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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1923)
Arcraf for mntha adiaf JFaly
'.- : SI, 1S23: , ;. - .
IK THE CITY OS SALEM
- and elsewhere la
- station and Polk Conntlat
' . Nearly everybody reads
The Oregon Statesman
THE HCUIE JfEWSJPAPEB
Daily and Snoday
SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY MORNING. AUGUST 15, 1923
PRICE FIVE CENTC
- J . 1 JJ Li i
Thirty-Seven Known to Have
Survived Terrific Blast
That Entombed Kemmer
er, Vyp., Miners i
DEATH-LADEN FUMES :
' ARE FATAL TO MANY
Victims Found Where They
Fell in First Rush Fol
, KEMMERER. Wyo., Aug. 14.
(By the Associated Press.)- The
rescue of three more miners en
tombed In Frontier mine No.l of
the Kemmerer Coal company in
an explosion early this morning,
. bronght the total of survivors to
. 37. It was estimated late tonight
'that the final death toll would be
approximately 100. ,
At 5 o'clock rescuers found a
man! lying in the main stop who
was! n earing death from Inhala
tion of smoke and gas fume. He
' waa revived with a pulmotor.and
. brought ' to the surf ace, .where 'he
was taken to a hospital. He is
expected ' to recover. . 1 ; v." -rV 7
A short time later two men who'
; kad hidden in a remote corner of
room off 1 the main stope wefe
irought to the, surface, apparent
ly not suffering greatly from their
entombment. They had lain jon
( tbefloor of the , room, which; is
;. one" of inany; hewn out of coal in
which the miners were working,
to 'escape gas, after hearing the
concussion of the blast and had
turned Into the passage ways.
I Dead Men Suffocated i
. Another man. found farther In
along the main 4 stope. -showed
signs of life when rescuers reach
ed him., but when doctors at
tempted to revive him it was dis
covered that he had died.
On Its last few trips to the por
tal the mine car has been empty.
- Rescue j workers reported - to-
uj&ut iu wiic ucau weio iiug iu
' the main stope, where they had
. fallen, suffocated. , - 1
A check of the rescued shows
that 26 were taken from entry No.
29, six from entry No. 28, three
-from entry No. 30, and two from
'. entry No. 9.,- ! .- ;; : wri;,:j
Workman Proves Hero .
" I ; '" 1-U'1-
r John Pavlizin ,is being herald
ed as the hero of. the disaster here
tonight. Unaided, he Is credited
with savfnr. the lives of 2 fellow
m iners who. were, working - with
him in one -of the rooms off the
main stope. He had been through
two such explosions and to vet
eran miner. When the workers
heard the blast, Tavlliln is said
.. to have commanded the men to
halt as they rushed for the door
of the room toward the main pas-
sage way. Hurriedly Pavlizin ex
plained the danger, of aiter-damp
in the : main passageway, and
4 cautioned the men .to t remain in
x the room. ' Twentyslx heeded his
advice and the others rushed out
of the room to meet the death
laden gases which, swept through
the stope. ' ;- t -V"--:
The 26; under Pavlitin's In
structions are said to have barri
caded I themselves in the room in
which they; had1;; been working,
erecting brattices of bits of can
vas and their clothes to keep out
foul gases. There the rescue
: workers found them- alive hours
later, lying on the floor, none ap
parently showing any ; signs of
suffering. I . As they walked down
1 the mala stope to the outdoors
i they passed, the bodies .of their
comrades, who had rushed un
heeding to their death. - v V
Reports of rescuewerkers In-
(Continued on page 4)
j THE WEATHER
OREGON: Fair Wednesday;
gentle winds, mostly west--;
': erly. pi p , ; ,p . "V " . y
Maximum, temperature, 92.
Minimum temperature, 59.
Rainfall,: nons.' :
River, foot. '
V.'ind. west. : -r
Elm Under Which Washing
ton Took Command of Con
tinental Army Now Dead
CAMBRIDGE, I Mass., Aug. 14
The Washington elm is dead.
The official demise of the famed
tree beneath -which Washington
took command of the Continental
army, was announced V yesterday
by Dr. C. S. Sargent, director of
the 'Arnold ; Arboretum of Har
vard university. In a letter $o
Mayor Edward . Qulnn of Cam
bridge. ; : , ;
Mayor Quinn, it is learned, is
eager to raise a fund from the
school children of the country for
a shaft to mark the historic spot
when the tree has disappeared,
The trunk probably will' be cut
into small bits to be distributed
a si souvenirs ' among the museums
of the country and the Cambridge
An offshoot of the Washington
elm was planted on the Cambridge
common 40 years ago and now Is
Trombone I Solos of Steel-
hammer and Gingrich
; Songs Applauded .
Judging from the. crowd In at
tendance last night at the band
concert there was. In the words
of Oscar Gingrich's eong, 'No
body ' home but kitty, . kitty, kit-
cat." Everybody seemed to be at
the concert from the tiniest young
ster to the old tolas. .
Av special feature of the con
cert last, night was the trombone
solos or -Oscar Steelhammer, di
rector of the band. The numbers
received generous applause. The
second solo number was the pop
ular number, "When Ton and I
Were YoungV Maggie.
Oscar Gingrich sang two solos
the second . a , popular number be
ing twice encored.
A delegation of Cherrians came
to the concert In a body last night
and King BIng Hamilton 'public
ly thanked the members of the
band for, their part in the boost
er trip to southern Oregon.
That the Salem : band was re
sponsible for: much of the praise
received while the booster organ
ization was in Salem, was the
statement of King Blng. The
members of the band responded
by playing an unusually long pro
gram. Four more concerts will
be given before the concert sea
son is closed, : '. - .
Will Spend Over 10 Million
' in Construction-of Na-.
1 tron Cut-Off Linev .
' NEW, YORK, AUSV 14J Conr
struction of the 1 18-mile ! gap of
the Southern 'Pacific railroad be
tween Oak Ridge and Klrk,,Or.v
will be recommended It was an
nounced today by Julius KruU
schnttt, chairman of the executive
committee of the road. The an
nouncement was made following
the decision of the United ; States
government not to -appeal to the
supreme, court irom a recent de
cision of the .United States court
in St. Paul in the ease Involving
the dissolution of the Southern
Pacific and Central Pacific rail
roads. . j- s . f
The cost v of completing the
line, which was. abandoned. 10
years ago when the court pro
ceedings were started, win be be
tween $10,000,000 andHl.000,
000. lit will; complete what was
originally planned as the Natron
gap, connecting Weed, Cal with
.Springfield, pre.. , 'rf ;" . f f '
BIORE BOBIC3 FOUND
KEMMERER. Wyo., Aug. 15.
(By 1 The , Associated Press.)-
At . 2 o'clock this . morning. 95
bodies bad . been recovered ' from
Mine No. 1 of the Kemmerer coal
company, whose workings" partial
ly wrecked by , an explosion yes
terday morning. At that hour
the work of bringing out the dead
Was continuing. '.-'"'
Passionate Love Scenes
With Dead Director are
Related for First Time by
Noted Movie Star i i
DREAMS OF MARRIAGE
Intimacies; Brought Quj Dur
ing Financial Differences
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 14 Mary
Miles M Inter," motion picture act-
resa, tonight gave to the Los An
geles Times what she termed "the
first statement that I have ever'
given - out under : my own name!:
regarding her relations with Wil
liam Desmond Taylor, slain : mo
tion picture director, and : differ
ences which have arisen between
her and her mother, Mrs. Char
"William Desmond Taylor came
into my life when I was 17 years
of age. He was the first man
to call me 'Miss Minter.'f : '
How do you do. Miss Mlnter,'
he said to me when first we were
introduced' and then he smiled
Always before I had been called
Mary and treated like a child.
Marriage Only Dream
"We never were engaged in the
sense that ne naa assiea me to
marry him. and I had promised. I
had always; hoped that some, time
we would be married.- But we
were not engaged in the, sense of
wearing a ring and' telling one's
friends of an intention to marry
or. of telling my mother. Marry
ing Mr. Taylor was just my dream
a dream, which voiced . to nlm
always, met with, the answer that
it' was impossible. . 7 -1
"Finally he told meI must not
write him any more and must not
call him up; that he would tele
phone me. I waited ft week, two
weeks, three weeks and he did not
call. I swallowed my humiliation
and called him. His butler an
swered and told me he was ill.
For five days he did not eat, and
during It all I suffered more than
i Taylor Showed Emotion
Finally, without word from
Taylor,' Miss Minter went alone
to his home, carrying with her a
note which said: vi
?'Dear William! Desmond Tay
lor: This; is good-bye. I want
you to know that I wit; j always
love you. Mary.' - I !
The result of this visit, she re
lates, was ' a passionate scene, tjf
which the 'director put his armS
about her and kissed her, saying:
KI love you Mary,' better - than
anything in this world; more than
God.. Swept by emotion in the
course of this interview, Taylor
clenched his fingers so tightly
that hm nails drew blood, which
he wiped from his palms with a
silk handkerchief. This hand
kerchief. Miss Mlnter says, she
retained as a keepsake.
"That was the last time I ever
saw him- alone," she continues, I
Several weeks later Taylor was
found-dead on the floor of his
home, shot to death. -:
Could Not See Body ' . ; :
Failing in her attempts to view
the. body of her lover immediate
ly. After, she learned of .the slay
ing. Miss Minter says she 'strove
to the house of -Mabel Normand,
rushed into the rooms where the
screen actress was ; dressing,
grasped her by the shoulders and
"What do you know about itt
: "Nothing," Miss t Normand r re
plied. ; "Not a thing but what
they have told me." Uy 1 . " i
-And I believed her, and still
believe her," says Miss Minter. in
concluding. . . i ' , :
" Miss Minter will have no fur
ther conferences with her mother
to settle their differences -overman
accounting of the former's earn
ings as a motion " picture actress,
she . announced tonight after dis
cussing the matter with her at
torney. ; . ; J'
AVIATOR KDLiED '
WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.
Bertram M. Stewart of Washing
ton was t Instantly killed today
when an airplane he was piloting
fell one thousand feet- near here.
John WardMJr., of Harlan, Ky.,
was seriously Injcrel, " '
ZION RULER: .
. SAYS SUNSET
; -1-v. n; - -- .j : t
, ZION, 111.. Aug,: 14.
Wilbur, Glenn Voliva, oyer-
4er of ZIon. and . aa: advo- .
cate of the flat world theory .
today . announced, that there .
is no such thing as "sun-
rise" or "suneet." "There: :
is literally no sunrise and 'no -sunset."
he said. "They are
: only optical "illusions." The -sun
is ' the same I height
, above the earth at all
times." " .', !
. "The devil at one time had
'many infidels to teach "the
no hell doctrine," eald Vol-1
iva. 'Now he has hundreds
; .of university professors and l
' professed ministers of the
I believe In hell.'Vhe aa- i
TWO ffi KILLED
Eii Davidson and M. L. Cole
. Victims of Accident at '
- ; : - ': ; " ' ' '
EH" Davidson. 50. and M.- L.
Cole, i 15. -'were both ' InsUntly
killed by eleetrecution about H
o'clock a. m.! yesterday at the
sawraill oftF. E. Westberg at
The two men were working In
conjunction with Percy . Chance.
They were raising a gin pole and
the small wire cable with which
they were raising the pole sud
denly broke from some unknown
cause, altowins: the pole to fall
across the high-power line whiih
carries the current for driTing
the saw. One bf the ' wire guy
lines being held by Davidson came"
in contact with the power line.
Davidson fell, and Cole rushed
to his assistance, came In. contact
with the same guy line and also
fell lifeless. Mr. Chance rushed
to the men, but both were, dead.
Dr. Riggs from Albany was Im
mediately called, but . found no
life in either body upon his ar
rival and called . for Coroner
Rigdon. at Salem. I Mr. KIgdon
Immediately went to Marion and
after a thorough investigation
concluded that an Inquest was
not necessary. . ' i
The families of both the' dead
men live in Marlon. ; Mr. David"-
son is survived by his widow and
seven children. Mr. Cole leaves
his widow and two smalt children.
, fflSPiPEB MEN
Outlines Policies at First
. Conference With Gentle
' men of the Press ,
WASHINGTON, Aug. 14 Pres
ident Coolidge today went through
one of the. critical experiences
that falls to the lot of presidents
his conference with Washing
ton newspaper men, since , taking
over the executive office.
'. The new: president had let it
be known that he would follow
the policy of President Harding
of holding semi-weekly press con
ferences after cabinet 'meetings
with the correspondents privileg
ed to present written queries and
to ask verbal questions, once- a
topic was opened up for discus
sion. After announcing that he fav
ored continuance of the custom of
never quoting the president in
press reports a policy that has
obtained in the case of the chief
executive Mr. . Coolidge , made a
brief statement as to the cabinet
meeting which had Just adjourned
and then taking up the sheaf of
questions which he had carefully
sorted began 1 to answer them.
He spoke slowly and distinctly
and went from one subject to an
other without-, hesitancy. His
statements were so complete that
none of the 150 newspaper men
present requested amplification.
LONDON. Aug. 14. A1 Central
News dispatch from Berlin says
communists stormed the town
hall at Alsdorf, eight miles north
ot.Aix La Chapelle, with hand gre
nades and that 100 'persons were
killed or wouc2?d, '
Annual Accounting By Mrs.
Fulkerson Will Be Filed
. With State Superinten
OF TEACHERS SHOWN
Total Receipts and Expendi
tures for Year Amount
- to ,High Figures
' Though there are between 14,'
000 and' 15,000 persons of school
age in Marion county between the
ages, of 4 and 20, 11,516 of these
were enrolled in the various grade
and high, school in the county dur
ing the-school year recently com
pleted, according to 'the annual
Marion county school report com
pleted Tuesday afternoon by Mrs.
Mary L. Fulkerson, county school
superintendent. . ' ', ,
When It Is ' considered that
children are not permitted by law
to attend school before they reach
the age of 6, and that the average
age at which a pupil completes
the high; school course is 18,
these figures are of particular si?
niflcance. Of . the 11,516 in
achool. 9060. are. enrolled In the
grade schools and 246 in the high
schools of the county. During the
year 95 per cent of those enrolled
in the county were. In attendance.
Many Have Normal Work
Another point emphasized by
.he report is that- of the ! 409
teachers engaged last year.: 314
had. college or. normal work above
high school courses, or a .percen
tage of 77 of those teaching. .
There are in the county. 128
school districts. Of this number
12 are high school districts and
of the rural schools only 54 have
not met the requirements of state
standards. , -. i
Heating of the buildings is ob
tained In 60 schools by methods
other than the old-fashioned stove
while, two of : the schools have
changed their: lighting system dur
ing the year. Twenty-three of
the schools are . two-room build-
Owing to figures being ' given
for both .the Salem and . county
schools in totaling , the number
who completed courses, onlyf ap
proximate figures can be Riven.
These are 900 for those complet
ing the eighth grade and 325 re
ceiving diplomas for completion
of high, school work. . :
Personal Calls Numerous ' , .
During the year Mrs. Fulkerson
made 249 personal calls j up$n
schools, necessitating the. travel
ing of 12.000 miles. In the same
period W. H. Balllte. rural pchobl
suprevisor, made 237v visits to
schools. These calls varied be
tween half an hour and all day,
with an average of two hours at
each visit. ; i
Total receipts in the school fund
are $882,871.46, ith total expen
ditures of f $13,980.58. Bonded
indebtedness in the ' county - ; is
$328,620. An estimated value of
school houses and grounds is
1700.000.; with an additional
$200,000 for equipment and furn
iture. .These figures, according
to Mrs. Fulkerson, are low, and
are estimated by the various
school boards 'In the county. lt-
surance to the amount og $71S
750 Is carried upon the school
Monthly Salaries. Averaged ,
Men teachers received a higher
monthly salary than did the wo
mcn teachers. The salary of; the
Men averaged $149.49 while that
of the women averaged $98.40.
The report of the county school
superintendent will be filed with
the office of the state superintend
ent of schools today.
Labor Council Endorses
vii Solicitation for Hospital
v The Salem Central . Labor, coun
cil at its meeting last night , en
dorsed ( the solicitation of funds
among organized labor to com
plete its quota for the Salem hos
pital. Delegates : to the - central
council 'were ordered to report
back to . their, unions according
ly. i- ; r-i. ; , v
The action was : taken after
Henry W. Meyers. "T. ; B. Kay and
William McGilchrist, Jr.. repre
senting the : hospital i board, had
presented the case," '
CANT GET IN
Long-6tanding Feud Results
in Complete Lock-Out at
. Suburb of Spokane
SPOKANE. Wash. Aug. 14.
Mayor. "Pat" Brown of the town
of Ilillyard,'. adjacent to Spokane
found himself locked ont of his
own-jail today. Even his own
special police officers are as pow
erless to : get . in the jail as the
prisoners are to get out. all be
cause the latest wrinkle in the
long-standing feud between the
mayor and the town council.
Trouble started months ago
when the mayor named a new set
of police officers which the coun
cil refused to approve. In the
conflict of authority, the old of
ficers won the recognition of the
courts. 'As the jail keys were then
in the, hands, of the mayor's fac
tion, the old of fleers, had the jail
door burned off with acetylene
torches and replaced the mayor's
lock with another, to which they
possess' the only keys.
GAS PRODUCT IS
Ohio . Views Situation With
-Alarm; Many Motorists
Are "Rushing Can"
DENVER, Colo., Aug. 14. In
a letter addressed to oil men and
refiners of Colorado, made pub
lic tonight. Governor William E.
Sweet, progressive Democrat, de
clared that gasoline has come to
be a product vested with a pub
lie interest as much as milk or
coal, and "those who control the
supply cannot carry on an un
reasonable and oppressive , monop
oly without public protest which
will lead to state control or pub
COLUMBUS, Ohio. Aug. 14.
While the gasoline war Is raging
throughout the west and central
west, Ohio today officially viewed
it with alarm and implored the
federal government to step in and
cope with the situation.
CHICAGO. Aug. 14. American
motorists from the Alleghenies to
the Rockies today revived the
quaint old custom of "rushing the
can" as price-slashing tactics of
competitors in the gasoline indus
try brought about bargain prices
and retail gasoline dealers report
ed One of the greatest sales rec
ords In their history.
Program to Be Pursued Is
- Satisfactory to Sports
men, Officials Say
That the state game commis
sion would carry out a program
this year that would prove satis'
fscicry to Portland sportsmen
and others throughout the state
was declared last u.gnt oy ien
-! ris of Eugene, who with three
other members of the commission
stopped overnight in Salem. With
Dorris were Slate Game . Warden
Burghduff. Matt Royckmaa, su
perintendent of hatcheries, .and
Harold H. Clifford of Prairie City.
The party will be joined by Com
missioners Fleischer and Maloney
ard then proceed to southern Ore
gon. Owing, to the inability of
Coirimissio'Jr Price to make the
trip, anotier tour will be mr.de
ary In the fall.
; Hatcherias' on Gales, crock 'a
Clackamas county and on Delph
creek, near Forest Grove were In
spectedTuesday; by the commis
sioners. These, they said, were
-found to beJn first' class condition.:-:
. ' : "- ',':;
' All of the party were optimis
tic over conditions in general, and
the program to be developed .in
the. future. . '(-r r " ,
CHANQ HU NAJtED
PEGINO, China, Aug. 14. (By
The Associated Press.)- Chang
Hu, former minister of finance in
the Liang Shih-Xtf, cabinet - and
twice vie1 minister in the same
department today .was appointed
WE BOARD IS
Alien Vessels Have No Business Hovcrin 1
yond 3-mile Limit With Intent to Vic!
Laws is Decision of Federal- Judcre Vc z
rough Washington Officials Pierced
NEW YORK, Aug. 14. Seizure of alien rum runnir
vessels that hover outside of the three-mile limit wa3 h:
legal by Federal Judge Woodrough today. s The decision V;:
handed down in the case of the British ship Marion Iloshc
seized while ' transferring a liquor cargo to the America
owned motorboat J. H. B., eight miles off the coast near Fir
island, July 27, 1922.
IS HOT LEGAL
Constitutional Bar to Plant
. in Penitentiary, Says
i . . - .
' On' grounds that-ft is unconsti
tutional,, the state of Oregon will
be unable to contract with a New
York concern for the manufacture
of shirts In the state penitentiary,
according to an opinion of Attor
ney General Van Winkle In reply
to an Inquiry by. Governor Pierce.
Salant & Salant of New York
recently submitted to the goverv
nor a proposal by which a shirt
factory weuid be Installed in the
state prison. -. The New - York
firm agreed to employ 300 pris
oners every day of the week, ex
cept Sunday, over, a period of six
years, paying the state 54 cents
for each shirt with two pockets
manufactured by the convicts and
61 cents for each with one pocket.
Glendale Merchant Dead as
Result of Collision in
ROSE BURG, Or. AugI 14.
George Humphrey, merchant at
Glendale. was killed instantly
this afternoon in an automobile
collision between a car driven by
Fred Xellington of Roseburg, a
traveling salesman and a machine
driven by R. D. Scarlet of Port
The two . cars met. on . a sharp
curve about two miles below Can-
yonville. - Humphrey, who 1 was
riding with Kelllngton, was
thrown from the car and his neck
was broken. He was also . badly
cut about the face and head. Kel
llngton was slightly hurt and is
suffering considerably from the
shock of the accident.
Scarlet's car . was occupied - by
his wife and elster, Mrs. G. Hale.
The latter received a deep gash
on her head and was also cut
about the face. Mr. and Mrs.
Scarlet were 'cut and , bruised but
not seriously - hurt. All the in
jured members of the- party were
taken to Canyonville where medi
cal treatment was , given them, t
Coroner, 'Bitter will , probably
hold an inquest in Roseburg to
morrow. Utah Guardsmen Search
For Bodies After Flood
WILLARD, Utah. Aug. 14.
Searching for the bodies of per
sons missing as a result of the
flood which struct wis village
last night, Rational (guardsmen
late today began digging into the
mire and debris In Mountain can
on, near Willard, . believing other
dead have been buried there dur
ing last, night's storm. Three
persons are known to have lost
their lfves here last night. The
village was covered today with
the wreckage of its own farm
homes and other structures. Great
piles of mud and wreckage accum.
ulated at places to a depth of be
tween 25 and SO feet. ?
itonoa ,oi me ueirou iae;,:,'
Surety company, given after t!
seizure of the craft as a guarantee-that
it would proceed to su"
posed destination, St. John, N. 1:.,
were declared forfeited. It bt'r
Vt J a ba. vw m
sel arrived at the Canadian port,
she did not have her cargo, the:
by violating her agreement. TI
Marion Mosher rase brought
special eesslon of President Jls.il
ing's cabinet -and an exctan-o
conversations with Great Erl:. .
The American government deci !
that the Mosher and other Am-: :
can vessels seixed us rum runr. :
should be released provide J
proceeded immediately, to . the'
avowed destinations. . -
Intent Sufficient --
The -United States, attorney, !
his argument before, Judsa V.'c -rough,
said today: "
"It la clear that. Irrespective
the cabinet's determination as '
matter of diplomatic, policy, to r -lease
foreign ships having ca r ::
of liquor when apprehended cut
side the three mile limit, th r
was ample legal authority for tl
seizure and forfeiture of the Ilar
ion Mosher and her cargo of liquor.--..',
Judge Wood rough held th.:
seizure of foreign ships enga-
in smuggling liquor into t: :
country was justifiable evt .
though they were on the high t
"When a ship hovers arou.
the Amercian coast," he said, "al
though three1 miles from ashcr
with intent to violate the laws an 1
is caught in the attempt to emu:
gle Intoxicating .liquors and It I
shown that it is in contact wit'
shore, its seizure, though It Le c
foreign registry and outside tl
three-mile limit.' is Justifiable,
OFFICIALS PLEAS IID
WASHINGTON, Aug. 14. TI
decision of Federal Judge V.'oc l
rbugh at Brooklyn today that V
seizure of foreign vessels ho crl
near the American coast, altfcou
outside the three-mile limit, l
land rum cargoes Is justified, i :
regarded by officers of both t'
department of justice and tL
prohibition bureau as one of the
most Important handed down ly
the lower courts in connection
with prohibition enforcement.
Prohibition officials hailjt tz
highly important " from a stand
point of a general enforcement of
the "dry" law. At the depart
ment of Justice it is considere I
probable that it will furnish c
vlhicle for a ruling by the su
preme court as to the const!: -i-tionality
of the more than Icca-
tury-old "hovering act" wihh
customs and prohibition authori
ties invoked after the 18th amer. I
ment became effective.
Apollo Club Annual Meet
Scheduled for Ten:
The annual meeting of t?
Apollo club Is called for tonight
at the Chamber of Commerce
dltorlum. This event, whkli
should v usually be called Imr .
diately following the last tprlr :
concert-was deferred ths year t; .
til almost the beginning of tl j
new staging year.
O. K. DeWltt is president, II.
W. Bross vice president, and A.
H. Gllle secretary and treasurer
of the now famous musical orr " -ization.
Their terms of office r :
for one year, from the time t t
their election. The terms of c!
fice of two directors, F. G. D- ".
ebach and J. E. Law, also ex; :r
at this time, and those two r'
are to be filled by election.
INDICT STOCK BROKE!;
LOS ANGELES, An. U.Z
Los Angeles "county grand J
late today returned an Indict:
against A." W. Coote, I z z. .i
Etochb re'rer,' carrlr I ' ,
Cl f". p!2t