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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 22, 1913, Image 1',
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"fc)L. LXXXVI., NO. 100. . SALT LAKE CITY, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 22, 1913. 16 PAGES FIVE CENTS H
I UN STREET
I STAIN LIKELY
ipfficials of Electric Line
JjBjjEonsider Terminal Sites in
Mould be accessible
mo shopping district
lan Includes the Establish
Moment of a Public Market
gBbelween First West and
Jiff West Temple Streets.
fk jritoruvoao terminal downtown.
with a Main streot entrance, is
rii rj (lie latest proposition being
'dajj j' considered by the officials of
51 6 Salt Lake & Utah Bailway cora
r'fa nc proposed intprurban line bo
$41 recn bait Lake ami Payson. Sev
rijji, Hi terminal sites havo been under
jNfltnsidcration. but the latest finds the
bjt fai or and is likely to be- adoptod.
1 1?" iPhe original idea o having the
tThborger Much continue down town
'ejkI conned with the new line, and
ediR5. erection of a joint terminal sla
pn, is still entertained, Irot thoro has
JefefP11 I'onsWcr.iblo trouble in finding a
Jlamtablc location. The suggestion now
2Mnrt considered is thai of having the
iCtoberger line come down First We3t
?ct to a point betwoen Fourth and
affitli South streets, whore- the- Salt
"j-i&o & Utah railroad, coining up
an rst West street from Tenth Sonlh
C(tf ?cf iL
Cho center hnlf of the block between
J' 3?t Wc3l and West Temple streets,
mllellng Kendall place and including
4 jfffi'Oiind on which Kendall terrace now
irca ,nds. is lv be ured as tho freight yarrl.
io'l? 5 terminal tracks will then continue
,jisj!i33 West Tomplo over the ground on
P ?h the Wa liter terrace stand's, and
nigh "Walker place, coming- out to Main
A-i seL just noul.li of the Newhouse hotel.
miB: klern Depot.
fiat null of the iproposcd terminal
Jts :Us Between West Temple anil IMaln
v3 lets to be covered the entire distance
n usct' a'" Passenger sheds and wail
5b ooms. In tills manner the patrons
lbs,1 Jho interurbnn lines will be dls--to
B' downtown on aiaJn street and
jjTpf hin a stone's throw of the shopping
'?4 lie detail? of the scheme have not
IlfjjV jf. worked 0111. bin on the lace of It
jrjl1 rooms to he a very attractive propo
' n Irom t',c standpoint of both tho
gad companies and .the traveling
inC discussing the matter yesterday, one
jjjj Jiq officials of tho company said that
jj0tf i' further benefit' to the public, in
cjf eh. Loth tiie farmer and the consum
igould be interested, tho establishing
jjjijf public tnarkot between West Temple
lnr' JFIriL West streets, at one or both
"m jl l-llf' rreltrht yard, would' come 1111
t 'ponutd oration. Tills wonhl allow the
nt foj icr to load his vegetables on the
JiS a1' unv f0'"1 between Payson and
aifiP fLn1 lmloa(1 tilim rlht at the
um kct. place downtown.
j! ? xu'11- amJ possible advantages
ach a terminal location are bard to
flJl riato 'until in actual operation, but
it S nicnl'oncd are the ones that have
"f iappealed to the officials of the rall
Jl (. so far.
he 0Weml buildintjH of considerable size,
j'ifrMdhifr tlie Kendall and talker tcr
ifie Mt are on tho ground included in the
'TW? a,ltJ wnat to do with them will
pitHW.8 decided until other matters have
yiffljMpUtendcd to, but they may bo rc
o 'rjBled. and U5:d as :c pnrt of the tr-
CJ 8urvi" of the Salt Jiltc &. Utah
(jj.aBad art beins- puohed us funt as
liW'Jtreatlu'r and other conditions will
idPmll' Actual construction of the lino
T ut'M0 havo beon started about two
.t'rfPmB ago, bu tho cold weather lntor-
jn'lWifiiid the city commlsHlon was asked
Q extension ot the time allotted in
.rikM1 l(' besln the work, InaBinuoh aa
'otnpany had shown good faltli In
rffBv v.'av. thn extension wa readily
litged and the work will begin enrly in
'ILVJ.' of the prlncljial Ideas In ankltig
WlJB1 fcXt,)nelon woh to avoid having' tho
JjR ,01'n up an unnecessary length of
yjj'Md one which wan readily apprc-
l (UjML 'by the city commleelon.
!ouiT LAKE WOMAN
jgPlVORCED IN DENVER
3y 10 Thc Trthime,"
'prj3H ,ran' -1 A- dlvorco decree
of g,Sg'e "stody of her child has been
teffffijM 1 the county court to JrTE, Graco
jtirf,md-Snow, daughter of Edwin Gay
yj't well-Jtnown horseman, whose hus-ftR-8
J,vIn" ,n ,3tllt Lake, the former
h'Mr tho couple.
tfl TBs obtaining a divorce from IVuiiIc
'ti$JflEil('r irat husband, Mrs, Enow npont
Dm1 ."'cnths traveling in the uouth,
8 "SiBf !, A, JT Snow - wealthy resident
hO"fBf -Lalcc, ivhom sho maiTicd after a
.Brtow, while confined In a hospital
flffflmyrtB aero da the result of a anlf-
flrti'Rd pistol wound, said to bo accl
tJsii'Bl?1 thc ,Un,c' was visited by her
r WoK.?' 11 flal(J thc flitalls of thc
of 'vflftie1 Wei'fl arranb'ca "bortly before
Tells Why He Canceled,
Leases on Oil Lands in
FOR GOOD OF INDIANS!
Contends That Red Men J
Would Be Only Slightly
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON", Jan. 21. Secretary of
the Interior Walter Fisher today an
swered thc charges brought against him
by the deposed tribal council of tho
Osage Indians of Oklahoma and the
Uncle Sam OH company, that lie bad'
favored the Standard Oil company
against, thc independents In the matter
of oil and gas leases worth 5S00.OOO.0O0.
Thc secretary denied everything and
wound up by expressing his personal
and official opinion of tho Uncle Sam
OH company. 1-IIs sentiments were such
that lie frequently clashed with Attor
ney Albert T,. Wilson of Kansas City,
general counsel for the company.
"Because they have had troublo with
tho postoffice department, thc Indian
office, the assistant secretary, the sec
retary and president, they "iave come to
the conclusion they have been treated
unfairly." said Secretary Fisher. "Wil
lingness to make chargeB is tho first
assistant of lhi3 company," he said.
Tho secretary quoted contradictory
sentences from two advertisements bv
Apt Answer Made.
"You can't win, you can' I lose, If you
play with such disregard of the facts.
It's better than thc three card monte
Attorney- Wilson tried to make the
socrotary admit that the independent
company had caused the Standard Oil
company to raise thc price It was pay
ing the Tndlans for oil.
"I don't know whether it was that
or thc change In the moon," said Fisher.
"The two things would have the same
Wilson took eTceptlon to Fisher's criti
cism of tho company's methodfl. A mo
ment later the secretary "aid angrily:
"I don't know whether you are fooling
yourself, Mr. Wilson, but you are not
fooling me- I don't think it would fielp
the. Indians at all to have thc Uncle
Sam OH company in that territory."
"Why not?" shouted Wilson.
"Its methods are not such that tho
Indians would get much benefit," re
Secretary Fisher said he opposed grant
ing the company one lease on 200.000
acres, because, "In tne past, when com
panies have found It to their financial
interests to consolidate they hsvo found
a means to evade the law and net to
gether." "I think it would be just .as well to
keep the Uncle Sam Oil company out
because I'm afraid It might yield to
temptation." said Secretary Fisher.
Plarller in the hearing Secretary Fisher
said he had had an investigation made
of matters In connection with the leases
and tho report liad been sent to the
t'nitcd States attorney tn Oklahoma,
"with tho recommendation from the In
dian office that criminal action should
bo instituted against the momber of tho
council and certain outside persons who
were interested in tho leases."
The secretary said lie removed three
men from the tribal council because they
had confessed, six years before, that
they nad been paid by otber Interests
to vote for leases, These men wero
Bacon Rind. Tied Fagle and Thomns
Secretary Fisher said he was con
vinced that if tho leases were- granted
all four of them would gravltats to the
Standard Oil company.
Secretary Must Approve.
Chairman Stevens then obtained an
admission that the law forbids an as
signment without the sccretary'u ap
proval. Reprocentatlve Scott Ferris of COiTa.
homa a3ked Secretary Fisher how he
l;new that the leases drawn np Tinder
the regulations he had IsFuefl would bi
better than leases that the Indians had
agreed on befor the regulations wero
"Oh. becausB Tm an Intelligent liuman
being and I can understand what I'm
tallring about," paid Secretary Fisher.
The supreme court ni thc District of
Columbia today upheld Secretary Fish
or"! right to remove tho members of
the Indian tribal council without giving
them a hearing.
Today'H neielon of the committee end
ed tho preliminary hearings. Tho com
mute will rnporl to tho hous whether
It thlnlta the indepondent looses should
be granted and whether a further in
vestigation should be rnado.
KILLS THE ALLEGED !
BETRAYER OF WIFE
By International JNTews Service.
FOKT 'WORTH. 'Tex., Jan. A. C,
Lawhorn ivoa shot and Wiled thin after
noon in tho Texas Pacific depot by at.
W. Wngoo. Both men came frqm Pales
tine, Tex. Iawhorn, with his wife and
children, was fleeing from "Mague, Tim
latter declared that Lawhorn had ruined
his home. When arrested Alagcc said:
"Lawhoni forced mo to this. Three
WflnkH ago ho threatened mr, I cither '
hsui to kill hltn or bo a shep." I
Both men were about 35 y-uro old.
Senator Benner X. Smith Pro
poses Important Revisions
and Stringent Regulations
'in New -Measure.
FOR OTHER STATES
Nation-wide Movement Is
Exemplified in Legislation
Localized by Senator
Benner X. Smith.
Ninth Day in the Senate.
Kelly raarringc hill is referred
hack to committee on public health,
vritli important amencUnonfc de
signed to prevent hasty marriages.
Senator Smith introduces" mar
riage; aud divorce bills recom
mended vby national commission on
uniform legislation, proposing dras
tic changes in thc divorce laws of
Senator Craig introduces bill
making important changes in the
commission form of government as
applied to Ogden.
"Williajiis food .and drug measure
Committee on hanks and bauk
iug considers biUc rccommcndcd
by State Bankers association.
Appropriation committee- hears
delegation of Indian war veterans
on Booth pension bill.
Senator Bidcout proposes resolu
tion favouring exclusive use of
Utah materials in now state capi
tol. Bcsolutious of respect to mem
ory of Mrs. r,dyth ."EUorbcclc Bea-d
THE laws of Utah, relative to the
annulment of marriages and
the granting of. divorces will
be uniform with thc laws of
many of the other states of thc union
if the 'bills introduced yesterday by
Sonator Bonner X. Suiitli 'become- Jaws.
These bills propose, an important re
vision of the divorce laws of tho state
and make more stringont the laws gov
erning divorce actions. T'ho bills wore
prepared by the national commission
on uniform legislation aud localized by
tho Tna'h members of tho commission.
For several years this commission Iiab
been at work on measures which would
make uniform lu all of the ntatcs the
divorce laws. At present all of tho
states have a different divorce code and
muoh confusion results. Those desiring
divorces on flimsy pretexts go to tho
states whore tho divorce laws are las
and secure a dissolution of tho bonds
of matrimony. Tho fact that all states
havo different lawn permits persons who
so desire practically to disregard court
decrees in thoir own states.
Will Unify Laws.
The unifying of t lie dlvorco laws of th0
various states has been frequently urged
aa a groat necessity, but tho attempts
to do so havo resulted in tho discovery
that it was difficult to frame bills that
would be general enough to fit condi
tions in all ntAtos. Tho commission,
through a special committee, has pro
pared several bills and finally accepted
thoso Introduced yestorday by Sonator
Smith as bains: the measures which
would sro farthest in minimizing tho dl
Th uniform divorce bills wera ap
proved by tho national commission on
uniform legislation and submitted to the
Congi'ooi of Governors at the recent ses
sion at Ulohmond. Tho bills woro dis
cussed at length by the chief executives
of several of the states and wore given
almost unanimous approval. Thc bills
as introduced hero vary in only minor
details from the original measures pre
pared by the national commlsfllon. Tho
variations cover amendments to Utah
laws on the subject already on the
Btatuto books and variations of court
practlco in this state. Tho ULih mem
bers of the national commission aro Sena
tor Benner X. Smith of "Salt Lako, for
mor Reprosontutlvo L. JL. Baker of
Tooelo and Jorrold Ft, .Lotchcr, clerk of
thn United States district court.
Sets Forth Grounds.
The first bill sets forth In detail the
grounds upon which a marriage may be
annulled or a dlvoroo or separation
, granted. Tho annulment of a marriage
j may be made on tho grounds of lnca
.pntty. consanguinity, fraud, forco or co
ercion, insanity, whero the wlfo in under
1C or tho husband under 18 at tho tlmo
Two kinds of divorce may be granted
under the tornin of the bill an absolute
divorce and a permanent separation. Tho
causes for absolute dlvorco aro limited
to imldnllty, bigamy, conviction and im
prisonment for crime for. at least two
years, cxtremo cruelty ouch aa would en
danger Hf or health, wilful dcsortlon
for two years, habltunl drunkennons for
two years. Grounds for permanent sep
aratlon arn the samp as tho3o for abuo-
(Gon United on- Pago Four,),
Helen Gould Dodges Curious Crowds
4C Jl Ji
Married to Fiiiley J. Shepard Today
Finley J. Shepard and Miss Helen Gould.
UTE llll CHIEF
William Rabbit Says Big Rab
bit Should Surrender
Himself at Once.
JDURANGO, Colo.. luu. 21. William
Babbit, brother of Big Babbit, tho Ute
Indian chief who is wanted by tho
sheriff of Cortez for attacking a
Mexican sheephordcr. and -who withi
fifty of his tribesmen has Ticeu in
defiant bidiDg in thc lite niountaius
since Saturday, told today of the char
acter of .tho Uto Indians on tho reser
vation, and touched upon tltu present
uprising. William Babbit-is a wealthy
rancher o!f Brccn, Colo.
"TI108C ludians to the west.'' ho
said, meaning the Titos on the reser
vation, 4'nro heap big noise-raisers and
glor3' in war dance, war song and war
dross. Thoy iakij for their business
nothing but trouble and trouble-making.
Thoir chief game Ls sitting arouud
their fires talking o.f the battles of
other days. Thcv are not good .In
dians or good citizens, or good friends.
Brothor Big Babbit, is an outlaw and
should give himself to sheriff."'
Authorities Will Wait.
COB.TIJZ, Colo,.. Jan. 2.I. Indian
Agont John S. Spears and the local au
thorities today decided to await the
return of tho Dto Indians who yestor
day disappeared from thoir fastness -in
the mountain, whoro Uiey had barri
caded themselves and refused to give
up Big Babbit, The officers will ninlco
no further attempt at ro30iit to locate
the redskins. The Indians recently
received their allowances from tho gov
crnmeut aud tire supposed to bo well
supplied with money.
WOMAN WOULD GO
BY PARCEL POST
By International News Servlco.
J3LCIX. 111., Jhii. 21. airs. IMnry Phil
lips, weight 162 pounds, wants to go to
tho inauguration of President Wilson
via parcel post. Mrs. Plilllips wrote
Postmaster Henrmcns today for the rato
for transportation of a woman of hor
size. S5ho told reporters later that she
wantwl principally to find out what kind
of an answer tho postinarter would send.
Big Estate Divided.
By International News Sendee.
CINCINNATI, Jan. at. At Columbus,
O., today, tho Ohio supremo court or
dered 'that the estate of James Smith
Armstrong, former Cincinnati financier,
who died in Paris in 1S7S, should bo di
vided equally among ho aoventeeu holrr.
The estate Is valued at J1,2(H.000, and
among tho hclrfl 1 Thomas S. Collins of
Ceremony Rehearsed hrra w
mg Room; 'Pastor. Prompts1 ,
Attendants in Roles.' 1 ,
By International News Sendee. .
NEW YOKIC, Jan. '21. Final ar
'rangem'ents for the wedding ;lo-
morrow W illss Helen il. Gould
to Flnlcy J. Shepard were com
pleted tonight when tho bridal
party went through a rehearsal in the
gorgeously lloral decorated drawing room
at tyndhlirst, Hiss Gould's country es
tate at Tarrylown. It was planned "for
earlier in thc day but was put off until
after thc dinner hour, when the army
of decorators who had been at work
all day had finished their work,
.Those .who participated -In the re
hearsal beside the bride and bridegroom
were Mr. Shopard's brother, Louis .T.
-Shops! rd, who will act as best man'; thc
two little flower. girls. "Dorothy and Helen
Gould, nieces of Jtflss Gould, and', thu
R3v. Daniel BussoU, pastor of the Irv
Ington Presbyterian church. All were
prompted In their parts by the pastor.'
The,. wedding takes place at 12:00 -tomorrow.
Shepard Arrives Late.
Mr. Shcpurd, engrossed in directors'
meetings and details of business which
he wished to clear up before starting
on his honeymoon, did not arrive at
Turrytown until late in the day. His
brother accompanied him. Afterward
IUIes Gould, with, her flnnce, went' to
the home of Dr. Russell, where they:
dined. Dr.' Russell presented tho brtde
with ;i. handsomely embossed sheepskin
hearing "an ' engraved quotation from the
bible. , .
.After dinner Miss Gould, Mr. Shep
ard and Dr. and Mrs. Russell drove to
the h'oiuo of Robert Dashwaod, tho
county clerk- of Graonburgh township In
Jrvlngton. whero the marriage license
was made. out. ,
' Mr. Shepard and his brother spent the
night at tho home of Dr. Russell in
Special Train for Guests.
A special trnfn, leaving thc Grand
Central station at 11:10 tomorrow morn
ing, will convey the wedding guests to
Turrytown, where waiting automobiles
will drivn thum to tho Gould mansion.
The mun-lngo ceremony will be per
formed in thc south drawing room of
the hoauliful country octata overlooking
the Hudson, An improvised altar, which
Is in effect a bower of -palms and potted
plants. haB been arranged at the west
ond of the room. Tho decorations of
this room are most elaborate. Tho ceil
ing is completely hlddn by tho ar
rangement of asparagus fornsln strands,
oxtondlng from thc sides of the room
to t.h center of tho celling and are
caught up by garland of bride's roses.
Tho walls have been banked with moss
and out lllloa of tho valley.
Aisle of Ribbons.
Tho front hall has been tastefully
decorated with smllai: and American
Donuty roes. Pink and whlto roses doo
orato the pink and white dining room,
whoro the wedding breakfast will bo
(Continued oa Page Two,)
BLEflSE is mice
Message of Denunciation ls
Read Before South Caro
Hy International News Service.
COIAJMUIA, S. C Jan. 21. A scath
ing message of denunciation to the leg
islature from United Stales Senator Ben
jamin Tillman marked the inauguration
today of Cole L. "Blease. who. began his
second term as governor.
Thii message was read into tho official
record. It was Tillman's, reply to a
message sent to tho legislature last -week,
in which Blcase charged Tillman and
William 1C. 1 Gonzales, editor of the Columbia-
Stnte.-wlth conspiring, to defeat
; BloafSB t produced telegrams, sent by
Gonzales to hbi 'Washington correspond
ent Instructing him to'osk Tillman for
a. copy: of a letter in which Tillman said
tho re-election of Blease would be a dis
grace. After denying that ' ho. ever saw or
read Gonxales's telegrams. Tillman said;
Doing a. low type of man himself
he"(Bleatic) does .not rcnlir.o and
cannot conceive how anyono else can
be honorable, clean and' above board.
Catallno among the Romans and
Aaron Bun among tho Amricans
arc tho only other men-1 can recall
who were equal to Bleaso in bam
boozling the: people- He desires to
come to the eenatc, as he has
Hen 'THIman jealous of Cole Blease!
Wore I to answer that charge seri
ously J would be convicted .in thc
minds of all sensible people of . his
'next charge--feebleness of mind.
I am willing to loave it to any Jury
in South Carolina Uleaeites or oth
erswhether lion Tillman is feeble
minded or Colo Hlease Is crazy.
Tillman nlso ohurgcn that Rlense, who
has pardoned or paroled more tlian 500
date s prJsomira in two years, dispenses
clemmcy through "pardon brokers," add
ing that, "unless hln informatin is false'
no man need prosent an application for
purdon unless ono of Bleaso's pardon
mongers has received a fee for U-
PRESIDENT TO CONFER I
WITH LEADING JEWS
"WASHINGTON. Jan. 21. Before de
ciding how he -will act upon the immigra
tion bill ponding In congress President
Taft will -rclvc a hearing to some promi
nent .Tews opposing its passage. The
president has not made up his mind as
to the merits of this measure. Me Is
anxious that all bo given an opportunity
for hearing and us soon as the bill In
sent to him he will urranga for a hear
ing in thc White house.
WASHINGTON, Jan. Kl .Nominations
sent to the senate today by President
Taft Included William ID. f;c. to be
United States attorney, district of Idiho.
Cuno 11, Rudolph and James F. Ova
tor, to bo commissioner of the District
CITY ENGINEER I
OPENS HOI I
STREET CHIEF I
Strife With Supervisor,
Brewing for a Year, H
Comes to Surface in H
Communication Sent to H
the City Commission- H
ers by D. H. Blossom, H
Contends that Super- H
vision of Work Logi- H
cally Rests ' With De- H
for Plans and Specify H
LONG htaudins strife "between D.
IT. Blossom, city ohiaaer, aud
W. .J'. Tuddenhain. supervisor of
streets, ns to who shall have
charge of inspection oP public ini
provements. reached a head yesterday
whcii' tho fornior addressed a commun.1
cation to tho city commission, asLiu.cr
that the inspection work he I thus
forrcd to his department.
Though thc request is couched a h
respectful .sugfresiion. it Iz doclarud h
those familiar with thc nattfro of the
dispute that it amounts almost to an fl
ultimatum, and that Mr. Blossom will
brook no further nssumx'tion by thft
street supervisor of authority that be
believes hy all rules of reason should
fall to the city onpinccr. Thc proba
hility of tho matter burstiuj? into an
open clash that would result in the
resignation of ono or tbc other of tho
warring-' oflicials is not denied.
Engineer Proposes Plans.
Inasmuch as plans aud estimated
ou all public work tiro prepared by
the city engineering department. ATr.
Blossom has taken (ho stand that the
inspection and final approval of that
work belongs to his department, and
not to thc supervisor, who should act
merely as a construction foreman, in
carrying out tho engineer's plans. In
othor years the engineering depart
niont aud board of public works lias
had charge of the inspection work, but
it was assumed by tho street super
visor upon tho reorgauiition of the
city government a year ' ago. Maeh
dissatisfaction has been expressed dur
ing the pjist year over tho inspections
made by tho street departmont, and in
some instauces actual charges of care
lossuess and approval of work not
up to standard hav bcn made.
Mr. Blossoms communicatioa "n'ill
reach the city commissioners -probably
next Monday night, though it 1b pos
siblo that it will bo bold up until the
return of Mayor Park, several week
Charges Maiiy Errors.
The cngincer'a principal reason for oall
in? a. holt upon the present method
said to ba that he does not desire to
suffer thc blamo for public Improve
ments. platiB for which ar prepared br
him. when they turn out to bn nnsfcHfl-
factory through Ihe fault or the street jH
departmenU In this rrjspoot the diepnt jH
has become a personal mattor and tha
cause of considerable indignation be- IH
twecn the officials Involved.
Tie declares that under the present sya- IH
tern errors are made which result in an B
additional expenso to both the contract-
or doing tho work and the taxpayer. K JH
other city in AmcrJca follows such an H
unrensonable system, he says.
Should tho city commission coincide H
With tho engineer's view and act accord
ingly Supervisor Tuddenham would be
stripped of his moat Important official 1
authority and would be relegated to ths
tooltlon it a. mere foreman of consti-uc-
lion, bound to carry out thc plans of thu IH
city engineer under tho direction, super- H
vision and approval of the engineer. H
The Engineer's Letter.
Mr. Blossom's communication follows: H
I From our cxperionce thc past year IJ
it in thc opinion of this department H
j that better results would be ob- H
tallied In thc construction of nil pub- H
lie improvements If tho prcsout sys- H
tern of inspection wero modified. jH
It is not our Intention or desirt H
to crltlciso the supervisor of stroel" jH
or his employees, as wo bcllevo they IH
are doing thoir duly In thc best man- IH
nor possiblo under the prooent sys- H
torn, but. wo know of no othnr enter- jH
prlso whore construction work Ju re- IH
quired and where plans and spocifi- IH
cations arc preparel by cither archl- H
tect or engineer and tho supervision . H
of thc work turned over to a third IH
(Continued on Psgo Twp.) IJ