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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 04, 1912, Image 1

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I. W
Pouring Over
r Into Turkey
ie Troops of
tan Invade
everal Skirm
sorted Along
tier of Otto
)ire. SHA TO
All the Coun
ted Clamor
e; the Great
pparently Un
ivert the Ap
rms by Diplo
unsel. BUSG, Oct. 3. The
intent1 had received
it Bulgarian troops
Turkish frontier to
ct. 4. An engage
place south of Har
;arian town thirty
h of Adrianople,
Constantinople dis
Ixchauge Telegraph
i casualty list is
hundred killed,
t. 3. Severe fighting
'urkisli and Servian
reported lo have oc
tlie southeastern iron
a dispatch from Bel
- a news agcucj' here,
id to have lost thirty
wounded, -while the
s are riven as two
ou wounded,
if 300 Turkish soldiers,
dispatch, crossed into
and in the neighbor
n of Vranyn encount
3ervlan infantry. An
d which lasted un
JjOX Oct. S.-Hostllltles between
(Mv" elates ami Turkey have com
B 6coiainB to reports from many
fHpwnlsht A dispatch to the Kus-
Inunent Bays Bulgarians urc
tion has outstripped slower
ODiacy. for no ultimatum lias
Prcaontefl to Turkey and In
nono is expected until
flin portc, however, has sent
notification to the power
of Hie manifestly aggressive
e BHlkan states, Turkey rc
K full liberty of action, con
1 thn civilized world will not
JWUce to Its moderate altl
lnls cannoL exclude care for
right d.lKnlt' U"'3 accurily aB
0UW ueem. iH the porlc's way
"K thc world ror tho failure
wnflrmatlon of the mpturo
1 be had. but alilrmlhu
to have taken place l:i the
J of DJumbala. called also
Ju'Saiian territory in the Al
of Scutnrl, along the
n frontier and near I3ach
' io Servian border.
? BIPolntcil the war mlnlntcr.
tria. to jinpreme command,
"an not yet mobilized, and It
Me no action for a few
'JFpwc by tl,u Kre'lt Puwers In fa
vBWort lr0 br:l,IB ounl,:i3 o. the
JM.'i. ant conference being held at
tB'Eur r')ported that Austria will
iSHfciUn.D '"-"date to tuku the
JBfcJV0 Jocollze the war.
IK to hi rrHm lh" nenr t,liI!L nrc
im- vydelay and censorship.
LE' 3-T.e war
Kre , Pacl'. nn been appoint
B mi,Uer or thu Tuiklah
JKCfTa,,on rL'nc,'c1 here this
autn, Ealkun ultimatum de
Ktred Tny f0r Macedonia will
KLcSi1. ln vUw of 1,10
'moT'"''-- government con
.'PWl&ttea on Pago Four,)
Ruler Whose Troops Invade
Turkey and Fight a Battle
Twelve-Year-Old Lad Resid
ing Near St. Anthony, Ida.,
Commits Awful Crime..
Special 'to The Tribune.
POCATEIjLO, Ida., Oct. 3. Because his
mother Inflicted punishment bocauso he
would not assist at the family washing
today, a 12-year-old boy by tho name of
Whltokcr, residing near St, Anthony;
blew off tho top of his mother's head
with a Bhotgun and then .calmly reloaded
and rodo away, threatening the same fate i
for those who tried to catch him.
Tho father, leaving home for his work
this morning, told tho boy to help his
mother with tho washing. After consid
erable pleading with the hoy to do the
work tlie mother resorted to some pun-,
iahment with a light uwltch. Tho boy.
rushed toward tho house, "saying "You
will never .whip me again." or wordo to
thai, offeot, seized the 3holgun, loaded
both barrels, and. coming out, mot his
mother and fired both barrels full Jn hor
face. The whole top of her. head was
blown away. Tho boy then reloaded his
gun and rode away. A posse Is in. .pur
suit. It is feared that the boy means to
kill anyone who may 'come .In contact
with him and more bloodshed Is antici
pated beforn he Is captured.
The entire, section of the country Is
stricken with horror over the matricide.
BENO. Nov., -Oct. 3. Engineer N.
L. Kohison aud. Fireman, C. , C. Cool,
both-or -Sparks, Nov., woro killed today
when Uio boiler of the locomotive on a
westbound train exploded-fifteen miles
cast of I mlayi Sixteen cars, -were piled
np in tho wreck.
All of' tho cngino was blown away
except tho trucks. Tho boilor was
blown over tho telofirapli wires aud
landed twenty feet u way.. "The cngi
ncer was blown 100' feet and broken
in pieces. The fireuiau wn3 found
fifty feet away and lived . fifty . min
utes. Traffic will bo lied up for sev
eral hours.
NEW TOI?K, Oct. 3. A. toll of -one-quarter
of a cent a pound on all sugar
sold was paid by tho American Beet
Sugar company to tho American Sugar
Refining company between 1002 and
1900, according to W. Kdward Foster,
colloctor of tho refining company, who
testified today in the government dis
solution suit against tho so-called sugar
Mr. Foster said that tho toll nmount
cd to approximately $200,000 a year.
Outbreak Is Foarod.
AMOV. Chinu, Oct. 3. The Inhabitants
of Foochow, tho capital of Ku Kieii
province, are fleclnk- from the city in
fear of outhrouks among the troopn un
der tha comtnnnd of General Punfif. Ho
hn an army variously estimated from
10,000 to 20,000 with him aud openly
defies tho provincial authoritlcR.
Mysterious. Accidents at State
Fair-Thought to Be Result
of Conspiracy:
T7 A. Phelps, tho balloonist at the
state fair, who takes up the
grizzly bears, had a narrow cs-'
cape from nn appalling death yesterday:
afternoon. Incidentally, there is a story'
of deadly plotting behind tho cause of
the accident that befell Phelps, if the
statement of all balloonists at the fair
grounds Is correct.
Phelps mado a tine ascent at 5:30 o'dock
yesterday afternoon. lie cut. loose the
parachute to which is attached ono of
the grlrzly bear cubs. The bear and his
parachute dcoconded in safety.
Then Phelps cut loose his own para
chute. Ho descended to within 100 or
1D0 feet feet of. the ground when five of
tho ropes broke by which the aeronaut's
hoop is attached to tho 'parachute. Slmul
tancoualy the parachute itself spilt.
-PhcIpB was swinging at the time in an
effort to make a convenient landing. To
this fact he attributes his escape, for as
ho swung the ropes broke -and he struck
tho "pole" of the race course with his
right hip. This served to break his fall
faomewliat, and while ho hit tho earth
with a terrific Impact, aud a sound as
though he nnut havn been crushed Into
iu mass, . .tho momentum had been suffi
ciently broken to save the full force
of the full. The attending physician and
tho few who witnessed the. accident are
of the opinion that Phelps 'would surely
have been- killed but for the presence of
the fence rail
Wife Bitten By Bear.
Willi all poHslble haste Phelps whs ro
moved in an automobllo to hit; Jodginga
nearby, whero Dr. A- H. Bower attended
him; It was found that tho aeronaut
was' not scrloiiKly injured, although Iho
shock wufl severe. Mis body showed tho
evidence- of his collision with ihe r.ico
track . fonco and he received numcroUB
scratches and bruises. No bone worn
broken and ho declared last night that
ho would tako part in thu balloon race
thla afternoon.
It was an untoward day for tho Phelps
family. Prior to the ascent of her hus
band, Mrs. I'helps was severely bitten on
the arm by "Teddy." one of the little
bears. Whether tho cub became angered
.. i..u..A ir- iii..tVirr tin? wound ho
Inflicted was Intended only as u playful
reminder that ho was, after all, a bear,
oven Mrs. Phelps was not able to de
termine. At any rate. Toddy's" teeth
sank Into IiIh mlslrosa' arm, leaving a
painful gah.
Story of a Plot.
After tho accident which liefell Phclpii.
the story of n. plot againut all tho bal
Ioonlats at the grounds came out. Last
Tuesday two balloons were burned by
some one who has not been Identified.
One of tho burned balloons was tho prop
erty of Wayne Abbott, who is a noted
balloonist, and Abbott was compelled to
use another's balloon- .
Balloonist Phelps last night declared
bis nrm conviction that thu ropes of his
rjarachuto had boon partially nevcrtid. Ho
said thoro was no other posalblo aceount
ine for their parting. Also Phelps Ik em
nhatlc In his dedication that his para
chute had felt tho blade of a knife. The
nararhute. he sold, was one of tho best
money could buy. and It was absurd. Ins
said, to say that it would rip unless it
had been tampered with.
Three years ago Mrs. wnyno Abbott
made ascenslonB with her husband, or.
rather, against hlnu for tluty pulhid oft a
number of balloon races at the fair. Ono
' (Continued on Paso Two.
Admits Giving $100,000 to
Roosevelt Campaign Fund
in 1904, and 50,000 More
Just Before Election.
Financier Makes Good Wit
ness and Parts With Senate
Investigating Committee
on Best of Terms.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. J. Pler
pont Morgan told tho senate
contributions committee today
that while ho had contributed
$180,000 to the last two Repub
lican presidential funds, the gifts were
made "without expectation of roturn."
After saying ho had contributed $1G0,
000 to the fund of 1904, and 30,000 to
the fund of 1908, Mr. Morgan turned to
the committee and exclaimed earnestly:
"I want it distinctly understood that
J. P. Morgan & Company never made any
subscription to any olectlon with promise
j or expectation of anything or return In
any way, shape or manner, and wo
never made It without we deemed it ad
vantageous for the government and tho
people. We never had a communication
from any candidate. We never had an
application from any candidate for
money, and anything that we did, or
that was done under my suggestion and
we wore all In harmony was that it
was necessary for the good of the peo
ple and the business of tho people. Thero
never was a commitment of any expec
tation of any roturn, and we never got
any return, either, from anybody."
Repeated Denials.
Thin statement followed, a series of.
questions by Senator Pomercne as to
whather New York financiers had con
ferred and ascertained the attitude of
various candidates toward buslncas be
fore making contributions. Mr. Morgan
repeatedly denied that there was any
concerted action among New York busi
ness interests in support of the Repub
lican candidate in 1904.
Mr. Morgan said that after making his
original contribution of $100,000 in 1901
ho was importuned to give another $50,
000, which he did. This, ho understood,
was part of tho so-called Itarrlman fund
and was turned over to B. B. Odell for
the New York state fund.
Charles IT. Duell, assistant treasurer
of the 1901 fund, who followed Mr. Mor
gan on the atand, said that all the ac
counts of tho committee were open to
Mr. Cortelyou, tho chairman.
Roosevelt Today.
Colonel Roosevelt will b tha principal
witness before the commlttco tomorrow.
Ho will be questioned as lo his knowlcdgo
of contributions by corporations to tho
1901 fund and particularly as to tho eo
callcd Standard Oil contribution of ?100,
000, which ho said hs ordered returned.
Tho colonel will also bo asked as to the
financing of tho pre-convontlou campaign
for his nomination this j'ear.
Mr Morgan was a willing wltnoBa bo
fore the commlttco. At times ho chuckled
gleefully, as when ho told tho committee
that "there was no limit" to the amount
tho .Republican campaign commlttco in
1901 was willing to accopt. Mr, Morgan
took his heekUnp by the committee In a
holiday spirit and laughed heartily as, In
leaving, ho told Chairman Clapp that ho
"guessed" his expenses and witness fcc3
"would be all right."
Morgan Arrives.
Mr. Morgan reached the commlttco room
before the hour set for 'the hearing, ac
companied by ids son-in-law. Herbert I.
Tho financier tugged at his mustache
as he took hl3 seat and watched the
members of tho committee closely.
"Glvo tho stenographer your name,
please," said Chairman Clapp.
"J. Pierpont Morgan."
"Your address?"
"Two hundred and nineteen Madison
avenue, Now York,
"your business?"
Chairman Clapp called Mr. Morgan's at
tention to a published artlclo by Charles
Edward Russell, charging that President
Roosevelt had demanded that Mr. Mor
gan rale 5100,000 for hlH campaign and
that AVayno MacVeagh had been presont
when Mr. Morgan talked with the white
houso over tho telephone.
"Do you remember any such incident?"
naked Senator Clapp.
"Nothing whatever," replied Mr. Mor
gan, "I nevor corresponded over tho tele
phone, telegraph or by mall with Presi
dent Roosevelt that I know of," Mr. Mor
gan added, "nor with anyono at tho whlto
'TJid you inako any contributions to
the Republican national campaign of
Hir. Morgan adjusted Ills glasses and
looked at a paper.
"In. October, 1904, T gav0 $100,000; on
November 1 I gave another $50,000."
".nv more?" nuked Chairman Clapp.
"No', that's all I know of."
He said ho supposed the first contrlbu-
1 (Continued on Pago Kino.) 1 I
INS Sill
Sheriff Is Making Special
Preparations to Secure Ad
ditional Deputies for Serv
ice in Bingham.
Utah Copper Company Offi
cials Firm in Independent
Stand; Two Small Mines
at. Ely Resume.
TTAT mining operations will bo re
sumed at Bingham today or to
morrow, or at least not later than
the first of the coming week, was
the substance of reports that came
yesterday from apparently authentic
sources. It also was reported that tho
resumption of work would take place on
a small scale, employing ntrike-breakers
or formor employees who are willing to
return, and Increasing the number of
workmon gradually until the normal foroe
Is reached.
It is declared that several hundred
strike-breakers are at hand and uwalt
an order by mlno operators, principally
the Utah Copper company, to take up
their respective tasks at Bingham,
where. It is known, several hundred more
men will be available, having been forced
out of their Jobs because of tho strike but
not because they favored it.
Officials Are Silent.
Officials of the Utah Copper company
have rigidly held to their statements that
operations would bo resumed, but still de
cline to say tho exact time. Assistant
General Manager R. C. Gommcll, who was
iu Bingham "Wednesday and yesterday,
returned to Salt Lake last evening with
Superintendent J. I. Shilling, supposedly
to confer with tho company officials on
resuming work at the mines. .Neither
Mr. Gommcll, Mr. Shilling nor D. C. Jack
ling, vice president and general manager,
would last night affirm or deny that tho
Bingham properties would be opened
again today or tomorrow.
Apparently fearing a movement at once
that might bring trouble in the mining
camp, Sheriff. Joseph C. Sharp became
active yesterday. He ordered notices sent
to all men who had applied for positions
as deputy sheriffs at Bingham slnco the
strike was called and who had not been
deputized, by" which careful note was se
cured of tho applicants' addresses, tele
phone numbers and where they could be
readily reached, day or night.
While the sheriff declines to make a
statement, it is reported that he fears
there may be serious trouble if operations
aro resumod, and that he Is preparing
to rush a large body of deputies to tho
camp on quick notice.
Moyer Seeks Conference.
Charles IT. Moyer. president of the
Western Federation of Minors, returned
to Salt Iakfl yesterday afternoon from
ICly. Ncv. Ho made tho declaration to a
Tribune representative" that ho would be
willing to havo tho present strike situa
tion settled amicably at a conference of
mine operators and mine workers, or their
representatives, irrespective of unions.
Moyer also asserted that tho strikers
wcro in control of a complete tieup in tho
Nevada district, lie was quoted beforo
leaving Ely as saying that he Intended to
go within a few days to Santa Rita, N.
M-, and then to Ray, Ariz., where sym
pathetic strlkrs would bo ordered.
Moyor registered at tho Cullon hotol,
whore ho was Joined later In tho day by
.T. C Tjownov and Yanco Tcrzlch. execu
tive board members of the federation,
who came from Bingham to meet their
ohloL Moyer was accompanied hy A. Tj.
Wilde, business ropresentatlvo of tho As
sociated Union of Steam Shovolmcn.
Willing to Settle.
"I am willing to step aside and let the
mlno owners and tho miners select whom
soever they pleuso to settlo theso strikes,"
declared Moyer.
Moyer was bitter toward the Utah
Copper and Nevada Consolidated compa
nies, which ho accused of Intimidating
smaller mine owners, He approved tho
suggestion that tho Commercial clubs of
Salt Lako and Ulngham make an cfforL
to effect a settlement, saying it was lo
tho Interest of business men thaL the
strike bo discontinued. He said:
Mr. Jackling Is quoted as saying he
. is willing to meet tho miners em
ployed by his company whenovtir thoy
desire. Now is his opportunity and
the opportunity of all tho mine own
ers to realize that desire. It docs not
matter to mo whether tho miners so
lect as tholr representatives any offi
cial of the federation, whether thoy
select mo or any other man, whothor
ho la employed or not employed in
,nny capacity at thn mines. Wo aro
willing, too, that Mr. JackUng and
Ills associates bo represented by
whoinsoovcr 'they choose. Let tho
minors, the striking employees and
the employers settlo It that way If
they wish. I. have no objection to
anything tho minors decide to do.
As public officers, Governor Spry
and Chief Justice Frlck should do
(Continued on Pajio Three).
Mrs. Miles A. Romney Saved
From Harm by Ten-Year-Old
Threaten to Return lo Their
Former Homes and Clean
Out the Bandits.
Special to The Tribune.
EL PASO, Tax., Oct. 3. Rehels re
turned to tho Chihuahua American col
onies Tuesday night and hut for tho
prcsonce of mind of a little 10-ycar-old
girl of Miles A. Bomney would have
succeeded in criminally attacking the
child's mother, Mrs. Bomnoy of Colonia
Juarez, alio rcbols rode up to their
house late in tho evening before Bom
ney had roturned from the town. Thoy
secured Mrs. Bomnoy and attempted to
accomplish their purpose. One rebel
ran after tho little girl who hid in the
garret. Prom there sho dropped from
the wiudow to tho ground and run
screaming across the yard for help from
the neighboring colonists. Hearing the
child's screams and thinking it was a
posse, the rebels left after looting the
houso and barn and taking horses and
Tho raid and attempted attack has
caused much l'oelinjr amoug tho Mor
mons in the refugo'e camps hero and
some expross thomsolvos as intending
to go back to tho rebol-riddou colonies
to protect the few families still thero.
Conditions in the Sonora colonies arc
even worse. Goneral Augustine San-.-jines,
commander of tho federal force
at Agua Prieta, refused an escort to
the fifteen American Mormons -who re
turned to Colonia Morelos to look after
their property.
"Mormons have no business in Mex
ico and should stay out," he told them.
Thcj- -went without tho guard and dis
covered that tho native Moxicans had
taken advantage of General Salazar's
proclamation and had occupied all of
tho homes in Colonia MorolGs Tvhich
they claimed and had taken possession
of all the livestock aud crops and
granaries had been oponed and all of
the grain allowed to spill on the ground.
The settlors were even driven from
their own homes hy tho insolent Mexi
cans. Fugitive Surrenders.
DOUGLAS, Ariz., Oct. 3. Bachard
Diaz, a member of tho Mexican gov
ernment secret service in the United
Stales, gave himself up here today on
crossing from Agua Priota, Mex. He is
held on a similar charge with the Mex
ican consul, BOcrot sorvico chief
and two United Stato3 anny officers ar
rested in connection with tho recout
raiding of the hotel Mexico, which re
sulted in a clash oC county authorities
with Mexican government men and
United States military authorities. Diaz
will "bo tried with tho others Monday.
Fall Confirms Report.
EL PASO, Tex., Oct. 3. United
States Senator Fall toda3' confirmed
tho Tcport that ho had asked William
A. Smith, chairman of tho senate sub
committee investigating conditions
along tho Mexican border, to come to
El Paso immediately.
.Mr. Pall today oxprossod indignation
over the results of his preliminary in
quiry horc. Tho alleged raid on a
Douglus, Ariz., hotel by Mexican Con
sul Cucsta, his secret service men and
United States army officers, Senator
Pall said lod him to act at once.
Saved From Death.
CANANEA, Sonora, Oct. 3. Saved
by an acquaintance among tho rebels
who captured them, was tho experience
of B. P. Safford, a mining engineer,
aud Al Safford, biB aBsistaut, "vvho ar
rived hero today. Thoy wcro capturod
by rebels who threatened to "make
two less Americans." Sajfford know
ono of tho rebels. A parley resultod in
the Americans being freed but rolievod
of their horses, saddles and valuables.
DETROIT, Oct. 3. If the story which
Georgo IJrown Spendlcr told last n!?ht
proves to bo the truth, tho mystery of a
crlmo which bus puzzled Detroit police
iuid detectives for nearly threo yearu has
been cleared.
Spondler, a laborer. 30 years of ago. waa
arrested in connection with tho murder
of twclve-ycar-old Matilda Rols. whose
mutilated body won found in an alley near
liar homo last Tuesday night. He con
fessed to having killed and mistreated the
child, and told the police ho also mls
troated and murdered Helen Brown, 11
yoars old, whose body was found In coal
yard on December 12. 1909
Four other glrla havo beon attacked In
Detroit in the last thirteen months. One
of them waa permanently Injured and the
othora loss seriously hurt. Spendlcr ad
mits rouponslblllty for two of theso of
fenses. In each case the child was at
tacked aa sho lay aslcop in her parents'
National Irrigation Con- H
gress Brings Twentieth H
Annual Session to Close H
With Adoption of
Strong Resolutions and H
Ratification of Official I
Ticket. H
Senator Newlands, Re H
tiring President, in H
Farewell Address De- H
nounces Attitude o5 H
United States Congress H
Toward Irrigation Ques- H
tions. H
AnXG pledged it3 approval and
I I support to many highly lmpor-
I H tant proposed legislative meas
JL JL ures tending to tho uplifting
of the country by Irrigation and
water control ou a scale surpassing all
previous national policies, tho Twentieth
National Irrigation congress, henceforth
to be known aa the International Irrigu
tion congress, closed lis sessions yester
day afternoon.
AsTredicted In The' Tribune yesterday,
Blajor Richard TV. Young of Salt Lako
was elected president of the next con
gross, and Phoenix. Ariz., was given tho
honor of entertaining the congress in jH
1913. J. B. Case of Abilene, Kan.; John
Falrweather of Fresno, Cal.; S. II. Lea
of Pierre, S. D.; Richard P. Burgos of
El Paso, Tex., and Kurt Grunwald or
Pueblo, Colo., were named vice presidents
in tho order given and Arthur Hooker of
Spokane, Wash., wa3 re-elected national
secretary. Tho elections were unanimous
upon recommendation of the commlttco
on permanent organization.
Support Newlands Bill.
The resolutions recommended in tho re
port of tho resolutions commlttoo wcro
adopted unanimously as a declaration of
principles. The principles hold that fed
eral control Is ceucntlal to equitable dls
trlbutlon of tho water of interstate
streams, pledge the support of the con
gross to the far-reaching Newlands river jH
regulation bill, approve the federal for
estry policy and favor its extension, rcc
ognlze the United States reclamation
service as ull important to the proper de- IH
volopmcnt of tho country and suggest
amendments to the reclamation act giv
Ing tho water usore association under
reclamation projects more power in tho
administration of thoso projects. jJ
Holding tho Newlands river regulation jH
bill to be one of tho most vital leglsla- jH
tlvo measures now beforo the nation,
contemplating as it doos a national un-
dcrtaliing of greater beneficial significance
than tho Panama canal, thn congress
passed a separate resolution pledging ev
cry delegate to exert his inlluanco with
state executives and legislatures, with 1
mayors and governing bodies of cities.
and with chambers of commerce, to the
end that their Influence in turn shall bo
brought to bear upon the president of tho I
nation and the national congress for tho '
passage of tho bill.
Snow Again Honored.
At a meeting of tho ncwly-appolnted
executive committee last night, following
tho adjournment of the congrosH, Goorgn
A. Snow was elected chairman of tho
committee and of tho national board of
control. Douglas White of California.
Lon D. Sweet of Denver. Colo., and L.
Newman of Great Falls. Mont., wcro
chosen as mcmbors of the board. j
Tho entertainment of the delegates to I jH
the congress concluded last night with
a grand Irrigation ball at the Hotel Utah
given In their honor by the Utah board i
of control.
Honrj' S. Grave?, United Stales forest
er, speaking on "Tho Nation and States
In Forestry." delivered the chief address
of tho morning session yesterday. Hu J
declared that tho nation Is now coiisum
ing or losing through 11 ro threo or four
times as much timber us it actually JH
grows, making the assertion aa a plea i
for tho continuation of tho forestry policy '
and ltd extension,
The chief forester said in part: H
Lumbering today consists of the j
exploitation of timber, not its pro- 1
ductiou. CouHequcntly. without firm
enforcement of a conserving policy,
the nation would soon, run into bank- I
ruptcy so far as US timber resources I
are concerned. The end would be
Boon ln sight If our problem of for-
cstry was left to prlvato owners. i
Within tho past three years thero
lias been an agitation iu certain quai-
ters that the government abunilon lu;
v policy of national forestry and turn . 'H
the forests over to tho states, Un-
derlying this qucslon is anothor which H
(Contlnuod on Pago Two,) . !

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