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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 13

Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 13

Oakland Tribunei
Oakland, California
Issue Date:

I SECOND SECTION VOL. LXXV. OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 15. 1911. NO. nn 1 1 in JV CP GREAT LOAM OF HILL'S RETIREMENT VEILED MYSTERl rOMMISSSONEPv WILL WIN EASILY HUM Stand on SIGNED00 Labor Question Snown by Letters to Senator Hans I C. Frederickson is making a Splendid canvass for Commis- sioner No. 4T. That he will win is the statement bf his friends, who have been making his fight throughout the He will get almost a solid vote in the annexed district. Mr. Frederick son's stand on union labor is well illustrated by the following correspondence Fruitvale, CaL, Jan. 15, 1911. Hon. Geo. J. Hans, State Capitol Sacramento, CaL Dear Senator: J. write you this letter at the request of some of myJriends who are interested in labor movements. i They are desirous of obtaining certain legislation favorable to Union Labor. i I have always been in favor of any just and equitable legislation that would tend to uplift the cause of the. working people; therefore, I earnestly request you as a friend and as a constituent to cast your vote in favor of Union Labor bills. Very truly yours, I P. C. FcEDERICKSOJJ. George J. Hans, 14th DistrictT oenaxe, California Legislature Thirty-ninth; SessionJ I I Sacramento, Cat, Jan. 17, 1911. Mr. P. 3121! P. C. FREDERICKSON, who is making a splendid canvass for Commissioner. i Boulevard Fruitvale, CaLlr.J.!L, My Dear Frederickson: just in receipt of your ami' "jThoa. letter P. Dunne Ba- MiKneuoo DR. DAVID JAYNE whose retirement has givenl rise to many rumors. ALIEN BILL IS WIDE SCOPE Congressman Hayes Would Include Japanese in the Immigration Law. WASHINGTON, April 15. An immigration bill affecting all Mongolian peoples was introduced today by Representative B. A. Hayes of California. The bill provides that all laws now in force prohlbjtino', or regulating th com' ing of Chinese or persons of Chinese descent "into the linited States, be made to apply to Japanese, Koreans, Tartars, Malays.1 Afghans, East Indians, Lascars, Hindus and all persons of Mongolian or Asiatic race or extraction. It' is further provided by the bill that all persons affected by the proposed law who are now ini the United States, other: merchants, bankers, professional men or persons 'touring the country for pleasure, must. In a year after the passage of the act. apply to the secretary of commerce and labor for a certificate of residence. 1 All such persons who have hot a certificate of residence will be arrested and be subject to deportation. The bill was referred to the committee on foreign affairs. FAIR COMMITTEE BUSILY AT MM Next Meeting to Be Held on the Floor of Merchants' Exchange. SAN FRANCISCO, April 15. Owing to the tremendous throng which gathered as. advocates of the park as a site for the world's fair in 1915. the Panama Pacific exposition committee announced this morning that Tuesday afternoon's meeting would be held on the floor of the Merchants' Exchange. i The headquarters the exposition companyj presents a' busy scene these days as tne organisation of the mammoth enterprise is being perfected and the numerous communications relative to sites and suggestions for the fair proper are being received ana ruea. 1 THEATER CROWDED, FOR RENDITION OF ORATORIO A large crowd filled the Hearst Greek Theater yesterday afternoon and listened Rossini's beautiful "Stabat given by Paul Stelndorffs orchestra, a vocal quartette and 150 members from the San Francisco Choral Society and the Wednesday Morning Club of this city, i The oratorio is a favorite one with the general public i as well as with musicians and the muslo was well suited to the character of Good Friday. The orchestra was especially satisfying. Henry i Perry's voice, however, was never heard to better advantage than in the bass solos and Paul Stelndorff deserves especial credit for the production. I i American Actress and Ottoman Prince Marry Ola S. Humptfrrcy Married to the Cbasia of Khedive of Egypt. LONDON. April 16. Ola S. Humphrey. American actress, and Prince Ibraham Hassan, a cousin of the Khedive of Egypt, were married at the regisrry of- rtm. KJ described as a bachelor, as-ed 32. and! a prince of the Ottoman empire. a. .1 In I ll I Iff i ill nation Ddesn't Wholly Surprise Berlin Ambassador Will Take Part in Reception of Ms.Se Fleet April 15. The retirement froTfrthe German capital of Dr David Jayne Hill, whose resignation as -Ambassador of the United States to Germany, it was announced yesterday, vrould become effective July 1. is regretted at the foreign office here, where the relations between the government officials find Dr. Hill have been of the best. It is felt here thnt Dr. Hill's tenure of the embassy hns done much to further German-American friendship. The Ambassador's resignation apparently did not come wholly as a surprise, though no official expression Of his intention to abandon the diplomatic post had been received nt th foreign office before he left Berlin on March 10 for America. Particular attention is called in official circles to the fact that the relations between Emperor William and the American Ambassador are cordial, HUMORS ARE DENIED. i American rumors that Count Heln-rich von Bernstorf the German Ambassador at' Washington, was simultaneously resigning, which report. It wrss thought, might give political significance to Dr. Hill's retirement, wer promptly and emphatically denied at the foreign office. The date on which Ambassador Hill's resignation becomes effective will enable him to participate in the reception which is being planned for the visiting American warships during Kiel week, and which promises to be 'one of the most important demonstrations of the German-American fcood relations in recent years. TO GREET SQUADRON. According to the itinerary of th proposed cruise of the second dlvis-, ion of the American Atlantic fleet to the American ships will be at Kiel from June 22 until June 80. The Wilhelmshaven squadron of fh Germtin fleet, comprising the mnnt modern battleships of the German navy, will be at Kiel from June 18 until June 26, but it is possible that it will be retained at Kiel until Jun 80-ffi order to offer a fitting welcoma to the visiting Americana. The working out of a deflnte pro. gram of the reception of the American'' naval officers and sailors has been delayed by the Emperor's absence. Th embassy has not received a reply to a communication sent to his trnajesty with regard to the proposed' vlslt of the American naval division. GERMANS MYSTIFIED. I The German newspapers are mys tlfied by the sudden resignation of the American Ambassador, and print an assortment of rumors as to what caused his retirement, including one thai Dr. Hill has clashed with Secretary Knox over the potash auestion. i The Mlttag ZeituagJpays a high tribute to Dr. Hill asa writer, scholar and diplomat, and says It is an, open secret that the American Ambassador never felt at ease in his Rerlln post because of the Incidents which occurred at the time of MS appointment. The Ambassador, the paper continues, regarded his stay at the German capital as. temporary and accepted his, post under these circumstances only as an egress from a disagreeable situation between Germany and America. COTTAGE DAMAGED BY FLAMES AND SMOKE 1 Due- to a defective flue a out chimney of the residence of Felix- Accatini of 3874 Shafter avenue shortly after eight o'clock last evening. The family was away from home at th time and neighbors turned In the alarm after seeing- the flames and smoke"JT from the windows of the house The fire was extinguished after th upper portion of the house had been destroyed, more than IL000 damage being' Th? valued at abouf A lame crowd visited the fire, as the alarm came from the hox by Fablola hospital and many feared that the big building was on fire. GETS SIXTH REPRIEVE. SACRAMENTO. April 15. For the second time Governor Johnson has Issued, a reprieve to Louis Augustine. tne-Indian boy under death sentence for the murder of Sheriff Kemp of Lake county. The execution was to have taken place at Folsom. This Is the sixth reprieve that has been extended to Augustine since last September. Amictioinr Sale! At Auction. Tu ee. day, April 18th, at 1 and 8 p. Western Horse Market, Fourteenth ami Valencia. 300 hssd of the fn mo i 123 bead st auctloa. Bars Bboe Bar brand ot Mtrra sad Osl'liasa, weight 1200 to jeoo aaa 4 to 1. sre fereherona sod Sblre brad Onion boraaa, hsery beosd-tasd hlockr buUt snd brokao work. Tbsy are the bast sod largest ship pad la (bis year and better eaa be fouod on tht raeine veest. carload nt rentla brnka Orasna krrra-a. wel(ht 1100 to 1400 ready to hitch rluc ap ana so in wots. Alao the following ntstlloe frm tha Pal. rsrtir Stork farm at N'sja: One 6rsr-oii Belglsa stud, wmbl J70O Ihs.s one 4 rrar-M 'irrman Coarh etuii, wetglit 3-jresr-oM Perrheron alud. Llark. rr Ulr rl one Sf-year-alil parrbero alud. Mark. raaWtaraii; eoe 1 yaar old black Prrrharon stnl. 'I. All storK cuarsotead as rapraarotad. ll.irui resdy for loarnoo Haturday, Aprli 15. E. BXEWiHT ro I4r, B. aXEWaar, Aoctlmecc. Resig -fx Capitalists Turn Over a Big Sum to China for Upbuild-. ing of. Empire Current Reforms and Other Interests to Be Furthered by Orientals. PKKINO, China, April 15. The) $50,040,000 loan to China' by a group American financiers, negotiations for which have been going on for some time, was signed here today. The loan of $50,000,000 will be used In furthering current reforms and other Interests of the Chinese empire. The loan was first projected as an American enterprise purely and was originally sought by the Chinese for political purposes. An Imperial edict issued October 29 last authorized the loan from a group of Amerl-can financiers, who. were to take a bond Issue at 95 to cover the loan. The bonds were to mature In from forty to forty-fiYe years from Issuance evnd to bear per cent Interest. MANY CONCERNED IN LOAN. Later a suggestion was made to allow European capital to taxe part In the loan, and after negotiations covering several months an agreement was reached providing that four banking groups off the United States, England, Germany and France should participate equally in the loan and that the financial adviser -to the government with regard to the use of the loan should come from a neutral European state. The banking houses concerned are the Morgan, the Hong Kong and Shanghai Banking Company, the Bank of Indo- China Bank, and the JDeutsch Kast Aslatio OPPOSED LOAN. SEATTLE, April 15. Japanese papers brought by the steamship Antilochua are Ailed with discussion of the so-called "four-power" loan to China. Japanese sentiment apparently was desirous that the negotiations should rail, because it was not destlred that American and European influence in China should increase. Some Japanese, statesmen are urging a policy of conciliation toward Chma, to restore Japan' former Influence. The recent loan made by a Japanese bank to the Chinese ministry of communications was Intended to show Japanesa good will to China, and If possible dela7 the conclusion of the big loan now an nounced. I ENTERTAINS SOUL-MATE UNAWARES Mrs. Wary Pinder Says That Husband's Affinity Confessed Love. SAN FRANCISCO, April 15. A peculiar circumstance whereby Mrs. Mary Mayo Finder unwittingly invited her husband's alleged affinity to her home and entertained her at dinner, was revealed i In her 's divorce suit "against Beacham Pinder In Judge Cabanlss court today. It was in Talt's cafe, according to the wife's testimony, that the first enooun-ter with her husband's enamorata, known to her as Belle, occurred. She was seated at a table, when she was sur prised to see her spouse enter accompanied by a fascinating woman. Not tne least disconcerted at her nod of recognition. she he Introduced his companion as his brother's whom, she had never seen. She Invited her slster-m-law, she says. to dinner at her home, and there learned from the woman herself that she was in love with Pinder, and that he had prom ised to divorce his wife and marry her. Mrs. Pinder said that later she de tected her husband a handwriting in the register at the Key Route Inn. in Oakland, where he had signed his name and indicated that he was accompanied by his wife, although she. herself, had never been there with rum. fane was given a decree. MISSING P0RTRER0 MAN FOUNlJ DYING IN STREET SAN FRANCISCO. April 15. Charles Meyer, a well-known resident of the Potrero district, who has been missing for a week past, dl detoday at Lane Hos-uital, after being picked up on the water front unconscious. He was first taken to the Harbor police station, from there to the central emergency hospital, and finally to the Lane Hospital. His Iden-' tlty was not learned until after his death early this- morning. i HOPED FATHER WOULD PAT. SANTA ROSA, -April 15. Homer Lund, son of a prominent Sonoma county rancher, has been held for trial In the Superior Court for having drawn checks against a mythical bank acoount. It Is said that the lad's father has helped him out of previous scrapes, but this time refused to come to his assistance. ROOSEVELT SPEEDS EAST. FARGO, N. April 15. Former President Roosevelt passed through Fargo on a Northern Pacific train yesterday bound for St. Paul. More than 1000 cersonx at the station gave him a noisy reception as he appeared for five minutes on the rear Platform of' his casw to Ionia Jonrdaln R. 8. Kitchener M. Kyelstrarg H. C. Kandsea Btn Cblpmsn A. P. Anderson A. S. Anderson F. Anderson Harry 8. Anderson K. A Knodseo Hemming Koford, M. D. James Anderson H. H. Kromao H. J. Anderson H. Kuns W. J. F. Laufer Learttt F. Lee Henry Leffmann A. H. Leiae H. A. Longfellow H. Lorensen Frank Lorets J. T. Msenado W. Brown James M. Allen J. E. WnUen W. C. Fletcher, Jr, Andrew Derrick George Samuels Lawrence Sledge C. H. Bojoton J. Craft W. Pruatt, M. D. H. O. Capweli A. J. Balrd J. O. Baldwin Henry Barkmeyer Leon Barnert Samuel Batt Chas. J. Bausch Fred Becker Win. Beddlg F. A. Blackman E. L. Blackman B. Balesworth H. A. Barchert J. B. BascoTltch C. Union Brewster D. E. Brown R. B. Bunker Chas C. Calhoon John M. Carr Peter Cbrlstensen I. H. Clay Willis E. Gibson J. Cordano Daniel Crosby. iL D. Harry A. Crow H. D. Cusblng Wm. H. DaTis Jaa. T. Moran i Chas. A. Dukes, SC. D. A. Dureneck E. W. Eckhardt F. J. Edwards B. Egeaberger M. Eggers F. H. Eggert A. J. Felkel Victor Gilardin G. J. Hans J. H. Parks Wm. F. Broderlck E. Northcott, M. D. P. H. Blake, Sr. William Knapp Fred Sandelln Martin Slattery G. S. Gordon W. 8. Lytle -E. H. Haoges A. C. Hill John Cam long Jaa. Burke E. L. George Wm. Brown A. A. Boeho A. W. White Tom Butler J. A. Clifford G. Perata Wm. Bonaldson -Robert Boyer John Bold DiDelucchi VTm." A. Lleber, Jr. Alfred Nielsen W. F. -Battels ByTon- Rutley Theo. Westphal 1, Heagerty J. A. A. W. Bray, Jr. J. C. Holland A. J. Nor Tom Carroll H. J. Hoebn Fred C. Hum pel R. F. Crist Ed wtu Stearns Geo; M. Flint F. JT. Femboff W. J. Field G. B. Iogersoll J. F. Bummers O. L. Hasae E. O. Fsrley C. R. Roberts L. M. Osborn T. sv Holllday Wm. Breltlnger Al. Williams H. J. Letts Tnos. H. Deasy H. C. Wuerth W. Atkinson 3. J. fitm Horenbers; Walter Satterwbite John C. Downey M. g. gtreeter C. A- Kllnkner Fred S. Samuels Clarence Crowe A. T. Newth Emll Frltsch C. M. Sbrsder Herman Paine Frank H. Pollard F. H. JDorsss W. a. Gn-rskurtb. f. F. Palmer Theo. L. Rogers James Pennycook C. J. Heeseraaa A. G. Wood B. Stocker L. G. Fltxalmmons Frank T. Thompson A. K. HorfaoV H. L. Osgood W. H. Htisey Clinton G. Dodge M. J. Laymancs H. SutUff Geo. H- Lea. Jr. S. Bepnlreda W. A. Noffglnger W. B. Btandeford Geo. F. Dowllna; Carl J. Bob it C. C. NordnaosMB Geo. M. KeUer J. Tretkaway A. Jonas J. F. Brans H. A. Thomas Henry Hafschmldt Oscar Whitney Frank Krwln A. Currlin F. Manta, Ed. O. Meysel AA J. a. QCl Jr Ben. A. Joanson J. Hanlfin. Jr. (Bit. UKllUll, V. Manner naM w. k. muim H. More an D. Moyer H. M. Myhr H. Nash C. Nash B. Newtoa S. Nielsen Naaehka Oatrldga Olander Olaan C. Olsea W. O'Bourk 8. Osgood W. Ottmann C. Lewis S. Parker Alfred Petarsra A. Peterson I Peterson Paterson T. Pladwll B. Poole H. 8. Pratt S. Qnadraa B. KandaU P. Richards W. Rickets B. Robertsoa Harry Bobisen captain E. M. Freemaauaniel Fergnson V. Campbell Wm. u. Hill M. Hoist Albla Meyer Wm. G. Thomally, Jr. Jas. Erieg John Tiedemana Tom J. McMannla August Wolf W. Elrad Wm. J. O'Neill Edward Hensley Thos. L. Wand H. Marwedel Louis A. Derate B. T. Connolly Horns Wm. P. Makey C. H. Ward -E. J. Kelt W. F. Jackson G- L. Fisher -W. H. Lett W. J. Emllle 3. Haufer E. N. Walter F. W. Anderson E. Good ban Rot. Pstrick McHugh O. Newhall xj.r- nwriensis L'aiias R. Hlllmann G. Fredericka W. W. Williams Chas A- Bates -Henry Randolph E. Larmanc C. A. Smith W. R. Thomas R. T. Thames E. Tbomeea W. F. Hits w. H. Long G. D. U. Bntherrord. H. -Weber U. Cnn Carew H. Thomas Geo. Darity W. Montgomery W. Morrison R. L. Moes P. B. Lyncn L. R. Dumas Chas. N. Paul Robt. Strong A. M. Meyer B. Brabery K. 'Taylor D. Scally E. O. Ingle W. r. Holmea J. Gould Joseph Cook R. Darts J. Miller F. J. Pape 3. S. Roae James Treadsrell Rudolph Koch Jacob Bold Wm. G. Thorn sJly, Sr. W. 8. Dunlery Walter S. gcammell W. V. Harrington E- CX Pratber G. P. Webetar C. Patlipe M. Costello 3. H. Johnson H. Stokes J. E. Johnson BOYS' BAND TO PLAY IN OAKLAND PARK The band concert which arms to ttJn tem gives la Madison Park. Ninth and Oak atressta, last Sunday, trader the aplci of tne Oakland Boys cSnb. and which was postponed, owing; to the un- ettled weather, la to be given tomorrow. Easter Sunday, at 3 p. m. The boys' concert band is reDressntM by a great many fahllles aside from the other member-; of the club, and has already gtven numerous concerts In vari ous parka In Oakland which have prxrren sucoaaasful In every rear poet. V. Eugena ftm la the band conductor. Th Board of Park Commissioners has Just granted the band permission to gl-re concerts in the various parka- In Oakland. The club sow owns Its own band nana ana men eomomed with a seat lng capacity for forty boys. trated form IngTPdients of therapeutic value for the relief and cure of all kidney and bladder ailments. Foley Kidney Pills are antiseptic, tonic and restorative. Refuse) substitutes. -hart's -Drug Store, corner Tenth and W'ashtngtoa streets. rlaterl Tanuarv 15th. in which vou'c use these words: "I have always been in favor of just and equitable legislation that would tend to up- Utt tne cause ot tne working peo- pie xnereiorc, earnesuy. request you as a friend and as a constituent to cast your vote in favor of Union Labor bills. In reply to that sentiment I will 'say that I likewise have at all times tried to direct my efforts in public affairs so as to do the greatest good to the man who toils hard for his daily bread. My actions in the past on matters pertaining to the benefit of organized labor have always been directed so as to give them the benefit, and I am indeed pleased to have you write and lend your moral support to direct me at this session of the Legislature along the paths that will be beneficial to. Labor Union bills. I will most assuredly take your request into deep considera tion and endeavor in so far as I can to comply with your wishes, Yours very truly, GEO. J. HANS. The following prominent citizens have indorsed the candidacy of P. C. rredenckson: F. P. B. O. C. A. F. H. F. J. a H. H. P. F. 3. a M. G. B. C. L. R. P. J. E. A. R. B. BABIES MAY BRING CUDAHYS TOGETHER Mother Declares That She Cannot Live Without Her I Children; LOS ANGELES, April 15. Upon the return, of Mra Jack Cudahy to Kansas City she ask the court to restore to her her children and permit her to have" charge of their education, thereby setting aside the agreement she entered into with her father-in-law, Michael Cudahy, by which she gave up her chil dren and received an annuity of $5000 a year. The children were made wards of the court when she was divorced from Jack Cudahy and they have since attended a convent In Los Angeles. Michaeluda-hv has since died, and Mrs. Michael Cudahy has had them in charge. At the time of the divorce JIOOOO was settled upon the four children to be held for them in trust. Neither the children nor their mother are happy under tne agreement, wmcn has proved a failure, and yesterday, Mrs. Jack Cudahy, who is enjoying; a visit with her children on the sands at Long Beach on the ground of Hotel-Vlr ginla. stated that she would not be able to live without them mucn longer. That there may be a reconciliation be tween the parents through ther children is not at all Improbable. Seek to Find Cause Of Goitre Epidemics Public Health Service to En deavor to Discover Origin of Disease. i WASHINGTON. April ,10. The health service Is about to' begin an extended study of goitre to learn If possible the cause of epidemics of the disease now existing In various parts of the country. A locality Utah has been found where evsxy woman Inhabitant Is a sufferer. John Sundwell. aChlcago pathologist doing' research work at Johns Hopkins University, has been engaged to conduct the Little, is known of the cause of the deisease. STUDENTS TO DEBATE ON WOMAN'S SUFFRAGE The students of Sacred Heart college and.the sophomores of St. Mary's will hold their debate at St. Mary's on May 15, under the auspices of the A. P. O. society. senior literary organization of St, Mary's. The subject of the debate will be "Woman Suffrage." The sophomores hare selected Louis F. LeFevre and Leo J. Murasky to rep resent them. Anthony V. Moitoriet. 'ii, and Pranclrt J. 11. will re pi resent Sacred Heart In the debate. MONEY VANISHES WHEN HIDDEN IN BEAN SACK SAN FRANCISCO. -April 15. L. Stevens, a grocer, at 51" Mission street, hid in a sack of beans last night. This rooming the coin was missing. 01 FETE FOR" LOCAL PARK Miss Myra Lemmer Chosen Queen of De Fremery i Festival. A May Day festival participated In by the children of the Oakland play grounds was arranged for at a meeting held yesterday In i the offices of Superintendent; of Playgrounds Dickie. The festival will be held on April 29, the place being the De Fremery Park playground. .1 i Myra Lemmer, of the De Fremery play ground, and living at 1196 Eighteenth street, was selected to serve as Queen of the May, while her attendant maids of honor win be Henrietta Ingram of the Garfield and Fleta Brenner of Bushrod. Elaborate plans have already been made for the event, i The queen will be drawn Into the play-ground in a minia ture automobile decked with flowers, Maids of honor and a long procession of school girls will attend her, arrayed In white dresses, while the band' of the Boys' Retreat will 7 play. There will be the customary dance about the May pole, with folk dancing, games ind muslo to Civil War Currency Worries Secret Service State Bank Notes in Circulation On Pacific Coast; Sleuths Look for Passers. WASHINGTON, April 15. 43tate bank notes Issued before the Civil War again are circulating in Pacific coast cities, much to the worry; of secret service 'officials. i Until recently it -was next to Impossible to convict the passers of such notes. Court decisions of lata, however, have been' In favor, of the government. Act' Ing Chief Moran is concentrating some of his best men. on the coast in an effort to make a final clean up of the deceptive bills, which have been the cause of millions of dollars of fraud since the Civil War. 17-YEAR-OLD BOY HELD FOR BURGLARY SAN FRANCISCO. April li Charles Franco, bartender Is the saloon of J. Olman. 1300 Potrero avenue, was awakened by a noise in the place early this morning and found Merio Fraguglia, 17 years old, armed with a revolver, behind the bar. The youth was sent to the Ju venile Detention Home, charged with burglary. 'UMBRFXLA WRECK. SAN ANTONIO. Texas, April The "umbrella aeroplane," owned by Cyrus McCormlck. of Chicago came to grief In its initial test flight at the army post. After running ever the flaM but never rising: from the ground, the aeroplane struck a At the same time a gust-of wind hit the The result was, a badly wrecked aeroplane. COL. JOHN I. m'cLENIHAN DIES. JOLJET. Aril IS. Colonel John I. Mc-Lenihan, 79 years, of age, a veteran of the Civil War, and well known in educational circles, died last night at his home in Manhattan, Will ountgr. Mr n. A. Sageborn P. H. Bosenherm W. T. SattarwiHt P. F. Seanlan John C. Scott F. 1111 a Snarpe F. D. Shlelda Thoa. Shlelda J-1. W. SlWa Wm. A. Smith R. E. Starr D. OX Stegmaa I. A. Stern Tha. Stacknolm las. F. 8wart Geo. A. Taylor John Tnomsen J. A. Toffelmeter has. G. Ireadwell Ed. Treadwell I. C. Twotney Mai E. Tokel M. A. Wallln Chaa. H. Walter Geo. R. Warren Vm. Wetpbal 0. L. Sparks H. W. WethereJ M. A. Wbidden Ii: White 1. L. Wlldy H. C. Wllsey P. W. Wnthe J. XT. Baker J. II- CaUan. M. D. E. Hughes W. D. McDonald F. 3. Loak M. Waxoa IX Holmea F. G. Elben Walter Mackiy C. Dwyer i Fletcher A. Nelson Henry T. Spaulding H. A. Longfellow W. H. Hacket i H. G. William E. Wooldrldge Oon Donor an I M. P. Manning tuckmann J. 3. Blgney I. 3. OToole Frank B. Cook J. F. Hood F. 8. Lowell. H. IX C. Court light Chaa. Lemleaz 1 H. A. Pleltoer Joseph Pflmn Geo. A. Cockertaa F. F. Morse W. A. Laker F. Worden T. McCord 3. 3. Sheanaa I. A. Lee F. Aekenmuv J. F. La Plant J. M. SHannoo. U. D. Frank Frana Carl B. Krone. M. IX Geo. W. Frtcka R. B. Ingle C. Treat b. H. McLanghUa A. H. Kopperud p. pnrnett Small IO. Albright tf'il Goldsmith T. m. E. Sbonnlng Louis Schaffer J. P. Fugel Tony C. Garcia Theo. Gler J. GUI J. Goldeorath I W. M. Goodnight C. S. Goods i R. H. Goodwin 8. H. Greene C. Ingler D. D. M. D.Fred R. Hamilton adolph Laksbach L. A. HamUa Joha McDonald W. B. rid re L- Graaser 1 Hi L. Hart man I. Murray f. W. Robtneon Lewis H. Eddy L. Wnarton W. B. 8m 1th C. E. Loa fbourrow E. Bowles f. Fardellinl John Hansen I -Woa. P. Harlow A. K. P. TIsi iisssa C. Banser i Wm. Haaer A. W. Harens I A. HarlUad -II. Hermansea James G. Qulna P. M. Hoist E. F. Hashes E. Hyden 8. Jscksoa A. D. Jacobr t. A. Jamison 0. V. Jasper. Jr. AI. Johnson F. J. Johnson I P. L. Johnson AL P. Jacgansaal nrr P. Crabb W. Raper F. T. Jaste f. L. Jonea I Chas H. Lewis F. A. Rohertsoa James Miliar f. J. Keoaedx

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