Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1919)
COAL" ME STRIKE
Intervention of Fuel Admin
istrator May Speed Action.
respondent. The spelling- and punctu
ation are good, despite the theory of
many that the I. W. W. are ignorant
and that their radical theories are
the result of ignorance.
The letter to Mr. Murray bears a
Portland, Or., postmark, dated 11
A- M., November 21. It reads as fol
lows: "Mr. J. E. Murray: Tf you care
two pins about your life you will
desist from any further work against
the I. W. W. They are getting you
and some more of you spotted. Cap
tain Dysart is doomed. He better
make his get-a-way quick. Take
this from one who knows. I am an
I. W. W but I don't believe in mur
der. If. anything is done with the
ones they have in jail I pity some
of . the officers.
"NEVER MIND WHO."
CITES JAP1 TREATY
mately 400 teachers will attend the
institute, which will be held in the
Albany high school with Mrs. Lda
Maxwell Cummlngs, county school
perintendent, in charge.
The address at the opening session
will be delivered by Dr. James H. Gil
MEXICAN DEFI OVER
bert of the University of Oregon, Eu
gene, who will speak on "Education
and Public Opinion. The following
instructors will be in charge of the
various sections at this session: Kural,
A. H. Weber, superintendent of the
Brownsville schools; advanced, C. W.
Boetticher, superintendent of the Al
bany public schools; physical culture.
Miss Isabella Bovee of the Oregon
Agricultural college. Corvallis: pri
mary instruction, Miss Harriet Thay
er of the Couch school of Portland.
This sectional work will be followed
by a general address on primary in
struction by A. E. Shumate of Port
land. r rr-v
Way to Effect Exclusion Is
Reply to Demand to Release
U. S. Consul Due Today.
Remote, Avers Senator.
MIDDLE WEST SUFFERER
PROTEST IS ANSWERED
AID TO REBELS CHARGED
Compromise Is Expected Between
Figure Offered toy Operators and
That Favored by Mr. Wilson.
"WASHINGTON, Nov. 23. The in
tervention of Fuel Administrator
Garfield tomorrow in the lagging ne--gotiationa
of bituminous operators
and miners of .the central competitive
field was expected tonight to brinsr
to a climax the long-drawn-out con
flict and clear the way for speedy
settlement of the strike situation
which has put the country on the
verge of a coal famine.
Although the day brought no new
developments here as mine owners
and workers awaited action by the
administration tomorrow, it was evi
dent that both sides recognized a set
tlement could not long be delayed.
Reports received by operators from
middle western states showed that the
coal scarciity had reached the famine
stage and that the cold weather had
brought suffering and hardship.
Several operators today declared
their willingness to accept whatever
proposition the government might
offer. With the entire country aroused
to the need of resuming the produc
tion of coal on a normal basis, neither
the miners nor the owners of the
properties, they said, could afford to
turn a deaf ear to recommendations of
As the situation now stands as re
gards wage advances, the operators
have offered an increase of 20 per
cent and the miners have agreed to
accept the 31 per cent proposed by
Secretary Wilson. The possibility of
a compromise between these figures,
part of the increase to be paid by the
public in higher prices and some to
come out of the margin of the min
ing companies, was suggested in some
quarters and it was said this would
be placed before both sides tomorrow.
JEWS TO MOURN TODAY
IKRAIXIAX ATROCITIES TO BE
SUBJECT OF SERVICES.
Observance, Originating With Po
grom Committee, Will Be Ap
propriately Marked Here.
Jewish citizens throughout the
United States will observe today as a
day of mourning for the victims of
atrocities against their race commit
ted in Ukrania and other eastern Eu
ropean countries in the past few
years. The observance, which origi
nated with the Ukrainian pogrom
committee, will be appropriately
marked in Portland, chiefly through
joint services to be held tonight at
Temple Beth Israel. . -
The various Jewish organizations
of the city have united for the serv
ice, which will start at 7:30 o'clobk.
All rabbis will take part. The service
has been announced as follows:
Prayer by Habbl Arthur Montaz, vocal,
' Eli KM," by Rabbi Herman Marschbein ;
nit-moria! address, by Rabbi Jonah B.
V. ise; vocal, "El Mole Rachamin," by Rabbi
Abraham Rosencrantz; vocal, "Kadleh," by
"It is our hope, explained a mem
ber of the programme committee,
"that this modest demonstration of
lews all over the country will help
awaken our fellow Americans to the
seriousness of the unwarranted mas
sacres of Jews in eastern Europe."
BURNS PEOPLE INDIGNANT
Mail Service at Present Provided
BURN'S, Or.. Nov. 23. (Speoial.)
There is much indignation in Burns
and the surrounding country over
poor mail service. People" say they
had better service when mail was
tuought from Canyon City and Vale
than at present when the railroad
station is only 33 miles away. The
.Sunday Oregonian was not received
until Wednesday. . .
The Burns Commercial club has
appealed to the state chamber o
commerce lor relief and also has
nskpd Senators Chamberlain and
McNary and Representative - Sinnott
to intercede with the postal author
ities to remedy existing conditions
and extend the mail service from
Kend to Burns.
. The carrier runs every day to with
it' miles of Burns and the proposed
t'Xteiislon would tcive a western daily
service which would facilitate busi
ness with Portland markets.
ALLIES TO AID AUSTRIA
Supreme Council Keaohes Decision
, on Re-Victualling.
PARIS, Sov. 23. (Havas.) Decision
to maintain, after December 31. allied
co-operation, in re-victuallingr Austria
was readied .today by the supreme
council. Italy's representative declared
that country was ready to aid imme
diately after the conclusion of the
Lord Crawford, British delegate, de
clared the only remedy for the fuel
situation was intensified production
throughout the world.
BRITISH PATROL CAIRO
Troops Take Precautions Against
CAIRO, ' Nov. 23. British troops
liave been posted at all strategic
points about the city and armored
cars and cavalry are patroling the
streets as a result of the disturbance
There were no disorders today.
LEGION OFFICER MENACED
Commander of Chehalls Pot Ke-
ccives I. W. W. Letter.
C1IEHAUS, Wash., Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) Lieutenant John E. Murray,
commander of U. R. Fikcus post.
American Legion, of Chehalis, who
lias taken an active part in eopinp
with the I. V . w. situation, is In re
cetyt of a letter. The writer sign
M'ith "Never Mind Who, underscored
making: threats against his safety.
Captain Lloyd Dysart of Oentralia,
who headed the man hunt out of that
city for a few days, also is a marked
man, according to th Portland, our
6D0D-W1LL DRIVE IS DUE
MAYOR BAKER TO BE CHAIR
MAX OF GENERAL COMMITTEE.
Campaign to Counteract Unrest and
Dissatisfaction AYUl Continue -to
Mayor Baker- has accepted the
chairmanship of the general commit
tee for the universal holiday season
campaign which is, to be carried on
from now to New. Year's day to coun
teract influence causing unrest and
With him on the Greater Portland
committee are Henry E. Reed, Ben
Selling,. Ira F. Powers and H. B.
Van Duzer, president of the Portland
Chamber of . Commerce. . Sol Baum,
manager of - the Universal Film ex
change, 'Will be On the' committee.
The campaign is part of a nation
wide movement, sponsored in each city
by a representative organisation of
business men or by some civic or com
mercial body. Its aim is to devote dur
ing the time between Thanksgiving
and New Year, energy and 'interest
of the public to the promulgation of
the spirit of true holiday, confidence,
loyalty apd brotherly love. It is the
intention to keep persistently before
the public the idea of, universal good
will and optimism. '
A big prize contest for all of the
public schools and high schools will
be announced in a few days, as one
of the methods that the Greater Port
land association will employ in di
recting public attention to observance
of universal holiday season.
U. S. IS HELD DEFRAUDED
Two Oil Refineries and Five Rail
road Companies Indicted.
. MUSKOGEE Okla., Nov. 23.
Charged with defrauding the Vnited
States government out of more than
$1,000,000, two oil refineries and five
railroads were indicted try a federal
grand Jury yesterday.
The indictments were returned
against the Gulf Refining company of
Keifer, Okla., its manager, Charles B.
Ellis; the Gypsy Oil company of Tul
sa, Okla.. and these railroads: St.
Louis & San Francisco, Kansas City
Southern, Atchison, Topeka & Santa
Fe, Midland Valley and Texarkana &
The government charged that the
railroads had shipped gasoline upon
which the rate from Oklahoma fields
to Port Arthur, Texas, is 30 cents a
100, labeled as naptha, upon which
the rate is 19.
CEIMTRAL1A FUNDS GROW
Ijeglon Committee Reports Total of
CENTRALIA, Wash., Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) Donations still are coming in
to the American Legion fund which
is being raised to Americanize Amer
ica, to care for those left dependent
and to help In the prosecution of thos'e
responsible for the Armistice-day
massacre. A helpless cripple, feeling
that he wanted to do his bit in help
ing the good work along, yesterday
sent an envelope to the committee
from Tacoma with 25 cents enclosed.
Thomas A. Lowe, who is staying at
the i-totei Benson in -Portland., sent a
check for $100.
Several other large subscriptions
have been received from Seattle, Ta
coma and Portland. The amount re
ported by the committee Saturday
carried a total of $1719. 7a.
BURNS WANTS NEW ROAD
Eastern and Western Highway
Through City Is Desired.
BURNS, Or., Nov. 23. (Special.)
The Burns Commercial club, through
its committee, J. C. Welcome, Harry
C. Smith and Sam Mothershead,
recommending to the city council an
eastern and western road through
the city to connect with the proposed
Central Paeiffc highway and pro
poses-to keep the Oregon state high
way commission to its promise to
commence operations in wtU spring.
The Understanding- is that the com
mission will build 37 miles to Sun
tex. A fine body of gravel has been
discovered a few miles out of Burns,
which would furnish excellent road
STUDENT AID APPOINTED
V. A. McGruder Named by TJ. S. to
Slake Study of Xeeds.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL, COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Nov. 23. (Special.)
fc A. Magruder, associate professor
of government and law, has been
asked by the office of the United
States commissioner of education to
serve as a special collaborator of the
bureau of education to obtain infor
mation concerning student loan funds
scholarships and other assistance for
The office of commissioner of edu
cation will be prepared to assist ii
evesy way possible. It has been sug
g-ested to XJn. Aiagrruaer that he use
some of his advance students in carry
ins on the work.
Business Men Aid.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. Nov. 23. (Spe
eiai.) Further to periect their or
panization to lead the nation-wide
fight against the I. W. W and kin
dred organizations, the American Le
gion Saturday named an advisory
committee of centraua business men
The committee will assist in han
dling the funds which are now being
donated from outside as well as local
Orejron Traffic Lans Studied.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 23. (Special.)
K. L. Kskward, author of the moto
vehicle laws of Calif--nta, will be th
chief speaker at a luncheon of busi
ness men to be held at the commercia
club tomorrow. Mr. Eskward arrived
in Salem Thursday and will remai
here for a week studying- the traffic
regulations now in c peration in thi
To Cure m Cold In One Day
Take LAXATIVE BKUMO QLINI-N'E Tab
lei . It stops the CougU and H-aJacii
and work ott the C0I4. EL W. UHOVii 3
JKuaiur a Mcb box. toe. Adv,
Hood River Society Is Informed
That Measures at Present
Would Fail to Pass.
OREGOXIAN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington, Nov. 23. Complaint
from R. E. Scott, secretary of the
anti-Japanese society at Hood River,
Oregon, that Senator Chamberlain. In
acknowledging a protest from that so-
cietyv against Japanese immigration
had not been sufficiently specific, has
caused the Oregon senator to write an
other letter, making his position clear.
Several week ago, V. S. McClatchy,
publisher of the Sacramento Bee. ap
peared before the house and senate
immigration committees to urge ab
solute restriction of Japanese immi
gration, asserting that California's
experience with the Japanese should
be abundant reason for tightening
exclusion measures to the irreducible
The Anti-Japanese society of Hood
River, through Secretary Scott, tele-,
graphed Senator Chamberlain the fol
lowing' day, indorsing everything that
Mr. McClatchy had said and declar
ing that the Japanese invasion of the
Hood River fruit district was becom
ing an actual menace.
Position Is Amplified.
Senator Chamberlain, under the
train of a very heavy mall, acknowl
edged the telegram too briefly to
satisfy his Hood River constituents.
Amplifying his position he has writ
"I thought my views on this sub
ject were pretty well known in Ore
gon, for I have at no time hesitated to
express myself In opposition to orien
tal Immigration, whether Japanese or
Chinese. During the administration
f President Roosevelt I publicly
stated myself as in sympathy with
the views at the people of California,
gainst thT views of the then admin
istration on the school question.
Later, under the Taft adminlstra-
lon. when the Japanese treaty was
under consideration by the senate.
enator Newlands and I were the only
two senators who bitterly opposed
ratification of the treaty because it
d not contain a straightforward
tatement against Japanese immigra
tion and transferred a part of Ameri
can sovereignty to Japan under a
gentleman's agreement that the lat
er country .would " not permit any or
the imperiling class of Japanese to
mmigrate to America. It was my
pinion then 7-and I have not changed
my mind that the United states
ought to deal firmly with Japan,
but we failed to do it then and have
failed to do it since.
California Stand Favored.
"Later, and at the time the legisla
ture was enacting alien land laws,
which would have the effect to pre
vent the Japanese from owning lands
In California, I did not hesitate to ex
press my sympathy with California on
this subject. At another time in the
senate of the United States I denounced-
the British-Japanese offen
sive and defensive treaty, and I as
sumed when I wrote you that my
views were fairly well understood
by my friends in Oregon.
Now, as to the question or relief
for the situation which confronts fruit
growers of Hood River, it is a aitua-
which has to be delicately han
dled, because the Japanese who are
in this country are here pursuant to
the terms of a treaty, and these peo
pie have to be dealt with in such a
way as not to violate the terms of the
treaty and so possibly precipitate the
United States in a war with Japan.
New Treaty, Sug-ft-eated.
I have conferred with Senator Phe-
an and some of our western senators.
who with me would like to cure the
situation If it is possible to do so
under the treaty stipulations which
t present exist. I am frank to say
to you that I do not know how to
relieve the situation by congressional
action. It must be done either through
the negotiation of a new treaty or
else by state legislation, and this lat
ter course, you know, has been ob
jected to in high quarters because it
is claimed that such course produces
an irritating situation iiKeiy to oe
productive of war.
I have not seen tne Mcciatcny
statements which you say Hood River
approved, but I will be glad to have
you suggest to me, In view of what
I have said herein, a course to pursue
which will not not be violative of our
treaty with Japan and will not pre
cipitate the United States in another
war. If you can suggest a remedy
and I am frank to say we have not
yet been able to worK out one i as
sure you I will be glaa to worK along
the lines ou and those worxing wnn
'There is no use lor me to indulge
camouflages with you. I suppose
I might rntroduce a bill and get a lit
tle advertising out or it, Dut in tne
ast analysis it could not be put
through congress, and even if it could
be. I tarn sure the president would feel
compelled to veto It in view of our
treaty with Japan.
NEW HOSPITAL PROMISED
Sisters of St. Joseph Are Planning
to Build at Burns.
BURNS, Or., Nov. 23. (Special.)
The Sisters of St. Joseph from Tip
ton. Ind.. who have conducted St.
Joseph's hospital tor the last six
months, are contemplating the erec
tion of a new structure to accommo
date 100 beds, which will be of stone
and modern in every respect. The
sisters are much impressed with the
outlook here and the reception ac
corded them by the people of Burns.
Land for the new hospital has been
donated by Mr. Brown of the Harney
CARL HUSZAR CONFIRMED
Hungarian Minister-President to
Succeed Stephen I-'rledricli.
BUDAPEST. Nov. 23. At a confer
ence Saturday of the leaders of all
parties. Karl Huszar was confirmed as
minister-president to succeed Stephen
He is engaged in forming a cabinet.
LINN TEACHERS TO MEET
Annual Institute Will Open Today
in Albany High School.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 23. (Special.)
The annual teachers' institute of Linn
county will begin here tomorrow for
a session oX three days. Apuroxi-
KIWANIS LEADER IS BUSY
4 0 00 DELEGATES EXPECTED
AT 192 0 COXVEXTIOX HERE.
O. Samuel Cummlngs. Internation
al Secretary, Majces Estimate.
J. X.. Ktheridge in Charge.
The international convention of Kl
wanis clubs to be held at Portland
June 15 to 18, 1920, promises to be one
of this city's largest gatherings next
year, according1 to delegates who have
just returned from the district Ki
wanls convention at Vancouver, B. C.
The growth of the organization in the
United States and Canada is note
worthy. Today there are 200 live Ki-
wanis clubs chartered. Cities m the
Pacific northwest district already or
ganised are Vancouver, Calgary, Ed
monton and New Westminster in
Canada; Seattle and Tacoma, Wash;
Astoria and Portland, Or.
'At the district convention Dr. X. E.
Rlggs of Vancouver, B. C, was elected
district governor, Dr. O. Earle Henton
of Portland, first vice-governor; C. M.
Coye of Tacoma, second vice-governor.
O. Samuel Cummings, international
Kiwanis secretary, estimates the at
tendance at the Portland convention
will be 4000. John L. Etheridge of
Portland has complete charge of all
The local club headed by Louis P.
Hewitt has 125 members with a long
waiting list of many classifications.
Other officers of the club are G. F.
Johnson, first vice-president; May
nard Redmond, treasurer; H. C. Jones,
secretary. The board of governors
consists of G. Earle Henton, E. R.
Wiggins, H. M. Nisbet, L. M. Leland,
C. M. Anrews, J. H. Rankin and S. C.
WM BLUE PUT ON PIGS
WORLD COXFIiAGRATIOX FI-
NAIXY IS ACCOUNTED FOR.
Trouble That Led to Conflict of All
Xations Started In Quarrel
Over Serbian Pork.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23. Pig's just
pi. brought on the war, according
a statement accredited to Count
Carl Seilern, formerly confidential
adviser to the erstwhile Emperor
Charles at Vienna. Frederick H.
Mead of Troy, N. Y., a member of the
Red CrosB convoy taking food sup
plies to Budapest, reports the count
"Fifteen years before the war Ser
bia was shipping; great numbers of
pigs into Hungary, successfully com
peting with the Hungarian farmers.
The Hungarians protested, but the
border was left open. Finally the
Austro-Hungarian government, on the
pretext that all Serbian pigs were
diseased, placed an embargo on them.
"Political leaders in Serbia seized
upon the pig question. Misunder
standings arose over it. When it
grew too old for political propaganda
other questions were built out of
it, and thus the world war was
"Yes. there Is no doubt, pigs caused
GERMAN SHIPS ASSIGNED
Pacific Company In Charge of Ves
sels Interned in Chile.
LONDON, Nov. . 23. The govern
ment. has directed the Pacific Steam
Navigation company to take charge
of the German ships which were in
terned in Chile during the war.
It is officially announced that the
former German liner Vaterland, later
the transport Leviathan, has been as
signed to the American line and that
it was proposed to put her in the
Southampton-New York service.
It was announced in Washington,
November 15, that the Leviathan
would be operated by the American
line -hen nlaced in readiness- for
trans-Atlantic service, probably early
Wilson "Materially Improved.1
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23. President
Wilson has "materially improved," but
Is still very weak. Dr. F. X. Dercum
Philadelphia specialist, said Saturday
when he paid his regular weekly visit
to the While House.
Is a constitutional di-ease. Years of
use have proven the curative value of
the constitutional remedy. Hood's
Sarsaparllla, in the treatment of this
complaint, told and recommended by
druggists everywhere. Adv.
A COLD RELIEVER
FOR FIFTY YEARS
Dr. King's New Discovery Has
a Successful Record of Half
TIME-TRIED for more than fifty
years and today at the zenith of
its popularity! When you think of
that you are bound to be convinced
that Dr. King's New Discovery does
exactly what it is meant to do
soothes cough-raw throats, congestion-tormented
chesls, loosens phlegm
pack and breaks the most obstinate
cold and grippe attack.
Dr. King's is safe for your cold, for
your mother's cold, for the kiddie's
cold, cough, croup. Leaves no dis
agreeable after-effects. 60c a bottle at
voiir druptst. Adv.
Bowels Act Sluggish?
Irregular bowels often result in se
rious sickness and disorders of the
liver and stomach. Make them act as
they should with Dr. King's New Life
Pills. Keep the liver active the sys
tem free frum waste. 25c a bottle.
American Held Without Bail Be
cause of "Gravity or Offense."
Ransom to Bandits Cause.
washi.oto, Nov. ZZ. The an
swer of the Mexican government to
the sharp note demanding the imme
diate release of William O. Jenkins,
American consular agent to Puebla.
probably will be delivered to the state
A long dispatch bearing on the
Jenkins case, it was learned tonight,
has been received at the Mexican em
bassy, and was being decoded today
for presentation to the government.
While authoritative information as to
the attitude of the Mexican govern
ment was lacking, all indications
here pointed to a technical refusal to
order the release of Jenkins.
Since his arrest, it was learned, ad
dltlonal charges against the Ameri
can official have been formulated.
baaed upon alleged evidence that he
actively assisted persons in rebelling
against the Carranza government.
Payment of a large sum of money to
the rebels, which was used by them
to purchase munitions, and acting in
collusion with rebel leaders, are said
to be specific "counts" in the new in
Aid to Rebels Charged.
What was regarded as a hint' of
Mexico's position in the Jenkins case
was noted in an article published by
the Mexican newspaper Excelsior, a
copy of which reached Washington
today. The paper stated that Jenkins'
second arrest was based upon charges
that he actively assisted the rebels.
The "certain sum of money" of
which Jenkins is accused of delivering
to the rebels consisted of the 300.000
pesos he was compelled to pay as ran
som to Ivedenco Cordoba, the rebe
whose forces kidnaped him. . The col
lusion charge is based upon the fact
that Jenkins agreed to pay the rebel
leader the ransom in order to save his
life and gain his liberty.
Secreey Marks Proceedings.
Contrary to custom in Mexican
courts, the proceedings in the Jenkins"
case, on the occasion of his second
arrest, were marked with the utmost
secrecy. Jenkins was summoned to
court where he was placed under
arrest. His plea for bail was refused
by Judge Gonzales Franco on account
of the "grai-ity of the offense."
Court attaches were warned that
they would be dismissed and other
wise punished if any facts relating
to the case reached the public.
Officials here regard the nature of
the new charges against Jenkins as
an effort on the part of the Mexican
government to take the case out of
the hands of the Puebla state authori
ties as both 'charges are of crimes
against the federal government.
FRESHMEN PICK DEBATERS
Chinese Exclusion Act to Be Topic
for O. A. C. Orators.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL, COL
LEGE. Corvallis, Nov. 23. (Special.)
Three men were selected to repre
sent the freshmen in the freshman
sophomore debate at the tryout this
week. They are Oliver M. Hazen of
Snohomish, Wash.; G. A. Brown of
TT?'" 'V; W'urTVw "XT.
H ' i
Our New Trust
Pursuant to authority granted un
der a recent amendment to the
Federal Reserve Act, this bank is
permitted to serve its customers
in the same fiduciary capacity as
any trust company or corporation
of this state. A special depart
ment has recently been organized
for this purpose.
THIS BANK MAY
NOW ACT AS
Trustee under corporate mort
gages and indentures of trust;
Depositary under reorganiza
tion and other agreements;
Custodian of securities and
fiscal agent for corporations
Executor under wills and trus
tee under testamentary trusts;
Trustee under life trusts, both
revocable and irrevocable.
It is our desire to extend
to you the use of these
' or other fiduciary facili
ties to their fullest extent
The United States
Sixth and Stark Streets
wt HA f 5
I iim ' Pi
17E consider the courteous treatment of our
customers only second in importance to
careful banking methods. We invite your ac
count, offering not only the service which we
-may give but also the courtesy with which it will be rendered.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Payett. Idaho, and W. K. Davis of
Th question to be debated will b
the ma me aa the varsity question
the application of the provisions of
the Chinese exclusion act to all im
migration for a period of five years.
The sophomore tryout has not been
ALLEGED 1 W. IN JAIL
Two More Reputed Trouble-MaVerg
at Ken ne wick Arrested,
PROS9ER, Wash., Nov. tl. (Spe
cial.) Charged with-being organisers
for the I. W. W., whose activities
have been responsible for recent dis
turbances in Kennewick, F. A. Brown
and C. T. Neill bave been lodged In
the county Jail. A large quantity of
I. W. W. literature was found in their
possession when arrested.
Four other men, Ed Lldbury, J. Cal
lahan, Robert Davis and William Mul
len, previously arrested in Kennewick
on charges of connection with the
I. W. W., are still in Jail. The men
were working for . the Warren Con
struction company five miles this side
r. t irnnw!(lf T Bn t V.lti T 1 M hoTPr.
walked out and most of them crossed j
the river Into Franklin county. The j
four were brought to Prosser by Dep-
uty Sheriff Hanson. i
l t :ll l P.
PI Ml SIP i "
S fl.; i:i
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK WEST
OF THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS
55 ' '''ZZP
Don't spend your money thoughtlessly on gifts
that are mere trinkets. Let your remembrance
carry with it the gift of service and it will be
is distinctly a practical gift. It will be a daily aid
in keeping your home clean and healthful. It does
away with the bother, labor and confusion of
beating rugs, draperies, mattresses, etc., and
makes house cleaning so much easier.
Be sure there's an Ohio Cleaner in your home
this Christmas. Stop in today or telephone
Marshall 5100. - 4
This "Ad is Intended
for Just One Man
in this community. You may be the one. If so, we
have a real money-making opportunity for you.
One of out clients, a leading manufacturer of automobile tires, haa
made a big improvement in tire construction. It has keen used in
their entire production for about a year. It makes a better tire one
that appeal immensely to the tire user and therefore mnltea easy
sales. You will find this an
to Go in Business
Our client want to open a branch
in this city, to handle this tire
exclusively. The first requisite is
a man of character and ability
who can vrin and hold the confi
dence of the community.
For such a man our client will
furnish one-half the capital re
The Fred M. Randall Co.
1742 Lytton Building, Chicago, Illinois
Light & Power Co.
quired to operate the brands
and give him all the profit. The
prices to this branch will be
lower than jobbers' prices.
An opportunity such as this comes
but seldom. There is no risk, and
the profits are sure and permanent
Write u today for full particulars.