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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 30, 1918)
OM TRAIN AND NEW
STANDS' riVK . CENTS
PORTLAND, OREGON, MONDAY , EVENJNG, DECEMBER! 30, 1918 SIXTEEN PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS
HISTORIC PHOTOGRAPHS OF PRESIDENT WILSON IN PARIS
UPPER picture, at the left, shows the presidential party arriving in the French capital and the start of the procession from the station; note the guards .mounted on white. horses that line the,
'avenue along which the party is passing. At the right, upper,-is the Murat mansion, where the president. is stopping in Paris. The limousine bearing Mr. and Mrs. Wilson is just entering
, the gateway to the courtyard. Below is an excellent photograph of President Poincare of France and President Wilson, in their carriage while being driven from the station to the Murat
mansion. President Wilson's smile was a revelation to the French and the newspapers referred to it. constantly.
VOL. XVII. NO. 195
I ML IIULII
Clemenceau Declares He Can't
Agree With Wilson in All His
Plans for Peace Settlement.
Intimates France Will Support
. England on Question of Free
'. dom of Seas Issue at Session,
By John De Gandt
PAfllS, Dec; 3IW(U. P.) "I
would be lying if I said I
greed with President Wilson on
II points," Premier Clemenceau
declared In addressing the cham
ber of deputies today. ' "
"President Wilson's ideas are
not the same as those of a man
whoso country has been devas
tated j for four yearsand . which,
in Justice, must be" restored."
"The Tiger" declared that Pres
ident Wilson congratulated him
on , ills statement to Premier
Lloyd Georgo that lie would have
no objection to the British fleet,"
. rendering the same service In
the future that it did in this
Clemenceau ea-preaseil confidence that
the allies would enter the peace confer
ence lit the name united spirit they dis
played In the war.
. He said the present conversations be
tween allied leaders are vitally Impor
tant, aa they will have to begin over
again If no agreement is reached.
At the conclusion of his "speech, the
chamber passed a vote of confidence In
hla, government,, 891 to 93.. .
' "1 1 remain faithful to the, countries
which, have, defended France with their
armlet and navies, Clemenceau said. .
"Franca has j a right to . Vindications
for the wrongs jshe has suffered. I will
not divulge my I Ideas as-to these vindi
cations at this time, however. It Is
posslhie some of them way have to be
sacrificed. The peace preliminarica will
he submitted to the chamber for con
firmation. ' 1
"President Wilson came to Europe to
W,nr1 several principles. I would be
lying if I said ,1 agreed with President
Wilson on air points. He said to me:
I will try to convince you, and perhaps
you will convince me.'
Tremler Lloyd George said to me one
dav, 'Do you admit that without tne
British fleet' you! could not have con
tinued . the warT I replied: xes.
l.lnvrl Oeoree continued: "Then, under
these conditions, would you be disposed
to do anything to. prevent us from rendering-
the same servicer I replied
VI recounted to President Wilson this
(ConciudwTon PfTwelTe. Column Thrcei
Public Hears of Speeches but
Sees the European Nations.
' 'Reaping All Benefits.
t By James I. Miller
Buenos Aires. Dec. 30. (U, r.) Brit
ish and French business men are leav
ing American traders at the post. :
Scrutiny of sailings, unloadings and
departures In the newspapers is alone
sufficient to convince any one that the
Kuropear.8 were enabled to get a flying
start by the fact they are given plenty
of ships and are gaining an enormous
It is reported here that at least a
score of ships, loading for South Amer
ica are Idling in United States harbors.
The fact that there are practically no
sailings from America is unaccountable
s to Americans here, who are weary of
reading about speeches by American of-
. flctals regarding the great trade future
, with South America.
- . , Nothing But "Words :
Month after month has passed and
there have been no ships, nothing ex-
Meanwhile. Americans are taking a
.back seat, from which they are watch
in their Competitors grabbing all the
. trade, jiow rapidly approaching a pre
The ' malls from Europe are much
' more 'frequent than those from ' the
United States. Arrival of mall is al-
. most an occasion for celebration by
members of the American colony, who
are disgusted at what they term the
neglect and indifference of the home
government toward them. . .
;" I Press, PoIsobs Psblle
Virulent German propaganda js con
tlnuing despite the armistice.-Two news
papers, ars especially scurrilous In poi
. sonlng the minds of the people against
' the United States and the allies. While
the United States has no organ through
' which, to answer these attacks. Great
. Britain. France and Italy have. .
A leading article In one of these pro-
.German newspapers was " headed
f "France Under Invasion. It insinuated
- that - the United States is grinding
" France under Its heel. Industrially and
II. S. LOSING TRADE
IN SOUTH AMERICA
--'-4-'V,-,- ; :?ifgyJ 2 lri
r bit bJ hi ttl ?m f-rl ri t.J f.f.1 t
Kwi wy- ? 4f -,' ' i - U ? - ''', it ill : s J, IF- ; ? a
lx i" I I 1 t -it t ; ' M ;,',, tit' it n? ;i , tt -! w- a
I f v4 I I lil if ---I'' ' if - f V'Vv' - "iv i! lit -U J! s ni i- -Tr 3
II. S. NOT PREPARED, SPIRITED BUDGET' P . r-. if !'
SAYS CHAMBERLAIN MEETING IN VIEW 5 c - A
Senator Charges Dilatory Policy
in Making Ready to 'Receive
Men on Demobilization.'
Washington; Dec.' 30. (1, N. S. The
United States is. .as .little .prepared.. to
receive the men who are now returning
from France as it was - unprepared : to
send men to France and to sustain them
In 1917, Senator George .Chamberlain,
Chairman of the senate military affairs
committee declared in the senate this
"Unless something' is done to correct
the conditions now, these wounded men
coming back are going to make them
selves heard 'and to make themselves
felt," Chamberlain Baid. "They ought
to make themselves felt. Seventeen and
six tenths per cent of our men on the
battle front have been killed, wounded
or. are missing a very high, percentage.
ins wounaea men are on their wav
back, we are pursuing the same dila
tory policy. In : preparing- for their re
turn as we pursued early the war. I
probably shall be criticised for making
this statement But my criticism is
justified I charge it now.
Criticism Is Beriewed
'God only knows how many thou
sands of lives were , needlessly ' sacri
ficed before the signing of the armistice
because , of . our unpreparedness. God
knows hpw many lives of the armless and
legless ones now coming back to us Vill
be sacrificed because of our unreadiness
to receive .them.'"
Chamberlain reviewed the criticism of
himself by the president , when , he de
nounced the war "department as ineffi
cient in January, 1918.
It got to be treason to criticize." he
said. , "I was denounced for, my crit
icism but I have ' no ' regret. If I have
saved . the. life of one young man on
the battle front I am willing to yield
my seat In the senate,, if Jthat is neces
sary, as the price." .
The war department will do its dutv
if it is criticised for its failures and its
mistakes are held Vp to the country,
&enaw vnamoeriam declared.
Explains Purpose of Speech
I. know 'from experience." he said
"That is the reason for my speech to
day. T make this speech not because I
want to criticise but because I want
Senator Chamberlain charged that the
war department bad failed :
1 To provide adequate hospital facil
Ities for the wounded now returning to
me unitea states:
2 To pay the wages of fighting' men
3 To pay allotments and insurance to
the dependents of soldiers on time.
' Galleries Are Crowded
His address was r-listened to by
crowded galleries, in which the khaki
uniform was predominant. . His sweep
ing charge that the government is as un
prepared for taking care of the returning
lighters as it was for sending them to
France, created a sensation among the
listeners. ' . .
"rney nave had since April, 1917." to
furnish these hospitals, he said. They
Know mat there would be ; wounded'
many of them brought back to ns. Why
has not something been done?"
Chamberlain charged that the war de
partment was paying more attention to
getting money for contractors who got
contracts over the telephone than to
caring ror the American wounded.
-They don't need any legislation for
what I want them to do," he said. All
they need Is for somebody to sret a mam
on. And, if somebody doesn't, the. boys
r gains io taite tmngs into their own
hands. They say they are roine to tak
a' hand In "politics and they will take
a hand ln politics." -,
Friends and, Opponents of Rose
- Festival Are f to B e- 0 ut ' i n t "
1 Force fo? Discussion.
The county ' budget meeting- at the
courthouse at 10 ".clock .Tuesday .mora-,
Ing promises to develop a spirited dis
cussion of prunable items in .the 13 13
Friends, of the Rose Festival, who in
duced a majority of the commission to
order the Inclusion of a tax of one-tenth
of a mill for a 1919 festival are arrang
ing today to be present In force, and
the same intention was reported by the
members of "the 'Taxpayers league,' who
object to the festival tax... . "
Those who ' favor ; tho festival declare
that jt Is ;not , to be regarded as a com
petitor with the building of , the, county
hospital favored by Commissioner Rufus
C. Holman.r It is pointed out that if
the county " hospital appropriation for
this year were - reduced . from ' $200,000
to $100,000, the amount would cover all
possible "construction for this year and
meet the county's needs, while the re
mainder could be appropriated and the
hospital completed next year, when. It is
assured,1 the price of building materials
will not be so high. ?
Commissioner Holm an , indicated this
morning, .liowever, that he intends to re
main firm In his support of the entiru
hospital appropriation, : while Commis
sioners Muck and Holbrook declared
they will stand by their original deter
mination to levy a tax for a 1919 Rose
Festival under the law permitting such
tax, ir tne money can be nossiblv
made available for the festival within
tne 6 per cent limitation.
London. Dec 30 U. P.) The Ameri
can steamship Tenadores is ashore on
the Isle Dieu, In the Bay of Biscay.
Lloyds reported today. Her passengers
are Demg removed.
The Tenadores is a United Fruit liner
of 7782 tons.
Bill Would iDeport
" All Interned Aliens
Washington, Dec 30. L N. &) All
interned enemy aliens would be deported
under the terms of a bill Attorney Gen
erar Gregory will shortly -ask congress
to enact. It was announced today at the
department of justice. ' . -i
ROLL OF HONOR
In tfa roll of honor, made publto today are
the name of the following men from the Pa
cific Hortbwvst: . . -j ,
KILLED- IN ACTION
. Oregon .... ...
PRIVATE JAMES ft. BAIN, merener ad
areas, : JBanv v'i tnactuc street, jforuano.
- Washington ' -
SCRGEANT OV RATHBUN. emercency
aactrw, Ti Kathbnn. aelso.
PRIVATE HAROLD HOLLAND, emeneaey
address, ,j oao iiouand. 732 ,- Fifteenth ease,
t . DIED OF WOUNDS
f ' ' Oragon i
PRIVATE ENIILE O. SOURSEAU, emergency
aoareaa, an. uwue uwneu, ISO, Xwemj-
tecona street, ronlaad. -
- WaeMnotsn "
CORPORAL ARTHUR W. LEWIS, eraerg
encj auureea v. u. iJffM, ppoaane. . . ,
DIED OF DISEASE
- -r -- - Idaho - ;
- SERGEANT CHARLES A. - DESERUIS-
(CoocludJ oa-Pas Feurteen.' Oolamn Fjie)
iy&rr ... .... JaL ... ,
VV. S. S. PER CAPITA
nvestment of $14.05 for Every
Man, iVYoman and;ChiId in
Oregon Is Indicated. 1
The appended table " shows the rank
of the "various states for the total sales
of :Waf Savings Stamps and Thrift
Stamps through the postof flees and
federal reserve banks -from the begin
ning ,-Of the campaign to December '1.
It w8 be noticed that .the seven leading
states, are in the order named .Nebraska,
Ohio, South 'Dakota, District of Co
lumbia, Oregon, Kansas andlowa. There
are but three States In the-unlpn fend the
District of Columbia that have in pro
portion to their population surpassed
Oregon: in the War Savings Stamp cam
paign. -, ,
Oregon has, invested $14.05- for every
man, woman and child In, the state
arid when the' records are ' made up to
December 31, It will , be . proved that
Oregon citizens have invested nearer U5
per -capita than $14., During the coming
year Oregon-'must take its place even
nearer the head of the .list The list
is as follows:
Ttl Hln for Cam- Per
paien to Pec. t Capita.
. 27,0t4..t $21.89
. 81,448.085.55 18.40
Nebraska . . . .-. .
Ohio ....... . . ,
South Dakota, ... . . .
District Columbia . . .
S1.902.OO.S5 i 13.42
' 1.84S.143.U 12.10
4.872,137.06 11. S7
Montana . .
NYada ...... . . . . . .
West Virginia ......
California, (South) ...
New Hampshire . . . . .
' 4.549.598.56 10.22
Connecticut j ...... .
TV la ware ..........
Wyoming . .
Rhode Island ......
6,262.093.56 . 8.33
New York (South) ...
5.091. 893.97 7.66
New York (Central) . .
Iouisiana , . . . . . . . .
Michigan . . . . . . . .
'-: Mini ,
-. id . . . .
12.157.868.41 , 8.52
21.481.072.06 ' 6.21
5.440f864.18 - 5.27
. 1,735,081.74. , 4.
' 6,983, 95O.04 4.24
. 0.556.253.31. - 4.00
Klonda . . . , ... . . . .
New Jersey . , ...
New Mexico .......
South Carolina ......
Georgia . . . . . . . . . .
Alabama, . ..........
Total .-.303 1.339,352.37 - . '
Terage per capita, 83-85. . "
- k - ' ' ' f '-
'Troops Called Home
Tokyo, Dec 28. U. f.i Delayed V-
Japanese - reservist troops on the Siberian
front "will be i recalled, the war office
announced today.. .
TALK TO PEQPLE TEUTONS IN POLAND
, ,.' (. ..... .' . -. .
Manchester, England, Dec. 30. (I. N
&) President ."Wilson's speech, here" this
afternoon accepting the freedom of the
-;Mr. Lord' Mayor, Ladies and Gen
tlemen Perhaps I may be permitted
to add -fellow' "citizens you have
made me feel in a way that Is deep
ly; delightful, tho generous welcome
which, you have accorded " me, and
back of It I know there lies the same
-sort of feeling' for the great people
whom I have the privilege of repre
senting. There is a feeling of cor
. diality, fraternity and friendship be
tween the two great nations and '
as I have gone from place
to place and been made everywhere
to feel the pulse ot .sympathy that k
now beating between us. I have been
led to some very .serious thoughts
as to what the basis of It all la
For I think you will agree with
me, that friendship Is not a mere
sentiment just as patriotism Is not
a mere sentiment. It Is based upon
a principle that leads a man to give
more than he demands.
' Similarly, friendship is. based not
merely upon affection, but upon com
mon service. Tho man Is not 'your
friend who is not willing to serve
you and you are not his friend Vn"
less yau are willing to serve him.
And out of that aame impulse of
common interest and desire of com
mon serve, arises that noble feeling
which we consecrate as friendship.
What Is Commoi IateresHt
And so it does seem to me that
the theme -we r must.- have. fi our
minds now in this great day .of
settlement is the theme of common
Interest and the determination of
what it is - that f is our, common ln
- terests. -., i
You know- that ., heretofore the
world has been, governed. , or at any
rate the attempt has been made, to
govern it by parterships of interest, '
and that they " have . broken down.
Interest does not bind men together. '
Interest separates men. For " the
' moment there Is the slightest de
parture . from the nice adjustment
of interests then jealousies begin' to
. spring up. . 1 .
There is only one thing that binds
peoples together and that Is a com- '
mon devotion to right. Ever since
the history of liberty ?began. men
have talked about their rights and
it has taken several hundred- years
to make them perceive that the prin
cipal -condition ; of right is duty -and
that unless. a man performs his full
, duty he. is entitled to no right- , .
- la Partaership With Kit kt '.
-It is a fin correlation of the in
fluence of duty and right , that; is
' the ; equipoise - and balance " of . so
cietys-. And sov when wo analyse tho
present situation and th future that
. we now have to mold and -control. It
seams to me that there Is no. other
thought than that thatcan guide
i us. ,You know that the United States
: had -always felt,, that; way from the
. very beginning of her history ; that
she must keep.iierself separate' from
any- kind of connection with Euro
pean politics. ." , i . . '
I want ' to nay very - frankly to
you that' she is not now Interested
in' European politics, butf she is In
terested In the partnership of right
between America and Europe. If the
future had nothing for.ua but a new
attempt to keep, the .world at right
poise by a balance of power, the
-United ' States would take no In
terest, because she will join no com
bination of power which is not a
combination of all of ua. .
She is not interested merely in
the peace - of Europe but in- the
peace of the, world. Therefore, it
seems to me that in the settlement
which is just ahead of us some
thing more delicate . and - difficult
than was ever attempted before :
has to be . accomplished a genuine
.concert of mind and purpose.. ' But
while it is difficult there is an ele
ment present, that makes it easy.
Obeylsg Hsasasitj's Mandate
Never before in the history of the
world," I believe,, has there been -such
keen international consclous
sess as there is now. Men all over
the world have been embarrassed
by international antagonism and
that is because the interests of each
are not the interests of all and that
men as men are the objects of gov
ernment and international arrange
ment. There is a great voico of hu
manity abroad in the world just
now which he who cannot hear is
deaf. .There is" a great compulsion
of common conscience now in ex
istence, which, if any statesman! re
sists,' he will gain the most, un
enviable eminence In history. "We
are not obeying the mandate of
. parties or of poi it lea. We are obey
ing -tho mandate of humanity. ' That .:
is. the reason why it seems to me '
that the things that are most often',
in our . minds - are. the least signifi
cant. I am not hopeful that the in
dividual items of the settlement '
"which we are about to attempt will
be altogether satisfactory. -
One has only to -apply, his mind
to any one of the questions - of
.boundary and of altered sovereignty -
; 'and of . radical aspirations - to-do
something: more than conjwturs that
' there is no man and no body of men
' who know Just how they ought to
- b settled. -And yet. If we are to
'make unsatisfactory? settlements, we
must see to it that they are rendered
more and more satisfactory by tho
subsequent' adjustments . which ' are
mads possible. .
. ;Hii( Have .31 ease of Ceaferesce
We1; provide tho 'machinery for
' readjustments In -order that we have
' the t machinery e of. - good will . and
friendship. Friendship must have a
' machinery: If I cannot correspond
with jou,. if -1 . cannot , learn . your
;-' minds, ' if -1, cannot : cooperate with
you I cannot be your: friend ; and if
tho -world is to remain : a body of
'.friends, it must have the means of
friendship tho means of -constant
friendly intercourse- the means for
' constant watchfulness over the com
mon interests. '. t ' , .:
r That makes It necessary to make
- -(Concluded en fsga Three, Colnsui Uue) -
Rnsists American Flag-Shall fle-
,,main Flying and S treet
London. Dec. SO. (U. P.) Machine
gun fighting raged all Friday afternoon
in Posen. after Ignace Jan Pnderewshl,
the famous pianist and Polish leader.
had defied the Germans and caused
allied and American flags, to be hoisted,
according to dispatches from Warsaw,
received here today.
Paderewskl was welcomed to - Fosen
with speeches by prominent citizens
with patriotic demonstrations. He spoke.
asserting, Poland, has recovered per in
dependence and was again mistress of
her own porta Thereupon the German
soldenrath warned him to depart.
Instead, he and his ' Polish " backers
hoisted flags. Colonel' Wade, 'the Brit
ish authority in the city, " supported
raaerewsKi. Tne ugrmans staneo nos -
tinties and continuous -noting resulted.
Faderewskl was received in Fosen i
with great enthusiasm. If, was hailed !
by newspapers, as "the representative
of Polfch Interests with the president."
His wife declared htm to be the bearer
of most vital Information from America ,
to Polish leadera .
Polish Liberty St Stake
Tria Tw. anTTniaa th aitio ri vm
military aid ; soon. Polish -liberty winlcD,nt ccordlng to a Berlin dutpatch
risk another compromise. While a Bol-
sbevik army is marching westward re -
covering Russian-Poland, band, suppo-d
to be commanded by .Prussian officers
are ravaging . Bastem Gallcla . or Aus-
trian-Poland. and Germany Is gripped
between three powers, while her own
army, lacks arms and her principal le-
f"" "J" -SJ-ih ruSn
to get thern noma. HToough renouncing
the plan of a miliary epditl. against
I Coocladed on Fate foarUen.- Cohnss Twe)
v ; Has Been Fixed
London. Dec. J0.-HL NV.a-Mathlaa
and state-secretary to Chancellor Ebert,
' svaaMia w ay a VKvirva n.ww v
ajsavivri lay aav a. avi iiu, uwiwvu assss.a wviHiaii
and the allies have settled the indemnity
question, said a News Agency . dispatch
from Amsterdam today.
Ersberger was quoted as saying that
the conclusion has been reached that
each country should bear Its direct war
costs, although Germany would be com
polled' to indemnify: the occupied ' dis
tricts of France and Belgium and pay
the losses inflicted on the civil popula
tion of the allied nations.
'. All other damages, Erzberger was re-.
ported as saying unless specially men
tioned In notes, must be . paid by each
country,- the method of payment to he
settled at the peace conference. -
There has 1 been no t previous public
Intimation that the allies have discussed
the question of indemnity with Germany,
Ersberger was chairman of the German
armlsUce committee. . - , 1 -
ALL 1 A
Wilson Tells Workers at ' Man
chester Only Combination He
Favors Is. One to Keep Peace.
SDeech Greeted With Wildest
J Applausej Formal Ceremonies
in Free Trade Hall Brilliant.
By lloyd HscGrirr .
MANCHESTER, England, Deo. x
30.. I. N. S.) President
Wilson in an epochal speech at
Free Trade hall today served no- ? . ,
tire on thrj world that tho United
SUtcs will participate In no com- '
binatlon of powers which, Is not
a coniblnalion "of all those nations -Interested
' in maintaining - tho
peace of the world.
The speech, which was received will
the wildest applause, followed the con-
ftrrlng of the freedom of tho city upon
the American president.
.The-United States has no Interest in
European politics, nor In any balance p
power, Presfdcnt Wilson said. America,
he explained, is Interested only, in .the
peace of the world. - . fi
Sceses Are Imprenivs - : , X
Brilliant end - Impressive scenes V
marked the ceremonies at the hall. Ihe
lord mayor, attired in red .robe and wis,
led the way. fo!lowd by the president
and Mrs. Wilson. . The entrance of the
presidential party was the signal for an
outburst that lasted three minutes. ,
The" great pfpo organ - in tho back
ground, pealed, "The Star-Spancicd'
In presenting, an address in behalf of
the "industrial capital of England.
granting the freedom of the city tlie
lord mayor paid high tribute - to (he
American, statesman. . The reference to -
the close unification of Anglo-AmerlcAa
interests was received with- cheers, and
another burst of applause followed when
the lord mayor declared that Mr. UiW
son. is no dreamer in an Idle servee. hut
that he dared to translate his dreams
into action. : -
; Crowd Breaks lato Sesg - V
So excited did the crowd in the sret
hall become that the people stood vn
and cheered. At the conclusion -of the
lord mayor's speech the crowd broke
Into song. "For-He's a Jolly Clood Fol
low.- referring to Mr. Wilson, - of
Then someone called for three rout
ing cheers and they were given with a
President Wilson beran bis aneerh at
11 :5S o'clock. - .:
The president did not nvntinn . the
phrase "league of nations'' in his IS
minute speech, although the idea was
He emphasized the fact that the
(Cone haded ee fag Twelve, Coram One)
CONTROL IN BERLIN
isr . e a if n
independent oociaiists nave Re-
tired Fronv Government,
It Is Reported.
Copenhagen. Dec 80. (U. VA Phllln
Scheldemar.n. leader of the majority
Socialists, has been appointed foreum
I secrets ry of the reconstructed German
1 T . 'v ... ....
W"Zr Ji i
n. . overnment which now ; con-
"JfiJ, nU.rly ' mV3Tltr 8o:U,i1,t
T .vau,-recwea. iron,
today. ; ... 1.
This is in dlrecTconrraenUon to pre.
t,,m i..t,.. . . .
V..' "u..?1!. 2
uswv a, wviiivviHMi WaUVIVII llllilUltr
had beep overthrown and that a new
cabinet would be formed by Karl Ileo
I knecht and George Ledebour, extreme
radicals. The majority Socialists, of
which Philip Scbeldemann is leader, are
comparatively conservative and sup
ported the old government throughout
! the war. .. :
Copenhsgen, Dec. 30. (f. N. ;.")-
Herr' Noake, governor of Kiel; :" Herr
I 71' .i " wV-. fl
T aaWa 1 aV 1L. Ve sre .a.
the relchstag. were appointed to suo-
I a,aMkiisw ? 41av n..!!,, . a .
, (Cencroded oa Pace Fourteen, Column Peer)
Freight Allowance ;
On' Substitutes . Is
Washington. Dec. - 0 WASHIXG
TON BUREAU OF THIS JOURNAL.)
The federal grain corporation, accord
ing to-word received from New York,
will not make any allowance for freight
l on . wheat substitutes turned back to
j the government by Northwest dealers,
j holding they have been liberally treated
I m agreeing to ouy psck tne sudsii-
Itutes at any price.