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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1921)
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VOL. IX. NO. 32. ' CITY EDITION T PORTLAND. OREGON. SUNDAY MORNING, . NOVEMBER , 6 ,i92L: EIGHT SECTIONS ; T ' - ; : PRICE FIVE CENTS
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Date Is Set "I
By Governor T
Proclamation Mxes inursoay,
Nov. 24, as Day People Should
Offer Their Thanks.
Salem, Or., Nov. S. Governor Olcott
In an official proclamation today de-
Last Hope' for Federal Premium
to ex-Service Men Goes Down
in Partisan Midnight Session.
Five-Republicans Support Plan;
Two Democrats Oppose; Reed's
Sarcasm Flays Administration.
Washington. NoV. v Sunday WU.
P.) AfUr a hot partisan flfht, brtat
11 rr with drsmatld ctaahea, the aenate,
Jut afUr midnight, voted down an at-
lmpt to tack tha.aoldler bonus feature
' to tha pending UX bllL
By a WU of SI to II, the senate re-
Jm-Ud an amendment by Senator Reed,
Missouri, Democrat, providing for pay
mnt of the bonoa out of exesess profits
The senate then recessed until Mon
day hn the Simmons-Walsh and Mc-
Kfllar ameiutinenta will be taken up.
ine proposal was supported by five
Clares Thursday. November 24, Thanks- Ja Not Change Temper
giving day, to be a legal holiday in r '
in timer roreign or uomesuc
acalnat the amendment.
itepubllrane votlnx for the bonus were
Capper. Kansas; Johnson. California;
Kenyon. Iowa; Ladd, North Dakota;
and Lafollette, Wisconsin.
two democrats orrosE
Democrats voting against the amend
ment were : Ulass, Vlrgnla. and Myera
The defeat of Reed's amendment fore
shadowed a similar fate Monday for the
Mlmmone-Walsh sod MeKellar bonus
propoeals wklch would pay the bonus
out of the Interest os the forelga tfebt
' The vote came after en, f the most
dnamatlo night sessions the annate bag
staged In year, Hot debate flared up
after a dull routine period or consider.
sUoa of the tax bill.
Menator Keed flayed the Harding ad
ministration mercilessly. Senator Stanley
and other Democrats flocked to hla sup
port, drawing a hot answering fire from
me iiepuDiican side.
ALL RKSATOBS ritlMT
'radically every senator In town was
in his seat at the senate chamber.
Galleries were all Jammed with Satur
dsy night sightseers. Vice President
t'ooildge had to rap for order several I
times as te spectators broke out Into
applause, forbidden , In the senate
In the fiery debate preceding the vote
Senator Ree.I. wielding his deadly ear
xaam, pleaded for "the men wha bared
their breasts to German bullets while
the profiteers sucked the nation's blood
behind the battle lines." and big Tom
Heflln shot thundering challenges across
. the aisle to the Republican, who he de
clared are "toadying to the profiteers at
the soldiers' expense."
lEJTCCXIAX SCOBKS PBESIDEXT
One of the moat violent attacks ever
made on the president tame from Sena
tor Stanley, Kentucky 1 Democrat), who
declared Harding' course In the bonus
matter "would have made Wilson's sins
white as snow. If sins they were,"
"There Waa no crowned head In Europe
who would have risked his sceptre to do
what the president did a few weeks ago,"
"Knowing the president's lovs of ap
proval I will not say applause I rea
Hie that only one thing could have made
him turn hla bark upon 4.000.000 sol'
diets." Stanley said. "That thing waa
the silent. Insidious power of mammon
' tha ring of the dollar.
Previously he had excoriated the Re
publicans aa making political capital "by
Oregon and calls upon the people of the
state to unite In proper observance of
tbe occasion. His proclamation follows:
The wheel of time has turned the
course of another year since this
nation ceased Its activities for a day
to give thanks to the Almighty God
that "the world was readjusting it
self to peaoeful pursuits after a
period of strife and carnage and
MAT OFFER THANKS
As this proclamation Is being;
written envoys from the nations of
the world are journeying to the
capltol of the United States of
America. Their thoughts are bent
upon one of the noblest projects
ever conceived In the mind of man)
a permanent and lasting peace
among all of the nations upon this
In this state well may we offer
heartfelt thanks to the Creator for
manifold blessings which have led
us through a year 'of advancement
and progress despite some adverse
conditions of stringency and unem
ployment, but I belle Ve we also
should , turn to Him on the Thanks
giving day soon to be here in the
hope that divine assistance may be
rendered to the fulfcst In the delib
erations of those men. representa
tlvea of the peoples of the earth
called together In the land of free
dom and hope, for the purpose of de
claring the doom of war among all
nations for all time.
DATE IS FIXED
Should this year sea. the birth of
such a hope, tfuly It should be a year
f-thsakKtvlng and praise. It would
be a year to shins radiantly In the
history of this world as long as It
Io pursuance of the suggestion of
the president of the United States
f America. I. Ben W. Olcott. by
virtue of the authority In me vested
as governor of the state of Oregon,
hereby do set aside Thursday, the
Twenty-fourth day of v November,
1921. A. D., as Thanksgiving day. a
legal holiday ; a day to be devoted
to prayer and thanksgiving and to
such pursuits as .will tend toward
the glory of the Creator and the
happiness of our people.
Affairs Is His Announcement.
Yet Report Persists That Grave
Political Crisis Looms; -Em
peror Summons Acting Premier.
Plants Taking On New Life After
Period of Shutdowns; Rail and
Water Shipments Are Revived.
Excess Cut of 1920 Is Being Ab
sorbed; Production Now Only
13 Per Cent Under Normal.
By Clarence : Duboge
United Pre Staff Correspondent.
Tokio, Nov. 5. Promise that Japan's
present policies, both foreign and do
mestic, would continue in effect, was
given to the world today. Count Uchida,
acting premier, made this announcement
in a formal statement. It tended to
clarify somewhat the air of uncertainty
following yesterday's assassination of
Despite the fact it seemed apparent
Uchida might continue in power, even
with the formal resignation of Hara a
cabinet, leaders of all factions expressed
fear of serious political crisis. But
they emphasized ' that . the disturbance
would be purely domestic and would not
affect fundamental policies abroad.
Count Uchida was summoned before
the emperor late Saturday.
No announcement was made aa to the
nature of the conference, but It was un
derstood Uchida was to be consulted
regarding the formation of the next cab
It was announced officially that Uchl
da would retain the portfolio of foreign
affairs, though other ministers of the
tiara cabinet have resumed. . . ;
Appointment of the . new nretnler . by
the emperor was expected! shortly. '
vwing to the monarch's aerJousUl-
Coneladetf oa pase PWn-.. Cotum To)
Today's 8naaay J annul Complete
In Eight Section.
, Section S, Page 4. -
BUMia Will Kot Abide by Decisions Section 1
fCMwt4 oa Pwe four. Column Thne)
TRADE TREATY IS
BEING DRAWN UP
At the Capital Section 3, Pass 2.
Bed Cms Budget Section 1, Pace $
C. S. Feeding- Banian Tots Section 1 . Page 9,
Train Robberies Net Muclk SeAion 1. Page .
Hylan Is iSTorito Section 3, Pac 2.
Tunnel at Bimreck Section 3, Page S.
Armistice Day Programs Section S. Page 3.
Woman Injured in Collision Section 1, Psge 9.
Dexn at Savage ' Dedicated Section 1, Page 11.
Blackmail Note Sent Section 1, Page 12.
Railroads Are Scored Section 1. Page 14.
Hunter I Acquitted Section 1, Page 14.
Thief Wrecks Auto Section 1, Page 14.
SegU Bace Declared Lawless Section 1, Page 3.
Shrine rs to Be Guests Section 1, Page 3.
Weald Baa Marriages at Public Darn
commercial treaty between the United T DeUnquekcr HearySection 1. Pag. 5
States and Germany, Oestgnea to er recti Chrysanthemum Show Section 1, Page .
complete resumption of peace time trade Dairymen League Asaeta Section 1, Page 6.
,-olotlr.n. I. tinder .IV. It a learned KeeeuHs Show Growth Section
The lumber industry, which is the
mainstay of the economic structure in
the .Northwest, has regained Its footing
in the business world.
Facts and figures, not fancies and
buncombe "substantiate the recovery of
this all-important undertaking, 'which
started to recuperate three months ago
and stepped out with most of Its) eld
time vigor during the month of October.
Reports of production, of rail and
water shipments, of employment and of
market demand combine as proof that
the vitality of logging and lumbering
has been restored.
BUJfJflXG FULL TIME t .
In different sections, of the state where
there have been long periods of inactiv
ity the logging camps are running full
time and full crew in an effort to keep
up the supply to meet the demand. Mills
needing the trend of business are re
In keeping with tha return to nor
malcy announcement has "been ' made
that the Booth-Kelly mill at- Springfield
will be reopened Menday and that other
mills operated by this company will re
sume operation at an early. data. - An
nouncement of the opening of. at least
tour - other mills - which have . been In'
active are expected t within the next
week, - " j - V, '". i
Tha reason for -this display of new
rigor is market demand. The excess
cut-of 1920 is now aeing absorbed by
the demand of this year and lumber
yard stocks are being rapidly, depleted.
IS HEATT . '
The West Coast Lumbermens associ
ation reports that 12 per cent more tim
ber was cut in 1920 .than waa shipped,
while this year 6 per cent more lumber
has been shipped than the amount of
It is for this reason that there IS
a shortage, of logs, that there are more
logging camps' operating in an attempt
to meet the demand and that mills' in
many sections' are operating with full
forces to keep up the lumber supply.
The report of 'last week made by the
West Coast Lumbermens association
shows that the production of lumber is
now only 13 per cent below the average
normal production, while it was but a
Great Pavilion of Pacific inter
national Livestock Exposition.
Swarms With Boys and Girls.
Initial Day Bears Out Announce
ment That Displays This Year,
Would Be Greatest Ever. Seen.
STOCK SHOW PROGRAM
BOLT SHIP, CAUGHT
Pact Between U. S. and Germany
Designed to Restore Former
few months ago when the production I QggStial SailOPS R'lOt When Fin-
naa aroppea to tne low mars or tu i , .
gerpnnts Are uemanaed ; i ney
By Raymond Clapper
I'ntted Press Staff Correspondent
Washington. Nov. 5. Framing
Pending completion of these negotia
tions congress will hold up all legisla
tion regarding the disposal of 4ialf a
billion dollars' worth of German prop
erty selxed In the United States when
war was decared. it waa said.
City Grows 1 000 Per Month
M H t H t X K K t It
Building Operations Large
Portland s. population has Increased at I Iv to the permanent pay roll. Wlde-
the rate of approximately 1000 amonth spread announcement of the 1925 ex-
during the last year, according to estl- j
mates baaed on reports of public school
officials, retail credit men. realty dealers
handling residence and business
chance, Managers of employment bu
reaus and rental agencies. This estimate
does not take Into account the usual
floating population which drifts Into the
city during periods of unemployment in
the togging camp and lumber mills of
the Northwes. but Is baaed on the num
ber of new families coming here from
outside points te establish permanent
IUI BClLDtXQ PERMITS
During the tea months ending October
Jl a total of 1529 permits- were issued for
the construction of new dwelling houses
and for the S3 months beginning Janu
ary. 1910. more than ISOO new residences
have been completed and occupied In the
rltyrand Its suburb. . Investigation at
the principal real estate agenckes shows
that a majority of the sales of residence
property are te people recently arriving
from' Western and Middle Western states,
. w Ith a considerable number from points
tn tna rast.
i The building construction eompalgn In
the city has drawn a targe number of
mechanics) from ouuida points and the
establishment et a number of aew manu
facturing Industries has added material-
position also has served as a magnet to
ir.e unemployed mechanics of Eastern
cities and the prosperity of Portland,
nerrrtjed in trade reports published
throughout the country, has had a sim
ilar effect on small merchants and pro
fessional men. .
OF'riCE VACANCIES FEW
According to the secretary of the!
building. owners and managers associa
tion, vacancies In 14 of the principal of
fice ouuoings or tne city have been re
duced to I per cent, comoared with
about "per cent one year sea and about
15 per cent in 1 Jit The trade demands
or an increasing population also are re
flected in tne number of new retail
stores, opened In new buildings on the
west side. Faith of Property owners and
investors In the continued growth and'
prosperity of Portland is Indicated by
tbe number and importance of new
building projects contemplated and ua
There Js no tendency toward specula
tlcp In realty values. Prices of prop
erty and leases have not advanced-beyond1
a reasonable earning power. Rental
rates are approximately It rwr rnt
lower than In Seattle and 2 per cent
lower- than In Los Angeles. Residence
lota, which were formerly at low price
Kveia, nave increased proportionately
snore In value than other rlamrs nf
property. 1 y.
Dancing at Franklin High Protested Section 1,
Guernsey Breeders to Meet Section 1, Page T
Youth Hufe Axe Section 1, Page 7.
Bantam Bandit Seeaon 1, Psge 8.
Baker Seeks McArthurs Seat Section 1.
Zoo Keeper to Retirei Section 1, Page t
Japanese RepresenUtiTe Shows Port Knowl
edge Section 1, Psge 9.
Teetotalers Iarited Section 1, Page 10,
Citrs Expansion Indicated Section 1, Page 12
National Grange Conrention Section 1.
armistice Day Parade Section 3, Page 8.
Neie, hborhood News
Section 8, Page IS.
Real Estate ami Building Section 3,
Markets Section I, Page 14.
Finance Bection 3. Page It.
atarine Section 1. Page IS.
Section S. Pages 1-0,
T Oa the Finer Sloe
The Week in Society Section 4. Pages 1-5.
Woman's Club Affairs Section 4, Page .
Parent-Teacher 8action 4. Page 8.
The Realm of Music Section 8, Page 3.
Fraternal Section. 4, Page I.
Asserieaa listen Section 3. Page 3.
In Portland Schools Section 4, Page 9.
Fash tnna hie apparel Sectioe 4. Page T.
National Guard Section 2. page 6.
Grand Armjr Section 2, page i.
per cent below normal.
There are some . troublesome holes
in the market, particularly throughout
the middle .west and sections of the
east, but 'the rapidity with which new
orders are coming in from the Orient,
from tha Antipodes, from the California
ports and from the Atlantic coast iar
gradually compensating for the poor
marketing conditions existing in these
TO REACH OIiT MARK
Leading lumbermen are now predicting
that within three months the Industry
will be operating. on its normal basis
and that by the coming of spring the
production of lumber in the Northwest
will soar far above normal.
The lumber traffic both by rail and
(Concluded on Page Eight, Column Two)
First, Is Advice of
Rev. C. True Wilson
(By,CniTersal Bet rice)
Washington, Nov. 5. When a boot
legger draws a gun. he should be fired
upon, and that quickly."
The Rev. Clarence True Wilson, gen
eral secretary of the board of temper
i ance, prohibition and public morals of
the Methodist Episcopal church, so de
clared in a statement issued today. He
"Prohibition officials owe It to them-
; serves, their wives and children, and
i above ail, to the majesty of the law "to
Make a Dash for Shore.
Gets Peeved Because-Report Said
He Used Tin WasfTBoiler
as Part of Still
MISSING NURSE IS
Industrial and educational exhibits
aad SOW purebred atsale ee new.
Barred cMeeri kr Whits? Base'
ef 7S eeecae a 3 p. as.
Impemaptu shevtat of Pur a im lias,
onoav S VI NTS
I toon cca a 40 a. sa.
Jedaine daaft haraia.
Storkjudging by bojrs' and tirW tea sal
ft how buries la aiwaa all aftamaoa.
Parade draft horasa. 7 .40 p. aa
S p. aa.. asrnt bores anew, tea taring the
water huap, red cost taadem drtil by - '
Bant ens lrlea aad peoy bardst raos.
By Ernest W. Peterses
Fifteen thousand squealing, yelling.
happy and care-tre children added,
their shouts of triumph all day Satur
day to the noises of tbe blue-blooded
stock at the eleventh annual Pacific In
ternational Livestock Exposition. usd -
assisted tha management in opening the
show in' a wonderful blaxa of glory.
All day Saturday tha arteries leading;
to tha show were lined with children.
Thousands rode on tha streetcars, bun-.
dreda . jrera brought In auTornobUea.
others rod bicycles, 'and not a lev.
dad la overalls and . tattered cloth oe,
used tha same method of transportation
provided for Adam and va.
Tbe opening dajr proved tha aevmac
announcemcnt that tha shew vjrvuld be
better than ever to be true. Even to
those who attend tha exposition every
year many surprises are offered. Tha
magnitude of the exhibit this year U
almost awe-inspiring. Almost ' every
foot of tha 10 acres under root except
tha portion devoted to do arena. Is cov
ered with aa exhibit.' V 1:
COXFETITIOX IS KEE3T ', . - . , . .
.Competition .win be keener this year
than ever , before, aa the . character of
tha Pacific-International Is becoming
known tn the Iaat, and aa a rcMjJt two
New ngan-l breeders cava catered
herds In tha Guernsey and Ayrshire
Miss Nan Cleveland of Portland
Attempted Suicide, Wasco
County Sheriff Says.
Mutiny among the Chinese crew of a
Japanese ship in port,' a gang rush , to
shore, in defiance of immigration law.
and a roundup of the mutineers by po
lice, created a stir on the waterfront
The trouble began when 17 Chinese
seamen on the Uralsan Macu refused to
sign identification, cards and submit to
the thumb print process required by the
United States immigration authorities
unless they were assured shore - leave.
As the seamen could not furnish bonds
they were refused permission to leave
the ship. When this ultimatum was de
livered 16 surged en masse over - the
gangplank. The' cook remained on
Immigration Inspector K. P. Bonham
was notified and a force of police under
Inspector Smith caught 11' of the fugi
tives. Five eluded the police net on the
waterfront and made their way to
Police headquarters notified all tong
readers that if the five seamen were not
returned to their ship the tong head
quarters would be raided in the search.
Within two hours the five seamen were
back on the shin. The 11 first caught
spent the night in jail.
Alex Wallace has a grievance.
Picture, if you can, a hard working
and honest bootlegger trying to get
along by purveying only the best sort
The Dalles, Nov. S. Miss Nan Cleve-
I land, trained nurse of Portland, is in
The Dalles hospital suffering from
what physicians term a severe attack of
hysteria aa the result of an experience
of moonshine the copper distilled, pure I Tuesday night, when she was .lost In the
quill sort that reminds one of the good I brush five miles southwest of the city.
old days when a man could take a drink. I along tha Mill Creek road;
f icture. aiso. tne consternation tn tne &h u found earlv Wednesday morn-
'"r'.:.r-. r. I" Ihg by a Mm Creek rancher, who tele-
sa-a eg uucicu aaa vaaea a- v owx m weew aiiis i
"made In a tin m ash boiler !" I imonea io onerux unnsman. ana was
Into The Journal office Saturday I brought to tha hospital, where news of
strode Alex Wallace. He waa plainly her presence waa concealed until to-
and genuinely peeved. He demanded a
"You say here in your paper that I
was fined $250 for-selling moonshine
made in a tin wash boiler," said Wal
As a matter of fact 1 was fined flM
day. When found M las Cleveland was
suffering Intensely from exposure and
could hardly talk. Sheriff dVirlaman
ild. however, he had learned that she
endeavored to commit suicide by taking
poison and had failed tn the attempt.
The Apple Tre .Point farm at Bur
lington. VI . boa enured a complete herd
of blue ribbon Guernseys which are be-
lng eyed enviously by the other Ouera
sey breeders. Tbe same cotwlUoa la
true In tha Ayrshire alleys, where tha
Alta Crest farm cf Spencer, lias, baa, -a
string of Z3 fancy cattle.
As usuaJ. tbe Carnation Stock farm .
is out with oi.s '1 tha largtst exhibits,
showing 34 bead of fine HoJj&e'iuv Tha
Carnation farm is not going after many '
ndlvidual f-ltes this year, but figures
on competing regularly la aU group
The United States government baa
also nooored tha exposition by sending.
Its IU.000 dairy products exhibit to
the Pacific coast for tha Crst . tuna.
It waa brought bare directly from tha
National Dairy Prod nets show at St.
Pant and aocnpiea nearly a city Mock .
in the industrial balldtng. The goeera
ment also has exhibits from tha forestry'
service, bureau of Moiogical surrey sad
bureau of public worka,
O. A. C EXHIBITS FIXE
Oregon Agricultural college has out
done Itself this year tram the standpoint
of exhibits. Tbey have exhibits of valow -to
the farmer and stock raiser, whack
by Judge Hawklna. but I wasn't selling onl' 11wJ?,ef country
that kind of moonshine, It was good
stuff. If you don't believe it, I can
bring you up some."
"Boy," commented the city editor,
"call up the district attorney and tell
him Alex Wallace is still peddling moon
(Coaelodad ea Psge Tea, Cetassa Oae)
dased. all night.
Dr. A. B. 8 tone said that he could find
no evidences of the patient having taken
poison. K. E. Meith, brother-in-law, of
Portland, came to The Dalles and kl en li-
fled Miss Cleveland, the sheriff said. .
While tha physicians say she was not
suffering from poison. It was learned
IRISH NEGOT AT DNS
Section 2. Pages -.
Section S. Pages J. . 4, . 8.
. Letters Freea the- Pi ssli
Sectioa S. Page 3. ' -
ti Tj-sSL? lersnVaf tl Mellows Eetiremeiit
From Cabinet Job
Bandits Take $700'
Washington. Nov. 6. (U. P.) A de-
T-w r,. niand for the retirement of Secretary
XrUili riCeYUi UJlUlO Mellon,. aa fiscal head of the govern-
. . y I ment. by Senator La Folletta of Wis-
" . I Hinatn. .rtliml f h. nr at. tstnlrht anil
Minneapolis, Wnn Nov. S.tJTJ. P-) I niarked. one of the high spots in the
pull anything like that You know a
Jot . of the deputy sheriffs are selling
He did not say how he knew of
this ' side-line of the shrievalty, but
waved significantly. 'What's all
this nonsense about stopping bootleg
ging, anyway? Isnt It a recognised
mnA 1 .at sKIIaHsmI ff-nrtuef rvf Tha lew?
Whafa tha 'law among friends?
Two unmasked bandits held ap a prayer
circle in the synagogue of the Jewish
Relief society at 10 o'clock tonight and
relieved members of 3700 in cash. Tbey
1 escaped In ai automobile.
Chine, Baa Treat in Aaserica . Section J, Pag x.
Bins Irdosr- letter . Bettiua X. Page SV
Xotaa ea Traaapactfle Vera go Soctioa --3,
; ' Pise 1. - '! .
Sachanea, a Toagn Wand Section 3. Pass !
New Zealand Arms
stormy closing hours of debate on the
compromise- tax bin.
La Folletta's charge that Mellon had
"impudently and brasenly". urged a sys
tem of taxation that would lift the
burden from - tha rich and place -It oa
tha. poor,- -was challenged by Senator
Watson of : Indians, who termed the
a e 1 statement as -rar-ietcnea ana put out
P.H ATT IV Pi for purposes of debate.
- Uf - UClUOJiU lJk i01"S 1 EUi V
Mellon "came during the debate on La
Seeuos T. Pages1 18.
, Pages 1-4.
Vancouver. B. C Nov. S. TJ. P. 1 Follette'a amendment providing for pub-
Senator ueorge roster Fearce and SlrlUcity on au Income tax returns, which
John Salmond, delegates' from New I waa later defeated by tha narrow margin
Zealand to tha- arms conference ia I of two votes S3 to XS. Tha Wisconsin
Washington, arrived here today. They I senator served notice that he would, re
go to , wssnington -jaita Zrea hands, - ' newhjs,tisht.lor the Sfneadment,
"Now, here," Interposed Wallace. I this evening that she Is being treated at
"What's the matter with youT Don't I the hospital for poisoning.
Sheriff Chrtsroan first secured word
of Mass Cleveland's disappearance from
story in The Journal that she was
missing, with which appeared a picture
of Miss Cleveland-
Miss Cleveland disappeared Monday
from the home of her slater, Mrs. Rich
ard Meith, S60 East Yamhill street She
has been suffering from a mild mental
oat ura saw -.,. disorder, her staler and brother-in-law
The Oregon-dry taw lorbtas tne aa- iiaind Saturdar. She had rone to
vertising of liquor. . so the newspapers j Hood RjVer by train to visit friends, and
cannot very well say that Alex Wal-1 m recurrence of her ailment resulted In
lace s brand is pure, good and whole- I her losing her way.
some. If It weren't for that, maybe
tha libel . in the first account of the
court trial tnlght -be retracted.
Archer Groomed for
McNeils Island Post
Aberdeen, Wash, Nor. Sv F. R. Archer. 1
formerly allotting agent for tha govern-1 Chicago this season, was promised to-
ment at the QulnarUt Indian agency, ts night by tha weather bureau. Igispatchea
oemg put zorwara iur -waraen ax tne 1 from Montreal aaia nve incnes ot snow
government prison, on SiCNeUS Island. I bad fallen' there today and winter
Dissatisfaction with the present warden I weather prevailed. Snow was reported
ia said to exist. Archer, at present is I at other points In Canada. -
holding a position under one of the) state I , Tha first cold weather Is expected to
departments. Ha was chief of police I start aa exodus to Los Angeles and Other
hern at one time. -' - , . r .. Southern. California ciUes.
Ready for First
Snow of Season
(Br raArwnal Serrieel
Chicago, Nov. i. Snow, the first for
FOR PEACE REOPEN
. ... v - -
Premier Ueyd George aad Sir
James Craig Continue Confer
ence to Avoid Deadlocks .
By Ed U Keen
Cailed Frees StaTi C1111 aunalasl
London, Nov. a. Negotiataoas de
signed to remove the biggest obetaeso
In tha way of aa Iriah peace setUememt
were resumed late today.
Premier Lloyd George aad Bar Junes
Craig, premier of Ulster, continued their
conference on the proposed com promise
affecting that district a deadlock over
which threatened complete breakdown
of tha Brltlah-Stna Fein negotiations.
Washington to Plail
Revision , of Payroll
Otympta. Wash, Nov. I. Every stale
employe will be classified tn charts and
records prepared by the department af
efficiency eto be presented to the admin
eatrntlves board at tha next meeting; oa
Monday, preparatory to a osmpteta re
vision of the salary aad wags schedules
of aU stats offloas and departmeoOa,
- - . j . . - a ' ."S