The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, September 12, 1922, Page 1, Image 1

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If All Here and f All True
i readers of The Journal is achieved
with five leased wires bringing their
daily burden of news from all parts of
the world to combine with a complete
news report of activities at home.
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rrT "V Y KH 1 RA Entered Socrrad ClMa Matter
VOL. AA. IMU. AW. at PtoffiMi. PortUnd. Qros
Sun's Fuel
To Run Shy
Great Fire Destroys $1,000,0:00 Sawmill at- Tongue Point
GRAPHIC photograph taken last evening at the height of the conflagration
Lumber company in Astoria. The main sawmill, two dry kilns and the power plait were completely wiped out The
docks, elevated tramway and much of the lumber stored in the yards were Myed because! there was JitUft'wind;':TTi:;Ham--mond
plant was Astoria's largest industry and employed about 500 men.- (Photo copyright by Farts, Astoria.) . '
Lee LaDue, Transfer Driver, Se
verely Wounded After Vain
ly Firing at Agent of Law; 30
Pints -of Moonshine Seized.
Xewberg, Sept. 12. With a bullet
which pierced his abdomen and lodged
near his -spine, and with another bul
let wound In his arm. Lee LaDue. New
berg storage and transfer man. .is in
the hospital here today as the result
of a battle last night with Night Mar
shal Wesley Boyen. Chief of Police C.
C. Ferguson and Deputy Sheriff H. R.
LaDue's condition is critical, accord
ing to Dr. J. S. Rankin, and a special
ist from Portland has been called.
As a result of the shooting. 30 pints
of moonshine whiskey, alleged to have
been manufactured in Washington
county, which LaDue was caught hid
ing: In his barn, was seised.
LaDue was shot by Boyen with a
rifle after Boyen had lost his revolver
in a hand to hand struggle in which
he attempted to disarm LaDue. Prior
to thi.x. LaDue had fired twice at Boyen
at wuch close range that the powder
burned Boyen's face.
Chief Ferguson and Deputy ' Sheriff
Morris had been tipped off that La
Due Would bring the lk-uor to New
berg and waited on the Pacific high
day for him. After they had given
up their vigil. La Due entered the
city and Boyen, on hearing the horse
ar.d buggy, followed La Due to an
alley near his barn.
When Boyen sought to arrest La
Due the latter pulled his revolver
-and fired twice, saying he, would not
be taken alive. Boyen closed in on
him and they scuffled. La Due in the
huggy and Boyen on the ground.
Boyen hit La Due in the head with
his revolver antl in the effort dropred
the gun In -the buggy. The frightened
horse bolted. ,
Ferguson and Morris, attracted by
the shots, came up with guns and the
three found LaDue in the barn,' seek
ing to hide the moonshine under the
floor. LaDue fled through a side door
but -was seen rounding a "corner;
-' When fie saw the officers ha opened
fire with revolvers in each hand, one
of whfchT Jammed. He fired four or
five shots before Boyen fired, the lat
ter's first bullet hitting LaDue's arm.
LaDue -dropped to the ground. stlU fir
ing, arid Boyen shot again, the bullet
striking LaDue in the abdomen. He
made no farther attempt to shoot and
was arrested and rushed to the hos
pital. Deputy Sheriff Wlckert of Washing
ton is assisting- Sheriff F. B. t Fergu
son and District Attorney R. L. Con
nor of Yamhill county in making an
investigation of LaDue's moonshining
Astoria Girl Ends
Her Life in Boom
Of Man at Hotel
Astoria, Sept. 12. Astoria authorities
are this morning Investigating the
circumstances leading to the suicide at
1 o'clock this morning in a room at
the Oregon hotel of Miss Winnie Pel
letier. a 20-year-old Astoria young
woman, who drank poison in the room
of A. J. Windsor her sweetheart. Dr.
James A. Darby, called to the hotel by
Windsor, found Miss Pelletier dead.
The physician said she had taken about
an ounce of the poison, which had
burned her chin and neck.
Windsor told Sheriff Slusher he had
met the girl but a few times, that she
came to his room at 1 o'clock this
i morning, where they talked fo a few
minutes. Suddenly, according to Wind
I sor. the girr asked : "Would you miss
me if 1 were gone?" then reached into
I a pocket in her clothing and, before
j Windsor surmised her intentions, drank
! the poison. The body is at the morgue.
An inquest may be held.
226 Wooden Ship
Board Vessels Sold
Whington, Sept. 12. (U. P.) Sale
of the shipping board's fleet of 228
wooden vessels to .George D. Perry,
San Francisco, for $750,000 was an
nounced today by Chairman Lasker
of the shipping board.
M. Barde & Sons of Portland are the
nu ners of aM wooden hulls on the Pa-
j cific side that were in the hands of
j the supply and sales department of
i the shipping board before that depart
j ment of the government sold out and
nosed up shop. Barde oougnt; an nuiia
on P'jKet Sound. Portland and Alameda
on sales held during July and August.
' Autos Needed
for Delegates
A thousand delegates to the Gen
eral Convention want to see Ore
gon's great highway this week.
The women . of the motor corps
haven't enough automobiles reg
istered to take them alL "Cars and
more cars" is the cry today. Dona
tion of both firm and private cars
is suggested. Registration may be
made at the Market street entrance
to The Auditorium or by calling
the motor corps. Mala 1891. Ar
rangements -vill be (made for the
owner's convenience.
Cars going out the highway to
Horsetail falls leave the Multnomah
hotel at 1:30 every day but Sunday.
City trips are started from The
Auditorium every day but Saturday
and Sunday at 1 and 3:30. Many
machines are '-seeded for the Satur
day! afternoon highway trips, as
"any. of the big men here can get
away on no "other day.
70 2
Another day of extreme heat rivaling
and possibly excelling all pest records
for September was in prospect today,
although the district weather bureau
office reported that a shift in the winds
bringing cooler ocean breezes was
scheduled to break up the hot weather
The oppressive heat of .Monday sent
the mercury up to 93 degrees, equaling
the highest mark ever recorded in
September in Portland- In 1886, 190"
and 1909 similar high marks were
Willamette valley points reported
continued high temperatures Monday
with Medford at the head of the list
at 102 degrees. Other reports were:
Roseburg, 100 ; Albany, 97, and Salem,
96. Eastern Oregon was having hot
weather too, for Umatilla reported a
maximum of 98 degrees.
A slightly higher amount of moisture
in the air Monday caused the heat to
be felt more. The humidity at 5 p.. m.
was 37. A higher percentage of mois
ture than Monday morning was re
ported at 5 a. m. today with a record
of 84. The added early morning mois
ture held the temperature down
slightly and a mark of 65 degrees was
reported at 8 a. m. as against 67 de
grees Monday morning.
The district weather office forecast
a maximum temperature ranging be
tween 90 and 93 degrees today, with a
shading off in the heat Wednesday
and a shift of the winds to the west.
High temperatures Monday almost
equaled the year's maximum of 95 de
grees set July 2.
Albany, Or., Sept. 12. Not for years
has a September day been as hot as
when the thermometer mounted to 96
yesterday afternoon, according to old
settlers. The temperature yesterday
was identical with that of Sunday,
which was hotter than any day- this
summer, with the exception of July 2.
The Dalles, Sept. 12. The fourth day
of the September hot spell saw a maxi
mum registration at the Chamber of
Commerce Monday afternoon of 95.
The maximum Sunday was 93. Dur.
ing the night the temperature de
scended to a minimum of 88. Hot
weather isn't worrying anyone very
much, for the wheat crop is all stowed
away and the farmers are standing by
for the first rains before starting the
fall plowing. . t..
Roseburg, Sept. 12. Sunday and
Monday were the hottest days ever-recorded-"
here for September The
thermometer reached 100 degrees Sun
day and went a little above that Mon
day. In two Septembers during the
last . 45 years the mercury recorded 99,
one being in 18888 and the other In
Washington, Sept. 12. (U. P.) The
crisis of the grave illness of Mrs. Hard
ing seems to have passed, the six at
tending physicians reported at 9 :12 a.
m. today in an official bulletin.
The bulletin read I
"Mrs. Harding's condition at 8 a. m. t
"Temperature, 98.8.
"Pulse, 94.
"Respiration, 32.
"Early part of night restless. Latter
part comfortable. General appearance
improved. Enlargement due to the
nephrosis decreasing. Laboratory find
ings favorable. Crisis seems to have
passed. -Surgical procedure deemed
unnecessary for .the present.
(Signed) "C. E. SAWYER."
The bulletin shows Mrs. Harding
this morning had near normal temper
ature. "The exact cause of Mrs. Harding's
intermittent attacks, culminating in the
latest and most serious affection was
learned for the first time today. Fol
lowing an operation In 1913 in which
an incision was made directly into the
kidney. Mrs. Harding recovered rapidly
and for a considerable period was in
splendid health. Serious complications
developed, however, when the healed
organ broke from its natural fasten
ings, causing the condition known as
"floating kidney."
- Periodically, it was stated, the un
anchored kidney . presses against the
outlet canal, practically shutting off
the natural outlet. This results In
severe attacks such as the present, and
can only be permanently relieved by
an operation. . Tliis probably will be
attempted as soon as Mrs. Harding's
general health has improved to a point
where a major operation can be at
tempted. The steady improvement In Mrs.
Harding's condition will make it pos
sible for Dr. Charles Mayo, the fa
mous sergeon, who arrived here Sun
day, to return - today to his home in
Rochester. Minn.
The following statement to this- ef
fect was issued by the White House at
11 :8 o'clock :
"Owing to the subsidanee of surgi
cal requirements in the ease of Mrs,
Harding, Dr. Charles Mayo expects to
leave for home this afternoon or this
Peerless Suzanne
May Abandon Tennis
Le Touqet. France. Sept. 13. (U.
P.) Susan ne Lenglen. woman cham
pion tennis player of the world, win
never play in tournament again unless
her health, which caused her to default
in yesterQay's play here, improves, her
father announced today. Retirement
of the peerless Suxanne from the
courts comes as . m great blow to
French, - sport lovers. 5 M tie. - Lenglen
suffers from heart trouble, an attack
of which caused her to withdraw front
the. Anglo-French, matches' yesterday. i
California Delegates to , Epis
copal Convention Present Pe
tition; Hold Intoxicant Dan
gerous for Communion Use.
Episcopalians of California, the
"wine state," wish the right to drink
unfermented "Juice of the wine" in
holy communion instead of fermented
wine if they so desire, according to
a memorial presented to the House of
Bishops at The Auditorium today by
Bishop Joseph H- Johnson of Los An
geles. Many clergymen and laymen
of the diocese signed the memorial. 1
If the General Convention should
not see fit to make the use of un
fermented wine mandatory, the me
morial asks that it "at least give
permission to use the same to those
priests and persons to whom this sub
ject has become a question of con
science." The taste' of liquor is dangerous
where a person taking the sacrament
has been a drunkard, according to
those supporting the memorial. ,A ajp
may start him down again.
Admission of women to the house of
deputies on the same status as that
granted laymen was recommended to
the house of bishops by the joint com
mission appointed at the last trien
nial convention to consider woman's
work in the church.
The proposal that a separate house
of churchwomen be formed was "dis
approved by the commissionThe com
mission's report was read to the house
by -Bishop William T. NMchols"of. Cali
fornia. As regards the house of .depu
ties, the -constitution. ' Instead of read
ing 'layman." would -read '"la com
municants of this church." This
change is recommended on the basis
of the equality of women with men
In the New Testament and in the mod
ern political world.
The resignation or the Rt. Rev. Rob
ert LeWls Paddock, missionary bishop
of Eastern Oregon, which has been of
fered to the house of bishops, of the
General Convention, was set for con
federation this afternoon at an execu
ive session of the bishops.
Bishop Paddock's health has failed
him. and it is said that he was told
by his physicians that if he returned
to his field he probably would be going
to has death. The case is further com
plicated by the fact that Bishop Pad
dock conducts his church affairs in a
manner which, though never criticised
from a religious standpoint, - is con
sidered unorthodox by some of the
However, though the bishop's res
ignation might be accepted, he would
still retain hie office, and there would
be nothing to prevent his appointment
to another field when he had regained
his health.
The question of taking into the folds
oft the Episcopal church the Reformed
Church of Hungary in this country
was submitted to a special committee
of the house of bishops this morning
on motion of Bishop Matthews of New
Jersey, who submitted a petition from
the Reformed church.
This, if accomplished, is a step of
vastly more importance than the re
vision of the Prayer book," declared
Bishop- Matthews.. And indeed, In
church circles. the Joining of the
(Oonetaded on Pass Mix, Column Win)
Games Today
San Francisco at Portland, 2 :45 p. m
Los Angeles at Seattle, 2 :45 p. m.
Salt Lake at Oakland. 3 p. m,
Sacramento at Vernon. 2:45 p. m.
Pitteburg at Boston postponed : rain.
Stj Louis at Philadelphia, postponed;
rain. . . . - -Only
games today. " "
Cleveland at Chicago, clear. 3 ji. m
Detroit atuSL Louis, clear, -X. pv m.
. Onlr .n today.- , cJ,;
Big Electrically-Operated! Lum
ber MiH,'Kilns, Other Units
. Burned, at Loss of Mor6 ""han
$700,000; 600 Men Are Idle
Astoria, Sept. 12. A mass of smol
dering ruins, blackened shells of build
ings that 24 hours ago were teeming
with life and activity, where between
500 and 600 men were employed daily,
earning monthly wages totaling be
tween 875.000 and $100,000. is all that
remains today of the great mill of the
Hammond Lumber company.! which
has been the Largest Industry and one
of the greatest factors in the. indus
trial and commercial life of Astoria
for more than 20 years.
The loss, Including that on the mill,
the huge power plant, the dry kilns
and lumber piled in the yards will ex
ceed $700,000 1t now seems apparent-
The fire, the largest in proportion
and the most spectacular seen in this
city In- a decade, started about 5
o'clock yesterday afternoon and was
x s
brought under control at 11 'o'clock
last night after burning fiercely for
six hours, proving the most stub
born conflagration with which local
fire fighters have had to contend !n
years. ..
The huge docks where the four ves
sels owned by the Hammond jLumber
company for transporting lumber from
this city; to San Pedro. Cal., load
each week, together with approxi
mately 3.000,000 feet of lumber piled
on them,, were saved by persistent, ef
forts of the & Astoria Jlre department,
which had its. pumpers - on the dock
and fought the encroaching flames
rrom the' riverside of ' the -mill--property.
- -, v - ' ; ,
Likewise-served,, but only after dyna-
( Coo tinned on Pace Tttfe. Column Three)
Portland Leads AH
Cities as Lowest
In Infant Deaths
Tortland led the cities of the United
States of over 50.000 population in its
record of low infant-mortality for the
fiscal year of 1921. according to re
ports received today by City Health
Officer Parrish from the American
Child Hygiene association, based on
figures from the -census bureau.
In cities having a population of 250,
000 or more, Portland heads the list
with a record of only 48 infant deaths
to the 1000. San Francisco comes next,
with a record of SI; Seattle, 62. and
Minneapolis, 65. ..In. -this group of
cities the high mortality records are
shown by Pittsburg, with 9 to the
1000. and Kansas City, with 94 to the
1000. In all the various groupings of
cities for comparison, Charleston. S.
C. shows the highest infant, mortality
this being 168 to the 1000.
4 Policemen Let!
Out by Order of
, Charges of drunkenness, inefficiency
and disorderly conduct, leveled at four
Portland policemen, resulted in 'their
discharge from the. department! by an
order issued by Chief of Police Jen
kins Monday afternoon. I
Alleged disorderly conduct' involving
young girls Is riven as the cause for
the removal of Clyde B.. Grewell and
W. B. .Strain. -
- General ; inefficiency, charged in a
complaint - signed by three bureau
chiefs, led to the dismissal of Joe
Morale. Italian interpreter, who has
been working inthe detective bureau.
-'Drunkenness charged to E. - - E.
Travis led to his dismissal. I
Because Stram has. served with the
bureau for six years, he was sus
pended for 30 days, in accordance with
civil service rules. - He will have to
appear before Mayor Baker, i Travis
and Grewell were discharged outright,
but have recourse to an. appeal to the
cjyi) , service, board,, t,. L - -
1 ' - i"
f ' X p-
a J
. -
Augusta. Me., Sept J2. (I. X. S.)
Nearly complete, returns in Maine'
state election showed that almost the
entire Republican ticket had been re
turned to office. - - Senator' Frederick
Hale and Governor Percival Baxter!)
were returned' to office- by smaller
pluralities than they received when'
elected in 1920. '-The Democratic' vote'
showed a gain of approximately 000,
while- the Republican vote fell off mors
than four times that number.
With returns from' 44 small towns
missing, the vote for Senator Fred K.
Hale was 99,183, while Oakley C. Cur
tis, Democrat, had 72,182 votes. Re
turns from the missing places- will
have no marked effect on the result
of the election.
The latest figures gave Governor
Baxter 102.095. against 72,423 for
William A. Pattangall, Democratic
candidate for governor.
In 1920 Governor Parklrarst. Repub
lican, was elected by 26.000 pleurality.
(By United News)
Boston. Sept. 12- The bitterest pri
mary campaign ever waged in Massa
chusetts came to a close Monday night
in a whirlwind of bands, street rallies,
red fire and automobile parades not
to mention the final pleas of the vari
ous candidates to -the voters.
The ballots are Jieinjr cast.
The fight for the United States sen
ate has been carried on with all the
vigor and energy at the command of
the various party leaders. Senator
Lodge will win the Republican nomi
nation, politicians said, 'the real issue
being the outcome of the Sherman L.
Whipple-WilUam A. Gaston fight for
the Democratic nomination.
Monday night - Gaston's followers
were claiming victory by 50,000 votes.
Whipple, a nationally known attor
ney, has centered his attack on the
record of Senator Lodge and the lat
tsr's stand on the tariff bill.
Lodge, on the other hand, has made
no personal appeal to the voters., ex
cept to praise the tariff bill, which he
(Coectaded on Par Two, Column Ona)
Business District
Of Leham Damaged
Lebam. Wash.", Sept. " Ex plosion
of a coffee urn- in a restaurant here
resulted : In. a fire yesterday .which
caused losses exceeding $40.00". wip
ing out much of the business district.
Buildings for 'two blocks were de
stroyed. Losses included : P. Jer
flunk. building, $3000? W. G. Adams,
postofftce , building, '$3000; Methodist
Episcopal church ; C. J. Sch after,
store. ' building. warehouse. . three
dwellings and merchandise stock; $25.
0O0 ; J. A. Javls, building; Ef WUlter.
son, barbershop.
- i . i-- e .T .?--
v it- --
x X
Men's Dress
Male Models Stun New York
By Westbrok Pegler
(Cn'ted News Staff Correspondent)
New York. Sept. 12. Clarence, the'
beautiful cloak model is here this week.'
but you musn't strike him. Somebody
has, to show' off the ' delicate pastel
tinted shirts, the chamois fall hats, the
army blanket 'overcoats and the tan
suits 'which' clothing manufacturers ex
pect men to. wear, between this time and
next spring.
'"' The managers' of the big style expo
sition in Madison Square Garden went
over to Broadway and offered employ
ment .to unemployed men. For a week
these amazingly handsome professional
he-prettles will strut and slouch along
s runway in the Garden where prize
fights are the regular order of busi
ness, displaying the sort of things
which male slaves of fashion will have
to put up with for a long fall and
winter to be in style.
The fashion show will go on every
evening this week, and as in the wom
an's fashion shows one of the handsome
model will be shown dressing "around
the clock." -
This' means he wili be revealed, in a
pair of "marble", pajamas, exploiting, a
color scheme of pinks, blues and yel
lows, all run together and then will
promote his the -new, sheet
undies, probably pink, and so on up to
the-gloves and overcoat; " .'-
The announcement of the National
Retail Clothiers association, which is
holding the show, declares that Jack
Pickford will be so kind as to illustrate
sartorial masculinity in idealized . per
Volstead Promises .
Hearing in Move: to
Impeach Daugherty
.-, . ' - " . - V , -
Washington. Sept. 12. U. P.) A
formal hearing.' probably open to the
presti and" public, will be held, "soon.
in the impeachment, .proceedings
started - against -. Attorney General
Daugherty by Representative Keller,
Minnesota. Republican, Chairman Vol
stead of the house Judiciary committee
said today. . : . I
Volstead said he would see Keller,
find out what evidence the Minnesota
congressman has to submit in support
of his charges against Daugherty. and
then would call the judiciary commu
te together to set a date for a hear
ing. - . ,,- '..-."
- Keller announced ho would press for
an -early hearing. i - ,.
"I have plenty of evidence . to back
up my charges and, I hope, enough to
convince ' the committee that Daugh
erty should-be removed from office.
he declared. , . , - , w V
Awful Scream
fection. "If they really mean -what they
say the manufacturers of ;clothing .will
be -responsible for some- awful sights
this winter. Decent men will appear in
rubllc wearing- woodpeckers and Rhode
Island: reds 'on thttr. shirt fronts f: wall
paper design neckties will be composed
of screeching scarlet and Maeterlinck
blues all run together or of blue and
yellow squares the site of a -trunk
check. " ' .....-'
"We have simply taken the same
silks that were -used for . the ladies
sport skirts and made them .Into
shirts." one of" the manufacturers con
fessed.. '.. i. "Tr -.
Notwithstanding early promises that
Jazz styles would be annihilated this
year, the manufacturers are showing
suits, in . the booths at - the Garden
which no man- could get into without a
guide. There "are false fronts on. some
of the extreme - coats which somehow
button back toward ihe armpits, and
one maker' has the sang -froid to offer
what he calls Mexican trousers of blat
ant yellow whipcord with a slash at the
bell . bottom of each leg and . rows of
buttons. . . . . - , -v
- Regular clients ot Tex RIckards fight
shows 'In . the 'Garden are -warned .to
Veep away. from - the old ' home thia
week. ,, Ike Dorgan,- - the t effete f press
agent f or 'Mr,.- Rickard- went Jnto hys
terics and -swooned Monday In -passing
s' hat booth- .right where the' gory old
ring used to be. - The reason was a pink
hat with a blue and yellow polka dot
ted band, touched off with a yellow
feather. -. - . ' - " i- - :
Shppcraf ts -Recess t
Without Action as
1; ToSeparate Peace
, Chicago, . Sept. : li-rrThe, policy com
mittee of the shopcrafts union, meet
ing 'here to' consider proposals for
peace on individual railCoads.recessad
at 5 T: m. . today -without; taking-- any
definite- action. ; r.-. - - ..,j-.s. t t3 --
The committee v will assemble -again
,at 10 a. m tomorrow for-continuation
or the debate on,.tns, proposal. , r.
- Unexpected oppositoin has arisen' to
adoption" of the plan and - leaders, to
night were ' doubtWl' " If- ft would be
finally accepted. ''- ' : - . ,
Mo ArthuT;at;' Capital
Washington," Sept." .12. WASHING
Representative. McArthur, arrived from
Oregon today to r be present for. final
vote- on th tariff .bill and to 'remain
. until adjournment-of .the session -t--
-' , , -- ..-..... v.
Cosstsntiaople, Sept. lt !. 3T. 8.)
Tarklsb newspapers todsjr clamored tnr
war against the .allies : snless the
Tarki are giroa .control of ,tn Darda.
aelles .and Bospboroua. '. Sixteen allied
wartihips.- lnclndlng. two , American
craft, havs arrived "at hiajrum. and, ara
dJsembarklag troops,.'.', ,'" "
itLondon.- Sept. 12. U. P.) War be
tween Turkey and- the allies, with Con.
stantinople as the prize, threatened to
day. , . r , ..v ,rlt
' Naby Bey Turkish delegate In Paris,
issued . ' a statement announcing - th a t
Turkey would 'demand return of Con
stantinople. ' ' . ,r-':Vi.'v:;:-.
Allied ' high - commissioners , notified
Mustapha Kemal. that Invasion of the !
Constantinople neutral zone would not
be permitted. ' '.'':.':'.-.
- . The victorious , army : of Kemalists.
having crushed the Greeks, is reported
eager to advance upon the city which
is now held by the -allied forces. ...
preat Britain, according to word
given out here today, has concentrated
her entire Mediterranean fleet in east
ern waters., prepared for; any tventu
alityIti is understood ; French : and
Italian ships' are en routes- r
, Lloyd "George is given credit for
bringing the French into line and per
uading them to Join the other allies
in presenting an unbroken, front to the
Moslems. : - Heretofore -they havs fa
ored the Turks. 7 -: - - -. - "i - - - -
A move against Constantinople might
have the backing of the Moslem world
ind develop-Into Holy "war. The city
of . Delhi, India, is understood to have
cabied '"congratulations ' to . Mustapha
Kemal on his successes, , -TFKISI2VGS
v Uprisings 'against the -British gov
ernment In India. Palestine and other
Moslem territories probably would be
essayed -, simultaneously with the at
tack on Constantinople. Ths allied
troops to j Smyrna f and Constantinople
are few compared to. the Turks. Sev
eral squadrons of bluejackets and ma-
, ICooelvdad on Pajra Thrae. Cotoaa fnr)
Conferees Re ject r the
McNary Amendment
- Washington. Sept. 12. (WASHING
As to reclamation - the expected has
happened and the program of the ma
JorityvTeaders remains unbroken. Con
ferees on the bonus bill threw out the (
McNary amendment:' and. the Mondell j
land .settlement- plan-with little cere- .'
wony;" after- listening courteously to i
arguments - br- tSenatorvMcN'ary and
Representative Mondell in favor ef !
lrrylng land legislation In the bill. .
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