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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1921)
1 QLht Dalles iHS
Fair, Northwest Winds
THE DALLES, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, MAY 30, 1921.
UNVEILED IN ST.
HARDING, IN MEMORIAL DAY
MESSAGE, RENEWS FRIEND.
BRITAIN OBSERVES DAY
FIGURE OF WASHINGTON PLAC
ED IN GREAT CATHE
! ' ' DRAL.
By Ed L. Keen
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
LONDON, May 30. On behalf ol
the American people, President Hard
ing today gave Great Britain a re
newed pledge of friendship. The mes
sage was read during the unveiling
ccrcmonlos when ihc ljust of George
Washington was unveiled in St. Paul's
(Similar busts were unveiled in the
town hall of Liverpool ami in Sul
gravo Manor, the ancestral home of
tho Washington family.
Harding called attention to tho fncl
that Washington was a British sub
ject, and that the two peoples have
a common inheritance and common
Decoration of American graves and
the unveiling corcmonies wore the
chief features of British Memoria'
Day observance. The Washington bust
was placed beside those of Nelson
Ambassador George Harvey read
the president's message.
"The busts of George Washington nr
a gift are to remind both peoples that
Washington, was a British subject
by birth," tho president's mcsragr
read. "Ho became a leader in foundinr
a now Anglo-Saxon nation. The tw
nations have a common inheritance
language, institutions, customs ant1
sympathy. May these gifts be receiver
as testaments of our long establish
Despatches from Paris indicated
that united homage was .paid I-Yener
and Amorican graves. Lone graves
were remembered with flags am
wreaths, Tho American Legion is di
recting tho efforts towards the decor
atlng of American graves in France
More than 50,000 wreaths were place'
upon soldiers' graves. The Frencl
government is officially taking part
By Raymond Clapper
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
IWAiSHINGirON, May 30. Trlbuti
to all of America's war dead was to
day paid by President Harding at the
There, facing thousands of votoram
and survivors of dead heroes, tin
president, spoke of tho gratitude o'
tho American people, in his firs:
Memorial day since taking oBice.
This morning ho stood with barei'
head in front of tho White Hoiisr
while ranks of war veterans, lioiv
bent, fcoble survivors of tho Civi
ivar to sturdy A. K. F. heroes ii
khaki, marched by In their Memoria
The column circled the WhIU
(House and was then taken in auto
mobllos to the Arlington natlona'
cemetery, across the Potomac rivoi
from Washington. Harding spoke
there at 2:30.
By United Press
PARIS, May 30. America ant'
c Franco united today lu reverent horn
age to tho American dead lying or
foreign soil. At more than 400 polntt
i i. c...n.r Hnpiunii. HniiMum ant
111 WMVW, 1 '
Italy, memory of the fallon was hon
orcd. Not a grave of a single Ameri
can soldier, sailor or war worker wa
forgotten. Even a lone grave on r
tiny island off Gibraltar, wore remem
bored with a wreath und a flag.
PLOT TO DESTROY
COMPLAINT ISSUED IN PORT
LAND AGAINST MARINE
By United Press
PORTLAND, May 30. A delibcta'u
attempt to blow up tho steamer Co
Bxet, belonging to tho Kmercncy Fleet
1 corporation, is charged against Joseph
T. Hare, marine engineer, In a com
plaint issued here today bj UnltoJ
State Commissioner Frazier.
United States Attorney Lester W.
Humphreys instigated the filing ol
the complaint, when It was discover
ed, he declares, that Hare had placH
an obstruction In the exhaust tvam
Hare Is a .Portland man, and was
chief engineer of the Coaxet until
May 2. He is In custody hero today
following his arrest early Sunday.
PAUL S. LONDON
dalles PflVS image
DECEASED DEFENDERS OF ALL
WARS REMEMBERED; PARADE
Wasco county paid homage to tho
nation's dead this morning, In a Me
morial day program held at tho Odd
Fellows' cemetery. Tho program was
participated in by the American Le
gion, G. A. R D. A. R. and Wo
men's Relief Corps.
Hundreds of persons assembled at
the cemetery, carrying baskets and
bouquets of Dowers lor the decor
ation of tho graves. No grave es
caped without soma floral tribute.
The special Memorial day program
(Continued on l'n&o 4.)
ALL DISTRICT ATTORNEY NEEDS,
HE SAYS, IS THE
By United Press
SBATTLK, May 30 Indications to
day arc that tho police and prose
cuting attorney's office have estab
lished what is believed to be a
complete chain of evidence that Mrs.
Kate Mahoney, missing wealthy used
woman and eccentric bride of James-
K. Mahoney, , was murdered in her
apartments on the night of Satur
day, April 16.
A woman living in a small court
in the apartment house told the po
ico that sho heard someone, pos
sibly Mrs. Mahoney, enter the apart
ment. Fearful screams, groans and
moans were heard later. At the
iame time, the woman witness says,
ihe was driven from her own apart
ments by an obnoxious .peliolrating
A dark brown wig, worn by .Mrs.
Mahoney was found in Lake Union
by a diver.
Mr. and Mrs. Mahoney visited the
office of Dr. Frank Wood, dentist
in the Green building, shortly be
'ore the tragedy, according to a
Deputy Prosecutor .Patterson says
Jiat another woman, not Mrs. Ma
loncy, accompanied Mahoney to St.
Mahoney is held here upon
3ry charge, in defalcation of
Prosecutor Malcom Douglas says:
"We have a complote case to es
tablish murder, with the exception
if the corpus delicti."
MANY VICTIMS OF
JERSEY TRAIN WRECK
FRAIL WOODEN COACHES TELES
COPED IN REAR END COLLI
By United Press
BURLINGTON, N. .1., May ISO
Two persons were killed, live are
missing, several arc dying and :tl
'.east 25 were injured when an Allan
tic City excursion train of 12 crowd
ed coaches crashed into a local di
rectly In front ot tho Burlington sta
ion Sunday evening.
Tho dead and seriously injure!
wore all in tho two icar frame
:oaches of the local, which were tel
escoped their cntiro length. For hours
after tho accident, firemen, policemen
tnd volunteers had been unable, to
;cnolrate to tho center of the wreck
age, where more bodies aro bollovcd
.o bo buined.
Tho Injured thus far identified aro:
IWilliam Kresallng, Camden, inter
nal. Injuries and head cut. Kxpocled Ic,
'Mrs. Margaret Hcttlngnn, liordon
own, left leg broken, cut on head, no'
3xpected to live.
John G. Nouhulf (or Nobull.) 50
special officer, of 33 Delia avenue.
Klesllng, ot Dolancc, died on hi.
way to Riverside hospital.
Mrs. John G. Nebbut, Trenton
broken anklo and head cut, Is not ex
pocted to live.
Dozens of loss seriously Injured
were treated in liotols and twtnoi iicm
Ihe scene of tho accident. Hundrod'
In tho excursion train were Jolte
from thetr seats by the Impact ant
Councilman C. P. Smith, chief! o:
tho Trenton division, had a thrilllnt
escape from death. Ho was the las
person to leave the local train bare
ly a second before tho giant loconie
live of the excursion train plunge'
into the rear, crumbling up the frat
He had Just stepped from the rev
coach and barely had time to leaf
from the station platform. Cylinder
heads and wreckage were ihrowr
about hlrn as he stumbled across tin
(Continued on Page 4.)
BY GUARD, TENDERS MONEY
INITIAL CLAUSE OF ULTIMATUM
COMPLIED WITH IN
Hy United Press
PAKIS ,May 30. Germany !wiv
paid the allies .$ 2(10,0(111,(100, tlioii'l.j
complying -with the llrst clause or the
recent allied ultimatum. Thu money
was paid to I lie allied reparations
commit too without ceremony.
Dr. Wllhclm Mayer, the German .iUi
bassadnr hero, met the commis.sloii
and took its receipt after the bonds
were tendered. Ilocaniod the money
In a suitcase, and was unaccompanied
iy it guard.
It. was tho biggest single financial
transaction since (ho war.
The money was in the form of
twenty gold bonds of $10,000,000
each.. The papers bore the Indorse
ment of four Berlin hanks. Thoy
were brought here by couriers.
The. reparations commission will
divide IJio money on a pro-arranged
basis, Belgium under the peace
treaty having first claim to it.
By United Press
HONOLULU. T. 11., '.May 30 Swim
ming 220 yaids in, two minutes, fi3
seconds, over a 100 yard course, ICMiel
da Bleiblrey, Olympic swimmer, set
what is claimed to bo a new world'.,
record for that event for women, at
tho Honolulu swimming ctiampion
ships Saturday night.
SEVEN KILLED WHEN
STORM CRASHES AMBULANCE PLAN
NEW TYPE OF FLIER MAY HAVE BEEN STRUCK
OTHER AVIATORS HAVE NARROW ESCAPE;
Uy United Press
WASHINGTON, May 30. An offi
cial invoBtlgaton was ordered today
of tho worst accident in thu history
of Amorican aviation, the death ol
five army olficers and two civilians in
tile wreck of an ambulance airplane
near Indian Head, 'Md., Sulutday
Reports aro being circulated llrst
the machine, a Cuiils-Kaglo type,
was poorly balanced. Tho era 11 iilruek
the ground in a nose dive from tin
unknown height, during a torrifi'j
wind iind electrical storm.
By John M. Glclssner
(United News .Staff Coi r HpiindruO
WASHINGTON, May 30 -- Death
catno quickly to thu seven passon
get s of the Curl Iks hospital airship,
which plunged to earth near Mor
antown. Md.. Sunday.
Visitors to the scene said tho nose
of tho plane was rammed seven
feel Into tho ground and that It wan
shattered Into a tangled mass of
Huddled in tho cockpit weio thu
bodies of tho seven victims, torn and
mangled until identilicallon was dif
'Icult. The plane, In tho opinion of
'irigadlor General William Smth. as
.islant chluf of Ihe air service, and
ilhor aviation officers, fell about
W) feet. But, driven by the wind,
t crashed to tho ground with a Ire
ncudous impact that brought death
mniedlat'Jly to tho sovon men.
Tho cockpit of tho piano had four
trotchers, in which patients were to
bo placed. These were removed for
ho journey to Langloy field, and
chairs weio placed for tho passon
jons. Tiro piano was piloted fiom Ihc
front cockpit and tho motor was
hung In front. This would mako a
rash unusually dangerous, since the
notor would bo buried back upon
A few- persons saw the plane bur
'In downward; but thoy were so far
rway and the forco ot the storm was
io great that they were not ubh' to
-;Ivo detailed account of what hap
pened. As nearly ast can be ascer
lalned, the plane was seeking a
landing over an open field.
In Vertical Stall.
Rain and lightning had driven It
downward, flying at a speed estl
mated at 80 miles an hour. Headed
toward the ground, tho plane at
tempted a slight iUo to avoid a
lump of trees. Then, experienced
llers belice, it went inlo a "ver
Ical stall" and control . .t. lo.st
The crash followed.
FRENCH AND YANKEES
POILU SHRINE IS SCENE OF COM
CHANGES. By Hudson Hnvvley
(United News KuxTt I'turcMiotidcnl)
PAItIS, May 30. - .s a preliminary
to Ihe great .Memorial l)s observanc"
whlut will honor America's dead on
Monday, Americans hete Joined Willi
noted Frenchmen and units ( Frencn
troopf '.Sunday in a series of touch
ing ceremonies in which the sympa
Miotic accord of the people was once
more to be felt.
Striding side by side. Marshal Foci,
and 'Major General Henry H. Allen
commander of the American at my ol
occupation on tho Rhine, marched l
the Arch of Triumph among a grotu
of American pilgrims to thai shrhu
of French patriotism, lite grave 'I
Ihe unknown poilu, while crowds ol
French pobplo shouted "Vive PAuior
Under the arch, the hcudtpmiicrt
band from the army of occupation
plavcd Le Marsollaise and the French
military band, standing opposite Ihe
Americans, returned the international
compliment by playing "the Stir
By United Pi ess
WASHINGTON, May 30 Secretary
of the Navy Kdwin Dcnhy was at one
time a member of the United State0
marine corps. Now lie is one of Ihe
foremost members of President Hard
ing's cabinet, us everyone knows.
But does everyone know this:
'On the muster toll of the marine
corps today Ihorej'io 3ii bearing the
name of "Davis," 1-1 bearing tho name
"Wallace," 11 whose surname is
"Hughes, ' six Hoovers," two by Ihe
name of Weeks," one "Fall," one
"Daughterly," one "Hays" and onr
Not to mention a "Harding." whos
homo is in Washington, 1). C.
crew of the Dob
phin, a naval cutter
Indian Head, nearby,
which was at
were first on
General Mitchell, Captain Burdctl
B. Wright, his aide, and Captain
William C. Oker, each flying in his
own plane, weio in Hie vicinity
when the storm broke.
Mitchell and Oker flow SO miles
to (ho west oitl of their direction
and icached the homo field in saf
ety. But Wright, was caught by a gust
of wind and t lu own to the ground
its ho tried to make a landing near
Rocky Point, Md. He was lu art S-1
Fokker Gorman machine.
The machine was turned end over
und, hut Wrighl was unhurt except
lor u broken nose. His experience!
In the storm which he described as
tho worst lie ever experienced,
loaves no doubt in his mind its to
Hie fato that overlook thu largo hos
"it is a comparatively easy mat
ter to explain tho' fato of the Our
tlss plane," said Wright. "I have
never oxperienci d an great it num
ber of concent i ated storms In a
limited area In till my Hying ca
reer. My small plane was bumped
down to earth by tho ioreo of llto
wind. The bigger ship, witlr it great
er piano spread, would have been
even more susceptible to (hu gusts.
Once Into tho storm. It was only
a question of landing or crushing.
Both of us crashed. But unfortun
ately for me, I was closer to Ihc
ground and escaped."
General Mitchell and Captain Oker
agreed with this view. They regard
tho accident unavoidable.
"I was flying a British machine,"
said General Mitchell, " while Cap
tain Wright was in an S-i and Cap
uiln Oker was trr a Gorman Fokker.
Captain Wright's machine was a
tlnwer one and wo boon left hlrn.
"Tho ceiling, as wo call the sky,
was low when we got away from
Utnglcy Field and the atmosphere
grow heavier as wo C"t up ihe Po
tomac. In a row minutes the storm
appeared just ahead of us and I
saw tho heaviest electrical display
I have over witnessed, i went to tho
edge of it to tool Us fotce and at
tho rim of It both Oker and I worn
thrown up and down from 100 to
"There wuh only one of threw
things io do. to land. j-,o back or
il.di'e Mio storm It we koi into It
on Phbo J )
Lieutenant Verne Ayers, who
pilots tlie big hydroplane which
lias been flying ovur Hie city
during the last two days, yes
terday afternoon and Mils unfil
ing had two of the youngest
passengers lie lias ever can led.
Yesterday afternoon, lSliabeth
Walther, four-year-old daugh
ter or Mr. and Mrs. H. 10. Wal
ther, made a flight, in company
with her father. She was so en
thusiastic that Henry Roberts,
ii nephew, this morning also
tried hydroplaning. Henry is
seven years old and he now
vows that his future calling Is
going to be that ol an aviator
TO FIGHT POLES
BIG OFFENSIVE DUE SOON
INVADERS DO NOT
By United rrers
OPPULN. Upper Silesia, May 30.
liiu biggest offensive yet undeiiak
li in upper Silesia will bu started
.oou if the Poles do not retire from
Hie occupied area, German officers
ill id today.
Germans who wore encountered by
ho United d'ress correspondent were
frankly hopeful that Hie Poles would
venture out, as an excuse for I'uliuu
l'y United News
OPPULN, May 3D. The advance
guard of the British battalion order,
ed into Silesia to maintain peace, ar
rived hero late Sunday. The detach
ment numbered about 200 men.
OPPULN, Silesia, May 30 Polish
irregular troops of General Kor
fanly's expedition have mined Hie
little town of Rosenberg, 'which lies
within their seized territory, having
completely plundered tho place and
threaten to blow it up thu minute
Ihu German troops leave tlioir
trendies to advance. Soldiers in the
German trenches facing I lie (own
'old the United News corresjiondent
that thoy were aware of Ilia mining
of Rosenberg but rogrotted that -tho
"negotiations" between Germany und
Hie entente did not yet permit them
Meantime, Hie trenches aro being
developed to a completeness resemb
ling that which prevailed on the
German side of the western front
during the great war. In one place1
;i eale and summer garden on a
small scale have been developed un
derground. The German troops, nios'
of whom aro supposed to be resi
dents of the invaded section, dedal :
they aro willing to remain in lln
all winter if necessary to gel back
Thousands of troops In Hie region
of Oppoln ate just as engor to ho
turned loose against the insurgents,
hut Great Britain's representatives
keep telling them that they must
await the big British offensive. This
lias rendered rather playful the
slate of war along the Id elisliiirg
Ilosenberg-llandHliillg flout, because
the. British word goes. However,
ih-'ic are it lion I 2.000 unmislakuuhly
genuine fugitives in the corps who
tiro iniiiit woriied by description of
conditions within llto Polish occu
pied legion, which would make It
appear that a soil of bolshovitiiii
prevails, with small hands of Co
lish vtimlals siillyhr; lortli lo pluu
dor and then running home again
Society women of Kiuushorg ar
driving autotnobi'es Tor thu vol.m
leers and ato risking their lives in
act its couriers through the line
Some of them ate loally hi-auiilul
women who have (tiiii-d lo to help
tho tro-ips out of patriotism.
Olllceis of tiro entente iiiNsiom
claim Hie Polish bonier Is still wide
open ami that Irregulars continue
to pour into Silesia.
A number of Gorman hcIiIUji'h it'-ar
Kretihbeig uio worn Ing llto uniform:
n inmates of a local mad house
II uii-iiiiil'oiinod Polos como ovor
ivoiild lie a ciisuH belli. Kvorybmly ,
volunteers and civilians, would huv
to fight, a Geniran major' aid.
A party of interna! tonal coiich
poudenth. j-klrting Mm Gorman llilV
today, drew firo from a I'olluli, lift'
tery. Several sltulls landed near tlfj
iirev witnessed today tho buttly pi
Albrcchudorff boforo Itosonborg-'OHQ
of tho hcoi'os of HklrmlshUB whleh
have oecuriw: binco an Intoimal truii.
A st long attack on Rosenberg had
boon planned lor tonight. Wltlf ch.ir
nrtorlKtlc German thoroughness the
troops had propunrd theumtitve. to
hammer the Polish lines with "Mr
ler, dash through tho lightly he'd
line and seize the principal building;
ol the town.
Tho men observed in the Goruii.n
itienchos today wore born flglittri.
j Many of them were members or the
I famous Iron division, proud of th"r
record and anxious to show their ina -Mo
again Many still wore decorutlanH
won In the world war
For (he most part they wore r HK.tr I
and illi v Some wore partial uul
I'iriiiM Oiheis were rlad In noiid"-
rlpt and 'in', r.armi-i"
1Y MILTON I R T
WINNER OF 500 MILE RACING
CLASSiypO SEE EVENT
RALPH DEPALMA, JINX DRIVER, FORCED OUT AFTER FORCING
TERRIFIC PACE FOR FIRST 200 MILES, AND WINNING BIG
LAP PRIZES. WINNER AVERAGES 89.2 MILES PER HOUR.
WINNER AVERAGES m MILES PER HOUR
PREMIER AUTOMOBILE RACE OF AMERICA IS COMPLETED WITH
OUT ACCIDENT OF ANY KIND; ROSCOE SARLES
TAKES SECOND MONEY.
U. A. lleaine
I t il Vail
Jules Go, tx
C. L. Richards
C. L. Richards
John A. iiiiele
C. W. Vint Ranst.
L. L. Cortini
Mervln 10. Ileadley
Talbot Diiiiacii Spl.
l rtigeol Special
INDIANAPOLIS, May 30 Tommy
Milton, driving a Krontalnue, won Hie
tenth annual !00 mile sweepstakes
race here this afternoon after Ralph
DePalnia, runnor-up ami leader in
the nice for tho first 280 miles, was
forced out with a broken connecting
Milton drove for an average of
80.2 miles an hour. The winner's
time in tho 1920 raco was 8S.r miles
The nonchalant Depalma evidenc
ed no disappointment as ho with
drew from Ihe race.
"That's ail for this year, boys,"
he said, as lie helped tho mechanics
shovu th o bioken racer up into the
Theru were no accidents during
tho terrific COO-milo etiduianeu test.
One car was forced out eaily when
it took afire near tho starting line
The blaze was easily extinguished.
Do Palinn drove Ihe first 200 miles
at the greatest speed over shown on
tho Indianapolis course I or this ills
la nee. He won $10,(;,ri0 in lap pri.e-,
while Milton, although lie drove lit.s
full distance for the big money, nn!
look $t;,noo In lap prizes.
Roscoe Sarles, piloting a Duesen
berg, was second,
'.Milton was never passed ;uMor Di
I'alnia withdrew. He finished two Inpa
ahead ol Sarles,
Slnlf Conrii(iMipnl )
Indianapolis, I n il.,
Miiy 30 Tills
Iloosler loltlin ol
tho .Mecca of count-
speed today was
I'loin Hie break of dawn,
lending to Hie upccthvay wet
rued fur tulles with crowds
Inn toward the great
lies;. Ihe ulntli iiiriulnr
I ii ( in 1 1 t auto classic
Dunn;- Hie night
PLANE HITS STAND:
AU I UMOUILI.
II V linlK-d Pi.'h.i
MILWAL'KKU. Wis. .May 30 four
toen Hpoclulors nl Ihe automobile
racoH at Stale Fair Park wort 'uiiir
'id, one ciltlciill), lain Suntlu-, when
in air piano taking part in Al VII-onV
"dure devil" stunts crabbed in'o a
row ol boxes near tho grandstand
The accident happened Just a Wil
ion wa endeavoring to go trim
racing automobile to an ulrplui'.' li
moans of a tope ladder. The rope lad
dor thrown down to Wilson frou the
nliplnnc caught in the exhaust pipe
ol the automobile and preelphat'-d the
airplane Into the boxes.
J'unic seized tho ocettiipuiits of the
The proMineo of mind of Bulla M.
Stoara of Chicago, pilot or the twr
plane, probably tavnd tho live nl
many people, for he uianiigod to extri
cate the airplane and swerve " to
the open field.
The driver ol the automobile was
Adolphe llelss. occupant ol rn.i ol
llto hove- w u so badly hurl ! will
Daiio Rcsta '
It. .1. Brett
John A. Thiole
C. W. Van Ranst
L. L. Corum
M. 1C. Headlcy
wuru lined with camp tires of those
who gatheiod early to obtain - the
most desirable positions lnsldo tho
Automobiles carried representa
tives from nearly every state. Some
occupants wore iiinneu from days of
driving in the burning sun.
Loaves from sycamore trees dip
ped listlessly as tho sun came up,
a red ballrof tlrcr Indicating it 1 swell
oring day. Hot weather lowered the
possibility of a record-breaking race.
Tires aro unable to hold Up under
the terrific pace on hot bricks.
There was groat activity In tho
pits as tho final preparations were
mado for the sensational 500-mllo
dash. Mechanicians tested every
holt and rivot. Tires were changed.
Kitcli racing steed wnb groomed and
massaged by a squad of experts.
As tho time for tho start drew
near, I weiity-tluoo of tho most rep
resentative racing creations of two
continents, manned by tho crack
drivoiu of four nations, woro rolled
to tlio litpo.
Do Pahna's Ballot drew a tre
mendous cheer as if was roiled to
its pole position, showing tho crowd
was with tho "lono wolf" ot the
A terrific paro from Hie start was
assured by lite prize, of 1100 hung
up lor Hi- winner of each lap for
the first ISO laps, and a nlmllar
annual for the winner of ovory al-
,f 100,000, of
after thu one aud fit-
prize money ojfered was
which a purse of $20,000
up for tiro winner, and
The I rack wan In Hplck span shapo.
Streams of water wore poured on
II during tin; night. The course was
well marked, so that, tho great
crowd had little difficulty In get
ting lo lis place.
I 'uiforiiiud state guard troops woro
on duly and handled the crowd with
icmtirkablo lack of confusion.
The first fire of the day was re
ported In Louis Fontaine's garago.
Ills Junior special caught Hro as
he was tuning up. It was extinguished
ami llto ear was not damaged.
Simula filled rapidly- Tho gay
colored gowns, multl-liucd umbrellas
and rainbow striped silk sklrU mado
ii riot or color out of tho decorated
stands. Ait planes circled ovor Iho
Speedway officials mild It waa tho
greatest crowd that ovor witnessed
tho classic. They said It would total
(Continued on Pugo
OPPOSE WAGE CUT
SETTLEMENT ON BA8IS OF RE
DUCTION OPPOSED BY EN.
By United Pre"
S.VN KR1ANC03CO, May 30. The
San Francisco local of tho Murine- lin
glneurs benefit association went on
record today as opposed to accepting
any settlement of tho present marine
striko Involving wago reduction as
proposed by the shipping board. Tho
decision was b a "practically unuu
Imons vi, te,'' according tn Secretary
J J. Sea rev