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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1921)
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THE DALLES, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 9, 1921.
HOUSEWIVES FRUSTRATED IN
EFFORT TO PURCHASE FRUIT
AT 95 CENTS, CRATE.
REGULAR PRICE $1,65
MARKET MASTER REFUSES PER
MISSION FOR HUBBARD MAN
TO CUT PRICES.
By United Press
PORTLAND, June U A near riot oc
curred In the public market here to
day, when housewives were frustrated
in an attempt to purchase 'Hubbard
Ore., strawberries selling at 05 cents
a crate when the regular market
price for the berries was $1.85.
Market Master Eastman threaten
ed to eject Fred Wright, salesmanager
for the Hubbard Berry association
He declared that associations won
not allowed to rent stalls in the mar
Wright asserted that n Japanese as
sociation fixes the price of berries
regularly sold, and that the 200 mem
bers of the Hubbard Berry Grower!
association have large crops which
they must dispose of. lie wanted tt
keep the stalls open late at night, bin
Eastman refused this special privilege
Indignant shoppers thronged East
man's office, demanding an explana
Eastman stood fast in his refusal
to allow 'Wright to sell at any les'
than the regular price, explaining tlia'
the berry crop here is large and that
canneries are taking largo iiuantltle:
and boosting the price.
SHIPPING BOARD CONFIRMED
By United Press
WASHINGTON, June 9 The senate
today confirmed nominations of si.
members of the shipping board, vho
had been named by (ho president. The
seventh member, former Senatoi
'Chamberlain of Oregon, was confirm
Senator LaFollette of Wisconsin in
troduced a resolution authorizing at
investigation of the marine strike oi
shipping 'board crews.
SECRETARIES WILL MEET
WESTERN BANKERS GOON
By United Press
'WASHINGTON, Juno 9. Secretary
Mellon and probably Secretary Wal
lace will confer with western banker
in about a week, it was learned today
Invitations to the conference, whicl
will be held at the White House, wll
go out within a day or two,
EDWARD L. WARD OF
DUFUR, U. OF. O. GRADUATE
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EU
GENE, Jiine !t. Edward LaF.iyetlr
Ward, of Dufur, Oregon, is ono of the
185 graduates this year of tlio Univcv
slty of Oregon. In splto of Mi" fact
that he has had to earn hJ -vn wa.
entirely and that the war luimuplei'
his education, lie kept on w'th persist
ent determination until ho finished
his work for a unlverr.'iy degree.
He will farm next yeai at Hoyd, Ore
gon. He took most of h'.s work In ceo
nomics. "I am Interested," ho says.
"in education and clot.nr organization
,df farming cominuaiti'.i. with lespest
to marketing,' of ciops .'.nil handling
rural' social probl-tiH."
It hasn't been easy for him to get
an education, but lio was a fighter
and won. He has proved that money is
not necessary for the ambitious boy,
for by working on wheat and cattle
ranches he paid his own way entirely
He enliEted tho second day utter war
waa declared", but returned to his
studies when mustered out.
'He has been prominent in athletics
and won his letter playing football.
HANGING OF RUIZ
STAY OF EXECUTION GRANTED
UNTIL AUGUST TWENTY.
By United Press
SACRAMENTO, June 9. Simon
Ruiz, 18, scheduled to hang at San
Quentln prison tomorrow, has been
granted a stay of execution until Aug
ust 26. Governor Stephens, in staying
the execution, declared that ho wish
ed to make further Investigation of
the case. ,
Ruiz was sentenced to' hang for tho
murder of a railroad foreman In San
. rnn wrin
RESIDENTS OF CITY' PLEDGE
SUPPORT AT YESTERDAY'S
Plans to finance tho ' work of
Community Service In The Dalles
for a year wero made at thu ineet
,ng held in thu Union Street park
Because of numerous other city ac
tivities, only u small crowd nttuid
ul tho limiting, which was succor. i
ul nevertheless. The program lustl
utod last night will be followed up.
I. W. Arbury, Community Service
llrector, who has been in the city
.n the Interests of the work for the
inst three months, left this morn
us for Portland, but expects to 10
urn for another two weeks.
Community Service "stock" cer
iflcates, ornate affairs, wero circu
lated among thosu present at the
ueetlng, and tho "purchasers" of
.hese were underwriters of tho suc
cess of the movement from a fi
nancial standpoint in The Dalles for
.he next year.
Edward C. Pease led off with a
subscription of $100, and this amount
,vas considerably enlarged before
he evening was concluded. The re
:elpts have not yet been tabulated.
The women's chorus guvo two
long numbers which were much en
ioyed. H. W. Arbury led a coniiiiun
ty sing. J. T. Horlck presided and
, ipoko at some length on tho mis
don of Community Service and on
vhnt it lias already accomplished in
Edward C. 'Pease, who spoke of
Community Service as it is related
:o good citizenship, said that the
legacy he most desired to leave to
his son and daughter was to be re
membered as a good citizen of Was
co county. Mr. Pease said ho con
sidered tho movement one of social
and material uplift in the city.
T. H. West said, "He is a poor
citizen who serves only his own
family. Community spirit is neces
sary if tho city is to grow or be
come a power." He compared the
community spirit of Pendleton with
that of Tho Dalles, ns being much
bigger and more positive in Pen
llutou. Francis Sexton admitted luke
warmth on the subject at first, but
Jeclared himself strongly for Com
munity Service now.
Rev. John L. llogue commended
ho common ground of Community
Service, in bringing people togeth
er where religious or political def
'eroneos wero not considered. Other
iMrs. D. J. Cooper, Dr. F. It. lira
zoau, B. A. Lubbo, E. F. Van Schoick,
Mrs. Lulu D. Crandall, Mrs. Carlton
P. Williams, Mrs, U. A. Lubbe and
Carlton L. Pepper.
In speaking of the financing of
tho work for the year, Mr. Arbury
said that if one man should offer
to contribute $5000 for tho year's
work that ho would not accept It,
for that would not bo Community
Service; that it was only possible
is a real success when supported by
he meu, women and children of the
ENGAGEMENT OF MRS.
"JACKIE" GERAGHTY DENIED
By United News
BOSTON, Mass., June 9. Howard
T. (Williams, Boston insurance man
declared Wednesday that reports ol
his engagement to Julia French flei
aghty were "news l -inn."
Reports from Newport said Mr?
Ueraghty, who created a sensation
several years ago when she eloped
with "Jackie" (Jeraghty, the Frencl
ramlly chauffeur, from whom slu
waa subsequently divorced, had an
nounced her engagement to Wlllianui
FOR JAPS ACCUSED
WHITE MEN ORGANIZE TO PRO
TECT ALIENS UNDER NEW
Uy United Press
SEATTLE, Juno 9. Prosecutlni
Attorney Malcolm Douglas today da
clared war on white men organizlnt
holding companies to protect Japan
ese fr. tho ownership of land leases
forbidden under tho new state lav I;
effect Juno 10.
"This office vIU mako such coin
panles run for their lives," ho de
clared. "Wo will question tho loyalty
of their business at every turn and
probably bring the whole matter bo
fore the courts under an injunction."
Un tho superior court yeste'daj.
white persons were allowed a store
of guardianships over Japaneso child
ren, one means taken by tite Japanese
to get under cover. Parents are tr."i
ferrlng their properly to American
born children and Americans arc- be
nv nn nninnr
di JMr rniiM
ROYAL VISITOR IN PARIS TEN
DERS GOOD WISHES TO
LASTING PEACE SOUGHT
QOMMEND3 SPIRIT OF JUSTICE
AND FREEDOM IN UNITED
By Wilfred Flelsher,
(Untied Press Kliiff I'lirrrriinnrient)
(Copyright, liii'l, by tho United Prosy)
PARIS, Juno 9. "1 hope America
and Japan may always be found work
In hand in hand, not only for our mil
tual benefit, but to iiisuie lasting
peace throughout I ho world," Crown
Prince Hirohllo of Japan declared to
day in an interview with the United
Tho prince upset all tradition who:
lie personal! received the correspond
ent at Ills temporary residence here.
"I have long cherished a desire to
visit the United Slates," the prince
said. "1 hope it will be only a defer
Being Interviewed was decidedly n
now experience for the carefully
guarded descendant of the world.,
He was somewhat root rained at
first, but lost tho stiffness aHer the
first question and smiled as he de
livered his answers through an inter
preter. He appeared ' to bo enjoying
the meeting and the correspondent en
joyed questioning him.
A uniformed member of tho lii'ince'"
suite accompanied mo into the prep
enco of the prince. Another attondan
stood beside tho prince in the big re
ception room whero the interview
As wo approached, the prince stood
rigidly erect, his heels together and
his hands tight against his trouper
seams. His .face was .impassive and
tho dark eyes behind largo spectacles
gave no hint an to what he thought
of the impending questioning.
Prince llirohito lost his restraint
when tlie Introduction was ooniplet
ed. Ho shook hands warmly and smil
ed broadly, turning to tho interpreter
with a remark which waa translated
to me as:
"His Highness b greatly pleased to
"I thank his highness," I returned
in French. "Does Ills Highness enjoy
"On!," Hie prince broke In smilingly
without waiting for t:ie translation.
Tho prince again turned to tho in
terpreter and spoke rapidly. When he
had finished speaking he drew hlin-(
self up n,aln to military stiffness
while the translation was being giv
"His Highness nommiind me to dc
liver to you a message to the people of
tho United S.ates," the Interpreter
(Continued on I 'ami 4.)
POLICE HELD AT BAY FOR
HOURS BY GUNMAN WHO
By United Press
TOLEDO, Ohio, Juno 0 Machine
uns manned by guardsmen and po-
Icemen who served in France were
ised against Tom Kclley, 17, barrt
adod in a rooming house near the
juslness section hero today.
Kolley had killed two patrolmen,
md for several ho;us hold a small
irmy oi policemen and deputies tit
policemen penetrated to the sec
mil iloir of tho place and lighted
.ulpliur candles to smoke Kclley out.
The police later rushed the place
nd lound Kelley lying ucioss the
ot dead. Ho hud been hit twlco
The fight started when Kelley re
msed to give tho landlady room
.ent. 'J he woman called thu police,
i'ciiey tl'ieattined that "no police
nan would take him alive," and held
Hllcemcu and guardsmen at bay mi
ll the last rush found him dead.
Coroner Henslor, after a post
mortem examination of Kelley," do
clared that the mun had committed
suicide. Powder stains weie upon
his breast, from tho flro of a .'.IS
caliber revolver. Other wounds had
been Inflicted by machlnegun fire.
UNION LEADER DEAD
By United Press
NEW YORK, Juno !i John Gold
en. International president of tho
r lilted textiles workers of America,
died In Brooklyn today.
CANDIDATES ARE FILING
POSTS VACATED BY J. B. KIRK
AND W. F. DOAK
Candidates are being put forth for
'dfetion to tho school hoard tor th
nosts that are to lie vacated by .1. !!
Kirk, retiring chairman, and W. F
J leak and Kirk are now completing
their. three year terms. Both auiuiuiu
id today that they will nut be candi
dates for re-elect ion, Kirk beenm-e ol
his health, and Doak because of th
press of other business matters.
Nominating petitions wt'io tiled to
.lay for 13. C. Malloy, O.-W. It. & N
yurdinuster, and Ed Kurtz.
John L. lJoguo, pastor of tho Bap
list church, is also understood (o lie ;
candidate. Ills petition will hi; file.
this week. It is believed. Sever.!
otlieis' have also been suggested .u
.1. T. Itorlck, George Cooper and A
S. Roberta arc members of Hie hoard
whose ternm hold o;ur.
The election will he held June 20 a
1 p. in. In the high school. Certificate
of nomination must be filed liel'on
lime i:!. Tho law provides that the
lietllions must have at least percent
as many signatures as there weie
voters at tho school elecllon tho pre
vious year, with n minimum of 10
names on each petition.
Inasmuch as only 21 persons voted
it the school election last year, all
of the petitions tills jyear must carry
at least 10 mimes,
EXPRESS COMPANY TO
CARRY RELIEF MONEY
AND SUPPLIES FREE
The local office of tho American
Railway Express company announced
today that II hail receive;! instruct ions
to accept for free transportation, re
lief supplies and money Intended for
tho sufferers from the Pueblo flood
disaster. Articles consigned to the
mayor of Pueblo, tho American Red
Cro.is, or oIIkt recognized agencies
will be accepted.
FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION AC
CUSES COLLUSION BY NORTH
Vfy United Pren
WASHINGTON, June !l. -Charge.'
that price collusion had been enlerei
into to maintain prices, weie mailt
against the West Coast Lumbermen',
association today by the federal trail.
commission in u report to congress.
Canadian lumbermen were taken in
to tho fold in l!ll!l, when Ihc, threat
ened to doorcase prices In this conn
try by shipping In Canadian logs.
The report explains that tho :'sso
elation Is composed of lumheriuer
and loggers In the Douglas fir region
if the Pacific north west.
Tho commission said that bctweo;
l'llfi and 1020 wholesale quotation
on fir lumber hail increu'.cd from :tut
to f00 percent, and that despite re
cent reductions some prices are sib
at I he level of May and Juno in Mil')
BOISE AVIATOR KILLED
AT FLORIDA BEACH
Uy United Press
WASHINGTON. June !l - Lieuten
ant W. 11. Brown of Boise, Ida , was
killed today win u hi.-, plane hit the
water at Colonial Beach, Divers are
after tho body.
RELIEF AGENCIES TO
SENATORS ALLEGE FUNDS FOR
Uy United Press
WASHINGTON. Juno 0 Tho sen
ate today passed a lesoliitlon oi (Ic
ing un Immediate investigation of guv
einmenlul agencies engaged in voter
aus' relief work.
Senator Walsh of Maniuchugclta
Introduced the resolution, declaring
that "compluliils of ox-servico moil
over treatment received and delays
in having claims adJiiHted pour Into
tWulbh declared Unit tho situation
regarding ex-Horvlcn men must be rem
edied If I heir confidence in the go"--'
eminent Is to bo matured.
Senator Smoot said that sufficient
money hud been appropriated, but
was badly administered
I U I UIIL
Iff BE JIT STAKE
DENUNCIATION OF SEIN FEIN
MAY FORCE RESIG
NATION. REPLY IS
SECRETARY DENUY DEMAND!
STATEMENT FROM ' INSUR
GENT" NAVAL OFflCER.
By United Press
WASHINGTON, Juno The fu
ill re of Admiral Sims of the Amer
ican navy Is believed to hinge upon
he reply he may make to Secretary
Denby's inquiry on Slum' anti-Sein
Fein speech in London. Sims Is re
ported as standing by his denun
ciation. If he can repudiate press loports
jf his speech, the matter will be
dropped, but If lie admits I he ucctir
icy of what he said, Denby Is re
ported ready, 'to take summary ac
tion. President Harding will also be
urged to act.
A message from London received
today slated that Secretary Denby's
cable had been receivid by the
American embassy in London.
For years Sims has had a record
.is an "insurgent." Prenldenls and
secretaries have reprimanded him
He clashed with Secretary Dan
Sola at tho close of the war when
lie refused to lake a medal for war
service on the ground that many
under serving ol'licers had been
In London, Sims is reported to
httvo said that "American Suln Fu Bi
ers are American when they want
money, aiitl many have been horn
ami naturalized here. They are like
zebras willi color ntripm, but they
aie not horses. They are asses and
oael ass has a vote."
The senate lias ordered tho naval
committee to start Immediate invoa
ligation of Sims' speech.
LONDON. June have no rea
son to believe I was misquoted in
cable accounts of my speech before
the English speaking union," Admir
al William S. Sims told the United
I lestt today. Sims said he had not
received tho cabin sent by Secre
ary Ddiby asking If the atili-Seln
Kcin quotations were correct.
"1 presume Irish politicians hi the
United States are' trying lo stir up
.rouble," ho said.
Sims said ho could not comment
in the secretary's action in cabling
iilm. lie did not appear greatly wor
ried over tho possibility ot a reprl
"I said nothing that I have not
said dozen:! of limes in tho United
"tales ami in my book," he declar
ed. "I shall not repudiate a slugl
.void," Sims said. "1 stand by all of
it. There In nothing un-American,
n'en if Senator McCormlck thinks
"If I ii'celve a cable from Secre
ary Denby I shall leply to that
WILL BE CELEBRATED
MR. MEYER INVITED TO AT
TEND JUBILATION SAT.
All Wasco county will celebrate
the passage of tho .S(I0,000 bond hi
sue, voted upon at Tuesday's elec
tion, in a geiieial good I i 1 1 1 on the
stieels of Tho Dalles Hatuiday ovo
Tentative plans woiked out by
members of The Dallos-Wast'o Conn
ly Chamber of Commerce, who will
act as host at tin- roiiimiiiiily jam
hoi'fo, call lor tho rojilng oil' of an
en thu block, Second sheet between
Washington anil Federal el i outs, for
use as a reception loom.
Free (lancing, speeches, red flro,
conlottl buttles In fact, everything
Hint goes into tho luakliiK of a gou
eral, old-fashloncd celebration - will
be ludiilg-.'d lu. An Invitation has
been sent to iiittinborH of tho statu
highway ccmmlHslon asking lliem lo
be tho guoMts of Tho Dalles at tho
U; '.'f'chrutlnn, ami It Is expected
t It'it the eomnilHHloiieiH will accept.
An Inv 'atlon will also bo extend
io Alutk A. Mayer, well known
resident of M owler, to attend tho
bond celebration, according lo Cham
ber .Secretary 13. F. Van S' holi k
Official election rot, mix, checked
today at the office of County Clerk
W. L. Crlchton. confirm Tho Chi on
iclo'u unofficial tabulated report us
lo the vote on the bond Ui.ue, git lug
iMiiill voles for Die iiieiu.uru ami 1,29!)
voles against It.
OfliCiul i el in lib on other incaMirca
(Continued uii I'jku i )
RECORD WHEAT CROP
COUNTY AGENT FINDS CONDI
TIONS FAVORABLE; STOCK-
MEN ONLY SUFFERERS.
Hairing tho possiblll.y of a hot
east wind, the dread of all eastern
Oregon wheat rancheis, Waso coun
ty will this year huo one of the
biggest harvests of wheal In Its his
tory, according to E. It. .lackmau,
tgrlciiltural agent, who has Just coin
pleled a general survey id the crop
Tlr.' county's 1!)"1 nop will p:ob
ably yield 1,100,000 bushels of wheat,
is compared lo 1,200.01)11 bushels
grown last year, Juokinan estimates
A hot east wind will materially
reduce this estimate by causing the
wheat to burn. At the present time,
the county's wheat Is In better con
dltion than has, been reported In
years, being unusually thick in
growth. In only u lew Instance1?
have there been found any truce of
i ho wheal binning, ami I his Is only
upon the higher ground with a com
paratively shallow subsoil, .lackinan
Another factor which will contri
bute towards making this year's
crop a record one Is the fact that
not as much wheat will be cut for
hay as in former years. The advent
of the tractor doing away with the
necessity of feeding big herds of
horses over each winter, has much
to do with this. Another cause for
the small acreage of hay wheal to
lie cut, Is the fact that the grain
is growing so thick this year that
it will only bo necessary to cut
about half the usual amount of acre
age In order lo get the necessary
amo, nit of hay.
Tho alfalfa yield lu the county
will also bo consldeiably greater
this year, in the opinion of the
county agent. The unusually rainy
spilng has helped both the alfalfa
and wheat crops, resulting In a suf
ficient amount of moisture being
stored up to hist until harvest time.
Neither wheal or alfalfa crops are
lu any urgent need of moisture at
present. Heavy showers during the
last week around Maupiu and Wap
lnitlu have done much to freshen
up the growing grain.
Speaking generally, Wia.'ico county
Is In better nliapo, agriculturally,
than any other county in eastern
Oregon at the present lime, Jack
Neither the peach nor the cherry
crop will be Very large this year
ho continues, because of continued
showers during the period polllna
Hon. Peach leaf curl and aphis have
also done much to wreck the hopes
for a banner peach crop. There will
bo a larger apricot crop than hn.i
over bntore been recorded lu tho
county, however, .lackinan predicts.
Cattle and sheep men In the conn
ty an not so well fixed, Ueea.ise of
tho low market pilciM for cattle,
sheep and wool, many of these aul
inahi were hold over I rem last year,
with tho lcsult that I hero will pioh
ably bo a scarcity of good range In
tho county during the summer, in
tho iiouth end of tho county sheep
are now being placed on the sum
LIMPING UACK TO PORT
NKW YORK, June II -Tho llrilish
freighter Kcuponl, of H.OtMi lomi, Moin
nal to Dublin, with a crew of 00, has
tinned n ho u ( and l.i trying lo limp
back l!0ll mlliM lo St. Johns, N. 11.,
with a huge hole hi Iter forward sec
tion 1 1 on i an encounter wit 1 1 one ol
tho many Icebergs menacing navlgti
lion In the northern Atlantic routes.
'Last reports dliecl from the ship
wero that alio was not likely to sink
and in no Immediate need ol asshii
SENATE, IN ARMY DILL, SETS
ISy United rJewd
WASHINGTON, Juno !i Tho arm
will ho kept at a minimum Hlieiigth
of iriO.OOO during the riscul year bo
ginning July 1, under terms ol tho
,'i'iuy appropriation bill, Juul passed
bv tin! htmato.
Previously the seur.lo had voied
to maintain an army or 170,000, but
It levelled itself just bel'ino the
bl'l was appioved Into Wodnosduy
This wan at tho request of Senator
WudHworth, chairman of Iho mill
(. rv affairs committee.
Wadsworth explained that under
tho provisions of the bill us It wtu
sent lo the senate by tho house, an
average ttticiigth of IfiO.OOO would he
maintained during tho yar. Ho nald
tlil.-i would necessitate an eventual
roiiiru lo U'o.oOo, which hU amend
Lieut wa. designed to prevent. Tho
i "011(0 approved Wadswor'hV amigitl
Jn. tn by a vote of 32 to 'JO
mrc nrTU in
HILL I J ULn I II 111
COLONEL CALDRAITH KILLED
WHEN MACHINE PLUNGES
TWO OTHERS INJURED
NATIONAL COMMANDER'S SUC
CESSOK WILL BE CHOSEN
tly United Press
INDIANAPOLIS, lnd., Juno 0 Col
onel Frederick "W. (lalbralth, "fight
ing colonel 'of the Fighting First" In
France and national commander of
the American Legion, mot death hers
early today when nn automobile in
which he waa riding went over n 1G
'Colonel (lulhrullh was pinned under
the machine ami fatuity c.rushod. Two
companions. Colonel Milton J. Fore
man of Chicago, leader In the Illinois
American, Legion, ami Henry Hya'n, di
rector of Americanization for the le
gion, were bruised and (scratched.
ltyan was driving the machine, a
roadster. He lost control of It u.i ho
was crossing a raihoad track. The
machine swerved from tho road anil
plunged headlong down I lie embank
ment. The three had attended a rally .on
the outskirts of Indianapolis In be
half of the military' training camp
campaign. The chief speakers at tin
nieuting wero Colonels Calbraitli,
Voremun and Theodore. Roosevelt.
Following the mooting the officers
of the legion weie Invited to attend
a reception fat the llndlanapolls
Country club, about six mllor, from tho
city. They went out In Hyun's roadster
and spent about an hour and a half
ill till! club.
Colonel Foreman planned to take
the 1 a. m. train from Indianapolis
to Chicago. As the hour drew near, it
became- doubtful If ho could reach tho
Blation lu time to catch tho train.
ltyan volunteered tho sorvlces of his
The party had gono about half thu
llstanco lo the city when tho accldout
Colonel Ciiilbraiih wno dead when
lemoved from Iho wreckage
'Funeral arrangements had not betn
courplolod early today.
Friends here wore awaiting ad
vices f i urn tho family heforo proceed
ing with the plans. Iiuriul will prob
ably be in Cincinnati, howovor, with
full military honors. Mrs. Golbralth,
with her two children, recently went
to 'Nort Port, Mich., to Bpoud tho
The successor lo Oalbralth will bn
chosen by the executive committee of
the legion early noxt week at a moot
ing here. Thoro are five vice-coin-inamlers
and any one of them is oils!
bio to tin! place.
John c. ICuiory of Grand ltapid3,
Mich.; Thomas Goldingay of Nowark,
N. J ; Cladliui (i. Peiidlll of ltuclin,
Wis.; .1. C. Scrughum of Carson City,
Nov.; and II. .lackaon , 'Wlnolctt of
Grief over the death of Colonol Gal
brallh today caused Gonural ltyan to
suffer a nervous collapse.
INDIANAPOLIS, Juno 0. Colonol
tialbniiili's lust statement, written
Jusi before dentil, was a plea for
Klmuliancniu dlhurmainput of world
"The Aineilcnn Lacjun lo unalter
able opposed to any disarmament C
the Dulled Stales which Is not ac
companied by simultaneous disarma
ment b oilier win Id powers," he
The statement went on to uasui't
bat plan are now under way in this
oiiiiti to athocate dlaarniuniuul for
tin l in'ed Stales as an "exauiplo lor
o'hei' nations lo emulate." (lalbralth
ehaiMclei'lzed Mich action an "foolish
.md il.ingi rou "
FREIGHTER CIIARLOT CRUSHES
DOW OFF NEWFOUNDLAND
Uy United Press
NMW YOllK. June O.-Tho freighter
Chariot, a United Simon Bhlpplm;
board vool, crushed hor bow ngalnbt
an Iceberg lost night, according to
tho naval radio tatlon hero lodn.v.
The accident occurred In Iho Ice
fluids off Newfoundland. Tho steamer
Columbia went to the trelghter'. nld.
The extent of damage was not know!'.
The Chariot was bound from Phil
adelphia to Louden aud Hamburg.