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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1921)
THE DALLES, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 11, 1921.
VOLUME LXI. 0
35,000 MEN READY FOR WORK ON
NO DEARTH OF LABOR
HAND8 TRAVEL IN PRAIRIE
SCHOONERS BECAUSE OF
By Umtca Proas
SAL1NA, Kan., June 11. Kansas is
mobilizing a great offensive, on the
eve of the opening of the wheut har
vest. More than 35,000 men will be given
work for a month taking care of a
crop of approximately 0,800,000 acred.
Sufficient labor is now in sight to
handle the crop with a minimum ol
'Hundreds of harvest hands who
Btartcd cutting wheat crops in Tex
as and Oklahoma the first of June,
are now working northward to fur
nish a largo proportion of the man
needed to fill the demands of the
farmers of tho state. '
Tho day of the prairie schooner hats
como again. Due to In creased railroad
rates, harvest hands arc being trans
ported in schooners to the wheat
Th harvester usually begins in (he
southwest, working northward through
tho Dakotas, Minnesota and Canada.
The state board of agriculture says
that it expects the harvest to produce
approximately ICOOO.ono bushels of
wheat. About eight percent of tho
acreage is not being harvested, due
to poor condition of crops.
Wheat growers arc paying lor
a 10-hour day, with board. This is
quite a contrast to former years when
farm hands sat on the curb while
farmers bid eight, nine and even ten
dollars for an oight-hour day's work.
BREWERS MAY ASK
COURTS FOR BEER PERMITS
By United Press
WASHINGTON', Juno 11.
than, 100 browers arc preparing to
seek a court order to forco tho issu
ance of permits for tho manufacture
of medicinal beer, according to los
timony of 'Wayne H. 'Wheeler, goner
al counsel of tho Anti-Saloon League,
before the rules conunlttae of tho
Wheeler appeared Friday In support
of tho measure- offered by Reprosr.n
itativo Volstead of Mlnnosota, who
would make it illegal to manufac
ture or sell boor for medicine.
FAIL8 TO KILL HOUSE-
KEEPER; COMMITS SUICIDE
By United Press
SEATTLE, Juno 11 After firing
two Rhots at his housekeeper, John
Boatman today fired a third shot
through his own head, killing him
self. Boatman had just eaton breakfast
and (after a slight quarrel over hifi
two children, fired at tha house
keeper. She escaped.
Boatman had been despondent for
two months, following tho death of
his wife. He has five children, three
In Alaska. Ho has been suffering do
lusions for sovernl weeks.
GOOD HUNTING FOR SOMEONE
By United Tress
SPOKANE, "Wash., June 11. E. S.
Dam, a Colvlllo -wool grower, says ho
either has tho buck fever, myopia, or
was plain Boeing double when up !n
tho Colvlllo country recently.
What Dam taw was deer, deer and
"Tho hunting is going to bo out nf
sight this year," declares Dam. "1,
moved a flock of 4000 sheep through
that soctlon, and I saw lots of sheep
besides my own. Hut, boys, I'm hero
to tell you I saw an many deor as 1
did sheep and that's sonus dor.
Clean your guns!"
SENATE RULES COMMITTEE OP.
POSED TO PERPETUAL OPEN
By United i'reaa
WASHINGTON, Juno 11 -The sen
ate rules committee today ordoied an
unfavorable report on tho resolution
introduced by Senator Harrison of
Mississippi, abolishing secret sossions
in the senate.
Under Harrison's resolution, all
presidential appointments and treaties
would be considered In open session.
The senate is expected to reject the
COLUMBW RIVER GOES HID ASSASSINS
TO STAGE OP
POSTOFFICE BASEMENT DAMP;
CELILO 'CANAL SERIOUSLY
Apparently determined to make all
merchants in The Dalles move slocks
frfem their basements, the" linrnlv di
lumbia -"""river today continued its
climb. The vlvcr stood at 42.4 at S
o'clock this morning, when the official
government reading was taken, an in
crease of .5 of a foot during t'.io last
A number of merchants, wh. Hereto
foro had managed to keep their bnsr
nionts dry, this morning reported vai
cr creeping in through every opening
Water this morning for the firs' tinr
during the present flood came :u:i ih
basements of the Motor Service com
pany, Hackett-Ootl furniture conipam
and the postoffice. The ninjoritv oi
stores along Second street now hnv
flooded basements, although sovora
report that the river will have tr
come up to the 43-foot stage before
iny damage will be done. Included ir
this "list is the J. C. I'cnney company
Thousands of dollars in damage has-
hcen done to the Celilo canal by thr
present high water. In sovernl places.
whole sections of tho top stone pro
tecting wall havo been washed out.
permlttjng the water to flow from the
canal back into tho river without go
ing on through. Tho canal is; filled
to the very top with muddy river wat
er. iSedlment from this water will also
do considerable damage by clogging
the canal, It Is pointed out.
Old timers familiar with the many
moods of the river, havo ceased to
make further predictions as to wheth
er or not tho flood crest has hern
reached. Reports arc, however, that
(iie upper Columbia and Snake riv
ers are receding.
NEWSPAPERMEN MEET BRIAND
Ily United 1'rcna
PATHS, Juno 11 W. W. Hawkins,
president of the United Press, to
day lntd conference with Premier
nriand. Philip L. Jackson, publisher
of tho Oregon Journal, accompan
FREIGHT RATES ON
PRODUCE SHIPMENTS FIXED
(Chronicle's Washington Bureau)
WASHINGTON. D. C. Juno 11
Hates on apples from Oregon on and
afler September 1, to destinations
east of Chicago, will bo $1,00 per
Rates on vegetables from the Pa
cific coast points to destinations east
of Chicago will bo $1.75 a hundred,
effective at once.
Senator McNary is to bo notified
of the action by tho transcontinental
roads through information received
by tho interstate commerce commis
sion. 1 MEN ESCAPE
FROM MINE EIRE
DAMAGE WILL NOT EXCEED
$20,000; SEVERAL MINERS
By United News
PEItU, Ind., Juno 11. All of the
481 miners caught in a mlno fire at
the St. Paul Coal company's shafts
at Mark, near hero, wero successful
in making their escape, company of
ficials announced Friday night. Sr.
oral wore singed coming out, bat
no one was seriously burned. Tl
damago will not exceed $20,000, i
Hescuo crows weio unable to an
proach within half a mile of tv
Tho mlno is owned by tho (V
cago, Milwaukee and St. Paul nl
road. James Steol, superintendent i
the company, said a check up "t
tholr list to dotenniuo tho oxnx"
number of minors at work In the
shait Is being made. Steel was t i
porinteniient of tho Cherry nun",
which was destro)ed by flro 1
ycars ago with a loss or 200 live-.
RUTH'S 17TH HOMER
Hy United Press
Is'HW YORK, Juno 11. Onco nu-
Babo Huth got a homer, Friday. '
17th of tho year, In a loBlng ball gain"
tho Yanks dropping the game to ih'.
Indians, 8 to G, In 11 Innings ai tin
ROSEBURG MAN FOUND
GUILTY OF MURDER
Hy United Press
ROSKHURG, Juno 11 Floyd H
maine. charged with killing Abe
Glvens, a ranchor, was today fiund
guilty of murder In the first des.ee
Sentence will be pronounced Tu-day.
CONFESSION IN MYSTERIOUS KA
BER MURDER SAID TO HAVE
WOMEN FACING TRIAL
CLEVELAND HOMICIDE MYSTERV
BELIEVED SOLVED; FATHER
OF VICTIM AVENGER.
By United Press
CLEVELAND. Ohio, Juno 11. Tria
of Mis, Eva Catherine Kabur and hei
daughter, Miss .Marian McArdlo. on .
charge of first degree murder, in con
nection with the killing of Dan F
KaBor, wealthy Lukcwood publ'shoi
today was set for June 28.
Mrs, Kubcr and Miss McArdlo plead
od not guilty when arraigned in com
nion pleas court today.
Two moro women were to be lornial
ly charged with murder in the Kalic
One woman, known as the Sandunk
midwife, who has been in custody al
week, was to ho charged with min
der us an accessory before the tact.
Police allege that she provided Mm
Daniel Kaber with I ho "medicine"
which was put in the food of her hus
hand to "cure" him of habits she dis
Kaber was stabbed to deatli the
night of July IS, 1019. An autopsy
showed lie hail been stabbed in the
hips and abdomen 2i times and that
arsenic had been led him in his food
for a period of weeks before ho w.v
Shortly after (ho murder h;d been
committed 'Mrs. Kaber was held, but
war, released after tho coroner's in
quest. After two years, it looked as
if the murder of Kaber would remain
Kahcr's oldeily father, .Mor.es Ka
ber, vowed vengeance, however, on
tho slayers of his son and worked on
the case for two years.
The grand jury returned a secret
Indictment of first degree murder
against 'Mrs. Kaber, who was Ilviur
in New York.
1'hls week, Mrs. Kaber's mother,
Mrs. Mary Hrlckol. after continiiour
grilling for twelve hours, broke down
and in a signed confession sahl thai
hor daughter hud planned tho murder
of her wealthy husband and hired as
sassins to wield the stiletto.
Mrs, Kaber and M13S McArdlo wore
then indicted for murder. Miss Mc
Ardlo was arrested in Now Yoik while
isiting her mother in jail.
'While detained in New York, Mrs.
Kaber attempted to commit suicide
by slashing her wrists with a nail file.
The jail matron discovered and
thwarted the attempt.
Other suspects in Clovoland have
been held pending investigation.
Mrs. Kaber In a statement secured
by Polico Chief Christoiiscn of Lake
wond, is alleged to have said that she
hired two men lo come out lo tho
Caber homo nnd "beat up Dan Kaber"
in order to make lilm more respect
ful to her. She denied that she wanted
Another woman to bo charged with
murder todny will ho ehaigod with
administering poison, on Mrs. Kaber's
statement that this woman gave tho
medicine" to Kaber in his food.
OBSEQUIES FOR OLD
SERVICES UNDER THE GLARE OF
RED LIGHTS AND GARNISH .
Funeral services lor old man
Had Rhodes, who died In Wasco
eoutity last Tuesday following an
illness or many years, will bo held
on tho public stieo's V Tho Dalles
tonight. Rhodes was I ho last of his
family in Wasco county, and leaves
A number of local business men
will act as pall bearers Funeral
services will bo pi cached by "Rev."
It R. H.itler, promptly at X o'clock,
Horn tho middle of Second str:t.
between Washington and I'edoial
Instead of being a tlino of mourn
ing, all Wasco county will lojoieo
tonight when the last solemn woids
aio said over tho liloloss body ol
tho aged resident. Invitations havo
been extended by the chamber of
commerce to every community in t
rnnnrv to loin with Tho Dalles In
celebrating the passage of tho $Mvj
000 road bond Issue, which was the
blow which dlieclly resulted In old
man Rhodes death.
Members of tho state highway
I ill niiMntiin
(Continued on Page 4.)
COWS SEEK TO EVADE
FATE BY SWIMMING
NAUTICAL COWBOY HERDS BO
VINES FROM MID CHANNEL
WITH MOTORBOAT. '
Four Washington cows, apparently
r.nlizing that they wt'io cnroule to
(ho slaughter house, this morning
attempted to escape their fate by
swimming back to their native pas
.ires, via the Columbia river.
The cows had been brought across
the river on tho ferry. Landing on
tho Oregon side, they suddenly
broke from control and p'.unged
leadlong into the river and headed
mtstrcam. All four boines were
trong swimmers, and soon they hud
ilacrd several hundred leet between
-honisolves and the stuue.
A launch was hastily conninian
leered by tho owner of the cows,
.vhose name was not learned. Hy tho
into tlto launch had headed off the
our animals, they had almost pass
ed out of tho comparatively still
water In the eddy into the tho swill
current of tho mid-stream.
Then followed a unique exhibition
of a new method of herding cattle
l'he cows wero turned and headed
'owmds thu Oregon shore, the pilot
if the motor boat constantly jock
eying to keep tho animals from scat
tering and again- heading for tho
.state of Washington.
A contest, of will came when the
animals n en red thu shore. They wore
determined to swim beneath tho
Umatilla house, which stands on
concrete foundations at this poin1,
with tho water flowing beneath tlr;
building. Willi the. aid of a piec
ot driftwood, picked from the river
md used as a club, the Irate nauti
li cowboy came out victorious,
however, driving the animals, al
most exhausted from their long
swim, out of the water at the ferry
Completely 'cowed," t lit dripping
bovines offered no further resistance
find were driven down First street,
presumably to the slaughter bouse.
WORKERS WILL TAKE FIELD FOR
PERPETUATION OF MOVE
MENT. An infoiinal solicitation of tun-ls
for tho support of the Communl'v
Service movement in The Dallea will
be undertaken by interested people
Tho solicitation will be made In
voluntary workers, and the lunils will
bo sought on-tho basis of apprecia
tion by residents of Iho city of hit.
tilings that Community Service has
already accomplished here. It will
not bo a drive.
Tho Community Service stock cer
tificates, which are In live Issues,
will be sold, and an elfort will bo
mado to place them in eveiy home and
In every business establishment in the
city. The cost ol the cerlilieales vary
trom 2f cents, through 00 cents, $1,
$2, to $r..
School children are lo bo presso I
Into service, and rour pilars will bo
given to those who dlsposu of the
greatest number of the certificates,
An elfort. will bo made lo put tin
Community Service organization part
ly under tho supervision, of the Cham
ber of Commerce, and if possible, a
worker to illiecl activities will ho en
"Wo aio not driving lor an) thin','
and Ibis activity should not ho so eon
htrued," said II. W. At bury, direeioi
of Community Service. "We bellevi
people of The Dalles have seen what
thr movement has -ceoiupli: bed, and
realize what It can rlo. We are rn
deavorlng to rash In on HiIb appie
elation, In older thai the city may
conliniio lo benefit. We wish lo per
petuate playgrounds and the pageant
BACK TO 11. S.
SECRETARY OF NAVY RECALLS
ADMIRAL FROM VISIT IN
Hy United I'm
WASHINGTON, Juno 11 Sucre
tuiy of the Navy Dunby today onlerod
Admiral Sims to return to the Urilt'jd
State and report to him Immediately
Tho message read: "The remainder
of your cno in irvuked Return lin-
mediate!) and report In person In the
secretary of tho navy Acknowledge
IS AMBUSHED IN
POLISH IRREGULARS AND PLEB.
EFFORT OF INCIDENT ON TEN Si!
By Carl D. Gront
(United Press Staff Cut respondent)
OPPIOLIN, Upper Silesia, Juno 11
Hrltish soldiers and Polish irrega
lars clashed near Mnlapano late ye.-t
terday, according to reports rccciv
cd hero today.
Tho Hritish detachment was am
bushed but fought its way out of
tho trap willi only "minor casual
tics." No estimate was made of the
casualties sufloivd by tho Poles,
who tied afler the Hritish had lak
en the initiative.
Tho incident's effect on tho gen
eral situation could not be ascer
tained al allied headquarters.
llalapanu is lfi miles .directly east
of Oppelln, on the river of the same
name, and is slightly to the west
ward of the Korfaiity line.
INSAN E MA N SHOOTS SON
lly United Press
DIOS MOINKS, la. Juno 11 H.
M. West entered the bedroom of his
18-year-old son, Myron, early today
and shot him dead with a .22 rltlo
while ho slept. The father, HO, was
temporarily insane. He had been suf
ferlng from lung trouble and leared
ho would die of tuberculosis, as sov
eral ot his relatives had douu.
30 GRADUATED FROM REED
Hy United rreaa
PORTLAND, Juno ll--Tlilrlynlnn
seniors, tho largest graduating class
in Reed history, became alumni al
Reed college today. Presentation" of
diplomas by Recti's now president.
Dr. R. F. Seholz, concluded tho pio
gram of commencement week wlilc'i
Included a hiccnlauruto address by
Dean Colin V. Dynient of the Uni
vorsity of Oregon, President Scholz'
inauguration Tlr.irsday, and the com
meneement address by President 13.
O. Sisson of the University or Mon
tana, who becomes professor of phi
losophy at Reed next year.
MAY INCREASE INTEREST
ON FARM LOAN BONDS
Hy United Mesa
WASHINGTON, June 11.-The sru
ale has approved a bill offered by Sen
ator Kenyon of Iowa, which will per
mit federal farm loan banks to is
sue bonds bearing !i percent Intel-o.-il,
instead of 0 percent, the present
The maximum intciost which fann
ers can pa lo banks under terms of
thu law remains as at present, 0 pot
ennt. Discussion of Ki'tiyon's hill brought
from Senators Snioot and McLean at
tacks on tho slock banks. They saltl
tho banks utlli.cd government pres
tige to make profit for private per
sons. Smoot charged thai tho bank ;
nsteatl of lending money lo deerea'-o
onancy, weie used by spociilalois to
acqtilio laud and Incioasn tenancy.
llo advocated Investment by Amor
cnn bankers In a great corporation
or this purpose to h" formed iinil :r
.he lOdgo law.
PERMITTED TO LAND
FOREIGNERS HELD ON STEAM
ERS ORDERED ADMITTED
Hy United Piuss
WASHINGTON. .1,1110 II Jmiiit
tiiaiits held at the pints ol New
Voik mid IIuhIoii several days under
the Immigration irhtrlctiou law,
Ivtve been ordered admitted under
bond. Commissioner of luiiiiigiailou
Husband aunmiuceil today. Six thou
sand Immigrants aio affected hy
WASHINGTON, June 11 - An
amendment to thu imiiilgiatlnii n;
Htrictlon law, allowing entrance d(
splto its provisions to exclude allium
sallirig from foinlgn ports on or be
foio Juno 8, was today nppinved by
the house liumlgiutlou commit ten ,
The rush to beat iho (martim ill 1
of the law hus exhausted '.he June
qjotn ol Immigrants. An nmondiiieiii
to the amndmeut provide Lt.i tie
excess gi anted admission dining
June wlli not be deluded linn t..-i
July (ti otit, but fiom the rpiiti nf
lrter ihciiUih. I
BACKERS SEEK FUNDS
FLOAT REDUILT AT COST OF
$850, WILL SOON BE READY
With tlie new dip Tor summer
swimming about complete, bae'rer?
of tho project are looking around
for funds with which to finance tho
expense jnvolved in the recent, con
struction work. Workers will start
out Monday to garner the ?G00 neces
sary to foot tho hill lor an attrac
tion which is patronized by thou
sands eacli summer.
The float is now 5S by 2r leer, it,
dimensions. It is practically new
iroin the water up. Tho hug! 12 ny
12 inch stringers under Hie obi float
had become waterlogged, and ihcse
were replaced with peeled logs, 12
feet long Hind from threo to fcut
fvet in diameter.
Upon these has been built a new
platlonn, and 17 dressing rooms aie
now being constructed at ono cud
t.f the float. The diving tower has
been rebuilt. It Is equipped with
four diving boards, and a now alido
will be constructed.
Tho municipal dip Is now In Its
fourth year of operation. In '.hat
lime. Dr. Kred Thompson, on ol
Iho lenders In making the dip a sue
cess, recalls that mil one person has
been drowned on the Columbia river
beaches north of tho city. In the
three years previously, six persons
Joe Dyball has been reengaged as
swimming gun id. Ilia duties will
probably commence about July 1.
The new dip will bo ready for -,ise
in a few
cd al its
days. Hecaiise of the high
probably will not be moor
usual location lor uoveral
w work Is costing about
there is $2,r)0 In the tund
applied on Iho present ex
The dip is free, and is nar-
tially supported by tho city. Tho
new rait. It Is said, will probably
last elghl or to years before tho log's
now placed will have to bo re
nowed. ROIJ DANK, KIDNAP CASHIER
By United Promt '
SPOKANK. Juno 11. Armed nut
mobile bandits today entered a bank
nt Addy, Wash., scooped up all of the
mono in sight, kidnapped the cashier
and lied south. No check has been tak
en to the loss, as -yet.
Posses are watching tho roads.
WRANGEL'S MEN WANT
TO GO TO SIBERIA
Hy United Props
WASHINGTON, Juno 11, Four
thousand troops, remnants of Gen
eral Wrangel'n antl-bolshnvlst forces,
are anxious lo Join forces In Vladi
vostok opposing I he Soviets, accord
ing to olflcial advices. General Wrnn
gel's forces wero severely defeated
in southern Russia by the bolshevlsts.
REPUBLICANS SHOVE THROUGH
PORTER RESOLUTION FOR
Hy United Prnsii
WASHINGTON, June II - Working
all amcuiliiicnls to Iho i'orler peace
lesolullon, Iho moasuro was adopted
today by Iho house by a stilct party
vole. The resolution will he dubaled
Monday, when it must be nppinved
or rejected In Hie loriu in w filch I
now stands, by I lie foreign al fairs
Tito vote lolloweil a sharp parti:. an
'WASHINGTON. .Itiun II. Afler es
lietly six weeks' lelu t.luce Hie Kiinx
roKolullon was passed by the senate,
the 'I'orler peace loxoliillun a sub
alllulo measure of lepublicans In the
lower branch of congress was railed
upon for art lou In the limine today.
The hoiiro resolution piohtihly will
lie considered on an "air light" Mile
which will prohibit the oilnrlug oi all
ameiiilmenlH A hot pi ellminary bklrm
IhIi was expected over Die adoption
of Hie nile, as democratic leaders have
determined to oppoxo it tlgoiously as
a gag tactic.
The main content ion of the demo
rials In opposing the resolution will
ho that it will Jcopaidizo American
rights, tho claims being that Geiiaauv
ran easily lefin-o to grant thin roiiuirv
tin' advantages which it -would have
locoivod hail It approved the Versail
A light may be made b some to
publicans to Insert in tlie resolution
a pinvlHlou icqulrlng the wlthdri vl
of the Ainerlruu army of occupation,
but this probably will be opposed by
the democrats, who claim sue!-. ncHon
might encourage Germany lo op-su
ESCAPES ON WAY
NOTORIOUS ROY GARDNER DE.
LIVERED FROM GUARDS NEAR
CASTLE ROCK, WASH.
POSSES IN PURSUIT
EXCITING MAN HUNT FOR CALI
FORNIA MAIL BANDIT IN
Hy United Press
TACOMA. Wash., June 11 "For
humanity's sake, men, take off this
Oregon boot. It hurts my feet ter
ribly." Roy Gardner, California mall rpb
her, still handcuffed, played on tha
sympathies of tho two guards con
veying him to McNeil's island fed
eral prison last night long enough
to make good his boast that ho
would never be landed In the peni
tentiary. With tho Iroii weight off his leg.
Gardner walled until 1:20 a. m. to
day to make good bis escape from
the train near Castle Rock.
At this point a confederate armed
with two automatics appearod sud
denly and held up the two guards,
robbed them of $220 In cash, re
leased Gardner's hands nnd walked
nut of tho car with Gardner a froo
The pair left tho train near C:i3tlo
Rock. Tho unknown accomplice of
Gardner was described as a rough
looking character, about 45 years
old, wearing a bluo suit, the coat
torn down tho back. Ho was about
five six or seven Inches.
Tho escapo was one of tho most
sensational Incidents in Gardner's
career, It enabled the bandit to
make good his boast to guards at
Sacramento that ho would escape He
got away before In Portland Juno
7, 1920, while en routo to McNeil's
island to serve a 25-year term for
a San Diego mall robbery.
Local polico ss well as federal
ml hoi Hies hern and at Portland
wero immediately notified of tho
timing escape. Tho prospects for his
early recapturo wore not bright,
however, as Gardner has sovora!
bonis' start in a heavily wooded
PORTIjAND, Juno 11 Roy Gard
ner Is still at large. Additional
posses wero tills afternoon sent out,
scouring the hills east of Castle
Rock, Wash,, where Frank Pyron,
who accompanied Gardner under
guard, Is at largo with tho bandit.
Later accounts declare that Gard
ner himself pulled tho rescue. Ho
had a gun concealed on his person.
Luring the guard to tho washroom,
ho covored him, took the guard's
rovolver, shackled both guards,
freed I'yron and eu'japed.
This Is Iho most daring escapo
Gardner has ever attomptod. Ho has
previously escaped In Portland and
also in Sacramunto.
lie is a powerful man and is
claimed to bo ablo to bend Iron bars
and bend nails with his teeth.
The police bade for a battle If ho
Is cornered. Fetus that ho hud es
caped through alii given by his wife,
were dispelled when she was tils
coveied still lu Calltornla.
PORTLAND. Juno :: No traco of
Hoy Gardner had been lound latu
United States Marshal T nomas
Mulltall of San Francisco, who was
in charge of Gaidner wlion ho es
caped, is lending one division of the
posse; Sherlll Iloggett anottior ami
Morris Colurrl, chief special agent
of the Soul burn Pacltio raiiroau,
Gaidner used the same method of
(i'..iilnui'il on Pa bo 4)
OF SIMS FAVORED
UNION I AOOR DELEGATES nE
SENT REMARKS ON IRISH
Hy United Prns
DllNVIOR. June II Tho metal
ti'ailuH department of tho American
Federation of Labor today wen; on
record as favoring the locall and
discharge ot Admiral Sims on at
count of hla lemurks on the Irish
Other lesolutlous wero: The build
lug trades department approved tho
board of Jurisdiction awards. The
label trades approved of a $2,000,000
appropriation for publicity luniM.
Delegates from Buropo are' J. il.
Thomas, Kugland, of tho railway
brotherhoods ; James Walker, Eng
land, of the iroil'ind steel woikers.
I) 'legates from Japan aro expeeletl
to arrive here today