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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1921)
THE DALLES, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 20, 1921.
PLAN FOR LEAGUE
ASSOCIATION OF NATIONS SUB
MITTED TO PRESIDENT BY
ADVISORY IN NATURE
ALLIED SUPREME COUNCIL
BE NUCLEUS OF NEW
By United rross
WASHINGTON, June 20 A diplo
matlc report giving a rougb outline
of an association of nations plan,
Is reported as being favored by
President Harding, The report was
sent by two South American repub
lics, it was learned.
Tho salient features of, the Hard
ing association plan are:
No written constitution.'
Function through a council of rep
resentatives. Membership of .nations advisory
rather than binding.
The present allied supreme- coun
cil to bo "ased as a nucleus lor the
OREGON TRAPS HOOTERS
MEETING AT ASTORIA
By United Press ,
ASTORIA, Or., Juno 20. The ninth
annual tournament of the Oregon
Sportsmen's association, which open
ed here yesterday, , starts on its sec
ond day when the traps, opened at
9 o'clock this morning.
Guns, shells, powder fumes, old
time scores, and yarns of tho traps,
of 'all kinds and descriptions, have
been features of Astoria lounging
places and of the city in general
since crack shots from all over tho
state began to congregate early yes
terday. The only "kick" heard sn
far are those "felt" as tho pigeons
soar and tho guns bark.
The schedule of events for today
and tomorrow, the last day of the
tournament, Includes 350 16-yard sin
gle targots, 25 pairs of doubles, and
100 distance handicap targets. The
Oregon stato amateur trapshooting
championship will be a 200-bird
event, 100 flying today and another
century tomorrow. A fifty-yard tar
get competition for women will be
a feature of tho tournament tomor
row. TWO DELEGATIONS .
WILL MEET SIMS
LAUDATORY RECEPTION, AND
OTHERWISE, PLANNED WHEN
ADMIRAL REACHES PORT.
By United Press
NEW YORK. June 20 Admiral Sims
will get two receptions when Ii"
lands in Now York. Ono will bo laud
atory and tho other opposite.
Irish sympathizers, led bv Mayor
Michaol olly. aro planning tho razz
berry fostlvlties while Casper Whit
noy, former editor of Outing, has
announced plnns lor a laudatory do
Washington Vandcrllp, mining en
gineer, who recently completed no
gotiation -for hugo concessions in
Soviet Russia, will' he. on the same
ship with Sims.
STREET CAR AND TRAIN
COLLIDE IN OKLAHOMA
By United Press
OKLAHOMA CITY, June 20 A
passenger train today crashed Into
a street car at a rail crossing near
here, according to reports. No es
tlmate of casualties could be made
MINES OPEN BUT
OWNERS HAVE SLIGHT HOPES
OF STRIKES VOLUNTARILY
By United Press
LONDON June 20 British coal
mines, closed two months ago when
union miners went on a strike, re-
openeu rouy. wi ui B-uiu
portion of the machinery and had
everything ready for the resumption ,
of work, but only a few miners put
in an appearance,
owners admitted that they had on-.
ly slight hope that tho strike would
be ended la thU manner, I
NO WORKERS RETURN
IN MILL CREEK
RESIDENTS ANNOYED BY NOC
TKRNAL SONG OF STRANGE
A number of presons residing alon
lower Mill creek are being kept
u..iKu ingots Dy a seal, wiiicu lias
taken up its abode In tho waters
of the creek, according to John
Chambers, who claims that he is one
of the persons who have suffered
from Involuntary insomnia recently
as a result oj' the seal's vocal ef
forts. The seal, which has been seen
by several persons and heard by
others, seems to bo training for an
operatic career according to Cham
bers. Each night it clears its throat
several times and then proceeds to
entertain the surrounding cotmmin
Ity with weird noises, somewhat re
scmbling a cow In search of a loist
calf. Chambers declares. Tho seal is
tho-.ight to have come up tho creek
during the high water, which caused
to tho waters to back up as far as
tho Fourth street bridge, forming a
small lake In which his sealshlp hart
apparently decided to make his
SEVERAL KILLED AND INJURED
IN CUBA WHEN FORMER
CHIEF IS BURIED.
By United News
'HAVANA, Juno 20. An outbreak by
lormcr adherents of General JosT
Miguel Gomez, ex-president of Cuba,
during the late general's funeral at
'Colon cemetery .Sunday afternoon,
was reported to havo resulted in the
death of several persons and injuries
The funeral began with a proces
sion larger than any ever held be
fore in honor of a Cuban, attended
by government representatives, mem
bers of tho diplomatic corps, senuto
and house of representatives, march
inn; to the music of six bands. 'Dozens
of airplanes soared above the parado
and dropped flowers into the streets
adjacent to the Gomez home, which
were packed with people, many ot
whom had been there all night.
A large force of police remained on
(guard through Saturday! night and
Sunday to guard against any trouble.
INFANTICIDE TRIAL POSTPONED
By United -Press
LOS ANGELES, Juno 20 Trial ol
Miss Erie Muilican, charged with
taking the life of her nameless baby,
was today postponed until July 20.
PICTURE PRODUCER DEAD
By United Iess
LOS ANGELES, Juno 20 George
Loano Tucker, director and produc
er of "The Miracle Man," died to
day at Ills home. Death followed a
search for health. 'He sank rapidly
following a minor operation.
Military Planes Begin Bombing
Tests on East Coast Tomorrow
PROGRAM STARTS WITH ATTEMPT TO SINK EX-GERMAN SUOMA
RINE FROM AIR; LEADERS OF ARMY AND NAVAL FLYING
SERVICE CONFER ON PRO BLEMS FOR THE PACIFIC.
By Ralph H. Turner
(United News Staff Correspondent)
'(WASHINGTON, Juno 20. The
aerial bombing tests, to begin off tho
Virginia Capes Tuesday, havo been
made tho occasion of a conieren.',e
which Is expected to determine r.tw
and important features of ulr pollcj
in tho American navy.
Captain W. A. Moffatt, director of
naval aviation, has summoned io
Washington Captain II. C. Mustin,
commander of tho air force attache!
to tho Pacific fleet. During and .liter
the bombing experiments, these two
men, with Captain' A. W. Johnson
commander ol tho Atlantic air force,
and other oftlclals of naval avii'tion.
will confer on numerous matters of
significance to nuval aviation. .
Moffatt and Mustin will fly to
Hampton Roads Monday to join John
son, who Is In charge of tho nAVj'a
share of the bombing operations.
The conference was called by Cap
tain Moffatt, firstly, for tho purpohe
of determining the wisest means nf
expending tho pending congressional
appropriation for naval aviation inn,
-'5ec0ndly. to obHerve the lesions whiph
h 'Hpflwn from ,hfi afirllll homl.
Ing of surface rralt.
The consultation may also havt? Im-
1'ortant bearing upon Secretary Den
l-''8 Pane. to be announced this week,
for the redlstrubutlon of American
UNABLE COLONISTS WILLTOURjSHIPPING BOARD
IN PAniS TERMI
NATE WITHOUT SOLUTION
OF SILESIAN QUESTION.
BRITAIN WOULD FAVOR
LCRD CURZON ASKS DISSOLUTION
OF RHINE BARRIER; GREEK
By Webb Miller
(United Plo.13 Stuff Corienpondeiit)
PARIS. June 20. -Great Mi-Main and
Franco, silting as a jtny, f.iiled again
today to determine Gernntnj 's late.
The oDUlerencos hero between Lot. I
Curzon and Premier ISriitnd came to
to an end with tho Upper Silesia sit
uation and the Rhino customs barrier
Lord Curzon argued strongly for
dissolving tho customs 'harrier, de
claring that Germany has shown her
good faith by making t lie first repara
"Good faith," rotortcd Drland con
temptuously, "hasn't paid us a franc
Tho British representative told Bri
and that he was convinced the. allies
should evacuate Dusseldorff, Ruhrort
and Duisburg and give the Germans
full freedom in paying off their debt.
iLord Curzon also outlined British
opinion on the final division of Upper
Silesia, declaring that tho plebiscite
vote should bo followed by awarding
tho industrial regions to Germanv.
Both were left open for consideration
by the allied supreme council, which
probably will meet in mid-July.
The conferees, however, reached en
agreement regarding tho Near East.
With the approval of the Italian gov
ernment, n note wrs sont to tho Greek
government, proposing that it should
consent to a peace with Turkish na
tionalists, to bo arranged by tho al
lies. Tho basis of peace, it was stated,
would be substantially that proposed
last winter In London, calling for
withdrawal of Greek forces from Asia
Minor until negotiations were com
pleted. BANDITS ROB MESSENGER
By United Press
PHILADELPHIA, Juno 20. Four
bandits in an automobile today hold
up and robbed Fred Myers, a mes
senger of tho Mutual Trust company,
of $10,000 in cash.
The robbery was committed a tew
yards from the bank.
In Granite City, III., five armed mo
tor bandits held up John Metro,
driver for the American Hallway Ex
press company, i;eized tho pa-roll ot
$17,000 belonging to the National
Lead company and escaped
war vessels. Donby plans to strengl li
en tho Pacific fleet, which Is expected
lo Imply an Ineieaso In tho air foico
on the west coast.
The nuval bill, which Is' being held
up by a dispute between the senato
and the house, provides f 18,000.000
for naval nvlatlon. This'ls $30,000,000
loss than was asked tor oilginally by
tho navy department. In deciding on
tho expenditure of what they declare
Is an Inadequate amount, naval ulr
leaders will emphasize tho need of
moro llghtor-than-nir machines. They
desire moro ship of that typo at
Camp Kearney, Cal., which apparently
Is part of tho program for strengthen
Ing American defense In the Pacific.
Twenty-four naval pianos, Including
a division of Do HavlIandH ilown bv
tho marines, will engago In the cur
tain raiser of the bombing events the
attack Tuesday on the ox-German sub
marine U l 17. Several divisions of
planes will participate successively,
tno bombii being allotted In numbers
ranging from eight to 13.
If the L'-boat has not been sunk, af
tor the naval attacks, the army planes
will try tholr marksmanship with 250
Iound bombs. Twenty-three machines,
divided Into six sections, will constl-
tuto tho army force.
Tho order of attack, according to
the confident prediction of navy fliers,
means that the army bombers wll
speed an idle day.
HOMESEEKERS PARTY WILL BI
HERE JULY 27! LUNCHEON
From 100 to 150 prospective Oregon
dcttlcrn, guests ol the Oregon stair
chamber of commerce on the "honit
seekers' special,1' will pass through
ill of Wasco county when thiy aro It:
this district next month.
Tho homo seekers are eastern and
middle-western inon and women, a'lei
farms and business opportunities In
Oregon. They wore lecrulted In th-i
east and brought to Oregon by the
state chamber of commerce. The orig
inal Itinerary included a short slop In
The Dalles after Hie parly hud ar
rived here front Bend by train. N. G.
Ucdin, however. Inn succeeded in hav
ing this feature of Ihe schedule chang
ed so that the prospective settlers
will make the trip from Bend to The
Dalles by automobile, thus giving
them the opportunity of viewing the
Tho party will he at Mnupin for
luncheon on July 27, and will spend
the evening of the same day in The
P.tllos. Arrangements to this effect
were made by lleilln with George
Quayle, secretary of the state cham
ber of commerce.
KANSAS NEEDS 25.000
MEN FOR CROP HARVEST
By United Press
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. June 20
Kansas today sent out a call for
25,000 volunteers to aid in harvest
ing tho wheat crop. Calls for holp
have been sent to all eastern cities.
WOMAN FIGHTS TYPHOID
By United Press
CHICAGO, Juno 20- Mrs. Jennie
Barmoro insists she's not a typhoid
carrier and wants the state supremo
court to back her up.
In December, 1!)1!) the health de
partment allege, they traced soveral
cases of typhoid fever to her.
Tho department nsjeed her to com
ply witli certain conditions. She re
fused. Sho was placed in permanent
Since then she has been fighting
to havo tho quarantine lilted. In a
petition which tho supremo court
now has under consideration, Mrs.
Barmore says Dr. John Dill Robeit
son, has decided that she always
will be a typhoid carrier anil there
fore s-.ibjcet to control as long as
she. lives. No one, she says, is iter
mined to see her 'except her hus
band. Dr. Robertson has been summoned
to give his testimony.
DALLES TRIMS DUFUR
BY SCORE OF 6 TO 3
The Dalles bui-ebal! team evened up
matters with the Diilur Sagebrushers
yesterday afternoon in a ton Id but
Ho played upon tins Dtit'ur Held. Tim
Isi.uc' of tho game was never In doubt,
tho score ctynding H to 3 when the
final player had been re! bed.
Woolney, pitching loi The Dalle ,
heaved an errorless game. The field
Ing of the local plajurn was com. Id
erably Improved over Ihe exhibition
given hero I wo weeks ago, when Dn
fur handed The Dalles a walloping.
Ono of tho stellar plays ol the game
a;$ completed when Harold Malor, 'i
rooter for The Dalles team, caught a
loul ball In the ojo. The oyu wan
somewhat damaged as a losult of the
encountor and i-oon afterwards pu'
out tho usual s-lgn ol distress, a deep
rich puiplc coloring
BIG SCHOOL BOARD
VOTE IS EXPECTED
30 HAD- BALLOTED FOR Dl REC
TORS AT 2:30 THIS AF
TERNOON. Competition in this year's election
of school board directors bid; lair
bring out a record-breaking vote.
Judging from the numbor ot ballots
at,t during tho first'hull-hour of vot
ing. Voting Htarted at the high school
promptly at 2 o'clock. At 2:30, 30 bal
lots had been cast.
At last year's school eloctlon, only
21 persons voted
Final returns on tho election aro
expected to be available by 10 o'clock
this evening when it Is oxpectod that
tho votes will havo been counted.
This year's school election brought
out four candidates for two vacant po-,
sitlons on tho school boanl. Thoy are-jhls
K. C. Malloy. John L. Rogue, I-M
Kurtz and L J Gates The two vacant
positions are for terms of three yoars
OPEN SHOP, A.
RESOLUTION DECLARES CHAIR
MAN LASKER OPPOSES UN.
GOMPERS IS OPPOSED
JOHN L. LEWIS, OF MINERS,
SERIOUS CONTENDER FOR
By United Press
.DENVER, June 20. The American
Federation of Labor today protested
against (he attitude ot Hie now Unite'
Ktates shipping board toward organist
Andrew FuriiKoth, head of the ma
rine workers' union, presented a reso
lution declaring that A. D. I.ar.ker,
chairman of tho shipping bnanl, had
declined for open shop and that adonis
of the union had been prevented Iron
visiting docks and ships.
A lesolullon war. passed commend
ing seamen for their stand In refus
ing to accept ".such persecution."
The shipping board, while hilling be
hind a union smokescreen, is tur
potloing tho niorchanr marine and
United Slates sea power," the resolu
With John L. ' Lewis, head of the
mine workers, taking an active part
in his campaign for tho presidency ot
the federation, the movement to sup
plant Samuel Gompors as president
is thought to be gaining headwav.
There is prospect of an Investigation
into the presidential campaigns ol
both men, following a rumor that Low
is had brought a $100,000 fund with
him to aid In his election.
The Irish quostlon, with rumors ol'
an attempted British boycott, is draw
ing considerable attention.
The convention adopted resolutions
favoiiug tho following:
Urging adequate housing laws.
Equality of whlto and negro worker?
In union membership.
By J. L. O'Sullivan
(United PresH Stuff Coi respondent)
DENVER. Colo., June 20. Internal
politics captured tho American Fed-
oration ol Labor today,
Willi Ihe broad policies of Ihe foder
al:on pracl Ically determined, the del
egates turned to factional lights,
The movement to supplant Smnuo!
Gompers as president.
IA icsoliitlnn calling lor active r.un
port of Ireland's fight for Independ
ence. John L. I. owl:;, head of Ihe United
Mine Workers, alter a week ot quiet
activity by his friend,, personally en
leretl the llghl today for the presi
dency of the federal Ion. The alert Inn
will bo held Friday. In the meantime,
delegate! weio lept on edge Iim re
port;; that campaign activities ol Ihe
(Continued on Pnge 4 )
Time For Farmers and Labor to
Stick Together, Declares GomperserV:TtZ
SAME ENEMIES FIGHTING WORKERS WHO ARE COMBATTING AGRI
CULTURISTS, AVEflS VETERAN LEADER; FEDERATION OP
POSES SUGGESTED DEPARTMENT OF VELFARE.
By Robert J. Bender
(United News Stuff Coi inspotidenl)
DENVER, Juno 20. -Tho time has
coino lu Uu opinion of President
GoiupeiM, n Ihe Ainei lean Federation
ol Labor, for Industrial workers and
farmers to slick together. identical
"enemie;," lie says are attempt Ing
drlwi buck tho positions attained Ii;
both cla:-.. en of producer and a "rlos
or alliance mid cooporuiion should he
established between thorn" tor Hi"
Gompon- was prculdlni; as clmUiii.ni
of the convention of lubor ilobiKufs
here, a domain ho has ruled for ueuily
a scon) ot yours now, when I Hlibi't'
ted come questions to him. I'lilI'lua
on one alter another sturdy, blaet
cigars, he had been silting there, ht-ui
after hour, listening to tho dUeim
slon, now and then pai tlelpm'tu Ir.
It, koenl) alort to any now unexpected.
development Irotn the floor.
Now and thou, his eos followed the
maneuvers ol friends of .John Lewb,
who are trying to convince the min
ors chief that ho has a chautc-to
beat GotnperH for Ihe presidency. Hut
Lewis privately realizes and Knows
mat even It ho wore a caiidlouie ho
couldn't beat tho veteran leadu- thli
year, so the bellof Is that I, owls wo.i"
even attempt It Even Gompors anil
friends manifest not a simile of
rmiccrn over the outlook Rather.
Gompers acts and talk a.i If his mled
were occupied entirely with tho fed
era Ion problems Tld- h piainb
NATIONAL BONUS BILL
SENATE FINANCE COMMITTEE
REPORTS OUT ON SOLDIERS'
By United Pi inn
WASHINGTON, June 20 The sol
diers' bonus bill was today reported
favorably by the senate llnanco com
mittee. The measure was accepted virtual
ly as drafted by the subcommittee,
embracing five plans for adjusting
vetoiniu',' compensations, Iroin a dol
Inr a day lor home service to aid In
Early consideration by the senate
is expected. Action upon revcral sol
dier's measures Is expected this
week and enactment of the entire
r.oldier legislation program is expect
ed by the end of tl" summer.
Consideration of the Sweet bill,
combining all government agencies
for the benefit of disabled ex service
men into a veteran's bureau, will )
'o stalled today by tin senate ll
nanco subcommittee. This measure
has alieady passed Ihe house.
UNCLE Si WILL
START TAX ME
FLYING SQUADRON ORGANIZING
TO RUN DOWN INTERNAL REV.
By United News
WASHINGTON. Juno 20--Reaehlng
into evory section of the nation, tho
government will launch a general tax
drive next month which Is expected
o not millions of dollars In delinquent
axos and penalties.
It is learned at tho treasury depart
men! that David II. Blair, commission
er of Internal revenue, has Instruct
ed his assistant supervisors In tho
field to organtzo special squadrons to
canvass for delinquents. These men
will head "flying squadrons, " which
will visit evory large city in tho .Unit
ed 'Slates. They have been dlieeted lo
conduct a thorough and elfeetivo cam
paign, scoklng to trap wilful evador?,
without causing embarrassment lo
persons who are endeavoring honestly
to comply with the law.
This Initial hunt for evaders Is part
of a nntion-wido investigation to In
sure a proper accounting ol taxes due.
It Is estimated by the treasury de
partment that Ihe failure of retailers
to collect Ihe lull tax on toilet arti
cles and medicinal proparat Ions loses
the government i.overal mill Ions of
'ioll.'iis annually. This tax--;iiie cent
for each'2!i cents or I met Ion thereol
of tho sale -Is collected by stamp:.,
Ihe law providing that the stamp shall
he alflxed by tho dealer and cancelled.
Fniluto to cancl Ihe slamp or mt'usal
to collect anil pay the tax are punish
able and careful surveys will be made
of ill 1 1 k utoros and oilier elall humus,
in r.unrch of violators of the law.
Vendors of soil ilrlnlui and lee cieatu
also will be Investigated. The prac
tice of depositing the pennj taxo.i in
(Continued on Piko 5 )
shown In his answers lo the questions
I ai.ked him.
Because of the lOHtlveuess manifest
ed among farmeis lu Ihe middle went,
I asked Gompers If ho believed the
farmers should organize with labor to
a common end ami If so whether am
movement to effect such a eomhlna
i Ion ol forces was lu prospect.
"The same enemies," he replied,
"lliul l the same type of uuemlns that
.ire tiiiemptlng to slay the progress
of the American workers In industry
no now seeking also to drive back the
advancement attained by farmers m
recent yours. Workers In lnduxir
Hid tollers lu Ihe fields mtisr si-h
closer rein' lonshlp. I hey iiiusi hue ,i
closer alliance and cooperai Ion to nee
that we are all not crushed b iv
action. The American Federation ot
Labor will work to that end "
Such nn alliance would niiur,tll
suggest the posslblllt) of u now polit
ical oiKauiisaiitin, but In i espouse to
a question, Gompors loplleil: i j
"Wo are never out of polities. W'Oizion CITY GUARDIAN SET RIGHT
aro In polities, but wo havo never on.
terod partisan politics. Wo aro not
partisan to a political party but pur
tliians to a principle the. principle of
justice, Iroudom, democracy and hu
inanity, und wo aro continuously
Mirhllnu and wnrklmr In lllilhni-anci.
of there print iple.-t and ideals"
Gompers haa warned or what h 'V
scribed as present day tendencies to-
(i'ontlim..d en Pu-jo j.)
HNS WIN IN
MAJORITY RULE FOR WORKERS
MADE EFFECTIVE IN AGREE
ASK MORE WAGE CUTS
TWENTY MORE ROADS PETITION
FOR 12 PERCENT REDUCTION
By United Press
CHICAGO, Juno 20. Advocates of
the "closed shop" won a victory be
fore the United States railroad labor
board here today.
The board announced that repre
sentatives of tho majority of tho men
In one draft may draw up working
agreements which will affect all mem
bers. Since unionists aro In tho vast
majority, this is a ruling In their fa
vor, ii was Interpreted.
The decision was handed down In
answer to a query by the following
employes of the Missouri, Kansas &
Texas railroad and the Wichita Falls
& (Northwestern, steamship clerks,
freight handlers, express employes
and station workers.
Employes are engaged all bver the
country in drawing up a new sot ot
working agreements as ordered by
the railroad board.
The new working agreements aro '
be formulated in conferences with
Tho board's latest ruling moans
that only union representatives may
sit In and act and speak for all em
ployes. Representatives of twenty of tho
largest railroads In tho country ap
peared boforo tho board today to aslc
that they bo Included In tho recent 12
percent wage cut ruling of the board.
Tho cut only affected some of the
smaller roads who threw tholr ease
before the board as a test.
Those are some of tho roads rep
resented today: Michigan Central,
Erie, Big Four, and Illinois Control.
The wage slash made in tho pre
vious ruling, is effectlvo July I nnl
affects rliop omploves. common labor-
(Continued on Piiro 4.)
3 GIRLS GO WITH
FATHER IN SUICIDE
BABY DAUGHTF.R3 COMPELLED
BY PARENT TO DIE BY
By United Mown
WASHINGTON, June 20. Taking
his throe daughters', aged throe, four
and five, with him, Sumuol R. Crau
loul climbed to a ballroom In the top
floor ol their rooming house. Ho clos
ed the door and the window. He plac
ed pillow:, on Ihe lloor so the children
could ror.t their beadu.
Then he turned on tho gas.
Ihe floor, doad. "Lollypopu" woro still
clutched lu (he hands of two of the
child i t'll
Cranfoid anil his wile had quarreled.
When .Mrs. ('rnnford canto duwn stubs
Saturday moiulng, on tho way to her
work In th buroaii ot printing and en
graving, unnlher occupant nf the room
ing house had nskod her a question,
('ranion! yelled down the Htalrs that
II was "none ot his business." Mrs.
Cianford was sobbing heavily, the
Cranforil was a at root ear conduc
tor. Apparently Ihulr fliiaucu.s wort)
low, neighbors said, despite the liiet
that both Mr. and Mm. Cranford work
Police Sunda) found Mrs, Cranford
at the home of her mother and told
Iim ot the deal hs of her husband and
ibdilien. Mrs Cranford spent Satur
ibr. night at iter mother's home.
WHEN CHIEF PAYS,
SHE WILL LISTEN
ON STYLES BY
By United rrcsa
'AOS CITY, III., Juno 20 Mrs.
mtrau joiiukoii, cuaigeu wun ooing
tllOHHIMl 111) 1110(1 OH 1 1 V hOCUUHO tlhu
wore a waist that was short sleeved
and low-necked, today told tho chlof
if police that he could tell lijr what
lo wear when ho slatted buying hot
clothe s J lor case was continued,