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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1921)
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THE DALLES, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE
FOR DM SI
JAPAN ADVERTISER, LEADING
AMERICAN NEWSPAPER, SUP
PRESSED BY GOVERNMENT.
NEW PLAN EXPECTED
INTERNATIONALIZATION OF YAP
MAY BE SUGGESTED AS FEA
TURE OF ALLIANCE.
By United Preet
TOKIO, June 25 Yesterday's edl
lion of the Jamn Advertiser, the
leading American newspaper publi
cation In the Orient, was suppressed
by the government today, presumab
ly because of discussion over nego
tlatlons in the- Anglo-Japanese al
liance. Reasons for the suppression were
not given out by the government,
but It has repeatedly cautioned pub
lications against mentioning the ne
gotiations, which are now being con
sidered in London by the premiers
of the British empire and the Jap
anese embassy. s
It was stated today in Tokio on
good authority that the Japanese
government may take the initiative
and propose at once a British-American-Japanese
alliance to balance the
power of armaments in the Pacific
It is believed that such proposals
will also include a plan for the in
ternaticmaliiatlon of the island of
Yap, the German cable station which
Japan now claims on the mandate
of the league of nations, and which
the United States has refused to
HOOP RIVER AND DALLES
WILL CLASH TOMORROW
The Hood River apple glomers will
receive a taste of Tho Dalles brand
of baseball tomorrow afternoon,
whan a team from the neighboring
city will tangle with the local stick
artists. The game will be called
promptly at 2:30 p. in. on the old
Hood River is reported to have
H snappy team this year and, with
the always-present spirit of intense
rivalry between the two towns, a
really good game Is in prospect.
TRAINING IN PRIVATE
By United Pros
MANHAI3SET, N. Y., June 25.
"From now until tho fight our train
ing will be strictly private," said
Carpentler today, affirming Manager
Descamps' orders to that effect.
Secret training lias started in
Earnest and even casual visitors
dropping in to shako hands with
Georges must remain without the
The French champion's training is
starting with Georges almost in the
pink of condition. He is within one
pound of the weight he will car-y
into the ring.
CROOKED DIVORCE LAWYERS
THREATEN ENTIRE NATION
By United Press
NEW YORK, June 25. Ciooked
divorce lawyers, operating extensive
ly throughout the entire nation,
theraten the very life of the United
States, Supreme Court Justico Nor
man Diko today told tho United
Gangs arrange fake evidence and
Bupply bogus correspondents, em
ploying professional procurers.
Justice Dike recommended revision
of the present laws to allow tralnet
Investigators to examine the truth ot
evidence before the linal decree is
WOMSN AND CHILDREN PERISH
WHEN FLAMI8 DESTROY
Br United Preat
BALTIMORE, Mr., June 25 Two
women and two children lost their
lives, three other persons were bunt
ed badly and three moro had nar
row escape in a firo which destroy
ed the home of Meyer Sander, 1209
East Fairmont avenue, hero early
Mrs. Meyer Sander, 52.
Mrs. H, A. Drown, a bride of
Mlaa DorU Sander, 12.
Evelyn Sllbert, 6.
eist an win BripTiSTS FAVOR
CAPTAIN FRIES OF DEFEATEES
WOULD PLAY ANOTHER
Displaying a super-abundance of
pep, tho east side business men's
team last night mopped up the dlu
mond with the west side pill chas
ers, by a score of 7 to fi. The game
was culled at the end of tha seventh
Inning on account of darkness.
Stllf and sore In every joint from
doing the hurling for the west, side
team, Captain .1. T. Fries this morn
ing hobbled into The Chronicle of
fice and announced that his doughty
west Riders challenge tho easterne.is
to another game, "any time and
"We challenge tho world, as far as
that Is concerned, hut we pratlcu
larly desire to play those east sld is
again," lie asserted. "We really did
n't get started until the seventh In
nlng and tho game was over then.'
Altogether, about 18 business men
turned out for each team. AIL were
given a chance to play a few in
nlngs in the game.
Mayor 1'. J. Stadelman, captain of
the east aiders, held down the third
sack for his team during the first
three innings, making several credit
able plays. Ho became discouraged In
the third inning however, when after
making a hit land getting on third
base, he slipped and fell while at
tempting to run home. The sharp
rocks on Amaton field drew blood
from the mayor's hand and also
ruined the knee of a perfectly good
pair of trousers. He withdrew from
active participation in the game at
this point, sending In Claud Knight
in his place.
The real surprise of tho game was
tho small number of "bone head"
plays pulled by tho players on both
(Continued on Page 4.)
FREED BY IY
"CAN'T CONVICT A PRETTY WOM
AN," SAYS STATE'S
By Unltod Vre
CHICAGO, June 25. Mrs. Cora C.
Orthweln wan at liberty today and
freed of tho charge of slaying Her
bert P. Zelgler, Goodyear Tire &
Rubber company executive.
The pretty divorcee was acquitted
by a jury last night after a deliber
ation of one hour. Three ballots were
"Public opinion frped me," Mrs.
Orthweln said, t i
"You can't convict a pretty wom
an," the state's attorney said.
MEETS FURTHER DELAY
By United Press
RIVERSIDE. Cal., Juno 25. One
more false start was today added to
the list of unsuccessful attempts by
Aviators Davis and Springer to get
away on a non-stop transcontinental
flight. After three postponements lor
various causes, tho big plane today
slipped its mooring only to he forced
back. The reason was not announced.
Flight will be postponed until tomorrow.
"I Had It Coming, 9 9 Sims Said, In
Commenting On Public Reprimand
ADMIRAL ADMITS THAT SPEECH ATTACKING IRISH SYMPATHIZ
ERS IN AMERICA WAS INDISCREET; SECRETARY DENBY RE
BUKES HIGH NAVAL OFFICIAL.
By United News
'WASHINGTON, June 25. "I had it
coming to me I spilled the beans."
This admission came smilingly
from Admiral Sims, but a sltort tlmo
after tho public rebuke from Secre
tary Denby had been delivered to the
"I'm sorry If I caused tho adminis
tration any Inconvenience," Sims add
ed, "but I didn't know the speecn
Slma' comment was made at tho
White House after a call on the pres
ident. The visit, according to the ad
miral, was purely ono of courtesy and
had no relation to liU late.n "cull
fiy Ralph H. Turner
(United News Staff Cerr-pondt-nl)
WASHINGTON, June 25. Hear Ad
miral W. S, Sims has received a pub
lic reprimand from Secretary of the
Navy Denby, as a rebuke for the
"Jackass" sieeh which Sims deliver
ed in London, June 7- The reprimand
was administered In tho face of asser
tions by the admiral that he had been
misquoted. It Is the second ho has
received from a secretary of the navy,
the first having been handed down
ill PI TURFS
' rnMWCK1-iriw -.,. nilLlr,
LEANS TOWARD 'BLUE LAW"
CARICATURING OF MINISTER
MAKING LIGHT OF RELIG.
)ty tlllltfll I'lL-.HM
DES MOINES, June 25 Northern
Uuptlsls in con ven l Ion hetu are said
to lie leaning lowanl "blue law"
enactment and reformat ion of mo
tion picture industry.
"Moving pictures are steadily
growing worse," a report read at the
convention said. "II is admitted on
all sides that the present standard
of motion pictures Is a great moral
menace. Pictures are often gross and
suggestive and portray such crimes
as highway robbery, assault and
murder. Tloy caricature ministers
and make light of religion and s'.ig
gest licentious Ideas."
The convention recommended a
strict censorship of all films.
"The dance hulls, even under best
conditions, need watching," the re
port said. "Dance halls have recent
ly undergone a marked change for
tho worse in most communities.
HARDING WILL SPEND
FOURTH IN NEW JERSEY
By Uii'teK News
SOMEItVlLLE, N. J., Juno 25,
President Harding will take a brief
vacation as tlie' guest of Senator wilh ,np Pasco bank 0Vpr ,onK lUs.
Frelingliuysen, of New Jersey, at the,,ancp ,PipI.hnnp ...,. ,one, .
senator's summer home here, begin
ning Friday, July 1, and extending
until Tuesday, the fifth, it was an
nounced yesterday, at the senator's
home. The president, it was stated,
will make no oration on the Fourth.
In the party will be .Mrs. Harding,
General Sawyer, Harding's physician
and Mrs. Sawyer,, Speaker Gillett, of
the house of representatives and
Mrs. Gillett and Senator Hale of
STING TAKEN FROM
ADMIRAL CONFERS WITH PRESI-
DENT HARDING AFTER MEET
ING WITH DENBY.
By United Press
WASHINGTON, Juno 25. Presi
dent Harding's conference with Ad
miral Sims, Immediately after that of
ficer had been publicly reprimanded
by Secretary of tho Navy Denby for
his London "jackass" speech, is be
lieved to have taken some sling from
There has been no official author
ization of tho speech at l-ondou but
the admiral's demeanor as he emerged
from the Willie House lent the im
pression that tho conference had hern
ordlal despite the olflcial naval re
In 1911, also because of a speech
made in London.
An order from Denby, termed Frida
ifternoon and delivered to the admlr
al at his bote! by the secretary's aide,
concluded with this paragraph:
"Tho department expresses Us
Htrong disapproval of your conduct in
having again delivered a highly Im
proper speech In a foreign count rv
and you are hereby publicly repil
manded." Denby stated later the reprimand
would not alter Sims' status in th
navy and that he would continue as
president of the naval war college .it
Tho Issue of the reprimand followed
receipt from Sims of a wrlltun stult
uent setting forth an inaccuracy in
publlHhc-d accounts of the speech. Sims
admitted, however, tho accuracy of his
reference to the "jackass voter.
This portion of the speech was iiu
ed by Denby In tho reprimand and It
wan made clear that this was the ut
terance Ihal led to the rebuke.
Statements made by Kims, Denlo
told him, "dealt with matter vhlch
properly should bo the subject for
comment by no high governmental
(Continued on Pace
RIVER YIELDS BODY OF
CORPSE FOUND AT CELILO THAI
OF J. M. LEE, RESTAURANT.
For years J. M. Loo, Chinese, oper
ated a little restaurant In Pasco
Wash Because of his sunny disposi
tion and many livable traits, he wtc
renpecled and liked by both III"
white and Chinese residents of tho
One day about two weeks ago, the
door of Lee's restaurant were not
opened, for the first time In years.
While friends Investigated and found
not a trace of the Chinese. He had
closed his restaurant the night he
fore and had then apparently vunt.ihr-d
Into thin air. All of Lee's personal he
longings were justiiH he had left them.
He had no enemies, as lar as war
known. Lee had simply added auotht-i
chapter to the bo8k of unsolved mys
teries. Thursday, a body, suppose.! f) le
that of an Indian, was found on the
beach a short distance below llu Ct
lllo falls. The body, after coining ove
the falls, had caught in an eddy am'
been left on the beach when the IV
Coroner C. .N. Tim-get was notified
and went to Celllo to bring (lie hod
in for burial In a pauper's grave at
the expense of the county. Swollen
almost beyond recognition us a mi
man being from long Immersion in Hit
watei, the body was lying f:iee Jowii
ward In the soft inud left by the fix
er. A leather wallet half extended
from one pocket.
In this wallet, was a deposit slip
made out on a Pasco bank, showing
that one J. M. Lee had deposited a
considerable sum of money in that
bank about three weeks ago. The slip
of paper was all the wallet contained.
After bringing the body to The
, Dalles, Burget got Into communication
details of the mysterious disappear-
moo of I lie Chinese.
Pasco is approximately l.'ill miles
from Tho Dalles.- lOurlng the two
weeks since Lee's disappearance Irom
the Washington city, the body had
floated the entire distance over falls
and rapids and tlirouch whirlpools.
No explanation of the cause of
death could be ascertained lro:n ex
amination of (lie body, became nf the
many knocks and blows wnnh it. re
ceived during the long Joti-tiey down
the river. Whether Lee was murder
ed and his body I hi own into Hits Co
lumbia by Hut murderer, or met Ills
death by accidentally drowning or
was a suicide will probably .nover be
Relatives troiu Pasco will arrive. !n
Tho Dalles today to complete itinera;
CONSIDER 3RD INTERNATIONALE
By United Prims
DETROIT, MJch., Juno 2.1. The
question of Joining the third Interna
tionale of Moscow Is tho big Issuo
before tho national socialist conven
tion which opened here this morn
ing. VICTORIOUS POLO TEAM
By United Press
LONDON, June 2fi. The American
polo learn which won hack the inter
national cup Irom Gieat Hiltaln till.
week plays an exhibition gaunt at
This was the dale when tho decid
ing mulch or championship play was
to have been held, should II huvo hern
necessary. The learns play today mere
ly as the Meadow lirook and llur li g
LATE NEWS FLASHES
Isy Until d l'rexx
PORTLAND, Juno 25 Mrs. Andrew
Super died today, following injuries
sustained last week when she leaped
from a porch An alleged "wild par
ly" Is said to have preceded her
VANCOUVER. Juno 25-Circulars
containing full descriptions of the
two alleged slayers of lieu Rich,
Rldgefleld councilman, who was
found bound, gagged and beaten to
death Juno 8, wero ueul out today.
Sheriff Thompson lias been working
on the case and has established
fairly good descriptions of the two
ASTORIA, Juno an Johnny Aug
berg, 7, tod3y plunged Into a creek
and caved Elizabeth Nordlaitd. 12.
from drowning After saving tho girl
the boy called adult help to resus
UROWiNSVILLE, June 25 Linn
county pioneers today cloi.ed their
successful re union with a splendid
program of singing, nddrcises, musR
picnic and alrplano rides A N Tern
pleton was reelected ptetulcnt.
COMPENSATION FOR SOLDIERo
MAY NOT BE GRANTED FOR
FOREIGN DEBTS FIRST
RELIEF FOR VETERANS WILL
COME FROM INTEREST ON
LOANS HELD BY U. S.
By Frazer Edwards
(United l'ie.'..s Stuff ('i)l I i'siiiiiidciit)
WASHINGTON, .lull.- 25. -- I'uex
pected obstacles to the veterans' ail
justed compensation bill have arisen
which senate leaders declared tida
may delay passage til tin; measure
for sevciitl months.
Republican leaders were
m discussing the change lit
islative program. Several
simply said it was deemed
,o push (lie legislation at Mils time
Settlement of the refunding of file
allied war debts to this country is
siiid to be one of the obstacles In
tlio way of the so-called hoir.is hill.
It Is expected by Senator McCiuti
her of North Dakota, who l.i haSid
ling the bill in the senate, and otliei
advocates that funds lor paying the
veterans' compensation, which would
not begin until after July, P.122
would be derived from interest on
tho foreign loan.
The unexpected attack of Senaloi
ISovah on the bonus bill is also sajcl
to have some bearing on tho change
in plans. If the bill was pressed nl
this lime leaders fear that continued
attack might do much to make the
legislation unpopular with tho conn
While the president has taken nr i
definite position on t ho legislation
he is said to favor the plan of com
pensating I lie war veterans.
MAN'S HEAD IN SUIT-
CASE, FOUND IN CANAL
Uv United Prcf.i
'SACRAMENTO, .lilllu 25. A man's
lnad, wrapped in an overcoat and en
closed within a valise, waa today dis
covered in a canal by it fisherman.
Several other art Idea of clothing were
also contained In the suitcase.
ATTORNEY FOR MRS.
STILLMAN IS DEAD
JOHN B. STANCHFIELD, WHO RE '
CENTLY WITHDREW FROM
DIVORCE CASE, PASSES.
Ily United Pious
NEW YORK, June 25--John II.
Slanchflcltl, one of the best-known
lawyorsi in the United Stales, tiled
at Islip, Long Island, today follow
ing a brief illness,
Kl n iwli I li.lil linil liren III I'm- I en
days suffering from kidney trouble.
Sliincllfield I'oiinerly was nut of I lie
attorneys for Mrs. James A Still-1
man. He recently withdrew from that,
cast1, lie was prominent In demo
crntic politics and participated in
many law suits.
Short Skirts, Roll-Tops, Banned
For Women Employes of C.B. & Q.
WORKING MORALE OF FORCES USURPED BY RECKLESS FASH
IONS OF 3,000 FEMININE WORKERS FOR RAILROAD COMPANY;
WELFARE DEPARTMENT USES "MORAL SAUSION.'
By Jatnss L. Kilgallen
(United Ni-wm Stuff I'mTeHpomleiill
CHICAGO, .Line 25 - Noimalcy"
III business has extended to women's
Tlit,' Chicago, lluillm-'li-n ami CJiifn
cy railroad, through its wninau'H wel
fare Hoi'vlco, htiH started out to cheek
tho reckless pace of fashion as lol
lowed by the working gills of today.
Ho It has dociccd:
No more peek-a-boo waists.
Skirls shall be a modem length.
No 'moro rolled hose, sheer bono
or send led hose.
HiislnesH ilii'MH for luminous.
No tnoio rouge, and very III 1 1
It had lo haiipen, official or tho
llurliriKoii say The styleH of drcHH
worn by their young women em-
ployeu 13.000 of them throughout thoj
LyKtem-j-wah becoming oinbarraf.slng
lo thelwoikiiiK morale. Something
tic done. So Ihe mailer a,
p with MiHf Daisy Odeii,
ir of tho woman' welfare.
if tlit) road, and finally put
In her bauds I
concerns ll.ro.ighout the
are expected to toitow mo
)den interviewed by !'.!
Now . aid that rhe had con
PROSPECTS GOOD FOR
AMERICAN LEGION CONFIDENT
OF WINNING STATE MEETING
FOR NEXT YEAR.
Prospects of the American Legion's
state convention In l'J22 coming to
The Dalles tiro better than ever be
fore, according to Commander Pat
Foley of The Dalles Post No. 1!), who
returned last night Irom Portland,
after conferring with members of
the convention delegation of Pint
Foley believes that a large n.in.
her, if not all, of the Portland dele
gales will favor The Dulled When
the question comes up for voting at
Eugene next Saturday umrn.ii-;, and
drinking on this support, members
of the post are going Irom hem
at least f0 strong next Tiiursnl.i
evening to form a nucleus for I no
Wasco county "band wagon.'
Foley has already wind for a
large suite of rooms in on' oi tho
Eugene hotels, for use in Da' lea
convention headquarters. Harold Sex
ton and Ed Harrison are dehwtos
from the local post, ami 'hey wi'.l
be in Eugene early Wednesday.
Chauneey ISutler and Dr. T'li-mp
son Coberlh are on the convention
coniniillee which Is gelling together
the delegation. .
Willi earn decorated and some dis
tinctive form of Wasco county souv
enir, The Dalles Loglomili (M will
.veep down on Eugene in lime to
make their influence fell by the time
the convention gels around ta vot
ing lor the 1022 meeting.
FIIIE SEEK CITY
EXAMINATIONS WILL BE ORDER
ED SOON; MANY WILLING
(Chronicle's Wafslilnptrm Bureau)
WASHINGTON, June- 25. .Examina
tion for poal masters lit ninny par's
of Oiegon will he ordered within the
next lew weeks under tho auspices of
the United IStalea civil service com
mission. At. the request of the postmaster
general and In pursuance of an execu
tive order signed by President Hard
ing, May 10, 11121, all applicants for
postofflces must undergo this exam
ination at Hie place and on Ihe date
fixed by tho civil service commission.
Under the order tpioted tho three can
didates with Ihn highest rating are
cert 11 led to the postmaster general
and 1 1 out lhe.se three he selects the
Illatilct for applications to lake t ho
examination may he secured al alt
postolllces where vacancies occur on
ami after the announcement of the
lip to the present tho following ap
plications I'or postiiiaslorshiM in the
second congressional district have
Maker, W. J. Lachuer, C. Crabb, W.
I lowers, 11. Durgan, it. Curry.
Hand, R, Saunders, .1. Davidson, R.
Coinlon, Frank Latightilge, W. WII
kins, .1. I less, ,1. I'orourko.
iLawen, ,l. A. George.
arkdale, .1. Sheldrake.
Hood River, Thomas F. Johnson, W.
(Continued on li;i) I )
sidt-rcil the advisability of asking Ihe
girls lo wear a uniform style of
business dii'HH it blue scrg" ill ess
ami a sailor hat. for Instance bill
concluded that thin would lie Ion
radical a ilepaiture al this lime to.
Ihe present mode of fashion.
"I decided, instead, to onciiurfigc
tho girls to slop rolling down tlu-n
hose, i mixing and wealing He- ex ,
tromely short skill," said .Mlhs ()li-'i
"It Isn't good husluoH prat-lice I'
iloeun'i look right. I didn't iMi.- an
printed orders. I jnwt go lo the u.v '
ami ovplaln to thiun 'ry to n.ik-
them si'i' it In Ihe rlht light. I 'el!
them that a girl in bu-.lne-i, ii b" .
let- dressed when all lied :i b.isi
iickh girl. It's not good l.'tulti lo dresa
loudly at work. Girls generally havej
been going too lar. iwon ;;ins uro
sensible about It, when you explain
it to them.
"Girls In business merywhte.' must
drohs morn conse-'Mtlveh. It pio
moles efficiency. Women in many
cities are taking up this problem.
The National Association of I'rofes
sional ami Business Woiiitu Is giv
ing ll serious consideration. It's tune
to gel back to normalcy."
Ait improvement In the market
for limited socks and Gingham dre.-s-in
VETERAN RETAINS LEADERSHIP
BY VOTE OF TWO TO
STRENUOUS EFFORTS OF JOHN L.
LEWIS FOR LEADERSHIP
' By United Press
DENVER, Juno 25. Samuel Com
pels, veteran leader of the American
Federation of Labor, was today fe-
elected president In the campaign
against John L. Lewis, president of
Ihe Unit oil Mine workers.
The campaign was hot but Gom
pern' victory wan decisive. Goniper.'i
polled 25,022 votes to LevIs' 12,32 1.
(lumpers overcame hitter opposition
for reelection to his lOlh term, howls
was unable lo overcome the strong
sentimental hold Gompors has obtain
id cm labor dining his nearly two
score years of administration.
Tho vote was taken amid a dra
matic scene in tho adultorlum.
Galleries wore packed with support
ers of both fact Ions. Tho floor hall
w:ts crowded with spectators.
IDclegates applauded every an
This is the first tlmo Gonipers has
been strenuously, opposed since 1S94,
when a miner defeated him for the
presidency. Gompers camo back to tho
position the next year.
Gompors' triumph is believed to be
an indorsement by labor reprcMe.tiLi
tives of his administration and ciut
tious methods, in preference to tho
swiftly-going methods of Lewis.
The old leader could scarcely con
trol his emotions. He was given a
The movement toward Gompers as
sinned Hie appearance of nn avalancliu
with Lewis1 own delegates badly split'
Ho got only two-thirds of the miners'1
Gompers is 71 yoars old.
Gompers started his speech with
tears In his eyes.
"Whatever favor has come to mo
In previous elections I took simply as
a call lo duly, with little gratification.'
The source of gratification in this
election Is not that I defeated Delu
gate Lewis, hut tho fact that the
uowr.pupcr uiudslinging machine can
not control the American labor move
ment. "My election will bring no comfort
to Gary (United States steol), or
Jlearsl," (;:tld to havo financed the'
movement to defeat Gompors.)
By J. L. O'Stillivan
(United Pivss Stuff Correspondent)
- DENY ICR, Colo., June 25. The
show-down slttge of the fight for lead
ership in tho American Federation of
Labor came today at ihe end of a tense
two weeks' campaign.
Willi nerves on edge from a
sleepless night given to campaigning,
delegates started gathering early for
Hie vole on officials of th organiza
tion. There Is a close race for Ihn preal
dene) helwifii Samtnil Gompers and
John L. Lewis, president of the Unit
ed M 1 1 1 wot kern.
Tho federal Inn afliir a slonuy (lo
bule lasting until early this morning
went on lecord condemning the third
The cotneiiliun practically unani
mously indorsed tho executive com
Mil tee'.-, report disapproving of bolshe
vik Russia, hut oxprnsHliig sympathy
with tho Russian people anil declaring
also Ihiil tiny soon will have an or
ganization through which American
workeis can cooperate with tho Rus
The debute was maikiid by a lilt ba
weiu (jumpers and D. C. Short, rep-
(t'.iiittmicd on I'aitu i )
CONSPIRATORS IN MILLION DOL
LAR THEFT FOUND GUILTY
By United Press
TOLEDO, Ohio, Juno 25. Eluvuu
of the thirteen men ami women trio 1
uu a charge of conspiracy In the
OOo.otiu poxtoffleo robbery horo were
found guilt) this morning,
The two acquitted aro John J, Epps,
Chit-ago broker, -who was acuued of
risposing of some of tho Moltm bonds,
and C harloa Furrlor, Toledo.