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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1921)
WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 24. 1021
prepare to aid Great Britain In her
' Served la Boer War.
During the Boer war he served
in Africa as commander of a
mounted brigade. As a young
man, be took part In the suppres
sion of the Fenian raid of 1870.
General Sir Sam Hughes was
marled twice. His second wife
was Mary E. Burk, of West Dur
ham Ont. ' Hia FOn. Garnet II.
SELECTION FOR ALL AMERICAN 1921 COLLEGE BASEBALL NINE.;
Canadian Minister of Militia
i ; Called by Death, Was
i War Leader !
Nick Arte Wins American
Title, Breaking 198
Targets at Chicago
Hughes, served in the Canadian
Expeditionary Forces as a major
P0ST0FFICE PLUM IS
STILL HANGING HIGH
(Continued from page 1.)
' - V v. J" V
WORK RECEIVED PRAISE
OTHER SHOOTERS SCORE
Tim OREGON STATESMAN; SALEM, OREGON
SIR SAM HUGHES
DIES IN CANADA
1 ft SlVfl t
I '' L V-
iomois First Bass
:rri a 7rl )7iy 1
Friction in Office Led to Ac;
"I cusatiori Had Resign-
ed His Post
'LINDSAY, Ont.. Auc 23. Sir
Sam Hughes, former Canadian
minister of militia, died at hi
home here early this morning.
Jit minister ot munitions for
Canada. daring part of the world
war. General Sir Sam Hughes be
came one of the leading figures
who helped to make the Dominion
a potent and effective nnlt ,of the
mEitary" forces of the British Em
pire la the great conflict.
He was appointed minister with
the rank ot major general soon
arter the beginning of the war
and thereafter devoted . his; ener
rles to turning over Canada's re
sources in men and suppllea-to th
winning of the ultimate victory.
In 1915 Sir Sam. went to Europe
where be made a tour ot the sec
tors occupied by Canadian troopi
and was created a Knight Com
mander of the Order of Bath b;
King George. . 1
Chance Dismissed I
Ills resignation from the office
of minister of munitions at the
request of Sir Robert Borden
prime minister, 1. followed long
continued . friction . with his - col
leagues. An Investigation. ; con
ducted at Sir Sam's request, into
charges that he had made pfoi'Ib
from army, contracts, complete!)
exonerated him. ' - j
To lessen Canadian " losses in
the war and to promote greatei
efficiency, Sir-Sam t one timi
proposed a Canadian, war council
organized In England with a dep
uty minister of nUlltiaU its head.
The (Canadian' government, how
ever held that there should be an
overseas minister of militia.' Dis
agreement over . this scheme
which would have abolished much
f Sir Sam's power, eventually let
to his retirement. t .''-.;- , '
:- ; Born, In Ontar& , ft-
Ceneral ,. Sir' Sam Hughes , wat
born in Darlington, Ont., January
8, 1853, and received his educat
Hon In the public schools and To-'
ronto university. Afterward he
lectured on English, literature and
history in Toronto Collegiate in
r tlttite until 1885 when- he pur
chased the Lindsay Warder, and
became its editor. , . . - .-;.
As ! a ; liberal-conservative he
was" a member of the Canadian
house of commons from' 1892 ti
the time of his death. He was al
ways deeply interested In mtlltarj
affairs and la bringing about the
closest possible affiliation be 1
tween Canada and the British Em
pire and,. In many years before thi
world! war, visited New Zealand
and Australia to induce them to
so Apo :
jono bag of
4 " TOBACCO :
Theeler County, j
6 Road Bonds
Income Tax Exempt, y
Dated July 1, 1921 .
Due July 1,1932-1951
Denominations $1000. ,
Thess bonds are a gener
al obligation of the en
tire county, supported by
a direct tax levied on all
Price- Par and Interest
Wm. McGILCIIRIST, Jr.
Clark. Kendall & Co' Inc.
U. S. Natl Bank Eldg. -
-".. 1 GENUINE : X .
ident; president of the state asso
ciation of abstractors,4 and Its
delegate to the . national conven
tion a few years ago; on the board
of directors of the V. M. C. A. for
15 years, and has the endorse
ment of the Republican central
committee, of Marlon county.
. party War Horse In Line.
Walter L. Tooze Is another ac
tive candidate for appointment
.nd will take the civil service ex
amination. He came to Oregon
!nJ877, living first at Newberg;
taoghtT school at Butteville five
years; in business at Woodburn
a member of the firm of Tooze
liros.; built the Tooze block In
Woodburn in 1894; Mayor of
Woodburn; served as postmaster
it Woodburn nine years, resign
ing to go into business; In busi
ness at Falls City and Salem.
Mr. Tooze began bis first cam
paign for the Republican party
33 years ago; was delegate at
!arge to the young men's Republi
can national convention at Den
ver In 1894; chairman Republi
can tae convention in 1898;
-andidate for congress when Haw
ley was elected; member state
central committee 1916; chairman
Marion county Republican central
jommJttee-1918-20; now Republi
can state . committeeman from
Dr. Smith Arthrie Citizen.
' Dr. T. C. Smith is an active
candidate for the aopolntment;
will also take the civil service ex
amination. He has been a Hfe
'ong Republican. He was born
In Portland In 1872. After study
ing for dentistry he located In Sa-
"em. In an office over the Patton
block, being associated with hlB
' Dr. Smith, several years ago.
was secretary and treasurer of
he Riverside Land company: sec
retary and treasurer of the West
ern Land company; at present
secretary and treasurer of the
Prune, Orchard company. In his
arly years,' after his high school
lays In Salem; tie was bookkeeper
'or the Salem Iron works and
later for the New York Lite In
surance company. He has been
nj his present office In the United
tea National. bank building for
the past eight years.
r, Hewlett Has Experience.
4 I. Hewlett, captain, of Company
F. Oregon, national guard. Is also
q active candidate and will take
'.he civil service examination. He
Same from Frankfort, Ky., to Cal
ifornia in 1907, and to Salem In
1911. Before coming west he was
'njthe railway mail service, trans-
rerrlng to California.
Captain Hewlett served In the
"em postofflce first as mail
dispatcher and remained In the
postofflce service until 1920 when
he resigned, to take up his busi
ness as architect, drafting and
contracting. He was in the Span
's American war. serving as cor
otal in Cuba. ,He has been with
.he Oregon "national guard for the
-aist three, years, having been
Mected captain of Company F on
September 25. 1918.
.' Farrar Long in Office. ,
. John H. Farrar, present assist
ant postmaster, will take the civil
service examination for the ap
pointment. He has been In the
Salem postofflce service since
1899. having served in all capaci
ties from that of letter carrier to
his present position. ,
I staley in Receptive Moo1. ;
' jW. I. Staley, for many years
head of . Capital Business college
nd active in city affairs, is in
receptive mood for appoint
ment., although it is not .known
whether or not he will take the
ivil service examination. H
rame to Salem from Iowa in
A. E. Gibbard, superintendent
of mails in the postofflce. will
take the examination. He has
been In the service here for the
past 11 years, making a total of
24 years In postofflce work. He
has been superintendent of malls
for nine years and has served In
Ronald Glover,, former secre
tary for Congressman Hawley.
says he is not even a. receptive
candidate and that he will not
take the examination.
Three Highest Have Chance,
v, Anyone, , even - Democrats, may
take the civil service; examination
for the postmastership. Accord
ing to Information from Wash
ington the three candidates mak
ing the highest record wilt have
their ; names .. i presented to ' the
nroper authorities In Washington.
D. C.t and from these .three the
appointment will be made. ,
President Wilson, by Executive
order, placed postmasters on the
civil service list to serve without
re-appointment.( President Hard
ing revoked this order, bnt placed
all such offices of the first class
open to competition in civil ser
t Date to be Known Soon.
Portland will soon have Its ex
amination and word is expectei
any day naming a date'when can
didates for the Salem postofflce
must be examined under regular
civil 'service rules. ,' .
The term of August Huckesteln,
postmaster, expired July 21, 1921.
7 - -
One authority ray the only
talng now needed by the govern-
jmi is to thaw out our credits.
Personally, ; we ; have suagested
something of that kind to our
corner grocer, but he seem?" un
able to take a hint. Los Angeles
Mark Arie, of Illinois, Takes
Professional Title After
Three Ties ,
CHICAGO, Aug. 23. Nick A Me
of Kingman, Ariz., won the Am
erican amateur championship at
single targets at the Grand Am
erican trapsboot here today. He
broke 198 of a possible 200 tar
gets. Mark Arie, Champaign, 111., and
A. Killam of St. Louis, tied for
the professional singles title with
the same score.
Elmer Herrold of Ashkiim, 111.,
a 16-year-old gunner, shooting in
a big tourney for the first time,
won the national junior champion
ship after an interesting race with
12-year-old Jimmy Bonner of New
York City, state Junior champion.
R .A. King of Delta, Colo., won
the American amateur champion
ship at double targets after he
defeated S. S. Sharman of Salt
Lake City in the shootoff. They
tied with scores of 94. In the
first shootoff each broke 16 of
20 but in the next test King broke
17 and his opponent 15.
Make Htern Fight
Mark Arie of Champaign, 111.,
last year's Olympic champion',
captured the American profession
al championship at double targets
after the most Interesting shoot
off of the tourney. Arie and J.
R. Jahn of Long Grove. Iowa, tied
with scores of 93, and it required
four shootoffs to determine the
Nick Arie, the new champion,
is the ctate champion of Ar zona
I and a few years ago won the na
tional doubles championship. Al
though he was the only gunner tc
score 198, he was closely lollow
ed by seven contestants with 197.
: The singles championship waf
open to state champions and in
their absence, to state runners up
Arie, by his victory, wins a dia
mond 'medal, emblematic of th
title of the American trapshooting
' Both Arie and Killman brokt
tO straight targets in two shoot
offs. , In the third test Arie de
faulted the match when he re
fused to shoot at a target af tei
he had ordered it thrown.
AUTO CONTEST AND
OTHER THINGS PLANNED
(Continued from page 1.)
post and it is also felt that thest
ex-eervice men should line up anc
become, members. Some have sug
gested a plan of cutting the pres
ent low fee, in order that none car
tlead expense as a reason for not
- Taking all in all. members art
looking for some genuine fire
works at the special meeting ant"
an effort will be made to have at
the boys out to enjoy things and
Incidentally to have their vote re
corded .as to the policy and plant
of the legion for the coining win
ter. SENATE ASKED TO ACT
ON REED'S WET SPEECH
i Continued from page 1.)
ited States. I have more respect
for an anarchist whn in hia ir-
norance and blindness, stands
upon a soap dox proclaiming ag
ainst all government, than I have
tor the man who will In this body,
or In the house of representatives,
swear before the Almighty God
that he will preserve the consti
tution of the United States and
then employ the authority and
power the people vested in him to
preserve the constitution for the
purpose of destroying that sacred
: ; 1
DALLAS, Or., Aug. 23. (Spe
cial to The Statesman) Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Q. Vassall returned
last night from a wedding trip
through; Wath.ngton ad hruiio
P. A. Finseth. one of Dallas'
prominent business men, return
ed Saturday from a several
months' visit to his old home in
Norway. Mr. Finseth states that
while he enjoyed every moment
of the time he was at the scena
of h'.s boyhood days he war migh
ty &lad to again set foot on Am
Rev. and Mrs. A. W. Curry or
Eugene are vis ting with relatives
and friends in Dallas. Mr. Curry
was formerly pastor of the Evan
gelical church in thta city.
, Mr. and Mrs. Oilman Nunn and
children ot Wheeler, Or., were
over-Sunday guests of Mr. Nairn's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. . U. Aunn.
Mr. Nunn is editor of the Wheeler
Floyd D. Moore and Dr. W. C
Schaefer attended the funeral of
Frank Turner at SalemJ Monday.
Mr. snd Mrs. C. W. I Schulti
were wk-end visitors at arcific
City in Tillamook count.
PROPERTY IN JEOPARDY
m4 (Continued from page 1.)
cord'ng to law he will have to
.make it a clean sweep. Hk'ng i
as the come, and that neither the
Imm'.nency of an automobile bat
j nor the necessity of a summer va
J cation can Interfere with the esr-Ltificate-maklng.
one who .has not yet receive! no
tice of the sale of h's bill to the
Wghsr rate of interest.' can still
I 7 U.rr.ttft ct-':7r--
dtSMM PeCEMAN .
Lhf.tfi ELDER. COLU
ror the purpose of compiling individual averages and selecting
?ert of i.U the prominent colleges and universities of the country. The
"V" a.uv viutvi0; v aiauum
BIG PINE DEAL
W, F, Drager Reports Sale
of 1,000,000 Pounds in
The largest deal in the pur
chase of prunes so far reported
this season is one reported by V.
F. Drager in which 1,000,000
pounds of 1921 prunes, the pool
of the independent' growers in the
Roseburg district, was bought on
a basis of 94 cents fOr 30-35's.
The purchase was madeior Rosen
berg Brothers of San Francisco.
On the basis of 9 cents for
30-35's, there was paid 9 cents
for 35-40's; S cents for 45-45's;
3 cents for 40-45's; 7 cents
for 50-55 sizes.
The sale Is regarded as a spe
cially favorable one for, independ
ent growers in the Roseburg dis
trict. In the Dallas district, inde
pendents are arranging to pool
their Interests, as there is a gen
aral feeling that the prune market
in general will strengthen.
For green prunes, bo far about
the best offer Is at the rate of
M.05 a bushel, although it is un
lerstood this price Js not satis
factory to a number of growers.
Crider of Dallas Builds
Houses for Newcomers
DALLAS, Ore., Aug. 23.
(Special to The Statesman)
C. L. Crider, Dallas enterprising
young business man believes in
building bouses for the new min
ers who are daily making efforts
to rent houses in this city and
has begun the construction of a
new five-room modern buncalaw
on his property on North Main
street, inis makes the third cot
tage that Mr. Crider has built this
year and tb?y have been all rni-
ed before being half way com
pleted, me scarcity of houses in
Dalas it far greater this vear than
last and it is expected that several
omer new homes will be erected
before the fall season.
IS BEFORE BOARD
E. E, Elliott of State Depart
ment of Education At
Failure of the state executive
board of administration to grant
subsidies under the Smith-Hueh
aet for part salaries of teachers
in the industrial arts department
of the high school was the chief
consideration of the school board
in its regular session last night.
E. E. Elliott Of the OrPirnn hn..,l
- - ' qwu r a V
of administration for the state
ana reaeral money gronts. in an
address before the board .
plained the position of that body.
nr. fciuott claimed that the
beard had been unable to make
grants to the Salem school only
because It had not come up to
either the state or federal re
quirements. They demand that
the department hav definitely
outlined courses of study; that
teachers meet stated requirements
and that they be elected with the
approval of the board.
V Last year the school board
made contracts with its teachers
without the consent or approval
of the state board.". Mr. Elliott
pointed out that they should hat
MEtviue t MEwriTT,
. .. x m w ..
OTTO M. VOOtl ,
iLtiNQlj CaNTRE PieuocR-
yiavtUft fcwv auvu VUD UWVf VUUQKQ yi.;HI inHUHwra DU1(
been submitted to the board, In
which case the state board would
have taken all responsibility for
the efficiency of the department.
By makjng the contracts them
selves the local board assumes the
responsibility, he said, which
would be all right and the amount
would be provided just the same
if the departments did the re
The state board now claini3
that the Salem department has
not accomplished Jthe work re
quired to qualify, and therefore
it will be impossible for the board
to make the grant.
Mr. Elliott showed that there
bad not ev?n been application
made for subsidy and that "it had
Just about been left up to the
hoard to do everything."
Just now the matter is being
held over until board members
can discuss the question with Su
perintendent George W. Hug, who
at present is on his vacation. The
board seemed much more opti
mistic after the discussion by Mr.
Elliott last night, members say
ing that it had cleared many mis
understandings. BAND SECURES MILLIONS
BY FRAUD OPERATIONS
(Continued from page 1.)
French for the purchase of a bank
in the middle west that involved
the exchange of $800,000 n
A. Washington, D. C. man, ac
cording to Harshman, was to ob
tain certified checks for 1500,003
there. These checks, he said,
were to be presented to the bank
owners and when the band gain
ed control ojf the establishment
they were to cash all the certifi
cates of deposit the bank owned.
The money, he said, would tben
be forwarded to the Wash ngton
man who would deposit it be'ore
the certified checks on the origin
al transaction were cleared and
returned. Many other deals ot
a like type were also described.
Fort land Woman Vict im
According to the alleged con
fession made by Harshman, the
band made considerable, money
disposing of roal estate mort
gages. He named Delia E. How
ard of Portland, Or., as one 'oi
the victims. He sa d that French
offered to sell a mortgage on her
property at Lelaura Heach, Or.,
for her. She gave him the mort
gagek which he sold for 112,000,
telling her he was unable to sell
it. he said. The face value of the
mortgage -was $17,500. Harsn
man said, he sold another mort
gage given to French by Richard
Aranz of Los Angeles for $25,000.
The face value of thjs mortgage
was $35,000. '
MITCHELL At her homo &1k
miles out on the Wallace road.
Mrs. J. O. Mitchell, August' 23.
She is survived by a daughter.
Mrs. John Shlndler, and by two
sons, John D. and Leo J. Mitch
ell. The remains are at the RiR-
don & Son parlors. Announce
ment df the funeral to be made
Single Tax Basis Is
Predicted By Howard
SPRINGFIELD,. Mass., Aug. 23.
Abolition of the excess profits tax
will mean that the country will
be brought to a single tax basis,
James Howard, of Clemons. ia.,
president of the American Farm
Pwesn federation, .declared to
night in the first session of the
August meeting ot the organiza
tion. He urged the necessity ot
spending money on agriculture in
stead of on battleships and said
that if the farmers are not a ded,
the United States will be forced to
depend on other countries tor
Failure of the country lo enter
the league of nations was a blow
to the farmers, he declared.
" ."About 250 agricultural leaders
from all sections of the country
attended. - : r . .:
M james I
. -i- v
a representative all-Amerlcan college
selection for the ail-American 1921
Sheridan Business Houses
Close During Funeral of
SHERIDAN, Or.. Auy. 23.
(Special to The Statesman)
AH local business houses wera
closed this afternoon whU fun
eral services for II. F. un.jrr,
manager of the Grand the3er
here who was drowned while surf
bathing at Xeskowin Sunday, were
being conducted in the Methodist
church. Rev. J. R. Jeffrey con
ducted the funeral service. Inter
ment was iri the Sheridan Masonic
cemetery, the burial service be ng
in charge of the Willamina Odd
Fellows lodge of which Mr. Mun
Bon was a member.
"Mr. Munson was born In Iowa
April 29, 1878, coming to Oregon
with his parents in 1888. For
about 12 years he was a resident
of Oregon City, later removing to
Wiilamina where he was in bus.
ness for many years. He had
livd here for about two years and
has been prominent In city affairs.
He leaves a large number of close
Mr. Munson was a member ot
the Moose lodge, of the Woodmen
of the World and was also affiliat
ed with the Odd Fellows.
He is survived by his widow
and two sons, Everett and Myrle
Munson. The latter is married
and was at the beach when b s
father was drowned. He attempt
ed to rescue him but was unsuc
cessful. A brother, L. C. Munson,
and his father, Thomas -Muni in,
both of Seattle, also survive h:m.
Damages Are Demanded
In Truck Controversy
In the suit of Fisher Brothers
against the Citizen's Investment
company, G. G. Quackenbush and
others, in which a Day-Elder
truck was involved, Mr. Quack
enbush alleges that he bought a
note and chattel mortgage on the
truck for $1179.61. that the note
was first transferred to the Ole
son Motor Car company, then to
the Citizen's Investment company,
then assigned to the Motor In
vestment company and by this
company assigned to Mr. Quack
enbush. He alleges that he authorized
O. D. Bower to act aa hid agent
to foreclose the chattel mortgage
and sell the truck, and that on
account of the injunction prevent
ing the sale, for which he had ten
tative arrangements, he was dam
He asks the court' for an order
dissolving the temporary injunc
tion and that Mr. Bowers be al
lowed to proceed with the sale.
He asks for $571 damages and
$150 attorney's fee.
Evacuation of Coto is
Ordered by Authorities
PANAMA. Aug. 23. (By the
Associated Press) Coto his been
ordered by the civilian authorities
so that the Costa Rffans on their
arrival there will find no Pana
ma government representatives.
Ricardo Alfaro, secretary of gov
ernment and justice, made th s
announcement this afternoon.
The order will not reah Coto
The order of evacuation is the
immediate result of the lajt now
of Secretary of State Hugnes to
Panama, saying that the United
States would not allow a resump
tion of hostilities. Senor Alfaro
says an answer to the note of Mr,
Hughes will be forwarded to
Although tb9 Panamas govern
ment has notified the' state de
partment at Washington that no
'tNKfVlVAMi' , 3 BASS
' . v :
Horace l. koehlea.
fCNM STATE RjOMT PlSUOVR
baseball team, a grouping has been
college nine waa picked from seven
MT9UIlm JlYtXUMMf vJ01UUlDl&9 iJ&TXIZlOUul
res'stance will be offered the Cos
ta Ricans in occupying the disput
ed territory at Coto, Narcli co Ga
ray, the Panaman foreign minis
ter, who is now in Washington,
has been ordered to leave- there
immediately, but to file a protest
with, the state department..
Royal Neigbors Will
Enjoy Picnic at Dallas
DALLAS, Ore., Aug. 23..
(Special to The Statesman)
The Royal Neighbors of America,
the women's branch of the Mod
ern Woodmen, will hold a picnic
and weinie feast at the Dalaa city
park tomorrow night. A' picnic
lunch will be served after which
the evening will be devoted to
playing games and swlmimng. The
members and their families have
been invited to take part.
School Teachers Asked
To Comply With the Law
School teachers . in . Marlon
county are: playing, for "trouble
and may experience some delay in
getting their first month' pay
this fall. If school directors don't
follow the suggestion and advice
of Mrs. M. L. Fulkerson, county
superintendent of schools.
The law requires that all
school teachers must file with the
county superintendent proper reg
titration papers. In tho, past,
many teachers have been negli
gent In' this respect and have
caused much inconvenience to all
District clerks will be notified
if the - teacher has Hied proper
registration papers, and if they
cooperate with the superintend
ent, the teacher's first month'3
pay will be held up until the
teacher complies with the law.
Clarence Stephens Accused
Taking Motor from Boat
Of Mr. Jerman
Clarence Stephens is lodged in
the county jail and will face a
larceny charge here following his
arrest last night by local police
officers when he attempted to sell
a motorboat engine to a local second-hand
dealer which A. M. Jer-:-ian
of route 6 claims Stephens
fetole from his place on the Wil
lamette river only a short time
Shortly before 7 o'clock Mr.
Jerman called the Salem police
by telephone and said that an en
gine had been stolen from his
boat by a man who he thought
was headed in the direction ot
Salem. " Acting Sergeant Victor
sent Officer Branson to the "In
tersection of Commercial and Cen
ter street, near the county bridge
and within a half, hour Stephens
was" brought to the Station.
Stephens was later turned over
to Deputy Sheriff Lee Morelock,
as the case is under the jurisdic
tion of the sheriff's office. .
Federal Jury Wiil Act
On Ship Murder Cases
SAN FRANCISCO, Arig. 23.
The federal grand Jury did not
take up today an investigat'on in.
to the death of Captain Michael
McCarron and the Japanese cook
ot the schooner Siphie Christen
son on account of other business,
according to federal officials, who
said the ease would . be taken up
later. McCarron was killed by the
cook, who was said to be insane,
near Grays Harbor Wash., May
5 and the first mate In turn shot
v FsoiickJ MAfiume;
HowviCRpsf, zim Basa
Malcolm p Aldricm
made by the Kw York Herald
prominent baaeball colleges. Hot
Uftd JrttZlli DUtvQaj,
Whitehead, iHayes and Slat
er Bring in Game After
First Trip Out
BALS Orei Aug!. .
Special to The Statesman)
Of the large u number 'of Dallas
hunters who took to the woods on
the first day W the deer hunting
season, those who confined their
hunting to the timbered sections
of Polk county halve so far been
the most successful.
John Whitehead and Jack
Hayes who left Friday afternoon
for the Cold springs country , re
turned , noma Monday morning .
with their limit of deer meat, hav- j
ina killed , lnnnl nf K vaa ,.n.i
five point bucks, j , ,
Dale Slater another Dallas hun.
ter who has : been camping near
Canyon creek during the past two
weeks had th good fortune to '
bag a fine buck Saturday. '
Other parties -who went out
from here were not so successful ,
but claim that there are plenty of
deer In the Coast mountains in
the western, jiart if this couaty
and are planning to go again aft
er a good rain. - -w
, ; k i1 ' '
Liquor Shipment Sent ' .
From Canada to Gulf
DETROIT,!: Mich.J Aug. 23 ,
Whiskey valued at $10,000 and ,
consigned to foreign porta through '
th United States left the Walker.
Hie, OnL, distllleriea late-today
iwr New oneana, following a de- I
cislon by. Judge Tuttle in tinted
States district court . here S that
federal of I'icfjils cannot inferfcra.
with such ?Lfpinente. More than t
$300,00 worth of liquor la to be
shipped' to o!hr Pnlted states
port? withm ! a few days under
the ruling, It wa4 announced.
Judge Tutti"' onjlor we a per- i
manent injunction granted Hiram
Walker & Sons, distillers, re
straining customs collectors from -interference
wljh shipments of
liquor destined for export. Judge
Tuttie held that the Volstead act
did not abrogate the treaty of
1871 between the United States
and Great Britain. ! . .
Wnmart Kilk HorcMf
w w sms isiliw WS WVM
By Shot Through Head
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, An.
22. Miss Nellie Cleveland, 25. ot
Boulder, Coo.; shot herself ,
through the right temple In a
rooming house here some time be.
tween 7 o'clock Monday night '
and 6:45 o'clock tonight.
Miss Cleveland came to Salt
Lake City frolin Seattle. Wash.,
aiuuuay uu iwa, way; 10 JJOUIderV"
She is said by; the police to have '
purchased a revolver; from a stoTe
here without a' permit. ? A.-letter ,
addressed to her at 655 Twelfth
street. Boulder, a postcard from
in. Charles hCra-gin addressed
care of 4 53 5 Eighteenth avenue.
North East, Cleveland. O.. Delta
Zeta house, a sorority, were found
among ner oeionglngs.
- - I
Daylight Sayings Fought
Rv Mntinn DIaIh..
ATLANTIC C1TT. j N. i., Aug.
daylight savings was launched '
-v..w7 ..m, convention ot
tile eastern branch r v , t
. 4 U1UUUU
picture owners association, and
it was . Atu1arA k.; '.
00t theatres throughout the'
lJftttjfc.1 QU . v
Ulrica WUI DA DIM tlATt
winter and spring to cooperate ia
the fight on changing, the clocks
gain next summer. ,c s ; ;