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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1925)
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SALEI, OREGON,1 WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 12. 1925-.
price five Grin's
1 1 MARY, SPAS ADOPTION IS
BY TEtlRlFIG STORM
SECRETARY WEEKS LIAY5
ARM ERS DECREASING
ACREAGE, REPORT. SAYS
bumaway boy.rctuius CDAPPt Hit CtCTn
t AHNULED: PAPER SIGNED
RETIRE FR0f.r POSITION
HI FAMISHED CONDITIO!) UUu.UL IlLI UULU I IT
BROWNING, GIRL AND , PAR
ENTS AFFIX SIGNATURES
HEAD OF WAR DEPARTMENT
REDUCTION i OF . OVER A JUL-
BERRIES AND FRUIT ARE DIET
CONFERS WITH PRESIDENT ,
UON ACRES IS NOTED
OF HOTXARD OIDIAN
ncDT DuvnncrtTDi ir
ULUl .HU.lU.i ILHl
IS COT HPl
i V .,
First Belgiaa Proposal Not
Acceded to by United
! States, Financiers , ;
TIE-UP. flOT EXPECTED
Ottlclals Declare Disagreement J
Hot Unexpected; Conclusion
of Parley Is Expected
if ; ; i i . ; i
' . principals and hy Mary's father
WASHINGTON. Aug. 11. (By and mother was placed on 01.
Associated Press.) Belgium Under its provision the girl
i first proposal for the funding of waived all claims to the Brown
Its I i80,000.000 war debt to the n fortune j and agreed never to
United' States wis found unac- tb'ln leal I"?1!?" ne basls
.! . , . v ' . the adost'on. There was no cash
ceptable today by the American
commission, . I
Some officials said It was not at I
ell surprising that the commis-1
sions were unable to agree on the I
first ;: proposition ; ent forward; I previously characterized her atti
that usually this becomes merely tude toward her' former benefac-
the working basis rom which, the I
negotiations proceed. : - i limousine as they left the court
Attention was called to the fact bouse, Mary and her parents en
that ah identical situation arising tered a taxi. . Browning followed
at 'the! outset of the parleys be- them and directed the driver to
tween the ' British ; and American
commissions and that thereafter a
epeedy j agreement was reached.
Some lot those participating ex
. pressed the. opinion that the pres
ent negotiations might be conclud
ed by the end of the week.
In compliance with an undar-
' standing .reached the- outset,
members of the commission de -
ciined to discuss the terms which
the Belgians ', had proposed nor
would they- confirm reports that
a moratorium had been included
in the 1 proposal. Likewise they
were silent as to whether the "vis
itors had asked for separate treat
ment of the- war: and post-war
The; Belgian proffer . of : settle
ment was made at a Joint session
held early in the day. The Amer I
leans took it under
and at a separate meeting .later
they decided thai the proposal was
not such as might be expected to
meet with, the . approvalot con-1
iC3', , .. ; . i
. Thej Belgians were informed of I
this decision at a second joint ses-1
Bion and then adjournment ' was
taken until tomorrow. u , ,
The speed with which; th ne-
gotiatlons proceeded apparently
was highly, gratifying to. all con-
cerned. Optimism seemed to pre-
vall among the Americans Indicat-
ing that the differences were not
such as to diminish hope of an ac-
cord. I ; ; j
While the Belgians bave full
power ito negotiates settlement
the agreement reached must first
have the sanction of the Belgian
government, just as it must have
the approval of congress.
n the opinion of American of
ficials success in the present ne
gotiations will have an effect In
ine ; rorthcomlng- - conversations
with French and Italian delega
tions regarding: the debta of these
DRIVER i F CAR a SLAIN
l OUTH, 17, MURDERS AUTOIST
AFTER ACCEPTETG RIDIC t
GARDEN CITY, Kans., Aug. 11.
-(By The Associated Press)
v j j . . .
school boy, slew Aden R. Clawsoni:" "iZlTlZ: Zl lT
of Lodi, N. , Y.; near Jefferson
City, Mo., August 1, to obtain
Claweon's automobile, the youth
confessed here late today.
Clawson, who was driving to
Colorado Springs, picked the youth
An hour later, according, to the
confession, he shot Clawson. Driv
ing down a little traveled road,
Jordan's confession continued, he!
threw ,.the "body into a ditch or
small creek near a culvert. .Hel.
told authorities, the body would be soclated Press.) Accused of hurl
found somewhere between Jeffer- ihg a waiter, from the ninth floor
son Qity and California, Mo. of, the Hotel Flanders in West
Jordan was arrested here when
rrlcers found a blood-stained!
suitcase containing clothing tool
large for the youth in the car. Thelduring Intermission tonight, three
car license tag was identified and!
4 ( telegram to Clawson's home I
brought the information that he er. taken to Bellevue hospi
was driving to Colorado Springs. I tal in a critical condition. The
lTY M0- Ans 13l,"
(By The Associated Press). In a
rong distance conversation with!
The Associated press. Sheriff Oil
ruwn oi uaraen wty, Kans., aa-
mtea mat the name of Fred Jor-1
dan, given in connection with the!
confession of the Ohio vonth that!
be hid killed Adam Clawson near
JefferHon City. Mo., was fictitious,
no remsea aeuniteiy to give the
qther .name. He maintaitLPif thatlmont fniimr... . tt
thereal. nacijB.shouli not bd eis -
closed, untU tbe boy's father ar -
, yeaaii(l t2n.t!o2y Cf Clawsaa. hid
i All . Claim ; to Millionaire's For-
tune Is Waited by Modern
- Cinderella - " t
NEW YORK. Aug. 11. (by As
sociated Press.) An, order an
nulling the adoption of Mary
Louise Spas by Edward W. Brown
ing was entered today In the sur-
rogate8 .0urt of Queene county,
formally ' closing - the romantic
episode began a week agorwhen
she was selected from 12,000 ap
plicants. : . ' ' "' - :
An agreement ' signed oy ooin
Bettlement of any kind. Browning
With unusual stoicism the girl
signed the agreement. But she
failed to display the affection-that
tor. Declining the use " of ihis
drive to hisi hoteL
Mary was heard to object to bis
joining the party and. attempted
to leave the, machine when he in
sisted;:; ' . ; . ! ;
"A farewell dinner, was held
In Browning's euiWt.from. which.
reporters were excluded.
Later tbd Spas family left for
their homej Mary told reporters
she Intended to enter a content.
"I am diaiUasloned." she cried.
"and I want to go home where to
forget everything. ;-. My life is
ruined. I " , -'
Mary's appearance has changed.
( float ioned par S)'
UlNEftS HOLD UP THREAT
INTERVENTION WILL BRING
FURTHER REDRESS SAID
. ATLANTIC CITY, Aug. 11.
(Bv Associated Presa. -It wan
learned, today from an anthorlty
nign in the miners ; confidence
that the present policy f the
United Mins Workers of America
I is to demand that any government
Intervention In the hard coal ln-
dustry ". takej into account the re-
establishmeiit or the Jacksonville
agreement in soft. coal.; -
From now it was said, condi-
tions affecting 15 8,D 00 hard coal
miners and 1500,000 soft coal min-
ers must bel considered Jointly by
an anthracite mediator to gain
I lon I
from the miners un-
I " Anthracite operators recently
I assert,ed oeef that the key to the
union's strategy this summer was
a determination to win redress of
alleged ! wtoogs ' in soft t coal
through had coal pressure upon
public authorities, p j j
The United Mine workers deny
this, but they now assume, it was
stated definitely, that the break
ing off of anthracite scale, nego
tiations August IT last, releases
them from their pledge to the an
thracite operators to keep hard
and soft coal; problems- divorced.
Any intervention now, it wag
said, which; would: seek to heal
this break,j and thus avert or
shorten a costly anthracite sus
pension should also take cogniz
onto vi wkb cuitioB una repaai-
Ution ol th.; Jacksonville contact.
ance of wage cutting and repudi-
ao aucgeu j iU UU1UU UUU1U1UUU9
coal territory by President John
L. Lewis, and his associates.
What the alternative to rejec
tion of the j union's condition
woujd be has not been ascertained.
LONG FALL IS SURVIVED
I WAITER ' HURLED FROM WES-
DOW FALLS 9 STORIES--
NEW YORK. Aug. 11. (By As-
1.4 8th street to the marquee of the
Court theater, adjoining, where
scores of persons, were gathered
men wre Arrested.
- Solomon Irrencher, 25. the wait
t J prisoners described themselves as
Dn Joseph pauline, 50, hypnotist,
J known on the stage as "Paulina":
jack Phillips, 22. and Henry Caso.
21, . actors. ; They : were charged
with felonious assault.
Police said Trencher was sent
to the Hotel Flanders room with
pants had telephoned. Trencher
j alleged when he presented the
sandwiches and a bill an arm
Lin which h waa-kUikd- and-cuffed
1 about the room. The waiter told
Uba polire hVwa lacked epbodlly
tzi turin prousi a wlr'jw; -
Tornado - of ! Unprecedented
Violence Wrecks Homes .
DEATH TOLL IS UNKNOWN
Reports of Casualties Fragmen
tary on Account of Crippled
Communication.; . Two .;
Thousand Homeless "
AMSTERDAM, Aug. ll.CBy
Associated Press.) Several i per
sons were killed, many were in
jured and much damage to prop
erty was done by a storm of tor
nado violence, a thing seldom ex
perienced In Holland, which
struck the country last night.;
Accounts still are fragmentary
because of the destruction of com
munication, bu it is. clear from
isolated dispatches that a terrific
gale accompanied by violent light
ning. ; thunder and hail, . swept
across the provinces of ' Brabant,
Gelderland andJOTerssel from the
southwest to ike northeast.
It first struck tne important
railway junction of RoosenddaaL
where the entire gla&s roof of the
big station was ripped off. The
town was left In darkness owing
to the destruction of the etreet
and overhead wires, - . i ;
The hurricane Increased In
violence ever Brabant. In the
village six werd killed,' many .to'
jured and sixty; nouses destroyed
In the commune of Borculo it Is
estimated the damage will' reach
1,0 0 0.0 0 0 h florines (about J 4 0 0,-
000) . Much damage also is re
ported for the;. Important indus
trial and textile , regions of Overvs-
sei of which Hengelo is the center.
u Two ; thousand, of Borcuro's 5,-
000 inhabitants are homejess, the
rest are living in the '.ruins' of their
PLANE DIVES Ul RIVER
PILOT ESCAPES SERIOUS IN
URY IX 100 FOOT FALL
WALLACE, Idaho. Aug. 11.
Captain D. A Ditlori, Spokane
aviator: narrowly , escaped death
late Monday when the plane he
was piloting crashed into the Mis
soula river . near 4 Rivulet, Mont.
Dif lori extricated himself from the
wreckage a dam ad e his way safely
to the shore. ': His injuries . are
slight. Engine 'trouble caused the
plane to nose dive 100 .feet- to
earth. . He .was hauling water pipe
to the 'Independence Placer com
pany in the Clearwater district,
Idaho. . . ,
Resignation Depend a Complete
Recovery of Health," Sec---.
reiary Says j ,
SWAMPSCOTT, Mass., Aug.; 11.
(By The Associated Press)
An intimation was given here to
day by Secretary Weeks afte a
conference with President . Cool-
idge that he might not' return to
his post In the fall. -
Leaving his residence alone, for
the first ; time since early In the
spring, the war secretary con
ferred for a half hour with the
president. He described the Tisit
as social. "
' Mr. Weeks said his , return to
Washington . depended ' consider
ably upon his complete recovery
of health. Although looking well,
he still Is under physician's care.
As a result of the serious; Ill
ness of the secretary and the
probability xf his retirement, sev
eral names have -been mentioned
as a possible successor,; including
Charles D. Hilles, republican na
tional . committeeman from
York,' and .Dwight Davis of Iv8"
souri, now acting secretary.
Mr. Coolidge delved into, the
eastern '. .situation at . a luncheon
conference with Charles R. Crane
former minister ; to : China. ) tle
considers affairs in China a real
problem and the necessity of nam
ing an ambassador, to Japan also
is giving him considerable study.
Mr. Crane said this government is
in a position for leadership in
solving the far eastern difficulties.
,The name of William C Boy den
of Chicago and William Bullitt of
Louisville, both lawyers, are . un
derstood to be under consideration
for appointment to Tokyp.
Mr. and Mrs. Coolidge will leave
White Court Thursday or. Friday
to spend the week end with Col
John Coolidge, father of the presl
dent, at Plymouth, Vermont. They
will return here early next .week.
The president will hold himself
in readiness' thereafter to depart
for Washington at any time, al
though he has not made any defi
nite plans so far tor returning to
CRIME LIST; IS'. CHARGED
YOUNG TACOMA MAN IS HELD
ON FORTY-SEC COUNTS
TACOMA,' Aug. 11. Forty-tor
geriee, five ' burglaries and the
theft, of an automobile today .were
being charged to Everett Shullen-
berger, 25, who was arrested Mon
day, by E. E. Ellis of the police
motor divisipn for Investigation
Sbullenbergera arrest was
brought about by investigation in
to the ownership of the automo
bile which he has been driving
about -for several months. Ac
cording , to - police, it . was found
Monday afternoon that - the car
had been stolen, from H.' S. Sarff
of Seattle "on February 26. . .
GET UP NAPOLEON! n IT XOOKS
Over 25 , Million. Acre of Land
Now In Idleneaa In South
WASHINGTON. Aug. -11. (By
Associated Press.) Survey by the
department of agriculture showed
that the number of farms In the
United States decreased 1.200,000
acres, or! one-third of ; one per
cent, : ;
.The . idle . acreage exclusive of
summer fallow was .estimated at
25,000,000 acres. Enormous acres
of idle land, were reported, in the
southern states, Michigan, Wis
consin. Montana, Washington and
Oregon, reports - from 14 states,
each averaging a million acres.
The largest acreage of ; new
land brought into, cultivation was
in the. dry. farming- areas of the
great plains and was estimated at
1,000,000 acres. ' .
A: large part of the area aban
doned for cultivation -was turned
into pasturage,' Indicating Increas
ed 'livestock raising. Pasturage
increased in eastern Washington
and' California. -The decrease in
the number of farms is believed by
the department to be due partly
to consolidations. It was general
In southeastern Idaho and eastern
The decrease In . crop acreage I
was reported greatest in western!
Georgia, j southeastern Alabama, I
southern Mississippi, western I
Maryland. Pennsylvania, southern I
New York. Michigan, southern
linols, western Kentucky. Mis-1
sourL 'eastern Oregon and Wash
Increases In crop acreage were
reported through the great plains I
region from Montana to eastern
New. Mexico and - in Texas," Utah. I
ELLIN GS0N GIRL TRIED
SECOND MURDER TRIAL IS
FACED BY 17 YEAR OLD BOY
. I SAN FRANCISCO, Aug.. 11.
(By Associated Press.) A Juy
composed of six men and six wom
en waa selected today to try Dor
othy. EUings6n.lI-year-cld matri
cide, on a charge of murder. The
cioe, on a caarge i iUrdV assistant divisional chleC of
girl confessed to shooting ff swooned down
mother to death on the morning
of January 13 but later repudiat
ed the WTltten statement she gave
Opening statement! of , counsel'
!s slated tor tomorrow. Indica
tions were that the" defense will
plead temporary insanity.
! Flanked by a j&il matron and
her father, Joseph EUingson. and
her older brother. Earl, . Dorothy I
day's proceedings. There was no
recurrence of - the hysterical out-
bnrsls and fainting spells which
characterized her former' . trial.
ii.'U was uxierr iieii oj mw vit
'eg of a sanity Jury which adjudg
cd tb girl ..i
weeks ln.an asylua she was pro
nouns d-sane ail returned here
tor tt id.
' ji" '' a'"'V..j'j. . "JJ j " 4
Largest Prohibition Raid on
Record Is Made by New
30 DEALERS ARE TAKEN
Over Two Hundred Raiders Take
Part In Surprise Attack;
Prisoners Said To Be j
. - ' Wholesaler
NEW ORLEANS, La., Aug.- II.
(By The "Associated Press).-
With - dissolution of : tbe "inner
circle' of New Orleans bootlegger
dom as the ultimate aim, the larg
est-army of dry agents ever as
sembled here In a surprise raiding
program seized liquor valued at
more than $1,000,000 and arrested
30 alleged wholesale dealer in
whisky in and near New Orleans
today. . !
Acting under the direction of
L. C Yellowley. chief of federal
prohibition agents, approximately
200 raiders began operations at 5
o'clock this morning. j j
The raids were extended frem
New Orleans to Blloxi, Miss., led
by A..R. Harris, divisional chief.
a squad seized the plant and prop-
erty of the Union brewery jwhlch
Mr. Harris said has been the par-
H-Jticular source of supply of. "real
beer" in New Orleans and ad J a
Saint Bernard parish, lying Im
mediately south of New Orleans
and frequently referred to Inform
ally as the "bootleggers haven,'
wa struck blow after blow when
trucks manned by negrosfhaxried
ly pressed into service and accom
panied by raiders in automobiles.
I swooped down on known resorts
and brought back several thous
and cases of liquor, varying from
imported brands to the moonshine
FORT WAYNE, IndL, Aug. !ll.
(By The Associated Press .
Thirty prohibition agents working
under the direction of T. E: Hbw-
the Chicago office, swooped dqwn
on the city today and arrested. 21
proprietors of soft drink parlors.
The agents arrested men : from
whom is was said Prohibition
Agents Fred Hayland and Wallace
L. Banner of Chicago office have
been , buying liquor for the past
n rtT ATQ p "UNDER !BAN
CROP ' WILL 'BE PROTECTED
FROSI COLORADO BUG 1
A protectiTe quarantine against
potatoes shipped into4 this i state
wr..Ytwnn TtaTiM anA an.
. . ... . fl, V.
era i counues in ujuu-wui!
levied within the next two weeks
as a protection against importa
tion into tbe Willamette valley of
the Colorado potato bug. it was
announced yesterday by C. ( A.
Parks, quarantine officer of the
state board of horticulture. What
Oregon counties will be included
in the restricted district was not
announced. , y I !
The quarantine will require that
all shipments tt potatoes from the
restricted areas be certified, by a
state . Inspector indicating ! that
they have been run over a elf ting
screen, are free from the beetles.
and have "been packed in. sew
sacks. - - - , j .
It is understood here that - the
state board haa been requested to
levy the quarantine- against ! the
counties of Malheur, Umatilla.
Wollowa and Morrow. Announce
ment of. the quarantine awaits the
approval of Governor. Pierce who
has been absent from the city on
a trip to- eastern Oregon. The gov
ernor will return today.' j i
WHEAT PRICE TAKES DIVE
SHARP DECLINE NOTED IN
PIT; OFFERING 13 LARGE
CHICAGO, Aug, 11. (By! A-
I soclated Press.) Wheat market
showed sharp; price redactions to
day on the Chicago board oC trade
with longs banging on and, look
ing for sympathy. ,!.!
Eastern houses . poured wheat
into the pit and this wa4 aug
mented by pressure- from geared
longs. . While the close was well
above the low tho market showed
a loss toq wheat of from 3 T-t to
5 7-8c as compared with the prev
ious close. !
Corn, oats and rye also fell .off
In the late trading: Corn closed
, &-8c lower to 7-So higher, oats
ended 1 l-8c to 1 3-8c lower, and
rye wound up 3 J-4cto 4 l-8c low
er. . '
September wheat c'ndi at
11.60 1-4; September corn at
,$1.06, Eeptemter oats at 43 3-4c,
Bareheaded ad Earrfooted State
i Training School Lad Ctve
j Up Freedom
Boreheaded, barefooted and
nearly exhausted from lack' of I
food. Howard Ohman. Inmate ofi.T0NS ARE COMPARED
Monday night and voluntarily re-1
turned to the state.school shortly
after 1 o'clock Tuesday morning.
He had obtained no food except
berries and a little fruit taken
from orchards since his escape
Oilman 4fatoTMt Mdn n.
ning from a group of 21 boy who I
were swimming In the creek-be-
low the school. His clothing was
found on the bank and led ofiie-
lals to believe that he had been
drowned. ' Late Into the night of
flclals. aided by some 30 boys from
the school, dragged the creek for
his body and it was not until Sat-
nrday night when part of his be-
longings were found In the brush
some dlstanc from the school did
officials finally determine that he
had run away. . .
! His first request upon reaching
the school yesterday was for pen-
ell and paper with which he wrote
a letter to his mother, narrating
with pathetic boyish earnestness
how lonesomeness had compelled
him, against his will, to 'break
rules," but promising his mother
that he would never again attempt
i The period of his freedom was
spent chiefly tn the brush south
of the city. The tattered shirt and
pair of old trousers which he wore
tied on to his body with rope when
he returned were found on the
early part of his trip, he recounted
yesterday. He had gone as far
as Jefferson when weariness and
calmer deliberation influenced his
return to the school. He had not
broken Into any homes and had!
not stolen anythlojr on his trio. I
he told officials. His destination I the question. Were our anas
bad been his home In Bandog mnU really so very heavy before
Tne loss of his honor credits for
this month will be his only pun -
tonment. Superintendent Gilbert
aeciarea yesteraay. Ohman was
sent to the school from Bandon.-
LIQUOR SAID EVIDEiT
MANY DOTTLES ARE USED AT
j CONGRESSIONAL PARTY
! ALPENA. Mich.. Aug. 11
(By Associated Press.) What
happened aboard the shipping
board steamer Cristobal when she
carried a congressional party to
Panama la 1921 was related today
in the kraVm rnrtlih th VflL
plno serving man. Floran DaUaw.l
at the. Scott divorce trial.
; Dallaw's deposition waa Intro -
duced by counsel tor Mrs. Edna
J. Scott, who Is resisting the ef
fort of Representative Frank D.l
Scott of the 11th Michigan dl -
trie to divorce her.
. "Liquor, she everywhere on boat
after we leave Panama." DaHaw
said in his limited English. "Bot -
ties were all around in congress
men's rooms and in passageways
I see the bottle myself. When
wo got back to Norfolk we cleaned
the ship and found lots of bottles
in congressmen's rooms, some-1
times two or three, four bottles fat
a rockn, but they all empty."
Dallaw said . at Panama the
Cristobal took on a bo at 60 boxes
which contained liquor. At Nor-I
roijc. D allow deposed several of
the boxes taken on at Panama
were hauled away In an army
That some of this liquor reached
the Washington apartment of the!
scoiu was indicated by the depo-1
slUon of Miss Gwynn Jones, now!
Mrs. Ralph N. sutterworth of
C0-EDS MEET RESTRAINT
LIST OF "DO.VTS PUBXISHED
ON BEREELDT CAMPUS
BERKELEY. CaL, Aug. 11 !
(By AssocUtei Press.) The 1909
or more women freshmen expected
to enroll in the- University of Cali
fornia this week,. besides return
ing co-eds. will soon learn that the
women's executive commixtee his
been active daring the- samsaer
In outlining a campaign to pro
mote Intellectual pursuits rather
than, frivolities, the committee let
it be. known today that It will cot
Coming, home trca dances after
Entertaining masculine frieada
after 10:30 p. m.
Hose rolled below the knee.
Too generous us cf rouge ail
- All extremes: In dress- and res
duct. Indulgence ia cigarettes.
' Petting parties. - '
2al;a wl!i li Trrr i ox a:i
wocea staliit3 tlt ' -i c!
the cods wlU rz?an t.Ll 1 " ;j
No Immediate' Prospect -In
View for Reducing Army .
, . Expenditures - '
Other Countries Safd to Spend a
Mocti la Proportion to Tcr
ri&ortal HoLltngs; Fl . (
WnXIAMSTOWN. Massw Aug,
tuy taw Assoca r,,.
France sees na immediate pros,
Pct of reducing her expenditures
tot defense, Robert Maiaon of
ari. prominent French tanker
aad virtual head of the Credit
Lyonaaise. said at the institute of
politics tonight in hia third lee-
tura on' the peace probleiu ct
France. His country would be
glad to make this reduction,.
soon as the present state of nn-
certainty has given place 10 a oei
ter ndtrstandlng. he said. - - We
must have an organised and well
prepared Instrument of. defense,
The only point to be considered la
whether that instrument la urea
sonably large and expensive."
He thin contrasted amount
spent vn armaments before the
trar and. at present by Trance;
Great Britain and the United,
States. At present we i;(ri
$310.000, 990 Including the colon
ies; before the ' war- we ipnt
$391,000,900. a decreasa of more
than 14 per cent. The- United
state - spends $I2J.000.00 as
against $319,900,009 in 1913, an
increase et 97 per cent. -Great
Britain spends $530,000,000 not
including the dominions, - a a
.r.iimf f 412.000 odd la 19 IS. an
create of 40 per cent.' '
xnn hM wf, r
1 141 it. t tir wArdwer
BOt rather too little than too mnc
I mr,.t .fr. r
country's armament depend pri
marily' on the risk tscurtel. aid
not on the size of the country?
"There Is one tacre -xczztTj
which we. may find Interesting to
consider. Our neighbor .t;end
$172,000,900 on their army, xiary
and so-called 'green' polite. Bet
the Germans) have a small navy
that costs them only about $34.
990,000 a year. Thay have 9
(Coati4 M pug . 9.1
FOREST FIRE THREATENS
1 WASHINGTON BLAZE TTTDA?:
1 GEES LMQ TUIBER EXSEIIYn
OLYMPIA. Aug. tL (Cy Ttt
l Associated rreu). With clUIcrs
of feet oC merchanUbla t!:
already destroyed, tire which
I burned orer the divide fre-a tv
1 Soow creek waUrshed U Ui
Olympic national forest to it
Little Quilcena river has swt?;t
over the crest of another divl-i
and has penetrated timber L U
Big Quircene area. It was rc;orU4
here today" -
Two - hundred and 'fifty fire'
fighters employed by the govern
ment were working, out of tzzr
camps while three other- cac;i
were oeisg maintained ty cuts
and private agencies. The Era
was reported as having aprroictol
to within 200 yard of tie Lc:
Cabin inn an a fish tstcicrr ni
f the BI QuIJcene. on the CLnrrla
highway, and people in. It, pat'a
were ready to move at a taqrsfs
I r tl vu xiA te tv
Ilarrest on the Olrmrle tt-lz:
since tae Bol Due burn 2 y&rs
ago which spread over lt,CC3
PASSENGERS W HUBT,
6HAHT.a; up- rtsults. vtiizm
ASTOItlA. Or., At. .11. T .
two rear eoachca cr th r;ciar
Portland tt Satt:- train l.'o. Z'.
en route fr:a rcrtUri tj r
side, were diradle-J here atct
S:20 p. ta tcdiy as tl tra'-s v -pasting
tha Tort cr Aster! l -mlaaJs.
, Over 53 tttz - ::n I t: ,
two cars suffered isvera "
Bp. A yocs wemn. vL: jr::
was tot learned, zi r::
lag laC: vet.1sl t t, . t
no coacccs BUixerea eercri
es on tLa Lack asd 1-- i a-
unconsc:cuJ ir::a r.:
c rv. Cc..is. Ei r-""-.
sni.cre a f . c-t t'
wt- a t-rkl t - . :--t i! '.,
EiUrcai c:i::.'ils. f -. ', : t
r.i:ir.3t. c ; - '.:rrr It" - a
tilt trc'.-a : . : t f ' l ; ; ,
Cf V. 1 r . : : tf I : . - '
t j . . t