East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, July 25, 1921, DAILY EDITION, Image 1

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    THE ONLY SMALL DAILY IN AMERICA CARRYING REGULAR WIRE REPORTS FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, UNITED PRESS AND TTTT I. u. &
DAILY LDITiON
Th Et Oregonl In Etfa Ore
ton's gruatest newspuprr anrt oil
ing force irlve to the advertiser of
twice th gurnteed piit rlrnlllon
In Pendleton and Umatilla count o(
ny other newspaper, v
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER Cj
VOL. 33 DAILY EAST OREOONIAN. PENDLETON. OREGON. Mnwrtiv wifwrap. .tttt.v ok iqoi NO. 9887
DROUTH IN EUROPE DAMAGES WfiEkT CRO
DAILY EDITION ; -rr.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER " .y,Vv". : jHEfI ; ---- -r ,
-Sj.vi" , ... , ; r - - -.. . : , . 'j . t 'C
a-
BRITISH TO ME
Will
Representatives of Britain's
: Self-Government Dominions
Will be in DelePatiOn.1
HUGHES WILL PROBABLY
HEAD U. S. DELEGATION
Elihu Root is Regarded as Cer
tain to be Member of Ameri
can Delegation to Meeting.
WASHINGTON', July 25. (P. P.)
The Brit IhIi Empire will have" nr.ly one
voice In the Washington Conference,
the United Pre ha been Informed.
.. Repreeentattven-of Britain' self- gov
erning dominion will be Included in
the delegation, but Secretary I Hughes,
It I underatood I about to Inform the
British delegation that Ihey will have
but one vote. It I expected all the
British dominion, Canada, Australia
nnd New Zealand, will be represented.
Premier Meighen, of Canada, and
Hughe, of Australia, probably serv
ing a member of the British delega
tion. It I not known whether the
rtouth African Premier Jan Smut will
pome a a representative of South
Africa or Britain Itself. Secretary
Hughe will probably head the Ameri
can delegation nnd Ellhu Root I re
garded a certain to he a member of 1
the rutted State delegation..
WAKWXGTOX. July !5. (A. P.
The Alaskan mineral production of
1920 amounted tot:J.303,noo or $3.
GOO.OOO more than 1819, according to
the summary by the geological nyrvey.
Copper gained approximately 4,000,
000 and gold decreased more than
11,000,000. The total value of the
mineral output In Alaska during 40
ear of mining- 1 Ml.iT4,7S9.
Charge Should Tie Investigated
(Washixotox, July sr.. u. p.)
Senator Ijl Follette told the senate that
a resolution should pais requesting the
commerce committee to investigate
the Charge that the shipping board
policies have been dMuted by British
interests and that the hoard I hostile
to organiser labor.
IjEMAXS, France, July 25. (A. P.)
Jimmy Murphy, the Paelflo coast
driver, won tbe Grand Prix automobile
road race with a Deusenberg American
car; Ralph DePalma wa second, driv
ing a French Ballot. .
DcPalmn necclreti Ovation
IXMAXS, France, July 28. (IT. P.)
fourteen "automobiles started a 521
mile Grand Prix race, your members
ct the Deusenberg team were the only
American entries, fhe French gave
PePalma a great option as he reach
ed the line in hi Vallot.
Murphy made he distance In four,
hour, ieven mhlutes and 1 11-2 sec
onds', averaging 75 mile an hour.
seattlttaIudriver
in jail for kidnapping
woman from weston
Arthur Humphrey I In Jnll at
Seattle on request of the office
to- Sheriff idoeth Hoitser on a
'charge of kidnapping Mr. M.
'Humphrey daughter of Hov.
Slorm of Weston, Oregon.'
. fhe nrrest followed Jhe alleg-
ed L'dnapplns of he weman
from Weston Saturday when
Humphrey, said to he a tnxl drlv-
ei' cf Seattle, invited Mrs. Ald-
rich to take a ride with him In a
Dulck car. She i said to have been
spirited away from the home of
her father and taken to Seattle.
Information on the case l to
the clfect that Mrs. Aldrlch hns
been in Seattle for several
inonth, where he mode the ac-
ni.iuHance of Humpnrcy, but a
short time ulnce, she returned to
Wesif r. The visit of Humphrey
and the disappearance of the
wc.niMi followed.
I be woman' husband wn
drowned about Id month ago.
t, 11 mi hrey w II he brought here
for Irinl on a charge of kldnnp-
P'ng
ONLY OHE VOICE
R. COKM
UPROAR BREAKS OUT IN
COMMONS AS BRITISH
! PREMIER GIVES SPEECH
IjOXDOX, July 25. (T. X. 8.) An
uproar broke out In the common dur.
Ing the Interpellation of Lloyd Cooi-rh
on the I'pper Slleslan Hlttintion, Cup
tain ftenn asked -the Premier If he
were not aware that all faction; In
IhA hmtuA nrnluta' nvulnat 1 ha Mftflnri
nt French In delaying the supreme
ii'uhcu meeting anu iruiiHiiiig upon u
dispatch of allied, reinforcement to
I'pper. Silesia. Th)s. was followed by
shouts of dissension and It van ome
time before order. was -restored,
I I ll I
Lots Estimated at $3,000; Or.
iffin is Mystery; Lost All
Clothes, False Teeth Burned.
A loss of $3,000, with $1,000 of In
surance was caused riaturnay nigm
when a. collar and the house on the
ranch of Gottlieb Miller, 6 miles south.
east .of Pendleton on Tutlilla, were
destroyed by fire of an unknown ori
gin. -
The owner, who Va the only per
son in the tiouse, barely escaped with
his life, and all of hi clothe, except
what he wore on his back were de
stroyed, lie is slill unable to talk, his
power of speech having been tempor
arily hnltfd by smoke fumes which
he Inhaled before awakening. .
An outside cellar, which was only a I
jglso destroyed. and.Vllller thinks the
i blftxe originated In the fcellar. Harls
unable to account for the fire, how
ever, a ho one t supposed to have
been -In the cellar for several days.
After awakening at.tttSO, he called
t-o hired .men-who were sleeping in
machine house, but their efforts
to salvage atiy property were unavail
ing, it
Milled, besides losing his clothes, al
so bad the mlsrortune to have a set
of false teeth destroyed. He had a
pair of overalls, a straw hat and a
coat In his car In the gnrage. but he
hod to borrow a pair of shoes and
sock from neighbors before he could
come to Pendleton this morning to
make hts report on the loss.
The barn and garage were saved,
tlje direction of the wind roTiioving
them from danger, and a field of
wheat which was close to the house
also was saved from damage for the
same reason.
!
CHICAGO, July 25. (A. P.) lorn-
fly Klrnan, of Wl Paso, won the title
or the best all-around cow-boy In the
second annual championship conclud
ed fcere. Yakima Canutt. of Ui
Crosse. Wash., won the broncho riding
ihnmplonship.
JUDGES F(
Geftrge P. Hyslop, professor of
farm crops at Oregon Agriculture Col
lege, and R W. Whltlock, of the fed
eral'irrain supervision department, will
be the Judges at the Xorthwest Grain
nnd Hav Show to be held In Pendle
ton September 19 to 24. according to
ennoutnajment made today by Fred
ilennlon, secretary of the association.
Professor Hyslop, who is well known
In this county where he has certified
the crop of many prominent wheat
growers, will Judge the threshed grain
and bnled hny for which the $1500 in
prize Is offered. Mr. Whltlock will
act a Judge for the Intcr-Colleglate
Grain Judging contest.
All entries will he Judged and. tagged
before the show opens so that visitors
Will be able to see .the merits or me
various prlr.e winning exhibits. I'ma
tllla county growers hnvo already
made 22 entries, one ot wnun if "
h-i and the remainder for wheat.
O r Fletcher, county agent of Latah
countv, Idaho, of which Moscow Is the
countv sent, -has notified Mr. Ilennlon
that Latah county will make exhibits
nf wheat, oat and barley. KxUlblls
i j,e from Oregon
wnsnmKu"'.
BRONCO CINIPISf
Idaho and Montana. Thirty-two ,e"jMliwourt river. Three men are known
of apace have been reserved for tne i of
federal grain exhibit. catle and hogs toppled into the deep
The show will he housed In a
im
tent near the freight depot, and three
carload of 'baled hay will be used In
forming the ends and side of the
framework necessary. 1 A- Hunt.
manager of the Oregon im "-.rowers
Association, and J. M. Price, of 'h'''
Vashlngton Association, on Saturday
aeaured Mr. Pennlon that the two asso- J
elation would donate the bay. ,
ILLNESS OF ALBERS IS
CONFIRMED BY REPORT
OF GOV'T PHYSICIAN
POP.TI.AXD. July 25 (A. P.) Re
port of the serirtun Illness of J. Henry
Albers, convicted fot, violation of the
Espionage act, a mandate for whose
retrial wn received from the supreme
court of Washington by Lester W.
Humphreys h.iH been verified by Dr.
Joseph p. Wopd, a government physi
cian, Humphrey announced today.
Humphrey said the doctor's report
would be Bent to Washington with the
request for permission from the Attor
ney general to postpone the trial.
Should hi disability prove permanent
Humphrey said he would ask dis
missal charges. Albors Ik report i
to be totally blinild and paralvzed on
the left side. '
B
WAKHIXOTOX. July 25. (P. P.)
Federal taxes can Tednce a half to
three. quarters of a billion annually If
strict government economy I enforc
ed. Chairman Fordney, of the house
way and meno committee declared,
following a conference at 1he white
house, where he called to ask Presi
dent Harding's suggestions concerning
the next revenue law fordney com
mittee I nuw framing.
IJXDOX. July 2.-,. I. X. .) Tbe
American steamship Porthian caught
fire rnd sank off the north African
eoi.st, according to a news agency dis
"h. All person aboard were sav
ed but the cargo composed of silk and
cotton was loft.
MOPXT CLKMENS, Mich.. July 25.
(f. X. S.) Early re-est.ihlishmenl
of Selfrldge Aviation Field here to its
wartime position as foremost aerial
gunnery school In the world, is predict
ed by army officers as the result of
the sale of the field recently to the
Government.
The First Pursuit Group, compose-!
of four aero squadrons of about 500
enlisted men and twenty flying of
lioers, will be transferred to Shelfridge
Field from Kelly Field, San Antonio,
Texas, soon. Captain Jones, command
ing at Selfrldge Field understands.
Selfridgp Field is ideal for use as an
aerial gunnery school. The large acre
age and adjacent Lake St. Clair per
mit neroplanes to sweep down from the
sky on concerte houses, armoured
iionts nnd other targets.
IE
. SAVAXX.AH, Gn., July 25. (I. X.
S. ) Whether a policeman is a public
offleler or an employe will be prob
ably finally settled by the Supreme
Court of Georgia. State Commissioner
H. M. Stanley has Just decided Pollce
mnn Barlow, who was killed by yegg
men, was an employe, and that under
the Georgia Workmen's Compensation
law the city of Savannah must pay hi
widow, Mrs. Mildred D. Barlow,
.l.iiiu. i ne cuy nas announced its in.
leiiiion or currying toe case tnrougn
the courts, contending that a police
man Is a public officer rfiid not an em
ploye. "
AT SELFRiDGE S00N DE VALERA AND CABINET
I'he bnsi.-. on red and hard umansed je,l up to pay, a part of the expense of l'igts Pure Ill-ceding.
to a trifle easier. Liquidation has been ' I, H ,ig ng the stallion here from Cnioo j "WeNnre not Just trviii'; to get pen
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 25. (I. X. l"nvv f(''' son,e lni '"'' lhe short In- i Oilier who w ish to sign may call at y'e to raise horses (or the army, nnd
S.I--A freight train Jumped the truck I ,,rc!',s Increased as the market I the office of Fred Reunion, county tir no strings to the e of these stal-
nenr Darby, Mo., and plunged into ther"'rl ' Jnls 111 "pinion leaves
.. ,, - ,
Miner, i ne inesiocK was nrowneu. i
Three Men Are Killed ,
KANSAS CITY, July 25. (P. P.)
The engineer, fireman and brakeman
wrre ki,,d wnPn thp Burlington
freight train Tell from the track which
were weakened from high water, into
,nn Missouri river five mlles'north of
here, according to police report.
SHERIFF WILL NOT
USE ANY FORCE TO
ARREST GOVERNOR
Small Apparently Won Fight to
Force Postponement of Ar
rest Until Term Expires.
STATE EXECUTIVE CANNOT
YIELD POWER TO JUDICIAL
'He Cannot Abide by Oath of
Office and Surrender Power
of That Office' Says Official.
BPRIXGHKLD, Ills., July 25. U.
P. Governor Len Small has appur-(
cntly won the fight to force postpone
ment of his arrest and trial, on charges
of Juggling $1"I,iXiH,(Jimi of state funds,
until after his term of office expires.
Sheriff Hester, of Shangomon County,
upon whom the duty of serving the
warrants will fall, told the rolled
Press today he would use no force to
arrest the indicted governor, state
troops will probably he stationed In
."pringfield immediately for the pro
lection of the governor.
Hester's statement brought relief to
the .state capital, which had hud vi
sions of clashes between the peace and
military forces over Small's arrest.
Kheriff Hester said he would honestly
try to serve the warrants andie might
give the governor some worry. He sain
he would use tact and diplomacy, but
not force. Judge Smith tomorrow Is
expected to decide whether Small is
amenable to arrest and order Hester to
take him Into custody. -I'nless the
governor submits to tb4..rreiit. Hester
will probably Inform him that he holds
a "warrant for his arrest and the mat-
ter will rest there, until Small finish-1
es him term. "It makes no difference
what happen to Len Small." said the
governor, "but the governor of the
state cannofjield theaexecutlve power
to the Jodloial. tie cannot abide by)
his oath of office, and surrender the
power of that office."
Dublin, July 25. The peace propos
als of Lloyd George will be taken up
by De Valera and his cabinet today.
T
Vlieat shows an upward trend to
day. July wheat closing at $1.2.1 1-4.
Seyemhct at $1.23 3-4 and December
at Jl.26 1-4. as contrasted with Saturday's-closing
prices, $1.22 for July,
Ji.22 3-4 for September and $1.25 1-4
tor December. .
Following are the quotations receiv
ed by Overbeck & Cooke, local brok
ers. ,
Wheat.
Open High Low Close
July $1.21 K $1.23 'A $i.;0 $1.23 V,
Sept. '"1.22 1.2$i 1.20 W 1.23 ; 1
Dee. 1.21'i 1.2 ',, 1.2,1'i 1.2P H i
Corn. I
July
-6$J .fit's .iiav
.01 .til "a .'i0 '
.04
SIX J
Sept.
Wheat Started easier. Prices av
eraged one cent lower most of the day
on selling induced by a run of 3100
cars for the leading five western and
southwestern markets. 1n the final
i,,,,,, Rh,.,, U!,tuis followed, advices
b rge wheat export business at the
.se.i'iounl and a smaller Increase in the
visible supply than expected. Houses
TAKE UP PEACE TERMS
with eastern and northwestern connec-j the I'nited States in various localities ! out and count the poor horses you see.
Hons were on the buying side., Ecet-t,, develop and faster the last, light land those that are fair, that you will
lent (li'iuan.i reported at outside mar-! cavalry horse.' These stallions are ex- ' be surmised, of course there are still
keis .did cash houses were good buy. I cellent lor breeding purposes and it Is good horses and al the Pendleton
el's on mi dips. Country offerings to .the desire of 'local horsemen to bring! show you will see a licked bit. But
arrive were moderate with primary one to Pendleton,. There is no cost jtake a check on them, remembering
receipts of 5,4; l.riOi) bushels as com- ! iicyond maintenance, and it is hoped that this is the top horse gathering of
pt.red with 1 TSl.aon a year ago. Cash horse could be brought here by next ilhe Northwest and see what your con
prircs were off with the futures. withjiear. Several men have already sign-' i U nions are.
i,ne nui'Ket In a strong position for an
Inpiur.i n'th continuation of bullish
h'' "ml n liul n,ore outside Inter
..,
Chicago Cash.
1 bard. $1.21 1-2.
? b ird, $1.21.
1 loo. 1.21 1-2.
L ic.l. $1.20 1-2.
J Xor'bern, $1.25.
2 n. :lhern $1.21.
mixed corn. 6 2 1-2.
; yellow corn 62 3-4.
FIELDS FROM ENGLAND
TO RUSSIA CLASSED AS
HURT BY LOW RAIN FALL
WIFE AND DAUGHTER OF
MISSING BANK PRESIDENT
FLEE IN AN AUT0M0BILEiI,l'",, ! Tts tne f"reHt,, of north"
HUIUm"Plt't'nrn Uiltnlii threatening whole forests
I'lnOAOO ' July 25.-(lt. P.)Her-! !" ! !?'"" e
man ISyler, Tinantee of Vivian Spnr-
t Tinancee of Mvlan Spur-
g'.n, daughter of fugitive V arren Hpur
gin, president of th defunct Michigan
avenue trust company told the United
.Pre that the wife and daughter of
the hanker fle'd In an automobile.The
ne Heard trom tnem tnev ivere
iily seeking work. They may be
attempting to Join the banker in Cai)a
luli. and try to escape to Europe.
Regimental standards of the Xinety
flrst division are to be brought to Los
Angeles for the annual reuniop of the
ori-nnizntion, to be held in the Movie
t'ity mi September 2 1 and 25.
SHERIFF'S POSSE IS
JACKS' x. Ky.. ju-y 23. tu". p. i j
- a snerui s osse composeo' oi x
men with Moodhounrts, Is scouring the
'..ill.i or Breathitt county In an effort
to ciptuie nx men who cmhushed a
prohibition raider party Saturday, kill
i
ing one man ana one ooy ana sen-
om-Iv wniiiiw inr.::W man evnei i (.. !
arrest t.o men whose identity is be
lieved to be known.
P.OSEBPRG, July 25. ( TV P.W
Dr. B. H. Shoemaker, arrived home
and declared he saw Dr. Brumfield,
! charged with the murder of Dennis
Itussel, on the highway between Cres-
cent and Fort Klamath. , He
wearing a beard and goggles.
wa I
'
r
AGEE DEATH PENALTY!
,
POP.TLAXD, July 25. (I". P.) j
The state of Oregon intends to nk 12 1
jurors to proclaim Mrs. Ann Louise
Agee worthy of a death pentlty was
indicated when the prosecution asked i
each prospective juror if he objected
o. capital punshment. Mrs. Agee is f
charged with first degree murder fort
slaying her husband, Harry, on Juno I
11. j
Courtroom is Crowded. f j
PORTLAND. July 25. A. P.)
(The trial of Mrs. Louise Agee. charged
with first degree murder of her hus
band by cutting bis throat while he
slept, began this morning. By stipu
lation with tbe defense, the prosecu
tion was allowed to ask each prospec-
Itive juror if be objected to hanging a
woman. The courtroom-was packed
ami the crowd that was unable to gain
admittance extended more thiin a
block.
RE
As an impetus toward breeding bet-1
ter horses in t'malilla county, a group j
of "local men are gioniiing to bring to
IVu'iletnn for exhibition during the
Rouiul-l'p the $40 0(10 stallion recent,
ly secured by I'nion coinuy horse
raisers from the government.
The plan is to arouse Interest here
in securing one of the thoroughbred
'stallions placed during the
wa r by
igent, in tbe federal building.
Horses Not Good
In response to a letter from
Mr.
.inion. Major W. H. Nelll, of the Re-
mount Purchasing and bireeuing and , "i he present supply of good-oncom-llenibiuarters,
Ho.se, Idaho, says: !t,i! colls, of good mures rightly bred.
''The fact that good .Middle horse of is very small. Ranchers stopped
0. i. : it y and -suitable conformation are hrdding the good ones and the matur
ret'inff scane should be realised. 1 lid horses were pretty well cleaned out
v :.k at the Cody Slanipe.le July 4 and i i ling the war so that what there will
i l:o lack of good horse f'.esh was ate i:i a few years hence, unless people
enrrc. Horses In the buldogclng and 'stari breeding good ones, will not am-
' steer ropii could ndl outrun th stersjouut to much."
I.OVDO.V, July 25. Europe is burn
ing i.i ilrouKht, bringing forest fires,
crop shortage sand plague danger.
1 - . . . . . . M . j
in scattering area. Holland I suffer-,
iuir from toreat fire and great force
ct 'nc.. an- fighting them. German
aclemlMs tire experimenting In dry
fanning S '.f den I suffering. Russia
is rog:i riled as dangerous, great field.;
.me l li'?i;-ed and cholera and typhi-
ore breaking out. Spain' crops are
willed cm! the drought I causing fires
in Italy.
CEASE ON ACCOUNT OF
Damage to Crops Will Not be
Serious Unless Rains Contin
ue Say Farmers, Grain $Ien.
I While a continued rain of several
. . .
any would seriously damage Lmatiua
rounty wheat crop by 'bleaching the
grain, today's precipitation will not
damage it, say farmers and grain men.
It is not the first rain but the su-bse-lthe
quent rains which usually damage
1 , i : . - .. 'nv. :
wheat, according to growers. The rain,
while it la continuous, it not heavy
enough to beat down the grain.
Harvesting operations are of course
delayed by the rain, causing a consid
erable extra expense to farmers. Even
with the cessation of the rain, it will
take eonsrdi rahle shit, to dry-it suffi
ciently to permit resumption of har
vest. The rainfall i general and ha stop.
1 ed machines all over the country. Ai
len Thompson, of Butter Crecki who is
in Pendleton today, says that the rain
i in that region began last nighi and is
i continuing steadily today. Tni is also
j trueof the reservation district, accord
I ing to Hnbart Peringer of the Periner
Ranches Co.
Aside from the delay to harvest, a
large amount of hay is still on the
ground and this will suffer because of
the rain. The moisture will be an aid
to the irrigation supply and to the!
grass, and will also be a safeguard:
against forest fires which are feared at I
this time of year
11.
U;
. LONDON". July 25. (I. X. S.) The
I'ritish foreign office is renewing its
yressure on Washington for the pre.
liminary conference of ambassadors
of the Pacific powers in London to dis
cuss the far eastern problems, it. has
been learned. It Is understood that
a new tommuniiation has been sent to
Washington.
WILL BE EXHIBITED AT 1921 ROUND UP
aid they were a ftr cry from the well
r - ' edt handy horses. They were hig-
fooied. square hipped horses, with
I ravy. thick necks and draft action
lh.it belonged anywhere but at such a
'fhese are what you will find on
the range and in many arenas. I be
l'eve that if you check up , closely at
our Pendleton show and actually cull
lions. We want raisers to raise horses
o" pond vomemrcial value. Xever
(I u'.v really good saddle horses brought
as nui h money as they do now and
er hat e scrubs brought much less.
PREMIER REFUSES
TODWnill
PEACLJIKSAGE
Lloyd-George Said He Might
Make Statement Shortly Re
vealing - Terms Offered.
LEADERS WOULD FORCE '
DISCLOSURE OF PLANS
Motives Actuating Housf of
Commons. Nervous -f Over
Ulster Guarantees.
U:r.ON'. July 23.-(1?. P. ) Lloyd
Ceorae to.'ay refused ro violate the e
creey sur'i undine thj Sino Fein Irish
iieace negotiations. He announce t
thai he ;r.U.ht make a statement bori
ly revealing the term offered .to r
Valera.
I.tM)f X. July 23. The house of
commons threatening the secrecy ot
tbe Irish i-eace conference. Influen
tial members of the house are plan.
iiitg Id fi:rce Lloyd-George to di.iclos
det.il.! of rrUaln' offer to De Valert.
i, . .
-notnes !-ci;iating the common are
'elided to I e: Nervousness over the
guarantees to Deter; the desire to take
at: i ctive part in the history making of
coni'onnie;
prestige gained when
to settle the coat
they gave help
. : I . , . .
trlke. end other important matter -
TlK .Morning Post characterise
Lloyd-George's conference with tht
Sinn i'eir es a "surrender to the mur
der gang." They may force the pfe
n ier to oiiclRse hi negotiation par
tially f. r the sake of preventing a ceo-,
ferafive" revolt, following the With
drawal of. sevnral uninnltei from the
premier's coalition. t
WHITE SOX BALL PLAYER -
CHICAGO, July 25. tP. P.I Ed
die Cicotte, once a White Sox prize,
repudiated hi 'confession made with
Joe Jackson anoW Claude .Williams,
three of tbe seven former Chiram
j players indicted for "throwing" the
1 1919 woi Ill's eerie to Cincinnati. Ci
cotte claimed he was promised an lm- :
munity for hi confession and then
jwas indicted.. He .denied the charge
.that he wept when faced With an ln
jtfictment. The paper containing tbe
! confession made by "these three men
!., J ..... ...1 . i 1 . , .
(,:ru" iw ottvu oven stolen xrom
the district attorney office and jiold
10 .tw mm gammers for $10,000.; h
1
WASHINGTON", July 25 (V. P.)
Secretary of State Hughe communi
cated directly to the Japanese govern
ment the attitude of the United State
toward the Japanese Inquiry regard- '
ing the scope of the Pacific discussions
:r. the Washington disarmament con
ference, it has been learned today.
ihji.ict: chik.f si spi-moin. '
WEBSTER. Mas.. July 25. (I. X.
IS ) Police Chief Patrick F. Canty,
'of this town was suspended bv the
board of selectmen 'pending further,
investigation on a charge that he had
received money from rum runners.
Canty has been chief of police for two
years and has had an excellent rec
ord. Shriff Richardson of Worces
ter. Deputy Sheriffs Osborne and Dole
and State Officers McCarthy and Molt
were the witnesses aguinst Canty,
THE WEATHER
Reported by Major Lee Moornoipie,
weather observer.
Maximum, 9i. I
Minimum, 51.
Barometer, 29. HO.
TODAY'S
FORECAST
Tonlu-ht falf
and Fooler;
Tiiesdaf f itr.
f