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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 9, 1921)
THE ONLY SMALL DAILY IN AMERICA CARRY ING REGULM WIRE REPORTS FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, UNITED PRESS ATyD THE ill Z )
Th st prM ran of reaterdayV OmUy
: '!:..; ; V ; 3,324 ' '
This ptpr la a momtier r and audltad
by Ui Audit Bureau of Circulation
Tha feast Oregoniaa la Eti- Or
on' greatest nwppr aud a a aU
tag forca give to the advertlwr vr
twice th guaranteed paid
1 Pendleton and I'nlrtilll
any other aewspapar.
Co u a 11 at
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPK .
DAILY EAST OEEQONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 9, 1921.
-',iL ... .1L&-;
SEARCH TOH ROY
I I Ji' 1. M ... 1
vvaruen insists Danaii is on
Islafhd But Other OfficersJ
Think Convict Has Escaped.
SARDNER NEVER KILLED
MAN; HAS NEVER HAD TO
Man Who Assisted in Former
Hunts Thinks He Will Make
Fierce Fight, for Liberty.
TACOMA, Bopt. 9. (IT. P.) The
Hoy Cardner hunt atlll baffles the of
fleer. Warden ilaloney atlll Inaista
Gardner la on McNeil laland and the
other officer fall to agree.. They
think the bandit haa escaped. The of
ficers think Oardner la deaperate and
may fight If discovered. They believe
he ta after the loot In cache some
where. P. J..McMurray, special agent for
the Southern Pacific railroad, who
hunted Gardner twice before, says the
reason Gardner nover killed a man
wna becaune he'never had to. KaeliK
years with a lona of many privileges
as the remilt of his escape, McMtirray
bellevea the babdit will make a fight
for his liberty;, and warns the poaee
men to be ready to shoot. Gardner's
Convict pals believe he is net on the
laland. They believe he got away, but
will turn up soon. The bandits crav.
In for publicity will be his undoing.
Attempt" to Steal Food.
Gardner I reported as having tit
templed to ateqt food ft-omtr bu..
porch of a ranch houa near the cen-ti-r
of MtXell Jiiand. Th rancher
fifed MVaral al. Ue)the f.wnJ e
supposed -..bandit, but without effect.
Oardner fled when he heard the wn
er moving; about in 'the house.
HIGH COST OF LIVING
WAHIXGTOX, Sept. 9. (I. X. S.)
-In the face of widespread unem
ployment and stagnation in agricul
tural lines, the coat of living contin
uea to mount higher and higher.
This was shown when the bureau of
labor statistics Issued figures showing
In 15 principal c'tlcs the retail cost of
food increased from one to e'ght per
cent from July 15 to August 15.
y TO SHOOT TO KILL
John' Webb Kills Three Officers
Nho Attempted His Arrest
on Statutory ' Charge.
HIBPING, Minn., Sept. 9. U T.)
Itupdreda of armed residents r
searching the surrounding country for
John Webb, who shot three police
offloers dead. The officers attempted
to arrest Webb at Nelson On a atatu
tory charge and ho pulled a gun and
shot them as he entured his home.
Over a thousand men. joined the search
and were ordered to shoot to kill. .
As the officers attempted to enter
Vehb'a home, he opened fire from be
hind a furniture barricade. ' He broke
for the open when the- officers fell
Webb is a widower with Six children
M has been acting strangely. Heier-
rdrUed his family last night and the
rhlidren snent the night in thft.wooas.
Charges against Webb wera made by
his IS-year-old son on a statement
made V his 13-year-old sister, regard
ing her father's alleged misconduct.
Reported by Major Lee Moorhoua.
Minimum, 5. .. " "
THE WEATHER j
i;" ,r y ' ' " hi
AND . HU6HEra.EGATES
P,) Sena'.. 'ir
Kllhu Koot, bi tor
tor Lodge And
Secretary -Hughes will ba the
four representative of the Unit-
i ed State at the Washington con.
lerence on tne limitation of ar
maments, It was officially an
nounced today. , Delegations of
all nations participating will
probably be limited to four mem-
tiYXN, Mnsa., Sept. 9. (I. X. S.)
Phillip McDcrmolt surrendered to the
police and according to. them confeaa-
ed to the fatal shooting, of Mrs. Mon
ica Morrill, Jl year! of age, yesterday.
' "I shot her because she sneered at
me, after aha had milked me of my
money," McDermotti la alleged to hove
told the police. The ahootlng is auld
to have, followed a whipping adminis
tered to McDermott by the womaa's
sweetheart, Itobert Crelgliton, after
ahe complained of the older man's at
tentions. . ' C
BANKS TO ItKPOKT FIANCES
WASHINGTON Ketit. 9 l' p w 1
wmptroller of UeLn!r7lued ai
f STXJ Kh
call to all national bonks for reports
of their financial condition of Sep
SHOOTS HIMSELF AFTER.
$75,000 Worth w Oocaiae aad
$15,000 Wprth of Liquor is
' Seised in Raid of Ship,
XETV TORK. Sept. S.1 I,V P.)
A prohibition raid on the steamer King
Alexander climaxed "with the- suicide
of Frank Flti Patrick, one ot the raid
ers. iHa shot himself In a ferr.K boat
washroom, after taking pnrt In a gun
battle In which seven, members of
the ship's crew were wounded. Eight
were arrested In the raid and $"5,000
worth of cocaine and $16,000 Worth
of liquor was seized. The raid was one
of the Ttirst In the new liquor cam
paign. : ;
. The raid on the ship came when the
officers were tipped that members of
thecrew Intended to smuggle liquor
... , ,k .... -m i"
. im. vuiiii ji
hlbltlon agent, boarded the ship at the
wharf, the sailors resisted, and shots
ware exchanged.- Fifteen agents com-1
posed the raiding party. A few went i
on board uosinir as prospective con-
traband purchasers, while the remain-,
ier siajeo. in a id.uni.n m me snii-ni
shadow. The lookout spied the launch 1
nna openau lire, ineagenis ruoneu v,
gangplank and a battle ensued.
U; S. INSISTS SHE HAVE
'RIGHTS IN MANDATED
GENEVA, Sept. 9. (I. N. S.) The
United Statea. ih Ha latest mandate
npU V the allied powers Ins'sts that
America shall have the same rlghtB In
the mandatory territories as the'mem-
bers of tho League of Nations, It has
been learned here. v ;-
The text of the American note was
received by the delegates of allied
powera attending the League of Na
tions assembly meeting from the varl
oua foreign officers. ' '
HELENA. SepL 9. (A. P.) With I
rain or snow In many parts of the
state and with unseasonably low tem
peratures, Montana Is having her first
autumnal storm of the year. Colder
weather tonight With near freezing Is
the forecast, . . . --
CONFERENCE HELD TO
- ADJUST PAYMENTS OF .
- GERMAN REPARATIONS
LONDON. Sept. 9. (U. P.) Paul
Doumer, French minister of finance,
began conferences with Robert
Thorne, cttlmcellor of the exchequer,
regarding the division of ' the ,lrst
payment of one billion marks Ger
many forwarded to the nlllca. They
formerly agreed to pay five hundred
thirty million to Belgium and divide
the remainder after paying te ex
penses o( the armies of occupation.
This decision resulted In a French po
litical crisis and caused Doumer to
give Prenler Urland hla , resignation.
The French premier refused to accept
bit resolution. .
BY ENTIRE STATE
j Every County in , Oregon is
I Represented - at Meeting
i , '
. Held to Arrange Finances.
DELEGATES VOTE IN FAVOR
OF PORTLAND 1925 FAIR
Julius L. Meier ' is Chosen
Permanent Chairman and
Robert E. Smith Secretary.
PORTLAND, Sept., . Ileaolutinna
outlining a fiifunrlnl plan for the 19 Z 5
fair at Portland and for Ihe organism-
tinn of a Htat.wide hoard of directors
to manage the exposition were unani-j we cun mnko te,,e dreams come true,
mously passed Thrwluy afternoon atjttnd cp-opcrallon is the solution of our
a session ot the state exposition con- j Problems." , ,
ferenco at the Multnomah hotel. . The Enthusiastic applause greeted this
financial plan Indorsed calls for 6,- a" e" B other eloquent appeals of
000.000. of which 11.000.000 1a to beMarshall N. Dana, associate editor of
iiwd by subscription in the city for
I'"'""'". U.WO.uuo to be raised by ,a
tax levy in Portland and ,3.000,000 by
a slate tax levy. -.
Approximately one third of 'the talc
able property value ot the state Is .'n
Portland and it was estimated by
Kmery Olmstead and other members
1 of the finance committee that of the i
total amount raised Portlanfl woma' reaujuwraeni penoa now unucr
pontribute $4,600,000 and the balanca ! way, the speaker took occasion to mix
of the stute 2,000,000. The resoiu-.' Praise and censure when lie dwelt on
ttn was passed with one dissenting: the shortcomings of the city In its
Vote. (failure to provide ample camp grounds
Mills Second Motion
The motion was seconded by A. L.
Mills, president of the First National ,8turgls, .Dana yesterday made a idur
bank of Portland, who had previously of the city, and one of the placos via
orionaed the exiMieition in 182S because ! ited was the camp irroumls.
IH tsuung iinanci.li tona.i.ons. , i
Whmeier onoosltlon iiisv havo do-
veloned In ouixisitioh to the Atlantic-1
Pacific Klectrical and Highways ex-
l-osition melted away at th confer-'it
ewe Thurstia, wnen county anerioi your visitors, iio you realize that'
fcunty throughout the state expressed people are traveling by auto now, and J
through representatives present incir.inai mis iramc is increasing by leaps
enthusiastic approval and Indorsement:
por tie exposuwn. . .
I'maUlla's Hat In nine I commission, which was only recently
, W. W. Hurrah of Pendleton cast the (organised and which Is "working on
hat of Umatilla county Into the ring! this problem." ' 7
und declared that community ax strong I Acknowledgment of the justice of
for the fair. The growth of popula-.
tlon is essential to tne prosperity mine
fat mers of the state, Harrah : said that
the fair would Insure an Influx of,
thousands of new families.
llron Mi-dal Pn-sratrd . v
Professor P. U Campbell, president
tn corer,ine with a nanasome
brolwe mM,ai1Ion designed by Avurd
FRirbankll, hoad 0f tn department of
8ctll,lire of tne UI1Verslty. ,
, rrh. r.niiiti0nH committee prepared :
...J .u ,..,i t,v,nnrnrv ..
board of dref.tors to be appointed, one i
from each ,,oUnty ln the state, and for j
th(? ap,,0tntmviil of" an executive com- j
niittee of at least 15 members by. tlio:
president of the exposition. These
appo ntments will . be announced by
The resolution passed by the con
ference providing for financing the ex
position waa as follows: ,
'Your committee recommends that
the amount to be raised for the exposi
tion be $,0ii0. 000, and that this
amount be raised In tho ; following
"A. $t. 000,000 to be raised by pri
vate subscription t sale of stock in
the city of Portland.
"It. A tax levy on the property In
the city of Portland to yield tj.000,000
which will require an annual levy for
a period of three years of about 2 1-8
mills on assessed valuation of about
S1 1.000,000, yielding $2,000,000.
i "Contingent upon C. A. tax levy of 1
'mill on all the property in . the state
each year for a. period of three years
on the assessed valuation of about $1,
000.000,000, yielding JS.OOO.OOO, I
"Inasmuch as the city of Portlan.l
pays about one third of the state tax
levy, this means that ot. tne total
amount of taxes to be levied the city
Is to raise 13. 000,000 and the state
outside of the city I8.000.000. ".'
"Adding the $1,000,000 subscription
additional to the city's share of taxes
will mean that the city a proportion or
the 6,000,000 will beM.OOMOO or
66 2-3 per cent. ' . '
Wfth JiTllu's L." Meier unanimously
elected as permanent chnlrmun, Rob
ert E. Smith of Liberty loan .fame as
permanent secretary and enthusiastic
delegations from every section ot the
tntik tn give it financial and moral
hacking, the Atlantic-Pacific Highway
and Klectrical exposition took definite
form at a meeting at the Multnomah
hotel and preparations wore begun tn.
earnest to present to the world In -1925
the greatest exposition In the history
of the Pacific coast. '
The conference consisted of dele
gates from every county In the state
and representatives of 10 slate asso
ciations and though the note 'of cau
tion was sounded In n, number of ad-i
dresses, there was no lack- f cotjfW
deuce that Oregon's fair will be- a
great success und rebound to the cred
it of the atafc. . " '
; Mayor Arouse Kntliiisiasm
Following the cull to order by Gov-
lUouUuued on pjge k.
DEVELOP EMPIRE'S RICHES; CARE ,
FOR TOURISTS WITH UP-TO-DATE
CAMP GROUND SA YS MARSHAL DANA
Brilliant Speaker Sways
Club Members With Vision
of Future . Development.
TOWN SPIRIT PRAISED;
. AUTO PARK IS RAPPED i
Co-weraf'oiv ' Necessarv if
,Crcat Umatilla' Rapids
Praiarl Ip Oorlrtt One 1
"We mu.st co-operate. We can't re- !
claim 2,000,000 acres of land by Irri- i
gation, and we can't expect to develop !
our millions of potential horsepower I
of electricity " each community works
lti,clr alone.,- Jiy working together
the Oregon Journal jnd leader in ci-
o In the life of Portland,
fade in a rousing speech delivered
last night before 150 members of the
Pendleton Commercial Association at
the Elks' lodge room. - :
I :. , Need Bettor Camp. ;
' After paying tribute to the strong
Position occupied by Umatilla, county
for the accommodation of tourists. In
the company of President James H.
' un u.iH.nea lery
clearly to me the need of a bie- olmi
to builil to," the. speaker declared
"Vou should blush for your auto camp,
is wholly inaderiuale to take care
ana bounds every year? I under- j
rujiu umt juu jias a tn.v planning
the. apeaker'i criticism was made by
tne aumenee in strongly applauding,! th robable amount that would be
his remarks. ! necessary for. its use during 1922. The
I.,t IX-velnpmc-nt Big ll-obl.-m, itlx)n c thg gum waa ma(1e in order
Dwelling op the undeveloped re, for , bU(, , commUtee to have an
source of Oregon, Pana declared thati e8tlmntc o expense to Inorpornte In
a sturt has not even been made yet L,.- i ..-.
, u,v., u,.c
be found In the state's rivers, ts un-
developed land and what may be un-
der the land, . . .
, "Do you realise that we have billl-
- ..,. .... .: "... 1
'streams are capable of, developing!
2l.22,dOO horsepower of electrical
energy? And we.don t know yet what
is UI1der our hills"
That the Umatilla Rapids project
for the development of electro-hydi-o
powcr Is one of the biggest and most
worth-while pieces of constructive
work clamoring to be done,, was a
statement of the speaker. If declar
ed that the work must be dose oi auch
a large scale, so thoroughly, that el
ectrical power will be made so cheap
I that its ue will be imperative by the
railroads, by manufacturing concerns
Continue nn page S.I
IJVKSTOCK M.VRKCT IS STRADY
PORTLAND. Sept.' 9. (A. P.)
The livestock' market is steady. Eggs
and butter are. firm,
NEW RIVOLI THEATRE IS
TO OPEN ON ; . SATURDAY
NIGHT AT SEVEN O'CLOCK
: Tomorrow night at " o'clock.
will see tho opening of Fendle-
ton's now $110,000 theatre, the
P.lvoll, with, the showing of the
Arreat motion picture success of '
the year, "The Old Nest." ,
; The theatre, a beautiful ex-1
' ample Of the modem showhonse.
Is receiving the finishing touches
today.' The interior is finished ;
In rose and gray, with rose ve-
lour hangings and softly shaded
lights. Motinfl ' pictures ' and
road shows will be presented In
For the Wnrlllrer Hope-Jrncs
pipe organ, Greullch. & Matlock,
owners of tbe theatre, have
secured Henri Lebel as organist.
Mr. Lehel,' who received . his
musical training ln Portland and
San Fiancisoo, haa played In
some of the largest motion pic-
tore houses In California and tn
Portland. He has a repertoire
of about 4,(0 pieces which,.
plays from memory. nd ; will
make a feature of Sunday con-
cerla. He speaks high 'praise
for the new ormin and for the
excellent acoustics of the lWoll.
Mr. Lebel , Is accompanied to
Pendleton by Mrs. Lcbcl, their
wii'd'n- bnv'nir been an event
' r.f six weeka ro. '
I SOME DAX.USMS
The development of hydro
electric power In the Columbia
basin, such as at Umatilla rapids,
mint be undertaken by cooper-
ating In a big .way or we will not
The Roundup la Pendleton's
shop window Its full page ad-
Pendleton should have an
auto camp gro'tmd In harmony
with the city's bigness In other
Oregon now leads all states in
the union in vigor of highway
. The time will come when the
center of the nation's population
will be in the northwest.
Mopey that Is spent on bat
tleships should be expended in
irrigation, power v development
and other useful purposes.
The occupancy of the Pacific
coast by the white race is as-
siired by the white man's lntell
gence and ability to develop the
, During 1925 there will be so
many thousands here . for the
'Itound-Up that all past meth
ods of accommodating v:sitors
will have to be enlarged upon.
" The development 'of the north
west will be limited only by the
vision of the peopjo and their
ability to cooperate.
SITE EAST OF CITY
,:t. pianninff Commission Take
U"" inning VOmmiKSiOB J.an.v
Action; Members jravor Jtteai
Auto. Camp Ground Park.
Recommendation that the city
ipoundi take steps as quickly as po
- ihi - to nnrrhrse around one mile
east of the city on the Old ' Oregon
.Trail from K. W. McComas as a a.te
for a city dumping ground was' made
lasl-n'ght at a meeting of the City
Planning Comm'ssion. The sum of
II4AAA u'nti flTuiI hv t h Jk fn 111 til iSHI nn IIS
The Durchnse of the site enst. of
',. Mrrt artvisahle hv the
j'" lt waa Tound that
mZ rt& x V
I' fn d Jir! to he tnstallea
'l'c nK m 1116 we8,: cna 01 lur
city. It was pointed out that several
londs of wasts are belne pumped on
tho present grounds In the west end
daily, and a discontinuance of this
practice was considered desirable by
tlje commission. "
The expenses estimated by the corn
miss on as necessary to its work will
be between $.1500 and $2000, it was es
timated. Money wilt be needed for
clerical work, landscape architect's
services, printing, incidentals, nnd for
some preliminary engineering work, it
The recommendation of the eom-
Itnittee to the council that the Mc
Ifimfii n'tn fnr n dumn around be
purchased follows after a number of
meet ngs of the commission and sev
eral tours of Inspection over available
sites. The. gulch sought is between
two Jiills. a road can be built around
It on the hillside at comparatively
slight cost it la thought, and It will
not prove disagreeable either by sight
or odor; members last night declared.
A high board fence w ll be placed
along the road to bar the place from
the sight of those who pass over the
highway, and Inexpensive ohemlcils
can be used to prevent any undue
stench, It was Btated.
Members of the commission went on
record as being unqualifiedly ln favor
of the oltv initiating plans immediate
iy looking toward' the construction of
a camp grounds tor tourists in Keep
ing with the spirit of Pendleton.
HASTILY CHECKED TRUNK
EXPLODES; HOI BREW
SYRACUSE, N. Y
Sept. 9. (I. N.
S.) "Check my trunk for Ixn-Kport.
N. Y.. its weight Is under the limit."
So saving, the hasty traveller dropped
n local expressman's check Into the
hands of the baggage m
latter found the trunk.
It wetghed i
tw.'ie the "excess limit." A helper
was called to .move the trunk onto a
Crash! The trunk slipped with u
thud from their strong hands. A
soapv substance ooaed out. of the
trunk. A "drumflrtr" was heard with
in. , It was the popping" of home
Tbe trunff wa. "chtoked." but after
v " .. .
the "oor.ns ceased the welnht hall
fatten below the "excess limit."
OLD TIME ZEAL AND FREE
SERVICE WANTED FOR SHOW
Bennion Tells of Grain
and Hay Show; Clean City
is Urged by George Clark.
A Round-Up bigger and tetter than
ever, a Happy. Canyon show boosted
by every man, woman and child In
Pendleton, and a grain and hay show ;
that will make for Itself a place in thej
agricultural life 1 of the Northwest I
which will eventuMry assume the samel
importance In this section of the coun-1
try as the International Grain and Hay I
show at Chicago were three things
that were-Urged by speakerl and acvj
cepted enthiis astlially by the audi-
ence at the first membership meeting
of the Pendleton Commercial Associa
tion last ni?ht. ; ( .
Praise for the Round-Up was voic
ed in no uncertain terms by Marshall
Dana, chief speaker of the evening,
apd. he called attention to the oppor
tunity that will be afforded Pendleton
In 1925 to fnake the big show better
than ever and to attract more visitors
than ever before.
An offer to carry advertising of the
Round-Up In the publicity that It put
out by Portland for the exposition was
advanced by the speaker, and he, de-
clared that this advertising could be
made without ' cost to the Itound-Up
association. . A letter from President
Julius Meier authorizing the 'prom's
mu.de by Dana was rad. by the speak'.
;er.- y -.v...,' . .... . :
Something of the, history of the
Rounrt-Up and JIappy Canyon Were
told by Fred Steiwer. and he called at
tention to the self-denial that waa
practiced by the men who hacked thu
fhow In its infancy and the directors
who now are contributing a great deal
of tnYir time and energy to make them
"In -return, these directors receive
nothing but thanks, and not so very
much of that," Steiwer said. "And It
seems to me that the least the rest of
us can do Is to get in and lend our sup
Jjort to the shows wherever we are
needed without asking or even expect
ing to receive any financial reward
for our service beyond the conscious
ness of having been of assistance In tho
greatest shows of their kind in the
Sneaking as one of the comparative
ly new boosters for the Round-Up, the
Rev. G. L. Clark, in one of his charac
teristic - wittv sneeches. ' ntedKed . his
support to tne mg snow ana asuea tnat 1
the management bear; In mind that
while they are putting on the great-.
est spectacle of Its kind in the
that the program be confined to a
"When we build highways and give
shows we are not only doing work."
tl)e speaker said, "but we are building
manhood and womanhood, and this
Ideal should not be forgotten.
An explanation of the ideals and
needs of the Northwest Grain and flay
Show which will be Inaugurated this
year as a part of tlje activities of
ISonnd-I'p week was made by Fred
(Continued nn pace
ELIZABETHTOWN, Ills., Sept. 9.
Sheriff Cox's forces shifted the offen
sive from the miners' hands to those
of the, citizen forces when he Instigat
ed plans to capture the leaders of the
miners' .insurrection; 'A 'party left be
fore daybreak to make an effort to
capture Doctor Joiner of Rosiclare,
jwho abandoned his home and -practice
to lead the union miner forces. With
the capture of Joiner, believed to l)e
the chief leader in the war which
threatened Hardin county with West
Virginia's trouble, the sheriff's forces
believe they will disperse the miners
and stem the trouble.
DELEGATES TO PEACE
CONFERENCE WILL NOT
. EXCEED FOUR IN NUMBER
WASHINGTON. Sept. . (U. r.)-.
President Harding announced that the
United States delegation to the peace
conference -would not exceed four In
numlior, including one Democrat.
PltFSinKNT HAS n.AXS
SPOKANE. Sept. . (A. P.)
Plans for four large vocational uni
versities for training "0,000 ex-service
men at one time are in the president's
hands. The fijist Is expected to be In
operation within 90 days after the re
turn to Washington of Charlea R.
Forbes, director of th war risk bu-.
... . ... ...a . .!-
roan, oionei rwm- annoum- un 11 u,
arrival today on a tour of th wert.
Lloyd George Says No Onej js
More Opposed to Blodshed
Than His- Majesty's' Govt.
BRITISH PRESS-AND PUBLIC
OPTIMISTIC OVER PEACE
All Parties Regardless of Po-
liticai Faith Back Premier
Last Note to i De ; Valera,
CARDIFF, Wale Sept.
, (U. P. (--Premier Lloyd-George
pointed to the example AbraV
ham Lincoln set In answering
the trades union congress tele
gram urging him to make peace
with Ireland. "No one fai more
opposed to bloodshed than His
Majesty's government." the pre.
j mler's answer read "l have the
autnonty or tne ereatesc aemo-
cratic statesman in history for
the belief that even bloodshed is
better, than the disruption of &
living political organism, whose
strength and unity are easential
to the world's freedom-the
British Empire." " ; - ': 't-
v n-esg ami PuWic Optimistic " ,: .
lio.VDON, Sept. 9. (IX Tba
over the rhancea of Irish peace. Alt
parties, regardles of their political
faith are backing. the premier's last
the extreme limit of liberality, as far
as even tneTnow iiocTai,,tongiisninea. '
approve. .Lloyd-Oeqrge la lauded for
hi,. 'fetnnroNff vj fijid flrntneas' Public :
feeling indicates that the Sinn ,Fein '
cabinet is split over th question aa .
to whether Ireland should be bound by
t'.iy conditions whatever .In ente'rin
tlje coming Inverness conference. Som
factions fall to agree with Lloyd
George's assurance that Ireland must
remain part of the empire.,. . V
Sinn FWn Cabinet fc
' DUBLIN. Sept, S.T-MU. P. Follow- ?
Ing a meeting of the Sinn Fein cabinet .,
it was reported, tluit Pa Valera, had " .
Lloyd-George's condition that Ireland s
must remain within the British Em- t,
pire. The Irish president Is believed to -
be insisting on the Irish plenlpoteap ,.
tiaries going Into the proposed confer. -enee
absolutely "unhampered by aiiy "'J
conditions, Artnur ururiin, .tne. new
Irlslv foreign minister, It Is believad
favored the acceptance of the Kntlsa ..
. 1 l T ln, H
, , . .
TO TENTATIVE PtANS
j WASHINGTON. 8.'pt. a.-r-(tJ. P.)
I Both the United states ana . japan
agreed to a tentative plan tor the aetp
tlement of the Yap mandate-problem. '
Ambassador Chtdehara and Secretary '
of State Hughes' plan ..Includes: Ja-.
pan's recognition of the rights: of tho.
l-nltc'd States and other nations to us
Yap as a cable point,-- The American,
government drops its objections to an
allocate of the Yap mandate to Japan,
The German cable will be- distributed
that the United Statea will have a Ln
from Yap to Guam and Japan that
from Yop to Shanghai, The Chines
end will be diverted to J.ijian, Both
nations recogniae Vile Netherlands' '
right to an interest in the line from
Yap to Menado and In the Dutch East
Indle-l Formal ratification. I of th
plan will be made shortly. ', -
PARIS. Sept. . (U, R.)-iSteadlly.
France'a production as revald In hf
exports, Is climbing back to th pr
war level. . . , '
. Customs figure for the first 1
months of l:i show a total export of
.3.'i,53 tuna, as compared with
050,4ns during the same period In Hit
and 5.5S3. 4S1 during the flrat half of
last year. , 5
imports decreased by . 073. 334 dur
ing the last twelve months, dropping
below the figure for 191$.
In the Industrial regions th return
to pre-war production la being melted.
New factories (ir being built upon th
ruina of the old, and new machinery
Installed In th buUdin l atandin
at th armistice. tn Utl. ' for In
stance, nearly all th factories hv
now resumed operations. . J
Gradually smokestack anl n4
brick building front are bcomln;
more and more numerous up and S
the old battle line. - . . .