ANOTH ER AMERICAN I KILLED A T TAMPICO; ETAILS OF JENKINS CASE SOUGHT; CARRANZA FORCEDTO FLEE MEXICO CITY FULL D y OBREGON LEADS FORCE AGAINST Weather Forecast Tonight and Saturday rain. Maximum 38. , Miuimtun 18. Truce rainfall. CAPITAL TOW a 1 ' 5 O Unconfirmed Report Say: tie In Progress And i can President Forced to Listen for die Carriers Whistle. If yoa do not receive your Capital Journal promptly, phone 81 before 7:30 o'clock and one wul be sent you. Circulation Yesterday 544 7 Only Salem Member Audit Bureau of Circulation. II In OlM J Ulfu NO. 282. TEN PAGES. SALEM; OREGON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1919. Brownsville, Texas, Not. 28. Forc es under General Alvaro Obregon arc fighting in the City of Mexico with tmrana troops, according to infor mation received here. Carrnnzn, according to these ad vices, had been forced to leave the. capital and take refuge in Queretaro, tiic capital of tho state of Queretaro, 110 miles northwest of tho city of Mexico. 4 directing the CarranzUitii forces de fending .the capital. Farther trouble Is expected) and it Is feared that the fall of Carrnnzn is only a matter of limit's. . HARSH ACTION TO END SUE ANTICIPATED RADICALS ARRESTED IN SEATTLE PAROLED Washington, Nov, 28. Reports that General Obregon was leading a force of anti-government troops-' in battle with federal forces In Mexico City and that President Carranza had been forced to flee, from the capital, were without confirmation .today at the state department and the Mexican embassy, ' Government Expected To Act Immediately To Relieve Coal Shortage-Federal Op eration Possible. PORTLAND SLAYERS HOPE FOR REDUCtD STATE PEN TERMS By Ralph F. Couch (United Press Staff Correspondent.) Washington, Nov. 28. Drastic gov eminent action to get" the coal mines mining is expected here before the ond of the week. With the west in the grip of a blra zard which seems about to sweep east ward, the coal operators and reprc sentatives of striking miners broke up their joint conference here late yester day. Unable to agree on a wage Increase the conference adjourned sine die. Cabinet Meets Again. OFFICIALS ACT AND THEN DISAPPEARS FRUSTRATE RED MS PLOT New York, Nov. 28. (United Pressl Twelve radicals arrested in Seattle lust winter for an alleged attempt to overthrow the municipal government there ,are at liberty, despite the fact warrants for their deportation were Is sued March 17, it developed at the hearing of the congressional committee on naturalization and immigration at I circulation of radical literature among Ellis Island today. . incoming foreigners, April 24, 1519, Tho twelve men were paroled upon, and submitted it to Howe for elgna- Commissioner Uhl and Frederick C. Howe, formerly in cha.-ge of immlgra- tion work at Ellis Island, clashed Uur- ! lng the committee's hearing today, but Congressman Raker, in charge of the hearing, immediately restored oHer. Uhl, who was on the stand, told the committe he wrote an order forbidding I SECOND NOTE ; TO MEXICANS ' ASICSJETAILS Fuirinformation Regarding Charges Against Jenkins Are Demanded; Final Decision Delayed Several Days Government Warns Prominent - "Dutch" Herman, David Smith and Tnmou rwio confessed slayers of statu TTlirVm-av Commissioner J. N. .Burgess and George E. Perringer of Pendleton, in tho custody of Deputy Sheriffs A. C. Schirmer. ,H. E. Snipe and L. C. Mullenahuer, from Portland, 'n wived at the penitentiary here to be- e-in their life sentences at 1 o'clock . They' reached the city on- the Oregon nientHc shortly after la and were im Mediately whisked off to prison In an fititnmnhlle. .., tfc'm At tne Pe""""1""""" " .base criminal suits against usual instruction oi leaders of the miners union.' they were pinceu in aeivi.j ' ' Smith, aside from protesting his in nocence of the murder, would say 'nothing. Herman and Ogle talked more freely. While avoiding discussion of the actual holdup and killing in the Ciaremont Tavern, they said they hoped to be given their '--eedom after a uVini-t "sentence by goo! behavior, end remarked that they were glad capital punishment was not in force in -Oregon. agreement to appear when wanted, it was disclosed. They never have ap peared. When the deportation war rants were received, Congressman Rake,' of California said, immigration officials at Bills Island asked the if-- partment of labor what action it should take to apprehend the men. ' Warrants Ordered Held. Tha department ordered the Ellis Island officials to hold the warrants until January 1, Baker said. These men, in the opinion of the congressional committee, jyere among the' most dangerous radicals ever ap prehcniiad in the United States. Their arrival in . New York when brought from Seattle, created a small riot by sympathizing "reds'' it was pointed out. VViA tiimpfi' utt-llrct if 7 maM nn,l President Wilson's cabinet meets to- twQ wom alleged radicals held at morrow; The coal situation wm oe me Em .. . -. (h.h. ..., appear for deportation hearing con- ture and distribution to heads of de partments. . Administration Criticized. The letter hd not been sent out when the matter next came to his at tention June 4, Uhl said. Do you mean to Intimate I deliber ately prevented circulation of that let ter?" Howe interrupted hotly. "I don't mean to Intimate anything; I'm just stating the facts," Uhl re plied. ' "Well, it's Uptrue," Howe said, as Raker pounded for order.- " "You can't Btart anything here, Howe," Raker warned the former Ellis Island head. Washington, Nov. 28. A new note demanding details of the charges against William O. Jenkins, American con sular aeent held in prison at Puebla, will be sent to the People Throughout Country I J1.311 rnment today, it was announced at the state To Scrutinize Packages Re- ceived At Holidays. Washington, Nov. 28. The govern ernment today took steps to frustrate the suspected "red Christmas" plots ot bolshevik! in America. Public officials In many parts of the charge of falsifying the statements and department. The state department will demana the evidence on which the Mexican government bases its charge that Jen kins falsified Judicial statements, as' alleged in the reply to the first Amer ican note, which demanded his imme diate release. Final Action Delayed. According to the Mexican reply, the first question to be taken up, it Is be lieved. Federal operation of the mines tlnued today. is one possibility, aunougn nun m co - staere uniiKeiy. xns guvtjiimui, v Is emphasized, would face the same difficulty in "getting miners to return to work that operators were unable to overcome. . More legal action by Palmer, would not get the miners back to work in large numbers, acoording to many offi cials. The attorney general is under stood to have evidence upon which to several country have been warned to scrutinize ull Christmas packages carefully. Acting with the bureau of Investiga tion of the justice department, officials ,of the postofflce department are tak ing every precaution to intercept bombs that may be sent through the Uhl then oontinuod his testimony on. mftns Witn other Christmas packages, 'charge and will make a thorough In conditions on Ellis Island during , Express Is Watched. : ; vestigation before making its final de- Howe's administration. Many employes ... It is possible that regulations may .cislon and reply to Mexico. .,.. . be changed covering tho mailing of It win oe several nays, wm unristmos pacicages to Drins greater i", not the charge of connivance with the bandits, who captured and held him for ' ransom, is the main ground for Jenkins' imprisonment The state department will obtain all the evidence possessed by the Mexioan government with regard to this new MURDER OF U.S. CITIZEN GIVES I EDGE TO CltlSIS security, Express companies also ars and frequent complaints were made to n ,i,a ii,.lt visiting inspectors. Secret Bervice agents here weeks ago began to suspect that "reds" and" "dl- Newsboys Feed Eyes And "Tummies" As Gu Journal And T.G. Bligh before the final decision of the United States will be sent to Mexioo. Jurisdiction Probed. The state department is now looking up the laws of Mexico in the belief that I nHr,r,lata" hnnait trt itlntra Blinttinr (hn rimv lUrvlnnn Constitution DrOVlUeS outrage during the holiday season. This specifically that all cases against tor- lace, American, was klUed by Mexicans, suspicion gradually became a certainty !eign diplomats and consular officers near Tumptoo last WiMliMwUvy, aooora in th4ulnd.of,iffloiala-a-lp8 began ar witbln the Jurisdlotlon only of the ingto a brief dispatch received B U to appear in official reports. The Ups 'MeXicar ledoittl courts. -This wol.l state uepanmcjiv wwi. Carranza Troops Believed To Have Killed James WaSsce Near Tampico Wedaesff Details Unknown. WatJilngton, Nov. 28.--Jamcs Wl- POET CONSIDERS SELF r OF ITALY Rome, Nov. 26. (Delayed) Ga briele D'Annunzio still considers him self the "savior of Italy" who must scourge her of "cowards and desert--ers," according to a Flume dispatcn from Epocha's correspondent tnere, received today. The dispatch seemingly contradicts Slucc Judge Anderson issued tho in junction restraining leaders of the United Mine Workers from furthering tho strike which began November 1, Palmer's agents have flooded him with reports from every section of the coun try. These reports have to do with activities of local union officials fol lowing receipt of the order rewinding the strike sent out by John Lewis, president of the union, under direction of the court Owners Asks Troops. Operators today promised that if troops were sent into the coal fields the strike would be broken quickly. Thou sands of miners would return to their ! jobs i they were sure of protection, operators claimed Government officials replied that I troops are available in every locality ! where they may be needed and can be called uporf application to the near est mill center through the state gov ernor. Coal now is being mined at a rate of about 40 per cent of normal, official reports show. Most of this tonnage is belly; produced by 150,000 non-union Thanksgiving day was a happy office where additional refreshments time for 25 Capital Journal newsies. As hosts of the circulation manager, Will Butler, and street circulator, Isa dore Freeman, they were given one of the best times they ever had. were vague as to details. But the sus picion Was strengthened by the find ings of Owen Eagan of the bureau of combustibles of the New York poice tlepartment. Eagan examined bomb making material discovered' by New York police in a recent raid. At 6:30 o'clock the boys gathered at the Capital Journal office, and were escorted to the Bligh theater. After reaching there, T. G. Bligh, owner of the theAter, made way for them through a multitude of patrons who were standing in the rear, and personally acted as usher to the seats in the front of the house that had been reserved for them. During the j performance Mr. Bligh kept the boys well supplied with, candy and other good things to eat. After the show the boys marched through the streets, yelling for the Capital Journal, and returned to the Tl 1 . 11 T 1 were served. " A delegation of the hnva rnmri to He fame to the conclusion that ter- ji i j i.. . . . . ... rlat a n rn nrann t'lnir a rtaur (trnn nf me cuy emtor toaay ana asaed mm to - - ,t ,, unnwn when Its nub- lnclude in the story of the Jubilee a oomna. ,V ,, i n,ni,a note of thanks to Mr. Bligh. There- "Red." of known direct action type "cation will be authorized, fore, Mr. . Bligh, consider yourself ar0 being shadowed, where there is In. Text of Heply. thanked. fufficient evidence to arrest and hold Tho text oi tno Mexican repiy jo The neWles u-hn fittAmlarl thn nnp- them. Every precaution possible is be- Unltad Btates note demanding Jen- ty are: Ivan Shepard, Ray Hotop, Joe lng taken by manufacturers of ma- kins' Immediate release was made pub Bellinger, Leonard Bevler, Clyde terlals that might be used in bomi, lie by the state department today. It Kenneth Anderson, Chester May, John making. Chemical makers especially ' follows, in part: . Geortre. Lvle Shenard. Hnnrv Kins- are bo I ne instructed in the guSrdinir '"Mr. Charge d'Affalres, I am In- ma te tho arrest of Jenkins illegal. ., Tho message came while the depart- Thb note today demanding evidence mcnt was preparing a note w hmk to support the charge of making false demanding further details of tna statements will be sent to the Mexican charge against "f'"" government through the American em- I Agent Jenkins, Jailed at Puebla. onusy at Mexico City. The killing of Walluee, it was be- Tha Mexican reply of yesterday to 'lieved. may make tho Mexican srtua the United Stntes' demand for the (ion tense. immediate release of Jenkins was not , The first dispatch received by thte made public today by the state depart- Rovemmcnt saiu waiaico wub bwui Ciirarnza soimei's. No details were given. Pending a complete report, which lias been rc- sen, George Miles, James Johnson, of their products, Joe Nusbaum, Buster Brown, Louis Crist, Lawrence Alley, Lloyd Allen Anderson, Francis Finney, Michael Tanzer, Kenneth Hewitt, Fred John son, Willie Miles, Glenn Micsorley, Clifford Flake, Herbert Johnson and Francis Alley. recent reports tnnt uahuuuhu """ miners who reiusea to smite rfovem prepared to come to an agreement j,,ei, j with the Italin government and aban- The numoer cj union miners who don his Adriatic adventure, provided I BO ta.. navff returned to work in line 'a way was found for him to witnaiaw ,itn tne fike-rcscinding order is "negligible by union characterized as officials. Small Reserve on Hand. Although ordinary stocks of coal are nearly exhausted, according to reports I of the railroad administration, fair , sized stdeks that were intended for fiiei," , . , j, ... . ... , export are avauame tor uumesuu uuu. OF SPECIAL SESSION Ei-acefullv Speaking ni the inauguration cere monies of the new mayor or iume. according to the correspondent, D' Annunzio demanded to know who ...in rtniv if not those of our faith?". Referring to the recent ge . . v. n lamincq eleci.ui.s ior me i.n.unii i - MThMl, r(.Serve stores are on cars at At which showed marked fa"8 f :,anc ports, where they were halted radical socialist e lement tin oM adminiKtration when Italy the poet declared the nation was "sweating blood' and knov,s no The conrence break up yesterday fibame. .... . camp aftpr tho miner forniallv voted UJSTk rderer-'our to rejet the offer offthe operators .flrSTtlS? "'fun "pow- minae X rejecTed an .arPbitrao pr ers " declaring he must know his fol- posal by the operators, according to T. lowers were unanimously with him. W. Guthrie, who acted as chairman at Tioiu miiut hp m-eservea, tne x-1- jmm,,., COUNTY TAX LEVY TO BE Bill SAYS BUSHEY , Items now being gathered for- the county budget, particularly roads, ma- Governor Olcott still stands on his oft-expressed position relative to the need of a special ratification session of enemy warships shall be destroyed ex. the Oregon legislature and the delega- cept those to be turned over to France ALL ENEMY VESSELS OF WAR EXCEPT FEW TO BE "SCRAPPED" Pn.iu Nn 2fi. rtTnltnd PreKS.1 i ! JntereHt on bonds also will require ad ne aupreme " , flitlonal funds. structed by tho president of the re public to reply in the form in which I am doing to note number 1533 of No vember 20, which you addressed to the Mexlci-n government under instruc tions Iroin the department of state of the Unltod Htates. "I must conceal from you that the attention of the Mexican government has been called strongly to the fact that r.o legal foundation, no -principle 'or precedent of international law and quel"il, no action will be taken by thU government, it was staicu. CIEHENCEAU HAY GOME TO STATES TO PLEAD FOR TREATY By Henry Wood (United Press Staff Correspondent.) Pails. Nov. 28. Should democrat and republicans in the United States compromise nnt pvm n rpiiunn were invoking In de iin i.n.D!ni. niioi-tv nt Mi-. Annate fail to reach a terla!. schools and employes, all call know at tne npreement for acceptance of the peace for a general Increase In fac Coun- a umor the au.,troaty wlth the league of nations be- ty. Judge Hushey said today, that tho. horltv of a Ju(J Ke ln tho clty of ruebla. ! fore re-opening of congress, Premier court will have to raise every dollar . ' , rt , cimnceau may go to America to I'm ,-uiinLiiuuuii ununa ill uiuci uj uun tlu ;t the county government during tho next year. The increaso ot the school levy from $8 to $10 will necessitate a consider able raise in the budget for this item. what foundation there may be for such ,a demand; it believes that it may not be solely the strength of the country I which makes it, inasmuch as the Unl !ted Kttttes has characterized Itself by its dei-Ire, expressed on various occa sions, that right and justice should be make a direct appeal to the people for ratification of the pact, it was learned today. , French official circles placed con siderable confidence In a report that William H. Taft may take the stump in the United- States to urge accepi- tion of Portland women who called at the executive offices this morning in and Italy In compensation for their . . . . s ...1 i in ume dictator neciareu, n-;vi" e the dispatch. f'Tou know she is not now the prize of heroes, but the booty of cowards and deserters." After the miners voted down the I t per cent offer they proposed a settle ment on the basis of an Increase of 31.67 per cent as suggested by Secre tary Wilson. This was voted down by the operators. , It Is expected that the budget will be compiled and ready for tho ap proval of the court next week. Mr lOSSeS. 1 nutu nt hlirhwav rninulmoMin hnf "T.he council will order delay in the I ... . ... .... . . ., , ,,, tt.y n nt loBsf b little nn- . .... . . v-i arB l"B uu issue, win u.. v..,, u i- - uesiruciion oi a nuniuer ui huipo now , . 1.. .ffnrta tr.r artlnn . . . . .. . JC iuui.,Bnic,., ... l.c. t. being used temporarily. i by tha Oregon solons at this time were The councli today also discussed unable to persuade the governor to fliatrihutinn of materials and docks to either add to or subtract one lota from be d(Jilverc )iy Germany as compensa- his original statement. 'tlon Iof the giving of the interneu The delegation which Included Mrji 'German fleet at Scapa Flow. It notl Elliott H. Corbett, Mrs. Harry BeWs e(, Roumania a repiy to the note Torrey and Mrs. C. B. Simmons all of han(ied hcr November 24 must be giv Portland explained their mission tts1(n tha n,le(, representative in Bucha slmply an effort to secure from tne teHt not ,ater than i,eeCinber 2. governor an expression or Ills position the motto of its diplomacy and respect ance of a treaty,; If he does this, they for weak countries the basis of Its In tornational relations on tho continent! and prefers to attrlbuto tho terms of tho note to which I reply to an lniper- much greater than during the past season. Bonds for road work will bo. sold by the court sometime next month County Judge Uushey said. Advises Britain To Keep Her Powder Dry Arizona Cloudburst Floods River Valleys South Dakota Farmers On Tout Of Wisconsin Solby, S. D., Nov. 2&. Two special tiatna of South Dakota farmers were to leave today for Wisconsin. One train, over the Northwestern line, from Huron was in charge of C. A. Tliuiston, traveling paspenger agent of the road, nnd the other was to k-ava Mitchel over the St. Paul line in charge ot M. J. Flanagan, president of the South Dakota Shorthorn Breeders association. One delegation Is to visit tne expen-iUrgt ,ast ight droV(? the gaIt an(, went Ktatiou of tho University of VV is- the Aglla Fria rvers out of their cunsin and thether is to go to au-; banks. No lives are reported lost but mina, l.fsha. Wis., to attend ;i saU! of .is- Iproperty damage will be considerable, years, cousin 9hor.ora cattle. Phoenix, Ariz., Nov. 29. Flood wa ters were receding here today after reaching the state capitol grounds, several other sections of the city and marooning fifty families of farmers east and south of town. Melted moun tain snows, combined With a "cloud which would enable the suffragists to lay plans for meeting the 'stipulations imposed. To Mrs. Corbett 'squery as to whether or not "muzzling the legislators" in order to confine their efforts to the matter of ratification would meet the governor's requirement the executive merely replied that he had nothing to add to his previous statement. Governor Olcott has declared repeat edly that there was no genera senti-n:e-it throughout the state for a special f,ess!on at this time and that the state -voulU not bejustlfied In going to any expense in calling an extraordinary session at least until Oregon's vote was needed to complete the ratification. Coolidse And- Hanson American Party Ticket (Continued on Page Ton.) believed It would bring strong pressure to bear upon the senate. If all efforts by Americans fall, however, it was be lieved Clomcnceau might be able to swing acceptance of the senate by a direct appeal to Americans. - R. Y. Fendall, said to be the first white child born In that neighborhood ; died last week on the Upper Wllla- In Yamhill county, aged S7 Melbourno, Nov. 28. Great Britain should not "close her eyes to the prep aratlons Japan and America are mak ing for furtherance of their Pacific policies," Sir Joseph Cook, minister of the navy warned In a speech at Al-bury. New York, Nov. 28. With Govern-1 "While I am wholeheartedly sup- or Coolidge of Massachusetts and ex- porting tne league or nations," Hir Mayor Ole Hanson of Seattle as its, Joseph said, "I think Great Britain candidates respectively for president should keep her powder dry." and vice president, the "American par ty" Is announced as firmly organized. William H. Truby, secretary of the party's national committee, has Issued a statement from headquarters at Bradley Beach, N. J., that the party will fight for these nominations. The "articles" of the party include: A square deal for capital and labor. Get rid of those weak statesmen ev erywhere who are afraid to be Am ericans. All proposed changes to the consti tution shall be submitted to the peo ple for a referendumvote. Coast Guard Cutter Victim Of Submarine Report Shows Washington, Nov. 28. The United States coast guard cutter Tampa was sunk by a German submarine Septem ber 26, 1918, in Bristol Channel, Eng land, with the loss of her entire com 'plement of 112 officers and men, it 1 was revealed today in the annual re port o the coast guard. CASH PRIZES $15 Desiring to learn the opinion of its readers regarding its new head ing and make-up, The Capital Journal will' pay $10 in cash for the best letter on the subject, $3 for the second best letter, and $2 for the third best letter. Letters must not exceed 300 words in length, must be signed with persons name and address. Award3 w'll be made by disinterested parties. Contest closes December 1. Prize winning letters and the best of other letters will be printed. If you do not like the Capital Journal heading, and want it changed, write and give reasons. If you like it, tell why. Address Contest Editor, Capital Journal.