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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1920)
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Associated Press Full Lt-bsed Win
fTY-THIRD YEAR. NO. 143.
SALEM, OREGON. TUESDAY, JUNE 15, 1920.
PRICE TWO CENT3
Of 2 Lives
LaJunta, ColoN June 15. At least
two persons were killed today when
the California limited train fastbound
on the Santa Fee railroad was wrecked
t Rene, Colorado. 12 miles south of
on the Santa Fe railroad was wrecked
announced that forty injured had been
given treatment. Most of these hu
Waa said would recover.
Rene is twelve miles from La jUnta
and details of the accident reaching
here are meagre.
Dr. Hardin, address unknown, pas
senger. Negro chef of dining car, address un
known. The train was being pulled by two
engines. The accident, according to
official information was caused by the
breaking of the second engine of a side
rod, which dug Into the track, over
turning the engine, dtnlng car and
three Pullman coaches.
' Adana, June 15. Consterntiaon pre
vails among the' christians In Cilicia
as the result of the twenty day armis
tice between the Trench and Turkish
nationalists, which included no clause
for the protection of the Armenians,
who, it is declared, were told by the
French that they must negotiate for
themselves. The armistice had been
broken In numerous places by June 9
and the greatest confusion exists.
A message from Hadjin, dated May
28, indicates that the American work
ers surrendered their compounds to
the Turks two months previously and
that they have been living under the
rule of the nationalists without the
right of communicating with the out
The fate of the Armenian orphans
at Hadjin Is not known, although
there are reports among the Turks
that the boys were killed and the girls
taken to Caesarea (Kalsarieh.)
. The Armenians express belief that
the armistice is a prelude to a com
plete evacuation of the district by th.5
. French, leaving them at the mercy
of the nationalists, who are enraged
because they allege the French Induc
. ed the Armenians to fight.
Since President Wilson's acceptance
' of the task of fixing the Armenian
boundaries the nationalists, according
to reports from the Interior, are ap
parently less kindly disposed toward
the Americans and are affording few
er facilities for communication with
the relief workers.
Polk County Cherrg Pool
Sold; Big Contract For
Loganberries Is Closed
New York Of Cats
During Summer On
New York, June 15. Plans to rid
this city of thousands of cats, forced
into vagabondage by the summer ab-
sence of their owners, were announced
today by the department of health,
which will be aided in the anti-cat
crusade by the Society for the Preven
tion of Cruelty to Animals.
ine department, it was also an
nounced, will conduct a erusade to ex
terminate rats, particularly from in
coming ships, as a preventative against
bubonic plague. The holds of all in
coming ships will be fumigated with
cynade gas, it was said.
The Polk county cherry pool, to
talling about 200 tons of cherries,' rV,m rinirrn T D.V
was-sold yesterday evening to an 0ulLamPaiSn
side buyer. The price was not an
nounced. This represents the bulk of the
cherries grown on the Polk county
hills west of the city of Salem. This
section is a natural cherry section
and the class of cherries grown here
have for several years past been not
ed for their excellent flavor, as well
as size and keeping qualities. An ex
pert who has received cherries for
years has repeatedly stated that in
only one place in the world has he
seen better looking cherries and
th.se were cherries that be saw onn
year :i- a little valley in France.
While the crop in some sections
surrounding the city, particularly on
the lowland3, is light, the crop of ev
eryone of the gro.vera re-iresntel in
the pool is unusually heavy this year
and pickers who will be fortunxte
enough to pick these orchards will
have excellent picking.
Picking prices were fixed by mem
bers of the pool at a substantial ad
vance over last year's picking. r'or
the bulk of the crop, tho price was
fixed at two cents, with a bonus of a
quarter of a cent for those who stay
throughout the season. Some of th'j
orchards represented will probably
have three weeks steady picking.
While in other orchards, where the
trees are thinly set, somewhat higher
picking rates will be paid, the mem
bers of the pool believe that at the
rates fixed the pickers will be able
to make more money per day than ev
.According to present prospects,
picking of Royal Annes will begin
July 1st, although the earlier variet
ies will probably be harvested before
that time. ,
This is the secoud large bunch of
cherries to be marketed outside of
the city this year. It Is understood that
the larger part of the pool of 400 tons
of the Oregon Growers association
was disposed of to outside buyers a
few days ago. No price was announc
ed In that case. In addition to the
Of Old Regime
London, June 15. Soviet Russia
does not recognize Its liability for debts
contracted by Russia up to November,
HIT, and if compelled to meet them
will have various offsets, ears the
Times In reporting conversations be
tween British minsters and Greeorv
ITrftmin holRhvffe minintur fni. trtrln ?
M. Krassln is said to have intimated
that should the soviet government v
cept such liability, then the soviet gov
ernment would insist upon Inherttng
the rights and privileges secured to
Russia by former treaties. He laid
especial emphasis, it is declared on the
convention of 1915, which awarded
Constantinople to Russia.
Idaho May Send
16 Delegates to
Lewlston, Idaho, June 16. Discus
sion among delegates to the Idaho
democratic state convention, which
was to convene here this afternoon
centered around the questions of per
sonnel and the number of delegates to
be sent to the national convention at
San Francisco. Although the state is
entitled to eight delegates, sentiment
was said to be for sending at least six
teen, with a halt vote each.
Some delegates here were said to
desire to send as many as 24 to 32
delegates to San Francisco. There
are said to be 40 or 50 desirous of
making the trip.
The naming of delegates apparent
ly is the only contest in sight. Th3
formal business wilt not be opened
until 2 p. m. although caucuses may
be held during the forenoon after the
remainder of the delegates arrlva.
Some county delegations held caucus-
cherry sales rumors pertaining to the ( eg this mornng 0n platform questions
Oregon Growers cooperative associa
tion it is generally reported that the
cooperative group has disposed of a
pool of 600 tons of berries, although
the price received is withheld.
Washington,, June 15. -Warren G.
Harding, the republican presidential
nominee, does not intend to retire from
the United States senate until his term
of office expires March 4.
"There Is no possibility of that,"
Senator Harding declared today when
asked whether he would resign rmm
the senate immediately. '1 do not in
tend to resign but intend to serve my
term out. Why shouldn't I ?
"I do, however, intend to withdraw
my petition filed last week in Colum
bus giving notice that I would be a
candidate for re-election to the senate.
That will be done this week."
Senator Harding's friends explained
today that for him to retire from the
senate would endanger thte narrow
mar gin of control held by the repub
licans there as his retirement would
enable Governor Cox of Ohio to ap
point, a democrat In his place. They
also said that should the senator bo
elected president in November' he
could continue to serve in the senate
as he would not be inaugurated until
his term as senator expired March 4.
The senator was at his office early
today winding up some pending sen
ate business. His onlv fixed ma.
mem was wnn uauie M. snaw, rormer ',. h,.i invention, bemn
secretary .of the treasury who called, preparation of a circular letter to all
It was understood to discuss matters ldmocratlc delegates setting forth
,1 Z , vumK,ly ,a connection wny Governor Cox should be noml
Of Governor Cox
Columbus, Ohio, June 15. Now
that an Ohloan has been chosen the
standard bearer of the republican par
ty. Ohio democrats are redoubling
their efforts to obtain another honor
for the Buckeye state by having Gov
ernor James M. Cox selected by the
San Francisco convention as the one
to lead their party.
No sooner had Senator Harding's
nomination been assured than Former
Governor James E. Campbell, an
Ohio delegate at large to the demo.
Yankee1 Plan To
Is Turned Down
Genoa, June 15. American pro
posals that seamen submit to the In
ternational conference of labor of tho
league of nations a proposition to
make seamen all over the world free
men, was defeated at the parliamen
tary meeting of the International Sea
men's conference here today.
Andrew Funruseth, American dele
gate and president of the Interna
tional Seame.n's union, pointed out
that at present European seamen have
the status of "serfs." He explained
that the American seamen's act is not
for the purpose of getting foreign
sailors aboard American vessels, but
to Induce American citizens to go to
sea. As a result of this law, he de
clared, native Americans going to sea
have increased from about seven per
Wt to forty seven percent in the
last four years..
Portland, Or., June 15. Pre-con-vention
conferences among delegates
to the fourth annual convention of the
International Kiwanis clubs, which
opens here tomorrow, occupied the
time of visiting Kiwanlans today. The
convention proper will open tomor
row. More than 1500 members of the
organization already are in the city
for the convention from all sections
of the United States and Canada.
Several trainloads of delegates were
expected to arrive here today. Inter
rupted train service has delayed the
arrival of international officers-of the
organization, It was Baid.
Hid candidates for delegates. Except
for endorsement of the national ad
ministration and a few matters relat
Ing to the reclamation policy, the
resolutions are expected to be brief
The convention, it was thought, would
conclude its business with a night
Charge of Steam Roller
Tactics Throws Labo
Convention Into Uproar
Montreal, June 15. The American Federation of Labor, at
today's session of its annual convention, pledged support to
striking longshoremen oh the Atlantic and Gulf coasts m their
fight for recognition" and their opposition to "the policy of the
Chicago, June 15. Larger receipts the evening will consist of the follow
than expected gave an advantage to
The annual meeting of the alumni
association of Willamette university
will take place Wednesday, June 16.
A special business meeting will be hen,
at 2:30 In the afternoon in Eaton hall
at which all association members are
urgently requested to be present. Mem
bers of the class of 1920 are especal
ly urged to attend.
The principal event will be the ban
quet at Hotel Marlon at 6:30 o'clock
Wednesday evening. The program for
day to bears In the corn market.
Opening quotations which varied from
the same as yesterday's finish to half
cent lower with July 173 3-4 to
and September $1.63 3-4 to $1.6414
were followed by a moderate upturn,
and then by a general decline.
Rains dispelling fear of crop dam
age tendedt o ease the oats market.
After opening off to Vt advance, In
cluding September at 84 ft to 84 u-a,
the market hardened a little and then
sagged all around.
Provisions were dull and wean.
Jury Acquits Dempsey of
Charge of Evading Draft
San Francisco, June 15. William Harrison (Jack) Dempsey,
world's heavyweight champion, was found not guilty on a selec
tive draft evasion indictment by a jury in the United States dis
trict court here today.
Invocation, Dean George H. Alden;
presentation of class of 1920, Frank E.
Brown '98; response, Merrill Ohling
'29; song, class of 1920; The Game
1920 Series, Hon. C. B. Moores to re
feree; A Half Back, Hon. H. H. Hew
ett, '70; A Quarter Back, John W. Rey
nolds '95; vocal solo, Lena Belle Mc
Caddam '18; The Forward Pass, Mrs.
C. B. Martin, '11; Last Aid, Grover
Bellinger, '09; Piano solo, Evelyn lk
Long '20; Tackling, Austin Flegel, '12;
Fumbles, Beryl Holt, '16; Vocal solo,
Hallle Parrish Durdall, '87; The Goal,
Ronald C. Glover, '06; Announcing the
Result, President Carl Gregg Doney.
with the coming campaign
' Policies Not Discussed. ,
"Only matters pertaining to the cam
paign were discussed with Senator
Harding," said Mr. Shaw, after an
hour's conference with the nominee.
The election of the candidate is as
business before us now. , We did not
There was little abatement today In
the stream of congratulatory messages
reaching Senator Harding's office. The
messages today Include one from
Henry Lane WHson, former ambassa
dor to Mexico, assuring the Ohio sena
tor of his support.
COOLtDGK JOINS AMHERST
CLASSMATES IN REUNION
Amnerst, fliass., June 15. Governor
Coolidge today set aside the a of
the state and consideration of his cam
paign for the vice-presidency to take
his place with fellow alumni of Am
herst college. It was the twenty-filth
anniversary of fcis graduation and his
classmates celebrated both the quarter
century and the honor which had como
to their school-fellow "Cal."
The governor breakfasted at Spring
field with Speaker Glllett of the house
of representatives who had placed him
In nomination for the presidency. The
speaker congratulated Governor Cool-
ldgo on his nomination, and said tie
had no doubt of the success of the
party at the forthcoming elections,
and added "there is no vulnerable
point In the ticket. I believe the
country lg republican, never more so
than today after, the present admlnls
Visits Home Town.
En route Amherst by automobile the
governor called at his home In North
ampton for Mrs. Cbolidge who accom
panted him to the college. It was the!
first visit to his home city since his
Only one man on the streetrecog.
nlzed him and his hand wave was re
turned by the executive who. when
asked for the Identity of the man, said
'Governor James M. Cox can carry
Ohio. What other candidate can
match this certainty with even a
probability T" the letter declares.
Police Fail In
, Effort to Solve
King And Queen
Races In State
Ascot Heath, F.ng., June 15. Tne
royal procession In seml-stiite was re
vived tod:y at the second Ascot races
since the end of the war, which were
New York, June 15. Victor Von
Schlegell. divorced husband of Viola
Krause, who was one of the women
in a dinner party attended by Josepa
B. Welwell, sportsman and bridge
whist expert the night before he was
found slaini was added today to the
long list of persons the police have
questioned In an effort to gain some
clue to Eiweil s assailant.
Mr. Von Schlegell, who had been
out of the city since last Friday, re
turned late last night and telephoned
to detectives volunteering to be inter
viewed. Deputy District Attorney Joyce, who
Is conducting the investigation again
questioned Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lew
lshon and Mis Krause, sister of Mrs
During the questioning, it was said,
the fact was brought out that the or
ner party Mr. Elweli attended Thurs
day night was In celebration of Mies
Krause's final decree of divorce rrom
Mr. Von SchlegMl.
"Every one questioned thus far has
been eliminated," Mr, Joyce said aftet
concluding his interview with Von
Schlegell. "All our clues so far have
led only up blind alleys."
'r .Tnvce said Von Bchlegell was
surprised to learn that the party on
the eve of Elwell's death was to cele
brate the granting of Mrs. Von Bchle-
isKea tor me laemuy or ine man ua d aU,nd.
that's Ed Martin. Janitor of our il, tM wltn another wo-
Early Friday morning, Von Schle
gell said, he left for Atlantic City on
busness and while there he learned of
the tragedy through the newspapers.
The'convention was thrown Into a
tumult when Thomas Sweeney of Chi
cago charged that the committees had
a "motive" in holding back the busi
ness of the convention by failing to re
port and would "probably attempt to
ram things down the throats of the
delegates on the last day."
tromiH-ra RcMorea Order.
When Samuel Gompera. federation
president, had restored order, he re
plied to the charges by declaring that
the attempt to "impugn the integrity"
of the committee was unfair as they
were "faithfully performing their du
ties." He assured the convention that
there would be no "steam roller tac
tics." The delegates then by an over
whelming vote defeated a motion to
appoint a committee to vote a report
on the activities of the various com
mittee now In charge of the important
proposals before the convention. The
delegates then took a briet adjourn
ment. "Opon Shop" Fought
The convention, in supporting the
strike of coastwise longshoremen, took
Its first step against the "open shop"
policy inaugurated by transportation
and steamship Interests at New Tork,
Galveston and other porta on the gulf
and Atlantic coast.
Several other resolutions scheduled
for consideration refer particularly to
the action of the merchants) assocla
ton of New York in raising a fund of
$5,000,000 for an "open shop" fight on
Transportation Act ITU
Montreal, June 15. The American
Federation of Labor, In annual con
vention here today, adopted a resolu
tion demanding repeal of the compul
sory, arbitration sectione of the Esch
Cummtns transportation act of 1920.
The executive council was Instruct!, d
to take steps to bring about this act
Ion. Introduction of military, training in
to schools was condemnjd by the con
ventlon and the exocutlve council wf
directed to oppwo nny ettompt to ei-
tabllsh compulsory military ervtJ
as "unn')cewary, uiJ'!!'''!;' and Mii-
Up Farmer, Claim
Washington, June ; IS. Benjamin
Marsh, secretary of the Farmers Na
tlonal Council, who clashed wits
members of the resolutions commit
tee of the republican national conven
tion last week when he attacked the
transportation act as "un-Amerioan,
issued a statement here today declar
ing that the section of the republican
platform on agriculture 'does not con
tain a single declaration to reassure
the farmers of America."
"The platform naturally endorse
the transportation act and the legis
lation to turn the people's ships ove
to the Ertilsh and American chlppin
Interests," Marsh added. "These two
measures jointly will spell, ftnamaof
loss and perhaps disaster for hndred
of thousands of farmers."
Of Fish Board
At his home ,one-half of a two fam
ily house, a neighbor chatted with
Governor Coolidge on the porch for a
time. Tonight fellow citizens of North
ampton have arranged for a celebra
tion with a parade and banquet In his
To Open Window At
In Balloting Of
Committee Of 48
his counsel, went into the Judge's
chambers to express their apprecia
tion of his conduct of the case.
After returning from the Judge's
chambers, Dempsey said:
"I am mighty glad it is over. I am
glad not only for the acquittal but also
for the fact that the trial gave me an
absolutely clean sheet."
Members of the Jury later expressed
the opinion that the defense might
have asked for an instructed verdict of
SMnd Indictment Pcnds.
A Joint indictment charging conFpir
to evade the selective draft re-,
tormed bv friends wishing! mains against Dempsey and his man
ager. Jack Kerns. Bom were
to appear and plead to this indictment
Mrs. Priscilla Dempsey, mother of
kthe chamipon, who sal av
throughout the trial .squeezed ",
hand in both of hers when the verdict
was returned. Later she said ej
never had any fear of the outcome. ,
"I knew my boy was Innocent from
the first." she said. 1
Counsel for Dempsey announced
they would appear tomorrow and ask
that the remaining indictment be dis
missed. Colonel Thomas did not an;
what the governments future
ine jury was out ten minutes,
Ju:lse Dooling's Instructions to the
Jury occupied twenty minutes. In
them he outlined the three counts in
tne indictment against the champion
Taree Counts Faced.
Direct evasion of the selective draft.
False statements in Dempsep's ques
tionnaire as to his dependents.
Falsa statements to the district draft
The court room was thronged with
!ectators and many could not obtain
emission. Following . the verdict
"""'iraey. his parents and his attor
to offer th!
The Jury took but one ballot.
Al'-er the Jury had Med Into court,
llg Dooling ask'sd.that there be no
n,cnstnition. Following the an
nouncement of the verdict the Jurors
ue,l over to Dempsey s seat and shook
hllid In cnns7rn?iiiiitw,n r,mn
attended by a notable gathering of so- hed departed.
1 lie 111111 utoiionm
about 30 years of age, about five ft
and eight inches tall. He was wearing
... t..- 1R Honntnr Robert
MariOn A nartmentS M. LaFollette Is leading in the refer-
f , ....... 'endum vote being taken among niem-
Stealthlly pacing back and forth on ' com of 48, as u suit
the waiKS in ironi oi ine juuriuu ,
at the party headquarters.
Leaders said they are figuring up
on the support of the LaFollette re
publicans, afrmers, laborers and the
nnn-tiartlsan league membership.
a : They do not anticipate that Johnson
or Borah will bolt tne repuimcan ,.i
ty, thy said.
Portland, Or, June IS. Frank M,
Warren, of the Oregon state fish com
mission, tendered his resignation as
chairman of that body at yesterday's
meeting, Chris Bchmldt of Astoria was
elected to succeed him. Mr. Warren
assigned as his reason for relinquish
ing the chRlrmsnshlp the illness of hltn convention.
brother and tne runner fact tnat since
he had Just been elected chairman of
tho Port of Portland commission, he
cannot spare the time necessary to
head the fish commission. Mr. War-i
ren. however, will oontlnua as a mem
ber of the fish board. The fish com-1
mission consists of Messrs. Warren,
Schmidt and Charles Hall, the latter
of Coos Bay.
Mr. Warren was a member of the
state fish and game commission until
the 1920 session of the legislature di
vided the commission into two depart
ments, one for the sportsmen and the
other for the commercial fishing inter
ests. When this reorganization was
made Mr. Warren was selected
chairman of the fish commission, He
was elected to the commission itself
by the legislature, together with Mr.
fcehmtdt and Mr. Hall.
Chairman Schmidt has been Identi
fied with the salmon Industry on the
Columbia for many years, operating a
coldstorage plant at Astoria, one of the
largest ,lf not the largest, on the Pa
Chicago, June 15. Chairman Will
H. Hays completed his conference,
with western leaders of the republican
national committee today and depart
ed for his home In Sullivan, Ind., from
where he will go to Wellington short
ly to meet with Senator Harding an
the committee headed by A. T. Hert
which will make the arrangements for
tho formal notification of tho candi
date of his nomination.
U was emphasized, by western lead
ers at the conference here that the ter
ritory west of the Mississippi i going
to be the big battleground of tho presi
dential election. Clarence Miller, sec
retary of the national fcommltteo, ad
vocated maintaining the republican
national headquarters in Chicago In
stead of New York. Chairman Hays
expressed hl desire lo spend the
greater part of his time here, giving
special attention to the western cam
Nearly all of the convention leaders
had left Chicago by noon today. Sena
tor Watson, leaving for Indianapolis,
spoke enthusiastically of the ticket
Congressman Rodenberg of Illinois,
who placed Governor Lowden's name
In nomination, said the governor was
entirely satisfied with the choice of
Files Appeal In
Riddle Road Case
apartments, an unknown man was ob
served by residents Monday night
about 10 o'clock and r"ported to the
police. He was seen to be peeping in
to windows and made an effort
Officer J. F. White Investigated
fi'W minutes later but the "peepr
according to statements' cine coai. m
mission by tne legislature was mro
over to the prosecution
taking Colonel Charles W.
assistant I'nited States dis-
t! hand said in a fervent tone:
Titan Us Proswutar.
J thar.k you for your fairness, col-
ciety people. The display of fashion-;
able gowns was unusually brilliant.
King George and Queen Mary, who
are entertaining a large party at Wind-;
eor ciatle during the week, drove upon
the grounds in an open landau drawn
by four horses, with postillions and
outriders. They were attended by oth
er members of the royal family and
the royal household, who followed In
The Ascot stakes was won by Fred
Hardy's Happy Man, with J. P. J.
Walen s Front Line second and W.
Singer's Chattor third. A sensational
feature was the f ict that the owner of
Happy Man had been Involved In a
legal dispute and settled In court this
morning Just in time to allow the horse
a dark hat and coat with light trous
Of Carranza Is
. Held In Prison
good friend of Mexico.'
London. June 16. A strike of ma
rine wire'.ese operators was dec.red
this morning by the Association of
Wiru!fis Telegraphists. The men e
.,.i it rr;i in waKes of approxi
mately HO per cent over the pre-war j llf V Cflz-fc
!mi better conditions of iVptV i JI V UWWV
Operators on ships are Instructed to
work when tneir voys
Appeal from the decision of Judge
Bklpworth of the Douglas county cir
cuit court holding that the state high
way commission has no right to change
a road located by legislative action,
I was filed with the supreme court her
touay uy j wi. ,vm,
state highway commission.
The road in question is the Paclfio
highway through Douglas county, the
original route for which was through
the town of Riddle but which the high
way commission changed by what
known a the Canyonville cutoft B.
It. Rockhlll filed an injunction suit to
prevent 4h Improvement of the roots
designated by the commission which
wils upheld by Judge Hklpworth who
held that only the county court an4
thn state legislature, has a right to es
tablish a route for a public highway.
In Its appeal the highway commis
sion points out that the highway In
question Ik a stat road and not a coun-
i ty rojd and as such is uuuer me juri-
dirtlon of the state commission, ine
anneal further puluts out that In Its
Mexico City. June 14. Adulofo Dej designation of the road the logslaturs
La titiorts, provisional president, de-',tlrrey located the point ut whlc u
dared at a dinner to newspapermen ; was to enter and leave Douglas coun
tonlght that he considered Warren G. ; ly Hn,i did not imilude any Intermedl
Hardlng, republican nominee for the aIS points which was left to ths
presidency of the United States, "a!,. ration of the state commission.
on his thorough knowledge of the fish
Huerta Looks On
Harding As Good
Friend Of Mexico
n the champion, accompanied by; course would be.
Inf ant Mortality
Washington. June 15' 'nfant mor
taltiy rates for 11 decreased mater
ially as compared with the four pre
vious y?ars, according to statistics
compiled by the census bureau and
made public today. Of the tw-ve
!ariE"t cities in the birth registration
are, seven shewed decreaw of from
s.s'to 23 4 per cent, while the high
increase was t.t per cent.
Mexico City. June 14. General
Francisco Murgula who, with Generals
w .-,, i i t, . . r-.L-H
Lrquizo, Aianei, ivnia ' ' . , - ,,,-k,. trios
is imprisoned in connection with,'""' "ot l8n for furthr '
events that occurred prior to the death
of former President Carranza, h
comnlained to the first circuit fdera!
court that he was being h!d by the
military authorities while federal of
ficials had charge of the case. The
court has rul'-.l that he will remain
. , ..... .1., .,..!,;,. nf tVio fi.iirth iv IV,'.- (TiGming. WSS B
..,n,i.'nal. The other goner U ' monia. and her death occurred during
""'French Actress Is
Paris. June 15. Madame Kejan,
famous French actress, who died ear-
victnn oi mi-u
New York, June 15. Further dl
vision of speculative sentiment was
Indicated hy the uncertain trend of
prices at the opening of today r hock
have made similar appeals.
"Ail who knew her felt she knew
Cop C ts Jail SraiUm. she was go.ng w u.r, "" -
t r..ti T r-, m "Mur limit 11 nrna
jN?W IOrK, June u. ruiiw -
tor Domlnlck Henry of the tenderloin j have M tromf
ot perjury laai sirs : - -
y.A,-t nt her tneater. rnr
market. Mexican olis recovers a
Ismail part of yesterday's losses, end
district, found .guilty ot perjury
c-.j in .nnrtirin lt-lth Nr York's regiment
rice war. today was ntneed to two : nothing at the time, but
v. veais In sta- prison at hard, about I', - -
equipments, shippings an l snjemi-.
ties, notably chemicals, wore firm to )
strong. Changes elsewhere were wt'.y'
confusing, however, trHnvin' inent.il
rails showing marked irregularity,;
Crucible Steel continued its recent
ern tic course, reacting over a point,
nml lng full oiovery nd th-ii la::ln.'
back 3 points.
Wellington. June 15. Aber
deen, 3. I ,14.537, increse
a37S4 or 35 2 percent.
Johnstown, I' 67.327, In
crese ll,S4a3 or 21.3 percent
York, P., 47.49D. lncresea
2749 or 6.1 percent.
Hverhalll. Mss S3. 334, In
crese a9719 or 22.1 percent.
MNhawk. Ind.. 15.188, In
crease 3303 or 27 percent
Fremont, Ohio, 12.463. In
crease 2523 or 83.4 percent
West Allis, Wis. 13,785, !
croase 7120 or 107.1 percent,
Columbus. Miss., lO.&ai, in
crease 1513 or 18. percent.
Mexico City, June 14. Two ne, A large amusement hall and homes
case, of bubonic plague have been re- for employes are being srected hf
rorted at Tarfl, according to the the Oregon Lumber company.
Excv'-ior's correspondent In that city, ates, la Baker county.