Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, August 18, 1920, Image 1

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    the Weather
Tonight ftilrj. Thursday
ttli"1 ' -
Maximum Tuesday 75 j
6UiF Vodv 41. No rainfull. River
minimum touny
. 'jj, BtUtiOUW-
Average for BU Months
Martin 1, 100
.Member of Audit Bureau of
Associated Press Full ImmI
ttmttYHIRP YEAR-NO. 197
price two chjtj
rrf THl ? P . I 7 i U C fPlP A 77
ennessee j&aunes ivau&nm mtrage menmneu
Votes for Women Assured
In Coming Election Through
Ratification bp 36th State
Drive Russians
Danzig Corridor
Counter Offensive
le of Warsaw Favor able to Poles -- Minsk
Captured From Reds Who are Forced Back
From Vistula-Peace tnvoys t o Recognize
National Existence of Poland
Paris Aug. 18.-The Polish counter offensive with Thorn aa
iW base has successfully cleared the Danzig corridor of Russian
troops according to a report received from the French mission
jnPoan a-a Bf4il rlrivino fVo ....
v The roilon iwwo iv -- o "v. wlo x tpui naya.
o.rf.- ins. 18.'-Tne Jr-oies nave
r"t -
caotured Novo-Minsk. a short distance
st of Warsaw, according to-a dis
natch from the Polish capital today.
The battle of Warsaw appears to be
favorable to the Poles, the dispatch
ays. '
Berlin, Aug. 17. A telephone mes
from Posen tonight stated that
the Poles had forced the Russians
back from the Vistula . (if teen kilo
meters. A Koenigsburg dispatch .reported
success for a Polish counter attack
attack along the line Plonsk-Novo
Georglevsk, proceeding from Ciechanow.-A
bolshevik attempt to cross the
Vistula north of Ivangorod was report
ed frustrated and the Poles were sala
to have resumed counter operations
mitneasi 01 Warsaw.
Bolshevik. Report. . . .
Moscow, Aug. 18. Bolshevik forces
northwest of Warsaw captured 1200
prisoners and seven guns in a battle in
which they lost and regained the town,
of Clechanow, 65 miles from Warsaw,
according o Tuesday's official com
munique. "'I '
The statement follows :; ..- .
"The enemy broke through to the
Narew and occupied Ciechanow but
was driven back by our counter at
tack and we re-occupied Ciechanow.
We captured 1200 prisoners and seven
"Fierce fighting continues northeast
of Novo Georgievsk and Warsaw.
West of Vladimir-Volynskl, we occu
pied Brubeshov and a number of vil
lages south of Grubeshov. - In the
Tamopol region, we occupied a num-
tr of points and advanced to Zbor
o." , . , . . ...
110 Meter
Hurdle Won
Peace Delesates Meet.
London, Aug. 18 Russian neacn
aeiegatea at Minsk have ben instruct
ed to recognize fully the national ex
istence of Poland and not to interfere
in the domestic affairs of that coun
try, says a Minsk dispatch to the Her
aid, labor organ, quoting an interview.
All general meetings of the confer
ence will be public, M. Danishecsky is
quoted as saying. "We will listen to
all Polish arguments and while keep
ing close to the- published terms, have
no intention to refuse reasonable modi
fications. The crucial points are those
giving, us. security against Polish ag
gression. No new demands . will be
added to those already made public."
Pence, Termg Read: , i
. Moscow, Aug. 17. The Russian so
viet peace terms were read to the Pol
ish delegates at- their first meeting
with the soviet representatives", in
Minsk today. - The Polish answer will
be returned tomorrow. i. k:;
" An official statement .said: '"
"The Minsk conference opened to
day at 7 p. m. with a speech by Chair
main Danishovsky, after, which cre
dentials were exchanged. Danishovsky
emphasised Russia's respect for Pol
and's independence, sovereign rights
and right to determine her own form
of government, and - said . Russia ac
corded Poland more territory than the
"He said Russia must demand from
thel andlords of Poland such guaran
tees against renewed attacks as would
not be neoessary from the workers and
peasants of, Poland. The Polish dele
gates proposed to bold the next sitting
August 19 but the Russian insisted it
'be held August 1 8, whlchwas agreed
to." . . .
nesians strike
to Protest War
Reds and Poles
Berlin, Aug. 18. French ' troops
clashed with the inhabitants of Kat
tawitvan important mining town of
upper Silesia yesterday; eleven persons
being killed and 26 wounded. Polish
.troops, attempted to break up a mass
meetig at Rybnik near Kattowltz. One
person was kiled and four wounded.
" Workers in all towns in Uupper Sile
i struck yesterday as . a , nrotem
gainst the war between . Russia and j
ruiana. .
A crowd at Kattowltz attacked a de
tachment of French cavalry, killing
one trooper, whereupon the Frenr.
opened fire with machine guns and
Penades, killing nine and wounding
M. Milewski, a local Polish lead
er, threw a grenade from a window
ra was dragged from his house and
The security police, two of whose
comrades were killed by the French
, have refused to continue duty
" the disturbance, the French
""ops were withdrawn from the town.
Fatal Rioting
at Siena, Italy
kmdon, Aug. 188. Serious rioting
occurred at Abbadia, near Siena,
resulting in . j
' mimi. '"-""y of seevral others, ac-;rowler
Coal Operators
May Split Into
State Divisions
Cleveland. Ohio, Aug. 18 A division
of the bituminous coal operators of
the central competitive field Ohio,
Indiana,- Illinois and Western Pennsyl
vania wtih separate bargaining wnu
the miners of reach state, is probable,
it was learned' after today's meeting of
the two sub-committees apoplnted by
'the joint scale committee who report
ed a-, disagreement to tne joint com
mittee in the existing -deadlock on the
miners' reauest for an adjustment of
alleged inequalities existing in the re
cent award of President Wilson s -Bituminous
coal commission.
"Great .differences exist among the
operators of the four states," said
Wiliam Green, secretary-treasurer of
the United Mine Workers of America,
"which may result in the disruption u.
the joint wage movement now in force
in the central competitive field."
"It was learned from an authorlta
, r- that ooerators of Illinois
and Indiana are in favor of settling
the controversy exisiting over he in
equalities in the wage award but that
the operators of Ohio ad western
"Pennsylvania are opposed to adjust
ment." -
ican Running for
Canadian Hangs Up
New Worlds Record
Finn Wins Throw
, Antwerp, Aug. 18. Earl Thonison,
Dartmouth college star representing
Canada in the Olympic games, today
won the finaf heat of the 110 meters
hurdles, hanging up -a new world's
record of 14 4-5 seconds. H. E. Bar
ron, Meadowbrook club, Philadelphia,
was second and Fred S. Murray, New
York A. C. third. Wilson, New Zea
land, was fourth: Walker Smith, Chi
cago A. A., fifth, and Carl Christierns-
sen, sweaen, sixth. - The old record,
'both Olympic and world's, was 15 sec
8000 Meter Steeple Chase.
Four Americans qualified for the
finals in the 3000 meter steeple chase
preliminary this morning. They were
Michael Devanney,, Millrose A', C. :
Patrick Flynh, Paulist A. C; R. B.
Watson, Kansas Agricultural college,
and Al .Hulsenbosch, paulist. A- C.
Others who qualified were Ambrosini.
Italy; Rissanen, Finland; Hedval and
Mattson, Sweden, and Hodge, Eng:
land. . '- - -.
Hodge made1 the beat time; 10 min
utes and 17 2-5 seconds. ..
Patrick J. Ryan, Louglin Lycetim,
New 'York, easily took first place In
the qualifying round of the 18 pound
hammer throw. Ryan threW the ham
mer 52.83 meters. B. Bennett, Chicago
A. A., was second with a throw of
48.23 meters.
C. Lind, Sweden, was third with 48
meters; Svensson,,t, Sweden; fourth.
47.29 -meters; M. J. McGrath. New
York A. C., fifth, 48.67 meters, and N.
Llnde, Sweden, sixth, with 44.88 H
meters. - - ,-, . , . , ; ,
J. M. McEachern, Olympic club San
Francisco, who was seventh with 44.70
meters did not qualify.
,,Finn Wins, Hammer Throw.
Americans oaptured .the first two
places in the qualifying round .of the
18 pound hammer throw today while
another American . took fifth place.
Patrick' J. , Ryan, Loughltn Lyceum.
New York, threw the hammer 52.83
meters, 1.91 meters short of the Olym
pic record, made by M. j. McGrath of
the New York A. C. at Stockholm tn
1912. Bennett of the Chicago A. A.
was second with 48.23 meters. Mo-
Grath took fifth place with 48.67 me
ters. .'.' ::
Ryan "appeared in the" arena with
baggy black trousers and coat over ht"
throwing togs, looking like ' a huge
mountain, even among the other Dig
fellows. As his turn came he wouia
calmly toss off the coat, slip his sus
penders dow and step out of the trous
ers, swing a few times and heave the
hammer far beyond most of the -oth-
Article X
Essential to
Secretary Baker Dis
cussesLeague of Na
lions and Objections
Effectiveness at Stake
Columbus, Ohio. Aug. : 18. Formal
announcement ; of his purpose to dis
cuss during the presidential campaign
'some of the objections", which have
been urged against American partici
pation in the league of nations, was
made' yesterday by Secretary -ot War
Baker, speaking before the Ohio state
democratic convention. :
"When the suggestion -based on par-
tisan feeling have ben swept aside,'"
Mr; Baker said, "there remain but two
or three point which- really deserve
serious consideration? . The most im
portant of these is that which is ad
dressed to 'article- 10 of the covenant,
which articles, the president has said,
is the heart of the whole matter." ;
Asserting that the : whole question
hinged upon article 10, Mr. Baker de
voted himself to discussion of that sec
tion of the covenant, saying that he
did not believe that there could be -any
league or peace or disarmament with
out "the equivalent of article 10 in the
covenant as a Common principle and
obligation by all nations of the earth."
f '"Those who -criticise article 10," he
said, "misread into It some sort of fear
that it places the military- power of the
United States at disposal of the coun
cil of. nations. and will, require Ameri
can armies to be sent overseas to en
force guarantees of article 10 without
'consent oif the American people; but
there is nothing whatever in the cove
nant which seeks to change the power
given by the .constitution to congress
alone to declare war.-. . '
, "While it might well be that in the
early stages of the operation of so
great a principle, it might be necessary hart been 'transacted leisurely. . An
tor the great powers to show .the Bin- outsider sat in the room and watch
'cerity of their adherence to it by actu-ed the dock's hands make their cir
ially enforcing it, and such occasion, so cult while a reporter drew squares
Open "Tickle lit"
Souvenirs to Find
. Very Real Ticklers
New York, Aug. 18. - James
Shevlin, federal prohibition en
forcement agent, today started an
investigation to ascertain wheth
er there was really a "tickle" In
the little souvenir bottles passed
out last night at the opening per
formance of "Tickle Mee" ' at a
theater. v , .
While singing an encore to one
lumber entitled "We've. , I Got
3omethlng" the chorus girls pass
id down- the aisles carrying bas
kets filled with tiny bottles, label
ed whiskey. A few in the audience
opened their souvenlns, sniffed,
tasted, smacked their lips and gave
exclamations and applause that
left no doubt .as to their opinion
of the refreshment., -
Of Public Schools
In Salem Resigns
, John W. Todd, for four . years su
perintendent of Salem schools, ten
dered his resignation to. the school
board at a special meeting held Tues
day night at the high school. Mr.
Todd told the board that he wanted
to leave In order to enter the real es
tate and Insurance business In Van
couver, Washington. , :-.!"
Mr. Todd'a resignation came as .the
grand finale of an otherwise -tame
meeting. Business of a routine nature.
Vote is Ckss in Tessessee House and Effort WD
Be Mads to Reconsider Tomorrow -Di 1 1 e r
Fight Over Ratification-Tie Vote Upon Re
jection Preceeded Favorable Action
Nashville, Term., Aug. 18 Tennessee today became the thirty
sixth state to ratify the . Susan " B. Anthony federal suffrage
amendment. The constitutional change thus will become effec
tive in time for the 17(000,000 women of the country to vote in
the presidential election in November, unless the lower house ol
the Tennessee assembly rescinds its action of today in adopting
the ratification resolution, 49 to 47. - ' -
; Speaker Walker, leader of the an ti
sufragists, put opponents In a position
-far as the United States in .concerned,
Iwould have to be addressed to the
sound, wisdom ; of congress. Mean
while, the league, ithout congression
al action would- be able in alt human
liklihood to make the guarantee effec
tive1 by mere weight of its moral and
economic power." i : :
"Without article 10," Mr. Baker
said, t'he league Is vain, while with it,
the league becomes a great modern,
civillzen agency," working to bring the
world into 'Just relationship.'.' -r ,. ;
- Article Ten American.
"This is the article of the covenant,
which it is said, neds to be American
ize," Mr. Baker said. "It Is American.
We Invented It and applied rf among
ourselves; we fought for it is the carat
on a sheet of otherwise blank paper.
Reporter Asked to leave
Suddenly Mr. Todd turned, and ask
ed "that 'the reporter, and the -other
man leave the room. He wished to
talk to the bbard privately, he said.
They left. , ' , '':
Several minutes later they were
told they might return. "Mr, Todd has
tendered his resignation and it has
been accepted," .it was announced. '
- Mr. Todd has spent nearly 20 years
in school work and has held two teach
lug positions and two superintenden
cies. He spent five years in a high
school at Phoenix, Ariz., four yers
in a high school at Tacoma, Wash.,
to demand reconsideration bp chaiur
ing his vote from nay to aye and rm.v
ing to reconsider. : The house ad
journed until- 10 'o'olook tomorrow.
when the speaker's motion' will have
the right ot way. Suffrage and anti
suffrage forces tightened, their lines
this afternoon, for the final fight, and
both sides were claiming victory.
The suffragists, however, had tht.
advantage of today's victory and ex
pressed confidence that Speaker Walk
er's motion would be voted down to
morrow, ' The next step then would b
the certifying of the action to the sec
retary of state of. the United States,
who would Issue a proclamation de
claring the amendment ratified. '
The Tennesse senate ratified the
amendment last Friday by a vote of 25
to ..., ', -. v.
' Seek Another State.
Suffrage leaders- deolare they will
not slacken their -efforts; aa they desire
to have at least one other state ratify
before the November elections, as they
expect a fight to be made against Ten
nessee's action because of the clause In
the state constitution which prohibits
any assembly from action on an amend
ment hot submitted before the mem
bers were eleoted. Both United States
Solicitor General Frleraon and the at
torney general of Tennessee have de
clared this clauuet o be unconstitution
al in the light of the recent decision
of the supreme court in the Ohio, ref
erendum Case, ;
' Ratification by the Tennessee legis
lature was the culmination of an in
tensive drive made by suffrage pro
ponents to have the amendment 'made
efefctive in time for (he women of the
country to vote In the presidential
election in November. The drive was
started when West Virginia became
the thirty-fourth state to ratify early
this year. - i '-" - ''
Other States ML
Washington was the thirty-fifth to
" f Iva vara nn nunerlntAnriAnt nf iw.hnnla
nal principle at issue in the world war; 'at Auburn( wash;, and four years In
our -president formulated It and forced ,8a,em ,
"Conditions have been most pleas-
its acceptance, Its principle and its pur
pose are thoroughly American."
e are norousa., . , - ant , Salem and , dIgUke yery muc!l
kiatifir- nt all err Skat fiivlllzea ' .
'" ".' ' . "lunnwnT-the eere-lt0 leave" Mr. Todd said. "I have
McGrath strameo ms kub i"
todav and It is feared he may be forced-tary said. ' - - ' '
to remain out of the 56 pound weight "If we do not go hito the league of
to remain uui fiu must continue to arm." he
eVThe final of the 16 pound shot put continued. If we are to play a. lone
was won by'PorkoIa of Finland wui. hand, it must be a strong hand. We
N was second;' Niklander, Finland, venal race for armed supremacy, civl-jing Alpheus Gillette, an instructor in
made many warm friends here
"Mr; Todd is leaving with the sin
cere friendship' and the very best
wishes of the board," one of the
members stated.
During the early part of the meet
Prowler. Hunted by
Police, Vanishes
roamfng lap. whereupon the excited Italian jf
th i r-H - Tammer.
Nilsson, Sweden, iirtn. ana r. j.
Donald, New York A. C. sixth.
Llversedge put the shot 14.15 met
ers; Niianaer j..o; h""""' .
Nilsson 13.84. ana Mcuonaia
10,000 Meter Walk.
America was represented by only
two of three qualified entrants in the
final heat of the 10.000 meter walk.
The event was captured by Frigerlo,
Italy, who won by three-quarters ot a
lap from J. B. Pearman, New York A.
C., in 48 minutes 6 1-5 seconds.
At the end of the fifth lap Pearman
was setting the pace with Parker of
Anstralia at his hels. Frlgerio spurted
past Pearman into the lead on the
t.nth lan and at the fifteenth lap was
1 90 yards ahead of Pearman.
Police aid in putting to rout a night. Frigerlc .won W--
he said, was roaming -y ., WIw!,d the gmti.
SOliCited at 1 -"L.r h. nl r Wll 1 1 h . Pr-
) . L' ome dispatches. Follow- about his house, was soiicilbu . - . t hut harilv youth. Pear
MUi ,t ? at a mass meeting peas- o'clock Wednesday by Roy uuoen. ,"' - (inlshed econd in good form.
cnurcnes. a mnnic a. Nortn unurezi bhwi.. . .
department last
year, was made head of the depart
ment, :
The next regular . meeting of the
board will be held next Tuesday eve
ing for its own destruction.'
Umpires Blame
May's Tactics for
Chapman's Death
Boston, Aug. 18. The explanation
by Carl Mays of the New York Ameri
cans that the killing of Ray Chapman,
star shortstop of Cleveland, wag due
to a rough spot on the ball Mays pitch
ed which caused it to take an unex
pected twist, was the subject of a Warren. Pa., by automoMle. They
statement today by Umpires "William have visited many, many municipal
Evans and William Dineen of the 'auto camp grounds. Tuesday they told
American league. ... officials at the local commercial club
"No pitcher in the American league that the Salem camp for motorists was
resorted to trickery more than Carl the most delightful they had found
Salem Auto Camp
Best In U.S.. Says
W. V. Smith and B. P. Watson have
traveled all the way to Salem from
ratify and on the same day it acted-
March 22 Governor . Townsend of
legislature, of that state to act on the
amendment.':. The Delaware assembly
met early in May and the senate quick-,
ly ratified, but action by the house was
delayed.' Finally, June 22, the leglsla
ture .adjourned -with the ratification
resolution still in the house commit
tee of the whole.
Meantime the Louisiana legislature-
met and efforts were made to have it
act favorably. President Wilson ap
pealed to Governor Parker to recom
mend ratification, but the ; governor
declined to do so. The atirjcatlon reso
lution was .taken ud , late in Mar and.
was debated : at, interval Governor
Cox. democratic presidential nominee.
threw his -influence on the side of the
amendment, declaring that the demo- '
crats of the legislature owed it to their,
party to. ratify the .amendment.
The legislature . finally adjourned
July 8, however, without acting.
While the Louisiana legislature was
considering the question, appeals for
planks favorable to suffrage were
made to both the republican and demo
cratlo conventions and the republican
convention was picketed by representa
tives of the woman's party. ;
, Lineup of Parties. ;
The lineup of the democrats and re
publicans on the. vote for ratmcatlon
follows: ,'. ..i,-. ...
Democrats -Aye 35, no 34,, absent 1.
'-. Republicans Aye lij, no 12, absent
The suffragists won the preliminary
victory in the bouse today when a mo
tion to table the ratification-was lost
on a tie vote, HJrtb -3.t: Sam df those
keeping tally recorded the vote on this
motion as 49 to 87 In favor, and first
reports were that suffrage Jhad lost.
The official tally showed a tie voto. -
however, and to make assurance doutw
ly sure, a second roll call was ordered.
The vote again was recorded 48 to 4S.
Admirers Greet 1
Cleveland, Ohio, Aug. 18 Hundreds
of admirers and friends of Ray Chap
man gathered at the union depot today
to meet the body of the Cleveland1
shortstop who died In New York yes
terday.' ' "' ; ",' , j
Among those accompanying . the
body were Chapman's widowed bride,
Manager Trls Speaker and Joe Wood
of the Cleevland team.
It was Chapman's eagerness to aid
in giving this city Its first pennant
that indirectly resulted in his death.
When he married Miss Kathlen Daly,
one of Cleveland's best known society
women last October, he was asked if
he .would retire from the game and
devote his time to a business in- which
he had acquired an interest.
"I'll play next year, for I want to
help give Trls Speaker and the Cleve
land fans the first pennant Cleveland
ever has had," Chapman replied.
"Then I will talk' quitting."
man i'"'"" -" r . . . i . , .i . , - tn- . , u .ti..u
-.... vnurcnea. a mnnK a. hdito uiiurun o" ... w r nmn w:nirinnn. n v m uuaii 111 ttiMjiuwmw v ivu.ucii a "' ' vwnrio .n v-iic uiihcu piatco.
kill. ldier ana four socialists werel Immediately sent tq Mr. Gilbert . ' TOneyt st. Anselms A. in order to get a break-on it which) Asking for advice from t
1 1 AtnAM fmmfl AViaence uz . J . .... . . . t , r mnva i t f rt r, 1 1 T, in hi, " hi..k t. n jrr
iiiuuac, a.n - . n ly-ftw York, nnisnea sixiu, Bewruiii uu.u vw ..... v,uw,
'powler's visit to the back yard, but the ew the gtatement said. "Until the new tary of the Hoqi
r "
Hm.. . .
. " intoxicated miners p.lnahd 'now
"IU relieimi. , ..... .
H, wuc0iuii Jtuu live iiiaii
.nmnnt disappeared.
raons, includine ono s-iri .nk.ianr.. hnrM -were 'run into" ii
jwjath. (back part of the lot, it was said.
Soviet Armies Advance
Into Polish Territory
Without Supply Base
the local
roe, executive secre-
Hoqulam, Wash., commer-
pitching rules came Into force which clal club, has written a letter to T. B.
put a severe : penalty on a pitcher McCroskey, head of the Salem organ-
roughing the ball. Mays constantly ization.
used to drag the ball across the pitch- Hoqolam wishes to know, he says,
ing rubber in order to roughen the what results Salem has got from its
surface. Hundreds of balls . were camp venture, would like to have a
thrown out every year because of this I brief description of the camp and its
act." - location. The Washington booster asks
The umpires tooTc notice of a remark 'various other questions concerning
attributed to Mays that Umpire 'Thos-Jthe area of the camp here, and re
Connollv. who was behind the plate, I Quests an "honest-to-goodness" state-
. ioo m. Trxr, a, was resDonsioie ior tne acicuem oe-imem 01 now me vwiuurc ia rcsarueu oounas or everirreen
t .nt.Ads to orotest energeUcal- cause he permitted a rough ball to stay from a sordid commercial point of which, local, authorities agree, will be
eminent lnieuiw i y . Thn umnirea character-:. as tn its value to the community. 'mrkctod In Hlm this nur wUI hrlnr
Forbid Landing
of Munitions at
Danzig for Poles
Census Figures
-Washington, Aug. 18 Gree
ley, Colo., 10,838; increase
2704 or 83.1 per cent.
Charleston, S. C, 7.57; 'in
crease 8124 or 15.6 per cent.
Pay Gold Dirt
Heart of Gotham
charge of an excavation In the heart
of-New -York's financial district today
were treasuring some tiny yellow met
al flakes that one . of them scraped
from his muddy shoes. Tests have been
applied and indications point to dis
covery of gold In the very shadow of
thn sub-treasury building.
The engineers offered the theory
that the metal might have been lost In
an old canal which traversed the bm
years ago. The locality was the site ot
the first American navy yard.
R. C. Beadle, . vice-president of the
engineering company, said that the.
blue clay now being dredged would
be washed and a further search made
for the mineral.
6-Cent Fare Voted .
For Souix City
Sioux City, Iowa, Aug. 18. Six cent
car fare for the next three years waa
I granted by a vote of nearly three to
on at a special election yesterday. .
The Crook county high school will
& Open September 13 for the school year
'of nine months. The enrollment prosa
)k ises to be the largest in the history of
the schooL
Evergreen Blackberry
Haroest Expected to
Be 1,500,000 Pounds
One million.
five hundred thousand sand dollars was received for the crop.
Iv against the decision oi air Keginam ---- ---- ----
T Tower allied high commissioner at
Danwho yesterday forbade further W that came with poor grace.
detarkaTton at Danzig of French mu-f "A short time ago." they added "the
nWons for Poland. It was learned to- club owners complained to President
rations . Johnson that too many balls were be-
Several French munition ships are' ing thrown out. Pdent Johnson
anchored ouTLde Danzig. Sir Reginald sent, out a bulletin telling the umpires
according to a report from the French to keep the balls In the game, as much
accoraingip a except those which were
i amuauaew v - ., ...
v.k. thm eaa-ir . . ...mutant m...i danserous. '
,7 "",.?ney naa n0 a11"' lne Doisnev"" -rtuae mat M u --; " , Tre nlav. ot the Boston and De-
Uere "cv'nK their villages, for ture of Warsaw win e.m (troopsto preserve .uBr -- -
Srmn' f.'m a' Petition" to hyave
travel sairs are holding out dazzling pro"- council for new
m ?w; A8- 18. Bolshevikl fore tion adding that the successes gained
hert s tat0 Poland march by General Wrangel in southern Rui
w.thout any concern for their' sia are causing considerable anxiety.
eornmunicatioTi - nrtr.- tn Th. Rtiutian a-overnment, therefore.
rements of refUB-. h:..i. tn finish with the Poles so that
toh ttW Gazette. They have lost it may turn its attention to General according. to a report from the French to keep I
4 refn Dases of, operaUon. WrangeL
Hem. . . tate they bad no dif-1 The bolshevikl
u leaving rh.i. n, .
Glared i evlK front line They shared by the Poles, twviet - sir wgini lMtji banned from the game, to.iay
Hired t was nn..iKi. ' . , uu nut dazzling pros-Umineil for new instructions, pending . iay '"t - ,u.
iy travel o ---ra - , . v,iu ha-will maintain awaiteo worn wwui uu8cr oi":n
in . nr rich booty in Warsaw. LI.- the arrival of which he will maintain elub R, . hu vl9yn
sin " possiote
Wdkr. Wtthout
i ewtttriA now nMuiian. v- i
A vigom. impress- - 1!r which is acting a. the supreme on their propose act-,
'es wonll Ka . , t .k. rinn of Brest- counuii.
. , --...v..i:..L w 111 v.. . uo.i... -' -
The council of ambassa jof the Cleevland club a, to hU view.
does not meet until Septein-
w . decuiTe il.f... .. . ,. k., worn out .and ber.
"Thit . w newspaper decjare. hungry detachments have retusea to Ararngem.nU have been concluded
earn-. . tte bolshevikl high obey orders and it has been neces- Washington county prune
regardless of any action
they would, not go to bat against Mays
again. ,
A feature of Labor day celebration
U ... .
is m. ...... r . .v mmrv exe- -, , k. held under at Klamath rails win oe tne parmu
""uu unisa tne but to replace .growers c"""Tr " " r of the 14 unions affUiated with tm
as oii.i - ... . . . . . .iirfit sol- .i.. of the farm bureau at or ot tuts m
w . . ma possible. So- cottons naa no tumu . . : Central Labor council.-.,
"oners confirm this informs- diers are tired of war."
jest Grove, August 2L
Colby Ready to
Speed Suffrage
Washington. Aug. 13. Secretary
Colby announced today he was pre
paredto promulgate the proclamation
of the ratification of the suffrage
amendment when h. had received for
mal notflcatlon of Tennessee's action.
New York, Aug. 48. The national
American Woman Suffrage association
1 preparing to meet any attacks which
may be made to prevent the suffrage
amendment from becoming law, ac
cording to New York headquarters of
the organization.
It expects the secretary or state to
marketed in Salem this year, will bring
approximately I90.000 to the commun
ity if the estimated price of six cents
a pound is paid. Due to the December
freeze, which damaged specially the
lowlands crops, this season's yield will
be put 75 per cent that of last year's.
It la believed.
. Cultivated yards of nearly 100 acres
north of Salem which are beginning to
bear will aid in offsetting the short
age resulting from the freeze, W. G.
Alen of Hunt Brothers" cannery, stateo.
this afternoon.
Both Mr. Allen and E. C. Qulnn.
manager of the Oregon Packing com
pany, stated that this year's market
looks bad. Demand ior blackberries
Considerable disappointment ia felt
by both growers and packers over the)
demand which, it is frankly stated. Is
not what they anticipated. The mar
ket is tumbling fast, they sa, but six
cents will probably be paid for the
berries. Purchasing Is being exten
sively curtailed, and many who have
already contracted wouia like to can
cel. Mr. Allen stated.
The size of the crop which will rs
marketed will depend largely on tha
amount of labor available for picking;
it is stated, since so many of the ber
ries are wild.
Immediately south ot Salem, and
farther away, on the coast, the yield
will likely be heavy, Mr. Allen stated.
Most of the berries on land which fcs
. .L . .!. u la fa. .hnrtcri not too low. are BTUl. nw w.
this season than last.a'nd It is th. east berries there are large and ef the
which regulates the local market. quauty. - . .
Two minion pound, of berries werej In many places where th. berries
handled In Saiem last year. It is saldjare small and seedy st present, a .light
. , , . .whtiM n will nut tnem in excellent. i" "
.1 At Ancji ii when in iveraw pnw m w, r.s " i-. . .
rSv- tn. aVemenrid7 leenta, , One hundred and sixty thou Uon. Mr. uinn at.