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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1920)
OREGON: Tonight and Satin
day occasional rain, strong eaac
eriy winds. ml
LOCAL: Minimum temperature
25. Maximum temperature 58.
Mean 44. River .4, falling.
. r Saloill
inuw - . . ,,,,
a' ' ,L onroiin of Clrcu.
mber of Auu.i
iuik m m m m m w m Bi KL'tf&HHKEtfeS M
- ' '" ,
. . ii
. i i pars
.If i MV w
He Has No
.,- uiiti. Nov. n.
Salem, Oregon, Friday, November 12, 1920
Price Three CX
15 ...... ...stnvincr to
' m. nf Ham.
o tne cii.iis ------
f killing of "ves by Y.'"
W marines. Speaking
,n interpreter, the presi
, hf ,vas Without means of
he existence of causes of
u- ! i-ir. rncf ui.i-
Kt - no it l i i 1 1 it c .
L.t knnn finrnsed bv lub-
. ...i ifter ne mm
EK! kH nn further witness-
evidence. The court so-
10 renwi-Miu". u, --- -.
Henrv T. Miyo. president
Emj nf in tiry. It is not
. another session win uv
Wore next wee.
... i Hml IV I 11
in the Mexican state of
have organizer! to fight
Wi F lm .n inn
m citv tiAwsnnnprs arriving
The newspapers also
tiH the leaders of the Jalis-
trnnized attack on the ar
te Mexicans, propose to
(tout the republic.
Britain and France have
I for three years, is ohnir
"an alleged 'law of vindi-
n nicn nils nppn mpro v n
Peace Is Declared In
Major League Ball War
Yan ks A broad Must Be
Mailed by December 1
Washington, Nov. 12. Christmas
packages for American troops on
he Rhine-must reach Hoboken by
December 5 to insure delivery bc-
ore Christmas day. the war de
partment announced today. They
should be sent in care of general
uperlntendent, army transport
Parcels for men stationed In Ha
waii and the Philippines should
reach the depot quartermaster.
Fort Mason, San Franisco, not later
than December 6 while those for
shipment to the Panama canal
zone and Porto Rico should be in
the hands of the general superin
tendent, army transport service
pier three, army supply base. South
Brooklyn, N. Y., by November 30.
Packages for Germany must not
exceed seven pounds in weight and
72 inches combined length and
girth. Canal zone and insular pos
sessions packages are limited to
twenty pounds in weight and two
cubic feet in volume.
Packages sent from Salem and
vicinity to soldiers along the Rhine
Should be mailed by November 26
and not later than December 1 to
insure delivery by Christmas.
Journal To Serve News
Of Football Games Hot
Off Special A.P.Wire
Red hot play-by-play reports of the Oregon-Washington football
game at Eugene tomorrow afternoon are to be a feature of The Capi
tal Journal's news service for rollowers of the gridiron game.
As fast as they are pulled ottpn the Oregon turf the plays will
be flashed over a special Associated Press wire to The Capital Jour
nal and displayed on its bulletin board.
Within a few moments after the final whistle on the battle, of
the two old-time rivals The Capital Journal "extra" will be on the
Streets with the complete story of the games and the results ofthe oth
er big 0ames over the country.
Telephone inquiries will be answered beginning at 2:30 in the
afternoon. Call 82.
Chicugo, Nov. 12. Peace wa de
clared in the major league baseball
war ithis afternoon.
'After conferring for more than
three hours, representatives of the
sixteen major league clubs agreed
to adjust .their differences and
peace was formally declared.
Announcement that the shortest
baseball war In history had ended
was made by William Veeck, presi
dent of the Chicago National league
'We have buried the hatchet and
will work together for the good of
baseball," said Veeck. "The elub
owners unanimously agreed on
Judge Landis as chairman of the
civilian tribunal and we will see
him this afternoon."
The club owners came out of the
conference room arm in arm. A
formal statement would be iwd
later, it was said. It was made
known, however, that the magnates
had agreed on the fundamental
principles of the Masker plan of re
organlation which was fostered by
the National league and the Chi
cago, Boston and New York Amer
ican league clubs. Some conces
sions in the plan were said to have
been made to the five America-:
league clubs which opposed.
Nine Prisoners in Cork
M to Take Food
16 Answers In 2
Hours? Man Says
U A- I
nunc rn s nnmiA
mwmmmm vr WMgMV
rimisslM of Germany to the
E - "im at tin.-' time, it
J at the foreign office to-
aractic action" would
tience if the leaaue vot-
P Germany it wns inti-
i . a
hhmi mm - m
I 1IIUMI nariAP
A llArartcA Una
,v. iii. uenernl
""narawing in northern
R ru"s throusrh the vil
"Lushun about 19 mil
nf tv, .
-- town of Parabnn
Mion is beine rarri.rt ft
pw ot attack
Of Best Riders
"Its x bear of a hill!"
Delbert Cooper, Charles Hen-
shaw, Bob Newman and the score
of other motorcyclists who tackl
ed the Canyon ronC. Muff Thurs
day are supported m this belief
bv the 1500 fans who witnessed
the riders best efforts to make the
62-per cent rr'cle.
Machines of i.ulian and Harley
rytvidson make v:?d for honors on
the grade whicn orfered the acid
test to machine and rider alike.
Time and time again the daring
cyclists took the first 170 feet of
the 400 foot run only to be forc
ed to desert their mounts as the
front wheels lifted into the air
and the machines turned backside
flips to the bottom of the ascent.
No entrant Wjas able to conquer
Iioools Thrill Crowd
The excitement started early in
the afternoon, when the novice
event. Charles Hinshaw and 'Deb'
Cooper, both Salem lads, vied for
first honors. In an attempt t3 beat
Cooper's record of 196 feet, 3
inches, Hinshaw lifted his ma
chine high in the air when he
struck the 64 percent grade at
the apex of the hill. He took sec
ond with a record of 185 feet 5
Inches while third place was won
by Earl Hutchinson of Newbarg.
with a score of 180 feet, 11 inches
The crowd accorded "thrill"
, . i-iAAAM mnphine
.... iiuiiuig IU uuuiri, "
"rangel. hei.d of the South tumbled at the climax of each
""'-Bolshevik trovern- i0oh nH who took second in the
"74" event by falling only- one
inch short of Newman's record.
The hill is located on the Geo.
Croisan property, three and one
hah" miles south of Salem, just
off the Riverside drive.
In addition to tne novice en
tries, the results were:
For 61 -cubic inch motors
First, Bob Newman, Portland. 200
feet; second. Fred Gilbert, Port
land, 191 feet 5 inches third, Del
bert Cooper, Salem. 191 feet 4
For 74-cubie inch motoi-s -First,
Bob Newman. Portland, 200
feet; second, Delbert Cooper, Sa
lem, 199 feet 11 inches; third,
Harry Eppenstein. PortVmd, 193
feet 4 inches.
For 80-cubic inch motors, open
hto any traction device r irsi, du.j
IVow-m.-in Portland. 200 feet'; see-
in force by
" V- All
Peru Re vealed
m r?ni, n' i o t-i;
"OlUt On-jrv 7T f
u l citip n- .
Ba - '- -v kj d MM
to be Given at
At the Leslie M. E. Church, Sun
day evening, every Boy Scout in
the city will attend the mass meet
ing held under Scout auspices for
the purpose o setting forth a sur
vey of the organization's accom
plishments in this city.
Charles Know-land and Dr. F. L.
Utter are the sneakers who will
outline the aims of the Boy Scout
movement. The meeting will be
attended by relatives and friends
of the Salem lads and a special in
vitation is also extended to the
public. There will be no solicita
tion of funds at this meeting,
which is only introductory to the
"Help the Scouts" program plan
ned for the coming week.
The fllk's orchestra, C. J. Kurth
as leader, will offer several num
bers. There will also be vocal num
ers by choir of the Leslie church.
The program will open at 7:30
p, m. i
Liquor Laws Is
To Be Discussed
Charged wtlh non support of his
family, R. L. Davis, formerly of Sa
lem, was brought to this city last
night from Astoria by Constable
Walter DeLong. Davis was arrest
ed by Astoria police on a descrip
tion furnished them by the Salem
Davis was arrested here several
months ago when he was alleged to
have passed some bad checks, it
was stated. No date has been set
for his hearing. Members of his
family are living in Portland at the
A citizens' law enforcement meet
ing will be held in the First M. B.
church Sunday afternoon begin
ning at 3 o'clock under the aus
pices of the Anti-Saloon League of
The two principal speakers will
be Captain Frank Ebbert of Wash
ington, D. C, speaking on "Law
enforcement and its relation to the
success of prohibition," and W. J.
Herwig of Portland, superintend
ent of the league in Oregon, whose
subject is "The law enforcement
campaign in Oregon Get a big
The churches of the city and
icitizens generally have been invited
to co-operate in making this meet
ing a great success in the Interest
of law and order.
On Monday at the -Portland Y.
M. C. A., the law enforcement con
ference will be held, with meetings
scheduled for 10:30 and 2:30.
Captain Frank Ebbert and At
torney General I. H. Van Winkle
will be the principal speaker.
All law enforcement officers of
the state, all ministers and educa
tors and all interested in -prohibition
and. its enforcement have been
invited to attend.
At 11 a. m. Sunday morning
Captain Ebbert will speak at the
Leslie M. E. church, South Com
mercial and Leslie streets. Captain
Ebbert was a brother-inlaw of the
late Bishop Matt E Hughes and is
recognized as an authority on prob
lems pertaining to prohibition en
forcement. Captain Ebberts ad'
dress at the Leslie M. E. church
will be "Law Enforcement and the
Cork, Nov. 12. The hunger
strike of the nine Irish prisoners in
the Cork Jail was called off today,
the ninety-fourth day of the strike.
Bishop Cohalan of Cork express
es belief that it is still possible to
nurse the men back to health, and
"Lord MacSwiney's strike accoin-
plish?d the purpose of attracting
RELEASED ON BOND
London, Nov. 12. Lieutenant
Colonel L'Estrange Malone, liberal
member of the house of commons,
who was arretted Wednesday in
Dublin where he had gone by in
vitation to debate on bolshevism.
was arraigned today under the sec
tion of the defense of the rea.m act
prohibtilng language likely to cause
sedition among the civilian popu
lation. rne proceedings arose
from a speech delivered here last
Sunday. The case was adjourned
for a week and the defendant was
released in 2000 pounds bail. A
large crowd of sympathizers out
side cheered him as he left the
Humphrey Travers, the prosecu
tor, declared Colonel Malone's
speech was nothing less than an
"incitement to murder." He quoted
the following passage from the
"The Russian revolution taught
us the humbug of the old parlia
ment. I hope the day will
soon come; when we shall meet here
to pass blessing on the British revo
luton when you meet here as dele
gates of the first all British con
gress of workers, sailors and sol
diers. "When that day comes, woe to all
those people who get in our way.
We are out to change the present
constitution and if it is necessary,
to have bloodshed and atrocities,
we shall have to use the lamp posts
or the wall. What are a few
Churchills or a few Curzons on
lamp posts compared with the mis
ery of thousands of human beings?"
Girl In Auto Is
Killed ;3 Jailed
Tacoma, Wash., Nov. 12. James
Ryan, William Olsley and William
Leslie were lodged in Jail in con
nection wtih the death of Miss
Rhoda Baker in an automobile
early yesterday morning. The three
men were in the car in which Miss
Baker was killed and they reported
that her death resulted when a ear
was to culminate1
i uiiuii I'res .Ipnr
e o a nnc,
- 1 U
Delbert Cooper, Salem, i"
third. Fred Gilbert. Ptort
176 feet 6 inches.
t tho fnmn I
V. It 1 . , ' ' i """.
aj.- "n'u- some 30
" op,rrminent mem- Bnndon. Efforts are being
nwted. IUon Party. haw I madp to Bfcur,, a new industry for
'this citv, following an inqun ' '
OUaZ tan old established eastern manu-
ler ci ! f macr"nery : facturing concern interested in se
. .uiWa 0ll & (j,,- , location for a factory
CUifomia t.r m Astoria I which would turn out separator
. . ' " i:J tl upt i , l : .. . -,,!,., hnrAC HOrt y -
:t. i, ; m we" on the ford cedar is especially adapted to
.. " n,a"ned to beein'f The nlan under con
cerning from behind speeded
ee Possibility of
World War Over Silesia
Wife Admits She
Missoula, Mont.. Nov. 12. Be
cause, according to her reported
declaration, he had "ailenated the
affections of her children," Mrs.
Fred McCully was declared by
Sheriff Hartman today to have
admitted to having shot and kill
ed her son in law. Lou Richard
son near Plains, in Sanders coun
ty. Mrs. McCully M
U.S. Fleets To
Cruise as One
New York, Nov. 12. The AtVin
tic and Pacific fleets of the United
States navy will make a Joint
cruise to the west coast of South
America next February.
After making a rendezvous at
Balboa on the Panama r.inal, the
warships will cruise together to
Callao, Chile, where the Atlantic
fleet will pause for a visit. The
Pacific fleet will continue on to
"I paid to have my 'for
rent' 'ad' publtshed twlce
but kill It. I have received
16 calls from prospective
tenants in two hours, and
the house is rented."
That was the word re
ceived by The Journal last
evening from A. L. Titus.
The advertisement referred
to was an eight-word classi
fied notice which appeared
In yesterday afternoon's
The 16 applications which
Mr. Titus received were
made within two hours aft
er The Journal came, off the
Order Restricting Sale
Of Hops and Malt To M
wm . W n 1 1 TI .r
Hnucrht In rpflprai I .HI k
Suit to Test Recent Ruling of Prohibition B -forcement
Bureau Prohibiting Purchas s
Except by Bakers a nd Confectioners Fft d
in Columbus by Dist ributor
Rome Nov. 12. The Italian and
Jugoslav delegations conferring at
Santa Margherita concerning the
Adriatic problem have reached a
complete agreement on the text of
treaty between the two countries
which will be signed this afternoon,
says a Santa Margherita dispatch
to the semi-official Stefanian agen
Rome, Nov. 12.-Count Sforza,
the Italian foreign minister, has
received from the Italian charge
d'af fairs at Washington, a telegram
reporting that the American gov
ernment has formally declared it
will be happy to approve any solu
tion of the Adriatic question reach
ed by direct agreement between
Italy and Jugoslavia, it is announ
ced by the semi-official Stefani
ColumbuB, Ohio, Nov. 12.-uit to test the recent rui
of the prohibition enforcemeent bureau prohibiting the
of malt extract and hops to any one except confectioners s
bakers was to be filed in federal court here today by a h
Salem Hi Loses
Hard Battle To
A touchdown and goal secured in
the final period by Joe Blttel, shifty
Chemawa quarterback, brought the
Indians the only seven points
scored yesterday afternoon in a
worth while Armistice day battle
staged by Chemawa and Salem
high school. The score is fairly
indicative of the relative strength
of the two machines.
Remarkable improvement In
their defensive game was shown by
the high school lads. In the ex
cellent work done by Sab-m's back
field in breaking up the Indians'
aerial attack, "Bill" Ashby, Salem
fullback, performed brilliantly.
Another talented toe has been
discovered among local high school
hoofs. Adolph, who was getting
off punts for 50 yard stretches,
narrowly missed a place-kick in the
second half from the 40-yard line,
the ball striking the honzontal bar
squarely in the middle. Adolph's
kicking may prove a great aid to
the Salem team before the season
Counsel for the company
clared they will carry the r '
tflrough to the United State- o
"They have no ground to f t n;i
on and no dount win lose uw n r.
said James A. Shearer, prohil :o;i
director for Ohio, when Infoi i nJ'l
of the action.
It was asserted by Tlraotl
Hogan of counsel for the plai
that both malt sugar syrup
hops have many medicinal
poses, "and much suffering wi '
caused If the sale is prohibiten
Revenue Bureau Busy.
Washington, Nov. 12. Tl in
ternal revenue bureau broke i si -lence
today on the ruling ol tlv
prohibition enforcement bi ait
prohibiting the sale of mal
tracts and hops to others t
bakers and confectioners.
Commissioner Williams dec i t
that the subject was" under ci
eratlon by the revenue depart
where final decision on acts o
prohibiten bureau rested. He '
coyotes, but bobcats ; ed that the revenue bureau na
were Included. ' rived at no conclusion.
Washington, Nov. 12. Officials
of the savings division of the
treasury derlirtmemt conferred
here today with a number of ed
ucators regarding plans for mull
ing the principle of saving and
investment of money a permanent
and compulsory part of the Amer
ican nubile school curriculum and
for the use of -government savings
securities as the pnactical medium
for applying those principles.
During October government trap
pers working under the biological
survey captured 327 predatory ani
and one bear
Appeal for Red
Cross Made By
Washington, Nov. 12: The fol
lowing message from President
Wilson, who is also president of the
American Red, fjross, to the Amer
ican people, has been issued from
the White House:
"The American Red Cross de
serves a hearty response to its
fourth invitation to anual member
ship, which will be Issued during
the fortnight beginning November
11 (Armistice day).
"Under the stimulus of war and
through the co-operation oi ur
people this organlatlon grew Into
immense size, enlarged Its range of
activity, served not only our fight
ing forces, but also civilians In the
hardships of war in our own nation
Girl Problem In Salem
Alarming. Officers Say;
Mothers Are Cautiom d
Voted a Success
54 years ef
. J "fll DI lV(-n n n . nn t V, riAmUIIV
HOUn.l ,. . . . "- " "S"
few.. u,a ln"
ft t,. " ittriu
nai democrats ' l
jr.h i, . . .
for f, ""mTl. un-
r foreign aff.lni. n
h and Bel
' a"J Great Brit
If Rnf'snil should enter tnis
war it would mean, perhaps. th
end of British world power."
The newspaper contends that
Crest Britain has shown certain
eanings toward Germany in Siles-
ian affairs and warns Britain to
keep her hands off.
The plebiscite has again been
postponed indefinitely. Meanwhile
unrest in the region continues.
Voice In League
Geneva. Switzerland. Nov. 12.
The secretariat of tlie league of na
tions today rceived Austria's formal
application for admission to the
Far removed from any sugges
tipn of war and suffering was the
final event of the Armistice day ex
ercises of the American Legion, the
dance held in the armory Thursday
night. The ball room, decorated in
the national colors and with green
ery, was crowded by the hundreds
of Legionaires and their friends
w ho attended and enjoyed the nleas
ing music furnished by the Elks'
1 hat the gathering was one of
ex-service men and their friends
was plainly evidenced by the de
mocracy and good-will which made
the event a pleasant gathering
rather than a formal affair. The
floor was crowded for every dance.
.and all were pleased by the special
numbers which filled in the inter
missions. Elks To Stage
Salem Elk3 will make merry at
the local temple tonight when the
Mendley Lyceum bureau presents a
musical production. "Uncle Sam s
All Salem Elks with their wom
en friends are Invited to attend the
evnt which promises to be one of
the Vrest concerts brought to this
citv during the present season. No
admbnson Is charged. The program
i. ochoriuled to begin at t:30 p. m.
This is the first of a series of sis.
rtamfewu to be presented in saiem
during the winter.
Funeral of Mrs.
Currier to be
With Dr. R. N. Avison official
ing, the funeral or nurioii mm -
rler, well known Salem
ringed aw;tv at bis I
Court' street last night, will be held
afternoon at 2 o cioi.
from the family home, it was an
& Son. morn
nounced by Rlgdon
clane. this afternoon.
Carrier had lived in haiem
having come to Ha
il.- v. is 65
UL.a.t trouble Is Said
to have been
,bout 10 years
lem from penneylvania
vesta of age
the lmmeaiaie "m
of bi death. Te had been u
ered with pneumonia ior iv.
prior to his deatn.
The deceased Is survived bj
wife. Sarah E. Cairier
and in the nations associated with
us ln a great common enterprise,
and to the world an example of ef
fectlve mercy through co-ordinated
"Since the cessation of hostilities
the organization has faced a dual
duty; first, to fulfill obligations
created by the war, and, secondly,
to adapt its experience and ma
chinery to the needs of peace,
"It Is today still asisting gov
ernmental agencies in the care and
cheer of our disabled soldiers and
sailors in replacing those ubl. to
work in civilian occupations and in
counselling and aiding the families
of m iner combatants; and it is still
assisting, with rehabilitation ln
some of the more prostrated coun
tries of our former associates.
"While continuing these manifest
obligations, the Red Cross has been
acoemmodating methods and apply
ing lessons learned in war to the
normal needs of our own people in
times of peace, especially ln re
gions where provisions for publi'3
health and welfare were Imperfect
ly developed. It has placed public
health nurses In many localities
and has endeavored to enlist great-
er numbers of young women m tho
j nursing profession in order that the
supply might more nearly equal the
I steadily increasing demand for com
munity nurses. It has devised a
I scheme ot 'public health centres'
man wno for the rellet ot maladies ana ior
home, 10fi5 instruction in njsieiic, uicicuvo im
general principles oi uisease-iJi e
ventlon. With Its nurses and nurses'
aides it has rendered Incalculable
service In the serious epidemics of
influenza. It has carried instruc
tion In hygiene and first aid into
schools, the women's clubs and the
homes of our country."
That many Salem mothers are
taking too much for granted, that
they allow their daughters to roam
the streets unattended, and that,
as a result, the girl problem in Sa
lem Is becoming Increasingly
alarming, was the declaration this
morning of Chief of Police Welsh.
"Of course the mothers don't
know the facts most of them are
not aware that their girls are not
acting as they should until it be
comes our duty te point out the
tacts to them." Chief Welsh said.
Meet Up With Men.
"Many of the girls, we find, have
told their mothers they are going to
motion picture shows, frequently
they have been given money for
that purpose, but as soon as they
get out by themselves they meet up
with men. And If Salem women
were acquainted with some of the
facts which come to the attention
of the police, they would be far
more careful concerning the actions
of their daughters."
Quiet disposal of another typical
case last nightwherein a
scarcely 18 years of age
turned over to a mother at la
lightened, prompted tho. com
of Chief Welsh today. Tb
who, police said is of a good
llv was found in company v
mau4n tho reaf ot a local '
stable. She had been inakln
, -ail at the stable In tbe w
Chief Welsh Said, and had
telling her mother she was gc
"I dislike to brand girls win
probably erred through little
of their own," Chief Welsh
"but If the situation doe. m
prove, we will be forced tu
niiblicitv to these cases. V-1
that is the only solution."
A number of Salem girls :
present under police surveil nr,
it was stated.
"I wont to ask that Salem
ers take every possible mean:
that their daughters are in
company," Chief Welsh said
K- hMd no
Is Subject of
Salem Elks Will
Build $200 ,000
Temple On State
Construction of a Salem Elks'
temple which will cost approxi
mately $200,000 and which will ac
commodate a membership of 2500
will commence, it is unilerstooa,
within the next two years on the
property known as the Breyman
corner. State and Cottage streets,
which has been purchased from the
Breyman heirs by the local lodge.
The property on which the
largest residence in Ualeiii Is now
standing was purchased for $22.
BOO. What disposition will be made
of the house Is not at present
The new temple, It is said, will
have a dormitory, gymnasium
swimming pool and reception room
in addition to the regular club
rooms. Larger quarters have been
made necessary through an ever In
creasing membership. The present
home of the Elks is said to be In
adequate. The building committee ot the
lodgemen is composed of Thomas
11. Kay W D. Kvana, Homer Smith
Charles R. Archerd, Frank T.
Wrightman, Dr. H. H. Orlinger and
B. V Hazard.
Aid In Ores b
A total of $04,000 will be i d'
for the administration ofthe c
tlonal education act ln Oregr.
Ing the forthcoming blonniu a
cording to J. A. Churchill, sta s i
perliitentlent of public Insti
who returned Friday night t n
meeting of the state board
catlonal education in Portl.i
which the n-ntative budget w
proved. These figures. It
plaiMd, provide for an inci
approalroately $i3,ooo over
nanclal needs of this dep:
tor the past two years, wh
be necessary to meet fed
propriations for vocational
tlon in this state.
The money. Churchill exp
used for the training of t- ttei
and for carrying on agrb I in
and industrial education I' tl
schools of the state.
Redmond. The Redmon. ft"
mill, now in its new location
railroad tracks and under dli xtl
of the Farmers' Warehouse t l
ing companv, has commence i
aUon. The flour will be iw
under the name of "!)
Eye of Landlord
Is Blackened ln
"Ireland as I Saw It."
This wllll be the subjecet of an
address to be given Friday evening
at the Jason Lee Memorial church
by the pastor o fthe church. Rev.
Rev. Acheson, who recently re
turned from a sojourn of several
, .1,1 hs 1 nihe Emerald isle, has
J?nil With I OPPer receive many requests from Sab in
IXUkV W It SS"' ! residents for information concern-
One Mr. Smith, proprietor of te j ( Ireland and its present-day j
l.-nn rooming house on t problems
Commercial street, was KrocKeu . pastor's address will pertain
down and one of his eyes was political situation in the
12 Indicted as Result
Of Shipping Board Probe
New York. Nov. 12. Details of (charges against
.,,;.. ,i,,.n hv the United States, each of which
Hhiping board to "suppress Irregu
larities" being Investigated here by
the Walsh congressional committee
were given today by John T. Mee
han, deputy chief of the board s di
vision of Investigation.
He said that after Investigations
conducted under his provisional
iuptrvislon, six Indictments had
been obtained, while another half
lfe-ridden little island and win dozen persons were indicted on
be based upon impressions received evidence obtained through mevt
while in Ireland and from study of deuce obtained through investlga
the phases contributing to the Is- j0ns which he had not personally
land's political difficulties. directed.
The lecture Is without charge Mr. Meehan said that the twelve
cordial invitation to attend Is indictments hud been roturne.i an
of his eyes
Hi.b.nil hv two oggers wnow
names were not learned, last night
according to the police report.
Oficer Brown answering a hurry up
call from the Glenn, learned that
a lively fight had been staged. The
t.iit,r, rent timber workers had i
departed, he Mid. before he puUllc ln general. !er sifting down something like 1200 for $110
been verified or disproved.
Questioned regarding a
plaint concerning a firm i
boat builders the wtinesa i
to records which he said
file in his department. Th
ed. he said that the firm h
"one man who knew ui
about boat building" and tl
cause of Inferior work bo.i
trusted by It were rejected
"In 120," he said, "we w
vised by the military Intel
service that the same firm w
ing lifeboats from the salvai
ice of the navy at $10 each
seling them to the shippint