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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1919)
(t k(l 41 M ulrtl r
i i'L the Audit Karen of
' .-;,..!, tions.
"' I .
OrrgiMi: Tonulit ami Sands
fair; liiht to killiug frost ii-
eepi nesr the eoast; mederetd
riM.i WILLAMETTE VAlr
jpTY-SECOND YEAR NO. 9:1
"ON TRAINS ASD KIM
BTANDS FIV1 CZT
SALEM. OREGON. SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
rip a (
. I .
ail LEASED WIRE.
p I i
Plans To Use Foreign Lan-
i fiiafe Newspapers To Se-I Af,""'"
I 6 n I 1 T i- I rfi"in of p
j care DOisnevssi tunvem
j Brought To Light.
100 HUES OF PAVING
AND 50 GRAVEL TO
County Court And Community
Agree On Expenditure Of
$850,000 If Proposal Is
Approved At Polls.
FLEAS FROM TROTSKY AND
I LENINF ARE PUBLISHED
I In Organization For Revolu-
1 By Ralph F. Couch
:i 'mini sniff Correspondent.)
I W'lJiinijiou, May .1. KI'I'orlH urn bo
li made to n-e foreign language pub
j:tiuii ih ii circulation of over five
jilh.ui in tin1 nut ion wiili' "red" inpa-
GERMAN A CCEP TA NCE
OF TERMS NOT CHOICE,
A NECESSITY; HARDEN
Outspoken Hun Editor FearsW OF PIONEER WHO
morning conference for a din
plana ...fur the building of
good roads as suggested by rtie county
court and mi all afterii i action Fri
day with Judge Rushey and t lie commis
sioners, plans wore definitely arranged
for the building of 10U miles of hard
surfaced roads and 50 miles, of high
grade gravel roads, should the proosed
measure for voting $830,0(10 county
bonds receive the approval of the people
at the June 3 election.
BJ.J-, Inolnrlae Ollf'inai A a fiiuJ compromise, the roads to
TiiiMHailiia anviuuio vuiuiiw;..,. imlll ,urfaced are about the same
Of Methods To Be FonowediraiSftri: IfMSti
to bring the mileage up lo K.O In order
to satisfy certain districts.
rivo Year Limit Sot.
The county court favored a change oi
program from Hcven veins to fivo years
iiiiiI the hard surfacing of 1UO miles,
with the constructiiin at the si.n.c time
of 3d miles of gnivel roads to cost $1,
OiiO a mile. It is figured thnt the
i vol roads tan be constructed within the
five years along with the hard surfaced
According t0 the plan submitted bv
,,h f"r l"'W' vi,t converts, according; " """.,v """"'r". " 'uuge
i . , ... , Bushoy. ami which was finr.lv adopted,
I forl":""'" Kv,'r" ISalem will help the outlying weaker
in il..:irliiiciil today. Idistricts. For those in what is termed
j lu lwliil in this propaganda is n mcs- the Haleni market road district, Ruli ni
it.- "tn tin- American protetarwt ' ' wl11 ive two thirds of the mo. nec-
,. i , ... '. .1 i, sssiirv. For the roads in the outlving
iiiii liv I, run Iroti-kv of the Russian1 . . , ,. . . . ., , ,, ' "
I market road districts, Kiilem w ill givo
.ii,'H-vik g-nei-nmeiit. This messnge is ,,,,,, t tt i 1 of the amount required,
a.ll-il tin- "A It (' of American Holshe-j It is estimated that for the proposed
I'm'' ami explains how lo organize j "tiles of good roi;ds, the sum to be
).r indulge a revolution. Most of the fi",lllv M,,,"lll ' to four per
, , , . . , cent of the taxable vulue of the enuuiy.
""';,,,:u'r "!" ,"',,, U,J ?'; But- only h.-,o,imio la bonds are to be is
t't ilistrilialimi and are established iu L,i - ,.,i: ,i, ,,......, i
;,!, I!,. i . . i,. x -.i .. iu in. lurvm I'um HUM
f, I, ;'--"i-."..i. f " tlllTf
jM-iiiiriin in ine existing go vein men i ajion
"ncrlly iirgetl. it is mid.
j vc,uilll.iUll UIKBU. I ... . . . , ,
1 i. i.i. ... i na '"la niiiouoi in lo uo Biirniu over.
i T,.,, r'W'".la is being carefully a -m f five the direct tax1
' ' 1 r,,,Ml 'iv '"' lor interest payment ....o bonds will not
. of .l,cgi ver,,,,,....et. , .. .nnteriallv raise tuxes. And- automobile
I "" ...ui e may uUy - rcu u.Xperts say that whatever this- Ux
f . i . ,,, ,,,av he ,ii,l ,,,,iM,r .tuyllm,ulltH t0 Wiu ,c more than saved by
I II ?;': h,r,,d!..t only those who drive curs, but iu
,.;,. , . l:T: """" nr.u,Tuithe general wear and tear. of wagons
' "iiii'iiiieii nun in nh ii-Ii lie i... n .... ,
IVtilions for the jilaciug of the bond
proposilion oil the baMlot aro coming in.
Hut Suleiii is so far much behiiul other
districts in seeming names to the peti
tion. It is understood this is due to the
fact that no special efforts hnvejiecn
made to secure names, but that ull that
has been dune is just in lcuv.-n pen
tioiiK at several prominent places. In
writing one's nume on the petition, il is
necessary to give voting precinct.
To eo-ope tu t e with the county court,
a committee consisting of Thus. H. Ki:y
of Snlein, (lenrge Ilublis of Silver-ton
anil ilenre Bownintr from rhn Khnw itis-
the trunnu u-lii,.h tlm r:.i. .i...
..,(1 i hi i. iui ine couiiiv conn, una coin-
''"""ivvmrniiiHf t. peopio."!,jtl,.(. will finallv deiermine the roads
to be hard surfaced and those to be gra-
Propaganda of Government
May Cause Popular Revolt.
i By Frank J. Taylor
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Berlin, May 1. (By Courier to Paris, May :5.) Ger
many, to save herself from destruction, must sign any;
peace terms the allies offer her, Maximilian Harden, edit
or of Die Zukunft and the most outspoken German of
prominence, told the United Press today.
Ilurden expressed fear, however, that
HEEIDK LIVING HERE
Father Of Oliver Beers, One
Of Early Settlers, Appointed
Ti Draw Up Provisional Constitution.
TO RECEIVE AUSTRIANS
the propaganda already disseminated bv
the (ierniati government may influence
the people to refuse ratification of the
treaty, even if the delegates finally
counsel its acceptance. Although a rad
ical himself, he declared he was opposed
tend them otherwise. I told tho Ger
man peoplu when they were first euun
cialed that they were the best we could
get and that wo had better tecept tiiem.
The press now roars about violation of
to communism nt this time, while ml-'the points because the pence terms are
milting his belief that the coiititrv will 'hard.
be plunged into communism if the! Nooda World s Good WIU.
treaty is not signed. "If. the treaty Is not accepted, then
"The (ierinan peace delegates are the the government will nave thrown tier
many into renewed and lasting suffer
ing, (ieniiiinv needs food supplies and
credit, but more than that, she needs
the world's good will and sympathy.
The German delegates by their attitude
do not gain these and do not convince
the world that Germany is changed aud
hunt steamer, was executed because he reformed; if President llson no longer
is alleged to have attempted to ram iiiciin champion justice for Ocrmaur uo-
worst that could possililv have been
chosen," ssid Harden. "Herr fv-liueck-iug
is the only pacifist among them
and even he was a member of the jury
which recently declared the murder of
Captain Fryntt justified.
(Fryntt, commander of a British mer-
einaiuder to be raised iu direct tax-
Tax Increase Small.
Press Deceiving People.
"The deb-gates have nnule their po
siliou more difficult by influencing the
people through the press to oppose the
allied peace terms. It is doubtful if n
plebiscite could now result in accept
ance of the treaty, since the press is
deceiving the people worse than 1t did
during the war.
"The same German who condemned
use Germane does not deserve justice,
then the government will l' overthrown
I would consider that a catastrophe.
Not because I am opposed to the theory
of communist I am a. radical myself
but because I think that the present is
no time for a change of the social order.
For instance, when a patient is in the
middle of a difficult operation It Is un
wise to begin teaching him dancing les
sons. That is the tragic position in Ger-
"I'lic ini.li -lariat must not only i-
f'1'"'' revolution;, rv propaganda
j" "inst nunc towards a revolution.''
j ". lie silils, does 1 1 ( necessarily mean
t ' 1 x ''ale lor r.n insurrection and
" "I'l'i'n fl.'i.v. Places must be selected,
I'" fl,r arming and inpiring the
,( ,!,,.,, 114t n teiot of
,,'"","- He then says "at what time
, "'" '""ii-mcrs would turn into a- real
-.uiil- iiii.ii, - ...i
i ..... .,, ill,. Vlllllllll-
""r.v compactness f the mass-
, ; V"i llic atmosphere of popular s.vm
, 1 x lui-h sniioiinils them and upon
iraANCIg v. MANQOLD PASSES
I""1 Mrs. y. i i , - ,, ..
i i,.,! T, ; iikuiii or viervais.
,, 'Ll ( hy A,,il -4. 3
J 'i'i hTi "' (i,'lv"il' 211 years
' IU i "' 11,1 '"valid praetic
t ' ni"' constant care
'ro, 1 . '!""'' Peeially for hia do
'!,' , 0ll"'r wl,"w sacrifice wa un-
sen ices were held fat-
'Hi.' at 111 n'eloek i,l thn
flmr.-h mill inlermeiit in the
iieterv. -Oervnis Rtar.
I Abe Marta
W . . - --
the fourteen points as overhi-.rsh and; many.
impossible when President Wilson first ' T inn fearful of the worst if the C.er
annouiiced them are now liiTern.niiiiv man delegates trifle and bluff when
twisting them about to mahe them easy. onr v.ho!o future depends upon our
The fourteen points are not easy. Thev chancing the world's hostility to good
are hard. President Wilson did not in- will, by openness and honesty."
PRESIDENT HOME BY iSETTLEMENT OF JAP
JUNE 1 JSWECT
Special Session Of Congress
' May Be Called 0a May 26
Or Jane 2.
Contravention Of Wilson's
Frame Principles Are
Washington, May 3 (Ciiiten i iom. j
President Wilson expects to ret.in,
home around .Tune and a special ses-l
Alnnson Beers, who came to the val
ley in 18:7 with the Methodist mission
aries as a blacksmith, and who was one
of the three appointed on an executive
committee to draw up the prorision.u
government decided upon at Champoeg,
May 2, 1843, is represented in fcalem
today by his sou, Oliver lieera, who lives
at 1044 Center street.
Oliver Beers was born April 10, 1843,
hardly two years after his father at
tended the famous meeting that placed
the northwest under the government of
the Americans and which meeting really
made Oregon part of the United States.
Besides Oliver Peers, the Oregon pio
neer has four other children living in
the state; Mrs. Daisy Kvans in Yew
Park, Halem; Arthur C. Beers of Ilowell
Prairie; Ivan C. Beers of Albany and
Eugene M. Beers of La Grande.
Besides the five children of the Ore
gon pioneer of 18;17, there are now u.
iug in Oregon nine grand children.
Coming with the Methodist mission
aries with those sent to Oregon follow
ing the glowing reports or annon lee,
Alunson Beers took up a donation land
claim in Mission bottom, one mire from
the original Methodist settlement.
In speaking of his father, Oliver
Beers says he has but little remem-bi-uace,
as Alauson Beers died in about
lS.'iU and Mrs. Beers, September . 14,
1831, at the age of 30 years. .Ha re
members the services at Jason Lee cem
etery where both his father und wother
i arc buried.
A few days after the death of Mrs.
Beers, the following was wrftten by
William Roberts and handed to a paper
for publication. The letter is dated
September 17, 1851:
. "Pied: On Sabbath the 14lh, inst.
Mrs. ltachael Beers, r.ged 39 years, wife
of Alanson Beers, Esq. This allietive
event though it came suddenly, did not
find her unprepared. For 24 years she
had maintained a most exemplary Chris
tian character. She was a womr.n of
remarkable patienceud quiet meekuesB
"Fifteen years ago she came with
her family to this country and has ex
perienced much of the hardships and in
conveniences of its early history,
"She leaves a bereaved husband who
with Christian fortitude is struggling to
say 'Father thy will be done,' and a
family of seven children to mourn her
loss. Her disease was congestive fever
Former German Allies Will
Receive Terms Before
By Fred 8. Ferguson
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Paris, May 3. Preparations were be
gun at St. Germain today for the re
ception of the Austrian peace delegates.
Although no date has been act for their
arrival, activity was accepted la indi
cating they will come before the Ger
man delegation leaves Versailles.
(St. Germain is located on the Seine,
seven miles north of Versailles and ten
miles northwest of Paris.)
According to recent information, the
separate treaties with Austria, Turkey
and Bulgaria are to be taken up in suc
cession immediately after the uuiwans
receive the terms of the pact they must
The saaie conditions are expected to
govern the signing of these treaties as
will be followed in disposing of the
German pact. The United Press was in
formed yesterday that the Germans will
be presented their terms Monday or
Tuesday. No conference between jillied
aud (iermnn represented was scheduled
for today. Tho "big three" eonuiioca
discussion of disposition of the German
rubles yesterday. An unconfirmed re
port was cireuhited that a tentative
agreement had been renched to award
the cables to the allied powers which
British, French and Americca
Ambassadors At Rome Said
To Be Trying To Mend Re
Local Boy Tells Of Narrow Es
cape From Shooting By
LATINS FEEL PRESIDENT
SHOULD TAKE BACK WORDS
Attitude Of Conference' la
Proceeding Without Italy
Declared "Beyond Understanding.'
so we don 't pay no
slims o' one billion
the assassination o' nn
t M.W Whil ' VTelifimnn '
.. ,i. .
Mrs. Vernon Castle And
Captain Treman Married
New York, May 3. Mrs. Irene
Castle, famous dancer and film alar,
and Captain Robert Tremnii of Ithaca,
N. ., were married shortly after noon
today at the Little Church Around the
The ceremony was performed by the
Rev. Or. Houghton, rector of the fa
mous Little Church Around the Cor
ner, downtown in New York.
The widow of Vernon Castle, who
died a hero's death a little more than
n year ago when he fell in an airplane
in Texas, had eon.-istenlly denied that
she was to wed.
Thev were married in the preaopce
of a few friends and relatives. Mrs.
Castle, it was said, will continue her
work in the films under the name of
Two Transports Sail From
Brest Says War Department
Washington, May 3.(Uniled Tress.)
Transport sailings were announced by
the war departmentt oday as follow:
Battleship Louisiana, Brest to New
port News, is due May 14 with 107th
ammunition train, 32nd Hiviwon mili
tary police company; 107th mobile ord
nance repair shop; sanitary sqnnl No. 8
and casual company 831. North faro
Battleship Kansas, Brest to Philadel
phia is due May 14 with 14711. field ar
tillery complete, less detachment and
detachment special casual company 832..
Berne, Miiv 3. A dispatch from Ber
lin iodav reported that President Lbert
had accepted Field Marshal on Hin
1 il i:,''s resignation as comniaiuu-r in
chief of the German army.
By Carl D Groat
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Paris. May 3. Chinese peace dele
siou ot congress may begin either May K"tes took the attitude toduy that di;of about six days continuance.
2ft or June 2, according to the latest ! position of Japan's territorial claims! In her, society loses one of its oldest
... ur , n l k , ., ., , . i;, citizens and one of ts most useful mem-
authofitntive advices received here by the "big three was in d.rect ron-,, .1rp(.iml( , fhe M f ,,, Ur(,
from Paris. The peace treaty, SO.OOO prevention to the principle enunciated it the death of his j.aints.' "
words of whose text already has tieea bv President Wilson regarding Italy 'sj
received at the stale department, will 'claim in Fiume. -BcqV Of Unidentified
, i. . .1. ....l.l: I ....'....,! ....it -' "Crent will be the disalilioi 11 1 nieti t J
nave oeea inane imumo-. h. v-m ......... , - -.
for a thorough digest of its articles by i and disillusionment of the Cluneal' peo
the senate before the president returns. 1 11'1' if the council stands firm on its set
He pIhmh to prepare his address to con-'' ' the Shan, ung qncst.on, ,,e--gress
en route over and hopes for speed) ' .'. ''" tcment .ssued by
.' . tiw. (" i nee. "The councils hand mir
"I r! . ... ...
Or Hie X 1UIIIC iiu n. ivii ni-rinii mi ,n
action on the
treaty in the
Man Found In Lake Near
Wheatland Ferry Today
His friends here will be fir... in their!'"""' '"' n'i'1'
demand that the president tour tin
country after he has doi.vereii ins ad
dress to congress and explain the peace
treaty to the people
Theft Of Stamps Nets
(Canilal Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Or., May 3. Alfred Enes, the
Perrydale young man who was arrested
about two tmonths ago charged with
L.tlnir (,, Inn war snviniTS ami thlift
stamps from the residences in that j concessionaires from China, thus t.ir..-!Iv ,,,.,.,.. kl,r, in fh(1 0,,(1 K(.Mow,
neighborhood, was sentencen ,,y vim... ... i'"7 ' ,. ."jcemetery and anv person wishing there
j - Under the settlement effected by the
'"big three" Jai-in will return Kii.o
Chan and the Shantung peninsula to
China, but will retain valuable mineral
and railway concessions in Shantung
and certain rights in the port of Tsing
tao. Furthermore, the Chinese will re
ceive these territories bacdt only when
jJapan is ready to return them, making
i this phase of the settlement purely a
President Wilson, a was pointed out
yesterday, believes the league of nations
eveneuully will out all big government
Just at the moment of Koing to press
a report comes through the firm of
Webb k Clough that the boflf of an
unknown man has been discovered in a
small lake near Wheatland Ferry. Ap
parently he had been fishing as he had
tackle in bis pocket.
From the condition of the body it
must have ben in the water for four
or five di.ys. There was nothing about
his clothing that gave a clue to his iden
tity. He was probably .10 years of age.
weii'hing in the neighborhood of 190
pounds. Had black hair and stubby
growth of beard. Dressed in rough grnv
suit wth flannel shirt, with light tmicki-
naw. The Doitv- win nc ourien nt once
Charles R. Mangis, with three ser
vice stripes and one wound strine ar
rived homo last evening, having just
received his discharge at Camp Lewis.
"im nn if months of service over
seas, ilr. Mangis comes homo with
niiinr experiences even different from
the average soldier who went throug-h
the St . ilihiel fight and then into the
ht-avier actions in the Argonna for
ests. One of h's experiences ruther out of
the usual was when he with four oth
er Americans were detailed to take-50
German prisoners to the rear. As they
approached the American lines, they
pnswa machine gun nest of Ameri
cans who opened up on them before
a signal could be given. There was
nothing to do 'but lay flat on the
ground until the American machine
gunners had dune the proper thing to
what tl.ey thought was a bunch of
Germans coining to an attack.
All did lay flat, even the Gej-mans
along with the escort of five, but by
tho timo the American gunners got
through, there was but 11 Germans
alive and Mr. Mangis the only one of
the Americans who escaped. When
they discovered that even by laying
clime to the ground they were ui to
be killed, the remaining 11 Germans
and Mr. Mangis broke for the lee side
of a hill. He says there was no fijjat
left in his 11 Gcrm'nn prisoners and
they were glad to be taken back by
the one American.
Although he "went through all the
severe fighting, Mr. Mnnght managed
to get through with but one wound,
This happened when he was near a
mine tfial exploded, A small rock was
iinpedded in his knee and he found it
iiccesirv to remain in a hnsnitnl thrde
1 .1. . i... L..i.
n.on.ns oc.ore o.ng nai-n into me m--r-vice.
With 1100 Aniericnns he as two
days oa hi .journey to occupy part of
Germany when they were all recalled
and ordered to Brest to ship for home.
He went as a member of Company L
at Dallas 'but was later transferred.
After visiting his brothers here, he will
visit his relatives at Dallas.
Peris, May ' 3. (United Tress.)
Italian headquarters declared today that
the American, British and French am-
bassudors in Rou.o are inuking over
tures for the return of the Italian poaea
delegates to Paris.
Paris, May 3. (United Press.)
"Italy naturally desires to psn.ripats
in the peace conference." and 'Italian
circles feel that something should b
done to "prepare the ground for the re
turn of the Italian delegates" a rs
Italian official told the United Prets
The official said the attitude of th
other allies in going ahead with tha
peace settlement without paying aV
apparent attention to the Italians' ab
sense is "beyond understanding."
Without saying so directly, the offi
cial made it apparent the Italian gov
ernment feels the peace conference
should do something regarding President
Wilson's appeal to tho Italian ium
is his statement regarding Fiume. So
long as this stands, the government
feels delegation cannot return to Paris,
having been publicly affronted. Just
what the Italians expected is not ex
actly i-U ur, though it is apparent that
if Wilson will ''lake bark his stutu
ment " or if the conference will formal
ly invite the delegates to return, that
will suffice. Neither of these, oUicinls
ssv, is in prospect, so far as can'ba
In some circles it is suggested thnt
it is entirety necessnry for Premier Or
lando and Foreign Minister Sonnino to
return so (hat Italy" may complete her
work in the conference. A way may bo
found, however for other Italian dclo
eates to represent her, it is said.
Nations Election Issue
Attempt To Make League Of
Would Be Mistake.
Judge Harry L. Belt, Thursnu..
j Japanese victory into a victory for Chi
noon to serve a term of not less than na,
one year and not more than two years
in the state penitentinry nt Salem. Enes
was indicted by the grand jury early in
the week after pleading guilty to the
offense. The fact thst he had been in
trouble before and that when a mci
boy he had spent two rears in the re
form school led to his receiving the sen
I after to ninki" an examination may ex
I hume for that purpose.
First Units Of Volunteer House Burned Near
Army To Sail Next Tuesday
Mehama Tuesday Morning
HOOD KrVEB TEACHER FIRED
FOB PEEACHINO BOLSHEVISM
Hood River, Or., Mav 3. Mrs. Oli.dysithe first detachment to go across. They
Wendnver has been dismissed as teacher
of languages in the Hood River high
school because it is alleged she cele
brated Mar Day by distributing ool
sheviki literature and making radical
speeches irt other schools of the city.
New York. May 3. (Unted Press.)
,Ihc tirst units or me new American
army of occupation will sail lor f ranee
next Tuesday on the transport Agamem
non, it was announced today at the port i was v isited by fire Tuesday evening
of embarkation at Hoboken. One thou-i about fi o'clock when the hoi.se owned
sand soldiers, rerrnited by. voluntary en-t y Carl Win.er and occupied by Mrs.
listment in the last few weeks, make upiStcvenson burned to the ground
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Mehama, Mar 3. Our neighborhood
A strong wind was blowing making
t in.iiossible to save the hou.se but a
n-lll relieve drafted men now in France
and Germany and make it possible to number of household effects were got
expedite the homeward movement of i ten ont. It i not known how the fir(
expedite the homeward movement oflten ont. ir is noi non im ....-....-
. i , j... . ... L,.,r. 1.,.f ttn tinnen wns ft total OSS.
men who were lusen ov ine nraii m s, - - -
vhn unlisted for the duration of the Mr.
Winzer also lost a large pool ta
ble that was in an adjoining part.
By L. C. Martin
(United Press staff correspondent)
Washington, May 3. If senate re
publicans attempt to make the leagua
of nations covenant a party ierue, they
will split their party in 1920, Senator
llitchroek, retiring chainnao ef tho
foreign relations committee, declared
today. There is no doubt, Hitcneock
snid that the senate will r;.tify tha
covenant in exactly the form in which
it was adopted by the peace conference
Senator ' Johnson, California, today
issued a statement criticising fhe peace
conference's nction on the Japanese
After pointing out that Japan's se
cret treaty was rei-of ni,e,l after Halve
OFFICER , i. ,l t,p,n rejected. n.Ihnson mid!
"This is simply another concrete il
lustration of the league of nations.
Debtor nations requiring aid must
yield, but the powerful and threatea-
(Capitnl Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Or., May 3. The Dallas city
council at a recent meeting employed
R. B. Shumwny as a special tratfje ofrl-,'i,ltf member, of the league wili obtain.
fie officer to look after violations of :.y t tic strong arm, exactly what it de
the speed luws on the streets of the city. Im'ands. Here at stake is a largo prov
Mr. Shiimwny early this week arrested jjce of China and 40,O0O,00l people.
Henry (iohrke, a prominent Dallas citi-j.lapan has pledged her word to the
7.en for exceeding the speed laws on j world at large and specifically to the
Washington street and during En alter- Vnited States at the time of the tak-
ention that followed the officer Is nl
leged to have drawn a gun on Mr.
(iohrke. Mr. (Iohrke 's case been set
for hearing in the police court for next
week he having engaged an attorney
and will finht the case.
FAMOUS TRAINER DEAD
ing of Shantung province, to roturn it
to China. -Now under her secret agree
ments, she demands that she may
break her plighted faith and keep these
lands and peoples, and a peace confer
ence, pledged to self determination,
justice to and protection of weak na
tions against etrong, forgels is pre
tenses and protestations and deliVere
Bakersfield, Cul., May 3. (United : into bondage millions of helpless pco-
Press.) F. A. Jackson, who trained , pies.
John L. Sullivan for his battle with
Paddy Ryan nnd other fijrhts, is dead
here today. Jackson trained many fight
ers of three decades ago.
Charles Jackson, inventor of the cor
set, died Tuesday at Red'ands Oa!.,
aged 95 years.