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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1919)
Oresea: Tonight and Wedsee-
ay fair, gentle aartawestei ry
VALLEY KKW8 SEHYICS
M M M M M i! H M ' i:
FORTY- SECOND YEAR NO. 149.-TEN PAGES.
SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TRAINS AND Si3
FTAXW i'lV'S Ci-NTS
15,m BKADEKS DA1LV)
Only Circulation is Sales Guar-
ejiteed by the Audit Burets of
FULL LEASED WIRE
A U fl fW'
U. P. OPERATORS AI1D
HIGHER WAGE DD4AKD
rft-fl!1Pr3hYA fjvw'vttpil Tft
V i r!' wuuvv aw
oetue wnerences Between
- Corporation And Its Ein -
New York, June 24. For the first
time in the history of labor union ne- j
gottiations, an attempt was made today I
by the United rresj and its telegraph-1
er 4o apply the-policy of "an open cov
United Press division of the Oonimer
cial Telegraphers Union of America
yesterday mot tie United Press man
agement and presented demands for a
new contract colling for a salary in
crease of approximately SO per cent.
Increases in telegraphers' salaries
are ultimately borne by the newspaper
clients of the press associations and as
a result every publisher as well as ev
ery leased operator employed by the
United Press, has a personal interest
ia the pending negotiations.
Consequently, at the close of yester
day's business the entire proposition
presented iby the union committer to
gether with the dotailed reply of the
management, was placed on the leased
wire systems of 'tie United Press and
by 7 o'clock last night every kssed
wire operator and evc.-y puDhshcr of
a paper recoiving the United Press leas
ed wire service from Montreal, Canada,
to Snn Oieo, Cal., and from Vancouv
er, IJ. C, to Atlanta, On., had before
him every word exchanged in fhe nego
tiations up to that time.
All dealings of the United Press man
agement are bring conducted directly
with a committee of three representing
the telegraphers' union. All exchanges
between the management and tho com
mittee are being made in writing and
lit the close of each day's business will
be broadcasted over the thousands of
miles of leased wire which form the
United Tress network over the United
States and Canada.
Tho effect is as though every word1
Of the negotiations was mnriV audible
to all parties cwtteerned at identically
the same time Itl a huge auditorium of
the iwWth of tho American continent,
and of a depth extending from Hudson
Hy to tho Rio Grande river. When the
final vote is taken in the operators'
referendum, every operator will be able
to cast his vote in the light of every
fact and every argument developed in
the negotiation. The effect is to ap
ply the principle of absolute democra
cy to the negotiations.
The outstanding tfentnre of the pro
posal made by the UjiU.d Press man
ajrement is a chvuse calling (for B7ree1
arbitration th compulsory findings
in any dispute or differences of pin
Jo arising between the management
aud tho operators at the United Press.
DIE F03 SALVATI
Campaign Manager Expects
$20,000 Goal Will Be
Reached This Week.
With He contribution of between
a".000 ami $0(100 by the Elk of Marion
county, which Walter L. Toi,?. man
aj;er of the Salvatiou campaign says
will b the total from the members of
thid lodge, everything is going along
nicely in the campaign for raising $20,
000 In Sfarion county.
The workers have born out in active
service today and most favorable re
ports are coming into headquarters. At
the meeting of the captains and colon
els of the working organization, held
at the Elks club this, soon, it was
eided to publish first, all names of
those who hsve contribute) the larger
amounts and later, the names of all
who helped the Salvation army drive.
The larger contributors are: Ladd 4
Bush bank 200; U. S. Xational bank.
100; directors of the Salem bank of
Commerce i:i3, and the iSaiem Water
liiirht and Power Co. VTA.
From all part of the eountr most
favorable reforts are being received by
Walter L. Toone, ia charge of the cam
paign, last night there wa a meeting
hnld at the state training school for
bnys. Adilresse; were made by Bobin
0sv, Roy Hbie! ia and Bussell Brooks,
jint home from Prance.
The drum in front of the headquar
ters on Boutk Commercial street ad
joining the Perry drug store, will from
sow oa tell how tLe tamnauin is iro-
greting. It is hoped that the $20,000
may be raised this week.
CAPTURED FRENCH FLAGS
BURNED BT GEEMAX MOB
Coblcnr, June 4. (United Press)
Fifteen flags captured from tli5 French
which wtre te be retnrned after iga
ing of the peace treaty, were taken
frim a ron sen m ia Berlia by a crowd
of flermia ct'fieers and soldiers and
pitlicly buraed sear the statue of
f'redcrj k the 4reat. a FVrltn iip5tch
Tvnorted todstf. A the flats hnrned, a
rrtt crowd sang " r.tcfclsnd ulr al-les."
Tcrks Violate Armistice
la Adyandug Oa Greeks
Pari, Jane it. The jyaee confer-
lenee has been officially notified that a
'Turkish ny of 40,000 men violated
the armistice by marching againit the
Greek army of occupation in the emyr
! "a Vilayet. The Greeks numbered only
Another Turkish army of 15,000 was
to b toying up01l DenUiii, held
bjr the , . '
'nrniiii' v iiic nnxo
In National Assembly
Chamber During Balloting
By dart D. Groat
Weimar,. June 23. The national as
sembly today voted overwhelmingly in
favor otf signing the peace treaty, af
ter Chancellor Bauer had announced
the cabinets intention to accept the
terms without reserve.
The decision was arrived at in a
meeting of the assemlUy which resem
bled a funeral more than anything else
although a strain of something ap
proaching the heroic ran through the
Bauer, clad in a black suit and wear
ing a fcl'sjck necktie, struggled through
a speech Which constituted a funeral
oration over Germany's grandiose
plans of 1914 He doelared that even out
of the dark hours which he pictured
ahead a beitter future might grow thru
a world revolution.
But even a world revolution couM
not better Germany ' plight, he said,
unless the treaty wore revised.
Other sponkerg followed Bauer's cue
and an air of gloom pervaded the meet
ing. News of the sinking of the German
fleet in Heapa Flow arrived during the
session and met with startling differ
ences of opinion. Many delegates hail
ed it as a heroic exemplification of
Herman spirit, but othorg regarded it
as a usrtlos demonstration' that would
add to Germany's financial burden.
An oirhestra in a beer garden across
the at.roet iplaycd doleful air that were
wafted into tho hall, adding to tho fu
Plrilip tkheidemann, whom Bauor
succeed! as chancellor, was absent,
but other members of the old regime
were seated on tho s!age. Townsfolk
crowded tho galleries.
Humors were circulated lote today
that blie Bauer cabinet had been over
turned, but these proved to bo untrue.
DIETZ IS HOI INDIAN
Trial Of Famous t Football
Coach For Evasion Of
Draft Is Opened
Kpokane, June 24. In tho trial of
William H. (Lone Star) Diet!!, famous
football coach and movie star which be.
gan hore yesterday before a jury in
Federal Judge Budkin's court" on a
charge of falsifficwtion in his registra
tion card and questionnaire, fially
Kagle Horse, a full blooded Hioux In
dian womarn from the Pine Kidge In
dian agency in Hoitth Pakota, denied
that liet7. was her brother as he had
sworn in his draft questionnaire, in
which be claimed to be a non-citizen
William White Bear, another govern
ment witness, and a former student
of Carlisle Indian school at the time
Ione Mtar was in attendance there said
that Lone Har Diets is not the Sioux
Indian whose name he Is alleged to
have takon. If the original Lane Star
had lived' ho would be 40 years oJJ
while IHeta is but X".
IN eta's stepmother, an aunt and un
cle were aUo among the witnesses yes
terday afternoon. They denie.l his al
leged Indian origin and said that they
had heard nothing of his alleged Indian
origin until he entered college anl la
ter became an Indian football coach.
Mrs, Ijptnna Lewis, second wife of
Diets 's father will be one of the wit
nesses for the defense. It is said she
will swear that Dietz is not her son
and that he is part Indian.
"The world irust er a defeated ia-tioa-
Iw-ing violated body an 1 so'il s
liercr x nation whs violated befn"
'Ther will be no nore protests of
inllgiMt'on, whict woi.ld weaken our
position before the werH. Let sijjn
th. treaty caconditionsllv. Jt is '
jlion.rlc, hut tor opronen's pndouht-
eliv wint to a..il out hor.or. The at
tcirpt will recoil npon the aithor one
da not otir honor, which gues nnder
in ih world tragedy, '
j The government 'a proclamation to
'the army jnd navy declares that pesee
I was f.rced upon Oermany, "despite
ithe heroic courage of our solciers." It
1 "The treaty nwikes tremetidnu de
mand oj:on the nation, particnla'ly
upon tnc s-Jdiers' sense of honor. The
nation exp t from the army and savy
an eiimple of self denial in laboriB?
hsd ia hajil with their compatriots in
r.bui!.rnj tbc fathcrlaud."
Erzherger Expected to Place
Name to Document as Rep- ,
reskntative of Hans.
By Fred S. Ferguson
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Paris. June 24. Formal sipninir nf t.h'npjup tratv
will take rilace Fridav nr Saturday in VprRflilbR ff wni
indicated in official circles today Secretary Dutasta of
the peace conference suggested to Hen von Leisner that
the ceremony take place Thursday, but it was later said
that the ceremony might be deferred until Friday.
Horr Dunker, a member of the Ger
man peace dolegatioa In Versailles, said
that while secretary Von Hamel had
been empowered to sign, he behoved
that Mathias Err.berger, chairman of
the Gorman armistice and vice chancel
lor ia the sew Bauer cabinet, would
come to Versailles for that purpose. In
either case, it appeared that Uermany
would be represented by a single signa
Voa Hatuol does not want to sign the
treaty, but may If his government or
ders him to do so, it was repotted to
day. The Agence Kudio wtid it under
stands he has asked to be recalled.
Celebrations over Germany's accept
ance of the peace conditions were held
throughout the city last night, assum
ing the proportions of the admisticc
day demonstrations. Premier Clcmon-
ccau directed firing of the first gun
announcing tJermany's acceptance, re
marking: "I've been waiting 40 years
for thijl '
President ' Wllso u conferred with
members of the Aniericaa commission
last night regarding plans for turning
his work Over to Other members of the
delegation. There was sotno discussion
of the sinking of tho iutorned German
fleet in Hcapa Flow, but no decision
was reached, pending receipt of further
official reports. As tho president and
other American representatives left the
Hotel Crillon they were givon a great
ovation by the pence celebration.
The president waa in conference with
the American delegation for an hour
and a half at mid-day.
Peace Table Made Beady. .
At orsaille all parts of the palace
connected with signing the treaty have
been temporarily closed to the public.
Louis XIV carpets never used here
tofore have been laid in the famous
Hull of Mirrors, in the middle of which
has been placed the plenipotentiaries'
horseshoe table. Inside this table is
a smaller one, fice feet long and three
feet wide at which one ropreseutatWo
of each of the powers will come suc
cessively to sign the document. Each
signatory will be called in the alpha
betical order of the state he represents.
Each signature will face a red wax seal
and all seals will be attached to each
other by blue ribbons.
In view of the fact there will be sixty-five
delegates present, it is believes
the ceremony will last at least two
hours. It is not certain whether Clem
enceau will speak, but there seems to
lie little doubt the head of the German
delegation will make a last protest.
All delegates will be dressed in
Prince Albert coats and will wear silk
hats. According to the latest plans,
the ceremony will begin at 2 or 3
o'clock in the afternoon, but this is
subject ts change.
At both ends of the halt about 400
allied and German, newspapcn'H'n will
sit. Between them and the plenipoten
tiaries will be a circle of secretaries
and interpreters. The allied represent
atives will reach the marble Mairway
through the court of honor, while ths
Germans will arrive at the palace from
the park, entering through a vestibule.
Members of the Preneh senate and
chamber will be grouped around ths
eosrt of honor.
The public will lie sdmiHed to eer
traia portions of ths park. Infantry
and cavalry will form a guard of honor.
Resumption of diplomatic relations
will not folew imineaiatcly the signing
of the treatr. This will come only
after the has been ratified. In
the meaatime. the Germans will be rep -
resented is France by
their peace enmmi'wlon.
WIL80S EXPECTED TO KILL
WAS TIME DBT LAW AT ONCE
Washington, June Si. "Look for
the repeal of the war time wroHibition
set by the irciBireBt about Wednesday
or soon as the iwswe treatv is Sign
ed," B.firiwratire Dyer, Missouri,
confidently asserted tfffsy.
Jrer, wT cabUd the prejr'dent nrg
in the r-ji'-vt, declined to girt his SU
thoritr for the ara!nent, but it edvis
in f hj friends to bet a it.
JiG OF TREATY TO
CAPTAIN KANZLER IS
NEW DOMC COURT
Attorney General States Do
mestic Relations Court Law
Applies Only To Multnomah
Following receipt of an opiuion from
Attorney General Brown. Governor 01-
eott today appointed Jasob Kanzler e
I . . ... ....
Judge of the eourt f domestic relations
in Portland. Jacob Kansler was one of
tho throe selected by the circuit judges
of Multnomah county from which list
the executive wasto make the selection
of the judge.
Immediately after he had learned tho
names of the three men selected by the
judges the governor announced that ho
would appoint Captain Kansler, but
also stated that ho would hold the ap
pointment In abeyance pending receipt
of an opinion from the attorney gen
eral aa to the constitutionality of the
Attorney General Brows holds that
much of the act is apparently unconsti
tutional and invalid. Some of it, how
ever, particularly that rotating to th
care of dependent children may possi
bly bo upbeld by the eourt. Tho at
torney general suggests two methods
for determination of the question sf
the law's validity. One through man
damus proceedings started by some citi
zen of Multnomah county to compel th
appointment of a judge of the court.
Another is, for the appointment to be
made immediately and thus the right
and jurisdiction of the oourtt o exercise
the powers conferred by the statute
eould be properly questioned by a pro
ceeding in habeas corpus.
While the attorney general seemed
inclined in his opinion to prefer tae
former course of mandamus being
brought to compel the governor to
make tho appointment, at a eoufereom
held between him and Governor Olcott
it was finally, agreed that probably for
the benefit of the publie good and pos
sibly the most expeditious handling of
the situation that it would be the best
plan to make the appointment at once
and let the question of the validity of
the act eome up based opon some action
of the eourt.
This opinion is of unnsual interest as
showing the infinestiual subtleties ot
interpretation. For Instance, the amend
ed law provides for the establishment
of such a court of domestiti iciaUoas
in any county where the population is
200,000 or more, as shown by the rser
There is no question but thst
it was the intent of the reamers te pro
vide for such a court ia any county
which might in future decades sltaia t
this population, as shewa by the federal
census last preceding the proposed es
tablishment of such court. Bat the at
torney general's office rules thst ss the
lsngusge of the act runs it caa only
refer to the census of 1910, sad tanaot
' "".T.. ... " .
m future be maae io spp'y o any
" eounl.T or n "lo" V""?
?' h VU, T" 7. i
netnlur ot:'lr''"" " m Tr.'., ...... ,
and this being proven, the act cannot,
under the constitution, deal with crim
i rial esses or regulate practice ia courts
of justice, as it would eventually do if
pressed to its ultimate possibilities.
Carl A. Johnson, for whom a peti
tion for recall had been circulated,
wis reelected school-director at BeiH
by a majority of nearly 4 to 1 over h;S
A temporary organization of the
American Legion was effected at Bend
iBrccks Retains Vfiih Pass
To Hotel CriUca As Es
Badge Of Service Abroad
Kusssll Brooks is home from a service
of two years and three moo ths.. Instead
of tho usual helmet and other souvenirs,
he comes with a passport which hs
prizes more than a trunkful of fighting
armament. This pass is one that was
issued to him as a member of the in
telligence, corps and entitled him to en
ter at any time the Hotel Crillon where
the peace conferences have been held
As holder of Hotel Crillon pass, he
frequently saw President Wilson, Lloyd
George and Clemenceau besides all the
prominent officials who were couduct
ing peace negotiations.
One of the duties of the intelligence
eorps to which Mr. Brooks was at
tached was that of guarding President
Wilson and other prominent American
His work while in Francs was with the
French people and the French soldiers
snd as a result, he speaks French as
fluently as hs does ths Willamette val
ley kind of English.
Mr. Brooks volunteered for service
a few days following his sdmission to
the bar in this state. After serving at
Vanoouvor and Camp Mills, he finally
managed to get across, arriving u
Franco December 18, 1017. Shortly aft
er his arrival in Franco, he was trans
ferred to the intelligence corps station
ed at Bordeaux and biter at Paris. He
will again take up the practice of law
and will bo with the law firm of Bmlth
Senate Debate On Army
Appropriation Bill Is rro-
; rising Long Wrangle
Washington, June 2MUnitcd Press)
Debato oft' the army appropriation
bill continued in the senate today with
the prospect of dragging into another
After nearly ton hours consideration
the bill was far from finished and
many Important amendments remain to
Thns far the Increase over the house
bill inserted bv tho senate committee
have been snstained on the floor.
Protracted debate over striking out
the J. 800,000 appropriation for pur
chase of the Dayton Wright airplane
factory and 1500 acres of land at Day
ton, Ohio, resulted in keeping tho pro
vision in the bill.
Senator Thomas, Renntor Wadsworth
and other declared that the Dayton
Wright plane wns tho center of avia
tiou experimental work and that It
must be retained to insure ecntiuued
PRESIDENT TO HAKE
LEAGUE CLEAR ISSUE
Wilson Expected To Force Op
ponents To Battle On Clear
By Robert J. Bender '
(Ifnited Press staff correspondent)
Washington, June 24. President
Wilson 's (forthcoming tour of the coun
try will be determined largely by fiisl
reports oa senate opposition to the lea
gue of nations.
He would prefer to limit the trip to
two svefta or so, but may be forced to
extend this materially.
The presiilent hs been advised the
senate tuation to date on the treaty
is about as folobrs: :
1 There are insufficient vote to
separata the treaty proper and the lea
gue covenant (sought by the Knox res
olotlaa) 8 There are insufficient votes to
pass ths Fall resolution providing for
immediate ending of the war.
There appears to be no chance of
a clear majority otf the senate voting
oa any amendment or provision hat
would Jeopardise the treaty or the lea
gue. 4 There does not appenr to bo the
neowmsiy two thirds msjority in favor
of ratifying the treaty and league as
Hence the president is expected lo
attempt to ut the forthcoming battle
oa clear cut lines namely will yos
take the present treaty with the league
eorenunt, or will you reject this treaty,
thr by voting against It or talking
it to death while the other allies ay
prove it, forcing America Into the
position of a separate peace with Oer
many, or a continued technical state
of war with Germany.
Rev. Alfred Wraight, age, 3 years,
s trsveling prison evsngst, with
headquarters in I yos Argclee, died in
Waits Walla Toe lay.
250 Crectcrs Of America
ni iviuiu.li wmi,
Portland, Or., Juns 4. With the
combined motive of oonsideriaff ap
provements ia hotel service, thereby
making their travels pleasanter, and
having a good time, 250 delegates
ered here this morning for the aistk
national eoaventio of the G rooters f
W. Hammond Williams of the Hotel
Fairmont, San Francisco; Leoaaxd
Hicks of Hotel Grant, Chicago, and
Leigh A. Fuller of Hotel Angels, Lin
Angeles are the three candidates for
president of the greeters, one of wboas
will be elected Thursday. The conven
tion will close Friday.
P1IEZ COMPANY FILES
New Action Taken To Ccmpd
Delivery Of Crop Of
The I'hes company, formerly the
Northwest Fruit I'roducte company,
has filed an amended complaint to it
potition asking the Circuit court te
grant an Injunction against the Halem
Fruit Union and 101 of its stockhold
ers preventing thoui from disposing of
their loganberries on ths open market
When the first injunction proceed
ings were tried before Judge Bingham
last Hstunfciy, the judge refused to
grant the injunction, but gave the i'het
company pormiaiina to If i lo an amend
In the amended complaint just filed,
tho I'hes company take tho stand that
in paying one half eent per pound over
the contract prico in 191, It was pay
ing this extra money just a a bonue
and not in violation of, or in any way
changing its contract for the payment
Ot (H.r0 a ton for tho 1918, 1918, 19'JO
and 1921 crops.
When the injunction proceedings
came up for a showing last (atuniny,
the growers eontendeil they lind been
released from ths old 8 eent contract
and of the 61.3ir-a ton contract And it
was upon this contention that the eourt
refused to grant the injunction asked
by tho i'hei company.
The amended complaint of the Phea
company assorts there was a specific
understanding wilth the growers that
the old price and old contracts hold
good but that the extra amount was in
ho form df bonus. In tho complaint
just filed, the plaintiff not only asks
for tho restraining order, preventing
Ihe &leni Fruit L'uion 'irwa stilliug On
the market, but a'so asks an aceonwt
ing from the individual members of the
pool for berries not doliverod ia 1918.
The Phcx company now - asks the
court to grant the restraining order not
only relative Iro 1200 tons of loganber
ries mentioned in the 1 11 7 contract,
but also asks that the Union be pre
vented from releasing members of the
loganberry pool. Also that th ndivid
ual members of tho pom we restrained.
In addition to tho temporary order
preventing the Union (from disposing
their berries on the present market,
tho plaintiff asks that tho order be
No date has as yet been set for the
hearing of this amended complaint.
War's Cost Cited As Plea
For Acceptance Of Leape
Washington, Juno 24. The war cost
7,582,300 soldiers' lives, betweea 185,-
000,000,000 and $195,000,000,000 ia mon
ey; the los of 2.1,005,383 tons of mer
chant shipping and $1,882,123 tons of
These figures today were presented
to league of nations opponents by Hen-
ator McCumber, North Dakota, a league
advocate, as the most telling reasons
why the league should be ratified and
future wars prevented.
The figures were gathered lor Mis-
Cumber by the war department.
. . .
Who remembers when a feller wuz
accused o 'goin ' a fast clip jest 'cau-e
he wore lavender suspenders? Some
folks are born great aa' others wear
ayimoh is expected
to arriye iii city
Licutciiit DrcviTs To Dit.
fee Dra Three Dns
recn Sivertca JbJ
C-IS) I PTV
IMWWi S StVj,
No word has bee received direct ttvm
Line ten! Browne who is to fly at die
verson and Balem on July 3, 4- and
due to the fact that there ia ne tele
graph communication into California eta
account of a strike of telegraphers.
But it is understood that be will as
rive ia Salem Sunday oa his air trisi
home to Hilvcrton from California te
visit his father, Henry E. Browne, edi
tor of the Silverton Tribune. Accord
ing to Mr. Browne, his son will visit
with the home folks at Bilvertoa au4
beginning Thursday, July 3, will put is.
his time flying between ths two dtiea.
Bilverton has first call oa the yoanf
viator as he is really making his trip
north jnst to visit his father and show
the home folks some of the extra fly
ing stunts of his Curtias airplane, which,
will carry five passengers.
With an airline of only 13 rules be
tween Bilverton and Balem and enty
about IS minutes required for eoverlnff
the distance, it is folt that Lieutenant
Browne will be able to ceommodatw
all those who would like a view of the
scenery between the two places and
who want a sky view of Hilvcrton and
Lieutenaut Browne was a linotype
operator on his father's paper, the Bil
verton Tribune, before going into the
aviation service, in southern California.
He Is known to be one of tho mcst
pert flyers in the service and his work
has been suck that ho bus attracted the
attention of several moving picture eon-
corns. After his visit with hie father
and putting on the flights between Bil
verton and-rialcuvit Is probablo he will
ruturn to California and aeeept one of
the offers to fly tor moving pictures.
One 'more woman baa signified her
intentions of taking, k ride 'with Lien
tenant Browne.. This time it il Mi
lam Buffe Morrison, who might be sil
to bs especially Interested In the scen-
ry between Salem and Hilvcrton as she
formerly lived in the Home Davenport
citr. , .
Those who want to ride high and have
secured accommodations, In addition te
those already nieiitionod ara: M. W.
Sawyer, C. D. Mcdulre, Madam Buffe-
Morrison and Luther J. Chnpin, a total
Iu order that the fiilvcrton and Salesa
celebratious may not conflict on the)
fourth, it has been nrrargod to put e
the big Fourth permit; in Ralcin in the
morning. - With this program, those
who are interested in both celebrations
will have not trouble in seeing the big
fourth in the two cities.
LYLAH BAKER LEADING
New Names Being Entered Ia
Race For Queen Of Foarth
The contest for Goddess of Liberty,
who is to nresido during the three day
of the great eclebrntion and home-eom-
ing in Balem is now on. Italiot Doxee
were prepared yesterday afternoon end
within a few hours the vote stood:
Lyluh Baker -
Marie Breitenstein ..- '
A number of new candidate are ap
pearing today but the result of today '
balloting will not be counted until htt
The committee In charge of selecting
s suitable goddess for tho big celebra
tion of July 3, 4 and S nave seieeieoi
this means of raising funds by which '
the goddess chosen may be properly
equipped for presiding over the social
functions of the three day ech hratioiu
The votes are placed at one tret earn
and voting may be done at the Hp,
Gray belle, I'ntton's, Commercial books
store, Hartman's or the Umith corner
cigar store. All that is necessaty is t
boy the vote, "writ th name or tse
candidate and then drop in ths ballot
box. On the committee in ehar-e of
selecting the goddess by this Bvelhasl
are Oliver Meyers, chairman; Jes Me
Allister, E. F. Smith, Arthur Montgom
ery snd O. A. Hartmaa.
LIBERTY BOND QUOTATIONS
New York. June 24. liberty feoed
3Vs WHO; first 4 i 9490; teces'l
4 a 8.1.PO; first 4' J's 9V4Q-, scesd
4'4'a 94.24; third 4',i's 9U2; fourth
4V,'s 94. H; victorv 3 3 4's 10O.D3;
4 3 4-i 99.94.