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CALLS COUNTY GRAND JURY!
El WEATHER. 1 ■ ■HI Wr; 1111 l 111 I I ~ T»"P*r»U,rr !*,( .« Hour, MI 11 m Minimum. U. Minimum, <« ~ | P Tommy noon, —- VOLUME 24. NO. 199. Homo Brewf Huwth. folk*! llMi'n help I|m> quail un a day like thin! • • • Lady Puff Cordon, famous modiste, has t»en fired from her Job. Evi dently her employers consider her a designing woman. • • • Mayor Brown haa forbidden Mink «to Rcnda. parachute Jumper, to leap from the tower of the L. C. Smith huUdlnx Doc doesn't like to eee any body else make money by falling down on the Job. e e e INSATISKACTOKY Hell and First Are continue to be pared with good intention*. • e e An ordinance forbidding the Ball ing of campaign poster* to trolley wtr* supports would go a long way .toward the elimination of the pole tacks. • e e Tkerr mi a pomng Man In Ottttnedd W»e t ehmt a hoottegter mK T*« strfCYallc tump*4 up Vfccs M« lip« touched the c up. M Mr* left the poor beggar for dead. a • a It does seem sometimes that all the chicken farms around Seattle have turned Into chicken dinner Wf A MJSf TWTKL ' Harfce*. sfc yea wa wk> hrirl a vhM nwift'bf, l» iw PMMftehl* Iml 4 <M»in My culna's J ««M heee km la last week's Ik B. T.. mart la the a«| catted "Wetea of Trsj. S. T."i -He MwH hie ekatr kaek tnai Ike otKlm 4esk u4 wslked le tke eM*e. wkeee ke *«m4 for a aw- m l>» li J aadarke." e e • Why not show tha Turks that wa can forgive and and forget by giving tken tfce mandatory over Mexico? a a a M«m TO THE SWISKT VUb la National Candy day.. Say It with Haw. a a a A >•< of these candidate* who are In favor of light wine* will bo hand ed their political bier. e o o BTU/im "Dance halls below Yeslcr way are Ml *IM of In lg*lty, hot plan* • brri working ffplt can find fcuwtiit uns>» ■Hit, and they iff (doc to be onfilljr rffohN.*—M»f<* Brown. • • • One can do longer find an appe tiaer. but. conalderlng the price of food. It la Just aa well. • • • We u*M to think the longest word tram: y_ Honorlfleabllltudlnlty, Then we ran acroee— Anthrnpomorp ho logically. And finally we cam* to— An t kllaesta bllxb men t aria nlam. • e e "How did you like the girl I due up for you?" "A* far aa I am concerned, you can |>ry her agaJn."* e e e UX GEE fiKK. TH OFFICE VAMP, HKZ: After the hardest day at the office the ordinary man need* only 34 minute* at home to brag himself Into a good humor. LH Gee Gee »drl* that tt la a for tan.-ite thing that people cant read the kiaaea that have been printed *poa a girl * llpa. • e e After trying to pronounce the •ame* of aome of theae Turklah gen- Mil we are of the impreaalon that the Moslems believe In the freedom «f the sneeze. e e e TWs'h hath no l«m for me." he crted. Hl> frUn4« Juet declared he wee tweeting. none of them knew whet the poor I enjr went thru /'M'htn hit better half geve him a roaetlag. Nat ha darad hopa paarljr »»'»• ml|ht raward His diatorlad llfa llaad In h»fm, •at h - ||||>* >lr.((on« wall had find paar-a In halt If ba thara a llltia bafora bar! Thaima Hobartaon. a a a So far aa price* are concerned, we Went Just aa well prepare for a lata fUI. • • • Why la It that the gink with the fi#**t tackle always catches the bull heads? a a a Despite the rutin* by Daugherty, a lot of nhlp* are nailing out of Heattle *'th full cargoes, according to Hteve 9al<-ly, veteran mariner. a a a ADDI.KD AXIOMH IF* a long lane lliat ha* DO Nll'ii party. Tea, and It'a a long lane that haa *> paving— l a Klr*t ava. The famou* Italian poet refuaea to k«lieve that the pen la mightier than 'he aword. Oh, ihiirltt, Irt'i cull it a da]/. Hoy, Greek Forces in Near East Defy ! Armistice Terms Two Battalions Rushed to Front in Spite of Government Orders to Start Thrace Evacuation ATHENS, Oct 14.—Two well-equipped battalions of Greek soldiers were rushed to tho front today, despito as surances of the Hellenic government that it had accepted the Mudania armistice, which becomes effective at mid night. Reorganization of the army was feverishly pushed, altho the Greek government has ordered its troops and nationals to start evacuation of Thrace at once, and has com- mandeered railroads in the) territory to carry out the order. Transports have been rush-1 ed to Rodosto and other Thracian ports to evacuate troops, munitions and 75,000 tons of Greek-owned wheat. It was believed the sending of troops toward* Thrace was' done by enthusiastic Com manders without the acquies cence of the government. TURKS READY FOR RETURN Constantinople. Oct. H— The way la being cleared today for tho | return of tha Turk to Europe. Tho armistice signed by tha Kem laltars and alllea at Mudania. scrap ping the treaty of Havre*, which su jV ptaßied the creaeent In Thrace wtth tha creas, become- affective at mid night. As tho hour approaches for tho evacuation of tha Q reeks from Traoo. which la the first step la car rying out th* Mudania pact, rtna- Mtnrs of defiance came from tha Oreek army. General Plastlras. commsnderln chief In Thrace, openly declared that hla arm lea would defend that terri tory at all coats and to tho end. Prom Athena came reports that sev eral battalions had been staged for tha front and the Hellenic army waa reorganised. RESCUE SHIP DUE SUNDAY Transport Thomas on Way to San Pedro WAfiniNOTON, Oct 14—Or Arm were bnonl thl» morning by the war department directing the transport Thomaa, carrying sur vivors of the City of Hanololu fire, to proceed to Han Pedro and land the p»»«tigm there. Instead of Han KrancUro. KAN PEDRO. Oct. 14—The army tranaport Thorn us, with Ml aurvlvora of the burned at earner City of Hono lulu, early today wan diverted to Ran Pedro on ordera from Washington. The meaaage Intercepted waa dla patched to the Thomaa from Han IMego radio station and aald: "Pro ceed Immediately to T-oe Angelea and dlacharge paaaengers taken from City of Honolulu, then proceed to Han Krajicleco to dlacharge regular paaa engere. Ad viae commanding officer of troopa and transport quarter* "(Hlgned) HART." e • • HAN FRANCIHCO, Oct. 14.—In sreat In aalvaglng the burned liner Ity of Honolulu had not entirely fTurn to I-aet Page, Column 8) H. G. B Expert Good Lets Public In on How He Operates His By Homer Brew Well, folk*, quite a few people* baa a*k>-d me to give a helping hand to thla lletter Home* week, which make* the <4th w«ek we have <-ele bruted thla year, not counting |Cancer week, which we are. going to Ignore up to our bungalow on ac count of not having no cancera to celebrate. Me and the wtfe ha* given »ome of theee model home* th» o. 0., but we prefer our own humb.<> little cottage on acct. of the clever device* I have Invented which I will explain hare for the benefit of my 1,458,309 read era. J. In our model home the still la built right Into the furnace »o that the wife can look after the brew at (Turn to Utt I'dgr. Column 0) The paper with a 15,000 daily circulation lead over its nearest competitor The Seattle Star Kn(»r*l »i fu«*«ml Cltu Mitlir liar I, till, at th« rnaiorflei it liiltli, Wuh M uttd«r th« Act of rnnirni March I, lift. r«r Ttir, br Mall, |ft to 9# LLOYD GEORGE ACCUSES TURKS Charges Slaughter of Two Millions MANriIIWKK. England. Oct. M.—"Wa have not been war meager*, but peer* makers," Premier IJ»>d t.eorge declared today In hb >prrrh defending lh* Near Hast pollap at his mlnlslry. The premier spoke hare at a lunch eon of tho National Iteform club. The fiery Welshman declared that tha government had been aaaalted with unprecedented misrepresenta tion. He excoriated tha antlgovernment press and pralaad tha speech made yesterday at Ittrmtngham by Auaten ' Chamber lain, leader of tho govern [ ment In tha house of commons. IM IJeorge atalad that the Turks, since lilt had slaugh tered a tnlUW* and a half Arme nians and a haJf mlllWn I,roeli. **We were ImiwlMi" said, "Is prevent » repetition In Thrace of the onntteraMs hor rors in Asia Miner. It waa nee eaaarjr to art promptly, resolute ly and firmly, "There la no uae trying to bluff a first rate fighting animal.** tha pre mier etnt«-d. "The Turks knew what we meant. and that la the rea son we have peace. The French government aent us (Turn to last Page, Column I) • • • To Give Lecture on Near East Situation W. W. Eddy, Inatructor In the de partment of hlatory at the tTnhferalty of Waahlngton, will talk on "The Near Eaat Hltuatlon" at the Work em' college, at * p. m. Sunday. at the Labor temple. Mr. Rddy recently re turned from fJreece and Turkey. DREDGE SUNK BY STEAMER 3 Men Believed Drowned at Portland PORT!.AND, Ore.. Oct. 14.—Three ; men were believed drowned In the | Willamette river at 11:11 thta morn , Ing when the at eel dredge Portland foundered after having been rammed by the outbound Inter-coaatal tramp ateamer Han La Clara, on the east aide of Hwan tgland. The rnlaelng: Ban Johnson, carpenter; Tom Campbell, fuel pnaser. Ben Welling, fuel paaaer. The Canta Clara atruck the dredge'a fuel acow. tearing a hole In the dredge'a port aide, and then veered off and ran aground on the la land. Pilot H. H Ttalby, of the Hanta Clara, could give no explanation of the accident. LUMBERMEN WIN RATES WAHMINfITOV, Oct. 14—Tha In terstate rnmm»re« commission today, In a milt brought by the Wont CaMt Lumbermen's association against the AI»IW»no St Houthern Hallway Co., found that rate* on lumber and other forest product* In carload lota from point* on the North I'aclflc count to point* In the Houthwest nre unreaa. onable, unjustly discriminating and unduly prejudicial. The commlmlon ordered that ship pern he reimbursed on thw shipment* between charge* paid the rttllroada an'l the rate* found reasonable by the commlaalon. Will Your Kiddies Ask Why You Failed? rnillH la the laat call. It'a all over Monday. ■*- By the time The Htar reache* you again your final opportunity to avail yourwelf of tha Thrift campaign offer will have paaaed. Thougnnd* of Heattle folk* feel thriftier, bigger, better—more able to look the world In SEATTLE, WASH., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1922. State's Last Casualty 7,000 SIGN UP IN THRIFT ARMY More than 7.000 p»r«nn» had Joined The Star's Thrift Army by noon Sat urday. Friday wan by far the greatest d„ T of the campaign. More than 1,000 new accounts- 2,001 to ba exact— were opened. Early Saturday morning—an hour before the Seattle National bank opened for business—crowd* of peo ple waited. Among the hundreds eagerly wait ing to help themselve» to the Gold Shower were many m-hool chllden. It waa Saturday, and they could get downtown. Also there were scores of parents and other relatives, who, their hands filled with coupons from The Star, anxiously pressed forward to open accounts for various members of their families. Many from suburban districts were there, authorlxed to act for large groups of neighbors. It Isn't every day In the year I Ait one gets a dol lar for (0 cents—the crowds seemed to real!to that. Here are two things to remem ber; The Seattle National hank will be open Saturday evening be tween the hours of (1 and K p. m. That will be an excellent lime to drop In. Scores of clerks have been provided lo nrronimndate the crowds. No one will have lo wait more than a minute or two. The Star has extended lis offer lo and including Monday. Mon day should be one of the largest days of the period. The Htur'a thrift campaign coupon I* on the back page today. Kind It at once, fill It In. clip It. and go at once to the bank with your 60 cent*. You will l» given credit for one dollar In the saving* department and you will be presented with an attractive Lib erty Bell caving* bank. Deposit* must remain at the bank one year before they are withdrawn and the Initial deposit made now rnii«t be added to—-a little at least— within six month*. the face—aa a result of the *tart they have made on the comortable wuy that lead* to Prosperity. To them the closing of the cam paign will bring no regrets. They've had their chance and have made the moat of It. What have you done? Will the klddlea In your house ask you why * * * * * * * * * Four Main Contenders for Place Being Left Vacant in Seattle by Edgar Battle Sometime within Olie next month • gold lettered kirn, "Kd car I Utile, Postmaster." will din appear from the postofflce build Ing and somewhere downtown will be emblaxoned on an office do<>r the Inscription: Kdgar 1 tattle. Ileal l.nUte and Insurance. After eight years Postmaster flat tie, who la the last democratic fed eral appointee to remain In office here, waa preparing Saturday to re enter private UN. "My second term expired Friday, the 13th," he aald with a smile. "1 guess that'a my luriky day. Yen, I shall hang out my old slilngle again." llecauae Postmaster Battle's successor has not been appoint ed. he will remain In active charge for Jhe time being. The new postmaster proh slily will be Installed within the next three or four weeks. There are reported to be no leas than 23 applicants for the appoint ment. Applications are to l>« In Washington by October 24. Thsn In spectors will be sent to Seattle to conduct the examinations and one of BABE RUTH COT SI 0,000 FINE! Home Run King Given Rec ord Assessment NEW YORK, Oct. 14—Babe Ruth wn* fined slo,ooo—the largest fine ever assessed in baneball -laat June for breaking training. It wa* report ed here In baseball circle* today. According to the*e report*. Babe kicked over the traces because he be came discouraged about hla slump In batting, and wa* fined by Colonels lluppert and Huston of the Yanks. those who pass will tie named. Un like other federal appointive po sitions. the postmaster must be a resident of the cltjr In which he seeks i to hold office. Among those prominently men tioned for tke job orp Harry Oil ham, a close friend of Represent ative John F. Miller; County As sessor Frank Hull, County Com missioner Claude C. Ramsay and C. M. Perkins, present assistatft poat master. I'ostmaster Battle succeeded Oeo. F. Russell on October 1. 1111. Dur ing his two terms the postofflce has more than doubled In volume of busi ness and In receipts. "And at the present rate It will again double wtthln the next eight years." he said. "So far this year we have had 12V* per cent more buitl ness th'Aji during the corresponding period of 1111.'• One of the big things In which Postmaster Rattle Is recognised aa a leader In securing for Seattle la the establishment of the Sand Point avta<- tlon base. This week he Is sending to Washington for specifications for an airplane hangar to be built there by the county for housing of trans continental air mall planes, which have been promised aa soon as all facilities are ready. The first international air mall service In the I'nlted Slates— that from Seattle lo Victoria, B. C.—was Inaugurated largely thru the efforts of Tostmaster Battle. Postmaster ltattle has lived In Se attle for 20 years. Before coming here he served for several yeuas us United States consul In Acnpulco, Mexico, where he also was agent for the Pacific Mall Steamship company. Postmaster Hutllc makes his home nt the Arctic club. F.AKI. U I'AKKIIAM la chanted with (rrand larceny In nn Information filed In auperlor court, He la alleged to have atolen an automobile belong Ing to the Trnunic Isabel ft Litho graph Co. you didn't get them a Liberty Bell bank and 100 per cent on their little Inveatmont? The Star's offer In Rood until the bank cloaea Monday. Clip the coupon now. take It to the Seattle National Haturday night be tween tl and I and go home feeling like a inan. Or else, don't fall Monday! Summons Body of Inquisitors to Sit in November Inaugurator Of First International Airplane Mail Service And Sponsor For Many Good Points About The Local Postoffice, The Gentleman Whose Picture Is Here Printed Will Become After Saturday Night, Mr. Battle, Former Postmaster. At Seattle, Wash., U. S. A. Order From Judge Griffiths Comes at Big Surprise; Way Paved for Investigating Prosecutor Opening the way for an investigation into Prosecuting At torney Malcolm Douglas' handling of the state cases against the county commissioners and other prominent persons, and for a probe into the failure of the Scandinavian American bank of Seattle, a county grand jury was summoned Satur day by Presiding Superior Judge Austin E. Griffiths. The jury is to report for duty November 13. The calling of the grand jury came as a complete surprise to those who were in court at the time. Judge Griffiths had just summoned the petit jury for November when he read the following order: "A grand jury is hereby summoned under special court rule for November, 1922. The members or panel there fore not exceeding 75, shall be drawn in accordance with the law, October 14, 1922, and of the persons twenty drawn shall report and be present in department No. 1 of the*al>ove court, November 13, 1922." Judge Griffith declined to comment on his purpose in calling the grand jury at this time. "Any matters of sufficient public interest that may de velop will be presented to the grand jury," he said. At a meeting two wtdu if*, the superior mart Jadpt turned I down the request hi the dertnrt HCUMNIMIIIM Amer irait bank, who wmM » fv the Institution'* failure, andaMeT denied a formal request from the last apwlal grand jury for * new In*r«tleating body, to be railed to further probe the alleged county ferry scsndal and Pi use rutor Malcolm Doaila*' conduct In handling the Indictment* against the three county com missioner* and J. F. Ijar and J. E. ("hllberg, former caahier and president of the Scandlnari an American bank. rfcot® vy * r«n#r # fttar dt«ff fhotocrtphtni At that lime. howsrer, Jade* Griffith* said the way had been left open for calling a November grand Jury. Judg* Orlfflths has consistently re- Iternted that when the next grand Jury was railed he would ask them to Investigate the carte blanche fil ing of Affidavit* of prejudice agalnat him by Prosecutor Douglas. and It la considered certain that this will he one of tha first mattrrs on whlcji the new grand Jury will be request ed to act. Prosecutor Douglas was scheduled to leave Saturday nigh t for I>OB Angrlea to be at the tiedalde of hla brother, Gordon IA. Dougtaa. whoae life doctors despair of saving. He was taken 111 suddenly a few weeks ago. WEEK MORE WET SHIPS WASHINGTON, Oct. 14. One more week of grace before the Daughsrty hone dry lid la clamped down on American ships thruout the world and on foreign ships In Amer ican territorial waters was allowed today by Prohibition Commissioner Haynea after a conference with I*pesldent Harding. Aii a result American and foreign ships can leave foreign porta for American porta on or before October It with liquor aboard and will not he held to have violated the ruling. Haynes also announced that the Mellon regulation* providing for en, forrement of the ruling due to go Into effect today would be held up for a week. A DANTK WILL be given by the Admiral Lino Officer*' club for Ad miral employe* ana their friend® at the Seattle Yacht club Saturday, Oct. 20. BETTER LOOK AT THIS ONE Are you looking for a home near a grade and high school, for tho convenience of the children. WALLINQFORD SNAP 6-room modern home; near two car lines, grammar arhool and Lincoln high Full price. 53, 150; 1250 cash, S3O per month. In cluding Interest. Cheaper than rent. Today's classified oolumns will tell you where you can find this home. HOME nm [edit ion|l||H TWO CENTS IN SEATTLE CITY DETECTIVE IS FEARED DEAD William N. Peterson Being Sought in Woods Ijost far three days hi the track less forests of the Olympic pen In sulx, near the head of Hood Canal, William N. Peterson, member of the Seattle detective department, la feared to hare perished from exposure Mi ex hauatlon. A posse. eompooed of city detectives, assisted by Matt Btarwich's crack Muodhnymfc, Ksttler and Rambler, was search ing the forests Saturday, bat with tittle hope of —ccess. An experienced woodsman. his *M ir Ume they are afraid that he has suo i: uiatisd to ooid ant starvation. Detective Peterson was lost last Thursday, while hunting for deer with Fred DoolltUe, A. Tharp, Rob ert Peterson and M. R. Hubbard, the latter a retired detective. His friends began searching for htm when he failed to return to camp, but without stioceea. Friday night they telephone* to Captain of Detectives ffieri lis Tennant for rcfaforcements. Lieut. W. F. Justus immediate ly set about organizing a reattsa posse and left Seattle a tew hours later, taking with him De tectives t had Ballard, J. F. Majrwaki. W. A. Fuller and T. a Montgomery and the Mood hounds. The party arrived at the camp Sat. unlay morning and the bloodhounds took up Peterson's trail. Peterson must be suffering from extreme cold as he had no blankets when he left camp. Detective Peterson has been a member of tha police force for >0 years. He llvea at 2011 Nye I'lace. ARREST COMING IN ARMY PROBE Cronkhite Jury's Report to Net at Least One TACOMA, Oct. 14 —Arrest of ■t least one person charged with complicity In the death of Maj. Alexander P. Cronkhite four years ago at Camp Lewis is ex pected, following the return of the two secret indictments by the federal grand Jury here yes terday. One of the indictments Is connect ed with the Cronkhite case, It is ha lleved. The other, according to ru mor, contains charge* of a secret na ture against one or more persons in another case. One of the bench warrants speci fies that the person Is to bo held wlthaut ball. Only two persona have been placed under suspicion In the Cronkhlto ease, so far as Is known In Tacoma. One Is Robert Rosenbluth, former captain In the 213 th Engineers, and the other Is Sergt. Bugler Roland Pothler, who served at Camp Lewis in the same organisation. Rosen hluth was held under (25.000 ball by the department of justice 18 months ago and Pothler was held under $lO,- 000 ball. Cost of the Investigation here la believed to have been more than 150.000. An equal amount probably will be expended If the case should develop Into federal court trials. Dirigible Again Going Eastward EL PASO, Texas. Oct 14.—Ths giant airship C > left hsr« today on the second leg of Its transcontinental return trip. After Installing a new motor at Fort Hllss here, which required two days, the C a took off for San An tonio.