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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
VOL. XLIX.-XO. 15,277 PORTLAND, OltEGOX, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1909. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
NEW YORK REJECTS
JAPS' GIFT TO TAFT
WRITER OF SACRED
BOWES IS AT RENO;
WORTH JUST $53.80
CUSTOMS BOOKS BETRAY REAL
VAIitTE OF "CLOISONNE."
SONGS IS ROBBER
TRIES TO TAKE LIFE
DAYS IS 48 INCHES
MILLIONAIRE RIDES WITH MISS
CHURCH WORKER MAKES RE
ITS OLD LEADERS
Murphy and Woodruff
Shorn of Power. .
Run Down at Last.
SHOOTS CASHIER WANTONLY
With Boy Companion- Makes
Second Attempt at Eudora.
FIGHTS TILL HOPE GONE
Seeing Capture Sure, He Puts Shot
in Head McKay, His Accom
plice, Tells How He Was In
duced to Become Bobber.
EUDORA. Kan.. Nov. 12. Driven to
bay by an armed posse. Earl Bullock,
the 17-year-old robber of Lawrence,
Kan, who twice within the last month
robbed the Eudora State Bank, murdered
a policeman, shot another man and
fatally wounded himself In an attempt
to commit suicide near here today, died
Bullock's attempted suicide followed
fcls second robbery of the bank here
today and his shooting; of Fred Starr,
cashier of the Kaw' Valley State Bank,
who was In the Eudora State Bank with
his day's clearings.
Wantonly Shoots Cashier.
Accompanied by William McKay. 15
years of aire, of Jacksonville. Fla.,
Bullock held up the bank. Although
Starr offered no resistance. Bullock shot
him through the Jaw. Snatching; more
than S00. Bullock fled, followed by his
companion. Each youth had two re
volvers. Harry Wilson, cashier of the robbed
bank, spread the alarm and a crowd
of cltlsens. armed with shotguns, rifles
and revolvers, pursued the boy robbers
across the fields. In attempting to
swim the Kaw River the boys lost
ground and a few minutes later the
mob was at their heels. McKay sur
rendered, but Bullock, wrenching the
revolver from his falling partner's
hands, sped on into a patch of woods.
John Miller, a farmer, unconnected
with the pursuit, stepped Into Bullock's
path and the boy. thinking him an
enemy, fired. His allots missed Miller
and the posse, seeing the youth was
ready to shoot, fired a score of shots.
Tries Suicide lhen Cornered.
Bullock returned the fire. Then,
realizing that he was about to be cap
tured, he shot himself through the head.
Meantime the crowd threatened to
lynch McKay. Officers hurried him to
Lawrence in an automobile and placed
him in JalL
Bullock's previous holdup of the Eu
dora bank and the murder of Police
man Wilson Pringle took place on Oc
tober 11. While in charge of D. S.
Wood, a Deputy Sheriff of Lawrence,
who arrested the boy on a charge of
robbing a second-hand store. Bullock
drew two revolvers and forced Wood
and Cashier Wilson into the bank vault.
Snatohlng between $800 and $1000. he
fled. That nUtht Pringle was shot to
death while attempting to arrest Bul
lock at his home at Lawrence. Efforts
to locate Bullock were useless.
Enlists McKay as Partner.
Until McKay made a written state
ment of his connection with Bullock
today his whereabouts were not known.
According to McKay. Bullock has been
living at a fashionable hotel in Jack
sonville under the name of 'J. A.
"Bullock, whom I knew as Donaldson,
picked me up' in Jacksonville and en
tertained me royally," said ' McKay.
When he told me he was a desperado
and had robbed a bank I thought it
would be fine to be a real robber like
"One day Bullock told me he wanted
me to go to Kansas City with him, as
he knew where there was a little bank
near there with only one man in it
that we could rob without any trouble.
"We left Jacksonville Sunday and
arrived In Kansas City Tuesday. We
went to several little-towns around
Kansas City and finally arrived at
Lenate. Kan., two miles from Eudora,
yesterday. He gave me some ammuni
tion and two revolvers and told me
we would rob the bank today."
"Real KobbeV Fights to Last."
McKay said he wanted to surrender
soon after he and his pal left the bank
they had robbed, when he heard the
mob at their heels.
"No. I'll not surrender." he said Bul
lock told him. "A real robber fights on
until the last. I will die before I wil
All of the money taken from the
bank today was found in Bullock's
pockets. He was brought here uncon
scious. Fred Starr's wound is said not
to be serious.
SNOW DEEP IN MOUNTAINS
Two Feet Reported in McKenrie
Range. Near Blue River.
EUGENE. Or.. Nov. 11 (Special.) Re
port from Blue River Indicate two feet
or more of snow in the McKensie River
Mountains in that vicinity.
At McKenxie bridge the ground is
covered with snow
Lady Declines to .Be Interviewed,
but Packing of Household
Effects Goes On.
RENO, Nev., Nov. 11 (Special.) EH
Bowes, the millionaire real estate dealer
of Tacoma, who Is reported to have left
Tacoma last week to meet Margaret
Illington In this state and whom reports
from that city have It Is -to aoon marry
the new-divorced actress, arrived In this
city several days ago. For the fir-it time
be appeared in public today 'with the
actress in her top four-seated surrey.
Mr. Bowes was pointed out as Mr.
Bowes, her future husband, by several
persons. That the actress is preparing
to depart from Reno there is no ques
tion. All today she. with Bowes, and her
parents were hustling from one place to
another, spending some time in a promi
nent furniture store, which is packing
A reporter called upon Miss Illington
today after several attemp to locate
her. "I do not care to talk with you; I
have nothing to say; you must excuse
me." said the lady, and with that she
"I shall spend six months of every
year in Nevada," she stated today, but
Indications do not support such a state
ment, as It is understood she will leave
here for good within the next day or two.
WHEAT OPTION UP TO $1.07
December Soars in Chicago on Op
eration of St. Louis Bolls.
CHICAGO, Nov. li (Special.) Decem
ber wheat on the Board of Trade, which
a week ago was at $1.01, Jumped from
$1.06 to $1.08 at noon today. Before the
close it went to $1.07. Local private ele
vators are said to have 10,0)0.000 bushels
on their books for that month, while
public elevators have only 1,400,000 bushels
of contract grade wheat to fill the short
St. Louis started the bull operations to
day. A report from there is to the ef
fect that wheat-raisers have stopped de
liveries to hold for higher prices. Num
ber 2 red wheat Jumped 3 cents, to $1-25.
Two proposed amendments have been
posted for the board members, each in
tending to prevent future manipulation to
extort high prices, as when In the last
big deal September wheat went to $1.30
on the last delivery day.
AUTO TAX DODGERS FINED
Millionaires Pay 1 Apiece and
Sheriff Promises to Arrest More.
SEATTLE. Wash., Nov. 12. (Special.)
Sheriff Hodge has declared war on the
rich automobile owners of Seattle who
think It fun to evade the speed laws,
aijd still funnier to evade payment of
the auto license prescribed by state law.
A. 8. Kerry, millionaire lumberman,, and
IJarv-ey Lindley, millionaire promoter,
were today haled into Justice Court to
answer the latter charge, and Justice
Fred C Brown fined them both $1 each
and costs. The state license costs $2.
The two millionaires were arrested at the
Country Club last night. O. K. Parker,
another delinquent, failed to appear In
The Secretary of' State has advised the
sheriffs of Washington counties of the
names of all automobile owners, request
ing them to check up on those who have
not paid the fee. It Is estimated tliat
there are 2000 such delinquents In Wash
ington. DESERT YIELDS AUTOISTS
Driver In Los Angeles-Phoenix Race
Found, Vtterly Exhausted.
PHOENIX, Ariz., Nov. 12. Charles
Harris, driver of the "baby" Ford car
In the Los Angeles-Phoenix road race,
who became lost on the desert during
the race, was found by a searching party
today about 90 miies from Phoenix. He
was utterly exhausted by his experience,
having been without food or water for
Harris was delayed by a breakdown
and became lost at night In the barren
mountains. For two days he drove his
car over the desert sands, looking for a
road. When the automobile party found
him today he was half way between
Salome and Buckeye, traveling the Phoe
nix road, which he had finally foind.
OREGON CITY GIRL FREED
Hctnricli Schuecker Gets Divorce
From Dissatisfied Wife.
BOSTON Mass., Nov. 12. (Special.)
Heinrich Schuecker. the accom
plished Boston Symphony Orchestra
player, was today granted a divorce
from his wife. Sablna S. B. K. Schueck
er. on the ground of desertion. Tes
timony showed she left him January
1. 1906. and went to live with her par
ents at Oregon City.
Several members -of the famous or
chestra testified to the attractive home
and pleasant surroundings Schuecker
provided for his wife. Schuecker told
the court that in the effort to rlease
his wife he had at three different times
set up as many establishments, only
to have her refuse to live in them.
BRITISH CABINET MAY QUIT
Rumor Says Asqultb Will Resign if
Lords Reject Budget. ,
LONDON. Nov. 13. A report is current
here that should the House of Lords re
ject the budget. Premier Asquith and hie
cabinet would Immediately resign.
Jamaica Is Deluged by
IMMENSE DAMAGE SUSTAINED
Kingston Reported to Have
LOSS OF LIFE IS FEARED
Steamer Bradford Is Total Wreck,
With Many Sloops Aground and
Telegraph Service Crippled.
Fruit Trade Is Paralyzed.
KINGSTON. Jamaica. Nov. 10, via Hol
land Bay, Ja. Nov. 12. From the frag
mentary reports arriving here from the
countryside the damage resulting from
the storms and floods that have raged
throughout this Island since last Friday
Loss of life has resulted, but estimates
A portion of the railway and the coast
line on the north side of the island has
been seriously damaged.
Property in and around Kingston suf
fered severely, the damage sustained
thus far being estimated at $500,000.
Four Days,j 48 Inches Rain.
The recorded rainfall from November 6
to November 10 was 48 inches. The down
pour continues, the dally fall averaging
ten inches. In one day the precipitation
amounted to 13 inches. There are no
signs of the weather breaking.
Communication was established today
with the North Coast by steamer.'
All the telegraph wires are down and
messages are being Bent from Kingston
to the cable house by boat.
The banana plantations in the ' north
and northeastern portions of the island
have been' badly hit by the storm.
Thousands of acres of trees have been
leveled and the fruit trade Is at a com
Steamer Total Wreck.
The United Fruit Company's steamer
Bradford, which went ashore at Port
Antonio, is a total wreck. The Bradford
was built at Copenhagen in 1904. She
was of 911 tons net register and was
owned by M. Jebsen, of Hamburg.
Numerous sloops have been lost off the
coast. The Norwegian steamer Amanda
was ashore at Port Antonio, but was suc
WIRELESS CONFIRMS REPORTS
Key West Hears of Destructive Hur
ricane in Jamaica.
KEY WEST, Fla., Nov. 12. The naval
station here received a wireless message
this afternoon from Guantanamo, stating
that a destructive hurricane struck
Northeast Jamaica. Wednesday, continu
ing Thursday with unprecedented rain
fall. The dispatch stated that the United
States supply ship Eagle was driven
into a pier at Kingston, but was later
towed away from its dangerous po
sition. The fruit steamers Bralford
and Amada were washed ashore, but
the latter was successfully floated.
Roosevelts Board Steamer. '
NAPLES. Nov. 12. Mrs. Theodore
Roosevelt and her daughter, Miss Ethel,
boarded the steamer Koenig Albert for
New' York this evening.
'WELL, THANK HEAVEN! WE 'EE NOT CIVILIZED HERE IN THE JUNGLE."
Arrested for Theft of Motorcycle, He
' Volunteers Information as to
Whereabouts Stolen Horses.
LOS ANGHLES, Nov. 12. A confession
which officers at the Sheriff's office con
sider the most remarkable that ever came
to their notice was made today to Sheriff
HammllT by Robert Perry, a young
church worker and writer of sacred songs,
who was arrested several days ago for
theft of a motorcycle.
Perry confesses not only to the theft
of the motorcycle, but also to the theft
of 11 horses and buggies, and says that
all of the money he obtained from the
sale of the stolen vehicles aggregated
several thousand ' dollars and had been
spent at gambling.
Perry tells the Sheriffs the probable
whereabouts of one very valuable horse
which he says he stole, and which the
Sheriff has been searching for for several
weeks. The remarkable confession ends
with a prayer to God to aid the Sheriff
to recover the stolen property and re
turn it to the rightful owners, and then
"And I pray, that when I come to
the dark river, that with Bryant," and
here he quotes the lines beginning, "I
go not like the quarry slave at night."
WOMEN GO AFTER VOTES
Fair Ones File Candidacy In Seattle
for School Board. -
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 12. (Special.)
Two Seattle women have filed their
candidacy for directors on the school
board and It is not certain that there
will not be others. With two active
suffragette clubs flourishing in this city
and a number of radical socialist organi
zations, to say nothing of several labor
onions, composed entirely of women,
there is every indication that the regis
tration of women will be larger than ever
before in the history of the city, and a
hot fight is expected.
The two candidates are Mrs. Samuel
Sadler, who has the support of the Debs
wing of the Socialist party, which polled
more than 1000 votes in Seattle at the
Presidential .election; Mrs. Peter Bet
tinger, wife of a well-known real estate
broker, and herself prominent in women's
"More spelling and less art" will be
the slogan of Mrs. Bettinger's campaign.
Mrs. Bettlnger was hostess for the
New England Club during the Exposi
tion. THIRTY SCHOONERS ASHORE
Six Other Craft Missing as Result
of Storm Off Xew Foundland.
ST. JOHNS. N. F., Nov. 12. Thirty
Ashing vessels and trading schooners are
ashore along the coast of New, Found
land and a half dozen craft are missing,
driven to sea and possibly sunk, as the
result of a gale that has raged for three
GAYN0R SPENDS NOTHING
Mayor-Elect of Xew York So De
clares In Sworn Statement.
ALBANY. N. Y-. Nov. 12. William J.
Gaynor, Mayor-elect of New York, today
filed an election statement with the bec-
retary of State.
Mr. Gaynor declares and swears that
he did not spend any money to furrher
GOTHAM SWELTERS AT 74
Warmest November Day Ever Ex
perienced in New York.
NEW YORK. Nov. 12. Today was the
warmest November 12 ever recorded here
by the Weather Bureau. The mercury
reached 74'i degreps.
" ' . ;
COMERS' DOWNFALL SLATED
Old Captains Get Little Credit
for Recent Victories.
TAMMANY ROUT COMPLETE
Osborn, Shepard, Van Wyck and
Chanler Loom as Possibilities.
Hearst Holds Balance
BY LLOYD F. LONEROAN.
NEW YORK, Nov. 12. (Special.) Be
fore the new year is well under way, the
probabilities are that the bulk of our old
reliable political leaders will be forced
Into the background. Things are already
shaping themselves that way.
Particularly is this so in the Democratic
camp, where the men who took part in
the Saratoga conference a few months
ago are beginning to sit up and take no
tice. The more they analyze the vote
cast on the first Tuesday of the month,
the happier they grow, and they declare
with reason that the time has come for
a new deal all around.
Before the end of the month a general
meeting of the Democratic League (the
official name of the Saratoga conference)
will be held, and its promoters promise
that hard work will be the rule from that
State Leaders Reject Murphy.
Since the Buffalo State Convention of
1906 convened, Charles F. Murphy has ab
solutely dominated the Democratic party
In New York. He named Hearst for Gov
ernor. . Two years later he tried to pro
mote Lewis Stuyvesant Chanler, and the
delegates to the National Convention were
men he picked out. Up-state leaders who
refused to take orders from Fourteenth
street were pitched "through the sky
light," and the State Democracy was the
most pitiful and despicable so-called or
ganization in the United States.
Tammany may keep Murphy in power
here, although that Is doubtful. But any
attempt on the part of Murphy to exer
cise the powers of state leadership will
be firmly -suppressed. In fact, it Is hard
ly believed that he will even attempt to
Politically, Murphy is a broken-down
panhandler, without a cent of patronage
or a friend; his ally, "Joe" Cassidy, in
Queens, has been thrown into the discard
by the voters who were asked to elect
him president of that borough; in Brook
lyn there is a new and united organiza
tion, fortified by patronage, looked upon
with approval by Gaynor, and a unit
against Tammany dictation or interfer
ence; 12 up-state cities elected Demo
cratic mayors this month, and all these
executives are said to be antagonistic to
Murphy. Even in the paper organizations
of the rural counties, which Tammany
had controlled, the disposition is to work
against the Tiger, because it is popular,
and also owing to ths fact that it prom
ises the only possibility of success.
. Conners Also Slated to Go.
State Chairman "Fingy" Conners saved
his Mayor in Buffalo, but lost all the rest
of his ticket. "Fingy" was put in his
present office when Hearst and Murphy
made their Gubernatorial deal. It was an
open secret that Murphy Intended to oust
Conners next year. It is also an -open se
cret that the "reorganizers" believe Con
ners should confine his partisan activities
to the City of Buffalo. Under present
(Concluded on Page 2.)
Investigation Shows Oriental Art
Treasures Bring More at Auc
tions Than Otherwise.
SEATTLE. Wash., Nov. 12. (Special.)
Japanese Ingenuity and cunning are
credited with putting one over on no less
a distinguished personage than President
Taft during his visit to Seattle and the
Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition recent
ly. When the President was making the
tour of the various buildings he tarried
kmg and gazed longingly at the exhibits
In the. Japanese building. As he passed
one of the art stores he was intercepted
by a dapper little brown man who almost
wiped the floor with his face in the
course of a bow and with Oriental cour
tesy asked permission of the Nation's
Executive to present to him a vase said
to- be of cloisonne. The Taft smile ex
panded into a grin and the Japanese pro
duced the ornament, which was as big as
a garden Tower vase and as green as a
Treasury agents during the past week
have looked up the Invoice on the alleged
$5000 vase presented to the President, and
find that the vase passed through the
Custom-House Invoiced at J53.80. The in
vestigation was made for the purpose of
determining whether or not goods offered
for sale at Japanese auctions which have
enjoyed a mushroom growth in Seattle
during the past few months, are really
art treasures as asserted, and In most
instances the invoices show that the
goods invariably bring more at auction
than they would do under ordinary con
ditions. The man who gave President Taft a
gift in the exploitation of his wares has
been rebuked by an agent of the gov
ernment. The wily Jap only smiled.
ANTI-SALOON COUPLE FREE
Ex-State Superintendent and Wife
Given Joint Decree.
SEATTLE, Wash., . Nov. 12. (Special.)
Royal W. Raymond, ex-State Superin
tendent of the Anti-Saloon League, and
his wife, Cora, were granted a joint de
cree of divorce today by Judge John F.
Main, on the grounds of incompatibility
of temper. There is on child to the
union, a boy, 12 years of age. The cus
tody of the boy is placed with the mother
until he is 16 years of age and then wltn
the father until he attains hie majority.
There is no alimony and the decree does
not mention any property rights.
Mrs. Raymond is now in the East. The
couple was married at Newburyport, in
Raymond took an active part in the
fight before the last Legislature for local
option. During the campaign a report
was given wide circulation that his wife
had sued blm for divorce, but it was de
nied by both parties. Subsequently Ray
mond resigned from the service of the
Anti-Saloon League and became a mem
ber of the publicity department of the
Exposition. He is now engaged in pub
licity work in this city.
S. P. MAY REACH LAKE VIEW
Eastern Oregon Town Hears That
Line to Alturas Has Been Sold. -
LAKEVIEW, Or., Nov. 12. (Special.)
There Is an apparently well-founded
rumor here that the Nevada-California-Oregon
Railroad, which now connects
Reno, Nevada, Alturas, Cal., and Inter
mediate points, has been sold to the
Southern Pacific Company for a large
sum, and will be extended by July 15
to Lakeview, its intended destination.
The deal is said to include complete
rights of way to this place and ter
minal property acquired by the N. C.
O. recen tly.
The Southern Pacific will convert the
present road into a broad-gauge and
connect at Amedee with its proposed
Fernly and Lassen road, which, in turn,
will connect with the Goose . Lake
Southern, by which it will reach Sac
ramento Valley at Chico.
PORTLAND ' BOY CAPTAIN
Hamilton Corbett Thought Sure to
Lead Harvard Eleven.
BOSTON. Mass., Nov. 12. (Special.)
Hamilton F. Corbett. of Portland, is
practically certain to be chosen as the
next captain of the Harvard, football
team. Corbett is now playing left half
back on the team and the well-informed
in the University's athletic circles declare
there is little question but that he will
be picked rather than Wayland M. Minot,
the big fullback, who has been talked
of as a candidate.
CorKett, they say, is the logical choice.
He is a hard and fast player and can get
away a longer punt than any man on the
AUTO UPSETS, KILLING MAN
Friends Try to Raise Car, but It
Falls on Prostrate Form.
FRESNO, Cal.. Nov. 12. James Stat
ham, 50 years old, a pioneer resident of
this city, was instantly killed this after
noon near Selma when an automobile
which he was driving overturned in a
ditch and pinned him under the steering
Two other men were with Statham at
the time, but both escaped. These men
endeavored to extricate him and lifted
the car partially up but their strength
gave out and they were forced to let
the heavy weight fall on Statham's pros
Big Revenue Lost by
MAGVEAGH UNCOVERS GRAFT
Ports on Both Oceans Are Said
to Be Affected.
Ofifcials Are Expected to Lose Their
Positions, and Uncle Sam Will Be
Richer by Millions When Prac
tice Can Be Curtailed.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 12. (Specials
Through a verbal report rendered to
Secretary of the Treasury MacVeag'i
this afternoon by Marion De Vrles, of
the Board of General Appraisers, and
D. Frank Lloyd, Deputy Assistant Attorney-General
for the new Customs
Court, it was learned that the United
States has been getting the worst of
it in the matter of customs revenue
at the leading ports of entry on both
oceans. To the story of corruption and
Improper administration at New York,
which have caused the Government to
lose millions of dollars, is now added
a story of undervaluation affecting
imports entering at San Francisco, the
losses from which are tremendous, al
though no actual figures have been
Overhaul Every Custom-House.
With the latest knowledge gained re
garding great losses suffered by the
Treasury on goods coming into the coun
try from both sides, Mr. MacVeagh is
aroused more than ever to the necessity
for a thorough house-cleaning with re-
spect to the whole customs service.
There is to be an overhauling of affairs
In - every custom-house In the country,,
those on the inland lakes to be delved
into as well as those located at ports on
the seaboard. When the house-cleaning
to completed, which will be as soon as
possible consistent with thoroughness.
Uncle Sam will add annually to his
strong box millions of dollars that here
tofore have been kept from him by dis-
(Concluded on Page 3.)
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature. 42
degrees; minimum, 38 degrees.
TODAY'S Rain Saturday; light west wind.
Leaders of South American Republics to
meet in conference next July. Page d.
Prosecutor's cruel -words cause Mme. Steln
heil to flush. Page 3.
Zelaya is successful both on land and sea.
Jamaica deluged by torrential rains; tre
mendous loss sustained. Page 1.
Large appropriation urged to Improve Ore
gon waters. Page 2.
Ex-offlclal of sugar tract indicted for fraud.
Mac Veagh learns of wholesale customs
frauds on Pacific Coast and will clean
house. Page 1.
Writer of sacred songs confesses he is horse
thief. Page 1.
Probe falls to clear mystery of double
tragedy at Alcatra-S. Page
Conference on Infant mortality results in
forming society for work. Page 12.
Too many fine clothes worried Jeanetta
Stewart Ford, alleged affinity. Page Z.
Bullock, boy bank robber of Kansas, re
turns to Eudora. robs same bank again
and fatally shoots himself to avoid cap
ture. Page 1.
Soldiers quench Cairo mob's thirst for blood.
Margaret Illington meets Bewes at Reno;
wedding is expected. Page 1.
Wisconsin girl tells how mother murdered
father. Page 4.
Preacher and bartender may clash in Amer
ican Federation convention. Page 4.
Balloons beat aeroplanes in Cincinnati con
test. Page 3.
Stanford and California ready for bitterest
Rugby struggle In their history. Page 6.
Portland Academy wins unexpected victory
from Lincoln High School at football.
Robertson cuts 50-mile auto record at At-
Pete Grant coming to Portland to promote
erht Paara S. .
Oregon and Idaho University football teams
nere, reauy iwr gaum ...... t. j . x a
Sewing machine agent, accused of brutally
beating woman, held to grand Jury.
Pacific Northwest. -
Insurance Commissioner Issues warning
against wuuwi inn. ......... e-
Finch dies protesting he shot Fisher la
i . -:' . . Ti .. .... 3c
Franchises eought for electric line be
tween U'ympia iiiu nvijuiojii. "
Hood River decides for water bonds by vote
of 170 to SO. Page 6.
Political Equality League adopts "Educa
tion" as Its slogan. Page 6
L W W.- seriously blacklisted by employ
ment agencies; 700 women ready for ar
rest. Page 3.
Portland and Vicinity.
Gasoline cars for Harriman system reach
Portland. Page 16.
Chief witness missing when fake sport case
called. Page .
Contractors must rush work on paving
Hoyt street. Page 11.
Woman leads police to door of opium
u -.1f..,-a Dbva Ifi
Probation officer says parents responsible
v. .. A hi... Pairs 11.
Wife of Rev. John W. Craig given divorce
from deserting husband. Page 1!
Ethel Noes testifies Hazel Maddux con
fessed to killing Mrs. Mae Real by auto
on Linnton road. Page 10.
Husband forgives faithless wife who is re
pentant. Page 10.
Young woman, lost while buying bridal
finery, wanders two days in streets,
Portland opens purse to make city , beauti
ful. Page 12. '
; fCSIl 1070