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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1915)
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VOT- LVXO. 17.0S3. " ' PORTLAND. OREGON, WEDXESDAY, AUGUST 25, 1915. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Suspension of Judg
ment Is Asked
OFFICIAL REQUEST IS MADE
8ernstorff Acts by Direction
of His Government.
UNFRIENDLY AIM DENIED
Jrlln llpr Definite Mand Hill
Not Be Taken on Hearing of Only
One Side and That Germany
Will llae Chance.
TTA!II.NGTOX. Aug. II. Count von
Jternstorff, Hi Carman Ambassador,
communicated to th Stat Depart
ment today Instructions from his gov
ernment, expressing regret and arm'
palhy. If Americans lost their llvss In
l-i. sinking of ihs liner Arabic, and
ikln I'ist Ihs United States delay
tskms a delimit stand In regard to
to affair until German could be
Th's ass the first ord from an of
t u lal German source, concerning the
Arabic, on which two Americana per
Ished. Its receipt was followed by an
-!dnt relaxation of the tension which
tad been growing her as days passed
with no Indication of a drslre on Gr
rr.any's part to disclaim an Intention
f commlt'lns? an art "deliberately un
friendly toward the United H tales.
Iirliuiln t Be Awaited
No attempt waa made either at the
Flat Department or the Whit House
t Interpret It: Ambassador com
rnuaicatlon. Officials merely said that
ti e American Government would await
trie German explanation cf th action
of !!: submarine commander In sink
n th liner.
t'oant Ton Bernslorff telegraphed the
ftate Department from New York, the
Imi of hi Instructions from Berlin. It
far. no official Information avall-
M concerning th sinklnc of the
Arabic. Th German government trusts
trtat tn Amertcan Government win not
Mk a eflnil stand at hearing only
tn reports of on side, which In the
cinlnr) cf th Imperial government
cannot correspond with the facts, but
that a rhnc will b given to Germany
to t beard equally.
u) rail's ? Deakltc
"AlCiouaa lh Imperial vovtromtnt
a. not doubt lh coed fatth of th
,tne.e ho statements ar re-o-tel
br th newspapers In Europe.
Sc :oi!4 b born In mind that these
tatsment ar naturally mad under
tenement which miaht easily pro-
i' wrong Impressions. If Ameri
cans should haw .-tustty lost their
),te this would naturally be contrary
V enr Intentions. Th German atov-e-nment
would deep.y resret th (set,
an J be to lender :nceret sympathy
to the Amrlesn Government
Secretary 1-an.tr.s; Indicated that be
1 t nt Intend to reply to th Ambas
f tir s messaae at thla tlm. lie said
lie had no comment to make.
Particular attention wa attracted
rrv by the assertion In th German
communication that. In the opinion of
t"ie Imperial government, th accounts
cf th Sinatra cf th Arabic, which have
om from tlnctand. could pot core
apond with fact.
Week's Delay ttay rllvs.
It may b a wees, or mor befor
f;rrrany Is hrd from further. Th
report cf the submarine commander
ynust b awit4 tn Berlin, and It Is
known that me times 1 days or mor
'ap before th underwater boats
rsturn to their ba.e and communicate
.With th Admiralty.
In th meantime, th tlat Popart
rnnt will continue complllnc Its vl
dnc forwarded by Ambassador Pa
and th consular officers at Liverpool
and uuvenstown. Co far only a synop
sis of th affidavits of American sur
vivors Lad been cab;d. and Secretary
l--.ir. says the Iepartmnt will give
cut no mor cf th reports until com.
1 ete Information is tn hand. Th text
of th affidavit has been mailed by
Mr or mhmkim:s pi mki
Jlamhnrs Nathrlt-litcn No
Weapon Will IK laid lHwo.
lA'NPt'N. An. : I Th Hamburg
Nschrtchten. In an editorial today.
.) a despatch from Amsterdam to
ulr Teleeram Company, tope th
report that th sinking of th Whit
hijr liner Arabic mas caused by a tor
jedv will be confirmed, be a use, th
newspaper contend, sine th Lul
taeia disaster o-tly rarely have vessels
f mor than eC tuna teen sunk by
"II kaa bn satd with sufficient
Clearness to the Washington Covrn
xtient In note from our Koreicrs of
fice." said the Nachrtchlen. "that we
can In this sir acainst a brutal enemy
lik ilniland renounce no weapon, and
least of all. oa of our most effective
After remarking thai "Germany's
nemle hop rrsldnt Wilson will
Jucri them from th d-incera of a
iMnarlr. war.' th newspaper adds
"It has not been proved that th ves
i i a struck by a tor-vedo, and It
e.-c-d l as wa.ia -A i
LOSS OF AMERICANS
BOOM OF CANNONS
TO ROCK NEW YORK
APrHOUH TO HAHBOR TO
SWEPT r BIG MORTARS.
Cltiseas Ar ld t Prefect f"ra-
Il riwawrty Dwrlasj Practlc at
Uefeaa by Frta.
NEW YORK. Au. II. Th northern
approach of New York harbor will be
swept by a cannonade Thursday. It
waa announced today, from th 11-Inch
mortars at Fort Tolten. In a test of
gunners who will be called on to aid
la repelling a possible attack on New
York City In cas of war. Th target,
a float :o by JJ feet, will b stationed
1 5.0 ysrds off.
Th vibration of th heavy firing
will b felt. It la estimated, within a
radius of atx miles, and a general
nolle was Issued today by th Army
authorttlea at th fort to resident to
open thslr windows, remove pictures
from walls, put their china, glass and
porcelain on the floors and watch out
for falling plaster during th hours of
Allhourh Ihs cannonading will be
audible In Manhattan. It was said that
th vibration, would not b felt in that
VALUATIONS HELD UNJUST
LlTrtork Schedule of 43 Hallways
Is Ordered Canceled.
WKinvniTiv a tic. Valuation
of rattle, horsea and other animal In
livestock shipping contracts made oy
a c 1 1 .i . .... or f'hlr so were
today declared to be unjust and un
reasonable, and ordered canceled oy me
Interstate Commerc Commission. Th
Commission declared th achedul
valuations wer not representatlv oi
th averag actual value of th ani
Th. iiMitin- unholda complaints
brought and aupoorled by th Ameri
can National "Livestock Association.
k o.llm.il PnminlMlnnl of loWl and
tfouth Dakota, th Arlgona Corporation
Commission. The. Corn Belt ileal .-reducers'
Assoclanlt-m. th Cattle Rais
ers" Association of Texas, and numer
ous livestock txchangea and associa
Th. Cnmml.-Ion's decision say th
Cummlncs amendment to th Inter
state Commerce Law has "In effect
abolished In Interstate commerce the
hi. .v.i.m of released rates based
on agreed valuations aa distinguished
rom actual value.
New rates wer prescribed.
FAST TRAIN IS WRECKED
Knslnccr Killed. Crew Hurt Wlien
High Ball" Jill Trentle Afire.
.- ...iw- v.Ka in. V 1 K re-
rial.) As a result of a burning troll
J miles soutn oi iToy. luano. m
i...irm f.-t liish Hall" train
lo. 1. waa wrecked at o'clock thla
morning. Klght ears or mercnanois
er piled op. Engineer better as
. hi- iMmn la In a critical
condition. Other members of th train
rrw sustained seriou injuries.
Th "High Ball' th "crack
train of th Northern 1'aclfle between
Spokan and Lewi-ton. Th engineer
wa unabl to stca In tlm lo pre
vent th accident, as th burnin
tretl was on a curve.
RUSSIAN SHIP TORPEDOED
German Admiralty Announces Sink
Ins or Auxiliary Vessel.
BKHl-IN. Aus. by wlreleea to
iUyville. N. Y. Th Grman Admiralty
today announced that a German sub
marine had torpedoed and sunk a Rus
sian auxiliary ship at th entrance to
the Gulf of Finland.
U'NPOX. Aug. SI. Th British
steamer Dilvla has been sunk by a sub
marine. he was probably th :
ton tanker of that name. Th erw
Thre men lost their lives today by
th sinking of a trawler from HulL
Others on board wr rescued.
MADRAS GETS AUTO ROUTE
Mrl Motor ICural Mall Service In
ORKGONIAN NEWS 15L" REAL. Wash
ington. Aug- SI- Th first automobile
rural fre delivery ervlc authorised
In Oregon will begin Jtcptmbcr L at
MaJras. over a rout ST mile long,
which will serve lit families. Th
salary of the earlier will b 1H00.
This Is the tlri-t automobile rural
servtc authorised In the Northwest.
ROUMANIA IS PREPARING
Hallways Ordered to Turn Over
HoUins Stock to Government.
COLOGNE, via London. Aug. 11.
According to th Cologn Gazette the
railway of Roumanla have received
orders to place all rolling stock at th
disposition of th Minister of War on
Thla mov 1 regarded aa deeply sig
nificant of Roumanla'o posslbl course
in th future.
Conductor tTcd Wall Laid to Kest
ROSEBVRG. Or Aug. 11. iSpeclal.)
Th funeral cf Fred Wall, formerly of
Tortland and on of th best-known
conductors on th Southern Tacinc sys
tem, took place her Sunday. Interment
followed In IK Masonic Cemetery. Th
services wer conducted by th local
lodg of Masons. Tb funeral was one
of th largest ever held here, trainmen
being la attendance from all sections
si toe state-
t i - - i a m. a AAaami - i ,
WASHINGTON HAS NO ikdexofiodai'sniwsI MIIIAIi IiIINIilHH Ij I
Candidates Not Picked,
CARRANZA'S REPLY IS READY
Solidarity of Supporting Gen
erals Pointed Out.
RECOGNITION STILL ASKED
Administration Watches With Deep
Interest for Outcome of Battle
Near Monterey, Wlilch Hat
Biz Issue at Slake.
WASHINGTON. Aug. It. While still
awaiting a reply from General Carran-
sa to the pan-American appeal for a
peaces conference In Mexico, the State
Department today Issued a statement
denying that the United States Govern
ment had ever considered "any partic
ular man for provisional 'president of
The statement was prompted by in
quiries from Mexico regarding reports
that the pan-American conferees had
tn view the auggestton of some partic
ular Mexican leader to bead a provi
The nam of thu Vasquex Tagle. who
was minister of justice In the Madero
cabinet, had been mentioned frequently
and recently a report had been clrcu
lated that General Obregon waa being
Solidarity la routed Oat.
Carranza's agents her said tnnight
that their chic fa reply to the pan-
American appeal had been completed
and soon would reach Washington, it
ia expected to suggest prompt recogni
tion of the Carranza government as
the surest way of aiding Mexico and to
point to the solidarity of the movement
aa demonstrated by the answers of
20 Carranaa generate and governors
pledging loyalty to the "first chief."
Encouragement la said to have been
given Carranza's representatives by
some of the European governments
whoae diplomatic agents have been
consulted. C. A. Douglas today called
on Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, the ambassa
dor, and submitted to him Carranza's
claims tor recognition. Great Britain
has said It would follow the lead of
the United States.
Mark Urpeada a Battle.
Administration officials are watchlnz
with keen Interest for the outcome of
the flshtlng between Carranza and Vil.
la forces near Monterey. On the re
sult of this battle the future course of
the pan-American confereea may de
pend. According to advlcea from El Paso.
Tex., officers of General Raoul Madero'a
staff, arriving at Juarez today, aaid
that General Madero, defeated recently
by Carranza forces at Villa Garcia,
near Monterey, reorganized his forces
and drove the Carranza forces Into
Monterey. It was said Madero lost
heavily In the first engagement, but
i.ld on rs 3. 1'olumn S.
TESTER DAY'S Maximum temperature, 7s
degrees; minimum temperature 41 ds-
TODAY'S Fslr: westerly winds.
Whit Star lino ssys Arable made no ef
fort to ram suomsrine aoa nsa no nam
ing. Page 3.
Germany asks suspension of Judgment as to
sinking or Araoia ana expresses resret
loss ox American uvea. , a.
British esllmste German net losses for year
at L&ou.oov man. rage z.
Trench efficiency achieved through war.
Washington has no favorite for President of
Mexico, fag i
vriral Court finds kodak concern la un
lawful monopoly. Pag 1.
Governor Alexander, of Idaho, spesks tor
more executive power. Page X.
Southwest Washington (air Is marked by big
cxnlblt. Pas 1.
Commission gives support to superintendent
of bslcberiea. Page 12.
Interstate rate Increase allowed express com
panies In Oregon sod V ssningion. rage .
Death follows blow from list at picnic near
White Balmon. pags a.
California bar admits women, Pags S.
Coast League revuUs: Portland 3. Lo Ange
les '1: fr'alt Laka o, Oakland 'J; Vernon o,
ban Francisco a. Pag S.
Mrs. J. H. Dougherty sets 13 psce In qual
ifying rounus at Gearhsru Psge 7.
Weiiern tennis players still winning in East
Commercial and Marin.
Columbia River salmon catcta gains fourth
over last year. Psge 13.
Wheat fluctuates In final hour of trading.
Contract for new bollera for steamer Rose
City let for SJO.uuO. Psgs 15.
Trading stimulated by German plea. Page li.
Portland and Vicinity.
Expert medical testimony and Insanity pleas
In criminal cases scored betore Bar
Associations by physician. Psge 1.
Dollsr dsv movement Is tsklng hold. Big
department stores v.111 offer bargains.
District A'torneys of Oregon unite and elect.
i. XI. Marks, president of Manhattan Bor
ough, passes day In Portland. Page S.
Bar sessions end toi!sy with Columbia River
Highway trip. Pags 3.
Pickers leave for hopyards on nearly every
train. Pago 11.
Weatlur report, data and forecast. Page 2.
BULGARIA CL0SES DEAL
"Negotiations With Turkey" Said to
Hnve Come to End.
LONDON, Aug. 24. A dispatch to
the Exchange Telegraph Company from
"A Wolff telegraphic bureau message
from Bcrlir. says that the Bulgarian
government has informed the Bulgarian
minister at Berlin that Bulgaria's
negotiations with Turkey have come to
"The Vossische Zeltung Infers from
this that an agreement has actually
been reached. Other papers say that
if an agreement :aa been reached it
deala only with the rectification of the
frontier and contains no political clause
bearing on the war."
CONSTANTINOPLE IN FEAR
Violent FlRhllns on Peninsula In
Past Week Reported.
LONDON, Aug. 24 The population of
Constantinople considers the situation
s-rav. according to Information re
ceived at Sofia. Bulgaria, says a Reuter
Violent fighting has been in progress
on the Gallipoll Peninsula for the past
week, and It is declared thousands of
wounded are arriving every day at
Constantinople. At the same time thou
sands of fresh troops are being; sent
to the Dardanelles front.
The scarcity of bread and coal la said
to have added to the general feeling
HONORABLE BRUIN STICK TO
Monopoly Is Found
ABROGATION IS GALLED FOR
Barriers to Competition Said
to Have Been Raised nsf
LARGE TRADE tVf.uLLED
Burden of Proving This W as Accom
plished by Lawful Methods, Says
Judge, Has Not Been Borne
by Defendant Company.
BUFFALO, N. T., Aug. 24. The East
man Kodak Company, of Rochester. Is
a monopoly in restraint of trade, in
violation o the Sherman anti-trust
law. according to a decision handed
down here late today by Judge Hazel,
of the United States District Court.
The decision grants the defendant
company an opportunity to present a
plan "for the abrogation of the illegal
monopoly" on the first day of the No
Judge Hazel in his opinion said that,
while It appeared that no irremediable
hardship would result from a separa
tion of the present business into two
or more companies, it was not at this
time intended to indicate either a dis
solution, division or reorganization.
It no doubt is possible, he said, that
an adequate measure of relief might
result from enjoining the unfair prac
tices of the terms of sales agreement
and from a separation of the business,
but the defendants should have an op
portunity to present to the court, on
the first day of the 1915 November
term, a plan for the abrogation of
the illegal monopoly unduly and un
reasonably restraining interstate trade
and commerce, or if an appeal from
this Interlocutory decree is taken to
the Supreme Court and this decision
is affirmed uch plan is to be presented
wlthii. 60 day- from the flllns of the
Competing Concerna Dissolved.
The bill was filed June 9, 1913,
against the Eastman Kodak Company.
of New Jersey; Eastman Company,
New York; George Eastman, Henry A.
Strons. Walter S. Hubbell and FranK
S. Noble, all of Rochester.
The bill alleges substantially that
from 1902 to 1906 the Eastman
Company of New York intentionally
monopolized the business of manufac
turing and selling camera plates, pho
tograph paper and film in the United
States by acquiring control of 20 com
peting concerns which were afterwards
dissolved, the plants dismantled and
their business removed to Rochester.
That the Eastman Kodak Company
of New Jersey acquired many stocK
bouses engaged in different states in
selling photographic supplies manu
factured by the defendants and their
That the defendants, with the in
tention of monopolizing the importa-
(Concluded on Page 3. Column 1.)
Tuesdays War Moves
OPTIMISTIC reports concerning op
erationa on the Gallipoll Peninsula
have been In circulation for the past
few days and prophesies are freely
made In London that a few weeks will
see the close of the allies' most diffi
cult task in the Near East.
In fact, it is felt In London now
that so far as the Dardanelles are con
cerned it is a matter of indifference
to the allies whether the Balkan states
lend a hand. Their assistance ia want
ed, however, against Austria and also
to shorten Turkish resistance if the
straits are opened. For these reasons,
negotiations with the Near Eastern
capitals are being watched with in
terest, and the decision of Serbia in
propsals of the quadruple entente for
Ing the aspirations of Bulgaria,
V vill be reached at a council of
tomorrow, is anxiously
It is believed in London that Serbia's
reply will prove satisfactory and that
Bulgaria's co-operation will be as
sured. This would open the way also
for an active policy on the part of
Roumanla, who wants assurances that
Bulgaria will not attack her if she be
gins to move her troops. It is confi
dently expected in England that these
questions will be settled satisfactorily
to the allies and that within the same
period the future policy of Greece will
be definitely announced.
In the meantime, Austro-German
armies are aiming more heavy blows
at Russia, in the hope of putting her
on the defensive indefinitely and per
mitting the removal of some of their
own troops to other fronts, particular
ly Serbia and Italy, in the hope of re
peating their eastern successes. The
Russians are encouraged, however, by
tneir naval victory in the Gulf of Riga,
which haa detained Field Marshal von
Hindenburg's great outflanking move
ment through Courland, and are of
fering very stiff resistance at almost
every point in the Baltic provinces.
While the Russians are falling back
east and south of Kovno. it is ex
plained by Petrograd that this was to
prevent them from being outflanked.
They still hold both banks of the Nie
men River from Preny just south of
Kevno southward to Grodno, one of
the new fortresses still held by them.
On all sides of Brest-Litovsk, the Aus-tro-Germans
claim to be making prog
ress, where well to the southeast of
the fortress the Austrians report their
cavalry has entered Kovel, an impor
tant railway junction on the lines to
Kiev and Kovno.
There has been heavy. fighting In the
Vosges without any change in the po
sitions of the opposing armies.
August 25, 1914.
Xamur, Belgium, falls before Ger
mans. Emperor of Russia leaves for the
British and Russian war
ships start blockade of Tslng Tau, the
fortified seaport of Kiau Chau.
French and British suffer heavy
losses in effort to check German inva
sion of Belgium. Battle rases from
Mons to Luxemburg.
DR. PAUL SMITS IS DEAD
Aberdeen Physician Dies Suddenly
After Visit to Oregon.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Aug. 24 (Spe
cial.) Dr. Paul Smits. 45 years old. for
17 years Aberdeen's leading: physician,
died here suddenly last night of
hemorrhage. He had just returned from
a vacation in Oregon. He was the builder
and owner of the Aberdeen general
hospital and has other large property
interests, including a fine Summer
home at Glen Grayland on the beach.
Dr. Smits was a graduate of the
Seattle schools and of the University
of Michigan, working his way through
college. He is survived by a widow,
an infant son and two brothers.
MAIDEN NAME IS RESUMED
Heiress of "Incky" Baldwin Drops
McClaughrey for Good.
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 24. Anita Bald
win McClaughrey, daughter and one of
the heiresses of the late E. F. (Lucky)
Baldwin, won today the right to drop
the name of her former husband, Hull
McClaughrey, of San Francisco, and re
sume her maiden name of Anita M.
The hearing lasted less than a min
ute. She testified that she had Deen
managing the large estate left her by
her father under the name of Anita M.
Baldwin. A final decree of divorce
from McClaughrey was entered about a
JAPAN 0RDERS MUNITIONS
Ministers Advise Emperor of Plan to
TOKIO, Aug. 24. Premier Okuma
and Minister of War Oka have paid a
visit to Nikko to report to the Emperor
their plans for increasing the supply of
munitions in accordance with the de
cision recently reached to employ all
available resources, both governmental
and private, for swelling the nation's
output to aid Japan's allies in. the war.
Orders have been dispatched to the
foundries and factories of the empire
that are engaged in the production of
munitions to rush their work.
Grays Harbor O. A. C. Students TCnite'
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Aug. 24. (Spe
cial.) To boost Oregon Agricultural
College on Grays Harbor O. A. C. stu
dents have formed a Grays Harbor
County Club. The new organization
has about 15 members. Dunbar Pinck
ney was elected president, Fred Hul
bert vice-president and Helen Austin
Doctor Makes Attack
DISHONESTY OFTEN, IS CHARGE
Court Appointment of Physi
cians Favored by Dr. Rockey.
INSANITY PLEAS HIT, TOO
Chicago Municipal Courts, Bench
and Bar, and Control of Natural
Kesources Also Discussed at
9 A. M. Automobile proces
sion leaves Multnomah "Hotel for
tour of Columbia River Highway.
The start must be made prompt
ly at this hour, for sections of J
the highway are closed for re- t
pairs and will be opened only to J
let the long string of automo- 4
biles past, and no individual cars J
12 M. Picnic luncheon at Ben- 4
son Park. t
The return to Portland will be I
made at the close of the after- J
So-called "expert testimony" in medico-legal
cases came in for a generous
share of criticism at the joint meeting:
of the Oregon-Washington Bar Asso
ciations at the Library yesterday.
The attack was started by Dr. Paul
Rockey, of Portland, one of the In
vited speakers before the convention
which now is in progress.
Dr. Rockey proposed that all medical
witnesses in court cases be appointed
by the court itself, and this view seem
ingly met the approval of many jurists
as well as attorneys.
Different Procedure Predicted.
'Any physician familiar with the
facts," he declared, "who has seen dis
honest medico-legal cases in the mak
ing, knows that many such cases
would not be made, or would be made
differently. If it were generally known
that, if the case came to trial, the
medical testimony would b able and
honest and would be accepted.
"The fact that under the present
system he can put forward dishonest
medical testimony and stifle able and
honest testimony, in court, is the
foundation stone of the ambulance-
Dr. Rockey was particularly severe
with the "ambulance-chaser," and if
there were any such in his audience
they must have winced under the
burning criticism of their methods.
"Anyone," he declared, "conversant I
with his methods, which, from his paid
and disguised runners all the way to I
his contingent fees, constitute a
stench in the nostrils of justice.
knows that the term of contempt is I
fairly applied to him."
Affliction Different In Court.
He brought a rustle of laughter from I
his audience when he remarked that '
physician finds that there is a great I
deal of difference between those who I
are sick and hurt in private life andl
those who are, or pretend to be, sick I
or hurt in court
"'Under the present system there isj
too great a difference between the re
sults of a man falling down his own I
stairs, and those asserted when he falls I
down another man's stairs."
The speaker praised the work of the!
Industrial Accident Commissions oil
both Oregon and Washington and de-I
clared emphatically that the work
men's compensation laws of the, two
states have been of vast public benefUl
in eliminating some of the most ob
noxious medico-legal cases from 1 thcl
"Up to the time that the industrial
accident commissions were formed," h
explained, "a large number of indus-
trial accident cases became personal
injury damage suits.
Some Injury Suits Declared Farcical.
"It is known to all that these suit.
were largely a farce and a .scandal I
alike unjust to employer and employefl
as well as to the public. This was s
largely because of the present systenl
of medical evidence.
As now handled by the industrial
Mtnmlsslon. the disability In tnesi
cases 's decided by physicians and th I
relation between the disability ana in
damages is decided by the commission
according to a definite schedule.
The result is greatly increased jus
tice and satisfaction to all concernei.
and this is largely because the medic!
evidence in these cases Is impartial
and is accepted and acted on as such.
Dr. Rockey added a series ot sever
denunciations of the present-day sy
tem of conducting insanity cases aii
ridiculed the idea of "a lay Jury deciul
ine a technical question on tne di
wildering technical evidence presentc I
hv nartisan medical witnesses, que.-
tioned and cross-examined by partisal
Insanity Sentence Suggested.
xr Bueeested the idea that a pe'
son charged with crime who pleads iil
.ritv should admit tne crime 111 i.
inri this excuse and that his insanitl
"tcoatinued oa Page 11. Culuuui I.J.