Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TITE arOTXNTXG OHEGOXTATV, SATURDAY,: SEPTEMBER 1G, 191C.
GAME WARDENS GO
LABOR LEADERS IN XEAV TORK WHO DIRECT STREETCAR STRIKE.
Portland Agents for Butterick Patterns and Publications Latest Fall Styles' Now, Shown
8:30 A. M.
9:00 A. M.
5:30 P. M.
6:00 P. M.
State Fish and Game Commis
sion Forced to Cut Op
V if "fit
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
INCOME LESS THIS YEAR
tack of Hunters and Anglers Is
Blamed for Shrinkage In Funds.
Restocking of Fields and
Streams Not Affected.
w'lth a view to curtailing: expenses
necessitated by the state of its fi
nance, the State Fish and Game Com
mission In session yesterday decided
to do away with the services of a num
ber of deputies where possible without
crippling the patrol services. Members
of the office force are also affected
by the move. The action will save ap
proximately $800 a month from the
The movement for economy was, in
a measure, necessitated by the smaller
returns from the sale of fishing and
hunting licenses this year..
The districts affected by the dis
charge of wardens will be patrolled by
other wardens assigned to cover a
Wardens removed by the action of
the commission yesterday are: L. C.
Applegrate. Jackson County: C. M.
Rambsy, Klamath County; J. R. Metz
ger. Linn County: M. L. Barnes, Lake
County, and Clyde McKay, Crook
S. L. Sandry Is Also Relieved.
Sam L. Sandry, superintendent of
screens, was relieved of duty for the
time being. Miss Margaret Wilson,
stenographer In the office, was as
signed to a vacancy In the hatchery
R. Bruce Horsfal. assistant to Mr.
Finley In the biological department,
was another to be relieved of service
The new order takes effect on Oc
tober 1. Careful economy on the part
of wardens In their expense accounts
may raise the total amount of retrench
ment to over $1000 each month. State
Game Warden Shoemaker announced
Relative to the action taken by the
Commission it was announced:
"The necessity for this order on the
part of the Commission Is due to the
falling off In the sale of hunting and
angling licenses. Although the Com
mission has spent about $12,000 less this
year than for the same period the re
ceipts have fallen off so that the cut
Pheasant Restocking Continue.
The Willamette Valley, it was de
cided, will be restocked with Chinese
pheasants after the hunting season on
these birds closes.
Commissioners Fleischner and War
ren were appointed to assist Hatchery
Superintendent R. E. Clanton in the
perfection of the water supply system
William L. Finley. state biologist,
took up with the Commission a protest
against the draining of Malheur Lake,
said to be the largest Federal bird res
ervation In the United States. No ac
tion, however, was taken, as it was
thought the matter should more prop
erly be taken up with the State Desert
The destruction of. the lake is said to
be threatened, as application has been
made by private citizens of that dis
trict for permission to drain it in order
to secure the land foi agricultural purposes.
TAFT TO SPEAK FOR HUGHES
Henry M. Estabrook Will Make Tour
" Through Northwest.
CHICAGO, Sept. 15. Ex-President
William H. Taft, ex-United States Sen
ator Theodore E. Burton, of Ohio, and
Henry M. Estabrook, of New Tork, will
speak for Hughes and Fairbanks in the
Central and Western States.
Mr. Taft will speak in Illinois, Mis-
' souri. Iowa, Nebraska and Kansas be
tween October 7 and October 14. Mr.
Burton will leave Chicago within 10
' days on a speaking trip through the
Middle West Stales to the Pacific
Mr. Estabrook will make a tour" of
the Northwest states, beginning Sep
tember 25. Detailed schedules for these
npeakers will be announced in a few
Western Manager Hert left for New
- Tork today for a conference on the
r campaign with Chairman William R.
Willcox. of the Republican. National
U I! 4
i - , st!lfc f r r
Photo by Bain News Service.
BACK ROW C. A. SEVERS, I.OV1S FRIDIGER (ATTORXET FOR STREET RAILWAY rJTIOX). WILLIAM CO!.-
LWS, P. J. ROOXEY, E. A. RALEIGH, JOHN SILLIVA.N, 3. P. COl'GHLIN, V. S. TOM LIN. FRONT ROW J. R.
BUCHANAN, W. P. FITZGERALD ORGANIZER OF STREET RAILWAY MEN). HUGH FRAVNE. MAURICE
DEYOVKG, M. J. WALSH AND OTTO NICHOLS.
Frayne was chairman of the meeting at. which the photograph was taken, which Included representatives of
the brewery workers, printers, machinists, moulders, longshoremen and theater workers. The meeting was held last
Sunday to discuss the question of a general sympathetic srtike.
WOMEN A SURPRISE
Billings Seen on Roof Before
SETBACK GIVEN ATTORNEY
Fickert, Barred From Introducing
Evidence Showing Alleged Dyna
mite Record of Defendant,
Takes Another Tack.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 15. Barred
by court rulings at the murder trial
of Warren K. Billings, alleged bomb
planter, from introducing evidence
showing an alleged dynamite and con
spiracy record for the defendant. Dis
trict Attorney Charles M. Fickert to
day narrowed bis efforts to baring
Billings' movements on July 22, the
day of the preparedness parade suitcase
bomb outrage, for which the defendant
is on trial.
Testimony was introduced to show
that Billings carried a heavy suitcase
to the roof of a building at 721 Maket
street before the parade and that be
later left for the Ferry building, a
block from which the explosion took
Fickert surprised the defense by pro
ducing two witnesses, Mrs. Nellie Edau,
of Oakland, and her daughter, Sadie,
who said they saw Billings on the root
and later overheard his conversation
with a woman on the sidewalk below.
Miss Estelle Smith, attendant in a
dental office at 721 Market street, tes
tified she allowed Billings to ascend to
the roof. Other witnesses said they
saw him near the building or on the
roof. Two of them differed as to the
color of Billings' clothing.
The defense plans to contend Billings
was not on the roof at 721 Market or
anywhere in the vicinity. Maxwell Mc
Nutt, chief counsel for the prisoner,
By Monday noon the prosecution's
case will be completed. District Attor
ney Fickert said today. No court will
be held tomorrow.
CAPTAIN ORDERED FREED
WAR DEPARTMENT'S ACTION"
HEADS OFF COURT MOVE.
::W. W. CATL1N PASSES
Former Portland Business Man Dies
at Venice, Cal.
-' W. W. Catlin. father of Miss Ruth
catlln, of this city, died in Venice. Cal.
on Thursday. His funeral will be held
at Venice today.
Mr. Catlin was at one time well
known here in business circles. He was
receiver for the Portland Savings Bank
and was prominent in various activi
ties in the community. Mr. Catlin un
derwent an operation recently.
Dentist's Auto Hit by Streetcar.
An automobile driven by Dr. W. T.
Simmons, a dentist, with offices in the
Pittock block, was run down by a
streetcar at Broadway and Union
avenue last night as the machine left
the Lincoln garage. The rear of the
automobile was damaged, but the den-
list escaped unhurt.
Deer Hunter Is Slain.
SHELTON. Wash., Sept 15. John W.
Lewis, a farmer, was shot and killed
today near Mason Lake, eight miles
from here, when Thomas Booth, his
hunting companion, mistook him for
a deer. Lewis came here from Lead,
S. D., two years ago.
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
lokcl plated. lWer pUted and bran
Commander of Department of West
Telegraphs Colonel Inglis to Re
store Sidcarms to Livingstone.
TACOMA. Wash.. Sept. 15. Tele
graphic orders were received today by
Colonel William Inglis, commander of
the Second Washington Infantry, now
encamped at Cosgrove, to release Cap
tain David Livingstone and restore side
arms to the latter.
The orders came from Major-General
Bell, commander of the Department of
the West, at San Francisco, and headed
off habeas corpus proceedings in which
a writ had been granted by United
States District Judge Neterer, return
able in the Federal Court at Seattle on
Colonel Inglis, who immediately com
plied with department commander or
ders, will appear on that date and show
that Captain Livingstone is no longer
Captain Livingstone, who is com
mander of Company M, of Centralis,
has been under arrest for nearly 30
days as a result of the escape of a pris
oner while the regiment was on duty
at Calexico and subsequent alleged
clashes between the officers in which
the Captain alleged the Colonel used
abusive language toward him.
Captain Livingstone was released from
detention tonight. Colonel Inglis had
no comment to make on the action.
WAGE DEMAND NOT MET
Colorado Railways Grant 8 -Hour
Day, but Only 1-Cent Hour Rise.
DENVER, Colo, Sept. 15. Demands
of shopmen on Colorado railroads for
an eight-hour day and a five-cent an
hour wage increase have been partially
met, it was announced here today. The
roads have agreed to the eight-hour
day demand and offered an Increase of
one-cent an hour.
Representatives of the shopmen are
holding out lor toe five-cent demand.
80,000 MEN TO STRIKE
(Continued From First Page.)
fooew are kept laughingly bright
without trouble br thia wonder polisn.
Two lz. Sold br all tirooery, -Uid-ware
and Drag Stores.
Look for Photo on Can
has indorsed the principle of a symoa
thetic strike. This union controls 95
local organizations. The New York
Central Federated Union is to consider
the question tonight.
Settlement Hope Gone
The determination of the strike lead
ers to call a sympathetic strike was
interpreted, to oeaa that tbex hAj
abandoned hope of reaching a favorable
settlement through the efforts of the
Mayor and the Public Service Commission.
During last night violence broke out
anew. From midnight until early to
day. Sixth and Ninth avenue elevated
trains were bombarded with bricks,
stones and other missiles. One guard
Service on the subway and elevated
lines continues normal, but the surface
lines are still crippled.
Longshoremen May Go Oat.
Police Commissioner Woods said late
today he had received information that
the longshoremen of the city would
According to union leaders, the Long
shoremen's Union has a membership of
The plan for the announced purpose
of embarrassing the "Morgan interests"
was made public late today by union
leaders. They stated that 70 per cent
of about 13,000 machinists, most of
whom are working in plants furnishing
war munitions for the entente allies.
had voted for a sympathetic strike in
the Interests of the street railway em
ployes now idle.
OREGON TO GET GARS
PRESIDENT AWAITS CALL
COXDITIO OF EXECUTIVE'S SISTER
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Pass Day Qaletly
Playlns; Golf Storm Catches Them
While at Game.
LONG BRANCH, N. J., Sept. 15.
President Wilson's campaign plans were
further disturbed today by the receipt
of word from New London, Conn., that
his sister, Mrs. Annie E. Howe, who is
critically ill there, passed a restless
night last night. It appeared probable
that Mr. Wilson Tould cancel an en
gagement to go to St. Louis September
20, to speak before an underwriters'
Such disturbing news from Mrs.
Howe's bedside was received this morn,
lng that the President and Mrs. Wilson
made plans for going to New London
immediately. Later in the afternoon,
however, word was received that she
was slightly better and Mr. Wilson
postponed the trip. He is holding him
self in readiness to go to New London
at any time.
The President saw no callers today
but divided his time between playing
golf and working on correspondence.
He plans to spend tomorrow and Mon
day quietly at Shadow Lawn, unless
he should be called to New London.
While golfing today he and Mrs. Wilson
were caught in a severe rain storm and
forced to run to shelter.
Confidence of a Democratic victory
in Nebraska was expressed in a tele
gram from Senator Hitchcock, received
by the President today. The Senator
said a survey of political conditions in
his state had convinced him that Mr.
Wilson is strong there.
NEW LONDON. Conn.. Sept. 15. The
condition of Mrs. Annie E. Howe. Presi
dent Wilson s sister, who is dying here,
grew Bteadily worse today. Dr. H. M.
Lee, her physician, was in constant at
tendance at tne Deasiae tonignt ana
did not issue his usual evening bulletin
concerning her condition.
The morning bulletin stated that Mrs.
Howa had grown weaker in the last
YOUTH IS RIVER VICTIM
ARLEIGH HACVEJf MEN LOST OFF
Boy Returning From Hop Fields Was
Sole Support of Widowed Mother
OREGON CITT. Or, Sept. 15. Spe
cial.) Arleigh Hauvenmen, 15, while
at play on a pile of sacks on the lower
deck, fell overboard from the steamer
Grahamona on its way from Aurora
to Oregon City today and was drowned.
Captain Bloom, commanding the
Grahamona, immediately stopped the
steamer and attempted to rescue the
boy. but he disappeared from sight be
fore help could reach him. Captain,
passengers and crew saw him rise to
the surface twice and then disappear.
Arleigh had a check for 23 which
he had earned picking hops at Aurora.
He was the only support of his widowed
mother, Mrs. C. Carlton, of Greenwood
and was traveling with his aunt. Mrs.
Ivan Hendricksen. Mrs. Hendricksen
The accident happened while the
steamer was off New Era. The boy
was drowned in six feet of water and
searching parties will look for the body
Coos County Farm Hand Drowned.
MARSHFIELD. Or., Sept. 15. (Spa
cial.) Dan Bennett, a farmhand on
North Coos River, was drowned yes
terday while crossing the river in a
rowboat, or fell into the water from
his dock, t He had gone across the river
to milk at a neighbor s. and, failing to
return, investigation was made and his
boat was found down the river. He
had been gone over night before his
absence was discovered.
Mr. Sproule Says Company Is
Making Best Effort.
RAIL LINES ARE INSPECTED
Electrification of Road to Corvallis
Will Be Completed Before End
of year Xo Xew AVork Is
Being Contemplated Now.
William Sproule, president of the
Southern Pacific, arrived in Portland
last night after almost a week's tour
of the company's lines in Western Ore
gon, during which time he gave care
ful attention to the car shortage situation.
"Oregon wllL as usual, have her full
share of all the cars that the Southern
pacific has available," eaid Mr. Sproule.
"The truth is, that the conditions in
Oregon are but a manifestation of a
situation that is general throughout
the country, and which no state and
no railroad controls.
"If the Southern Paclfio had the
equivalent of all the cars it owns there
would be no car shortage in Oregon.
More than half of our cars have
gone East with Pacific Coast products
and there seems to be an irresistible
temptation on the part of the Eastern
carriers to keep them as long as they
can use them in their own business. As
a consequence, we are short of cars on
all parts of our line. California la suf
fering relatively ae much as Oregon."
Company Making Every Effort.
Jlr. Sproule said that the movement
of 50 empty cars a day into Oregon in
an endeavor to relieve the shortage,
among the Willamette Valley lumber
muis proDamy win nave the desired
"But no one can tell what the de
mands of the next few months or even
weeks will bring forth. Rest assured
that the Southern Pacific wants to
furnish Its customers with cars. We
are in that business. It Is not good
business for us to keep cars away from
tne snippers il we can lurnlsh them.
We are Just as eager to provide the
cars as the shippers are to have them."
The present shortage, he explained.
has been accentuated by the failure of
Eastern manufacturers to deliver an
order of S500 cars on contract time.
They were ordered for June delivery.
The first lot just left the factory a
few days ago. The Southern Pacific
is paying commercial freight rates on
them to get them onto its own lines
with the least possible delay.
Tillamook Line Inspected.
Mr. Sproule is accompanied by W. R.
Scott, operating vice-president of the
Southern Pacific. In company with J.
H. Dyer, assistant general manager in
Portland, they went over the Tilla
mook line yesterday. On the previous
day they went over the new Coos Bay
line which Mr. Sproule had not in
spected since Its completion. They
also went over the West Side lines in
the Willamette Valley, including the
electric branches between Portland
The electrification between McMinn
ville and Corvallis, now in progress,
came in for a large share of atten
tion. The work will be completed be
fore the end of the year, according
to the present programme.
"Further than this we have no new
work in contemplation." commented
Mr. Sproule. The Natron-Klamath cut
off, which was abandoned five years
ago, has not been revived, he said. '
Action on Eisht-Honr Law Uncertain,
"We want to produce some revenue
from the roads we have already built,"
Mr. Sproule reported that the rail
roads have not determined what they
will do to meet the so-called eight
hour day for trainmen authorized by
the recent action of Congress.
"Congress conveniently put off the
solution of the question until after the
election," was his comment. "The rail
roads have some time yet to make up
their minds. Maybe we won't try to
cross that bridge until we get to it."
CHILDREN WANT TO DRIVE
Council 'Will Amend Traffic Age
Limitation of 1 7 Tears.
Protests have become so strong
against the provision in the city's new
traffic ordinance prohibiting persons
under 17 years of age from driving
automobiles, that the City Council has
decided to pass an amendment to allow
younger persons to drive provided they
can pass a rigid inspection and their
parents will assume responsibility for
City Attorney LaRoche was Instructed
by the Council to prepare a proposed
amendment to that effect to bo con
sidered by the Council Wednesday.
Protests against the age limit provision
have been heard by all the Commis
sioners and each said yesterday that
he personally knew of youngsters all
the way from 12 to 17 years who are
able to drive cars safely.
Women's and Misses New
FALL COATS, Tliis Sale at
Just received by express a special purchase of a fine lot of Women's and Misses' New Fall Coats in
the fashionable three-quarter length. The materials are attractive gray and brown mixtures. They
are shown in models with large collar and set-in sleeves. All sizes from 16 to 44. They CC 7Ct
are exceedingly good values at Saturday's Sale Price O
CHILDREN'S NEW PLAID DRESSES AT $2.50
At this low price we are showing a splendid new line of Children's Fine Wool Flaid QO Cf.
Dresses. The latest styles in various color combinations. All sizes. At one price yl. DU
Rare Opportunity to Buy Dainty
Gowns and Envelope Chemise
ance of all broken
your choice Saturday at
A Clearance of Regular Stock Lines
in broken assortments. ft I any
styles in values to $1.00,
Women who depend upon this store
for unusual value-giving will find
this special sale of dainty Gowns
and Envelope Chemise measuring
up to their fullest expectations. It
is a rare opportunity to purchase
well-made undermuslins cf excel
lent quality at a third to a half
below real worth. Included are
Gowns of fine batiste and nainsook,
shown in all styles in lace and em
broidery trimmings, also Envelope
Chemise in styles with torchon and
Val. laces or embroideries in pretty
floral effects, motifs, etc. A clear
assortments in values up to jl.00 Q.
For Values to $1.50
A special underprice purchase of the
popular Drape Veils in black, white
and colors. They come in plain,
fancy Shetland and Spanish meshes.
The kind regularly sold at $1.00 and
$1.25, on sale Saturday Only CjQq
IN $3.30 QUALITY. ON J QQ
SALE SATURDAY AT ipL.JO
A Decided Bargain A sale that pru
dent men will not fail to profit by.
Fine, heavy White Wool Sweaters,
shown in ruffneck styles, with two
knit-in pockets. All sizes. A stand
ard make and quality regularly sold
at $3.50. A trade-win- C"! QQ
ning special for this sale P X s70
RELIABLE SHE IS
MOST MODERATELY PRICED
Boys' and Little Gents' Shoes in both button and lace styles. They coma ;
in gunmetal and velour calf leathers are extra well stitched and have;
solid leather soles. Every pair guaranteed by us to wear to your sat-j
9 to 13', at $1.60 I 1 to 6 at.
MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES in patent colt, button styles, with
mat or cloth top. Also gunmetal with mat top. Is eat appearing styles:
sizes cji cnSIZES $1 7'
5 to 8 at P 0 V I 8 'j to 11 at P X 4 iJ
SIZES ll'i to 2. especially priced at $2.00'
PROHIBITION SPEAKERS HEARD IX
county, both Goodwin and Brlehoux
beinit almost universally known In the
Bead Tfea Oregoniao. classified a4j.
Almost everv known variety of Iron ore
Municipal Recess ot One Hour Is He
ctare d by Mayor rwM Brew
err Bills Assailed.
TACOMA. Bept. IS. A municipal re
cess of ons hour was declared here to
day by Mayor Fawcett in honor of the
visit of the Prohibition cross-country
compalg-ners. The speakers, including
J. Frank Hanly and Dr. Ira Landrith,
the National condldates. were met at
the train by a dosen flar-drsped motors
and escorted, to the Colonial Theater,
where they addressed a large assem
blage. Mr. 7andrlth today replied to the
charge that the Prohibition party has
only one idea.
"We deny that we are a one-idea
party," he eaid. "It is true that we
rni fx, nrohlbltlon. and we are the
only party that takes a firm stand on
this issue, out In our Biauorm u-ima win
be found every progressive Idea thai
has been suggested in the last 10 years."
Proposed amendments to tne wasn
insrton drv law to Dermlt sales of liquor
in hotels and by breweries under per
mit were assailed by the speaaers.
"The worst danger in a dry state Is
the soft drink stand." Landrith said.
"If they will sell near-beer, they will
sell regular bser. The worst saloon is
the hotel. If we must have a saloon
at all, let us have the lowest groggery
possible. A boy won't take a girl there
and he will take her to a hotel."
An early morning meeting in the
schoolhouse yard at Auburn was at
tended by a few hundred persona
There Mr. Hanly repeated his declara
tion that the liquor Issue Is the great
est one now existing In this country.
GREEKS GO TO GERMANY
Army Corsa of 25,000 Men. to Be
Taken as Xeatrals.
AMSTERDAM, via London, Sept. 15.
The Frankfurter Zeitung Intimates the
strenath of the Fourth ureek Army
Corps, which is to be transported to
Germany, at 15.000 men. The news
paper rejoices that the entente allies
are deprived of the use of troops which
they might gain if Greece came Into the
war on their aide.
Official announcement was made In
Berlin yesterday on the plan to trans
port to Germany Greek troops stationed
at Kavala at the time of the Bulgarian
occupation of Eastern Macedonia. The
announcement said the troops, cut off
from communication' with Athens by
the entente forces, were suffering from
disease and lack of food and. that they
would be taken to Germany as neutrals,
Athens dispatches said 1500 Greek sol
diers had been removed from Kavala
on warships of the allies.
MQTHER, 80, AWAITS BODY
R. C. Goodwin's Remains Sent to
Home In Tennessee.
ONTARIO. Or.. Sept. 16. (Special.)
The body of R. C. Goodwin, the Ontario
sheep man who met death at the hands
of his auto driver, Dave J. Brlchoux,
September 4. was sent today to his old
home in Butler. Tenn. His mother, over
80 years of age. was awaiting a visit
from her son this month.
Brlchoux was indicted for murder
last night by the grand jury within one
hour after the jury was drawn. It Is
probable that a special term of District
Court will be convened at an early date
to try him. '
District Attorney Brook admits that
It may be hard to secure jury In this
29 ' CONVICTS RELEASED
Four Conditional Fardons and 25
Paroles Are Granted.
SALEM, Or. Sept. 15. (Special.)
Governor Wlthycombe today granted
tour conditional pardons and 26 paroles
to Penitentiary Inmates In accordance
with the recommendation of the parole
The executive has yet taken no ac
tion In the caee of Mrs. Carrie Kersch,
convicted of manslaughter In connec
tion with the murder of William John
son in Portland In 1910. and of Jackson
F. Adams, serving a life sentence tor
murder from Clatsop County.
The former was recommended for pa
role iixl the latter for a conditional
ARMY HITS CHICAGO JUDGE
Jurist Who Sentenced Boy to Serve
Country Target for Attack.
CHICAGO. Sept. IS. Sentence of a
boy offender to enlistment in the
United States Army brought criticism
on Judge Harry M. Fisber. of the Chi
cago Boys" Court. oy Captain F. R.
Kinney, of the United States Army re
Fisher had given Thomas Gebhard. a
youth accused of stealing, the alterna
tive of going to prison or Joining the
Army. Captain Kinney Informed Judge
Fisher the Army would not accept re
cruits accused of illegal acts, and bit
terly criticised the Judire.
IDAHO MAN EXONERATED
GIRL REFTSES TO TESTIFY IV
WHITE SLAVE CASE.
DiIH Limn Balks Attempt of G.
ernment to Prosecute John H.
Wright, of Coeur d'Alene.
LOS ANGELES. Cal, Sept. 15. Spe
cial.) Dagna Larson today brought to
a sudden close the attempts of the
Federal authorities to launch a white
slave charge against John H. Wright,
of Coeur d'Alene. Iaaho. by her refusal
to testify against the man she loved.
Rousing from the state of complete
collapse Into which she had fallen thla
morning, the pretty Norwegian girl ef
fectively blocked the hand of the Gov
ernment when she declared that noth
ing In the world could force her to
take the stand against the man with
whom she wn arrested at Venice sev
eral days ago.
"I would rather spend my life In JaU
than say one word apalnM him." sh
cried when questioned by Special Agere
Webster, of the Department of Justice.
Miss Larson declared that she pai I
for her own ticket to California from
Coeur d'Alene. Idaho, and that Wright
had nothing to do with It. Miss Larson
and Wright filed a writ of habea
corpus through their attorney. Fret
Morrison, and obtained a hearing be
fore Judge Craig this afternoon. No
visitors are allowed to see her tor fear
that her condition may become wor
and she is not permitted to tslk about
the case or to discuss its possible outcome.
Read The Oregcnlan classlfled d.
Week End Trips
Tillamook County Beaches
Leave Portland 7:45 A. M. Daily; 1:40 P. M. Saturday
Around the Loop
McMINNVILLE AND RETURN
Loop Special Leave Portland 1 P. M. Saturday or Sunday
WILLAMETTE VALLEY CITIES
can be visited at a low cost on week-end tickets.
Go Saturday or Sunday. Return Monday.
Fourth and YamhilL Jefferson-St. Station .
City Ticket Office, Sixth and Oak Sts. -John
M. Scott, General Passenger Agent -
Southern Pacific Lines