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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 28, 1922)
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAX, FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1932
lAiinn ' inrnni
. HELD FOR SLAYING
Coroner's Panel Recom
mends Grand Jury Probe.;
NOODLE HOUSES TARGET
Investigation of Resorts In China
town Urged by Verdict in
Recommendations that J. F. Roy
of St. Johns, who shot Stewart John
son In a brawl in the Nom Kin Low
restaurant. Fourth and Everett
streets, Monday night, the latter dy
ing from the result of his wounds,
be held to answer to the grand jury
were made by the coroner's jury last
night following official inquiry into
the death of Johnson.
The jury also recommended that
an official investigation De made of
the conduct of noodle' "joints" in
Portland. This was in addition to
finding that Johnson came ,to his
death as the result of wounds in
flicted by Roy with a pistol.
The inquest was conducted by
Coroner Smith at the courthouse.
Both Roy and Mrs. Rose Price, wit
ness to the shooting, were held in
Shooting Is Described.
Roy told his etory of the shooting
that was, in the main, corroborated
by Mrs. Price of the Cecil apart
ments. Ninth and Davis streets, who
was with iiim at the time.
' Entering the place at 9:15, he said,
the two had about finished their
meal when the stranger, Johnson,
approached them and became abus
ive, using vile language. Roy said
he tried to send him away without
result and Johnson attacked him,
seizing him by the hair and bringing
his head down upon the table, ma
neuvering with his right hand as if
Roy said he pulled his revolver,
the intent being to frighten John
son away, but instead Johnson
closed with him, seizing his right
wrist, and in the ensuing scuffle
the weapon was discharged. The
witness said it was Johnson, in tact,
who caused the shot to be fired,
since his grasp of Roy's wrist
brought the fatal pressure upon the
Roy Liquor Informer.
Roy, who was employed by Sher
iff Wilson of Clackamas county as
an informer in seeking out moon
shiners, said he has been an officer
for ,the past 10 years, working in
Virginia, Washington and Idaho, as
well as spying out stills in several
counties in this state. He said he
has been in the habit of carrying a
revolver for years and has been
shot twice himself. He said he had
had a drink the day of the shooting,
but said that was in 'line with his
duty, since not to drink with moon
shiners was but to invite suspicion
and defeat his investigations.
Mrs. Price told of the happenings
of Monday night that tallied, in the
main, with Roy's story. She said
neither she nor her companion had
ever seen Johnson before. She and
other witnesses testified that John
son obviously had been drinking.
Possession of Bottle Denied. '
Roy denied he had a bottle of
moonshine in his pocket 'at the time
vt the shooting, although Charles
ting, a Chinese youth who joined '
the chase, said he threw away a
Bottle of the stuff after he fled the
restaurant Officers corroborated
L. B. Cahill, L. M. Ackerman and
Charles Forken, police officers,
testified to the facts surrounding
Of the stranger, Johnson, little is
known locally. . He had a police
record in Seattle, where he had
been arrested for vagrancy. His
home is believed to have been in
Anyox, B. C.
Roy and Mrs. Price will be taken
before the Multnomah county grand
jury this morning.
LUMBER TRADE SROWLNG
NEW BUSINESS 8 PER CENT
Output In Northwest Has Reached
Normal State and Shipments
Exceed Orders Received.
There was somewhat of an Improve
ment In the amount of new business
received by the 123 mills reporting to
the "West Coast Lumbermen's association
during the week ended July 22, accord
ing to reports that have just been Is
sued. New business was within - 8 per.
cent of production, and production
reached the normal stage, . Shipments
were 11 per cent above new business. '
Of all new business taken during the
week. S3 per cent was for future water
delivery. This amounted to 24,336,850
feet, of which 14.947,81 feet was for
domestic cargo delivery and 9,3SS,8S9
feet for overseas shipment. New busi
ness for delivery by rail amounted to
Of the week's lumber shipments, S2
per cent moved by water. This amounted
to 158,858,136 feet, of which 20,852,698
feet moved coastwise and intercoastal;
and 6,105,440 feet export. Kail ship
ments amounted to 1880 cars.
Unfilled domestic cargo orders total
99,796,249 feet. Unfilled export orders
61,876,551 feet. . Unfilled rail trade or
ders, 6422 cars. '
In 29 weeks production has been
2,329,847,461 feet: new business 2.342.
673,137 feet; shipments, 2,310,420,704
BANDITS II VICTIMS
ARMED, MASKED YOUNG MEN
Wealthy Business Man, Wife anil
Mother-in-Law Paid Infox
. mal Call at 1 A. 51.
GREAT NECK. L. I., July 27.
Three young men made an informal
call at the mansion of Samuel Sobel,
wealthy New York business man, on
Cedar drive, early today. Each was
masked and carried a flashlight and
revolver, two also had blackjacks
and the third a piece of lead pipe.
Mrs. A. Wald, mother of Mrs. So
bei, was aroused by a tinkling of
the telephone bell as the men cut
the wires shortly after 1 A. M. Go
ing to answer the supposed call she
was met at the door of her bed
' room by two of the intruders who
turned flashlights In her face and
f warned her not to scream. When
the third appeared, Mrs. Wald was
forced to lead the way to the bed
rooms of Mr, and Mrs. Sobel.
Lights were turned on and-all
three were lined against a wall in
Mr. and Mrs. Sobers room and-while
one burglar guarded them and
chatted feely of his record and, ex
plained the three were strangers tn
this section who were 'tipped off
to this job" the other two searched
through the house without disturb
ing any of the servants. "
The bandits remained in the house
two hours, smoking Sobel's cigar
ettes, continuing conversation with
their victims and terrorizing them
with threats of violence and a .dis
play of their weapons.
ELKS FAVOR PORTLAND
CITY MAY BE CONVENTION
CHOICE IN 1934.
W. F. McKenney Returns From
Atlantic City With Report of
Reception of Invitation.
Delegates attending the . Elks'
grand lodge convention held re
cently in Atlantic City are unani
mously in favor of. holding the 1924
convention in , Portland, according
to W. P. McKenney, Portland lodge
delegate, who returned here last
An invitation to meet in Portland,
given to the grand lodge last year.
was renewed by Mr. McKenney at
this years meeting and was very
well received by the entire grand
"If the Portland lodge wants the
1924 convention it can have it," said
Mr. McKenney yesterday. "Many of
the delegates who attended the con
vention held here in 1912 still re
member the wonderful reception
Portland gave them and would like
to come here again."
The 1923 meeting will be held at
Dr. E. V. Morrow, exalted ruler of
the Portland lodge, believes that the
local Elks will vote favorably on
bringing the convention here in
1924. The matter is to be brought
up at a future meeting.'
POLISH PATRIOT GRIEVES
Country Apparently Cares Not for
PARIS, July 27. (By the Asso
ciated Press). Ignace J. Paderew
ski has decided definitely that his
country is unwilling to accept his
political services, it wasylearned to
day. He will -return to the United
States in November to fill several
Paderewaki has done n? profes
sional work for five years, r
The former Polish premier shows
great sorrow for the condition of
his country.. His friends have en
deavored to point out to him that
he, as the most distinguished citizen
of Poland, ought to be able to serve
his native land, especially in foreign
affairs. Paderewski told his friends
tha the majority of his countrymen
apparently did not think that he
could'serve Poland. He was there
fore returning to his art.
BRITISH WARSHIP COMING
Secretary of State Hughes Asks
Tacoma to Extend Courtesy.
OLYMPIA, Wash., July 27. Gov
ernor Louis B Hart was notified
today by Charles E. Hughes, secre
tary of state, that his majesty's
ship Capetown, a British light
cruyser.would be in Tacoma Decem
ber 1 to 5. -
The governor, requested by Secre
Hughes to issue instructions
with a view to the extension of
courtesies to the visitors, sent such
letters to Mayor A. V. Pawcett,
Tacoma and Frank D. Hill, presi
dent of the Tacoma chamber of
commerce. The cruiser will have
350 men aboard. She will make
stops at Colon, Panama; October 6,
and Monterey, Cal., October 26.
From. Tacoma she .is to go to San
Pedro, Cal., arriving there, January
12 and departing for the canal zone.
REDS APPEAL TO WORLD
Better 'Terras for Soviet Russia
MOSCOW, July 27. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) An appeal to the
world proletariat to bring pressure
to bear upon the various govern
ments for .better terms for soviet
Russia in its endeavors to establish
relations with capitalistic countries
has been issued by the communist
Internationale. The ap-peal empha
sized that this action was belni
taken in view of the closing of The
Hague conference, which, it de
clared, was broken by soviet firm
ness and Insistence upon Russia's
The appeal declared that the next
move toward establishing relations
must come from the outside".' . ,
MEXICAN MINES TARGET
12,000 Properties Face Action
lor Back Taxes.
MEXICO CITY. July 27. (By the
Associated Press.) More than 12,000
mining properties throughout Mex
ico will be open to denouncement
August 1 because the owners have
not paid the back taxes, .said an
official statement today. The gov
ernment thus far has been lenient
because of bad market conditions,
and also has waived fines for non
payment. A considerable number of de
nouncements of defaulted proper
ties are anticipated by foreign capi
tal. The mines in question embrace
all classes. - . -
WOMEN, BOYS FIGHT FIRE
Flames in Brush .Near Seattle
SEATTLE, Wash., ' July 27.-A
brush fire threatening a dozen
homes north of this city was
checked by women and children
fighting under the direction of
County Fire Warden Digby today.
The fire, which was fought yester
day by backfiring, was thought to
be under control. When it broke
out again this afternoon and Mr.
Digby rushed to the scene, the men
were all away.
The women and children, toward
the end of the fight, were aided by
men from the Everett ihterurban
Fruit Field Manager Resigns.
SALEM, Or., July 27. (Special.)
M. O. Evans, for the last three years
employed field manager for the
Oregon Growers co-operative asso
elation, has resigned his position.
He probably will locate in Califor
nia, where he has several positions
OiI WITNESS STA
Florence Moody Testifies in
WIFE DECLARED INSANE
Two Physicians Announce Belief
That Woman Has Lost All
' Mental Poise.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich, July 27.
' Florence' Moody, "the mission
girl," with whose name Mrs. Lottie
Trotter has connected the name' of
her husband, Mel Trotter, took the
witness stand here today. Miss
Moody, mother of the child, whom
Mrs. Trotter insists "Mel." is the
father, said that she had lived in the
Trotter home, loved Mrs.' Trotter as
a mother, and had been kindly
treated by her until attacked by her
in the mission building in 1918.
. Beginning with her first employ
ment at the City Rescue mission.
wn-ere sue began at a week, leei
ing requitted not by the pay but by
the sense that she was "engaged
in the Lord's work," Miss Moody
told her story.
In the course of her testimony
she said that Mrs. Trotter had been
kind after the baby was born and
had insisted that she return to the
mission work. To this appeal, Miss
Moody said, she had urged that
she feared to face her friends, but
Mrs. Trotter had said that return
was the only means to prevent their
Her testimony today did not reach
the main charge in the suit which
Mrs. Trotter lias brought, seeking
separate maintenance. Miss Moody
will testify" tomorrow, and is ex
pected' at that time to deny, as pre
viously in an affidavit, that Trotter
is the father of her child. As she
testified today, Mrs. Trotter sat
still, tight-lipped and stern. Her
husband removed his glasses, wiped
them and listened intently:
Before Miss Moody tobk the stand
two doctors, G. L. -Bond and Perry
S. C. Hurtz, testified that they ques
tioned Mrs. Trotter's sanity - "
BANK RESOURCES SLUMP
OREGON INSTITUTIONS HAVE
$290,727,197 JUNE 30.
State Superintendent Files Yearly
Report on Financial Affairs
SALEM, Or.; July 27. -(Special.)
Total resources of the 279 banks
operating in' Oregon at the close of
business June 30, amounted to $290,-
727,197.59, as against $297,734,314.08
on June 30, 1921, according to a
statement issued here today " by
Frank Bramwell, state superintend
ent of banks.
The loans and discounts of the
banks June 30, 1922, according to the
report, aggregated $165,941,504.08,
while the deposits, exclusive of time
and savings, totalled $160,458,583.41.
Time and savings, deposits aggre
gated $79,199,911.39. The total de
posits were $239,58,494.80, while the
borrowed money aggregated $6,970,
667.95. . .
Loans and discounts have declined
nearly $3,000,000 since the previous
report, prepared as of May 5, 1922,
while deposits, exclusive of time and
savings, have fallen off approxi
mately $2,000,000. Time and savings
deposits have increased $750,000. To
tal deposits have declined nearly
$2,000,000, while the total resources
have been reduced approximately
There are 47 banks in cities and
towns of Oregon having more than
$500,000' deposits, according' to Mr.
Bramwell's report. '
These banks, together with their
location and amount of deposits,
follow: . ;
City or town
Astoria f ....... .
Pendleton . ..V.
Baker , .
Corvallis . . ,
Ia Grande ............
McMinnville . ..........
Hood River ,
Klamath Falls "
Forest Grove . ,
. .. 6,139,954.77
: .. 4,909,431.87
. ..- ' 3.410,292.74
. .. 1,538,813.81
... , 1.339,282.84
... . 971.667.57
. .. f 853.483.63
Cottage Grove .......
Condon . ;
Clatskanie ; . .
. .i. 654.721.86
... . 630,464.67
. . . 584,232.82
Mrs. H. Rasmussen.
Mrs. H. Rasmussen, 74, resident
of Oregon for 49 years, died Wednes
day night at the family residence.
East Ninety-fifth and Glisan streets,
following a stroke of paralysis. She
was on her way to Seaside when
she suffered the stroke and it was
necessary to bring her home. Mrs.
Rasmussen was born in Denmark
and came to this country .49 years
ago. She and her husband, who
survives her, settled at Reedville,
in Washington county. About 19
years ago they came to Portland.
Besides her widower Mrs. Ras
mussen is survived by two sons,
Girls! Beat -
at 3 O'clock Sunday
Watch Saturday and Sunday
Arthur H. Rasmussen of Hillsboro
and Fred J. Rasmussen of Kenne-
wick, Wash. There is also a niece.
Mrs. Rudy Kellio of Salt Lake City,
and a nephew, James E. Rosenberg
Funeral services will be held Mon
day afternoon at 3:30 from Finley's
chapel. Interment will be in the
Lone Fir cemetery.
David B. Martin. "
OREGON CITT, Or., July 26.
(Special.)-5-Funeral services of the
late David B. Martin, prominent
Mason and member of Meade post,
G. A. R., of this city, who died at
the family residence in Gladstone
on Wednesday afternoon, will be
held from the Masonic temple Sat
urday afternoon at 2 o'clock. In
terment will be at the Mountain
View cemetery, and the body will be
laid to rest in the Masonic plat..
David Martin was a native of
Pennsylvania, born 88 years ago.
RURAL LEADERS CALLED
CONFERENCE TO BE HELD
WITH C. W. PUGSLEY.
Assistant Secretary of Agriculture
to See Rich Farming Dis
tricts of Oregon.
Plans to have a body of Oregon
agricultural leaders meet with C W.
Pugsley, assistant secretary of ag
riculture, in a conference on im
portant problems in this state next
Wednesday in the Portland Cham
ber of Commerce rooms,, have been
made by Paul V. Maris, director of
college extension. The following
have been invited to be present:
Dr. W.- J. Kerr, president of the
college; George A. Mansfield, presi
dent farm bureau; C. E. Spence, mas
ter state grange; A. R. Shumway,
president farmers' union; C. L. Haw
ley, state dairy and fod commis
sioner; E. E.' Faville, chairman agri
cultural committee Portland Cham
ber of Commerce; George H. Angell,
editor Oregon Farmer; Carle Ab
rams, editor Pacific Homestead;
H. C. Browne, editor Western Breed
ers' Journal; A. H. Lea, manager
Oregon Co-operative Grain Growers;
Robert Paulus, manager Oregon
Growers' Co-operative association-.;
u. M. Plummer, manager Pacific In,
ternational Livestock association
J. D. Mickle, secretary Oregon Dairy
council; R. C. Stewart, editor farm
life section Oregon Journal; R. A.
Ward, manager Oregon Co-operative
Wool Growers' association; F. C.
Schroeder, president Pacific Co-operative
Poultry Producers; L. A.
Hunt, manager Oregon Co-operative
Hay Growers; Sam Brown, president
Oregon State Drainage association;
Fred Wallace, president Oregon Ir
rigation congress and Oregon De
velopment league; William Pollman.
president Oregon Cattle and Horse
raisers' association,, and J. H. Dob
bin, president Oregon Wool Growers.
. The annual, conference of agricul
tural agents in counties of the lower
Columbia district has been timed by
Director Maris so that these agri
culturists may meet Mr. Pugsley.
The conference will-be held in the
Multnomah hotel earlier .in the
Mr. Pugsley will be taken by Mr.
Maris through the rich farming dis
tricts of Clackamas, Marion and
Linn, over the east-side Pacific
highway. He will continue his in
spection trip to cover eastern Ben
ton and Lane counties, the McKenzie
pass to Bend, the big central Oregon
cattle industry, and the dry farm
wheat belt of the Columbia basin.
The vSiting party will consist of
Mr. Pugsley, Director Maris, F. L
Ballard,- assistant county agent
leader, and C. J. Mcintosh, agricul
tural writer tor the college.
ALLIES GIVE UP PROBE
Red Cross to Inquire Into Turk
ish Atrocities in Anatolia.
WASHINGTON, D. C' July 27.
Because of the technical state of
war still existing between the al
lied powers and Turkey, the plan
of the British, French, Italian and
American governments jointly to in
vestigate alleged Turkish atrocities
in Anatolia has been abandoned and
an inquiry is to be made instead by
the International Red Cross.
The change in plans was made at
the suggestion of the British and
French officials after the United
States had Indicated its willingness
to take .part in a. Joint govern
mental investigation. The state de
partment, In view of the altered
arrangement, has instructed its rep
resentatives at Constantinople and
Athens to co-operate in the work
how to be carried forward .by the
Red Cross. -
Dupont Vice-President Dead.
vice-president of the Dupont Pow-
aer company, in cnarge ,oi tne de
partment oi nign explosives, aiea
In a Philadelphia hospital last night.
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Any Silk Shirt in the store while
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Portland's Leading Clothier
INSTITUTE SITE GEH
STATE PLANT FOR BLIND IS
LOCATED IN PORTLAND.
New Employment Hall Will Stand
on Tract of 11 Acres Near
Glisan Park Tract.
SALEM, Or., July 27. (Special.)
Th state board of control, at a
meeting here today, purchased a
site for the Oregon employment in
stitution for the blind in Portland.
The site contains 11 acres and is
located on Glisan street, between
Eighty-third and Eighty-fourth
streets. Itadjoins a 10-acre -tract
purchased recently by the city of
Portland for park, purposes.
It was said tonight that plans and
estimates for the proposed new in
stitutkwi probably will be asked
within the next few months. There
is now available for the building
approximately 170,00'0. The site
was purchased on recommendation
of Otto Hartwig, Dr. J. F. Galbreath,
Walter Asher and Mrs. J. T. Kerr,
composing a committee who recently
conducted an- investigation of the
blind institution on behalf . of the
state board of conttOl.
FRUIT BUSINESS LARGE
Growers of Oregon Do $2,000,
000 Business in Year. v
cAT.Tnivr cir . .Tnlv 87. CSDeeial.)
The Oregon Growers' Co-operative
association, with headquarters in Sa
lem, handled approximately fi.wxu.
(MM) worth of fruil during the last
Tftur nccordins:" to a report made
public today by the association.
- The total 'business included tne
following Hems. Apples, J522,111.11;
pears, J258.942.L9; dried prunes,
$843,577.99; cherries, $83,461.32: ber
ries, $148,141.32; nuts, ; 2,495;
vegetables, $33,882.99; plums and
green prunes, $23,882.16; dried ap
ples, $322.50; grapes, $1712.39; apri
cots, $19,212.33; and peaches, $19,516.
" J. W. Church Resigns. ' ''Oj1--A I- ' " ' t ' ' i
SALEM, Or., July 27. (Special.) WmVSyt''if ' ? 1
-blames W. Church, employed in the U f . UKJ' lp !V ' i '''!
grain inspection department pf the t YUVWuJijk -fM ,f. , -..11
Oregon public service commission ASvilA i I K U Vi'' WM fl m -?1
for Over Half a Century.
since May, 1917, has resigned, ac
cording to announcement madhere
today. The resignation will become
effective August 1.
BULLET ENTERS CHEST
Missile Intended for Target Hits
North Albany Boy.
ALBANY,: Or., July 27. (Special.)
Brooksher Wise. 16-year-old son
of Mrs. Guy Newton of North Al
bany, was taken to a hospital here
today with a bullet wound in his
chest near the heart. C. D. Walker,
shooting at a target, did not ee the
boy until too late. .
The accident occurred oi) the
Walker place. Examination showed
that the bullet had entered the boy'3
chest, missing the heart by only an
inch and lodging near the spine
after piercing the left" lung. The
spine is uninjured and it is. be
lieved that the boy will live if no
complications set in. '
; , f.
ORE RATE CUT REJECTED
Interstate Commission Acts on
Trunk Line Proposal.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 27.
Proposals of eastern trunk line
railroads to reduce by about 20 per
cent the rates on iron ore coming
from the Great Lakes water lines to,
steel- plants in various localities
were rejected today by the inter
state commerce commission.
The commission, however, allowed
to go Into effect reductions in local
and import rates on iron-ore ship
ments in eastern trunk-line terri
tory. The schedules incorporating
the lower local and Import rates
were filed to become effective April
1, but were suspended by the com-
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