Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 23, 1922, Image 1

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Irish Free State Army
Chief Is-Shot..
Country's "Hope" Is Killed
From Ambush at. Ban
don County Cork.-
Troops Urged to Keep Up
Courage and Refrain
From Reprisals.
(Chicago Tribune Foreign News Service.
Bv Chicago Tribune leased Wire.)
DUBLIN, Aug. 22. Michael Col
lins was killed this afternoon in
an ambush at Bandon while on a
tour of inspection.
Mr. Collins was head of the free
state armies.
The news of the' death of Ire
land's hope comes as a great shock
to the country. The general head
quarters at Portobello began pre
paring an official statement of the
The news of Collins' death has
overwhelmed the great majority of
the Irish who "had seen in him
Erin's hope for peace after the
long years of fighting.
At the time of his death "Micky"
Collins was commander-in-chief of
the Irish free state army, chair
man of the provisional government j
and secretary of the treasury in
the cabinet of the Dail Eireann.
His loss, combined with that of
Arthur Griffith on August 13, will
affect Ireland in a manner now im
possible to conceive.
Moaning Announces Death.
The correspondent learned of the
tragedy in a dramatic manner. He
was sitting in the Brunswick street
police station here when he was
startled by the sound of moaning
in the corridors. Then General
Beaslie, the chief censor, walking
with bowed head and unable to
still his grief, came into the room,
where he gave the news which he
had just received from general
The managing editor of the Free
man's Journal, himself on the
verge of tears, hurried across the
street on the receipt of the news
to order the rules turned for the
second time within two weeks.
He said: "It means to Ireland
what Abraham Lincoln's assassina
tion meant to America."
"For God's sake," said a hotel
porter forgetting to close the door.
Some See Curse on Country.
A taxicab driver stopped dead
still, letting his cigarette go out,
when he heard the news. Some
superstitious persons asserted that
a curse was on the country. Others
asked what would Ireland do now.
Mr. Collins, with Commandant
General Fistan Lynch, an aide and
a driver, left Dublin, on Sunday
morning in a high-powered four
seated motor car of special make,
which recently had been presented
to him by admirers. I saw him on
Sunday afternoon at Limeridt,
where General O'Duffy, a member
cf the army council with Mr. Col
lins, joined the party on an in-?-:e;-tion
trip through the south
western command.
An armored car led the party,
'. ;:ich included two motor lorries
c iiTying soldiers, and another ar
mored car brought up the rear.
While the route was not announced
U is known that Mr. Collins in
tended to visit a number of the
cities which had been recently oc
cupied by his troops. To reach
them it was necessary to pass
through many miles of country in
which roamed small bands of ir
regulars. Details Not Furnished. '
No details of the tragedy were
furnished by general headquarters,
but Richard Mnlcahy, the chief of
staff, got out the following order
(Concluded on Page .3. Column 1.)
Maryland Lawmaker Declares
Vse of Frank for Political
Purposes Is Fraudulent..
WASHINGTON, D. C. Aug. 22.
Representative Hill, republican,
Maryland, today addressed a letter
to Secretary Mellon requesting the
immediate removal of Federal Pro
hibition Commissioner Haynes, who,
Mr. Hill charged, is "engaged in
defrauding the United States gov
ernment in that he is using and
causing to be used the official mail
franks of the treasury department
for the sending out of personal
political propaganda In, the interest
of himself and his associates, ' the
anti-saloon league."
In support of his charges. Repre
sentative Hill stated -in the letter
that Commissioner Haynes -has been
sending under mail franks a bulle
tin under the title of - "Information
Bureau Prohibition Unit, Immediate
Release," dated August 21, contain
ing an interview in which the com
missioner discussed the enforce
ment of the prohibition amendment.
In the statement the commissioner
is quoted as saying "there never
was greater necessity for all law
abiding forces to get together and
candidates who have come out
wholly on the side of law and order
should have the fullest . support at
the polls."
Explaining that he is a candidate
for re-election, Mr. Hill asserted in
the letter that "Prohibition Com
missioner Haynes is using money
derived from taxes of which I per
sonally pay a part for a personal
propaganda against me and those
who, in accordance with our sworn
duty, are advocating a modification
of the absurd and tyrannical Vol
stead act."
The letter further charged that
Commissioner Haynes was "neglect
ing the business of his office and
making stump speeches in favor of
himself and the anti-saloon league
throughout the United States."
Portland Men Shot by Hunter
Held Out or Danger.
MEDFORD, Or., Aug. 22. R, A
Stewart and Charles H. Mead of
Portland, members of a hunting
party being entertained by Tom
Hart, also of Portland, at his cabin
on Sucker creek, 30 miles from
Medford, are at a local hospital re
covering from wounds received early
Sunday morning when they were
mistaken for deer and shot by
Charles King, football coach of the
Roseburg high school.
The rifle bullet pierced Stewart's
left arm above the elbow and went
through the right side of Mead, who
Was just behind him. It was 12
hours before Stewart arrived at the
local hospital and Mead did not get
there until late last night, but in
spite of much suffering and loss of
blood, both men are out of danger,
according to physicians.
Chinese Says White Woman
Signed Contract for "Privilege."
OMAHA. Neb., Aug. 22. David
Yee. a Chinese waiter ' employed in
an Omaha cafe, displaying a con
tract in which he said Miss Lily
Larson of Omaha gave him the
"privilege" of shooting or killing
her in any way he chose, if she ever
went out with any other man, today
asked police to find Miss Larson;
who he said, disappeared last, night
when they were to have been mar
ried. The contract quoted Miss Larson
as saying she would "never walk
or talk to any other man" and
"never go out with any one else."
Police learned Miss Larson had
gone to Alliance, Neb., and Yee ap
peared at the county attorney's of
fice for a complaint against her.
He was told she had violated no
Rider Is " Thrown Out When
Horse Is Frightened by Dog.
MOLALLA, Or.. Aug. 22. (Spe
cial.) Miss Hazel Bowman, 16.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bow
man, farmers, near Molalla, was
thrown from a buggy in which she
was driving 'to town yesterday and
her skull fractured when her horse
became frightened by a dog barking
at its heels. ' Miss Bowman was
taken to the Sellwood hospital,
where her condition was declared to
be critical.
Miss Bowman is a? student at th-i
Molalla high school. When she was
thrown from the buggy she struck
rocks by the side of the road and a
serious fracture resulted. Dr. E.
Todd, who attended her, said that
she had a chance for recovery.
Mrs. Thomas Saltman Struck
While Crossing Railroad Trestle.
'BELLINGHAM. WTash., Aug. 22.
Mrs. Thomas Saltman, aged 30, was
killed by a train shortly, before noon
today as she was crossing a railroad
trestle with two of her children at
her home in .Concrete, Skagit county.
One fot her daughters, aged 10.
was bruised and otherwise injured
in jumping from the bridge. An
other daughter, aged 3, escaped un
hurt. Mrs. Saltman wao the mother
of six children.
Charming Girl, 17, Is
Oregon's Beauty.
Victor Is Fine Swimmer and
Diver, Too.
Shower of Gifts Is Promised by
Portland Merchants for At-
Iantic City Visitor.
Virginia Edwards .wins the proud
title of Miss Portland.
This charming girl, 17 years old,
who lives with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T. H.,Edwards. 675 Multnomah
treet, has been declared by the five
judges ot The Oregonian contest
the most perfect beauty in the hun
dreds of contest entries. They
agreed unanimously yesterday aft
ernoon that she is the loveliest of
all Oregon girls.
'I can hardly believe it," gasped
Miss Edwards last night when told
of her good fortune. "It seems too
good to be true. I had hardly
thought it possible that I could win.
I hardly know what to say about it.
Of course winning makes me very
Girl Born in Portland.
Miss Edwards was born in Port
land, educated here and is thor
oughly an Oregon representative.
She was graduated this year from
St. Helens hall and expects to enter
Dana hail, Wellesle, Mass., this au
tumn. Next year she hopes to enter
Wellesley college.
" It is also fortunate that the con
test winner is an accomplished
swimmer and diver,, water sports
entering largely into the Atlantic
City pageant. She is also a stu
dent in Russian dancing. She has
musical training", as well, having a
cultivated soprano voice. She is an
only child.
As the state's foremost beauty
Miss Edwards wins high honors. She
is acclaimed queen of beauty here
at home, she will be showered with
gifts by Portland merchants and
will leave the first week in Septem-
ber for Atlantic City, where she will j
(Concluded on Page Column 2.)
i . I , v? fi
s-! f - V & 1M
What Should Be Wife's Allowance
Pending Divorce Trial? Query
Is Put rp to Jurist.
(Bv Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Aug. 22. What is
the proper amount of alimony for
the ex-wife of a man who spends
?43,000 a year on a chorus girl?
Supreme Court Justice May, in
Brooklyn, reserved decision today
on the application of Mrs. Hildure
Sterne, of Beechurst, L. I., for $200
weekly alimony and $4000 counsel
fees, to consider the problem. Mrs.
Sterne, asking divorce, seeks also
temporary alimony pending trial of
her suit, and Allan S. Locke, special
referee, recommended today that
she be given $75 a week temporary
alimony, $750 counsel fees and $500
to pay living bills incurred since
she started action against her hus
band. The young wife's charges against
Sterne, who lives in Manhattan, and
according to Mrs. Sterne, derives
$75,000 yearly from his import and
export business, include undue inti
macy with Helen R. Meyers, former
Winter Garden beauty, on whom it
is alleged he spent $43,000 in the
principal cities of Europe between
rr-nmhfir 191S. and November, 1919.
During that time, Mrs. Sterne al
leges, her husband assigned one or
his employes to "spy" on her to
ascertain whether she was "becom
ing susn ir.ious" of his lavish spend
ing abroad, and used a code in com
municating with this agent.
ctcrnn nrcsldfnt of the Sterne
Trading Corporation, Inc., dealing in
surplus army supplies, which had a
profit of more than $1,000,000 last
year, according to Mrs. Sterne.
Portland Man May Be Made East
ern Oregon Bishop..
THE DALLES. Or., Aug. 22. (Spe
cial.) Dean Reginald T. Hicks of
Portland, has been placed tempo
rarily in charge of the Episcopalian
parishes at The Dalles and Hood
River, according to a telegram re
ceived this morning by local Episco
palians from Bishop Robert L. Pad
dock in New York. Dean Hicks is
expected to conduct the services
here next Sunday. .Archdeacon Van
Waters is making t.. a .".ngements
for Dean Hicks' wori.
A number of conjectures have
gained circulation since the receipt
of the telegram, the chief of which
is that Dean Hicks may be the next
eastern Oregon bishop. A new rec
tor for St. Paul's church here will be
named at the Episcopal convention
next month, it is expected. The local
church has been without a rector
since the resignation of Rev. George
Hoisholt. .
LIFT PAY OF 300,000
Financial District Taken Back
Because Other Revisions Are
. Generally Downward.
NEW YORK, Aug. 22. (By the
Associated Press.) Three big steel
corporations, employing normally
nearly 300,000 workers, today an
nounced a 20 per cent wage increase
for ail day laborers in their manu
facturing plants. The United States
Steel corporation took the lead, but
was quickly followed by the Midvale
Steel & Ordnance company and the
Youngstown Sheet & Tube company.
In the absence of Charles Schwab
and Eugene Grace, of the Bethlehem
Steel corporation, no other official
of that company would commit him
self. Secretary Brown said, how
ever, he did not know of any action
tvmt hod been taken on the wage
question. President Matthews of the
Crucible Steel corporation said nis
company had taken no action "as
yet." It was generally believed in
financial circles that all important
independent steel firms would an
nounce Increases within a few days.
News of the increase came as a
surprise to the financial district
probably because wage adjustments
in other industries have been gener
ally downward. It was followed by
slight recessions in the price of steel
No expU nation of the increase was
given by the steel corporations.
However, it is known that the immi
gration law has cut off the supply
of unskilled laborers which formerly
drifted to the iron and steel centers.
When the labor shortage became
acute last spring and the steel in
dustry began to show signs of re
habilitation, temporary relief was
afforded by the employment of men
thrown out of work by the coal
Iiondon Hopes to Find Solution of
House-servant Problem.
LONDON, Aug. 22. London hopes
to solve its servant problem by es
tablishing a college for the training
of young women in domestic science
and the useful arts. The govern
ment has set aside $250,000 for the
purpose. The post of training an
unemployed girl so that she can
take a situation in domestic service
is $100.
The girls are given a course last
ing 13 weeks, with 30 hours instruc
tion every week. They are taught
cookery, laundry work, housewifery,
needlework, infant welfare and hy
giene. They also are given instruc
tions in the arts of singing and
piano playing, which are considered
indispensable adjuncts to the all
around servant who wishes to
brighten her mistress' life with
something more than mere culinary
accomplishments or household in
dustry. rink Photo.
Trip From Europe Is
Held Significant.
Three Other Surprises Met
in Railway Strike.
Unions on Walkout Regard Ac
tion as Upholding Refusal
to Accept Wage Cut. ,
NEW YORK, Aug. 22. Four sur
prise, factors entered into the rail
strike today, any one of which, ac
cording" to representatives of roads
and brotherhoods, may vitally in
fluence the action of the Associa
tion of Railway Executives' when
it meets- tomorrow to consider peace
proposals for mediation with the
big five brotherhoods. They -were:
1. The announcement that pres
idents of three powerful eastern
roads, Samuel Rea Of the Pennsyl
vania; E. E. Loomia of the Lehigh
Valley, and William Bester of the
Jersey Central, were expected to ar
rive from Europe on the Majestic,
in time to participate in the con
ference of the Association of Rail
way Executives.
2. The grant by three large steel
corporations of a 20 per cent in
crease in wage to their 300,000 day
Peace TalK All "Bunk."
.. Assertion by L. F. Loree, pres
ident of the Delaware & Hudson,
and chairman of the eastern presi
dents' conference, . that predictions
of a strike settlement and peace
in the industry were "all bunk."
4. Announcement that several
brotherhood chiefs are en route
from the west with practical pro
posals for settlement of the shop
crafts ftrike, which they will sub
mit to rail executives if all other
advances fall.
Heads of the railway executives
refuse to comment on the unexpect
ed arrival of the three eastern presi
dents. Their return on the same boat,
and in the midst of the present crisis,
wa3 admittedly significant, however,
especially since their respective vice
presidents have been the nucleus of
the group which, in conference of
the national arsociation, has con
sistently fought against any peace
plan which included reinstatement
of strikers with seniority rights un
impaired. Strikers Welcome Decision.
The decision of the steel corpora
tions to raise the wages of laborers
just 24 hours prior to the scheduled
meeting of the executives was
hailed by the strikers as a point in
their favor. It not only justified
their refusal to accept wage cuts
fixed by the railroad labor board,
they said, but was ample proof of an
impending Industrial boom which
would put the railroads, with their
thousands of bad order cars, more
than ever in need of their old repair
"This wage increase will put con
siderable fire into the veins of rail
road labor," declared David Wil
liams, secretary of the eastern
strike committee. "The railroad
man will find it hard to understand
why he should get $2.75 a day when
he could get $4 for the same work
in the steel mills.
"If the railroads don't settle with
the shopmen, it will be doubly diffi
cult for them to hold the unskilled
crafts in line."
Rail Headu Are Silent.
Rail heads refrainea from discus
sion of the possible effects of the
steel company's move on rail strike
negotiations. They were, neverthe
less, quick to offer numerous rea
jons why the steel industry should
grant their men a raise at the criti
sal stage.
One was that some of the steel
corporation bankers who also are
large investors in the railroads
took such means of making unten
able the position steadfastly main
tained by the eastern "diehards."
headed by L. F. Loree, that the
trike be allowed to continue "as a
finish fight," rather than let it be
settled by returning seniority rights
to the strikers.
In other quarters the rise for the
steel men was interpreted as an
attempt to forestall a shortage of
labor when coal mines get into full
action again and roads are called
upon to take up the additional bur
den of record crop movements. Still
others decided it might bring the
wage question back to complicate
the strike, which now has simmered
down to a battle over seniority
Similar Views Voiced.
Although Mr. Loree today dis
claimed any intention of .putting the
brakes on strike negotiations, after
declaring that "this talk of peace is
all bunk," other members of the
eastern presidents' conference, Voic
ing similar views, indicated they
will enter tomorrow's conference as
(Concluded, en fags Column 3.J
New York Convention Approves
Long Skirts; Jazzy Music
Is to Be Banned.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Aug. 22. The shim
my, the Chicago, the various forms
of sinuous swaying and shuffling
dances, are "out." The ban applies
to everything "Ritzy" in a terpsicho
rean form. And jazz music is passe.
This is official. The International
Dancing Masters' association and
the National Association of Dancing
Masters in convention here today
decreed these things. Both organi
zat'ons okehed long skirts down to
the ankles, but not trailing.
The old waltz, with its decorous,
dreamy sway, is coming in again, it
was decided. Tradition is about to
reverse itself and the old order will
replace the new. Elimination of the
laughing trombone, moaning saxo
phone, piping clarinet and other
weird orchestral noises from the
modern dance orchestra, will go far
to hasten the passing of many of the
more objectionable steps. In the
opinion of the dancing masters.
Up-to-date dance orchestras, it
was agreed, will in future play dance
numbers in faster time, giving dan
cefs Jess opportunity to Interpolate
hops, struts or wriggling body move
ments. Introduction of symphonic
effects in dance music in place of
the familiar razz, jazz, shriek and
clash of the recent past was urged.
A few of the dancing masters said
the dress and manners of modern
girls favored "wriggling dances."
Bolt Strikes in Midst of Group of
Nine Boys. t
BUTTE, Aug. 22. Henry Heide
mann, 16, a boy scout who had gone
with a party on a climb of Red
mountain in the highlands 25 miles
south of Butte, was killed yesterday
afternoon when lightning struck in
the midst of the group of nine boys
led by the scout executive, Benjamin
Owen.- Three other scouts, Thomas
Lanphier, Carl Shiner and William
Kent, were knocked unconscious
from the flash but were revived.
Young Heidemann had suffered a
direct hit and efforts at resuscita
tion were futile.
The party had left the summer
camp early in the morning for. the
climb of the peak, more than 10,000
feet high, and were on their way
down the west slope when over
taken by the storm.
Doctor's Shoulder Is Thrown Out
of Joint While Donning Attire.
BUFFALO, N. Y:, Aug. 22. Dr.
R. E. Flack of Asheville, N. C,
threw his shoulder out of joint
trying to dress in his berth on a
Pennsylvania train which arrived
here yesterday.
He could not set his shoulder
without assistance and he suffered
greatly until he arrived here and
obtained medical aid.
The Weather.
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature
77 degrees; minimum 62 degrees.
TODAY'S Fair and warmer; moderate
northwesterly winds.
Germany and Moscow in secret alliance.
Page 8.
Honolulu shipping firm robbed for years
by trusted secretary. Page
Michael Collins, commander ot Irish
free state armies, Is shot to death.
Page 1.
Prohibition Commissioner Haynes he-Id
propagandist and discharge Is asked.
Page 1.
Three big rail chiefs hasten from Europe
for strike peace parley. Page 1.
Britons, confused over terms' of war
debts, says Mark Sullivan. Page 13.
Mrs. Speckels getting into trouble. Page
Three big steel corporations Increase pay
of 300.000. Page 1.
New York woman accuses husband of
spending 43,000 year on chorus girl.
Page 1.
Shimmy is doomed, say dance masters.
Page 1.
Two more states end coal strike. Page 2.
Exiled soldier seeks to return. Page 3.
, Pacific Northwest.
Construction of hydro-electric plant on
Hood river, in Oregon, progresses rap
idly. Page 5.
Idaho republican convention formally
organized in Wallace. Page 5.
$284,277 is asked for state institutions.
Page 2.
Poindexter's rivals unable to agree on
one-man fight. Page 13.
Lead of Yankees cut to half same. Page
Pacific Coast league results: At Sacra
mento 1. Los Angeles 3; at Salt Lake
0. San Francisco 7; no other games,
teams traveling. Page 14.
F'eld of 48 opens women's golf tourney
at Aberdeen. Page 14.
Kinsey brothers win stubborn sets. Page
Commercial and Marine.
No demand for hop crop soon to come
on market. Page 24.
Rapid fluctuations in Chicago wheat
market. Page 24.
Railway bonds firm In spite of selling
profits. Page 25.
Hot weather in corn belt forces prices
up in Chicago market. Page 24.
Intercoastal rate war still urged by
American-Hawaiian line. Page 12.
Portland and Vicinity.
Telephone company blocks telephone
rate cut. Page 11.
Ad club opens drive to clean up adver
tising. Page 17.
Both income tax bills condemned by tax
investigation commission. Page 26.
Evidence Is closed in case of 14 strikers.
Page 26.-
Virginia Edwards, 17, wins beauty con
test. Page 1. '
Sewers' outfall lowering urged. Page 3.
Federal prohibition agents seize model
whisky distilleries. Page 17.
Weather report, data and forecast. Page
Grandfather May Ask
Children's Custody.
Alienation of Affections Ac
tion Considered.
Action to Hye Court Tako $S0,
000 From Woman Who Tried
to Buy Mate Kumorcd.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased '
SAN FRANCISCO, Auff. 22. Suit
for alienation, divorce proceeding
and court action to relieve Mrs,
Edith Huntington Spreckels Wake
field of the custody of her threa
children by her first husband. John
D. Spreckels Jr.. probably -will fol
low as an aftermath of the dis
closure of an unusual marital tri
angle. Mrs. "Wakefield also may
lose an J80.000 bequest from th
estate of Spreckels as) a result of
her affair with Rodney Kendrick.
a newspaper artist.
It was reported but not confirmed
that John D. Spreckels Sr. had com
to San Francisco from San Diego
to take steps to obtain the custody
of Mrs. Wakefield's children, and
to investigate the possibility of
legal proceedings to set aside th
Damage Suit Prepared.
Frank M. Carr, attorney for Mrs.
Kendrick, announced today that
$25,000 damage suit charging Mrs.
Wakefield with alienation of af
fections of Kendrick Is being pre
pared and will be filed by Friday.
Mr. Carr also announced that his
client had instructed him to file
divorce proceedings against the
artist as a result of Mrs. Wake
field's offer of J100 a month if sh
would give up her husband.
Mrs. Kendrick said today that sh
reached her decision not to accept
Mrs. Wakefield's- offer while her
husband and Mrs. Wakefield were
on a motor trip together. The un
usual triangle had promised to work
out smoothly until Mrs. Kendrick
left the home of Mrs. Wakefield at
Sausalito, where she had been a
guest, and consulted her attorney.
Divorce Suit Pending;.
Mrs. Wakefield now has a divorce)
suit pending against Frank Wake
field, well-known business man ot
San Francisco.
Mrs. Kendrick in an interview
said today that when she first met
Mrs. Wakefield she never dreamed
that she was in love with her hue
band. "I thought she -was a. most
lovable and generous woman," 8h
"I had been at a sanitarium la
Stockton when Mrs. Wakefield tele
phoned, Inviting me to make a visit
at her home in Sausalito. I agreed,
knowing that I would see my hus
band in Sausalito. When I reaohed
Mrs. Wakefield's home her first
words were that she was divorcing
her husband. I told her I wished
I also was free. And then she told
me she would like to marry Rodney."
$100 a Month for Lire Offered.
It was then, Mrs Kendrick says,
that Mrs. Wakefield made he
proposal to pay her J100 a monta
for life.
According to Kendrick there had
been a peaceful separation between
him and his wife long before the
triangle arose. He says there was
no concealment on his part or oa
that of Mrs. Wakefield.
Mrs. Rodney Kendrick, mother of
the artist, sides with her son and
Mrs. Wakefield. She blames Mrs.
Kendrick for marrying her son when
she knew she was a victim of tuber
culosis. The Kendrlcks were married three
years ago in Elizabeth, N. J. They
came to the coast immediately after
their marriage.
Motortruck Bursts Into Flames
When Struck by Train.
DETROIT, Mich., Aug. 22. Two
persons received injuries that caused
their deaths and another probably
was injured fatally this afternoon
when the northbound Toledo-Detroit
flyer, on the Michigan Central rail
road, struck a motor truck loaded
with turpentine and gasoline at the
Dixie highway crossing, Just out
side the village of Rockwood, 28
miles south of here.
Both locomotive and truck burst
into flames.
KINGMAN, Ariz., Aug. 22. D. V.
Kinney was killed instantly and six
others eeriously but not fatally In
jured last night when two work
trains on the Santa Fe collided at
a point 70 miles east of here. An
overlapped order Is believed to have
been responsible. Both engines
were badly damaged. The injured
were taken to the hospital la King-