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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
OJEGCN STATE LIURARY
Pages 1 to24
VOL. XLIXO. 12
Entered at Portland (Oregon
Postofflce aj Pecon-e!aps Matter.
PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 19, 1922
PRICE FIVE CENTS
UPHEAVAL IS DUE,
CO-ED CODE CHANGED
prn Filipino's dramatic ;
tO pi FA WIMQ FRFTnriM
RAGES ALONG COAST
RADIO IS INSTALLED
BY THE 0REG1I1
MRS.W. C. ALDERSON
LINER III FLIES
SAVED BY PLUCK
104 Persons in Panic Are
BY OREGON STUDENTS
RUN DOWN BY AUTO
I LUl fill 1U I lUL.LfUIII
COUNCIL ADOPTS NINE NEW
YOUTH'S ELOQUENCE HOLDS
SOUTHWEST GALE AND RAIN
SWEEP OREGON TOWNS.
WIFE OF COUNTY SCHOOL SU
RULES FOR WOMEN.
World Change Expected
1EETHING EAST IMPRESSES
Printing Press Blamed
TRIBUTE IS PAID HUGHES
Success of Washington Conference
Is Held Due to Fact That It
Had Strong Chairman.
statement by Viscount Northcliffe, with
a loreword by Ferdinand Tuohy.
. (Copyright by the New Tork World. Pub
lished by Arrangement.)
The circumstances surrounding this
Interview are exceptional. The man
speaking-, probably the best observer
living, had completed a world tour
the day before. I went over to his
hotel at Cap d'Ail, near Monte Carlo,
and said: '"We have all been read
lng your messages, sir, but they, are
not enough. What I want is a com
plete and deliberate estimate, vow
that you. are back, of the things
which you have learned since I saw
you off from New York- last July.
I handed the temporary Invalid a
list of. 20 questions which he pro
ceeded to digest a short while. Then
he began dictating slowly, with pauses
here and there. The dictation was
spread over two days and lasted four
My purpose in stating the above is
to stress the fact that what follows
is the lesson learned by the first man
-of such unique ability and situation
aver to travel the world, a man of
vision who can see away and beyond.
no lesr than actuality itself, and one
who, having seen, cares but for the
one solitary thing his conception of
' Lord Northcliffe said other things
unrecorded below, they being about
other matters, but which I have his
permission to quote, such as:
"The mutual Ignorance and indif-
ference displayed by one part of the
world toward the other is at the root
of much of our trouble."
A. very wonderful success was
achieved at Washington because they
had a strong chairman. We have suf
fered from the lack of such a chair
man at our numberless and needless
"France will pull through despite
what you tell me may have happened
in my absence. France is a great
"I heard a lot about Ireland when
away, but as to the suggestion that
the right of secession may be brought
up by the Irish free state at the, next
imperial conference why anybody
mentioning secession in Australia or
New Zealand would get very short
"How those bearing the white man's
burden bless Mr. Wilson for his self
determination phrase!" x
"Give Germany back some colonies?
I heard little of Germans or of Ger
many in my particular way round the
There was humor too in the inter
view as when I sought to bring this
purveyor of news for the million up
to date as to what had occurred in
Europe since last summer. With
stacks of his own newspapers piled
high around the room he was trying
to read up events it seemed almost
as if he were vexed at their having
occurred without him but of Cannes
he knew little, of Genoa naught.
"The most striking thing I have
learned from these papers is the num
ber of people whose lives have touched
mine who have gone in seven short
months. One hundred and fifty at
least. But I had traveled always and
know men in all lands."
Of Cannes he said: "Lloyd George
Concluded on Page 14. Column 1.)
; - - I ; . ' , " .... - ; i V
. . . ' . ....... I ' ' ' 1 T " ' I . rte FAN fAE-e-vs Fw
s , ., 1 . Mow s
' ''' '
Old Regulations Abolished and Re
placed by Simpler Laws for
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eu
gene, Or., March 18. (Special.) A
revolution took place yesterday when
the student council abolished all of
the old rules for university women,
and set up a new code, consisting of
nine simple rules.
The effect ot the new code is to
place. leBs restriction and more re
sponsibility for personal conduct on
the students. The new rules . are:
There may be no dancing parties
within two weeks preceding final
Quiet hours shall be maintained
during the week after 7:30 P.. M.
Calling hours shall close at 10:30 P.
M. except nights preceding school
holidays, when the hours shall be
12 P. M. ; -
Evening dances shall be scheduled
with the dean of women one week
before the dance is to be given.
Girls shall be in their residences
not later than 10:30 after picnics and
All picnics must be adequately
chaperoned by persons approved by
the house chaperones or the dean of
women. . .
Students are forbidden to shoot the
rapids at the head of the mill race,
Students . are not to participate in
hazing In any manner.
Offenders against the good order
and discipline and especially offend
ers against the university and stu
dent honor are likely to be consid
ered unsuitable for membership in
the university body and as such are
subject to summons before the stu
These rules practically govern the
conduct of the university women and
were passed entirely by the students
CAT WEIGHS 25 POUNDS
Pet of Minister's Daughter Twice
as Big as Ordfnary Animal.
Miss Thelma Flint, daughter of
Rev. E. E. Flint, 987 East Flanders
street, Is the mistress of a house cat
which, on his eleventh birthday, Fri
day, tipped the scales at 25 pounds.
This is twice the weight of . an ordi
nary mature --..
Peter Pan, as he is called, is be-
!eved to be the biggest cat in town
and issued a challenge, through his
mistress yesterday to a weighing
contest with any cat In the country.
The only specifications insisted upon
by Peter . Pan, according to his
mistress, are tha. lions and tigers be
barred from the contest.
Portland's claimant to champion-
hip honors is orange and brown in
RARE OPERATION SUCCESS
Section of Shin-Bone Transferred
to Spinal Colnmn.
PHILADELPHIA., March 18. An
operation in which five inches of
shin-bone were cut from the leg
of a four-year-old boy to replace five
inches of his spine bone, was per
formed in a hospital here today.
The patient, George Hawkinson.
was brought from his home at Con-!
cord, Mass., by his parents. He is
paralyzed from the hips down.
The operation took an hour and 20
minutes. The piece of backbone re
moved was diseased and is said to
have caused the paralysis. ' It was
not necessary to put a plate in such
young boy's leg.
PIGGERY" PROVES BLIND
City Garbage Put Into Still Instead
KANE, Pa., "March 18. Federal
gents who raided the supposed pig
gery of Andy Orzichowski today de
clare they found the place -to be a
well-equipped distillery and portions
of the garbage its owner had gath
ered from the refuse cans of the city
had gone into the manufacture of
whisky and not into hog troughs.
Fifty gallons of garbage-distilled
whisky was seized. . '
Land Rental Is Held No
Enough to Pay Levies.
ASTORIA HEARING IS HELD
Some Owners Have Let Prop
erty Be Taken Over.
PESSIMISM IS RELATED
Future In Columbia and Clatsop
Counties Is Declared to Be
BY JOHN W. KELLY.
ASTORIA, Or, March 18. (Spe
cial.) Many farms in Columbia and
Clatsop counties do not yield, in
rent enough to pay the taxes. Log
ged-off lands' in Columbia county,
for which there is absolutely no
market, are assessed from $5 to 830
an acre. Some people have stopped
paying taxes in Astoria and , have
submitted to city, county, and state
taking their real estate. Such were
some of the statements made to the
state tax investigation commission
Pressure of taxes, particularly in
Astoria and Clatsop county, is such
that in this section the people are
as pessimistic as they are in Mal
heur, as shown at the La Grande
hearing earlier in the week. As in
eastern Oregon counties, the demand
for a reduction in taxes is insistent
and many of the suggestions here
tofore made to the commission have
Income Tax Is Favored.
Particularly do taxpayers favor a
state income tax as a method oi
equalizing the burden and lightening
the load n real property. Also
there are advocates of a poll tax and
there "is an insistence for the aboli
tion of various commissions and the
elimination of everything that is not
a prime necessity,
Not only is the present situation
uncomfortable, but the future is far
from alluring. In fact, the future is
a serious matter. About half of -the
taxes of Columbia ' and Clatsop
counties, the commission . was in
formed, comes from timber. The
forests of these counties are being
steadily wiped out and it is only , a
matter of years when scarred and
jagged stumps are left and instead
of timber there will -be nothing but
cut-over lands of small value. What
will these counties do then?
The question was propounded to the
commission by taxpayers wno sup
plied the answer themselves, an in
Timber Taxes Are High.
Timber owners came to Astoria two
years ago and protested against an
increase in the valuation of 40 per
. h aHuxori accnrriincr tn
A osborn. local banker, who added
that any taxpayer who asks for econ
omy is belittled. Taxes on timber are
now so high that owners cannot hold
The 40 per cent increase in valuation
was brought about by the port of
Astoria, so that more money, could
be raised to complete its municipal
terminals, a magnificent plant, com
plete and strictly modern, but which
is now paying.
The tax rate in Astoria is higher
than that which Germans must pay
to liquidate the indemnity imposed by
the allies was the startling declara
tion of Judge J. H. Smith, "and," he
added, "authorities have said that
Germany can never pay the bill.
Where do we get off?" " !
Recommendations Are Made.
The Astoria chamber of commerce
presented the following list of rec
ommedations through a committee
consisting of A. W. . Norblad, J. &
Dellinger, J. C. Fulton. Austin Os-
(Concluded on Page 2, Column 1.)
Good Clothes Declared Pawned to
Get Food and Place to Sleep
and Honesty Is Asserted. .
With a dramatic plea which held
both court officials and police court
loungers spellbound by its eloquence.
Gregory Royes, a native Filipino
youth, won his way to freedom yes
terday after he had been arrested as
a suspected thief and vagrant.
P.oyes was arrested with Clarence
Strand, a drunk, after Strand had com
plained to Patrolman Huntington that
he had been robbed of a small amount
of money. Royes was with Strand at
the time and the police suspected he
had "touched" the inebriated logger.
"May it please your honor, - I beg
that you do not pass judgment upon
me because of the rags which I am
forced to wear before rou today "
pleaded . the Filipino youth, as he
squared his shoulders and faced Judge
Rossman. "I want you to believe me
when I say that I am not what I ap
pear to be.
"I came to America from my island
home in search of a broad education
which would help me among my peo
ple. I have graduated from one . of
your high schools and last year I at
tended the University of Washington.
"But as you' know, and we all know.
conditions have not been what they
should be during the last few months.
I receive some financial aid from my
people, but I must likewise work to
assist myself to the education which
I desire. But I have been, unabla to
(Concluded on Page 21, Column 2.)
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
The Weather. x
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature,
51 degrees; minimum, 42 degrees.
TODAY'S Rain; southwest winds.
Editorial. Section 3, page 8.
Dramatic, Section 4, page 6.
Moving picture news. Section 4, page 1.
Real estate and building news, ' Section
4, page 10.
Churches. Section 5, page 2. -
Schools. Section 5, page 6.
Automobiles. Section 6.
Music. Section 4, page 5.
Flowers for home and garden. Section 4,
page, 9. - .
Society. Section 3, page 1.
Women's activities. Section 3, page 6.
Fashions. Section . 5, page 4.
Madame Richet's column. Section 5,
page 5. . ' " , '
Miss Tingle's column. Section 5, page 4.
Auction bridge. Section 3, page 10
Special Features. :
Babies salvage spurned millions. Maga
zine, section, page .1.
Truth about Hollywood. Magazine sec
tion; page 2.
'Miss Putty Face," fiction feature. Maga
zine section, page 3., '
News of world as seen by camera. Maga
zine section, page 4.
One-man railroad of Clackamas wilds.
Magazine section, page 5.
Expert says women are knock-kneed.
Magazine section, page 6.
Jealous of his wife's job. ; Magazine seo.T
tion, page 7.
Hill's cartoons "Among Us Mortals."
Magazine section, page 8.
Judge Johns writes of Philippines. Sec
tion 3, page 9.
Dr. Joseph! practices 45 years here. Sec
tion 3. page 10.
American scientist makes monster lens
Section 4, page 2,
James J. Montague feature. Section 4,
page 3. '
Woman takes mat in house of lords. Sec
tion 4, page 4.
Views of wedding of Princess Mary. Sec
tion 4, page 8. ,
Genoa conference without United States
participation hopeless, says Harden.
Section 1, page 5. , .
Belfast disorders cause more deaths. Sec
tion 1, page 3.
Upheaval is due, says Northcliffe. Section
, page x.
Europe's armies bring hard times. Sec
tion 1, page B.
Senate continues fight over treaty. Sec
tion 1, page 2. .
Bonus muddle to be referred to Harding
again, section 1, page 2.
New York frenzied over income taxes. Sec
tion 1, page 22.
Dodge, rich speeder, hard at work In Jail.
Section l, page 4. .
Other woman held responsible for Matze-
nauer-Glotzbach difficulties. Section 1,
page 4. .
President closes vacation and starts back
to his work. Section 1, page 4.
Only unforseen solution can prevent coa!
strike. section 1, page a.
Rail suit Inspires dreams and schemes. Sec
tion 1. page 36.
Skirts falling inch by inch. Section 1,
page 5. -
Liner in flames saved by pluck. Section 1,
pectacular storm sweeps Oregon coast.-
Section 1, page 1..
AT SOME RECENT NEWS HAPPENINGS BY
Seaside and Astoria Get Brunt of
Tempest and Shipping Is De
layed by High Seas.
. SEASIDE, Or., March 18. (Special.)
: The most spectacular storm of the
season raged here today, with a high
surf. Heavy southwest winds were
blowing early, accompanied by, warm
rain. The blow subsided late in the
The snow is melting in the moun
tains so rapidly that the upper Ne
canicum river is flooded- The Crown-
Willamette company suspended log'
ging operations on account of the
wind and water. The temperature
was 46 degrees above. There was no
damage nor are any wires down so
One plate glass window was broken
in the Seaside Drug company's store,
Seaside was protected from the brunt
of the storm by Tillamook head.
ASTORIA, Or., March. 18. (Spe
cial.) A southerly gale struck the
coast region last night - and con
tinued practically all day. During the
night the wind at sea attained
velocity of 72 miles an hour from the
south, while at 8 o'clock this morn
ing, and again at noon, North Head
3-eported a 50-mile gale 'from the
south, but at, 4 o'clock this afternoon
.the wind had, shifted to the north
west and had dropped to a five-mile
velocity. The barometer, which had
been registering steadily at 29.75,
.Concluded on Page 21, Column 4.)
Labor's dip Into high finance fails. Section
1. page 10.
Oregon to spend $15,000,000 on roads this
year. Section 1, page 9 ' .
Governor Davis creates political stir In
Idaho by going upon lecture tour. Sec
tion 1, page 9..
Oregon guard cost state $79,000 for 1921
Section 1, page 8,
Dr. Suzzallo wins friend for University
of Washington. Section 1, page 7.
State's school cost $14,783,698 in 1921. Sec
tion l, page 7. -
State Senator Jones of Lane county defend
ant in disbarment proceedings. Section
X, page 6. . . , -v
Income tax urged to relieve farms. Section
, 1, page 1.
Co-ed code changed by Oregon students.
Section 1, page 1.
Classy field lured to amateur meet here.
Section 2,. page 5. v
Indications point to record baseball season
in northwest conference. Section 2
1 page 5.
Spearow slated to represent Oregon at re-
Return match between Portland and East
moreland golfers postponed. Section 2,
, page 4.
Klepper is lauded by sports scribe. Sec
tion 2, page 3.
Columbia university to hold Indoor track
meet April 15. Section 2, page 3.
Oregon 'coaches will co-operate. Section 2,
Revenge is taken on Cox-Haas team. Sec
tion 2, page 1. ,
Multnomah club gives annual exhibition.
Section 2, page 2.
Ashland five wins state title. Section 2,
? Commercial and Marine. .
London securities continue strong. Sec
tion 1, page 23.
Goat shearing starta in western Oregon
counties. Section 1, page 22.
Wheat advance at Chicago due to short
covering. Section 1, page 22.
Bond market firm on closing day of week
section i, page 23.
Local freight handling facilities compare
weil with others, -says Ira F. Powers.
Section 1, page 21. '
Ship board vessels join in rate war. Sec
tion 1, page. 20.
Portland -and Vicinity.
High tribute paid Oregonmedlcal school
oy neaa ot examining ooara. ejection 1,
Oddfellows Hall association- dissolve) aft
er o years. section i, page its.
Pacific university financed for year. Sec
tion 1, page 17.
City club survey shows health conditions
in Portland excellent. Section 1, page
Oregon democrats anxious to get Into of
fice. Section 1, page 15.
Legislative lineups seethe three counties.
Section 1, page 15.
Concrete soon to be poured for Oregon
piers of Bridge of the Gods. Section 1
page 12. .
Three judges opposed In May primaries.
Sectioii 1, page 6.
Woerndle admits passport fraud. Section'
1, pge 16. .
Filipino youth's dramatic plea holds court-
. room spellbound. Section 1, page 1.
Radio phone installed by The Oregonian.
Section 1. page 1.
Weather report, data and forecast. Section '
2, page 6. ,
Wife of Superintendent Alderson hit by":
auto. Section 1, page 1. , !
Oregon harbors to get appropriations, pre- ,
diets Joseph N. Teal. Section 1, page 16.
Music Is to Be Sent Over
HUMAN VOICE TO BE USED
Newspaper Enterprise First
of Kind in Oregon.
SERVICE TO BE REGULAR
Hundreds of Receiving Stations In
Oregon and Washington
Are to Be Served.
The Oregonian yesterday completed
installation ot a powerful station for
radio telephone broadcasting. It is
the first newspaper enterprise of the
kind in Oregon and has been taken
up because of the phenomenal prog
ress of interest in the radio phone.
The Oregonian's station is built to
give a regular and permanent serv
ice to the hundreds of receiving sta
tions in Oregon and Washington.
First tests of the station will be
made today or tomorrow and it is
expected that within a week concerts,
weather forecasts, occasional news
bulletins and intelligence of general
interest will be sent out daily. The
station has been installed in a room
Just under the big clock in The Ore
gonian tower and aerials have been
sp.-ead into the air fbr a distance of
70 feet to the top of a 60-foot steel
mast erected on the roof. The sta
tion is the result of plans made two
months ago. .
All Oregon to Be Covered.
The Oregonian's station will cover
all Oregon with ease and its broad
casting will reach throughout the
northwest and, undoubtedly, to all
parts of the Pacific coast, to Mexico
and Alaska.' Under all conditions, it
is expected to project' the human
voice 600 miles, while under favorable
circumstances many times , that dis
tance will be bridged.
When set up in a New York labora
tory for testing. The Oregonian's ap
paratus flung the human voice, both
in music and the spoken word, from
Halifax to Georgia and as far west
as Chicago. Receiving stations re
ported in those tests that the mes
sages were received "QrfA," the radio
expression for "strong and loud." .
The new steel tower on The Ore
gonian root tnat leaus tne lour an
tennae wires from the sending sta
tion up into the air are 1H2 feet above
the street. The antennae are them
selves 70 feet long and have a coun
terpoise directly underneath and
stretched a few feet above the roof
that is used as an additional ground.
This, according to radio engineers,
gives greater radiation, than the ordi
nary ground used alone, as it . is said
to rfiduce the antennae resistance to
a minimum. ?
Speech Amplifier Cued.
The apparatus for The Oregonian
tation was assembled by the Ship
owners Kadio service, inc., or rew
York, from parts made by the Gen
eral Electric company. J. B. Weed,
manager of the local branch of the
radio service, said the transmitting
apparatus consists of three 50-watt
power vacuum tubes, one of which
used as a speech amplifier, the
second as the modulator and the third
as oscillator. The Heising circuit is
used in the modulation and the Col
petts circuit as the oscillating unit.
Various transformers and condens
ers have been placed throughout the
several circuits .nd used as is nec
essary to the generation of electrical
oscillations and for the modulation of
the voice and music. A special form
telephone . transmitter is connected
with a local battery and to a trans
former which amplifies the speech
(Concluded on Page 8. Column 1.)
Driver of Car Declares He Did
Tot See Woman Who ' Crossed
Street Behind Street Car.
Mrs.- Margaret B. Alderson, 1195
Atlantic street, wife of W. C. Aider
son, county superintnedent of schools,
was struck early last night by the
automobile of Otto E. Rosenau, 457
Church street, at Jessup and Greeley
streets. She sustained compound frac
tures of both legs below the knees
and one hip was broken.
-According to the report submitted
by Patrolmen Richardson and Hatt of
the St. Johns district, Mrs. Alderson
had just alighted from a northbound
St. Johns street car and had started
to walk around the rear of the car
to cross the street. The automobile
was going south and the street car
prevented the driver from seeing the
victim, who had her head down as she
faced the rain.
Mrs. Alderson was taken to the
Good Samaritan hospital. Her condi
tion was considered serious.
The accident "was the second of
the kind that has befallen the Ald
erson family. Miss C. Geraldine Ald
erson, a daughter, was injured by
being run down by an automobile
driven by Edward D. Brune the night
of February 15, 1918. Her death oc
curred the following day.
PRINCESS STILL PROBLEM
Task of Getting Rid or Fatinia
Now Up to Uncle Sam.
WASHINGTON, D. . C, March 18.
The British government has relin
quished all direction over its trouble
some ward, Princess Fatima. sultana
of Kabul, and three princely sons,
who arrived in the United States last
fall and was received by President
Harding, but who seems to have out
worn her welcome.
Word to this effect was trans
mitted to the state department to
day by British embassy officials and
left American- government officials
more mystified than ever as how to
get rid of the guests and their rapidly
AUTO SPEEDERS WARNED
Spokane Offenders Hereafter to
Go to Rockplle.
SPOKANE, Wash., , March 18.
Reckless automobile drivers and
speeders hereafter will go to .Abe
rockpile which up to the present has
been operated for the benefit of
drunks and vagrants. Police Judge
Witt declared today.
"After this, drivers going over 80
miles an hour get no sympathy
they get the rockpile," he announced.
He told a mail truck driver, who had
been arrested for speeding, that the
trucks in which the United States
mails were carrie-d would not be
COALITION LIBERAL WINS.GREENS KitL CHICKENS
Latest English Bye-Election 1
LONDON, March 16. (By the Asso
elated Press.) The Inverness bye
election, necessitated through the
promotion of Thomas Brash Morri
son to a Judgeship. resulAd today
in the choice of Sir Murdock Mac
donald, a coalition liberal, by a nar
row majority. He received 8340
votes against 11024 for his opponent, j
Alexander Livingstone, an independ
The vote indicated an enormous
growth in the Asqulthian liberal vote
as compared with the last general
ELECTRIC RAIMENT FATAL
Woman, 68, Found Dead in Bed
With Current Still On.
DENVER. Colo.. March 18. Mrs.
Elizabeth Tipton, 68 years of age.
was found dead In her bed this after
noon by her son-in-law, Lewis Solo
mon, according- to Deputy Coroner
Bostwich. Slur" had received a fatal
shock from an electric garment found
on her body.
The current was still on when the
woman was found, Mr. Bostwlck said.
STOKERS" FORCED TO WORK
Other Men Under Guard Are
Kept Fighting Blaze.
SHIP SAFELY IN PORT
Passengers on Potomac Relate How
Yankee Captain Handled
NEW YORK, March 18. (By th
Associated Press.) A thrilling; tale of
fire at sea, with 104 panic-stricken
men and women locked In their state,
rooms and stokers held at their posts
under the threat of drawn plxtols. was
related by passengers ot the United
States liner Potomac, when she ar
rived here today from Bremen.
It was a tale of Yankee pluck and
Ingenuity of a skipper's refusal to
give up his ship until every hope had
been abandoned and of his acceptance
of "thousand to one" chance, which
turned a threatened catastrophe into
a merely harrowing experience for
The fire was discovered at midnight
March 2. a few hour after the Toto
mac, with Captain William McLeod In
charge, sailed from Bremen up tha
coast of Holland Into the North sea.
Stokers Kir From Hold.
She had been steaming along on a
smooth sea when suddenly, with howls
of warning, the Spanish and Filipino
stokers bounded from the hold and
started for the lifeboats. The offi
cers, with drawn revolvers, ordered
them back to the flreroom which had
become tan Inferno of smoke, with
flames billowing from an adjoining;
compartment where ma ttrr , life
preservers and ship's stores had mys
teriously taken fire.
The dread cry of "fire" spread
fHRkly rhruugh the ship. The 104
passengers broke from their state
rooms and made for the lifeboats.
Captain McLeod sent stewards to herd
them back and prevent the frensled
ones from leaping overboard.
Holler Koom Crews Unarmed.
E. M. Garland, chief engineer, al
ready had placed guards over the
boiler room crews," who with lines of
hose soon were spouting tons of ut
ter on the blaze.
t iiiiiKMl Goods, Rejected for Family
se, Wipe Out Flock.
' REDMOND. Or., March 18 (Spe
cial.) A can of greens, rejected for
family use by Mrs. Warren Farthing
of Sisters because" they did not ap
pear to taste just right, resulted in
the death of a flock of chickens. It
was learned today.
Mrs. Farthing opened the greens
and placed them on the dinner table.
Some objection was made to the taste.
The greens were fed to a flock of
Plymouth Rock hens. All but four
died in a short time.
JEWELER. CLUBBED, SHOT
AsNailunt, Trailed by' Crowd, Is
Captured In Hallway.
NEW YORK, March 18. Charles
Jansen Jr., Jeweler, was clubbed with
a pistol and then shot In the shoulder
today by a man who attacked him
on his way to lunch from his shop
at Eighth avenue and Twenty-fourth
street. Trailed by a crowd and a
policeman, James Harrison rushed
into a hallway and was raptured,
arrested arid charged with the crime.
He said he came to New York flva
months ago from Yuma, Arls., anj
that he was a miner.