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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1922)
Pages 1 to 20
VOL. XLI XO. 29 Entered ai Portland (OraconV
Poatofflee m Secnnd-clasa M2tter.
PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 16, 1922 ,
PRICE FIVE CENTS
THE OREGONIAN GETS
NEW NEWS SERVICE
FAILING HOI IN
BOY CLUBS WOMAN iSEVEN ARMY PLANES
C WOMEN'S MEET IS 10
U ' IAHM DV DODTI A Mm I L
ALMOST TO DEATH
HUH Ul iuiiinnui
TRIBUNE LEASED WIRE BE
GINS NEXT TUESDAY..
IRON BAR IS USED BY LAD, I FIRE SITUATION IN OREGON
BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL
BELIEVED INSANE. CAUSES FEDERAL ACTION.
S FROM ROAD
Disorder in Texas Is
INJUNCTION IS ISSUED
Intimidation of Workers Is
TROOP REQUEST MADE
Protection of San Bernardino,
" Cal., Railroad Property Is
Requested by Sheriff.
ENNIS, Texas, July 15. First dis
orders here in connection with the
shopmen's strike occurred early thjs
morning: when more than 100 shots
were exchanged between alleged
strikers and sympathizers and 30
guards in the Houston & Texas Cen
tral (Southern Pacific) yards. No
casualties were reported and the
disorder was quelled in 15 minutes.
The trouble started when a car
inspector went into the yards to in
spect a southbound passenger train.
Strike leaders claim the first shots
were fired by railroad guards.
The vicinity was quiet today.
HOUSTON, Te-i,, July 15. A tem
porary injunction was signed by'
Federal Judge . Hutcheson today
"Straltly enjoining" the striking
railway shop crafts, and their mem
bers "from intimidating workers,
from interfer' y with the handling
of the rnfii' 4ftA interstate com
merce, ttr.i itugregating on the
Hti ts ar rojt of homes of em
jUts' ju iSr - n trespassing on railroad
pre iisea A(L from conspiring to do
-tjr o ..nese things."
"Straltly enjoining" is "narrow
ly to restrict," it was explained.
SACRAMENTO', Cal., July 15.
An appeal for state troops to pro
tect rai'road property at San Ber
nardino against- the attacks -of j
AtSiygfelWp.flJfc', today was re-J
ceived by Governor Stephens from
Sheriff Shay of San Bernardino
county, and from the mayor, of San
Governor Sends Reply.
Governor Stephens replied to the
appeal with a telegram asking the
sheriff what steps he had' taken to
maintain order in the county.
SAN BERNARDINO, Cal., July 15.
The sheriff of San Bernardino
county and the mayor of San Ber
nardino today telegraphed Gov
ernor Stephens requesting him to
send state troops to control the
strike situation here.
The telegram said:
"Strike situation in this city and
county very grave. We are unable
to control mobs which gather on
- railroad property, stoning cars and
committing acts of violence.
Citizens Are Assaulted.
"Strikers assaulting and beating
up citizens and threatening to take
charge of railroad shops in San Ber
nardiiio, which if done will result
In great loss of life and property.
"Two shootings have already oc
curred and parties wounded. If help
not given us, fear loss of life and
property will ensue. Railroad off!
ctals and citizens in this city and
county asking for restoration of law
and order. '
"Destruction of property will re
sult in city and county being held
for damages. If laws are to be up
held and citizens protected, must
have your assistance immediately
with troops, until crisis is past.
"W. A. SHAY, Sheriff.
"S. W. McNabb, Mayor."
Shooting Several Days Ago.
The shootings referred to in the
telegram occurred several days ago,
according to the sheriff, one at
Needles, where a strike sympathizer
and a railroad guard were wounded
during an attack on the Santa Fe
oundhoUse, and another at San Ber
(Continued on Page 2, Column l.j
Added Volume of From 12,000 to
15,000 Words of News Dally
Will Be Brought in.
The Oregonian has obtained sole
rights for publication fn Portland of
the leased-wire news service of the
Chicago Tribune syndicate, one of
the greatest special news services in
the world. -
- Publication of the dispatches com
prising this service in The Orego
nian will begin next Tuesday, July
18. They will be a regular daily
This service will be brought Into
The Oregonian office on a epeclal di
rect wire whose circuit covers the
United States. The daily report will
aggregate in volume from 12,000 to
15,000 words, and will cover special
feature nws of the world, including
bureau service from Washington, D.
C, New York, Chicago and old-world
capitals and special dispatches from
The OregoniaA will continue to re
ceive and publish the matchless
full daily reports of the Associated
Press, which is pre-eminently the
world's greatest news-gathering or
ganization; the special service of the
New York World, including World
foreign cables; the special news fea
ture service for Sundays of the Con
solidated Press association, and the
products of The Oregonian's own
special news service, which is the
best and most thorough maintained
by any northwest newspaper.
If it's news you want, it's The Ore
gonian you want.
DROWNING GIRL RESCUED
Sam Goldberg Saves Bather Who
Faints In Water.
Prompt action by Sam Goldberg,
a mess attendant on the Bteamer
T. J. Potter, saved 14-year-old Made
line Rebich from death in the Wil
lamette river, below the O.-W. R.
& N. dock, yesterday afternoon.
The girl, in company with hun
dreds of other persons, was swim
ming in the river. ' While several
hundred feet from land she fainted
and sank. Goldberg, who was swim
ming from a near-by dock, plunged
in and dragged her to land. First
aid was given the girl by other
bathers, while the harbor police
were summoned. After a trip in the
patrol launch to the harbor station
at the foot of Stark. street the girl
recovered sufficiently to be sent to
her home at Stanton and Delay
streets in an automobile..
BERRY PICKERS GET LIFT
Marion Growers Raise , Pay to
Save Ripening Crops.
SALEM. Or., July 15. (Special.)
Confronted with the prospect of
losing part of their crops because
of a shortage of labor, a number
of Marion county berry growers
today offered pickers two cents a
pound, plus a bonus in case they
remain at work until the close of
The recent dry and warm weather
has ripened the berries rapidly and
unless more pickers are obtained a
part of the crop will be lost.
MAN DIES IN MOTOR CAR
President McKinley's Reputed
Cousin Stricken at Wheel.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., July 15.
Charles E. McKinley, mining man of
Prefiott, Ariz., said to have been a
cousin of the late President McKin
ley, died last night at the wheel of
his automobile on the highway be
tween Pasadena and Eagle Rock,
: He had been ill for some time and
was accompanied by a nurse. He
was 46 years of age. - .
FLOOD RUSHING ON TOWN
Bristol, Va.-Tenn., Now Threat
ened With -Inundation.
BRISTOL. Va.-Tenn., July 15. A
flood, said to be the highest in
years, was reported rushing down
Beaver creek toward Bristol to
night The first advices came from Wyn
dale. ' '
PRETTY GIRLS, DUSKY KINGS AND OTHER INTERESTING THINGS IN THE NEWS
Ten-Story Office Block
Will Rise on Site.
WORK TO START THIS YEAR
Big Auditorium to Be One of
STORE SPACE PROVIDED
Basements Are to Be Used for
Auto Storage; Escalators to
. Be Part of Equipment.
BUILDING ACTIVITY UNDER
WAY OR CONTEMPLATED ,
Seven new school buildings
and additions to others, con
templated, total cost $4,000,
000. Ambassador a p a r t m e nts.
nearing completion, $650,000.
Sovereign apartment hotel,
Elks' temple, under way,
$1,009,000. . "
Meier & Frank warehouse,
started, $300,000. '
Oddfellows' building, start
Scottish Rite temple, pro
Shriners' "hospital, to be
started soon, $250,000.
J. K. Gill building, under
Starr garage, nearing com
Meier & Frank garage, un
der way, $100,000.
Extension: to Pittock block,
Kirkpatrick office building,
near completion, $125,000. '
.... M. Pallay apartment house,
Holzman business block,
A ten-story office building of the
most modern type, costing with the
site more than $3,000,000, is to be
erected in Portland on the block
bounded by Fifth, Sixth, Taylor and
Salmon streets, according to an
nouncement yesterday by Hopkins &
East, a brokerage firm which is
handling the details of tne finan
The option on the site, which has
already been obtained from the
Henry Failing estate, of which Will
iam C. Alvord is manager, will be
taken up as soon as the abstract has
been approved, it was declared. This
is expected to be within the next
week. Actual construction work
will be started about the end of the
year, according to present plans.
The deal for the site of the build
ing and other real estate features
of the transaction were handled by
B. L. Metzger of the firm of Metz-
While definite information rela
tive to the progress of the finan
cing was not given out it is under
stood that more than half the
amount necessary for the complete
financing of the project has been
raised, sufficient, in fact, so that, if
necessary, money to complete the
necessary sum could be borrowed
and the construction carried out on
schedule. It was said that a large
portion of the money which has
been raised for the project is east
ern capital. The promoters announce
that no stock, or bonds are to be sold.
Big Auditorium Feature.
A feature of the proposed build
ing will be a large theatrical audi
torium on the second, third and
fourth floors, "H. C. Hopkins, head
of the firm of Hopkins & East, said.
This will be one of the largest
(Concluded on Page 10, Column 2.)
S-OlN Yo PAY
Mrs. A. P. Watterson, Living
Near The Dalles, Is Attacked
' in Yard of Her Home.
THE DALLES, Or., July 15. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. A. P. Watterson, wife of
a 'poultry rancher living three miles
southeast of The Dalles, was sent to
the hospital here this afternoon,
possibly fatally injured, as a result
of an attack today by Pacifico Rosa,
a 14-year-old Italian youth, who is
believed to be Insane. Rosa struck
Mrs. Watterson over the head with
an Iron bar about three feet long
aa she was getting htm eome . cu
cumbers from her garden about 200
feet from the ihouee. After knock
ing her down, he struck four or five
blowa on her face and body with the
bar. - He was arrested at about 1
o'clock by Sheriff Chrlsman and Pa.
trolman Crofton at the ranch of his
father, Roman Rosa, about one-half
mile from the scene of the crime. He
made no attempt at flight or resist
ance. . ....
"Something told me to hit her
with that bar, the young Italian
said later from his cell in the coun
ty jail. "I didn't mean to do it; in
fact, I often played with Tom, Mrs.
Watterson's little boy. The bar was
lying on a bench hear the gate. As
she was walking toward me some
thing forced me to take up the bar
and hit her over the head. I don't
know why I did it. I stood and
watched her for a few minutes and
(Concluded on Page 5, Column 1.)
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature,
77 degrees; minimum, 64 degrees.
TODAY'S Fair; northerly winds.
Editorial. Section 8, page 8. -Dramatic
Section 4, page 6.
Moving: picture news. Section 4, page 1.
Real estate and building- news. Section
4. page 11.
Churches. Section 5, page 2.
Books. Section 5, page 3.
Automobiles. - Section 6. x
Music. Section 4, page 5.
Garden." Section 4, page 7. -Radio.
Section 5, page 6.
Society. Section 8, page 1.
Women's activities. Section S. page 11.
Fashions. Section B, -page '4.' " " '
Miss Tingle's column. Section 4, page 4.
Madame Rlchet'a column. Section 4.
Auction bridge. Section 4, page 3.
School girl swimmers put America first.
Magazine section, page 1. .
Broadway vamp evangelist outdoes Billy
Sunday. Magazine section, page 2. -
"Musham's Essay," fiction feature. Mag-
' axine section, page 3.
The price of feminine falsehood. Maga
zine section, page 4.
The first motion picture star. Magazine
section, page 5.
News of world as ssen by camera-1
- Magazine section, page 6. ... j
Hill's cartoons "Among Us flafortals.''
Magazine section, page 7. , :j0h.
Air andwater leads to fame.f" Magazine
section, page 8. !'-''.
Incidents fn life of Laura Jean JLibbey
Magazine sectipn, page 9.
At the beaches. Section 3, page- 9.
Paradise park is beauty spot. Section
3. page lu. . "
Famous women. Section 3, page 13- r
James J. Montague feature. Section 4.
Educational feature. Section 4, page 8.
Grand Rdnde is Oregon's most modern
city. Section 4, page 10.
Beauty contest Section o, .page 1: t
Darling's cartoons on topics of the day.
Section 5, page 1.
Home arrangement and construction.
Section o, page 8.
Elinor Glyn writes to flappers. Section
5, page 8.
French government declared to be lead
ing Europe in mad dance to death
Section 1, page 6.
Countess loses 110.400 diamond brooch.
Section 1, page a.
Slide on Everest kills seven porters. Sec
tion 1, page 3.
France wilt accept moratorium if Ger
many Is sincere. Section 1, page 2.
Irish warriors clash in Sllgo. Section 1.
page 13,- ... . ...... i
Help German people save themselves,
plea of Maximilian Harden. Section
1. Page 13.
Canada to sound United States gov em -;
ment. Section 1, page 12.
Rent law helps young American artist
to win honors in Rome.. Section 1,
- page 15.
More than 1,000,000 workers are out on
strike. Section 1, page 8.
American stage far ahead of Europe's.
Section 1, page 6.
Doom of. white race seen by bone read-
Ing professor. Section 1. page 3.
Slayer of widow insane, thinks husband,
r Section 1, page 2.
One hundred shots fired In strike clash
: Section 1, page 1. i . .-.
' at tonal.
American relief feeds 8,500,000 Russians.
Section 1, page 4. " .
Squadron of Airships Dispatched
From San Francisco Presidio
to Rendezvous at Eugene.
EUGENE, Or., July 15. Five army
DeHayiland aeroplanes arrived in
Eugene at 6 o'clock this eyening
from Mather field, Sacramento, for
fire patrol duty in this section. They
will make Eugene their base of op
erations, according to the officers
In charge and the air patrol will
start as soon as headquarters are
established at the municipal avia
tion field and proper equipment ar
rives from Sacramento. Two more
planes are to come here to aid in
the patrol work. ' -
Seven United , States army air
planes are to be put into service im
mediately on patrol duty over the
Oregon national forests, for fire
protection, said a dispatch from
the Presidio of San Francisco, re
ceived at the local forest serv
ice headquarters. A. O. Waha, as
sistant district forester In charge
of operations, has gone to Eugene to
meet and confer with the airmen
there and decide upon patrol areas
and the method of operation over
These planes were assigned to
duty in Oregon only after persistent
appeals had been sent to Washing
ton emphasizing the need of the
patrol service which was in opera
tion in this state last year, 'and
(Concluded on Page 5, Column 2.)
Touch of brake begins to be felt on busi
ness of nation. Section 1, page 9.
Mrs. Woodrow Wilson active in politics.
Section 1, page 5.
Old republican leaders and policies pass
ing, says Mark Sullivan. Section 1,
150 new bridge to be built In 1622. Sec
tion 2, page 8.
Portland to get next convention of north
west sheriffs' association. Section .1,
"Idaho republican chiefs talk for har
mony at convention. Section 1, page 8.
Mr. Olcott asks recount in full. Section
1, page 7.
Political pot begins to boil In state of
Washington. Section 1, page 7.
Wife of rancher beaten by boy, 14. Sec
tion 1, page 1.
More men rushed to fire at Wyeth. Sec
tion 1, page 0.
Seven army planes assigned to forest fire
patrol duty in Oregon- Section 1,
Highway commission in Lake and Klam
ath counties. Section 1, page 12,
... , .:- Sports.
Portland rowing club selects crews for
: forthcoming regatta. Section 2, page 5.
We inert is lined up for Carpentier. Sec
tion 2, page 5. v ,
Luiz Flrpo coming back to north. Section
2, page 8.
Chicago National's mistake costs game
with Philadelphia 2 to 1. Section 2,
Pacific Coast league results :At Los An
geles 2-8, Portland 0-2; at Halt Lake
8-8, Vernon 10-5; at San Francisco
- , 4, Seattle 3; at Sacramento 4. Oak
land 3. Section 2, page 2.
Frank Troeh wins doubles title. Section
2, page 2..
Tennis title won by Elmer Griffin. Sec
tion 1, page 1.
Beaver rehearing denied by Landis. Sec
tion 2, page 1.
Dr. Willing beats Wiil'elm at golf. Sec
tion A page 4,
Mere youth beats veterans at golf. Sec
tion 2. page 4.
; ls Commercial and Marine.
Smaller hop crop expected to aid prices.
bection 1, page is.
Chicago wheat rallies on short covering.
, Section . 1, page 18.
Bond market closes steady to firm. Sec
tion 1, page 10.
Admiral Line hour of sailing changed.
Section 1, page 16,
Portland and Vk'lnHy.
Northwest wheat estimates 25,000.000
bushels below last year. Section 2,
, page T.
Three men in custody said to have con
fessed several recent robberies. - Sec
tion 2, page 7.
Buyers to be entertained much of time
they are in Portland. Section 2,
Income tax plan held suicidal. Section
1, page 15.
Defective wiring found throughout city.
Section 1, page 14.
Delegates to national convention of
American Institute of Banking will
arrive today. Section 1, page 14.
Salt-water gold sought by chemist. Sec-
, tton L. page 10.
Four big offerings are billed for radio
concert programme. Section 1, page 10.
Ten-story office block will rise on site
of Failing home. Section 1, page 1.
State Bourbons elect Dr. Smith. Section
1, page 1.
Women's convention won by Portland.
Section 1, page 1.
12 persons injured in wreck of auto
bus. Section 1, page 1.
8 -cent carfare declared moderate charge.
Section 1, page 12.
Ruling ousts 47 republican chiefs. Sec
tion 1, page 14.
KINGS VMbHV UX "TUE.Vfc.
"TREAT TAEHT IN PAVS
I If U . '
I : M .- fin A .1.
Central Committee Has
Quiet Session Here.
MULTNOMAH'S PLAN WINS
County. Puts Two Members
on Party Organization.
MISS GAVIN KEEPS JOB
The Dalles Woman Again Chosen
Vice-Chalrman Two Posts
Are Yet Unfilled.
The democratic state central com
mittee, meeting' In Portland yester
day, unanimously reelected Dr. C.J.
Smith as state cnalrman. No rival
candidate for the job was placed in
nomination, so the election of Dr.
Smith was put through by acclama
tion. Selection of Dr. Smith to head the
state democratic organization was
in accord with plans of Multnomah
county democrats. In their recent
organization meeting Fred C. Whit
ten was named as the Multnomah
county member of the state com
mittee, though Dr. Smith had pre
viously held this post. The secret
was let put at that time that Mult
nomah county figured on having two
members on the1 state, commute
through re-election of Dr. Smith to
the chairmanship. A chairman may
be selected, it was explained, from
outside the regularly named com
mitteemen representing the various
Woman Keepa Office. '
Miss Celia Gavin of The Dalles
was elected vice-chairman of the
state committee, a post going by
courtesy to a woman. Appointment
of , a secretary and treasurer will
be made by the executive committee.
Frank Streibig of Portland has been
secretary the past year, punng r
cent months there has been no treas
urer, the committee as a whole
handling all financial .matters.
Secretary Strjibig was unable to
attend yesterday's session and Carl
C. Donaugh of Portland was named
secretary pro tern.
The job of selecting an executive
committee to be composed of 10 men
and 10 women was delegated to
Chairman Smith and Vice-Chairman
Gavin. They went 'into, conference
over these appointments immedi
ately after adjournment of the com
mittee meeting at 4:15 o'clock, but
seemingly found the undertaking
more exacting than expected.
Though it had previously been an
nounced that the names would be
given out last night, Dr. Smith later
stated that it might be a week be
fore he would be ready to give out
the lit. x
Meeting la' Quiet,
Yesterday's meeting of the state
committee was entirely without
fireworks or features of an enliven
ing nature. Barely half the coun
ties were represented by their own
committeemen, numerous, Portland
leaders of the party holding proxies
for up-state members. Eleven coun
ties had no representatives present.
Walter M. Pierce, the party's
gubernatorial candidate, spoke for
IS minutes after transaction of
business had been completed. In
asmuch as he was billed to give his
lecture on "Tb. Rise of Democracy"
at the night meeting of the newly
formed Deniucratio club, Candi
date Pierce gave only the high
lights of the campaign situation
as he has encountered them in his
journeys about the state.
Mr. Watklns Speaks.
Elton Watkins, democratic candi
date for congress in this, district,
addressed the meeting, making par
ticular reference to the national
bonus measure and other relief for
the ex-service men. The only other
oratory unloosed in the gathering
(Concluded on Paffe 6. Column 1.)
GET CARTOONIST PERRY'S ATTENTION.
")oCrGV SAYS HUWfSv4 - AEL
Q ROW E AKER (news t cm
kU XOU DCNT SEE
All Northwest Delegates at Chat
tanooga Said to Have Aided
, in Obtaining Meeting.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., July 15.
Portland, Or., was named as the
next convention city by the execu
tive board of the National Federa
tion of Business and Professional'
Women's clubs here late today. In
vitations were received from Hart
ford. Conn.,' Jacksonville, Fla., In
dianapolis and Des Moines, la., for
the mid-year meeting of the execu
tive board, but no decision was an
nounced. Members of the Business Women's
club here, who have been working
during the last two years to get
the national convention for Port
land, were highly pleased with the
news of the success. The local club
was organized in 191.3 and has
since grown to a membership of
more than 400.
The usual attendance at the
national conventions is approxl
mately 5000 delegates and plans
will be made to entertain, at least
that many here. '.
This Is the first time that the
women's organization has decided
upon a western city for its conven
tion. It is said here that all dele
gations from northwest cities com
bined in obtaining th meeting for
Portland and that the other north
west organizations will help enter
tain the delegates.
The Portland delegates to the
national meeting are Miss Adelia
Prichard, president; and Miss Louise
SLAIN MAN IDENTIFIED
Mrs. Anna Collett, Sacramento,
. Is Sure Victim Was Husband.
THE DALLES, Or., July 15.
(Special.) Positive identification of
the body found murdered in the Co
lumbia river here, was believed to
have been made by Anna Collett of
Mrs. Collett, after -examining one
of the circulars sent out by Sheriff
Chrlsman, telegraphed here today
that she was certain that the mur
dered body was that of her hus
band, who, she said, was a travel
ing photographer. A description of
the condition of the teeth in the
dead man's mouth corresponded
with that of her husband's when
last seen, Mrs. Collett telegraphed.
Sheriff Chrisman is awaiting fur
ther word ' from Sacramento re
garding, the case.
BOGUS PERMITS APPEAR
Counterfeit Liquor Prescription
WASHINGTON. D. C July 15.
Warning to be on the watch for a
new counterfeit physician's pre
scription blank for prescribing in
toxicating liquor, being circulated
'in certain parts of the country was
sent today to all federal prohibition
directors by Commissioner Haynes.
Mr. Haynes said the genuine
forms are engraved, while the
spurious blanks are printed and the
green ink used on the face of the
counterfeit blank is lighter in color
than on the genuine form.
SHOWERS ARE PREDICTED
Federal Forecast Is Generally
Fair Weather This Week.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 15.
The weather outlook for the week
beginning Monday for Pacific states
Is as follows:'
Generally fair, normal tempera
ture, but with probability of local
showers in Washington and Oregon
by the middle or latter part of the
ARMY TESTS SCHEDULED
Examinations for Appointment as
2d Lieutenant Announced.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 15.
Final examinations for appointment
as second lieutenants in the regular
army will be held at all army posts
beginning September 4 and open to
all eligible , citizens between the
ages of 21 and 30 years.
AS NVftNY AS
Sightseeing Car Tele
scoped Against Tree.
COUNTY TRUCK IN MIX-UP
Attempt to Pass Vehicle
Leads to Wreck.
MISHAPS ARE REPORTED
Child Is Injured Probably Fatally
When Hit by Motorcyclist,
Who Is Exonerated.
TRAFFIC WRECKS CLAIM
Two persons we're injured
seriously and nine others were
badly shaken up and bruised
when a Columbia highway
sightseeing bus left the road
way and crashed into a tree
at a point on the highway
about ' three miles east of
Five-year old Marion Cham
berlain, 961 Kerby street, was
injured, probably fatally,
when struck by a motorcycle
at Prescott and Blandena
Two women and a baby were
sent to St. Vincent's hospital,
and two drivers were arrested
by the polico as a result of an
auto crash at East Twenty
eighth and Hancock streets.
William Johnson, 1349
Corbett street, was arrested
after he had failed to render
assistance to a woman run
down pn .-. busy street by his
Twelve persons were injured, six
to the extent of requiring hospital
attention, when- the sightseeing bus
of the Tyrrell Trips company
plunged from the Columbia River
highway three miles east of Mult
nomah falls and telescoped against
a tree shortly before 3 o'clock yes
terday afternoon.' The bus was at
tempting to pass a county truck,
both headed west, just as that ma
chine turned out to pass a horse
driven vehicle, forcing the driver
of the observation car off the road.
The Injured i
MRS. SARAH SHERMAN, Pasa
dena, Cal., guest at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Tracy, 715 Hancock
street, compound fracture of a hip.
Portland Surgical hospital.
MISS MARION SHERMAN," Pasa
dena, Cal., cuts and bruises. Port
land Surcical hospita.1.
MISS FLORENCE. NEAL, New Ro
chelle, N. Y. Too badly injured to
talk. Seriously cut about the face
BELLE G. CABLE, Kenosha, Wis.,
fractured right arm, cuts and
bruises. Emmanuel hospital.
EDNA CABLE, Kenosha, Wis.,
possible fractured right leg, bruises,
shock. Emmanuel hospital.
LEONTINE A. LEPPER, Porter
ville, Cal., head cut, bruises. Im
MRS. WILLIAM SMALLEY, Por
terville, Cal., sprains, cuts, bruises.
HENRY DENHART, Washington,
111., wrenched shoulder, bruises.
MRS, HENRY DENHART, Wash
ington, 111., bruises, shock. Portland
CHARLES KOONST, 195 McMillen
street, Portland, bruised, cut.
K. BURTON, 125 Sixth street. Port- '
land (bus driver), cut by glass,
MRS. ELIZABETH BLOOMFIELD,
New Rochelle, N. Y., treated at Port
land Surgical hospital for slight
Most of the sightseers had no
(Concluded on Fate 5, Column 3.)