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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1922)
TIIE SUNDAY OEEGONIAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 1, 1922
TAKEN HID COURT
Federal Tribunal Gets Evi
dence of Hearing.
QUANTITY IS IMMENSE
MUSTAPHA KEMAL PASHA
DECLARED REAL PATRIOT
Faith in God and Willingness to Defend Islam Said to Brf
Principal Characteristics of Turk Leader.
V. H. Attorneys Take Charge of
Huge Collection of Docu
ments in Case.
The case charging excessive rates
iagainst the Pacific Telephone- &
TelegTaph company, heard by Judge
Btapleton In the state circuit court
In August, was formally transferred
to the United States district court
yesterday morning, and the huge
collection of documental evidence
was placed in the hands of the fed
The casfe.was brought by John P.
Klsley, Dora B. Shreve and Robert
G. Duncan, who represent the pub
lic in seeking relief from alleged
excessive rates. It was brought
into the circuit after more than a
Into the circuit court after more
than a year of dispute following the
recall in June of members of the
public service commission.
When the case' was heard in cir
cuit court. Judge" Stapleton was
asked to have the case transferred
to the United States district court
because the telephone company is a
Hearin.g on the case has not been
teet. The telephone pompany was
allowed 10 days to file an answer
to the charges.
S. T. and W. E. Richardson are
representing the plaintiffs and I. H.
Van Winkle, attorney-general for
Oregon, is representing the public
service commission. The law firm
of Carey & Kerr and Omar C.
Bpencer are appearing for the tele
TAX REPORT IABEE DNE
6TATE COMMITTEE'S JOB IS
Sections of Investigation Result
to Be Released for Publi
cation as Completed.
Bo voluminous will be the report
f the state tax investigating com
mittee that it has been decided to
release for publication the different
sections as they are completed. The
report will be one of the most ex
haustive studies on taxation ever
prepared in the northwest.
Thia report is to be submitted to
Governor Olcott and to the legis
lature. In order that members may
familiarize themselves with it, copies
will be forwarded to the lawmakers
as soon as they come from the
printer. This will give the legis
lators two months in which to di
gest the report before the session
opens in January.
Taxation being such a live issue
In Oregon the committee desires the
widest publicity of the report.
Realizing that few people would
have time to study the document, the
committee will give sections to the
press from time to time, ho that the
public may absorb the matter on the
While there will be a brief review
of the history of taxation from
earliest times as a sort of intro
duction to the work, the report in
the main is confined to the topics
and problems confronting the tax
payers of Oregon. The subjects will
range from real and personal prop
erty to education and natural re
sources, with recommendations for
an income tax, a primary assess
ment and against further issuance
of tax-exempt securities by the state
and its subdivisions. The complete
list of recommendations will not be
determined until later in this month.
BY ACHMED ABDULLAH AND
LEO ANA VI.
Editor's not Captain Acluned Ab
dullah is the well-known novelist and
playwright, knowi far eastern affairs
from long service with the British-Indian
army and later with the Turkish
army In the first Balkan war. where he
attained the rank of pasha. He is an
Afghan, of mixed Arab and Tartar blood,
forrneriy a British subject, but now in
the process of becoming an American
An Oxford graduate, the author of
several well-known books and a con
tributor to the Century, Harper's, Cos
mopolitan, Saturday Evening Post, Col
lier's and others, he is well equipped to
put Kemal's striking personality before
the American people.
Leo Anavi. native of Beirut, In
Syria, is the son of Leon Anavt, who
started the silk industry in Syria., and
the grandson of a high official in the
Turkish army. He saw service In Rou
mania with, the Turkish contingent, also
In Greece, and later on was sent by the
Turks to Join first the British navy, see
ing service in the Red sea and the
Mediterranean, and then the British land
forces in Mesopotamia as an intelligence
officer for Turkish headquarters.
THAT night about four months
ago at Angora, the capital of
Mustapha Kemal Pasha's pro
visional, war-born government, the
atmosphere was surcharged with a
dramatic, slightly nervous under
current. For things were not going well
with Turkey. It had fought and
lost a great war. It lay mutilated
dox Moslem, who, in obedience to the
Koran, does not touch fermented
spirits. But the music was excel
lent. It was classic European mu
sic, played by a rather nostalgic Vi
ennese orchestra, living reminders
of the world war's stupendous
Odyssey, since Mustapha Kemal
Pasha brought back from his years
in Berlin, where he studied at the
imperial German war school, after
his graduation from the Turkish
war college, the Lycee Imperial. Ot
toman, a thorough admiration and
appreciation of European music It
is perhaps significant that Wagner
is his favorite composer, and after
The conversation" amongst that
cosmopolitan crowd was mostly of
war, past, future and present, and
of the coilings and recoilings of in
ternational politics. It was good
humored, even humorous, except for
an occasional remark, sardonic,
pointed, gall-bitter, that dropped
from the Indian Moslem's thin, as
It waj the latter who, when asked
by one of the unclassified Americans
why Islam mistrusted the Occident
and why the Moslems would not
subscribe to the treaties of Ver
sailles 'and Sevres and rely on Eu
rope's fair mind and fair will, re
plied very brusquely In his native
Be hart language:
PROJECTED LINES OF NEWLY-EsCORPORATEI YAKIMA f
SOUTHERN RAILWAY, PLANNED BY E. E. LYTLE AND
ASSOCIATES TO ENTER YAKIMA VALLEY-
SATiDN MEET IS SET
COMiliKSS OPENS AT IiKD
ETwo-In'feosion to lie Held With
l'romineut Speakers anil
Irrigation and agricultural ex
perts of Oregon and neighboring
otatea will meet at the annual Ore
Ron irrigation congress to be held
B.t Bend October b to 7. Fred N.
Wallace will preside over the ses
sions. L. Amples is secretary.
The congress will open at 10 A. M.
October 5 with an address ot wel
come by Mayor Gilson of Bend. Fol
lowing this, committees will be ap
pointed and the real ot the day will
be takon up by addresses.
The programme for talks for the
first day'e sessions follows:
C. S. Henderson, Bend. "Commercial
Value ot lrriKtion Projects in the
Plate": Percy A. Cupper. state engineer.
"Tha State's Resources In Connection
"With Irrigation 1'rojects": Frank Brown,
Holt, ldnho. Successful Pa'rylnK' ;
James Jardine. Oreson Agricultural col
lerc. "Crop Products in Oreson" ; R. J.
Kuwer, I. os Angeles, "Products on Irri
gation. Propertn-s." Georire If. Hysllp,
Oregon Agricultural college. "Impor
tance of Hood Seed for Farm Crops."
Addresses on the second day
V. Ij. Powers. Oregon Agricultural
colltKe, "l)raiiitin"x12. C. 4-eedy, coioni
raltoa uent for the Northern Pacific.
"Colonisation"; O. C. Mielke, president
or Vurtland Chamber of Commerce,
"Progrcsa of State development" ; W. D.
It. lo1wtn. manager Portland Chamber
of Commerce. "Progress of State De
velopment"; E. K. lienaon. manager of
lmmigrntlon ami industrial department
of Northern Pacific, "Land Develop
ment"; H. E. Sbepard. Jerome. Idaho,
"Management of Irrigation Projects."
The final day of the congress will
be taken up by other business and
"Smile and Whistle," Is Slogan.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Sept. 30. "Op
timism week." with "Smile and
Whistle" as a slogan, js to be ob
served here from October 9 to 14.
Optimism week" plans originated
with the Spokane Lions' club, a civic
organization. According to the club
members the purpose of the week is
to show local residents that Spokane
has emerged from the shadow of
pessimism and is far on the road to
success. Incorporation of the week
of optimism with the state-wide
'wmlle week" announced by Gover
nor Louis F. Hart is included in the
Retort is BKter. "Z- AxdfJSPn J
G-idar rakhe mans .ke thati ' p '&POSJXMrv
Traffic of the rich Yakima region is proposed to be brought to Portland over the new line planned from Underwood to Takima. A connection
with the main line of the Milwaukee is expected to be realized by the extension to Beverly. Wenatchee is expected to be reached either by
the Wenatchee Southern, projected from Beverly to that point, or .by a tentative new route from Ellensburg to Wenatchee, by use of existing
Northern Pacific mileage from Yakima to Ellensburg. The broken black lines are not a part of the Lytle enterprise, but are existing and
proposed roads that could be made use of in- reaching into the Wenatchee fruit district and into British Columbia. The traffic brought
to Underwood, on the Columbia river, and to Paterson, opposite Messner, Or., from North Prosser, another proposed Lytle line, would be
brought to Portland Tiown the Columbia river on barges, It is said.
Organization meetings of the new Yakima Southern Kaiiway company will be neid next Thursday at Vancouver, wasn., tne itome onice.
It is expected officers will be elected as follows: President, E. E. Lytle: vice-p-.esident and treasurer, Henry E. Reed, both of Portland; secre
tary, J. B. Atkinson, Vancouver, wash.
The nroiect. which Involves the expenditure of 7.ouo.iuu. the object being to give Portland direct access to tne ricn lajiima section ot
Washington and brinir fruit and other crops of that region to tidewater at this port, will, no doubt, come to the official notice of the
Chamber of Commerce special committee appointed by General Manager W. D. B. Dodson at the request of the Portland Traffic & Transporta
tion association recently to investigate ways and means of obtaining a railway to Yakima.
v. r. MjicNaiisrhton is chairman of the committee and one meeting nas already been held. J. Teal is an entnusiast in regard to tne
great opportunity for Portland in entering the Yakima country on an equal competitive basis with the Puget sound ports and he, too, is serving
on the committee. His recent address on Yakima and what it offers to Portland before the traffic association membership was what prompted
the appointment of the committee.
and bleeding. The world at large
was beginning to forgive and for
get . Germany s and Austria s sins,
but there was no forgiving nor for
getting for Turkey. ,The world at
large had ceased to talK aoout. .Bel
gian atrocities, but was still talk
ing about Armenian atrocities. .Kis
met, fate, seemed again3t the Mos
lem. Wherever you looked, from
western China to the hills of Mo
rocco, the crescent was humbled in
the dust before the cross. There
was France in Syria, Great Britain
in Mesopotamia. Italy in Tripoli.
There were soldiers of all the allied
nations sporting their motley tunics
in the ancient, quiet streets of Con
stantinople. There was no money,
no food, no credit, no hope, no fu
ture. Greeks Are Accused.
And now the hereditary foe, the
Greek, with a pro-German king, had
for some mysterious reason of Eu
ropean diplomacy been appointed
Europe's delegate In Asia Minor.
The Greek was in control of Smyrna,
where to believe the stories told by
Mustapha Kemal Pasha's spies, to
believe furthermore M. Pierre Lot!
and Claude Farrere and many other
impartial French observers he was
enslaving and massacring the Mos
lem and Jewish minorities, un
checked by European statesmen and
European public opinion; the Greek
was being furnished an abundance
of cash and cannon by the British;
the Greek was advancing into the
interior of Asia Minor and mar
shaling his troops to conquer firBt
Angora and then Constantinople;
the Greek had at his beck and call
all the propagandists, sincere as
well as mercenary, and therefore all
the sympathies of the Occident. The
Greek seemed sure to win. The
Greek said so himself, loudly and
Thus ran the gossip, the shivery
rumors and babblings in Angora's
bazaars and market places; and yet
the dinner party that same night
at Mustapha Kemal Pasha's resi
dence was very gay and very cos
mopolitan. Pasha Is Described.
There was the Pasha himself, tall,
still young, good-looking, narrow
hipped, wide-shouldered, with gray,
rather sad eyes that spoke elo
quently of his Spanish-Jewish an
cestry for Kemal. like Enver
Pasha, though an orthodox Moslem,
Is descended from those noble Spanish-Jewish
families that, given by
Christianity the tolerant choice be
tween death, conversion and exile,
found asylum and happiness In the
sultan's domains and with strong,
high-veined hands, broad and flat
across the wrist; the hands of an
artist, a dreamer, yet, too, those of
a doer, a man who knows how to
clout his dreams into facts, clearly,
constructively, at times ruthlessly.
At Mustapha Kemal Pasha's right
sat a very great British general,
who had fought the Turks in the
world war, had been beaten and
captured by them and had wound up
by becoming their stout champion
General Townsend, the hero, al
though vanquished, of Kut-el-Am.
ara. There were, side by side with
Turkish officers of many races
Osmanlis and Kurds and Albanians
and Druses and Jews and a sprin
kling of Syrian Christians, in their
somber black uniforms M. Franklin-Bouillon
of the French commis
sion, who has forgotten more about
the near east than most persons will
ever learn; Herr von Berg and his
colleagues of the German mission, a
brace of unclassified, tweed-clad
Americans, and a number of soviet
officers and officials, all suave, well
dressed and remarkable linguists,
led by M. Karakhan. There was
finally an Indian Moslem, a gentle
man of ancient and noble lineage,
who had given up high rank In the
British-Indian army and high hon
ors conferred upon him by the king
emperor, George the fifth, because
he thought that Islam was in dan
ger: that Christianity had decided
to destroy the Moslem utterly: that
Its was time for jehad, holy war.
Food Is Simple.
At that dinner party theood was
simple: it was frugal, for It was
Turkish. Thre was no wine, Mus
tapha Kema' Jl'asha being an ortho-
would you keep meat oh trust with
Silence followed the remark; em
barrassment, an epidemic of uncom
fortable coughing, a shuffling of
Then Mustapha Kemal Pasha rose
and walked over to the Indian.
"What is the matter, Syyed?" he
demanded. "What has happerfed
which cannot be remedied with pa
tience and faith?"
"The Greek " -
"He talks too much? He threat
"Don't you mind," smiled Musta
pha Kemal Pasha. "The little dogs
bark and yet my caravan passes!"
"Indeed!" chimed in Noury Bey, a
young captain of horse. "The little,
little Jackal howls but will my old
"By Allah and Allah!" added
Kemal Pasha, winding up the pleas
ant round of oriental metaphors,
"the drum which booms most loudly
is filled with wind."
Lasghter Breaks Strain.
Came loud laughter, the Euro
peans vying with the Turks, while
the waiters cleared away the salad
plates, and while General Townsend,
winking at Franklin-Bouillon, who
was in the secret, rose and said to
his host that he adored the Turkish
cuisine "ail except the desserts
too sticky, old man! So 1 have taken
the liberty of bringing a dessert of
The general called for his Indian
servant, who appeared carrying an
enormous, dome-shaped sponge cake,
pink-frosted and crowned by the
figure of a Greek god of victory
made of sugar!
Again there was silence. ' The
Europeans were not quite sure how
Mustapha Kemal Pasha would take
the joke. The latter stared at the
sugary Greek god with his sad, gray
eyes. Then, very suddenly. he
s.miled, thinly,, ironically. He turned
to his body servant with a few.
whlscpered words. The man salaamed,
left, and returned shortly afterward
with his master's sword.
Kemal Pasha drew it. He bal
anced the splendid old Arab blade
for a second or two so that the
lights mirrored in the polished blue
steel like cressets of ill omen. Then,
aLl at once, . he swished the blade
through the air, and neatly deoapi
tabed the 6ugary Creek, god or vic
tory. "This," he said in a high, clear
voice, "is what I shall do to the
Greeks before winter sets In."
Effort Is Success.
He did It. He succeeded. And In
his very success is the story, his
torical and psychological, less of
himself than of all Turkey, of all
Islam, .of the Moslems' extrordinary
resiliency and power of recupera
tion. It explains why Turkey, the
Sick Man of Europe, has weathered
the storms of the past, as he will
those of the future.
The answer to this riddle is of
special interest to Americans, for
it is contained 1 in the one word
"democracy" , a democracy, of
course, which has an oriental sting
to its tail.
For ever since Othman, the Tartar
chief from Khoarassan. swept out
of central Asia to conquer and to
hold the richest provinces of the
globe, the ruling caliphs of Tur
key, like, indeed, all Moslem dynas
ties, have maintained unbroken the
principle that birth and wealth
count for nothing, and that strength
and ability are the only qualifica
tions for the service of the state.
Even slavery never has been a bar
rier to political or military prefer
ment. Often a sultan has stooped
among the crowd, and has given the
mantle of -his own limitless power
to soldier, janissary, slipper-bearer,
pipe-wallah, eunuch, or renegade,
asking of him only one thing suc
cess Equality Is Dogma.
"Absolute equality within the
faith" is the dogma of Islam, and
as such that of Turkey. In a man
ner it also is -The dogma of Amer
ica and of England. . But in Turkey
the reality of it is more salient and.
being a wonderful attraction to the
P'cked men of inferior races who In
America and in England would be
barred from high service through
social or racial prejudice, it has
provided the caliphs of the Otto
man clan with an endless supply
of men of genius and ability.
The history of the grand viziers
and the great pashas of Turkey is
the history of men who, unham-
pered by the obstacles of birth,
cultivation or social position, have
risen by sheer force of ability in
war and in peace.
Take again Mustapha , Kemal
He is not even of Osmanli blood.
Born and bred in some humble quar
ter of Constantinople, almost in the
slums, he joins the army as a
youngster. He works, steadily, per
sistently, rises by sheer force of
ability to a captaincy in the infan
try, transfers to the 'artillery, then
to the staff. He uses a year's fur
lough to study at the Turkish war
college, passes a brilliant examina
tion and is sent to the Berlin
The first Balkan war sees him a
major. Turkish defeat and peace
finds him a slightly embittered,
slightly disappointed man, on the
point of quitting his chosen voca
tion. But he is a patriot. He re
considers. He studies the cam
paigns of the world's great gen
eralB Caesar, Tamerlane, Gustavus
Adolphus of Sweden, Napoleon, Wel
lington, Frederick the Great, Moltke,
Grant and Lee.
British Troops Heaten.
At the outbreak of the world war
he is frankly pro-ally. But Turkey
declares for Germany and, like any
other soldier, he obeys orders. He
fights for his country. He is In
command at Gaiiipoli and victor
iously repels the British troops
there, sending them back helter
skelter to their ships. It seems
that he is the man of the hour.
But the German general staff, re
membering his former pro-ally
leanings, becomes nervous, feard
that his military success might
make of him an important political
factor, and induces Enver Pasha,
the commander-in-chief, to send him
to Anatolia in an unimportant
training position as a major-general.
He does not complain; does
not try to pull wires in Constan
tinople. He obeys orders, goes to
Anatolia and trains soldiers. With
great care, with tact and kindliness,
yet with steady discipline, he fash
Ions an army out of bearded, gray
haired peasants and their beardless,
16-year-old grandsons and sends
them into battle to capture General
Townsend and his 10,000 at Kut-el-Amara,
to keep Great Britain's sub
sequent advance at bay for many
weary months, to delay the British
conquest of Palestine until his army
had no munitions left, no airplanes,
no medicines, not as much as &
spare bandage or a pair of shoes,
while all-the world was pouring
supplies Into the British war cof
fers. Peace Brings Despair.
Came defeat; peace; hopelessness:
despair; and all Europe flopping
about the mutilated Ottoman corpse
like vultures to the reek of carrion.
The Sick Maii of Europe was dead.
There was no doubt of it. The un
speakable Turk had spoken his last
word Very soon the Greeks would
celebrate high mass in the mosque
of Santa Sophia of Constantinople.
Then, almost overnight, a cloud on
the near eastern horizon, no bigger
than a hand's breadth, a faint ru
mor; a thin, anaemic trickling of
news out of Asia Minor; a name
mentioned by occasional, globe-trotting
Mustapha Kemal Pasha. It seemed
that he was a patriot. It seemed
that he was speaking of defying
Greece and Greece's British back
ers. It seemed that he mentioned
war and a determination to carry
on and succeed.
And the world laughed. It was a
delicious, international jest. It was
the very cream of the jest. Fight?
And how waa he going to fight,
since he had no army, no money, no
munitions, no shipsr
The world forgot that he had
three qualities: anl iroa will to uc-
ceed, a tremendous cleanliness of
purpose and patriotism. The world
forgot that he had yet a fourth
quality: an overwhelming, orthodox,
almost childlike faith in his God!
Pasha's Soul Bitter. v
Too, there '-was In his soul a cer
tain bitterness to sharpen and poi
son the dagger of his resolution.
Let us put it in his own words
words which he used at the time to
an English friend of his:
"You have never had a decent
word for Turkey. You have always
lied about us and believed your own
lies. Let me point out just one in
stance: the Young Turk revolution,
when we progressives pulled Abdul
Hamid's teeth. You, the apostles of
freedom and constitutional govern
ment and half a dozen other assort
ed fetishes, what was your attitude
then? You allowed Austria, your
trusted steward of other people's
property since the Berlin congress of
thieves, to steal this property be
longing to Turkey, the fertile prov
inces of Bosnia and Herzegovina.
You looked on calmly while the Bul
gar mountebank . annexed Turkish
territory in time of peace. You
passed resolutions, full of blatant
hypocrisies and lies, but you never
raised a finger in our behalf, in be
half of that Justice and humanity
which you proudly 'claim as your
"You united In your endeavors to
establish an independent and consti
tutionally governed Roumania. a
free Servia, a modern Greece and
Bulgaria and, more recently, an au
tonomous Macedonia under the pre
text that Turkey, being controlled
with an iron rod by a despotic sul
tan and an intolerably exalted
S-heykh-ul-Islam, was not fit to
govern Christian races. But you ob.
structed Moslem Turkey's efforts to
introduce and enforce the very prin
ciples of liberty and popular gov
ernment which in former years you
had been advocating as a sine qua
non in the administration of your
Christian proteges. We have suf
fered long enough a series of delib
eratemoral insults and material in
juries at the hands of selfish, cant
ing, lying Europe, and we are still
capable of . tremendous energies
when Islam is in danger. We are go
ing to fight. How?"
Kemal Pasha smiled.
War Based on Pnrrlotism.
"My friend," he added, "how did
Ireland fight? With tanlca and air
plane s? No, no! Mostly with pa-
stated in Satur
ment. The correct
prices are as
Children life Any Tin
ai SJr g: jf nT,- J. -
f "'4-" "- ' "' " '' '" " "
fill i -Hi ir'iMUlsiiinnnsti i i ,. a n i iris
triotism! And we Turks are pa
triots. Quarrelsome, are we? No
more than the Irish. We simply
wish to be left alone, in our own
house. Atrocities? Assassinations
of minorities, racial or religious?
Why, my dear sir, the proof of the
pudding is in the eating. The Chris
tians are still numerically In the
majority in Turkey. On the other
hand, where are the Arabs and Jews
of Spain? Where are the Indians of
the two Americas? Where are the
South Sea islanders?"
Now, two years after this conver
sation, he was the host at his An
He picked up the sugary Greek
god which he had decapitated and
nibbled off one ear.
Then he made a wry face and
turned to General Townsend.
"I don't like the taste of it." he
said. "It is too sweet!"
(Copyright by N. A. N. A , 1982: V. S
and Great Britain.)
BQARO MS OFFICERS
CHARGE OF BRUTAL COXDI CT
FAILS AFTER INQUIRY.
FARM LEAPS IN VALUE
Property Sells Twice in AVeek at
CHEHALIS. Wash., Sept. 30.
(Special.) A few months ago
George Bowen of the Silver Creek
neighborhood, 23 miles east of
Chehalis, bought the 200-acre farm
of the Wary Larson estate near that
place. Then the dry season came
along and Bowen grew somewhat
discouraged as the crop outlook was
not very good.
One day early this week along
came a buyer and gave Bowen $25.
000 for the farm, for which he had
paid J2O.0O0 but a few months ago.
Yesterday the second .sale of the
p!ace inside the wemt was an
nounced at a further advance in
price, the latest purchaser being a
Mr. Ford from Molalla, Or. "
The prestige of Oregonian Want
Ads has been attained not merely by
The Oregonian's large circulation, but
by the fact that all its readers are
interested in Oregonian Want-Ada
For Your Drain Board,
Chairs, Toilet Seats
For" Snle by
- Department, Hardware,
Groeerr, Wall Paper and Pnint
Stores, or. if annttle to
POSTPAID IfOX KiXEIPT OF l
230 Second Street
.WALL PAPER, PAINTS
Strike conditions prevail.
Seniority rights protected
for qualified men regardless
of any strike settlement.
W. J. HANLON, 4
410 Wells-Fargo Building,
or Superintendent's Office, Room
29 Union Station
Patrolmen .Lander and Hatch
Kxonerated From Mlsoondut
in Handling Prisoner.
After a Jury of policemen and po
lice officials had deliberated on the
case for 24 hours; they decided that
Patrolmen A. M. Landers and S. C.
Hatch, accused of an asuravatfd at
tack on Guerrino (iuiritto September
12. were not (cuilty of conduct un
hpromlne pnlfopmon Ohnrvcon airninHt
the pair wer filed a few daya ago
by Aunt in Kleffe, Jr., at lrcne y for
the injured man. Guidito, with two
count ry men, was arrested in th1
south end by the officers. Ho h14
that unneceary force was uned In
drapinff him to a police box and
that his jaw wm broken by a blow
delivered by one of the officers.
"As far as this office is concerned,
there will be no further action
RKiiinst the officers." Chief Jenkins
announced yesterday. "Jf Mr. Kteael
still demands action he can appeal to
The police Jury which invent iiit
ed the charge was composed of fivs
captain and ono sergum of the
The prestiRe of On Ronian Want
Ads hag been attained nut merely by
The Ore iron ian's larae rireulat ion, but
by the fact that all its readers are
IntTfrii )n Or'-crnnian Want-Ads
and Miss Who Reads This and Has
Not Yet Bought Her New Fall and
Winter Coat Should Read About the
Sale of Coats--$55
Our Great Annual Sale of the
Most Wonderful Values in New '
Coats From a Famous Maker.
SSEE THE BACK PAGE
(of This Section)
Ten of Our Big Fifth Street
Some of the. Coats today
What Wil'l lyake
the Old Home
as Desirable as the New?
Walsh Electric Co.'s
New Lighting Fixtures and
is your day hgme. Phone Bdwy. 5781 and discuss your
light fixture and other electrical problems with our repre
106 Fourth St., Near Stark
Agents Thor and Eden Machines.