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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
Pages 1 to 24
VOL. XLI NO. 48
Entered At Portland (Orejren
Poetoffice u Second-cians Mntter
PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVE3IBER 2G, 1922
PRICE FIVE CENTS
LIKE ROBIN HOODS
HARVARD BEAT YALE
$6,000,000 IN WORK
ON ROADS OUTLINED
TWO-TEAR PROGRAMME IS
IN CHEST DRIVE!
WAREHOUSES TO BE BUILT
GANG IX HIDING PLAYS BALL
GAME FOR BANQUET.
TIGER OF FRANCE WITNESSES
NEAR NEW TERMINAL.
FIRST FOOTBALL GAME.
U.S. Envoy at Lausanne
OTHER DELEGATES AMAZED
Special Influence Spheres
OPEN DOOR DEMANDED
Protection of Rights or United
States and Her Nationals Is
Declared Sole Object.
LAUSANNE, Nov. 25. By the As
sociated PreBS.) Richard Wash
burne Child, chief American spokes
man at the near eastern conference,
amazed the other delegations at this
morning's session by reiterating the
insistence of the United States upon
the open-door policy in Turkey. He
read the aide-memoir delivered Oc
tober 30 to Great Britain, France
and Italy and said that the American
government and public supported
Reference to this policy was made
in an aide-memoir delivered to the
ministers of foreign affairs of the
three Inviting powers October 30,
less than one month ago.
Here Mr. Child read the clauses
from the American communication
relating to the .opposition of the
United States to secret treaties and
agreements, especially to those pro
viding for zones of special and com
mercial influence in Turkey as fol
lows: Secret Treaties Opposed,
"As the object in view In submit
ting this suggestion (that is to send
observers to Lausanne), is the
elimination of any possible cause of
misunderstanding, it is considered
appropriate to call attention to the
attitude of the United States in re
spect to secret treaties and agree
ments. "It is not felt that arrangements
previously made with respect of
Turkish territory which provide for
the establishment of zones of spe
cial commercial and economic in
fluence such for example, as the
trl-parti-te agreement of 1920 are
consonant with the principle of the
equality of economic opportunity. It
is assumed that the allied powers
will not now desire and do not now
intend to carry into effect previous
arrangements of this nature.
"The United States has no desire
to take e.ny action which might em
barrass the allied powers in the
proper effort to secure peace. It de
sires nothing which need conflict
with the interests of other coun
tries if the principle of commercial
opportunity for all nations is recog
nized at the outset.
"The United States has no inten
tion of seeking for itseif or its na
tionals a position of special privi
cge, put it desires to protect its
rights and to assure an open door."
Sentiment Backs Polity.
Upon concuding this reading Am
bassador Child went on:
"This conference may be glad to
know that the overwhelming senti
ment of the people of the United
States is in favor of this policy, not
only as a national policy, but as
one which were it to be adopted by
every nation on earth would be, in
contrast, perhaps, to the search for
territorial or other special privi
leges on foreign soils, a powerful
element In the establishment of any
stable peace, the foundation for
greater equity in the relation of na
tion with nation and a basis for
more progressive economic develop
ment of territories."
This emphatic reiteration of Amer
ica's opposition to the division of
Turkey into special zones of com
mercial and economic influence was
it!Kiraea oy Lne representative as
especially significant at this time,
when boundaries are under consid
eration and when the conference is
Igpjjchided on Page 4, Column 2.)
5?K6K through we font
PftSE every try
San Franciscans Acquire 40-Acre
Site In Transfer of Wells
Forty acres of land located near
the Montgomery Ward & Co. build
ing and adjoining the new freight
terminal are to be improved by the
Express Building company of San
Francisco with a group of large
wholesale grocery warehouses cost
ing, with the site, in the neighbor
hood of $2.000,000..
Announcement' of this develop
ment project was made yesterday
by William C. Crittenden and E.
Tropp, heads of the Express Build
ing company, who were in Portland
yesterday in connection with the
final transfer of the Wells-Fargo
building from the San Francisco
concern to Porter Bros., well-known
The 40 acres of land which afe to
be used as the site of the' proposed
building were taken By the Express
Building company as part of the
purchase price of the Wells-Fargo-building.
Plans for the series of warehouses
to be erected here are now being
prepared, it was announced by
Messrs. Crittenden and Tropp. They
will cover an area of about ten acres
and will contain a refrigerator
plant, covered unloading station, so
freight cars can always be under
roof, as well as other modern, im
provements for the handling of a
wholesale grocery business. Designs
used for structures in San Francisco
and Los Angeles will be adopted
largely in the construction of the
Portland buildings. It was declared.
"When all the units of the pro
posed construction programme are
completed this investment will rep
resent practically $2,000,000," said
the visiting San Franciscans.
"Tlie fact that Portland capital
bought the Wells-Fargo i building
pleases us highly, as it shows the
confidence Porter Brothers have in
Portland," 'they continued. "We also
have all confidence in your city and
it only needs a few more of your
citizens to invest in realty holdings
to start a boom in real estate as
many other cities like San Fran
cisco and L09 Angeles have lately
"San Francisco real estate trans
actions in the past ten months
amounted to $113,000,000, and all
indications froin our observations
during our stay here are that Port
land lT due for a boom. We have
backed up confidence in Portland
by investing close to a million d&l
lars four months ago and the resale
of the Wells-Fargo building has
proved to us that -we are . correct,
and we. are willing to invest a
whole lot more, money in the near
future, whenever opportunities pre
Title to the Wells-Fargo building
passed yesterday ' to, Porter Bros,
and. according to the revenue
stamps attached to the deed, the
consideration was $1,160,006!
The Wells-Fargo building was
purchased by William C. Crittenden
and E. Tropp of San. Francisco rn
August of this year at a price given
out as $S50,000. .
The Union Pacific railroad, which
has been a tenaht of the building
ever since it was erected. Is now
vacating and when business opens
tomorrow all the offices of that line
will have been established in new
quarters In the Plttock block and
in vacant space in the Montgomery
Ward & Co.s building. . In the Pit
tock block will be the offices of the
general, manager, the freight and
passenger departments, the legal
department and the telegraph of
fice. All other ' departments and
bureaus will be in the Montgomery
Ward & Co.'a building. .. .
Porter Brothers have plans pre
pared for remodeling the Wells-Fargo
building with a view to making
it one of the most modern office
buildings In the city. Leases of the
first seven floors to large- corpora
t'ons are said to have been practi
DEPUTIES BACK. PREMIER
Full , Powers Are Conferred on
ROME. Nov. 25. The chamber of
deputies today approved the law
conferring full powers upon the
Mussolini government until Decem
ber .31, 1923. , . .
The vote was 275 to 90.
Separation Vo Pa
cific Linew 'jtested.
REASONS GIVEN FOR STAND
Southern Pacific Interested
in State Development.
SERVICE HELD ADEQUATE
Colonel George H. Kelly Among
Those Testifying Before In
THE OREGONI AN NEWS BUREAU.
Washington, D. C, Nov, 25. Oregon
shippers past and present opposing
the dismembermnet of the Southern
Pacific and Central Pacific railroads
were heard this afternoon before
the interstate commerce commis
sion. One after another Oregon wit
nesses were placed on the stand,
most of them reading from pre
pared statements.Only two or three
of them were subjected to any se
vere cross-examination by attorneys
for the Union Pacific, which is
fighting to force dismemberment.
Arthur C. Spencer of Portland, gen
eral counsel for the Oregon-Washington
Railroad & Navigation com
pany, conducted most of the cross
examination. Colonel George II. Kelly, world
war hero and former partner of
Senator Booth in the Booth-Kelly
Lumber company, was the first wit
ness to testify. In behalf of the
Willamette Valley Lumbermen's
association he told of his 2S years
of active business experience in
Oregon, and his connection for a
long time in a large way. with the
lumber industry. His experience as
a large shipper, he said, in a some
what . emphatic manner, had con
vinced him that the interests of Ore
gon depended on keeping Intact the
present relations , between - the
Southern Pacific and Central Pa
cific , ...
HruHonn for VievB Stated.
The reasons for this opinion, he
said, were: '
"The great interest shown by the
Southern Pacific company in devel
oping Industries in territory served
by its lines, strikingly exemified
by its readiness at a times to aid
the umber industry, which is and
wl be for many years the greatest
Industry in western Oregon.
"The Southern Pacific , company
has aways co-operated in opening
gateways wherever practicable,
thus aiding the shipper In securing
wider markets. For example, after
the Southern Pacific-Union Pacific
merger terminated in 1S14 the
Roosevelt gateway was reopened
and the Portland gateway left open
"Willamette valley shippers can
now ship via Portland or Roseville.
It is certainly for their best inter
est to have two strong competing
lines striving for their .business..
Efficient Service Given. ,
"The Southern Pacific from- the
very beginning has given efficient
service at all times for the lumber
shippers, and western Oregon lum
ber shippers do not want to see
this service impaired or the cost of
this service increased ' by the sepa
ration of the Central. Pacific and
"In regard to- the question-which
has arisen about common-user
rights.- it is my belief that the serv
ice would not be improved thereby.
My reason for this is that the own
er of the railroad become more of a
landlord than a railroad developer.
A railroad system .would certainly
not be much Interested la develop
ing business on its line if he had to
divide it up with three or four com
petitors. One line could carry be
tween Ashland and Tehama all that
two could, so why divide revenues?
"Shippers naturally would not fa
vor'it. They fear the separation of
(Concluded on Pskb 4. Column l.
CARTOONIST PERRY GIVES PICTORIAL IMPRESSIONS OF SOME RECENT TOPICS IN THE NEWS
rNCTHfcR TURKEY TWrVT G-E.T
TH. AX IF HEL S NT" CARrlfUU
Losers Said to Have Won in Race
to Table and to Have Drunk
Up Wine; Many Caught.
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 25. Deputy
Sheriff Sears of this city today told
of a baseball game in August. 1921,
at Vallejo, Cal., in which all the
players were master criminals. Sears
heard of the game, said his chief.
Matt Starwich, traced the players
one by one across the country and
is in line for several thousand .dol
lars in rewards.
Hiding out at a roadhouse. the
men traced down by Sears made up
two teams, the Thieves and the Bur
glars, and played for a feast. The
Thieves won, 6 to 5, but the Bur
glars beat them to the banquet room
and drank up all the wine.
Starwich said that Sears' sleuth
ing resulted in the capture of James
E. Redmond. Thieves' second base
man, wanted for a killing In Chi
cago, and-in jail here convicted of
holding up two Seattle bank mes
sengers a fortnight before the game
and robbing them of $25,000.
Williard Holtz, Thieves' third
baseman, convicted with Redmond
of the Seattle holdup.
Mose and Jack Harris, proprietors
of the roadhouse, catcher and first
baseman for the Thieves, who are
held in St. Paul for a killing and a
$10, AGO diamond robbery.
Gloomy Gus Schroeder, Thieves'
pitcher, and Jimmy Harris, short
stop, serving ten to 40 years each at
Eddie O'Brien and Jimmy Lewis.
Burglars' pitcher and second base
man, held In Toledo in connection
with a $1,500,000 mail robbery. Sears'
information was said to have caused
capture of five others, who were
not in the Vallejo game on accusa
tions on this robbery.
SMUGGLERS FACE FIGHT
Federal Dry Forces on Coast Pre
pared for Action.
WASHINGTON, D. C . Nov. 25.
Federal forces on the Pacific coast
have been strengthened for the war
on -smugglers, Assistant Secretary
Clifford of the treasury announced
today upon his return from an in
spection of the treasury agencies at
Additional agents have been added
to the forces a San Francisco, he
said, and every effort is "being made
to close the coast to Illicit liquors
and narcotics. He expressed great
satisfaction with the efficiency of
the treasury agencies there.
RITNER WILL TAKE HELM
State Senate President to Act as
Governor for Month. '
SALEM. Or., Nov. 25. (Special.)
Roy Ritner of Portland, president of
the state senate, has telegraphed
that he will arrive in Salem Monday
to act as governor during the ab
sence of Governor Oicott, who . left
last night for West Virginia. Gov
ernor Oicott expected to be away
from the state for a month. " -
Among the duties that will fall on
Acting Governor Ritner will be con
sideration of the budget for the next
GERMAN MINISTER QUITS
Dr. Mueller Resigns Following
Attacks by Socialists.
"BERLIN, Nov. 25. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Dr. Herman Mueller,
minister of agriculture and food
controller in ' the new cabinet of
Chancellor Cuno, resigned today.
The resignation came , after at
tackd made in the relchstag upon
him by socialists, who accused him
of having actively partic'pated in
the hineland separatist movement
FAIR WEATHER BOOKED
Pacific States Temperature Ex
pected t6 Be Below Normal..
WASHINGTON. D. C. Nov. 25.
Weather conditions for the week
beginning Monday: ,
Pacific states Generally fair,
temperature somewhat below nor
mal, but . with probability of rains
along the Washington and Oregon
British Embassy Takes ' Issue
With Statement on Securing
National Safety Guarantee.
NEW HAVEN. Conn., Nov. 26
(By the Associated Press.) Georges
Clemeneeau, overriding the advice
of his physician that 'he might en
danger his health, arrived here to
day and later . witnessed his first
American football game the Yale
Harvard classic, which Harvard
won, 10 to 3.
WASHINGTON. D. C. Nov. 25.
(By the Associated Press.) The
British embassy in a formal state
ment today took exception to the
recent declaration of ex-Premier
Clemenceau of France that Great
Britain had "secured a guarantee1
of national safety by .letting the
surrendered German fleet sink in
The statement said that the em
bassy had been authorized by the
British government to deny any
implication that the British author
ities had wilfully permitted the
sinking of the German warships
which were sent o the bottom by
their German crews.
REDS' PLIGHT DESPERATE
Children of Refugees In Corea
GENSAW, Corea, Nov. 25. (By the
Associated Press.) Admiral Stark's
"white" squadron, driven from
Vladivostok by Siberian forces sym
pathetic to the Moscow soviet, has
sailed for Fusan, a southeastern
Corean port with exiled military men
and their families.
The situation of the rest of the
Russian refugees, ashore at Gensan,
remains deplorable. Among the
children 62 cases of measles have
been reported, six of which were
fatal yesterday. There are 102 cases
of enteric fever. Starvation and cold
make the children easy victims of
disease. A foreign committee has un
dertaken to provide food and care
ton two months for 457 children
under 8 years of age.
DILL WOULD AMEND BILL
Attitude on Columbia Basin Rec-
lainuikm Project Stated.
SPOKANE, Wash.. Nov. 26. His
attitude toward the- Columbia basin
reclamation project was outlined by
C. C. Dill, .. United States senator
elect, in a newspaper statement here
today. "... '
' Mr. Dill said he favored amending
the Poindexter bill pending in con
gress to permit the investigation of
the project, for which it seeks to
appropriate $100,000, to be made by
engineers of the United States rec
lamation service. ;
He declared he was taking no
stand as between the construction
of a dam at Grand Coulee, on the
Columbia river, favored -by the Co
lumbia Basin . Reclamation league,
and a dam on the Pen d'Orielle river
with a gravity system.
OHIO COMPANY EXPANDS
Huge Capital Increase Is Voted
as Stock Dividend.
FINDLAY, O.. Nov. 25. Directors
of the Ohio Oil company today, fol
lowing action of stockholders in
authorising an increase in the capi
tal stock from $15,000,000 to JS0,
000,000, ordered issuance of the en
tire increase as a 'stock dividend.
It was announced today that di
rectors yesterday declared a divi
dend of (3 a share on the capital
stock now ' outstanding under the
GERMAN POLICY BACKED
Parties Generally Indorse Gov-
. eminent Declaration.,
BERLIN, Nov. 25. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The relchstag today
voted ' Its approval of the motion
ImnHa hv t Vi Hornian .Amn,. ot '
dorsing'the government's declara
tion of policy.
All the parties voted for the mo
tion with the exception of the com-
Jmunists and three members of the
anti-Semitic party, who cast their
votes against approval.
H. WAS LEAftNlKQ
First Week Encourages
USUAL DRAWBACKS FOUND
Poor Man Gives Nearly All,
Rich Widow Nothing.
BOOTHS TO BE OPENED
Forces, Confident of Victory, to
. Stay in Field t'ntll Task
BY BEN HUR LAMPMAN.
At the close of the first week of
campaigning, when returns were
audited last night, the philanthropic
total of the Community Chest 'stood
at $281,450, or less than one-half
the required quota of $648,329. Con
servatively regarded, the first ad
vance of the drive has been a
thoroughly successful one and
neither generals nor workers were
in ' the least disheartened by the
showing. Admittedly the drive will
be more difficult henceforward, but
for this the campaigners are pre
pared and their purpose is to attack
the remainder with the confident
spirit of victory.
"We have found the usual draw
backs, the usual complaints, the
usual selfishness," commented Gen
eral E. C. Sammons, in command of
the field, "hut on the other hand
we have found spontaneous and
encouraging generosity on the part
of the larger givers and of the
comparatively poor. Between these
two extremes of fortune are those
who are counted upon to put the
fund over. I have no prediction to
make on the probable length of the
task. Our forces will stay In the
field until it Is completed."-
. Per Capita Mum Low Here.
An interesting comparison of the
Portland chest, and Its per capita
requirement, .as contrasted with the
operation of the same plan tn other
cities, was afforded yesterday by
Roy W. Wtnton of Seattle, district
representative of Community Serv
ice, who recently returned from a
tour of eastern cities, and who
visited campaign headquarters to
report on Community Chests else
"Of 120 cities reporting on their
operations. With the chest plan.
Identical with that of Portland,"
said Mr.-Winton, "the average per
capita amount raised, with the 1820
census as a basis'. Is $2.88, whereas
Portland's budget calls for a per
capita subscription of J2.20. Many
cities raise much higher per capita
subscription, for example, Patterson,
t". J., which through Its chest raises
$7.17 for every resident of that city.
"The average campaign and op
erating expenses of the 120 chests
in as many cities," " concluded Mr.
Wlnton, "is 9 per cent, while Port
land, with one of the most efficient
of all chests, has a similar expense
0? but. 6.7 per cent."
Generosity $purs Campaigners.
; The sort of story that spurs chest
campaigners on Is that of the old
German music teacher, who went to
the fatherland before the war,' and
at the conclusion of the conflict
returned to Portland penniless, his
small fortune swept away In the
tide of defeat. With but few
scholars he manages to pay the rent
rand purchase his food, and such a
thing as a bank balance is of the
past. Yet he contributed $1.25 in
small change, ' reserving far less
than that meager sum for the wants
of the day, and was genuinely in
dignant at the suggestion that -he
need not subscribe. . . ,
The sort of story that spurs chest
campaigners on to Tenewed activity,
but from a widely different impulse,
Is that of the wealthy widow who
lounged and . read as the solicitor
(Concluded on Pane 18. Column 6.)
.'WAS HIGH EHOUGK WlYHOUY
USING ,TlL.tS ,
Highway Commission to Work
Out Details After Revised
Estimates Are Received.
A two-year programme, represent
ing approximately $6,000,000 of
nork, was outlined by the highway
commission yesterday and at the
December meeting, after revised es
timates are in, the commission will
be able to work out the details def
initely. This action is in accord with
the customary poliry of the com
mission which toward the end of
each year sketches out a programme
for the future as far as funds in
The amount available for the two
year plan depends on the contribu
tions which the counties may give
and what may come from the rail
roads. Roughly, there will he be
tween $1,500,000 and $2,000,000 from,
these sources, and about $4,000,000
from the. state sources.
Wherever the highway commis
sion has .commitments with couiv
t'es for roads or bridges, an esti
mate of the cost Is to be made as
soon as possible so as to see how far
funds will go toward fulfilling these
agreements. At the December meet
ing the more Important projects will
be selected and work will be or
dered advertised. The jobs to be
selected will be those where the
most co-operation is offered.
Practically all of the estimates or
dered are for places which will com
plete gaps in work already per
formed. This has been the policy of
the commission for a long time, clos
ing the gaps, and the programme
outlined Is a continuance of that
policy In an orderly manner.
At the December meeting several
jobs have been ordered for adver
tising. The last week has been a busy
one for the commissioners, who
have been working since Monday.
The most important work accom
plished was the recommendation of
the federal aid system of primary
and secondary roads, after confer
ences with government agents for
almost a year.
PILOTLESS PLANE GOES
Big French Machine Perfectly
Controlled From Ground.
PARIS. Nov. 25. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) A system of pilot
less airplane control has passed a
two days' test satisfactorily, accord
ing to experts who supervised the
trials of a 3(K)-horse power passenger-carrying
that flew over Etampes aviation
field Wednesday and Thursday for
The planei going aloft with no one
aboard, responded to control by
Hartalan waves from the ground,
performed all 'the customary evolu
tions and then landed safely. Dur
ing the tests the machine frequently
was lost from sight in haze and
qlouds. but It was always under con
trol. The system was developed by
the experts De Marcay, Bouche and
GERARD'S "OBIT" STANDS
Ex-Envoy WUling That Germans
' ' Believe Him Dead.
NEW YORK, Nov. 25. James W.
Gerard, former ambassador to Ger
many, who was reported by German
newspapers recently as having died
in Paris, has no intention of denying
"No," he - commented, as he read
clippings from German newspapers
denouncing him as the enemy of
Germany. "Why should I tell them
I'm alive, now that they have used
up the obituaries?"
BELGIAN SENATOR LANDS
Statne Honoring Hoover to Be
Unveiled December 4.
NEW YORK. Nov. 25. Senator Le-,
jeune of Belgium, who will unveil
the statue given by Belgium to Le
land Stanford Junior university in
appreciation of Herbert Hoover's
relief work In Belgium, arrived here
today and will leave for California
The statue, which was modeled by
Puttemans, a Belgian sculptor, will
be unveiled at the university
1 I s
Wife Admits Criminal
Collusion in Case.
EX-PROFESSOR WEDS AGAIN
Poulin Charge Said to Have
Been Forced on Woman.
GIRL BACKS UP MOTHER
Judge Who Heard Evidence Vows
He Will Start Probe; Bride- j
groom Sought by Polic 1
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. IS.-
Judge Montgomery late this after
noon vacated the divorce decreo
granted Thursday to John P. Tier
nan, ex-professor at the University
of Notre Dame, from his wife, Mrs.
Augusta Tiernan. Ho set December
11 as the date for the rehearing of
the case, and declared he would go
to the bottom of the case and proba
all possibilities of criminal collusion
in the previous hearing following
the marriage today of Professor
Tiernan and Mrs. Blanche Brummcr
of llansell, la.
(By Chicago Tribune T.casd Wire.)
CHICAGO, Nov. 25. With the law
already reaching out for him from
several directions. Professor John
Patrick Tiernan, University of Notra
Dame law Instructor until recently,
and Involved In the notorious Tier-nan-Poulln
paternity case, is hidinif
tn Chicago with a new bride. He
was divorced from Mrs. Augusta
Friday he and a woman appeared
at Waukegan, 111., and tried vainly
to secure a marriage license. From
there they went to Crown Point,
Ind., where they were married early
this morning, hastening back to Chi
cago and going into retirement Im
mediately. Bride In Divorcee.
The new Mrs. Tiernan was Mrs,
Blanche D. Brummer of Hansel!, Ia.,
wealthy divorcee and daughter of
Rev. Charles H. Hawn. pastor of the
Hansell Methodist church. Arriving
In Hammond, Ind., on their way
from Crown Point to Chicago, Pro
fessor Tiernan admitted his Identity
and marriage, adding: "I have found .
a woman who is as different from
my ex-wife as day is from night.
Their only resemblance is that they
have the same physical form."
Broken physically and mentally
sorely disturbed, the first Mrs. Tier
nan became hysterical at their for
mer home In South Bend, when in
formed her husband had taken an
other bride. She fainted and col
lapsed, but after being revived bit
terly sobbed out a story of how she
had been tricked and double-crossed
all through the sensational Poulin
case and into permitting Professor
Tiernan to get an uncontested di
vorce and the custody of their two
Mistreatment Ia Charged.
She immediately got into com
munication with attorneys In In
dianapolis and South Bend. To an
assistant to the district attorney she
told a story that she has hitherto
concealed from the world. She said
Tiernan forced her to prosecute
Harry Poulin as the father of her.
boy baby by frequent beatings. All
this time, she asserts, he was in
communication with the woman ho
has now married.
She flso declared that she has
lived with Tiernan as his wife un
til Tuesday morning, two days be
fore the divorce was granted, oc
cupying the same room and bed. Sho
said she had implicit faith In Tier
nan, who tricked her into permitting
him to get a divorce, which was
obtained by collusion. It was oa
his promise that after the formality
of a divorce they would go to soma
small town, remarry and begin life
anew, that she finally agreed, but
not until he had beaten her several
(Concluded on Page 4, Column 1.)