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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1922)
L Ml Her and lf$
uiMHUABSST-Every raov of th
euarmamant eorifarene at Waahinrton
and ry Important statement Of every
it fV f,Bu r' tho column of
.V ,ry 7.
Husband Returns Home Unex
pectedly While She Is Serv
ing Dinner to Man Friend and
Two Others; She. Will Recover.
TrwUy. vivacious, tltlan-halred' Mart
Adeoa tu recovering today In St. Vin
cent hospital from a wound In her
brt caused lwn aha tried to commit
eukrlda, ftr her husband. Luther U
Adcos. returned home unexpectedly
Wednesday evening and found her aa
boat to a dinner party at which were
other woman and two men.
The other three were EuniM r m.x-i
in the love triangle,; according to Ad-
-r. m. Uiw, 515 Mill street, and
"Chart Ulaaa. '
Adrox told hi wtf earlier In the day
that he would not be home that night,
for he wa going on a flatting- trip. Thla.
he Indicated to pnllrw, however, waa
mere nbterfug-e. .He returned at 7:30.
aad with hfm waa Dan Power, hla at
torney. That he went with grave Intent
may be further Indicated by the fact
that earlier that day he had a revolver
In hla po a ion. He gave It to a friend,
however, earing that It might get him
lnt i rouble.
jrE MIOOTH Etr
Entering hi home at Hi SisklyoU
Street. Adoos, arcordlng to Mr. Case
and Glass, raged about and Jostled his
wire ffrieata. Then, they aald, he at
tached IlabeL After a abort scuffl
Habel broke away, and, pursued by Ad
, ens. ran upatalrs and leaped from a
Purine the struggle Mm. Adoox pro
cured a revolver, went Into the kllchen
and hot hereelf. The bullet pene
trated her left lung and emerged from
under her arm. entering far to the aide
. her body. It did not cauee a fatal
wound. Mr. Adroi iwooned, but re
gained conerloueneea in the ambulance.
She gave warning of her Intention to
" ahoot hereelf when the men began fighting-,
but no one believed ah wa In ear
nest or paid attention to her threat.
OUae, Mr. Caae. Adoox. and Habel all
it to the police La lion after the
tOledt e Ftm Twa, Conoaa Vive)
: GERMAN EXPERTS
rly Webb MUler
Can nee, Franoe, Jan. 11. U. P.)
It err Walter Ratbena and a German
delegation of financial experts, accom
panied by (0 chattering women aecre
tarlea, arrived hero today to confer with
the supreme ' council regarding repara
A great crowd Of French cltlson and
vial tore gathered at the station aa the
, train from Paris arrived with the Ger
man emlsaarle. It was thla part of
ITance' first glim pee of real German
for seven year.
In frerwh circles today It was said
Biiand waa returning to Paris to ex
plain to the chamber hla position regard
ing; reparations and the Anglo-French
pact and to aak a further vote of con
fidence. It was feared by member of the
Trench' delegation that Brtand and his
cabinet raWrb be defeated.
Jack Frost Frowns
Again; Puts, Glaze
' On City's Streets
Cold weather stirred Jack Frost to ac
tivity last night, so he got out his
b raphe and polished the streets with
another glare of Ice about the tenth
time this season for Portland.
Automata "stepped on the throttle Just
aa rauttoaaly as the' pedestrian stepped
on the street, and the added care pre
vented the number of auto mishaps, from
The official temperature as recorded
by the weather bureau waa tO degree
at I o'clock. The weatherman believed
today that slightly colder weather could
b eipectrd tonight, together with con
Unued fair, skies.
imrr rnmm I If -
if 11 1 1.1 ii iiiii ii i yr . "-x
Prince Yamagata Is Passing
Is Last of Elder
'By Clartsro Daboos
Teklo, Jan. 1L (U. P. The Illness
of Prlne Yamacata has become much
mora sertooa. It was learned her today.
The last leader of the "Oearo," who
has never lost a fight Is now battling
the final contest of his career against
ago and sickness and ' tha odds are
agamet the old warrior and statesman
who for many year has been the real
' rale of Japan, politically.
Tamagata, U years old a yar older
taaa Marquis Okama who died two days
agowill remain boas to tho last -1
Sick though ho to. ho la still the most
powerful figure behind tho scenes In the
Tamagata is tho solo survivor of tho
original group of dynamlo men known
as "Genre" or lder statesmen," who
bridged tho gap betweeea medievalism
fist the -Gnro" win die when Ta
magata dies. There will bo-no one to
step into tho sandala of the grim, taci
turn fid patriot. There will bo aa place
"HER OWN WAY," an Ensaoins
7 6. PORTLAND,
OmVded cJ.hZT5 01 w.atsan investigating committee when Major
hFnA 7?S?rg- f shootmt on men in prance. In ? tear. of. picture at table with
SrUakTto Starting Reprtati
fWfci for ,Opie,tmd Major H.
t".:-r 4iV; ;.-sS
t i .. . i v- t i a .
New York. Jan. lL Borne upon a 40
mllos an hour wind, the first blizzard of
the winter swept down upon this city to
day disrupting all rail traffic, holding
up 20 Inbound ocean steamships and
causing; numerous accidents. , Snow be
gan railing early In the morning, but
later turned to sleet. The weather fore
cast is for colder weather tomorrow.
Telephone and telegraph service waa
badly crippled. . Street Commissioner
Taylor oaJJed for 13,000 mrgancy work
ers. " Hone waro kept playinsr noon
Broadway, Fifth venue and other chief
arteries or traffic to melt the snow and
sleet and carry It into the sewers.
Calls for ambulances to carry injured
persons to hospitals began pouring in
daring the morning. Two men Slipped
npon loe covered .elevated stations and
fell to the street
High winds sweeping down thV can
yon of skyscrapers near- the Wool worth
building knocked people off their feet.
Entrance. to the Woolworth building
were roped . off on the Broadway and
Barclay street sides because people
could not walk In the wind there. The
Park Place entrance is being used.
Pilot Colyer of the air mail service
landed at , Haselhurst field, Mineola,
after having battled the storm all the
way from Morrtstown. N. J. His ma
chine was sheeted with Ice and onoe,
with the propeller making 1400 revolu
tions a minute, against the gale the
plane stood absolutely still In midair,
Wires were going down rapidly
throughout the east; towns reporting
their electric light systems out of order ;
business on the Mew York stock ex
change was affected when houses with
western connections found telegraph
lines out of order.
Shingles were ripped from roof tops
In New Jersey, where coast towns suf
fered severely from the wind, of almost
hurricane proportions, and heavy seas.
Beaten So Severely
they May Not Live
Omaha. Jan. 1L (I. N. S.) James
Mitchell and Thomas Teel. strikebreakers
at the stockyards, are believed to be
dying in a hospital here today from
beatings received when they attempted
to go to work last night
Lincoln, Neb.. Jan. 11. (I. N. S.)
J. C. McClung, deputy United Stater
marshal, today la Investigating the beat
ing of p. Jones and Elmer Murdock, who
tried to join the strikebreakers at the
Nebraska City packing plant
for soch 'a man to fill. If tha man ex
isted. For Jthe conditions, the force of
circumstance that made possible the
Genro have been pa swing aa new Japan
From Tamagata' beautiful villa near
Odawara the old field marshal continues,
from his last sick bed. to exercise his
leadership. .... ..
From the cap) to! party leaders and offi
cials are constantly calling to confer with
ia who must bo obeyed" and to obey
"Bat why" I asked one of the shrewd
est of modern leaders, a figure of con
siderable consequence in public affairs,
!Wby must Tamagata bo obeyeuT'
He smiled qutxxlcaEy.,
"It la not wise to disobey hinC" Ja
said. Tew men have dared to do so
and they have . regretted It greatly.
Strange things seem to happen to such
men. They. Invariably have unfortunate
experience. Their personal or public
business affairs go wrong. No, it is un
wise to go against Tamagata."
H K ARn Lynchines
m m eaar gw a m b ar w l
w eawwawnw nwar I
TIES UP NEW YORK
Denies bhootms Soldiers
Washington, Jan. 11. (L N. S.) Cap
taltt jloseph D. Hahn of Camp Benning,
wrgia, raced a special senate inveBti-
ratlag committee today with a dramatic
denial of the charge that he had dl
rca ino lynching of two American
negro soldiers at Gievres.
.u"1. U' 'laehood all. tho way
e!l!! bouteI Hahn. when con
fronted ith the sworn statement of
.SfT?''7 Sr1 ? f Porchester, Mass,
ftS11,9 ".tee- Hahn
IlTZ jaoguig or two negroes who
W,b.ires from. barracks by
JatuLy! m" ear,y mornln:-in
Colonel Charles G. Simmonds of Camn
". "n", positively asserted that
the only man hanged at Gievres was a
soldier named Withan who had been
wuito oi rnuraer. ,
The gallows." said rlnn.i c;
"were erected the night before and the
man- was hanged June 20. The
was absolutely secret and was not known
at all in the camp until next day "
v A?rL PTeooaly told the committee
w , warnson that a Mexican
Had j been lynched near Gondrecourt by
officers and men of the Sixteenth in-
n 7 ...aenM Dv Ir. H. E. Ross of
. 1 wno wa" a medical officer
i me oixieentn tnrantry.
"It WOUld have hun innvIM. n ,j
Rosa, for a man to have been hanged
" i j luiuwieage oi lu "
Senator Watson, author of the invesU
gatibn, opened today" hurtnir w
8rtlngln the record a sworn statement
rtC7" ?C a- aiciJonaia of , Toungstown;
omo, that he saw a soldier named Pat
Fitzgerald shot down by a sergeant at
Bassner prison. The killlnC- hH
viously been sworn to hv pvi t-v,.
in j .
Why did you keep this hanging se
cretdid you think it could be kept a
secret forever?" asked Senator Watson.
"No, but. we never had had anything
of that kind before, and didn't want to
aa the stigma on our camp then," re
"TMd this man make any statement on
"tea, he asked that hla family be no
tified, and the cause of his death be
noti made known, and that he be shot
instead of hung." 4
Cblonel James P. Fyfee, now a man
ufacturer at Chattanooga. Tenn., who
was executive officer to f!bVnni sim
monds at1 Gievres, corroborated the
statements of Simmonds.
Woman in Illinois
For Oregon Husband
iLstmaster John ; M. Jones is called
on for many things, from locating tost
relatives to apprehending criminals. The
latest request made of him Is for a hus
Iptta. B. Cox. 29H , North Adam
street Peoria, 10.,' writes him that she
is alone and. loves tha West that she
wajnts to meet a middle-aged man with
means, object matrimony. She enclosed
net picture. - ,t -
Postmaster Jones Is not takinsr rnWh
of his valuable time 'looking tor a hus
band for Ktta B.. Cox. i
"If a man out here wants to get mar
ried there are plenty, of, good looking
women her in the Northwest, without
his going back to Peoria to take a
middle-aged dame," waa his comment
Standard Oil Biiys
tm Angeles. Jan.". 1L 4TX. P.WTh
Standard Oil company of California-has.
porehaaed one quarter of the stock of
tho Vanderlip syndicate, to; prepara
Uon for development of Kamchatka oil
fields as soon as trade relations with
Rnsia are establtahed. the Los Angeles i
Ttmea declared today. - ,
5 , ,,;::! - i
OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 11, - 1922.-EIGI2TEEN PAGES.
-""w-. wjeo". -ic - ,4e-.
BOOZE RING OPENS
hi", mrer, jan. 1. An attempt to
land a big cargo of liquor from Under
wood, Wash., on the Oregon shore- at
Hood River Tuesday night resulted in
a gun battle between Sheriff Johnson
and his deputies and the bootleggers.
The officers, in an effort to break up
a big bootleg ring, which has been
making Hood River its distribution point
have- been keeping a close watch oft all
arrivals from Underwood, near . which
point welt concealed stills are in oper
ation... ' ,, - J. .
.They Warned.'rnesday'that 'a, iiiglcargo
Of moonshine Wag to be lani7ef k
sandV bar 1 in Jthe Columbia-. river: and.
anat weoster and Peputies
Sloat, Murray, Wood, Edeck and Cruik
shank were allotted posts, with Instruc
tions to stop j any boat attempting to
ao-uvi. ' .- . :
ATter 8 o clock a boat was heard ap-
v.vauuK aim! uie oincers waited until
the boat touched shore, when severaJ
leaped aboard; and called on the boot-
;3?Bcra 10 surrender, with the reply,
"Go to hell," tihe bootleggers opened fire
on the officers, who -at once grappled
and fought with them.
One of the bootleggers seized a bottle
and beat Woods, knocking him into deep
-iaj-oiiai weosier narrowly es-
. " " 1 imiu a Duiiet ana was
nuuuiea on me noat into the river. With
heavy rubber boots on, he was in grave
danger for several minutes until he
again crawled on the boat
realizing mat it was to be a fight
a. tiiiiBQ, me otner deputies opened
fire, when there was no danger of hit
ting their own. men. . -More
than 50 shota were ni-hin
fore Fred Wise, one of the alleged boot-
icssens, aroppea mto the boat with a
bullet in his thigh. At thla hi v-
panion, John Larsfen of Underwood, one
of' the alleged ringleaders of the boot
leggers in this section, gave up the fight
and both men were arrested. .Part of
me. liquor was tnrown overboard by the
bootleggers, but a Urge quantity was
captured. . ,
Wise was" operated upon by Dr. Sifton
ana ine ouuet was extracted. The two
win De orougnt before the court today
on serious charges.
Larsen is thought to be the master
mind in control of the operations.
Active in Atlantic
, By rnirera Serrioe)
Cape May, X. j.. jan. 11. A sub
marine is bjaing used by whiskev run
ners to smuggle liquor into this fcuntry
from the Bahama islands, two fishermen
reported to the authorities today.
Th men assert they have seen the
submarine several times.. It meets small
boats several miles off the coast they
say, and transfers the contraband. They
report having been hailed by the latter
craft several times and asked' about
good landing places.
Pasadena Man Held
For Bank Robbery
Pasadena, Cal., Jan. 11. (!.- H.
Alleged to have been one of two. bandits
Who last October held up a Pasadena
bank messenger and robbed him of
$15,000, Fred A. Grace. 45, widely known
her, was arrested today by the police.
In an announcement at oolice hurtm,-.
tern, 'it was stated Grace had confessed
ma aiieged part in the daring daylight
robbery.. . ' - .
:. Labor Leader, Dead
Sydney. N. S. W- Jan..lL tjp w
Frank Tudor. M. PJ leader of the Labor
Tarty h Australia for tho last five
years,: to dead after a long Illness. He
spent his early manhood In the United
states ana : introduced the anion label
roio jongiana in 1S3J. -
FIRE ON OFFICERS
3..--' 'AGHAPTER.. A-DAYi In Ths
HITCHCOCKTO U. S: DEMANDS
ON NEWBERRY ON FAR EAST
Walsh Motion Urging Action Is
to Replace Plan to Recommit
. Case, Says Democraticieaderj
Newberry Loses 3 More Yotes.
Washington, Jan. ii. Abandonment
of the Democratic plan to move for the
recommittment of the case of Senator
Truman H. Newberry to the senate
committee which investigated the ex
penditure of "about $195,000- in his
campaign was announced today by
Senator Hitchcock (Dem., Neb.), the
acting leader of th senate.
The Newberry case was. discussed by
Senator Willis (Rep.. Ohio) with Presi
dent Harding at the White House today.
Willis is one -of the Progressive Re
publicans -who are reported 'on the
fence." Willis refused to discuss how
he intended to vote or what had taken
place between him and the president,
who is known to be taking a keen in
terest in the rapidly shifting develop
ments in the senate situation.
SATS HE IS JUKTMAX
1 feel that I am a member of a Jury
and that as a juryman I should not
discuss the Newberry case or indicate
my attitude toward it unUl the time
arrives ror mo to cast my vote," Willis
Hitchcock explained that It had been
discovered that such a motion would be
In conflict with the unanimous consent
agreement Dy which the senate is to
"w ueciare ruewDerry entitled or
not entitled to his seat.
Instead the issue would be forced
tincncocK added, by a new resolution
orrered by Senator Walsh (Dem., Mont)
The text of the Walsh resolution, at
agreed upon by the democratic leaders.
was aa iouows:
"Resolved, That Henry Ford, contest
ing the election of Truman II. Newberry,
as United States senator from the state
or Michigan for the term commencing
juarcn , laia, not navmg received a
majority of the votes cast at the elec
oon, ; is not entitled to a seat In this
"Resolved,, further, considering . that
4Caxo4d o ff reurteaa, Cahuna roT)
975 SOLDIERS AT
SEA IN DANGER
sew Tork, Jan. 11 (I. JT. 8.) trader
special order from the war department.
the army transport St. Mlklel was for
tke second time dispatched to sea at
ibu speeo iat in is afternoon to met
tne transport Ctooke, which sprang a
leak off the Grand Banks daring the
night. It is aaderstood that' the - St.
Mihiel has. mttractlon to take off her
passengers, if possible, lmnediaely apoa
New York, Jan. 11. (U. P.) With
water entering her hold through leaky
plates, the old army transport Crooke,
carrying 968 enlisted men and seven
officers home from Germany is head
ing into the worst storm' of the winter
300 miles off the New England coast.
The troops are short term casuals picked
from all parts of the army on the Rhine.
The weather bureau at Boston sent
out warnings of a "storm of hurricane"
force" and the transport would be In
the storm soon.
Officers of the army transport ser
vice here, while professing to believe
the Crooke is in no immediate peril,
were awaiting further radio advices as
the hurricane swept down upon the
crippled and laboring transport with her
cargo of sosiers.
STBOIfG GALES A5TD 8SOW
The storm, galea and snow, is coming
from the northeast. Late tonight the
wind is expected to shift to northwest
Strong winds were forecast as far
south as Cape Hatteras.
The Crooke, with four feet of water
in No. 1 hold, is making only nine miles
an hour under her own steam. The leak
started when two rivets were found
defective. At first the water cained
five Inches an hour over the pumps.
Heroic efforts to calk th leaks re
sulted finally in the flow being con
trolled so the pumps could hold it down.
The coast cutter Osslppee steamed
from Portland. Maine, to the assistance
of the Crooke. The cutter Tampa was
a!so sent from Boston.
CT 8EBTICK TWE5TI TXAKS
The Crooke has been In the service 20
In addition to the trooos aboard, the
Crooke carries a n timber of soldier dead.
A message received this morning read :
"Have all leaks calked. Proceedinr
under .own steam. Making- nine miles
an hour Ships in close proximity. Dan
Girl, Search House;
Loot Worth $75,000
New Tork. Jan. 11. CL N. S.) Police
are searching, today for burglars who
looted the homo of Mrs.. Regtna Tarrab.
wealthy -widow, of heirlooms, gold and
textiles, pearl inlaid furnishings, Jewels,
clothing and cash estimated at $75,000
in value after having chloroformed
Ancle Tarrab, U, her daughter. Mrs.
Tarrab was at a theatre, i Foot other
daughters wen asleep and were not dis
turbed ny the burglars. ;
Partly recovering from the drug. Mis
Tarrab burled a shoo through a window
unwuj a hi irom a pinrx ilij.
America Resents Effort of Con
ference to Adjourn Before Dis
putes in Region.Where War Is
Most Likely Are Disposed of.
nasaiagtoa, jam. 11, A teatattve
arreemeat towards final etUtauat f
th Saaataag aesttoa was reported by
Chinese a d Japaaes negotiators here
oaay wane th -big five" ef u arm
eoafenaee arogressed with stady f th
naval limitation treaty. Withdrawal of
tk Japaaes troops alosr the Kb.
tang railway 1 provided la th tentative
By Carl B. Groat
Washington, Jan. 11. (U. P.) Amer
lea is exerting every effort to prevent
the arms conference breaking un with
out settling affairs in the Far East
generally regarded as the region moat
uaeiy 10 breed war.
uuring tne last few days, as the
great naval treaty providing for reduc
tion ana limitation of the navies of
the five powers, was n earing comple
tion, mis government has noted with
concern an apparent Intent on the part
of the other delegations to hasten home
ana leave unsettled such vital questions
as Shantung. Siberia' and other Chi
nese questions, outstanding among
wmcn are me Japanese 21 demands.
Suggestions have been made in some
naval quarters that the United States
should refuse to sign the naval treaty
until agreements are reached on Far
REFERRED TO TOKIO
Meantime the naval treaty its
ceptance probably postponed by Japan
ese reierence or the fortifications clause
to Tokio was to be further considered
this forenoon by the big five delegates.
tTogress therein is satisfactory. In
fact, Arthur J. Balfour holds it to bo
"rosy'; despite the fact that some time
is lost by the Japanese course.
Perhaps it will be three or four days
Deioro an answer comes.
Aa for Shantung. It was said that to-
oars meeting, accomplished through
aid of . Secretary- Hughes and - Balfour,
was to consider collateral Issues instead
of the Shantung railroad Itself. But tho
merefact of getting together waa held
to augur well fof fh future. The
Shantung situation had reached really
a crtucaj stag.
On of the Chinese representatives,
known. to have been sounding out sen
atorial sentiment, declared:
SHAME OF 8HAHTCMG"
" The Shame of Shantunsr.' the elorfan
raised during the Versailles fight, would
arise again ii Shantung ls not settled
nere. ine treaties would not pass. Bal
four stayed over because he .knew that,
and would not dare to leave with the
onantung question unsettled and the fate
of the treaties in absolute daneer "
At the. same time disquieting measures
of threatened civil war came from P-
aing. me ramous general. Wu Pel Fn,
has thrown down the gauntlet to Premier
Liang Shih YI. virtually accusing him
of being a traitor, and selling out to
Japan in the Shantung matter. Thla
challenge means, according to Ma Soo
South China representative, and others!
that the northern (supposedly pro
Japanese) general. Chang Tso Un, must
depose the premier or fight.
Many saw the prospect of a new out
burst of civil war the direct result of
the Shantung situation.
Beuast. Jan. 11 L N. 8.) A work-
aa uis wue were both killed by
snipera this morning whUe bidding each
other farewell on the doorsten of thr
home. The man had Just embraced his
wf II. S3.
There was much firing on the streets
throughout the night.
xnree Doraos were thrown.' One In
jured a girl. The second burst near a
trvup oi cauoren. wounding six of them,
and tho third only damaged property.
11 was reported from Dublin that an
agreement has been reached on amnesty
for political prisoners, including 40 who
are under sentence of death for their
cumies against tne British. It Is said
that the prisoners nuty be liberated late
today, or tomorrow.
Committee Will Not
Allow Money to Run
Air Mail Service
Washington. Jan. IL TJ. P.) The
house appropriations committee, in re
porting the postoffice appropriation bUl
today, struck out an appropriations" for
the air mail service. -
The bill carries a total of 57,50.B6
Postmaster General Hays had asked
$2,200,000 for the air mail.
Theft of Husband's
i Love to Cost $4600
Lincoln. Neb, Jan. XL L.N. & Mrs.
Effie Smith, wealthy ' society matron,
today waa awarded judgment f or 1400
against Mrs; Cora Perry, rich widow and
church organist. Mrs. Smith k4 n
000. alleging theft of the affaetlona of
acr nusoana.. josepn Smith. Tho suit,
beard by a Jury, was repleto with nin
Kill MAM A Mill
ii inn nnu ii
y ourncU ; Beannins
Chicago. Jan. IL -Wives should drea
'n their prettieat gowns and entertain
their- husband with" witty stories at
moal tiro. . Laughter and sparkling
repartee should crowd out all unpleas
ant subjects at dinner."
club women today by Dr. Stella B. Vin
cent. who discussed -the psychology of
"Roses and pretty linens and dotty
silver on the table go a kxig way toward
restoring the human element to meals."
tho speaker said.
"Feeding the brut Is not all there Is
to a good meal." she explained. we
hava to counteract the commercial isatkM
oor eating. Something must be done
to overcome tho monotony of food that
comes In nackara mnA
alaas Jars. "
Th sameness of th delicatessen, the
one-armed kuiur tk. . .
. - . j Hunmi ana
cafeteria has taken all the Joy out. of
p.lr mTdage '
The speaker then delvad into tho
affects of the right of savory food.
witiT ' f0!0!001 associated
with Its taste," she conUnutad. Whll
you masticate your food and tho salivary
glands are active, your stomach la re
Juice, getting ready
JFV1 T.anrT oorrow. you
.tKWaat to Ml YouT omotton
have to be wrought up.
ev7fthten? 001 to the
atTnty f strte will be
0-W- FOB WRECK
WJrU;rraw of Oregon
Z IUJlroad Navigation com
pany to live up to its slogan. "Safety
First" resulted in tha wrZ
on Deoember 1. last, with the loa.
aeven lives and th injury of 71 penool
uSSLfJi0 " of Oregon
tevestlgation Into th caoae surround-
tho official, of tie roa had
surround tho operation of lu Xrains with
rSSff.?1 r emerrency. the order
point out. tha finger of blame directed
oy tn commission Including la its scoca
all employe, of the road la any tay
s Pointing "out that "train No.' M was
a superior train and had the rightof
wwr,over train Mo.. 11.7 whiS
?r.rto "n4 -ald not have oo
CJPied tha easthoand main line track."
tne oommlasioM order concludes with
r-Zr operating officers of this
raway, through strict supervision, as
certain that ail rule, hro fully and spa
ww'Pliedth and that e
VttT verjr Ploye ahouldbo
V der of " respons
ibility placed in them.
"That tho rules relating to single
traeklng of double track territory be
absolutely adhered to and that In case
of emergency requiring the detourtng
or train, ail orders should be trans
mitted by operators placed at the point
of connection. .
"That there ahould be a orosa-over
(Ocaeladed sa Fc realtors. Ootaaa Thrat)
Of Oregon Life to
Be Held 'Thursday
The annna 1 ..1 m
- waHM. conKereoce or tbc
building Thursday and ajrlday. with 7
field agent in attendance, according to
a. Samuel, general manager. The
annual luncheon will e held Thursday
t - win oe given at
th Chamber of Commerce at night. Mra.
Samuel and Mrs. K. N. Strong wJOb
hostesses to the wives of the salesmen
byinrifo A Euwer, the
di33eS? ii irittlSS between
alleywHl; featUrd i'tliei front
rv, v A jicoujauay Juurnai
w m -
:6 vefcefititfedrh at Ex-
iBiry of OregrdrraonleJs and the
illustrat i on, ' i l
If. AU Hen end tf$ AU Tm ;
THE WEATHER ToftlcM and 1 Thar- '
- day fair; eaaterly wiods. j . .
MmJoivim tomperatarea Tuesday: I 1
feateUo ....... u New or ji V
TWO . CENTS
r to sirs is rw
araa&a rut cants
Seventy-five' Officttls.' Gather in
Conference in' Answer to Cair
Grpm Governor; Alarmed Over
the Spread .'of .'Drug 'Habit
law enforcement ofnoaru frooa all over
th state. Including federal, city, county
and state autborttlea. .gathered at th
en amber of Commero this aftrraoon la
anrwer to Oowrnor OWtt'i can to eoa
fTrn7. L.lh narcotic menaor. Mere
than 7, official we, U attend aao.
rro"" provaWaoa or - addiction,
aeoroea of supply and measure, for euro
of victim and curb of th traffic
Immediately . after Governor . Oleott
rL t. arder.
p- Bo. ham. m charg. of the
immigration bureau for th Orwgon dis
trict, urged that tho conference back
him la a proposed federal law making
conviction of violating .th Harrison
antl-narcotio art sufficient grrouads for
deportation of alien. Inaamwrh
aliens are the chief traffickers tn this
form of vice, he hcM that th taw
ahould deal with them directly.
COL05T rKOPOISD " . T " '
.city IIJth Officer Oeorro ParrWi
recommended that a colony be founded
In Oregon where addict could b seat -for
treatment, lie wanted the colony
established on some fsrm at a distance
rrom city lnfloenos where the patient
could do outside work to help the curv
Parriah twUmatsd that It moaths
should be sufneiest. time for th traat
mont to become effective.
Mayor Baker read to th rWrratte
a letter which ho had prepared la fol
lowing out th 'action of th city council
earlier in th day. which memorialised
President Harding and congrwas to call
aa interna Uon al coaferenoa to root out
the narcotic. evU. He asserted that most
or th drug used by addict are maa
ufactured tn China under British sop.
vtsioa. Imported to - tho United, etatoa
by Chinos and Ja panes and sold by
Chinos at exorbitant prices. , w ,
SUGGESTS ACTIOS - '
T toternational - conferwoca, h W
lleved. would stamp out th manufactur
and in that way put aa ond to th whole
sale teportauona.. ,. -.
Tb city couocO. . In a memorial to
Prealdent Harding and congrw, aamod
Groat Brltaiav Mexico and Caaada -poeially
aa aatioaa arbick, could affaci
ively aid In suppressing the nanufactur
aad. amugrllng of narcotic,
i letters, wm be ent to all Oregon'
T' asentaiii tn oongreoa calling at
teatSon to- th meraortal and aoUctUag
aid tn farthering th piaa. ...
' Other speakers daring th aftarwooa
were ageata of all th braache of gov
ernment which hav to do with ootertioa
O fcrtroo and enforconaeBt.ot law. . StaVs
and federal proaaeutora. poUoe and gov.-
wrought by th drug evil and Ut c-'
era! crime ' ooramitted by addict la
tlx-lr effort to get money to buy their
daily supply. . ;
Charred Bones Mav
Ulnnn r V w n K h aa oarn
mcau xawuic luiuuer
Taooaia. Jan. TL (TJ. P.) Dlaco-vry
of charred bone of a human being la a
BtOV of a hnilma 1mm famuW n n
by Mr. and Mrs. John Rutherford, may
- w - ' - i i wmmtM
leaa u solving tne mysterious disap
pearance of Mrs. Rutherford on October
last, the pollc ald today. Ruthar
ford, who dlaappBared two days afiar
his wtf. la being sought by th poUc.
Skull in Fall
111 i . . rr t . . - '
of the school of th Madeline. East Third
and Klaklvoa atreeta. fell 4nwa is K
ment .stairs at th ehoot during' oooa
reoea xooay, rracturtng am akulL Ha
aaa taken ' unoonackMta tn Rt vimmii
hospital. Hla condition I serious.
1. ii iiiiin v s t.l. - - T"
enro :ed -'in
- ! is topical."