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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 17, 1922)
' -IVMI ! CITY EDITION
VOL. XX. NO. 270.
Over President Harding
To Iti Side After Long
Real Agriculturalist on
Reserve Board, to Help '
By David Lawrence
r-erHtU 122. T Tfc. JwmI)
, Washington. Jan. 17. President Hard
l" has assured the agricultural bloc
that be Intends to appoint a fanner to
the federal tmwi
board. Banatora Kel
tors of Minnesota
and Kiayoa of
j Iowa, who today
discussed with the
' ii. ui pro
I : pomI) pending In
i tonptM wiinbT
J the chief oxoeuttvo
would bo required
to appoint a farmer.
gave tho Impression
ao too? loft the
White House that
tHesT ttAltM Maaa...i.
mIa'.J 0t hm "Pron-lae. If In
aa Uio conooon of tho Whlto Houm
IT J'rtf'lr.l bloc can b ao de
ET'tr.1" "U,,ply that the executive will
ii!.?r. .Ul,f,CIiculturU bloc wnt but
V Ltu'y PocifylnB by etatute
what tho president shall do in tho way
of future appointments
Oa tho surfaco this has soomod to be
a controversy between powerful
P In congress which appeared do
! u""rplng tho domain of the
tecutlve, but tho meaning- of the move-
TH-t,".Ur. deDr than th1 "d
lnlflcant of on tendency of recon-
strucuon which affects not merely the
fannero of the West but tho bankers
and manufacturers of the East In fact
the agricultural bloc owes Its existence
to tho very fundamentals which are In
volved In the present controversy.
BOARD CHDCLT SEYERE '
Tho farmers feel, and their attitude is
completely reflected In the accresaive
poaitlon taken by senators from arl
rultural states, that the federal reeerre
board was unduly severe on tho farmer
during tho donation period which began
nearly two years ago. Tho banks of
tho tuition wero advised not to loan
money oa declining markets. The farmer
was eaoght In tho maelstrom of rulings
and advice by tho federal reserve sy
tera.' On Its part tho federal reserve
board JusUflea what was done, claiming
that deflation Is painful at boot and
that .the farmers had to take their medi
cine along with tho rest. ,
But too farmer now points out that
the -pro oooo wont too far and that the
fedara) reserve beard didn't halp him In
time of stress. Tho overwhelming- o-l
mand from tho rural districts tot the'
revvml of too war H rut nee corpora
tion, whieh fteeretary Houston opposed
under tho WUoon administration and
whloh was reluctantly accepted by the
Hardlag administration, has worked out
oo well that tho farmers ore pointing to
It mm the beet evidence of their UI treat
ment. "Why aboold tho War Finance corporm
tlow have been nfeosary. say the agrl-
eo rase Too, OonoM Twa)
IS FOUND GUfLTY
Dan Juno,, charged with assault with
Intent to klfl. was found gulMy by a
Jury which relumed a verdict In the
clirult court at :tS o'clock this morning.
Tho maximum penalty for this crime Is
Tho Jury derided that Pan June was
no of tho two men who attempted to
murder Leo Wong, aged Chinese. August
J. It retired shortly after t o"clock Mon
. way evening, after Circuit Judge Kara
ite ugh gave his instructions.
lepuiy District Attorney Me wry and
, "prolol rrooecutor Collier charged in
their rloalng argument that Lan June
was a Hop ting, hired by his tong to
go out in the street and kill Suey Sings.
Trouble between the longs started in
Won rranchvo and spread to Portland,
according to the evidence.
, lo Wong was shot five time by his
a km Hants, but all the wounds proved
superficial and he recovered. He posi
tively Identified Pan Juno as one of the
xoeo who shot at him.
Judge and attorney had a good laugh
over a strrry that the Jury was pre
vented from returning a verdict for
thro hours Monday night hy the ob
stinacy of one of its members.
Thia Juryman, the story gtteo. Insisted
that If the Jurors found Pan June
unty as charged In tho Indictment
which road, -aaoault with Intent to kill."
they would bo finding him guilty of
- "Thl Is a murder charge,- he is quot
ed as arguing, "and how can wo find
fclm guilty of, murder when tho man
' .After fiaisin Men
"V - i
Washington. Jan. 17 I N. S.) At
torney General augherty . announced
this afternoon that a decree will be
entered against tho California Associa
tion TUIsin company, in the Southern
district bf California. laU today or to
artorrow. containing "com pre he native and
weeping reatrictlooa concerning tho re
lations of too company toward tho vtno
yardJstsv competitors land tho public."
Nampaj Idaho, Blaze
Damage Is $100,000
Kami. Idaho. Jan. 17. Tho building
occupied by ftewell A Co.. commirslon
wverchanta. and the Tong Transfer A
Utorsgo -company was d ret roved by fire
f.lJ2? tody' tm U carl mated at
IOn.ooa x abort oil ullad U-tM.-
HOP SING TONGMAN
Smooth Sailing of Last Few Days
Comes to End and Conference
Glimpses Rocks Ahead in To-
kio's Designs Regarding China".
... B7 George R. Bolnci
Washington. Jan. 17. (I. N. & Aft
tr sailing throUrh eomoarativelv amoth
waters lor several weeks with proapecU
of Qulet l"vUng tho last of . January.
th armament conference appeared to
day to be hearing tho rocks of contro
versy represented by Japan's ambition
program of expansion In the Far East
onsiaerapie mystery surrounds the
conference attitude on tho famous 21 de
mands which Japan forced upon China
In 1915 by means of a 48-hour ultimatum
and the acceptance of which by China
consolidated Japan's position In Man
churia and Inner Mongolia, and gave
her a predominant position tbranrhnnt
TO BE COH SIDE RED
In the face of tho annonncAd rrhin
determination of presenting tho 21 de
mands, the conference powers have been
compelled to announce that they would
"receive consideration." Dut the degree
to which they will bo considered re
mained a mystery todav that ran
be solved by the settlement of tho Shan
tung-, controversy and subsequent events.
Secretary of State Hucrhea la
mined to make as much prorresa sa iuu.
i Die dci ore piCKing up the highly dan-
serous issue or me Zl demands. This
was the explanation put forward todav
In American quarters for- the statement
mai enamung must be settled before
there can be any discussion of tho de
mands. American officials believe that
once the controversial Issue of Shantung
a qui oi ui way, twin japan and China
will be In a mood to approach the 21
demands without so much danger of a
JAP AIT IGNORES MATTER
In Japanese quarters, however, there
appeared today to.be no Weakening of
their ' previously announced position
- (Concluded on Pise Twa. Cohuna root)
Chicago, Jan. 17. (I. N. 8. Chicago's
crime wave set the police department In
full motion again today.
Three bandits held up. the Star Loan
bank on the West Side and escaped with
between f 15,000 and $20,000 la Jewelry
and currency, according. to B. Hubsch
man, one of tho proprietors.
At virtually tho same time two men
were shot and between $10,000 and $12 -000
taken by bandits In a bold holdup In
the heart of one of the best districts on
the south olde. The wounded to en are
Anthony Koefoot and Joseph Ross, em
ployes of the City Trust Ravings
bank. They had in their possession the
Ward Bakery company payroll.
AUTO BANDITS FELI, BANK
. MESHBNflERi STEAL 44M.
8t Louis. Jan. 17. (I. N. a ) Another
daring daylight hold-up was staged
early today when two automobile bandits
knocked down William Smith, messenger
of the Bank of Maplewood, a suburb
robbed him of $4400 and escaped.
Smith had Just left tho bank to deposit
the money In St Louis.
City Violates Snow
Ordinance Which Is
Imposed on Others
Dear to tho fact that there Is a city
.ordinance requiring that snow be cleared
from sidewalks. Commissioner Fler who
ha. charge of tho city halt has not seen
nt to remove tho snow and Ice from the
walk surrounding the building, redes
trlan. having to use the walks were seen
sliding and slipping along, trying to
keep. their feet and figure out how the
city could force the small property
owner to clean walks when tho city It
self was not furnishlne- the tt.m.u
Girl Mayor Gets Proposals
Husband Must Earn $1 0,000
Fairport Ohio, Jan. 17v T N. & 'i
r. mj Kaaxonen, pretty girl -mayor,
today outlined her platform, regarding
love and marriage In an exclusive inter
.view with the International News Berr
ce. Kach day brings a sheaf of letters and
telegram, she. says, containing mar
riage proposals ranging from the Platon
ic offers of ambitious youths to "help
fight the bootleggers' to a correctly
phrased note which bears the coat-of-armi
of a One old Boston family and re
wets the fair mayor to -become my
honored wtf a. "
"1 believo la only one kind of marriage.-
r. Kaukonen declared. I "the
oarrlage- that la tho natural result of
true) love.- . "
orrs nus xotes
"Marriage said a successful .-
go hand In hand: V
'The man's salary Is a -minor detail
depending on the tlrr tastes I should
expect a man o earn 10,000 a year at
the very least"
wllnt "I1 P"P si too, is cher
lahtns; the. Ideal of a -not impossible be-
TZT " Tiding Into
.wxi of her . womanhood II v. tx
prince i tho fairy tale,- tho pretty xoay.
PORTLAND;; OREGON. TUESDAY EVENING,
Kraxy Kat that highbrow of the
comic page, has at last been set to
music,,, Tho Chicago Symphony orches
tra has given a first performance of
"Kraxy Kat," a Jazz pantomime, by
John Alden Carpenter, which made an
instant hit The piece Is designed for
early, production by the Bohn ballet and
will probably be heard In Portland later
In the season.
Kraxy Kat which Is a dally feature
of The Journal's comic page. Is the
work of George Herriman. The novel
ist. P. G. Wodehouse. In trying to give
his impressions of It said: "My opin
ion Is that If George Ade,-Velasquex, the
Brothers Grimm and Lord Dunsany got
together and collaborated they might
have turned out something about as
good as Kraxy Kat but I think that
even then Mr. Herriman would have had
the edge on them."
The Chicago Symphony orchestra's
"Program Notia" says concerning the
" "Kraxy Kaf was composed during
the months of June,- July and August
1921. It has not yet received stage rep
resentation. The orchestra for which
It has been scored comprises one flute
(interchangeable with piccolo), one oboe,
one clarinet one tenor saxophone, one
bassoon, two horns, two trumpets, one
tenor trombone, kettledrums, "traps."
harp, piano and strings. Concerning
the story of "Kraxy Kat Mr. Carpen
ter has kindly supplied the following for
this program :
" To ail lovers of Mr. Herriman's in
genious and delightful cartoons It must
have seemed inevitable that sooner or
later Kraxy Kat and Ignatx Mouse
would be dragged by some composer Into
music, I have tried to drag them, not
only into music hut onto the stage as
well, by means of what I have called,
for obvious reason, a "Jazs panto
mime." " To those who have not mastered Mr.
Herriman's psychology it may be ex
plained that Kraxy Kat is the world's
greatest optimist Don Quixote and Par
sifal rolled into one. It is therefore pos
sible fori him to maintain constantly at
white heat a passionate affair with Ig
natx Mouse, in which the gender of each
remains ever a delightful mystery. Ig
natx, on the other hand, condenses in
his sexless self all the cardinal vice.
If Kraxy blows beautiful bubbles, Ignatx
shatters them ; if he builds castles in
Spain. Ignatx is there with the brick.
In short, he is meaner than anything;,
and his complex is cats."'
JURY DISMISSED i
Mr.-anJohnBon?wtirhave i Stand
trial a second time on a change of in
voluntary manslaughter. Jury report
ing to Judge Stapleton of the circuit
court this afternoon- that it could not
agree-on a verdict Mrs. Johnson, while
driving an automobile, struck and killed
8-year-old Donald Foster at Mtesissippi
avenue ' and Shaver street The case
was on trial for two days. . t -
L. Booth, Former
Receiver of Land
Office, Passes On
The Dalles. Jan, 17. Luren X. Booth,
until last October Receiver of th United
States -land offioo here, a nephew of
Kooen A. Bootn, state highway commis
sioner, died at 1 :30 o'clock this morninr:
following 'an operation performed last
ween in the nope of saving his life.
Booth had been ailing for several
months. He was prominent ooliticallv
in Crook county and was appointed to
the land office here while a resident of
Prinevflle. He was 43 years oM. ' A.
Booth Is expected , here tonight The
funeral; will be "held Wednesday, "with
Interment in the Mausoleum at Eugene.
Booth was a member of AJ Kader temple,
mjbuc onrme. it rua.no, and was prom
inent In Masonry circles. The command
ary has charge of the funeral services
Linville Allowed 2
Washington, Jan. 17. (WASHING
TON BUREAU OF THE JOURNAL.)
Senator McNary was advised today by
th federal prohibition director that two
additional deputies wiU be allowed at
one for Dr. Linville, Oregon enforce
or reveals some "of her more romantic
mosins on the busJecC ,
1 think the love of Dante for Beatrice
the Weal sort of Jove this type of love
will last always, even after death, for
ever and ever until the last star roes
out." ! '
The! recipient of more love missives
and -mash notes- than even tho most
Popular chorus beautyV FalrporTs
"fightln mayor- told with a whimsical
smile of one man who telegraphed after
three desperate letters "If I fail to set
a favorable reply from you. by next
Tuesday. I shall jump off Brooklyn
CALL TOOK TOXXTBOT
i "Why wt tmtn Teodayr was, the
gin nayors wired reply.
An ansophlAlcatod youth inquires, -tf
tnere would be any chance of goina- on
raids with you and sampling the liquor.
Thia boy confides that he is the perfect
mate for the "and-bootleg mayor, be
canae jhe baa ; taken a correspondence
eowrsoiia alt manner of detecting.
n- make it a rule to , Ignore these
Bpoooy miaxivea, for X believe - H per
ukib are umanyrot and -
nensa," the maver aaJd. with nm.
Weather Man Predicts That Mer
cury Will Fall to 20 in Morn
ing; Chilly Blast to Visit All
Parts of State; Snow Falls.
HOURLY TEMPERATURES TODAY
Coldest weather of til A BAA rn wa as
sweeping down on Western Oregon to
day with the weather bureau predicting
- VH'mura .temperature or 20 degrees in
Portland Wednesday mbrnina:.
Still colder weather was predicted for
Eastern. Oregon . and . Washington and
cold wave warnings of xero temperature
were sent over that entire district this
This cold wave, according- to E. L.
Wells. district weather forecaster, should
be the climax of the winter season for
"Before starting the mercury down the
thermometer tube the elements tried an
other prank last night in an effort to
prevent entirely the use of automobiles
on Portland's streets.
SHOW C0YEB.S CITT
Monday night a rain followed by a
heavy freeze again transformed all of
the streets outside of the business dis
trict into a glare of ice. Then, during
the night a blanket of snow varying
from one inch on the west side to three
inches in the outlying sections of the
east side was cast over the ice mantle.
Monday moring chains and ropes were
pf some avail to keep automobiles from
skidding, but this morning the snow sur
face clogged the non-skid instruments
and so the accident bureau was again
preparing for a busy day. Most auto
mobile owners left their cars at home.
The minimum temperature this morn
ing was 25 degrees, but this had moved
up to 28 degrees at 9 o'clock.
In self-defense, the weather forecaster,
after predicting Monday that warmer
weather and rains would be allotted
Portland today, offered an explanation
as follows : .
WEATHEB FOOLS IX
There was a low-pressure area hanr.
in off the coast, and a high pressure
inlands, - We knew- thd 'element were
Playing; ? checkers, on we feraruV that
aome; kitten were on. the TkuuhL' The-re
uii was tnai tne w area, instead of
moving one space In onv Western Ore
gon, took, several jumps and today is
, "Thia has left an open apace on the
checker board and the biff high pressure
area that has been lying in Alaska aid
Western Canada is moving toward thia
"This movement will brine north and
east winds and low temperatures, but
win, oe accompanied by fair weather."
. The minimum temperature recorded
during the December storm was 21 de
grees on December 19. The weather
man predicts that the temperature
Wednesday morning will be lower by
1 or 3 degrees than during the previous
Oregon City, Jan. 17. A light mantle
of dry snow covered Oregon City this
morning, following a cold rain which be
gan failing Monday evening. Indications
are for a heavier snowfall. Automobiles
suffered most from the Icy coating that
coverea me roads Monday. Milwaukie
hill, on the highway between here and
Portland, claimed the most victims.
Sunday night and Monday nine cara
were damaged by skidding around the
corners as they failed to make the grade.
Vancouver, Wastu. Jan. 17. An inch
of snow fell in Vancouver Monday night
and more is threatened. The snow fall
has removed much of the danger from
icy streets and motorists are experienc
ing no trouble in driving their cars to
day. The river is full of floating ice
and boats running to The Dalles will
not be able to get through, in the opin
ion of Oscar Johnson, agent for river
boats, but the boats running to Camas
will continue to run unless the ice be
SKATING AT WHITE SALMOK
wiute balmon. Wash., Jan. 17. Ice
skating is being enjoyed along the Co
lumbia bottom lands below town for the
first time this winter. The thermometer
Monday was in the neighborhood of 22
COLD SPELL IS BROKETV
Canyonviile. jan .17. The cold spell
a oroKen nere Monday by ram. The
vuraesc nere mis winter was 22 above.
Struck bv an utamshiu vmi
ing the street at Fifth and Yamhill about
11 octocK this morning, Mrs. Addle An
derson, 341 Eleventh street, was se
verely and perhaps seriously injured.
She was taken to the Emergency hos
pital and then to Good Samaritan.
The automobile which struck her waa
driven by Will H. Shaly, C3 East Tenth
street Witnesses said that Shaly waa
traveling- at a low rate of speed and
that the woman became coo fused and
stepped in- front of the machine.
' Shaly is being held at police head
quarters until physicians are able to
determine the seriousness of - her in
juries,. . .
Britain Not Sending
Policemen to Egypt
London, Jan. IT. L N. S.) A report
that the British government is recruit
ing: Black and Tan police for servtoe in
Brypt .was denied, at Premier Lloyd
Qoorre'a-oXOoa today. ,
JANUARY 17. -, 1922.-EIGHTEEN PAGES. ; :
Tribal Chiefs Here to Sue for Millions
G?U,of ?ren Inchirfs who re in Portland today making arraneementt to sue
the federal government for $12,500,000. which they claim-is owin tiraon Linds which
they sold o the United States but were never paid for. In the front row, from kf t to rirt
XccVX Roe tribe; John Wachino, of the Clat.W
JUROR ILL; TODD
The second trial of John W. Todd,
charged with using the mails to promote
a land fraud scheme, was postponed this
morning until Wednesday owing to the
Illness of a Juror. Judge R. a Bean
said P. J. Steward of Sheridan had be
come suddenly ill and would nob be able
to attend court for a week. The court
has summoned the other Jurors for Wed
nesday morning, when another Juror
will be selected. -
The , Jury had beerr selected and open
ing -arguments made Monday, aftrrnoon.
Todd -wast wuperintendent of public ln
atructScft . ar : Salerd and . - ! prominent
cchwariter t the time b is alleged
to have used the mails fraudulently.
' Todd waa indicted with Carlos L. Br-
ron now a fugitive, The two are al-
tegea to nave swindled Salem residents
AH m .1.. m I H , n ,
wuv ut iuui uuu aau.vuu uirough a
scheme by which they guaranteed for
11000 to give information to applicanU
which would place them in possession
of a timber claim worth from $20,000 to
130,000. Only one .person out of the
u auegea victims u said to have ob
tained a claim.
Twenty-five names were drawn from
tne Jury box before, a panel was chosen.
TbA, Jurors are Robert S. McFarland.
Portland ; H. C Davis, Halaey ; Herbert
oruana ; j. e. jack, Oregon
City; George H. Ball. Ballston? Richard
' - aacvomo. Portland; Ross Findley.
Portland; George N. Jewell, Rrowns
ville; F. J. Steward, Sheridan; George
Mmij, owem , unanao ti. Kippy, Port
land ; Newell G. Patterson. PortUnd.
Police Gather in
Three Stills and
Mash in Home Raid
While B. H. Wolff was in the very act
of setting up a &0-gallon still In the
attic of the house at 17 East Seventy
fourth street north Monday afternoon
Deputy Sheriffs Beernan, Schirmer and
Wolfe walked in and placed him under
The deputies searched the house and
reported the following paraphernalia;
One 20 and one 30-gallon still. It bar
rels of prune mash and IS gallons of
Wolff was taken to the courthouse
and haled before District Judge Delch.
The deputies recommended a fine of $500
but the judge roared in reply:
"This practice of the district attor
ney's office and the sheriff's office de
ciding -what a fine shall be has got to
stop Recommendations will not.be ac
cepted after this. I fine this man $499."
"Well, I make a dollar," said Wolff
after figuring it out
Pnrse Seine Boat Is
Destroyed by Blast
Astoria, Jan. 17. An explosion aboard
the purse seine boat Oregon, moored for
the winter in the John Day river a few
miles east of Astoria. Monday night,
rocked farm houses over a large area
and burned the boat. to. the water's edge,
No cause has been ascribed but the-blast
is thought to -have been due-to-gasoline
stored on the craft The boat was -unoccupied.
Farmers in the vicinity succeeded in
getting a line on the Oregon while she
burned and towed it away from five
other seine boats. The hulk sank.
Records show the Oregon was owned by
Anton Zanich of BrookfieW. Wash, was
built in Tacoma in 1911 and was worth
about $10,000-when new. .
Explosion of a a air compressor is the
Union Depot garage, US Hoyt street, at
1 2 o'clock this morning, blew out a
door on the Broadway side of the build
In;, a board striking- an enclosed auto
mobile that was passing alone; the west
approach of the Broadway bridge, -
The car ia owned by C j. Lambert of
Hi Sixth street.-' The board broke a side
window, in - tho ear- and' m. bit or . rtM
Indian Tribes Have Pow Wow
Ask Pale Face
Oregon Indian tribesmen and then
women, nearly 100 strong, from Coast
Range settlements, figuratively smoking
their pipes of peace, pitched their tepees
in Portland today preparatory to pre
senting their claim to congress for some
$12,500,000 for alleged violation of their
The Indians assert that ' the Great
White Father, or some Boston man or
men back in - Washington, took their
lands away from them la 1841 on prom
ise of paying them in cash and land al
lotment. Tbli atreemeftt It Is -declared,
faned to receive tho ceigresskmal treaty
stajxnvmlthotath other Indian tribes hare
wng wince 'received settlement - in fan
from TJsde 8am. , -v--
ISKM C00PEB8 TALES "
When the tribesmen opened their pow
wow this morning The Journal audi
torium, where they met looked as if
the pages of James Fennimore Cooper's
Leatherstockina- Tales had opened and
cattered their famous characters about
In profusion. . One. hundred or .more
.ura, aquaw-men, maidens and bocks
were on hand with their lawyers, -v.
They are the rapidly disappearlns
remnants of nine tribes, nearly all of
whom have lost their identity and even
their traditions in the mists that clus
ter about the vanished years. There was
something lonely and desolate and mel
ancholy about the group as one re
called their primitive power and glory.
In their timid figures there waa no trace
of the mighty deerslayera and horsemen
and warriors of aboriginal days. Few
of them remain true to the originals in
face or feature. Intermarriage, alien
customs and the white roan's education
have changed them and perhaps sapped
their native boldness and strength and
made them dependent upon the pale
face's kindness and charity.
DENY THAT WRONG
TIT Laareaee V. Benedict
Washington. Jan. 17. (U. P.) Charges
that bodies of American soldiers who
died In France were often sent to the
wrong homes m the United States were
branded as false today by witnesses be
fore the senate Investigating committee.
Three men who served overseas with
the grave registration service told the
committee that every .body sent borne
was positively Identified end re-checked
arainst error before it was prepared for
The witnesses were John L. Flynn
and Thomas Corley of Cambridge, Mass,
and Richard M. Sullivan of Bomerville,
Mass., They , appeared to refute testl
nony given ' previously by Rufus P
Hubbard of: New Tork. who told the
committee that- many American moth
ers did not get. bacjc their own eons
.The witnesses also denied Hubbard's
assertion that the bodies of two soldiers
who had been hanged were sent .to the
United , States with the hangman's
"black cap- and noose still over their
"The black caps and ropes were re
moved from the two bodies Hubbard
referred to : I helped to take them off."
The committee was told today that
Ben King of Wilmington, N. C was
killed in action and was not hanged by
"Hard Boiled' mith as witnesses at
previous hearings, alleged.
Retrial of BnrcH -:
' GBi -Marcli! 27
( Los Angeles. Cat. Jaw. 17. I N. S.V
Upon stipulatlea) of the attorneys tn the
case. Superior Judge Reeve today act
Monday. March Ti. aa the date for the
re-trial, of Arthur- C Burch. charged
wtth the murder of J. Belton Kennedy.
The Jury was discharged Monday- after
having been hopelessly A"ri-'kir at II
to a for aotrolttal. The trial date for
MadalyxQss Obenchain- was sec. far svw.
BODIES ARE SENT
PRICE TWO CENTS
"!U.'V'Wgmtf utimii wwaaea
u-iii.i-l.. "ii.i'i!)... .j-.T
to Keep Pact
They have now come, almost In fear
and humility, to ask of him and accept
what be may return to them of what was
theirs by rig I of nature. Cmpquaa.
SUeta. Alseaa. Tootootneys, CalapooUs,
Blualaua, Mollalas, CoquOles and Chit.
are represented in the '""Tt plrj
ful group of aoDeilanta .
The Umpquas. once a ttowrfni tr4
of Oregon, are- represented by two tone
descendants. These two speak the white
man a-' tongue.' wear the whits , man's
cioxaes ana-eat the whits man's food.
Arv -wifnout esemories -wf
their tribal history. One xt these Maese
Tipton) - is the gTaodaOsv -of -S) once
uusuw- cnienam. or wboee-prowess sad
rwa.nw anawi- BOQgoL
HAXX -UMI BZEAJUTT AT Tl
Although he is 7S yean old. Tfans has
dealt kindly with Tipton. His hair ia
still raven black and his features retain
their smooth oeaa He Is an Indian only
In. looks and by race. In all other re
apects he ia an imitator of the whits
man s xauus ana rirtues. He lives hi
the Roseburg country on ft acres given
him by the government. His land la rich
is- forests, but hi almost worthless to
him because of Its inacoeaaihllit-r .
says. Roseburg, SS miles away, la his
nearest outlet and he covers the dis
tance often on horseback. His erect fig
ure, astride a cayuse, is a fmn'sr one
along- the Roseburg road and many
white people know and bail hir
Lands In the treaty agreement are in
cluded in the following boundaries of
Oregon : From the summit of the Coast
range to the Pacific ocean, and from
the channel of the Colombia river to the
Attorneys Seneca Fouls and Elbert
Hermann of Portland are representing
the tribal claims, in association with
Judge Win R. King, who is now in
Washington. D. C
St Louis, Jan. 17. (L ft S. Arthur
O. Metalnger, cashier of the dosed Night
and Day" bank, was again Indicted by
the grand Jury today, this time on s
cbage of grand larceny and embexxle
ment An Indictment charging the mak
ing of false affidavit in connection with
the bank's , condition was returned
aealrurt Meinlnger shortly after be dls
appeared. According to Circuit Attorney sidaer.
t;ere is a shortage of $754,000 In the
Meinirger was arrested In Belleville,
nt, and brought to St. Lmuis today. He
was released on f.toa bonds.
Of America's First
Envoy. Si lice War
' ' . :j . .. .
Berlia. Jan. 17 JU. P.V-The Onnaa
government has announced its approval
of the American government's seleetios
of Representative Houghton ef New Tork
as ambassador to Berlin. .
The appointment of 'CoVgrvssrnaa
I touch ton aa first ambassador to Ger
many since the war was forecast at
Waahington some time ago. The Ger
man governmenrs agreement waa re
quested' and the above BerUa dispatch
will be announced shortly..' -
Arnouncemcnt of the ; purchase : of
Pitcher Walter Irrereos or the Pa It
Lake club was announced In a lrlrant
from President. William Klepper of Che
Portland Beat bail club, who Is in Has
Francisco attending the Pacific Coast
league meeting. The purchase price was
not mentioned. The purchase of Lsw
erens nrseticatty rotmaa m tK. ,
Kanur us SHHI.
. - - - i
osj ntami a wo wrwi
tab m rut oaaT
Petitions to Oust Declare Unfit
ness and Use of Office for Per
sonal Gain Boxing Commis
sion Is Also Involved in Move.
Petitions for the recall of Mayer J. M.
Sayder of MDwaukle. Or, are being;
signed la the Clackamas county soxtna- .
bout center today, the hat of a candi
date for mayoralty honors Is already vir- 1
luauy in the rmg. an the opposing- biih'
owpu kbcuoos are lining; p ror wset
appears to be a fight to the finish. .
Included in the eharree vhfcfc fcaw
beea preferred against Mayor Bnyder
That, to violation ef the dty charter,
he has naws sis office to promote his
personal, interests and to the detrtsaeett
of the welfare of the dty of Mflwaukie.
and that he Is wboQy unfitted to psrfotra
we ouues ox mayor.
BOXCTO B0CTS IXTOtTXD
Underneath the surf ace of
charges is declared to be concerted op-
posruoa to the manner la which priae
fights have been manared at tke car.
barn arena dartax the last two year. It
ta assfrteti that througa lax and ineffi
cient supervtston of these boxing boots
the city of Milwaukie baa beea de
prived ef its Just quota of tho rata re
ceipts and that Mayer Bnyder. who hi
responsible for the stewardship of the
Milwaukie boxing corrnntssioa. ta Urgeiy
responsible for alleged financial xsis
management Fire Chief Charles Hunan. Who holds
aa elective office, la one of the peti
tion circulators and a leader ta the cam- '
paign to oust Mayer 8ayaer. Referring
to the reasons for the recall guoveausait
be made the following statement to The
"Tor two years, since the KTwaaxie
boxing eommlantoa. began to function
tinder the super-run on ef Mayor Snyder,
the dty ef Milwaukie has been, rattles
the abort sad ef the prtsefight receipts.
cm errs shoxt tto ., . . . .
-8onethlns- like f 1M.OM e ZOfi.bM
has beea. taken, la at tae varioos -bouts
staged and of this amount the dty of
Baa Francisco, Jsa. 1L T. K. & A
jury , to try Roeooe f "Fatty) Arbockie
was completed ahortty afler I e'eioca:
Louis p. Meaaey was th last Juror
accepted. The stats asnsriil their chal- .
longs and Gavin McNeb. chief of
sei ror Arbockle, sprazur a wxtrp
enaounctec "we accept the Jarr.m
A abort recess was taken and thee, the
task of selecting two alternates who wiU
alt throushoat the trial waa aero.
These alternates wtrj sit In the. sweat
any of the Jurors become m.
The Jury finally selected iraxnhers n
men and one wee-tan.' Its itfirannnel foe
lows tn the order of selection!
Kat W. Friedman, Mrs. Mary H.
Seiners. Lee & Dolscrn. Bbert J. Mltcb
1U John H. King. Matthew B. Mo
Gowas, John M. PeLers. Prank If, Coy
Jr. Harry O. Noonaa. John J. Mczarox.
C L. Brewnberger and Louis P. Meaney.
Written Off er to ; .
Accept BondKsa' -.
Pay Made by West
Bend. Jan. 17. Oral offers made by
Oswald West, re pressuring the) . Nona
Canal company, to the Tumaie diartct
were followed in the writ tea offer whkft
agrees to build a new feed canal from
the Deschutes river. A-uaran Lacing s ca
pacity of ti cOblc feet per weooetd. and
to arrange storage at Crane Prairie for
t4t.0 In casta or &S0.0O0 fat bends of the
district, if the bonds are certified by the
state irrigation sureties commission. If
Crescent lake storage Is seed the bond
price will be reduoed to tQ.Ce, the caaa
prtce te tM.Ooe, The preposal re oat 1m
accepted or reectrd la It days,-
At Monday aight'a batx-wK given to
West and J. C Potter, president Lbe
rompny. by the dii-erters of the J3ead
Cotnenercial dob. West said It is the tn
tentloa of the North Canal cempaay to
make similar offers to every Project la
Central Oregon confronted with esmllar
difficulties. Including the Powell Butte
awtioa. the Lone Pins duHrlct aad aos
slbty the Arnold end waUey dletricta.
A contract for deUvwrv-of ti a
feet of water to the Lone rtne district
was idcrved Ba tarda v. West aw-Mmwi
Mrs. Ryan Is Still Y
Living, but Hope of ;
Paria. Jan. 17. L N. & Mral At-'
drey Creightoa Ryan. t2-rear-o44 wtfe,
who claims her husband. Tboenas &
Ryan of Muskoree, Okla, a writer, eora
ItrDed her at the point of a -tfe te
swallow three bichloride of mercury tab
lets, was still alive today la the jner- '
lean hospital st Newiily. Vet smack
weaker. Her bnabaad was wtlll detained
ty the police pending the outcome of htt
v:fe's condition. Doctors at the hoe--.?isl
say that Mrs. Ryes canr.et recover.
H-r mother. Mrs. Creurbton of aai ITraa
cleoo. Is coostasUy at her eaoxbtars
bedside, 7 9
Dr. Kdmupe L. Cros. who Is afteadlrg
Mrs. Ryan, said this aternoon that she
was staking rapidly aad that bar
HSU bs expected ax tv.msSjtA
ON ARBUGttLE JURY