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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1922)
le All Here and If All Trum
FULL. RADIO PROGRAMS The Jour
nal' dily radio prorram on the -.
Town ToiJci ptx;e contain all available-programs
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land. This is another, exclusive Journal
, feature;,.. -. . . ,
THE WEATHER Portland! and vicln-x
ttr to night .and Wednesday, fair,
and continued warm; moderate north -. ,
easterly, winds. . i ,
1 Maximum temperatures Monday i: "
Chicago. ..,,....60 1 New Orleans..-. .81
Portland....; ...91 NewXork ..,... 4
Los Angeles. ....78 1 Si-Paul. ..,,..
VOL. XX. NO. 99.
Entered aa Second-Claa Matte
St PoatofHoa. PorUaad, OncM
PORTLAND, OREGON, ; TUESDAY EVENING, JULY ; 4,- 1922. EIGHTEEN PAGESi
' PRICE TWO CENTS taoVCst
GREAT TO BE
Papa Harding Sees "The Bo'
J Conie Back Wearing Nations
Loftiest Honor; Marion Proud,
TOO! Thousands Greet Chief.'
Marten, Ohio.. July 4, tT. The
day dream of almost every boy -that
some day he might become president
of the United States and return in glory
and triumph to his "old home town"
became a reality for President Harding:
today. - : . ...
Harding was back anoong the home'
folks for the first time since he left the
famous rontv porch and went . to
"Washington for his inauguration.
Marion -snore than did its part in
making the "boy'a dream come true
for her noted son. The little city, gave
the president a homecoming welcome
equalling .. any receptions he has re
, cerved since be assumed the presidency.
Thousands of visitors were here from
all' parts of the state. Main and Cen
ter streets' were' bedecked with flags.
The "city ajso was celebrating its hun
The' "fatted calf"" was killed at a
barbecue.. - The president's paper, the
Marion Star, went to press early, eo
. employes could join in honoring" their
chief. The' climax of the day win be
reached at a . big- celebration , at the
fair1 grounds thls afternoon, when
Harding will tell his old time friends
how it - feels to be back again, and
General Pershing and General Dawes
will speak. -.. s - .
Harding seemed to be the happiest
man of the ' huge ' throng here - to do
him honor.. His day. was a continuous
round offhand-shaking with old friends
and for all of them the president had
a smile and a personal word. A few
called him . "Mr President., but to
most ofJthera he was just plain "War
ren." - .
' He was a citizen of Marion first to
day an,d then' president of the United
States. His mind was free' from poli
tics and governmental grind. He
-. chatted with old' cronies regarding bus
': inesa .conditions, stopped i to speak to
: mothers- with . babes: In their, arms,
' asked about- the city-- improvement in
the last year and visited his newspaper
office. . , . . ' .- f -;a t .
, Ha was being human, the 'most dif
ficult, thing for the, man in the White
House to .do. . as he. recently said. .
N"Thl Is one of the -happiest days of
niy : life." said , Harding.
. Of course the proudest man in town
, was Dr.' George -T. Harding, the presi
dent' father. His boy was home. The
little father took his big son In his
arms w"hen he arrived here, last -night.
Arm in arm they r walked info the
: father's home, where the president and
. MrtS. Harding will star while here.
SCORES AWAIT HtSt .'
Scores of old friends were waiting at
he fHarding home -to. greet the presi
dent. No introductions -were needed.
Harding- called them all by their first
names. - , ' !
Utie old front porch, of campaign days
seemed almost neglected during the
: celebration, as the former Harding
- home was sold shortly after the presl
dent went to Washington.
Dave UghtnerV alleged narcotic
vendor; who Jumped his bond of J2000
and is on board the Lulse Helsen on
bis rway to Shanghai, was Monday ar-
yestied by" the master of the steamer
upon wireless 'inatructlona from Allan
Bynon. assistant United "States attor
ney and upon arrival in Shanghai --will
be held In custody by the; American
consul until the necessary papers can
be forwarded, for Khrs return to Port,
land.'' ' .7 -T
Lightner's arrest followed the re
ceipt of a telegram from TJnited State
' Attrney General Daugtherty. . instruct
ing his apprehension. . Bynon -immediately
cabled the ship's captain and
llhe-iconsui at Shanghai.
STED AT SEA
Watson Is Glutton for Food
ier Senators Eat Li
Wlashtngton, July 4. Senator WH
Jlad L Borah, Idaho, is the champion
buCermi!k drinker of the upper house.
"The tw.o fightin'est mn," Senators
Tom Watsoni Georgia, and La.'I'ollette,
Wisconsin practice .extremes . during
their- not ! weather trailngi periods.
Watson ; fills up at lunch time on a
heavy, meaty three-course meal with
generous amounts of coffee thrown, In.
,T La FbUette eats nothing at midday.
v Take it from Joseph I Langer. man
ager - of tbe; senate restaurant. -" sen
ators bare many different views on
what to eat: during the hot weather
as they have : on current legislative
topics- .VTltrr the exception of the fiery
Georgian, who In recent weeks has
challenged several" senators to. ' fistic
encounters.1 any -time, any : place, sen
ators - generaily Vare most abstemious
at lunch time. The . hot weather has
s put the taboo on meat orders for the
most part, while coffee predominates in
the liquid line. -
AjwosprjrACBvr tinrcK I
' According .. to - Langer.- 4 Borah. ';the
leading buuertnilk imbiber drinks'one
or two glasses at noon every day.
Two other caloric substances figure in
"Continued warm. :
The laconic 1 and heartless way in
which Weather forecaster Wells this
morning pronounced this laconic and
heartless phrase was reminiscent of the
days when tiie war department used to
remark casually about - your best
friend, "wounded In action." -
At aoon however. It was obvious
that today would not be a hot as its
Immediate predecessors. A smart
breeze tempered the sub shine,' and the
holiday crowds enjoyed comparative
Sunday's record of, 85 degrees will
SSWa vumivu v vaa. mm am Mvaa
heat wave. Wells believes, and whether
Monday's temperature of 91 is to be
reaciwa kiuii is quesuvo. --
Monday'l lemiratur lacked four
degrees of attain tag the" summer rec
ord made Sunday;, but Che city dwellers
were unable; to notice the difference.1
The layer of smoke ; from ' forest fires
that partly obscured the sky deflected
the bright "sunshine ana Kept tne mer-
J .4 A., V.., A. th.
' ' ,7 " " r7.rf w'."
of the ocean breese and thus did as
much damage as it did good-
In Western Oregon : the. temperature
Monday did not reach Sunday's mail
mum, but east of the mountains the
heat was even more terrific than Sun
day's scorcher. Walla .Walla. Wash.,
was the Northwest's hottest place, the
mercury there registering-108. ' Yakima
was close behind with 106. The heat
wave extended into Idaho, Boise re
porting 102. r -.'; t; . :r
Medfordt reported the highest tern
perature in: Western ; Oregon, with a
high mark of 164. In Portland the
maximum was 9L five degrees under
the Sunday high: mark. This tempera
ture prevailed Trcm to o o ciocs. a
6 it had dropped toi6 and in the hour
following came marked relief, 84 be
inar registered at 3f o'clock.
The coast section, which, caught the
shag end of Sundays heat wave. Mon.
(Cooclnded on Pus Poer. Column Four)
Michigan . City, Ind4 July 4. (t N.
S). Thousands of fight" fans from all
parts of the country flocked into this
little city set along the sand dunes of
Lake Michigan to- witness . the light
weight championship battle this after
noon between Benny Leonard, the title
holder, and Rocky Kansas, the sturdy
boy from Buff ato.a ' '
It will be a'10-rounfl contest, "no decision-
.The principals are expected to
enter the ring weighing .-; about ;
pounds. Leonard la a 2 to 1 favorite in
the -betting. "- ':
More than 25,000 spectators are ex
pected to jam., themselves into Floyd
Fltzsimmons' new - arena. - - ;
--"The fans have been rpourlng .into the
city for the last 24 houra. They came
by train, automobile : and lake boat.
Both fighters, rested this morning.
Both expressed . themselves- as in the
pink of conditioni - t ' ;
Is Evii, Declares
New Tork, July 4. (L N. S.) Charg
ing every inalienable right of American
citizenship ' was being openly invaded
or secretly " undermined by "flannel-
mouthed demagogues," Senator Stanley,
Democrat of Kentucky, today declared
war on "progressive" and "soclallstic,,
moves in politics.
Addressing a Fourth, of July meeting
at Tammany Hall, Stanley branded the
Republican party of today as -"evil and
disreputable," jdeclaring the country
was compelled to return to the party of
Jefferson for ; relief from . the oppres
sors. The Kentucky senator declared
the Reoublicana "were attempting to
abolish the constitution" by centralising
all power in the federal government.
'Wild Locomotive r
: Kills Three Men
Asbury Park. N. J., July 4.(L N.
8.) Three tatA were killed here today
and several others were injured when
a "wild" locomotive wltn nobody,
aboard.' ran down a group of news
dealers who were unloading" morning
papers from a railway car.-
his noon day dietary programlettuce
and spinach, alternating from day to
day. i . ; '
Despite difference In opinion Over
matters of tariff and peace leagues.
Senator Underwood supports Borah in
the matter of the lettuce habit, but
won't , follow him along, the t eplnach
route. , ' - .
. Senator Henry Cabot ' Lods stacks
to a chicken sandwich, and a glass of
milk."-1 r, , ' - .
Senator McCumbei North Dakota, is
strong tot watermelon and eat a piece
a. day in ceaaoa. He ? invaj-ably pre
cedes this 'with m Itam sandwich and a
glass of milk. t
CKACKERSJ'OB HIRAM '
; Hiram Johnson is long fa a" small
amount of crackers in a great amotmt
of milk. . . . ,
Senator Walsh' Massachusetts, is the
chjef exponent of fish . in the senata
It Is recalled "he served two terms as
chief executive under the "sacred cod
that swings- from the dome of the
Maamefauaerta state house, -' . ' . v-
, In ahort. the hot weather perspiring
senators 'for the most' part embrace a
bowl of crackers and milk, a sandwich
and' a cup of eoffa. or a light salad.
Washtucna l Breaks .From Tow
and Drifts on Spit at Mouth
of Umpqiiaj Crew Is Saved j
Rough Sea Halts Assistance.
Marshfieid. Or July 4 The barge
Washtucna, owned by. the Winchester
Bay Lumber" contpany of vleedsport, is
on the south spit at the entrance of the
Umpaua river and may be total loss.
The gasoline launch Gazelle la also
stranded on the spit. - The crews were
saved. The barge Is loaded with 80O,
000 feet of lumber bound for San Pedro
The barge last evening was towed
from Reeds port by the launches Ga
selle and Queen to Winchester bay, at
the mouth of the river. The anchors
of the barge were dropped and it was
intended to wait until the tug Samson
should bring the barge Washougal into
the river . and . take out the loaded
barge. However, the. tide was too
strong and the anchors did not hold.
The launch Queen broke away from
her tow and the tide carried the Wash
tucna and the launch Gazelle out. The
bar was rough, and the barge struck
en the north spit first and then was
carried over to the south spit. She is
about half way out and evidently the
bottom of the - vessel has been dam
The trouble occurred about midnight
when there was a heavy fog. The coast
guard crew at ' the X7mpq.ua river sta
tion was out and at daylight was able
to reach the barge and the launch.
Four, men aboard the. Washtucna were
taken off and Captain Martin Kennedy.
John Graham and another man on the
launch, were saved.
In response to a call from Marsh fl aid
the Coos Bay port tug Fearless was sent
from here and is how off the Umpq.ua
river, but she will be unable to get
near to the stranded barge until high
tide' this afternoon. Xt might then be
possible to pull the barge off the spit
into the river Whether- the Washtucna
can be saved -depends entirely on the
condition of the sea. .The bar la now
rough, and if the sea becomes any
heavier the vessel will be dashed to
pieces before aha can be taken off the
Pit.."1'-,'- '..i. - t .-
The Washtucna i 180 feet long. She
was built in 18SS, at.Portland, and with
her sister ; barge, th Washougal, was
operated regularly out of the LTmpqua
river by the Winchester Bay Lumber
company, of which ' R J. Hubbard is
manager. .John Kiernat of Portland is
one of the owners of uw liBnticr - com
pany and the vessel. t
BEAVERS WIN IN
Portland Beavers celebrated
Independence day by taking- the first
game of the aeries foom San Fran
cisco, 5 to 3, on the ,24th and Vaughn
stree V " ground this morning. Roy
Crumpler was .in rare form for the
Oregonlans, allowing only five hits,
while ' the Beavers - started in on
"Lefty Alten in the Jflrst inning and
kept up Sa bombardment, which netted
13 bingies. ' - ;
In the first frame, Gressett doubled
and scored on Cox's stngle, the latter
taking second on the throw to the
plate. High, sacrificed and when Kelly
caught Hale's long foul fly. Cox reg
istered after the catch. In the' sec
ond. Klllott doubled and scored on
Crumpler's single, while in the' third.
Gressett walked., and came home when
McCann hit the fight field boards for a
double. . .
San Francisco, counted twice in the
fifth. Agnew beat out an infield hit, went
to second when Alten performed the
same feat Both advanced on a wild
pitch, following which Agnew scored
on Kelly's .sacrifice- fly to Cox and
Alten touched. -borne plate on Valla's
infield out. The last California marker
came in the seventh when Agnew was
hit by a pitched bail, was sacrificed to
second and scored on Kelly's single. .
Portland's Hast "half of the seventh
netted a run. Hale doubled and went
to third when Brarlll beat out a bunt.
McCann' lined, out to Walsh and when
the Seal second baseman threw wild
to first in an attempt to double Brazil,
The two teams will battle this sfter
noon at .t :S0 oclock.
- The, score: n. .
-;Ah Sas'tBANCISCO '
" " AS. ' B. H. PO. A. E.
Kelly, IT ,;.....-S 2 S
VaHa rf. ...... Of O 2
Kama. Sb. j. O O 2
Ellison, lb S O" . S .
O'Conaeu, cf.,.,-4 . O 1 1
Rhjne.-. 2 6," 9 -e 1
KiMuff. 2b. . ." . . X 0 0 1
A mew, ,:2 I 1 s
Alten. p. ....... i 4 1 i 1
W3h, 2b .! 1 - ft . 2
Telle, o . .......! 1 1 9
R. Miller S .9 0
Total ...... -.as s.;
AB. IL H.
Gnntt. U ft 1 S
. Sf. .-;4 - 1 4 S
High, rf ... . ... S o
Hale. 3b ,3 - 1 1
BiaaiB, Sb..:... 2 1 : 1
IteCaaa,' a-.. ; .14-- O - 1
Poole, lb ' o t 1
Elliott. ..-.-... '4 . 1 8
Pum&a. p. f - X
v. Total i. 'i...ss S ;7s -.
.TO. A. C
8 . ON
, ST 1ft
021 loo i
000 lx 5
103 Six 13
Saut t rncco ......... OOO
Mits ......... 10O
! ...,. 0
v &. iluler tatted for Alten
. (Concluded oa Face Tua, rotuma Six
r , In order that Jotirnal
workers may enjoy a part
of the holiday no 'reen"
editions will be published
today. ; : t ,f - - - : ' f
FIRST OF 2 GAMES
111 , "
Fire Sweeps Town on Columbia . River
O uINS of Corbett. 22 miles
'!... ' ' .. " -. . .
and general store were
the ; W. R. Knight store.
FIRE WIPES. OUT
One-half of the village of Corbett, 23
miles east of Portland on the Colum
bia' river highway, was destroyed by
fire Monday afternoon. The fire start
ed 4n-. the private garage ; of W. R
Knigntv located at" the rear of bis "gen
eral merchandise 'store.' ..The loss Is
estimated to be- approximately, f 25,000.
Covered by insurance.
- The fire raxed Knight s store, which
housed the postoffJcof the hixH school
and the publict dance halL When the
flames ad been checked by the local
fire fighting crew all that was left of
tne . village consisted or one resmence
belonging to Mrs. Elizabeth Morgan,
the church and. the grade sohooL
The flames suddenly broke out , in
the t garage and spread to the adjoin
ing store before help could be found.
The store was 'soon destroyed and the
fire rapidly devoured the dance, hall
and. the two-story nlgr school. The
other two buildings were but one story
in height. The dance nail was owned
by Mrs. Sue Knight, the mother of
W. R. Knight. . -
- The residents ' of . the little village
soon realized after the fire was under
headway that they had no 'chance of
saving the three buildings which . were
attacked and all efforts were turned to
saving the other three.
With the scanty forces whiclt:?ould
be summoned if was impossible to do
more than prevent the flames , from
spreading. Deputy sheriff s from Port
land and folk from the surrounding
country went to aid the local tire
fighters. .'-V , :-
Knight was in Portland at the time
of the fire. . V' -
i The forest around Corbett were
ravaged by fire in June" but there bad
been sufficient rain uptoi that time
to prevent the Tillage from "being In
any danger. This area was again vis
ited by fires Sunday, -but again, ths
little village was saved. This time,
however, the fire came from an un
expected source. ' -.
Bound for Russia
' Stockholm, ' July L (IT. P.) Dutch
authorities have' confiscated a large
supply of American rifles and ammu
nition boond for Russia, '" it was re
ported', here today.- The rifles, latest
American type, were " being: stored -in
Holland by a bolshevik syndicate
which was planning to move them into
Russia during the next few days.
; PACIFIC COAST W16CE C -San.
Krancleco at -Portland. ' 10 U0
a. ra.- and U0 p."m. '
Los Angeles at Seattle. to games,
1:30 p. m... . - - . 1 , -'
' Sacramento vs. Vernon at Los Ange
les. 10 -.30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. . r
Salt Lake at Oakland,- 10 :30 a.' lb',
and J JO p. m. . - - . ' . ,
Kamins assie: s -
St. Lota h00 Oil lOO S" ft 2
Chieaso , .1. . ...OOO Sll 10-- S 11 1
Prat-tt and Scveraid ; Bobertaon and Sehalk.
At Fhiixilifaia- MontiDf sanM:.- -S. K. L
New Yet ;.,,..000 010 00O 1 t 6
Philadelnhia . .-. .100 020 00 8 8 ft
Kanay. Shaker and-Hoffman; Hasty and
Perks.-. 4 - -.. v i
Uonuag same: , - ; ,B. B. X.
CleTeland ... ... .'.00ft 131' 000 4 , 0 1
DctraiC ..;..C.'T;e0 01A O01 - a "-
Karma and OIWH: . Dum aid- Bnbr. '
at rfaabiqctoax (Mormar asael &. H. E.
Boston . ....,.. ,01 100 110 4 11. S
Vtashinften v .'. . ..100 10d 001 0
. Eaueriea Quins ad Buel; ncksoa, rhfllpi
tad Gbsrrit?., -. - .
First, saa , - j.:.K. H.-.E.
fhiraav . . - . . . .-OOO OlS O20 8 1 O
FMtsburg .". :. .OOO 001 4 10.
CbeeTea, Ob borne and OTunvH; Gluaer,
Cooper. Carlson and Geoch. '
At St. LMlia nomtsc rr) R. H. XL
dacinaatl . . 400 OOO 11 14 1
St. Lms .......OOO 12 S IS 2
Batttrioa Blxer. DoBohiaa aaft "Wiaco;
Doak, .Walian awL Clamnaa. Viclt.
w Tork Erooklxa-'w Toric En gams
postponed, wet STonods. ; -t- -
" tint same Phi iariaiphUgoaton. pnatpcaaad;
' - r . . -y .-it v.- . .- . . w..
v ? i i i tmmmmmmmmmm sniliiiw n mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm " mi ' mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmt .
" .t . H " - -T ' - ' , ' - ' ' ,y " '' - - ' - - n M.'wni: ':!'.
J - . ' - ' 4 - ' ' - 'V ?
. - . a : . v - ' o - v ;
' J " - - " - ' ' - - - - . ' I f - s i :
w r - - ivv. " -
-k " '"c ;.aS,il tr
- I i o M S ni.- -vjr v. v - I
HALF OF COR
- - . , ' Y-,;.
east of Portland, which was nearly wiped out by a fire last night' The high school, dance hall
destroyed. The loss was estimated at $25,000. The fire originated in a garage in the rear: of
SHADY HOOKS LURE
' Portland's population scattered this
morning like children playing hide-an-go-seek.
.-. - .
Sunrise was the signal for family
and picnlo parties to lock the doors in
the dusty town and 'set out, this way
or that, for- a 'day. of relaxation 'and
play; -. -,; " - ' . ' ---.
Portland, without any general Fourth
of July celebration and with, fireworks
forbidden, was comparatively deserted.
Those who . remained, here planned .-.to
amuse : themselves for the most: part,
with the programs at the various play
grounds. Steady streams of automo
biles moved out the highways into the
country, districts. all morning and
quickly the. picnic; and camping: spots
along the roads were crowded.
But there is plenty of room in the
Oregon country and . those- who went
out late simply - moved ' back, a short
way from the highways.- i :
" Many of the city. . folk- chose to
spend the day at towns in the vicinity
where the old fashioned Fourth " was
to .be celebrated," with oratory and
fireworks and all the - other little
means of celebration that make the
Fourth seem real. ; "
The weather was perfect in the
morning, with the '- smoke blanket
blown-- away- and - a eool breese from
TWO DROYffl IN
- SEASIDE SURF
i(Saside, July 4. rWith two men dead
from drowning in khe ocean: and pos
slbUity that a third, unidentified, is
missing, Seaside hu - given ' all life
guards on -the , beach , special , police
power wltk authprityto arrest all
cat hers who attempt to enter the wa
ter except at official bathing .hours. -. -,
This action - was taken . to prevent
further, fatalities such as that "of .yes
terday, when Herbert L. Brown. 26,
of I pamas. - Wash-, r and" F. J' McNeill,
life guard and music teacher,: lost their
lleev 3- Brown 'was - a .member of the
Vancouver Elks lodge. ,r j -.
The. drownings t we re the results of
tvro accidents. - - ; i
- Both accidents took place , near ' the
Seaside hoteL' ' Brown and la canoe
party entered tbe surf during; the dan
gerous ebb tide, 4. when bathing and
boating- are : not "'usually, permitted.
When- Brown was seen to; be-.jbx"dis-tresa
McXeUl attempted to rescue htm.
but was" nna&la tn reach the bather" in
time to save Ws Ufa. -McNeill finally r
succeeded in-dragging "Brown front the
surf, but death had occurred. j
. k Shortly af ter Brown's body had been
recovered, a canoe in which three men,
whose -names have ; not been learned,
capsized .'. and several "rescue ' parties
went to their relief. !
One party made up of Stanley Myers,
district attorney of Portland, . Jack
Conelndad ea Pace Four, Qofcusa Threa)
Lone Highwajrriiari j
Slugs ; and; Then
: Bobs Hotel iGiiest
" A- lone thug elugared. Harry Jobrson.
St George hoteU. First and Columbia
streets,' shortly,- before i. o'eflock this
morning When - Johnson' was a ' block
from 4i lodgings;, and - stole 35 ac
cording to a complaint made -to police.
The blow did not knock - Johnson uh-conscious-
and he actif fled with his as
sailant , until . two t pedestrians -approached..
The robber, then flashed a
star, said Toe was a. -policeman, and
asked, tne pedestrians to belp htm bold
the prisoner. - With this ruse he threw
them off their guard., and succeeded
In making his escape : towards the
river. .. - i .
' - " ' -Am.
: - . ; ' t--- ' - r- -----
CITY FOLK TO
the ocean' moving in. '. Higher Itemper-
aturesi-were predicted for the after-,
poon. but. by that time all the pio-
nlckera. were, aafelv lolllnar bv shadv
The 13 horse races at- the Clarke
county, fair , grounds beyond Vancou-
ver were -certain to attract thousands
of horse lovers. They were set for 2
" Waveriey club Is having a ceiebra-
... ....... , : . . . . ,. ..
uan.ut its own, wita - oasenau. games
and golf "i r- t - .j - i-
The Odd Fellows are at Crystal Lake
park, the Ancient Order of Hibernians
at Council - Crest Most of the parks
and playgrounds have, programs. Rus
sellvllls grange is celebrating at Hoyt's
park.. The Sunny side Methodist Epls-
worthf park. Morrow county: residents
are holding a reunion at Laurelhurst
; 'The Portland Motor Boat' club closes
bunette. and many boats have gone
.saja: winding p
r J 1.1 . ,1 . U1
tuui -uar vcicut avvtvit v ui m uiaaa vfc
- jin9raiaunB ouuumu ins wui
Myxui w xxawiey nu para , ut
vresjon aity. v t - 1
ON HARDEN'S LIFE
- - . a- . . v. -. - -,. "
Berlin.-4'uly. C (IX P.) Armed roy-
alists" were reported : today- about to
march on Berlin -were communists and
workers demonstrated-' In favor of , the
republie. , t l - , .
' The .monarchist' murder ring' struck,
another blow, at liberalism In Germany
yesterday 'When , Maxmillian Harden,
famous editor and bitter enemy of the
nationalists, was stabbed and beaten
by two assailants. , -
' Two men attacked the'LIberal editor
as he neared his hornet
Covered. with blood. Harden reached
aaaaHnatAii a. .wMlr am ..... j-. .'i
The Berlin, police have evidence that
the . same Nationalist, anti-Semitic
"murderbunor that assassinated Rath-
One-ofthe assailants was -captured.
-'a r rm lAniiii ah . f , i
he-was a member of the . Association
"tConriadwl aa Paga Sargn. Cohnna Tbre
Bahdit Pfomise ; !:
" V ' J " - - ' .kinvllle Pike, in-a practical, demons
" With a promise that he would return stration of an invention which he' had
the stolen money -later, a discriminat- worked several years to' perfect' t ; - y
ing holdup man thrust- a . revolver Today; 1 Ellwood ' Haynes will crawl
against the ribs of Riley Wakley, No, along at' a veritable ftnaU's'paee1 on,
363 Third -street-a taxt driver, late that 'same PumpklnvIIle pike, as the
Monday night and demanded all the main attraction fin a day. of celebra
cash' that , Wakley -had taken ln.froriltion.:inl;hat same 'horseless carriage,'
ra ' 't v " " 'sf-.- - - ' ' - v I i s i in the honor of the Inventor of the au-
Wakley picked up his passenger at a
downtown restaurant and took him o
11th and, FUnders streets as he-was
ordered. Here- the holdim man- allsrbtA
' . . - . a
and began his work- - , ;,; " .-j , ., v
-after Tiehad taken fS in cash -from --
the driver, the bandit searched Wak--
Icysrwatch pixAeV where e found a
i11' J.dollfl! m "d ctltlC
but ha. did not take them.
"Do you have to make op the money
X take, the fellow asked Wakley. -
On receiving an affirmative answer-,
lift 'took Wakleys. number and said.
Til send: this back to you thear when
I get on my feet again., v.i.-. i
1 . ' "
fnoto D7 Vi. M.: tanaioa, urmntmur.
FIRES THREATEN .
- - ' ,..-.
Kelso, Wash, . July ' CThe . f prest
fires in this vicinity have been brought
under fairly good control but'r con-?
...- .. . .
atanuy weaten to preaa away again.
I The woods, are so inflammable after;
more than six weeks of dry weather-'
that-th dnnr.r la -reat-' -At fh n-.
.Q. i , ,l.SiM .,. , . "
. xrander camp the firs ran over a large ,
. wsgeu-mn gnwuu, nignujr umn-.
art no1 rinnWv mr r rt m a i A t
stant menace to" buildings and equip-i
neaf: Th ' condiUon prevails
" .wn--we. ana , r.nzsja
uvuiyau va.uiw, ncei vi JxeuHif- wnere
the fires are checked. The Long-Bell
Lumber company has a large crew
fighting fire In that area. -On the
Coweeman also In that area. On the
lAKr3XJt raln lf
tot& danger "
FIRE 8WEEF8 OTAr ill ' : '
broke out again Sunday in the works
- C VI VUliT
Two railroad bridres con
necting Camp Three with. Melbourne
were burned Sunday
Camps Two and Four
Sfxty men are fighting the blase. Much
down timber has been destroyed or
' damaged, but little fear is felt for the
.standing green timber. No equipment
nas neen lost in tne present fire -
. -rTfiwn rtta. tv vn . ; i
I BIA a tAA It ... V
! Sandy, July 4. Fires: were reported
' In the Big Six timber yesterday. Four
; men were -sent out - by -the ; forestry
' service to help fight the flames. No
j fire have been located in the Sandy
i vicinity, though the air is blua with
- - -
Pasco Flour Miller :
Drowns in. Columbia
Pasco, rWasb-,' .. July '4. J." William
Shoemaker, 30, lost his life in' the' Co-'
lumbl river yesterday while swim
ming,, being , the first victim of - the1
-l. i.... -
wi?.' and a Vmall da"'Kht erTurviv. He
T"- r' ' A' : afV -' ' l
.. l-f 11f- - 7VltrVif ll Uava
Industry: Hoitibrs Inventor
Kokomo, Ind.r Julyi. (L "2f. S.)
Twenty.eight": years ago ; today-July
, .1894, to be exact EHlwood Uaynes.
seated in, a chugging; rattling horse-;
lees carriage before a few 'wondering
cttisena . of Kokomo. traversed Pum p-
of the automotive
Mndostry from' all sections of the coun-f
' ,n , . -a . t. . - '
Kl j ,fviLiu wiia -viiiciau ui
dlaMi; Historical commission "andthe
Hoosler State. Automobile' association
tl . elevating a tnonument to - Mr.
Haynes, marking the site ct 'the; tJ-st
demonstratlon of the sutoroobile. '!: -
IT'S TALK OF TOWX ' ' - --The-
original automobile was on dis
play during -tha unveiling ceremonies.
The ."father of tb automobile", was
loaned to Kokomo for the day by of
ficials of - the Smithsonian : Institute,
Rebel Chief r Reported Among
Injured WhenFree Stata
-Troops Hem" in and Riddls
eadquartersj Surrender Near
(Panedf by the MUltur Crater
' DubUn. July 4. (U. p.) (2 :30 p. m-
Eamonn do Valera was wounded by
Free State ' shellfire today, according
t a report from the last rebel strong
hold -near the Hamman hotel, which
was in flames this afternoon.
Twenty Insurgents- marched out of
the. Hamman hotel under a white flag.
They surrendered to the Free State
commander. A fierce attack was
launched against 'those who still held '
out. armored' -cars pushing close
against the burning hotel from which
a feeble rebel fire still came at inter
vals. - - .
" Free State forces late today stormed
and captured the Sackville street post-
office, taking - 30 prisoners . and leav
ing the rebels squeezed in the Gresham,
Granville and Crown hotels.
" Dublin. July 4. (U. P.) (11 a. m.)
Remaining rebel outposts along the
east side of Sackville street gave way
before a Free State assault, launched
after a lull in the flghttnavtoday. A
crushing attack " against the last
, stronghold is under way.
j . Parley this morning with. -insurgent
leaders resulted in refusal of the ex
' tremists to consider surrender and gov
ernment troops went into action. A
thunderous barrage raked the rebel's
Yaoblt warrens," where a determined
littler band still held out. ' Then, Free
State troops charged' with bayonets,
backed by armored cars.
The dust and smoke of battle filled
Sackville street, with the .rattle of side
arms.! punctuated by an occasional ex
plosion as. if hand grenades ..were be
ing used- ; . .. v
l '.London. July' 4. (L N.
n.l - Wltir nearly; all. the irregular
: strongholds in Dublin captured by Free
State troops and the latter .taking the
offensive ( in the provinces, officials of
J the Irish provisional government were
hopefuj today that the backbone of the
repe 111 on . had been- broken,, said ad-
(Oonclndad en Pit Tfonr. Column F1t)
S. P. VMERS Oii
- Railroad officials here expressed the
opinion today that a conference now
in. .progress between the labor board
and maintenance of way leaders in
Chicago would effect some agreement -which
will prevent the maintenance of
way forces from Joining the federated -shop
crafts in - the general railroad
strike. - , j
v W. Fi Mills, an officer in the local
maintenance of way organisation,- re
ported this morning . he had received
-no additional instructions "from the .
union headquarters In Detroit.
- Mills said he was expecting word to
day, either v Instructing them to strike
at once, or . telling them 'to continue
work. -v. 9
Members of the local maintenance of
way 'organization are confident . they;
will bs instructed to. walk out'This
would add 7000 more striker' to the list
in the Northwest. . . . -
E. D. King, general superintendent
of the Southern Pacific announced to- :
day, it was necessary to close the em
ployment bureau in the union station
because it. was swamped with applica
tions for work. . , - - -All
roads into the city report - their '
trains on schedule time, with, little or
no inconvenience in the shops. A num
ber of men who walked out Saturday
have already returned to-, work..- they
report, . - - ---
We? are quite" willing to take the
men back now, but after 7 - o'clock
Thursday morning we- will not take
any of them . back and allow .them
seniority .and pension standing. said.
King. , - '
. "it Is my opinion most of the men
will return to work.: They will realire .
they are not striking against a private
v (Condnded ea Foar. Column On) '
where it - is - being - kept ,as a part of
the nation's collection of wonders.
i It Is the first time in 10 years that
the hostorical vehicle has been seen in
Its native haunts..
f The story of the first trip of the au
tomobile was on the Hps of virtually
every person-present today. They hold
how, with Elmer Apperson. another
Kokomo citizen. . Mr. , Haines quietly
pushed his machine out of a black
smith shop in the heart - of the city,
that hot - day ' 38 : years ago. -They -hitched
it- behind a wagon and hauled
it -out in the country on the Pump
klnviUe Pike. - ' -.-'
rmifn w I V1. ftntl-fta. vj
1MO MJlXLItO -.nA.1UE .. J
- Witnessed only by a few . barefoot
children vh had trudged along to
witness "what was coming off, and
farmers who lived along the road, the
dreams of the inventor were realized
and the first step in the great auto
mobile industry of the' world had been
taken. ' . . ' '
, And America Joined , with Kokomo .
today in paying homage to Ellwood
Haynes, the man who was thought 23
years ago to be merely wasting lis
time. , i
.' ' i 7