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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1922)
llVAH Here and tfe All Trtt9
1 Tiles' WEATHER Fair tonieht: fair
- mad cooler Saturday ; nor Ui westerly
winds. - . i
Maximum Icaoperatuies Thursday: '
- Portlands ,..-... ifl New Orleans.,. SS
Jjoe Angeles..;. 78 New York.,..-,. S3
Chicago 86 St. Paul........ It
teAll Here and It's All True
NEW PHONB NUMBER The Journal
telephone number has been change J
to Main 7111. Mark it down. The new
-number, and the consequent change in
the night irambert are - found in the
new phone directory.;- - .-
' Entared as SeeoaM3ata UatUr
, at Fwtofiiea. Portland. Onpt :
PORTLAND, OREGON, . FRIDAY EVENING, . JULY 7, 1922. TWENTY-TWO, : PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS
1 TRAINS SMD r "'
stamps ritt cuti
RiotersHurl Rocks at Homes of
Strikebreakers in Illinois
Jown; Woman, Flalhing Re
volver, Defends Her Property.
Chicago, July 7. (U. P.) Women
took the lead today In the fight of rail
road shopmen against strikebreaker.
Wives and sisters of strikers directed
a mob of 1000 which stormed through
streets of Burnside, 111., in a dem
onstration at homes of workers. They
attempted to burn one home of ,a
Women were on picket duty in all
These women beltev the future of
their children is at stake, Bert M.
. Jewell, union president, told the United
Press when asked for an explanation
,of the part taken by the wives and
sisters of strikers in the rioting and
State troops were held under arms
ready to quell strike riots which have
flared up in railroad shop centers
In Decatur. 111., a mob of more than
200 gathered at the station at 2 a. m.
and threatened violence and bodily
harm 'to 15 newly employed men who
came in from Chicago.' The men were
forced to leave town,
, Demonstrations and violence were re
' -sported -in other Illinois shop centers.
The Burnside riot started with a
i demonstration and parade.
More than a score of women marched
at the head of the column as tt moved
through the streets. Hundreds of
stones were hurled at the homes of the
men who refused to Join the strikers.
REPLY WITH JEERS V
The rioters first attacked the home
of Theodore Haas, safety device in
spector. Every window in the house
was broken. Mrs. Haas pleaded with
the mob, promising that her husband
would Join them, if they would only
spare her home. Jeers answered her.
A woman ran from the strikers
( Concluded on Three Column Fotir)
BACK; ROADS SAY
About 45 per cent of the shop forces
employed by the railroads in Portland
and Vancouver' were f at work today,
according to reports of railroad, man
agers, who said that about 30 per cent
of this number is made up of old em
ployes and that the remainder are men
employed to take the positions of those
who walked out Jast Saturday.'
Of the 1715 shopmen normally em
ployed in this district, 600 were re
ported at work with 3 wo new men.
ADMIT HEX BETUKX -
Officials of -the labor unions admit
ted that a few of their ' members had
returned to work, but denied that the
number was as large as claimed by the
The Southern: Pacific reported a total
force of 320 men at the Brooklyn shops,
where the normal force has been 4S5.
Of this number 100 were new men. E.
Im King, superintendent, reported that
the company was turning away un
skilled labor, as they had a sufficient
number of this class.
The O-W. R."Vk N. reported a tptal
working force efrabout 40 per cent at
the Albtna shops, with 825 men at work
out of a normal payroll of 800. . Of this
number about 100 were new men. The
O-W. R. 4b X. ultimatum to its em
ployes becomes effective at 3 o'clock
Saturday afternoon and the office of
J. P. O'Brien expressed confidence that
. many men would return to work within
the next 14 hours.
The S. P. & S. at Hoyt street yards
was almost normal with,8 out of the
97 men normally employed -at work.
( Concluded cm Past Thr.' Column Two)
Dispute in Ranks
Causes Upset of
Due to Internecine j war between
municipal employes at the city halt,
the -annual picnic of city employes
and their families, scheduled for July
18 at Bonneville, was definitely called
off today, by Ray Watklns, chairman
of the general;, picnic .committee.
These picnics 'have been big events
for the past few years, being attended
by 1000 or more of the, members of
the city forces. The controversy over
the picnic for this season arose over
.the proposed charge of admission to
the picnic grounds or so cents per
person for all .'who traveled In auto
mobiles. It was planned to run a spe
cial train with, the round trip, includ
ing admission to the grounds, at 81.
So many poopoeed to fo la mute and
objected to tlte proposed charge, that
It was determined a ' special train
would have to be run at a deficit If
this charge were eliminated.
Sugar to Advance
; 30 Cents Tomorrow
Wholesale sugar prices wfU advance
30 cents a hundred pounds In Portland
Saturday . morning, .accenting . to ad
-vices received today by. wholesale
houses from the California refineries.
' The- advance wmI be effective almost
immediately In the . retail trade. The
refineries advanced . their prices 20
cents late Thursday, and before the
opening- of .business this morning an
nounced another 10:ent price jump.''
MEMBERS of the U. S.
shipping' board ' who
arc to conduct hearings in
f Portland and Astoria. They
are, George E. Chamberlain
of Oregon, top; Meyer Lbs
ner of California, center, and,
Admiral W. S. Bejnson.
... , .
Three Members of
Shipping. Board to
Eeach Here Tonight
Meyer LJssner, , ehadrman of the
United States shipping board, with ex
Senator George E. Chamberlain and
Admiral W. S. Benson,.; commissioners,
will arrive tonight from the East in
preparation for the .hearings n . sec
tion No. 28 of the merchant marine act,
to be held here Monday and Tuesday.
A reception committee of the cham
ber will meet,; the yjsaors. Saturday
the visitors will " Journey " to Astoria
to be the guests of the Astoria port
commission. Sunday will be given to
rest and the' hearing will begin Mon
day mornlng.v?At the jtnembers forum
luncheon of the chamber Monday noon
the visitors will appear for brief ad
dresses. . rj ..'
Motor Store and
Eeal Estate Office
Burn at Beaverton
Beaverton, July 7. WtUiam Boyd's
automobile accessory store, owned co
operatively by "the Oregon Rural Mall
Carriers association, arid E. K. Swen
son's real estate efflceu were destroyed
by fire early his morning. The Boyd
loss will- total about 2oOO. and the
Bank of Beaverton, . which owned the
building Swenson occupied, lost about
91000. Swenson saved all his belong
tngs and records. Including those of
the . school , district; erf ; which, he Is
clerk, - ,
Only 53 Days of ;
Coaris on Hand
Washington. July 7i P.Only
3 days supply of coal Is available for
public utilities, a. canvass on June 15
showed. F. R. Wadleih. chief f the
newly organized coal committee of the
department. 3 of commerce, : announced
A ' ' I, - 1 -
it l r
I "x. . ' ; - , t. x. . I
Patrol: Ranger,-.; Wife and Son
Rescued, From Midst of Blaz
ing Forest in Eastern Tilla
mook County by Train Crew.
From the heart of a biasing forest
in Eastern Tillamook county, a fire
patrol ranger, his wife and son. were
rescued by la Southern Pacific fire
train Thursday night, after a thrilling
battle with the walls of flames which
encompassed the little family.
A report 'of -the rescue was received
today by - EJ H. King, superintendent
of the Southern Pacific company, from
the fire train force which brought the
patrol's family to safety, at Timber. "
Today the fire situation was de
scribed as -bad by Scott,:who visited
the Tillamook area during the early
part- of the Week and returned Thurs
MET HUSH TO 8CEXE
Scott said that there were so many
fires scattered over Tillamook county
and the Coast range that they were
almost lmpossib'e to control. He paid
all the fires he had seen around were
ground fires ami, although the flames
had penetrated over a considerable area
of big timber land, the fire had not
run to the top ct the tree in the sec
tions he visited.
Since C. JX Scott, secretary of ,- the
Forest Fire patrol association, had not
received advice from the fire district
today, he was unable' to give the name
of the ranger, although at is believed
that H. C. Hoover, patrol near Belding,
may have been the one rescued.
Two fire trains have been maintained
by the Southern Pacific, company ' in
the Tillampok area since the ' begna-
( Concluded loa PMr--To,,-Column One)
LOSES WILL CASE
Mrs; "Greta Moore Thompson's suit
to break the 'will of her father,' the
late Xwrence K. - Moore, y the'pro
vlsions -of -whirh his second wife Mrs.
Jessie El rod, Moore,' received -the en
tire estate and his - daughter received
nothing, was decided 3 against the
daughter Toy; Circuit Judge TaxweB ; today.-
- - i i ; .
The cbntestanta failed : o produce
any conclusive evidence, that Mrs,
Moore used undue influence to cause
her husband to make out the kind of
a will which he did make out, the
judge said, ! in handing down ,his de
cision. Charges of cruelty - on Mrs.
Moore's part toward' her stepdaughter
both in the Sold days at Moro, Or., and
later in Portland, were not proved to
the satisfaction of the court, the judge
The sensational will case took weeks
to thresh out in -the circuit court, many
witnesses being Called on each side.
'Relatives of the Moo res were about
evenly divided, Mrs. Moore's supporter
sitting on one siae or, tne courtroom
and Mrs. Thompson's supporters on
the other side. Bitterness that had de
veloped during many years found a
Moore was a Portland real estate
man, - Attorneys did not agree as to
the size of his estate, the guesses rang
ing between $8000 and 125,000. Malar-
key. Seab rook & UlDDle aeiea ior me
contestant, land Joseph, Haney & jUt-
tlefield for the defense.
Mrs. Thompson contended that after
her mother died, and her father mar
ried Jessie i Elrod. at Moro, her life
was a long record of bitter punish
ment. Her hands were tied behind her,
a towel placed over her head and : she.
was beateii, she ' charged. Wherever
the family Ihappened tq be Hying, she
said, her room "was always .small and
dingy beside the quarters occupied by
her stepmother and father. She be
lived her father did not dare to take
her part because of the influence exer
cised over him by Mrs.' Moore. -t
The defense, on the other hand,
brought tntv witnesses to tell of .the
happy relations that appeared to exist
in the Moore household.
We had never seen a more con
tented coaple v than i Mr., and Mrs.
Moore, several witnesses said
The Moo res did a great deal of en
tertaining and had attained consider
able social prominence.
Mrs.' Thompson Is the wife of -rchle
Thompson, , an engineer.
Food, Prices Go
v Skyward Again,
U, Si Figures Show
Washington, July 7. (TT. P.) Food
prices are on the way up again, labor
department figures for S3 cities made
public toddy showed. - -
Eighteen-- of these cities registered
increases from 1 to 8 per cent for the
month ending June IS over the preced
ing montlu Three cities showed frac
tional - decreases ... and . one reported
prices mnekangjeo --.--'.-;' j i
Price in these cities June 15 were
3 per centi higher to per cent below
the prioea! on June 15 last year, but
from 37 to 65 per cent higher than in
1913, the year before the war. J ::j --
While in Swimming
-!- , 1 ' - : ;' . '
, Elgin. July 7. Albert Fisher, a con
tractor on the Island City-Elgin high
way, now! under construction, .wa
drowaed In the Grand ' Ronde river
south of E3gia Thursday evening: .
-. Fisher had gone into the river for a
swim and it ts supposed was taken
with cramps. He leaves a family at
taeir -home la E:gtn. - - , '.
UP IN WRATH
to Old Guard Is That Ef
fort Will Be Made to Extend
Law to Candidates for, Pres
ident and JHalt Expenditures.
By Robert J. Beader -.
Unitd News Staff Correspondent. '
Washington, July - 7.-r-Progressive
elements within the Republican party,
aroused at the administration campaign
for modification or abolition of the
direct primary have begun a "counter
fight for extension of that system.
Meantime, their bitterness sharpened
by the latest attack on the primary
launched by Senator New Thursday
in declaring that movements already
begun to - abolish the law would be
pressed, found . expression in Senator
Norris comment :
"State leaders in both parties are
behind this movement. To do away
with the direct primary would be a
sttp toward inonarehial government.
PROGRESSIVES FK3HT BACK
In the belief that the anti-primary
sentiment Is fostered by a desire to gag
the free expression of the people in
preferences for those to represent
them in office at the polls, progres
sives are fighting back with the fol
lowing propositions: :
1. To radically extend the primary.
system so as to permit of nomination
of presidential candidates by direct
Vote of the people. - ,
; 2. To remedy the present primary
system by preventing the vasfc expendi
tures of money now necessary in a
contest for office,
: Since President Harding, some
months ago, first came out openly
lrr favor of abolishing the direct pri
mary and returningtothe old conven
tion system, there' -has steadily been
built up withia ' the administration
party a growing campaign to this end.
That this had reached the point of a
concerted effort was reported In the
dispatches June- 15.
NEW LEADS BATTLE
Now Senator New, personal friend
of President Harding, and one of those
to suffer recently as a result of the
direct primary system, has declared
that the system ts bad, ehoukLbe
abolished rahd'a '.return nade to the
convention plan,- .Worjr 1 to that end,
he intimated. :ia under w-ayi?itf -s 1 1
- New frankly admit many candidate
for office who win in the primaries
would ; nofc. have a -chance to win to. a
convention, f Four examples of this are
to be found in the recent primary win
ners Albert Beveridge, who , beat
Kew ; Gifford Plnehot. who beat Attor
My General Alter for the Pennsylva-
Concluded 00 Pace Three, Cotama One)
IS UNDER NORMAL
By Hymaa H. Cohen
Market Editor of Tb J aura
Morcfc Or, JulyT. Sherman county,
from its extreme northern boundary
at the Columbia river to its southern
most terminal, has a contradiction of
the usual in Crcps.
The southern end of the county this
season has a rather good looking- wheat
crop, while the north-end has a poor
appearance. Taking the county aar a
whole ; the total production . for 1922
will be easily 20 per cent below normal.
This is due to lack of moisture In the
section which " has ' the greatest area
planted.,; .. ... : 1.. .
While It is true that the southern
section of Sherman county has what
might ! be considered, a bumper ' crop
for that district, still the area planted
is so much below that of the north
end that its success will not be suffi
cient to make up for the deficiency
of the latter.
FIRST SMALL CROP TS TEARS
The timely June rains that so' per
meated the southern section of Sherm: n
county went over the head of the north
ern section, leaving it high and dry,
so to speak. The rains : saved the
southern section from absolute crop
failure and while the lack of them did
not leave the north end in a demoral
ized state, the extreme dry period cut
down the prospective yieia to a very
considerable extent. Infact the lack
of June rainfall In the north end of
the county left old Sherman 'with
small crop for the first time in many
Jib wuuiu .ul iwrrwi :w say mac
(Concluded on Page Two, Column Tiro)
Shasta Will Carry
Mail to California
. . Mall service will .be established be
tween Portland and Los Angeles on
the Shasta, crack passenger flier of
the Southern. Pacific, beginning : July
17.- . according to advice received by
the-trade and commerce department of
the Chamber of Commerce, which has
been received from W. XX Van Iter
voort. superintendent of ' the division
of railway mail ervice.; . The mail
service byj the Shasta will cut the time
12 -hour y to . San Francisco and 24
hours- to Los Angeles over the present
method of handling Portland mail.
Britain Seeks to
; Crush Submarines
h London, July 7. L N. S.) Lieuten
ant Colonel Amery, parliamentary sec
retary to the' British admiralty; an
nounced In the house of common this
afternoon that Britain intends to seek
another International conference tt a
suitable time, to' expend the results of
the Washington conference and to take
up -the question of abolishing the sub
marine in warfare, "f..- - , .
-What the dlvil ! says Patrolman
Kelly. ! "and how - should X know that
a bloomin' pcpwler is going from the
inside out insread oi rrom uie ouisiae
In.. It; ain't right.- -
Which ' takes us tack to. t :45'oclock
this morning, when police headquarters
was . wakened from its - quiet by an
alarm from F. G. Paquet's liome at No.
663 East,, 20th street. ,
"A burglar's In the house, come
quick." came an excited woman's voice
ver the telephone.: .3
s Kelly was sent put. He found Paquet
was away and Mrs. J. R. Kimmel, No.
73 Pershing street, had come to sleep
with Mrs. Paquet They had been
awakened by a racket in the house,
"Niver fear, I'm here now, said
Kelly; reassuringly. He then went over
the house from top to bottom. He found
every! door and window securely locked.
He left muttering to himself. ;
"Thim women's Just scarret.
' Fifteen minutes , later police head
quarters was again aroused
"Oh, hurry the , burglar's here
again." - '
Captaini West took Patrolmen Flem
ing and Jewell and went posthaste to
the scene. They found a purse on the
floor in a rear room. The window In
the near was open. The 1 women said
between J50 and 360 was gone from
the purse. A watch and-a little silver
- Kelly later , said the rear window
.was locked when he was there, so the
burglar must have been' biding inside.
Perhaps he got in before the women
returned home in the evening. But
it looks strange to Kelly. - -
I Itake It all with a grain of salt,
he said. " .' ., '
Complications - in parking regula
tions and the "nerve-racking experi
ence! of attempting to drive an autor
mobile around Portland for three days
ad oops and traffic violation cards."
have made. T. H. Foley of Bend take
to the" lakes for a rest. .
- Foley was awarded a ; traffic card
by some policeman; which he sent to
Chief of Police Jenkins by mail with
his apologies and observation. . ,
Foley came , to -Portland for July; 4.
Because he could -find rto place to park
hia automobile, he went from .dne hotel
to another until he stopped near the
Multnomah. . . ' w - -
'. I found a nice location for.' parking
around carefully td sea if there were
no 'No Parking signs on the sidewalk
also,, I noted that;! was not near a
fire hydrant. I was also" careful to
iee that my wheels were within one
oot -of the sidewalk, as required.
"But your organization was too
smart for me. I had overlooked a
sign farther down the block that read.
'No Parking in this Block.'
"Next morning I decided to report
at the police Btation. as directed by
the tag, but I could find no place to
park: near - the station, so I drove up
in front of the station i and double
parked, attempting to leave my car
there while I reported, but someone
bellowed at me that I was blocking
the traffic and requested me to move
on. ; I then . drove - around until -1
found, a place to park, but by that
time1 1 -was ao far away that I could
not find the nolice station. Conse
quently X did hot report , on July 1, as
directed by .the tag. , i
But parking was not the only park
ing Foley had. He smashed into a
grocery : wagon. He ' was ordered to
report at police headquarters.
. "In despair; I drove down and
dduble parked in front," he wrote,
and went in and reported.
"Now I am going to the lakes for a
rest. Our fire chief Carlon tells me
you are an ardent sportsman, and that
you may come to -Bend this year. If
you do, -please look me up and I will
promise, at least, to find you a good
place to park.
Foley asked what the charges would
be on his traffic . card. - -
"He won't have to pay any, de
clared the chief. "I guess he had
For New Bridge to
Meet This Evening
When the bridge committee repre
senting seven communities located
south of Hawthorne avenue meets to
night in the council chamber ' at the
city hall it will receive the report of
its subcommitte on bridge location and
also a report from the Se 31 wood section
Of the genera! organisation.
The committee on location will rec
ommend that the site Be at Beacon
street on the east side and either Bibbs
or G rover street on the west side. The
Sell wood committee wijl report that
while it favors the site proposed it
also urges the necessity of a bridge to
replace the Sellwood ferry, now oper
ated at a cost of about S2a.00O a year,
and will present facts and figures to
uphold its arguments that a bridge at
seuwood is much needed. '
Thrown .by! Horse,
Dies of I Injuries
Arlington, Or., -July 7. Henrig
Horst. a prominent pioneer and stock
grower of Gilliam county, who xoade
his home with A. Wheeihouse, after
riding after fi stock in the Horse
Heaven' country, was .thrown about a
month ago on the horn of hi saddle
by m bucking horse, thereby receiving
setiou - internal In juries. Ho was
taken by Wheeihouse to The Dalle
hospital, where after several weeks of
excruciating suffering he died on July
at the age of S3. Herhad'no imme
diate relative with the exception of
one sister who live in Germany. He
left quite extensive property interests
In Gilliam and Klickitat cougtlea,
With Mark at 2400 to Pound,
Lowest Yet, Chaos Is Faced
Wirth to Ask. Moratorium on
. July Reparations ! Payment
Lesdou, Jsly 7. (tr. P.) Germs
narks were quoted at 11 to the poaad
today, a aew low reeord.
Berlin, July 7. (U. P.) Germany Is
about to declare herself bankrupt, it
was authoritatively - announced today.
Complete collapse of the mark has
brought the republic to -the verge of
financial ruin. The mark slumped, to
2180 to a pound. Trustworthy sources
confirmed the report that Germany
must refuse to pay the reparations In
stallment due July J5-. , ,
t The Wirth government will ask a
moratorium, Itawas announced.
Marks reached new lows on many
exchanges today, according to advicea
reaching Berlin and German financiers
declared voluntary bankruptcy the only
solution. , !
Unprecedented nervousness prevailed
in Berlin, today.
The city wa without newspaper.
As the result of lack of .authentic In
formation, baseless rumors spread rapidly-
- - , : -
One report was ; that! General Von
Hindenburg and Prince Eitel Frled
erich had been murdered. . .
ROYALISTS AND SOCIALISTS ,
ARE OlfLT PARTIES LEFT
(Special Wirclesa to The Joexnal and t3ueac
J)auy Newa. )
(Copyright, 1912) . '
Berlin. July - 7.-i--la Germany today
there are only two political force the
extreme right and the extreme left, or
Monarchists and Socialists. Anything
between them Is .ground to. powder.
Following the: attacks made by ? the
rights in the reichstag against the gov
ernment and attempts upon the lives
of government official, the two forces
are entering upon, a keener , phase of
the combat. The left have called for
great demonstrations to support' the
(Coaclodfed an Pace Thre, Cohuna; Osa).
HEADED THIS WAY
Cooler breexes were sweeping toward
Portland front the northwest today to
break the spell of hot' weVtthei which
has ' held the entire state In its grip
for the past week. The climax, of the
hot weather came Thursday when ;
maximum - temperature . of ,92 degree
was reached. , This was three degree
lower than: last.. Sunday' . temperature.
A maximum temperature of about 85
degrees was predicted for today. The
warmest spot . in. the state Thursday
were Medford and Umatilla, - which
each reported 102 degrees., . ;v
Western Oregon temperature soared
again Thursday, blasting hopes held
out Wednesday- that the worst was
over. The maximum in ortiana was
92, nine degrees higher than Wednes
day's high mark. Other high, tem
peratures were: The Dalles 92, Baker
86. Medford 104. Roaeburg 100, Boise,
Idaho, 20. Walla"' Walla, Wash,, SC.
Yakima, Wash., 88.
BERRY CROPS DAMAGED)
VIKES RAPIDLY DRYLTfO VT
Vancouver, Wash., July 7. The
raspberry and loganberry crop are
sustaining heavy- damage from the
extreme heat and dry weather and
the blackberry crop will- not be- worth
picking unless rain falls in a few days
as the fruit is drying up on the vines
according to berry men. Loganberries
are of good quality but are ripening
too fast lor a large yield, a . '
HOT TTI3TD STILL BLOWS -
The . Dalles. July 7. The hot spell
here,' while weakened, is far from being
broken.. -The maximum Thursday was
98, but the minimum of 0 was the
lowest attained in a week. The hot
wind is etill blowing and there is not
the slightest indication of any weather
change. - v
piCIPIC COAST LEAGUE
Sari FrJtnclsco at Portland, 2 :4S p. m.
Los Angeles at Seattle, 2 :ii ' p. m.
Sacramento .'vs. Vernon t at Los
Angeles, 2:45 p. m.
Salt Lake at .Oakland, p. m. -JfATIOlTAL
At Cincinnati J B. A .
PnOadelphia .... ISO OOO OOO S 11
Cincinnati.... 01 OOO OOO 1 S
Batteries Meadotra aad Henna; Lota sad
At Clucaso V R. H. E.
Boston ......... 000 003 OOO a
Chieaca ........ 201 200 11 7 It
Batter Manraard and Gowdjr Alexander
aad o sianwu,. . . .
Kew York at Pittsburg, clear, 8 :30
D. m. - .'- s. ':
Brooklyn at St, Louis, partly cloudy,
, , . AMERICAS' ' : 'v
At Batton (1st OamV R. H. . E.
f$t. Louis i.. SOI OOO 000 I S
Boon ...... ... OOO OOO OOO O 9
.. Batteries Shocker and Sere re id; Leoaock
and KuL . '
, At Hoaton Zd rm (12 fa'ca) : :R. H- E
Bt. Looia.. OOS 00U 1V OOO O 4 11:
Boto..:-io eoi wi m l s la
v J4atterta WruM, JrVoett .and Scranad
raiw; ki jus., . - ?'.'-
At -aahfetoa (let Gamal B. H..E.
Mtroit i. ivi lit vzi i im
Waahiactoa . . OOO 104 10O 11
u Batrenes Ooki.- HdOmsm. Olaen, Okinun
bm JMaaher. Man van ; Jotuaon aad fjelruca.
At Philadelpfaia - R. H. E.
(TrictfO .. TOO 021 OOO S
Phiiadc-Iohia . . . OOO &10 B
. Bartartea Blaaeketukip, Ceertenar sod
Benaiav loaoser women and Rttua
At Ke York i . R. H. E.
Cleveland w . , OOO OOO OOO 9 S
Mew York ISO OOO 1 S
Batteriea torten aad OeiU; Uejt and
7 (above) ; and" J ohn
Rathie," who were executed
today by the state of Oregon
for participating in the prison
escape during which Sheriff
Til Taylor of Pendleton was
killed.;-,- V ..;; .
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1 '-.ia.BiW.v.:::i '
TARIFF GAG RULE
BEATEN IN SENATE
Washington,- July 7. (V. ' P. Gag
rule on the. tariff was defeated in the
senate today by -a 45 to 85 vote. - Re
publican's failed, by a wide margin -to
secure the necessary two-thlrda -yote to
pass cloture -over 'solid -Democrat 'op
position. . . i r
Five Republicans, ' including ' Borah,
Brandegee.- . La Follette, ptoses and
Norris. opposed the 'gag rule petition.
Five-Ieaf-Old Boy; i
Injures . Beit; ,to .
Save Baby Brother
Montesano." Wash.:- Julv 7. Five-
Tear-old - Jimmy , Peterson is Monte-
sano's hero- of the day.- Forgetting
his own' danger, Jimmy . dashed Into
the street . 'and pulled his . younger
brother from: the path of an automo
bile; The little child was saved; - but
Jimmy : was struck by the machine.
Tonight he lies, cut and ' bruised, but
with the doctor's assurances that his
injurle are not (atal. Jimmy ' la the
soaf Mr. and Mrs. Fred Peterson.
bpwill""be the front covercfeature oThe.:Suxidat7r
i-j-J tibial -.. autom otiveT s cction next ?. S und ay f, x c
vcalingscenes along lhe new state highway, in -
pCuiry county which will be visited within avfew
cdays by the state highway commission.
:Oot-of-doorr scenes- showing Oregon Tfolk at
play wilt be included iiitbe socicty section" of,
pThe Sunday Journal -- ' ' IT ' '-
A'iage :f photographs of r attractive- Cottage
Grove girls will be published on the front cover
.jof-The Sunday" Journal magazine, r
Then there will be the news picture page on
r. the front cover of section two. l"
-J"--" . " ' ... - " '. ;,a-J. - -. ;
Theyiriniationoi THE SUNDAY, JOURNAL
John Rathie and (vle D. Kirby
Calmly Face Dea(ti on G allows;
Reassert Innocence; Forgive
Air Who Had Hand in Sentence
; Salem. July 7. John Rathie and Ea
vl D. Xtrby are dead, hanged for the
murder jb Sheriff Til Taylor of Una- .
till county two year ago. Their exe
cution thl morning was carried out
without a hitch , and , without an un
to ward incident.
; Rathie, whose .nerves were nearest to
giving waVi was the first to mount the
scaffold 'In the. penitentiary. At 8 :30
o'clock the trap was .sprung, and 13
minutes later he wa pronounced dead.
The rope-was cut and a new rope was
hung in It place. - - , ' - . '
At . 8 :48 o'clock Klrby entered the
death, room and minute later the
trip waa sprung. -iCtrby was declared
dead In 11 minutes. ?
- During the execution the entire pris
on population waa turned Into the pris-
on yard. This Is the dally routine ac
tio: but at all former hanaring3 the-
men have been kept-. locked in their
cell. During the. Neil Hart execution
the prisoners raised a commotion, rat
tling the' cell doors, hammering: on the
Walls and yelling. '
However, ' the Rathie r ana iviroy
banarlne - occurred i- in - the v Bertlllon
room of : the prison-and could not be
seen by- the ; prisoners In the yard.
Warden JD WV Jewls turned the pris
oners but after a personal appeal at
breakfast time, to them to.maka . the
ordeal as easy as possible, telling them
that , his duty : compelled him UT exe- .
cute the two men and that it vas as
(Concluded on .Pate Eihtei,- Colo run One)
Mra- Sarah Hubbard. 74 years old.
No. 501. East 67th street north,-died at
Good Samaritan hospital -this morning
at :10 from burns suffered --Thurflay
afternoon by- an explosion of paraffin.
Tb body -is at the A. p. Kenworthy
Undertaking parlor. - T , - -
Mr. Hubbard was canning fruit at
the home of FranU E. Andrews. Mo 804
East Grant street, and had placed a
pan of paraffin on h stove to melt '
fori use ' in sealing the jar of ': fruit.
When she attempted to remove it from
the ... stove it. exploded, : the' flying
flames- setting fire to her clothing.
Driver Scalded to .
Death in Accident
- Klamath Falls. July t. With por
tions bf his body literally cooked by
scalding water from the radiator of
hi truck, which turned over pn a hill
near this city late- yesterday. D. L.
Hamilton' truck ' driver - for the Kruse
Lumber company, died in a hospital
her thisT morning, Hamilton told the
man who- found him 15 minutes after
the accident occurred that his engine
had stopped, and as the brakes, re
fused to hold . he had attempted to
back the heavy truck into an embank
menL The embankment was low and
the truck webt over It into a ditch,;
turning over. Powerless to, extricate
hlmaelf, boiling water from the radi
ator poured over Hamilton until help
came. ; j-,ygc?S:-' m
3 'Die in Futile .
. Eace With Train
. , .
THREE DTE TS RACE WITH TRAIX
Richmond, CaL, July 1.4U.- P.)
Auto 1st" ,d Bleler tried 'to beat the
train, at a grade crosalng last night.
Mrs. Ruby Bleler, Miss Margie Adams
and an unidentified girl were killed
and Bleler injured internally.
FATAL TO WOiiiAi;
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