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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (April 21, 1921)
THE DALLES DAILY CHRONICLE, THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1921.
I SMASHED BY
JURY OF WOMEN WILL ' I
CLUB OF PROWLER
By United Press
CHICAGO, April 21 An upllftoJ
eyebrow and a mouth that twitched
, amusedly were the only expressions
I of Mrs. Cora Jsabel Ortlnvein anent.
BRUTAL A88AILANT E8CAPE8 the possibility that she vlll be tried
' HAS OPERATED FOR by a Jury of women.
TWO WEEKS. j Mrs. Ortlnvein, a divorcee, shot and
"killed Herbert P. Zeigler, a tiro man,
By United Press
DALLAS, Tex., April 21 A club
wielding prowler, who attacks per
sons' as they lay asleep and who lias
uecn eluding posses for two weeks,
today claimed two more victims.
Tho mysterious assailant crawled
through a window in the iiomo o:
Shlv(l'ey llussell and fractured Mrs.
in her fashionable furnished apart
ment several months ago.
A woman Jury for the case was prac
tically assured Wednesday when Mrs.
Orthweln's lawyers agreed In court
that the defendant be tried by 12 of
her own sex. Judge Francis S. Wil
son, to whom tho case has been as
signed, said he "could see no legal
r?'inso:i'3 nkull and boat and nrutiiat
ert hor husband, fracturing his Jaw objection" lo the plan.
with a heavy timber. Tho prowler 'Mrs. Orthwein appeared In
i looking 10 years younger than on tno
j day following her nrrest. She was
(Continued From Vase I.)
Bryan during Wilson's administration.
The principal change niado by the
committee from the original draft was
removal of the clause expressing "sin
cere regret" on tho part of tho Unit
ed States. This apology had been the
principal target for treaty opponent!..
The vote was U9 to 19, 11 moio than
the necessary two thirds. Fifteen re
publicans refused to follow their party
leaders and voted against ratification;
tour democrats also voted "No."
Senator Borah, chief opponent of
the treaty, attacked It with vigor
from, all angles in the closing hours of
As a last minute piece of strategy,
He introduced an addition lo lt in
the hope of forcing a renewal of nego-1
tlons which brought confusion to his
republican colleagues, and gained
more support than ahy other chano i
I3orah, with others opposing the
treaty, has conlendod that its ratifica
tion constitutes up admission by this
country that It violated international
law. So he proposed to insert a clauso
expressly staling that the treaty was
not to bo construed as an -admission
pf this fact. . ' 1
Tho amendment said thai "neither
said payment nor anything that is
contained In thin treaty shnll bo ink
en or regarded us an admission that
the secession of Panama in Novem
ber, 1003, was In any way aided or
abetted by the Unltod States or Its
agents or representatives, or that sa'.d
government In any way violated Its
obligations to Colombln."
The somite voted also to reject ad- '
tlitlSiiB which would have lowered or
Increased tho amount to bo paid Co
lombia, and; which would havo de
prived her of special privileges In the
use of tho Pannma canal. j
Those privileges would pormlt her
to transport troops through tho canal,
at tho sumo cost as thoso of tho Unit
ed Stales, would put her citizens on n
POLICE FIND PLUMBER
"Come quick, there's a burglar
breaking into the house next door.
Oh, I'm sure he's desperate. Hurrry,
hurry On Kelly avenue and Ful
ton. Chief of Police Frank .Heater yes-to-day
afternoon received the above
information over the telephone, from
a very excited woman. Calling Patrol
man McClaskoy, the two policemen
hailed a taxi and within a few min
utes were speeding to the scene of
In the taxicab, the two policemen
planned their attack. It was arranged
that Healer was to enter b the front
door and McClaskey by the rear door,
thus having tho burglar between Ihem
should he choose to offer resistance.
The house In question -was reached.
Springing out of tho automobile. Mc
Claskoy followed tho plan and ran
for' the rear door. A few Jumps behind,
Heater sprang for the front door.
The front door was unlocked. Draw
ing his revolver, Heater cautiously Itp
In the rear of the houso, McClaskoy
was going through tho same proce
Both officers paused. Strange noises
wore emanating from tho kitchen, an
if tho burglar was gathering tho lam
lly sllvorwnro and tossing It In a
sack proparalory to making his "get
Sloro cautious tiptoeing and Heater
cuiuo upon tho burglar at work.
Tho "burglar," Frod Christen, was
busily ongaged In repairing tho klt
olinn ulnl.- nrnumil iii .workmen's
commercial equality with thoso or . ., , , ,i . i...k,..
a , .,,,, , , , , othea and carrying his plumbei s
AlllorlfMl. 11 till fillnu t 1 t Irnnunnrt
WHAT WOULD YOU
00 WITH MILLION?
EMPRESS TO CONDUCT ESSAY
CONTEST FIVE PRIZES OFFERED.
America, and allow her to transport
coal, potroloum and nonsuit by rnn
road across I he Isthmus ut cost.
U. 8. MAY HEAR
(Continued From Png t.)
Kit of "burglar tools," ho had brok-
j on Into tho house to repair the sink,
at the rouuost of Mrs. Kllu Burgess,
owner of tho house.
Forgetting that she hail requested
Christen to repair tho sink, Mrs. Bui-
was authoritatively summed up as Koaa hud left to transact business
follows: J down town. A neighbor, soomg her
They will not accept a 20 percent i leave and realizing that no one :t
wurd reduction and will vehemently ' "homo, hud come lo tho natural coh
oppose any reduction. elusion that tho houso was being
They might accept, rather than burglarized when she had seen tho
Htrlke, a reduction of 10 or 15 per
cent in their wages.
Tho wage question already has
been discussed by the seamen and
tho shipowners at a eonroroneo hero,
the shipowners having called the
men Into a meeting a few weeks ago
and notified them that wugus would
bo reduced, No agreement was
reached and It was at that time de
termined to leave the matter to tho
"conferonuo of shipowners and sen
ium In Now York.
Pacific const seamen are stronu
! cii ranked
more firmly united titan are tho men
employed on the Atlantic.,
' Wages paid on the Pacific now
range from 1G to 20 percent higher
than those paid on the Atlantic
plumber "break in."
Chrlston was released after ho had
convinced tho pollco that he wns an
honest "burglar," plying his trade as
a plumber lor a living.
' Taxi Mayrlold' Taxi
Velophone inn In 5021.
CONSTABLES END GAMBLING
IN TEXAS BALL LEAGUE
liy Unltod Press
DALLAS, Texas, April 2t With
They claim they are ! constables standing guard, gambling
at Texas league baseball games here
was under u strict bun today. Two
deputies patrolled tho grounds to
prohibit betting yesterday after au
thorities wore Informed that betting
on games was taking place In wag
ers ot ?100 or more.
"Ninety percent of such bets are
crooked. 1 understand higher-ups get
a rake off," snld Constable Ouggen
helm. He declared ho Is Investigating
u report that there are places In
Dallas wheroa bets on the outcome
of baseball games ns high as $1,000
are quickly covered.
ROUND COAST BASES
Uy Unltod Pre
SAN FRANCISCO. April 21. Tho
Coast league hud two leaders today.
Vernon walloped tho Seals right
j;rneefully, and Sacramento' took Its
toll of runs from Seattle yesterday
with the result that tho Seals and
tho Solons now are tied for tho bead
nf tho poroonluKO column. Kuch team
hns a record of 12 wins and 3 defeats'
a percentage of .800.
Oakland turned oti Los Augolei In
un nm n ring fashion and bent tho An
gels, 16 to 2. Nineteen Oakland hits
' figured In the scoring.
f Portland won its second game of
(Tlie season, boutlng the Hoes, 3 to 1,
A dozen years ago a resident of the
coal district of Pennsylvania, having
saved a few thousand dollars, decided
to spend it all as ho imagined a
millionaire would. So, he started for
New York In a private car, earning
the title of "A Millloniare for a Day."
This man had apparehtly enjoyed
dreams of how It would be to spend
without a thought, to be able to buj
anything and everything he desired.
That was not only this person's
dream it's the dream of, every Indi
vidual who hasn't unlimited wealth
at his or her beck and call.
Realizing this fact, Mr. iNolan, man
ager of the Empress theater, has de
cided to offer the opportunity to
everyone in The Dalles and surround
ing country, to put his or her dreams
on paper, in other words alt one has
io do Is to write a brief essay on how
he or r,he would act if ouddenly in
rocelpt of a-legacy of a million dol
lars. Tho idea was suggested to Mr.
Noian by the Paramount picture,
"Brewster's Millions," and the man
agement of the Empress theater, re
alizing what a human question this
Is, will offer five prizes, donated by
local merchants of The Dalles, to
ones whose essays on the subject are
Judged the be3t.
Tho staff of The Chronicle has
agreed to act as judges of the compo
sitions and the prizes will be award
cd in accordance with their decisions.
Also, the work of the prize winners
will be published in Tho Chronicle im
mediately following ttie closing of the
There Is no entrance fee of any
kind. Anyone is eligible. Merely as a
suggestion it's advisable to see - the
Paramount picture, "Brewster's Mil
lions," which will be exhibited at the
impress theater Thursday and Frl.
day, April 28 and 29.. You will then
learn how Monte Brewatcr proceeded
when he suddenly found himself a
millionaire. You can use your own
judgement rcgnrdfng how you would
act if you suddenly acquired greit
When you have completed your y
say, leave it at tho Empress theater
box office, or at tho office of The
Chronicle. All entries must be in bv
9 o'clock, Snturdny, April 30.
The Hat of prizes will be announoeu
in tomorrow's issue of The Chronicle.
game from the Cardinals, with a sin
gle In the ninth inning. j
Duster Mails was dusted by the
Tiges in the third fraiv.a and Cleve
land lost, 9 to' t. i
The Pirates fired a broadside Into '
ttie Cubs in 'the sixth inning, scor-1
ing four runs that gave them a 6 to 5 l
Three runs In the ninth gave the
Giants a 9 tol5 victory over tho
Braves after Neff had been knocked
out of the box.
The Athletics started with a four
run lead but tho Senators pounded
three Hack pitchers In the late in
nings and won, 0 to 4, making a clean
sweep of the series.
White Sox and Browns were rained
AFTER 31 YEARS
(Continued From Page 1.)
By United Pro
Yostcrdny's hero: Babe Ruth. Tho
Bambino smacked a homer In' the sev
enth inning, his second of the sen
son. Tho Yankees beat the Red Sox
8 to 4. Bobby Mousol also clouted' a
Goorge Smith, Phllly pitcher, poked
Ottor. Miller In the ribs with the
bases full, forcing in tho run that lied
tho score. Brooklyn won In the ninth,
4 to 2, on Konoy's single.
Rixey, Red pitcher, won his own
children of the 15 which were born
to -Mrs. Ohlegschlager. These were
loved and mourned, but the flrsr
little daughter was still unaccounted
for. So constant was his mothers
anxiety that the idea became fixed
in Harry Mathwlg's mind to find his
sister. ' ' ,
He was called Into the service dur
ing the world war and his company,
spent some time in Denver Colo.
Remembering that his mother had
said that tho sister was lost there,
he went to the superintendent of
the boys' and girls' society for In
formation. It was first refused him
but his persistent questioning finally
persuaded the superintendent to ,
bring out old records and to get the
names of the people a Mr. and Mrs.
bench, who had adopted tho little
girl so long ago. Further search was
then instituted. About Christmas
Unto young Mathwig located his sis
ter In Denver. She was married and
the mother of a small boy and girl
Mr. and Mrs. Dench were located In
Astoria Oregon. Letters were imme
diately exchanged find the chasm of
the years was, bridged for Mrs.
The daughter is now- iMrs. Joan
Long. She with her two children,
after several days' visit here left the t
city' yesterday for their home.
After 31 years of anxiety Mrs.
Ohlegschlager found that her daugh
ter had been given excellent educa
tional advantages had a comfortable
home and friends and is now happily
married. She is desirous of visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Dench of Astoria and
expressing her gratitude to them.
The Ohlegschlagefs have lived In
Tho Dalles for the la3t 27 years.
SERVICE DRUG STORE
HAS THOMSEN'S CANDIES
When Don W. Yautls opened tho
Service Drug store, just west of the
Parlor Grocery, he decided that noth
ing but of the best standard should
go into the stocks he dispensed. It
was in line with this thaf he put In a
complete supply of the famous Thorn
sen candles and chocolates, an Ore
gon product through and through,
i'horasen candles are made in Port
land, In -a perfectly appointed candy
The Service drug store has Thorn
sen candles In 75c 1.00 and $1.25
boxes ;t a dozen or more varieties.
It's a sure bet if you patronize
home industry in this case, you will
be getting something good. Adv.
Comic Opera in Two Acts
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS
AIRIL 22 and 23
General Admission 35c Reserved Seats 50c
Reservations at Donnell's Drug Store
There's A Difference
If you've been a "ready made" man
in tho past, b.a "made to ordor iun''
in tho future. First class hand tailor
d suits to measure, 135.00 and up. W
it. Webber, one block east of post
Dr. S. Burke Musscy, dentist, First
S'ntlonul bank, rooms 307-308. Tele
phone main 3911, m. main 1(191. 8tf
624 East Second Street
Open Under New Management
Thoroughly Overhauled. CleajL Cojftiorteblfi Rooms
50c a Night and Up. IUttlfeWk WBfa$
Dining Room to Qpen Soon
M. S. Elliott, Mgr.
The Little House with the BIG Pictures
...... .... . . -4 . - -
"Romance of The
COMING FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
An actual moving picture made in The Dalles,
and acted entirely by local well known persons.
Acts like Pauline Frederick.
Acts like Lew Co.dy,
4 Looks like Robert McKim..
Looks like Eddie Polo,
Acts like Doug Fairbanks.
Looks like John Bunny,
Acts like Mary Miles Minter.
Looks like Lon Chaney,
Acts like H .
Looks like "Bull" Montana,
Acts l&e Mrs. Joe Martin.
Good Goods Come in Small Packages.
This is a "Scream"
Now Playing "THE SMART SEX"
CHRONICLE WANT ADS BRING QUICK REGULT8.
Saving in Shoes
Are Coming to You Each Day You Patronize Our
' Odd lots of men's work and dress shoes, women and.
viiuuiviio oiivfca ui v nr;ii viuovu Villi CI L VIM OUUC
with extraordinary reductions.
In Most Instances We Have
Cut Prices bquarely in Half
A Good Selection Still Left
Here are Some of the Bargains '
30 pair, men's black welt dress shoes, regularly
pxiieu pu.vv, iiuw (pf.uU
10 pair vici kid men's dress shoes, formerly $10,
9 pair black calf; dress shoes for men, broad toes,
formerly, priced $9.00, now $5.75
O'Donnell English last dark brown men's dress
shoes, former price $15.50, now. . $9.50
Men's black calf English last dress shoes, regular
ly priced $11.50, now $6.00
Six pair dark brown English dress shoes, formerly
sold $10.00, now, $5.50
20 pair men's mahogany calfskin dress shoes, form
erly $8.50, now :. $5.50
30 pair blucher calf dress shoes for men, broad toes,
regularly priced $12.00, now $8.00
12 pair brown Blucheu last men's dress shoes, form
erly $9.50, now , $40
10 pair dark brown calf, English last, formerly $12,
All Oxfords Greatly Reduced During Sale.
Men's Work Shoes
8 pair army last double soles, thoroughly reliable
heavy shoes, cut from $7.50 a pair to $5.00
18 pairs plain soft toes, no caps, reduced from $8.50
8 pairs heavy chrome leather, reduced from $8.00
to a : $4-00
Ladies' white oxfords, high heels $3.00
Ladies' high white shoes, low heels $5.00
Children's shoes priced from $2.50 up
You will find many other-bargains in women's and
children's shoes. Some of these will be listed later.
Cowboy Boots, forraerl) sold at $22.00, now $15.00
Across from Bank Hotel