Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1921)
THE DALLES, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 16, 1921.
BULL FROG INDUSTRY!)!. F. OF L PLAN
CRIMEN TO ELECT BRIDGE WASHED
WOULD BE WINNER
OF JAP SPOUSE
MILLIONS OF YOUNG TADS SOON
DELEGATES FROM ALL OVER
STATE WILL SELECT DIREC
TORS FOR ASSOCIATION.
LILLY MUKAIDA GIVEN DECREE
BY JUDGE WILSON
WILL BE RIGHT FOR FROG
WHITE WOMAN FREED BANDIT GARDNER
FOR AIDING OF
OUT, NINE DEAD
IN RAIL WRECK
CENTRAL A HOTEL
PLANS HUGE CONSIGNMENT
FOR EASTERN MARKETS.
INCLUDE ROYAL ANNES
FIR8T CARS TO LEAVE TOMOR.
ROW FOR MINNEAPOLIS AND
Forty carloads of cherries will pro!
ublly bo shipped from The Dulles in
the next three or Tour weeks, consti
tuting the greatest movement of small
fruits from this vicinity ever record
Supplies usually consumed largely
by the canneries will be shipped to
eastern smarkcts by local producers
In the hope that larger prices will be
realized than the 4 cents a pound of
fered by the canneries.
For the' first time in the history of
cherry marketing here, Royal Annes
will bo shipped to the eastern trade.
The Royal Annes heretofore have not
held up for long distance shipment in
fancy packs, because the fruit dis
colors and Its price suffers according
ly. However the Royal Annes goins
forth now will only receive a mini
mum of handling, and will be refrig
erated to their final destination, and
it is believed that the Iruit will reacli
the market in top condition.
California Royal Annes, the first in
the eastern markets, sold at aroun'l
22 .cents. It is not believed that the
local product will command any such
a figure, but the price, it is felt con
fident, will not far more to the grow
er than has been received under pre
vious marketing conditions.
The carload shipments from here
this year will probably be double
.those of any) previous year, and cer
"talnly 50 percent more, according to
eotimates of officials of the Oregon
Growers Cooperative association, who
are handling most of this business.
fThe first two cars will go forward
Friday from the local plant, and thn
first consignment will be to '.Minne
apolis. The second shipment will bo
to New York, and the third car is
scheduled to be sent to St, Louis. The
majority of the cherries will go to
The fruit Is sWt to brokers for the
association, and Is sold on auction
The cherry picking in Wasco county
orchards is now going ahead full blu
Many truck loads uro being transport
ed oach day through the streets to
the packing houses, and shipmonts arc
going out on every train. Forces arc
working day and night at the pack
The cherries are brought to the lo
cal plants In lug boxes and repacked
All of the cherries from the cooper
ative warehouse go forward under
the "Mlstland" label, which Is used
for every product handled by the as
sociation. The name "Mlstland" is
now well established In the eastern
markets and aids the local growers
substantially In getting good prices
for their products.
The association warehouse nlco
shipped a good many strawberries.
Tho season for thoso Is almost over.
Thero wero no carload lots of straw
bcrrios forwarded from here, but a
number of 1. c. I consignments went
(Continued on Paeo 4.)
Immigration Tide on Wane as
Result of New Restriction Act
TRAFFIC IN HUMANS FROM EUROPE VIRTUALLY CEASES AND EL.
LIS ISLAND CONGESTION IS RELIEVED; STEAMSHIP COM
PANIES HAVE CEASED BOOKING.
By United News
N'BW YORK. June 1C The new Im
migration law recently enacted by
congress, limiting Iho numbor of
aliens to be admitted to the country,
is beginning to have Its effect m
Tho great tlood of foreigners, which
reached Its peak two weeks ago, only
to bo suddenly dammedw up In New
York harbori resulting In thousands
of unwelcome Immigrants being hold
on tholr ships; Is now rapidly subsid
ing. Reports reaching Immigration offi
cials here now aro that tho ships en
route, or sailing from Italian porio.
have but few Immigrants aboard. Also
a comparatively small number of
ships which usually bring Hundreds
of men and women of tho Immigrant
type In their steerage aro now enrouto
AU Indications are that the cteam
hip Uses specializing in this immi
, has "doped'
this city. A
Chamber of Commerce,
out a plan for the
of a now industry in
small capital, a pair of
and a dip net arc all
quired lor someone
wealthy "Van" asserts.
The high water has
that arc rc
of low places in and around The
Dalles with seepage water from th
river. Nobody kniuvs where they up
pcarcd from, but literally millions o
husky young polllwogs are wigglln
their way through the waters o
these ponds, developing and prcpai
ing for their "great moment," whu
they will emerge from the pall
woglc stale and become full Hedge
bulb Irogs". Van Scholck, who clalmi
to have liiul considerable experience
in the care and eating of frog's legs
declares that these polliwogs will,' .
given time, mature into big bul
frogs of tho edible variety the kinc
served in the big restaurants um)p'
a six-syllable name at $3 a pinto
There is already a market fol
edible frogs in Portland and tiler,
will soon be a supply of them in
The Dalles, thus making operative
the law of supply and demand. Waal
more could an enterprising business
man, in search of a place to Invest
his capital, want, Van Scholck de
mands. He is ready to go over the
tadpole field with any and all per
sons interested, at any time, and
explain the possibilities for establish
ing a new and profitable industry in
Several persons have expressed
surprise that tho large pond of
water between the passenger station
and the river is still coming up, re
gardless of tho fact that the river
(Continued on Pago 4.)
COUTH OF U. S.
KENYON CHARGES EFFORTS TO
RUN ADMINISTRATION; SEN.
ATE TO PASS PACKER BILL
By Unued Prss
WASHINGTON, Juno 1G Dig busi
ness has seized on the republican
pledge of "less government in busi
ness and more business in govern
ment," as an excuse for trying to con
trol tho United States government,
Senator Kenyon of Iowa today charg
ed in a speech on the packor control
bill in the senate.
The senate is under agreement to
vote on the packor bill late today.
Some kind of a bill will pass. It is
Two sucli bills are up; a house hill
empowering tho secretary of agrlcii'
turo to regulate tho meat packing in
dustry and a senate bill Intrusting
such contiol to a commissioner under
Hie secretary of agriculture.
Senator Norris of Nebraska, author
pf tho packor eontroB bill, Is not con-'
fident of the passage of his moasute.
Tho house bill Is "net considered as
binding on tho packers.
Tho senate bill forbids packers to
ongago' In discriminatory or unfair
practices in tho apportionment of busi
ness and territory among themselves,
or to fix prices or engage In business
other than meat packing. To conspire
to defeat federal regulation is punish
able by a fine of $5,000 and Imprison
ment of one year.
grant traffic realize that this govern
ment has no Intention of sketching
the now law in the least, and have
ceased booking passage for the thou
sands that were waiting to pour Into
Tho Ellis Island authorities have
faced a tremendous task In arranging
for bonds for thoso who wore virtual
ly Imprisoned on tho ships, after the
now law became effective, but the con
gestion is now relieved somewhat.
Meanwhile, tho government obvloin
ly plans to do muen less In the lino
of welcoming strangers than In the
past. Tho numbor of foreigners to pass
through Kills Island In the future will
be small In comparison to tho thou
sands that have arrived each month
for the past year. The staff on the
Island is consequently to be cut in
size to fit tho conditions created by
'the new law. It is understood that u
radical reduction In the number of
employes on the Inland will be made
K. F. Van Scholck,
'secretary of The Dalles
CONVENTION VIGOROUSLY DISA
PROVES SUGGESTION OF GEN
T UNDER FIRE
KANSAS UNIONISTS TO QUI".
WORK AND ATTEND TRIAL
rty United Pi ops
DFiNVKIt, .mm' n. - i lie labor i:o
entiun h lighting the battlrs of tl
nskillel worker, through a resol
on now being I rained for hlj prole
Tho chief prini.sion of Ibis resell
ion prohibits the charging of a ne
nitiation foe every time an unskillc
orkcr changes his occupation, U
ng tho disapproval of skilled unio
vorkcrs to taking the work of tu
Resolutions adopted included:
Organization of, silk textile workers
organization of workers In South Da
Ota; approval of LaFollelte lcsoiu
ion providing for an investigation o
he lockout of American seamen; or
;anization of tho workers of women't
garment trades, especially in small
towns; organization of negro work
Vigorous disapproval of a general
strike was voiced by the convention.
By J. L. O'Sullivan
(United Press Start Correspondent)
D10NVF.lt, Juno 1C -The tight ol
Alexander Howat against the Kansas
industrial court was brought to the
national convention of the American
Federation of Labor here today.
F. E. Freeman, young and fighting
president of the Kansas Federation ot
Labor, told of his call for tho union
men of 'Kansas to "tako a vacation"
to attend the trial' of 'Howat, whicn
starts Juno 27, at Columbus, Kan.
Howat, pesldent of tho mine work
ers organization in .Kansas, is accus
ed of violation of Iho decroes of the
industrial court a felony.
"Testimony will be presented at the
trial to show a huge conspiracy to de
stroy tho labor organization in Kan
sas is back of Howat's prosecution,"
Freeman lias issued an appeal to all
union members in Kansas to lay off
during tho trial and attend the com t
Arrangements have been made for a
camping giound near Columbus lor
tho unionists who answor the call.
( "Wo will have it circus tent to ac
commodate tho crowds," Freeman
Tljo Kan.sar. industrial court will be
(Continued n Phko i.
CANADIANS WORKING ON ROAD
FROM WINNIPEG TO M EX.
Ity United Pros
LOK ANGKLICS, Juno It'. A pre
liminary survey for Iho "Morldln'il
Wghwn" to extend from Winnipeg,
Canada, to Mexico City, was under
way today lollowlng the arrival of a
party of Canadian highway engineers
at Nuuvo Uucdo, on tho Rio Grande
river, according to Information re
ceived hero. The visitors woro mot -by
(iovcinment Kngineeis I'hillipp and
Nunez, representing the .Mexican gov
ornmont. They will escort the Cana
dians on a preliminary survoj tour.
The proposed highway will run
through North Dakota, South Dakota,
Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma, and
Texas, the governors of all thoto
states having given their official san':.
Hon to the projoet, as has tho ptovin
elal government of Manitoba.
President Obrcgon Is said to be mak
ing advances to South American gov
ornmentH with a view to extending the
highway from Mexico City to Cape
Horn, making tho longest continuous
highway In tho world.
WILL REPRESENT O. A. C.
AT YALE INAUGURAL
OREGON AGRICULTTPAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Juno 10 President
W. J. Kerr will bo represented at
the Inauguration of Dr. James Row
land Angell as president of Yale
university, Juno 22, by F. A Gllfll
Ian, a graduato of the college In
1918 who has since received his dot-
I lor'a degree at Yale. President Kerr
was unable to leave bla work at
drain grov.:cis from nil parts ol
ho state will be in Tho Dalles to
norrow for I lie purpose of attend
ng the annual meeting of the Ore-
ton drain (rowers' Cooperative as
.orbit Inn. All members of the Tis-
loclation have been invited to at
end the meeting, although only
egularly elected delegates 'will have
he power of voting.
The most Important work to he
aken up will bo the election of a
lew board of directors to take I hi
ilaco of tho present boaul. Dlrce
irs will bo elected by tho dele
ales, from their own ranks.
The selection of a manager, It
.mi charge of Hie sales department
the entire state association, wll
lise probably be decided upon. Sov
ml Portland business men aro tin
'(lstood to bo under eonsideralior
or the position, which will bo oik
if the most important and best pah'
n 'the association.
Whother or not the Oregon asso
;ialion shall sign a contract wltl
ho United States drain drowers
nc, to operate a zone agency undei
he national organization, will alsc
irobably bo discussed. ISy sign in?
uch a contract, the state iissocin
non would secure the use of the
marketing facilities of the nallona
oiganlzatlon. The Washington am
Idaho cooperative grain growers' as
i.'c'atlon are also considering this
itrp, it is pointed out.
The old board of directors mo:
ore this afternoon for tho pirposi
:1 cleaning up all old business or
ii'.nd in order that the new directors
nay start work iwith a clean slate
FOR WEST ASKED
STANFIELD URGES FINANCIERS
- TO RAISE $25,000,000 TO RE- .
By United PresB
CHICAGO, June lti. (Special.) -Many
of the leading bankers of Chlcj
go and the far west mot here todai
to decide whether or not they shal
raise a $25,000,0(10 fund to loan t(
u'ostern livestock ralseis.
J. P. Morgan and other eastern fi
nancieis aro raising a like amoiin
and It is the plan to pool $r.u,000,0('
for tho livestock industry of tin
northwest. The conference was hob.
in tho Dlackstone hotel.
"There Is need for prompt action,
said fionator Stanfield of Oregon, "lo
tho sheop men of tho far west an
particularly at a crisis, 111' they an
to bo saved from bankruptcy thej
must be given help In the fonn of lon
term noten. The usual si month
notes will hardly do. That will not l
giving Iheni a helping hand. H wil
react on Hie public In an upwan
movement. The sheep industry hm
suffered a severe Joll, has buou liiiu
hit anil owes inn now selling lor $.
vlieio only a idiorl time ago limy wen
bringing more than twice that "
W. I,, Thompson, vice-prosldnni o
tho First National bank ol Porlland
said no time was to bo lo,t In moot
ing tho situation.
SERVANTS TO TESTIFY
IN STILLMAN CASE
Ily t'nlti-d Pies.)
POIJGIIKHHPSIE, N. V, Julio Hi.
When hearings iveie resumed loduj
In Iho Slillman divorce case, addition
al "back siairs" testimony was ex
pected lo bo liiHodueed, purporting to
Indicate that. Ficd Ileauvais, French
Canadian guide, Is the father of (iuj
Stillman. two- car-old son of Mro
James A. Stillman.
IN NORTH IRELAND
SEIN FEIN SYMPATHIZERS ARE
ROUNDED UP AROUND
Ily United Pre!'
I1HLFAST, Juno 10 One of Iho
most extensive military Hilda yet
attempted In Ulster was under way
In the county Monaghan today.
All military units wore employed
In a -dragnet which practically cov
ered the county. Airplanes aided Hi"
movement and cavalry and motor
cycle squadH aped oer tho rough
roads, cutting off the escape of .Soln
More than 5,000 pet sons woro cap
tured In the first rush, bul most
of them were releiisul. A few were
In. M m Im i.iknn lo n lirlsoii faint) 1
I where they could be examined a
' Iftlh-.ire. I
PASSENGER TRAIN PLUNGES
THROUGH TRESTLE NEAR
VICTIMS PINNED UNDER WATER
30 OR MORE IN
JURED. Ity United Plena
OMAHA, June 1(1 - Latest nipuit,
'roin the wreck at Cottonwood creel
raise the total of known deaJ to live
with Iho removal of Iho hod- of an
unidentified man from one of throt
Four persons are reported to have
died onrouto to t lie hospital at Hot
Springs, b. D and at least ;;o other.
aro known to bo sorioaslv Injured
Resell-) workers expressed tho !)o
lief Mint many more bodies will b"
.ecovered .when the water reeules
inffieiently to make a thorough
The waters aro slowly receding,
vecording to reports.
OMAHA, Neb., June 10 Four are
mown, to have been killed and more
ban 2 injured, many probably fa
ally, when Ihree coaches of a North
.vestern passenger train, No. (!0G,
roni Lander, Wyo., to Omaha piling
id through tho bridge over the Dig
'ottonwood creek two miles east of
..'raw lord, Neb., at 11 p. m. Inal
The known dead are:
Fiank Hosnard, Lander, Wyo.
The list of Injured includes:
L. Hanson, Tomahawk, Wis., J. W.
'inncgun, Casper, Wyo., conductor:
eorge C. Ditckeut. Denver; W. L.
Ucssler, San Francisco.
Estimates of tho dead run from
20 to 50. Many persons have not
been accounted for.
Hampered by the rushing waters
jf tho creek, swollen to tho flood
stage by high waters that have been
destroying thousands of dollars'
worth of property throughout tin
lorth western section of tho state for
tho last thieo days, work of rescue
.van impossible until early this morn
ing. Relief trains, loaded down wit'i
ihysicians, nurses, divers and other
escuo volunteers, arrived at the
icene of the iwrcek at daybreak.
The dead wore removed to Chad--on,
Neb. The Injured woro rushed
'o a hospital at Hoi Springs, S, I).
Tho 'Pullman, smoker and chair
:ar went completely, undor tho water
.villi tho bridge at li a, in. At that
hour the number ol dead and In
jured still was unknown. The Mood
(Continued on Pngo 4 )
IAPS TO PROPOSE
MANDATE AND CADLE CONTRO
VERSY SOON TO BE TAKEN
UP BY NATIONS.
Ily United Nmvti
WASHINGTON, June. Hi - Japan h
expected, within a very iiliori llm-i
to piesi.'iil pioposals lo tho United
Stales lor the settlement of the Yap
inundate and cable eontioversles.
According lo tollable inlormalloii,
Iho Japanese suggestions hiivo no
yet actually been made, although
they may have been hinted at In
Informal continences which hav
been held here lately between (In
state depai tmeiit and ropiescnlallvoi.
of tho allied nations.
These meetings have been design
ed chiolly lo effect Iho, dliiposil Ion
of Hie former Geiman cables, In
which this government demands an
equal participation. In conned Inn
with discussion on the Pacltlt: cables,
centoilng around Yap, Aiiilmssadoi
Hhldehara of Japan, is said lo have
sounded out Hm Culled Hlatoj tu
lo thn possibility ol a coiiipiomiHO.
CONGRESSMAN MASON. DEAD
ily United Plena
WASHINGTON. June Hi I(npro)furi
tallvo William Mason of Chicago
died at ills hotel hero today.
Ills death followed i eminent heart
DEMP8EY WANTS LARUE
Ity United Preta
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal, Juno 1
llill ("Fat") Larue, local heavy
weight, said tNlay 'hat Jack Donip
aey wlicil him last night offering
til in a job nsta span Ing partner. Ho
hat. not ye replied.
Rudyard Kipling onen wrote a III
tie line about "east is east and west
is west," which created quite a stir
In literary circles at tho time. And
ilnco then, whenever the day's news
lias brought in some new point of
divergence between I he orient and
the Occident, eagle eyed newspaper
reporters have dusted olf the office
volume of Kipling and used I lint
quotation as a "lead" ror their stor
ies. Anyway getting down to the p-ilni
if this story, Lilly Mukalda. a white
;lrl, Ibis morning received a divorce
n the local circuit rouit from Tom
Mukalda, a Japanese, ipon grounds
)f cruel and inhuman treatment
They were married In 1!) 1 S at Van
I'ouver, Wash. Her oiienlal husband
compelled her lo live In a hotel peo
pled only by Japanese and Chinese,
when ho had promised, before they
.vere mairied, to make a home for
her in the country, she said in giv
In al tending theaters in Porlianii,
her Japanese husband was not per
mitted lo sit In the better seats
downstairs, but was placed In seats
high In I lie gallery, much to Hie
Am-.'rican wife's humiliation, she
complained. Circuit Judge Fred W.
Wilson granted her permission to re
sume the use of her maiden name,
Lilly Smith, in addition to giving
her a dlvnice.
MUNITIONS CASE BEFORE COURT
By United Press
NKW YORK, June 10 Ownership
of (iOO machine guns and five eases
of ammunition, alleged to have been
consigned to Irish revolutionary
forces, was to bo determined today
in a court at Hohoken, N. J.
Tho munitions were seized last
niglil on the steamer ICasf Side by
customs officials. Tho ship was ly
ing at an army pier in Hohoken
and was about to sail for Holfast.
WOOL TARIFF TO
BE M A POUND
IMPORTERS TO PAY ON SCOUR
ED INSTEAD OF GREASE
(C'lmnilolii'H WiiBhliifilen llurcaii)
WASHINGTON. Juno 10 While
Hie wool schedule in tho new larllf
Is not complete and is one ol I he.
primary causes of tho delay in get
ling (Ills measure on the floor ol
tho bouse, It Is now known definite
ly that the wool will be on scoured
basis, and not on a greaso basis.
Tlio duty will bo 25 cents por
pound, anil tho American pi mincer
ol wool will bo protected lo the
fullest extent by this decision
THIEVES STEAL LIQUOR
FROM COUNTY JAIL
Ily Unlti'd riowa
MUNCIH, 'lud., Juno IC ll.indlln
bioke into the county jail bete and
stole 12 eases of coulisi'ulcd liquor
and limn stole Hie shoiitl'ii automobile
Sheriir Thomas Hiall punned the
I audits in another car and alter an
exciting chase tan down Ralph King,
10, and John l.lllle, 1,", who aie ehiirg
ed with robbery. King had Jusl finish
ed a lull sentence In Hie county jail
mid, Iho sherllf has deduced, know
wheio Iho liquor was kepi.
Former Follies Queen Branded
Professional Trimmer of Men
PEGGY JOYCE RAKED OVER THE COALS BY ATTORNEY FOR
STANLEY JOYCE IN CHICAGO DIVORCE PROCEEDINGS; AT
TAOK ON GILDED BUTTERFLY RESUMED TODAY.
By James L. KHoallon
(Unlti'd Nnwa Hl.'iff UorrowioiMlrnt)
CHICAGO, Juno MO. Peggy UpKm
Aiclilbald Hopkins Joyce, forinin
"queen of Iho Follies," Is a piolosi-liin-al
"trimmer" ol rich oung men, ac
cording lo coiiiimoI lor hoc liiiHliaiid, .1
Stanley Joyce, millionaire Chieagonii.
Peggy has nlreailj coat Jo.wo more
limn $1,1100,1100, aci'oidiiig lo his siorj.
Ho Is fighting to prevent her Iroiu oh
talnlti;; $10,000 a month loiuporarv
alimony and $150,1)00 MillelioiV lees.
For seven bouts, in a hot, fiodd
com I room, Joyce' principal lawyer,
Alfred S. AiiKtrlaii. paced hack and
forth Indole Judge Joseph Sabbath
and scathingly denounced Pegg) as
a "llroadway vamplro," an 'inch pre
varicator,'' a young woman who took
but never gave, a Peggy as sophisti
cated, and acquisitive as his client,
her husband, wan Ingenuous and gen
oroiu Alter adjournment he announced
that he hud "only Just begun" and
thul ho would roGunie his attack upon
FUGITIVE TRAIN ROBBER OF
FERS NO RESISTANCE TO
BANDAGES HIDE FACE
TOLD STORY OF HAVING BEEN
BURNED IN GASOLINE
Tty United Presa
CI5NTRAL1A. Juno 16 Oarduur,
eLusive mail bandit, was captured
heio this afternoon at tho Oxford
hotel by Officer Sonny or the Oen
t rutin police force. Oardnor offered
Tho bandit was heavily bandaged,
lie registered at tho hotel under
the name of "A. J. Wright," or Ta
coma, and said that the bandages
wero worn because of his having
been burned in a gasoline e.vpioslon
i." tho Taeoina garage. At tin garage,
it was said that no man uni'et that
name had 'Worked thero, which lead
to suspicion and eventual arrest.
Mrs. dertrude ilowell Is respon
sible' lor the arrest of the man. Sus
picious, she told the pollco about
the mysterious strangor.
dardncr is said to havo oscaped at
Castle Rock and hid in the brush
near there all of tho time until he
niailo his way Into Centralla. Pos3e
men just missed him once or twice.
He was recognlzod In the Royal
restaurant al Castle Rock and left
town soon after.
Gardner told tho United Press that
bo was "sorry that ho had boon cap
tured, but that ho "reckoned" It
would happen sooner or later.
He Is not feeling bud about being
Officers say that ho Is a model
According to .Gardner, ho got his
breakfast at the Royal restaurant
In Castle Rock whore he waa recog
nlzod by 'Posseman Wend and ran
from the restaurant, He hid In (he
brush that night and tho next day
made his way out and struck the
railroad track, where he climbed a
freight and made his way to Cen
tralla, where he got into the hotel
without people seeing him.
Gardner said he loft Pyron shortly
after tho escape, as the man was
a "millstone" around ills neck and ho
could work bettor alono.
Gurdnur went norlh while Pyron
struck south, bolng captured soon
after without resistance
A posse surrounded him at one
time, bul ho managed to get through
them uvithout being soon.
SACRAMKNTO, Cal., Juno 13
Noi thorn California cities today Join
ed in the hunt for Roy Oardnor.
twlco escaped mall robber, following
wmd Iron: tho United States mar
shal's oftlco In San Francisco thnt
a man answorlng Gardner's descrip
tion had passed through Hamilton
f'lly with another man in an auto
All lallroads loading into tho city
me being watched by heavily untie I
i.herlfl's office opoiatlves.
Tho description turn (shod by tho
marshal of Hamilton City is r.aid
to tally with Gardner's appe.lfiinco
i. i'cn In handculfod his captors iu
th. staleioom when enrouto ;o Me
IU It's island.
Tho police contend that Gardner
Js heading horo to uncover mouoy
(Continued on Pa go 4,)
iho "glided butterfly" In tho morning.
Joyce, ralhor lncoiiNileiious in spitn
ol his horiiri'lmmed spcctucluit, smil
ed approvingly as his ultornoy shot
I'oilh his "punch" points.
"This woman," shouted Austrian,
"wants $10,000 a month ao she can
continue Ik r gallivanting and rope in
another miKi-optlhlo rich man.
"She Is not tho demure, Innocent,
nnsuhud millionaires' plaything that
her uttnrneys would have uu believe,
but a vamplro of tho most dangerous
"What Is the first Ihlng wu rind her
doing? Marrying a young man and
leaving him In three months. And
then, why, she gels another, murry
ing him ho to re procuring a divorce
Irom tho first. And next? Hurriedly di
vorcing her second husband to marrv
J. Stanley Joyco,
"She will never lot a 'good thine'
slip away if she can help it."
Austrian said Joyce didn't blackon
(Continued on Page 3.)