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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 7, 1922)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SAT. EM. OREGON
TUESDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 7. 1922
Here, There and Everywhere
SALEM HIGH HAS EDGE IN
WRESTLING WITH INDIANS
The Post-Smith and Wright
Jackson mstches were the bright
lights of last night's card at the
Chemawa Indian school smoker
when the mat men of Salem high
school: entered into their initial
inajch for the school. The schools
were, fairly evenly matched in (In
cisions with the local- school
slightly to tbe advantage 'With one
; Coach "Tubby" Hendrl:ks' Sa
lem high grapptars were much
faster and showed more science
than their opponents, while the
Indians exhibited hard fighting
and more muscular brawn. Post.
Ellis,- White and Wright or the
high school were well received
by locan fans, who Viewed their
work' with enthusiastic approval.
Ilif f, who orced. Noeske to ac
cept a draw, and Howeattle. who
wrestled Ellis White to a draw,
did much f tbe fine work exhib
ited by the' Indian squad..
.A short preliminary was staged
by .boys of- tbe Indian school who
did soma clever boxing without
.In the first match of the card.
Nocsk of the high school main
tained a stiff defense and held
of r II If r of tb Indian school to
a draw. Ills quick recovery when
hard "pressed saved Noeske, as
bis opponept kept h'm on the de
fence a large portion of tbe time.
Putdy --of ' the high school
proved-a comparatively easy vic
tim" for ..Evans of ths Ind'an
school. vwho ; Scored two downs
from his Salem opponent.
Ralph White of the Salem high
and Williams of the Indian squad
afforded the crowd the first real
aensat'on of-the evening. The
match began with lightning grips
and exceedingly fast work. White
secured a fall over his opponent
shortly after tbe half or tbe
match, and throughout maintain
ed the offensive. The two White
brothers. Kllis and Ralph, are
among the most promising ma
terial which the school has to of
fer this year and will probably
be on the mat next year, as both
Pettelin of Chemawa secured
a fall from Ilutcheson in a match
devoid or thrills. Ilutcheson was
unable to match Pettelin in build
and in muscular development and
did not offer a strong resistance.
William Wright of Salem and
Jackson of Chemawa staged what
was easily the most scientific
match of the card. Wright ex
hibited nnusual skill but found a
worthy opponent in Jackson.
Wright is among the foremost in
the material of the high school
and is the best the school has to
offer In his weight.
Perry of the high school pound
ed Alexander or Chrtnawa to an
easy defeat in the ODty boxing
match of the card. In the three,
two-minute rounds. Perry had his
opponent on the defensive all of
the time and his failure to follow
in h's blows was all that saved
his opponent from a severe drub
bing and a possible knockout
JOE BENJAMIN IS
Post or the high school and ? -
1 ' 'fWM:
Smith of Chemawa were evenly
matched and gave th audience
a stiff battle, in which Post
downed his adversary.
Despite an extra period Ellis
White and Howeattle were un- j
able to secure a fall, and the i
match was caliod ofr at a draw.
The two were evenly matched,
and about equal in skill. How
eattle was easily the b;st scrap
per which the Chemawa pquad
entered during th?? evening, and
his success in holding White to
a draw caused considerable sur
prise among fans, for White is
one of the best non-professional
wrestlers in the city.
6. M- Or :
K - Si :':
- w i-'
. 10 10 LUCK
Walla Walla Game Describ
edOregon Aggies Come
- Week for Tonight
Joe Benjamin, who hails from
(California, where the climate ig al
leged to produce pretty women.
fell in for a share of the good
looks himself. However, Joe cap
italizes his Hits I rather than his
faro, but he failed to win a title
from Johnny DunJee in Madison
square garden Satuiday nif:ht.
The most heartbreaking game
of tbe year was that In which the
Willamette Bearcats lost by one
point, 28 to 27. In their second
contest with Whitman at Walla
Walla. Saturday night.
Here's an interesting paragraph
from a Walla Walla daily:
.i"The game should have been
Willamette's. All through the
.game the Bearcats were playing
in hard luck, with the mission
arlea taking the breaks straight
Doney was the high point man
tor the Bearcats, with two field
goals and five- out of nine free
throws, nine points in all. Gil
lette made eight points, with three
field goals and two free throws.
: Logan and Patton each scored two
goals and Dimlck one. Willam
ette made a total of seven out of
14" possibles in free throws, with
Whitman converting only four out
of 10, all of these being -made by
Rich, who also score four field
, Willamette held the lead
through most. of the game, until
the last five minutes, when Whit-
man picked up and led by one
point. The Bearcats passed again.
. with one point lead, but almdst
at tbe last second of the game.
Scbroeder. the sub-Missionary put
in to replace Chandler, who was
ruled off the field for personal
fouls, got the ball on a clean drib
ble and got it down the. field for forward with their taxes. lest their
a iiciu sum. nronertv ho confiscated.
W-T' a -m- IMT- '
ivunusen, tne oig wnitman cen- i?nni-a r i vori hen. n Sat-
ter, Who Was thrown OUt Of the 1 ..ntavVt rtntinp inrtirHtn thm the
game here for roughness and per- event8 occurred -when the Prince
sonai louis. pjayea tnrougn tne n Wale8 waa at Bhopal. the sec-
, . V " . ond in Importance of the Moham
""'"1"""" riui. mm. ,nrtnn Inrlinn ulatnu Hn was th
ana.er. now.ver, was ruiea out Ruest of the iieRUm of Bhopal
in ma iapi uiua lur lue BJimei.v,, r ... ...i.. ; inio
. - . . . , . . .1 winy nvuiaufiuii;! ill luuia
hmin of f mil nlilv nt Pa Itnn nl '
Ourian came together In one of the Arriving in uomoay aaturaay.
hmniti Pttnn HHhhlna mnA tho rruicu ARa ivua,u. byuuuai ucu
Bearcat player got a pretty hard of the Mohammadans in India, de
fall. Thin wh ftir th it clared he was working his hardest
Whitman score and one point more l? seeunj a iavoraoie nnueineni or
wou d have t ed the score: but ine namai questions, ne cmn
Donev. who had been nlavin soiled the Iqdians to never des-
furiouslv. was worn out and mis- Pair, but that it was necessary
sed the goal. That ended the tnat cooperators and non-coopera-rame.
tors should work togetbjr.in the
wtth momntrV i.v in inieresi 01 tne country
by the comfortable margin of ARMS PARLEY IS
rSTtZZ Cdo noterank tha"t ;'ay. ENDED AT WASHINGTON
however, In ability. A long series
would Kive the two almost abso
lutely equal rank. To lose out invited and to intimate the at
on pure hard luck, when they mospnere in which you were
fairly-earned an even break, is a asked to confer. In a very gen-
hard blow to the Bearcats. Atleral way, perhaps. l ventured, to
present they have won only one express a- hope for the things to-
game in their conference schedule I wards which our aspirations led
and lost five. ua.
W- I t WT I 1 A C I
1am ThnrarfiT nlrht for & nnn-l
conference game. These annual Today it is my greater privilege
events, however, are always bit- and GVen greater pleasure to come
terlr fouiht. and Pacific has l maae acknowledgement, it is
a clean record so far this season one 6' the supreme compensations
except for a defeat Saturday by of life 19 contemplate a worth-
the Chemawa Braves is probably wnue accomplishment
I l. 1 . 1 If, ra n n r n A , I. o n aam
111 IUI it r&WIUUIUB. I ' V UilUUV lUv. "L7 v . 1 tlian v v. 1
O.A.C. comes to Salem a week I ly for me. as the only chief of
from tonight, with a strong team, government so circumstanced as
One of their players is the huge to be able to address the confer
HJelte. six feet six inches tall and ence. to speak congratulations and
a sure basketeer. But last year to offer the thanks of our nation.
the Bearcats beat the life out of our people; porhaps I dare volun-
me Aggies ana tney may oo u teer to utter them for the world.
again. The O.A.C. game ought (v own ratification jH bevond
10 araw me mggesi crowa or tne my apacjty to express.
j 11 in touicrvni;e u wiuuiil a
irniv Kreai aciueienieni. 11 in
UOmpany L DoSKcieerS hazardous sonietiin8 to speak in
Defeat Corvallis Five -perl bLT' awu TSS;
(Continued from page 1)
You've done it your
, self sometimes.
"Over the pond with
your iron, and to the
green! A lucky strike
i for you,
' When we discovered the
toasting process six years
20, it was a Lucky Striks
- Why? Because now
millions of smokers prefer
I he, special flavor of the
-7 Lucky Striks Dgaretts
DALLAS. Or., Feb. 6. (Spe
rial to The Statesman. ) The
basketball team of Company i.
defeater the American Legion
team of Corvallix on the local ar
mory noor !amraay nisnt iy a
score of 39 to S. The game was
a one-sided affair during the first
half, notwithstanding the fact
that the Corvall's team 13 ons of
the strongest in the stnte and has
lost but one out of six games
played this season. The visitors
confidence, that the faith plight
ed here today, kept in national
honor, will mark the beginning of
a new and bettor epoch in human
Stripped to the simplest fact.
what is the spectacle which has in
spired a new hope for the worm.
gather about this table nino rrreat
nations of the earth not all. to
be sure, but those most dir.;ctlv
concerned with the prohlenn at
hand have met and conferred on
questions of great important com
mon concern. ,tn problems nun-
tilled to make a score during
this period, but In the last half lacing their peaceful relationship
they came up strong and madr on burdens threatening a common
the nln points. peril. In the revealing uight ot
A prellralnarv pmne was played Ipnblie opinion of the world, with
between Dunn's Midgets of this out surender of sovereignity, wlth-
rltv and the Salem Boy - Scout out impaired nationality of ol
tram. ThU came was on of tbe 'ended pride, a solution has een
l' im the
And also because h's '
found in unanimity, and today's
adjournment is marked by rejoic
ing in the things accomnlhed. If
the world has hungered for new
assurance, it may feast at the b-n-quat
which the conference has
It I? not pretended that the mir
suit of peace and the limitations
of armaments are new conceits,
either in settlement of war or in
writing the conscience of interna
tional relatioitKhin. Indeed it if.
unwilling to attend the proposed not new to hav met in the ral-
closest ever witnessed on tbe local
floor. ths Dallas team winning
by the close score of 11 to 10.
On of the largest crowds ever
gathered for a basketball game
witnessed the contests.
INDIA RIOTING IS
CAUSE OF CASUALTIES
. (Continued from page 1)
Taxes Being Takl
The government of Madras had
izatjon of war's supreme penalties.
The. Hague conventions are ex
amples .of the one. the ronterenca
Issued - Its . statement regarding of Vienna, of Berlin, of Versailles,
the progress of civil disobedience are outstanding instances of the
u UDunr, otiuwmi; mil oy joiner.
end ot January peasants were be- St aire Settlns Prouitions
gmniag IO pay taxes Previously I The Hiens! cnnveivtlnna wiron to ctrivt for that nninimllv
withbrjld and that eren some lead- defeated by tbe antagonism of one so essentials to accomplishment,
cm or the agitation: were comlHsl strong powerf whose IndisposIUon I Without it there would bare been
j to cooperate and sustain led it to
I ! one of tile supreme tragedies
which have come to national emi
nence. Vienna and Berlin sought
peace founded on the injustices of
war and sowed the se?ds of fu
ture conflict. and hatred was
armed where conlidence was sti
fled. it 13 fair to say that human
progress, the growing jniimacy of
open communication and trauscm
international relationship, de
veloped communications and trans
porta-tion. amended by a directing
world opinion, have set the stage
more favorably here.. You have
met in that calm deliberajlon and
that determ'i-Hl resolution which
have made a just peace, in right
eous relationship, its own best
Conference Held Justified
It has been the fortune of this
conference to sit in a" day far
enough removed from war's bit
terness, yet near enough to war's
horrors, to gain the benefit qf
both the hatred of war and the
yearning for peace. Too often,
heretofore, the dreads following
such gatherings have been mark
ed by the difficult undoing of
their decisions. But your achieve
ment :s supreme because no seed
of conflict has been sown; no re
action in regret or resentment
even can justify resort to arms.
It little matters what we ap
pra'se as the outstanding accom
plishment. Any one of them
alone would have justified the
conference. But the whole
achievement hag so cleared the
atmosphere that it will seem like
throwing the refreshing air of a
new morn of promise.
You have written the first de
liberate and effective expression
of great powers, in the conscious
ness or peace, of war's utter fu
t'lity, and challenged the sanity
of competitive preparation ror
each other's destruction. You
have halted folly and lifted bur
dens and revealed to the world
that the one sure way to recover
from ths sorrow and ruin and
staggering obligations of a world
war is to end the strife in prepar
ation for more of it, and turn
human energies to the construc
tiveness of peace.
World Kxaniple Set
Not all the wor!4 is yet tran
nu'lized. But hre is the exam
ple, to imbue with new hope all
who dwell in apprehension. At
this table came understanding and
understanding brands armed con
flict as abominable in the eyes of
enlightened civilization. I once
believed in armed preparedness.
I advocated it. But I have come
now to believe there is better pre
paredness in a public m-nd and
a world op:nion made to grant
justice precisely as It enacts It.
And justice is better served in
conferenses of peace than in con
flicts at arms.
How simple it all has been!
When you mst here 12 weeks ago
there was not a commitment, not
an obligation except that which
each delegation allows to the gov
ernment commissioning it. But
human service was calling, world
conscience was impelling and
world opinion was directing.
New Kclattonship Formed
No intrigue, no offensive or de
fensive, no Involvements have
wrought your agreements, but
reasoninu with each other, com
mon understanding has made new
relationships among governments
and peoples, new securities for
peace, and new opportunit'es for
achievement and amending hap
piness. Here have been established the
contracts of reason, here has come
the inevitable understanding of
face to face conferences, when
passion does not inflame. The
very atmosphere shames national
seKlshness into retreat. View
points were exchanged, differen
ces composed and you came to un
derstand how common, after all.
are human aspirations, how alike,
indeed and how easily reconcil
able are our national aspirations;
how sane and simple and satisfy
ing to seek the relationship of
pea co and security.
When you first met I told you
of our America's thought to seek
Hss of armament and none of
war: that we sought nothing
which is anothers, and we were
unafraid, but that we wished to
join you in doing that finer and
nobler thug which no nation can
do alone. We rejoice iu the ac
complishment. lrogram KWicvctl Lat(ng
It may be that the naval holi
day here contracted will expire
with the treaties, but I do not
believe it. Those of us who live
another decade are more likely
to witness a growth of public
opinion, strengthened by tli;? new
experience, which wilu make na
tions mora concerned with living
to the fulfillment of (lod's high
intent than which agencies Of
warfare and destruction. Since
this conference of nations has
pointed with unanimity th way
of peace today, lika conference in
the future. under appropriate
conditions with aims both well
conceived and definite, may il
luminate the highways and by
ways of human activity. The
torches of understanding hnve
been lighted and they ought to
glow and encircle th globe.
Again, gentlemen of the conftr.
ence. congratulations and the
eralitude of the United States: to
Belgium, to the British Umpire,
to China, to France, to The Neth
erlands and to Portugal I can
wish no more than the same feel
ing, which we experience, of hon
orable and honored contribution
to happy human advancement and
a new sense or security in the
righteous pursuits or peace and
all attending good fortune.
lrlecte? t'ongntf ulatrd
From our own delegates. I have?
known from time to time of your
activities, and of tho fpirit of
conciliation and adjustment and
the cheering readiness of all of
BENNY LEONARD IS
TRAINING FOR BOUT
7 I) A
:l : r
-vv" -,, if- at
ligion brought about by the com
munistic propaganda from soviet
Russia and Archbishop Katti
counteracted the spread of radi
calism. He also won the esteem
of Polish Catholics by bis effort
in behalf of destitute children or
phaned by the war.
Cardinal Ratti as the archbish
op of Milan, presided over one ot
the most important archdioceses
in Italy. The city being a great in
dustrial conter. one of tne mam
requ rements is that the cardinal
shall possess a thorough knowl
edge of political and social proi
lems. He is big physically and is
reputed to have liberal tendencies.
:;esjr.y teonard if here shown
working out ror his title bout with
Reeky Kansas in Ma.1isoi Square
(iardpn on Februa'y 10. The
"trailing stick," or road cane,
carried by Benny is of many small
disks of leather strung on a light
steel' rod. and the head is of gold,
it vas recently presented to him
by George (Kid) Lavigne. who
was lightweight champion irom
ISft'i to 1902. Lav ism or pot it
hen he assumed the champion-i
snip trom Edward Grigueiie. a
failure; with it you have heart
ened tho world.
And I know our guests will
pardon me while I irake grateful
acknowledgment to the American
delegation to you. Mr. Secretary
Hughes; to you. Senator Lodge;
to you. Senator Underwood; to
you. Mr. Root; to all of you for
your able and splendid and highly
purposed and untiring endeavors
on behalf of our government and
its people and to your excellent
advisory committee which gave to
you so dependable a reflex of that
American public opinion which
eharts the course of this republic.
rt - .
lit This Out It Is Worth Money
Cut out this slip, enclose with
5c and mail it to Foley & Co.,
J83T. Shefrield Ave., Chicago. III.,
wrtiing your name and address
Clearly. You will receive in re
turn a trial package containing
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
for coughs, colds and croup; Fo
Jey Kidney Pills for pains in sides
and back; rheumatism, backache,
kidney and bladder ailments; and
Foley Cathartic Tablets, a whole
some and thoroughly cleansing
cathartic lor constipation, bilious
ness, headaches and sluggish
bowels. Sold everywhere. Adv.
Xew York Celebrates
NEW YORK. Feb. 6. W itn
pealing church bells today and the
singing of a triumphant Te Dcum
at St. Patricks cathedral tonight
New York Catholics acclaimed
the election ol Cardinal. Ratti to
the throne of St. Peter. From
churches throughout the metro
politan district, representative or
clergy and laity sent out expres
sions of gratification at the choice
of the college of cardinal.
Church dignitaries, speaking
for congregations of a dozen na
tionalities, pointed to the achieve
ments of the former cardinal.
Archbishop or Milan in the rields
or diplomacy, theology and edu
cation as foreshadowing a career
of Pius XI worthy of the name
sake or the late Pius
James A.' Flaherty, supreme
knight of the Knights of Colum-
' bus. cabled a "pledge or constant
filial devotion from the Knights
of Columbus and its possessions,
Canada, New Foundland, Mexico
Boy Scout Oath Will Be Ad
ministered to Mr. Olcott
WHOLE WEEK OBSERVED
Anniversary, Mother's Troop
and Civic Days Will
, Be Celebrated
LONDON. Feb. 6. Cardinal
Marini. according to the Rome
correspondent of the London
Times, d ed in thv? Vatican before
the election or the pope. Cardinal
Marini was suttering rrom inTlu
enza when he entered th? con
H- remaind in bed for the first
day but on the second day he par
ticipated in the deliberations and
was able to take part in the bal
loting. After that his condition
became worse and be was com
pellad to remain in bed.
Cardinal Marini was a cardinal
deacon. He was created cardinal
and proclaimed on December 4,
1916. He was born in Rome, Au
gust 2 0, 18 43. He was secretary
or the congregation for the Orieu
Mrs. Wurtzbarger May
Not Be Sent to Colorado
(Continued from page 1)
records also showed that the ma
jor had b?en sent to Camp Dix
from Fort Ethan Allen, Vt.. where
hj was attached to the Third cav
court on charges of being absent
without leave and the making of
falsa official statements.
JMot I ; Seen
The major denial these charges
today, saying they were but a part
of a "plot to get him."
Publication of the letter was
one of the chief topics of conver
sation today among officers at the
war department but none would
comment for publication.
PORTLAND, Ore.. Feb. 6.
."John Collier, attorney for Mrs.
Alma Louise Wurtzbarger, won
another round in his fight to have
the place of his client's imprison
ment chanped from Canyon City.
Colo., to the state prison at Sa
lem when a telegram granting a
ten-day extension to the stay of
execution was received yesterday
afternoon from the attorney general.
Mrs Wurtzbarger, who was sen
tenced to 10 years in prison after
pleading guilty to killing her hus
band, a gardner at Chemawa In
dian school, is not physically ab!e
to stand the high Colorado climate
Oregon's governor, Ben W. Ol
cott. will take the oath of an hon
orary tenderfoot Boy Scout Wed
nesday i at 5 ' o'clock in Wilson
park when more than 200 scous
in Salem renew their scout oath.
Th niedees will be taken by
Scout Master Denton and the en
tire scout council will be present.
Governor Miller of New Yor!t re
cently took the scout 6ath and
number of other state executives
are expected to do likewise, ac
cording to scout officials.
The i Boy Scouts are going to
celebrate their anniversary as an
organization beginning this week.
The program as planned covers
four days and will be divided aa
follows: Anniversay day. Mothers
day. Troop day and Civic day.
The schedule or the week as
outlined by the local scout council
is as follows;
Wednesday Anniversary ly
7 a.; m. Flag raising,, Wilson
Individual and Troop Good
Turn throughout the day.
5:13 P. m. Retreat Willson
park., f Assembly ot all acouts in
town in Willson park to renew
Scout oath and law as alt scouts
in United States are doing.
7 p. m. Two scouts distribute
square knots at each theater.
9 pi m. Taps. Willson park.
Thursday -Mothers' jnv
7 al m. Flag raising, Willson
Every scout to do something to
help mother about the house this
day. fix a screen, oil a hinge,
paint ia bench or tlowcr box. Do
somethting to add to the comfort
of the home and report to scout
master at next troop meeting.
D:l5 p. m. Retreat. No assem
7 . m. Distribution of square
knots; Parents to make special
effort to entertain scouts in the
home during the evening.
9 p. m. Taps.
; Friday Troop Day
7 a. m. Flag raising.
Good turns throughout the
day by individual scouts and pal
park, court house grounds, Mar
ion square, etc. .. ..
12 noon. Concert by Astor.a
bugle corps, on down town streets.
Evening. Every scout to stay
at home and plan and work on
Sunday Anniversary Day
"am. Flag raising.
9:45. Every fcout in Sunday
10:45. Every troop in church
tor moning services. Recite atn
and law. American flag and troop
Hag carried. Scout sermon by
pastors. D'strlbution of square
knots at church doors.
Monday Community Day
7:00. Flag raising.
Each troop to do something for
the institution which makes pos
sible its meeting place. Find
some useful community good turn
and do it. Individual good turns.
12 noon. Cooperating wttn
Commercial club in Father and
Son luncheon at Commercial club
TucwU j Ft ber'a Day
7:00 Flag raising.
Fathers get better - acquainted
with scout son and with "al
scout program.- Scout to do
something for father. Clean tip
the yard, put In some wood. Paint
a fence, plant a vine or do some
thing on the outside to help make
home more beautiful. Scoutg to
enlist some man ia scout work as
scoutmaster, assistant Scoutmas
ter, toop committeeman, special
Cooperate with Y. M. C. A
Father and Son banquet
MADE AGAINST RUSSELL
(Continued from page 1)
Read the Classified Ads.
good :turn after school
7: SO Annual conclave, stad
ium fair grounds.
. Katuruay tlvic Day
7:00 Flag raising.
Civic good turns by scout
troops. Clean up civic, centers ot
city. I Postofflce grounds, WrHso-i
followed by serious illness. A,
trip to Denver at Russell's expense
Miss Birdbead declared, and ef
forts were made later through his
agents to effect a financial settlement.
Classified Ads. in The
Statesman Bring Results
PORTLAND. Ore . Feb. C.
Following the signing of the arm
istice in 1918. Major Nicholson
was assigned to the army of occu
pation and cami uiider command
of General Sladen. now comman
dant at West Point, according to
Nicholson's relatives here. I-ater
he wa returned to the state3 and
placed in class B status. He ap
pealed from this , order and
charged that General Sladen's
conduct toward him had been of
a "Prussian"' character. He was
reclassified in class A and his
charges were investigated by the
senate military affairs commit toe.
resulting in no action against Gen
eral Sladen. Major Nicholson is a
bon of Mrs. A. W. Nicholson of
COUNCIL ACTS WHEN
RECORDS ARE GIVEN
(Continued from page 1)
the hotel. This place is on the
east side of Commercial street be
tween State and Court streets.
Alderman Patton stat?d later
that lie had never before been ful
ly informed concerning conditions
at such places.
It was announced last night
that the places would be required
to close at once.
ACHILLE RATTI IS
NEW CATHOLIC POPE
(Continued from page 1)
mained until the new republic of
Poland established official diplo
matic relations with the Vatican
at which time Ratti was appointed
archbishop and was assigned to
Poland as the representative ot
the holy see.
' That country was then torn
with tne estrangements from re-
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of marriage quickly followed, the
marriage to take place when be
conld get a divorce from his wife,
with whom, she states, Mr. Rus
sell told her he was not happy.
Under these promises she avers,
she consented to clandestine meet
ings. In October 1918, Miss Dirk
head's statement declared, she
grew fearful of becoming a moth
er and besought the aid and ad
vice ot Mr. Russell who, accord
ing to her statement, suggested
self treatment and advised con
sultation of a physician only It
it became imperative. She, later
visiter physicians In Memphis and
New Orleans, she asserts.
"When it became evident that
Governor Russell was not going
to furnish me the necessary funds
to go to some hospital, the state
ment continued, "as suggested by
me, I decided that I would of ne
cesslty have to adopt his sugges
tions and told him I would con
eaet in hh - AntP a I vet i
The nnerfttinn. Ah a illefM. WftJ
tiois., iroop to do a community performed at Memphis and wai