The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 12, 1922, Page 1, Image 1

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12 Px
l L .... ....... . .. ' ! : ' " - ' ,, - 1 - r- i - ; ' ". ' ' - - ;.-, v
JEM laid n
President Pays Respects to
t;: Unknown Soldier Accom
panied by Groups : Who
v Journey from Afar.
thousands! of Other War
, Dead Sleeping Among
Hills of Arlington
president Harding' laid a wreath
if remembrance today " on the
tomb ot the 'unknown soldier at
.Arlington national . cemetery. .. It
v sset there as a wordless greet
ing from the hearts ot America
itb valorou, honored' son and
c amemorated the first anhiver
i ry of his. homecoming from
I ance. ; . r
. fremony Sin ,
, And the utter simplicity and
i certty of the tribute today -was
lis way a gripping to tie few
sio saw It as ,the day 6ng tide
c! emotional ; f aror that marked
V i homecoming". It set a custom
t t the .'national observance of
Armistice day- in the future that
41i 11 make the unknown from
franco the keeper of America's
nnnsl ' aTftvaesiAn r twl A a
f lory in her son who fought in
France be they lUlnc or dead.
there ' were '. many tributes
,rought to the tomb during the
cay. Some times little groups ot
men and -women from distant
'cities made the 'Journey to, lay
bright flowers on the . moulded
tone work ' that- holds the body
cf a nameless American for whom
no honor has been too high:
.sometimes the blossoms were laid
there by men moTed to lndlTldual
tribute to the aeaa. it was thus
that General Pershing's offering
Tarf placed ; ; t
! Coknmander A.beent
; The man who eommattded ;thts
ncfmblei": sleeper and the surging
, ranks of his comrades In Europe
alone to carry his tribute to th?
fallen hero In the 'tomb, lint he
was called elsewhere to ta'.k with
patriotic men on )img issn'cs In
ttha nation's lite and reluctantly
assigned to his aide to go aner
ail others had come : and gone
ith their flowers, and placo his
dl'ering there. ; , k
1 .jy) ; Few Attend
' A mere haudful of speca'ors
' and a little detachment of armed
, made up of soldier. anor
and marines to reprfesen. the
three fighting serrlces of the na-
St on, were at band'when the pres
1 :ent appeared with Secertary
Veeks and Secretary Denby . to
i iy the nation's honors .to ' the
fead. ; Cavalry, had escorted , the
vtresidentUI party from the white
House but f had . turned aside be
tyfo the tomb was reached. ..There
tas no word spoken on the ter
raced sweep where the tomb lies
tzcept'the commands that moved
.to salute... .ti . I '- '
: The president seemed to : feel
,4 deep significance In the mo
toent, as though he sensed the
solemn approval tl the hundreds
ft millions of his countrymen. fn
hat , he did fn their 1 nme. V H
placed the , great wreath against
the stonework of . the tomb, thtsn
stepped back o pause moment
looking down on the plain block
H masonry , that , covers, a plain
soldier chosen to typify the greaU
est among jthe- nation's heroes.
-, Slowly, almost as though .. un
consciously, the -president: raised
bis; hand In military Salute to the
dead, his shoulders straighten
lngi Then he turned away and a
oiient later' was speeding back
to ,1usy affairs In Washington,
behind . the trotting 'cavalry.! C;
There are ithousands of other
(Continued oa page 4),
the WeAther
KEGON--Sunday fair.
I '( Local Weather
Maximum temperature, 53, ,
llnlmum temperature, r42.. "
ifvcr, ;0. Joot below - normal.
Stationary. , "x
alnfall.01 inch. '
mosphere, partly cloudy,
Ind, south. - - '
ft AT
Press) Upwards, of 100 persons were killed and many ser
iously wounded by the earthquake which overturned many
buildings early this morning in Copiapo, -capital of the pro
vince of Atacama.' i t
The first shocks were felt
minutes before midnight last night. These were prolonged
and very severe. The citizens were greatly alarmed and al
most immediately the telegraphic lines that connect the
north with the aouth were broken. .. .... -
. .About 1:30 this morning a
the city, flooding scores of bufldmgs close to the beach. The
radio station was completely,
away the radio machines, surging for more than a mile over
the dunes. Then the waters
v . "V.. !
, Alarms v were sounded by the
maritime;, .authorities and fire
men and workmen were called out
to assist various craft, from their
dangerous position, save quanti
ties of valuable, goods stored In
the customs house and rescue the
occupants of .threatened dwellings.
. Copiapo Suffers Most V
Despatches from the province
of Atacama says that the center
of the earthquake was an area
deslgnted Copiapo. Ovallefin the
province of; Coquimbo), VallenSr,
Chanaral and San Fernando. Of
these places . so far as Is ' known,
Copiapo suffered most. At Chan
arael great tidal waves swept over
the commercial section of the cityt
wrecking the postoffice : among
Message from Nation's ftead
;uedicates Hider to unu-
dren of America
PORTLAND,- Ore., Nov. 11.-;-I
hereby formally - dedicate this
statute of. Theodore ROOsevelt,
i Pflnvh nidftr to the children
ot America," said. President War
ren G. Harding in a messasB read
Wa todav at the unveiling of a
bronze equestrian figure of ' the
former president. , . ' :.V v
'As the years pass, the .mes-
eage read, "may this statute serve
to remind the youth of our tano
nr-'the leader who was unairaia
and whose love for children In
spired in them an affection that
endures to safeguard the Repub
lic. Himself an exemplar ot aii
the civic virtues, Theodore Roose
velt could have no finer memorial
than tliA .Indication of the Rough
Rider in bronre to the children of
America,. ' 'v-i-5
The unveiling ot the statute
was the climax ot the Armistice
day celebration here including
and i a military "parade thla aft-
. ... -
ernoon. .
Product to Have Place on
Menu at ; IChamper ot
Commerce Luncheon
NTt week is to be observed in
Oregon as Houey week, the dates
being "November 13 to 18..".H 1
conducted by the Beekeepers', As
sociation of Oregon, the purpose
beng to increase the uae of honey
end further the betekeeping busi
ness. Several Salem stores will
have elaborate displays Of the pro-
Anrt in their windows, and at tne
Chamber of Commerce .luncheon
Monday, noon honey wni nave a
place on the menu. About 2.000
tons of honer r produced in
Oregon annually., ... - ....
f ' , ., 'i mi " V. -- '
IOWA CITY, la.. Nov. 11. (By
the Associated 5 Press)rightlng
gamely" against a team ; that jwas
Mriv annertor in every dr??art-
.nt Af thA rame. the tjniversity
of Minnesota's football team went
a wnr the University ' oi
inim'i hlr ten champions by 28
to 14 on Iowa field this afternoon.
" " - fin. paf (a
BE61 IffllY
It put towa one
conference championship.
100; CITY IS
fcov. ll.(Bv the Associated
in Antafoeasta City a few
tidal wave inundated part of
flooded and the waters cut
ebbed several hundred yarasv
other buildings. ; ? It is reported
that the city has been virtually
abandoned by the residents.
All the affected areas are bad
ly in need of relief. Communica
lion with Santiago, Calparalso
and. southern Chile is interrupt
ed. Panic Seise People 1
COQUMBO, Nov. 11 I By the
Associated Press). One hundred
persons were drown d here when
a tidal wave coming after the
earthquake, swept In ;wlth a great
roarr. The- inhabitants were
panic-stricken and ran to the hills.
The advance of the sea' was ac
companied by electrical discharg
es. : ' ' - " . ;,
Capital Apartment Company
Vill File Corporation
Papers Monday
Tncnraoration DaUers ' for the
Capitol Apartment comany are to
be 'filed Monday, with Fred yD.
Thielson. E. Wilson and "War
ren Armlngton as lncororators.
I The structure, as proposed, wUl
cost 1200,000.
I Plans and specifications for
). t rnnltnl ftnartments . to be
built on the Thielson corner at
finntt and Canltal streets, north ot
ttltU UIVDQ W" w - r
building, have been let by contract
ek riri TJnde of Porland. Mr.
linde is well know for his spe-
ftWoi nnnrmet house work, nav-
iig orawn the plans for the Port
land Electric building, costing
20u,uQu; ior tne mowuruf
Regent apartmentsT Costing s&we.-
ODO ans 1450,000 respecuTeiy,
L11 it... - A mK.iBQiin. anarti
ixnenls In Seattle. $450,000.
J f Some hangei Th design from
I. A r - - ; . - - !klt
tbe plans at ursi -BosKeieu, wm
make the bolldlng L-haped, with
all its rooms open to all outdoors
iUtPl nf. nart of them to an in-
atA onnrt. Th cOnStrUCtlOn iS
td be of relnTdrced concrete, with
llWht hrlck facings. It b td be
M.. .tnriu tm 1 Aip-ht -with EllS
OVWI au " C -
basement which will con a erllle. .39 hr; 8a feet: for
tie convenience hi the atroas, f or
state capital etntrfoyes, and the
general public. .
All Convenience Added
ThArA are to be 70 apartments
electric stoves. dfsappear&igJbjSdX
ahd .all modern, conveniences.
rooms and-sOme 'Ot three-. The
two-room apartments have each
ai i2. by 9 living room, with dis
appearing beds. buffet kitchen
6 by 9, and breakfast, room, Sjlxy
i Wtan bath and dresslnr room.
The three-room suites will be the
same, with the addition of a 10
by 12 den. vw. .. . .
; Karly Tleglnnlng Promised
Th bnlldinr is to be heated bv
oil fuel, and a modern electrical
elevator and every other", modern
structure will be fireproof Ac
tive work is to begin soon, and
T'r effort will be' made to com
plete' the place ready or speedy
dcennancr. ' ;- J
. Mr. Armingtoh. who came here
rom Denver, has stuck, to the Job
of fconvlnc'ng the, people o-Salem
Vhit thn cltv 'heede such an en
terprise, and that it ; Would pav
theBK tol ueip jkuk 4Uift, own u.
He Mi sald-'td be Investing heav-
II frkr filmanir. hnt MTi Yin tfAt
(hit he -good faith and the fixle
(Continued cn page f )
Ex-Presidenf Cheered By
Crowd which Packs Stand
and Overflows on Nearby
Lawns and Fields-
Lauds America' and Warns
People With Puny Weak
nesses to Stand Aside
Woodrow Wilson told a host ot
friends and admirers who made
an Armistice day visit to his home
here today that world peace could
be brought about Only by "active
cooperation tor justice" and "not
by amiable phrases." America al
ways has stood for justice, he de
clared, adding that the "puny
persons" now standing in the way
would find presently that "their
weakness is no match foi the
strength of a moving providence."
, Third Public Address
Thef former president spoke
standing on the portico of hlk S
street residence and without
manuscript or notes. His remark!
consumed about fire minutes.
They were the first he had made
on public questions since he was
stricken on T his ; League ot Ma
tions tour of the west .two years
SgovThIs was his third pulflleEp-
pearance since he left the Whit 3
House on March 4, 1921. '
The appearance of Mr. Wilson;
who was assisted to the portico by
a negro servant was the signal for
prolonged cheers from the crowd
that packed the stand overflowed
on nearby lawns and a vacant
field. The war-time nresldent re
sponded with a smile and raising
of his conventional-silk hat. Mrs.
Wilson : did not accomOanv him.
out. as she appeared to assist him
indoors at the conclusion of his
address, she too, received an ova
tion. V
Lacks Old Time Force
Mr. Wilson's address was in
response, to one delivered to him
by , Henry Morgenthau, former
ambassador to Turkey, who de
clared that the principles enun
ciated by Mr. Wilson during the
war -would prevail nd that on
last Tuesday It had been demon
strated that "the people of Amerl-
car are escaping from material
Jsm and. selfishness and are pre
paring -again to recognize their
solemn and inexorable duty to
wards their "feTTow Stations in Eu
rope." . ,
"This reference to the elections
brought a smile and a low cry of
"here, here" from the former
chief executive. Mr. Wilson spoke
clearly -and - distinctly and with
much of his old time rapidity,
Necessarily, however, there was
lacking the one characteristic
vigor of deliver and Tils voice
carried only slightly beyond the
Inner' e'dges ot the' er&wd. ' "
Raps Senators
'I am very much moved by this
wonderful exhibition of your
friendship and ' approval and
have been reflecting today that
Armistice day has particular Sig
nificance for the United States be
cause the s Chlted States ' has re
mained contented with the Arm
istice and has not moved forward
to peace,'' he said. - -...,
"It is a very serious reflection
that the United States, the grSat
Originative nation , should remain
contented with a negation. Armis
tice is a negation; it is a stand
still of arms; it is a cessation of
fighting and we are so bent on a.
cesastlon of fighting that we are
even throwing our arms away.
"It is a singular circumstance
that Mr. Morgenthau. has in part
imparted that while we prescribed
to the conditions of the Armistice
we did not concur in establish
ment of permanent peace. That, of
course, was brought about by a
group in the United States senate
wbq preferred personal partisan
motives to the honor of their
efcuhtry. and "peace of the world,
t . Sounds American "Principles
"They do not represent the
u nited Stages, because the United
i tates is moving forward and they
ure t sKpping - backward. Where
aheir slipping' will end -God only
(Continued on page 6)
OF 16
Lad Who fs Fond of Livestock
Wants To Go Where He
Can Learn More of Them
Here 4s a chance for some irood
fatheT and mother living out on a
farm to do good and be well paid
Walter Siegrist of Alblna, aged
16, 13 a natural-born farmer and
stock man. He has lived with his
mother In the city, where the rest
of the sruggling family have man
aged to find enough to -do to keep
themselves alive. But he wants a
home on a farm,, where he can
learn mOre of livestock, and plan
i.o make of himself a real farmer.
The lad fs in the care of Judge
Bushey of the Marion county
court, where his 'mother "placed
him for safe-keeping. He has ho
desire to grow up a city dpek rat.
He wants a home out in the coun
try, and his mother earnesly hopes
that Some childless or at least
child-loving farm family will take
him In and give him his chance..
Starting In with a boy of 16. al
ready passionately fond of ani
mals and wanting to live on a
farm, some farm home, Would have
a Eplendid chance to make itself
happy and proud for life by open
ing Its doors for the youth.
Outlook for Peacfc Declared
Dark and Standing. Army
ofl 50,000 Advised
NEW YORK, Nov. --Main
tenance of a strong army and
navy as the only means of assur
ing the safety of the United States
under present troubled World con
ditions was urged in resolutions
adopted today at the closing ses
sion of the National Civic Feder
ation of International Affairs.
. Outlook Declared Dark
, ''The outlook of the four years
of peace is daYk indeed," Baid a
declaration drawn up as a pre
amble to the various resolutions
adopted. "With one accord we
turn our attention to the problem
of how civilization can be saved
from impending ruin.
"The fourth anniversary of the
Armistice is a significant time for
the holding of a conference to
consider the question of America's
international relations and Amer
ica's military policy. America
too a leading part in the great
struggle and must bear her share
of the responsibility for the set
tlement that followed.
America Most Play Part
"That settlement has not
brought peace and the states of
Europe and the Near East so far
from composing their difficultiss
and reconstructing their commun
ity life, are trembling on the edge
of the abyss, threatened wi t
bankruptcy, mutually suspicious
and itorn by enmities and dissen
"The conference recognizes
that the United States must play
the part in the world to which
eminence its cultural, political and
, "Navy Must Be Increased
The resolution dealing with the
(army commended the present na
tional defense act, but urged that
the standing army be increased to
150,000 enlisted m"en and 13,000
offfcers as advocated by Secretary
of War Weeks. , ,
The navy, said hhdther resolu
tion, should be maintained in
every way on a basis of equality
wun that Ot ureat Britain ana
five-thirds the strength of that of
Japan. ,
. The conference also advocated
adoption of a consistent American
policy in international relations;
divorced from partisan politics
and bringing to bear upon the
other nations the influence of
AmeHea for justice and peace.
Should Accept Obligations
While warning against attempts
to secure world peace by artificial
organization, "susceptible to poli
tical intrigue," the conference
recommended "Cooperation with
the league of nations 'in all lines
ot humanitarian endeavor.' "
"The conference," it was de
clared, "holds, the Monroe doc
trine to be an outstanding1 feature
pt sagacious American policy and
believes that this country should
accept and fulfill the obligations
and responsibilities., well aa the
ngnts invoiv
OF $30,000; CAUSE M WM
Ten-Crafts Washed 0ut to
Sea Sunk and Beach Is
' Piled With Sampans
HILO, Island of HawaU, Nov. 11
(By The Associated Press
Tidal waves swept Hilo Bay from
8:36 o'clock last night until 1:10
o'clock this morning, piling the
beach with sampans and washing
ten craft out ,to sea. No lives are
believed to have been lost. Those
living on the waterfront packed
their belongings and fled - inland
panic stricken.
HILO, Island of Hawaii, Nov.
11. Coeoanut Island In the har
bor opposite the city is under
water. Other .tidal waves are ex
pected before the marine distur
bances finally subside.
This morning the Wailoa river,
emptying into Hilo Bay, was a
Lscramble of wrecked sampans, the
staunch boats used by the Japan
ese fishermen. Then, ten crafts
which were washed i out to sea
Were suftk, but U is believed no
body was aboard them:
The rush of water worked
through f the breakwater and came
back with a wash like a ) moun-
tain horrent. "
S v
Nnmbera ot seafish we"re cast
up on the heaoh and were" gather
ed by the Japanese . children de
spite the danger. ,
Oregon Wood Products Co,
Adds New Equipment to
West Safem Plant
, Improvements in the Oregon
Wood Products company factory
in West Salem are going to speed
up its production, tremendously.
They have Installed a steam en
gine and a large enough boiler
to use most of their waste, with
blowers from all the saws and
lathes , to carry .all the refuse
right . to the boiler room ready to
be burned.
Rearrangement ot the machines
makes the footing of the work
much . more economical, and the
disposal of the waste far easier
while the use of (the waste in the
company's own steam plant In
stead of paying high price to have
it hauled away, makes a great
saving In labor, as well as all
the saving in electrical current.
Rearranging the machinery
along one long line shaft, 90
feet Iff lenrth.' sires them' much
better storage and working room
(SO ioai ooin tne uuipui ana ine
storage after material is work
L-1V A L A a. M A
ed up, can be Increased. A new
30-inch saw has been installed,
with which much of the stock
from logs can be cut that will
be bought in the open market. A
siding has been graded in to the
plant, and a passing track also
between the company's siding, and
the main, track' of the Southern
Pacific. The rails win be laid
Some catting of oak logs has
been done, the work proving en
tirely satisfactory. The Oregon
oak is one of the best hardwoods
la the American market, tor many
hardwood uses. It Is'. not suite
as springy, but it is as tough as
the best second growth white
hickory, and it does not warp
nearly as much for handles. The
company. has two lathes for turn
Ing handles and other irregular
shapes, and expects to get into
the oak business this winter.
I More orders are piling up for
broom handles, paper roll plugs,
and a score, of wood novelties,
than the company has been able
to ycare for... Greater factory
capacity .has been urgently need
ed until the company has finally
begun to expand and really meet
the demand. " '
About 20 men make up the
present working crew," "
I A fire that is a mystery
slroyed the Ancora Ruir coraDanv at 1230 Ferrv street with"
a loss of $30,000 and only $2,000 insurance. Chris Lachele
was proprietor of the factory. i - ,.v Ktut .-i ' ; ,
The first alarm sent down
said that it was the city barns that were on fire. The barn
are next door to the tug factory, with only an alley between-
Many hundreds of people hearing that it was the city, pro
perty burning, hurried to the fire. The city, however, suf
fered no loss, though it was a
within 20 feet of the frame sheds belonging to the city. The
city horses were led out at the first alarn, before they had
become frightened by the crowd or the fire, j They were re
turned after the fire had been brought down, to ashes.
Tribute Paid Salem Com
manding Officer in Ad
dress of Gen. White
Four years ago. at precise!" 11
o'clock on November 11, the whis
tles of Salem blew just as they
did yesterday. , 1 T
ome of the edge of memory h'ai
been dulled by. the passing of the
years but ., most .of, those who
heard the Whistles yesterday knew
that it was not a fire," a riot, a
holocaust but a (glad memory of
the peace, that, dame "when the
clock foiled out the agreed hour
of eleven and the nations might
pack up their ttred-to-death living
soldiers, and their shot-to-death
soldiers who had already fallen,
and reurn to their homes. , They
knew then that the war was over;
they knew It yesterday," and they
rejoiced at the din for , it meant
peace and safe homes and friends.
Column Blocks Long
The whistles blew and the bells
rang to usher in the observance of
the day. . The. first- of the real,
public services, however, was the
parade, that formed .at Marlon
square and marched . south to
Court, then east to Church, then
south to State,. then west to Com
mercial, and then to the armory.
The marching coltmn, : covering
several blocks, was beaded by the
Oregon national guard, followed
in order by the American Legion,
the Salem Indian school band, the
Grand Army, some of them 6n
foot and "others in autos, the
United Spanish War veterans, the
Daughters of Veterans, the Sana
tion army, and others In line to
make an imposing showing.
Old Veterans Given Hand
What a hand tne marching
Grand army men got along the
crowded streets! Some of them
were pretty unsteady; some were
bent, with years and with
wounds; and the pace was bard
for the 80-year-olds. But they
were as game as in the days when
tney ran wua wun snerman or
Grierson . or "fought mit Slegel
and the miles were easier than the
blocks of today. Armistice day
was theirs, for most of them had
sons or grandsons in the World
war, and they followed the war
story unerringly and with poig
nant interest- until the last gun
was fired and their own boys
came home
Guard at Salute
At the ' armocy, the national
guard stood; at salute while the
rcet of the marching column came
up. The armory was quickly
tilled to seating and almost to
standing capacity.
; After a brief introductory piece
by the Indian school band, ir H.
C. Epley took charge' of the sing
mg, ana lea tne audience :n
"America." Dr. W. C. Kantner
delivered the invocation. Follow
ing thfs, the audience enjoyed a
special favor in the appearance of
me Apono ciud. The stage was
still as the singers had used it for
their concert the night before.
witbr its great canvas reflector
that gave he sound to the whole
of the building "without diminu
tionj They sang "This IsThe
Lord's Own ; Day, Smllln
Through,' and The Stars and
Stripes Forever." all with snlen
did effect. -The last piece was the
(Continued oa pact 4 J.
as to its oricin last nhrht de
town, at about 8:30 o'clock
narrow escape,! as the fire was
The building! occupied by the
rug works was1 an : ,4 old. . frame
structure that had stood ' many
years. It contained a very large
stock ot new Angora goat skins.
as well as many other ' furs of
various kinds, brought there tor
tanning, storage or sale. There
is not one of all the thousands ot
skins ot all kinds Undamaged by
the fire; everything is listed as t
total loaa. f.; . :
: Contents all Destroyed. 1
Mr. and Mrs. LachcTe. who lived,
in apartments adjoining the fae-l
tory, had left the place about halt,
an hour before the first alarm; to
go down town, i Their son Albert
is a musician at the Liberty thea.
ter, and they had gone there to
see the evening show. When they ,
were called out and got back to
the place the building was. hope
lessly enveloped in f lames, 4 Mr,
Lachele succeeded in getting in
and saving some or his books, but
they, represent more of keepsake
vaitte4thaa, anythWelse. . The
furniture, including a magnificent
piano which Mr. Lachele said was
valued at $ 1,000. .was a', totaf '
loss.; rV;,1r ; r;:.'"-.-"-::-'' ''
:m Insurance Rate nigh ' : " "
Because of the nature of thl
building, and JU ...contents,
the insurance f rate was yttj
high, 4 per cent, and. Mr. LacheH
carried only 12,000 in policies.
The rest ot Che loss he- wilt
bare to stand himself. ..
"It puts us right back where
we started from, with nothing, 20
years ago," he said after the fira
last night. . V; :
Conflicting opinions aa to Che
possible starting of the fire make
it seem difficult to sift out the
real cause. One of the first ob
servers claimed that the .first
blaze cami up through the roof.
about the middle of the 'long
building. Another said the firo
seemed to start in the living
rooms at the front. , . - , ?
; Plans Not Aftnouncrd
There is a smalt steam boiler
In - the factoryf. portion that has
been in use, but there was no un-
usual condition to make it seem,
more hazardous than usual.
Mr. Lachele has aa yet no an
nonncemeivt of his plans for con
tinuing the business. ' :r
Student known Here Dies
at Stanford University
Henry Burcham, 1 9-year-old
Stanford sophomore and a son of
Uu and Mrs, J.- T.. burcham of .
Spokane, died suddenly Thursday
night following an accident In the
college gymnasium . two weeks
ago. Both Mr. and Mrs. Burcham
are former Salem residents now
living in Spokane, where 1 Mr.
Burcham is a prominent attorney.
; Mrs. Burcham passed through
Salem Friday night on her way to
Palo Alto to bring the body home
with her. The boy was hurt two
weeks ago in the gymnasium; but
the injury waa ; ; not considered
dangerous and the news of his
death was the first Intimation to
his family that the accident. waa
at, all serious. He was 19 years
old. Mrs. Burcham.. his mother,
was formerly Mias Emily Henry.
Portland Woman i killed '
When Hit by Automobile
PIRTLANB-, Or4 Nov. 'it.
Mrs. Janice Phillips was killed
late today when struck by an auto
mobile as she" was '" crossing' a
ttreet intersection with an. Infant
in a babycarrlagei- J5he jwas
thrown 35 feet and died on the
way to the hospital "Her baby
wis only slightly hurt.'"-; .
iThe driverof, the - automobile
which hit Mrs. Phillips, Matt Paul
etch, was .'arrested, and- leld on
f 5.000 bail on a charge of man
slaughter. .;..:jiJ