The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 03, 1923, Page 1, Image 1

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    ,.,--:' -Tit ..; -t r - - " ' -.
. ciacuLATioji --,.
( AiTf for January. 1823:
j iiiay nly , .:.........S5rt
' Piilr and Sunday 5S70
and lawhr la
Marion and folk OoaatUt
Neatly Tsrybodj read a
I '..I i ( i
Amu tor ix luontha coding Pacctnbar'
31. 1922:
Sumiar only . , , x btn
Duly b1 Sunday ... 5472
The' Oregon Statesman
THS 80 lug 'KETSTArc:
v I I vl
-T 1 - r tbi 1 11 - n n 1 TiMiMiBiiwTiwariiilaMai '
V .
President ! Harding to Get
Draft Today Executive
Approval is Desired v-bV
Ccmmission. '
CALL FOR $23,000,000
Present Securities Are Sup
erseded by British In-r y
v rtcrnnl -Bonds -'t":
WASHINOtON, Feb. 2, (By
tia 1 Associated Press) -The plan
for funding Great Britain's war
time debt to the .United States
was completed late today by final
actlonlof the American debt fund
I..Z commission In ; . Conference
' ;th Sir Auckland i Qddea.f the
I rltisn . ambassador.: Annonnce
nent was made - later, when de
t:ra of the plan were made
lic, that the firaft would be sent
, to President Uardlng tomorrow
with reeommendations . ,by the
ccmznlttee; that It be iTen erec
utlve approyal and transmitted to
"in conformity with pretious an-
r.2'incementa the ilan .contem
; . tta tlacl extlzsulshoent of the
Czlt in 62 years with Interest
rites fixed at tbree per cent for
tte first ten yeara f rom , Decem
ber l&i 1S22, and 3 1-2 per cent
thereafter: together with a fixed
schedule, of annual amortization
payint r r'",Tfrati!,.5 an aver
age of one half of one percent
of fr!;;c'; :" '-
I - t- -3 '
:t are
scheduled, to begia with a. pay
ment of J23.000.000 this year but
ta ErlUsh gQTernmeiit Js given
the rUht to mafce the annual pay
ee ats in three year periods in
stead , of every 1 2 months; - The
amount of the kenual payments
will progressiyely increase until in
the 62nd year the payment will
be S175,000,00fr and the total of
all the - payments will . aggregfa
the total principal of the debt
, Oreal Britain will begin retire
neat of the debt with a casa pay
meat of S4.128.0S5.74, ieavlng
the principal of the debt at 4.-
C 30,000,000, on which the - rate
cf 3 per cent interest will apply
rt troactiTe to' Decern! r .15 last.
Interest payments will be due on
June 15 and Decemt er 15 or(semli
annually on the u. . aid balances
hereafter. . .
Internal tor
' The present .
Lritlsh goterr
United States
? substituted
-urlties of. ,the
t held by the
ill be superseded
I j British i-.mal bonds .which
will be held i i the treasury. The
rljht Is res : rveJ to Great Britain
to retire y additional amounts
of' the bor ter position permits,
provided . lice of 90 days is gir
ea the A .rican government. t
: As a farther liberalizing provis-
Joa ii i ' American ; government
grazts toi Great Britain the rlgbt
t; Cc' r payment of one half of
t:e i rest payments during the
it w:
a years and to consolidate
i (he principal, British in
i bonds will ba issued to
such deferred payments.
y payments, of interest or
:;.al may be made in United
-1 government ; bonds of , Is-
j since "April 6, 1917, or the
rican war-time issues. This
liional allows Great ' Britain
enter the American -markets
i purchase American govern
:t bonds at the most opportune
es, according to "an official
, and will aid sot only in sua
:-ing par of near par Quotations
i the American, issues' of bonds
d other ; treasury securities as
ey may be issued, but will act as
t 'stabilizer of exchange between
reat ?; Britain - and the United
. :ates.; ' 'C. fl.:. : '. . ;
.The principal of the debt when
a funding arrangement becomes
. erative will be $4,604,128,085
(Continued on paa 2)
OREGON: Saturday fair, ex-.
) cept increasing cloudiness
; near the coast.
1 r (Friday)
:xinum temperature, ,41.
'linusi temperature 80-
fcr. 4.6, falling. - V : .
In tall, none. ,
csphere, partly cloiiay.
hd, north. :
) sir :.
TTio reripral TiWir i tflViny a Viand !n f hi' vpnupst. nf
the state school for the Jblind
by the present legislature for construction of a fireproof xiosk
hiitory at the institution. - - - f
r The present frame building where the blind children are
housed 'is'cortsldered. a dangerous fire liazard, and should a
fire occur it is said the children would have difficulty in
escaping front the building. . r
Realizing this jrnany citizens have signed their nanies to
petitiotts that will go before the ways and means committee
asking that the appropriations be allowed. The -petitions
have been placed in several Salem business houses and it. u
said have been signed by several hundred persons. In
1921 an annronriatidh of $70,000 was asked for the purpose,
but thestate' budget cbmmis3ionxut the amount in half
prior!td the preseht session.'
ES OPIillfll!
Attorney General Cites Law
v' Pertaining to Adjutant
Term of Office
What was Openly termed by
Representative' Cowgill of Med
f ord, Thursday on "(be' floor , bf
the legislature "a '; spite blir
against the f adjutant ' general of
the state, received a solar plexus
from Attorney General Van Win
kle in a seven-page formal opin
ion handed down yesterday to the
mllltsry affairs committee v pf ne
house.", The".' contention of "the
autl cr ot the1 bill that "the adjtf
tar. t f ederal has a "life' tenure"
and, is' liairtune asaiHstremoval
for cause, was knocked Into f a
legal cocked bat by 'ilr. Van Win
kle's opinion,' whkh also -shows
that the pr. .ent military laws are
usual,, cfcrailete, and do not con
ceal a:;y Jokers,"- as has been
widely-enlarged. , "1 "
The opinion was rendered at
the .request of the military affairs
committee following a : hearing
last week on Representative Hurl-'
buffs H. B. 29, which is aimed
at the -i ad Ju tant f s general. r.
Hurlburt 'had two fdrmer kdjii-;
tant generals on hand to support
him.-. -On of them, W. EL Finzer
of Portland, was removed as adju
tant general in 1915 k following
public disclosure, of the tangled
financial condition of the mili
tary departments Including the
tracing of public funds : to . Mr.
Finzer private - accounts, , and
which money he was compelled, to
pay back tato the state treasury.
The second, Conrad Stafxin of
DaUas, held the place temporarily
before the return -i of General
White from the army in. France,
where he went for active service
under a leave of absencefrom the
state. . ;
At this hearing it ( was brought
(Continued onpasa 3)
aniw of
Clark's Bill Pertaining to
School Census Reports,
. Passed by Senate
Senator Clark's bill providing
that school census reports Include
the nationality of Che children's
parents and in the case of (hose
of foreign birth whether or not
they are naturalized, passed , the
senate unanimously; yesterday. : f
Senator Joseph's bill to 'elimin
ate counting boards at elections
was referred when it came up for
third reading. Counting 'boards
were established by tie legislature
of 1921, enabling, the count of
votes to proceed simultaneously
with the voting. t
. Senator Dennis nieaded for, a
looser 'trial of the counting bqird
kTStexh." He Bald. to ;pass the. bill
xemiift be a step backward. t
: Lloser sugsested that the bfll
be amended so . the count would
b?sin at 2 o'clock (n the afternoon
Instead of 10 o'clock iff the morn
ing. He also thought provWon
should be made for guarding
against fraud.
Joseph moved that the bill -be
rerff erred. " . . -
Senator Kleppers bill to enable
suits for foreclosure of delinquent
tax certificate 3 to begin . any time,
and nc-t only in January as- b.
L pre seat," rassed -tie -ssat3. . .v 4:
for an appropriation of $35,000
' ' J ; r
D. C. Minto Files Suit for
$5000 Damages Against
Salem Light Power Co. -
'. Suit to recover .$5000 damages
and to force the Salem '.Water,
Light tc .-Power company . f 0., re
move their equipment and cease
their-operations on Mlnto's Island
was filed by D. CM In to in Tthe
circuit court yesterday :altern66n.
According 'io "the 'complaint .a
HceffSe as f ranted -15" the Salem
Vater;'comp"any In 1897 to .erect
certain ' structures below the sur
face of the-island.t That company
was later succeeded by the present
company, which the. complaint al
leges, obtained a Judgment from
a jury to appropriate the island
on. the ground that filtration of
the water in that Vicinity ; was
necessary tor the protection ofl
their customers. -The Jury''- in
structed the com piny to pay to
the present plaintiff , the sum of
218,000, the adjudged -.worth of
the land. , .The .company, It la
claimed, refused to - pay the. sura
but appropriated the land since
that time have been'cutting "down
the brush and trees and making
excavations which are said to have
stopped the gravel deposits which
year f by' year - have been 'making
the land more valuable. : . :
.The plaintiff asks for $5000
damages and In addition demands
that the "company Vemove ' t , its
equipment and cease operations on
the island. . - : V .v
mvortCE ittcoRD high :
percentage dt divorces In Walla
Walla county is 26.8 according
to a report . being prepared by
County Clerk Walter ' Kimmeriy,
for the "United States bureau of
census. During the -year; 1922,
429 couples applied for marriage
licensee. , . DiTorces totalled 1 1
in the same. period . '
: P.ll L.J l!ClED
Want Cement for Three Sa
.lem Blocks Total Close
to Seventy Now
Petitions are . being circulated
for the paving pf three blocks on
Kuril ' avenue ia South Calem, le-
tween Winter ; ahd JEllgh streets;
sdfl'o for paving Cburch street, one
block, between Rural and Electric
avenues. The . petltldns , will be
presented to ithe city council at
the meeting JJonday night.- :
XV These are not all the peUtlons,
hbweter; already petitions ire in
asking foip the pating or more
than ,70 blocks,! In Various parts
of the city. This afternoon, tne
streets and alleys committea plans
todrlve but' over ' Ihe city. and
make Tiote ot; all these places,! to
be ready to tn&'aO a'report 6n the
probable" necessity .of , thei. Ins
proyements asked, for. As the city
paves the ? street Intersections,,
and sometimei also has o carry
the cost of delinquent property
besides, there 1? a limit to the
amount of paving that ? the city
can do.. It is understood that al
ready applications are in to cover
afl the mocty the city .can possi-
tlr raise fcr.ttis year: and some
tf tha ar;lIcaUcns are likely to
TlTZ-'- f-7 fj. .
sits m
Ambitious Revenue Officer
; Who Changes Disrjuise
Often Responsible for-All
Big Catches. .
Craved Drink :F6uhd Secret
ed in ;Wal!s, .Pianos and
Chicken Coops
, WASHINGTON, Teb. 2. -J. L.
Asher, a revenue, agent from the
Kentucky mountains who came to
Washington three weeks ago and
has put in his time since in guises
ranging from W ash carr drive to
a Kentucky colonel at a fashion
able ball, . today directed : more
than.' 60 capital- ret ehhe agents
and police In liquor raids on ' 60
places, netting the arrest3 Of
about ' 90 ; persons', including ; 1 2
women, and the 'cohflscation of
more than -300 gallons of Intoxi
cants. 75'- v:f'"' :'" " 'V';
Onoin Disappointed ' r
. Evidence for the raids, which
were begun In five police precincts
at 11 o'clock this, morning rand
were not completed until late in
the nay the moit aiMticluslte cam
paign conducted in the city since
the advent of ; pr6hIbiii6n,'Vas ob
tained ' almost. enlirelyUy "Asher?
In: Ofiiy "one Instance were; the
raiders disappointed by failure to
find the goods described by. the
Kentuckian. - .. V' ' "- -. '.
'Asher first drove into the un
derworld In quest of the bootleg
gers' rendezvous aboard an ice
wagon as a helper. He th6n
switched to an ash cart and quick
ly caught the trail , of victims a
he picked lup the "empUeaIn a"!
curnera oi ine ciiy. 'men as. a
coal wagon driver he got. Into the
homes again, assisting , In "storing
away the coal and modestly ac
cepting pint .bottle rewards.?; Ha1
later, appeared as "a ' pjano tuner
Winn Conffdeare
- Before long Asher had won the:
confidence of the principal boot
leggers in various" Beckons and by
aiding to store away the goods in
his capacity as a wagon driver and
helper, gained knowledge of' nnm
erous and clever hiding places for
the goods.1 With this evidence in
hand the. raiders went quickly to
the secVet caches, these included
holes in the wall, baby i cribai
pianos, phonographs - and thicken
coops. - In one . home ' mbre 'than
ten gallons of liquor - was found
tucked away .'behind Nihe "wall
mouldings in various rooms.
One woman was reported by
Asher to be selling liquor in baby
milk nursing bottles and police
confiscated ' more than a doxen
such receptacles, well filled, from
her home. ,, - "
;'j As, a , retired Kentucky Colonel
at a recent bair, Asher was? intro
duced to several alleged bootleg
gers as an agent preparing to ship
considerable whiskey here frofh
The bootleggers were7f Ahk Quongf, a ; Chinaman, when
arrested today.
So complete was the , agents'
disguise thai while returning to
police headquarters one day dress
ed as a tramp with several quart
bottles bulging from his pockets
he was arrested by his Immediate
superior before the officer dlscov
ered his identity.
Lions Club Musical for
I - a Benefit of Boy Scouts
At their rehearsal last night,
the Lions Clnb musical directors
were to select the voices for the
big Lions' minstrel, to be given
for two, -nights during the latter
part of February. The Lions have
adopted the Salem Boy Scouts as
their especial charge and the mla
strel show is a benefit perform
ance for. this worthy cause. - ; A
tine program of . choruses, s-.:c s.
special :"acks. and novelties to
make it a . high class, evening. Is
being v arranged. At the , Lions'
Club luncheon,- Friday, It was vot
ed " to-: make : this' such .aa o'ent
that the Salem- social calendar
should take this as the basis for
time -so many "years or w?eks or
days berore or after the "big
show."v " '
. WALLA WALLA, Wttsh., Feb.
2. -;V ibration' from' Frank
Moore's" radio concert here ' last
night tuned ; In. on a v local -re
ceiving set was so -intense that
for few minutes articles la. a
, rcora were visibly shaken, .. -
Lowden Iligh Principal Hailed
Into Court For failing To
' Pay Board Bill
2. W..G. Smith, principal of the
Lowden- high school, near here
has ; been summoned . to appear1
before Miss Mary Gilliam, county
superintendent tomorrow morn
ing to explain why he should not
be let .out ..on, a -charge of mis
conduct and Violation qt his con
tract with the . county. Smith
was recently hailed. Into' Justice
eCurt and, orderod to pay. $83
board bill. H Is understood that
another non-paid U bail 7 may be
placed before the conrfs also. .
Fraternity -! Brothers -Insist
- Death Accidental When
Shotgun is Cleaned
CHICAGO. Feb. 2. A letter in
a woman s handwriting -was the
only clew today to the mystOTy
surrounding the death of ; Joan
Minahan, 2 l-yea)r-old Unirerslty
of Chicago . freshman,! , who , was
found today seated In a chair and
leaning over a shotgun In his
room In" the Alpha Tau Omga
fraternity house.:
Fraternity brothers, 25 of whom
Were. sleeping? in Mhe bouse, in
sisted (bat the shooting was acci
dental.. Mlnahan. they said, had
arisen early .o clean his shotgun
ia preparation for a hunting trip
foXew Mexico. .Hyde Park po
lice;" however,: expresced the , be
lief that young Mlnahan had shot
himself because of " despondency
over' Th la health,
,,.,-TliItd. Family. Tragedy
Pending. an: inquest- to be held
tOmorroar, the police held. the let
ter addressed ito Mlnahan from a
Chicago hotel hich arrived after
the tragedy, .in the. hope .that, it
might reveal Tamotive. .
Minaban'sndeathrcame Just ,af-.
ter (be announcement ,hat hts.
falber, ".Dr. . John , Mlnahan, a
noted .Wisconsin . physician, had
saved a - girl from threatened tu
berculosis and probable death by
a spectacular operation by remov
ing attack front her left lung, In
the course of Vhich he was forced
to, stop (he girl hearts move it
to .one side and then start ft
again.' .'"'.' . ' ,
. The student's death tras the
third, tragedy In his family. Five
years ago his mother, Vras killed
under, the wheels of a, train while
walking along on ( the rlsht-of-
way. His aUnt was drowned
when the " Titanic sank In mid-
Atlantic a bo lit li yearsagou; :
CARSON crry, ' Nev.; Feb.
Gs Bra. a Piute Indian,- was
convicted fof .second degree -murder,
here .today "tor the slaying
Qhofig rs said to have refused to
sell ; the Indian " narcotics.; Sen
tence will .be Imposed tomorrow;
Electricity s .Sent; :' Through
Man's Body.Fai!;Kill
, Him First Time
LITTLE ROCK, Jtrk., Feb. Zl
After a heavy i charge of elec
tricity , had . been sent through
his body-and he bad 'remained
strapped in the chair 4 for five
minutes. It t was discovered that
F. GL Bullen, 50 years old, -one
o. the four men- executed at- the
Arkansas - penitentiary " today,
still showed signs of life and it
was necessary to " reapply the
current before he tras pronounc
ed dead.'. ' 4 ! '
,' When the "undertaker began' to
prepare , Bullen s body for burial
he detected a slight movement
of the body and -notified the
death chamber : attendants.! A
second ''execution" was' carried
, The four- men walked . to their
deaths colmly. Th ; execution
marks the largest toll exacted by
Justice, In a, single day in Arkan
;; sas history. .'- . . ': V . " '
Tie-up in Mayence Continues
y Because of Refusal of
French to Release Rail-
waymen. -
Embargo is Placed on Ben
" zol, Tar and Other of
, Coal By-Products
(By The Associated Press)
The strike- ' of the rallwaymen
in the Rhineland and a large por
tion ' of the. Ruhr; has ended and
a resumption of train services has
begun. In. the Ruhr basin, where
strikers :have hot i returned : to
their Jobs, the French ,are operat
ing trains. jThe -tieup at -Mayence
continues because of a refusal by
the French to release rallwaymen
nndef arrest on charges of sabo
tage. -: .. '. . .; ' ' '
In the 'mines, however, the
coal diggers are ; practically Idle
and 'Friday's output was virtually
nil. s;":";:v:'v::V
. . . . .. ....
The French customs -cordon,
which was' set upf .'to block the
transportation of "coal and other
reparations goods front "occupied
into unoccupied Germany is being
maintained rigidly. In addition
to coal and coke? an embargo also
has been placed by the French on
Bensoi, tar and other coal by
products. . ; "',.;
S' PopnUtioii Being Fed .
, . Along the canals and the. Rhine
and in the portions of the Ruhr
where the rail; strike continues,
the French have taken charge of
the feeding of the civilian, popu
lation and furnishing coal to Industries.-
,;-'-' -
' : Announcement is. made .that
the French in tew- days will be
able ; 'to -. transport coal into
France.' - '" 'jy'X
; Major General Allen the Amer
ican unofficial observer, has with
drawn ''from the Rhineland . com
mission. ,. - " '' ' v - .'
No ; disturbances have beeii Re
ported "from any of the affected
regions."; -
. DUESSE'lDORF. Feb. 2. (By
The 'Associated Press) The call'
Hhg off of the railroad strike by
the Jerman" authorities ;hd bbe
dtence by. the rallwaymen ' to a
request of the authorities that
they resume vrork on 'all lines
Hbere they would' not come In
contact with, armed French, sol
diers were the outstanding devel
opments today in the events of a
day that was regarded by observ
ers aa having brought forth, a
great improvement in the French
Vosit'on in the ?' Ruhr jand Ihe
Rhtneland.w A majority of ; the
railroad, workers in both regions
adopted the suggestion of the au
thorities that they resume their
Jobs. . ; ' ::!, -
, Complete" stoppage .' of all ex
ports Of coa and coke into the in
terior of Germany during the last
48 hours together with the exten
sion today of similar restrictions
on shipments of - benzol," lar .and
all other mine 'by-products were
"other ; developments considered fit
r advantage to the French.'
ncoal Production Stopped - - ; .
aken over the handling of food
trains consigned ' to the regions
traversed fay the railroads where
strikes still are in effect and also
directed the transportation by
barges on the . canals . and '. the
Rhine of sufficient coal for ,the
needs of: locil populations and industries.-,:
'c' '-rx.-rv vv" ;':
'K. The complete cessation of. coal
production- at the mines and the
inability of the French to send by
rail, into Franca any coal for the
reparations Jaccdunt were the de
velopments In the situation favor
ing Germany ; in her policy of re
sistance, j. ; -a., .'? ;,;'r v-v '.j
; In assuming charge of feeding
of the civil population In the
Ruhr where-1 . the railway - strike
persists, tbei French moved three
trains Into! '. the ' region today
manned . by ' French crew, - cop
signed to Essen,' -Dortmund and
I Gelsenkirchen. French fags bcKan
tne, hauling pi coal through Ruhr
ort and ; down the Rhine td Dues
seldorf to supply the needs of ci
vilians and Industries.
' Reach Lowest Level
' The resumption of work on the
railroads Is complete at Cologne,
Coblent, 1 Treves . and Liidwlg
shaf en and partially complete on
the -Ruhr lines, excepting those
encircling :the industrial basin.
" " f (Cp-tliued ca yi;3 2) : -
House Stops Woifc Till Ten
A. M. Monday. Amid
Storm of Pfotesta
Members of 'the farm bloc are
still scratching their heads. trying
to figure but by just what pro
cess . the house adjourned yester
day . afternoon to meet again on
Monday at ltf o'cloclu '
: Representative; Brownell moved
to adjourn to 10 a.m. Monday and
Representative. Kay, acting as tem
porary speaker at the request of
Speaker Kubli, j understood . .the
motion as 10 ajn. today.
Several. motions to amend were
put ; before the original motion
was put and . when Kay was - in
formed of the correct motion and
put this, the farm bloc members
let their golden opportunity' si;p
::-i- r :--:-:u. :'-':
The . 'motion was carried and a
storm of "protests went ' up froni
the floor , but the house 'iad ad
journed. - 7 - ' ' r"
Four Thousand Near East
Orphans Saved by Pie as
ing Whim of Powers
Chicago, Feb. 2. -' (By the
Associated Press) One gaudy
silk shirt and one pair of scissors
was the price paid by H. B. Mc
Afee of Chicago to save the lives
of 4000 Near East orphans con
demned, by native officials. The
story was told iponarrival; here
today of Laird Areher, Near East
relief Investigator. ' ;
. Thechildren were at an Interior
village where officials refused
thera passage to the coast . and
safety:-1 McAfee went . to the ri)-;
lage, greeting the stubborn gov-
emor ,ina spirit of camaraderie.
Joking this official about his torn
shirt he promised to send him th'a
brightest silkt snlrt .availably.
Thereupon ,'the - governor 1 thawed
and 'told him to see the chief of
police. r-: :;' ' ..;1"."; .... !
- There McAfee changed a cold
reception Joy by producing a
IContiaued on page 2)
Figures Covering Whole of
: Year - Are Submitted by.
Secretary of State -
i Taxes on" motor t vehicle uel
ptoduced for' the state a total
revenue of 1,182,357.66 during
1922, says -a . statement Issued
yesterday by Sam A. Koser, sec
retary Tot state, Of this amount
$584,695.15 . was 'under the gas
oline . and distillate tax act of
1919 and I597j.662.50 under the
gasoline . tax act of 1921. The
amounts' of Jfuel on. which the
taxes were paid were 57,172,775
gallons of gasoline and 2,593,475
gallons of distillate.
,.;.VTae;l922;-.;'dIstrlbtIUon said
Mr.5 Kozer. ' "represents an - In
crease Of. approximately. 12 per
cent over the sales of N 1921, and
JtiearJy; 26 per cent over the sales
of.'iazo.- - ' . - ., v-. -.
; "The December . sales declined
692,005' gallons of gasoline Xrom
the November sales,: and distil
late sales dropped 91,185 gallons.
Of the December tax $40,918.10
was, produced by' the law of 1919
which provides for a rate of one
cent Oar'-gallon on gasoline and
one-half cent- a' gallon on distil
late. - The; additional "tax law of
1921 providing (for a uniform
rate of; one cent a gallon on alt
kinds of motor vehicle fuels-- re
turned the sum of $41,179.45.
' ."To 'date,", the operation of tne
motor vehicle fuels tax laws, has
brought to the state treasury
the total sum of $2,993,782.37.
Of this amount resulting from
the- law of 1921 there had ben
returned up to December 31 the
sum of,.' $41480.63 ' to operators
f -tfarm : tractors, motor boats,
commercial cleaning ' establish
ments, etc., pursuant to that pro-
vl.log . authorising ' refunds of
taxes on such liquid fuels as are
used-jfor -purposes authorizing re
funds of taxes on such . liquid
fuels v. as are used for purposes
other than in the operation of
motor vehicles upon "the public
'-a d
1 w
f'oser ancf Sic-: C::r
. Other Publicly With V.
;ety of Offen:::.
Fracas Isn't Ended rr.J
Be Resumed cn Fi::
, ''V.zxtU.zr.Cyj
" After startles with nutu .l
legations of misstate :.-r- ;
cerning the numtor of t
employes in the senate, a row t
arose between --.Sen a tors ':::
and Moser of the llultnc '
egatlon 'yesterday. Tur:i :.
ed sensationally, with tl j t -vu
cusing each other -vith 1
drinking men.
A--crowded gallery !:. : .
the fight which occtiif 1 tl ;
part of the'afttrnosn fe; : ..
- , -.'CjomiBitice iit 1.jtf
. Staples is coalman cf t
clal; " Committee r , ; '
President Upton .to i
newspaper char; s t:. .t t - .
lature s overL jrder 1 i .
ployea, and Llcr t;j :
Smith, are the ctl tr f--. '
were appointed f.:io : -tioh
of a rcdo!jL':n I .t:
Staples that an inv. :
made,; I.Ioser anJ :
taken a stand ar i r :
the probe with tLa rc : t
relations between l," s t:
other two are excte 11.1 i
erect. ;.;.,'.'"
" TLa ttoubla yc -y
when Moser arc -e c a.
personal rr It r.c.-3 t r
statement 1 y r . ; '
tLa d-f wl...i I ?.;' ; ; .
a resolution cr.;..t l
sal of : 10 ecijloye s vL: .1 ;
leged '' were ,'surp 1 u 3.
v ISIoscr Qii. s T: -rt.-? .
In his reply :.Ic . r
that, fhe employes in t' ;
are nine less than tv :
reading a list of the ;
cupied. and '.the nu:.I r
sons employed in each r. .- t
sessions, iioser d .Ixn l :
some of tho newspaj via l
told .the -truth coacernlss tl. - -restl
- ition. lie did not i t
!he names cf tte papers. II: .
eded that the work c:i i:
he 'commltteeii ta j l a
during the early part cf f
sfon and that bills to crc ita '
had been slow to come i 1, t : c
this was 'a condition f t
not -be foreseen when tLa
were employed. Froi now r ,
said, the work will Is 1. ivy
every employe' nece r :ry t) f
dite the; business of t!. t
' -''Xi&rAs 'pec-.'o to
I"eay this, for tbs jrc- ,"
Moner,'"ar.i be f-.-c,: r :
state. 'tnay; know tLa truth."
' Staples asked permission ta :
ply, which was granted.
"The rotUEcl stiiflfnrn rs
t furnish ho excuse for a i -. -
say he has stolen one hen s t:
year because he stole tvo
year." said Stajles. "I ;
this' for the benefit of r
Moser, that he has alwaj3 :
hold Of the teat one wray or ;
Staples was Inter rupted ty l
rapping of tho presidential civ
ana iTesiaent JJpton warned L
to refrain, from personally -i.
"All right," responded Ct2-'
"I realize that 1 am just a in
ordinary 'jeweler, and net
Clever of speech as sone cf ."
lawyers, and I also rcx'ua t
there are some "senatori! here
prefer that I not ineution r
names." . '- '
' Session llecords Rcjia
MkMicj a caiA liiO JCtVJlA I. i t
vious sessions relative t:- t
shonrlng that the number cf
ployes had constaaly . Incrr.-,.
buf thatjao overtime 1.2 i 1
lowed until .the', session -cf 1C
when overtime allowe 1 t :
336 day and cost the Etaia $1C
Individual cases of ovtrth.
stated as follows: Twenty tlav
$4 a -day;, 20 days at $1; 2S
at $5; ,15 days at IT;
i-o cays
$5; 15 days at
L ' days at
45 days at $5; 20
days at 5;. 10 ' 1
days at $5; . 10 t
days at $5; iO 1 ; t
days at $5; 5 days H C Z;
at $5; and 45 days tt Z.
.-'-"Oae dark 'on 'e'zi::.
days at
i.v d n
"It Ij very r-:!;