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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1923)
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. SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 111, 1923
3pricb fivg cz:;ts
O C Ul
' Herwig Declares in Address
I Here Yesterday That De
j linquent Officers Will Hot
T.IASS MEETIflG CLOSES
BIG CONVENTION HERE
National Lecturer for WCTU
Makes Plea for Loyalty i
x , ; The Anti-Saloon League of Ore-
son, and the "-State Woman's
k Christian. Temperance Union hare
"united their forces and hare de-'
clared war to the finish upon
bootlegging and moonshinlng ; in
- Oregon' and on every officer of
fc the . law who will not rigorously
enforce the law. '
This was the dominant . not'e
X Bounded by the Law 'Enforcement
conference held in the city yester
day jointly by the two organisa-
a tions. Similar conferences are
being .held in every county of the
state the purpose of which is to
stimulate public sentiment In ta-
Tor,of a more l stringent" enforce
meat of the prohibition law; r
- The principal address of the
morning session was made by W.
r; j.' Herwig, superintendent ot ) the
' Oregon . AntS-Saloon league. He
spoke on the new legislation en-
acted by the recent legislature x-J
plaining the effectlre features or
the acts and made a strong appeal
that public , sentiment smnst de
. mand that these laws be ef f ec-
. tlvely ' enforced J' " -v"'""'
Ir. Herwig .sUted ..that the
i Kate Jxas . ample prohibition laws
. rith teeth in them but that they
'- rould not enforce themselres. -,.
Tha principal address Ja the af
i farnoon was ; made by Mrs Mary
h. MalJett, state president of the
W. C. T. U..jBPeakng otthe need
of a W. C. T. U. organisation.
She called attention to r the tact
that there is still much need lor
educational work; and that the
women' of the county could be de
"pended upou1 to continue this line
of work. i She also spoke of the
farm home for which the legisla
ture -appropriated the sum of
125,000. Building, cuvuies are
i ia progress now upon 1 two fcot-
tages and the third is in sight.
This farm home according to the
' rlew maintained by this j organ!
zatWm will ; mean much I to he
homeless children' of the state.
Mrs. Jackson Bllbaugh of;Seat
' tie. national locturer' and'legisla
tive superintendent of Washing
ton, D. C, spokei of the r Unfin
ished Task. Rer. W. W. Long
and Rer. B. lL Kirkpatrick of Sa
lem also addressed the confer
ence. - i a -ik V r "! '
The conference, was concluded
by a mass meeting: at the Chris
i tian church, largely attended. -Addresses
were i delirered by
Mrs.' Jackson Silbaugh of Seattle
and W. J. Herwig. ' Superintend
ent Herwig stated la his address
that as the success, of prohibition
depended, entirely . upon the pro
. per enforcement of the prohibition
law, the temperance forces f must
: cult .electing i district attorneys.
- sheriffs and judges who are out
of (sympathy with, prohibition.
. "We are goinc to giro, erery
district - attorney, erery sheriff.
every Judge, an opportunity to
rigorously enforce the prohibition
law the next 12 months. We will
. cooperate in erery possible way.
We are setting the record of these
officers, checking up on them. We
throw out the challenge now. that
if they do not make good between
ij a now and the primaries a year
V-' trom now and the ' primaries
f year from the coming Mayv we
1 shall seek the nomination of offl-
i l eers who will enforce the law. Let
erery officer understand now that
I we will support him in an aggres
sire catnpaign of law enforcement,
- and unless he enforces the law. we
! . shall unite our- forces in erery
' county and drire out" of office er-
i ery officer who " does not ef fee
' i, lively enforce the law. 1 We wish
(Continued on page 6)
OREGON,- Wednesday, fair
'' east; ' tprobably ' rain west
; LOCAL WEATHER ; .
' "(Tuesday.) .
Maximum temperature, 62.
Minimum temperature. 39.
Rirer. : 5.2 feet, falling. ,
Rainfall, trace. . i
'Atmosphere, cloudy. i -
J. F. Wilson, Believed: to Have Escapee Oyer Wall at
.Walla Walla Found Under Tloor ol Jute rjm bumiw
ing Madly Toward Freedom Has Little to Say When
Again Lodged in Cell ! !; i!
WALLA WALLA. Wash.,
one of the most mgemus plans for escape from the state
penitentiary j here was .frustrated tonight after a search of
several days when J. F. Wilson, a convict serving a sentence
of from 10' to, 15 years for burglary was found under the
concrete floor of the prison jute mill. I
Wuson had burrowed under the floor, tunnelled toward
the high prison wall and filled
went, a cache of food and water
Appellate Court Upholds De
cree in tase or Former i
LOS NGELES, April : 10. Her
bert Wilson,' 1 former evangelist,
alleged mail bandit and cQnricted
muraerer musi serre uis ute sen
tence in San! Quentin prison for
the slaying of Herbert Cox, his
pal, in an: attempted J ail break
April 9, 19 22, according to a de
cision handed down . today , by di
vision 1 of the appellate court.
fThree appellate justices Pre
siding Justice N. P. Conrey, Fred
erick W. Houser and J. W. Curtis,
sustained the' rerdict of the 'jury
which conricted Wilson, the rul
ings of Superior Judge J. Perry
Wood, who." presided at his trial
for -the murder of Cox 1 and the
conduct of Deputy District Attor
ney WllllamJ. Clark. The 23
page decision , sustains the lower
court in all but a few minor de
tails of the case.
. Wilson recently created a sen
sation by announcing to authori
ties aere that he had furnished 30
Quarts of nltro glycerin to persons
he beUered used ' it la the Wall
street bombing of 1920; William
J. Burns, head of the bureau of
ihrestigatlon of the department of
justice, is on -his -way to Los An
geles to inter-lew Wilson in an
effort . to determine - the truth or
falsity of his ' claim that, he -can
"clear up" the Wall street affair.
Today Last Chance for Peo
ple to bee big Local
The ' "Made-in-Salem" expos!
tion that has been carried on for
week at the office of the elec
tric light and power company on
North . Liberty streef. Is to come
to a close today. It has been
rery largely; attended, and literal
ly thousands of people hare learn
ed business facts of their citylthat
they had nerer known. ; Some of
the exhibits were . hardly indlca-
Ut of the really .imposing else of
the : Industries they ; represented.
but all were interesting, and the
total showing was such as few
Salemltes would, have supposed
possible. t . ;
Salem Iron Works Is
t Building Mevy; Addition
Because of the heavy Increase
in business, the Salem Iron works
has begun the erection of a large
addition to its old plant. . Some
of the property that .had been
covered only: . by two l or three
wooden sheds, is now being built
up Into a concrete-walled addition
that will gtre practically double
the present machine shop service
The establishment recently put in
a . two-unit brass furnace, and Is
now . adding i -yet another larger
unit, the ; total - capacity of the
three being about 2,000 pounds.
George Shan d, the proprietor, has
added a number of heavy machines
In the past two years, and the shop
is now doing heavy -work for the
whole Willamette valley. A xrane
with a 16-foot radial swing,. has
been installed in the foundry, to
hande ' heavy castings, .which are
being caed for more and mores
TO SK M
April 10. What is considered:
in with dirt behind him as he
was found in the passage he
About To Give Up ! j
Captain Joe Thomas of the pri
son guards said -tonight that Wil
son had little to say when - taken
except' that he had practically glr
en up his attempt as a "bad jobJj
He safid that : he has fire I convict
who worked with Wilson ' under
Surveillance in the belief ': . that
they helped him in his attempt to
escape. . Because of the extra-
guards placed on the wall during
the last few days the attempt was
frustrated, he said - and Wilson
gare up when hisV accomplices
tailed to get any information in
this' regard to him. I He will en
deavor to wring a confession' from
the fire, he says, which " may re
real .a plot to effect their escape
and possibly many others through
an underground method, -which it
is suspected 'Wilson .would hare
established after making his way
to freedom. - ;M-
Prison of flclala drilled through
the concrete floor ito recapture
Wilson,- owing to the length of
his tunnel', from the place where
be first went through a wooded
section of the .floor. j . -
Some Facts Withheld
How the discovery of ; the
would-be escaped convict . was
made was not. divulged although
vmecnanlc named Lockney !9s
said to have had a -'hunch" that
Wilson nerer ; reached the wall
surrounding the penitentiary.
over which he! was thought since
last rlday , to have gone. i U
Since - he ' was missed, guardi
with bloodhounds and armed
posses have searched the neigh
boring hills without success, t
Wilson planned his ecape with
utmost care, say penitentiary of
ficials. He even went to the ex
tent of cutting off a bar from
the .window , of the jute mill to
indicate that he had -gone that
way. Alcohol; and turpentine for
paints being at hand. It was pre
sumed that he soaked his shoe-
leather in this -to throw , of f the
scent so ' dogs . could not track
him. ;. -i
Has Little to. Say ' ' j
Then he slid under the floor
of. the jute mill and has been
working desperately toward, the
wall for four days and nights.
planning either to try to burrow
under or scale the wall at ; the
first opportunity, v Back iin I his
cell tonight. Wilson had little to
say. - : .'. ' , : t. i j
He was sent up from Lewis
county in 1920 on his third pris
on term and this second ''hitch'
in the state penitentiary. ; - j:
Plans for New Qrant junior
i High are: Discussed by;
School Board '
Architect W. C. Knighton ot
Portland ' appeared before the
Tuesday night meeting of the Sa
lem school oard ; relative to the
Grant junior high school plans.
The general plan at this time
is to build the first unit of
1000-pupil school. It is to hare
14 .rooms, and is estimated to
cost about $84,000. If the board
can see a way to do it, a play shed
may be built also, but the school
rooms will hare to be the first
consideration. . : A delegation of
the Grant school patrons who sat
in; with the board last night ap
proved . the 14-room Idea as ; the
best that could be ; done at this
time.. i .
The building as proposed will
front on North Winter street,
will be built clear or the present
fram hjUilding, and will be . .two
stories nigh; with no basement; It
will be 174 feet ia length, and will
enclose 338,284 cubic feet t of
space., it would be heated .irom
a separate heaflnp plants , !; t: ; i
SCHOOL TO 110
Charred Body Thought That
of Charles Vink---Pendleton
WALLA' WALLA, Wash., April
10.- The bodr of a man so badly
cnarreo. as to De unrecognizable
was xouna in a Durning snacK on I
Government mountain' today by
W Demaris, attracted to the
place, 1 Jong -detserted, by the
flames. ' : ' ' :'
iluideri ia .suspected as blood
was found around 'a well near the
house and there was evidence of
a terrific struggle. Word to this
effect was received by telephone
The body is thought to be that
of Charles Vink, a rancher- who
lived nearby with a brother and
sister, and who left yesterday for
Walla Walla. The skull had no
teeth, and Vink was known to
have none. A watch found near
the scene may identify the body.
Matt Jepaon was murdered
near ' the same spot ; a year ago
and his bod, thrown into a well.
The coroner; and district attorney
from Pendleton viiitprt y .nl
from Pendleton visited the scene
Glass Bottles, Fruit Jars and
Other Containers InClUd
ed in List
According to ; word just recelv-.
ed by the general freight office
of the Southern Pacific -company,
it was decided at a meeting of
the transcontinental line , being
held In Chicago, to publish, ef
fectlve as .early as . possible, the
following reduced rates from east
ern points as designated below to
Pacific coast terminals, and in
Cash registers from Cincinnati. I
X)etroit and other so-called group I
r uln. .will - 1a 9 I . I . I
A--wv9 iBjiem ui
Canned goods," minimum I
pounds from iPittaburgh
uu yiuw; group x . poinis, tuo
instead ot$2.18r and from. Cin-1
einnati .ana other; group C points
si.38 instead ,of $2.10. On all I
canned gooas, minimum 60,000
from aDore territories the reduc
ea rates win oe si.-O and SI. 13
instead, or fl.&O and S1.42.
cooling room material, f refriger-.
tors, etcv from Pittsburgh will
be S 2.2 instead of 12.40. and
from Cincinnati-Detroit. $2.10 In-
rtead of $2.32. Plate glass from
Pittsburgh wilt be $1.74 instead
of $2.25. and from Cincinnati and
related points. $1.66 instead of
$2.18. Glass bottles and. .fruit
jars from Pittsburgh territory
will be $1.25 instead of $1.35,
and from Cincinnati, Muricie and
Detroit, $1.20 Instead of $1.35i
Musical ' Instruments 1 from ' Pittas
burgh. $2.75 Instead of $3.37 j
ana irom Cincinnati and, Detroit
$2.63 Instead of $3,29 tf. Paint
rrom Pittsburgh territory will oe
reduced from $1.50. to 1.40 per
iou pounds, and. from cinclnnau -
Detroit territory. $1.42 1 to
$1.33. Paper; bags wrapping pa
per, books, blank paper, bond and
toilet paper from Pittsburgh will
reduce , from $1.73 to .$1.40, and
from ' -' Cincinnati-Detroit : ' irom
si.65 to si. 3 3. Tissue paper.
school com portion books', wall
paper, etc., from Pittsburgh ; and
other group B points will be'$1.50
Instead of $2.03. From Cincln
nati the rate will , be $1.43 In
stead of $1.95. Reduced rates
on other paper articles will be:
Paper basing, cups, etc. from
$ 1.6ft. Paper boxes, fibre board
Pittsburgh, si. 76 and Cincinnati
corrugated, etc.. from Pittsburgh
$1.50, irom ; Cincinnati-Detroit.
$1,43. Boxes, fibre board, other
than, corrugated, etc.. from above
territories will be $ 1.4 0 and $1,32
respectively. ! Paper table cloths.
napkins, etc.,; shelf paper, tissue
paper and bag lining, etc.. from
Pltfobiirgh territory. $1.50 ; and
frdm Cincinnati' $1.43. Paper
labels from i Pittsburgh., $150.
from Cincinnati, $1.43. Carpet
lining, -blotting paper, book pa-
pr. : wrsoping paper, etc . from
Pittsburgh. $1,40, from Jincln-
Those rates ' rere -
sect a reduction of an proximately
28 tier cent. Roof in a- and roofinirl
material from PittsburKh will, re -
cuce .from $1.58 to $1.25, ana
from l Cincinnati from $1.50 to
$1.18.! Soap, washing powders,
etc. from Cincinnati-Detroit ter -
rltory will be $1.33 Instead
$1.50i Pittsburgh. $2.40. Sodium
car nonaie., irom rinsourgn ji.u
Instead of $1.50, and Cincinnati
Detroit,, $1.08 Instead of $1,42.
Rubber t tires from' Tlttsburght
$2.75 instead of $3.90: from. Cin
cinnatiDetroitJ $2.62 Instead fit
$3.78. Starch from Pittsburgh,
I reduces from $1.65 to ..$1.35 audi
from' Cincinnati $18 to $1.28.
ionnrp ni MarriPTT i avinr i
n MnlnA Co-
UUkVII U I. hWw I1IWIVJ W WV, 1
sion Causes Speculation
MAJORITY PARTY HELP
Only One Contest for Nation
al Officer Looms Har
mony Prevails 1
DES MOINES,, Ia., April 10.-
( By the Associated Press. ) To
night's session of the fourth an
nual ' convention of the National
rT. Z K !u , v
reate4 by the addresses of Na-
tional President' Maud W. (Fark
of Washington and Mrs. Harriet
Taylor Upton .of - Warren, Oh jo.
Woman's chairman of the nation-
el Republican committee
Mrs. Park urged that" efforts ;
i be made to get a greater repre
sentation of - roters, : particularly
women at the polls in 1924, and
that women interest ; themselres
not only iin pending legislation
Lin.th forcer"V f
lot the league ftolitIca"ilr inclined
wera asking others whether Mrs.
Upton's address was to be Inter
preted i as an invitation; lor the
league as an organization to affil
iate with the Republican party.
She said: i I .. . i ,
vynen tne league gets a cer
tain ; distance -on its journey, ; it
:r. -Z JZy ll
of : the maloritr artr. I Then it
eet Heh hp-ln I -wltH mv no.
sition in political party,! can gire
it, and I do this because the thing
Is right itself and because . I trust
rt th ttrt-ivt hn; Mtfonat "nf fl
f k A - ioa
ll jSl js Si L SJ P
pork; the noble woman f that she I ca6 the Mississippi feJIey
. . '- :. . 'Ulll-I.. ..nlul naitnr'thil Aril,,
. ana sDA trait nu Ana wnv
.hmild not ill lea en women trust
noiitieal women, and whrlthey receive loaded from western
i should not tall Tol3tloal women
ttnst the league women, for af-
I jer all the woman's battle is not
finished -and It will be finished
I oonr and bttrvir women work
I harmoniously together
I Organization Discussed
The afternoon session of the
I convention v was deroted almost
I entirely to i diicussirns1 ! of orob-
lems of local and state organiza
tions of the league.
Mrs. Herbert E.' Ottenhelmer of
Louisville. rKy., representing the
national council of Jewish worn-
n, ured the women to. get away
from Individualism : into 1 coordin
ation for cooperative ! purposes.
Th? council of the 'Jewish women
snd ' the ladies of the Maccabees
are ' the only two : associate or
ganization of the ; League of
I Women Voters.
I -.. Nominations oresented today
tfndlcati that ther will bo only
lone contest when national otti-
tcers are to ,be ; electefl Friday.
miSs Ruth Mbrean of New York.
chairman of the International af
fairs department of the league.
and Mrs." Parker S. Maddux 5of
San Francisco i have been nomin
ated for third vice president ;
Hiead-on Parking of Automo
biles Finds Favor Among
'. Salem Folk - i
It had been estimated that about
m UTor oi toe um uuiii
parking system. And that It was
4tnlv ha nihar nnlnv one-ten4.u
that wanted a change. But the
euestionaire recently put out by
the Chamber of . Commerce shows
1 something otherwise,
I Of the ,f Irst 67 rotes cast, ine
head-on's hare a majority of one.
"t - ey hare 34: rbtes to 33 for the
i present .system.
The" proposal to establish a two -
I hour parking limit in the , bus!
ness zone loses Ty a- large ma
ofljorlty. 49 to 18. ' One man Who
I Tonight the club Is also to have
ia red. hot talk on irflgaUon, Dy u,
- 1 K.T MsDonald, representing ;the
West Stayton Irrigation project
Mr McDonald is asking the club
- , to bur nothing at all. but he has
hw u nr (h hotin.
tiful ; water that Is spread out'
.1' tContinued on page A
... : - ii i . . 1 1 ;
I lt int l Nmtth Whn HaH
' . , w
State Fair; Said to be Slated for Hospital Superintend-
ent Griffith Also to Get
Advises Physicians to Join
. It became , known yestprday that G. C. Starr, an organ
izer fpr the Ku Klux Klan, appeared at the state hospital
for the insane last week and informed certain physicians who
are on the hospital staff that
tendent of the hospital, and
would be. ousted within 40 days, v They would be replaced,
n i ' . . 2 . 1 xl J j. , 1 T"fc l -il T- 4 A
oiarr iniormea . mese aociors, vy iy urani omun ox X'orx
land, as superintendent, and a Dr. McCall as assistant.
WEST IS ORDER
American Railway Associa
tion Iryingto prevent
Shortage This Year
WASHINGTON, AprH 10. An
order requiring: all eastern
roads to return box cars of
ern roads to home lines without
delay , was issued today by the ser
vice,, division of t-he American
Railway association after a con
ference attended by traffic , and
motive power officials of most of
the , principal ;: eastern carriers.
The- arrangement is intended to
forestall -possible car shortage in
the west ern, crop : movement ; dur
ing the, summer and tall months
I nq is pan oi a geoer-t prir-iu
lreea upon Dy me American
"airway .Hociauoa iai wee.. u
prepare for heavy traffic during
1 13. ' ' -
I Roads Operating east of Chl-
i - iomuh uuv.
I not to hold any box cars which
lines ror ine purpose oi i-ing
on freight. S The cars must not
be moved, either loaded or empty
in any direction away fronv the
western districts from which they
came, and western cars now in
the east must; be? started back to
lines of origin.
i The Illinois Central and Wa
bash systems are to be considered
as weiter n j roads in; the applica
Picturesque Figure in Amer
ican Finance Drops Oead
in His Bank
NEW YORK, April; 10. Stuy
vesant Fish, 7 2, reteran financier
and railroad man, today dropped
dead of heart disease, as he en
tered - the National Park bank to
attend a directors meeting. lie
was chatting with Richard , Dela-
field. chairman of the board.
when ,he was . stricken.: He col
lapsed : in thee corridor. - f
Mr. Fish, 'Who centered his l&t-
tenttou on1 banking after retiring
as head? of the -Illinois Central
railroad, worsted In 1 his fight
with E. li.f Harriman. was in good
health until a - month ! aRo. Then
a serere ccld weakened him. To
day's fsunphine "efneouraged aim
to leave his home earlier, than
usual to attend .the? directors,
meeting. Doctors bad t warned
members : of his - family ; that his
heart wad weak and " did their
beet to' prevent him from over-
Mr. Fish, whose father, Hamil-
ton F,8h j served as secretary I of
sate in President Grant's cabi
net, was1 for , many .years a f orce
f uP and picturesque' figure in. fin7
tnce, , while his wife, until her
death a few years ago, ruled New
York society as leader , of the
FourHundred.M--s.f :::,t lr, " i
Aside frcm his connection with
the Illinois Central, Mr. Fish was
1 engaged " from time to time in
financial rentures. He was -rice
president of the - National Park
b3nk until 1906. . ,'
BRUSSEIS; ApHl 10 tThe Bel-
rian cabinet has decided; to adopt
daylight raving time stmuitane-
-sly with; England, the clocks
being adranced one hour on Apru
?2. ; -. 1
. GKER :
Sfnnir t Kar HnrtPt si
- - O w ww w
Ax,5ays Organizer Who
Dr. R. E. L. Steiner. superin
:Dr. :L. F. Griffith; assistant
-Dr. Grant Smith is a physician
who for several years lived In ai
littlo house at the state! fair
grounds where he. ran a string of
lace horses. Whether he is ' In
active practice "now is ,not known
here Apparently Little is known
hero- about. Dr. McCalL ;
' Starr, in his .onrersation with
doctors at She, state hospital, in
timated : to (thorn that tf thfey
wished to hold their positions at
the hospital it would be well for
them 'to Join the klan.
: Just to show : that . he " knew
what . he was talking; about, Starr
informed the doctors that he had
predicted, the ousting of Mr. and
Mrs. W. li. Kuser from ; the state
training .school; and . added that
he now. predicted ; that. Steiner
and Griffith ' would lose their
places within 40 days. i
i Starr last week worked his way
into the state hospital surrepti
tiously, and carefully; arolded be
ing seen, by Superintendent Stein
er. Monday, bowerer,' he -made
another ' appearance. Dr. Steiner
saw - him I' as he - approached -the
hospital and accosted him.- They
Quietly , talked matters over, af
ter which1 Starr promised' not- to
come 'about- the hospital -again.
Dr. Steiner Informed -him, it is
said, that there is.no discrimin
ation at the hospital -against em
ployes because rof religious or
fraternal -. affiliations, and that
both Klansmen and Catholics are
employed at the .Institution.
Starr, explained that the reason
he, had not gone to the office of
the superintendent ; - was that ; ha
understood Dr. steiner. was op
posed to the Klan. ; ' '
Dr.! Steiner asked Starr wheth
er he' had any charges against the
management' of the hospital and
said he would court an investiga
tion by grand jury or any other
way.- -Starr replied that " there
would be' no grand Jury Investiga
tion, - bur that -there might be a
If is known that Starr also 'has
mado visitations to the state pen
itentiary and attempted to enlist
some of the guards into the Klan
DOM IS TAKEN :
TO CRIME SCEfl
Jacobs Makes Compulsory
.Visit to Place Where
Fritzi Mann Died
SAN DIEGO, April 10. Dr.
Louis wi. Jacobs of . the hospital at
Camp Kearney who is on trial on
the charge of having murdered
Fritzi Mann, dancer, will be takeri
tomorrow to Ithe spot where- her
body was found on - the . Torrcy
Pines beach, north of the city.
The Jury ai&o will go. ... s
This . decision , was reached at
the close - of today's session by
Superior Jndge Marsh presiding
over the trial. The vjsit to the
beach, was' requested by AUprnejr
Scbenck of the defense, the pros
ecution willingly, consenting;- The
party will be taken in automo
biles- and before- going, to the
beach will go to the La, Jolla cot
tae 'at which it is alleged Mis:
Mann, remained for some time on
the -night of January 14, going
there with a man who iregistereu
the pair as "Alvin Johnstone and
wife, L. A." ... ' ,
The defense, In asking for the!
trJLp to jLtofi ' beacbi -rrtpresented
that it would he desirable for the
juryj to- see just where the body
was found -and " the pi aces where
Missi Mann's . . belongings were
scattered; Lv', : r" ..' u
MEET) IMPORTANT -
. DUBLIN. ; April 10". (By the
Associated press.) - Importance
Is attached to lat meeting of the
Irleh hierarchy -held here. tod?y.
Cardtnal TLogce, primate of Ire
land, presided." It Is. understoojf
that, a resolution having an lmpor
tant bearing; on peace', was car
rieo. ' 5 - - r w
liinin mi t in
Real Drcus Folks, Wild
mals and Regu.ar Saw
dust i Promised fcr Crct
3Day Cherringo Event
FOR VARIOUS DUTIES
Other Helpers Chosen to
r.iaKe Annuau Biccccm
The greatest sensation in the.
world Is to- be presented at thi
armory in. Salem for three days
and night." beginning Thursday.
April 19, 'according, tc final ar
rangements ; made last ; nigat ti
the' monthly ' dinner of the Cher
tians, held at he Chamber c!
Commerce. ' ' ' " ' - . I
For the money, it really will t
thegreatest show on ,earth. & n i
this " is rouche 1 for. by W . ,21..
Hamilton.' officially known amc - z
the ; Cherrians as , King . Bill III.,
and Cooke Patton, : es-s-or
man, magician and general ia
chief -for the big Cherrian . circu3
Cherringo. v ; , i ,; : ;
"i! 1 Real Sawdust Promised.
There' will be - real circus rin
in the center of the' armory audi-
torlnm, and Oliver J, Myers, cf
the Spauldlng Logging' company.
was delegated as a 'committee cf
one to furnish real - sawdust.
There will be a show all ' thrc j
days -; and . ,erenngs. Just . as the
regular Detnum Bailey -.stow.
and the undef ,the direction c!
PauliSteege. wiH. be ; several si Z 3 '
shows. . . . .. r-- ;. ; . -
Dr. H. C--pley, who won fans
Is years past as the, drum majt;r
ef -tthe- Cherrians, will- -serve r .
these important occasions . as rins
master." -. And then- thsre -wilt -be
a fish; pond,- peanuts, - multi-co!-Ored
lemonade and "all the trln
mtngs of a circus.1 .
'-' -' No Iwke Hare." '
The Cherrians " have engaged
real -circus people and animal 3
to: put, on the show. - In "addition,
the Cherrians will, put on a few
stunts themselres. And for ad
mission, there will .be charged
only .25 cents for matlnecs and f0
cents. for evening..
On Thursday .afternoon April
19 the first. day, there -will be a
real circus; day parade. , In addi
tion to the anhn-ls -there will be
a fine display of -Cherrian -,uni-.
form.' --.'-. - - - -
There 'will be : performing cat3
and dogs, goats, and possibly - a
lion or two, although the contract
does not call for a real circus
Hon. .'- . .- -'.-:". ' . .
, . Coxnmitteee X-xned.
rThe following. committees were .
appointed, by KingBing' Hamil
ton to arrange and take charge cf
the Cherrian Cherringo ? -
GeneraL committee - E. Cooke
Patton, chairman; Frank Wagner
and Carl Gabrlelson. This com
mittee will hare' general super
vision ot the Cherringo. .'
Contracts- Bert -Macy. ' x ' '
Llcenae George Alderln.
Ticket sales- A. A Gueffroy
and W. D. Eyre.
Rental of ' armory - Carle
Abrams. .:-; .
Sawdust for circus ring Oliver
E.jMyers - " .
Fish pond Earl Anderson and
Concessions I. R. Smith.
' Side shows Paul Stege
. Publicrty-r-C. E. Wilson, chair
man! Walter . T. . Mallor, C. E.
JnowIand. Fred E. Mangls. .
niJUK, jwBajtrecr uv. ix. ,w., yit-jr-.
Other committeea appointed by
King Jling Hamilton were as fol
lows; - ; . ; '.,. '
' -Blossom day tor commi'.teo
- Ralph 'Cooley, chairman; Geo.
A. Alderin, Lee Cantleld,' Wll
tiam Gahlsdorf, L. W. Gleasoa.
William jMeGUchrist, Jr.. Oliver J.
Myers and R, O. Snelling.
-Soy Scouts for Blossom, day
F. Howard Zinser. . . -
Delegates- to represent tbe
Cherrians at. the Salem Federated
clubs -Dr. E. E. FisheY, Dr; Frsd
Ellis and P. E. Fnllsrton.
.. The present emtersbip of 'tfc?
Cherrians Is 84.. .Ttls 1 -rmlts c
16 more active; ' Lard-workln;;
members and to take up the mat
ter of. additior.aV r. -.Lcrs. ti; s
following committee rvi appoi.it
edf at the tlicr-r teii at ttj
Chamber' fConhe-rca; ' .
',: C ' 8. ' Haimillc.3. . chairman ; Mr.
ton I Myers. , Lee Canfleld. K. I ,
Kapphahn, Elmer Daru, rr. O. .
;;;:f.v. ; k f.'-y ; K:U---:i ;r.s;;- -4 -'iH .