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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1923)
. ' SALEM, OREGON, SATURbAY- MORNING i APRIL $&, 1923 J :
Si k-: 3'
l' FIRST SECTIOU i - vfTjl ZllV
nn ri im
Jifty f.tcrs Men Valk Out
Vcbb!ica in Northern Cal
ifernia Uake .Threats of
STRIKE AnATEHENT IS ,
SEEN l?J SOME MILLS
:.o Men Go Out of Spaulding
Camps Klamath Falls
Men Will. Return
. k w resposgf toltbe. strike
cull, ct tb rWT' crsaalzi
tlami about EO - additional
r an quit the " camps oti tn
Iter Falls t Timber om
T - ay of Sllrertoa yesterday,
r lUns abont 12S who bare
i : out todate. ; It is be
lted a few more will quit,
Georse T. Gerlinger of
.Has, manager of tie. TTu
jette Valley Lumber com
"y reported that soma of
y company's men left the
I zt Rock camp, but
t s unable to say how maay,
4 Charles K. Spauldlng tei
f ioned - in. Tom iGrande
1 :nde yesterday - that no
i ji "had : one out of the
r iuldiag camps. It Is be-'
1 red the strike Is showlnc
t:ms of abatement. T u
1 ' SInrder Threatened ! ' r
rACRAMEfTO; Cal., April 27.
A declaration that the Feather
, .river: will run "red with blood '
if the demands made recently in
crrr action witbf the strike called
r ty,t-e Industrtal "Workers of the
X.'c rli are not met, was ; ccntain
ci l a letter circulated amonf
r i 'ii- ter camns of Northern Csl-
xic:; la accordUJgt to - a ccpy "CI
a 1 Iter
eiren out Here .toaay i
;i, put saea w(j i
f j- j v. r j
; . Ila M er i ;wsf - acconjaaled
by ; Mat of 10 demands and wa
tlx -d "committee. . : i t
The , demands Include release
of "class war prisoners. : J
icect a day wage lucre :9 ant
cta-ses la J working cciltiona.
1-3 ANGELES, Cal., April 27
I tension T of "the . ealkoui
i wl 1 1 v : began yesterday amonf
Ion ; shoremen in thei harbor dla-
f Irict, to the workers In adjacent
loll fields and the crews of .-
' eral vessels In the harbor, the
rr--A wit!i' the arrest cf tne
an d director of the walkout,
tt strike -called .by, the marine
tr : port workers . branch of
In .trial Workers of the Vorl4.
f , : t hundred oil field ; worker
ti. I quit work tonight at Loag
I i, Huntington Eeach aaa
C: i Fe Springs In" a ycipa-
' C 2 strike In - support of the
11 : longshoremen already; out
Ma tie harbor district, and 5 0
r: : Ijers of the: federation t
, t: x r : na transport workers er
r: rtei to have voted to ' Join
t a IWror walkout tomorrow.
s Vessels Delayed 1 -
AN FRANCISCO. April 27.
i IWW maritime strike delay
tie sailing three., vessels
i San Francisco today." Cfcs
aUy deserted t the - trua
-st.n if. Ti Dollar, Adnirai
:gub, and ;the Steel rExpior-l
iitt. were scheduled to clear I
lastt night.; v-'vr'-OT
. ae " M. -Fj' Dollar saile- late
7 as did the Admiral r-
- etoet TTrclorer
n. Me to recruit a crew to,
1 seamen wno ien m
rponse to the strike order.
. ' .si Am. wr&CC
22Y, MonC, f April 11 r
aia-flT loggers ets-picyed
amberM and 2 camps of the
..'ejls Lumber company,
r -. .1 tww . trits
:s were forced to shut don
o ti" disorder:' 71 .-
ii strikers are making only
(ConUnued on page 4J
1 . "
OHEGON Saturday, j pron
ely fair. '
' LOCAL WE AT HUT
(Friday.) - ,
Irer,, 3.3 feet, fallins.;
2.I3, trace. - -"
Ff irftrpp'A in? ; TrtTrTWflwn . 1
III hli l! 1 li INNI M'-!
ji m if ijMi rti u if ii v ii it it in r-ii
f , r rr TT7 - Shore to Pick of Valuable
i . mom aiffli
. - ' : I .1 . . i - - . ' - 1 .' I I , 1 J
TOKIO. Atiril 27. rlxr AR5uviat . Pmaa HTaW. Hio-
.u.uwu "fHuwiuiua i , vaauivoswK. . it I
nnia mnmAi thaf cr..
sfvivw mat s fwiic i.uta, me American consul, nau I
announced he was deDartinir with. his staff Mav i. . Cnnsiil
!nick, Jt was added, had advised all Americans to leave the I tings and silks : -which were ship
country. , ,i .! ,': -. .. v - j i . ,. . . .. v I plna: in bond from Seattle. The
Vice Consul Edward B. Morris, stationed at Chita, was I
also reported to be preparing for departure.; ditf.c-n i- r laeb combers were actiTeto
i j , , The French consul at Vladivostok' has decided to follow fjkffil
the precedent set by the American' and British imh and 'l1
leave.e soviet capital of the
tiuui.cu-ireic luuay.- .ixv was aio reponea max tne ViaaiV03-
tok branches of the i Yokohoma.' Specie bank and the Hong
Konsr and Shanghai bankinir corooration will close and their
officials depart for home. .
TOTTTO. Ainri't 9T ,(TIt A.wioUI Pa A" TV, ru
iSTJL1 l-rli:011 -
wjcvwuiittuie regiuauons were
me vapanese consul land the
are remaining, i
Mysterious Tenement House
Blaze Injures Score
Origin Not Known .
j NEW;TORK, April S7. Flames
Hiat suddenly enveloped a live
itory tenement in jEast 109th
Ureet .today killed 12 persons, six
it them children, and led to In
jury, of more than a' score of other
tenants. t .
. Two hours before daybreak,
Harry Vogel, from his home across
lie street, saw flames burst aud-
lenly' "from, every floor -of the
uuamg.iie cneu rawuimaa
through the flames to the second
!!oor of the burning tenement;
ilalone tried to drop a ladder to
hhe sidewalk, x Rusted with age, It
jituck. Ai. taxieab, driven by 'Man
Uie Friedman, - former pugilist.
pushed through - the . hysterical
i :rowd until it was! directly be-
aeath the fire escape. A hundred
jromen and children were passed
lown the fire escape to the top
pt the cab and saved.
4 "f Family .Perishes
-. 3Ieanwhlle. on t the top floor.
-the family: of David Mandelbaum,
minter, was trapped. Mandel
baum's son, Hyman, crawled with
ils father to the' fire escape and
vas saved. : Mandelbaum tried to
jo tack for his wife and six other
children, ranging In ages from
j 16 years, but failed; -
Yesterday Mandelbaum had
nade the last payment on a farm
In the apartment adjoining that
of the Mandelbaum's an entire
family., perished. 3' Aaron y Kuxls,
his wife their daughter Bertha,
21 years old, and their 18-year-old
son . David, were.' found dead, on
the floor near ' the open : door.
Bertha was engaged to be married,
She would, have been saved,: but
she-went back to get her wedding
dress. ' When her body was found,
a bit of scorched lace was clutched
in one hand.
Cases of . IWW Postponed in
Spite of Warning Issued
By Attorriey .; ' .
SEATTLE, J April .27. Despite
an attorney that delay in hearing
the cases of - two , members of the
IWW arrested on' a dock here last
night in a, marine t and lumber
strike called -br ! the IWW, might
"canse a revolution," Judge John
B. Gordon in police court here to
day postponed further action un
til May IS. About 200 sympathis
ers with the defendants atteended
the court. " '. . . -
Mayor Edwin J. : Brown an
nounced that a committee of
strikers "; from logging camps had
called on him and that he had ac
cepted their; aid -In -keeping -Che
peabel ,f The - defendants - before
Judge Gordon were M. M. Peters
and 0."A. Steaner. They were ac
cused of making threats to work
i TO TIIL1IE
.(Coatlacei cnraC3 h -
l- 11 . A r . t i i
Far East, it was officially an-
. T i
v . 1 j
) . . SliJVV4U vvU X .Vi3klaf a. 11C A' M. C11L11 I
t t i.' r"
,'liv 'v.w.puivu w rr.v yxi
rtoz giveju it was stated tnat .
branch of the bank of Korea
. ! ?" ; .,
fi.i UMI D ttA . XinM
rl11 uc.,u.reu M ya,,,dl
uisiuroers 11 necessary,
destruction of property or organ
ized lawlessness of any kind grow
ing put of IWW; disturbances was
taken 'by Governor Walter M.
P5rr vwtArt1.iv fti- h bad
Mmntd . ..rAf.it .tnfl. nf Pnn-
dltlona In the lumber and loerinr
camps of the state. s N I i" V
Governor Pierce Instructed the
adlutant eeneral to take such btb. I
cautionary steps as were, needed
ror support of . the civil - authorl-1
ties with military force In the re-1
mote event that sheriffs and po- j
lice officials should face a con-
dition : they , could., not meetl
promptly and effectively growing
out of. wobbly strike agitation In I
the camps. . ' . . I
. .. ., : '
" -i: viMuence roc u ;
"I am convinced that the civil
authorities an and will handle
the situation without Che least
difficulty, but at the same time
i sews reay , me
'2 r" .'"1
v- itirw .jv. -1 . .vlw.e to meet.paymenu so that It
"::7.r" : r
ina- the IWW orders and crocla-1
matlons en the subject. But there
is one thing certain and that is
"We have the facnitles for deal-
ing with any situation that can
.(m. .,1.-. -n,.. AJ
mean that the state is ! going to betweef the .plaintiffs and de
act until there Is reason to set 'f? W however, the plain
But If there should arise any ne- fufed Accept, Under the
PMKit-r for tiftn it win bA o decree signed, by: Judge Bingham,
May-day picnic by any means. We
are - not Koing to allow Oregon's
wonderful future to be jeopardize
ed by communistic ' propaganda
and wobbly agitation. Red agi-
tatore justf as ,ell understand
that thoroughly .at this time."
It is understood that In reach-
Ing a decision that precautionary
measures might? be desirable at
thls time. Governor Pierce heard opd, number on. Ibe series of en
the reports of j Mayor: Baker, of tertalnments to be. given by the
Portland on . the , i situation ' and club members In order to raise
spewt two hours early, yesterday
morning going, over Uie situation
with:- .Adjutant . General White,
who made a ; first-hand study ' in
the lumber Camps : following "a
brief conference with; the gover
nor, .'on the IWW situation rtiast
weefc-'-'y-.f.' !f'-;:-. : ;i't' I
-. - Gans Are Ready ' '
n,While-the Mature at the: pre
cautionary steps were not explain
ed ,"by :the r governor, . it Is under-
stood that imacbine gun crews,
automatic rifle experts and gas
Howitzer squads ; ot the' national
guard will be ready for transport
by automobile to any .po'nt theyi
may . be. needed, although the men
will not lje-s ordered to 4ty. r
cept in a clear emergency J t
. - : ' f
- , BANK BANDITS J?OrCrtT
MOAB, Utah,; April 27. Armed
posses tonight are scouring - the
country south of here for. three
bandits - -ins - ian- automobile who,
early- today, looted the First Na
tional bank of Moab and escaped
with $5500 in cash. Officials ex
pressed the' belief that the ban
diU fled-across t!.e state line,
heading- for -Durasso, Colo. :
Many Beach Combers I4?e
W. J. Moloney; asnt for to un
derwriters and : the United States
SalTaging company; arrired today
Brush! whech went hr vaster-
day, some of the valuable cargo
nt nriMt. . .amo4.
yessei broke wp today.
iiunn t n s v wiir-TtrnTir r,v vgirinr.
j NothtnV f riue are lumber
was reported as j baring' come
ashore today. i -
J .The saiirage steamer Algerine.
which sailed from Victoria ;lat
night, was turned back: today by
tireless, and the aalrinff, if any
a m " . .. a. . .
uone, wurp accompiisnea oy
the local craft engaged on Coos
Judge George G. Bingham
Rules in Case of Coppock :
Against Roberts T -
MS- ' A . A A a .
" iai ine piainiuis oe enjomeo
from pressing their claim for 4,.
750 and be ; forced '. to perform
their contract with the defendant
under which they were held -to-be
owing $10,245.17 was decreed by
Judge: George G. Bingham in the
el court yesterday In the case
of C. B. and B. Coppock against
1 L. H. Roberts. :.: i;-:-
'According to the original com
u: i:i. which; oewiwi
during the trial . the f defendant
",-f" vumo t k"""""""
Meresr In av timber tract for
wa,? n agreea io pay. sv,avv.
one-half to the plalntjf t andT bhe-
Pu';,w,ku femoerton wno-own-
ea one-nait. interest. iaier tne
plaintiffs purchased of ; the de
ienaant a , tract of timber; near
Turner which they agreed to. pay
f18,S00, $500 having been allow
ed on the original contract. There
was still a total of, $4,250 owing
from the defendant to the plain
tiffs which was -considered ;can-
celled to apply on the purchase of
the plalntlffi According to terms
agreed upon $5,000 was to be
paid on or before five years and
$9,250, the remainder tn 10
years. . When Interest fell due
howerer, the plalnUffs were nn
m-:mru borrow $4,
"0 from Rita .Pemberton - who
?T :? second mortgage on
I "?". '?,:
Joint Stock fliand? company, with
understandtngT however," that
I title to the land - be. conveyed to
the defendant so that the transac-
"r1?,;? Jl aPpear'0n Ab"
7' wt m ; WM
Later, a, new contract was, drafted
I bowever' the' plaintiff must accept
1 the new contract . as originally
I .'.' ' f
I 4, TO GITE OOXCERT
l DALLAS, Ore.r - April ' ' 2T.
(Special to The Statesman.) The
Dallas Women's club will give
I concert in the Christian church on
I the evening of M"ay 17, as the see-
J money for, the building of a com
I mnnlty- house;
VATJT TO SFi:i .
'" YOUR CAR?
" - - , , ; - ,,
T Try a Statesman ,
' The1-Results ' Will - Surprise
i' ; r ; ;You .. ' -
Below -is one-? of the
.Want Ads 'appearing- la ...
: today's Statesman
! Classified Columns.
One s pay.., Will it.be yours
v Tomorrow? i ' . -
FOR SALS 1923 FORD
, i '. Coupe. Jots of. extras; '
. Just like new; Save :
J160.00, 19S S. Com-
uivi vau i
ughes in Talk Before Amer
ican Society vot?, interna-
tiOnal- Law ReCOmmendS
;U. S. Entry
WAR SPEAKER? CLAIMS
Perfectionist POIICV IS SCOred I
Vital . Questions, Are ;
del Turin . Jt I
WASHINGTON, April 27 Parl
ticlpation by the United State in 1
ai permanent eourt of, lnterhatlon-J
al justice was adrocated tondght I
by Secretary Hughes In an address I
before the .' American Society - of I
later national' law as Indispensable I
9 any plan for prevention of war
d promotion ' of peace.
Whatever else we ,:t should
hare,! Mr. Hughes declared.
need at once a permanent court
of international Justice. No nlan
4 promote peace can ' dispense
s 4 ...... .
with it. We shall make no prog
ress toward the prevention of. war
fp-we- adopt a perfectlonbt. pol
icy- .. V:' -, :: im
"These ar the Questions." he
added.- "in which, I : assume j the
citizens of- the United States! are
interested.. is ' u a good thing to
have an international court ?
Why, should we have a per
manent court ; Instead of a tem
porary arbitral" tribunal?
"Is the .permanent court of In
ternational justice established on
lAnllt tiaelif ' '"
i tuuuu opis. : .
"Is there any reason why tne
United States should not support
Cpurt Xeed Told
i"Flrstv why should there be an
international" : court?. ? The Mnani
fet answer J 4 tha,t there ace eont.
Iroversies between,1; countries
which should r be settled by
COUrt. ? ; .!
permanent (-ourt instead of tern-
....o. . ; , .
hn. k .unit trn.m riv time
1 vi. t. fM..v.Ma
its history, the United States has
consistently supported their - sort
of judicial orocess. but we -have
long realized, that it leaves' much I 'sm." i Leland Chapln of Wlllam
to be desired. I : " I ette won thpd with' "The Inter-
Third, Is the permanent court
of international Justice, to which
the president's recommendation
refers established on a. sound ba-1
sis7 ! : . . -
"The permanent court of inter-1
national - Justice has I been estab -
lished under what to called a
sUtute, or constitution, which de -
fines Its rganlzationi Jurisdiction
sua proceaare. .wjhiw iue miai
plan was adopted by the assem-1 klngs -were so dose that only
bly of the league, it could not helmlnntft fet!oiia separated several
put Into effect by the action : of
the league. It wae necessary to
have a special International agree
ment on the" part of the states
which were wUling to accept it.
J r.nnr -S;;.tr trm
am esUbllshment separate from
thB.j. league, having a distinct
league status created by an inde
pendent organic act.' I
. 1S"nrirH f tTiro an resnA rnk
son why. the United Sutes should
not support the permanent eourtr
SSlt i AbleetM) that It is not 'a
world court. But in. what sense
is it not- a world court? tJwas a masterly presentation.' Miss
The answer is that a boot
4 6 nations t have : already, signed
the f protocol, and if the Unitied
States adheres. -'. . there is every
reason to suppose that partlclpa -
tion oy tne otner nations win ;ne
"If-.you. are to treat participa
tionv In a .permanent court ' of
ternatlonal r Justice as an entang
lement foreign to our institutions;
you must re-write American his
tory." - ' , t
Man Hit With Big Spike
; i Is Taken to Hospital
r - : .
: SEATTLE, April 2 7; ' Peter
Thompson, i 37; a fisherman, wa3
taken, to the city -hospital -this af
ternoon suffering probably i fatal
Injuries ; dealt - him some; time
Thursday - night 1 with a tnarltn
spike. Police were unable to find
any clues. as to his assailant.
. Mrs. Thompson, who is ill re
ported to police her' husband re
tu rned home !eartr: 'this' morni ng
from, a f i6hlng expedition covered
with wounds and.wfth the martin
spike, sticking in .the, side of his
head. : He;:was deliroas" and un
able to' give any Information to
TcllzB and. Fbysins ' who at
, tempted to question him.'
Student Wrath at U of O Said
to Have Been Incurred By .
, Athletic Head 1
EUGENE, Or., April ' 27-A
student protest' against the ac
tion of Dean . Bovard of the phy
sical - education department " o
the University- of .. OreBon in
fBing to recommend the re-le.
tkn of -George Bonier, basketDau
and' baseball coach, is being con
sidered, according - te announce
ment on the campus' today.-'This
will probably develop" within the
next day or two," say those back
of the movement.''
The student -daily paper, the
Oresron : Emerald. ' today printed
Interviews from .. many leading
lof Dean Bovard and it was stat
ed that 'out ' of the hundred ! or
mbre students Interviewed tipon
the. subject, not one upheld the
action of the dean , The paper
says that some'.of the . men tu-
dents wentrso far as to say tnai
they would not return to 1 the
University ' next ! rear if their
coach Is ; not retained.
Efmcr K- Goudyr Awarded
M m m M . IS ' a - i
Honors in mtercoiiegiaie
Oratory Last Night
Mars, god of' war;1 got a mighty
rwat; If not a j deathblow, at Wal-
I " BUM J1W
Un.niij-i. pim AsnM&tion or-
Aiurs lurueu ' men uu
him' for a parting' shot before" he
Is blown to pieces. " Imer K
Sowdy of ; Oregon : Agricultural
college won first place.
.' ; Seven orators, representing aey
' ferf" Oregon ' colleges,' appeafed' -"on
Ithe program, with original . i ora
: tions. . The manuscripts had been
I j - Uw . ..Uloa. Af
I place to Elmer K. Goudy, of OAC.
I . . . ' uni.i.nw
inr - nis ' Drauou trintnim . i
feace." Second was awarded to
I lieorge uweni or tne universny. o
I Oregon, for fThe Jligher Patriot-
I national : Mind" ; and Harvey . J
i Locke of , Llnfield was . given
I fourth. :,place( ton., j.VThe Nations
Clasping Hands." The Judges on
I delivery, were Fred . Lockiey. , pi
Portland, Judge Robert Tucker of
1 the circuit;, court Of Multnomah
I county aid Rer.i Harold L. Bow-H
l man. pastor1 of the Presbyterian
j cnijrcn f .portland I 1 s l ; I if
; ti -was.-? announced; tnat - toe
61 the places, especially for second
and : third; . All ? thex arguments
were well given, and some unique
lines of -thought were presented.
Ouewas In" the j form of : " ol-
r' Pit Teturning to " earth,
. f ...... ,v
Uke "la Flanders' Field." Anoth
er was the Henry' Van Dyke story
of the travelers ' on the road ' to
Jericho.: ' : "..:;
I f Some delightful music was giv-
uu"ui lu c f
I btara oi uuna. . a tenor soio oy
Koaney Jonnson vr wuiametie
I ira Claire Love appeared in, two
I ylolln numbers that were much
appreciated. : yProf. , Frederick
I Launer gave' a number, of piano
1 solos. t'"J
1 1 I UI
More, Than t Nine ' Thousand
. Names hied With becre-
. tary of State
Petitions with . enough signa
tures 'attached' to Invoke the ref
erendum, on; the state income tas
act Ipaseed by the 1922 legisla
ture were filed today at the sec
retary of state's office .fcy R...' W.
Hagood?ot? Portland.; president of
the Oregon Just Tax league. The
number of signatures required to
invoke tbereferendunv In Oregon
ts : 8437 u!d the .petitions, filed
yesterday are . pu rported to con
tain moire than 9 0 00 names. They
will be caret ally checked by the
secretary of -state . before being
certified. , " -
.... ir "r.n-.;
By shobtinc himself in the
rifle,. John Lissa,, 50. years, old.
iclistrict - south of here, committed suicide between 3 en J
o'clock p. m. yesterday ..The deed was committed on the fr
porcn oi ine wssa nomei ; !
This is' the second suiciderof similar ! nature to:t:l
place in that district in recent
cide of William Murphy, prominent pioneer oi i.iancn cr.
Polk counties, who shot mmselt
f t 111 health is believed : to
Ussa suicide . He leaves a wife and several ichildren. TI: -body
is in charge of .Coroner LC T.'Risdon of Salem. -
DOES ITS IVORii
-. . , ... ,
Rush for Dog Licenses Fol-
1 lows f Ultimatum - De!iv-:
j ; ;:. ered Oscar Bdwer j:
i Since the' ultimatum delirered
iy Sharif ft Oscar ? Bower- about
three .', weeks ago ihatall , dog
-wners "who! permitted f their ca-
1. ':-- n.'''.'r'!i".:iLj.i
tines to vrun at -iarge: waooui..
'licestei' would be - presecuted to
county ? clerk's-4 of ties has been
iwamped wlth,xeouests for dog
licenses.1 Yesterday it'. becaxne
iecesjpary--;f or County . Clefk
Grant Boyer vto order T a -new
Supply in order Uo 'cope' .with
(he demand. - Since the first .ot
this month just "313Tdog licenses
have: been issued.:.,; i..'i,v',Jj, ''
j During the v. month, oft, r April
there have . beea as manyf log
licenses - Issued a . during the
months int January, t February
indyMarch :.i put: together. VD
te tthe rrtlrstl rAprtl ; 6nlyT,$ 4 0 1
I orth . ot licenses . bad been sold-,
s compared . with r f 2.005 for a
similar . period ; last year. -During
the' entire year of 1922 $2,623
worth j of ; dog licenses were ; Is
sued, which Is held to be about
the ' normal registration In Mar
ion county. The sudden' slump
as witnessed for: the first three
months of this ; -year has been
due ' largely; Sheriff " Bower ' be
lieves. - to :- the misunderstanding
which resulted when - a- bill be
fore- the last legislature provid
ing that' the I dog license law be
repealed.- was .-defeated. - "Many
people it Is -f thought, believed
that the law had - passed. 5
To date about 1,000' worm
of dog licenses' have been sold.
Men-Alleged.?. to-' Have" Shot
Family m-' Bed to Be
Charged With Crime v
ID ABEL, r OkUu. April ' 27.
Three men were held tonight : l&
connection -with' the- slaying ot
four persons:, and' the serious
wounding of another, later last
night' at the home of T. II. ' Han-
selL : a farmer - near Ilawortb,
.' John W. Pope. - 45 years old
son-in-lair of 'Hansell, was ; ar-r
rested "by, a posse this', afternoon,
across ' the Texas t border-: near
ClarksvUle. : VC. Miller and J lra
Gardner," said to; be 'friends ot
Pope,' were. takenr in ?thet ed
River- bottoms ; near; Ha worth..
County officers refused to .'dis
cuss the ; arrests. It was said.
however, that f ormal i charges: of
mnrder would be. filed tomorrow
morning - In connection wlthn the
ThT'SfiteVman cXmers ; will call io make tl . : !r
' monthly collectional tdday.' , , l" . '
-T;Your newspaper boy is just starting in business f cr
himself; This is his first effort to learn. business tr. 1
his success or failure depends to considerable extr-t
-on your-good wUl 'and1 Co-operation. rA. pleasant sni:'" t
nd a cherry word will encourage your- Voy nnJ !. '
him make a success of this, hii first veiitura in bu-ir. :
'lifewHeCwfll appreciate it and show his cod will i.:
iway hecani 1'': : f-' ':';. ;"
sH If yoursubscription is already; paid,4 ignore tLlj 1
' tice and accept our thanks. 1 f i f r " - -
head -with a hiih pov,cr
a farmer of the lieuna Vi :
r n , i
weeks the first beis'ths
with a shotgun. . : :
have been the- cause oi t:: :
Tro ut SI reams Taki r.3 H c -vy
: Toll tJTrom, Pocketbooka
.'of Local Pcopb
' i . . . . . . . .
say, v the festive fua bscica i:. -
ly. to, Hon. Marlon county t -
Ldents this year.,- :'" '
X .From' all Indication ; tt 3 tr: . :
streamsTarij, taking' a t-aii:r. t. I
than ever bn.'the p'ocieU c! 1" -
Con. couxjy . sportamea. .' J. -
tag .to the records .In the coa:
Clerk'sof flee Ta total , of 1 2,1 1' T
irorth of. anglers. 'andccr.l.'.:. -
tion licenses have been , 1 -
for '"ths r month ' of ' April t: ' .
the 1 greatest . amount issu': 1 J
any . one month" on record.'
( Records show that ccl. .
tion licenses which Include tcUt
fishing , and . huntlclr , r " .
popular, selling for--?,. .
while the'.separatehuttirT c
fishing licenses are sc' If'
apiece " respectively. T.t . rJ
the, past- three" months .f v ----t
4auaortli:; cf - .tL::3"--.
were?, issued as. against . .
wprth of," separate anglers 1
$ea. f-f The, month, ot April vl -
heralds ,the opening of the f- -Ing
season ; is always tie 11J
month vfor licenses. .
Miners, between the er? cf J!
and jig may secure fisi.ir I: -
see; at, half price. However t 3
records show that few tat 9 t :-
vantage of this, reduce! i-
During the past four cert" i
only: 26 ave' lobUlnei n:
Ten veteran licenses t aT j l
issued since the; first of t-J :
Theseare .given to ,vctfr?r s . c;
past, wars or early' scti'.-r I '
of charge and may t i v -
throughout the lifetime or
receiver., ; :. ...
' Resident hunter's licenr;3 "
sued so tar : this year s.cnt
only fits for adults and fotir t
minors. 'This , is due largely t
pie fact that the hunting ea-;m
does not open officially until
August. ' .
Remains of Workman -Who
j - Drowned April 12 Found
j -e" .. : ,- .
.The:body of. James vrcod,'! )
was drowned la the Willan . 3
firer. here April 1 2 , was re " -red
; yesterday 'about two rail.
south of the Wheatland ferry I .
W. B. Gerthiand Phil Wool, a
brother of the "dead tnaa.' Tl
body had risen to the'surfaco er 1
had lodged , in ' some brush. It
was taken in' charge by Cere.
Rigdon who -.will announce t.
funeral arrangements later.
! - Woods swas employed' ci a
dredfe of the Sale .a C-nd C; C. a
vel company, opers,tIn a dcr.!.',
engine, ' when a- cable trc..
knocking hhn Into the river.