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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1923)
JLTrrif for Mar, 1923:
Boaday 'aly " fffrU
' Daily aad Saadar frl
'Avcrag for' six swaths oadiBg May -SI,
' 1023: .
Pg j if, it-
t and aUwnera 1
: Harloa and Folk Coast' j , '
.Hearty rerrbody raadj ' 1
The Oregon StntccT.-.::
1 - i ,
Dally and Sanday
SALEM OREGON. .FRIDAY. MORNING, JUNE 15, 1923
PEICE ITVr: cz:.
I - vr i
f .. V. : - J :
1 ! (
F SEA TOLD
Water end Food Ran Short,
ti6arcd With Their Pas-
sags Fund; Siirvivors Say.
RUM-RUNNER CREW ISN
, SLAIN DURIf.Q BATTLE
.Ragfrig Rght Claimed Five
Ccmrac:s Is Contention
- of Orientals .
NEW YORK, June 14. Astory
cf horror on the sea within the
.tiadow of the : Sandy Hook ram
; fleet rendezvous . reminiscent of
the days of Bucanneering on , the
Spanish, main, waa drawn, pieci
meal -today ' from . 15 Chinese sur
YiTCrs of the " ..' ma&muggllnc
schooner, May .Beatrice, picked up
adrift UstTnlht,Xf:: . .v
1 They unfolded a story of a hand
ti hand, encounter between Chin-
cs rasssnsera and 'the crew oi
f ;ur, . Jn the fight the crew and
lire Chinese were slaughtered and.
t-rown overboard, after the nnt
C itiried captain bad deserted the
cra;t with 5,00O passage, money.
When ,1 their story was concluded
the' authorities were as mystified
as they . were .' when the little
Ethooner sllppel Into the harbor
with her strange xassengers.' ,
Captain la Unknown - ,
The BrltlshJ . consulate " com
r nicated with official at Nas
b i, Bahamas," the port from'
. LIclT the Chinese said they had
list sailed,- in.anffort to trace
tie ownership of the craft and her
rtaiaa identity, r Nothing that
would tend to throw any light on
the situation had been received
: tonight, ; I i I r-X .r .... : t
' The stories of the 15 survivors
' pieced' together Indicate that the
schooner had arrived off the coast
' about June 6 and stood off for
l several , days awaiting, launches to
: smuggle them ashore. Provisions
: and drinking water ran short and
': then the njr&terioq captaio 'to
whdht each had - paid $250, quit
the ship and has not been seen
liiaca. . ,...,. u
" SfateDemands Money 7T
' t. t . ,t i. . r i .
The ' suspicions- of - the - Chinese
rere aggravated when the mate
Remanded . an,, additional r $2 50.
Twojwhita mejt an two" negroes
o the denand for more money
was said to hare. started a, general
battle at du$l( 4 Tuesday, imple
ments of every kind were1 brought
Into play. , .." ' ;
Interpreters , gathered ,Xrdm
coonts given by-the ezetted Chin
ese that the attack first was madj
Jon one of their number; then they
joined In the struggle for sejf
preservation,' using knives, axes,
razors, marlla spikes or anything
that could be nsed ai a weapon.
TlJ outnumbered :. crew waa
crerwhelmed and-killed, and with
,f.i-a cf their opponents ; who fell
la the fray, their bodies were cast
1sto the ca.VvVi ''S '-V' v""-"j
: The mrstery was Intensified by
the absence of ship's papers -or
navigation instruments, .r ; " " '
John F. Dunton, Inspector in
charge of the -Chinese division of
the immigration' ervlce.tsald he
was skeptical whether five Chin
ese had .been killed on the boat.
He based this conclusion, he said,
on the fict that; on June 10 he
was notified -that a schooner was
on rum- row with 15 Chinese
aboard. 1 ;,is , J'' ' -
OTTAWA. Ont. June 14 J-;-The
Canadian ; house of commons to
night endorsed an offer; Qf .tariff
reciprocity to the United States.'
Generally . fair Frl
' i LOCAL WEATHER
Maximum tempergturq, 71,
Minimum temperature, 45.
River, 2.6 feet; falling.
Rainfall. 4 Inch.
Atmosphere, partly cloutfy.
Wind, southeast. - -
. idiip i Kim
Second Quarterly Remittance of Country's Tax Payers
. Will Be Received Tqw; Great Britain Also Pays
. Another Installment Upon
ierpiicate issue ureater
r . WASIUNGTON, June 1.
a Diuion-ciouars meoreucauy
tomorrow in the goyemment' s
Right of Ex-Premier in Dis
guise Ended New Sen
sation Is CreatecI '
SOFIA. Jnne l.(By the As
sociated.' Press) Former Premier
Stamboulisky was .captured today
at -Molavl, a i village near1 Slavo-
SUmbonlisky started f tor. EU-
shlntxa In an automobUe disguised
i an army chauffeur. He had
shaved oil hla moustache. When
ho and.: his party arrived at Pid-
doh his -four, remaining followers
were captured or killed .by ; the
troops and the automobile in which
they were traveUng. was seised.
During the fighting .Samhoulisky
escaped and plunged Into tho for
est.T He knows perfectly tho cpun-
try -where 4a troops are pursuing
him.: : i.v-l - 5'
: A sensation has been created In
the archive of the national bank
that Stamboulisky - last ,Marth
cashed a check for 120,000.090
leva, the sum having' been author
ised at a secret meeting of three
members of the eabinet. The pur
pose of the expenditure was not
designated beyond the statement
that it was for the security of the
state. The moral ; character or
Stamboulisky, is being attacked bjr
the pressC - Among the consequenc
es of the fall of StambouiiskyJ
cal seminarnrhich was seised lbr.-!-toem.ty;'H:rwU!
the purpose of the astronomical than they are of catering to the
institute: to , the .Triesthooa. vtner
restorations of church property in-
elude' the large pine forest of (the
RJIa monastery, which Stamboul
isky i seized and turned oVer to an
exploitation company, most of the
members of which were Italians, at
one-fourth its value. " V i
i The new minister of ; finance,
M." Theodorof f, ' has Informed, the
bankers tha; they must,, pay v
larger1 share of the taxes. He "ha
assured .them, however,' that, the
peasants will bear, their share. .
DV FLO HAL Pfl.DE
Newberg Gets First Prize for
its Class; Vancouver. B. "
C.j Winner ,
i PORTLAND, Or., Juno 14.
Portland's annual j Ros, Festival
classic the j floral - parade was
held Joday, under sunny skies and
along streets lined "with thousand
of people. More floats! were en
tered " than ever beSoreMnd5 cities
from British Columbia to Califorr
nia were represented. ' Vancouver,
B. C., was awarded first prise for
out of state floats: iiewlston, Ida.,
second, and - Modesty, CaL, third.
In the class of out cjf town eities,
Newberg took first; f Seaside, sec
ond; ' Oregon . City, : third and
Grants Pass fourth. - . "...
Today closed the festival prce
per, but " a postponed para4e - of
school children will be heldlo
morrow. . -
. SCHOOL TICKET READY
SILVERTONT, Or., Jnne 14.
(Special to IThe Statesmfn.)
The school ticket is all "prepared
for the' election to be held Mon
day. . The one v side .who Is seek
in g to recall i W. Oowser are run
ning W. Cunningham and H. It.
Irish. The opposing side la run
ring Mr.Bb wr ? r a n S. lien":
drlcl's?ru --' -. -
Her Debt to United States ;
inan nxpecteou . ; . i
-More than three quarters of
wui pass mruugn me ireas ury
mjd-year fiscal operation. !
J ? Tax-payers of the co.untry wiU
complete their second v quarterly
remittance of the; year and : at the
same time the treasury wiU re
ceive a . payment .from; the , British
government of more than seventy
million L dollars as an ' installment
of -Great Britain's debt to 4 fh
United States. "The treasury' has
to pay out two hundred millions
to retire an issue -of certificates of
indebtedness, maturing tomorrow,
but to offset this ontgo. lt will re
ceive more ; than : $150,000,000
from the tale of certificates, under
the recently announced offer. .
Treasury officials predicted to
night that the second tax Install
ment would net abont $375,000,-
000. .The . first payment, March
15, brought more than $400,000.-
000;ipto the' treasury but that In
cluded, many . smaller assessments
which .Were paid, in full, i J r-f
, The new . issue of eertifiaat'es
which is to bear 4 per cent inter
est and will mature December 15,
was announced for $150,000,000,
but-when subscription books were
closed last night the , total was
around $340,000,000. -
Van Trump .Say s Poison Is
- II l i I,. .1. ri
on nana, 10 .isnqcK.rirsi
of Oncoming Pest
fDietlcIa ns who are more anxious
appetites of 'the ".pests, .' nre busy
getting their ingredients together
for the first distribution of the
poison mixture In the Infeeted dis
trict of the city, according to an
announcement made yesterday by
S. JH. Van Trump, county fruit' in
spector. - " t -';'?;'';. i
x "Two hundred. pounds of sodium
flnoito ban been ordered," said
tr. ,V.an iTTumpand we have a
barrel "of molasses fand sufficient
bran' on hand. Ae soon as the
pbispn arrives we will be ready to
start "our offensive - against ; the
6irwig. A" sufficient quantity to
fill about 50 sacks will be pre
pared, and we believe this amount
will' be sufficient to cover the In
fested area.'! . " j .
fOne man has reported to thej
fruit inspector that he had nearly
rid his place of earwigs by follow
ing but the directions. This was
done on his own Initiative, and it
is expected others will follow suit.
The ; place in question is said to
be one of the most Infested places
in the district. . .
Reports have also-been received
that the earwig has been creating
an amount of worry In Linn coun
ty, near Albany. ' - j ,
Roberts; Is Fined and
Priver's Ticket Taken
. -. . " f .
'Absolute Impartiality as .to
courts was shown yesterday . by
Virgil Roberts. 1925 South Cot
tage street.' when he paid his re
spects to both the justice and po
lice COUrtS. v ' ' " ; .';
' For speeding at a rate of speed
prohibited by state law, he was
arrested, .brought before Justice
P. J. Kuntt where he donated $10
and - had - his license 'revoked : for
a period of 30 days. He was then
paroled to a friend.
Two calls to the police station
bfoH i o'clock Thursday morning
andf three ' the day before, called
orriclal attention to the speeding
propensities of Roberts, who was
booked at . the police station , for
speeding within the city limits.
Here he decided ;tm take the '24
hour ' period pemittei, before - en-
Arkansas River Receding and
Work of Rehabilitation Is
Now Well Under Way .
i TULSA, Okla., June 14. The
task of rehabilitating . the muck-
smeared and water-soaked flood
area - between Tulsa and Sand
Springs and In West ' Tulsa was
under way tonight as the Arkan
sas river continued to I recede. At
6 o'clock tonight the river gauge
showed 16' feet above normal j a
drop of nearly four feet from the
high mark of early yesterday. I.
The thousands of flood refugees
who fled before the rush of water
into their homes two end three
nights ago,, were penetrating the
i No , accurate' estimate of . local
damage ca"n yet jSe jnade, but the
total loss wilt exceed $1,000,000.)
i Damaged to the ',SVS Louis and
San Francisco iRaUway in Kan-
6aS and Oklahbm will cost the
roaa approximately $50,000, ac
cording to President J. M. Kurn
who was jm Tulsa today.
Prominent Speakers of 'Ore
gon and .Other ' States ' '
i Assemble in Salem
The United Brethren conference
opened yesterday ; with , a number
of ministers, delegates and visitors
present' from Oregon and & num
ber of other states. -
Rev. Wi H. McClain was elected
chairman and Rev. A. S. Hender
son secretary, was re-elected-.
Greetings: and reports' were re
ceived from inactive ministers.
Bishop Mason reported for the Pa
cific' district He said that the
district had gained a substantial
percentage within the last two
years. The t presiding ; elder. Rev.
A, Henderson, reported a large
increase in membership for, Ore
gon conference, and a very, hope
ful outlook J or the coming year.
- The Women's Missionary assoct-
ation .met in. the , forenoon and
elected "the ' following officers:
President, Mrs. A. S. . Henderson;
yiee 'Bresldent, Mrs.; E.-,W. Dett-
weiler; second, vice president, Mrs.
Rose . Stanton;, secretary,- . Mrs.
Charles Tibbitts; treasurer, Mrs.
Bertha E. Reynolds. Mrs. M. .Alice
Durham, general, evangelist, de
livered a stirring address on the
subject of "The Great Mission of
Greatest Need. Now $aid Or
ganization tor Co-opera- !
ATLANTA, Ga., June 14. Ru
ral credits leglsIaUon together
with the federal reserve act have
given the farmers" of the country
an abundance of credit Senator
Carter Glass of Virginia, "declar
ed here today In an address be
fore the convention of the Nation
al Association? Of Credit -Men
What they '. need ; now he pointed
out was organization for coopera
tive marketing and - measure to
Resolutions , were adopted by
the convention, today declaring
that the credits' of the railroads
of the country must be re-estab
lished on a . firm basis, opposed
government ownership ; declared
for the extension of the,: state con
ferences of credit men; recom
mended a joint commission of
CTedit 4 men and members -of the
American Bar association for co
operation in bankruptcy practice
and affirmed the Interest of bank
ers and business men In the bus
iness of the farmer. " ' - - -?
Senator Glass, in' his address,
reviewed the' rural credits legis
lation already enacted and said
he believed congress has now pro
vided 'ample facilities for the 'ag
ricultural s credit .of , the country.
Everything- has been don)e. he
said, to make It .easy, for - the
farmer ,to. get Into, debt; but too
little toward helping him get 'out
BY RURAL CREDIT
Customs Ruling Reversed by
Decision From Washing
ton; i French Vessel AI
lowed to Proceed
MARITIME POWERS DO
NOT INDICATE STAND
State Department's Propos-
ais ; Kegaromg Liquor
Stiljl ir Question v
SEATTLE; June 14.-r-Ruling of
Millard T. Harston." collector of
customs here, that liquor aboard
the French 1 steamship , - Indiana,
which left ' here Monday for Van
couver, ' B. . C, would be seized on
her return, has been reversed from
Washington, the Trans-Oceanic
company. Pacific coast agents for
the vessel, stated today.
z It., -
In consequence of Mr.' Hartson's
decision that when the Indiana
left Vancouver for Seattle, she
would be beginning a new voyage
from a for
port, and, there-
enefit by the ex-
essels that left
ne 10 the ves-
as changed. Sho
last night left
onver for Sab
It was said that the reversal of
the ruling, would enable the Ze
non, sister ship of the Indiana, to
carry liquor into this port after
a Visit to British Columbia.
The Zenon left Bordeaux June
2. 'The ruling from Washington
was said to be that the voyage of
these two vessels were continued
from France. 1
WASHINGTON, June 14. Ne
gotiations ' with - maritime powers
for reciprocal concessions by treaty
to clear Vup . simultaneously rum
smuggling and ship liquor prob
lems still lacked any authoritative
IndicaUon today of how the pow
ers approached would receive the
state department's proposals.'
Neither through the Washing
ton.' diplomats nor American am
bassadors aboard as far as could
be learned has any official . inti
mation of this nature been trans
mitted. 1 - " J
" Arguments Rife
- Pending some further develop
ment in the, diplomatic o;ii'reT8a
Hons, a storm of argument swept
Washington today dealhg for- the
most part "with the relations of
the supreme court rulings and the
new administration ; plan for eas
ing 1 both rinV ' eommercial : inter
course; and rum' smuggling em
barrassments that surround it.
One school of thought , had' de
veloped which contended that the
"in transit" decisions of the court
had set up such a construction of
the "transportation prohibition
clause of the 18th amendment that
the government, ..even congress,
was powerless to authorize trans
portation of liquor within Ameri
can territory, v ,
) Opinions Dlrided
, From a legal standpoint, admin
istration spokesmen regard those
clauses of the" "in transit" decis
ion dealing with: the. construction
the court found ! it desirable to
state as . to the 18th amendment
merely as a "obiter dicta" of the
court. ;;. They are.'in this viewi
statements' only anoTnot final pro-;
nouncements of law, slncd the case
before the court in each Instance,,
it is said. Involved a question as
to the meaning Jand validity of the
Volstead .act, and 4 not- as to the
constitution. : Other atatements in
these same opinions . are I held to
Intimate clearly5 that - full powers
to regulate or to forbid movement
of liquor In transit existed in con
gress. i . - u
- If that construction is to be ac
cepted; it' Was -added,' power also
exl8ts, , under tbei treaty-making
power," tb lnodlfy1 those- sections
of "the Volstead act .'which the
eoa'rt.has heldtO forbid transpor
tation' Of seaied'Hiquorv provided
suck Jiquor waji not to be con
sumed 1 In United States "territory.
It b upon that legal view, that the
action ' on the" state department; is
proposing the treaty arrangement
. . ft Naav
Vacant Chairs Greet Owsley
for First Time at Any Event
Given in; His V Honor
G REAT FALLS, Mont uJne
1 4w -I By The Associated Press. )
Vacant chairs in the half filled
banquet room which greeted Al-
vin M. Owsley, national- com
mander of the , American .Legion
at a reception given in his honor
by the "combined civic, commer
cial and v fraternal., organizations,
so disappointed him today that
he called attention to it' when It
came time to address the gather
ing. ; ',1 : i ,-. -i.u - . r;:."
"I am disappointed in' the va
cant, chairs." he said, 'and there
can be j only one reason for it.
You busmess men know too little
of the. 'American Le glon,'. and Its
power, alms and purposes. This
is the first time since my 1 tour
that I have had . to look at a va
cant 'chair," iy'ra 1
;; After the meeting; Loy Molum-
byj state commander of the; Am
erican Legioii blamed the busi
ness mer. for the scant attend
ance and in turn the toastmaster
of the luncheon blamed the. Am
erican Legion - members for not
coming out in greater numbers.
N. P. PASSENGER
Two Passengers Reported
Slightly Injured in Accir
,. dent at. Belmont -
1 GARFIELD, Wash., June. 14.
The Northern Pacific 7 passenger
train en route from Lewlston, Ida.,
to Spokane,' was derailed about 6
p. m. today near- Belmont"; One
man 'passenger ' Was slightly' clit
and a woman passenger suffered
a sprained ankle. 'There were no
other Injuries reported."
The engine and rear coach re
mained on the rails but four oth
er coaches Were put . in the ditch
The cause of the accident has not
been determined. A j wrecking
train has:: been dispatched to the
scene of the derailment and it Is
expected that 'the line will be
cleared early .tomorrow.
British Ask for View
French Upon German
PARIS, June 14.-(By the As
sociated ' Press'.) When "Premier
Poineare deceived the British note,
asKing tor ra aenniuon oc Ger
many's I'passive resistance," nn-
derstodd by the French, , he
showed it to President Miller and
the members. - of his cabinet, and
indicated to' them the' main lines
of ' his ;reply.s X'--?- r T.-' ' 3
Then, - shutting himself In his
office," thepremler drew up his
answer. ? He finished bis ; task
early, but before sending the note
to London," he forwarded a copy
to Brussels for information of
Premier Theunistwho had. receiv
ed a Similar questionairei from
London, so that tjhe Belgian pre
mier; or, his successor, taight be
in a j position to send an identic
reply II he so desired.
La Grande Man Is Named
- Head of Oregon Masons
PORTLAND,' jOr.,. June 14.
Grand of fleers for, Oregon were
elected here today by. tho annual
convention of the Masonic Grand
lodge: .. They are; . . v . '' 1
Grand master,. George .T. Coch
ran, I41 Grande; , deputy grand
master, O. P, Coshowv Roseburg;
grand senior warden, Percy. lrt R.
Kelly. Albany; grand junior war.
den, Edgar H. Sensenich, Port
land; grand treasurer, John B.
Cleland. Portland;: : re-elected;
grand secretary, D. R. Cheney,
Forest Grove, - re-elecledJ 1 K The
new officers will be Installed lo
mofrow; ' ir-::a: 1
GRANGE HEAD RE-ELKCTEI
BREMERTON. Wash.. June 14.
A. '- Si," Goss 6f Seattle was re
elected president of the Wasblng
ton State grange, unanimously and
without opposition-In its 35ts an-
nml.ceaTeatlwi- hew, touay
W1DEF T O
FTnTfT n pit?
Substitution of Flemish for French in UrJvcr::!
1 Ghent Reaches Climax Iwiag Accepts Rc:!j-1
r,!cnb'crs ; J.Iajcriiy Oppose Preposition ; Qzlzz
Situation 7as Held IcsyitaHs.
f BRUSSELS, June! 14. (By 'Associated Prc;r.)
political .crisis arising from the conflict in parliarr.crt
the proposition to substitute the FJemish lansrusisa fc- I
in; the University of Ghent came to a climax thi3 after;
Inspiring Address By B. F.
Mulkey Schools Tnnll
A remarkable tribute to the
American flag and a scholarly in
terpretation of Its significance
as looked upon by the nations of
the. world were offered in the fed
dress of B. F. Mulkey of Portland
at the annual Flag day obser
vance of the Salem Elks last
night. . ;
Although the Elks were driven
by Inclement weather from Wil
son, park, where preparation had
been made 5for an outdoor pro
gram, and compelled to hold- the
program in the. lodge hall, ser
ious handicap to the ' Flag day
celebration, . the comment - was
made that it was the most suc
cessful program lor that occasion
that has, ever been put on by the
lodge. ' -v; ' " .
Schools Sleet Eniergency r :
The sun shone brightly until
nearly , 6 . o'clock yesterday . eve
ning, when suddenly a hard rain
began .to fall. . The . Elks had : no
opportunity to notify -the public
of the necessary change in plans,
and - attendance necessarily . was
cut down yet the hall and the
gallery were filled almost to capai
city. The Elks offered to relieve
the school children of their part
n the program, believing it
would be Impossible for them to
do their drills indoors. They
were willing to try, however, and'
performances from three of the
city schools thrilled the audience:
These were a colonial minuet by
pupils of the : C McKlnley . s junior
high school, a lantern - drill by
pupils of the Washington Junior
high, and a flag dnlll by! a .large
group of the smaller, pupils from
Richmond school. : An ovation
was giyen each group,.., ,
Lodge Ritual Performed r
The . program opened with the
ritualistic services of . the .Elks
odge, centering, aibout the build
ing , up of the floral liberty bell
of roses, lilies fend violets. E. M.
Page,: exalted ruler of the Salem
lodge, led this service and pre
sided over, the program. F. A.
Erixon assisted in introducing the
various groups of students." .
Mr. Mulkey,' who 'delivered the
Flag day address, is on of Ore
gon's five or six ravorlte orators,
and in his address last night
lived up to the reputation he has
borne in the state for many years.
An accurate knowledge of history
enabled the speaker to develop
bis subject not only with relation
to the evolution of the American
emblem, and. tie Ideals it has re
presented, but to show its rela
tion to the history. 'of. 'the world.
It. has arisen, he said, "from the
horizon until how it seems ' fixed
at the zenith in the ethereal blue
of the universe of man." . : i
l h Affection Approacbjed .
Referring to , the custom that
forbids any bnt the lily-white
nag of Che Prince of Peace to fly
above ft, Mr.-Mulkey aver fed that
history will continue td '. show
the American flag approaching
nearer and nearer In its signi
ficance, the perfection represent-;
ed by the only, banner that, is ton-
ceded a higher place. ' . : ' '
Citizenship, Mr, Mulkey declar
ed, "haa its origin In the kindly
fraternal heart that beats for all
mankind, and citizenship means j
"- 'X Continue 6a 3 2.X
After the senate tad rej:
resolution Introduced by I
Charles, de Broquevill for t
of the' Flemish language e!:
of, French, the cabinet oti
resign; The king accept: 1
cabinet's resignation. .
Not only was the parll:
spUt on the question, tv? c
ber approving the FlerI.a I
uage and the senate belns c
ed it, but there was a CU:
the cabinet itself, i-fl
members; sucbTas 21. Van c j
vers favoring, the ( pre;c- " -of
Flemish, though a majcrl;:
the cabinet members erjcr: I '
In view of the Impositii::,
tho cabinet reaching a ensti
conclusion as to Its attltuda c 1
subject its resignation tccar 3
evltable. ' ;
Would Like to See Stful
America Show Its:;,
WASHINGTON, . June 11.
code for civilian usage of tLa I
erican flag and for prorcr I
lor in its presence was sivc :
by President Harding to Jay la 1
dressing the American Lej1:
flag conference which has i :
tendance -delegates rejrescntl:
number of organizatloiia.
president : also expressed a I
that the j various organiiat:
represented' would "insist v.
some suitable provision" ti '
every American learn to 1' ;
"SUr Spangled Banner,"
Ing that .he "would like t .
the spirit of America eLow i
In song." -.T
A committee to. forri'.:'
code was Appointed with i
tlons to report" tomorrow
Is expected definite rule 4 .
adopted for usage pf C.3 f:
supplant the varied coJu .
advocated by patriotic and c.
lilPPED I fiL.
Knives Found in . Cells c
. Slayers of Sheriff Dun
l . lay Reveal Plot
ALBANY, Ore.," June 14.
Search of the prison and cel!j I
which George Gilmore a!ia3 C
Parker, and Rulle Johnson, t'.l
Arthur Beckley are tell aval:!r
trlal charged with tha murder (
Sheriff Dunlap, May 20, I t. r
suited In "the finding cf what '
thought by J. F. Roy, L; ;ty 1"
Iff, to be preparations lor :i f
tempted Jail break.
Knives which, had beea t :
to make a saw and car 'j
slowly-sawing iron wera l u:: I
well as a piece of cast ires, v. 1 '
had been broken 'from .a c
Mrs. Josephine Scvcli b
Lead fcr Silvcrtcn Cl
SILVERTON, Or., Jun If
(Special to The Etatrrr: )
The first counts for the C,:
Queen of the Fourth csna 1
day morning. The count. 1
Mrs.'- iJosephLae . f.n : ;i
Miss Elgna Larsca 2 0 Z ; : : :
Gregg' 185 Miss Alr-i I
a-ti-i i - ;
I 1 ' :