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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1923)
Edition; Published under ; the Auspices
of- the Salem Floral Society
Paget 1 io 6
- r ;
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 19j 1923
PRICE JTVEI CENTS
: :. X 1 : : . V : .
. r . j i. , .
: - , - I
ALASKA RATES l
m II H WK
4 lilllW LI I.UUIU11U
Ocean transportation Over
Twice as High From Se
attle to Seward as From
' East, Says Engineer
HOOVER SAYS FUTURE
BRIGHT FOR COUNTRY
Four or Five Great States
(May Arise From Terri
i ) tory, He Declares j
SEWARD: 's -Alaska'. July IS.
m the Associated Press.) -Job
E. Ballaite of Seattle former
rhiet engineer for thej Alaska Nor
thern railway, charged at 'a' henr
Ing here today before Secretary
of the Interior Work that steam
ship and railroad rates are throt
tling the development, or Aiasaa.
r Mr. Ballalne asserted that the
ocean rate from Seattle to Seward
was two and a half times that
from Seattle to New-York, includ
ing tolls on the Panama canal.
.' , j Rn Traffic Light
The witness declared that only
was j there no effort being: put
forth to encourage traffic on the
government railroad, which, he
said; was losing a half million dol
lars a year hut that a deliberate
attempt was being, made in cer-
' tain, quarters"-to -force-; steamships
to Kb to Anchorage-for a connee-
il'.i witi. th railroad. He said
( WWA. - -
I that this depriTed the railroad of
freight business Deiweeu
and Anchorage that would be very
profitable. , I !
l harbor Is Filling 1
1 Mr. ballalne told Secretary
Work that terminal facilities now
proved at Anchorage will be
come pure waste. He asserted
that the harbor at Anchoragva
sluing so fast that la VHwyew
only small boats would be able
to reach the docks. 1
The witness recommenuBu
the government encourage the es
tablishment of steamship lines to
San Francisco msieaa 01
.... nnnnd that the Californjj
uu iuu to" w
port wjould airari oif 1
kets. ' ..- - . - ,4 -1
j ALASKA HAH VlMU.
Alaska! July 18.
(Br the Associated Press.)
"Within the next tnree moui.ua
shall effect some measures that
iwill coordinate Aiasaa oeiwt
heretofore so that out of this we
may do something worth doing.
The greatest thing we mighty do
la lO esiui uvvj
! to building a new country so thai
Aiasxa win n
L j . inwrimi , I nan . iuo
IHI T1UUD I.W .
tatter of control of her iwner.
,nd lands. .She has the DBi ams
f of; a great state:"' , . . f .
Rash Not ISxpectod j j I.
This was thef concluding por
tion of a speech by Secretary
Hooyer at a dinner at the cham
ber of commerce here last night.
Secretary Hoover, pointed outf that
. .. i - ha atcloned
i l In great rushes like Oklahoma and
California, but - some uj " -
ievelop four or live bt.
hk niii- "TnTi come by
j A HID) I
iteady acquiring Of! people step
y step, that come nere w
ihArtP livelihood and a better
Standard of living, we mum,
tncmber it is a place of greater
' fiossibility and of tremendous re
sources, and there can be no full
self-government until you are able
" to carry that burden.
; Talks to Fisaiernien
I At a fisheries hearing Secretary
Hoover took a vot on the ques
tion "shall we abolish big traps?"
and received a , unanimous vole.
Singling out a man who conducts
a small trap. Mr. Hoover "said;
"It seems the people want a sys-
l tern whereby fishing in Alaska
will be done by men like you,
which whl give you population,
! instead Of importing such labor
r as complained of." : v ' "f"
j A cannery (inan claimed that
(Continued on page 2.)
' THE WEATHER
OREGON: Fair Thursday.
v LOCAli WEATHER, j
: (Wednesday) '
Maximum temperature, 83.
Minimum temperatute 66.
River. .3 feet. ? r
DAYLIGHT FLIGHT IS
Lieutenant Maughan expected to take off in second
effort to span continent by air between dawn and
dark ; shorter days cuts
long journey by 14 minutes.
MITCHELL FIELD, N.
Pvaoo T lonfonotif Piiocall
4 :08 o'clock this morning eastern standard time, on the first
leg of his second attempt to iiy
dawn and dark. He pointed his
where he intends to make his
MITCHELL FIELD, N. Y., July 18. Lieutenant Russell
L. Maughan was in readiness tonight for his expected take
off at 3:30 eastern standard, time tomorrow morning, in a
second attempt to fly across the
dusk. , , i "
University Women .Would
Create' New branch witn
Cabinet Official .
PORTLAND, Or., Juty 18. -
The American Association of Uni
versity "Womenj adopted a resolu
tion at its convention here today
declaring for a federal depart
ment of education, with a cabinet
officer in charge. It did not de
clare for any particular bill de
signed to brings about i this end.
Miss Charl Williams, field sec
retary of the National Education
association, addressedtbe conven
tion, advocating the proposed in
novation and adoption, of the , res-:
olution placing the association on
record be followed tt once.
Th Convention voted to have
its representaliTe confer with the1
American minister to China jtd
have him bring to the attention
of the Chinese government the
desirability of xivlng a certain
proportion of the Boxer indemnity
fund for the education of young
Chinese women in their own coun
try and elsewhere. The fund ii
used at present" for the education
of young men, it was stated. This
action was taken following .he
report of President Ellen F. Pen
dleton1 on International relations.
The report also expresses expecta--tion
of some action on traveling
fellowships by the present conven
tion, ' ! ' "
Although recommendations On
legislative policy for the associaj
t4on 'were" scheduled for -today's
session,. time tilid not permit con
sideration. This matter, with the
report of Miss Louise Fitch, mem
bership director and editor of the
journal, will come up, at a? future
session.';' !. -'f-: ,"". :. V . J..; .
Conference' t't between yarions
groups were' held late today;.' A
Joint conference was held ' later
addressed by I Miss George Ger
linger. regent' of the University of
Oregon and Dean M. A'nstice Har
ris of Elmira college, Elmira,
n. y. ' i r.
IS SELLING COAL
Son of Attorney General in
Chicago Since Neein.
. . CHICAGO.' July 18. Major
Draper M. Daugherty, son of Har
ry M. Daugherty. . United States
attorney general, who fled from a
Connecticut sanitarium on jJune
17, has been in Chicago employed
as a salesman for a coal company
for the past (month, according to
the Chicago Herald and Examiner.
'I came here to get a
start t'o work -and I am work
ing," the newspaper quoted! him
as saying, j : - I i
"Major Daugherty said the pub
licity In wttlch he figured! last
spring in connection with the
"Dot" King, murder case lnPNew
York 'Knocked him to pieces',"
according: to" the Herald and Ex
aminer, I :, ....
down time estimated for j
Iy., July 19. (By Associated
t. 4a llfrVlOM tnrklr nff VlHV nt
irom coast to coasi ueiween
plane toward Dayton, Ohio,
continent Detween uawn aim
A' test flight this, afternoon
proved his - plane to be. in perfect
condition. ! Veather conditions
were reported favorable.
By his original timing. Lieu
tenant Maughan would reach San
Francisco in 16 4 hours of day
light flisht but the trip will now
have to" be made in 16 hours, 16
minutes, as he. lost. 14 minutes of
daylight in the. nine days since his
first attempt. , '
TO BE PROCURED
Salem Hospital Campaigners
Will Redouble Their !
Efforts Today i
Effdrts' to secure the 115,009
Hmilnlur in fill th remit red
. ..IL-.4 1U .... -.. w . .
..Ai.' ? AAA' fnv tis Salem
hospital will be redoubled as thi?
is the final day or. me iour-aay
campaign in the movement; J 1 ' ?
Subscriptions announced at tne
luncheon yesterday noon brought
the amount to nearly $20,000
Workers announced an addition
al $4,400 at the luncheon, at
tended by team members and Ro
tarians. One new ; team in the
field reported having solicited
$60. ; . ; ; ' i
"Too many still assume the at
tude that the hospital proposition
is 'George's: duty " declared Dr.
llenry Morris, general chairman
of the drive. In making his report.
High, side and bright lights oi
the international Jtotarlan conven
tion in St. Louis were told by R.
O. Snelling. president of the Salem
Rotary club and delegate to the
After briefly outlining the his
tory of St. Louis, which he de
scribed as bejjvg the most typical
of American ctlei.s he told of the
opening et thsfei Convention, with
a huge pageant; "The Garden ot
Nationfi! V T!nf, pageant ld. he
said, wtiU becoming the otf&tal
custom' of opening all internation
al Rotary conventions.
' Boy Scouts, bearing the flags ot
all nations, were followed by danc
ing girls, clad in the costumes
native Greek girls. They carried
garlands of flowers, each garland
.. ii..kl lliwaf
representing me " "
nuiinn The effect, he
OI suuie mv.. ,
declared, was wonderful- and
served to Infuse the delegates wiu
an enthusiasm that lasted througn
out the convention. Twenty-seven
wer represented,: with
delegates from 21 present.
Resolutions enterea miu a
lar "slaughter-bouse." President
c, .atA. The slaughter of
these included the killing of one
resolution limiting the number of
resolutions that might be, intro
duced, t i - . ),'LJ
Though many of mesg.-wr.,
killed, several ot interest . to Ro
tarians in general and , those on
the Pacific coast in particular,
were approved. Included anion
these were one establishing a per
capita tax of 50 cents to detm
the business expense of the future
conventions, leaving the present
$5 registration fee In full force to
cover entertainment. The other
was permitting district clubs to
hold conventions later in the year
than March or April. The latter
resolution. I President Snell ng
said, proved very gratifying tolhe
coast and northwest clubs, which
have heretofore been forced ? to
hold their conventions during par
ticularly inclement weather.
When the Rotarian special left
Portland an 11-year-old boy was
located, also bound for St. Louis
(Continued on page 2)
i-i r - .
peath of Bride Remains Un-
solved; Husband, in lifts-.
r:4 pital, Keeps Calling!
PITTSBURGH, July 18.
Authorities admitted tonight that
they had failed to brush aside the
veil screening the slaying of Mrs.
Patrick Coyne, 18 year old : bride
who was found shot to death in
her home early today. Blocked1
In their investigation by the seri
ous condition of the girl's husband
of three months, a railroad brake
man, who lost his legs in an ac
cident' whole at work last . night,
police were awaiting permission
of physicians to question Coyne.
With a roeary clasped in her
hands, Mrs. Coyne was found in
bed with a bullet wound in her
head by her father. John Conroy,
when he called to notify His
daughter of her husband's acci
dent. After having; been taken to a
hospital Coyne repeatedly called
for his wife. ' t f
- It was first believed - that the
girl had been beaten to death but
a search of the house by police
revealed a; pistol and a later ex
amination of the - body by phy
sicians resulted In finding a bul
let wound in her head.
Wife, Mother-in-Law arid
Sister-in-Law, Killed By
I "WAYEIILV, Mo., July 18.
William Plunkett, 36, a laborer,
shot and killed his wife. hU mother-in-law,
Mrs. Isaac Tubb and his
sister-in-law, Miss Jane Tubb, 16.
today after a family quarrel at
their home here. Plunkett was
arrested a few minutes after the
shooting and taken to the county
jail at Lexington.
Neighbors said the shooting
was the culmination of a series
of quarrels. v
Mrs. Tubb and Miss Tubb lived
at the Plunkett home.
A violent quarrel was reported
early today between Plunkett and
his wife and the town marshal
was called to tneir home. Mrs.
Tubb later went' to . the mayor's
office for a warrant for Plunk
etf$ arrest and when she return
ed Plilnkett met her at the door
with a revolver. After killing his
mother-in-law, riunkett shot and
killed his wife and "sister-In-iaWi
People Will Again Have Gov
ernment, Declares Head
r of Telegraphers
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July .18. The
election of Magnus Johnson at
United States senator from Minne
sota is, in the opinion of E. J
Manlon, president of the Order
of Railroad Telegraphers, evidence
that the people are restoring the
control of the government to the
people. In a statement issued to
night Mr. Manion declared:
The election of Magnus John
son as United States senator from
Minnesota is gratifying evidence
that the ordinary citizen is en
gaged in restoring the control of
government to the people. The
attempt to make it appear that the
election of Mr. Johnson was solely
occasioned by the revolt of farm
ers at the lass than $1 wheat, is
t "The best evidence of the truth
i-of the assertion can be found In
the result of the election when
the people of the cities and towns
rolled ' up equally as good major!
Ues for Mr. Johnson as did th
Farmer-Labor Partv Will
Nominate Early in 1924
SALT LAKE CITY, July 18.
The farmer-labor party will nom
inate early next year a full ticket
for- the coming presidential elec
tion and also will name full tick
eta In all states where party or
ganixations can be perfected, it
was announced her e tonight by
Parley P. Chrlstensen. farmer-la
bor candidate for president In
Port Arthur Newspaper Is
i Made Defendant in $50,
000 Action Filed By IWW
NEW YORK WOBBLIES
. FLOCKING TO TEXAS
More Than 20,000 Said on
Their Way South From
All Over Country
PORT ARTHUR, Tex., July 18.
John Holland, orgapizer for the
Industrial Workers of the World,
Transport Workers division! has
filed a libel suit for $50,000
against a Port Arthur newspaper
for a story based on reports; from
police officials that Holland's fin
ger prints indicated he was want-
ed for the ' slaying of twoi per
sons in Everett, Wash., it became
known this evening.
. . Holland asserts ne was f mis
treated by Port Arthur police in
connection with the taklng'of his
finger prints. When be was ar
rested in June in connection with
his membership with the I.W.W.
he is alleged to have resisted, and
then received punishment ( from
the officers. His release was or
dered following application for
writ of habeas corpus in a Beau
mont court and he returned to
Port Arthur. That night uniden
tified parties saw him as he 'was
leaving the' police station and the
next heard from him was at a
Galveston hospital where he waa
said to be! suffering from jminor
Injuries. He said he had been
beaten and turned loose on the
Beaumont road. t
Jail for Visiters
Members of the I.W.W. report
ed coming on crusade here In a
passive plea of resistance, to fill
the local jail will be held on
charges of vagrancy and ;put to
work in the labor gangs Co take
cre of the city work. Police Chief
W. Covington declared tonight.
"Let 'em come." he sald.;'ther
are many chores to be done in
Port Arthur." j ! "
GRNKRAL) EXODUS BEGUN
NEW YflRK. July 18.-rFirmly
believing In the efficacy of "direct
action" hundreds of members of
the T.W.W. are leaving here Co
night on a crusade to Port Arthur,
Te., the object of which IS the
"protection of the, I.W.W. consti
tution" and the right's of three
members said to have been kid
napped and severely bflten there.
"W don't believe ' "1ft doing
things by official delegation.
When there is a Job to! be done
by the I.W.W., the rank! and ; file
go to It, without bothering about
their officials," Is the report on
the exodus by local headquarters
of the Marine Transport Workers'
branch of the organisation.,
20,000 on Move
How the men will cover the
2800 miles to Port Arthur Is re
garded at headquarters as a min
or detail. More than 20,000 of
them are on the move from all
parts of the country, on foot, by
freight' train and by, sea accord
Ing to John Shuskie, the secretary
treasurer. ., ,
Coincidentally with the I.W.W.
exodus came a pledge from the
Civil -Liberties union to the gen
eral defense committee of the I.
W.W. In California to help in the
fight against the recent injunction
which renders membership in the
I.W.W. in that state contempt of
court, ! punishable by a prison
term of six months. .
The injunction, which followed
declaration of , a general LW-W.
strike in California; comes ata
result of the "pressure of corpor
atlons asserts the Civil Liberties
anion; and is unconstitutional.
EVERETT, Wash:, July 18,
John Holland,- organizer for the
industrial Workers of the World,
reported to have sued a newspa
Fr of Port Arthur, Tex., for $50,
000 libel ' because of a published
statement that he was. wanted for
murder, was one of a party of
members of the IWW that came
to Everett on the boat Verona In
1916 with the declared intention
bf Upholding the "free speech
rights." - - -
Laiidltis of the IWW from the
boat was resisted by sheriffs dep
uties and by citizens. Two ot the
MM RP s T
UU LIULL UUI I
' ; ' ' (
General Level of Wholesale
Ppfces Through Country
Decrease Two Percent
-From May Until June
INCREASE FOR YEAR ' :
' AVERAGE 3 PER CENT
Slight Advance Is Also Giv-
k a a a
en ior biaiisncai wnoie-
WASHINGTON. July 18. Al
though the general level of whole
sale prices' through .out the coun
try., decreased " nearly 2 percent
percent from May to June, ac
cording to figures assembled by
the bureau of labor statistics,, the
retail food index showed an in
crease of one percent.
404 Commodities Listed
.Among the 404 commodities in
cluded in the whole price sta
tistics being materials which
showed the largest decrease, aver
aging four percent, while metals
declined 2 : 3-4 percent, chemicals
and drugs 2 percent and fuel
and lighting materials about . 2
percent. Farm products, food.
clothes- and clothing- and . miscel
laneous commodities registered
smaller declines. Decreases were
shown in 190 commodities, in
creases in 53, and 161 were listed
Potatoes, Steak Gain
Thirteen articles of food in
creased In price at retail between
May 15 and June-15, while 15
showed declines and 15 . were un
changed. Potatoes advanced 19
percent, round steak f ire j per
cent, sirloin steak, leg of lamb
and! onions about four percent;
chuck roast "and bananas three
percent; vegetable lard and -sub
stitutes less than half of one per
cent. ' ";
jGabbage, Butter, go Down .
. The chief decreases recorded
were cabbage, 23 percent and
butter 43 percent. The increase
in the retail food price level from
Jun 15. 1922. te June 15, 1923,
averaged percent. The general
wholesale markets meanwhile re
gistered an advance of 2 percent.
During the month ending last
June 15 food prices , advanced in
32! cities, rising as much as 3
percent at Newark, N.J., Pitts
burgh and Washington. D. C. The
leyel decreased id 16 cities and
was unchanged in three, but in
noi city did the average family ex
penditure for food decline more
than one percent.
No Change in Passive Resis
tance, Declares High
1 : Berlin Official
ESSEN. July 18. (By The As
spciated Press.) Tito Ruhr popu
lation intend to continue passive
resistance, high Berlin govern
ment official, who has been in
close touch with . the situation
here since the occupation began,
informed The Associated Press
correspondent today. Whatever
England may propose to Berlin
in the forthcoming note concern
ing resistance,, he added, there
was not the slightest indication
that the Ruhr residents were even
thinking of ; ceasing their t resis
tance under1 lhe! present general
eottookv -!-4Ti-"i ;i- ' '
j !The Hubr people," the official
explained, "are now more deter
mined than ever not to give up.
This is especially true of the min
ers who, I am sure, would simply
ignore Berlin If it should issue
orders or recommendations to
cease passive resistance." :
frlly Sunday Is Speaker
' To Northwest Realtors
PORTLAND, July 18. Rev.
William A. Sunday. evangelist.
jwas the chief speaker at the
opening session of the seventh an
nual convention of the Northwest
Realty association here today. He
took as his keynote the necessity
of eternal hustling as a requis
ite to progress.
TO REMAIN QUIET
ARE URGED TO
WAR ON KLAN
Support of Unity League of
America Asked at Con-
vention in Montreal
MONTREAL, Que., July 18.
The Ancient Order of. Hibernians
was urged at today's session of
Its convention to wage war oh the
Kit Klux Klan.
President James Deery In his
annual: report declared that ' no
greater duty faced the -order than
exposure of . the Klan. Specifi
cally he urged support of the
Unity League, of America,, which
he said was organized in America
to combat the Klan there.,
"In the United States."' he as
serted, "the Klan questions .) the
right of Jews, Catholics, negroes
and foreigners te enjoy the right
of . American citizenship and has
snccesBfully entered the field of
practical politics in many states,
electing senators, judges, gover
nors and .mayors, and sheriffs. It
appeals to the ignorant and. preju
diced mind. It is well financed
and well led - . ,
England Completes Draft of
Note; -Will be Sent to
LONDON. July 18. (By The
Associated - Pi-ess. ) The draft of
the British note to Germany was
completed today and it is expect
ed that one sitting of "the cabinet
council tomorrow will suffice to
obtain approval of the minis-;
tries, in which case the note, with
covering letter, probably will be
dispatched id the allied govern
ments Friday for their approval
and to Washington, not necessar
ily for comment; but as a matter
of courtesy;' - -' ,t '- "
It Is generally understood that
neither document will see - the
light until the note Is in the hands
of the German government, the
date of which will depend on 'how
long the British government has
to wait for replies from the al
lies. . y"-
It is in the power of France to
employ delaying tactics, but it Is
supposed that after 'waiting a rea
sonable time Lord Curzon will
dispatch the note to Berlin with
or without French approval.
DEFY AT AMERICA
Refuses to Allow Dictation to
Influence Affairs in
1 Nova Scotia
NEW GLASGOW, N. S., July 1 8
Daniel Livingstone, president ot
District "o. 26, . United Mine
Workers of America, the charter
of which 'was revoked by the in
ternational president, John L.
Lewis yesterday, for refusal to
call off the unauthorized strike
in Nova Scotia issued a statement
here today breathing defiance of
the American leader, i
"So far as I am concerned,"
said Livingstone, "Lewis will not
be allowed to do in this district
what he did In Kansas.
"Lewis has violated all the
rules, customs , and privileges of
the United Mine Workers of Am
erica." ' We will not allow any Am
erican to come Into .Nova Scotia
and take away the . rights of the
citizens of the province nor will
we be dictated to by Americans."
PARKER TO RELY
Jury Completed in Albany
' Trial for Murder; Open-
ing Remarks Made
ALBANY, Or.. July 18.A jury
waa completed late today In the
trial of George Parker, charged
with the murder of Sheriff Dun
lap last May. In opening." state
ments before the jury it was indi
cated that the attorneys for Park
er will rely upon a plea of self
defense for. the alleged slayer.
TURK PACT IS i
' : -'
: WITH 3 ISSUES
United States Demands That
Turkey Recognize Ameri
can! Naturalization Laws;
Reply Is Made)
. .- ... , - i -
DISCORD IS AROUSED .
OVER WAR DAMAGES
Assertation . Maide Nation
Cannot Arbitrate With
LAUSANNE. .July; 18. (B
The Associated Press.) The Tur-co-American
are delayed over I three main.
points, which probably will re
quire;, further conferences be
tween Joseph C'. Grew, and Ismet
Pasha before real progress can be
achieved in drafting the new
treaty. . The United States want
Turkey to recognize In the treaty,
the American naturalization laws,"
but the Turks point out that
Turkish jaws prevent Turkish
subjects who become citizens ot
other countries from returning toj
Turkey . . . r .... d
Respect Is Demanded . ' ,T
If the Ajnerlcans insist on sac
recognition, the Turks will de-
mandjt the proTisions relating
tb TurklshVsubJefct shkn be ad
ded to the treaty clause, ut th
Americans - cannot L- accept any;
treaty denial of the rights of Am
erican' citizens, and ; the subject
has been left for further consider
atiom y - -' f -
The Turkish experts . realize
that whatever may be the out
come of the negotiation on thlj
question.the. United States gov
eminent will always Insist upon'
suitable respect for the rights of
Americans and, as a matter bf
fact, the American represent
tiVes say they- proposed, the!?
clause merely to facilitate the pro
iectlon of American citizens tj
Turkish officials and reduce th
possibility of misunderstandings,
". . Many CTlaJma TJniieUled
The second point of, discord
concerns claims of American citi
zens and companies ' against the
Turkish government for damages
suffered during the war. The
American delegates proposed the
appointment of a mixed arbitra
tion tribunal to adjudicate all
claims but the Turks assert that
they cannot commit themselves
to arbitration without knowing
something 'of the amount of
claims: The Americans are en
able to present approximate f!i
drfes and say they are more Inter
ested in the principle than in the
money involved, j
WIII Leave Angora
. The third subject temporarily
left aside Is the kind of treatment
to be accorded American residents
in Turkey under the general pro
visions of the convention for the
reglmb governing foreigners. ,Tfce
Americans want the same provis
ions for American ; citizens to en
gage In business and professions
as the citizens ot other countries
have. The difficulty here prob
ably will be settled, In conferences
between Mr. rdrew and Ismet
Unaware That J Her Mother,
Had Been Beaten Over.
Head With Small Axe
WAUSAU, Wis.,! July 18. Mary
Lawando, 20, was found In tha
woods near the hime of her par
ents, six miles south ot here to
night. 'The girl has been missing
for eight; days and during that
time a sheriff's posse has searched
a heavy swamp in the vicinity of
the Lawando home.
Mary refused te say where she
had been since she disappeared.
The morning attetf she was report
ed missing, her step-mother, llrs.
Anna Lawando was attacked an I
beaten over the head with a small
axe while asleep in her room, but
Mary told - Henry! Schissler, epe
ciai policeman this city ?
found her, that sie knew nothing
whatever about how Mrs. Lawa" -
do came by her Salaries, .y. -
MISS GIRL IS
(Continued on page six)
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