The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, March 14, 1925, Page 1, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THe Weather : Partly cloudy
east and Bduth; "unsettled ; Vain northwest; mod
erate temperature; southerly winds. Friday-
Max. 54; Min. 38; Hirer 2.6 falling; Rainfall
-none; Atmosphere clear; Wind west. ,
brings prices down. It helps 4o -stabilize busi
ness and Insures a superior product to consumer
at a lower price. v .
Choice, How Lies Between
Salem, Franklin, McMinn
ville and , Eugene High
School Basketball Teams
Astoria, flood River, Pendle
ton and '' Arago Follow
Medford and Wallowa
. Salem 22, Astoria 12.
Kugene 3,T Hood River O.
Franklin 18, Pendleton 13.
MeMinnvllle 37, Arago 16.
damea Today:
attfu enuem s. aicaiinnTiue.
3 tSOi-iPranklln'TS.' Eugene,
? " vitals; 7J0 P.M.
Winner of Salem rs. McSUnn.
ville plays -winner of Franklin
vs. Eugene for, state champion
ship. ' - 'i -
The basketball championship of
the $tate now lies between four
teams, Salem, Franklin, Eugene
and McMinnvIlle as a result of
Friday playing. In the opening
game yesterday Salem defeated
Astoria by the score of 22-12 ;Ic
MinnVille defeated Arago to the
tune of 3 7-1 6,. while the evening
games went to Eugene and Frank
lin; Eugene taking Hood River in
by the decisive score of 39-6, and
Franklin nosing out Pendleton by
the score of 18-13.
The final game played last night
was the feature game of the
tournament up to the present
time. In the first quarter neither
team was able to get the ball in
ttriking distance of the opposing
basket. The play was rough, how
. tver, and both teams scored by
jonverting fouls.: The score at the
end of the quarter stood 5-2 in
favor of Pendleton.
Pendleton Shows Fight j .j
In the second period both teams
made desperate attempts to score
on long shots, but neither were
able to convert. Franklin finally
broke the ice by converting a free
throw. Pendleton came back
.with a terrif ice offensive that en
abled Sagger, forward, to get
within striking distance and score
a basket. Pendleton converted an
other free throw. Franklin got
possession of the ball near the
end of the period and Scallon fi
nally worked in and scored the
second basket of the game, beat
ing the timer's gun by a split sec
ond. The half ended 8-5 in fa
vor of Pendleton.
s toth 'leanis wcore
In the third quarter both teams
were able to score, Pendleton
gathering 5 points to Franklin's
3. Scallon tried several long shots
but' was unable, to "hit the basket,
although Sager, Pendleton for
ward, gathered one. The 'period
ended 13-8 in favor of Pendleton-.
Franklin started their winning
offense in the "'final period that
kept Pendleton on the 'defensive
most of the; time." After several
desperate Attempts Scallon, Frank
lin fdrwfcrd, broke through and
shot 'the basket that gave Frank
lin a 14-13 lead. Scallon follow
ed wi(h Another basket. Lawrence
converted a third field goal and
the score stood 18-13 in favor of
Franktfh. Pendleton made sev
era'l desperate attempts to score,
but - were unable to keep posses
sion ilm ball. A foul was call-J
ed on Pendleton late in the final
period -that Scallon failed to con
vert afteY the final gun, leaving
the score at 18-13.
Scallbn, Franklin forward, was
the nigh point man of the game
with a total of 9 points, to his cred
it. Sager starred for Pendleton
by gathering in 5 points.
Eugene Easy Winner
In the opening game of the
night series Eugene had an easy
win over Hood River with a one
sided score of 39-6.
i The first quarter was fast, al
though Hood River was oa the de
fensive most : of the time. The
score at the end of me period
stood 7-2 in favor of Eugene. In
the next period Hood River was
unable to score or to stop the Eu
gene offense. The score at the
end of the half stood 19-2 la fa
vor of Eugene.
Hood River was still unable to
score in the third quarter, al
though the Eugene offensive ran
wild and gathered a total of 13
Willamette Debate Team
j Leaving Next Week Upon i
3500 Mile Speaking Tour
; Willamette University's debate
squad will i leave1 "here -Tuesday
night for a tour of the south and
middle' west' where they . will meet
a number of the leading debate
colleges of the country."" two inen
will make the trip for Willamette,
Charles Redding and Joel Berre
man. These two men were the
team that defeated the West Vir
ginia squad here recently,1
Charles Redding is a first year
man at Willamette. He comes
from! Ft. Dodge, la., where he has
had four years of high school der
bate experience Including the
leadership of an Iowa State cham
pionship squad.
Mr. Berreman is a sophomore
and 'has had no previous exper
ience in debating, although he has
had "considerable training in pub
lic speaking in other lines.
The men! will travel from here
to Stockton,! Calif., where they will
Pierce Forced to
Official Action
During Legislature
Executive clemency in nine cases
were filed with the secretary of
state Friday: by Governor Pierce.
The i number was exceptionally
heavy due to the fact that addi
tional duties during the legislative
session prevented action being
taken. The list included two con
ditional pardons, three commuta
tion of sentences and four restora
tions to ; citizenship. Executive
clemency, did not Include action
taken upon 'various paroles.
Conditions pardons were issued
as follows: ! . -
Robert Bruce - Convicted in
Linn county for attempted burg
lary not in a dwelling and 'sen
tenced to serve from one to two
years.'; j ';!,- "1 - : j ' -: - ' !
. Mike Gomez -Convicted In Lane
county for larceny and sentenced
to serve three years. Conditional
ly pardoned to be turned over to
federal authorities for deportation
to Mexico. ; ' ; : "
The commuted sentences were:
Ed Canning Convicted in
Clackamas i county for obtaining
money and goods under false pre
tenses and ; received ' at the peni
tentiary June 28, 1922, to serve
four years.) ; ; Commuted to three
years. f j 4-' j '
William Brinkley Convicted in
Columbia county for larceny and
received at the penitentiary June
13, 1921, to serve 10 years. ; Com
muted to six years. " ; :
Fred Williams Convicted in
Benton cdunty for assault while
armed with a dangerous weapon,
and received at the ! penitentiary
May 24, 1920, to serve 10 ystru.
Commuted -to seven years'. !' ,
The four whose citizenship was
restored had all been paroled and
since 'had lived law-abiding lives
were: " ' - ; ' j : y' ,
Fred Shields "Convicted In
Multnomah " county for assuult
with intent to rob, and received 'at
Continued oa ptga 8)
Highland! School Has First
Opportunity to See Pic-
tures; Others Soon
A three-day art exhibit, equival
ent to a splendid short course in
appreciadoh, as 'far as jthe Child
ren were concerned, closed last
night at Highland school The
exhibit, with it rdrtgdmefita i tffngi
made through thTeEh?On' coliipaiiy,
consisted of more than. 200 car
bon photographs, phot-gravnres
and sepia and hand-colored prfhts.
These average in size 24 by 36
inches; and all in all afforded a
distinct educational treat 'for the
children. J Such "masterpieces of
standing as Sir'Galahad. The Sdng
d.fithe Lark, and all the others
are faithfully reproduced. Of
particular fiiteret ras rthe group
of' historical r pictures'; showing, for
instance, I'Vashingtdn Crossing
the Delaware, The' Signing of
tSe DoclaratidiTof Independence,"
and many; others. A third Inter
esting group are portrait studies
meet the College of the Pacific on
March 20. ' From Stockton they
will go to Los Angeles to meet the
University of Southern California
on March 24. From Los Angeles
they will travel to Redlands to
meet the University of Redlands
on March 25. ; - " ? :
The first break In 'the schedule
comes after the Redlands debate
when the team will travel over the
Southern Pacific to El Paso, Tex.,
and then north over the Santa Fe
route to Denver where they "will
meet the University of "Denver in
an open forum debate. !
The team fill then meet the Uni
versity of Wyoming the following
Monday, March 30, at Laramie,
Wyo. From here the men go to
Caldwell, Idaho, to meet the Col
lege of Idaho. ; j : : E M
From Caldwell the traveling
team will go to Portland and then
(Continued oa pag 4)
Jury Returns Not Guilty Ver
dict After Two Ballots;
Court Applauds
CHICAGO, March 13.W. ' E.
D. Stokes, millionaire Xew York
hotel owner,! and Robert F. Lee,
Chicago negro, were acquitted late
today ot conspiracy to ; defame
Mrs. Helen El wood Stokes.
The jury returned a verdict for
the 73-year-old defendant after
deliberating one hour and five
minutes. Two ballots showing 11
to 1 for acquittal were taken be
fore agreement ,was reached on
the third.
Only jone ballot was necesary
to free the negro. " m
A6ide from the verdict, the last
day of the ! trial had an added
thrill in an angry encounter be
tween Mrs. Stokes and Miss Mar
ion L. Brophy, the private' secre
tary who had been in close at
tendance on ! the aged millionaire
throughout the five weeks he had
been before the bar. ; f
Mrs. Stokes was not In court
when "the verdict was rendered.
A small demonstration or hand
clapping greeted the verdict, de
spite the "warning of Judge W. N.
Gemmill that' he would -countenance
no outburst. 1 v f
Mr. Stokes was highly elated.
His face was wreathed in smiles
as he thanked the jury and posed
with them for photographers.
"I am surprised; I have nothing
else to say," was the comment of
Milton D. Smith, "assistant state's
attorney, who "led the long fight
to send the aged millionaire to
the penitentiary for, the state al
leged, illegally trying 'to prove
that his young wife once was a
member of the notorious Ever
leigh club which flourished in Chi
cago 15 years ago. ' ;
Mr. Stokes told the Jury;
,'Tou have given me justice and
I am thankful to "you all."
(CoAtinned n pg 2)
Payment of Administrative
Expenses Not Included in
Recent Measure
Senate bill 216 of 'the 3rd leg
islative -assembly -to -protect -4be
title to motor vehicles within Ore
gon, a.nd which becomes effective
May 28. 1925. makes no provision
'for 'the fpaynmt 'of he ddminis-
iraiive expenses in conneciion
witii its operation, and rhc attor
ney general Hbas a'dviSett Sam 'A.
Ktzer,-secfetdry dflBtale. that the
moneys received from motor ve
biele 'licenses tare not 'available
for -te payment Of aoy1 dtheV ex
penses than such as may be in
curred incident to the issuing of
such licenses. V. : .' .
t! When the "budget estimates of
the requirements of the'secretarjy
of state .were 'prepared! for -the
years 1925 and 1926 no other ex
penses than what Vere then auth;
ofize'd by'laWwere taken'Into cdn
siderationu .Cpnsequentiy, theleg-
islatitB uppropriatldn for the -ex-
. j ' 3
penses of the department of state
for 19,25 ruxd 9'257 Includes pro
vision for only the ordinary then
Co9Uase4 oa ajs '"2) -
Developments of League
of Nations Disarmament
Protocol Pave Way for
Calling of Conference 5
Proposal May Be Simultane
ously Placed Before Vari
ous Powers
Recent developments affecting the
league of "nations disarmament and
security protocol are believed by
President Coolidge to have opened
the way for further consideration
here of the announced project for
the calling of a new arms limita
tion conference by the United
States. ' ' i
As soon as the fate of the league
protocol 1s made known " definitely
it is the purpose of the president
to take up the question In a serl-
ous way with Secretary Kellogg.
Information emanating from Gen-;
eva so far has reached the Wash-I
ington government only through!
unofficial channels. .
For that reason officials will
await authentic advices before.
taking any step approaching a for-
mal presentation of the conference!
idea to the 'nations Interested.
None of the powers thus far have
been actually approached on the
At present Mr. Coolidge favors
submitting his project simultane
ously to the various powers. 5 This
step would Involve, action by the
American ambassadors in London,
Paris, Rome and Tokio under in
gtructions given them by Secretary
Kellogg. The procedure at that
stage would be for the diplomatic
representatives In the four coun
tries to ascertain and report to
Washington the reactions of the
various governments.
It is the hope of President Cool
idge that the react Wire -of. each of
the governments will be favorable
to participation in the armaments
conference.. If it should develop,
however, that the ambassadors en
counter opposition tojtbe confer
ence proposal or are informed that
any one of the goverhtnents de
cline to participate, ittfs the pres
ent intention of President Coolidge
to have the 'Washington govern
ment go forward with the project
with such othets as are agreeable.
Austin Chamberlain, the British
secretary for foreign affairs, al
ready bas been quoted here as
stating Great Britain's willingness
to participate in an armaments
limitation conference called under
the auspices of the United States.
The president is anxious that
the conference- whenever called,
should discuss both land and naval
armaments. He realizes that the
United States' Jland forces have
been 'reduced to a minimum and
that -the Washington government
has little or nothing to offer oth
ers to Induce them to follow its
example. ' . .
On th .subject of naval arma
ments 'as well as land armaments
the American;pplicy will be one of
moral - appeal, not in any way
marked by coercion. The policy
In the main is 'designed to be one
of helpfulness 4 to those powers
which are desirous of ridding
themselves of urdensome arma
ment budgets and to promote har
monious accord between nations
in achieving that goal.
She Was Once One of the
Best Known Teachers of ,
. the Salem Schools
Word has been received In Sa
lem of the death at Pasadena, Cal.,
on Thursday morning. March 12,
of Miss Onrflle Ballon, sister of
Mrs. A. F. Hofer.
, . Ii?s Ballou'was at one time one
of the best known and most jopu
lar teachers of the Salem public
schools." he, Jived at the A. F.
Hofer home. .
i fter thelJeath of A. F. Hofer
the family removed to Pasadena,
Cl1., and Miss Ballou baa since re
sided wifh Mrs j Hofer In that city.
ilTgs BaMou ''suffered from an
attack of the flu during the holi
day season. Further than that,
no particulars are so far known
her?. " - ----- -
Willamette Valley Similiar to
Old Home in Bohemia De
clares Charles Zerzan,
Portland Representative
Visitors Have Eyes Opened
With Magnitude of Work
Being Carried on Here
"The climate of Bohemia, which
is. the old home of the Czecho-Slo-vaka,
is, like tbe -Willamette val
ley, which has impressed our party
very much," declared Charles
Zerzan. president of the American
Czecho-Slovak Chamber of Com
merce in Portland, In commenting
about his impressions of the Wil
lamette valley. i
"The 5 introduction to the flax
industry here is a marvel and no
where else in the world are the
operations carried on in such a
scale. Everything has reminded
the people of "this party of their
old home and they are pleased."
Such was the comment made by
various members of the delegation
which was entertained at the Lions
Friday in co-operation with the
Chamber of Commerce and later
were taken for a visit to the Ore
gon prison flax industry.
I Oregon Is liked
"We have been considering the
land of Oregon for our people who
are centered in Chicago and other
eastern parts of the east. De
scriptive literature has been sent
them, but that is dry and uninter
Jing The only way to get them
Interested was to have them visit
this state," declared Mr. Zerzan.
"There are 400,000 Ozecho-Slo-vaks
around Chicago who are
ready to return to the soil. They
have found that the industrial
conditions of the great cities do
not agree with them. They are
ready to return to the farm and
attempts are now being made to
get them here. At first they did
not have enough money to buy the
high-priced lands of -the middle
west, but now they are ready to
make purchases. They, have ac
cumulated funds and are looking
around to settle. Willamette val
ley will appeal to the majority of
the settlers because of the type
of land of this section. It is adap
ted to diversified farming and that
is ot a great appeal to our people."
Appeal Is Answered
The appeal of the went was an
swered by a party of Czecho-Slo-vaks
who organized themselves at
Chicago and hare -spent the 'past
three weeks touring Oregon.
Frank J. Parisil of Chicago -was
interested and he and J. M. Koteh
with Joseph Simon of Cicero, 111.,
formed a party to come to Oregon.
Prasil and Koteh are secretaries of
the Chicago Chamber of Com
merce of the American Czecho
slovak r association. This party
was joined by Dr. . Norris of
Springfield, Mass., and Mr. and
Mrs. J. Palecek.
The party 'has toured various
(Continued n pif 7)
Robert Crawford Will Talk
to Salem Chamber of
Commerce on Flax.
Max, the vital question of in
terest in the Willamette 'valley;
will be carefully explained by
Rcbert Crawford, superintendent
of the state flax Industry at the
regular meeting of the Salem
Chamber of Commerce Monday
noon. "Flax Our Coming In
dustry is the topic announces
by the . flax expert,' and members
of the Salem -organization are to
get the latest things on the flax
industry In this community.
Mr. Crawford had made an en
viable reputation by his work in
flax while in this community -and
has been under the .regime ot
three different governors or Ore
gon, and is still on the Job at the
present time.
B. C. Miles, president of the
Miles Linen company, has been se
lected as chairman of the day -and
will introduce -the speaker.
Friday the Thirteenth
Proves Unlucky Day in
Life of Salem People
Friday the Thirteenth left a
string of hard luck stories In the
city before taking its leave at mid
night. '
While driving to the Southern
Pacific station with a truckload of
mail about 9:30 o'clock last
night. Driver Viesco lost control
of his machine at Twelfth and Oak
and the truck landed In the bot
tom of ditch full of water. More
than a ton of mail was on board.
Efforts to raise the machine met
with failure at a late hour. The
driver escaped . without injury but
the truck was badly wrecked. Loss
of control -was given as the cause
of the accident.
Henry Davis, 30, a. laborer, was
taken to the Salem hospital by the
Golden Ambulance service Friday
morning after he had received "a
compound fracture of the left leg
while employed as stevedoring on
the river 'steamer "Northwestern"
at the Court street dock. He -was
Hawaiian - Islands Will
Used as Base of Mili
. tary Strategy
SAN DIEGO, Cal., March 13.
(By Associated Press.) Naval
strategists as well -as military
strategists and marine corps lead
ers, are looking forward to the
joint army-navy maneuvers next
month which will provide for the
first time an actual test of the
dual attack and defense of the
Hawaiian Islands.
Officers of bigh commands say
that no practical maneuver of this
magnitude has yet "been undertak
en by military science In time of
peace. The three great depart
ments of national defense, army,
navy and marine corps, -will per
form major tasks. All arms of the
military servlee will be actively
represented, land defenses of big
gun batteries and all component
parts of the army, including air
craft, .maritime striking arms, in
cluding capital ships and all arms
of sea power. Including naval air
craft and the auxiliary to naval
defense and offense, marine corps
with landing forces of all branches,
including marine corps artillery.
Cannot Drive Machine for
Year and Also Pays $100
? ; Fine; Seeks Sympathy
, Governor Pierce has been asked
by P. Shellenburg of Portland for
executive clemency. Shellenburg
is the first victim ot the new law
providing heavy penalties for driv
ing while intoxicated. He was ar
rested near -Hood . River, plead
guilty and was fined 100. In ad
dition be lost his driver's license
for a year, which is causing him,
considerable w orry. Unless he gets
this back his wife will have to act
as his personal chauffeur.
According to Shellenburg, he
and his wife were on the way to
a friend's home in the country and
intended to partake of an egg
nogg for his health. The eggs
were in the country and Shellen
burg was bringing the liquid por
tion, about a pint with him. On
the Way he had a sllgnt automo
bile accident with another, ma
chine. A state traffic officer In
vestigated,'' found the liquor and
placed him under arrest. Shellen
burg insisted that he- was not
drunk, but admitted having taken
a drink.
Under the law. Senate Bill No.
75 by Senator Eddy of 'Roseburg,
a first offender is subject to a fine
of not less 'than '$100 nor "more
than '$500; 60 days in jail,. but
not to 'exceed six months; revoca
tion of the driver's license and the
automobile confiscated for a per
iod not less than 30 days nor more
than' six months.
The judge was kind and banded
out the minimum fine and re
voked the license 'for a year. The
vehicle was not confiscated.
SEATTLE, March 13. Gus
Marta, 56, convicted here In Janu
ary of Jcillin John Tonna 72, In
a brawl in October, 'was sentenced
today to 15 years In the state peni
tentiary. , '
MflTLl Ml
resting easier last night.
H. R. Peetz did not want to ride
in an automobile while it "was
headed for a ditch, so 'jumped
from the moving machine between
Salem and Turner. After turning
some sommer-sautts be got to bis
feet, but -found that his left arm
was hanging limp fractured; at
the wrist. :
"I do not want to Jump any
more." Mr. Peetz said '. yesterday,
as be carried his arm in a sling.
The jinx al30 followed the Job
hunting game and proved to be
very persistent, according to one
job hunter. Three different times
he was sent out to work from the
federal employment Tmreau but
each time his quest met with no
success. ' .' V , , f
The first trip outside waB to a
place where the job had already
been given to another worker. .The
(Oontinaed on g 8)
Senate Favors Turning Over
Sovereignty of Isle of
Pines to Cuba
WASHINGTON, March 13 The
senate ratified the Isle of Pines
treaty today with minor reserva
tions. Sent the Lausanne treaty to
reestablish relations with Turkey
back to committee and voted 76 to
2 to make the world court ques
tion a special order for next De
cember 17.
The vote of the senate, '6 3 to 14,
to ratify the pact by -which the
United States relinquishes in favor
of Cuba all claims to sovereignty
over the Isle of Pines was describ
ed as highly gratifying to Presi
dent Coolidge, but not so the ac
tion In putting over until the next
session consideration of the Laus
anne treaty.
With early adjournment of the
senate in prospect, President Cool
idge communicated to Chairman
Borah of the foreign relations
committee, his desire for early
ratification of the. Turkish treaty,
but a canvass of the situation in
the senate convinced Mr. JBorah
that the two thirds majority ne
cessary for ratification could not
be had. Consequently he moved
to send the convention back to his
Even after this action had been
taken. Secretary Kellogg conferred
at lengthwith Senator Borah on
the subject but there was no indi
cation that the senator had chang
ed his -views that to press the
treaty at this time would result
onlr in its rejection since practi
cally all of the democrats are op-.
posed to it. With action by the
senate deferred until, the regular
session In December this country
would be without diplomatic and
commercial relations with Turkey
and advices have reached the
White House that the situation
may prove embara6sing both to
Americans la Turkey and to those
having trade with that country.
Entertainment and Business
Intermixed atlvleetlng of
Service Club
Entertainment for the Lions'
Den was 'furnished by students 6t
Willamette university yesterday at
the regular meeting of the organi
zation at the Hotel Marion. A'f nil
house was the result of Tthe extra
guests and every available bit of
space was used.
In addition to entertaining -the
visiting coaches and captains of
the various teams competing in
the Oregon state basketball tour
nament, the Lions had - as their
guests -a -delegation of American
Czecho-Slovak Chamber of Com
merce, which was stopping in Sa
lem while on -an nextensive tour
of the Willamette valley and other
sections of Oregon. ?
Ray Fulker and C. F. Giese fur
nished -amusoment 'for the 'Lions'
Dea by holding a piece of ice for
a few momenta, each.' 5The laugh
came -'when the bandage -was' re
moved from the eyes of Mr. Giese
and ' be discovered 1 the trick that
President Coolidge Requests
Administration Leaders to
Fight Hard for Charles B.
Full Weight of His Personal
Influence Ts Thrown in
By President
President Coolidge passed along
the word today to administration
leaders in the senate to fight hard
for confirmation -Charles B.
Warren to be attorneygeneral.
Undismayed by the action of
the judiciary committee earlier
in the day in ordering an adverse
report on the nomination, 9 to 7,
after having approved it twice be
fore, the executive called in seve
ral senate leaders tonight to im-.
press upon them his earnest de
sire that Mr. Warren's quallilca
tlons be vigorously presented In
the senate when the nomination
Is called up again tomorrow in
open session.
Senators Rejected
The president threw the -full
weight of his personal influence
behind the nomination bis con
ferees -including Senators Borah of
Idaho and McMaster of Soutb Da
kota, two of the republicans "who
refused to follow -the party organi
zation when the appointment was
rejected by "the senate last Tues
day on tL tie -vote.
Republican leaders were hope
ful that there might be a change
in the result, but their latest can
vasses in the senate still indica
ted that they would be worse off
than they were on the first vote.
Attention was called that several
opponents absent then will be
present tomorrow. They' are mak
ing last efforts, however, to pair
up some of their absentees and to
dissipate some of this potential
strength - for the other side.
Advantage Is Held
With the adverse reoort from
the committee, opponents -will hold
a parliamentary advantage on the
floor since they will have charge
of the report. They still -were un
decided 'tonight as to the exact
course they would follow in mak
ing the fight, but Senator 'Walsh,
democrat, Montana,' said he might
demand a straight out vote on
confirmation in which event a tie
Coatiaatd on rpaga 2)
Shepherd Severely Grilled By
State Attorney; Doctor
Is Questioned '
CHICAGO, March 13. William
1 Shepherd, foster father of the
late William Nelson McClintock,
"millionaire orphan" 'who died
last December of typhoid fever,
was called out ot bed at 'midnight
tonight and escorted to the state's
attorney's office by half a dozen
detectives after Dr. Charles Cai
man, head of 'the'National Univer
sity of Sciences, had declared that
Shepherd had questioned bim
about 'how to- administer typhoid
germs to a person -without 'leaving
a trace. "
As soon as Shepherd - reached
the state's attorney's office he was
hustled before Robert E. Crowe,
state's attorney, and several t
ants. who .started a rapid fire t
questioning that appeared likely to
last for hours. Dr. Falman was
held In custody after losg'hours of
questioning with the probability
that ne will be brought Icfora
oucyuctu w repeat nis siory. Liven,:
before Shepherd, principal heir to
the estate of the young millionaire
orphan, had -reached the state's
attorney's office, bis attorney put
in his appearance there, tavi-;
gained word of the latest er: -tional
development in the thr
months' investigation of McCIia
tock's death. Shortly after 1
o'clock detectives left "the r'at:1;
attorney's office for the I -.',-worth
home of the Shepherd it;;
orders to bring Mrs. Shepherd t
JJjeoficee.$-pf5 f :r'P-"" - - -