. . - ' f - H " - . 1 . ' t- ' ""J - ;ir 'I aa t y SEVENTYPIFTir XtiAKtM If il ! SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY MORNING. JANUARY 7, 19261- r - s PRICE FIVE CKNTS . , . .1 ' . - r . -f - - inn r I va vi n r-i i , -ur. -( Wiiiy 4f! BKfflSSteM - 1 Further, Rise of 30 Inched Would Bring Catastrophe,! ': --t Report States j .-. - BARRICADES THROWN UP ProfcctlT WoHw Li-Erected Hold Rrtfk-nood; Vl- e$ Hakl Kcriw of ..t- -: H ea"lre88.l4ri' 'fa " IhPf-in , tremeiy. t-rnicai - ronamon; P1IS.ISME0I ED further rf e of SO mchea- id Itte , Seine would precipitate a atastro- pmj -;.yvv -fr , j! ? Despite protec'tire work .hastily thrown un b oth jidea of 't!B riTftrlth waters are Jnroiding tJhie lty. Tae-rt' eXfect of Jls , the closln -of,- thej JnvaHdes , ralj road station across the street "frqpi the m i n i try. ;o t foreign af ara. 1 . - mm i -r . 111 : letBereux and GranVille has bea a&rpendd. The Islaadf Jof fet, Denis was abandoned this er4h Init -by"the residents I w1m "took refuge in the city barracks,' white hrommodation of jrefagees liTtjlie shelters hundreds. v--f- The Seine has risen from tUo .ttf four feet in the last -24 hoafs and weather officials Jhp-predict ed yesterday that the peak of 'the flood would be , reached ;tohisht aay1 ndwt that It .wilr continue waII until Friday?' ' it'' if . At Austerlitz bridge the Seine registers 5.20 ' meters (about 7 feet) which is the highest since 110 when one of the knost 4i astrous floods In the) history jthe city occurred. While the peo ple of Paris are not panicky, tty We waiting for the worst: jz - , rf The Hoodin of i;he:lpise hU caused ' a veritable 'disaster aldhS the whole length, of gtheH Yaljefr, -which has5 "the appearance of a lake " nearly -mtlT'oi' own of Golse. Is rcompletely lup.- ;3er water,' the population livpikg in - the noner ! stories 1 of., t houses and receiving. proTisjona by t i The river Vesle, where so many Americana fought and fell in ithe great war'began to overflow to unit Flma and Bralne 4re U.o.t.nut! SalsMns on the Atsn )s cut off from rauroaa foomin?ii ration and r the i lower C quarters have been evacuated. 1 r'The Marne continues a roaring r ton-ent, it rose 30 inches in the past 2 hours. Chateau Thierry u tiiv flooded. - Tbel northern ranroad track from r Paris fahd jUUle and Paris and Brussels Wre e6 deeply burled under Valer t the company ha warned the iub- . .imiaa nilrtit hare to be stopped- ,f ..Lr-. -; vp rl if Tomorrow and Frldajr the: offi cial weather forecasters prophcr. Willi teee the culminating point jef the floods In the Paris region It )a still raining Intermitenuy, (-1 LIVES SAVED BY C0LOE POG BARKS, ftAVEfi ''. SCOBjE ; . ; -, j . - : dies; IN, FIItK . '.j j ? MILES CITY, Mont. Jn. 6 (By Associated Prfess)i. A clie dog barked an alarm today that ,n.hfed nearly a score of perions i mmm ia their night - dotlhes from two burning hotels at Mel- rtn A. Mont, t 4 ' -4 - ! f . - . a - m I t i M A n n W vil n Mm -were destroyed: The, guests hjur .Tiedly left the buildings- after? he dog had awakened tnerpropneor. j 1 Unnoticed in the excitement, the collie reentered the flaming building and perlshedt PAY INCREASE REFUSED. . rArc V ; OUIT - WHEN THEY, , t " - - . m.j.l.- I RECEIVE RAISU. f J ,; - - -v - , . M! NEW YORK. Jani 6. (Br Associated Press). One . hun dred and , six, charwomen went on strike and the bundlngat NO. l f BrOMWaj, weuv; - cleaned today because they ig-. ured 41 a week was imore py . than $56 a montn ,( v - - The building superintendent thought he waa giving-theisf a raise . when be - recently - put them on a monthly basis, jhat they wouldn't itcept fhls expla nation and walked i out v this morning when the jpay ;;-4f-i. lopes for the half month, con taining $28, were. distributed.' The strikers said they, would not T back ,untll the "$10 a week .pay was,r?nm?d. j , HAVEr FLORIDA BO.QM MAGNATES ; . . Irt tern Indicate TOpfratorS : Contenplate Moving' Xorthwest ; t . Governor AVnrns ; Against Possible reaction of the Florida ' real estate boom -which for the" past months' has' been the-topici high flnaoce--upon Oregon property was revealed yesterday from two sources Indicating a possible change on the part of large operators from 'the extreme 'southeast to the northwest. . " .? Letters were; receive, from the boards by the state insurance comnjiissioner.; here, requesting eppies of the-Oregon real estate laws. The of Florida. real estate brokers contemplate leaving present super ex ploited fields, and locating in Oregon within the next few months. 'Yesterday, also. Governor; Walter M. Pierce directed a precau tionary letter to the'slalJef'real estate ing most f careful consideration of licenses for the, year 1926. "The .greatest menace confronting the real estate business in Oregon is greed." read the governorls "You are now receiving . applications McMAHAN FJLES.SU1T TO STOP FEE PAYMENT J. K. HOSMKR.OK .SH.VKKTOX .NAMED TTORXKV Will' Test Validity of Claim OH ' Fees Made by JJruzier C. Small, ; Justice Circuit Judge L. H. MeMahan filed suit here yesterday to enjoin the Marion county court from pay ing rto Brazier C. Small, justice of the peace ot the Saleki district, certain fees in connection with criminal cases handled In his court during the past few months. The complaint Was signed by J. K. Sears of Salem and J." E. Hosmer of Silverton was named attorney for- the-: plaintjiff . Judge MeMahan, in explaining why he employed an outside attorney, said he had been unable to find a lawyer in Salem" "who "had nerve enough" to " prosecute ' the " case. Hosmer at one time published the Silverton Journal, now discon tinued. ' Judge MeMahan alleged in the complaint that the Justice of the peace had attempted , to collect from the county court, fees for certain docket entries for which he was not entitled to remuner ation!. ''-'; Attorney General Van Winkle, in an opinion prepared some tfme J ago,1 neia mat me lees uemauueu by the justice of the pace (were legal. Judge MeMahan has taken issue with the opinion of the at torney general. The outcome of the suit is of more than, ordinary importance attorneys declare, in that the decision of the court will affect the; remuneration of justice courts in all parts of the state. An order is now sought re straining I the county court from paying "to Mr. Small the claims he has presented. MUSICIANS SEEK; RAISE ; ' I : - BOOST OF 82 AN Il.OUli IS DE MANDED BY RADIO PJ.AYERS SEATTLE. Jan. 6. (By Asso ciated Press). The Seattle musl clans union today threatened to refuse to "play for the radio if radio broadcasting stations fail to meet wage increases of Z an hour extra to musicians and S3 extra to musical directors. - The union has asked; stations here to sign contracts agreeing to employ un ion musicians or musicians pro- nouncea rair ojr-tne unions iRadio ; station - managers sad thjat they cannot meet the wage scale on sign the agreement re quired. iThey declared that Pitts-! burgh was the only city in which similar terms had been demanded. Studio union wage i scales here now call for S4 a musician and $6 for a director for the first hour If; fewer than Id men are used. If more than! 10' men are used the scale is doubled; . MARION -OST INSTALLS FOREIGN WAR VETERANS OFV FICERS ACCEPT DUTIES' New ofTIcers of Marion post No 6 1.- Veterans of Foreign Wars were installedilast night by TJe part men t Commander A. P. Ituth-j erfordJ Retiring Commander Carlej Abrams ' was" presented .with a set; of gold- VFW ctt links' as i. token! of. aDDreciation of his efforts 1 id conducting a motit successful vyeaij as ;commander of -the' post. ; i ' i Officers installed were; , Com mander. J. S. Baker; Benior vice commander. M. II. Sim; junioij vice . commander. ' II. O. Miller officer of the day. Web. Moorman ad jn t an 1 1': Dry a h Conley q earter4 master, I C. W-: Brant Judge advot cate. Bolton, Hamblev surgeon, Dr D. R. Itoss; chaplain,' B, XL, Woel ke: trustee. Cai;le Abrams. - ' SHINGLE MILL BURNS : . EVERETT, Wash;, Jan. (Bir Associated Press). -Loss estlmat ed at $250,000 was suffered tcj night? when the; Rucker -Brothers combination" saw, shingle and planing,, mill northeast: of J2veret;t ,High Power Methods ) , of; much speculation and' more Florida Association of Real Estate letters indicated that a number commissioner Will Moore,' urg all applications for , real estate 1 letter addressed to Will Moore. for real estate licenses, a large number or which will be new ar rivals in our state, iome of them, no doubt, were subnjitted by high powered salesmen and . managers, Who by exxisworation, intemperate statements and misleading adver tisements will tend to build up an 4rmy of disappointed buyers. eive your most careful scrutiny and inveatigatioh before author!-. Ration is issued for such'pperation in dregon. You are now , func tioning under a' new la w . enacted fit the last session of the legisla ture which gives you wide discre tion in the granting of real estate licenses and the people of the ptate expect greater protection than ever before. The law should be strictly en- jfofced, and all. those who are found to be operating without proper licenses should be penal ized to the full extent of the law." ; For some time, Oregon has been looked upon as a fertile field for 'promotion by operators Outside of the state. Many-of i those- most successful in the Florida ' field, were previously in on the earlier California boom. Those who were late in entering the rush to the state to the south, were early in the Florida field. "How long will it last?" is the question that has spread through out the country U refering to the giddy transactions in Florida. For (Continued on pg .) ; DODGE PRICES ARE v CUT REDUCTION I& ANNOUNCED BY AUTOMOBILE COMPANY 1 DETROIT, Jan. 6.-- Dodge Brothers, Inc., and Graham Broth ers, automoDiie manuiaciuroro. will announce tomorrow a price reduction on all machines manu factured by the twd companies. The new prices are to be effective at once. The reduction on the Dodge cars will be from $60 to I'50,M the factory announces. while a slight cut will be made on the Graham truck. The reduction will apply on all cars purchased after December 15, the announce ment reads. r IF I WAIT TiLuHtGETS WELL, I'LL NEVER SELL ITTOHIf? IGEIIEHCE lilHLlM Discussion of Anthracite Wage Scale Is to Be Re sumed Again Today CONTINUE NEGOTIATIONS Doth Rides Willing to Do Kvrry thing Possible to Facilitate j Agreement, leaders Declare NEW YORK. Jan. 6. (By As sociated Press). The anthracite joint wage conference adjourned tonight in an absolute deadiocK until 11 o'clock tomorrow morn ing. Both sides expressed their willingness to continue negotia tions in an effort to end the coal strike. President Lewis of Ithe miners stated that he would re gard the breakup of negotiations without an agreement as "a pub lic calamity." Various proposi tions offered by either side were voted unon and rejected by one side or the other. According to a statement is sued, the ' operators submitted a statement, of their opposition on arbitration. The position of the operators was .that they were willing to dis cuss the merits of any plan, but were convinced that, in order, to restore confidence in the industry. regain lost markets ana proviae work for employes, an acceptable plan must provide for a long term agreement, provision for wage ad-! justments'if economic conditions require, and arbitration for avoid ing deadlocks inj case of disagree-, ment. j The miners offered a proposal for the examination of the operat ors' books by the miners' negoti ating comhiittee. The answer of the operators to this was as follows: ' "Our answer to your proposal regarding the submission of our books, records, etc., to the anthra cite mine workers negotiating committed In this conference is that such j submission sid examin ation would be tasTT'tfequlring the, services of many experts and covering Weeks of labor. At the end of this labor, nothing would hare developed that any one would be bound by. "We have offered to supply this or any other data required by the board of arbitration as the basis for a decision. . We accordineiv offer an amendment: "That the operators will submit such books, records and other in formation as may be considered pertinent! to a board of arbitra tion" ! ONE DIES IN SNOW; DENVER, Jan. 6 A snowstorm that swept over southern' Colorado today took a toll of one dead and tied u palutomobile traffic. LEST HE FORGET FREIGHT TRAFFIC FOR 1925 SETS NEW MARK LA RGK INCREASE IS NOTED 1YIMPARED WITH 1024 Practically No Car , Shortage Noted Daring Year, ttc port States Is WASHINGTQNy Jan. 6. ( By Associated 'Press, )-r-The Ameri can Rail way ..association' tOnight fnnouneed . that the railroads in 1325 handled "the greatest freight traftic on record" and the bureau of railway economics disclosed that for the first 11 months in the year, class one roads earned on the basis of their own property valuation figures, an annual re turn of 4. S.I per cent. The bu reau, which is maintained by the carriers, placed the net operating income for the 11 months at $1, 041.6S,000, against $899,666, 000 during the corresponding i!)24 period. Tteturns filed by the railroads with its car service division of the lailway association showed that car lodgings in 192 ! totaled 51, 177.9 62 cars, an increase of 2. 643,529 over 1924, and 1,365,849 over 1923, asNwell as an advance of 683, 392 over the division's es timate for the year, made last pprine;. "The record traffic of 1925 was handled without transportation difficulties." the association said, "nr with practically no c?r : hortage." While the peak was reached in the week ending August 2 9, wit'j 1,124,436 cars handled "the great est number of any one week on record." the association declared that for 2 0 square weeks, begin ning about mid-July, loadtngs ex ceeded the million mark. Turning to loadings for the week ending December 2 6, the as sociation declared that these total ed (701,079, an advance of 53,755 over the corresponding week last year. It placed coal loadings at 122, 35$ cars, a decrease of 65.048 un der the previous mark; grain and rin products 33.267, a deriase of 20,892; miscellaneous freight 251,299, a decrease of 90,379; merchandise and less than car load lots 200,372. a drop of 52, iS4tf and -liyestock 22.729. a de crease of 11.667. 1 LIBEL CASES DISMISSED CHARGES AGAINST A. RURIC TODD ARE CANCELED KELSO, Wash.. Jan. 6. (By Associated Press.) Two charges of criminal libel filed against A Ruric Todd last May at the height of Kelso's political strife, were dismissed today on motion of the prosecuting attorney's of flee. Todd was acquitted of an other criminal libel charge filed at the same time. Todd will be arraigned on two charges of ma licious prosecution in superior court tomorrow. i ... British mm, OF RUBBER PROBED House Commerce Committee Opens Inquiry Into Mon opolisticControl INTRUSION IS ASSAILED Secretary Hoover Declares Prac tice Will Rcfnlt in Great Danger to Inteniation al Good Will WASHINGTON. Jan. 6- (By Associated Press ) . Investigation of the situation growing) but of the British rubber monopoly was started today by the house com merce committee. Opening the inquiry Secretary Hoover assailed 'intrusion" by any government by trading operations on a vast scale. "This m-actiee." he saidi "rais a' host of newdaagers the inevrt able aftermath of any such effort by political agencies to interfere with the normal progress' of sup ply and demand." The foreign "monopolistic con trol of the crude rubber price, he added, threatened "not only the sane .progress of the world but contains in it great dangers to in ternational good will." In addition to the committee's hearing, the rubber situation was discussed in the house by Repre sentative Frear. while in the sen ate a resolution was introduced by Senator King, Utah, to direct the Judiciary committee to inves tigate alleged "manipulations of rubber prices by foreign and do mestic monopolies.' Mr. Frear asserted that the rub ber situation "appears to have been based" on high rubber prices and "American press reports al leged to be propaganda" and that the Tilson resolution ordering it seemed "to be made the basis for commercial reprisals." . Secretary Hoover, on the other hand, told the committee that the rubber situation could ! not be solved by acquiescence or accept ance and that it would only be compounded and aggravated by retaliatory action. He urged the working otiC instead, of a broad constructive solution. SWAMP LICENSE BUREAU i I ... . 'v " 1 ' APPLICATIONS ARRIVING AT RATE OF H.OOO DAILY Less than 65,000 out of an an ticipated 240.000 motor vehicles in Oregon for the year 1926, had beenjicensed when the state de partment closed its doors yester day. , . Approximately 3000 ; licenses are now being issued daily,: and if this rate is maintained virtually all of the applications now in the hands of the secretary of state will have been disposed of by February 1. Applications for licenses have been received at the rate, of ap proximately 5000 daily during the past two. weeks. Ass soon as the congestion in the motor" vehicle 'department is relieved the police officers of the state will be notified. i ' EVELYN THAW IMPROVED PHYSICIAN" REPORTS -PATIENT IS OUT .OF DANGER CHICAGO. Jan. 6. (By Asso ciated Press) : Evelyn N e s b 1 1 Thaw, who yesterday swallowed poison,' 1S now Out of danger and ill'get well, barring unforeseen complications, JJr. E. j Thomas Brand, her physician said tonight, r "She should be out of! the hos pital in a week" unless there are some complication's. She had ' a slight relapse '"' today but it was only of a temporary nature and she is now doing .well." j T GIRL KILLED IN CRASH i.,:-,t -'X . ;r jl'-ijf : COUPE vVOVEnTXixst:iAFTi2R ' SKIDDING ON ICY HIGHWAY '-. YAKIMA. Jan, .-MB? Asho-' cia ted Press.) Ice on the- hlffh way was assigned as-the' cause of death .today lof ,. Delia iSisk. . 14. high Wchbol student, who was in stantly! killed 'when a, 'coupe in which she waSTriding'i to school with' "three other students over turned. ; The sheriff said a flat tire on a'.' rear - wheel "i-probahly started the car skidding. . . The coupe slid7 50 feet - in the ditch along the road.V . j- - .-. j ; ' The companions ..of fhe - dead girl,"' none of; whom waa1 injunsd broke through the top ot the cat and - called a physician;! 'who said Miss : Sisk's heck .was , broban: Gordon Reld, driver of the coupe, told the sheriff the car was travel ing. 2 5 or 30 miles an hour. j s WEATHER FOOLS BEES HONEY GATHERERS SWARM THINK SPRING HERE THE DALLES,; Ore:, Jan. . (By Associated' Press). More than fifty colonies ef bees in the apiary of John Pasbek of this city today assumed that spring "was here and became ,active Pasbek reported, j Some of the i bees Were swarming. This is unprecedented for Jan uary. Others were busily en gaged in gathering honey and pollen from flowers which have burst into bloom, since .Satur day the 'apiarist said. 'Warm breezes and clear skies have produced springlike tempera tures during the last several days. ' l; SCIENTISTS TRYING TO SEND MOVIES BY WIRE ' ! i DIFFICULTIES EXPERIENCED 1 IN CONDENSING FIELD j Inventor of Light Cell Describes Attempt to Wire Moving Pictures 1 NEW YORK, Jan. 6. (By As sociated Press.)- The chief diffi culty in the transmission of mo tion pictures by v. ire, says V. K. Zworylin of the Westinghouso Re search Laboratories,' is that of subdividing the field into small enough units for transmission, so that when they are. enlarged upon a screen they present a definite image of the object. Zworykin Js the iaventor of the light cell by which li.ht impul-ncs are translated Into mechanical operations. He finds the problem of motion picture transmission theoretically possible, but the me chanical difficulties are Xty no means overcome. Another year may result in a solution. u The light cell, which is a com bination of the principle in the radio tube and a photo-electric phenomena discovered years ago by Halwach. is now used success fully by the Ail-American Cables for printing cable dispatcher sent across the AOantic. The electric impulse coming across the cable is so slight that hitherto it has been impossible ---to - jtuse i . mecbanical printers to record the dispatches: '' The light cell catching the ray of light reflected from a mirror galvanometer, sensitive to the smallest electrical impulses, trans lates the light rays into electrical impulses strong enough to operate printing devises, which record the dots and dashes.' Halwach discovered that the im pact of light upon certain alkaline metals produced an electrical ef fect. Later experimenters show ed that the light rays caused elec trons to be discharged 'from the metal. In the Zworykin light cell a thin coating of the metal ' upon which the light acts is! placed in a position such that the discharged electrons will add their impulse to tHe circuit in the radio bulb and permit current to. flow.- The process:, of amplification, Intensi fies the current to a point capable cf operating mechanical devices. -The light cell also is used now in sub-station transformers on lines upon which heavy electrical currents are carried to detect smoke In case of fire; mechanical ly set off fire, extinguishing de vices and notify the nearest sta tion from which employes can be sent to remedy tne trouble. Mr. Zworykin said that the light cell was beginning to find wide application in Industry. Among other things it is used me chanically to test 'the filaments of radio tubes. It enables them to be manufactured with a uniform ity which no other method : ot testing makes possible. J S - ; The, inventor has an apparatus in his home by which the electric lights are automatically turned oa at dusk by employiug the light cell. He said that the draughts in the furnace might be automat! cally. opened as easily with the ris ing of the sun. :; l-?riii'.i' CALL-SPECIAL ELECTION NEW ROAD TOTOREGON CAVES " OBJECT OF BALLOT Governor fierce" yesterday sign' ed an order authorizing a special election on February '16 for the creation; of what would be known as the Siskiyou. Improvement dis trict In Southern Oregon' , v The 'diatrlct would include the Western halt of. Jackson: county and -the eastern part" of: Josephine county. BolVMedford and Jack sonville would be Included in the proposed district"' ' .". .. , ? "' ' - ' The purpose of -the districf Is to, construct a road up WUHams creek, ta the Oregon caves, f ucb. a road would icost . approximately S150.00& and would provide an entrance to the! caves . from the Medford side. . - . " ' ".The election was authorized nn" der an act oLihe131 :eirfla,urc- SI1P E8PJH1IE FELTIIMMGIl San Francisco and Oakland Are Shaken by Two Dis-U ' tinct Earth Shocks - i -. NO DAMAGE IS REPORTED i- . Quakes of Five Seconds Dai rai iou Each Occur at 9:4.T ljit Night;; Are. Felt on Waterfront SASa FRANCISCO. Janf By: Associated'' Press.) A- sharn earthquake was felt in the San Francisco bay region at!' 9 : 4 & 'clock tonight. Two distinct hocks lasting about five seconds were felt in Oakland, while San Francisco and points- along the peninsula received a' sharpshock. The shock was sufficiently In tense in some districts toSi rattle windows and sway plcturesion the aiis."-: . : ;.;-; .v i - Along the waterfront th tem blor was distinct and continuous. the naval radio station reported. In Marin county, north Of here. residents at the foot of Mt Tamal- paiai received a sharp shock last ing several seconds. - i - ' The duration of the shdck' has not been definitely ' determined. but is said to have lasted about five seconds.) No damage was done." i SANTA CLARA. f!T . .Tan fi Record of the earthquake jshocks reported in San Francisdo and vicinity tonight was "barely per ceptible" on the seismograph of the observatory of the University ui- oanM'uiara; accoramg to Al bert J; Newlln, assistant to Father . S. Richards, director of the ob servatory. Th rtft.Tt. WVlllrl In. dicate the shock was a light one, Newlin said, probably impercept ible in this vicinity. I; ' LONDON. Jan. '6. -f Rt ?i a ted Press.)- Brief dispatches re ceived Here from Italy report that Mount Vesuvius suddenly jhas be come more active than In the past eight months, Indicating a possible dangerous eruption: -The di patches say that much Smdke and hot ashes are ascending from tha crateri but that there has; as vet been no lava from It. ' I A -new fissure.- however: ha opened on the western sid4 of tho; crater, and" lava is pdhring from' It down " the mountainside. An other crack has appeared Ion the northern side: ! ' ! Dwellers on f the monntain iro 1 greatly alarmed. I ORDER CLUB HOMEiVOTE: PROFESSIONAI AND BUSINESS WOMEN TO BALLOT h;..M V . ; .:i;;u j; ' rX. The question of bovine a club house was the object of prolonged and heated discussion at tli'e meet ing of the Salem ' Business and Professional Women's cluh last night. ; The meeting was Iheld in. the auditorium . of thet Salem, Chamber of commerce. I Property under consideration Is- the Blighiproperty on Marion, be tween Church, and Cottage?streets. " The euu I has -jbeen planning f or, some tlxue to own its owti home.- but certain members expressed the opinionthat jthe time ia not quite ripe. j, ' ..."..v -gi 'r-.w The proposition will be mailed ' to' each member of the club. A ballot; will be atUched, and a vote; takem. " Members decided "last night thaffthe 'proposition must. receive ' thfee-f ourths" of the votes cast In order to be put oVer. Mrs. 'W. H; Brgbardt of Salem Was the principal speaker of the evening. She spoke on her trav-f els through Europe. ; Membrrs received -her review enthusiasti cally. - - : . '' Miss Josephine BrossJ also of Salem, rendered two vocal solos. AMBERC0MBY SENTENCE GETS JAIL TERM AND FINE i iron OWNING STILL ' J. Ci Ambercomby, 37, of Wood burn, was sentenced to &lx mcrths in the county Jail and was f;r,cl 250 When he was found guilty iu. the Justice court yesterday cf a charge of possession ot a" still. I,' was arrested Tuesday evening by R0y Bremtaer, deputy f, heriff, working with state agents Arnpy and Hill. ; i The still, found on- Aifcberco:n bys ' seven ; acre ' farm' at out f on r rnlles east' of VToodburn, was of the wash boiler variety. "N'o wh!s Isty.was, found, although h bout ' o jgayons. of jnash was seizi. cr.'i pers said Hhat; ' Amberrohiby ! his 16 -year old yon..te?v"jng tl "toiIer'to keep the ira-h h n. ' -pther run of liquor, it, t i ' ' , evidently to 'be run c.:t i-:.: day or so. ' : r " ' ' j burned down."? .,'