The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 29, 1926, Page 2, Image 2

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Unable " to Deter-
fhen Crew Will
Reach Men
rOOD, Mich., Sept: 28.
Many additional hours!
toil in ' the under
issageways ? of the O.
KwM be necessary be-
tie ui tut? to uiiuen im-
here.. since Friday is
of the Oliver Iron Min-
ny.. directing the Rescue
sed tonight to estimate
ole time when the men
kched and one engineer
Ight take a, week or 10
the jnen, . are rescued
da. they said;- en earth
encountered in boring
he eighth- level of the
I feet below the surface
V men -are-imprisoned,
tnd children of the en
oners' found a new hope
iejafailon of DK fc. IT.
. physician and surgeon
tver company, who said
Id the men could "lire
v) weeks with fresh air
nd without, food." The
eighth level Is warm,
heir, favor.
earth rock and slate
provide stubborn re
p boring, operations
Which change every
Vork of opening' the
jch the eighth level
as siowiy.
rked up the' shaft
enty-first - level a
w.the surface and
t to penetrate- the
from the adjoining
.A diamond drill
U 'two and "one-inch
which It is hoped to
ated food' tablets. '
uae Restaurant," 362
here hundreds of peo
t eat: 'All yon want to
tban you can eat at
y ad service. ()
28. (AP) The
Motion picture films
Atonal matter which
roiled by .an Jnterna
jt has been concluded
ommittee of the In
j otlon V. PIctu re con-
1 session .here. :
, : president of the
producers and dis-
jmerica, was expect
int but did not par-
discussions. The
ndings will be em
solution which will
.plenary meet
is prepared
nprovlng the
r educational
1 that extend-
Jirgical obra-
.Ime mlrht be
ay with the
Bakery. Busy
Ins best hornet
Js of all kinds;
uen clean as your
St. ()
I from- par 1.)
. i
Vttion. in personal
Arict Attorney Asa
luced , in", evidence a
a conversation i7
,Seilaff;wbe confessed
rexTbyheJ evangelist
at 8 -Glenjale sani tar-
re the cottage owner ;rest-
short time, tn" A-ug)is
'aff attempted during the
tion ;to convince .Eeu.-aiet
""t we i the , woman with
Nted in the cottage
At that time Mrs.
ed she was diap
er whom the dc-
"MissX" of the
n's com nan Inn
f led that on . a
sanitarium Mrs.
n" there in an
Vame type and
1 seen -Mrsi
, ...
I J placed on the
it morning session
tlfy "the evangelist
sr her in eourt as the
t bad seen with "Mcln-.irjrtSl'-T'-'W",:'--
. ,-
McMichaebv sGon
Vd he had seen the wora
ix, times, but could not
' tlia evanwlisU Mrs.
!iaoved her hat in
t.jjrpasing her hair
k ' 1 he could not
efore. ' ,
)ryman who
Sq Benedict
I woman and
a couid-aot
any wonica
V ' -
was oeru-
-i by "At-
-f roun
Mrs. McPherson In the yard of the
Benedict cottage, at ; Carmel was
not changed under cross-examination.
- - . ' .
Testimony of six wilnesfw-s yes
terday, fMveral of. whom lstiict
Attorney Asa Keyes aduiiitcd had
been placed on the stand out-of
order so . that they might return
the virtually nnparralleled case'of
the Angelus temple pastor. ,
A reginfent of news writers,
through whom Judge Blake ha
m!i d the public vill Ik reprFer.t
nt because of the courtroom's lim
Hed ispare, were on hand early for
the second act of the . unusual
court . drama. Th.- edict of the
court, "one person fri the court
room for each seat." was strictly
enforced and loitering about mr
Tidors was forbidden. Thrmijch
a court room window on the se
enth floor of Ios Angfcles hall of
justice, a large crowd could be
seen at the entrance awaiting a
glimpse of the four-square gospel
leader. . , ': . ?u
A barrage of flashlight "booms"
in the corridor announced thb en
try of the famous religious leader
and her mother ! minutes-before
the. session was" due to begin at
10 o'clock. ,
Mrs. McPherson looked f c s h
and apparently prepared for what
the day might' bring. Sh. was
dressed exactly the same as sle
was yesterday plainly, in b 1 a c k
silk with a white linen collar at
the neck of her two piece dressl
The wide brimmed black hat again
hid her wreath of bronze colored
hair by which, witnessed yesterday
declared they positively identified
her as. the "cottage wonran" at
Carmel-by-the-Sea, Cal., last May
Ernest Renkert, fuel man of
Carmel, Cal., resumed the stand
for cross examination by V. 1.
Gilbert, chief of Mrs. McPherson's
counsel. Renkert testified yester
day he had seen a woman at tho
so called Benedict cartage at Car
mel while delivering wood last
May whom he identified- as Mrs
atcrnrson. Answering a ques
tion, Renkert said he had read in
the newspapers about the disap
pearance or Mrs. McPherson at
Ocean Park and sty her picture
,prior to delivering wood to the
cottage. The witness said he "be
tieved" he had first read of the
S25.000 reward offervd fof the
evangelist's return a "week" after
he first saw the woman.
Renkert admitted he had" told
Judge J. A. Rardin of Salinas. Cal.
that the woman . he saw at (he
Carmel cottage was a blond and
that at the time he talked with
Judge Hardin and a Mr. Lydig h
k,new that a reward had been of
fered for Mrs. Mcpherson's return
from supposed kidnapers.
When Gilbert asked Rsnkert
how ho iiappened to notice the
woman in the yard so particular
ly, he answered:
"When I see a woman I look
at her."
Mrs. McPherson and. her moth
er laughed heartily.
Gilbert's insistence on Renkert
answeting numerous questions as
to whom .he had discussed the
matter with, drew strenuous ob
jections from E. J. Dennibon, dep
tity 1
"There is a woman's name at
stake here." said fiilbert, "and I
want to find out to whom these
witness have boen talklag.r'
The objection was overruled and
Gilbert continued his questions
Renkert told of discussing the
woman he had seen at the cottage
with several acquaintances at Car
mel. He said he. had met and talk
ed with Joe Ryan, an investigator
for Los Angeles, some time in July
after Ryan had hunted him up at
the woodyard.
At that time Gilbert sought to
excuse the witness if the court
would hold him for further ques
tioning. Judge Blaker overruled
objection by Keyes and ruled that
Renkert would remain in attend
ance on the court if GillKTt
ed to excuse him.. r-
Renkert left -the stand and Wil-
f XV' 'V A '-v W
Antoiuo Moreno and Patsy Ruth Miller
liam H. McMichaels, a stone ma
son of Carmel was called.
He testified he was working on
a house next to the IWnedist cot
tage for three months commencing
May 18. Asked whether he had
seen Mrs.. McPherson before sho
was pointed out in tin- court room,
he said he could not say for suri
he had seen her before.
He notfeed a man and woman
occupying 41ie Henediet cottage ior
several days. The man, he said,
was decidedly lame. He said he
saw a bathing suit hanging on the
line at the eottaro but could not
fix "its color.
McMichaeis said he saw the wo
man at the cottage five or six
McMichaeis remembered seeing
an automobile in front of thecot
tage but said he could not' de
scribe it.
On cross examination McMich
aeis said there was nothing about I
the couple at the cottage to arouse
his suspicions. He thought they
were newly married, he said. Mc
Micnaels . said the woman was
blond, or, nearly a blond, hut did
not, have auburn hair,
He was ex.
Our cakes and pies are of the
best. Let us serve you once and
you'll come again. Better Yet
Bread made by the Better Yet
Baking Co. ()
Silverton Vacationists
Will Return This Week
SILVKRTON. Sept. 28. (Spe
cial.) Mr. and Mrs. K. R. Kkman
and Mrs. T. P. Risteigen. who left
September 16 for a California vr
cation. writes Silverton friend
that they exject to return to Sil
verton the, latter part of this week.
They are making the trip by auto
Take your mirror.
It will tell you.
' - . i
i the only liquid
solvent that en
able you to cor
reef ihk conditioa
and- reraovc the
source of all uv
'plcatantneu In the
f Nan-poisonous :
Ha mtUm to hands
- mad plumbing.
, At your
- Dealers,
Only the Best! Our natrons
will 'bear this -out. We serve only
the best .in . meats and Doultrv.
Hunt & Shaller, 263 Jorth Com
mercial, - , ; !' '()
C1) onliBufKlfrom pafe. I.)
Julius H. Held 'a spectacular per
former, Kentucky lioiy, ave all
the trophies to Portland' entrfes.
Twenty-fivehunters performed in
mis event. :
Shikara, for . many successive
seasons the accepted champions,
bowed last night, to his superior.
Aaron M. Frank won the stake
in the fine harness horse, single.
Marguerite being the winner.
Shikara. the dethroned, was
awarded second. Two Seattle
horses, owned by Dr. E. J. Brown
and Jack Holt of the Olympic club
tok the remaining awards.
Mrs. Ellery W. Stone (Helen
West) of Oakland. California,
won the blue ribbon with "Eye
Opener" shown with a gleaming
phaf to ninstead of the usual gig,
in one of the most picturesque
events of the evening, that for
ladies' singles. Another horse of
Mrs. Stone.'s, Lady Lofty, placed
fourth. Ruxton, J. D. Farrell's
handsome driving horse, won sec
ond place, while Seattle won an;
other honor third place with a
well mannered Olympic club en
try. To add still further to the un
usual success achieved by Port
land horses. Miss Ethelred McEl
hinney added Kula Kula to the
list of laurel winners when she
was awarded first place for ladies'
threegaited saddle horses. Mrs.
Fred Kink's Gay Lady tok second
place, while the remaining awards
went to O. A. C.
Aaron M. Frank once more was
king of the show when Nannette,
one o fthe most beautiful mounts
in' his perfectly equipped stable,
won first in the gentleman's
three-gaited saddle horse group.
W. E. Culbrtson won first
prize for th beest pair of ponies,
with child driving.
A mounted drill by members
oi i i;e I'ortianu mint ciut, in
scarlet and black hahits, witli
Hafcry M. Kt'rron directing, closed
the evening.
K. A. Trowbridge is the judge
this vea"r and F. H. McCoy, ringmaster.
Changing a flat . tire will ruin
your pleasure, disposition and
dirty your clothes. Let Malcom's
Tire Shop show you a line of good
reliable tires. 205 N. Com'l. ()
Goes to Roscburg
Mrs. Bertha Marsters and Wil
Ham Trindle, her attorney, went
to Roseburg yesterday to settle
an estate of Mrs. Marsters' that
has been pending in court for sev
eral' weeks. ' - '
(Continue" from page 1.)
Dubois discovery the supposed
graveyard of the Pithecanthropus
race has been left practically un
disturbed, as it' is a long distance
from : civilization and research
work there is very expensive.
to your
Dr. Edward E. Boring
What Do You Under
stand by the Word
Rest is the ability of one who
is tired to sit down arid relax
with comfort.
. Of : course a newspaper or
'magazine is the first thing a
- person desires so complete
;rest can be. enjoyed.
JBUT -This cannot be accom-
- plished if your jeyes are weak'
and cannot help you.
. Have your eyes xaminecl and
' get a pair of glasses, so that
- .when you sit down in the eve
ning to rest and read you may
thoroughly enjoy it.viv
Staples See to Your Sight. -
In Connection With Red Cross
. - f I
ft e - A
Wires Break as Message
Comes Telling of Heavy
Seas Flooding Town
VERA CRITZ. Sept. 28. (AP).
'Vera Crux has been swept by a
hurricane, the most devastating
since 1888.
Several ships were sunk in the
bay and the Ward liner San J nan
was partially wrecked.
With the great pale came heavy
seas, which flooded the piers and
drove out those living in that
neigh bcrhood, in fear of an inundation.
The hurricane blew for several
hours, but about mid-day the
wind began to fall and the storm
swept overland.
The streets of Vera Cruz are
littered with fallen trees, but thus
far , not many casualties are re
ported. There is no word as yet
of damage in the interior.
In Vera Cruz harbor several
tugs were sunk end warehouses
and customs offices inundated.
Much cargo destined for the Unit
ed States was destroyed.
Traffic in Vera Cruz had to be
suspended owing to the , high
water. Only smalt Vehicles: were
permitted to pass through the
streets. The authorities ordered
the electric power 'serYiees closed
down owing to the tearing up of
wires and lh electrocution, of
several mules. It was feared that
if the electric servtces were per
mitted to-continue there would be
fatalities among the public. Sev
eral small industries were para
lyzed on account of the cutting off
of electric power.
Telegraphic communication with
Mexico City and other parts of the
republic were severed during the
storm and thus far it has been im
possible to ascertain the damage
done inland.
(fbdliniiFd from pit 1.)
ewe. A few years ago the OAC!
was barred from showing in the
open classes but at a meeting of
the Oregon Pure Bred Livestock
association the members of he
state association went on record
as unanimously favoring welcom
ing all comers so the college has
been winning and loosing the same
as any individual the past few
Floyd T. Fox has had several
flocks of sheep on the northern
fair circuit including several fairs
in Canada and they iiave been
making practically a clean sweep
but here they have found com
petition harder than at the prev
ious fairs.
One of the special features in
the Jersey barns fa the exhibit of
Pickard Bros. Included ' t their
Avhibit Is Ilarlinga Jolly' Lassie
record 1141 pounds of fat In one
year. This Is the highest Jersey
record, foa. any cow any age, living
or dead. World's records in the
cattle "production have been so
common In the west that no spe
cial attention Is paid to the cows
that are so distinguished and but
few of the visitors realize that the
greatest Jersey cow of the breed
is quietly chewing her cud in one
of the stalls at the fair.
The grand champion honor In
the Jersey-bull show was captured
by the bull owned by. Mrs. Edna
Knight, Willows, Calif. Th esimi
iar honor for the cows will not be
decided until today.
Frank Brown, the veteran
breeder of Shorthorns from Carl
ton, Oregon, is placing the ribbons
r n'the shorthorn classes but has
not tje finals and chaw
pions.' v'; . ' ""n ' ;
S3 J. E.FinnlcunCKiJrl. an,l
for many .years an? 'exhTbitoriii
the swine division, is In charged
a tt,,.r t ma 1a hnrna 'fttlrt till
"beef boys" say he is the righ
man in the right place. .
The showing of the Holsteln
classes was going; on all day with
John B. Irwin. Minnesota, tieinK
the ribbon; " Mr. "Jrwln la breed
er of Holsteins '.'and. a Judge ot
national reputation. - -
. When Prof, E. n..Fitts. was In
charge of, the dairy department
of the OAC. he, nuui;'edil l
-county herd'T prize. Thb. herd
must consist of 10 head, different
ages both sexes- and by several
owners. , There are. "several en-
(CTontir.uMi on )
William Wallace
"RIahcr iof ' ArtiGto99
Concert Violinist and Teacher Head of the Violin
Department, Willamette University
Mr. Graham has Artist pupils playing and leaching in
all parts of the United States.
Mr. Graham will be at the Marion hotel on Monday and
Thursday where appointments for instruction may be
made. ' ' , . " - '
BlElbil!i 151EE1515H515I515151II11
Fall Suits and
For Men and Young Men
Priced to meet every man's idea of what he should
spend. Equal variety when it comes to material,
color, styles and sizes. You'll see all the new
smart ideas here.' You'll see extra good values.
Special Features
Men's nad young men's suits and overcoats at
Others up to $60.00
Cheerful mufflers arc
very comfortable to wear
in the car as well as for
street wear. Priced $2.50
O'COATS $22.50 TO 60.00
Whether you want a great big ulster or a plain chester
field its here. A great many of the newest and smart
est weaves and colors are shown in this large assort
ment, r
Some men like lined, kid gloves while
others like buckskin and suedes. You
should not be without one or the
Nf 71
You'll not have cold feet if you will
step into a pair of our new interwoven
' woolfiL You'll like the new patterns.
All the fall's smartest neckwear is
here in an array of colors that sur
passes all other seasons.
75c to $1.50
' M m 1 i
;: NieWPt Fmoir vna?
broadcloth and silk shirts in all
. I. rna nain f11 .
wio Hcw iiui terns, see tnem
priced from
: $2.00 up
. Established
These sturdy shoes are built to give
both smartness and protection and
they do both.
$6.00 to $15.00
Sweaters, sweater
vests, wmdbreafcers
they're all here to help
make , a .warm outfit
for cold days;
. .- iv onne iwm
M W m 1