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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1930)
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V 1TS A SAVING I - . I I OViK I WEATHER "
- - - " ; ' " XZ '", .'- -- v! FOUMDEP lag! - '- : - -
Sakm, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, July 23, 1933
Stopped After Advancing to
Within 50 Feet of
One Home Destroyed by Big
Blaze West of -falls
FALLS CITY.-Ore.. July 22
(Special) A forest tire broke
oat today near the Willamette
Lumber company camp 23 miles
irest ot here.
For a time the fire threatened
to destroy the camp and all occu
pants ot the camp had packed
their' belongings prepared to
novo out. . Fighters, however.
woeeeded la 'Checking the blase
1 0 'tetfdfcle'iuilllngs.-
TlkrTire, buraed oa a mile wide
trotft. but tou4trt was reported
4Wdet cbnCT-One home, (hat of
COTTAGE GROVE, Ore July
22 (AP)-The Anderson . and
Middleton sawmill, located a mile
south of this city, was destroyed
by fire late this afternoon. The
loss, only partially covered by ln
,iujnce, was estimated at ?160,
00. So Intense was the blaze- the
mill was completely destroyed In
20 minutes. The Cottage Grove
fire department arrived early
enough to have saved a greater
part of the property but the mill
had never been connected with
a new fire protection line extend
ed to the Industrial district.
The mill, which was of 100,000
capacity had not. been in opera
tion for three years hut the La
tham Lumber company recently
established a plaining " business
PORTLAND, Ore., July 22
(AP) a J. Euck, regional For
ester, Portland, issued a report
today showing 240 forest fires
were started by lightning In Ore
gon and Washington July 12. -
The report says it-was July 12
the serious fire in the Deschutes
national forest and In the Olym
pic national forest in Washington
started. A total of 304 lightning
fires have been reported in the
area since the first of the year.
Of 48 man caused fires report
ed la Oregon and Washington
during the past ten days 30 were
attributed to smokers, ten to
camp fires, three to brush burn
ing, one to a railroad, and the
ethers to miscellaneous causes.
Smith Wins in
Verdict for plaintiff In the sum
ef $1488.26 was returned by the
Jury In the suit of George Smith
gainst G. W. Laflar. , The ease
occupied two days in circuit court.
J.JW. Huntly was foreman of the
jury which heard the case. The
suit Involved exchange ot prop
erty. Jury wll) be empanelled this
morning to hear the case of. C. A.
Clark against Huteheon, Involv
ing alleged damages as result of
an automobile accident which oc
curred last April.
EUGENE, Ore., July 22 (AP)
The Rev.. R. E. Close, superin
tendent ot the Oregon Anti Sa
loon league, told members ot the
Oregon Presbyterian synod here
. today George Neuner and Tom
Kay, who are considered candi
dates for the republican nomina
tion for. governor, hare made a
stand on the prohibition Question
" satisfactory to the leagues.
Rev. Close said letters bad been
aent by the league to the 36 state
committeemen uneln them to
give special consideration to the
beliefs and poUciea of rarious
candidates regarding prohibition.
The synod today adopted a re
solution approving the senate's
ratification of the London naval
' HEAR CHARGES
PORTLAIfD, Or Joly 2
(AP) Frank J.. Miller, chair-,
asan of the Oregon public eer
vice commission, said today foe)
eonamissloa vrfll tn the near fa
ta begin bearings of alleged -over-charges
made by railroads
in the movement of grain from
Oregon to ioruana.
FIND IS GRUESOME
'-PORTLAND Ore.V'' July .21 5-.
(AP) Three 12 yeari old. Port-
Und boys were playing In the base
ment of a vacant home today.
One of them stumbled over a bas
ket and a heap of human 'bones,
rattled upon the door, : .-'.-.
The boys fled to the police sta
tion. Detectives Howell and Price,
Lieutenant Wade, . and Deputy
Coroner Shea - responded. They
found the bones and while they
7 were , puixllng over the case Dr.
. CsaJamta X. PhilUpe arrived. .
Study 'Reds" Activities in U. S.
' . A"; ' ! "
, , J. U
Appointed to Investigate Communist acttTttie la this country. On epeclal committee of the House of
ItepreecnUttreo opeaa Its sessions at the New York City office of the DeparUnent of Justice. (Left
to right) Robert E. Hall, of Mississippi r Edward E. Eslick, of Tenaessee; Hamilton Fish, Jr., of New
isK 400B Jw weisoa, of Maine,
Amtorg Heads Deny
Bogdanov Silent Until
Pnrlv fnimflwri al Vontur -
m 'W j
NEW YORK, July 22
president of the Amtorg trading corporation, which mmZVJJrZ
more man w,wu,vw in me uuitea otaies every year, les- borne at Rickey Tuesday after
tified today that although Amtorg, an American corporation, noon. He died at 1:30 o'clock.
was directed by the soviet government it took no part in
... .... - ...
communistic or other political
PLACED Ofl TBEATY
hu ho flth
Parties Now Awaited
By United States
WASHINGTON, July 22.
(AP) In the historic east room
of the White House President
Hoover today signed the London
ttatiucauon oy r"
and Japan and the depositing of
u i." if D.e-" -
mun to IKS accoiuiitiBuou lw ui.ub I
t. ..11 nTanan Um.
.I Vvl ..I:. .,1;: rrr,,7L
itinr for the first time an caie-
fortes of fighting vessels for the
R't. h..x vv...
Earlier In the day, the ehief
executive had said in a statement
that the treaty, which was rati-
fled yesterday by the senate, win
"secure the full defense of the
United States" and will lay "the
foundation upon which further
constructive reduction in world
arms may he accomplished in the
"With the ratification oy tne
other governments," Mr. Hoover
said '"the treaty will translate
n .motion deen In the hearts of
millinn. of men and women into
a practical fact of government
and international reauoni
(Torn to page 2, col. 1)
O. K. With Dry Force
Claims Skeleton Is His'
Six Fires Believed Set
McAlister Leaves Oregon
Dr. Phillips claimed the skele
ton was his. He had obtained It
while in school two years ago and
when he moved from the house
where It was found he packed the
skeleton but forgot to take H
IN ROSEBOU3 AREA
ROSEBURG, Ore., July 22
(AP) Six fires, believed of -in
ten miles west ot Myrtle creek In
southern Douglas county today.
This Is the same district In which
the Douclaa county fire patrol had
much trouble with Incendiarism
Incendiary fires in 1921, forest
officials say, destroyed ,ooo
acres of state and national for
The fires discovered today are
small and foresters said they
probably wonia e orougm uacr
' IIAMM BOUND OYER
RO6EBURG. Ore- Jaly
(AP) J. M. Bamm, 70, Drew
rancher, who shot and killed
bis nartner. Urban Barrett, dur-
lanr a owarrei, today was order
ed held for too grand Jnry.
-GETS.. KXW , POSITION
. EUGENE, Ore., July 12 (AP)
Dr. Edward C. McAlister, for
two years assistant professor of
nhrslcs at the University of Ore-
gon, has resigned to accept a po-
sitloa la the research department
bf the Smithsonian institute. He
will leave here early in Sentem-
har t '
; vtr McAllister has been assigned
tA the investigation of deTelon
ment of -devfeer to detect radia
awl Carl u. Baehnua, of West
- Threat of Contempt
AM w x w
(AP) The president and vice
In fact, Peter A. Bogdanov. the
president, was so averse even to
talking about politics he could
only be prodded into answering
certain questions with the inti
mation if be continued to refuse
he would be considered in con
tempt ot the special congressional deatn Bald he djed instantly, be
commlttee questioning him. - fore other relatives eould be
jonn unsoi, Amtorg vice presi-
0I lM aty Derore tne committee
investigating communistic activ-
mes in the country, was ready
enough to talk but bis profession
of Ignorance concerning many of
tne questions orougni repeated
remonstrance from Represents-1
tive Hamilton Fish, Jr., chair-
At tbe outset the committee
tried to discover why Bogdanov
preferred to affirm he would tell
th, truth Instead of taking the
iiiBnai oath whlAn nda "n Tivln I
ma tinA " Vm lumltt..! a I
anirmauon alter he ex-
,-,,, htk .imroA n A
lon Mct and tnat gwearing. by
God would be no added comnnl-1
gi0n to him to tell the truth.
Bogdanov said he had been en
gaged in revolutionary and com-
munutie activities for many
Chsol testified Amtorg had no i
connection with the communists
and was purely a trade organlsa
tion Questioned about the O. G.
p, rj. he gad h6 had heaPd of t
lnd hpnvii th i.ttAra tn mean
aia n v v.
8ecret political police force ot the
soviet. He said he knew no one
connected with the O. G. P. U.
and never heard of an American
18,800 shares of stock in Amtorg
and these were all- held by Bog-
... k. k
soviet government through Its
l stats bank.
. m c ... Amw4 -
-TbV dVpVrUenr of . agriculture
economists as far from . being
ruined, although they have been'
damaged by the drought that
has spread from the -Rockies to
The droughts ehief danger
now, they said, lay tn the possi-1
bllity of Its continuing into -the
critical growing stage of spring
wheat, corn and cotton.
- nunnr m wu neuerva lu
mi . 1.
trn iot,. e -
1 terloration by an Inch of rata
irns'ste -an So
IsTor? andWth.OTkntl. Z
Tho damage has not been entire
ly alleviated and additional rains
are. needed. v t
Corn, probably facing the heav
iest loss of all Is estimated by a
E semi-official source to have had
60.000 - bushel lopped oft tho
prospectlT yield. -Heat and
drought has been severe in the j
corn belt proper, the Ohio valley
-and tho South Atlantic states.' IJ.
- Farmers in the eorn beltbavo
been driven from their fields by
tho heat and fatalities have been i
heavy ainonr ' work animals. ; t 't
r I:,-In all small grain 'areas tho
I ons have been damaged; sartle
I ularlv oat in tho middle , west
- j and grala.sorghnmi la, the aouUt
M 11 DIKED
Funeral of War Veteran is
Postponed When His
Stricken with a fatal heart at-
" wa p"pii to at-
JU8t an a0UT na nir neiore nis
inn PvenV wIia AaA a 4Va TT Q
son Frank, who died at the U. S
a.,.. a . . v v i-j
n. n .k-v n..a.iAnAi h
the death of hlfl son WM belIeT.
ed to have been the cause for the
heart attack. A cousin. Mrs. F. B.
O'Brien, of Pontiae, Michigan, who
was with him at the time of bis
A double funeral service will be
held for father and son Thursday
sftArnoon t 4 o'clock from the
ciongh-Taylor chapel with Rev. F.
b. Carver of Portland officiating.
interment will be at Madeay cem-
xhe elder Harris was 73 years
Lid. one of the nloneem of the
Rick at commnnltv. He was born
In Oakland. Michigan. In 1857.
coming west to the Willamette
valley in 1889, since that time
making his home at Rickey, Just
o ll Vl ... ...
""""'"J " U""S"
ters, Mrs. M. M. Hagee, Rickey:
w . T n.vn. mh r. m
A. w. Blnegar. Rickey, and Mrs.
A T Van n PortlAnd: two
grandchildren. Margaret and
Haxel Magee. and a brother,
Charles Harris, Michigan
IS SHUT TO DEATH
1 DETROIT. July 23 (AP)
Gerald "Jerry" Buckley, radio
5" J- In the lobby of the La-
i sane noiei. uuckjct dm uemti
and described vice conditions in
i tsucaieT was saia mj bh ik
I a witness oi cne m
George Collins and Wflllam Can-
non, Chicago-gangsters, shot at
the' side entrance of the hotel,
July S. Station WMBC la located
la the LaSalle hotel and Buckley
was said to have seen the shoot
ing of Cannon and Collins from
a hotel window.
He was a brother of Pan
Buckley, former assistant prose
cutor of Wayne county.
In addresses - deliverer over
station WMBC Be made speclrfic
1 references, to various
gambling resort, -d had been
known to ielvethreatenlng let
ten and telephone messages.
Two Killed When
SCRANTON.'Pa July 22.
IIATI 1111 WU
i ' . - u m
iwer B . T
l"' " . 7Cr twT.
assenger train of tho Delaware
I Lackawanna and Western -raO-
road, exploded at Lehigh summit,
ft " to"
The dead are: John Lyncn, en
gineer, and Ray Whitman, fire
man, of Scranton.
The Salcra AdvertJar,
section of Tho : Oregoa
Statesman,' appears each
Thursday morning.. It will
pay thrifty lMmsewtveo to
watch this ecttOtt f or aav
laga; Ton can made a dollar
So farther ' by patronising;
these advertisers. Look: for
tho 2rejem pojea. L -
SHORTLY AFTER SOF,
HEARING TO BE
Supreme Court Sets Date
On Hth Anniversary of
Governor' Young Declines
To Hear MacDonald
At This Time
SAN FRANCISCO, July 22
(AP) The state supreme court
next Tuesday again will consider
the ease of Warren K. Billings,
convicted with Thomas J. Mooney
of complicity in the San Francis
co preparedness day bombing of
July 22. 1918. that killed ten per
sons and Injured dozens of oth
Today, the 14 th anniversary of
the bomb 'outrage, the cases of
Billings and Mooney, both serv
ing life sentences for complicity
In the affair, were forced to the
attention of Gov. C. C. Toung
and the supreme court justices by
the action of John MacDonald.
chief prosecution witness.
' MacDonald was brought here
from Baltim6re where he was lo
cated recently, bn his promise to
refute the testimony that sent
Mooney and Billings to prison
He has denied his previous state
ments Unking the two men with
the crime and asked to be allow
ed to clear his conscious of per
To Hear Witness
Governor Toung visited at his
San Francisco office today by
MacDonald and his attorneys,
Charles Ruzlcka and Hilary Gans,
refused to hear the man's story,
declaring it "inexpedient" to do
Instead, he referred the Moon
ey and Billings eases to the ad
visory pardon board and to the
state supreme court. MacDon
ald's hearing was set two hours
after he had appeared at the gov
ernor's office. Gov. Young said
the court had assured him ot an
early hearing, whieh was set
Chief Justice William H. Waste
announced the court would con
sider Billings', latest application
for a pardon, filed last week but
said the court -was "not interest
ed" in Mooney's case and would
not consider It. The supreme
court recently recommended to
Governor Toung no mitigation of
Mooney's sentence be permitted.
At Tuesday's hearing Attorney
General U. S.-Webb will repre
sent the state and Attorneys
Gans, Ruzlca and Edwin V. Mc-
iCensie will appear for MacDon
ald. The public will not bo per
mitted 'to attend the hearing but
newspapermen will be present.
Frank P. Walsh, attorney for
Mooney, also will attend as will
court officials and prosecution
and defense witnesses who par
ticipated in the trials of Mooney
and Billings. -
The court indicated it would
permit those connected with the
prosecution and defense to tes
tify If they wish.
1 MUCH on
Thin hturfriMa ac iii tn a Mtinf
rnaria is all ria-ht; hut it ot
ba earrfiWl tn aMa ' Sn M
motorists Who have had to nolnt
thair var nvpr tha -ecu.. -nA
tk. n.kt a m
pouring on W the aforemention-
ed road i so busy in fact that the
"aWAFaT SVPsl TkflWa ' tAt ' tTiwian M-mrknar
tn thA An tin nntn .AmA
w awaa Miuy vuvaii
time after it Is distributed. All
. . r " m wwaaaw
of which Is eauslnr motorists win-
slderable enssiags and discuss -
lngs, Judging from, the talk that
eemes across this side - of the
Nor can the oily talk be confin
ed to Polk county and the Wal
lace road, for the loud streaks of
the dust-damper give other cars
the oiled twang as they drive
across the bridge. The oil is
brought by begrudging motorists
down Center street to Commer
cial, where the turn soon loses It
into, but a faint outline on the
Parr Willi Wrtr
(AP) Frank - McBrlea, notor
ious gangster known as "The Jer
sey Kid", and three of his com
panions were electrocuted tonight
for tho murder ot George B. Lee.
eorporatlon of New Jersey.
Tho last man was pronounced
dead at 2:20 o. m. . -v .
-Victor Glampletro, who had
nntll m laa f ni a ra -
priero was tho first to go. Mc -
rV Jotanh" VsIaAVand
r.:.-:.: -i.il. ..j
a!re dead in 28 ' at
Ste a. U wm Second tlmoto
New Jersey history foor perions
were executed aj one time, ,
Gilmore is Elected
Head at High School
Salary Is Lower Than That of Deposed Prede
cessor "Luke Gill; Huntington Re-employed;
Other Teachers Elected
VERNON GILMORE of Portland, graduate of Oregon
State college last June, was elected head of the senior
high school boys' physical education work to succeed Eugene
"Luke ' Gill at last night s regular session of the school
board. Gilmore comes at a salary, of $1,500, which is S300
less than Gill was receiving.
111 COUNTY GIVEN
Population Figures Segre
gated Show Also Farm
Segregation of the 80,532 per
sons recorded in Marion county in
the 1930 census by precincts and
the nnmber of farms in each pre-
nr la ralAsaoil fnr tn. first Mmftl
.! vL- v , . 7.
iiuiu tut) onice ui j. ncuuiitiB,.
The precinct names, population
and number of farms in each fol
low. Recent changes in Salem pre
clnts were not taken Into account:
Precinct Pop. Farms
Central Howell ... 525
East Gervais 575
East Hubbard 709
East Mt. Angel ... 1097
East Salem ...... 605
East Sllverton .... 1101
West SiWerton .... 1361
East Stayton ...... 634
East Woodburn . . 893
(Turn to page 2, col. 4)
Patrick T. rPaddvl Harmon, who
rnu from m. rnrnpr nAvMilhf.r hov
to builder of the $7,000,000 Chi-
cago stadium, largest Indoor
nnrt arona. In America. . was
vmtkA todnv vlftim of an auto-
mobile accident in which his
neerifnr aarian tilJTIftd Over five
times bfnr nluntHnc into a
Harmon, for 25 years one of
r.htiasn'a lftarilncr annrt a n d
amuBAment nromnters. was re-
turning from his summer home in
Crystal Lake, accompanied by his
wif. .nit vtr in t Rnnri hfn
his automobile hit a rough spot
in the. highway near Dee Plaines.
a suburb. The speeding machine
with Harmon at tbe wheel, got
out of control, plunged off the
road and landed 25 feet away.
pinning its occupants beneath it
nmruivn aiea Oi amgrriwBe
e 'nng n a hospital tnree
hours later. His wife is in a ser
nuua conoiuon out ur. israna was
1 . , .
hosplui bed Dr. Brand directed
a ,raBtlc attempt .to save Har -
I MAti'sl 1A kw mt I i.VIe mm m V 4 mm
I lUWU m ULfJ UJ U10UM;U1UK K UIKh-
I " . r. -
way wucemtn io a meaie&i sop-
'PADDY' UM 15
AUTO CRASH VICTIM
I f art-k. S M M m.-
migni nave stopped tne nemor-
123 MILLION WILL
BE U.S. POPULATION
WASHINGTON, July 22.
(AP) About 122,957.000 peo
ple Just a few thousand under
122.000.000 probably will be
shown as the population of the
as tne population 01 in
Wv aim. m na a m . aa V -.mm. ska,
final count Is announced here by
Director W. M. Steuart JH the
. ,y.w.i" ri W"C
The l2epopulatioa was, 105,-
hr out th.-
This approximate toUl figure
clTted PreW en tho basis of
tuai preliminary returns from
bia. la theto states eensns i au-
perrlsors bars reported 10U2I
J24 people as against t.ta.ss
ten years ago, aa increase or it,-
1 The growth of these atates.
eomprialnV about Sl per cent
ti.. ....i.(in. n im.
fonns ."close approximation of
tho rate ot growth of tho nation,
I v 10 nic,l0 r rug iaa.iiato.en in rgnuou. iw
On that rata tno fawn conn ur I j" ; - . 77
lyopmlatloa would be J.2I,HTia7,Btreet.
At the same time Hollls Hunt
ington, coach, was reelected at
his old salary of 81400. Super
intendent Hug reported that he
had the assurance, though not
written, that the arrangement
would be satisfactory with the
state athletic board. Hunting
ton's contract had been held up
until It was ascertained his re
tention would be in harmony
with requirement that the coach
be a full time Instructor.
Miss Ross Gets
Leave of Absence
Miss Ada Ross, head of the
high school English department,
was granted a year's leave of ab
sence to study for an advanced
degree at tbe University of Call
fornia the ensuing year. Supt
Hug. In recommending her re-
. I.... h. .,...4 t.n4-
ed praise for the work Miss Ross
has done in her department, both
at Salem high school. In Oregon
and tn the northwest. Mrs. Ellen
Fisher, English Instructor, was
named acting head of the depart
ment at a salary of $1425
Ten other teachers, completing
..Tithe 1930-.31 teaching staff with
cation Instructor, were elected.
Walter Bowman and F. O
Bradshaw, commercial Instruct
ors for the past seven years at
Baker where Principal Fred Wolf
was head until last year, .were
elected to Margaret Burroughs
and Albert DeWelt's positions, re
spectively, In the senior high com
mercial department. Both these
men had been getting 81800 at
Baker, but Bowman comes here
for 81500 and Bradshaw tor
$1650. Bowman's salary Is a
(Turn to page 2, col. 8)
T HIS DEFEAT
DETROIT. July 22. (AP) At
10:25 p. m., with Mayor Bowles
trailing by more than 20,000 votes,
John Gillespie, commissioner of
publie works and leader ot the
mayor's supporters, conceded the
success of the effort -to recall the
With 550 of 852 preclnts re-
ported the vote stood: For recall
77,488: against 55,381.
I Nearly ZUU.VVU ueiroiiers lO-
day set In motion wheels or an
unused unit or tneir governmental
machinery by participating In an
election to determine whether,
Charles Bowles shall be recalled
I SS mayor,
The early voted was centered
I in the western city districts, rorm-
erly considered as uowies- tern-
There was no disorder at the
I Toting" places. Challengers repre-
senung Dotn me
land recall factions were on hand
and while automoones nearing
and the advise to "vote no cruis-
I ea tne city.
Ot Auto Theft
,.1 vU a w.
from Portland, were being hunted
1 by local police early Wednesday
I I . 4 mt mm O V dW V Ca A vl mA 4S ATY
I UlOrUlIlK Kl LCI lltCJ UOU ivii . v-.
a tourinr car maia 10 nave n
f . ... . a.
m. I . . a ark . a aa as napaaas
left downtown wnero ponce re-
A number of articles Including
blankets, coils, a flashlight.
Sweater, all thought to be stolen
goods, were found In the auto
Barrier, Trindle Holds
City Attorney Trindle an-
. - ,fc. v.
I BDlliiCCa A U"CarUT wwiaev
lorixt the) city council ft ItoJhatJ
wuai """" At ,rnr-
I sions of Section 2821 of the Oro-
V- W inart eiti-
Za UondaV night br 22 lOCfi dtl-
of tho : street dj tne
ao - Trindle said te" hi. opinion only
dtU'poUtlom aigned by two-thfrds of
r tl ' T"
lpf of tho romonst rueg py air w
22 signers, could open the mat
ter of vacation to the wish of tho
eoaneU. v."" "- .
Trindle said he could not ac-
of eept the Idea, of Walter. E,Keyes1
l eaner mm attorney, inac. m n-
monstrance signer, referred to In
Crowd at Celebration of
Thrown Into River
orty Bodies Recovered c
Late Hour; Cause of '
COBLEXZ. Germany. July 9
(AP) Scores of persons wens-
drowned tonight In the collar
of a pontoon bridge here duties
celebration of the evacuation of
the Rhineland in which Preside!
Von Hindenburg had taken part. '
Forty bodies were recovered op
to a late hour tonight. Abeol
100 persons were on the bi kbye ,
when It crumbled.
An enormous crowd had gath
ered along the banks of the Rhino .
during the evening at the so-cali-
ed "Deutsches EckM where tee
Moselle river joins the Rhine.
Thev stood watching the
play of fireworks and the illum
ination at the ancient castl vt
Ehrenbreitetein in honor of Pre
sident Von Hindenburg's visit.
When the display was ott.
thousands of persons tramp
across the pontoon bridge which
leads to a place known as "Sect
Suddenly, while about 100 per
sons were on tha bridge, it col
lapsed under the strain of te
unusual traffic. AH those cross
ing were thrown into the water.
Many wera killed by falling
timbers and others were swpt
away in the black swirling water
and drowned before help could
In the darkness, which lately
had been intermittently llluoiiB
ated by the fireworks across the
river, people could be beard
splashing about and crying for
Rescuers launched boats but
many of the victims could not be. ,
The bridge extended ac rot's tke
Moselle river from a point jtfet
above the "Dentches Eck."
The city ws thrown into con
sternation by the news of the dis
aster, which occurred shortly af
ter 10:30 p.m.
Up to midnight only 7 persobe
had been saved, all the rest were
missing or d?ad.
President Vou Hindenburg waa
informed of the disaster. It ap
pears doubtful whether he fwiil
continue his program of visits in
the Rhineland. He was schedul
ed to go on to Treves and Aix-La-Chapelle.
Dredging operations began y
an attempt to recover other bo
dies. When the Associated Pre
correspondent reached the seeeo
about midnight, the bodies of 29
adults and of two children wero
stretched out on the grass bank.
CAIRO. July 22 (AP) Threo
large Egyptian cities, including"
the capital, today surveyed rue
fully the consequences of Moa
day's political rioting.
Troops and police were on tn
alert to guard against possible
outbreaks, but all was quiet. -,
Six persons were killed Monday
and of 237 wounded seven were
expected to die. The arrests, to
Cairo alone exceeded l.OOt.
In fighting here between polico
and nationalists who were vents
their rage over cancellation of -an
announced protest session ot par .
liament. four persons were killed
and 100 wounded. 41 of the latter
were treated for bullet wound-
At Port Said two wefe kill
and 28 wounded and 47pelie
If Trlndle's opinion is correct,
several city couacllmea declare
yesterday, their haads were tied
In vacating the street as they 4o s
- Trindle tempered-Als sUtessent ,
by saying he would consult City
Attorney Grant of Portland wtfe
inthe next fortnight. . May - '
monstrances have been 'made ...
vacations of Portland streets bat
Ja Trlndle's opinion these renvoa
straaces hate been oral and have)
not been filed under Section SSI
of the Oregon code. , - ;w -
I think John Bayne ls wrossg
la saying tho clty.has no right
vacate- streets," Trindle said,
"Numerous streets have been va
eated hero, nnder charter auther.
lty; T believe. - The only legal '
Qiestloa now larolred 1 whetaeo ,
the cSuncil can-vacate a street f- -ter
a remonstrance has been filed,
I believe it cannot except as out
lined -nnder the law.- ' ,
- If Trindle la right, the
(Turn ta page 2, eoU ). I