The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 23, 1932, Page 1, Image 1

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Cloudy today and Wed
needar, moderate tempera
ture; Slax. Temp. Monday
&X, Mia. 30, river 1.8 feet,
partly cloudy, X. wind.
-vs --
i Average
- January, '32
Net paid, daily, Bunday 6540
Aldrich is Attacked
Casualties Mount in Oriental War
For Asserted Moves
. . . . . ?
Against Cutoff Road
EIGHTY-FIRST YEAR Salem, Oregon, Tuesday Morning, February 23, 133Z no. z3
- - 1 ' '
nil run nniii Tn
1 ' 'J.
- s.
.4C f
Columbia University Youth
; With" Simple; arid. Direct
Style Proves-Winner ;
Richard BlandautLHUieJd,
Is Sepond and Johnson
' Of ;p. S. C. is Third
. A dark-haired outh!-from Co
lumbia university, Portland, Bry
son Hays, came to Salem yester-
AaWvereO. nis orauou vu
Pendleton ditorxn Highway Commission Said
Working for Home Interests, Against
" " ' Welfare of Eastern District
mHE action of the stte highway commission in abandon
l' in? work on the Umatilla : cut-off is arousing resent
ment not omV in Oregon but' in Washington. This cut-off
from. Umatilla to- Wall-la would give a short cut to" Spo
kane, lea vin sr Pendleton to one Side. The Dalles Chronicle,
which has been -engaged in a running, fight with Ed Al-
d rich's paper, the Pendleton EastO-
Oregonian,' over "development of
onanrrfl WaSOlDKlOa 8
standing of Men" twice and went
home with first honors and firet
prize of $50 gold. The occasion
was the intercollegiate state ora
torical contest sponsored by a
committee of the Oregon bicen
tennial commission.
Richard Blandau. a Llncoln
esque lad from Liutield college,
slender, with a heavy thatch of
hair, was second and received
$30 gold: and Carl Johnson, who
represented the state college at
CorvalliseT won $20 gold and
third honors. Others who took
part were Thomas Carl Hartfiel
of the University of Oregon and
Ernest Hummel of Pacific uni
versity. The scene of the contest was
heroic. The famous old hall of
representatives which has echoed
to the oratory of many legisla
tive sessions and whose walls are
lind with bearded worthies of
nrAznn history, was used for
the Columbia river, comments
: "At once the fine hand of Edi
tor Aldrich, who long has fought
the Wallula cut-off in his paper,
the Pendleton East Oregonian, is
apparent. This self-same argument
was advanced dozens of times by
Aldrich in his editorial columns.
Now that he is a member of the
highway commission Editor Al
drich's first thoughl is to block
a long-needed road connection and
force travel to continue its detour
through Pendleton,' despite the
fact that federal engineers have
insisted that the state complete its
part of the cut-off."
The Walla Walla Bulletin waxes
caustic in charging "a breach of
faith," its editorial saying in part:
"Oregon's new highway com
mission has broken faith with its
people, and with the highway de
partment of Washington in side
tracking the completion of the
UmatilU-Wallula cutoff road. It Is
accepting federal aid money for
highway construction by false pre
tenses, unless it goes forward with
Bond. Relative of Meiei
Supporter, Given job
At Institution
holding the contest. 'ine presi- i the remainder o; tne project irom
dent of the state senate, Willard t sand to the Washington-Oregon
L. Marks, presided, me judges
were distinguished public offi
cials: Henry J. Bean, chief Jus
tice; Justice John L. Hand of the
supreme court; Earl C. LaTour
ette. Judge of the circuit court,
Oregon City; Hal E. Hoss. secre
tary of state; Charles M. Thomas,
public service commissioner.
The award of prizes was made
bv Hon. C. A. Howard, superin
endelntendent of public Instruc
tion. Dr. J. B. Horner, famous
as a student of pregon history,
occupied an honored placa .on the
platform and spoke briefly. He
was active in completing arrange
ments for the contest. A trumpet
trio and a string quartet frm
Willamette furnished music.
The orations all dealt with the
Ufa and character and service' of
George Washington, but differed
rreatlv in style and delivery. The
winning orator relied on simplic
ity and directness in composition
and In manner of speaking. He
pictured Washington as a great
human being, not a stone image.
Richard Blandau had a more ana
lytical address on the "Spirit of
Washington." Carl Johnson was
more florid In his "George Wash
ington, a World Figure". He
compared Washington to great
(Turn to page 2, col. 1)
stato line
"The flimsy pretext that the
highway should not be completed
(Turn to pago 2, col. 3)
McCallister and Miendl to
Appear in Foshay Trial
At Minneapolis
Refuse to Comment but are
Declared Satisfied at
Escaping Hanging
John Owens and Keith Cross
white, who are under life sen
tences for the slaying of Amos
Helms, state police officer, at La
Grande several months ago, ar
rived at the state penitentiary
Monday afternoon" In custody of
three officers. Owens ana cross-
white were manacled during tne
entire trip and gave the officers
no trouble.
Neither Crosswhlte nor uwens
uonM make any statement 101-
lowlng their arrival at the prison.
They indicated, however, tnai mey
were well satisfied with the life
sentence. Officers said they naa
feared the death penalty.
Owens and Crosswhlte shot
Helms, when he and a fellow offir
cer attempted to question mem re
Charles Bond of Pendleton has
been appointed assistant superin
tendent of the boys training
school at Woodburn and is al
ready on the Job. The appoint
ment was not made by the state
board of control, Secretary of
State Hal Hoss, the only member
In town, not knowing anything
about'It. However the superinten
dent, Sam Laughlin, stated over
the telephone that he had made
the appointment, but that a man
would be released so that there
would be no increase In staff.
According to report from non
official circles which reached The
Statesman, Bond showed up at the
training school and said he was to
be assistant superintendent. This,
it Is known, was one thing which
led to the firing of W. H. Baillle,
former head of the school. State
Treasurer Holman sent men with
Instructions that they were to be
pnt on the payroll but Baillle de
murred and so was fired. In this
instance however Laughlin as
sumes responsibility for the ap
pointment, and will report It to
the board of control in his month
ly report.
Bond will establish his resi
dence at Woodburn. He will be
chief of the parole staff and will
have special charge of the eastern
Oregon division. The school has
600 boys out on parole and the
state Is divided into three parcels
for supervision.
Bond was a member of the for
mer Bond Bros., long leading mer
chants of Pendleton. His brother
Willard was leader in the Meier
campaign in that sector of the
state. After the election he accept
ed a position at Meier and Frank's
store. Brother Charles is now
placed on the state payroll.
Portland News men Called
By Other Side Anent
Permit Matter
Six witnesses, summoned to tes
tify concerning the qualification of
Foshay securities in Oregon, are
to take the stand tomorrow in the
mall fraud trial of W. B. Foshay
and H. H. Henley.
Mark D. McCallister, former
Oregon state securities commls
sioner. and Fred G. Meindl, his
chief deputy, have been called by
the defense.
In rebuttal Fred Horowitz, gov
ernment prosecutor, said he will
call H. W. Shirley of the Portland
Oreeonlan: R. C. Hubbard offth
Portland Journal; Robert M
Mount, manager of the Portland
Better Business bureau, and bia
ney Graham, a Portland attorney
who represented the Foshay in
terests there.
Khrader Testimony
On Permit Recalled
Earlier in the trial. G. E. Shra-
der, a government witness, testi
fied he turned over $2000 in iour
packages of $500 each to J. G.
Arnold, Portland attorney, wno as
7 IV
' JiitJS 1
6. . v
Effort to Have Soldiers'
Home Contracts let in
Small Lots Planned
Nominations of directors for
the new year was the main busl-
slsted in obtaining a permit from tnj 0regon Buiiding congress at a
the Oregon commissioner to sell jQng 86Sslon last njght.
securities in tne state. i tni
,iem .r?".u. . "; to make an attempt to have con-
own nenau is to db inienuiieU v cai.
permit testimony 0, : tj e C .regon ; RoVr let In sgregat
wltnesses. testified today that sal- unlt rather than In a lump
ary and bonuses totaung ju m . . . intended. This
were paid him by the . osnay com- lt wlder distribution
pany from 1931 to Ju y of the work. lt was argued.
He explained tnai tne r osnay e laUn nr the onmin;
company was incorporated un&er clty electlonf especially of alder-
tne laws OI ueiawrB iu w ram Kefnro th hllllrtlnC
avoid the double liability for b0d7, and it was indicated the
stockholders under the Minnesota group wm DO active in selection of
law ana to permit a new . w m ..... m members to reDon
structure in which preferred stock Dack n another week on policies
would become participating. and platforms of the various can-
Some criticism, made by unor
ganized mechanics, that union la
bor is getting the upper hand in
the work afforded by the recently
completed Work Promotion plan.
was refuted by leaders, and the
statement Issued that the Work
Promotion plan was operated fair
ly and above board, with a square
deal for all building Interests, ev
I .. . . - A Jll J.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 22 (AP) cry attempt win De maae to uiyiu
The 200th anniversary ot i 'V7 '; ;,''"v
Washington's birth saw the snent biu. nowcver. lu
eloauence of the setting in wnicn n ucuiu.
with spoken tribute and Imagery election for which will be
nun', vi!iAn and the second Monday in A
1" ; were made for the board of dlrec-
iPft deen with feeling, tors as follows, one to be chosen
u unA. itmoiiTPd the from each unit:
rresiucufc . : , I ...v. t u tin,nl,m
-I V. c nar nil In wnicn AJ l uiiccio, w wuv.vmv.
XI T first Vresilent's memory will and Frank Struble; painters Ro
be honored by telling the assem- ur. H , xx. J'""-"!
Japanese Killing Owners of
Homes in Their Path on
Kiangwan Attack; Seem
To be Taking no Prisoners
Invaders Stopped in Their
Tracks by Chinese Guns
And Bayonets; Casualty
Lists Heavy
Ri-porta given out by the Japanese of their losses in the invasion of
China have been apparently underestimated. Above are shown
wounded Japanese soldiers arriving la Tokyo. Below, map showing:
the battle linea around Shanghai. (1) Chinese defense line at
Chapei and Kiangwan. (2) Japanese linea in Hongkew and Chap
el. (3) Japanese lines at MToosung. (4) Chinese defenses at Woo
snng. (5) Japanese warships in Yangtze river. () Japanese forces
at Ldohe.
PORTLAND, Ore., Feb. 22.
(AP) Search for Mrs. Edna R.
and William n.
nraiom avintnra. who have been
bled house and senate that he con- F. O. Repine; metal workers .Carl Uisslng' in the vicinity of Atlin,
tributed more than any other man
to the nation's origin.
The meeting at the capitoi was
TOKYO. Feb. 23 (Tuesday)
(AP) General Arakl, minister
of war, announced today that
new troop reinforcements would
be sent to Shanghai.
The decision was reached at a
long conference at the war min
ister's official residence last
night, official sources disclosed.
Following a request from Japa
nese officials at Shanghai for
more troops. -
General Araki expressed a
hope in a statement to the press
that the reinforcements would
not be "misunderstood". Their
purpose merely was to complete
operations as soon as possible,
he said, to prevent further ag
gravation of an already grave
It ii at Inn
It was believed that troops des
ignated to Join the forces already
at Shanghai had been held in
Teadlness for such an emergency
for some days.
pnnTT.Avn Ore.. Feb. 22
cr"!pV??,;r.r,r l: was shot the focal point of a celebration
garuing h uuiuuf v-- , --,:., I vt.v .aa r thA rniintrr
the shooting which occurrea at a ana wouuueu iuuv wj wwch . " , ' I' ' . '
la Grande service station, .the while at play at a vacant house and lt symbolized that of the na-
..... A.- nA Vlnrln rnndpp. 1 7 xras held in tlnn.
capturea inree uy - Police gald Candee admitted the republic is more secure, more
Ken to i-a uranue, . vB A, L.n-.nt more nowerful. more
j (n Vi I n nn rnn nr v dihhh " j i ,
were iu n . ,. . . vi Vm. nn r
(Turn to page 2, col. 5)
not intend to hit him but only truly great than at any other time
wnntari tn frlchtpn him and other In lt hlstorf."
Owens was nTicwaoi urst oe- - houJ(e Washington needed no
irree murder last week, but tne " ' WmA i " , Ttnnver re-
jury recommended life PfOJ- g0ods in the house and when oth- minded, but he added that the
ment. Crosswh e later was j aiow- Btarted to enter he fired people of the nation needed to
ed to pieaa guuty, bllndiy through the closed door renew the inspiration mat comes
similar seiueui-c. with a .38 caliber revolver. from him '"as tne Duwaer i
Crosswhlte ana ueu R Bulev told police, ivstem ot national Hie.
"dressea in- at me pnauu . . , tn t anotner bov named
diatelv following their arrival nna1. Cmlth . R vih f andee
there. They later were assigned to L the houge c;ndee was arrest- Xj;n n- TnnznPSP
"fish" cells, where they rill re- ftt h,. home but Smlth had not OUlU -f dUdliWC
, J T t,a I " . ..... I I: l - WT
main tor several uays. u been located late tonignt. ' RonnfiCC IVT
meantime the men will be photo- An nnpratlnn van nerformed on iJlUULliCaa '
graphed, and Bertillion measure- BUiey tonight In an ef tort to stop
ments taken, prison omciais eaiu internal bleeding but no attempt
that Owens probably would be as- I wag made to remove the bullet.
signed to employment In the nax The bullet struck Just above the
will be put to work in some other testines and lodged near the left There s a bloodless Japanese
1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 L KU1UK wt n ... - ' v
Gerona, Isle of Pines, CuDa, it
was revealed today In a letter
rom J. B. Leffingwell, general
Waged in Cuba
MIAMI. Fla.. Feb. 22 ( AP)
part of the Institution.
Washington Tribute Will
Be Paid Tonight, Armory
Slide Blocking
Lower Highway
Salem will pay tribute in large
manner tonight to the memory of
George Washington, the man and
president, at public ceremonies
held at the armory and sponsored
by Capital Post No. 9, American
Legion, and the public schools.
For this bicentennial celebration.
Judge J..U. Campbell, of the Ore
gon supreme court, will be tne
speaker, his subject to be "George
Washington, Statesman and Sol
dier". Ceremonies will begin at 8
o'clock. - ,
ti MrRherrr. commander of
Capital Post, will preside, with
the complete program as iui.owb
ttbii tn iTnele Sam. Weber
...Salem high school band
E. R. Derry, director
fAx n Washington's Birthday
nur Ensign .Washington school
Minuet Lincoln school
Love's Old Sweet Song .Molloy
Tha Clock .Sherwood
American Legion Auxiliary quartet
Wired Wyatt, Maria Robertson,
Bernice Bowe, Grace Zozel
llarsnerlte Dalton, accompanist
Virginia Reel Highland school
Recitation Pariish Jr. high school
Billy Utley
In February
What Service to Our Country
manager ot the Isle of Fines
Telephone company.
ShOVelSd AWay Chinese merchants have boycot-
' I toA oarh other. -I
. I . .
AQTnwTA nrs Feb 22 (AP) A ten m1 lruce u aeciarea
SI??r-i.!?M" each morning while the Chinese
Tnter ?olumbla hlgW.y at CUt: and Japanese gather before the
h0?11 Sf "had . been telephone company's radio set to
i. a . -l m ax.-.
bear news aispatcnes ot iuo
Word that China is preparing
to fight the Japanese for a year
confirmed today an impression in
official circles that the nations in
tnrted In making peace must
wait patiently.
Meantime charges and counter
charges of violations ot the laws
of warfare are being maae ny tne
combatants struggling to build up
a case for themselves in world
At the Japanese embassy It was
said that Tokyo will bring to the
attention of the League of -Nations
the alleged use of dum-dum, or
soft-nosed, bullets by the Chinese
forces. Dr. W. W. Yen, represent
ing China at Geneva, made a simi
lar charge against Japan recent-
Since The Hague conference of
1899. called through the influ
ence of Ciar Nicholas II of Russia,
outlawed the dum-dum bullet and
poison gas, their use, or reported
use in war, has always oeen tne
cause of heated controversy.
Neither Japan nor China was sig
natory to the declaration against
dum-dum bullets.
n r... for seven days, will be fl
nanced and directed by their
friends in Portland.
A group interested in an air
plane search for the two met here
today and pledged J 250 to begin
the search Immediately. Further
funds will be solicited this week
by Seneca Fouts, attorney for Mrs.
Major Howard C. French, aero
nautics inspector for Oregon, pro
posed that the pilot of the search
ing nlane should fly at an alti
tude of 10,000 to 12,000 feet. This
would permit Mrs. Christofferson
and Graham, if alive, to see him
And thev could build signal fires
Major French said it would be
virtually impossible for the pilot
to find the fliers, while it wouia
be easv for him to spot a signal
fire. His plan was approved oy tne
LA PAZ. Bolivia. Feb. 22
(AP) President Daniel Sala
manca's cabinet resigned today
over political differences.
(Copyright. 1932. by The Asso
ciated Press)
SHANGHAI, Feb. 23 Tues
day) Chinese bullets and bay
onets stopped Japanese soldiers !
their tracks over the entire Kianir-wan-Chapel
front today.
Both armies suffered heavy cas
ualties as they fought dosrgedly,
neither side advancing in the
fourth day of the major battle
The Japanese hinted forward
only to be hurled back on the
front northwest of Kiangwan.
where the fight was the fiercest.
They were attempting to surround
and stave out the handful of de
fenders still holding the Masted
ruins of Kiangwan village.
A Chinese air base was annihil
ated when eight Japanese planes
hurled 25 bombs on the Hungjao
airdrome, five miles west of
Shanghai. All hangars and planes
within were consumed by fire that
bombs started.
Kiangwan Mastery
Decision Far Off
A decision as. to the mastery ef
Kiangwan apparently was far off.
As noon passed the Japanese ar
tillery attack was greatly subsided
and the infantry action wma
dwindling, with nothing gained or
lost by the morning's efforts ex
cepting many casualties on both
Both appeared to be catchiag
thelr breaths for renewed efforts
to break the deadlock.
As the fighting tapered off. Jap
anese Red Cross workers sought
to bring out the wounded. The
same no doubt wan happening be
hind the Chinese lines.
In the area north of Kiangwan
Japanese stretcher bearer
brought out the dead and wound
ed. A group rame out ever few
minutes. Half of the burdens of
the relief corps appeared to b
Lay Waste Property .
Remaining in Path
The Japanese laid waste any
remaining property within the
area. Many Chinese dead wer
seen in front of the burning ruin
of their homes.
Walking through this living
New York. Feb. 22. (AP)
Three world records were shatter
ed, another equalled twice and two
meet records broken tonight in a
general outburst of brilliant per
formances in the National A. A. U.
indoor track and field champlon-
Vow VnrV nlirprsUv, medlev hell. I first saw ten dead Chin
rlv tpam whlnned Pennsvlvanla Plled beside a cart path. All had
t,.v. vrv k r atm th their hands tied behind their
a.uu " - - I 1 , ., , ,
TA..t. f nn. mils and seven- uats- .npurenuy oia oeen
m t minnt. ?9 t-K ec- captured, lined up, tied, and mow-
t.fto . - 1 cA rinnrn
A. TV, I. lonlsxs thA fflrmM " "" ""
T.n s k Going on I came across the
wor.a mor .ua . ";-' burning ruins of a peasant noma
... ' ' ' ine lire naa virtually reached tne
-uuBjrTui. . I rround. A short distance in front
two woria recurus wen uuu ft, wo. th. .Tr.tt1
un previously when Joe McCluskey fia M nM .,,
of Fordham romped to victory in an old woman, apparently the la
the tWO-mlle Steeplechase in f habitants at thin ritrnTd hnm.
mlnutes, 46 2-5 seconds ana aime They had been shot, presumably
Pecora of the Brooklyn Y. m. a. aa they ran from the burning
stepped the mile waiK in o min
utes, 27 1-5 seconds.
SPOKANE, Wash., Feb. 22
API Richard J. Stephens, 1.
many times president ot the
Northwest Grain Dealers' asso
ciation, died at a hosplUl here
today after an illness of several
weeks from heart disease.
Blagden Admits
Kidnaping Hoax,
Police Declare
son crest last night had
cleared sufficiently tonight to al
....McKlnley school low traffic to pass. Telephone
American Patrol. Meacham lines wnicn were carnu j fl.h .ohnnl HanA I Ine B11QB nave oecu l cuoiicu,
uaivui wf3a avuvwt a i . . . . .
rr.v. m . I li. H. liraV. aisiritv uiu-
Leslie Jr. high school way engineer, ia me wu.
Introduction of sneaker not be completely cao
' I a . m .La
Col. Carle Abrams nnui tne enQ oi
Speech, "George Washington,
Statesman and Soldier
Judge J. U. Campbell
Closing Star Spangled Banner
Salem high school band
The ororram committees are:
for the school Georre W. Hug, l THE DALLES. Ore.. Feb. 22
superintendent, Fred WolL Car- j (AP) The Manchester Box Ml
lotta Crowlev. H. F. Durham. La-1 Lumber company's plant here was
Moine R. Clark, Mabel Murray, l destroyed by fire tomgnc ine
nnrnth nsnehertv. DorothT M. I slant which has" been idle for
Tavinr and niara C. Calllson: for Imanv months, was owned by John
the Legion Commander McSher- J Haimrlch. Firemen estimated the
ry, o. D. Adams, Col. Carle Ab-J loss at about 215,000.
rams Maior E. V. Wooton. M. B. I For a time the blaze threatened
warden A. Hamilton. Mark the Union Pacific tle-creosoting
Pilkenton and L. P. Campbell. 1 'plant
fighting in the orient.
Late Sports
Lumber and Box
Plant Destroyed
MOSCOW. Idaho, Feb. 22.
(AP) Intent on fighting for the
northern division championship
with Washington State at Seattle
next week end. the University of
Washington Huskies bowled over
the University of Idaho. 51 to 37,
here tonight. The score at nan
time was II to 11 for Washington.
With Washington State players
watching them from the sidelines,
the Huskies tore into the Van
dais and took a nine-point lead in
the first three minutes and at one
time near the end of the half were
leading 19 to 4. The game was
rough and the shooting wild.
Former Salem Woman is
Figure in Murder-Suicide ,.
Rosella Hughes
Former Pioneer
Of Oregon Dies
SPOKANE, Wash., Feb. 22
(API Mrs. Rosella Hughes, a
resident of the northwest nearly
85 rears, died at a son s home
here today on her 86th birthday.
Born In LaG range county, in
diana, her parents brought her
west to Oregon by ox train when
she was a year old, settling on
Clear creek, 18 miles from Ore
eon Citv. She was a school
teacher in that vicinity when she
and William C. Hughes were
married and in 1876 they moved
to Thornton, Wash. Hughes died
la 1922.
CORVALLIS, Ore., Feb. 22
tkV Bullets fired by Mrs. Lil
lian McElroy Taylor, 47, today
killed her husband, Byron Tay
lor, 47. as be slept, and caused
the woman s death wnen sne turn
ed the weapon on herself.
r.miiT difficulties and the
woman's 111 health were believed
by friends to hava driven her to
the murder ana suiciae. xarm.
lor died & half an hour after she
had shot a bullet Into the oacsi
nf w husband's head as he slept.
She then fired a shot Into her
Her daughter by another mar-
riit. Miss Alicia Hunt, and a
sister. Miss Alicia McElroy of
Portland, were In the house. Tney
were awakened by the shots ana
by Mrs. Taylor's cries for help.
They found the bed chamber door
locked from the inside, airs. Tay
lor was unable to reach it. When
police arrived they battered down
the door, but Mrs. Taylor was
dead. Her husband Is believed to
have died instantly.
MALONE. N. Y., Feb. 22
(AP) Harry H. Blagden, stata
police announced today, has 'ad
mitted that he "disappeared"'
voluntarily from a cottage at the
exclusive Lake Placid club and
was not kidnaped.
The admission. Captain Charles
Broadfield in charge ot stata
police for this northern New
" .... I York resort region, said was eoa
The coroner said no inquest I , . . . . . M rBtnmXmmM
Will DC J1C1U. I T1.vfn TXTrlttAX Ka
Air, mjiur wm j - i , . .
... v . ! tA laso I summer aomrj 01 a irwna vr-
v..v, r.i-. vtnvwn 1. . den, N. Y., forty milss from New
Prti.nd orchestra leader. Tay- U1 .V
I Jmi mail akTAMaa S aWai aana
lor was clerk at a hotel here. The - ---
Taylors were married In 1925. w,v . 7 -5 . v 7
m i luci w j no. iTuni rv ar uw w m-j
Mrs. Linian McElroy Taylor was I out
a native ot Salem. Her father, E.
t u.rl.n was linArintannAnt nf
public instruction for Oregon from I Walker Held On
was born during their residence Tfipf ChareeS
vr Mn j. P. Frlcftll and Mlaa I - '
aei nciiuucu, - i . .
7 .tr wera aanta of Mrs. PORTLAND, Ore.. Feb. 12
. TTawaa rs t M9
Tarlor. Julian McFadden of triP",B.
layior. uiijl hciiuuvb vl v,w- i . . - ,,- tf rht
rallis. hotelman and breeder of 1 th- .UUrlice said tonht
race horses, was an uncle. I .V"" T" ."V w7htataa -
Mrs. FrUeU and her son on- i-"'"-r" -M
aid and MUs McFadden will leave PoaitentUries. had been .
uteral'wSch wiS he'SeT thU 0" Walker w7lT7 hii i :
Sermon 2": ISZmS f&aS V
trm TiTtnr will ha in the fam- from Beach , cottages, uoroaD
v"i ta5 T. 0 i. ctS- uU- H. however denied 1,. :
Sy whera her father and mother the goods I,TeB
are buried. Uo him b7 another man.