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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1921)
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THE EAST OREGONIAN IS THE ONLY INLAND EMPIRE NEWSPAPER DIVING ITS READERS THECENEHTOF DAILY TELEGRAPHIC NEWS REPORTS FROM BOTH THE SSSOCIATEDPRESSANO MTCI I HIBJ
The F.sst Oregonlan In Ftri Ore-
f ' , (iVM to the advertiser '
In Pendleton .nd rmatitla county of
any other newspsper.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
DAILY EDITION I vxr 1,1 " ' -fS. IF " f7F NrHiu
1 -jfii ;r Tft9 W&? n&iffi (IQP iSMinilSlu w )
This paper U munli'c of nnd audited P . Wl r yf-JtMlLWriTV 1 k VJt f r-
by the Audit llur-n u of Circulations. yjJ' ' "
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER &$Jhr .
VOL. 37" DAILY EAST OREGONIAN PENDLETON. OREGON, ' MONDAY EVENING, MAY 23, 1921.
TTKlI'TT?r CT A TZ7C mMDl7CC I4A Q E7MA f J.Y
APPROVED EMERGENCY TARFF MEASURE
TRIBUTE TO U.S.
HOUSE ACCEPTS CHANGE
IN THE ANTI-DUMPING
SECTION OF TARIFF BILL
Harding Places Wreath on Cof- j
fin of First American Soldier
to Die on German Soil.
VOICE WAS HUSKY AND
FIRE OF MYSTERIOUS
ORIGIN DAMAGES STOCK
OF A. H. WENDT STORE
rvr. mil uitu Tr dc ! Three Different People Saw
EYES DIM WITH TEARS . . . ...
Fire Was Soon Extinguished
'I Would Wish Nation so Pow
erful None Will Dare Pro
..vokelts Wrath Said Leader
NEW YORK. Mny 23. Raymond
Clapper, V. P. Staff Correspondent, i
The president of the United States
reviewed the notion' war (lead. With
tho band playing the dirge President
Harding with bowed hend walked
slowly through the long- alslea formed
by 6212 rough casket containing
bodies of American soldiers brought
home from France. The scene on the
Bloomy pier at Hohoken was very Im
pressive. As the chief executive pann
ed down the ranks of flair-draped cof
fins to the somber beat of muffled
drums. "There are a hundred Ihnu.
sand sorrows touching my own heart."
he said In his eulogy, "and I hear ad
monition there this mum not be
again; this must not be again." After
hi speech,, the. president, placed a
wreath on the casket of Joseph W
Celger. of Hart, Midi., the first Am
erican killed on.Oerman soil.
"In the name of the republic." he
auld, "I bestow this tribute on the
casket of the first American soldier
to perlxh on Hie soil of the enemy."
As he laid the wreath nn the coffin
the sad notes of taps sounded, and the
battalion of the 22nd Infantry, whir'
formed a tin-hotted honor guard,
snapped to present arms. An Pru
dent Harding mounted the small run.
trum after the review, the bund play
ed "Nearer My God to Thee." Chap
lains read a few verses of scripture.
These dead bodies know nothing of
our ceremonies or our semlmenl," snld
the president, "These bodies were
Imi elnv tenemenls which contained
souls that lit the battle flames thai
sped on to accuse autocracy before
the bar of eternal Justice. We shall
not forget them, though they lie In the
home land or In th land crimsoned
hv their blood."
' NEW YORK. May 23. (A. P.)
"IMmust not be again." With these
solemn words President Harding today
laid a wreath on the coffin of (he first
American soldier to die on (Simian
soil, at the funeral ceremony for Simio
the army Piers in Hobo-
ken. His voice was husky and his
eyes brimmed with tears, as the presi
dent gased at the rows and rows of
coffins. Then he said; 'One hundred
thousand sorrows are touching mi
heart. It must not he ngalu. ,od
grant that It will not be. I do not
pretend that nilllcnlal day" have come
and that there will be no more war. 1
would wish a nation so powerful that
none will dure provoke it's wrath."
Fire of mysterious origin damaged
the ftock of A. It. Wendt paint and
Mnrr store nt 740 Main street early
Sunday morning. The alarm was turn
ed In from Hox 21 at 2:10 o'clock and
within ten minutes the hlaxe was ex
Mr. Wendt wbs In Walla Wulla at
the time of the fire where he had gnnn
Saturday afternoon, and the store was
closed Saturday night at 9:05 o'clock
by Mrs. Wendt.
Thru, different neonle saw the blaze
at about the same tlm and started for
three different boxes to turn In the
alarm. The boxes that were covered
were 12. 1 J and 21. but the alarm came
from 21. The heat from the fire caus
ed the big plate glass window to burst
Just before the stream of waler was
thrown on the building, and so terrific
was the heat that fragments of glass
were thrown 30 feet Into the street.
"We hnd the fire all out within ten
minutes." Chief W. Iv Ringold declar
ed today, "hut we stayed on the Job
quite a while longer to make absolute
ly sure that there was no hlaxe on th
Borne smoke damage was done to
the Peoples Warehouse and to Sol
Haunt's Jewelry and curio shop. In
surance carried on the Wendt stock
amounted to $2,900. The building is
owned by Ihe First National bank.
The bank building was slightly dam
aged by water and smoke.
Changes in This Section Are
Regarded as Curbing Author
ity of Sec. of Treasury.
I KM MJ PPDMANV
LHI UM ULliriHIll
Will Hold Germans
WiBtllvr.lflX. May 23.-(t. P.)
Congress finally approved Ihe emer
gency lurifr nut.
The house managers accepted sev
eral senate changes In the anti-dumping
section of the emergency tariff,
with the period of federal control nt
dye Importations reduced from six to
Changes in the anti-dumping sec
tion arc regarded as limiting the scope
of the provision and curbing, to some
extent, the authority conferred on the
secretary of Ihe treasury with respect
to his decisions on where and when
dumping occurs. Customs appraisers
were empowered to hold tip Im
ports until determination Is made by
the treasury of when dumping penal
ties shall he applied.
Provisions of the currency conver
sion section were accepted by the
The resolution respecting the ef
fective date of the rates In the pro
posed permanent tariff hill was intro
duced by Representative. Longworth of
ORMER SOLDIER SAYS
HE ACCIOENTALY SHOT
! THROUGH STREETS DURING NIGHT,
i w-i. i tt TvrrvTTVrrM7r AT ATVV
KiLLhD AINU wuunjJti" i'liiii x
Rritish Trooos Now in Full
Control City Although Sit
uation Still Threatening.
.... r-. ... A1.F.XAXDIUA. F.gypt. May 23. I
Responsible for Fighting in! a-, i-., Ami-nr.tish mobs, surging
! through the streets during the night. I
Upper Silesian District. 1 "" wounded many pr",n"
CMVTUM nMPDRAW HI !
I Oil! I NIL LUMLiiunn uu.
TO HAVE OPENING ON
THURSDAY, JUNE 2ND
UNLESS HALTED SITUATION
WILL GROW VERY SERIOUSj ".v.Ti
- I CONTINENT-CONTINENT
Despite Protests German Vol-; FLIGHT, LEAVE TODAY
unteers by Thousands, Pour j
killed and wounded many persons he-; Prnornm Will In-
ror-e they -were suppressed by he mill-; Evening s Program wui m
tary. Additional isrmsn iroopn
arrived and are now in full control, al
though the situation is still threaten
elude Reception and Inform
al Barn Dance; All Invited.
MEASURE TO RE
Volstead's Deficiency Appro
priation Places Back 700
Thursday June 2 has been designat
ed by the Pmythe-Lonergan' Co. and
the Golden West Creamery as the time
when ihey will hold an official open
ing and house-warming or tne recon
structed JI'i.'iOO building which Js
... noaring completion following tne nr
SAN FRANCISCO, May i ' I of last February IS.
ii , ih.niie.iiri m les hv air line 1 1 . . v.. i..
' " ' ; . , ,v, The evening s program win K""
r.--:i... Ui-r.m pntitinent to continent Is tne, . , ... K, ,.n,mn.
I cl TIIU V. 1 , . . , ,t,. u., i on tne seconu - .
I ci J , ,lunt jamt. Otis, president of the San .w.ar(inllfW room aI1d will Include
Francisco aviu v iu.j. in u-.-i...i.... ,,ti,, which all Pendleton peo-
Otis with two others took off from the n a cnrrtia nvitnUon to
riving tn.iri here with the Otis ranch . . ,k...nnin.inln.
iu.r - - .... I aueau. r ii'"w "s ---
Staft Correspondent.) Premier "' -v.., , " r .,,. ! formal ham nance win ne nij.i., ...
v " miiHlp for wnicn win ne nil ihi-mh "J
DRYS IN HOUSE FOUGHT
IN LEGISLATION FIGHT
Prohibition Enforcement For
ces Had Been Cut Down on
Account of Lack of Funds.
PARIS. May Si. (Webb .Miller. V
...j . .u,. i.-h.i. ponru..iiiii. i linatioii.
iiriano v.iifu in-
lives in I'ppor Silesia for confirmation make Km niego tod
of the reports that Cerninn volunteers
had attacked the Polish insurgents
there, it is reported that if the at
tacks are confirmed. Briand would lay
the facts before the cabinet with a re
quest that energetic action be taken
against Germany to cany out his re
cent declaration that France would
not remain an inactive spectator if
ilcrmany invades Silesia.
From San i
Diego the route lies by way of Phoe- I
ntv Tucson. Maziitian. iiexico City.
across the isthmus of Tehuntepec.
then to Salvador, Nicaragua, Costa
Rica, Isthmus of Panama to Colombia,
and theuce to Caracac.
MAJOR OF U. S. ARMY
Pothier is Now Working
Railroad Brakeman; is
Liberty on $10,000 Bail
TORXCCO IX II.I.IXOIS.
C.ir.ScX CITY, 111.. May 21. (I.
f. I (Vntral Illinois may become a ri
val of Kentucky In the production of
tobacco. Many farmers are watching
the to hat co-growing experiments of
Amos Pruit, a farmer of this vicinity,
with the Intention of also growing to
bacco If Ihe profits Jus'.ify Its cultiva
Prult used three acres to grow to
bacco last year and figures he made
more money to the acre than If he
NKW YORK. May 23. C P.)
Roland Pothier. r. former soldier, han
repudiated his confession" lhat Cap
tain Roheit Rosenhluth ordered him
to kill Major Alexander Cronkhite at
Camp Lewis in October 191S, accord
ing to the New York World today
The newspaper said that Pothier.
when interviewed at his home nt Cen
tral Falls, declared he accidentally
shot Major Cronkhite in unloading his
revolver, and that Rosehluth had
nothing- to do with It. Pothier said h
PARIS. May 23. (Webb Miller, I". I
P. Staff Correspondent.) France will
hold Germany responsible for the
fighting in I'pper Silesia, it has been
stated femi-ofneiaily'. II me aniei
.1.. not net to halt the hostilities be-
j tween the Poles and Germans, the sit
uation w ill oe s-fiiuus ii i.-
Disregarding the French protests,
riai-mmi vi ! 1 1 ii 1 eeis hv the thousands
as ! are pouring Into Cpper Silesia, the for- j
.leign office declared. In some places
at; fT. ,ii..iv tr.m.nnrtation is being of- I
fered to attract the fighters, it was
Heavy fighting is reported in pro
gress around Kattowitx, where Sun"
German volunteers attacked the Polish
insurgents. The pule had made a
headquarters of Kait"Witz, and en
circled the ity wHh troops. They
were well armed.
MEETS DEATH WHILE
LASSOING ID HORSE
an orchestra that has been secured for
the evening s entertainment.
An opportunity to see the processes
of Ice, Ice cream and butter manufac
uring will be one of the pleasures of
he evening. All three of these de
partments will be operating and the
public will have the privilege of seeing
tust how the commodities are prepar
d for use.
WASHINGTON. May 21. (1. P )
The house passed Senator Volstead-
deficiency appropriation of $200,000
to reinstate 700 prohibition agent
suspended until July 1, on account of
Consirmthin Work Hushed
Th. !.i.r npw building which nouses
wo of Pendleton's leading Industries I
has been hum in
Ume. The York
Cut From l.Ot) to 500.
WASHINGTON. May 23. (Herbert
WV.Walker. I". P. Staff Correspondent)
The drys in the hoiiso took o"t their
war clubs and started a legislative
fight to prevent a breakdown In the
prohibition enforcement organisation.
The decision of the secretary of the
treasury and Prohibition Commission
Mr k'rumpr in reduce the Drohibitfon
record breaking I ' .. ... ,
n..nnlrlll im 1 o. " .
Animal Kicked Him in Head;
Draged Him Over Hillside;
Death Was Instantaneous.
than If he'
n.Aj nnd con n eaten (mniirnnn ..i.... ......
had grown corn or oats. He realizezd nps.,ontn by ,he de-
$4.i from 3400 pounds of the wee.,. p ' f ', Hn(1 !lfIP1.
This year Print nlnna to Increase the i ' J ...,.,,.
- , ne nao oeen repi-Hiiiij mn..'.
acreage to sec if the profits average now worklllir aH tt railroad
as well as on a larger scale as they did
on a small one.
He is at liberty on a PV
PHELPS AND HARTMAN
WIN GOLF TOURNAMENT
CHO PIONEER PASSES
AWAY SUNDAY EVENING
n Phelns and onrge llartman
were winners respectively In the med
al tournament and the blind tourna
ment held at the golf club grounds.
Following was the scoring In the two
Gross I Ton p. N'ei
ii.-aut rtmronlnn Snecial.)
F.CHO, May 23. J. W. Copplnger, j wl,'n ,i 1ST.S.
highly respected resident of this sec:
tion, died lit 8 o'clock Sunday evening
at his home a mile above Echo. His
death was the immediate result of a
stroke of paralysis ho suffered on
Mr. Copplnger was a native of Ten
nessee and was GS years old last
Christmas day. He came to Echo 20
years ago and during his active years
...,.. r...-mni- nnd n merchant. Some
MRS. .H IM) PASSF.S AWAY.
HONOl.ri.r. T. H., May 23 (A
p. ) A link with the old days of the
linwiilinn monarchy was broken re-
....iitiv when the death occurred of
Mrs Emily C. Judd, widow of Charles
Hastings Judd, chamberlain to King
Kalahaua, the last king of Hawaii.
Mi- lnd.t was horn In Portsmouth. N.
II. March 1. 184", anil came to ua-
COUTTS AND PETERSON
WINNERS OF MEDALS
GOVERNORS OF WESTERN
P. D. Phelps
U U. Rogers
1.. II. Hamley
G. W. Phelps .....
Gen. llaiinmii ...
C. II. Marsh
H. R. Thompson
l l tlimilpv
.. 8S 14
, S7 8
... 95 8
... 90 12
STATES PRESENT PLANS
WASHINGTON, May 23. '(A. P.)
P. P. Phelps
1.. II. Hamley ....
M. W. Phelps
. 4 0
nation was presented to the senate
comjnittee hy governors of western
h. r..iim,l from active work I i.....i,m i f hnnpfit to the cnuntr
Jfllin ilu it ' .1 unm ......
. .. an.nll rnn.h ahni'A . ... i r..l..nl ,.1,1 fin fprln-
ann locaieu un "'" irom iiicreari-u initn -
I.-r-hn lib IH S irVlVlMl 1J.V llli.
pinger, four sons, two daughters, a step
son, Dale Sherman, several grana
chlldren and four great grandchildren.
The sons are George and Je.mea Cop.
pinger. of Echo. Sam Copplnger, Pen
dleton and Charles Copplnger, Seattle.
The daughters, Mrs. Frank Hale and
Mis. Tom Thomas both live at Echo.
Mrs. Hale Is now ill and was unahle to
be with her father when he died. Be
fore his father died George Copplnger
h...i lofi fni- Sentile and funeral ar
rangements are being withheld until
he Is heard from.
ItfOTKRK GKT .1 VII. KKXTKNOR.
CCITTII' Mnv Sll tl'. P.) 1
Twelve rioters were given various
fines nnd Jail sentences In the police
court here following the various wuiei
front clashes in the marine strike laie
yesterday nnd throughout the nlghl.
The police were forced to shoot to
break up one of the brawls.
RflDY DISCOVERED IN !
mil p-iii i n r- piiiniiPTl
blN ruLU ur ohvvuuoi
ISLE OF YAP MANDATE
MAY BE SETTLED VERY
AGREEABLY TO U. S.
PORT! .AND, May 23. (f.
i. i JiiM'(ih Cogan. a laborer
employed at the Northwestern
electric Company Plant, shovel-
lug sawdust from the big bins.
.. H,iud.il purlv tndav. A
1 WHS in..-.'."
WASHINGTON, May 23. (I. P.) s..Mrch was Instigated by R. C.
The documents recently In Ihe Yap vivlan. the plant engineer and
s tnatlon led administration officials to revealed Cngans lifeless body In
bolieve nn agreement will he reached n,,, hottoin of a bin under tons
between Ihe I'nlUd Stales, Japan and 0f mwdnst. The accident is un-
Ihe oilier allies, satisfactory lo this'
Earl Coutts by winning yesterday's
registered shoot at Collins prk quali
fies for the medal offered by the Am
erican Trupshooting association. H.s
ycstei day's score was 4 7 out of a pos
sible oil. Second honors were warmly
contested for, John McNurlin and
Marion Hansoll of Athena and Guy
Matlock lying at 46 which gives nil
three of them a chance at the mer
In Class R there was a tie for first
honors between John Peterson and
Charles Hamilton which was shot off
with the result that Peterson won the
shoot and the medal. For second
place Charles l'.oagland and Dean E.
Shall tied with a score of 44. Roth
contests for the merchants' prizes will
b shot off next Sunday. Following
are Ihe scores made yesterday:
j Shot At
Karl Coutts "
.li.lm McNurlin "
Marion Hansell 50
Guy Matlock SO
John Peterson 50
Charles Hamilton . 50
I,oe Matlock r,0
Finis Kirkpatrick 50
Dean K. Shull 50
Chas. Hoagland 50
D. C. Rowinan
F. I- Ingram
J. R. Daley
A. J. Knnnison
.1. H. F.stes
Geo. C. Raer
A. P. Knight
It. M. Tannlcr
I.. G. Frazier
A. J. Gill ;
Karl Kirkpatrick . .
(East Oregonian Special.)
ECHO. May 23. The citizens .of
Echo were again shocked hy a tragic
death Saturday evening. Thomas
McCormack, son of Mr. and Mrs. H.
MrCormack, lassoed a wild hor.e Sat
urdav evening, at the home of Mrs.
Mannie Pedro, on Butter Creek and
hile attempting to put a noose on
the horses nose, in some manner the
horse reared, causing the noose t.) ,
slip on Mr. McCormack's left hand.
when the horse whirled, kicKen mm in
the head and then dragged him over
i... i.iiiti,io tnr ahoni two hundred
i feet. Death was almost instantaneous ,
Mr. McCormack was a wheat tarmt-r j
near here fur several years. H" j
leaves a' father, mother, two sisters,
and two brothers. One sister. Miss j
Adnline McCormack, arrived from i
. ; v.. r,, .. ...... I I
Portland Sunday morning. "-...
arrangements will lw made until word
is received from his brother Harry
ti-...,o. k .if Waits. Cal. The syni-
nathv of a host of friends is extended I
to the hercaved relatives.
The funeral will be held at 2:30
, : . . 1 ... .. 1 Um
....... ... - - istii licit-ill pruriMiivitw, .a"" -..-
completed their part of the work . at-, Volsteud of jimnegota to ask for
irday night, and the whole Job wl oe , , , ,lftficencj. appropriation
practically finished at quitting time , of $ ., , ,.eln(,tate the officers.
, i.h n. hiir Jones insulation i
doors have not arrived from the fac
tory in Pennsylvania yet. but they are
expected at any time. The manufac
ture of ice was started last Saturday.
and the York company is or tne opin- j
Ion that a sufficient quantity of ice,
can he made here to supply the reeds j
if Pendleton during the hot summer,
. . i. irhar. i
r. J. Ionaro. r iin-ii ' j
of the work, has had 30 years' experi- .
.r..r.tin. ref rizerat ion plants
for Swift and Co., Armour and Co. and
I.ihhy, McNeil and Libby in the Unit
ed States and Canada, and he has ex
pressed the opinion that this plant is
one of Ihe most modern small plants
.1.. i..,iri ,ioki mid should give
fniatilla comity excellent commodities j
and cold storage and ice service. j
Supply Assured I
The new ice plant is a two-unit.
Plant, and this change is a guarantee!
that ice manufacture will not be in- ,
tevrnpted by breakdowns. If one ma-
(Continued on oage i.)
Wheat showed continued strength
today. May wheat closing at $1.67i
and July at $ 1.28. The figures for
Saturday were May wheat $1.65 and
July wheat the same as today.
Following are the quotations recelv.
ed by Overbeck & Cooke, local brokers:
TI.MT MAX DIES
SIOl-X CITY. la.. May S3. (A. P.)
Bernard Coyne, said to he the tallest ,
man in the world, died today at Oto.
la., his home.
Coyne was eight feet one inch tall,
u'oiirhpd 30" pounds. He wore size
H shoes. He was 24 years old.
MAY 26-27-28 WILL
Open High Low Close
Mm- $1.6 $1.70 $1.65 $1.7
July 1.28 'i 1.31 'i 1.28
May' .59 .59 .58 Vi .58,
July .61 ,62'i .61
May .391, .40 ,38 s, .38 H
July .411, .42 .40 .40
HAL IS POSTPONED
. . 50
. . 50
. . 50
. . 50
REACHES NEW YORK
DEFENSE OF SLACKER
SON COST MRS. EMMA
this week will be well worth while and
1. , u n..iDrt.iiiiment were all tin!
XFW YORK Mav :-. -tTtaymoiul could be seen, the event would be a
Clapper. I. P. Staff Correspondent.! j red letter affair for Pendleton and
The presidential vacht Mayflower j fniatilla county.
bringing the Preside,,, and Mrs. Hard- A new feature that has J,ee secured
inn for a strenuous 12 hours 01 speecn-1 ny tne connnm. ",, , 1 w
al! and receptions, dropped anon-! Pythias' orchestra which will furnish
2 in "he Hudson' a. S a. m. : music Saturday nigh.. Specu, sidois s
have also oeen secun-u i - -
' in the programs.
I One of the h.gsrest attractions to
date is the Shakespearian Four which
ihas been engaged for the full three
dan The itariet of oseis will make
their appearance every evening of the
carnival, and they have special popular
1 music for their act hn-n greatly -
1 bailees ils beauty. The actors are pro-,-OKK
Mav 23. tl. P.)-Slnn'; fessi.,nals ami the c in mil. -e feels
Feiners wavlaid four members of the frtunuie in sei-.irms tlvm f"r the at-
Wheat A large number of crop
damage reports stimulated aggressive
hnying after the opening and the mar
ket advanced rapidly to the highest
price of season for new crop delivery.
The trade apparently overlooked the
fact, that the reports were practically
from all the territory already covereil
in Kansas, and while advices front
Missouri and Nebraska were not un
favorable. A significant feature was
messages from crop experts traveling
in that territory is lhat they all agree
there L a large amount of wheat re
maining in rirst hands. Receipts were
1. y.n.... 1 .ll ..t. nvirL-.l. nither
Entertainment features that have 1 jsv gs cml,.,re() w(th the futures .The
been secured by the committee to nir- t nUllsn ,.Hsh nlarket is now the high-
nish fun nnd amusement tor tne .ie.- st ,n (he worl,i ond lt s very prob
chants' and Manufacturers' Carnival a,)le (hal cs;,erable wheat attracted
for Thursday. Friday ana j-.muu.ij j )Br( from mher markets, unlese tnie
. t. iii ha well worth wnue ana j,. ,,,.. . L.i.. ..iini.t.,1 w he-
New Feature Secured by Com
mittee is K. of P. Band;
Will Play Saturday Night.
disparitv is quickly adjusted. We be
lieve bullish conditions have been
quite well discounted and that the
market will see a substantial set back.
STAFF OF EXAMINER
Reported by Major l.ee Moorboiise,
official wei.ther observer.
j Minimum, 42.
1 Barometer, 29.50.
government was learned today.
CHICAGO, May 30. (C. P.) The
day of reckoning for Mrs. Cora C.
ur.hwein, confessed slayer of Herbert
P Zeiuler. has been postponed again
j staff of the Cork examiner as they
, . were returning irom tneir .-ii. .-n.
8EnUU0LL $4U.UUU; newspaperman had his leg blown off
j by a bomb and the oilier three were
WASHINGTON. May 23. (lT. P.) I seriously wounded by revolver b illets
The defense of her slacker son, Gro- ,
..- flevelan.l lteigtloll. and herself PISt-M-.- 1 i.ihum.i
An immense amount .11 vvors re
mains to be done to "get booths ready
for occupancy by Thursday morning,
,....1 nvr-ivits are bu.-ilv enanged In
..1 ,i...-or.iriiu. antl laying out
their booths. Some are already about
Mrs. (irthweln's trial on a charge of coat Mrs. Emma "oll PP- '-.,',, Ton American i Live v competition is being displayed,
murdering the high executive of the matoly ,.. . VmnlXl n"U.n of the work assures
Goodyear Tire A Itubln-r company was committee in est g.i ing the slackers m. ur in ..iv,,;,, of strus-' that rivalry will be keen among the
to start today, but Ihe crowded docket escape Kri" h''"n' !g h h .tit S Fonnda-. various firms is securing novel and
in the criminal court caused a delay showed puy.nciHs of $ 1 M 1 to , IX buu. KlRU duplicate ..f lhat ' striking etiec.s. Some real surprise.
,! Wednesday. The defendant shot Clarence G.bboney of Phi adelphla, tl on This gl ft 11 M ,,.,, for -springing"
and killed llelgler in her apartmen, on and $5 Harry Weinberger o ".nted , the inly.r.i.y , ,e opening of the carnlyal.
the North Shore river. New York, attorneys for Grover. last Do. ember.
huht front In