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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 23, 1919)
imui uuiii iuul
- - AVERAGE CIRCXXATIOS
1XMI XOTEMBER, I9lt
54 5 9
Only Salem Member Audit Rmu
III HEW TRIAL
1 o clock and cuewiOfce sent j sa.
T , imrMJ tilrimit
- -"Hale. 1
1 if OPTIMA
Witness Called To Impeach
. Testiinoay "'Of Nurse; Moth
er Expected To Bare Se
crets Of Life To Save Son.
Los Angeles, Cal., Dec. 23. Laying
., the ground worK tor an Insanity de
fense, attorneys for Harry S. New to
day read Into tba records of his murder
trial depositions taken In the east al
leging that he brooded over his alleged
relations to United States Senator
- Harry S. New of Indiana. -
The defense sprang Us first surprise
today, Interrupting the reading of de
positions. , ,-,'
. Mrs. Dana Condon was called to im
peach the testimony of Mrs. E. L. Ban
ner, a nurse. Mrs. Sanner had testi-
. fled that New had told her he mis
trusted Frieda and had asked if she
would "help up" Miss Lesser If the girl
?. were in trouble. ' , .
... ! Whereabouts Accounted For.
'' Mrs. Condon testified that on the
night Mrs. Sanner claimed to have
- diner with New, New and his sister
Mrs. Edna Clancy were guests at her
father's home from 6:30 until 11 p. m
This 'testimony was considered the
most telling blow yet delivered by the
uuienHB. xi creacea a sensation. Great
importance naa Deen attached to Mrs.
The defense claims New Is the com
mon law son of the senator.
One deposition told of New's attach-
mci.i -xor ramesnaKes. Another de
olared he spoke little, and was of a si-
ibiii, urooaing nature.
The depositions made occasional ref
erence to New'sTnother, Miss Lily Bur
ger, and to Senator New.
, i .,
"rgea with murdering
jus 18-year-old sweet
heart on the night of July 4.
The depositions were brief an
mostly from men with whom New had
New sat stolid and unsmiling, seem
ing nott o listen to the lawyers.
r,rr . ! court 0Dened Jutee
Ciaig received - an anonymous letter
from Detroit, Mich., saying New did
,Urder isB Lesaer- but that the
naa uone oy a third party.
IN BLUE BOOK"
May Bare Secrets.
Los Angeles, Cal., Dec. 23 Befnrp
have laid her heart, bruised, bleeding
a"5 "fariy broken, as a sacrifice on
ux mome love in a desper
ZlT f provln h" on - a
The mother Is Mrs. Lily Burger and
the son, Harry S. New, son of an al
leged unsanctioned union with Harry
s. New of Indiana, now United States
That was the plan determined upon
today by the defense in New's trial
ror the murder of curly haired Frieda
Lesser his .19 year old ' sweetheart
Mrs. Burger will step to the witness
chair probably this afternoon to tell,
H is promised, her life's story.
Her recital will begin when read
ing1 of the mass of depositions started
yesterday is finished, defense attor-
"ya pian. .
The depositions read thus far cen
ticoi Harry New as seen by those
",ul wnom ne had worked. They
came from Indianapolis and from Ok
lahoma City. In the latter place New
ueen employed by the street de
partment. One deposition said that New was
known by his playmates in boyhood
as nutty" New because of his pecul
iar habits. Another emphasized a state
went that he was Intensely profane in
the presence of women whenever irri
tated or excited. AU said he was not
By Sam I Freed
(United Press Staff Correspondent f
vvopyrignt, mis, tty the United Press.)
Laredo, Texas, Dec. 23. War like
moves against the. United States by
x-resiaeni uarrania in defense of Mexi
can sovereignty are revealed for the
first time in Mexico's "blue book."
This book contains notes exchanged
between the United States and Mexico
and confidential messages covering the
period from Carranza's overthrow of
uuerta, through Mexico's neutrality in
the world war. It is designed for pri- (Telegraph declared.
ii hilli ill u
ACCEPT ARTICLE 10
Washington, Dec. 23. President
Wilson Is willing to accept a reserva
tion on article 10 of the league of
nations covenant, which will give to
congress the right to decide when
the United States Is under a moral
obligation to use the army and navy
in defending the territorial Integrity
of another nation, in the opinion to
- day of Senator Hitchcock, adminis
Hitchcock, in making this state
ment, declared, however, that the
President will not accept the Lodge
' reservation on this clause and will
not accept any compromise which sac
riflcea the spirit of article ten.
J - Some democratic senators have re
cently come to the view that this ar
ticle, which Wilson called "the heart
of the covenant," is not vital, so long
as article II and other provisions to
-prevent war remain. i
Hitchcock said that recent talks
vith republican senators have con
vinced him that the differences over
article 10, "are pretty serious."
. Hitchcock will confer with small
groups of senators from now until
vate circulation among governments.
particularly as propaganda in Latin-
There are war like pages, particular
ly in the record of Pershing in Mexico,
called in the "blue book" the "Colum
bus case." Paacho Villa raided Co
lumbus, N, M., March 9, 1916. One of
the documents In the book roads: ,
"(Document No. 10, telegram):
"Celaya, Guanajuato, March 11
General Manuel M. DIeguea, Empalme,
"Am trying to prevent break with
United States. Fear anything may hap
pen. Place your troops In convient
points to prevent Invasion of American
troops. You should have everything
ready to destroy the line from Nogales
south and order th same steps to be
taken In Naco and Agua Priet, If war is
declared. Order construction of hand
grenades that will help us greatiy.
(Signed) 'V. Carranza"
A similar message was sent to Gen
eral Plucarto Calles at Agua Prieta,
Sonora, on that date. To General Au-
gustin Millan at Jalapa, Vera Crus,
"Our relations with us are at the
verge of breaking on account of Co
lumbus incident I suppose you are all
March immediately upon Vera Crus
and take every kind of precaution so
ihat in case American marines try to
and you fight them." - .
During the negotiations at El Pa':0
botween General Hugh Scott and Gen
eral Alvaro Obregon, following the CO'
imnbus raid, Carranza telegraphed
Obregon from Chapultepec
Make known to General, Scott that
any American force crossing the boun
dars line without both governments
nreWously agreeing to a treaty to that
arfect shall be consldeied as a mvaa
ina force and I will order It to be
The stand was repealed in suoae
c ii l.t directions to Obregon. Accord
ing to the highest authority it is, ot
fi..,ally the stand of the Carranza gov
rrnment today. But circumstances
va alter the case. For example, when
the 24th United States infantry irosjed
into Juarez last July and deiealta va
I'stas who had previously whioood the
In his formal report on the com
: loted parley, Obregon said he did not
convev the warning to acott l ixn
He e, but later, when American trnon
rnst, into Mexico to pursirf e uiena
Springs raiders, he imparted Carran
V.rranza telegraphed on May it to
General Alfred Kicaut at Matamoras
tnd General Reynaldo uarza at iMuevo
aredo, the following:
if imprican forces should cou.e
m the border line Into our terri
tory through any point of the line ur.-c'n-
your charge, you shall order youi
in"--, to fight them Immediately."
The following statement aa
in a ,'circular note to xui.-w
lean governments, whicn appears u
the "blue book" in connection wm .
iit ot Mazatlan, June 19, 1916,
when Mexicans fired on a boatload f
imerlcan sailors from me sm'
. ..rw.llu- ' '
' "The American government has or.
. p,m(iiiit concentration of.
Its army on our border, with vislblle
Vstility, wishing to draw us into a war
thai neither the Mexican government
nor the people have provoked. Al
"aough unfair and unequal, such wa,
L.a Ii .,0irtble. since the govern
u-tni and the people of Mexico are firm
" tn Attend their sovereignty
and absolute independence even at the
an - la oit destruction of
SALEM, OREGON. TUESDAY. Twrinmv
on Press Enthuses
Over Loyd-Gedree Plan
Of Home Rule For Ireland
Di-em The , London
e'nZi""?1 acePt with
hI -T," ru,."uores Plan for
the ho 7 commute yeZda'y"
The premier's scheme for separate
ParlmmentS for Ulster and south Ire
land was hailed bv th "
..TP,ath,y tween these two section
wM,iyu G0r8e's P!a" Is Proposal
wnich should commend Itself to free
dom loving mlnda .
- -vijHcnj, tne
It is an "honest
ed with the single aim of ministering
for the good of Ireland while main
taining unity of the empire," in the
opinion of the Daily Mail, which char
acterized the premier's plan as "bet
ter than any previous government has
Plan Meets All demands.
The premier's plan "should be suit
able to all", the Chronicle asserted.
Lloyd-George "struck a note which
for a long time he hnn faiiut .
strike," the Times said, characterising
the premier's statements as ''note
worthy of his great office."
"The government should aa for.
ward boldly," the Times concluded.
commons was packed with soecta-
tors when Lloyd-George appeared to
explain his heralded Irish plan. Manv
lords, prominent Irish leaders and dip
lomats were present. Ambassador
Davis of the United States was in the
Secret service men subjected all per
song entering the parliament building
to close scrutiny, challenging many to
Identify themselves. It had ba fer
ed an outbreak might occur while the
premier was speaking. There was no
demonstration of consequence, how
ever, while the prime minister spoke,
although several members interrupted
with cries. . . ........ i , ,
Careful Study Shown
Lloyd-George worked up carefully
to his subject He spent half an hour
going over the preliminary ground, re
capitulating the troubles ot Ireland in
past centuries and deprecating out
rages which have markad British rule
"Ireland never was more prosper
ous," the premier declared and a man
In the audience yelled, "yes, and na
tionalism never was stronger." .-
Several members drowned the heck
ler with cries of "hearlhear!" The pre
mier continually referred to the Unit
ed States for precedents of Britain's
policy in Ireland. "Great Britain will
not tolerate Irish independence or se
cession," Lloyd-George emphasized,
declaring any move to nparate Ire
land from the empire would be fought
with the same spirit the northern
states In America manifested when
they opposed the, south's attempt to
secede from the union. 1 t
He admitted Ireland "never was so
alienated from British rule as at pre
sent," but said any severance from the
kingdom would be fatal to both.
Only onef eference was made to the
recent attack uoh Viscount French,
lord lleutehaflt f Ireland, In Dublin,
The premier characterised it as one
of the most foolish in the history of
Pawpaw, Mich., Dec. 23. Mrs. Sa
nh I. Tabor today confessed, county
officials here declared, that her daugh
ter, -Maud Tabor, died as the result of
an illegal operation, which she al
leged was performed by Maud's hus
band, Joseph Virgo. Death occurred
in May, 1918, the confession Bald.
Mrs. Tabor admitted her stories
about Maud dying of an over dose of
SM O KILLED
f Death claimed the oldest son of a
veteran in th United States when It
called William Mitchell, age it, at the
Deaconess hospital at t o'clock Mon
day night Mitchell had been suffer
ing partial paralysis tor years, and had
been confined to a bed at the hospital
tor two years.
While not the eldest member of the
organisation, Sons of Veterans, MHch-
eu, Decause or his many years, claimed
the undisputed distinction of being the
oldest son ot a Civil War veteran.
Born In Poortit,
He was born at Peoria. 111.. Mnwfc is
1830, and at the age ot tl cam in Ra.
lem. After a tew year her he went
1 Eureka. Cat, and worked in the
mines, later movinitto Idaho ha h.
resided IS years. Then he returned to
Salem and has been here since, livin
ten years at the home ot his slater, Mr.
xv x vwiKerson, 580 North Liberty
William Mitchell was the sonof Ab-
ner Mitchell, His father enllstsd .t
Rock Island, III., at the age of SJ, and
Wlllium would have enlisted only there
was no recruiting station at Peoria at
Mason Long Time.
Mitchell had been a Mason for El
years and for many years a member of
the Sons of Veterans.
He Is survived by one sister, Mrs. R.
L. Wilkinson, this city, and one brotn-
er, George Mitchell, residing at New
Providence, III. And three nephews
and one niece mourn his Iota. They
are: L. M. Wllkerson, Salem: Mllo Wtl-
kereon, Oooch, Ore.; Maurice Wilker
aui, Idaho, and Mrs. H. U. McWhorter,
The funeral will be held at the chap
el of the Terwllllger home at o'clock
Wednesday afternoon. Rev. Kantner of
the" Congregational church, officiating.
Mitchell will be laid to rest (n City
VJw cemetery. v
Olympia, Wash., Dec. 2SKludlrit'
five posses, the 8ung despeiado wlo
last night held up and robbed the X
C. Penny company dry goods store and
later murdered E. H. Bchultx, an au-J
tomobile dealer who pursued him, was
still at large this morning.
"We have no clues of the where
abouts of the murderer," said Chief of
cost of their blood and destruction
Thermnza government informed
the state department during equa
tions concerned proposed 'thdrawa
" the Pershing expediUon that In
ci ot refusing to mire :..e.e ..
,g left but to defend the Mexican ter
ritory by means of anna
Nearly a month later, on June 20,
aiendsnip " fe eiecuton
rsUcr;h-twot .mead , lhe
. ' 1 .....
PEACE TRI ATI BALLOT
wlth immediate ratifl-
1 I favor compromise on reservations
, of nations covenant--
cation of the peace treaty and the league
. '. t bt only with all tho Idg. r"
J I favor ratification, but only without any
41 m oDDosed to ratification In in any to
A i r7 rdoo
chloroform were untrue, officers atat-PMcf Cuga(,k today a'fter an all night
ed. I . ,,t . , i
in a trunk in the basement of the Ta- every possible hiding place,
bor home at Lawton, Mich., three The up ana murder oocutred
weeks ago. It had been placed in herl,,!,,,,. after tx o'clock last evening,
"hope chest" by her mother and the The bandit entered the dry goods
box concealed in the basement. 'store on Fifth street and bought a num
ber of articles from W. T. McMunus,
assistant manager. When he reached
the counter where the cash register
was placed McManus suddenly looked
up into the muzsle of an automatic,
"See this gun? Keep quiet and say
nothing," the robber ordered, at the
same time attempting to open the cash
drawer with his free hand. Falling to
open it, he forced McManus to turn
over the cash, amountng to about
The bandtl fled and McManus, fol
lowing as closely as he dared, called for
help. F. H. Henry, rushing from an
other clothing store. Joined In the
SchulU. armtd with gun, started
out from his automobile shop In pur
suit. He ran up Franklin street to
.'effenwn, apparently intending to
head the robber off after he had cross
ed the railroad tracka When he
reached the Otympla Knitting Mills,
SchulU was warned by a mill employe,
that the bandit had hidden between
Itwo bulldinits close by. But Schultz
kept on. When he came In line with
the opening between the two buildings,
a shot rang out and Schultz fell. Th
bullet had passed through his right
eve. coming out the back of his head.
He was killed Instantly.
The bandit was decribed as about 29
years old, weighting about 1SS pounds.
Ha was smooth shaven, was about (
He was smooth shaven, was about 5
feet 10 Inches tall, wore a brown mark-
Inaw and a brown cap. Hs spoke good
The body, which had been embalm
ed, was found by Mrs. Florence la
bor CritchloW, Maud's sister. She
immediately notified authorities.
Virgo was arrested In Chicago, lie
was an undertaker and had been mar
ried six times.
Mrs. Tabor, who is 82 years old,
and her son Walter, were arrested in
California and returned to Pawpaw,
the mother charged with murder. The
aged woman, learned In legal proce
dure, as her husband had been a law
yer, successfully sparred with the
lawyers who attempted to break down
her story at the Inquest -
TO WEAR LIGHTS AT
NIGHT ON STREETS
Tk Hnonsln of pedestrians who
..-I th rniblic thoroughfare and the
examination of these same pedestrians
to determine their aDiiuy to seen
of the way of automobiles Is suggested
In a set of rules and regulations re
ceived by the secretary of state's of
fice from an anonymous Portland
writer, Monday. The proposed regu
lations follow: .
1 Pedestrians crossing street at
night shall wear a white light In front
and a red light In the rear. .
2 Before turning to the right or
left' they shall give three short blasts
on a horn at-least three Inches In dl-
anetewhen an Inexperienced automo
bile driver Is made nervous by a pe
destrian, he shall Indicate the same,
and the pedestrian shall hide behind
tree until the automobile has passed.
4 pedestrians shall not carry In
their pockets any sharp instrument
which may cut automobile tires.
5 Dodging automobiles, pedestri
an, shall not run more than seven
miles an hour.
c Pedestrians must register at the
beginning of each year and Pr "
Zle fee of S for the privH-e of liv
ing There shall be no rebate if they
do not live the entire year.
7 pedestrian before receiv
ing hi. Ilcn to walk upon the
itreets must demonstrate before an
fining board his -kill In dodging,
'If from machinery.
pedestrians win "
Back to Earth
Chicago. Dec 2. "First blood" In
the fight of Ililnole womea tgainst
high prices went to the women today
Old HI Price went down for th tout!',
nn the first blow.
Seventy thousand women ceHcd
nott o buy high priced etg or ether
hleh costing foods.
Today gs?s were e ' 1 iio!eai
'lf3!? cnts a doben, a drop of 12
i.j.r, tu anil uina - v,... -
The boycott on eg will conlinm
during toe remander of weei
Butter l next on the list.
MOVIE STAR MARRIED
lorn Angela. Cat. Dec. il. loris
re)t knowa picture actrena,
Mr. tlwrhert Horn born. 8I
- arrH.d at the Alexandria hotel
i.m to Bomhrn, who la head ot
OLDEST SOU OF
Reinstatement of State D:c!c r
Urged by Olcott in Letter Co
Members of Fish and Gamb
Commis sion Today
Governor Olcott, as chairman of the State Fish anJ
Game commission, in a letter to the members of the com
mission today, recommends that the action of Dececi-r
11 i ndeposing Finley be rescinded, that Finley be rein
stated as state biologist but that he be "given a free tr.i
iindependent hand in the management of the education:,!
and biological department of the commission to the tr.JL
that his knowledge as a naturalist may not be lost to U;o
RED CROSS CUM
The action ot the governor today Is
baaed on the clamor which has arisen
throughout the state because of the
dismissal of Finley as state biologist
which has convinced him that "there is
a widespread feeling that because ot
his ability as a naturalist and because
of his value In advertising the state ot
Oregon Mr. Finley should be retained
In the state service." -
Action Held JuMtiikd.
Governor Olcott's letter which is ad
dressed to each member ot the com
mission expVesaed confidence In the
sincerity ot the action of the commis
sion in dlNmlmlng Fiily and in tae
Integrity ot the members ot the com
mlutlon. He also declare that he had
given his approval ot the plan "to al
low Finley to retire from the service of
the commission" and that he had told
ltnley In reply to a request from the
aeposea nioiogist ror a reconsideration
ot the commission's action that so tar
as he was concerned "the incident was
The action dispensing with Ur. Fin-
ley's services, In my opinion, wa ful.y
Justified," the governor" letter reada
"I thought so then and think to now.
fwhll I had no knowledge that the
matter was coming up at th particular
time it did some considerable Urn be
fore I had given approval ot th plan
to allow Ur. FlNley to retire from tne
service ot the commission. Following
the aetton of the commission and in re
sponae to a letter from Mr. Finley ask
ing reconsideration I advised him that
a lar a I was concerned, as on mem
ber only, the Incident wss closed.
Nay t'o-oiM-mtloH i-jutklng.
"I nhared th belief In common with
every member of the commlimion, that
Mr. Finley' conduct In the administra
tion of the affair ot hi department oertaln Induction a to the
was fur from satisfactory. Ii did not extent 0 which Btlr wn wmiHl
co-operate with the otmwnbwlon. If . BO , defending hlmwlt In the In-
M Fiuley could not bring himself to iru, iions of th towor oouff la th
co-operate with It the right and nmnly inry wi,lnh tried ftsdor and whlcH
ining ii seems 10 ma ror mm iq nve , convicted him of mnlsuKMr.
C tVudltlng of the books of th Wl-
" . . . . , ti .
lamette unnpier or me nmnrrcwi .
Cross ha recently been completed by
the auditing committee of th Willam
ette branch of th organisation, me
work wa accomplished by Emma
Murphy Brown and r. H. KlUbe a
auditors, with Frank r. wrigmuian as
chairman of th eommtttoo.
The audit covers the financial statu
ot Willamette Chapter for th period
ending October 13. 11, and snows;
reeoipts of money paid to tne treasur
er, amounts deposited to credit of. the
Willamette Chapter with the United
states National bank; cash on nana;
checked treasurer ledger, wltn re
ceipts and disbursement and check
subscription receipt book for 1918-
In complying their worn tne audi
tors commend "the efficient and sys
tematic condition of the books of I). W.
Evre as treasurer of tne w inam-iie
EM OF P.'Iul
Frederick Rader, eonvlcted lit tba
circuit court ot Omni county a.
charge of mnsiughtr tor killing It
B. MoCu fuliowlng a quarrel in tim
latter' cabin en th night of rbrw
ary i, lilt, and entnced to rw
term ot from stats fifteen year ha
th state prison, I g(Ml a new trial
In an opinion hanitt down by tae
supreme court today which rev!
th decision of Judtf Dulton I...,
of the lower court.
In the testimony at th trial
vedlng th conviction of Radar It west
shown that th fatal shot wer ftr4
when Mi'C'us attempted to attack Ha
der while th latter w being dre
ld from th cabin by a friend afver
having been beaten Into partial In
cnstblltt? by MeCtM.
"A person I justified in slaying to
avert Immediate danger st violeaea
amounting to a foiony," aceordlnn to
Justin Herri wh write th main
opinion tu the ease today wbiiili
opinion I concurred In by Chief Jn
tie Mi'Rrid and Justice I tea a, Ja
nett and tbtnsotn with Justice tlursett
writing a speclttl concurrln oplnlen.
Th reversal of th err of Ji'U:
Ills I based on th luur ta -
dou would hsv brn to separata him
sell from It by resigning rather thuit (o
As to the purposes of th comnils-
Won, I will sny thnt during my ten
months connection with sain I sin
In tit cae ot th Htst vs Wlllbuo
B. Butler convicted etf niaitslaughler
by a jury In the circuit court of Jh
on county, th uprem court blda
as it did in the c Of itador that
before anothrr run hli In lt drn
coilnced that the cummllonr hsv jit must par to a rHnbl maa
all been si near In their belief that
their action hav bmen for th beot
Interest of th protisgatlon of gam
and fish. Th member of this com
uitssiun ar, without exception, men of
Integrity who enjoy ih respet-t of tniilr
ii'iu-hbor and buslnew iMbotlMte.
Work t oniplliitciitrd.
A to Mr. FInlu. lie is a iwluikl.
1st of wide renown and along that pur
tlvulur line has a justly well dwrvd
leputntlon. I hsv at vartou lliust. had
the pleasure of viewing hi wonderful
ph.lurrs of game and fish and o( life In
III upen and, Ilk all who liavt nli.il
luily m them, enthused over tho n.
Apparently there Is a widespread feel
lug thnt ! rum of hi ublllty a nat.
uislist and becsuse of hi vulun In d-
ullilng the stuta of Uifgun 11 r. I l.i-
Chapter. ' Hhew book are concise uey huuld b ratulimd In th Stat err
and show that Mr. Eyr has flevoieu c
many hours of conscientious effort In
behalf of the Red Crosa"
The following 1 the auditors state
ment Of th financial condition of the
117 ,... iji.spz.bs
"In view of th foregoing I believe
the action of the conuulMslon should b
rescinded and, if this I done, Mr. Fin
ley should be given free and inde
pendent hand In th management of
ns educ4tloual and biological duimil
In th position of Mi dfitndiit that
the SMnllant I about to commit m
felony upon him.
Th decre of Judg F. M. Clkli
of tha lower court, however. 1 af
firmed and Hutler sentence of free
on lo fifteen year In tha state wrie
on atanda Clilef Juetlo Mi-IiiM
nd Justice Hn ronmrr wHH Jue
tlre llennatt In the main npinltin h
the Butler case. J turtle llnn "
Kurs In the rrsult snd Jm-"! Mre
wrlta a speulal concurring opinion la
which Juatlr John comiura Juatkia
Hurnatt itlaaent from th eoncluelonw
of tha majority of the wrt In miai
i see d"lrlg Ihet tha urt "
tlon 4 gria ailarpraawtlleil uf th
Ifntlmofly by Ilia prosecutor, pren
tice eondeniited by a great multlti
of precedent. Including eur own -rlelun.
"It compel defendant at hi per
il to be bl to ahow In hi 4tnn
that hi illnt Intended to cemwa
felony or that th tero wmtm
i...ii,.nv. nf feionlou Intent. Irre-
,... ..i ii,. .,.,mi-iiiB i th and that stiai-t v of th faet tht great eoa
TI.TK.tJjt.,, knowing u. naturallat may not harm may be inflict
Disbursements: m loat to th slate. Uy giving htm lbl;viaui wnnuui ttm.
tii.ntl . TMIMt win h .uarded aealnat a recur- ant i bound by What hi anlaifoaia
Total: Receipt ilo,l; ow
I-i k ot harmony and co-operation.
As tthe order applying to Mr. Kin
Kit now diiPto beconi effectiv IH-
Ci.mbr Stat, 1 would pprclt rapiy,
embodying your views, prior to that
arcordlna to th auditor finding
th balanc of llMU.tl 1 placed In
the I'nllod Btate National bank of Ha-
lem In th following manner: Credited
to the WHlamett Chapter, tIS,0M In
open or checking acount, t& '.
of the amount auhacrineo i avaimoie
to th ita or national relief fond of
th nation! organisation.
Th report also include a tetemeul
..f aui.ulie on band at th local chap
ter hettdT'srter In th ,wHfflce build
Knit goods, for home ervlc
use. valu y,By
Dupplle resdy for hlpmnt
to dlvialon point -
Hospital nujiplle on nana.
value ... . -
Futures, furniture, etc, valu
Tout investment In l"i
reur- . - -' ... . . .
renc. of th. conditions that lad to Ih may hav. P r " - "
aervin uaei" - : -.
th appearand of danger erl4 W
SIOM niWT, SAT AIJJBi
I'arla lec JJ.The allle
today ubmmd to Kurt Von
lrner. bead of the German
delegalior her, a final not
Insisting Germany ig t
protocol flint, and
Hie to conalder any modifi
B . i ' .
aible for all damage done 'o " "ri' motion pkttir company,
biles or their occupant by collision
Tk. achooner K. V. Kru. tfci lar-
sest vel ever built on Coo bey, w
luumhed at ortn
morning- Th schooner
th export lumber trad,
EFFORT TO BE MADE
TO REMOVE BODIES
FROM Sffll HUH
Marahfleld. Or., f)e tl -A" ot
will be mad. tdy or U-nior" , a
,h th. wrecked Unker J.
lor which want on th reck " Cmp
Blanco I ThUMJay night.
eetlon of th !. "" " . r.,r J . wIlh modi ftealli.it b -
. . , . .. . . . .. .- a. r orJIIF. Il.r, h w K ; " ......
tO " .
Other eptnln wr hnt4 w
M follow: '
Alesander C. R Halllg Thea
ter company. ppellnta PPal from
Multnomah county actio to rwv
r money. Opinion by Justice
Judge Robert l. Merrew afl.raaaA.
Hubert I-ony et al v Jam K.
Hear appallant, PP1 trom ;'"
by Juatlra H"P 'Jot U M.
S A Lauram-e t V Aana at.
Crown al. pp'": ,r"
Grant county; mit to
cl on w.r rlgbia 0dl
Juatlc Itean. '
ItigK affirmed wu ilbl mwUftta-
"Xc. I'rebel Wm. Ha.l "
f,M. appellant! PP ",M"
hour enuotys itlP reattv
..lr,ln bv JBU lluraelt.
tically no hoi r ever r- - -p
bodies which ar b.ievd l " H
" orTm." wh w- I I ontr
Af-e-.i a la-ff lh VrtWf a""'
2 ..I, .in A l-wrer. Wuartermr
'. . . ui. ir.l
Wllllarn Market ni
i'&rt lol' eunlved.
Th. lM,..,ee ot Maw. . '
K A Hum. Meaman Ad Hobn f
liouuwam I C. Want.!, were wl 4
foltowliig tne w.v
or tne u "re
I,.d Rxturdayipected ikM a k-l "
- w built tor of e other eight mft wbl
. fth lifeboat, Will P tO'l" 1
from amount of money
rranc. appelUnt! Pl
rton county. Action
cree divure ! eufurce on ot r
nelrement. of decree. Oplmea W
Jtettc Venaun. Judge Percy It Kel
ly rcveree't and caae ramaauaA.
i R. N. KUBfleld v Hartor Arewine.
appellant: appeal from Malhear
tf aetiua to reeowr money ea eB
,,rt tr the sale ef land. Opln by
...-i rs JiiJs lalloii Kl
irwrreed and W r'"adJ-
Sign and mail to Capital journax.