Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989, April 01, 1928, Page 1, Image 1

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    ilEDFORD Mail
i A
Daily Twenty-third Ytmr
jkly K.riy-UU. Year
Xo. 10.
An American Record,
The Biggest News.
Lady Astor Has Fun.
Honor to the Mikado.
By Arthur Brisbane
(Copyright, 1927, by New York
Evening Journal, inc.)
George llnhlemnn anil Kcltlie
Slinson, Americans, on Friday
broke the world's rmUmuu'e
record in the nir, flying with
out stopping, fifty-throe lind
one-hiilf boni s.
The Freneh government "f
fers a niillon f runes to any
French flier that will win back
sonic flying records formerly
held by Freneh fliers.
A little encouragement from
our government would make it
impossible for any nation to
compete with American flying.
H The first flying machine was
made here. Lindbergh was born
here. Wc have the money and
engineers. This ought to be
the Hying nation.
i This comes from Italy: "Ma
,ior de IWiiarili has establish-
el a new world's air record,
318 :i-4 miles an hour."
Will some naval gentlemen
that call flying machines "only
auxiliary," be good enough to
tell what chance slow moving
ships on the surface would have
against a flock of airplanes
teii h thnt cnooil 1
The biggest news of ihc day
is Mussolini's open attack on
the Pope and the Catholic,
church. He issues an order
hat "All organizations of Hal-
. i . .. i . e
ian youth must ie miner ihhuiml
direction." In thirty days all
religious or other non-fascist
organizations for enrolling the
young must disband.
London says, The Italian
king assert himself in defense
of the Italian constitution or
abdicate." Mussolini would
take his job.
Great Pritain probably will
Jallow women to vote at 21. as
men do. Our intelligent con
tribution to the House of Com
mons, Lady Astor, of Virginia,
amused herself while "votes
for flappers" was discussed.
fchc piinted out that the
'.'Happiest flapper" has an in
tellect above the average "cake
eater," and referred to the op
position as "numi rouses u
..,,.! nn.. iivks. " She should
come hack and work in our
own home Congress for a little
The new law' will add 5,000,
000 enfraehisements to 5,000,
000 more women. Then 14,251V
000 women will vote against
12.250,1X10 men. That ought to
help Hritnin.
Oh this great mountain called
Nashan, in Manchuria, far up
where air is pure and clear, Ja
nan. as a monument to the new
emperor, will build the greatest
astronomical observatory in
J nCAM'QlnfV Willi n fiO-
flineh rejector and 30-inch re
f fractory telescope , will be a
much nobler monument man
'any rearing horse of bronze.
Harvard '. make educational
moving pictures, appropriating the
funds for a "university film foun
daation." letting schools and col
leges use the films. Harvard hopes
to make the enterprise self sup
porting. Well (loneOt could make
money enough to run Harvard col
lege easily. A nowl picture Is worth words, and remains in the
mind when the words are forgot
ten. J Another share day on
. the stock exchange, in fact a four
j million and a quarter share day..
I American llallo almost caught up
L with (ieneral Motors. It really is
f, foolish to sell this country short,
A especially In bull ram pa Inn.
sJ (ConUnutd on Pag Four)
OF G. 0. P. TO
(Statesman Declines Tempo-
! rary Chairmanship of
! Convention Complete
; Plans Tuesday Death
I of Sen. Willis Alters Pri-
i mary Situation Indiana
i Now Battleground.
NEW YORK, ' Mar. a 1 . (P)
I Charles E. Huthes hag definitely
( declined to serve as temporary
: chairman of iho republican nat-
lonal convention at Kansas City,
j William .M. Hutler, chairman of the
j national committee, announced to
jday. 1 The temporary chairman and
I keynote speaker will be selected
j Charles D. Hughes, vice chair
man of the national committee
said he hud informed Mr. Hughes
that Chalrmun Butler and other
party leaders were prepared to
urge his selection as keynote
speaker If assured that he would
Mr. Hughes declined, he said on
the grounds that he had plunned
a needed rest after his labors at
the Pan-Anieiicnn conference at
Chairman Hutler, Mr. Hilles,
National Committeeman J. Henry
Horaback of Connecticut and Col
onel LaFayette 11. C.leason, con
vention secretary, left today lor
Kansas City to attend the meet-!
Ing tomorrow of the convention ar- j
rangements committee. They said
f they expected the keynote speak-1
er to be named and all major j
plans tor me convention to ue j
completed by Tuesday night.
t a am vrvrnM Mo 1 op
inio an already unsettled political
situation the unexpected death ol
Senator Willis of Ohio, uu avowed j
I republican presidential candidate,
I hus injected a new element of tin-1
I certainty. Its effect for the mom-1
ent cannot be determined, although i
admittedly it will have a direct I
bearing on the candidacy ot uer-1
bert Hoover.
It Is possible even that the pass- j
ing of the Ohio senator uom tue
lUflllldll iviin: timj " .
tor in tne contest tor me ueiuu
cratlc presidential nomination.
This would be true, however,
only it llovernor Dolianey appoint
ed Allee I'omerene to the senate
a step that appeals improbuble.
At Houston. Pomerene will receive
the "favorite son" votes of the
Ohio delegation.
The deatli of Willis came just
as the rival campaign
in both the republican and demo
tlieir i
i rraHr. camos were getting
drives for convention delegates
well under way, with the eyes of
the republicans turned chiefly to
ward Ohio and the democrats
awaitln.-? the outcome of the Reed
Walsh Smllli fight in the Wlscon-
sin primaries next Tuesday.
. . ti u
J"6,..6"" 1
one-tutu ot me le-u.. e-i'
.nnvontlnn delegates chosen. Many i
feel that the issue may be set-
II i,v tli. tnie conventions and i
.....i. i.. Anrll nnd Mm-: others
predict that the outcome will still
i, - mos.iin when the renublicans
assemble at Kansas City ten weeks
from Tuesday.
Of the 1,100 delegate votes in
the Houston convention less than
one-sixth have been allotted. The
total is still too small to throw
any Conclusive limit oil uic m""
7. r- .. umlih nl
tlOIl Wllljlliei UU.CI1HII
New York will have the delegate
strength to win the nomination. i
Even the shrewdest of political!
lobservers here, including tnose
familiar with the Ohio situation,
"professed todoy to he at sea as
!' . .i.-
to what may happen in the state, i
i Hoover and Willis botn were sees
' Ing the preferential vote but that
I Is not necusnril' bindlti.? so dis
cussions revolved mainly about
' the ability of the Willis supiiorters
I amp the anti-Hoover clement to
j carry on to victory In the delegate
I contests.
j It was generally conceded here
I that It Is too early to gauge the
psychological effect of Senator
Willis' death on republican voters
In his home slate. Some observ
ers predicted It might stiffen the
Hoover opposition; others were of
1 the opinion that II would strenstn-
en the cabinet officer's hand.
I On one point there seemed to
be general agreement the removal
nt Willis has robbed the Hoover
faction of the psychological ef-1
feet of any victory it might gain
I In Ohio. For that reason, tnere
1 Is now a tendency
to consider
Indiana as tire barometer state.
The republican primaries there are
on May s. with Hoover pitted
against tho resourceful Senator
NEW YORK, Mirr'.'ll,Pi Mrs.
i Ksther Kvans Wilson, big game
I hunter, who shot her husband. Dal-
let 11. Wilson, prominent lawyer,
i may not he prosecuted. Mr. Wll-;
son. who Is exverted to recover. Is !
j said to have told friends that he ,
'does not want her punished.
O '
r1 JlK.. "1 '21 1
1 f J" JXJi W
s . i IAVU
It isn't a matter of preference but of comfort that Gene Hunter,
7-ycar-old Los Angeles youth, takes his dinner ofT the mantlepiecc.
It is really painful for him to sit down. Gene's parents think he had
it coming, for he created somewhat of a flurry in the city. -Bluffing
his way through the railroad station gates and onto a train with the
finest accommodations, he traveled many miles before it was dis
covered he was a stowaway. Complete self-assurance convinced
trainmen that he was a legitimate traveler. Then he was put off.
Meanwhile a frantic family and a worried police department had
been combing Los Angeles in search of him. Gene's reception home
was ill-befitting the role of wealthy gentleman traveler he had been
playing. So now he's taking his meals standing.
'Daredevil Conquers Willam -
ette at Oregon City Car
ried Thru Malestrom Up-;
side Down, Till Rescued
"King of White Wat-
ers" Thrills Thousands. I
PORTLAND, Ore., .Mar. 31. (Pi;
Al Kaussett, self-styled "king
the white waters," conquered ;
Oregon City falls at their worst j
Moday but only after 10,000 per-;
jsons lining the bnnks feared for I
three minutes that bail lost. ;
" l" ---ihi. "iiiik "
.. hick uno tne strengtn or nis inirty
oot spruce canoe wliich turned
upsuie aotvn wun nim and car
ried him through a roaring male
strom of 700 feet of white water,
through a drop of forty feet.
Faussc-tt came out unchasted. save
for cuts and bruises on his hands.
-....u.... ,.u u,.i,s, mo im
of scratches received from i-nckv
garbs burled In the churnlnc;
The long,
was to have
narrow white enne
shot the falls heai
'on. but due to a stiff south wind i
"nil tin under-estimnted current.;
the craft turned beyond control :
Just before it reached the first I 1 rowe no in turn nssall-
sheer drop of twenty feet. Faus-10'1 ,nB senator as responsible for
vtt battled desperately to guldiv vl"'"'nce, Including assassination.!
his small boat but without sue-! hnlJ'lnB and the shooting of:
eess ; William Be.itty, n municipal court I
As the canoe shot over the falls
i. u io inu .-iiiiem.
i, i.i
,,u.. a.,,,,.,, lvl, uim,
equipment a small paddle, to I
right the craft.
One hundred nnd fifty feet be-
yond the fills the white boat shot'""""" -""-"". corporation coun-1
out of the foam nnd spray for n. j s-1 a long legal opinion'
moment -then crashed into an- ln-"ng that the police had a right
.... . . . . . to InterrnrrulA t.A i
other curtain of foam nnd was
i ... .. .... . ....
iosi imam. Al tne loot nt tne ....... v
rapids the canoe appeared again. '"Kent who shot him. The feder-
turning over and over again. "tents were removed from
this time the breathless throng' Ku"rriln'r "catty when he was re-,
thought, there was no hope. j leased on K'.TiOO bond on an In-1
Then another current caught dh'tmont charging resisting a gov
the canoe and It shot down ; ernment officer. He was shot In1
stream nt n terrific pace. As It!""' back when he ran when fed-1
approached more peaceful waters.
fishing craft overtook It, righted
nnd rescued its pilot.
PORTLAND, Ore., Mar. 31. (P)
Tho Portland Telegram In a po-!
lltlcal review by Henry M. Hnnzen I
today says that developments n '
the West Pierce squabble this week
Indicate that former Oovernor Wal-'
ter M. Pierce Is likely to again i
a candidate lor governor, in hi
renlv In n tell
er from Oswald
West, a former governor Pierre
Pt fort, a platform of five po -
lit ic-al nrlncloles
Snlherlin cannery put up 43,000
unci fruit during 11)27.
! BY
S. Senator and Prosecu-!
tor Wax Vocally Bitter,!
as vioence and nreats
Increase In Primary Fight
Mayor Sued for Slan
der. CHICAOO, Mar. 31. (P,
Violence, threats, personal attacks
delivered vocally, a damage suit,
a clash between the police anil
; speeches by outstanding candi
i dates of two republican factions
i today had produced such a me
i innge that the man in the street
was badly confused along the I
(trail to primnry day, April 10.
j The day also brought the spec
; taclo of a I'nlted States senator
i campaigning actively for a county
j ticket candidate. Charles S. Den
eon. Illinois' only United Slates
I senator, took up the cutlgles in ;
! behalf of .ludge John A. Swan-
candidate for the republlenn
nomination for state's attorney
, against Hubert Crowe, Incum
bent and co-head with Mayor Wil-
""' ul K"" oppos-
ing faction.
Senator Deneen P.roundly con-!
" proniuition omcers
- - -------
to cause a clash between the
.. 111 i
po'K' ftml fp" i al agents. Until
today lleatty had been isolated j
a noPl'nl under federal guard.!
itiriner. io nine in inHi... !,.'
erl" K"nts raided a saloon
Mayor Thompson Joined Crowe
In declaring tht.t the federal In-'In
vesication here wns Inspired by ce '
the Deneen faction. I
The mayor himself was made 01
tho target for a $100,000 damage,
suit. Chester Cleveland, lawyer, 'ff -. ;.
took exception things .Mayor I : ' ( ''
Thompson has l,n saying In pov I ' , '
lillcnl speeches. ' O '
CANNES, Franco, Mar. 31. (Pi j
i.eitijr i-eiiiHeo mrj ptltciue j
of Prince George Christian I.oh-
kowicz 25-year-obl scion of one of I
lhe "" Illustrious of the sen,l-i
royal families of old Austria, lie!
threw himself In front of n train I
a"d no motive could be learned
for the net.
"' "''' """"' cases ot egg.
n total of 21.000.000. with n value
' estimated nt f 660.000. were londed
i"n steamers here. Fifty thousand
.oasen were destined for lluenon r
Aire nnd 10,000 coses for NewM
York. M
i Food Supply Low on Storm
j Tossed Vessels Crippled
Craft Anchored Rides
Mountain Waves Cutter
Speeds to Aid of Dis
tressed. l POUT I .A XI), Ore.
,(P)Tbe storm kiiiK-
jon the Pacifii' t-oast tonight
j Two windjaninuM-s. thi-lr ciiws
aboard, were riding' out tbo nlml
IliiK fury of the fierce gale that
: for three days has swept the l'a
jclfic. I The Helen B. RterlliiR. a slx-
I masted schooner was riding eas-j
lor off Heceta head with members
jof the const guurd station nt the
mouth or the sulslaw river slmid
Ing ly a power boat ready to
take the ship's company of twelve
off shuuld need nrlse.
The other Kale-lashed craft
IWum the K. V. Kruse. four-miiHtcd
schooner. 112 days out of Aus
trallu. somewhere off the mouth
of the CulutublH and believed
headed north for Timet Sound.
The Kruse
was ...ported tins
morning off Wlllapa harbor nnd!
sailing north by the Dut.-li motor-1
ship Dlnteldyk. which entered ;
the liver later. j
Ktl'ortH of it tug to bring Hie
vessel Into the Columbia last;
night proved unavailing In the1
face of the gale untl seas. The1
tug, however, managed to plaee a I
small quantity of provisions j
aboard for the vessel's crew I
which had been without food fori
two days. !
After vainly trying to bring the
k'riKif In lust night the tug on
te;iihe.fjve for a .Ipubcu hails..
er. Slio I hen headed out to find
the Kruse hint gone.
It was believed that Ciintnln
'. wnn some P,
visions nlinnnl
iloHi'fl to run bo
I torn the Rule iin.l t;ikn
on "'ntrrin; I'ukW Sound.
t bailees
Half tlio vi'fsnl's sails wort
ported to have been can
during recent gales.
I away
Cnless the Knise gets into port
quickly her crew will lie In a ser
ious condition. They had on short
rations for over a week before
hheir provisions ran out
j Wednesday.
Tall Man Unable To Tell
Mm c x:.i..i
ivaiiic Oldtjc I IliKCl dliu
Overcoat Only Clues
Mind Blank Since Friday.1
- i
ORTLAND, Ore., Mar. 31.-
,all Dll,llul ,lmu tvuineu lino
i eonlral uiii.... ..i....
tall, slender
o nwuiuu I.ID IIMIU;
and approuched the Informutlon
"Who am I?" tfio query was ac-
coinpanieti Dy a disarming smile,
"1 don't know, who are you?"
the patrolman on duty answered.
er JA 1 -1.1 it
Apparently victim of amnesia,
the roan's memory goes back only
to ymterduy afternoon when he
found himself walking Ihe streets
with ono dollar in his pocket. 1
A stage coach schedule for north j
central Washington was found In
his possession and a small locket
attached to the chain of his luiavy i
watch, bore tho engraved j
r. " " On bis over-
' J. A."
Ing to check
! J
f. Mnr. 31
tlooK for tho
II 1 was an-
the I'nlted
can as fol-
ruK'ii i
iteri -ff- iTRTIMllNY
! gfi w?y Hit! "5
. J I 1 . Tm !
. J .1
Floyd Bennett anil Bernt Ealchcn, pilots for Commander Richard
E. Byrd's Sou'.h f'ole flight, are shown hcri on the ice at Lake Cham
plain, Ticondcroga, N.Y.,strappuigskls onthe polar plane for
preliminary tests.
Turk Center. Scene ot Uis -
asters Since Antiquity
Again Suffers Swept by1
Fire and War Life Loss
Unknown. !
LONDON, Mar. ill. (') A spec-
lal dispalch to the Ixmdoa Sun
j duy KxpresH from Smyrna reports
; that the euiiliqjmkc lliero today
caused twenty-five or nioro dentils
iniul the Injury ol nbout four score
j oilier persons.
Kvery factory chimney In the
!l'ltV Collll ItHcll lllllllbni'u of Iwmunu
llre )n ruin!li n( al) industrial
I activity lias been suspended. The
governor lias ordered all offices
a, places of public resort closed.
The dispatch said that hundreds
I of families nro camping In tho
' open.
i News Trotn tlie interior Is oven
; more serious, oigbtv norcent of
f tlto liuliiliiigs nt Tepekeul having
! collapsed.
j The shocks lasted Intermlitent-
ly for sixty minutes.
Minor has been
I Smyrna In Asia
! beset by disaster manv times in
nines in
; Its log history. In ITS A. 1). It
j was destroyed by earthquake and
was restored by Marcus Aurellns.
In the fifteenth century It was
i sacked by tho Tartar conqueror.
T tumor.
Since then other disasters havo
struck It, one of the latest being
the grout fires ot Wi whim the
city was virtually destroyed with
the loss of nioro than L',000 lives.
About 2a00 buildings wore de
stroyed and all the American prop
erty there wiped out. All tho
banks, business houses and con-
,'sulates 111 the Kuropean qunrters
wore ileslroycd nnd for many days
i flirt l,.,.iri,..l Inlml.llnMlu Uiifr..pA,l
untold misery from shortage ot
food and water.
Tno flin wbM hrnk0 ollt n ,ew
dayB after the Turkish entry Into
Hie town, first appeared In the
American quarter and only the
"''.Turkish quarter on Mount Pagus
1 esinpetl
Greek troopB had occupied the
city In 1911) and It was not until
HI22 that Smyrna and the sur
rounding zonn reverted lo full
Turkish sovereignly under the
treaty of Lausanne.
PORTLAND, Ore., Mar. 31. (JP)
Six tentative speakers were nn
iounced today by the Oregon
Smith for President association lo
appear nt the Smith for president
dinner here next Thursday night
'Uie speakers selected were:
X r ir n..i.. ii ii . f
ii. limey, I eii'iicmii , licit i-j.
I llune
of the
P lHm ('"r'!" ,"1,"MK- Mcdliird, former
S W 1 r l 'H,a'e vice commander of the Amor
J 1 1 Lull i lean U'glon; A. E. Reames, Med-
ford attorney; It. It. Turner, Dili
las, former stale superintendent of
schools, and Dexter Rico, former
mayor of Itoselpir't.
KAI.E.M. Ore.
( became known
March 31. lP) It
111 official clrcli'B
I here todnv that the iiroisispd 13 an-
i lomobtlo license bill, which has
The out- thiijwn nil highway enthusiasts In
i tenipeinlures Oregon Into 3 slate of nlarm. would
iodine with not rediue motor vehicle licenses
over Idaho, j to fiat $:!, (mi, (,n the other hand,
northern No- would ndd 1'! to tlio present 11
ilfornlu. i cense schedule.
California From
Siskiyous South Again
, -r ,
Storm Swept Torrents
Swell Receding Streams
Willamette Is High.
RKDDINC, Oil.. Mar. 31. (fl5)
Torrential ruins at Delta and Ken
net and a nrecioltatton almost
equal to a cloudburst along the "olnatlon of the mental sparripg
, .... wltl Pomerone. i
I'ilt river were reported hero to- R wa(J Jut ke m tlme8 :on
night us northern California's sec-tile senate floor, members of the,
ond storm of the week drenched I family said, and Mrs, Fall de
thii nren from tho Siskiyou conn-1 dared that Fall's eagerness to
ly south to Cierber. i meet former Senator Pomerene
The el feet ot the rain on the
Sacramento river which has just
roccded io normnl flow after hav
ing swept over Its banks In many
i places during the heavy storm the
first of the week, was noticeable
hero early tonight. What first
was a slight rise at five o'clock
settled Into a stoany gain as the
hours wore on.
Two airplanes, one ot them nn
nlr mnll shin, woro forced to ston
j hero for tho tilgJit. The moil
plane, piloted by .less Hart was
inrj i rnlnrn to neililimr after
, bricking n terrific head wind
far north as Cnstella. The mall
has been sent north hy trnln.
Belated reports of tho first
storm received hero today told of
tho destruction of a 200-foot wood
en bridge across tho Pitt river at
Pltone on the main highway to
Alturas. Tho bridge is to be re
placed hy a steel span.
PORTLAND, Ore., Mar. 31.
UP) Tho Wlllamotlo river had at
tained a stagn of 13.9 feet above
zero today, a gain of 1.3 feet in
24 hours. Tho wonther bureau
expected the flood stnge of fifteen
feet would be reached during the
night nnd there was n possibility
that Iho seventeen foot mark
would be reached by tomorrow.
Continued moderately heavy rains
over tho Willamette river draln
ago basin, coupled with a rela
tively high stage In the Columbia
river Is responsible for the steady
rise In tho Wlllamotto hero.
NEW YORK, Mar. 31 (JP) Ar
rested after a chase In which po
licemen fired a score gf shots, Jits.
M. Cox, .Jr., 21 years old, who said
ho was Iho son of the former gov
ernor of Ohio, wns held In 1 000
bail today on churgcB of assault
and leaving the scene nt an acci
dent. An automobile Cox was driving
knocked down Pete Ixirenzo, a la
borer, on Fifth avenue at 20th
street. Two policemen began the
chase up the avenue.
The capture was made at the en
trance to the Hotel Illltmore on
41th street, whero Cox fell In his
haste to ubaudon his cnr.
President Coolldgo sent todny his
condolences to Mrs. Frnnk B. Wil
lis on Iho denth of her husband,
extolling the late senator as an
"earnest and effective advocate of
causes he considered Just."
ANTOFOOASTA. Chile. Mar. 31.
(IP) Huge waves sweeping over
the embankment at the Port of Mo
llto carried awny a Rroup of boys
who were fishing. Several were
missing and ore believed to have
been drowned.
Former Secretary In Oil
Scandal, Matches Mind
With Former Senate Foe
Physicians Fear Re-
1 r r- :i i
iciJoe riuiu LAuuemeni
No Money For Oil
EL PASO, Tex.. Mar. 31. UP,
(Albert B. Fall, former secretary
of the Interior, charged with hav
ing conspired with Harry P. Sin
clair to defraud the government
in giving Sinclair a lease to the
Teapot Dome oil resnrve, today
finished telling his story ot the
lense, to be used In Sinclair's de
fense ut his trial in Washington
next week.
Weakened from a long Illness
which prevented him going to
Washington and standing trial
with Sinclair, the former cabinet
officer had been on the witness
stuud more than twelve hours
when Daniel Thew Wright, taking
the deposition for Sinclair, turn
ed him over to Atlee Pomerene,
special government prosecutor for
cross-examination. Fall was able
tto go through last night's Besslon
i ami again today only through the
administration of heart stimulants
by ms physician
It was at the night session that
the former foes, who had matched
wits on the senate floor years
ago, met again, this time across
a library table In the spacious
home of Mrs. Fall.
Fall, looking forward to (he
cross-examination by his former
democratic l'oe on the floor ot the
senate, was enlivened by his an-
across the witness table sne oe-
lleved to be one reason why ho
bad held iid so well during the
gruelling three days of testifying.
Fall, during his testimony, con
tended that he did not receive a
penny from Sinclair for the oil
i lenso, that In fact Sinclair at one
I Juncture of the negotiations toBsen
the lense back: to him and that
tho denl for the Interest In tho
land eomnanv was not started un-
i til nftor tho signing of the Tea
pot UUiuu inn...
Odds and ends of the oil and
ranch deal were covered In Fall's
final dlroct examination before
Pomerene plungod into his cross
examination. The government
charges that Fall favored Sinclair
with information regarding the
policy of leasing Teapot Dome, that
other possible bidders were dls-
couraged and that the then sec
retary ot tne interior njtoiicu
honda in exchange for the lease.
Pomerene would not venture a
prediction ns to how long the cross
oxnmlnntlon -would take or whether
Fall would be able to continue his
cross-testimony for any length of
Fall's condition Is causing his
physician some concern as he
foels that when the excitement of
telling his story of the lease for
the first time is ended there may
be a startling let-down In Falls'
physical condition.
Eugene. Ore., Mar. 31. UP)
Charles Murray, young shoe sales
man of Eugene, was sentenced to
spend not more than eight years
In the penlttentlary and pay' a
fine of 50 by Circuit Judge Skip
worth here todny as a result ot
conviction this week on a man
slaughter charge. '
Murray was the driver of a car
which ran down and killed Wil
liam L. Martin of Eugene on a
local street corner March 11.
Martin was crushed against the
coiner of a University of Oregon
sorority house and died two hours
later at a hospital.
Many witnesses testified at the
trial that Murray wns under the
Influence of liquor at the time
of the accident.
NORTHAMPTON. Mass., Mar. 31.
(IP) Mrs. Calvin Coolldge today
nenred the end of the first week of
her stay here at the bedside of her
aged mother, Mrs. Lcmlra Goodhue,
the condition of tho patient having
Improved slightly since her mid
week relapse?
1'NDINE, Italy, Mar. 3t. (IP)
Inhabitants of Tolmezzo, barely
back at their homes after an earth
quake Thursday, were again shak
en last night by five distinct