" ; -! . : F Gfia Weather Highest temperature yesterday..76 Lowest temperature last nlght....S1 Forecast for southwest' Oregon: Fair tonight and Sunday, no change In temperature . . ; 'WAS COUNTY : H6meseekesTrairr: - 1 i nt' ;(douglascounty An Independent Newepeper, PublUhed tai the Beit Intereit of the People J Consolidation of The Evening Newa and The ftoseburg Review VOL. XXVIII NO, 97 OF ROSEBURG REVIEW ROSEBURG, OREGON, SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1927. , VOL. XVIII NO. 171 OF THE EVENING NBW9 WWII ROSEBURG M ATI ELENDALE MAN iVlYSTERY METALFDUR QUALIFY Time Shows Handiwork As Cult Leader Testifies On Stretcher Questionnaire Brings Edison's VJews Electric Power Leads In Usefulness Radio Not To Crowd Out Phonograph .ARRESTED CAR THEFT CHARGE IS DEFENDED FDR AIR DERBY; BYISpEf duly the dots and iluahes produced '.in place musical sounds, so all that )I had to do was lo subsittuie a diaphragm with a point to record ithe voices. ' i 1 Tuesday Noon to See Start .. of Race to Hawaii for; : , . $35,000 Prize. ! MEETS DEATH IN ACCIDENT rriick's Plunge i Kills ! ' Milton Church Occurs Unseen on Section of Roosevelt Highway, j Tillamoolc County. BODY UNDER VEHICLE i J It t: Victim - Roseburg Resident 2l jYears, Ex-Owner of Bakery; Widow and . t Child Survive. : Roy Totten Accused of Stealing Pord Coupe at Eugene. RENTED, IS DEFENSE Told Officers That He Paid r $10 for Use of Auto to Drive Home to ' Glendale. ' i I (Auoclatfd Prcu Uawfl wire). ,v: : TILLAMOOK," Ore., Aug. 13. 1 Milton Church, of Roseburg, agedl : 48, was killed early today when a gravel 'truck which he was dnv-Ing on the Miami river road near Garibaldi, wenf over a 40-foot bank. : ,'';..' , ' ; ! Church, who was employed on a night ehlft, working on the Hob- , sonvllle-Garlbaldl seotlon of the :. Robsevnlt highway, waa found by , searchers after he failed to appear J at the usual time at the gravel pit where, his truck was to be loaded, The position of the. body tndlcat- ! ed that he had been thrown from the struck in' the plunge, and that the truck had fallen upon him and - "King Ben" Purnell, leader of the House. of David Sect, is testify ing in the colony's' defense against the State of Michigan's attempt to dissolve it. -The targe picture shows him as he looked In his prime; before the state Investigation of his acts began; Inset shows him as he looks today, worn down by worry and Illness.- - ;,-fv Roy Totten, of Glendale, was arret ted this morning shortly after midnight nnd is being held tor l-une county authorities on a ithiirge of nuto then. A Ford coupe, claimed to htive been stolen ut Jfiu-gone ahouL 9:30 last night, was recovered, nnd is being held for the owner. ... Night Officer George D.etscli received a telephone call about 9:30 o'clock last .eight statin? that . n car had been stolen at Eugene and was headed this way. He was given a complete description of the machine' by which to identify j , It.. -AbouC half an hour before thy ! ! 'cap could reach Roseburg, according to his estimate, he went to the . ( Deer1 Creek ; bridge .where it is , necessary for all, machines to pass to enter the city. Some tourists drove up about 30 minutes later and he stopped to -ask if they had aeen the car along the highway and while he was talking to- them Totten drove by in the Ford car. The tourists immedietely took the officer in their car and started In pursuit and he was quickly overtaken, ami arrested. ;-- - ' f "'' According to the story &ven tlie ifflcei'8 following his arrest; he "borrowed'' a car from a friend in Port land recently to bring- his fam? Mly to Glendale. - Tuesday he" decided to return- this .car -and- so went back to Portland with.lt. Ho then returned to Eugene and there took the Ford car. He claimed that he paid $10 for the rent of the car and. was to return it. ,( " Lane counry 6ficers were' hd-Visod of the arrest and . will ' be here' late this afternoon to take Totten hack to Eugene to answer (o the auto. theft charge,., He has been a . resident of Glendale for considerable time and lias n wife and two small1 children there. He Is a nephew of D. L. Neidenhelser, (who ' is held In the county jail on a charge of setting out forest fires. .' ' '. crushed him. Fellow workers were unable tojaccount for the acoldent :' except by . aurmltlng; that Church , mlaht have fallen asleep , while Government Inspector Says Rock Absolutely. Shows j .' Minerals. - PLANNING NEW TESTS Electric Oven May Be Built So That Actual Extrac- tion of Ore May.-. Be Followed. W. S. Boyer, district Inspector for the interior department of- the United States government, today emphatically declared that the white "myatery metul," which has been the subject of much discussion among metallurgists, Is present in rock to be found In Douglas and Josephine counties. Mr. Boyer is willing to state that he does not know ' positively that tin . is present and nv some cases has found the content of the rock to be 80 per cent lead and 10 per cent antimony with 1 per ' cent unaccounted for, but that the' rock U metal bearing he contends ; has been sufficiently prqven.; , i; ' i5, j. During the past few 'weeks nev-eral.assayers have declared that samples of the supposed, tin bearing rock have shown no metal and statements have been made that the previous assays were appar-eutly made by unreliable assayers and that the samples hud doubtless been "salted.". . , : Mr. Boyer was in Roseburg re cently .after an uvestlga.Uon con-,! duoted-iu Grants Pass and Canyon-,vljle, where he personally made testa of the ore in an oven carefully" prepared by -himself; 'Mr. Borer's- test was carefully"' safeguarded, the inspector securing his own ore from several different places, and using chemicals secured by himself to1 properly conduct the operations. He thoroughly! cleaned the oven before- making the test aud sealed it during the work so lhat there xjould1 have been iiO',!salting'' -possible, he malntaina. H& procured a large' amount of metal from the1 rock and because of his findings caused two other inspectors, H. R. Burrltt and H. W., Merrin to be assigned' to the in-vestigation.'The government Is interested fronv the standpoint 1 of land reclassification. There Is a great deal' ot government owned land in . Douglas and Josephine counties now classified as agricultural 'that bears large deposits of the ore containing the white metal. If this rock really has ;valu-able metal within itt then the laud will be reclassified as mineral, and the investigators are working to determine whether or not such re-classiticatlon is justiNed. t Mr. Boyer is now In ; Portland and In a statement 'given to the Portland press he states that he has had reports from Mr. Burrltt to the effect that a' recent teHt gave 27 ounces of metal from seven pounds of ore, or about 24 per cent! metal from the rock. ' ; Electric Furnace Planned H. W. Merrin, another inspector working tm the case, reports satisfactory progress on air electric furnace which is being prepared so that the actual progress of the procoHs of extraction of the metal from the ore may be viewed while (Continued on page 4.) Individual Rights driving 'the truck. 'The accldeht -was i believed to , have oocurred about .4. a. m.: j,,:. . '. (Alioclnti'tl !' lA'ajK'JiWIn') . 'Vl58T ' ORANGE, Aug. 13. On the IlltietU' .annlversuiy ot the Jnyjntton of the vhonngraph, Thomas A. Edison, . ttu Inventor, bvleCly answered questlona on poll-tics, aviation aud Invention. The Questions and his answers were: ' ; Q.i Will you follow Henry Ford's example by golnij; up In an . airplane? ; , i !. .' jrn , A.: No, " ..i i . O.: Do you believe radio will supplant the phonoKrnph? A.: no. Q.: Who will ho our next presi dent? ' "v ' A.: I don't know. Q.: What do you think about Jhe next presidential race? A.:, i don't uo any minium: ; on that subject, .-. -.. Q.: Has iCooiidge a cnancu , ae- spjte his Btatoment, "1 do not choose to run in 128"? , A.: It things come to a ulocK, it mayforce him to run. Q.: wuatdo you inniK ot tne re pent tmns-Atlantlc flights? A.: Btunts, wmcn always luuuw pioneering of new things. Q.i What do you consider the most useful invention in the world today? A.i Klectrio nower Bystom ana its appliances, o.: now did tne .idea ror tne phonograph come to you?- A.: I was, wonting on a tele graph - transmitter employing a disc like the ' phonograph record disc. The dots aud dnshes of the niessago wer.e lndenteil on a paper iusk. liy speeoing up tne.mtjc.un. INTO REVOLT AT Change of Matrons Causes , 4 Protest Demonstration '! By Twenty-Six of j ' . , Girl Wards,,, . . (AwocULctl Prftg fitted Wire) LOS ANGELES, Aug. 13. Twenty-six girl wards of the Juvenile court, who' yesterday stormed then-way ,oul; of, the iKI- Retlro county school toy homeless girls, at. aii Kernlindo toduy wero'being' sheltered in Juvenile hall pending an In-Teallgatloii qf ''existing,! condi-tioiiKV at Kf Rellrd.. They wore un-derthe proteclion of Miss Jeun Shonlz, acting referee of Juvenile court, who baolted up , their ultima-ttnp. that they.' Vfould not return to the schap) undeiv the ,' rigid discipline established by it new admin-istriition. The girls, most of; whom walked 38 miles under the ' suinmor sun from the .school to the city, declared their' rebellion, was caused by the loss of self-government and IIb replacement by rigid rerorm school discipline when Miss Alma Holz-schuh, .superintendent, was dismissed and her place taken by Mrs. ltosbmary Good. The change of management was made Inst .Saturday by members of a Juvenile court committee' Miss Sclionu declared the walkout of the girls brought her first knowledge of the change. Inquiry - Ordered -Miss Sellout, said she would nut require the girls to return under "the existing conditions" nnd sev-oral others connected with the Ju-venllo probation department made reference lo "conditions" although declining to oxplaln themselves. It was determined, however, that an oxhuustlve invesllgullon or the school has been ordered by I he Ju venile probntfon department. .Mrs. Good declined to make any comment. The girls ciiniucd that the new management - planned to restrict their freedom by erecting a 10-foot wall and pointed out that they were attending the county school at their own requests. When the walkout took place Mrs. Good called on the San Fernando police for aid nnd demanded they slop the girls by force. This Die police ivftlHed to do, saying tiler had no Jurisdiction. without a navigator. - A. The monoplano "Golden Eagle" entry of the Knn Francisco Examiner piloted by Jack Frost with Uordon Kcott, navlgutor. The approved starters will hop off In the order named nnd those who qualify . today will obtain, places in 'the starling lino in the order of qiialiricnllnn. Other Waiting The monoplane In which Miss Mildred Doran, 22-year-old Michigan school teacher, will ride to Hawaii, stood a fnlr chance of wln-nlni approval as the flfih starter today. J. A. I'edlar, the pilot switched navigators, and It was expected that Lieutenant- Mile a Koope,- engaged yesterday, would pass the navigation teat easily. C'anlaln William P; Krwln, flying the "Dallas Spirit" was ready for his half load test today. - He abandoned ills original plan to fly alone oud has engaged A. H. Elrh-(Contlnued from page 8.) I Q.:, What do you believe the 't'hiinwx A.,lilix(in ' phonograph has contributed to civ. libation? 1 . . ' ; A.: It has made life a little more uttrnctlve, and expedited business transactions,' - U.t Which ot your Inventions In your opinion lias contributed mobt to the comrnrt of humanity? A.; Incandescent lights , nnd power systems, with moving plc-juros-a good 'Becond. ' BULLETS FLYJT T Latest .Attempt , to Change Government : Heads in Portugal Results", . in Failure.. e.: ' - (Auoclatcd TreM Lcaacd Wire). - , LISBON.iPortugnl, Aug; 18. An other attempted coup d'etat in Portugal hOB bojan quel)ed af.tr dramatic iiicldontsj in otic of nvltlcli President' Cnrnioiia anil 'members of the cabinet wefe- under - fire The, president grappled with one off the ussalhtuts, disarming hint; The movement, liiHtltuted' by a military group displeased with recent cabinet changes, was begun yesterday morning with the object of 'placing naval commander Filomeno ue uaniura in power. Throe officers forced their' way Into the ministerial council iham-bor in the president's house and handed General Carmonu it Idler couched in strong terniB, demanding the resignation of the govein-mcnt. i ' Olio of tho officers, Lieutenant Morales Carmelite, attempted to give the views of tho army on tho political sltuallun, Tho nilnlster of wnr, who was prosent, refused to enter into a discussion, ncciiied Lloiitonunt Bnrmento ot lii'liitln,; Insultliig stuti'inents nnd ordered his arrest. . ,',- Lieutenant Siirmento buol,d to Iho wall, drew revolver and fired repeatedly at the group of ministers. One shot wounded tile secretary of tho fiuauco . minister anti another punctured tho clotlilnu of tho minister of Justice, President Carmona throw himself upon the HeuteiiHiit white the Jultor was firing, hue Sarmculo cscapod, Later ho wnj apprehended. Two other officers, .accompanied by Professor Fledelhio du Flguelrcdo, director of national library, attunpted to force public-lion In tho official gazutto of a de-croo aiinounctng the- resiguallun o( the government and tho appointment of Commander l)e Gamarn as dictator. ProfosHor l)e Flgueir'.flo and a nuinbor of othors were arrested. . Previous to IIiIh action, nrmy of ficers attemiited to visit various regiments of Ih'j Lisbon garrison to incite the troops lo rebellion but were prevented from entering the barracks. CURWOOD NEAR DEATH OWOKSO, Midi., Aug. 13. The condition of James Oliver Cur wood, author, stesdlly Is growing weaker, his physician, Dr. J. J. Havlland, announced today. It was believed denlh was a matter of hours. Cnrwood is suffering from blood infection. HOLDUP MEN GIVE THEIR VICTIM RIDE IN AUTO PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 16 That holdup men can he accommodating at times was Indicated ity a police report loday. K. J. Anderson said that two men who forced him to get Into a sedan last night took hlin for a ride, relieved him of xj and then asked him where he lived When he gave the address they drove hltn to his front door and bade him gortn night. ' y ' PREStDEN Hi . AIDES 1 1 -i i : I TESTS ARE PROTESTED failing 1 Parachute ; Blamed for Death of: Rodgers; , i European Aviators 1 Still Hesitate. . . ! (Auoclatcil I-rcw Lfaicd Wire) MUNICIPAL ' A lit PORT. Oak-' land, Cnlii'., Aug. 13. Navigation tests remained today as the main, hurdle for five airplanes entered In the Juntos Dole $35,000 prize flight from obtaining orflciul approval starters in the 2400-mile aerial derby to the Isle of Ouhu, scheduled to start on Tuesday noon. Four ot' the nine entrants who have planes here have qualified thus far. Death .crossed an entry from the ! t of starters yesterday wheu Cptain Arthur V. Rogers, flyimc his Tandem engined monoplane, was killed on a! trial riight nt'hls home- hangar near Los : Angeles. He jumped with u parachute after his engines ' stopped; The parachute failed to open and Captain Rogers fell 150 feet- to the ground. Mrs. Rogers stood on the, field with her baby in her. arms and witnessed her husband's death. - - The tragedy yesterday. brings the tout) flight entrants killed to three. Lieutenants Georgo D, Covoll and Richard S. Waggoner .having crash 'J near Sun Diego Tuesday as they .were heading fur- San Francisco Bay. . With (his spoctre of doalh facinf? them the pilots and navigators on i the ground here showed no Inclination to quit the, race. Instead -they complained about, the severity of tests , imposed by Department of Commerce Inspectors, who .were Insistent, that pilots display' more, than ordinary skill be-for .being approved. i .-- ; , .; Protests Lodged i i , 'The r San Francisco. Chronicle says protests were lodged-; over this attitude, with the Secretary of( Commerce Hoover, but that officials refused to interfere."". Individual pilots: and navigators denied they -had complained. The contests continued today. . The Chronicle also said Clarence Mr Young, director -of aeronautics of the. Department of Commerce, who has. been : inspecting the Dole flight entrants left Ouk-lad last night for Washington afier the ' complaint had henn. lodged, "i 1 Lieutenant Ben Wyatt, naval aviator, who is an authority on navigation nnd In charge of navigation tests lor the entrants here, has insisted on an actual demon strollon of ability to flypver proscribed courses without being more than ten per cent Inaccurate, ,( Four Qualify Only four Ituve passed this tost. They are: -. . . 1, The Travelalr, monoplane "Oklahoma," .Bennett H. v Griffin, pilot, and A! Henley, navigator. 2. The monoplane, "El Canto," of San Diego, Norman A. Goddard, pilot and Lieutenant K. C. Haw-kln. navigator. , . a. The Breese monoplane "Pacific Flyer" in which Livingston G. Irving of Berkeley, will hop off Must Yield To . , this argument -had boon commonly used only against legislative bodies and not ugalnst constitutional provisions, it being assumed that Iho ...... ... ..i.-n,u .i.hiu fihlfl nv. I tend no further than terms of con stitutional guarantees. Now however, he added, It Is br- ience chiefly of a dislike for one of the recent amominieius to tne constitution'," that there- are rlghis which are sacred from Interference by society oven wheu acting in itB consiuuiion-inaKiiiR capacity. I Thomas Jcfrerson, i continually j appealed to as an exponent of pri-Ivate rights believed In Inherent natural rights, ne saiu, as Dcuing-Ing to communities or societies but j- IIOI lo privaie jiiuivmjuoii, ,nii.ai .the community of which they are a I narl ' - VThe etrrnvra:.- because It Is the soundest t argument ugalnst government regulation, is not the, doctrine of. natural rights," he ml. I, "but the argument that the kv- duties which it Is proposed to con- iiae in it. aiii inui iinv.rro- ,ir-n are not sate In Ita hands." a stretcher,. Upon- which he reclined as he testified. f ' ' . The leader of. they cult denied he' had anything to do with the group marriages, which the Btate. charges' were 'ordered to protect" him. He Indicated that Marv His wife, looked after the arrangements made. There have been frequent reports during the cour: of the suit that Benjamin, "and Mary were es; tranced. ' 1 ' ' - - ' FAST-SHOWS NO Forcible Feeding r Desired by Friends Chicago Reds May Heckle . ; . Lindbergh. " ' " ' (Asrocialw) I'mss la'tod Wlro) BOSTON, Aug.' 13. The hunger strike of NfcohiSucco was unbroken today when the. breakfast trays were removed pfroni the cells. Bart-olumeo-VanzettiF strengthened and prepared by thu' liquid foods taken yesterday after his fast, ate two frankfurters, bread, milk ami coffee aud suffered none of the ill effects felt previously when he suddenly broke fast. .. . . - ' The first lull in the Sacco-Van-zetti case In many weeks found both prisoners apparently better spirited today, although Sacco's continued refusal of food huu alarmed some of his friends who are considering asking Warden Hendry to frighten him into eating with a threat of forcible feeding. ... - Sacco will have fasted tweiity eight days today, but has yet to show any sign of weakness. Sacco's aversion to forcible feeding Is well understood. Once bet oio he attempted a hunger strike' while In the Oedham Jail. He refused food for a month but when the authorities resorted to stronger methods than persuasion Sacco's strike came to a quick end.. May Annoy Lindbergh CHICAGO, Aug. 13. A guard of police ,was detailed today to prevent Chicago radicals from questioning Colonel Charles ' A. Lindbergh on his Sacco-Vancettl .views during his official visit as guest of Chicago. , When informed that radical loaders had made known their plans to obtain the flier's own sentiments Inasmuch as the good will his ,trans-Atlantlc flight has created was purported to have been destroyed by the Sacco-Vanzettl case, Chief of Police Michael Hughes said "Let them try It I- We'll bounce ini'in away in a nnir. , t Joseph Gfgantt, acting secretary of the Chicago International Defense league, said the radicals considered it appropriate for- Lind bergh to, express his views. When asked how they intended to obtain his sentiments, the leaders re plied 'Never mind. We are -going to do It.' Otuoeiatcd Press Lcatcd Wire) ST.. JOSEPH, Mich:, Aug 13.--Behjaniin Purnell resumed the wit ness stand today in. the state's dis solution suit against i his' House of David colony. , .. Physicians announced that Hen- jamin was physically able to stand the .st rnin of cro&-examination. As upon, his first appearance, Pur nell was carried into the court on Gl SUPREMACY Whites in Rural Districts . Flee for Their Lives ; -" Republic's Death . Threatened. i (Auoclatcd Vrcts leased- Wire) hA PAZ, Bolivia, Aug 13 The uprising of eighty thousand Indians, which has kept white resi dent of the department of1 Potosi, Cochambamba - and Sucre 1 in a state of terror for several days; appears to be spreading throughout the republic. Stories oi' depredations' are filtering in. from all points and white hacienda owners are fleeing before the infuriated descendents of the ancient ncas to more populated- centers. Active measures are being taken by the government to prevent a spread of the rising to the department' of La Paz. There are approximated 1 200,-000 Indians In this department, with1 the whiles decidedly In the minority, nnd fenrs are voiced by oiflcinls that If the movement does not- reach La Paz, It might eatdly assume the nature of a catastrophe. The charge has been made in congress by the minister of interior thut communist ngents ,are re-Pnotiflblo for the outbreak. Inciting the Indians to natfon-wlde rebellion to establish the supremacy of their race and obtain: ownership of all lands. He toM the newspaper El Dlfrto that the rebellion had entered a Riave:nhnse. inasmuch as manv Indians had obtained firearms, in the use of which they are famd. i . White inhabitants of the three departments where the disturbances started have been slain ami their homes burned by the Indians, who, armed for the most part!wlth clubs and slincshots, are reported to be out to destroy every vestige of the white man's civHIiatinrr. Indians comnrl pbnt 70 per cent of Rollva's ponulntlon. Conauest Recalled. - To cone- with the situation, the Bolivian government is hurriedly dlsnatchlng troops from various concentrating points, and several bloodv clashes already have occurred. The present warfare recalls the time rf the Sp-ntnh con"t. when Francisco Plzarro, with a. (Continued on page 4.) ) j Church-- had been working with the road crew about a week. Relatives at- Roseburg .were - notified this morning and they tent word to the coroner that they were starting for ' Tillamook to taKa charge of the body, ' - " I : News of the ' death ' of 'Mlllon 1 Church' comes, iii a severe bIiooU, to his relatives and many .friend In this coanty. " He jvas a resident of this city for nearly 21 yearn and during that time made a great host of friends who are grieved by his death', ., ', ,,'... . . . .- Ho was 48 yenrs of age and waa born In Coshocton county. . Ohio. He went Into Iowa,, Colorado and California before coming to Ore gon 23 yenrs ago at which tlme-lm engngud in liuslness with his brothers; Howard uni George.! the three of thorn operating a bakei y. Vi$ .Metirorti. Tiiey soiu tnis nusmesa after a 'residence ' ot two years' in Medford and then moved to Hose-burg where tliey . again opened 11 bakery under tho liunie- ot CtuULU Drothers.' They continued lu business until 1018 when they sold- our; ihe plant Jater passing to James HiHchlngs nnd becumliiK known ua the Model Ilnkery.; - Mr., Church, (Continued on page 8.') , T (AunclBtrd ITpm LtMd Wife) TOPEKA. Kansas, Aug. ' 13-Itnlns of cloudburst proportion ' flooded Knnsaa towns today .-and sent rivers mid streams on a ram page Holslngtoii, Groat Iloml, Hlzer, Albert and Olntho wore Inundated following rains of from three to nine Inches ' which came utter tlin hoayy downpours Thursday nlglil. At Hlzer a nine-Inch rain sent water running through the streets four feet deep, forcing residents from their homes. At Albert water was two feet deep In the telet phono exchange and streams were far nut of their hanks. Water from these towns wui) rushing down toward Great Demi where residential sections already were under water. Walnut creelc four miles north of there was two miles wide and the Arkansas river at the south edge of town was up-proadilng flood stage. Hikes were being built along lis banks. '. , At Hoislnetnn a six-Inch ruin last night followed one of almilni prtipnrltnnB Thursday night and Inundated the town, washing out Missouri Pacific railroad tracks on three sides. i ' Streams In the vicinity of Sulirin and southwest of Saltna were reported full and overflowing. The Solomon river at Minneapolis Was reported on a rampage. ? Constitutional Restrictions tor General Benefit M'AdOo Asserts I (Asmrbterl Presr Leased Wfrc) ; CHICO. !!Cllt.', ' Aug.,': 13! Fire which burned- thruDiit-j the night left nothing . but the blackened walls of, ,the main jbuiiding of the Chicago' State Teachers college. The blaze, believed to have started from' defective wiring in the switch box on .the second floor did damage estimated by C. K. Studley, vice presldeiit.."at $600,000. -Nothing'1 was saved from the building which housed the office, school records, 27 class rooms, two assembly halls and a library valued at S50,000. The. training school, which adjoined the main building , nnd other structures on the cinipus were not damaged. The Teachers' college, which formerly was the Chico normal school, was built in 1888 and was one .of California s historic educational institutions. C. M. Osenbaugh, president, was In Pacific Grove at the time ot the fire. RAINIER TO VOTE ON MAYOR RECALL MONDAY , (Associated Pits f.eawd Wire) RAINIER, Oregon, Aug. .13. Final broadside are being' fired in the fight over the attempt to recall Mayor Veatch and Coucll-man Haugeberg. The people will go to the polls to decide the Issue Monday. , . , , , ; A circular bearing the name of E. E. Rose bra ugh, secretary of the recall committee, has been- distri buted' criticizing the present; administration. . Mavor Veatch, 1n this week's issue 01 ine nainier neview, ui which he is editor, published nine separate articles, most of them b praising th present adminiBtra- 7 lion, and some criticizing former nnminlstmtions. - ' (ArtoclatPcl I'rei. t,tawd Wire) CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va., Aug. 13. Lawless liberty is not freedom but anarchy, William O. McAdoo, former secretary, of the treasury, said today in an address before the University of Virginia's institute of public affairs. . . All liberty must be restrained to the point where it Is compatible with the liberty of all, the speaker said. , ' "There cannot he private rights in any proper sense of the term except as they are defined and deter mined by the community ' acting thru Its appropriate organizations," he continued. "Whenever a question arises, for example, ' concern ing the relation of public utilities. the prevent-of fradulent securlth-s Issues, (he protection of the healtn of women and children, or the con trol of traffic In habit formius drugs and beverages,, the first unJ greatest obstacle to be overcome Is almost sure to b4 argument' that whatever might otherwise b a valid exercise of the state' police power Is a .wrongful Invasion of private Tights." ' ' In the past, Mr, McAdoo said.
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