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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1922)
THE 3I0RNIXG OREGOXIAX, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1922
FLASHLIGHT PHOTOGRAPH REVEALS RESULTS OF UNUSUAL ACCIDENT AT END OF
SLAW OF SISTER
Reed's Bottles of Bitterness
Katz Household Is Split Into
CHIEFS MAY BOLT PARTY
TWO ATTACK ANOTHER
Swing toJRepublicans Held Likely
tf Senator Should. Win in
Primary Next Tuesday.
Woman, Seen With Relative o
Husband Involved in Tri
angle, Flee to Safety. -
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1 In ,!,.ww,. .uiijw. mumi tv , wi iiim..!h ..jii ma mnniii..i,Li.ii.iii.miiniiiii j. i.ii. n in
I of the f "f
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J ftllf Direction Jensen and yon Herbert 1' T&
"" Bira on o i in inarch n ini Mm
ST. LOUIS, July 28. (By the As
sociated Press.) Charges that lead
ing democrats of the state, who are
opposing the nomination of United
States Senator Reed in favor of his
opponent, Breckenridge Long, have
threatened to bolt the party ticket
if Reed should win the nomination,
today furnished the latest issue in
the campaign for next Tuesday's
primary election. .
In the opinion of politicians, the
present campaign has been the bit
terest in the state for many years.
Supported by the local press, "Rid-Us-of-Reed"
clubs and many other
organizations, in which women are
taking a leading part, Mr. Long will
wind up his campaign here tomor
On the other hand, Senator Reed,
who has based his campaign on the
motto that he defended the peo
ple's rights, - is expected to show
more strength, especially in the
rural districts, than seemed likely
in the opening of the contest, his
Circulars were sent out today in
viting the Long followers to attend
Mr. Reed's "political funeral tomor
row afternoon, at which supporters
of Mr. Long will act as pailbearet-s."
The third democratic candidate,
R. L. Young of St. Joseph, is not
expected to play a prominent part
in the race. Two years ago Mr.
Young was a candidate for repre-
his district, maKing
on a strictly "wet"
Six republicans are in the race for
nomination, but the contest for the
republican nomination has not been
fought with such bitterness as the
democratic. Supporters have long
declared that Senator Reed was re
lying on a heavy vote from the re
TENNESSEE ELECTION NEAR
Democratic Candidates Making
NASHVILLE, Ky., July 28. With
less than a week remaining before
the statewide democratic primaries
on August 3, candidates for nomi
nation for United States senator
and governor are making a whirl
wind campaign finish in and around
Senator McKellar is opposed for
renomination by Captain Gus T.
Fitzhugh and N. W. Cooper. The
gubernatorial race is a four-cornered
affair between Austin Peay,
former Governor McMillan, General
Harvey Hannah and L. E. Gwinn.
15 NUMBERS BROADCAST IN
Portland Hotel Orchestra and
Harold Graham Featured
Fifteen pieces of music, consisting
of ten orchestra numbers, one piano
solo and four vocal solos, made up
the programme broadcast last night
from The Oregonian radio tower in
the short span of 55 minutes. The
air was literally full of music from
the time the set was opened until
the station was signed off at 9
Herman Kenin's Portland hotel
orchestra was in its usual fine form
and put over its ten numbers in real
dance-step style. The broadcasting
Bet was working splendidly and
dozens of listeners who reported
said that the music came over so
ciearly that they could- easily dis.
tinguish the different, instruments
n the orchestra.
Harold Graham, baritone, was the
vocal soloist, and he won a goodly '.
armful of praise from the vast num
ber of listeners. Mr. Graham sang
for the first t'me over radio two
week3 ago last night, and his debut
was a signal success. Last night he
repeated the performance and was
even more pleasing than during his
first concert. Assisted at the piano
by Mrs. Graham, he sang "Tommy
Lad" (Margetson); "There Is No
Iieath" (O'Hara) ; "O, Dry Those
Tears" (Del Rlego), and "Duna"
Roy Adams, pianist for Herman
Kenin's Portland hotel orchestra,
also distinguished himself by play,
ing "Kitten on the Keys" as a piano
solo. Mr. Adams, assisted at the
drums by Walter Galloway, put over
the difficult and popular number in
. fine style, and the piano music,
which is difficult to broadcast, was
heard, some listeners said, as clearly
as though It wer being played in
the same room.
The programme of orchestra music
Cuticura Heals Rasbes
Bathe with plenty of Coticura Soap
and hot water to cleanse and purify.
Dry lightly and apply Cuticura Olnt?
meat to soothe and heal.
knpli Euk rr br Kin. AjMtw "0m? Lk-
where. Sos2Se. Ow&MntSuuiMe. TataaaSc.
aWWCoticara Ssap witlml an.
Trolley car of Portland Railway, Light & Power company pays uninvited
was the longest ever played by the
Kenin orchestra. Except for the an
nouncements .the orchestra made
music continuously for the last half
hour of the concert, all of the solos
having been broadcast earlier. The
numbers, in the order played, were:
'Romany Love," "Nobody Lied,"
"Where the Volga Flows," "My
Honey's . Lovin' Arms," "Night,"
"Wimmin," by request; "Sweet In
diana Home," "After the Rain,"
"Dancing Fool" and "Leave Me With
a Smile." . -
KYG . WILL GIVE CONCERT
Hawiey Radio Station Announces
Programme for Tonight.
Tonight's radio programme of
musical entertainment will be fur
nished by the Willard P. Hawiey Jr.
station KYG and will begin, at 9
o'clock. The. programme will con
sist mainly of vocal and violin solos
ty local artists.. Paul Hutchinson,
baritone, who has already sung for
the radio fans; Francis Zicha, vio
linist, and Mildred McMullen, 13-year-old
soprano, will be the enter
The programme follows:
Violin solos, (a) "Romeo Gavotte"
(Rinquet); (b) "Dream of the
Francis Zicha, violinist.
Miss Henrietta Reinif accompanist.
Baritone solos, (a) "Because" (Dhar
. delot); (b) "Daddy" (Behrend);
(c) "Homing" .....Del Riego
" Paul Hutcmnson, .Baritone,
Mrs, Paul Petri, accompanist.
Soprano solos, (a) "At Dawning"
,Cadman)l (b) "Bjr the Waters of
Mildred McMullenv soprano,
Bruce Wells, accompanist.
iolln olo, (a) '.'Memories of Home"
(AmorOHlo); Dt ".Berceuse nom
Francis Zicha. violtnist,
Mlsi Henrietta Reinig, accompanist. ;
Baritone solos, (a) "I Wept, Beloved"
(Gaoa Hue)! b) "My Dreams" .. .Toati
Paul Hutchinson, baritone.
Mrs. Paul Petri, accompanist.
CminMn anlnn fa.l "T Lnvft the MOOn"
. (Reubens); (b) "The Rosary" .. .Nevin
Mildred McMuHen, soprano, --
Bruce' Wells, accompanist.
BABY HIT BY AUTOMOBILE
Marie Gadoz Bruised by Wheels
of Nye Kem'a -Car.
Marie, 3-year-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Gadoz, 230 V4 North Six
teenth, ttreet, narrowly missed death
last nieht when she was run down
by the automobile of Nye Kern, 331
Oak street. She was struok by the
radiator, knocked between the tront
wheels, and lay with her side against
one of the rear wheels when the
Kern told police that tne . gin
darted from behind a woodpile so
suddenly that he could not avoid
hitting- her. She Buffered only slight
GIRL, 15,JS MISSING
Eiogene Hadley Sought by Police
. After Leaving Note at Homo.
Eiogene, 15-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Hadley of Bertha
station, is being sought by police
following her disappearance from
home last Thursday.
She left home Thursday morning
to solicit orders forlavoring ex
tracts and was last seen at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. John Morrison,
1036 Vernon avenue, friends of the
family, at 8 o'clock that night.
note was found in the Hadley mail
box saying: "I don't know when
I'll come back."
Boy Gets Hour Daily in Jail.
WEST HOBOKEN, N. J., July 28.
James Marchesanl, 18 years old, must
serve one hour a day in Jail for 90
days for throwing stones at a house.
Recorder Walter has ordered the
youth to report at jail at 8:30
o'clock each night. He will be
locked in a cell for one hour, and
then accompanied home by a. pollce-
i man, .. .
STREET CM HITS HOME
PIANO AND EVERYTHING ARE
KNOCKED TOPSY-TURVT. .
Motorman Says Brakes Failed to
Work; No One Is Injured;
Two Witness Crash. '
(Continued From First Page.)
work and the car easily ran alObf
the pavement, over the curb, and
into a bay window. The windows
were smashed in and the front of
the house was practically wrecked.
The Fryer home stands squarely
in front of the tracks where Bush
streets cuts off East Twenty-first.
Some years ago a car ran into the
yard, but did no damage other than
to tear out a section of hedge and
cut up the lawn.
REJECTED SUITOR BELIEVED
TO HAVE SHOT HIMSELF.
Country Girl Calls Police, But
Would-Be Suicide Disappears
in His Automobile.
Alex Brown, 21 years old, a farmer
living near Cornelius, Or., is -believed
to have shot himself last night at
the head of Washington street, with
a revolver. Following the shooting
he ran to his automobile and drove
away, according to Motorcycle , Pa
trolman Forken. '
He, had driven- Beryl Wagner of
Laurel, Or., 18 years old, to the city
yesterday morning with the inten
tion of marrying her, but she could
not make up her mind to do so. Of
ficer Forken said. Last night they
were parked in the horseshoe curve
at the head of Washington street,
her escort urging her to proceed to
"Vancouver and marry him, when he
despaired of ordinary means of per
suasion. "If you don't marry me I'll kill
myself," hs is said tq have ex
claimed. The girl pers'sted in her refusal.
Brown jumped from the car, she told
Officer Forken. ran up the hillside
Into the brush and fired a shot. She
became frightened, fearing that he
had killed himself,' begged a ride
from a motorist and en route dowp
town told him her tale. He took her
to police headquarters.
Patrolman Forken dashed to the
curve, to find that both Brown and
his automobile had disappeared. Ho
is thought to have driven home. The
girl was cared for by the women's
COUPLE ARE ARRESTED
Married Woman and Guest Taken
by Police Morals Squad.
H. H. Weatherman, alias Harry
Waterman, alias Punning, was ar
rested last night at 170 First street
In company with Mrs. Violet Dun
ning by members of the police
morals squad. Both were held for
the health bureau.
. Police asserted that they were
shown the marriage license of Mrs.
Dunning when they made the arrest,
but that they had information that
Mrs. Dunning's husband was
Charges under the Mann act may
be made against Weatherman.
Police and Fire Alarms Set Off.
When a Janitor in the Broadway
building last night heard peculiar
sounds he called the police. In
specters Tackaberry and Phillips
and Driver Thomas while invest!
gating set off both burglar and fire
alarms. A moment later both police
motorcycles and fire department
vehicles arrived. Tack and Phil
lipsj quit in disgust without having
solved the mystery, while the jan
itor kicked himself for having for
gotten about the alarms.
GIRL'S MOTHER- SILENT
Adoption by Countess Is Held
Daughter's Own Business.
PENDLETON, Or., July 28. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Ruth Borgue Barnett,
mother ef Claudia Windsor Tartoue
declined" today to comment upon the
news from New York of the adop
tion of Claudia by the Countess Cle
rel de ,Tocqueville de Rampan de
Chaquetot yesterday. ' "I will not
add to gossip," said Mrs. Barnett,
and added-: "Claudia ia 21 years
old leaving the impression that
the young woman was mistress of
her own acts.
Mrs. Tartoue's father is a Mon
tana mining man.
OBENCHAIN JURY IS OUT
Debate on Second Murder Trial
Begun at 4:04 P. M.
LOS ANGELES, Cal July 28. The
jury in the Second trial of Mrs.
Madalynne Obenchain for the mur
der of her sweetheart, J. B. Ken
nedy, a broker, which retired with
the case at 4:04 o'clock this after
noon, was locked up for the night at
10 0 clock.
The trial began June 5 last. Seven
women and five men comprised the
jury. The thirteenth or alternate
juror, a woman, when excused as
the jury went out, declined to state
how she would have voted if called
upon to render a verdict.
... . . ..... r.
Home Near . Oswego Robbed. .
ine nome or Henry Mears, one
mile this side . of Oswego on the
Pacific highway, was robbed yester
day afternoon and a watch and
small sum of money stolen, accord
ing to a report made to the sheriff's
call at home of s.
1000 Prizes No Blanks
Sunday afternoon the big airship will again circle the park,
scattering thousands of prizes to Crest patrons.
PORTLAND MERCHANTS CO-OPERATE
In addition to money orders, free rides, free Roly Poly games,
free Rifle Range Tickets and free Dance Tickets given by the
Crest, the following business houses have contributed prizes:
Swift & Co. Haynes Bakery Weinhardt Co. Maplewood
Creamery Fnlops Remick Song Shop Sandy the Kodak
and Pen Wan Joe Mauck the Hat Man Hyatt Talking
Machine Co. Keystone Jewelers.
GUM SHOWERS FREE
Chicle Co. Black Jack and Bceman's Pepula Gum (tor all.
Hop an Early CC Car to ' i
Council Crest Park
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, July 28. No Corsi.
can vendetta was marked . with
greater - bitterness than the f eu4
which has split the family of Ber
tha Katz into two factions since her
sister, Mrs. Minnie Reisler: her eonfl.
George and Morris Reisler, agtd her
Drother, Max Katz, broke into Miss
Katz's home in Brownsville Wednes.
day morning an left it only when
assured tne young woman was
dying, with three bullet wounds in
Two other sisters of Miss Kata, I
Mrs. Kthel Felnberg and Mrs. Eliza.
beth Rosenzweig, became infuriated
today when they met Mrs. Ella Stad.
ler, a sister ef Mrs. Reisler's hus
band, "John the Barber." and Mrs.
Kate Landorff,- another sister of
Mrs. Rosenzweig, a huge woman
of great strength, flung two police
men aside as if they were children
as she attacked. Mrs. Landorff,
screaming with rage and tearing at
ner sister's face.
All Indicted for Murder.
Mrs. Landorff had come from New
Haven, Conn., to attend the arraign
ment of Mrs. Reisler, her sons and (
brother, before County Judge Mc
Mahon in Brooklyn, after" all four
had been indicted for murder in the
first degree. She had not been on
good terms with her sisters and her
sympathies in the tragedy of Miss
Katz's slaying are supposed to lis
witn Mrs. Keisler.
Mrs. Landorff paled with fright
when her sister rushed at her and.
swinging a heavy handbag in Mrs.
Rosenzwelg's face, tore herself from
the latter' grip and ran terrified
back into the courthouse she had
just left. The scene of the outbreak
was on the steps of the building.
Mrs. btadler. who had Just left
the side of her brother, "John the
Barber," shouted for help when she
saw Mrs. Feinberg rushing at her.
tne also made effective use of a
handbag to cover her retreat.
Women Finally Subdued.
Three policemen and two court
matrons finally subdued Mrs. Ros
enzweig and Mrs. Felnberg.
No such scene has been witnessed
at the Brooklyn courthouse In the
memory of its oldest attendant.
Frank" threat were hurled across
the halls by the warring women
that others than Bertha Kats would
meet the fate which closed her life's I
Mrs, Jennie Katz," mother of both
Bertha and Mrs. Reisler, gave hail
in 12500 to assure her appearance at
the trial of her daughter, son and j
grandchildren for the murder.
- George Z. Medalio has been re
tained to defend Mrs. Reisler on the I
murder indictment. The defense, it
wass' said today, will be ons of
"transitory insanity, ' based on the
code of the unwritten law,
FOUR PLEAD NOT GUILTY
Reisler in Statement Denies HU
Wife's Charges of Intimacy
NEW YORK, July 28. Mrs. Minnis
Raisler, her sons Morris and George
and her brother Max Kats were in-
dieted by a grand jury in Brooklyn
today for first degree murdr in
connection with the slaying of Mrs.
Reisler's sister, Bertha Kats, whom
Mrs. Reisler accused of stealing the
love of her husband, "John the Bar
ber" Reisler, widely known sport
promoter. The quartet entered pleas
of not guilty and were remanded to
jail to await trial. '
Reisler issued a statement today
denying his wife's charges against
"This girl was a good girl none
better," ha declared. "Never any
thins wrong between us. . She was
good to her mother and for th last
15 years she supported her. She
was my secretary and pal, that was
Joseph D. Locke.
OREGON CITY, Or,,. July 28
(Special.) Joseph P. Locke of this
city died at the family home this
morning from paralysis. He had re
Fided In Oregon, for many yesrs. Mr,
I ocke was a native of Iowa, born
June IS, 1868. He is survived by
his widow, Mrs. Venna Lock, of
this city: a daughter. Miss Martha
Locke, and three sons, Austin, Ros-
coe and Alfus, all of Oregon City.
Funeral services are to be held from
the Holman & Pace chapel Sunday
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
THE BIG DAY
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I ,i I made him famous. h- i' k1 1 I
ii ? - - it is a story or Deauuiui inno- p . j
It . cence that lovea unwisely torn p. ' 1 I
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I 1 cellently acted and perfectly J ' v I
, S 1 produced. a
. I 3 fit? THR f.RKA kSI Kl IV b ." , . ' I I
r ""''' Singing ' . " X vl
L- "I Wish I Knew" . p4 V
. "Three o'Glock f W
A in the Morning" 1 $
Ik At he close of thin 'Jt I
12-year-old boy' recent
enwaKemenit . audiences X T '
applauded even before V ' M
he ang. We have had v t. g M
hundreds of requests to X. 7 , ' .X
1 V X brinic him hack and k. 1 " ' '
i X X particularly to ili( Jf '
X these two sonic hits. V w' 1 Jtl11"1
Fth?, A - Comedy,
MIL II 1 1 .1 i h II! 'Ill I - . '
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' X for those who are interested in VV - V ; j I
SPECIAL K IS 1 U K IN j 1
ENGAGEMENT by request ,:: J . t 1
J BARITONE IN AMERICA ; 1