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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1923
ARMISTICE IS HOT
Secretary Weeks Denies
Charge by Kipling.
POET'S VIEWS COMMON
Administration Places Great Im
portance on Statement Made
In Attacking America.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept. 11.
(Special.) American responsibility
for me armisticj which closed the
European war was denied today by
Secretary of War Weeks and placed
on French and British leaders.
This contribution to the history
of the war was made as a result of
publication of the interview with I
Rudyard Kipling in which the Brit
ish poet charged the United States
with having entered the war late
.and with having auit too early.
The formal statement mad by
Secretary of War Weeks demon
strated the importance placed on the
Kipling statement which has caused
bitter resentment in many quarters.
Americans Bfot Responsible.
The publication of the Kipling
statement has revived the contro
versy of "who won the war" and has
connected with it the question of
who stopped it prematurely, assum
ing that the armistice was a pre
mature .settlement and the war
Ehould have been fought to a finish.
Secretary Weeks does not say the
war should have been fought -to a
finish as advocated by Rudyard Kip- ,
ling, but denies explicitly that !
American leaders advocated the j
war's conclusion. In commenting
more informally on the BUDject sec
retarv Weeks said it was his under
standing that Colonel House, Gen
eral Bliss and General Pershing
were unanimous in opposing the
signing of the armistice and in urg
ing a finish conclusion of the war.
Secretary Weeks' statement
made more explicit, because while
Rudyard Kipling is not an official
spokesman of the British govern
merit- or people, his viewpoint is
recognized as being more or less
prevalent in allied countries. It is
assumed also that the prevalence of
this viewpoint is connected with the
apparent disinclination of the allied
countries to pay the debts owing
this country. '
Visit to Add Fuel.
The reported approaching visit of
Georges Clemenceau, former French
premier, to the United States is ex
pected to add fuel to the flames of
For this reason American officials
place great significance upon the
Killing statement and believe it
6huld" be refuted at once for the
sa4e of better understanding among
the former allies. Secretary Week's
charges made bv Mr. ICirjline- in an !
interview with Mrs. Clare Sheridan
that "the. United States entered the
world war for gold and more than
two years too late," was expressed
by several of the members of the
delegation at a luncheon held at the
Lawyers' club, at 115 Broadway, to
welcome the English visitors.
"Mr. Kipling is a great poet," Har
old Spender, author and publicist,
said, "but so far as political opin
ions go. he represents only the very
lowest grade of intelligence and
mentality of the ayerage man of
the street. He has absolutely no
right to speak for England."
Sir Charles Wakefield, head of
the British delegation, and ex-Lord
No good purpose can be served
,' by the recent statement of Rudyard
Kipling, if he has been correctly
quoted, even if it were justified by
facts. I have no disposition to enter
into a controversy about what the
United States did or did not do in
the world war, but I cannot under
stand how a man of Mr. Kipling's
learning .would permit himself to
make a public statement on any
subject without first ascertaining
the facts or put himself in the posi
tion of publicly asserting as a fact
something so conclusively refuted
by a matter of record..
"It seems to me that is what Mr.
Kipling has done in at least one im
portant particular that is regard
ing the ending of the war. All of
the evidence on that subject indi
cates that the British and French
leaders were responsible for the
armistice and it was entered into
over the protest of the responsible
military and civilian American rep-
resentatives in France.
1 Profit From War Denied.
"The United States did not. nor
did it have any desire to profit as
a result of the war. It expended
; nearly twenty billions of dollars in
addition to the loans trftide foreign
countries and it did not ask for nor
, receive reparations of any kind. Its
motives were of the highest order.
The history of America's participa
tion in the war was honorable in
; every respect and that cannot be
Members of congress think it is
- very unfortunate that Kipling, who j
Is so well known in this country as I
' a popular author, gave tongue to his
i caustic views at this time. He is
considered an ilnglishman with
lvipxing is aosoiutely wrong
about tne Americans wanting to
quit the war," said Senator Carter
Glass of Virginia today. "One aspect
of the situation over there I know
from personal experience and o'o
;" servation. I happened to be at gen
eral headquarters in France just be-
fore the armistice was signed, and
took dinner with General Pershing
and his starr. I know that Pershing
, -wanted to march to Berlin. Foch
and Haig wanted to quit. The Kip
' . ling interview is most unfortunate.
: I recall that General Pershing was
Statement Declared Rot.
"Kipling is doing what many other
-.; English" are doing because they are
. angry on account of our refusal to
cancel our debts against them. I
think that our position on the for
eign war debts is right."
Senator Capper, republican, Kan-
- sas, member of the senate military
; affairs committee, described the
y Kipling statements as a "lot of rot."
' "What Kipling said will do no-
body any good," declared he. "It is
calculated to stir up bad feeling.
His charges are absurd. . It was not
our war, but we did our best when
- forced into it."
Representative McKenzie, - repub
lican, Illinois, a member of the
house committee 6n military affairs,
"The Killing interview seems to
me to be the viewpoint of some dis
"S gusted Englishman. I do not know
' why Kipling should feel as he does,
but he has given vent to a heavy
BRITISH DISAPPROVE ACT
WHAT COSfCRESS DID AS
ITS DAY'S WORK.
Debated bill loaning J5,
000,000 to Liberia, without
reaching a conclusion.
Complete agreement reached
byt bonus conferees,' striking
out the Simmons and McNary
The conference report on the
rivers and harbors bill was
The tariff measure as ar
ranged in conference will be
made public tomorrow -morning.
The chaplain In his opening
prayer asked that Mrs. Hard-,
ing be saved to the president
Representative Keller, In
dependent republican of
Minnesota, introduced a reso
lution impeaching Attorney
General Daugherty and it was
referred to the judiciary com
mittee. The bills for the distribu
tion of coal and a fact find
ing commission were sent to
A bill to assist the attorney-general
war claims suits was passed.
For three years it enables the
government to secure wit
nesses and to use its discre
tion as to the place of hold
ing trials. This was requested
by Attorney-General Daugh
erty. Representative Hoch, re
publican, Kansas, introduced
a bill to abolish the railroad
labor board andpenalize lock
outs and strikes effecting the
VICTORY FOR LODGE,
Primary Election in Massa
chusetts Is Today.
BOURBON PLANS FADING
Mayor of London, nodded his ap
proval of his colleague's opinion.
"That is exactly what I think,
he said, "and, I believe, what all
of us think."
4 'SWIM THROUGH FIDE
GASOLINE BLAST DESTRpYS
RIVER BOAT, 90 PERISH..
Professor Kemmerer of Princeton,
Wife and Twq Children Escape
Death in Sheet of Flames.
t-oet's Views Are Said to Be of
' Very Low Order..
- NEW TORK. Sept 11. (Special.)
Members of the delegation from
the British Sulgrave foundation,
which arrived here yesterday to pre
sent statues of Pitt, Burke and
Bryce to the American people in
furtherance of work undertaken by
the British and American branches
of the foundation to maintain the
spirit of friendship and good will
among the English-speaking nations,
took advantage today of the oppor
tunity placed in their way by Rud
yard. Kipling to do practical work
toward their end.
.c Emphatic disapproval of the
(Bv Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Sept. 11. Edward
Kemmerer, professor of Princeton
university, arriving here today on
the Grace liner Santa Teresa, related
his experiences and those of his
wife and their two children, Ruyi,
12 and "Donald, 15, which included
survival of an explosion of thou
sands of gallons of gasoline which
tore a vessel to pieces in the Argen
tine river, scattering blazing oil
upon the water for many yards
about the burning ship; a fight with
passengers and crew to gain the
fire-swept deck and hen a daring
plunge overboard and a swim under
water to escape the fire zone.
Professor Kemmerer; who has a
charge in economics and finance at
Princeton, was on a vacation trip
to South America with his family.
One part of their traveling was
undertaken on the small Argentine
steamer Villa Franca, an old vessel
built in 1876, which was carrying
5000 gallons of gasoline up the Alta
Paraiia river, between Argentine
and Paraguay, when the explosion
occurred at 2 o'clock' the morning
of July 4.
Had jit not been that all four
were expert swimmers. Professor
Kemmerer said today, all would
have been lost. As it was, he added,
they were the only ones of the 38
first cabin passengers who got out
of the experience alive. Ninety of
the passengers and crew were lost.
The Villa Franca, at the time of
the explosion, was fortunately but
200 yards off the little German
settlement of Hohenau, and there
the survivors were cared for. Most
of them had to be treated for burns.
Mrs. Kemmerer's head, neck and
shoulders are scarred from th
blazing gasoline through which she
had to swim arid both children
suffered burns, though less severe.
CHURCH NEEDS CHILDREN
Dr. Villers Pleads lor Young Sun
day School Workers.
The advisability of winning chil
dren to the church was emphasized
last night by Dr. T. J. Villers, pastor
of the White Temple Baptist church,
to the Sunday school teachers and
officers of Multnomah county as
sembled in annual convention at
his church. About 170 workers were
present. Dr. Villers charged his
audience not to offend the young
by telling them they are too young
to engage in church work, and cited
many examples in his pastoral ex
perience where small children have
done much effective missionary
Special music was furnished by a
40-piece orchestra, composed of
musicians from the various Sunday
schools of the city and conducted
by Robert .Louis Barron. The or
chestra will play again today. Fea
tures of today's session will be a
round-table -discussion during the
pot-luck luncheon hour on "How to
Observe Decision Day," and a mock
trial of a Sunday school teacher
while the evening banquet is in
progress. Today's programme will
conclude the convention.
FUR THIEVES ARRESTED
Alabama Maru Seamen in Custody
for Robbery at Tacoma.
YOKOHAMA. Aug. ' 20. (Corre
spondence of the Associated Press.)
Two members of the crew of the
steamer Alabama Maru were ar
rested here today by the Yokohama
police in connection with the disap
pearance of b0,000 yen worth of furs
during the' steamer's last voyage to
Tacoma. As soon as the steamer
arrived here the police made a
thorough search of it at the request
of American authorities, who re
ported that when the steamer
reached Tacoma It was found that
300 furs included in a shipment
from the Japan Fur company were
missing. ' .
The American police discovered 80
of the furs but the others have not
yet been recovered. -
Effort of National Democratic
Iieaders to Put Senator Out
of Public Life Fails.
BY MARK SULLIVAN.
(Copyright.. 1922, y New York Evening
Post. inc. Published by Arrangement.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept. 12.
(Special.) Senator Lodge may be
expected to win his Massachusetts
primary today, not only easily but
conspicuously. The estimates vary
from assertions that Lodge will get
two out of every three republican
votes cast to estimates of four out
of every five.
Not only will Lodge will win the
republican primary. . Further than
that in the democratic primary the
result of the contest among four
democrats for the privilege of be
ing Lodge's opponent in the Novem
ber election will mark the ebb at the
plan made six months ago by the
national leaders of the democratic
primary to put Lodge out of public
life. It was a formidable plan and
nothing in the policies of the pres
ent year was so close to the hearts
of Wilson, of Cox and of all those
who had wanted revenge on Lodge
for leading , the fight against the
league of nations.
Whipple Out of Race.
The plan was to force the demo
cratic organization into nominating
a Boston lawyer. Sherman L. Whip
ple, as the best man to make the
fight against Lodge. But after
Whipple entered the race for the
democratic nomination his campaign
went-badly, and it was soon more or
less accepted by the politicians as
a foregone conclusion that Whipple
would not win at today's primary.
For a time it eeemed asif the
democratic choice for senator would
go to John Jackson Walsh. More
lately the most dependable judg
ments have been that the winner
would be Colonel William A. Gas
ton. He in some of his background
And assertions is not unlike Lodge.
He is one of the leading bankers of
New England. His father has been
a governor of tne etate and he Is a
graduate of Harvard, where he was
a member of the -same class as
Roosevelt, who used to recall Gas
ton as his-opponent in college box
Revenge Flan Falls.
Whether Gaston or another is
chosen to make the race against
Lodge, the one clear fact that has
significance for its bearing on na
tional politics is that the plan to
take revenge on Lodge for his fight
against the league pf nations has
The expectation that Cox person
ally would go into the state and
fight Lodge on the league of na
tions issue must now be taken es
abandoned. It would be more than
a mere guess to assume that Cox's
statement on his return from Eu
rope to the effect that our relations
with Europe were a leading issue in
this year's elections was made in
response to "warnings from demo
cratic leaders in Massachusetts and
elsewhere who feel that any resur
rectipn of the league of nations is
sue would endanger rather than
promote democratic hopes.
It is strange, but probably true
that in the democratic fight against
Lodge in Massachusetts, there will
be less vitality and political capital
in the fact that he voted against
tne league of nations in 1920 than in
the fact that he helped to make the
four-power treaty in 1922. All this
is unpalatable to the friends of the
league of nations and to those who
think America should do something
about Europe, nevertheless the facts
What is true in Massachusetts is
borne out by the success of such ir
reconcilables as La Follette in Wis
consin, Beveridge in Indiana, John
son in California, Reed in Missouri,
and the near success of Vardaman in
Mississippi. Nothing could be more
clear in this year of political con
fusion than the eclipse of Wilson's
leadership and of his great Issue.
or four degrees below the record j
yesterday. This morning the wind
was from the northeast but this
afternoon and tonight It was blow
ing from'the west, cooling the atmo
ROSEBURG, Or., Sept. 11. (Spe
cial.) Today was the hottest Sep
tember day on record. The mercury
this afternoon reached 101 degrees,
the highest point attained in Sep
tember in the 45 years the weather
station has been in this city: Sun
day broke all previous records, the
thermometer going to 100 degrees
at 4 o'clock in the afternoon. The
previous record was 99 degrees, this
point having been reached in 1888
THE DALLES, Or.. Sept. 11.
(Special.) The temperature climbed
to 97 here today, the hotest it. has
been during September.
HEAT AT ASHIiAND IS 98
Water Supply Is Becoming Iiow
' Because of Lack of Rain.
ASHLAND, Or., Sept. 11. (Spe
cial.) The mercury reached an alti
tude of 103 degrees here Sunday,
breaking all records for hot Septem
ber davs for the past 42 years, ine
next hottest September day was in
188S, when a temperature of 102 was
reached. Saturday the thermometer
recorded 97 degrees, while today
was one degree warmer, according
to official information. Sunday was
only three degrees cooler than th
hottest dav this year. July 2, when
the mercury climbed to a height of
Ashland's water supply, received
from the intakes in the mountains,
is becoming low as a result of the
protracted drought. Rain has fallen
but once since June 1.
Senate Campaign Among
Most Bitter in State.
BIG VOTE IS FORECAST
Senator Poindexter, Whose Rec
ord Was Attacked, Opposed
by Four Candidates.
Eugene Records 9 4.
EUGENE, Or., Sept. 11. (Special.)
The high temperature mark in
Eugene today was 94 degrees, equal
ing yesterday's record. Hop pickers
and prima pickers who are at wori4
in this part of the valley by tne
hundreds have suffered from the
heat and many of them are reported
to have Quit until the weather be
FLOUR MILLS ORGANIZED
Announcement Concerning Port
land Company Causes Finan
cial Flurry Iiocally.
Announcement that articles of
incorporation tor the Portland Flour
Mills company had been filed at
Salem, the incorporators being Wal
lace McCamant, Robert J. Leo and
Mansell P. Griffiths, all of Portland,
caused something of a flurry in
local financial circles yesterday.
Mr. McCamant, admitting that he
has filed the papers, and that he
has been interested in the affairs
of the Portland Flouring, Mills com
pany, one of the city's large grain
handling corporations, refused to
give any additional information on
The Portland Flouring Mills com
pany operates a large modern plant
on East First and Washington
streets and maintains a number of
warehouses in various points in
eastern Oregon and Washington.
Rumors have been current that out
side interests had contemplated the
purchase of the company's proper
ties and that a large amount of
outside capital would be brought
into the city.
Mr. McCamant is the chairman
and legal adviser of the reorganiza
tion committee of the Portland
Flouring Mills company. Mr. Leo is
resident manager of the firm of
Haskins & Sells, certified account
ants, and Mr. Griffiths is the Port
land manager of the bond firm of
Blyth, Witter & Co.
'We are not prepared to . make
any announcements regarding any
possible deal," said Mr. McCamant
last night. "I will admit that I
have filed papers of incorporation
at Salem and that I have been work
ing on the affairs of the company.
Beyond that I have nothing to. say.
HAMMOND MILL BURNS
(Continued From First Page.)
Youngs bay could be
LEB1 IS FIRE-SIPT
liOSS IX WASHINGTON LUM
BER TOWN $40,000.
Blaze Started by Coffee Urn Ex
plosion Burns Store, Ware
house, Church and Homes.
RAYMOND, Wash., Sept. 11. (Spe
cial.) Fire, caused by the explosion
of a coffee urn in a restaurant at
5 .o'clock this morning wiped out a
large portion of the business district
of the lumbering town of Lebam and
did, damage estimated at more than
The blaze started in a building
owned by P. Jurflunk and spread
so rapidly that in 40 minutes it .had
consumed the Jurflunk building and
every building west of it for two
blocks on the south side of the rhain
Losses were suffered as follows:
Jurflunk building. J3O00; postoffice
building, owned by W. G. Adams,
$3000; store building, $7500; ware
house, $3500; three dwelling houses,
The Methodist Episcopal church
edifice also was destroyed. The store
building, warehouse and dwellings
were owned by C. J. Schaffer, who
had a stock of merchandise valued
ai zo.uuu. ADoui half or this was
removed. Another building de
stroyed was that owned by J. A.
Davis and occupied by Ed Wilker
son as a barber shop.
Lebam has suffered heavily from
fires in the last 11 years. A large
part of the business section formerly
Due to the operations of the
Lebam Mills & Timber company the
town is prosperous. -
LOAY'S HIGH MARK IS 93
(Continued From First Page.)
B safe Edlelaeu'ft coal. Adv. 4
tember here, "however, for in 1917
and 1918 the temperature reached
98 on two occasions. Neither is to
day's mark a record for this year,
as once in July 101 degrees were
recorded and several other , times
the local weather observer report
ASTORIA. Or., Sept. 11. (Special.)
While the hot wave is still hover
ing about the lower Columbia
river district, the temperature to
day was only 87 degrees above zero.
The Hammond mill was built
about 20 years ago by George W.
Hume and later purchased by A. B.
Hammond. It was one of the larg
est plants in the northwest, em
ployed between 600 and 600 men and
had a cutting capacity on two shifts
of about 425,000 feet of lumber daily.
It had been running night and day
for several months.
Late tonight - the fire was still
burning, but was under control and
no further damage was anticipated,
although it was slowly eating into
some of the piles of lumber in the
LOSS SEEMS WEIiL COVERED
Amount of Insurance Carried Not
Officials of the Hammond Lumber
company in Portland last night es
timated the value of the mill prop
erty .at $1,50-0,000. It was impossi
ble to learn Just how much of the
loss is covered by insurance, since
check of the records will first be
necessary, it was said. The state
ment was made that the loss will be
quite well covered by various poli
cies now in effect.
Despite the burning of the Ham
mond mill, electric power service
for the cities of Astoria. Warrenton
and Seaside will remain unaffected,
according to Lewis A. McArthur,
general manager of the Pacific
Power & Light company, last night.
"For the past 12 years all the reg
ular electric service at Astoria has
been generated by the Hammond
Lumber company and distributed by
the Pacific Power & Light com
pany," said Mr. McArthur. "The
Hammond company had in the neigh
borhood of 5000 horsepower of elec
trical generators, operated by steam
from boilers burning sawmill refuse.
"Anticipating the necessity of
emergency service, the Pacific com
pany began three .years ago to con
struct a modern 5000-horsepower
oil-burning steam generating sta
tion on Youngs bay,, which was put
into operation last night just as
soon as the boilers could be fired.
In addition, the Pacific company has
the Astor street plant and "a plant
in Seasidif, capable of producing sev
eral thousand horsepower. " Power
service should in no way be affected
for any of the communities we serve
in Clatsop county."
Police Seek Dredge Employe.
ASTORIA, Or., ept. 11. (Spe
cial.) The Astoria police are look
ing for Jack Devalle, an ex-employe
on the dredge Clatsop, who, on leav
ing that vessel last Saturday night,
is alleged to have taken some cloth
ing belonging to other employes
and cashed at least one bogus check
at a local drug store.
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 11. Can
didates today-closed their campaigns
prior to the state-wide primary elec
tion tomorrow at which candidates
for United States senator, five con
gressional seats, four supreme court
vacancies, state legislative seats and
county offices will be nominated.
Three parties, republican," democrat
ic and farmer-labor, have tickets in
The campaign for the republican
nomination for United States sen
ator was one of the most bitter in
the state's history. Senator Miles
Poindexter, first elected in 1910, is
opposed for the nomination by Mrs.
Frances C. Axtell of Bellingham;
Georga B. Lamping, member of the
Seattle port commission; Austin E.
Griffiths, judge of the superior court
of King county; George H. Stevenson
of Seattle and Lee Tittle of Yakima.
Mrs. Axtell was indorsed by a con
ference of representatives of so
called liberal groups, including the
Railway Men's Political club, the
Washington State Federation of
Labor, and a number of women's
and farmers' organizations. Griffiths
and Lamping have al-o been in
dorsed by so-called liberal organiza
tions. Stevenson is generally re
garded as representing the "old
guard" in thp republican party.
Poindexte'a Record Attacked.
Attacks on' Senator ' Poindexter's
record in congress, especially with
regard to his vote in favor of seat
ing Truman H. Newberry of Alichi
gan, featured the campaign.
Livingston B. Stedman, president
of the Poindexter Senatorial club.
of King county; issued the following
"Senator Poindexter will carry
King county by a majority ove
11 the other candidates and will
sweep the state by a big vote. Th
people of the state appreciate Sen
ator Poindexter's wonderful record
at Washington during his 12 years
of service and will manifest thi
appreciation in unmistakable terms
at the polls tomorrow. There will
probably be 300,000 votes cast in
the republican primary and 200,000
of these will go to Poindexter. This
proportion is two-thirds of the total
republican vote and is based on
polls which have been taken
throughout the state in the las
Colonel Lamping Confident.
Colonel George B. Lamping said:
"I have covered pretty well the
entire state and I am confident
shall be nominated by a majority
of all the republican votes cast."
Mrs. W. S. Griswold, speaking for
Mrs. Frances C Axtell, said:
'Mrs. Axtell will have a tremen
dous vote all over the state. We
have had the most inspiring reports
from every county."
Judge Austin E. Griffiths said:
"The campaign is between Grif
fiths and Poindexter. Spokane and
eastern Washington will give me
big vote. I believe I will win."
In the democratic primary C. C.
Dill of Spokane, ex-representative, is
opposed by Lyman Seelye of Bel
lingham and James Cleveland Long
street of Port Townsend, who con
ducted his campaign from a bed in
a veterans' hospital in Colorado.
The representatives in congress
from the five districts of the state
are all candidates for the repub
lican nominations in their respective
districts. Opposing John F. Miller,
incumbent, in the first district, are
Philip Tindall, H. Alvin Moore and
Thomas Jefferson Casey, all of Se
attle, and ex-Representative James
W. Bryan of Bremerton.
Seattle .Man Unopposed.
Edgar Snyder of Seattle is un
opposed for the democratic nomina
tion and Fred M. Nelson, or .Bremer
ton for the farmer-labor nomina
In the second district LIndley H.
Hadley, republican incumbent, is
contesting the nomination with Nel
son J. Craigue, and Charles A. Tur
ner of Everett. Mrs. Minerva E
Troy of Port Angeles and Fred A.
Cliese of Mount Vernon are the
democratic aspirants, and P. B.
Tyler, farmer-labor candidate, i:
unopposed for the nomination.
"Albert Johnson, republican incum
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147-149 Sixth Street
CHESEY PHONOGRAPH CO., Ditrihutor.
Selling Wdu., Port limit, or.
C. S.' Hamilton Salem
The Sons Shop Tillamook
McGlIl & Erskine Bend
. OREGON DEALERS.
Fisher - Brrden Albany
The Sons; Shop Salem
Kconqmy Drug- Co. .Pendleton
K. A. Frary Hood HItfr
Y. If. Uobnrnkamp. La fl.raitde
Warren - Shupe ('orvallln
bent in the third district, is opposed
by O..M. Nelson of Montesano, while
J. M: Phillips of Aberdeen has no
opposition for the farmer-labor
Several Sure to Win.
John W. Summers, republican, in
cumbent; Charles R. Hill of Colfax,
democrat, and Elihu Bowles of Fros
ser, farmer-labor, are unopposed for
nomination in their respective party
primaries in the fourth district.
In the fifth district. J. Stanley
Webster, incumbent, of Spokane, has
no opposition for the republican
nomination. Democratic aspirants
are Fred Schade and Sam B. Hill,
with Harry J. Vaughn unopposed for
the farmer-labor candidacy.
Mark A. Fullerton, Kenneth Mack
intosh and Emmett N. Parker, su
preme court justices whose terms
expire in January, are opposed for
renomination by W. D. Lane of Se
attle and Bruce Blake of Spokane, in
the contest for the three supreme
court six - year term vacancies.
Chester R. Hovey, incumbent, will
contest the nomination for the two
year term with William H. Pember
ton of Bellingham.
Party affiliations are not carried
on the supreme, court Danot wnicn is
known simply as th 'judicial
ticket." Candidates receiving- a ma
jority of the votes for each vacancy
are practically elected, as their
names will go on the ticket in the
general nomination in Xovember
Salem Has S500 Pupil.
SALEM, Or.. Sept. 11. (Special.)
Advance Information received by
George Hug. superintendent, indi
cates that 3500 pupils will be en
rolled on the opening day of the
Salem public schools, October 2. Ill
the senior high school - an enroll
ment of 800 pupils is expected.
were lasoed and escorted through
the btreet of Bend ns a riemonstr
ion of welcome. Hunnell and li i m
bride, formerly Mies Cletis .Sher
wood, had dodged the usual wedding
farewell of old fho and rlre h
being niarrkd in Redmond last
I 1 G I
Enroll at Henri.
BICN'D, Or.. Snpt. 11 ( Special ) -Bed'
greatest openlnar rj;ly m-hooi
enrollment wan record".! hre tola.
when a total of 1161 report" for in
trusion This did not lncln,r fig
ures for tne lumber camp Vhnom
which are Included in the llcnd lii-
BEVD. Or.. Sept. 11. (Special.) jtrict. Junii r and senior hiirli fdioo
Mr. and Mrs Harold Hunnell. re- enrollment totaled with the re-
turni-ner from their wedding trip, m.-iindpr in the nradc
Xewlyweds Are liussoeil.
A Go-operative Business
Consists not in the things
that are seen, but rather
in those subtle qualities
For 35 years our repu
tation has been unques
tionable. We constantly
strive to maintain and
enhance this reputation.
Watch for the announce
ment of the opening of
our new store in the'
The most talked of and
the best thought of eat
ing places in Northwest.
We are serving them in pies, rob
lers and tsliced in cream
with Tomato Sauce
A Delicious Milk Shake
With a Cold Veal
Fifth Near Morrison
CORNER BROADWAY and WASHINGTON
THE OLD RELIABLE UNION
Written (.unmntrr With All Work.
Not a DENTAL. PAK
LOR. A private, higrh
office, with eternized
Instruments and gen
whom you will be
g:lad to recommend
to your friends.
an low iwO
Entire Corner, 231 Vt Morrison, Corner Second
Look for the Blur I niM lKn.
PORTLAND, OK. DR. WMKISIOM-:. Mr. KI tiliXK.