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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTIE MOBXING OREGOXIAN, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 13, 1922
GERMAN AMBASSADOR ARRIVES I? WASHINGTON WITH WIFE AD SON.
I 2000 AFFIDAVITS
Government's Railroad Case
New Measure to Become
Opens in Chicago.
Law Soon Is Made Public.
Here Today September Records
Is ham Jones
. Oriole Terrace
Irene Williams ,
Criterion Male Quartet
Fredric Fradkin, Violio
George and Joseph Green
UNIONS FILE OBJECTIONS
FINAL ACTION PLANNED
Charles ("Chick") Evans, Jr.
Federal Officials Trying to Show
Bill to Be Rushed Through Both
Concerted Effort to Block
Houses Without Further Delay
.for Prompt Enactment.
Thm World's Clearest
CHICAGO. Sept. 12. (By th As
sociated Press.) With more than
2000 affidavits of assaults by strik
ers and strike sympathizers on rail
road workers In every section of the
country, the government today
launched its effort to show a con
certed effort by the striking shop
crafts to interfere with interstate
traffic by driving railroad employes
from their work.
Overruling the objections of at
torneys for B. . M. Jewell and John
Scott, the strike leaders. Federal
Judtre Wilkerson admitted the affi
davits in evidence for the time being
at least, in the hearing on the gov
ernment's bill for a temporary in
junction against some 240 shopcrafts
officials .and more than 300,000 of
Tlv court likewise deferred for
the present argument on the de
fense motion for modification of
the temporary restraining order now
Interstate Trnffie Factor.
He ruled that the government's
contention that the dominant pur
pose of the alleged conspiracy is
the destruction of interstate traf
fic would be a vital factor in de
termining whether the -unions were
entitled to any modification and di
rected the government to proceed
with the evidence on which it ex
pects to prove this claim.
The value as evidence of the affi
davits of persons assaulted by the
strikers and strike sympathizers, or
affidavits of public or railroad offi
cials claiming knowledge of such
assaults, was vigorously opposed by
Donald R. Kichberg of Chicago, and
Frank Jtuiholiand of Toledo, attor
neys for ilr. Jewell and Mr. Scott.
They fought their introduction and
entered a general objection to all
of them that the government may
The affidavits, they declared, are
at the best only secondary evidence,
and they fail, they added, to show
any connection between their clients
and the perpetrators of the acts of
violence complained of ,
Bulletins Are Challengred.
Mr. Richberg challenged the
reading of bulletins from various
local strike headquarters over the
eountry. presented to the court by
J. A. Fowler, speelal assistant attorney-general,
and pointed out
that the ouiietins tnemseives in
many cases showed the peaceful in
tent "of the strikers and their de
sire to avoid violence and co-operate
with the peace officials.
Blackburn Esterline, assistant to
the solicitor-general, read nearly 200
of the affidavits telling of assaults
to the court today. Starting in with
attacks on Santa Fe workers in
Chicago and Illinois points. Mr.
Bsterline worked west over that
line, state by state, showing its
employes everywhere had been sub
jected to violence. From the ijanta
Fe he shifted to the Southern Pa
cific and other roads operating' in
the southwest, then worked north
along the Pacific slope, and tomor
row will take up cases in the west
Exhibit Include Bombs.
Today's exhibits ranged from the
tar and feathering of a railroad I
employe with photographs at- I
taehed through bombings, shoot
ing, attempts to run down workers
with automobiles, beatings, threats,
verbal abuse, rock throwing and
even intimidation of wives and chil
ine monotonous reading was en
livened occasionally by the refine
ment of torture developed against
some of the strike victims. One af
fidavit of a nonunion man captured
by men said to be strikers told how
his captors discussed a half dozen
various forms of punishment, in
eluding placing pebbles in his shoes
and forcing him to walk before
their automobile or tying a rope
arouna nis neck and dragging him
benina the car and how they finally
compromised by beating him.
In upholding tne governments
right to develop its charge that the
paramount purpose of the alleged
conspiracy of the strikers is to fe
stroy interstate commerce, before
the defense motion for modification
of the restraining order is acted on.
Judge Wilkerson cited the recent
decision 'of the United States su
preme court in the Coronado case
and similar decisions in the retail
lumber dealers' case and the preeo.
cution of James -A. Patten, a grain
broker, in the cotton corner case
-7-Copyright by Underwood & Underwood
DR. OTTO WIEDFKJUDT A!VD FAMILY.
Or. Otto Wiedfeldt, German ambassador to the United Statesi whom it was rumored, would not return
his post in Washington, has returned to the famous old embassy on Massachusetts avenue, bringing with
him his wife and son Herman, who will enter an American university this fall. Photo shows, left to right
Ir. Otto Wiedfeldt, Mme. Wiedfeldt, Herman Wiedfeldt. - . - .
CAPTURE SOU EXPECTED
TRACES OF O'HARE ASSAIL
ANT BELIEVED FOUND.
Officers Confident Shoes Found
in Cabin at Summit Lake
V.rc Those of Fugitive. .
OfcYMPIA, Wash.. Sept. 12. (Spe
cialsThat Come person in the im
mediate vicinity of Summit lake, ten
miles west of Olympia, is eluding the
posses searching for the man who
assaulted the , O'Hare family at
Schneider's Prairie last Thursday
night is the conviction of L. S. May,
president of the Northwest Associa
tion of. Sheriffs and Police, who is
aiding in the hunt for the fugitive.
In addition to the finding today of
shoes almost positively identified by
the victims as those worn by the
assailant at the time of the attack,
together with the ashes of a pair of
be held tonight under the auspices
of the Buckman school parent
teacher association. An informal
programme will be provided as an
entertainment feature, and intro
ductions of all the new teachers
will be made.
The new'bulldlng is rapidly near
ing completion and 16 rooms which
were finished up a few weeks ago
were thrown open for occupancy at
the opening of school last week.
A special invitation has been ex
tended to the members of the East
Side Business Men's club by the
association, for it was due in great
part to the energy of the business
men's organization that the con
struction work on the new building
was finally begun last year.
POSTAL COMPANY TO ACCEPT
"Arrangement Assures Interchange
of Business Wherever Alackay
Lines Are In Operation. , '
NEW YORK, Sept. 12-(Special.)
Clarence H. Mackay, president of
the Postal Telegraph - Cable com
pany, announced yesterday his- com
pany naa entered into an agree
ment with the Radio Corporation of
-America by which the Postal tele
graph places at the service of the
Radio corporation its land line sys
tem, extending to all parts of the
Lnited States, for the collection and
delivery of trans-Atlantic radio mes
sages. The agreement provides that
the Postal Telegraph shall accept
at all or its offices, wherever lo
cated. dispatches to be sent to
Europe via radio, while the radio
corporation will turn over to the
Postal Telegraph all- messages re
ceived by it for delivery to land-line
points reached by the Postal Tele
graph. In making this statement. Mr.
Mackay explained that the action
had been taken by his company in
pursuance of its policy of further-
wTcijr vuosiuio way American
interests in the field of international
communication, and as a progressive
step in the interest of the public,
to the end that every form of com
munication service will be made
available at all offices of -the Postal
WHAT CONGRESS DID AS
ITS DAY'S WORK.
Debated the Liberian loan
proposition during the entire
Politicians of all cults ex
pressed themselves as satis
fied with the' result of the.
elections in Maine.
Resolution offered by King,
democrat, Utah, calling for
detailed information regard
ing alleged activities of the
shipping board In behalf of
ship subsidy legislation.
Conference report on the
soldiers' compensation bill
completed and papers sent to
King proposed resolution
.for an investigation of the
veterans' bureau. .
Predictions made all around
that congress will adjourn
sine die September 23.
Conference report on tariff
bill submitted by Chairman
Fordney, republican, Michi
gan, of the ways and means
Use of gas in experiments
on domestic animals would be
prohibited in bill introduced
by Representative Johnson,
republican, Washington. -
overalls, a shirt and hat and some
food in a deserted cabin near the
south end of Summit lake, .fresh
tracks and signs of a recently-deserted
camp were found today near
the north end of the lake.
The articles found to have been
burned in the cabin correspond with
those the fugitive, is described as
having worn at the time of the as
saults. The shoes, which had not
been burned, were worn through and
were still damp from use. The ashes
of the burned clothing were flaky
and light, showing that the fire was
not more than a few hours old.
Peacock Rock Springs ooaL Dia
mond Coal Co, Bdwy. 3037. Adv.
Get Edlefsen's beet coal. Adv.
ELMA WOMAN IS FRIGHTENED
Man ' Answering Description of
. Fugitive Calls for Food.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Sept. 12.
(Special.) .The assailant of the
O'Hare family is believed to have
been in the icinity of Elma today.
A mananswering the description of
th fugitive called at the Rose ranch
near Elma this morning to ask for
food. A posse of eight men, headed
by Deputy .Sheriff Inmon, started
from Montesano shortly after noon
to search the woods in the vicinity.
Mrs. Rose vas alone in the house
when a knock sounded at her front
door. Opening the door, she was
confronted by a man answering the
description of the fugitive. He
asked for food. Frightened, Mrs.
Rose slammed the door in his face
and the man turned and ran up the
hill from the Rose home, disappear
ing in the brush. Mr. Rose notified
"HARDSHELL . GANG" EAGER
TO GET INTO OREGON.
,y . .
Verse Perpetrated by One Indi
cates Character of Birds Now
at Large in. West.
OGDEX, Utah, Sept. 12- (Special.)
As if sensing the eagerness of our
rough-writing party to get to Ore
gon iust as quickly as possible, the
Union Pacific laid itself out on the
run from Omaha to Ogden makin
up all of the three hours' lateness
wished on them at the start, so we
arrive at Salt Jake on time for the
entertainment planned, which in
eludes reception of the eastern writ
ers by Governor Mabey of Utah and
President Grant of the Mormon
church, then this evening . on fro
Celebrating our approach to Port
land, George Chappel perpetrated
the following verse:
Good Orejronians, all hail!
We're -on our wa, we've hit the trail
Towne. Trumbull. Irwin. Hale and Held
And TraprocK travelers hard-shelled.
Hardshelled. that is. when risk alarms.
Bat soft as mush to woman's charms.
We're all on board, the gang's all here.
The Putnam show fs drawing near..
CENSORS VEIL DEBACLE
BRITISH AND GREEKS KEEP
FACTS FROM AMERICA.
ARMY OFFICERS, SHIFTED
Transfers Announced by Authori
ties at Washington.
THE OREGONIAN NEWS BU
REAU, Washington, D. C, Sept. 12.
First Lieutenant Vern Neville Wal
ton, coast artillery reserve corps, 300
Skidmore street, Portland, Or., has
been ordered to Fort Monroe, Vi., at
his own request for a three months'
course at the coast artillery school.
Lieutenant-Colonel Louis Breche
min. medical corps, now on duty as
instructor, medical department,
Washington national guard, Seattle,
has been detailed in addition, to his
present duties as instructor of the
nedical departments of the national
guards of Oregon and Idaho.
HOOFS OF HORSES FATAL
Farmer Tramped to Death Under
Feet of Own Team. -
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. Sept. 12
Henry Schultz, a rancher of Tustin,
oiea toaay irom the effects of a
trampling beneath the feet of his
team of horses. Schultz was thrown
under his team when an automo
bile struck his wagon.
The driver of the automobile was
held pending investigation.
When Turkish Victory Becomes
Crushing News Deleters Give
Up Task In DespairJ
iChlcagn Tribune Foreign News Service.
ay cnieago xriDune i-asea wire.;
PARIS, SeptA2. The fact that a
tight British censorship has been
put on at Constantinople, as well as
a Greek effort to tone down the new
Greek reverses, is revealed by let
ters from the Turkish capital. Every
line of news to America about the
tremendous fighting in Asia Minor
had to pass the British military cen
sors and British cable and radio
companies which are In control of
. Until the Turkish advance became
overwhelming thai censors deleted
the most vital parts of dispatches.
When the Turkish victory swept the
Greeks toward Smyrna and the sea
as a broken rabble the censors gave
up in despair.
News of the capture of General
Tricopolis, the Greek Commander-in-chief,
was held up for many
hours. The Tribune flashed , the
news to the world first through a
harmlessly worded message aa fol
- "Successor father family arrested
indebtedness." The Tribune already
hag given other code messages.
' The Greeks also had censors at
cable points, but used the blue pen
cil with more moderation than the
Hajfway Has No Peace Officer.
HAINES. Or., Sept. 12. (Special.)
The town o Halfway, in the
northeast section of this county, will
be without a peace officer from this
time forth. The city council found
that the revenue from the office of
city marshal was not sufficient to
pay the of freer. The city is more
than $1000 behind in the payment of
warrants and the marshal's salary
of $100 per month was looked upon
aa a burden to the taxpayers and
they declared the office vacant.
WASHINGTON. D. C. Sept. 12.
(By the Associated Press.) The ad
ministration tariff bill in the form
in which it will become a law, prob
ably before October 1. was made
public today with the presentation
of the conference report to the
house. Many of the rates proposed
by the senate were rednced by the
republican conferees, but the ex
perts estimated that the level of its
duties was only slightly below the
level of those in the famous Payne
Aldrlch act, the last republican pro
Basing their calculations en the
present volume of import trade.
treasury experts figured that the
bill would yield an annual govern
ment revenue of $400,000,000.
Revenue Raised $44,000,000,
This would be $44,000,800 more
than was received during the last
fiscal year through the combined
operation of the democratic Under
wood law and the Tepublican emer
gency tariff act, both of whieh will
be supplanted- by this bill immed
iately . after it is signed . by the
Final action on the measure vby
the house tomorrow was the plan of
leaders under an agreement made
teday for only fOflr hours of gen
eral debate with a vote to follow
The bill then will go to the sen
ate, where debate of a week or more
is expected to precede the final
Democrats to Continue Attack.
Discussion in both the house and
senate, but more particularly in the
latter, will be the forerunner or tnai
to be heard over the country before
the November .elections, as the bill
is certain to become one of the
chief issues in the congressional
and senatorial campaigns.
Democrats will continue their at
tacks on the measure as one certain
to increase the cost of living by
several billions of dollars a year
and as encouraging the eont'nuation
of war prices.
Republican proponents of the tar
iff have defended it and plan to
continue to do so, as the first to ac
cord agriculture a proper measure
of projection and as . necessary to
protect, both Industry and labor.
Wool One Fighting Point.
Chief fighting points in the bill
thus far have been the wool, sugar
and dye duties, all of which were
reduced, some - in conference, and
the so-called flexible tariff pro
vision giving the president broad
authority over tariffs.
Under this provision as finally
perfected In conference, the execu
tive would have the power to in
crease or decrease rates 50 per cent.
Should such increase prove insuf
ficient to protect American indus
try, the president could declare
American valuation, but no rate In
the bill could be increased on that
valuation, although a decrease to
50 per cent would be possible.
S. H. green stamps rjr easa.
Holman Fuel Co., coal and Wood.
Broaaway t&: 0011-21-AaT.
Edlefsen's supply best coal. Adv
&..st.;" ) Y
PUBLIC TO SEE , SCHOOL
Reception to Be Held in New
A reception in the new Buckman
school building at East Sixteenth
and East Pine streets, for the pur
pose of allowing residents of the
district the privilege of thoroughly
Inspecting the new structure, will
jftBS fjStdfe SnSE&sWOtJUssI
POPULAR DANCE BITS
Birdie Fox Trot.
Ishara Jones Orchestra J Yankee Doodle Blaes One
Georgette Fox Trot
Oriole Terrace Orchestra.
Carl Fenton's Orchestra....
Berime Krneger's Orchestra..
Gene Rodemich's Orchestra. .
Gene Rodemich's Orchestra...
The Cotton Pickers...-..
lies One Step J
Castles in the Air
Km On Ruildinsr Castles in
Fox Trot I
f Send Back My Honey Man Fox Trot
Count the Pays ox I rot
Barcarolle Fox Trot Adapted from
"Tales of Hoffmann"
L Kicky-Koo Fox Trot
'Neath the South sea aioon rox troi
Introducing "My Rambler Rose"
from "Ziegfeld Follies of 1922"
Ifs Up To Yoo Pen at MarrtX) Fox
f Bamboo Bay Fox Trot ....
Broken-Hearted Blues rox irot.
State Street Blaes Fox Trot. -
Hot Lips Fox Trot.
ARTIST SONGS CONCERT AND BALLAD SELECTION
f" La Paloma (The Dove") Yradier la
Torna a Surriento (Come Back
rental (De Curtis) in Italian
f Down in the Forest (Ronald-Simpson) 1
(Soprano) Far Off J Hear a Lover's Flute (.Uad-
nun j .......
Swing Along (Cook)
Mammy's Lullaby Adapted fspm
Dvorak's "Humoresque" (Nowland-
Criterion Male Cvirtet,.-... J
No. SUe Price
2285 10 JS
2294 10 .75
2295 10 J7S
2293 10 .75
2291 10 .75
2290 10 .75
2292 10 JS
50014 12 ZOO
5145 10 1.00
2287 10 JS
.Vessella's Italian Band.. v..
(Violinist) . . . .............
( I nstrum entalists) . . . . . .
(Instrumentalists) . .
Joseph Green (Xylophone).
George Green (Xylophone).
f Dance of the Hours Part 1 From
"La Gioconda" (Ponchielli) Concert
Dance of the Honrs Part 2 From
"La Gioconda" (Ponchielli") Concert
Missouri Waltz (Shannon-Logan)..-. V
My Wild Irish Rose (Chauncey Olcott) J
Dreamy Moments nricn; vioun-Klute-IIarp
.... . ....... . . . -.
Beautiful Dreams (Foster) Violin-Cello-Harp
Rendez-vous Intermezzo (Rococo
Alerter) Bell Solo
Gen'l Boulanger March (Desormes)
Charles Hart and Elliott Shaw f
n:n t 1
JU1Y JUUC. . ............
111 Margaret Young.
1 Charles ("Chick") Evans, Jr.
25012 12 L50
2298 10 .75
Rock Me In My Swanee Cradle
Tenor and Baritone.-..
Sunshine Allev Tenor.
f Nobody Lied Comedienne with Orch.
Oh! Is She Dumb Comedienne witn
"CHICK" EVANS' GOLF SECRETS
The Inside Golf secrets of "Chick" Bvaas on
five double-faced records tea personal les
sons on: the Driver, Brusle, Driving1 Iron.
Spoon. Mldiron, Jigrer, atoppum, Maahie,
Niblick and Putter with explanatory enacts
containing li photographs of "Chick" dem
onstrating his principal point el plax. Bod
In complete sots oulj.
j- 2289 10
j- 2297 10
102 10 .
THE BRUNSWICK-BALKE-COLLENDER CO.
CHICAGO NEW YORK CINCINNATI
. 6 U .
aping spooiiioi .
"Harry tip there, old Jimmy
horttl I can't wait much
longer to get mome Kellogg" e
for lunch I They make me
etaroin' hungry I Hurry up,
Little folks and big folks share fujl measure in' the treats that
Kellogg's Corn Flakes generously supply! Kellogg's are so won
derful in flavor that you can't remember ever having tasted anything
so good! And, talk about crispness and crunchiness! There never
was such fascinating food for every meal in the day, for snack-lunches
and between-times nibbles!
You're always keen and ready-set for Kellogg's those big, sunny,
brown Corn Flakes are irresistible! Whyit makes you hungry td
open a box and peep in! Don't side-track the happiness that must be
yours in serving Kellogg's! Start tomorrow morning and hear the
family delight expressed in no uncertain terms. For Kellogg's win
every one on first trial they're wonderful!
.: Be certain that you get KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes.
To ask for "corn flakes" may bring you an imitation!
Look for the RED and GREEN package that bears
the signature of W. K. Kellogg, originator of Corn
Flakes. NONE ARE GENUINE WITHOUT IT I
Also makers of KELLOGG'S KRUMBLE5 ud KELLOGG'S BRAN, cooked and krumbled