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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1922)
TIIE 3IORNIKG OREGONIAN, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 14, 1023
SENATORS I AGAIN
3 Incumbents Win Out Over
Opposition in Primary.
8 STATES GO TO POLLS
1 parties hereto accept, that "the terms
hereof shall be carried out by the ottl
I crs of the companies and the represen-
I conciliation and sincere purpose to effect
' a genuine settlement -of the matters in J
controversy referred to below. Thi
paragraph does not apply to nor include
strikes in effect prior to July 1, ly::-.
Men to Return at Once.
2 All men to return to work in posi-
tions of the class they originally held ort !
June SO; 1922. and at the same point, I
As many of such men as' possible are to, j
be immediately put to work, at present
rates of pay. and all- such employes who
have been on strike be put to work or
under pay not later than 30 days after
the signing of- this agreement, except
such men as have been proved guilty of
acts of violence which, in. the opinion, of
the commission, hereinafter provided for.
shall be sufficient cause for dismissal
3 The relative standing as between
themselves of men returning to work and
Townsend, Lodge and Poindexter
Seem Renominated by
CHICAtiO, Sept. 13. The three
republican incumbent senators in
volved in Tuesday's eifcht state pri
maries overcame strong opposition
by apparently safe margins, accord
ing to incomplete returns available
Senator Townsend of Michigan led
the nearest of his three opponents,
Herbert l- Baker, by 14,244, with the
vote approximately forty per cent
Senator Lodge of Massachusetts
rolled up a majority of more than
126,000 over Joseph Walker in re
turns from 1334 election precincts
out of 1407.
Senator Poindexter of Washington
lead the nearest of his five oppo
nents, George Lamping of Seattle,
by a substantial majority.
Redfield Proctor was apparently
certain of victory over Lieutenant
Governor A. v . ioote in tne V er
mont republican gubernatorial con
test. Senatorial candidates were
Cole L. Blease, former governor of
South Carolina, was defeated for
the democratic nomination for gov
ernor of that state by Thomas G.
McLeod in a bitter contest.
In the .Massachusetts gubernator
ial contest. Governor Cox had an
easy victory for the republican nom
ination. William A. Gaston, Boston
banker, was well in the lead for the
democratic senatorial nomination in
Governor Groesbeck of Michigan
easily defeated two opponents for
re-nomination, while James Baleh
had a small lead over Alva M. Cum
mins on early returns for the dem
H. G. Dupre, representative in con
gress from the second Louisiana dis
trict, had a substantial majority in
REPUBLICANS ARE Jl BILAXT
pMi ELKS OUT
:1F0R BIG CONVENTION
Grand Lodge Session
1924 Is Sought.
3 s , -s'if!
1 1 V. It
m i va
CAMPAIGN TO START
IIcv. Mr. John Oyiinrt, Krnnd
rhaplaln of tbe Order t Elks.
Administration Held Approved by
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
WASHINGTON, IX C Sept. 13.
Administration republicans are feel
ing jubilant over Tuesday's ifrimary
The victories of Senator Lodge in
Massachusetts, Senator Townsend
in Michigan and Senator Poindexter
in Washington, were particularly
gratifying to the administration.
In the renomnation of all three
of these senators, who have stood
valiantly by the administration,
and all of whom were opposed by
men who appealed to the radical
side fpr support, republican leaders
believe the wave of revolt which
appeared earlier to have set in
against the administration, has
On the heels of the Maine elec
tion, which was quite encouraging
to the republicans, tlespitf demo
cratic gains, yesterday's primaries
have served to revive optimism over
the November election, an optimism
that was not so general a month
President Harding is' reported to
be particularly pleased, inasmuch
as the administration in these con
tests ws affirmed to be on trial by
the party. Iiepublican leaders who
were saying a month ago that the
party would retain control of the
next house by a "safe majority" are
saying that it will be more than a
safe majority. They still admit that
the democrats will make gains, but
they do not believe, in the light of
reotnt events, that they will be
threatening to republican control of
congress. ' "
Wets in congress are crowing
over the result of the Maryland
primaries, where the drys, except
in two instances, were defeated. All
dry candidates for senator on both
party tickets were defeated. Only
two dry candidates for the house
were nominated. .
men laid off. furloughed or on leave- of
absence, including general chairmen or
others who .were as of June 30, 1922,
property on leave of absence wilt be re
stored "as ot June So. 1022, and they will
be called back to work in that order.
4 If a dispute arises' as to the rela
tive standing of an employe, or if any
other controversy arises growing out of
the strike that cannot be otherwise ad
justed by the carrier and said employe,
or the duly authorized representatives
thereof, the matter shall be referred by
the organizations parties to this agree
ment, the employes or the carrier in the
interest of any employe who may be ag
grieved, to a commission to-be estab
lished and constituted as hereinafter pro
vided, for final decision by a majority
Twelve to Be on Board.
.V-The commission referred to in para
graph i hereof shall be composed . of
six representatives to be named by the
chief officers of the organizations- par
ties hereto and six railroad officers or
representatives selected from and by the
rouds agreeing hereto. This commission
shall be constituted within 15 days from
the signing of this agreement and shall
have jurisdiction to decide all cases
that may properly be referred to it on
or before May 31, 1023, but not there
after. 6 Inasmuch as this agreement is
reached for the purpose of composing in
a spirit of compromise this controversy,
all parties hereto agree that neither this
sett'ement nor any decision of the com
mission above provided for shall be used
or cited in any controversy between these
parties, or between the railroads signing
the same, or any other class or classes
of their employes In any other contro
versy that may hereafter arise.
7 Both parties pledge themselves that
no intimidation nor oppression shall be
practiced or permitted against any of
the empployes who have remained at
work or have taken service or as against
those who resume work under this un
derstanding. -8 Ail suits at law now pending as
the result of the strike to be withdrawn
and canceled by both parties.
Committee Appointed to Go After
Event; Reunion of 1912 Is
Brought to Mind. .
An immediae campaign to have
Portland named as the 1924 -convention
city for the grand lodge of the
Benevolent and Protective Order of
Elks will be launched, it was an
A 1924 grand "lodge commission
to have charge of this campaign as
well as of the work of preparing for
the entertainment of the antlered
herd in the event that Portland wins
the convention was also announced
yesterday by Dr. E. V. Morrow, ex
alted ruler of Portland lodge.
. Committee Is Appointed.
This commission is composed of
the following: George L. Baker,
chairman; Franklin T. Griffith,
George W. Stapleton, Edward L.
Kropp. Fred W. Wagner, Paul .K.
Keltv. Monroe Goldstein, Walter M.
Cook, Guy W. Talbot, Ben L. Xor
den. William McMurray, Walter
Honeyman. Dow V. Walker, Eric V.
Hauser and William Adams.
J0I2 Eitrrtinment Recalled.
It is generally believed that Port
land will have no difficulty in win
ning the 1924 session of the grand
lodge of Elks. The wonderful suc
cess this city attained in the enter
tainment of the Elks in 1912 is still
the subject of conversation at all
grand lodge meetings.
High officials in the order have
stated that if Portland desires to
entertain the grand lodge delega
tion and visitors in 1924 there is
little doubt that the convention
will come here in July of that year.
ing this safety provision would be r
introduced in council and passed, j
and thus the incident was closed.
CHICKS HOME TO ROOST
Notaries Attacked by Attorney
Who Paid Their Fees.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 13 (Special.)
W. S. U'Ren, Portland attorney,
who recently attacked the so-called
interest rate amendment and gradu
ated income tax measure in hope
of preventing the secretary of state
from placing them on the ballot at
the November election, paid the fees
to the state on behalf of Paul Tur
ner, Otto Newman, and Charles Lo-rati-
when notarial commissions were
issued to them June 25, 1920. This
was disclosed by the record in the
state department. ' ,
Turner, Newman and Lorati are
among the seven notaries public
who were alleged by Mr. U'Ren to
have certified to thousands of names
on the petitions circulated in con
nection, with -the two measures, in
violation of the Oregon statutes.
WIFE IS MODERN POBTIi
SIIAME-FACKl.SPOrSE IS DE
FENDED IN COIRT.
Woman Promises to Prevent Slate
From Again Driving Automo
bile While Intoxicated.
"He's a mighty good ms.n, Jack is,
but I can't trust him. Why, judge.
do you know, that man would get
drunk on a glass of cider. He has
no business to touch booze." Thus
did Mrs. John Ward. 1121 Knapp
tvenue, rise to the defense of her
spouse as ha stood shame-faced be-
Walker Ahead in Georgia.
ATLANTA, Ga., Sept.: 13. (By
the Asociated Pre-ss.) Clifford W.
Walker, who was defeated two years
ago by Thomas' .W. Hardwick for
governor of Georgia. --appeared to
have turned the tables and won a
sweeping vi-ctory in the democratic
primary for gubernatorial nomina
tion today on the face of incomplete
returns received up to 11:30 o'clock
tonight by the Atlanta Constitution.
RAIL PEACE AGREED ON
(Continued From First Page.)
railroad representatives and six
shopcrafts agents. The shopcrafts
members of the commission are to
be selected by their chiefs. Within
13 days from the signing of this
agreement on any rajlroad, the com
mission must be functioning.
Settlement May Be Near.
On the belief that many carriers
will follow those who were parties
to this agreement, it was under
stood tonight, the shopcrafts offi
cials place their hopes of a nation
wide settlement- of the strike. The
action of the agreeing roads, they
were said to believe, will force the
others to the same terms.
Just how soon men on the "peace"
railroads will return to work could
not be learned tonight, but it was
predicted that orders ending the
strike on some roads would be issued
within a few hours.
The terms of settlement were as
J In order to bring to an end the ex
isting strike of employes upon the rail
roads and relieve the country from the
adverse effects thereof and to expedite
the movement of essential traffic, the
following memorandum of agreement is
made upon the understanding which the
WHAT t'OXGRESS DID 'AS
ITS DAY'S WORK.
Letter read from Bernard
M. Baruch dealing with for
eign war loans and their re
payment by the allies.
Conference report on trade
with China adopted.
Liberian loan -discussed
without any progress being
Agreement reached on the'
Cummins anti - profiteering
fore Municipal Judge Ekwall on the
charge of driving a car while
"But I'll help him out," she said.
"He's done wrong, but he'll go down
and out if he gets away from me,
and. judge, I won't give him another
"How can you keep money from
him?" Here the judge was very
serious in view of the enormity of
the offense, for Ward had nqtjpnly
run his wife's car into a ditch
Tuesday night, but when picked up
he was trying to navigate the bat
tered vehicle once again.
"He can carry his lunch and eat
bis meals at home and I won't let
him have the car again. And, judge,
I don't want him on the rock pile."
"YouMl keep the car away from
him sure? All right, then, a fine of
$50 and his license revoked for a
year. I'll give him a suspended
sentence of ten days and if he's
caught driving again in that time
he'll serve it."
ELKS' CHAPLAIN IN CITY
Rev. John Dysart to Visit Port
fand Lodge Tonight.
Rev. John Dysart. grand chaplain
of the Benevolent aiid Protective
Order of Elks, who is making a tour
of western cities as the personal
representative of Grand Exalted
Ruler Masters, will make an offi
cial visit to Portland lodge No. 142
at its meeting tonight.
Last night Rev. Mr. Dysart visited
Oregon City lodge and for the next
two weeks he will be visiting Elks',
lodges in Oregon and Washington.
In addition to representing the
grand exalted ruler in the west, Rev.
Mr. Dysart is in attendance upon the
triennial convention of the Episco- j
pal church. He is rector of St. !
John's Episcopal church ( in Du- I
Rev. Mr. Dysart, became a member
of the Elks in 1904.
"I have seen the Order of Elks
grow from 165,000 members to S12,
000 members," said Rev. Mr. Dysart.
"I have seen the charitable work
of the organization expand from
$250,000 each year to $3,000,000 a
year. I have seen the property of
the Elks grow from $2,500,000 in
value to $100,000,000.
' "But, more important. I have seen
Elkdom evolve from an organiza
tion whose only purpose was 'hav
ing of a good time' to an order
seeking to aid humanity."
ELKS TEMPLE vTO BE SAFE
Provisions Made Satisfactory to
Mayor and Council.
Failure of the bureau of buildings
to submit plans of the new Elks
temple to. the fire marshal's office
resulted in a conference yesterday
between city officials, W. F. McKen
ney, chairman" of the Elks' building
commission, and C. A. Houghtaling,
of Houghtaling & Dougan, archi
tects in charge of construction of
Several days ago H. E. Plummer,
chief of the building bureau, in a
published statement declared the
Elks had overlooked fire escapes
for the new building. Mayor Baker
called a conference, which' was held
Mr. McKenney explained that the
Elks are anxious to make the new
building safe and for that reason
arranged for. fire platforms on each
floor, wide entrances from all parts
of the building to them and open
stairways on the south side.
The protection provided cost the
Elks an additional $27,000, he ex
plained, whereas fire escapes could
have been installed for $5000.
"We believe we have provided
facilities that will make this build
ing one of the safest on the Pacific
coast." Mr. McKenney said.
Mayor Baker and other members
of the council assured Mr. McKen
ney that a special orainance cover
BUDGET IS PROGRESSING
State Estimates to Be Completed
for Commission October 15.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 13. (Special.)
F. I. Dunbar of Astoria, who
some time ago was elected tech
nician for the state budget commis
sion, assumed his duties today.
Mr. Dunbar formerly served as sec
retary ..of state and is familiar with
the work to which he has been as
signed. Frank Meredith, secretary of the
budget, commission, has reported
that statements have been received
from more than half of the state
departments and institutions with
relation to their estimated expend
itures for the next biennium.
Not later than October 15 the
tentative budget will be completed
by Mr. Meredith and turned over to
th,e budget commission for consideration.
e victroia is
e one mstrttment
DEAF MUTE COUPLE WED
Thirteenth or Month Has No Ter- '
ror for Portland Pair.
"VANCOUVER, Wash., Sept. 13.
(Special.) The 13th had no terror
for Ozias C. Stevens and Mrs. Anna
R. Zierlin, deaf mutes, . who were
married here today. Both gave
their address as 424 First street
Portland, and Mrs. Myrtle Caldwell,
of 101 Orover street, acted as wit
ness. When the license had been
issued they went to Judge Simpson
of the superior court, who per
formed the ceremony.
The judge wrote'out the questions
in the marriage ceremony, and re
peated the words. They nodded
their assent and were, pronounced
man and wife. Stevens, 33 years
old. and the bride, also, .had been
divorced. . .
Their outstanding achievements prove their knowledge of
music. They are fully able to interpret a selection and also to
know when it is faithfully reproduced, and they have chosen
the Victroia to perpetuate their art the one instrument that
plays their Victor Records perfectly.
Victrolas $25 to $1500. New Victor Records on sale by all
dealers in Victor products on the 1st of each month.
FLORA YOUTH SHOT DEAD
Harry Swisher Is Held as Slayer
of Vernon Baker.
LA GRANDE, Or., Sept. 13.
(Special.) Vernon Baker, about 23
yearfe old. died yesterday at Flora, a
small village 38 miles- northeast of
Wallowa, as the result of gunshot
wounds inflicted in a shooting
scraipe that took place in front of
the Flora meat market the midnight
previous. Baker was the son of W.
H. Baker, a merchant of Flora.
According to reports received from
Enterprise and Wallowa Baker and
Harry Swisher were engaged in a
heated dispute. After the argument
had reached a white heat Swisher
drew a. revolver and shot Baker.
Medical aid was called, but arrived
HALL PETITION STUDIED
Right of Candidate to Have Same
on Ballot Still Undecided. .
SALEM, Or., Sept. 13. (Special.)
It will be .Thursday night or pos
sibly FridajCSJefore the attorney
general will able to give a legal
opinion as- to whether Charles -Hairs-name
can go on the ballot as an in
dependent candidate at the Novem
ber election. Mr. Hall was defeated
for the republican nomination for
governor at the primary election,
but recently was nominated for the
office at an assembly held In Port
land. Upon receipt of his certificate of
nomination yesterday the secretary
of state referred it to the attorney-
general for a legal opinion.
IIM l I! -
REG. US. PAT. OFF. ,
Coal Prospects Investigated.
THE DALLES, Or., Sept. 13.
(Special.) The chamber of com
merce is investigating the possi
bility of extensive coal fields in
Wasco county, as a resuit or peti
tions of residents in the Chenowith
district for money to complete drill
ing. Coal in small quantities has
'HIS MASTER'S VOICE"
Important: Look for these trade-marks. Under the lid. On the label.
("Victor Talking; Machine Company, Camden.New Jersey
3 CENTS Jf
25 and 75$ Packages Everywhere
SENIORS AT REED ELECT
Nominations . for Student-Body
President Also Made.
Victor Reid , of Portland was
chosen president of the Reed col
lege senior class at elections yes
terday. Reid has for the last year
been literary editor of the college
weekly. Miss Alice Johnson, Port
land, is vice-president and Wrard
Foster, Portland, treasurer. Miss
Gertrude Stenstrum of Spokane is
secretary and Dominie Saiandra
Nominations were made for a new
student-body president, to be chosen
at a general election next week.
The candidates are William Miller
of Oregon City and Herman Kehrli
of Hillsdale. ,
Peacock Hock Springs coal. Dla
mond Coal Co., Bdwy. 3037. Adv.
J. F. N. Colburn, Director.
6 to 8 and 9:30 to 11:30
f. "Chatterbox." rag....
2. ."Spring, Beautiful Spring,"
waltz Paul Lincke
3. "Sweethearts," selection..
; Victor Herbert
A. "Little Grey Sweetheart,"
fox trot Fred Fisher
5. "Tout Paris," waltz......
6. "Coo Coo," trot-song
Jolson and Lie Sylva
7. "Mississippi Moon," waltz
song. ..... ..Nat Goldstein
8. "Amapa," tango... J. Storoni
388 Washington Street,
" Trade-MarK J a
Z Registere 1 LSI
m THE SIGN OF 1
S PERFECT SERVICE j
I Proper Glasses I
g Thoroughly experienced "g
3' Optometrists for the ex- g
?" amination and adjust-
i ments. Skilled workmen EI
i, to construct the lenses.
i a concentrated service J
tL that guarantees depend-
? able glasses at reason- J
?" able prices. "J
? Complete Iens - Grinding J
? Factory on tlie Premises. 1
SAVE YOUR EYES ' j
IJ 20t to 211 Corbett BlUg. B
ij Klf th and Morrison . l
j. - Established 1908. k
S Chas. A. Rusco,
ijj Pres. and Gen. Mgr. h3
j. good as ever (
E Cheese j
been found in Wasco county, at in
tervals during the last 2-5 years,
but never in marketable quantities.
A committee, made up of Mayor
Stadelman, Leo Schanno and E. G.
Merrifield, was named today to in
vestigate the situation and report
Teach C hildren
Their Way to
Grades in S
A laboring digestive apparatus weaves cobwebs about
little brains, destroys their buoyancy and keenness.
Be fair to YOUR school kiddies. Teach them to sat
isfy their hunger with wholesome, easily-digested foods.
I (Trada Mark Rafhttr) r jE5 t
contain all the goodness of sun-ripened wheat in highly
palatable, digestible form. Sugar and pure honey
sweeten them just enough to tempt childish appetites.
They contain sufficient roughage to keep the body
functioning normally and healthfully.
For between-meal lunches, at
meal time, too it's a fortunate
child who eats his fill
13c a Package
Who In 5-1 b. wood boxes.
TRU-BLU BISCUIT CO. Portland
syj J ' lV v ' XT(o
is always new
AN OCEAN TRIP is always new. It can't be like any other trip
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