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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORXIXG OKEGOXIAX, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1922
T TURKS PLAN TO GET
Propaganda Campaign to
Be Launched Shortly.
PLEDGES TO BE GIVEN
Protection for Armenians and
fiich Concessions for Business
itcn Among Offerings.
BT HENRY WALES. -
fChicaen Tribune Foreign News Service.
Copyright. 1022, by the Chk-ajro Tribune.)
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 1. (De
layed.) A long piercing shriek for
the United States to come to the as
sistance of Turkey will be emitted
by the national fsts as soon as peace
crowns the diplomatic negotiations
and Mustapha Kemal Pasha ousts
the Italians, French and British
from the Ottoman territory.
Sly old Turks and wily young
Turks already are preparing a pro
paganda to hypnotize Uncle Sam
Into listening to pleas for aid. They
do not want the United States to
become a mandatory power, but
rather for the indulgent uncle to
advance the necessary cash for the
various operations and improve
Confessions Are Promised.
In return for the funds the Turks
promise the doughboys not to mis
treat the Armenians and Europeans
and to reserve nice, comfortable
places for American business men.
granting them concessions to choice
plums hitherto monopolized by the
Sympathy for the Armenians is
expected to prove a strong and val
uable lever in influencing Wash
ington to extend loans and credits
to the Turkish government and the
United States also is expected to
pay handsomely for the privilege of
seeing the beautiful Armenia made
calm and serenity replacing the
snarlings and quarrellings of the
Americans here are loudly out
spoken in their praise of the re
publican administration in its re
fusal to interfere in the near east
politics or to accept a mandate over
Armenia, Turkey or anywhere.
Some Professional Refugees.
Greek and Armenian inhabitants
of the neutral zone of the Darda
nelles are the latest refugees to be.
seech American aid. Fearful that
the Turks would massacre them the
British shipped the civilians across
the Dardanelles to Gallipoli. But
Oreek and Armenian boatmen re
fuse to transport their fellow coun
trymen or their baggage across the
straits for less than ten Turkish
pounds a head to save them from
massacre, although all join together
In waiting for American help.
"The Greeks and Armenians are
becoming professional refugees
through the generosity of the Amer
icans," said a British officer. "It is
no wonder that everyone believes
that all Americans are millionaires
and should cancel European debts
when they are continually support
ing a horde of people who will not
help themselves or each other."
JOHN D.'s JAX BIGGEST
Oil King Must Pay on $2,000,000
Personally in Gotham.
NEW YORK. Oct. 2. John D.
Rockefeller has the largest assess
ment on personal estate in New York
city, it is shown by tax books opened
today. He must pay on ,2,000,000
Among those assessed for $1,000,
000 are J. Pierpont Morgan, Dorothy
Caruso, widow of the famous tenor;
Emily C. E. Hepburn. James H. Hill,
Margaret S. Hill and James N. Hill.
The Equitable building, in the
heart of the financial district, car
ries the highest assessment of any
building in the city, $30,000,000. The
New York Stock Exchange is as
sessed for $13,800,000 and the Wool
worth building $12,500,000.
FIVE LANDSLIDE VICTIMS
Four Buried in Debris and One
Swept Into Sea.
OCEAN FALLS, B. C Oct. 2.
Five men .were killed in a landslide
at Elcho harbor. 20 miles from here,
yesterday, according to word re
The men were in a bunk house
upon which the slide descended.
, Four of the men were buried in
debris and one was swept into the
sea and drowned.
Inibler Has Big Apple Crop.
1MBLER. Or.. Oct. 2. (Special.)
The demand for help in this locality
will be noticeable in a few days.
The opening of the apple-picking
season, combined with the activity
in the building line, will demand
mpny laborers. In addition to this
call for workers, the late fall crops
will call out the harvesting crews to
wind up the season. It is estimated
that tho apple crop will exceed 250
cai loads. The quality of fruit is
considered above average.
Deer Hunters Fined $50 Each.
ST. HELENA Or Oct. 2. (Spe
.elal.) Wayne Counts and S. C.
Hirtzell entered a plea of guilty
before Justice of the Peace Philip
when charged with running deer
with dogs. Deputy Game Warden
Brown arrested the men near Api
ary, which is several miles west of
Rainier. They were in a dugout and
had the dogs and guns with them.
Judge Philip imposed a fine of $50
on each of the defendants.
ACTRESS TELLS SECRET
Tells How to Darken Gray Hair
With a Home-Made Mixture.
Joicey Williams, the well-known
American actress, recently made the
following statement about gray hair
And how to darken it with a home
"Anyone can prepare a simple
mixture at home that will grad
ually darken, gray, streaked or
faded hair, and make it soft and
glossy. To a half pint of water
add one ounce of bay rum. a small
box of Barbo Compound, and one
fourth ounce of glycerin.
"These ingredients can- be bought
at any drug store at very little
cost. Apply to the hair twice a
week until the desired shade is- ob
tained. This will make a gray
haired person look twenty years
younger. It does not color the
scalp, is not sticky or greasy and
does not rub off." Adv.
PRESIDENT HARDING'S FATHER ATTENDS G.
tit j x5 a
m:0':& ' n 'pllil
I i f ,mM
Itti ; w I : jtii
', -4" t, III
Photo Copyright by Underwood.
DR. GEORGE T. HARDING AND WIFE.
Dr. George T. Harding, father of the president, while en route from
Marion, Ohio, to Des Moines, Iowa, to
a stop at Chicago. This photo, taken as the train arrived at the depot,
shows Dr. Harding in G. A. R. uniform, and Mrs. Harding.
HARRY' R. BRENN AND WIFE
ALSO ACCUSED OP ARSON.
Pair Said to Have Plotted to Col
lect Life Insurance to Make
Trip to Germany.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 2 (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Fred Mueller, prose
cuting attorney of St. Louis county,
late today issued warrants charging
grave robbery and arson, against
Harry R. Brenn and Jiis wife in
connection with the discovery that
a body found in Brenn's garage at
Oakville. Mo., which was destroyed
by fire last Tuesday, was that of a
young woman ana not srenn as it
was presumed originally.
The warrants were issued on ie
strength of information sworn to
by Dr. Rolla Bracy, coroner or &t.
Louis county, who announced that
n his opinion Mrs. Brlnn was with
holding information about the crimes
with which she and her husDana
Mrs. Brenn was taken into custody
last Wednesday by detectives, who
declared that the- body found in the
cra.ra.cre ruins was that of Miss
Celeste Schneider, which was stolen
last Monday from its grave in
Mount Hope cemetery.
The police say they learned tnat
Brenn and his wife intended going
to Germany, Mrs. Brenn's home,
after collecting $6000 life insurance,
which Brenn carried.
No trace has been found of Brenn,
who left home last Monday before
the fire. The body of the young
woman was found lying ori an auto
mobile standing in the fire debris.
Mrs. Brenn steadfastly has main
tained that she knows nothing of
the alleged plot, which the police
accuse her husband of engineering.
Repeated Questioning by detectives
and deputy sheriffs has failed to
change her account of the garage
fire and the disappearance of her
husband, who she said was aeaa.
having perished in the fire.
CALL BOUGHT BY HEARST
John F. Neylan to Continue as
Publisher of Newspaper.
c xt pp a wrisrvi Opt 2 The
San Francisco Call announced today
that the majority of the stock of
the Call Publishing company naa
, 1 1 . V. Co.. unlrijn7 - r, Y- -
uecu bviu l " ......
poration of New York, the stock of
which is owned by vvniiam an--dolnh
inKn I.' i j Vevlan will remain
nuMicliAr ftf the na.ner for five
years and Fremont umer win con
tinue as editor, it was announced.
LAND RIVALS INFERNO
(Oontimied From First Page.)
taased us stooping through a dock
gate, carrying her new-born baby
n her arms, two older children lug
ging at her skirts. She had not yet
received the surgical attention nee-
ssary immediately after childbirth.
She was cared for at last as she lay
n a stretcher under a freight car.
Almost immediately thereafter she
went aboard ship with her small
family. Her husband, a man of
military age, remained with the
day's batch of prisoners, to be
marched into the interior, by the
Two women, too weak to nurse
their hour-old babies, saw their
children placed at the breasts of
a vigorous young mother who had
been nursim-sr h-er first bora.
A husband, his sick wife carried
on his back, halts at the last bar
rier. He lays his burden on the
dock and epeaks to a Turkish offi
cer in charge of the guard, but does
not insist. A look of terror con
vulses the woman's face. A cry, as
one in torment, escapes her.
But she is strapped in a canvas
stretcher and carried abroad by
British sailors. Her husband, a
sheepish grin, ill-concealed on his
his face, remains behind with the
prisoners. She Is an unproductive
burden and he is rid of her forever.
A father, mother and daughter
passed. The son, a youth of about
20, is held behind, despite the fact
that he is very ill. The three cried
as they said good-bye to him.
Captain Powell, the American
naval officer in charge of the Amer
ican detachment, passes. The girl
pleads with him in broken English:
"Save my brother. He is ill with
attend the G. A. R. convention, made
pleurisy. Please, oh please, save
" Ahmed Emim Bey, graduate of the
University of Columbia and editor
of a paper at Constantinople, goes
with Captain Powell to interview
the Turkish officer in charge.
A doctor was called and saw the
boy. The boy was returned to his
family. He was- a burden o them,
but they all rejoiced at his return.
But the crowd surges on. Again
we are submerged in its agony.
Children stumble and are trampled
to death. The barriers are closed
for a minute while another ship
docks. A cry goes up from the
mob, always ready to believe the
worst, that the gate has been closed
on the refugees forever. Those in
the crowd fight like beasts for a
place at the gate.
Many Insane From Terror.
They are robbed of their reason
by terror. In the midst of the mill
ing crowd, a child goes to the floor.
A Turkish soldiers throws himself
over the child to protect i from
being crushed. Not once, alone, but
many times this happened. Toward
the shore end of the pier, soldiers
off duty are rot? bins the refugees,
receiving bribes. Unseen, an of
ficer approaches, striking right and
left with the butt of his revolver.
He stops the pillage for a time, but
when he is gone it is resumed.
Old foil? and children with bur
dens too heavy for them to carry
Mne up near American and British
sailors. Their baggage is taken
from them and they are hustled to
ward the ship. To their amazement,
when they reach the ship, there are
sailors with the baggage which is
returned to them. They cannot grasp
the psychology ot a man in uniform
that will carry their baggage aboard
and return it to them intact. -;
' There has been but one exodus
in modern times approaching this.
That was the flight of the Tartar
hordes in winter to escape the ven
geance of the Russians.
INTELLIGENCE ND BAR
JUROR MAY READ AND EVEN
HAVE IDEAS, SAYS COURT.
Effort to Disqualify Venireman
, Fails When He Says He '
Will Wreigh Evidence.
The fact that a man keeps him
self well informed on current-events
by reading newspapers and occa
sionally permits himself to form an
opinion, based on the assumption
that what he reads is true, does not
prevent him from being a fair and
impartial juror .in a criminal case.
This was the decision of Circuit
Judge Rossman yesterday during
the winnowing of jurors to sit in
the trial of Lim Kee, charged with
the killing of John Stevens. .
-Attorneys for the defense ob
jected to a juror staying on the
panel after he had admitted that
he had formed an opinion concern
ing the case after reading about it
in a morning, newspaper. Prose
cution lawyers elicited the, asser
tion that the man being challenged
for "cause" had no opinion which
would prevent him from consid
ering the evidence. Judge Rossman
held that the intelligence to read
and have opinions was not a legal
bar to jury service, and denied the
John Stevens was slain November
10, 1921, by Chinese gunmen in the
course of a tong war. He was shot
down at Second and Burnside streets
by Suey Sing gunmen who were in
pursuit of Ing Sung, a Hon Sing.
The fusillade of shots which brought
down ing sung badly wounded,
killed Stevens, a bystander some
distance from the scene.
A week later Lim Kee and Harrv
Chin were arrested in a barricaded
home and charged with the killing.
Harry Chin pleaded guilty later and
was sentenced to the penitentiary
CANE SUGAR WILL RISE
Increase of 15 Cents a Hundred
iiwcs iuui .ciieei i ouay.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 2. Cane
sugar prices will go up 15 cent a
hundred pounds tomorrow, accord
ing to announcements today by two
sugar companies here.
The California - Hawaiian and
Western refineries will quote their
product tomorrow at 6.80 the hun
LASHED By TURKS
Dr. Esther Lovejoy, ex-Port-lander,
GIRLS ARE MADE VICTIMS
Turkish Soldiers Are Said to Com
mit Excesses at Night ; Babtes
Iie of Exposure.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 2. (By
the Associated Press.) The cries of
the refugees of Smyrna for water
an d food are met by a Turkisn
lash, aaid Dr. Esther Pohl Lovejoy
of New York and formerly of Port
land, Or., president of the Ameri
can women's hospital, who. has just
returned . here after a week's sur
vey in the stricken city. Dr. Love
joy declared that the world has not
been told the real story of fire and
"There are still several hundred
thousand Christians in Smyrna and
the interior whose lives are in peril,
for the time limit of the evacuation
has expired," she said. "Only prov
idence knows what their fa'te will
be. The . crowds on the quay are
so great that some of them are
pushed into the sea. Women stand
waist deep in the water holding
their babies aloft, in their arms to
save them from drowning.
Women and Girls Victim.
"Turkish Soldiers are systematic
ally robbing the men and wrench
ing 'rings from women's fingers.
The wretched sufferers are willing
to be robbed if the robbing can
postpone death. At night the Turkish
soldiers commit excesses against
women and girls. Only when search-,
lights from the ships in the harbor
are turned on them do they desist.
In terror of the Turks the refugees
are packed in thousands in front
of the American consulate.
"There are more than 100 mothers
who gave birth to babies. Some
were delivered while standing. I at
tended many. Some of the infants
died within an hour from exposure,
but the mothers clungpiteously to
the bodies of the little things
Dr. lveJoy Is Struck
Dr. Lovejoy said that a Turkish
eoldier, mistaking her for a Greek
woman, struck her heavily with the
butt end of a rifle and left a mark.
Thie soldier was about to strike her
again when an American officer in
tervened. She declared she saw two
men attempting to escape by swim
ming out to a boat. They were dis
covered by Turkish soldiers, who
fired on them. The shots went wild
and American bluejackets in a
motorboat were able to pick up the
One of the officers, asserted Dr.
Lovejoy, witnessed a Greek woman
cut her throat and then hurl herself
into the water and drown. Ameri
cans -at home, she said, could not
begin to visualize the terrible an
guish of the refugees as their loved
ones were torn from them. Children
are being separated from their
mothers and the fathers sent into
Refugees who were expelled
must pass through a series of gates,
she tsaid. Dr. Lovejoy described
how at each gate the refugees were
stripped of all their belongings, in
cluding their money and their cloth
ing. In some cfeses the women were
forced to undress so that they could
not take any funds with them.
DR. LOVEJOY FORTIiANDEK
"Woman in Charge of City Health
Department at One Time.
Dr. Esther Pohl Lovejoy for sev
eral years was a practicing physi
cian of this city, and served for
some time as head of the municipal
During the world war she was
attached to the American Red Cross
in France and returned ' with the
distinction of a commission re
ceived for splendid work. Her book
of war-time experience and Amer
ican relief, "The House of the Good
Neighbor," was subsequently pub
With a good appetite
and a generous help
ing of Heinz Spaghetti
before you nothing
else matters. For
there's the tang and
flavor the appetite
craves and the body
building nutriment the
Ready cooked in a de
licious tomato sauce.
Ready cooked, ready to merve
lished. American Red Cross work
and near-east relief have engaged
much of her attention since then.
TURKS' PROPOSALS HIT
(Continoed From Firet Page.)
Turkish nationalist gendarmerie.
4. Transfer of the civil adminis
tration of Thrace to Kemallst func
tionaries. Thrace ETinatiaa Asked.
5. Evacuation of Thrace within
eight days by the Greek army.
6. Occupation of the western line
of the Marltxa river by allied troops.
One of the British proposals. It is
reported, will be the establishment
of a new neutral zone on the Asiatic
side of the Dardanelles.
M. Franklin Bouillon had an in
terview this afternoon with General
Haringrton, and also meetings last
night and today with the allied high
commissioners, to all of whom he
gave an account of his negotiations
with Kemal Pasha.
The presence of small detach
ments of Turkish forces near Cha
nak this morning was reported.
REMAL'S REPLY PUBLISHED
Message Worded With Marked
Firmness Regarding Thrace.
PARIS, Oct. S. (By the . Associ
ated Press) The text of Mustapha
Kemal's reply to the allied joint
note of Septembei 23, was made
public tonight by the loreign office.
The reply was dated September 29
and promised to stop immediately
the military operations which had
been developing toward Constanti
nople and Cbanak. "in pursuit of the
It accepted the proposal for an ar-'
mistice conference at Mudania next
Tuesday with representatives of the
entente and nominates General Is
mid Pasha to act for the Turks.
Dealing with Thrace, the reply
was worded with marked firmness.
It crediOd the entente with senti
ments of justice toward Turkey, but
demanded that Thrace be not left
one day longer under the Greek
army, saying that it was indispens
able that Thrace be evacuated im
mediately and restored to the An
gora government up to the west of.
the Maritza river, including Adrian
ople. The note, which was signed by
Yussuf Kemal, minister of foreign
affairs, began by saying that a for
mal reply to the entente's note
would be sent in a few days by his
"Confident in the assurance which
M. Franklin-Bouillon has given the
commander-in-chief of the Turkish
armies, in accord with the repre
sentatives of the entente powers
meeting fn Paris and persuaded that
negotiations will art once be pro
ceeded with to establish a just
peace," the note continued, "an order
has been given to stop immediately
our military movements which hav
been unceasingly developing in the
direction of Constantinople and
Chanak Kaleh in pursuit of the
''The assurances given by M.
Franklin-Bouillon have established
the sentiments of justice with which
the propositions of the entente are
truly inspired, with a view to assur
ing the rights of Turkey. Never
theless, as the maintenance of
Thrace, if only for a day more, un
der the administration and occupa
tion of the Greek army is a cause of
danger of every kind and grief to
Turkey's peoples it is indispensable
that Thrace to the west of the Ma
ritza river with Adrianople, be
evacuated immediately and restored
to the government of the great na
tional assembly of Turkey."
The reply, in conclusion, accepted
Mudania for a conference on October
3 and named Ismet Pasha, com
mander of the armies on the west
front, as Turkish representative
and asks to be informed as to the
names of the generals representing
the entente powers.
Peace Chances Declared Bright.
PARIS. Oct. 2. M. Frajiklin
Bouillon Is expected to return to
J. F. N. Colburn, Director
6 to 8 and 9:30 to 11:30
1. "Oregon Trail," march
H. S. Perkins
S. "Toujours Kridele." waits
3. "Ernaoa," selection
4. "I'll Build a Bungalow,"
fox trot H. Stothart
5. "Serenade," . ...F. Schubert
t. "Sweethearts," selection . .
,.k V. Herbert
7. "Childhood Days," fox
trot. .Creamer and Franklin
g. "Out of the S h a d o w a,"
388 Washington Street,
Paris at the end of the week and
lay before Premier Poincare a full
report of his peace efforts. Official
quarters in Paris said he had re
ported that the chances for a peace
ful settlement were bright and had
expressed the opinion that the al
lies would not find the Turks diffi
cult to deal with at Mudania,
SUIT FOR NOTE BLOCKED
Salem Bank Is Restrained From
Collecting 1 1,000.
SALEM. Or.. Oct. I.-i-(Speclal.)
Judge U. G. Bingham of the Marion
county circuit court today issued an
order restraining the Capital Na
tional bank of Salem from institut
ing an action to collect til. 000 on
a promissory note from H. S. Gila.
Mr. Gile, in his complaint, alleges
that the - note was given without
consideration, and at the request
of John H. Albert, ex-president of
the institution. The note was ex
ecuted October 15, 1917.
Mr. Jolinsonto Visit Vancouver.
VANCOUVER." 'Vyash,. Oct. 2.
(Special.) Albert Johnson, repre
sentative in congress from this dis
trict, has advised Fred W. Tempes.
secretary of the republican county
central committee, that he will be
in Vancouver October 13 to 15, and
plans are being made to entertain
him. It is probable that arrange
ments will be made for him to give
one or more speeches. The annual
prune harvest festival will be in
progress while Mr. Johnson is here.
S A H. green (tamps for. cash.
Holman Fuel Co., coal and wood.
Broadway 6353: 6(0-21. Ad. -
Read The Oreeonian classified sds.
THAT big, thick,
powerful and long
lived Goodyear All
Weather Tread Solid
Tire is full of life and
spring more resilient
than many a tire that
calls itself a cushion.
fl it one of the compute
line of Goodyear Truck
Tire told and terviced
by your Goodyear
Truck Tire Dealer.
For Hale by
EDWARDS TIRK SHOP. INC.
84 X. Hroa-iway.
Fort rand. Or. ftroadway 1134.
lrht ' timber Walnut 0595
Tabor 4462. Main
McCOY AITO COMPANY.
215 Wsi-hinrton M..
Tel. o. VaiKourer 194,
Optometrists for the ex
amination and adjust,
ments. Skilled workmen
to construct the lenses
a concentrated service
that guarantees depend
able glasses at reasoa
Complete Venm - Crtndlas
Factory " 't Premises.
SAVE YOUR EYES
SOI to 211 Corbett Bids.
Fifth anil Morrlsoa Sts.
Chaa. A. Rusco.
Pres. and Gen. Mgr.
FOR SHOPS AND
Machinists 70c per hour
Blacksmiths 70c per hour
Sheet-Metal W'rk's. 70c per hour
Electricians 70c per hour
Boilermakers 70-70 fte hour
Passenger-Car Men 70c per hour
Freight-Car Men. . 63c per hour
Helpers, all classes 47e per hour
Meefcaalcs nasi Melpere are
allowed time mma oae-half for
time werk.ee: la execs of eight
hours per mmj- Strika eoaaJUeae
APPLY ROOM 312
COUCH BLDG, 109 FOURTH
ST, NEAR WASHINGTON.
Q . Reglstere !
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'1 11 -'
! j II A : tjjb
mm i m is , aw
V I r x.7 I
In styles, irreproachably correct, yet
withal distinctly different. Beautiful
quality of Normandy, lavishly en
riched with big wolf collar and cuffs.
No matter which particular style you
select in this collection, untfsual satis
faction is assured you, for here smart
ness is combined with style, warmth
and genuine comfort. All sizes.
A coat offering that will stand out in local
history as establishing a new value-giving
record. In every instance these coats are
unsurpassed in character magnificent
materials, trimmed with squirrelwolf, cara
cul or beaver. Canton crepe lined. These
are the sort of coats that will appeal to ultra
fashionable women of Portkjid. See them.
Full Fashioned Hose
$2.25 Pr.; 3 Prs. $6.25
A hose of rich, heavy, lustrous silk
for unusual wear, where luxury
and utility are the dominating fac
tors guiding your selection. All
the wanted new Fall shades to
match your every costume.
- ' Mi . f W.. .K
at Tenth St.