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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE XOHXIXGF OEEGONTAX FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1922
MIL SHOP SESSION
BEGOMES WEAR RIOT
Convention of Brotherhood
Thrown Into Uproar.
POLICE CALLED TO HALL
Row Approaching Melee,
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 5. Fac
t'onal strife that for a time threat-
ened to develop into rioting broke
out today in the triennial conven
tion of the United Brotherhood of
Maintenance of Way Employes and
Railway Shoo J,aDorers here and
necessitated the sending of police
to the corridors of the convention
The disturbance arose over a rul
in? on a nosnt of order by E. F.
Grable of Detroit, president of the
Members of a faction opposing
the Grable administration are said
to have started an uproar In pro
test. The delegates finally were
quieted without police entering the
President Grable is opposed by
faction for the reason, he says, that
he averted a threatened strike of
the 400,000 mantenance of way men
of the nation's railways some time
RAIL WORK CONTRACTS VOID
iabor Board Rules That Farming
Out Jobs Is Illegal.
CHICAGO. Oct. 5. The United
States railroad labor board today
handed down three decisions hold
ing, as in former cases, that the con
tracting out of railroad work to out
side agencies was illegal because the
practice attempted to evade the pro
visions of the transportation act.
Two of the cases Involved griev
ances of the maintenance-of-way
uwion against the St. Louis & San
' Francisco railroad. The union
charged in one case that the road
contracted out the re-surfacing of
its trackage to outside agencies and
in the other that the carrier con
tracted out its pumpers and coal
passers. The road held that the
"farming out" of such work was
customary, but the board ruled
against the practice.
The third cas involved the New
Tork Central railroad, the brother
hood of railway and steamship
clerks maintaining that the carrier
contracted its fceight handling to
the New Tork Marine company and
to William Spencer & Sons at cer
tain points in New York city. This
case was also decided against the
Counsel for the striking railway
shop crafts today were given an
other 24 hours in the federal court
here to file their answer to the gov
ernment's suit for a nation-wide
Donald Richberg, attorney for the
shopcraft leaders, criticised the at
titude of Attorney-General Daugh
erty and Solicitor-General Beck and
attempted to read into the record a
long letter to Mr. Beck, but on ob
jection of Blackburn Esterling, the
assistant solicitor-general, Federal
Judge Wilkerson stopped the read
ing. Air. Richberg suggested the court
call in tha two other circuit judges
to assist in trying the case, reserv
ing the right to make a formal mo
tion to that effect later if the court
rejected the suggestion. He argued
that the government's bill was suf
ficient notice on which to call the
other judges, within the meaning of
the law providing for the filing of
a certificate by the attorney-gen
eral. The argument will be con
Mr. Richberg also served notice
that he will present a motion asking
for a bill of particulars from tha
government before filing his answer.
that he "took" his ex-wife, Mrs.
Elizabeth Stomas to lunch. Mrs.
S'omas alleged with some vigor that
he "dragged" her. Evidently taking
stock in the latter account the judge
sent Boyn to jail for six months and
fined him J500.
Mrs. Stomas who lives at 463 Eu
gene street with a new husband, said
that Boyn, from whom she has been
divorced five years, met her at noon
at the Opera House laundry, Second
and Everett streets, where she was
employed, and took her down the
street at a great rate and with some
display of force, enough to tear her
clothes and that in addition he
threatened bodily injury both to
herself and her husband. The en
counter took place Wednesday.
I1LC0TT DENIES. ANIMUS
OVERT CKP OUSTER ACTIOX
OF BONIS COMMISSION.
Only Monkey Tissues Are
Good, Says Dr. Voronoff.
YOUTH HELD RESTORED
Governor Is Only One Party t
Dismissal and Explains Veto
of Irrigation Measure.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 5. (Special.)
Action of the world war veterans
state aid commission in removing"
H. J. Ovea-turf as a member of the
board of appraisers- for Deschutes
county was not actuated, by any ani
mosity on the part of Governor Ol-
cott,- but was the unanimous deci
sion of the members of the commis
sion after conducting an inv&stiga'
tion of the appraisements approved
by Mr. Overturf and another mem
ber of the board, was the statement
made by the executive here today,
H.. J. O v ert u rf has i n i m at e d
through the press that any action
which may nave been taken im re
gard to bis activities as an appraiser
for the bonus commission in Des
chutes county was to an extent ac
tuated through animosity I may have
toward him in connection with some
irrigation bill which he introduced
in the legislature," said the gover
nors statement. "It is not my cus
torn to pay attention , to derogatory
statements, but in this instance are
flection is directed against the bonus
commission. In justice to rthe com
mission I feel the situation should
be made clear.
'I am but one member of the com
mission, the others being Arthur C.
Spencer, a leading attorney of Port
land ; Lyman G. Rice, a prominent
banker of Pendleton; Sam A. Kozer.
secretary of state, and George A.
White, adjutant-general of Oregon
The action of the commission in the
matter of the Deschutes county ap
praisers was a unanimous action on
the part of these gentlemen and my
self and no thought of Mr. Over
turrs personality or personal con
nections entered into it in any way.
in regard to the irrigation bill
which he mentioned, I wish to say
had no particular knowledge of the
bill until it dame to my desk for ap
proval or veto. I submitted the bill
to the proper state authorities hav-
knowledge of such matters.
was advised, after the bill was given
careful examination by such au
thorities, that the bill was unneces
sary; that it would raise doubts as
to points of law already adjudicated
through the highest court -of the
state, and, in short, possibly would
cause an unsettled condition in irrii-
ga tion affairs with no consequent
good to offset it. i
Aoting upon this advfce I vetoed
the bill and I thinkjyery properly,
The fact that .Mr. Overturf intro
duced the bill had no affect what
ever upon my action. Had it been
considered proper and advantageous
legislation I would have as .promptly
approved it, regardless of its
I believe these facts should be
known in justice to the members of
the bonus commission who acted in
Mr. Overturf's case for the same rea
son I acted on his bill for what was
deemed the best interest of the
Doctor Xot Permitted to Maie
Report at Convention Because
of Xewspaper Story.
MAYOR TO. RUN AGAIN
ASTORIA JAIL CRITICISED
Circuit Court Grand Jury Advises
Renovation of Bastile.
ASTORIA, Or., Oct. 5. (Special.)
The circuit court grand jury today
reported that it had completed its
Investigation and was excused by
Judge Eakln until further order of
The grand jury declared the
county jail to be in a filthy condi
' tion and recommended all the mat
tresses and bedding be destroyed
and the jail renovated. It also de
clared the courthouse in need of re
pairs. The report also suggested that the
chief of the fire department and the
council committee on neaitn ana
police give special attention to the
unsanitary condition in various
Chinese houses, pool rooms and soft
Vancouver Chief Executive Files
- as Candidate for Re-election.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 5.
(Special.) John P. Kiggins, mayor
of Vancouver, today filed for the of
fice to succeed himself. N. E. Allen
filed for the same office yesterday
Henry Rassmussen filed for coun
cilman from the first ward and C. A.
Pender for councilman from the
fourth ward. B. M. Dietderich has
filed for the fourth ward.
Ralph G. Percival, treasurer, is
the only candidate to succeed him
self, and no one is opposing William.
C. Bates, city attorney. D. E. Cran
dall has filed for the office of city
clerk, as has Robert E. Brady.
Grange Fair Success. '
. LA GRANDE, Or., Oct. 5. (Spe
cial.) The Wolf creek grange fair,
held this week, proved very suc
cessful. A fine display of agricul
tural exhibits of all kinds and a
livestock show in conjunction with
the fair all went to make up a fine
piogramme. Walter Pierce, demo
cratic candidate for governor, spoke
on tax reduction.
LINN FAIR IS EXTENDED
Races, Postponed Two Days, Set
ALBANY, Or., Oct. 6. (Special.)
The Linn county fair will be con
tinued to include Saturday, it was
announced by the board of directors
hero this afternoon. The extension
was made to enable the people of
Linn and Benton counties to witness
the races which have been post
poned the last two days because of
a wet track. The racing programme
will be doubled tomorrow and Sat
urcay if weather permits.
All the school children of Albany
and the county will be admitted to
the fair free tomorrow, designated
aj school day. A feature is the
Boys' and Girls' Livestock club
Postoffice Inspector Named.
THE OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington, D. C, Oct. 5. Raymond
C. Mellish of Spokane was appointed
postoffice inspector todav to fill
one of the 12 new places created at
he last session of congress.
The prestige or Oregonian Want
Ada has been attained not merely by
The Oregonians large circulation, but
by the fact that all its readers are
interested in Oregonian Want-Ads.
EX-HUSBAND IS -FINED
Woman Complains That Man
Dragged Her Along Street.
" some sandwich! "
"Brimful of action, of novelty
of acene, and peopled with
characters that live." Phila
delphia Public Ledger.
"The best story that has come
out of the region of oil wells
and oil stock booms. There is
the vivid picture of the Texas
oil country, splashed on a big
canvas but with no detail neg
lected. It is an enthralling
romance and Mr. Beach makes,
every chapter thrill with ac
tion". The Boston Herald.
Wherever Book Are- Sold, $2.00
Established 1817. New York.
BT FLOYD GIBBONS.
(Chicago Tribune Foreign News Service
Copyright. 12:, by the Chicago Tribune.)
PARIS, Oct. 5. As an act of jus
tice toward Dr. Serge Voronoff, fa
mous Russian savant, the Tribune
herewith presents the report he in
tended to make before the annual
meeting of the Society of French
Surgeons today. Dr. Voronoff was
forbidden to make a report of his
epoch-making experiments for re
juvenating old men through graft
ing chimpanzee glands, because the
European edition of the Tribune this
morning announced his appearance
before the society today.
Dr. Henri Hartmann, president of
the congress, declared Dr. Voronoff
must have inspired the article,
which is entirely untrue, and there
fore, had been unethical in dis
. cussing a report which he had not
yet made to his fellow savants.
Lecture Is to Be Given.
Dr. Voronoff walked out of the
famous . old academy of medicine
midst pandemonium. It was evident
the majority was -cheering, him and
hooting the officials in charge
the meeting. Dr. Voronoff, who is
director of the laboratory of ex
perimental surgery in the College
of France, announced tonight that
he is giving a lecture publicly next
faaturday. Dr. Voronoff's summary,
given- to the Tribune, follows:
"At the 28th meeting of the
French congress of survery in Jaris
on October 8, 1919, I had the honor
of sumbi-tting the results of 120
testicular grafts upon animals in
my laboratory in the physiological
depart ment of the College of
France, and since that time I have
felt myself justified in applying to
man a method largely practiced on
animals. In each case the matter
has been regarded as an experi
ment and I have asked nothing from
my patients except moral courage
to undergo an operation, the good
effects of which I had previously
ODserved upon dumb creatures.
Test of Time Administered.
"The first graft upon a human
was made June 10, 1920, but not
withstanding repeated requests
have refused until the present to
publish the results, wishing to sub
mit them to the test of time.
I have been obliged to obtain
material for the grafts from
monkeys, since the difficulty of
procuring human grafts renders
their employment practically impos
sible. A complete ignorance of bi
ological law is shown- by those who
admit tor an instant the possibility
of grafting the testicles of animals
other than monkeys upon a man.
Their tissues can only constitute
our organism foreign bodies.
wnicn are doomed to mortification.
Only monkeys, particularly anthro
poids, torm a race neighboring our
own and can furnish some grafts
which will find in the midst of our
tissues the same conditions of life
as their original home. In fact
human blood is-similar to monkeys',
while it differs completely with
that of other animals.
My first two grafts upon human
subjects were on June 12 and 21
liiiv. rney were performed upon
two men who bore the appearance
or eunuens, with flabby faces, beard
less, without mustaches, lifeless
cheeks possessing obesity, and very
marKea with voluminous breasts. I
transplanted the glands of two
unhappily, reopening the old
places, once affected by suppura
tion, provoked new suppuration
During the three months the
grafts remained in the first patient.
wnere tney adhered very strongly.
the beard of this- person began to
grow again, and although he had
stopped shaving 20 years before
that, he was obliged to begin aerain.
Tried Operation on Man 59.
I am gratified to report such an
nteresting detail to you. for it
would only be possible to observe
such an effect upon a castrated per
son, in whom deprivation of the tes
ticular glands always produces fall
ing of the hair of the beard and
head. The grbwth of the hair after
the graft can certainly not be at
tributed to auto-suggestion. to
which certain persons would assign
those phenomena which are observ
able after testicular grafts.
My third graft of a monkey's
glands on a man was carried out on
November 4, 1920, the patient being
59 years. At. the age of 19 he had
contracted blennorrhea, which lasted
more than a year and was compli
cated by epididymitis, then by
abridgment and then by prostatis.
The patient complained of loss of
memory, decrease in the capacity of
intellectual work, and physical de
pression. His sexual activity be-
The new SWETLAND'S soon to
open in the Royal Building, 344
Morrison (near Broadway), will
have many new innovations in
the way of service and equip
ment. The thousands of Port
land folk who have long been
regular patrons of Swetland's
will evince no surprise at this
announcement, knowing it to be
characteristic of SWETLAND'S
to have the best in everything.
The opening date of
the new SWETLAND
store will be an
nounced in a few days.
Recipe of a
Italy originated that
splendid dish spa
ghetti A celebrated
Italian chef furnished
the recipe for Heinz
Spaghetti, cooked with
Tomato Sauce and
cheese. All but the re
cipe is Heinz. Heinz
dry spaghetti, Heinz fa
mous Tomato Sauce,
a cheese especially se
lected by Heinz Heinz
skill in cooking and sea
soning Heinz quality
and goodness through
and through. Delicious!
Ready cooked, ready to serve
came almost nil for eight years. I
grafted the glands of a monkey on
him. The results of the operations
were free from complications.
I grafted on him, under local
anaesthesia, the glands of a large
cynocephal monkey, divided Into
fragments and carefully spaced
around his own glands. Twenty-
three days after the graft the pa
tient first experienced a virile man
ifestation. This fact surprised him,
11 the more because he had hoped
the graft would ameliorate his gen
eral condition only,' thinking noth
ing of the virile manifestation, so
long lost to him.
"Since then this virile manifesta
tion has been frequently renewed
and the patient has recovered
virility such as he had tea years
Vancouver to I'lay Commerce.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Oct. 5.
(Special.) The Vancouver high
school football team will play the
Commercial high school in Portland
next Monday. The Vancouver team
will play the Camas team here Oc
tober 12. This event will be one of
the attractions of the annual prune
Mr. MeXary Invited to Speak.
THE OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington, D. O., Oct. 5. Senator
McNarv has been invited by the re- in
cJ Merchandise c
"Millinery Week" a Week of Tremendously Important
Special Selling and a "Star" Feature for Today
A Thousand Hats at $5
A Thousand , Trimmed Hats a Thousand New Hats a Thousand Un
commonly Pretty Hats a Thousand Better Grade Hats And the
Whole Thousand at the One Price the Whole
Thousand Marvelously Underprice
$5.00 for new silk velvet hats in the new styles
$5 for panne velvet hats in captivating models $5.
for new duvetyne hats $5 for tinsel cloth hats.
Hats trimmed with glycerined ostrich, ostrich'
fancies, celophane and furs. Three of our big win
dows filled with these hats. Hundreds of styles $5.
The selling claims the interest of every woman, em
bracing as it does the very snappiest of styles, and hats
uncommonly well made-1 quality especially notice
able in the materials.
Mllllrry Setio 0 tka Third Flor Mri, Waif ta.
Sensational Reorganization Sale in the Glove Section
Absolute Clearance of the Entire
Lipman, Wolfe Glove Stock
Drastic reductions on every single pair of gloves the store now contains
clearing every pair of women's gloves, men's gloves and children's gloves
Every point to be considered is a point to make this sale extremely of concern here are none
but gloves of quality and quantities and varieties that are immense. Thousands of dollars'
worth of leather gloves, thousands of dollars' worth of fabric gloves and the sale prices less
than original wholesale cost.
iThis Store Uses No Comparative Prices They Are Misleading and Often Untrue
publican national committee to mane
number of speeches in the isew
England campaign dealing with "the
Harding administration's efforts for
the relief of agriculture. He will
determine early in the week whether
he can consent to sucn an itinerary
addition to promises aireany
made to speak in Massachusetts,
New York and New Jersey in behalf
of the re-elect'on of Senators Lodge,
Calder and Freylinghuysen.
Peacock Rock Springs coal. Dia
mond Coal Co.. Bdwy 3037 Adv.
"VIRGIN WOOL" means pure NEW wool, directly from the sheep's back,
. containing no cotton or "shoddy"
t . ri:; :.f: .. :...
II 1 ' Q-i
. II LI 1
The man of experience
knows that it pays to get
GOOD clothes. -
He knows further that
clothes made of pure VIR
GIN WOOL will not only
look well, but will also
This "Store Guarantees its
$35 Suits to be made of gen
uine VIRGIN WOOL Cloth.
Other Fine Suits $25 to $45
or Tailored toYour Measure
Broyvnsville Woolen Mill Store
Third and Morrison
1 1 Tf.
Is REAL Food
assimilable nourishment a fact to be remembered
when invalids, elderly people or'very young children
are to be fed.
Nothing daintier, or easier to nibble at, could be
imagined than these fragile little squares, lightly
touched with brown and glistening here and there
with salt crystals. The touchiest appetite is tempted by
Yet they are mighty in nutritive value. They con
tain none of the irritating, coarse elements that tend
to hurry food through the body. Practically every
atom is available for use in the body.
Blue Ribbon Soda Wafers are an inexpensive food,
partly because they are priced low and partly because
they digest so easily and completely.
Your grocer has them
In Packages at 15c and 35c
An Invisible Color Picture for
the Children in Every Package
Made in Portland by the
TRU-BLU BISCUIT CO.