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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE aiORyiSG OltEGOXIA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 111923
CABINET --TO IKE
, POLITIGAL TALKS
iRlO MUSIC IS VARIED
SCENE OF CONFERENCE BETWEEN ALLIES AND TURKS.
GOOD PROGRAMME TO BE
PtT OX TOXIGHT.
Extensive Trips Planned for
' Several Members.
BOSTON BOOKS HUGHES
Secretary Weeks and Mr. Da ugli
er ty Also to Take Stump
"WASHINGTON. D. C, Oct. 10.
fBy . the Associated Press.) Al
though President Harding is making
no plans to take a personal part in
'the political campaign, virtually
every member of his cabinet, ac
cording to statements today, will
take the stump between now and
election day to ask for the return
' of a republican senate and house.
Extensive trips are in propeot
for several members of the presi
dent s orncial family, whose speech
making tours will cover nearly
every section of the country. The
effort, it appears, however, will
center in the east, New England and
the middle west, but some speeches
will be made in other parts of the
nation, according to present plans.
The president's friends say he
sees no necessity for going person
ally to the country for an indorse
ment of the republican administra
tion. Although he is participating
in campaign councils, his associates
say, he is not likely either to make
any partisan speeches or issue any
statements asHing for election of
republicans. His views are repre
sented as coinciding with thoso of
his party managers, who are averse
to the issuing of party appeals from
the White House.
Cabinet to Take Part.
The cabinet, however, with the
single exception of Secretary Mel
lon is preparing to do its share
through speech-making- in the fight
for republican victory in November,
lew of the department heads have
made fixed speaking engagements,
out ay nave arranged to be away
from Washington or in a position to
assist the regular array of party
.FpeiiDinaera at the peak of the bat
tie in late October and the first
days of November. Some dates and
tours have been tentatively arranged
ana wm be announced, it was said
as soon as a complete perspective of
the situation can be had by the party
chieftains who will determine where
cabinet speakers are most needed
The only definite speaking date
maae so far by Secretary Hughe
at Boston, where he is to speak Oc
tober do. In addition to 3 full list of
cdnamates. ior house seats. Senator
Lodge, the republican floor leader
in the senate, and chairman of the
powerrui toreign relations commit
tie, is a candidate for re-election and
11 may De supposed that Mr. Hughes,
in nis kosco naddress will touch
upon the administration's foreign
policies. No statement has been
forthcoming on that subject, how
ever, in advance of the state de
rartment heads actual entry into
Mr. Werk Booked.
Secretary Weeks will precede Mr
"" in Massachusetts, having
mi invitation to speak
Boston. October 24.
Attorney-! Jeneral Daugherty has
ucLiuiLeiy piannett only two plat
form appearances during the cam
unicago.. October 20, and
v .anion. .. October 21. It is said
..u-oe,, mat unnountedly the attorney-general
will make other
speeches with the -probability of a
further stumping trip in Ohio and
-Ml I. lllrt 11.
No fixed dates have been an
nounced for Secretary Denbv, but
he i8 to leave Washington tomor
row or Thursday for Detroit i
tend the Pulitzer races and a brief
Fa.i.onnimn in the campaign in h
riome state is expected. ,
ft ; - .Vf i t,"'.." Hi
I" V ' ' s " 's- ZZ - - - f
' -a" '5 " " .
- - i ' ' - ;.. f- -1 TF 111
Photo by Underwood & Underwood.
' , - M IDA MA..
The above photograph just received from Turkey shows the "mudhole of Mudania," the port well
namd, with the accent on the first syllable, where the allied and Turkish military leaders have been con
ferring in an effort to settle the Turkish near east troubles. In the foreground of the. photograph is a
Turkish ship, sunk at the wharf by the Greeks.
ALLIES AMD TURKS SIGN
(Contfnnpd From First Fa r-p. )
neiuemcnt, leading to
The British cabinet met this aft
ernoon hoping to be in possession
f the Angora government's answer,
nt as tnis was not forthcoming.
ministers dispersed. They kept,
jiiwever, in close touch, so as to be
... . cu ne repiy -arrivea.
General Harington, in presenting
the convention to Ismet Pasha, de
clared that it was Great Britain's
last word, and reminded the Turks
of the serious danger of provoking
a conflict with British power. To
the Associated Press correspondent.
, General Harington expressed the'
belief that the Turks would sign,
but added that Great Britain was
prepared for any eventuality. '
The protocol gives no time limit
for withdrawal of the Turkish
forces from the neutral zones: it
simply specified "with all possible
speed." But if they sign the
protocol, the Turks undertake to
respect the neutral zones until al
lied occupation ceases. There is
still no word that the Turkish forces
in these zones have attempted to
execute the orders of withdrawal,
said to have been given by Mus
Should the Turks sign the protocol
there will still remain the difficult
question of the peace conference,
and particularly the question of
whether the Kussian and Black sea
states shall participate in It. The
Soviets- refusal to ratify the
Krassin-Urquhart agreement is
generally considered as an attempt
to bring pressure to bear on Great
Britain in this matter.
CONVENTION' MADE PCBLIC
Thirteen Clauses Are Contained
in Military Agreement.
MUDANIA, Oct. 10. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The allied conven
tion, as submitted to the national
ists, contained these specifications:
1. That the Greek civil authori
ties, including the geniarinarie.
shall be withdrawn as soon as pos
sible. 3. That as the Greek autorities
withdrew the civil powers will be
handed over to the allied authori
ties who will transmit them to the
Turkish 'authorities on the same
4. That this transfer shall be
wholly concluded throughout east
ern Thrace within a minimum
period of 30 days after the evacu
ation of the Greek troops has been
5. That the civil authorities of
the Angora government shall be ac
companied by such forces of the
nationalist gendarmerie as are
strictly necessary for the mainte-
nance of law, order and local
curity. The total strength of these
officers and men shall be left to the
discretion of the rationalists, sub
ject to approval by the allies.
6. That the various operations in
the withdrawal of the Greek troops
and the transfer of the civil admin
istration shall be carried out under
the direction of the inter-allied mis
sions, located in the principal cen
ters. These missions will do their
utmost to prevent excesses of any
7. That in addition to these mis
sions, allied contingents shall oc
cupy Eastern Thrace. These con
tingents, amounting to'about seven
battalions will insure the maintenance-of
law and order and act in
support of the inter-allied missions.
8. That the withdrawal of the inter-allied
missio-ns and contingents,
will occur in 30 days after the com
pletion of the evacuation .of the
Greek forces. This evacuation may
lioccur earner, provided tne allied
governments are agreed that ade
quate provision has been made for
the maintenance of law, order and
the protection of the non-Turkish
population. If the Turkish gendar
merie functions normally, the inter
allied missions and contingents may
be withdrawn before the expiration
of 30 days.
9. That all troops of the Angora
government shall be withdrawn out
side the zone of allied occupation
with all possible speed. New neu
tral zones in the Chanak and Ismid
ares shall be defined by mixed com
missions, consisting of one officer of
each of the allied armies and one of
ficer of the Angora government.
10. That in the Constantinople Pe
ninsula zone the allied occupation
wilL extend east of the following
line: Starting at a point on the,
Black sea seven kilometers to the i
northwest of Podema and then pro
ceeding to Strandja, Murteskil,
Kichtaglu, Sinrskli, cara. Sinan
Tchiftli, Kndikeu. Yenidja, Fladina,
Tchifliki and Calioratia.
11. That included in the Callipoli
peninsula zone of allied occupation
is al Ithat part of the peninsula,
south of the Bakla and Bulair line.
12. That until the withdrawal of I
the allied troops and the cessation
of allied occupation in each of the
zones referred to the Angora gov
ernment undertakes to respect the
13. That the Angora government
will undertake not to transport
troops into nor raise and maintain
an army in Eastern Thrace until
ratification of peace.
The present convention will come
into force three days after its signature.
se- hotheads in the army from opposing small ranch on the North River and
the government's decision in accept
ing the loss of eastern Thrace.
A decree of martial law signed by
Constantine on the eve of his abdi
cation was not made operative be
cause of the fall of the government.
IS. BMFIELD HALTED
Sedan attached for debt
while leaving state.
at one time ran a launch to take
school children to school. In former
years he ran a boat for the Hobi-&
Werley Logging company.
Case Against Man and
Sunday' Apparel of Abe Leavltt
Taken Off V. S. Docket.
tLOYD GEORGE NOT TO QUIT
Premier Appears Determined to
Battle With Critics.
LONDON, Oct. 10. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Premier Lloyd George
has clearly no intention of resign
ing .office at the orders of his nu
merous newspaper critics. Upon the
contrary, he is determined to fight
them, and at Manchester Saturday
is expected to make a vigorous reply
to these critics and defend his near
eastern policy. Should there be a
new crisis in the near east this may
enta'l a change in his plans.
In well-informed circles it is also
stated that there is no question of
the dissolution of parliament at the
present time, and that therefore the
prime minister s speech will not
take the form on an election man-
ifes-to. At the same time there is
extraordinary .activitiy in all polit
ical centers, and rumors that- the
prime minister may have some new
legislative programme concerning
internal reforms to expound.
A meeting of the unionist mem
bers of the coalition was held today
at Mr. Chamberlain s residence. It
was attended, among others, by the
Earl of Balfour and Lord Curzon
and unquestionably had some con
nection with the attacks on the
One of the most weighty argu
ments against dissolution just now
is the necessity of parliament rati
fying the Irish constitution at the
coming autumn session.
Athens Has Martial Law.
ATHENS. Oct. 10. (By the As
dviated Press.) Martial law was
proclaimed-in Athens tonight. This
ction has bpen taken to prevent
Widow of Slayer and Suicide and
Party Delayed at Roseburg
on Way to. California.
ROSEBURG, Or., Oct. 10. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Richard Brumfield,
widow of the Roseburg dentist, who
hanged himself in the state peniten
tiary while awaiting execution for
the murder of Dennis Russell, was
halted here last night while on her
way to California, with her friend,
Vernita McClure, formerly Vernita.
Ellensburg, and a companion, How
ard W. M ozena of Portland, and a
car, claimed by Mozena, but which
is alleged to belong- to Mrs. Brum
field, was taken on attachment. The
attachment was procured by Mrs.
June Brown, one of Brumfield's
main witnesses at his trial, who
claims to hold an overdue promis
sory note from the dentist and his
wife in the sum of $1000.
Mrs. Brown alleges that Dr. and
Mrs. Brumfield borrowed $1000 from
her on February 15,' 1921, several
months prior to the murder of Rus
sell. The interest only was paid
and none of the principal. When
Mrs. Brumfield received her Insur
ance money no settlement was mad-
Mrs. Brow nal leges, and the money
is still due. Her attorneys declare
that they have information that
Mrs. Brumfield bought the sedaiJ
in which the party was riding an
had the bill of sale and license
made out to Mozena in an effort
to get out of the state without
having her property attached by
creditors. One suit already had been
filed in the Multnomah county cir
cuit court by a local bank.
In some manner the attorneys re
ceived word that Mrs. Brumfieli
was on the way south and had the
car halted when it reached this city.
Mrs. Brumfield had picked up he"
eldest son, Richard, at Yoncalla,
where he has ben employed in pick
ing prunes at Mrs. Brown's ranch.
Mozena today brought suit against
Sherif Starmer to recover possession
of the atached car, but Mrs. Brown's
attorneys filed a bond and will tako
the case into court in an effort to
prove Mrs. Brumfield the real owenr
of the machine.
THE case of the United States ver
sus Abe Leavitt and his Sunday
trousers has been stricken from the
dockets of the local federal court
and the First-street merchant and
his go-to-meeting trousers are no
longer under the ban of the law.
Technically the charge was a viola
tion of the national prohibition law
and it was dismissed yesterday by
Assistant United States Attorney
Baldwin on advices from the attorney-general.
Leavtet and his trousers entered
the public eye last August when a
prohibition agent entered his store
at J29 First street and commenced
to bargain with Mrs. Leavitt. The
sleuth, said he was buying moon
shine, Mrs. Leavitt said she was sell
ing him a pair of trousers and that
he, being a stylish fellow, refused
to buy any of the dollar trousers
which she had in the store. When
she went into the back room to get
her husband's Sunday trousers,
vith which she hoped to appease
the sartorial tastes of the cub
tomer, the prohibition - agent de
ciared that she brought a -pint of
moonshine in addition. r
Leavitt, the owner of- the litore,
was arrested. As the case against
him and the trousers was rather
weak it was ordered dropped.
SOUTH BEND. Wash.. Oct. "l0.
(Special.) James (Jimmie) Johnson,
one of Pacific county's pioneers and
widely known to many fishermen,
died in South Bend Sunday. Mr.
Johnson was about 60 years old and
is supposed to have had two step
children in Michigan. He operated a
1300 SIGN RECALL PAPER
Lane Commissioner Declares He
Will Make Statement Soon. -
EUGENE. Or., Oct. 10. (Special.)
Thirteen hundred names have
been obtained on the petitions for
the recall of Emmett Sharp, county
commissioner, according to an
nouncement at the recall .headquar
ters today. It is necessary to ob
tain between 2200 and 2300 names
and those in charge, of the cam
paign have declared that they will
be able to reach that number before
time for filing, which is October 17.
A number of the specific charges
against Sharp were published today.
The commissioner said he would
make a statement this week.
The Oregonian is the medium
through which many people s-upply
their wants by using its classified
columns. Tele ph-o n p Main 7070.
'Atf- - 7 V, m(K r f
is 5k V
lv't - I If ,11
rest and refresh
CONTINUOUS 1 to 11 P. M.
The wise rnen say a
woman cannot keep
a secret. we say
SOME women can.
lam'sell Jo, in
kept one locked in
her heart for well,
it's unbelievable. .
It was for a man, of
Played by an All
Star Cast, 'including
" ROSE DIONE
7 VARIETIES 7
Fhite Trio and Vocal and Violin
Solos to Be Sent Out by The
Three different kinds of music
and a short speech are on the radio
programme which will be broad
east from The Oresonian tower to
night between i and 9 o'clock. This
programme will be the first since
The Oregonian discontinued the
two-hour concerts Wednesday nights
and turned the second hour baelc to
the radio association to be used
either as a listening hour of by some
other broadcasting station.
Of exceptional interest will be the
numbers by the flute trio, the first
ever attempted by radio in Port
land. The trio Is composed of Miss
Margaret Laughton, Robert E. Mil
lard and John Abbett. Miss Laugh
ton has played the flute for radio
a number of times, and it was she
who played the flute ebligato for
Jeannette Boyer Zapten'a solos last
Wednesday, which were the finest
radio music ever broadcast in Port
land, according to reports received
after the concert. Robert K. Millard
is the first flutist in the Portlapd
symphony orchestra. John Abbett is
another fine player and has never
played for The Oregonian before.
The trio will play two numbers,
with, perhaps, one or two aolos be
sides. Jerry Ryan, baritone, will sing
three of X.eo Feist's best popular
song hits. Mr. Ryan is a vaudeville
singer and has been heard over the
radio twice before. He will be as
sisted at the piano by Miss Eileen
Sprague and his selections are "Coal
Black Mammy," "Why Should I Cry
Over You" and "All for the Love ef
Several violin solos will be played
by Miss Pauline Wolfe, a young
artist who has participated in a
brilliant manner in several former
concerts. One of her numbers will
be "Three O'clock in the Morning."
which won decided applause in a
previous concert in which Miss
Wolfe took part.
Another short speech on fire pre
vention will be delivered by L. P.
Hewitt. This address will be differ
ent from the one broadcast Monday
night, in that it will be of local ap
Blowers to Go to Salem.
The classes in psycho-analysis and
business efficiency conducted by
vr r H firm VI i rtv. nfn v
The very first time you
use Galumet your baking
will be perfectly raised,
: sweet and wholesome.
And you can expect un
failing uniformity just as
long as you continue to
use it, because
K& d M 15 . :h ... ws
REST BT TEST
The Economy BRUTUS PQVJDER
Never varies. The can you buy to-day
holds the same quality and leavening
strength as the first can that was
made thirty-five years ago. In every
can the last spoonful is as good as
There Is no substitute for Calumet nothing
"just good." Its sale la 2'j time aa
much as that ef any other brand.
A pound can of Calumet contains full
16 ounce. Some baking powder $ coma
in 12 ounce instead of 16 ounce cans.
Be sure yoa get a pound when you
want it. '
c : a
THE WORLDS GREATEST BAKING POWDER
Mr. and Mrs. Blower have pone to f rolatlvts before returrlnu to their people uttnnVrt Mr. Hloer !"-
George C. Blower have- closed and Salem for a few days' visit with I home in New York More than l rft turw nri -!
1'TTTTTTTrmitnnummnHnmtiiim TtyttTyTvitTtTTtTt ttttttttttttt
by standardized tests
s Exoerts Do
There are 12 vital tests used by automotive
engineers in judging different makes of cars.
Their method is now available to the public.
Three years ago we gave to the public the
accepted standards of comparison used by
the leading automotive engineers Previ
ously their method had been a trade secret
because it was so technical.
We simplified the method yet retained
every fundamental element of comparison.
We introduced then the . first Marmon
Demonstration week. We prepared a
score-card which made
it possible for anyone
to compare several cars
and know exactly what
each could do.
So welcome and so suc
cessful was this plan
that we have continued
it and now announce
the Third Annual Mar
Week, October 9 to 14.
lWf;.'. . a" -'-A . 1 . I
! ' 1!
ill ii ni l iiman MiiTTnTniaiiiii-Mir z
Weinvite every car
owner to take advan
tage of this great edu-
The new Mzrmon Phaeton, with the wonderful Pano
rama Top, is now on exhibit, together with other
Marmon modeli. It U the nnctt Marmoa of them all,
with doiem of bettermentf, yet iti low price, mainte
nance economy and dependability make it today! moat
attractive purchase among fine car.
cational opportunity. Marmons will be
available for all who wish to conduct com
parisons. The score-card shows how to
put cars through the 1 2 vital tests of per
formance and how to score and compare.
This invitation is open to all, whether or
not in the market for a new car. Those who
accept will not be importuned to buy. Re
member, we have advocated higher stand
ards of comparison for
three years and we hold
Week each year in the
cause of education, pri
marily. We are looking
ahead we kndw that
the more people who
can compare cars wisely
will eventually join the
contented group of
Call or telephone. A
Marmon will be placed
at your disposal.
Nordyke & Marmon Company EnabiuM issi indianapolis
H.& E. Auto Co.
Washington at 19th