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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OKEGONIAN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER G, 1922
PKO BY IB
reaching him from the precinct
The compulsory "educational bill
is being widely discussed in this
county at this time and indications
HOUSES VICE RING
Dave and the other boys who were
found lolling on the beds, which
formed the background for the
marriages,' which were to be charted
in a contract modeled after a scene
in a recent movie.
I Sunday night, according to Dave,
I point to the measure's defeat, Schu
WILL FILL WEEK
macher said. The county republi
can committee predicts that Olcott
will carry Lincoln county by 70
to '1000 majority.
Lester Martin, ex-chairman of the
republican central committee, pre
dicts a full republican ticket be
ing elected in Lincoln county with
the exception of Judge James, for
county judge, who has no opposi
tion. The Yaquina Bay News, local
newspaper, issued a special edition
here today, the first Sunday paper
ever issued in Lincoln county. The
the boya planned to leave that night
in three automobiles. They invited
Dave to come along as they were
going to da something important."
"We'll get you a girl If you'll get
thr.ee gallons of gas. We'll get the
girls and meet you at the armory
Dave was broke and his credit
wasn't good with the garage man,
so he failed to keep the 8:30 ap
pointment. Lynching by Crowd of 2000
k Prevented by Police.
Youthful Petting Parties Are
Held at Lafayette, Ind.
Portland Artists to Appear
in Programmes. "
CHASE LEADS TO ROOFS
LOVE CIRCLE IS "FORMED
RADIO NUMBERS FEATURE
EX-TRACK CAPTAIN DIRECTS
Man AVho Attacked Girl, 8, Is
Saved by Officers as Rope
Is Being Tut on "eck.
Disinclination of Authorities to
Prosecute Partially Blamed
for Moral Breakdown.
"Alice in Music Land" Will Be
Presented at Auditorium
at 4 o'clock Today.
HEARS MAYOR OX FAIR.
(By Chlcaco Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Nov. 5. Shouting
"Lynch him!" anti "Hang htm!" a
crowd of more th-an 200U men and
women chased a negro through the
streets of "Hell's Kitchen" today,
following his attack upon ' Helen
Hyan, 8, in a hallway in West Forty
eixth street. After a thrilling chase
the negro was caurt t on the root of
606 West Forty-fifth street., where
police reserves rescued, him at the
point of revolvers just as a rope was
being placed about his neck.
"We'll shoot the first man who
touches him!" shouted two police
men as theY held the crowd ait bay
on the roof. Still shouting the negro
should be lynche-d, the crowd re
fused to leave the roof.
The chase through the streets and
the shouts of the men and women
had attracted so great a crowd that
someone telephoned to the police for
Hielp. Reserves arrived in time to
surround the negro, who gave his
name as Alphonso Mayo of Memphis,
Tcnn., and bring him safely to the
Janltress 'Is Struck Down.
Following his attack upon the
Ryan child, Mrs. Tauline Wenzel, a
Janltress, said Mayo struck and
knocked her down when she went
to -the rescue of little Helen, who
had been followed from a bakery,
bhe said the negro struck her in
the face. Her screams attracted her
son, Adolph, 18.
A desperate fight followed when
the 3on of the janltress hit the
r.egro. The negro whipped out a
steel wrench, with which he struck
young Wenzel on the head. Wenzel
succeeded in getting the wrench
from the negro, who then cut Wen
zel across the face and on both
hands. Wenzel fell to the floor
and his mother and the Ryan girl
continued to scream for help.
Chase Taken Up by Crowd.
Their screams attracted the neigh
bors and the sight of young Wenzel,
whose lace was stained, staggering
Into the street, aroused many per
sons coming out of church. Led by
Mrs. Wenzel the crowd gave chase.
The negro disappeared 'nto a hall
way just West of Eleventh avenue,
followed closely by hundred of men
and women. They were shouting he
ought to be lynched. Over the
housetops the chase continued. On
top of 606 West Forty-fifth, Mayo,
unable to open a skylight, was cap
tured. "Lynch him!" cried several men,
while the women shouted he should
be hanged. A rope was obtained and
several youths In the crowd were
tying it about the negro's neck
when Policemen Dunning and Cohen
OLCOTT IS SURE TO WIN
. (Continued From First Page.)
sored by either, although both were
eager to claim it earlier in the cam
Watkins has dropped the school
bill from the things he stands for
in his advertising and it takes a
diplomat to get an expression of
any kind from Pierce on his stand
in regard to the measure. That
both are afraid of .it as affecting
their political fortunes is evident
and both are losing votes because
of the fact that they declared for it
earlier in the campaign.
Pierce's Blunders Recalled.
' Of the several noteworthy blun
ders made by the Pierce campaign
management the attack on the
highway commission was said to
have aroused the greatest ire
throughout Oregon. When con
trasted with the system of excellent
highways and the progressive pro
gramme of the commission Pierce's
pay-as-we-go substitute proposal
for highway building is regarded as
exceedingly dangerous and against
the development of the state. Par
ticularly is this true of sentiment in
the coast counties, where the opin
ion often is expressed that the elec
tion of Pierce will mean farewell to
realization of the Roosevelt high
way. There is a widespread convic
tion that if given an opportunity to
put his highway obstruction plans
into practice Mr. Pierce would re
tard the development of Oregon by
Sinnott Sure to "Win.
No apprehension is felt at repub
lican headquarters respecting the
prospects for the re-election of Rep
resentative Sinnott, in the eastern
Oregon district. It is predicted that
he will win by a two-to-one vote.
Representative Hawley. of the first
congressional district, has no oppo
sition. Precinct election officials, mind
ful of the late afternoon rush of
voters at previous elections, are urg
ing that voters cast their ballots as
early as possible, inasmuch as this
will tend to equalize the work of the
hoards and to expedite the returns.
riEKCE CliOYVD TIMOROUS
vners ui uiuott Jioney x'ina JXo
Takers at All.
That supporters of Pierce are not
unmindful of the marked change of
public opinion, and now regard the
position of the democratic candidate
for governor as precarious, is at
tested by the fact that bets on
Olcott to win are without takers.
Though no odds are asked, it is
iTIown that considerable sums await
thfVconsent of Pierce's backers to
risk a wager. Late last night the
Olcott money was still without
At a downtown cigar store, where
gossip has it that many political
bets are posted, an Olcott supporter
has placed $2500 for an even bet
upon his candidate. Though the
money was posted two days ago,
and though it is well known that
wagers are to be sought there, the
once vociferous backers of Walter
M. Pierce were said to have evinced
no desire to cover it.
LINCOLN' DECLARED OLCOTT'S
County Chairman Predicts Gov
ernor Will Beat Pierce.
NEWPORT, Or., Nov. B. (Spe
cial.) G. A. Schumacher, chairman
Lincoln county central committee,
said today that each precinct in
Lincoln county would go Olcott-for-governor
by a healthy majority. He
based his statement on reports
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON,
Eugene, Nov. 6. Leith Abbott,
former captain of the University
of Oregon track team, is in
charge of the home-coming to
be held on the campus November'
.10 and 11." Mr. Abbott inaugu
rated the plan of exchanging
"ambassadors" with the Univer
sity of Washington, which holds
its homo-coming on the same
dates as the Oregon celebration.
' He has made arrangements, as
one of the features of the annual
gathering of alumni for a reunion
of the Order of the "O." Winners
of the "O" will meet after the
Oregon-Washington State college
game November 11.
special edition was Issued in the
interests of the citizens' ticket, who
have sponsored the new charter of
the commissioner-manager form Of
government to be voted on for
adoption or rejection at the' elec
tion Tuesday. It is predicted that
the new charter will carry by a
130,000 VOTES TO ELECT
75 Per Cent of Registration Ex
pected to Cast Ballots.
SALEM, Or., Nov. B. (Special.)
Based upon 75 per cent of the total
registration for next Tuesday's
election it will require approximate
ly 130,000 to elect a governor.
Although the actual vote cast In
previous elections In this state has
ranged as low as 50 per cent, there
is every reason to believe that 75
per cent of the registered voters
will go to the polls next Tuesday.
In some parts of the state where
local issues are at stake, the vote
may exceed 90 per cent of the
registration, according to reports
received at the offices of the sec
retary of state.
Two years ago, which was presi
dential year, a total of 228,234 votes
were cast for the candidates for
United States senator. At that time
the registration was 331,872. At
that election only 60 per cent of the
registered vote was cast.
The total registration for next
Tuesday's election is 345,891, or a
gain of 14,019 over the registration
two years ago. This is an increase
of approximately 4 per cent.
Of the total registration for this
year's election 238.444 are republi-.
cans, 89,477 are democrats, 3046 are
prohibitionists, 3755 are socialists
and 11,160 are classified as miscellaneous.
OLCOTT VICTORY . CLAIMED
Governor Slated to Carry Colum
bia County by 2 75 to 4 00. Votes.
ST. HELENS, Or., Nov. 5. (Spe
cial) Republicans of Columbia
county are confident that Olcott will
carry the county by a substantial
majority. The republican registra
tion is3442 and the democrats num
ber 1061. It is thought that a 65 to
70 per cent vote will be cast, and in
that event Pierce would have to
get 1000 republican votes in addi
tion to the solid democratic vote to
carry the county.
Olcott is expected to run strong
in the south end of the county and
in the Nehalem valley and - break
even in those parts of the county
where the religious and school cam
paign has waxed exceedingly warm.
Political observers believe the gov
ernor will carry the county by 275
to 400 votes. The school bill contest
seems likely to be a close race and
both sides are claiming a small
MAYFIELD 'S NAME TO STAY
District Court'9 Order lor One
County Not Overruled.
AUSTIN, Texas, Nov. 5. Applica
tion to file mandamus proceedings
to set aside the mandate of District
Judge Roy of Fort Worth, directing
that the name of Earle B. Mayfield
be placed on Tarrant county elec
tion ballots as democratic nominee
for the United States senate- was
overruled by the state supreme court
an hour after it was filed.
The overruled petition also was
directed against the attorneys and
agents of Mr. Mayfield, asking the
court to enjoin them from bringing
further action looking toward get
ting Mayfield's name on the ballot.
- BY GENEVIEVE FORBES.
CBy Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Nov. 5. Pet
ting parties in a deserted armory;
a crowd of youths from company E.
152d Indiana national guard, whose
jobs as bellhops gave them much in
formation regarding the unsavory
side of hotel life; a disinclination on
the part of some of fhe authorities
to prosecute vice; the independence
of the high school girls, and parents'
lack of control over their children,
are most responsible for the general
breakdown of the moral code among
a group of Lafayette young people,
according, town officials and to
some of the boys involved.
This general tendency toward un
restrained pleasure and uncontrolled
emotion resulted in the formation of
a love circle for the purposes, not of
romance, but of sallies into experi
ence and unknown emotions. This
circle, Investigation reveals, has a
larger cast than the original six,
whose preparatory elopement Tues
day night resulted in their return,
under police orders.
Ex-Bellboy Gives Account.
Dave Buck, 17, formerly a bellboy
at the Fowler hotel and a near-participant
in the love escapade, gives
the following account of the con
tract marriage couples:
Mary Alice Morehouse, 18, and
Levan Cunningham, apprehended at
Bloominigton; Mary Alice returned
home and Levan went to Kansas
City to get a job.
Mary Frances Small, 15, and Al
bert Cunningham, 15, caught at St.
Louis and returned home.
Mabel Cartwrigbt, 14, and Ray
Lawson, 18. Mabel went, but Ray
was in jail at the time and could not
Leonard Johnson, 16, and his
"steady girl," Martha Ruschll,
adopted daughter of Dr. E. B. Rus
chll. who backed out at the last
minute, leaving Leonard free to sub
stitute for Lawson.
AIl-Night Parties Held.
Miss Fouts, 19, and Blair Cart
wright, 22, Mabel's sister. Both de
cided not to go.
Dave Buck, 17, and "some girl."
Dave had n-o money to buy gas- for
the motor trip and ddd not show up
to meet the "glrL"
The story, as told yesterday by
Dave, sitting in the back room of
the armory, traced the adventure in
love thrills more to liquor, dusk-till-dawn
parties in the armory and
the knowledge the boys had of ho
tels, than to rouge, jazz, short skirts,
movies or sex literature.
The armory, at the corner of
Third and North, is, Dave explained,
"iiv a tough part of town. Nobody
ever pays any attention to what
.goes on there. And when the fellows
brought girls there they were extra
quiet in the back room so the care
taker wouldn't get wise."
Liquor Reported Plentiful.
"Sure, there was lots of liquor,"
he continued, as he recalled the
drinking capacity of company E,
which recently consumed 50 gal
lons of "mule" on a week trip to
The room showed evidence of gay
parties. Up two filghts of stairs,
around a corner, it is secluded. The
floor is strewn with cigarette stubs,
whisky bottles, beer bottles, corks
and soiled clothing. Three cot beds
piled with shoes, bottles and bed
clothing were in corners of the
It wfas this room, according to
Not 5 Per Cent of People Know
- . Resources of Own State,
Declares Mr. Baker.
Speaking in favor of the 1927 ex
hibition, Mayor Baker addressed the
congregation pf the Centenary Wil
bur Methodist Episcopal church last
night. Dr. Charles MacCaughey,
pastor of the church, presided.
"Not 5 per cent of the people of
Oregon know of the resources of
their state," Mayor Baker declared,
comparing this state with Califor
nia, where, tie said, the largest per
centage of the inhab'tants believe
in their state and are boosting for it.
"While California inhabitants are
praising their state, people of Ore
gon are knocking theirs," he de
"How long are we' going to s't
idly by and allow obstructionists to
hold us back?" he asked. J'The
knockers do not stand in the open,
because they haven't the courage of
their convictions. But I will tell you
that they are the same small group
who opposed the 1905 fair, the Mor
rison street bridge, the Columbia
highway, the auditorium and term
inal and water-front development."
Mayor Baker told the advantages
of the co-operative market-forg sys
tem employed by California. "We
need more people to cultivate our
unfilled lands and we need a sys
tem to market our products," he
said. He expressed confidence that
the exposition bill will pass to the
RURAL SCHOOLS GOOD
Linn County Superintendent Re
ports on Inspection Trip.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 5. (Special.)
Quality of ' instruction and con
ditions in 17 rural schools visited
during the past week by Mrs. Edna
Geer, county school superintendent,
was uniformly high, according to
her report. The number of pupils
to a room was from 10 to 44, with
all eight grades represented. Those
schools visited were Millersburg,
Denver, Conner, Houston, Scrabble,
Hill, Knox Butte, East Knox Butte,
Lakeview, Price, Crabtree and union
high school No. 2 at Crabtree, Colo
rado, Smith, Griggs, Gore, Tallman
and Oak Creek.
The week previous Mrs. Geer
visited 13 schools in the county,
where she found that equipment
and conditions were good, compar
ing well with the schools just
SCOUT MONEY IS RAISED
$1700 of $2800 Quota for Boys
Subscribed in Albany.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 5. (Special.)
More than $1700 of the $2800
quota for this city in the county
wide boy scout budget campaign
was raised during the past week,
it was announced last night at the
campaign headquarters by F. E. Cal
lister, manager. The goal set for
the county is $4500.
The fiscal year for the local or
ganization ended November 1 and
plans are now being made for the
ann-ual father and scout banquet
and the election of officers for the
coming year. A- nominating com
mittee has been named to recom
mend officers and directors.
Peacock Rock Springs coaL Dia
mond Coal Co.. Bdwy. 3037. Adv.
Portland's music week, which
opened yesterday, has a schedule
which crwds every day to capacity
with music events. Daily pro
grammes have been planned over
the radio and by libraries, public
Bchools, community houses and hos
pitals. Today's feature will be "Alice
in Music Land," at 4 o'clock in the
municipal auditorium. The Port
land Symphony orchestra will ap
p .ar in the play in concert numbers.
Portland musicians will appear In
a' programme tonight in the Wom
an's club building. Those to be In
cluded are Mrs. May Dearborn
Schwab, soprano; John Claire Mon
tieth. baritone; Robert Louis Barron,
violinist; David Campbell, pianist;
Miss Eda May Cook and J. R. Hutchi
son, accompanists. Radio pro
grammes today beg'n at 9 o'clock
whjsn a group of musicians will ap
pear under the direction of Mrs. Paul
Petri. Beginning again at 12 o'clock
the radio schedule will be contin
uous until 10 o'clock tonight.
Concerts to Be Given Daily.
At noon today and every day
throughout the week an organ con
cert will be given at the city audi
torium. At 12 o'clock today the
Flute club will play in the Y. M. C.
A. auditorium. The Society of Ore
gon Composers has arranged con
certs for each afternoon and evening
of the week in the Bush & Lane
: Tomorrow there will be special
programmes throughout the c'ty. A
massed band concert at the city au
ditorium will be the feature of
Wednesday. Fred L. Boynton, tenor,
will sing special numbers and other
musicians will appear.
Thursday Whistle Day.
Thursday is Whistle day. when
everyone in the city is requested to
devote a few minutes of the day
to whistling. There will be a news
boys' whistling chorus at 3 o'clock
at the corner of Sourteenth and
Washington streets. A band concert
will be given at night. On Friday
many studios and homes will have
special concerts, and . the Shrine
band will appear in concert at night
in the Jefferson high school.
A children's concert over the radio
will be given on Saturday at 10:30
by Meier & Frank. At noon there
will be parades and music, followed
by ceremonies in connection with
the unveiling of the Roosevelt mon
ument. The special night attraction
on Saturday is the community grand
musical ball at the armory.
A municipal- chorus under the di
rection of Carl Denton will appear
next Sunday afternoon at the city
auditorium. Miss Dorothea Schoop,
pianist, will be the accompanist.
Kiwanis Committees Named.
Lester M. Leland, president of the
Kiwanis club, has announced the
appointment of a committee on
nominations and another on the
"Old Oregon Trail." The commit
tees are as follows: Nominations,
H. M. Nisbet, Dr. Earl Smith, John
M. Jones, Edgar Stipe, Dr. George
Walker; and "Old Oregon Trail,"
George A. Lovejoy, James W. Palmer
and John N. Edlefsen.
Idaho Man's Body Found. .
SAN DIEGO. Cal.. Nov. 5. The
body of Arthur C. Robinson of Em
mett, Idaho, was found under a
heavy growth of brustf in a canyon
here yesterday. Robinson was be
lieved to have committed suicide in
the canyon at least five months ago
by cutting his thoat
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Society of Oregon Composers
MUSIC WEEK PROGRAMME, NOVEMBER 6 TO 11
Monday Afternoon at 3:30 o'clock At
Bush & Lane Recital Hall on Second
Emil Enna, Composer-'Piainst
Caroline de Witt Josslyn, Soprano
8 o'Clock At Main
CITY GETS RECOGNITION
Portland Is Becoming Known in
East, Says General Martin.
That Portland is becoming more
and more favorably known as a
shipping center throughout the
east is the declaration of General
Charles H. Martin of Washington,
D. C, the owner of what is known
as the Hughes estate lots in Irving
ton, who is. visiting in this city.
General Martin, who has been ab
sent from the city for some time,
expressed delight at the manner In
which Portland is forging to the
front industrially. He expressed
the belief that this city's future as
one o? the big industrial and ship
ping centers of the west was secure.
The Hughes estate originally
owned about 400 lots in Irvington,
but as a result of the recent selling
campaign conducted by Ritter-Lowe
& Co. all but 168 have been disposed
Vote for Lotjis P. Hewitt for circuit I
judge dept. 4io. a. Ballot No. 34. Adv.
Monday Evening at
Concert by Webber's Juvenile Orchestra
from the Webber Academy of Music
Clara Coakly-Ross, Soprano, Soloist
Tuesday Afternoon at 3:30 o'Clock At
Bush & Lane Recital Hall on Second
A Century of American Songs with Illus
trations by Mrs. Carrie B. Adams,
assisted by Mr. Allyn G. Adams
Tuesday Evening at 8 o'Clock At Main
Concert by Washington High School
. Geo. D. Ingram, Conductor
Otto Wedemeyer, Soloist
Wednesday Afternoon at 3:3Q o'Clock At
Bush & Lane Recital Hall on Second
An Afternoon of Songs, by Mr. Edward
H. Mills and Mrs. J. Harvey Johnson
Wednesday Evening from 8 to 10 o'Clock
Illustration of Oregon Compositions at
the Oregon Composers' Music Shop
on the Main Floor of the Bush &
In charge of Mrs. Emil Enna '
Thursday Afternoon at 3:30 o'Clock At
Bush & Lane Recital Hall oft Second
Mr. Dent Mowry, Composer-Pianist
Thursday Evening at 8 o'Clock At Main
Lobby v i
Concert by Benson Polytechnic School
Friday Afternoon at 3:30 o'Clock At Bush
, & Lane Recital Hall on Second Floor
Concert of Oregon Compositions by Mr.
Daniel H. Wilson, Miss Isabella Wag
staff, and Mr. Charles Swenson
Friday Evening at 8 o'Clock
Illustration of Oregon Compositions at
the Music Shop on Main Floor.
Saturday Afternoon at 3:30 o'Clock At
Bush & Lane Recital Hall on Second
Mrs. MabeRyder Williams and Mr.
Earl Blew in an All-American Pro
gramme Saturday Evening at 8 o'Clock
Illustration of Oregon Composition at
the Music Shop, on Main Floor.
Following Composers who also will take
part during Uie week on programmes are
Henri Keates, Jean McKercher, Christian
Pool, Mrs. Maurice Seitz, E. O. Spitzner, Lena
Chambers, Alexander Hull, Mrs. F. B. Schoen
born, George D. Ingram and Lucien E.
The Musio won at the Prize Contest at
the Unveiling of the Roosevelt Monument
Saturday, November 11th, by Mrs. Maurice
Seitz, with words by Ben Hur Lampman, will
be in charge of Mr. George Wilbur Reed and
the Jefferson High School Glee Club.
Favorite Compositions by Oregon Com
posers will be for sale at The Muslo Shop
on the Main Floor of the Bush & Lane
Building during Music Week.
The Bush & Lane Grand Pianos will be used at all of these Concerts
Paints of All Kinds
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Here is list of nations NOW taking part in World's
' Exposition at Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
If Rio de Janeiro can do it in 1922 Oregon can in 1927
(Paid Advertisement by Oregon 1927 Exposition Committee)
HOW TO GET BACK
THE "JOY OF LIFE"
LIFE isn't worth living if you're so
weak and run down you can hardly
drag yourself around.
If the rich red blood, full of health
and vigor, were pumping through your
veins, the joy oL life would come back
soon enough! Gude's Pepto-Mangan
has worked this magic for thousands
it will do the same for you. Take
it for a short time and see how your
health and strength improve. Your
druggist has it liquid or tablets, as
Tonic and Blood Enricher