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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
T1TE MOBNIXO OREGOXIAX, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1922
Si BOARD VESSEL
SCENE! BIG M
Passengers Accuse Officers
of Being Drunk.
STEAMER OUT OF FUEL
Oil Said to Have Been Pumped
Froin Tanks Into Ocean,
(Bv Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Nov. 5. Seldom has
a vessel brought'such Indignant pas
sengers to this port as those arriv
ing today on the steamer Southern
Cross, one of the largest of the
United States shipping board's fleet,
which is given over to the Munson
line for operation between New York
and South American ports.
Running short of fuel oil for some
unexplained reason, after leaving
Rio De Janeiro, Captain Bert U.
Heald was forced to put Into Ber
muda, where the ship was held for
five days for oil that it took 12 hours
to put on board.
And, strange as it may seem, some
of the passengers blamed the mis
hap to liquor, although the ship
ping board vessels were supposed to
be bone dry.
While no liquor was sold on board,
great quantities were brought
aboard by passengers.
Officer Drunk, Charge.
Charging that one high officer of
the ship was under the influence of
I'quor in the presence of passen
gers, Hiss Hardynia K. Norville of
Montgomery, Ala., representative in
South America of the World's
Women's Christian Temperance
union, said she was going to report
the matter to the Munson line, the
United States shipping board and
take up the matter with the organi
zation she represents at the con
vention In Philadelphia from No
vember 11 to 19.
So serious was the situation on
board the Southern Cross considered
that J. C. Sheedy, one of the board's
vice-presidents, was on the dock
when the vessel reached Hoboken,
and began an immediate investiga
tion. Although Mr. Sheedy, after
boarding the vessel at Hoboken, said
he understood the shortage of oil
was due to salt water becoming
mixed with the oil, passengers main
tained that members of the crew
told them an inexperienced assistant
engineer had pumped oil overboard
when told to pump some water out
of the ballast tanks.
Teacher Blames Drink.
Clifton A. Barker, a teacher in the
American Baptist college at Rio De
"If there had not been so much
drinking on board we would have
been here five days earlier."
Another incident of the voyage
came to a climax on the pier at
Hoboken when Miss Norville was
confronted by Mrs. Gertrude M.
Shirk, the ship's hostess, who
charged the temperance worker
with spreading the report that she
had been intoxicated on board.
"I did not say you were intoxi
cated," snapped Miss Norville. "I
said you had been drinking alco
holic liquors. It was another woman
on board who said you were drunk.
She said you took 18 drinks at one
"I had some drinks." answered
Mrs. Shirk, her face taking on a
crimson glow, "but I never had 18
at one time. Furthermore it was
understood when I became hostess
on this vessel that I could drink
with the passengers. Mr. Munson
told me I could."
NEW BUILDING STARTED
Wrecking of Old Residence at
Tenth and Yamhill Is Begun.
Work of wrecking the old resi
dence located at the northeast cor
ner of Tenth and Yamhill streets
has been started by Charles W.
Jirtz preparatory to the erection of
a two-story building. The new
structure will be of cement, fin
ashed in the California style of ar
chitecture, and will cdst about
The building Is being erected for
Herman R. Burke of San Francisco
and George W. Earle of Herman s
ville. Mich., owners of the property.
3t will have four store rooms down
stairs and offices upstairs.
The building has been leased for
five years to Louis Klumpp .of the
Klumpp Engraving company by J.
P. Parker of the Metzger-Parker
SCHOOL SHOW TONIGHT
Benson Polytechnic to Raise
Funds for Gymnasium.
A show, the purpose of which is
to raise funds for the equipping of
the school gymnasium, will be put
on at the municipal auditorium to
night by the Benson Polytechnic
A feature of the affair will be a
three reel showing of Portland's
free public technical high school in
Drynan's Scotch dancers will en
tertain with bagpipe accompaniment,
giving an entirely new dance im
ported directly from the old country.
There will also be vocal solos and
music by the school band. The af
fair will be' under the auspices of
the student body of the school.
LECTURE IS SET AHEAD
T. H. Compte to Address Realty
Salesmen November I t,
Owing to the fact that the time
for the regular lecture of the Realty
board's educational course comes on
election night the next. meeting will
be held on Tuesday, November 14,
At that time T. H. Compte will
give a lecture on "How to Get Pros
pects." A .general discussion will
follow. Last Tuesday the conference
was on the subject of lots anJ home
sites and was led by William R.
the home of Dr. L. E. Griffin, head
of the biology department, 1325
North Thirty-first street. Dr. Wolf,
who held a commission of lieutenant
in the medical corps of the United
States navy. Is a brother-in-law of
the famous polar explorer.
In testimony of the excellent
service rendered the exploring com
pany by Dr. Wolf the Peary Arctic
club has presented him with a let
ter commending him as follows:
"That the entire company and the
native contingent escaped serious
illness and returned in good health
from the most northerly winter sta
tion ever occupied in the western
hemisphere may be attributed in no
small degree to your professional
skill and care, and the club records
in Its minutes this testimony to the
ability and to the loyalty of the sur
geon of the expedition.'.'
DRY LME TO CONFER
FIRST SESSIOX OF WORLD
BODY DRAWS NEAR.
Transportation of Llqnor Will Be
Discussed With Reference to
High Seas Traffic.
TORONTO, Canada, Nov. 5. For
the first time since its organization
in-1919, the World League Against
Alcoholism will meet In convention
here November 24 to 29.
Liquor transportation on the high
seas will occupy a prominent part
in the discussions scheduled for the
convention. The campaigns to be
conducted in a number of countr'es
within the next year for tem
perance in those lands will be
Members from countries from all
corners of the globe are expecte 1 to
be present at what officials dec.'are
will be the largest international re
form convention ever held in the
world. One of the features will be
pageant of the nations in national
The league was organized at
Washington in 1919. Because of the
necessity of dtvoting every resource
'.o the enforcement of prohibition in
the United States and because of
world conditions following the war
no convention has been held up to
At the time of this convention in
Toronto there will be helo conven
tions of the Dominion Temperance
alliance, the Toronto branch of the
alliance and the Inter-Collegiate
Prohibition association. It is ex
pected that many delegates to the
rational and world convention of
the W. C. T. U., to be held at Phila
delphia just prior to this convention
will come to Toronto following that
PREMIER'S BUST . DONE
Activity of Mussolini Bothers
Sculptor, but Task Finished.
ROME, Nov. 5. By "the Associ
ated Press.) The sculptor Lorenzo
Caprino, who undertook to make, a
bust of the super active, super-energetic
Mussolini, has a hard task,
since the premier eats and sleeps at
any hour except those of ordinary
mortals. Caprino began the work
when the fasclsti leader's days were
less strenuous. More recently he
has worked on the clay model while
Mussolini took a Slurried supper at
9 or 10 o'clock at night and then re
touched it at another time while the
subject ate, talked, rushed to answer
the telephone and received visitors
on important business.
Notwithstanding all these difficul
ties the model was finally completed
and is described is showing to a
marked degree the characteristic ex
pressions of the new premier.
GERMANS ASK BIG LOAN
$125,000,000 Wanted to Stabil
ize Value of Mark.
(Chicaeo Tribune ForeiEn News service
Copyright, 192, by the Chicago Tribune.)
BERLIN, Nov. 6. Late tonight it
was learned that the German pro
posals which have been submitted
to the reparations commission in
clude the following:
An international loan of 500,000,
000 gold marks ($125,000,000), to be
raised with the assistance of the
allies and used exclusively for the
stabilization of the mark.
Germany pledges itself to raise
a similar internal loan, though the
amount is not specified.
Germany also pledges itself to
stimulate German production.
The formation of an international
financial commission to handle the
loan in question as well as the
problem of the stabilization of the
Japanese Traffic Rates Stand.
'S PLEA OPPOSED
MRS. HALL TTNXIKELY
SEE GRANT JURY.
Woman Said to Have No Right to
Demand Opportunity to
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Nov. 5.
The "demand" of Mrs. Frances
Stevens Hall to appear before the
Somerset county grand jury which
is to have presented to it the coming
week evidence in the Hall-Mills
murder case, will be denied, It was
reliably reported tonight.
Mrs. Hall's declaration, through
the medium of a friend, that she
wished to go before the inquisitorial
body and tell what she" may know of
the murder of her husband. Rev. Ed
ward Wheeler Hall, and Mrs. Mills,
his favorite choir singer, and that
she would waive immunity, was be
lieved to be a bold move for the
sympathy of the public.
The only way in which Mrs. Hall
could appear before the grand jury
would be in answer to a summons
issued by the prosecutor, officials
asserted. It is unlikely that such a
summons will be issued. ,
In spite of this the widow deter
mined today to file with the grand
jury foreman, Alfred Gibbs, a for
mal request to appear and deny the
truth of statements made by Mrs.
Jane Gibson, who has 'sworn to the
authorities that she twice saw Mrs.
Hall in Derussy's lane on the night
of the murder. ,
James Mills, widower of the slain
choir singer, said today he, too,
wishes to appear before the grand
jury. Mills doubts that the mystery
ever will be solved.
rounded' Mohammedan insurgents
The insurgents were annihilated,
according to the newspaper, and
among the bodies was found that of
Enver Pasha in a British uniform,
the pockets of which-contained let
ters to his wife and son, and a num
ber of seals.
GALLIPOLI LANDING MADE
Ten Turkish Barges Put Troops
on Peninsula Secretly.
(Chicago Tribune Foreign News Service.
ATHENS, Nov. 5. It has been
learned from Gallipoli that ten
Turkish barges from Lapsaki have
landed Kemalist soldiers secretly on
the coast of Gallipoli peninsula. It
has been reported that the Kemal
ists intend to occupy Gallipoli by a
raid when the British warships are
absent for patrol.
Greek civil authorities will remain
in Gallipoli until November 20, when
they will hand over the administra
tion to the commander of the French
troops in Gallipoli.
BUSINESS BEING SLOWLY
STRANGLED, IS. PLAINT.
ELKS TO HAVE YULE TREE
Lodge Arranges Christmas Cele
bration for Children.
In conformity with the policy to
which it is committed Portland
lodge of Elks for the fourth consec
utive year will again sponsor and
finance the municipal Christmas
tree for the needy children of the
city at the public auditorium on
Announcement to this effect was
made yesterday by S. S. Pier, treas
urer of the permanent Elks Christ
mas tree committee. "The Elks,"
said Mr. Pier, "regard the annual
Christmas tree for the unfortunate
children of the community as one of
the fraternity's most sacred obliga
tions and it will be ,our aim to in
sure to every needy child in the city
that Yuletide cheer it would not or
dinarily have were it not for the
Klks' municipal Christmas tree."
The Elks' Christmas tree commit
tee is composed of Mayor George L.
Baker, chairman: S. S. Pier, treas
urer; C. A. Alphonse,- Ray Bark
hurst, G. W. Bennett, R. A. Cultan
and Dan Flood.
Monroe Goldstein, secretary of the
Oregon State Elks' association, who
directed the former municipal
Christmas trees, will act again as
manager of the enterprise.
MAYOR IS RENOMINATED
H. E. Bailey, Aberdeen, May Be
Unopposed at Election.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 5.(Spe
cial.) Mayor H. E. Bailey was nom
inated by a vote of 1077 to succeed
himself in the primary elections
held today and from all indications
will be unopposed in the final elec
tion December 2.
James A. Hood was second place
with 811 votes, and James H. Empey
was third with 574. The council
manic ticket practically unopposed
will be first ward, A. Phillips; sec
ond, O. A. Miller; third, L. M. Stew
art; fourth, L. G. McClellan; fifth,
J. E. Stewart; sixth, C. M. Cloud.
CONSTANTINOPLE IS WON
(Continued From First Page.)
government no longer exists, and
I have assumed the governorship."
The landing of allied or Amer
ican sailors from the warships will
not be permitted unless by special
permission of the Angora govern
ment. This pronouncement is made
in one or two additional notes which
Hamid Bey handed to the allied
The first note dealt with the visit
to Kemalist ports of eight allied and
American warships and declared
that the port authorities have been
instructed not to permit a landing.
In accordance with maritime laws
the Turks required that these ves
sels salute the Turkish flag.
The other note set up a claim for
the Immediate handing over to the
Angora government of the Turkish
railways in Europe and Asia which
are under temporary allied control.
TOKIO, Nov. 4. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The fall in prices of
lumber, paper, cotton, yarns, fabrics
and other necessities has made it
unnecessarv to carrv out the cabi
net's decision to lower traffic .E:VER REPORTED KILLED
rates, according to an explanation
made here today by the department : , . . . T
nt commerce n.v(, th er. Turkish Ex-Mlnlster Is Declared
nacular newspapers declare the
Japanese dealers ' Influenced the
cabinet to reverse its decision.
Phone your want ads to The Ore
gonian. All its readers are inter
ested In the classified columns.
Slain in Fight With Reds.
PARIS, Nov. 5. L'Humanite states
this morning that it was positive
Enver Pasha, ex-Turkish minister
of war, was killed August 4 when
contingents of the red army sur-
Burning of Main Postofflce
Dublin Declared Part of
BT PAUL WILLIAMS.
(Chicago Tribune ForeiEn News Service.
Copyright. 1922, by the Chicago Tribune.)
DUB1KN, Nov. 5. The burning of
the main postoffice in Dublin this
morning is incidental to a general
attack upon the essentia services
This the irregulars consider a
vital part of their plan to break
the free state government and break
the treaty. And in trying they are
breaking their country.
Business generally is being slow
ly strangled by the guerrilla war
fare, crime, interrupted communica
tions, loss of credit, loss of confi
dence and unemployment. There is
little buying or building because
of the danger, in one case, of some
armed . persons taking what is
bought away, and in the other
Wealth has been leaving the
country by millions for months.
Railroads are operating about 70
per ,cent of their mileage and in
some areas bridges continue to be
blown up as rapidly as they are
The sex pale, which has protect
ed women working with the Irregu
lars, has been lifted and those
caught serving actively in the fu
ture will spend an exalted martyr
dom in damp cells.
The activities of womanhood have
resulted in many attacks costing the
lives of a number of troops. Coleens
gloried in such services performed
with impunity, but those days are
over. All those who play must pay.
Carrying messages, providing
shelter, posting propaganda, toting
revolvers and ammunition to help
men assigned to particular jobs and
taking guns from them after an
ambush are the more common duties
of women members of the "cumann
WIFE TRADEDFOR AUTO
Teamster Gives Woman as Part
Payment on Car.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
SYRACUSE, N. T., Nov. 5. Ac
cording to a deed of barter made
public by a prominent official in
Oswego, F. R. Woodruff, a teamster
of Fulton, signed over his wife on
July 18, 1921, to Grover Coant for
his Ford touring car and all "con
siderations, including one tire, one
pump and all the toules in the car
at the present time. I let all bonds
drop on my wife this 18th day of
July, 1921 A. D. . . Signed, Frank
R. Woodruff, Grover Coant, Neda
The spelling of the foregoing deed
is as it was written. Woodruff did
not long enjoy his Ford, for he
failed to make payments due and
it was taken away from him. The
case came to light when Fulton au
thorities discovered that Woodruff's
children were neglected and an in
vestigation brought out the 'strange
facts of the barter. Mrs. Woodruff
is said to be In Utlca, but her ad
dress is not known to the authori
ties. Coant is still in Fulton and
has said that he was ready to
trade his present car - for another
SURETY COMPANY SUED
Ole Larson Witness in Suit to
TACOMA, Wash.. Nov. 5. (Spe
cial.) Faced with an indirect
charge that he defrauded the de
funct Scandinavian-American Bank
of Tacoma out of $196,252.23, Ole
Larson, ex-PTesident of the bank,
was one of the principal witnesses
in a suit for $50,000 from the Na
tional Surety company, brought by
J. P. Duke, state supervisor of bank
ing, and E. L. Farnswarth, state
director of taxation and examina
tion, in Judge W. O. Chapman's
The state officials, who are rn
DR. W0LFTO LECTURE
Experiences on Arctic Expedition
to Be Told Stydents. '
Dr. Louis J. Wolf, Portland sur
geon, who accompanied Commander
Peary on his expedition to the north
pole in 1905-6 as physician to the
exploration company, will relate his
experiences in the arctic before the
Reed College Biology club meeting
Wednesday night at 7:30 o'clock in
Olcott and the Ex-Service
The State Bonus
Governor Olcott recommended and assisted in procuring the present Bonus
law. He is now a member of the Commission administering the Act.
Soldiers' and Sailors' Commission
Governor Olcott saved this Commission from being abolished in 1920. The
Commission has (1) established an Oregon Club in New York; (2) opened an
employment office in Portland through which 20,000 ex-service men have re
ceived employment; (3) housed 500 disabled men at Soldiers' and Sailors' Club;
(4) provided educational facilities for 200 ex-service men. ' .
Soldiers' Home at Roseburg
Governor Olcott assisted in opening this Home for World War Veterans and
appropriations for its maintenance have been given during his administration.
Olcott has been the friend of the ex-service man. In token of our apprecia
tion of Governor Olcott's unselfish interest in the ex-service men, we, the under
signed ex-service men, who have actively interested ourselves in Soldier Relief,
urge his re-election.
, We urge the MOTHERS of ex-service men to support BEN W. OLCOTT.
T. Henry Boyd
Frank M. Moore
Wm. B. Follett
Fred S. Cook
E. C. Mears
John A. Beckwith
Glen H. Ticer
Pat A. Allen
Robert Sabin Jr.
V Frank M. Phelps
Harry B. Critchlow
(Adv. Furnished and Paid For by the Above)
James R. Bain
James F. Alexander
npHE most notable advano
JL in the weaving of overcoat
cloth in the history of the loom
the interlocking weave the
harmonious contrast of face
and back tailored into
garments of recognized style
Satisfaction and long
wear double the value
Made by master tailors in the daylight shops of
Rosenwald & Weil
m Portland's Leading Clothier for Over Half a Century
charge of the liquidation of the
bank's affairs, contend that the
surety company gave them insur
ance to protect them, to the extent
of $50,000, against the acts of any
dishonest emproye. They hold, in
the complaint, that Ole Larson was
a dishonest employe and that in 11
different instances he defrauded the
bank of a total of $196,252.23.
ary field and has first-hand infor
mation on conditions in the afflicted
countries of the near east.
Appraisal Tees Bring $1222.
The sum of $1222.44 has been
turned over to the Portland Realty
board so far this year as the re
sult of fees collected by the organi
zation's appraisal committee. The
committee appraises property fot
anyone desiring such service and is
sues certificates giving their judg
ment as to the value of the prop
erty. The committee is composed
of Phillip V. W. Fry, Samuel W.
Norton, J. Fred Staver, E. J. . Daly,
Herman Moehler, J. Logie Richard
son, Walter Daly, Dwight Hubbell,
J. A. Wickman and A. G. Teepe.
Vote for Loms P. Hewitt for circuit
.iudjre dept. Xo. 5. Rallot No. 34i Adv.
STUDENTS GET PRIZES
$50 and $25 Rewards Offered for
WHITMAN COLLEGE. Walla
Walla, Wash., Nov. 6. (Special.)
Two prizes of $50 and $25 to be com
peted for by members of senior
classes of the four-year high schools
of the state will be offered this year
by the Whitman chapter of Phi Beta
Kappa, national honorary scholastic
Details of the plan have not yet
been announced, but it will be car
ried out as an encouragement of
scholastic ability. Phi Beta Kappa
is the oldest of existing fraternities,
being founded at William and Mary
cpllege in 1776. Among the six new
charters granted this year is that to
the University of Oregon.
College to Hear of Turks.
WHITMAN COLLEGE, Walla
Walla, Wash., Nov. 5. (Special.)
An address on the Turkish situation
will be given Tuesday night by Pro
fessor E. T., Allen of Whitman col
lege in the first of a series of
monthly lectures to be given by
Whitman faculty members. Dr.
Allen was formerly in the mission-
and other vehicles in 1921 in 34
states containing 82 of the coun
try's population, announced by
Census Bureau today.
31 killed, 1410 seriously injured
WHY TAKE A CHANCE?
Protect yourself, your family and
bank account against such hazards.
Phone ATWATER 2391 for rates
w. r. Mcdonald co.
General Insurance With Service
921 Yeon Building
Drawing $50 per week and hospital
expense. He carries an accident
insurance policy with us. IT IS
BETTER TO BE INSURED THAN
"SAVE AND HAVE"
The most effective way of developing
the savings habit in children is through
the small safe. It is an ever-present re
minder that a share of the child's spend
ing money should be put safely away.
The coins in the safe a constant re
minder of the child's progress.
We have a new supply of attractive,
small "savings banks." There is one for
each child. Gome in and get one.
Ask Mr. Hoyt (Savings Dept.) for full
T HE 'NORTHWESTERN