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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1922)
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, " PORTLAND, OCTOBER 8. 1022 '
VIEWS OF SMYRNA DISASTER IN WHICH THE HISTORIC TOWN WAS VIRTUALLY WIPED
FIRST HEALTH SHOW
. 1 OUT BY FIRE.
PHONE CUT NIKS
: Richardson and Duncan No
Goddess to Be Crowned at
Longer Are Friends.
I B0k 1
KERRIGAN IS BLAMED
Affairs of Reducers Are In Tan
gled Skein ; Hot 'Words Are
4, iFreely Exchanged.
y- Ingratitude and base passion have
duvide the ranks of the phone- rate
r reduction forces. Robert G. Duncan
and W. K. Richardson, who led the
successful assault on th public
service commissioners at the recent
primaries, are no longer friends.
And 1t was the ingratitude of T. M.
Kerrigan, elected commissioner last
May, that caused the split.
"Duncan is sore because Kerrigan
didn't fire everyone employed, by
the commission, in order to give him
"and Frank iStott Myers good easy
jobs. Myers even came up to my
' office and said that Kerrigan was
.an ungrateful young man. That c
why Duncan dropped me as attorney
in the phone case and published hi
reasons for so doing in a little
paper which Myers is responsible
for," declared Richardson ystexday.
Affair Are Tangled.
The affairs of the phone rate-
reducers are a tangled skein. A few
days ago Duncan broadcast the
. letter to the press in which lie
. "fired" Richardson, lambasted the
commission of his own making and
defended the telephone company.
Yesterday Richardson, who is also
acting as campaign manager for
Kerrigan in the coming general
election, answered with a withering
"X told Duncan that I wasn't
going to allow anyone to sell out
or trade off that ease against the
telephone company. I'll prosecute
it in the federal court. It was I
who was forced to put up the $20
filing fee to get it entered on the
Duncan's 'letter, which was sent
to all Portland newspapers, was
printed only in "The Producers'
Call, a publication which rumor
; ascribes to Myers. It es almost
verbal knockout for Mr. Richardson
and his protegee. Public Servic
- Utility Held Favored.
J Richardson was "fired" from fur
ther prosecution of the telephon
case because, Duncan alleged, he
acted as manager for Kerrigan.
That young man, Duncan intimated,
was "favorable to the utility cor
porations. Kerrigan and Richardso
liad failed to agree to a "house-
cleaning" in the office of the com
mission; the old regime was still
functioning, the letter stated.
Duncan took pains to state tha
he had spent $1700 on the recall
"work. He also attacked Richardson
-for attempting to disuade him from
- making a second attempt to run for
congress after he had been voted
down in the May primaries.
" Richardson was making a "goaf
out of the telephone company, Dun
can claimed. The attorney was also
the ally of the powerful tractio:
trust, the writer stated.
"Frank Stott Myers is responsfbl
for this," Richardson said. "Before
the election a bunch of the boys
had a nice little slate fixed up for
the commission. Duncan was to be
secretary. Myers was to have the
Portland office of examiner. Dunca
even made a speech and said that
'to the victor belongs the spoils.
Kerrigan Meld Ungrateful.
"But they couldn't work Kerrigan
A couple of weeks ago Myers came
right up to my office here and told
me that Kerrigan was a most un
'grateful young man. Duncan has
said that the least the new commis
sion could do was to appoint him ex
aminer. Kerrigan refused to clean
-out the office and fire all the ex-
-uerienced help. What would Frank
' Stott Myers know about the job of
r examiner. That takes an expert
enced engineer and Myers couldn't
ket to first base on. it.
"As far as making a goat out of
the telephone company well, if
Duncan says we're making a goat
out of them it must be a sign that
. we're getting results. I told Dun
can, right to his face, that I wasn't
going to allow anyone to sell out or
trade off that case, and X mean it.
If Duncan's new lawyer wants to sit
in with me he can, provided, though.
that he's willing to work. I'm the
only one that's done a thing toward
prosecuting the case transferred to
the federal court.
Dynamiting Is Promised.
"I'm going to oay something in
couple of days that'll be dynamite
to some of these fellows.
Meanwhile the case of the tele
phone company is still hanging fire
Duncan's suit in the federal court
is now awaiting triaL A hearing
by the commission to reduce rates
was commenced at the courthouse
Monday, but postponed until Octo
ber 2(J. The recall against Circuit
Judge Evans, started by Duncan,
does not seem to have made much
headway. Even Richardson is un
able to explain what has been done
in the matter.
"The only trouble with Duncan
end the rest of them is that they're
sore at Kerrigan because he
wouldn't give them the jobs they
"wanted. Walt a few days and we'll
say something that'll take their
hides off." the lawyer added.
WOODMEN ADMIT CLASS
Multnomah Camp Iteceivcs 36
New Members at Meeting.-
Multnomah camp No. 77, Wood
men of the World, held a large
meeting at Woodmen hall Friday
evening that was attended by sev
eral hundred members. B. A. Clark,
consul commander, presided. Thirty
five applications for membership
were received and a class of 36 new
members were introduced. Twenty
five members from the camp at
Camas, Wash., were present to wit
ness the initiation.
A telegram from J. O. ' Wilson,
head manager, who is attending the
meeting of the board of head man
agers in Denver, was read, stating
that 71 certificates were issued to
camp' No. 77 during September,
against 41 for Golden Gate camp of
GOING ON HIGHWAY FAIR
McKensIe Koute Sections Vnder
Work Reported Passable.
EUGENE. Or.. Oct. 7. (Special.)
The sections of the McKenzie river
highway, where construction still is
Lelng carried on. are not very bad.
eaij J: W. McArthur, county bridge
tea ySpwrk- u
U,' V---; n ,
, - - : -ct y..vi
lllw':lllMll1ill...,. Tllll lyfcymJ I
At top and center Pictures takeni dnrins fire by tne Patbe ncwi photographer. The -view at the top show
rernjcees eacapln from the' city. The center picture Kives a vievr of refugees boarding a hattlCHhip In the
harbor. Below Ik a picture of the burning: city, obtained by Underwood fe Underwood from the English
battleship Iron Duke. -
The photographs show the gigantic fire which was said to have been started by Kemal's Turkish sol
diers to conceal the horrors of the' massacre and looting which followed the taking of the city by Kemal's
forces. From the sea the spectacle presented an unbroken line of fire two miles in length in which 20 distinct
volcanoes of fire threw up ragged tongues of flame and thick clouds of black smoke to the accompaniment of
violent explosions and the frantic screams of terror-stricken refugees huddled on the narrow quays.
The pictures taken by the .Fathe Aewa pnotograpner are copyrighted by that service.
superintendent, who drove over the
highway as far as McKenzie bridge
one day this week.
The superintendent said he drove
through without tire chains and
while some places were somewhat
slippery a few days of sunshine will
make them safe and easy to travel.
The Doyle hill section is in good
shape, he said, and the shell rock
grade- portion of the road was not
difficult to traverse. Rocks in the
detour road around construction
work at the power plant grade hin
ered travel to some extent, but it
was not bad going.
MEM CROP GREAT
FUTURE HELD BRIGHT
WAR CAN BE A VOIDED.
Damage Suit for Death Falls.
M-ONTESANO, Wash., Oct, 7.
(Special.) Sealed verdicts in favor
of the Aberdeen school district, and
Clee Lovelace and the Aberdeen
Fuel company, (Aberdeen, were
rought in this morning by the jury
in the damage suit brought against
them by John Jacobsen, Aberdeen.
The suit grew out of the death of
Mr. Jacobsen's 6-year-old son, who
was killed by being struck by a
ruck of which Jovelace was the
river and which belonged to the
fuel company. The child was play
ing in the street near the school at
he time he was Killed, ine piain-
ff charged the school district with
nsufficient supervision of children
Student Paper to Continue.
MILL CITY. Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
The student body of the Mill City
igh school voted to continue the
publication of ,The Magnet as the
school annual for another year.
Walter Witt and Calvin Elder were
elected as editor and business man
ger. The student body also voted
o become a member of the Oregon
High School Athletic association.
Georger Streff was elected as man
ager of boys athletics and Frances
Olin will manage the girls' atn
Mt-a. Marian P. Cruikshank of
Portland Writes of Near East, '
Where She Is Working.
That the people of Armenia have
a wonderful harvest this year, the
first in several years, is the news
borne in a letter received in Port
land from Mrs. Marian P. Cruik
shank, wife of Robert D. Cruikshank
of this city, who is now connected
with the work of the American
Women's hospitals in the near east.
- "If the Armenians can keep out of
war for another few years and have
harvests like this I am sure the
Armenians will be on their feet
again and economically independ
ent;" said Mrs. Cruikshank, writing
from Alexandrople, the capital 'of
That Serbia has come out of the
war" greatly benefited and -strength
ened is another -bit: of intormation
contained in Mrs. Cruikshank's let
ter, in which she discussed , a large
number of the countries of the near
east through which she has traveled
while carrying ori her present work.
1 am told that Serbia has the
second largest standing army in the
world." she said. "To the casual
observer it seems that at least
every second able-bodied man is'i.n
Of the country of the near east
in general Mrs. Cruikshank declared:
I have been around a bit, but have
never seen such a marvelous place.
It is God s country if any country
ever was beautiful, fertile and
awe-inspiring I have wondered i
why there was so much fighting: for
possession of this country, but I
understand now. I have wondered
why, after being driven into exile,
the people kept returning and tak
ing the chance of being massacred,
but I know now."
Mrs. . Cruikshank paid a hign
tribute to- the work of Dr. Esther
P. Lovejoy, with whom, she said,
she had been since the arrival of
the latter in Constantinople on June
15 on an Inspection trip of the
American women's hospitalsr .
"Portland may be proud of being
the home of a woman like Dr. Love
joy," she said.
"I have also met two very fine
people here,- Leonard R. Hartill,
Oregon Agricultural college, 1912,
who is In charge of the Near East
relief farm work and supervising
38,000 acres of land; and Mrs.
Samuel Newman, Oregon Agricul
tural college, 1920, who is working
at Djelal Oghlu."
Mrs. Cruikshank left Portland a
year and a half ago. She sailed
from Montreal to Glasgow and then
went " through Scotland, England,
France and Italy and into Serbia,
where she had headquarters for a
TOURIST TRAVEL HEAVY
New High Record Is Established!
at Rainier National Park.
TACOMA, Wash., Oct. 7. (Spe
cial. Every etate in the union,
four territorial possessions and II
foreign countries were represented
among- the 70,37 persons who vis
ited Rainier national park during
the 1922 season, and established a
new high record for the national
The figures given out today by
C. L. Nelson, acting superintendent
of Rainier National park, show a 25
per cent gain in travel to the moun
tain this year over the best previous
record, established in 1920.
EXECUTIVES WILL SPEAK
Portland Physicians Will Play
Roles as Ancient Fathers
The first Oregon health exposition
will be opened at the public audi
torium on October 26 with a color
ful paereant staged under the direc
tion of the state medical association.
All plans for the exposition have
been completed, according to A. L.
Mills, president of the exposition,
and the show will be on a more ex
tensive nlane than anticipated.
The opening ceremonies to be held
at 2 P. M. on October 26 will include
short addresses by Governor Olcott,
Mayor Baker and the principal talk
by Dr. A. T. McCormack, president
of the state Jtnd provincial health
offices of North America, dean ' of
public school health in the Univer
sity of Louisville and state health
officer of Kentucky.
Ooddesa to Be Chosen.
A beautiful Portland girl will be
selected to represent Hygeia, god
dess of health. Her coronation will
take place as a part of the open
ing ceremony, with particular hom
age paid to her by Aesculapius and
Hippocrates, ancient fathers of med
icine who will be portrayed by two
prominent Portland physicians.
The members or the state mecucai
society will follow in cap and gown,
each to take the Hippocratic oath,
which will be administered by Dr.
C. J. McCusker, president of the
state medical society. i
A Portland woman will be select
ed to represent Florence Nightin
gale and the Nightingale pledge will
be administered to the members of
the state nursing association by
Miss Grace Phelps, president of that
organization. Another woman will
be chosen to represent Sifter Helen,
r.uwe in charge of the oldest hospi
tal in France, the Hotel Dteu hospi
tal in Lyons, which was said to
have been established in 640 B. C.
Booths Are Reserved.
Practically all of the booths that
ill be installed in the exposition
have been contracted for. Sixty of
these booths have been turned over
to various health and civic organ iza
tions for exhibition purposes and 40
are being sold to private firms.
The list of organizations that will
install educational exhibits follows:
State board of health, city bureau
of health. Visiting Nurses associa
tion. Tuberculosis association. Ore
gon Social Hygiene society, public
welfare bureau, St. Vincent s hos
pital, Portland sanitarium, Univer
sity of Oregon medical school,
school of social work and physical
ducation. People's institute, In
fant Welfare association, Portland
Dublic schools. Catholic charities,
Oregon Agricultural college. State
Graduate Nurses association. State
League of Nursing .Education, the
Boys' and Girls' Aid society, W. C.
U., Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A.,
neighborhood house. Reed college,
Academy of Medicine. State Medical
association. State Dental associa
tion. State Accident association, na
tional guard, American Red Cross,
Oregon Parent-Teacher association
nd Portland Turn Verein.
The list of commercial exhibitors
Blumauer-Frank Drug company,
Dennos Food company. Dairy Prod
ucts association, Plumbers' associa-
ion, Bakers association. Coffee
Cup, Porter - Scarpelll Macaroni
company, Mellins Food company.
Reliable Insecticide company, Port
land Gas & Coke company. Knight
Packing company, Knight Shoe
company. King - Fisher company,
Hazelwood Ice Cream company,
Hazelwood restaurant. Electric Maid
shop, Shaw Supply company. Grand
ma Cookie company. Laundry men's
association, Dry Cleaners associa
tion. Retail Butchers association,
Swift & Co., Portland Railway, Light
& Power company, Horlick's Malted
Milk company. Fuller Brush corn-
any, Caterers' association, Flelsch- 1
A COMPLETE LIVE OP
L.. SMITH, ROYAL,
of other late model Standard
Visible Writing Machines.
REBt ILT AND
at a saving of
35 to 75 from
Mactilnr sent arwhrre
Pacific eot for examination
TERMS $5 PER MONTH
ALL MAKES RENTED
No. 4 Underwood, No. 10 Rem
ington, No. 8 L C. Smith, 3
months, for $7.50
Send for illustrated price list
or call and inspect our stock.
. 321 WASHINGTON ST.
Phone Broadwar 74N1.
Stores San Francisco, Seattle
Los Angeles. Salt Lake City.
I f 'j r
man Yeast ' company. Woodard,
Clarke & Co., Portland Milk Pro
ducers association, Portland Cheese
Men, Portland Cream Men, King's
Food Products, Hammersly Manu
facturing company, Port'O Prod
ucts. Huntington Rubber Mills, Mac
Laren Cheese company. Pacific
Coast Shredded Wheat company,
Albers Bros. Milling company,
Wholesale Grocers' association. Old
Fashion Milling company. Powers
Furniture company, Oregon Life In
surance company, Moore Optical
company and Alex Robert X-ray
CHEST TALK SLATED
Trained Speakers to Carry Mes
sage to Organizations.
'To. convince every resident of
Portland of the merit of the Com
munity Chest to the extent of & con
tribution that will put it over in a
week, will be the aim of the speak
ing campaign," said Ir. E. H. Pence,
chairman of the speakers' commit
tee, which held its organization
meeting at the Hazelwood Friday.
VThe message of the chest will be
carried before the several hundred
organizations of both men and wo
men by a corps of trained speakers.
We want the services of all who
have spoken for the chest before as
well as all the new speakers with
their fresh ideas and added enthu
siasm, that we can get."
Dr. Pence is assisted by Fred
Carlton, vice-chairman, and Mrs.
James McCarren, secretary, and
Marshall N. Dana, head of the bu
reau of publicity. Is a member of the
committee exofficlo. The regular
members of the committe are Wal
ter Gleason, Dr. William Wallace
Youngson, Mrs. George W. McMath
W. F. Woodward, Otto Hartwig and
Health Association Convenes.
The Multnomah County Health As
sociation convened yesterday at the
county courthouse. It was proposed
by the expense committee than an
automobile be purchased for the
use of the county health nurse. Miss
M. P. Billmeyer. the proposition be
ing unanimously Indorsed by the
other members of the association
Warrants Out for Husband.
Eddie Wnfle and Max Sllverstein
are being sought by the district at
torney's office on a charge that they
permitted their wives to live in a
house of bad repute. Warrants tor
the two men were turned over to
the sheriff for sprvic yesterday.
S E ND THEM
IMSSralO OUT IN SAFETY-
ill m -r' 1 1 Mf
T)AMP weatKer is
not to be feared
but to be prepared
for by providing
C Children cannot sit in'school
and remain in wet garments
without running the risk of colds
and pneumonia. Protect their
health by providing them with
Raincoats that are absolutely
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Our guarantee is attached
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Over 2500 Dealer, "Bcstyettc"
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will aee that voa are supplied.
New York Mackintosh Co.
39-41 WEST 32nd STREET
NEW YORK CITY
Pacific Coast Distributor
GOODYEAR RUBBER COMPANY
San Francisco and Portland
THE INSTRUMENT OF QUAUTY
CLEAR AS A BELL
Made by Men Who
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ONE of Napoleon's secretaries said that
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That is why the tone of the Sonora is free
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As pure and clear as a mountain brook is
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SONORA PHONOGRAPH COMPANY. Inc.
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279 Broadway New York
Wholesale DiRtributorn: The Macnaa-ox Company,
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Right Man With
My Praetlre la Limited to Utah- &S Oil the JOD.
lass Deatlatrr Oajlr.
The human brain is the centralized authority in our bodirt.
It commands us to see, to hear, to walk, to stand still' and the
That ia the idea back of this dental office. The aaaumpt'oti
of responsibility by myself was not taken lightly or without
I am responsible morally, legally and financia'.ly for every
piece of work done in this office, hence my care in leWUng only
first-class dentists as my associates. If a piece of work is faulty,
that patient is coming back indignant, justly o; therefore I
save the IVr. pleasantness and double expense of such proceedings,
by specifying that the best material as well aa the best work
manship MUST enter into every bit of work done here.
My very low prices for Guaranteed Dental Work have In
duced many new patients to come to my office but it waa
the superior service and satisfactory workmaitrhip of my
staff of Dental Associates that made them my permanent
friends and patients.
NATURE PLATES AND BRIDGEWOKK
Flesh-Colored Plates from..f 10.00
Porcelain Crowns from 5.00
22-K Gold Crowns from .... 5.00
22-K Gold Erideework from 5.00
REMEMBER OUR MOTTO:
"Every Patient Must Be Absolutely Satisfied"
Electro Painless Dentists
IN THE TWO-STORY BUILDING
Corner Sixth and Washington Streets. Portland. Oref