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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1922)
PACIFIC STAR NOW APPEARS IN NEWSPAPER FORM.
f POETLANDERS CELKRRATE FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY OF
THREE WEEKS' FRAY
13 listed with the state commute
These include Ray R. Greenwood" of
Bremerton, permanent chairman of
the republican state convention at
Chehalls last June; ex-Mayor raid
well of Seattle. John A. Gellatly of
Wenatchee, Walter K. Meter. Cap
tain Ewing D. Cotvln and John K.
Frost of Seattle; Clark V. Sav1djc.
state land commissioner; Judg How
ard of Belllnirham; Hosco KuUrr
ton, prosecuting attorney of Thurs
ton county; Major C. O. Hut ft. Il
H. Rowland and Scott Z. Hendfnnn
of Tacoma, and John I. Sharpstrin
and John H. Pedigo of Walla Walla.
staff member who turns l tM mt
(rood nfi "hunches" during thm
A pew irrtinthn hn sded t
the psper ralint "frort Whsipfft "
Jack li.-Mr of rn City u writ-
of the column am) put port o a t
his in format ton fnn I he tuU
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 8, 1023
f,aketn Mm kntMfi Injured.
I-A K K V t KW, Or . Oct . T, r-
cll. W. z. Monih. trminent Unt
vlrw ilockmin, uff r4 a hrnfcen
lev and a f met u red roUnr port
when his tro.-k barked vp htm
yeterdy near Adrl. It was thuht
Ihut he wma rot Inlurrd tntfiHy,
3L Solon Determined to Fight
Final Campaign Activities' to
for Direct Nominations.
;.. 'I -.
. 4 s
- Y-V 4 V i
PARTY STAND IS IGNORED
National Legislator Declares 80
Per Cent of Idaho People Op
pose Convention System.
BOISE, Idaho, Oct. 7. (Special.)
Eighty per cent of the voters in the
state of Idaho want a direct primary
law in place of the convention sys
tem, in the opinion of United States
Senator Borah, who. ever eince he
has been in public life, has advo
cated this system. Mr. Borah will
take the stump during1 the campaign
in Idaho this fall &nd urge the peo
ple to elect a legislature that will
pass a primary bill
Since his return from Washington
Senator Borah has been In confer
ence with primary advocates in his
party and K is known that an agree
ment has been reached to conduct a
vigorous campaign for the election
of candidates to the next legislature
who are pledged to the passage of a
primary measure and will work for
e bill that will restore the right to
direct participation in the nomina
tion of party candidates for con
gressional, state, county and legis
lative offices. Assurances of sup
port for his programme have been
received from every county in the
etate by Senator Borah.
Attitude of Senator Borah.
Speaking of the primary and his
attitude, Senator Borah, said:
T have advocated the primary prin
ciple in the election of our public offi
cers for the last 30 years and will advo
cate it for the next 30 years, if I live
long enough. I feel that it is not only
my privilege but my duty to Btate to the
people wliy I think the state-wide pri
mary is a policy of good government.
It is a matter about which there Is a
general division of opinion within the
party, and a subject about which men
differ, and I am going to discuss it dur
ing the campaign fn this etate without
personal feeling or bitterness with those
"who hold a different view than I do. I
haM discuss the primary before the
people with candor and as I see it.
I know that a great many men who
have be&n nominated for the legi&lature
in this state are for the dirct primary,
ily opinion is that 80 per cent of the
voters of the state of Idaho are for the
direct primary. It is a sound principle
of government arwi in my opinion It
should bo applied in this state.
Another subject that I am going to
discui-a is the question of taxation an-d
economics in the state-and national gov
ernment. These are subjects in which I
feel the keenest interest and I think
perhaps are uppermost in the minds of
MR. AND W. M. HEJiDERSHOTT.
In honor of the 50th anniversary of their wedding. Mr. and Mrs. W. M.
Hendershott of 621 East Seventeenth street Aorth were given a large
reception by friends Friday night. They were also entertained at a dinner
in their honor by the Lincoln-Garfield post. Grand Army of the Republic,
and by the Women's Relief corps.
Mr. and Mrs. Hendershott were married in walla Walla October t, isi-s.
by Rev. H. K. Hines, late of Portland. Mr. Hendershott served in the
159th Ohio infantry during the civil war.
The couple have six children Dr. t. JVL, Eiwood J-. Anno u. ana
Lora M. Hendershott, and Mrs. Ion Robert Haylor all of this city.
Stand of Senator Bold. :
Naturally the position that has
been taken by Senator Borah will
cause comment, both favorable and
unfavorable. His stand is almost
directly in opposition to the plank in
the platform of the republican par
ty, nailed therein at the Wallace
state convention held in August.
That plank ets forth that the re
publican party in Idaho believes in
the principle of the convention for
the nominating of national and
state officers, and in the principle
of the primary applied only to the
nomination of legislative and coun
. Senator Borah has not said so di
rectly, but he has let it be known
that tie does not consider he Is
bound by a plank in the platform
that fails to advocate a principle
like that of the primary. And his
stand is not different from many
other republicans in .this state who1
are at cross-purposes with the plank
in the platform which they say does
not by any means represent the
majority sentiment within the party.
They "say that Senator Borah is do
ing a service for the party and that
due course of time the more
prominent candidates for office will
have to get into line on the primary
issue if they expect to be elected.
Mr. Moore Makes Concessions.
C. C. Moore, republican candidate
for governor, haa already made con,.
cessions, having declarer in nis
Meridian address th-at if a r&pul)
lican legislature passes a direct prl
mary law he will sign it, but he
will not sign a mugwump bill. The
Interpretation of this statement is
that should the next legislature be
composed of republicans, a majority
of whom succeed in passing a direct
primary bill, he will sign it, but if
the bill is a product of a combina
tion of democrats and republicans
he will net sign it. Just what effect
the concession of Mr. Moore will
have on the convention advocates in
the party has not as yet been dis
closed. They are just as .bitterly
opposed to a primary law as they
are ardently in favor of a conven
tion law. They claim that so far as
the republican party is concerned
the matter of the convention and
the primary was thoroughly
threshed out at Wallace, during the
state convention; that the conven
tion advocates won and the primary
advocates lost, and the latter should
bow to the will of the majority of
the delegates who were elected to
represent the republicans of this
state. They are not In accord" with
the stand that has been taken by
Senator Borah, and are outspoken in
their criticism. They claim there is
no occasion for raising the primary
issue since it was settled in the
convention and that republicans
should accept the platform their
party -has made and stand or fall
with it. Platforms, they assert.
were . made to - ride upon, not to
Democrats Raisins Issue.
In the meantime the democrats
are busily engaged raising the pri
mary issue in all parts of the state
and attacking the republican candi
dates because they are pledged
against the primary by their party.
Invading Moore's own section of
the state, the democrats are bom
barding th republican candidate for
governor with the charge that he
stands against -the primary. Speak
ing at St. Anthony .this week Lester
S. Harrison, democratic " candidate
for attorney-general, said:
Mr. Moor is on record against a state
wide primary law. The republican plat
form puts the republican party of the
Mate on record against the direct pri
mary system. Mr. Moore has promised
the republican machine that he will
veto a direct primary law for the state
if it passes the legislature. If Mr. Moore
should not redeem his promises to those
who nominated him, it is reasonable to
believe that he will violate any promise
he makes the voters in this campaign.
M . A iexa. nd er , d e moc ratio candi
date for governor, has been just as
pronounce in his attack on Mr.
Moore, s 1 1 in g f o rt h that he is
pledged a&ain&t the primary by his
platform and alleging that if the
legislature should pass a primary
bill and Mr. Moore is governor, the
latter will not eign the measure
because he cannot consistently do
so when the convention went on
record for the convention system.
Land Grab Bill Injected.
The campaign is expected to liven
up with the return of the members
of the Idaho congressional delega
tion to the state. Addison T. Smith,
representative, has given out a
statement in answer to the attacks
made upon' him for his support of
house bill No. 77, the alleged and
so-called "land grab measure,"
denying that there was any inten
tion to pass a law that would be in
jurious to the interests of tiiis state.
The democrats are opening up their
guns on No. 77 and declare they will
put the members of the Idaho dele
gation on the stump bef ore the
campaign is much longer, explain
ing to the people why they voted for
Quarantine Relief Expected.
BAKER, Or.. Oct. 7. (Special.)
Word was received here today from
Charles Parks, chairman of the
state board of horticulture, that hay
land in Baker county free from the j
alfalfa weevil, as determined by an
investigator from the board, would
ba released from shipping quaran
tine soon. It is believed that the
ban will be lifted on Baker valley
and the district around Haines,
where continued quarantine would
cause probably $$0,000 loss to the
POINDEXTER HAS AIDES
Secretary of Labor and Three Sen
ators to Assist; Democratic
Committee Is Busy.
PUGET SOUND BUREAU, -Seattle,
Oct. 7. (Special.) The contending
political forces of the state of Wash
ington swing into the final activities
of the campaign Monday, Senator
Poindexter will make his first
formal appearance at a maBS meet
ing in Everett Monday evening,
while his democratic opponent, C. C.
Dill, is Droerrammed to break out in
six different places, in Seattle and
King county on the same day. james
A. Duncan, farmer-labor nominee for
senator, has not yet announced a
speaking schedule, but promises a
state-wide tour that will give the
people of every section a chance
to hear him and look him over.'
Charles Hebberd. republican state
chairman, called to Spokane by the
death cf his father, will be at his
desk at state headquarters In Seattle
Monday. George T. Christensen.
democratic state chairman, will also
be in this city next week and prob
ably during the greater part of the
John J. Davis, secretary of labor;
Senator Borah of Idaho, Senator
Cameron of Arizona and Senator
Oddie . of Nevada are definitely
pledged to tour the state in behalf
of Senator Poindexter and the re
publican congressional ticket. Sen
ator Borah will make his first
speech In Spokane, October 24. He
will speak in Seattle October 25 and
in Tacoma October 27. October 2b
has been held open, but it is ex
pecterf hat the day will be given to
Bellingham and Everett, the after
noon to one city and the evening to
the othir. Dates have not yet been
fixed for Secretary Davis or for
Senators Cameron and Oddie.
Democratic Committee Busy,
The democratic committee is still
engaged in efforts to bring some
nationally-known speakers to the
state. William Jennings Bryan
William G. McAdoo. ex-Governor
Cox and others have been invited.
but no acceptances have been re
Senator Poindexter's epea
programme has been fairly well
mapped out. with engagements for
New Forms of Sea Life Expected.
HONOLULU, T. H," Oct. 7. The
discovery of a vast wealth of deep-
sea life which will yield in great
number -new and unexpected types
or iish is predicted for Hawaiian
waters by Henry W. Fowler, curator
of fishes at the Academy of Natural
Sciences, Philadelphia, who arrived
here recently. Mr. Fowler is here to
identify a great number of unnamed
species that are in the Bishop museum.
Washington at Fifth
If xym) $SjO
De Luxe Alcazar
the Range with the
Burns Coal or
Wood and Gas
The Choice of Home Lovers
for Economical and Satis
factory Cooking and Baking.
America's most beautiful
rang e see the porcelain
enamel models shown on our
Fit For The President
Don't think because my prices are small that the clothes I sell
are not up to standard in quality. I can fit almost any man from
my stock of Regulars, Stouts, Longs or Shorts, and after com
petent tailors have made necessary alterations he is dressed fit
to meet the president.
Volume selling and low second floor overhead give my customers
Good Clothes at Little . Prices
! I Hi ii l iwl
"Cat-ty Cqnwrjfcw Pantages
"In Time of Peace, Prepare
In Time of Heat
Prepare for Gold
which is one way of sug- -gesting
that you come in to
morrow and select from our
fine stocks of new
Wood and Coal
displayed on the basement
salesroom floor. You'll find
our prices low and our
Heaters $2 JO and U p .
. MOUNT ANGEL, Or.. Oct. 7. (Special.) The staff of the Pacific Star,
the college newspaper here, consists of Frater Clement Moffenbeier, O. 8.
B., censor; William Jentges, editor-in-chief; Edward Weber, business
manager; Clyde Creigbton, advertising manager. The Pacific Star is
bi-weeklv publication of the associated student body of .Mount Angel
college, and is published in newspaper form inste-ad of the magazine form,
as in previous years.
nearly every day up to and includ
ing Novem ber 1. Accompanied by
Representative Miller, Senator Poin
dexter goes Monday afternoon to
Silverdale in Kitsap county, where
the' boys and girls of that poultry
raising community are staging a
celebration. Both Poindexter and
Miller will talk particularly for the
youngsters, but possibly with some
thought of benefit to their elders.
Formally opening his campaign
Monday evening in Everett Sena
tor Poindexter will hereafter take
up the following schedule:
October 10, Snohomish county;
October 11, Spokane; October .12,
Chewelah; October 16. Republic; Oc
tober 17 Oroville; October 18, Okan
ogan; October 19, Chelan and Lake
side; October 20, Ephrata and Grant
county; October 21, Davenport and
Harrington; October 23, Friday Har
bor; October 24. Coupeville; October
26 and 27, Tacoma and Pierce .coun
ty; October 30, Kent, Auburn and
Enumclaw; October 31, Shelton; No
vember 1, Olympia. The general
plan of the schedule is to take en
ator Poindexter into communities
not visited during the primary cam
I Dllls Campalara Strenuous.'
C. C. Dill, the democratic nominee,'
will make four speeches in as many
different places In Seattle Monday,
and will also speak in Kent and
Auburn. Mr. Dill starts his cam
paign with six speeches to Senator
Poindexter's two, a ratio which
should make his oratorical output
much larger If he can keep it up
for 30 days.
According to notice received at
republican state headquarters Sena
tor Jones will be in the state for
at least the last two weeks of the
campaign, during which time he
will be subject to speaking assign
ments. A great array of state speak- i
ers, volunteering- from all sections,
TACOMA WINS APPEAL
tight to Condi-inn hlate lanl fur
Power Site Gained.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. Oct. 7. (Spe
cial. ) The supreme court today
upheld the city of Tacoma s author
ity to condemn state lands for pub
lic use and to appropriate the en
tire flow of the north fork of the
Skokomish river for hydro-electric
power purposes. The decision re
versed Judge Wright of Mason
county, who had held that the city
could not condemn state lands and
ordered dimUl of the cane
The chief contention of the state
was that the city could not con
demn land on which the state
since 1901 has maintained a salmon
eyeing station, even though the sta
tion has not been used since four
months after it was built. There
has been no act or declaration of
Intention on the part of the state
to use the station since that year
and the mere fact that the state
owns property and has the right
and power to devote to public ue
Is not sufficient to estop the city,
the court held.
Journalism Kcward Offrrrd.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis. Oct. 7. (Special.)
A $5 reward to the niaht editor
of the Oregon Agricultural col I e it a
Daiiy Barometer putting out the.
consistently bent sheet during the
term was offered by Homer Rob
erts, editor, at a stff meeting Ust
n1a"ht. He also otfreri $.". to the
Now In Effect
Oregon Electric Ry.
Woodburn . .
Hi'.luboro $1.1 S
Forest Grove... $l.ol)
f I 25
Fares to Other 1'oinU Will
Be Quoted on Requel.
"Daily Tickets" are khk1 for re.
turn 15 day from datt of ale.
Week-end tickets are on sale
Friday. Saturday. Sunday; re
turn iimit Tuesday.
Oregon Electric Ry.
Complete Furnishers of Successful Homes.
in the Better Quality
Offered This Week at Special
Mahogany, Walnut and " Oak
in Period and Modern Types
Our Finer Bedroom Suites
Reduced in Price
For This Week's Selling
With the coming of longer nights
your thoughts will turn to evening
entertainment, et us suggest a
phonograph. It will be something
that every member of the family will
enjoy. The outlay will be moderate,
particularly in view of the very deep
reductions we are making on the
above four lines.
$125 Emerson Phonograph - $80
$225 Stradivara Phonograph $145
$115 Windsor Phonograph - $75
Many Other Models at Similar
Offering This Week
Seamless Brussels Rugs
In 9x12 Size
Regular Price $370
Offering This Week:
Tapestry Overstuffed Davenports
Some of these davenports are displayed in Washington-street window.
You can choose from a number of designs and colors in good tapestries.
We consider the values exceptional at so moderate a price.
This deep price concession is for one
week only. We advise intending
purchasers to make selections the
first of the week.
Displayed in Window Today:
Mahogany Living-Room Suite
Davenport, Easy Chair, Fireside Chair
We have one suite only in this pattern. It is made of genuine ma
hogany, with panels of fine cane. The upholstery is of fine figured
mohair, fringed. Some fortunate customer will get this suite at
exactly half price.
Sales of Beautiful Draperies
and Curtain Materials
Priced to SOc
Many patterns now dis
played on the second floor.
in tapestry, velour and
Continuing Sale of
Selling Up to 90c
Special 33c Yd.