The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, May 03, 1916, Page 7, Image 7

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THE, OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1916. ' V ' : " . .. . V- 7I,
CALIFORNIA
RETURNS
-I
OF
G O P.
Republican f Chairman Says
Majb'rityWiM Be at Least
? 40,000 Votes,
25,000 LEAD IS INDICATED
Incomplete Betorna for Heads of Op-
potlng Tickets Show Bor dwell, Begii
lar, 74,280, and Bulla, United, 33,318.
San Francisco. May 3. (P. X. 8.)
Regular Republican forces of Califor
nia .won a aweeplnjc victory over the
JJnlted Republican faction of the G. O.
P. In yesterday's presidential primary,
when the rival wings of the party con
tested for control of the Republican
delegation to the national Convention
in Chicago.
Incomplete returns from 2429 scat
tered precincts throughout the state
out of 4347, gathered at an early hour
today. Indicate a majority of 25,000
votes for the regular Republican
ticket.'
Figures on the heads of the oppos
ing Republican tickets are:
Regular -Republicans BorJwell,
74.280.
Unlfed Republican Bulla. 53.218.
Enthusiastic over the overwhelming
victory of the regular ticket, Krancls
V, Keesllng, chairman of the Republi
can state central committee, fleclares
that the majority will amount to at
least 40.000.
Democrats Pledged to Wilson.
San Francisco. May 3. ( r. P.)
"With slightly more than half of the
vote tnbulated. the I'nltert Republicans
claimed a lead in Fresno, Stanislaus,
Sacramento. .Riverside, San Joaquin.
Santa Harbnra and Kan Luis Oolspo
counties. The othpr counties were
claimed by the "regulars."
United caudilate3 were pledged to
Jain with the Progressives, If the oc
casion presented, to support a "for
ward looking candidate." They had
tile support of (iovernor Johnnon. Tim
'regulars" are unpledged.
A, good liemocrutlc vote .was cast,
Vut there was little excitement In that
party's election as all candidates were
pledged to President Wilson. Th.j
Progressive vote Was rather tmall, as
"there was no contest.
Women did not no to the polls in
large numbers in San Francisco. In
this city, according to Registrar Ze
tnansky, a total vote of about 50,00 )
was cast out of a registrtion of 11$,
000. This fell short of estimates.
. Regulars Lead at lAn Angoles.
j, Los Angeles, May 3. (P. N. S.) Tho
jofflclal count of nearly half of the
I18B precincts in i,os Angeles county
Indicated today that the complete re
turns would show nearly .a 3 to 2 vic
tory for the regular Republicans here.
f The entire rettular ticket hows
great strength in this county. The
lowest vote given a member of the
regular ticket was more than 20UO
higher than the highest vote given a
candidate on the united ticket.
. ,A complete count of all hut three
Of the 64 precincts In Long Beach
4n venterdav's state election ffave the
t regular Republican ticket 1 464 and the
united Republican ticket 1290.
Old and Young Go
On Automobile Rides
i
Inmates of Old People'a Home and
Toungatera From Baby Home De-
lighted With Spin Yesterday.
Representative groups of Portland's
'older citizens ami some of Its young
est were the guests of two Portland
automobile firms yi-srerdfly on drives
about the city.
The people from the Old People's
home were the guests of the North
west Auto company on a two hour
trip over the boulevards, while thi,
l.'Ulmage-Mariley Auto company took
' fix carloads of happy youngsters out
lnih the fresh air and sun.
'The elderly folk first were taken up
the .Terwilliger boulevard and thence
to King's' Heights from which they
liad a glorious view of the city.
The youngsters from the Paby home
put on a "Don't give a whoop" expres
sion and gave the drivers Instructions
to put her into high. Their displeas
. tire over anything else but "high" w as
voiced In unison and quite heartily.
MEXICAN CRISIS
IS OVER; TROOPS
TO CHASE VILLA
(Coirtlnned From Pare One
are ratified by the American and Mex
ican governments.
Emerging from the conference, Scott
went to his private car and dispatched
long telegraphic report to Washing
ton by special wire.
Scott Awaits Official Approval.
It. was stated definitely that there
would be no conference today. Scott
awaited word from Washington offi
cially' approving the plan he outlined in
dispatches. Pending action of the
State department, no further progress
was authorized. Scott expects a reply
tonight. A "cleanup conference" is in
prospect tomorrow.
Scott and Obregon made respective
supplementary reports. Scott's was
long- and was believed to amplify the
Information contained in the first re
port of the agreement.
Mexican officials were relieved to
learn that a tentative settlement had
been made. Carranzista military men
were counted on to lend full co-operation.
Carrassa Xa Hotlf lad.
An indication that the conference
was reaching an amicablo adjustment
waa seen early when Obregon came
from the meeting. When Obregon re
turned to the conference room, Adolfo
World's Champion
Lady Swimmers
are alwaya healthv and atrona.
They take shower baths every day.
a. noi-weatner luxury ana neaun
bullde for everybody. carry
Portable Showers
Iff atock to fit any bath tub. Put
on yourself. $6.00 up. Shower cur
tains and fancy bathing caps.
Wf S. r FLEMING
General STamMnjr Contractor. .
Sola Agent Q. S. Showers, Xsa
- aady Seedle Showers.
70 tth. St. , i , , Broadway 8083.
ND1CATE
VICTORY
REGULARS
V. Leonard, Pioneer
Of Oregon, Is Dead
Silverton Beeldent Who Cam to Stat
In 1852 Wag Veteran of Pirst bra.
ton Infantry.
Volney Leonard, who died here yesr
terday, was 79 years of age and waa
bom In Missouri. Iii 1852 he crossed
the' plains with his parents, Lester
and Cyanthla Blanchard Leonard, and
settled In the vicinity of Silverton.
Mr. Leonard waa a veteran or the
First Oregon infantry that was ralse.1
during the latter part of the Civil
war. He Is survived by a daughter,
Mrs. Agnes L. Orr. of Abraham, Utah;
a brother, H. Wade Leonard, of Port
land, and a sister, Mrs. Ellen S O-sei,
of Riddle. The late Dr. A. L. Leon
ard, of Silverton. was his brother.
Volney Leonard spent his latter
years partly In California, but always
considered Silverton his home
de la Huerta dictated the following
message to Carranza:
"Information is that negotiations
now in progress will terminate to the
complete satisfaction of all concerned."
President McQuat'ters of the Mexican
Mineowners' association arranged the
last conference. He is head of a com
pany owning large mining interests In
Parral which were looted recently. Mc
Quatters invited Obregon and Scott to
luncheon at the Del Norte hotel, os
tensibly to discuss' the tendency of
Mexicans to blame the de facto gov
ernment for lack of employment. Obre
gon came openly, Scot quietly.
Obregon impressed Americans here
as being the strongest Mexican ever
seen on the border.
Quick Finish Expected.
Washington,. May 3. (U. P.) An
early termination of the campaign in
Mexico Is what the Scott-Obregon
agreement means. In the view of au
thorities here today. Hampered here
tofore by the necessity of maintaining
strong communication lines in almost
parallel rows, General Pershing has
not had the free rem desired. The use
of the Mexican Northwestern Railroad,
granted by War Minister Obregon
means that Is will be utilized by troops
In trailing Villistas. The only thing
remaining is Carranza's O. K. This,
It is believed, will be given.
The agreement for an established
base at Colonia Dnblan means that
the present base will be moved north
ward eight miles. In effect, this
agreement is what General Scott's
original orders sought.
Americans will patrol northern
Mexico while Carranzistas chase tho
Villistas southward. A short, quick
clean-up Is in prospect. When Fun
eton feels that the scourge of border
raids is eliminated, the American
troops can be withdrawn.
The way may be clear for the state
department to '"treat" with Mexican
envoys on the subject of the with
drawal of troops, unless Carranza un
expectedly thwarts what Scott and
Obregon have accomplished.
I Sergeant Dies of Wounds.
I Washington. May 3. (I. N. S.
Sergeant Benjamin McGeh.ee of Dexter.
Mo., a member of Troop M, Thirteenth
cavalry. Is dead at the American fiell
hospital at Naminjulpa of wounds re-
j celved In the fighting with Mexicans
ni i-arrai, April n, aeeoraing 10 a re
port received here today from Major
General Frederick Funston. Mctfehee
died yesterday.
5 .
Measle In the Lead.
Salern, Or., "May 3. According to the
monthly report of Health Officer Miles,
there were 102 cases of measles in
Salem during April, and other conta
' glous diseases as follows: Smallpox 4,
scarlet fever 2, and diphtheria 1.
Sale
Begins
Thursday
Morning
. N
1 MJIf fl PC on aIl Johnston & Mur-
1U 0 UIT phy Shoe$ and oxfords.
$5 Flexible-sole Tan Shoes 4Q f0
and Oxfords, now 3)a tU
Tl
TO
E
Committee Finds a Way to
Reach Top of St, Peter's
Dome, Yet Unsurmounted,
ing sneer suuu leei aoove me coiumDia
river highway, and never surmounted
by any human being,; may be made ac
cessible by a trail' that, when complet
ed, will at once add to the fame of the
highway.
A committee of route-finders that
made the rough and thrilling climb to
a slightly greater elevation near the
dome yesterday proposed, before re
turn, the driving of a tunnel up
ward under the face of the 300 feet of
overhanging descent that now makes
the climb impossible The tunnel, on
a grade of 50 or 60 per cent, with steps
and lighted by windows, would be with
out a duplicate, yet probably less costly
than a trail suspended outside.
Added to the spectacular character of
the climb will be a view of river, gorge,
highway and mountains that cannot be
equaled. On the shoulder of the dome,
where it connects with the main cliff,
probably 600 feet below its Isolated
summit, the party held a meeting yes
terday, determined to proceed with
definite plans for the trail.
J. P. Jaeger was named chairman of
the general committee. F. H. Klser,
who gave St. Peter's Dome its name,
was made chairman of a special com
mittee to report on methods and esti
mates of cost.
The committee is to meet again in
Portland May 16. In the party were
Fred H. Kiser. J. P. Jaeger, W. J. Hof
mann, Fred W. "vVitham. G. B. Ray
mond, M. L. Smith, Chester Hogue,
Harry Jaeger, A. N. Green, Harold C.
Jones. A. M. Grilley, Frank H. Flem
ing and Marshall N. Dana.
Seeks Release From
His Local Pastorate
Ber, J. D. Kiaewondar of First United
Brethren Church la Considering a
Number of Other Offers.
Rev. J. D. Nisewoftder, pastor of the
First United Brethren church at Eaet
Fifteenth and Morrison streets the past
three years, has asked Risohp W. M.
Bell of Lns AngeleB. bishop of the
Pacific coast district of the United
Brethren church, to release him from
his pastorate work here.
Mr. Nisewonder is considering sev
eral offers of pastorate work,' two
within Oregon and one In California,
whero Bi.shop Bell wishes him to go.
The decision will be made some time
before the United Brethren, Oregon,
conference, which will be held In the
Alberta church here the end of this
month.
"My work here im done," said Mr.
Nlsewond(r this morning, when dis
cussing Ms proposed departure. "It is
a closed field to me now.
"The congregation of First church
will not consolidate with any other, as
has been rumored; but will, I under
stand, continue as at present."
A hood that can be dropped part way
over an automobile headlight to lessen
its glare by a lever manipulated by the
driver has been invented.
Portland, Oregon,
UNNEL PROPOSED
MAK
MONOLITH
ACCESSIBLE
MAN
AnniBaaW Brothers Shoe Company,
Washington Streetr,
Portland, Oregon.
Gentlemen:
I hereby noti-fy yen that I have elected to
terminate your lease on tho storeroom in the
northwest B'jilSinp, knoTm as Washington
Street, Portland, "Oregon, saia termination to
take effect on April 30th, 1915, aad I herety re
quest you to vacate said stcrcrosa on said April
30th, 1916.
Very truly ycur
$5 Black and White Rubber
sole Oxfords, also in tan
Bostonian Latest Style Shoes
and Oxfords, now
ARMISHR
Local Lumber Men
Meet This Evening
Organisation of a XiTunbermaa's Ex
- change X7 Be Formed at Clnaar
Tonight.
Lumbermen of Portland will meet
at the Chamber of Commere tonight
at 6:30 at dinner for the organization
of a lumbermen s exchange. The din
ner is to be given by the Portland
Chamber of Commerce, so that the
various Interested concerns may pre
eent ideas a" to the plan and manner
in -which the chamber can serve In ad
vancing the lumber interests ot the
northwest. The meeting ia informal,
and no invitations have been issued.
Executive Secretary Hardy this morn
ing urged that all persona interested
in the lumber industry make It a point
to be present.
INNER CIRCLE RUNS
AGAINST SNAGS IN
POLITICAL MANEUVER
(Continued From Page One)
field, Plowden Stott and some other
members of the delegation, balked at
some of the program measures, and
the Oregonian, being the father of
tho tteket J nonlf" not lav fin 1 n -
fatherly hand on its child.
This time things were planned dif
ferently. The Secret Circle decided
that if the Oregonian were masked to
support a ticket prepared by leading
business men of the city, and, under
the pressure, agreed to do so, it would
still be in a position to castigate
the unfaithful who might stray from
the ranks when the battle began in
January next.
Agreement Za Secret.
So the Secret Circle entered into
an arrangement with Thomas C. Mc
Cusker, secretary of the Employers'
association, under the terms of whicn
McCusker was to prepare petitions con
taining the names of the 12 chosen
apostles, who, by the way, were to be
checked and approved by the Secret
Circle before the petitions were put
into circulation. Having been pre
pared and approved, the petitions were
to be circulated among innocent by
standers in the business district of
the city until at least 100 names had
been secured, when they were to be
presented to the Oregonian as the
spontaneous and physiological out
burst of business men interested in
good government, whereupon the Ore
gonian, compelled by the voice of the
public good, would heed the call and
support the ticket.
The 12 men were chosen, the peti
tions were prepared and all went mer
rily until the circulation began. Friends
of candidates not on the ticket refused
to sign unless their friends were
put on.
Two or three of the innocent circu
lators, seeing no harm in this, added
names to the chosen 12, and the Secret
Circle blew up and had those petitions
called in.
Other business men refused to sign
the petitions, saying they could not af
ford to antagonize the candidates not
on the list, for business reasons. Oth
ers who were on the inside said they
did rot believe in bosslsm and invisible
government, and balked, and the whole
game drew Into such a tangle that the
petitions were called back and are now
resting on the shelf.
Because of the protests, the effort
to frame an official legislative ticket
has been abandoned for the time, at
least and it is now being planned to
"sift 'em' out" by appropriate com
mendatory publicity, by the cold and
glassy marble shoulder of no-mentlon
and by the direct wallop, as the occa
sion may Justify.
March 31st. 1916.
Ui
v2.50
fords,
S3.98
$3.98
W BROS' SHOE COMPANY
ONE CHARGE AGIST
KERCHEN IS EXPLODED
BY WORD
OF WITNESS
Exposition Commissioners
Asked OnlV SamDleS Of i
J
Work Taught in Schools,
The charge against J. L. Kerchen,
manual training supervisor of the
Portland schools, that he caused teach
ers' work, rather than that of pupils,
to be exhibited at San Francisco, was
shattered at last night's session of
his trial before the school board.
This came when E. J. Burroughs of
the Ockley Green school, one of the
witnesses against him, stated that
Kerchen had read to the teachers a
letter from the commissioner In
charge of the exhibit at the exposition
that what was wanted was samples of
the manual training work taught in
the Portland schools and that it was
not necessary that It be the work of
students.
E. H. Whitney, principal of the Ock
ley Green school, and Mr. Burroughs
both testified that Kerchen was radi
cal in his views on political, religious
and social questions, but that he did
not air them objectionably.
V. H. Paquett, who was connected
with the schools prior to 1913 but not
since, and T. J. Piper, manual train
ing instructor at the Woodlawn
schools gave somewhat similar testi
mony. Isaac Swett, attorney for Kerchen,
stated today that the statement that
Chairman Munly's testimony was pro
tested in matter of private conversa
tions was unjust to bim. Since Chair
man Munly endeavored to rule it out.
Mr. Swett states 'that Mr. Munly ac
tually ruled such testimony out at
first, but other members of the board
thought it best that the testimony be
eubmitted.
V
Work on Trail to
Begin This Month
i
r
First Three Miles of Route From
Eagle Creek to Wahtum Lake to
Be Open July 1.
Work on the 12-mile trail from
Eagle creek bridge on the Columbia
river highway to Wahtum lake will
commence the middle of this month,
according to T. H. Sherrard, super
visor of the Oregon National forest.
Kight men will be put to work at
first. More will be added as the
work opens up.
The first three miles of the trail
will probably be open by July 1. It
is hoped to have the trail opened to
the lake this summer.
Tt is a rugged country up Kagle J
creek through which the trail will
have to be broken. In the first three
miles there are six falls ranging in
height from 20 to 100 feet. At one
spot the trail will have to be built on
the face of a sheer rock cliff 76
feet high.
Sommers Asks PiTorce.
Salem, Or., May 3. J. J. Somers has
brought suit against Rosa Sommers for
a divorce, alleging cruel and inhuman
treatment. They were married at Dal
las in 1913. and no children were born
to the union.
THE FACTS ARE THESE: .We have been occupying two stores, one
thing justify us in considering this requesroduced letter which appears here. Certain
of which is the store referred to in the rept to quit the premises as most unreasonable,
for it has not only compelled us to force the stock of two stores into one, but has
disorganized our business generally, with the result that we see, at this-time, no other
way of adjusting ourselves to existing conditions than to enter into a sale our
Entire stock of Men's Shoes, which includes such recognized leading
makes as Johnston & Murphy, Howard & Foster, Bostonian, Common
wealth, English K, and others all the very latest models, at-
f , -
PRICES FAR BELOW
Men who know shoe quality and shoe value will not permit
unheeded. Sale begins tomorrow morning. To enable all
inio vyyui tuuii, uno oiuic
White High and Ox- to no
rubber soles, now . . . .3)1.170
$1.50 White High and Ox
fords, rubber soles, now. .
89c
Two Men Named
In Complaints Filed
District Attorney Takaa Action In Auto
Aecldant Case and Tare Separata
Chargaa Aro Bat rortb.
Three separate complaints have been
filed by District Attorney Evana
against Arthur Serr and W. K. Bots
ford, the two young men who were in
the automobile accident Monday night
on the Base Line road, in which Misa
Esther Lindberg was seriously injured
o nrl ILTicaai Ufahftl MftrUv VB fll V
and Miss
Mabel Morley was badly
shaken up,
One of the complaints
charges the
is?". r
The earliest Roman Sarcophagus was found in 1780 in a vineyard on
the Appian Way in a tomb that was known as Scipio's. This sar
cophagus of very ancient Doric design was cut from coarse grey
peperino stone.
It is believed by geologists that the marble.and'granite now
being quarried in this country is of a more enduring quality
than the rocks from which the ancient monuments were
built." Allow us to plan a monument for your family plot
Upon application, we will submit designs and estimate.
Inspect our stock ,at our show room.
, . . . PHILIP NEU & SONS
Portland Marble Works , fhS
' Phone Main 656
f Millions
I of Loaves Have
Been Sold in Portland
FRANZ'
IfllsMSAlB)
Its Flavor Makes It Most Popular
Its Purity Makes It the Best! .
V At Tour Orocer, Baked by "A
V U. S. BAXXXT. S f
East nth and naadera. j
win luiiiaiu ujjcii cvcuuia until y u wlULN.y
$4.00 Black Lace and But
ton Shoes, now
$3.50 Men's Summer Work
Shoes, now
$5.00 Men's Tan Lace and
Button Shoes, now . . . .
325 WASHINGTON ST.,
between '
JSixth and Broadway
two with speeding;. another with va
grancy and disorderly conduct on a
public highway, and the third with
driving an automobile while intoxi
cated. Ball for the two men was fixed at
$2500 each;, while Miss Motley la being
held as a witnesa under $100 bail. All
three were released from the county
jail last night Miss Lindners; la In the
hospital. She has two ribs broken, an
injured back and lnjuriee to her shoul
der and head.
The four were riding; in a one-seated
racing car when the machine ran off
the road into the embankment The
girls, Investigation has developed, inno
cently accepted the invitation for the
auto trip about the city, and were not
tiaswrnfr
oatke
Wait
OS
NORMAL
this oportunity to pass
men to avail themselves
$2.98
$2.65
$398
I; Jj -
out for what is commonly termed i
"Joy ride.-
1 ! " . i i . i j , v
The Brazilian government estimate
next year's revenue at 169. $60,000. afii
expenditures at $174,254,000.
II
Take a
Kodak
r
on your
WeekEnd
Trip-
We develop your
prints Free
All work guaranteed.
We are Eyeglass
Specialists
Any lent
in $ixty
minutes
The only complete
stock of Kryptok
Bifocals in Portland.
Columbian Optical Co.
145 Sixth St.
Floyd Brower, Mgr.
Ill
mm s
7 5- kw u ';
i M
. A .. .. i v .