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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1922)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, OREGON
Grand Rapids, Mich, Jan. L N.
S. geverel of the sight elders of the
Seventh Reformed church who were
poisoned t( tk altar yesterday whan
they araaK from the turiMUl eup
Into which by error someone had poured
a poisonous furniture polish Inataad of
nine, aro reported todar:to ha la a
series condition. . Others ara recover-
lug. - , , . ' I ;
Elder B. ralkaratma ha baaa m for
some Um bafara taking- Ue potaoo and
It Narad Um poisoning will prove fatal
1L Terkacrs la reported to ha daa-
a-ereusiy 111 from the lethal drink.
me went ewers aad been called to
tha altar to receive tha sacrament frbra
Areata J. vaa uunmd, prepara
tory to administration or th rUa to
members of tha congregation. Ooo by
on afur partaking of tha communion
drink tha aiders toppiad over on the
Hoar. groaning and moaning la agony,
Severs deTtloped convulsions.
Tha songregatloa vas throwa lata an
aproar and tha paator immediately ad
journed tha service, r Tha -' stricken
drt wara removed to their homes,
ser physicians ara attending them.
According to Rev. Vaa Rummel the
iiw choir loft of tha church waa-com
plated laat weak aad varnished with i
polish containing nicotine and potash.
The poliah remaining when the Job waa
completed waa placed In a Jug, Rer
Vaa Luminal said, and It la believed
that this Jug vaa mistaken for that con
taining the sacramental win.
Bealdes Terkeurs and Folkeratma, tha
stricken alders ara C Heerostro, J.
Heogstener, John Rlewald. A- Debruln,
Ieniel i. Vandarwopp and K. B. Bos.
GRIFFITH NEKV HEAD
OF SilFEIN PiVRTY
(OMtfaaed Turn Tw Oae)
present fashion It would baooma the
last hlrig stock of tha world."
. Collina announced that a eommlttaa
would soon meat a Brttiah committee to
take over all administrator affaire.
lif forts wars made by supporters of the
treaty, lea by Michael Collins, to form
a joint eommlttaa of friends and foes
of the compact with Great Britain, es
tablishing an Irish fro state, to moot
and continue tha work of the DalL bat
Do Vetera was adamant In his demand
that tha southern parliament elect new
A sub-committee headed by Colonial
Secretary Winston Churchill is working
out tha details for tha Immediate re
, move of British troops from southern
OTBCB MATTSRS C05SISEKES
Also it haa under consideration tha
following other matters t
Details of the bill which will hnliu
tha Irish peace treaty aad establish tha
uian rree state.
Transfer of administrative aathorlty to
an Irish provisional government which
Is expected to coma Into being before
Appointment af a boundary commission
w carina tha boundartea of mater if
Ulster eonUaned bar rataaal to Join tha
' rn ire sisio.,
u is believed ue Irish blU will be
taaea np aa soon as tha house of oo
raona ratines tha four-power Pacific
agreement negotiated at Washington.
9K YALSsU IXOSTS OK
Coast Tailors Hold tAnnual Meeting
f til " -
- m ... i.;s:K.j:sMe:y-" . ,
J -JA'X'W " L 'SEN
I X ' -- f i"ti J1 o.-VV;j
the money waa coming from to pay tor
it. be repeated., . .
It waa gTaUTring to htm, Newberry
said, that at no time daring the vari
ous legal and legislative Investigations
of his campaign haa. any suggestion af
moral turpitude or bribery or corrup
tion attached to his campaign manag-
"Nor waa there any evidence, so far
Washington. Jan. l. fU. P. Senator I I have been able to learn.- he said.
Porter J. McCmnber. North Dakota, to-1 Tn a atngl doUar waa spnt ola-
day waa formally selected aa chairman honestly tor corruption or bribery,
of the senate finance committee, sue-Irk GATE OHXY $Urt
rrf- sT" T T'TTJ'i": I Newberry said 1 tha only moaey he
VsVeMKamea. ahailakf vM lsUa aa m a, A 4 WX fWW wW
auoviuMvu sa wivuvik nunji waai maun . ...
fev tha mitta. on 'nrrtt w, I puDucan sii commina lor tao gen-
t a W Mtml K . ...... , m.i- lr waniam.
Is regarded aa virtually certain. -v I "0 i campmign lunos -waa
The committee also selected Senator I nerer cau- to my .attention by anyone
FteUnghuysea of New Jersey aa a mem- 1 connected with me or ! tha campaign
her of the finance committee to Mil the I committee," he stated. "I want to make
Phelps Newberry, listened from a front
row in the gallery to their father's read
Newberry's defense occupied mln-
Btes. : . . .. .
Senator Walsh. Montana. Democrat.
asked directly when. Newberry finished
peaking; why he never .before made the
statement he had Just made to the sen
n dldat make It hscaaas X waa what
lawyers call a good witness. said New
berry. I dm what ca ycoonsel ad-
vacancy caused by Penrose's death.
tOentlasad Fnna Pin One!
money, X had nothing whatever to do. I
know nothing whatever ' about it. not
even the amount of it.
hay responsibility, but In order that the Kff""1. Ji2.1Utkm ? -7r.
i .v. .. T vn. .. I hate to one hour tmpooad on each sen-
. T. - ' remove from the Michigan aen-
Vi.-k.. vi. ,n.o. v tor by unanimous consent
amwwoit aaasjs wuvan Me, w uv tuv
this point 4ust aa strong aa X am able
to do. because It haa been -hinted that
money which waa .contributed : without
my knowledge or consent by relatives
and friends of mine waa subsequently.
In soma way, directly or Indirectly re
paid by me or waa to be repaid by me.
"There la not even a shadow of truth
or tha slightest foundation for any such
tatementsi- . ,
Newberry read his statement In
clear, even voice. He appeared perfect
ly aelf -possessed.
Senator Harrison (Dem Miss. In
terrupted him. at the outset with the
also to be his Judges, that "upon these
facts, as I than believed them to be.
and aa X now believe them to be, X shall
ah Ida tha result with a clear conscience.
THAT'S ALL, HE SAID
He asked that be be permitted to make
dewberry said he expected to con
elude In less than aa hour, and he
therefore did not regard Harrison's pro
posal as necessary.
Tha Harrison suggestion waa ' then
dropped and Newberry proceeded.
senator Pomerene (Dem. Ohio) asked
his statement uninterrupted and warned I Newberry a moment later it he would
those who were prepared to heckle and
Question htm that he had nothing to add.
no more information to give, beyond that
contained in his prepared speech.
He then reviewed the circumstances
leading up to bis decision to become a
candidate for the Republican nomination
He told how, In the early fall of 1917.
he began to receive visits and letters
'from men m public and political af
fairs in Michigan urging tne to become
Then Newberry recited details of the
appointment of Paul H. King as cam'
paign manager, telling bow King, a
former political opponent, visited him In
New York. King told him he thought
the campaign would cost $50,000, New
81 IIHO SIX TIMES
He saw King only half a dosen times
during the campaign and always in
New York. He was kept informed of
what was going on, in the way of an
Intensive publicity campaign, but had
no Idea as to what Its cost or where
yield for questioning by his colleagues
alter he bad concluded his speech.
I will try to cover the case In my
statement, and thereafter will yield for
reasonable questions," Hewberry an
swered. "I want to state the facta In
the presence of God and before my fel
low- senators aa completely as X can.'
WILLIAMS MAKES KOTES
He continued to read without further
Interruption until Senator John Sharp
Williams (Dem- Miss.) slipped Into
chair directly In front of Newberry's
Armed with pad and pencil. Williams
took many notes. When Newberry stated
that the cost of his campaign was
"about $195,000." Williams leaned to
ward him aad Inquired in an audible
tone, "How much did yon aayr
Senator Spencer (Rep, Missouri)
chairman of the senate committee which
invested- the Newberry case, In
formed Williams that Newberry had said
Wlliams goj busy with his pad and
pencil again. 4
Newberry's twin sons. Barnes and
No on -als naked him any wneeUona,
though He fUn. Alabama, got to hia feet.
H waa too lata, however, aa tha chair
recognised Edge, New Jersey. Republi
can, who at once began a set speech.
Newberry left the chamber.
XEWBEKKT IS LIKELY TO "
TAKE THAT IteeAM SEAT
Waahlngton. Jan. 9. (WASHINGTON
BUREAU OF THIS JOURNAL.) New
berry will be seated la hia $200,001 seat
by a small but safe majority.
This Is In the alrooenhere today since
Newberry braved tha music. ' In hU per
sonal coed oet before the senate he made
a good Impression, and this was an sev
eral of the so-called 'doubtful sens tore
war waiting for. They were anxious
for aa excuse to vote tor him. Stan
field will support Newberry. McNary
1 not prepared to commit himself
when Newberry concluded. He waa tav.
orably Impressed by Newberry's speech.
he said, but desired to give the matter
tiv eotnmittee of the Odj aaaociaUoa.
Th program for today consistad of
oosnmUt;pvUaga preparatory to tha
conveaOoa proper, which will opa Twce-
aay mom in r with aa address of wU
com from VCkror Baker. Freak Branch
Riley also a 1 pears oa the Tuesday pro
gram with aa addreaa a The Evangel
or th Northwest.'
The most laterestlng feature of tha
convention, so far aa the pabllc Is con
cerned, will be the style show at the
Multnomah bote Wednesday night. The
show Is schodoied to opea at o'clock
and win be tweceded by a Hunt dub
drtn at the riffrng academy ew Johnson . '
street. The oaaveaUon will dose with a
banquet aad -dance at Um Maltaomah
Thursday Bight. 4.
Suit to. Condemn
School Tract Begins
Tha' condemnation salt brought
school district No. 1 to obtain a strip
of land Ut feet lone and tf feet wide,
rest of the Franklin blgfc soli ill, sesaid
tody In Circuit Judge Havana ugh's de
partment B. C Matthews Is owner.
The school district offered ISO aa acre
for tha land.
TAILORS TAKE UP
(Oeattseed Fteei Ks Oa)
Above, from the left Archibald Held, vice" president of the San Francisco Merchant Tailors Exchange; K. S.
sarin, chairman of the convention and second vice president of the raciflc Coast association; Thomas H.
Ltppa, one of the live wires of the Los Angeles delegation. Below, from the leftGeorge B. Dunn, president
01 the Seattle exchange; S..K. Campbell, president of the Saa lYandsco exchange; W. lu GrovreU of San
fToncisco, president of the Pacific Coast association.
convention. Delegatlona from San Fran
cisco and LiOa Angeles arrived Sunday
on special cars attached to the Shasta
MA3TY CITIES KErBESEXTED
Bin Diego, F'aaadsna. Santa Barbara.
Oakland aad other California cities are
well represented ; a considerable delega
tion arrived from Bait Lake City and
ogden; Seattle. Spokane aad smaller
cities in Washington sent a liberal rep
resentation, and a dosen or more Oregon
towna outside of Portland sent tailors
to the meeting. An elaborate entertain
ment program, including auto trips and
theatre parties, haa been arranged by
the committee In charge of the event.
Participation by the Padfle Coast as
soeiatlon in a $1.000, 000 national adver
tising campaign for tailor-made clothes
will be determined at the tneetltng. ac
cording to Henry & Aahmua of San
Fran claco. executive secretary of the
orgmnuauon. -rne movement w spon
sored on the coast by Sam O. Levy.
president of the Los Angeles Tailors'
Exchange aad chairman of the exacu-
BAJLBOAO SEX MEET
General agente and district men for
the O-W.' R. A N. in the states of Ore
iron and Washington gathered ta tha
Wells-Fargo building today for a con
ference oa. service pmhlonts, A. 8. Ed
monds, assistant tram manager for
the Union Pacific system, presided at
the meet! tog.
SOME IS LOOTED
H. G. Jenkins. tt$ Kelly street, re
ported to the police today that his hem
loot takealwaS a mesh bag valued at
$100. TwoHeta of silver cuff links, a
ring with a ruby setting aad a gold
watch also were stolen. Entrance was
gained by jimmying a kitchen window.
KAIL MAX COXI3TQ '
C O. Jenks, vice president in charge
of operation for the Great Northern
railway system, wtll arrive ta Portland
tonight, en route to hia headquarters la
St. Paal from California, where he haa
been spending a short vacation. He
will make a brief atop la this city.
WOH EX'S BAPTIST CXIOV
The quarterly meeting of th Women's
Baptist City anion will be held at tha
Highland Baptist oh arch Wednesday,
having been pootpoasa fro mTaeeday.
Bnalnes affair wlU be discussed at
11:$. After luncheon. Dr. J. T. Altchi
son of New York will deliver aa address
GAME COXXI&sIOw MEETS
Members of the state game
sioa gathered la
quarters la the Ptuaek block today tor
their monthly meeting. Roaune
era were ta have
would have been a big majority in favor
PEOPLE GST PRBEDOM
"DaU's decision expresses the wishes
of nine-tenths of the Irian people." said
tbe Irish Times. "It Is to be hoped that
ue B7 members who voted against rati
fication, having made their protest, will
now fulfill the wishes ox their constitu
The Freeman's Journal pointed out
that Eamonn do Valera had said: that
the DaH would be the sovereign au
thority in the republic
'Whether this decision would be re
spected or not the Irish people have re
covered their freedom and are masters
laanlt hia M,ini. n. vr.i- . lor their own land." said-tne freeman's
dlcated ha waniii t.mn, 7i ' I Journal.
.... . . r-. . wnuaw m.. l . c.tv
ina exerciaa nr Mir ll i.h.i.j 1 me uiuuiiu vi irewuir in ou
he weald again rua for nraaidan? VZa I Ireland approved the ratification.
uat. m the meantime, he wauia rontinn.
to head the republican forces and Ue
organisation that has been eol looting
funds for support of the republican
me vera eats.
, Adherents of the ColUas-Oriffltb fac
tion claimed that tha nnl n -
tfdeto In the field, whs could defeat De
aiera u iney were minded to do so.
BIITIIH OrPICIALS SPEED
VP SEW IRISH MEASCEE
ay rsrte C Beeves
Jan. I. (L N. 8. British
government officials are already at
work drafting the new Irish hill which
wiu create rormally the Irish Free
State, It was learned this forenoon. It
will be Introduced la parliament 00
aauary is or enemy thereafter.
At the Irish office It was said that tha
evaluation of Brttiah trans fm im.
lead would be coadopted with tha ut.
see speed. Also oil prisoners still re
maining In Jail wUi be released by th
Brttiah gather! ties. Everything win be
one. It was said, to hasten the trans
fer of governmental authority to the
new Irish prevlaloaal government at
Dunlin, which is yet to be formed.
PAPBES PATOB TEXATT
A government committee Is working
out th details for the transfer of an
administrative machinery la Ireland
exclusive or Ulster) to the
visional government which the . Stna
rein win establish at Dub tin.
. KStgllea newspapers. In commenting
pen the action of the Dell In. ratifying
ROASTED BY PASTORS
(Coettantd rna Ptse Oae)
Phelps aad Mrs, S. F. Miller follows : I and all fraternal societies, as well as
We, as laymen of the Methodist Epia- 1 all ajrenciea workina for tha unllft of
copai cnurcn oi roruana ana vicinity, 1 society, to take active measures to check
ueaire 10 present to mis respected nooy 1 tbi flood mMiin whth l I
our profound convictions on the Question paralysing our 8plrltUai agencies and
win. puoiic ana pnvaie. taking our voune neonle from" ua al-
We are certain that the Methodist t - 1
w ww nu vetw wv as vaa a.v
mothers of the city, who take time to
supervise these community gatherings in
our schools." Although not a Methodist
the woman was allowed the floor twice
when she asked permission to speak.
She did not vote when the resolution
Dr. Clarence True Wilson, former Das-
tor of Centenary-Wilbur church, but
now head ot th board of temperance
and public morale of the denomination.
wnn headquarters at Waahlngton. D.
C, scored the preachers for not at
tacking vice mora fearlessly. He
charged the preachers with being re
sponsibla to a great degree for Immoral
Th resolution presented to the clerrv
for adoption by Mahone reads:
Whereas, Under the auspices of or
ganisations which claim to have the In
terest of our school children at heart
the parent-teacher- association has
caused dancing to be a part of Its pro
gram ; and.
"Whereas. Believing that the dance
Is inimical to the best interests of the
children and that the school buildings
position on all such amusements.
namely,, that they cannot be practiced
in the name "of God, is in harmony with
the" spirit ot the Bible and our holy
Christianity. .. - rt
BAWCUTO BLAMED P. f S s
"We are certain that the dance plays
a large part in destroying toe 160,009
girls who disappear from American
homes this year. . This position Is sup
ported by all social workers, police ma
trons, rescue workers and mission lead
ers everywhere. e
"There Is no question In our minds but
the dance is responsible for, a large
portion of the divorces granted each year
in this country-; that It 1s a' deadly and
insidious poison working the certain
decay of tha American home. The
elation of married people in the ball
room, under the questionable terms of
the modern dance, In the very logic of
the case, can only lead to Jealousy,
tragedy and domestic destruction.
"It is our observation that church
members who Indulge in dancing cease
at once to manifest those evidences of
personal spiritual life expected of all
who assume the obligations of the cross
That they become worldly, indifferent,
given to lightness and. tbe superficial.
neglecting their Christian duties, and
exerting an influence detrimental to the
kingdom ot God ta the world.
"We regret profoundly the dance In
fatuation, amounting ;to a. craxV which
has taken possession ot th. public, and
feel that tha time has com, to lay strong
hand upon this ,eviV knowing, that it
is destroying thousands of -our Metho
dist young people,', who hav- been , the
tbe treaty, expressed the belief that thai wld net be used for such a purpose;
Irish people were satisfied and that LAYMEW fin irrtns
eventually the Stna Feta factions .would I
rear a com promise.
. "The Unas were th .very best that
could have been extracted under the
clrenmsiasoas,- said th Irish -Inde
pesdeat. "There Is no doabt that If
th people hsd been given an onoor-
1 iwniur, oe it Hseorvea, That we.
the Methodist ministers of the 'city ot
Foruand. In meeting assembled, re
spectfully urge that the school board
prohibit th us of th school buildings
ot in city ror in no ot. dancing."
m resolution adopted by the mass
tunlty to register their wishes there 1 meetltng and algned by Guy Fitch
"We especially deplore the fact that
dancing has become the order of ;the
Public school, and, we are sure that Kbs
same supue agency which took, the Bible
out or the school haa helped to put. the
dance In Its place. We feel It to be In
consistent to. teach our children morality
and Christian philosophy In our homes
ana chorcnes, only to see an we have I
tnea to do destroyed by the public
school program. We af certain that
dancing is no proper part of the public
scnooi system ; that it la working untold
harm to the morals of students : that
the dancing permitted in the schools vio
lates the. rights of our homes, and that
the state officials who have the care of
this institution should give serious heed
to our objections.
In presenting this petition we wish to
place ourselves on record as In favor of
all healthful, clean, and uplifting amuse
ments, and that we have no desire to de
prive anyone of such pleasures. But
with all facts before us, we are' con
vinced that the dance is. a deadly men
ace to public morals, to domestic peace.
and personal spirituality, and we reg
ister our open hostility to it, whether In
private or public .
"Having these convictions we earn
estly petition you. , oar sastors and
leaders, to take such action as will give
us relief ana puce our church on record
against this destructive amusement-"
Tbe commlte appointed to wait anon
the school board were Rev. Clarence
True wiiscm, Charles MacCaogbey, f. I
ai. jasper, 1 u. poor and a layman, I
j. juasm. - ino committee asked, to I
356 Alder below Park
rr.iXT.r,rrrrr- rZr'Z oMsin an opinion from the attorney sen
and of our churches. - . I T rrT' r T " -- -"Mfwy
( irwa UAfc ui piiuK
hall is the rendezvous of White: slavers.
and that they take advantage of the
mfngltng of the sexes in such places to
secure victims to supply their market.
Of this we have certain knowledge.
"we are grieved and' alarmed ever
the situation and feel 'that something
must be done, to check this wide-spread
evil, and we call upon yotvour pastors,
L" Hi "tib
k f 'SU.
w 7 , ona
, S Jt iavh saa
, IB) ao8S OF JOT- ;
"THE LAST I TIUll.- .
fjLl mi iliiitipill mil ue mirftSi?N m inn Z4
Ta - 1
Women 's Fine Footwear
With prices so low that9
you will buy 2 to 5 pairs
They are hung on racks, piled on tables, paclced in
boxes shoes, beautiful shoes, each marked so ridic
ulously low that you simply will feel compelled to
buy from 2 to 5 pairs. . . .
There are HIGH SHOES, LOW SHOES, WALKING SHOES,
PUMPS the newest winter novelties, the smartest styles, the choicest
footery Portland offers. And every pair is priced to make me a per
manent friend and a satisfied patron. W. E. Mcllhenny.
Sale Starts at 10 o'clock Tuesday Morning
EVERY CUSTOMER during the first hour WILL
BE GIVEN A PAIR OF SILK STOCKINGS, re
gardless of whether your purchase is $235 or $30. Mer
chandise orders on Surety Shop, 3602 Alder, good for
any $1J50 pair of Holeproof stockings in the shop. Re
member 10 to 11 o'clock only Tuesday!
t ss ,yia
II ) M
t- : "... vv , j 5
woman knows that Mcllhenny's carry only footwear that gentle
woman knows that Mcllhenny's carry's only footwear that gentle
H NOV TODAYS
The Cream of Our Stock
All Laird-Schober & Co.
Pumps; Oxfords and Boots at
Every Sale Cash and Final No Deliveries .
Mcllhentiy'sWomen 's Fine Footwiar
' 356 Alder below Park -