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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1920)
t,,-(;,-; TMi!al"l and Ttn-Htay
li-ht !J hcaiy f"M In morning,
IC1CAI-: lin- temiwralure 39, Mai.
jj. iiK-an 44. Xo rainfall. River 3 feet.
Axerage for Six Month ending
Man ti 31, 192II
Member of Audit Bureau of Circulation
Associated Press Full Lettsed Wire
roRTY-THIBD YEAR. NO. 124.,
SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, MAY 24, 1920.
PRICE TWO CENTS
Lead of 42
Marion county voters gave Leonard
yood a lead of 46 rotes over Hiram
Johnson, according to the unofficial
total for the entire county, compiled at
the office of the county clerk today.
The final count between these two can
didate! stood. Wood SI 48, John--.
1102. Herbert Hoover ran third with
s lead of nearly 200 votes over Frank
In the face for the democratic nom
ination for United States senator,
George E. Chamberlain polled 99 vot
es, as against 5S5 for Harvey G. Stark
weather, a majority of 414.
K. N. Stanfield defeated Albert
Albraham for the republican nomina
tion for Cnited States senator by a vote
of 4551 to 2416, a majority of 2135.
National Couventinu Delegates.
Wallace McCammant, Conrad Olsen,
W. E. Compton and Chat H. Carey se
cured the Marion county endorsement
for delegates at large to the national
republican convention, the vote stand
ing: Boyd 1979, Butler 2137, Cameron
J461, Carey 2143, Compton 2280, Har
rison 1347, Hickey 1048, Kollock 675,
McDonald 1932, McLean 1947, Maria
1118, McCar.iant 2742, Olson 2281,
Hand 2037, Stewart 2103.
Frank T. Wrightmnn and Walter L.
fooie Jr., were endorsed for delegate
to the convention from the first dis
trict, the total vote being: Adams 2444,
Booh 2117, Kendall 1417, Tooze 8466,
Will E. Furily led the democratic
candidates for delegate at large to the
national convention, the total vote bo
ing: Baldwin 644, Crawford 817, Drain
Ml.Haney 328, Harry 342, Hidden 665
Holman 434. Montague 219, Purdy 886,
Beddy 236, Sohagleman 527, ' Smith
W. H. Downing and P. L. Frazier led
the democratic district delegate candi
dates, the vote being: Downing 922,
Frailer 674, Travis 531, Waugh 171,
Whitehorn 223, Wortman 282.
W. G. McAdoo. the only name on the
democratic ballot for president, re
ceived 1149 votes and Wm. T. Vaughn
of Oregon got 913 for vice-president.
Democratic candidates for electors
received votes as follows: Gavin 905,
Hayter 1028. Hedland 969, Miller 1072
P,eames 1003, Watktns 1007.
W. D. Bennett, the sole democratic
aspirant for state office, received 876
votes for uublic service commissioner,
Republican totals for Vice-president
irtand: Henery Cabot Lodge 3652, El-
wooq wosmngton hdz, William iiram
Webster, 1242. - . r
Republican candidate for president
ial electors totaled as follows: M. C.
Oeorge 3584, Harriet C. Hendee 2846,
C. R. Hotchklss 3903, Joseph Hume
4634; F. S. Ivanhoe 3763, C. E. Lock
wood 3639, J. Y. Diehardson 4060,
Walter L. Robb 3594.
Kozer Easy Victor.
Sam A. Koiter won an overwhelming
victory over his six opponents for the
republican nomination for secretary of
late bulletins Late Returns
Lead In State
Washington, Mar. 24. President Wilson today asked auth-'
onty from congress for the United States to accept a mandate1
over Armenia. The president told congress he thought the wish.
iu me iUKncu peopie was tnat the Umted States should become
me rnanuaiory ior Armenia.
New York, May 24. A hydroairplane marked "Number 826"
was picked up at sea today off Scotland Lightship bv the steam
pilot boat New York. The hydro-airplane was UDside rlnwn anrl
;there was no traces of any occupants.
New York, May 24. Wildair. owned bv Harrv Pav Whit
ney, won the historic Metropolitan Handicap at Belmont Park to-!
day. Thunder Clap was second and On Watch third. The time1
.was 1:38 4-5. The betting against Wildair was 11 to 10.
Simeral Contests Vandervort's
Right to Council. Job; Irregular
Filing of Petitions Is Charged
Portland. Or., May !4. Sena
tor Hiram VV. Johnson had a lead
of 1S07 votes over Major General
Leonard Wood, according to a
compilation of returns made bv
the Portland Telegram at
o'clock today, on last Friday's
presidential preference primary.
The returns were from S3 of 3c
comities in tbc state, furry coun
ty not having sent any returns to
At Opening' Of
New York, May 14. Trading was
Quiet and featureless at the opening
of today's stock market, leaders re
cording only fractional advances and
declines from last week's final pric
es. Within the first half hour, he-w-ever,
selling of oils, steels, equipments
and motors caused a general reaction.
Mexican Petroleum lost four points.
Cruclbje Steel 3, Baldwin Locomotive
1H and United States Steel and Stu-
Notice of contest In the outcome of
the race between Leroy J. Simeral
and Henry H. Vandevort, candidate for
the four year term as representative In
the city council from ward one was
filed In the oflce of city recorder Mon
day afternoon, over Mr. Slmeral's
name, In the . election Friday Mr.
Vandervort was successful candidate
winning from Mr. Simeral with a ma
jority of five votes, the final returns
showing Vandervort 288, Simeral 283.
In the notice of contest Mr. Simeral
avers that Mr. Vandervort gained sig
natures for his nominating petition on
the proposition that he was a candi
date for the two-year term. Later, Mr.
Simeral alleges, Mr, Vandervort decid
ed to run for the four-year term, and
changed his petitions to read -for the
four year term. This, attorneys for
Mr, Simeral claim, is without the con
sent or the knowledge of the signa
tories on the petitions. -
The matter will be taken up at the
next meeting of the city council June
7, it was said at the city recorder's of-
Scotts Beat Alderlii
In the seventh ward Dr. O. L. Scott,
present Incumbent, defeated George
D. Aldertn for two year term, with a
pluralty of 40 votes. The final re
turns showed Monday for these two
contestants: Scotts 233; Alderin 193.
Ralph Thompson was elected, without
opposition, for the four year term
from the seventh ward.
Councllmen elected In other wards
follow: Ward 2, Hal D. Patton,- four
Ward 3 J. Baumgartner, four year
termi A. F. Marcus, two year term
Ward 4 John B. Geisy, four ye.w
Ward 5 J. A. Jefferson, "two year
term; George J. Wenderoth, Jour year
Ward 6 Cart T. Pope, four year
Halvorscn F.lectcd Mayor.
Final returns gave George E. Hal
vorsen. the mayoralty with 721 votes
majority, Complete returns, from all
precincts gave Halvorsen 2334 votes;
Otto J. Wilson, present mayor, 1613.
Search Of Mine
Fails To Reveal
Trace Of Lindsay
Butte, Mont, May 24. A party un
der the direction of Edward Kane.
foreman of the Bell mine, today com
pleted the search of the Ticon mine
without finding any trace of Robert
H. Lindsay, mining engineer, who dis
appeared suddenly on Saturday af
ternoon. Lindsay, who has an office
in Great Falls, but was temporarily
employed by a Butte mining com
pany started to examine the Ticon
mine Saturday afternoon In company
with Will Word of Helena, a well
known mining engineer.
bank being offset by a large decrease
of clearing house reserves.
Recoveries of 1 to t points succeed
ed the first setback, but these were
(cancelled when liquidation of oils be
i came more extensive. Mexican tn
Portland. Or.. May 24. Complete refsd the" lni,al '" nd wlh
KUltvv ill u ii I ni im i ra uiuiru .wu w
six points. Steels were subjected to
further pressure, Crucible, the center
jot another drive .losing six points.
era'. Leonard Wood, increasing Senator, """" " - J".
, . , ... " . ... .cllned three points each. Reversals
JohntbQ plurality in the state of 1189, ; , , " " , . . , ,
accordlng to compilation made by the . , ,., . . ... . .
of the prominent specialties, losing
three points. A six percent opening
rate for call money and the steadi
ness of foreign exchange exerted lit
Wood Campaign In Many
States Financed Outside
of Regular Organization
Washington, Mar. 24. Frank H. Hitchcock, one of Major
'.General Leonard Wood's campaign managers, told a senate inves-
livQfin rAmmitiflA Alow tViaf an far st ho IrnAw the luro-ORf mm
debaker one point each. Local credit 1 " 7" " 1 .
conditions were confusing, the im.f.spent in any state by the Wood organization was $15,000, m New
proved showing of the federal reserve viersey. He added that the next largest was $12,500 in Maryland.
returns from Coos .county in last Frl
day's presidential preference primary,
give Senator Hiram W. Johnson a ma
jority of 1244 votes over Major Gen-
Of Portland Is
Swept by Fire
Portland Telegram at ll o'clock this
leaders in the presidential preference
was expected to report by wireless at
any time but had not been heard from
at 10 o'clock.
The total tabulated vote for the two
contest gave: Johnson 41..727; Wood,
The count Is far from complete In
several counties, although most of the
counties with large populations have
complete the unofficial canvass. The
same returns which gave Johnson the
lead of 1189 over General Wood, Coos
county excepted, give Lowden 14,660;
Hoover 14,205. I
Portland, Or. i May 24. The presi
dential preference of Oregon republi
cans was still ofcscured in uncertain
ty -at the oponhig of this, the third
day since the primary election at
which the preference was recordel.
While Senator Hiram AV. Johnson Mi
California has steadily led almost
since the count of ballots began, and
while his lead early last evening was
better- than 1000 votes, by midnight
'this had been cut to a bare 610, ac
cording to a tabulation made by The
Oregonlan. The figures given were:
Johnson 40.619, Wood 40,109, Low
den 14,487, Hoover, 13.036.
The Oregonlan figures were based
on complete unofficial returns from
412 out of 413 Portland precincts,
complete returns from 14 Oregon
counties and partial returns from all
other counties, although from some
Portland, May 24. Damage esti
mated at between $600,000 and 1.
000,000 was wrought by a disastrous
fire which completely destroyed tha
plant of the North Portland Box com-
nnnV Qnrl ' tha umrtilan oh l,Vil,ll A tn rr
plant of the Standifer corporation in the retur"8 w"re.,b?Bed,rI "
the industrial district, below Kenton OI oniy a IBw , ,V
yesterday. Destruction of the ent,re, ing of the working week today elec
dlstrict of Industrial plants was nar-,""" boards gemurally resumed, . the
rowlv averred - 1 count, and ther was prospects that
She loss estimate was made by 1 today would see the result determln
Fred Robert fire captain, who spent h8 republican presidential pref
the day In Investigation! at the gcene ' erence contest. Johnson WOrte
of the sweeping conflagration. j and those of Wood each professed
ThprA. wn. nniv . hL knnwied confidence In the prospect for a favor
last night as to how much of the fire
loss was covered by insurance, swift
& Co. officials said there was Insur
ance on the box company plant but
none was ready even to estimate the
amount. G. M. Standifer professed not
to know whether or not the shipyard
2952 over his nearest competitor, the
vote for the other candidates being:
Lockley 907, Jones 657, Schaldermaa
628, Wood 669, Parsons 684 and Co
Fred G. Buchtel won an easy en
dorsement over Edward M. Cousin for
the republican nomination for public
wvice commissioner with a majority
of 2501 votes.
Interest in Marion county local tick
et centered in the contest for rcpre
(Contlnued on page four)
the police department, led all of his
votes, a lead oil opponents In the race for city mar-
Washington, May 24. The govern
ment's gross loss in operation of the
r.iroads durlng federal control was
. (8,000 according to the final
shal by 210 votes. His nearest op
ponent, J. T. Welsh, present chief of
police, polled 1291 votes to Moffit's
1501 votes. This makes it necessary
for Moffitt and Welsh to compete for
the office of city marshal in the reg
ular election November 7. A. Lee
Morelock and George N. Patterson,
other candidates for city marshal,
polled 766 and 671 votes respectively.
Race Is Ke-Klccted.
Earl Race, city recorder, was re
elected to the office with a majority
of 439 votes Over W. D. Evans, nls
opponent. Complete returns gave them
Race 2183, Evans 1744.
. Clyde O. Rice, candidate for re-elec
tlon to the office of city treasurer,
without opposition, polled 3373 votes
Starting, apparently, in a mass of I . "V "X
dry shavings in the planing mill of , ie r? !
th w ninanv ninnr. the fir.. (renominated; democratic i
Trace Of Missing
Hunters Not Found
Seattle, Wash., May 24. No word
of the 38 missing Indian seal hunters
who put out from Qulllayute Thurs
day morning for the sealing ground!
southwest of James island and were
r?Port of Swager Sherley, railroad ad- j caught In a gale which blew their ca
"'inlatratlon director of finance. noes out to seat, had been received at
Of this total $677,513,000 was' Qulllavute or nearbv coart point early
chargeable to the excess of operating j today. The life saving tug Snohomish
spenses over revenues and rentals which put out in search of the sealers
JT the "class one" roads, Mr. Sher-
le' ald. Smaller lines, sleeping oar Frank O. Worleydied at his home In
companies and inland waterways add- Roseburg at the age of 89 years. He
M5,460,OQO to this total. 1 settled on South Myrtle creek in 1849.
Presiden t of Fran ce
Falls Through Window
Of Train; Injuries Feu)
ontargls. France, May 24. Faul . though he was bruised and laceraiea.
Wschanel, president of the French re-1 As a precautionary measure, antr
ubc, fell from a window of his train tetanus serum was injected by a sur
, fn It was a short distance from here 1 ireon.
night. The train w., moiW i President Desehanel explained that
the box company plant, the flru was
swept by the high wind to the box
company's factory and the long stretch
of docks along the water front.
The wind, blowing at a velocity of
more than 40 miles an hour, suddenly
veered to the north, and before the
volunteer fire fighters could concen
trate their efforts at that point, the
entire Standifer shipyard plant was a
mass of flames.
Several hundred feet of dockage,
piled high with more than 1,000,000
feet of lumber belonging to the North
Portland Box company, was a total
With the gigantic tongues of flame
leaping toward the plants of the Mon
arch Lumber company, the Aladdin
company, and the West Coast Box
Lumber company, Assistant Fire Chiaf
Loudenklos, In "command of
companies 20. 29
Results settled by the count so far
are: presidential preference, demo
cratic William G. McAdoo.
Senator, republican Robert N. Stan
field; democratic George E. Cham
Kozcr Hus Clear Field
Representatives in congress, first
ond district, republican, N. J. Sinnott
(renominated;) democratic, Harvey
Graham; third district, republican, C.
N. McArthur (renominated;) demo
cratic, Dr. Esther Pohl Lovejoy.
Secretary of state, republican, Sam
Kozer; democratic, none.
Publlo service commissioner, re
publican, Fred J. Buchtel (renomi
nated;) democratic, William P. Bennett.
With decisive figures still unreport
ed from some districts the result of
the races in .varlsus districts of the
state for representatives in the legis
lature appear as follows today:
Coos and Curry 8. P. Pierce.
Baker A. L. Hubbard.
Hood River and Wasco Herbert
Egbert and Albert a Roberts.
Gilliam, Sherman and Wheeler
Robert J. Carsner and A. M. Wright.
Harney and Malheur P. J. Ga
llagher. Union and Wallowa George , W.
Umatilla S. A. Miller and Frank
Morrow and Umatilla C. E. Wood
Yamhill Ed Cary and C. M. La-
Clackamas Philip Hammond, F.
D. Shank and William M. Stone.
Polk Perry O. Powell.
Coos T. T. Bennett. "
Linn Robert S. Acheson, Charles
Child and W. C. Templetotu -
Marlon Frank Davey, Thomas B.
Kay, David H. Loottey, Ivan G. Mar
tin and J. C. Perry.
Multnomah Harvey Wells, Barge
Leonard, K. K. Kubll, W. C. North,
J. D. Lee. Oren R. Richards, O. W. i
Hosford, Herbert Gordon, E. C. Mo
Farland, Charles C. Hlndman, Frank
lin F. Korell and Walter G. Lynn.
Adequate figures for indicating
nominations on the republican logia
lative ticket are lacking from th fol
lowing! districts: Douglas and Jack
son, Lincoln and Polk, Columbia,
Douglas and Lane,
Linn Gives Wood
Albany, Or., May 24. Linn county's
mtttinipia vote In Friday's primaries
engine I -...
13 and 8, made ai TirtBntlal Dreference Hoover 36 :
last determined stand in the path at johnson n24, Lowden 401, Woui
the fire. 1350.
After a battle which lasted more i tTnit.j states senator Abraham
than an hour, and blinded at times
by the smoke and flames, the fire
men finally turned the fire, but not
until it had burned Its way to within
1108, Stanfield 1787.
Kozrr Nominated Secretary
Secretary of state Coburn 171,
Jones 357. Kozer 651, Lockley 429,
Mr. Hitchcock said that In New
York "as in a number ot other states" J
the Wood supporters "financed their
own campaign in their own way,"
withoutasking assistance from the
Chairman Kenyon gave notice dur
ing Mr. Hitchcock's examination thit
he had summoned Horace C Stebblns
and Elbert A. Sprague. treasurers, re
spectively, ot the Wood headquarters
in New York and Chicago, to appear
- before the committee.
Asked by Chairman Kenyon if he
could tell the full amount of money
expended, and who the contributors
were, Mr. Hiachcock said:
"All that can be obtained, but the
treasurers ot the campaign organisa
tions have the data. I asked to bo ex
cused from the financing work, though
after my connection with the cam
paign became established some checks
were sent to me by Individuals
amounting to not more than 120,000
or (25,000 I think. All of that I turn
ed over to the treasurers."
Mr. Hitchcock said that In Michi
gan the Wood campaign was financ
ed "by local people without any oall
on the national organization. Colonel
Fred Alger of Detroit, he said, was
the state chairman.'
Before Mr. Hlhtccock wes called.
Chairman Kenyon explained the pur
pose of the Inquiry.
'There 'is no Intention," he said,
"to aid or Injure, any of the various
candidates for the presidency of any
The committee began Inquiring
again as to expenditures In Individ
ual states. Mr. Hitchcock said ' he
knew of no money raised In Delaware
"Didn't a large Interest, the D-i-ponts,
contribute thereT" asked Sen
"I am certain they did not do so,"
Mr. Hitchcock replied. "While Mr.
Miller, one of our managers, lived tn
that state and looked after affairs I
know several of the Duponts, and I
would have been told."
Discussing the Michigan campaign.
Senator Reed, democrat, Missouri,
wanted to know If Colonel Alger was
not a wealthy man and whether any
other wealthy men were on the
Wood organization roll In Michigan.
"He was the only one who would
answer that description, I think," Mr.
Senator Reed asked how much the
!New York state organization spent
"I don't know," replied the witness.
"That campaign was begun long be
fore I entered, I was Informed th.it,
less than $10,000 was spent by the
"The great expenses were In the
big primary fights, like Illinois anJ
Ohio. I had nothing to do with those.
They were handled from Chicago.,; I
didn't favor making contests In those
Mr. Hitchcock told the committee he
could throw little light on General
Wood's campaign finances and he was
not asked asto contributions. . Mr. Mc
Swoen, however, testified that the total
of contributions to Johnson's national
organization was $68,138, while ex
penditures hudtotalled $72,230.
Both Mr. Hitchcock and Mr. Mc
Sween said state organizations had
gathered their own funds in many In
stances. After Mr. Hitchcock had concluded
his testimony, the committee sum
moned A. A. Sprague, Horace C. Steb
blns and Colonel William C. Proctor,
Wood. campaign managers. Mr. Hitch
cock said Mr. Sprague was treasurer
of General Wood's eastern headquar-.
ters and Mr. Stebblns treasurer of the
Dr. Ralph J. Horsey, manager for
of West Virginia,
Spencer, "that In the various states)
some amounts were spent of which
you can give no account because they
were locally raised."
"Well, yes," Mr. McSween said. "Bat -I
can make some estimates of that ez- '
pnedlture in South Dakota, Nebraska
and Motnana. It was all small.
"How about Michigan?" asked Sena-
"I think about $4000 there. In South
Dakota, $3000." -
Chairman Kenyon asked for name
of California representatives who
could account for Johnson expenditures.
"I can account for substantially all
expenes except those in California.
the witness said.
Mr. McSween said the Johnson or
ganization sent $1300 Into Montana
and paid $900 tn accounts Incurred tn
"We had sent $2800 to North Caro
lina up to the last week," he continued.
"That Is a complete account, Includ
ing amounts that went tor campaign.
"Did you have no local organizations
In the states which collected money
asked Senator Pomerene.
"No. H. C, Swaln, our manager ta
Indian, collected $1000," Mr. McSween
replied. "We have .up the attempt be
cause many men would would shuts -usprlvately
of their support said they
could not afford to offend political as
sociates or business asoclates by cork
ing openly." .,
Polndcrtcr Fund Big
Washington, May 24. Howard ML
Rice, secretary to Senator Polnucr-,,
ter, republican, Washington, testified
before the senate expenditures Inves
tigating committee that about $75.
000 had been contributed to Senator
Mr. Rice asked about expenditures.
said "we have spent $60,029 chiefly
upon publicity, and about $20,000 ft
salaries, traveling expenses, rentals
and so forth.
Believing It to be for the best lntei
est of all concerned to broaden its field
of endeavor, the North Marlon Horse
shoers' & Blacksmiths' association, at
a recent meeting held In this city, de
cliiod to Include the entire Willamette
valley between Oregon City and Albany
on both sids of the river, and the name
of the organization will here after be
known as the Willamette Valley Horse
shoers' & Blacksmiths' asoclatlon.
Since this action was taken the mem
bernhlp has increased and nearly all
towns In the territory named are rep
resented. The organization will here
after be known as the Willamette Val
ley Horseshoers' & Blacksmiths' asso- Senator Sutherland
elation. The association was organized : described In detail the Wood campaign
a few years ago by a number of the In that state, declaring that the gen-
master horseshoers and blacksmiths of
northern Marlon county and southern
City, Charter Get
All three ot the charter amendv
ment proposals submitted to um
voters of Salem at the time of the pri
mary election Friday were approved
by substantial majorities.
The.oomplete returns from all ot
the precincts In the city show the fol
Amendment raising sautry ot city
marshal, yet 2168, no 995.
Amendment changing paving assess
ment method, yes 2027, no (63.
Amendment including fair grounds,
within city limits, yes 2030, no 134$.
100 feet of the Aladdin company's cut , i,ar80ng 537, Sehulderman 175, Wood
. but after his fall M. Iasc..-
he had been unable to sleep because of
the heat and that about eleven o'clock
last night he tried to open a window
to secure more ventilation.
The window stuck, and Mr. Deseha
nel said he applied all his strength to
e which arriv.ri within hir .nUn.. it. Then suddenly the winuow
and he pucnea uui vi
dari, a mile and " Quarter In the
". until he met a track worker.
re workman accompanied the
resident to a signal station nean.j
t. "7'"'onea to this city for an au
W hen he aproached tfte track work
the Injured man said:
tell on presidential train and
thieT 01 " whil U wa" movln8- That
j, ,, " surprise you more, however,
'. ,itct 1 am Monsier Desehanel,
X 1 f ,he republic."
shv ' "'fhanel upon his arrival here.
JuH-, ,ound he had -uttered no in
uffielent to cauxs ajixlety, al-
car onto the tracK, me iram
k. iiient had suffered a severe
attack of grippe Saturday night, and It
had been questioned at tne lime in.
iourney at Monbrisson, where he was
j.j.. monument to Senator
Rovmor.d, a French aviator, who was
killed during the war, should not be
Public service commissioner Cous
in 1012, Buchtel 1729.
United States senator Chamber
lain 1078, Starkweather 395.
Measures: Eminent domain for
roads, yes 2379, no 1881.
Road bond limitation, yes 2561, no
2189. Restoring capital punishment,
yes 2853, no 1941. Crook and Curry
bonding amendment, yes 1788, no
1820. Successor to governor, yes
Six of the nine measures on the 2253, no 2307.
referendum ballot carried Marion 1 Higher educational tax, yes 2297,
county by substantial majorities In no 2536. Soldiers revenue bill, yes
Friil.iv's election, the defeated meas-.l83, no zan.
Six Out of Nine
Clackamas county, and the regular
monthly conventions have been held In
Wood burn. At the meeting In Salem
It was decided to change the place of
meeting to Salem. The next conven
tion will be held here during the early
part of June. Unless otherwise pro
vided all conventions in the future will
be held here.
A.H. White Passes
Away In Portland
Portland. Or., May 24. A. H.
White, father of Adjutant General
George White of Oregon, and Hal M.
White, secretary to Mayor Baker, died
last night at his home In Fulton, near
' . .. a. at hre.
urea being the successor to governor. Elementary school tax, yes ooi,
the higher educational lax and the no 2147. Blind school, wes 2830, io
DF.FKAT V. OV C. CREW
Seattle, Wash, May 21.
University ot Washington's
varsity crew won the Paclflo
coast Intercollegiate sculling
championship from the Uni
versity of California by a
scant halt bout length.
V. W. FroNlimeu Win
Seattle, Wash, May 24. The
Washington freshman eight
defeated the University of
California crew In their two
mile race for the Pacific
const freshman championship
on Lake Washington today by
five lengths. Time. 10:53.
Among the Important real estata)
deals closed recently are the purchase
eral's "Invasion" had reminded him 011
t-..llnH M..HM n.l,K tlfUt '
h 11 it ricui 11 on Li I'll ui a inua .1111 ,,,., v
an advance agent, men newspaper o line siure uumuiiih
publicity and finally the candidate him .the Powers and Son, fruit pacxers.
Bpjf, by Gerald VolK, ana ine purcnusn
"It Is true with Senator Johnson's the Pugh fruit rami on tne uaraen
campaign as with others," said Senator road by Dr. W. 3. 1'attersun.
soldiers, sailors and marines educa
tional aid bill. The vote on the meas
ures stood as follows:
Eminent domain for roads, yes 6548
no 3124, majority for 2424.
Four per cent limitation for roads.
yes 5005, no 4154, majority lor Sal,
Mr. White had been ill for six
months, but the end came unexpect-
' edly. Funeral arrangements have not to defeat him for re-election
Forcounty ouZ ;h, repub..cans'y-t made .but service, probably ;ma(le ln senate today by Senator
. , , T r T --..lllntf frtt- ' will neiu ? ruiiua.
have nominated L. O. Levelling for. -..
district attorney, C. M. Kendall for
sheriff, R. M. Russell for county
Smoot Charges Trade
Board Plays Polities
In Utah Sugar Probe
Washington, May 24. Charges big a hurry to finish your case aa
that a federal trade commission -1 public sentiment Is fast changing and
vestlgntlon of the Utah-Idaho Suar'amost entirely for government prose-
company was Deing useu in an em,..!
defeat him for re-election were.
clerk. Charles C. Curry for record.-,
Restoration capital punishment, yes'j. S. Vanwlnkle for assessor. Ida M.
Cummlngs ror scnooi superinienueiu,
rharte H. Leonard for surveyor. Ev-
5167, no 4156, majority for lirsi.
Crook and Curry bonus, yes two.
no 3286, majority for 604.
Successor to governor, yes 4231, no
4760, majority against 629.
Higher educational mlllage bill, yes
4369, no 6020. majority against 561.
Soldiers, sailors and marines educa
tional bill, yes 4267. no 4859, major
ity against 692.
State elementary school fund tax,
yes 6581. no 3843, majority for 1738.
Blind school tax measure, yes 49j,
no 3946, majority for 1049.
erett C. Fisher for coroner and T. .1.
Butler for commissioner.
In the only contests. Fisher wo.i
over E. F. Fortmlller for coronr
1749 to 1347, and Butler defeated R.
C. Pepperllng for commissioner 1609
Koad Permit Asked.
Application for permlrslon to extena
a logging road across the.Pittsburg-8t.
Helens highway in Columbia county,
at grade, has been filed with the pub
"Sugar magnates anxious for yooi
Smoot. republican. Utah. 10 get meir case mruu,, .,., .,.,
f. -hi hn la anrvlved bv hlji ..xt i,i-c tn anv action : continued. "Palmer snouid seep you
widow, In addition to his two sons. that can be taken to control or regu- on Job. If you keep going for tw
came to Portland ten years ago from ittte the lawful distribution of sugar," , months it will cost Bmoot nis senais
Hult Lake City, where he was engag-'ld Senator Bmoot. "but when anyaL Better kill time with Washing-
ed In the mining business. department ot the government under-, ton aumoruy. ....
takes to secure the defeat or election Months ago. ruinator omooi . n.
r 1 Qlj:, of United States senator thru the! was advised that the trt,de commissi
LOaSt Otanaing investigation of the affairs of a sug.r i planned to Investigate the Utah-Idan
8 .1. Kranrlsco, May 24. Standings company It is time that such a con- j concern Just before the election, and
of Pacific Cast baseball .eague Cub. tempt.ble practice be called to the I that It
after yesterday, games follow : attention of the public." ; that it would help detat him for
W, L. P C. Senator Smoot read copies of tele- tlon. Mr. Smoot said he owned onr
.. ....28 16 .-'grams alleged to have passed between i snares 01
27 1 .687 W. R Beer, attorney tor the commls- paying him $22 monthly.
26 22 .665 sion in the Utah-Idaho company s in-! nunuiur i...- :
V flunrinrM. ,,f . trnrtH CfimmiitfCt invrBUKMHU" -
The quality of flax grown In Oregon lie-service commlslon here by the Mil
equals that of Eelgium. ton Creek Logging company.
San Francisco .
Salt Lake City ..
A O ieA utBUtinn unit fltt'ii-crM
Portland.. " ' . '.,.- , hlph , become a bio" at Us political career.
Los Angeles ":.".",:",: .Hvi ,,,inr! "I am pot "tve 'he honest people
Oakland , "'T" - ; . tA
U" . Ul- sMnmnim .nil riPIU.rt.ir ffOm Of thill COUf TV, KHld
IlaAHrViiinfA i. U 9 .0 la-Pi m w m- " - - ---"
' ZZjTi. 14 30 .318 Utah. The alleged reply of Mr. Band-, "will not i-irove ny