Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 20, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

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Expectations cf Wilson's Help
Not Yet Realized.
Little Country Hopes for Admission
to League to Obtain Revision
of Protested Paci.
(CoprniOt by th New York WorTiJ. Pub
lished by mrrmnitemnt.)
PARIS. Au;. 19. (Special Cable.)
riacin confidence in President Wilon.
the Persian delegates now In Paris
continue their strua-sle to maintain
the. Independence of their nation. The
news of Great Britain- desire to ex
ercise a protectorate over Persia came
as an unexpected ehccK and with such
effect that the head of the delegation.
Morchav.r-AI-Memelik. fell 111 and has
not recovered.
In hi stead. Memeliks secretary told
me of the hlch hopes Persia places in
President Wilson's principle of self
determination. erl.iaa Feel Despondeat.
"We are unable to say what our fu
trre plans will be." the secretary said.
"We are dependent at the turn Ang-lo-Pcr.-lan
affairs have taken. President
Wilson, whin we saw him. assured us
of his support, and this jrreatly cheered
us. To us. he Is the champion of the
small and weak nations.
"But what use is there in President
Wilson defending- article 10 of the
leac-us of nations if Ksypt and Persia
are not accorded their independence?
We can consider only a a master that
country which Interferes In another
country's financial affairs. We were
disappointed that President Wilson did
not protest aarainst this sooner."
The Persian delegation here is quite
unofficial and is composed of influen
tial liberals of that country. Nothing
could be learned of the shah's Intended
trip to London or whether he would
Tisit Paris.
(Copyright by the New Tork World. Pub-
llnbea by arrangement.
LONDON. Aug. IS. (Special cable.)
The Persian deleicaHnn at the peace
conference believes it was Great Brit
ain that thwarted Its attempts to obtain
a hearing for Persia so that an agree
ment could be reached at Teheran with
the shah. This belief of the Persian del
egation Is emphasised in a dispatch to
the Manchester Guardian, from Its spe
cial Paris correspondent. He adds that
the Persian delegation's hope is that
before the agreement can be ratified,
Persia will be admitted to the league of
nations and thereby will be able to de
mand a revision of- the treaty by the
During the progress of the negotia
tions an interview with Lord Curxon
was refused to the Persian delegates
until an agreement had been reached at
Teheran. Then Lord Curxon would be
willing to grant an Interview. The Per
sian anti-treaty party in Paris, it is
said, will try to influence the elections
at home before the treaty is ratified
by the Persian parliament and. if un
able to do that, may try to hold up
the elections entirely.
Policy ef Crrea Assailed.
The Daily Herald, the radical labor
newspaper, says of the treaty:
"Persia is the type and symbol of
foreign policy so greedy as to insure.
past hope of escape, the nemesis of
its own greed. In 1907 we guaran
teed the integrity and independence
of the Persians and proceeded to de
stroy them. Jn 1911 we guarantee them
again and proceed to destroy what is
left of them.
"For a little while in 1911 It looked
as if Persia under the financial di
rection of W. Morgan Sinister (the
American treasurer - general of Per
slal. was going to establish for Itself
a stable, progressive and Independent
form of government. Kussia smashed
that chance by an ultimatum followed
by a reign of terror. We acquiesced.
It might have been supposed that with
Russia no longer a danger. Great
Britain would let Persia alone.
British Warmer ot a Partaer.
"And what is the reason? Persia Is
a rich country. We ask the British
working man to consider these facts.
He is not a shareholder in Anglo-Persia
enterprises. He will not get the prom
ised wealth but will have to pay for
the getting of it.' Kven If it meant
wealth for him the British worker
would not stoop to such methods."
of the tax and rigbt-of-way department
of the O.-W. R. ft N. company and j
more lately a lieutenant In the air sfcrv-
Ice. arrived in Portland yesterday.
Lieutenant Burns was discharged at
'Camp Lewis on Monday after 18 months
j in the service. He left immediately
afterwards for Portland with Mrs.
B-irns. j
The wedding of Lieutenant Burns
was the result of a romance which be- j
gan when he was assigned to Camp J
Sevier. S. C. in December. 1917. There i
he met Miss M. Jeanne Campbell of
Charleston, who was in the army nurse
Lieutenant Burns was a member of
the second officers' training camp at
the Presidio and he received his com
mission there in the aero service. In ad
dition to Camp Sevier he served also
at Camp Greene and Mitchell field. Mrs.
Burns was on duty in Tout, France, for
eight month's.
Mr. and Mrs. Burns are visiting at
the home of Mr. Burns' mother, Mrs.
Mary Burns. 254 Yamhill street.
New Officers to Be Qualified Under
National Plan for Central
ized Control.
SALEM. Or.. Aug. 19. (Special.)
Federalization of the National Guard of
Oregrn. Third infantry, will be com
pleted within the next few days
through the reorganisation of com
panies K and V of Portland. D of Med
ford and N of Salem, according to an
nouncement made here late todav bv
Conrad Stafrin. adjutant-general.
As poon ss the four delinquent com
panies complete reorganization cap
tains and majors of the 15 units In the
state will be called together and a suc
cessor to Colonel John L. May will be
selected. Colonel May Informed tte
adjutant-general of his Intentions to
resign several weeks ano. but he was
later asked to reconsider his action,
and to date no official notice of his
resignation has been received at the
military offices here.
Adjutant-General Stafrin said today,
however, that he did not believe Colonel
May would remain In command of the
Third infantry, and would retire im
mediately following the election of his
Plans have already been made by the
ac'Jutant general to assign officers to
the four companies yet to organise as
soon as they qualify under the mili
tary laws pertaining to federalization
of the state guards.
Don Francis Liberated Under Bond
on Syndicalism Cnarge.
PASCO. Wash.. Aug. 19 (Special.
Don Francis, who has been in the
county jail for about 20 days, was this
morning released on bonds of $500
guaranteeing his appearance in court
September 2 to answer to a charge of
criminal syndicalism.
Francis was picked up by special
agents of the Northern Pacific and
was given a 15-day sentence on a
state vagrancy charge. Before this
time was out a charge of criminal syn
dicalism was placed against him by
the prosecuting attorney. It is alleged
that Francis is an, I. W. W. organizer.
As this is the first case of this kind
to come up in Franklin county much
interest is being manifested.
You Want
Good Style
! then you must have all-wool.
Here's why, all-wool fabrics keep
the style they had to start with;
they don't loose their shape.
Other fabric don't "stay put";
don't wear, you get all wool here.
Hart Schaffner
& Marx
put good style into all-wool
You'll find the new advance
fall styles in these clothes now
on display, come in and look
them over.
Copyright 1919 Hart Sciafiacr & Man
Big Values at
40, '45 and '50
Some More Some Less
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Store for
Quality and Service.
Gasco Bldgr.,
Fifth and Alder.
People Who Neglect Their Teeth
Soon Have No Teeth to Neglect
Hood River Returns for This Season
Total $26,640.
HOOD RIVElf. Or., Aupr. 19. (Spe
cial.) Returns from the Hood River
valley cherry crop, handled by the
Apple Growers association this season.
show a total of $26,640. The organiza
tion made a record on eight cars of
black fruit shipped to eastern markets
in refrigerator cars.
The cherries, packed in 16-pound
boxes, brought the following average
prices: Lamberts, Kings, 1 2. 64 Vs.
and Black Republicans, $2.05 Vs. Some
of the Lamberts sold in the New York
auction market at 40 cents a pound,
Aberdeen Man Honored.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Aug. 19. (Spe
cial.) IJeutenant Sam Watklns, form
erly assistant city engineer, won the
Croix de Guerre in France, according
to advices brought home by former
second division men. Watklns ia the
fourth Aberdeen man to win that
prize, the others being Major O. R.
Austin, medical corps; Lieutenant Wil
liam Thompson, infantry, and Private
Sam Chamberlain, ambulance driver.
Total of 15.31 1,01 1 Gallons of Gas
oline and 2. 462, 003 of Distil
late Vrd In Oregon.
SALEM. Or. Aug. 15. (Special. )
I nder the law enacted at the last ses
ton of the state legislature and which
became effective February 26. 1919. im
posing a tax of 1 cent a gallon on gaso
line and cent on distillate sold in
Oregon by dealers In motor vehicle
fuel, there has been paid to the state
by these vendors to July 31, 1919.
total of S165.420.1S.
This amount represents a total of
15.311.011 gallons of gasoline and 2.462.
003 gallons of distillate sold In Ore
Son between February 26 and July 31.
At the end of February. 1919. there
were S4.214 licensed automobiles and
at the end of July the unmbcr of li
censed cars had increased to 75.04 4.
This tax. immediately upon its re-
cetpt by the secretary of state, is
turned over to the state treasurer, who
places it to the credit of the road fund
of the state for general road construc
tion and improvement.
Parcnu-ln-La w of Man Accused of
Murdering Wife Released.
RATON. V M.. Au. Following
their arrest here today on a charge of
perjury, outgrowth of a murder charge
Instituted against Dr. O. K. Troy, vet
erinary surgeon of Raton'. Mr. and Mrs.
H. H Whipple of Kansas City, parents
of Mrs. Troy, with whose murder Dr.
Troy is accused, were released late to
day upon petition of District Attorney
H. J. Kilter.
The attorney set forth that there
were no grounds for a perjury actiun.
ti-Lleutenant and Bride of Two
Week on Visit in Portland.
Accompanied by his bride of two
vitkt, Thomas Everett Burns, formerly
Hood River Pavement Promised.
HOOP RIVER, Or.. Aug. 19. (Spe
cial.) Before next summer the west
end of Oak street, connecting the Co
lumbia river highway with the busi
ness section of the city, probably will
be paved. The council has initiated a
movement for Improvement of the
Relief of Devastated France Advo
cated Before Enthusiastic
Sympathizers of Portland.
After a busy three days In Portland
Mr. and Mrs. John Kendrlck Bangs
left last evening for San Francisco.
The well-known humorist and his wife
ere touring the Pacific coast on be
half of the American commission for
devastated France.
Yesterday Mr. and Mrs. Bangs were
the gues's cf the University club at a
luncheon, during which both made ef
fective talks regarding the conditions
of desolation and hardship to be found
in the recent battle area. H. C. Camp
bell, president of the club, presided.
Mr. Bunss was first called upon lor
an address, following which Mrs. Bangs
was introduced.
The wife of the well-known author
proved as eloquent a speaker as Mr.
Bangs himself, and pictured to the
lari?e number . present in the dining
hall the work of the relief committee
for the pat two years. Mrs. Bangs
has been closely identified with the
work, naving been In France in con
nection with It for many months.
Mrs. Robert Treat Piatt, who re
turred tliis spring after eight months'
service with the relief organization In
France, is treasurer of the Portland
organ iza lion. On August 2 Mrs. Treat
forwarded a draft of to tne
con-mission, having secured the sum
In Fortland through her own efforts.
She is at present enjoying a period of
resf. and Mr. Piatt will act as treas
urer for the time. All having dona
tions for the fund should send them
to Mr. Piatt, It is announced.
While a number of gifts have al
ready been secured as the result of
the visit of Mr. and Mrs. Bangs the
local committee was not ready to give
a report yesterday. The meeting sched
uled for yesterday afternoon at a local
theater was given up. but Mrs. Bangs
sp ke before the Arts and Crafts so
ciety at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
held at the request and under the aus
pices of the citizens of Tacoma, and
were so successful that Steers & Co
man have been asked to hold a similar
course of concerts next season.
In the concerts just concluded. hs
audiences were from 6000 to 10,000 a
each event At the opening concert
the artist was Madame Schumann
Helnk. contralto.
Few Enlist In Guard. .
WASHINGTON, Aug. 19. Although
more than a month has passed since
authority was given states to reor
ganize their national guard, only 36,013
enlistments have baen reported to the
militia bureau. Of this total at leaat
one-third are in the Texas guard.
There are 27 states without any organizations.
the Willamette Valley Lumbermen's as
sociation, but owing to the absence of
many petitioners the committee de
ferred the hearing. It was asked that
rates to Salem, Albany, Eugene, Cor
vallis, Hillsboro, Forest Grove and
other points be based on the rates ef
fective June 24, 191S, plus the 25 per
cent increase made by the railroad administration.
Oil Rate Case Postponed.
Hearing of the application for reduc
tion in fuel oil rates to Willamette
valley points from Portland which had
been set for yesterday by the Port
land district freight traffic committee
has been postponed to . September 2.
The request for the hearing came from
Band to Go to Olynipia.
ABERDEEN Wash., Aug. 19. (Spe
cial.) The Portland Dokkie band" will
be invited to participate in a cere
monial to be given shortly by Tehemah
temple of this city in Olympia. A big
class of candidates will be secured for
the ceremonial, the tyros being. picked
from Grays Harbor county cities as
well as from the capital. '
Founder and Executive Head of the E. R. Parker System
TECAY is the, thing that kills.
People die because some part
of the body decays and gives out.
The only one who can stop tooth
decay is a dentist, and the more a
dentist knows, the better advice he
can give and the better work he
can do. ' '
The knowledge of one dentist is
limited, but the knowledge of sev
eral dentists, put together amounts to a great deal.
That is the advantage offered you by offices using
the E..R. Parker System, where a number of dentists
combine their knowledge and skill and work together.
You can come and have, your teeth examined free.
You can find out if some of your teeth are decaying
and if disease is establishing itself in your mouth.
It ought to be worth your while to learn exactly what
condition your teeth are in, particularly as it costs noth
ing to find out.
God gives us all but one set of permanent teeth, and
it is little short of a crime to neglect them.
Dr. F.
Tr. A. Tt. Stiles
Dr. A. W. Dfne
Dr. A. D. Case. Etnminatf on.
'. ChriHtennen ExtraetinK and X-Ray.
A. B. Mltrhell Crmvn and Briilce.
Dr. K. C. Flett Dr. C. R. Bennett
Dr. E. O. Wilton
Registered Dentists Using the '
Entrance 326 yt Washington St.
Near Sunset Theater. Portland, Or.
Fruit Warehouse Complelrd.
DAYTON, Wash., Aug. 19. (Special.)
The new $6000 frost-proof warehouse.
44x66 feet, with a capacity of 500 tons
of fruit, has been completed here and
fruit packing and shipping has com
menced. The new building has been
leased to the Growers' Service company
for the season.
Two Banks Have $1,000,000.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. Aug. 19. (Spe
cial.) Centralia now has two banks!
with deposits of more than $1,000,000.
Albert Smith, cashier of the First Guar
anty bank, yesterday announced that
the deposits of his institution had
passed that figure.
railroad being built from Banks west
'. to the big timber belt. Today a car
! load of mules arrived for grading work
i now under way.
Banks Made Receiving Point.
BANKS, Or.. Aug. 19. (Special.)
The Utah Construction company has
made Banks the receiving point for sup
plies used in the construction of the
Relations Tranquil, Says Mexican.
BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 18. The Mexi
can legation here today made publie
telegrams from the foreign office in
Mexico City saying "relations between
Mexico and the United States remain
tranquil. Exaggerated press reports
to the contrary are false."
S. & H. green stamps for cash.
Holman Fuel Co., Main 353. A 3353.
Blockwood, short slabwood. Rock
Springs and Utah coal; sawdust. Adv.
Six Weeks' Course of Public Con
certs in Tacoma Directed.
Miss Lots Steers; of the firm of
Steer Sc Comin. concert managers, re
turned to thia city yesterday from Ta
coma. Wash., where she directed the
six weeks' course of public concerts In
th Tacoma stadium. The concerts were
T TJ., - , .J --IY.,JJf J 3" ---- t-ir-L'Jr-J(si'rM
r..,-.. .. M.i.npi i, I. 't;;tt"''j
w w ,iv i it r i
You can depend on "Red Crown to give
quick, smooth "pick-up," full power and long
"Red Crown is straight-distilled, all-refinery
gasoline with the full and continuous chain of
boiling points necessary for dependable power
and long mileage. Mixtures have "holes" in
the power chain. Look for the Red Crown
sign before you fill.
e Gasoline of Quality
A word that is imbedding
itself iii. our language . .fa
Soon to appear in all 'a
good dictionaries:
What Wobstor's will say about ii :
B-E-V-O, (n.) OF. beveve. bevee, drinking. bevre, drink.
L. bibo, drink. A delioious non-alcoholic beverage, noted for it
purity, nutritive qualities, sparkling golden color and richness
of natural flavor of the ingredients from which it is manufactured.
Beceme nationally popular, with all classes, in a single season.
Created by Arjheuser-Fusch, St. Louis, 'and manufactured in
great quantities in the most modern, sanitary and perfect bever
age plant in the world.
Synonyms: None. Antonyms: About 200 imitations put up
in bottles similar to the Bevo package, and bearing names as
nearly like Bevo as the law will permit.
Derivative' Bevoer one who constantly fnjoys the best of soft drinks.
BtG OS at orr
The all year 'round soft drink
Blumauer & Hoch,
Wholesale Distributors PORTLAND, ORE.
BEVO Now 15c
J isii
15c 'm