Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 23, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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001 Mill nrolW!!
War on Finnish Paper Extend
ed to Labor Publication.
Semi-Weekly News Attacks War Vet
erans' Camp for Campaign Against
Publisher of Toverl.
ASTORIA. Or.. Aug. 12. (Special)
The war which Clatsop camp. American
Legion. s wafting against the Toverl.
the Finnish daily, is to be extended to
Include the Astoria News, a semi
weekly owned and published by the
Astoria central labor council. -This
afternoon the News published an attack
on the legion and particularly on J. R.
Hinman. Its president, for "the cam
paign of lies and misrepresentations
against the editor and publishers of the
Immediately after the publication ap
peared on the streets Mr. Hinman went
to the News office, knocked down one
of the editors of the paper and gave
him a Bound beating. Mr. Hinman, as
president of the local camp of the le
gion, has employed an attorney and
papers are being prepared for filing a
libel suit against the News.
Clatsop camp. Amertcan Legion, to
day indorsed the bill introduced by
Representative Johnson providing; for
the deportation of all aliens who with
drew their first citizenship papers to
vade military service during the war.
A telegram was sent to Captain
Kivers. state secretary of the legion,
urging him to secure the Indorsement
of other camps In the state and then
call upon' the Oregon senators and rep
r5entatives to support the proposed
S f:.. ry .
t " w -r-
'4 s
Airplane Will Race With Anto To
day Need for Larger Quarters
Demonstrated. .
CHEHALIS. Wash.. Aut. :. (Spe
cial.) Today's attendance set a new
record for the Southwest Washington
fair, which will close tomorrow. Che
halis and Centralia residents turned
out en masse, business being suspended
In the Twin Cities early In the day.
A big "ship-by-truck" parade was
held In Chellalis. which later went to
Centralia. where It was joined by the
truck drivers of that city. Following
.a parade at Centralia the trucks re
turned to the fair grounds, where they
paraded around thhe half-mile track.
The vast crowds at the fair today
proved that more room will be re
quired for the fair. Greater parking
sr:ces for automobiles and additional
display space will be needed.
No horse races will be held tomor
row. Instead will be auto and motor
cycle races. Six cars are entered for
the auto races, as follows: An Oakland,
by the Southwest Washington Auto
company, with t. Kimbro as driver:
a Chevrolet, by W. Rosensteln at Co. of
Chehalts. with Charles Schumacher as
driver: a Ford, entered by the St. John
Motor company of Chehalis. with Fred
Hess as driver; a fc'adlilac. by the West
ern Implement & Seed company of Che
halts. with H. B. Watson as driver: a
Cadillac by the Ross arage & Sales
company and Electric ikiutpment com
pany, with W. F. Ash as driver, and an
Lssex. by the Kvarno Overland com
pany of Chehalis, with William Gibson
as driver. H. A. Munter. well-known
Seattle airplane pilot, wtll race his ma
chine against an auto.
Winners of the two auto races to
morrow will compete against each
other Sundav.
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Kred !toae, famona eoonedlaa, who has recently entered inotloa pie
tares, wltl be see ta Mokssy Get Your Gun," a photoplay which will
pea today at the Peoples theater.
Mount "Rainier", Wot "Taco
ma," Indorsed in Role of Hero.
Liberty Dorothy Phillips, "Paid
In Advance." j
Peoples Fred Stone. "Johnny
Get Your Gun." .
' Majestic Margaret Marsh, "The
Kternal Magdalene."
Star Faire Blnney, "Open Tour
Columbia JacK Plckford, "Bill
Apperson's Boy."
Strand Virginia Pearson, "The
Bishop's Emeralds."
Circle Wallace Reid. "Alias Mike
Moran." '
Sunset Mitchell Lewis, "The
Code of the Yukon."
addressed 3000 Methodists at the cen
tenary celebration of American Meth
odist missions at Columbus, Ohio. The
centenary started on June 20 and it ie
estimated that more than 75.000 Meth
odists from all parts of the world have
Rotarlans Frown on Action and Move
to Keep Up Fight for Indian Name;
Extended Battle Presaged.
TACOMA. Wash., Aug. 22. (Special.)
Old Admiral Peter Rainier has but
few friends in Tacoma and they all are
members of the Kiwanis club, appar
ently. For Tacomans some 140,000 of
them, both pioneers and those who have
lately come have hit the admiral some
hard knocks in the last two days.
They are a unit in saying: that the
knob on mother earth which stands
as a frosty centerpiece in Rainier Na
tional park shall be known, now and
forever, as Mount Tacoma. not Mount
Rainier, which they stigmatize as an
appellation good enough for beer and
near beer, but not expressive enough
for the "mountain that was God."
Kivranis Club Plays -"Hero."
The furore, at least the most re
cent upheaval on the subject with Its
nerve strain and heat beneath the
collar, came when the Kiwanis club
members, heroes that they have shown
themselves to be, voted 120 to 3 to do
away at once and for all with the inter
city squabble between Tacoma and
Seattle and call the mountain Rainier.
Thus they would douse the mountain's
aboriginal name to gain the good ef
fect of tourist travel and eliminate
the confusion existing In the minds of
the tired travelers from east of the
Mississippi who wish to see the west
in all its grandeur and have a round
trip ticket over another route home.
Seattle's Advice Heeded.
Dr. John C. Siegle, Tacoma dentist.
who has just returned from service,
started all the clatter. Dr. Siegle quoth
to the Kiwanians a week ago, that they
should forget the "small town stuff"
and gain the advertising advantage of
the name of Rainier as Seattle has
done "It is the name prescribed by the
national geographical board. So what's
the use of holding out." Other members
delayed action for a week until they
could think It over.
Last 'Tuesday another meeting was
held and Welford Beaton, Seattle pub
lisher, was the speaker of the day: He
casually mentioned that he heard the
Kiwanis club was thinking of indors
ing the name of Rainier. "That's a
good plan," he smiled. 'lefs forget the
old squabble."..
Garlands Reek; With Venom.
It was all said and done in a mo
ment and then the Kiwanians' feeling
that they had started something worth
while, telephoned to the newspapers
and waited for the garlands of green
No sooner were the afternoon papers
on the streets than the garlands
time, but not the garlands of roses,
holly or anything nice. They were bard
words, hard, cruel words, reeking with
That night the Mount Tacoma club,
a group of the faithful who ever have
worked for the restoration of the an
cient name of the mountain, met and
called the Kiwanians Judases, Bene
dict Arnolds, as well as heaping other
anathemas on the club men. The Ro
tarians met the next day and frowned
on the motion to change the name.
They had a double reason for their ac
tion. One is a deep rivalry between
themselves and th Kiwanis folk and
then they wanted to see the fine old
Indian word hang forevermore over
the peak. The Tacoma Advertising
club deferred the matter for the time
being when asked to take action.
Kiwanians Stand Alone.
Meanwhile the ardent defenders of
the ancient cognomen are digging Into
Indian lore and are recalling the words
of Chief Sluiskin and the other red-
en to show that Tacoma or Tahoma
was the appellation of adoration and
awe that the aborigines 6pok8 when
the sun shot its rays across the summit
of the wonderful old peak.
But the Kiwanians stand alone tn
their effort to make Rainier sound as
usical as Tahoma in their own home
"Nothing doing." say the mountain
eers, the editors, the preachers and the
lawvers. all of whom have becom
articulate since the fuss started. De
spite the war cost of white paper, reams
of it have been used during me lasi
three days by the hectic folk who wan
to express themselves on this burning
Question. They quote stepnen i.
Mather, superintendent of national
parks, who favors the name of Tacoma.
Have you Joined tne kiwanis:
the twitting word of those who think
the club men are renegades and have
sneaked across no man's land to th
enemy's lines. But the Kiwanis club 1
holding its ground and the battle's end
is not in sight.
Pe Ell Man, Listed as "Missing" and
"Killed," Surprises Relatives.
CENTRALIA. Wash., Aug. 22. (Spe
-iaL) Delmar Balcunas returned
his home in Pe Ell this week afte
having been given up for head by hi
relatives He went to I'rance in De
cember, 1917, as a member of company
M. 161st infantry. After the battle of
the Argonne forest he was reported
by the war department aa missing in
action, and later as killed in action
The soldier failed to write home, and
his brother, James Balcunas. believed
that he had paid the supreme sacri
fice. " .
Modern Grange Being Built.
CHEHALIS, Wssh., Aug. 22. (Spe
0 -0 B 0 O J 0 i
Rev. R. D. Snyder Returns After
Year or "Y" Work. .
LKW1STON. Idaho. Aug. 22. (Spe
cial.) Rev. R. D. Snyder, former pas
tor of the Methodist Episcopal church
of Lewiston. arrived here today after
a year's service overseas with the -Y.
Sf. C. A. While In France Rev. Sir.
Snyder was for much of the time lo
cated near his son. Raymond Snyder,
who for a year served in the salvage
department of the quartermasters
corps at Bordeaux.
Rev. .Mr. Snyder enlisted In April.
19U. and after a period in the T. W.
C. A. school at Princeton, spent six
months In an aviation camp at South
ampton. England. Later he was
transferred to Bordeaux, and the last
months of his stay in France were
spent in the Parts office of the or
ganization. He has letters commend
ing his work.
Idaho Farmers Are Urged to Take
AH Precautions.
LEWISTON, Idaho. Aug. 22. (Spe
e!al. Prevalence of Influensa among
the horses of the Uifford section, near
I.ewlston. has been reported here by
Dr. A. J. Powell, who has returned
from that locality. Dr. Powell reports
that a number of horses have died of
the disease there, and that within the
last few days vaccination has been re
ported to as a preventive measure to
stamp out the epidemic The life of
the vaccine used is about four months.
Farmers are urged to be extremely
careful of their horses, especially in
the summer and early fall when the
disease Is most likely to make its ap-
perinfe. '
"Bayer Taoieta of Asplrta" to be gea
Bine must b aura with tae safety
-feayer Croaa." Aiwaya buy aa aa
brokan bayer package walca contains
proper directions to .iy raiiev Head
ache, Tootbacne. Karacha. Neuralgia.
Colas and pain. Bandy tin buaes at It
tablets coat but a tew ceota at drug
atorea larger packages also. Asplrta la
th trad mark of Bayer Manufacture
ml Monoacaucacideatar aX laiicyllcaciq.
FAIRE BINNET, one of the famous
Binney sisters -who took New York
bv storm last -winter, plays the
lead In "Open Your Eyes," the photo
play with' which the Star programme
will open today'.
The story f "Open Your Eyes" has
exceptional : Interest because it is a
story of every-day. life and its every
day opportunities for success and
failure. Elaborate settings are said to
be used consistently throughout the
entire production.
The most amazing feature of "Open
Your Eyes" la the fact that its produc
tion has been under the supervision of
the L'nited States health service. This
will have considerable local interest as
a large number of th Portland phy
sicians and surgeons who answered the j
call of the colors enrolled in this branch I
of the service. Many of these men
still remain under its orders.
"Open Your Eyes" deals with the !
subject of health In regards to social
life. The government has come to
realize that this is a subject about
which such a comparatively small num
ber of persons are informed, that the
picture was designed to go Into the
matter thoroughly and intelligently. A
spade is called a spade throughout the ,
ever about the picture that does not , r
conform with good taste.' The picture
Is not only a delightful story but it is
truly educational.
Screen Gossip.
Wallace Reid. popular star, has just
signed a flve-year contract with the
Famous Players-Lasky corporation to
appear in Paramdunt-Artcraf t pictures.
He signed up upon his return to Los
Angeles after a tour of the north and
Immediately left on his well-earned
three weeks' vacation.
Wally Joined the Famous Players
Lasky corporation six years ago at the
weekly stipend of 75. His salary un
der the new contract runs well into
four figures weekly.
. -
Believing that a woman is more ef- '
ficient and by her sympathy is capable
of getting more out of his players,
John William Kellette. director of the
Briggs cartoon comedies, has engaged
Miss Gene Warren as his assistant di
rector. Mies Warren la now at work I
with the Bricas company In its en-1
Urged quarters in Hudson Heights,
N. J.
"Fatty" Arbuckle has Just recovered
from what had every appearance of I
being a severe attack of appendicitis
and a session with the surgeon .was
threatened. Luckily his splendid con
stitution and recuperative powers en
abled him to avoid both and he is back
on the Job again, none the worse for
wear, but with the memory of a very
painful week in bed. This has delayed
somes-hat - the work on his comedy
"Back Stage." but it is believed that a
few more days of active work will aee
the picture practically finished.
Scenes photographed In caves far
beneath the earth's surface by the aid
of the reflected sunlight are one of the
many unusual features of "Male and
Female (Created He Them)." Cecil B.
De Mille t latest special production.
Hobart Bosworth. now making a big
production, has Anally consented to j
give his collection of motion picture J
rxlica to the Southwest museum in Los
Angeles. A special room is to be pro- I g.
vided and called the Bosworth exhibit I P -
of moving picture relics.
Aaiong other notable relics belong
ing to Mr. Bosworth Is the first- pair
of chaps ever worn in a moving pic
ture. He was the original cowboy in
chaps. This was a one-reel picture
called "Told in the Golden West."
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As the representative of the National
Association of the Stotlon Picture In
dustry. John C. Fllnn. director of pub
licity and advertising of the Famous
Players-Lasky corporation, recently
Johnny Get; Your Gun"
A LL you want to know before you
get your hat to come down and
see this picture is that Fred Stone is
in it, and he's so full of high spirits
and tricks that you would think he
had drunk a barrel of champagne!
but he hasn't, it's just -Fred and his
Little Ways(!)
News Weekly - - - - Scenic
New Fall Goats for Girls
Newest models for little girls 1 to 12 years in chinchilla,
silvertone, broadcloth and all the new fabrics, and a wide
range of colorings, are shown for girls up to 12 years.
$9.50 to $25
. Every train brings us dozens of newest fall suits for sturdy boys
who require the best in service, style and fit many double-service
suits, "Niks," are included for boys 6 to 1 7 years $10 to $25.
The JUVENILE has achieved the reputation of selling only the best
of real leather shoes for girls and boys expert fitting. Try us
for the next pair.
Open Saturday Till 8 P. M.
G. P. A.
STAMPS OMtnttcr-yyftr- Children NearAlder
cial.) A. H. Campbell, who recently
retired from the Chehalis firm of
Brunswig & Co.. will engage in the
suto business at Raymond. He hae
closed a deal for a new garage that la
being built at Raymond, 90x100 feet
Mr. Campbell will handle Buick and
Dodge cars and G. M. C. trucks in ,
Pacific county. He expects to open for
business about the middle of September.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070. A 6095.
FREE Matinee-Women Only
The First 800 Women at the Doors Saturday,
10 A. Star Theater, Admitted Free.
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This picture is sponsored by the United
States Government, Public Health Serv
ice and they request everybody over 16
in the United States to see it. It's -well
worth your while.
25c : 25c
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