Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 23, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1919.
7
E
LOVE U. S., THEY SAY
Delegation at Honolulu Visits
Secretary Daniels.
m os p here and the fact that three of the
four machines assigned to the Salem
base are out of commission. It Is be
lieved that operations will be resumed
tomorrow.
GRATITUDE IS EXPRESSED
Amrrit-an Democracy Enjoted. Aver
tons of Nippon Xavy Head
Tours Oabu.
HONOLCLC. Aur. 22. A dVleMtion
of prominent Japanese visited Secre
tary of the Navy josephus Daniels here
tartar and nresented him with two
kronu vaiies-
In makinr the presentation, the
spokesman of the party said:
-All of us admire the principles o
a-overnmenl on which this ureal na
tion was founded. Our children, born
here, are granted by your government
the rlahts and privileges 01 American
citizenship. Their sole ambition ta to
become a-ood. loyal American citizens.
-We wish to expresa our deep grati
tude for the prosperity, safekeeping
and most fair and equal treatment weJ
are enjoying here. We feel exceedingly
fortunate at this great opportunity to
enfov the liberty, eouallty. justice ana
American democracy. We are proud
our children are beinr educated in
American schools. They are growing
Into men and women who are deter
mined to lay down their lives if nec
ssary for the country of their birth.'
Secretary Thanks Japaaeae.
Secretary Daniels, in his reply,
thanked the Japanese and said that he
aaw in the occasion another symbol of
the friendship and amity existing be
tmeen the two countries.
A tour of the island of Oahu was
made today by Secretary Daniels and
officers of the warships that accom
panied him here. The secretary and
his party were initiated Into the mys
teries of the "Luau." a native feast.
which had been prepared for the visit
ors by local officials of the island gov
ernment.
The menus and decorations at the
acene of the feast, which wa held at
a point 40 miles distant from Honolulu,
were distinctly Hawaiian. "L,uaus"
have been given In Hawaii for a hun
dred years in honor of distinguished
guests. Barbecued meats, cooked In
native style in wrappings of leaves, pol
and other Hawaiian delicacies had been
prepared.
' atlve Hata Viewed.
From the modern skyscrapers of
Honolulu, the visitors in a few hours
were whisked to tiny villages where
natlvea still live in grass huts, used In
Hawaii for 1500 years; they passed
the royal mausoleum, where lie the
bones of many of Hawaii's native rul
ers: they drove through tens of thou
sands of acres of growing sugar cane
and through enormous pineapple plan
tations. Leaving. Honolulu, the motor cars for
six miles climbed up Nuuanu valley,
which terminates abruptly at the Pali
In a narrow gash with towering moun
tains on either side, with sheer drop
of 1-00 feet to the pineapple fields oo
the plains.
Air Too Hay for Flights.
SALEM. Or, Aug. J2. (Special.)
Aviators in the Oregon forest fire pa
trol service made no flights today be
rn nf the hesvv condition of the at-
PLANE SCARES ANIMALS
Youngster Turns Face to Ground at
First Sight of Machine.
ROSEBWRG, Or.. Aug. 22. (Special.)
A squadron of three airplanes piloted
by Lieutenants Goodrich. Kiel and Brat-
iot fi-,;htened animals at Yoncalla on
a trip from Eugene to Roseburg. Flying
in battle formation the three planes
swooped down so low upon the rural
village at the foot of the mountains
that fowls scurried to cover to escape
what must have appeared to them as
large birds bent on destruction. Cattle
and horses were stampeded.
A Yoncalla resident said one young
ster who had never before seen an air
plane fell flat upon his face and hugged
the earth as the machines glided down
ward.
FATHER TO ATTEND TRIAL
Travels Far to Watch Trial of Son's
Alleged Slar.
MCRTOX. Wash.. Aug. 22. (Special.)
David Asbury, father of Kirk Asbury.
who was murdered in Morton Wednes
day night. June 11. as alleged, by his
brother-in-law, J. W. Cline. has come
all the way from Avondale, W. Va. to
be at the trial of Cline which will be
held during the September Jury term
of the Lewis county superior court,
opening Tuesday. September 2.
The murder with which Cline Is
charged was committed at Cline's home
when Asbury is alleged to have gone
downstairs to prevent Cline from fur
ther abusing his wife, Asbury's sis
ter.
NEW
FIRES FOUGHT
F
Old Blazes Not Yet Put Under
Control.
LOSS ALREADY IS $140,000
Dry, Windy Weather Leaves Situa
tion Little Changed Outbreak
In Malheur Reserve Reported.
GOLD HILL GIRL DROWNS
Popular High School Graduate Tried
to Save Companion.
GOLD HILL. Or., Aug. 22. (Special.)
Jay E. Davidson of Gold Hill has re
ceived a message that his daughter.
lema I. Davidson, aged 20 years, em
ployed at Forest Hall on the Columbia
highway, lost her life while attempt-
ng to save a drowning boy companion
bather in the Columbia river near the
hall. Both bathers lost their lives.
The deceased, a native of this county,
nd a graduate of the Gold Hill high
schools, took the lead In all the ath-
etic high school sports during her
term and was an expert swimmer. She
was preparing to enter O. A. C. the
coming term.
LAND NEEDED BY HIGHWAY
Condemnation Suit in Clarke County
to Be Tried September 8.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Aug. 22. (Spe-
ial.) A special venire of 36 Jurors, to
report September 8. to try a case In-
olving the condemnation of land near
Middle's lake, necessitated by the con
struction of the North Bank highway,
was issued yesterday by Judge George
D. Abel. The case is entitled Clarke
county vs. Love and It Is expected that
udge Ben Sheeks of Chehalis county
will be here to sit on the case.
The contractors are assembling their
machinery and materials along the
ighway preparatory to commencing
work.
Dry, windy weather left the forest
Are situation little changed in the state
of Oregon, according to advices received
at the federal forest headquarters yes
terday. Several new fires were 1
ported and a number of the old ones
had not yet been put under control.
A new blaze was found In the Mal
heur forest in the Blue mountains yes
terday. It had spread over 7000 acres.
An experienced forester was sent out
from the Portland headquarters to take
charge of combating the flames.
Reports from the Whitman forest In
he Blue mountains were that four fires
had not yet been put under control.
One of these on Big creek had covered
more than a section of territory. In
II. 150 men were reported fighting the
Ares in that section.
A fire on 4000 acres near Cove in
I'nion county was reported to have at
last been put under control yesterday.
Ten additional men were sent out
yesterday to combat a fire which was
still spreading on the Umpqua river
near Diamond lake.
That all flres in the southwestern cor
ner of the state had been put under
control, with the exception of one on
Whisky creek. It was reported yes
terday. Figures compiled by federal forest
officials yesterday showed that up to
August 10 of this year a total of $140.
000 had been spent by the government
in fighting fires in the states of Oregon
and Washington. It was estimated that
unless there should be an abrupt change
in the weather those figures would
reach a total of $200,000 by the end of
this month.
The expense of fighting fires in these
two states this summer will be greater
than for years, government officials
estimated.
Aberdeen Firemen Get Wage Rise.
ABERDEEN". Wash.. Aug. 22. (Spe-
al.) City firemen have been granted
$10 a month increase in pay. making
the minimum was )110. .The. firemen
had asked for a 120 increase. The de
partment Is operated upon the two
platoon system.
THOUSANDS OF ACRES BCRXED
Montana Fires Rage Unchecked and
Winds Add to Dangers.
MISSOULA. Mont, Aug. 22. The for
est fire situation in Western Montana
and Northern and Central Idaho was
unimproved today, blazes continuing
their disastrous progress over an
mense acreage of valuable timber and
threatening many ranches. The situa
tion Is worst in the Clearwater, Selway
and Ncz Perce forests of Central Idaho,
where the flames are burning un
hindered and In many cases have
burned bridges and ranger stations and
severed all communication with the
outside.
The Clearwater forest has a half
dozen great fires, one being 50.000
acres in extent, another 27,000 acres
.and a third 20,000 acres. High winds
today made the situation more critical
than ever in this forest, which is vir
tually a mass of flames. The Rocky
Ridge ranger's cabin burned yesterday
and other cabins, buildings and bridges
have been destroyed.
On the SMway forest. IRS. 395 acres
have been burned over by a dozen big
fires sweeping through the yellow pine
timber, driving the forestry men before
them. . The fires named as being be
yond control are spreading In all direc
tions. The Steamboat creek fire on the
Coeur d'Alene forest has burned over
eight sections of valuable timber and is
spreading over a stand of timber valued
at $2,000,000. The Jordan creek fire is
burning dangerously.
SHEEP ARE FIRE VICTIMS
Flames in Idaho Forests Are Beyond
Control.
LEWISTON. Idaho, Aug. 22. (Spe
cial.) Five hundred head of sheep
were destroyed by the forest fires in
the Rocky Ridge section, according to
reports that have been received here.
The flock was owned by O. W. Jacks
and L. V. Sifan, of Lewiston, who have
gone to the district to make an effort
to eave the remainder of the band,
which numbers about 500 head.
Advices received here from the Koos-
kia, Grangeville and Orofino headquar
ters of the forestry department show
that the fire situation is now beyond
all control in many zones.
In the Kooskia section many of the
phone lines belonging to the forestry
offices have been burned out.
All forestry supervisors now agree
that rain is now a necessity to fight
the fires.
HIGH WINDS FEARED IX LIXX
Rain Needed to Wipe Out Forest
Fire Danger.
ALBANY. Or., Aug. 22. (Special.)
Rain is badly needed to put out the
forest fires In this section of the state
and to put an end to the dangerous
condition prevailing in the forests.
Practically all of the forest fires in
Linn county are now under control, but
several days will be required to burn
themselves out. High winds are feared.
The forests are so dry that new fires
may spring up easily.
Forest guards and patrols have been
busy for weeks and large forces of
fire fighters are yet employed. Though
the situation has improved, only rain
will end the danger.
Multnomah Falls and Return, $3
Formerly Rex Reach's $50,000 Yacht Has Traveled the Seven Seas and Many Times
Seen on Moving: Picture Screens
Multnomah Falls and Return, $3. Leaves Sunday, Foot of Stark Street, 8:30 A. M.
Return at 8 P. M. Buy Tickets at Once Only Limited Number Sold. Call Auto
Reconstruction Co., Third at Glisan. Phone Bdwy. 2629.
lttiffl3ilIiB;illi3
Most Beautiful Yacht on the Coast Will Charter to Private Parties Any Evening
Very Reasonable Rates. Call Bdwy. 2629
Leaves SUNDAY, 8:3 O A. M., Foot of Stark Street
LAWYER KEELEY APPEALS
Attorney. Under Probation, Seeks
Permit to Practice Permanently.
SALEM, Or., Aug. 22. (Special.)
Lee Roy Keeley, Portland attorney, who
on March 24 was admitted to practice
aw in Oregon under probation, has
written letters here signifying: his in
tention of asking for a permanent com
mission to practice in this state. In
order to get his application before the
proper authorities it will be necessary
for him to obtain three signatures of
the members of the board of bar ex
aminers. Attorney Keeley gained considerable
prominence throughout the state a few
months Ago in connection with the suit
brought to restrain the industrial ac
cident commission from paying com
pensation said to be due the husband
of Edna Blanch . Dlbbern, who was
killed while working in the shipyard
of the Grant Smith-Porter company
Portland.
The case is now pending in the courts
here and a decision is expected soo
after September 1.
It is understood here that protest
will be filed against Mr. Keeley's ad
mission to practice law permanently
in Oregon.
used the names of Mrs. John Cross.
Mrs. J. L. Smith, Mrs. Henry Merrell
and Mrs. Vern. She said her husband
is an overseas soldier.
Justice of Peace Resigns.
ALBANY, Or. Aug. 22. (Special.)
H. C. Roloff, justice of the peace for
the past several years in the district
composed of Sweet Home, Foster and
Cascadia precincts, has filed his resig
nation with the county court. He ex
pects to move out of the district with
in a short time and will locate in Srio.
ALL NEW TODAY
JACK P
ICKFORD
-IN-
BILL APPERSON'S BOY
We have a wonderfully good picture this week a
play that would make a wooden Indian sit up
and take notice the kind of a picture that we'd
like to get every week, but it. can't be done!
We Think It Is One of the Best Plays Ever Shown
in Portland and We Think That You'll Think
Exactly the Same Think.
SHOWING TODAY AND ALL WEEK
Also
a Luke
Comedy
"A Jazzed
Honeymoon
The Theater Beautiful
1
And
Another
Interesting
Outing
Chester
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Woman Mulcts Red Cross. I 1 iJt'll I 1 I I I 'Jl M I 3 Rl ill
ABERDEEN. Wash., Aug. 22. (Spe- i-HH JfO 1 lit I I" 1 II 13 R I N
cial.) The Aberdeen and Hoquiam Red L VjT E I ft aA tit Wffsl J M I I J ( I m
Cross chapters have been mulcted of J VW f VX? if Jr'Jf ' Ji. l I Wj
?105 by a woman check artist. The : , . I
woman, who was about 25 years of are, I t , k 3
. jLmwii. limn n i ji ii ii.iiijijm'i. wi.iiwmi f awnywi"'! munii nii.iiiiipi.M, 'Wijj iiiiw.M'JWM I iMm m,,. - fj 'J '
i STARTS
r for six days il m
I Here's a wonderfully virile 1 f f ijjgfgk l I Mi
f character actor in a romance j I r"Wfirip I B
' of the great Southwest actu- li I I'k ?W ( Plk H
ally filmed there in 6 acts rj I IgV Iwt
and not giving you an idle p. I ' l a j
second it's action, thrills and ; j I '' y-J 'f I B j J;' jl f
heart-interest from curtain to ; j I fy f I n 1 131 I ,
i curtain' I I' v iii I
"TREATING 'EM ROUGH" i . . fh ' U&L
Mack Sennett's Newest :-' I .Jf II S Li T: ;
Featuring "TEDDY" ; ; I
i "William h . vii fj .. . iw Today '
' SL ?v "v ' 'i f ' " ' J JP p M From "e cele-
r E 4: 'y - i E:? : n a 2 J brated Btaae buc- "i
I - :j-v".-. . j vj I.-'"-,. r-.. . - - Jf J py i I cesa
": ' j, . :g f . ; jr fj 'if I I A modern drama
i 0 ' . .. . , l. ... i . I . Jr g 7 0 M I of compasaion. A
iMf" . ; . ' ,-""''. ;, .1 I ..-. J H fi' J I Janorama of world-
MWm t- ' omt ' i ' I . ' J &W I ly sympathies, pity,
! : urS iWH i;i t .''-:.:.: JSy , A atorr of your
A 'A. - Wi , , f &.v II - f BfUrii town and my town: j;
i ' - ' I. i - J J7? a ray of light that r'.j
! - - f fe , ( "i f .-pS.t I rjPif Ml penetrates the very . -
-:. -V-; v V V ' ' t' I , I 'S'idepths of human hearts. A
"iiiif 1 V A it ' C I. . '.. . V-1 Jf'W ArM sreat picturizatlon of the r - I
jtf. . V if ' sN SiP' . 1 r;S I '' . ,.." - I AT MM WORLD as It is. as it always .A
'-. M ' v , 4J- " . t-ilt I l-(..:--' J MM has been, aa It always will be. 1
1 - f- - Vf ' I'.'' j- tWMfA Comedy Feature
" I &&V&J8SEJ?-' - Mill f;r
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LAST TDLES TODAY
"PAID IN ADVANCE"
OUR TIP "DON'T-PASS THIS UP"
AT THE VUftUT2ER
in special musical interpretation and in concert tomorrow at
1:30. .
CONCERT PROGRAM.
Caucasian Sketches Ivanow
Serenade Moskowski
Selection "Bohemian Girl" ; Balfe
Sextet "Lucia" . Donizetti
"Cairo" Weeks