Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 09, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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    TIIE 3IORNIXG OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1919.
DANIELS ID PARTY
LABOR LEADERS PHOTOGRAPHED AT THEIR RECENT CONFERENCE IN WASHINGTON.
GUESTS OF ASTORIA
We Have a Limited Number of These
General Electric Direct Current Motors
Big Battleships Easily Pass to
Columbia River.
One-two-hundredth Horse Power
Each fitted with Shaft Centrifu
gal Pump, Cord and Plug:
mounted on Polished Marble
Base, which we will close out at
OLD OREGON COMES HOWIE
Pacific Fleet Has Come to Start Says
Secretary of Xavy Fighters
Mill Visit Portland Later.
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f ' iik- in 'iA - n
ffonttnued From First Pare.)
production and distribution which set
a new standard. Now that the war
has been won, we will not lose th
vl.-ton of high achievement and enter
prise. The Immediate and Impressive
dream to be translated Into reality
a large and constructive programme
for river and harbor Improvement.
Large ships, drawing over 30 feet of
water, will carry the main trade of the
future.
"Water transportation for bulky
freight must take the place of rail
transportation wherever water Is avail
able. iJeepening and widening channels
is paramount and imperative. Kvery
dollar spent In better waterways
means large dividends In cheaper
freight rates, in reducing the cost of
living and in opening new and larger
markets. Constructive statesmen will
not stop at tbe w'.se expenditure of
money for securing, without piecemeal
construction, the utilization of all feasi
ble waterways and the development of
every ounce of water power that now
runs Idly to the sea.. . .
Rivera Moat Be Defended.
"We must deepen rivers suitable for
commerce connecting with the great
rivers in all parts of our country. VTe
must make every navigable river, bay
and harbor on the Pacific and we have
too few for the great commerce that
waits upon enterprise and faith deep
enough and wide enough for the navi
gation of the great ships of the navy
and merchant marine.- And all this
must be done through wise and scien
tific study and not left to log-rolling
and appropriations for purely local am
bitions. Constructive statesmanship,
after the league , of peace has safe
guarded the world, will here find Its
largest play and its best expansion."
Secretary Paniels explained that he
fa.yored a comprehensive programme of
expansion for naval facilitiea on the
Pacific coast.
All which might be contemplated, he
aid. could not be built at once, but he
said he firmly opposed the policy of
expansion of a little here and a little
there.
-The Pacific coast has never had any
large ships." the secretary said. "Here
tofore It has been a few submarines
and destroyers and a few obsolete
cruisers. The new Pacific fleet is of
the same size as the Atlantic fleet and
when all ships have joined the fleet it
will be composed of a total of 18S ships
man for man, ship for ship, and In
every other way the duplicate of the
Atlantic fleet."
Pablle Reerptioa Held.
Late In the afternoon Mr. Daniels met
many of the people of Astoria In a
public reception, in which Mrs. Daniels
also participated. The reception was
held in the Weinhard hotel. At 7 o'clock
Secretary Daniels was the guest at a
banquet in the same hotel. Attending
this function In addition to Secretary
Daniels were Vlce-Admiral Williams
and other officials of the vessels now in
the Astoria harbor, as well as members
of the Astoria and Portland committees.
Immediately following the banquet
Secretary Daniels spoke to an overflow
ing crowd which gathered in the ar
mory In this address he referred to
his last visit to Astoria in 1913, when
his aid had been requested In securing
government co-operation in making 40
feet at the bar.
"I prophesied at that time," said
Secretary Daniels, "that when I re
turned 1 would be on the deck of the
Oregon. The Oregon beat me in, but
I came on the deck of one of the
largest and most modern battleships
afloat. So I take my place with the
major prophets."
Party Leaves for Portlaad.
Secretary Daniels and his party left
Astoria late tonight for Portland,
where they will remain until Wednes
day. The special train furnished to the
secretary of the navy was provided by
the Astoria port commission.
While -nembers of the reception com
mittee were busy showing Secretary
Daniels and his party around the city,
another committee was taking 600 sail
ors to Seaside for a frolic Tomorrow
another large contingent of men will
be given luncb at the port dock and
then taken to Seaside.
River Improvements Noted.
"I am here on a mission fraught with
great Import to the Pacific coast, to
America and to the peace of the world,"
was the declaration of Secretary of the
Navy Daniels tonight, at a dinner given
in his honor by citizens of Astoria, fol
lowing his arrival today from San
Francisco on the super-dreadnought
Arkansas to inspect a proposed naval
base site at Tongue Point.
The secretary recalled his visit to
Astoria aiz years ago and remarked
the great development In the Columbia
harbor which had taken place
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f- fe wa. fcr. . 4
sfe" - J
;,'"fl T3f::.-;: : : . . i.. - :. -v. ..... . - - J
$4.95 Each Complete
W00DARD, CLARKE & CO.
Wood-Lark Building.
Alder at West Park.
rlillillllllllllliillllilili
LEE ROY KEELY ACCUSED
STATE BAR ASSOCIATION IS COM-
PLAIXAXT IX CASE.
Left to right, front roi
Wall, vtce-presldeat.
dent; Joseph II. Valentine, vice-president.
Photo Copyright by Underwood.
Daalel J. Tobla. treasurer! Samnel Gompers. prenldenti Frank Morrison, secretary, and Matthew
Dark row T. A. Rlckert, vice-president! Frank Dnffy, vice-president; James Dnncsn, vlce-presi-
If LOSS THREATENS
SOUTHERN OREGON GROWERS
SEE 3IEXACE IX RAIXS.
Fruit Reported Dropping and Split'
ting Cnder Constant, Heavy
Fall of Water.
ROSEBURG. Or., Sept. 8. (Special.)
Prune growers of the county are faa
ng immense losses unless a change in
eather conditions comes within a few
ours. It was stated by different grow-
rs today.
Continued rains extending over a
week have caused the fruit to drop in
many orchards, while in other locali
ties prunes are splitting under in
fluence of the Btorm.
Yesterday there appeared to be a
lull, and orchardists everywhere were
prepared to get to work today, when
a deluge set In at daybreak. In some
orchards, it was stated, where picking
had begun, work was continued re
gardless of the rain. Orchards on up
lands appear to have matured their
fruit earl'.ir than those on river bot
tom and riper prunes are damaged
most.
One extensive orchardist In the Cole's
valley district stated this morning that
so far his prunes were not materially
damaged, although they would not
stand much more rain without suf
ferlng. All cracked and dropped . fruit
can be saved, he stated, provided it
can be gotten to the driers before de
cay sets in. and in the opinion of
Garden valley prune men also, there
has been but nominal damage so far.
Three-quarters of an Inch of rain
fell in two and one-half hours this
morning, and since the storm broke a
week ago over two and one-half inches
have fallen. Grass has started and
stockmen are Jubilant.
BEXD, Or., Sept. 8. If the 1919 rain
fall for Bend and the vicinity reaches
the 16-inch average established here,
9.95 inches more must be precipitated
by the end of the year. Despite unusu
ally heavy rain during the last ten
days, the total so far is only 6.05 inches.
vation controversy considerable sig
nificance was attached by senators to
Senator Simmons' formal statement, al
though he disclaimed privately that he
ppoke for the president. He explained
that he gave only his personal view
of the senate situation, and this ex
planation was supported by Senator
Hitchcock, who said that President
Wilson's position on reservations, even
of a "mild" variety, had not yet been
made known. Republican leaders, how
ever, hailed Senator Simmons' state
ment as a frank concession that the
treaty cannot be ratified without reser
vations.
Senator Simmons said:
"After a thorough study of the situa
tion In the senate, I am convinced that
some concessions, in the way of reser
vations will have to be made to secure
Its ratification, and so believing, I have
recently discussed with a number of
my colleagues the advisability of reach
ing some compromise between those
who are in favor of the treaty without
reservations and those who are in favor
of it with conservative reservations of
an interpretative character.
"I am utterly opposed, however, to
the reservations proposed by the for
eign relations committee. Some of
these reservations would radically
change the scope and character of the
instrument, emasculating some of the
main provisions of the league, and
would call for reconsideration by the
peace conference."
TREATY AGREEMENT NEAR
(Contraued From First Page.)
river
since that time.
Other speakers included Governor
Olcott. who welcomed Secretary Daniels
on behalf of the state. Mayor Baker of
Portland, who paid a stirring tribute to
the achievements of the American navy
in th war; John Smith, attorney of
Astoria, who outlined the growth of
the ColumDia river's harbor, and Mayor
James Bremner of Astoria, who ex
tended the city's official welcome to
the navy chief, his officers and men.
Secretary Gives Address.
Following the dinner, the company
adjourned to the Astoria theater, where
Secretary Daniels delivered the ad
dress of the evening.
Late tonight Secretary and Mrs.
Daniels, the secretary's naval aide.
Commander Percy Foote, Governor
Olcott and the Portland committee,
headed by Mayor Baker, left by spe
cial train for Portland, which they will
reach early tomorrow.
ABUSE OF INMATE DENIED
Witnesses at Investigation Say Stu
dent's Death Xatural.
MEDICAL, LAKE, Wash., Sept. 8.
That Charles Alexander, an inmate of
the state custodial school here, died
July 28 from natural causes, and not
as a result of mistreatment, was the
testimony here today of Dr. W. M.
Newman, county coroner; Dr. 'Farmer,
house physician at the institution, and
other witnesses who appeared before
the members of the state board of
control, which is conducting an Investi
gation into the boy's death.
Jesse Phillips, a steamfitter employed
at the school, told members of the'
board early today that a deaf mute
inmate of the Institution had told him
one of the other inmates had helped
an attendant handcuff and tie Alexander.
dexter called attention to the sending
of American troops to Siberia and the
reported plans to send others to Silesia
and Armenia.
Danger to Monroe Doctrine Seen.
"How can the president tell the peo
ple," demanded Senator Poindexter,
"that the league founded on the prin
ciple that Europe shall participate in
the control of American affairs and
that America shall participate in th
control of European affairs, does not
abrogate the Monroe doctrine?"
Quoting the president as saying Ger
many would not have Invaded Belgium
If she had known the United States
would have intervened. Senator Poin
dexter said:
"What prevented the United States
from intervening? Is it not true that
President Wilson himself prevented us
from intervening In order that he might
make a campaign for the presidency on
tne slogan, he kept us out of war r
"Germany and the United States were
parties to The Hague convention, which
guaranteed the inviolability of neutral
states," Senator Poindexter said. "Had
he advocated a show of force and some
slef-respect he might have saved Bel
gium. Was the president prevented
from acting because we did not have
a league of nations?"
Shastunir Provision Assailed.
Senator Poindexter attacked the
Shantung provision and took issue with
the president's statement that the cost
of living was being affected by delay
in ratifying the treaty.
"If that is so," he exclaimed, "th
whole treaty should be rejected at
once and the economic independence of
the nation reasserted. Will the presi
dent explain how the league of nations
will reduce the cost of living?
n h!le plans are being made to send
an American army to Turkey and an
other to Siberia and still another to
Germany, how can the president tell
the American people that if the league
of nations is adopted, no khaki-clad
troops will ever again cross the At
lantic? How will we be able to per
form our obligations In Mexico? Will
It be necessary to raise still another
army for that purpose?"
Senator Lodge said the senate would
consider the treaty article by article
and that the first amendment to be
taken up probably would be that pro
viding for equality of voting between
tbe United States and Great Britain.
Majority Report Brief.
The majority report of the commit
tee on the treaty Is said to be unusually
brief. The minority report is nearlng
completion.
With interest centered La the xeser-
JAPAXESE PRESS DISPLEASED
Senators' Questioning: of Good Faith
on Shantung Resented.
TOKIO, Friday. Sept. 5. (By the As
sociated Press.) Discussion by the Jap
anese press of the action of the United
State senate foreign relations com
mittee relative to the Shantung pro
vision of the peace treaty reflects that
an unpleasant impression has been
caused in Japan. Newspapers say that
"considering Japan's repeated assur
ances that Shantung is to be returned
to China, the committee's attitude is
unnecessarily insulting and prowoca
tive."
PARIS, Sept. 8. (Havas.) Accord
ing to the Echo De Paris, the chamber
of Deputies will ratify the peace treaty
September 10 and the senate will take
similar action September 20.
JOHXSOX 3IAY. SPEAK HERE
Senator, Hopes to Include Xorthwest
In Anti-League Circuit.
WASHINGTON, Sept 8. Senator
Johnson of California, making 'public
today the Itinerary for his forthcoming
speaking tour in ' opposition to the
league of nations, announced that if
conditions permit he would speak at
Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma, Portland, San
t rancisco and Los Angeles.
His complete itinerary is not yet
made up.
1U1ETTE EXPECTS 511
50 EX-SERVICE 31 EX ASK FOR
STATE EDUCATIONAL- AID.
Preparations for Large Enrollment
in All Departments Made in
Spite of Shortage of Rooms.
EXGIXEERS SAY COQUILLE JOB
IS FEASIBLE BUT EXPEXSTVE.
Myrtle Point and Coquille Called on
to Show Whether Commerce Is
Enough to Justify Cost.
OREGOXIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Sept. 8. Favorable report har
been made to the board of engineers on
the proposed improvement of the Co
quille river from Myrtle Point to Co
quille, Or., Representative Hawley was
advised today. The board said, how
ever, that consideration must be given
to the fact that a dredged channel falls
rapidly and that tbe cost of mainte
nance might be excessive when com
pared with the commerce involved.
Representative Hawley has called on
the towns of Myrtle Point and Coquille
to furnish data on these points.
A telegram has been sent by the
board of engineers to the district engi
neer at Portland directing him to send
a dredge from Coos Bay, Or., to Grays
Harbor, Wash., to work on the bar.
Managers of the festival at Vancou
ver, Wash., September 17 were advised
by the navy department through Rep
resentative Johnson today that they
should apply directly to Admiral Rod
man, commander of the Pacific fleet,
for a vessel to be detailed to Vancouver
for that day.
Colonel Edward A. Hickman, general
staff, has been ordered" to Camp Lewis
in connection with the acquisition of
lands donated to the government by
Pierce county, Washington. This order
follows another decision to have Gen
eral Hunter Liggett, commanding the
western department, make an investi
gation of these transfers, which are
being contested by several of the land
owners whose lands were condemned.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Salem,
Or., Sept. 8. (Special.) Nearly 50 serv
ice men have applied through President
Doney for state educational aid, in or
der to attend illamette. It is ex
pected that twice that number will be
on the campus when the school opens
September 15-17.
Every room in the temporary dormi
tory for women has been engaged for
six weeks. Several sororities and clubt
will be maintained in rented houses
near th campus. A canvass is being
made of Salem residents asking them
to provide board and rooms for stu
dents and the results warrant belief
that accommodations will be found foi
all.
Preparation is being made for an
enrollment of 500. The law college, al
most done away with because of the
war. has already listed double the stu
dents in attendance last year and it
expected that 60 will attend this
semester.
Twenty students have arrived from
more distant states Kansas. Nebraska,
Montana. Idaho and the Pnilippines.
Eastern Washington will have a large
contingent as well as California.
Coach Mathews is optimistic over
athletic prospects. Dimmick, Tobl.
Grosvenor, Wapato and others of the
old line will be ready for the whistle,
while a dozen new candidates of
nrnmi.se will be in the klckoff.
The home economics equipment if
being Installed and Professor Lida
Fake Is preparing for 100 girls In the
department.
Accompanying Charges Filed With
Supreme Court Is Request Right
to Practice Be Denied.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 8. (Special.) On
the grounds that Lee Roy Keeley
Portland attorney, is guilty of mis
conduct In his profession and private
life. Albert B. Ridgway. secretary of
the Oregon Bar association, today filed
a petition in the supreme court in
which he offers strenuous objection to
Mr. Keeley being admitted to practice
law in Oregon. Copies of the protest
were sent to Mr. Keeley today and he
probably will be granted a hearing be
fore the supreme court within the next
two or three weeks.
The petition filed by Mr. Ridgway
charges that in March. 1918, while evi
dence was being taken In the case
brought by Mrs. Evalyn Irwin Keeley
to obtain a decree of divorce in the
superior court of Los Angeles county,
Cal., Keeley admitted that he had writ
ten an improper letter to his wife.
Improper relations between another
woman and Keeley also are charged.
It is further alleged by Mr. Ridgway
that Keeley and Eugene Webb, while
living in Los Angeles, remained in an
apartment house all night with two
women; that on December 1. 1915, and
March 14, 1916, while acting as at
torney for Samuel P. Baines in the
United States land office, at Washing
ton, D. C, Keeley accepted employment
of Courtright Hite to defeat the claims
of Mr. Baines. Other charges are
made.
this city, setting a new record for first
day attendance.
DEATH DUE TO SHIPWRECK
Albany Boy Dies as Result of Long
Exposure at Sea.
ALBANY. Or.. Sept. 8. (Special.) As
the result of exposure last October
when he was in a shipwreck, Charles
Hamilton Wood, aged 26, died last
nierht at the home of his parents, Cap
tain and Mrs. L. A. Wood. When the
motorship Ethel was wrecked off Cape
Hatteras he was in an open boat for
57 hours before being rescued.
' At the beginning of the war the
voung man tried to enlist in the navy.
and being rejected entered the ship
ping service, returning home from New
York only two weeks ago. iis iatner,
formerly a captain in the merchant
marine, served throughout the war as
a lieutenant-commander in the navy.
Charles Wood was a native of Maine
and came to Oregon with his parents
several years ago. He is survived by
his parents, four brothers and four sis
ters.
cial.) H. Wright, former county pro
bation officer, has been appointed to the
office of deputy sheriff, to fill the va
cancy caused by the resignation of
George Sanford. The latter assumed
his duties as chief of police tnriav.
1361 Attend La Grande Schools.
LA GRANDE, Or., Sept. 8. (Special.)
Thirteen hundred and sixty-one chil
dren have reported to the schools in
TRUCK SMASHED BY TRAIN
Occupants Jump in Time When Thej
See Cars Through Rain Storm.
ROSEBURG, Or., Sept. 8. (Special.)
An automobile truck attempting to
negotiate a railroad crossing at Round
Prairie this morning during a blinding
rain was strucK oy nortnDouna tram
No. 14 and practically demolished. Oc
cupants of the machine, T. Esherman
and R. D. Volll. escaped with a severe
scarp and only slight bruises, as they
jumped in time to avoid being crushed.
Both men failed to hear tne warning
signals of the engineer, who attempted
to stop his train when Be saw mat a
collision was inevitable.
CUTIGURA HEALS
SKIN TROUBLE
Pimples Under Up Itched
bo Could Hardly Sleep.
Became Scaly.
"I had pimples under my Bp and
I tried all kinds of salvea, but they
just kept spreading move, and every
where I touched I always felt two or
three pimples anoer the tips of my
fingers. The pimples were in blotches
and they started itching so that I
could hardfy sleep. They became
scaly and looked horrible.
"I sent for a free sample of Cutknra
Soap sod Ointment. I boaght more
and I used sne cake of Soap snd
three boxes of Ointment wfaen I wss
houcd.' Mas. Joe Rigei, Route S,
Arlington, Wash., hltach 4. 1919,
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Tal
cum are all you need for swexy-day
toi let-end uui jciy purposes.
3og 25c. Olntiii 23 ad BOc, Takra
2&c Sold rhoKhout tbe world, for
sample cadi free address? ttfinnJ
oratnrira. Dept. H. MoMu, Mm."
SUMMER RESORTS.
Vancouver Officers Change.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Sept. 8. (Spe-
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p-a
; Ssa- "LIBERTY CXNKgJj-a1 .
KIDDIES TO HAVE PARADE
Vancouver loungsters ieature of
Prune Festival Celebration.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Sept. 8. (Spe
cial.). A children's parade is to be, one
of the, features of tne prune iesuvai.
The parade will be held on the second
dav of the festival and for the best
carriage and dolls, wagons, skatemo-
biles, kiddie cars, coasters and pets,
nrizes will be awarded.
There will also be cash prizes for the
comedians and the best group of echool
children up to and Including the fourth
grades from all public schools of the
countv. Providence academy and the
state schools for the deaf and blind.
ntrw1lmtottmMmuuK1HmmHUlll1mtu!lll1llltlMlllllm(unmilllWW1l.
FREE
In our fall hat
window is a
picture with
out a title can
you suggest a fit
ting one? For the
three best titles
written out and
handed into our
men's depart
ment we will give
three of the class
iest new fall Mal
lory hats you
would ask for
absolutely with
out charge to you.
NOW UNTIL FRIDAY MIDNIGHT
Norma
Talmadge
"THE
WAY
OF A
WOMAN"
i i ?
The
Homelike
Place
Wholesome food, care
fully prepared and taste
fully served amid pleas
ant surroundings cool
ing fountain specials
delicious candies.
these are the reasons
why many people fa
JaXewoc(U
388 Washington
127 Broadway
" ' "!"":'!""::::" ...... .......
UuthttinqroJ'
WASHINGTON
AT TENTH
TO THE PUBLIC:
One of the most extraordinary demands ever made by
a union is the recent ultimatum of the local Musicians'
Union whereby the LIBERTY Theater MUST employ
TEN more musicians in addition to those we had.
Our organists were competent musicians; they satis
fied YOU. We have no symphony orchestra and we
haven't the high admission price that goes with GOOD
orchestras.-
In these times of high prices, we do not feel that any
increase in our admission is giving YOU a square deal.
Therefore, we have REFUSED to meet the astounding
and nervy proposition of the musicians, who suggest
that we charge more in order to afford them extra
employment.
In spite of reports to the contrary, the LIBERTY
Theater is absolutely unable to employ an orchestra at
the present prices, so we need YOUR help to prevent
increased prices. We are depending on YOU, the Public
HOW CAN YOU HELP? DO THIS GO TO A
MOVIE AS OFTEN AS YOU CAN. GET YOUR
FRIENDS TO GO. WE'LL DO THE REST.
Saturday, CHAS. RAY in "Bill Henry"
IUTD STAGES
Lav ROUTLEDGB SEED ft FLORA I CO,
14ft SECOND ST.. phones Main 173. A-S81L.
(or Arran T.'aonab, Wlchea. Tawnoy and
Rhododendron. Round trip $01 GovarnmcnS
Camp 8.fiO. Owned and operated by lrving
ten tiarage A Auto Co, lue. J. I S. Snead.
Prea.-Msr. Fhonea !. 135, C-3162. B. Hth
and Bioadwajr. "Mak. reservations la ad
MT. HOOD LODGE AND
CLOUD CAP INN
OREGON'S moat scenic resorts,
nestled respectively 2800 and
fOOO feet up tne slope of Mount
Hood. Take auto, stage or train
via Hood River and Parlcdale.
Come and rest and play. For
reservations address Homer A.
Rogers, Parkdaie, Oregon. Tele-
Snone Hood River Exclnugt,
dell 314.
HOTEL G CLE It.
t. E. Reynolds, Prop., Uuler. Wsvh.
IN THE PICTURESQUE TllOUT LAKH
VAL.LKV. Side trips by auto or horaeoacK
to Lava Caves, lue Csves, Indian Kscs
Track, Steamboat Lake. etc. MT. AD Ail J
AUTO KUAU TO MUHR1SON VALLEY, at
,h verv base of tbe mountain. GOOD
TKOUT FISHING. Tennis. Croquet Grounds
and Swimming Pool in connection. AMUSE
MENT HALL with danclus. bowllns and
billiards near hotel. Kates: J2.50 per day.
112 per week. Sunday dinners. 75c.
Main 142Z-Astoria and nay Landlncs-A 1422
Str. Georgiana
Leaves Alder-St. Dock at 7 A. M. daily, ex
cept Friday. Returning, leaves Astoria at
2 P. U. daily except Friday.
Lurllne leaves Portland daily, except Sun
day, at 8 P. M.
Undine leaves Astoria daily at T F. M. ex
cept Sunday.
1