Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 10, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

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    TIIE MORXIXG OREGOXIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1919.
7
PACTG0MPRDM1SE
LOOMS IN SENATE
Republicans Seek Agreement
on Article 10.
unnecessarily Insulting and provoca
tive.-
PARIS, Sept 9. (Haras.) 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 MAY SPEAK HERE
Senator Hopes to Include Xorthwest
In Anti-League Circnlt.
Heat falls off;
CORN YIELD BIGGER
Crop Report for September
Shows Changes.
"WASHINGTON1. Sept. 9. Sepator
I Johnson of California, making public
the itinerary for his forthcoming
I speaking tour in opposition to the
liirun of nations, announced that if
REPORT TO BE WEDNESDAY RUST HIT. GRAIN
Francisco and Los Angeles.
His complete Itinerary is not yet
I made up.
Senate Consideration Will Follow
Soon Poindexter Replies to
President's Speeches.
"Llttla Johnny," the famous Jockey,
blithe, rollicking and dapper. He sings
"I'm a Yankee Doodle Dandy" and "Just
Give My Regards to Old Broadway." He
has "pep" that inspires the chorus.
Eva Olivotti's voice was true and
sweet. She sang with confidence and
v.as altogether charming as Goldie
Gates, an heiress, in love with Johnny
Jones. The musical comedy took the
audience from old London town to the
dock of the Steamer Hurrah at South
ampton and then to Chinatown, San
Francisco. There was plenty of variety
in stage setting. Especially effective
was the steamship scene with the whole
company participating, and as the cur
tain falls, the steamer is seen putting
to sea. Old Chinatown is, depicted clev
erly,
Of course, Oscar Figman was good.
All he has to do Is to appear and his
personality wins the , audience. As
Whitney Wilson, the fellow who finds
so many people with "an awful dispo
ition, he dominates each scene. But
WASHINGTON. Sept. 9. Marked In
dications of a compromise In the senate
controversy over reservations to the
lurna of nations covenant came
from both democratic and republican
sources after Republican Leader Lodge
had announced that the treaty would
be reported to the senate Wednesday
and probably be taken up for consider
atlon next Monday,
BDYS IN BLUE AT COLUMBUS
CITT TO CARE FOR 100,000 G. A.
R. CONVENTION VISITORS.
Country's Wheat Total 023,000,000 in the plot, and there is an exciting and
delightful plot, he saves the day for
Bushels, Corn 2,858,000,000,
Oats 1,225,000,000.
Usual Decrease Offset by Great Pa
triotic Impulse to Join, Says
Commander.
Johnny and the heiress and is the true
hero.
Henry Coote, as an American gam
bier, does his well. George Natanson
is a wise heathen Chinee, "wise" to all
the ways that are dark and tricks that
"WASHINGTON, Sent, 9. Further de. are vain. Detmar Poppen is a fine,
dirt insnAmencan puiiiiuiaii aim
V. T.' J J CJr... Areata wall a a
. . .. , Art. AAA I nCIIiail, IjU ttl U UCUIXH " -" CO
fciio VIUOUCtllVB MrUUUlllUIl X l,VUV,UVV I T I II , J A t Alia'a
bushels during August, but corn had a wno wlth her appears part time In dis
good month and shows a prospective guise.
output 70,000,000 bushels larger than Jacqueline Brunea dashes In as a girl
indicated last month, according to the reporter. She is pretty, dresses smart
government's September crop report, ly and has a sweet voice,
issued yesterday. May Wallace, Goldie's aunt, of the
There were reductions In the fore- play, is a favorite and is well cast.
.-.I,. .i i . . .vi. n in.t casts of oat whits notatoes. tobacco Harold Raymond, as inspector of police,
Probably the roost important develop- lght. the mecca of the Grand Army of and hay but an increase in buckwheat Al. Baird and William McLeod
ent of the day was a statement to the the Republic. Women's Relief Corps and and sugar beets. "mP'6if S .artfv at-
. of North other patriotic organu.t.ons, was . xac- - , "J 2h: 7 V Tn" A caI ' de
extremelv cood to extremelv bad. but serves some special attention. It is
for the country as a whole a fair sized I big part or tne snow.
COLUMBUS. O.. Sept. 9. Its housing
sent of the day
" V . V- ..nV.trt ion th. proposition of caring for ap
Carolina, prominent In mlnl8traUon proximately 100,000 additional popula
jeaaersmp, occiarinB buui tion
sions In the way of reservations- nave
to be made to "secure its ratification.
Although, "utterly" opposing some of 1 tions of the "boys In Dlue" In numbers
Since Saturday every regular train crop of good quality is In prospect
entering the citv has brouKht delega- i"iaiing .bob,vvv.
The loss In the spring wheat crop
was caused by blight, rust, scab and
iim.iu of nnmrtal trains from the Pa- grasshoppers. The total crop of spring
clfic and Atlantic coasts have brought winier wneai now is piacea at ats.-
.n ,lmn.i rnnilnuiiiii itrnm Into the 000.000 bushels, which is more than
ever-augmenting numbers. 300.000.000 bushels below the crop as GEXERAL PERSHIXG TELLS OF
All day long delegations headed by I forecast from conditions prevailing in
fife and drum corps marched through I J uno-
the streets to the registration quar- I Various Crops Listed.
ters. Automobiles hauled those too in- I J ne forecast of production of the
ACHIEVEMENT AT SEDAX.
.... tj ....i . c...inr Sim- I ranging from 50 to 3uo. in aaaition.
Ul, AVUf0 Bh.w.ia, .
roons said ha was suggesting a com
promise on "conservative reservations
of an interpretative character."
Republican senators continued ef
forts to compose differences over a
reservation to "article 10" of the league
covenant. Senator McCumber. North I fi to march, but in most instances country's important croDs. based on Marshal Foch Called
Dakota; Kellogg, .Minnesota ana in- the proffered machines were waved I conditions, existing September 1, as
root, isconsln. were said to nave I aside. From California, Texas, Maine announced by the department of agrl
drafted substitute reservations which and Florida they came. Clarendon E. I culture, is as follows:
Adams, commander-in-cniei. stateu to- I Winter wheat. 71S.000.000 bushels: serin
day that he expected fully ZoO.OUU vlsi- I zus.imiu.uuu ousnris: an wneat. L'3.-
torn riurinz- the week. I . i. ?.""
' I OHTM I . 1 llllll I II II I hush. hup a. 1 II -. I II II 1
The Influx from the western coast Ooo bush-ls: ivp. 84 io odo bihei: buck.
has exceeded all expectations. 1 wheat. 1T.200.ODO bushrls: while notatnes.
"It will be the greatest encampment I J4"'uuu-U" eutneis; mett potatoes, lou.uuo.-
r bM Commander Adams declared. "?"" i"acco, i..,wuuu .lunas:
Very Great
Strategist" by General,,
in Interview.
vera discussed privately today.
Pouadester Replies to Wilson.
Senator Poindexter. republican. Wash
ington, in a two-hour address in the
snate today, replied to statements of
President Wilson In his speech-making
tour. Several republican senators made
Reports of department commanders pound,,; hay; 102,000.000 'tons; 'suijar beets.
arrangement, for speeches in several lde" today ehoei re Increases in l
NEW YORK, Sept. 9. "The Amer
ican 'doughboy' is the finest soldier in
the world, and It didn't take the Ger
mans long to find It out." declared
44,400,000 General Pershing in an interview
western cities in reply to the presi
dent, while Senator Harding, Ohio, and
others, prepared to reply soon to Mr.
"Wilson from the senate floor.
Referring to the president's chal-
membershlp.
"This seems a little bit -unusual."
Commander Adams said, "but the in
crease in membership is attributed to
the great patriotic year Just past.
ftO.UOO tons; apples, total, 153.000.000 1
granted newspapermen yesterday.
bushels: apples, commercial, 23.100.ooo bar-I Wo boasted a little probably or tne
rels; peaches. 60,400,000 bushels; kaf'rs. I peculiar qualities of the American
130.000.0U0 biiHhels. fightine- man. hut his asrzressivenese.
Figures by States. I Initiative and devotion as a member of
Condition and production forecasts I the American expeditionary forces gives
with a drop of American ot tne principal crops by important us every right to boast and to be proud
s veins who could join a sta'es include (production in thousands of him," the commander said,
-ganizatlon did so. Hun- of bushels): "I suppose it is because of the way
lenge to league opponents to "put up I Everv man with
" TniwiA-tw - , ,1 I . V C I man Willi
blood in hi
its opponents was the declaration o( K, . . ,.,. y,n hrt
Independence and Lincoln's govern- revloul been members Joined 93 nd I11.8t; Iowa. 89 and 409.511: Mis- fact that he is encouraged to deve
. . ,. ibou.i. tu ana is soutn uaKoia. o ana I hiA j ua fonia . a
Army during the year." 7.or.6; Nebraska. 71 and 172.402. his initiative and that he feels at s
ment "by and for the people.
In reply to the president's declara
tion that the league would end use of
American soldiers abroad, Mr. Poin
dexter called attention to the sending
of American troops to Siberia and the
reported plans to send others to Silesia
and Armenia.
Dascrr to Moaroe 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
the slogan, he kept us out of war?"
"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
glum. Was the president prevented
from acting because we did not have
a league of nations?"
Shsstnsa 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, "the
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?
"While plana are being made to and
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 kbaki-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
the 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 nearing
completion.
"With interest centered in the reser
vation controversy considerable sig
nificance was attached by senators to
Senator Simmons' formal statement, al
though he disclaimed privately that he
poke 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 reservations-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 hav;
recently discussed with a number ot
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 ot
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."
not previou
the Grand
Corn. Illinois, 76 and 299.400; Minnesota. I the American boy is raised, due to the
lop
any
Large increase in membership also Spring- wheat. Minnesota, 4S and 33,971;
was reported at a meeting of the exec- I North Dakota. 45 and 53.246; South Dakota.
utive committee of the Woman's Re-1 Jr"on, 63 and 23.343. '
net corps. ... Condition of the crops on September
a un is ii i oiciuuiiiti unit mo im was as follows:
i.,.,. k x, Spring wneat. 48.5 per cent of normal;
ernor Cox and the city s by Mayor , wheat, 67.32; corn, ho; oats. 73.1: barley.
Karb. ' Tomorrow the veterans will 169.2; buckwheat. 90.2: white potatoes. 6U.5:
crisis of his life that he is master of
his own destiny."
The general refused to discuss inter
national relations, the league of na
tions, or his own plans on entering civil
life.
I am etlll on duty," he said. "It is
a pleasant duty but very strenuous."
rice, Sl.B; sugar beets. 79; karirs, 8a.
participate In the dedication of a state I sweet potatoes, 86; tobacco, 71.8; flax. 60.5; The general had just finished luncheon
memorial to members of the Andrews
raiders, which will be unveiled in the
state capital. Commander Adams will
speak.
LEE ROY KEELY AGCUSED
STATE BAR ASSOCIATION" IS COM
PLAINANT IX CASE.
UNDERWRITERS CALLED ON
I Views in Regard to Surtax Asked by
Investigating Committee.
The committee recently named by
City Commissioner Bigelow to inves
Fall Hats of Distinction
All the best of them
are here for your early
selection.
Stetson Features.
Trimble, the Hat of
"Distinction."
"Mallory Cravenette"
Berg: Velour and
Scotch Felt.
Barsolina for Fall.
A new hat for every
head in the very latest
shapes and colors.
We'll be g-lad to
have you come in and
look over these new
creations.
Hats from $4 to $18
Cf)G Hat oDistiictioi?
TRIMBLE
FIFTH AVFATUE
SAM'L ROSENBLATT & CO.
The Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes.
GASCO BLDG. FIFTH AND ALDER.
making a total cost for the bungalow
of $2000.
Bathing Pool Free of Alligators.
Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.
A naval officer, wishing to bathe in
a Ceylon river, asked a native show
him a place where there were no alli
gators. The native took him to a pool
close to the estuary.
The officer enjoyed the dip. While
drying himself he asked his guide why
there were never any alligators in that
pool.
"Kecause, sun," the Cingalese
plied, "they plenty 'fraid of shark.'
EXTRA! Orpheum Show Tonight.
r.ATKA! Orpheum Show ToniKht.
EXTRA! Orpheum Show ToniKht.
after a little rest to refresh himself
after the arduous hours of the morning.
General, what do you consider the
crowning achievement of your service
abroad" he was asked.
"Cutting the German lines at Sedan
on November 6," was the reply.
'Was that a more difficult operation
than cutting the Hindenburg line?"
Cutting the Hindenburg line was a
Start tnw.p1 niitttnip tha lina ot CoHnii
tigate the 10 per cent surtax of fire I T. , . , ... ...v,, iv,. ,
insurance companies in Oregon vim a -ome or It ,,r,Hr dif.rent rircnm. I
view to getting the surtax abolished it fniiw th. ffn.i .nnrt r
A
has telegraphed to the Pacific coast
board of underwiters at San Francisco
the Germans to force their way through 1
but their armies were beaten before i I
Accompanying Charges Filed With to md out what plans the insurance they Btarteo-,
0U. i" . . about Marshal Foch
. - 1 BUUII A3 icyi 0 1 CtCl V C LI.- I ornel tvi L . . I J
to I-ractlco ue ueniea. other meeting of the committee will . " ... J " " "'TV
be called, at which State in.nrn,!"' 18 Yerr strategist.
Pnmmilrinfir Barber will bA asked tn
OAir.n, jr., oepi. . (oepuai-i-uii ,e present. I HnMV IIIIT limn nimnai mat
the grounds that Lee Roy Keeley, The surtax, which is not a govern- MnlVI I nU I IMUVV DUIVUMLUW
Portland attorney. Is guilty of mis- ment tax. as many people have thought r,n j.i;."H re
conduct in his profession and Drivate in failing to understand it, is an extra " '"
life. Albert B. Rldgway. secretary of 10 per cent added to the premium by 0r laving May Be Reduced
th. nvnn Tt.r lunrintinn ha. filed I the insurance comoames. In view of
a netitlon In the supreme court in I the excellent fire record of Oregon the I LONDON. A modern bungalow made I
which he offers strenuous objection to I last several years the committee be- out of an army hut is on view here in
Mr. Keeley being admitted to practice lieves that it should now be abolished the Horse Guards avenue, and judging
law in Oregon. Copies of the protest here. I"r nuse crowns wnicn are visiting
were sent to Mr. Keeley and he I . " uuudi mai tnis way oi
probably will be granted a hearing be- . I living will be followed by many who
fore the supreme court within the next "QABY DAY IS SEPT. 2 I fXPe rlence dlfflcu "X 'n obtaining hous-
Wlll Urge Support.
JAPANESE PRESS DISPLEASED
Senators' Questioning of Good Faith
on Shantung Resented.
TOKIO, Friday. Sept. S. (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 la to be returned
to China, th committee's attitude is
two or three weeks.
The netitlon filed hv Mr. Rlde-wav
charges that in March. 1918. while evi- Ministers indorse aew nursery ana
dence was being taken in the case
brought by Mrs. Evalyn Irwin Keeley I
to obtain a decree of divorce In the At the Portland Ministerial assocla-
superior court or Lxa Angeles county. I tion s meeting Monday the cause of
CaU Keeley admitted that he had writ- the new nursery for the Pacific Coast
ten an improper letter to nis wire. Rescue and Protective society was
improper relations between another I unanimously indorsed and the minis
woman and Keeley also are charged. ters set aside Sunday, September 21, as
It is further alleged by Mr. Ridgway -Baby Day." They will recommend
that Keeley and Eugene Webb, while that this dav be so observed throuerh-
livlng in Los Angeles, remained In an out the state and that the ministers of
apartment nouse all night with two every denomination speak on
women; that on December 1. 1915, and I suitable topic' on that day.
March 14. isis. while acting as at-1 Mrs. G. J. Frankel. president of the
torney for Samuel P. Balnes in the Portland Federation of Women's Or
L'nlted States land office, at Washing- I eanizations. Mondav eave her heartv
ton. v. tveeiey accepted employment Indorsement of the work of the nurserv
of Courtright Hite to defeat the claims to W. G. MacLaren. superintendent, and
Of Mr. Balnes. Other charges are invited Mis Jane Pendeimat tn .ddres.
the city federation next Saturday at I
its meeting in the assembly room of
the Portland hotel and to tell the club
women of the rescue and protective I
work done by the society.
ng accommodation.
The cost of conversion is about $1500,
III
The beauty, character and
assortment of our displays
of fine
i
DEATH DUE TO SHIPWRECK
Albany Boy Dies as Result of Long
Exposure at Sea.
ALBANY, Or.. Sept. 9. (Special.) As
the result of exposure last October,
when he was in a shipwreck. Charles
Hamilton Wood, aged 26, died Sunday
night 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
67 hours before being rescued.
At the beginning of the war the
young man tried to enlist in the navy,
and being rejected entered the ship
ping service, returning home from New
York only two weeks ago. His father,
formerly a captain in the merchant
marine, served throughout the war as
a lieutenant-commander tn 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 sisters.
At the Theaters.
'AP
Alcazar.
REGULAR "Yankee Doodle Dandy"
II
III
III
III
III
III
are doubly appreciated
when patrons learn the
real facts about the ex
tensive increase in cost of
production in the Orient
and that selections may
be made now before in
creases are felt here.
TRUCK SMASHED BY TRAIN
Occupants Jump in Time When Thej
See Cars Through Rain Storm.
ROSEBURG. Or.. Sept. 9. (Special)
An automobile truck attempting to
negotiate a railroad crossing at Round
Prairie yesterday during a blinding
raia was struck by northbound train
No. 14 and practically demolished. Oc
cupants! of the machine, T. Esherman
and R. D. Volli, escaped with a severe
scare and only slight bruises, as they
jumped In time to avoid being crushed.
Both men failed to hear the warning
signals of the engineer, who attempted
to stop his train when he saw that a
collision was inevitable.
8. H. green stamps for cash. Hol
man Fuel Company, Main 353. A 3353.
Blockwood, short slabwood, Utah and
Rock Springs coal; sawdust. Adv.
EXTRA! Orpheum Show Tonight. Adv.
delightful favorite, that opened Monday I
night at the Alcazar, Eleventh and Mor
rison streets to hold sway all this week
with matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
It's a Ceorge M. Cohan production.
well staged, bright and sparkling.
sure cure for the blues. Lee Daly was I
10th and Alder
Largest Oriental Rug
Dealers in Northwest.
9
A MEDICINE of merit.' A tonic altera
tive and diuretic Prepared under
formula filed with and approved by the
Department of Chemistry of the Internal
Revenue Office Washington, D. C
BRTACTA DRUG CO, Kansas City. Mo, iiaruijaetan.
Blumauer-Frank Drug Company
Portland, Oregon
So0 Distributor for
Oregon, Washington and Idaho.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST
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 STAR
Theater MUST employ SIX more musicians in addition to those we had.
Our organists were competent musicians; they satisfied 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 oiw
. admission is giving YOU a square deal. Therefore, we have RKKUSKD
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 STAR 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.
A
THEATER
3 DAYS ONLY
STARTS
TODAY
1 I
1 ? X' i
F - , '
BER1
IN
LYTE
LL
aamm cuaVsVaV
FAITH
99
I
COMEDY
SCENIC
3
Adv.
Adv.
Adv.