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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
T Ofl TITLE TO
REV. E. B.
.A W ' .Mat mrrr'r. jr.-.':
tJ -A & i J
New Record in Two Years
Would Prevent Cancellation.
RULE CHANGE FAVORED
THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAX, MONDAY, OCTOBETt 20, 1919.
BACK FROM FRANCE! ""J 1 jjff
Ex-Editor and Pastor in Y. M. &tf, iiL .. KJ f J? Y j
C. A. Lecture Work. H-S cc. ' avric U
V' 'WM SOUTH ) JKVJSt-X
SPENT OVERSEAS! ..: . M
1 ' T'.i
Light Harness Racing Advocates
Consider Methods of Keeping
tp Good Competition.
Portland Minister Will Leave for
Xorth Bend Soon to Take
BY W. H. GOCHER.
KEW YORK. Oct. 19. Favorable
comment from all sections of the
country for the proposed amendment
of the rules of light harness racing,
ko that a horse's win race will be
canceled in two years after he fails
to reduce it, shows that all of the
live racing officials are aware of the
fact that racing material is getting
ecarce. The horses are being out
classed faster than the breeders are
If the present system is continued
for thjree or four years there will not
le enough trotters and pacers on this
continent to supply the fairs and rac
ing associations with a sufficient
number of entries to entertain their
patrons. The price of highly tried
racing material eligible to slow
classes is jumping into the thousands,
while the outclassed horses, many of
which are as sound as the day they
were foaled, are a drug on the market
and tagged like old clothes in a second-hand
During the Lexington meeting,
Thomas W. Murphy is reported to
have paid $21,000 for the three-year-oid
gelding 1-eter Manning, who has
nothing to recommend him except
that he trotted a mile against time
in 2:0614 and won a race over a half
mile track in 2.17. At the present
time. Murphy also has in his stable
the 11-year-old gelding Royal Mack
that could trim, and possibly always
'will until he trains off. the new mem
ber of the stable doing anything in
'the way of racing. Last winter he
was offered for sale at $2500. This
year he has been one of the leaders
in the grand circuit, meeting and de
feating all of the best class horses in
training. At the opening of the sea
son he was, with his allowance, a 2:07
trotter. Now he is in the 2:05 class
and if he association should start its
class races next year at 2:06 as they
did in 1919, Royal Mack would not be
worth a dollar note for racing
Bnya $ 10,000 Horn,
The system is to blame for this and
It also prompted Walter Cox to pay
$10,000 for E. Cdlorado. a horse that
is eligible to the 2:12 class. This year
he has shown himself to be a clever
trotter on the half-mile tracks, while
he also has a fleet foot and racing
manners, something for which he was
not noted prior to 1919. At the pres
ent time. Cox also has in his stable
McGregor the Great and Busy's Lassie,
either one of which could beat E.
Colorado doing anything in the matter
of racing, but each of them are out
classed by the eternal winraces that
stand opposite their names, while they
will be dead and buried before they
can be brought back to the winning
column by the present time allowance
In a season or two such splendid
trotters as Echo Direct, Oscar Watts,
Mariondale, Gentry C. Peter June,
Miss Perfection, the star Early
Dreams and a list of pacers as long
as your arm on the mile tracks, as
well as hundreds on the half-mile
tracks, will be switched off the main
line to the outclassed siding. They
will also remain there forever, unless
the now and forevermore winrace
rule is limited to a -couple of seasons.
All that there is to class divisions
in light harness racing is an opportu
nity to make engagements. Without
that a horse is of no value for racing
purposes, as everyone knows what
the free-for-alls have amounted to for
a number of years. What chance
would a 2:04 or 2:05 trotter have had
with Hamburg Belle. Uhlan or Lee
Axworthy in their respective years,
and what chance would one of them
have with Lu Princeton? All that can
be done is to scrap them after their
engagements are raced off. With the
knowledge, however, that their win
race will be canceled at a specified
date, an owner will go on, knowing
that the day is coming when his ap
parently outclassed horse can come
back and be reclassified, or as A. H.
Cosden said when discussing the sub
, ject. J. L. Dodge could lay Periscope
away for two years, during which he
could, 't he so desired, breed her and
raise a foal, and come back with her
aa a six-year-old.
Plan of Action Outlined.
Sanford Small could also take Mc
Gregor the Great, give him two lim
ited seasons in the stud and at the
came time train him lightly, and bring
him back again in his seven-year-old
form. In other word. these two men
would get as much racing out of these
two horses as they would out of four,
providing their second selections were
as good as the first, which is very
very doubtful. Also what they could'
do would be open to hundreds of
others, while the racing world would
be benefited in the end.
At present it is just a question of
pajing me price for a hiirhlv tr-i
horse and make the balance of the
owners trail along in the dust, while
the associations at the tail enri r.t
the circuit and their patrons get a
processions ior their money
wnn tne come-back rule in force it
wouio require a superhorse to dupli
cate the showing of Peter Scntr Ru.
den. R. T. C. The Harvester, or ih.t
splendid pair, Mignolia and McGregor
mo wnn wnin cox rode in
iront so cneertuny this vear.
As it will require five or six years
for the foals that will be bred next
year io appear on the turf in event
oiner man tne colt stakes, the horses
which made winraces prior to 1917
can Keep racing up to the Dresent
etandard until the foals of 19'1 are
available. If this is not done, the
Hem win become smaller and smaller
until the fair associations, which give
75 per cent of the light harness meet
ings, will be forced to substitute sm
other kind of entertainment for their
patrons, while the racing associations
located outside of the betless belt will
be compelled to invent some other
method to determine the value of the
tickts which are now being distrib
uted so profitably by the iron men on
race day, to say nothing of the fields
and favorite player and the fading
"Winlock to Enlarge Gym.
CENTRA LI A. Wash.. Oct. 19. (Spe
cial.) Tne Winlock Athletic club has
obtained a lease from the school board
on the Winlock gymnasium. The
building will be improved by the in
stallation of steam heat and shower
baths and the construction of a bal
cony. The Winlock high school will
have the use of the gym two nights
a week. V. M. Hancock is president
of the athletic club.
Callers at the Majestic theater In their new Chlnene eontamea of rich orange
broadcloth trimmed with black satin bands and deafjrned by Mrtt. J. J.
rarkcr, especially In honor of the Griffith production, "Broken Hloaaonia,"
now showing at the MajeHtic.
TODAY'S KII.M FEATURES,
Strand Rex Beach production,
"The Girl from Outside."
Liberty Mary Plckford, "The
Columbia William Russell, "Six
Peoples Mitchell Lewis, "The
Faith of the Strong."
Star Henry Bolton, "The Girl
Majestic r. W. Griffith pro
duction. "Broken Blossoms."
Sunset Cecil Ue Mille produc
tion. "Don't Change Your Hus
band." Circle Katherine MacDonald,
"The Woman Thou Gavest
JUST a glimpse into a land other
than our own, of a ray of pure
sunshine and its warming effect on
two tragic figures and of the beauty
which lies within the power of a
camera and the screen is David Wark
Griffith's latest and already- famous
production, "Broken Blossoms."
''Broken Blossoms" opened Satur
day morning at the Majestic theater
for a week's run. Since its opening
lines, sometimes reaching the end of
the block, doubling back and re
doubling, have stretched before the
Majestic ticket window. Incidentally.
"Broken Blossoms" is at the present
time in its seventh month of contin
uous showing, at the George Cohan
theater. New York City, which is
charging up to $3 a seat.
The simplicity and the pretentious
ness, at one and the same time, are
the outstanding features of this mas
terpiece. The plot is so simple, so un
assuming and yet it contains such a
world of character portrayal, such a
vision of the awfulness of this thing
called civilization and such a lesson in
humaneness. Griffith himself, in one
of the sub-titles, infers that the pic
ture may be taken as a warning. The
statement is made in speaking of "Bat
tling Burrows," a character so brutal
as to be of an unknown type, Mr.
Griffith said, to the majority of those
who will witness the film.
Essentially "Broken Blossoms" "is
a tale of love and lovers," to quote
the sub-title again. The strange in
timacy that comes between Battling
Burrows' neglected little daughter
and the cause of her real joy and
ultimate death, "Chinky," is shown
to be the innate love of beauty in the
yellow man and the hopeless desire
of the girl's seared soul for kindliness
and affection. The story of their fbve
is a story of tears, but it is filled with
warmth, purity and sweetness.
Utterly different as little Lucy was.
she is at times suggestive of Juliet.
Her agejust 15 years and her com
plete trust and womanliness is per
haps responsible for the strange re
semblance. The part of Lucy is
played by Lillian Gish with a sincer
ity and tenderness characteristic of
all of her work.
Almond-eyed, stooped and lovable.
"Chinky" is portrayed by Richard
Barthelmess and is a revelation of
the art and feeling possessed by this
screen favorite, who until his appear
ance in "Broken Blossoms" has de
picted only such roles as those re
quiring youth and sincerity.
According to press reports, those
who were charmed by daintly little
Madge Kennedy as a popular favorite
32 QUALIFY AT WAVEBLEY
PAIRINGS FOR FIRST AND
SECOND CLASS MADE.
Prince of "Wales Becomes Enthusi
astic Devotee of Golf in
Tour of Canada.
Thirty-two players turned in cards
Saturday in the qualifying round of
the men's championship of the Wav-
erley Country club. The play was
18 holes with the lfi low scored quali
fying for the championship flight.
Those who did not qualify for the
championship flight have been paired
in a first and second flight according
to the scores made.
The pairings in the championship
flight follow: A. E. White versus
C. Huggins; E. C. King versus R. A.
Leiter: E. E. Shaw versus Wert
Minor; R. F. Prael versus Cannon; W.
Cornell versus C. E. Nelson: W. E. W.
Peterson versus Kerry: Walter Pear
son versus N. E. Ayer; W. W. Ketten
bach vertus Dr. O. F. Willing.
First flight: Kent Koehler versus
Cannon; H. G. Thompson versus R.
J. A. O'Rielley; A. B. Scott versus
Dr. Sam Slocum; Dr. McCool versus
Second flight: C. L. Wernicke ver
sus Whitehouse; C. A. Hart versus
Dr. F. E. Moore; C. F. Swigert versus
Dr. A. A. Morrison.
One match in the second flight al
ready has been playeC off. Gordon
Voorhies Jr. winning tfrom F. G.
Wheeler 4 up 2. Matches may be
played off during the week at the
The rojal and ancientgame seems
to have an enthusiastic royal devo
tee in the person of Edward, prince
of Wales, who is making a tour of
Canada and who has swung his clubs
over the links of the leading clubs
of the dominion.
Charles E. Murnan. prominent Bea
ton golfer, recently entered the hole-in-one
class by holing out his tie
shot on the sixth hole of the Com
monwealth Country club of Boston.
The hole measures 285 yards.
What is said to be the sportiest
nine-hole course in New Jersey is
now open for play at Maplewood.
It was built in record time, less than
five months, with play on it three
months after seeding and better play
ing condition than many courses
opened a year.
The course is over T100 yards ard
is said to be a real test of golf.
Not a hole can be reached in the
second shot If drive Is not good, ex
cept, of course, the two-shot holes.
, Maplewood has the plana under way
of the spoken stage In "Overnight."
"Twin Beds," "Fair and Warmer." and
"Baby Mine," or in the photoplays
"Leave It to Susan" and "Through the
Wrong Door," will fall in love with
her latest production, "Strictly Confi
dential." This decidedly ingenious and breezy
serio-camic play, picturized from the
humorous novel of James K. Jerome.
"Fanny and the Servant Problem,"
features Miss Kennedy as Fanny
O'Gorman. a strolling girl actress, with
whom young Lord Eantock falls in
love and later marries and takes to
his ancestral castle, where all the
servants turn out to be Fanny's fam
ily relatives. John Bowers, who plays
the role of Lord Bantock, is said to
prove himself a finished artist in the
crises that follow.
Five kinds of food were used in the
r.'aking of one scene in the new com
pleted film, "Eyes of Youth."
The food was not eaten, in fact.
Strange to say, there is not a dinner
or . banquet scene in the- whole pic
ture, but" it was necessary for Harry
Garson, the producer, to obtain the
effect of rain, snow, naif, sleet and
Ice in one scone where Clara Kimball
Young as the drug victim is seen en
tering the Ritz-Carlton hotel.
Wet rice caused the rain effect, salt
was used (or snow, barley was made,
in the strange light of the studio, to
appear as hail, dry tapioca resembled
melting hail, and then soaked tapioca
took on the image of sleet.
All in all, 500 pounds of foodstuffs
In exploiting Clara Kimball Young,
the nameof the play or story in which
phe is appearing will be mentioned
merely for purposes of identif icat'on,
according to recent announcement.
On all advertising and the various
means of display used at theaters,
Miss Young's name will appear, while
the name of thi vehicle will be given
In very small type so that folks can
This is being done because the
rentals obtained on the "Eyes of
Youth" have proved the value of Miss
Elaine Hammtrstein has finally
completed "The Country Cousin,"
adapted from the well-known play
by Booth Tarkington and Julian
Street and which was produced last
week at the Baker theater. After a
short rest Mifos Hammerstein will be
gin work on her second stirring pro
duction, which is to be a play of stage
Ralph Inco will direct Olive Thom
as in her next production. Mr. Ince
is also directing "The Girl From Out
Yonder," in which Miss Thomas is
working at present in Fort Lee stu
dios. The title of her next production
will be announced later.
Said to e the biggest set ever con
structed in any studio will be the
feature of "Piccadilly Jim," Owen
Moore's latest production. The set,
which represents the lower floor of
a fashionable New YorkNhome, is so
massive that it stretches across the
entire width of the Selznick Fort Lee
studio, wh'ch is the largest studio in
the east, and i has been necessary
to build a special stand for the cam
era. 20 feet outside of the studio, in
order that the lenses of the camera
will take the full details. It was also
necessarw to have a special lens made
for the camera. Work on every other
production in the studio was halted
Curing the filming of the scenes in
for a new $150,000 clubhouse and also
nine more holes.
KELSO THEATER IS SOLD
John G. Townsend of Portland Be
comes Owner of Playhouse.
KELSO. Wash., Oct. 19. (Special.)
The Kelso theater was purchased
last week by John G. Townsend of,
Portland from D. D. Hughes of that
city, who acquired the property about
two months ago. The theater, built
in the town's boom days about 12
iears ago. never was financially euc
cesRful, and the stock company that
built it and most of those who have
owned it recently have lost money
When built it was the best Dlav-
house between Portland and Tacoma.
but with the decline in the road show
business its place was taken by the
motion picture houses. In recent
years it has been little used exceDt
for public gatherings, echool enter
tainments, etc. It has a seating ca
pacity of nearly 900.
POLAND'S POSITION CLEAR
Hostility to Prussian Militarism
WARSAW, Oct. 19. (Havas.) As a
result of the commencement of hos
tilities by the German-Russian forces
against Lithuania, M. Skrynski,
Polish under-secretary of state, has
informed the ambassadors of the Bal
tic states that they could with per
fect security concentrate against the
Germans and Russians.
He declares that Poland would
never aid enterprises of Prussian mil
CHINESE MINISTER GOES
Peace Delegates to Sail for Shan
tung in November.
PARIS, Oct. 19. Lu Cheng Hsiang,
Chinese minister for foreign affairs,
left Paris yesterday for Italy. He
will sail from Marseilles early in No
vember for Shantung, accompanied
by the greater part of the personnel
of the Chinese peace delegation.
Dr. Wellington Koo will remain in
Paris in charge of the delegation.
Allen Sets New Record.
Benny Allen, former champion, set
a new world's record recently for
pocket billiards while playing in a
practice handicap match in Kansas
City. He pocketed 78 consecutive
balls. Allen will attempt a "come
back" for the title in the national
tourney at Philadelphia December 1.
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
Rev. E. B. Lockhart. ex-city editor
of the Salem Statesman and other
times pastor of Lincoln and Clinton
Kelly Methodist Episcopal churches
in Portland, returned yesterday from
and landed again just one year from
which time he served in France as a
member of the lecture staff of the
Y. M. C. A.
Met in Portland by Mrs. Lockhart.
the ex-local pastor will visit here a
few days, before leaving for North
Bend. Or. He has been appointed
pastor of the Methodist Episcopal
church of that city. -
Mr. Lockhart left for New York to
sail for France on October 8, 1918.
a year's absence overseas, during
the date of his departure.
Lecturing Done In Paris.
In Paris he was connected with the
lecturing work of the sightseeing de
partment of the Y. M. C. A., and dur
ing the latter part of his service was
chief of guides and lecturers at the
"Since the armistice was signed,"
said Mr. Lockhart. "more than 1,000.
000 service men. soldiers, sailors, ma
rines, officers and Red Cross men.
have passed through the sightseeing
department of the Y. M. C. A. in Paris.
Our ideal, one we came near to re
alizing. was for every service man in
Paris to find some "y" man who could
direct him for entertainment, sight
seeing, shows and places of historical
"The three chief treasures of the
Louvre, where I was stationed, are the
Mona Lisa, painted by Leonardi da
Vinci, and the Winged Victory and
Venus de Milo, classic examples of
ancient Grecian art. Some Indica
tion of the value at which France
holds these treasures, though they
are not for sale at any price, may ba
found in the rumor that England of
fered for the Winged Victory its
weight In gold. The entire work
weighs several tons, I imagine. The
offer was refused.
Y. M. C. A. Work Completed.
"These and other treasures were re
moved from the Louvre when Paris
was threatened by the German drive.
Though none save the officials know,
it is believed that they were conveyed
to places of refuge in southern France.
Not all of the many marvelous works
of art have been brought back, as
When he left Paris, said Mr. Lock
hart. practically all Y. M. C. A. work
had been completed with the depar
ture of most of the American forces,
and but one "Y" establishment is now
open in the French capital.
As pastor of Lincoln and Clinton
Kelly churches in this city. Mr. Lock
hart voluntarily assumed the work of
two pastors, and to such effect that
both churches were practically free
from debt at the tljne of his depar
ture, and with pledges made by the
congregation members to take care
of the balances. Since then the two
pastoriates have been entirely freed
i flirvrfviafn rirr-
Rev. K. B. 1Ock.hart, -Portland
minister, who returned
yesterday from V. M. C A.
work, in France.
from debt, and are again in charge of
CITY FIGHTS DIPHTHERIA
Disease Reported Epidemic in
Wood lawn District.
The city health authorities are con
tending with a small epidemic of
diphtheria, particularly amonc the
pupils of the Vv oodlawn school, ac
cording to announcement made yes
terday by Dr. John O. Abele, assist
ant city health officer.
Dr. Abele said the city health bu
reau had examined the students of
the Woodlawn school x.s a result of
the number of cases there and had
found 16 "carriers," that is, pupils
who were carrying the germs but had
failed to develop the disease. Steps
were Immediately taken to check the
epidemic and it is believed that these
will be effective.
Dr. Abele declared the situation
with reference to scarlet fever sat
isfactory, no further spread of the
disease being reported.
DRIVE CAPTAINS NAMED
Albany Women to Begin Roosevelt
Memorial Fund Campaign.
ALBANY". Or., Oct. 19. (Special.?
Ten Albany women will serve as cap
tains in the 10 districts into which
this city has been divided for the
campaign for funds for the Roose
velt Memorial, which will begin to
morrow and continue until Qctober
27. They are: Mrs. Percy R. Kelly.
Mrs. Alton B. Coates. Mrs. W. A. Bar
rett, Mrs. Edwin F. Fortmiller, Mrs.
D. Le Roy Parker. Mrs. Walton H.
Worrell, Mrs. Herman Lemke, Mrs.
Thomas Gilchrist, Mrs. Edward F. An
derson and Mrs. Charles H. Leonard.
These captains were appointed by
Dr. G. E. Riggs. chairman of the
drive In Albany. Percy R. Kelly of
this city, circuit judge of the Third
judicial district. Is chairman of the
campaign in Linn county.
jfewsKi lOSi? Zdn7'
n't yon want to
ROMANCE is calling to you!
. Strange and smiling foreign lands
are beckoning to you. Shove off and
see the world!
Learn to " parley -voo" in gay
Paree. See the bull-fights in Panama.
See surf - riding on the beach of
Learn the lure that comes with the
swish and swirl of the good salt sea.
Eat well free; dress well free; sleep
clean free; and look 'em all straight
in the eye British, French, Chinese,
Japanese, Spaniards, Egyptians, Alge
rians and all manner of people.
Come! Be a real man of the world.
See the world. See it with the red-
Slaove off f-Jbta. the u. S oMvY
t' mi in i ii i I. 1.i a imrMMaiKi i J tm - - iitu--- 'it. i aalj rriYi Wi 11 t ' -ria n r---J
DELINQUENCY IS TMCED
JUDGE KAXZLER BLAMES PAR
ENTS FOK MANY CASES.
Lack of Control, Discipline and
Often Sympathy Held Respon
sible for Waywardness.
Lack of control, discipline and even
sympathy on the part of parents is the
big factor in creating delinquent chil
dren, according to Judge Jacob Kanz
ler of the court of domestic relations,
who last night addressed the open
forum at the First Unitarian church.
He described the organization and
work of the court, which was installed
three months ago.
"I can see in the short time I have
been connected with the court that
certain causes for delinquency stand
out." he said. "The most glaring of
these is with the children, of divorcees,
where the Jurisdiction has been di
vided by the court and the boys live
with one parent a while and then
with the other. . Kach will teach the
child false ideas, so that he usually
has no regard for the authority of
either. It is bad enough to separate,
but you parents must stop villifying
each other before the child.
"If parents would make a point of
knowing where their children are the
whole 24 hours of the day it would
help a lot. You must interest your
selves in your child's pleasures. ' The
parents must show they have an au
thority to be respected.
"The real menace, he declared, is
In those on the border land who are
roaming the streets." Judge Kanzler
said he has a mental examination
made of practically every child who
comes into his court. Another thing
given attention is not finding out
what the boy or girl did. but how he
came to do it. "Running down these
facts," the judge remarked, "is where
the real work comes in."
ALFONSO GOES TO FRANCE
HOMAGE TO BE PAID TO
BRAVERY OF REPUBLIC.
King of Spain Offers Military Aid
to Allies During War, Am
MADRID, Oct. 19. King Alfonso
left Madrid tor Paris last night at 10
The Diario and El Universal says
the visit is proof of the excellent re
lations between France and Spain and
that it will give Alfonso the oppor
tunlty of paying homage to the
bravery of France.
PARIS. Oct. 19. The Spanish ai
bassador. J. Quinones de Leon, has
gone to the frontier to meet King
Alfonso. The king of Spain wanted
to come to the aid of.France with his
army at the outbreak of the war. ac
cording to a statement of Ambassa
dor de Leon, printed in Le Journal
today. The ambassador said the king
called the French ambassador to the
palace on the first day of the mobili
zation and said to him:
"You may send to your eastern
frontier the 18th corps that guards
the frontier of the Pyrennes. I will
answer for our frontier."
"Later on, during the dark days of
August, the ambassador declared that
NEWS NOTES FROM THE CAPITOL
SALEM, Or., Oct. 19. (Special.)
Howard T. McKenna of Portland
was a visitor at the capitol here yes
terday. He called at the offices of
the public service commission.
V. K. Mullock, a resident of Jo
sephine county, arrived in Salem last
evening to confer with state officials
regarding the appropriation of a
water right. Mr. Mullock is said to
be one of southern Oregon's most
C. S. Wellington of Portland passed
a few, hours at the capitol Saturday.
He called at the offices of the state
Attorney-General George M. Brown
expects to leave here some time this
week for Klamath Falls, where he
will Inspect irrigation projects now
under construction and contemplated
in that part of the state. The at
torney-general expects to be absent
from the capitol for several days.
Miss Marjorie Brown, daughter of
Attorney-General and Mrs. George M.
Brown, has entered the agricultural
college at Corvallis. where she will
attend school during the winter.
H. J. Sehuldermann, stat? corpora
tion commissioner, returned here this
afternoon after a couple of days spent
in Portland on business. Mr. Sehul
dermann made the trip by automo
bile. Howard Foster of Payette, Idaho,
was a visitor at the capitol Satur
day. He called upon several officials
and expressed surprise at the growth
of Salem and development of the sur
rounding country. Mr. FQSter had
Alfonso again took up the question
with the cabinet, saying:
"I want, astride by horse, to go to
the aid of France with all my cav
alry." "During the war we were not neu
tral." Senor de Leon said. "We could
not admit this officially, but it is
The French newspapers, in com
menting on Alfonso's visit, dwell on
the king's role during the war. point
ing out that he intervened personally
with Germany in favor of the 1-5. 0U0
French and Belgian soldiers, about
8000 British and more than 6000 Ital
ian troons: that he obtained the par
don of 19 persons condemned to death
and secured the repatriation of 70.000
deported civilians and 20.000 ill or
mutilated prisoners of war.
DEADLOCY IS UNBROKEN
RIgfrers and Stevedores Strike iu
San Francisco Continues.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 18. The ex
ecutive officers of the riggers and
stevedores union announced tonight
that the deadlock in the waterfront
strike negotiations was unbroken and
that employes had been unable to
select a conference committee whose
personnel was satisfactory to the wa
terfront employers union.
Strikers in Pittsburg District Want
PITTSBURG. Oct. IS. The steel
workers' strike in the Pittsburg dis
trict was practically at a standstill
Look I Here is the globe spread out flat before
your eyes. See those stars? Every star shows
where a U.S. Navy ship was on Sept. 2nd, 1919.
The Navy travels the Seven Seas.
. see the "World. ?
blooded, hard-working, hard-playing
men of the U. S. Navy.
Pay begins vthe day you join. On
board ship a man is always learning.
Trade schools develop skill, industry
and business ability. Thirty days care
free holiday each year with full pay.
The food is good. First uniform out
fit is furnished free. Promotion
is unlimited for men of .brains. You
can enlist for two years and come out
broader, stronger and abler.
Shove off! Join the U. S. Navy. If
you're between 17 and 35 go to the
nearest recruiting station for all the
details. If-you don't know where it is
ask your postmaster. -
not visited here for more than 15
years and he noticed many substan
tial improvements. Mr. Foster passed
a couple of hours visiting the several
departments of the state government.
Sheriff Hurlburt of Portland came
to Salem Saturday and delivered a
prisoner to officials at the state pen
itentiary. During his stay in the
city Mr. Hurlburt took advantage of
the opportunity to call upon a num
ber of the state officials.
Asa H. Roblr.son, county judge of
Polk county, was a visitor in the city
Saturday. He called at the offices
of Governor 01cott."as well as chat
ting with other officials. .
William Carver, member of the
Salem newspaper colony, has suf
ficiently recovered from a nasal
operation to be discharged from a
local hospital. He will resume his
duties on thd Salem Statesman early
Fred R. Waters of Portland, for
merly employed as reporter on a
newspaper there, has arrived In
Salem to visit with his mother, Mrs.
E. E. Waters. Mr. Waters called at
the statehouse Saturday and enjoyed
a brief chat with the governor and
other officials. Mr. Waters was at
one tine mayor of Salem and also
served as state capitol corrrspundent
for one of the Portland newspapers
several years ago.
M. Montc-omery, Southern Pacific
agent at Medford. passed Saturday
in Salem visiting with friends.
"Monty," as he is familiarly known
in this vicinity, was chief clerk at
the local station for five years, ir.ter
receiving a promotion which sent
him to the southern Oregon city.
today, the only development of Im
portance being a Joint meeting of the
Pittsburg central labor union and the
Pittsburg building trades council with
representatives of the railroad broth
erhoods. Matters pertaining to the walkout
were considered and resolutions were
adopted urging Governor Sproul to
appoint a special proeet-utor to in
vestigate complaints of the union
growing out of the strike and calling
upon the labor gr4'P of the indus
trial conference at Washington to re
main firm in their stand for collec
tive bargaining between the employ
ers and labor.
ROOSEVELT MEMORIAL CAMPAIGN'.
, W" J
Town or City.
petuate Theodore Rooaevelt'a Ideals of
r.verv oonor to the unci VI rcceiva
mall portrait of Theodore ltoo..evelt and
..- ,,,.,,,. mii,,n. i names o;
national memorial at Waihlna-ton. D.
f (1) To ret a monument o Thodor Ronnevelt in Washlnrton r c
i3 to acquir and maintain a public rrk at Ovstfr Bay. N V uuimaii; i
include Stliinorf Hlil. the Roosevelt home, to he preserved like' tar Wuhinr
ton enta:e at Mount Vernon and the home of Mr. Lincoln at Sn-ir -ti-5"
a IS) to endow the Koosevelt Memorial uoociation an a ninn.i rv,I.
YOH HYLAN ASKS DELAY
REQUEST MADE THAT TROOPS
BE KEPT FROM DOCKS.
Conciliators to Be Given Oppor
tunity to ConTcr Willi National
NEW YORK. Oct. 19. On learning
that the transport George Washing
ton was anchored off quarantine with
several hundred troops on board, who,
it was reported, were to take over the
docks along the North river tomorrow
mornine. Major Hylan tonight tele
graphed Secretary of War Baker, re
questing that no aotior. be taken n
replacing the striking wharf work
ers until the conciliators appointed
by Secretary of Labor Wilson 'confer
with the national adjustment com
mission. "I will endeavor to arrange a con
ference eiirly tomorrow morning," the
Paul A. Vaccarelli. former vice
president of the International Long
shoremen's association, announced to
night that Mayor Hylan had suggest
ed his name to Secretary of Labor
Wilson as one of the "conciliators"
Samuel Gompers. president of the
Air.eriran Federation of I.aror. kept
appointments today with T. V. O'Con
nor, president of the International
Longshoremen's association. and
Vaccarelli. although at different
times, as O'Connor has stated that he
will never enter the same room with.
Lelegates representing more than
4ii.tMiO striking lonnshoremen of the
53 locals In New York, assembled at
the city hall today to meet the 'con
ciliation committee" appointed yes
terday by Secretary of Labor Wil
son to attempt a settlement of the
strike. Following the meeting. Mayor
Hylan announced that he would meet
officials of the national adjustment
commission and the steamship inter
ests tomorrow to "see if he could not
bring about some amicable adjust
ment of the difficulties."
St. Paul Hears Ie Valera.
ST. PAUL. Minn.. Oct. 19. Eammon
de Valera. "provisional president of
the Irish republic." addressed a large
mass meeting here this afternoon, and
tonight tpoke to an audience in XI in
Roosevelt Memorial Committee,
Judge Jacob Kanzler. Multnomah county
Press Club, Elks Building. Portland.
I desire to give Cents
which I enclose herewith to the fund to erect a
memorial to the memory of the late Theodore
Roosevelt and to become a member of the Roosevelt
b" bwl or,:nl1"1 to r' J5.000.000
a r.rr r i .
will become a member of the RooaTe.t
an contributors will be deposited la iaa
C. when erected