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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1920)
THE MORNING OREGOfAX, MONDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1020
MAY DEPORT BEDS
Congress to Be Asked to Strip
Power From Labor Bureau.'
EXILE EFFORTS FUTILE
ampton today to spend Sunday withf
Mrs. Coolidge in observing: their 15th
wedding anniversary next Monday.
Ha will nnsa th rfnv nultlv.
1 "finitlatu jtst iyi II t HQ 1 nhllo'S.
tlons." he said in his address here.
"Wo Americans talk a great deal
about the rights of man.' We talk
ail too little about the duties of man.
One man's rights are another man's
duties. Unless duties are observed
there can be no enjoyment of rights.
There can be no freedom without cor
"Where the law goes, there civili
zation goes and stays. When the law
fails barbarism flourishes. Whoever
scouts the law, whoever tuungs it into
disrepute, whoever connives at its
evasion, is an enemy of civilisation.
"The majesty of the law' is no idle
phrase, for it imparts sovereignty to
him who observes it and servitude to
him who violates It. The policeman
is the outward symbol of the law."
rost Successfully Balks Palmer in
Banishment of Radicals De
"WASHINGTON. Oct. 3. (Special.)
An effort is to be made as soon as
congress convenes to take the control
of deportation of undesirable aliens
out of the hands of tile department of
labor and place it in the hands of the
department of state.
The reason for this is found in the
continued success of Louis JT. Post,
assistant secretaryy of labor, in balk
ins the efforts of the department of
justice to obtain the deportation of
men, who, in the Judgment of the at-torney-peneral,
have been shown to
be guilty of advocating the over
throw of the American government
150 Oat on Parole.
There are now at large in the
United States no fewer than 150
aliens whose deportation has been
ordered. Many, and perhaps nearly
all of these have been paroled by Mr.
I'ost to a committee named by him,
who are said to be advanced thinkers
in politics and economies not an
archists or communists at all, but
men of socialistic leanings.
The excuse for not carrying out the
order of deportation is that there are
no ships sailing for Russia, though
the Buford carried the cargo of reds,
among-them Kmma Goldman and Al
exander Berkman, without difficulty
and the departments were quite will
ing to put another transport at the
disposal of the labor department for
the same purpose.
The paroling of reds or their re
lease on insufficient bail, following
the wholesale cancellation of depor
tation warrants by Mr. Post has
greatly handicapped the department
of justice in its campaign against
Palmer Not To Prosecute.
It was at first suggested that the
department of justice should receive
ciiarge of the deportation business,
but the incongruity or that branch
being both judge and prosecutor in
these cases was recognized.
It seems to have become the policy
of this country to make the labor de
partment the seat of representation
of unpopular political sects and there
Is current in Washington a rumor
that Raymond Robins, the friend of
the soviet, is to succeed Secretary
Wilson in the event of Senator Hard
ing's election.. This is another rea
son for the movement of transfer
jurisdiction in the cases of anarchists
and communists who subscribe to the
doctrines of force, away from the
department of labor.
Freed Anarchist Red Delegate.
The case of Alexander Stocklitsky
is instanced as a specific incident
of the result of allowing the deporta
tion proceedings to remain in the
hands of men whose political attitude
is like that of Mr. Post. He was
convicted of criminal anarchy and
ordered deported. He was released
on bail. When his conviction was
affirmed he could not be found and
the bail forfeited. Last month he
turned up as oje of the American
delegates to the red conference at
Baku, which was primarily a con
vention of bolshevists of Persia,
Turkey, India and other Asiatic
countries. Louis E. Fraina and A.
Bilan were the other American dele
gates. This, is the conference in which
Bela Kun, Knver Pasha and Karl
It a d e k participated. Radek's ad1
drefcs declared that the eastern peo
ples united to soviet Russia will be
able to overthrow the governments
of the world.
GIFFORD NASH IS DEAD
"WELL-KNOWN PIAXIST PASSES
AT BOZEMAN, MOST.
EL PASO TO CELEBRATE
FIRST INTERNATIONAL- EXPO
SITION MARKS PEACE RETURN.
Mexico Day, Oct. 6, to Be Big Event
Marking Renewal of Friendly
Feeling Between Peoples.
' . . .
EL PASO, Texas. Oct. 3. El Paso,
October 4 to 9, will hold its first inter
national exposition to celebrate the
return of peace to Mexico and a re
newal of friendly feelings between
American ay d Mexican peoples. Mex
ico day; October 6. will be the big
event of the exposition week.
General Ignacio" Enriquex. governor
elect of Chihuahua state, will repre
sent President de la Huerta at the
exposition. Governors of Sinaloa, Co
aliuirci and Tamaulipas have also been
invited and several have accepted.
Governors of Texas, New Mexico
and Arisona have accepted invitations
to attend the exposition on their re
spective state days.
Mexican and American exhibits of
mining, agricultural and manufactur
ing products will be displayed. Among
the exhibits will be a state, mineral
exhibit from the Chihuahua city pal
ace, an exhibit of co'tton fabrics and
by-products from the Laguna cotton
district of Coahuila and Durango and
agricultural displays from Mormon
colonies of western Chihuahua.
Hans are being made to construct
a permanent exposition building here
and to make the fair an annual event.
Otlices would be maintained in the
tui'.ding to give information about
the natural resources of the two re
publics. Ou October 10 a party of 100 El
Paso business men will leave on a
special train for Mexico City and
other important Mexican cities.
Howard G. Cosgrove Denies
STATEMENT IS ISSUED
VICE-PRESIDENT THINKS WARS
Democratic Campaign Meeting at
Ames, la., Is Addressed Im
perialism Is Rapped.
Musician Formerly Connected With
"Cniverstty School of Music and
Later Teacher in City.
Gifford Nash, at one time one of
Portland's best known pianists, died
Faturday night at Bozeman. Mont.
where he had been head of the music
department of the University of Mon
tana. He was 52 years old. He had
recently contracted pneumonia.
Five years ago Mr. Nash left this
eity. Previous to this he was con
nected with the school of music at
the University of Oregon and later
taught in this city, where he was
associated with his sister. Miss
Dorothea Nash, also well known as
musician. He was founder of the
Musicians' club and was a membrV of
the University club. He received the
greater part of his education abroad.
Mr. Nash was born in England and
came to this country in his early life,
lie is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Wallis
KMh of Nashville, Or. Besides his
parents he is survived by his widow
and two sons at Bozeman, his s'ster.
Miss Dorothea Nash of Portland, and
four brothers, Percival, Desborough,
Roderick and Darwin.
COOLfDGE LAPPS POLICE
ADDRESS GIVEN AT LUNCH AT
AMES, Iowa, Oct. 3. Vice-President
Marshall addressed a large gathering
at a democratic campaign meeting
"Nobody would rejoice more than I,"
said Mr. Marshall, "if this country
could go back to the position it occu
pied prior to the Spanish-American
war. But it cannot. Entangling al
liances began then, under a republican
administration and over the protest of
democrats against imperialism.' Jo
imperialistic system of government
ever remains neutral and when we
went into that form of government
our interests became Interwoven with
aid antagonistic to the- interests- of
the world powers.
'The Philippine Islands are shortlv
to be set free. We will never permit
them to be taken forciblv bv anv
other power. They will -be -given-their
freedom by either the league of na
tions or the American people. 'Per
sonally I prefer hlp.
Neutrality involves disregard for
the causes of war. When a people
study the causes they take sides. The
American people drove Woodrow Wil
son into the late war because thrv
hb ui eg ana, league or no
league, they will drive every future
president into war when the question
involved is a moral one.
Women Leaguers to Visit Salem.
SALEM. Or., Oct. 3. (Special.)
aiiss uenruoe watsins and Miss Eliz
abeth Peshakova. field directors of
the national league of women voters.
will visit in Salem Thursday, accord
ing to announcement made here yes
leruay. i ney win speaK at the com
mercial club in the afternoon, after
wnicn they will be the guests at an
Informal reception. Mrs. C R Sim
mons of Portland is director for the
west coast states and Miss Cornelia
Marvin, state librarian, is director of
research for the state league.
Oregon Boy Scores at Annapolis.
LA GRANDE, Or., Oct. 3. (Special.)
air. and Mrs. W. R. Kivette of this
city have received a telegram stat
ing that their son Frederick has uc
cess.iu.iy passed nis mental examina
tions for entrance into Annanolis
Their son had only six weeks in which
to prepare for his examination, and
several university presidents hav
wired the parents congratulating
mem upon tne snowing made bv thei
sorijln so short a time for preparation
Heceta. Head Lighthouse Cliangcts
EUGENE. Or., Oct. 3. (Special.)
rranic ueroy has succeeded O. L.
Hansen as keeper of the lighthous
at. Hecta Head, on the Lane count
coast. He took charge last week. Mr.
Deroy was assistant keeper at Hecta
several years ago and has been at
station in wasnington ror some time
Mr. Hansen was keeper at Hecta for
24 years with the exception of abou
a year. He has been transferred to
North Cove, Wash.
Ex-Counsel for Supply and Sales
Division Explains Recent
SEATTLE, Wash.. Oct. 3. (Special.)
While reiterating his charges of
mismanagement in the supply and
sales division of the United States
shipping board emergency fleet corpo
ration, Howard G. Cosgrove. ex-counsel
for that organization, has issued
a statement which he declared would
be his last unless further aspersions
from the home office tf the shipping
board caHed for a more pertinent re
ply on his part.
Mr. Cosgrove resents the inference
conveyed in a Washington interview
with Admiral Benson, and, on that
score made the following statement:
"Until 1 read yesterday morning's
paper, there was never any complaint
concerning my services with the fleet
corporation. When I sent in 'my
report showing mismanagement of
supply and sales division, which was
prior to my resignation, I knew
my services would become unsatisfac
tory to quite a number of people. Cer
tainly it could not be otherwise. I
have always been politically unsatis
factory. As to the service causing
the present displeasure, I am well sat
isfied, and believe that the publicity
showing the mismanagement of the
sales division has already resulted in
preventing a great loss to the gov
ernment. Duty la Declared Done.
"I did what I thought was my duty,
and the matter is closed so far as I
am concerned. I am happy to be free
from further connection with the fleet
corporation, and evidently several
people are glad that I am gone.
Therefore the situation from this as
pect is pleasing to us all."
The announcement contained in
yesterday's Washington dispatch
anent the dismissal of G. I. Deane.
local controller for the fleet corpora
tion, is seemingly premature, at least
as far as local knowledge of such
action by the shipping boaTd is "concerned.
Dismissal Is Denied.
Mr. Deane denies that he has been
isniissed from the service. On theJ
other hand, he recites that frequent
ttempts on his part to separate him-
elf from the fleet corporation have
resulted in failure. Deane, according
to duplicate copies of messages sent
by him to the home office, first sent
is resignation in on June 17, 1920,
nd followed this by. two similar at
tempts, the last of which was
nswered with a request that he re
main another month. .
A last request, dated" September 30.
asking relief in order that he might
ttend to private matters, as yet met
with no response. In addition to a de-
ire to engage in private pursuits, Mr.
Deane declared last night that hi-s
resent position had grown distaste
ful to him.
Andrew Wooley, another attache of
he local shipping-board staff, whose
ismissal was also mentioned in ves-
erday's telegram from Washington,
understood to be on leave of ab
sence, the first he has taken since
917, at the expiration of which he
was to resign.
owner of a large ranch in Rea, Idaho.
Twelve years ago he married the
daughter of A. S. Trude of Chicago.
There are four children. During the
war he entered an officers' training
camp and after the armistice was dis
charged, but did not return to hie
family, coming to Chicago Instead.
The elder McCrea did not learn that
his son bad been separated from his
family until several months later and
since then has been supporting the
young wife and children.
Snell McCrea and his father quar
reled over the disposal of the Idaho
ranch, the father trying to protect his
LEGION BY KNIGHTS
Proposal Is Made to Turn
Over War Fund Balance.
GITY PROTESTS STATION
OREGON CITY SOUTHERN PA
CIFIC BUILDING 50 YEARS OLD.
SDK -FIDES AT FATHER
MAN IS SAVED BY HEROISM OF
Tumultuous Greeting From Audi
ence Is' Received by GoveriTbr.
Public Defense Praised.
WORCESTER. Mass., Oct. 3. The
police officer as a public servant was
eulogized by Governor Coolidge, re
publican candidate for vice-president.
in an address yesterday at a luncheon
of the Worcester police relief assocla
tlon in connection with their field
day. The governor received a tumul
tuous greeting by an audience tha
comprised policemen or this city, po
lice officials of many other cities of
the state, business men and political
GovernorVCoolidge characterized the
policeman as "the first line of public
defense." from which "he cannot de
part until relieved."
"But there is toward the officer,
he added, "a corresponding duty of
the state. Tt owes him generous com
pensation for the perils he endures
for protection of society."
Governor Coolidge went to North-
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
4 Dizrerrnt Kinds of Laundry
4 Different Prices
Complaint to Pjibllc Service Com
mission Starts Inquiry; Rail
SALEM. Or.. Oct. 3. (Special.) The
Oregon public service commission,
acting upon a complaint received from
Wallace B. Caulfield, A. A. Price and
Thomas F. Ryan of the Oregon City
Live Wires, sent a letter to A, T. Mer
cier, superintendent of the Southern
Pacific company, calling attention of
the officials of that corporation to the
apparent need of Improved station fa
cilities at the Clackamas county city.
The letter to Mr. Mercier was pre
pared by Fred G. Buchtel, chairman of
"Please be "advised," said Mr. Buch
tel's letter to Mr. Mercier, "that the
commission is in receipt of a com
munication wherein it is contended
that the Southern Pacific station was
constructed more than 50 years ago.
and that few changes for betterment
have been made since that time.
"Further, that the present freight
depot is entirely inadequate and
crowded, both as to freight and pas
senger facilities, and that consider
able time is lost by shippers and re
ceivers of freight by reason of these
poor facilities. Also that it is the
practice to unload stock at the main
depot and lead them across the pas
senger platform to reach the street.
"It Is probably ' needless for the
commission to state that if but a por
tion of these contentions are true,
that there is immediate need for
marked improvement of the station
facilities at that point and the com
mittee's statement that 'Oregon City
is justly entitled to something far
better than the present Southern Pa
cific depot,' should have full and com
plete investigation at a very early
"We. ask that this communication
be given prompt consideration and
that complete report be filed, outlin
ing the result of your investigations.
together witjl such remedies as are
proposed to be applied, if any, to re
move any just cause for complaint.'
FAIR IS CALLED DFF
ACTION" TAKEN BECAUSE
, RECENT HEAVY JIAINS.
Buildings Erected This Year, but
No Time for Drainage or Put
ting in Walks.
ALBANY, Or., Oct. 3 (Special.)
Because of the recent heavy rains
the Linn county fair, which was to
have been held this week, beginning
Tuesday, was called off today. The
grounds are in such condition because
of the rain that it was deemed inad
visable to go ahead.
The board of directors of the fa
association reached this decision i
meeting held this forenoon at the
grounds. It is believed the track
would be in shape if no more rain
comes, but the ground is very damp.
The fair buildings were built this
year and there was no time to build
walks or roads inside the grounds
and hence conditions for public con
venience are very unfavorable.
Before another year the new
grounds can be drained properly and
roads built so that ' unfavorable
weather conditions may be met.
Girl Slams Door Sbnt While SneJl
McCrea Shoots at W. S.
McCrea of Chicago.
CHICAGO, 111, Oct. 3. W. S. Mo-
Ccea. a noted figure for 30 years in
Chicago financial circles, was saved
from death at the hands of his son
snail Dy tne neroism or a young
woman stenographer. The young man
shot himself through the head. He
died In a hospital. The eon had tried
to shoot his father In the latter's
office in the Gas building, but was
prevented by Miss vera Danford, the
elder McCrea s secretary.
Miss Danford slammed a door shut
between the two after one shot had
She narrowly escaped injury when a
second bullet from young McCrea"s
revolver crashed through the door as
she locked it, the bullet miesing her
by only a few inches. .
W. is. Mccrea formerly was treasurer
of the People's Gas company and the
shooting occurred in his office in the
Snell McCrea. 35 years old, was the
MEMORIAL PLANS MADE
Scheme Is to Have Building in
, Washington With Quarters for
CHICAGO. Oct. 3. The board of di
rectors" of the Knights of Columbus
toduy voted to offer the American
This is the balance of the JiO.000.-
000 collected by the organization for
war purposes, to erect a memorial
building in Washington.
The building, which would be In
memory of the Americans wno aiea
In the war, would contain an audi
torium seating 20,000, quarters for the
Veterans of Foreign Wars, the Grand
Army of the Republic, the Spanish
War Veterans and similar societies.
Ownership of the structure would be
veuted in the American Legion, and it
would be governed by a board of
directors. Of the funds offered.
1,000.000 would be used as an endow
ment for upkeep of the building.
- Committee to Meet Ga.lfcra.Hh..
A committee has arranged to meet
Colonel GalDraith. new head of the
legion, In New York soon to make the
proposition to him.
In the statement announcing the
offer the Knights of Columbus said:
"The building will be a memorial to
our hero dead for their parents and
other relatives and an inspiration to
the living and to future generations
who will see in it a symbol of the
sacrifices of these dead and find in it
an incentive to serve their country as
unselfishly in tne future. x
Site to Be Obtained.
"The building is to be patterned
after the civic auditorium in San
Francisco and to promote permanent
Interest In the army and navy. Its
auditoriums and halls are to be used
for public gatherings as free as Is
"A sutable site must be obtained,
preferably by act of congress.
"The offer Is open to the American
Legion until July 1. 1921.
"If the legion accepts this offer and
then by any chance the legion should
cease to exist, title to this building
and land shall revert to the nation
for such use as the United States
senate shall determine."
The board declared that in making
this offer it "believed it was carrying
out best the wishes of the donors."
jjjjj jjjl' 'I Jp
So he took an inch of Purola and a like amount
from four other shaving creams and worked up a lather
from each. He put the results on separate glass slabs.
Here are the comparative volumes of lather at the end
of one minute:
PUROLA Foxu- oi-dirvary Tva.virv ct-eantj1
Y. M. C. A. GETS DIRECTOR
A. Edwin Pryke to Take Cp Duties
at La Grande.
LA GRANDE. Or. Oct. 3. (Special.)
A. Edwin Pryke has arrived in the
city from Kalispell, Mont., and will
take up his duties immediately as
physical director for the local Y. M.
C. A Mr. Pryke conies highly rec
ommended. He is a graduate of the
Y. M. C. A. college at Springfield,
Mass., later taking three years of
medical work in Chicago.
He is a life member and Medallion
holder of the Royal Life-Saving so
ciety of London. England, and is also
a life member of the New York First
Aid and Life-Saving society.
to the usual rule, fraternity men and
women averaged higher in their
grades at Whitman than non-fraternity
students for the year 1919-1920,
according to a report made by regis
trar E. 13. Ruby. Fraternity women
averaged 82.50 with non-fraternity
women receiving an average of 81.60,
while fraternity men averaged 79,
against 76.51 made by the non-Greeks.
The average of all students in col-
ege was Ml. 05. Kappa Kappa Gamma
ed the Greek sororities, receiving
83.67, while Phi Delta Theta led the
fraternities with 79.42-.
Creek Water Requested.
SALEM, Or.. OcJ. 3. (Special.) Ed
ward McElllgott of Grants Pass has
filed with the state engineer applica
tion to appropriate water from Max
creek for the irrigation of a small
trct of land in Josephine county.
Nick Sauer of Kerby would appropri
ate water from the Illinois river for
the irrigation of 64 acres of land in
Josephine county. Peter Goebel of
Wallowa seeks to appropriate water
from Bear creek for the irrigation of
a small tract in eastern Oregon.
Oddfellows Entertain Students.
EUGENE. Or.. Oct, 3. (Special.)
The Eugene lodge of Oddfellows will
entertain all university students and
members of the faculty who are
members of the order on Tuesday
evening. It was announced that the
second degree will be put on by the
lodge and that afterward a chicken
supper will be served. It has been
ascertained that- there are a large
number of students who have taken
COINS MADE FOR CUBA
Silver Pieces Are Made Also for
Peru, Baker Announces.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 3. United
States mints during September coined
780,000 pieces of silver money for
Cuba and 640,000 pieces of silver for
Peru, Director of the Mint Baker an
No gold coins were executed fo. the
United States during the month, but
coinage from other metals-amounted
to 61.615.000 pieces. aggregating
ENROLLMENT MARK SET
ITnlve-rsltv ot Washinslon Has
510 Students Entered.
SEATTLE. Wash., Oct. 3. A new
.enrollment record for the Unlversitly
of Washington for the term just opem
ing was set today when the total
of students entered reached 6103, 41
more than the record of last year.
Tomorrow 'is the last day for regis
tration for the term.
Read th Oregonian classified ads.
FRAT STUDENTS IN LEAD
Whitman Report Reveals Different
Averages Than Ordinary.
WHITMAN COLLEGE, Walla Walla,
Wash., Oct. 3. (Special.) Contrary
The Best Picture
IWC'ffS I N Between W. Park and Alder
"Sink or Swim
Story of a Two-Fisted
American's Experience Abroad'
For comedy and punch, an entertainment
as pleasing as a Babe Ruth Home Run
TODAY and TUESDAY
Then he went farther and found out that Purola gives
150 times its volume in lather and that there are
150 shaves in every tube.
He also found out Purola will work up a lather
quicker than any ordinary shaving cream.
He believes Purola is the quickest, most economical
and roost satisfying shaving cream made.
So do we! So will you!
If you don't return any part of the tube to the
dealer and get your money back.
All good druggists sell Purola.
X-nrr Pm-os Prepsrclon rs prepared and t umrmnred
fcf Blucnauer- frsnJi Lsboraconeo, Ponjjna. Ongaa
V. M. C. A. Secretary Arrives.
LUGKNE. Or.. Oct. 3. (Special.)
Frank liberhardt, the new (reneral
secretary of the Kuerene Y. M. O. A.,
arrived here from Lima, O., Saturday
and will take up his duties tomorrow.
Mr. Kberhardt was elected to this po
sition by the local board of directors
several weeks apro. He has been con
nected with the Y. M. C. A. at Lima for
16 years and repcrts received by the
local directors indicate that he has
l.cen very active there.
All in Readiness for l-'air.
Kverythingr is in readiness for the
opening- of the Multnomah county fair
at Gresham this morning. A special
programme of interest to school chil
dren will be provided, as this has
been designated school children's day
and all under 16 will be admitted free.
Tomorrow will be Gresham day.
Read The Oreeonian classified ads.
i j-i.irrnwxs- .i in m liii to ,v nvi i: n town' ivcv " r vj -; ,r,-;ri
iii.TJi.-r1- . .MMmzmmMW-ti-.Txtfw?:.' .rv-.-WA
The story of a girl who
married a captain's
uniform with Tommy
N OW PLAYING
"An ounce of prevention is uorth a pound of cure"
' Legal Advice
A large proportion of the litigation ih courts arises
over the settlement of estates. Wills prepared by
individuals without legal advice are causes of such
But wills need not be poorly prepared. Because
of his experience in such matters, a competent
attorney can make suggestions which will tend to
avoid tangles in the settlement of YOUR estate.
In like manner the Bank of California, experi
enced in acting as executor or trustee, can avoid
certain mistakes when named to administer estates.
Ask for our blank, "The First Step in Making
Your Will." It will be a great help to you and to
CALIFORNIA, N A
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Member Federal Reserve System
. Third at Stark Streets
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The New Acousticon has improve
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ou wili owe us nothing not one cent.
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t SOT B, Oregon ISIdg.. forllnnd. Or