Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 16, 1920, Page 5, Image 5

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Honor Is That Due Sovereign
of Friendly Nation.
Caufclanilne Will Depart on Last
Lc of Homeward Trip
This Morning.
VENICE, Dec 13. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Former King Con
stantine of Greece, on his way homo
from Switzerland and exile to'reoc
cupy the throne of Greece, was re
ceived this morning; with all the hon
. ors due the sovereign of a friendly
nation by the Italian government.
Constantine and the members of
his family arrived early this morn
ing. They were met at the railway
etation by the Italian admiral of the
port, the mayor of Venice and other
officials and M. Coromilas, the Greek
minister to Italy, who married Miss
Ccckrell, daughter of the late United
States Senator Cockrell. The officers
of all the naval ships in port also
were present.
Shortly after his arrival Constan
tine boarded the Greek cruiser Aver
off, which boomed forth a salue of 21
Kuns. The salute was lanen up uy
the old fort on the island of St
Constantine will depart on the last
leg of his homeward journey between
6 and 6 o'clock Thursday morning.
The Averoff on the voyage to Greece
will be accompanied by destroyer
escort and merchant ship which will
have on board the newspaper corre
epondents and a few members of Con
stantine's suite.
ments which have ' long maintained
ministries of education represented in
their cabinets. While mv own MmI 1
envisages a broader scope for the
new department giving it concern
wun many other phases of human
welfare, it is interesting to know that
us creation will for the first time
place great work on a phase of dig.
mty comparable to that given it in
many otner countries.
Training; Is DUeuawd.
"Whether we mav esteem it iiu nr
unwise, the modern mothr nmi
alize that society disposes more and
I more to take from her control the
(training, the intellectual direction and
1 cne spiritual guidance of her chil
jdren. We may well Dlead with the
hinrv l mine IT WCMirC "l0??"? to nal" the most, for good.
."UK I I LHIVUO HI limuu oi me lessened opportunity thev dos
ior morning tne lives and minds
of their children. Through such co
operative effort as this, it seems to
me there is opportunity for a great
service. Herein is presented the op
portunity to lift up the poorer and
tne lese fortunate to a higher level.
"rie mother who indefatlgably
seeks to train her own child rightly
will be performing this service not
only for her own children, but for
those from other homes not so richly
blessed with the finer things of life.
I confess to no great satisfaction in
the good fortune of those families
which, when they become sufficiently
well-to-do, like to take their children
away from the public schools and
give them the doubtful advantage of
more exclusive educational processes. I
like the democracy of the community
school, and, indeed, I would like to
see a greater measure of it enforced
in the public schools by the elimina
tion of those evidences of entrava
gance in dress and social Indulgence
which make for the development ot
something like caste within our de
mocracy. Co-operation Is L'rs-ed.
"On the side of the teacher, and
the responsible authorities back of
her, there must - be the same ready
disposition to oo-operate with the
home and the mother. Our public
school system leaves to the home and
Its influence the great duty of in
stilling into the child those funda
mental concepts of religion which are
so essential in shaping the character
of individual citizens and, therefore,
of the nation That duty remains to
be performed at the hearthside, and
will always be peculiarly prerogative
of the mother. I could wish. Indeed,
that our nation might have a revival
of religious spirit along these lines.
"There never was a time when the
world stood in more need than it does
now of the consolations and reassur
ances which only a firm religious
faith can have. It is a time of un
certainty, of weakened faith in the
efficiency of institutions, of industrial
system, of economic hypotheses, of
dictum and dogma. Whatever our
realm, let not our engrossment with
those things which are concerned
merely with matter and mind distract
us from proper attention to those
which are of the spirit and the soul.
Undernourishment la Noted.
"It has been demonstrated to aston
ishing and alarming certainty that a
large proportion of school children
and even of adults suffer from under
nourishment. Perhaps in the case
of most adults the fault is of the In
dividual rather than society. With I
children, however, it is otherwise. If
society caa permitted the develop
ment of a system under which the
citizens of tomorrow suffer real pri
vation today, then the obligation is
upon society to right that wrong, to
insure some measure of Justice to the
children, who are not responsible for
being here.
I am not of those who believe leg
islation can find panaceas for all ills,
but on the other hand I am not of
those who fear to undertake through
legislation the formation of new programmes.
I firmly believe that our country.
along with others that claim to share
n the world's leadership, has lately
achieved one victory In behalf of a
better understanding and more intelli
gent grasp of these problems. I re
fer to the bestowal upon women of
full participation ' in the privileges
and obligations of citizenship. With
her part wider in influence in the
world of affairs, I think we shall see
woman and her finer spiritual in
stincts at length leading mankind to
higher planes of religion, of human-
am and of ennobling spirituality.
Healthful mothers, amid fit condi
tions for maternity, healthful, abund
antly nourished children, amid fit
conditions for development, mentally
and physically all made certain
by the generation of today In its con
cern for tomorrow will guarantee a
citizenry from the soli of America
which will be the guarantee of Amer
ican security and the American fulfillment"
Banquet and Vaudeville Show
Precede Ball In Day or
HEPPXER, Or., Dec 15. (Special.)
The biggest Jubilee in Heppner's
history will be staged Friday, De
cember 31, and aSturday, January 1.
the occasion being the opening of
Heppner's fine new hotel and the
dedication of the new Elks' temple.
The hotel has been leased and is
being furnished by Pat Foley, owner
of the Hotel Dalles and the Bank hotel
at The Dalles. One of the best
known hotel men in eastern Oregon,
James Hart, who formerly held a
responsible position with the Imperial
hotel in Portland, will De resident
manager of Heppner's new hostelry.
The furnishings and equipment
being installed ty Mr. Foley are
first-class. Of the 48 guest rooms,
23 have private baths.
The new Elks temple is also a
handsome modern structure 66 by
132 feet. On the second floor are a
handsome lodge room, a big banquet
hall, club room and ladies' parlors,
thrown together, the large room and
banquet hall will make a large ball
The programme will open at E:30
Friday evening with a banquet at
the hotel, given by Mr. Foley to
visiting guests and people of Heppner
and vicinity.
At 8:00 P. M. a vaudev'lle show will
be put on by Cary Housman's com
pany of artists of Portland, followed
at 10 o'clock by a ball in the Elks'
Saturday at 10 A. M. the corner
stone of the Elks' building will be
tut in dace with appropriate cere
monies and at 2:00 P. M. the dedica
tory ceremonies will be held. At 5:30
Heppner Elks will entertain visiting
brothers and their ladies at a ban
quet at the hotel, at which 200 covers
will be laid. Another vaudeville
show and dance will follow. A spe
cial train will bring a large delega
tion of Elks from Portland, The
Dalles and Pendleton. It is under
stood that a team from Portland
lodge will have charge of the corner
stone and the dedicatory.
Case of Mrs. Sudow Puzzles Los
Angeles Detectives.
LOS ANGELES, Dec 15. The mur
der of Mrs. Fay Sudow, whose muti
lated body was found here last Sun
day, still occupied the attention of
police detectives tonight, with no im
mediate prospect of a solution, they
Bernard Sudow, the woman's former
husband, held a long conference with
detectives today and was believed to
have given them information which
started a search for an elderly resi
dent of Los Angeles, who it was said,
had sought to marry Mrs. Sudow.
1LC 0
Ideal Governmental Plan Is
Adopted, Says Witness.
the trigger of the revolver that shot
Frank SeiU. for he said the defense
had been prepared to prove that the
gun was in the hands of both of them
when it went off.
The defense further presented a
certificate from the prison physician
at Salem, where Mrs. Peters had been
incarcerated, to the effect that her
life was endangered by an ingrowing
goitre and that it would be necessary
for an operation. For this reason the
defense asked a minimum sentence
and a parole. The Judge granted the
minimum sentence but refused the
parole. .
(Continued From First Page.)
chairman, "employed persons of ordi
nary ability' to handle the board's
accounts and that as a result "the
board's accounting system has been
in confusion ever since."
(Continued From First Page.)
posed to the Versailles treaty, but he
said he knew of no irreconcilable
senators who wanted no world peace
association at alL
Mr. Robins' talk was directed to
ward economic and social conditions
aDroad, although the financial and
labor situation in the United States
ajo was discussed. Mr. Williams pre
vented a carefully prepared associa
tion plan which, he said, was favor
ably regarded by a number of prom
inent Americans.
Durinsr the day Senator Harding
amo talked with Will A. Pears of Des
Moines, La., about the movement for
exchange of scholarships between
universities in Mexico and the United
States. Afterward Mr. Pears said the
nad the president-elect's hearts
approval, though he did not consider
It a matter of govenmental act'on.
Tomorrow Governor Coolidge ot
Massachusetts, the vice-presidentelect,
will talk over administratioi
policies with Mr. Harding.
Welfare Department Favored.
In his address here tonight Senator
Harding said:
"In my address to women voters
last October I spoke of my desire that
there shall be created in our govern
ment a department of public welfare.
it is with some satisfaction that I am
now able to say to you that since the
election I have had opportunity to
discuss that proposal with a number
of leaders of liberal public thought,
in and out of congress, with reference
to crystaliztng it into legislative ac
complishment, and have found them
eager to help in the constructive task.
"Its accomplishment will tardily
place our government on something I
like an equal footing, in recognition!
ot tfcia est oX problems, with govern-1
First Supply Bill Presented.
WASHINGTON. Dec 15. The first
suply bill of the present session was
reported by the house appropriations
committee. It carries $13,878,012 for
the government of the District of
Columbia for the fiscal year 1922. It
is an increase of 8400,000 over the
appropriation for this year.
Phone your want ads to The Ore
gonian. Main 7070. Automatic 560-95.
Testimony Before Investigating
Body Says Cattle Kings Have
Control of Acreage.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 15. -The ays
tem of government which Irish repub
llcan leaders propose to set up in
Ireland was described as "an ideal co
operative commonwealth" by Lau
rence Glnnell, former Irish member
of the British narllament. in test!
mony today before the commission of
the committee of 100 investigating
the Irish question.
Mr. Glnnell, who declined to appear
before the commission until he had
been assured that it would not "at
tempt to go behind the present Irish
republic in any of its recommenda.
tions, presented a rough draft of the
government system proposed by the
Irish republicans.
The ancient Breton ' laws, from
which many of the present-day eo
clalisttc doctrines -are derived, Mr,
Ginnell said, probably will form the
basis for Ireland's form of govern
ment, should the efforts of the re
publican leaders to gain independ
ence of Great Britain prove success
ful. He told the committee be had
written a book on socialism, obtain
lng his material from these
Land Leases Are Preferred.
Land in Ireland apportioned under
the British land act for tilling, he
said, had been leased to "favored
cattle raisers." necessitating mlgra
tion at intervals of a large part of
the population in some districts to
England to find work. The govern
mental system which the Irish re
publicans plan to put into effect, he
said, contemplates "breaking up of
the large land tracts of land in Ire
land, now used for grazing and dis
tributing them on smaller parcels, to
suitable persons to be tilled."
Mr. Ginnell, as well as Ruth Rus
sell, another witness, who last year
investigated conditions in Ireland for
the Chicago Daily Aews, declared that
the religious issue in Ireland has
been "artificially stimulated" and ex
Miss Russell went extensively into
social, economic and religious condi
tions and endeavored to establish that
mill owners la the province of Ulster
had stirred up religious Intolerance to
prevent organization of their workers.
This religious feeling has been sub
merged in a unanimity of opinion
favoring self-determination for Ire
land, she declared.
British Policy Held Ruinous.
Miss Russell said that the British
authorities, by making it more prof.
itable for the large , land owners to
raise cattle than to lease their lands
to small farmers, had brought about
distressing economic conditions in
Ireland. Small farms are turned into
grazing lands, flour mills and other
industry dependent on agriculture are
Idle, she said, adding that no employ
ment for the people bad taken their
place, as the cattle were exported on
the hoof.
Living conditions, Miss Russell
said, are worse in Dublin than in any
other city with almost 40 per cent
ot the city population, or 25,000
families living In one-room dv elllngs.
The commission will continue its
hearings tomorrow with Pedriac
Colum, Irish writer and poet, and
Paul Furnas, an American Quaker,
who was In Ireland in connection
with the Society of Friends Investi
gation of Irish conditions, listed to
Prisoner Pleads Guilty but Revol
ver Declared to Be in Hands of
Victim Also When Fired.
CORVALLIS, Or., Dec. 16. (Spe
cial.) Judge Skipworth this after
noon sentenced Mrs. ' Inez Peters to
five years in the penitentiary on her
plea of guilty to the charge of man
slaughter. She pleaded guilty on
Monday after having been arraigned
on the charge of murder in the firs',
District Attorney Clarke presented
the state's view of the case this aft
ernoon while Judge Weatherford, for
Mrs. Peters, outlined the position
taken by the defense, intimating that
there was some doubt as to whether
or not Mrs. Peters actually pulled
Order to Barricade Waterfront End
of Thoroughfares Is Rescinded.
Disco very, that legal notice had not
been served upon owners of dock ap
proaches barricaded Tuesday resulted
in the temporary rescinding of the or
der by City Commissioner Barbur. At
the expiration of ten days, however,
unless the ramps have been repaired,
the barricades again will be installed,
it was announced.
Owners of the ramps and business
men whose establishments are located
at the foot of the runways protested
to the city council yesterday that an
nouncement of the order was gross
injustice to them.
City Commissioner Barbur main
tained that notice had been served on
the dock owners more than a year
ago and no effort had been made to
comply with the notice. Acting Mayor
Bigelow ordered a resurvey of the
docks affected to ascertain if any of
the owners had made repairs, as was
claimed in arguments presented to the
High Cost of Production Held Dis
astrous to Agriculture.
WALLA WALLA, Wash.. Dec 15.
(Special.) The high cost of produc
tion on farms . has neutralized the
high prices for foodstuffs, according
to George Hayton. president of the
Washington farm bureau, who is as
sisting members of the local bureau
in starting their membership cam
paign, t-
Figures gathering rrom iu.wuu
farmers in 26 different states show
that the average farmer makes less
than 1550 a year in payment for his
labor, Mr. Hayton states.
Average cost of wheat production.
according to records of 10,000 farm
ers in the United States is 82.15 a
bushel, the production in different
localities varying from 81 to 86.20.
Mr. Hughes Talks to Committees
About Martha Washington. .
WASHINGTON. Dec. 15. Arguments
in behalf of Italian claimants of the
steamer Martha Washington, seized
by the American government during j
the war while flying an Austrian
flag, were presented to1 congress to
day by Charles E. Hughes of New,
York. !
At an executive session, of the sen- :
ate foreign relations committee, Mr ,
Hughes was understood to have ar-.
gued that the vessel's flag was a
technical shipping arrangement and
that an Italian navigation company
was the real owner. Later Mr. Hughes
presented the case to the house mer
chant marine committee.
Boston to Train in South.
GALVESTON, Tex., Dec 15. The
Boston Nationals will train here next
spring, according to an announcement
tonight by Bob Tarleton, business
manager of the local Texas league
Holiday Bargains for Men
Men's Fine Pajamas
Boys' Wool Overcoats
Ages 5 to 18 Years
Sold Regularly at $16.50
Extra Special $9.85
Men's Lounging Robes
$ 8.50 Lounging Robes for $ 6.40
$12.50 Lounging Robes for $ 9.40
' $15.00 Lounging Robes for $11.95
$20.00 Lounging Robes for $15.00
$30.00 Lounging Robes for $22.50
Neckwear at Special Reductions
$1.50 and $2.00 Ties $2.50 and $3.00 Ties
95c $1.55
All Knitted Silk Ties, Regularly CTl QC
$4.00 and $5.00, Reduced to Only SJ
$12.50 Pajamas only $9.85
$10.00 Pajamas only $7.85
$ 8.00 Pajamas only ,,...$6.85
5.00 Pajamas only... $3.85
$ 7.50 Pajamas only $5.85
$ 4.00 Pajamas only $3.15
Plain or Initialed, 25c to $1.00
Men's Mufflers
$ 3.00 Mufflers only 2.25
$ 5.00 Mufflers only $3.75
$ 7.50 Mufflers only $5.65
$12.50 Mufflers only $9.4U
Dress and Auto Gloves
$3.50 to $20 the Pair
Bags and
Suit Cases
$15 Bags now only $11.85
$20 Bags now only $15.85
$25 Bags now only $19.85
$30 Bags now. only $24.85
$50 Bags now only $39.85
1800 Men's Silk Stripe, Woven Madras,
Russian Cord and Poplin Shirts
Regularly Priced $5
at Y2 Price
Men's Silk Shirts, regularly $10 and $12.50, on QC
sale now at only. . . .' Jv SJ
Avoid the crush of the department stores
shop here in comforf !
Leading Clothier Morrison at Fourth
Shop for Men in a
Man's Store
& in
Mae Murray
David Powell
OF . . . . . i ..
1 to 5 P. M.
daily. Check
room, rest
room and or
chestra. . . . .
Admission 25c
ifeS BE Laglpn' Christmas Eo'ji ' " I
'' " Ifi Christmas Day Add a Touch of the
i 5 ill Season's Sentiment With These , I
I ill
Silent Night, Holy Night
While Shepherd Watched
It Came Upon the Midnight Clear.
Adeste Fidelia.;
Joy to the World -
Adeste Fidelia. .
. .Sehumaan-Helnk
. Chorna
Holy Nluht
Silent Night, Holy-N-iBht.
...John MeCormack
, Choir
Trinity Choir
. . Instrumental Trio
..Instrumental Trio
Little Town of Bethlehem
While Shepherd Watched
Hark, the Herald Ancela Sin;.
Oh Come, AU Ve Faithful ,
Christina Bell
Christmas Melodle
Silent Mirht. Hallowed Meat...
Oh Come, All Ye Faithful Chorna
Oh Holy Night.. Henry Burr
Star of Bethlehem Henry Burr
Star of the FJaat ...Quartet
Christmas Carols. . Quartet
Christmas Chime. ..Orchestra With Chimes
Cathedral Chimes Orchestra With Chimes
1 'J 314
' itf Rush Lane Bulldlaar Broadway at Alder
Copies New'
Orchestra VVVi Comedy
Today A
Special y&WS&yVKC ComIn
Concert VT Ks Saturday
3 P.M. v KrVS ,4THE
katdnst from
pheric Prologue
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