The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, August 17, 1919, Section One, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, AUGUST 17, 1919.
ACCOM!!
CRATER LAKE URGED
Better Provision for Visitors Is
Held Necessary.
CO-OPERATION IS DESIRED
Flea for Immediate Action Follows
Conference of Business Men With
Park Serrlce Director.
As result of a conference of bus!
ness men with Stephen T. Mather, dl
rector of national nark service, re so
lutlona were adopted urging an early
Uit to Crater lake by a committee,
with a Tlew to submitting to the Port
land and Oregon Chambers of Com
mcrca plans for providing accommoda
ttons there for vial tor. With the tide
of travel turned to Oregon. Mr. Mather
declared that the accommodations now
provided would soon be found made
quate.
An Important point In the resolutions
Is the recommendation regarding co
operative efforts between the differen
highway Interests to safeguard and
protect scenic attractions, maintain
timbered areaa along the highways and
expedite roadbuilding. The resolutions,
prepared by W. D. B. Dodson. executive
secretary of the Chamber of Commerce.
pursuant to Instructions by tn comer
nee, follow:
Rsaivd. That a committee of three
prominent buainaas ma be named by the
Portland ChamtMr of Commerce and the
Orroa State Chamber. Jointly, to vtatt
CTtr lake Immediately and formulate
pian thereafter which a ha a be presented to
tne city and state lor tn proper develop
ment of accommodations witnm me
tlnnl nark triors: and be It further
Heaolved. That a committee be appointed
by the two chambers to co-operate with the
fedorai and state road-bulldinc asencles to
farther the protection of the scenic beau
ties of Orrron'i highways, to act as a force
in ursine; appropriate legislation to this end,
and to promote a state-wide organisation for
this purpose: and m it rurxner
K evolved. That the committees named, or
another chosen especially lor tnis purpose,
shall coniuit with the state hishway com
mission, the county authorities, the United
Ktatps forestry service, the bureau of pub
lic roads, and larce timber owners, relative
to the preservation or timbered strips along
scenic bl h way, either by reservation, do
nation or purchase, and to develop some
plan whereby the means for this may
Secured; and be It further
Reaoived. That the committee or com
m it tees named by the two chambers shall
co-operate with the forest service la sec ur
ine federal lefts. atton, that alone scenic
highways any privately-owned land in
near the national forests may be exchanged
for national forest lands and the preserva
tion of the timber aaure1.
POLES THM AMERICA
HOOTER TOLD THAT AID SATED
TIO-'S LIFE.
Credit and Sympathy for One More
Year Held Sufficient; Children
In Cratltnde Farade.
WARSAW. Aor. 1. (By th. Asso
ciated Press.) Men sod woman repre
senting the socialist party in Poland,
accompanied by the minister of labor.
called upon Herbert hoorer, chairman
of the allied relief organization, today
and presented a memorial.
"Pleasa present to th. American peo
ple. the memorial said, "our feeling of
gratitude- But for America we would
not hav. been able to pull through the
last six months.
-W. pledg. ourselves to d.vot. our
strength to th. orderly upbuilding of
a stable government.
-We are not bolsbevlkl. bat are pa
triotic, thinking people, who know that
our ideals of democracy are best served
by preparing the minds of th. masses
for the responsibilities of a socialist
government and that such progress only
is sound when achieved by th. votes
of an Intelligent majority.
-We know the difficulties and depri
vations through which th. Polish re
public must pass during the next year
and will endeavor to live up to your
slogan of full production on farms and
in coal mines and factories. W. must
b.jr our American brothers in democ
racy to hare patience with us and not
to remove their support until w. can
g.t on our feet. Give us Just one more
year of credlta and other active sym
pathy and w. will .merge a strong,
self-respecting nation prepared to face
th. world klooe."
Mr. Hoover concluded his investiga
tions her. tonight and left for Lemberg
and Cracow, where h. will receive
degree, from th. universities in those
Ualician cities.
Before his departure Mr. Hoover.
General Pllsudski and Premier Pade
rewskl reviewed a procession of 5000
littl. children representing mor. than
a million Polish children who were
fed by th. American relief administra
tion through its children's feeding department.
and Senator Hitchcock was interpreted
to mean that Mr. Wilson would fight
uncompromisingly against both amend
ments and reservations. It was inferred
by some senators in that connection
that th. president had refused to
countenance the negotiations looking to
reservations which have been conducted
by some democrats.
The McNary group of republicans did
not accept that view of the situation,
however, pointing out that Senator
Hitchcock had Bald after the confer
ence that the administration would
cross the reservation bridge when it
cam. to it
Considerable Interest was aroused by
a statement of Mr. Hitchcock that the
president had laughingly suggested
sending Senator Lodge and Knox to
negotiate any future treaty with Ger
many should th. present one fall
through being amended. Republican
members of the foreign relations com
mittee who ar. fighting for amend
ments said they welcomed the sugg:3-
tion as a "challenge.
Saaataaa; Pr.vl.loa Assailed.
The amendment proposal which the
leaders on both sides expect to develop
the greatest strength in the senate
contemplates striking from the treaty
the provision giving Japan control In
th. Chinese province of Shantung. Not
only did yesterday's poll show an In
crease in the number who oppose the
provision, the republicans asserted, but
several senators gave that as their only
reason for not accepting the reservation
programme, which coven only provi
sions in the league of nations covenant
Advocates of the Shantung amend
ment declare Senator Lodge will line
ud with them on the proposal. They
also assert he will support several other
textual amendments in the committee.
but the reservation group is Inclined to
think he will not.
BURGESS SELECTED
111
HIGHWAY
Governor OJcott Selects Suc
cessor to W. L. Thompson.
NEW MAN WELL KNOWN
SWAMPSCOTT. Mass.. .Aug. 1. "It
will be a pretty tough Job for this coun
try to negotiate a new treaty with Ger
many, but that is Just what It will
mean If the treaty now before the Ben-
ate la textuaiiy changed," Senator
Hitchcock, the administration leader in
the senate, declared today at his sum
mer home here, in discussing repub
lican efforts to amend the document.
"Instead of a treaty Imposed by mili
tary force," said the senator, "we shall
have to make such a treaty as Germany
la willing to sign and we shall lose the
advantages of th. Imposed treaty."
Eastern Oregon Stockman and Farm
er Has Wide Acquaintance- l
ship Throughout State.
SHIP ALLOTMENT REDUCED
COAST XOT
TESSELS
TO GET AS MAX'Y
AS EXPECTED.
Latest Report Says Shipping- Board
Will Tnrn Over 4 8 Instead of
78 to Pacific Ports.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 16. (Spe
cial.) Pacific coast ports are not to
receive as many ships from the United
States shipping board as was at first
announced. According to authentic In
formation here today the number of
vessels for allocation to this seaboard
has been reduced from 78 to 48. The
division of operations says that a gen
eral misconception has existed regard-
ng the number of ships available for
the Pacific coast- A careful check has
resulted in the first reported figure
being reduced by 30.
The tonnag. In service, with that to
be assigned, according to shipping
board officials, will be ample to meet
the needs of this locality.
Two additional vessels today were
assigned to firms here. They are the
Halhway, MOO tons, to E. C. Evans &
Sons, and the Cockaponcet, $400 tons, to
Williams. Dimond A Co. These make 24
f the 48 ships to be assigned. San
Francisco has received 11, Seattle 8 and
Portland .
PACT AMENDMENT FOUGHT
f"nnt!nued Krom first P.)
expected to make next week in the sen
ate. Th. fact that Senator Hitchcock
did 'not quote the president as standing
uncompromisingly against reservations
for the same reason was pointed out as
significant by some of the group of
republicans, who. under th. lead
of Senator McN'ary. republican. Oregon,
have agreed on a set of reservations.
They declared all th. elements of the
situation bore out their claim of
Wednesday that they had Information
Insuring: democratic assent to their
programme.
Leege Rimi attoa. Favored.
Among the group ther. was some
favorable comment during the day on
the new set of reservations shown to
republican senators by republics
leader Lodge. In the same quarter It
was pointed out that should h. defl
nitely give his support to a reserva
tion programme acceptable to a large
number of senators, the logical out
come might b. a draft of reservations
by blra which would become the rally
lng point of the republican reserva
tion forces.
It is known that Mr. Lodge has been
atudylng a number of drafts, including
those drawn by the slcNary group and
tho suggested by Ellhu Root. William
H. Talt and Charles E. Hughes. He
is understood not to have stood sponsor
for th. drafts he showed to the repub
lican senators, however, but to have
merely submitted them for considera
tion.
Republicans assert that th. only pos
albl. outcome. If reservations are to
be adopted la place of textual amend
ments, will b. acreement on the draft
drawn by Mr. Lodge or som. other
senator which must be accepted by the
democrats. Th. only open question,
they declare. Is how drastic the reser
vations ar. to be.
Th. democratic leaders, however,
aralntab ed there had been no change In
their st-'d for unreserved ratification.
and in .om. quart. rs th. outcom. of
th. conference between tne preslden
SANDY WILL SELL CANDY
Kodak Man's Snreet Shop Will Be
Opened Tomorrow.
Merchants along Washington street
re going to achieve unsolicited fame
through unique means this week when
their names are featured on th. list of
soda fountain specials a' a new sweet
hop. Sandy, the kodak man. Is going
open- up tomorrow. The store.
formerly known as the Bungalow
weet Shop at I!9 Washington street.
as been decked out in a brand new
coat of white paint for the occasion'
nd its proprietor will celebrate with
treats on Sandy' tomorrow.
"The same old service with the same
old smile" Is Sandy's motto. He isn't
going to give up his photographic
work, but haa his new enterprise Just
across th. street from his Washing
ton shop and can keep in close touch
with both. Th. store will bear the
sign "Sandy's Candies" and as soon
as a caniv kitchen can be installed his
goodies will be s:r)ctly home-made.
Th. plac. has a seating capacity for
82 and. as Its owner alds, that doesn't
say anything of what it will hold
standing.
SALEM, Or., Aug. It. (Special.) J.
X. Burgess, of Pendleton, will be ap
pointed a member of the state highway
commission to succeed W. L. Thomp
son, when the latter removes his resi
dence from Pendleton to Portland
January 1, 1920, according to an an
nouncement made by Governor Olcott
Just prior to his departure for Salt
Lake City, Utah, late this afternoon.
Mr. Thompson, oy his removal to
Portland, would be automatically dis
qualified as a member of the state
highway commission, as under the law
creating the commission on a of the
commissioners must come from each of
the three congressional districts. Be
cause of this law, Mr. Thompson sev
eral months ago notified the governor
that for business reasons he would re
move his residence from Pendleton to
Portland n January 1, and that after
that date would no longer consider
himself as a member of the commis
sion.
Man Selected Well Known.
Mr. Burgess is one of the best known
stockmen and farmers in eastern Ore
gon and has a wide acquaintanceship
throughout the entire state. From
1911 to 1915. Inclusive, he was a mem
ber of the state senate from Umatilla
county, resigning in April, 1916. He
has for many years been active as a
stockman and wool grower and has
been highly successful in business.
He has also taken a leading part in
Oregon's good roads campaign, and
prior to the special election on June
3 spent much of his time boosting for
the movement in his home section.
"I have had Mr. Burgess in mind for
some time as the successor to Mr.
Thompson," said the governor in an
nouncing his plans today.
Announcement Will Be Surprise.
"I might say In Justice to Mr. Bur
gess that he was not an applicant for
the position, that he has never spoken
to me in .regard to it 'and I have never
spoken to him. This announcement
will come as a complete surprise to
Mr. Burgess. I made up my mind sev
eral weeks ago that he would be the
selection.
"In order to give him an opportunity
to familiarise himself with the details
of the commission's work It occurred
to me it would be an excellent Idea
to announce that he would be the suc
cessor to Mr. Thompson.
'Mr. Burgess will not go on to the
commission until January 1. It has
been understood all along that Mr.
Thompson Is to remain with the com
mission until he removes his residence
to Portland.
High Alms for Oregon Held.
I am satisfied that Mr. Burgess will
have the entire confidence of the peo
ple of the congressional district which
he will represent. He is known all over
eastern Oregon as a man wno nas
made a success of his own business
and as a man who is eminently fair in
his dealings. I am certain he will go
on to the commission with high aims
for the development of Oregon's road
programme.
I consider a place on the srate nign-
way commission one of the most Im
portant aprolrtments which the exe
cutive office Is called upon to make.
A man of high Integrity, keen busi
ness Judgment, fairness and tact is
required. The plac. Is ono beset with
difficult problems. Mr. Burgess Is
eminently qualified to meet the many
requirements which go with the posi
tion, and I consider the people of Ore
gon will be fortunate it tcey secure
his services In this connection."
bered district on the road to Marsh
field. Further evidence that the fugitives
escaped in an automobile, with the
assistance of outside help, reached the
prison officials this afternoon. - A
farmer named Purdy, who lives near
Marion, telephoned the authorities that
he had found a pair of shoes, three
shirts, overalls and a hat, which ap
parently had been thrown to the side
of the road from a fast traveling
venicie.
This wearing apparel, the officers
believe, was discarded by the convicts
soon after they escaped from the flax
fields. The presence of a man at the
hospital a few days ago who claimed
to be a brother of Southwick also has
strengthened the belief of the pen!
tentiary officials that he brought an
automobile to Salem and aided in the
escape.
No word had been received tonight
from Chester William Clark, robber of
the Beaverton bank, who escaped from
me penitentiary berry fields Thurs
day. Officials believe that he Is headed
toward Hillsboro. where he is said to
nave relatives.
Salem Watching for Suspect.
SALEM, Or.. Aug. 16. (SoeciaH
baiem officers are keeping a close
watch for Clarence Johnson ex-convict
who is suspected of murdering Mrs.
Eunice Freeman in Portland yesterday.
All trains passing are being searched.
T
LARGEST DEPOT IX COrSTRY
TO BE AT FORT BLISS.
Tanks Sent lo Army Posts, With
Mexican Sitnation In
Tense State.
EL PASO, Tex.. Aug. 16. It became
known today that the largest ordnance
depot in the United States Is to be es
tablished at Fort Bliss within a short
time. For the last two weeks large
quantities of ordnance supplies have
arrived and more are coming in daily
Today's additions to the war stores in
cluded 16 heavy tanks of the kind used
In the fighting in Eurove and it was
said 10 more of these trucks are en
route here. Complete equipment "of
British type of 1917 model British .75
millimeter guns for two regiments wil'
be part of the ordnance.
Monster trailers for transporting ar
tillery supplies, each weighing 9800
pounds, have arrived.
Seven new steel storehouses are to
be erected.
A second depot, similar to that at
Fort Bliss, is being established at
Brownsville, Texas.
Army officers today declined to dis
cuss the report that the concentration
of fighting equipment in the Rio
Grande was due to the tenseness of the
Mexican situation.
COLUMBUS, O., Aug. 16. Forty-eighf
one-man armored tanks of the whippet
type have been shipped from the army
reserve depot to East Columbus to
army posts near the Mexican border,
during the last two days officers In
charge of the depot admitted today
Half of the shipment went to El Paso,
the other half to San Antonio.
Burglars Ransack Illidge Home.
Burglars last night ransacked the
home of W. A. Illidge, 775 Brazee street.
New Style All Wool
The Waist Seam Suits by
Hart Schaffner & Marx
for Fall 1919
are here
.
You'll not find any style more popular.
They give young- men just what they
want, full-chested, trim-waisted, ath
letic appearance, single and double
breasted designs in many variations, in
"belt, pockets and lapels.
Come in and see the new early arrivals,
you'll like the styles, the fabrics and all.
Big Values at
$40, $45 and $50
Some More Some Less
v . Ill
a
.. ; J. J Si r?
r I
ft1
if.'
f t ? f.r
!v
' 1 9 -riff ft
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$ I
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Copyright 1919 Hart Schaffner & Mars
Sam'l Rosenblatt 6? Co.
The Men's Store for
Quality and Service
Gasco Building
Fifth and Alder
during the absence "of the family, but
police were unable to find out what
was missing. Neighbors saw lights in
the house and notified the police. The
Intruders were gone when Detective In
spectors Hellyer and Leonard arrived.
Mr. and Mrs. Illidge left the city about
a week ago. Extent of the loss will
not be known until their return, but
police believe they stored the more
valuable articles.
MOONSHINERS ALL GUILTY
Illicit Distillers in Grant County
Fined $500, Machinery Taken.
CANTON CITY. Or., Aug. 16. (Spe
cial.) At the hearing of the cases of the
men arrested on the charges of oper
ating illicit stills and bootlegging, held
in Prairie City, all pleaded guilty. Dan
Daly and Arthur Hanenkrat were
charged with being partners in oper
ating an Illicit still and were fined 500.
Their still, over 30 boxes of raisins and
a quantity of liquor are held by the
court.
Scotty Ross was fined $200 on the
charge of bootlegging and Phipps was
fined $50 on the charge of having in
toxicating liquor in his possession.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070. A 6096.
PORTLAND WOODMAN DEAD
Theodore Mason Hill Passes Away
at St. Vincent's Hospital.
Theodore Mason Hill, planing mill
foreman, who had lived in Portland for
th. past seven years and had been ac
tively identified with a local camp
of th. Woodmen of the World, died
yesterday afternoon at St. Vincent's
hospital. He was 36 years of age and
is survived by Mrs. Hill and a son,
Harry HilL He was born m St. Louis,
Mo.
Funeral services will b. held at 1
P. M. Tuesday at the F. S. Dunning
chapeL Rev. Mr. Waldo will have
charge at the chapel and Multnomah
camp, 'Woodmen of the World, at the
grave. Interment will be In Mount
Scott cemetery.
Phone your want ads to The Orego-
ninn. Main 7070. A 6095.
FUGITIVES' TBJIIL SEEN
TWO ANSWERING DESCRIPTION
OF COXVICTS AT REEDSPORT.
Chase of Brlchoux and Southwick,
AVho Escaped From Salem, Is
Ordered by Sheriff.
SALEM. Or., Aug. 16. (Special.)
Penitentiary officials this afternoon
received a long distance telephone mes
sage from C. E. Collins, city marshal
at Reedsport, to the effect that two
men answering the description of D.
E. Brlchoux and Edward Southwick,
who escaped from a truck while being
taken from the state hospital to the
prison flax fields beyond Turner
Wednesday morning, had been seen in
northern Douglas county and were ap
parently making their way toward the
coast- Mr. Collins said the two men
ii ert on the rear seat of an automobile,
with a third man at the wheel of the
machine.
Deputy Warden Alley of the peniten
tiary immediately ordered Mr. Collins
to organize a posse and pursue the
supposed fugitives. This he promised
to do. but late today no word had been
received regarding the success of the
chase. Reedsport Is in a heavily tim-
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