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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1921)
WHAT TO WEAR
. Tb last word la mHi, rnl si, . ' :
dresses, wraps mad hats, . as shows bj
Perllaad'a leading shop, are , repro-
dared la photograph a Page- 1 ef
bectioa today " ; - -
, THE WEATHER
Portland kad Vlrlnltj sqoda ' lair;
'X ortiwtrly- winds.
Orfroa aad AVahlrtrU Sdj falri
toderata' aorta wektcrljr winds..
"TV ' -
- ,' ., V" ... ,
PORTLAND. OREGON. SUNDAY MORNING. MARCH '27, 1921 SEVENTY PAGES
PRICE FIVE CENT:
VOL. VHI. Nq 52.
I -t i U - i 1 1 -- I I if i t f . -i 1 l i -rf i iwi n n t- rl X -V. I 1 III
V i. I - r . x. r-r- .- -s -v-- , t - T I i t -f "S. "s- -r -w
GO. P. POLICY
Harding's Stand Regarding Rus
sia Convinces David Lawrence
Democrats' Path Is Followed.
Men Dubbed Incompetents During
Campaign Asked to ,Stay and
" Give : Benefit;: of Experience.
f TCnprHsht. 1921. W Tb iourl)V
AVashinKton. March : 26. More
lhan anythlnff else,, the , announce
ment by the Harding administration
of its policy toward ; Ruiisia has
served to accentuate the fact here
" that when it gets down to bedrock
there is fundamentally little differ
ence between the Republican and
Democratic view of, what America's
duties and obligations are in matters
of foreign policy. . V
Everybody expected sweeping changes
when President Harding was elected-
changes In personnel as well as policies.
It was argued that the Democratic ad
ministration was full , of incompetents
and that ; there ' ought to be a . house-
Wrtln? in Washington. Tliat waa the
EXPERIENCED 3HEX DEEDED ''
. . The sober second thought that comes
Tin surveying a situation with full re
sponsibility of action has had Its effect
-' here. Vew changes hi -personnel have
been mud?.1 More than one cabinet of-
: ficer Is pleading with .Democratic office
holders to stay On and give the.govern
ment the benefit Of experience gtuned In
one of the most ' difficult periods of
American history, when problems of the
war intensified the activity of govern
ment officials and gave them a broader
' ' training than was; possible in normal
times. v 'v .
. Now as to foreign policy. the Harding
administration b,as not only upheld the
Wilson policy toward Russia,- hut has
. "gone a utep further in specifically out-
v lining the conditions on which Interna
tional affaire shall develop In Russia.
WHAT IVItSOX." HPECtFIEl
. Tlie ' Wilson administration was con
; tent to base its arntnwetus nyalnat fee- !
ognttlon of Lenin, in Russia,- or liuej ta,
' In Mexico." on grounds that had to do
with the protection of American l.fe and
property an well as with the failure, of
existihg authority to respect interna
tional obligations. Only in the case of
Huerta was there a tendency to specify
the conditions under which the Mexican
people should be required to - regulate
their Internal affairs. : So much criticism
- was leveled at the ,Wlison administra
tion for .interfering-with domestic af
fairs, of another country that Secretary
Colby In handling the Kusslan problem
kept .hands 'Off. International questions
and insisted that Russia live up to in
ternational - obligations - and . cease' her
policy .of interfering in domestic affairs
of the United States by communistic
and Bolshevistic propaganda. .
lNTEEXAI. ArrArBS I.ErT AI.OITE ;
No argument ; was made against the
propagation of 'Bolshevist ' theories in
side Russia. The complaint was against
trying to Impose those theoriea outside
'. RUSSia. . . ' A V i. V-.-; i ."'V I
"The note sent by Secretary Hughes
with the full approval of President
Harding and the cabinet sets forth the
conditions under which the Russian gov
ernment and people shall manage their
economic .life by - "due , regard for the
( Concluded on Pass Ten. Column Six) "
.Thla pertinent inquiry is & par-,
amount queion today. ' reflect
ing, as t does, the tremendous
concern In the current develop
ments of the readjustment
period. The Journal will under
take to answer it In an authori
tative fashion, every day begin
ning Monday. j"Througua series
tf -daily dlspafches from special
'correspondents in -the principal
business eenters of the country,
.The Journal will inform its read
ers authoritatively of the newest
trend to business affairs, f Watch
for this, service., beginning Mon
day. ; '; .-' :'::;.r; - '-XXr i
What to Wear
The Journal's daily dress serv
ice through picture and text sup
plies fashion information of the
For the Kiddies
The Thornton , Burgess : Bed
time story is ' recognized as the
premier fiction ' for . the ' little
folks. The Journal . contains &
Burgess Bedtime story every day.
Just for Fun
? The most popular,. comjc strips
of funland are carried ; by .The
Journal.Tu'JBringing Up I Father,"
"Kraxy Kat," "Able the Agent."
"Uttle Jimmy'and "Jerry on the
Job" are familiar to all Journal
readers. Beginning Monday "Us
Boys", will - be' included, j-, v
T, Paer Says
, The homely utterances of this
genial olf j fellow are abound to
interest and amuse you ' '"-. '
If It's in The Journal .
It's a Quality Feature
Easter Is ,
i SymlDol of
' :.. ; r-; rt .
Resurrection of Saviour and
j Beauty -of Spring Are Re
' : fleeted in All Hearts. ;.:
f ' By Krnest W. Peterson ; '
Prectdcnt ot the Multnomah Vouatr - Sanday
is , - School Aawtciauon. .
rile is not here for He Is risen,
as He 'said " - . . . . 7
The joy and gladness which these.
words brought to Mary the Magda
lene and the other Mary on the first
Easter morn as they called at the
empty tomb of Jestis. are reechoed
today . In the songs of happiness and
praise, which are. being heard in-the
Christian churches of the world.
Today the world celebrates with glad
ness the anniversary of t the' resurrec
tion- of Jenus - Christ , from ther dead
because In tnls resurrection lies - the
hope of ! the believer', tn Christ. 'As
Jesds 'rose - on ' the first Kaster day so
the Christian looks forward to the day
when he. too. will 'claim the ' victory
over death, and, having eonshlp In Ood,
Inherit ; the .life everlasting eo often
promised ',' by Christ while - hes .dwelt
here on earth ampng' men.: ' Jr , . w
Added to the joy of - the religious
celebration ; Is '. the prediction' of the
weather forecaster that before the day
closes . Portland will enjoy sunshine.
He predicts f that : ' the " early morning
hours will; sbe cloudy and " probabty
foggy, but ere the day passes the sun
should break through and shine '. in all
fits splendor ; on ', the new Easter bon
nets and rrocKs wnicn -muaay: . is so
desirous of displaying. . ;
Kaster- eggs should be plentiful this
year, , owing; to the low prices which
have prevailed during the past week.
WEASINGSj OF EASTER
The "name 'Easter, according to Bede,
is derived- from Eostre, or Osidra. the
Anglo-Saxon goddess of spring, to whom
the .month answering to our April and
called ' Kostfir-Monath - was dedicated.
The name of ; the festival in other, lan-
I 4 Concluded -ea P Tw1t. Column Bti :
WAR HERO FREE-ON
Hugh Van Amburg Testifies That
Plot Was Conceived by Mil-;
Tacoma,. Wash., March 26.(U.
P,)-Hugh C. Van Amburgh, decor
ated in the world war by both Amer
ican -and French governments for
heroism." was acquitted tonight; by "a
jury of the charge of kidnaping Ar
thur .Rust, son of W. K., Rust,, local
millionaire. after ' being out four
hours. , ' Jf V; j..:.;; j.,..-
Van ' Amburgh testified A that : young
Rut', himself conceived the. plan of the
Kidnapping, and tne ne tvan Amnurgn;
assisted the millionaire's son In the al
leged - fake kidnapping, - so that ' young
Rust could secure a large amount of
ransom money from his father. .: -.
Missing Boy ls on ;
; Island-Bound Ship
a Vancouver, Wash., March 26. That
Ray .'Stager,' H-year-oM Vancouver boy.
who was believed to have been drowned
in the Columbia rtver, may be alive, was
Indicated In information "- received in
Vancouver j Saturday . afternoon. ; '
According to word from Astoria, a boy
answering; Ray's description was shipped
cn the steamer Irene to Ililo, Hawaiian
islands, on March 2t.;TThe Irene loaded
a' cargo at the UuBola dock in the. river
here about; tlae time of the boy's dis
appearance. It is said, but the crew was
signed at Astoria. - r '
The name given by the boy has not
been learned by the local authorities,
but it is said that customs officials are
investigating the; iaUer.r:The Jrcne has
not reached her destination.
The bicycle on which Ray ' was riding
at the time he left his home,' March 4,
was found T several days ago in the Co
lumbia: river below the DuBois lumber
Chicago Hotel Sues
For $15,000 Debt
T; In Wood;Catopaign
Chickgo, i March 26. (L. N.' . S.) The
tangled financial affairs of Major Gen
eral Leonard ' Wood's 1 presidential cam
paign were further-complicated today
when the Congress Hotel company filed
suit against the Wood campaign commit
tee for 113.000.;, Individual members of
the committee named in the suit are :
Colonel William Procter. Major; A. A.
Sprague, J. J. McGraw and Fred Stan
ley. ; The hotel seeks to -obtain; money
alleged - to be -due for the . rental of
rooms, meals and damage te furniture
owned by the hostelry. y
Hop Tariff Is
flTBe Gal Sdught
Salem, March 28. Oregon hops will be
protected srom Invasion, of the foreign
product behind a high protective tariff
wall if the influence of the Oregon 'del
egation -counts for aught. Kvery mem
ber of tha delegation haa written to
Governor , Olcott expressing . bis stand
for a high tariff on hops, and Repre
sentative Ford ney, author of the Ford
ney tariff bill, also has Intimated hia
friendliness toward the eause of the hep
grow era -.. i ; . j -. '.
Oregon Commission's Reply to Re-
:: quest for Rehearing Bares Selfc
" ish Motive - in the Premises.
Ho New Contentions Put Forth by
- Sound) and Her ArgumentsAre
Untenable, Declares the Answer
"You can't add dogs and cats and
expect' the total to be either one or
the other.? . Thus graphically Puget
Sound's" figure juggling in the Co
lumbia basin . rate case is answered
by the Oregon public service com
mission. 1 , f - ' , -
The. Oregon commission's .response to
Pnget Sound's and , Astoria's - petitions
for rehearlngr of " the ' Columbia basin
issue was dlspatchul to-' the Interstate
commerce commission at Washington.. D.
C, by J O. Bailey, special counsel, Sat
urday. evening. This answer is separate
from that forwarded Thursday night on
behalf - of Portland and Vancouver"
lack of sincerity ls directly imputed
to Seattle by the Oregon commission.
which in conclusion declares:,, "t.
"The delay In filing the petition , for
rehearing is significant and it becomes
quite apparent from such " delay from
reading the different i petitions for re
hearing that the main purpose sought by
the Puget Sound interests is to procure
a few; years more of grace In which to
enjoy, what was granted to them in the
way of rates In the beginning, as a sort
-of subsidy in the building up of. the
Puget Sound - ports." j: - , ' ; J.-k.t
Sarcasm creeps : Into the answer - at
the point; where Puget Sound's argu-
(Concluded on Pace Three. Colninn( One)
Today's .Sunday Journal Is Complete In
- , Kight Sections :
' . KdiUrlal - r
"'. ,-.'---'' ' ScUob 2, rate . : ' ,'
v r, f ' Foralfn ,
CootmuniaU at Rarabunt Section 1, 'Pasa 1
Beran J 1 11 """trw, 7, J'rf-T 1 i
New Raida la Ireland riectxjn 1, page .J2.
. . ' . national
Senator Chamberlain 111 Section 1, race 1.
Htanfield . Plana - Hisliwaf Heuure Section , 1,
Ilarding to r"ifor Soldiers Rectioa 1, Page 3.
air Dash. Smashes- Keeord- Section 1, Paca. 1
SUllman Caaa-U-Hecttoa 1, Paso
rrofeaaor Calked Misers Section 1, - Pace 9.
Itarae Vewel Setamo -Sectiwi 1 Page
BoudiDs Trade Clique Sectioo 1, Page 2.
Hof Drawna at 'flood ttiver fiocUon 1, Paa;l
fta .Amiiuria Aoqumeo Beetle l,; lict 1
IiecTerton rtotieer lHap -SeotJoa 1, Pa S.
Karrj Settler Cierf ion-'a,;rae?
National s. Guard , to . Loae Letter Section ; 1
. ,'Pas 10. r ': . - :
Stock ' Breeders Elect , Of fioeie Seotioo 1
' ' Pago 10.; . .. : y
M1U KmplorM Accept Wage Out Section 1,
Pace 10. -.. :-t tv... '
Oregon Aggie Team Wtn. Section 1, rage -12,
lrnTeraitj Jonlor Plana -Section 1. Page 12.
CbUd Kported Kidnape SecUon 1, Page 3.
StanTleld - May Have "Gluey Eye" Section 1
Page . ' . i . - , . i, - . .-
nefagees Recall War Horrors Sectioa 1. Page S.
Admit He Stole Moneys Section 1. Page 6.
"Shadow" Suspect .;; Stands . Pat Section 1.
Man Walks Off Wits Cow Section 1, Page 9
Better Children It Slogan Section 1. Page 10.
Woman Snea Bailroad- Section 1. Face ,11.
ItacmU Petitions Signed Sectiop 1,. Page' 11.
Quarantine ' la Lifted Section 1.-Page 11.
Auto Driver Arnated Section 1. page 1 1.
Human Koaebud Parade Section J. Page 12.
Lumber ,Bjing Increase Section 1, Page 12
Mra." Neagle Diet Section 1, Page 13. ,r
U. P. Head Tiaha Portland SecUoti 1, Page S.
Tuberculosis Surrey Section 1, Page 8.
Plan' to vittract Settlers Section 1. Page 4.
. ... etuainsss Haw--,.. .. v
Baal Estate and Buildings Section 8, Page 1.
Marketi Section 3, Page 14. v -Finance
Section J.. Page ,Z. ,
Marine Section Page -2.- - t--- t i
f ' Sport . -
J : I' ' - -Section I,' Page IS. r
'. i .-. . Section , Pages 6-e. : '
- t Antemotrea , -
, i i " . Section .; Paget 1-4.. ;. .', -
I ' ; : On' the .Finer Side , 1 , :..
Easter Mode for Milady (pictorial) Section 4,
"Page 10. . .
Tha Week in Society Section 4. Faces 2-3-4-&-S.
Women's Club Affairs Section 4. Page 7.
In Portland Schools Section 4, Page 8. ' , .
Fraternal Bectioa 4. Paga X. i . ' t T
Asmricaa Legkm News Section 4, Page 8. "v
Drama and Photoplay Section 5. Pages 'l-. ,
The Realm of Music Section 4, Pace . ,
National Onaid Bectioa 2. Page . .
ji?: rmlvrj- , :
Just a Liuie of Ererytbing Becnon 2. Page 8.
Who's Who on Broadsiay ' Section 8, Pace 2.
King Lardner's letter 4eetloa Page S.
Ths National Capital SeetSca 2. Page 2.
Letters From the People Section 2. Psge T. European
Press Comioent Section 2, Page X
Actors' Superstitions Bectioa 3, Pace. A.
Little Theatre Popular Sectioo 5. Page 8. :
Easter's Fairest Lilies Section 5. Page 1. -Autos
Asset for Chnvenea- Section a. Page L
Linn ton Bond Body-Wracker Section Page 1.
Clean Car With Elbe Grease Section 8. Paga 1.
Comnrenity Chest Facte Section '2,: Paga 8.'
858 Oregon Men Wounded ia War Section 2.
-.- Page 2. 'C-:A-' tiiZAh't;-
Welfare Bureau SaWage Work Section 2. Pegs 8.
Making. Oarden Baectasi X. Page S.
Security Benefit a G re wing OTdar Section 2.
: T- - X- ,1-! ,,-.-;';:Vv
. - W atari ae . - ;, ' . -. .
General Sessa 1 pictorial ) Section 7. " Paga. L
Richest Baby Mow 21 Bectioa 7. Page 2. .
The PIowsbsu's Weary Way Section T, Page S.
Pope's Cmsade Against Immodesty Section 7,
S' f. Pages' t -..,,. ,t
Courtly Train Oewiie - Section 7. Page "
Health. Beaaty and Home Section 7, Page 7.
rBecaaae of the. Dcjlars" Section 7. Page 8.
Seetlaa 8. rages 1-4
, , . ,)''"
Up to 5 o'clock Saturday Eve
ning $73,700 Had Been Do
nated in Advance of Big Drive
Mayor Issues Proclamation Call-
; ing Upon-Citizens to-"Have z
Heart" in Community Project.
"Tiny,"-, the wee-orippled mascot
of the Community Chest, has waved
her little wand-like crutch over Pert
land, and behold, "it has become the
City of "Havaheart." .
Never since the war days of thrilling-
memory has the city been so deeply
aroused ; and so- keenly ; sensible to the
needs of her philsfnthropic and citizen
building . Institutions the 20,000 sick
people who annually call -on the medical
agencies' that are to benefit by the Com
munity Chest ; the 100O homeless babies
and children who are cared for in chil
dren's homes, baby homes and day nurs
eries; the 500 husband less or deserted
girls and 300 fatherless or deserted ba
bies who are cared for in the rescue
homes; the 7300 aged and down-and-out
men who must be aided : the 7500 indi
viduals -eho suffer from utter pov
QUICK RESPONSE KXPECTED 1
These free-handed and generous offer
ings for the -common cause of the city
Indicated that the large firms, business
houses, banks, estates and well-to-do in
dividuals have fully -.realised the im
portance of the Community Chest plan.
. , Whatever criticism and doubt as to
the advisability of such a plan might
have existed early In the campaign has
been entirely swept away, and the pre
diction by Mayor Baker's staff is that
the general, public will quickly and loy
ally follow, the ' pace .set , by, the larger
donors and see that the task cut outor
them is cleaned - up in a business-like
way by; the .end of the, week.
MOXEY ROLLS IX , ;
. Some of the large subscriptions came
In quietly as early -as Friday evening,
and at the big "feickoff meeting Friday
night the tcampaign directors were able
to announce a total-of 1 56,000 -already
pledged with more coming in at a pleas
ing rateA . -t. v
" AH day-Saturday" the ifts, large" and
small, kept coming in at; Chest head-
on Page Kight, . Column One)
House Fixes Tariff
' On Wool in Grease :
At 11 Cents Pound
' Washington, March 26. (TJ- P.) The
first agreement on a tariff duty to be
included in the. bill revising the present
Democratic rates Was reached today by
the house ways and means sub-commit'
tee considering the wool schedules.
The duty on wool In the grease was
fixed at -ll cents a pound, the same
rate as -appeared in the Republican
fayne-Aiarlcl tariff of 1909.
r The . eub-committee, composed - of
Chairman, P'ordney, -Michigan ; Repre
sentatives tiacnaracn, isew jersey, and
Watson, Pennsylvania, also agreed that
the rates on cashed and scoured -evtvni
hall not be higher than those of the4
Payne-Aldrlch- act, but' definite duties
were not fixed.
.The action of the sub-committee in re
verting to the Payne-Aldrich rates is
significant, in view of the fact that the
same rates which were approved today
caused a serious split In the Republican
ranks in 1909 and paved the war for, a
Democratic congressional , victory- in
. The wool levies the ; famous "sched
tile ' K"were the center - of ; contention
then, President Taft refusing for some
time to agree to the high rates imposed.
The Payne-Aldrich bill ; is generally
given as one of the causes for the down
fall of the Republicans at. that time, i
Chairman Fordney today argued for
a IS cent per pound tariff pa wool in
the grease, was was- overruled. '
Other sub-committees ! have! reported
progress m consideration of rates, but
have reached- no definite agreements. .
600 Prisoners Break
Jail in Bengal, India
V LTnivral Service.
London. March 26. Six hundred pris
oners, according to an official state
ment., have escaped from the Rajshab)
jail in Bengal, India. As they broke
from the jail they seised the arms be
longing to the guard. Four rioters were
killed, and. seven wounded In i the Rae.
Bareli district of the United Provinces.
:,,... ' ... e I ,
IsIU With Bad; Cold
Washington, March 26. (WASHING
TON BUREAU OF TUB, JOURNAL.)
Senator Chamberlain is confined to his
apartment by a stubborn. . heavy cold.
His physician finds nothing otherwise
wrong, but It has produced considerable
temperature fluctuations. It is believed
he will be out after two or three days of
quiet. -w;. . ;,,-,. ; .. ... ...r : . -.- . i - ,
- -To White Hous e
t Washington, March 26. (WASHING
TON BUREAU OF THK JOURNAL,)
Senator ; Mcarjr -called at " the White
rtouse . toaay wiia : ueorge . ju. riyiana,
Oregon aspirant for minister to Bolivia.
Hyland : has " developed ' considerable
backing and Is believed to stand a fair
chance for appointment.
: , ' . . v ...I" I ' -
, ': - r
J6mt Senaorlfrdm Benton - and
Polk Counties Said to Be Can
rt dirfatej Others iT Offing. .
' i, i v ' - t
Isaac. Lee Patterson, joint-senatof
Xrom -Benton and polk counties, win
beta: candidate forv the. Republican
nornlnatlorvlfoT governora thej pri
mary ilection ;of ?-l 92 2.7 Senator, Pat-
tefSbn: has made ,no anhouncernent-
or his intention, as yet, rbut newill
In due-time.. " . - . '' ; '-
t Senator 'Patterson "has 'served .through
the regular . sessions cdVjS 19 - ahd 1921
and the special session of 1920,'. during
all of that time as . chairman of the
major senate committee 'en; ways' and
means. ' He is the author of the-budget
law - of the 1921 session and through
out his service., has been recognised as
one of the strongest, - most conservative
and at the same time-most constructive
members of the upper- house. - He. bears
the ; reputation ' of "net ; talking , much.
but saying a whole' lot.", as well as -of
being one of the tireless-and consistent
workers of the .-.assembly. 4 j
It is pretty early for booms to begin
to .bud . In anticipation, of the. general
election "of 1 1922,-but varied signs of
that condition of political-; springtime
are to be seen ' so far as the governor
ship is concerned,, nevertheless. - '
Three fairly definite candidacies are
visible to the naked eye those of Sen
ator Patterson, George 1. Bakers present
mayor of Portland, and Ben W. Olcott,
(Concluded on Page Three. Column Two) . .
Vote to EefusVtb
Pay : Higher Eate
Eugene, Or March 26. The Lewellen
Telephone 'company, with five directors
and CS members, covering a large part
of Western Iane county, held its annual
meeting this afternoon. Indulged tn long
and vitriolic discussion of the advanced
rates, and Indorsed drastic 'resolutions
condemning both; the Pacific company,
and the public service commission.
.It was voted :, unanimously that they
would refuse to pay the advance, pend
ing the rehearing of. the"' farmers case,
and that In case they received no satis
faction from the rehearing they would
initiate 4 ; movement . for . the .recall- of
the public service commission. ;';
Hood ' River, Or" March -26. T. Mc
Kennon,' 9-year-old son of Mr.- and Mrs.
W. McKennon waaVdr6wned this'jift-
ernoon in a slough east of .Hood River
when the raft .on which he was stand
lng turned over. " . i - - s- ; -i - "
Mac ' Calandra, another 9-year-old
boy, -dived repeatedly into . 1ft- feet . of
water in an effort to bring McKennon
to the surf ace, but - finally became' too
exhausted to make further effort. -
yr - s - w i sj-i i i a i i t w- ill" rn
xoiij J w.r tuiajtr i:i .rv-iu
:. Oregon Family Sent
; up as Draft Dodger
Salem.' Or.. "March 26. Te. waf ) de
par Un en t' Is. about to -launch its nation
wide roundup', of .-slackers. 10 the opin
ion of Adjutant GejlcraL. Cieorga i A.
White. ' This " opinion ... ia based on
."straws", carried with 'information 'com
ing -from the department at Washing
ton. i , .
, Oregon'r-offer to undertake the round
up 'o'f slackers In hfa state 'has met
with;- the assurance that l her -federal
government vould i- take care- of -- the
.situation, ; White explains; ,-
Already . a few draft' evaders In . this
state "have .felt ,the-;heavy- hand -of jus
tice as j. administered by the war de
partment. i-Oe. man", aT member of a
prominent-Oregon pioneer" family, whose
name eWhlte:, is- not at' liberty to 1 di
vulge, has only-' recently- been sen
tenced to i 10 years' imprisonment by- a
courtmartlai ;fat. Vancouver .:. barracks.
This sentence was reduced " to18 months
by, the war department and. the slacker
la now doing-, time at ' the ' federal ' mili
tary, prison . at Alcatraa, White declares.
?? - "k , 1 . 1 y- -. - - V
Lonberry Growers :
Agree' on Price List
; : " y' "
Salem. Mnrcii 26. bogati berry. .. -grow-ers-tovthe
Salem district will ask-xents
per ixund for their -product this year.
Thls'prlce'was decided -upon' at a-meeting-
Attended - by : some. 250 growers in
the Commercial . club - rooms here this
afternoon vAs' high as 9 cents a pound
was. received for .-the 1920 crop.
f .Twelve cerlts a pound will, be asked
for raspberries,-; cents for- gooseberries
and- f cents foci strawberries, according
to-the schedule adopted at the meeting.
A-committee was named to confer with
buyers a.nd.torgporj back to, a meeting
at a later aate. ,., "',' ' ! i '
StopsatJ Salt Lake
- r Un Way to Uregon
; J-.--4 u.'s c ! ' :
Salt Lake. City. - UUh, March -26 V.
S. Senator Robert N- Stan field of Ore
gon, whilen route home; halted here
long .enough, today ; to attend to some
personal i affairs. I Before boarding his
train, late tonight he said he would make
stops , in Idi.Iio ahd, would, perhaps, not
reaca Portland untH some time Tuesday.
-Senator St an field expressed confidence
that the wool-growers of the. Northwest
.would be given relief by congress. . He
declared repent .wool imports averaged
- - Senator Stanfield-reported that he had
found an upward-looking attitude among
the -business men of the East and that
the 'country 1d general , was hopeful of
a more settled condition in trade.- -'?
Six Chinese Gunmen
v On. Way .to Portland
. Six Chinese gunmen boarded a train
at San FranciacO Saturday, their tick
ets reading "Portland," .. according -. to
warning received by ..thef police '. from
San Francisco-" of flctals Saturday night.
Train entering Portland today will be
watched by the police and Chinese or
ganizations.. rlt is feared, however, that
rhe gunmen may get' off in some valley
:own and get to the city by automobile,
..- -"- .. s 1
V 1 - . i
Capt Eddie jRiqkenbackcr-Makes
- Oakland-Los ; Angeles in -Two
Hours 'andO Minutes, ;
San Diego, Cal.V Marcb 26. (I. N.
S.) --Captain 1 Eddie- - Kfckenbacker
not only "smashed all 4lt records be
tween Oakland .and- Ijop -Angeles to
day but also eet a new speed record
between Oaklanl' aficlSah Diego."
According to figures j rnade available
by Captain - Rickenbackee' himself late
this " afternoon,'- his tlme-.bltween Oak
land "and Los Angeles "wsa-3fjhours and
30 minutes! His time from; Los Angeles
to San Diego was -4 S mln'ulei, making a
total elapsed time Of a hours and IS
minutea . i . : i . '
' Captain Rickenbackeywaii 'jaellghted
with his success, in smashing "two rec-
- The previous reoord to 'Snn "Diego was
established in 1919 by,.J. Wk Sharpnack,
who flew the distance in hours and 45
mlnutea ' " - - " u . f.' ? -
7 : NCeSsjoHngE
- Dispatches to Japan
: Washington, March'r?6i (I V -a)
Acting Secretary of . the i. Navy. Roose
velt ; today i denied that ' thalnavy- depart
ment is exercising Shy censorship over
naval radio press dispatches tq a pan.
--Secretary : Roosevelt aakl . that the
naval 'radio had ' refused totra'rumit to
Japan' a rress dispatch reporting a
statement by Admiral Gleaves to the ef
fect that the, Japanese navy would be
as large as that ot the United States by
1928." in. order that the statement might
be - Investigated.';' ;,;'-"-. .
"111 Not Wed You,"
Says Man; Shooting
And- Suicide :Follow
"- I By rjairaruK Berrice) T - v ;
"Modesto, Cal.. March - 2e.Aftey
shooting and probably" fatally wounding
Al Almas, poultryman of this city? Dr.
Jeannette Anderson of Turlock . today
committed suicide by swallowing 'poison
in the lobby of the Carotyrr hotel. r
i According to Sheriff. R.- L,Iallaa,' Ar
mas, was shot . by ' the. woman on the
street after-, they - had engaged In a
heated argument - In which -Armaa
alleged to have said : 'f--;- x
"No, III -never marryt you'; k'.
Will Take Auto Ride
-Washington.. March' 26. U. '-P.
Wood row Wilson Is -rapidly recovering
from bis. attack or indigestion. Dr. cary
T. Grayson, his physician, said tonight.
"Mr. Wilson's condition-. Is so much bet
ter that we plan to take -him for a ride
tomorrow," Grayson said.; . ,
COAST A It
Heavy Concentration of Machir
Guns Command City; Offi::
: Advices Say Situiticn Scr!
General Strikes Are Spreadirs n
. Several Districts and Pitched
" Battle Threatens at Eislebcr.
Berlin. March -26. (IT. P.) Th
conmunlttic uprising in Central Ger
many ; is, spreading despite tho cr
timistic attitude of-tho govemrifn',
according to advices rtifived hrr
tpnlght., 1 several official d;y
patches the situation there was de
scribed; as eioUn."
At Hamburg the Communists were rr
ported to.be holding the heights ur
rounding the clly by means of heavy con
eventration of machine aruns,
.. While the etrlke has not yet rot a ret
foothold in Berlin, general strikes
reported from several pvm In Cn
Ruhr-and Uelsenklrchen dlntrlcta
Jlalle. CSermany, March 26. L r.)
A battlo was believed to be Impending
tonight at Kisleben. SO miles from' here.
Communists are flot-klng-to the ,nty,
and ; establishing a great camp In the
hills northwest of the clly. Bafoty po
lice called for reinforcements and pre
pared to withstand a mans attack.
Hettstedt was filled with Communlms
preparing to join in the venture. ' -
DVNAMITINO AND ilURDCIt IX
.FULLj SWING IN BKIiLIN Alti:
By Karl II. von Wleiraad
' t'nWenal Serrlee Staff " Correejumiimt
Berlin. March 26. The map of Ger
many today looks as If it had been at
tacked by measles. - "The eruptive Tlri.
revolutionary-blotches which yeHterday
were fading into ' pink spread to othrr
'sections of. the country during the niht
and they have a more or lens angry
pect today in the third annual sprli ?
revolution which the Idea tt March -(
to brlriK on rettilarly in Ui-rma r.
The government here com iiiuta to (i-
press confidence that the "revolutionary
fever -will burn Itself out within a ffv
days," but they frankly state that-the
situation Is .developing more diBquletir j
than was at first thought likely.
BKPOET8 AJIK OMIAOITS
The reports from the Red and Green
security police) front today contain such
ominous terms as "armored trains," "ma.
cinne guns j ana ; values sun mo j.cm
armies." u lk - .. .. '
Ja Berlin this .evening there is cou-
Blderable, nervousness and tension, whU-i
even tne warm summer weather was m t
able wholly.. tot dissipate- today. 1 1
bold attack by a band of Communis
during the night on a patrol of Ore(n
police and the killing or a semreant
his own rifle 'in the suburb of Ucliten-
br?, .where . a big uprising was put
(Oonclndeel on Pace t our, C'uluioo Onm )
Woman is injured m
Caused l)y Collision
Mra. R. Mallich. ' Rolar d. Rolanl
apartments,: was the victim In a double
accident Saturday night at Kleventh an."
Morrison streets. 1'rs. Mallich wan
crossing the street when she was struck
by am automobile that had been struck:
by a -street car. The automobile was
driven by Tom T. Todd, a musician tir
ing at 67 Trinity Place, who had tri i
to cross ahead of the car. aocordtrir '-
statements made by : wltneauiea. i .;
Mallich'a ; Injuries consist of a fcac y
sprained ankle and cuts about the ii .
Patrolman Babcock. arrested To .
and while taking him to the station .
another . collision at Third and Al.. .
Both parties, V. T. Coocanoon and C. 1 .
Tepllng, were arrested and charged w i .
violating traffic ordinances. Todd .
charged with' reck less driving.
Stick v; up Eesident
In Own Back Ycrd
two men got out oi a xra car n
front of the home of IJL A. - Jofcnwt n.
1448 Vancouver avenue, about 10 o'cU .
Saturday, night, and walked around t
the back yard, where Johnson was put
ting his car in his garage.
They -ordered him ; to throw up i:i
hands, then relieved him of his goM
watch 'and 430 In cash, i
Johnson said one of the men was be
tween &5 and 60 years old, 5 feet 6 inch i t
iQ height, weight 200 pounds, and wore
gray mackinaw and soft hat. 'T ,
other Was slender,' 6 feet. In help1-',
weight. 160 pounds, and ; was (lift -galshed
by a long black, mustache v. .
the tips, turned, up. ; ' -,
DdCiaion Over Debs
;To Wait Week, Sayc .
J Attiprney Gener a I
UC'X,-i! J.i. a-'.' -'.-
, Columbus, Ohio,. March 26. (IT. P.)
Announcement of his recommendation.
on a decision in the review of the cs
I of Eugene V. Deba is Impossible f -
anotner wee k, tiarry ai. iaugnerty. a -torney
general, declared late tonight.
Daugberty explained that the result "
his recent conference ' at Washli s u .
with the Socialist leaden must firKt f
arranged and written -into a report f
review by President Harding.
The attorney general returned here 1
day- for peraonal business confererr
Ha said he probably would return
Washington tomorrow night.