Ashland daily tidings. (Ashland, Or.) 1919-1970, September 05, 1919, Image 1

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Daily
ABHMND
ASHLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6; 1919
VOL. XLIII .
NUMBER 5
DECLARES OPPONEN
acfr Hand Bomfc Wrecks Hotel and Mine Are to
Tidings
111
UUI1
1LIU
I I
inmi
i
Throwing Rhetoric to Winds Wilson Hits From
Shoulder at Those Blocking Peace and League
GETS HIS
el
(Special to The Tldlngi)
PARIS, Sept. 8. George Qulen,
charged with betraying Edith Ca
vell to Germany was today convict
ed and. condemned to death.
Asks Wilson to
Help Arrange
A Conference
(By the United Preu)
WASHINGTON. Sept. 8. Acting
for the iteel worker!, President Sam
uel Compere of the American Fed
eration of Labor, today wired Presi
dent Wilson asking him to use his
Influence In arranging a conference
with the United States Steel cor
poration. President Wilson Is asked to make
bis reply before Tuesday, when the
presidents of twenty-four lnterna
' yttonal unions of the steel industry
will be here to decide upon the fu
ture action of their organisations.
The telegram ' declares that while
the men have refrained from strik
ing so far, they are Indignant and
that a strike now might endanger
the whole structure which Wilson
Is building up for the adjustment
of industry disputes.
s
(By the United Press)
PARIS, Sept. fc The peace
treaty with Bulgaria was completed
by the allied delegates this afternoon
and will be presented to the Bul
garian representatives on Monday.
' IRRIGATE KLAMATH LANDS
(Special to The Tidings)
SALEM, SepT. 5. Plans for Irri
gation of lands In the Enterprise
Irrigation district in Klamath coun
ty have been submitted to the state
engineer and will be approved with
light modifications. The proposed
district Include some 2400 acres
of lands which will be Irrigated at
'a total cost estimated at not more
than $31 per acre.
MELBORNE The practice of
tanlng boys being trained for the
Australian navy has been abolished,
according to an announcement made
by Acting Prime Minister Watt.
Hi
RECEIVE TERMS
ATPOR
i (By the United Press)
;'i ASTORIA, Sept, 5. The cruiser
Birmingham and six torpedo boats
of the Pacific fleet entered the Co
lombia river at 0:80 this morning
and proceeded towurd Portland,
Where a reception will be held to
day and tomorrow.
li
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept., 5. Fol
lowing are market quotations:
r BUTTER Extras, 61ttc; first,
' 6Jc.
EGGS Extras, 65 Vic; firsts,
C4tto; pullets, 57c.
POULTRY Brlolers, 32c; hens,
fie.
CATTLE Top steers, 10 He; sec
onds, 8 Vic; heifers, 8 He; calves,
I3e.
. HOG3 Top, 16 Vic; light, 16c.
BHEEP Ewes, 7c; wethers, 9c;
lambs, 10c.
BARLEY Feed, $3.12Vi; ship
ping, 33.12 H.
RISCO MB
(By the United Press)
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 6. Crowds
which cheered, waved flags and
struggled to break through the po
lice lines and swarm about his au
tomobile, greeted President Wilson
here today. The tremendous shouts
of welcome were continuous all the
way from the outskirts of the city,
where the presidential special stop
ped, to the hotel whore President
and Mrs. Wilson went for a short
rest before making his speech at
the Chamber of Commerce lunch
eon. The president smiled continually
as he flourished his bat In response,
sometimes standing up in the auto
mobile to bow bis appreciation.
In addition to the people on the
sidewalks along the route every
window was filled and many were on
the roofs. An automobile bearing
a huge placard demanding the lift
ing of the wartime prohibition ban
dodged down the side streets and
confronted the president at a num
ber, of points. It was tilled with
women, shrilly cheering, and wav
ing banners.
Several women dodged the police
and ran alongside the president's
machine to get snapshots of Mrs
Wilson, begging her to "look this
itay please."
The reception at St. Louis was
the most enthusiastic received since
the president left Washington.
Wilson was greeted with hand
clapping, shouts and ear piercing
rebel yells, which lasted several
minutes when he entered the dining
room of the hotel, which was jammed
to the windows.
Rising to speak, he was greeted
with three cheers for "the benefac
tor of the world." .
The president declared that party
politics has no place in the treaty
discussions and that he was glad
to hear the chairman say, "Politics
is adjourned." He said criticism of
the treaty was directed at mere de
tails. Incidents of the "great human
document."
"The central object of the treaty
is to establish the Independence and
protect the Integrity of the weak
peoples of the world. I hear some
gentlemen who are themselves In
capable of altruistic purposes say
'ah, but that Is altruistic. It is
not our business to take care of the
weak nations of the world.'
"No, but It is our business to pre
vent war and It we do not take care
of the week nations of the world,
there will be war."
"Almost contemptible quitters,"
Is the epithet President Wilson ap
plied to those refusing to go
through with the American program
to end all wars, which the president
believes can be accomplished by
means of the League of Nations.
. He bitterly denounced those who
seek to prevent the United States
from Joining the league.
Discussing t'ne men who declare
that the United States should not
go to war to "protect every little na
tion In the world," the president
said, "Let them show me how they
would keep out of war by not pro
0
Federalization of
0NG This Week
, (Special to The Tidings)
SALEM, Ore., Sept. 5. Federali
zation of the Third regiment, Ore
gon National Guard, will be com
pleted this week, accordipg to an
announcement made by Adjutant
General Stafrln. As soon as reports
of federalization of the five now de
linquent units of the regiment are
received at local headquarters, Ad
jutant General Stafrln will call a
meeting of the officers to elect a suc
cessor to Colonel John L. May, who
Is to resign as head of the state mi
litia. VRGES "CONSTITUTION DAY"
(Special to The Tidings)
SALEM, Sept 6. Governor 01
cott has Issued a letter urging gen
eral observance and celebration of
"Constitution day," on Wednesday,
September 17, throughout the state.
tecting them.. Let them show me
how they can prove that having gone
Into an enterprise, they( are not
most contemptible quitters If they
don't sea the game through.
"They Joined with the rest of ui In
t profession of tine purpose when
we went Into the war. They pro
fessed to go In to tee that nobody
after Germany's defeat, should re
peat the experiment that Germany
tried."
Outburst after outburst of cheer
ing 'punctuated Wilson's attacks ou
the treaty foes.
He spoke with great vigor, stick
ing out his Jaw and pounding on the
rail for emphasis. ' ,
Redfield
Will Quit
(By the United Press) '
WASHINGTON, Sept. 6. Secre
tary of Commerce Redfield today
announced hla resignation effective
late In October. He said personal
affairs require his attention and
emphatically denied that he was
miffed because his "pet plans" tad
not been adopted.
He said there had been no quar
rel or disagreement of any kind.
Bernard Baruch, chairman of the
war Industries board during the war.
Is mentioned aa bis possible suc
cessor. '
12 Die In
Wreck
(By the United Press)
TOULOUSE, France, Sept. 6.
Twelve persons were killed and for
ty injured when express trains be
tween Paris and Bordeaux collided
near hereythls morning.
(By the United Press)
LONDON, Sept. ' 5. A dispatch
reports that the. German govern
ment has forwarded a note to Pre
mier Clemenceau stating that Ger
many will not maintain her present
attitude regarding Austrian repre
sentation In the reichstag and that
she will alter her constitution to
conform to the allied demands. .
'The allies in a recent note de
manded the elimination of the clause
providing for Austrial delegates In
the reichstag declaring that the
clause violated the peace treaty.
"Demagogue"
Shouts Sherman
(By the United Press)
WASHINGTON, Sept. , 6. Presi
dent Wilson's speeches of bis first
day's tour drew the fire of oppo
nents of the League of Nations In
the senate today.
Senator Sherman opened the at
tack In a brief speech denouncing
the president as a demagogue and
accusing him of "contemptuous dis
regard" of the government
He referred to the president's dec
laration that the international labor
conference provided for by the peace
treaty would be held In Washington
whether or not the senate ratified
the peace treaty.
"Have the American people quit
electing presidents and begun to elect
kings?" he asked, adding, "Public
officials have been Impeached for
less flagrant - violation of the laws
of their country than this."
"This paragraph of the president's
address is 100 per cent demagogi
cal," declared Senator Sherman. "It
is an appeal to lawlessness, a co
vert invitation to the ever present
restless and dissatisfied element k
demand what they will. The presi
dent has already played with fire
brands sufficiently to know the dan
ger," he concluded.
ALLIED 11
-
(By the Unilwd Prims)
SALT LAKE. Sept. S.
Nine were Injured, three serl-
ously, In a dynamite explosion i
which Vrecked a four story bo-
tel here today.
The explosion Is believed to
have been caused by a bomb
4- planted by Bluck Hand mom- '
lers. All of the lijurod were
Italians. 4
Twenty women and children i
were taken down ladders by V
the fire department. fc 1
(By the United Press)
BRUSSELS, Sept. 6. The Bel
gian government today sent a note
to Holland, it is reported, threaten
ing to place an embargo on Dutch
shipping unless Holland at onre re
turns a German ship wblcb left Bel
glum after the armistice was signed.
The vessel was discovered later
In the Rhine, the Dutch having re
turned It to the German owners.
International
. Justice Court is
Urged by Lansing
BOSTON, Sept. 6. International
Justice, as Interpreted and applied
hy on impartial court, can do more
to prevent future wars than any
other agency, single or collective.
This is the note sounded repeatedly
In en address of Secretary Lansing
to members of the American Bur
association here today.
' The secretary advocated establish
ment of International tribunals, or
tribunals of Justice with The Hague
court as a foundatldn and a conolue
body of legal principles.
TRAVEL TO CRATER LAKE
MEDFORD, Ore. This year's
Crator Lake travel continues' to
smash all records. In August, 1919,
there were 7039 visitors and 1819
automobiles. Tho heaviest duy was
August 17, when the Elks were re
turning from Klamath Fulls, at
which time 410 persons entered at
the Klamath entrance alone. The
total travel for that day was 680
persons and 132 automobiles as
against a travel of 518 persons and
118 automobiles when the National
Editorial association was at the lake.
(Special to The Tidings)
SEATTLE, Sept. 5. Twirling a
bunch of keys, Superior Judge Al
len took the stand this afternoon to
testify in his own. defense. lie Is
accused of holding out five bottles
of whiskoy for his own use after
disposing of a state case against Au
gust Honsgen, convicted bootlegger.
BEND Squaw creek Irrigation
bonds sold. Prunes being contracted
at $100 per ton.
,-,
n
THREATENS
1610
ill
1 BOOZE
You Can Save $1.00
By subscribing for the Dally Tidings bofore Saturday night.
The regular price of the Dally will be $6.00 the year. If you
subscribe and pay before Saturday night ut 9 o'clock you get Into
the ,
Bargain Week Price of $5.00 for the Year
DO not overlook
It.
Save that
ASHLAND DAILY TIDINGS
A"
Ground 'Floor Camps Building.
Merchants having a lodger account with the Tidings may tele
phone in their order and the $5.00 will be added to their October
1st bill. . '
With "Fighting
Peace Treaty
We fire
Invited
The Astoria Chamber of Com
merce through the Ashlund Com
mwrclul Club sends greetings to
"the city of peaches and llthlu," and
extends a cordlul Invitation to Ash
land citizens to attend the great
welcome celebration in that city be
ginning tomorrow and continuing
until September 12, to honor Sec
retary Daniels, his officers and men
of the new Pacific fleet.
May Make Wine
For Home Use
WASHINGTON. Sept. 5. The
house bill for enforoement of na
tional prohibition was on the senate
program as unfinished business. One
change proposed by the seuute com
mittee would be the elimination ol
the provision making it Illegal for, i
person to make light wines and ci
der in his own home. Others are
of a minor nature and It Is believed
will be accepted by the house.
KO.HKIIIRO I.K(il() TO
OKGAX1ZK TONIGHT
ROSEBURG, Sept. 5. The tem
porary organization of the local post
of the American Legion, which i
composed of the returned soldlors
sailors and marines from the lute
war, will this evening give way to
a permanent' organization, and one
that will in 'the future give every
effort to helping the erstwhile sol
dier or sailor of the county, and alsr
provide entertainments and occasions
' continuing . their eomrndtihlp
Committees will be appointed at
tonight's meeting and one of thr
first things that will he given at
tention Is that of a permanent meet
Ing place.
Would Put Ban On
Speaking German
(Special to The Tidings)
ALBANY, Sept. 5. Conversations
in the German language . on the
streets or In business houses will
become decidedly unpopular if other
posts of the state organization ol
the American Legion concur In the
resolution pnssed by the local post
at Its last meeting, to the effect
that membors bearing such conver
sations shall remind the speakers
that they are In the United States and
should use the language of tho coun
try. ONE WAGON LOAD OF
BERRIES UlUXGS $2:100
NEWBERG, Ore., 8ept. 5. A sin
gle wagon load of dried black cap
raspberries was brought to market
a fow days ago by W. T. West i
Son, who live east of this city, for
which a check of 32300 was obtained
from a local buyer. The load con
tained 3E00 pounds of the dried
fruit. These berries were picked
and dried only after $2200 of the
fruit had been picked end sold for
cunning purposes, making a total
of $4600 from berries planted be
tween the rows of a young 11 -acre
Italian prune orchard. The prune
trees are carrying a good load of
fruit which when harvested at pre
vailing prices, will probably bring
the total returns from bis particular
tract to $700 per acre.
dollar.
Clothes On," Wilson Demands
Opponents "Put Up or Shut Up"
(By the United Press)
8T. LOU18, 6ept. 6. President
Wilson, driving through the terri
tory of the opposition senators In bib
campaign for ratification of I lie po.,cr
treaty, 'arrived here early toduy,
ready to make two speeches.
The president "hus his fighting
clothes on," being ready for a rough
ahd tumble verbal tussle with thr
opponents of the proponed peace set
tlement. This chnnge of tactics on the
president's part was first riotlceuble
at Indianapolis Inst night where he
told thoie resisting the treaty to
"put up or shut up;" to keep quiet
unless they have a better plan than
he believes his to be for preserving
the world's pence.
In effect he tells his audiences:
'.'Your senators do not understand
this document, so I am going to ex
pluln it to you; then you can tell
your senators how to vote on It."
This is the object of his Journey.
President Wilson Is emphatic In
his contention that nations which
violate the League of Nations rule
can be forced to submit without thr
sacrifice of a single life in war
fare. He thinks this can be accomplish
d by the application of a boycol.
which would hermetically seal thi
offending power, preventing all In
tercourse with It,
This, he said. Is the "terrible
weapon
lilch is provided underlie t,ne ot th. Civil War and waa
the covenant
The president will develop his llnr
of argument as he moves westward.1
Ills advisers say that he Is not even
using shorthand notes now, speak
Ing what comes Into his lylnd ns hr
fares each' crowd.'''-"
AXVOXE CAS "JAZZ,"
ONLY EXPERTS WALTZ
LONDON. The "Jazz" Is meta
phorically, if not literally on Its
last legs here, in the opinion or
Charles D" Albert, secretary of the
Imperial Society of Dance Teach
ers, who believes that the old waltz
Is coming bnck. Ho declares the
"fox trot" Is only popular because
anyone can do It, while it takes n
born wultzer to be gruceful lu thitt
dunce.
I
HOOD RIVEn. Parkdulo to have
$12,000 school. i
Officers Received
m ....
Treatment than Enlisted Men
1 LICENSE FOR
GRAIN RETAILERS
(Special to The Tidings)
PORTLAND, Sopt. 6. At a recent
meeting ot tho directors of the Unit
ed Statos Gruln Corporation, at New
York City, it was determined to de
fine a little more clearly what con
stitutes a retail transaction in the
purchase of wheat.
Under the license, requirements,
retailers are not required to have
licenses, but It Is now doterniined
that the purchase of wheat direct
from the farmer for the purpose
of resale, or manufacture, no mutter
how small the quantity, Is not a re
tail transaction, and that persons
engaged in such operations must
have license. Also, the handling
of seed wheat, no matter how Rmnll
the quantity cannot ho considered n
retnH transaction, nntlfsueh dealers
must hold liconse. Deulers in dam
aged wheat, unfit for human con
sumption, ' who may purchase such
damaged whont diroct from the far
mer must have a license, '
Retail dealers who purchase wheut
entirely from licensed operators, are
not required tu have license.
KID GUN GETS DEER
(Speciul to The Tidings)
ROSEBUR0,, ept. 5. Floyd Em-
mett of Umpqtta, while hunting
squirrels In the first day ot the hunt
ing season, with a 22 calibre rifle,
saw a three point buck. at a distance
of about 20 yards and after firing
four shots finished oft the animal,
which dressed 100 pounds.
(By the United Prt.-ts)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 6. Intro
duction of a bill creating a "perma
nent cost of living commission" Is
being considered by Senator Rans
di'll. He says that according to his
ideas there should be represents.-
Hvna nf Ilia nptfl itj-nra miiniifnlii.
era, jobbers, retuilers and consum
ers on the body and he favors let
ting them govern themselves.
OLDEST MAX IX WORLD
TIKES- FIRST AUTO RIDE
LEXINGTON. Ky. John Shell,
said to be the oldest man in the
United States today, If not In the
world, celebrated the 131st anniver
sary of his birfh, Thursday, by tak
ing his first automobile ride. This
Is the first birthday, he declared,
on which ho did not work.
Shell has been married .twice, liv
ing with his first wife for more than
90 years. Hn was 74 vears olil st
full grown when the war of 1813
J began. .,
(Special to The Tidings)
PORTLAND, Sept. 6. Rain over
the greater part of the northwest
has greatly relieved the forest fire
situation and all the blazes In this
district are practically under con
trol. Fire flrhtors are already be
ing removed from the Cascade for
est, where were some ot the worst
tires in the Btate, the ' danger of
serious conflagrations being believed
past.
No Better
(liy the United Press)
PARIS. Sept. 5. That nine boI
dlers of the American Expeditionary
Forces were hanged end one shot
for criminal offenses during the war
was revealed today at the investiga
tion of A. E. F. coiirtumartial by
the congressional committee inquir
ing into war expenditures.
Two of the hangings were for
murder nnd seven for rnpo, of whom
six were negroes. . One execution
was for dosertton, '
Murder trials totaled 110, re
sulting In 62 convictions. One-fifth
of nil the general courtsmartip.l
were for officers and the rest for
enlisted men and welfare workers.
Most of the officers were charged
with drunkenness and disorderly
conduct, The InvestlRation failed
to establish that officers received
any more lenient treatment than tho
enlisted men.'
Convictions resulted In 63 per
cent of the officers' cases which
went to trinl, while 77 per cent of
the men tried wore found guilty.
Only one conscientious objector was
tried.
"CAXXKJ SERMONS" COMING
LAKE GENEVA, Wis. "Canned
sermons" are a possibility In pna
torless Presbyterian churches as a
result of action taken nt-the Pres
byterlnn new era conference. It was
disclosed that 300 of the 10,000
Presbyterian pulpits nre vncant.
THE WEATHER
S For Oregon Probably rain.
F RE DANGER
NOW PAST
When thlnm go
weep men swear.
wrong women