Grants Pass daily courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1919-1931, June 20, 1919, Image 1

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    0,
' VOl IX., No. 107.
: DEMOCRATS
WANT WILSON
TO COME HOI
. ALU VAN. DEMOCRAT. jrMPH
ONTO IMItLHKON AND M.WH
not hk-ti.kwim. m-:kiki
SPIRIT Of UNREST SWEEPS OH
l'mlli. I'l-PtUdeut' Coming Will in
Mora Tlutn Anything Kiwi to
(litt'k Aiinrrliy
WaMlilngton, Junu '.'(). Kopresou
tullve. CulUvau, democrat, of Massa
'UuMvttM, In an attack tinluy on the
administration of I'oHtmaslor ien
eral Burleson, declared ( would be
-a great rollcf to the poople ot the
United Slates If PrcHldmit Wilson
"would hurry home mid clt-an house
In hi offlclul family."
"If he will do thin," Mr. (.alllvtn
added, "it will do more than any
thing obio to chuck the spread of
radicalism and anarchy and make
unnecjaary a special appropriation
-of half a million dollun' iiriicd by
the Attorney general top revent
crime by anarchist."
The spirit' of unrest umong the
toilers of the country. .Mr. Galllvan
aald, wai breaking out In the moht
violent form of anarchy In many
)lacns. The men most directly re
aipoiislbla, he charged, were "the
tulsguldvd offlclalN In the city ot
Washington clothed with war au
thority which had turned their
head." ... - -
"While the president ha ,heen In
Europe," he aald, "Koine of those
officials seem to have gone mad In
their lust for power and have blind
ly blundered In the administration
-of their department in en eh a man
ner as to aggravate the spirit of un
rest."
Mr. Galllvan asserted that Mr.
llurloeon forced a strike among tele
graph oierators and then "got from
under" by turning the ' operation
back to private hand, "olid destroy
ed all hope of government ownership
of public utllitlei."
SAYS CATHOLICS 11
RULE PROPOSED LEAGUE
Washington, June 20. Senator
Shopman, of Illinois, republican
warned the senate today that thjfi
league of nations may end the sep
aration of church and state and
bring the civilized world under the
-domination of the Vatican. Senator
Sherman aald the Roman Catholic
church, as It will be represented In
the league, will have 24 votes out
W1IISKKV TRAVKIl HIGH
Portland, Ore., June 20. n the
hollow space Ibetween the vestibule
ceiling and the roof or a Pullman
mar whtch had Just arrived from
Sail Francisco. Deputy Sheriffs
Ward, Ohrlstofferson and Beckman
linearised 498 pints of whiskey, one
tf the largest hauls which South
ern IPaclflo trains have afforded since
the advent of .prohibition in Oregon.
PRIESTS OF LORETO
E
Rome, June 20. The priests at
Loroto, a celebrated resort of the
Pilgrims, went on a strike today.
They asked aimelorlatlon of financial
conditions, due to the high cost or
living. When this was denied, they
stopped the celebration masses and
rofusod to perform other religious
Tltes.
GERMAN DEFEAT IS
PROMISE OF PEACE
Moiintor llKe Hi-rm So Safety In
lragim anil Kay "Dream Hut
Oon't ! Visionary"
In addressing the Harvard univer
sity cluss Senator l-odge said in re
gard to the league of nation:
"At the clone of the last century
there was a quite general oellef that
furious wars would not come again.
Some doubted and for their skepti
cism were called 'Jingoes,' 'war lov
ers' and 'pessimist.'
"Hut almost everyone felt sure
that if war should again break upon
us Its .horrors would be reduced to
the loweitt point and that the conven
tion or ieneva and The Hague, the
suffering and cruelties of past wars'
would lie largely eliminated.
"Suddenly the great war came
Germany esteemed by ail as a highly
civilized nation, entered deliberately
upon a course of savage cruelty
worse than any ever Imagined. The
world had known barbarism before,
but never had anything fallen upon
men com payable to the scientific,
wholimale atrocities carried on by
Germany by which not merely indi
viduals, but entire communities "were
subjected to the most hideout suf
ferings and the most utter ruin
which highly-trained minds entirely
destitute or humanity could devise.
"As for treaties and laws they
went ito the fierce flame of war as
quickly as the dry leaves of autumn
when a spark f a!! among them.
"The beautiful scheme ot making
mankind suddenly virtuous by a stat
ute or a written convention was
once more exhibited In all Its weak
ness.
"It Is a melancholy reflection that
the brt assurances of the future
peace of the world lies In the de
struction ot the German war power
which is worth all It costs.
"Once again conies the harsh les
son that alt the advances of men in
morals and in altruism, in chsxlty
and gentler manners and purer laws,
all that really remain with us. come
slowly, never in a moment'
"I forvently hope," he said to the
Harvard graduates, "that you will
have visions and dream dreams, but
do not' forget that having vision Is
one thing, while being a visionary,
especially a visionary whose visions
and Ideals ate stage-properties, is
quite another." . . j
Russian bolsheviam, Mr. lodge
said in conclusion, presents a warn
ing to America in its "awful results
or scheme which. Its authors pre
tended and their dupes 'believed
would make all men happy In a! mo
ment." "In letters or fire." said Mr. Lodge
"this Russian scene says to us 'this
way lies ruins.'
"Does the United States tell us
trumpot-tongued that the country
for which this younger generation
has died is still the best hope for
mankind and that It must 'be pre
served as their fathers preserved and
saved It in the days that are gone?
Be lAmerlcana first, Americans last
and Americans always. iFrom that
firm foundation you can majrch on.
Albandon It and chsos will come as
when the civilization of Rome crash
ed down In irremediable ruin."
150 ARE KILLED WHEN
PICTURE SHI BURNS
Sun Juan, Porto Rico. June 20.
One hundred and fifty persons, in
cluding many children, are reported
killed or severely wounded In the
deatrootlon Iby fire of a motion pic
ture thABtm llAM. TnrAtv-A,.m
" - V
unidentified bodies have .been re
covered. HARVARD WIXM .
New London. June 20. Harvard
won the Junior varsity eight race,
beating Vale one-quarter length.
Harvard also won the freshranri race.
'.i t
GRANTS PASS, JOSEPHINE OOCWTT,
PRESENT GERMAN GOV
A
TO
Believed That Pres. Ebert Will Follow Sckiedeman Lon
don Hears Germany is
Soviets Get Strangle
Paris, June 20. The M. Sbhlede-
niann government of Germany has
fallen. This is believed to assure
the signing; of the treaty, as Schlede-
mann was the chler opponent to the
terms. It is also believed to mean ganlaitlon who have an overwbelm
tbe fall of President Ebwt, The in mulnritv
national assembly .will take meas- Premier Orlando submitted his
ures to select a successor. i resignation to his cabinet, after an
It is reported that Germany has'adverw- VntA In that Wria'mhttP - vf
nuked tor a further extension of the
time limit tor action on tns peace:
treaty
Weimar, June 20. The present
cabinet will continue in office tem
porarily until President Kbert Is able
to form a new one.
Iondon, June 20. A Paris dis
patch says the jGcrman national as
sembly at Weimar accepted the peace
treaty.
Paris, June 20. President Wilson
and party have returned from Bel
gium.
Washington, June 20. There are
growing indications that the, oppon
ents to the proposed league of na
tions might abandon all efforts to
force a; test vote in the senate. Hope
of bringing a roll call on the Knox
resolution has been virtually aban
doned.
Coblen. June 20. It is reported
here that Gustav Xoske will succeed
Premier Scheldemann. Mathlas En
berg of the armistice commission
will succeed: Von Brockdorf-JRantiau
ok head or the peace delegation.
London, June 20. Advices say
that the new German ministry will
be one that will accept the peace
TEAM CAPTAINS FOR
SALVATION DRIVE
The home service compaign of
the Salvation Army, in the districts
outside or Grants Paes in Josephine
county, will start on Sunday, the
22nd, and the following captains and
teaius have been appointed:
Williams, Murphy, Provolt, Fruit
dale Captain Al J. iartlneau, O.
S. Blanchard. J. T. Fry. Will Dana,
Ernest Linter and Arthur Strader.
Slate Creek Captain Frank
Woods,' George 'Flint, Carl Wine-
trout and August Goettsche.
Kerby, Selma Captain W. D
Fry, an Hearn, Ed Lister, H. F
Ogden, Dr. Flanagan and iPhll Starr.
. . ., , i
""". iiuiui sua wiiao
vwjj-bmaa s w. Afiaiunvtlt VTfJUl V
Lewis, Tom Gilmore, Chas. JMcClay,
Ohas. Cameron, H. G. Slskron. Will
Trerethen and IM. M. (Lewis.
Merlin, Gallce,'. Hugo -Captain J.
T. Chlnnock. C. H. Ernst. J. W.
Everton and Carl Williams.
WoU Creek, Leland, Placer Cap
tain H. Wi Webber, C. M. Corson.
Ferry Captain Douglas Wood,
Fred iBlsckmas.
The Grants Pass drive will start
on Tuesday and team captains and
members wiy be iven In Monday's
paper.
S0.000 SOLDIERS FILE CLAIMS
FOn GOVERNMENT FARMS
Washington, June 20. .More than
80,000 soldiers, many still overseas,
ha've notified Secretary Lane ot their
desire to obtain farms under . the
plan Indorsed by him.
The plan is now being considered
by the house public lands committee.
OREGON. FRIDAY, JUNE 20.
T.
Sure to Sign Treaty
Hold on the Czechs
term. The maloriiv nrlallK tn.
dopt-ndent socialists and centrists
uimr tn ho in fivnr nt
while the German national and dem-
, ocratlc parties oppose the first or-
dnmitip tti rMn a t (sin t n
yet been accepted by the king.
Copenhagen. June 20. A Czecho
slovak soviet republic has been, es
tablished, according to a wireless re
port. Weimar, Germany, June 20. A
poll of the members of the national
assembly seems to show that the
peace terms cannot fail to be ac
cepted. London. June 20. The signing of
the- treaty by Germany is as certain
as if the signature had already been
put to the document, says a' Copen
hagen dispatch, quoting Weimar a li
nos.
Paris. June 20. An official Ger
man wireless from Kauen says all
reports concerning the changes in
thw German eaginet are premature.
The report says the national assem
bly failed to get a majority of the
members to favor signing the peace
terms, due to a division among the
parties. . ,
Paris, Jnne 20. It was reported
here today that the Italian delega
tion had been directed by Its gov
ernment to accept the .proposition
for settlement of the Dalmatian con
troversy made by the council
three.
of
GOVERNMENT PLANE
ARRIVED HERE TODAY
Lieutenant Hackett and meohant
clai arrived here in their Curtis hi
,
plane from Cottage Grove today at
II a. m., and left for Ashland at
11:20. The plane made a short ston
at Koeeburg, but no word was re
ceived here concerning the plane un
til it came gracefully over the moun
tains, circled over the city and then
lit on the aviation field.
The lieutenant was invited to take
lunoh here, but stated that he was
In a hurry to reach Sacramento. He
(intends to lea,Ve Ashland about 1
o'clock today and Teach his destlna-
sU. iLI. i
!'h . . . ,
When asked what he thought of
th8 r.nn.l in... n.m ti...
a amMavsatag tlCIU, UIVU
tenant Hackett eald It was fine and
one or the best he had visited. Des-
pite the short notice received Here
or the place's coming, a large crowd
was present at the landing field.
Roseburg, Ore.. June 20. Lieu
tenant Hackett, flying from Albany
i cun'iMineiiiu, arnvea nere at
A C . . 1
9:80 today and left the city
10:05.
at
MEXICAN GOVERNMENT IS
OI T AFTER THE I. W. W.
Galveston, Texas, June 19. Ten
Mexicans, alleged members of the
Industrial Workers of the World
were killed by Mexican federal
troops during a riot at Tampico yes
terday, according to an unofficial re
port received here. Many persons
were reported wounded.
. The riot was said to have been in
connection with labor disputes at
Tampico, and federal troops rired to
disperse the crowd.
HAVE
FALLEN
1919.
MORE FLIGHTS
WITH OLD PLANES
War Department Believes Engines
Yet Too Defective for Safety.
High Altitude .VeceSsary
Eugene, Ore., June 20. While
very proud ot the feat performed by
tne seven airpiaoca from Mather
Field, Sacramento, Ca., in the
night to the rose restlval at Port
land, the war department has decid
ed to order no more airships to the
upper Pacific coast for some time.
according to word from Washington.
Any further flights from Sacramento
will probably be deferred until ' a
new type of plane 1s available.
The planes which visited Portland
found U necessary to Dy for great
distances between Sisson, Cal., and
Eugene at an altitude of 15,000 feet
in order to be able to volplane to
safety in event of engine trouble.
IjIMITKD CARS SERVICE IS
RESTORED AT WINNIPEG
Winnipeg, Man., June 1. For
the first time since May 15, limited
street car service was started ' In
Winnipeg last night.
Several cars, carrying their regu
lar crews, and accompanied by three
special police, appeared on the
streets. So attempt so far has been
made to interfere with their opera
tion. Street car company officials
announced they are generally in
creasing service. " ; - .
The ten strike leaders, areeted
here yesterday, were given prellmin
ary hearings at Stony Mountain pen
itentiary late yesterday and were
remanded for eight days. They are
charged with "seditions conspiracy.
VILLA WILL DEMAND
NO REPRISALS ON U.S.
El Paso, Texas, June 20. General
Villa will make no reprisals upon
American property or lives in Mexico
a courier from his camp declared
l'AIt'k-TO-PARK SERVICE
AT THE YELLOWSTONE
Helena, 'Mont., June 20. Today
was set for the Inauguration of the
park-to-park automobile 'service.
connecting Yellowstone and Glacier
national .parks and destined, it
'" hoped, to be only the first s,tep to
ward a series of automobile lines
i - i bihw vi wuiuiuuuue lines
that ,-, OM daylbring M tne
or the west together
Two transportation companies,
one operating in Yellowstone park
and the other In Glacier, park, were
to begin today taking tourists from
one .park to the other Ibykuto.
20 ARTILLERYMEN ARE
WANTED AT THE 0 AC.
Oregon Agricultural College, Cor
vallls, June 20. Authority to enlist
20 men of good character who have
had experience in light field artillery
and who desire to re-enltet for duty
at the Oregon Agricultural College,
has ibeen given toy the war depart
ment. They will receive In addition
to their regular pay, commutation or
subsistence and quarters amounting
to more than $45 a month. Vacan
cies among various non-commissions
in the detachment are all open. 'Men
desiring to enlist are asked by Ma
jor Edward C. Hanford, in charge or
the field artillery unit, to apply to
the commanding officer at Vancou
ver barracks. Informing hLm to en
list them specifically for this service.
POrNDEXTER BOOMED ,
, . . .
Spokane, Wash., June 20. Plans
for launching a campaign for the
candidacy of Senator iPoindexter ror
tne .republican nomination for pres
ident were announced here today.
WHOLE NUMBER SeW-
LABOR TO KEEP
POM OUT
OF BUSINESS
WRITE A DECLARATION OF IN
DEPENDENCE FOR LABOR AND
SCOItE V. S. COCRT8
WE STAKD FIRM FOR RIGHTS
Claim Present Judges Have More-
Power Than Even the Kaiser and
Kings ih-pamed of er .
Atlantic City, K. J, June 20. A ,
comprehensive reconstruction pro
eram deslmied "ta .hrlnv tn nan.
pie greater hope for a better day, a ,
brighter life, greater liberty and a
hVrger degree ot happiness," was-,
adopted by the American Federation
of Labor at today's session. -,
The suggestion that American or
ganized labor form a political party
was rejected unanimously by the
convention. -
Radicals and conservatives united '
in approving a report embodying re
construction recommendations de
vised by the federation's executive
council. The report tonight was
termed by labor leaders "a new dee- '
laration of Independence for the '
workers of America." . ,
"Developments in our social, in-.
dust rial and political relations, by
reason of the necessities of war. -
I have been as varied In nature as
they have been grave In character,
said the report. "One of the most
pronounced sind far-reaching results
is the realization of workers' rights,
duties and responsibilities In the
structure of society, Industry and
government , i
''Conscious, as never heretofore.
of Its power, labor no longer will
rest content under a system which
treats workers as a commodity or
article of commerce. Workers have
reached the status and have come-to
that determination which demands
treatment at nnimlftv wtth all ofh
men and women in modern society, j
They now insist on full value and!
full compensation for services ren
dered on a (basis that will enable all
to enjoy the higher thlnsa in life.
rather than merely exist near the
line beyond which we find human;'
misery, which spells human bank-!
ruptcy. j
"Despite all precautions to safe-!
guard Individual liberty and freedom
of action," said the report, "and the"
fact that the early constitutional
convention denied the right to on .
courts to pass on the constitution
anty of laws enacted by congress
our courts and Judges have beer-
iv"'j u nureiy uisreg&raing tnest
restrictions uit iimitai.i, . .j
uiuM,vitu,Lguif exeruim
powers wnion even the tnonarchs and
kaleers dared not exercise with af
their claims to power by inheren!
divinity. I
"The power of our courts to d
dare legislation enacted nnconstltc
tlonal and void is a most flaxrail
usurpation of mower anil ivthw
and Is a repudiation and denial
the principle of self government r
cognlxed now as a world doctrin
The continued exercise of this ntj
warranted power is a' halaphemy
,1. A (.ll. X 1 f a . 1
vu, o-iiu cntims ot iree men
America." .
EOFCORVALLIS
NAMED ON LIE DOA
Salem, Ore., June 20. -Gove
Ofoott has named Sam H. Moor!
Corvallis to succeed the warden!
the penitentiary as a' member or j
state Ume board. He also narj
Benton Bowers, of Ashland, ref
seating the farmers' union, a
Cordley, of Corvallis, who holds
as a member of the old board.