Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, July 17, 1919, Image 1

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    : 5250 CIRCULATION ;
Only Circulation in Salem Guar-
an teed by the Audit Bute a of
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Tonight and Friday air west
portion, fair and cooler rut por-
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Conferences Are ?j Continue
Until All Opponents Of
Covenant Are Seen.
Washington, July 17. President Wilson will continue
his conference with republican senators until he has gone
through the entire list, it was said at the White House to
day. He plans to schedule appointments with four or five
each day, allowing an hour to each conference. Ordinar
ily presidential conferences are only for 15 minutes.
The senators invited to call today - - -
TleCumber,- North Dakota; Jones, SakOfl Packer Urgd To
SSl'ttSi UM' und Rese Small Size fish
All conferences are to bo lield in the
White House, instead of tho executive Astoria. Or., July 17. Packers were
offices, where the president receives;
moot of his callers.
Senator UcCuniber, first to rail at the
White House, remained an hour with'
the president. He said that he regard-!
d the maters discussed as confidential.
Mi-Cumber is a member of the foreign
relations committee and a piolcngue
To Explain Provisions.
Friends of the president said he
would discuss freely reasons for adopt
ing treaty provisions which the repub
licans are uiueriy uuacKingc in lue
senate and would attempt t0 answer
questions they ask. He was said to
desire an opportunity to tell why ter
ritory in Hlmntuug, which had been sa
mpled by Germany was ceded to J:.pan.
He planned to point out, it was lenrued,
that (the Amerifui peace dcle&ntionwas held out todav that the senate
found a previous treaty in existence, would modify the strict provisions of
and they were faced with compliance or. the houe prohibition hill.
withdrawal of Japan from iicgotii.tious. "We do not expect to make any im
Allied leaders are said to have held that' l)ortaut chnnK's in the house bill,"
mil. lie n,,;,ii,,n ;n iu,ur ,,;.,. ..,i,i 'Senator Stirling, chairman of the sen-
not have countenance any move that!0.0 judiciary sub-comiuittee, declared
niijjht lead to a 'dangerous situation
with Japan. -Move
Strategic One.
In ninny quarters Wilson's latest
move in the treaty buttle wus rcmled
n a distini t effortt o carry the war
into the camp of the enemy. The pres
ident, having invited republicans conld
not be accused of making the question
a party issue, it was said. On the other
hand if the republicans decline to listen
to the president they lay themselves
open to that very accusation. Repub
lican leuders regard the move as an ef-
(Continned on page three)
IfflllL FLAG
Ford Does Not Remember Say
ing He Would Pull Down
Mt. Clemens, Mich., July 17. Henry
Ford's international flag wt. a myth,
the automobile manufacturer claimed
today. Recalled to the stand ia his
Million dollur libel suit against the Chi
cago Tribune, Ford was quizzed sharp
ly on alleged remarks concerning t- uni
versal flag, patriotism and the Amer
ican flag.
"Did yon ever say vou were going to
pull down the Ktnrs and Htripes after
tho war and never raise it again tLat
you were desiguing s new flag?" At
tnrnev Ptevenson of tho Tribune c-vked
"I don't remember making "such I
remark. I never saw the fag until re
cently." Stevenson checked up the testimony
of Irving Haon. that he had worked
on a fliid design about the time of
Ford's interview with John Reed, a
magazine writer.
"I never saw b.it one design of the
flag and thr.t was a sma'l oiu," Ford
The Bred interview came in for much
It contained the following quoted ex
pressiuns on whii h Sterenso i was ex
fi eted to toneh in his examination:
"I wouldn't gi.e a nickle fur all the
liUtory in the world: I think flags are
silly. If the country is rotten the flag
is rotten. When this war is of er that
fla will eorue dow.i a'jd be r. cured by
(Continued on page three)
urk''u ,0 tfta 10 """P1 a,V vniuooa
salmon weighing under ten pounds, in
11 'tlltrmfnt ,s,ucJ t0llliy "i' warden
H'" said 2a-0u0 ounK m,s
uriug u lucncs are iu&cu iiom iue vo-
lumbia rher cueh day, and that if this
is kept up the salmon industry will be
Packers recently refused to accept
salmon leas than 20 inches long. The
weight of a 20 inch sulmon is about 3
ij r 11 D'll
.HOUSC slOulDltlOn Dill
Expected to Pass Senate
Washington. July 17.-'-With aW cvi-
,1.... l,.l. IJKliC Vntia
after announcing all hearing'! closed
"The difinition of alcoholic liquors
fixed at'a maximum of one half of one
per cent will stand as far as we are
Work Of Salvaging Sunken
German Ships Is Commenced
London, July -17 The British admi
ralty has placed contracts for sivage
of the (format warships by t'ueir crewg
iu Scnpa Flow, it wus learned today. It
was said that "satisfactory'' results
were expected.
Display To Emphasize Possi
bilities Of Industry In
F. E. Deckebach, as one of the di
rectors of the Oregon Dairy Council,
attended an important meeting of that
body at the Multnumnn Hotel in Port
land yesterday. At this meeting tenta
tive plans were considered for compre
hensive exhibits of dairy products,
modern equipments and educational
demonstrations at the state fair this
fall. It is probable that the committee
in charge will arrange for a permanent
exhibit to be installed at the fair ev
ery year as a means of impressing both
the dairy . interests and the general
public with the possibilities of the in
dustry ia this state. Along with this
exhibit" the committee will also consid
er displays at the coming Land Product
show at Oreham and at the Pacific
Livestock exhibition in Portland.
Mr. Jwkfliach already rwites the
beneficial effects of the council's oper
ations ia the state through stabilizing
the market, bringing about some de
gree of cooperation among piodueers
and dealers, and especially in the line
of eduestion, in which the value of
the solid contents of separat.-d milk
has hren emphasized. He states thut
an extensive csinpaign of advertising
will be launehed, to bf financed joint
ly by the producers and distributor.
He considers that the time is rpportune
for suU a campaign for Oregon has
mate an enviable reputation in the line
of liih grade dairy cattle, aud the pres
ent seam gives a more fivoraide pros
pect for the industry than it ha hud
for severs! rears. The adversities the
(Continued on psge four)
Saa Francisco, CaJ, July IT (United
Press.), The tri-ciilor f the Irish re
public floats over public buildings ia
San Fransico ia honor of Eamoa De
Valera, president of the "Iriih repub
lie" who arrives late today to tpend
four "days here. A "De Valera spe
cial" train will carry visiting Hiber
nians aud local people to Sacramento
to meet Dp Valera aud his party upon
its arrival and escort the visitors to
Saa Francisco.
At the ferry, Mayor Rolph and city
officials will formally welcome tho pw-
ty, and an informal reception will be
held tonight at the Kt. Francis hotel,
Tomorrow forenoon De Valera will
address the national convention of the
Ancicut Order of Hiberians at the civic
auditorium. Ia the evening at the same
piece ho will address an IrUii mass
meeting. Saturday, he will tour San
Francisco, eoufer with Irish leaders,
address wounded soldiers and attend a
banquet. Sunday he will speak in Oak
land and unveil a statuto of Hubert Em
uiett here.
De Valera 'a party leaves for I.os An
gelcs Monday.
Republicans Determined To
Pass New Agricultural Bill
With Vetoed Rider.
Washington, July 17 (United Press)
A fight between President WilRon
and congress over the question of re
pealing the daylight saving act teemed
assured today by the dnteriiiiuutiuu of
republicans, despite the fuiluro of the
house to override tho president's veto
of the repealer ,to make another effort
to kill the law.
They have decided again to push
through congress the agricultural ap
propriation bill, with the rider repeal
ing the daylight saving plan. The only
difference iu the rider the house, agri
culture committee was expected to re
port out today and tho one the presi
dent vetoed, is that the former exempts
from repeal the part of the daylight
suving act establishing standard time
zones under the federal trade commis
sion, The house rules committee was to be
asked for a rule to mako the new bill
in order as stiyn as the president 'k veto
of the sundry civil bill was disposed of.
The action ot house republicans was the
result of a conference with senate lead
ers who criticized the lower body foi
sustaining the president s veto.
Daylight saving oppuueutt have a
large majoiity iu both houses, but no
votes have yet indicated the iiccessurv
two thirds to override the president's
veto. There is little doubt that the
president will veto the new measure,
i ltlioiigh it will delay nil nppropriutions
for the department of agriculture.
Democrats, realizing the republicans
i.re making a party issue of the presi
dent's veto, were conferring today and
many lenders were urging that since the
representatives from the country were
already a i record as voting against
Jayliiht saving, tho party must now
stand by the president. It is not con
sidered probable that the republican
cun keep their ranks solid, as 74 repub
lieaus voted for the daylight piun, with
the president.
New Zealand To Develop
Trade With Pacific Ports
Vancouver, B. C, July 17. New Zea-
land expects to develop tn.de with,"
American Pacific ports as soon as ship
ping is available and its contracts with
the British government have been ful
filled, according to a statement made
here by William F. Massey, premier of
the dominion ia the South bens.
The reversal of our seasons jours
beins summer while ours is winter will
allow profitable exchange of fruits. Wl
will also need your lumber," he said.
Massey is en route home iioru tha
peace conference.
GoYermned Premises Aid
In Fighting Idaho Fires
Wshingtoa, July 17. Aii govern
ment aid pwsible in fighting Idaho for
est fires was promised by Secielaty of
the Interior Lane, according lu Kepre
tentative A. T. Smith, tie conferred
with him.
1-.-IDC sii i, however, thst the help will
will be limited until the sui.dry civil
bill, which csrries funds for tuts work
is passed.
Boston. Mass., July 17. The entire
street rsilnav svstem of Boston, in
cludes surface lines. mibv and elc
vated, ws paralyzed tolay hen prac
ticaliy 1 1 employe of the Boston Lie I
vated railway company walked out on
a strike.
Declares Treaty Iteto T
Make The ilzb ra
"Asiatic Kaiser"
Washington, July 17. The peace
treaty makes Japan so strong that the
mikado will in time beoome aa ''Asiat
ic kaiser," challenging the whole
, world, Senator Sherman declared today
in attackiug the treaty in the senate.
He denounced the action of the peace
conference in .giving Shantung to Jap.
an, as "the superlative treachery of
modern times."
Japan, he warned will gradually ab
sorb China aud menace the world.
In that day, he predicted, the United
States may be forced to appeal for help
to the Chinese people in the dismem
berment of whose empire he charged
this government has been made a part.
"The United States has either been
over-reached by more capable diplo
mats or the indifference of thote re
creant to their duty," said Sherman.
''China was the first to respond from
the neutral nations to the call of our
president against Uermany.
"China trusting the United States,
the allies and associated nations at the
peace table, finds herself facing an
other step in the dismemberment of
her country. She finds too that the
United States joins with those who
plunder her territory and rb her of
her people. This is done when ire are
preaching to the world confidence iu
each other and universal peace based
upon justice to all, the strong and weak
'Tho perfidy of China's mistreat
ment so taints and poisons the pro
fessed altruism with which the league
of nations was heralded to the world as
to crown it the superlutive treachery
in the history of modern times.
''It is as plaiu as the noon day sun
that the Japanese government is auto
cratic and that it will add Chinese
province upon province, concession up
on concession, until an Asiatic- kaiser'uation here and at other Atlantic coaat
armed with all the modern implements
of scientific destruction in war will
dominato the affairs of Asia and the
Pacific ocean. Such a concentrated pow
er is never at rest. In time it is as cer
tain to raise up a potential world con
queror as that Macdonia produced in
Alexander or the French revolution in
Pershing Recipient Of
. FurtherBritish Honors
London, July 17. (Jonoral Pershing
continued to be the recipient of Brit
ish honors today. At noon he was to bo
tho guest of King Oeorge at a lunch
eon ut Buckingham palace. With Win
ston Churchill, war sccrotary, as his
host, the American commander was to
attend a reception in parliament this
Tomerrow morning General Perilling
will review the American soldiers and
attend the military investiture of Am
erican and Uritish officers at Hyde
Speaking before the American Lunch
eon club yesterday, Pershing enthusi
nslicaMy praised the valor of the Am
erican soldier and paid tribute to (treat
Hritain. He sxike of 'he counter of
fensive at Chateau-Thierry and Bois
sons, when, with the cooperation of the
allies, "wo took the initiative from
the enemy, rendering further effective
resistance impossible."
Portland, Or.," July 17 Norm an Karl
son, 0(1, tried to end his liftf Wednesday
by inhaling gas. Neighbors smelUd tho
I fumes and rescued him. He had been
''V'K '!ic. He refused to say why
attempted suicide-.
We'll M a feller has t' watch his
step crossin' th' tveaue of escape these
times. If you want t try sumithm
(hard jest try t' pull your trouers on
over a pair o rubber heel.
Strife Phone Workers
WEI Be Given Old Ms
Says Washington Report
.Washington, July 17. All
telephone employe who have
been on strike ia west coast
eitie will he taken back and
placed on the payroll immedi
ately, if they report for work
within a week, Assistant Post
aiaater General Koons has tel
egraphed J. P. -N'oonan, pres
ident of the electrical workers
anion. The post office depart
nent officials today refused
detail on the situation.
The. question of retroactive
pay will be submitted to tht
wire control board, it waa said.
The department also was said
to have retained the right to
refuse to reemploy persons who
had committed acta aimed to
injure the telephone companies
er the service.
Cooks, Stewards And Sailors
. Out And Engineers Ready
Jiew York, July 17. James Furusoth.
president of the International Sraniens
Union, was here today to investigate
the strike situation preparatory to re
porting on conditions to the teamen of
the firea'. Lakes and the Pavilic coast.
Although one or two steamship own
ers were reported to have granted the
demands of the seamen, the tietip ap
parently was as complete at at any
time since the strike was called lust
With tho cooks, stewards and sailors
now on striae, the engineers on tue
verge of going out and the order of
the shipping board to dismiss strikers
effective, tho water transportation sit-
ports had reached a critical stage,
As no embargb had been placed on
freight from inland points, tho conges
tion on wharves and at tailroad termin
als was increasing houily and perish
able freight was spoiling in largo quan
tities. To relieve the situation, n least tem
porarily, the shipping board Inst night
called for volunteers to man shins tin
der it contro but it was admitted
that it would bo difficult to get li
censed men to take the places of the
strikers. Tho board offered to pay the
increased salary proffereijhe unions.
la its appeal tho shipping board
itrongly criticized the actior. of the
men who quit ships provided to trans
port cattle to France.
"The honor of the government iu its
engagements with the French govern
ment is involved, su.d the b'ard. 'No
private corporation or person, either in
this country or in Fiance, has any con
nection with either the sTiips or the
Meetings were to be held today by
steamship owners, murine workers and
shipping board Members separately,
and later jointly.
Portland Police Uncover
Big Whiskey SiiU In Ra-d
Portland, Or., July 17. Police exhib
ited the most extensive whiskey still vet
uuovered in this section. It consisted
of a copper boiler nearly six feet tall
and other equipment In proportion.
The raid was made on a house outside
the city limits. Sam B. Vlairh was ar
rested charged with conducting the still.
Portland Or., July 17. President
Wilson In Washington, according to a
spciul dispatch to the Oregon Journal,
today sent the following regon post
masters nominations to the senate:
Charles R. Tyler, Yamhill; Charles E.
llodge, IWvcrton; Margaret Clark,
Canyon City; Henry A. Ball, Hillsboro;
diaries A.' White," T,keview; Richard
K. Kvans. Btaafield; Cora Macoon,
Albany Or., July 17. Mrs. Mary M.
H. Hutchinson is dead here. She had
celebrated only 22 birthdays, although
she was 66 year old.
Mrs. Hutchinson was bom on Feb
ruary 29, l2t so she could celebrate
birthday only once in four years.
There was one exception to this in 1900,
which was not a leap year.
Bar! M. Shumway, formerly ut Huus
er Bro. ' store at Salem has accepted a
position with the Oriffin-Babb Hard
aare company. Mr. Shumway is a for
mer employe of this house. Eugene
Milwaukee, Wis. Three days K.'tcr
Miranzo Roberts, 34, had been kept in
the isolatiou hospital here, it was dis
covered "she" was badly in neul of a
shave. "She" kept his f-x a neertt 17,
Champions of Communist Idea
Numerically Weak But De
termined, Says Bing.
By Edward Biny :
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
(Copyright, 1919, by the United Press)
Vienna, July 15.--rBolshevik Hungary, like a wound
ed lion at bay, stands ready to battle the whole world ia
defense of soviet government. Yet. a small allied army.
especially if it includes American and British troops,
could crush the red army at
. , , ,
Jack Johnson lo Mage
Exhibition Bout, Report
San Franciseo, July 17. (united
Press.) Tom fowler, Ueav, weight,
leaves Philadelphia tomorrow for Mex
ico City to appear in an exhibition bout
with J ai Johnson, former heavyweight
champion, according to s telegram re
ceived today from Cowler's manager,
Joe Woodman.
Tho bout will take place late iu Au
Husband Gets Judgement
For WjMudgee Gone
St. Holcns, Of., July 17. HLvintj ob
tnlued a verdiet for 30,KM) in return
for a lost wife, J. K. Hobiuettc was
considering means today whereby he
may collect tho money.
Jumes V. Rice, who won Wis, Robi
neltu's affections while she nursed him
back to health in the Robinrlte home,
has disappeared. "Wo has Mrs. Robiuette.
Bill Repealing Taxes On
Soft Drinks To Be Rushed
Washington, July 17 (United Press)
Repeal of taxes on soda water and ice
cream will be pushed through the uousc
shortly after the prohibition enforce
ment legislation disposed of, tiie re
publican steering committee has liecid
ed, it wus learned toduy.
'Way down south in Arkansas, the
folks think it rains 11 months in a
Vl'Ul- ill Ornion. while 'wnv ut) in Ore-
goti, the people don't even think about
Arkansas, unless It is soineuuug aooin
the Arkanscs traveler, all due to the
lack of vital statistics as to what each
stuto is good for.
Oregon's finest Bartlett pears are
old at five cents each In Aikunsos
wrapped in California ltbcls, while a lot
.... ,,..! t,n th!, wnv tnriv be wearing
... -k . .j ,
ftifi mil n il that, are known in Arkansas!
us Hot Spring diamonds, worth about I
each, and they sparkle jusl nc a reui
This Ignorance of each other has been
due to lack of advertising aud tuo to
the lack of real statistics as to what
each str.te i producing. But this is
past history for Urcgon, as ine assessors
thla sorinir secured a statement from ev
ery farmer a to what he had punted in
grains, fruits ami berries, w nen tue
hiir fruit dealer in the east are shown
official statistics aa to Oregon's acre
sge, it will be i-asier to convince mem
that the fi iest Bartlett pear anu ...r
finest prunes in the world ate grown in
Sum Fennimore served as deputy as
u-asuir fir the 18 seetious in the ilt. An
gel district and bis records arc now
on file with Ben F. West, rouuty as
.sor. With Mt. Angel a the center,
this district extends one mile cast of
Pudding river and er.st to Msrnunm on
Butte creek, the eastern boundary of
the county.
In this district around Mt. Angel
there is 10r139 aeres. Winter wheat
and oats are the big erops, .running
about equal with 1348 acres in winter
a heat and 13WJ in oats, about 13 per
ce hi fur each. In atiriuK wheat there
is fi.",3 acres, 167 in barley, J in rye
Id 101
ease. .
I After nersonallv witnessing t'uo whole
course of the revolution in Budapest, I
am able to state this with authority.
The food situation throughout Hun
gary is critical. Budapest is virtually
sturviug. Tho country is torn by in
ternal disiessions. Belu Kim is cow
fronted with the problem of raising aa
army from a people whose morale is at
its lowest ebb, und equipping it with,
arms and munitions that are practically
Should the expected allied offensive
fail to materialize, there is one other
factor that could bring about the bol
shevik! downfall, a concerted uttack by
the diversified auti soviet government.
Tho Red army ii prepurcd to fight th
Rumanians nnd Czechsand probably
could wage a successful wart'ai against
them but it has no stomach fur bat
tling its brothers in ttie'Hrhlte araiy. ,
At present the White forces are sett
tered and without competent leaders or
a definite objective. Lntir divisions
of the Red forces, however, hav served,
formal notice thut they will refuso t
fight the White army. A number e
workmen's battalions were disarmed
and returned to the factories becaus
of this defiance. ;
An allied offensive undoubtedly
would result in an immediate rrii in
the soviet government. Nevertheless, I
believe the order which has so far been
maintained by the Reds in Budapest
would continue. But if the White arwy
were to attack it is certain the streets
won'il run red with blood, since there
are tens of thousands of bitter anti bol-
(Continucd oa page three)
and 407 ia corn, out of the 10,539 acrea.
Clover runs along with rem with W
aeres, alfalfa 20, potatoes 951, field
peas 2 and beans 15.
This district is not strong for fruit
trees as there are but W acres in bear
ing apples with 13 acres non-bearing, J
acres iu cherries with one fourth of aa
acre coming on, 7 acres in peaches aad
only one fourth of aa act ia pear.
Nor is this a prune section ss but 19
acres are bearing prunes with but m
acres coming on. But little attenlioa i
given to loganberries a there we ea!y
six acres bearing with five acres ceas
ing on. There are two hop tracts ia
this section, one of 7 acres sad the otker
12 acres.
St. Benedict Abbey Is the largest
land owner in the Mt. Angel Ue,
Continued on page two)
Portland Woman Denies
Intimacy With 03 Man
Portland, Or., July 17." Least said
soonest mended.'J was the -naik of
Mrs. F.dna Poindester whe aked te
day regarding love letters she is si-id to
have received from Charles W. Ward,
millionaire oil man, who sprang iato
prominence in San Francisco as a x
iionriit of contract marriages.
When pressed fuither she rcmaikrd:
"I cai onlv say there is absolutely
nothing to it." .
Mrs. PoindeXter, nidow l a Bea,
Or , druggist, has been the object of the
California millionaire's attcr.t.ons for
,me months, according to her friend
both here and in Bend.
"fr I'oindexter received his attea
; ' ' -piiw q ..'-V !" "".