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The Seattle star. (Seattle, Wash.) 1899-1947, July 27, 1920, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093407/1920-07-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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charges ilAro DntU BOOZE LAIVo
J&A. •' _
r tOtather
im ■e?
i» IK
Hl* TOT country I <l«rtr»
MMtdorabS* amu«*NM<
(rw mulltit mcrtrultui
M vtfttorUta written by
<u»v urban r»-nu«cai
who may know what a fr«ah com
w»ra. but who can hardly bna»t\
of « irMtfr sturr of wlwrt«> lan
than thta.
X doubt if •Ithee the tMiaw a. ar
the agricultural prcfemora. or the
*our*y aMii*. <> r the expert writ
era for the farm maitaalnee really
know where American tannine in
today, and certainly If theaa men
do not. the editorial writer* of the
dally pre** do not. But I have yet
to rand a dally paper that doe* not
f»e| competent to advlae. admonlah.
bkttrui-t and enlighten the farmer*.
•M the nation generally, aa to ev
ery phaa* of the food-production
The mora one atudlee the farm-
In* problem, the mora he learn*,
and the leaa certain he la of hi* de
Recently I talked with the be*t
tnfni mad ma* In thia county. H*
baa been county aaaeaaor, ]ud*e,
aberiff and banker. He know* the
Standin* of every farmer In thla
Chimin* country, and the value of
•very cleared acre. Summing it
*ll *p. be Mid: "Tou ran count on
yow ftn*er* the farm* In thi*
county that laat year paid tax«a
and I per cent a* the Investment-"
•*ch * *tatement from the beet-
Infai mid man in the county la
Martßn*. If It were any bualneee
kit terming that waa not payln* I
*ar oant. titer* would be no bual-
Ma*. or twnrwi would be aaked
tor *a*en billion dollar*. * protee
•va tariff and the backing of U>*
toanapnr j* **y* Hi* day. Bat I
to»w Wfßto th* farmer* to*
WITHIN 41 hour* after I
had been advlaed that
there were not a dozen
farmer* in thle county
that made ] per cent
laat year. 1 attended a farm aale.
Bavsrai doaen typical farmer* of
the county war* there, and the
Brat thins I noticed waa that there
ware 41 automobile*, one saddle
ho»*a and two buggies, and that
there were only half a doaan flfcr
vers Intruded among tha autoa. /
There were 75 head of dairy tat
tle put on the block; few of them
•ware of registered atock. and they
••Id for a boot tl 1.000. Tha u*ual
starting bid for a cow waa SISO.
One «*» aold for ISM; a young buM
brought IT SO; yearling* were sold
half a doaen at a time, at I*7 a
head, and calve*, aome of which
were not brought $5l each.
It waa an event when a cow
•old for ieaa (ban 1125, more *old
for 1100 —good dairy cow*, but
nothing phenomenal
Poor year* ago I could gat a*
good calve* given me by tha dairy
men it I took them a few day* aft
er birth, beraue* it co*t more to
raJae a calf then than the calf waa
Now. theaa price* ware paid by
local farmer*, average men. noma
of them renter*, soma of them with
only a few'acres. but all of them
with cash In hand, or sufficient
standing at the bank to pay 1200
for a cow, and to buy half a doxen
I*s calve* If they felt so Inclined,
and to drive to the sale In a II.I'M)
ear. •
a a a
if what the beat In
formed man In tha coun
ty said about tha profit*
from farming waa true,
, how came It that a few
ef these farmer* gathered around
the auction block In an afternoon
Mid disbursed somewhere between
eleven and twelve thousand dol
Another Idea hlt'tne In watching
this sal*; The man who wa* s»ll
iltg, gnd wh« waa getting morn
than (10,000 In cash, was a farm
hand five years ago. In five years
ha had cleared at least 110.000;
probably considerable more, for ha
doubtless had been making money
wlfh his herd. With his two
hand*, without capital, merely by
waglcing day and night for five
years, this young man had piled
up, probably;, 115,000 Can the av
erage professional man, or busi
ness man, or skilled mechanic do
the same In town?
Not 2 per cent a year Income,
but still scads of farmers with
hales of greenbacks on their hips,
riding to farm sale* In expensive
cifrs, and thinking no mora of buy
ing a 1500 cow than you would of
buying a pair Of shoes.
I think I have the answer to this
riddle, and I believe I have a
hunch for us city workers who are
trying to pat ahead I I
see where the average family can
play the farmer's game and chop
its expense 20 to 60 per cent. Ho
tomorrow we'll consider thia mat
ter further.
Eat* Raw Cherries;
Boy of 8 It Dead
HPOKANK, July 27.—A heavy
meal of raw cherrlea # cau*ed the
death bare today of aaven yearold
Clyde V. Brown. according to phyal
dteoa attending the boy.
Mexico City Report Declares
Bandit Chief Wires Huerta
He's Ready to Quit
Ual«d*rran?4we Tile "hi!* Y*»w
ky N*»l twin a*
SaMnaa. ( oahaUa. today Da
tail* wire larking.
ciaco Villa haa teii*i**b»< PreeMMt
D* U Huerta offering t* eurrender
unconditionally. It wa* announced at
the war mtotatry today.
VOte had captured to th*
tort* of Ooahotia. free* where b*
I.i««m*a*i to* tM ■iiitob vtiia da
clarad k* bad mueed front
there and wlehed to anrrendar to
Villa notified D* La Huerta that
railway traffic In Ccahulla had been
Interrupted and aaked to whom be
■houkl aurrender.
Da U HnMU rtp'H statin*
Villa'* surrender waa acceptable on
condition that ha rapalr tha railroad*
ha had destroyed. Ha waa told to
report to (lan. Euftnlo Martin** at
Torraon. It waa declared today Villa
had already reported to Martina* and
had given assurance hla force waa
raady to execute government order*.
Villa Followers
Deny New Reports
El. PAMO. Tela*. July 17 ~
Declaring Villa ha* ntarted a reign
of terror In the dlatrict *outh of
Eagle I'axe and plan* to attack
Mexican garrisons In bonier towns,
follower* of the andit chief who
formerly conducted hla local junta
today denied Mexico City report*
that Villa haa offered to surrender
Bootlegger Pleads
Guilty; Fined $lO
Valentine Reynold*, alia* Montana
Jack. c<mfeneed bootlegger, waa fined
110 by Federal Judge Frank 11. Rud
kin In tha United State* dlatrict
court Tuesday morning. Reynold*
pleaded guilty to po**e«*|on of four
gallon* of grape brandy. Ha had sold
some of the liquor to police officer*.
It la alleged. Reynolds had previous
ly served 3.1 day* In tha county Jail
for tha same offense.
Police Didn't Want
Alex's Fingerprints
Alexander Hamilton. Bft. colored,
■tuck his finger In the inkwell at
police station Tuesday and dubi>ad
his face. Not until Alexander, who
Is no descendant of tha famous
statesman, started putting his fin
gerprints on tha police "blotter"
did officers object. Alexander was
arrested In Georgetown and Is held
for examination by alienist*.
Secret? Not After
Clerks Heard of It
When Loretta Towers, 2002 Hroad
way N., and Henry Robert Plro. au
tomobile man of 431 Kastlake, were
married, early this mornir)g and left
for Vancouver at once, they thought
not another soul knew about It.
About sn hour later a\-ery one In .the
city lighting department, where Mis*
I'owirs 1* employed, had fleard that
another war romance had ended In a
plain band ring. They will reside In
Moral: Be Careful
When You Fumigate
o— —
While the home ef F. Minor, 21*
K. fJenny way. wm being fumi
gated wllh ffulphur fume* Monday
afternoon, *parkn 'mm a backyard
>*»n»'ire nut the roo* on fir*. Dnin
tisii tot.iled 11.'.0 v
TI'BMMY FIMNftH for public of
flee* Included the following: For
«utc representative Harrlaon W. Ml
mil, democrat, 41 Mf dlntrlct; char lea
F. Maxwell, republican, 41 <1 dlntrict;
Frank H. Manogue, republican, 44tii
dutrlct, and C. C. Baa, republican,
40tb dlatrict
The Seattle Star
Kntarad M fttwl n>N MtlUr May I, III*. M Iba at Baaltla, Wutl, an<Je.- «ha Act af Con«raaa March >, Hit Tar Taar. hr Mail, II Is ••
Band Concert
7:15 Tonight
Seattle will have mid-week hand
conwrtu In th* partoi thia year
Th* flmt concert of the who
win be played at I'owes park to
ol* ht. be*tnnln* at fill p. m.
A pro* ram of operatic and
lighter mu»lc haa been announoad
by Adam'* hand, which haa boon
aaurtgned la fowen park.
Taka Cowen l*ark or lUtwm
«» r .
Oregon Company Is Facing
Government Suit
RORTLAWD. Or*. July IT.—Al
le*tn* th* Oranda Bond* Lumber
company attempted to defraud the
government oat of approximately
»0N acre* of public land In I'nion
county. Ore*on. Aeaietaat United
State* Dtatiict Attorney John C
Vaatch filed *ult for HttBIH
a*ain*t th* company In Ut* federal
oourt her* to toy.
Tk* i nmi*toi akargto ttt toatotr
ulent entria* war* ai*li dpwr^W»
• w■ ■ *— -a— akm**n
unwni usnovr hmi uh■
til* "dummy entry" pmt»a*
The flmt a lie* ad acheme to defraud
th* government of th*ea land* la aald
to have bean formed about November
I. I tit. by Stephen C. Rlchardaon.
Samuel C. Batman and L. C. Stan
ley, prominent tlmbermen of Chippe
wa Kalla. Wl*., all now deceaaed;
Kred C. Stanley. William H. Stanley.
Robert Nmith. Cornelia A. Stanley
fdeceaaed), (>eor** W Dwlnnell.
Jamee B. Love. J. S. Sherman and
The complaint filed today declares
C. W. Nlhley and Alexander Nlblry.
prominent sugar operators, and
►>*nk I. Murphy, all of Halt
City, bought Into tha Grande Honda
I.umber company about IMJ. and
charge* them 'With having encour
aged fraudulent entries upon tha part
of their famllim and nnployea.
CHICAOO. July 17 - fUarrh for E.
supposed shipper of a trunk
containing the nude body of a worn
an. found In New Tork city, ahlfted
back to, Chicago today.
Hcoree of midwestern towna were
being searched for a man. polloa here
behave la He left Chicago
rn route for Ixm Angelee, according
to police Information.
C. C. Klnlay, Pullman car condu%
tor, told police last night of a pa*-
■anger on hi* train from Montreal
Hunday night. He *ald tha man waa
accompanied by a young woman and
both.acted to arouae hi* suspicions
HT. LOtnS. Mo . July 27.—Pour
men were killed and a fifth escaped
by Jumping when the automobile In
which they were riding wa* struck
by an electric train on a grade cross
ing near Mitchell, 111., early today.
OAKIjAND, Cal.. July 27.
Eighteen year-old Ramona Santiago,
of Centervlile, Cal., was found early
today hound, gagged and uncon
scious In a gas-filled room In an Oak
land lodging houne.
Hhe wa* rushed to the receiving
hospital, but on recovering refuted
to make any statement.
When found, the girl's arm* and
legs were tied with sheet* and her
mouth gagged with a pillow case.
TACOMA. July 27.—Kffectlva to
morrow, Tacomana will be obliged to
pay a ID-cent fare on all city c*r
linen, according to a dadalon of the
Htate public aervloe nomml*Nlon, an
nounced today, Tlcketa may ba pur
nhaaart at Uie rate of 24 for 13
On the Issue of Americanism There Can Be No Compromise
ChaNenger and Dafendar
Sail at Fast Clip After
"Calm" Delay at Una
ooumowMroA Mr 1
(Via WMinMNkH *T mkm
t & k HTh ■ «M «•
M tIM rvu m 4 liiiawg mm
Hhamf«cfc forgo* bteNMIK
wa* at Um, a bUt mli* i>«
Roeoluto picked «f ft Iwwim
hw end took the lead tot 404 for
the ftret Urn*.
The wind waa null vary light, and
proapecta were that tha contact
would not be cempkM.
Reaolute tacked to pot and at
to crooa Hhamrock a bow. but
aa th» wind waa uncertain ah« again
tnrkwl to lUrlmrt on Mhaiarork'a
lea bow. yard. ahead
At 4:11. the flrtt mark wma about
four mllea away.
Kaaolute etepped out from Hham
rock 'a l« and cauna about at 4:31.
Tbla time ahr minwW In croaalng
tha Hhamrock'a bow. gaining tlx
weather position.
Rmk)liiii> than went about again.
1 having gained tha advantage In pool-
Uon. Both yachta were holding tha
* larboard tack at 4 >#. with the
Amartran (loop Wall ahead.
Tha postponement flag wan hauled
down at 1.10 and tha courac alg
nailed, altbo tha breeze waa atlll
alight. ,
Tha oouraa dgnallad waa aouth.
A* preparation* were mad* to get
under way. the breeae regUtered only
about three knota and gave no
promtee of holding.
The yachta both aent up baby J'b
topaalla In ntnpa end began their
fight for poeltlon at the *tart-
The official Ktartlng time waa the
prime tor both boat*. the ofllcul fig
urea «hewad, althe H ham rook ap
peared to have bad the advantage.
The time waa Z: 1 ? 00.
Both yacht* hung hark at the
1 atartlng nlgnal and failed to reach
the line before the handicap limit ex
pired at the end of two mlnutaa. (
Hhamrock U> the weather of fleao
lute Mood off on ntarhoard tack.
.The actual time of the utart waa:
Hhamrock. 2 17 06; Kenolute. 2 17:45.
Moth boata being handicapped, the
official *tart remain* at 2:17.
Hhamrock tarked on Heaolute'*
weather two minute* after tha *tart
and the latter cama about Immedi
The challenger wan In the best po
ullton at the start for the first tlmo
during the serlee, oltont r.O yards to
tin- windward of the defender.
Klfteen minutes after the start
Hhumrork led by 100 yard* to
weather and wiui constantly gaining.
Kmotute tacked to starboard at
1 SO and held off-shore to avoid run
ning Into a tow of barges. Hhaitl
rock held on for the Jersey shore.
Hhumrork wax trading by a quar
ter of a mil* at 2:17.
Resolute gradually worked to the
windward of Hhamrock's wake, but
the Upton rarer had a good lead.
Moth yarhta at 2:45 were holding for
the Jersey shore on port tack.
The breer.e kept Increasing and
shortly before S o'clock reached five
knot*. Calm putche*. however, were
visible over the course and there was
considerable doubt as to whether
there wax a possibility of a complet
ed race.
Hhamroek wan one-half mile ahead
of ItesolMte at. 2:58.
Hhamroek wns within a mlje of the
chore at, 3:o* whin she swung about,
tacking off shore. Hhe doused her
Jib topsail aa she loo* the starboard
Ilesolule started to gain at 3:20,
the American boat working out to
the windward, while Hhamrock wus
bclug pushed to liold Ibo load.
ID AY, JULY 27, 1920.
The Solution That Means Peace
The burden of pro-Japanese argument, as presented to the congres
sional committee in Seattle, seems to be that at present there are not
enough Nipponese in the United States to cause any alarm.
Even if tnis were the case, there still would remain the problem of the
future. If their numbers are safe now, will they continue so under
present immigration laws and under the so-called "gentlemen's agree
ment?" • •
It should be sufficiently disquieting to all concerned to know that
even now—assuming that Japanese population is as small as pro-Jap
anese claim—the question presents constant irritation. Looking at it
in as conservative a light as possible, the situation demands strict,at
tention and the exercise of intelligent precaution. f •
Japanese numbers must not increase. If we-are to accept the ex
pressions of the pro-Japanese at their face value, they, too/ recognize
the need for checking further immigration of the little brown men.
The peace of the United States and of Ja{>an lies in the graceful accept
ance of this fact
The "gentlemen's agreement" has not proved a sufficient check. Fig
ures presented by a leading Japanese banker at the hearing yesterday
demonstrated that between 1910 and 1920, during the life of the "gen
tlemen's agreement," the Japanese population in Washington
has doubled.
It is idle for Dr. Matthews and Judge Burke to defend the good in
tentions of the Japanese government. The unalterable fact remains
that the "peaceful penetration" of the Japanese has not slackened in
the past decade, but has increased.
Sons otfeer remedy than the "gentlemen's agreement" must be found.
Dr. Matthews, when pressed for a solution, debited to 'suggest one.
This modesty on the part of the reverend gentleman, laudable as it may
be, is valueless from a practical standpoint
There is a solution—RlGlD EXCLUSION, as rigid as the Japanese
apply to Chinese and Koreans in their own country. Economic necessity
demands it Racial differences intensify the demand.
We have imitated the ostrich long enough. We cannot hide from the
issue any longer. We must face the future resolutely, for the peace and
contentment of the American people. ,
Chaplain Says Clergy Are
Not for Japanization
Roosevelt poet No. 14, Veteran* of
Foreign Ware, laat night Indorsed
the work of the Antt-Japaneee aaso
rlatlon and raqueated the congres
sional Investigating committee to
make a thorn atudy of the Japaneae
problem on the I'adfle coast.
Major* Col*ln and Roaa and IJ«ut
Philip Tlndall, who are conducting
tbf examinations before the commit
tee on behalf of the people of thin
e^tjr. are all member* of thl* poet,
ha are one-third of the trueteee of
the Ant I-Japanese a*»o< iatlon. In
cluding Chairman Clifford.
Chaplain Oettjr. an Kplscopal min
ister, announced that Rev. Hamuel
CrowtHer, Rev. I!. CJ. Murphy and
Dr. M. A. Matthew* did not repre
sent the aentlment of the Protestant
clergy on the Japanese question:
that manjr Protestant clergyman
were opposed to the Japonlzatlon of
the Pacific coast.
Councilman Tlndall, Philip Tworo-
Iter, Commander Nelson and Vice
t'ommander Newlove were elected
delegate* to the national convention
of Veteran* of Foreign War*, to bo
held at Washington, D. C.. Septem
ber 14. IK and K.
The delegate* were Instructed to
bring the 1821 encampment to Se
attle. The Japanene questlun will be
brought up at that time.
ONTARIO. Cal., July 27.—Authori
ties l/i all Southern California coun
ties were asked today to Join In the
search for three soldiers, who
escaped from March Field. Riverside,
early yesterday, taking with them
Ignaclo Terevlno, sentry, who was
overpowered by the men.
Terevlno appeared at the police
station early today, with a har
rowing tale of having been held cap
tive by the kidnapers.
According to the police Terevlno
esca|H>d from Ills captors early today
and made his way here.
The men being sought are Herbert
Howell, 20; Warren Baldwin, 20,
fugitives from the military prison at
March field, and T. J. Coup, 111, ab
sent williout luuve.
Only Special Session of the
Council Can Revive It
Councilman Philip TindnlJ'a gar
hage ordinance, designed to eliminate
the Jap hog raisers, ha* been killed
by Mayor Caldwell's veto, unless a
special session of the council in called
before Auguat 1 to pas* on the mea
The Tindall bill, which would give
the city power to collect and dispose
of restaurant gnrlmge. would pro
hibit any hut naturalized ranchers
from bidding on garbage contract*
It waa pu**ed by the council over a
month ago, but wa* Hubnequently
vetoed by the mayor.
Monday's meeting of the council
waa the Inet regular session before
the SO day period expiree, during
which the bill could be pawed over
the mayor'a veto. Councllmen friend
ly to the propoacd hill failed to force
Tlnal action Monday, and the bill
will die Saturday, unless a meeting
la arranged In the meantime and the
six vote* necessary for the paaaaxe
of the measure secured.
•• e •
Japanese Fear Loss
of Pacific Shipping
TOKYO. July 27—"Unlet® the
Japanese are extremely lndu*trloua,
America will noon control the whip
ping on the Pacific."
Till* la the warning l**ued here
by Ko*hlat*u Shlota. former Seattle
manager of Mltaul Busaan Kaisha.
Japs' Own Figures on
Economic Penetration
Japanese, by their own figures, reflected the economic penetration
of their countrymen In Seattle, In a written report to congroaalonal
Investigators as follows:
Japanese operate 33* hotel* and apartment liousee.
There are 70 Jap barber shops here.
►'orty -eight dye works are Jap operated.
Japs own 80 grocery stores.
Japs have 75 merchandise stores.
There are SH Jap restauranta.
Twentynine Jap Ullor shops here.
Twelve laundries and 45 second-hand stores are Jap owned.
Twenty Jap teacher* are employed In Seattle.
Heattle Japs have Ave Protestant churches, and I,MM members.
Seven Jap Sunday schools teach 715 children.
Other. Protestunt enterprises curried on by Japs are: Three kinder
gartens, two women's homes, three domestic science schools, two pre
punitory schools.
Japs publish five monthly religious magazines, and support 40
American church workers
In Seattle, ono at Thomas and one at Tacoma. They tiava a member
ship of 780.
Officials Connive in Issuing
Fraudulent Passports
KAOARARI, Japan, July ST-j-Jap
sneite "pirture brides" are aw arming
l» IM t'nitrd State*.
Jap official* are winking, with
both <->rn, at violations of the agree
"Picture hridn" are younj women
whose photograph* are pent to Call
fornla or other Pacific coa*t ataten,
where thousand* of Japanese single
men want wive*. A Jap selects a
specimen that look* good to him,
sends home the price and the bride la
whipped, contrary to American Immi
gration law* and American morala.
I-ast winter, at Washington, a new
convention waa negotiated between
the two countries. Japan bound It
self not to lmue pa**|>orta to "picture
brides" after April 29. 1920, and the
I'nlted States agreed to honor all
paa*port* Issued up to that time. It
waa stipulated that all passports be
came Invalid six months after date
of ln*ue.
The plain Intent of the agreement
win that no "picture brides" would
ho allowed to enter the United Statea
after A tin not 29. 1920.
But that doesn't bother the offi
cials at Tokyo. They keep right on
merrily Issuing passports. A minor
official "changes" the date, making
It prior to February 29. and the bride
starts for America. Hundred* of
such fraudulent push porta have been
Employer of Nipponew Hm
vors Horde of Million
"Cut Cost of Living* ML
The charge that JapHMjHg
instead of being law-atMtavK
desirable residents, ware fSm.
grant violators of tew, twME
made today by Rev. W. Jap
Gettys, of St Luke's TVfi—iiiM
church, a Spanish war Wllf:
eran, before the
al committee inveatigaMflH
the Japanese problem. ..-J3
Rev. Mr. Gettys'
directly opposed the
Japanese picas advanced H
other clergymen who Mp
appeared before the wnmßm
tee in its sessions in the nB
eral building. Ma
ThrMu people." Mil Bar.
the japans* in m h thajr SeflKi
been npranM to >i SMyagfiHjM
taw* Hrf censing no Tillable.
RfprwutttiTt laaM mm*L W]
New York. wh« ku frequently la Iffflj
questions sought to bring oat 'Ml'.j
dence favorable to the Japanese,
•ailed the testimony of Rev. Mr.Oafr 1
"Ton are telling us what la ka» I
say and what the newspaper* prfeaC* |
challenged SiegeL
"I .am telling you what la a mat- 1
ter of record." was the rnapnaaa «
M. T. Steven*, sanitary Mfluar
of the health department, told the
committee that tha Japanaaa Made :
uw of Insanitary dwellings, and eea. «j
■Unt supervision was required tm!
force them to abide by sanitary mlee. g!
The first witness oslled
was Rev. W. R Bawhill, of the Flmt ts\
United Presbyterian cburoh, ■feCH 1
presented a resolution adopted Srog
the Seattle Ministerial union, oaai'Mp
detnnlng the Jones Ml] and plaailaß M*
for the naturalisation of AatatfcM i
born in this country. Rev. If. Baw* «
hill admitted, under questioning by
Representative Ralcer, that ha ha 4
made no personal study at the Jay*
neee problem. • i
Rev. Mr. Gettys told* tha l-BWIWH a
tee that Christian people ware aw*al 9 ;
that the Japs were not lawillHagl Jj
that the worst violators of the HfMr W
laws, the drug lawa and other laws Si
were Japa.
Frank Terrace, a farmer In the Wj
White river valley, told the commit- ll
tee that he had Japaneae winking J]
for him for 15 years; that they work
for standard wages: that they are re- a<
liable workers. He has been a ratf- ij;
dent of Washington for 39 yearn. j
"If you would take the JapaSWfrajjj
out of our valley today, this
would be hungry by tomoeaMl -1
night." he said. "If you wouMgMKfl
the trucks coming in with proHlß 1
you would find that they wen n J
owned by Japs, Swlas and Italians ijfc J
no Americans." m
"Instead of putting up tha bna l
to Japanese. I believe the bars alloeWH
be let down. I believe we *■*!■>*
let In a million Japaneae to Clear att jfl
our loggedoff lands." jl
"Are you acquainted with tha
tory of the old South?" asked RWpaß
resentative Box, of Texas. v W
"I lived in Texas," said TMiauaj fl
"I'm glad to meet you." said tta%>
congressman. "Do you know that,
your argument was Used hy tha yi
of the old South for bringlppMNQh l
million negroes?
"Do you know that WaahtaSMv ;
and Jeffaraon oppoaed thla ptuL
which nearly tore our country Ig
"This country Isn't the Heath." waft
the only response of Terrace.
"Your argument laid the tisda jg,,:
the worst trouble thla country nfik/j
had," said Representative Box. W||S
was backed up by :
Representstive Johnson asked
race whether he favored the forg|Mb> ■'
tlon of a peon class.
"Let them come In for a staMS '
time and work for wagea." aald Mm
race. "Something must be Stag |a [0
solve tM* terrible gwaUon og
(nan l*Pag*l.(MMa«

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