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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1914)
TITF MORXIXQ OREGOyiAN, . TUESDAY. MAY 26, 1914.
HOPE OF AVERTING
FIVE CARDINALS WHO FIGURE IN YESTERDAY'S PROMOTIONS BY
Washington Asserts Mediators
Have Reached Satisfac
tory Working Basis.
REBELS' VICTORY NOT END
Stand Is Taken That Revolution
Chiers, if Successful, Will Realize
That Powers Mould Have to
j Lend Aid In Satisfying All.
WASHINGTON. May 25. Satisfac
tory Teports from the Mexican media-
Hon conference at Niagara Falls to-
iay increased the hopes of the Wash
Ington Government that international
warfare can be averted.
That a satisfactory basis for work
ing out the international dispute be
tween the Huerta government and the
ITnited States had been reached was
asserted to be a fact.
No assurances have come from Gen
eral Carranza, chief of the constitu
tionalist forces, that he will send rep
resentatives to the mediation confer
ence, nor has there been flat refusal on
the part of Carranza to consider any
form of mediation proposals.
1 Rebels' Victory Not End.
TJB point is made in some quarters
her4that, even should Carranza's forces
complete the triumphant campaign by
capturing the seat of the Huerta gov
ernment in Mexico City, such a climax
would not pacify Mexico and there
still would be need for mediation.
With the cause of revolution tri
umphant over Huerta, there are many
wno Delleve that the strong men in
the revolt against Huerta would real
tze that constitutional government
must be established in the wake of mil
itary conquest and that such only could
ne. accomplished through the good of
fices of the powers which have under
taken to compose the Mexican situ
ation. Secretary of State Bryan called at
tention to the message communicated
through tire Spanish Ambassador from
the Huerta government that there
should be no cause for alarm occa
sioned by the activity of Mexican fed
erals in the vicinity of Vera Cruz. The
Huerta foreign office explained that
this movement is in. preparation for a
lorwartt movement of constitutional
sts from the east coast. Admiral
Badger, it is avowed, forwarded re
ports tnat constitutionalists were
marching southward from Tuxpan to
engage the federals in the vicinity of
v era cruz.
Aeroplanes to Keep Trace.
On the part of the United States as
surances were given that no more
American aeroplanes would sail across
the Mexican lines as long as hostilities
are suspended. This was determined
as a consequence of the Mexlcal fed
erals firing upon one of the Navy aero
planes yesterday when it sailed over a
The general opinion seemed to be
that under an armistice an aeroplane
would not be privileged to cross the
lines ever the enemy's country.
It has been determined by the Navy
Department not to withdraw any bat
tleships from Mexican waters until
there is absolute assurance that the
Army will not be forced to campaign
In the interior of Mexico.
Vera Cms Stays Base.
It lias been from the beginning a
part of the plan of campaign in the
event of -a forward movement to have
the Navy land sufficient forces to hold
Vera Cruz as a base. Eleven torpedo
boats have been withdrawn from Mex
ican waters because these craft are
not adapted to prolonged service in
the heavy seas of the Mexican Gulf.
An important conference was held
v over the oil situation at Tampico be-
. tween Secretary Bryan, Sir Cecil
Sprinsr-Rlce, the British Ambassador,
; Hnd Mr. Van Rappard, Minister from
j It resulted in a decision on the part
of the three powers to repudiate ac-
S, Quisition of oil properties or releases
J of foreigners by persons who took
J advantage of the enforced absence of
; rightful claimants. Notice of the inten-
tlon of the governments has been for-
warded to authorities at Tampico.
Huerta'a Finance Low,
7 Reports that the position of Huerta
In Mexico City steadily was growing
J worse again reached Washington
T through State Department and private
Mexican channels. Huerta's financial
?. straits were described as the most se-
; rious phase in the situation for him,
I fears being expressed that with his
r war chest practically exhausted his
5 troops might get out of hand or that
J one of his generals might seize the
j; favorable opportunity to launch an-
J other revolt against him.
The Zapatista menace was not re-
; garded seriously by the author of this
t report, who stated that Zapata had
; little or no artillery to attack such
- an easily defended stronghold as Mex-
- loo City and that he showed little In
p t il nation to launch a campaign against
-. the capital.
Z Another message reiterated the ru-
C mors of growing military dissatisfac-
7 tion and added that among the civil
population there was also a strong
K antj-Huerta feeling. The unifying of
-- the landing in Vera Cruz, it was said,
- was passing away and parts of the
- population were commencing to take
- sides against the provisional President.
E ZAPATA ALLIANCE IS DKXIED
5 Southern Ttebel still Fighting
Huerta, Constitutionalists Say.
i EL PASO. Tex.. May 25. Emiliano
Zapata, long in the held as a rebel
t chief of Southern Mexico, has made no
; alliance with the Huerta government.
stiid a report from General Carranza.
given out today by the department of
information at Juarez. The message
came from Generals Lucio Blanco and
Kafael Buelna. who recently took
Tepic City on the west coast.
"Reports from our agents at Mexico
City deny absolutely that General
Zapata has united with Huerta." the
message said. "This General, on ac
count of our conduct has reiterated his
adherence to the commander In chief.
General Venustiano Carranza. Also we
have information confirming; the report
of the capture of Cuernavaca by Gen
The west coast leaders also gave de
tails of the capture of Tepic City last
Kriday. They stated that the federals
lost 200 killed, while the constitution
alist troops lost 120 killed, including
Colonel Soto, of Buelna's Brigade. The
victors took 500 prisoners, it was said
and captured 1000 rifles and large
quantities of supplies.
3 5 Iead In Mexican Shaft.
MEXICO CITT, May 25. While a
heavy piece of machinery was being
lowered into .a shaft at the Santa
Gui-trudis mine at Pachuca today it
fi 11. killing 25 Mexican miners.
Several mine bosses were arrested.
f " - yT
' J - ? - ' r VP
A . - H l II
. i i
Top Left, Cardinal Krancla DeUa Volpe, Appointed Chamberlain; Right, Car
dinal domed e Falconio, Appointed Cnamberlain. Below Lrt to Right,
Cardinals O'Connell, Gibbons and Farley, Who Attended Pope I'i nt
13 CARDINALS MADE
Pope Creates New Prelates at
PEACE ADVOCATES LAUDED
Pontiff In Allocution Refers to "Men
of Distinction and Force," .Gen
erally Thought to Have Meant
AVUson and Bryan.
ROME. May 25. Thirteen new car
dinals were created today at a secret
consistory, by Pope Pius, who in the
allocution following made a strong
appeal for political and social peace,
and spoke in. terms generally inter
preted as highly laudatory to the ef
forts of the United States to prevent
"the calamities of revolution and the
slaughters of war."
"Men of distinction and force are
Planning for their nations and for hu
manity schemes for preventing ca
lamities of revolution and slaughters
of war and for insuring the plessings
of peace," said the Pope, and his ref
erence to "men of distinction and
torce was generally taken to mean
President Wilson and Secretary Bryan
for their endeavors to preserve peace.
At the time of the creating of the
new cardinals, a number of bishops
from various countries was also con
firmed and official announcement was
made of the creation of Monsisrnnr
Bello, Patriarch of Lisbon, as cardinal.
His name had been reserved "in pec
tore" at the consistory of 1911.
New Cardinals Named.
The ceremony was preceded by a
short allocution, after which the names
of the new cardinals were announced
Monsignor Louis Nazaire Begin.
Archbishop of Quebec, Canada.
Monsignor V. Guisasola y Mendez.
Archbishop of Toledo, Spain.
Monsignor Dominica Ser&finl, As
sessor of the Congregation of the Holy
Monsignor Delia Chiesa, Archbishop
of Bologna, Italy.
Monsignor John Osernock. Archbish
op of Esztergom, Hungary.
Monsignor Francis Von Bettlnger.
Archbishop of Munich, Bavaria.
Monsignor Felix Von Hartmann,
Archbishop of Cologne, Germany.
PRINCIPAL PROVISIONS IN IRISH HOME RULE BILL WHICH
BECOMES LAW REGARDLESS OF SANCTION BY
HOUSE OF LORDS.
The Irish Home Rule bill, which passed the House of Commons
for the third time yesterday and which will become law whether the
House of Lords assents or not. -contains the following provisions:
A Senate of 40 members, a House of Commons of 164 members.
Irish Parliament cannot legislate on peace or war, navy, army or
any naval or military force, foreign relations, trade outside Ireland,
coinage or legal tender.
It cannot make any -law, either directly or indirectly, to establish
or endow any religion or prohibit the free exercise thereof, or give
a preference, privilege or advantage or Impose any disability or dis
advantage on account of religious belief or religious or ecclesiastical '
Temporary restrictions are placed on legislation, on land purchase,
old age pensions, national insurance, labor exchanges, royal Irish con
stabulary, postoffice and other savings banks and friendly societies.
The executive remains Invested in the sovereign or in his repre
sentative. - Forty-two members still will be sent from Ireland to the House of
The judicial committee of the Privy Council to give the- final de
cision as to the constitutional validity of any act passed by the Irish
Revenue bills shall originate only in the Irish Parliament.
The Irish Parliament shall have power to vary any Imperial tax so
far as respects the levy of that tax in Ireland and to impose any inde
pendent tax not similar in character to an imperial tax.
Appeal from the courts in Ireland to the House of Lords shall cease.
The Iriah Exchequer to derray the cost of the Irish administration,
except for reserved services mentioned above.
The Imperial Exchequer to pay an annual sum to the Irish
Exchequer, starting at $2,500,000, and eventually, after six years be
coming a permanent payment of 1 1.000,000 annually.
STEPS LEADING TO VICTORY OF" IRISH HOME BILK BILL DIK 1
TO BECOME LAW IX HOXTU. I
1870 Home crovemniAnt mwoelatlnn t,ki.t,.j -r,...n ?
18.0 Home government association established in nnMin
1874 A motion in the Commons introduced for home rule defeated.
1879 Movement for home rule took definite shape.
1880 Charles Stewart Parnell is chosen Parliamentary leader of
the home rule party.
1552 Parnell entered into negotiations with Gladstone
1886 Gladstone Introduced his first home rule bill and delivered a
famous speech in support of it. The bill was summarily rejected.
1553 Gladstone Introduced his second home rule bill, which passed'
the House of. Commons, only to be killed by the House of Lords
.l TlVl bera--5";erneit. lu a desperate position, sought an
alliance with the Irish Nationalists. The leader agreed to support
the budget and other government measures with the understanding
that a home rule bill would be introduced and passed. g
----- " " passed limiting the veto power of the House
of Lords, which removed the last great obstacle in the path of home
111 1 A T-n nvamsn 4- v 1Juiuo
1913 Home rule bill passed House of Common. .Tn... ic
taw in onl.moPn"i"-HOU" Coramns 25 ird time. Becomes
Monsignor F. G. Piffl, Archbishop of
Monsignor Phillpp - Giustini. secrs-
tary of the Congregation of the Sac
Monsignor Michael Lega, dean of the
iriDiuiai or the Rota,
Monsignor Scipio Tecchi Assessor of
the Conslstorial Congregation.
Monsignor Hector lreneo Sevln.
Archbishop of Lyons, France.
Right Rev. Francis Aidan Gasqua,
president of the English Benedictinea
Cardinal Gibbons Present.
The pontiff was surrounded by all
the members of the Sacred College liv
ing in Rome, and by several others. In
cluding Cardinals Gibbons, Farley and
The Pop appointed Cardinal Francis
Delia Volps to the office of chamber
lain, in which position he will direct
the affairs of the church during the
Cardinal Diomede Falconio. formerly
Apostolic Delegate in the United States,
also was raised to the rank of cham
berlain. The Pope in the course of his allo
cution recalled the Constantinian jubi
lee when he said:
"The whole world seemed to lift up
the cross of Christ as me sole source
of peace and salvation for struggling
humanity. Now especially men desire
peace when class is against class,
nation against nation, and people
against people, and war may break
out as the result of rivalries daily be
coming more bitter. '
"Men of distinction and force are
planning for their nations and for hu
manity schemes for preventing the ca
lamities of revolutions and the slaugh
ter of war and for insuring the bless
ings of peace.
Respects Paid Demagogues.
"This is a noble project, but their
schemes will bear little fruit unless
they insure that the precepts of jus
tice and Christian charity take deep
root in the hearts of men.
"Today the question whether the
state or civil society be at peace or in
turbulence is in the hands of the peo
ples instead of those of the rulers. If
the people's minds be robbed of the
truth imparted by divine revelation,
and if their, will be unaccustomed to
the restraint and discipline of Chris
tian law, what wonder if, consumed by
blind passion, they rush headlong to
the common ruin to which " they are
driven by cunning demagogues, seek
ing only their profit?"
, Alienation Damages Won.
VANCOUVER. Wash., May 25. (Spe
cial.) In the case of Robert Wilson
against D. A. Colling, charged with
the alienation of tha affections of Wil
son's wife, the jury brought in a ver
dict for the plaintiff, granting him
$1000 on an, action for $7500. The jury
went out Saturday afternoon and re
turned with a verdict at 1 P. M. Sun
day. There were eght men and four
women on the jury.
"When in London, a most
you at 22 New Bond St.
store in the "West End
forty years the retail home of
THE .WOfUIVS OLDEST -HIGH GRADE
Plata or Co
TWO GIRLS VANISH
Daughters of Chinese Consul,
San Francisco, Gone.
FACTIONAL WAR ONLY CLUE
Disappearance of Children Aged 8
and 15, "From Bed Throws All
or Chinatown Into Excite
ment; Sleuths at 'Work:. .
SAN FRANCISCO. May 25. Shan
Ching Shu. Chinese Consul-General at
San Francisco, reported to the police
tonight the disappearance of his two
daughters, Salo Guai, 15 years old, and
Min Lien, 8 years old.
The Consul-General said he saw both
girls safely in bed at 10 o'clock last
night'and at 6:45 o'clock this morning
they were gone, with all their clothing.
He could not account for their disap
pearance. Police Are Called.
Consul-General Shan, Immediately
following his discovery. Instituted a
thorough search of the Chinatowns of
San Francisco and Oakland, but could
find no trace of his -daughters. He then
called In the police and tonight the
cities bordering on the Bay are being
scoured by detectives, both white and
The disappearance of the girls has
caused intense excitement in the Chi
nese colonies. While the Consul-General
is of the opinion that his daugh
ters may have been kidnaped by
tramps, there prevails in Oriental cir
cles the belief that the girls have been
spirited away by enemies of the faction
represented by the Consui-General.
, Shan arrived in San Francisco May 1
from Nagasaki, where he was Consul
General for China. He succeeded Kee
Ow Toung, who was recalled to Pekin
at the request of the powerful Chinese
Six Companies, whose displeasure he'
incurred, members of the companies
say, because he played petty politics.
Girls In Oriental Coatnmes.
Until .Saturday the Consul-General
and" his family resided at a Chinese ho
tel In this city. Then he moved his
family to a home in North Berkeley.
Siao Guai and Min Lien, it is known,
were attired In Oriental costume when
they left home, as the street clothes
they had worn the day before were
missing. The elder girl wore red pan
taloons and a blouse of the same color,
while Min Lien was attired in blue
pantaloons and a black blouse with
white bars. .
The girls, said the Consul-General,
had never before wandered from their
home. They had always been, he said,
under the watchful eye of their mother.
HOME RULE BILL PASSES
(Continued From First Page.) . -
the first, that the parliamentary ses
sion should come to abrupt end; the
second that the House of Commons
should suddenly go mad and decide not
to submit the bill for royal assent
both as absurd contingencies as the
suggestion that the the King would
suggestion that the King would with
hold his assent. , Mr. Redmond con
tinued: "I say on behalf of the Nationalists
of Ireland that we desire their co
operation and friendship, and I appeal
to them to join hands with us in mak
ing the home rule settlement one to
insure the prosperity and freedom of
all classes in the country." y
Concerning the amending bill Mr.
"If It contains the terms of an agree
ment whereby some of our fellow coun
trymen In the north, who'are now dis
satistied and nervous about the future,
will be conciliated, and "does not out
rage the fundamental principles of the
home rule settlement, I am convinced
that every Nationalist in Ireland will
rejoice. If the amending bill does not
contain such an agreement I see no
prospect of Its becoming a law, and In
any case, failing arr agreement, the
Irish party have made it plain that
their hands are free to deal with any
proposals that may be made.
' "The great thing for us to remember
Is that, amending bill or no amending
bill, home rule is now practically an act
Mr. Redmond concluded with the
statement that he sees no likelihood of
any early general election.
AVOMEX ARE RUSHED TO CAMP
Commander at Xewry, Ireland, .Also
Moves to Protect Children.
NEWET, Ireland, May 25. Colonel
Turner, commanding the infantry regi
ment stationed here, on receipt of ur
gent orders tonight sent all the women
and children of the regiment to Cur
It was Brigadier-General Gough, in
command of Curragh Camp, who re
fused to take command 'in Ulster laat
March and finally received written
guarantees from Colonel Seely, the
Minister for War, which resulted in the
resignation of the Minister.
BAKER CELEBRATION" PLANNED
Bishop O'Reilly Says Passage of
Home Rule Causes Rejoicing.
BAKER. Or.. May 25 (Special.)
Announcement was made tonight by Rt.
Rev. Charles J. O'Reilly, bishop of the
Catholic Diocese of .Eastern Oregon,
that a mass meeting would be called'
In Baker at an early date for the cele
cordial reception awaits
the finest tobacconist
and for over
Tip TZoT f
bration of the passage of the home rule
"Great rejoicing is felt in Baker City
uver mo glorious ana long-expected
news of the passage of the home rule
bill for Ireland," he said. "The senti
ment in Rtrnnr In P.lra. . v.
cess of the Irish cause, and the Irish.
me -Irian-Americans and the people of
Other nntlnnalitiaa f.lt - 1
...u Rivy IJJ. cjk-
ultation over the cheering news of Ire-
iu.ua s aenverance.
At the devotions tonight Bishop
O'Reillv. Who return. ,
j ua; 1 1,
uu.vtrv C 1114 U1V
Holy Land, referred to . tno pleasure
wn.ca ne saia me tidings would bring
to the entire world and the congrega
tion reciprocatea tne reelings.
LOCAL SONS OF ERIX REJOICE
Irishmen (sing "Wearing or Green'
and Send Cablegrams to Leaders.
The news of the passing of the home
rule bill by the English Parliament
yesterday was received with much re
joicing by the local sons of Erin. Ex
pressions of joy, however, were moder
ate. The casual, uninformed observer
would never have noticed their ex
change of handgrips, or the fact that
every irishman on the street was hum
ming "The Wearing of the Green."
A cablegram of congratulation was
sent to the Irish leaders by a number
of prominent citizens, including Arch
bishop Christies David M. Dunne, Dr.
Andrew C. Smith, J. P. O'Brien. Edward
Boyce. P. E. Sullivan, M. G. Munly, J. C.
Costello and the Revs. J. H. Black, J. C.
Hughes. E. P. Murphy and W. A. Daley.
Another, signed by L. Shanahan, Wal
lace McCamant. Michael J. Doyle, W. F.
Canavan, Thomas Ward. M. J. Murnane.
J. Hennesney Murphy, J. J. Kennedy,
D. W. Lane, John Farrell, Neil O'Hare,
John Keating, T. T. Murphy. Francis
Mallen and a dozen others, was, sent to
T. P. O'Conner, the Irish statesman.
- Tonight the Irish-American Fellow
ship Club will give a smoker in its
rooms at Alisky Hall. Delegates from
the Ancient Order of Hibernians, the
United Irish League and the Robert
Emmet Literary Society will be present.
Arrangements will be made for a street
parade to celebrate the victory.--.
Bonfires Burn Near Dublin.
-DUBLIN. Ireland, May 25. There
were no demonstrations here tonight
on the passage of the home rule bill,
but bonfires and other patriotic and
orderly demonstrations were reported
from various towns.
Cork's Enthusiasm High.
CORK, May 25. Great enthusiasm
was aroused here tonight when the
news arrived that the home rule bill
had passed. Bands paraded and the
streets were illuminated wtih torches
and blazing barrels.
Belfast Remains Quiet.
BELFAST, May 25. Up to a late
hour tonight everything was quiet
"ere. No demonstrations were held.
3lr. Hannah L. Collier Dead.
Mrs. Hannah L. Collier, widow of the
late Robert Collier, former foreman of
Smith & Watson Iron Works, died last
night at 9 o'clock at her residence.
Fifty-second street . and Hawthorne
avenue. Mrs. Collier is survived by two
daughters, Alice H. Collier and Grace
E. Bowlby; three brothers, W. B. Hon
eyman and Benjamin Honeyman. of
Portland, and John Honeyman, of Van
couver, B. c, and one sister, Mrs. Ed
Add to the pleas
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by 'serving "Man
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ELEVENTH AND WASHINGTON
Owing to Damage in Transporta
tion of One Reel of
A MILLION BID
"We were unable to. show same yes
terday. "We have sent for another
copy and will show this great
dL FI AYS Commencing
MS "la. J. O Tomorrow
War Is Hell
This is not a battle and war pic
ture as you have seen many times,
but a most magnificent story,
showing incidentally the warfare
of the future.
Aeroplanes and Dirigibles
1 Oc Always 1 Oc
; Log ful after theater
supper visit the
Prompt Service Idl'fxjl J JJw
Dainty Menu ' WWM L QlMJi J V
Reasonable Prices '$ II JJM vJW"flffJ
Excellent Music ' ij-fiJ V '
III " Enter from Oak Street or through the
HI Main Lobby 1 1 1 1
ml Carl Stanley. Manager - III
HI G. Kirke Drury. Assistant Manager
Manufacturers and Jobbers
of Everything in Paints
The Big Paint Store
Front and Morrison
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