Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 01, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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    TOE 3IORNIXG OREGOXIAX, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1919.
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BATTLE IN GLASGOW
Participants Are Injured
Conflicts on Streets.
in
BELFAST INDUSTRIES IDLE
Shipbuilding Firms Notify Workers
of 6 Weeks' Iockout Vnless They
Itetnrn to Work Today.
GLASGOW. Jan. 31. Serious con
flicts between the police and strikers
developed today In which at least 40
perpons were more or less badly In
jured, among :hem Sheriff Mackenzie,
Chief Constable Stevenson, Deputy
Constable Ronnie and a number of po
licemen. These were all Injured by
bottles thrown by strikers when the
police were clearing the streets in
baton charges. Two of the strike lead
ers, William Gallagher ar.d David Kirk
wood, were arrested and later charged
with inciting to riot. Both are still in
custody.
During the height of the disorders,
the riot act was read and it was con
templated to invoke military aid. but
the order was canceled when Gallagher
and ICirkwood were permitted by the
authorities to address the strikers and
rxhort them to march off in orderly
procession as nothing more could be
done today.
BELFAST, Jan. 81. The shipbuild
ing firms have notified the strikers
that unless they resume work tomor
row on a 47-hour a week basis, the
employers will institute a six-week
lockout.
remembrance to their friends and rela
tives." In reply Mayor Baker sent the fol
lowing message:
"Answering your most welcome tele
gram of greeting, will say that Port
land and Oregon awaits you with open
arms and heart. We will show you how
we feel about it when you arrive here.
Every Oregon man who returns from
overseas via New York, and is sent
to adjacent camps, will be given a short
sightseeing lour in the city of New
York through arrangements made by
the Oregon committee for the reception
of soldiers and bailors in New York,
headed by O. C. Leiter.
Special rate tickets to New York
City from the camps will be provided
the soldiers by the committed, and dur
ing the soldiers stay in the city en
tertainment of various kinds will be
provided.
All wounded Oregon men in Eastern
hospitals will be attended by sub
committees now being designated by
Mr. Leiter. In all camps notices will
be posted giving the New York ad
dress of the Oregon committee the
McAlpin Hotel.
COOS COUXTV BOYS RETURN
Relatives Receive Messages From
Soldiers in Philadelphia.
MARSHF1ELD, Or., Jan. 31. (Spe-1
cial.) Marshfield parents and friends
having sons and acquaintances in the
65th Coast Artillery Regiment, landing
yesterday in Philadelphia, have been
receiving numerous telegrams today,
and it appears every Coos County boy
in the contingent is with the returning
troops, save Sergeant Robert Dillard,
who was left at Brest, in a hospital.
Sergeant Dillard's illness is declared to
be of a light nature.
Those returning to the Eastern Coast
yesterday included William Goodrum.
Herman Pratt, Henry Lecocq. Charles
Taylor, James Maloney, Lloyd Tomp
kins, John Noble, Wayne Painter, For
rest Greene, Samuel Russell, Ferd
Painter. Gilbert Gray, Harold Bargelt,
Bert Tribbey, Festus Walter, John
Si card o, Hazard Smith, John Collier,
Thayer Grimes, John Moyer, George
Hinze, Robert Bush, Burnham Hansen,
Percy Pratt, Graydon Hildreth. Cass
Lane, Harley Miller. George Oberst,
Carl Henderson, Smith Weekly, Louis
Horton, Clarence Robinett, Leonard
Crushing and John Ferguson.
FOUR AMERICAN ACES
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Capt. Rickenbacker's Record
26 Enemy Planes.
ALL AWARDED DECORATIONS
Thrilling Experiences on War Front
and Elsewhere Recalled by
Daring Air Fighters.
LONDON, Jan. 31. There was still no
prospect loqay or oenenneni in ine
labor situation in the United Kingdom.
If anything, the situation, both at Glas
gow and Belfast, has become more se
rious, particularly in Belfast. The
strike movement is spreading to large
industrial establishments and there are
undoubtedly signs of coming disorders
which may entail the proclamation of
martial law.
Cabinet Hesitates to Act.
The situation was discussed at a spe
cial meeting of the Cabinet yesterday.
The Board of Trade also is active in
an effort to bring about settlements.
Tha view taken by the Government
is that any governmental interference
now would be unwise and perhaps dan
Kerous. The strike movements are lo
cal and against the advice of the re
spective trade unions. Moreover, there
is infinite variety in the various de
mands advanced in the different locali
ties. It appears to be generally be1
lieved that the absence of strike pay
for the men will soon bring about
the collapse of the movement.
It is further considered that the
strikes are largely promoted by a few
agitators with political motives. Hence.
the Government is determined to Unfit
its action to the prevention of intimi
dation and the maintenance of order.
Thus far the railways have not been
affected. The Board of Trade has de
cided to grant an eight-hour day to
i ill- acwi.va .11 1 1 . i v 1 1 -ctrauAaj A, u u I
Vere again is dissatisfaction among the
laiiiway employes concerning the ques
tion of meal times being included in
the eight-hour period, which may lead
to difficulties.
Belfast Situation Bad.
Telegrams from Belfast depict a. sit
uation there which seems akin to that
which recently obtained in German
ities under revolutionary rule. The
governing power has been usurped,
:-ays a Belfast dispatch to the Mail, by
the strike committee, and the city is
governed from the humble Artisans'
Hall.
"There is no outstanding personal
ity," says the dispatch, "but there is
k capable committee of trades union
leaders, most of whom are moderate
nd restrained. Nobody can do any
thing unless he comes, cap in hand, to
this committee. Even the police are
helpless, and the chief of police has
asked the strike leaders to co-operate
with the constables in preventing dis
orders. "Many discharged sailors and sol
diers are co-operating with the strik
ers. "It is reported that shipyard men and
engineers at Londonderry are arrang
ing to follow the example of the Bel
fast strikers."
TRAFFIC BARS LET
RESTRICTIONS OX PROFIT MAR
GINS LARGELY REMOVED.
Work of Food Administration Is Be
ing Gradually Reduced and
Will End Soon.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 31. Removal of
all restrictions on margins of profit on
foodstuffs except cottonseed products
and eggs and cancellation of most
license requirements of importers and
distributors, effective tomorrow, were
announced today by the Food Admin
istration on authority of a proclamation
slimed bv President Wilson at Parts.
The following only remain under
licenses: Importers and distributors of
wheat, corn, oats, rye, barley and ele
vators and warehouses storing these
grains and rice.
Importers, manufacturers and distrib
utors of fresh, canned or cured beef,
Dork or mutton, cottonseed, cottonseed
oroducts, lard, butter and eggs and
sugar.
Importers and manufacturers of rice,
rice flour, wheat flour and wheat mill-
feeds and cold storage warehousemen
The margins still allowed are: Ke-
tail cold storage and fresh eggs, 7 to
8 cents a dozen; cottonseed lard substi
tutes at wholesale, 1 to 2 cents ;i
Dound on more than 50-pound pack
ages. 8 to 10 per cent on less than 60
pound packages and 5 to 6 cents and
18 to 22 per cent at retail. W holesale
margins on eggs differ according to
the number of services performed by
the wholesaler or jobber.
In addition to the regulations can
celed by the proclamation, all remain
ing special regulations governing man
ufacturers and distributors of butter
were repealed.
In making the announcement tne
Food Administration warned dealers
NEW YORK, Jan. 31. Four of
America's aces, one of them Captain
Edward V. Rickenbacher, of Columbus,
O., who is officially credited with
bringing down 26 enemy airplanes, ar
rived here late today on the British
steamship Adriatic. The others were
Major James A. Meissner, of Brooklyn,
officially credited with eight machines;
Lieutenant Paul F. Baer, of Mobile,
eight, and Captain Douglass Campbell,
of Mount Hamilton, Cal., six. All wore
decorations awarded them by the
American and allied governments.
Captain Rickenbacher, prior to go
ing to France, was a well-known
driver of racing automobiles. His first
experience abroad was as chauffeur to
General Pershing, but he soon was
transferred to the air service. He
soon led America's airmen in the
number of foes downed.
"There is no comparison between the
automobile and the air," Captain Rick
enbacher said today. "I am through
with the automobile, and I stand ready
to place my skill and talents in fly
ing, if I have any. at the service of
my Government, commercially or other
wise.
"In my flying I had no particular
system that I can describe and my
victories were simply 60 per cent luck.
in all my work I used French ma
chines, as did most of the boys."
Lieutenant Baer. who spent eight
months in a German prison camp .be
fore being released after the signing
of the armistice, said he was brought
down during a fight with four enemy
machines at a height of about 12,000 feet.
when his machine was disabled by a
machine gun bullet and he himself
wounded. Ho said the Germans
treated him reasonably well.
Captain Campbell took part in the
fighting at Chateau Thierry. His
most thrilling experience, he said, was
his escape with a broken wing after
a right with six enemy machines. He
credits Captain Rickenbacher with
saving him by driving off the foe.
Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, of New York
who went to Europe to further the
Zionist movement, returned on the
Adriatic, declaring that the success of
the project was assured.
Among the 2878 passengers were Sir
Montague Barlow, M. P.; G. Louis
Boissevain. Mrs. Vernon Castle, the
Countess of Granard, the Duchess of
Manchester, Ralph Pulitzer and Walter
Camp.
July and five days after his departure
It was discovered that he had em
bezzled $6000 of postal funds. He was
traced to this city, later to San Dleiro
and from there he went to Mexico. He
returned to Arizona and was employed
as clothing clerk in a store at Gallup.
N. M., where be was known as J. T.
Lawrence.
Through confidential circulars which
contained his picture, which Morse sent i
to the postmasters of the United States.
Soden was identified. He was taken '
into custody and admitted his identity,
making a .complete confession of his
misdoings. He told the authorities that
he was broke, having lost all of his
funds in gambling houses in Reno. Nev., !
according to Morse. '
Postoffice Inspectors R, W. Madden
and J. L. Cooper secured the evidence i
against the postmaster. I
ALASKA PIONEER IS DEADj
Thomas A. McGovria Passes Away .
In San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal. Thomas A.
McGowan, pioneer of Alaska and well
known In this city, died recently after
an illness of 15 months in his apart
ments in Bush street.
McGowan spent the last 21 years in
Alaska. He was at Dawson during the
pioneer Klondike daps and was Alas
kan counsel for the Northern Commer
cial Company, the American Yukon
Navigation Company and Wells-Fargo
& Company for many years.
In San Francisco Le was well known
and beloved by many. He was a mem
ber of the Bohemian. Family and Olym
pic Clubs' and was cne of the old line
members of the B. P. O. E. In Alaska
he was a member of the Yukon Order
of Pioneers and the Arctic Brotherhood
of Alaska, while in Seattle he was a
member of the Arctic Cub.
The funeral will be held at 10 o'clock
this morning from Suhr's chapel. 2S19
Mission street, under the auspices of
the B. P. O. E.
T
E
RIG SHIP BRINGS BACK 3336
OFFICERS AND TROOPS.
Veterans Will Be Sent to Camp Tay
lor and Camp Dodge; First Army
Artillery Park to Return.
CRUEL FATHER FINED $200
Chicago Man Punished for Burning
Children's Hands.
CHICAGO. Jan. 31. Because he held
the hands of his three children on a ho
cookstove until they were severely
burned, Joseph Bessinger. a laborer.
was fined J200 by Judge Richardson
in the Municipal Courp today.
The man took this means of nunlsh
ing his young children because they
had set fire to a curtain while playing
wiin matcnes.
SIGNS OF SPRING' SEEN
Robins and Bluebirds Appear at
Altoona. Pa.
ALTOONA, Pa. Spring is lust around
the corner, judging from signs here
abouts. Here are three:
Bluebirds have made their appear
ance and weather sharps are predict
ing a quick finish of Wintry weather. t
Robins have been heard caroling i
their Springtime songs. j
A lover of nature at ililamsburg
brought to Altoona cuttings from alder
bushes showing the first growth of '
1919 in the timber line. Tiny branches. !
tipped with small nut lull-formed
leaves are growing from the parent
stem. .
'SOFT' DRINK RATHER HARD
Vendor Is Fined SI 00 by North!
Bend Justice Court.
NORTH BEND. Or.. Jan. tt. (Spe
cial.) Gus Pederson. proprietor of a
soft drink establishment at Empire,
who was arrested yesterday, charged
with violating the prohibition law
through the sale of a tonic containing
18 per cent alcohol, was found guilty
by a jury In Justice Court here today
and fined 1100.
Bottles of the tonic were exhibited at
the trial and witnesses testified that
the mixture contained sufficient alco
hol to cause Intoxication, and that
Pederson had sold it by the glass or
bottle as a beverage along with soft
drinks. a
NEVADA POSTMASTER HELD
Thomas Soden, of Verdi, Charged
With Embezzlement.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal. S. H Moro
that the provisions of the food control j postoffice Inspector in charge, has re
act prohibiting profiteering and unfair
practices would be rigidly enforced.
This action by the President virtu
ally brings to an end the activities of
the Food Administration except for the
continued control of the excepted com
modities, which, officials explained, is
necessary either because of contrac
tual obligations of the Government
or because of a determination to main
tain stabilized prices. It was predicted
by theBe officials that most remaining
functions would cease before March 1.
NEW YORK, Jan. 31. The United
States Army transport Siboney arrived
here today from Bordeaux with 3336
officers and troops, four naval officers
and five civilians.
The troops consisted of the 45th Reg
iment. Coast Artillery; the 309th Am
munition Train of the 84th Division,
destined for Camp Taylor, Ky.; Bat
teries C and D of the 339th Field Artil
lery, which will go to Camp Dodge,
;ind headquarters detachment of the
37th Brigade, Coast Artillery.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 31. A cable
pram received today by the War De
partment stated that the First Army
-Vrtillery Park, less the Third Battalion,
had been assigned to early eonvoy home
instead of the Tenth Army Artillery
Park, as previously reported.
OREGON TO WELCOME MEN
Members of 6 5th Artillery Exchange
Greetings With Mayor Baker.
Greetings from members of the Ore-
Ton contingent of the 65th Artillery,
htcn has just arrived in Philadelphia
(rt- r ranee, were received yesterday
iMu.yur ratt?r irom lieutenant -Kay
burgh. A warm message of greet-
S was dispatched to the contingent
by the Mayor. The telegram from
Lieutenant Deburgh was as follows:
"Portland and Oregon contingents of
the 65th Artillery. C. A. C, Just ar
rived from France, homeward bound,
.send warmest greetings and heartiest
TROOPS SENT TO BREMEN
Berlin Government Is Determined to
Maintain Order.
PARIS. Jan. 31. (Havas.) The Ber
lin government has decided to send
troops to Bremen to maintain order.
The first contingents already have ar
rived in Bremen.
Gustav Noske. head of the govern
ment's bureau for defensive measures,
justified the measure on the ground
that the situation at Bremen cannot be
endured. He said a small minority was
seeking to impose domination by vio
lence. He added that the troops sent to
Bremen would not fire a shot unless
the Spartacans first offered violence.
ceived a telegram from Gallup, N. M.,
telling him that Thomas Soden, post
master of Verdi. N'ev, had been arrest
ed there on a charge of embezzlement.
Soden disappeared from Verdi last
FUEL PRICE CONTROL OFF
Blanket Order Is Issued by Admin
istrator Garfield.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 31. All price
control exercised by the Fuel Admin
istration over anthracite and bitumin
ous coal and coke will cease tomorrow
under a blanket order signed by Fuel
Administrator Garfield and made pub
lic tonight.
Zoning regulations and practically all
rules for the distribution of fuel as
well as most regulations concerning oil
and natural gas promulgated under
the Lever act as war measures also
are rescinded.
Seasoned slabwood ana Inside wood,
green stamps, for cash. Holman tuel
Co. Main 53. A 3S5S. Adv.
00
V 1
1 i
HINDENBURG RAISING ARMY
Action May Necessitate Increased
Force of Occupation.
PARIS, Jan. 31. Reports from Berlin
saying that Field Marshal von Hinden
burg is raising four army corps for
protection of Germany s eastern fron
tier have attracted considerable at
tention in military circles here.
If the field marshal were successful
In collecting such a body of troops, its
existence would upset the present cal
culations of Germany's armed strength
on which the size of the allied army of
occupation is to be based.
PROVINCES ARE STUDIED
(Continued From First Page.)
$75,0
is being; realized
from this sale of
Oriental Rugs
at Reduced Prices
Prices now and always
lower than equal quality else
where. Critical, leisurely inspec
tion and comparison invited
and welcomed.
Every rug: we own is
marked in plain figures.
Every rug: is reduced!
Cartozian Bros.,
Incorporated
Oriental Rugs and Carpets
PITTOCK BLOCK,
393 Washington Street.
St
6 Bell-ans
Hot water
Sure Relief
ELL-AM S
FOR INDIGESTION.
said to have added, also would violate
the principles of the league of nations
as laid down at the peace conference
last Saturday.
The American attitude, it is declared,
is very positive. What the United
states would do in case the powers in
sisted upon dividing the colonies among
them has not been disclosed. The
American attitude, it is held in some
quarters, might be such that It prob
ably would affect the whole future of
the peace conference. President Wil
son, it is understood, r till holds to his
original opinion that f" A-ould be
scarcely worth while fv the United
States to participate in the negotiations
unless a league of nations with the ac
companying principles were provided
for in making peace.
At yesterday's session of the supreme
council President Wilson presented the
American viewpoint unreservedly. The
general public probably will not see
a full report of yesterday's session,
which probably will have historic sig
nificance, until after the treaty of peace
is signed. If at all.
Jo in tSa vingsA ceo unts
Have Advantages Worthy of Your Notice
If you are not
Familar with them
Consult Our
Savings Department
67re First
National Banr1
V PORTLAND. ORECON
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'THE STORE THAT UNDERSELLS BECAUSE IT SELLS FOR CASH"
The First Great Showing of the Latest New Styles in
Women's Neckwear
1500 Pieces, More Than O " 1Y
50 Different Styles at J) . JU
See Our Morrison Street Window
Through unusual arrangements we secured this exceptionally fine lot of Women's Neckwear at a very
attractive price, and at this sale we place the entire assortment before you at the same great paving:.
Included are Georgette Crepe Collars in hand-embroidered and lace-trimmed styles, Wash Satin Col
lars and Sets, heavy Bengaline Silk Collars and Sets; fine Organdy Collars, Sets and Vestees; Modestine
Vests, hand embroidered and with fine Val lace trimming. Also hand - embroidered Net Collars and
Fichus, with Val lace trimming pleated Georgette crepe, Van Dyke points, fine Pique and Q" (f
Fancy Madras Vests, etc A showing of unsurpassed beauty, and all are on sale at tDXeUVl
A Saturday Sale of
Drug Sundries
5 bars Fairy Soap for 2o
Limit 5 bars to each customer. None delivered
except with other goods.
White Rose Glycerine Soap 15
Palm Olive Soap lOe
Woodbury's Facial Soap U
Geranium Bath Tablets, 3 for..... "$
La Blache Face Powder 4r
Java -Rice Towder i?
Derma Viva
Santiseptic Lotion 4'"C
3 oz. Milk of Magnesia 't
4 oz. White Pine with Tar Cough Syrup USf
16-oz. bottle Cedar Polish
Sylvana Talcum Powder 15
Airfloat Talcum 10y
Colgate's Talcum 18
Love Me Talcum
Extra! A Sale of
Men 's
Cotton Sox
' At 39c
Made seamless, with black top and white
sole. Splendid wearing sox, shown in all
sizes from 9'i to 11
Women 's Crepe de Chine Chemise
At $1.69 and $2.19
Space will not permit us to dwell at lengrth upon the importance of
this special sale suffice to say that the garments are all new and
of the latest styles in envelope models. They are dainty and beau
tifully trimmed with fine laces. Georgette, hand embroidered on
plain tailored effects. The three important features of this sale are :
First That the cost of the material alone the Crepe de Chine
without counting the making and the trimmings, far exceeds the sale
prices quoted for these fine garments. Second That Silk Underwear
is far more economical than muslin. Third That the above prices
prevail for Saturday only.
COME AND COME EARLY.
A Wonderfully Fine Lot of
Women's Suits, Coats
aturday $10.00
A great surprise is in store for those who can arrange to attend this sale. It is a final
disposal of some 75 Coats and Suits of splendid style and quality at a mere fraction of
their actual worth. All are of fashionable materials and there are all sizes in the lot, but
only one or two garments are of the same style. Come select from the entire assort
ment at S10.00.
Store Opens
at 8:30 A.M.
Saturday
at 9 A.M.
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
Store Closes
at 5:30 P.M.
Saturday
at 6 P.M.
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