Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 27, 1920, Page 5, Image 5

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Mission Supposed to Bear on
Irish Problem.
Dublin Castle Anxious to Prevent
Archbishop Mannli From
Going to' Ireland.
to catastrophe. I replied: Tou let
os drift Into catastrophe.' "
Another document gives an account
of the conversation between Field
Marshal von Hlndenburir. General
Ludendorff and Chancellor von Beth-
mann-Hollweg at Pless.on-January 9,
1917, at which Von Bethman-Hollweg
said: "U-boat war is the last card.
It is a very grave decision. If the
military authorities regard it as in
dispensable I am not in a position to
deny it"
Von Bethmann-Hollweg also said:
"America's aid. if she comes in. will
consist of foodstuffs for England,
financial assistance, flying machines
and a volunteer army."
Von Hindenburg: "We will fix them
all right. The opportunities for. un
restricted U-boat war are as favor
able now as they ever will be. We
can and must carry it out."
fCopyrlsht by the New York World. Pub
lished by Arrangement.)
LONDON, May 26. (Special Cable.)
Great interest and curiosity attach
to the recent Journey of Arthur Bal
four, former premier, and until re
cently foreign secretary to the Vati
can where he has had an audience
with Pope Benedict XV. This diplo
matic mission is expected to have a
very significant bearing on the Irish
problem and the relations of -England
and the Vatican as they are af
fected by the political activities of
Sinn Fein.
Mr. Balfour was undoubtedly sent
to Rome after San Remo with the
hope of forestalling a visit of the
Irish bishops summoned there for the
canonization of the Irish saint, Olive
Plunkett. The Idea was to influence
the pope to Induce the Irish hierarchy
to disassociate itself from Sinn Fein,
if not to denounce it, the correspon
dent on the Daily Mail in Rome
"1 understand that Arthur Balfour's
long audience with the pope last week
was devoted chiefly to a government
statement of the case of Ireland, and
that his holiness will tomorrow hear
the other side from the Sinn Fein
leaders assembled here. He has al
ready conferred with the Irish bish
ops. It is possible that the pope may
express to the Irish pilgrims his de
sire for Irish peace."
Attempt Latest of Many.
One of .the main planks of British
hostility to home rule is that it means
"Rome rule," but Mr. Balfour's visit
is only the latest-of many attempts of
the British government to enlist this
supposedly baneful Vatican power on
their side. With Leo XII such an ef
fort practically succeeded, but the re
ception of the pope's intervention by
Catholic Ireland is not ll'sely to en
courage Benedict XV to follow his
example, even if he is so disposed,
of which there is no evidence.
When Cardinal Secretary of State
Merry Del VaL whose angliphile ten
dencies are well known, ordered that
Archbishop Stoner, dean of the Eng
lish Catholic hierarchy, be the cele
brant of high mass at the Plunkett
canonization ceremony, the Irish bish
ops entered a strong protest that an
Englishman should be thus associated
with this Irish canonization, and
Merry Del Val was forced to com
promise by naming an Italian prelate
Archbishop Mannix of Melbourne,
now enroute for Ireland and Rome
via the United States, is the leader
of the Sinn Fein movement in Austra
lia, where, according to Agency dis
patches, his departure from Mel
bourne was marked by scenes rival
ing those when Premier Hughes re
turned from Paris with the rich prizes
he secured fy Australasia.
The British government is anxious
that Archbishop Mannix be prevented
from going to Ireland, but Mr. Bal
four, on the contrary, found that a
powerful influence is being exerted in
the Vatican to secure for him the suc
cession to Walsh as archbishop of
Dublin, the latter being disabled by
age and enfeebled health.
Archbishop Mannix. as aggressive a
Sinn P'einer as the archbishop of Dub
lin, would give a new and still more
carious turn to events there, and his
mere visit to the country is causing
the gravest apprehension at Dublin
KnrplUa Xloaali Invited.
An invitation has been addressed by
the British government to the leader
of the Egyptian nationalists, who
claim independence for their country,
to come to London to negotiate terms.
This action is thought in some quar
ters to prelude a similar invitation to
Sinn Fein. The Egyptian nationalists
replied that they must have an out
line of Great Britain's ideas of the
terms of peace before deciding
whether the journey is worth while.
This invitation follows the futile at
tempt on the part of the Milner com
mission to get into touch with them
In Kgypt.
Similarly- it is rumored that Chief
Secretary Hamar Greenwood in Ire
land has fruitlessly sought negotia
tions with . thp Sinn Fein chiefs
through an unofficial intermediary.
Sinn Fein will .only deal with duly
accredited British representatives.
and win decline all meetings even
with these until Britain's army of oc
cupation is withdrawn. Thus a com
plcte deadlock has arisen and is likely
to continue until either the Sinn Fein
is beaten or the British government
is convinced that war on Ireland is
not worth the candle.
Caoner Doubtful About Cost of
Refining Justifying Present
Price of Commodity.
HOOD RIVER, Or, May 26. (Spe
cial.) A recent statement made by
H. F. Davidson, blaming sugar' refin
ers in part for the serious situation in
canning circles at present brought a
response from H. M. Haller of Port
land, of the Kellcy-Clarke company,
manufacturers' agents, who repre
sent sugar refiners. Mr. Haller
wrote: .
"The refiners are not making as
much profit today in refining and
selling sugar as. they did in 1P1S
under government supervision. The
cost of refining has materially in
creased since 1918.
"I read with interest your remarks
to the growers and I think they were
timely. If the jobbers and retailers
stock up heavily this year on high
priced goods which cannot be used,
prices in the future will go much
lower than they would otherwise." -
'. Replying to his letter, Mr. David
son, who is vice-president of A. Ru
pert & Co., one of Oregon's largest
canners, 3aid:
"Taking your statements in the ab
stract, I should say that no complaint
could be made acainst the refiners.
On the other hand, I am still of the
opinion that sugar is costing the pub
lic too much and am very much in
doubt about the cost of. production
and refining justifying such prices."
Mr. Davidson cent the letter from
Mr. Ha-ller to the head office of Ru
pert & Co., and the following comment
was made by Walter A. Frost of the
sales department of the
"I have no dcubt that Kelley
Clarke's figures are absolutely correct,
and they say figures won't lie, but it
has been proved that they will, at
times, and I don't think there is any
question about the refiners inakin
enormous profits cn sugar at present.
In any event, I can't see why Mr.
Haller should rush into print to de'
fend the refiners."
I want Portland mothers
to know the benefits of
this real clothing sale
In dollars and cents the volume of
men's business naturally is greater,
but the ratio of savings is just as
great in the boys' clothing as in the
Portland mothers and fathers,
too can buy during this real cloth
ing sale the finest and best boys'
clothes in America at reductions of
20 and more. Here are the country-famed
Skolny Clothes and the
wonderfully good Wearpledge In
sured Clothes for boys at prices
which make generous buying an im
perative duty. If I had boys I'd buy
suits in pairs and in trios at such
So let the mothers come with their
boys! The second floor holds the
boys' and young men's clothes.
Steady and continuous buying con
tinues in the men's department. Last
week's arrivals served to fill up the
depleted ranks. There are actually
regiments of suits here from which
to choose. The reductions begin at
20, but they average much more!
Suits for Men and
Young Men
Including Hickey-Freeman, Skolny,
L System. - .
$40 and $45 Suits . $30
$50 and $60 Suits $40
$65 and $70 Suits $50
$75 and $80 Suits $60
Boys' Belted Suits
With one and two pairs of "knickerbockers"
All $15.00 Suits at $9.65
$16.50-$18 Suits $13.65
$20-$22.50 Suits $14.65
$25-$27.50 Suits $17.65
$30-$35.00 Suits $22.65
Suits for Juveniles
All Suits up to $7.50 re- fc a
duced to Dtt.OO
All Suits up to $10 re- ti T Q r
duced to J) ,OJ
All Suits up to $15 re- CT
duced to . ... J7aOD
All Suits up to $20 re-A f o Qr
duced to J) 1 JiOD
It's an Opportunity, Men, in
Real Clothing Sale!
Men's Colossal Shirt Sale
Regular $3.50 and C O A T?
$4 Shirts bZ.4t)
Regular $5 and ?6 t o O E?
Shirts PJO0
Regular $7.50 and fi Jt r p
$8.50 Shirts O4.00
Morrison at Fourth
Scheme to Be Submitted to Labor
Council and if Approved Pe
titions to Bo Circulated.
W. S. TJ'Ren has devised a pro
gramme for the absolute upsetting of
the present form of state government
and if the central labor council likes
the proposition, petitions to place it
on the November ballot will be circu
lated. If the labor council does not
approve, the measure will be held in
reserve for the 1932 ballot, explains
Mr. U'Ren.
Under the proposed measure, the
state will abolish the senate and have
legislative body- of 100 members;
the legislature is to elect the gov-
mor for an indefinite period. Instead
of registering; as republicans and
democrats or other party affiliation.
voters are to register according to
their line of work. Here is the way
the legislature is to be composed un
der the U'Ren plan:
Fourteen fanners. 14 farm house
wives. 5 farm laborers, 4 tenant work
ers. 3 merchants. 2 manufacturers, 7
railroad and other transportation
workers, 3 mall clerks and salesmen.
loggers and sawmill workers, 3
professional men (capitalists, law
yers, doctors, bankers, priests and
editors). 20 town dwelling house
wives, 2 women factory workers. 3
women clerks (stenographers, sales
women and school teacheis), 1 for
fishermen, 1 for actors and other the
atrical employes, and 1 for personal
and domestic servants.
The measure is sponsored by the
peoples' power league and among the
advocates signing an introductory let
ter are Otto Hartwig. George M.
Orton, W. E. Kimsey and Dr. C. H.
Documents Show Von' Hindenburg
AY il ling to Go Any Length to
Bring End of Fighting.
BERLIN. May 26. (By the Asso
ciated Fress.) Secret protocols on
the submarine war now published
elude an account of the conference
held at Piess on January 8 and 9,
1917, between 1- leld .Marshal von
Hindenburg. General Ludendorff and
Admiral von Holtzendorff and other
naval officers.
Admiral von Holtzendorff advocated
unrestricted U-boat war, about which
however, he asserted the German em
peror and Chancellor von Bethmann
Hollweg seemed to be lukewarm.
During the course of the conversa
tions. von Holtzendorff said:
"What shall we do if the chancello
Von Hindenburg: "That is what
bothering me, too."
Von Holtzendortr: "Then you mus
become chancellor.
But von Hindenburg repeatedly re
fused, saying he could not talk in the
roichsiag. Finally the fie Id marshal
said: "Well, then we will stick to
gether, it must be. We reckon on
ar with the United States and have
made all preparations. Things cannot
et worse. The war must be short'
ened by every possible means."
Then Von Holtzendorff said: "-Hi
majesty is not familiar with the situ
atlon and the sentiment among hi
own people."
Admiral von Holtzendorff went on
"Dr. Helfferich ( former vice-chan
New, Important
Train Schedules
By All Means Oblige Requests of
Visitors, Says Mrs. Lowenson.
If visitors to Portland during Rose
Festival week ask local residents for
a bouquet of roses by all means oblige
them, urges Mrs. George Lowenson,
7S4 West Main street. '
During the 1919 festival two young
women stopped at her residence and
wanted to buy a bouquet of roses.
Mrs. Lowenson presented the sisters
with large bunches of the "Thousand
Wonder" climber, which they sent
to their mother at Shoshone, Idaho.
Yesterday she was surprised to re
ceive a letter from one of the girls,
asking her to order a root or slip of
this same rose. ,
"We do not have the beautiful ,
flowers in Idaho as you have in Port- I
land." writes the young woman. "I
tried all last summer to get a simi
lar rose climber. to yours, but I could
not find any to compare to your beau
tiful Thousand Wonder climber."
La Grande High to Pot Oat Largest
Class in History.
LA GRANDE, - Or., May 26. The
largest senior class in the history of
the La Grande high school will be
graduated Friday, when 46 students
will receive diplomas from J. E. Rey
nols. chairman of the school board.
The high school orchestra and glee
clubs will furnish music and Prof.
E. T. Reed, college editor, Oregon Ag
ricultural college, will deliver the
commencement address, "The Making
of a Man." Miss Lucile Taylor, a
junior in La Grande high school, will
Honor students in this year's class
are Misses Marcella Berry, Bessie
Walker and DeLoris Pearson.
No Worry Expressed Over Inability
to Float Improvement Issne
Until Market Improves.
Contractors building sewers and
constructing streets for the city of
Portland are not worried over the in
ability of the city to dispose of its
improvement bonds. Thirty contract
ors appeared before the city council
yesterday and were told that tne city
would not be in a position to redeem
improvement warrants when due un
til such time as a market appeared
for city bonds.
Thee contractors also were told that
arrangements could be made for the
exchange of warrants for improve
ment bonds, and in most instances
the contractors seemed disposed to
accept the city's offer.
No general understanding was
reached between the contractors and
the city, however, it being agreed
that each contractor would submit a
letter to the department of public
works designating Just what he would
do in connection with every city con
tract that he had been awarded.
Ail such letters will be submitted
before next Thursday afternoon, when
another meeting of the council and
the contractors is scheduled to be
Dan J. Malarkey, attorney for Shea
Bros., requested a ruling from the
city council on its attitude on appli
cations 'for extensions of time. Mem
bers of the city council withheld any
general rule, informing the con
tractors that extensions if applied
for would be considered separately.
100 yards, are believed to have been
carried away in an automobile. t:
The concern has offered a reward of
$100 for the arrest and conviction of
the thieves with 10 per cent addi
tional for goods recovered.
T. Shirota, 305 First street, reported
that his clothes cleaning establish
ment was entered and a gold wrist
watch and overcoat and a pair of
pants taken. The tin shop of C. J.
Johnson, 348 First street, was en
tered. Nothing was missing.
Eugene Continues to Feci Acutely
Lack of Gasoline.
EUGENE, Or., May 2. (Special.)
The gasoline shortage in Eugene con
tinues and every day cars are seen
stalled on the Mxeets or country
roads because of empty tanks. Last
Sunday many owners drove into the
country as usual, taking a chance on
having enough fuel to bring them
home. Some got back, but in other
cases the cars are still on the road
side, miles from the city:
The driver of one of the big tank
trucks supplying the retail dealers
and garages with gasoline said yes
terday that every day a number of
cars follow him around to the differ
ent stations to be first to get a
Firm Offers $100 Reward for Con'
viction of Thieves.
The theft of 13 bolts of cloth worth
$4000 was reported to the police yes
terday by the Portland- Wool Ware
house company, 105 Union 'avenue
The front door of the establishment
was forced and the bolts of cloth
some of which contained as high a
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Doubles Its Beauty.
S St H . jreea
Holman Fuel Co.
stamps for casb
Maln lit. 6C0-X1.
A iw iais bii m "janoerin.1
After an application of 'Danderine'
you can not find a fallen hair or any
dandruff, besidss eveiy hair shows
new life, vigor, brightness, more color
Montavilla school auditorium ' the
community organization was perfect
ed, constitution and by-laws adopted
and officers elected. The citizens of
Montavilla, one of the largest suburbs
of Portland, through the medium of
the league, intend to advance the In
terests of their residential and busi
ness section.
The officers elected for the ensu
S year are: I. C. Cunningham, pres
ident: H. E. Giles, vice-president: J.
E. Springer, secretary; Fred Kobins.
treasurer. The next meeting will be
in Montavilla school auditorium on
the evening of June 29.
Among the first aims of the or
ganization is the establishment of a
municipal playground for children.
Assurance has been given by City
Commissioner Pier that the establish
ment of such a playground already
is under advisement and will be pre
sented to the council with favorable
recommendation at an early meeting.
New School Being Built.
HOOD RIVER, Or., May 26 (Spe-
Montavilla Citizens Will Advance
Interests of This Section.
At a meeting of the Montavilla
Welfare league Tuesday night in the
TVTO man
g r e a test rewards,
either in money,
h a p p i n ess or the
. e s t i mation of his
fellow man, with
out playing his part
in the work of bet
t e r t n g his com
munity.. Such work
as the. members of
the Portland Cham
ber of C o m m e rce
are doing.
Join Year Chamber
of Commerce
Ninth ad Everett
m V
Spokane. St. Paul and Chicago
on and After Sunday, May 30th
All trains to and from Spokane and east will use the Union Station.
Through Trains
No. 2, Leave Union Station 7:10 P. M, "ORIENTAL LIMITED" for Spokane,
Glacier National Park, Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago, via Great Northern Ry.
and Burlington Route east of Spokane. Arrive Spokane 6:50 A. M.
Equipment consists of drawing room standard sleeping car and dining car service
through to St Paul and Chicago, tourist sleeping car to St. Paul, observation sleeping
car and coaches to Spokane, and Spokane to Chicago.
This train continues as the "NORTH COAST LIMITED" for Yellowstone National
Park, Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago, via Pasco and Northern Pacific Ry., until
June 6th, on and after which date the "NORTH COAST LIMITED" will leave Port
land 9:15 A. M. as S. P. & S. Ry. train No. 4.
Sleeping cars for Central Oregon points continue on No. 2.
No. 4, Leave Union Station 9:15 A. M-, instead of 7:55 A. SL, a Fast Day Train for
White Salmon, Lyle, points east thereof, and Spokane. Arrive Spokane 9:05 P. M.
Connections at Spokane for Montana, St. Paul and East.
Equipment consists of observation parlor car, dining car and coaches.
On and after Sunday, June 6th, this train will be the "NORTH COAST LIMITED,"
via Northern Pacific Ry. and Burlington Route east of Spokane, for Yellowstone
National Park, Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago, carrying drawing room standard
sleeping car and dining car service through to St. Paul and Chicago, observation car,
tourist sleeping car and coaches Spokane to Chicago.
Local Trains
No. 6, New Train, Leave 7:35 A. M. for Lyle, Goldendale and intermediate points.
No. 8, Leave 5:45 P. M. for Fallbridge and intermediate points.
Through Trains
No. 1, Arrive Union Station 7:45 P. M., "ORIENTAL LIMITED" from Chicago, St.
Paul, Minneapolis, Glacier National Park and Spokane, via Great Northern Railway and
Burlington Route east of Spokane. Leave Spokane 8:00 A. M.
Equipment consists' of drawing room standard sleeping car and dining car service
through from Chicago and St. Paul, tourist sleeping car from St. Paul, observation
car and coaches Chicago Qfid St. Paul to Spokane, and Spokane to Portland.
This train continues as the "NORTH COAST LIMITED" from Chicago, St. Paul,
Minneapolis, Yellowstone National Park via Northern Pacific Railway and Burlington
Route east of Pasco, until June 6th, on and after which date it will arrive Portland
as S. P. & S. Ry. train No. 3 at 8:00 A. M.
No. 3, Arrive Union Station 8:00 A. New Limited Train from Spokane, Pasco,
Central Oregon, Lyle and White Salmon. Leaves Spokane 9:00 P. M.
Equipment consists of observation sleeping car, drawing room sleeping car (tourist
sleeping car beginning June 7th) and coaches.
On and after June 7th, this train will be the "NORTH COAST LIMITED," via
Burlington Route and Northern Pacific Ry., east of Spokane from Chicago, St. Paul,
Minneapolis and Yellowstone National Park, carrying drawing room standard sleeping
car and dining car service from Chicago and St. Paul, observation car, tourist sleeping
car and coaches Chicago to Spokane, and Spokane to Portland.
Local Trains
No. 5, Arrive 9:30 A. M., from Fallbridge and intermediate points. Central Oregon
' connection on No. 3.
No. 7, New Train, Arrive 6 :55 P. M-, from Lyle and intermediate points.
No. 3, Formerly Arriving at 7:30 P. M., from Spokane, will be discontinued.
Spokane Trains Nos. 1, 2, 3 and 4 use Union Station, local trains use North Bank
Station, Tenth and" Hoyfc streets.
Consolidated 'Ticket Office, Third and Washington streets, Union and North Bank
cial.) The Baldwin Sz Swope Con.
struction company, a local firm, has
received the contract for construct
ing a new two-story-school at Mosier.
The new building will be of concrete
and tile, two stories high. The firm
has started excavation for, the new
Lord's Nephew Buys Farm.
LLOY DM1XSTER, Alta. F. J. Det
mold, nephew of Lord Reading, .lord
chief Justice of England, Is buying a
farm m this district from the Cana
dian Pacific railway and will engage
In mixed farming, which has made
this district so prosperous and widely
1 1 'JYour Last Chance to
.T .OBBBr'W m il 'I L II 1 fc I li J B V
The Incomparable, in
A Living Human Romance Adapted From
Frank Danby's Celebrated Book
Coming Saturday
On With the Dance
A story of high lights on
Broadway. Faster, faster
they go and then the abyss.
Afternoons and Evenings
Orchestra Matinee at 2:30
Afternoons - -- -- -- -- - 25c
. Nights ------- 35c and 50c
G O-
Fimim for Yum as Oae ( the Foamiest
Fareea Et Staicrd v
at Last tm Pictures, W ith
Bryant Washburn and Wanda Hawley
1 1P
:ED io4.o L
cellor) said to me: 'Your road leads
and thickness.