Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 28, 1921, Page 3, Image 3

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    THE MORNING OREGOXIAX. THURSDAY. .JULY' 28. 1921
DE VALERA CABINET
IK
CONSIDER PROPOSALS
Irish Leader Communicates
With Lloyd George.
REBEL UNIONISTS FLAYED
Notice Served In House of Lords
That Negotiations Promise to
Last Many Weeks.
LONDON, July 27. (By the Asso
i elated Press.) A meeting of all avail
'able members of the Irish republican
cabinet today save further prolonged
discussion to the British government's
proposals relative to an Irish settle
ment, but apparently reached no de
cision. A communication from Eamonn de
Valera was reported to have reached
the British premier, probably seeking
further elucidation on some doubtful
points in the proposals.
Another significant incident was
the postponement by General Jan C.
Smuts of his departure for South
Africa until August 5, which was
taken to imply the belief that his
services as mkdiator again may be
seeded.
Slow Negotiations Forecait
Even more interesting, however,
was the speech of Lord Birkenhead,
lord high chancellor, in the house of
lords, intimating that the government
anticipated that the negotiations
might last for weeks and inviting the
parliament and the country to have
patience with the difficulties De
Valera and his colleagues may be ex
periencing in Dublin. He reproved re
bellious unionist, in the coalition who
denounced the government's policy as
ehameful and humiliating.
The lord chancellor probably had
these unionists in mind when he
added that in the event of an Irish
settlement being reached, and parlia
ment refusing to accept it, the gov
ernment would consider going to the
country for its approval. Like Mr.
Chamberlain in the house of com
mons yesterday. Lord Birkenhead
took an optimistic view of the nego
tiations. There is a growing belief in Dublin
that De Valera was waiting for re
lease of the remainder of the mem
bers of the Dail Eireann before
taking a decisive step.
Four LeATlalatorea Hinted.
The possibility that four legisla
tures may be established in Ireland
one each in the provinces of Ulster.
Munster, Connaught and Leinster
under a central national parliament,
was hinted at this morning by
Sketch, which said:
"It need not be assumed, as is done
In some quarters, that under unifica
tipn there would be only two govern
ing authorities under a federal Irish
parliament. It has been almost over
looked that there . are four great
provinces in Ireland, each with an
historical individuality."
In relation to Sketch's information,
the statement was made somewhat
disconnectedly, that subject to a sat
isfactory solution of the Irish unifica
tion problem, Eamonn de Valera has
intimated that he would not renew
the campaign for an independent Irish
republic, and also that he would not
seek to raise an army or navy, or
claim the right to enter into rela
tions with foreign powers except to
the same extent as these privileges
were enjoyed by the self-governing
dominions of the British empire.
""""
COXFERE.NCE BASIS NOT FOCXJ
De Valera Cabinet Said to Await
Communication From Ulster.
DUBLIN. July 27. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Eamonn de Valera, the
Irish republican leader, and his col
leagues have not yet found a basis
for the proposed conference with the
British government on the Irish ques
tion in London, but were continuing
to search for a common ground on
which the contending parties could
meet, it was stated in a well-informed
quarter here today.
A full meeting of the Irish repub
lican cabinet, lasting all this after
noon, discussed the proposals, but
reached no decision.
It was understood the cabinet was
awaiting a communication from Ulster.
EATON SEES HOOP VALLEY
Writer Foregoes Pleasure of Climb
to Summit of Peak.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. July 27. (Spe
cial.) Walter Prichard Eaton, dra
matic critic and newspaper man. who
with Mrs. Eaton was returning to
Portland from a tour of central Ore
fron with Kred Riser and family,
spent a few hours seeing the Hood
River valley today. The party visited
the Oak Grove home of C E. Graves
for lunch.
Originally Mr. Kiser. had planned to
take Mr. Eaton to the top of Hood,
but the latter declared that he got
enough mountain climbing to last him
for ail time in an attempt to climb
llount Jefferson.
pected results and their ideals may
thereby be brought nearer to realiza
tion. "To insure the success of the con
ference, the Japanese government
deems it advisable that the agenda
thereof should be arranged in ac
cordance with the main object of
the discussion as above defined and
that introduction therein of problems
such as are of sole concern to cer
tain particular powers or such mat
ters that may be regarded accom
plished facts should be scrupulously
avoided."
The American memorandum, deliv
ered July 23. follows:
"The government of the United
States deeply appreciates the readi
ness of the imperial Japanese govern
ment to accept the invitation to at
tend the conference on the limitation
'of armament.
"The secretary of state in Informal
conversations with his excellency, the
imperial ambassador at Washington,
has expressed the hope that the im
perial government would not press
its inquiry as to the nature and scope
of the Pacific coast and far eastern
problems to be discussed at the pro
posed conference in view of the fact
that it js desirable that the full ac
ceptance of the invitation of the
American government leave this mat
ter open for adjustment in the precise
agenda to be arrived at later.
"The secretary of state is willing to
proceed with exchange of opinion re
garding the agenda prior to the meet
ing of the conference. He considers it
inadvisable, however, at . the present
moment to hamper the programme
and in particular to delay the ar
rangements for the conference pend
ing an agreement regarding this mat
ter." .
FREXCH EVOV GOES HOJDS
Ambassador to Return With Focli
for Arms Conference.
NEW YORK, July 27. Jules J. Jus
sjerand, French ambassador to the
United States, and Madame Jusserand
sailed today for France on a leave
of absence. The ambassador said he
would return in October with the
French delegates to the disarmament
conference proposed by 'President
Harding.
He said he expected Marshal Foch
to be one of the delegation. "I re
gard him as the most well-informed
man on the subject or disarmament
in the whole world," he 6aid.
"France at heart is with the presi
dent on world disarmament." he added,
"although to us it must be qualified.
We have no Dover Straits between
us and Germany and we must be care
ful and protect our interests."
FISHERMEN FACE ARREST
STATE TO PROTECT SALMON
OFF COLUMBIA DELTA.
JAPAN TO DISCUSS ARMS
(Continued From First Page.)
ence on the limitation of armament
to be held in Washington.
"It has been brought to the knowl
edge of the Japanese government that
the government of the United States
is willing to proceed with exchanges
of opinion regarding the agenda
prior to the conference, and that it
considers it advisable to adjust in
that agenda the nature and scope of
the Pacific and far eastern questions
to be discussed at the proposed con
ference. The Japanese government,
on that understanding, are "happy to
be able to inform the American gov
ernment that it is their intention
pladly to accept an invitation for a
conference which shall embrace dis
cussion of the Pacific and far east
ern questions.
"Japanese government have been
made aware through the communica
tions and published statements of the
American government and the con
versations between the secretary of
trtz.i and Baron Shidehara that the
proposition of the American govern
ment to discuss the Pacific and far
eastern problems is based on the close
bearing they have on the limitation
of armaments, which is the principal
aim of the conference and that, there
fore, the main object of discussing
the problems is to reach a common
understanding in regard to general
principles and policies in the Pa
cific and the far east.
Japan Declared Hopeful.
"Desiring, as they do. to contribute
to the establishment of an enduring
peace and to the advancement of
human welfare, the Japanese govern
ment earnestly hopes that the pro
posed conference may attain the ex-
Ttollers and Purse Seiners "Who
Operate Without License Are
Subject to Arrest.
ASTORIA, Or., July 27. (Special.)
Every troller and every purse
seiner who brings salmon into the
Columbia river, and who is not oper
ating under an Oregon license, is to
be arrested and prosecuted by the
state fisheries department. This was
announced at a conference between
Carl D. Shoemaker, state fish war
den, several of the salmon packers,
and A. W, Xorblad, who has been
appointed to assist the state in the
prosecutions.
Attorney-General Van Winkle had
informed the fish warden that under
the decision of the supreme court in
the case of the Union Fishermen's
Packing company against Shoemaker,
"when the questions of the location
of the mouth of the river and the
application of the compact act were
involved, the purse seiners who
operated outside the mouth of the
river were not within the jurisdic
tion of the fisheries' compact. They
were "outlaws." so far as Oregon is
concerned, and accordingly were
amenable to the Oregon laws if they
attempted to bring their catches into
the state.
It was said that only two of the
operators of purse seines had Oregon
licenses and the others will be sub
ject to arrest under the instructions
issued to the state, officers. The
state further contended that few, if
any, of these purse seiners would be
able to qualify for Oregon licenses,
as they had not been "residents of
the state for more than a year," as
the law required, and in addition
some of them, at least, were not
even citizens of the country.
The state legal department also an
nounced it would take immediate
steps to have the temporary injunc
tion issued by Judge Eakin a few
days ago, restraining the state fish
eries department from interfering
with the purse seiners in "delivering
fish during the Sunday closing
periods, set for hearing at the earliest
possible moment.
There are four more Sundays In
this fishing season, and the state
will make an effort to have this tem
porary injunction dissolved, so the
purse seiners cannot operate on those
four Sundays.
YANKEES' RELEASE
F
BONUS ISSUE NOT DEAD
Legion Notifies President That
Measure Cannot Be Downed.
WASHINGTON. D. C, July 27. The
American Legion served notice on
President Harding: today that the cam
paign for adjusted compensation for
veterans "cannot be downed," the
message being: delivered in person by
Gilbert Bettman, chairman of the na
tional legislative committee of the
organization.
Later Mr. Bettman handed a dec
laration of similar import to Secreta
ries Mellon and Hoover and Attorney
General Daugherty.
"It is our purpose to show the ad
ministration." said Mr. Bettman in a
statement later, "that tSe demand for
an adjustment of compensation will
not and cannot be downed. It is based
on simple justice. The American Le
gfion urges the president and his ad
ministration not to stand in the way
of the early passage by congress of
this measure.
DEMANDED D
REDS
Note Is Sent Soviet Russia by
Secretary Hughes.
RELIEF TO BE HELD UP
Government to Halt Measures for
Helping Destitute Until Amer
icans Are Freed.
"WASHINGTON, D. C. July 27.
Formal demand for release of Amer
ican prisoners - in Hussia has - been
made on the soviet authorities by
Secretary Hughes. The state depart
ment was advised today that the
communication had been handed to
the soviet representative at Keval
yesterday by Consul Albrecht.
The text of the curt communication
dispatched July 25 has not been made
public. It was understood, however,
to be a brief insistence that the
Americans be released before there
can be any thought of better rela
tions between the United States and
Russia. This action was taken in
the name of humanity and because
all efforts to obtain the release of
the Americans, made through Dr.
Nansen of the Red Cross, have failed.-
What course will be taken by the
United States if the soviet authori
ties ignore or refuse to accede to the
demand was not indicated.
The dispatch of-the communioation
was timed so it would reach the Rus
sians approximately simultaneously
with the message sent by Secretary
Hoover in response to the appeal
made by Maxim Gorky. The state de
partment's message was regarded of
ficially as wholly independent of the
Hoover-Gorky correspondence.
There are now held as prisoners in
Russia eight or ten Americans. A
larger number are believed to be
detained within the borders of Russia,
some of whom are restricted to lim
ited areas.
BOLSHEVIKS GET MESSAGE
More Than Score of Americans
Held Prisoner in Russia.
. RIGA, Letvia, July 27. (By the As
sociated Press.) An official demand
by Secretary of State Hughes for the
release of the American prisoners in
Russia was handed by- Consul Al
brecht to Leonid Stark, the bolshevik
minister here, last night.
Maxim Gorky, it was learned today,
has tejegraphed to John Miller, the
Riga representative of the American
relief administration, saying that the
communication of Herbert Hoover, as
head of the relief administration, with
regard to American relief for the ill
and starving of Russia may tre an
swered in detail.
The release of the Americans held
prisoner in Russia was laid down by
Secretary Hoover in his recent cable
message to Gorky as the prime condi
tion upon which American relief
measures for Russia would be taken
up.
The demand of Secretary Hughes
read:
"The American government is ad
vised that, despite the repeated ef
forts of Dr. Nansen On its behalf to
obtain the release of the American
prisoners in Russia, they are still held
in a most serious plight.
"In the name of humanity, the
American government demands of the
soviet authorities that American pris
oners be at once released. It mani
festly is impossible for the American
authorities to countenance measures
for relief of the distress in Russia
while our citizens are detained."
More than a-"score of Americans
still are being held prisoner in soviet
Russia, according to the latest news
received by the state department in
Washington from that country. Prin
cipal among them are Mrs. Marguerite
B. Harrison of Baltimore, a newspa
per correspondent; Captain Emmet
Kilpatrick of Uniontown, Ala., a Red
Cross worker; Royal C. Keeley, an
engineer, and Dr. Weston B. Estes,
motion-picture photographer.
BOY BURNED TO DEATH
Fire Traps 4-Year-Old in Rabbit
House and . Body Charred.
HOOD RIVER. Or., July 27. (Spe
cial.) Harold, 4-year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Fuhrman of the Oak
Grove district, was burned to death
today in a small rabbit house, which
he and a small neighbor girl had fired
while playing with matches. The lit
tle girl, who gave the alarm, was
painfully burned. The child s body
was terribly charred.
Mr. Fuhrman and family removed
here from White Swan, Wash., in"
March.
Postmaster Tests Arranged.
THE OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington. D. C, July 27. The post-
office department has requested the
civil Bervice commission to hold ex
aminations for the selection of post
masters at Cascade Locks, Cove and
Parkdale. Or.
BAR ATTACKS LM. WELLS
DISBARMENT PROCEEDINGS
STARTED BY ASSOCIATION.
Manhattan Shirts
in the semi-annual sale reduced to sell for
$2.15 to $6.85
Street Floor.
C'Merckandis of c Merit Only"
Charge Purchases
made today will appear on statements
Payable September 1.
S ome Things Need Only to Be A nnouncedNot A rgued
One of Them Is This Store's Half-Yearly Sale of Clothing
758 Men's an'd Young Men's Choicest New Suits
in Four Groups;
Prices Reduced
in a BIG Way :
i
and Tuxedo Suits . VS; . 1
ded in This Sale S. " "'U '11
58 Suits Reduced to
$25.50
207 Suits Reduced to
$39.50
370 Suits Reduced to
$34.50
123 Suits Reduced to
$44.50
Full Dress
ncu
Do You Ever Stop and Think
that you spend a lot of money in a year on clothes? Are you paying the
long price? Don't you think it wise to save money when you can ? If so,
the opportunity presents itself right in this sale. You will find the price
cut on every suit, and we invite you to come and save money, the same
as hundreds of our satisfied customers have done in previous sales.
In connection with this gigantic sale we have reduced the balance of
our 'entire stock of .'
Stein-BIoch, Langham and
Other Famous Makes
If your demand is for fabrics that are the richest loomed; for effective styles;
. for exact fitting ; for expert workmanship, or for ANY QUALITY that should
characterize high-grade apparel, you should see these suits. ' - .
Our Reductions Are Based on
Extremely Low Former Prices
and apply solely to brand new 1 92 1 merchandise of the finest quality and highest
character. No price-inflated, war-baby left-overs in this store's stock.
Come today, first day of the sale, and save on your fall suits.
Fifth Floor Lipman, Wolfe & Co.
THIS STORE USES NO COMPARATIVE PRICES THEY ARE MISLEADING AND OFTEN UNTRUE
D, C. Freeman, manager of the Asso
ciated Industries of Oregon, spoke be
fore the Bend Commercial club this
noon on the subject of home products
week, to be held here during: Septem
ber. The club elected R. W. Sawyer
as a delegate to represent the organ
ization before the forest policy com
mittee of the United States Chamber
of Commerce in Portland this week.
Ex-President of Seattle Labor
Council Accused Following
Service in Prison.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 27. (Spe
cial.) The Seattle Bar association
has fied a complaint with the state
board of bar examiners for the dis
barment of Hulet M. Wells, ex-president
of the Seattle Central Labor
council. The complaint was filed
with the clerk of the supreme court
today and a notice of the hearing,
set "for October 3 in the county-city
building, was given to the sheriff to
be served on Wells.
Wells was indicted on two counts
in the United States district court
by a grand jury on October 31. 1917.
The indictments charged him and
other persons with conspiracy to op
pose by force the authority of the
United States and conspiracy to op
pose by force execution of the gov
ernment's laws. The indictments
grew out of a series of "no conscrip
tion circulars" approved by Wells
and a resolution introduced by him
May 23, 1917, in the Central Labor
council.
Wells, was tried and found guilty
by a jury February 21, 1918, and later
was sentenced to serve two years in
a federal penitentiary. He was re
leased from the penitentiary nearly
a year ago and a banquet tendered
him by his former associates in Seat
tle. Wells now Is in' Moscow, Russia,
where, it is understood, he attend
ed the recent session of the third Internationale.
Forest .Delegate Appointed.
BEXD, Or.. July 27 (Special.)
DANCING TAUGHT
All w Stera and Paimi
)r Dances Guaranteed in
Eijrht 3 - Hour Leasong.
.IJMlles S3, Oentlemen So.
DeHoney's beautiful acad
emy. 23d and Washing
ton. Be sin n era c I a a a
tarts Tuesday and Thurs-
dey evenings, 8 to 11:30.
Plenty aof desirable part
ners ana practice; no
emoarrassment. rou can
never team dancing in
private lessons from in-
ierior teacnera you must
have practice.
LEARN IN A REAL
tixjKjLt. raone Alain
656 Private lessons all
hours.
LUMBER BVrES TO CROP
Cut in Tariffs to Go Into Efiect
September 10.
HOQUIAM, Wash.. July 27. (Spe
cial.) Lumber rates to Texas, New
Mexico and sections of Arizona will
be reduced September, 10, according
to a telegram received by W. J. Leon
ard. Union Pacific agent at Grays
Harbor.
Tariffs on lumber via Union Pacific
lines to the Twin Cities, Duluth and
Ashland, Wis., via Omaha, also are to
be reduced to a basis level with the
rates in effect over direct lines to
those points, and rates to points on
the Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Omaha railway are to be revised
downward. All reductions are to be
effective from northwest points.
28 HEAD OF CATTLE KILLED
Vamliill Herd Found to Be Inflict
ed With Tuberculosis.
SALEM, Or., July 27. (Special.)
Dr. W. H. Lytle, state veterinarian,
returned here today from Carlton,
Yamhill county, where he Was sum
moned to make an investigation of
some cattle. Out of a herd of 35 ex
amined by the veterinarian. 28 were
found to be afflicted with tuberculo
sis. The infected cattle were ordered
condemned and will be killed.
Cattle condemned and killed by or
ders of the state veterinarian are paid
tor out of funds appropriated by the
legislature.
$50 BURROUGHS'
CALCULATOR or
COMPTOMETER
Course $
for
at
Miller School
(Day and Night School)
Yeon Building
Registrations will be accepted fromSOO
only and, owing; to the large demand,
application must be made this week and
next for entry to
August 1
September 19 and
November 7 classes
Course lasts six weeks, includes adding
machine work, and is complete and thor
ough Miss Miller giving her personal
attention to these classes.
Why waste months learning when an in
tensive training of a few weeks will
make you a finished operator?
414-15-16-17 Yeon Building
A co-operative and pro-
gressive bus-
mess m a
progressive
city.
I ' ftJ r t 3 k. Wtm W I -49 Ml an- . aFfl I
r - islL-JI
We are offering $100
' . for a slogan
tiiitt- can ,u
useu in . uui
Lnok Far;-. advertigin
Steaming " .. . . '
I UP ' ..
a little girl ie)
French
ICE CREAM
with
CAKE
10c
THANKS, MISS THELMA. We appre
ciate your interest in the' Coffee Cup.
We hope you will tell your play
mates about the big dish of delicious ice
cream they may get here and good cake
with it, tod.
Won't you bring your mother in some
time? And tell your playmates to bring
their mothers. They may have this ice
cream, too, and rest here when tired from
afternoon shopping.
It's cool and
quiet down here.
PARK ST at
Alder. Under
the Cornelius
Hotel.
writes an advertisement
for the COFFEE CUP
We Serve a Special Lunch
for 20c
All Kinds of Good Fruits
and Home-made Pies
and Cakes y
MEAL
TICKETS
BROADWAY AND
WASHINGTON
Enter on
Broadway
or . '
Washington.
Look For;
Skeamirig
o
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