The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 12, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Is relied upon to very materially cut
down the present shortage. v
State Director J. J. Handaaker con
tinues to receive encouraging reports
from different . sections . of the state
where the drive is under way. . Forest
Grove ' this morning sent in Its full
quota of $T00, with a surplus of $58.35,
and Lakeview reported $967.89 on hand
towards tfte Lake county quota of $1500.
Both the reports stated that the pros
pects were ' good for further subscrip
tions, andletters received from the more
sparsely v settled sections say that in
many districts, the campaigns are going
well but because of delayed mails ' on
account : of storms and bad roads re
ports are not yet In.
Rev. J. Leonard of Cresham Is now.
In charge , of the campaign ,of all of
Multnomah county. outside of Portland,
and reports good progress. .
Neville Island Is
To Be Returned to
H. L. Pittock Heirs
May 14, 1918, and from then unfit the
signing of the armistice, the project was
pushed, the plans for which called for the
production of 15 14-Inch rifles and 40.
000 14-lnch and 16-lnch shells a month.
The construction was undertaken by the
United States Steel corporation, calling
for an expenditure of more than J io0,
000,000 by the government. v It was to
surpass both the Krupp works 1n Ger
many and the Crettsot factories In
France in also or capacity. v
-Th"e late H. L. Pittock was one of the
'principal owners of Neville island.
"Portland Shall Not Fail" Is Slo
gan Adopted by Workers When
.They Started Out Today.
Washington, March ', 12.The Neville
Island ordnance plant, which was
planned as the largest munitions factory
In the world, is being abandoned by the
war department. Work will be stopped
and buildings already completed will be
rased .or removed to other government
arsenals. ' The island itself, located In
the Ohio river near, Pittsburg, - will be
returned to Its owners, y
The i Neville .Island site was 'selected
Concentrated Effort Along Defi
, .nite Lines Alone Can -Solve
Portland's Promises.
nes Creed e to 1 isv
DroigiiU nfone mom U PAZO OINTMEXT
fails to cura Itchios. Blind. SlMdins or Prntrad
ln Pile. Stop. Irritation 1 Soothaa cod H .!.
foe can rH rMtnti alaap ettar Uta Unit appiica-
Drive to Secure 1000 Will Com
mence Three Days Hence; Cor
dial Reception Is Expected.
Does the Portland business com
f munlty appreciate what the Chamber
'. of Commerce has been doing the past
two years to aid shipbuilding? To pro
mote payrolls? To increase commerce?
To augment state development? To
- spread wide the fame of the Oregon
'. country through medium of publicity?
& Does Portland realize at last that con-
- centrated effort along 'definite lines by
unified, ; harmonious, people alone can
C solve Portland's promises And meet op
portunities half way? . .
" O. W. Miehlke, chairman of the Cham
' ber of Commerce membership commit
" M thl mnrnlne that March 25. 28
and 27 will furnish rapid fire answers to
i the rapid fire questions.
"We intend to ask. of Portland 1Q00
- new members for the Chamber of Com-
rnerce In three days." said Mr. Miehlke.
S- "W will get them.
"Our plans are all made. The mem
; bers of the chamber are with us. - You
f bet I will,' Is the often repeated re-
sponse to our membership team appoint
, ments. . '
"Business men not .members of the
t- Chamber of Commerce are cordial. They
eee that we wouldn't have gone so far
In shipbuilding and in many - other ac
tivities had It not been for the work of
' the chamber. They, realise that if we
have a great and powerful organization
.representing unfactionalized business
, interests the problems of reconstruction
y can be capitalised to our benefit,
j " 'How the Money Is Used by Our
Chamber of Commerce' is our campaign
booklet and it is. a dandy for It gets
i down to brass tacks, tells the stcrry In
.;. a few words of the chamber's service
' and disarms critics by use of facts and
figures. .
i. ' "Through the aid of our business
friends we will get the benefit of the
, power of newspaper advertising. They
.-will insert Chamber of Commerce ad
vertisements in. 'their .regular spaces.
"The city will be thoroughly can-
v vasaed by teams and team workers.
Every business man and professloal
; man will have the opportunity to help
build Portland."
Continnr Frmn Pt On)
out to be Commander Pusztau, one of
Germany's famous havat leaders.
"We officers," he said, "'have joined
the army as privates to put an end to at
, ridiculous state of affairs. There are
thousands of us fighting In the ranks"
today with, the troops of the govern
i ment We are not fighting to preserve
1 Kbert and Scheidemann. We are fight-
: ing to put an end to disorder and make
i Berlin habitable again."
V As I approached the telegraph office
, 1 heard tie strain of the first spring
t. hurdy gurdy. A blind Tnan was playing
f and children were dancing around him.
, Without any warning a volley of shots
, suddenly rang out. Strikers tumbling
out of windows, doorways and alleys
I filled the street. The organ grinder fell
-. with a bullet in his head. A woman
streamed and toppled to the pavement
The revolutionists stormed the telegraph
station, overpowering and killing 10
.government soldiers on guard.
Running down the street, I tried to
I extricate myself front the sudden bat
.: tie. I saw the government troops' for
j the moment were powerless against the
K window warfare of the Spartacans and
- strikers. The cannon boomed uselessly
i, in space and machine guns rattled
-against the houses. In the meantime
volley upon volley from the Spartacans
were directed against the government
s-soldiers standing in the open. The
streets which a moment ago were gay
- with, the first touch of spring were now
f-the scenes of a violent battle. Women
, screamed from the windows of their be
s leagured homes and children huddled in
the doorways shrieked for help. '
I Mixed up with, the battle today is a
j curious political situation.. The prea-
,m.-w vi ina oia guard of military of
ficers fighting- for peace, and order is
, declared to be an Indication that the
new government' will have to swing to
I the right and Include a portion of the
J former Junker regime in order to insure
good order and quiet. 1
t Government Troops Reinforced
' London, March 12 (I. N. S.) The
Spartacans. have been driven out of
11 V
i t
Left to lflht--CaptaIii- Boscoe Faweett, of Portland Or.; Captain James Norman Hall, of Colfax, Iowa; Major
, Kenneth ' P. Littauer, of Washington, D. CW and Captain Benjamin P. Harwood, or Billings, MonW all or
whom returned on the S. ; S. Klauretania. All are members of the flying corps, Captain Hall being the
' most widely known, through his articles -on flying written during the early months df the ; war.y:.;;;r (
LIchtcnberg, one of the main suburos
of -Berlin, said a Central News dis
patch from Amsterdam today. When
they retired they left 12 wounded sol
diers behind them, '
The Spartacan strongholds were vio
lently bombarded by government artil
lery. Fighting was renewed on Tues
day afternoon.
The Spartacans have turned many
buildings into block houses, placing1
machine guns upon the roofs. -
President Kbert" and War Minister
Noske have decided to enforce martial
law most rigidly'
All persons suspected of having Spar
tacan leanings are shot. -
The government has poured 20,000
troops into Berlin to reinforce the
original army fighting there.
There ia heavy looting In Frankfurt
erstrasse, the Jewish quarter.
Appeal to World Urged -Weimar,
via Berlin and London, March
13. (I. N. S.) Germany was. urged to
"make an appeal to the conscience of
the world" today by Herr 'Petersen, a
member f the national assembly. He
declared tfcat if Germany did not get
food it wovis lead to an European dis
aster." t i
Women Join in Fight
London. March 12. I. N. S.) Twenty
women who Joined the Spartacans in the
street fighting in Berlin have been ar
rested by German . government soldiers,
said a Copenhagen dispatch 10 "the Pally
Express today.
Bernstorff Heads Club
Berlin, March 11, via""" London, March
12. (L N. S.) Count von Bernstorf f,
former German ambassador to- the
United States, was today elected presi
dent of the newly formed German Demo
cratic Party club. ; 5
(Continued Tram Pac On)
Germans Active in Finland
Helsingfors, March 11. via London.
March 12. (I. N. S.) German agents are
working to obstruct the regeneration of
Russia. This place swarms with them
and all are welt supplied with gold.
Woman Elected to
Harvard Faculty
Cambridge, Mass., March 12. (L . N.
S.) For the first time in the history of
Harvard a woman has been elected as
a member of the university faculty. The
board of overseers has appointed Dr.
Alice Hamilton of Chicago as assistant
professor of industrial medicine In the
Harvard medical echool.
New Cases in Illinois
Springfield. in March 12. The Illi
nois state health department tonight re.
ported, eight new cases of so-called
"sleeping sickness." five being in Chi
cago. There was one death today, mak
ing a total of 19 deaths and 35 cases!
Celdt Cause Headache sad Pal as
Fererba Hoadache and body palm earned from
a cold are soon relWved by taking LAXATIVE
BROMO QtriNINB TablvU. Th.r enly one
"Brorao Quinine." E. W. GROVE'S lianatur
OH U18 DOK. sue. ' . fAav.l
The Tie That Binds
Our Policyholders
To Oregon Life
1 Liberal low premium policies.
(No fine-print restrictions.)
2 -Insurance in force from date of
, application if insurable. (A point
to be remembered.) ' . .
3 We have never disputed or com
, promised a claim. Always paid
in full on' the day proofs of !
. death were presented.
All assets except U. S. Liberty
w Bonds invested in Oregon, .
thereby upbuilding your own " 1
. . v.-:t-'s.state. . . k i
Insurance Company
Home Office , HSffSfflSSi Portland, Ore.
A. I MILLS, Pres. C. S. SAMUEL Oen. Mgr: " JB. N. STKONU, Asst. Mgr.
De Valera quoted from President Wil
son's 14 points to' prove that Ireland
has the right of self determination.
No revolutionary action will be un
dertaken in Ireland until the peace con
ference shows conclusively thaw self
determination will not be granted, be
said. -
-"We hope to avoid violence," ie de
clared. "It means bloodshed, deaUis,
courtsmartial and perhaps executions.
But if we have to fight again to gain
our rights, if that is forced on us, we
shall not hesitate. Ireland must have
independence. -
"It's a big Job we've undertaken,
gaining complete-independence for Ire
land. In the message I'm to write for
you. 111 try th give the American peo
ple the reasons why we feel we mu
have 'It. . .
"We're going to win. I think every
man in Ireland will be willing to backi
us in our demands when we make them.
Meanwhile we iave our government
completely organised. We can . take
over the administration of our country
at a moment's notice. That's what the:
Irish republican government was organ
lied for,"...- . ..;;. . -liKi
Wfll Cosje t Amerlea ? i
Sinn Fein leaders said today that by
the time this Is in print In America,
De Valera will be on a ship bound for
the. United States. They plan to smug
gle him out of Ireland Meanwhile he
fllte about from h(din? place to hiding
piace to elude (he British agents and
does the work of the Sinn Fein govern
ment. ..
Elaborate precautions were taken be
fore I was permitted to see this former
professor of mathematics, who was con
demned to death for leading the fight
ing duririg the Easter rebellion.
"I was told to be wal&Rg at 8 p. m. at
the side entrance of i my hotel. This
entrance is In a dark, narrow street. Pre
cisely at the hour fixed a closed auto
mobile halted '"at the curb. Leaving the
motor running the chauffeur approached
and whispered my name. I got in hur
riedly. The Inside of the machine was
luxuriously upholstered, In a corner
of the seat was a young Irishman who
was to be the guide. He Is one of 73
Slrm Feiners (including I5e Valera)
who were elected members of the Brit
ish house of commons at the December
elections. On his knees he held a thick,
heavy cane, almost a. club. He apolo
gised, then searched me for weapons.
- Maay Freeaatloss Ar Taken
"We've got a two-hour drive ahead of
us." he said as the automobile moved
away from the hotel. In a few min
utes we were : out of Dublin, turning
and : twisting over country roads until
all sense of direction was lost. We ar
rived eventually: in the outskirts of a
sleeping Village. There we walked up
and down while the Irishman frequently
peered at his watch, r -v ,
Presently another automobile It was
without lights drew up. My : guide
Jerked my cap down over my nose, so
I could see nothing, then pushed me into
this car. For half an hour we drove at
a rate that seemed very fast. We rot
out and , I sensed a garage. Then I was
led" aerdssawhat seemed to be a court
yard. My guide kept urging speed. A
door slammed and I felt the warm air of
a house. Up ' a heavily carpeted stair
and through a door we went. Then I
heard, "Now you can take the-bandage
from your eyes." . w.
KsTolatloa Is Dlsestted
v I was surprised to find myself In a
big room, richly furnished In mahogany,
with thick velvet carpets and velvet cur
tains tightly drawn over the tall win
dows. A softly shaded lamp stood on a
grand piano In one corner. 4
Before thV great fireplace.- warming
his ftands. was a tall man in a baggy
black suit, - with a black sUk handker
chief . ' around - his throat . instead of a
collar. He wore rubber soled - slippers.
This was De Valera. s
He smiled broadly, shook hands
swiftly, and turned to whisper' some di
rections to the. gutde. Then he talked.
A maid in trim uniform appeared with
a tray and silver tea service. Between
sips De Valera dlscused the chances of
a -revolution against; 200,000 ' soldiers,
who, he said,, are "occupying" Ireland. '
- A half hour later. X was again speed
ing toward Dublin, the cap over my
nose. De. Valera. I was told, would soon
be hurrying in another direction.
Edward ' De Valera, fugitive Sinn Fein
president, would be admitted to the
United States only if he presents sat
isfactory passports. This is necessary
under the war restrictions, they stated.
England undoubtedly would refuse to
issue the passport and In case De
Valera Bhould be smuggled into the
United States it would be the duty of
the American government , under in
ternational law to' apprehend him and
turn him over to British authorities
Just as is done with stowaways, of
ficials stated. -
Sinn Fein leaders In Ireland told
Ralph F. Couch,' .United Press staff cor
respondent, who interviewed De Valera
In hiding there, that De Valera Intended
to flee to the United States and that
he might be here as soon as his In
terview appeared in print. It was the
purpose of the Sinn Feiners, they said,
to. smuggle De Valera out of Ireland
and into this country.
Band of Solicitors Is Greatly En
couraged at Receipt .of Money;
Outside Reports Optimistic.
"Portland shaU not fall!"
Thls is the new slogan of the city's
Armenian Relief campaigners, who
started out this morning with -renewed
energy and the determination to ' keep
on with their drive, now two, days past
the off icial finish, until every cent of
the 173,200 quota has been raised. The
workers were greatly encouraged this
morning by the turning in of several
delayed subscriptions j for ' substantial
amounts, and by the ! rallying of new
campaigners to the drive forces In re
sponse to appeals made .yesterday.
Treasurer Ben Selling this morning
received a telegram from F. S. l3oern
becher, now In Chicago, subscribing $250,
and other large subscription were: Mrs.
W. B.' Ayer. $I2S ; Mrs. . Willis Dim
Iway, $100 J and Northwest Steel com
pany, $250. Reports , from 0 the depart
ment stores, now complete, -were an
nounced as follows : Olds, Wortman &
King, , $260 Xipman,1 Wolfe. $150;
Meier & Frank, $500 : Roberts Brothers
and firm members, $700. " These subscrip
tions are exclusive of contributions from
employes, who are being canvassed sep
arately. : ' ':.':; J': .rt-
City Chairman John T. Dougall and
his humanitarian army, now reinforced
by. several groups of new campaigners,
are now turning their-attention to the
districts and ' big downtown buildings
which have heretofore, because of a
lack of solicitors, been only partially
canvassed, or. not touched at all. The
Klwanls club .flying squadron Is cen
tering its efforts on the more detailed
organisation of canvasses lri .the big . in
dustrial plants. Reports from this source
are coming In very slowly, and the ag
gregate of the industrial subscriptions
New York Bank Robbed
New Tork.- March 12. , (L "N. S-)
Twenty-six thousand. dollars In cash was
stolen from the Cosmopolitan, bank. In
the Bronx, by burglars who overlooked
a small safe containing $130,000, the po
Uce revealed today. a : '
L5- m&
tot itions
Prison Authorities Attacked
Dublin, March ; 12. U. P. At a
meeting of the Dublin corporation last
night, Sinn Fefn . members of parlia
ment protested against the action of
prison authorities at the Belfast Jail.
The corporation, headed by the lord
mayor, proceeded . to Dublin castle
where they protested to the government
.officials. 'The under secretary agreed
to communicate the protest to the
British government. ' .
-; t: ;.-c . , ' ' , T - hi
Must Have Passports to Enter
Washington. March 13. U. P.) Im
migration officials today stated that
Any Kiddies in
Your Home?
For. children there is no influence sa .elevating
as good music. It educates while it amuses,
builds character, stimulates study and brings
contentment. For good music there is no
equivalent for
Whether you live in city.or country our Victor
service is at your command. In either depart
ment, machines or records, our service is really
unmatchable and the satisfaction which f ol
. lows unequaled. " . . ; t
Here also you may compare every- leading
make of Talking Machine and allow yduriown
ear to decide. 1 - '
OTHEB STOBESSaa Fraaelsee. Oakland, SaeraBteatOt Saa
Jose, Le Aageies sad saa Pit go - - - -
Salem Boy in Navy "
, : Pneumonia Victim
Salem, March 12. Ernest R. Bennett,
who enlisted In the navy In January,
when only 19 years old, died Thursday
at ' the Brooklyn navy yard, according
to word received by his relatives In
His death was caused by, pneumonia,
contracted soon ' after he enlisted. . He
was a son of William Bennett of this
city, -and is also survived by three lis
ters, Mrs. John E. Earle, Salem, and
Mrs. Oran Mills and Mrs. , F. C Duelt
gan of Falls City, and a brother, Robert
Bennett of Falls City. The body is ex
pected to reach here the last of the
week for Interment. -
nr a lbssoits -
Ladies $2.50
Gentlemen $5
At DeHeaeys Beaatlfml
.Academy, ltd aae ,
New classes for be (Tinners start
dav and - Thursday evening's this week.
Advanced classes start Tuesday and Fri
day evenings this week. An Daaees
tusrht Ladies. tlM. ueatiemea to
all Jolalag these classes tkl a week.
Take one or four lessons a week. Tick
ets are good until used. .The only scbooj
teaching from S to 11:30. Plenty of prac
tice. Sso emDarrassmenu (separate step
room and extra teachers for backward
pupus A luoTuugn pruua uescnpuon
of all dances free for puplla We have
large and 'select-classes and the social
feature alone is worth double the price,
and this is the only school where they
guarantee to teach you to dance. Prf
vate lessons given all hours. Avoid in
ferior teachers who .dance and teach
only a few simple ballroom dances.
Learn correctly from professional in
structors who can- dance and guarantee
to -teach you to dance. . Learn the single
fox trot and new Jass steps from teach
ers who can dance and teach dancing.
on Ball Room Etiquet, Grace Deport
ment, Ball Room and Stag Dances, and
dosens of beautiful fox trot and one step
figures is now being published, price $1
by mail, or will be given free to all Join
ing our new classes this week or taking
firivate lessons. Call afternoon or even
ng. : Learn from professional dancers.
Phone Main 7656. -Adv.
L- :
P. M.
Every day they pay h omage to
this kingly gloom buster in 1
: his funniest picture. !
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.., -.: ,in ,, i 'iUfi ifc ii'i si rti'si i 1 1 1 tiiii rtf i ill in nil , M i I S
The drajna of a
pretty country
girl whose 1 o v e
for " a poor artist
led to the supreme
sacrifice. A story
of the nighty life
of Paris and a fate
that was kind at
the e n d. Mis3
Brady's acting ii
w o n d e r f ul, and
she is more than
usu ally beautiful
in the scene where
she poses for her
i r' )
vy y y
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news' x!
COMEDY . . , y
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