The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 23, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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ih tariff not
to be attempted:
T.lajority in Next Congress Not
Sufficient to Override Veto
- Power of President.
Expect Covenant to Permit If. Si
to Adopt Any Tariff Policy
Deemed to Be Essential.
By J. Bart CampbeU
-Washington, March 22.(I. N. S.)
Sor tbo obvious reason that they will,
lack the necessary two-thirds vote , to
override President Wilson's veto power,
no serious attempt to restore a high pro
tective tariff will be made by the Rs
Dublican majority In the -next congress.
It "was disclosed today by Republican-
leaders of the senate -as d house ; who
were approached -.on .the subject.
It was learned "that Republican ' sena
tors who will he on "the senate-finance,
committee were' of the .opinion that 1ft
would be a waste of time arid .effort to
even write a .protective tariff bill when
the Republicans will control yhai Isen
ate only by the narrowest iargirt.:
" -Their opinion was based on the as
sumption that the League of Nations
covenant would be so .amended, as pro
jxsed' by some Republican and Demo
cratio senators alike, as to eliminate
-its "commercial reprisals" -features suf
ficiently to permit the United States tp
dopt any tariff policy It deemed es
sential to its own requirements.
Fallot Numbers of
Measures at June
Election Assigned
Salem, March 22. Deputy Secretary of
State Sam Kozer today announced bal
lot numbers Xor measures which will be
voted on at the special election: to tie
held June S. Ballot numbers, were as
signed in the order . in. which the meas
ures were ' filed with the secretary of
state. They are as follows:
-.. ' Tau .
Sis per cent county indeMcdana ;
for permanent road. ...... ... 80O
State payment of irrigation and
-drainage district bond interest 804
$9,000,000 construction bonding '
' amendment ' . . . ........
Ltrateaant sorernoT constitutional
amendment . . . , . . . . . . .
The KaoseYelr coast military bisb
. way . bUl . ... . ,
Reeoruit ruction bonding; bin . . . .
Soldiers, sailors and murines edu-
80s - SOT
.eational ftnascial aid. sill .. g 14" . 815
Marked road, tax bill .......... 81 317
iff if
; j ft. m V .. . .
i I M fea
Henry:W;; Jacobs on
324325 Morriscn
Jewish People Are
Determined to Gain
Entire Drive Quota
Th Jewish people are determined sot
to step until they hare obtained - their
full quota of $100,000 In the war relief
campaign. Saturday night over $90,000
had been raised and Mar Hirsch. busi
ness manager of the campaign, was con
fident that the early days of this week
would see the sum going over the top.
: But Utile money has been contributed
outside of their own group and the last
few thousand raised have been through
Increased subscriptions on the part of
their - own people, according to -Ir.
Hirsch. Coatrfbuttoas from other indi
viduals and organizations Will be wel
comed, however.'- They should be sent
or left with Max Hirsch, 206 Buraside
street. .
Gilbert M, Birtterworth Accused
of Defrauding Parents of
' Men Dying) jn Service.
Seattle, 4 March ' 2S. (U. PO The
prosecution has practically concluded its
argument against Gilbert M. Butter
worth, local undertaker, charged with
using the mails to defraud the govern
ment and parents and relatives of dead
sailors in the sales of coffins. The trial
will be resumed Monday afternoon. No
session was held today.
An Important point for the prosecu
tion Friday afternoons . was the admis
sion by the defense that It wood cas
kets were supplied the. navy, the indict
ment charging that the contract price
of $100 far metallic caudtets was charged
regardless of. this. 2oansel forthe de
fense stated that the' caskets had been
examined and passed by navy inspec
tors, rendering breach of contract void.
A casket that had been exhumed from
a grave in Montana was Introduced into
the court as evidence.
Naval officers testified to receiving
bills from the company of which the de
fendant ia manager charging $100, the
contract price, for metallic lined, her
metically sealed caskets, when. It is
charged, plain wood cofflnsi were sup
plied. Parents told of being shown
through the Butter worth establishment
by the defendant "personal and being
shown expensive caskets, without, refer
ence being made to the govea-nment con
tract provision of a $100 burial. They
J said they were practically shamed into
spending xrom 15U to $200 addtiional
for a "decent" burial.
Vice-President Marshall suggests "de
portation to the farthest South Sea
Islands" for naturalized Americans who
attempt to overthrow the United States
Portland's ; Finest Tailoriiig ltablishment i
St. -r-r -
Ceremony Which Will Take Place
in Seattle on Tuesday Will' Be
Highly Impressive.
Archbishops Christie and Carroll
apd Many Other Noted Clergy
men to Be Present.
Seattle, Wash., March 22. With one
of the 'most elaborate and Impressive
ceremonies of the ' Soman Catholic
church. Rev. Joseph K. McGrath.' rector
of St. Patricks parish, Taeema, bishop
elect of Baker City. Or., will be conse
crated to the Episcopate next Tuesday
morning at St. James cathedral, Seattle,
with the Right Rev. Edward J. OTea
as consecrator,'
The Right Rev. John P. Carroll, D.
TX, bishop of Helena, and the Right Rev.
Mathias Lenihan, D. D bishop of Great
Falls. Mont, will act as assistant con
secrators. His Grace, the Most Rev.
Alexander Christie D. D., archbishop of
Oregon City, wilt preach the occasional
.From all parts of the west dignitaries
of the church will come to talcs part la
the oeremonv. All tha tit&hnrM nt
Oregon' province, which Includes all the
aiooeses or tne isortnwest, will be pres
ent, as well as some personal friends of
the bishop-elect from other sections of
the country.
Diocese Largest is Area
After his elevation, Bishop McGrath
Will have the honor of h.lHnr 4nftBriin-
tion over the larcrest diocese in mntfnenr.
an unitea states, in point of area. The
ouer v.Tty aiocese. established in 190$,
covers 68,000 miles, including- the coun
ties Of WasCO. Klamath. LU. Shtnnin
Gilliam, Wheeler, Morrow, Grant, Union.
tjooa. jeneraon, Umatilla. Wallowa,
Baker. Harnev and M.ihanr ti
Btate of Oregon. , He will succeed the
Right Reverend Chnrlea x n'Poiii,,
first bishop of that diocese, who was
recently xrans lerreu to Lincoln, Neb.
At 8:30 o'clock Tuesday morning the
elenrv will .Mmnhla i i
and at 8 :45 o'clock will move in solemn
procession to . the sanctuary, through
main entrance or the cathedral.
Archbishop Christie, the bishops and as
sistants will join the procession in front
of Bishop O'Dea's resiednoe. TSe cere
mony of consecration will begin at
Vestments to Be Dossed
Entering the cathedral, the consecra
tor, having prayed before the altar
,L, a8cend e a faldstool near the
epistle corner and there win be vested
as usual for a pontifical mass. The
bishop-elect, with , the assistant conse-
't-C- i. t-:
My .
Imported and 'Domestic
Fabrics for Men's Wear
Largest and Most Complete
Display in the City
Of the Better Kind
Priced at
$45 to $65
Your Measure
Cordial Invitation
ts Extended to All to
Inspect These Woolens
Fcrtlznd Hctcl EIccI
craters, win go to his chapel and will
there put on - the necessary vestments,
the amice, alb. cincture and the stole.
crossed as worn by priests. The assist'
ant bishops at the same time will pst
en their vestments. ' S-
, AH being ready, the consecrator wOl
go to the middle tf the altar and there
will alt with, bis back to the altar. The
biahop-elect, vested and. . wearing his
biretta, i will, be led between the two
assistant bishops vested and mitreo.
and when he . comes before the conse
crator be will uncover his head asd
make a profound . bow, the assistant
bishops at the same time standing with
their mitres on slightly Inclined heads.
Mandate Matt Be Bead
The assistant bishops and the bishop
elect will then sit e, little distance from
ths consecrator so that Father-- Mc
Grath will be facing .Bishop O'Dea,
the senior assistant bishop sitting st
the right sand of the bishop-elect, the
Junior at his left facing one another.
When they shall nave thus been seated,
after a short- pauss they will rise, the
biahop-elect without his biretta and
the assistant bishops without their ml
tree, and the senior assistant . turning
to the consecrator will say : ,
"Most reverend father, our holy
mother the Catholic church, asks that
you promote this priest here present
to the burden of the episcopate."
The consecrator will reply:
"Have 'you the apostolic mandate I"
And the reply will be:
"We nave."
Bishop O'Dea, will then say: "Let
It be read."
The notary of the consecrator will
then read ths papal bull naming Father
McGrath for his high honor, after
which the oath of a bishop will be
taken. .
Costpletient ef Cossecratlos
The pontifical high mass will then
be said, during which the examination
of the candidate will be made and the
cereraonx of vesting the bishop-elect
with the many vestments of his Tie
will take place.
With the words from the consecrator:
May God and the Father of our Lord
Jesus Christ, who hath himself willed
to elevate these to the dignity of the
episcopate, bedew, thee with chriam and
with the liquor of mystic ointment, and
make thee fruitful with the richness of
spiritual benediction ; whatsoever yon
shall bless may it be blessed, and what
soever yon shall sanctify may it be
sanctified ; and may the imposition of
this consecrated hand or thumb be prof
itable in all things unto salvation." The
consecration will have been completed.
Among dignitaries of the church who
are to take part in the ceremony are :
Alexander Christie, Archbishop of Ore
gon City, metropolitan of the Oregon
province, and Suffrage Bishops John P.
Carrol of Helena, Mathias Lenihan of
Great Falls, J. Gorman of Boise, Au
gust thinner of Spokane and R. I.
Crunut of Alaska.
The occasion of the elevation of Bishop
McGrath will be one of great rejoicing
for thousands who have reverenced his
friendship and shared in his pastoral
care for many years. During bis life
In the Northwest his parochial labors
havs been at the cathedral parish, Se
attle and St. Patricks parish, Tacoma,
where he has been for the past 12 years
as permanent rector. '
Ifattve of Ireland
The news of his nomination as bishop
came on the twelfth anniversary of his
pastorate at St. Patricks, having been
received by cable from the Vatican.
He was born in Ireland 47 years ago,
but came to America when a young
man. He was educated In the East and
made his theological course at the
Grand seminary,' Montreal, being or
dained, from that Institution hy Arch
bishop Fab re In , 1R95. He was first
under the dominion" of Bishop Thomas
D. Beavan of Springfield. Mass.; and
his first duty as a priest was as curate
to the famous Father McCoy, during' his
life considered the foremost Catholic
orator of the United States.
Leaving the Springfield diocese, he
did two years' missionary work among
the Indians in northern Michigan, after
which he came to the Northwest.
On Sunday, March 30, Father Mc
Grath will pontificate at a solemn pon
tifical mass at St. Patrick's parish,
Tacoma, and Tuesday, April 1, "he will
be Installed as bishop of Baker City
at the cathedral of St. Francis De Sales.
Baker. Or. .......
On Thursday, March 27, Bishop Mc
Grath will be tendered a. reception by
the Dominican Sisters and the pupils of
Aquinas academy, Tacoma, In honor of
his elevation.
Bishop McGrath will be the second
bishop to be consecrated at St. James
cathedral, the first being the Right Rev.
R. J. Crimen t, S. J, bishop of Alaska. ,
Shamrock Tag Sale
On St. Patricks Day
Nets Sum of $1600
The total returns from "the sale of
the little snamrock badges oh St. Pat
rick's day netted the goodly sum of
$1600. More than $600 was netted from
private sales in the various parishes of
the -city while the : street sales netted
: As an exprer'don of appreciation one
of the friends . t the parish entertained
the captains and - workers, numbering
120, with a luncheon in the rill of the
Hotel Portland Saturday, Rev. Charles
M. Smith, the pastor of St. Patricks
parish being .the master of ceremonies.
The funds netted from the sale of th
shamrocks goes to the support of the
kindergarten in -charge of the sisters at
St. Patricks parish.
Miss Eleanor Roe, captain ef the
team turning' in the greatest amount of
money from the sale,' was awarded a
pretty diamond ring. The other cap
tains who helped make the -sale a suc
cess were: Mrs. Wi-O'Meara, Miss
Marie Shadle, Miss Josephine Warmuth,
Miss Irene Barry, Miss Frances McGlQ,
Mrs. P. J. O'Donnell, Mrs. W. J. Wilson
and John -Cunningham. ;
Bonus of $60 Will
Be Given 1,250,000
Discharged Yanks
Washington, Marchi22. fWASHINO
The ' war department estimates thaet
l,25ft,ft0a persons dischai gad trom the
army are -entrtted to receive the $66
bonus voted by congress. The' sorfl
"persons" Is used because nurses are
Included tn the payment, as well as of
ficers, soldiers and field clerks.
These who have been- discharged and
received final pay , without the $60 are
asaea to write we tone finance efficez.
Lemon building. Washington,. -1. C
stating the service since April 7, Alt.
date of discharge, address and enclose
discharge certificate or military- order
for discharge er both. If 1oth were Is
sued. Checks are to be shafted In the
order ef applications received, the dis
charge certificate toeing also retsmed.
If soldier or other person entitles
to the bonus has died, the money is not
payable. Those hereafter dipfcharas
win receive the extra ee "with their
final pay. . ' , w ,
"Ground Floor Boys" Especially
. Active in National . Capital to
Exclusion of Overseas - Men.
Pershing Believed to Have Sent
M en From France to Advise
Regarding the Organization.
Washington, March 22. (WASHING
Here tn Washington, and in various
other cities, judging from reports re
ceived, the "ground floor boys" are ac
tive. These "boys," it may be ex
plained, are the promoters of organiza
tions .of soldiers of the world war, who
are often found as officers of the mew
organizations. Into which the soldiers as
they arrive from overseas are expected
to gravitate.
Criticism la being directed, not at the
idea of organising the soldiers afteTThey
return te civil life, but at ths haste
which is evident in many of these move
ments, and the. efforts of mes who neveY
"went across' to crowd ahead of those
who suffered and fought in the front
lines. . t i ...
' Advisers Costs From Overseas
It is pointed out that the most of the
men who went over ths top win have
no opportunity to get anywhere near the
top In these organixatiens tf tbs plans
of some of the early promoters go
through. So there 1s a strong sentiment
growing up in favor of deferring organi
zation for a time, dad then to 'centralise
effort In a national organization under
a federal charter.
It has been reported that General
Pershing is sending men to this country
from the overseas forces to advise on
organization. At the war department
It Is explained that If this 1s being dene
It is unofficial, but it, is thought bk
nosslble that General Pershing may ihave
suggested in an unofficial way that
some of those retnrnmg should discuss
plans leading toward a national, peimev
nent and equitable organisation of all
those who had a part In the military or
naval service during the war.
Would Close Charter Early
A meeting . was held In Washington
recently for preliminary organisation of
world war veterans. It was a local
meeting, but the plans of the promoters
look forward to making it a parent or
ganisation for the country at large. In
that respect It is not unique, for meet
ings in other cities are reported to have
the same objects in view.
At this Washington meeting Colonel
E. Lester Jones, bead of the coast and
geodetic survey, was made provident,
and the officers are men .of character
and standing. There was a springing
of overseas men, but the greater Bomber
of participants, in the nature of the
case, were men who served tn swivel
chairs during the war.
It is proposed to- close the charter of
this organization late this month, and
this procedure is meeting the -same ob
jection that Is heard elsewhere as to
lack of full consideration for those who
are still at guard on the Rhine.
Federal Charter Proposed
Several blSs were Introduced at the
late session of congress for incorpora
tion of a national organisation centering
around some locally engineered affair.
The outcome probably will be a effort
at the next session of congress to grant
a federal charter to some representative
body which will be generally recognised
as one Into which all returning soldiers
and sailors can enter without distrust.
Shall Louise Bryant
Speak in Auditorium,
City Council ProMem
The city council will decide Wednes
day whether Louise Bryant, who was
prominently mentioned recently tn con
nection with Bolshevik propaganda in
Washington, D. C, will be permitted to
speak at The Auditorium on April 2.
Loaise Bryant Is the wife of John Reed,
former Portland man, and la a maga
zine writer. ,
Permission to use The Auctltoriinn for
the meeting at which Miss Bryant was
to be the principal speaker was asked
by W. Strickland, ex-president X ths
shipwrights local onion. Hal White,
manager of The Auditorium, claims that
Strickland asked for the bunding as an
Individual and not in the name of the
"I told Mr. Strickland that ho would
stand little chance of securing the build
ing unless the support of. the Central
Labor council was obtained,' Mr. White
explained Saturday. "Be assured me
that he would present the indorsement
of the council to the city commission on
Miss Claire Turner
Weds John Bissner
John Erwln Bissner, brother of Mrs.
Eldna Christoff arson, widow of Silas
Chrtstofferson, aviator, who was killed
ia a fail In California a couple of years
age. at noon Saturday married Miss
Claire Genevieve Turner. The wedding
occurred in .Trinity Episcopal church
an -aram attended EV JUTS, iana Unnt"
tof fersen, who -came to Portland from
Sin iTmnrinvi for the event. Airer a
short honeymoon Mr. and Mrs. Bissner
will make their borne on jar. xussustb
ranch at Hillsbeeo.
Collection Agencies
- :Mnst Ble Bopds
fie their bonds with the city oa the
first of the year win oe wwrou
diately to fulfill their obligation or
m uuu.rfhin wrumrrlfn? to kit all-
neoncement y Jommissioner Perkins
this "morning, cniei umwim. . VZ 1
Hutchison "has checked up and Totmd
that eversu agenoies are 'now operat
ing witnoux a vum m-cuao.
Seeks Whereabtwits ot Brother
mr v rr K-Intm Tit 3019 "ElSSt Twen-
ty-Ttfth street, Minneapolis, is earcnlng
a Ad arta 4 'aT9.aiaAa -- aatr$ i j h
tor her nroinex. e j" ,
when a hoy. left the tamllr home in
Quincy, UU in 1S7L ostensibly tor the
West since which time his relatives have
i not "heard from turn..
$4.50 ;
Sersey Silk Pet-
tieoats with
taffeta silk
flounce. Colon
black Copesv
plum. .
v iiiii.1 1
A Great SelMinis
that will stir the women folks of this city and its surroundings, as it was by chance that
we secured on consignment a large quantity of Women!s . Coats, Suits Capes,. Dolmans,
Dresses -and wo are ordered to sell at any price so here it goes. Sale begins tomor-
$12.50 Dresses
Dresses made of silk
taffeta, serce or silk
poplin. Colors, black,
navy, green, tray
neat stylesonly
'' ..--.V". 'I- -4- V"
$17.50 Capes
Navy blue, henna, light
tan vestee or sash across
trimmed with braid or
buttons the best value
New Sprinf Suits
loose back. Inlaid
vestv trimmed with
raid, buttons or
other fashionable
triinmingv Colors:
Navy, tan. Cop en. It
will doyou food to
see them the best
yon can see for
Royal Sample
-Every ThyrdNew Truck in Oregon Is a Republic
Rofesrts-: Motor Car Co.
$30 Dolmans
Newest in Dolmans. All
the newest Spring shades
the new sleeve draped
bottom crisp, just from
the style bakery abso
lutely the best value for
Shop, 350 Morrison St.!f
Silk P 6 p 1 1 n
Skirts. Colors
Kreen. plum,
navy, black.
Trimmed with
' fringe or tas
selsonly iaVArUCHV:
$15.00 Dresses
Silk Messaline. Silk
" Taffeta and Serge
Dresses new Spring
styles, various styles
to choose from. The
blKKest bargain for
New Spring Coats
loose back or belted.
Beautiful trim m e d
collars and cuffs, neat
buttons. Colors, tan.
land, Copen, navy,
taupe, green, patch
pockets, braid, etc.
' i. ----- ' - ' 1
20.00 values for
een Broadway and
St. Two Doors
of Royal Bakery
Those Who
Know Trucks Best
Buy Republics