Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 22, 1912, Page 16, Image 16

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    i 16
State-Wide Organization Sue
ceeds Manufacturers' As
sociation of Portland.
Branch Associations to Be Formed
in Each County With a Woman's
Auxiliary and True Isabels
Will Be Required.
Oretron manufacturers, numbering
over 100, at a convention In the Sell-ing-Hirsch
building yesterday, virtual
ly absorbed the Manufacturers' Asso
ciation as it has existed in this city
and converted it into a state-wide or
gp.nization. The purpose of the en
larged organization is to stimulate the
demand for Oregon-produced goods.
The affairs of the state organlza
tion will be directed by W. H. Mc
Monies" and S. B. Vincent, both of Port
land, as president and secretary, re
i-pectively, and an executive commit
tee, composed of F. M. Carter, of Eu-
gent; C. II. Eppley, of fealem. ana t-.
M. Bishop, of Pendleton. The associa
tion will meet in Portland next year.
It was voted unanimously to extend
the work of the association by forming
h ranch associations in each county, in
cluding a Woman's Home Consumers
Uisue in each county. An annual
i-onvention will be held in addition to
u manufacturers exposition, wnicn wiu
be open to all Oregon manufacturers.
Before adjourning the convention
adopted a resolution authorizing the
appointment of a committee of five to
oevise a plan to require that all Ore
gon manufactured poods shall be in
in.-ittrial and workmanship exactly
what they are represented.
XV. H. McMobIcs Tell Purpose.
The convention was called to order
by XV. H. McMonies, president of the
Manufacturers' Association, of this
city, who explained that the purpose
of "the gathering was to perfect an or
ganization through which the demfind
f;r Oregon-made goods would be in
creased. Mr. McMonies said in part:
I take pleasure In calling- to order the
first state convention of Oregon manufac
turers, and look for much good to come of
the meeting. The "made-in-OreKon' move
ment has been carried along on an increas
ing scale for several years by the Manufac
turers" Association, of which I have the
honor to be president. We have now reached
the point In our .campaign where we must
have the support and co-operation of every
manufacturer In the state.
The Manufacturers' Association has besn
making the fight single-handed, and through
our efforts most of the people of Oregon
have been made to know the importance of
the movement. The manufacturers of the
state are receiving considerable benefit from
the movement, and we wish to make It as
far-reaching as . possible and to Improve
generally the condition of the manufacturers
of Oregon. We want the co-operation of
every man, woman and child, every public
official and every public and semi-public
Institution. We want you to go away from
this convention and from our "made-ln-Oregon"
banquet tonight with the full de
termination strong in your hearts to do
your utmost to Increase the demand ' for
Oregon goods.
Dealers' Co-Operation Wanted.
We want you to insist that your retail
dealers give "made-ln-Oregon"' a square
deal. They will be forced to do it If you
insist upon being served with Oregon prod
ucts. Demand Oregon goods from your
dealers and if they will not serve you, take
your business to some dealer who will. Force
them to it. That .Is the way to get your
wants supplied. Xo man ever got anything
good and desirable that he did not have
to work for that la. in Industrial life
and we want you to work both directly and
indirectly with the Manufacturers' Associa
- tion for the prosperity of Oregon manufac
turers. If Oregon manufacturers are prosperous,
real estate values will enhance, the farming
communities will be more prosperous, the
.'. public school system will be extended and
line, broad highways will gridiron the state,
and the railroads will extend their systems
In all directions. Nothing is more impor
tant to the development of Oregon than th
prosperity of her manufacturers, and noth
ing will do more to make Oregon prosper
ous than having every man, woman and
- child in Oregon insisting upon being served
11 with "ir.ade-in-Oregon' goods.
Our programme for today Is somewhat
lengthy. Tou will hear many speakers upon
tnnlia (ntdrnil tn vm, nnrf nf vahl tn flli
state. 1 hope you will take In every word
that is said and that this convention will
be followed by another next year that will
be representative of every manufacturing
' establishment in the state.
I want particularly to thank those of you
who have come long distances to show your
Interest in this movement, lour attendance
Is a reflection of the work the Manufactur
ers' Association has been doing in the state.
and It is creditable In you to show us that
you are co-operating with us in extending
the made-ln-Oregon movement
Sir. Teal Represents) Governor.
Governor West, unable to attend, was
represented by J. X. Teal, and D. Solis
Cohen gave a talk on "Portland as an
Industrial Center," speaking for Mayor
Rushlight. Others to speak at the
morning session were: A. H. Devers,
State Labor Commissioner Hoff, C. M.
Kppley, president of the Marion County
Manufacturers' Association; E. J. Mc-
Clanahan. president of the Lane Coun
tv Manufacturers' Association: R. XV.
Raymond and Colonel David M. Dunne,
of this city. AH of the speakers em
phasized the limportant part women.
who buy the bulk of the household ne
cessities, can play in promoting the ob
Ject for which the state organization is
One of the principal addresses at the
second session was delivered by Joseph
II. Toung, president of the Hill lines in
Oregon. In discussing "What Rail
roads Are Doing for the Industries," Mr.
Young related that in the past few
months the railroads had bought 200,
000,000 feet of Oregon lumber for con
struction of cars. That the large trans
portation companies were directly In
terested in the situation, Mr. Young
said, was evident from the fact that
they were locating factories in the
MlareprenentatfoBt Is Denounced.
J. W. Wilbur, of the Santlam Wool
en Mills, Stayton, Or., gave an inter
esting talk on wool, devoting particu
lar attention to the quality feature. He
said legislation should be enacted com
pelling manufacturers truthfully to la
bel their goods and urged Oregon peo
pie to demand Oregon woolen goods
when making purchases.
A. C Rulofson, president of the Call
fornla Consumers' League, made a talk
on general home industry lines. L.
Samuels, president of the Oregon Life
Insurance Company, told how every
resident Oregonian can encourage the
consumption of home-manufactured
goods and gave several incidents in
his own experience as proof. He strong
ly commended the same course to -others.
Others to address the convention
were: City School Superintendent I?lg
ler, State Treasurer Kay, Mrs. E. T.
Weatherred. F. E. Beach, Georga
Cornwall and W. T. Buchanan.
banker. Is at the Portland, accompanied
by Mrs. Reynolds.
F. E. Selover, a druggist of Eugene,
Is at the Oregon.
Frank E. Rowell, a Scholls merchant.
is at the Perkins.
F. D. Lewis, of Silverton,. Is regis
tered at the Cornelius.
F. E. Kreatz, a Roseburg merchant, is
registered at the Oregon.
H. B. Fletcher, an Independence hop
grower, is at the Seward.
John P. Fay, a Seattle attorney, is
registered at the Portland.
J. T. Johnson, of Pittsburg, Cal., is
registered at the Cornelius.
W. C. Knighton, state architect, is
at the Seward from Salemv
F. Rajotte. a railroad contractor of
Centralla, is at the Oregon.
XV. C. Green, a merchant of Turner,
is registered at the Perkins.
J. S. Coxev. an Aberdeen lumberman,
is registered at the Perkins.
J. E. Slade. a White Salmon orchard
1st, is registered at the Bowers.
A. C. Smith, a merchant of San Fran.
Cisco, is registered at the Bowers.
L. M. Davenport, a prominent Spo
kane hotelman, is at the Portland.
J. J. Hamilton, a cloth importer of
Vancouver, B. C is at the Seward.
L E. Adels. an Ortley rancher, is at
the Bowers accompanied by Mrs. Adels.
Frank Alley, breeder of standard
horses at Roseburg, is at the Imperial.
O. P. Hoff, state labor commissioner,
is registered at the Imperial . from
Miss Marie Cavan. prima donna of
the Chicago Grand Opera Company, Is
at the Multnomah. - .
Dr. R. C. Coffee returned last nlfht
from a visit to New York, where he
attended a convention.
A D. MacPherson, president of the
Bankers Encyclopedia Company of
New York, is registered at the Mult
Don G. Fisher, manager of the Amer
ican Gasoline Company, with head
quarters in Seattle, is registered at
the Multnomah. .
CHICAGO, Nov. 21. (Special.) John
Beall, of Portland, Or., is registered
at the La Salle Hotel.
John I. Mann Will Preside and Rev,
E. J. Conaty Will Be Principal
Speaker on Programme.
The Irish people of Portland and
all those whose sympathies are with
the Irish race will gather at the Wood
men of the World Hall on Sunday
evening at 8 o'clock to commemorate
in a proper manner the glories of the
Irish martyrs.
The meeting will be conducted under
the auspices of division number one of
the Ancient Order of Hibernians and
a delightful and entertaining pro
gramme has been prepared.
John D. Mann, a well-known attor
ney and a prominent member of the
Ancient Order of Hibernians, will pre
side at the meeting and musical talent
has been Becured.
The Rev. E. J. Conaty, pastor of the
St. Rose Parish, will be the principal
speaker of the 'evening. Father Conaty
Is well known as an orator, and has
long been recognized as one of the
best talkers of the day. He has se
lected for his subject for this occasion
"Ireland's Place in History," and his
talk to the people of Portland Will be
very interesting and instructive. -The
following is .the programme
London. Dockmen Declare They
Are Victimized.
Men Supposed to Be Reinstated Are
Not Given Old Jobs, They Say,
and as Resnlt Great Restless
ness Now Prevails.
K. H. Hood and wife, of Boise, are at
the Cornelius.
P. L. Reynolds, a San Francisco
i " i'sT ii His ii I iisnsm wit iii tn sf ,
I John D. Mann, Who Will rreside at
John D. Mann, Who Will rreside at
Irish Meeting; Sunday at Woodmen
of the World Hall.
Introductory remarks, John D. Mann;
piano selections. Miss Mary Barrett;
vocal solo, "Irish Love Song," Miss
Florence Gllmore; vocal solo, "Macush.
la," Clarence Heath; vocal solo, "Kath
leen Mavourneen," Miss Rose Friedel;
address, "Ireland's Place in History,"
Rev. E. J. Conaty; vocal solo, "Come
Back to Erin," Miss Adel Barnickel;
recitation, "Erin's Flag," Joseph Man
nix; vocal solo, "Mother Machree," A.
Campbell; vocal solo, "Killarney," Miss
Grace Dawson; vocal solo, "Believe Me
If All Those Endearing Young Charms,"
A. B. Cain.
LONDON. Nov. 23. (Special.) A
fresh grievance has arisen among the
men employed at the London docks, and
the Port of London authority will
shortly be asked to consider certain
cases of alleged victimisation. Messrs.
H. Gosling and H. Orbell. who represent
the men s union on the Fort authority,
are to raise the matter at a forthcom
ing meeting. The suggestion is that in
many Instances there has been a breach
of faith on the question of reinstate
Mr. Williams, the secretary of the
Transport Workers' Federation, says
that the men claim that there have been
many cases of vindictive victimization
on the-part of the officials of the Port
Authority. "We do not blame the Au
thority Itself, but it is their minor of
ficials who are said to be the authors
of these instances. Messrs. Orbell and
Gosling Intend to try, as far as their
powers will permit, to remedy the
grievances. After the strike, the men
were to be reinstated in their former
positions, but we have many, cases of
men who have not been employed again
at their old rate. The grades have been
shifted, and men who were in grade A
have been put into grade B, while some
are classed as casuals. Many have had
to seek employment elsewhere.
Great Reatleasneas Prevails.
"The result is that there is great
restlessness among the men, but there
will not be any strike unless and until
such action is sanctioned by all the
unions in the Federation."
An official of the Port Authority
tated that any alleged cases of victim
izatlon would be dealt with when
brought forward by the men's leaders.
It was believed that the Dockers' Union
had compiled a record of such Instances,
but so far these had not been presented
to the Authority.
The reports furnished to the Parlia'
mentary committee of the Trade Union
Congress and the General Federation
of Trade Unions, disclose the existence
of an unusually large number of labor
troubles. At Liverpool and in the Old
ham district the carters have presented
demands for higher wages and shorter
hours, that are being stoutly resisted
by the employers, and in each case there
is danger of a strike, with possible ex
tension to other groups of transport
workers. The National Transport
Workers' Federation has approved the
action of the Liverpool men.
Strike Are Continued.
" At Cardiff the molders have entered
upon the ninth week of a strike. At
Llanelly there is the fear of a strike
involving firemen in many works, in
cluding the power station. - At Man
chester the engineers' laborers - are
pressing for 'improved conditions. At
Birmingham the tailors are threatening
to come out. In the Oldham district
there is a dispute with the cop packers
and the cotton masters. In the Nelson
district the building trade is threat
ened. At Horwlch a strike in the Lan
cashire & Yorkshire Railway Com
pany's locomotive works has been
avoided by the offer of an increase of
25 cents per week, one-half what the
men asked.
There is also the threat of a com
bined strike affecting dyers and finish
ers in Lancashire and Yorkshire, weav
ers and general textile workers in
Yorkshire, and wool combers at Brad
How About This
Friday and Saturday
A $4 and $5 Switch Bargain
Fix I & f Free
;p ! Vnf
For . M ft Jf. With
the sssk Ifl Each
Turkey. : J si Switch.
3 stem, 26 inches long, 3-ounce
soft, smooth hair in all shades.
We match when others fail
We are exclusive Hair Dealers.
We have thousands of Switches
to choose from. - We make any
thing you -want "Wigs, Switches
Puffs, Transformations, Tou
- pees, Curls and Parts.
The Hair Store
120 Sixth St., near Wash.
Mail Orders Carefully Attended
1 To. Send Sample.
basis for many years. The present
quarters provide accommodations for
50 girls, and about 15 are turned away
every week on account of limitations.
The cause for which the members of
the Portland Women's Union is work
ing so sealously Is considered a most
worthy one, and hopes are entertained
that there will be a generous response
from the citizens of Portland towards
financing the new home.
Contributions may be given to any
one of the following members of the
building and finance committees: Mrs.
Henry E. Jones, Mrs. A. J. Meier, Mrs.
Henry Ladd Corbett, Mrs. Elliot R.
Corbett, Mrs. W. B. Ayer, Mrs. Adolph
A. Dekum, Mrs. J, Bj Comstock, Mrs.
L. Frank, Mrs. Max Hlrsch, Mrs. L N.
Llpman, Mrs. Morris H. Whitehouse.
Mrs. H. L. Pittock, Mrs. Theodore
Nlcolal and Mrs. C. W. Sherman.
and Saturday
Our Great Remodeling Sa.e Still in Progress
250 Dresses, bought from a manufacturer who was obliged
to close out at any price. Dresses in this lot frr qc
worth to $25, today and Saturday only ,. . .py0
Sample Suits Sample Coats
$25 Suits $14.95 $15 Coats $ 9.95
$30 Suits.. $18.95 $20 Coats $12.95
$35 Suits.. $24.95 $25 Coats $16.95
Sample Waists
$2.98 $3.49 3.98 $4.95
N.,E. Cor. Sixth and Alder, Opp. Oregonian Bldg.
tail '
Oregon Statute ' Only Gives Court
Right to Demand Bond When
Homicide Is Intimated.
Witnesses in St. Helens Case De
scribe Finding of Dead Man.
ST. HELENS, Or., ov. 21. In the
trial of George Weber for the murder
of James Corrin. on August 3 last, the
state called as their first witness, B. F,
Wilson, who found the body of Corrin,
plainly visible, tied to "a bush in the
Willamette Slough, and who notified
the Sheriff. Dr. G. L. Ross testified
that he performed the postmortem on
Corrin. He described the wound and
the rope with which Corrin was tied.
and said that one of the lungs was
full of water, and that the- chest cav
ity was filled with blood. He also tes
tified the length of time the body
could have been in water.
Henry Bert Parson testified that on
the night of the murder he was awak
ened at 11 o'clock by the defendant
and asked to come to his float to as
sist htm in raising his launch, which
was supposed to have sprung a leak;
that the defendant then told him about
a mysterious assault made on him
and that he was afraid that Jimmy
Corrin might have had some accident;
that the witness having seen both the
defendant and Corrin at 8 o'clock on
that same day, and in a very intoxi
cated condition, did not think anything
of it, but thought that Corrin might
have been sick on account of drink.
Greeks Leave to Join Army.
ECHO. Or.. Nov. 21. (Special. A
number of Greeks, who live at ' the
Greek settlement near Cold Springs.
left Echo yesterday for their native
land, where they will join the army to
fight against the Turks. They will sail
from New York.
Portland Women's Tnion in Charge
of Canvass Expects to Raise
$100,000 of Sum Needed.
Members of the Portland Women's
Union are now conducting a canvass
for funds for the new home for work
ing girls which is to be built on the
quarter block at Tenth and Mont
gomery streets. While actively at
work only a short time, the committee
in charge of the campaign already have
secured subscriptions amounting to
The total amount of money that it
Is desired to receive from subscrip
tions is 1100,000. The new home will
cost about $160,000, together with the
furnishings. The organization expects
to sell its present quarters at Fifteenth
and Flanders streets for $40,000 or $50.
000. The proceeds of the sale of this
property will be applied to the building
fund, leaving about to be
raised by popular subscriptions. The
site for the new building was deeded
to tho Women's Union some time ago
by Mrs. J. P. Mann. -
The institution was founded 25 years
ago and has bean conducted success
fully by the Women's Union for self
supporting young women.
Every patron of the institution is
provided with every convenience that
may be enjoyed in a private home, at
the lowest possible charge, and yet
the home has been on a self-sustaining
If suffering from any skin trouble,
free yourself from further annoyance
immediately by the use of Poslam, the
perfect, modern skin remedy.
Poslam stops Itching at once and
quickly cures eczema, acne, pimples,
salt rheum, itch and all like diseases,
eradicates pimples and common blem
ishes with a few applications, clears
red noses and Inflamed complexions
over night. Many distressed for years
have experienced complete cures
through Poslam In a few days.
. POSLAM SOAP is the soap of soaps
for daily use, toilet and bath, as a
means of improving color and texture
of the skin and assuring its continued
health. Absolutely pure, it derives its
rare beneficial effects from medication
with Poslam. Soothes tender skin.
Best for infants.
The Owl Drug Co. and all druggists
sell Poslam (price, 60 cents) and Pos
lam Soap (price, 25 cents). For- free
samples, write to the Emergency Lab
oratories. 32 West 25th street. New
York City,
Revival of the question of what the
courts should do with persons, especial
ly with jealous husbands who threaten
to kill, has arisen on account of the
case of Byron Jennison, 21 years old.
who shot and probably fatally wounded
his girl wife, at Sixth and Taylor
treets early yesterday morning. Like
William Jens Massing, Owen Ogden,
and others who eventually carried out
their deadly, threats, young Jennison
gave due notice, being before the Mu
nicipal Court September 28 under an
accumulation of charges, of which
threatening to kill his wife was one.
Under the statute in this state, the
only penalty for such threats is the
imposition of a bond to keep the peace,
running to the end of the term of
court, in this district not longer than
the end of the month. It has been
urged frequently that a bond, however
large, is no check upon persons with
a homicidal mania, and even if it were,
the term during which it runs Is so
short that little good can be accom
plished thereby. For this reason the
courts tend rather, to the exercise of
extra legal precautions, usually In the
form of placing responsibility upon the
friends of the threatener to see that
he does no harm.
This was done in the case of Hassing,
and two weeks later he shot and killed
his wife and is to hang for th crime
next month. In the case of Ogden,
the preliminaries coming before the
magistrate at Milwaukie, similar pre
cautions were not sufficient to pre
vent the murder and suicide at the
Turn Halle restaurant a few weeks
Every element of danger was seen
in the case of Jennison at the time
of his hearing In Municipal Court.
The wife, a mere child, and other wit
nesses' told of the series of acts com
mitted by the young man following her
separation from him and application
for divorce. Once, she said, she re
ceived a summons to go to a hospital
where Jennison was said to be suf
fering from an accident. She refused
to go, and learned later that he was
lying in wait with a taxicab to kid
nap her when she left the house. On
another occasion he seized her bodily
and started to run away, but she fought
him off. At another time he made an
attempt with a knife and two persons
were slightly wounded in disarming
him. She knew of his carrying an au
tomatic revolver oh several occasions.
Deputy District Attorney Page
learned yesterday that the revolver
with which the shooting was done was
bought Wednesday evening by Jenni
son at Third and Burnside streets, af
ter once meeting his wife and being
repulsed. "This man is clearly guilty
of first degree murder if his victim
dies," said the prosecutor. I
Woodmen were" present. The Vancou
ver camp is one of the strongest in the
Northwest. Last Summer a rustio log
cabin was built at the Clark County
fairgrounds, and this was dedicated by
I. I. Boak, head consul of the Woodmen
of the World.
Business Delays Sentence.
Pleading guilty to an Indictment of '
having sold liquor to a Klamath In
dian, Clinton Tuttle, was sentenced,
yesterday. In the United States District
Court by Judge Bean to serve 60 days
In the county jail and to pay a fine of
$100. Sentence was suspended for a
week to permit Tuttle to attend tc
some private business.
The Canadian city of Edmonton ha lim
ited th. h.lKht of building to 10 utorlpi.
Circuit Court Denies Right of Com
pany to Include State In Suit.
By sustaining a demurrer to th
state's complaint in intervention Cir
cuit Judge Morrow yesterday refused
to allow the state to become a party
In the litigation between the City of
Portland, through its Public Dock Com
mission, and the Pacific Milling and
Elevator Company, involving the title
to land between high and low wate
marks along the Willamette River In
Portland harbor. The suit was brought
by the company against the city to
quiet title, the dock commission having
asserted public ownership of the strip
in question.
The decision which will, however,
be appealed at once to the Supreme
Court for final adjudication, affects
the title to the strip between high and
low water mark along 'both sides of
the river in the harbor. The state was
the original owner of these strips, but
in 1874 passed legislation giving the
owners of the uplands wharfage rights,
In brief Judge Morrow's decision is
that . the rights of upland owners are
superior to those of the state. If this
view is sustained in the Supreme Court
the result, it is said, will be that the
Public Dock Commission will have to
pay much greater sums than it other
wise would for land condemned for
public dock purposes.
Vancouver Woodmen Entertain.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Nov. 21. (Spe
cial.) While 60 Elks of the local or
ganization were away in Oregon City
assisting in dedicating the new Elks
home there, 50 woodmen of the World,
of Portland, came across the Columbia
River and put on the floor work of
that lodge In the local lodgeroom. Fol
lowing the secret work, a big banquet
was held, at which more than 200
For Coughs and Colds
Use Crystalized Rock and Rye
It relieves the tickling in the throat
almost instantly no home should be
without it. Large bottle for 75c.
Main 6737, A 7775
Turn the rascals out the headaohe, biliousness, constipation, the sick, sour
stomach and foul gases turn them out tonight with Cascarets.
Don't put in another day of distress. Let Cascarets sweeten and regulate
your stomachy remove the sour, undigested and fermenting food and that misery-making
gas; take the excess bile from your liver and carry off the decom.
posed waste matter and constipation poison from the bowels. Then you will
feel great.
A Cascaret tonight will straighten you out by morning a 10-cent box from
my drug store will keep your head clear, stomach sweet, liver and bowel
regular and make you feel bully and cheerful for months. Don't forget the
'' '
10 CenfS. Never gripe or sicken.
Time It! - In Just Five Minutes There Will Be No Indiges
tion, Sourness, Heartburn, Gas or Dyspepsia.
Do some foods you eat hit back
taste good, but work badly; ferment
into stubborn lumps and cause a sick,
sour, gassy stomach? Now, Mr. or Mrs.
Dyspeptic Jot this down: Pape's Dla
pepsln digests everything, leaving
nothing to sour and upset you. No
difference how badly your stomach is
disordered you get happy relief in five
minutes, but what pleases you most is
that It strengthens and regulates your
stomach so you can eat your favorite
foods without fear.
Most remedies give relief sometimes
they are slow, but not sure. Dlapep-
sln is quick, positive, and puts your
stomach in a healthy condition so the
misery won't come back.
You feel different as soon as Dlapep
sln comes In contact with the stomach
distress Just vanishes your Btomach
gets sweet, no gases, no belching, no
eructations of undigested food, your
head clears and you feel fine.
Put an end to stomach trouble by
getting a large fifty-cent case of
Pape's Dlapepsln from any drug sore.
You realize In five minutes how need
less it 1b to suffer from indigestion,
dyspepsia or any stomach disorder.
At the Land Show
Two Varieties of Caterpillars But
the Same Family
The Holt Manufacturing Co.
J. W. Hill, Agent, 617 Lumber mens Bldg., Portland, Or.