Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 23, 1914, Page 4, Image 4

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23, 1914.
Governor Advised to Assert
Statehood and Care for
Possible Disorders.
Committee Reports to Executive on
What to Io When Federal Troops
Are Withdrawn From Duty
in Strike Zone.
DENVER. Nov. 22. Colorado Is pre
pared to assert its sovereignty In the
coal mining- districts, which have been
occupied, by Federal troops for nearly
seven months. This Is the opinion of
the legislative committee' appointed at
the extra session of the General As
sembly in May to act In an advisory
capacity to Governor Amnions ex
pressed in its report to the Governor
The report was submitted In re
sponse to a request from the Governor
for advice on "what should be done
upon the withdrawal of - Federal
Serious Problem Faced.
During; the 14 months since the coal
miners' strike was called, the com
mittee declares, "no Governor of any
state in this Union since the Civil
War has been confronted with as se
rioua problems . as those you have
faced." It recalls that at the time
President Wilson sent Federal troops
to the mining districts he made it
clear they should remain "only until
such time as the state could properly
reassert its authority," and continues:
"We believe that the state is now in
that position and we agree with you
that you cannot, in fairness to the
President, plead longer for Federal
aid, much as the same might be de
sired. You should therefore prepare to
accept for the people of this state the
responsibility of again being a state."
Obedience of Law Demanded.
After urging the Governor to ad
vise the people of the state at once
that the Federal troops are to be with
drawn in a short time, the report sug
gests that he Issue a proclamation com
manding every person in the state to
obey the law and refrain from all in
cendiary utterances. -
In suggesting the subject matter of
the proposed proclamation, the report
directs attention to, that section of the
state constitution which provides that
members of the state militia shall con
sist of "all able-bodied males between
the ages of 18 and 45 years, except
those exempted by state or Federal
Abie-Bodied Men Subject to Doty.
"Make it clear," the report says,
"that each able-bodied man between
the ages of 18 and 45 is. In fact, a
member of the militia, and that if it
becomes necessary he will be called
Into service."
It is further suggested that the Gov.
ernor make It clear that the state
troops must be respected, if It again be
deemed necessary to use them; that the
order prohibiting the sale and impor
tation of liquor and sale or importa
tion of firearms be continued; that he
"firmly assume the responsibility
placed upon him."
The report is signed by S. J. Burrls.
George Stephen, J. F. Pearson, Chester
Ft. Smedley. Siewers Fincher and W. D.
Wright, Jr., the members of the legis
lative committee representing the
Democratic, Republican "and Progres
sive parties.
Digit Figures Prominently in
Wednesday Jinks.
Four ls to be a reigning number at
the Press Club jinks next Wednesday
night Thanksgiving eve. The club is
four years old, every member is in
vited to bring four non-member men
friends, four turkeys Will be turned
loose and everyone may help himself
44 times at the refreshment counter.
The Jinks Wednesday will be the
first the Press Club has presided over
in months, and. In a measure, it is to
be a celebration in honor of the new
officers, who were installed last week.
P. E. Sullivan, editor of the Catholic
Sentinel, is the new president.
As the new entertainment commit
tee was given only a week to prepare
the jinks many impromptu features are
expected to enliven the celebration. A
young man singer never before heard
in public In Portland will sing sev
eral solos. This vocalist is the dis
covery of "Jimmy" McCool. In addi
tion to the surprise singer there will
be several entertaining numbers. In
cluding Instrumental solos, dancing
and monologues. A girl pianist has
been engaged.
With the exception of a speech by
the new president all oratory will be
cried down, the entertainment commit
tee declaring it is inviting a multitude
to the Press Club to be entertained
and not exhorted.
As an inducement for music lovers,
A. A. Rosenthal, of the house commit
tee, announces that the piano has been
tuned for next Wednesday's Jinks. The
celebration is to be held Wednesday
so as not to conflict with other en
tertainment which might call mem
bers of the Press Club Thursday. Mc
Cool says the hilarity will be all over
by 1 o'clock Thursday morning. It has
to end then, he says, as the board of
directors didn't allow him enough
money to pay the musicians overtime.
Sunday School Text Taken From
Words of Pickaninny.
HOT SPRINGS. Va.. Nov. 22. (Spe
cial.) John D. Rockefeller, Jr., made
his promised address before the col
ored Sunday school at Hot Springs to
day. Only negroes were present In
the audience. The speaker began by
asking the children why they came to
Sunday school. A pickaninny said the
children came to be good.
Mr. Rockefeller took his text from
the answer, saying there were two
kinds of goodness the resistance of
temptation and the performance of
duty. He told the colored people that
to be a good waiter or a good cook or
a good carpenter was to follow the
teachings of Christ.
The colored people had a stenogra
pher take down what Mr. Rockefeller
said and will make the address one of
the documents of the church. Mr.
Rockefeller shook hands with the col
ored people and put a bill of large
denomination in the collection plate.
When he bad finished, John Smith,
head waiter at the Homestead Hotel,
delivered an oration of thanks.
-.. - y .
s " ft
1 A .J&
"The Woman in Black" Is
Thriller at Majestic.
Theodore Itoberts Is "The Circus
Man" at Star and Peoples Offers
"Aristocracy," Columbia and
Sunset Films Stellar.
Klaw & Erlanger have again ex
ceeded their own efforts in producing
for the screen "The Woman In Black,"
a story of .politics, unfaithful love.
wua natreoana jealousy, wnicn is
being shown at the Majestic Theater.
The story concerns Zehda, a gipsy
fortune-teller, whose daughter is be
trayed by a politician. The man ls
llnvolved In a political scandal with
the father of a beautiful girl, whom
he hopes to marry. He is trailed by
"The Woman in Black," who finally
overthrows him and his plans. The
plot is intricately woven and carefully
unraveled. The play is intensely real
istic and thrilling.
Hughle Mack, fat and funny: Flora
Finch, thin and willowy, and Cissy
Fita-Gerald, she of the wink and the
wholesome smile, are attempting to
outshine one another in "Mary Jane
Entertains," a burlesque In which the
servant girl and the grocery boy come
to grler.
The News Pictorial shows Interest
ing current events at home and abroad.
Bronson Howard's "Aristocracy" Is
Featnre of Peoples.
How snobbishness, that poisonous
malady, may make fools of wise men
and women is depicted in Bronson
Howard's masterpiece, "Aristocracy," a
powerful photoplay at the Peoples The
Love is unfeelingly cast aside and
King Greed directs the hearts and
minds of his loyal subjects. So vivid
is the picture play that the spectator
feels sudden dislike for money; -re
volt against money and its power to
make for misery and unbappiness takes
hold of one.
The real purpose ot the play is re
vealed with relentless vigor. The play
Is a protest against the sham and
juperf iclality of the ultra-smart set.
Tyrone Power, as the nobleman, ls
unexcelled. He is supported by a large
cast of Famous Players, all of whom
do creditable work.
. A Rex comedydrama, "Traffic In
Babes," and another of the series of
Strand war pictures conclude the bill,
which will be the offering all this
"What Could She Do?" Has Moral,
Showing Wagearner's Flght.v
' "What could she dor'
That is the question which con
fronted the girl . In the photoplay at
the National Theater. It is a burn
ing question which is -confronting
thousands of girls today who try, like
the girl In the picture, to make a
clean, honest living on less than a liv
ing wage.
The story contains a problem for so
cial workers, a lesson for employers
and almost a solution of the problem
of a decent living for the working
4 i
it.., - . . . .j. . ;-. ..
woman. It ls a vital, morale-problem
play a sermon preached without be
ing "preachy."
A Vitagraph production, "At the
Stroke of Five," featuring beautiful
Naomi Chllders, ls the story of "the
woman who didn't care." Ruthlessly
she gathered hearts, played with them,
broke them and cast them aside. Then
true love comes, and, with it, retribu
tion. Sidney Drew is appearing In "The
Professional Scapegoat," a howling
oomedy about a man who made a busi
ness of being fired.
Iloniantic Film at Columbia Theater
Teems With Comedy.
There is something most fascinating
about "The Wishing Ring," a comedy
drama In five parts, which opened yes
terday at the Columbia and the pa
trons enjoyed It immensely. Romantic
features add to its attractiveness and
sparkling bits of comedy are inter
spersed. Vivian Martin, a clever little actress,
appears In the role of Sally, daughter
of the parson of a poor church. Oppo
site Miss Martin, Chester Barnett ap
pears as Giles, the disguised son of the
Earl of Bateson, who is first seen as
a carefree schoolboy. Then" he quar
rels with his father and while working
as a gardener chances to catch Sally
stealing roses from the garden of his
employer. They become friends and
have many romantio adventures to
gether. The scenes shown of Antwerp before
and in the siege of the Belgian city are
most Interesting. This bill runs until
Wednesday when "Salomy Jane," with
Beatriz Michelena in the leading rol
will be the offering.
Celebrated Actor Featured in "Th
Circus Man" at Star. .
There ls something about the circus
which gets into the blood, which stirs
and thrills and makes us all catch our
breath as we see the daring feats per
formed. Not a thrill is missed, not an act
omitted, not a laugh left out in "The
Clrous Man," a Paramount picture.
Which ls being shown at the Stat The
ater. Theodore Roberts Is the circus man.
Everybody knows him. big, kind
hearted man that he is.
Everybody under the "big top" is
afraid of him, but adores him. To
those familiar With "The Rose of the
Ring" "The Circus Man" ls not a new
story. It is one which will bear repe
tition again and again and, like "The
Blue Bird" and "Polly of the Circus,"
never gets old.
"When Their Brides Got Mixed" ls a
comedy, put in for good measure. An
educational offering completes the pro
gramme. The bill will change Wednesday.
"Red Bird Wins" at Sunset Fea
tures Star and Steed.
The race was close, and odds were
against him, but "Red Bird" won. The
story at the Sunset Theater is a thrill
ing one of the racetrack. "Red Bird
Wins" features Vivian Rich and the
slim, eager horse which worked so vali
antly for her. A love story adds to
the interest and appeal of the story.
Miss Rich does clever acting in the
Next comes "Fatty" Arbuckle and
Mabel Normand, the inimitable Key
stone duo, in "Fatty's Wine Party,"
oomedy made to win laughs.
"Fatty' gets himself into all sorts of
ludicrous situations and pulls everyone
else in after him.
"Across the Desert" is a Western pic
ture of retribution paid for selfishness
and bigotry.
The Mutual Weekly has especially In
teresting bits of news, and "Another
Chance" tells the story of a convict
who won out, because someone believed
in him.
- -.
Portland Women Think Paris
Due to Lose Influence. -
War May Bring1 Fashion Centers to
United States and Develop Indi
vidual Modes All Speak in
Favor of Change.
Out of the clothes of bondage may
the American women come If the Euro
pean conflict continues long, according
to a number of Portland women.
The ancient and honorable custom of
getting models and patterns for wom
en's clothes from Paris has had a crimp
put in It, for with Paris shops closed
the American artists have an oppor
tunity to produce a distinct style.
The craae for new ideas has com
pelled the Parisians to look to that
part of Spain so little known. There
they unearthed the Basque costume, as
Impossible to understand as the lan
guage spoken by the Basques, which
linguists consider the most difficult in
the world.
Arnold Bennett said in "Your
United States" that American women
were the best dressed he had ever seen.
Many other noted authorities have
complimented American women as be
ing the best looking and American
women In every station pride them
selves on their independence and prac
ticability. American Designs Likely.
These characteristics of the new race
should assert themselves in dress if
the opportunity for establishing Amer
ican styles is grasped. The day when
a woman must hobble her stride or
risk her health from exposure must
surely pass, these women say.
The following statements gathered at
random from Portland women who
know how to dress show a decided ten
dency toward a change to "sensible,"
attractive wearing apparel.
Mrs. Elliott R. Corbett said: "I have
Just returned from New York, but am
not prepared to say what Ameiican
women will do. I think that the ex
travagance of their dress ls inexcusa
ble, but you know what the average
American will do when a new Parisian
model ls placed before her; she simply
loses her head. '
Styles Called Extreme.
"I think that the prevailing styles
are extreme and disgusting and the
useless extravagance observed every
where shows heartless Indifference to
the suffering now going on in Europe.
I do not know whether or not an
American model will supplant the pop
ular Parisian model."
"I doubt If there will be a new
American model," said Mrs. Max
Hirsch. "The Parisian designers are
now either In London or New York, to
remain until after the war. The
women of Portland who go to Port
land tailors are siiown models which
are brought from New York, and those
models originated in Paris."
Mrs. J. Wesley Ladd said: "I regret
that I can offer no Information on the
prospect of an American model taking
the place of the Parisian model.. I pay
no attention to style in dress beyond
that I think that the prevailing style
is ridiculously extreme."
Mrs. C. E. S. Wood sees hope In ig
noring the modern dress tendency,
while Mrs. E. C. Shevlin said: "It re
mains to be seen what will happen.
It is too soon to know, as the present
Winter models were originated before
the war started."
Women See Opportunity.
That now is the time to grasp the
opportunity and establish an American
mode is the opinion of Mrs. R. J. Marsh,
prominent club woman and student,
who says out of the many misfortunes
of war may come some indirect bene
fit In the way of women's styles.
"The New' York modistes have seen
the opportunity. It ls up to the Am
erican women the women who wear
the clothes to make the idea popular,"
said Mrs. Marsh. "The opportunity for
individualism in American fashion
never offered itself 80 well before, and
while there are a great many women
who do not follow the dictates of Paris,
it would be a distinct satisfaction to
know that out of the chaotic conditions
there would come an American mode.
"One thing is certain, we can hope
for no change immediately. The fash
ions for the Winter were set practlo
ally last Spring, But. if the war should
continue, it possibly will throw Ameri
can designers on their own resources,
and nothwithstanding Parisian and
London dress artiste are flocking to
New York, surely American sentiment
will be an Important factor.
Changes Are Not Expected.
"I would not want to appear to qual
ify as one wanting to particularize in
what American fashions should be, but
merely as an observer I am convinced
there ls opportunity for Improvement
in our clothes. American women al
ways have wanted a good, sensible
fashion. They have resented having
Parisian extremes foisted on them as
It were, but they have accepted them
tolerantly. It is always to be re
membered that fashions are designed,
i or me numan lorm, and not human
forms for fashions. The sentiment of
American women as a whole is for
saner,-more convenient modss. Never,
it see ma to me have we had an occa
son to make our sentiments felt as
now, and get some definite result."
Miss Louise Burns, who sees In the
prospective American mode a mere "ex
periment," doubts that a change will be
brought about at once. On the other
hand, she finds the "fad of styles" a
bore, and yesterday expressed an in
clination to believe that the curtail
ment of the Parisian ideas may be
beneficial to American women.
"It will at least give us an oppor
tunity to think for ourselves In the
matter of dress," said Miss Burns. "An
American mode would be a good thjng.
ui tuuriiB, ii estaDiisnea, out, really, we
out West don't figure in things of that
kind. What can we do about it? I
hardly can take the proposal seriously."
Beer is the combined extract of malt and hops
Malt builds up tissue Hops is an invigorating
tonic. '
Beer contains natural carbonic acid gas, which
gives it sparkling effervescence.
Beer contains 3 to 4 per cent of alcohol developed
by natural fermentation, just enough to pre
serve it. .
Phones: Main 72, A 1172
Henry Weinhard Brewery
Portland, Oregon
i y y
Mb .
I A .
New Stock of Parisian Ivory
Just arrived and displayed on our first
floor. Nothing more beautiful nor ap
propriate for a Christmas gift.
Picture Frames from...60 to $6.00
Comb 25 to $1.50
Hair Brushes $2.50 to S6.50
Trays......... 5( to S-t.OO
Hair Receivers $1.50 to S6.00
Manicure Sets $2.50 to $25.00
Clocks ....$2.50 to $7.50
(Guaranteed Works.)
Mirrors $2.50 to $S.0O
J. H. Murphy Believes War
Will Bring Benefits.
Iiarry Sharialian, Merchant, De
nounces TTlsterites and Declares
That "They Won't Fight for
England or Themselves."
Local Irishmen yesterday expressed
confidence that the present war in
Europe would have a beneficial effect
for the Emerald Isle, regardless of the
outcome of the strife. The opinion
that England is sincere in her prom
ises to Ireland was practically unani
mous. "Things are rather confused In Ire
land just now," said J. Hennessy
Murphy. "This much, at least, ls cer
tain: Home rule is a part of the Brit
ish statutes and constitution, and will
never- come off the books.
"I think this war will result in a
better understanding between the
north and south of Ireland, and be
tween the Irish and the English.
Prosperity Is Expected.
"After the war Is over I look for an
era of great prosperity for Ireland. ; I
believe there will be an expansion in
commercial. Industrial and agricultural
lines and especially in manufacturing
branches. The trouble between Ire
land and England is over."
Third street, expressed contempt for
the Ulsterites.
"I know that Ulster bunch," he said.
"They are all a bluff. I knew them
and- fought with them years ago.
They will fight with their fists if they
are 20 to 1. but when it comes to
war, they won't fight for England or
"It is not generally known here, but
the home rule bill has been postponed
for one year only. That Is to provide
time for the new Irish government to
North Doesn't Count, He Says.
"I have no doubt that England is
sincere In promising home rule. I
believe that this war will have the re
sult of establishing good feeling be
tween England and Ireland. The north
of Ireland doesn t count.
That no good can come of the war
is the opinion, .of Father E. V. O Hara,
of St. Mary's Parish.
"I think this war Is entirely regret
able." he said. "I don't think that any
good can come of it. I believe, how
ever, that as far as home rule is con
cerned, there is no possibility of hold
ing it off. Juggling politicians may
try to defer it after the close of the
war, but I tnink that tngii9n democ
racy will overcome them."
Tutted States of Europe Hopqd For
( as Possibility.
"I do not know what the outcome of
this war may be, but somehow It will
be for the benefit of Ireland. and
that there may be a United States of
Europe, modeled after the United States
of America, where there shall be lib
erty," said Judge McGinn in his ad
dress last night at the 16th annual
celebration of "Patriots' Day" at the
hall of the Ancient Order of Hiberians
on Russell street. .
Judge McGinn reviewed some of the
Important events In Irish history, es
pecially what is called Patriots' Day, of
47 years ago, when several Irishmen
gave their lives for Ireland. Judge
McGinn told of the great love the Irish
have for liberty and said that was one
of the reasons why they had come to
the United States, where thy found
what had been denied, them at home
liberty and freedom to worship God ac
cording to their own desires, and where
education had been free and open to
them. Judge McGinn said that the
names of Gladstone, the author of home
rule, John Bright, John Stuart Mill and
others should 'be held In the highest
"At the end of this terrible war,"
said the speaker, "the people over there
will be asking what it has been all
about. What have the French against
the Germans, the Germans against the
French, the Russians against the -Germans?
What Is it all about? It may
be a dream, but may God grant there
will be a United States of Europe over
there, and Ireland will be one of the
leading states. There is no hope of in
dependence, but somehow out of this
awful conflict I think some such condi
tion will come. The Irish people first
tasted liberty when they came to this
country, and should the United States
ever become involved, there will be no
Irishmen, but all will be Americans and
Irishmen will stand ready to shed the
last drop of their blood "for the coun
. plenty of help!
"In. fact, here are 21 kinds of help.
And the greatest help of all is
Campbell's Tomato Soup
"You'd be surprised to know how
many different and inviting ways there are
to prepare and serve this nourishing soup.
Almost every day I use it in one form or
another. And by this means, I find, the
whole question of
simpler and easier."
How about you?
you're not satisfied,
the grocer refunds your
money. And we repay him
the full retail price.
21 kinds
Grays Harbor Cities
is afforded by the
Three Splendid Trains of the
Oregon-Washington Railroad & Navigation Company
Puget Sound Express Leaves Union Depot 8:30 A. M.
(Direct Connection for Grays Harhor Cities.)
SHASTA LIMITED, Train de Luse 3:00 P. M.
(No Extra Pare between Portland and Seattle. Carries first-
class all-steel Coaches.)
The OWL (Sleepers open 9:30 P. M.) 11:00 P. M.
' (Through Sleeping-Car Service to Grays Harbor)
Similar Service Returning
For schedules, tickets, reservations, etc.,
ask oar
Sd and Washington Streets
Both phones
Thermos Bottles
Cold weather demands Hot Drinks.
Keep your coffee, tea and milk hot
by using a Thermos.
Corrugated Thermos Bottles,
pint. . .$1.50 quart . . . $2.50
Carafas from. . .S4.00 to S10.00
Thermos Sets... $2.50 to $54.00
Decanters $15.00
Food Jars $2.50 to $3.50
try that has done so much for them.
We are told that the Irish are not en
listing, and why should they after cen
turies of oppression? Home rule has
been promised and the bill has passed,
but not because of the justice of the
cause, but because it was a political
Judge McGinn was interrupted fre
quently by applause. A musical pro
gramme was rendered, including solos
by Miss Mae Breslln. A. J. Campbell,
Miss Nona Lawler. Miss Dagmar Inez
Kelly. A. B. Cain. Miss Grace Dawson
and Frank Hennessy, with Miss Marie
Chapman as accompanist. D. J. Curran,
county president, presided.
see I keep
the home-able
10c a can