Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 07, 1919, Page 11, Image 11

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    TIIE MORXIXG OREGOXIAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1919.
11
PLUiViB PLAN VOTE
STARTS FORUM ROW
Resolution Deferred in Re
spect to Visiting Speaker.
C. C. DILL EXPLAINS PLAN
men and should not be classed with
common laborers and If any county
commissioner doubts this statement
"let him try tending; the gates for Just
one day" say the gatemen In a peti
tion presented to the commissioners
yesterday asking; an Increase In sal
ary from $100 a month to J120.
The petitioners, headed by Sanfleld
Macdonald. refer the commissioners
to published statistics on the In
creased cost of living; and point out
that their wages come under the class
of wages paid common laborers.
whereas they should be paid "because
of their heavy responsibilities" as
skilled workmen. The Job of gate
man is not without frequent personal
danger as well as responsibility for
fir and accidents, they declare, re
ferrlng to two tenders killed on the
bridges In 1518. The petition was
taken under advisement.
Bolshevistic Tendency' of Profit
Sharing Proposal Denied Be
cause Violence Mot Intended.
Consideration of the Plumb plan of
railway control and operation, pre
sented before members of the Port
land Chamber of Commerce at the
members' forum, nearly precipitated
a riot in that staid bod yesterday
noon, when at the close of the address
a member arose and moved that It be
the sense of the gathering that the
Plumb plan and any other "social
istic" plans be condemned utterly.
Amid considerable excitement it was
voted to lay the matter upon the
table for consideration and to vote at
some future date.
Clarence C Dill, former representa
tive of Spokane, now touring the
country under the auspices of the
Plumb plan league of Washington
had concluded his address upon the
Plumb plan, and about half of those
present had risen to their feet pre
paratory to adjournment, when C. W
Hodson raised his voice above the
scraping of chairs to introduce a reso
lution couched In the following
words:
Cewdemaattom Is Asked.
Resolved. That this assemblage
recommend to the board of directors
of the Portland Chamber of Commerce
that the board place the chamber on
record as condemning the Plumb plan
or any other plan of railway opera
tion based upon socialistic theories.
The voicing of the motion brought
sounds of violent approval and dis
approval from all corners of the room.
Those who were half wsy out of the
room hesitated to watch the out
come. In the general confusion A. F. Fle
gel gained the floor and expressed
himself as unalterably opposed to
taking a vote at that time.
"To vote at this time." he said,
"would be an insult to the speaker,
and it would be an insult to this body
for us to vote now when we have nof
had an opportunity to consider the
problem thoughtfully. If we wish to
take a vote on the matter we should
do so after we have had an oppor
tunity of hearing both sides and
studying the matter in our own
minds."
Asseadaseat Is I trod era.
A motion was introduced amending
the original motion and providing
that the matter be laid on the table,
and this was cavricd by a large ma
4 i W
J 117.
"The meeting stands adjourned
roared John Dougal. who was presid
ing, and he brought hM gavel down
on the table with a thud that made
the dishes rattle.
Mr. Dill, who was elected on the
democratic ticket from the Fifth dis
trict of Washington, arrived in Port
land yesterday from Spokane. He
was met at the station by an enter
talnment committee composed of mem
bers of the Portland railway council
Frank Hoffman chairman. After the
luncheon Mr. Dill was taken for a
tour of the highway. The main fea
ture of his visit here wava the public
address given last night at the mu
nicipal auditorium.
Mr. Dill in his address to the league
explained the provisions of the Plumb
plan, and answered all questions pre
sen ted to him.
HERO BROTHERS UNITED
PIULLIPS BOYS, SEPARATED IX
BATTLE, MEET IX ALBANY.
One Leaves Leg - Chateau Thierry
and Is Taking Vocational
Training at O. A. C.
ALBANY. Or.. Oct. 6. (Special.)
Clifton E. Phillips and Harrison N.
PhlMlps, brothers, who separated
when the latter lost a leg at Chateau
Thierry, were in Albany together bat-
urday. That they might transact some
business together, Clifton came here
from his home at Gooch, while Har
rison came from Corvallls. where he
Is taking a vocational training course
In the Oregon Agricultural college.
Clifton has been out of the service
less than two months.
Lucky enough to get Into the same
company, the brothers went through
many experiences together.
The two boys, who are sons of Mrs.
St. L. Phillips, postmistress at Gooch,
enlisted early in the war in company
A of the 4th engineers. They went
to France in April. 1911, and within a
week were up behind the front lines.
Side by side they went into their first
big offensive on July IS In the second
battle of the Marne. Working with
the infantry and part of the time as
infantry, their company had reached
third-line German trench when
piece of shrapnel struck Harrison
in the left leg.
Clifton Phillips stopped with his
wounded brother, and he and a med
ical sergeant bandaged the injured
limb, when another shell exploded
close beside them. By a peculiar
freak, the flying shrapnel missed the
two kneeling over the man they were
bandaging, except that it knocked off
the sergeant's canteen and struck the
soldier already wounded. To make
the circumstance more remarkable,
the piece of shell which hit the
wounded man struck the leg already
Injured. It inflicted a terrible wound
and amputation of the limb was nec
essary the next day.
He now walks well on an artificial
limb.
ELKS TP BE ENTERT1E0
BAXI CONCERT TO BE GIVEN
AT 8:S0 TONIGHT.
Programme Announced Is First of
Series to Be Presented at
Local Lodge Rooms.
Catastrophe Is Foresee.
"Business should exist primarily to
serve and not to profit." declared the
speaker. "As combinations and mo
nopoly have grown, the gulf between
the proprietor and the worker has
widened and widened until now the
country is on the brink of catastro
pne. me American business man
should cease to call everyone a bol-
sneviet who Introduces a new plan for
settling the difficulties which the
country is facing.
"As a matter of fact there is noth
ing whatever bolshevistic about the
numb plan. We contemplate no vio
irm-c w a propose to achieve our
ends by law and to pay the present
owners. If sufficient voters do not
ravor th Plumb plan to put it into
effect, there need be no danger of
men trying to force the plan by bol
ahevtstic methods.
-The war was fought to overthrow
autocracy and to establish dtmocr.rv
and the same democracy which was
s.anusned in nations we hope to see
esiaoiisnea in industry. We hope the
Plumb plsn will lead the way. and
that It will not only be adopted but
jouowca in private Industry."
Elks and their families will be en
tertained tonight with a musical pro
gramme and band concert in the lodge
rooms -beginning ata:30 A'clock. It
will be the first of a series of. band
concerts in which the All-Elks band
will appear. George C. Graham,
known as the "Harry Lauder of Port- I
land, will furnish some entertain
ment of Scotch variety, and Miss
Madeline Stone will be the soloist of
the evening.
The programme follows:
March. Victor Herbert
Overture. "Orpheus."
Concert waits. "Danseuse."
Spanish suite, "Don Quixote."
Comic opera selection, "Katinka."
Ballet from "Faust."
Descriptive. "Visions of Salome."
March, "Fame and Fortune."
11. M. Stoudenmeyer, director.
ROTARY PLOW INVENTED
Chehalis Man Says Machine Will
i
Be Put on Market Soon.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. Oct. . (Spe
cial.) F. T. Harashaw. well known li
Seattle and Tacoma aa an inventor of
rotary plow that promises to revo
lutionise farming, has returned to his
home west of Chehalis alter some
weeks spent In New York, Chicago,
Philadelphia. Montreal and Toronto.
and other places were visited. Mr.
Hamshaw declares that he succeeded
in financing his invention and that
I'acific coast factory to manufacture
his tractor will be built at once in
San Francisco.
He expects to have the tractor on
the market by February. The ma-
S. 'Wiley I chine combines both the plow and
tractor. 10 complete tne work by one
trip a seeder can be attached. In one
day a stretch of land as long as 24
miles can be plowed and seeded to
any width from 6 to 15 feet.
DISTRICT DEPUTIES NAMED
Dr. II. L. Toney and W
Chosen to Represent Elks.
Tr. Herbert L. Toney or McMinn
ville has been appointed deputy
grand exalted ruler for Oregon, north,
and Wilson S. Wiley of Klamath
t.ntVsition in the southern1 JurTsdI MURDERER LOSES APPEAL
i uii mil. i ne appointments
lla&kan Who Shot Husband of His
Divorced Wife Gets No Leniency.
SA.N FRANCISCO. Oct. 6. Convic
tion of John Sbea of Cordova. Alaska.
for second degree murder for shoot
ing and killing Ranee W. Book at
that place November 14. 1917. was up
held by the United States cirdult
court of appeals here today.
Book had married Shea's divorced
wife, which, according to the evi
dence, was" an incident In a feud
between the men.
made by Grand Exalted Ruler Rain of
the Benevolent and Protective Order
ot -.iks became known yesterday
wnen an ouiciai circular reached
fort la no.
Dr. Toney held the Sam Mtlllnn
last year under Grand Exalted Ruler
Campbell and Mr. Wiley succeeds
Charles Burgraff of Albany. The two
appointees win represent the grand
exalted ruler in all lodge matters
wnica arise in the state of Oregon.
DRYAD MILL IN NEW HANDS!
Luedinghaas Interests Said to Harci
Been Sold for $600,000.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. Oct. .?.-
Ial.) The new organization todav
took charge of the Luedinghaus Lum
per company at Dryad. G. M. Duncan
of Portland, one of the best known
lumbermen of the Pacific northwest, I dropped dead of heart disease in the
t-ongaon warenouse today.
Cox came here three weeks ago for
his health. He had been connected
with the schools of Tierce county and
Tacoma for 24 years, much of the
time as county superintendent.
Beginning October 13th Our Store Will Open at 9:15 A. M. and Close at 5:5 P. M.
We Give S & H Trading Stamps With Purchases Amounting to 10c or More Stamps Given on All Charge Accounts if Paid in Full by 10th of Each Month.
Portland Agency for Home Journal Patterns Hoover and Sweeper-Vac Electric Suction Cleaners Lackawanna Twins and Carter's Knit Underwear.
Take Lunch In Our
Tea Room
a delightful place to meet your
friends. Only the best of foods
served. Plan your shopping- to
include luncheon at our store.
-J
TRUNKS
SUITCASES
AND BAGS
3D FLOOR
RELIABLE
MAKES
AND
PRICES
The Standard Store of the Northwest
Olds, Wortman &
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
King
OUR AUTOS
MAKE
DELIVERY
TRIPS TO
VANCOUVER
EVERY
WEDNESDAY
AND
SATURDAY
Orders Taken for
Engraving
Now is the time to place your
order for Engraved Greeting
Cards for the holiday season. See
Samples at Stationery Counter,
Double Trading Stamps Given Today
With Cash Purchases All Over the Store
Add to Your Income By Saving S. & H. Trading Stamps!
We give these little Green Stamps as a token of our appreciation of your continued patronage. They cost you absolutely nothing
and are therefore, direct cash saving. If you are not a stamp-saver, start a book at once and get your share of the thousands of
dollars in cash distributed by this store every year. Double S. &H. Green Trading Stamps with all cash purchases made today.
.iiilii
Women's Dresses
$23.75 to $98.50
Second Floor Not in many seasons have dresses shown such
striking individuality and such a wide range of styles. Within the
above prices you may choose from literally scores of beautiful mod
els from the smart tailored effects to the pretty ruffle trimmed
styles. There are dresses of Serge, Tricotine, Velour, Velvet, Geor
ette Crepe, Satin, Tricolette and Taffeta. Embroidered, beaded or
fringe, button and braid trimmed. All the newest fall shades.
Dresses as Sketched
MODEL A Beautiful Dresses
developed in Georgette crepe.
Embroidered design of soutache
braid. This model is shown in
navy blue. Sizes (Pjr Art
38, 40, 42. Priced at DUJeUU
MODEL B Smart Frocks of
Silk Tricolette in black, navy
and brown. Especially designed
for the full figure. Excel. ;nt
range of sizes up (PPr (
to 44. Priced at dOO.VV
Bargain Circle, Main Floor
Lingerie Waists
Special $1.00
At this special price today only. You will want a couple of
them when you see how attractive they are. Made up in striped
voiles, dotted Swisses and plain white materials. Many differ
ent styles in the assortment. Some have dainty embroidered
fronts, others have plaited collars and fancy vests or are trimmed
with laces. Various styles in collars V, square or Art
round. Practically all sizes in the sale. Priced special DAUU
4f
7 'Z:.'
Nestle Hair
Waving
The Improved Nestle Process
gives a permanent wave to the hair
that will withstand damp, foggy
weather. Our expert operators
thoroughly understand this work.
Beauty Parlors, on Second Floor.
Make Your Own
Comforters!
Pure Wool Batts, 2-lb. A Art
size, priced special, at D"eUl
Pure Wool Batts, 3-lb. J A A
size, priced special, at Dv"U
Wool Finish Batts, the flJO FA
large size rolls, at only 0WeU
Comforter Sateens in new Kfr
patterns. Special, the yard tlvfl
ton Union Suits 1 QQ
on sale today at A -
Your New
Hat
can best be selected at this
store. All the newest soft
shapes in felts, velours and
cloths. Priced $4 to $10
Men's Caps $2.50-$3 i
ft -
Dutchess
Knickers
For Boys
For fit, comfort and serv
ice Dutchess Trousers have
no equal. Mothers are find
ing out what a great saving
it means to put Dutchess
Knickers on their boys
Roomy cut, easy-fitting and
neat in appearance. Prices
range from $3.00 to $3.00
Boys' Fall
Caps
in the new season's smartest
styles, materials and color
ings. Priced $3 to $3.50
Men's New Fall Clothes
Dependable Makes Reasonable Prices
Our new Fall and Winter stock of Men's Suits and Overcoats offers splendid
choosing.. Particular dressers who seek style and quality will find these gar
ments come up to their highest expectations. We are Portland agents for sev
eral well-known makes in men's clothing lines that never fail to please. Suits
and Overcoats in a wide range of styles and fabrics priced $30.00 to $50.00
Men's Winter
Underwear
Carter and Vassar Union
Suits our fall and winter
lines are now ready. Cart
er's Union Suits in all
weights and yarns. Prices
range $2.00 to $10.50
Vassar Wool Union Suits
$4 to .$11 Cotton Union
Suits $2 to $6.50 Silk
Union Suits at $16.00
SPECIAL Odd lines of
Men's Heavy Ribbed Cot-
Model Grocery
Fourth Floor
Experienced telephone clerks at
your service 8 A. M. to 6 P. M.
SHOP EARLY IN THE DAY!
Royal Baking
Powder 35c
This is the 12-oz. size, usually
selling at 40c. On sale to- OK,
today at the' special price of OeJU
FRENCH PEAS; regular OQ
35c size priced special, at
Fall Coatings
And Suitings
The cost of your new Winter Coat or Suit
can be materially reduced by having it made
to your order. We have a splendid stock of
the most desirable fabrics Silvertone, Bolivia,
Broadcloth, Tweed, Tricotines, Serge, Peach
Bloom, Wool Jersey, Velangora and many oth
er weaves and colors. Your inspection invited.
Velvets and Plushes
Chiffon Velvets in black and the favored col
ors Costume Velvets in. wanted colors new
Plushes of dependable qualities for coats and
trimmings. Department on the Main Floor.
Stamped Crash Scarfs 79c
Center Circle, Main Floor
An extra special offering. These Scarfs are stamped in attrac
tive designs on good heavy quality crash, and make very acceptable
gifts. Stamped Pin Cushion to match goes with each Scarf. FJCin
These are well worth $1.00. On sale today both articles for Ju
Hand Crocheted Doilies, 20c, 35c
Needlework Models, y2 Price
Center Circle, First Floor An
other special lot of dainty hand
embroidered Doilies offered at
low prices. These have linen cen
ters and well-worked edges. Buy
them today, each 20 and 3."3
Center Circle, First floor Chil
dren's Dresses and many other
articles that have served as mod
els in the Art Needlework Dept.
Hand-embroidered and finished.
On sale at ONE-HALF PRICE.
-DOUBLE S. & H. STAMPS GIVEN WITH CASH PURCHASES.
s
ome
Craft Week
October 6th-11th
Though your guests may be charmed by your home while they are in
it, they will always carry in their minds the FIRST impression, gained
as they came up the walk looking for the number. The windows make
that first impression. Come to our Drapery Section and see the many
beautiful new designs in curtains and draperies, and let us show you the
newest ways of using them. Double Stamps with cash purchases today.
Quaker Craft Lace Curtains
In Beautiful
New Designs
Rug Sale!
3rd Floor
$5.50
$3.48
$2.95
$3.85
L
Velvet Rugs, size
36x72 inches. Special
Velvet Rugs, size
27x54 inches. Special
Axminster Rugs,
size 27x54 inches; at
Axminster Rugs,
size 27x54 inches; at
These Rugs are shown in a
good assortment of patterns and
colors and are extra good values.
Get your Trading Stamps.
Third F 1 o o r Quaker Craft Lace
Curtains are made of best grade dou
ble thread net with fancy figured or
plain centers and lace borders. Are
shown in white, cream and Arabian, Prices range $3.00 to $.00 pair.
Marquisette Curtains $4.48 Pair
Net Curtains $6 to $8 Pair
Third Floor High-grade Marquis
ette Curtains in many dainty pat
terns with lace insertion
and edges. Priced special
$4.48
Third Floor Filet Net Curtains
with wide lace insertion and edging.
Also plain Nets with lace borders.
Priced $6, $6.50, $7, $8 a pair.
j DOUBLE STAMPS TODAY WITH ALL CASH PURCHASES.
1
ARMENIA RELIEF SIGNAL NOT
SEEN BY SOME DRIVERS.
H. R. COX DROPS DEAD
Ex - Superintendent of Pierce
County Schools Succumbs.
YAKIMA.
Reese Cox
Wash.. Oct. 6. Harvey
of Tacoma, axed 65.
is president of tha new corporation
which Is cspitalised at J 1.000.000.
Ceorga L. Mar.h of Ostranrier Is
secretary, and W. F. Downs of Mes
kilU manager, tha three being the
Incorporators.
The purchase Includes the sawmill
ana timber noldiers of the Luedlns
hus Brothers, located at Dryad.
George and Frank Luedlna-haua. how
ever, retain their personal timber
holdings. The consideration Is re
ported at J600.000.
GATErdEN ASK WAGE LIFT
Bridge Tenders W ish to Be Classi
fied as Skilled Workmen.
Gate-tenders on the bridges span-
x-Lcx tha WUlaxnette ar. skilled work- J
Cow litx Cow Testing to Start.
KELSO. Wash.. Oct. . (Special.)
H. C. Burfress, county irrnl. and
W. S. Murdock. of the state and fed
eral service, who has been assistlns;
Mr. Burgess with the organization of
a cow-testing association for Cowlitz
county, have signed up enough herds
to aasure organization of the Cow
litz cow-testing association. They
now have 50 cows listed. The asso
ciation work will be started as soon
as a tester can be obtained.
Read The Qregonlan dassifled ads.
Contributions to Clothing Gift Will
Still Be Received and Further
Donations Asked.
So great was the rush of business
for those who were gathering In the
garments for the Armenians yester
day that some who wanted to give
were overlooked and these are asked
to call up and notify the relief com
mittee at Main 2178 or Main 6912 or,
better still, to take their gifts to the
Phoenix building. Fifth and Oak
streets, where the clothing is to be
sorted and packed.
Ben Selling, state manager of the
Armenian relief committee, and J. J.
Handsaker, director, were greatly
pleased with the general response
yesterday, but as several called up
the committee and said their signal
the towel In the window had been
overlooked by the grocery wagon
drivers, it was found necessary, to
make the appeal that the committee
be notified, so that articles may be
called for, or to ask that donors take
them to the central receiving station
in the Phoenix building-.
Several special offerings were
taken up In the churches Sunday for
the benefit of the Armenian relief.
Among them were the Laurelwood
Congregational church, Kenllwortb
Presbyterian church and the Men's
Resort.
Boxes and barrels of clothing are
beginning to arrive from different
parts of the state. From Dallas six
boxes of clothing have been received
and the city has promised two or
there more before the drive Is over.
Heppner sent six sacks and one box.
Yesterday one of Ben Selling's
friends called up and told him to go
to the government store and buy as
much clothing as he liked for the Ar
menians and send the
When this friend found out that more
money was needed to ship the cloth
ing he sent his personal check to Mr.
Helling to help pay the freight to New
York.
Mrs. E. J. Collins of Dufur sent in
a box of good new garments, nearly
all donated by the general merchan
dise store of Dufur.
GRANGEV1LLE MAN DIES
Wallace Scott, Well-Known Busi
ness Man, Succumbs.
GRANGEVILLE, Idaho, Oct. C.
(Special.) Wallace Scott, 88, North
Idaho banker and business man, died
at his home here at an early hour
this morning. Heart disease super
induced by old age was the direct
cause of his death.
Mr. Scott has been associated-with
the late John P. Vollmer of Lewlston
in business relations for a long term
of years and the firm of Vollmer &
Scott was one of the pioneer mer
cantile firms of the state. Messrs.
Scott and Vollmer also were heavily
Interested In banks at Lewiston and
Grangeville and at other points in
the inland empire. Mr. Scott was
president of the First National bank
of Grangeville at the time of his
death.
He first came to this county about
1875, establishing a store at Mount
Idaho.
SKingie company for many years and
his son also was with that company
as well as with companies at Belling-ham.
MILL SITE IS PURCHASED
Cedar Near Sandy Bend, Wash., to
Be Used for Shingles.
KELSO, Wash., Oct. 6. (Special.)
A tract of cedar timber near
Sandy Bend, on tne west Bide of the
Cowlitz river, between Kelso and
Castle Rock, has been purchased from
J. H. Mallory by P. S. Dykeman and
son. Grant Dykeman, of Castle Rock.
A mill equipped with one upright ma
chine will be built as soon as possible.
Timber sufficient for several years'
operation is available. P. S. Dyke-
bill to him. man was associated with the Met calf
Nez Perce Hearing Is On.
LEWISTON. Idaho, Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) A federal commission compris
ing D. E. Smith or the department of
the interior, Charles E. Coe of the In
dian field service, and Dr. Jacob
Breid of the Lapwai Indian agency, is
now conducting hearings to determine
whether the Nez Perce Indians will
be competent to manage their own af
fairs upon the expiration of the gov
ernment trust period next summer.
The commission will meet with repre
sentatives of the tribe at Lapwai,
Kamiah, Ahsaka and Kooskia. The
25-year trust period began at the time
of the allotment of Indian lands in
1895.
2 0 Cars of Beef Shipped.
PRIXEVILLE. Or., Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) Heavy cattle shipments were
made over the City of PrineviHe rail
road Saturday and Sunday. Twenty
cars of beef were consigned to the
North Portland yards by a number
of central Orego'n stockmen..
Auto Upsets; 0- Killed.
SPOKANE, Wash., Oct. 6. George
W. Whltty, aged 18. was killed and
Harold G. Dwyer, aged 19, suffered
THE ANGELS CONTINUE
THE GUARD "VOU BEGAN
Better Babies
The expectant mother owes it noC
only to herself to prepare for an easier
birth, but to her child who should be
stronger, healthier and more robust
through her careful and intelligent use
of
Mothers Iriend
Used by 3 Generations
At till Druggists.
Special Booklet on Motherhood and Baby free,
BradfieldRsguUtarCai Dept. f -?. Atlanta. G.
MOTHERS
When you phone for your daily order
of groceriesbe sure to include
Its wholesome, nutritious and
delicious properties will foster
J iffr:&e 'llfa.. the growth of the children's
' saruytninas ana Domes as no other
-71'
-WW.: A
Baked by
New York Bakery
perhaps fatal injuries, at 1 o'clock
this morning when an automobile, in
which ' they were riding, turned
turtle.
Read The Oreonlan claiind ad..
Fine tea costs only li
of a cent per cup.
"Then common, tea
must cost less."
No, indeedl common
tea costs more.
"Why, how can it be?"
A pound of Schilling
Tea makes so many more
cups than a pound of
common tea, that it is
really cheaper per cup.
There are four flavors of Schilling
Tea Japan, Ceylon . India, Oolong,
English Breakfast. All one quality. In
parch myn-lined moisture-proof packages.
At grocers everywhere.
A Schilling' & Co San Francisco