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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1919)
THE MORNING OKEGONIAN, TUESDAY, -NOVE3IBER 25, 1019.
U. S. UBOR PARTY IS
Organization of Hand and
Brain Workers Aim.
FUNDS ARE PROVIDED FOR
t a possible demonstration against
King Victor Emmanuel on the part of
anti-constitutional deputies on the oc
casion of the delivery of the speech
from the throne and reports were cir
culated that the speech might be de
livered by Premier Nitti or some
other official Instead of the King, who
left Rome last week.
In a dispatch from Rome dated
Saturday and. resceived here Sunday,
however, the Giornale d' Italia was
quoted as denying that the king
would not be present at the opening
of the parliament and adding that all
the constitutionalist deputies stood
ready to make an enthusiastic demon
stration for the sovereign.
A Rome dispatch today announced
the retirement of Foreign Minister
Tittoni from the cabinet, apparently
indicating that the view of Premier
Nitti had prevailed as to the course
to be pursued.
Convention to Be Held and Candi
dates for President and Vice
CHTCAGO, Nov. 24. Representa
tives of organized labor meeting here
to plan a new national political party
adopted a constitution and selected a
name for the movement today.
The organization will be known as
the labor party of the United States
and its object will be "to organize all
hand and brain workers of the coun
try to support the principles of a po
litical, social and industrial democ
racy." Women are to have equal rep
resentation with men in the manage
ment of the party.
Trade unions, farmers' organiza
tions, co-operative bodies and all
other associations which subscribe to
the principles of. the party are invited
to become affiliated with the move
ment. The affairs of the organization will
be administexed by a national com
mittee which will elect a secretary
treasurer as-its executive officer.
ProvfMlon -Made for Fundi.
The committee on constitution rec
ommended that the national commit
tee be composed of one member from
each state, but Robert M. Buck of
Chicago led a fight to have a man
and a woman committeeman from
each state, which precipitated a two
hour debate and resulted in action be
ing deferred until tomorrow. The
new party will hold a national con
vention next summer to nominate
candidates for president and vice
president. The constitution provides for the
Issuance of state charters upon peti
tion of five or more local branches.
The basis of representation in the na
tional convention will be one dele-cate-at-lar&e
from each state and ad
ditional delegates for every 400 of
party membership from the various
Members of the party will be asked
to contribute one day's pay to the
campaign fund next year. The party
also will be financed by the levying of
a nion thly tax of 5 to 25 cents on
each member, the members in states
without party charters paying the
Impeachment of Jude Asked.
Among the resolutions adopted
For the impeachment of United
States District Judge Anderson of In-d-ianapolis
for his action in granting
the government a mandatory injunc
tion ordering the rescinding of the
coal miners' strike.
Protesting against the massacre of
Jews in the Ukraine and other Euro
For applications of the principles of
the initiative and referendum in na
For the release of Eugene V. Debs.
Kate Richards O'Hare, Carl Haessle'r
and 1000 other political and industrial
For the repeal of the army court
Demanding a new trial for Thomas
Mooney and Warren K. Billings.
The delegates cheered several min
utes when Jack Mooney, a brother of
Thomas Mooney, in a speech said that
former District Attorney Fickert of
fcSaii Francisco, has been stricken with
The party plans to expend a large
sum in a country-wide educational
campaign, in which moving pictures
will be a feature.
The convention expects to adjourn
tomorrow or Wednesday.
U. S. POLICY IS DISCUSSED
American Commandant in Adriatic
Confers on D'Annunzio Case.
LONDON, Nov. 24. Frank L. Polk,
under-secretary of state and head of
the American peace delegation, con
ferred with Rear-Admiral Harry S.
Knapp, "commander of the United
States naval forces in European
waters, and other naval officers this
afternoon, when the American naval
position with respect to Dalmatia was
It has been a question in the minds
of American naval officers here as
to- just what might happen in "con
nection with the American forces in
the Adriatic, should D'Annunzio at
tempt a raid on Spalato, where the
American ships have their base.
Great surprise has been expressed
in naval circles respecting the action
of the Italian admiral Xtillo at Zara,
where he cordially greeted D'Annunzio
and joined in his movement. It
authoritatively learned that Admiral
Millo led the American officers to be
lieve that he would at least remain
RED CROSS EETS S52.252
TOTALS FOR PORTLAND DRIVE
XOT FULLY TABULATED.
Coal Mine Owners Held Inde
WORKERS DECLARED FAIR
Former Secretary Says 'o Increase
in Coal Prices to Consumers
Should Be Allowed.
Campaign Closed, but Offices Will
lie Kept Open to Receive
Multnbmah c6unty's total in the Red
Cross membership campaign, which
was concluded last week, was an
nounced last night by H.. E. Witham,
chapter rollcall chairman, at $o2,
252.50. Public indifference to the ap
peal made before-and on Armistice
day led to the continuation of the
drive for 10 days.
Up to midnight, November 11, when
the campaign had been scheduled
originally to close, only $21,018.95 had
been received in Portland and vicin
ity. Since that time $31,233.55 has
been added to the Red Cross fund,
chiefly from dollar memberships.
Of the total, JJ3300 was taken in by
the Red Cross canteen girls, $882
through letters of appeal sent to more
than 25.000 people, and $699 from the
police department. Results among
the fire houses of the city and from
the auction of animals at the live
stock show have not yet been re
ceived. Although the office of the Red Cross
on the balcony in Liberty temple will
be kept open all week -to receive be
lated contributions and to check up
accounts with workers, the campaign
is over. Workers having supplies or
money out are requested by Mrs.
Florence Mosby, executive secretary,
to turn them in for final settlement
before Saturday night.
Of the outside counties of Yamhill,
Clackamas, Washington and Columbia
under the direction of Portland chap
ter of the Red Cross only Columbia
has reported the total received. Its
figure is $1239.50.
NEW YORK, Nov. 24. Soft coal
mine owners made snocmng auu
'indefensible" 'profits in 1917, and
'there is grave doubt" that they are
entitled to increased prices because
of the proposed 31 per cent increase
in miners' wages, William G. McAdoo,
former secretary of the treasury, de
clared today in a telegram to Feder
al Fuel Administrator Garfield.
The owners profits as shown by
their income tax returns, examined
by him as secretary of the treasury
in 1918, he said, showed earnings on
capital stock ranging from 15 to 2000
"I am convinced that the wage In
crease proposed for the mine workers
la just and reasonable," he stated.
Income Disclosure Urged
McAdoo urged that no increase ii
prices of coal to consumers be al
lowed, and that the income tax re
turns of the soft eoal mine owners
be made public.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. 24. The
statement of William G. McAdoo,
former secretary of the treasury, that
coal operators made as high as 2000
per cent on their capital in 1917, must
be an interesting revelation to those
persons who have been wondering
about the present coal price situa
tion, says Ellis Scarles, editor of the
United Mine Workers' Journal, to
Mr. Searles, in commenting on the
telegram, sent by Mr. McAdoo to Fed
eral Fuel Administrator Garfield,
which declared ' that the operators
made enormous profits in 1917 and
Miners Snowing: Exceeded.
"Evidently McAdoo knows what he
is talking about, for he had access to
the income tax returns made by coal
operators. He says operators made
as much as 2000 per cent on their
capital stock in 1917. Ever since the
wage controversy started between
operators and the miners, the miners
have insisted that the operators could
grant a substantial increase to the
miners out of their profits without
increasing the price of coal to the
"We have also said that the opera
tors have been making more money
during the last two or three years
than they ever made before in their
lives, while the miners continued to
work for less than living wages. And
now McAdoo makes the showing even
stronger than the miners ever did.
The trouble with the operators all
along has been that they did not
pnopose to do anything that would
cut into their enormous profits."
! 100,000 JEWS MARCH
IN PROTEST PARADE
Demonstration Is Staged
Against Murders in Ukraine.
BIG MASS MEETING HELD
ncomine passengers in whom con
gressmen were interested were pased
mith only a perfunctory examlnatto
lr they were -detained, were re
leased later on appeals supported by
These admissions were made after
Representative Box of Texas inter
rupted Mr. Uhl's testimony to state
hat an inspector on the steamship
Adriatic yesterday had Informed him
he had passed a woman passenger in
whom a United States senator was
nterested when he ordinarily might
have detained her.
Mr. Uhl testified that . 70 alleged
anarchists, including two women.
were being held at the island under
warrants of arrest and nine others
under warrants of deportation. Hear
ings have been given to 31 of the 70
Mr. Uhl also repeated -that of the 5
aliens. 32 of them alleged anarchists.
brought here from Seattle last spring.
only seven were deported and the ma
jority of the remainder released on
bond or parole.
Commissioner Uhl also said that 13
persons, mostly stowawaye, had es
caped from the island since June. He
attributed this to the shortage of
-nr. cm said that he was unaoie tor Vc., -ttt.- t xr-, -vrt re
furnish a record of the anarchists de-
ported during the past two years be- today witnessed Its greatest tfarade
cause he had no record of uch de- any one people, more than 100,000
portationa. I Jewish men and women marching to
an as-e-old Hebrew dir&ra. in protest
SEATTLE, Wash.. Nov. 24. Mayor I a(rninK ,uh rr,n.nren of their
't?wZffeId Zt SevUu t0day en PeoPl I" Ukraine. Winding for
a telegram to a New York newspaper . . . ,, .
declaring he thought the blame for hours from tne lower east slfle to
I Carnegie hall in the heart of the
culminating in the shooting of former I metropolis, the cortege continued un
American soldiers at Centralis, Wash, i interrupted from 1 o'clock in the
ehould be placed on the failure of the afternoon until long after dark.
reaerai government to deport alien Nearly 25.000 uniformed soldiers.
luuwiiMi w u i IV I 3 V L L II C world. I : . . . v,
Fraternal,- Welfare, Business nd
Labor Bodies Participate In New
Vork's Greatest Pageant.
war, led the procession, jewtsn rra
ternal. welfare, business and labor
Flag. Are Draped.
American and Zionist flags draped
with mourning, and banners telling of
17 IX PACT TO ASK CONGRESS the sacrifices of Jewry in the world's
conflicts for democracy ana,numamty
WESTERN STATES UNITED
Our Store Opens at 9 A.M.
Agents for the Butterick Pat
terns and. Delineator- all styles
and sizes now showing.
"The Store That
It Sells for Cash."
) Our Store Opens at? A, M.
Mail Orders Receive Our
Prompt and Careful Attention
- Same Day as Received.
Autumn-End Thanksgiving, Sale
Everything in the way of blessings which we
may count as ours, we owe to our customers.
That our customers have made these blessings
ours through a preference to shop here created
by our own activities, lessens to no degree our in
debtedness to them. Therefore, tn honor of this
day we will give thanks to our patronage
through a list of special offerings.
There are to be made no wild claims in re
gard to price reductions. We merely tell you as
we would were you talking with us,
That Values will be better than usual and dollars will do splendid
service for you all through the store.
Let Ut Remind Yon That Our Store Will Remain Closed All Day Thursday, November 27th.
were borne aloft.
Delegations from Philadelphia. New
Jersey and Connecticut cities were in
At Carnegie hall the cortage was
dismissed, group by group. A mass
meeting tonight concluded the day's
demonstration. The Jewish east side
had been in mourning all afternoon,
with shops, manufacturing places and
Yiddish theaters closed until tomorrow.
Governor Smithy United States Sen
and Jacob H. Schiff were speakers
at tonight's meeting.
Relief Worker Praised.
In a statement given out today, the
reclamation Fund Is Desired to
Complete Projects Under "Way
and Undertake Others.
Adoption of . important plans af
fecting the entire west was the out
come of the reclamation conference
held at Salt Lake November 21 an'tllator McCormick T Illinois, Lieuten
23. according to Oregon delegates re- an'-G,ove,:norr a'k,e,r Ma'or Hla"
turning through Portland yesterday.
Seventeen western states were united
in a definite reclamation programme
and effected a permanent organlza- Ukrainian -national committee of the
tion for the purpose of carrying out United States declared that all true
the plan adopted by the conference. I C'krainians deeply regret the massa
"The conference decided to go be-lcres of Jews in the'Ukraine and else
fore congress . with a reauest fori where and that responsibility for
J250.000.000 to replenish the United those In the Ukraine rested mainly
States reclamation fund for the pur-1 upon the irregular bands of partisan
pose of completing projects now I leaders ever which tne j Kralnlan gov-
under way and the construction of eminent had little or no control.
other feasible projects." said Whitnev I President Simon Petlura. . general
1-. Boise, chairman of the Oregon land Issimo of the Ukrainian army, and the
settlement commission, yesterday. government of the Ukraine, the com-
To carry on an educational cam- mittee declared, were doing every-
paign and present the matter effec- thing possible to stamp out such in-
tively before congress an executive human practices, had instituted capi
committee .composed of one member "l punishment for those guilty of
from each of the 17 western states pogroms and had distributed more
was nrovided for. Siata Kne-innAr than 20,000 roubles to the families of
Percy A. CuDDer was th nnnmmon. victims. Pogroms had now ceased, the
choice of the Oregon delegation as statement maintained
executive committeeman for this
aiaie, w mi a. a. jnrnn oi uaner ana ., n.,..,. nTnnRI
J. T. Hill of Heriiston as first and MONTANA STORM FEARED
second, alternates, respectively.
VALUE RATIOS ANNOUNCED
Mate Tax Commissioner Makes
No Change in Multnomah.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 24. (Special.)
Katioa of the assessed valuation of
property to tne actual valuation for
the several counties of Oregon were
announced today by' Frank Lovell,
state tax commissioner. In a major
ity of the counties the commission
made a reduction of about 2 per cent
in the ratios when compared with last
year. In Hood River, Washington,
Wallowa, Benton, Gilliam and Mult
nomah no changes were made.
The ratios follow;
Baker .75, Benton .60. Clackamas .57,
Clatsop .70, Columbia .61; Coos .70; Crook
.O.'i, Curry .S.", Deschutes ..VS. Doug!as .70,
tiilltam .00, Grant .Hit, Harney .75, Hood
Iliver .64, Jackson .tt., Jeiferson .65, Jose
phine .:, Klamath .70, Lake .7i, Lane .5S,
Lincoln .84, Linn. Malheur .61. Marion
.67. Morrow Multnomah .6, Polk .50,
Shermitn .12, Tillamook .ao. Umatilla .7,
Union ,M, Wallowa .SI, Wasco .73, Wash
ington .51, Wheeler .81, Yamhill .0.
CONFERENCE IS SUCCESS
Children's Meet Held at Oregon
" City Is Well Attended.
OREGON CITY. Or., Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) The first children's confer
ence held in Oregon City, which closed
November 18, was a success. A num
ber of the stores observed "Baby
week by having- their windows at
tractively decorated, displaying: baby
goods, while the drugstores exhibit
ed baby foods.
During- Baby week, women in
charge assisted the mothers in their
precincts and children were brought
to the conferences, where doctors,
dentists, nurses and specialists dis
cussed diets and other matters of in
terest. Mrs. Lawler, Mrs. Scripture, Mrs.
Shannon, Mrs. Chinn and Mrs. Keddick
were present at the conference.
Dr. K. H. McLean attended all the
cutaide conferences except that at
Sandy. Dr. L, L. Pickens, dentist, at
tended at Orejron City and West Linn,
while Dr. Sarah W hiteside and Dr.
L. Steel, dentist, attended at Sandy.
Mrs. Marie Anthony McMillan and
Miss Lane will attend conferences in
all the communities.
TEACHERS' WORK LAUDED
Clackamas Superintendent Praises
Institute a Estacada.
OREGON Citv. Or.. Nov. 24. (Spe-
cia.) County School Superintendent
Calavan said Monday that the teach
ers institute at Lsucada Saturday
was on of the best he had ever at
tended. There were about 35 teachers
at the meeting:.
Professor R. W. 'Kirk gave an ad
dress on "The advisability of devot-
insr half of the recitation period to
annprvifipH Ktudv." Mrs. W. A. Bar-
num, Professor L. t. MalJicoat and l mittee tonteht.
Miss Anton la iiest conauctea a Dis
cussion on "The care and use of the
school library." Mrs. H. B. Cartlide
gave an interesting: and instructive
paper on "The advantages of more
oral English in the schools."
The institute closed with a meeting-
of the Clackamas County Teach
ers association. Professor Burns of
the Estacada school acted as leader
in the discussion.
'STABBING" IS CHARGED
"The first meeting- of the executive
committee was held following the
conference at Salt Lake, and it was
decided to hold its next meeting at
Washington, D. C, early in December
soon after the convening of congress
"In order to defray expenses of the
campaign it was decided to raise i
fund in each state by voluntary sub
scrtption among those interested
Oregon's allotment amounts to $3000.'
Forecasts of Weather Bureau Indi-
? cate Disturbance. "
HEIjENA, Mont., Nov. 24. Montan
is facing a severe storm, which may
assume the proportions of a blizzard,
according to weather forecasts. Snow
is falling in the northern and central
sections tonight and Is prophesied
generally over the eastern section.
There is no improvement, so far
as reports indicate, in the fuel situa
tion. The Wyoming mines, from
which Montana drew much of its sup
ply, are understood to have closed
Business Men Suggested for Places 1 again, because the miners did not
snow tor work.
Unsurpassed Assortments in
Neckwear, Handkerchiefs and
Ribbons for Thanksgiving
Come to our popular fancy Goods section and select from the special offerings we
have arranged for this occasion select for both personal use and for gift purposes.
The latest new novelties in Dainty Lace Net and
Georgette Collars and Sets on sale at. 75s
An endless variety of charming styles including imitation Venise and filet lace
Collars in flat and roll effects also georgette crepe Collars with Venise or Val lace
edge or with hand-loom scallop as well as dainty net Collars and Sets in hand-embroidered
effects combined with fine Val laces all on sale at one price 98.
Hand'rchiefs at 25c Ea.
Imported and domestic Shamrock
Handkerchiefs also in linen they come
HancTrchiefs at 15c Ea.
in hand or machine-embroidered initial
or designs in white or colors.
Imported Irish Handkerchiefs em
broidered by hand in white or colors
dozens of patterns to select from.
Ready-Made Hair Bows at 53c Each
Full-size, generous Bows made from fine quality, wide ribbons all colors they
come in plain and fancy-edge taffeta and moire ribbons also in plaids, checks,
stripes and novelties all on sale at 53c.
SALEM CLUB NOMINATES
Satisfying Qualities in Popular New Patterns
The choosing of dainty Linens for Thanksgiving and Christmas is always a
pleasure to the real home maker particularly so when she can choose from such
fine stocks as ours at such reasonable . prices the lowest that dependable quality
linens can be sold for anywhere.
Table Cloths, all linen, two yards by two yards, $70, $90 and up to $12
Table Cloths, all linen, two yards by two and a half yards at $11 0, $1350,
$15 and at $19.
Table Cloths, all linen, two yards by three yards at $14 and at $16 each.
Napkins, all linen, 22 by 22 inches at $10, at $1210, at $15 and $17 0 doz.
Napkins and, Table Cloths in Matched Sets
to Be Filled at Election.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 24. (Special.) I
Nominations for officers to be elected
by the Salem Commercial club on De-
i . a ... .
t cemoer a were made by a special com-
9 A. M.
The Most in Value the Best in Quality
at 5:30 P. M.
at 6 P. M.
ITALIAN REVOLT FACED
(Continued From Klrst Pa ffe. )
thHt on that day It would be advis
able for him to develop a "diplomatic
illness. In that case the royal
speech might be read by the premier.
but the ardent admirers of the house
of Savoy are pointing to the tradi
tional courage of its members and
declare it would be difficult to imas
iue Kins Victor Emmanuel agreeing
to such a suggestion.
Kven if the king should not attend
the opening session, the fact is be
iiijr called to attention that nothing
could prevent the socialists making
un ant i-monarchial demonstration.
Another element in conservative
circles has suggested even such w
radical measure as the abdication of
King Krumanuel in favor of the duke
of Aosta. It is contended in oppo
sition to this view, that such a course
would not help the situation from the
conservative standpoint, as the per
sonality of the sovereign la not at
Rrent Rom dispatcher have hinted
Karl A. H. Heucr Alleges AVife
V-cd Nail File on Kim.
"She stabbed me with a nail file,"
the complaint of Karl A. H. Heuer
against Deieta J. Heuer, filed in the
circuit court yesterday, asserted.
"She called me a 'hound,' " protested
V. F. Warmoth in his divorce suit
against Jennie Warmoth.
"The child was not mine alleged
J. W. Oonohue in asking a divorce
from Martha Donohue.
'Other suits seeking separation filed
yesterday were: Hattie B. against W.
B. Maxfield. C. K. against Agnes M.
Peterson. K. E. against Mamie L.
Lillis. Rose Kilen against David J.
Rankin, Caroline against Arnold L.
Martzolf, Rose against Henry Suwols-
kay. C. E. against i-thel rarrington,
Mary against Andrew Kaufman.
Katherine K. against Chester O. Kel
logg and Arabella against Kmil C
FORESTERS ARE PRAISED
National Officials Commend Work
at Eagle Creek Camp.
Much praise was given the district
forester's office in Portland for Its
development of the Eagle Creek, camp
ground by men from the district of
fices In the United States who are at
tending an educational and publicity
conference, which ends tonight.
The party spent Sunday at Eagle
Creek and hiked as far as the punch
bowl. H. H. Smith of the Washing
ton, D. C, office, said that no other
forest has anything which can com
pare with the grounds and declared
they are an example for other places.
Mr. Smith and Paul D. Kelleter, also
of Washington, addressed the local
branch of the Society of American
Boresters, which met at the home o
Supervisor F. H. Brundage last night
Kosea Yon to More Ser'ors Trouble
It always affects your stomach, de
ranges your general health, and by
impairing your delicate lung tissue,
may develop into consumption.
At times you find it hard to breathe
through your nose, and so breathe
through your mouth, and breathing
thin w ay is always bad.
Catarrh is a constitutional disease,
greatly aggravated by sudden changes
of weather, and especially trouble
fiome at this season.
Hood a Sarsaparilla Has given so
much satisfaction In the treatment of
catarrh, you are urged to give this
good family medicine a trial.
If you need a cathartic or laxative.
Hood's PUls you will like them.
RADICALS DELAY HEARING
(Continued From Firat Page.)
Strong's Appointment Pleases.
TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 24. CSte.
cial.) Tacoma lumbermen are pleased
with the selection of W. c. Strong
of Baker. Or., by the West Coast
Lumbermen's association to develop
the box shook trade. Tacoma is the
center of this business in the north
west. Mr. Strong will take up his
work immediately to acquaint the
lumbermen with the marke. and con
ditions of the box shook trade. Fpr
the last five years he has been super
intendent of the Oregon Lumber com
pany's box factory at Baker.
Hawaii May Postpone Show.
HON'OU'LU, T. H-. Nov. 13. (Spe
cial.) The mid - winter carnival
usually held in February may be
postponed this winter. The suBSes
tlon has been made to the Chamber
of Commerce that unless the steam
ship lines plyina into this port can
promise better passenger accommo
dation and more of it in the -future
than they have given in. the recent
past, it would be better to postpone
the carnival one year.
wards, until we are deported, shall
any barriers be placed between us and
our friends at the time of their visit.
"Expecting an immediate answer,
we shall refrain from g-oins out to
hearings until aid satisfactory and
immediate answer shall reach us.
"COMMITTEE OP ROOM S03.
"M. I. Schewsky, Peter P. Biankey,
Views Are 'o AalteA.
Members of the committee said
they thought Biankey was the brains
of "the strike. He was arrested In
Akron, O., in 1917, released on $1000
bail and rearrested last month in
Mr. Uhl testified that seldom if
ever was an immigrant asked
whether- he had anarchistic views.
The inquiry developed -that many
STRIKERS AT FUNERAL
1500 Steel Workers March In Steel
YOL'XCSTOVV.V, O.. Xov. S4. Fif
teen hundred steel strikers marched
today in a funeral procession for
Gabriel Zityak. striker, clubbed to
death in a battle with strikebreakers
Friday. John K. McCaden. strike
leader, was arrested Saturday ater
urging the strikers to take part in
Mayor A. w. Craver today issued
an order forbidding public meetings
tending to prolong the steel strike
and the gathering of crowds on the
Robert C. Paulus. Theodore Roth
and W. G. Allen have been nominated
for president, while C. B. Clancev.
Roy R. Wise and F. G. Deckebach are
the nominees for vice-president.
Nominees for secretary are William
Hamilton. W. C. Dyer and William
Gahladorf: while William Walton. F.
B. Elliott and Joseph Albert have
been put up for secretary.
others follow: Social department.
I. Greenbaum. C. O. Rice and A. L.
Fraser: agricultural department. L.
J. Chapin, L). A. White and George W.
Weeks; civics department. R. O.
Snelling, O. V. Gingrich and Walter
JJenton; Industrial department, Fred
erick Schmidt, Charles K. Spaulding
and c w. iviemeyer; legislative com
mittee, Hal D. Pat ton. George Putnam I Clcmencean Visits Old Home Folk
ana u. J. x ry. I
on uritiany coast.
LE3 SABLE D'OLONNE, Brittany.
Nov. 24. (By the Associated Press.)
Premier Clemenceau Is enjoying such
a strenuous "rest" in Vendee that the
newspaper correspondents find it dif
ficult to keep up with him In his auto
mobile rides through the country and
along the shores of the Atlantic As
is usual during his short visits to his
native country, the premier appears to
have discarded all thoughts of politics
and the cares of public affairs, and
"M'SIEU GEORGES" RESTS
ILLEGAL SPORT IS COSTLY i
Violators of Oregon Game
Caught Pay Fines.
When 13-year-old David Blair went
duck shooting at Waldport and caught
a sea gull instead, he was not antici
pating the presence of a deputy game
warden. The boy was taken Into cus
tody and paid a $4 fine.
Another arrest for violation ' of
game laws reported yesterday was
that of John Lawson of Oakland for
killing two deer in the closed season.
He was fined $50.
, For Colds and Influents
and as a Preventative, take LAXATIVE
BHOMO QUININE Tablets. Look for B. W.
GrtOVK's Kignature on the box. 30c. Adv.
mingles with the peasants and fisher
men, chatting with the elderly women
and weather-beaten old men who call
htm "M'sieu Georges."
Natives gather round the premier
and recall old times.
One said to him: "It is more than
ten years since I have seen you, but
you haven't changed much."
The "Tiger" replied: "Don't try to
make me believe my moustache was
white all my life."
Honolulu Dedicates Park.
HONOLULU. T. H.. Nov. 13. (Spe
cial.) As part of the Armistice day
celebration the dedication of'the me
morial park, formerly the Irwin es
tate, on the beach at Waikiki, took
place. Governor McCarthy made the
dedication speech. The park consists
of five acres of lawn, dotted with
palm trees and bordered on one sidt
by a beautiful driveway and . on the
other by the orean. In the park Is a
large tablet bearing the names
Hawaii's sons killed in the war.
Sr 5 55 S S
Read The Oregonian classified ad
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Drug Stores have it
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Your attention for a
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Something you would
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My subject, gentlemen,
Shirts and how to save
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Optometrists for the exam
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