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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1919)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1919.
ANSWER TO WOMEfi
Emergency Held Only Excuse
for Special Session.
CONDITIONS AGAIN TOLD
Delegation From Portland Confer
With Chief Executive on Suf
frage Amendment Question.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 28. (Special.)
That Oregon has the reputation of
' enacting more radical legislation than
any state in the union and that any
attempt to muzzle the legislators in
the event of calling a special sessiop
of that body to consider the suffrage
amendment would be in vain, was the
terse and unqualified declaration of
Mrs. Everett Anderson, prominent Sa
lem woman who was present in the
governor's office here today when
Mrs. Elliott H. Corbett, Mrs. C. B.
Simmons and Mrs. Harry B. Beale
Torrey of Portland, conferred with
the executive in an effort to gain a
definite expression as to why he ob
jected to summoning the lawmakers
Mrs. Anderson's remark followed
the intimation by Mrs. Corbett that
the governor possibly feared to call
the legislators into special session
because of the danger of vicious and
unwarranted legislation. Mrs. Ander
bon said she had resided in Salem for
many years, had attended numerous
sessions of the lawmakers and long
ago had reached the conclusion that
muzzling legislators was unknown i
. the annals of the state government.
Women Are Coimervattvcs.
Mrs. Corbett, who acted as spokes
man for the delegation, said she and
her companions were allied with the
-conservative wing of the suffrage
element and had come to Salem pri
manly for the purpose or ascertain
ing what evidence would be necessary
in changing the present attitude of
the executive. s
"We are not here to embarrass of
harass you," said Mrs. Corbett, in ad
dressing the governor, "but merely
are desirous that you make some ex
Planatory statement regarding the
conditions imposed by you at the time
stiff rage delegations previously vis
it ed your offices. Should you be will
ing to give us this information we
would be in a position to return to
Portland and advise the women of
that uity and the entire state regard
ing the nature of the evidence de
manded by you before calling a spe
"At the present time we are igno
rant as to whether you fear the en
actment of vicious legislation at the
hands of the lawmakers or are basing
-your action on the grounds that the
special session is not wanted by the
great majority of voters. We feel
that Oregon's influence is needed in
the event the so-called doubtful
states are to ratify, and to this end
we would welcome a special session
of the lawmaking body."
KipenMS Is Dlitvusned.
Mention also was made by Mrs. Cor
bett that perhaps the expense of the
session was one of the reasons in
cluded in the governor's objections.
In this regard Mrs. Corbett said the
women of the state stood ready to
hear the expense of assembling the
lawmakers, although she said she did
not believe this concession would be
Governor Olcott informed the wom
en that he had nothing to add or de
tract from his previous statement and
when the terms imposed therein had
been complied with, he would call a
"1 never have asked a legislator to
' attend the proposed special session of
the lawmakers." said the governor.
"and from what I can gather there is
little demand for such action at this
time. 1 said in my original statement
that if the legislators voluntarily
asked for a special session, agreed to
waive per diem and mileage and con
fine their work to the amendment at
issue, 1 would call them together. 1
also added at a later date that at any
time when the vote of Oregon was
needed to put the national amend
ment into operation 1 would give the
calling of a special session serious
Press Co mm ads Aetlosu
The governor then drew from his
desk a number of news Items and edi
torials printed In the Oregon press
which he placed before the women.
In each instance these articles and
editorials lauded the executive for his
stand regarding the special session
and indicated that action on the suf
frage amendment would keep until
the next regular assembly of the leg
"Haven't you any editorials urging
that a special session be called?
queried Mrs. Corbett, who apparently
"No," replied the governor, I do
not remember of having read a sin
gle editorial or news item in the
newspapers outside of Portland fa
voring such action.-'
The governor also told the women
that he had been informed by a for
itier state official that upon one oc
c&sion when a special session of th
legislature was held in Oregon th
lawmakers went ahead and passe
40-odd measures. Another bill, vio
ious in its construction and intended
to impede, the wheels of industry in
the state was only defeated by a few
Statement Is Isued.
Because of the firm stand taken by
the governor, the women indicated
upon leaving the statehouse that they
would son Institute a atate-wide cam
paign in hope of persuading the legis
lators to meet the terms imposed by
Following the conference the gov
ernor gave out the following state
ment: "At frequent intervals there seems
to appear more or less agitation for a
special session of the legislature te
take care of some question which pre
sents itself. In a majority of in
stances the matter is comparatively
trivial. For that reason, 1 wish te
make my attitude clear, so the people
of the state will know that the call
Ing of a special session will not even
be seriouslv considered unless some
emergency arises which will be si
grave that no one can doubt its im
TRIO OP MURDERERS
ASSIGNED TO CELLS
Banaster at Salem Avers ex
Convict Was Informer.
POLICE 'TIP-OFF' CHARGED
Each of Three Prisoners Denies
Shooting -Curious Crowd at
Station on Arrival.
Dorothy Ginh, knowa as "The Little Disturber." because ef her work In
"Heart off the World," who plays atellar rolo la Tmralnf the Tables,"
be photoplay to open today at the JPeoples theater.
mediately made arrangements to
In the picture, the ball is given by
the Diamond Jimmy Nolan association
and the organisation giving the real
ball was of the same character a
political society of the east side
sponsored by a politlcan who thus
kept his ward heelers and followers
TODAY'S FILM FEATURES.
Liberty Aurora Mardiganian,
"Auction of Souls."
Columbia Katherine MacDon-
ald, "The Thunderbolt."
Iajestic Zane Grey's "Desert
Strand William Russell, "Sa
Peoples Dorothy Gish, "Turn
ing the Tables."
Star D. W. Griffith's "Broken
Sunset William S. Hart, "The
Circle Charles Ray, "Hay Foot,
i fTjURNlXG THE TABLES," is the
I title of the comedy .drama
starring Dorothy Gish which
will open today at the Peoples the
The story la said to he unusually
Doris Pennington (Dorothy Gish) is
living with her Hunt and guardian,
who is a grouch and dishonest in her
us of Doris fortune. Doris is an
heiress, but her wealth has been
placed in her aunt's keeping. The
aunt is under the influence of Pro
fessor Freno Palmer, a fake spirit
ualist medium. Across the wall lives
a good-looking young man, Monty
"Fever.ll, who has been brought up by
his mother with the Idea that he Is a
chronic Invalid. Doris conceives a
deep interest in him.
When the girl discovers that her
unt is tampering with her funds
he latter determines to get rid of
er and hires an unscrupulous doctor
declare her mentally inoompetent
nd to commit her to a private sani
tarium, un me way there Doris ex-
hanges costumes with the nurse whoJ
accompanies her and is received in
he sanitarium as a nurse. Thither
rofessor Freno.'who has learned she
I an heiress, follows her.
Monty Feverill.. who Hag been act in
ueerly since he met Doris, is placed
under observation in the same insti-
ution by his coddling mother, and
soon Doris" aunt, learning that the
Professor is making love to her niece.
iso puts in an appearance. Doris
plans a ruse- to conceal her masque
rading as a nurse and has her aunt
placed in a padded cell. This & only
temporary, however, as the proprietor
of the place, who has been maklne
love to the nurse whom Doris vic
timized In the belief that the nurse
the heiress, discovers his mistake
and drives Doris out of the sani
Monty flees with her. On the wav
they - encounter Monty's private
rainer, hired by his mother to out
him in shape and now sent to bring
htm home. Egged on by Doris. Monty
comes to life and gives the husky a
good beating. ' Then, kidnapping a
minister, the pair escape over the
sanitarium wall, apd . are happily
A private showing of "The Corsican
Brothers," starring Dust in Far n urn.
was given at the Jris theater, 'Holly-
wood. Cal., recently. The star and a
number of specially invited guests
were present to see the latest feature
in which Mr. Farn urn appears. The
verdict was that "The Corsican Broth
ers will prove one of the picture
sensations of the year.
Until two years ago, any mention
of the famous Aiesteld Follies im
mediately called to mind the name of
Kay Laurel 1, the most brilliant star in
that constellation of beauty and tal
ent. For several years, each edition
of the Follies was centered around
her charm and attractiveness. Dur
ing her reign as the queen of musical
cemedy, Mius Laurell has often been
approached by potion picture pro
ducers who were anxious to capture
her beauty for the screen, and site
finally signed a contract for film
work ; her latest appearance was as
the star of "The Brand," a special
Hex each production. Now the an
nouncement comes that she will be a
star in her own right.
A large cast was not required to
enact the various roles In "It Pays to
Advertise," Bryant Washburn's new
est vehicle, but the saying that
strength does not always lie in num
bers is verified in this case. Although,
the cast consists of only a few play
era each one is an expert In his
branch of the art. Lois Wilson, who
has supported Mr. Washburn in his
two most recent pictures, again plays
the leading feminine role in this.
Frank Currier, a well-known and tal
ented character actor, does the role
of Cyrus Martin, father of Rodney
Martin, the starring rolo. Walter
Hiers as Ambrose Peale, the advance
agent of the girl show, provides much
excellent comedy. Others are Clar
ence Geldart, Julia Faye and Guy
Scenes of a typloal east side ball
were called for in a feature In which
Florence Reed will star. To get these
scenes, the director watched for an
nouncements of such a ball and when
the tack cards went up for them, im-
Fatty Arbuckle gets his share of
queer letters, but the one he recently
received from a writer in New Jersey
ia one of the oddest.
In part, the correspondent says:
"X have read your plays, studied
them and I have seen them in moving
pictured. You do act so funny that
whenever I go to the theater it makes
me laugh so much that I can't stop, so
I go every night until It is discontin
ued in the theater.
"I have secured your address se
cretly from a Gypsy fortune teller,
who told me. She was born in your
state and she said she knows all
movie actors, where they live and
Just as soon as he completes hit
latest comedy, "The Garage," Fattj
Arbuckle, accompanied by hia genial
manager Lou Anger, plans a flying
trip to ew York.
There they will visit Joseph
Schenck, president of the Comlque
Film corporation, producers of the
Arbuckle comedies, and take in all the
pew shows and otherwise enjoy a
brief sojourn where the gay lights are
just as gay as they used to be, de
spite the dry law.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 28. An ex-convict
who served a, long trem in the
Oregon atate penitentiary and who
was released from mat institution
about seven years ago, informed the
Portland pouc regarding the crim
inal activities and whereabouts of
David Smith. James Ogle and Walter
Banaster, according to a statement
made by the latter following the ar
rival of the three men here this aft
ernoon to .serve "life terms in prison
for killing J. N Burgess and George
Peringer in the Claremont tavern a
Banaster, who was the most talka
tive of the trio, said he and his com
panions met the ex-convict as they
were going to the icene of the murder
and robbery, and tkey afterward re
ceived information that he "tipped
them off" to the officers.
Curious Crowd Views Trio
The murderers arrived in Salem
this afternoon at 1 o'clock and were
met at the depot by Deputy Warden
Tally of the penitentiary and a
curious crown of several hundred
people. They were in custody of
Deputy Sheriffs Shirmer. Shipo and
Mollenhauer. The men were hur
riedly ushered into a waiting auto
mobile and upon their arrival at the
prison were disrobed and searched.
The taking of Bertillion measure
ments and finger prints followed,
after which the men were taken be
fore Warden Steiner for interrogation.
All three of the men denied the
actual shooMng of Mr. Burgess and
Mr. Peringer, and Smith became
dighant when it was intimated that
he was the master hand of the trio
with the gun.
"You have the wrong opinion or me,
I guess," he said to the warden. Bath
Ogle and Banaster admitted having
served previous terms in the penitcn
tiary at Deer Lodge, Mont., and said
they were conversant with prison
IifDfnrr Expected by Ogle.
Ogle told the warden that he had
xpected leniency at the hands ot the
court, and intimated that he probably
would not serve more than a few
years for his part in tne crime.
Bmith, who aid this was his first
arrest on a felony charge, was the
most affected of the three men upon
arriving at the prison. His hands
and face twitched nervously and he
showed some indications of swooning
when he was led from the warden e
office and assigned to a cell. Ogle
and Banaster's manner was much the
reverse and they joked and laughed I
as they told the warden the story
of their past.
When told by the warden that they
would have a square deal as long aa
they complied strictly with the prison
rules, the men replied that they ex
pected to adhere to penitentiary disci
pline and make the best of their fu
ture. Banaster, who first told the
warden that he was not aware of the
penalty for murder in Oregon, later
confided In newspaper men that he
had been told that life in the peniten
tiary was the extreme punishment for
After a few days incarceration in a
cell the three men probably will be
assigned to work within the prison
walls, according to Warden Steiner.
For fear that the men might at
tempt to escape, unusual precaution
was taken by the penitentiary offi
cials in handling the prisoners.
of Malheur county, and Mrs. Alice
Stelwer of Salem. The funeral was
VANCOUVER, Wash., Nov. 28.
(Special.) William Miller, a resident
of Vancouver since 1888, and a native
of Port Daniel, Quebec, Canada, born
In 1845, died at St. Joseph's hospital
last night, following an injury sus
tained November 8.
The body is at the Knapp under
taking parlors and funeral arrange
ments have not yet been made.
Mr. Miller is survived by his widow
and four children.
WOODLAND, Wash., Nov. 28.
(Special.) Phillip A. Blue, pioneer
merchant, died Wednesday night after
an illness of more than two years.
Mr. Blue came to Woodland about SO
years ago from Kansas. He leaves
a widow and a son, Eugene. The
funeral services were conducted from
the Presbyterian church here at 2
o'clock today, the Masonic order be
ing in, charge.
KTJGENE, Or., Nov. 28. (Special.)
The funeral of George Millican. Lane
county pioneer, who died at Prineville
Tuesday, will be held in Eugene Sat
urday at 10:30 o'clock. Interment
will be in the Oddfellows' cemetery
here. Rev. D. H. Leech, pastor of the
First Methodist church, will conduct
SHIP EXPLOSION KILLS 1
ANOTHER IN JURED OS TRANS
PORT PRESIDENT GRANT.
Acetylene Torch Blows Up In En-
gineroom ; Troops on Vessel
on Way to Brest.
BOSTON, Nov. 28. One man was
killed and another severely injured
late today when an acetylene torch
exploded in the engine room of the
steamer President Orant. bound from
New York to Brest with United States
troops aboard, according to a wireless
message to the navy-yard tonight.
The dead man is L. G. Telllerine.
ftrBt assistant engineer, and the in
jured is W. T. O'Connor Jr., third i
sistant engineer. The steamer suf
fered no material damage. It was 1
365 miles east of New York.
The transport President Grant,
which left here November 26. has sev
eral hundred replacement troops on
The President Grant with her sister
ship of the Hamburg-American line.
the President Lincoln, were among
the German steamers in American
ports taken over ty the United States
government when this country en
tered the war. After her machinery!
bad been repaired she was equipped
aa a transport with a troop capacity
of 5200 officers and men. and ferried
detachments of the A. K. F. to Vrs.nce
with the greatest regularity until the I
armistice. She is a vessel of 18,072
tons and is BP9 feet long.
KELLY PUPILS ORGANIZE
E. G. Jones Heads Union ot For
mer Attendants of School.
As the result of the reunion of for
mer pupils and instructors of Clinton
Kelly school, held Tuesday night of
last week, a permanent organisation
has . been formed, which is to hold
similar assemblies each year. The
first school on the present site of
Clinton Kelly was 'erected in 1858 and
through the intervening; years scores
of pupils have remained in the city
and attained positions of prominence.
Officers of the Clinton Kelly pio
neer pikplls' organization are u. Q.
Jones, president; Loyal K. Kern, sec
retary-treasurer; organization com
mittee, John M. Mann. P. J. Kelly,
Grace Htanburrough Forbes, Helen
Manly, Mrs. M. E. Shaver, George W.
Weatherly, Mrs. Mildred Hawes and
M. T. Brady.
Elected as honorary members of the
organization were the following for
mer instructors at Clinton Kelly; J. C.
McGrew. J. R. Ewing, Nellie M. Sulli
van, Mary D. Donohoe, Mrs. F. G. Leo
and Professor Hoover.
IM . i J .1" 1 V 1 I ilia
- TODAY UV- ' V I
men are neroes i nearx, put I i ' t . '
coward by nature, and yet jjt : i 'r ) I
what will prompt a man to ' . x
fight to fight like hell to I r f' f y f I
sutler tortures for the girl J Y"j J
supposing ine giri you lovea -,, ,-ot f j-'jf 1
was on the precipice of a K ' ' ''""TV "' .. Vn I I
, . ... .. : vr-s?rf-ii .;. ,: t 11 pmI I pa or ll f I 1
rate even worse than death I - k f
1 . i j j 1 at the Wurlitser I 1
-"IIOI WUU1U JUU oi s r.rl.r a strong and I 1
f masterful arcompani. t
J I ment and the follow- lV.V
11. C SI ,n concert program KS. i
Sli feWon0: SUnday ? fg
rAlnL INLWo AINU UJMUJI V&Vi5l S coronSh.. ;
I I it V; vV Ml 3c 3 Meyerbeer - ,T
I I -J Vt 1 3? Th. Swan Saint Kuens l A I
I ' . r.A-q-r- u Cwriin Uanne - I
. 1 yf-2W iz freckle; . . . ness
fSbiRECTiON of JeNsen qwDVoM MFcpeRG Wim?
IDAHO HOTEL NOW JAIL
DALLES ASKS FOB ROOMS
PLAXS ARE MADE FOR ACCOM-
Sheriff at Grangeville lias
Place to Put I. V. W.
guard in a hotel at Grangsrill until
place can be found for them.
Get-Together Banquet Scheduled
for Wednesday Xight, Deoem
ber 3, at Hotel Dalles.
PAPER MILL HAS RECORD
NEARLY 32 5 TOXS TtKNED OUT
IX OXE DAY.
Overseas Major I Guert.
ALBANY. Or- Nov. 28. Special.)
Major Moore, former Portland man
who commanded the 411th telegraph
battalion in France, was the guest of
honor at a banquet here last night
tendered to htm by Captain Coatea and
other officers and members of the
battalion. Former member of the
battalion from several cities and
towns in thia aeotton of the state ar
tended the reunion. After the banquet
Major Moore spoke at the meeting
of th local yobU ot ib American
Camas Plant of Crown-Willamette
Company Reaches Its Maxi
CAMAS. Wash., Nov. 2S. (Special.)
-When all former records for a day's
output were shattered Monday in the
plant of th Crown-Willamette Pape
company at thia place- More than 100
employes were rewarded by the man
agement with eigars for the men and
chocolates for the women. Nearly 22a
tons of paper of all grades were
turned out on the day in question, the
exact amount shown by the report
being 449,075 pounds, as compared
with an average of 200 tons.
Bulletins posted by the management
Tuesday show that Xo. 6. the 186-inch
machine, turned out lal.llS pounds of
paper on the day the record was shat
tered, and Xo. 5, the 152-inch ma
chine, is credited with 110-23a pounds
of news print stock. Employes of the
company are taking much pride in
the accomplishment, and all, from
heads of departments down to those
in humblest capacities, are made to
feel that co-operation and harmony
entered largely into the establishment
of the record.
Under the influence of get-together
meetings, which are held periodically
at the Crown-w tiiamette plant, em
ployes are being brought Into closer
relationship, with harmony and co
operation much in evidence. Mondays
feat is regarded as a demonstration
of the value of the meetings, and the
prediction has been made that even
higher figures are not unlikely.
Ing 200 feet frontag on the
8kipanon and 1000 feet en the Colum
bia river, and lying within the con
fines of Warrenton. The purchase
was made from the D. K. Warren es
tate and the price paid was $135,000.
These tracts are the ones which are
to be improved by the construction of
docks and streets and the laying of
water mains, sewers, railway tracks
and other facilities, making them
suitable for industrial sites. They are
then to be leased at nominal rents
for various manufacturing enter
prises. At a recent election the citi
zens of warrenton authorized the is
suing of $500,000 in bonds to purchase
and improve the property. The devel
opment will be started in the imme
DAM SUCCESS INDICATED
Benbam Falls Reservoir Wjll
Water-Tight, Tests Show.
WARRENTON BUYS SITES
River Frontage Will Be Leased to
ASTORIA. Or. Nov. 28. (Special.)
By a deed filed for record today the
city of Warrenton acquired title to
two tracts tf 6Q acres each, aompri
BEND, Or.. Nov. 28. An apparently
final indication that the Benham Falls
storage reservoir, with an estimated
capacity sufficient to irrigate 100,000
acres, will be water tight, was given
today when well drillers 15 miles
from Bend, on the edge of the pro
posed reservoir, struck water at
depth of 95 feet. Numerous sound
ings have already been made under
the direction of the United States
reclamation service experts.
The well, just completed, when
taken In conjunction with the results
attained elsewhere on and near the
reservoir site shows water underlies
the entire tract. This, according to
the geologists who represented the
reclamation service in this section
last summer, is indicative that water
stored by the damming of the Des
chutes would not find a leak such
as has crippled the Tumalo irrigation
Hood Kiver Has Ao Fuel.
HOOD RIVER. Or., Nov. 28. (Spe
cial.) Local dealers say Hood River
would be severely pinched for lack of
fuel if a heavy snow should prevail.
The city today was without wood or
coal. H. M. Hicks, local restaurant
man, whose fuel supply is exhausted,
scoured the city to find but two ba?.s
of surplus, coal. He could get no
THE DALLES, Or., Not. 28. Spe-
elaL) -Plana for listing of at least
100 rooms for visiting delegates to
the ninth annual convention of the
Farmers' Educational and Co-opera
tive union of Oregon and southern
Idaho, and for the programme of en
tertainment and lectures, were made
today at a meeting of the chamber of
commerce members and representa
tives of the union.
With at least 600 visitors expected
from outside points, accommodations
of the city are expected to be strained
to care for them. It was urged that
citizens who have available rooms list
them with the secretary of the cham
The get-together banquet for dele
gates will be held v edneaday night.
December 3, in Hotel Dallas. Xegooa
tlons ere under way to obtain several
of the states' agricultural and educa
tional experts to address meetings.
Every effort will be directd toward
having President Jasper Kerr, of the
Oregon agricultural college, as one
of the principals. Professor Hyslop,
farm crops specialist at the same in
stitution, also Is included among those
who may speak. The experimenta
farm in Sherman county is expected
to lend the services of its mentor, .D.
BOISK, Iaho. Nov. 28. (Special.)
The sheriff of Idaho county, William
Kller. has in his possession 12 I. W
W., "and no place to put 'em." he
notified Robert O. Jones, law enforce
ment commissioner, today.
Sheriff Eller has been informed ha
should obtain a certificate from the
county probate judge as to Jail con
ditions and the prisoners can there
upon be taken into aa adjoining
county to await trlaL
The nature of the charges against
the I. W. W. were not set out In Sher-
ff "EIlers telegram, but it Is be
lieved they were taken into custody
as the result of rigid enforcement of
the criminal syndicalism law inaug
urated by sheriffs of the state and the
law enforcement department.
The prisoners are being held nndef
GIRLS KIDNAPED IN CAR
Two Moscow l.ads Held lor Trying
to Free Girls From Hospital.
LEWISTON, Idaho, Nov, 2S. Sp.
cial.) Stev. Halversen snd Millard
Pries were arrested Wedns.day and
charsed with attempting: to kidnap
Mary Evan, and Inea Piatt, who were
recently before the Juvenile court on
a delinquency charge.
The s;irla had been detained in a lo
cal hospital pending final action of
the juvenile court authorities and on
Tuesday afternoon escaped from their
room. It was known that the girtm
had accomplice, who took them away
in a car and on Wednesday th. mother
of one of the sirls gave information
to the police authorities which led
to their return and also asaist.d In
the capture of the two Moscow youths
who have confessed.
The following: programme will be
Overture, Signor S. BerardinelH's
orchestra; moving pictures. Tell
Tale -Wires": "The Musical Tramp,"
William W. Pehuldt: "Railroad
Scraps," K. C. Janin;. Bobby and her
chorus; Scotoh ventriloquist. David
Dolg; tumbling; trio. Pryaon, l.ivingg-
ton. Flach: vocal Interpretation, Miss
Marion Ashby, accompanied by Mis.
Laura Hall; solo dancing. Miss Marion
Buckley, accompanied by Miss Franoea
Muckley; the musical Breslows,
Master Heine and Max tireslow; ac
cordion duet, Signor. Oarbarino and
Ferrantino: Berardinelli'a orchestra,
RAILWAY MEN TO REVEL
O.-W. R. & N. Employes Entertain
at Lincoln Higti Tonight.
A aadevlll. entertainment will be
staged by tha O.-.W. R. A N. Employes'
club at the Lincoln nigh school audi,
torlum tonight ai 8 s'eloek. Admti
sion will b. by ticket only, these
having been Issued to club members,
who ar. privileged to Invlt. their
Talent from the personnel of the
elub ha. been aeleoted by Chuirman
Koch of the entertainment oomTiitlee.
otball player, and enthuatasts are
feeling elated today after, learning
of the defeat of the Lincoln high
sohool team of Portland by the score
of 125 to 7. Vancouver was defeated
by Everett Saturday, 59 to 7. Van
couver tried unsuccessfully to get apy
one of the - three teams in Portland
come here, for a game, o now
claims the title of the Columbia river
FOSFIL, Or., Nov. 28. (Special.)
Mrs. George Meteer wa. born in Iowa
October 3, 1S4S and died at Fossil, Or.,
November 24, 1919. bhe came to Or.
ee;on with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Elijah Smith, in U52. They settled
in the Willamette valley near Salera.
She waa married to George Meteer
and they moved to Wheeler count?
47 years ago. Seven children who
survive, George. William and Fred
Meteer, all of Fossil; Mrs. Mary Mao
Rae. Fossil: Mrs. Fannie Wilkes.
Winlock. Or.; Mrs. Jeruaha Urifilth
the value of
health as a
food is a splendid aid
in placing any mans feet
on the health road.
Full of nutriment, de
"There's a fleason for Grap&Nuts"
fa3e by Postum Cereal Co. Battle Qek.Mith.
The story of a husband who de
nied his wife the sacred right to
motherhood. But no man is a match
for a clever woman who loves.
Outing Chester and a Pollard Comedy
Columbia Orchestra '
Direction of V. C. Knowles
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'THE RIGHT TO HAPPINESS