The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 24, 1915, Section One, Page 2, Image 2

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Thousands of Men Join in Dem
onstration to Win Bai
rn, i lot in New York.
Fiflh Avenue Crowds Cheer Greatest
Turnout in Favor of Cause Ever
Held In East Aim Is
Symbolized by Floats.
KE YORK, Oct 23. What was said
y the suffrage leaders to be the great
est demonstration jn favor of the cause
ever held in New York was held here
today, when .more than 30.000 men and
women marched up Fifth avenue to
give voice to their demand that the
right to vote be conferred on women in
the coming- election on the adoption of
a new state constitution.
Several thousand men were a feature
01 me parade, from the suffrage
viewpoint. They included men from
ail welks of life. Laborers and mer
chants marched side by side. The
crowds that turned out applauded the
marcners ana the floats freely. There
was no disorder at . any point along
A feature that had been planned
jong in aavance and that "made a hit"
wnn the spectators, aside from the
numerical strength, was the mother
and child division. Scores of children
in baby carriages, decorated with yel
low and white or purple, white and
Kreen ribbons, were included in this
Miss Alberta Hill, as grand marshal
is to lead the oarade. Mini Hill nH
her staff rode on horseback and wore
mark riding- habits, black derbies and
broad sashes of purple, white and
Ten. women, representing "Victory,"
-iiuerty, "Equality." "Justice" and
Tne six continents, roda on a "Victory"
float in the main bodv of th nui-aH
Other divisions represented the states
wnere women now have the franchise,
countries having equal suffrage, pro
fessional women business women, col
lege teachers, nurses, actresses, artists
una various nationalities.
Evasion by Clgi:r Store and Pool Hall
at Ia Grande Cause Case.
I.A GRANDE. Or.. Oct. 23. (Special.)
Can a pool, billiard and bowling em
porium dodge the Sunday -closing law
by making itself a private concern
open exclusively to its members? Can
a cigar store, by maintaining the busi
ness end of a hotel in it, evade the clos
ing law?
These are two questions that are in
he courts here for speedy decision, O.
. Jlccormick. president of the La
i.ranne Business Men's Club, formerly
pudiic pool nan, has been arrested
maer me iirst condition, and J. F,
OConnell under the latter.
Justice Williams, before whom the
cae was brought, has taken a demur
rer to the complaint under advisement.
.Should the defendants lose, the case
-muiruiaidy win no appealed to tho
Circuit Court.
Hclicf Corps Coiuniunder Inspects
Deportments at Jja Grande.
T-A GRANDE. Or., not 2.1 a,,.
rial.) Union County's Grand Army of
the Republic and Women's Relief
orps circles Bad a day of it 1n La
Orando today. Mrs. Minnie Horstman.
department commander of Oregon
Women's Relief Corps, made her offi
cial inspection of the Union and La
OranUe corps yesterday and today.
An escort of 38 corps members and
veterans came over from ITnlnn -...i.v.
the Portland women and were dined
""o letea pythe La Grande corps.
Sirs. Horstman is on her way home
from Washington, where she attended
the National encampment, pronouncing
that the event was one of the greatest
patriotic gatherings Washington has
ever witnessed
Jtrr. Reynolds Thinks Rate May Be
Changed Easily by Proceedings.
OLTMPIA, Wash., Oct. 23. (Special.)
--Chairman C. A. Reynolds, of the
Washington Public Service Oommi3
f on. has returned from the San Fran
cisco convention of state commissions,
confident that the "Northwest differ
ential," ranging from J17.50 to $25
against passengers returning from Cali
fornia to the Kast by the Northwestern
route, can bo eliminated through In
terstate Commerce Commission pro
ceedings. "Judson C. Clements, of the Inter
state Commerce Commission, gave me
assurances that such proceedings would
receive careful consideration." said Mr
Jenver Names T. R. Ul
Straighten Out Affairs.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Thomaj R. Lin, formerly a resi
dent of Portland, a son of J. w. Lin, a
Jlood River orchardlst. has won recog
nition as an economist. Mr. Lill was
recently retained as civic expert by the
Colorado Taxpayers' Protective League,
e"i'.er' to co-operate with the
city officials in the revision of munic
ipal business methods.
Mr. nil. whose present home Is in
Kast Orange. N. J., has been, connected
. umerous other municipalities as
.ii.teiii:y engineer.
Firemen to Give Entertainment.
The Volunteer Fire Company at
I-ents will give an entertainment next
Tuesday night to raise funds to finance
change in the fire alarm in thac
district. The programme will consist
of a good run of moving pictures, sev
eral home-talent acts and special music
from a quartet. The firemen are giv
ing their time and services to the com
munity without cost. The entertain
ment will be given in the local moving
picture theater.
Sellwood Floral Club to Meet.
The Sellwood Floral Club will hold
its first public meeting next Friday
night at the Sellwood Y. M. C A. rooms,
Kast Fifteenth street and Spokane ave
nue. Alfred Tucker, secretary of the
Portland Rose Society, will be the
speaker, and his subject will be "Ros
and Floral Culture." The Sellwood
r iurai society is part of the Sellwood
Board of Trade, formed to encourage
the cultivation of roses and other flow
ers, whether for the garden or decora
tive purposes, preparatory for the an
nual Rose Festival. The officers of the
society are: President, Mrs. S. B. Hen
dee; first vice-president, Mrs. Henrietta
Short; second vice-president, Mrs. O. D.
tSanley; recording secretary, Mrs. W.
D. Palmr; treasurer, W. H. Beard; ex
ecutive board. J. W. Campbell. Mr J.
W. Caldwell. Mrs. A. La. MacLean and
Mrs. A. F. Wall The club expects to
encourage the growing of high-class
roses and dahlias in Sellwood, and will
hold a floral exhibition next year
Agricultural College Cadets Take
Renewed Interest in Activities.
Corvallia, Oct. 23. (Special.) With the
return of Major U. G. MacAlexander,
United States Army, for his second de
tail as commandant of cadets, military
interest has taken on a. renewal of
Following close on the organization
of the cadet officers' honorary society
came the reorganization of the Oregon
Agricultural College branch of the Na
tional Rifle Association yesterday. The
cadet regiment entered a team in the
National contest in ria. r .
ago and stood high among the nine unl
versitles and college3competlng In that
Army Men Put Chief Emphasis
on Increased Personnel,
With Munitions Second.
Fear Expressed That Strengthening
of Force Will End With Coming -Session
Chamberlain Op
poses Piecemeal Work.
lngton, Oct. 23. The Army programme
mapped out by the President is sot In
accord with the views of the War Col
lege. nor does It accord with the best
panics of coast artillery- may be
authorised. Thl division of the Army
programme to not popular wUh Army
men. for they fear the Increase ol the
Army may end with the work of the
coming session.
. Senator Chamberlain last Winter con
ducted a correspondence row with the
Secretary of War because, he aaid. the
Secretary proposed a "piecemeal" pol
icy of strengthening the Array. The
present Administration Army pi-
more or less than
Piecemeal" wort, and if " Snrator
Chamberlain, chairman of the military
committee, ie consistent, he m ist ad
vocate the programme of the War Col
lege and the general staff, and oppose
uuuniriin s programme
Spans Over Cbehalis and Cloquallnnt
Rivers Are Completed.
ELMA. Wash., Oct. 23. (Special.)
wo new onagea tributary to Elma
stand completed and are in use. The
Elbow Riffle bridge across the Chsha
lis River to South Elma was found to
be in bad condition this Summer by tne
County Engineer and it was necessary
to reconstruct it. The contract was
Z . I ii.vwv ana nnai worn was com.
pleted this week. The new bridge Is
steel and will stand a number of years
before any repairing has to be done on
The other new bridge la the concrete
structure across the Cloquallum on the
McCleary road. This is the first con
crete bridge constructed in this county
though there are many concrete cul
verts. It has a span of 60 feet. The
contract price on the bridge was 3400
Tono Arranges Halloween Ball.
CENTRALIA. Wa.h.. w ' 01
cial.) The annual Halloween masquc-
uui oi nie iono Atnietlo Club will
be held October 30, according to an an
nouncement madt hv &
the club arranging the details of the
event This committee canvassed Cen-
11 ana mcrcnanu ror prizes. Prepara
tions are beine marf hv t - .AOi 1
ers for handling a big crowd. The men
vi me ipwn win serve supper.
ONE cook won't suit all palates j
one author won't please all read
ers one cigar won't appeal to
all men.
And likewise, one style of fabric or
garment won't suit all men.
So we offer a most diversified show-'
ing of the newest Fall and Winter fash-
ions fabrics gathered from foreign
and domestic looms and sizes to fit
men of the most varying proportions.
All hand-tailored for us by that
famous all-wool house ' " '
A. B. Kirschbaum Co.
Thus we are fortified by a width of
choice in our assortments without
parallel on the -whole Pacific Coast
from Turtle Bay to the Yukon.
Let us show you.
Prices $15, $20, $25 and Up '
ml 1
Corner Fourth and Alder Streets
- ! ... .. . -J , j.
Photo by Bain News Service.
Class. This VPar tTlo t a m -rn a . a t
get still higher ratln.
utner class C teams are: The Uni-
verKltv n f llljnnlc r-nii-...i.. n. n
Bylvania, Notre Dame, Worcester Poly
technic. Kansas State College. Unlver-
RltV fit -MiMXnlirl T.A1ll.tan C nnl
lege and the University of Arizona.
New Yakima. Officials to Test Le
gality of Predecessors Recall.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Oct. 23.
Special.) The new Board of County
Commissioners, appointed by Governor
Lister, following the recall of the for
mer board, has determined to institute
legal proceedings immediatelv to de
termine whether the former board was
oueted by the recall, and whether the
new board was legally appointed. The
Intention is to bring a quo warranto
County Treasurer Wood refuses to
pay any warrants until the right of
me new commissioners to act is es
tablished. The business of the county
is being hindered seriously. An effort
to obtain the signatures of both bo&rris
of commissioners to a claim of E. M.
milbaumT" a" Government official, as
witness In the Newcomb case, so he
might be reimbursed, failed because the
new Commissioners refused to sign aft-
r me oia commissioners had done so.
Dean Griffin to Be Instituted as
Rector of St. Mary's Church.
Bishop Sumner went to Kurn. Fri
day to officiate at the institution of
tne Kev. Airred Wilson Griffin as
rector of St. Mary's Episcopal Church,
today. A reception will be he.Iri in
the Guild Hall tomorrow night in
nonor or the Dew and Mrs. Griffin.
Rectors from many of the neichborinz-
cities have been invited to attend.
Dean Griffin came to Oregon In No-
ember, 1912. from Antigo,-Wis., where
e had been vicar of St. Ambrose
Church for three years, previous to
which time he was chaplain at Kemper
Hall, Kenosha, Wis., a large school for
Ho has had parishes in a number of
ties in the Middle West. He is about
3 years of age.
$200,000 Bonds Trust Deed Filed.
A trust deed covering & bond issue
f $200,000, drawn in favor of the Title
nsurance & Trust Company by the
Standard American Dredging Company,
was rued Tor record in County Clerk
Coffey's office yesterday. Property in
Hawaii, Califonria and other places is
Pledged. The money will be used to
pay off a previous bonded indebtedness
and to purchase property from the Cal
ifornia Reclamation Company.
County Law Librarian Asks Decree.
Divorce proceedings on the crronnd
of desertion were commenced in Cir
cuit Court yesterday by Fred R. Sal
way, librarian of the Multnomah Law
Library, against Evangeline Salway.
Desertion is charged. Mr. Salway asks
custody of two minor children, a. boy
of three and a girl of five. T6 couple
were married In Springfield, O., in
April, 190S.
Delia Hall Gets Divorce.
Circuit Judge Davis vesterday
granted Delia Hall a divorce from Er
vin Hall on grounds of cruelty.
judgment ot the general staff, in that
it is based primarily upon an Increase
of artillery field guns especially and
an increase in the stock of ammuni
tion carried, and mskes only a slight
increase in the personnel of the land
forces. The military experts placed
first importance on trained men.
"Under tllA Adintnit-iHAna.
comments the Army and Navy Journal,
"the country will be without trained
troops to use the immense supply of
guns and ammunition that will be pur
chased with the appropriations."
Mobile Force Little Increased.
This criticism. It is known,' Is ap
proved by the War College. Further
more, it is pointed out by military ex
perts that the Administration pro
gramme contemplates increasing the
appropriation for the Army by J75 -000,000.
nearly doubling the cost, but
thereby adding to the mobile forces
only seven regiments of troops, and
these regiments recruited to their peace
strength only. The plan would add
five regiments of infantry, two regi
ments of field artillery and 20 com
panies of coast artillery. There is no
recommendation for expansion of tho
It has been known for some time that
the Army men who compiled reports
ror Secretary Garrison favored a stard
ing army of 220.000 men. It is also
known that the Secretary of War some
weeks ago. was directed to reduce this
figure materially, and the President
ill- 3 rKVi8.'nS- has cut the PPosed
size of the Army to 120,000 cr there-abouts.-
AnuT Men Onnna. n.l.
Another criticism nt h m
trations programme for army expan-
further addition, to the Army at so 'm
U1.U1 n Lime, nnsfl n v navt ... .
another five regiments of infant
jour or live regiments of field artil
'ery and some 30 or 40 addition..; com-
What it means to all of us as
based on Bible prophecy.
at 7:45 tonight.
S. D. A. Tabernacle, corner 11th
and Alder.
peeial Ssile off
H e alters
At Edwards, Fifth
Closing out sixty-nine of our very best
heaters at special prices. Some are for
wood only, others are combination stoves
that will burn any kind of fuel. You are
fortunate, if you need a new heater just
at this time. Note the prices.
Your old heater or
range taken as part
payment on the pur
chase of a new one.
.Pdwards' Crescent,
air tight, with top
draft, body is of cold
rolled steel, cast top
and bottom. Large
opening at top. Nick
eled foot rails 25
inches long.
Edwards Crescent Air-tight Heat
er with bottom draft, heavy sheet
iron lining, cast iron top, large open
ing for wood nickeled foot rails.
29 Steel Ranges
Will Be Sold at
Reduced Prices on
Easy Terms
and Oak
$1 l.OO
Edwards' new-stye Box
Heater, an ideal stove for
burning large knots. Is fitted
with heavy cast fire pot. Has
large door in front and swing
top 22 inches long.
Edwards' Regal is ob
long design, polished steel
body and heavy cast iron
lining. Mica door in front,
making a very cheery
heater. Fancy nickeled
trimmings. The 18-inch
size, specially priced at
$1.00 $1.00
Down fJUj Week
Edwards' Topular Is
one of the best designs
we show, as it has large
opening, both In the
front and back, heavily
lined with c o r r u gated
castings and- has mica
glass in front. This is
an airtight heater and
one of the best we "have
for holding the fire.
Pay for One
Our Easy Payment Plan
Enables many persons to enjoy the mmrnm H
beSSndVLSSr. "fe f "jVotherwISS" 'weuVbo
Deyona tneir means, coupled with our credit nvs.
tm--,Wr.0?r'" on V16 ciency planl insuring
?Af conomy in overhead or operating ex-
"V'F. wUh a reliable instltuUon you
JpprcciaUted.0r tr"- ur account Wba
We .Trust You
No First Payment
If you are paying on an
store now, we will place a
home immediately without
meat down.
account at this
heater in your
any cash pay-
28 of Our Finest Dining
Tables Greatly Reduced
Full Quarter- iTZSL
.awed Oak, M
Highly Finished, jv M
Top 45 Inches. h jffl JtM
- -$i95
Regular Price
$29 Reduced to
Table is perfectly finished In rich golden
gloss. Is full quarter-sawed throughout:
ana uie price is cut from
1. This Beautiful
oak. in eggshell
has plank top
129.00 to
a. The same Table in the -48-lneh top. extends to six feet, has
banded top and the dull golden oak finish. Price tnae n p
cut from J32.50 to ' tjZ.OD
3. We also have the 48-Inch In eight-foot extension exactly as
pictured here, with round pedestal and massive Co- QCf t?f
lonial spreads. Price on this one cut from S37.50 to tPOt)U
4. The largest of these Tables is made with a Ba-lnch too ex
tending to eight feet when open. Is highly finished In rich
golden oak. dull and exactly like illustration. One Ann pV
of the best table off ers ever made. Price t0, cut to 347sOl
9x12 Good Quality
Brussels Rugs
$ 11.95
Beyen 9x12 Brussels Rugs, in large
Oriental designs, colors red. green
and tan. These ruga were bought to
S?LI,,ln-.f"-ct dozens have sold at
116.60. Price on remaining I rjC
lot, to close out quick, is..wl I iS3
We are also offering fifteen Seam
'oss Brussels Rugs. 9x12. in beauti
ful bedroom designs, the center of
these rugs being or a conventional
design with wide floral border. A.
very pretty and serviceable rug. yet.
at the price we are offering. Is
quite inexpensive. Thee(M nr
will go. while they last. forWlOiOO
Twelve 4-hole, 14-inch - oven, steel
Ranges with the duplex grates
burn either wood or tOl "7C
coal, price reduced to. .PT'e O
Ten six-hole, 16-inch oven, steel
ranges, asbestos lined, electric weld
ed, good bakers, re- COQ 7C
duced to Pa7. O
Five six -hole Grand Ranges with 16
inch oven, one of our heaviest and
best p o p u lar-priced OjOf f(
stoves reduced to yOUUU
Two six-hole Grand Ranges with 18
inch oven, large fire box, nicely fin
ished, good baking tfo ff
ranges, reduced to pOOJVJ
The Best for Rest
Out-of-Town Folks Send
Edwards, the big furniture house of Portland,
furnishes homes for ambitious people all over
Oregon on a most helpful plan. We permit you
to pay your account in small payments from
month to month as you earn the money.
n i I i ii n iff - II t j t
$10.50 (OjSJJ
fiftH"10 OAK STRESS)
r" ii liiHllil
Built up layer upon lay
er Into thick, springy,
sleep - Inducing luxury and
soft as down. Full rolled
edge, as pictured. Best of
ticking and needs no mak
ing over.
A Test Will Tell
- - x
S The Kiddies Will Enjoy Seeing Our Halloween Window