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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
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t GREAT ACTRESS WHO CFXKRRATFn hfd scttotipthi 1""""""''"'""
STRIKE OF ARIZONA
MINERS WILL GO ON
Each Side Blames Other for
Failure of Conference to
. Reach Settlement.
GREAT ACTRESS WHO CFXKRRATFn hfd crvrvTiFTH
BIRTHDAY YESTERDAY RECUPERATING FOR
I RETURN TO STAGE.
FEDERATION ISSUE RAISED
Managers Say Union's Sole Object
, Was to Force Itself on Kmployes,
11 Company and State Men Fa-
or Compulsory Arbitration.
KL, PASO, Tex., Oct. 23. Conferences
here between the managers of the cop
per mines In the Clifton district of
Arizona and representatives of the
striking miners were abandoned today
as hopeless. Formal statements were
Issued by both sides. The mine man
agers charged failure to the Western
Federation of Miners. The miners say
the conference was "farcical" from the
beginning and that the managers never
Intended to bring about a settlement.
"With unvarying persistency," says
the managers' statement, "the destruc
tive influence of the "Western Federa
tion of Miners has attended each de
velopment of the situation which the
Federation agitators forced upon the
community that la now stricken.
"The recently concluded conferences
between the mine managers and the
- wtrtkers committee suDDlled the final
links of evidence, which proved that the
western federations sole object was
to force its organization upon em.
ployes, mine managers and the State of
Arizona. At these conferences the
Federation's demands Invariably were
woven into the Issues to such an ex
tent that the mine managers were dow-
erless to act in the interests of their
Men W arned Against Union.
"The mine managers called commit
tees of their old employes for confer
ences, the committees to be chosen from
the various mining departments by the
men themselves.. These committees met
Tne three mine managers in Clifton on
August 28. They were told that no
Rood would come of affiliation with
the Western Federation of Miners, that
the companies reaffirmed tTTeir policy
of advancing wages when conditions
warranted such increase. Advances en
Joyed by the men in the past would be
amplified in the future, but such
changes could not be arranged while
the existing agitation of the Western
.federation of Miners prevailed and
nnne tne agitators and organizers re
tnained in the district."
The miners, in their statement, de
clare the situation clearly demonstrates
the necessity of compulsory arbitration
laws. The strike, the statement de
clares, is costing employes of the dis
trict and the stockholders about $10,000
an nour. i ney add:
"Under a fair proposition for settle
went, the mines miirht resume nnnra.
tlons tomorrow. Wages we ask are
lower than those paid in many parts of
inc state: it Is only fair that we should
- be paid for eight hours' work when we
, work eight hours, instead of being paid
, . ior seven ana a nair hours.
Itnce Discrimination Charged..
"In the other camps of the state there
Is no discrimination between rira
Why is it necessary in this district?
The facts are that these companies
have tried, through the employment of
airrerent races and different rates of
wages for these races, to prevent any
to-oncraiion among the men.
nai ao you I n I n K or a comnnnv
that pays a machinist. Mexican. $2.72 a
day. and his helper, American, J3.50 a
a ay .
"This is not a strike of the Western
Federation of Miners; it is a strike of
the employes of the copper companies.
Two members of this committee are not
memDcrs of the Western Feedmtion
and have no intention of joining that
192 HURT IN INDUSTRY
Sawmills Lead in Accidents for
Week lleportcd to Commission
SALEM, Or, Oet. 23. (Specials
rvr me weeK ending October 31, 192
accidents were reported to the State
Industrial Accident Insurance Commis
sion, of which one. Isom M. Truex, a
iogKer employed at Scappoose, proved
Of the total number reported. 131
were subject to the workmen's com
pensation act. 28 were from nuhlir-
utility corporations. 28 were from other
iirnis ana corporations which have re
jected the act. and five mra -
firms or corporations which do not
employ labor in hazardous occupations.
The following show the number of
ncciuems ny industry:
Sawmill. logging. 13: construction 16-
iron and tcl. : light and power. lum-1-r
yard. -J: rlnnlni; mill. 2: telephone rom
J'ny, 4; Irrigation i-omyany, 1; transfer eom
rnv. 1; brewery. -J: earnenter. 1-
:i; rock cmsher. 1: meat packing. S- paper
mill, 7: woodsair. 1: flouringr mills. 1: bru-k-
.". i: macmne snop. : tlnshop, 1- dve
nerks. 1; bakery. 1: quarry. 1; mattrea
manufacturer. 1; ahtpbuilricrs. 2: mtnlnp.
VRte manufacturer. 1: dredging. 1: black
smith. 1; rallroa.i operation. 2"; trespasser
en railroad, 1 ; expruM company. 3; depart
annt store. oil company. .1: plow manu
facturer, l: furniture manufacturer, 1- rail
road passenger. 1; garage. 2.
OREGON GRADUATE CHOSEN
Italpli :. riirmmlt to Manage Ger
linger Farm nt AVashousral.
ORKHOXArtnil'l'LTrRAL COI AAXi K
Corvallis. Oct. 23 1 Special.) Ralph u.
fhenault. a member of the 1915 grad
uating class nt the Oreaon Agricultural
t'ollege. lias been appointed manager
nf a large ranch at Washougal, Wash
owned by Louis Uerlinsrer. Jr.. of Port
land. The main activities of the ranch
will be breeding dairy and beef cattle
While in college Mr. Chenault was
recognized a.i one of the most able stu
dents in the animal husbandry courses
and his training here Is combined wtth
wide practical knowledge in Kastern
FRUIT CROP LAURELS WON
Bitf Bottom Section of Lewis Connty
Has Record Yields.
MORTON', Wash.. Oet. 23. (Special.)
The Fig Bottom section of Lewis
County, to which Morton is the gate
way, this season has won more laurels
by successfully growing certain farm
products heretofore not considered
seriously in this climate.
J. W. Steel, of Randle, who harvested
the first second crop of strawberries
In this section, has again entered the
limelight with peaches of fine qualltv.
R- K. Peters on three vines of water
melons grew three wheelbarrow loads
; - ' S
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iYTMii.,ii..l-x..,-.v..-.-tll-l,lin, niaini-iiTraTftiTiia rai u irtiMiaaral
MME. SARAH BERXhARDT.
DIVINE SARAH IS 70
Actress Busy With Plans to
Aid Cripples Made by War.
OWN CAREER OUTLINED
lictum to Stage After War Is Over
Confidently Expected, Despite
Own Infirmity Condition
Continues to Improve.
PARIS, Oct. 23. lime. Sarah Bern
hardt, by most of the world regarded
its greatest living actress, was 70 years
old today. She spent the day consid
ering plans she has made for the relief
of war cripples and in recuperating for
her prospective return to the stage..
She expects to "appear in Dublic asrain
after the war ia. over ' ;
Mme. Bernhardt is described by "her
friends as much buoyed by her activi
ties in behalf of other sufferers and
by her firm belief that she herself has
many years of stage life in prospect.
She has nearly recovered. It Is said.
irom tne ordeal of the amputation of
her leg. She is exceedingly optimistic,
though not quite so strong as a year
v hile I continue to imnrove " sh
said, "I know the day will come, sooner
or later, when I shall see my public
again as I once saw them. The stage
is my life and I shall not leave it.
Meanwnne, my own situation has
mpressed upon me as nothing else
could have done, how much needs to
be done for the living victims of this
war. their future must be committed
to the care of those who will discharge
their duty patriotically."
Alme. Bernhardt is committed to a
programme of organized education of
war cripples to fit them for the occu
pations best suited to their infirmities
and their previous occupations. It is
her dream to help to found many
schools having this purpose in view.
for tne present this work overshad
ows all plans for her own future. She
win iiul return to tne stage in any
event, she says, before the end of the
a vacation next "week, while the S7th
annual session of the Lewis County
teachers' institute is being held in this
city,. October 25 to 28. Inclusive. Su
perintendent Canterbury has arranged
tor an Interesting corps of instructors
and lecturers who will be in attend
ance at the institute. The list in
cludes the following:
Arthur Wilson. Assistant SuDerin
tendent of Public Instruction; Wesley
i. jones. united states Senator from
Washington: Dr. Edward H. Todd, pres
ident College of Puget Sound: Profes
sor E. J. Klemme. superintendent city
schools and Normal Training School,
Ellensburg, Wash.; Professor Frank O.
Kreager, head of department of ele
mentary science, Pullman, Wash.; Pro
fessor H. L. Blanchard. assistant su
perintendent Western Washington ex
periment station. Puyallup; Professor
A. Bond, professor of mathematics
State Normal School, Bellingham; Miss
Catherine ..Montgomery, supervisor prl
mary grades State Normal School, Bel
lingham; Professor T. J. Newbill, state
agent boys' and girls', club work. Pull
man: Mrs. A. B. Ekengren, Academy of
Alusic, Centralis; Miss Estie Boddy
teacher of art, Willapa schools; Al
Melander, bureau of inspection and su
pervision of public offices, Olympia, and
Mrs. C. E. Beach, president of State
Parent-Teacher Association, Olympia.
WINTER ACTIVITIES START
EUGENE CATTLE WINNERS
B. I. Inman Makes- Clean Sweep of
Prizes in Brown Swiss Class.
EUGENE. Or.. Oct. 23. (SDecial.)
In the dairy herd classes at the San
rrancisco Exposition Livestock show
the entries of B. P. Inman. of Lane
tounty. took all the prizes in the
Brown Swiss class. Mr. Inman's stock
won 23 awards. Including the nremier
championship for breeder and like hon
ors for exhibitor.
The cattle exhibited by Mr. Inman
at San Francisco were shown at the
Lane County Fair and at the Oregon
prate air. wncre they also carried off
all honors. They were all raised on
his farm near Elmira.
K. B. Coglan. County Aeiculturist
said this morning that Mr. Inman has
long had a reputation as a breeder of
rown Swiss cattle In the Pacifi
nurmwesi. ana mat when anyone
spoke of Brown Swiss the name Inman
was almost synonymous.
0. A. C. STUDENTS TO EDIT
Kxtension Press Bulletins to Inform
Parents of AVork. at College.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Corvallis. Oct. 23. (Special.) No
longer will the folks at home wonder
what success is beins attained by the
young people at the Oregon Agricul
tural College. Under the direction of
C J. Mcintosh, editor of extension oress
bulletins, a course in journalism has
been outlined and students of nearly
every county in Oregon are enrolled.
College credit Is given for the work,
which includes the preparation of press
articles under the direction of Mr. Mc
intosh, which are sent to the citv and
As far as possible students are as
signed to papers in their home county.
nder this system all matters of spe
cial interest to any section, especially
hose concerning the achievements and
success of students from that particular
ocauty. are Drought to the attention
of those most concerned.
LEWIS TEACHERS TO MEET
Chehalis Schools to Close for Insti
tute Oetoner 25-28.
CHEHtt.tR Wa."h 1c ot
clal.) Lewis County Schools will have
Aberdeen Chamber to Entertain
7 i " Noted -Visitors.-
ABERDEEN. Wash., Oct." 23. (Spe
cial.) After several months' vacation,
members of the Aberdeen Chamber of
Commerce will resume activities, start
ing Tuesday. On that day Edward F.
Trefz, field secretary of the National
Chamber of Commerce, will be the
guest of the Aberdeen Chamber of
Commerce at a banquet at the Wash
ington Hotel. An elaborate entertain
ment is being prepared for his visit.
A committee, consisting of George J.
Wolff. A. L. Davenport, J. J. Carney,
W. C. Mumaw and F. C. Wilcox, is
arranging plans for this affair.
The Chamber of Commerce will have
a more informal affair in honor of
United States Senator Jones during
his visit here Monday.
Cornelius to Witness Drama.
CORNELIUS. Or. Oct. 23. (Special.)
The young people of this place are
preparing a drama, "The Silent Detec
tive." to be given Saturday evening,
October 30. under the auspices of the
Women of Woodcraft. Those taking
a part are: Marguerite and Anne
Morrissey. Mame Hendricks. Mame Sus
bauer, Inez Miller, Annabel Chaffin,
Mrs. Sues, Claude McCurdy, Alex Cellars
Dode and Carl Susbauer and Chester
MAKES PURE BLOOD
Hood's Sarsaparilla has been and
still is the people's medicine because
of its reliable character and its won
derful success in purifying, enriching
and revitalizing the blood and relieving
the common diseases and ailments
scrofula, catarrh, rheumatism, dyspep
sia, loss of appetite, that tired feeling,
Hood's Sarsaparilla purifies and en
riches the blood, and in eo doing ren
ders the human system the greatest
service possible. This medicine has
been tested for years, ft is perfectly
pure, clean and absolutely safe, as well
as of peculiar and unequaled medicinal
Get Hood's and get. it now from any
MILLIONS USE IT
TO STOR A COLD
"Pape's Cold Compound" Ends
Severe Colds or Grippe in
Relief comes instantly.
A dose taken every two hours until
three dosee are taken w-ill end grippe
misery and break up a severe cold
either In the head, chest,- body or
It promptly opens clogged-up nos
trils and air passages In the head. Eton.
nasty discharge or nose running, re
lieves sick headache, dullness, fever
iehness. sore throat, sneezing, sore
ness and stiffness.
Don't stay stuffed-un! Quit hlnwlm
and snuffling! Ease your throbbing
head! Nothing: else in the world sires
such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold
Compound." which costs only 25 cents
at any drug store. It acts without as
sistance, tastes nice, cause no incon
venience. Be sure you get the genu
ine. Adv. :
$3.50 and $4.00 Grades.
Both Fall and Winter styles in pat
ent colt and chrome calf leathers.
They come with mat .or cloth top and
with light and heavy soles. All sizes
and widths in $3.50 and $4.00 quali
ties. Priced for this sale at $2.97
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
Store Opeaa Dally at 81SO A. M. Om Saturdays io A. M.
Store Cloaea Ltatly at 6i30 P. M. On Saturdays iOO p. M.
I'aclilc I'koite Mara ball OOSO. Hoaae Pkue A. 2112.',
Best $3.00 Lines
A splendid wet weather Shoe, made
with heavy tan calf upper and stand
ard screw double sole, They come
in blucher lace styles with bellows
tongue and in all sizes a Shoe sold
everywhere at $3.00 a pair priced
this sale at $2.47.
New Seasonable Weight Lines of
Knit Underwear and
values to Compel Your Attention
The desire of discriminating women everywhere is
met to a nicety in these sections, especially in the
three most essential considerations quality, desir
ability and value. These leading offerings:
UNION SUITS $-i .00
For Women at
Perfect fitting, fine fleeced Cot
ton Union Suits, shown in high
neck styles with long- sleeves and
with Dutch neck and elbow
sleeves all are in ankle-length
a Union Suit of unsurpassed value
sizes a stocking of extra good value at 2o pair,
Fine Ribbed Wool
Union Suits $- .50
for Women at Suit
A well-known and reliable make
women's fine ribbed Wool Union
Suits, shown in seasonable weight,
perfect-fitting styles and in all
sizes. They come with high or
Dutch neck, with elbow or long
sleeves and in ankle length a su
perior quality and exceptional
value at $1.50..
Silk Lisle Hose
3 Pairs for $1.00
Women's fine Silk Lisle Hose in
black, white and shades of tan
they come full-fashioned and with
indestructible 'heel and toe all
sizes especially priced at 35c a
pair cr three pairs for $1.00.
Fleeced Cotton Hose
At 25 Pair
A warm, durable, fleeced cotton
hose, made with elastic ribbed top
and reinforced heel and toe all
Price Savings in
JPillow Cases Sheets
All of Standard Quality
From the most critical housekeepers we solicit a
careful comparison, of qualities and prices, knowing
run well that these oiienngs cannot be equaled else-
PILLOW CASES 12 'i c Grade,
42 by 36 inches
PILLOW CASES 15c Grade,
42 by 36 inches...:
PILLOW CASES 15c Grade.
45 by 36 inches.......
BED SHEETS 50c Grade, 72x
HEAVY SHEETS 70c Grade,
72 by 90 inches.
$1.75 Grade, $1.48
A splendid full double-bed size
White Bedspread, shown in "Mar
seilles" patterns the kind regu
larly sold at $1.75, priced for this
sale at $1 .48.
at 10c Each
at 12c Each
at 42 c Each
at 59c Each
New School Suitings
At 25 Yard
Good, durable wool finish Suitings
especially desirable for school
wear. They come in neat color
ings in plain shades, checks,
stripes and plaids a splendid
wash fabric at a moderate price.
69c a Yard
For Silk Nets, Chiffon Cloths, Silk Marquisettes,
Fancy Chiffons, Net Top Laces, Flouncing, Etc. AH'
This Season's Goods in Values Up to $2.75 a Yard.
THE SILK. NETS Marquisettes,
and Chiffon Cloths. come in a full
range of desirable colors, includ
ing black and white. 40 and 42
inch widths. The most wanted
materials for waists, evening gar
ments, etc. Every yard a great
FANCY CHIFFONS Full 42
inches wide, shown in an exten
sive variety of black and white
checks and stripes; also in light
and dark floral and conventional
designs.. A showing that must be
seen to be appreciated every
THE LACES comprise 36-inch Allovers in white and cream in Oriental
net effects; also Silk and Cotton Allovers in shadow effects 18 and
27-inch Flouncings in black and whfte. both shadow and chantilly
patterns in cotton and silk Net Top Laces in white and cream colors
and in pretty tinsel effects. Regular values up to $2.75 a ?Q
yard. All priced For This Sale at. Yard. Di7 C
SEE OUR MORRISON-STREET WINDOW DISPLAY.
Prudent Men !
Make Price Comparisons
In our Furnishing Goods Section before purchasing
elsewhere. Here you'll find unlimited assortments
of the most seasonable and trustworthy merchandise
priced RIGHT. These items for example :
For Men's Heavy Flannel Shirts with regulation collar.
All sizes in gray and khaki. ,
For Men's Heavy Flannel Shirts with military collar.
AH sizes in gray and brown.
For Men's Extra Quality Flannel Shirts in all sizes
and styles in gray, naTy and khaki.
For Men's Custom-Made Flannel Shirts in the military
collar gray, khaki and navy.
For Men's All-Wool Flannel Shirts in all styles in
khaki, olive, gray, navy.
For Men's Extra Quality Flannel Shirts, all styles, in
navy, gray and khaki.
For Men's Finest of High-grade Shirts of imported
flannel. AH sizes in gray and olive.
For Monday and Tuesday We Announce
Sale of Women's Suits
In a Bange of Correct Styles
Remarkable for Their Variety-
Sold up to
Wherein lies the satisfaction
of choosing your new suit
from a skimpy' variety of
modes and receiving less than
you sought? At this 'sale
there's an " infinitely wider
range of choice here than
heretofore and a wonderful
price-saving made possible
by a very fortunate purchase.
Particularly attractive are the braid and fur-trimmed styles and those
that are semi-tailored. The materials are the finest of all wool pop
lins, serges, gabardines and mixtures in navy, brown, green, gray, etc.
The linings and workmanship are of the best and a perfect fit is"
assured, for the assortment includes all sizes and a wonderful variety
of models suitable for young, middle age and elderly women. Suits
that were made to sell regularly up' to $25.00 priced 1 O C
for This Sale at p L 003
Women's and Misses' $7.50 Serge and Poplin Dresses $4.98
A splendid variety of models to select from in navy, green, brown,
Copenhagen, etc. Fine serge and poplin dresses that must be seen to
be appreciated. Regular values to ?7.50. Priced for this sale $4.98
Great Sale of
Women's and Children's
YOUR CHOICE AT 98 YOUR CHOICE AT 796
For Regular $1.50 Gowns For Regular $1.25 Gowns
In these assortments are to be found over a hundred styles with wash
embroidery, fancy braid, tucked yoke and other trimmings. They are
extra well made of high-grade outing flannels and are finished in a
perfect manner throughout. They come in pink, blue, cream and
white; also in shadow and invisible stripes, figures and neat mixtures
styles with or without collar the popular "pajama neck," etc. All
sizes. Regular $1.50 grade at 98 and $1.00 and $1.25 grades at 79
Regular 65c and 75c Grades
Outing Flannel Gowns and Sleep
ing Garments in all styles and
sizes from one to fourteen years.
Reg. 65c and 75c grades,
at one price, This Sale at. VvC
Regular 75c and 85c Grades
Fifty styles in this assortment
the same colors and patterns as
shown in the above assortment.
All sizes. Regular 75c and PQ
85c grades on Sale at. . . . .0G
The New Viyella Waisting Flannels at 756 a Yard
These celebrated Waisting Flannels are non-shrinkable and
they will not fade. They come in neat stripe, check and
plaid styles in both light and dark colorings. "Viyella"
means absolute flannel satisfaction at, yard 75
Now! For a Rousing Sale of the Most
High Grade Silks
Kvery Fashionable Weave in
Plain Shades, Changeable Ef
fects and Novelty Patterns.
Rich, Lustrous Silks That
Stand Resolutely for the Last
Word of Fashion Ideals and
All-around Goodness A Sale
That Will Win Quick Favor by
Regular $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 to $2.50 Qualities
0 In One
ICrepe de Chines and Satin Cashmeres 40
to 44-in. widths in 30 to 40 different colors.
2 Satin de Luxe and Fancy Moire Coatings in
36-inch width and all fashionable colors.
Printed Crepe de Chines and Satin Char
meuse in 40-inch width. Exclusive patterns.
Cheney Bros.' Samara Cloth and Crepe Me
'teor Silk in 40-inch width and all colors.
heney Bros.' Spotproof Foulards, shown in
a wonderful variety of patterns and colors.
Printed Crepes and Fleur de Janeusse Silks
'in a full range of colors. 40-inch width.
Black Taffeta Silks, full 36 inches wirl
rich, lustrous and durable; standard quality.
Black Satins and Ottoman Cords in 3fi-inph
'width. All brand-new goods.
(An endless variety of Dress and Waisting
Silks in patterns for street or evening wear.