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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
GALLS FOR PARTY
COMMITTEES " OUT
GERMANS TAKE fiO
RISK Of! AMERICANS
All the Things That an Invalid Wants and Needs
Specials in Trunks and Handbags for Monday
FAIR SLEUTH WHO CAPTURED WOMAN CHARGED WITH
SHOPLIFTING AFTER BATTLE ON STREET.
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAXD, OCTOBER
Democratic Policies and Bro
i. ken Pledges Attacked by
"kc . . Republicans.
CANDIDATES ARE ACTIVE
Positive Declaration Made That Mr.
TaTt 'Will Not Consider Another
Nomination Wilson Ap-
i proves Democratic Dates.
KEW YORK. Oct. 30. Chairmen of
both the Democratic and Republican
National committees last night Issued
i-alls for meetings in Washington to
select cities for the coming conven
The Democrats will meet on Decem
ber 7 and the Republicans December 14.
Republican Campaign Outlined.
In addition to issuing his call. Chair
man Hilles, of the Republican National
Committee, set forth the probable line
of campaign to be followed by his
party. It will include:
An attack on the Democratic tariff.
Criticism of the Administration's
handling of affairs in Europe and
Charges that Democracy has failed to
keep its promise of an economical Ad
ministration, and has failed to keep Its
3312 platform pledges, including the
declaration in favor of a single term
for tho President.
Administration Measures Criticised.
Attacks on the Administration's Gov
ernment ship bill and other Adminis
Mr. 1 lilies declared that there was
no lack of interest in the Presidential
race. Active organizers, he said, .are in
the field for Senators Burton. Weeks,
Cummins, Borah, foinith and Sherman.
Others who have strong followings,
lie said, are Justice Hughes, . Klihu
Hoot. Philander C. Knox, Charles "War
ren Fairbanks and Governor Brum
baugh, of Pennsylvania. He also added
that lie had positive assurance that ex.
President Taft would not consider an
other nomination for the Presidency.
Committees to Be' Named. .
Besides selecting a convention city,
the Republicans will arrange for tho
appointment of various subcommittees
and make other arrangements for the
Chicago. St. Louis and Dallas have
applied for the Democratic convention.
The two first named havo offered to
meet all of the expenses of the Na
tional Committee. Dallas has offered
the use of an auditorium and a bonus
The date for the meeting of the Dem
ocratic Committee was set after Mr.
JicComba had conversed with Presi
dent AVilson by telephone. The date
was. narreeable to the President, Mr.
Democrats to Decide Contests,
The chairman also issued a statement
saying that he regarded the date as
impropriate, inasmuch as it would come
in the first week of a new Democratic
In addition to naming a convention
city, the committee will decide all con
tents regarding membership of the
committee and devise ways and means
for raising money for the conduct ot
tho campaign both before and after the
convention. At present there are only
two contests in sight, one from Ken
tucky and the other from Oregon.
FINE PAINTINGS STOLEN
tMl'OUI,la ACROSS BORDER INTO
TWO WOMEN BUTTLE
Fair Sleuth Stops Shoplifter-
Suspect on Busy Street.
SPECTATORS SLOW TO AID
tlovrrnmrnt Asked to Help Trace Art
Treasures Valued at $50,000
Stolen In Mexico.
PASO. Tex., Oct. 30. Five paint
lugs, valued at $50,000, stolen from
the bishop's palace at San Luis PotOsI,
are believed here to have been smug
gled across tho border and to be on
tht'ir way Kast Government agents
are known to be InveBtiRallnK recent
exuress shipments from Kl Paso.
ine pictures are eald to have disap
reared from San Luis Potosl during
the visit of General Tomas Urbina. the
villa general recently executed by
tJeneral JFierro on orders from General
Villa because of his refusal .to give
up his loot. Whether the pictures
formed part of the loot recovered by
Villa after the death of Urbina is not
known, but it was learned that the pic
tures had been smuggled Into El Paso
and shipped out, it is believed, to New
The nervines of the Federal Govern
ment' Have been invoked to seize the
pictures en route.
WOMAN CROOK SENTENCED
More Than $5200 Obtained While
Posing as Wealthy Man's Widow
NKW YORK, Oct.. 30. Mrs. Zorah
Kinma Johnson, an elderly woman, who
by representing herself as the widow
of Henry M. Flagler. late Standard
Oil millionaire, procured from Frank
J. Mahoner, a telephone operator, his
savings and all he could borrow from
relatives, a total of about $5200, was
sentenced today by Judge Mulqueen to
serve from three to nine years in
A u burr Prison.
At Mrs. Johnson's trial, Mahoney
testified that he gave the money on her
representation that she was Mrs.
Flagler and would make him her
private secretary at $20.t00 a year. He
was to receive also a bonus of $100,000
when .the defendant's mythical castle in
PERSIANS RELIEVE BRITISH
Order Is Insured at Btishire; Syr
ians Flee From Tyarl.
CALCUTTA, via London. Oct. 30.
The Indian government announces the
termination of the occupation of Bu
thire. Persia, the Persian govemmen
having taken steps to insure order and
the security of British interests.
LOXDON. Oct. 30. The Foreign Offica
baa received a dispatch from British
Consul Shipley at Tabriz, Persia, whick
says that 25.000 Syrian mountaineers
from the Tyarl and adjacent districts
have taken refuge in Ealmas. and that
10,000 more are expected there. All
are destitute and unless help is re
reived many of them will inevitably
perish, as Winter is close at hand.
American books and publications' laat year
iimbfr4 12.1'so. ana those ot ofiam about
1 , H ""7
MRS. WILLIAM HYD&
Contraband Carrier Norman
die Spared, as Small Boats
Unsafe for Crew.
ORDUNA AFFAIR "DISAVOWED
Mrs. William Hyde Captures "3Irs.
Mary Stevens," Charged With
Theft of Purse From Patron
In Ilpinan, Wolfo 6 lore.
A sensational street fight between a
woman detective and a. woman charged
with shoplifting delislited hundreds of
arly theater-goers and homeward-
bound workmen at Fifth and Washing
ton streets early Friday night. The hon
ors of the combat were about even
until a man from the crowd yielded to
the detective's cries for assistance and
helped make the capture.
The detective was Mrs. William Hyde.
house guardian for Lipman, Wolfe &
Co. The alleged shoplifter gave her
name as Mrs. Mary Stevens, but re
used to give her address.
Mrs. Hyde said she saw Mrs. Stevens
ake a purse from the counter in the
Lipman-Wolfe store and dart out
through the Alder-street entrance. The
purse belonged to a customer, she
Mrs. Hyde cava chase, but allowed
he woman to get nearly to Washing'
on street before she accosted her. Mrs.
Hyde is about five feet six inches tall
and weighs 135 pounds. Mrs. Btevens
about five feet nine inches tall and
weighs about ISO pounds.
Spectators Refuse to Aid.
No sooner had Mrs. Hyde, who is a
special Deputy Sheriff, asked Mrs
Stevens to return to the store than the
woman turned on her angrily. Mrs.
Hyde grasped Mrs. Stevens' arm and at-
empted to hold her. The woman
erlced away, but the dauntless sleuth
seized her arcain. The strug-Sle con
tinued on towards Washington street.
Hundreds of spectators collected
around the pair but made no effort to
At last. A. J. Tucker, manager of
Cherry's store, responded to the detec
tive's plea for help, and the prisone:
was taken back to the Lipman-Wolle
Mrs. Hvde summoned her .husband.
Detective Hyde, of the city bureau, and
his partner. Detective Abbott. . Mrs.
Stevens was standing by a. counter
with her face burled in her handker
chief. Detective Hyde removed the
woman's hands from her face. Con
cealed in the handkerchief, the officer
says, were two woman's collars.
Loser of Purse L'nldeatlfled.
Meanwhile the owner of the purse
had discovered ' her loss and had ap
pealed to Miss Kenney, the clerk who
was waiting on her, for aid. Miss
Kenny loaned the woman carfare, but
was too frightened by the theft to ask
the customer's name.
A purse was recovered and tne
police are holding it at headquarters
Mrs. Stevens told the matron that she
had two children. Mr. Stevens, she
said, is dead. The police believe that
the woman has given a nctitious name.
and Henry Wagner, of the Welnhard
brewery, who also have an interest in
the lease, are fellow plaintiffs.
The contention of the plaintiffs is
that the lease provided that in case
city or state legislation made it lmpos.
tible to use the building for saloon
purposes the lease could be canceled
on 30 days' notice. The city liquor
ordinance. No. 22725, was responsible,
they say, for their being put out of
business and now they claim relief
under the clause In the lease, having
given the 30 days" notice on May 1.
A. Walter Wolf, who, together with
Ralph Moody, represent tho plaintiffs,
said that the license was refused be
cause the saloon, located at First and
Burnside streets, is within 400 feet of
Since Fritz & Russell auit in May
tmsy have been sued from month to
month for the rent, which was $400 a
month. The lease was to run until
October 15, 1921. In yesterday's com
plaint the demand is made that Riggs
be enjoined from commencing any fur
ther suits to collect rent.
POULTRY GOING 10 FAIR
OIIUGO.V FANCIERS WILL TRY FOR
PIONEER IS LAID AT REST
Early Residents Gather to Pay Trib
ute to Charles Wesley Bryant.
Pioneers crowded the chapel of J. P.
Finley &. Sons Friday at 1 o'clock
to pay tribute to Charles Wesley Bry
ant. pioneer of 1S53. who died Wednes
day. The funeral was conauciea oy
Rev. li C. Poor and by the Grange at
Mrs. E. S. Miller sang "ABleep In
Jesus" and "Beautiful Isle of Some
where." The active pallbearers were
Archie Bryant. Walter A. Durham,
Claude H. Bryant, AUBtin Lane. Edgar
Meresse and James Bell. The honorary
pallbearers were T. O. Hague. Delos D.
Xeer, Morris M. Dewey, J. r. jawing.
G. L, Lindsley, Wallace McCamant and
George H. Himes.
Mr. Bryant made his home with his
daughter. Mrs. E. L. Lane, 1729 Way
State Shon In December Ksneted to
Draw Larxse Entry of Blrda on
Way Bast From Biff Kxnlblt.
Encouraged by the victory of the
Oregon Agricultural College In the
egg-laying contest at the San Fran
cisco fair, 1G poultry fanciers, mem
bers of the rOegon Poultry and Pet
Stock Association, will exhibit their
birds in competition, with the world
at the poultry show at that exposition
November 18 to 28. All of the breed
ers competing plan to send from five
to IS birds each, so that this state will
have & good representation, and hope
is expressed that some of the prizes
will be brought back to Oregon.
The breeders who have signified their
intention of sending birds to the show
are B. Keeney, A. C. Berntzen. J. A.
Griffith, E. J. McCanahan and David
B. Treat, Eugene: Warren Gray. Jef
ferson; George Speight. Hubbard: E. T.
Batten, Hood River; Rose Crest Poul
try Yards, Hfllsboro: V. J. Ronney &
Sons, Vancouver, Wash.; "Deil Elliott.
H. W. Krupke, M. J. Meyers, E. J. Ladd,
J. C. Murray and H. J. Hamlet, Port
land. Following the show in San Francisco
the Oregon Poultry and Pet Stock As
sociation will hold its seventh annual
exhibit in Portland December 8 to 11.
This promises to be an unusually large
show, as it is understood many East
ern breeders will show their birds here
before sending them East after com
peting at the Panama-Paclfio Exposi
In order to accommodate the larze
number of birds expected the old Marshall-Wells
building at Fifth and Pine
streets has been obtained by the or
ganization. Tnis .building, which is
100 by 200 feet, will give rooms space
On the first floor sufficient to accom
modate 1500 birds. Pet stock will be
housed on the second floor.
BRITISH LOSSES 493,294
RATE OF CASUALTIES INCREASES
Torpedo Fired Without Warning,
Contrary to Instructions Issued
as Desired, by United States,
Says Note Prom Berlin.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 30. A "memoran
dum from the German government ex
plaining the Unsuccessful attempt of
a submarine to torpedo the Cunard liner
Orduna was made public here Friday.
It reveals that as early as July S last,
more than a month before the attack
on tne Arabic, German commanders
bad instructions not to sink "large
passenger steamers'' without warning.
The document also contains the
statement that the same submarine that
attacked the Orduna halted the Ameri
can bark Normandic, and, although
finding her carrying contraband, al'
lowed her to proceed unmolested be
cause there was no guarantee tha crew
would be rescued if left to their fate
in small boats.
'American -Desire Realised.
This is regarded as significant
connection with the last note of the
united States on the case of the Will
iam P. Frye. in which Germany was
asked for assurances that if American
vessels carrying contraband were sunk
pending arbitration of treaty rights
the crews would not be subjected to
the risk of small boaU In the open
The Orduna memorandum, dated In
Berlin September 9. was given out with
certain other correspondence supple
mentary to the second Installment of
the so-called White Book, Issued yes
terday by the State Department. Its
"At about a quarter past seven on
the morning of July 9 last a German
submarine sighted a steamer from
three to five miles away and a sailing
vessel about a mile away. The steamer
was proceeding without any flag or
neutral markings and was taken for a
small enemy steamer by the commander
of the submarine on account of the
difficulty of observation, caused by the
Torpedo Fired First.
"The commander decided first to at
tack the steamer submerged and fired
a torpedo at the vessel. The torpedo
missed its mark.
"Hoping to catch the steamer above
the water, the submarine rose and
chased the steamer on the surface. The
steamer did not stop when a shot of
warning was fired and therefore sev
eral shells were fired at her which did
not strike her, as the submarine was
pitching about and the distance was
"The submarine then proceeded to
the sailing vessel, which proved to be
the American bark Normandic, bound
from New York for Liverpool with
cargo of lumber. - Although the cargo
contained contraband, the sailing ves
sel was permitted to continue her voy
age unhindered, as it was impossible to
guarantee that the crew would be
surely rescued in the small boats
the ship were sunk.
"The first attack on the Orduna by
a torpedo was not in accordance with
the existing instructions, which pro
vide that large passenger steamers are
to be torpedoed only after previous
warning and after the rescuing of pas
sengers and crew. The failure to ob
serve the instructions was based on an
error which is at any rate compre
hensible and the repetition of which
appears to be out of the question, in
view of the more explicit Instruction
issued in the meantime. Moreover, th
commanders of the ..submarine have
been reminded thaflt is their duty to
exercise greater care and to observe
carefully the orders issued."
1. . - -
More Than 21,000 Officers, ttOUO
' Whom Are Killed, Are la
eluded In Figures.
ARSON TEST DESCRIBED
GRANT HAWLEY TESTIFIES AS TO
CARE IX FUEL MIXTURE.
Suit Begun to End Lease.
On the ground that a liquor license
was refused them by the City Council
on April 28 last, Fred Frits and James
J. Russel, proprietors of a saloon which
formerly occupied the premises at 220
26 Burnside street, started suit in Cir
cuit Court to cancel their lease. The
defendant is Seth Rlggs, a prominent
LONDON, Oct. 30. British casualties
from the beginning of the war to Oc
tober 9 were 493.294.
British casualties up to August 21, as
given of f iciallyon September 14, were
281,983. This shows a total between
that time and October 9 of -11.311, or a
daily average of 2271.
Losses between June 9 and August
21 averaged about 1500 daily. The
marked increase in the Fall overthe
Summer losses may be accounted for
primarily by the heavy fighting on fbe
western front at the time of the British
and French, offensive movement last
The following detailed figures were
"Western arena Officers, ranks.
Killed 4.401 tts.uoll
Wounded 9.16D UL'o.Tld
Miasms 1.3B7 81.134
Killed 6 S.10
Total 21,203' 472.001
Premier Asquith made a written
statement On the subject to the House
of Commons today.
A recruiting advertisement published
today declared that S0.000 men weekly
are desired to fill up the ranks and
prohibition worker, Paul Weasiuger meet new requirements.
Mrs. Hannah Back Telia of Deal With
"Mordio Keeney, Now on Trial,
and Georce Woolette.
To make sure that the two ingre-
dlents were being blended In just th
right proportions to get the best re
suits, Mordie Keeney, on trial for arson
in Judge Gantenbein's court, made tests
from time to time while he, George
Woolette and Grant Hawley were mix
ing turpentine and linseed oil prepara
tory to the destruction by nre of th
house at 269 West Lombard street on
May 3, 1914.
The tests consisted of dipping slivers
In the mixture and then setting them
afire. They didn't want the fire
burn so rapidly as to excite suspicion
neither did they want it to burn slowly.
This is the substance of testimony
given Friday by Hawley on the stand
as a witness for the state.
Another witness was Mrs. Hannah
Bach, from whom Woolette purchased
the property. She said that Keeney
came to her and then later Woolette.
For negotiating the sale she paid
Keeney $25. The purchase price was
$1500. After the nre she applied th
$1000 for which the house was insured
on the purchase price of the property,
leaving only $300 to pay, $200 havln
been paid down. She said that whe
the insurance adjuster came to see
her he wanted to know about the man
to whom she had sold, the policy hav
ing remained in her name. She sent
him across the street to see Keeney,
George Woolette corroborated th
testimony of his wife, who was th
state s nrst witness, as to the con
spiracy to burn the house. He said
that he left for Newberg on a Satur
day night and that when he returned
the next day Keeney met him at th
car with the announcement that the
fire had been highly successful.
YOUNG ARMOUR AT WORK
Xo Favors Shown in Stockyards to
Future Head of Business.
CHICAGO, Oct. SO. Philip D. Armou
III yesterday began his work, at the
Union Stockyards, where he is learnin
the business "from the ground up" with
a view to some day becoming the bead
of the big packing plant which h
grandfather founded. No favors were
chown hlm and he had to be "on the
Job" Vke any other employe at th
Young Armour's training Is in pursu
ance of the custcm es tabllned by
D. Armour I of making the futu
head tf the business find out all about
it from -tne Inside. . .
These trusses are the very best that money can buy and
no other is good enough for yon. Our expert men and
women fitters are familiar with every phase of their use
and we are able to guarantee.
'If you don't feel
able to buy one at
this time, you can1
rent it by the week
or month and later
should you decide to buy, the full rental will
apply on the purchase price.
Knit in our own fac
tory are truly "knit
to fit." Come in and
have one of our ex
pert fitters do the
work. Elastic Bandages must fit perfectly to
accomplish their purpose.
$2 Shaving Brushes. .$1.29
75c Pocket Knives 57
$1 Pocket Knives S:iip
75c Scissors at 57
Ladies' and Gentlemen's.
Only reliable stock offered.
91.25 to $6.50
Homeopathic Remedies in
Pellets, Liquid, Tablets or
' Powder all potencies.
FOR CASH PRIZES
Amateurs only are eligible
who have not won prizes in
photo contests other than
ours. No prints larger than
4x5 are allowed to compete.
Contest ends November 30.
See our Photo Department
for further details.
The non-dodging "Likly" 5
year guarantee goes with
every piece of "Likly" mer
chandise. We would like to
call your special attention to
the "points of difference" be
tween "Likly" Trunks and
Lot No. 6 Genuine $17.50
Pebble Seal at $6.85
Genuine $17.00 French Mo
rocco at $6.85
Lot No. 5 "Mark Cross"
$11.75 and $12.50 Fine
Seal at $5.95
Lot No. 4 "Mark Cross" $10
Shopping Bags at. .$4.45
Lot No. 1 Pin Seal, $3.50
late model, at $1.03
$1 Zinc Douche Pans...57
$1.50 four -quart Douche
Can at $1.09
50c Rubber Gloves 3S$
Rub-Rub the Bath and Mas
sage Mit each. ..... ..()
Makatoys, Erectors and Tin
We Mend Rubber Goods.
A BOOK OF S. H. GRIEN JTA1ITS
pat-ftp to mrmtAi. ioi.nm ewvtt
PftEK MAgSKAJLL 700-nOME A J71
ALDES STWOCTAT WEST PftEK
FREE 10 2&C
STAMPS with all ice
cream or soda pur
chases In our Tea
Koom or at the Soda
Fountain from 8 P. M.
until we closo at .
ATTK1VDAXCB AT LASD SHOW IS
LARGEST SIXCB ITS OFE.MNG.
1'ortland Camp, M. O. V Drill Teas
Wlna First Prize; Second Prls
Goes to Klrkpatrlclt Council.
Fraternal nlsht at the Manufactur
ers' and Land Products Show Friday
nisrht hrourht out the lamest attend
ance since the opening- of the shows. The
Fraternal parade moved from the
Chamber of Commerce at T:30, headed
by the Fire Chief and the band. In
the body of the parade marcnea me
four champion teams which were to
participate in the contest.
Tha contest was held In the Daiiroom
t the Armorv at h o'clock. So great
was the attendance that not all ot the
SDectators who desired to witness the
drill could be accommodated in tne nan.
Consequently they poured out into tne
exhibit halls and the theater and made
merry alone; the amusement section.
First prize of 100 was won Dy rori
land Camp, Woodmen of the World,
under Captain J. F. JJraae.
To the drill team of men and women
from Kirkpatrick Council. Knights and
Ladies of Security, was awarded the
second prize of $o0, and third prize or
was won by Multnomah ump,
Woodmen of the World, under Captain
Harry Cooley. Captain Frank Bellman
directed the Knights and ladles of Se
The contests between the four cham
pion teams was very closo, and Rose
City Camp, Modern Woodmen of Amer
ica, under Captain . B. snuitz. ranKeu
close up with the winners, although
receiving no prize.
Judges were 11. T. Smith, physical di
rector at the Y. M. C. A.: Lee Thompson,
physical director of Multnomah Ath
letic Club, and Mies Helen True.
Dr. A. K. Hisrgs was chairman of the
Fraternal night events, assisted by the
following committee: 1 3T. Tboma).
W. A. Bullock, . P. Martin Mrs.
Carrie C. Van Orsdale, I P. Morrow,
H. L. Camp, George P. Henry, Dr. D. H.
Rand, Miss Emma Fallert, Edward
Lance, OeorRe Funk, J. It. TreKilgas,
Harriet Hendee, Mrs. John Wells. F.
Shulze, William Reidt, J. E. Werlein.
Judge William N. Uatens and H. S.
at Friday's luncheon or the Fortland
Realty Board by C. C. Colt, president
of the Portland Chamber of Commerce.
"There is abrolutely notlilnjr wrongr
with this Northwest insofar as re
sources are concerned. We huvo prob
lems, of course, like every other com
munity. Let's all gret together and
help solve thoso problems to the best
satisfaction of all."
Mr. Colt wis one of six civic club
presidents who addressed the board
yesterday. The other speakers were
Oeorgro L. Baker, president of the Port,
land Ad Club; J. H. Eundore, president
of the Proarressive Business Men's
Club; Fred Hpoerl. president of tho
Rotary Club, and M. B. McFaul, presi
dent of the East Side Business Men's
Mr. Baker urgrcd the realty men to
take an active interest In the city arov
ernment and keep In touch with what
is golnir on at "headquarters." He
said that everybody likes to live In a
city that gets results und told the
realty men how they could profit by
selling land to settlers after helping to
make the Portland government effi
cient. W. A. Barnes, of the F. K. Taylor
company, was chairman of the day.
HOME-COMING IS HELD
HASSALO LODGE OF ODD FELLOW'S
CELEBRATES ANNUAL EVENT.
4000 SALOONS MAY QUIT
THIRD OF LICENSES
SEWED IN CHICAGO.
Most of Smaller Liquor Dealers L'fl
able to Continue Wlta Sunday
Closing, la Explanation.
CHICAGO. Oct. 30. (Special.) With
the "deadline' less than 24 hours away,
only 2410 saloonkeepers out ot 7152 in
the city had renewed their licenses up
to late Friday. The lists close tomor
row noon. The "wets" predict that be
cause of the Sunday lid but compara
tively few more saloon men will take
the chance of a six-day week. If their
predictions come true about 400U
saloons will close forever tomorrow
"The number of licenses renewed
thus far." said Leopold Neumann, or
ganizer of the United Societies, "reveals
a serious state of affairs for the saloon
keepers. Nearly every license should
have been renewed by this time.
"It is evident that thousands of
saloonkeepers will go out of business.
Most of these are the smaller saloon
keepers in the outlying districts. They
cannot do business and support their
families with no Sunday sales. When
the next license period closes, on May
1 next, I am convinced that many more
will drop out."
REALTY HEN GET ADVICE
BOARD MEMBERS ARE TOLD TO
MIND OWN BVSINESS.
Programme of Muale aad Addresses Is
Gltea Members of Long Affil
iation Get Jewels.
with about 700 Odd Fellows and
members of their families present, the
seventh annual Home-Coming of Has-
salo Lodge No. 15, Independent Order
of Odd Fellows, was celebrated at the
temple. First and Alder streets. Friday
night Addresses by prominent mem
bers of the organization and a pro
frr&mme of music and readlnsra featured
Richard Trunk, noble grand, gave the
address ot welcome. Other speakers
were L. E. Carter, past grand, who took
tne suDject "vny Am I an Odd Fel
low?"; Hamilton Johnson, who spoke on
"The Tried and True"; Henry 8. West-
brook, deputy grand master. Home
Sweet Home." and 8. W. Stryker, "Good
All the speakers touched on the fel
lowship of the order and what it meant
to be an Odd Fellow.
Several musical selections were
given, among them being a violin solo
by Miss Pearl Staples, saxophons solo
by Carpenter Staples, and a vocal solo
by Isaac Staples. Miss Pearl Staples
also gave a vocal solo, and there were
several selections by the Staples f am
ily. Mrs. G. M. Hall, who gave several
readings, was well received.
Jewels were presented to several
present who bad been members of the
Hassalo Lodge for 30 or more years.
Among those receiving the tokens were
J. -N, Bristow, T. , J. Hardy, Thomas
Tucker. Alfred Anderson, Roscoe Sharp,
J. F. Davis, Simon Harris and A. N.
Hassalo Lodge was Instituted Janu
ary 7. 1867. It now has a membership
of about 400 and its assets are given
as approximately $35,000.
joined Great Britain. France and Rus
sia In their declaration, made Septem
ber G. 1914, not to conclude a peace
separately during the present war or
to demand conditions of peace without
a previous agreement with the other
powers of the alliance.
The correspondence shows that Ja
pan adhered to this agreement Octo
ber 19 in London, on the invitation of
the entente allies.
Solution Pleases Italy.
ItOMK, 0 t. 29. via TariH. Oct. 30.
General satisfaction Is expressed here
over the solution of the French Cab
inet crisis. The Trlhuna says:
"After tho mistake made, the quad
ruple entente needs several determined
mn with dear hesdH. like M. Briand."
F Should Be
DR.B.E. WKlGHf X 11C11U
They deserve constant care and
highly skilled treatment.
They will repay every dollar
you spend one hundred fold.
My 20 years' experience and
acknowledged skill is at your dis
posal at moderate prices.
Painless Extraction ot Teeth.
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
K. V. Corner Sixth and Washing
ton, Northwest Building.
Phones Main 2110. A 21IS.
Office Honaw. S A- Al. A 1. 31.
aJonsnltatlon 1 rte.
JAPAN IS IN WAR PACT
Nation to Stand or Fall With Allies
TOKIO, Oct. 30. The Japanese gov
ernment has published offiical corre
spondence which shows that Japan has
that are made right, for
men and women
Steps to Economy Dept.
Knight Shoe Co.
A CARLOAD OF" BKil'TlFl'L
Including T'prights. Grands and Players,
HAVE JUST ARRIVED.
And Will Be on Display. Beginning Mou-
dsv. Nov. 1. at the Warerooms of
THK HBI31-KRKXt:H 1"IA0 MKti.fO,
Tenth and Stark Slav.
Presldents of Six Civic Organisations
Give Addreaaen on City's Prob
lem at t Lnacneon.
"Mind your own business and don't
He awake nights trying to Imagine
how the other fellow Is going to try
to get your goat." was the advice given
Will Verify Statement
Mr. Philip Briber. 645 Ba.hwlelt Ave.. Brooklyn. X. V., will verify
t anyone lntcrmlrd his endorsement of Fraltola and Trnxo. la writ
Ins to the Pinuc laboratories Mr. Oclber Mai
I suffered with gall-stones seven years tried vari
ous remedies without satisfactory result was induced to
try Fruitola and Traxo. Qlad to say I am now fecllngr
better than at any time for years and heartily recom
mend Fruitola and Traxo.'
Fraltola acts on the Intestinal oreana mm a powerful Innrleant -of
tea in a; the eon ice-ted masses, dlsintea-ratins; the hardened particles
that eaase so much suffering; and expelling the accumulation with
almost Instant relief. Truo Is a tonlc-alteratlve actlnnr on the liver
ml ataniiirh. mrttt Is Mnlallv reeom mended In connection With
FraltoU to build ap and restore the weakened run-down system.
for the convenience of the nabllc. arransrenaents have been made
to supply Fraltola and Traxo throua-h representative drasarlsta. In
Portland they ean be obtained at The Owl Urujt Co. stores.