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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
ACT IS SURPRISE
SOME NOTABLE FIGURES SNAPPED AT NEW HAVEN TRIAL.
Selection of Republicans to
Lead Fight in Democratic
DISTRUST SEEMS EVIDENT
TITE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, POETLAJfD OCTOBER 31, 1915.
upreswion Given That Congressional
Union Is Hostile to Chamber
lain, Though He Worked
- " for Resolution.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Oct. 28. Members of the Con
gressional Union, A'hich is leading the
tight for a suffrage amendment to the
Constitution, have selected two Republi
cans to introduce and manage their
legislation in Congress this Winter,
Senator Sutherland, of Utah, and Rep
resentative Mondell, of Wyoming.
In view cf the fact that both houses
are Democratic, and the further fact
that all suffrage resolutions will go to
committees presided over by Democrats
and having a majority of Democratic
members, the selection of these leaders
occasioned surprise, for it clearly in
dicated lack, of faith in Democrats, who
normally would take charge of such
legislation in a Democratic Congress.
The Congressional Union never has
abandoned its idea that it must look
mainly to Republicans to pass the suf
Union Ignoren Chamberlain,
" We. : have scored a great success,"
said Miss Alico Paul, chairman of the
executive committee of the Congres
sional Union, "in getting so learned a
lawyer as Senator Sutherland to present
to the Senate and work for the amend
ment to remove from the ballot the
qualification of sex."
She makes no reference to Senator
Chamberlain, of Oregon, who led their
tight in the 63d Congress, but the fact
that he has been dropped and that a
Republican has been selected by the
Union to succeed him carries the im
pression' that the Union is still hostile
to the Oregon Senator. It opposed him
lik his campaign for re-election.
Tactically, the Congressional Union
may have erred in asking Republicans
to manage their resolution before a
Democratic Congress. Action may be
construed as a discourtesy to Senator
Thomas, of Colorado, chairman of the
woman suffrage committee of the
Senator, and to Representative Webb,
chairman of the House committee on
judiciary. These two Democrats pre
side over the committees to which the
suffrage resolutions will be referred,
and unless thqy delegate the honor to
others, they will handle the resolu
tions. Home Chairman Foe of Suffrage.
Representative Webb voted against
the resolution at the last session. Mr.
Webb naturally would not be expected
to introduce the suffrage resolution, but
there are Democrats on his committee
who do favor suffrage, and the fact
that these Democrats were ignored may
tend to stir up strife.
So fare as Senate leadership is con
cerned, however, the stand of the Con
gressional Union is puzzling, for not
only is Senator Chamberlain a believer
in woman suffrage, but so is Senator
Thomas, who is chairman of the com
mittee. When a new leader is to be
chosen, courtesy would require that
Senator Thomas .iave opportunity to
decline. Moreover, the fact that Sena
tor Chamberlain led the suffrage fight
in the last Senate would ordinarily give
him the right of assuming leadership
again in the coming Congress, especially
as he has declared his adherence to the
cause, notwithstanding the fact that
the suffragists opposed him a year ago.
Other Members Not Barred.
The mere fact that the Congressional
Union has selected Sutherland and Mon
dell to lead their tight does not give
these Republicans the right of leader
ship if Democrats undertake to sup
plant them. But these members have
accepted the- commission and will in
troduce the Anthony resolution. On the
other hand, the selection of these two
Republican leaders does not bar any
other member from introducing the
same or similar resolutions and there
is no guarantee that the Sutherland
and Mondell resolutions will be the
The probabilities are that the Con
gressional Union by the course it has
taken has alienated votes from the
WAR BLUNDERS SCORED
VISCOUNT MILKER SAYS SECRECY
IS ROOT OF EVIL.
Deep Humiliation Kelt Over Failure to
Support Serbia Adequately and
to Bribe Greece.
LONDON'. Oct. SO. Speaking: at Can
terhury tonight. Viscount Milner. who
recently raised a stir in the House of
1-ords by suggesting the withdrawal of
the troops from Uallipoli. vigorously
oenouneed the policy or. secrecy,
which he declared, "had characterized
the conduct of the war up to the pres
"If." he said, "such grave faults and
blunders as delay in providing shells
n barefaced attempt to conceal it
blunders in the Dardanelles and a phe
nomenal failure of our policy in the
Balkans if things like these are al
lowed to be glossed over we must not
expect and we should never deserve to
see our affairs more wisely conducted
in the future.
"I cannot understand how anvbodv
can contemplate our failure adequately
to support Serbia after what we prom
ised or our belated attempt to buy help
from t.reece by offering: her a part of
our possessions without a sense of
"In order to win the war we have to
be prepared for an effort far greater
and eterner than we foresaw when the
FIRE BREAKS UP PARTY
Japanese Lantern Starts Blaze in
New Molalla School.
MOUALdA. Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
Fire, started by a Japanese lantern
that Ignited and dropped among papers
in the basement, interrupted a Hallo
ween party In the new $14,000 school
building last night, but was extin
guished before much damage was
Doors were broken and the school
children were hurried from the build
ing. A late arrival at the party dis
covered the blaze.
Chumber of Commerce Mcetlnjr.
Members' meeting of the Chamber of
Commerce. Monday, 8 P. M. Presenta
tion of the Astoria rate case. Adv.
Top (From Left) Warren D. Cknr,
MellD, Former IreHidcntx Frank: 91 Swacker, Special Drpntr Attorney-
Ueneral A.almlusr in Proaeeutlon.
Corporation Lawyer, and William
ARMY PLAN TO WIN
Garrison Overcomes Militia
- Officers' Objections.
SACRIFICE IS AVOIDED
Principle or Federal Aid for Na
tional Guard to Be Itecognizcd
and That Branch of Service
Is Not to Snffor.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 30. Support of
the National guardsmen of the country
for the Administration's defense plans,
including the formation of a conti
nental armv. was virtually assured to
day at the conclusion of a two-day con
ference between Secretary Garrison and
members of the executive committee
of the National Guard Association, and
the National Militia Board.
Some opposition to the continental
army scheme developed yesterday when
the conference began, but Secretary
Garrison was succssful in convincing
the guardsmen of the wisdom of the
plan and also that no steps would be
spared to promote the interests of the
National Guard because of the new
General Foster, of the Florida Na
tional Guard, chairman of the executive
committee, issued the following state
ment: "The report of the executive com
mittee, which has been prepared here
and which will be submitted to the
convention of the National Guard As
sociation, which meets In San Francisco
November 9 to 11, will recite in detail
the history of the sustrested military
i..ii9iiitn and will outline the general
military policy which the Secretary of
War now proposes.
"It concludes with a recommendation
that the National Guard Association
address its best effort to securing the
introduction in and passage by the next
Congress of a bill to improve the
efficiency of the militia and embodying
the principle of Federal compensation
for military service, this having been
r,i on hv all miltarv authorities
as necessary to enable this branch of
the service to realize the standards now
prescribed for it by law.
"The National Guard officers' meet
ing here felt that they could not. in
their representative capacity, give ex
nrpeinn with reirard to all of the pro
posals embraced in the plan of the
Secretary of War until after such plan
has been fully considered by the or
ganization which they reprctent, but
from individual expressions it may
safelv be assumed that the sentiment
of the National Guard will be favorable
to the recommendations or the hecre
tary with regard to a necessary In
crease in the standing Army and also
to his proposal for the formation of a
force of citizen soldiery which has
been referred to as a continental army
and which it is proposed to organize
undr the constitutional provision
granting the Federal Government au
thority to raise and maintain armies."
BIG CAR ORDER PLACED
Eastern Railroad rians to Spend
$3,000,000 for Equipment.
BALTI.MOKH, Oct. 30. The Balti-
, t -1 i 1 t-ii - (1 tnrinv Tilared
an order for 30 locomotives, of the
heaviest type. The company also in
creased its order for steel hopper cars
by 2000. making a total of 4000 freight
cars now under order for subsequent
The cost of the new equipment is
CHINA BECOMES ALARMED
(Continued From Flrft Page)
Ington Government any expression of
approval or disapproval oi ine pro
nosed change in China.
The United States takes the position
' '"S -..'.- - ' ' : ' . '''' ' ''''("'""'': " '" ' 2CP7C''',:B
Rlcbtbnnd man of E. D. Robbinat Cbarlea
(Ftlbt Center) R. V. Lindbnrr, oted
Rockefeller, MI Famous of Uefendanta.
that it cannot with propriety express
an opinion on the internal concerns of
a sovereign state and that the Chinese
should be left free to work out the
It was represented to the State De
partment by the allies that the ques
tion involved ' a possible- upset of the
political equilibrium of the Far East,
since a revolution was certain to fol
low such a change. Any convulsion in
China, it was pointed out, in view of
the disturbed political conditions of the
world, might prove embarrassing.
The fact that the American Govern
ment had lent its support to the re
public when It was created, being the
first to extend recognition, was relied
on by the powers as likely to influence
the United States to interest itself in
the present situation. While the United
States would not interfere at this time,
its attitude does not preclude the pos
sibility that if the Chinese government
itself asks for American views or aa-
vice, it would be given.
There is nothing to indicate Ger
many s attitude toward me cnange oi
government in China. far as known
there has been no conversation on the
sublect with the German ambassador.
and officials not only are unadvised as
to what the views of the Berlin gov
ernment might be. but they are not
likely to inquire, as the United States
Government is disposed to avoid any
entanglement in the controversy.
TRAVELING MEN UNITE
TIIF, BCZZEItS" IS NEW SOCIETY
FORMED AT EUGENE.
Flmt Meeting la Banquet and Birthday
Party to It. It. Rao Organiza
tion Has 35 Members
EUGENE, Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
"The Buzzers" is the name of a new
professional organization. Coast-wide
in extent, formed in Eugene Thursday
night by 30 Pacific Coast traveling
men. The drummers' fraternity, as de
signed last night, embraces a preten
tious plan for a permanent organiza
tion. Officers elected were: Thaddeus A.
Young, Dwight-Edwards Company,
president; Eddie J. Murphey, Lang &
Company, vice - president; Albert
Schaefers. Ax-Billy Department Store,
secretary-treasurer. The executive
committee is composed of Fred Fent
ner, Fleischner-Mayer Company: R. R.
Rau and Charles Freeman, Irwin-Hod-son
Several meetings a year, social in na
ture, but at which problems common
to the traveling, men may be discussed,
are planned. Last night's meeting took
the form of a banquet, lasting until
late into the night, celebrating Hal
loween, and also the birthday of R. R.
Rau, representing Rothschild & Co. Mr.
Rau was presented with a huge birth
day cake with 35 candles.
Charter members of the organization
are: C. IL Albert, I. D. Moreland. C.
C. Campbell, F. B. Hill. Harry Holden.
Jack Slater. H. E. Jenkins. J. W. Pan
tell. J. S. Forsyth. Fred M. Rowley, O.
S. Peabody,- OUie Jacobs, R. I. Jenkins,
O. A. Ross. Harry C. Hayes. M. Griffin.
Jack Meyers. R. K. McKlhose. Tom Lyn
don, H. E. Chapman, Harry F. Shaw. A.
M. Goodman, F. T. Donovan. H. A.
Knight, H. A. Clodfelter, Harry McKee,
Jack Avery, H. J. Glassu and V. Kistler.
RANSOM WILL PROBATED
Late Mill City Doctor Leaves Estate
ALBANY, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.) A
petition tor letters of administration
of the estate of Dr. Clayton L. Ran
som, the Mill City physician who was
recently found dead in the Wyoming
mountains, where he disappeared while
hunting September 17, was filed in the
probate court here today. The estate
consists of leal and personal property
in Linn County valued at 12,500, and
the petition asks that the widow, Mrs.
Edith Ranson, be appointed adminis
Besides the widow, there are four
other heirs, two sons and two daugh
ters, as follows: Hollis, 15; Freddie.
14; Lucile, 7, and Caroline, 3.
I slag fsaJj
BOAST PROVED IDLE
Rural Free Delivery Not Im
proved as Promised.
SERVICE IS MUCH REDUCED
Effort to Institute Competitive Basis,
Instead or Salaries, to Be Made
by Burleson - Before the
Xext Congress. . .
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington,-Oct. 28. Secretary of Commerce
master - General Burleson that he
would be able to reduce the cost of
rural free delivery $3,000,000 and. at the
same time maintain more routes and
serve more people than ever .before
does not bear close ecrutinv.
It is true there are more rural routes
and that rural routes are serving more
patrons, but it also is true that On a
large number of old routes service has
been reduced from six to three times a
week. Practically every new route es
tablished during the past year, except
me recently established, automobile
routes, has been a tri-weekly service
and not on the former daily basis.
When Congress reconvenes Mr.
Burleson will attempt again to get leg
islative authority for another assault
on the rural service. He intends to re
vive his recommendation that the rural
service be put on the competitive basis.
the same as star route service. It was
Mr. Burleson's recommendation of
such legislation that- prevented the
passage of the postoffice appropriation
bill at the laet session of Congress.
and the opposition which then killed
his scheme will rise in the new Con
Reduction of rural service to. a trl
weekly basis was ordered by the-Postmaster-General
because, under the law
he was permitted to cut the salaries of
rural carriers in two where the serv
ice was on alternate days, instead of
daily. By this means, the Postmaster-
General -was able to evade the dictates
of Congress, which had taken a stand
for better pay for rural carriers. The
emergency postoffice appropriation
bill, passed when it was evident the
regular bill could not pass, raised the
maximum pay of rural carriers to
$1200 on standard routes. Mr. Burle
son, since that enactment, in establish
ing routes of standard length osdered
tri-weekly service,-and the carriers on
such routes accordingly . receive only
Train Hits Auto, Killing Two.
SAND POINT. Idaho. Oct. 30. Minor
Graves and his wife, of Seattle, were
The Eyes of This Generation
are equally efficient as those of previous generations, but the
demands upon them are greater. The growth of manufactur- m
lngr and commercial pursuits, the increased reading: of news-
papers, magazines and books, and the introduction of moving fl
Diet urea have emohasized the need of exact vision. As early fl
as the age of 14 years the eye begins to lose its power to accommodate
itself to near vision.
Nearly all defects of vision can be remedied by properly fitted glasses
and in no other way. Many of the minor diseases of the eye may also be
arrested by the skilled specialist.
We examine your eyes by the most modern methods, and supply glasses
which absolutely correct your defects of vision.
Let us attend your eye needs. We make no charge for consultation.
5TH KLOOR, OREtiOMAN BLDG.
Move Paper la Circle
You are known by your attire,
for it covers you during the
active hours of the day it be
comes a part of your personality.
I sell clothes that make a win
ning personality still more at
tractive; they inspire ease and
Because they are good clothes,
I put my label on them; it is a
covenant between you and me
that stands for mutual satisfac
tion and good wilL
Suits and Overcoats
$20 to 40
Morrison Street at Fourth
killed today -when the automobile in
which they were driving was struck by
a Northern Pacific passenger train at
Cocolalla, Idaho. Their 3-year-old son
was badly injured.
MARION VALUE $37,199.565
Assessed Valuation for 1915 An.
. nounced by Board.
SALEM. Or., Oct. 30. (Special.) Ma
rlon County's assessed valuation for
1915 as equalized by the Board of
Equalization, is $37,199,565, it was an
nounced today. Last year the value of
taxable property in the county was
Tillable lands are valued at $20,150.-
555; improvements on deeded or pat
ented lands are placed at $2,551,815;
town and city lots, $4,904,945; improve
ments on town and city lots, $4,992,890;
improvements on non-deeded and pat
ented lands. $46,890; automobiles, $274,-
41&; steamboats, stationary engines.
etc., $419,630; merchandise and stock in
trade, $1,119,030; farming Implements,
wagons, etc., $204,895; money, $576,690:
shares of stock, $781,200; hotel and
office furniture, $75,395; -8575 horses,
valued at $530,815; 16.518 cattle, valued
at $428,263; 19,273 sheep, valued at
$44,600; 9926 swine, valued at $45,415;
118 dogs, valued at $2500.
WALNUT GROWERS TO MEET
Western Convention to Open in Port
land Next Wednesday.
The Western Walnut Association will
meet at the Imperial Hotel Wednesday
and Thursday. November 3 and 4.
This will be the first annual conven
tion of the organization, which was
formed comparatively a short time ago.
Men interested in the growing of En
glish walnuts and other commercial
nuts are urged to attend the conven
tion. The list of addresses and order
of business follows:
Wednesday morning Addresses by
Professor C. I. Lewis, of O. A. C; Ferd
Groner, of Hillsboro; W. W. Reburn, of
McMinnville, and A. A. Quarnberg, of
Wednesday afternoon Address by
Dr. C. W. Deming. secretary of the
Northwest Nut Growers' Association-
Thursday morning Elections, busi
ness session, selection of next place of
meeting, and addresses by T. A. Harper,
of Dundee, and F. A. Wiggins, of Top
CHURCH WORKERS TO MEET
Clackamas Sunday School Confer
.nice at Molalla November 12-13.
MOLALLA, Or.. Oct. 30. (Special. 1
The Clackamas County Sunday hchool
Association will hold its 24th annual
convention at Molalla on Nevember
Rev. C. A. Phlpps, secretary of the
State Sunday School Association; V. K.
Hall, of Portland, president of the State
Sunday School Association; Rev. Charles
Hays. Portland: Miss Olive Clark,
Portland; Rev. J. K. Hawkins, Oregon
City; Rev. M. B. Paaounagian, Salem;
Rev. G. N. Edwards, Oregon City; Rev.
R. Landsborough. Oregon City, and
Rev. C. K. Curtis, of Molalla. are
among those who will take part In the
Sixty-five delegates are expected. On
Saturday an excursion will be made
over the Willamette Valley Southern.
Sunday schools in the county are ex
pected to be represented.
See Wheels Go Hovnd.
IHIP OF FIRST HALTED BY SHOT,
AD SECOJiD TUMBLES AFTER.
Cascadia Resident Has Narrow Escape
When He Mistakes Fierce
Animals for Deer.
ALBANY, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.) A
thrilling story of how-he killed two
fullgrown cougars after they had at
tempted to attack him, was related at
the County Cleric s office here today by
A. W. Markee. or Cascadia. who called
to collect the bounty for the two big
Markee had lust Passed a biar tree
which a recent windstorm had blown
across the trail when he heard a thud
on the ground behind him. Believing
that it might be a deer, he drew his
gun and. wheeling quickly, found him
self facing a snarling cougar crouching
on the ground some 15 feet off as if
making ready to spring at him.
Just as the animal started to leap, he
fired, the' bullet entering Just below
the left ear and passed out through the
back of the skull.
Almost at the Fame time that he fired
a second cougar sprang from the un
derbrush, and Markee fired a second
shot at it as it leaped through the air.
the animal falling almost on top of its
Markee then fired a second shot at
the first cougar, killing it. and before
he could fire another shot at the second
cougar it was up and bracing to spring.
He shot at it without taking bead,
pointing his gun into its mouth.
Both were males and measured eight
PORTLAND MILLINER WEDS
Miss W. Ij. Torgler Is Bride of
Miss Margaret L. Torgler. of the
Mayo Apartments, and Chester Hodg
don, 461 Rodney avenue, a lineman for
the Home Telephone Company, were
married at Vancouver yesterday. The
marriage marked the climax to a ro-
"Mrs. TVV asks "What can I do for
a long continued case of constipation?
1 have headache and dizziness and my
complexion is sallow. At night I can't
sleep I'm so nervous."
Answer: Continued constipation af
fects the blood and makes it impure.
You need a good blood purifier and laxa
tive. Use three grain sulpherb tablets
(not sulphur). They aid digestion, act
on the bowels and clean and purify the
'S. F. E." - writes. 'I have a very
severe case of dandruff. My scalp itches
and my hair is coming out in handfuls."
Answer: Get a jar of plain yellow
minyol at your drug store. Wash the
hair and, while still wet, rub well Into
the scalp the plain yellow minyol. Rinse
out thoroughly and your scalp will feel
clean and active. Repeat this treat
ment three or four times after washing,
and in a few weeks all your dandruff
should disappear and your hair become
healthy and soft.
"Corpulent" asks: "What will over
come corpulency? I am so fat as to be
In my own way. I'm short of breath
and cannot stand exercise."
Answer: To reduce safely, use five
grain arbolone tablets. They are the
most reliable reducers I could prescribe.
Many are pleased with results from
mance which began a year or so ago
at a dinner party on the East Side and
was a surprise to many of the close
friends of. the couple, although not -n- -tirely
Miss Ellen Jonesou r.nd A. R. John
son, friends of the couple, accompanied
them to Vancouver, where Judge Derr
performed the ceremony.
The bride is a sister of F. W. Tor
gler, realty operator in the Sherlock
building, and she is prominent as a
milliner in this city and is widely
known. The couple will make their
home temporarily at the Mayo Apartments.
Dan Kellaher Case
Animus of Sunday Laws
K. of P. Hall
11th and Alder.
E. W. Catlin
You are invited!
enrs Bates V
The questions answered below are
general in character, the Symptoms or
diseases are given and the answers will
apply in any case of similar nature.
Those wishing further advice, free
may address Dr. Lewis Baker. College
Bldg.. Coilege-Bllwood Sts.. Dayton O.
enclosing self-addressed stamped en
velope lor reply. Full name, and ad
dress must be given, but onlv initials
or fictitious name will be used in my
answers. The prescriptions can be filled
at any well-stocked drug store. Any
druggist can order of wholesaler.
"Misery" writes: "I have been a worn
out man for the past few months. My
physical and mental forces are much
impaired. I do not seem to be able to
think clearly. I am much depressed all
the time and my usual ambition and
energy seem to have died. I have head
ache and pains in my back."
Answer: Your condition is identical
to thousands of others brought to my
attention yearly. Yes, your physical and
mental forces are, as you say, much im
paired, but you need not be alarmed
over your condition. The use of three
grain cadomene tablets should soon put
you back in normal condition and fit
to combat any troubles. Cultivate reg
ular habits of living.
"Mite" asks: "I seem to be shrinking
in size. I am very pale and thin.- 1 do
not feel sick, but I'm very weak. I want
to increase my weight."
Answer: You are anaemic and the
food you eat does not properly nourish
your system: three grain hypo-nuclane
tablets cause proper food assimilation
and increase weight and strength. Take
them with your meals. Sold In sealed
"Mrs. Ella M." writes: "Please pre
scribe for me again. This time for my
kidneys. I have chills and fever, look
bad, have puffs under my eyes and my
urine is dark in color and of bad odor.
Sometimes my back hurts."
Answer: You should get almost in
stant relief and permanent benefit from
the use of balmwort tablets. I have pre
scribed these in numerous cases of kid
ney trouble and they have given excel
lent results. Most drug stores carry
these tablets -and they come in sealed
tubes with, proper directions. Adv.