Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 31, 1915)
Pages 1 to 12
Woman s Section
PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER ill, 1915.
NEW YORK'S SUFFRAGE PARADE
.IS BIG AND IMPOSING PAGEANT
All States Are Represented and Women of AH Trades and Professions They Have Entered Appear in What Was
Declared Most Enthusiastic Spectacle in New York's History.
OH TT T
of Carpets, Rugs and
In this sale is included a large quantity of sample rugs,
some 90 pieces of high-quality carpets and 100 discon
tinued carpet and rug samples closed out to us by manu
facturers below usual price.
The price at .which these numbers are offered will ap
peal strpngly to your purse.
We call your especial attention - to
carpet and rug samples.
With or without border; six pat
terns to choose from, on your floor
$135 Velvet and Brussels
Thirty patterns of good quality
carpet, with stair to match, on
your floor, yard
$1.25 Tapestry Brussels
Fifteen very desirable patterns,
choice colorings, laid
Rug and Carpet Samples
These samples are offered in Body Brussels, Velvets, Axminsters,
Wiltons and Tapestry Brussels and range in length from one-half
yard to two yards. Original value, per yard, up to $4.
yard Sample Tapestry Cf-
Brussels at JJC
yard Sample Velvet CC-
Carpet at OOC
yard Sample Body Op
Brussels Carpet at .C
IV2 yd. Sample Tapes- tf "1 OC
Vz yd. Sample Axminster OC.
Carpet at OC
Vz yard Sample Wilton OC-
Carpet at OOC
2 yard Sample Body dJO OC
Brussels Rug t.3
2 yard Sample Axmin- dJO C f
ster Rug at ;.,.tyi.JJ
Vz yard Sample Vel- Cf
vet Rug pi.JJ
try Brussels Carpet. .
IV2 yard Sample
heavy Axminster P X f J
l'-Yard Sample Body Brussels Rug, $1.75
lVz -Yard Sample Wilton Carpet, $2.25
2-Yard Sample Wilton Rug, $2.75
9x12 Brussels Rugs
Regular $12.50 Brussels Rugs, in
three good designs; big value at
9x12 Heavy Worcester
Special value, good line of colors
and, designs, eight patterns, re
9x12 Wilton Rugs
Thirty patterns Wilton Rugs, worth
$45 each. Strong line of colors and
designs. Special, while they last
The A-B Sanitary Gas Range
Will Save -on
Your Fuel Bill
Patent Burner Fea
ture, Self Lighting
Enamel Dirt Trays,
This item of fuel saving is not just a claim or
theory, but a fact that has made thousands of
women A-B enthusiasts. The makers of this fa
mous gas range line spend thousands of dollars
each year in economic experiments for your
benefit. The A-B Gas Range is the most widely
copied of gas stoves. There is a reason.
See Demonstration at Land Show
34 Styles From
XVhich to Choose
The best-d e s i g n e d, most
practical looking Heaters you
have ever inspected. Every
one, from the lowest priced
to the best, is guaranteed,
because they are made better
than most heaters.
All May Profit by This Special
White Cotton Comforts
$2.25 Comforts in pink, blue or red
ground silkoline, full size, C? "1 CQ
each p A.UI
Regular $1.25 all-feather Pillows QQ
in assortment of ticking, each...O'C
Wool-Nap Blankets '
Regular $3.75 full-size Blankets -in blue,
pink, gray or tan plaids, JJO QQ
the pair ipt,iJO
Three-Quarter Size Blankets
$2.75 Woolnap Blankets in a tfJO 1 Q
variety of colors, the pair. . . .P A
"Model" Dress Forms
Automatic, Collapsible, Adjustable.
the Kind That Are Guaranteed for life
Weekly $1.00 Weekly
Think of It-A
Table for Only
Just as illustrated, with slat ends, reinforced
top and large shelf. Finished golden, and
a big bargain. y
$22.50 Solid Oak, Plank-Top
The biggest value we have offered in months
thick plank top, heavy pedestal and legs,
$ 5f Worth of Furniture
5 1 Worth of Furniture
$10T Worth of Furniture
S125 Worth of Furniture
$150 Worth of Furniture
$200 Worth of Furniture
$ &00 Cash $1.00 Week
$ 7.50 Cash Sl-50 Week
$10.00 Cash $2.00 Week
$12.60 Cash $2.25 Week
515.00 Cash $2.50 Week
$20.00 Cash $3.00 Week
r-C f I 1 -
A xi. flit
en JLJ if
NEED PATIENT ANSWERS
Trying Period Begins at Age of Four Mothers Are Advised to Speak
With Care and Not to Put Little Ones. Off.
ABOUT tho age of four begins the
trying period to mothers and
nurses, a time when a child's con
versation is made up almost entirely
of questions. Nearly every sentence is
commenced with "What." How," or
"Why," until sometimes one is driven
nearly distracted. But. mothers, the
only possible solution is to have pa
tience and to remember that the perse
cution of questions shows your child
is bright and intelligent, and that his
brain is expanding in a healthy man
ner. It Is not alw-ays easy to answer some
of the questions, hut. whatever you do,
don't put the child off with something
that is not true, or is only half a truth.
If you do not know the answer, say
so. A child will respect you far more
for doing this than for saying some
thing which, later on, he finds to be
Incorrect, or perhaps quite wrong.
Never say to a child "Don't ask ques
tions." How is a child to learn all it
has to learn unless it is by questioning
those who have already gained their
knowledge, probably in a like manner?
Of lessons there is little to say, for
there are now so many kindergarten
methods of teaching and pleasing a
child at ono and the same time that
there is little to add on the subject,
save this, that it will not hurt a child
of four to do easy lessons for an hour
every day. preferably in two spells of
half an hour each, but more than this
is not good, for the act of concentra
tion is irksome to young children, and
therefore shou'd not be enforced for
any length of time.
Don't forget that the two greatest
helps towards the physical well being
ot a child are sunshine and fresh air.
Sunshina saves many a doctor's bill
and fresh air will cure restless nights,
many slight ailments and insure a
fresh, rosy complexion. Never let the
children be in a room, day or night,
without the window being open, and
the more time they spend in the open
air the better.
Patience and perseverance are the
main factors in the bringing up of a
child and. these, together with a cer
tain amount of common sense, wiil
overcome most of the difficulties to be
encountered. Keep yourself young,
so that zrou can enter into the feelings
of a child, that he may be able to look
upon you as a delightful playmate, as
well as a wise, loving mother; you will
then :ai,i his confidence as well as his
affection and however difficult things
are. don't despair. Children must be
naughty sometimes: they would not ba
the jolly, lovable little pieces we all
love so much unless they were, and
perhaps some day they will become fa
mous men and women.
$8,000,000 JOB SPOILED
Chicagoan Arrested AVhile Discuss
ing W ar Order in Xew York.
CHICAGO. Oct. 22. "I wouldn't have
had this happen for the world; you've
Just lost me an JS. 000,000 contract,"
said E. H. Peters, of Chicago, the other
day when a detective arrested him in
front of the Vanderbilt Hotel in Xew
The detective was acting on a war
rant from Chicago. .News that the CJii
cagoan was wanted here leaked out
after Peters had been at the Vanderbilt
Hotel for about ten days.
According to the detective. Peters
said he was Just about to close an
order for 20.000.000 pounds of barbed
wire and several carloads of acid, but
declined to identify the purchasers. The
distinguished-looking men with whom
he was talking when the detective
broke up the meeting did not tarry.
William P. Dewey, an attorney, whose
name Peters mentioned, was "out" of
Deputy Sheriff Thomas I-Iorrison left
for New York at noon to bring Peters
back on a charge of larceny by bailee,
for which he was indicted in February.
It is understood the charge involves
the reported sale of a $300 municipal
bond, and Peters, - who was released
on Jlooo bail, failed to appear when his
case was called.
BIG FEE THOUGHT TOO LOW
Former Justice Would Give $30,000
to Lawyer Asking Less.
NEW TORK. Oct. 20. As an expert
in lawyers' fees. ex-Justice Augustus
A an yck testified in the Supreme
Court the other day before Justice
Cohalan. He was called by Stephen M.
Hove, an attorney, who is trying to
collect $25,000 for services to Duncan
D. McBean. tunnel contractor.
Justice Van Wyck thought the fee
reasonable, though some of the litiga
tion had not been ended.
"How much would you have
charged?" asked McBean's counsel.
"Well, replied the jurist, "my clients
think I'm rather expensive, but they
seem satisfied.' ' Then he said he
thought the bill should have been $30,-000,
J . V . J 4' 4 II
i i I t I i v
' t:T .s carry"!? w-llfe
ill il'v V krK of" xliK
nJ a ; i , r S - JE$$ Z Sssww r S ' : .
NEW YORK, Oct. 30. (Special.)
Declared to be the most enthusi
astic, most impressive and the
biggest parade in the memory of old
Metropolitans was the monster suffrage
pageant that marched up Fifth avenue
October 23 to impress upon the minds
- - lots''-' r.
that women should vote. 'Suffrage
states of the Union were repre
sented by women carrying banners,
and Oregon and the Wrestern stateb
that have granted suffrage ' to . wom
en were given conspicuous places.
New York suffrage leaders admitted
that the West is more progressive in.
many things than the East, which is
a big admission for anyone living in
the metropolis to make.
of all that women-of the Nation want
Every state in the Union, every As
sembly district in New York, every art,
trade, business or profession which
women have entered, was represented
in the parade. It included SO, 000 wom
en as well as 10,000 men who believe
EST ACAD A CLUB STOCKS
ALL NEARBY STREAMS
Nearly Half Million Trout Fry Are Provided for Benefit of Anglers and
Sportsmen of Oregon.
ESTACADA, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.) I
Much good work has .been ac
complished by the Estacada Rod
and Gun Club members in the liberation
of trout fry and the stocking of the
streams throughout the eastern part of
Clackamas County, for the benefit of
sportsmen of Oregon.
R. E. Clanton. superintendent of
hatcheries of the Oregon Fish and
Game Commission, was directly instru
mental in the establishment of the
Eagle Creek trout feeding ponds, where
the hatched trout fry are kept and fed
until they become of sufficient sixe to
care for themselves after being liber
ated in the large streams..
The City of Estacada is the natural
distributing point for the trout fry. be
ing a mile distant from the River Mill
hatchery on the Clackamas River and
three miles from the Eagle Creek feed
ing ponds. The city proper is located
on the Clackamas and within a radius
of ten miles are more than 200 miles
of trout fishing water, including the
Clackamas and its tributaries, besides
numbers of small lakes in the moun
Protection Given Fry.
Nearly half a million trout fry were
liberated locally in the past three
months, of which more than 10 per cent
were Eastern brook trout and the bal
ance the ordinary salmon rainbow
or mountain trout.
Experiments had shown that fully 50
per cent of the fry liberated when less
than one and a half inches in length
either died from the change of environ
ment, or were devoured by natural
enemies, such as larger fish, crawfish
or mud cats. In as much as the aver
age fry is more or less stunned when
first poured from the can into a stream,
they become easy prey for all enemies,
even the crawfish getting their share.
In order to eliminate this proportion
of loss, the Eagle Creek trout feeding
ponds were created, where the fish re
main until they reach a size of from
three to five and one-half inches, when
they are able to care for themselves.
The Eagle Creek ponds are in charge
of Superintendent Kitzmiller, of Eagle
Creek, with M. Reed assisting.
The state makes no regular appro
priation fsr the liberation and stock
ing of the streams, so the extensive
work this year was undertaken and
financed by the Estacada Rod and Gun
Cluk whose officers are - E. B. Byers,
president: A. G. Ames, vice-president;
F. Jorg. treasurer, and R. M. Standish,
secretary. . Members Volunteer Sei-vlcea.
About 50 of the Estacada sportsmen
and their neighbors from the outlying
sections volunteered their services in
this work. The work comprised about
two weeks rabor in all. with automo
biles, wagons and pack-horses being
used to convey the cans to the streams.
Liberation along parts of the Clacka
mas was handled from one of the Port
lend Railway, Light and Power Com
pany's cars, which was placed at the
disposal of the workers.
Many thousands of steelhead and
rainbow fry were hatched and raised
at the River Mill hatchery. In charge
of Superintendent Benson. The ma
jority of these fish were freed in the
upper waters of the Clackamas. t
The value of this work of restocking
the streams is appreciated by all
anglers, especially as'the promise of a
full creel is assured the Portland fish
erman, who has to limit his trips to a
day or two in and near Portland. As
an asset to the state and an attraction
to the tourist, the surety of good trout
fishing within 50 miles of Portland
cannot be overestimated.
In order that the fishermen who
visit eastern Clackamas tr,eams and
lakes next season, may know whom to
thank for the good sport furnished
and as an appreciation from the sport
ing clubs of the state, the following
named men should receive credit, all of
whom are from 'Estacada and adjacent
.A. Benson. C. Rchock, A. G. Ames, F.
Bartholomew. Thomas' Carter. C. M.
Folsom, G. Hathaway, W. Kitzmiller.
George Kitzmiller. Clyde Schock, W.
L Yoncc. N. McMillan, P. Kitzmiller, B.
S. Patton. P. M. Wagner. J. Jorg. Ed
ward Closner, H. C. lnman. Paul Sauer.
Lee Cooper. R. C. Fren. H. G. Trow
bridge. M. Reed, M. Evans. William
ITnderwood. R. Palmateer, J. E. Shibley.
A. D. Millard, H. R. Fanton, W. A.
Jones. E Bates. Charles Sparks, F.
Ewing. W. Barr, T. H. Dodge, J. W.
Reed. C. Bittner, R. B. Ewalt. W. W".
Tucker, W. Douglass. W. Palmer. J. B.
Abbott, A. E. Sparks, H. Mendenhall
and the Portland Railway, Light &
The following streams were re
stocked: Clackamas River, 50,000 steel
head: Eagle Creek, 15.300 steelhead.
181.000 rainbow trout. 17,750 Eastern
brook trout: Clear and I.lttle Clear
Creeks. 36,0:0 steelhead, 12.500 rain
bow trout. 1M00 Eastern brook 'trout;
North Fork Eaele Creek. 2250 Eastern
brook trout. 5000 rainbow trout; Rear
Creek, 3000 rainbow trout; North Fork
Clackamas. 5000 rainbow trout. 1750
Eastern brook trout; Bee Creek, .200
Eastern brook trout: Fall Creek, 2000
rainbow trout, 253 Eastern brook; Delf
Creek. 10,000 steelhead: South Fork
Eagle Creek. 5.000 rainbow trout, 3150
Eastern brook trout: Wade Creek. 4S60
rainbow. fiOO Eastern brook; Dubois
Creek. 1000 Eastern brook. 260J rain
bow trout: Deep Creek, 1300 Eastern
brook, 3200 rainbow trout: Currin
Creek. 2500 rainbow, 300 Eastern brook.
Many thousand fry of all kinds were
taken into mountains for liberation In
PRESIDENT TO HELP JEWS
Xo Treaty With Russia U nless. Full
Rights Are Granted, It Is Said.
BALTIMORE. Md., Oct. 22. In an ad
dress at a public meeting, held to cele
brate the founding- of Uie Order of
B'nai B'rith, Simon Wolf, of Washing
ton, the Jewish leader and publicist,
stated that, before leaving for Cali
fornia to attend the peace conference.
President Wilson intrusted to him a
letter in which he wrote that when the
hour of peace shall arrive he, as the
representative of a people who were
firm in their advocacy of civil and po
litical rights, would use his best ef
forts to secure the rights of the Jews
in Russia and Roumania.
Mr. Wolf then said he had still an
other letter in which the President ears
that when the time shall come for the
making of another treaty with Rus
sia, "none shall be granted by the Gov
ernment of which I am President unless
the Jews are given full rights.
BEETS TURN CHICKS RED
Brood Hatched Vnder Leaves or
Plant Is Marked.
LEAD HILL, Ark.. Oft. 22. U 3.
Bell, cashier of the bank of Lead Hi!:,
raised beets in his garden this rear,
and one beet in particular prrew to be
very large. As it jrrew the leaves of
one side curled over and downward In
such a way that a hollow was former
just above the center of the beet. The
leaves on the other side yrew upward
and curled over the hollow, forming
An old hen found this sheltered nest
and laid anI hatched therein 14 egrirs.
The chickens are now "up and around"
and each of them is of flaming red
color, according to report.
i rrcn 1 10.0