The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, November 07, 1915, Section One, Page 5, Image 5

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.1 JAPAN'S RTTI.ER. HIS rnvsnRT ivn bi Arc n ncDr nni .'. " T.T , . ' -
" - iv-Ti-ij tiiuvuAMAilUA V r.ntJIU.N I 1 L.L. BE MlaLD. I If- -
arel for
Cities Are Like Fairyland as
People Assemble in Hom
age and Worship.
IJulcr's .Tourney to Attend Corona
tion Ceremonies Attended by
Kemarkable Scenes of
Devotion of People.
THE great idea at this store is to dress
you in the suit or the overcoat best
suited to your individual need. We
like to meet the man who discriminates,
for he will. appreciate the style and the
quality that appear in these garments he
will appreciate as well the fairness and
the moderation of the prices at which they
are sold.
These are clothes that embody the most
skilled and thorough workmanship and
the finest motives in design. Perfection
will be found in the unseen as well as in
the exposed parts.
Suits and overcoats of exceptional
worth at $20 and $25 some higher, some
a little lower but the same unvarying
quality in all.
Men, Main Floor
Young Men, Second Floor
NAGOTA, Japan, Nov. 7. The Em
peror, attended by the whole court,
who passed last night at the Nagoya
palace on his war to Kioto for the
ceremonies of coronation, left Nagoya
this morning and received an enthusi
astic and impressive greeting from the
The city was in brilliant festive
Barb. The streets were decorated with
festoons of flags and lanterns and gar
lands of flowers. The imperial sanc
tuary was followed to the railway sta
tion by the carriage of the ISmperor
and those of the Princes and Princesses
of the blood and other members of the
Wild Entbuiilaam Shown.
The imperial train conveying the
court departed amid the strains of the
national anthem played by a military
band and shouts of "banzai" from the
populace. The Emperor was greeted
with wild enthusiasm at every stopping
place along the route to Kioto.
KIOTO, Japan, Nov. 6. The progress
of Emperor Yoshihito from Tokio to
Nagoya. the first stage of his journey
to Kioto for the coronation ceremonies,
was marked by a remarkable display of
national loyalty. In every city and
town through which the ruler 'passed
the entire population assembled at the
railway stations and in the adjacent
highways, paying homage to the Em
peror and bowing low in worship to
the Kashikodokoro, or divine mirror,
which represents the spirit of the
grand imperial ancestress or sun god
dess, Amaterasu Omikaml, and which
is a part of the imperial sanctuary.
Horizon Black With People.
Jn the rice land the peasants, aban
doning the mattocks, led thier children
along the railroad and worshipped the
sanctuary. Everywhere the horizon
was black with school children, grown
people and troops, mounted and on foot.
As the Emperor entered Nagoya at
dusk, the ancient castle burst into a
bewildering illumination, visible from
Kioto is an enchanting fairyland.
There is a mammoth electric monument
at the railway station and the long,
wide avenue leading from the station
is dazzling with electric garlands. The
narrow side streets are a mass of
yellow and red paper lanterns, while
huge pillars of light guard the city
here and there like giant modern Sa
murai. The Emperor is expected to arrive
here Sunday.
AVater ' Department Employes of
Spokane Must Be Sober. -
SPOKANE. Wash.. Nov. 6. (Special.)
Water today was indorsed as the of
ficial beverage of the employes of the
City Water Department, and anything
stronger is strictly prohibited.
"This department wants only sober
men in its employ," is the concluding
statement of a letter sent to Superin
tendent Lindsay, of the water division,
by Mayor C. M. Fasett.
"Any man win be immediately and
permanently dismissed," says the or
der, "who brings intoxicants to any
city work or who drinks intoxicants
during working hours or who attempts
or offers to go to work while under
the influence of intoxicants to the
elightest degree.
"Any man who cannot commence his
day's work and complete it without
stimulants is not capable of giving the
city its moneys worth of intelligent
The prohibition of the use of liquor
among the employes of ,the water di
vision follows testimony of excessive
drinking, offered by former workmen.
Secretary Loses by Fire for Second
Time Since Taking Office.
ItAL-EiGIT. N. C, Nov. 6. The build
ing and plant of the News and Ob
server, owned by Josephus " Daniels
secretary of the Navy, were destroyed
by lire early today. It is the second
time the newspaper has been burned
out since Secretary Daniels entered the
The fire started in the large printing
establishment of K. M. Uzzell & Co.
"Virtually nothing was saved. W. H.
Bagley, business manager of the news
paper, was painfully hurt when trying
to remove the books from the building
Two firemen were injured.
The News and Observer will be
Issued from the office of the Times tomorrow.
t (Continued From First Page.)
They were able, however, to gain little
information tonight, other than that
the fire appeared to have originated
in the Diamond Candy Factory, pro
bably in the basement, where the'eook
inpr was done.
The loss of life was chiefly among
trm employes of the Essex Shirt Com
pany and. the B. W. Tailoring Com
pany, who occupied the third and
fourth floors.
Owner of Building Arrested.
After' a preliminary investigation by
the authorities tonight. Mrs. Edward
""inonu, owner or the building, and
her husband were arrested on a charge
tl criminal negligence, and remanded
ja.i r unout bail. iir. Diamond said
",.3 ln Tne building at the time of
..... ...c asserted ignorance as to
the cause.
Four separate investigations were
tinder way tonight in an effort to fix
responsibility for the loss of life
These were begun by the Coroner"
District Attorney. Fire Marshal and
police department.
Big Bounty I'rnuds Disclosed.
KAU CIA1RE Wis.. Nov. 6. Whole
sale frauds which are ,.sHm,j .
have cost the state J500.000 in the last
icw jcais. in connection with bounties
on the scalps of wolves, u-hih
'". are aiiegea by Deputy
onservation Warden Henry Lee. who
has been carrying on an investigation
o!l0daPanee.artistha3 e?ecuted these pictures to illustrate accounts of the coronation. It has teen an
ounced that no photographs to illustrate the event will be taken, by order of the Emperor
Caucus and Cloture to Be
Programme in Senate.
President's Leanings Said to Be Fea
ture in Probable Plan and Ma
jority Would Even Permit of
Losing Insurgent Votes.
Nov. 6. The South, not content with
dominating the, House of Representa
tives, is laying plans deliberately to
grab control of the United States Sen
ate, and thus make its dominance in
Congress complete. This it proposes to
accomplish through the instrumentality
of the Democratic caucus and a clo
ture rule. If the plans of the Southern
brigadiers go through, as they may at
the coming session, the South will be
in the saddle, and the rest of the coun
try will be forced to bow down to
Southern domination at both ends of
the Capitol. With a President' who is
Southern born, and whose sympathies
are strongly Southern, the entire gov
ernment will thus be in the grasp of
the South.
Already the South dominates the
House of Representatives, through
holding all but one of the important
committee chairmanships in the lower
branch of Congress. Committees, as is
well known in Washington, are domi
nated by their chairmen especially
House committees and because of
their strangle-hold on , the House or
ganization, the Southern leaders are
in position to run things their own
way always with the sanction, and
approval of the "captain of the team."
South Han Party Majority.
In the new Senate, more strongly
Democratic than before, the South has
it in its power to assume control.
The South will have 31 Democratic
members of the next Senate; ' the re
mainder of the Democratic member
ship'. 25. hail from the North and West.
Outnumbering the other sections by
six, the South will therefore be able to
dominate the Democratic caucus, and
the activity of Southern Democratic
Senators, even in advance of the con
vening of Congress, shows that the
South intends to "come into its own."
Tin South, in so many words, intends
tc enforce the caucus gag at the com
ing session, whenever and wherever
possible, and to bind the Democratic
majority to support caucus action.
There is some Democratic opposition
to caucus rule, but the opposition
comes from Senators who do not hail
from the South. Therefore, this oppo
sition is negligible, especially in view
of the fact that the Democratic ma
jority of the Senate is now big enough
to carry through caucus plans, even
though six or seven, or eight insurgent
Democrats refuse to be bound by cau
cus decree.
Cloture Role Proposed.
After adopting the caucus gag, and
compelling Northern Democrats to
submit to the dictates of the 31 Demo
cratic Senators from the South, it is
proposed to adopt a cloture rule, in
order that the decrees of the caucus
may be put through the Senate by
Democratic votes, without having their
programme endangered by filibusters.
There is just one way by which the
South may be prevented from carrying
through its adroitly planned scheme;
that is by defeating the proposed clo
ture rule, and giving to the Senate its
right of unlimited debate. Once the
South becomes master, the following
Senators become the effective force in
the Senate:
Bankhead arfd Underwood, Alabama;
Clarke and Robinson, Arkansas; Bryan
and Fletcher, Florida; Smith and Hard
wick. Georgia: James- and Beckham,
Kentucky; Ransdell and Broussard,
Tintlisliinti" KmWk n 1 f An ,
. 1"U 'T-.T, didl ) lillHl,
..imams ana varaaman, Mississippi;
Stone and Reed, Missouri; Simmons
and Overman. North Carolina; Owen
and Gore, Oklahoma; Tillman and
Smith, South Carolina; Lee and Shields,
Tennessee; Culberson and Sheppard,
Texas;; Martin and Swanson, Virginia,
and Chilton, West Virginia.
LtnerVi Firemen, Absorbing; Spirit of
Crowd, Refuse to Worlc If Me
of Military Age Sail.
LIVERPOOL, Nov. 6. Nine hundred
Irishmen who intended to sail for New
York today on the Cunard Line steam
ship Saxonia. were prevented by the
steamship company from taking pas
sage. The company declined to permit them
to sail after there had been several
stormy encounters with street crowds,
which took the view that able-bodied
men should not be permitted to evade
liability to military service in this
The arrival of the Irishmen' in Liver
pool drew a crowd outside the steam
ship offices. Two Irishmen were
knocked down by women. Others were
set -upon and decorated with white
Ignoring cries of "Cowards!"
"Traitors!" and refusing to listen to
the appeals of a recruiting 'sergeant,
the Irishmen marched to the dock.
When they arrived there the Sax
onia's firemen, witnessing the street
encounters and catching the spirit of
the crowd, informed the steamship
company they could not leave with the
Saxonia if the Irishmen were permitted
to sail. y
Men Said to Have Stolen Plates From
Which rarrinia Money Was Made
Caught In San Francisco.
SAN FrfAXCISCO. Nov. 6. Jacinto
Herrero Leungo and Lorenzo Rovera
Arivau were held to answer today to
the Federal grand jury by Commis
sioner Krull, on a charge of having
counterfeiting material in their pos
session. J. M. Arriola. special agent of the
Consul-General of Mexico, testified
that the two men had stolen original
plates from which Carranza money had
been printed, in November. 1914. when
Zapata captured the city of Mexico.
By means of alleged Spanish passports,
Arriola testified, the defendants
smuggled the plates or lithograph
stones across the United States border.
In his attempts to secure evidence
against the men. Arriola conducted a
printing establishment, where, he said,
Leungo and A.-ivau arranged to have
about $15,000,000 in counterfeit Mexi
can notes printed. The prisoners, it
was said, did not know that Arriola
was a Mexican government agent until
he testified against Iheru on the stand.
Opposition Probable in Matter
of Continental Force.
Creation of New Volunteer Organ.
Izatlon Is Favored by Many, Too,
and Kesult or Divided Opin
ion May Be Delayed Long.
ington, Nov. 2. Th... .
a real scrap , cess "over tha
Phase of the Army programme wnich
f ,? W'th the "organization of
the Militia and the creation of a Con
tinental Army. The President may be
able, with mi itiftA. .
votes to ""i- et enough
gramme VhTci.looC-totht en?a?ge
Sulal be"r 'Pment of fh,
r6 ?y' b"l !' regard
the ultimate outcome likely will be
long in rinnht oe
The Militia has been ' growins- ii
favor of recent years in all parTs of tl,
country except the South and th
ria,0day haS "'re blends i? Con
gress than, ever before. - With a view
i.UPbUildjns the Militia, increasing U
mon" ahiP- S'VU,S " better inetru 1
tion and more of it. and general!,
makinir (h vrnj.: ' eenerailj
more proficient
Chamberlain, chairman of Uto
...... ? committee, will rein-
Em V." MiUtia Pay biU in th 'o
ln which it was in ntw o ,
aro , a year
Representative Hay. of Virginia
cha rman o the House mlIitar
t? v'i..V forme-Iy was opposed to
the Militia pay bill, has been converted
tn f'Y',n JKin Senator Chamberlain"
in a fight to bring about its passage
On the other hand, there is develop
ing a considerable sentiment in favor
of the creation of a large Continental
Army, such as the President will
recommend, and it is becoming ap
parent that there may be serious con
flict of interest between the Militia on
the one hand and a Continental Army
on the other. Both are to be voluntary
orgainzatlons; both are designed to
give military training to young men
who care to enlist; both are to be in
structed by officers of the Regular
Army, and . both are intended to con
stitute a "citizen soldiery." to be at the
call of the President in time of war
The main difference between the
Militia and -the Continental Army, as
the plans now stand, la that the Militia
will, receive its training largely in
armories, with an annual encampment
of ten days, whereas the Continental
Army -will instruct-its members in the
field two months a year for three years
and then turn them into the reserve.
There is a growing fear among of
ficers of the Militia that -the Conti
nental Army may be developed to such
a point as to draw many members from
the Militia, and render it difficult to
maintain that volunteer force. And
among some .officers there -is a dispo
sition, to frown, on the Continental
Army idea, in the hope of inducing Con
gress to provide solely for the upbuild
ing of the Militia, making it the only
citizen force in the United States.
Advocates of. tne Continental Army
contend that there Is no prospect of rehabilitating-
the National - G-uard in
those states, and that only by organiz
ing a' Continental Army can efficient
companies and regiments be built up
in states where the National Guard has
been -a failure.
Morrison at Fourth
Streets May Go Cnligbted and Horses
Vnfed Unless Legislature Meets
to Remedy Situation.
CHICAGO, Nov. 6. Chicago's street
may be left without electric lights.
horses in the fire department may no
longer eat oats and scores of municipal
projects halted as a result of a decis-
on of the State Supreme Court today.
tying up $304,000 of the city's funds.
The decision stamps certain of the
city appropriations illegal because they
were passed alter the regular appro
priation bill. In addition to affecting
the electrical, fire and police depart
ments, t'le decision stops the paying of
lees to real estate experts attached to
the board of local improvements. .
Mayor Thompson tonight admitted
that the decision would seriously crip
ple the city and telegraphed Governor
Dunne asking for a conference Mon
day. It is expected that a special ses
sion of the Legislature will be asked
to allow the city to levy a special tax
to meet the deficiency. .
Widely-Known Traction Financier
Succumbs at Age of 8 1 .
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 6. Peter A.
B. Widener, widely known financier,
died at his home at Elkins Park, near
here, today.
Mr. Widener had been fit for some
time. He was a dominant factor in the
street railway systems, of this city. New
York, Chicago and other cities. He was
81 years old. Death is believe! to have
been due to advanced age.
Mr. Widener started his business ca
reer here as a butcher. For more than
20 years he bore an active part in all
the important political movements of
the city. He was a candidate for
Mayor, but was defeated for the nom
ination by Mayor Stokley. He is said
to have accumulated a fortune esti
mated at more than $60,000,000.
Special Train. Will Be Run to Ray
mond for llailroatl Celebration.
ABERDEEN', Wash.. Nov. 6. (Spe
cial.) Twenty-five Aberdeen business
men and many from Hoquiam will leave
here via a special Milwaukee train on
Monday morning for Kaymond to par
ticipate in the celebration to be given
there in honor of the completion of
the Milwaukee line into Willapa Har
bor. The train will leave here early Mon
day morning and return late Monday
night. Many others undoubtedly will
make the trip by automobiles.
Journal or Legislature Proceedings
Red (iced Materially.
SALEM, Or.. Nov. 6. (Special.) By
elimination of -superlluous matter from
If you know of some one who is troubled
with catarrhal deafness, head noises or ordi
nary catarrh cut out this formula and hand
it to them and you will have been the
means of savins some poor sufferer perhaps
from total deafness. In England scientists
for a Ion? tlm? past have recognized that
catarrh is a constitutional disease and neces
sarily requires a constitutional . treatment.
Sprays, Inhalers and nose douches are
liable to irritate the delicate air passages
and force the disease Into the middle ear
which frequently- means total deafness, or
else the disease Is driven down the air pas
sages toward the lungs which is equally
as dangerous. The following formula which
is used extensively in the damp English
climate is a constitutional treatment and
should prove especially efficacious to suf
ferers here who live under more favorable
climate conditions.
Secure from your druggist 1 ounce of
Parmlnt (double strength). Take this home
and add to it h pint of hot water and 4
ounces of granulated sugar; stir until dis
solved. Take one tablespoonful four times
a day. This will often bring quick relief
from distressing head noises. Clogged nos
trils should open, breathing become easy
"' " 1111 laiiniiHllon 1
in the eustachian tubes Is reducwi. Parmlnt 1
is used in this way. as It acts directly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of the system
and has a slight tonic action that facilitates
the recovery of the patient. The preparation
is easy to make, costs little and is pleasant
to take. Every person who has citurrh
should give tlii treatment a trial. Adv. I
Oregon's House and Senate journals
of the 1915 legislative session and con
densation into one volume, the cost of
publication this year was cut to
$2753.03, as compared with $4320.5..
paid out for the 1S13 journals, printed
in two volumes.
Two years ago the average cost a
page for printing the two volumes of
the Oregon legislative proceedings
was $1.66. The 1915 journal contains
but 535 pages. Had the old system
been followed Oregon's House and Sen
ate journals this year would have con
tained afeout 2000 pages.
The combined Oregon journal for
1915 was made by Secretary of State
Olcott by authorization of the State
Printing Board.
Late White Salmon Man Was Civil
War A7eteran.
WHITE SALMON', Wash., Nov. 6.
(Special.) The funeral of Robert J.
Clemmons. who died here Monday, was
held Thurscf.y under the auspices of
the Masonic Lodge. Mr. Clemmons
was born August 9. 1819. in - Fulton
County, Indiana. He enlisted in Com
pany K, Second Nebraska Cavalry, and
served during the Civil War. At the
close of the war he served In the West
for a year. lighting the Indians.
In 1870 he was married to Martha J.
Smith. They moved to Washington
in 1887 and to White Salmon in 1883
and homesteaded what is now known
as the Hessler Orchards.
Four children besides the widow
survive him. Richard A. Janev. Rose
Good judgment
Were ljou on the point of buying a diamond, mould xjou not ap
preciate a feru enlightening remarks which would help you com
prehend the situation yourself? It is pore difficult to buy a
piano than a diamond, and the results of error are more annoying.
Two Bad Investments
First In buying an instrument, it is a great
mistake to select a combination of cheaply made
commercial piano or player-piano at a low price.
Second It is equally as great a mistake to pay
an exceedingly high price for an instrument that
is expensively advertised and exploited through
famous artists whose indorsements are costly.
The cheap piano will represent money thrown
away and dissatisfaction; the high-priced one,
money wasted.
Simplicity and reliability are the foundation
stones of my line of pianos. I am not dealing in
the cheap class, neither in the over-advertised
When you buy an Emerson, Vose, E. H. Holt,
Hobart M. Cable, Kohler & Chase, M. Schulz,
Kohler & Campbell, every dollar invested is a
dollar's worth of intrinsic as well as artistic
Meet Me Personally. Easy Terms.
325 Alder St., Oregonian Building
Store Open Evenings
If you nro a sufferer from Eczema or un
siRht ly pimply ikin, you know just what it
means to have that humiliating, backward
fe?lintf alwut meeting: strancers and often
times friemls. Many u. time you have looked
into the mirror and wished that your skin
wo jlil be like other people that you know,
"without a blemish." This wish can be vourj
for the asking. If you will go to the drug
gist and jirocure a bottle of D. D. D . the
croatest of all akin remedies, apply it accord
ing: to directions, in a. short time your akin
will be aa soft as velvet.
Come in and ask for a bottle today on our
money-bark guarantee. Ask also about L).
L. I. froap. that keeps the skin healthy.
Skidmore Drug Co.. TUo Owl Drug Co
For 15 Years
the Standard
Skin Remedy
E. Clemmons. Susan E. Clemmons and
Robert Webster Clemmons.
Elders Sanitarium, located at 518 Main
St. St. Joseph, Mo., has published a
book showing the deadly effect of the
tobacco habit, and how it can be
stopped in three to fivdaya.
As they are distributing- this book
free, anyone wanting- a copy should
send their name and address at once.
Maintenance or prisons In England cosis
f -.S-'iiymn a yar.