The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, November 05, 1916, Section One, Page 12, Image 12

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Statistics Showing Improve
ment Here Used in Other
; - State Campaigns.
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Numerous Officials and Business
Men Quoted, All Declaring Con
ditions Are Better and Giv
v ing- Proof of Assertions.
Oregon's experience under 10 months
of prohibition has been extensively ad
vertised through this campaign In
those states in which prohibition will
bo an issue at Tuesday's election.
The "dry" forces have drawn ex
tensively on Oregon statistics, show
ing the improvement in commercial, fi
nancial, social and moral conditions in
the state since prohibition went into
Within the last few weeks the Kau
nas City Star and Kansas City Times,
in their fight to make Missouri "dry,"
have given much prominence to the
tituation in Oregon.
The campaign in Maryland also has
given Oregon much beneficial advertis
ing. The Baltimore Sun yesterday pre
eented a full page of interviews with
public officials in Oregon testifying to
their experiences with prohibition. Fol
lowing are some of them:
J. V. Burns, Sheriff of Clatsop Coun
ty: "I did not vote for prohibition in
1914, as I was afraid it would hurt the
state. But, during the six months
ended June 30, we had less than half
the number of people in the County
Jail than in the same period of 1915.
AVe also had 60 per cent fewer Insane
Children Have Clothing-.
"Before Oregon went dry 1 frequently
had to buy clothes for children to at
tend school. Now the children all have
clothing, but their parents also are
better dressed. I have not attached a
store in Astoria this year, evidencing
that merchants are paying their bills."
Leonard Cole, Mayor of Vale: "I have
noticed that the drys of Oregon have
put shoes on lots of little children, gave
them school books, and they look to
be better fed. They have lost that hun
gry look, and their fathers can keep
on a 12-foot walk when going home
from their work. Likewise, we have
to pay only one Marshal instead of
" three, and the City Jail is unoccupied.
AVe occasionally catch a bootlegger, but
they are getting about scared out. Peo
ple can pay house rent now who were
never known to pay rent before, and
you see less grief in general."
Lumber Workers Better Off.
Frank Gardinier. general manager
Baker White Pine Lumber Company,
Baker, Or.: "Lumbermen are better off
for the prohibition law. I do not know
of a single lumber manufacturer who
would vote for a return of the saloons,
lloee of them want a perfectly dry
"A great many of our men have
money and good clothes to wear that
did not have but one suit before (and
1 can give you their names if neces
sary), and those same men, who were
heavy drinkers before, are not drink
ing now at all. They feel better, and
state they will vote for state-wide pro
hibition." J. A. Best, Mayor of Pendleton:
"Pendleton and Umatilla County were
never in a better financial and moral
condition than at the present time. The
poor people are able to pay their gro
cery bills and clothe their children.
, Vice in any form is not one-fourth
what it was five years ago."
J. C. McKean, Sheriff of Morrow
County: "From January 1, 1916, to
October 1, 1916, I have just had one
man Jn jail. So far my criminal ex
pense has been reduced at least 70 per
E. E. Johnson, Mayor of Coquille:
"Oregon dry has contributed to the
emptying of the County Jail of Coos
Entertainment and Election Service
Arranged by B'nai B'rith.
The B'nai B'rith building, the big
Jewish clubhouse at Thirteenth and
Mill streets, will be all lighted up Tues
day night. Election returns, a cabaret,
vaudeville and refreshments will be
features of the evening.
The entire building will be devoted to
the affair, preparations being made to
accommodate 1000. The big gymnasium
is. being transformed into a grill, at
one end of which a stage has been
erected. Sketches will .be presented.
Hows of tables will occupy the body
of the room and dancing will be in
dulged in there and in the adjoining
lodge halls. Members wearing special
costumes will act as waiters and wait
resses. A special wire will convey the elec
tion returns.
Ashland Boy to Fly for Allies.
ASHLAND, Or.. Nov. 4. (Special.)
After having graduated from the
British Canadian aviation school at
Vancouver, B. C, Gerald Hodgson,
former Ashland boy, has left for
Europe to perform scout duty for the
allies "somewhere in France." He is
20 years old and the son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Hodgson who some time ago
lived on a ranch east of town. The
family now resides at. Nelson, B. C,
where the father is train dispatcher
for the Canadian Pacific. The young
man is a nephew of W. D. Hodgson, of
this city.
'Tape's Cold Compound' Ends
Severe Colds or Grippe
in Few Hours.
Tour cold will break and all grippe
misery end after taking a dose of
"Pape's Cold Compound" every two
hours until three doses are taken.
It promptly opens clogged-up nos
trils and air passages In the bead,
stops nasty discharge or nose running,
relieves sick headache, dullness, fever
Jshness, sore throat, sneezing, sore
ness and stiffness.
Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing
and snuffling! Ease your throbbing
head nothing else in the world gives
such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold
Compound," which costs only 25 cents
st any drugstore. It acts without as
sistance, tastes nice, and causes no
inconvenience. Accept no substitute.
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Photo Copyright by Underwood.
Field Marshal von Mackensen, commander of the Teuton forces in Do
brudja, who has Just routed the Russo-Roumanian armies and now threatens
a drive on Bucharest, the capital of Roumania, Is regarded today as one of
.Germany's foremost Generals. Many of her military successes in the east are
attributed to his sagacious campaigning. Mrs. Von Mackensen died in her
90th year. She took great pride in the achievements of her illustrious son.
Many Volunteers in Campaign
for Christie Home.
GOAL IS SET AT $100,000
Three Captains Complete Personnel
of Their Teams Women Are In
Majority of Workers for
Orphanage for Girls.
Volunteers for team captains in the
100,000 fund-raising campaign for the
Christie Home for Orphan girls have
come to the front in the past week.
At the meeting of the Women's Aux
iliary board at the campaign headquar
ters; parlors E and F of the Portland
Hotel, last Thursday many new cap
tains were appointed, bringing the total
number to 47. Women are in the ma
jority, numbering S2, who are well
known in Portland. They are:
Mrs. A. H. Brown, Miss Margaret
Burke, Mrs. James P. Cpoke, Miss
Katherine Gile, Mrs. Andrew C. Smith,
Mrs. Rosa B. Sutton, Mrs. C. W. Mc
Kenna, Mrs. E. B. Gambee, Miss Susie
Kowaleski, Mrs. L. C. Thompson. Mrs.
John Manning, Mrs. W. J. Smith, Mrs.
J. J. Layton, Mrs. W. R. Powers, Mrs.
u. 3. lucuiil. Miss Marie Chambers, Miss
E. White, Mrs. M. Maher, Mrs. J. Schell,
Mrs. G. Heitkemper, Mrs. M. Delahunt,
Miss Cassie Sherlock, Mrs. W. J. Blake,
Mrs. J. A. Hamilton, Mrs. T. Y. Cadwell,
Mrs. R. A, Kirk, Mrs. Hugh Smith. Mrs.
F. D. Bishop, Mrs. M. P. O'Donnell. Mrs.
W. A. Elvers, Mrs. E. C. Hayes. Mrs.
F. w. Banghart and Mrs. T. J. Krugger.
Three Teams Compete.
Three teams have been reported at
headquarters as completed. The first
was that of Mrs. Andrew C. Smith and
includes Mrs. James F. Clarkson, Mrs.
F. W. Isherwood, Mrs. M. W. Dalv. Mrs.
Wilber E. Coman, Mrs. Frank E. Dooly,
Mrs. John Sweeney, Miss May Healy,
Mrs. D. J. McGill and Mrs. John P.
Mrs. Rosa B. Sutton sent in the fol
lowing names: Mrs. M. H. O'Conner,
Mrs. H. R. Moore. Mrs. E. J. Tracy. Mr
W. Corcoran, Mrs. Rober and Mrs
On Mrs. E. B. Gambee's team are Mrs.
E. Hebner, Mrs. P. Hirt, Mrs. A. Schulte,
Mrs. J. McCoy, Mrs. T. Kelly, Mrs. N. P.
Bennett, Miss Clara Jacques, Mrs. W. M.
Ryan and Miss Amelia Ullman.
The general committee expects to be
able soon to add many new names to
the following list of men team captains:
Clarence Brazelle, T. E. Klrby, George
Houck, Martin Duffy. Louis Cronan.
T. J. Burns, Patrick Tuhey, E. A. Mc
Grath, H. A. Moser, Casimir Campbell,
Henry V. Stahl. M. J. Callahan, J. H.
Gilbaugh, John Monaghan and E. N.
Lunches to Be Served.
Daily lunches will be served at a
suitable place downtown, where all
campaigners will gather as guests of
the general committee and listen to the
reports of the different teams. A big
score board on the wall will show the
record of each team. There will be
speeches, music and some new feature
of Interest each day. The teams will
start on this two weeks' whirlwind
campaign the day after the banquet.
A mass meeting of captains and
workers will be called some evening
prior to the banquet,, which will be
given at the Portland Hotel on the
evening of December 4. This banquet
is In charge of Mrs. Wilber E. Coman,
chairman of the banquet and entertain
ment committee, and her assistants,
Mrs. J. Alex Mayer, Mrs. T. H. McAllis,
Mrs. Frank Dooly, Mrs. Natt McDougall
and Mrs. Felix Isherwood.
But Share Owned by Convicted Boot
legger Is Destroyed Publicly.
One barrel, containing 73 quarts of
Pebbleford whisky, was ordered re
leased and returned to the man who
had owned it prior to a raid, by the
Sheriff's office, and a similar bv.rrel.
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containing-a like amount of liquor, was
ordered publicly destroyed by Circuit
Judge Davis yesterday.
The "booze" thus disposed of was
that held in the County Jail in the
cases of W. G. Manning and Robert
Oatfleld, who were charged with run
ning a blind pig from the Manning
warehouse at Ninth and Hoyt streets.
Both admitted having equal shares in
the whisky, which was in barrels la
beled "sauerkraut." Mr. Manning was
acquitted by. a jury in the District
Court. Mr. Oatfleld was convicted, and
it was his liquor that was destroyed
Property Rights Settled Out of Court
by Prominent Astorlan.
Elizabeth A. Flavel was granted a
divorce yesterday, from II. M. Flavel,
member of a prominent Astoria fam
ily for whom the port of Flavel was
named. Mrs. Flavel will have sole cus
tody of the youngest child and the
parents will have joint custody of the
other two children, was the decree of
Circuit Judge Davis.
Cruel treatment was the grounds, for
the action. Property rights were set
tled outside of court
Desertion was the grounds given for
three divorces prayed for in actions
filed- In the Circuit Court yesterday.
Laura Thomes desired to be freed from
Henry Thomes, Kitty Mossman from
Earl Mossman and Harry L. Mielke
from Anita Mielke.
Attendance at Reed Lectures In
crease More Than 100 Per Cent.
More than twice as many Portland
era attended the Reed College exten
sion courses last month than during
the entire first season five years ago.
The total attendance at the lectures
in October was 6954. More than 20
new courses are offered this year.
The extension lectures are given by
members of the Reed College faculty
and other capable lecturers obtained
by the institution. They deal with such
subjects as literature, art, science and
many other topics of intellectual, edu
cational and social interest. The lec
tures are delivered in the Portland. Cen
tral Library and many other places
about the city where people can easily
; . .. .
James Bartlett Rowley.
- NEWBERG, Or., Nov. 4. (Spe
cial.) James Bartlett Rowley, a
pioneer tf 1853. was buried
Wednesday in the West Che
haletn Cemetery near here.
Mr. Rowley, who was 80 years
old, was born in Michigan, and
on arrival in" Oregon with his
parents 63 years ago settled at
Newberg. and except for a short
period of residence in the Tuala
tin Valley, passed the years since
then in this vicinity.
Since the death of Mrs. Row
ley, In January, 1915, Mr. Row
ley made bis home with his step
daughter, Mrs. J. C. Pope, of
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This season's output of Hudson Super-Sixes
is built of materials contracted a year ago.
Our present prices are based on their cost
Our next production, starting December 1,
will be built of materials contracted lately.
The costs have enormously advanced. And,
to cover that added
son must advance
- So cars of our present output, which dealers
have still unsold, are the last Hudson Super
Sixes to be sold at present prices. We urge
you to get one if you can.
There will be no change in motor, chassis or
body. You get the same exclusively Hudson
Super-Six motor. You get the same chassis,
which in every worth-while test has shown
endurance beyond what any- other car has
proved, and you get the same beauty and lux
urious body with all its excellencies' of detail.
Changes, if any, will be slight.
Can't Be Helped
We dislike these price advances fully as
much as you do. They limit the number who
can buy Hudsons.
But the Super-Six motor makes the Hudson
supreme in performance and endurance. And
we must continue to match that supremacy in
quality and luxury.
We cannot skimp on this car if we wish to
keep our pinnacle place. Nor shall we add an
extra price for prestige. We add only our
added costs. The new Hudson prices will be
nowhere near as high as numerous other fine
But that is a later question. Today you can
save that $175 if your dealer has any cars left.
Artlstle Prosranune Arnnced for To
night Is to Be Given In Lobby! Old
and New Masters to Be Played.
Sunday night concerts in the main
lobby of Hotel Multnomah are prov
ing thoroughly enjoyable and are rap
Idly growing- in popularity with the
patrons of the hotel' and their numerous
friends. The concerts begin at 8 o'clock
and continue until 10 o'clock. Verdi
and Liszt will be featured in tonight's
artistio programme, and the more re
cent composer. Salnt-Saens. also la
numbered on the programme, the com
position chosen being "Dance of the
Mrs. Peli. wife of the director, will
give Tocal solos, and a cornet solo
by Mr. Pels will add to the charm
ing programme. The cpenlng- number
is by Rossini, and la the well-known
"William Tell" overture. Other num
bers will include:
"Vienna Beauties." by Zelhrer: (a)
"Salut D'Armour (Glgar). (b) "Cha
conne" (Durand); "Invitation, to the
Dance" (Weber); Toreador et An da
louse" (Rubinstein), closing with
Liszt's "Second Hungarian Rhapsody."
which always calls forth much appre
ciative applause.
Stay ton Has Three Knnerals.
STATTOX. Or.. Nov. 4. (Special.)
Three well-known persons have been
burled here during the past week:
Miss Henrietta Denny, of Sublimity,
where she was born 57 years ago, a
graduate of the State University at Eu
gene and a Marion County school
teacher for a long time, was buried
from the Methodist Episcopal Church,
Rev. E. B. Lock hart officiating. Mathias
Weidner. in this state since 1874, died
at the home of his son-in-law, Paul
Frank, la etayton. and was buried
Save $175 Now
On the World-Record-Breaking
You can save $175 on such a car as has won all worth-while records if you
buy before December 1st. On that date the factory begins manufacture of
cars made from materials that have advanced enormously in cost. There is to
be no change in models. We havo still a few cars due us of the present
production. We can take care of car buyers up to our allotment at the
present prices. But you must act quickly if you wish to obtain the saving.
cost, our price on the Hud
Fhaefon. 7-piMxtr. . . .S1-47S
Roadster. 3-pilMeBKcr.. . .9147
Ca brlolet, 3-passenger - . . 177S
from the Catholic Church. Rev. Father
Lenick officiating. Michael Ferry, who
had been here for la years, was also
burled from the Catholic Church. Mr.
Ferry was born In Alsace Lorraine.
Well Top Breaks; Woman Uninjured
ORKSHAM, Or.. Nov.. 4. (Special.)
Mrs. Will Hepsel. wife of a Greham
Don't Suffer! Here's the Quickest, Surest Relief Known for
Dyspepsia, Sourness, Heartburn or an Upset Stomach Try it!
V."onder what upset your stomach
which portion of the food did the dam
agedo you? Well, don't bother. If
your stomach Is In a revolt; If sour,
gassy and upset, and what you Just
ate has fermented into stubborn lumps:
your head dizzy and aches: 'belch gases
and acids and eructate undigested food;
breath foul, tongue coated Just take a
little Dlapepsln and in five minutes
you will wonder what became of the
indigestion and distress1.
Millions of men and women today
know that it Is needless to have a bad
stomach. A little. Diagep&in occasion
Can Any Other Car- Content You?i
If you want an enclosed model or a convert
ible model, now is the time to get it. If you
want an open model, and could wait until
Spring, the advantage in buying now is the
$175 saving.
When you buy a fine car open or enclosed
you will want, we think, a Hudson Super
Six. It has been so this year with 25,000
buyers. It will be far more so next year.
This year the Super-Six was new. It takes
time to gain great prestige. Also it takes time
for surpassed cars to lose it.
Note the facts about the Super-Six. Mark
its efficiency, matchless and amazing. Then
ask yourself if a lesser car is likely to content
you and then decide if it isn't worth while to
save $175 by buying now.
Holds All Worth -While Records
The Super-Six has won all the worth-while
records. It has outperformed all cars, old or
new, in all the tests attempted. Its endurance
remains unequaled.
A Super-Six broke the ocean-to-ocean rec-
ord. It ran from San Francisco to New York
in 5 days, 3 hours and 31 minutes. Then that
same car, on the same day, started back- And
it completed the'round trip G972 miles in
10 days and 21 hours. No other car ever even
attempted the round trip ocean-to-ocean run
against time.
It has broken all stock-car records for speed. .
A stock car exceeded all other records by 52
per cent for a 24-hour run. It holds the record
in the Pike's Peak hill-climb against 20 famous
Does this not prove the Super-Six to be the
unquestioned monarch of Motordom?
Toarlnjr Sedan. ......... .ssnno
Umoailnr. . ............ .S-7SO
(All 1'riees f. o. b. Detroit)
C. L. BOSS & CO.
615-617 Washington Street, Portland
business man. fell through the board
covering of an old well but escaped
Injury. The board covering had rotted.
Mrs. Hessel In her fall was caught and
hung suspended by her armpits on
the other boards. Help arrived quickly
and she was rescued from a fall of
nearly SO feet into deep water.
There are 1V2.0O0 union carpenter tn the
ally keeps the Ftoinach regulated and
they eat their favorite foods without
If 'your stomach doesn't take care
of your liberal limit without rebellion;
If your food is a damage Instead of a
help, remembur the quickest, surest,
most harmless relief is Pape's Dlapep
sln. which costs only fifty cents for a
large case at drug stores. It's truly
wonderful it digests food and sets
things straight, so gently and easily
that it is astonishing. Please don't go
on and on with a weak, disordered
btombi it's bo unnecessary.
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Towl Car 2TSO
Tow. Car Laadaalrl --vV
Limousine Ljinilaulrt. . . . . ii-K
Thousands Have Discovered Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets are
a Harmless Substitute
Dr. Edwards? Olive Tablets the sub
stitute for calomel are a mild but sura
laxative, and their effect oa the liver is
almost instantaneous. They are the re
sult of Dr. Edwards' determination not
to treat liver and bowel complaints with
calomeL His efforts to banish it brought
out these little olive-colored tablets.
These pleasant little tablets do the
good that calomel does, but have no bad
after effects. They don't injure the
teeth like strong liquids or calomel.
They take hold of the trouble and
quickly correct it Why cure the liver
at the expense of the teeth? Calomel
sometimes plays havoc -with the gums.
So do stronaf liquids. It is best not to
take calomel, but to let Dr. Edwards'
Olive Tablets take its place.
Most headaches, "dullness and that
lazy feeling come from constipation and
a disordered liver. Take Dr. Edwards
Olive Tablets when you feel "loppy" and
"heavy." Note how they "clear" clouded
brain and how they "perk up" the spir
its. 10c and 23c a box. All druggists.
Gum -r
not enly Stops
Toothache, but cleanses
the cavity,- removes all
odor, prevents decay.
There are imitatiocs. See that you
get Dent'6 Toothache Gum.
All rratiirt. or br mail 15c
C, S. DIN . Ct.. n.truU K.rb