The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, November 05, 1916, Section One, Page 9, Image 9

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Repeal of Blue Law Also Indi
cated by Returns Gath
ered by League.
Pi mocralH Make Arrangements for
J-ilg Rally Tomorrow 1ght and
Parade Will Lead Way to
Armor j jLafferty looses.
Returns from straw votes taken for
the Anti-Blue Law League in 62 places
In Multnomah County give for repeal
of the Sunday blue law, 6054, against
repeal 534. The same vote gives 3779
for Hughes in this county to 3108 for
Other candidates on whom a vote was
taken, and tho vote, are: Jeffrey, 863;
J.afferty, 1611; McArthur, f.297; Oatens,
::04; Grant, 1922; McBride. 2059; Taz
well, U264.
At the Golden "West Hotel, the vote
was 84 for Hughes to six for Wilson.
Returns on the anti-blue law vote
from Lebaion show 103 votes for re
peal to 18 against. Returns from Ash
land give 46 for repeal, 5 against re
peal, i
! Mcintosh, secretary of the Anti
Blue Ijaw League, said last night that
lie wishes the several hundred persons
to whom ballots have been sent in
practically every town in the state,
for taking straw votes, to send in their
returns at once. He hopes to have all
returns in by Monday at noon.
A straw vote taken at tho anniver
sary dinner of the Portland Lodge of
Klks at the Multnomah Hotel Friday
night resulted as follows: Hughes
253, Wilson 124. Jeffrey 38, Lafferty
74. McArthur 326, liatens 299, Grant
137, McBride 165, Tazwell 205. for re
peal of Sunday blue law 342, againet 29.
A straw vote taken at the atiller
cigar store, Broadway and Stark street,
Kave the following result: Hughes
85, Wilson 42.
A straw vote taken at the annual
dinner Tuesday night of the Rose City
Park Club resulted as follows: Hughes
68. Wilson 27, Hanly 1.
A straw vote taken by employes of
Rasmussen & Co. resulted as follows:
Hughes 20, Wilson 7, Benson 5.
A straw vote taken at the Chester
bury Hotel gave Hughes 34 votes co
27 for Wilson.
Representative McArthur wound up
his campaign last night for re-eiection
to Congress with his address at the
big windup Hughes rally in the Eleventh-Street
Theater, where he ad
dressed a capacity house. It was the
45th campaign speech Mr. McArthur has
made in thie county since he came
home on September 24. In addition,
he has made Hughes speeches at Mc
Mlnnville and Independence.
Every Indication points to the re
election of Representative McArthur
by a, big vote. A. W. Lafferty. at one
time considered dangerous, has been
losing votes steadily in the past three
weeks, and current political gossip now
is to the effect that he will run third
In the race. In fact, one bet of $100
to $75 that Jeffrey would finish ahead
of Lafferty was discussed on the street
last -night.
The rally which was to have wound
up the campaign in the Alberta district
by the Alberta Hughes Alliance has
been canceled in order not to conflict
with the Hughes meeting, which Miss
Hester E. Hosford. of Cleveland, O., is
to address the same evening in the
Eliot School. Members of the Alberta
Hughes Alliance have been requested
to go direct to the Eliot School meeting
instead of first meeting in the Vernon
School, as originally planned.
Julius Knlspel. well known as one of
the North End boys, delivered a Wood
row Wilson address at Sixth and Alder
streets last night. The meeting was
one of several Democratic rallies held
last night by the Democratic State com
mittee. A straw vote was taken on the Ore
gon Electric train returning from Eu
gene after the Washington-Oregon foot
ball game there yesterday, with the fol
lowing result: Hughes 109, Wilson 83,
Benson 1 and Hanly 1.
Arrangements are .under way for the
Democratic parade "and rally at the
Armory Monday night, where Senators
Chamberlain and Lane will speak. The
parade will form at Tenth and Taylor
streets, beginning at 7 o'clock, and
will move at 7:45. All marching units
will form on Taylor street. with
right resting on Tenth. Division com
manders, upon their arrival, will report
to General W. E. Finzer, chief of staff.
The first division will consist of all
marching bodies, with women leading,
and will be in command of G. D. Mur
ray. This division will fall in line
immediately behind the autos contain
ing the speakers. Here is the line of
North on Tenth, to Alder, to Sixth.
to Morrison, to Fourth, to Washington,
to Tenth, to the Armory.
Aides to the grand marshal will be
Robert Jacobs, Captain James P. Shaw.
Henry J. Aldrich. Frank Berry, Frank
Manning, Charles Miller, Jack Little
and G. D. Murray.
(Continued From First Page.)
it a touchback, giving Washington the
ball on tho 20-yard line.
In retaliation Washington took ad
vantage of two poor punts against the
wind by Beckett in the fourth quarter
and worked the ball to within 11 yards
of the Oregon goal line.
An onside kick that fizzled started
what almost resulted in a cataclysm for
the Lemon-Yellow. Parsons laid back
and Beckett sent a high punt, the play
being for Parsons to sprint ahead and
recover the ball. The two safeties had
a. bad habit of permitting the punts to
roll dead. Somebody dumped Parsons
lhis time and the dinky punt cost Ore
gon about 25 yards, giving Washington
the ball in mldfleld.
WiMhlnston Team Threatens.
A moment later Morrison dropped
back and sent a corking punt to Ore
gon's one-yard line. Backed up behind
his goal line. Captain Beckett made
a brave attempt to kick to safety, but
the pigskin slipped off his toe and out
of bounds on Oregon's 20-yard line.
Hope in the Oreson rooting ranks
could have been purchased at a price
several points below par.
Noble slammed through the left side
for four yards. Halnsworth added two
on right. Noble came back with two
more off left tackle, with the Oregon
linesmen fighting like demons. Mur
phy called upon Halnsworth for the
final two yards, but Oregon's staunch
left wing Mitchell. Beckett and Sny
der threw back the assault and took
the ball on downs on Oregon's 11-yard
It was a close shave for Bezdek's
Teams Match In Weight.
Ching Johnson fumbled another punt
two minutes later, giving Oregon the
ball on Washington's 45-yard line and '
the game ended with the team maul
ing each other around In the mud be
tween the two 40-yard marks. j
There appeared to be little differ
ence in weight when the rival teams I
splashed onto the mudiron. One-half
block south in the administration build
ing the faculty managers of the two
universities were squabbling and d: :-j
puting over new evidence on the Par
sons matter. Whatever it was.
Parsons played his usual position
in the backfield and had the satisfac
tion of negotiating a few short gains.
Johnny Beckett, the 200-pound
tackle, proved the real open field run.
ner of the bunch, for the Oregon cap
tain tore off the only long run of the
dismal exhibition 20 yards around
right end in the second quarter. This
put the ball in Washington's territory
and the half ended with the ball in
Oregon's possession on the Purple 35
yard mark.
TVoble Somewhat Disappoints.
The much-vaunted Cyrus Noble failed
to show up to the notice of his press
agents. Possibly Cyrus Is not a "mud
der," or possibly Cy found the oppo
sition a trifle obstinate where his sig
nals called him. He tore off a nine
yard run off left tackle In the first
quarter, but his rampaging stopped
Dobie sprung a surprise by using
Murphy In the backfield in Gardner's
place, and Mayfield went to Murphy's
niche at tackle. Murphy fumbled once
or twice In the first quarter and after
that the visitors relied upon Johnson,
Noble and Hainsworth for yardage.
Washington tried Noble on two double
passes, but both were spilled. It was
straight, old-fashioned stuff after that.
Oregon's Rushing Gains More.
The compilation of cold statistics
shows that Oregon made more yardage
by rushing than Washington. The fig
ures are 82 for Oregon and 77 for
Washington. Beckett's run padded the
local total. Oregon made first down
three times and Washington four, em
phasizing the frequency of resort to the
kicking game.
Oregon, in fact, did not attempt to
scrimmage until well along in the sec
ond quarter, being content to let the
visitors hammer away at the local stone
wall. Practically all of Washington's
yardage was made in the first half.
Punting was not at all consistent on
either side, owing to the wet. About
half the kicks sailed out of bounds.
Penalties were few. Oregon suffering
severely In the first quarter through
a tendency to hold Washington play
ers going down on punts. Twice in
succession, after disastrous punts by
Morrison, Referee Varnell had to take
the ball away from Oregon and give
Washington another first down 15 yards
nearer the lemon-yellow goal.
Neither Team Uses a Substitute.
Time was taken out only once for
injuries Mitchell, of Oregon, requiring
the assistance of a whiff of smelling
salts. As an unusual feature, there
was not a substitution on either side.
Every man who started the muddy
matinee remained until the final whistle.
Coach Dobie. of Washington. ap
peared highly relieved after it was all
over. For once, he really expected a
licking, and to him and, in fact, to his
cohorts, a tie score appealed as a vic
tory. Oregon supporters expected to
win, and they take no pains to hide
their chagrin. Playing in their own
yard and with Washington weakened
by the loss of two backfield stars. It
was Hugo Bezdek's opportunity to pay
back In some of the coin that had been
meted out to Oregon during Washing
ton's reign' of eight consecutive seasons
without a defeat.
This record stands unimpeached.
Conch Diets Gets Pointers.
"Indian" Bill Dietz, coach of the
Washington State eleven, witnessed the
game in quest of pointers for his party
with Oregon scheduled for Portland
next Saturday afternoon. As might be
expected. Coach Dietz predicts an easy
victory for Oregon.
Several special trains pulled out ol
Eugene for Portland immediately after
tne game. The Washington team and
about 350 rooters departed at 6:30 for
The lineup:
Oregon. Position. Washington.
Beckett C. 200,. L. K. K :lK."i. O. Smith
Mitchell. 177 I. T. R as.0. Mayfield
.Snyder, 200 1,. G. K. .1S5. ieagrave .C
KlBley. 170 C 17.T Wick
Spellman. 180 R. G. 1, 130. Morrison
Tegart. 175 K. T. lj I'd".. Grimm
Bartiett. 178 K. E 1 170. Faulk
S. Huntington, 178.. QB ltjo, Johnson
Montieth, 172 L. H. R j. 185. Noble
Parsons, ISO R. H. !... 200. Murphy
H. Huntington. 175.. F. B. . . .1P0, Halnsworth
Officials George Varnell, referee; Plow
den biott, umpire; Sam Uolan, head linesman.
Time of quarter's 15 minutes.
(Further detulls of the Oregon-Washington
game will be found on page 1
section 2.)
Street Hecklers Enthusiastic
as Crowds Gather.
Questions Cheerfully Answered in
Attempt to Show Extent of
Information Democratic
Shortcomings Kvaded.
Gathering multitudes of citizens made
the acquaintance of great political
truths last night through the vocifer
ous offerings of numerous soapbox or
ators: Julius Knlspel, Seneca Kouts
and others were present to redeem the
voter from error, while an automobile
driven to the corner of Sixth and Alder
streets at 10 o'clock with, orators for
Tazwell was only stopped by the po
lice, because the time limit bad been
Like the children of the old woman
who lived in a Ehos;. the hecklers were
a numerous and a merry company. Open
altercations between the speakers and
their audiences changed the progress
of their reasoning with a frequency
fit to emulate the policies of their fa
vored Woodrow.
Mr. Fouts and one of his interlocu
tors ended a singularly elevated dia
logue with an agreement to meet some
time In an alley.
Interrogations Are Answered.
All interrogations were cheerfully
answered by the speakers at Sixth and
Alder strees, their ostensible purpose
being to show that they were well In
formed. Possessing a great knowledge
of historical events, past and future, a
thorough familiarity with all political
reasoning, and a keen insight into even
divine counsels, and unending con
fidence in the credulity of their hear
ers, these speakers, in predicting the
election of Woodrow Wilson, designated
themselves the oracles of social Justice.
The only restrctions as to subject
matter at last night's street meetings
were co-extensive with the pertinent
issues of the campaign. The discussions
assumed broader proportions. Human
freedom, the fruits of toil, and the
dawn of a new era were announced as
the companions of a Democratic Ad
ministration while the horrors of com
ing war and the waste of money for
pork barrel appropriations were fixed
among the responsibilities of the Re
publicans. Talks Grow Philosophical.
Philosophical abstractions formed
the essentials of the soapbox syllo
gisms. Too narrow for consideration
were the broken Democratic promises,
the tariff bill, or the Mexican situation.
Prize geme of reasoning distin
guished last night's oratory. But the
boomerang assertion and the vicious
circle of logic were little noticed. Hold
ing aloft the gleaming dagger of truth,
the orator would -wave it before his
fascinated auditors and then plunge It
in the bosom of the argument which
Republican Nominee
" (Paid Advertisement.) "
he had Just finished and inadvertently
Krectlng a tower of reasonable facts,
he demolishes it with the next on
slaught. After a stirring climax is
brought before the multitude, the op
posite, is asserted in reprimanding a
heckler. When the meetings closed
with cheers at 10 o'clock, a police ser
geant knowingly remarked: "Now they
can go home and forget it."
Enthusiastic Recruiter Quotes Scrip
ture to Mennonitcs.
LANCASTER, Pa.. Nov. 4. (Special.)
"You can serve your country without
sacrificing your faith!" dramatically
exclaimed Private James Goudy, United
States Marine Corps, while addressing
somo youthful Mennonites, of Lancas
ter, whose religious principles are
strictly against tho military life.
"For the battle is the Lord's (I
Samuel xvii:47), and other apt quota
tions from the story of David and Go
liath, so impressed his hearers that they
organized a drill company on the spot,
under the direction of their patriotic
Private Goudy expects eventually to
rally many of his husky pupils to the
ranks of the "soldiers of the sea." a
fighting force of which he is an earnest
and enthusiastic member.
Jury Commends Police, hut Denounces
Spectacular Raids as Injurious to
Reputation of City.
Mrs. Sidney McDougall, manager of
the Alder Hotel. Fourth and Alder
streets, was found not guilty of violat
ing the prohibition law at 10:30 o'clock
last night by a Municipal Court Jury,
after a spectacular trial which lasted
during five afternoons and one night,
breaking all records for duration of a
Municipal Court trial.
After returning their verdict, the Jury
complimented the police and deputy
District Attorneys for their conduct of
the case, but expressed aversion to
spectacular police raids, on the ground
that they injured the reputation of the
Mrs. McDougall and two of her em
ployes. Hazel Thomas and Nana Sand
berg, were arrested by a squad of po
lice under Lieutenant Harms, on the
afternoon of September 23. Mrs. Mc
Dougall was charged with maintaining
a nuisance, and the others with selling
liquor. A quantity of champagne, beer
and whisky was seized and introduced
in court as evidence.
Four trials have already been held.
All were characterized by near-fist-fights.
The trial of Nana Sandberg
was the first, and resulted In a dis
agreement. At her second trial she was
Hazel Thomas was then acquitted.
The conduct of Mrs. McDou gall's trial
was marked by slightly less acrimony
than the earlier ones.
Alumni Bulletin Gives Details Show
ing Hughes' Lead.
II. W. Hogue, of Portland, an
alumnus of Harvard, has just received
the Harvard Alumni Bulletin with a
detailed account of the straw vote
taken among the students at Harvard.
The vote shows the following results
In the main: Hughes. 1140; Wilson.
627; Benson, 24; Hanly. 10; . Under
wood, 1.
The Bulletin calls attention to the
fact that the straw vote shows a slight
advance for Hughes over the combined
vote for Hughes and Roosevelt In the
poll taken last Spring before the con
vention. The Wilson vote likewise
shows a corresponding advance over
the number cast for him in the Spring.
Tt.-tdlurn watpr an a nie'liclnal bev-rasc
has been Introduced In Holland.
l)F m!!.!.ARS
Bessie Love and the Fine
Arts Kiddies as a
Bessie Love, who was starred in "The Aryan" and
"The Good-Bad Man," is starred this time in a pic
tured tale of California of the Os, when romance
dwelt at every crossroad and adventure stalked
the crude trails.
A New Never-Shown-Before Key
stone Comedy, in 3 Parts
A High-Powered, Laugh-Provoking
One of the Beauty Spots of the
Old World
It's Our Super-Scenic
3 EI
that's wiiy
OUR tremendous buying
facilities make possi
ble your being shod in
the latest style at a saving
of $1.50 to $3.00 on every
pair. For the dignified pro
fessional man we have mod
erate styles that are meant
to satisfy. And our heavy
substantial for the man
who needs heavy footgear
are as good as the best. Our
prices as low as $2.50 and at
$2.95, $3.45 and $4.45 we are
in a class by ourselves.
S AmpleBho e Store
xt5 tin w&snfriton& Aider
Prof. Heitzog Praises
This Perfect Laxative
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin
an Ideal Remedy for
In every family tliere Is more or less
occasion for a laxative remedy. It Is to
meet this need that Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin is prepared, and that this
combination of eimple laxative herbs
with pepsin fulfills its purpose is
proven by its place in thousands of
American home.
i Prof. K. J. C. Hertzoff. the well-known
linguist. 2341 North Orlanna St., Phila
delphia, Pa., wrote to Dr. Caldwell that
he has used Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pep
sin in his household with excellent re
sults and that he and his family con
sider it indeed a friend in need, and
always keep a bottle of it on hand.
Constipation is the direct cause of
much serious illness and is a condition
that should never bo neglected. Harsh
cathartics and violent purgatives should
never be employed to relieve constipa
tion, because the very violence of their
action shocks the entire system. A mild
laxative, such as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin, is far preferable, being mild
and gentle in Its action, without grip
ing or other pain or discomfort; Its
freedom from all opiate or n&rrotic
drugs makes It an ideal remedy for
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Tcpsiln la sold
ill !
iPn) J
in drug stores everywhere for fifty
cents a bottle. To avoid Imitations and
Ineffective substitutes be sure to get
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. See that
a facsimile of -Dr. Caldwell's signature
and his portrait appear on the yellow
carton In which the bottle is packed.
A trial bottle, free of charge, can be
obta!ned by writing to lr. W. B. Cald
well. !i Washington St., Monticello.
Illinois, .
1 . .
1 - - - - -
UT ED ; L W L M I a 1
w m t c.i
temple of the motion Picture and Shrine
of mu$c ana JH Heel Arts
Monday Evening Fashion Show
and Diamond Display
Eastern Outfitting Co.
Felix Block
Nuxated Iron to Make New Age of
Beautiful Women and Vigorous Iron Men
Say Weil-Known Physicians Quickly Puts Roses Into the Cheeks of Women and
Most Astonishing Youthful Power Into the Veins of Men It Often Increases
the Strength and Endurance of Delicate, Nervous, "Rundown" Folks
200 Per Cent in Two Weeks' Time.
A Wonderful Discovery Which Promises to Mark a New Era in Medical Science.
XEW YORK. X. T. Since the re
markable discovery of organic iron.
Nuxated Iron or "Fer Nuxate." as the
French call -it, has taken the country
by storm. It is conservatively estimated
that over five million persons daily
are taking it in this country alone.
Most astonishing results are reported
from Its use by both physicians and
laymen. So much so that doctors pre
dict that we Bhall soon have a new age
of far more beautiful, rosy-cheeked
women and vigorous men.
Dr. King, a New York physician and
author, when interviewed on the sub
ject, said: "There can be no vigorous
iron .men without iron. Pallor means
anemia. Anemia means iron df irioncy.
The skin of anemic men. and women
is pale. Tho flsh flabby. The muscles
lack tone: the brain fags and the mem
ory fails and often they become weak,
nervous, irritable, despondent and mel
ancholv. When the Iron goes from
the blood of women, the roses go from
their cheek?.
"In the most common foods of Amer
ica, the starches, sugars, table Fyrups,
candies, polished rice, white 'bread,
soda crackers, biscuits, macaroni, spa
ghetti, tapioca, sago, farina, degermi
nated corn meal, no longer is iron to
be found. Refining processes have re
moved the iron of Mother Uarth from
these impoverished foods, and silly
methods of home cookery, by throw
ing down the waste pipe the water in
which our vegetables are cooked, are
responsible for another grave iron loss.
"Therefore. If you wish to preserve
your youthful vim and vigor to a ripe
old age, you must supply the iron de
ficiency In your food by using some
form of organic iron. Just aa you would
use suit when your food baa not enough
Dr. Sauer, one of the most widely
known physicians in this country, who
has studied abroad In great Kuropean
medical institutions, said: "As 1 have
Fid a hundred times over. orgMHle iron
14 the cuul of all strength builders.
If people would only throw away pat
ent medicines and nauseous concortions
and take simple nuxated irwn, I am
convinced that the lives of thousands
of persons might be saved who now die
every year from pneumonia, grippe,
consumption, kidney, liver, heart trou
ble, etc. The real and true cause whicn
started their disease was nothing more
nor less than a weakened condition
brought on by a lack of iron in the
"Not long ago a man came to me
who was nearly half a century old
and asked me to give him a preliminary
examination for life insurance. 1 was
astonished to find him with a hlood
pressure of a boy of twenty and a
full of vigor, vim and vitality as a
young man; in fact, a young man he
renlly was, not w i t hst unii irir his age.
The secret, he said, was taking iron
Nuxated Iron had filled him with re
newed life. At thirty he was in bad
health; at forty-six he was rare-worn
and nearly all in. Now at fifty a mir
acle of vitality and his face beaming
with the buo ancy of youth. Iron is
absolutely necessary to enable your
blood to change food into living tissue.
Without it. no matter how much or
what you eat. your food merely passes
through you v-ithout doing you anv
good. You don't get the strength out
of it. and mm a consequence you become
wesk, pale and sickly-looking, Just like
a plant trying to grow in a soil defi
cient of iron. If you are not .strong or
well, jou owe it to ourself to make
the following test: See how long you
can work or how far j ou can walk
without becoming tired. Next take two
five-grain tablets of ordinary nuxated
iron three times per dy after in,n!
for two weeks. Then test your strength
again and see how much you have
gained. I have seen dozens of nervous,
run-down people who were ailing all
the while double their strength and
endurance and entirely rid themselves
of all symptoms of dyspepsia, liver and
other troubles in from ten to fourteen
days' time simply by taking iron in
Hi- proper form. And this. mter ihey
bad in tome cafe bven doctoring for
months without obtaining anv benefit.
Put aon't take the old forms of reduced
iron, iron acetate, or liiu-ture of iron
simply to save a few cents. The iron
demanded by Mother Nature fir the red
coloring matter in tho blood of her
children Is. alas! not that kind of iron.
Jou must take iron in a form that can
be easily absorbed and assimilated to
do you any good, otherwise it mav
prove worse than useless. Manv an
athlete and prizefighter has woti the
dny simply because he knew the se
cret of great strength and endurance
and tilled Ins hlood with Iron befor.
he went into the affray; while manv
nnother has gone down in inglorious
defeat simply for the lack of iron "
Dr. Schuyler C. J.iquoa, another New
i ork physician, said: -I have never be
fore given out nny medical information
or, vi?e for publication, as I ordina
rily do not believe in it. But in the
rase of Nuxated Iron I feel I would
he remiss in my duty not to mention it.
I have taken it myself and given it
to my patients with most surprising
and satisfactory results. And tlio
who wish quickly to increase their
strength, power and endurance wi:i
find it a most remarkable and wonder
tully effective rttnedy."
VOTr Nuxated iron. h!ch ts prrcrllcl
and recommenced above bv phvtirtana in
such a Brest variety of rases. Is 't;ot a pat
ent medicine nor secret r.mHv, but on
wnic.i l well known t. Jnies:! and who-.
Iron constituent, are wuleiv prescribed b
eminent phvvirtan both in Europe and
America. L'nlike tho older Itiorgar.ic I on
products It i, ls,;m!:t, does net
injure the teeth, irtske them black, nor upset
the noitirli; on li e contrary, it is a i.tot
potent remedy in i.e:)v all forms of tndt-R-citlon.
a veil ,m for nrrTwu ruil-d.tnn
condition. Tim manufacturers have s-ich
Kfea.1 confluence In nuxated Iron that ther
offer to forfeit tltM.o.l to anv charitable In
stitution 1f the,- cannot take any man or
woman under f.fl) who lacks Iron, and In-creH-e
their strength -Oo per cent or ever in
four meek' time, provided, thev hava r-
wertotiH orcanic troun'e. 7 hev a'Vo orfar to
refund our money if it does rot at least
iiouh:e uiur trcn-;h ati.1 endurance In fen
tln.vs' tlMi.-. It is lirt.ned In t 1 r hy
The ul litua1 Co. auu a tooC C. ur,c'.sY