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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 27, - 1918.
DiO POLITICS IfJ
rvrifr rr nnnininimi
& A tUrbUNUN
Frank Gooding Trains GClns on
LOYALTY TEST AT ISSUE
Woven Into Campaign Is Alleged
Connecting Thread of Attempt
ed Dictation From Capital.
BOISE. Idaho. Oct. 26. (Special.)
The political campaign in Idaho has
reached its last lap and this week will
turn Into the homestretch. In less than
two weeks from today, or on N'ovem
ber S. the electors in this stnte wll
determine whether the present party in
power, through invasion by the Non
Partisan League, or the Republican
party, will guide the helm of state.
No campaign in Idaho has been like
the present one. The definition of
the term "loyalty" is going to be .put
to the severest test. The battery of
the Republican party has been trained
on the Xon-Parttsan League leaders,
hurling the charge of disloyalty
against them. The chief gunner is
Frank R. Gooding, candidate for short'
term United States Senator. Docu
inentary evidence has been submitted
to the public to prove these allegations.
The arret on federal warrants of
many of the league workers has been
pointed to as corroboration of the
League Heads Hake Denial.
Emphatic denial of these charges
have been made by the league, its
leaders claim that the disloyalty
charges have only been made to con
fuse the issue and they assert that it
la an insnlt to the membership of their
Woven into the campaign is an al
leged connecting thread of attempted
dictation from the Democratic powers
that-be in Washington, who. to save
representation in Congress, have recog
nized the league as the easiest way of
accomplishing that end. The Invasion
of the Democratic party by the league
has left many staunch Democrats sail
ing on the river of doubt. The Hawley
Democrats are outwardly fighting the
league candidates within the party and
the Nugent Democrats are, generally
peaking, supporting them.
GeodJaK Is thief Gnaner.
The war between Gooding and the
league is reaching fever heat. Gooding
is producing documentary evidence to
prove his claim that the leaders of
the league are not imbued with an un
usual amount of patriotism and that
many of their organizers are actually
"When I take my seat In the United
Etates Senate I may ask an investiga
tion of some things in Idaho," said
Gooding. He demands to know why
Mann, the league organizer arrested at
Gooding and who is alleged to have
confessed to making seditious utter
ances, is still at large. Mann was
placed under a $1000 bond by the
United States Commissioner.
He did not furnish the bond and
Gooding says he is not in the custody
of the Federal officials.
Affidavit Before Voters.
An affidavit is produced by Gooding.
Blade by L. D. Folsom, of Gooding, in
which the latter says that he was
present In the office of Frank Disney,
"of Shosmone. when J. R. Smead.-As-ai.itant
United States District Attorney,
called and said he wanted to get the
facts in connection with the Mann cise.
aying that the case was liable to get
days he participated in many battles
with the Indians who persisted in steal
ing the cattle. He held that position
for 16 years, when he took up a home
stead near Bend. Wilson was also one
of the promoters of Wasco County, hav-
I ing lived most of his life in that
Isaac Wilson was the son of Thomas
T. Wilson, deceased, and he is survived
by two brothers and two sisters, John
S. Wilson, of Harrisburg. Or.; James A.
Wilson, of Portland; Mrs. James Sears,
Cottage Grove, Or., and Mrs. Thomas
Balfour, of The Dalles.
COTTAGE GROVE. Or., Oct. 26.
(Special.) Three - deaths which have
occurred here during the past few days
were of people more than 85 years old.
They were Dunton E. Hamblin, aged 86;
Mrs. Elizabeth B. Sherman, aged 86,
and Sylvester E. Veatch. aged 87.
Mr. Hamblin died in Portland follow
ing an operation after he went there
to live with his son, G. C. Hamblin. The
body was taken to Canyonville for
burial beside his wife, Mrs. Mary Finley
Hamblin, whose death preceded his by
36 years. He was born in 1832 in Gene
see County, New York, accompanied his
parents to Michigan in 1840 and came
to Oregon in 1859, landing at Coos Bay.
A few years later he moved to Can
yonville. Surviving children are his
stepson, Charles Finley, Disston; E. G.
Hamblin. Portland; Mrs. W. P. Van
Schoiack. Dorena; Ida E. Ross, Provi
dence. R. L; Mrs. A. Reeves, of Hood
Mrs. Sherman died Thursday night.
She was born. In Dayton, O., in 1832
and since 1902 had lived in Cottage
Grove with her daughter. Mrs. C. E.
Jones. Mrs. Jones and another daugh
ter, Melvlna. of Muscatine, la., are
the only surviving children.
Mr. Veatch died October 19. He
born in 1S31 at Enfield. 111. When 12
years old he accompanied his parents
to Davis County, Iowa, where he lived
until 1S53, when he became a member
of an immigrant train to Oregon. It
arrived in Albany in September of that
same year and the following year the
moved to the place where Cottage
Grove is now located. Surviving chil
dren are L. H. Veatch, of Portland;
Mrs. Margaret ' Martin and Mrs. Dora
Martin, of Creswell; R. W. Veatch. of
North Bend: Mrs. R. L. Thomas and S.
C. Veatch, of Cottage Grove.
CORXELITS, Or, Oct 28. (Special.)
Miss Anna Van Laanen. who had
made her home here with Mrs. and Mrs.
P. O. Furlie. died last Monday and
was buried in the Cornelius Cemetery
Thursday afternoon. Miss Van Laanen
had been a sufferer from tuberculosis
for several years. She was 28 years old
and is survived by her father and sev
eral brothers and sisters in California.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Oct. 28. (Spe
cial.) The funeral of Miss Margaret
McCullagh. 17. only child of Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. McCullagh. who died on
Wednesday at Salem, where she was
visiting,' from double pneumonia, was
held Friday. Her death was sudden
and her parents reached her bedside
only an hour and a half before she
succumbed. Miss McCullagh was for
merly a student of the Hood River
WHITEFISH. Mont.. Oct. 28. (Spe
cial.) John Flett, age 40 years, died at
Whitefish, Mont., of Spanish influenza.
Besides his widow and daughter, Mr.
Flett leaves his father, W. G. Flett. of
Gwendolin, Or., and three sisters and
four brothers, Mrs. Elile Hurt, of Con
don, Or.; Mrs. S. B. Gerrish, of Gwen
dolin. Or.; Mrs. W. W. Clark, of Yaki
ma, Wash.; Rube Flett, of Hamilton,
Mont, and Frank, Arthur and W. D.
Flett, ail of Gwendolin, Or. Burial took
place at Whitefish.
i53 FLEE PRISON IN 2'
YEARS; ONLY 5 LOST
Thirty-Five Recaptured and
Returned to Salem.
HEALTH CONDITIONS GOOD
You Can't Brush or
Wash Out Dandruff
50,000-Busbel Elevator Ready.
THE DALLES, Or, Oct. 26 (Spe
cial.) The new 50,000-bushel grain ele
vator erected by The Dallies Elevator
Company has just been completed and
was opened to receive grain Wednes
day morning. The last of the ma
chinery was installed Tuesday and
farmers are already bringing in their
grain for storage. Its large capacity
is an asset .to this vicinity and one that
If waji Informed that there was HO ban been lone- in need. The comnanv
politics in the Mann case so far as he's composed of farmers from through-
knew. A similar airiaavn 01 one .v.
M. Cramblett along the same lines is
also produced. ,
COURT SITS AT PENDLETON
lour Decisions Handed Down at
SALEM. Or.. Oct. 28. (Special.)-
With 24 cases scheduled for hearing at
Tendleton. starling Monday, the Su
preme Court handed down four decis
The opinions were:
M. Merrlmsn Houston et al. w W. M.
Barnett et al, appellant; appealed from
linltnAmah: suit to enforce ppeclflc perform.
anee of terms of !; opinion by Justice
Johni; Circuit Judge Mcoinn arurmea.
Lo Ahonen. br Jacob Ahonen. his guard
Ian. vs. William Hry3ko. appellant; ap
pealed from Multnomah; action to recover
compensation tor personal injuries; opinion
br Justice Benson; Circuit Judge Kavanaugh
Thomas Hodgson et at. appellants, vs.
J. M. Martin, executor of will of Jamea N.
Curtln: appealed from Doagiaa: salt to en
Join action of forcible entry and detainer,
and to enforce specific contract to convey
-a-t of land; opinion By cnis jusnre .ic
nrido: Judgment of Circuit Judge Hamilton
modified and affirmed.
F. U Fabln, appellant, va Levi Chrlsman.
Sheriff of Wasco County, and Portland As
sociation of Credit Men: appealed from
Wasco; action for damages for conversion;
pinion by Justice Bean: Circuit Judgt
Bradshaw reversed and case remanded.
out the county. The elevator has four
tanks with 12,500 bushels' capacity
The only sure way to get rid of dan
druff is to dissolve it. then you de
stroy it entirely. To do this, get about
four ounces of ordinary liquid arvon;
apply it at night when retiring; use
enough to moisten the scalp and rub it
In gently with the finger tips.
Do this tonight and by morning most,
if not all, of your dandruff will be
gone, and three or four more applica
tions will completely dissolve and en
tirely destroy it, no matter how much
dandruff you may have.
You will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop at
once, and your hair will be fluffy, lus
trous, glossy, silky and soft, and look
and feel a hundred times better.
You can get liquid arvon at any drug
store. It is inexpensive and never fails
to do the work. Adv.
MRS. LAURA F. TURNER, a former
resident of thia city, died at h er
home In Anaheim. Cal, October 12.
Mrs. Turner, who was a daughter of
the late Rev. and Mrs. Clinton Craln.
was born In IS47 in rulaski County,
Kentucky, crossing the plain with her
father and mother, arriving in Ore
con City in November, 1848. In 1849
the family moved to Portland and set
tled upon a land claim where the sub
urbs of Waverley and Richmond are
row located. In 1S6H she became the
wife of Enoch Turner, a nemspaper
man of California, and to them were
born eight children, four of whom are
Mrs. Turner was one of the leaders of
the temperance movement in the North
Those who survive Mrs. Turner are a
daughter. Lucile Turner, a member of
the faculty of the Anaheim High
School: Izer Turner. Thoenix. Ariz.:
John Kenneth Turner, author of "Bar
barous Mexico." of Carmel. Cal, and
Lieutenant - Commander Richmond
Turner, of the V. S. S. Michigan.
Mrs. Emily Shaver, of Metzger. Or.;
Mrs. Martin Judy, of Antioch, Cal.:
Penumbra Kelly and Pr. Richmond
Kelly, of this city, are brothers and
Kotir grandsons also survive her
Clinton and Albert Groves, Kelly and
Wendell Turner, and one granddaugh
ter. Juanlta Turner. Mrs. Turner was
member of the Kelly Clan of this city.
THE DALLES. Or., Oct. 28. (Spe
cial.) The death of Isaac S. Wil
son, which occurred at Bend, Or Octo
ber 17, marks the passing of one of the
first settlers of Oregon. Mr. Wilson,
with his parents, came across the plains
in 1S47 and took up a home at Browns
ville, Or. When about 20 years of age
Wilson received the first donation claim
from the Government and after living
upon that for some time he became
foreman for the Coleman and Teal
stock dealers who ranged their stock
along the Deschutes River, and in those j
Sounding Board like a
Music is the language of
the soul. 5
A famous General said:
"The only enemy I fear is
the army that goes into E
battle with a song." . E
The man with a song in
his heart is compelling and
Put a Stradivara in your
home and it will fill your
heart with the glory of
Prices $95, $120, $145, $175
I Hovenden Piano Company I
146 Park St, Bet. Morrison and Alder
J " '
U -. . i f
Vi Trl- it .V 1
I . , $ ! - '
Y Restful tfpMlC
I Sunday WJSW
free from worry and 4fefcfeyN:-r
you have your 3
at this hotel. Our pleaant big dining-rooms, with
their fine light and air. make dining here a delight.
Sunday Dinner, $1.25
Also a la Carte Service
The Portland Hotel
Under Management of
Richard W. Childs.
Warden Murphy Reviews Record
While He Has Been In Charge
of State Penitentiary.
SALEM, Or.. Oct. 26. (Special.)
With 63 escapes during the two-year
period, and during the same "time 48
returned. Warden Murphy in the
biennial report of the penitentiary just
made public, states that only five men
lost is all that stands against his rec
ord as warden. Out of the S3 escaping,
35 w re captured, while 13 who pre
viously escaped were brought back and
three others were accounted for serv
ing time in other prisons.
He states that on September 30 there
were 45 employes at the prison with
310 inmates. The highest number of
inmates ever had at the prison was
566 on March 8, 1916.
Honor Lodge Helps Discipline.
Warden Murphy states that the dis
cipline at the institution is good and
places much of the credit for this with
thj Honor Lodge organized among the
convicts. The general health condi
tions also are excellent, he says, and
the men generally are contented.
He recommends that in the future
men kept at the lime quarry be paid
from the lime fund, and 50 cents a day
in addition, to avoid the extraordinary
expense being borne by the prison
fund. He also recommends continuing
the appropriation for work and study
at the prison, and urges a special ap
propriation of $1000 for the library for
the biennium. He asks that a resident
physician be established at the prison
and for medical examination, of the
Young Men Predominate.
The greatest number of inmates is
shown by the report to be men be
tween 20 and 24 years of age, while the
next highest number is men between
35 and 39 years. Single men also pre
dominate by a large margin, while la
borers and farmers lead the list by big
odds as to occupations. Men with a
common school education also top the
list over both illiterates and those with
higher education. Larceny leads the
list of crimes, with statutory offenses
next. Men serving from one to 10 years
in the branch of
Optics has been
achieved by the
They give perfectly clear and
accurate images to the very
margin, which no other lenses do.
The efficiency of the Punktal,
as compared to the ordinary flat
lens, is nearly four times as
Of course, Dr. De Keyser fits
your eyes with Punktals, just as
he uses only the most scientific
Dr. A. P. De Keyser
2D FLOOR, COLUMBIA BLDG.
365 Washington at W. Park
also predominate over those serving
other sentences. Only 16 of the prison
ers are in for life.
Tygh Valley Bridge Completed.
THE DALLES. Or., Oct. 26. (Spe
cial.) The new 76-foot concrete bridge
at Tygh Valley was completed this
week and will be ready for traffic as
soon as the approaches to the bridge
are completed, which probably will be
in two weeks. An appropriate pro
gramme is being prepared for the open-
ingor tne Dridge m the near-future.
THAT'S a question you'll
have to decide within the
next few weeks, before the
v. cold weather comes and
finds you unprepared.
' If you need a new one you'll
find the one, shown here,
an economical "buy." It's a
'make, all-wool material,
good lines, serviceable for
business a good invest
ment for you because it's
. the kind that will wear.
You'll find other styles, too.
Any style you may choose,
$25 and up to $60
Copyright Hart Schaffner &Marx
The Men's Store for
Quality and Service
Fifth and Alder
If You Do Not Know S. C. Pier, Candidate
for City Commissioner, Read What
Those Who DO KNOW HIM Say
Honest, fearless and capable.
AMEDEE M. SMITH.
Will handle the business of our
city in a business-like mannei.
THOS. B. HONEYMAN,
Honeyman Hdw. Co.
We need a business man on the
commission. E. J. JAEGER,,
Rich and poor will be treated
with like consideration.
J. W. Gray,
Not a politician nor office-seeker,
but just a big lion-hearted business
man. FRED W. WAGNER,
Respected and loved by all who
know him. H.. D. KILHAM,
Kilham Stationery Co.
A thinker and a doer, not a
dreamer, nor never was.
Stipe-Foster Drug Co.
y fj$ i i
The laboring man , will get all
that he is entitled to if they elect
Employe Supple-Ballin, Shipbuild-
His business training full value
for each dollar spent.
L. G. CLARKE,
The essential thing: Pier for
Portland's progress, practicing
W. C. BRISTOL.
Will lend dignity to our commis
sion. HARRY ALLEN,
J. K. Gill Co.
A taxpayer who helps pay the
bills, and will think of the other
fellow. WALTER BACKUS.
' The city needs the benefit of his
Helser Bros." Transfer Co.
Efficient, a man of character.
(Capt.) HARRY RILEY.
' He believes that friendly acts
count for more than kindly words.
A. H. AVERILL.
Averill Machinery Co.
A pleasure, indeed, to get a
chance to vote for a big man.
J. T. WILSON,
Wilson Auction House.
A man of great executive ability.
. FRANK S. BAILLIE,
Has his convictions and the cour
age to execute them.
A good friend, an able man.
CLARENCE M. DILLEY,
Page & Son.
Men of his standing and ability
are needed now, as never before.
CHARLES J. NAGEL,
Landscape and Tree Surgery.
I met him thirty years ago, and
he is just the same today.
Employe Williamette Iron & Steel
This is a big city; let us elect
big men, and they will make it
bigger. CHARLES JAMES,
Swetland Candy Co.
He knows what's right,
that's the way he does things.
ANDREW C. SMITH,
Physician and Surgeon.
A man who wears no man's
Hyatt Talking Machine Co.
He is a firm believer in the
B. S. JOSSLYN,
You always leave him knowing
just where he stands.
. CHARLES RUDEEN,
I have known him for twenty
five years, can only say good of
him. JAY SMITH,
-Marshall-Wells Hdw. Co.
His enemies, if he has any, can
only say good of him.
DR. J. A. PETTIT,
Physician and Surgeon.
These recommendations are submitted by men who are interested in the growth, upbuilding and
welfare of. our city. - ,
No. 16 on Ballot
For City Commissioner
(Paid Advertisement, Stanhope S. Pier. 119 N. W. Bank Bldg.)
Four-Year . Term,.
Two to Be