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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OHEfiOXIAX,' PORTLAND, MARCH 0. 1910.
SIIPJ IIJERS HERE !TJ 1 M2D
Northwest Temples Manifest
Loyalty to Al Kader.
UNITED FRONT PRESENTED
Convention Committee Selected and
Pledges Made to Aid In the En.
. " teitalnment of Visitors.
Plirlnedom of the northwest mani
fested its loyalty to Portland when
nobles and potentates from five temples
met in this city to form an associa
lion that shall have the sole aim of
presenting a united front to Shriners
asking that they hold their 120 Im
perial council at Portland.
Portland Shriners showed they were
right worthy of the Shrine trust when
at a great meeting at the municipal
auditorium, attended by practically all
Portland Shriners they began to whip
together last night the beginning of
a big fund to provide ffor the necessary
From early in the morning when the
wearers of the red fez began to arrive
they manifested but one eentiment:
Portland for 1920."
"Was it unanimous? It was dis
tinctly and decidedly eo.
Convention Committee Selected.
At a meeting at noon at the Imperial
hotel, at which the northwest delegates
took part, there was brought into being
the Pacific northwest nhrine convention
committee for 1920. Noble Ivan L. Hy
land of Nile temple, Seattle, Was elected
chairman of that committee and Iark
Woodruff of Al Kader, Portland, sec
retary. "Knowing the rare spirit of hospi
tality which exists in Portland and
her magnificent capabilities for enter
taining. -we not only indorse the invi
tation, but we pledge the nobility of the
northwest to supplement, aid and as-s?i;-t
Al Kader temple In making the
19-0 session of the imperial council one
of the most enjoyable ever held any
where," ran the text of the- resolution
adopted in support of the Invitation
which Al Kader temple will present at
the forthcoming session of the council
at Indianapolis urging that the imperial
ilivan and council accept the hospitality
of Portland iu 1920.
Xorthwent I" United.
Tho northwest is to act as a unit.
To that end there will be an executive
committee of 12 members to have active
charge of the work of the northwest
Chairman Ilyland then appointed the
George W. Stapleton, Al Kader Tem
ple; Charles A. Welsh, Gizah Temple;
George T. Collins, Hillah Temple; II.
A. Pierce, El Katif Temple; lillis Lewis
Uarrett'on, Afifl Temple; Henry K. Cun
ningham, Algeria Temple: John C Wat
rous, Nile Temple; Charles S. Hender
son, Bagdad Temple; William Thomp
son, Marlam Temple; Kdward Smith,
El Korah Temple; W. F. W. Lent, for
the temple at Calgary; Arthur Chap
man, for the temple at Winnipeg; K. A.
Gardner, for the temple at Regina.
George W. Stapleton will be chairman
of a "transportation committee to se
cure train service to Indianapolis and
conduct a gigantic excursion.
A steering committee to take charge
of the campaign at Indianapolis was
then appointed by Chairman Hyland
Charles A. Welsh. Victoria: Hal
Hutchinson. Portland. William Davis.
Portland; Bishop Keator, Tacoma: Past
Potentate Shaw, Spokane.
ILLUSTRIOUS NOBLES AND POTENTATES OF SHRINE IN NORTHWEST COME TO PORTLAND WITH
SOLE AIM OF BACKING CAMPAIGN, "PORTLAND FOR 1920" SHRINE IMPERIAL COUNCIL.
HORNETTO GEASE1H STIN6
PrBLISIU3R FOOD GUILTV
James Fullerton Sentenced to One
Year's Imprisonment, WTilch Is
Communtcd to One Month.
EUGENE, Or., March 8. James Ful
lerton, publisher of the Oregon Hornet,
who was Thursday declared guilty of
criminal libel against the board of
regents. President P. L. Campbell, the
faculty and student body of the Uni
versity of Oregon, was sentenced to
serve one year in the county jail by
Circuit Judge G. F. Sklpworth this
morning, after a motion for a new trial
had been refused.
Fullerton, however, will serve only
one month of his term. Judge Skip
worth in passing sentence said that on
account of Fullerton's advanced age
and apparent ill health, he would have
to serve only one month in the county
jail and that the remaining 11 months
would bo commuted during good be
havior. Following a warning by the judge
that he must make no more derogatory
remarks against the university in his
paper, the Oregon Hornet, Fullerton an
nounced that the Hornet is to cease
- . ; '
w - ii
VETEMH RETURNS HOME
WILLIAM JONES FIGHTS AVITII
MARINES AT BELLEU WOOD.
V A -
- , V X V, '
Above lert to rlgbt Ivn I. Hylaad.
Srattlei Cnptaln John Rex TkiinMii
Seattlej C, A. Wei ah, Siew Vtmln
ater. II. C" i D. K. Mekenste. Sew Weat
mlntlrr, B. C. A. K. Ilnmlll. Seattlr)
John C. Watroaa, Seattle, and P. J.
O'llara. Seattle. Ilelow Ivan I Hy
land. rhilrmnn Pacific orthweat
Shrine committee for 1 90.
nreak, when we were replaced by fresh
Since belnar gassed, Jones has spent
most of his time in hospitals and cas
ual camps. He was but recently re
turned to this country.
Portland Tonng Mat! Battle for 14
Days Against Hans and Then
Is Put Out by Gas.
William Jones, one of the marines
who helped to stem the Hun tide at
Belleau wood last June, has returned
to Portland, where he has been de
tailed to recruiting duty at the office
in the Panama building. Young Jones,
! who resides at 49 Webster street, was
His Hearing Restored.
The invisible antiseptic ear drum In
vented by Mr. A. O. Leonard which is
in reality a miniature megaphone, fit
ting inside the ear and entirely out of
sight, is restoring tho hearing of liter
ally hundreds of people in New York
City. Mr. Leonard invented this re
markable drum to relieve himself of
deafness and head noises, and it does
this so successfully that no one could
tell that he is a deaf man. A request
for information addressed to A. O.
Leonard, 70 Fifth ave., suite 113, New
York City, will be given a prompt re
a. rvHiirr i-iiirnia wis inii.
W. J. Hofmann, potentate of AJ Passed, lat ..une after standing up
Kader, Portland, was then instructed
by Chairman Hyland to visit the Cali
fornia temple of the Shrine as therep
resentative of the northwest committee,
enlisting their aid for the "1920 council
for Portland" move.
The official delegates to the north
west conference included: C. A. Welsh,
past potentate Gizah temple, Victoria,
B. C; Ellis Lewis Garretson, imperial
ohief rabban Afifi temple, Tacoma,
Wash.; H. A. Pierce, potentate El Katif
temple, Spokane; Ivan L. Hyland. Nile
temple, Seattle, and George W. Staple
ton. Al Kader. Portland.
The conference convened in Port
land at the invitation of Supreme Po
tentate Hofmann of Al Kader, Port
land. Potentate Pierce, who in non-Shrine
circles is city editor of the Spokane
Chronicle, presented the delegates with
a special edition of the El Katif
Chronicle, telling all about the im
mense fund Portland raised last night,
a feature of journalistic enterprise
which amazed the delegates.
"The El Katif Chronicle is the onlj
paper which dares to tell the truth
about' members of the Shrine," re
marked Potentate Pierce.
"The El Katif Chronicle -will support.
editorially and otherwise, the Portland
1920 campaign, and no Shriner will
dare oppose the E4 Katif Chronicle."
( Lewis to Erect New Bridge.
CHEHALIS, Wash., March 8. (Spe
cial.) Lewis county is to erect a fine
new steel bridgs across the Chehalis
river at Adna, six miles west of this
city. For years an old wooden struc
ture has etood at that point, on the
National Park (soon to be Ocean
Beach) highway. A 220-foot span will
replace it, the new site being down
stream a short distance from the old
bridge. On April 7 bids will be opened.
Sugar Beet Acreage Hopes High.
YAKIMA, Wash., March S. (Special.)
Between 6000 and 7000 acres of sugar
beets have been signed up with the
Utah-Idaho Sugar company in the
Hunnyside and Toppenish districts. This
is about half the amount that will be
required to insure completion and oper
ation of the factories the company has
commenced constructing at these places.
The prospects for obtaining the full
acreage required are said to be good.
Vukima Office to Be Continued.
YAKIMA, Wash., March S. (Special.)
W. F. Calvert, manager of the federal
employment office here, has received
from Lawrence Wood of Seattle, state
director of the service, assurance that
the Yakima office will be continued
almost constantly against German at
tacks for two weeks.
Enlisting at the Portland office a
month after the United States entered
the world war, the young marine
trained successively at Mare Island and
Quantico. landing in France in Febru
ary, 1918. After a short . period of
training he was sent into the trenches
in the Verdun sector, where he spent
two months before being transferred to
the vicinity of Belleau wood.
"The Germans might have broken
through our lines almost any time after
the firstjfew days of the fight at Bel
leau wood," said Mr. Jones. "One morn
ing we found ourselves in the front
line trenches after the French had fil
tered back through us during the night.
We never budged from those trenches,
though the Germans gave us every
thing they had.
"I was gassed on the 14th day of
fighting. Of our original company of
250, only nine were left. One morn
ing, when replacement troops failed to
arrive promptly, four men held the
company trenches. The Germans had
started their gas attack before mid
night it was mustard gas, the kind
that burns. I held out until nfter day-
Berno Committees Busy.
BERNE, Switzerland, March 8. The
international conference of league of
nations societies, in session here, spent
today In committee work and will con
tinue this procedure tomorrow. The
next plenary session will be held on
Mail Again Goes to Egypt.
PARIS, March 8. Regular mail serv
ice from France to Greece, Turkey,
t.gypt and 4yria has been re-estab
lished. Two mails for these destlna
tions, the first since the armistice, left
BERLIN REVOLT . QUELLED
GOVERNMENT IN CON TROD AND
Large Number of Spartacana Taken
Prisoner In Fighting Will Bo
Sentenced to Death.
BASEL. March 8. Government troops
have suppressed the armed revolt at
Berlin, according to a dispatch from
that city and are now protecting work'
LONDON, March 8. A great number
of fapartacans i were taken prisoner in
the fighting in the center of Berlin
Friday and will be sentenced to deatlu
according to an Exchange Telegraph
dispatch from Copenhagen.
AMSTERDAM, March 8. The major
ity socialists have withdrawn from the
strike committee in Berlin, accordlnr
to a telegram filed there Friday after
noon. The majority socialists held a
meeting and decided to end the strike
Immediately and call on tho workers to
MINE SHUT-DOWN PLANNED
ACTION TO STABILIZE: COAL IN.
Cessation of Mining Throughout the
Country for Few AVeeks DJeld
to Bo Advisable.
HA2KLTON, pa., March 8 At a
meeting of the executive board of the
United Mine Workers of America for
this district it was announced today
that anthracite delegates will seek an
absolute shut-down of coal mines
throughout the nation for a few weeks
in an effort to stabilize the industry
The anthracite delegates will present
this recommendation to tho national
policy committee of the United Mine
Workers at its meeting in Indianapolis
INDIANAPOLIS. March 8 General
suspension of coal mining throughout
the country for a few weeks, to sta
bilize the industry, was not regarded
as probable at headquarters of the
United Mine Workers of America here
this afternoon, a representative of the
national officers said. He asserted that
no suggestion that such a course be
followed had been made to officials or
considered at headquarters, but it was
possible that some' recommendation of
the kind might be made at the meet
ing of the national policy committee
here March ) a.
r 'i. it- x 1 1 1 1 i
Do you like to know that every bottle of milk
you buy will have the rich flavor that comes
only from the finest of pastures and the best
of feed and water? Do you want the cream
that won the Gold Medal at the National
Dairy Show at Columbus, Ohio, October, 1918,
awarded the highest score at the show 97.6?
Clover Hill Certified Milk
Fernwood Pasteurized Milk
Fernwood Pasteurized Cream
Fernwood Pure Raw Milk Safe, clean milk,
bottled on the farm from healthy cows."
Fernwood Cottage Cheese, made
fresh daily; mixed with a liberal
portion of rich cream.
. i: . Butter, Eggs, Cheese
mv Fernwood Dairy
wWCn 15 Union Ave- East W61 B 2724
II. A. D. Fisher May Bo Ambassador.
LONDON', March 7. H. A. U. Fisher,
minister of education, probably will be
appointed British ambassador to Wash
ington, according to the Nation.
Herbert Albert Ilurens Fisher was
born in London in 1865. He was a
Lowell lecturer at Harvard university
in 1909. In 1915 he was appointed a
member of tho government committee
on German outrages. He was given
the portfolio of the ministry of educa
tion January, 1919. In I'remler Lloyd
claL) The lumber of the Badger Mill
company at Tenino, which recently
failed. Is being sold by T. F. Mentser
to satisfy the claims of workmen, who
have received 50 per cent of the
amounts due them for wages. A me
chanic's lien has been placed on the
Plant to protect the workmen in rawe
the sale of lumber does not raise the
Kathryn Browne Decker, who ap
peared In "The Beloved Vagabond"" an J
other pictures, died in Colombo, Ceylon,
recently. She was on a professional
tour of the orient. -
Hood River Man. Visits Home.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. March 8. (Spe
cial.) Harry Dobson, son of Joe Dob
son, local resident, who, with six other
members of the C3d regiment, infantry.
Is en route to Fort Seward, Alaska, to
be mustered out, has been here several
days visiting friends and relatives.
Lumber Sold for Creditors.
CENTRAL! V Wash.. March R. (Sn.
f In San Francisco
Geary Street, just off Union Square
From SioSO a - Day
Breakras.SOu Lunch taOi; ilinnur Hi. 0(1
Sundani; tJreawag. Jfbu Utnner$1.2ii
Munlcpa'i ear line direct to door. Motor
tbttmccU principai trains and sUameia.
Portland and the North
west's finest hostelry.
Rates $2 and up
Splendid grill and fa
cilities for entertaining
A convenient, enjoyattle
home for the Seattle vis
itor. Location excep
tion ally convenient to
trans portation and to
wholesale and shopping
districts. Refined social
one of Pacific Coast's
Modes and Fashions
THE BEST ON EARTH
for tAen and "Women
We arc now offering an unlim
ited latitude of the real indi
vidual "Hanan" designs which
meet the requirements of men
and women who are particular
in the selection of their foot
wear for every occasion.
New York's Latest
White, Fawn, Taupe
and Brown Broadcloth
also Black Satin.
PORTLAND'S SMARTEST SHOE HOUSE
t - - A 'I1 A.v t 1
l it. " t . 1
IR. K. r,.AlPUAD,MGH.
My l'r-f 1V la Limited to lllak-
. lass natlatry Oaly at I'rlcra
Kveryone Cmm Afford.
Nature Has No Law
of Limitations; if You
Cheated Youth, You
Must Pay Old Age.
A wise man would not light a candle in the day time, but giddy
youth does it every day.
Not content with its feeble glare, he even lights BOTH ENDS and
barters hiB future that his present may be a "gay white way."
Sometime in life there must be bacrifice and deprivation if you
have much in youth, you may lack more in old age.
Wasted money, wasted opportunities, wasted lives,' line the paths
of pleasure The straight and narrow path widens and becomes
smoother the longer it is traveled, and there's an easy chair at the end
of the journey.
If every man and woman had deprived themselves of a few
luxuries in youth, and SAVED THE MONEY it would not have
taken long to oversubscribe all four liberty loan3.
If people today would cease paying for such questionable luxuries
as "social prestige," "imaginary reputation" and "red tape," medical,
legal and dental fees would come down to where ordinary people
could reach them.
"For the last 15 years I have demonstrated that it is not necessary
to charge exhorbitant fees in order tof give the people the very best
there is in dentistry."
I have proven that a dentist may be competent, honest and a gen
tleman and not sacrifice either by advertising.
If people prefer to pay heavy premiums for the privilege of having
their exclusive dentists, that is their own business; but never forget
for a moment that "the fiddler" may call for his pay when it is least
convenient for you to settle. ,
Paying for something YOU DON'T GET is neither just .to your
self nor your fellowman. i
MY VORK IS GUAMNTEED
ABSOLUTELY FOR 15 YEARS
WK II V. THK
K i.i:im;i .. Miii.irv
Electro Painless Dentists
IN THE TWO-STORY BUILDING
Corner Sixth and Washington Sts, Portland, Or.