The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 27, 1919, Section One, Page 14, Image 14

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r - - s w i I t I I I ill ii 11 j jj r . -t w - . . i i
J. & M
;abor Council on Thursday to
1 Determine Policy.
Ten 'nelojrnte?, Stirred by Report,
i Docitlc to riik Conservative
for Xcxt President.
Threat mod capture of the Portland
Centra I Labor I'onncil by the "reds" of
. the L'ou n i I of Workers, bailors and
I Soldiers has stirred up the conserva
tive union im-n. The election next
; 'Thursday will determine the policy of
the cent ra I body a.nd a large attend
ance of delegates is predicted.
Following the declaration by C. M.
' Ttynerson, editor of the Oregon Labor
Press, that thf radicals were plotting
to seize control of the Central Labor
Council and obtain the Oregon Labor
Press for propaganda, purposes came
at tivity on the part of the conservative
I'fiiially the conferva t ive delegates
, ar.' not regular attendants, but the dcle
Katcs who arc known to be radical
are promptly on hand and ready to
spread propaganda. stated a labor
leader yesterday. The conservatives
are la rge ly in the majority, but un
less they participate in the election
, the "reds" may muster enough votes
to put through their programme.
Stir tauHfil in Labor Circles.
The charge made by Mr. Ryncrson
sjtirrcd labor circles yesterday. One
union has called a special meeting to
direct its group of delegates to vote
ajpainst the "red" ticket. C. A. Strick
land of the shipbuilders is the candi
date of the radicals for president of
the Central Labor Council against Harry
Anderson of the bricklayers, who is
serving his second year, and Joe Thorn
ton, now of the retail clerks, is slated
to oppose William Kimsey of the typo
graphical union, for vice-president.
Klection of Strickland and Thornton,
it is pointed out, would enable the
radicals to obtain control of the Ore
Ktm Labor Press. All members of
unions receive this paper, and control
of the mfficial organ by the "reds"
would enable them to plant their prop
aganda in the home of every union
member. Floyd Hyde, official lecturenaJ
of the soviet, is said to be slated for
editor of the paper if the radicals cap
ture the Portland Central Labor Coun
cil next Thursday night.
Anderson Gains Support.
When the announcement was made of
' the programme of .the Council of Work
ers, Soldiers and Sailors, the conserva
tive clement in organized labor was
shocked into action. Ten delegates
who have been opposed to Harry An
derson held a meeting Friday night
and decided to give him their undivided
support, contending that the issue is
one of principles rather than person
alities. It has been the custom of
.some delegates to neglect meetings of
the central body. All delegates will be
advised to he in attendance at the com
ing election.
As one labor leader explained, the
end desired by the radicals and the
conservatives is identical, but the two
groups differ as to the best method of
attaining the result. The conservatives
; favor an orderly process, while the
'reds," according to a letter purporting
to be signed by Charles Saunders, as
secretary-treasurer of the soviet, is
, revolutionary, but hopes that unneces
sary bloodshed will be avoided.
Charge of Drunkenness and Disor
derly Conduct Is Made Against
Colored Prisoner.
Three policemen were bitten about
" the hands and arms late yesterday
while they were arresting Rosie Ran
dall, .a negress. who had run amuck
. ith a butcher knife at Fourteenth and
;1ishii streets. The casualties oc
curred after police had seized the worn-
1 a n and were disarming her.
Mrs. Randall's neighbors complained
that she had obtained a revolver and
had threatened to kill two other
roirffses whom she suspected of inti-
: n i a i-y with her h u s band. When po 1 ice
arrived on the .scene Mrs. Randall had
-barred herself in her houee and threat
ened to kill anyone who entered.
Patrolmen unlocked a back door and
got into the building while others of
the party kept Mrs. Randall's attention-
The woman behaved like a maniac,
. running around the house with the
"knife in her hand and threatening to
commit euicide if anyone touched her.
Seizins: a favorable opportunity, po-
1ie grabbed her hands. Unable to stab,
she fastened her teeth in the arm of
Pa trolnian Nelson, who kept his grip
u p lil the wo ma n had been manacled.
Meantime the hnd also bitten Patrolmen
Thorpe and Abbott. Police carried her
bodily to the patrol automobile and
took her to police headquarters. She
t i charged with being drunk and dis
orderly. 1 nt ernes at the Emergency
. hospital sterilized the wounds on the
policemen. No firearms were found in
the woman's house.
MM &
France and Germany have found a point in common in their admiration for the beautiful face of a Portland baby,
little Edra Morton, aired 3 years, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ilarley Morton, 463 Marguerite avenue.
When George F. Gardiner, a friend of the family, went overseas with the 23d engineers he carried In his pocket a
picture of this charming tot. A French artist happened to see It and obtained permission to use It as a model for Cupid
in a painting which he was working on. The painting, when completed, attracted much favorable comment In Paris,
according to an enthusiastic letter from the French painter to the child's mother. Later a well-known German artist,
Franz Pollncr. in a prison camp at Bordeaux, begged the use of the picture for a child study. This work Is said to have
been on exhibition in Germany after the armistice.
Meanwhile the parents of the little Oregon beauty have been besieged by artists, illustrators and mov!ns;-plctur
directors for a share of the charm which has inspired the brushes of European painters.
Scuttle Renins "Safety Week" to Re
el nee Motor Accidents.
SKATThK, "Wash., July 26. Automo
bile drivers in Seattle tonipht were
"watchine: their step' with special cau
tion, as today marked the beginning: of
"safety week" here, inaugurated by the
careful drivers club and backed by the
city authorities and all organizations
ha vine: to do with traffic problems.
Red and white stickers attached to
w ind h ield s of automobiles bore the
messape. "let s drive carefully. Simi
lar placards have been widely posted
on thoroughfares.
Motion picture films and various other
arrangements have been made to bring
th lesson of "safety first home to
automobile d rivers during the week
and v Is" to the public forced to walk.
Hnre Is Killed by Lightning.
S.M.KM, Or.. July 26. (Special.)
Purine a storm near Oak creek Thurs
day nipht a horse on the Theodore
Ktolk farm was killed by lig-htninsr.
The liphtninc; also hit several trees, as
well as resulting in other damage.
The problem solved by a modern ker
osene oil burner. Before ordering: your
winter's supply of fuel see this burner
being demonstrated at 145 Grand ave.
near Morrison). Can be installed in
any furnace, ranpe or stove without al
terations to above appliances. Agents
w aii ted.. Adv.
Metaphysician of World Fame Will
Leave London Home August 16
for Trip to United Stales.
Announcement that Frederick L. Raw
son, who in a decade has leaped into
fame as one of the world's foremost
metaphysicians will visit Portland dur
ing September and is expected to arouse
such interest in metaphysical and re
ligious circles as would a visit from
few other living investigators of
psychic phenomena and laws.
Word has just been received by A. C.
Going, of the Going Investment com
pany, that Mr. Rawson plans to leave
his home in London for the United
States August 16 and that his itinerary
in this country will include Portland.
The coming visitor has attracted
world-wide attention because of the
fact that from being one of the pioneer
electrical engineers and experts of
Kngland he was led to switch his pow
ers of investigation and experimenta
tion to the psychic and spiritual fields,
with results reputed nothing short of
marvelous. Simply as a man of science
he was led by London newspapers to
investigate for them reputed cases of
mental 'healing. The investigation not
only converted Rawson to unqualified
belief in healing by means of prayer,
but resulted in his establishing a mam
moth institution where his discoveries
are practiced.
Rawson established a staff of prac
titioners, operating according to his
instructions, and this has grown to
number 150 workers, occupying offices
at 90 Regent street, London. Patients
numbered by the hundreds are treated
daily and stories of marvelous cures
are commonplace there.
His research was begun only in 1910.
when the London TJaily Mail engaged
him to make a professional examina
tion into mental healing processes. At
that time Rawson knew nothing of
mental or occult processes. Before he
concluded his investigation he had rec
ords of such healing processes all over
the world and it required a 740-page
book to record his findings and the
laws he believed he had discovered;.
Rawson has also won considerable note
as a seer, many of his predictions rela
tive to the world war having seemingly
been fulfilled.
not improbable that within a few years
a hen will be produced that will have a
setting of eggs ready for business when
it emerges from the original shell.
The record made by the Hands pul
lets, which laid at three months, 27
days, has been reduced six days by pul
lets, also of the White Leghorn strain,
owned by Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Miller.
They did their first peeping March 17
and their first cackling July 10, a
period of three months and three weeks.
The Hands, however, have not failed
to figure in the poultry news during
the month, for it is reported that Roy
Hands has been induced to part with
three dozen of his record-breaking hens
at 94? the dozen.
Cottage Grove Is Becoming
Famous for Pullets.
1 ;prc-I.a j in c Record Redueel l7 Six
nays, 'ow Three Month and
Three 'Weeks.
COTTAGE GROVE. Or.. July 26. Spe
cial.) If Cottage Grove poultry
raisers keep reducing the time between
the day a chicken is hatched to the day
it starts to lay. some seem to think it
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Directors Arc Selected to Represent
Various Districts of County
Under Plan Adopted.
Organization of the Eastern Clacka
mas Community club was effected Fri
day evening: at the Estacada hotel,
when a large body of citizens from that
section met with W. W. Williams, su
perintendent of schools; Georgre Quayle,
secretary of the Oregon state chamber
of commerce: Mrs. Winnie Braden, state
exhibit agent, and George B. Weatherby
of Estacada. The club was organized
for the purpose of carrying on develop
ment activities in that section.
Mr. Quayle presented a plan of or
ganization and by-laws, which was
udopted. whereby the community will
be subdivided according to school dis
tricts. Directors from each district
were elected as follows:
Estacada. H. C. Stevens. George M.
Warwick; Garfield. Mrs. A. Bodkin: Cur
rinsville. Charles Kitchen; Eagle Creek.
A. C. Cogswell: Barton, Hal Gibson;
Springwater, George Lawrence; Viola,
Mrs. Watson: Logan, Mrs. A. A. Allen;
l"odge, E. W. Jochimsen; Elwood. Mrs.
Delia Valen; Dover, Ralph Deshazer;
Douglas. Mrs. Gibson; Highland. Mrs.
I Jessie Mayficld.
H. C. Stevens was elected temporary
president and R. C. Deming. temporary
secretary. Every resident of the com
munity present signed up for member
ship and an enrollment of 600 is ex
pected shortly.
Money to Be Taid if Fathers Accept
ed Compensation Act, Is Ruling.
SALEM. Or., July 26. (Special.)
Children made orphans by the acciden
tal death of their fathers who elected
to take advantage of the workmen's
compensation act are entitled to com
pensation until they reach the age of
18 years, according to a legal opinion
rendered today by Attorney-General
George M. Brown at the request of the
state industrial accident commission.
The opinion was asked in a case in
which a father was killed, leaving three
orphaned daughters. At the time of
the father's death he was subject to the
benefits of the compensation act. '
m lnu-k . v
Mrs. Joseph A. Levy died Fri-
day night at St. Vincent's hospi-
tal after submitting to two major
operations. She was the wife of
Joseph A. Levy. Portland retail
J shoe dealer. She was widely
, known in the city for her char-
itable activities. Mrs. Levy was
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.
Senosky arid the sister of Mrs.
J Bessie Weinstein and Count Mau
rice ana Louis senosKy. the was
35 years of age and leaves two
little children. Clara Vivian, aged
5, and Robert, aged 3.
Mrs. Levy was confined to the
hospital for two weeks prior to
her death. The funeral will be
held at 2:30 M. M. today from
Holman'a undertaking parlors.
Xo Husband Will Become Citizen
Til! Wife Cnn Too, Roles Court.
SEATTLE. Wash., July 26. By a
court ruling made today by Superior
Judge A. E. Frater. wives of applicants
for citizenship papers hereafter will be
required to inform themselves as to
the American government and submit
their qualifications at the time their
husbands appear.
Both must pass the examination be
fore either or both are admitted to
citizenship. Several eastern courts, it
is said, have adopted this rule.
They do. not because It is a fad, but
because they wish to obtain the great
est possible hair beauty and be sure
they are not using anything harmful.
They have found that in washing the
hair it is never wise to use a make
shift, but is always advisable to use a
preparation made for shampooing only.
Many of our friends say they get the
best results from a simple home-made
canthrox mixture. You can use this at
a cost of about 3 cents a shampoo by
getting some canthrox from your drug
gist and dissolving a teaspoonful in a
cup of hot water. This makes enough
shampoo liquid to apply to all the hair
instead of just the top of the head, as
with most preparations. Dandruff, ex
cess oil and dirt are dissolved and en
tirely disappear in the rinsing water.
Your hair will be so fluffy that it will
look much heavier than It is. Its luster
and softness will also delight you.
Recent Strike of Electrical Workers
Cause of Some Delay Few Ex
changes Amalgamated.
Work of completing the physical con
nectlon of systems of the old Home
Telephone companay and the Pacific
States Telephone & Telegraph company
in Portland, to give interchange of
service. Is progressing rapidly, accord
ing to officials of the Pacific company.
The recent strike of the electrical
workers dedayed the work of consoli
dation, it is said, although already a
few private branch exchanges have
been amalgamated. '
"The work of effecting the consoli
dation is a huge one." said W. J. Phil
lips, commercial superintendent of the
company. "We are rushing the work as
rapidly as possible, but as yet only a
few private exchanges have been amal
gamated. Others will follow, but gen
eral consolidation will not be effected
for a few months, at least."
Under the system of consolidation
already effected subscribers of the old
Home phone automatic system are en
abled to obtain numbers on the Pacific
exchange by turning the number 7 on
the dial, which signals the central on
the automatic system, to whom' the
Pacific number' Is given and the con
nection made. On the Pacific system
the automatic number Is obtained by
the usual method of giving the desired
number to "central."
btaiger s
S fcTAt1' u 292 wninK'' Street vrrA
JtS Between Fourth and Fifth -
For Men
Appealingly Attractive :
in their femininity are the models shown at this
store, whether intended for formal, street, sport, :
or afternoon wear. In order to train some idea of
their charm, we illustrate a few distinctive styles, '
though the new fall footwear is constantlyarriving.
Patent or dull calf
pump, built on long,
slender lines In Colonial
style. Self-covered mili
tary heela and hand-! I
turned soles vl I
A white canvas pump
with a fang vamp and
elf-covered Louis heel.
A mighty a-o o d-PC Tft
looking ahoe.. ..
Very charming Colonial
pump In patent leather.
Notice the French heel,
long slender vamp t I
and hand-turned aolevl I
Every smart woman has
a place In her wardrobe
for uch a high boot mn
this laced one shown In
white canvas. Sensi- e7
ble walking heel. ...VI
Same style In whlteetn
nirbuck and pearl call vlU
Our Children's Shop
During the years that children are developing so
fast, their shoes are extremely important, be
cause they can permanently shape or mis-shape
their feet. Brine the youngsters to this store
where expert service is employed, and only good
makes of shoes sold.
Meeting of Multnomah 'Representa
tives to Discuss Issues Is Set
for August 5.
With the Multnomah delegation of
ahe legislature getting behind the rati
fication campaign which Portland suf
fragists have Ftarted on behalf of the
federal suffrage amendment to the
constitution, success Is assured, accord
ing to Mrs. W. J. Hawkins, state chair
man of the ratification committee.
"We knew that the men of Oregon
were with us." she said. "When the
governor told irs he would call an extra
cession of the legislature to ratify suf
frage if the legislature asked him to
and if the legislators would serve
wijthout expense, we knew the men of
the state would respond."
The first five legislators to communi
cate with the women's ratification
committee were Senators A. W. Orion,
Gus C. Moser and W. W. Banks, Repre
sentatives Oscar W. Home and Eugene
Bmith.- Senator Banks immediately
proposed that the Multnomah delega
tion meet in committee to discuss the
suffrage ratification and communicate
with the governor. The 21 members
of Multnomah county will meet Tues
day, August 5, the earliest date when
all members could be at liberty. These
members have communicated with
many representatives In other coun
ties, who will possibly attend the conference.
Governor Olcolt Receives Request
From Congressman.
SALEM, Or.. July 26. (Special.)
Ursent request that Governor Olcott
call a special session of the Orrjron
legislature for the purpose of ratifying
the national suffrage amendment to
the constitution was received at the ex
ecutive offices today in a telegram from
Representative McArthur. under Wash
ington date line.
"I have telegraphed the president of
the senate and speaker of the house to
use their influence with members to
waive salary and mileage." continued
the telegram.
"Oregon has been a leader In all pro
prcnttlvf mat tern and ! would like to
see the state ratify the amendment at
the earliest possible moment."
In reply to the telegram Governor Ol
cott sent to Mr. McArthur a copy of
the answer given to a committee of
Oregon puf f ra gist who ws I Ted upon
him at the capitol Thursday. On that
occasion the governor made it plain
that he would refuse to call the law
makers together unless they made
written request and agreed to meet
without coft to the state.
i 1
i his Hotel
pV offers no special induce
ments to summer guests. It
does not have to, for solid
comfort and excellent meals
are features of it the year
And yet its wide porches
and green courtyard give it
a charm for transient or per
manent guests.
Sunday Dinner
Special Music
Business Men's Lunch BM
m Each Week Day, 60c
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v-sv"? ?'v.
10 -v!;v:vV'.-'3
Montrose Park
4S Minute Fran Broadwmy"
Nw a.mutmnt rvwrt on th roiumhlt
hlrhway, two miles bt?rn4 Troutd!. FIf -N
1 PC. BATH ! NO. DA NCI N. Brine your
laach and ty all day. Kichteen arra of
beautiful trea ni shadr nook a. On-quar-tr
mil of aandr beach and water clear
as crystal.
Dancing ha turd ay and BbimIbt
Pancing Academy. Hroadway 33X 1'ark
may be leased for private and club affair.
and keep your refrigerator clean
and sanitary.
Si iM
Mab takes the work out of
i I
its first goodness from the rich cream
used in its making. Your assurance of
purity is in our careful pasteurization
our guarantee to you that every ounce of
this delightful butter is absolutely pure.
Careful housewives are daily recognizing
the superiority of
Maid o' Clover Butter
The pureness, daintiness and fragrance of
this appetizinpr food appeals alike to children
and grown folk. Delicate tastes are easily ap
peased with the select quality of MAID O'
MAID O CLOVER BUTTER is made under
spotlessly clean and sanitary conditions pure
air and sunlight touch every nook and corner
of our immense creameries.
its NATURAL PURENESS because of its un
surpassed taste, color and fragrance.
Ask vour grocer for MAID O CLOVER
BUTTER he gets it fresh every day.
Certainly "Mutual Ice Cream Is the Cream
of Creams"
Mutual Creamerg Company