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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1913)
' T 1 T T T
OCTOBER' LD, i:
C. ASH SEMENT3
' 't"! Eleventh mid MorrinoD. lUrgarat Ang--
f it mid Morrlaon. 'Get-B!'I-
III ft I oml Stark. Keating' A Flood
II'., unnimny. 7:80 ami P.
, H,tAM'Aiiw-.rviiilwa mitl Allien Vauilerllla,
: v Curtain, ' S8::u, T;iO, 0:10.,
-' -14 lUKAi it I lBeutli ami Washington.
i in plrtnren, r o to 11 P. w.
Li. Minnie Maddein Fink motion, plctuja.
Weatlicr ConcIitlcnB. : ;
Portland and Tlelnlty Rain tpnlsbt and Tuea
.ir: aouLhorlr wiiida. -
Oregon tinr eat, rain wet portion tonlfinl
and 'iuHHdav southerly wind.
VVanhlniHuu lialu ton 1 lit and Tueadar; eolith-
any. wiuii. i . - -. ., . ,.
Idaho Fair south, rain north jmr lion tonight
ana iueauajv iiiiniuu a. i i,.M..-,
. . Woman Speakera Belaesedv The tlx
women hJld in Jail awaiting trial for
i avttemrjtlnar 'ti sneak on the streets
: Thursday night were released this morn-
. tog upon (heir own recognisance.,' They
are Jean Bennett, frjie George, ' Selma
- Angstrom, Alary, Schwab. Mary Hammer
ana Agnes Bean, Till date or trial is
to be determined thla afternoon. Bail
of 25 waa set for their releaaa last
weelc and offered, but they refused to
' aocept It Louia Each, a member ot the
socialist Labor party, waa arrested yea
, terday for' distributing bills without a
v lloensa The bills called a meeting of
ma street speakers to fee held at Sixth
rid Ankeny street. ' His trial will be
wwi later. ,w ,v ,...v..; ;v. .., 1
Vasamaa Take fcong Bk. Under the
leadership of W, W. Hofa, 7 Maiamas
yesterday . enjoyed - an all day bike
through the bills back of Portland.-. The
party first went to Cornell by train, and
then set out afoot over the ridge divid
ing the Tualatin and the Willamette
drainage, basins, thence down the St
Helens road Jo Burlington. One of the
day's features was the celebration of C
J. Gelbart's birthday. Next Sunday the
last ail day trip of .the season will be
mad, , under - the leadership of B. W.
.. Ay er.V. ; ' .- :-;-'s. ; : s ;;-.;. : t :, W y '
V tw Torkers -Co Give Play- Members
ot the New York society of Oregon will
be seen. In a new role tomorrow night
at Manchester hall,- 86 Fifth street
Histrionic records are expected to be
broken, when some of the selected talent
of the society will appear as amateur
actors. ; There promise to be something
parkling and :' humorous from curtain
to curtain. The players have been re
hearsing their part faithfully for some
time, On October 29, the society will
give dance at the same ball. - '
i People XJka the Best That the gen
eral publia knows where ' to go for
amusement was shown yesterday when
thousand attended the various perform-"-'
ances at the Columbia. This theatre
' gave the first f Its programs of the
special service. of ph6to-plays prepared
by the beat license produoers for the
' 1 " exoluaive use of the Columbia. Bigger
and better : programs, than ever will
hereafter be given the patrons of this
theatre. . - (Adv.
V ":.. , i - ' '''-V..""
. " BnTnlng ICotor Oanses Tire, Fire
broke out shortly before 9 o'clock this
v morning in the basement of F. Fried
' lander's Jewelry stor on Washington
" Bear Sixth, from tha polishing motor,
. which buTned out and spread sparks to a
pile of excelsior. Tha damage waa nom-
anai." but : the smoke, attracted a large
i throng. .Tha blaia " was extinguished
, with chemicals, although several fire
cornpanles responded to th alarm. v
" Wonld Join Oroheattrav-. AJ Reep of
""' Bock Creek, Ohio, wants to Join Port
land's one armed orchestra.' 1o this ef
fect he wrote Chief of Police Clark this
morning. "Keep haa only ne arm, and
aays be is a first class trombone player.
1 Kecently the man saw a picture In a
- magaslne of Portland's one "?17"
' chestra, which aroysed bis ambition- to
, . join such an organisation. ; :y
" . ' ' Staff ens to Speak Thursdays-Owing
, to the faot that Xdnooln Steffens will
. ' apeak under the auspices, of the Oregon
Civio league Thursday evening, a meet-.
i Ing of the league announced for to
morrow evening will not be held. Stef-
- fens on Thursday evening is to lecture
v ' at the new library hall, his subject, "A
s Way Out for Cltlee and States." - Ad-
mission is-free.1. 'v' iffi.y-.,
. , , ... ,, , . X
i " ' One Sister Sets JBstate. Elner Worm
. dahl, who died October 14, left an estate
' valued at 100, according to the petl
' tlon for probation of his Will filed this'
- morning. Mrs. Jennie Schuknechtw a
- slater, who waa left the entire ; estate
with the exception -of $5. was named
executrix..- Three brothers and a sister
- , living in Clackamas county and a sister
m Norway were left the sum of $1 each,
"i Odd Fellows visit Sainler. By invi
, tatlon, the team and members of Arleta
: 'lodge No. 21,1 1. O. O. F., went to
A Rainier, Qr.,, Saturday bight to exempU-
- fy the work, the Rainier lodge paying
- all expenses. ' Kelso, Wash.,, waa also
' well, represented. : A, large elass was
given the first and second degrees, after
which a fine spread waa prepared, v A
, general good time was enjoyed. -.
! 1 Additional Classes , OpenOwlnr to
the unexpected Interest in cooking and
.' sewing in the night school sessions of
the Trade school, it nas neen xouna
necessary to establish additional classes
' in these subjects. Uiassee , in eaca
branch; will pen this evening at the
Lincoln HlKh f school, v and girls and
women desiring to' take the course may
Join, i ':r 5; t 'V-r&.-l? i
. Hew1 Field for Bnxglart-The Walter
. , gasoline station at East Forty-fifth
street and Sandy road waa burglarised
, Saturday .ntght the ; thieves , carting
; away an automobile load of oils, ga so
'. line and machine accevBSories.. v This Is
the second time within three months the'
' place has been robbed.
' One Third' Touv zafe'tn ed-Make
that tnlrd comfortable and 'restfuL by
keeping your mattresses and pillow ren-'
ovated. Portland Curled Hair Mattress
' Factory) 16th $ and Lovejoy streets.
. , Phones, Mala 121, A-18 4T. f.JLMf.)
" - "ja. a. Beter wtU'open'eV Bpanlsh and
'American trrlll in the basement of the
' Cornelius hotel about November .1. For
, merly located at 124 W, Park st (Adv.)
i Stsamet Jessie Harkins for - Camas,
; Washougal and way landings, dally ex
cept Sunday. a ve a Waahington
x ' street dock at 2 p. m. .1. ' (Adv.)
i , i . iuliher Heels 3fkw -Ironclad oak soles
and heels, boys' ehoea, 76 cents. : This
week only. Shoemakers, Inc., Morrison
. ' and West Park. - . (Adv.)
: The Hons of a lOOO Olfts China
cards, novelties. Mrs. Lincoln's Art Deo,
406 Vi Morrison fct (Adv. ,
. ' - - -
Stolen Anto Is round. The automo
bile of T.. A. Malarkey that: was stolen
Saturday night from a local theatre waa
found yesterday afternoon at Fails and
riti'Ul P.TSS GLU3
Candidates AIL Wei! Qualified
and Election May Become :
The Portland Press club, will nom
inate oficers for the ensuing year next
Sunday, preparatory to holding its an
nual election November S. There are
14 officers to be chosen, and from the
interest that la being taken, there la a
possibility that one-half of the active
members will have the privilege of
making their choice from the other half.
- For president of the organization
there exists unusual rivalry this year.
In previous years two or three of the
members stood out pre-eminently In the
mlndu of the large majority of the club
members and there was no 'great va
riety' of candidates td choose from. Ths
year there are at leant half a dozen al
ready in sight, owing- to tha fact that
President John L. Travis has absolutely
declined to permit his name to go be
fore the membership for re-election. ' '
: xnose up to date, r whose friends are
urging as tha "one and onlv" auitable
successor to Mft Travis, are John iff.
Dougal, of the Spectator; P. E. Sulll
van, of the CatboUo Sentinel; Mark O.
Woodruff, publicity representative of
the Portland, ; Eugene & Eastern rail
roads' Charles W. Myers, ot the Ore
gonlan. who Is now first vice resident
of the club J W. T. Buchanan, publicity
Light & Power company: IB. A. Beaia.
district forecaster of the United States
weather bureau, and J. I t Wallln, of
The Journal, Who 1 tow one of the
club's directors. ,-. f.. i- -V i-
up to now. except In the minds of the
Supporters of the different prospective
candidates .there is nothing to indicate
Which of these will be the fortunate
contestant Each ' one would, their
friends say. make a splendid executive
and by reason of that fact the contest
may resolve itself into a race for the
best looking, in other word a sort of
eugenics'" contest-"": ja ?.: .r.. .,;;,
The elecUon will- be followed by a re
ception on Friday night, November ,
given by the club to the out-aoina and
incoming officers and on the Sunday
following by the installation of the new
officials. At thla meeting annual re
ports, of the officers of the club will be
read and because of the highly prosper
ous condition of the club it Is expected
mat tney win oe or a satisfactory char
acter. , 1 f - " ,
PLANS FOR INTERSTATE
BRIDGE BANQUET TO BE
Continued From Page One. '
wlU be in line to typify these different
factors in Portland's life. Vancouver
will likewise be represented ' with - a
float -te-yy? f --i t: , - :
acembers of Bridge Committee.
Among those expected at the. luncheon
are the following: . , .r
Sub-eommlttee Interstate bridge cam
paign George IV Baker, chairman:
George M. Hyland. Julius U Meier, M. O.
Winstock, j. yred, larson, j. v H. Nolta,
R. H. Brown. Judge B, a. Morrow, A. Ik
Barbur, C C, Chapman,' Fred W.: Ger
man. Edward N, Welnbaum.. A .r ; j .y
Committee from the Central Labor
Council B. , W. Bleeroan S. T. fWebatr,
a. , m, tiutf u. x. iittnL x juea usDorne,
W. T. Orr. -
Committee from Portland Ad club
A C. McMicken, T. K. Arlett F.
Ryder. 1 . t
SHifara ICaattlnafa Tonlartit.
Bridge meetings evill be beld tonight
at the Laurelhurst club, by the Build
ing Trades Council at Labor Temple
and by, the Knights and Ladies of Se
curity at East Sixth and Alder streeU.
Mrs. Abigail Scott Duniway will be the
chief speaker at the last named gather
ing. Other meetings are being arranged
for other nights during the week
Burnalde streets. The persons who took
the Machine had driven It 40 miles dur
ing .the' night, :'!; l-uX-;:. ;v' ', '
teapot Tempest." Artistically dec
orated, highly glased Inside and, out-
side. . Engush teapots at ido eacn.
Regular value 60c 5o. 76c ; Would
make a beautiful Christmm present' On
sale Wednesday only at H. Baumer t
Co 189 East Morrison. (Adv.) ,
jjt. J, X. Stand moved to 401-7 Mor
gan Bldg., waaningxon ana uroauway.
Same phones. (Adv.)
Bi. xerbert 1. IVaonard moved to 758-7
Morgan building. Main 70s, A-170t.(Ad)
- , -in. -V 4
m.m. v m., aF v VKI.a lLrAta
building. Main 4226, v ' (Adv.)
Dr. X. O. Brown, Bye, Star, Mohawk
building. . (Adv.)
266 ' Morgan
Dr. Xaa BV CardwaU, 702 Morgan
bldg. - j (Adv.)
Dr. B. X. SJoott, 700 Morgan bldg. Adv.
' Bobert - R Ritchie Here.
. T3nhArt T v mtnTllat af tan 1TraiTir.liea.
general' western-, agent of the Chicago
a, KTnrrtt Wtm rallrnad. ' airrtviut in
Portland today for a general survey of
ih. hiifttnAHA aLr thak Innail tit flAA... TT t.
pacts to return home after two or three
oaya wua .tn. i, unnin, general agent
here. :'iJfiii.:--':i t-.r v '-
If cYou Appreciate
; Value of. sl Dollar
you will investigate' the prices which we are selling
p go6d pianos. We mention some of the makes we are
offering. LOOK AT THE LIST CAN YOU BEAT,
IT? Some of, the names are as-familiar as your kin--.folks'n
. 't - V '
IVERS & POND. EVERETT, DAVENPORT &
TREACY.GABLER. HARDMAN. LUDWIG, KIMBALL
..BREWSTER, .WALWORTH, STARR, KURTOIAN
Our stock consists' of both
riguu, utraiiu aiiu riayer nanob, ai prices inai Willi
appeal to every pianobuyer' We can sell you a new
Piano as low as $125. f ' -
REMEMBER, WE SAVE YOU MONEY;!
Hbvenden Piano Company
2d floor, entrance through clothing store, 106 Fifth St.
strate Rag Dances at Auto
Club; Leave for Home. :
There Is a rule of the Automobile Club
house forbidding,, dancing - en Sunday.
Ey unanimous consent the rule . was
broken", yesterday evening when the
Fortola girls of San Francisco arrived
at the pictureaque resort oh the Sandy
river. .' For the entertainment j of . . the
city's guests a throng of Eortlander
had accompanied them In a preliminary'
tour of the city and a ewlft run to the
club and dinner, ', but the belles of the
Bay City took matters ; largely into,
their own hands 'and furnished enter
tainment for, the evening, 1
FJrst came a demonstration of ' the
"Portola prance" which the Portlander
voted the best; yet i Then came the re
viving of such steps a the fish glide,'
the anglewonn,' . the I bunny I hug. the
grlszly bear, the tango and last but noc
least San Francisco's own particular
contribution ' to rag - time steps the
turkey trot , ,
Ban On Bagging JUftaft.
.Mayor Albee had Intimated that bis
ban on ragging might be lifted for tne
pleasure of the Portola glrla He had
predicted dire results for any over
conscientious of fleer who might inter
fere with San Francisco effervescence
during the stay of the young women in
Portland. But It remained for the Por
tola girls themselves to wait until the
city's boundaries were several miles
away before demure docility . under
Portland rules and regulations was for
gotten. ' - . f-.i ,V. .
The young -women voted the day even
more perfect with Its sunshine, clear
air and landscape brilliant with autumn
tinted leaves, than one of golden Cali
fornia's best They enjoyed. the auto
mobile drive about the city and through
the beautiful country between Portland
and the club. At the dinner addresses
were made by W. J. Clemens, president
of the Auto club; Frank M. Cummlngs,
manager of the Portola girls' excursion;
Frank E. Watkins, Robert Krohn, chair
man of the Royal Rosarians' committee'
on arrangements, and -W. P. Btrandborg
and Miss Krause of the Portola girls.
Portlanders present at the dinner .last
night were as follows; v.;::v
Portlanders Who Were Present '
i J. K. Garrison, George B. Blair, A. B.
Richardson, '? William P. Richardson,
Miss Grace Edmund, Miss Caroline Red
ding, Mr, and Mrs. John E. Kelly,' Mr.
and Mrs. W. F. McKlnnon, Mr. and Mrs,
James E. 'Appleby, Mr. 'and Mrs. Rich
ard McComb, Captain and Mrs. H. S.
Grover, Mr. and Mrs.; Joseph EL Greer,
Mrs. ' Harriet Bush Greer, Mrs. Charles
W. Stayoon, Miss h. Hundry,. Miss M.
Glane, Mr. and Mra. Charles E.Runyan,
Mr., and Mrs. N. Ai Carpenter, Mr. and
Mrs. a M. Clark, Mr. , and Mrs. A. E.
Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Glle, A.
R, Specht Miss Katherlne Fogarty, Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Clemens, Robert Krohn,
John B. Teon, Mr. and Mrs. Frank E.
Watklns, M. C. Dickinson, C IL -King,
Miss Elisabeth Reardon, O. 8. Ciogo, J.
8. Doernbechesk' Philip Van Der Har.
-Miss Cars Modlne, Miss Ann Goodwin,
n. n .wood, Arthur Kohrs, Miss Lalah
Barker.' Mre. m. James, Miss. Ivy
Kimball, G. K Herron. Miss' Helen .Ell
ers,' Hy Eilera. E. H. Holt Miss Mar
garet Coovery, ' C. H. Mayer, Mr. and
Mrs. William ' Fallons Ross,- Mr. and
Mrs. 8. C. Friendly. Fred W. Farmlnar-
ton Jr., Miss Cecils Boyd, Miss .Clara J.
Marsch, William H. Jones, Mr. and Mm.
Arthur L. ' Finley, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ar
nett Mr. and Mra L. C. Bryne. ; ' i
Portola party: Frank M.' Cumifcings,
manager; Elisabeth E. ' Gleeson, Jose
phine Welch, Lulu Bellanler, Ethel Mul
ligan, Mae Sheridan, Evelyn Macken,
Isetta E. Krause, Lee M. Castleman,
Edna Brown, Anna Wilson, Hasel Rich
mond, Ellen T. Keenan, Abigail Wbelan.
.(.' Girl "Leave Today. " '' ' v
; Today's program of the Portola girls
included a visit to the Llpman-Wolfe
department' store this morning and a
luncheon . at the Hotel Multnomah ae
guests of the hotel management J They
are guests of the Meier & Frank de
partment store at, a reception from 2S0
to4 p. m. today. They will leave for
San Francisco at 6:60 o'clock this eve
ning and will be escorted from the
Multnomah by the, Royal Rosarians.
. YE CABARET GRILL ,
- - Seoond and BTarnside Streets. .
; Bival Seevae Follies 115. ,
During the week beginning' October
19, the Cabaret Grill will put1 on the
largest and most unique cabaret show
today, in America, consisting of 25 of
the- moat beautiful lady singers It is
possible to secure. ' The best orchestra
money can procure.' And any of our
friends who pay our place a visit dun
tng this extra special week will be
given- an entertainment see eights and
scenes that can be produced in no other
grill In the world. Show starts at 7:30
p. m. . .. - . .. . ,.-. (Adv.)
His Blrthdaj Message.
. London, Oct. 20. Frederick Harrison,
almost as well known and a greatly
admired In America as In England, Sat
urday celebrated his elghty.second
btrthday. To his friends In America he
sends the following message:
- "I have warmed both Hands before
the fire of life; ilafllnks and I am ready
to- depart." icrfi-vippPg- vs..
These lines were written by Walter
Savage Lander In I860.. ; j -J-
new and slightly used up-
CiLiES I MM
. DIES UNEXPECTEDLY
Son of Captain E. W, Spencer
Was Known to Thousands
. Charles R. Spencer. ,
Charles R. Spencer of White Salmon,
Wash., eon of Captain and Mrs. B. W.
Bpeneer of this city, died yesterday at
the borne of bla brother, . W. Irrln(
Spenoer of MO East Tenth street north.
His death was due to acute indigestion.
Although born in New Westminster,
B. C- Mr. SpenCer liver most of his life
In Portland, attending school at the
Portland academy, and later- command
ing the steamboat Charles R Spencer,
running between Portland and : The
Dalles. Re made thousands of acquaint
ances while serving as master of this
vessel, and was. widely known along the
river and in Portland. ' ,
After his marriage five years ago to
If las Fay Gearhart of White Salmon, he
retired from river navigation to enter
the banking business. He organised tbe
First National Bank of White Salmon,
and later the Spenoer Bank of Glenwood.
More recently he acquired an Interest in
the banking firm of Brooks 4 Co, aj
Uoiaenaaie, wasn. : :
Mr. Spencer's death was entirely un
expected, and comes as a great shock
to his parents, who were out of the city
when be was first taken sick. Funeral
services will be held tomorrow after
noon at 1 o'clock, at Finley's undertak
lng , rooms. Fifth and Montgomery
streets. The order of Elks, of whioh Mr.
Spencer was a member of tne Vancouver
lodge, will take part In the services.
The body will be cremated. v
Mr. Spencer is survived by a -widow,
his .parents and a brother, W. - Irving
Spencer.- He was 20 years old.
: : YoirAre Sure to Get
Comfortable glasses at Rubensteln's,, th
opiician, vnawar me ioum. cu.i yuu
11.60 or fS. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Visit the Portland Hotel Grill
This week after the theatre and view
the new decorations.
G. J. KAUFMANN, Manager. Adv.) ,
in real estate
deals should be
assured. Don 'J
take the risk of
an unsound title
protection of a
tificate of Title.
for booklet. Title
& Trust Co.,
Fourth and Oak
: Streets. ,
We also issue
.Title insurance .
Ve are now located between Fourth
and u Fifth on Waahlnctoa etreeL
and are prepared : to -grlve you first
riass - wore at . roasonaDie .prices.
at reasonable .prices.
am 5.00 and up
...Q end bp
t. . .....JK3.60 and up
wna....a3,KO and up
Porcelain Crowna....a3,E6 and
Silver Fillings ....... oOe and up
Sold Fl Ulnae . . . . . . . .1,00 and up
. , DB. K. r. STXV-VOBr. Mgr.
1 INVITE TOUR XNQVIKIES FOR
' A 1165
Oregon Humane Society
Onice sao Oalea Ave!, Oot. Matksa S
. ataoa Savst 1423, aVBaleV
i- Borse ambulance fo alck et dis ablet
animals at. a moment's , aotloe. . prleee
tvaaonabu. Report ell easea ef erueitg
fee tbta of flo. Ctsaa aetr auud alabb
CCMWAD PRirjTIHC GO
IW DtM F.GREENE. PRESIDENT
Q4.rir STARR STREET
pAr:::HURST - .
HER FIGHT: ,
ADMITTED T0U. S.
(Continued From Page One.)
President Wilson, Commissioner General
Caminettt- had granted a preliminary
hearing to Mrs. Pankhurst's lawyers; in
order, be said, to have a complete rec
ord for submission to the president.' .
Attorney Reeves assured the commis
sioner, at the outset, thai his client had
jnever been guilty of any ofiense ln-
seemed wnpreesea at uwr nawe snstt ne
was never oonvlcted of a felony. Reeves
explained that the last Jury to find her
guilty recoitfmended her to mercy, and
denied that she advised direct violence.
He was not permitted to Introduce news
paper, clippings showing what; the acts
Were for which she has served prison
sentence ' ' ,'4 i-. , y .'-'.! ;-;. .'j, v .
Fromlse to reap Fesoe.,-))-,
"Now; 1 gentlemen," said . Caminettt,
'without any Indication from me as to
my decision,, can you assure me that. If
Mrs. - Pankhurst is admitted, abe will
not advocate militancy In this country
and will commit no untoward acta 7"
Attorneys Reeves and O'Neill, for the
suffragette leader, gave this pledge at
once. 'i-c-' it ! y-ti-'i' r:-l Vft'i' -r.i'-?:;
During the bearing Camlnetti received
two telegrams from . California Equal
Rtghta organisations, protesting against
the visitor's admission on the ground
that her presenoe would Injure the suf
frage cause in the United States. ? v
MRS. BELMONT TAKES
MILITANT: TO HER
HOME IN NEW YORK
New Tork, Oct It. Freed bjr immi
gration Commissioner: General vCainln
ettl's order, Mrs.' Kmmellne Pankhurst.
English militant suffragette leader,
left Kills Island today, crossed the bay
to New Tork. was met by Mra o. a. v.
Belmont's automobile and drove at once
to Mra. Belmont's home. .
She was to have addressed at mass
meeting at Madison Square Garden to
night, but In consideration of the ordeal
she has been through, the gathering was
postponed until Wednesday, v ; - a .
The English visitor's release was not
entirely unconditional She waa ad
mitted on her own , recognisance and
without a bond, but it was under pledge
to leave the country at the end of her
lecture engagement She agreed, also.
to respect American laws,
Mrs. Pankhurst received an enthusias
ts reception from the throng of women
who met her at the pier. She 1 a deli
cate ...looking, elderly woman, almost
super-refined in appearance, with a low,
gentle voice and every mark ot excel
lent birth and fine breeding. ' :
She had little to say about her de
tention at Bills Island, but her manner
and a few .cfosual remarks she dropped
.-'iy yLrw' -
. : . '-iti'T" .i .. : '' : ' '. ... wh :.
.."i" ...j. a ......... ."' ... .... " y , .i ... . -. . - u . . m ... . ..' x. . Am u
Indicated that J the promptness with
which the New Tork authorities' decis
ion was overruled from Washington had
removed from her mind the unpleasant
effect produced by the nature of her
earlier' reception.' v --V, (-. rf --t '
Those who met her" were profuse In
their apologies . for the. treatment she
had received, but Mrs. Pankhurst waived
aside their protestations with the smil
ing intimation; that after. .the experi
ences she had gone through in English
prisons, her . stay; on Ellis Island was
rather to be regarded as a pleasure than
as a hardship. ,,,..:&., . -
a1,;."'' ' ' ' " ' """"''' 'J'' (' .'',
rinirx-rt rn rr ikl
; EXPLANATION OF HIS 5
:; FREEING SUFFRAGETTE
Washington, Oct 20. Following the
issuance of his order for Mra Emmellne
Pankhurst's release from Ellis ' Island
on her own recognisance, Immigration
CommissionerGeneral - Camlnetti for
mally filed-an opinion In explanation' of
his decision overruling the New Tork
authorities. , '. -
v in the1 first place, he held, , It " waa
doubtful whether the offense charged
against - Mrs.' Pankhurst In ' England
Involved moral , turpitude, and in tbe
seoond. she can be proseouted here if
she violates American laws, or, if pre
ferred, sne can be deportee. --,
Politics, h added, did hot Influence
mm in deciding to . admit tne visitor.
Be denied, too. that either he or Sec
retary of Xjabor Wilson Was influenced
by the avalanche of telegrams and let
ters 1 they received protesting against
the English woman's detention. '
.Mrs. Pankhurst waa ordered set free
following a hearing granted by Com
missioner Camlnetti to her lawyers, and
later, a -,' conference between himself.
President Wileon and Secretary WHon
of the labor department ' ? t
Hor lawyers represented that she waa
never accused of any but political of
f ensns. They denied that she had ever
counseled violence, and declared that
she had no Intention either of breaking
or advising others to break American
laws. ; -a: : ;-.. ,
President . Wilson was said .. to have
expressed much sympathy with the suf
frage Us leader, and to bave said he was
decidedly In favor of admitting her. , .
London Suffragettes Rejoice.
London. Oct !0 -Informed by a
United Press representative, at their
weekly meeting in Knights Bridge hall,
of Mrs. Pankhurst's release, members ot
the Women's Political and Social union
broke Into a storm of applause. ; .... .
'Thank you!" exclaimed Mra. Fol, one
of the speakers at the gathering. "We
knew, we could rely on the American
love of Justice and fair play."
v Miss Annie Kenny, who is under sen
tence to, prison for' acts of militancy
'but is out under the "cat and mouse
act" was carried onto the platform on
a stretoher, so weak from hunger strik
ing that she could not walk. ' , ;
It qontains only 4 1
Light wines contain
health - gi vi n g properties of fpurc!
beer aid digestion, increase vitality
and tone up the nervous system, v
But be sure it is pure.
TM Tl ,TlO
It is made pure cooled in filtered
air and 'then kept-pureSl
Brown Bottle protectslits purity
from . the brewery tqfjify
Light starts decay even
See that crown or cork .
is branded '"ScMtz." . "a
: iV ?
u nJiS-rfl ' ' 'J , )'
. .-rn.-. a. .
said to meTently: "Many nervous
disorders and- frequent cases of
Neurasthenia, I find are due 4 to or
at least aceompanled by eye strain.
We make a specialty of relieving
this class of eye strain and are of ten
able to give complet relief ; where
others have'falled. ?-:,.iy,?---Yt'--"' .
MO gXAMPfATIOa CHAJtaB."
J FtXBOIT BFECXiXXST
B08-t Swetlaad Bldg, 8th and Wash.
', . Xntraaoe ea Fifth. Street.
: experiment : :.U:;ci
with paying j
You save in the;
end by using
trietj and . t :
' J.A ' Si
-.Si K -"'!V''-'-!".:;:ti'''-
' 't: y
in pure beer.
' cmIu,,; ' '
V o-a6N..First St.;- .. V v ,