The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 27, 1914, Page 3, Image 3

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Editorial in Eugene Guard Is
Referred to in' Proof of Mis
statement at Meeting.
Booth Ha.d Said Qtfrd Didn't Aid Him
Till After Governor Made
Onslsfuglit. , .
In the West-Booth dWfcussion last
Friday night over It. A. Booth's fit
ness lo represent the people of Ore-
Kon In the United States senate, Mr
Kooth declared that the Kugene Guard
never came to his support until after
tioverntir VVt attacked the record of
Mr. liooth in a speech delivered In
Thi declaration by Mr. Booth la
shown by the fditorlal pages of the
Ciiiird to be false.
Mr Booth, In his speech Friday
night, naid:
I will dwell most of the time on
th-1 cases ut issue; but Just a hasty
word about a few things. The Guard
never 'came to my support until after
the governor made his charKes In Lane
county, after he denied the statements
they nald he made, arid it was proved
by 14 affidavits. That is 5 what
brought the Guard to my supp6rt
Governor West Bpoke in Eugene on
October 6. Mr. Booth declared that
the Guard never cameto his support
until after that time.
In its issue of September 22, the
Guard said editorially:
or l'Tederick llollister or (Jooa Hay, a
Democrat, as a candidate for congress
and. today, announces that it will sup
'port K. A. Booth of Eugene, a Repub
lican, as a candidate for United States
senator. In Mr. Hollister it recog
nizes a man of ability, fully qualified
to fill a position in which W. C. Haw
ey, the present Incumbent, a Republi
has made aB -utter failure.
In its. issue -tot, Sevtember 28 the
Guard has another Ions double column
editorial protesting against the effort
it said standpat Republican papers
were making to save Mr. Hawley by
linking his name In the campaign with
Yet It was not until October 6 that
Governor West delivered the address
in Eugene which Mr. Booth so vehe
niently declared caused the Guard to
give him support.
h - .
Further Evidence of
F.akfe List Obtained
Event Marks Successful Con-!
elusion of. Long Campaign!
for New School Building. 1
Additional Booms Can Bo Added as
District Drove: Director ud fn. I
perintendent Make Addresses.
"Full many a flower is born to blush unseen and waste its fragrance on the desert air."
Number of Women Indignant Over Use
of Their Names ae Supporters of
Withy combe.
Further evidence that the- Oregonlan
published a "fake" list of women last
Sunday morning as supporters of Dr.
AVlthycomhe for governor has been as
sembled by the Woman's Smit-h-for-Governor
Eight of, -the women whose names
were used have moved away from
l'ortland, some of them have been
gone several years, it was .stated by
the president of the club today. Ten
of the women whose names were used
are members of the Smlth-f or-Gov-
ernor club and greatly resent the pubi.
lishlng of their names as -supporters
'f Withyeombe. Forty or more do not
rppear in the city directory at all.
"The dead and the tfbsent and the
non-existent have been enrolled as
supporters of Withyeombe," said Mrs.
.lohn Nissen. -president of the Woman's
fcmlth-for-Governor -club. "Members
of our rlub have been named as sup
porters of Dr Withyeombe when they
are doing everything within their
power for Dr. Smith. Such a list cer
tainly will not lessen Dr. Smith's
Many women are making Woman's
Smith-for-Governor headquarters in
the Hotel Portland an assembling
place. There were 34 callers yester-'
day; 140 last Saturday.
Reports from over the state Indi
cate constantly increasing interest.
Corvallis women will organize a
Smith-for-Governor club and have
asked the Portland women to aid
them. Newport's Woman's Smlth-for-Governor
club has grown to be one of
the largest in the state.
.- i
C. J. Smith Popular
Upon the Peninsula
Both Men and Women, In Xi&rg-e Ifom-
toors, Visit Headquarters; principles
Appeal to Voters.
Because of the convenience to the
voters of the Peninsula district, the
Peninsula C. J. Smith -for-governor
headquarters, opened at 112 4 Kil-
llngsworth avenue, la proving a very-
popular place.
Both men and women voters are vis
iting the headquarters in large num
bers, seeking information, literature
or sample ballots. They are showing
an appreciation of the handiness of
the headquarters.
That part of the city Is a district
of homes and the women voters are
showing a marked interest In the can
didacy of Dr. C. J. Smith for governor.
The' principles for which he stands
make a strong appeal to them.
It Is announced that a rally will be
held at the headquarters one night
this week. The definite date will be
announced as soon as it is known
when Dr. Smith can be present.
Sad-Eyed ElephantWason Deck
t ? ? t :
"The Moment" Was Wanting
Moores and Moser Prepared Lovely Floral Pachyderm to
Help Audience Go Wild Over Booth, but Audience
Did Not Go That Way,
The cornerstone of the New Fulton
Park school was laid yesterday. The
children were privileged to march out
of the nearby portable school to wit
ness the ceremony and the parents of
the entire neighborhood gathered to
participate in what was to them a
day of triumph. They campaigned
earnestly and for a long time before
the appropriation for the school was
L. F. Latourette, deputy city attor
ney, and one of the Fulton Park peo-
pie who had leading part in the cam
paign for the school, congratulated
his neighbors on the. fact that soon
their children will be occupying one i
and most modern
Important Meetings
To Be Held Tonight
Senator Ian Speaks at Uncoln High;
Br. C. J. Smith, Tlesel and Word at
Ockley Green and Portsmouth.
Important mass meetings, where
prominent speakers will deliver ad
dresses, will be held tonight.
Senator Harry Lane will deliver an
Through the jungles of the parties'
roamed, in fear, a dainty sprite. It was
a tiny elephant, fair trembling in af
fright. Its hide was wove of petals
from the pink and lovely rose and it
came at rest, one evening, where de
bated friends and foes.
Behind the scenes that pachyderm
was huddled by a box. Its sturdy
mahout. Charley Moores that wise
and cunning fox had led it there to
browse awhile until the mighty Booth
had made the aching welkin roar and
yanked each West-ern tooth.
And flanking Moores, to bear him
up amid the clash of words, the rotund
Gussie Moser stood, with wings spread
like a bird's, all ready when "The Mo
ment" came to fly upon the stage and
flaunt to view the elephant to raise the
rabble's rage against the cowardly at
tack that West had made on Booth.
But that big moment never came and
never will, forsooth.
From crowded pit to gallery the
seething voters thronged. They'd come
to the old,Heilig to hear Just who was
wronged. They listened to the Booth
defense of how his lands were gtt and
listened likewise to the Gov, who "het"
the brander het.
Behind the scenes, in nervous mood,
the mahouts watch and wait. They
gnaw their nails In agony to hear the
burst of hate that was to sweep from
pit to dome to show the changing tide
from anti-Booth to anti-West. Then
would they swell with pride and trot
the elephant to view and make the
throng go mad and make the bricks and
timbers throb as if they, too, were
But that tense moment never came.
The elenhant remained in dense, ob
scurity behind. No Booth ovation!
reigned. No rousing cheers gave notice
that the One Great Instant neared. But
hiss and "boo" and uproar came when
voters should have cheered. And Booth,
despairing, tried to stem the turbulent
high tide and called his mountain rela
tives to rally to his side.
So hid back there behind the scenes,
lost lH the roaring shriek, the sad-eyed
elephant did stand, ignored, neglected,
meek. The meeting broke, the people
left, in anti-Booth thought firm. And
stagehands heavy . fee did kick that L
pinK-nuea pacnyaerm.
of the handsomest
schools in the city.
O. M. Plummer, school director, who
placed the stone in position, spoke on
behalf of the school board. He said i
that not only was the Fulton Park
cottage school of the most modern ,
and efficient type, but that it will be
so constructed that additional units
may be added as needed.
The Portland school ideal, said L.
R. Alderman, superintendent of
schools, is to provide not only the
best of equipment, but the best of
educational methods as an aid in giv
ing to the community the best of men
and women who will work for the
best things socially, morally and in
dustrially. F. A. Naramore, school architect.
predicted its usefulness. Luella May
Uadsworth, daughter of Mrs D. I
Wadsworth, placed the box in the cor-
na, etnnn IVia V .- .-win, . i nl
names oi au the pupils in the school,
ine petition tor its construction, a
group picture of the children, the his
tory of the Fulton Park school, the
program of the day, a copy of the
city school repor.t, and a bright Lin
coln penny. Mrs. D. I. Wadsworth
vice president of the Fulton Park ;
Parent-Teacher association, had charge i
of the program, and the children were
in charge of their teachers. Miss
Brown and Miss Richardson.
Ada Edwards gave a recitation.
"the Builders." The address of wel
come, which was responded to by Mr
Plummer, was delivered by Miss
address at the Lincoln high school.
Park and Market streets.
Dr. C- J. Smith, candidate for gov
ernor; A. F. Flegel, candidate for
congress, and Sheriff Tom Word, will
speak tonight at Portsmouth and Ock
ley Green schoolhouses.
These meetings will be held at S
o'clock and the public is invited.
Clubs Select November 5.
The executive committee of the Har
riman and Transportation clubs con
ferred at Transportation club head
quarters at noon today over plans for
participation in the Manufacturers'
and Land Products Show. Thursday,
(Continued frorrf Page One.)
November 5, has been designated
"transportation night," and the two !
clubs will put on a number of J
"stunts," including a parade.
gashed and scarred the earth that.
to some extent, it buried the bodies 1
of those it had slain.
Death of Father Conrardy.
After 20 years spent in the leper
colony at Shek-Lung, China, Father
L. Conrardy, 78 years old, died August
24. News of the death was received
In a letter from Mgr. Deswazieres,
head of th6 leper colony. Father Con
rardy was a pioneer missionary In Ore
gon. He was a native of Belgium.
He died in Honkong and will be buried
A Few Words in the Interest of Truth
Referring to various statements appearing in the press recently,
the Royal Baking Powder Company states:
That it has no interest whatever in the controversy over the use
of Albumen (sometimes called white of egg) in baking powder, and
has not had any part in the actions before officials that have taken
place in the various states ;
That it believes Albumen to be entirely unnecessary and used
only for deceitful purposes;
That if Albumen was a proper ingredient of baking powder, or
performed any legitimate function, it would have adopted it many
years ago, as its cost is infinitesimal;
That it has no interest; direct or indirect, in the K. C. Baking
Powder, the owners of which are reported to be opposed to the use
of Albumen, nor in the Calumet or Crescent baking powders, in both
of which Albumen is used; that the only baking powders in which it
has any interest vin the IJnited States are its own well known brands,
"Royal," "Dr. PriceV'and "Cleveland'sall made of Cream of Tartar.
The Company believes that the question whether Albumen is a
proper ingredient for baking powder is insignificant compared with
the vastly more important question as to Alum, the use of which in
. baking powder has been so generally condemned. It is a noteworthy fact
that all the baking powders containing Albumen are made of Alum.
New York
Reinforcements Rushed Up.
(t'nlted Prtss 'ased Wire.
Paris, Oct. 27. The west bank of
the River Yser, between Nieuport and
Dixmunde, was literally an Inferno
It was at this point that the Ger
mans, already across the stream, were
hurling every ounce of their strength
against the allies' front. In iron de
termination to break through toward
Dunkirk and Calais.
'The fighting increased constantly !n
strength. Both sides were rushing
up reinforcements. It was the critl
car point on the whole battle line and
admittedly the situation marked a cli- i
max in the western theatre of the
present war.
There was no cessation In the strug
gle Monday night. Throughout all the
hours of what should have been dark
ness, the combatants played enormous
searchlights upon one another's ranks,
Bursting bombs and shrapnel lit up
the heavens. Miles away the thunder
of the engagement was plainly audible.
Boats and Planes in Action.
Aviators were taking a prominent
part in the engagement. During the
night the flashing searchlights fre
quently revealed them, hovering over
the field, on the alert for the least
item of information concerning the
movements of the fighting forces be-
lof them.
The British monitors, which had
been withdrawn after three of them
had been hit by German shells, were
again in action today tn the Belgian
j canals, hurling death among the Ger
I mans.
The Germans, after having receded
! from the coast to escape ,the fire from
the big guns of the British warships
) in the North sea, forgot this danger
( in the fury of today's fighting and
again ventured within three miles of
the shore. The warships immediately
; reopened on them, enfilading their
. lines, and pounded them mercilessly
e German Center racing- West.
The Teutonic center, is was stated
; at General Gallieni's headquarters, was
1 at a point midway between Nieuport
; and Dixmude, and was directed al-
-, most due west directly toward Dun-
i kirk.
j l At the extreme? right of the kaiser's
! line, close to the coast, the Germans
1-ad approached so close to Nieuport
that many of the shells from their
long range guns fell in the;city.
The hospitals at Dunkirk and Calais
i.weresaid to be already filled to over
flowing and private homes were being
commandeered for the benefit of the
wounded. British ships were taking
' mangled men across the channel to
, England as rapidly as possible.
German Lives Threatened.
' To the southwest of Tpres, between
J Armentieres and Lille, another furi
j ous struggle was progressing. Here
i the British were bearrng the brunt of
the fighting, striving with all their
strength to cut the German line of
' communications to the eastward,
j Their losses were admittedly enormous
but they were reported to be gaining
ground slowly.
Teutonic losses of communication
were also threatened between Soissona
and Craonne, though it was not con
tended that the allies' gains at that
point had been considerable.
In the Vosges the French were said
to have regained practically complete
Faces Serious Charge. i
North Bend, Or., Oct. 27. Serious '
charges have been placed against O.
L. McVey, who has been employed as
cook in the Canton cafe. .A girl not I
quite 14 years old Is the complainant. J
All goods purchased to
day and baloney of month
go on Novembtg bill, pay
able December 1.
A ttr active New Blouses
Of Soft Finished Voile
Regular Price $4.50
The woman who want a good
looking, yet inexpensive, blouse,
cannot improve on these new mod
els, which we place on sale Wed
nesday, for they are exact copies
of smart French blouses,
They are made of fine, soft-finished
voile, beautifully embroidered,
in attractive designs. Made with
plain or tucked backs, new set-in
sleeves embroidered to match the
waist, and the newest shaped col
lars, slightly stiffened in the back
and rolling gracefully in front.
Trimed with groups of tiny pearl
buttons, hemstitching and Oriental
insertion and edgings. 3d Floor
An Important Sale Wednesday of
Women's Fur Trimmed Cloth Suits
, Sold Regularly at $45.00
These suits are newness itself, with
original style touches that make their
exclusivenesa secure. Strictly man
tailored, of fine imported gabardines
in black, navy, brown, green and plum.
The jackets are in a new 47-inch
model, with pointed yoke girdle, and
plaited in the back, trimmed with but
tons and hand-made ornaments. The
collar ia made entirely of long black
fur with head and tail, and when worn
open the ends of the collar fall
gracefully on either side of the front.
Jacket is full lined to the waist with
peau do cygne silk.
Skirt is made with new yoke top with double panel plaits InS
front mtu back extendmz all the way to the bottom. 3a r lpor
Sixth Floor
New Dance Records-Come Hear Them
Cecie, Esmeralda, Dreaming, In jfle Golden
West, Nights of Gladness, Maori, Deng fa Maxixe,
Destinv. ' , ' Basement
Just Received by Express
White Chinchilla Balmacaan Coats
New Models New Prices
These are individual coats which will appeal to women
and girls who want something "different" from the ordi
nary white coats shown. Made of the finest quality of
white Worumbo chinchilla, cut on new lines, and tailored
in a manner usually found only in more expensive coats.
40-Inch Model, Special $12.50
Made with the new set-in kimono sleeves, in a practical 40
inch length, flaring at the bottom.
45-Inch Model Special $15.00
Showing large collar set-in kimono sleeves and plaited back.
Made in 45-inch style and trimmed with buttons. 3d Floor
Boys' New Oliver Suits $2.50
Regularly $3.50
These -conning suits have become so popular
that the last assortment we had was sold al
most as soon as it arrived. But yesterday we
received another shipment in sizes 3 to 8
years, made with navy blue or golden brown
corduroy pants, with white washable corduroy
blouses, with detachable collar and cutta to
?-v match pants.
Boys' Wash Oliver Suits
Special 59c
Splendid little play suits for every-day wear,
In plain white with blue or tan combinations.
or blue and white and tan and white stripes, with plain combi
nation collars and cuffs. Suits that can be washed.
Russian and Oliver Suits 98c
Selling to $1.75
Of Rugby cloth, linen es and galateas and percales, in -plain
colors $t fancy stripes and white, also plain colors and stripe
combinations. Russian suits made with sailor or small collars,
round or square neck, long or short sleeves, trimmed with pip
ings, braids and plain colors. Oliver suits with striped blouses
and plain pants, collars and cuffs to match. In sizes 2J to 7
years. Fourth Floor
: r$
v.'l '.v-l V::::-
Front Ltced-cCorset
i .
removes all presgpr from
the back and serves of
the spme, gives e figure
fine poise, youthful
appearance and . general
feeling of restful comfort
There b an '&reaistable
charm andl grae.. about
the, Modart i&t will
incite your adtrrarion,
Ttrijxth Floor
InH Corif tJ&
Custom Qrfttormg
Seventh Jtloor
Is now executing orders for
November delivery1;
The late Aufcinn fashion
change? in woman's tailored
suits, automobile cfats, Balma
caans and one-piecT dresses are
shown in, sketchesiwhich come
to us weekly. :l V
The newest materials arrive
as fast as they mke their ap
pearance in New fork.
-Prices $40.00 mf up.
BUREAU selectsiyour orders
by meal with ditcnmuiatmg
care and prompt attention.
A House Press and Apron! Sale
At Sale Prices f
$1.65 Tunic House Dresses $1.15 35c Percale Work Apm j; ,
$1.50 to $1.75 House Dresses 95c 75c Percale Coverall Aprons. .50c
$2.00 to $2.75 House Dresses $1.59 85c Glneham Coverall lnmt. - ' ca-
$10 to $1.65 Utility Dresses $129 House Dress Aprons, special . - , . 89a
$1.75 Flannelette House Dresses. . .$1.19 $125 to $2.00 Imported AplMiim in ,9$c
Dainty Percale Breakfast -Sf f 98c Pelisse Crepe Breakfast . r ft 85
The one sale in the Lipman-Wolfe calendar of home everrts -that is most anslotrsly awaited
by the housewife. It has a material interest for her. It means unlimited opportunities for re
plenishing her dresses and aprons at a great saving on regular Liprnan-Wolfeprices.
Aprons in coverall style, in 54-inch or extra long 57-inch length, house Mress aproris,
with belted waistlinej imported German work aprons in many styles, fittest bib aprons,
made of percales, ginghams and chambray in plain colors, checks, stripes, fi lures and dotsj '
in light and dark patterns. ,
Breakfast sets, consisting of dainty, neat dress and capy f percale or crepfe.
House dresses of gingham, dharnbray percale and flannelette, with plain 9rid -panel back
and tunic skirts, long and short sleeves, fiigh and low neck, in an immense variety of attrac
tive styles, prettily trimmed with bandings, pipings, in many different coiorsland combina- .
tiona. Utility dresses are also included in this sale. All tizes. -S-Fourth Floor
' ; , - - t ? i:f:V-