Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 07, 1905, Page 10, Image 10

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    j - t m
King Nogero and Queen Co
lumbia Will Inaugurate
Manufacturers' Week.
Prizes of Great Value Have Been
Offered for Various Events.
Friday Night Masquers
Hold Sway.
S A. M. Gates open.
9 A. M. Exhibit buildings. Govern
ment exhibit and Trail open.
8 to 11 A. M. Concert, Administra
tion Band, Transportation building
16 A. M. and hourly thereater Free
moving pictures, Nebraska Pavilion,
Agricultural Palace.
16:33 A. M.Drawlng of prises
awardd by 1905 Manufacturers Club,
Manufactures building.
11 A. M. to 12 M. Concert, Admin
istration Band. Manufactures building:.
1:30 to 2:30 P. M- Concert, Tenth
Infantry Band, Tranrportatlon build
ing bandstand.
S;JW P. M. Idaho day exercises. Pa
vtHon Annex. Administration Band.
2:e P. M. Grand concert. Royal
Hawaiian Band, bandstand. Gray
2:e P. M. Organ recital. Professor
F. W, Goodriefe. Forestry building.
2:M P. M. Untied States Llfe-Sav-tng
Service exhibition on lake.
3 P. M. Drawing of prizes awarded
by 1106 Manufacturers Club. Manu
factures building.
J:W ie 4:30 P. M. Concert. Tenth
Infantry Band. Government Terrace.
4 to 5:30 P. M. Concert, Adminis
tration Band. Manufactures building.
5 to 6 P. M. Grand operatic concert,
Xlratfrs Carnival of Venice Com
pany, on Runic Steps. (Free.)
:M P. M. Government buildings
V. M. Exhibit buildings close.
7:0 P. M. Concert. Denver Letter-
Cat-rioTs' Band, Auditorium.
S P. M. Reception by King Nogero
to Queen CehimbTa, feet of Grand
Stetrway, Royal Hawaiian Band.
S:M P. 34. Review of flower parade
by King Nogero. and Queen Columbia,
Lake View Terrace, Royal Hawaiian
11 P. M. Gates olose.
HUM P. M. Trail closes. Grounds
Farther Information may be ob-
tatned from the dally official pro
gramme. Today marks the beginning of the Man
ufacturers carnival week at the Exposi
tion, and by tonight the festivities will
be on In full swing;. The opening pro
gramme Includes two drawings of prizes
during the day and a brilliant Tecoptlou
gives by King Nogero to Queen Columbia,
and a floral parade in the evening.
The reception will take place at 8
o'clock at the foot of the grand stairway,
and this will be the first public appearance
of tholr majesties. The King, attended by
royal suite and the Imperial band, will
leave the Forestry cathedral at 7:45
o'clock, and proceed directly to the placo
of reception, Queon Columbia, accompan
ied by hor maids of honor, and conveyed
by a flotilla of gondolas, will arrive in
the royal barge at the same time, landing
near the bandstand. Immediately after
the reception the royal party will pass
up the grand stairway to a rovlowlng
stand near the Sacajewea statue, where
the floral parade will pass In review.
Great preparations are being made for
this lattor event and It is expected that
It "will eclipse all past flower shows of
such character.
The distribution of prizes will be held
19:30 A. M. and 3 P. M. In the Manufactures
building. Similar distributions will be also
hold on Friday and Saturday, and during
the three days of the carnival from 5000
to6009 prizes, aggregating In value $10,000.
will be given out.
On Friday night there will be a grand
masque carnival, and on Saturday after
noon a doll parade In the Manufactures
building. Prizes are offered for these two
cvontos, together with the floral parade
tonight, as follows:
First Second
Prlie. Prlxe. Total.
Autos 50
Carriages, traps, phaetons,
talty-hes, buggies, etc.. 50
National, not less than 0 -50
Historical, no less than C 50
CouBles Lady and gentle--man-Finest
costume 25
Finest costumes........ 2?
Most unique 25
Finest costume 10
Most unique............ .10
Ben comic...' .. 10
Best Indian .... 10
Best frontiersman 10
Best prospector 10
Best negro 10
Best German...., 10
Best Irish gentleman... 10
Most characteristic 10
First prize .... 10
Second prize........ 5
Third prize s 5
Fourth prize.. .T.. '. 3
Fifth prize 13
Sixth prize 2
Seventh prize..... 1
Elghht prize - 1
Total cash prize $380
23 S 75.
23 75
25 75
.25 . 75
10 35
10 35
10 25
. 10
'".V 10
...... 3
V. 1
S120 $500
The carnival will piid nn finfnrrintr nwht
-with a ball in the Festival hall, which
will be attended by the King and Queen.
Oregon and Washington Press Asso
ciations Have Two Days.
".The members of the Oregon and Wash
ington Press Associations will hold high
carnival In Portland on September 8 and
9. All of the Oregon Association 'will be
in Portland on September 8 and ready for
the meeting, while the Washington dele
gation will also reach the city bc same
day. though later.
The Oregon Association will meet for
Its annual session at the American Inn on
September 8 at 10 o'clock In the morning.
In the afternoon, through the kindness
of the concessionaires of the Trail, the
delegates to both the Oregon and Wash
ington Associations -will make an united
advance upon that seat of mirth.
The same evening the Portland Com
mercial Club will give a reception to the
joint associations lasting from 8 until 11
Arrangements have been made with the
Portland Consolidated Street Hallway
Company to give the visitors a trolley rl
over the city on September 8. commencing
at JKe'clock la the ornlg.
Three Thousand Visitors Will
Take Part in the Gem
State's Celebration.
Parade, With Three Bands, Exer
cises In Afternoon and Recep
tion at Xlght Will Bo
the Programme,
There were few special events at the
Lewis and Clark Exposition yesterday,
bHt the attendance nevertheless was
vry creditable, 1U.090 people passing
through the gates.
Almost 3000 people will take part In the
celebration today of Idaho day at the
Lewis and Clark Exposition. For several
days visitors from the Gem state have
been pouring into Portland, and all of
the Important cities of Idaho are repre
sented. Governor Frank R. Gooding and his of
ficial staff, arrived in Portland yesterday
afternoon on a special train. They were
met at the Union Depot by Commissioner
Robert W. McBrlde, who represents Idaho
at the Exposition. The party retired im
mediately to the Portland Hotel, which Is
their headquarters.
In the party besides Governor Gooding
are Adjutant-General David Wickers and
wife, Col&nel and Mrs. S. B. Myers. Col
onel and Mrs. George E. Roberts. Lieutenant-Colonel
and Mrs. John E. Mc
Blrney. Lieutenant-Colonel and Mrs. S.
E. Blbby. Captain and Mrs. L. N. Roos,
Captain Joseph Spiegel. Mr. and Mrs. C.
A. Elmer, State Treasurer H. N. Coffin,
Secretary of State W. H. Gibson. Auditor
of State R. S. Bragaw. Colonel Allen Mil
ler. State Mine Inspector Robert N. Bell,
Congressman and Mrs. Burton' L- French
and W. A. Goulder. On the train were
also 250 excursionists from the Gem state,
and the Idaho State band of 45 pieces.
The first thing on the programme for
Idaho's master celebration at the Ex
position, is a parade which -wilT start
In the vicinity of the Idaho building at
about 1 o'clock in the afternoon. It Is
planned to have three bands In the pa
rade. They will be the Idaho State
band. Administration band, and the Lew
Iston. Idatio. band, which will nrrh'e In
ToT-innrt thi mnrnlnr. There are 35
pieces in the Lewlston band. There will
be about 2000 people In line. The paraders
will be equipped with swagger "canes and
adorned with the state coiora. yeiiow,
white and purple.
The exercises will be held In the pa
vilion annex of the New York building
at 2:30 o'clock In the afternoon. Presi
dent H. W. Goode will deliver the ad
dress of welcome, and responses will be
made by Governor Gooding. United States
Senator Heyburn and Representative Bur
ton L. French. Miss Maude B. Ham
mell. of Idaho, will give a reading, and
an original poem will be recited by W.
a . rtntjiflpr ot Boise. It is entitled "Idaho."
The Idaho State band and the Lewlston
band will furnish the music
a Tiifht ViAHnnlnir at 3 o'clock, a for
mil wvcntlnn will He tendered the neonle
of Idaho In the state buliolng. There
will oe uancing ium iciiiiuicuu, xio.
A. B. Scott, of Idaho Falls. Is the hostess
tl-ui nrpfilde over the social events.
She will be assisted by Mrs. J. J. Pulse.
of Grangevllle: Miss aiauae a. iiammeii;
XTot? T5. MeGllnchev. of Payette:
Sirs! Mary B. Chaney, of Pocatello; Mrs.
Robert Hayes, of Pocatello, and Miss
Elmlra Fry. of Moscow.
Grangevllle Party Arrives.
A party of 75 persons, men, women and
children, arrived Tuesday night from
nranireville. Idaho, to visit Portland and
the Lewis and Clark Exposition. They
will attend the Fair today, which is Idaho
day, and will do their utmost to launch a
boom for Grangevllle. The party traveled
In Pullman coaches carrying banners con
talnlntr the words "Grangevllle, Idaho."
The cars were also decorated with bunt-
Ins. En route 5000 cards were distributed.
containing the announcement: "Who are
wet Don't you know 7 we are from
GranKevlIle Idaho, the largest city In the
United States -without a railroad." A rail
road is expected to be completed to
Grangevllle next year. The excursionists
spent two hours each at Spokane and
Tacoma parading the streets, and shout
ing their yell.
The members of the party are as fol
lows: Mr. and Mrs. James Sloan; Dr. H.
V. Riggs and wife; Dr. S. E. BIbby and
wife, J. M. Mulllnlx. wife and child.
George Behean and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
J, J. Pulse. Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Sascn
berg, Mr. and Mrs. Will Jones, Cyrus
Holsclaw. wife and child. Fred McKcnzie,
wife and child, Mrs. Dennis Hastings and
daughter. Mrs. Wood and daughter, Mrs.
J. A. Wilkinson. Mrs. E. R. Cawley, Mrs.
Walter Hlckerson. Mrs. Bingham. Dr. T.
W. Nickel and daughter. Judge Jacques,
Misses Bunnell. Bralnard, Itlggs, Pearson,
McKlnncy. Messrs. Wood. Frledenrlch,
Harris, Crosby. Meyer. Thompson, Rogers,
Maxey, Pearson, Keneloy, Amblor, Story
and Robinson.
James A. Pinney, Pioneer of Oregon,
Visits the Fair.
James A. PlnneyMayor of Boise, Idaho,
a pioneer of Oregon, and a veteran of the
Rogue River Indian wars, Jn company
with Governor Gooding, of Idaho. Is a
visitor to Portland and to the Lewis and
Clark Exposition, having arrived with a
delegation of over 400 from Boise yester
day to attend the Idaho day exercises at
the Fair today.
Mayor Pinney was among the many who
went to California during the gold ex
cltmcnt of 1S49, but In the succeeding year
moved to Southern Oregon where he re- J
malned until the Indian war broke out.
He served until the Indians were put
down, and In 1S51 went to Idaho, where
he has been associated with the upbuild
ing of that state since that time. After
serving as Postmaster in Idaho City In
the early days he went to Boise. In 155L
when the village had WX Inhabitants, he
was elected Mayor.
Since his first election he has been
at the head of the municipal government
four times, and Is now serving his fifth
term. He has seen his home city grow
from 1500 to 1B,0X inhabitants.
Mayor Pinney was -one of the Oregon
pioneers to attend the convention of that
body In Portland last June. In speaking
of the growth of Portland last night he
said that his recollection of the city In
1850 was that of a great number of stumps
and mud. "The village, as I remember
It," said the Mayor, "was all below Third
street, and all backof that was brush
and trees." x
The Maror is now .0 years old. and Is
In Portland to witness and not to take
part In the Idaho day exercises. In his
own words, he Is here as a pioneer of
Oregon and of Idaho.
Serenade by Letter-Carrier's Band.
The Denvci. Letter-Carriers' Band par
aded the Lewis and Clark Exposition
early yesterday afternoon. They serenad
ed the Administration building, the Ex
position Postofflcc and The Oregonlan of
fice at the. Fair grounds. The Denver
Letter-Carriers' Band Is one of the finest
musical organizations of Its kind In the
WosL There are 25 pieces In the organ
Nebraska Exhibit.
Free moving picture exhibitions. Ne
braska Pavilion. Agricultural Palace.
Compromise Offered by Mayor King
Is Accepted.
The compromise offered by Mayor King,
of the St- Johns Council, to the opposing
faction, to settle the squabble that has
been going on for several weeks by abid
ing by the decision of one of the Judges
of the Circuit Court as to whether Ed
wards is a legal -member or not, was
practically accepted yesterday. It only
remains for the plan to be publicly rati
fied at the adjourned meeting this even
ing. Attorney McGarry, counsel for
Shields and Edwards, announced yester
day that the compromise proposed was
satisfactory and the best way out of the
difficulty. He said the matter will now
be taken before one of the Circuit Judges
in a friendly suit, and whatever the de
cision both factions will abide tho result.
If Mr. Edwards Is declared not a legal
member, he says he will step out, when
his successor will be elected. If he Is a
legal member. It Is understood that he
will resign, as he will be absent on busi
ness too much to attend to the business.
There will probably be a contest when It
comes to elect a successor, but a more
friendly spirit Is now displayed among the
Councllmen. and it Is thought that they
will be careful to avoid further dead
locks. The minutes of several special
meetings, when the Edwards faction was
absent, will be expunged from the records
as Illegal, and that will end the matter.
A hearing on the friendly suit will be
soon secured, as the papers will bepre
pared at once.
akx: rou going xArrr
IX So. Jjmru Abi the Terr Lew O. R.' X.
September 7, S. S and 10. the O. B, N.
S laces on sale very low-rate lonr-tlnaa
ickets East, account L O. . F. Grand
Lodge meeting. Philadelphia. Pa.- Partic
ulars by asklnfr at City Ticket Office.
Thlri and Wuaingtea streets, Pertlaad.
Council Re-Enacts Plumbing
Inspector Ordinance. .
Resolution "Commends cx-CIty En
gineer Forestry Building Ot
tered to City Ijife-Prc-scrvcrs
on Launches.
The City Council again gave Mafcor Lane
a taste of bumping the political bumps
yesterday afternoon by passing: the
Plumbing Inspector ordinance over his
veto to the tune of 14 to 1. and' later unan
imously adopting a resolution of praise for
cx-Clty Engineer Wanzcr. whom His
Honor had but recently removed from
office. Incidentally, the body also did the
rush act on a brand-new box ordinance by
a sufficiently Inspiring majority to insure
its passage over any possible veto, and
none of these episodes were calculated to
lessen the width of the gulf that is, ap
parently, appearing In the Council cham
bers. The passage of the ordinance over the
Mayor's head providing for the appoint
ment of Thomas E. Hulme as Plumbing
Inspector and Harry Woodhouso as his
deputy, went through without much cere
mony, no time whatever being lost In de
bate. AVanzer Is Praised.
Wanzer was reserved for the last thing
as a sort of dessert for a long-winded '
session. It was Introduced by Councilman
Wills, and reads in this fashion:
Whereas, Mr. Charles ""Vanifr. who served
the Cltr of Portland In the capacltr of Cltr
Engineer from January 1, 1005. to September 1
1. 1005. was faithful to his trust, capable In
hl profession, vigilant In the performance of
his duties and at all tunes courteous and
ebllslnr In his official capacity, therefore, bo It
Resolred. That the Council does hereby ex
press Its confidence In the Integrity of char
acter and professional attainments of Charles
Wanzer. and It regret tcr his removal from !
public service. j
Forestry Building Offered.
Dr. Dav Rafferty and F. A. Spencer,
representing the Lewis and Clark Centen
nial Commission, appeared before tho
Council and submitted a request for ac
tion of the body based upon the legislative
jneasure""provIdlng for the transfer of the
Forestry building to the City of Portland,
conditioned that the municipality purchase
at least one acre of ground at present oc
cupied by the structure. It was explained
that these terms must be complied with
by October 1. as otherwise the commission
would be empowered to offer the building
to Either the Oregon Historical -Society,
the Oregon Pioneers", the Oregon Grangers,
or any other public Institution of like
character within the state, upon similar
conditions. The matter was referred to
the ways and means committee.
Dr. Davis addressed the Council in be
half of the district lying west of Union
avenue and south of Killlngsworth ave
nue, claiming that this portion of the city
Is now entirely without fire protection on
account of the recent dlsbandment of the
volunteer Are department there, and is
now at the mercy of the flames. He said
the community wanted relief In some
shape, and announced his Intention of'
making a similar plea to the fire commit
tee of the Executive Board.
There was a reconsideration of the
action of the license committee In re
voking; the license of A. L. Loewen
steln, 305 $4 Washington street; S.
Weinberger, of the Imperial Jewelry
Company, 54 Third street, and S. Ma
zorosky, 8 North Third street, it be
ing apparent that the committee acted
solely upon the recommendation of
Acting- Chief Gritzmacher, and not
through any personal knowledge of
the facts. They will be given a chance
to explain some of the charges pre
ferred" against them by 'the chief.
Upon the question of the adoption of
the report of the' liquor license com
mittee relative to the revocation of the
license of the Tuxedo - saloon, there
vsc considerable difference of opinion,
the action of the committee being- sus
tained by only a bare majority. The
vote stood: Ayes Bennett, Masters,
"Mencfee, Preston, Rushlight, Vaughn,
Wallace, Wills 8. Noes Annand,
Beldlnsr. Dunning; Gray, Kellaher,
Sharkey. Shepherd 7. The place was
a till. open last night, but will probably
be closed today.
Jtkliglt's Qrdlaascs &md.
Hushllgat'H errflaaaee for t'ae.yretec
tlon of life e bat plylat; the water
of the Willamette River was finally
passed in preforence to one that had
been prepared by Councilman Shepherd.
Tho latter accused the committee of
flim-flam work In connection with
holding a meeting at an Irregular hour
and adopting the Rushlight measure
while-he was absent, but the contention
was of no avail, although Annand.
Dunning-, Gray, Preston and Wallace
supported him in his ideas.
Annand's resolution providing' that
the two plaza blocks between Third
and Fourth, Salmon and Madison'
streets be Ttept clear of vegetable
wagons and venders of other merchan
dise was referred to committee.
Kellahcr introduced an ordinance ap
propriating $230 towards the drainage
of sloughs on the East Side.
A communication was read from
Plumbing Inspector Hulme calling the
attention of the Council to the neces
sity of establishing a sewerage sys
tem in the Brooklyn district. It was
referred to the sewer committee.
Today They AVIll Hear Critical Talk
by Frank V. DuMoud.
The Photographers' Association of tho
Pacific Northwest, which Is now in con
vention In Portland, met yesterday morn
ing at Arlon Hall to listen to the pro
gramme which had been prepared for pia
occasion. S. E. GoodaU. of San Francisco,
read a paper on "Cleanliness of Studios,"
In which he argued that the cleanliness
of the studio and of the operator besides
being a means of saving much delicate
material was a commercial asset.
W. H. Catterlln. formerly of Portland,
spoke briefly on position of the subject
and light effects In the studio. He told of
the changes in methods in the past few
D. H. Hcndee. the pioneer photographer
of the Northwest, was elected to honorary
membership at tho morning session. Fol
lowing tho programme a demonstration
of carbon printings was made at the
Moore studio on Seventh street.
The afternoon was spent by the visitors
to the meeting at the Exposition where
special attention was given to the art
Today will be the most Interesting of
the session. It Is thought, as several
specially valuable numbers have been pro
vided for the program. The afternoon
will be given to demonstrations until 4
o'clock when F. Vincent DuMond. head
of the art exhibit at tho Exposition, will
make a critical talk on the exhibits In the
convention hall.
Says He "Was in Biggs on the Day
J. Ij. Anderson Was 3Iurdercd.
Frank Gonzales, brought Lack from
Denver to answer to a charge of larceny,
and suspected of the murder of . L. An
derson at Bonneville, denies having killed
Anderson, and says he never kntfw the
man and was not with him at BonnavUle.
Gonzales says he Is not guilty of Any
crime, and asserts that his previous repu
tation Is good. He says his home Is io
Mobile, Ala., and that when he was it
Portland before he worked In the O. K.
Coffeehouse. He left here on August 16.
tho day of the Elks' parade, and walked
to Troutdale. He caught a train there for
The Dalles, and went from there to Biggs
by train, and proceeded to Denver by
easy stages arriing thero August 27.
Sheriff Word, states that the article In
the Salt Lake paper, which alleges that
William Saxtonf with whom Gonzales
once had trouble and J. L. Anderson are
one and the same man is In error. Sheriff
Word says Saxton Is In Leadvllla with
the woman known as Marcellus Gonzales,
supposed to be tho wlfo of the prisoner.
The Sheriff says he Is still Investigating
tho murder case, and expects some de
velopments soon.
William R. Holmes Is Found Dead
in Xjodging-Hbuse.
From gao tha escaped from a Jet
turned on by himself accidentally, Will
lam R. Holmes, aged 65 years, died In his
room at 200 North Twenty-third street,
and his body was found by the landlady
early yesterday morning. Coroner Finley
took charge and Investigated. There will
be no inquest.
The remains will be shipped to the
former home In Missouri. Miss Holmes
and Mrs. Minnie O'Neill, living In Oregon
City, are cousins of the unfortunate man;
Holmes was here visiting the Lewis and
Clark Exposition.
Doyx rsE roox ore.
For use on sewing machines, btcyclea
and all purposes requiring a fineaubrtcaat
the best Is cheapest In the end. Genulae
Singer oil can. only be obtained at Singer
store. Look for the red S.
254 Morrison St.,
402 Washington st,
540 Williams ave.,
Portland. Oregoa.
Xaln M., Orecon City. Or,
With Balloon or "The Gelatine" and
Framework of Another Craft ,
He Makes Ascent.
Another successful flight was made yes
terday morning by a combination of the
two airships at tne Exposition.part City
of Portland and part Gelatine, with Lin
coln Beechey. the 18-year-old boy aero
naut, at the helm. The balloon of the
Gelatine was used, to which was attached
the engine and framework of the City of
Portland. The balloon attachment of the
City of Portland, which was badly dam
aged last Saturday by being torn by a
branch of a tree, Is still undergoing re
pairs. As the weather yesterday was very
favorable, and the flight of the City of
Portland had been announced, it was de
cided to use tho balloon of the Golatine.
The ascension was made a few minutes
after 11 o'clock In the morning. The air
ship arose about 100 feet In the air. with
the propeller and the rudder working per
fectly. Beechey headed the airship across
Guild's Lake, rapid headway being made.
Upon reaching the Government building,
the airship described a graceful figure
eight around the towers, and then re
crossed the lake. It made a bee line for
the main entrance of the Exposition
grounds, where It executed many maneu
vers. Beechey hovered a few minutes
over the newspaper row and the Adminis
tration building, lowering and raising the
airship at will. At ono time he was so
low that the rope hanging from tho frame
work lacked only a few inches of touching
the colonnades.
Beechey returned to the aeronautic con
course direct from the vicinity of the Ad
ministration building. After making sev
eral circles of the concourse, the airship
slowly descended, alighting within Ave
feet of the place whence It began its
Journey in the air. The general opinion I3
that the flight yesterday morning was
the most successful and satisfactory flight
that has yet been made. Not once, while
he was in the air. did Beechey lose con
trol of the airship, not even for a single
minute. He directed It in any direction
he desired, either with or against the
wind. Several times, to demonstrate his
absolute control, Beechey managed the
airship In such a manner as- to have it re
main stationary In the air. although a
Might breeze was blowing. ,
The flight yesterday morning practically
demonstrates that the propeller and en
gine of the Gelatine are at fault. When
Tomllnson made his flight and his airship
failed to respond to Its propeller In the
way it should. It was thought perhaps that
the balloon attachment was out of pro
portion to the engine. The engine of the
City of Portland Is no larger than that
of the Gelatine. The propeller of the
Gelatine does not catch the wind as It
should, although Its revolutions are much
more rapid. The City of Portland, or the
combination airship, will make another
flight at the Exposition Saturday morn
lngat 11 o'clock. Tomllnson is at work
on the engine of the Gelatine, and he
hopes to have It in condition to make an
other flight wltihn a few days.
General Stafr Will Follow Up Revel
ations of Tnggart Case.
WASHINGTON, Sept, 6. The War De
partment Is awaiting the determination
of the Taggart divorce suit now In prog
ress at Wooster, O., before proceeding
to take military action in the case. Gen.
eral Miner, whose name has been drawn
into the case by the Captain's attorneys,
hag preferred formal charges against
Taggart, and a recommendation has been
made to the General Staff by the proper
omcers tnat an inspector be detailed to
make a thorough examination of the tes
timony so far taken.
The General Staff has simply suspended
action upon this recommendation until
tho determination of the suit, will
undoubtedly be approved and upon the
report to be submitted by the Inspector
will' hinge the department's decision as
to whether there shall be court-martial
proceedings, and whether in suchase not
only Captain Taggart but other officers
whose names have been drawn Into the
case shall be placed on trial.
Sentenced, to Penitentiary.
J. H. Boggess and tJEarles Peterson,
two young men who pleaded guilty to
entering the store of W. C. Kiltz at 283
East Morrison street, on August 6, with
intent to commit burglary, were each sen
tenced by Judge Frazer yesterday to two
years In the penitentiary. They were
both paroled during good behavior, with
instructions to report at regular Inter
vals to the Prisoners' Aid Society. They
have been in trouble before, but not of
ucb a serious character. The court de
cI4e4 to give them one more chance.
In the regular course of proceedings be
fore the City Council yesterday. Council
man Bennett introduced an ordinance reg
ulating the sale of liquors in barrooms,
saloons, hotels and restaurants and pro
hibiting boxes, boths. stalls and private
rooms, alcoves and other rooms In con
nection with barrooms, saloons, hotels and
restaurants In which liquors are sold In
quantities less than one quart, and pro
viding as follows:
It shall be unlawful for any person to con
duct, carry on. open, or maintain any res
taurant, bar-room, or saloon within the City
of Portland that has connected therewith
any box. hooth. stall, or any private room,
except as hereinbefore provided: provided.
however, that this ordinance shall not apply
to hotels or restaurants In which spirituous,
malt, or fermented liquors are not sold In
which any such box. booth, stall or prlvata
roam is so constructed as to be entirely
open upon the side facing any ball, hallway,
passageway, or room, and the sides thereof
Co not exceed seven feet in height.
Appearances indicated that the measure
had crept into the procedlngs like the vis
itation of a midnight marauder, but the
element of surprise was lacking, and It
has since developed that it had received
full consideration at a secret meeting of
11 members of the Council on Tuesday
night, at the office of Councilman
Sharkey. In the Chamber of Commerce
building, and that there was considerable
opposition to Its adoption in the shape
Sharkey, however, must have bolted the
caucus, because the ordinance was no
sooner Introduced than he was on his
feet with a cry about class legislation,
and made apparently strenuous efforts
to have It amended In some way.
Bennett contended that the only class
that would be affected by Sharkey's pro
posed amendment would be those who did.
not Intend to conduct respectable places.
He asked a suspension of the rules and
that the measure be placed on Its final
Masters opposed any hasty action, on
the ground that an ordinance of such
grave Importance should be referred to
the proper committee. "If It will not
stand Investigation,' said he, "it ought
not tc pass." Vaughn also spoke against
suspending the rules.
The motion to refer was lost, and the
ordinance was Anally passed by the fol
lowing vote: Ayes Annand. Beldlng,
Bennett, Dunning. Gray, Kellaher, Mene
fee, Preston, Rushlight. Shepherd. Wills
1L Noes Masters, Sharkey, Vaughn,
Wallace 1.
The saloon men were In high glee last
night over the situation, claiming that the
enforcement of the ordinance will have
the effect of prohibiting the sale of li
quor In the grillroom of the Portland
Hotel by reason of Its not being on the
main floor, and will also prevent the
serving of liquor In any bedroom of that
and other local hotels. Including the Hotel
Oregon. Perkins and Imperial, while the
box and alcove features would stop the
sale of drinks In the Pantheon. Grant
Scott'3 place, the vHoffman, Theodoro
Trautman's cafe. FrahkHuber's and Dr.
Brown's establishment, and that Its en
forcement will arouse such an obnoxious
sentiment In the community that It will
kill all future municipal legislation rela
tive to boxes and that matters will ulti
maely drift back Into old conditions.
Some of them were so bold as to assert
that Mayor Lane was placed In the posi
tion of not knowing whether he was
afoot or hosoback on the proposition,
holding that it would be up to him to
order the police to raid the grillroom
of the Portland Hotel as soon as it be
comes a law, and that he would hesitate
to do this.
Joseph Dlcner Arraigned.
Joseph Diener, a traveling salesman for
Hlbbard. Spencer, Bartlett Company, who
Is accused ot having In September, 1903.
sold his samples, consisting of pocket
knives, razor strops, scissors, rifles, etc..
was arraigned yesterday before Judge
Frazer, and was allowed until Saturday
to plead. The specific charge 13 embezzle
ment. Diener sold the goods to Philip
Stein,, a Third-street merchant.
Articles of Incorporation.
Incorporation articles of- the Continental
Company were filed In the County Clerk's
office yesterday by P. W. Henderson. G.
E. Walling and J. X. Stevens; capital
stock, J25.00O. The objects announced are
to build, buy, own, lease, operate and con
trol stores, houses, mills etc
Anarchists Cause Panic.
BARCELONA, Spain, Sept. 6. A
panic prevails here over the anarch
istic agitation. Tourists are abandoning-
the hotels and leaving the city.
The police have seized a Socialist pa
per for applauding the recent bomb
explosion here.
Two Classes
Some are fair because they happen
so, others- attain the clear, rosy com
plexion, soft skin, clear eyes, easy,
graceful carriage to' their healthful
bodies because they are careful what
those bodies are made- of, in other
words, they select food that will
nourish. They don't eat "everything
that comes along.' '
Every woman should read the little
book in each pkg. of
Q rape
Nuts for "The Boad to Wellville" is the
road to healthful beauty.
."Thre, Rcasem"