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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOBNINGr OREGONIAN, THUBSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1905.
motives of their agents, it behooves th
laboring' people' of this -country to- beware
IS JURY'S VERDICT
KEEP OUT COOLIES
IS iaws cor
JOE YOUNG AND SOME OF THE IMPORTANT PERSONS CONNECTED WITH HIS TRIAL
of those who, under pretense of protecting
tha great .mercantile interests, would de
ceivo the people and prey upon the com- .
mon labor of our land.''
The report then commends-the. attituda
assumed-, by the Portland Board 6t Trade
in passing resolutions against any amend
ment of tho Chinese exclusion act ana
Saloonkeeper Who Shot Van
Dran Is Recommended to
Mercy of Judge.
WITNESS SCORED IN COURT
Attorneys for Defense Merciless in
Accusing Young's Victim of
Attempt to Wreck .
After deliberating for more than
four hours, the Jury of Judge Cleland's
court returned a verdict at 7 -o'clock
last evening finding Joe Young, an
Upper "Washington-street saloonkeep
er, guilty as charged of assaulting
Kaspar Van Dran, also a saloonkeeper,
with a deadly weapon on the night of
May 2 last. The Jury tempered its
verdict by recommending the defend
ant to the court's mercy.
This brought to an end a somewhat
sensational trial, which had occunled
the court's attention for the preceding
two days. The prosecution of the
case was entrusted to Deputy District
Attorney Moser, Messrs. McGarry and
Idleman appearing in behalf of the de
fendant. The case was a clmple one as the
testimony disclosed. No denial of the
shooting was set up by Young's at
torneys, their sole effort being to Jus
tify the assault on the grounds that
Van Dran had endeavored to destroy
Young's domestic peace in various
ways, and that the outraged hus
band had taken the means of shooting
to kill In defense of his wife's honor.
Mrs. Young was the principal witness
for her husband and supported this
claim by apparently straightforward
testimony, which was no doubt suf
ciently conclusive in the minds of tho
Jury to prompt the request for Judicial
At the morning session, both Young and
Van Dran occupied the witness-box," and
told their versions of the affair.
Young was first called, and was on the
stand but a short time. He testified that
he went to Van Dran's saloon on the nijrht
in question to savo his home from ruin,
and felt Justified in shooting the man
whom he believed was alienating his
wife's affections. Young's story was well
told, and he underwent cross-examination
like a veteran.
Van Dran was the last witness, and en
tered a denial of all the allegations con
cerning his attempt to disrupt the Young
household. He was subjected to a grilling
by the defendant's attorneys such as has
seldom been witnessed in a local court
room. During the ordeal his ghastly and
twitching face, his uncertainty and con
fusion plainly showed that he suffered tor
ture. Prosecutor Moser opened the arguments,
and In a very effective speech urged the
conviction of Young. Ho was followed by
Attorneys McGarry and Idleman for the
defense, who based their case upon the
thoory -that a man might properly kill in
the defense of his wife's honor. Mr. Moser
closed in a brief talk, and the case was
given to the Jury at 2:40 In the afternon.
At 7 in the evening, when the 12 men re
turned a verdict of guilty, the defendant
Joe Young beard his fate without betray
ing the least excitement. Judge Cleland
will probably pass sentence within a few
The case has attracted wide attention,
owing to the fact that the wife of Van
Dran recently died by poisoning under
suspicious circumstances. During the
trial, however, no referenco was made to
Mrs. Van Dran's violent death.
SENATOES ARE HIS FRIENDS
BERNARD W. IiAYTOX TALKS OF
Assistant Scrgeant-nt-Arnis Regards
Foraker as a Formidable Can
didate for President,
Among the Exposition visitors In the
city Is Bernard. TV. 1ayton, assistant
sergeant-at-arms of the United States
Mr. Layton has occupied his present
position for 15 years and in that time
has enjoyed a personal acquaintance
with every member of that distin
guished body. He talks very entertain
ingly of his long experience with states
men. "I regard the scene which attended
the appropriation of $50,000,000 to
prosecute the Spanish-American War
as the most memorable which has oc
curred in the Senate during the 15 years I
have watched Its deliberations," said Mr.
Layton yesterday, "it was the greatest
demonstration of patriotism I over expect
The personnel of the Senate has
changed greatly since I went there in
1S90. There are only 17 men. ! believe.
there now who sat In that session. The
leaders, however, are pretty much the
Bame. Allison, Spooner. Aldrleh Rtid
Morgan were then, as now. among the
big men of the body. One of the most
remarkable men txiere is Senator Pet-
Iub, of Alabama, the oldest member.
He was born in 1821, is now one of the
most active, hard-working and lnflu
f ential men there. Morgan is 81 and
Allison Is In the 70's, hut both of them
retain their rest in life and their grip
on the business of the Senate. Cockrell.-
of Missouri, will be sadly missed, but I
understand that his successor. Senator
Warner, is a strong man and well qua!
Ified to succeed him.
"Foraker is a strong man and a
formidable candidate for President In
1908. He I probably the most influ
ential man in Ohio and should the
nomination lie between him and TafL
I believe one or the other of them
would retire from the race. Among tho
younger Senators Beverldge and Bailey
are among tne strongest and both are
growing rapidly In Influence.
"There will be no special session this
Fall and there Is no necessity for one
because there is no time limit set on
the Tegular session which convenes in
December, so that it may run tho en
tire year If necessary, and dispose of
Tui immense amount oz business."
Mr. Layton left for the East last
night accompanied by his wife, after
spending the Summer in the North
west, principally in Spokane. He is in'
terested in mnlng ventures with ex'
Senator Turner and has been engaged
in negotiating the sole of some valu
able properties during the past aaoath.
LET GO 81 POLICE!
Chase's Companions in San
NOV CHIEF WANTS THEM
Detective Vaughn Is Ordered to
Search lo? Kenny and the Two
Women "Who Accompanied
Van Dran's Bartender.
PECULIAR INCIDENT REPORTED.
It vrax reported to the police yester
day that Fremont R. Chase, under ar
rest In San Francisco and suspected
of complicity In the murder ef Mrs.
Minnie B. Van Dran. bad made a
peculiar voluntary statement to a man
well known In Portland, shortly after ,
the commission of the crime.
The murder of Mrs. Van Dran was
accomplished by the administration of
cyanide of potassium, through the me
dium of glngerale.
Chase 1 reported to have said to a
man. whose name Is withheld by the
police, that three -women had told him
they used cyanide of potassium to
bleach their hair, using glngerale bot
tles, and afterwards throwing them
into the street. He mentioned the
name of the three women when mak
ing this alleged statement, but when
asked to repeat the names In a short
period of time, was unable to do so.
It Is said.
Detectives regard this latest Infor
mation as Important.
Owing to a mistake, made by some
one. William Kenny and the two women
who were taken into custody with Fro
mopt XL Chase In San Francisco at the
Instance of Chief of Police Gritzmacher.
were released and no one knows where
they are now.
As published in The Oregonlan Tuesday
morning. Chase was the only one of the
party of four held by the San Francisco
police. A telegram was sent to Chief of
Police Dlnan, of San Francisco, Instruct
ing him to release all the prisoners but
Chase, which was done within 25 minutes
after the arrests were made. The women,
who left Portland on tho steamer Spokane
with Chase and Kenny, called themselves
Mrs. Chase and Mrs. Kenny. The real
Mrs. Chase, however, was located In the
City View Hotel, in Portland, early Tues
day morning by Headquarters Detective
Hartman. As published yesterday, she
declares her husband innocent.
"I never sent any telegram instructing
the release of Kenny and tho women,"
said Chief of Police Gritzmacher last
night. "I guess the San Francisco police
know where they are. I presume they
did not keep them In Jail, but know where
Detective Vaughn, who went to San
Francisco to handle the case, accom
panied by an assistant. Is known to have
carried Instructions to Immediately take
up the search for Kenny and the two
women, who were released In such a
mysterious manner. Chief Gritzmacher
freely admitted Monday that he was de
lighted with the arrest of Chase, Kenny
and the two women, saying he thought
they knew something about the murder of
Mrs. Minnie B. Van Dran. He said that
Detective Vaughn would brlns: back the
entire quartet, if sufficient evidence could
be secured after Vaughn s arrival there.
Detective Vaughn reached San Fran
Cisco last night. With his assistant, he
will probably first act upon his instruc
tions to locate, if possible, Kenny and the
women, who were released by a blunder
on the part of some one. The fact that
Detective Vaughn was ordered to find
them, if possible, seems to Indicate that
Chief of Police Gritzmacher wants them
badly In connection with the Van Dran
LOVESICK MATMS IN JAIL
Albert Spending Wanders About
Streets Seeking E-a Meeker.
Love's fond dream in all Its budding
giory was cut oft at the roots by cold
blooded Detectives Carpenter and Re-
elng last night when Albert Spearllng,
jovesicK, footsore, hungry and de
jected, was carried to police head
quarters that he might pour out "his in
ward feelings to Captain Moore of tho
first night relief.
Spearllng wants to get married, and
although he has but $10 and owes 14
of that for Toom rent, he is -willing to
brave the storms of nuptial bliss if
he can find Eva Meeker, of Independ
ence, Or. For two days he has been
wandering over Portland streets,
breakfasting on doughnuts and coffee.
and wearing out sdul and sole leather
in an effort to find the object of his
Spearllng is a painter by f vocation
and a lover of great ability by avoca
tion. Although the muses have been
unkind to Spearllng, and fate sQ far has
4ecreed that he snail remain behind tho
bars, he was nothing loth to let the
captain of police Into thelnnerroost
secrets of his nearu bpearung am: "i
met Eva In Independence, and followed
her here that I might be near her. I
euppote I have a foolish loveslcknoss,
but I cannot help It. I have walked the
streets as much as 25 miles today but
could not And her. No, I don't know
where she is. But she is in Portland. I
could not sleep last night for thinking
about her and this morning I aCe only a
Hore Spearllng broke down and wept
on the captain's breast, and whisper
ing further -words of love about his
absent maiden he was led to a cell
where Jailor Robson turned the keys
and shut out the light ot the moon.
AT THE THEATERS
What tho Frees Agents Sa.
Charming Play at the Bclasco De
The attendance at the Belasee thU week
has been simply Immense, the house being
crowded at each performance. The public
has been delighted with the perfermaace
given by tho Belasoo Cempaay ad all over
the city Is heart praise lor the excellent,
work done by the members of the greatest
stook comsanr In the United States. If you
love the theater and have not seen "Harriet's
Honeymoon." tou have missed one of the
best attractions of the year. Be wise and
see the stunning costumes, the beautiful
scenerr and the great acting in this charm
ing piece. Lillian Lawrence has made a
more favorable Impression in the leading
part than Mary Mannerlng. who was seen
here a year aco in the title part. Will
"Walling Is better than ever this week and
air the other ladles and gentlemen of the
company are well cast. At the Belasc all
this week with matinees Saturday ana bun-
day. Next week "Judah."
"Trilby" Tonight at Marquam.
TVllton Lackarc will appear In a very
elaborate revival of "Trilby" at the Mar
quam Grand Theater for one night only to
night at 8:20 o'clock. Tomorrow night and
at a matinee on Saturday "The Pit" will
bo presented owing to the Inability ot hun
dreds of people to secure admission Into the
theater the past three nights. The revival
ot "Trilby." which will be made here for
the flirt time. Is particularly Interesting in
that it will present Mr. Laekare In his orig
inal character creation of SvengalL Re
member "Trilby" for one performance only.
tonight "The Pit" Friday night ana Satur
31atlncc Today at tho Baker.
Ho liner aggregation of singers, vaudeville
performers and beauty chorus has over been
presented than tho famous "Brigadier Bur
lesque Company," which Is packing tne
Baker to the doors at ex'ery performance this
week. No troupe on the "wheel" circuit can
boast of such a bevy ot pretty misses as
those of the Brigadier chorus. There will be
a matinee this afternoon, also Saturday aft
ernoon, with the evening performances to
night and tomorrow night. No performance
"Escaped From the Harem."
Charles A. Taylor's wonderful melodrama.
"Escaped From the Harem." which opened
the season at the Empire this week. Is a
constant succession of exciting scenes and
situations, with now and then a dash of real
comedy that causes the audience tc) relieve
Us -Intensity ot mind by bursting into loud
and continued laughter. "Escaped From tho
Harem will continue until Saturday night
with matinee Saturday aftenvoen. ,
"JUDAH" JflEXT AT BELASCO
3remorablc Bill Offered by the Bc
lasco Stock Next Week.
Opening Monday afternoon the Belasoo will
prewsnt one of the greatest plays of modern
times. "Judah" Is agreed to be a great
drama by the critics of London and New
Scats Selling for Josephine Dcffry.
"A Broken Heart" will be the attraction at
the Marquam Grand Saturday night, the
offering being presented by the Josephine
DeSry company, under the management ot
E. F. Hawkins. The sale of seats for this
engagement opens this morning at 10
o'clock. Monday. September 11, the bill will
be changed to "A Deserted Bride" and the
final offering Is "X Wicked Woman" Tues
At the Empire Kext "Week.
Sunday afternoon the Charles A. Taylor
company will present its second offering at
the Empire, which Is also from the pen ot
Charles Taylor. This Is a strong Western
drama of the early days, entitled "Queen ot
the Highways." ror real thrills and ex
citement, Queen of the Highways" stands
on a par with the very best melodramas In
Next "Week at the Baker.
Next week at the Baker, starting Sunday
afternoon. "Kentucky Belles Extravaganza
Company" will -open for a week's run. This
company has numerous unique and orldnai
features, and Is expected to eclipse all other
offerings of the season.
LOW EXCURSION BATES EAST.
On September 16. 17, tho Great Northern
Railway win ecu excursion ucxets to Chl
c&eo and return. S7L50: St. Louis and y-
... wrr CA. R T3ll1 (lnn...ll- " .
kui.. f"i-i - -"UMtiijfljuB ana
Duluth and return, JS0.O0, tickets good for
froing passBo iwr uaji unai return
imlt n rinvfl imoa mint- vt
Northern Iailway. returning same or any
Qireci. ruuic. awjmo iuiubvca going and
For tickets and additional information
call on or address H. Dickson, C. p. &
T. A.. Great northern Hallway. 122 Third
If Baby Is Cattls Teeta
B nri and use that old and well-tried rea
ear. Mrs. Wlnslows S 00 thine Syrup, for chil
dren teething. It soothes the child; softens
the gums, sdlars all ytln. cures wind ccllc
Ash Makes a Hair-Raising
VIOLATES THE SPEED LAW
Judge Cameron Imposes $25 Pen
alty Harry E. Bowen, of tho
El Key Saloon, Is Held
to Grand Jury.
"What Is your name?" askod Police
man William Nelson of a man who but
a few minutes previously had made a
hair-raising- run south from Morrison
street on Grand avenue, at 2 A. M., re
cently In an automobile.
T"have no name," answered the man
In the automobile.
"What Is the name of your em
ployer?? politely inquired the police
"Why, "he has no name, elthor," was
the Insolent answer.
Policeman Nelson took the Imperti
nent young automobllist's number.
however, sworo to a complaint and It
-was ascertained that 'his name was A.
R. Asn. Policemen Ole Nelson and
Inskeep also caught Ash dashing- down
Washington streot on a recent evening,
and when ho appeared in court yes
terday, two charges were against him.
His defense was that he was not going
above eight miles an hour. Judge Cam
eron find him $25 on one charge, sus
pending sentence on' the other.
A young- woman who was riding
with Ash the morning- he was arrested
by Policeman William Nelson, took the
witness stand and testified that the au
tomobile was going- o fast that the
wind cut her face. She said that In
going over the Morrison-street bridge.
Ash drove tho "car" so fast that he
lost control of It once, and it banged
against tho railing, nearly wrecking
the auto. -
Another witness, a private citizen,
swore that Ash was driving- the auto
mobile so fast along- Grand avenue the
morning- in question that he could not
distinguish tho figures of four passen
gers in It. He afterwards learned they
were with Ash. Policeman William Nel
son swore that Ash went so fast his
tag number could not be seen at all.
Testimony of Policemen Inskeep and
Olo Nelson, who saw Ash dashing- along
Washington atrcet ono evening-, showed
that he -was going- so fast then that
they were unable to get his number.
Inskeep followed him a distance, and
when the automobile stopped, he se
cured the number of the tag- and caused
the arrest. Ash also refused to tell his
name to Inskeep.
Ash Is the man who, after being- ar
rested a week ago. made the bold
statement in open court that It is Im
possible for automobilists to obey the
eight-mile speed limit 'ordinance.
Whether or not the Portland Consoli
dated Railway Company owns the Morrison-street
bridge may be ascertained be
fore long in the Circuit Court, for C. Jr.
Broshey, charged with assault, and bat
tery upon J. H. Fry, yesterday was found
guilty, fined J 40 and appealed tho case.
Broshey drives a wagon for the Union
Laundry Company, and recently while,
cros-sing the Morrison -street bridge he
chose to take the space Inclosed by a high
railing, along which the tracks of the
railway company run. Fry, who is a
tender on the bridge, ordered him off, but
Broshey refused to obey. A quarrePfOl
lowed, and a fight took place between the
Broshey Is said to have beaten Fry
badly, and" was arrested. He demanded a
Jury trial, which was given him in the
Municipal Court yestreday morning. They
brought In a verdict of guilty. Judge Cam
eron imposed tho fine of $40, and Broshey
immediately gave notice of an appeal.
Brosaey's contention is that the Port
land Consolidated Hallway Company has
no legal exclusive right to the apace be
tween their tracks on tho bridge, and It
Is to determlno this point that he ap
pealed the case.
Deputy District Attorney Haney deliv
ered a "roast" before Judge Cameron yes
terday morning against people who come
Into court for purposes that ultimately
disclose absence of good faith. The Inci
dent that brought about his remarks was
in connection with tho arrest of T. M.
Kelly, upon complaint of T. A. McDougal,
charged with assault and battery, and the
arrest of McDougal, upon complaint of
Kelly, charged with assault and battery.
When the cases came on for hearing,
both defendants made it known to Mr.
Haney that they had settled matters out
of court, and wished dismissals In each
case. Then it was that Mr. Haney waxed
indignant; and raid that such persons
ought never to be accommodated by tho
officials, and In case they should secure
arrests, costs should do assessed, juage
Cameron therefore taxed each man J 2. 50.
Harry E. Bowen -was held to the grand
jury under bonds of 50 on a charge of
permitting a woman under the age of -21
years to enter 1 Ray saloon; Belle Bow.
ley was found guilty of setting: -up and
maintaining a disreputable house and
fined JEO; Andrew Hoffman wag discharg
ed on the count nccusin? him of keep
ing a disorderly house In connection with
tho other defendant?, and Bowen was
also discharged on this count.
Charges of selling liquor to minors will
be filed today against Bowen and HofT
man by Deputy City Attorney Fitzgerald.
Three girls who were witnesses In the
other caso, were held under CO bond?
each to appear against Bowen In the Cir
cuit Court when the trial comes up.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
LEALOS-1IARTIN Andrlan Ialos, 23. 3S4
First street: Cora Martin, 22.
STARK-BL.AKNET Earl B. Stark, 23, Se
attle: EHrabeth R. Bl&kney. 22.
WHICJHT-HOPKINS Henry H. "Wright, 35,
498 East Ninth street: Zulah C. Hopkins, 24.
TAYLOR-BULLOCK Edwin J. Taylor, 5L
Arthur. Or.: Clementine A. Bullock. 83.
BREG DON-TURNER Francis E. Bregdon,
23. JSS Feitygrove street; Anna Belle Turn
CHALOUPKA-SBE Edward Chaloupka, 31.
Warm Springs; Mary Eunice See. 31.
HANKA-WRIGHT Roy C. Hanna, 27,
Santa Barbara: Belva Wright. 23.
P VTNE-BUNCH Clarence C. Payne, 28,
Dayton. Wash.: Pearl O. Bunch, 23.
son Raphaelson, 21. Portland; Erne Belllng
PULLEN'-DE JARN'ATT Leslie C. Pullen.
20. Dufur- Mcrtha De Jarnatt. IT.
FRASER-M1LLS Lron Frasor. 30. Kelly
vll! CaL; Ida L. Mills. 24.
WETZEL-DAV1SOK William F. Wetael,
44. Burlington. Wash.: Elva Davison, 31.
TULLOCK-MILLS Frank Tullock, 27, Se
attle: Mlha Mills. 23. ,
KUHL-REDMOND William Kuhl. 34. 232
Thirteenth street: Nellie Redmond. 23.'
CHALK-KERN A. B. Chalk, 44. Clark
County. Washington: Pauline Kern. 33.
HOFFMAN-GLAZIK Fred Hoffman. 23,
S2tJ Montana, avenue; Barbara Ellen GUzilc.
RUDINK-DEROOIA John Rudlnk.. 23;
Louisa Demgla. 10.
TICHKNOR At 431 Belmont street. Sep
tember 1. ta the wife of Carroll II. Tlchenor,
PATTON At 120 East Fifteenth street.
August 21. to the wife of John Shefford Fat
ton, n sen.
WILSON At 3511 Sixth street. August aa.
to the wife of Andrew Walter Wilson, a son.
YARN ALL At 164 East Forty-eighth
street. September 0. Mrs. Mary EHra Yar-.
Remains removed to Cottage Grove, Or., for
WILSON At Spokane. September 4. Rob
ert S. Wllsan. aged one year and 5 months.
Remains brought to Portland tor interment.
WBYGANDT At The Dalles, September 4.
Mrs. Mannlo M. Weygandt. a native of Illi
nois, a iced 21 years, 4 months and S days.
Remains brought to Portland for Interment.
G. Friewald. repair of washhouse, 26S Flan
ders street. $20.
3. O. Shirley, dwelling. East Seventeenth
street, between Belmont and East Taylor,
A. Bukowsky. repair of shop. Washington
street, between Fifteenth and Sixteenth. $73.
Mrs. D. F. MeDufHe, dwelling, BIdwell
street, near Leo, $130.
Mrs. P. J. Shea, lessee, repair of restau
rant, 471 Morrison street. $80.
J. 8. Smith, store. Union avenue, between
Eaat Oak and East Stark. $300.
Real Estate Traasfers.
John S- Simmons and wife to O. H.
Simons, lots 3, 4. block 280, Alkens
D. Brooks and wife to Edith Daly.
lots S. 0. block 2, Metzger's Add.
to Greshara 1,130
H. Freeborough and wife to Caroline
H. Rllea, lot 10, block 1, Monta-
Hub Land Co. to John Larson, 3 Ox
SSH feet, beginning at N.E. cor.
lot 2. block 2. Willamette Boule
Carrie Church and husband to Wil
liam Toppenden. parcel land begin
ning bet. section line bet. Sees, 22.
27. T. 1S.R.1 E 3,230
Portland Lone Fir Cemetery Co. to
Harriett Mason, lot 33, block 34.
Moore Investment Co. to J. W. Greg
ory, lot 108, block 43. Vernon
Same to George H. StovalL lots 1. 2,
17. 18. block 40. Vernon 1,300
A. W. Johnson and wife to E. Van
Allen. S. 37 feet lot 15 and 7f.
H lot 14, block 1, East Tabor Villa
B. P. Moore ct al. to C. A. Waddell,
lots 10. 11. 12. block 0, Alblna Add.
J. F. Falllnir and wife to A. L&rsen.
kit 222 and part lot 27, in North St.
Nadir Land Co. to v.. R. Croiter. lot
12. block 34. Sellwood
B. P. Moore, executor, to C. A. Wad
del!, lot 10. 11. 12, blQck 6, Albion
Add. to Alblna
A. H. Pettit and wife to R. J. Mc-
Ducee. W. 33 1-3 feet lots 17, 18,
block 21. Sunnyslde : 1,300
J. Klernan and wife to A. Tlchner,
lots 3-8. block 34, Couch's Add... 21,500
Mary S. Gross to W. W. Raymond,
sundry tou m est Portland cen
ter J. F. Paff and wife to Anna Thurlow.
lot 4, block 14. James Johns Add..
Victor Land Co. to Jennie Emlgh, lot
5, "block 5. Paradise Spring- Tract.
F. w. Hanson ana wire to roiting
ham & Co., lots 1 to 7. block 22;
lots 1. 2, 4. block 25; W. t lot 5,
block 27, Hanson's Second Add..... 5,201
L. R. Lull and wife to Ida R. Smith,
lot 6. block L Coles Add. 1,850
Theodore NIcoIal and wife to Eva
Andross. lots 8. 0, block 33, Cen
tral Alblna 1.009
A. Farnsh to Ida A. Nelson, lots is,
14, block 3. Gay's Add. To Alblna..
Sannyslde Land t Improvement Co.
to F. E Sklbbe, lot 18. block 29.
C. Rlndlaub to C. T. Cheek, lota 27,
28. 20, 30. block 6, Wheatland Add.
M. A. Cox and husband to O. M. God
frey t al.'part ot lots 1 and 2. block
14. Maegly Highland Addition
T. a. McDanlel and wife to Nellie
McPhee, lot 24. Haxelwood
George E. Howell and wifo to W. B.
Seldler. one-fifth of an acre, begin
ning: 535.7 feet W. of S.E. cor.. See.
7. T. 1 S., R. 2 E.
J. F. Logan and wife to Thomas Mur
phy, parcel In northeast corner of
Campbell, two-acre tract In N. B.
Jones. D. L. C. section a. T. 1 3.,
R. 1 E. . ........
W. C Smith and wife to Addle !
Graham. lots 15 and 10. block S,
East Portland Park Addition
Pains In the back and kidney and liver
trousics are curea oy no 04 3 Banapaciua.
State Federation Opposes Chi
nese, Japanese and Co-'
EXCLUSION IS DEMANDED
Instead of Modifying -'Present 1 Iiaw
.- in Regard , to Chinese, labor
leaders Want- to Have .
- . . 1 It Strengthened.
Unalterably opposed to Chinese, Jap
anese and Corcan immigration, was the
verdict of the State Federation of Xabor
at" their meeting yesterday. The theme of
Chinese exclusion occupied the attention
of the delegates during most of the day,
and many of the members spoke on the
subject which Is of vital importance to
labor, especially- on the Coast. The re
cent resolutions adopted by the Trans
Mississippi Congress and the local Cham
ber of Commerce, In which these organ
izations went on record as being In favor
of a moderation of the law, met with se
vere condemnation and censure by the
Federation, while, on the other hand, the
action of the Board of Trade, which fa
vored the continuance of the present laws,
was heartily commended.
Two resolutions dealing with the Chi
nese and Oriental immigration question
were Introduced and passed without a
dissenting- vote. It seemed to be the
unanimous sentiment of all in attendance
that the Chinese and other Oriental Im
migrants of the coolie class were a de
cided menace to the labor class ot Amer
ica, especially of the Paclnc Coast and
adjacent territory. Several strong
speeches were made by delegates as each
resolution was presented, and all were
In the same strain, covering practically
the same subjects as contained In the
resolutions, except in so far as they con
demned the action of certain bodies com
posed principally of those interested In
trust movements and tne reduction or. the
Walter MacArthur, of San Francisco,
editor ot the Seaman's Journay was one
of the foremost exponents of the exclu
sion resolutions, and Is thoroughly con
versant with the subject, for In the Call
fornia metropolis the subject heralded as
the "yellow peril" Is the principal theme
ot discussion In labor circles. California
was the first state to take the Initiative
In the movement toward securing legiala
tlon against the Oriental Influx, and how
they succeeded In securing suitable legis
lation In this cause Is a matter of history.
Labor circles all over the country are
awaiting news of the meeting of the Ore
gon Federation, according to the labor
leaders, for several organizations In dlf
ferent parts of the country have secured
a false impression as to the Paclnc
Coast's attitude on the Chinese question
through the resolution adopted at the
Trans-MIssIssIppl Congress, which was
circulated broadcast through the Eastern
States, and it is the earnest desire of the
labor leaders on the Coast to correct this
The committees appointed to frame up
resolutions on the subject reported yes
tqrday afternoon, and both measures pre
sented were unanimously adopted.
Against Japanese and Coreans.
The resolutions are as follows;
Resolution to Increase scope of present law:
Whereas, the menace of Chinese labor, now
greatly allayed by the passage and enforce
ment of the Chinese exclusion act. has been
succeeded by an evil similar In general char
acter, but much more threatening In Ita pos-
dblllties. to-wtt: the Immigration to the
United States and Its lneular territory of large
and Increasing numbers of Japanese and
Corean labor, on the grounds, first, that the
wage and living standards of such. labor are
dangerous to, and must. If granted recognl
tlon In the United State, prove destructive
ot the American standards In these essential
respects; secondly, that the racial Incompati
bility as between the peoples of the Orient and
the United Stated presents a problem of race
preservation which Is our Imperative duty to
solve In our own favor, and which can only
be thus solved by a policy ot exclusion; and
whereaa, the systematic colonization by these
Oriental races of our penlsular territory m
the Pacific and the threatened and partly
accomplished extension of that system to the
Pacific Cooet and other Western localities of
the United States, constitutes a standing dan
ger. not only to the domestic peace but to
the continuance of friendly relations between
the nations concerned; therefore be It, re
solved, by the Oregon State Federation of
Labor, that the terms of the Chinee exclu
sion act should be enlarged and extended so
as to permanently exclude from the United
States and Its Insular territory all claeees of
Japanese and Coreans, other than those ex
empted by the present act; be It further
resolved, that these resolutions be submitted,
through the proper avenues, to the Congress
of the United States, with a request for
favorable consideration and action by that
body. r .
Continue Present Iiaw.
The other resolution on this subject
was one favoring the continuance of
tho present law and reads as follows:
Whereas, the Chinese exclusion act. as now
administered, has proved to be an effectlvo
measure for protection against the competi
tion of Chinese labor, and tho consequent dan
ger to American standards of labor and liv
ing; therefore, be It
Resolved, by tho Oregon State Federation
of Labor, In annual convention assembled,
that the present Chinese exclusion act should
be retained Intact, and that no treaty should
be made between the United States and China
which tends to vitiate the terms of said act.
The secretary of the Oregon State Fed
eration ot Labor was Instructed to send a
copy of these resolutions to tho Repre
sentatives In Congress, and to submit
them through the proper channels to both
houses of the Legislature, with an urgent
appeal for favorable action.
President Gram's report, which was
unanimously adopted. In part contained
the following relative to ther resolution
passed at the Trans-MIsalsslppl Congress:
"The Chinese question again appears as
a cloud upon the Western horizon. What
it portends for the laboring" interests of
tho country it is difficult at this time to
predict; but profiting by past experience
it is well for ua to be on the lookout and
not be caught napping. Centering- at
Shanghai, a movement has been under
way during- the past few months to boy
cott all American goods. To what extent
It has been successful or how great the
losses have been the Government at
Washington has not been advised.
"We were toki that if wa did not Imme
diately permit the coolies to enter this
country our commerce with China would
bo snuffed out of existence. Feeling the
jiulse of the country, they discovered -that
'a direct repeal of this law would never bo
"Driven to this position, they are now
exerting strong- pressure upon the Presi
dent of the United States to have him,
contrary to the advice of the Commis
sioner of Immigration, modify the rules
governing the admission of Chinese under
tha exclusion act. ostensibly in the inter
ests of merchants in the -higher classes,
even if a few coolies do slip In in conse
quence. "Knowing the Interests that are opposed
to the exclusion law and knowing- the
'Contrary to the position taken by tho
Board of Trade, the Chamber of Com
merce passed a resolution some, time ago
nutting- Itself on record as In favor of .
opening our doors to all the Chinese for a
number ot years. The resolution is too
lensthr to embody In this report, nut it
would lead one- to believe that the people
of the Pacific Coast had outgrown their
dislike for Chinese coolies and are ready
to receive them with open arms.
The Trans-Mississippi Congress also
showed Its friendliness toward Chinese
cheap labor a shqrt time ago when It was -
In convention assembled, and m view or
these facts and the efforts being made to
break down or nullify the exclusion law, I
recommend that this convention put itself
on record as unalterably opposed to any
amendment of that law, and that union
men throughout tho state be asked to co
operate with the Boards of Trade and
other bodies in all movements loosing 10
The session will conclude its labors
with" the annual election ot officers, which
Is to be held this morning, after which
they will adjourn. Last evening the vis
iting delegates were entertained at an
Informal social and smoker at union
Hall, where Mayor Harry Lane and sev-'
eral of the labor leaders gave .short,
PROPHECY COMING TRUE
Colonel Clark E. Carr Predicted Dew
velopment of Pacific Coast Trade.
Colonel Clark B. Carr, of Galesburgv
III., accompanied by Mrs. Carr, is at tha
Portland for a -visit to the city and the
Exposition. Colonel Carr .was in Port
land Ave years ago .during the McKlnley
Boosevelt campaign, and was the orator
at the last great mass meeting- held - in
the city during that campaign. Yesterday
afternoon the visitor told of his Impres
sions after five years away from the
cities of the Northwest.
At the time of his former visit, here.
Colonej. Carr argued In his speech that
if the Eastern possession of the United
States were retained and a foothold was
gained by Anierlcan merchants In the .
Orient, the continent would change front,
as had "been the case In Europe.' Then the
cities of the Pacific Coast would become
the great cities ot the United States, and,
the tide ot commercialism and ot business
and progress would set to the Western
shores. He finds how after his compara
tively short absence that this condition
has become far more pronounced1 than h&
would have thought possible In so- short
a space of time, and therefore holds fast
to his prophecy before uttered.
Colonel and Mrs. Carr have just re
turned from a visit to Alaska, and tho
Colonel alleges that Alaska is the' most,
wonderful country In the world, and one"
which will have an unbounded develop-,
ment In the coming years. The visitors
will remain in Portland for several .days
before starting upon the return to their
Eloped From Chehalis.
CHEHALIS. Wash., Sept. 6. (Spe
clal.) This afternoon Roy Cabot, a
business man of Hoquiam, and Mlsa
Hattle West, of Chehalis, eloped and
were married at Centralia. The brido
Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Wc3t; pioneer residents.
LOW EXCURSION BATES TO THE EAST!
On sale August 2i and 23, also Septem
ber 7. 8. 9, 10. 16 and 17, the Rock l3land
Railway will sell round-trip tickets to
Eastern points at greatly reduced rates.,
For full partlculas call on or address A
H. McDonald, general agent. 140 Thfrtf
street, Portland, Or.
To regulate the stomach. liver and;
bowels and promote digestion, take ono
of Carter's Little Liver Pills every night.
Official, realistic snap-shot of the Exposition,
published In "Glimpses," by Laird & Lee.
Ask for LIE8IG COMPANY'S,
Not simply "LIEBICS"
A Skin of Beauty is a Joy Forever
Tl. T. FELIX SOURAUD'S ORIENTAL;
CREAM OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIES
Removes Tie. PLnp!,
Freckles, Hath Pitches.
Bia, and SUa Diseases,
ana ctbtj otenusa
on beauty, mad Us
flu detection. Ik
Utfe It to be rare Is
Accept no counter
feit of tlallsr
tune. Dr. L. A.
8&TTS tSld tO Jk
Isajr of the hstrt
tca (a patient) x
"As you ladle
will use tbea.
'Goaraad'a Crenai'as us least harafoi of all the
akin preparations." For sals by all dragzlfts and Fancy
Oeoda Dealers In us United StaUv Canada and Europe.;
FHD.T.HOPflXS, Prep., 37 Eral Janes Sfreet HwTcil
JTOB SALS BX WOODAXD. CLAKKE X CO
FOR TOILBT AND BATH
tttck every sUla and look hope!sIy
rty. Hm4 3apll rmoves not only
Mm dirt, but aba tbt iooxad, lnjur4,
petkfe, tod rartom thw flngarr
04r natural hmauty.
lAjUkOEOSBftS AMD DSVaqiSTJ
This is a better country ta
live-in, because Schilling's Best
A Wise Woman
jrill try aarf preearra her beauty, a nn
keMeihatrl oeeot UMhlabset chana.
Injuria! Hair RigMiralN
rwrterea Gray or Bleached Hair t
any aataral color. It Is clean, dura
ble, when applied cannot be detect'
d. Staple of hair colored fiee;
Mmu.CmOLMK.C0., 13S WJJtStSew Yefi,
ett by tTeedard, Clarke Cm.