Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 22, 1905, Image 11

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Confident of Nomination for
Arrested on Bench Warrant,
He Makes Promise.'
Ho and S. B. Huston, His Rival In
the Elrst District, Pay a. Visit
to Portland and Dis
cuss Possibilities.
Manager of Warwick Club Was Con
victed Under Statute Affecting
the Public Morals ot
Two loading candidates for Congress
frm the First Oregon District have
crass cx! the border Into Portland In the
last twe days S. B. Huston, of Hlllsboro,
who trod the asphalt pavoments Wednes
day, and Walter L- Tooze, of Woodburn,
wh came to town yesterday.
Bach candidate was confident that the
HafMfblican nomination would come his
way In the primaries next April, and that
hte election to the office would follow as
a natural sequence. Neither could see
titat the other was in a position to win
tho nomination. The third active candi
date In the district. C. B. SToores, of Sa
lon, w&r not In evidence, and his boom
ors are expecting him to appear next.
Says Everything looks Fine.
"Everything looks fine, very fine," said
Mr. Toozo, cheerfully. When asked polnt
Maak whether he was going to bo nomi
nated and elected, his .response was most
l have .been an active Republican work.
or ta the 'district for 15 or 20 years," said
he. "from one ond to the other, and if
any maa has a better acquaintance with
the political conditions in it, I should like
to see the color of his hair. It is not my
habit to be optimistic about my own af
fairs: In fact, I am generaly too pes
simistic. In this case, however, I think
my confidence is well grounded. I am go
ing to be nominated and I am going to
make a campaign before the people on
principles, and not on personalities."
"Hew about Huston's claims in the
CounUos of Washington, Yamhill, Polk,
Clackamas and Lane?" was asked.
"I believe Mr. Huston overestimates his
strength la those counties was the re
ply. "If he has hopes of carrying Clack
amas against me, for example, his hopes
are mistaken. Then there Is Washington,
hip home county, where many of my best
friends live. I taught school five years in
Washington County, and I think I am
indulging In pardonable self-flattery when
I pay I was well liked there. I shall carry
tb campaign right into Mr. Huston's
oaunty. and shall speak to the people
from the stump just as I shall do In other
Thinks Party Will Bo United.
The question whether the nominee, who
ever he should be. would receive the
united support of the party, Mr. Tooze
saM would depend largely on the manner
ta which the primary campaign should bo
conducted. He believed, however, that
there would be no Internal strife such as
wouM convulse the party and defeat the
Republican nominee.
"The way to avoid such troubles," said
he. "Is to avoid bitter personalities in the
primary campaign; in fact, to avoid all
personalities If possible, and to make the
oamnaign on principles. Then those can
didates who lose the nomination should
rallr to the aid of the winners. If I ahall
be whipped In the primary eleotlon. I shall
take the Mump In support of the man
who whipped me."
Minor Offenders Come Before Judge
Cameron, Who Takes Action
Upon Several Cases.
The gambling cases against W. S.
Brown, manager of the Walters' Club,
wMoh was raided by the police early
Tuosday morning, and seven others ar
rested at the time, came up before Judge
Cameron yesterday.
Attorney Freeman, for the defendants in
the case, inquired of the. court as to why
tne Walters' Club was selected for a raid,
while the Arlington and Commercial Clubs
wore not molested In the least.
Deputy City Attorney Fitzgerald replied
that the clubs cited would be taken caro
of In case the charges of the Waiters
Club wore substantiated. Judge Cameron
Hstoaed to both sides of the case, and
after considering the evidence introduced,
took the matter under advisement.
Frank B. Stevens, who was arrested on
complaint of James A. Banford. charged
with "raising" a check, was taken beforo
Judge Cameron yesterday, and the caso
wa continued for a hearing at this morn
ing's session.
C. H. Wilson, a colored man, was fined
$W yesterday by Municipal Judge Cameron
for carrying a concealed weapon. He is
raid to have engaged in a fight with Joe
Cunningham, also colored, and in the
melee Wilson's revolver was discharged,
and the arrost followed.
S. Kelly, who was arrested on a charge
of burglary, and whose case was taken
under advisement by Judge Cameron, was
discharged, owing to lack of evidence on
the part of his accusers.
George Derby and Viola Crawford,
charged with a statutory offense, escaped
pevere punishment by agreeing to marry,
and the ceremony -was performed by Judge
Guests Prom the Falkc.
The officers and crew of the German
cruiser Falke were given a banquet and
reception at Arlon Hall last evening by
the local Deutscher Tag Society. Otto
Schuman presided and delivered an ad
dress of wolcome. Governor Chamberlain
was then Introduced, and after a few in
troductory remarks proposed a toast to
Kaiser Wilhelra, which was drunk stand
ing, with considerable acclaim.
German Consul Lohan then proposed a
toast to President Roosevelt, which was
drunk enthusiastically.
Captain Behnke, of the visiting warship,
complimented the City of Portland In
glowing terms for Its beauty, progress
.nd hospitality. Mr. Resacher delivered
a short address on the German navy,
which closed the programme. During the
evening the German and American na
tional airs were played by the orchestra.
Delegates to -Mining Congress.
Oregon will be represented at the com
ing session of the American Mining Con
gress -which meets at El Paso, Texas, No
vember 14 to 18 Inclusive, by representa
tive men Interested in. the mining Indus
try. Among the number win be J. Frank
"Watson, president of the Merchants' Na
tional Bank, who Is largely Interested in
Eastern Qjgon mines and is a director of
the organization; James H. Fisk. the min
ing engineer, and E. A. Sessions. Richard
"Wilson, the mining capitalist. Dr. Henry
Waldo Coe and Dr. C H. Itaffety. may j
also be members of the Portland delega-
tlon. while Southern ami Eastern Oregon .
mining districts will have representation j
from the ranks of oporators.
J. Frank Watson will leave Portland
about November 8 to attend a meeting of
the directors to be held in Denver two
days preceding the opening of the session,
importance attache) to this meeting as
preceding the establishment of a. perma
nent home for the organization at Den
ver. Idaho will send a strong delegation
to accompan" Judge J. H. 21 Ic hards,
president, who is serving the second term
as executive of the association representa
tive of the mining interests.
Boy Loses Foot and Iogger Has Toes
Amputated. v
An attempted suicide, a street-car ac
cident in which a bey received a crashed
foot which had to be amputated, and a
man with his toes cut off at a logging
camp kept St. Vincent's Hospital and
the police busy yesterday.
H. Anderson, a bartender for the El Rey
saloon, failed In two attompts to take his
life by gas asphyxiation. Despondent
over family troubles and too much drink
he turned on the gas In his room at
202 Second street with the intention of
onding his troubles. He was saved by the
proprietor who smolled the fumes. A
second time he turned on the gas cover
ing his head with a blanket which he
placed ovar the wive. He was saved
again by the proprietor and taken to St.
Vincent's Hospital in the patrol wagon.
Edward Walker, a 12-year-old boy. while
riding on an electric freight-car at Twen
tieth and East Ankeny streets, was
knocked under the wheels and his leg
from the ankle to the knee ground to
pieces. He was taken to St. Vincent's
Hospital whene the limb was amputated.
Earl Keyne, a lumberjack from Knappa,
cut his toes off while wielding an ax and
was sent to Portland and taken to St.
Vincent's Hospital at 2 o'clook yesterday
morning where part of his foot was am
putated. Funeral of Joseph Teal.
The funeral of the late Colonel Joseph
Teal was held yesterday morning at 10
o'clock from the family residence at 629
Everett street. The services at the houw
and the grave were private, only a few
of the bosom friends of the deceased, who
were invited, being In attendance.' Many
beautiful floral offerings were sent, which
bore evidence to the sympathy of many
friends. Tho pall-bearers were Governor
Chamberlain, Mayor Lane. F. T. Dodge,
Wirt Minor, Dr. G. M. Wells, W. F. Bur
rell, W. S. Page and C. F. Adams. Tho
interment took place at Rlverview Ceme
tery. Nominating Committee Named.
The City Federation of Women's Clubs
at its meeting yesterday afternoon with
Mrs, Samuel, SSI Twelfth street, chose
a nominating committee to name candi
dates for office at the next aanuai eleo
tlon. This committee consists of the
presidents and vice-presidents of the six
affiliated clubs. Mrs. Breyroan, as presi
dent of the oldest qjub, was chosen chair
man. The next meeting, at which the
annual election is to take place, is set for
October 2L v.
Agrees to Return Cliildrcn.
James Campbell was Intercepted at the
wharf at the foot of Washington street
last night by Policeman Robson as Camp-belP-
was leaving for Astoria "riith his 5
y ear-old son Percy and his 5-year-old
daughter Jeanette. Mrs. Minnie Camp
bell, who obtained a divorce from her hus
band last February, alleged at police
headquarters last night through her at
torney, W. M. La Force, that her hus
band had kidnaped the boy and girl from
the. home .of Mrs. Dtravie at Fisher's
Landlnr. Wash.. September 13. The chll
dren had been put in charge of Mrs. Dun-
vie while the mother had gone out to
Campbell said that he had taken the
children with the pormlfcsloa of the prom,
cutlng attorney at Vancouver, Wash., In
order that he might buy clothos for them
in Portland. The caso was settled by
Campbell agreeing to return the children
and promising that he would not go near
the hi again.
Great Soprano Will Be Heard at the
White Temple.
Tomorrow night at .the White Temple,
Twelfth and Taylor streots, Madame Jen
nie Norelll, the Portland prima donna
ljrrlc-colorature soprano, will make her
first appearance in concert in her homo
town, after Ave years' absence in Europe,
where her artistic career has been a suc
cession of triumphs, and the occasion will
be one of the most notable In the history
of Pacific CoafiX music.
It is not every day that this part of the
country sends out to the world so cele
brated a concert and operatic soprano as
Madame NorellL When she left Portland
five years ago. where she is known as the
wife of Dr. Edmund Barton, she bore with
her the reputation of possessing one of
the most beautiful and natural soprano
voices ever heard jn the West, and for tho
first season in Europe she further per
fected herself in vocal art under the in
struction of several celebrated vocal teach
ers whose fame is world wltje. Appear
ing in different European musical centers,
Madame Norolli more than fulfilled her
Portland friends enthusiastic predictions,
and it is safe to say that she made posi
tive and lasting successes, especially at
Covent Garden, London, before critical
English audiences. She has substituted,
with every mark of credit, for Molba and
ether equally renowned singers.
The concert tomorrow night which -will
mark the return to this city for a short
tlmo of Madame Norelll will be largely
attended and the audience ought to be a
thoroughly representative one, as It Is
doubtful If this distinguished songbird win
sing in any other Pacific Coast city, this
visit. It Is understood that among her
audience will be found many representa
tives of Norwegian and Swedish societies.
The accompanlste will ho Mrs. Warren
E. Thomas, and Madame Norelll will also
be assisted by Mrs. Sherman D. Brown,
violinist: Miss Grace Kemp, organist, and
Gustav Oechesle, flute soloist. 'The pro
gramme: Ormn solo "PilcHms Chora?." from
"TannBaeuser" Warner
Miss Grace Kemp.
Redt. and aria "Ah For'e Lai," from
"La Tr&vlata" Verdi
Madame Norelll.
Vl&ln solo
(n) "Adagio" RIet
(b) "Evening Song" i... Mucin
lira. Shernuui D. Brown.
(a) Prayer. "VUrt dArttrom "La
Tosca" Pucdnl
n)'Caro Nome." from Rigoletto". Verdi
(a.) "1a Procession" Caesar Yean;
(With organ obligate MUs Grace Kemp.)
(b) Scandinavian eon
"King Hak&a's Cradle Song"
Auguct Elcenberr
"A Rustic Lament (sung In Eng.
-liin) Petereoq-Berger
"Soft-Footed Snow" (sung In Swed
ish) Sigurd Lie
Violin 8olor-
(a) "Berceuse" ...Godard
lb) "Madrlgar .....y Slmonettl
Mrs. Sherman 17. Brown.
"Ardon Gl'lncensl front "Lucia dl Lam-
xaermoor" Donlxetti
(With flute nbllr&to. Guttav Oechesle,)
Madame Norellf.
Mihvauklo Country Club.
Eastern and Seattle races. Take Sell
wood and Oregon City cars. First and
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy cures diarrhoea, and dys
entery in all forms and in all stages. It
never falls. For sale by all druggists.
M. G. Nease, former manager of the
Warwick Club poolrodma on Fourth
street, was arrested by Deputy Sheriff
Dode Parrott on a bench-warrant issued
by Judge Frazer, to compel Ncase to pay
a fine amounting, with costs, to $235. In
October, ISM, the Warwick Club was
closed by Sheriff Word, under tho statute
which makes It an offense to commit
any act which is contrary to public mor
als, or disturbs the peace, etc, commonly
known as the nuisance statute. This was
Invoked because theco la nb law prohib
iting poolselllng' in this state. Nease was
convicted In the lower court and fined
$200. and the Supreme Court affirmed the
decision. The mandate of the Supreme
Court was received by .tho clerk of the
State Circuit Court several weeks ago,
and was not entered until September 15,
when Henry E. McGinn, who appeared as
special prosecutor in this case, assisting
the District Attorney, called attention to
the fact and had the mandate spread upon
the records of the court here. District
Attorney Manning did not ask that Nease
be brought In and made to pay the fine,
probably having overlooked the matter,
so on Wednesday afternoon Mr. McGinn
appeared and asked for a bench-warrant.
Mr. Nease promised to pay the fine today
and was released by Sheriff Word on his
own recognizance.
County Clerk Fields yesterday stated
that he hod installed a system of separate
records and Journals for use In keeping
better track of criminal business, includ
ing separate fee books, and he Intended
to check up all fines .Imposed since he
assumed the duties of the ofQce to ascer
tain If tho collection of any fines had
been neglected.
Case of Patrolman R. It. Ebberman
Which Appears Serious Taken
Under Advisement.
Policeman R. L Ebberman, , charged
with choking Maud Dunnlgan and pull
Ing her away from the telephone when
she was endeavoring to call the police.
helping Joseph Baker to escape after
choking Mrs. Sophie jWeatherbee and
tearing her clothes, was tried by the
Police Commissioners at the City Hall
yesterday afternoon. His cose was taken
under advisement after testimony had
been submitted by Captain Bailey, Ser
geant- Taylor, Patrolmen Wilson, John
son and Price, for the prosecution, and
by Ebberman himself and Maud Dunnl
gan, for the defense. The commission
will make its report in a few days.
Policeman Welch, against whom a com
plaint had been signed in "round robin"
form, was tried on a charge of Improper
and rude conduct toward Mrs. Laura
Coykendall at tho Union depot. Mrs. Coy-.
kendall testified that an officer had taken
hold of her when she was at the depot
to meet friends and that she had been
handled roughly. Other witnesses test!
fled that they had been arrested on false
accusations. It was phown that a mis.
take In the Identity of the officer had been
made and that he had at all times con
ducted himself In a proper manner. Over
50 witnesses were present to testify In
Welch's behalf. The charges against
V elch, preferred In "round robin" form.
were signed by hotel runners and solicit
ors, who are said to have a grudge
against the officer on the ground that be
has interfered with them in soliciting
trade at the Union depot. He was ac
cused of standing in with certain hotel
proprietors to divert patrons to their
places. The accusation was proved to be
false. Mrs. Coykendall Insisted that
Welch was the officer, and said after the
trial that the reason he was acquitted
was because the men who had been
summoned as witnesses had been intimi
From outside sources it was learned
that Mrs. Coykendall was probably right
in her accusation that she had been mis
treated at the Union depot by a police
officer, but she mado a mistake in the
name of the -policeman and the time on
which he is on shift at that place.
Ebberman's case in police circles Is
looked at entirely different from that of
Welch. It was considered in the case of
the latter that it was a foregone conclu
sion that he would bo acquitted, while It
was thought that Ebberman would be ex
pelled. The testimony against Ebberman
was strong and the charges placed
against htm at police headquarters the
morning Bacon assaulted Mrs. Weather-
bee were substantiated. Mist Dunnlgan,
who on the morning of the assault ac
cused Ebberman openly of conduct un
becoming an officer in that ho permitted
Bacon to assault the woman with wjiom
he was living and of trying to prevent an
arrest, yesterday reversed herself, sarinr
that she was ''so excited at the time that
she did not know what she was doing.
She is engaged to Ebberman. Bacon, who
was fined $30 In Municipal Court yester
day on the charge of assault, did not ap
pear as a witness. Mrs. Weatherbee was
also absent.
Chinese and Wife Arrested,
Immigration officials arrested Lee
Tick Tu, a Chinese, and Sing Far, his
wife, yesterday. They had Just ar-
Stomach Diseases
Discard Injurious Prugs
A Hmsiets Powerful Craio4
Send twenty-five cents to pay postals
on Frtt Trial BottU. Sold toy leading
'mm PiMccrr., new York.
m rum umjtr cm Rjitthm. T iatwiwt
1 11
J!iPWJ" V rilla
f - . 4. the
.. -s : ' " . . a he
The above was clipped bodily from
a two column announcement by the
Portland Evening Telegram of a $5000
prize contest it has just instituted to ob
tain new subscribers.
This sweeping tribute was absolutely
unsolicited. As ALL the business col
leges of Portland use the advertising
columns of the Telegram The Behnke
Walker college being by no means the
largest advertisers. the sweeping nature
rived by train from San Francisco,
and said they had come for a short
visit to the Fair.
When questioned by Inspector Bar
hour, they could give no satisfactory
reasons for being- In the country with
out the proper papers, and their state
ments were cbntradictory and Incrim
inating. Ample opportunity was
given them to furnish satisfactory evi
dence of their right to be here, and at
2 o'clock yeBterday afternoon they
were arrested.
Railroad Expects Heavy Travel.
According to advices received, at the
ofnee of A. I Craig, general passenger
agent of the Horrlman lines, there will
be a very large attendance from all
Oregon for Portland day, September
SO, as a result of tho low rates an
nounced. Special provision is being
made to provide accommodations for
the large movement that will take,
place. The railroads are doing every
thing' possible to help swell the at
tendance, and the very low rates
named with liberal return limit will
prove an effective inducement.
Funeral Directors' Convention.
The third day's session of the Ore
sron Funeral Directors' Association ad
journed at noon to permit of the mem-
bers attending- the Lewis and Clark
Fair In a body. At the session plans
for the betterment of the organization
were discussed. It Is the Intention of
the association to put itself on a par
with any other legitimate business or
ganization, and in order to accomplish
this It is deemed desirable that the
members work together In harmony
and establish a uniform programme in
business dealings. The organization is
practically in Its infancy In this state,
and the members have shown a willing
spirit In the effort to promote soma
- The cigarette which taught the merits of Turkish tobacco to the
smokers of two continents
The Turkish cigarette which enjoy to-day the largest sales of all
the brands in all the vorld
The Turkish cigarette which continuously satisfies more
discriminating smokers than any other is
LB f
' 1 A par, ivsct, rick, mOd bleed tbat never Yaries, never cfrappelat and lrV I
crystal, are amon the grand sigh
let r Aet tft J M e
Theee scholarships were selected after
considering many colleges, and were se
lected because Tho Telegram believes
that the Behnke-Walker College offers
the beat opportunity to secure a business
education of any college of Its kind in tho
West. Theo scholarships are transfer
able, and may be used, given away, or
sold to any one In your district.
of this indorsement came as a great
It was in no sense a paid advertise
ment, but was the verdict of that great
evening daily it is a fair and impartial
judgment after having investigated the
best business colleges in the West.
Come to Portland and take advan
tage of this "best opportunity to secure
a business education of any college of its
kind in the West"
For catalogue write direct to Department
urlform scale to be adopted by the as
sociation in the matter of trade items,
which have varied in many respects
heretofore. They have succeeded in
having- a board of examiners appointed
who will pass upon all applicants for
permits to practice the business In
this state. The association has pro
vlded an expert embalmer. who gives
Each-package contains a full four-weeks' treatment and a guaranteed-cured.-
Read what other people say of Trib. Mrs. J. S. Jbhnr
son, La Grande, Or., writes:
Your request for a reference about "TRIE$M received and will
give you the words of praise only that your treatment deserves, and
that is much.
My son was a hard drinker and tobacco user for 20 years and
has taken many advertised cores for both liquor and tobaccot but
never stayed with it longer than one month at any time until I got
"TRIB" for him. He took "TRIB" about ten months ago and has
"not used either since the fourth day he commenced to take your treat
ment. He has gained 20 pounds and is home with me every night he
is in town. You may use my name to tell people "TRUS" is all you
claim for it.
Each treatment is guaranteed by us; it is our way of doing
business with you. Price $12.50.
ROWE & MARTIN, Washington, cor. Sixth
to be
demonstrations for the benefit of the
members each day of tho session.
The annual election of officers and
the selection of a meeting place for
next year will occupy the atention of
the convention today.
Murine Eye Remedy Cures Eyw: Makes "Wea
E7 Btrons. Soothes Eye Fain: Doesn't Smart.