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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1906)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, JANTJAItY ,25, 1906.
Defeats Attack on Joint State
hood for Arizona and
unT iifnnnr I Ki nroATC
nui vvunuo in uuuhi u
tdam Bede .Ketbrts to Slur -From
New Xork by Scoffing at Her
Notorious Senators Bill
Will Pass Today.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 24. When tho
Bmoka of the liveliest legislative battle
of the sussion had cleared up in the House
today. Speaker Cannon and his organiza
tion were in complete control and the
joint statehood programme of the Admin
istration had been adopted.
Forty-three Republican "insurgents"
vent down to defeat, having voted vainly
-with the Democrats to gain control of the
rule the terms of which arc to govern
the statohood bill In the passage through
the House. The vote ordering the previ
ous question on the rule was 192 ayes and
163 noes. This clearly defined the oppo
sition's strength, the full vote of which
was polled, and little interest was taken
In the vote for the adoption or the rule,
which immediately followed and was car
ried by a majority of 30.
Previous to the vote the debate on the
rule had proceeded under high tension.
The speeches were short but the words
uttered were hot and full of strng. The
veterans, Payne, Dalzell and Grosvonor,
upheld the organization. Pitted against
them were the leaders of the insurgents,
Babcock, aiondcll and Jones (Wah.).
Tawney, one of the erstwhile insurgents,
urose and announced his acquiescence In
the will of the organization, and lark
Smith, the Delegate from Arizona, Just
us sorrowfully interpreted this actiou as
t-lm "mncl onllnj mct oil
The rule adopted provides that the bill
prantlng statehood to Oklahoma and the
Indian Territory as "Oklahoma." and
Arizona and New Mexico as "Arizona,"
should be debated until 3 o'clock tomor
row and then voted on without opportu
nity for debate- The House adjourned at
6:80 o'clock, after agreeing to meet at 11
Williams T,cads Attack.
Williams stated that the rule in ques
tion" denied to the House the right to
vote on the question of admitting
elthor of the four territories separate
ly. It was holding a whip over the
House, compelling it to agree to admit
Arizona and New Mexico as one state,
which was undesirable, in order to
admit Oklahoma and Indian Territory,
to which no one had objections.
Williams yielded 10 minutes to Mon-
Vll MlfV DL im- JK'pUDIICXll 111
sargoms, who expressed the hope tiat
thp demand for the nrevlous mmstinn
would Do voted down. Mondell denied
that the bill was a Republican party
measure; every man, woman and child
in New Mexico was opposed to beinjj
joined to Arizona. There was a largo
number in the House who, if their
hands wore not tied, would vote against
joining these two territories. He char
acterized the proposed rule as a viola
tion of party pledges.
Grosvonor Defends Utile.
A reply to Mondoll was mode by
Grosvonor (O.). who maintained that
the joint statehood bill was a Repub
1 loan measure. The President was for
it and the House in caucus had indorsed
It. That it was a party question, he
said, would be easily recognized with
in the next hour and a half, as every
Democratic membor on the floor would
vote against the rule and trie bill.
"When Grosvenor had concluded. Wil
liams protested with great warmth
to make this a partisan question.
The question of the permanent welfare
of the people of the two territories, ho
said, should never be a partisan meas
ure. Opposition to the rule was made by
Adams (Wis.), one of the Republican
. TAppoaling for the rights of the peo
ple or tho great State of New York.
Payne (N. Y.) protested aaglnst equal
representation in the Senate from the
territories. "Should the Providence of
God," he said, "Inflict the country
ivith Democratic rule, we should have
Bede Ijaslics New Yorkers.
J. Adam Bede (Minn.), began: "If wc
'have Democratic rule, it won't be the
Providence of God; it will be the mis
takes of the Republican leaders."
"Why," he continued, after order
had been secured, "tho 'Payne' speake
about tho New York Senators most
people are trying to forget them." It
was several minutes after this state
ment before the vigorous efforts of
Speaker Cannon availed against tho
shouts, laughter and applause.
"The gentleman fwm Minnesota,"
warned the Speaker, "does know, or he
ought to know, that his remark is
against the rules, of the House and
against all parliamentary usage."
"I only 'intended my reference in the
kindlles tsplrit," remarked Bede, who
proceeded. He was tired, ho said, "of
the treatment accorded the West, gen
erally reslgnated the 'wild and woolly
West.' It reminded him of the daughter
of an old Kentucky Colonel, who said
she was 27 years old before she knew
that 'damn Yankee was not one word.
It was usual," be said "when they want
to whip us into line, to use the name
of 'tho great President,' but when this
President is opposing- something the
East wants, he is 'the broncho states
man.' "Why," continued Mr. Bede, "you say
they have not got enough 'folk Never
beard of a Senator representing 'folk. "
Reverting to the early days in New
-England, Bede convulsed 'the House
again by declaring that the Pilgrim
Fathers would not have landed there,
had they hot been seasick.
,- " Votins Aerainst Judsmient.
Tawney briefly explained that in
hewing to-.tHQ-leaders-or-tae House iajjductefl byfhlg-cotfain ' WI11140 S. Cowl,
supporting the rule, he 'did so against
his own Judgment.
Jones (Wash.) profosscd more love
for Speaker Cannon than any man in
the country and also regard for the
President, but he absolutely refused to
go aaginst his conscience and follow
them in this matter. He had supported
the present proposition two years ago,
nut since then he had visited Arizona.
After seeing the splendid civilization
there, he should not vote now to de
Smith, Delegate from Arizona, who
pokc for three minutes, scorned some
what depressed. The action of Taw
ney, in taking tho floor against him
was, ho said, the most "unkindest" cut
Joint Statehood a Crime.
Dc Armond (Mo.) and Kahn (Cal.)
spoke against the rule, when four and
a. half mluutes were yielded to Bab
cock (Wis.), leader of the insurgents.
He had, he aid, always been opposed
to joint statehood. He considered join
ing Arizona and New Mexico a crime.
He said the argument against single
'statehood was "wc shall have four
In this connection he referred to
the passage of the Dingley affair bill,
which, he said, could not have passed
but for the vote of Sonator Jones, of
Nevada, whose every amendment was
accepted. He scouted the idea that
those states would be Democratic
Debate was closed by Dalzell in fa
vor of the rule. Dalzell based his ar
gument in opposition to single state
hood that it was unjust to the Eastern
section that Senators who represented
nothing but "roeks and sand" should
have as much weight as Senators rep
resenting large Eastern states.
Jtulc Is Adopted.
Dalzell demanded a roll-call on the
previous question on the adoption of
the rule. The roll-call began at 11:45
o'clock. During the discussion of the
rule, Mrs. Roosevelt and Miss Alice oc
cupied eats in the executive gallery.
The Speaker requested the call of his
own name and voted for the rule. The
rule was adopted, the vote being 192
ayes, ICS nays.
Williams asked for a recapitulation
of the vote, which was granted after
some objection by the Spoakor, who
stated that the rule had boon carriod
by a large majority and such action
was not usual.
Panics of Insurgents.
The following Republicans votod
with the Democrats on the test vote
ordering the previous question:
Adams (Wis.). Babcock, Bede. BMdler.
Bonynpe, Brook (Colo.), Broun, CaMor
head, Cushman. Dnrrach. Davidson. Ech.
French. Fulkcrso. Gillctt fCal.). Goebrl.
Gronna. Hays. Hermann, Howell (ITtuli).
Humphrey Wash.). Jona (Wash.). Kahn.
Kennedy "(Ohio). Knon-Iand. I-oud, McCrary
(Pa.). McKInley (Cal.). Mcl.acMan. Mc
Moran. Hat-shall. llnr. Jlonrtcll. Mudd.
Murphy. Necdham. Otjon. lleeder. Stcmp.
Smith (Cat). Stcenerson, THomaa (Ohio).
Wachtcr; total, -JS.
Ou the motion for the adoption of the
rule, Williams demanded another roll
call, which was ordered. As the vote
on the previous question was prac
tically the adoption of the rule, many
members left the chamber for luncheon
during the call and many persons de
Coming Wedding Brings
Whom Shall We Invite Is Perplexing the
Correspondence of New York rrcas.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. Problem? of
statecraft have given way tempo
rarily in tho White House to another
problem, probably far more vexing than
the most Intricate international question
the President 1ms tackled. The great
question today is "Whom shall wo invite
to Miss Alice Roosevelt's wedding on
It isn't that there it any s3arcity of man
and women entitled to invitations. The
trouble is there arc too many persons
whom the President's family and tho
family of Representative Longworth are
anxious to have at the ceremony. Tho
list of Invited guests, it is expected, will
reach 500, and it Ls believed that even
with this large number invited thore will
be many "soreheads" who will say -moan
things about the President for overlook
"Invite the whole nation, and then you
can't slight any one," was the advice
a distinguished diplomat gave the Presi
dent, but as that was Impossible it wa
Huggested that only the Immediate family
of the bride and bridegroom be asked.
Reasons developed why that would not be
a good plan, and the result ls that the
President, Mrs. Roosevelt, Alice Roose
velt, Representative Longworth and sev
eral members of his family are holding
long conferences trying to detcrmine,wlio
is to be as-ked.
Wise in Having No Bridesmaids.
AVashington society is on the tiptoe of
anxiety In regard to tin? Roowsvelt invita
tions. There had boon much speculation
about Miss Roosevelt". bridesmaids, but
she settled tho question by announcing
she would not have any. Miss Roosevelt
showed her wisdom in this action, for
she has become so popular that no matter
bow many bridesmaids she would have
had, other young women would have felt
offended at not being asked.
Miss Roosevelt's girl friends, howex'or.
will not be forgotten. They will bo asked
to breakfast and will be grouped In a
conspicuous place on the right of the
bridal party. Some who will be asked
to the East Room are: Miss Mathlldc
Townsend, daughter of Richard Town
send; Miss Jean Reld, daughter of the
American Ambassador to London: Miss
Irene Catlln of St. Louis. Miss Frances
GrLscom of Philadelphia, the Misses An
derson and Miss Taft of Cincinnati, Misp
Kathorine Eddy of Chicago, Miss Pauline
Morton .of New York, the Misses Board,
man. the Misses Warder. Miss Annie Mc
Cawley of this city and Miss Lormg of
New York. To this group of girls must
be added Miss Christine Roosevelt, daugh
ter of Emlcn Roosevelt; Miss Loraine
Roosevelt, daughter of Mrs. J. West
Roosevelt, and Miss Corinne Robinson,
daughter of Douglas Robinson.
Longworth's best man undoubtedly will
be his brother-in-law. Buckner Walllng
ford, of Cincinnati. The ushers are likely
to Include young Theodore Roosevelt, Vis
count de Chambrun, whose brother mar
ried Longworth's sister; Representative
Robert Adams of Philadelphia, who has
been Longworth's chum since he came to
Congress: Representative Gillette of Mas
sachusetts, another close friend, and .Ben
son Foraker, son of the Ohio Senator.
Guests in the East Room.
Tentative plans for the ceremony in
clude the placing of the guests in the
East Room and a procession from the
upper corridor down the western stair
case and through the wing and corridor
Into the historic chamber identified with
events in the lives of the Chief Executives
of the American nation for more than
a century- Miss Roosevelt will enter on
her father's arm, and will be followed
by the members of the family, her ven
erable grandmother. Mrs. George C. Lee,
and the numerous connections of her
mother in Boston. Kermit Roosevelt will
escort his mother; Miss Ethel will walk
with Archibald and Quentin will be con
parted from the pallerles. The rule
was adopted by a vote of 1ST to 157.
Following is the rule:
Wording 'of the Rule.
Resolved. That Immediately upon the ad op-.
tlon of this order, and dally thereafter. Imme
diately on the approval of the journal, bo lone
as the bill hereinafter referred to shall be
pending in committee of the whole Hemic on
the state of the Union, the llouao ball re
volve Itself Into committee of tho whole Route
on the etato of the Union for consideration
of the bill to enable the people of Oklahoma,
and of the Indian Territory to form a consti
tution and state government and be admitted
Into tho Union on an equal footing with the
original otatca, and to enable the people of
New Mexico and Arizona, to form a constitu
tion and state covernment and be admitted
into tho Union on an equal footing with, the
original states; that after the said bill shall
havo been referred, general debate shall con
tinue until Thursday next at 3 P. M., and
at that hour, or if general debate shall be
concluded before that hour. Immediately upon
the conclusion of said general debate, the
committee of the whole House on the state
of the Union shall ri&c and report the bill
to the House; whereupon Immediately with
out debate. Intervening motion, or appeal, a
vote nnall be taken on the h!U to a final
Provided further, that general leave to print
remarks on the bill is hereby granted for six
legislative days after Thursday, the 25th day
of January next.
Crumpacker took the chair and de
bate on the bill at once began in com
mittee of the whole.
Hamilton Defends Bill.
After the reading of the bill, which
consumed an hour. Hamilton (Mich.),
chairman of the committee on Terri
tories, made a general explanation of
Its terms. The objection to joining
Arizona and New Mexico, he said, was
shared by the mincowncrs, lumbermen
and cattlemen. The llrst three inter
ests opposed it because of a possible
Increase In taxation. The cattlemen
saw their grazing ground being cut
down. He touched on the minor ar
KurocnUs declaring there was nothing
in any of them.
After passing a bill providing a jury
commissioner in Oklahoma, the House
adjourned at 5:25 o'clock until tomor
row at 11 o'clock.
FLOOD SWEFPS VALLEYS
CLOUDBURST KILLS -FIFTEEN' IX
People Wade From Homes to Moun
tains Damage to Properly
May Total .Millions.
WESTON. W. Va.. Jan. 21. A heavy
rain storm resembling a cloudburst passed
over the southeastern portion of this state
yesterday, flooding Cherry. Holly and Elk
Rivers and carrying away bridges, houses
and many million feet of valuable timber.
In RIchwood the water rose live feet in
The water esino up so suddenly that
men. women and children had to made
walst-dcep out of their homes to the
Over 12 miles of the Holly River and
Addison railroad was washed away be
tween Hurley Junction and Webster
It Is reported that 15 lives were lost,
but details are lacking. Damage to prop
erty will total millions of dollars.
m&M a I ! it M '
MIiS ALICE ROOSEVELT AND HER WEDDING GOWN.
This Is an accurate reproduction of -Mice Roosevelt' wedding sown. Tba
Bdwn was made or, torpeak professionally. wa "built" In Baltimore. Every
article of Ills Roosevelt's trousseau will be made of American goods. She will
have no Importations whatsoever.
Jr. A prominent place In 'the bridal pag
eant will be accorded Mrs. Cowles.
The Bishop of Washington, assisted by
Rev. Roland Cotton Smith, will per
form the ceremony. Longworth and bis
best man will enter the East Room In
advance of the clergymen. They will pass
through the state drawing-rooms and
take their places under the massive
chandelier, a few feet from the south
wall, and there await the coming of the
bride. Miss Rookevclt dislikes conven
tional ideas, and ehe will have no floral
bell or bower. The banking of plants and
the placing of all vases tilled with bride
roses will mark the temporary altar, but
otherwise the apartment will be unin
cumbered by decorations. No attempt
will be made to seat (be guests at the
ceremony or the breakfast.
The reception will last an hour after
the noon ceremony, and the breakfast will
begin at 1 o'clock. There will be a mam
moth cake, made from a recipe handed
down .lor. many decades in, tic family.
.The cake will be baked- la the Wkfte
WHEELER WILL DIE
Veteran of Many Wars Victim
BOTH LUNGS AFFECTED
Aged General Hourly Grows Weaker
and End Is Question of Hours.
All His Family Gather
NEW YORK, Jan. 23. The physicians in
attendance have abandoned hope of re
covers of Brigadier-General Joseph
Wheeler, who is dying of pneumonia at
the home of his sister in Brooklyn.
" The disease has now affected both lungs
and it is believed that death Is not far off.
The end, however, is not expected for
some hours yet, and at 3:30 o'clock the
veteran was resting quietly.
NEW YORK. Jan. 21. General Joseph
Wheeler, who Is ill with -pneumonia at
the home of his sister in Brooklyn, was
in such a critical condition at midnight
that the members of his family had al
most abandoned hope, and his death was
not unlooked for.
Gathored at the bedside at that hour
wero all the children Major Joseph
Wheeler. Jr.. Mrs. W. J. Harris and the
Misses Anna. Lucille and Carrie Wheeler.
CIVIL WAR IN CHINATOWN
Two Dead, Two Wounded, in Battle
NEW YORK. Jan. 21. A score of Chi
nese engaged In a revolver battle in the
streets of Chinatown today, which result
ed in the death of two Chinese. Ching
Yong and l-e Soon: the mortal wound
ing of a third, and the serious injury of
a fourth combatant.
The battle was between members of the
two rival Chinese societies, the Hip Sings
and the On Longs. Chinatown was full
of visitors at the time, who were witness
ing the celebration of the Chinese New
Members of the On Leong Society under
arrest said that they were going through
Chinatown wishing a "gong hes fatoy." or
"Happy New Year." to friends, when a
party of Hip Sings attacked them. Last
Summer these two societies fought with
revolvers In the Chinese theater here,
when several Chinese were shot.
Mullins Will Bring Suit.
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash.. 24. (Spe
cial.) Patrick Mullins notified the city
authorities this morning that he would
withdraw his bond of guarantee for
building the new sewer system and
thut he would hold the city responsible
for not permitting him to go ahead
House by the old nurse who has served
the family ZD years. Miss Alice will ad
dress the boxes In which slices of the
cake, will go to friends. The boxes will
bear pictures of the White House.
Miss Roosevelt and Mr. Longworth have
had the choice of many private cars for
their trip, and at least six mansions have
been placed at their disposal for the
Miss Roosevelt has confided to a few
friends that her wedding gown will be
made Jn this country, of purely American
fabrics. It will be of specially manu
factured satin and brocade, and will be
trimmed with lace owned by her mother.
The gown will have a full court train
and will figure later In the year as her
presentation gown at the court of King
Edward. The foreign trip is looked on
by Miss Roosevelt as her real honey
moon jaunt, and her trousseau Is being
constructed with a view to appropriate
ness for- wear abroad. In Vienna Bellamy
Storcr,. uncle .of. Longworth,. will present
bis relative to the Eaperor.
Strenuous Selling of Hosiery
75c to $1.25 Values 29c Pair
stripes, plaids, lace boot, lace allovers, drop-stitch, polka dots, solid colors, etc., in
greatest variety. The more you know about Hosiery the better you will appre
ciate today's great hosiery bargains; 75c, 85c, $1.00, $1.25 values at. 29c
Great Silk Bargains
19-ineh Cheek Louisines, Soc values in all the
latest color combinations for shirtwaist
snits at 49c
High-class fancy Silks for shirtwaist suits in
a wide range of colors and combinations;
regular $1.25 and $1.50 values at ."69c
27-inch white and cream India Silks; regular
b'Oc quality at 44
3C-inch regular $1.25 ChitTon Finish Black
Taffeta for Spring shirtwaist suitii 95j
36-ineh regular $1.50 guaranteed Black Taffeta
The celebrated Arnold-Constable guaranteed
Black Taffetas which we are sole agents for.
The only time 'ou can buy these at reduced
prices is during our January Clearance sale.
AVe have only a limited quantity. If you want
the best Black Taffeta made buy today.
10-inch reduced to 75 C
24-inch reduced to 8Tc
UlJ-inch reduced to $1.33
Colored Dress Goods Bargains
50c Shirtwaist Suitings in checks and plaids 39
with the contrnotj- The t-ontract for the
work was let to Mullins last Kail, hut
owlnp to the failure of the Counell to
sell the sewer bonds of 54S.00O.000 he
could not nroeed with the work. lie
Is now preparing- to bring suit for
We are headquarter for SHUR-ON
Eyeglajiei, Tone Lenses aad Invisible
Bifocals. Examination Free.
Oregon Optical Co.
173 fourth Street. Y. X. C. A. DuIIdlac.
Positively cured by tlieM
They also relieve Distress from Dyspeprit,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per
fect reaedjr for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Toags
Paia in thcSidc. TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
35c Ribbon at 22c
5000 yards extra quality
all-silk Taffeta Ribbon,
5y2 inches wide, in white,
cream, pink, blue, cardi
nal, lilac, mais, brown,
navy, black, etc.; regular
35c quality today at .. 22c
Crowded Hosiery counters again testified
to the hgarty appreciation of the wonder
ful Hosiery bargains we are offering this
week. Join the crowd get your share of
the superb bargains. Hosiery of high
standard grade Hermsdorf dye. Big va
riety of plain and fancy weaves in lisle
thread and cotton. Black, tan, champagne,
biscuit, sage, Alice blue, gray, navy,
brown, Dresden, green, bronze, fancy
Lace Curtain Bargains
$2.25 Lace Curtains $1.43.
500 pairs of Scotch Lace
Curtains in Madras weaves,
very dainty designs; values
up to $2.25, clean-iin
$4.50 Lace Curtains $2.98.
1000 pairs of Lace Curtains,
all new styles ; you will find
the very latest patterns in
Renaissance, Irish Point,
Cluny and Corded Arabian
effects; values to $4.50,
clean-up price $2.9S
$6.50 Lace Curtains $4.68.
300 pairs of Lace Curtains in
Cluny, Renaissance, Irish Point. Cable Net and Brus
sels Net in white or Arabian color; values to $6.50,
clean-up price 4.6S
(mc Wool buuings. gray and mixtures, etc 47c
(55c best avooI French Challies, all styles 49
60c all-wool Albatross, cream and all colors 43p
$1.25 and $1.50 dark Novelty Suitings, 54-inch wide 65
$1.35 new gray Panama Suitings, 54-inch 98?
$1.25 plain Panamas, 54-inch wide, new shades 98d
$1.50 Herringbone aud diamond.
brown and myrtle !
$1.7o gray Tweed Suitings; new stripes, o4-mch 1.33
$2.25 Priestley's 54-inch Cravenettes, all colors $1.48
BLACK DRESS GOODS BARGAINS
50c English Mohair Brilliantine
uoc migiisn mouair -nnuiaiuuit: ...ooC
80e English Mohair Brilliantine 69
$1.25 Imported French Chiffon Voile 98c
$1.50 French Voile, wire finish, 44-inch $1.19
$1.00 English Mohair Sicilian, 48-inch 83
$1.00 50-inch Panamas, bright worsted finish 79
$1.25 54-inch English Devonshire Serges 98
$1.75 pure Mohair Turkish Crepe at $1.29
$2.50 Silk and Mohair Novelty Suitings S1.48
$1.75 50-inch Armures, Melrose and Novelty Weaves $1.33
Fur Bugs, Fur Rotes.
Fur Muffs, Fur Glorse,
Coupon Free Yellowstone Park Trip
One Vote for .
THIS COUPON MUST BE VOTED ON OR
BEFORE FEBRUARY 1, 1906
Men's 35c to 50c IQp
Hosiery at. . .
Not only is there a remark
able price attraction, but the
variety, styles and assortment
are equally as powerful an in
ducement to buy. High-grade
socks in all the newest weaves
and styles, 35c to 50c values at
only 19 pair. Now is the
test time to lay in a big supply
of hosiery for present and fu
check Serges, 56-inch, navy
No. 126 2d St. bet. Washington and Alder St.
In Alaska Sealskin, Persian
Lamb, Otter, Beaver, Near
Seal, Astrachan, etc.
Fur Stoles and Neckwear
In Sable, Mink, Chinchilla,
Black Marten, Ermine,
Leading' and Reliable Furriers