Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 15, 1908, Page 10, Image 10

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    10
THE MOTIVING OREGOXIAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15,. 1908.
SOGIETYTURNSOUT
TQASSEMBLYBALL
First Brilliant Party of the
Season Given at the
Portland Hotel. .
DECORATIONS A FEATURE
Guests Number More Than 450.
Many Visitors From Vancouver
Barracks Add to the Smart
ness of the Event.
The most brilliant party in the his
tory of the "Assemblies" was given
lost evening at the Hotel Portland. For
some years these smart dancing parties
have been abolished and only recently
. were the plans formulated to give two
this season, and In the future to have
them rank as permanent affairs.
Under the direction of H. C. Bowers,
who is a past-master in the art of dec
orating, the various rooms given over
to the event, were marked by perfec
tion to the smallest detail. The invita
tional list was a lengthy one and the
gowns and the jewels worn were ex
tremely handsome. The grill-room was
converted into an ideal ball-room, dec
orated with quantities of pulms, cut
flowers and fern and presented a
scene of beauty. Here music was
furnished by Prasp's augmented orches
tra. Subdued lights and rows of palms
were arranged in the halls, while the
gallery or conservatory was arranged
with Turkish rugs and divans. Here
"Wilder's orchestra furnished the music.
In the lobby, punch was served in an
immense and attractive arbor, composed
of ferns. Oregon grape and greens, in
termingled with myriads of vari-col-ored
incandescent lights. Supper was
nerved in the main dining-room where
the music was furnished by TVald
emar land's orchestra. The break-fnst-room
was arranged with handsome
flowers and here tables were stationed
for the bridge devotees. The presence
of many Army officers of Vancouver
Barracks added to the brilliancy of
the ensemble. Store than 450 guests
were present.
The invitational list Included the fol
lowing: Mr. and Mrs. C. F. A I a m s . Mr. and Mr.
' W. C. Alvord. Mr. and Mrs. J. Alnfworth,
Vnn Y. Anderson. Mr. and M rs. Kvorett
Anvet. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Ayer. Mr. and Mrs.
N. K. Aver, Miss Atnswnrth. Mlfs tfello Aiiis
wr.rth. Mr. and Mm. U. . Bull. John
Hunks. Mr. and Mrs. C. V. ! b V. B.
I!f bf. (ifiald K. BpN. Kfnnpth. JoMie. A.
IiTR, Mr. and Mrs. Heiirv J. Kiddle. Captain
and Mi. WlU.f.m H. Biddlc, Mr. and Mm.
ii. . Howpih, Mr. and Mr. C, V Brown, T.
iM-oft Brooke. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Burns, Mr.
Bnd Mrs. I O Buhner, MIhs nz Barrett,
MfFi Bp.-kv Hi-idle. Mrs .7. K. Bingham. Mls3
lpahllf Firyan. Miw Fannie Liovn, Miss
(iorplnia Burns, Miss Kathleen Burns, Mia
CnroJinc Burns, MV Marsuerito Buelinr,
Maida Bulmor, Mips iurke. Miss iene
Hrownly, .7. P. Carm-m, iwnn Cam rem. Judge
and Mrs. C H. Carry, Mr. and Mia. C. k
i hrnry. Oootko L. Cherry, 1'hJlip Carroll.
It. and Mrs. K. J. Chipm;in. I'rd Chwpman,
W. W. Ciarko, Mr. and Mr. K. I. Cix.kinjr
ham, llenr' I-. Corhott, Eliot Corhtt. Henry
V. Con nor. Mr. and Il rs. W. K. Coman, Ir.
William A. 'umming. Dr. and Mrs. fcl. He
Will Connell, M iss Marparot C.tt I In, Mis
Louise Cary, Mine Ruth Churrh. Mlt- Om-
I" vp Church, Mrs. H. '..rhrtt, Mrs. HrIr-n
I.add-Corbctt, Miss M. H. Conch. Mifs Hazl
rocker. Miss Barbara Crocker. Miss- I utz
(dimming, Miss Caruthcrs. of rrincemn, N.
J.; Miss Clark, noriri IVkum. Pr. mid Mrs.
.1. F Dickson. H, M . Ponlpy, Jr.. Mr. and Mrs.
F. O. I vw 'tit tig. .'amen J. Ptiof v, of Pntroi l,
Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. .1. A. 7ouiflirty, K. I.
pf-vraux. Mrs-. M. I'. Pearly, Mis. Hazel
Poiph. Mtsa Bewie Doolcy. Miss Pust'h, Ml km
C"a mil' loecli. Mrs. Frank Vincent ptiMond,
of New York; Mr. and Mrs. H. 1 KftIn?tr.
M iwi Helen East ham. Mifr. tiraoe Ktiot, MIhs
Henrietta Klint. Mi sees Floret ta an1 Klsie
Klmnr. Edward ,1. FallinK. M r. and Mrs.
J. i Flanders, J. A. Foiiilhoux, Mr. and Mr.
Frank Freeman, Miss Henrietta Falling-, Miss
May Falling, Mm. Edward Faitinc, Mlsscst
Katherine, Khnda, Finest t no and :liv Fail
inc. Miss Kate Fail In k. Mrs. lit'trpr li.
Flanders', Miss Carrie Flanders, Miss Iouie
Flanders, Mrs. and Mrs. J. G. ' lauld. A. I.
(Jll". Mr. and Mrs. Wells B. Gilbert, Rodney
G H.Han. C. J:. Edward Grelle. Mr and Mrs.
Walter A. Gosh, Charles Gauld. the Misses
Gile. Mrs. Tiodney Glisan, MIsb Carrie Gil
ls in. Mrs. H . P. Green, Mrs. Grelle. Miss
Elsa. Grelle. Mis-s Freda Greile, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank E. Hart. Mr. and Mif. .Tames D. Hart,
Allan Heltshu. Miss Amy Heltsbu. Joseph
Hill. Mr. and Mne. David T. Honeyman, Ar
thur 1 lone v man. Bruce Honeyman, Charles
HnlhrKk. M r. and Mrs. M. 1. Hnlbrook,
Howard Holland. Fred V. Holman. Kobert S.
Howard. Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Hope, Hawley
Hoffman, Ieater Hl5n, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Jlewett, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hewett, Miss
Mafda Hart. Miss Kate Holman, Miss Frances
Holman. Mis Dorothy Ho lb rook. Miss Ruth
Honeyman, Mr William Jfoneyman, Mrs.
Warren F. Houghton,. Miss Eft'ie and Claire
Houghton, Mtss Martha Hoyt, Mr. and Mrs.
Morton II. Insley. Miss Mary Isam. Dr. II. C.
.lefferds, MLis Marion Jackson, Miw A. C.
Jewell, Miss Katherine Johnson, of Vancouver
7 ta rrac ks : M iw Eva J on es, M r. and M is.
Thomas Kerr, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kerr, An
drew Kerr. Mr. and M:s. Samuel C. Kerr.
E. C. King. Mr. and Mrs. Kit-hard, Koehler,
Kurt H. Koehler, Mr. and Mis. John H.
Koliock, Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Knapp, Miss
J.ehlie Knapp, Mr. and Mrs. Frank K-rr,
Mr. and Mm Alma D. Katx. Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Kamm. Miss Caroline Kanim. Miss Les
lie Knapp. Miss ilse Koehler, Miss Dorothy
Kinney, of Salt Lake; Mr. and Mrs. J. Wes
ley l.add, Mr. and Mrs. James laidlaw, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Ernest 7. a id law. Edgar M. Lazarus,-
Mr. and Mrs. John l,atta, Mr. and Mra.
7,. Allen Lewip. Mr. and Mrs. Robert W.
Ix-wis. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Linthicum, Thales
A. Ijlnthlcnm, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. B. Lon
don. Mr. and Mrs. Gay Lombard, Mrs. W. S.
I.add. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lang, of Oregon
city; Mi. C. H. Twis, Miss Sallie Lewis,
Mi.s P'rance I jew is, Roderick L. Macleay,
W. B. Ma.kay. Dr. and Mrs. K. A. J. Mac
kenzie. Mi. and Mrs. William Mac Master,
Wilson I'. Mays. Dr. and Mrs George A.
Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mathewson,
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Means, Henry K. Mears,
Arthur X. Mears. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Mears,
Wirt Minor. B. P Moller. of Brooklyn, X. Y.;
Mr. and Mrs. W'tlllam T. Muir, Don Monroe,
Mr. and Mr. George Cotner Mason. Mrs.
Arthur Mlnott, Mrs. l. F. Morev, Mis Ijouisa
Morris. Miss Mary Morris, of Duluth, Minn.;
M iss Dorothy Morrison, Mis s Ce'este Moore.
Mrs. M. L. Myrick, the Misses Myriek, Mits
(irnpvleve Mays. Colonel and Mrs. John Mo
f'raken, Robert G. McCraken. C. X. McArthur,
Thomas s. McGrath. Robert G. MePherfvm,
Mrs. Harrle K. Mc Arthur. Miss McBride, Or
and Mrs. Herbert S. Nichols. Dr. and Mrs.
r.ichar-d Nnnn. R. P. Noble. Miss Veda Nich
ols. Miss Mildred Xichote, Miss Faye Nichols,
Miss Elizabeth Xorrrosrt. Miss O'Neil, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred X. Pendleton. Miss Carlotta
Parker, Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Ransom, Mr.
and Mrs. C. J. Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
ii. Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Sanderson Reed. Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Branch Riley. Tom Robert
son, Frank HoberUon, Arnold S. Rothwell
Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Hockey, Mrs. Roeser.
Miss Corlnne 7leed, Miss Hazel Reed, Mrs.
Hannah R. Robertson. Colonel and Mrs. S.
W . Roessler, Miss Minnie Ruswell, Miss Alta
Iluih, Mr. and Mr. Russell E, Sewell, Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence B. Kewcll. Mr. and Mrs.
John A. Shepard, Mr. and Mrs. Edward C.
Hhevlin, Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Skene. Harry
S. SJaden. Robert Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Mil
ti.n V. Smith, Leland Smith, Herman C.
Smith, Preston W. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Zera
Snow. Carl Spuhn. Mr. and Mrs. Fred S.
Stanley, Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Strong, Rob
ert H. Strong, Harold Strong, Mr. and Mrs.
I juislng Stout, Plow den Etot, Mr. and Mrs!
C. F. Swlgert. Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Sykes"
M'ss Alice Sansbury, Mrs. Philip C. Schuyler)
Ml. Tefla Shelby. Miss Katherine Sltton!
Miss Josephine Smith. Miss leslie iniith. Miss
1 .uty Smith. Miss Susie Stott, Mrs. Curtis
C. Strong. MIsh Alice Strong, Miss Miriam
Strong. Sam Stowe, of Santa Barbara; Mr.
and Mrs. George Taylor. Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
Guy W. Talbot. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph X Teal
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. G. Thatcher, Miss Clara
Tea!, L. P. Thompson. Miss Genevieve
Thompson. Miss Lucy Trevett. Miss Bertha
Tongue. C. I... Tutt. Salt 7-ake City; Captain
and Mrs. Gordon Voornles. the Ml sees Yon
ltinon. Mrs. A. Van Ren.elaer, George A.
Warren.- Mr. and Msv, F. M. Warren. Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. William Warrens. Mr. and Mrs.
J. Frank Watson, Whalley F. Watson. Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick Ieslle Warren, of Astoria;
Mr. and Mrs. George K. Went worth. Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Went worth, Mr. and Mrs.
George W . We id 1 er, C. Ernest Brld gee- Webb,
of Xmdon, England; Harold Wells, Irving
Webster.' of Brooklyn. X. T. : Carl L. Wer
nicke, William . Wheelwright. Mr. and Mrs.
F. G. Wheeler, Morris H. Whitehoue, Dr. and
Miv. George Whiteside, Dr. and Mrs. Holt C.
Wilson, Dr. George F. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs
James G. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W.
Wilbur. Hon. George H. Williams. Mr. and
Mia. Theodure B. Wilcox. Raymond B. Wil
cox. Dr. and Mrs. Otis B. Wight, Richard
W:iider. Mr. and Mrs. Jamea Mcl. Wood, John
H. Wood. Louis V. Woodward, Mr. ar.d Mrs.
B. G. Whltehouse Mies Margaret Walter,
Miss Frances Warren, Miss Grace W'arren,
Miss Mabel Weidler. Miss Gladys Weidler,
M iss Milla Wessinger, Commander and Mrs.
perelval Werlick. Miss Virginia Wilson, MUs
Clementine Wilson. Miss Frances Wilson,
Mrs. R. B. Wilson, Miss Muriel Williams.
Miss Nellie Williams, Mies Florence Williams,
of The Dalles: Mr. and Mrs. John Eben
Young. Mr. and Mrs. Dom J. Zan. Jordan
Zan and the officers of Vancouver Barracks
and their wives.
HOW MEN MUST BE ATTIRED
Congress of Tailors Agrees on the
Styles for Seasort.
NEW YORK, Feb. 14. Merchant tailors
from all over the country are on their
way to their homes, after a three days'
session in New York of the Merchant
Tailors' National Exbhange, a meeting
at which the styles for men's wear are
each season decided. While no hard and
fast rules are laid down by the exchange,
the predominating' opinion of the tailors
of the country is secured, and on that
opinion styles are based. It was plainly
stated that the opinion of London and
Paris was in no way to be taken into
consideration. Predominating opinion has
tiiis to say about masculine garments for
Spring and Summer:
First Cuffs on the ends of trousers
shall be frowned upon, but they shall be
encouraged for coat sleeves. They shall
be etolerated" only on soft flannel Sum
mer trousers. Cuffs on Winter trousers
shall be tabooed.
Second Fancy waistcoats may be" "rich
In color, but they shall be quiet In tone."
Asked to explain that, a member eaid
that while rich colored, small stripes and
checks would be used, the "ensemble
must be modest."
Third Coat lapels must not be pressed
down hard; they shall have the soft roll
effect.
" Fourth Trousers shall no longer be
built full about the thighs, they shall tit
not tiehily. but easily. The legs shall be
just big enough in the knees for ease.
Fifth Suitings ehall be of the striped
variety.
Sixth Coats as to their length shall be
medium.
Seventh Any tailor with a patron who
does not pay his bill shall send that name,
with a full description of the offender,
to the secretary of the exchange, who
shall then send it to members of the ex
change all over the country.
BEGINS PROBING TODAY
Council Committee Kcady to Inves
tigate Local Trusts.
In announcing yesterday the fact that
the special committee named by Mayor
Lane to probe alleged trusts in the city
will hold its first meeting at the City
Hall at 10 o'clock this morning. Council
man Vaughn. Its chairman, declared that
"everything in Portland that looks like a
'trust' will be investigated." Organiza
tion and plans for procedure will be out
lined at the first session, but it is doubt
ful if anything further will be done to
day. Councilman Concannon and Beld
ing are the other members.
Inasmuch as the Draymen's Association
lias been declared by Councilman Kclla
her to be an Illegal trust. In restraint of
trade, it Is thought probable the commit
tee will select that organization as the
first subject of investigation. Council
man Vaughn, however, would not confirm
or deny this rumor, but at the last meet
ing of the Council, he declared he ex
pected soon to have, the privilege of as
certaining something very Interesting
about the Draymen's Association, as well
as other combines. At the time, he was
talking to Councilman Driscoll, a, political
enemy, and member of the alleged "trust"
under fire.
The special committee was named by
Mayor Lane a month ago. on motion of
Mr. Vaughn, and an appropriation of $1000
was made to defray the expense of tak
ing and extending the testimony and
other necessary features of the investiga
tions. Councilman Vaughn declared yes
terday that there will be "fireworks"
when the real investigating work is be
gun, unless the committee's power is
taken away.
BIDS ON BRIDGE OPENED
Portland Firm's Tender Lowest for
Sullivan's Gulch Structure.
Bids for a reinforced concrete bridge
across Sullivan's Gulch on East
Twenty-eighth street, were opened
yesterday afternoon by the executive
board. The Northwest Bridge Com
pany, a Portland concern, put in the
lowest bid, so far as surface indica
tions appear, although the City En
gineer has not as yet had time to
check over the various offers. The
company's bid is $64,400. but there are
some extra details specified, and the
decision as to which is the lowest bid
will not bo made until the report of
the engineer is made. There were a
total of nine bids, four being liy one
firm.
The bids submitted for the bridge
were as follows: Paquet, Glebisch &
Joplin, $73,000; Robert Wakefield, four
plans, at $S6.517. $S1,723. $75,721, $75,
S05; Northwest Bridge Company, $04,
400 and $69,300; Contracting Kngineer
ing Company, $67,750; Pacific En
gineering Company, $S4,978.
All of the bids were referred to the
bridge committee of the executive
board, and will De acted upon at the
next meeting. It Is probable the con
tract will be let at the next meeting
of the board, which will be held in
two weeks.
ORDERS WORK RESUMED
Xlarrinian Plans to Complete Two
Contracts in Oregon.
The Harriman interests have , au
thorized the Pacific Coast Construction
Company to resume construction work
under two individual contracts that
were suspended last November be
cause of disturbed financial conditions.
These contracts include the rebuild
ing of the line between -Troutdale ana
Bonneville, and the building of a new
line from Beaverton to Willsburg.
The contract for the work at Trout
dale expires next month, while the
time for completing the Beaverton
Willsburg line in the contract was
limited to March 1, 1909, but such ad
ditional time will be allowed as may
be necessary for completing the work.
Mrs. Eastman Asks Divorce.
Alwilda Eastman has brought suit in
the Circuit Court for a divorce from Wat
son E. Eastman, whom she married at
Carrollton, Mo., January 6, 1892. She al
leges that he deserted her June 6, 1906.
Buffering: and Dollars SaTed.
E. S. Loper, of Marllla, N. T., says:
"I am a carpenter and have had many
severe cuts healed by Bucklen's Arnica
Salve. It has saved me suffering and
dollars. It is by far the best healing
salve I have ever found." Heals burns,
sores, ulcers, fever sores, eczema and
piles. 2.10 at Woodard. Clarke & Co..
druggists. .
CAMPAIGN IS OVER
Festival People Obtain 5000
Roses for "Planting Day."
SUCCESS CROWNS EFFORTS
Citizens Come to the Front With
Generous Donations of Bushes.
Patriotic Exercises on Washing
ton's Birthday Planned.
Splendid public spirit has been
shown in the effort to secure enough
rose bushes to make "planting day" a
success, in a way that has perhaps not
been equalled In any other similar en
deavor in the history of the city. Only
four days ago the announcement was
made that the Portland Rose Festival
4 1 f v s , r t
it k
i i i
J r X'-r
I , . 4k
:: I i v , - tr .
I HV - -i ttAj Vy
JOIIK C'ltAN, VETEHi.X MERCHANT WHO SVITIIHBED SUDDEN
LY TO ATTACK OK I'NEL'.MOMA.
Funeral services for John Cran, the pioneer merchant who died
Thursday night of pneumonia, will be held this afternoon at the Hol
man undertaking establishment, at 2 o'clock. Services will be held
later at the Portland Crematorium, where the body will be cremated.
Xews of Mr, Cran's death caused general surprise and sorrow
about the city yesterday, as it was not known ho was ill. The fatal .
malady gripped him suddenly and, as is usual with men of fine phy
sique, the-. pneumonia quickly carried him to death.
Besides his wife, Mr. ("ran leaves a brother, James Cran, living
in British Columbia, and another brother and three sisters in Scot
Association would try to secure the
donation of 5000 sets to be planted on
Washington's Birthday in the three
plaza blocks set aside by the park
board for tnat purpose, and last night
every bush required had been pledged,
with a number of checks on hand that
are to be used for the purchase of ad
ditional plants.
In The Oregonian yesterday the an
nouncement was made that 3450 of
the 5000 bushes had been donated, and
during the day the remainder, or 1550
plants were promised, the Portland
Hunt Club and the Portland Kennel
Club coming strongly to the front on
behalf of this unique celebration.
The following donations during the
day completed the list:
Portland Kennel Club BOO
Portland Hunt Club ,.. 500
Warren Construction Company 3'K
F. A. Krlbs
J. B. PilklnBton 20
Total 1530
Chairman W. M. Davis of the special
committee, with Chairman E. W. Rowe
of the ways and means committee,
have worked together on the proposi
tion during the few days of the cam
paign and, yesterday afternoon, their
efforts were' rewarded with complete
success when Nurseryman Pilkington
called up Mr. Rowe and inquired:
"How many are you shy of the StiOO
mark?"
"Don't know." said Rowe, , "let me
figure up. Hello, say, it's just 250."
"Well, call off the hunt and sendl
your committee around any time you
want the roses, I've got 'em here wait
ing for you."
The Festival people feel highly elated
over the success of this undertaking,
for the reason that no systematic cam
paign was attempted to get donations
for the planting day. In almost every
instance the offerings were entirely
voluntary, and in other cases, atten
tion was merely called to the object
of the campaign and the contributions
were immediately forthcoming.
Monday afternoon a meeting will be
held in Mayor Lane's office, at which,
there will be present representatives'
of the special Festival committees, the
committee of the Rose Show and mem
bers of the Park Board, to take up
matters relating to carrying out a
programme of patriotic exercises in
connection with the planting of the
roses. This plan has already mr with
the approval of the members of the
Park Board and if the school directors
consent to allow the children of the
public schools to take rart in the cele
bration, it is bound to be one of the
most memorable occasions of its char
acter incident to the history of Port
land. Whether Washington's birthday is
observed as a half-holiday or not, the
whole T4iird Regiment will be ordered
out by Colonel McDonell, to act as a
military escort for the children, who
will carry the roses to the park blocks.
The officers of the regiment will be
mounted, and the regimental bank will
lead the procession, rendering appro
priate music for the occasion. '
The meeting Monday afternoon will
fix the hour when the planting is to
begin and the outline of the pro
gramme of exercises.
Gives Out Employment.
Under authority from the Council
Mayor Couch, of St. John, is giving em
ployment In the streets to quite a number
of men who have families and who are
out of work. Chief of Police Bredson
has charge of the men. They are em
ployed mainly in cutting out trees that
stand in the streets and turnfng them
into wood for use in the furnace at the
City Hall. The men are paid at the rate
or $2 a day; By this means the city gets
its wood for $4 a cord, and a number of
deserving men get work. The Council
did not raise the question as to whether
the charter permits employing men, but
went ahead and authorized the Mayor to ;
hire men in need of work.
PLAY CARDS FOR CHARITY
Women's Club Plans Social to Aid
Educational Loan Fund.
At the business meeting " of the
Women's Club yesterday afternoon, .an
nouncement was made of a card party,
arranged by a committee of the State
Federation, in aid of the Educational
Loan Fund, the object of which is the
advancement of money for educational
purposes to deserving young girls, so
as to fit them for various useful
careers! The party will be held Febru
ary 21, at the Masonic Temple. Whist,
bridge and "500" will be played. There
will be no prizes. Ticks will be on
sale at the doors at 2 P. M.
It was decided that the club should
remain in its present quarters, in the
Women of Woodcraft Hall, during the
coming year. Reports from the various
committees showed, progress and- in
creasing interest . in all departments.
Nine new members were enrolled.
The chief feature of the afternoon
was the celebration by the club of the
eighty-third birthday of its oldest
member. Dr. Mary Thompson. A pro
gramme given by the musical section
under the leadership of Mrs. Hamilton,
concluded with the singing of "Auld
Lang Syne," after which the guest of
honor received congratulations and
each member of the club presented a
birthday rose. Dr. Thompson being
almost overwhelmed with fragrant
blossoms and good wishes.
The musical programme included
several chorus numbers and pleasing
solos by Mrs. liampson, Mrs. Price and
Mrs. Cashing. Mrs. Martin gave a
clever monologue, and the trios by
Mrs. Branch, Mrs. Hampson and Mrs.
Hamilton were greatly enjoyed.
FINDS HER LONG-LOST SON
3Iother's Search of 30 Years Ends
in Success at Colfax.
ALBION, Wash.. Feb. 14. (Special.)
Thirty years ago a 16-year-old boy left
his home in Washington, la., to seek his
fortune in the West. For 30 years the
mother of that boy looked in vain for
tidings from her lost son, but at last her
patient longing has been rewarded.
That boy is now Archie McAvoy, well
known and highly respected, and the
mother and a sister of Mr. McAvoy are
now residents of. Colfax. Wash.
Neither had heard a word from the
other for 30 years until this week, when,
by chance, the mother learned of the
name and at once telephoned him to find
if he might be her long-missing son.
They have not yet met, as Mr. McAvoy
finds it impossible to get away from a
friend near his farm home who has the
smallpox and requires his attention, but
thinks that by tomorrow he will find
opportunity to go and see the mother
and sister. But 15 miles have been be
tween mother and son since the former
has been a resident of Colfax.
HOSIERY SALE.
Thousands of sample ladies fancy hose,
new styles, on sale today at 25c and 50c
pair. Another range at 10c. 12ic and 15c.
Children's school hose, fine for girls, heavy
for boys, special today, 12t-.c. Come here
today for your stockings. Best values.
MeAllen & McDonnell, corner Third and
Morrison.
. Pentathlon Meet at Y. M. C. A.
The pentathlon meet at the Y. M. C. A.
last night resulted in some of the finest
indoor sports seen on a local gymnasium
floor in some time. These pentathlon
meets are conducted throughout the coun
try under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A.
and all participants scoring over 200
points are presented with medals. A gold
medal is given the athlete scoring 400
points or better; a silver medal is given
those making 300 or better, while the men
making 200 or better get a bronze medal.
At last night's games three of the Y. M.
C. A. boys scored better than 300 points
and each will receive a silver medal,
while the. trio getting better than a 200
average will be the recipients of bronze
medals. The medal-winners and their
socres are as follows: ' Cusick. 340: Wed
derburn, 319: Burns, 306; Pettit, 261; Pio,
248, and Frary, 211.
HAND-T1NTEI SCKN'IC PHOTOS.
Klser's Originals. 248 Alder st.
SURPRISESPRUNG
E
Defense in Anderson Murder
Trial Declines to Call
Witnesses.
STANDS ON STATE'S CASE
ltests After Recalling City Detectives
Jones and Tichenor for Cross
Examination Jury Will Be
gin Deliberations Today.
The defense in the trial of Joe Ander
son for the murder of Harry M. Logan
on the night of October 24, sprang a
surprise yesterday afternoon for which
Deputy District Attorney Adams was
wholly unprepared, by recalling City De
tectives Tichenor and Jones, and en
deavoring to weaken their testimony by
cross-examination, then announcing that
the defense had no more testimony.
Anderson was not placed on the stand,
although he had twice Jumped to his feet
and shouted denials from his place during
the taking of testimony.
The second time was yesterday morning
when Jacob Hilt was telling of Ander
son's confession to him, and of Ander
son's efforts to have Thomas J. Maher
an aged cripple who saw him in South
Portland on the night of the murder,
and Roy Embury, another witness put
out of the way.
Anderson's animus against Embury, who
testified yesterday morning, it Is alleged,
Is that Anderson practically confessed to
Embury that he murdered Logan. As
Anderson was leaving the courtroom in
charge of Deputy Sheriff -Beatty he made
a lunge at Embury, and but for the
quick action of the Deputy Sheriff would
have. felled his enemy with a blow in the
face.
Embury said he slept with Anderson
the night before the murder. Anderson,
he said, nad shown him bis revolver,
belt and cartridges, and had even called
his attention to the fact that the factory
numbers were ground off the handle of
the weapon, remarking that he had had
the job done on the East Side. Embury
said that Anderson asked him the next
day if he had read the accounts of the
Logan murder in the newspapers, and
when Embury said lie bad not, Anderson
said, "I made a bungling job of it."
Hilt the Star Witness.
Hilt, the star witness . for the state,
who was in the County Jail with Ander
son, having been arrested for assaulting
an old man at the County Poorfarm, said
Anderson approached him one day in the
jail corridor where the -prisoners were
taking exercise, 'and asked him to come
to his cell. Hilt said it was there that
Ander.son first proposed that Hilt -kill
Roy Embury and Thomas Maher, about
two weeks later suggesting that Mrs.
Winans, be killed too. Hilt said Anderson
told him he was sure that Mrs. Winans
saw him the night of the murder, as she
was at the window.
"Did she see you climb down from the
bridge," said Hilt.
"I didn't climb down, I jumped," Ander
son is said to have replied.
"What did you kill this man Logan
for," Hilt said Tie then asked.
"What are you going to do when you
are broke, and you hold-up a man, and
he knocks you down? You have got to
kili him, or be taken in," was the alleged
reply.
"That is absolutely false," yelled Ander
son as he sprang from his chair toward
the revolver lying on a desk by the
witnees chair, six feet away.
Deputy Sheriff Beatty, who sits direct
ly behind the prisoner grabbed him, and
unceremoniously Jammed him back into
his chair. When Hilt made the same
statement under cross-examination yes
terday afternoon Anderson made no
demonstration. As the case proceeded an
occasional smile flitted across his face,
which is hidden by a heavy black beard.
Attorney Jeffrey Objects.
This testimony, the strongest that had
been introduced, was objected to by At
torney Jeffrey for the defendant on the
ground that it was contrary to the
state's theory of premeditation, which it
Is necessary to prove in order to convict
of murder in the first degree. Attorney
Jeffrey also made a motion In the after
noon to strike out all of Hilt's testimony
on the same ground. Judge Bronough
overruled both motions, and allowed ex
ceptions. Hilt said in the afternoon that Ander
son told him he had thrown Into the
water of the gulch, back of the house,
on East Washington street, where he was
caught, a Sfi-caliber Smith & Weston re
volver, blue finish with the numbers
drilled off the butt. He said Anderson
wanted him to get a black mackintosh
with a checkered pattern on the Inside,
and with a patch, on the neck, and place
It in the gulch near the First-street
trestle in South Portland, so as to show
that the one the police had was not the
right one. He identified a diagram in
troduced in evidence as one Anderson had
drawn of the locality of the murder.
"I didn't promise him to kill his men,"
continued Hilt, "but I baited him. He
told me he would kill any 12 men I
wanted, and particularly mentior 4 ?un
erintendent Jackson, at the Poorfarm.
"I told him that If I was going to do
the job I needed a gun, and then it was
that he told me of the weapon in the
gulch. I told him I could not do the
Job with my weapon.
"Anderson gave me a diagram and a
piece of paper, a fly leaf, torn from a
book in the County Jail, on which the
names of the men were spelled back
ward." Both the book and paper were
identified by Hilt when shown him.
Hilt said further that he first tojd a
member of the police moral squad of
Anderson's confession, but that lie did
not do it until after he was released from
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jail, for the reason that people might say
be did It to secure immunity. He said
he had some information regarding othr
crimes, which he had secured from other
prisoners, but the court ruled .that he
need not tell of this, as It was Immaterial.
When Hilt's testimony was finished the
state rested its case.
The defense called Detectives Tichenor
and Jones, who said they had secured a
38-caliber Smith & Wesson revolver from
a trunk, at 482 East Washington street,
where Anderson was arrested, but that
Joe Martin claimed it. They could not
say. whether the numbers were ground off
or not. but said it .was a nickied weapon,
and they found afterward that the one
they wanted was blued. They testified
they did not know at first whether it
was a Colts or a Smith & Wesson weapon
they were looking for.
The large crowd in the courtroom was
disappointed when Attorney Jeffery then
announced that the defense had no more
testimony, without putting Anderson on
the stand to testify in his own behalf.
Although it was only 3:30 o'clock in
the afternoon. Deputy District Attorney
Adams complained that the air in the
courtroom was very oppressive, to him at
least, that he had thought the defense
would drag its case out for another day,
that he had prepared no instructions
which the court should give to the Jury
and would like to have time to look up
"several little points that have been
raised here." and that he was not pre
pared to argue the case. As Attorney
Jeffrey had no objections. Judge Bronough
reluctantly ordered a recess until 9 o'clock
this morning, a half hour earlier than the
court sessions are usually begun. The
case will probably be in the hands of the
jury tonight.
INVOLVES VITAL QUESTION
Suit Attacking Initiative and Refer
endum Set for Trial.
The question of the constitutionality of
the initiative and referendum will be
fought out before Presiding Judge Cle
land In the State Circuit Court on Febru
ary 28. It will probably be carried to the
United States Supreme Court. Should the
state lose Its case all the laws of Ore
gon enacted by the people will be de
clared void. The local-option law and di
rect primary are included.
The case at bar Is that of the state
against the Pacific States Telephone &
Telegraph Company and the Sunset Tele
phone Company, a suit to collect a li
cense fee of $9500, this being 2 per cent of
the gross earnings of the companies, due
under a law passed by the voters of the
state in 1906.
The date was fixed yesterday morning
by Judge Cleland, Attorney-General
Crawford, for the state, and the attor
neys for the defendants. Harrison Al
len, for the phone companies, said law
yers would come from San Francisco to
argue the case. The first date set for the
hearing was February 19.
CHARGE FALSE. SAYS MINISTER
Rev. Green C. Love Sues A. W. Mil
ler, Alleging Libel.
Rev. Green C. Love alleges in a com
plaint filed In the Circuit Court against
A. W. Miller that he Is a minister of the
gospel, has always borne a good reputa
tion, and that his veracity and credit
have been unquestioned., Despite these
facts, he says'. Miller caused a scandal
ous article to be published In the Mount
Scott News of January 9. 190S, in which
he was charged with intentional violation
of truth, with being a drone, with "fre
quenting the tables of the rich" and with
"earning his welcome by flattery."
He says that the article has damaged
his reputation to the extent of $3)Q,
which sum he demands.
Johnson's Term 10 Years.
J. 'H. Johnson, alias H. Allen, alias A.
H. Freeiinger,' was sentenced to 10 years
In the Penitentiary by Judge Gantenbein
yesterday afternoon. The man was re
cently convicted of shooting A. Southman
near the Vancouver carline on Columbia
Slough. He testified at the trial that be
never went under the name of A. H.
Freeiinger, but the court records show
that he was convicted under that alias
in 1906 of stealing a typewriter and sen
tenced to six months. He was Identified
by photographs at the police station.
Found Guilty of Assault.
J. D. Dunn was convicted by a jury in
Judge Gantenbein's department of the
Circuit Court yesterday of a statutory
crime against a little girl, whom Dunn,
as a so-called electric healer, was attend
ing. Judge Gantenbein raised the ball
bond from $2000 to $4000. Dunn's attor
neys were given five days In which to
make a motion for a new trilal.
Unnatural Father Sentenced.
S. B. Evans', recently convicted of a
statutory crime against his own daughter,
was sentenced to 10 years in the peniten
tiary by Judge Gantenbein yesterday.
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