Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 06, 1909, Page 3, Image 3

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Railroad Senators Stand in
Path of Measure and Re
fuse to Budge.
Probabilities Xever Hare Pointed to
Its Being Allowed to Come to
Vote in Upper House of
National Congress.
Feb. 1ft The Fulton bill prohib
iting the advance of any interestate
freight rate without consent of the Inter
state Commerce Commission. 1b doomed
to tWeat, so far as the present session
of Congress Is concerned.
Not that this particular bill has been
singled out for slaughter, but that it will
fail to receive consideration along with
all other legislation affecting interstate
carriers. It may be brought up in the
Senate and discussed, and it might pos
sibly be passed by that body, but the
Housn committee on Interstate Commerce
has decided that it will report no gen
eral railroad legislation during the re
mainder of the session, and that decision
blocks the Fulton bill, with many others.
Ttnilroad Senators Control.
Asa matter of fact, it has never seemed
probable that the Senate would permit
this bill to come to a vote. The "railroad
Senators" still hold sway in that body,
and it was their decree that the Fulton
bill should be kilied. In the hope of
overcoming their objections. Senator Ful
tton puroposed several amendments In
tended to win the indorsement of inter
Etate carriers, but even those amend
ments will be unavailing, now that the
House committee has decided that no
railroad bills shall pass.
It seems to be the policy of the lead
ers to postpone further railroad legis
lation -until me Taft Administration cornea
In, when an effort will be made to frame
up a policy, and make such changes in
the existing law as seem necessary to the
new President always providing the Sen
lie can be forced to act,
Knapp Favors Bill.
That the Interstate Commerce t'ommls
lion is heartily in favor of the enact
ment of the Fulton hill, prohibiting the
advance in railroad rate, until such ad
vances have been passed upon and de
clared reasonable by the Commission, is
shown by a letter recently written the
Senator by Chairman Knapp, of the
Commission. Commissioner Knapp. while
not undertaking to vok-e the opinion of
the entire Commission, does not hesitate
to give voice to his personal views. In
his letter lie particularly Indorses the
"pooling" amendment which Senator Ful
ton recently proposed to his bill. In his
letter to Senator Fulton, Commissioner
Knapp says:
The provision which gives the Commission
authority In Its discretion to prevent a pro
posed advance In rat from tnkinjr effect
until after the reasonableness of such ad
vance has been determined, appears to con
form substantially with the recommenda
tion of the Commission In that regard. As
I tnirwd In that recommendation I could not
consistently do otherwise than favor the
measure. The authority se-ms to be con
ferred In plain language and the details
relating to procedure and the lilw Impressed
ma as clear and adequate.
The further provision which la designed
to allow traffic agreements between ,?om-
?etlng earrtera Is a change in tne statute
aw which I have long advocated and
which I believe would operate to the ad
vantage of the public. I do not hesitate
to express my desire for the enactment of
such a measure.
(Continued From First Page.)
and in a calm and dispassionate manner
pass upon them, keeping in mind not
only the interests of our state, but of the
Nation as well, and the duty we owe to
It In observing the treaties entered into
by it with a friendly power."
Ieeds Immediately made his motion to
postpone reconsideration, but Grove I
Johnson, of Sacramento, author of the
bill, spoke against postponement. He
suggested, however, that, if the matter
were delayed. It be submitted to the
judiciary committee and the Attorney
General for an opinion as to the con
stitutionality of the bill.
A. M. Drew, of Fresno, author of the
anti-alien land bill which was defeated
on Wednesday, said that there was no
doubt about the constitutionality" of the
bill, but the point was that there waa
no need for It. He said the various mu
nicipalities were having no trouble with
Japanese In schools. Less than 1 per
cent of them were of school age and
they did not object to attending what
ever schools they were assigned to. He
would vote for reconsideration because
he did not wish to stir up trouble for
the President and his Cabinet and thereby
interfere with treaty negotiations with
J. p. Transne discussed the Governor's
message In his speech favoring reconsid
eration and defeat of the bill. He
quoted those portions of the document
referring to Japan's claim that the meas
ure was In violation of her treaty rights
and urged that the Assembly admit that
it made a mistake yesterday when it
passed the bill.
Stanton's Eariest Appeal.
Speaker Stanton took the floor at noon.
He said: "Regardless of the merits of
the bill, I believe It should at least be
given reconsideration. We are treading
upon very dangerous ground and I have
Information which, aitnough my Hps are
sealed, leads me to make this appeal for
postponement. Let It go. over until Wed
nesday, at which time it Is probable the
Governor will be in a position to explain
more fully the reasons for the Federal
Government's request for delay."
Senator A. Caminettl Introduced the
Japanese school segregation bill in the
upper branch today. He said:
"Since the question of admitting Jap
anese children in our public schools is
again the subject of consideration, and it
is claimed that the state has no Jurisdic
tion thereof, owing to our treaty with
Japan, it becomes the duty of the Legis
lature to consider it for no other reason
than to asert the sovereignty of Califor
nia and the right to conduct and control
our public school system, rights which are
not and cannot, under our system of gov
ernment, be the subject of treaty stipu
lation with any foreign government. This
It appears to me. we should do, lest, by
acquiescence and silence, we stimulate
the movement now encroaching upon the
rights of the etates."
say Action of California Legislature
Xot True Feeling In State.
NEW TORK. Feb. 5. Prominent
Taoanese residents of this city are ln-
eOLaed to Tlew calmly the asttalian J
seminar thMr Turn on the Pacific Coast
onrt tim conservative clement in
in nan Ho not think that the California
Assembly, in passing a bill excluding
Japanese pupils from the schools, rep
resents the general feeling in the
United States. M. Kokichi Mlsuro. the
Japanese Consul-General here, declined
to make any formal statement against
the vote of the California Legislature,
but several well-to-do merchants ex
press their views.
R. Sato, one of the best-known mem
bers of the Japanese colony in this
city, a graduate of Harvard and a man
who has business correspondents in
Califprnla, said:
"Letters from California and Nevada
tell me that the members of the Legis
latures of those states, who are bent
on showing antagonism to the Japa
nese, do not really represent the feel
ing of the people of those states. The
number of these agitators is growing
less daily. If they had waited until
next week to take a vote on the legis
lative measures directed against the
Japanese. I doubt If any of the bills
would have passed. Nobody can tell
what the effect of this legislation will
At tho Nippon Club last night. R.
Hlrose, a merchant, said:
"The United States and Japan are on
friendly terms, and the only warfare
which will exist between them will be
a commercial warfare.
"If the lawmakers of California say
that Tu ma nMA mAv not attend the pub
lic schools in that state, but must go
to separate schools, like the negroes
and the Chinese, then that Is what the
Japanese will have to do. The Japa
nese merchants who engage In business
with the best business men in New
York are too well informed to think
that" this law or any other that any
State Legislature may pass, will be
sufficient to disturb the friendly rela
tions which exist between your people
and ours."
Special Commission Named to
Reyise Organization.
New Millinery, New Wash Goods, Dress Goods and Silks for Spring 1909
Nevada House Strikes at Japs Sen
ate Will Kill Action.
CARSON. Nev., Feb. 5. The Nevada
Assembly this afternoon passed the Grif
fen anti-alien land bill, which provides
that no Asiatics, including the Japanese,
shall own land or land mortgages in the
state. The measure passed without oppo
sition, but it Is believed that the Senate
will practically kill its purpose, so far
as it is aimed at the Japanese, by amend
ments. The Senate today unanimously tabled
the Iodge Assembly resolution, asking
for a war fleet in the Pacific and which
also referred to the Japanese as a menace
to America's "peace."
The Glffen anti-Japanese resolution
Is held In the committee of Judiciary
and. should that committee release the
resolution, it will meet the samef fate
as the warship measure.
This afternoon. Senator Newlands'
letter from Washington was read to
the Senate, which then adjourned until
The antl-allen bill Introduced by Mr.
Giffen provides that any nonresident
alien, person or corporation, except sub
jects of the Chinese and Japanese em
pire, may take, hold and enjoy any
real property or any interest in lands,
tenements or hereditaments within the
State of Nevada as fully, freely and upon
the same terms and conditions as any
resident citizen, person or domestic corporation.
Confident He and Stanton AVHI
Fight Anti-Jap Bills.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 6. While Presi
dent Koosevelt is greatly displeased at
tho action yesterday of the California
Assembly in passing the Japanese school
segregation bill, he is apparently satisfied
that Governor Gillett and Spaaker Stan
ton take his view of the situation and
that they will press upon the Assembly
the importance of reconsidering its action
when the matter comes up next Wednes
day. There is reason to believe that the
Japanese question occupied much of the
cabinet meeting today.
Doubtless further telegrams have
passed between the Preslde.nt and the
Governor on the subject, but. If so, they
have not been made public at the White
House. In fact, today Secretary Loeb
said there was nothing to give out bear
ing on the Japanese question. At the
Japanese embassy no expression of any
kind on the school question on the Pa
cific Coast could be secured.
In official quarters, confidence ls ex
pressed that the cordial relations existing
between the United States and Japan
Will continue.
It was emphatically denied tonight by
Navy Department officers that it was
contemplated that a part of the battle
ship fleet might be returned to the Pa
cific soon after the arrival of the ves
sels at Hampton Roads, February 22.
Five Retired Admirals and Two ex
Secretaries to Devise New Na
val Regulations "Will Con
sider Other Things.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6. Perfect effi
ciency in military action Is President
Roosevelt's idea of what the organization
of the Navy Department should provide
and which, in his opinion, it now lacks.
Under his call for that purpose, a Com
mission of eight men of wide experience
In naval matters met today to consider
the needs of the Navy. Tho Commission
consists of two former Secretaries of the
Navy, Paul itorton, of New York, and
Associate Justice William H. Moody, of
the Supreme Court of the United States;
Judge A. G. Dayton, of West Virginia,
formerly of the House naval affairs com
mittee, and five retired Admirals, S. . B.
Luce, A. T. Mahan, W. M. Folger, K. D.
Evans and W. a Cowles.
The President explicitly states that he
desires them to consider and report first
the fundamental principles of a system of
organization and execution that will pro
vider and maintain an immediate pre
paredness for the battle fleet for any
hostility in time of peace; and second,
to recommend specific changes necessary
in the present organization that will ac
complish this result. The Commission is
to consider strategic methods of the fleet
and the number, location and facilities
of Navy-yards.
This Commission met at the invitation
of the President on January 15, and dis
cussed naval administrative reforms and
approved Secretary Newberry's plans of
administration, though not considering
that the present organization of the Navy
Department provifies that efficiency which
should at all times be maintained.
Justice Moody act.d as chairman and
Commander W. F. Fullam as secretary.
The conference lasted about three Jiours.
The deliberations were secret and nothing
was given out except the most general
statement that the meeting had been very
satisfactory, but that in all probability
a preliminary report would soon be filed
with the President. Rear-Admiral Evans
was not present.
To assist the commission in its delib
erations there were laid before the mem
bers today diagram sketches of the naval
organizations of Great Britain, Germany,
France and other nations, and carefully
prepared descriptions of the methods of
management and distribution of duties
followed by great Industrial firms of the
The members were given letters from
officers of the Russian fleet which was an
nihilated at the battle of Tsushima by
the Japanese, bringing out strongly the
unpreparedness and lack of organiza
tion, which was largely responsible for
the Russian defeat.
Secures Trophy for Efficiency Over
Minnesota by Xarrow Margin.
GIBRALTAR, Fyb. 5. The."new bat
tleship efficiency" flag, created as -a
trophy fjr the ship making the highest
gunnery score, was hoisted on board
the Vermont this morning. The Ver
mont won the trophy from the Minne
sota by a narrow margin.
Coaling operations are now complet
ed and everything is In readiness for
the departure of the' fleet from Gibral
tar tomorrow.
(Continued From First Page.)
ing them after competitive examina
tion from the list of eligibles provided
by the Civil Service Commission."
Continuing the message says:
"To provide that the clerks and other
employes shall be appointed after non
competitive examinations and yet to
provide that they shall be selected
without regard to political party affil
iation means merely that the appoint
ments shall be treated as the perqui
sites of the politicians of both parties;
instead of as the perquisites of the poli
ticians of one party. I don't believe in
the doctrine that to the victor belong
the spoils, but I think even less of the
doctrine that the spoils shall be di
vided without a fight by the profes
sional politicians on both sides, and
Oils would be the result of permitting
the bill In Its present shape to become
a law.
Condemns Last T-ivo Censuses.
"Both of the last censuses, the 11th
and the 12th, were taken under a pro
vision of law excluding competition,
that Is necessitating the appointments
being made under the spoils system.
Every man competent to speak with
authority because of his knowledge of
and familiarity with the work of those
censuses has stated that the result was
to produce extravagance and demora
lization. "I also recommend that, if provision
Is made that the census printing work
be done outside the Government Print
ing Office, it shall be explicitly pro
vided that the Government . authorities
shall see that the eight-hour law. is
applied In effective fashion to those
outside offices.
"Outside of these matters, I believe
that the bill on the whole Is satisfac
tory and represents an Improvement
upon previous legislation on the subject"
Just In and on sale today at 'McAlIen
McDonnell's. Third and Morrison.
Dr. Hrn, the optician, 3d floor Swet
land bid sr.. guarantees satisfaction or
money refunded. No fancy prices.
Reduction sale. Harris Trunk Co.
Rosenthal's treat aaoe sale la on.
Charlottesville. Va.-Fire here Friday de
stroyed property valued at $220,000. The
blazo originated In the building of the
Charlottesville Hardware Company.
New York W. S. Davidson, a watchman,
made a new record for mid-Winter surf
bathing yesterday by remaining for 24
minutes In the icy Atlantic off Coney
New York The Republic of Honduras
has obtained a judpment by default In tho
Supreme Court for 92Ti) against the State of
New York. Thta winds ur litigation started
years ago.
New York Details of the distribution of
rebates to be paid to consumers by the
Consolidated Gas Company will be an
nounced here soon. Consumers will get their
money about February 23.
New York Dudley Latham, son of 'Will
iam T. Latham, a wealthy surgeon of
Wetherly, Pa., and a law student at Colum
bia University, is in a critical condition at
a local hospital after taking carbolic acid
last night by mistake for castor oil.
New York Edward P. Moxey, special bank
Investigator of the Department of Justice,
addressed th bank clerks of the city Thurs
day night at the meeting of the New. York
Chapter of the American Institute of Bank
ing. He declared that '"the individual ledger
in a bank is the paradise for the thief."
New York Some public-spirited person,
who withholds his name, has purchased the
Tishot collection of pictures, illustrating the
Old Testament and will place them where
art lovers will have a chance to view them.
The pictures were offered for sale at 40,
000, but there were no bidders.
Butte. Mont. Richard Hocking, aged 20,
unmarried, clerk In the money-order de
partment of the postofflce. was arrested late
last night, a shortage of $1800 having been
discovered by the auditors in Washington.
The boy gave the money to the poolrooms
and the racetrack people.
Montgomery. Ala. As a result of allega
tions made by citizens of Tu&kcgee, Ala.,
that the Tuskegee Railway discriminates in
the matter of freight and passenger rates
In favor of the Tuskegeo Industrial Insti
tute the State Railroad Commission has or
dered an Investigation.
New York Eighteen persons. Including
several women and children, were carried
out of a blazing tenement house in Lorimer
street, Brooklyn, by policemen early Friday
after some of the former had been over
come by smoke. Tho property loss was
about $10,000.
Bayonne, N. J. At the next meeting of
the Common Council Mrs. Julia Goldzer
will seek to have the city appoint and pay
at least five women to do police duty in the
parks during the coming Summer. Mayor
Garven has sanctioned the project and It is
predicted women police will become a
Chicago Moving pictures are blamed for
his downfall, by Reinhold Kramp, who has
been sentenced to three years In the Gov
ernment prison at Ieavenworth, Kan., for
counterfeiting. Kramp confessed that he
had passed several bogus dollars. He said
he was "broke" and got the idea from soxno
pictures of counterfeiters.
Los Angeles. Cal. A bad care at the
Los Angeles High School has resulted from
the arrest and detention at the county hos
pital of a leper, Samuel Bernirk, a Russian
candy vendor. For a year or more Bernick
has been stationed near the school, dispens
ing candy to the children and passersby on
the street. The disease is said to havo
reached an advanced stage.
Boston The Boston authorities believe
that the will of the late Benjamin Hadley.
the Somerville hermit, found recently on a
doorstep in England, disposing of property
valued at ."00.000, Is a forgery. Charges
will -be brought against four persons in
England for forgery and conspiracy. The
alleged will contained a bequest to Presi
dent Roosevelt of $10,000, which the Presi
dent has refused to accept.
New York What Is said to be the first
case of Its kind in the history of the New
York Stock Exchange will come up for a
heal ing on Monday, when argument will be
made to show cause why an injunction ob
tained by Clarence M. Cohen, restraining
the Stork Exchange authorities from selling
his scat, snould not be made permanent.
Cohen was expelled from the exchange Jan
uary 2-1 on the charge that he had made a
Ends This Saturday
Night at 9:30 o'clock
. Clearance
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Sale of
Ribbons .
Dress Goods
Leather Goods
Infants Wear
Lace Curtains
U Ira Eve
Clearance Sale of Pictures
Clearance Sale of Art Goods
Clearance Sale of Costumes
Clearance Sale of Dresses
Clearance Sale of Skirts
Clearance Sale of Coats
Clearance Sale of Suitcases
Clearance Sale of Silverware
Clearance Sale of Cut Glass
Clearance Sale of Flannels
Clearance Sale of Wash Goods
Clearance Sale of Umbrellas
Clearance Sale of Men's Furnish
ings Clearance Sale of Boys' Furnish
ings Clearance Sale of Drugs
Clearance Sale of Music
Clearance Sale of Notions
Clearance Sale of Pyrography
Clearance Sale of Rugs
All Undermuslins
ment in Cloak
All Pictures, Jewe
educed Goods
educed-Every Gar-
raartment Reduced-
ryind -
in All Depts.
oliday Goods
West Shows Active Demand for Fer
tilizer, Seeds, Implements.
Grain Exports Less.
NEW TORK, Feb. 6. Bradstrect's to
morrow will say:
. Trade Is quiet as a -whole, and Indus
trail operations are still below normal In
most lines. Conservatism In buying Is
still marked and there is also present the
feeling of disappointment noted at the
failure of Spring trade to open up more
rapidly. Some measures of trade volume
showed slight recessions In January from
December, but the feature record was an
encouraging one, and the Improvement
over the same month a year ago, when
business was at a low ebb, is general and
marked. Collections are little changed
and classed fair as a whole.
The disposition in many linos is still to
attribute slowness of demand In opening
up to fear of tariff revision, but there is
manifest now a disposition to recognize
more fully the play of natural conditions
and restriction of consumptive demands
i : -. ..dnfofl Mirntn? nnwpr
yrwecuiiiB i,vji, - - . . r
of the community. First probably in point
of activity at present are me utriimnua iui
fertilizers, seeds, implements and similar
goods, this being most marked at Western
Business failures In the United states
for the week ending February 4, were 286,
epalnst 311 last week. 272 In the same
week of 1908, 198 In 1907, 204 in 1906 and
207 in 1905.
Canadian failures for the week number
37, which compares with 42 last week and
50 in this week last year.
Wheat, Including flour, exports from
the United States and Canada for the
week ending February 4 aggregated 1,
802,976 bushels, against 3,044,693 last week
and 4.507.456 this week last year. For the
33 weeks ending February 4 this year, the
exports are 130,053,770 bushels, against
144,566,6S1 In the same period last year.
Corn exports for the week are 1.106.885
bushels, against 1,365,299 last week and
1.835.196 bushels in 1908. For the 32 weeks
ending February 4, corn exports are 16,
742,320 bushels, against 31.913,973 last year.
Order Said to Be General for All
American Vessels.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 5. To remove
what they regard as an unofrtunrfte Im
pression at this time. Naval officials to
day made Informal statements regarding
the published reports touching the paint
ing of the transport Buffalo a leaden
gray color and the prospective return of
the torpedo flotilla to San Francisco.
An official order was produced show
ing that on November 19 the directions
were given authorizing painting of the
vessels of the Pacific fleet a slate color, a
color which .has or Is to be given all
the vessels of the American Navy. The
decision to do this with regard to the
ships of the Navy was reached a long
time ago.
This is the first opportunity that has
been offered for painting the transport
Buffalo. Regarding the torpedo flotilla,
the officials say the vessels are going to
Mare Island to be docked and the barna
cles removed, which has not been done
for some time. The torpedo-boats are
scheduled to begin their target practice
at Magdalena Bay by April 1.
Brooklyn Banker Gets Out on
$27,000 Bail.
NEW TORK, Feb. 5. The Brooklyn
jury before which William Gow, for
merly president of the International
Trust Company and director of the
Borough Bank of Brooklyn, was tried
on a charge of larceny of $145,000, dis
agreed early today, the vote standing
eight for acquittal and four for con
viction. Gow was already held under
$27,000 ball, and this was continued.
The charge against Gow was based on
the withdrawal of 145.000 in the Bor
ough Bank, It was charged, to finance
the organization of the International
Trust Company. Another charge of the
larceny of $250,000 is also pending
against Gow, as are also three charges
of misdemeanor, based on alleged over
drawal of his account with the Borough
House Hears Private Complaints.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6. Private com
plaints by the score had their innings
in the House of Representatives today,
the whole session being; given over un
der a special order to their considera
tion. Strikers Clash With Troops.
PITTSBURG, Feb. 5. As a result of .
violence being offered today by the
striking miners of the Tremont coal mine
at Belle Vernon, Pa., near here, to the
nonunion miners who went to work yes
terd ay. a troop of state constabulary I
charged the strikers today. Several per
sons on both sides were slightly injured.
An additional detachment of Pennsyl
vania police will arrive at Belle Ver
non from Greensburg sqme time during
the day.
$27 CHECK RAISED $27,000
Chicago Contractor Indicted for
Fancy Penmanship Job.
CHICAGO, Feb. 5. Theodore Washer
man, head of a local contracting firm,
was today indicted by the grand jury,
charged with raising a check from
$27 to $27,000. By means of the raised
check Wasscrman. it is claimed, secured
$27,004 worth of bonds from the Illinois
Trust & Savings Bank. The bank later
recovered the bonds.
The foremost phy
sicians and oculists
of Iondon, Paris,
Vienna and Berlin
declare the Thomp
son method of aght
testln the sreatprft
discovery ma da in
Optometry In the
twentieth Century.
One charge covers
the entire cost of
examination, glassei
and frames.
Second Floor Corbetf Bldr. Fifth and
Nine years In Port
land, two years In
leading; hospitals and
eye clinics of Europe.
Stft Sails gti jflttimr.
HENRY I" MTIOCK, Proprietor
SuSi, 12S nt.. B MdlVor ExprMS, w u; pn
iuiTsimt.M10 prnm in
for ix nvootha 3 fr ""
. nni.iwi i r . ..Inrtln a4
. .. .. . : .... T.-I! - -rill K. Ttf,
StturdtT noralnr. ud fcrwrdd by Mall to4y part
jaf the Stata at 3 par knnum, 84 tot U meatlu.
aad ! fcr thro dudU, in MTaaea.
OFHCK-Ownar Trent and Wobinftom atraata
tl.N FRA.NCI800 AQBN-J. KTWHIR. t Waak-
Inpoa scran aui m rvavm.
MfsnAV MORNING. APRIL 17, 186.
By Overland Telegraph.
wifo, with other friends, v-tbittd
The Gri Atrocity.
r. cirndn t ddu the sDBaliiBr anaoanc
ot tu mado among u that Abraham Lincoln
. mo. Oar noble and honor. 9iog uT the parpoao of wip
la Indeed dead. Calumny, treaaon and murder omuioe of " Our, American.
Bare at last done their work.. The heiuoui erlmeannoanced In tho papera the
Jn Antenpletion, baa Unally been PrPewa-tjcr0Wdea and erorybo
Prwident Lincoln baa fallen under the ftcoke o)Eno aoene before them,
an aMBMiBi and the Secretary of Bute haa ro-gwhilo thero mi a tee-"
j , v.-i. ;. !. -otlikfllv that hector. toenter.aaK'
anrai.uiiiiu.ii.""-. . Ruhich merely
an recover. qjjjeited nets1'
Tha nation 1oi 'under Its woBt or rneisana-iLbo lroni
anguish. Through the fearful ordaal of battle by
which it has been tried, it fiai borne up oravcij,
mourning, indeed for the . Ion of 1U iddim they
were matched away by death ; but ita present De
rearement la the most cruel and grievous 6t an
and an overwhelming sense of the great oalamJK
oppresses every loyal and fooling heart. T
Mon's anguish is. unutterable, and words a-
Joined with the agony ol our irrepa
come feelings of tha deepest shama ar'
tease Indignation Because of the eooa
Yigh and foul a crirae The ChV
eur country; tha highest 06V
' ment, has died by the hs' "
outraged majesty of lir
the shame or this gref
. Bad Abraham Ur
i B'U'le crimes ) Wilkes Bool
5 Attempt to Assassinats Seo'y Seward !i&thct the Preiidont, and it
i ' : Hhl lluii niiii 1 not lur
a Fred. 6eward Seriously Injured! !
Reward Still Living!
'i 1 -
The Assassins Escape I
Full Particulars.
Sorrow throughout the Worth !
Riot in San Francisco
Iident eonttouos insensible and is sinking. &
remains without change. It Is feared bis si
I fractured In two places besides a severe co '
head. Seward's attendant is still alif
Icoso Is considered hopeless. Mu Sev
are not usngerous,
It is now ascertained, wna rear
ty, tbat two assassins were ear-
rible crimes 1 Wilkes Hoolr
Shis, whose name is not kr
luon la so clear that
appears from a le'Jr-
gthe murder was it
Shut fell throw
jijacked.oat ur
S Booth and
about 10 .
In the Lincoln
Section of The
IDostroyoci I
Seven Pages Devoted to Abraham Lincoln, the
Great American, Illustrated by Rare Photographs
How the News
oir His Death Was
Received in Portland
Facsimile Reproduction of a
page of The Qregonian Con
taining the Telegraphic Ac
count of the Assassination
Carl Schurz' essay on Lincoln, regarded by his
torians the finest and truest tribute ever written of
the savior of tho Union (by arrangement with
Houghton, Mifflin & Co.).
Lincoln as a Poor Lad. and "WTien Lincoln Ran
for President, by Ida M. Tarbell; human stories of
fascinating interest.
Full-page portrait of Lincoln in colors.
The famed Gettysburg speech, that majestic poem
the conclusion of his second inaugural address ;
other tributes and poems.