Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 11, 1909, Page 10, Image 10

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Opponents of Simon Will Try to
Unite on Some Man to
Sun for Mayor.
Candidates for Other Municipal Of
fices, It Is Expected, Will Be
Nominated at Same Time.'
Several Names Suggested.
Humor has it' that before the pending
municipal campaign makes much prog
ress antl-9imon forces will call a mass-
meeting to select a complete independent
city ticket. Opponents of Simon profess
not to have heard of such a programme,
but admit that no efforts will be spared
to bring the opposing forcre together- in
the Interest of one candidate on whom
their strength can be concentrated. In
considering such a plan the anti-Simon
Republicans ' are not figuring on making
any alliances with . Judge .Munly, the
Democratic nominee. They allege that
Munly isMn the race In the interest of
Simon, and for that reason say they will
tight shy of any combination with him."
In connection with such a mass meeting
W. B. Ayer and State Senator H. K.
Albee are being, suggested .as the most
probable men to be considered as Mayor
alty timber. At the same time there Is
sortie talk of bringing State Senator C. W.
Nottingham out as the man who has had
some experience as an independent lcan
didate. Some of the dissatisfied Republicans,
however, do not warm up to the proposal
of a mass meeting. They are fearful that
If such a gathering should be held friends
of Simon would pack It and control the
proceedings. Another objection urged
from the same source to any public meet
ing of the kind ls the fact that before
such' an assembly is held the first essen
tial Is to determine that the rival as
pirants for the Mayoralty from among
the anti-Simon forces will stand by the
choice of such a gathering-.
It also was reported in connection with
the proposed mass meeting that Mayor
ILane would be the proper man to select
to oppose jSjmon in the June election.
"While the anti-Simon following always
lias regarded Lane the strongest man
that could be brought out against Simon,
there are two good reasons why; the
Mayor will probably not figure In any de
liberations of that character. In the first
place, it is not believed that Lane- would
consent to runas an independent In view
of his gubernatorial aspirations. Second,
it Is not to be txpected that Kellaher and
Albee at this stage of the game would
agree to step aside for Lane. For these
reasons the first thing the opositlon to
the regular Republican ticket has decided
must be done is to get Kellaher and
Albee together on some mutual under
standing, that a single candidate may be
put in the field.
The Kellaher-Rushltght people and the
MoCusker-Ayer-Albee forces realize that
with Munly in the field for the Demo
cratic votes and the anti-Simon Repub
lican strength divided between Kellaher
and Albee, the election of Simon would
be Just as easy of accomplishment as was
his nomination in the primary election.
AVhen the anti-Simon camps have recov
ered from the landslide of last Saturday
it Is expected that definite negotiations
of some kind will be opened looking to
bringing out some man against Simon.
A .. - i . i '
City Auditor Barbur, with the assist
ance of County Cleric Fields and Jus
tice of the Peace Olson, will begin the
official canvass of the vote cast in
the primary election Saturday at , 8
o'clock this morning. It will be a com
paratively easy matter to make the of
ficial count of the Republican vote, but
considerable time will be required to
determine the Democratic nominees by
reason of the" wholesale manner In
-which members of the minority party
voted for candidates for the respective
ofices. It is a certainty that the offi
cial count will not alter the result so
far as the Republican candidates are
concerned, and H is not at all likely
that the official figures will differ es
sentially from those published in The
Oregonlan Sunday morning.
Expenses Must lie Shown.
Under the provisions of the -corrupt
practices act, candidates in the primary
election last Saturday are required to
file a statement of their campaign ex
penses with the City Auditor within ten
days following the election. If such
statements a,re not filed within the pre
scribed time, it is made the duty of the
Auditor to notify the District Attorney,
who is authorized to prefer misdemeanor
charges against the delinquent candidates.
In the recent election, candidates for mu
nicipal offices, other than Councilmen,
were not allowed legally to expend more
than 16 per cent of their first year's sal
ary. .The expenses of candidates for the
Council, under the law. in the primary
campaign are limited to $100. None of
the candidates has yet filed such a state
ment. "Let us all pull together for a united,
harmonious Republican party," is the
suggestion incorporated in the postal
card invitations which have been Issued
to the Republican . ratification meeting
to be held in the Selling-Hirsch build
ing tomorrow night Tinder the auspices
of the Republican Club. Judge M. C.
George, president of the club, will pre
side and all candidates In the recent
primary for Republican nominations
are expected to be present and address
the meeting. Charles E. Lockwood, A.
J. Fanno and H. B. Dickenson constl-
fc .uiv mo vuiiiHiiurc Ull ct i i uug emeiiis.
'Kepubllcans Expect to AA'age' Active
Through ihe organization of workirw
olubs In each " precinct, the Republican
city central .committee will conduct an
active campaign In behalf of the election
of the entire Republican municipal ticket
nominated in the primary election. This
was one of the details incident to the
pending campaign decided at a meeting
of the. committee last night. This par-
nv-umr pian 01 enecuve campaign errort
was suggested by Professor J. T. Oregs
and it was adopted enthusiastically.
The committee effected permanent or
ganisation, on motion of J. -Jr. Kertchem,
by electing A. B. Manley and McKinley
Mitchell, temporary chairman and sec
retary, respectively, the permanent of
ficers of the organization.
Chairman" Manley was authorised to
appoint an executive board .of ten mem
bers, consisting of one from each ward,
and. a .finance committee of five whose
duty it will be to raise the necessary
7 unas lor the campaign.
In assembling , the committee. Chair
man Manley congratulated Its members
on the success that had attended their
work in selecting the delegates to the
recent Republican assembly. "There can
be so question but that the vote caBt
in Saturday's election demonstrated that
the Republican voters "of Portland
heartily . approve of the action of the
committee in making the assembly pos
sible," said he.
W, M. Cake urged on the Committee
men that the success of the. ticket that
has heen nominate) HertenHerl (in their
efforts individually and collectively. He '
said that with party unity and active
committeemen the success of the Repub
lican nominees was assured. Those mem
bers of the committee .who were not
willing to abide by the result of the
primary election and boost for the ticket,
declared Mr. Cake, owed it to themselves
and their party to step, down and out
and let other aggressive Republicans
succeed to their places. - ,
"There would be no need for an as
sembly or" any other gathering of Its
kind." remarked Mr. Cake, "if men who
are now posing as firm believers -in the
Republican party had abided by' the
choice of the Republican primary elec
tions in the past and supported those
nominees, instead of 'repudiating the
ticket and- assisting in the election of
Democrats." .- -
The only inkling of lack of harmony
was furnished by R. P. McDonald, de
feated .candidate for Councilman in the
Tenth Ward. Mr. . McDonald made 'the
charge that Joseph T. Ellis, the suc
cessful candidate in that ward, refused
before the primary election to agree to
support the choice of the party. ; For
that reason, Mr. McDonald said that
five of the eight candidates for that
nomination in the Tenth, who had en
tered into such an agreement, would re
fuse to support Ellis In the June elec
tion. Other- members of- the committee
pleaded for harmony and the "support
of very man on the ticket but Mc
Donald would not be reconciled and de
clared that an organized effort would
be made by the defeated candidates for
Councilman In his ward to defeat Ellis
In June. " ...
Mischa Elman Scores
Tremendous Hit.
It u mm I a n Vlolinlxt, at Hvllls The
ater, Arouses Cheer of Lance
and Representative Audience . by
Splendid Playing;. '
WE have heard Joachim, Musin,
Kubelik, Kreisler, 'Hartmann and
Maud Powell and have paid them with
enthusiastic applause and our dollars
for their magnificent violin playing, and
have asked ourselves: Can there be any
violin playing better than this? The
answer is: Mischa Elmaja. The one
violinist of our generation. Not for
nothing has the same verdict been
passed upon his genius that's the word
by large audiences at SU Petersburg,
Paris, Berlin, London,- iNew York City,
Chicago and other cities inkthis country.
He appeared before them as a "Compara
tive stranger, played and left as a con
queror. So Portland Joins the process
The Heillg Theater was jammed to the
doors last night by ,a brilliant audience.
Including quite a sprinkling of profes
sional musicians, and never did an
artist receive a more fervent welcome
than Elman. He was not only ap
plauded and the recipient of many smiles,
but ' - .....
He was cheered!'
And that's something new for us in this
conservative' city. .
Elman- was all the - more a . surprise
when a critical examination of his per
sonal appearance revealed an every-day
sort of boy, and his violin, for all the
world; might -have been the usual wooden
box made for the trade. But -when El
man was fairly well along in i the Lalo
"Spanish Symphony," one recognized
that a warmer, more luscious tone came
from that violin than has ever been
heard here before. That was it tone,
and then more tone, of - the sparkling,
sunshiny order. In describing Elman
one does not need to think of trills, double-
stopping runs, harmonics, cadenzas the
something to be acquired by study. El
man is so gift,ed as a great violin player
that the delight of his torn?, so sweet, so
much like a stream of imprisoned sun
light, that critical analysis is difficult.
Elman is a violin wizard at IS years of
age. Well, what will he be when his
art 1s mellowed by maturity? A world
., Cultivated musicians in last' night's
audience fairly lost control of their cus
tomary composure In applauding Elman,
and the only undisturbed persons I saw
there-were several professional . violinists
who did not seem to be able to grasp the
fact that a great musical genius was be
fore, them. The wonderful, nearly hu
man tone .of that Stradivari of Cremona!
As Elman played I though of Helen A.
Saxon's lines:
In far Cremona centuries ago'
This little sighing, singing thing was
wrought. . - - .
Of dreams 'tis fashioned and Its tones are
With sweetness only centuries testow. .
But give an artist hand the slender bow.
And hark the tumult of Impassioned
The heaven -we missed, the", earth we
vainly sought
Within our shaken pulses ebb and now.
Critically speaking, Elman did not play
a programme bristling with technical
difficulties, just to show what he xcould
do in the way of moving mountains. He
chose offerings that had a tune to them.
His pose on the stage is restless. Some
times he turns his face away from the
audience and ways and sways, as If he
were under strong emotion. His -style is
-notv. statuesque ease it is rather an
ocean of energy. . Now and then his
features lighted up with a sudden ra
diance, as if he were conveying a mes
sage. And I never before saw a violin
ist spend so much time in full view of
his audience, tuning up his violin. But
look at the result achieved, and one-ean
forgive any mannerism. - :
Elman is also a master of trick play.
The Lalo and . Wlenlawski numbers
seemed to arouse the warmest enthus
iasm, and for'a worn selection the "Ave
Maria" of Schubert-Wihlelmj pleased Im
mensely but no woman cried about, jt as
in other - cities, so far as could be" ob
served. Elman got about 80 recalls, but
he only gave these thre.e encores: "Pres
lled." from Wagner's "Meisterslnger";
"Sarabande," by Sulzer. and "Serenade,"
by Drigo. At least, that is the list he
gave me afterward.
Elman's piano accompanist was Henry
Graboff. of New York City, and he did
his work unusually well, being at all
times In fine sympathy with the soloist.
Mr. Graboff was taught piano In New
York City by Lambert, in Berlin by
Barth and in Vienna by the celebrated
Emll Sauer.
The concert was under the direction of
Lois Steers-Wynn Coman and wits in
every way a distinguished success. By
the way, Elman's concert is the last of
the - Lois Steers-Wynn Coman concerts
this season. They have been a pleas
antly remembered, memorable series.
Reconsider Disfranchisement Bill.
TALLAHASSEE, Fla May 10. The
House today decided to reconsider the
Beard disfranchisement joint resolu
tion, which limits the franchise in
Florida to. "white male" citizens.
Portland Business Men Well
Received in Washington.
People of Various Towns Turn Out
and Give Greeting to Visitors.
Automobile Ride Is Fea
ture at Vancouver.
,n Won't llsht a Good Frtestd.
"If ever I need a cough- medicine again
I know what to get." declares Mrs A
L. Alley, of Beals, Me., "for, after using
ten bottles of Dr. King's New Discoverv,
and r seeing its excellent results in -my
own1 family and others, I am convinced
It is tho best medicine made for Coughs
Colds .tnd lun? trouble." Every one who
tries k feels just that way. Relief Is
felt at once, and its quick cure surprises
you. For Bronchitis, Asthma. Hemor
rhage, Croup, LaOrlppe, Sore Throat,
pain In chest or lungs it's supreme. 50c
and $1.00. Trial bottle free. CiuaxarrJsJ
by all- druggists. . ...
- (Continued from First Page.)
usual exchange of courtesies. At Chq
halis was the first considerable stop af
ter leaving Vancouver. A lam ,,,-
ber of citizens and members of the Citi
zens uiud," headed by Mayor West and
President D,.W. Bush, of the club, of
fered the greeting of Chehalls to their
friends from Oregon. Mayor West made
an unusually interesting speech of wel
come, which was responded to by a mem
ber of . the part-. The; exercises were
conducted from the famous McKinley
stump, whfch has been honored on for
mer occasions by the personal presence
of President McKinley, ex-President
Roosevelt and President, then' Secretary
of War, Taft.
- Hour and .Half at Chehalls.
,The. time-" of . the visitors was largely
taken up in introductions at the head
quarters of .the publicity Bureau and in
inspection of the fine plant of the Pa
cific; Coast Condensed Milk Works, the
furniture factory and other important in
dustries. It was pleasant to observe
that there is a fine public spirit at Che
halls, made manifest .-in streets paved
with vitrified brick and In the establish
ment of many thriving Industries. Among
other things Chehalls Is about to "builds
new $40,000 schoolhouse. and to 'found a
Carnegie library. The boys' band of
the State Training School, located at Che
halls, .rendered several fine selections
during the hour and a 'half of the Port
land business men's visit.
At Centralla a large number of auto
mobiles were in waiting at the station
and the entire party was conducted
about the town. They-saw everywhere
evidences of the great prosperity of the
place.' Here are located several large
sawmills; a factory ..that turns out 1000
finished, fir doors every day and two Pro
ducing coal mines. The entertainment
here was under the direction of the local
commercial organization, in conjunction
with the Centralla Lodge of Elks. The
Elks have a beautiful hall! where there
was a general reception by citizens, for
mal speech-making and a bountiful re
past. The Portland business men's excursion
is under the personal direction of A. D.
Charlton, assistant general passenger
agent of the. Northern Pacific. e appointments-of
the train are perfect and
the d-ining-car service is first-class.'
Lewis County Bound to Us by Bonds
CHEHALIS, Wash.. May 10. (Special.)
The following remarks by the manag
ing eunor or me Oregonlan, in response
to the address of welcome by Mayor
west, are printed at the request of the
Citizens' Club of Chehalls:
"Mayor West, and -Gentlemen of ' Che
halls: We are business men of Port
land. You will have to take our word
for it; and, as you are good natured and
confiding and hospitable, we know you
are wrlling to take any chance on us.
Your presence here shows it. Of course
you may have your suspicions aroused
When you observe that an editor is put
forward to speak for a company of busi
ness men, especially when they are
sober to the last man, but I beg to' re
mind you that it Is the business of a
newspaper, always, to speak for busi
ness men, and it is especially the busi
ness of the newspaper which I represent.
It endeavors to voice not only the in
terests and feelings and sentiments and
ambitions of the city In which it is pub
lished, but its energies and effort and
purposes are as they have been for 59
years, to - reflect the growth, develop
ment and progress of the great Oregon
country of which Chehalls is now and
has been from pioneer days so distinctive
a part. . .
"This is a pioneer community: It -wan
a thriving and comparatively well set
tled country when Oregon embraced
within its territorial limits Washine-ton.
Idaho and a part of Montana. There
fore, you know Portland as you have
known Oregon. The mystic chords of
memory radiate - from many a home in
Lewie County to the touching stories
of the struggles and . hardships and
triumphs of the men who brought their
wives and children and household goods
on the long journey across the plains
to create homes- in the -wilderness of the
far-off Northwest. So I say that Chei
halls and Lewis County are bone of our
bone and flesh of our flesh, and not the
arbitrary lines of the geography-makers,
nor the influx of some few people who
know little and care less about'our com
mon history and our common' heritage,
will ever separate us. We bring to you
.today a message of good will and good
cheer. , - .
"Old Mother Oregon is proud of her
beautiful daughter and is here to salute
her and tell her that she Is proud. We
have observed with pleasure the amaz
ing 'growth of this wonderful young
state; we have done more than look on,
however, for we have helped "along some
what in the upward climb. We have,
meanwhile, not stood still ourselves.
This excursion of business men, not of
fice boys or--clerks, or subordinates, but
of the - chiefs and heads of Portland's
most important institutions this excur
sion'of business men, I saj. is taken for
the purpose of showing our abiding in
terest in 'you and yours, of extending to
you our congratulations upon your mag
nificent success and of offering up in
person our "common prayers for your
continued and , everlasting- prosperity." ,
Commercial Club Entertains Port
. J land Excursion Party.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. . May 10. (Spe
cial.) The members of the Portland
business men's .excursion party were
driven around the city in automobiles
this morning and later a reception was
tendered them at the Commercial Club
rooms. .
The special train of seven cars reached
Vancouver at 9:20 A. M. Members e-f
the Vancouver. Commercial Club were at
the Union Station to .receive the vis
iters, w-ho were taken for a drive
through - the business district, out
J through the garrison to the State School
for the Deaf, where a stop of five min
utes was made, Thomas P. Clarke, super
intendent, showing the party around the
grounds and through the buildings.
Returning through the garrison, the ex
cursionists were taken out Kauffnian
avenue through the western part of the
city and- onto- the brow of the. hill,
where a magnificent view was. had of the
Spokane, Portland & Seattle Railroad's
extensive yards, shops and roundhouse. ,
-After the drive a" reception was held
in the clubhouse of the Commercial Club,
where all the visitors registered. J. BL
Elwell, in behalf of the club, extended a
welcome to the Portland business men,
assuring them that when they came here
five years hence they would be given a
much bigger demonstration, for then
Vancouver expects to have a population
of 25,000.
H. C. Campbell, treasurer of the Pa
cific Bridge Company, . of Portland,
speaking for the visitors, ., thanked the
Commercial Club for the -Teception ten
dered to them. He said he believed chat
there is no town in the state that will
give Seattle such a race for supremacy
in the years to come as Vancouver. E.
G-. Crawford, of Vancouver, spoke of
the fact that the. interests of Vancouver
and Portland were one and that the two
cities .would grow together, : Vancouver
being the Jersey City to Portland.
E. E. Beard, who was Introducing the
speakers, had several more names on the
programme, but Tom Richardson called
time and the party was at once driven
to the station. A very friendly feeling
between the business men of Vancouver
and Portland was evident, as Tom
Richardson expressed it the Vancouver
reside-rts being regarded -as "home folks"
by the Portland "citizens'.
Reception Tendered by Commercial
Club and Speeches Made.
CENTRALIA. Wash., May 10. (Spe
cial.) The Portland business men arrived
in Centralia this . afternoon at 6:30 and
were escorted up town by the Eagles'
band. From 7 to 9:30 a reception was
tendered them in the Elks' lodgeroom.
E. T. Talmage. of the Commercial Club,
presided.- C. .S.- Jacksoh; of the Oregon
Journal. -was the first speaker, and em
phasized the need of attracting to the
Pacific Coast the young men of the East
who are looking for an outlet for-their
energies. A. H. Averill and A. B. De-
vers were -introduced and rose to the
occasion with remarks laudatory of Cen
tralla and of Lewis County. H. C.
Campbell, of Portland, was introduced
with a jest and made good with witty
retorts that turned the laugh upon his
W. B. 'Glafke was introduced, but
claimed to be unable to respond because
of throat strain caused 'by speaking at
some sidetrack.
Judge J. R. Buxton made an appro
priate speech in return for the praise be
stowed upon Centralla by - Portland
speakers. By request, B. H. Johnson,
of the Mendota Coal Company, spoke
briefly concerning Centralia's coal fields.
Several - local men responded to calls
with very appropriate remarks relatives
to the relations existing between Centra
lla and Portland. After adjournment
the visitors were escorted to the dining-room,-
where an excellent dinner, was
served. The Eagles' band furnished
music during the evening.
The visiting delegation left for South
Bend on their special train at 9:45.
Criminal Trials Will Be Heard
-' 1 'in Federal Court.
- . .
Councilman -Announces Policy on
Transfer of Saloon Licenses.
Councilman Rushlight opened up 'an at
tack on the liquor interests at the meet
ing of the' license - committee of the
Council yesterday afternoon. Councilman
Rushlight declared that In future - ha
would sign no transfers of saloon licenses
where powers of attorney were held by
Desiring to bind the committee in con
formance with his beliefs, Mr.' Rushlight
moved that it be declared the policy of
the committee to transfer no more li
censes where powers of attorney are held
by brewers. As the . motion lacked a
second It failed to come before the
Councilman Vaughn moved that such
applications be laid on the table and con
sidered in detail at the next meeting of
the Council. This motion carried.
Declaring that it was not right for
women to be forced into contact with
the saloon element. Councilman Rush
light said no saloon should be within 200
feet of a streetcar transfer point.
Medium." at La Grande TTnable to Lo
cate Bodies of Drowned Boys. '
LA GRANDE, Or.. .May 10. (Special.)
The third day since the drowning of
Berne DeLapp and Marion Smith, two
little boys of Island City, passed tonight
without result by searching parties.
Clairvoyant aid was called into service
yesterday, but the medium failed in her
directions ; -
Dr. H. F. Leonard, -president ,of the
Oregon Osteopa'thic Society, returned
last night from Dallas, where he was
called as an expert -witness In a dam
age suit against Benton County.
W. H. Newell, director of the. United
States Reclamation Service, is expected
to reach' Portland tonight or tomor
row. He was at Hermiston yesterday
inspecting the Government's irrigation
project in that section." . - --
CHICAGO, May 10. (Special.) Port
land people at Chicago, hotels: W. A.
Avery, Jr., at the Auditorium Annex; J.
Ettelson, at the Morrison.
Ex-Cashier Straus AV1I1 Be Tried
Jfext AVeek for Alleged Defalca
tions in Local Postal" Funds.
Indians Also Before Court.
Several criminal trials are scheduled
for hearing In the United States Court
beginning this morning. The first case
to be taken up is that of J. Rawlance,
alias J. Williams, who has 'been indicted
for assisting in the transportation of
contraband opium into the United States.
Williams has announced he will defend
his own case. -
Williams was arrested in this city about
a year ago with a quantity of smuggled
opium in his possession. He deposited
J1500 cash bail for his appearance before
the Federal grand jury. Failing to re
port, the bond was forfeited to the Gov
ernment. A few months later he was ar
rested on a similar charge at Puget
Sound and turned over to the Federal
authorities in this citv for trial. The r.t.
fense with which Williams is charged is
punishable by a fine of fror.i J50 to $5000,
and by imprisonment not exceeding two
years, or both. . v
The calling "of - the Williams ''case
brings up some interesting facts in
connection with opium smuggling on
the Pacific Coast. -prll 1, 1909 ' the
law prohibiting the importation' and
sale of opium In the United States and
Canada went into effect. Prior to the
enactment of the law, customs repre
sentatives of the United States, Can
ada and China held- a meeting and it
was agreed by all three representatives
to endeavor to abolish the opium busi
ness. On April 1 there were large quantities
of the drug in the bonded warehouses in
the cities on the Coast. During March
the duty was paid on all so placed, stamps
affixed and it was properly delivered to
private individuals. This is exempt from
the provisions of the law. On Puget
Sound there are large caches of the stuff
with no stamps affixed, and this is now
liable to confiscation and destruction.
The price has already advanced $8 a
five-tael can, or $16 a pound. The trou
ble experienced by the smuggler will be
in the disposition of the opium.
Customs .officials are now exercising
particular vigilance, and it. has been re
ported that the Government is receiving
inside Information relative to the opera
tions of certain persons who have banded
together for the purpose of bringing In
opium. The tips are said to be handed
out by the people who have large caches
at San Francisco and at points on Puget
Sound. These people are holding the
stuff until the price shall have gone up
to the vicinity of $100 a pound. During
the . prohibitive period in Hawaii', the
price of opium went as high as $1S0 a
Other cases to be tried this week in
clude the following: John Snyder, charged
With the theft of four horses from another
Indian onthe Umatilla Indian Reserva
tion; John Mitchell, Umatilla Indian, for
the attempted murder of his mother;
Walter Bronson, also an Indian, for the
theft of a saddle from his father-in-law,
and W. G. Cuthbert, a local photog
rapher', who 1 accused of sending through
the United States mails threatening let
ters calculated to reflect on-, another's
Two of the most important criminal
cases to be tried at this term of the Fed
eral Court will be heard next week. The
trial of Charles A. Straus, ex-cashier of
the Portland postoffice, will begin next
Monday. Mr. Straus was Indicted for
embezzling about. $4000 of postal funds
during his incumbency of the office. The
other case is that against "William' Han
ley, who is under indictment for having
wrongfully fenced about 90.000 acres of
public land in Harney County.
Postmaster Young Gets Raise for
Substation Employes.
Beginning July 1, next, the annual sal
aries of 10 of the 16 Government employes
in charge of contract sub-postal stations
in this city will be increased from $100 to
$200 each. This information reached Post
master Young yesterday from C. P. Gran
field, First Assistant Postmaster-General
at Washington, In response to Mr.
Young's letter of April 28, requesting that
the salaries of these employes be advanced.
Mr. Young had asked for an increase in
the pay of all 16 offices, but the depart
ment allowed the application in ten cases.
Employes receiving an advance are, to
gether with the stations favored, as fol
lows: Sub-statlori No. 6, Mary F. Jackson,
from $100 to $200 per annum; No. 8, F. F.
Jancke, $300 to $400; No. 1, William Shove
$300 to $400; No. 12, A. W. Allen, $300 to
$400; No. 14. Waller J. McCommon, $200 to
$300; No. 16, C. W. Doddridge, $100 to $200;
No. 19. Edgar W. Rowe, $300 to $400; No.
20, Hugh F. Brandon, $100 to $200; No. 21,
S. Ban, $100 to $300; No. 22, W. C. Weltzel,
$200 to $200. ,
Postmaster Young has not been advised
of what action the department will take
on his application for an advance In the
salaries of the superintendents and assist
ant superintendents of the various differ
ent divisions at the main postoffice. This
application was made at- the same time
more pay was requested for the substations.
Girl AA'ears Man's Clothes.
Clad in man's attire, Dora Deligne, 18
years of age, was. arrested last night at
the head of Washington street, near the
City Park entrance and brought to the
police station, -where she was lodged in
Jail. A man she said -was -her husrjand
was also arrested and locked up. The
couple was found sitting by a campflre in
company with other men. She wore the
male attire, she said, for convenience in
traveling about the country.
Boys' Turn In False Alarms.
False fire alarms were turned in last
night from boxes 253 and 263 In immediate
succession. The former is at East Eighth
and Going streets aad 'the latter is situ
ated at Eleventh and- Weldler streets.
They were given presumably by young
hoodlums. The Fire Department reports
there has been considerable mischief of
this kind going on during the last month
and an attempt will be made to capture
and prosecute those guilty.
Better Sidewalks Xeeded.
Unless the people of University Park
get busy in the construction of sidewalks
in that section of the city. Postmaster
Young is of the opinion that the inspector
who will be sent to investigate will re
port unfavorably on their request for ad
ditional postal carriers. One of the re
quisites essential to securing additional
carriers in the suburban districts under
the postal regulations is that the terri
tory to be supplied shall be provided with
sidewalks. "The people of University
Park are -entitled to more carriers and an
improved service." said Postmaster Young
yesterday, "but it is up to them to com
ply with the requirements of the Gov
ernment and see to it that the necessary
sidewalks are provided."
Young Tighter Arrested.
Everett Almeter. 17 years old, son of
John Almeter. a contractor and builder
at 613 "First street, was arrested last night
for leading a band of young ruffians in
an attack on Bruce Curtis, a ticket seller
for the merry-go-round of ' the 'Arnold
Amusement - Company at Seventh and
Market streets. Quite a disturbance was
made by the gang anu t when . young
Almeter .was arrested, he was fighting
Curtis and using vile language.
"Hongkong. May 8,
China, for Vancouver.
Dr. John Eberly Peyton Passes Away
In California.
News of the death of Dr. John Eberly
Peyton at Redlands, Cal., was received
yesterday by Mrs. Josephine E. Walker,
of San Francisco, his sister-in-law. . who
is visiting in Portland. Dr. Peyton was
a son of the late Dr. Daniel Peyton, dean
of the Willamette Medical College at
Salem. His son was born in Missouri 52
years ago and came to Oregon with Jiis
parents at. an early age, and settled at
Salem, where he resided for many years.
After graduating from the Willamette
Medical College, he removed to Drain,
Store Opens 9 A.M. Today
Many Prices Nearly Half
Comfort, Ayear, a low price the three essentials
of shoe satisfaction, Aill he realized by eA-ery man,
AA-oman and child who outfits for the Summer at
. ' . once from these broken
lines of high-grade foot
wear. The remodeling
of our store requires
that Ave sell these shoes
quickly. EAery pair
must be AAalking the
streets of Portland in 10
days. And they will be,
for such A-alues at such
"prices cannot be resist
ed. Note a few of them:
Queen Quality
Oxford Ties
$2.00 values for.. $1.35
$2.50 A-alues for.. $1.65
$3.00 A'alues for.. $1.95
Queen Quality
Shoes for Women
$2.50 .A-alues for.. $1.65
$3.00 -alues for.. $1.95
$3.50 values for.. $2.35
Boys' Shoes
Sizes 1 to 5
Best wearing makes.
Regular $2.00 and $2.50
values for w..,.$1.15
W. L Douglas
Shoes for Men
$3.50 values for.
$4.00 values for.
Every foot can be fitted in
some tasty neAv style and a
good make. Lose no time
make your money go the full
Store Opens 9 A. M. Today
Sixth and Washington Sts.
Or., where he practiced for 12 years.
Fourteen years ago he went to Red
lands, Cal., where he has ince made
his home. He was married to Miss Eliza
Kinney, of Salem, daughter of the late
R. C. KLinney, of that city, and pioneer
of 1847. He is survived by his wife, a
daughter. Miss Grace Peyton, and a
sister, Mrs. Edgar Farrington, of Eu
gene. Mrs. Peyton is a sister of Mrs.
Josephine E. Walker, of San Francisco
and Dr. Alfred Kinney, of Astoria. (
The funeral arrangements have not
been completed, although, the interment
will be at Salem.
Best Part of Show Deserts at Walla
Walla Pay Delayed. .
WALLA WALLA, Wpfih., May. 10.
(Special.) Claiming that pay checks were
three weeks behind, the. best part of the
Norris & Rowe circus, which, played In
this city last Saturday under the au
spices of the local order of ISlks, quit
the organization and left, taking with
them many of the animals which had
been trained to perform. Thirteen acts
in all have been eliminated from the
programme owing to the absence of
money, and although the show proceeded
to Moscow, it was with a decidedly de
pleted troupe.
a number of firemen narrowly escaped
with their lives. Several were injured
by falling timbers. It is expected tha
damage will be above $200,000.
Blaze In Des Moines Does Over
$200,000" Danage.
DES MOINES, la.. May 10. The guests
at the State Central Hotel were driven
out in great confusion at 1 o'clock this
morning by a fire that threatened to de
stroy the structure. Other buildings in
the down-town district also caught fire.
An explosion of powder and fireworks in
stores added greatly to the danger, and
Hubbard Glad to See Rain.
HUBBARD, Or., May 10. (Special.)
With the shower of today ended the
longest dry spell ever recorded this
early In the . season. Usually April
showers are abundant and farmers
throughout the- Vatley are not Incon
venienced on account of drought until
July, but during 35 days of the recent
dry spell only one light shower, on
April 27, which was hardly enough "to
lay the dust, interrupted the monotony
of sunshine. The absence of rain for
35 days would have caused little anxi
ety among farmers had it not been for
the extreme wind which prevailed dur
ing most of that period. The wind
dried the soil so that many crops be
gan to suffer. Early-sown Spring grain,
especially that sown while the ground
was still a little too mofst, and gar
den truck suffered most. Fall-sown
grain has not suffered.
Trouble for Mayor Miller.
SEATTLE. Wash.. May 10. (Special.)
Representatives of 20 local improve
ment clubs today adopted a resolution
unanimously to petition the judges of
the Superior Court to call a grand jury
and appoint a special prosecutor to in
vestigate Mayor Miller and Prosecuting
Attorney George K. Van Derver In con
nection with the removal of the re
stricted district from one ward to another.
Christmas AV'edding Ends in Conrt.
A Christmas wedding has ended in a
May divorcf suit. Lucy E. Cram is
suing Henry S. Cram. In a complaint
filed In the Circuit Court yesterday she
says that her husband refuses to allow
her to live in the same house with him.
She married him December 25, 1895, she
says. Mrs. Cram wants to care for
their three children.
No Man ts Stronger
Than His Stomach
. t ... .: z.
A strong man is strong all over. No man can be
strong who is suffering from weak stomach with its
consequent indigestion, or from some other disease
of the stomach and its cssociated organs, which im
pairs digestion and nutrition. For when the stomach
is weali or diseased there is a loss of the nutrition,
contained in food, which is the source of all physical
strength. When a man "doesn't feel just right,"
when he doesn t sleep well, has an uncomfortable
feeling in the stomach after eating, is languid, nervous, irritable and despond
ent, he is losing the nutrition needed to make strength.
Such a man should use Dr. Pierce' a Golden Medical
Discovery. It cares diseases of the stomach and other
organs oT digestion and nutrition. It enriches the blood,
invigorates the liver, strengthens the kidneys, nourishes
the nerves, and so GIVES HEALTH aXD S THE AG TH TO
Yon can't afford to accept a secret nostrum as substitute for this non
alcoholic medicine of known composition, not even though the urgent dealer
may thereby make s little bigger profit. Ingredients printed on wrapper.