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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1909)
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
PORTLAND, OREGON, TUESDAY, JULY 27, 1909.
VOL. XLIX.-XO. 13,183.
PINCHOT TO QUIT,
SAYS DAME RUMOR
REDUCED FARE FOR
FREE HIDES MEAN
FROM WRONG MAN
ONE M0NTH ONLY
COLOXISTS' RATES WILL BE
SAME AS FORMERLY.
IN SPITE OF WIND
BALLIXGER REPORTED TO BE
TOO MUCH OF FIGHTER.
SEATTLE WOMAN HAS TO BEGIN
SUIT ALL OVER AGAIN".
Buy Land and Block
GATES LOCKED AND GUARDED
Grade Made at Cost of $10,'
000 Captured by Rivals.,
WAR NOW ON IN EARNEST
Only Entrance to Narrow Canyon to
Point Where Surveys Conflict Se
cured for $30,000. or Many
Times Land's Real Value,
BT R. O. CAU.VERT.
GRASS VALLET. Or.. July 26. (Staff
Correspondence-) Porter Bros, opened a
war of strategy on Harriman'a railroad
construction forces today by cutting- off
the base of supplies for Twohy Bros.
camps at Horse Shoe Bend, In the can
yon of the Deschutes. This was accom
plished by Porter Bros, by the acquisi
tion of the homestead of Fred Gurtz.
across which runs the only road that
leads to the brink of the canyon any
where near the vicinity of Horse Shoe
It is said that Porter Bros, paid BO,X0
for the land by which they have shut off
entrance to the canyon to Twohy Bros.
At Horse Shoe 3end Twohy Bros, have
begun to establish the blRftest camp
along the construction route, but to get
there with the tralnload of supplies now
here the Harrlman contractors will have
to cross Porter Bros.' land, and Porter
Bros, have put up signs warning tres
passers off the property. The Gurts
homestead is enclosed by a barbed wire
fence and a wire gate Is across the road
at once boundary line and a wooden
gate at the other.
Guard's Side Pocket Bulges.
Both gates were padlocked today by
Porter Bros., who stationed a man at
the wire gate, which Is the one nearest
town. This sentry Is not openly armed,
but the side pockets of his coat bulge
suspiciously. 'Oregonlnn' proved a
jood password today.
The Gurts homestead occupies a posi
tion peculiarly adapted for a strategic
move of this kind. Two lesser, canyons
converge Into the Deschutes almost to
gether from different angles at the point
where Harrlman"a new wagon road leads
off 3009 feet to the river's edge below.
On the table land at the apex of the
angle formed by these lesser canyons is
a tract cf Government land now In con
test between settlers. The Gurts home
stead adjoins the disputed tract, with
canyons on two sides of It.
$10,000 Road Appropriated.
There Is no feasible place to build a
road connecting Grass Valley with the
ammlt of Harriman's wagon road other
than through the Gurts ranch. Exten
sion of this road down Into the canyon
of the Deschutea was considered so es
sential thai the Harrlman railroad build
ers expended more than $10,000 building
a highway winding down the bluff to the
mater. Two hundred men worked 30 days
putting it in shape, and the first wagon
went down it yesterday.
The Twohy Bros." camps on the brink
of the bluff have been moved Into the
iranyon. and this morning the Harrlman
iforees began working on the approaches
to both ends of the tunnnel which will
cut through Horse Shoe Bend. At this
strategic point the two surveys conflict.
Hone Shoe Bend Is a curve in the
Deschutes River more than one and one-J-aJf
miles around, leaving a high tongue
ft land about 1040 feet acrsss at the
base. The tunnel is to be constructed
through the tongue, making a ten-degree
curve for the entire distance of lv0 feet.
900 Men Taking la Supplies.
From the viewpoint of one not a rail
road engineer. It would not appear feas
ible to build two railroads around Horse
Shoe bend, and tnere appears to be room
for only one line's construction by the
There are now about 300 men in the
camps getting supplies and equipment
u the road from Grass Valley into the
canyon at Hone Shoe Bend. So far as
food supplies are concerned. Porter Bros.'
coup is not a total bar to transportation.
ir.aamU'-h as pack trains can get down in
what are known as Mar Canyon and 16
Canyon. But there are scrapers, work
cars, lumber, camp ranges, steel, drilling
machinery and great stores now in Grass
Valley, which is full of camp railroad
construction paraphernalia of all kinds
that can only go by wagon.
Having fenceu off Harrlman. Porter
Bros, apparently Intend to appropriate
his I10.0ui wacon road down the bluff,
which Li wholly Government land. One
of Porter Bros " wagon trains of seven
wagons, with 30 men. arrived late tonight
at the Gurts place and will attempt to
go down the Harrlman road to the very
base of Harrlman operations tomorrow
and establish tampi there.
Road Full of Powder Holes.
At the Harrlman construction head
quarters here tonight it is stated that the
fencing off of the route to the camp was
not a surprise. It was admitted that the
new wagon road Is full of powder holes
and can be blown up and destroyed if
desired. Harrlman has a sufficiently
(Canoiudea ea Fae I)
Lawyer Bungles and . Names " Are
Confused, Giving; Divorcee Inter
est In Property Not Hers.
SEATTLE. Wash., July 26. (Special.)-
Divorced from the wrong man and
awarded the wrong property, Mary
Louise Owens has again filed suit for
separation, this time from the right man.
James Franklin Owens, her husband.
May 8 this year she was given a divorce
from F. J. Owens, a person with whom
she haa no acquaintance, and awarded
the ownership of property which belonged
to a man who never heard of the Owens.
Both of these mistakes were the fault
of Mrs. Owens' attorney. She haa
changed lawyers and now sues for sep
aration from James Franklin Owens.
Owens thought over the matter care
fully, did not remember that he had ever
married and therefore proceeded to look
up Mrs. Mary Louise Owens.
'Mrs. Mary," he remarked, "I am
highly honored by your interest in my
property, but I can't quite see the point.
Did you ever marry me?"
'Not that I know of," replied Mrs.
"Did you ever divorce me?"
"Not having married you, how could
Explanations brought out the facts.
and Mrs. Owens begins a suit against
the right man.
ALLEGED THIEF IS DYING
Two Baker County Men Accused of
Dealing' Fatal Blow.
BAKER CITY, Or., July 26. At Cop-
perfleld. Or., where It is alleged he stole
a horse yesterday, Page Hawley, believed
to be a member of an organized gang of
rustlers who have been operating in
Oregon and Idaho, lies with his head
caved in and will 'le.
It is believed th. it the man was. the
victim of the rudimentary justice of
Baker County's newest community. After
selling the horse to John Stevens, of
Copperfteld, Hawley made off with, it. He
was pursued into the hills by J. J. Burns
and G. Pratt, who captured him. When
the men returned with Hawley his skull
was crushed, evidently from a rock, and
he will die.- The men contend that Haw
ley, who was an expert rider, fell from
his horse as they were bringing hint back
to Copperfield. There were no other wit
nesses. It is believed, however, that Hawley
was struck by the men after his capture.
The suspects are under arrest, and in
case of Hawley 's death, will be made to
MAKE SURE INDIAN DEAD
Funeral of Siwash Centenarian De
layed by Former Resurrection.
OLTMPIA, Wash.. July 26. (Spe
cial.) Sandy Parker, a Mud Bay In
dian, more than 100 years old, was
buried today. He died Saturday, but
the Indians, mindful of an experience
six years ago, refused to bury him as
promptly as is their wont.
On the former occasion he was ap
parently just as dead as he was Satur
day, and the high functionaries of the
ribe engaged one of the most elaborate
uneral programmes known to the tribe.
In, the midst of the rites the "corpse"
rose up and inquired what it was all
about. Hence it was that the chief re
We'll take no chasices this time,"
when Sandy died Saturday. He was
generally known as "Cultus Sam." He
was a short, squat Indian, but exceed-
ngly pugnacious and was famed for his
fights with men and John Barleycorn.
ARDENT LOVER IN PRISON
Man Who Von Widow From Fiance
Mart Serve Time for Bigamy.
HONOLULU. July 26.-R. M. Baker, of
Chicago, -who wu arrested here M&y 34
on a charpe of bigamy, upon cable In
structions of the Chicago police, pleaded
guilty and was sentenced today to three
years at hard labor In the penitentiary.
Baker arrived here May 1 from San
Francisco. On board the steamer he met
Mrs. Eva B. Wallace, who was en route
to the Islands to marry a member of a
well-known Honolulu Arm. So ardent was
Baker's love that the widow forgot her
waiting fiance, and promised to marry
Baker. They were married immediately
upon arriving- at Honolulu.
Baker Is eaid to have a wife and child
living in Chicago.
TORNADO WIPES OUT TOWN
Saskatchewan Village Gone, but No
body Reported Injured.
WINNIPEG. July 26. The village of
Slecklin. located on the Saskatoon and
West Asklwin branch of the Canadian
Pacific Railway in Saskatchewan, was
wiped out by a tornado yesterday after
noon. No one was seriously hurt.
OFFER MADE TO EX-SHAH
Deposed Ruler Has Chance to Be
come "Remittance Man."
TEHERAN. July 26. The new Persian
government is prepared to offer Moham
med All Mirsa, the ex-Shah of Persia, an
annual pension of $25,000 on condition that
he leaves Persia without delay.
Tariff Conferees Find
Way to Harmony.
REDUCE LEATHER GOODS DUTY
Cattle States Will Not Yield on
ASK HOUSE TO CONSENT
If Plan Is Rejected, Conferees Will
Ask Taft to Secure the Needed
Votes Proposed Schedule
of Leather Rates.
LUMBER TAJUI'F, 1.M.
OREGONIAN NEWS BCHKAU.
Washinffton. July 26. Advocates of
a duty of CI. 50 on rough lumber per
thousand have about abandoned hope
of success, for ther learned today
that President Taft will not consent
to a rate exceeding- $1.23. The Pres
ident would prefer a rate of $1, but
will not Insist upon the House pro
vision. It Is generally believed the confer
ence committee will report a rate
of 91.25 in view of the President's
WASHINGTON. July 26. Hides will be
put on the free list if the tariff on boots
and shoes and other leather manufactures
is reduced below the House rates. Un
less the advocates of free hides are able
to carry out this plan, the whole is to be
called off. A decision to this effect was
reached by . the. tariff conferees today.
The conference adjourned tonight until
11 o'clock tomorrow morning;, but the
House members assemble half an hour
earlier that they may plan for executing
ffielr part of the agreement. It is ex
pected ,that they will have a report from
the House leaders as to the possibility of
passing a rule conferring: jurisdiction
upon them to agree to lower rates on
leather than those named in the House
3Iay Put It Up to Taft.
Senator Aldrich has informed Senators
from Northwestern states that he will not
consent to free hides unless there is a
material cut in the rate on boots and
shoes and other leather goods. In no
other way, he said, can he get the neces
sary votes in the Senate. Senators from
cattle-raising states have insisted that
the only way consumers can get any
benefit from the removal of the duty on
hides will be by corresponding reductions
in the duties 'on boots, shoes and har
ness. Should the House fail to give Its con
ferees authority to adopt rates lower
than those of the House bill, the confer
ence committee has what is regarded as a
trump card in reserve. This provides for
a conference report putting hides on the
free list and reducing the rates on shoes
and other leather manufactures. This
report, it is said, then would be presented
(Concluded, on Page 6.)
Homeseekers in East Mast Leave Be
tween September 15 and Octo
ber 15 This Year, However.
CHICAGO, July 26. (Special.) Colo
nists' fares to the Pacific Coast which
have been under consideration at the rate
meeting of the Transcontinental Passen
ger Association for several days, will be
made this Fall at the same rates as here
tofore, $33 from Chicago, $32 from St.
Louis and $25 from the Missouri River
to California and North Pacific states.
Their availability will be reduced, how
ever, from the usual 60 days to a month.
from September IB to October 15.
This was decided upon because the
heaviest movement has been found dur
ing the first and last ten days of that
period. Abotat 25,000 people are expected
to take advantage of the rates, which are
for single trips.
The Santa Fe handled 219 carloads of
passengers Into Los Angeles from east of
Albuquerque between January 7 and 12.
Southern roads have, in the last three
years, made extraordinary .efforta, by
cheap fares and other inducements, to
divert travel from the northern roads,
but with indifferent success.
DAYLIGHT ROBBER SHOOTS
Salem Grocer Has Thrilling- Experi
ence With Highwayman.
SALEM, Or., July 26. (Special.) A
daring attempt at a holdup was reported
to the police late this evening. J. J. Mc
Donald, proprietor of the Liberty grocery
store, states that while he was driving
home and when about half a mile from
the city, a tall man. wearing a black mask
and a linen duster, stepped out of the
bushes, pointed a revolver at McDonald's
head and ordered him to throw up his
Instead of complying, McDonald dropped
his head and whipped up his horses. He
reports mat tne noiaup man nrea iw
shots, but the bullets missed their mark.
Shortly before the attempted holdup Wal
ter Hoffman saw a man answering the
description of the highwayman, but no
trace of the fellow has been seen since
the attempted robbery.
The affair occurred about 5:30, but the
telephone wires are in trouble and news
of the robbery did not reach the police
for several hours. . ... .
FALLS 80 FEET, WILL LIVE
Farmer Attempts Suicide, by Leaping
Off Bridge at Albany.
ALBANY. Or., July 26. (Special.)
Though he plunged from "the highest
point of the Albany steel bridge into the
Willamette River, SO feet below, last Sat
urday night, August Krleger, a Benton
County farmer, is alive and rapidly re
covering from the effects of his suicidal
During a 'short period of mental ab
erration, Krleger determined to kill
himself, and climbed up on the railing of
the bridge and Jumped. People on the
bank saw the leap, and a man In a
fishing boat took him to the bank. He
was taken to St. Mary's Hoepital, but his
Injuries were not severe and he is now
practically well, and has recovered from
his fit of despondency.
Krleger !s worth about $15,000, having
recently sold his farm, and Is said to
have had no cause of any kind for worry.
He had been working hard in the hay
field Saturday, and had become over
heated, and after coming to town in the
evening became mentally unbalanced.
WITB? FLOWERS BUT THE CHAIN
Mexican Politics Takes
TWO AMERICANS ARE WOUNDED
Property Leased by Men From
United States Destroyed.
MOB IS OPPOSED TO DIAZ
Supporters of General Reyes as Can
didate for President Attend Diaz
Gathering and Troops Fire
Upon Crowd of Rioters.
MEXICO CITY. July 26. Two dead,
20 injured and more than 200 arrested.
Is the result of political riots in
Guadalajara yesterday and last night,
according to reports received here.
The riots started when a mob broke
up a mass meeting in Delgado Theater
in the interest of the re-election of
President Diaz. The orators were
stoned in streetcars, carriaues and auto
mobiles in which they rode.
Mobs ' paraded the streets crying:
"Down .with Diaz!" "We want Reyes!"
A barricade was erected and many shots
were exchanged. Eight policemen were
Troops Called Out.
The police charged the crowd re
peatedly, but were repulsed. State
troops were called out and a number
of volleys were fired in the air without
effect. Some members of the mob erect
ed a barricade and ' shots were ex
changed between them and the sol
diers. Considerable American property was
destroyed, and two Americans were
wounded. The Americans have, asked
the American Consulate for protection.
The Hotel Garcia, which was wrecked
by the mob, was leased by an American,
and he has put in a claim for damages.
Two Americans Hurt.
W. Hinton, one of the Americans who
was injured, is a guest at the hotel,
and Just before it was stoned he is
said to have stepped to a balcony and
fired his revolver into the air in an at
tempt to disperse the crowd. A. Mur
phy, the other American injured, was
cut by a policeman's saber.
A heavy hail storm eventually dis
persed the mob.
The riot is the most serious that has
occurred in Mexico in years, and is
looked upon as significant by those who
have been closely following the politi
cal situation. The officials say it was
planned and carried out by the Demo
cratic - party, known as the Reyesta
party, from the name of the candidate
for Vice-President, General Bernardo
Edris Is Confirmed.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. July 26. The Senate today con
firmed the nominations of the following
postmasters: W. P. Edris, Spokane J.
M. Parrish, Wilbur; J. D. Stage, Blaine.
Chief Forester Has Neglected Duties
for Past Month to Write
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, July 26. It is rumored around
Washington tonight that Glfford Pinchot,
chief of the Forest Service, because of
the interference with his administration
by Secretary of the Interior Ballinger
and Secretary of Agriculture Wilson, in
tends to resign and get out.
The rumor lacks confirmation, but ap
pears to be given color by reason of the
fact that Pinchot, for more than a month,
has neglected his Government work in
order to collaborate with ex-Secretary
Garfield in writing a history of the Roose
velt Administration, and further because
Pinchot is known to be deeply disheart
ened by reason of the attitude assumed
by President Taft and his Cabinet toward
forestry and conservation propagandas.
Pinohot's closest friends declare he will
not resign, but will fight all who oppose
PLAN CITY OF PULLMANS
Delegates to Irrigation Congress at
Spokane to Live In Cars.
SPOKANE, Wash., July 26. (Special.)
Spokane has had tented cities and nearly
a white city, but the coming of the Na
tional Irrigation Congress in August will
bring the first city of Pullman cars,
where large numbers of visitors to Spo
kane will be housed. The "City of Pull
mans" will be extended over spurs and
sidetracks along the Northern Pacific
from Washington street to Walla street.
R. Inslnger, of the National Irrigation
Congress committee, is carrying on nego
tiations with the Northern Pacific to get
the company to park a large number of
their Pullman cars, and seeking permis
sion of the city authorities to tap the
fire plugs! in the vicinity of the right of
way with a three-quarter inch pipe line,
and to use eanltary garbage cans under
the cars. Cars are to be guarded by spe
cial service men of the Northern Pacific.
CANADA MAY HAVE NAVY
Minister Pugsley Thinks Ships and
Docks WH1 Be Built.
VICTORIA, B. C, July 26. That Can
ada will build a navy to co-operate with
the British navy in the defense of the
empire was stated by Hon. William Pugs
ley, Dominion Minister of Public Works,
foefore the Board of Trade here today.
1 look forward to seeing a number of
first-class vessels of war, of purely Cana
dian origin, and manned by Canadians,
stationed on both the Atlantic and Pa
'The question of a Canadian navy and
drydocks on both Pacific and Atlantic
will be discussed as soon as the delegates
to the imperial defense conference return
from England. The outcome of the con
ference will undoubtedly be a decision to
construct drydocks on both Canadian sea
boards capable of accommodating the
BALLOON IN SNOW STORM
Contender for Labm Cup Finds Win
ter at 13,000 Feet Altitude.
ST. LOUIS, July 26. A midsummer
snowstorm two miles above earth
caused John J. Berry and two other
men who ascended here last night in
the balloon University City in an at
tempt to capture the Lahm cup, to land
today near Savanna, 111. Jhey traveled
"At one time when we were trying
to get out of the snow storm," said
Mr. Berry, "we rose to 13,000 feet. At
times the basket swung around like a
top. Sleet cut our faces and we had
to keep brushing snoW off the edge of
the basket to prevent its weight from
retarding our flight."
CARVING AWAY SLOOP GJOA
Amundsen's Sloop to Be Protected
SAN FRANCISCO, July 26. Fearing
that relic hunters will carry away
piecemeal- the sloop Gjoa, In which
Raoul Amundsen sailed through the
Northwest Passage, the San Francisco
police department has set a guard over
the slo6p and will try to punish some
of those whose initials cover the ves
The ship is beached at Golden Gate
Park and was Intended to be a museum
for things nautical. Relic hunters have
carved away at tne timbers until the
worth of the vessel as a historic relic is
GUARDSMAN NOT BARRED
Miners' Federation Retains Adjutant-General
Greening as Member.
DENVER, July 26. Permission to allow
Philip Greening to retain his member
ship in the Western Federation of Miners
and still accept the appointment of Adjutant-General
of Montana and the adop
tion of the report of the executive board
member, J. W. Lowney, were the two im
portant matters disposed of by the Na
tional convention of the Federation today.
Mr. Lowney's report, covering the dis
trict including the Butte local, provoked
a heated argument, the Moyer and Flynn
factions exchanging many pointed personalities,
Aeroplane Has Brave
, Battle With Air.
TILTS AT DANGEROUS ANGLE
Brilliant Assemblage Cheers
TAFT SEES PERFORMANCE
Endurance Test Postponed by Stiff
Wind, Lest Fatality Occur aa
When Selfrldge Was Killed
In Similar Flight. '(
LATHAM'S TRIAL DISASTROUS.
CALAIS. July 27. Hubert Latham
at 5:16 this morning made a trial
night In his motor-plane preparatory
to an attempt to fly across the Chan
nel to England.
His machine came violently to the
ground In making a landing. A
. wheel was smashed and the propeller
It is possible repairs will be made
in time to make the attempt to cross
the Channel before noon.
WASHINGTON, July 26. Orville Wright
made a two-and-a-half-mile flight under
adverse conditions with his aeroplane at
Fort Myer this evening. The occasion,
by reason of the presence of President
Taft and a brilliant assemblage of Wash
ington official life, bore an air more social
than aeronautic. Everybody had expected
Wright to make the first of his official so
called "endurance tests" of an hour in
the air with a passenger. . The last time
the Wrights performed this feat, only
ten months ago, it coat the life of Lieu
tenant Selfrldge of the Signal Corps.
A stiff wind caused the postponement of
the expected trial and all that Wright at
tempted was a brief flight without a pas
senger. With President Taft, Speaker Cannon
and Senator Aldrich looking on, the ma-
(Concluded on Page 8.)
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
TODAY'S Maximum temperature, 684 de
grees; minimum. 66.9.
TOD AT Fair with slowly rising tempera
ture; northwesterly winds.
European pressure may cause China to re
fuse Americans share In loan. Page &
British Cabinet announces that four mor
Dreadnoughts will be built. Page 2.
Two men killed and American property de
stroyed In anti-Diaz riots. Pare X.
Latham damages airship in trial flight be
fore attempting to cross channel. Page 1.
General strike at Barcelona against war is
Morocco. Page 4.
Tariff conferees decide on free hides and
lower leather product duties, but Senate
and House disagree and Taft may havs
to find solution. Page 1.
Rumor that Forester Pinchot will resign.
Government gains thousands by compromis
ing Utah coal land suits. Pace 3.
Battleship Michigan, speediest of class, tr
be added to Navy In August. Page ii.
Bingham rejected as mayoralty candidate
and Governor puzzles both parties. Page 7
Hawaiian sugarplanters propose to import
Russian labor. Page 2.
Private Kennedy says Sutton was forced into
fight. Page 6.
Orville W rl gh t flies in a crop lane in sp 1 1
of stiff wind. Page 1.
Alenlsts testify In defense of Thaw's sanity.
Colonist rates to be same as last year, but
only for one month. Page L
Assistant cashier of Tipton, Ind.. bank robs
It of $60,000 and flees. Page 4.
Railroads adopt plan to fight Spokane rate
decision. Page 4.
Coast League scores: Sacramento 1. Vernon
2. Page 7.
Northwestern League scores: Portland
2, Vancouver 4 ; Tacoma 2, Seattle 5 ;
Spokane 5, Aberdeen 7- Page 7.
Oakland here today for series with Port
land. Page 7.
Marvin Hart knocked out by Schreck in
four rounds. Page 7.
Porter Bros, block entrance of Harrlman
crews to Deschutes Canyon. Page 1.
Seattle woman finds she Is divorced from
wrong man. Page 1.
Prison guard who kills convict exonerated.
Spokane suffragists abandon Liberty Lake
camp for more comfortable headquarters
in city. Page 8.
Delays In litigation may be made cause for
contempt, page 6.
- Commercial and Marine.
Local wheat market weak, but prices no
lower. Page 17.
Heavy receipts weaken wheat prices at Chi
cago. Page 17.
Stock market awaits Steel Trust 'meeting
United States engineers make preliminary
examination of Clearwater River between
Kamlah and Lewie ton. Page 16.
Hops reach 20-cent mark with prospects ol
further advance. Page 14.
Portland and Vicinity.
New evidence pointing to Insanity of Mrs.
Collins before murder is given. Page 10.
Mayor Simon names new Park Board; two
have served before. Page 12.
Woman stirs up row when preacher talks
to guardsmen In camp. Page 18.
Mayor summarily stops sale of bonds, say
ing city has enough idle money for park
improvements. Page 1 1.
Mrs. Georgia Kelsay, in suit for divorce, al
lege many cruelties. Page 11.
Report Is current that Tom Word Is slated
to succeed U. S. Marshal Reed. Page 12.
Kruttschnitt and O'Brien decline to discuss
move of porter Bros, in Deschutes Can
yon. Page 16u
Countess von Rathlou declares Mrs. Collins
threatened to kill her in visit to doctor
t Page 10,