THE ilORXIXG OREGOJIAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1909. FRIEDE AND LYTLE TELL ABOUT Directors of Wrecked Institu tion Say They Did Not Know of Crooked Work Done. SIX COUNTS ARE EXPECTED XVben Grand Jnrj Adjourn.9 In Few Days It Is Believed President Moore nd Cashier Morris Will Face Strong Indictments. Bi Lao Friede and E. E. Lytle. formerly directors of the defunct Oregon Trust & Barings Bank, were tr witnesses yes terday before the grand Jury, and. ac cording to their statements. In orOr to throw dust in tiwlr eyes and blind them to the real condition existing in the bank, false reports were submitted to the-m by President Moore and Cashier Morris. They further flearad their skirts by Bay ing they had advised against some of the transactions which turned out so disas trously and that others had been done -rithouii their knowledge or consent. Mr. Ftlede entered the Jury room at 1 iVclock and remained half the afternoon. He was followed by Mr. Lytle. laden "with documents and other data to ex hibit, who remained closeted with the In quisitorial body until nearly 6 o'clock. . Cooper Morris, the cashier, who cam from Taeoma upon the advice of his friends, was seen at the office of the Pistrlct Attorney, but he did not enter the Jury room. Voluntary Testimony Given. The testimony given by Mr. Friede and Mr Lytle before the Jury was entirely voluntary. Deputy District Attorney Ittzgerald. who has had In hand the mat ters pertaining to this investigation, sent word at the request of the grand Jury that if these men desired to come they would be listened to gladly. The bailiff who took the message left word they would not be subpenaed. however. Mr. Friedeand Mr. Lytle- both sent word thev would come. W. H. Moore and his brother. H. A. Moore, said they did not know how they would act. Mr. Morris. v who said he would make no statement about the case, upon the advice of his attorney, waa nor sure whether he would iro before the Jury or not. He advised Mr. Fitxgerald trt be would determine by this morning. " The present Jury finishes Its term in a 4w days and it is believed Indictments will be banded In on six different counts. According to the testimony this Jury has been able to gather It is thought true bills will be found charging embezzle ment In the case of the Board of Trade building, the Pacific & Eastern Railroad deal, tire Golden Eagle Dry Goods Com pany, the Order of Washington, the em bezzlement of the missing notes and bonds and the receipt of deposits, know ing the bank to be Insolvent. It Is be lieved that President Moore and Cashier Morris will be indicted on each of these counts. ' Mr. FWede's testimony brought out new .light upon the conduct of the board of directors. According to his own state i merits he never owned any stock in the Shank. He had bought on option for S3000 worth of the stock and with this (option proceeded to take up a director Whip. After having served one year as U. director, he grew tired of his lnvest fiment and resigned. He said one day he discovered a note of $12,000 -from the ' :GoMen .Eagle among the assets of. the bank and that even then, unaware of the relation of this company with the bank, had protested vigorously at Its having credit with the Institution, on the ground that It was a worthless concern and ab ssolutely unsafe. Protested Against Loans. Money taken by this concern was loaned without his knowledge or consent. " he said. He also had advised against theOrder of Washington and had under 1 stood that the Pacific & Eastern deal had been turned down. He had given his srilent consent to the purchase of the iPuget Sound Home Telephone bonds, but snot to thoee of the Omaha plant. He .knew nothing whatever of the Board of Trade building deal. This had been car ried on by Mr. Moore evidently as an en tire secret. Mr. Lytle gave substantially the same '.testimony as had Mr. Friede. Both said they were all the time undes the Impres sion (hat the bank in good shape tecause of the statements presented to them and which they, of course, acccepted as true. During the morning Investigation J. Frank Watson. president of the Mer chants National Bank, who was the head of the committee appointed by the clearing-house to report on the condition of the Oregon Trust. & Savings Bank at the v time It appealed for aid Just before the . -crash, was called before, the Jury. This committee, of which as chairman he had to at as spokesman, had reported un favorably, saying the bank was In a "rotten" condition. Engendering the en isjty of Morris and Moore because of this report, Mr. Watson told the Jury that the run which had been started -upon the Merchants National Bank and Had forced It to suspend payment, even while sol vent, had been traced to rumors started ty these two men. Mr. Lytle will probably be a witness again this morning, for when 'the Jury adjourned last night he had not finished explaining his knowledge of the bank's affairs. REALTY DEALER ARRESTED Tailor Accnses C. H. Clement of Misrepresenting Property. C H. Clement, a real estate agent, who formerly had offices in the Swet land building, was arrested yesterday afternoon by Deputy Constable Klernan and taken' to The County Jail on the charge of obtaining money by false pre tenses. The complainant against Clem ent Is "W. T. Birchall. a tailor In the Swetland building, who alleges that Clement misrepresented to him facts re garding the ownership of property in Hyde Park. Believing that Clement was : the owner of he lots, complains Birchall. he gave Clement a suit of clothes val ued at $45, an overcoat valued at $40, and a sum of money for the lota. Clem ent, says the tailor, gave him a deed for the property, but alleges the docu ment Is not In Clement s name. s HOLD-UP JOKE IS COSTLY "Voting Attorneys Fined $2O0 Kach for Robbing Friend. L B. Reed and Paul B. Powers, the two young attorneys Who played a Joke upon their friend, Daniel K. Powers, an- 1 - I , W -mm other attorney, by holding him up with t ., rAlini.ii Pr.it were fined 2o0 each yesterday morning in Mu nicipal Court by Judge Bennett. The Ant, was imposed at rhe request of Dep uty DlHtrlct Attorney Hennessy, who at different times since the occurrence of the "Joke" had prepared charges against the two men of highway robbery, car rying concealed weapons, after hours, and pointing revolver at another. When the case was called Mr. Hen nessy asked that all the charges save the last be dismissed upon the condi tion that the two Jokers would plead guilty to this one. Through their at torneys. Gilmer Idleman. the plea of gulltv was entered. Judge Bennett said the Joke was too serious to merit any thing but a substantial payment, and he therefore placed the fine at 2fl0. The termination of the case ended a period of great v distress for both the amateur highwaymen, for they have admitted frankly they stood in dreadful, fright f being given a jail sentence. Both breathed a sigh of relief when an nouncement of a fine was marte. The penalty was paid and the men allowed to go. " CHARGESMENHANCED MAX ACCUSED OF - BEATIXG WOMAX STILL IX JAIL. Sister of Alleged Victim Says Ma chine Agent Borrowed $4000 From Miss Stoetz, Wis Fiancee. E. R. Eteen. the sewing machine agent, of SSS East Morrison street, in the County Jail, charged with a brutal assault upon Miss Louii Stoetz. will be glveyi a hear ing In the Municipal Court November 1. His case came up yesterday mornlngand was continued at the request of the at torneys, because of the inability of Steen's alleged victim to appear in court as a witness. Mixs Stoetz is In the hos pital, where her physician says she will be obliged to remain for many weeks. Pending the hearing of the cape Judge Bennott, set Steen's bonds at $1000. According to a sister of Miss Stoetz, Steen had borrowed JW00 from her more than two years ago. It being understood that thev were to be married. None of this money, says Miss Stoetz' sister, has ever been repaid. Receiving no income from her reported loan to Steen and be ing forced to underjake some business to earn her living, she selected a rooming-house and Intended to purchase It if enough money could be secured from Steen. It was with this purpose in view, says her sister, that she visited the sew ing machine agent the night of the as sault. Not only was Miss Stoetz assaulted, but Harry Bachum, an employe of Steen, who came to the woman's rescue, was also beaten by the 'machine agent. The assault, says Bachum, occurred In a lit tle office In the- rear of the store used as Steen's private office. When Bachum entered, he says, he found Steen pum meling Miss SToets. Bachum rushed at Steen and dragged him from the woman, whereupon Steen- struck him furiously. Bachum was then driven out of the store and. for his attempt to save the woman, he lost his position with Steen. Steen. in default of ball; Is "still In the County Jail. His attorney, up to a- late hour, had failed to raise bonds necessary for his client's release. AN OPEN LETTER - To John L. Schuyleman, General Agent of the Clark Wireless Tel egraph Telephone Co. ' (With apologies to the public.) Sir: In recent Issues of the local papers you have made certain scurvy, scurrilous statements regarding my personal character and veracity and al- ' sd reflecting upon the company which I represent. Your known lack of reputation, so In keeping with your screeds, coupled with your financial irresponsibility, manes prosecution needless and useless. , I write you to make, througrf the , columns of the local papers, specific and definite charges against myself or the company I repre sent, but be definite and- specify. Do not say, "I am informed, " or, "it is stated," as you do in your advertise ments; be prepared with authoritative proof not with provn blackmail ing sheets, such as rne rinanciai World." which is your Bible, and the vicious, libelous and absolutely false statements of which - constitute your "Confession of Faith." United Wireless, as a good invest ment, is a matter of personal and indi vidual judgment. Brainy lawyers. shrewd business men and conservative bankers, who long ago Investigated United Wireless, are today satisfied stockholders. There are not 100 miles from this office brainy lawyers, shrewd buslnes men and conservative bankers wffo would absolutely refuse to give you clean clearance papers for ybur future voyage through life. The public Is referred for your record to the Mercantile Agencies, or anyone who knows you. . We have prevented your nefarious scheme of defrauding our stockholders by your offers to exchange 15 shares of Clark Wireless stock for one share of United. We have notification at this office that your much-vaunted Clark Wireless stock can be bought In New York at S5 cents per share, which is probably the price you are paying tor it. v.- , Mr. Schuyleman, you. have made a big noise In Wireless of the sor got ten from a bass drum. There is no more harmony to your statements than to the music of a bass drum they come in spasmodic throbs, like' the "booms" of a bass drum; and, Mr. Schuyleman, to a person of intelligence and discernment you are just as hollow as a bass drum. Stockholders are Invited and urged to call on John L. Schuyleman. Toil have become our "one best booster." F. S. STEWART, Fiscal Agent, Ore gon, Eastern Washington and Idjiho, 410 Corbett Building, Portland, Or. Advt UNITED WIRELESS Stockholders', pay no attention to the false, exaggerated misleading statements made by FRED S. STEWART. I KNOW that the .. "United" Wireless is a RANK FINANCIAL SWINDLE. If you will take the BRAINIEST LAW YER, the . SHREWDEST BUSINESS MAN. or the most CONSERVATIVE BANKER of: your city, and come to me, 1 will show this MONUMENTAL FI NANCIAL FARCE up to you. or pay your expenses to -Portland and return. NOW then, it is UP TO YOU. JOHN L. SCHUYLEMAN. Adv. TO1-I-8 Oregonlaa bldg. . v When the frost is on the pumpkin. An' the fodder's In the shock, , An' a fellow's full o' ginger. An' his heart beats like a clock. Then there's dancin' In the old barn, While the spooky evenln' files. An' you lose your worst hobgoblin in the Joys o' pumpkin pies. Order fn advance, either branch, ROYAL BAKERY & CONFECTIONERY. Inc. f Trunks, suitcases and bags. Largest variety at Harris Trunk Co. . BACK RBOMS AND FREE L Cellars to Present Ordinance Which Aims to Abolish Saloon Adjuncts. BITTER FIGHT - PROMISED Restaurants Attached to Resorts Un der Ban of Measure Liquor Li- cense Committee Meets Po lice Chief Attends. - nn....llm,n f fillor. trtmnrrftW will ln- t,niiM h.fnr. thn Cltv Council a sweep ing ordinance, drafted to regulate sa i vkniM.l. d ml rntatl tlnunr dealers and restaurants where liquor Is served with meals. Its most rigid provisions will be the abolition of "back-room" ad- 4,,nto ' mmmnntv f'll 1 1 reRta.lirantS. but which,' it is charged by Mr. Cellars, are merely 'blinds. and Uie promoting ui the old Btand-by. the free lunch, which has become familiar throughout the coun try to patrons of saloons. . Hard Fight Promised. That this proposed ordinance will cre ate a battle royal In the Council Is cer tain, as was demonstrated at the regular bi-weekly meeting of the liquor license committee, held yesterday afternoon. The Cellars ordinance, . regulating the conduct of restaurants where liquor is served with meals, was viciously attacked oy Councilman Belding. and was termed by him "unconstitutional. "absurd ana forclne a man to eat a fulr-course din ner in order lo get a drink." Council man Baker also took Issue with the pres ent ordinance, saying that, while it says that a sandwich Is not a meal, within tne meaning of the law. he has himself many times taken a glass of beer with notn ing but a sandwich for a meal. There is probably not one so-called restaurant in town." said Councilman Cellars, author of the ordinance, "which does not violate the law 100 times daily and nightly. They cannot, if .they follow the law. serve a drink with a cracker or sandwich only, as the law tells In plain terms that these do not constitute a meal within the meaning of the ordi nance." Ignorance Is Confessed. , Then I am awfully guilty," spoke up A. J. Burns, 'who conducts a so-called restaurant In connection with his saloon at Z74 Taylor street. VI have done it time and time again, not having' under stood the law as Mr. Cellars Interprets it." ' "That's Just It." exclaimed Councilman Baker. "And so has every such place in Portland. I have myself dsi many occa sions eaten a sandwich and taken a' glass of beer , at the Portland Grill, and df that Is violating the law, then it ought to be repealed. I think the Chief there went to the Hof Brau himself last week and did the same thing; didn't you. Chief?" "I don't know that I did," replied Chief of Police Cox, who was present to testify In some of the cases, the Burns case among them. "But I will tell you one thing this discussion Interests me, for I certainly did not interpret the law as does Mr. Cellars." ' "Well, Chief, why don't you arrest some of those who violate the law and test the case.?" asked Mr. Cellars. 1 "There is a good Vieal of difference! of opinion among the members of this com mittee as to the meaning of the ordi nance," replied Chief Cox, "and I have doubts as to the result" t Free One, Hold Other. x "There Is Just this much about it," said Councilman Baker. "If the Portland Ho tel people were to be arrested, they would be acquitted, but if -Burns here would be arrested, he would be found guilty:, that's the way It goes." "I don't believe any such thing," re torted Councilman Cellars. "That Is a fine statement to make about the Munici pal Judge, and I do not believe Judge Bennett is that kind of a man." "It isn't the man, but the system," re plied Mr. Baker, i After discussing the subject for a long time, the committee voted, upon recom" mendation of Chief Cox, to postpone fur ther action. The same .was done in the case of the Vhlte Corner, the restaurant liquor license of which was?' revoked last session; upon recommendation of Judge Bennett. The Chief skid the saloon part of the place is all right. Chief Cox asked the co-operation of the members of the committee in revoking the licenses of such saloons as maintain gambling, but in such a manner as to make it difficult for the police to secure te evidence. The Councilmen all prom ised their support. The Chief said that he sees no, good results from the so called restaurants, attached to a large number of the saloons at this time, and intimated that he would be glad to see them abolished. NATION READS BOOSTS BEACH FINDS PORTLAND AND OREGON WELL KNOWN. State Senator Besieged With Ques tioners Every Pblnt In Trip East Chicagoans Anxious. "Never before have I realized the value to Oregon of the publicity work that is being done by the various commercial bodies of the state," said Seneca C. Beach. State Senator and Federal Census Supervisor, who returned yesterday from a hurried trip to Chicago. "When It be came known on the train -that I was from Oregon I was besieged by passen gers with questions concerning the state and its resources. While I--.have been 'Cast several times, I never before heard so many inquiries about .Portland and Oregon. "The average questioner admitted that he had read some of the publicity pam phlets which had been issued from this state, but he insisted on learning more about Oregon. Those seeking informa tion were not confined to any one class. They Included bankers, manufacturers, professional men, laborers and home seekers from all sections of the East. "The editor of one of the smaller pa pers in Omaha, Neb., in a conversation with me. declared that he was going to discontinue printing articles which served to advertise Oregon. He gave as a rea son the fact that many of the most prominent people of that city already had corqe to this state to locate." Mr. Beach went to Chicago 'to attend the first International Cost Congress of Employing Printers, which was held in the Auditorium Hotel, of that city. Octo v. -icon innhi.lv. . At thin meeting Mr. rBeach was one of the speakers, delivering an -address on vur xvejuuua u uy- iCH HIT ply .Man." On the day before leaving I JllllLKU( 'HI . i)T" rw, 1 1 . vii me . . . ' the Chicaso Association of Commerce. the largest commercial organization In that city, spoke before that body on "Co Oneratlon and Oreanizatlon." L "Being an enthusiastic booster.'.' said Mr. Beach yesterday. "I did nof(Connne myself to a discussion of the subject as signed me for more than five minutes. I tiin -tnM thft Phlcairo business represen tatives at the meeting as much as I could of Oregon In the short time allotted to me., . These Chicagoans all appeared Intensely interested In this, state, and when the meeting was concluded many, of the prominent (business men present asked, me further questions." Mr. Beach was the only delegate west of Denver t attend this meeting, of em nlovlne Drinters. There were present nearly 300 delegates, representing 82 dtles ! In the United States and Canada, and It f was the largest gathering of the leading printers of the countries represented that was ever held. The delegates represent ed the investment of over $300,000,000 of Capital. ' - - As explained by Mr. Beacn, tne pur pose of the organization is to provide a systematic basis for -computing the cost of operation for the guidance of printers In making prices. In the absence of some such method, many printers suffer from Ignorant competition, in which con siderable work iff done for less than cost. As a result of, the conference, a com mission was appointed to devise a -simple plan for estimating the cost of all classes of printing, that ruinous compe tition which has prevailed may be elimi nated and the printer assured a 'reason able margin of profit for his work. Mr. White, of the JVhite Advertising Com pany, of Seattle, was appointed one of the members of the commission. COIN SNATGHER ESCAPES MAX GRABS LABORER'S PURSE NEAR rXIOJf DEPOT. Thlef Asks to See Money for Identi fication, Victim Acquiesces v and Loes $120. The police are investigating a daring daylight robbery which occurred at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon near the Union Depot, in which Joe. Abrich, an Austrian laborer, lost $120 In cash. Abrich speaks only a few words of English. He had been at work for the last eigh months in a lumber camp and the sum taken from him represents all his savings. Abrich was walking along thestreet when a manspeaking in his own lan guage, ran up behind him, saying somei one had stolen J2o0 from mm and ne believed Abrich had the money. The man was dressed as a laborer and crer ated no suspicion In the mind of Abrich. Abrich protested that he had only his own money. . The stranger then said he could identify the money taken from him, and that if Abrich would show wjiat money he had he could readily prove his innocence; otherwise the po lice would be called. Abrich took out his purse, saying all tie had was $120. The stranger grabbed the - purse and ran. Abrich gave .chase for a couple of blocks, but the thief was too fleet of foot and finally outdistanced him, dash ing Into an alleyway. The robbery was then reported to-the police, to whom a description of the man was given. . C.'n. CRITTENJOhl COMING Founder of 74 Mission Homes to Ar rive This fornlng. ' Charles N. Crittenton, "president of the National Florence Orittenton Missions and founder of 74 homes, Vill arrive in Portland at 7 o'clock this morning from Seattle, and will be a guest of Portland for the remainder of the week. , Mr. Crlt tenton will give a series of addresses, and will preside at several conferences. At 8 o'clock tonight he will preside at a meet ing at the Taylor-Street Methodist Church., Tomorrow evening he will de liver an address at the White Templew Thursday evening he will speak at the First Christian Church. Mr. Crittenton is making a tour of the country Incidental to his Inspection of the Crittenton homes throughout the United States. Try .'Santlseptlc, the new Sanatlvs and Antiseptic Lotion, after shaving, and see how much better your Face feela. Some of the, largest barber shops In the country now use nothing else. 50c at any drug or depart ment store. END OF A RED NOSE Kew FieHii-CoIored Product That Heals and Hides Skim Imperfections. s A peculiar feature of poslam, a new skin discovery. Is that it is naturally flesh-colored and contains no grease, so that when used on the face for the complexion, or 'for pimples, red noses, or any other inflammations, blemishes or discoloratlons, Its presence cannot be detected. It can thus be applied In the daytime, the natural color of the skin being Immediately . restored and the actual healing and curing process accomplished In a few days. It can be had 'of any pharmacist who sells pure drugs. The Skldmore Drug Co. and Woodard, Clarke & Co.'s drug stores make a specialty of it. . "lfty cents' worth will answer either for the trou bles mentioned or In curing ordinary cases of eczema Itching stops at once. Anyone who will write to the Emer gency Laboratories, No. 32 West Twenty-fifth - street,' New York, can secure, by mall free of charge, a sup ply sufficient to cure a small eczema surface or clear a complexion overnight end remove pimples in 24 hours. Nature makes the cures after all. ' Now and theri she gef,s into a tight place and needs helping put Things get started in, the wrong direction. Something is needed to check disease and start the system in' the right direction toward health. Scott's Emulsion of Cod. Li ver O il with hypophosphites can do just this. It strengthens the nerves, feeds farnished tissues, and makes'rich blood. " FOR SALE BY'ALL DRUGGISTS Bend 14a., nune of peper end this mi. for ess beautiful STinsa Benk end Child's 8ketoh.Book Eaea but contains Good Lac ?ennj. . SCOTT & BOWNE. 409 Pemri St. New York IX CALIFORNIA'S Best Fruit. 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