Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 15, 1909, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE 3IORMXG OREGOXIAX. MONDAY, XOYE3IBER 15, 1909
- -
:
h! attorney. Ray Sullivan, took the
papers to Justice Court in a ?15 suit
asrainst her for automobile htre. When
?he w&b notified by Constable Wagner of
the Impending suit, she replied over the
telephone, 'I will go out and dig up the
money. Tell them to hold it oft. The
account was later paid.
Miss Brown is a daughter of J. Ei.
Prown. a retired farmer, living at 1445
Milwaukle avenue. Bellwood. The family
has been in Portalnd only about two
wfk?. coming here from Eugene. Or.
TO TALK SUFFRAGE
Convention This Week Will
Bring Out Prominent .
Workers of State.
"We were just out for a little ride,"
paid Miss Piatt. "I asked Inda 11 sne
wanted to go and we went. We were
trying to get back for dinner. That Is
how we happened to be going so fart."
GRAND JIRY TO TARE TP CASE
ILLINOIS
1
: I. mi . K .' t .-r T i v I I . S'r-i IWT.Vw :a V A i 4 t . r .'." t . i.'V . torn- TUm .' m t M M ?M J ' ts ia
FIVE SESSIONS TO BE HELD
Jlan Who Made Vote for Women
Possible In Colorado Is Also to
Take Leading Part In Dis
cussions in Chicago.
CHICAGO. Nov. 14. (Special.) Dr.
Barton O. Aylcsworth. ex-president
of the Colorado Agricultural College,
of Fort ColIln. Colo.. an one of
the founders who made woman suf
frage possible in that state., will be
rne of the principal speakers at the
Illinois Equal Suffrage Association's
convention, which will be opened here
next Friday morning.
Three sessions wil be held Friday
and two Saturday. The sessions of the
first day will be at the North Side
I'hurch. and of the second at the state
headquarters in the Fine Arts building
and at the Auditorium Hotel.
Mrs. Catherine Waugh McCulloch,
F.vanston's Justice of tho Peace, will
open the afternon session with a re
port on the legislative work of the past
year in regard to woman's suffrage.
Mrs. Iva G. Wooden will report on the
press work and Mrs. Jessie Hardy
Frubbs will address me convention on
"The Suffrage Booth at the State Fair."
College Women to Sjcak.
The work of college women in aiding
to get the ballot for their sex will be
discussed by Miss Frances Fenton.
president of the Illinois branch College
Kqual Suffrage Association, and light
will be slied upon "The Ureat Congres
sional Petition" by Mrs. Minnie B.
Vatkins.
The other addresses will be by MIbs
Mary McDowell. Mrs. Grace Wilbur
Trout and Josephine Casey. The sub
jects wil be "The Ten-Hour Day." "Why
I Believe in Woman Suffrage," and
Reasons Why the Woman Who Works
Wants to Vote."
It is possible that some of the most
prominent of the English workers for
suffrage, now In this country Mrs.
Harriet Stanton Blatch. Mrs. Emmellne
Pankhurst and Mrs. Philip Snowden
may be present at the Illinois con
vention. Most Khoquent Woman In World.
America has just welcomed Mrs.
Philip Snowden. the most beautiful of
the English suffragettes. She is only
S7 years old and is credited with be
ing the most eloquent woman in the
world. Her first appearance in public
was at a meeting held in the church
of Dr. Aked. then in charge of an Eng
lish congregation but now the pastor
of a New York church. It was during
the Boer war and Lr. Aked had spoken
frequently and firmly denouncing the
position of England toward the Boers.
Mrs. Snowden was moved to rise and
speak in defense of Dr. Aked. and no
one was more surprised than she at
licr self-possession and her eloquence.
.Mrs. Emmellne Pankhurst, the Eng
lish suffragetta leader, has recently
served two terms in prison one of six
weeks and another two months, and Is
likely to serve another term. She is
to make a lecture tour of the United
States, the object of which is to raise
funds for the English campaign.
Mrs. Harriet Stanton Blatch. presi
dent of the League of Self-suportlng
Women, was one of the prominent suf
fragettes to meet Mrs. Pankhurst on
her arrival. Mrs. Blatch has been very
conspicuous In the suffragette question
for some years.
WRECK END OF JOY RIDE
(Continued From First Page.)
and the two girls and Mitchell were oar
ried into a nearby residence, where they
were cared for as best they could be in
he absence of instruments or medicine
until the arrival of Prs. A. W. and J. S.
Moore, who were called by telephone, to
gether with the Holman motor ambulance.
Mitchell was sent immediately to St. Vin
cent's Hospital. He did not regain con
sciousness until lale last night and was
unable to make a statement of the
arfair.
Both the girls were sent to Good Samar
itan Hospital in an automobile from the
l-Joyd Auto Livory Company. S23'j Wash
ington street, by which Mitchell is em
ployed, and which owns Ihe wrecked car.
Their injuries were temporarily attended
by Dr. Charles L. Rybke. of the hospital
naff, until the arrival of Dr. James C
Zan.
Both cirl at firm Oried they had
been drinking, hut Miss, Brown later ad
mitted to Sliriff Stevens that she had
two cocktails, serve. 1 in cups, at the
Twelve-Mi'.e House, and she said Miss
l'latt had more than two.
Neither girl could nmke a statement of
how the acoitient occurred. All either
knew was that thy were riding along
at A terrific clip when suddenly the ma
chine -swerved so quickly and at such a
sharp angle that both were thrown out.
V got out at the Twelve-Mile House
and drank some hot chocolate, that was
all. and eat In front of the f re lor about
an hour. Probably longer." both declared,
when first Interviewed.
This statement is supported by Merrill,
who said nothing stronger than chocolate
was drunk.
"I did not sell a drop of lienor all day
yesterday. and personally locked it all up
Saturday night."' said Merrill. "Not a
cocktail has been dispensed in my house
in a month, and no liquor was ever sold
there in a cup."
c;irls Had Been Drinking.
That the yotinie women had been drink
ing, however, was evident from their ac
tions, and there was a pronounced odor
of liquor on their breath when they talked
of the accident.
Dr. Briggs was very much incensed over
what he termed a "narrow escape from
death for his wife and children at the
hands of a brainless speed maniac."
Tie c.ir was lying fully IS" feet from
t!ie dead horse and buggy Two wheels
vre broken off thMr axles and the top
and tonneau were smashed like a closed
accordeon.
The car. a (to-horsepower Stearns,
waa valued by Cecil B. IJoyd. manager
of the Lloyd Auto IJvery Company, at
JeOOP.
Mitchell has hee-n in Portland only
about a year. He formerly worHjd for
the pioneer Auto Company. His home
1 in Los Angeles. He is unmarried and
since coming here has lived on East
Seventy-sixtu street, near East Gllsan.
Miss Piatt is a daughter of Charles
A. Piatt, engaged here in the dyeing
business, living at 4S4 Williams avenue.
n Is well known to automobile chauf
feurs and frequently takes auto rides
for pleasure.
Several trays ago Rudolph Becker. Jr..
oweer of art automobiU livery, through
MerTlirs Activity in Selling Liquor
Will Be Probed.
After making a thorough investigation
of the cas? Sheriff Stevens last night de
clared as soon as Mitchell r?g3ins con
sciousness he will place him under arrest
charged with criminal carelessness.
"In addition to this."sald Sheriff Stevens,
"Fred -Merrill's case will be laid before
the District Attorney's office tomorrow
morning. I was confident all along they
had been drinking and Miss Brown ad
mitted It to me at the Good Samaritan
Hospitaljast night." x
The grand jury now in session will
probably commence an investigation of
the case this morning.
Merrill's license was taken away from
him over one month ago because of his
alleged laxity In Belling liquor to intox
icated people, especially autotsts. and on
Sunday. He Is now operating only with
a Government, license, allowing him to
sell liquor only in quantities of a gallon.
"The fact that Merrill does not have a
license from the county will not save
him." said Sheriff Stevens. "Even thoueh
he does not operate under permit of the
county there is a statute In this state
prohibiting the sale of liquor on Sunday
and he has violated It if the young
woman's story Is, true."
GRIDIRON HURTS FATAL
ARCHER CHRISTIAN, VIRGIN
IA'S HALFBACK, DEAD.
Coroner's Jnry Asked to Recommend
Modification of Football's Rough
Plays Police Laxity Blamed.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 14. Football
claimed another victim when Archer
Christian. li years old. left halfback of
the University of Virginia team, who was
iniured in the game with Georgetown Uni
versity Saturday, died at Georgetown
University Hospital this morning. An
autopsy disclosed that death was due to
cereberal hemorrhage following concus
sion of the brain.
The Coroner has sworn a jury of promi
nent citizens whose duty it will be to
suggest some modification of the rougher
features of football and to look Into the
question of alleged police brutality and
indifference following the accident.
In addition to the alleged indifference of
the police, following the accident, it i
charged that Andrew Christian, a brother
of the dead man. clad in a football suit,
when endeavoring to accompany the pa
trol wagon In which his brother had been
laid, was roughly mistreated by a police
man, the latter striking him and shoving
him off the rear Bteps.
The death . of Christian has put an
end to all football playing by Georgetown
and Virginia thlt- season. Today President
Joseph Himmel. of Georgetown, sent this
dispatch to Dr. Allerton, president of the
University of Virginia:
T regret exceedingly the sad misfor
tune that occurred here yesterday. As
an earnest of our sympathy we have can
celed all football engagements."
Virginia has also cancelled other games
and disbanded her team. It was said to
dav that the mother of the dead player
si way was fearful regarding the fate of
her boy. having bad a premonition that
he would be injured. Though in Waeh
Ington she did not go to yesterday's
game but immediately after it was over
she telephoned the hospital to learn if
her boy had been injured.
HOUSEBREAKERS GET BUSY
Residence, Cigar Store and Phar
macy Entered Earls In Evening. .
In the early hours of last night the
residence of James Bockenstos. East
Twentieth and Sandy Road, was burg
larized and a number of articles of
Jewelry, together with a violin and
leather music roll carried away.
Chewing gum was secured by the per
sons who entered the cigar store of S.
D. Niles. at tSB Alder street some time
during the evening. Four dollars' worth
was taken. Entrance was secured through
a transom.
At the Portsmouth drug store and Ab
bott's millinery store. SW and 80S Daw
son street, the pilferers detached and
carried away the allumlnum letters form
ing the window signs.
Police officers were detailed on all the
case.
CHILD'S BODY IN CHIMNEY
Supposed Victim of Kidnapers Be
lieved to Have Been Strangled.
NEW YORK. Nov. 14. The body of
5-year-old Frand de Rosa, who it was
believed had been kidnaped ten days
ago, was found today jammed in the
top of a chimney at his aunt's house
on East Sixty-third street. He had
been visiting there with his mother
when lie disappeared.
It was the consensus of opinion that
the boy had been strangled and pushed
down the chimney.
mi Hi
Great November
Cloak S
Our
EVERY GARMENT REDUCED
ale
EVERY TAILORED SUIT REDUCED
EVERY DRESS -
EVERY WAIST
REDUCED
REDUCED
EVERY CAPE REDUCED
EVERY SKIRT
- - REDUCED
e:
EVERY MISSES' SUIT REDUCED
EVERY MISSES'. DRESS REDUCED
EVERY SWEATER - .
EVERY FUR - - - -EVERY
PETTICOAT -
REDUCED
REDUCED
REDUCED
EC
Take advantage of this
great sale. The greatest sav
ing opportunity of the year.
ST?
r. CtPYS? Wf?h - .
Wjmmmmm Mill
PULPITS i k:
MOB
Recent Lynchings Upheld
Cairo Preachers.
by
LAWLESS LOCALITY LASHED
'Harvest of Seeds Sown for Years,'
Says One Pastor "Disgrace Xot
in Mob, but In CondltionsIak
ins; It Necessary" Editor.
CAIRO. 111.. Nov. H. Cairo was In the
grasp of a firm authority today and it
was the quietest Sunday that has been
its lot in years. Saloons were not open
and the few attempts to evade the order
of Governor Deneen in this respect met
with quick detection, several arrests be
ing made by the militia.
Half a dozen pastors lashed the consti
tuted authorities without stint, telling
their congregations the lynchings were
likely to prove a blessing in disguise.
"Cairo stands disgraced before the
world, but the disgrace is not in the
lynchings," said Rev. George M- Bab
cock, of the Church of the Redeemer,
Episcopalian. "The real disgrace lies in
the fact that the city has allowed lawless
elements to control civic affairs. In the
same alley In which Miss Pelley was
killed there have been
young women within
four attacks on
year. This defi
ance of law and order made the lynchings
necessary to secure justice."
"The lynchings were the harvest of the
seeds of lawlessness that have been sown
In Cairo for years." said the Rev. A. S.
Buchanan, of the Presbyterian Church.
"Cairo's disgrace is not the mob, but
the conditions that made the mob neces
sary." said F. A. Thielecke, editor of the
Cairo Bulletin. "For these conditions the
authorities, from the Circuit Court benoii
down to the Deputy Sheriff, bailiffs and
the police department of the city, are re
sponsible." LIFE GIVEN FOR RABBIT
Bunny Falls Into Well," Man De
scends, Wall Caves In.
PHOBNIXVILUB. Pa., Nov. 14. His
pity for a rabbit that had fallen into a
weil cost Frank Roebaugh, 30 years old,
an engineer, his life.
Roebaugh and a friend frightened a rab
bit, which in its efforts to escape plunged
Into a deep well, where the two men
could hear it splashing about in the water.
While his friend ran for a rope to lower
a bit of plank to the rabbit. Roebaugh
started to climb down the rough stone
lining of the well, which caved in, bury
ing him under tons of debris.
ME
Panic
fl FIGHT Of!
T
HI
Follows Bloodshed
Moving Car.
on
cane, which developed 100 miles to the
westward and which had lost much of its
fury by the time it reached here.
BAD BOY BURIED, UNWEPT
Youthful Suicide-Robber Followed
to Grave by Father.
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. Nov. 14. The body
of Earl Bullock, Eudora. Kan., boy bank
robber, who shot himself Friday to avoid
capture, was secretly burled here today.
There were no religious ceremonies, pall
bearers, nor flowers. '
The boy's father was the only mourner.
MPST BEAUTIFUL SUFFRAGETTE AND TWO OTHER ENGLISHWOMEN, WHO ARE WORKING
FOR CAUSE IN AMERICA.
Mrs. Pklllp Saowrdea.
Emmellne PamkJranrt-
Mra. Harriet Staatoa Blatch.
TWO FALL ON OWN KNIVES
Brothers Wounded In Fleeing From
Pursuer With Club Passengers
Trampled in Excitement of
Melee Cause Is Unknown.
PARIS. Ky., Nov. 14. James McKee
was fatally wounded In a fight on a
Louisville & Nashville train th's morn
ing. In a panic which followed several pas
sengers were trampled on and sonie
seriously injured. McKee was attacked
and practically decapitated by Cleveland
Stafford who was armed with a knife.
James Cox then felled Stafford and a
brother, William Stafford, with a club.
Both of the Staffords were wounded by
falling on their own knives.
McKee's wife had to be restrained
from throwing herself from the window.
The cause of the conflict is not known.
Cleveland Stafford was arrested.
KINGSTON NOT INJURED
STORM IX JAMAICA REPORTED
TO HAVE SPENT ITS FURY,
Heavy
Pronertv Loss - Immense by-
Floods That Inundate One
Tow n Three Feet.
KINGSTON. Jamaica. Nor. 14. After
torrential rains lasting many days, nor
mal weather conditions prevail, but it ts
difficult to ascertain the extent of the
damage done by one of the worst storms
In Jamaica's history. Practically all tele
graph lines are down and railroads have
been badly washed out. While the entire
eastern portion of the island was swept
by winds and rains, no earth shocks oc
curred and damage to crops and property
le largely from floods.
Reports, from St. Mary, an Independent
banana center, say that within a radius
of ten miles of Port Maria banana fields
were entirely laid waste. xThe town of
Annello Bay for a time was three feet
under water. Grave fears were entertained
for several days regarding the safety of
Inhabitants of that section, but the floods
now are subsiding. So far as can be
learned, no lives were lost.
The cables to Colon and Bermuda are
still out of commission. Kingston did not
suffer .to any great extent from the hurri-
CROOK IDENTIFIED IN DEATH
Youth Commits Suicide When Sur
rounded by Detectives.
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 14-Chief of Detec
tives Smith has partially identified An
dreas Slander, the boy fugitive who com
mitted suicide late yesterday afternoon,
when surrounded by detectives endeavor
ing to arrest him, as one of the robbers
who attacked a clerk for the Canadian
express Company at Niagara Falls, Ont.,
November 4. when sacks containing J14,
000 in Canadian currency were stolen.
retectives were p?eking to arrest Slan-
der on the charge of robbing 4he Ralney
River hranch of the Bank of Nova Scotia,
at Rainey River, Ont.
STRANDED STEAMER SAFE
Lake Vessel In Xo Danger of Going
to Pieces at Once.
DULUTH. Minn.. Nov. 11. The steamer
James J. Hoyt, which is stranded on a
reef two miles northeast of Otter island,
one of the Apostle group, is in compara
tive safety, according to the officers of
the steamer J. H. Barlow, which arrived
in Duluth tonight.
The heavy storm of Friday night was
safely weathered by the grounded vessel.
and unless the wind veers, she will
comparatively sale.
be
M.v
"A young wife
22 fibrilI Tint, fftftl hnrt
when her husband refers to
the bread, 'like mother used to
make' if his mother used
OliYMPIC
99
mother. I?
Tn acconiDlisb successful baking' re
sults you most use a pare, wholesome
anA TintritioTis flour such as Olympic,
made from plumpest, hardest grains
carefully selected by experts from the
entire Xiortii western -woea iruu.
There
tsat any Just good."
Its better than
ever.
AT YOUR GROCER'S
PORTLAND FLOURING IflOS CO. POHTILND, OEEOOH