Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IOKXIXG OREGOXIAX, THURSDAY. ArRIt. 14, 1910.
OF HEfJEY'S DEFEAT
Invitation Sent to Prosecutor
to Meet Sx-President
TRIP TO VENICE RESUMED
.Popular Demonstration at Porto
Maurizio Is Marked Battalion
of Infantry tSands at Salute
As VIsttor Leaves.
PORTO MAURIZIO, April 13. Prior to
th departure of Ex-President Roosevelt
for Venice today ex-Mayor Phelam, of
&an Francisco, had a long interview with
him. Later Mr. Phelanr aid that he had
discussed with the ex-President the de
feat of Francis J. Heney for District At
torney of San Francisco last Fall "As an
3 n stance of the bad effect of railroad
t-ontrol In politics.'
Through Mr. Phelan Mr. Roosevelt ex
tended an invitation to Mr. Heney to visit
. Jilm soon after ho reached the United
Mr. Roosevelt and Kermlt Roosevelt
fere due at Venice at 2 o'clock tomorrow
tnoming. They will remain there until 2
o'clock In the afternoon when the jour
ney to Vienna will be resumed. Mrs.
Roosevelt and Miss Ethel will remain
The .former President and his son
traveloiV today in a special car placed
at their disposal by the Government.
, The popular demonstration on the de
parture of Mr. Roosevelt all but exceed
ed that which had marked his arrival.
The Mayor had placarded the town
with a proclamation thanking1 the dis
tinguished American for his visit and
referring to him in the most compli
mentary terms. Throughout the streets
flaming posters bore the message:
''Come back soon."
An hour before train time the Mayor,
the prefect of police and the city fath
ers went to the Carew villa and es
corted Mr. Roosevelt's carriage to the
. railway station. At the station a bat
talion of infantry, headed by a band,
was drawn up and stood at salute as
. Mr. Roosevelt stepped from the car-
rlage. bade goodbye to those who had
accompanied him and entered the car.
As the train pulled out, Mr. Hoose-
velt stood on the car platform waiving
liis hat. while the band played "The
Star Spangled Banner." and the crowd
shouted "Long live Roosevelt."
FUNCTIONS GAIjORK ON TAPIS
Koose veil's 18-Iour Stay in Vienna
to Be Most Busy.
VIENNA, April 13. Royal audiences,
receptions, official visits. luncheons
and banquets will follow one another in
unbroken procession during Mr. Roose
velt's 48 hours in the Austrian capital.
He will arrive here at 8 o'clock Fri
day and will be met at the railway
station by Herr von Mueller, principal
secretary of the Foreign Office, repre
senting the Austrian government; Am
tmssador Kerens and others of the
American Embassy, and the civic au
thorities Mr. Roosevelt will make a formal
4-all on Baron von AchrentUal, the
Austro-Hungarian Foreign Minister,
and at 2 o'clock in the afternoon he
will be received in audience by Em
peror Francis Josef. From the palace
Mr. Roosevelt will go to the Capuchian
!hureli. where he will place wreaths
on the tombs of Empress Elizabeth and
Crown Prince Rudolph.
0. A. C. TO TRY SOCCER.
1. a me Will He Used as Training for
ORKGO.N" AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Oorvallis. Or., April 13. (Special.)
fcoccer footbull will take a place anions
the collegiate sports at this Institu
tion with the opening of the training
season Tuesday afternoon. The new
Kame will not supersede American foot
ball, but will be used in part as a
means for conditioning candidates for
the regular team.
Lr. V. A. li. Hanford, a former star
of thtv Crouch Knd soccer team, of
London, England, will act as trainer
and coai'h of the new game. He has
played with a number of the best Eng
lish teams and is reputed to be a thor
ough master of the sport.
There seems to be no possibility of
making soccer an Intercollegiate sport
fit present, but there is every indication
that other Northwest Institutions will
ndopt the game if it proves popular
here. Some of its advocates go so far
as to predict that within a few years
it will have a stronger following than
the American game.
A large number of students have sig
nified their intention of trying out for
the teams. It promises to become pop
ular at once as a branch of intercol
.STATE IAMBE11MEX TO MEET
Oregon .ami Washington Manufac
turers Convene, at Salem.
S.U.EM. Or.. Arll 13. (Special.) The
Oregon and Washington Lumber Manu-factui-ing
Association will meet in Salem
t the Board of Trade rooms, at 10
o clock Saturday morning. At 12:30 o'clock
the meeting will adjourn and the visitors
will take a trip over the Salem. Kails
dry & "Western road.
The committee on arrangements to
entertain the 40 out-of-town members in
clude the following: George Oerlinger.
of the Willamette Valley Lumber Com
pany; J. P. Keating, of the Spalding
ligginc Company and C. A. Griswold, of
the Falls City Lumber Company.
The entertainment committee of the
Hoard of Trade will co-operate with the
above committee and arrangements are
being made to nerve a dinner at the
Sloard rooms Saturday in honor of the
Iry l'arm 1 VI vilest? Extended.
OREGOXIAX NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. April 13. The House of Repre
sentatives today passed the Senate bill
extending the provisions of the 320
acre dry farm homestead law to Idaho.
The committee struck out the provision
which would have permitted non-resident
homesteads on not to exceed
1.000.000 acrs. This was similar to
the Bourne bill that has been pigeon
Milan Consul tJreets Koosevelt.
MTLAN. Italy. April 13 The American
Coneul here. C M. Caughey. met Mr.
Tloueevelt at Gi-noa. and acctmipanied
2:1m to Milan, where the American col
ony snd many residents of the city re
ceive! him -with eoUiusiaaUo acclaim.
VIEW OF VENICE AND FAMOUS CHUECH IN CITY WHERE ROOSE
VELT WILL SPEND TODAY.
2, a itmm.Jf' fk
'. rt V X
LEAGUE DENIES fiLL
Subsidy Lobby Purely Patri
otic, Says Secretary.
GRAND JURY IS CRITICISED
Man Indicted for Libel of Member
of Congress Is Star Witness in
In vest i irat ion Author
ship Is Admitted.
WASHINGTON, April 10. Referring to
the grand jury presentment against him
for libel as a comic opera indictment,
declaring that the Merchant Marine
League of the United States had never
spent G cents on any one in Washington,
and that its record was extraordinarily
clear. John A. Penton, of Cleveland, sec
retary of the league, was today the star
witness at the ship subsidy investigation.
He was called sharply to account by
counsel for Representative Steenerson
(who accused him of the libel) for speak
ing disrespectfully of the processes of the
law. and the remark was withdrawn.
Mr. Fenton told the select committee of
the House of a great galaxy of public
men who have made speeches, at the
instance of the league.
Editor to Be Witness.
The committee adjourned until Monday,
when Penton and John Maxwell, former
ly editor of 'The American Flag." the
league's organ, will be ready to take the
Harvey Goulder. of Cleveland, the only
witnesstoday, told of Captain John Mit
chell and Mr. Handa, Goulder's intimate
friends, contributing 500 each to the
Penton told of the organization of the
league and declared it had gotten so a
man engaged in the shipbuilding In
dustry had to enter Washington by night
and his visit was Interpreted as neces
sitating a call for the police. He said
the league's objects were patriotic.
"I have never endeavored to become
acquainted with members of Congress to
secure their Influence," he said. "Yet I do
not know why I should not have done so.
louring the consideration of the tariff
bill In Congress everybody interested in
anything from tin whistles to baby car
riages was in Washington daily, seeking
Ix'tU-r Written as Ketort.
Mr. Penton raid he wrote the article in
the American Flag, which figures so con
spicuously in the libel proceedings
brought against him by Steenerson, and
that It was an answer to Steenerson's
letter calling the league an organization
of persons who expected to get big con
tracts under the proposed legislation.
Penton said that he stood by his answer.
Mr. Penton's reply, as published in the
league's organ December I; gives to
Steenerson "some of the honor and credit
of our present humiliating naval posi
tion." says that Steenerson was either un
informed or malicious and "guilty of de
liberate and malicious falsifications," and
calls him an enemy to his country, with
other sharp characterizations.
La Grande Students Ixse Forensic
Contest on Arsruments.
LA GRANDE. Or., April 13. (Special.)
Arguing negatively on the question.
'That the Commission Plan of Govern
ment Would Increase efliciency and De
crease Corruption In City Offices." the
Pendleton debating team comprised of
Crocket, leaderr Miss Ireland, second,
and Mr. Hartwell. third. defeated La
Grande here tonight in the iinal debate
in the aIl-Eartern Oregon contest and are
not to moet in the final contest in the
Tiie Judges were from Walla Walla
and Enterprise, all deciding in favor of
the negative. The winner usd a limited
structural argument and substituted "a
better" system than that advanced by
the affirmative consisting of Joe Ingle,
leader: Arlo Myers, third, and -Mr. Hamil
ton, second. The La Grande debaters
iwted too large and extensive a struc
tural argument and failed to round out
their too numerous points like their op
ponents, but did show better oratory
and general delivery, as well as English.
Vanconw Templars Now in Office.
VANCOUVER. Wash-. Afijrii IS.-vSpe-
mill ii fr"
clal.) I. N. Swartz, grand eminent com
mander of the Knights Templars of the
"Washington jurisdiction, inducted into
office in the Vancouver Commandery No.
10, the following officers: Eminent com
mander, W. E. Yates; generalissimo, E.
G. Crawford; captain of the guards, A.
L. Miller; prelate, L. W. Sutton; senior
warden. John Harvey; junior warden,
Thomas P. Clarke; recorder, Theodore
Rosenquist; treasurer, W. P. Connaway;
standard-bearer, L. M. Hidden; sentinel,
Peter Peterson; warder, James Scott.
Members of the Royal Arch chapter and
their wives were invited guests to the
installation. Mr. Sutton has served
eight consecutive terms as prelate.
BANK MYSTERY HANGS FIRE
Iete.lives Walk Streets Searching for
While S. G. Reed, president of the
German American Bank, could not be
located yesterday at the bank or at
his home, it is understood he was in the
city discussing the robbery situation
with the local detectives of the Amer
ican Bankers' Protective Association.
There were no new developments in
the case and the detectives are reported
to be still without a clew. It is said
President Reed spent the day on the
streets with .a detective in the hops
that the mysterious robber who Im
personated B. R. Charles, under the
name of A. B. Carsen, might be seen.
The alleged refusal of Mr. Charles to
pay J. W. Wilson a 50 per cent commis
sion for the sale of a patent upon Electro-Thermal
Garments, has led to a
lawsuit, the complaint being .filed yes
terday. Wilson demands $12,500 and
Interest, as he says he sold the patent
to Arthur C. Stubling for 25,000.
POIXDEXTERS MAN LOSES
Taft Ioes Not TaJce Kindly to Insurg
OREGON IAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, April IS. It was learned to
day that Representative Poindexter. in
surgent, objected to the reappointment
of Edwin L. Brunton as postmaster at
Walla Walla, and that Brunton's nom
ination was sent to the Senate yester
day after Poindexter had aurged that
this office be given to William Greg
ory. This disregard . for Poindexter's
wishes, however, is explained on the
ground that Brunton has made a good
record as pastmaster, and is therefore
retained under Taft's rule to continue
efficient men In office.
PARDON STIRS TENNESSEE
CConttnued 'From First Page.)
and even cheerful. The reversal In hia
son's case seemed to interest and please
him to the exclusion of his own fate.
Robin Cooper is under a 525,000 bond.
His friends predict that he will not again
Cooper is a close personal and political
friend and alleged political adviser of
Governor Patterson, who is the leader of
the anti-prohibition forces In Tennessee.
Carmack was the chief of the prohibition
movement. Governor Pattemson was a
most important witness for the defence
at the trial oS the Coopers for the killing
Faith In Cook Still Held.
NEW" YORK. April 13. Friends of Dr.
Cook declare he i still in South America.
Captain Bradley S. Osbon, of the Arctic
Club, a stanch Cook supporter, save out
the following statement today:
"Dr. Cook will not be much surprised
to hear that the Farbanks expedition
did not find his records. They were left
there four years ago and doubtless have
been buried under snow or swept away
by Arctic storms. The report of the
Fairbanks party chat they found an easy
way to the summit corroborates Dr.
Cook's story of his- ascent. I feel more
positive than ever that Dr. Cook not
only scaled Mount AicKinley, but also
discovered the North Pole."
Bankwrecker Walsli 111 in Prison.-
LEAVENWORTH, Kan April 13.
The physical condition of John R
Walsh, the Chicago banker, serving?
a sentence in the Federal Prison here.
Is causing the officials uneasiness.
Walsh's health has shown no Improve
ment since his arrival at the prison.
It is stated that he has broken down
jrreatly during the last few weeks, and
it is feared he may collapse.
A Connoisseur's Opinion.
One of the leading wholesale druppusts
of the Pacific Coast says: I have been
using: on my table for some years a pood
red wine, but I think that the Italian
Swiss Colony's Tipo is far ahead of it.
and I can recommend ft as being: among;
thd beat I have ever tasU
I A HAM PHY QUI
Lul LMI UUA U1LL i
IS PUT TO SLEEP
Measure Objected to By Ore
gon Applegrowers Loses
HAWLEY GAINS VICTORY
House Committee Aets on His Mo
tion to Table, and Measure Can
not Come Before Congress
During Tills Session. v
OREQONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, April 13 Satisfied from testi
mony recently submitted that the La
fean apple-box and grading bill is both
vicious and unwarranted, the House
committee on agriculture, on motion of
Representative Hawley, today tabled
that measure, thus rendering: Impos
sible its further consideration during
this or the next session.
The committee discussed th bill for
half an hour today, reviewing: the main
features of the evidence on both sides,
and when the vote was taken the bill
was defeated. 9 to 6.
Of "three absent members, two were
opposed to the bill, so that in reality
the committee stood 11 to 7 against
the bill. The members who voted to
table the bill were Chairman Scott and
Messrs. Hawley, Htugen, Cole, Howell,
Rucker, Hanna, Plumley and jjee.
A majority of the committee held that
there was no occasion for adopting: a
standard box. especially such a box 'as
the bill proposed, but they particularly
objected to the unfairne&s of that sec
tion which undertook to establish
The showing made by Representa
tive Hawley and the Oregon and Wash
ington growers who appeared before
the committee was largely responsible
for today's action.
IIAMER riTLIj PASSES HOUSE
Western States Are Oiven Chance to
Settle School Land Suits.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, April 13. The House of Represen
tatives today passed the Hamer bill au
thorizing various Western states to re
linquish title to school sections included
within forest reservations and to take in
exchange therefore an equal area of for
est reserve lands lying in compact bodies,
provided, lands so taken are of the same
value as those relinquished.
These exchanges before becoming ef
fective, are to be approved by the Secre
tary of Agriculture. This bill, if It passes
the Senate. will permit all Western
states to adjust their school land con
tests that have long been pending before
the Interior Department, for exchanges
may be made whether the forest reserves
are surveyed or not.
It Is contemplated that under this bill
the states will select land lying at ac
cessible points along the exterior bound
aries of the reserves.
SIIjETZ BILL, GOES TO HOUSE
Hawley Secures Kavbrable Report
on Relief eMasurc. '
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, April 13. Representative Hamer,
of Idaho, was today directed to submit
a report on Representative Hawley's
Slleta reservation bill. Only one member
of the committee voted against the bill.
SAL.EM. Or., April 13. (Special.
Oswald West today received the follow
ing telegram from Congressman Hawley:
"House committee on publi lands favor
ably reported my bill for relief of set
tlers on the former Siletz reservation to
day." The bill has not yet been reported by
the Senate committee.
PACIFIC SPEAKERS WIN
COLLEGE LADS ARGIE FOR SHIP
UrcgoB Agricultural CoIIegre Support
Negrattve-Ap-plmuae Is Liberal
for Both Sides.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITT, Forest Grove,
Or.. April 13. (Special.) Pacific Uni
versity's debating team "won a unani
mous decision over the trio from the
Oregon Agricultural College i the local
The question was: "Resolved, That
the United States Should Adopt a
Policy of Shipping Subsidies." Cor
vallis supported the affirmative and
Pacific the negatl-e.
The Aggies proposed a plan of mail
contracts as shipping subsidies which
were strongly obpected to by Pacific's
men. The flatter contending that a
plan of subsidies must be applied to
develop shipping generally and not for
the establishment of fast mail lines.
The O. A. C team was composed of
F! T T,pmon. "P. A. "Wilson and T-T. TV
Marsh, Wilson making the closing re- J
buttal. The Pacific trio -were Harlan
Turner, H. E. Ferrin and G. G. Brown, j
Ferrln making the closing speech. The j
juugca n ci c x. a . jcri, x i. 1 1 a. m ni n
and Rev. J. A. Leas, all of Portland.
As this is the only debate here this
year enthusiasm was at fever heat ap
plause being made equally strong for
both teams. This was one of the clos
est and hottest contested debates ever
held on the local rostrum.
AIRSHIPS MAY BE SEIZED
Government Threatens to Take Over
Paulhan Aeroplanes. -
NEW YORK, April 13. An outfit of
French aeroplanes may become Gov
ernment property by seizure if litiga
tion over them is not settled soon.
Attorneys for Louis Paultan. the
French aviator, said today that they
had been notified that the four aero
planes which Paulhan used in his
flights on the Pacific Coast and in
the West would be seized by the
United States if they were not taken
back to France by April 25.
After Paulhan left New York, the
machines were attached by Edwin
Cleary in a suit for breach of contract
and have since been In the custody of
the Sheriff. Recently Madame Paul
han. wife af the aviatorr made appli
cation to fl courts- for the release of
the mart I ' asserting they were her
Klal fit Falls to Boost City.
li FALLS, Or, April 13
SCHOOL days are the days
when most of the im-
rortant habits of life are
ormed Teach your
children the daily use of
and they will some day rise to
call you blessed. It cleanses,
beautifies and preserves the
teeth and imparts purity
and fragrance to the breath.
CSpeolal.) A publicity bureau for thla
city is the latest move toward ac
quainting the stranjrers with the re
sources of this county. R. E. Gunsolua,
a recent arrival from Southern Califor
nia, where he has had large experience
In the publicity business. Is agitating
the move, with many business men and
the Chamber of Commerce back of him.
He offers to rent a room and main
tain a place where displays of various
resources may be made If the people
will pay him Jluo a month for his serv
ices. While no definite action has
been taken on the matter. It has met
Ex-Senator Praises An tis Sentiment
SPOKANE, Wash.. April IS. (Special.)
"I am glad to see the Insurgent sent!
ment so strong In the State of Washing
ton. I believe they are absolutely right,'
said George Turner, ex-leader, what re
turned recently from the National Cap!
"The only hope the Republicans have
of electing a representative to Congress
in this district," he said, 'ls to put up a
man satisfactory to the Insurgent win
of the Republican party, and this will
probably hold the party together. While
I have bee nout of touch with politics
for several months, it appears to me that
there Is a strong chance that a Demo
crat will be sent to Congress from this
Senator Turner is a stauneh friend and
supporter of Secretary Ballinger and In
commenting on the Balllnger-Pinchot In
vestigation at Washington declared that
the charges against the Secretary of the
Interior were groundless as shown by the
ONLY FANS MAY PARADE
Philadelphia Permits March Provid
ing Strikers Are Barred.
PHILADELPHIA, April 13. It was
announced by Assistant Superintendent
of Police O'Leary this afternoon that
a street parade planned for tomorrow
In Broad street In celebration of the
opening of the championship baseball
season, would be permitted only on the
stipulation that the marchers must be
baseball enthusiasts exclusively and
that strikers and their sympathizers
must be excluded.
In what manner the police will be
able to separate "fans" from strike
sympathizers was not announced.
VOTE ON STRIKE IS TAKEN
Chesapeake & Ohio Employes Want
RICHMOND, Vs., April 13. A general
strike for higher wages Is threatened by
the trainmen of the Chesapeake & Ohio
After- an unsatisfactory annual adjust
ment conference with the general officers
of the company here, "lasting several
days, a strike vote is being taken today
from Newport News to Cincinnati.
SANTA CLARA SINKING
Continued From First Page.)
utes. H. L. Parry and wife were on
their honeymoon trip.
The officers of the Santa Clara are:
Captain Noren. First Mate August Top
tatt. Purser and Wireless Operator J. C.
Swttaer and Chief Steward J. Merinn.
The names of the members of the crew
are unknown here.
She was carrying a heavy cargo of
wheat, flour and general freight, aggre
gating S60 tons.
Forty per cent of all the year' deaths
in Lordon occur in December. January and
Vakem 1b the Sprint? for Tears.
Ralph Rust, Willis. Mich., writes:
"Hood's Sarsaparilla has been a house
hold remedy in our home as long as I
can remember. I have taken It in the
Spring for several years. It has no
equal for cleansing the blood and nx.
polling the humors that accumulate
during the Winter. Being a farmer
and exposed to bad weather, my ays
tern is often affected, and I often take
Hood's Sarsaparilla with good results.
Remember there Is no real substi
tute for Hood's Sarsaparilla. If urged
to buy any preparation said to be "just
as good" you may be sure It is Inferior,
costs less to make, and yields the deal
er a larger profit.
Get Mood's EaraapsrUla today. In usual
llqnid trm UWMi called Sarsstssa,
AND CALLING CARDS
V. G.SMITH S: CO
YUC CAN Cl'RE THAT BACKACHE
P.tn alone the back, d.-ezinese, headache
and general lanjruor. Get a package of
Mother Gray's Al'STRALIAX-LEAF. the
pleasant root and herb cure for all Kidney,
Bladaer and Urinary troubles. When you
f-el all run down, tired, weak and without
energy, use this remarkable combination of
rat ure "a herb and roots. As a regulator
It has no equal. Mother Gray a Australian
lsmt is sold by Druggist- or sent by mall for
rts. Sample sent TOEE. Address, T '
Mother Graj: Co., Xr o &u X
ASK ANY MAN
Who H andles the
Finest Clothes in
It's a hundred-to-one he will
tell you Gray's good reason
for it too--because Chester
field Clothes are in a class
alone. Better style, better
fitting and better tailoring.
If front of coat breaks in one
year's wear, customer
can. have a
New Suit Free
E H (1
273-275 Morrison, at Fourth
Progressive Methods and
HAVE MADE US
OREGON'S LEADING OPTICIANS
Our reputation for offering to the public only
known qnantities and proven advantages is
our largest asset and your surest protection
f33 SIXTH ST. Oregonian Building Pordand, Or.
Denver, Omaha, Kansas City, Salt Lake.
(AMERICAN OR EUROPEAN PLAN)
Finest Hotel on Great Lakes
combines the restful quiet
.nh miotiAa t o ttc-i
minutes' ride by express -trains separates the theatre and III
-i ; J . . : i. .1.1. -J 1 1 . 1 BnA. Hra Si"
rounded by beautiful lawns, flower-beds, tennis courts,
etc., you can enjoy the cool, refreshing breezes of Lake
Michigan. For the bathers the smooth, sandy beach is near
by. Orchestra every evening
nades on nearly l.UUU ieet OI
outside rooms 250 private baths. 1 able unexcelled.
Grounds of hotel adjoin the
lor its SOU links, lagoons,
mer Ktient is welcomed
First Class. Including: Mr1s- and Berth;
(Second Class $5.00
S. S.-KANSAS CITY (L. N. NOPANDER, Master)
SAILS 9 A. M. SATURDAY, APRIL 1G
M. J. KIM Hfc, C X. A.,
142 Third St.
Main 268, A 1402.
sa.v raiKuii;o a forixanu steamship to.Mri.vv
of the country and seashore
fiiinnnpf rpiuirt ritv. Onlv ten
adds to tne deugnt oi prome
Droaa veranaa. u large, airy
irreat South Park System, famous
laKes, oouievaras, anu many
i ne loumi, ii .mrr-ii l ... n.nu
wim true douioern no&puauiy,
and Lake Shore,- Xy--
HANSOM. Dork Agent,
. Alain 26S, A 1234.