Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 09, 1910, Page 4, Image 4

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XIIE JIOKMG OKEGOMAN, TliUKSDAY, JUAE 9, liHU.
'GAG RULE GHARGE
CAUSES DISCORD
Democrats and Republicans
Hurl Verbal Brickbats in
Congress.
POSTAL BANK BILL WINS
Special Rule Adopted Limiting De
bate to Eight Hours and Cutting
Off Possibility of Amendment.
House in .Uproar.
WASHINGTON, June 8. With the
Democrats attacking the Republicans,
denouncing the insurgents for alleged
Insincerity and assailing the "regulars"
for bringing in "gag rule" to further
a party measure, and the Republican
leaders retaliating by charging the
Democrats with similar performance
when they were in power, a special
rule was adopted in the House yesterday
which placed the postal savings bank
bill on its way to final passage with
the debate limited to eight hours and
ail possibility of amendment cut off.
The rule was brought in . by Repre
sentative Dalzell, chairmalji of the
rules committee, immediately after the
railroad bill had been sent to confer
ence. The debate on the question was
limited to one hour and each side oc
cupied Its full share by heaving verbal
brickbats at the other. The vote was
160 to 1S9, all but 10 "insurgents" hav
ing voted with their party for the
Adoption of the rule.
Insurgents Vote "No."
The 10 insurgents who voted against
'the rule were Cary, Cooper, Nelson and
.Lenroot, of Wisconsin; Davis and Lid
fcergh, of Minnesota, G-ronna of North
Dakota, Hubbard, of Iowa; Norris, of
Nebraska, and Poindexter, of Wash
ington. '
The rule provided for the immediate
consideration of the bill, the limiting
of the debate to eight hours, the pro
lb Ibition of all amendments and the
allowance of the offering of one sub
1 etltute and a motion to recommit.
The denunciation of the "Insurgents"
i was particularly vigorous on the part
of Representative Fitzgerald, of New
jXork. who charged them with lnsln
'cerity in regard to reformation of the
IHouse rules.
Amid Democratic applause he cried:
: "It seems now that the real protest
jef the Insurgents was against 'gag
rule' in their caucus and having ob
tained greater liberality there they are
(perfectly willing to apply the 'gag
'rule' In this House."
Minority Leader Attacks.
Representative Clark, the minority
leader, also vigorously attacked the
special rule.
Representative Dalzell defended- the
rules. He explained that the pending
bill was a Republican measure that
bad been carefully considered In a
caucus where there was free and full
expression of opinion and ample op
portunity to amend and for that rea
son it was not deemed proper to sub
ject it to Democratic amendment.
The Democrats, he said, under Its
terms, were given an opportunity to
offer a Democratic postal savings
bank bill as a substitute.
Representative Boutelle, of Illinois,
replied to the Democratic criticism of
the course taken by reminding the mi
nority of the tactics they had employed
In passing the Wilson tariff bill in
"Then," he said, waving his hands
towards the minority side, "you came
In here dragging 600 amendments to
the tariff bill and proceeded to pass
them all in two hours without even
reading a single amendment."
The bill will be taken up again at
11 A. M-, Thursday, in order that the
House may vote on the measure at 6
o'clock on the evening of that day.
ronly women among them, to find that
she has suddenly developed a taste for
aviation.
The success of her cousin, Cecil
Grace,, son of the late J. W. Grace, of
New York, who made a daring flight
over the warships at Sheerness a day
or two ago, has fired the CounteBs
with an ambition to become a flier and
against her father's and her husband's
protestations she has expressed her
determination to accompany her cousin
on his next aerial voyage.
Hitherto the Countess' activities
have consisted in opening bazaars or
ganized in the interests of philan
thropy and distributing charity pri
vately in her own quiet way. She has
carefuny avoided anything that would
have a tendency to identify her with
any of the vices of the smart set, 'With
the result that she is looked upon
more as a prude than a woman of
fashion.
She discountenances late hours, the
playing of bridge for high stakes, the
tendency towards masculinity in wo
man's dress, the patronage of women's
clubs and above all gambling and horse
racing. Now that she proposes to
have a gamble on her own life society
folk are amused. -
IS
COMMANDER OF GUNBOAT
ANSWERS DEFY IN KIND.
CHARGES MADE IN SENATE
y
Cuilom Resents Voters Memorial
Against Lorlmer.
WASHINGTON, June 8. Formal
charges against Senator William Lori
xner of Illinois were laid before the
Senate this afternoon by his colleague,
Senator Cuilom. The proceeding was
the presentation of a memorial by Clif
ford W. Barnes, of Chicago, president
of the Illinois Legislative Voters'
League, embodying the charges of
bribery of members of the Illinois Leg
islature. The memorial was read only
In part and was referred without com
ment to the committee on privileges and
elections.
Many members of the Senate say that
even with the submission of the confes
sion of White and the indictments against
Brown the Senate still lacks definite
charges connecting Lorimer with the
paying of bribes.
It is generally believed, however, that
, the papers filed will cause the Senate
committee on privileges and elections to
take the steps looking to a thorough investigation.
MRS. J. S. COOPER IS HURT
In Anxiety to See Parade, She
Pitches Tnto Elevator Shaft.
In her eagerness to see the passing
parade, Mrs. J. S. Cooper, of Independ
ence, or., rell down an elevator shaft,
at the Imperial Hotel Sunday night, and
sustained serious if not fatal, injuries.
Both arms were broken and she is be
lieved to be suffering from Internal in
juries and a fracture at the base of the
skull. The Injured woman was removed
to Good Samaritan Hospital. She is 60
years old.
Mrs. Cooper, with her husband and
son, were In the lobby of the hotel at
the time the parade was approaching on
Seventh street. In her anxiety to ob
tain a good view of the pageant she
hurried to the nearest elevator. The
operator of the car had just started
up the shaft with a load. Mrs. Cooper,
in her haste, pulled the guard doors
open just at the moment the car had
reached the height of her head. Be
fore any effort could be made to pre
vent, she toppled headlong to the bot
tom of the pit shaft a distance of 14
feet below.
COUNTESS IS SENSATION
American Woman to Gamble With
Life as Aviator.
LONDON, June 8. (Special.) It has
come as a shock to a number of so
ciety people here who have grown ac
customed to regard the Countess of
Donoughmore as one of the most mat-
American Warship's Guns Will Be
Leveled If Single Shot Is Fired
at Stars and Stripes.
BLUEFIELDS, Nicaragua, June 8.
"At the first shot fired -against the
American flag - or an American vessel
I will level the bluff.
This is the reply made yesterday by
Commander Harold Hines. commanding
the American gunboat Dubuque, to a
threat made by General RJvas of the
Madriz forces holding Bluefields bluff,
to stop any vessel entering the harbor.
General Rivas practically defied the
United States, declaring that he would
disregard the proclamation Issued from
Washington on May 31 to the effect that
the United States Government denied
the right of either faction to seize American-owned
vessels or property without
consent of any recompense to the owners.
He warned Commander Hines that he
would prevent by force, regardless of
flag, any vessels from entering the har
bor in the future. In response to this,
the American Commander immediately
sent to him the above message, which
would mean the annihilation of the hand
ful of Madriz troops now remaining in
this neighborhood.
A critical situation has thus arisen
which may involve the United States,
but the American officers here are of
the opinion that General Rivas will not
attempt to make good his threat in an
effort to collect custom duties.
There are constant rumors of threats
against tho life of Thomas P. Moffatt,
the American consul here.
ROBBERS MAKE RICH HAULS
Four Residences on West Side Are
Raided $1100 In Valuables Gone.
Burglars were rampant in the north
western section of the city last night.
Four robberies were reported to the
police at midnight by victims whao bad
spent the evening viewing the parade.
The total loot amounted to $1100.
The home of A. Freidman, at 733
Kearney street, was entered and 8500
worth of jewelry, silverware and wear
ing apparel were carried away by the
marauders. Entrance was gained
through a rear door. The home of the
Rosenthal Sisters at 699 Lovejoy street,
was also burglarized. Diamonds and
other valuables to the extent of 8300
were taken.
Apparently the same thieves entered
the home of F. H. Fogarty at 148 North
Twenty-fourth street and looted the
house of valuables appraised at 8200.
Fred Noltner, residing at 701 Love
joy street, complained to the police
that his home was entered and articles
valued at 8100 taken.
ANGRY HUSBAND SHOOTS
Finding Wife In Man's Arms, He
Draws His Revolver.
Residents in the vicinity of 112 Knott
street reported to the police at mid
night of hearing three shots, fired in
rapid succession, in the home of Joseph
Sanduskl, whose home is at the above
number. A subsequent investigation
by the police brought out the fact that
Sanduski returned home a few moments
before the shooting only to find his
wife in the arms of another man whom
he had previously forbidden on his
premises. In order to invoke his au
thority about the place and at the same
time scare the uninvited guest, the
husband shot three shots from his re
volver at the fleeing form of the un
welcome guest. No arrests were made.
LEAVITT'S SPEED RAPID
Witness Testifies Auto Went "Like
Lightning" When It Killed Man.'
SEATTLE, Wash., June 8. Witnesses
for the state today testified that the auto
mobile in which Ralph J. Leavitt, of Los
Angeles, now on trial on a manslaughter
charge was rlaing, was going at an ex
cessive rate of speed when - it ran down
and killed a street sweeper here two
years ago. Different witnesses estimated
the speed at from 40 to 50 miles an hour,
and one said the automobile was going
"like lightning."
The state has only one more witness
to examine, and It is believed that both
sides will have completed the introduc
tion of testimony by tomorrow evening.
PIONEERS ELECT OFFICERS
Washington State Association Has
Meeting at Seattle.
SEATTLE, Wash., June 8. At the an
nual meeting of the Association of Wash
ington Pioneers today the following offi
cers were elected: . .
President, F. H. Winslow; vice-president,
Edwin Bells; secretary, Edgar
Bryan; treasurer, William Calhoun; trus
tees, T. H, Cann. W. V. Rinehart, George
F. Frye. M. R. Maddox and Lander Mil
ler. All are residents of Seattle except
Vice-President Eells, whose home Is in
Tacoma.
"Georg Schock" Is Revealed.
Harper's Magazine. '
Heretofore no announcement has
been made as to the name ' "Georg
Schock." author of the new novel
"Hearts Contending," save that it was
the nome de plume of a feminine writer
living in Pennsylvania. "Georg Schock"
is In realty Miss Katherlne Loose and
her home Is Reading. She has written
short stories which have attracted at
tention, but this is her first novel. Un
like her stories, "Hearts contending" is
not written in dialect, altho- gh its
characters are the same sturdy Berks
County Germans.
A Book for
ME R O U S F EOF
U7
Free on Request
It Has Shown Many Sufferers the Way to Health and Happiness
Nervous breakdown may be the first sign of paralysis or some other severe nervous disorder. A tonic for
the nerves is-the one remedy for neurasthenic conditions and Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are a nerve tonic as. well
as a specific for conditions that lead to several forms of paralysis. '
They are, therefore, of unusual value in cases of extreme nervousness in which there is reason to believe
that the trouble may progress until a disease develops that is generally regarded as incurable.
It is hot necessary to accept as final the statement of anyone that a case ,of locomotor ataxia or partial pa
ralysis is hopeless. The progress of ataxia has been arrested in hundreds of cases and the patient given many
cf ; , : ' years of useful activity. Paralysis may be
El
failure of the nerves, to do their work properly
or to some temporary or permanent damage to
their structure. A the nerve receive from
the blood all of their nourishment to keep np
their energy and to repair their waste or
damage, the importance of pure, red blood to '
the health of the nerves is seen at onoe. The
nerves, lite all other tissues of the body, use
their stored np energy when at work and
become exhausted if overworked. The blood,
when healthy, replaces these wastes and keeps
the nerves strong and welL If, however, the
' blood ia impure, as it frequently becomes
through overwork, worry, poor digestion and
many other causes, the nerves fail to receive
their, full supply of nourishment and break
down or disease results. This, briefly stated,
is the cause of most nervous disorders. '
The tonio treatment with Dr. Williams
Pins: Fills marks a distinct advance jn the
treatment of nervous disorders. It succeeds
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liams Fink Pills supply the nerves with the
Vital elements they need. The remedy has
performed so many remarkable cures that no
nervous sufferer can neglect its use with j ustice
io himself.
Locomotor Ataxia, .
This is a disease of the spinal cord and first'
bows itself in an inability to walk or even I
stand eroot when the eyes are- closed, or in the
dark. It is characterized by peculiar disturb-y
ances of gait and difficulty ia governing the
motions of the legs. Pain is generally the first
symptom to be noticed and may be present for
months before the disease is recognized. The
pains are sharp and shooting, lightning-like,
and, while they may be frequent for a period
! of several days, do not last for any length of
time. : Patients are much affected by the con
dition of the atmosphere for the pains are
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electrical storms or when the humidity is high.
' It is better, therefore, for the patient to live in
a warm, dry climate than a- cold, damp one.
One of the commonest and early signs is a
tired feeling, particularly noted in the knees
and ankles. This sensation is provoked by
slight exertion, and is not remedied by rest. .
Often a numb feeling is associated with it,
and these two symptoms are always present
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tom Is the sensation of the pressure like a cord
entirely of a functional character and
there are many well authenticated cures
Thought She Would Never Get Well
The value of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills in cases of severe nerv
ous trouble is convincingly shown by the cure of ilrs. H.
(iaudreau, of No. 8o7 est Thirty-sixth Place, Los Angeles,
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diphtheria which left me weak and numb all over. I was per
fectly helpless in bed for three months. I couldn't use my arms
or lesrs. L was numb all over and had no feeling at all.
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alysis and that they thought I would never get well. They did
not help me, and as my mother had often read about Dr. Wil
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longer in learning to walk, but finally was able to do this too.
I use Dr. Williams' Pink Pills until completely cured and have
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Attending Physician Feared Paralysis
Mrs. W. H.' Gerlaeh,- of University Place, Station No. 5,
Tacoma, Wash., says:
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in earing for my husband, who had been- very seriously injured
in an accident and soon I began to notice a numb, creeping-like
sensation in my hands and feet. These spells lasted for about
five minutes or so at first, but gradually lasted longer until I
would feel them for a whole day. My hands and feet became
colorless and dead like. There was no feeling in them and I
could hardly write or do any work with them. The numbness
was worse during damp weather or when I was extra tired.
"I was under a doctor's care for over a year, and, when the
' numbness begau, he said I was in danger of paralysis. - He
treated me with electricity for several weeks, but he did not
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O
Nervous
f the
ystem
Their Nature, Symptoms and Treatment
is the title of a booklet which will be sent free on re
quest to any nervous sufferer. It is scientifically cor
rect but is written in plain language free from puzzling
medical terms. The pages in the illustration show how
this little book describes symptoms and gives useful in
formation aside from the medical treatment recom
mended. Sending for the book does not put you under
the slightest obligation to try the treatment.
Ore
Piok
21 U
50c a box, 6 boxes $2 50, at all druggists or direct by mail, postpaid on receipt of price.
Address: The Dr. Williams Medicine Company, Schnectady, N. Y.
i r i
LEAVITT GOES TO TRIAL
MAXY TALESMEN PREJUDICED
IX AUTO-SPEED CASES.
Defendant Asks for More Time, but
Judge Insists State Has Wait
ed Long. Enough.
SEATTLE, Wash., June 7. 6pecial.)
Ralph J. Leavitt. of Los .Angeles,
lost his final plea for a continuance
of the trial on the information charg
ing him with manslaughter, before
Judge Mitchell Gilliam in the Superior
Court this morning, and the case was
sent to trial.
Public prejudice against automobile
scorchers interfered greatly in the se
lection of the Jury, and almost the
entire day was consumed. One tales
man. E. S- Keene, was excused when
he said in reply to a question of .his
prejudice against scorchers: "It cer
tainly is. I am prejudiced. .I've had
to jump like a yellow dog at cross
ways for years. I could, not serve in
this case."
Leavitt is- u automobile salesman.
and while demonstrating a machine to
C. C. Slaughter, of California, and
James Hardman, of Seattle, July 10,
190S, ran down and killed Rafelia Sago,
an Italian street-Bweeper, at Twenty
third avenue and East Cherry street.
Through his attorneys, R. A. Hulbert,
of Seattle, and Fred W. Morrison, of Los
Angeles, Leavitt asked for a continuance
to the September term on the. ground
that he could not get Slaughter and
Hardman here to testify, and that Depu
ty Prosecuting Attorney John F. Mur
phy refused to permit the testimony of
these witnesses given at the Coroner's
inquest to be Introduced as evidence now.
A further remonstrance was made on
the allegation that Owen McCusker, the
driver of the car, who testified favor
ably to Leavitt at ther inquest, has be
come embittered against the defendant,
and is prepared to swear that Leavitt
directed him to drive the car at the
speed it had attained at the time it hit
Sago.
Judge Gilliam told the attorneys that
the state had waited long enough and
had given the accused every considera
tion, but the time had arrived for a set
tlement of the charge.
Drinking Causes Man's Death. .
MARSHFIELD, Or., June 8. (Spe
ctal.) Lars Stam, aged 65. who came
here from South. Bend. Wash, was
found dying in the Central Hotel today
and died soon after a physician was
called. Heart disease, due to exces
sive drinking, was the immediate cause.
It is said that Stam has considerable
money from the sale of a homestead
in "Washington.
JUNE GRAND JURY NAMED
Only 4 0 of 120 Drawn to Serve Re-
main for Court Duty.
Only 40 jurors of the 120 drawn to nerve
at the June term of the Circuit Court
were left for duty yesterday, after all
excuses had been . heard. From these,
seven were drawn for grand jury duty.
Presiding Judge Morrow excused 24 jurors
for the term, seven for two weeks, 16 for
one week, and 15 were not found by the
i . ii s m r .-f.-.
Sheriffs deputies. Others failed to an
swer when their names were called.
The grand jury was drawn by Deputy
County Clerk Bush, but Judge Morrow
did not appoint a foreman or charge the
Jurymen. This will be done later, when
District Attorney Cameron is ready to
have them called together. The members
of the grand Jury are:
C. A. Wood, carman, 361 Park: E. B. Bi
ler, lineman. P. 11. L. A. P. Co.. 664 East
Alder; J. J. Tyrrell, bookkeeper, Allen A
Us-ii, 721 Broadway: W. J. Winn. 112 Al
berta: E. J. Sager. teamster. 291 Bell: J. H.
Huddleaton. capitalist. Riverdale; S. W. Pari,
aaleaman, 963 Belmont.
mm
OUR SERVICE
The strictest attention to each individual account is
the principle governing the management of this bank
in respect to the service which it renders for its patrons.
Our complete equipment, moreover, affords every con
venience for the prompt and accurate transaction of
any financial business.
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