Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 16, 1910, Page 7, Image 7

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

Oakland Maiden, Stolen From
Bed, Gagged and Her Limbs
Cut and . Burned.
Anaesthetic Keeps Mary Delgado
Unconscious Until Brother, in
Morning, Stumbles Oyer Her
Cody, Stiff From Cold.
OAKLAND, Cal.. June 15. Bound and
Fragged, and with her feet, arms and legs
turned and her body badly mutilated,
Mary relgdo, 17 years old, was found
half dead on the front porch of her home
in this city early today. Rendered un
conscious by the administration of some
powerful drug or anaesthetic, the victim
is unable to say how long she lay ex
posed to the night air.
"When picked up by her brother, Frank
XeIgado, who stumbled over the pros
trate body as he left the house to go to
work this morning, the girl was stiff
and blue with the cold, and splotches of
.blood from the wounds on herarms and
feet covered her nightgown and a sheet
'matched from her own -bed by the un
known assailants which was wound
round the lower part of the body.
Mystery Veils Assault.
' Deepest mystery veilw the assault and
tk reason for the outrage is assigned
ry either the girl or the members of
her distracted family. Nine-year-old May
Delgado, who was sleeping in the room
with her sister, was left undisturbed
while the older girl was securely bound
and gagged and dragged from the bed.
When discovered by her brother, Mary
Delgado was lying face down on the
small piazza which runs across the front
tf the -Campbell street house. Her hands
were securely tied behind her with one
of her own etockings. which were taken
from a chair beside the bed, while the
mate, tightly bound around her throat,
prevented her regaining consciousness.
Feet Burned With Acid.
The nature of the corrosive acid used
in burning the girl's feet, both of which
are literally cooked, is unknown. A hot
iron was apparently used on the soles
of the feet and holes have been bored
clear through the bone of each of the
toes, on both feet by a sharp instrument,
also used, it appears, in inflicting a deep
hole the size and shape of a silver dol
lar In the exact center of Miss Delgado's
left foot.
In addition to the other injuries in
flicted, the girl's front hair was sheared
and torn from her head.
Transport for Alaska to Wait for
Ice In 15 1 vers to Melt.
15. (Special.) On account of Ice In the
rivers in Alaska, the
which was to have sailed from Seattle
for Alaska, carrying the Sixteenth In
fantry, June 22, will not sail until June
29. It is thought that by that time the
ice will have melted sufficiently to permit
Sixteen attendants of the post hospital
here have been ordered to Alaska for
duty with the Sixteenth Infantry.
Corporal Henry G. Makin and First
Class Privates Grover a Lamb and Thom
as C. Barrett have been promoted to the
rank of Sergeant for duty In the Hos
pital Corps.
Committee About to Select Works for
Use of School Children. ,
VANCOUVER, Wash.. June 15. (Spe
cial.) Eighteen - representatives of as
many text-book concerns have been in
festing the city for over a week, each
one attempting to convince the members
of the county text-book committee that
his particular line of books is the best.
The book committee has had time to
do nothing except hear their arguments
and ask a few questions now and then.
Competitive bids, will be opened Friday,
and Saturday the book agents will leave
the city.
The books to be used by the public
schools in the county for the ensuing five
years will be selected.
Deserter Takes Company's Funds
and Cash of Fellow-Soldiers.
June 15. (Special.) John F. Comley
Quartermaster Sergeant of Company G,
First Infantry, Is wanted by the mili
tary authorities for deserting and absconding-
with funds of fellow-soldiers
and company funds amounting- to near
ly$100. The War Department was in
formed' -today of Comley's desertion.
Any citizen has the right to arrest
Comley and will receive $50 reward.
Comley was seen on the ferry Sun
day night, going to Portland and carrying-
his suitcase. He wore civilian
clothes. He is described as being 25
years old, 5 feet 5 Inches tall, weight
150 pounds, large dark-blue eyes, dark
hair, closely cut; walks erect, chin
thrown out. He never drinks. :
Fifty Delegates Attend Convention of
Episcopal Diocese.
EUGENE. Or., June 15. (Special.) The
22d annual convention of the Episcopal
Diocese of Oregon began here this after
noon, at St. Mary's Church. About 50
delegates arrived today. They were met
at the station and taken in automobiles
about Eugene, previous to the opening
of the convention.
At the afternoon session, the principal
paper was read by Dr. Rosemueller, of
Astoria. The missionary naass meeting
at the church this evening was addressed
by Dr. Morrison, of Portland: Dr. L. C.
Sanford, of San Francisco, and others.
Large Class Also Graduates From
Preparatory Department.
NEWBERG.. Or.. June 15. (Special.)
Today's exercises held at Friends' church,
closed the annual commencement of Pa
cific College. First came the graduating
exercises of the academy class, composed
of nine young women and three young
men: Bernlce Benson. Daisy M. New
house, Ethel Weed. Elma R. Paulsen,
Esther M. "Wallen, Bessie N. Warner, Vin
detta H. Wallen, Eva B. Frazier. Mamie
A. Coulson. Richard C. Williams. Ben
jamin H. Craven and Oscar C. Calkins.
The address to the class was given by
Rev. John F. Lyons, pastor of the Pres
byterian church. A scholarship in the
college department was awarded to Miss
Bernlce Benson.
On Tuesday night Alexander Hull and
Mrs. Hull, who have charge of the music
department, gave a concert, assisted by
'Miss Clara Howell, contralto, of . Port
land. The graduating class of the college
was composed of Harvey A. Wright, who
took the degree of bachelor of arts, and
Nathan Cook, Leonard C. George and
Russell Lewis, who graduated from the
science department. The class oration
was delivered by Leonard C. George, his
subject being "American Oratory."
The address to the class was delivered
by Dr. Luther R. Dyott, of Portland. The
conferring of degrees was made by Pres
ident Kelsey.-
The Florence Rowe memorial prize of
T?-yv-wr t i I
Jay Bower man, Preldent of State
Senate, Who Becomes Act Ins;
Governor by Withdrawal of
Frank Benson.
$25 was awarded to Claude Newlln, who
showed, the highest standing: in the junior
If Announcement Is Correct, City
Has More Than Trebled Popu
lation In Ten Years.
BOISE, Idaho. June 15. (Special.)
Through the publication of an unoffi
cial estimate of the population of this
city as 20.250, together with 5000 In
habitants enumerated in the suburban
districts not included within the cor
porate limits, and with the assurance
that the fgures were absolutely correct,
although they had not been secured
through a "leak." In the local state cen
sus office, Boise. In all probability, will
develop a census scandal similar to that
of Salt Lake.
The confidence with which the local
newspaper heralded the figures as ac
curate has forced a demand that it be
ascertained where the "leak" took place.
After making- its announcement of the
figures, the newspaper declared that no
"leak" existed in the Idaho bureau,
but it had "authoritative Information"
to the effect the census it quoted was
Supervisor Joseph Perrault, Jr., who
had charge of the Idaho census, has
declared that he Is absolutely certain
no "leak" has occured and that there
are but two members of his force,
himself and Craig- Pettlngill, his as
sistant, who know the population of
"My department is not allowed to di
vulge any information relative to the
census," said Supervisor Perrault. "Fig
ures reputed to cover the census of this
city never came from this office, nor
from the employes. I know that we
understand our duties too well to give
out information of thia character. We
have taken care that nothing- could be
given out from our department that
would in anyway disclose the real fig
ures." Boise's population in 1900 was only
Insurance Commissioner Believes
Practice Is Violation of Law.
SALEM, Or., June 15. (Special.) In
an open letter to the life insurance
companies and their agents doing busi
ness in Oregon. Insurance Commis
sioner Kozer severely arraigns the
practice of inducing persons Insured
In one company to change their policies
to other companies.
This scheme of the agents is called
twisting. The letter says that "com
plaints have been received against
agents who Insist on attempting to
twist' the policies of other authorized
companies held by citizens of this state.
This practice is so reprehensible and
contemptible that no agent of character
and standing will resort to it." The
Commissioner also says that he believes
the practice is contrary to the law pro
hibiting discrimination and that the
Commissioner would be Justified in re
fusing to renew-the license of any com
pany permitting its agents to practice
these tactics. .
Commissioner Kozer says that there
have been other violations of the anti
discrimination law that have been re
ported to the district attorneys in the
localities In which the violations are re
ported to have occurred, and that all
future violations will be reported
promptly for the consideration of the
Prosecuting Attorneys and grand juries.
Samuel Hill, Honorary President of
State Association, Speaks.
VANCOUVER. Wash., June 15. (Spe
cial.) At the Courthouse today the sec
ond meeting of the Clark County Good
Roads Association was held, there being
three sessions. Tonight Samuel Hill,
honorary president of the State Good
Roads Association. - delivered an illus
trated address on good roads.
A number of residents of the county
spoke about good roads and suggested
means of having those in the county
improved. Many automobilists, besides
a large number of farmers and out-of-town
citizens, were present, as they are
vitally interested in having the best roads
Senate Approves of Bill for j
$30,000,000 for Irrigation. '
Project Is Made Amendment to Con
servation Measure, and This Cir
cumstance Is Expected to
Help It in Lower Body.-
ington, June 15. Senator Borah, who has
done more than any one man in Con
gress to promote the t30,000,000 irrigation
bill, is- delighted that the bill, by a. vote
of 67 to 3, was today made an amendment
to the conservation bill. In that form
it goes to tne House for approval.
"My. opinion la that this action makes
reasonably certain the final adoption of
the $30,000,000 bill," said Senator Borah to
night. "Friends of the withdrawal bill
in the House are those who would na
turally oppose the $30,000,000 bill. and
friends of the $30,000,000 bill are those who
are naturally opposed to the withdrawal
"I feel very certain that both measures
will be adopted by the House, for in view
of the overwhelming vote of the Senate,
one proposition cannot be accepted with
out the other. Furthermore, President
Taft has the assurance of House leaders
that the $30,000,000 amendment will be ac
cepted by the Housa."
Washington Lawmaker Must Prove
Shipping Combine Exists.
ington, June 15. Representative Hum
phrey, of Washington, who yesterday in
troduced a resolution calling for a Con
gressional investigation of the so-called
foreign shipping trust, and who alleged
various forms of malpractice on the part
of that supposed combination in restraint
of American trade, will be subpenaed to
appear before a special House committee
that is investigating the ship subsidy
lobby and be asked to produce proof of
his charges that a foreign shipping com
bine exists, and. by Improper methods, is
stifling the development of American ccm
merce. Humphrey made sweeping charges in his
resolution in n brief speson in the Hrrjse
yesterday, and he will bo asked to make
good his allegations.
Two Presidential Postmasters Named
in Eastern Washington.
ington, June 15. Representative Poin
dexter was again ignored today In se
lection of two Presidential Postmasters
in Eastern Washington. The President
nominated C. W. Frederickson, as Post
master at Waterville, succeeding Charles
C. White, and Walter C. Frary, Postmas
ter at Dayton, to succeed William M.
Ward. Frederickson and Frary were
both recommended by the regular Repub
lican organization.-
It is understood Poindexter made no
recommendations for these offices, having
become convinced his wishes on patron
age matters are to be ignored.
The President renominated Patrick M.
Mullen as Receiver at the Juneau Land
Many Have "Hunch" He Does Xot
Favor Anti-Administration Course.
ington, June 15. After a conference tod-ay
with other insurgents. Representa
tive Poindexter decided to abandon his
plan of going to New York to participate,
in the reception to Colonel Roos-svelt Sat
urday. The insurgents have had a "hunch"
from some quarter that Roosevelt, on
his arrival, will not come out in approval
of their course in Congress, antagonistic
to Administration, and because of this
fear, most of them have decided not to
go to- New York on Saturday.
Larger Building Secured,
ington, June 15. The Senate today passed
the Jones bill increasing the limit on the
cost of the North Yakima public build
ing to $200,000. The Senate also passed
the Heyburn bill providing for holding
terms of the Federal Court at Coeur
Dates Set for Sale of Lots.
ington, June 15. Lots in the townsites of
Plummer, Desmet and Worley, on the
Coeur d'Alene Indian reservation, will
be offered for sale at auction at the
Coeur d'Alene land office. July 18. and
lots at St. Maries will be offered at that
place August 1.
Army Changes Made.
ington, June 15. Captain William M.
Smart, Medical Corps, will proceed to
Fort Flagler for duty, relieving First
Lieutenant Frederick H. Mills, of the
Medcal Reserve Corps, who will proceed
to Fort Walla Walla for duty.
Fannie Stephens Appointed.
ington, June 15. Fannie Stephens was
today appointed postmistress at Nugget.
Three Years' Course After Working
Hours Results In Diploma.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 15. (Spe
cial.) John Wilkinson, Clerk of the
Superior Court, today received informa
tion that he had passed with high
honors all of the examinations of the
Law Department of the University of
Oregon. Mr. Wilkinson last' month
went to Olympla, where he passed with
a high mark the examinations of the
Superior Court and was admitted to
practice in Washington.
Mr. Wilkinson has been studying
law three years in the University of
Oregon Law School. He lives In Van
couver and made the trips to his
classes In Portland after he had com
pleted his work for the day. His term
of office expires December 31, after
which he will practice in Vancouver.
Essie Wat-kins Is Released.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 15. (Spe
cial.) Essie Watkins, sentenced to 90 days
In the County Jail for selling liquor with
out a license, with the privilege of serv
ing 60 days and -paying $100. has paid the
amount, after serving her time, and has
been released from the Jail.,
HiniC Morrison at Seventh TlUlHIl & OilbfeS- IfaC
Portland Agents for Modart Corsets, Lily of France Corsets and Madeleine Corsets.
Modern Interior Decorative Schemes Designed and Executed Through Our Department of Interior Decora
tion. See Our Line of Fine Wall Papers Sixth Floor.
; : ; : s '
Many Are Slhaurmg ha fclhe JEeooomiies .Offered! hm
feline Jone IRose BaleTfae aiogs Aire Impoirteinit
A Mid-Year Selling Event in "Which All Lines of Merchandise Are Represented
IJintgerie . Dresses A June Rose Sale Event
Tlha.fe Willi Sorely Interest: Many
A collection of 175 One-Piece Lingerie Dresses that offers four different styles 'to
choose from, all of them showing most remarkable reductions, is the announcement
from the Ready-to-Wear Section for the last three days of this week. They are
grouped in four lots, as follows : x
ILtoMeriie Dresses a.t S3
In tailored effect, white and other light colors, plainly trimmed with bias and
straight bands of heavy crochet lace insertion on the blouse. Skirt in panel effect
with wide flounce at bottom of two wide tucks.
. ILiinigeH Presses ait SjjlkSQ
Of soft-finish Victoria lawn, with square yoke of crochet lace and Valenciennes. Skirt
has deep flounce with heading of the heavy crochet lace. Belt and cuffs to match.
IJioigeoe Dresses a.t IgkOS
Made of soft-finish chiffon cloth with trimmed yoke of allover tucking and Valen
ciennes lace, and with heavy, wide embroidery insertion. Band of same in sleeve.
Skirt and flounce trimmed with Valenciennes lace?
jLjlogerfe Dresses ait $S.9S
Of soft-finish India linon, with square neck of heavy crochet lace. Short sleeves,
cuffed to match. Band down to top of flounce. Very pretty tailored effect.
A Miscellany of Bargains From the
Dra.pery Depairfcmeinifc
$4.00 Couch Covers at $2.85 3 yards
long and 60 inches wide,-in new Oriental
designs and colorings.
$3.00 Couch Covers at $1.85 Full couch
length and couch width, in new patterns
and colorings.
$9.00 Portieres at $5.35 PairIn mercer
ized armure and camp cloth. A variety of
designs and colorings to choose from.
$1.75 Lace Curtains at $1.10 PairPlain
Net Curtains in white and ecru and fin
ished with Battenburg edging and inser
tion. 2Vo yards long. N
Curtain Scrim at 15 Yar.d 40 inches
wide, in cream tint and in white "Regular
values 25c yard.
$4.00 Folding Screens at $2.85 Three
panel Screens of the regular height.
Frames in weathered finish, filled with red
and green burlap.
$5.35 Each For Comforters filled with
best selected white cotton and covered with
silk mull. Full size. Colors pink, blue and
lavender. Regular $7.50 values.
$1.10 Each For Baby Blankets of fine
fleece wool. Colors pink, blue and white.
Regular $2 values.
At $3.85 Pair Feather Pillows of fine
quality regular size. Values $7.00 pair.
$1.65 Each For Cotton-Filled Comforters
that sell regularly at $2.25 each. Covered in
silkoline, in both light and dark colors.
June Rose Sale Bargains in
Dressers90hdfff ooiiers
$28.00 Mahogany Chiffonier, without -mirror,
at $19.50.
$33.00 Mahogany Dresser, very plain
design, at $10.75..
$31.50 Mahoganv Chiffonier, serpen
tine front, at $21.25.
$45.00 Chiffonier of finest quartered
golden oak, at $28.75.
$57.75 Large Dresser of finest quar
tered golden oak, very plain design,
large mirror, at $39.50.
$78.00 Large Colonial-style Chiffonier of best selected golden
oak, at-$48.75. -
$41.00 Dresser in matched stock of quartered golden oak, with
large oval mirror, at $28.50.
$23.50 Dresser of quarter-sawed golden oak, dull finish, oval
pattern mirror, at $17.50.
$41.50 Chiffonier in birdseye maple, with oval mirror and
shaped base front. At $24.25. Convenient pa3inents.
fa Dioiog Tables KTpor?
$15.00 Dining Table, golden oak, 42-inch top, 6 feet extension,
pedestal base at, r $9.75
$19.00 Dining Table, golden oak, 44
inch top, 8 feet extension $12.75
$o5.00 Dining' Table, quarter-sawed
golden oak, 54-inch top, 8 feet ex
tension, pedestal base. . .-. . .$42.75
$63.00 Dining Table, quarter-sawed
golden oak, 54-inch top, 8 feet, ex
tension, pedestal base, at.. $49. 50
$38.00 Dining Table, quartered and
flamed oak, 48-inch square top, 8
feet extension, at only $28.50
$15.00 Dining Table, fumed oak,-42-inch
square top, 6 feet extension,
for only $8.75
Same Table, 8 feet extension, regu
larly $18.00, at , $9.75
$44.00 Dining Table, fumed oak,
round top, 43 inches ftn diameter,' 6
ft. extension, pedestal base $32.50
$49.00 Dining Table, fumed oak, 48-,
1A Of A j i . -m
men top, o ieei extension, peaestan
base, for only : $33.50
Convenient Payments.
Every Article in the Exchange Department in the June Rose Sale at One-Third Less.
Washington Supreme Court Asked to
Modify Decree That Opens Way
to Crookedness.
OLYMPIA, Wash., June 15. (Spe
cial.) State Inspection of grain and
hay has been practically wiped out by
recent decision of the State Supreme
Court, is the assertion in a brief filed
by the Attorney-General asking a re
hearing of the case-and a modification
of the original decree. In this brief
the Attorney-General reviews the his
tory of the grain business in Washing
ton, and the abuse's that grew up which
inspection ru designed to cure.
It points Out that for many years
most of the crop was sold for export,
and that the terms of purchase were
subject to terminal or coast weight
and grade. Disputes arose between
shipper and purchaser both as to quan
tity and grade of the grain sold, and in
1895 the Legislature passed an act pro
viding for state weighing and grading.
Later the business changed, as mills
were established throughout the state,
and the millers engaged in competition
with exporters in purchase of the grain,
so that. Instead of the grain being
shipped direct to the terminals, much
was purchased at interior warehouses.
But with this change another abuse
grew up. It was widely charged that
warehouse men gave preference to
wheat tbey had purchased over that
simply stored in their warehouses,
which resulted" in a law being passed
in 1909 giving the Railroad Commission
jurisdiction over . warehouse charges.
The same law gave the Commission
charge of grain inspection.
The state, in its brief, admits that
the court is correct in holding no in
spection fees should be charged for
grain or hay consigned by the owner
to' himself. But it does contend that
the history of the legislation bears out
the contention that there is good rea
son for other inspection to protect the
seller. Under the state's contention all
wheat or hay sold subject to weight
or grade, at a point where the seller Is
not personally present to check with
the purchaser, should be inspected.
The Supreme Court may act upon this
petition within a few days or it may
be left over for months.
Flies From Donkey Engine at Kan
tian) Logging Camp.
LEBANON. Or., June 15. (Special.)
Albert Gaylord, an engineer working
with a logging engine in the Santiam
timber belt 15 miles east of this city,
was seriously hurt last night by the
breaking of a logging cable, the end
of which flew back and hit him on
the left leg Just below the knee, break
ing the bone in. two places and badly
cutting his body. He was running a
donkey engine used in pulling logs into
the river at the time of the accident.
He had to be carried on the backs of
fellow workmen for a mile to the near
est house a.ud medical attention was
summoned from this city. His injuries
are serious, but the attending physi
cian thinks he will recover.
Porter Charged With Murder.
LEBANON, Or., June 15. (Special.)
The preliminary examination of Ernest
Porter, who killed John Shannon in a
woodchopping camp ten miles above
this city Tuesday evening, was held
here this morning -before Justice Bur
tenshaw. The defendant was held over
to the Circuit . Court without bonds
on a charge of murder in the first de
gree. He was taken back to Albany to
await the convening of the court on
June 27, when the county grand jury
will investigate the killing.
St. Xicholas Reaches Alaska.
ASTORIA. Or., June 15.-Good new.
came by cable this morning from Alaska
when the Columbia River Packers' Asso
elation received word that its ship St"
Nicholas had arrived on May 2S at Nush
agak, Alaska. The message read: -All
well. Season backward." By speaking ol
a backward season, it undoubtedly means
that the Ice is late In leaving the Bering
Fortune Telling
Does not take into consideration the one essential to wom
an's happiness womanly health.
The woman who neglects her health is neglecting the
very foundation ot all good fortune. For without health
love loses its lustre and gold is but dross.
Womanly health when lost or impaired may generally be
regained by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
This Prescription has, for over -VO years,
been coring delicate, wrealt, pain-wracked
women, by the bnndreds ot thousands
and this too In the privacy of their homes .
without their havini to submit to indeli
cate Questionings and offensively repug
nant examinations.
Sick women are invited to consult Dr; Pierce bv letter free.
All correspondence held as sacredly confidential. Address World's Dispensary
Medical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y.
Da. Pihrcb's Gkeat Family Doctor Book, The People's Common Sense
Medical Adviser, newly revised up-to-date edition-1000 pages, answers in
Plain English hosts of delicate questions which every woman, single or married,
ought to know about. Sent free, in plain wrapper to any .address on receipt of
21 one-cent stamps to cover mailing only, or in cloth binding for 31 stamps.
Ti"r 1 ' mtif- "