Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 29, 1910, Page 3, Image 3

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Ex-President at Dinner With
Chums of Harvard, '80,
Alumni, in Boston.
Leader of Roagh Riders Pays Trib
ute to Student Soldiers Who
Fought and Died In Battles of
Spanish-American War.
BOSTON. June 28. Theodore Roose
velt. Harvard '8u. was unable to come
to Boston In time to participate in the
ntlng of his class today, but joined
Ms old college friends tonight, when
the class held Its- reunion at the Algon
quin Club In this city.
Although the time of his arrival had
not been widely heralded, a small crowd
was at the Back Bay Station when
Colonel Roosevelt stepped off his train
from New York and gave him a hearty
Colonel Lowell's Guest.
The ex-President was driven in an
automobile to the home of President
Lowell, of Harvard University, In Cam
bridge. He soon crossed the -street to
speak to the Harvard Law School
Alumni, who were holding their annual
meeting In the Harvard Union, and
was greeted with applause as he en
tered. He expressed his gratification at be
ing at Harvard again and referred to
the memorial tablets to the Harvard
soldiers who fell In the Spanish-American
war. It was pleasant to know, he
said, that Harvard always was ready
when the country called for men for
civic or military service.
Clubs Are Visited.
After a short walk about the "yard"
Mr. Roosevelt visited the Porcollian and
other clubs. Mr. Roosevelt will head
the alumni parade into alumni hall and
will speak briefly tomorrow at the com
mencement dinner. He will not have
any part in the commencement exerciser
although he probably will attend.
When Colonel Roosevelt was Informed
of the result of the Harvard-Tale game,
his face fell, but a -moment later he
laughed and said:
"Why did you tell me anything like
Ex-President Joins Classmates.
Shortly before 6 o'clock the ex-Fresi-flent
returned to President Lowell's1 house
and soon afterward he was brought back
to Boston in a motor car and joined his
classmates at the Algonquin Club.
The class dinner was private. At its
ronclusion. Colonel Roosevelt returned to
Cambridge, where he spent the night as
the guest of President Lowell. He will
return to New York Friday.
Seven classes lunched and dined at the
Country club at Brookline and later In
the day many- of the officials of the
university were busy welcoming candi
dates for honorary degrees to be con
ferred at commencement tomorrow.
Father Hillebrand's Sliver Jubilee
Celebrated in Oregon City,
OREGON CITY, Or., June 28. (Special.)
Hundreds of people thronged St John's
Catholic Church and McLoughlin Insti
tute today to participate in the ceremo
nies and festivities in honor of the silver
Jubilee of Rev. A. Hillebrand, who cele
brated the 25th anniversary of his ordi
nation to the priesthood. There were 41
clergymen here and they were guests at
a banquet at noon In McLoughlin Hall.
The ceremonies opened this morning
with the celebration of solemn high mass
and Most Rev. Alexander Christie, arch
bishop of Oregon City, preached the ser
mon. Father Hillebrand. Jovial, earnest and
resolute, received the congratulations of
scores of his friends. The public recep
tion tonight in the auditorium of Mc
laughlin Institute was the scene of an
Immense gathering that crowded the
hall. The following programme was
Orchestra.; opening addreBS. Mayor Carll;
address of welcome. Miss Kannle Porter;
address of welcome, TT. Busch; vocal duet,
Mrs. M. Sheahan, Mrs. Burghardt: address,
Rev. Father McGee; trombone solo, B. T.
McBaln: piano accompaniment. Mrs. Mc
Bain; address, A. .Slnnott; vocal solo, F. S.
Tjonergan: address. Rev. Archbishop Chris
tie: nlano solo. Rev. Father Placldus: ad
dress. Judge J. TT. Campbell; vocal solo. .Miss
Al. )-reaericn; aaaress, .lunge u. xy. uinucK;
vocal quartette, Mrs. M. Sheahan, Mrs. W.
H. Burghardt. F. J. Lonergan, N. Michel:
address. Senator J. K. Hedges; presentation
of purse. Ioulse tneanan; orchestra.
Last of Seven Lleuallens Passes
Away In Missouri.
MOSCOW, Idaho, June 28. (Special.)
A message announcing the death of J.
W. Lleuallen, Sr., of Princeton, Mo., has
been received by his son, J. W. Lleual
len. Jr., of Moscow.
Mr. Lleuallen died at the age of 84 and
was the last of seven brothers, six of
whom crossed the plains with ox teams
In 1862, settling at Walla Walla. The
town of Weston, Or., was later estab
lished by Thomas T. Lleuallen, near
where his brothers, William and Joseph,
settled, lived and died. Moscow, Idaho,
was founded by Asbury A. Lleuallen
with a small store in 1872, the west half
of the city being on his old homestead.
Two brothers, James and Noah, the lat
ter the first Baptist preacher of this
section, were early pioneers engaged in
the cattle business and were among the
. first to be buried In the Moscow ceme
J. T. Ueuallen, of Adams, Or., a
nephew, is the president of the Pioneer
Association of Umatilla County.
reclamation funds, that the purpose of
the bond issue was to aid such states
at the expense of Oregon and others
equally deserving.
The Klamath project will be ulti
mately completed at ah additional cost
of 14.000,000, .while it is believed that
the money will soon be available for
the finishing of the Umatilla, which is
estimated to require not to exceed
$200,000. Those funds will become
available from the division of the funds
arising from the sale of the public lands
In each state. The new bond law does
not interfere with that feature of the
old law. The new law does, however,
do away with the clause which provid
ed that a majority of the funds re
ceived from the sale of lands in Oregon
should be expended In that state. The
clause providing that such funds as
were utilized in other states should be
repaid to Oregon within ten years has
been repealed. Washington, Idaho,
Montana, and other arid states owe Ore
gon more than $5,000,000. which should
have been repaid before 1912.
Thene now appears to be no way by
which that money may be recovered to
reclamation projects in Oregon. Rep
resentative Ellis hoped that the Presi
dent would see that the money was re
funded from the $20,000,000 bond is
sue, or at least that the states which
are indebted to Oregon would be cut
short in their allotments and the amount
added to that which Oregon had a right
to expect.
The Reclamation Service at Washing
ton has approved the extension of the
Umatilla project, which would have re
quired $3,000,000 to complete. It is
considered to be a better plan than the
original project. The attitude of Sec
retary Balllnger does not encourage the
idea that the bond fund will aid in the
construction. If. the Umatilla exten
sion is completed. It will come along
slowly, as the funds are available from
the sale of public lands In Oregon.
After five years a portion of the
funds secured from the sale of lands
in Oregon will be set aside for the re
demption of the bonds in which the
state does not appear to share.
(Continued From First Page.
ton prior to his departure for Beverly
was a busy one up to the hour of his
leaving for the Summer capital late this
afternoon. Many Congressional callers
and conferences occupied the time before
the assembling of the Cabinet for the
last regular meeting in this city until
So far as the reclamation funds are
concerned Oregon appears to be in no
wise benefited by the bond issue, which
the state will be compelled to pay in
pro rata to its land sales. The money
is to be expended for the benefit of
such projects as the boards of Army
Engineers select and approve, and it is
evidenced by the advance made by the
Senators from the states where land
ales cannot be expected to furnish
European Nation Declines to Recip
rocate if Slayer Is Given Over
to It for Trial.
NEW YORK, June 28. Porter' Charl
ton's case now awaits on the result of
exchanges between the State Depart
ment at Washington and the Italian gov
ernment. His counsel today, in asking
that his formal arraignment be post
poned, promised that no effort would be
made under habeas corpus. Insanity or
other proceedings to take the prisoner
out of the hands of the New Jersey au
thorities pending the adjourned arraign
ment, which, after some argument, was
set for July 8.
Meanwhile it Is expected that the inter
national aspects of the case will have ad
Justed themselves, and a decision will
be reached as to whether Charlton shall
be delivered to the Italian authorities on
extradition proceedings.
Copies of the Italian evidence of the
crime are in the hand9 of Gustavo di
Rosa, the Italian Consular representative
In New York. It was said also before
the proceedings opened before Judge.
Blair, in Jersey City, that the New Jer
sey authorities had a copy of a dispatch
sent by .the Marquis Paoll di Monte
gliarl. Charge de Affaires at the Italian
Embassy In Washington, to Secretary of
State Knox on the day of Charlton's ar
rest, requesting the young man's extradi
tion. In reply, the Marquis was .Hated to
have received a note from Secretary
Knox, in which it was intimated that if
Charlton were given up Italy would here
after be expected to consent to the ex
tradition of Italians who commit crimes
in America and flee to Italy.
The further exchanges reported in this
connection were said to have resulted in
a declination on the part of the Italian
government to commit itself to any such
proposition, on the ground that an Ital
ian Penal Code provision of a later date
than the extradition treaty with the
United States provided that no Italian
subject accused of crime should be tried
outside his own country. Italy was said
to have made no reply to' the State De
partment's rejoinder that an interna
tional treaty should take precedence over
a national law.
Chase for Thaddeus E. York, Want
ed in Oregon, Washington and
, Illinois, Now Ended.
SEATTLE. Wash., June 28. Thaddeus
E. York, who was arrested here yester
day by detectives who had traced him
all over the country through a key to the
knee Joint of his cork leg, is said to be
the most energetic bank forger of a
decade. York was taken as he stepped
from, the gangVank of the steamship
President, from San Francisco.
In addition to the charge on which he
was arrested, that of defrauding by for
gery a Klamath Falls, Or., bank out of
$8500 by forged drafts, he is accused by
the detectives of having worked a Chi
cago bank for $5000, a Bellingham, Wash.,
bank for $2500 and a Seattle bank for
$1339. all within the past year.
The method followed in each case is
said to have been the same. York would
deposit with the bank selected as his
victim forged drafts on the First Na
tional Bank of Lexington, Ky., grad
ually draw out the greater part of the
amount and leave.
In Seattle, It is charged, York worked
under the name of M. W. Sutherland.
Other of his aliases are given: by the de
tectives as N. M. Sutherland. John W.
Lee, Frank P. Houston and George W.
York was formerly a telegraph 4perator
for the Northern Pacific Railroad at
Oakesdale, Wash. The detectives who
made the arrest say he took $150 in cash
and 66 express money order blanks from
the office. These blanks, the detectives
say. were filled in and cashed to the ex
tent of about $10,000.
The detectives believe that York has
hidden most of the money, as he has
spent no large sums and only $1300 was
found among his effects. An officer
from Oregon is already on the way to
Seattle with the necessary requisition pa
pers and it is probable that York will
be taken to Klamath Falls tomorrow.
Petition Presented to Estrada
Asking for Nicaraguan
Intervention. ,
Nothing Is Said About Conrt-Martial
of W. F. Pittman and Report
First Received Is Thought
to Be a Mistake.
. WASHINGTON, June 28. Intervention
in the Nicaraguan situation came to the
fore again today, when American Consul
Mofratt. at Blueflelds, telegraphed- the
State Department that a petition with
500 signatures had been presented to Gen
eral Estrada asking that the United
States Intervene. The department has
heard nothing from General Estrada him
self. The suggestion that the United States
Intervene is taken as a counter move to
offset the undesirable impression likely
to result from the refusal of General Es
trada to accept the proposal of the Car
tago Court of Justice to have the warfare
ended by mediation.
The dispatch from Consul Mofratt said
nothing about the court-martial of Will
lam P. Pittman. the American engineer
held by the Madrlz forces as a prisoner of
war. The sjjnce of the Consul on this
point has led the State Department to
the conclusion that the report of Pitt
man's court-martial was premature.
Senor Corea, representative ' of the
Madriz government In this city, today
received two dispatches from Madriz,
one denying many of the reported victo
ries of the Estrada forces and the other
telling of the antt-Amerlcan manifesta
tions and the determination of his gov
ernment to keep them from resulting in
harm to Americans.
Eleven Others Hurt in Explosion
and Fire, Which Follows.
MINNEAPOLIS, June 28. Five men
were killed and 11 injured, two of them
probably fatally, by an explosion which
first wrecked and then set fire to the
saloon of Edward Pushay. five miles
north of Minneapolis tonight. . ..
Premier's Slayer, Whom Roosevelt
Denounced, Fays Penalty.
CAIRO, Egypt. June 28. Ibrahim
Wardani. the assassin of Boutros Pasha
Ghall, the Egyptian Premier and Min
ister of Foreign Affairs, was hanged
Wardani was an Egyptian student
and a member of the Nationalist party.
On February 20 last he shot the Premier
as the latter was leaving the Ministry
of Foreign Affairs. His victim died on
the following day. At his trial the
murderer said his motive was to avenge
various acts of the government which
the Nationalists attributed to Boutros
Pasha Ghali personally.
During his visit here, Theodore
Roosevelt addressed the students of the
University of Cairo and in the course
of his remarks roundly denounced the
assassin, saying that those who con
doned the act stood on the pinnacle of
evil and infamy. Subsequently many of
the students affiliated with the pout
leal opposition to British rule in Egypt
gathered before Mr. Roosevelt's hotel
and made a mild demonstration of dis
Bent from the sentiments expressed by
the ex-President.
President's Son Gives TJp Trip Pend
ing Outcome of Accident.
BEVERLY, Mass.. June 82. Because
of the serious condition of Michael This
thwolla, the Italian workman who was
injured by one of President Taft's .au
tomobiles yesterday, Robert A. Taft, the
President's elder son, will not go to
New -London for the Yale-Harvard boat-
race Thursday.
The injured man was reported to have
passed a comfortable night, with Im
proved chances of recovery, but is still in
a dangerous condition.
The case is in charge of Dr. J. S.' Mix
ter, of Boston, who came here yesterday
at the earnest solicitation of the -President.
Robert Taft keeps closely informed
of Thlsthwolla s condition.
Police Chief Fergufson, acting for
President Taft, went to the hospital this
afternoon to learn whether Thlsthwolla
has any relatives either in this or in his
own land.
Robert Taft. accompanied by the two
friends who were in the automobile yes
terday when the accident happened, mo
tored over to Manchester jtoday, where
they played tennis on the courts of the
Essex Country Club .
Washington Town Forms Stock
Company to Build Factory.
BINGEN. Wash., June 28. (Special)
On Monday evening a few-Blngen citizens
met and organized a stock company with
a capitalization of $25,000. for the purpose
of inaugurating an industrial era lm
Bingen. , The first thing decided on is
a box factory, and as there Is immediate
need of such an institution, a preliminary
subscription list passed around at the
meeting brought forth $1000 for- Imme
diate use.
On Tuesday morning an order was
placed with a local mill for 15,000 feet of
lumber for the building and work on it
will be well under way by the end of the
week. It Is the intention later on to put
in macninery tor easn and door manu
facture. In fact, one of the stockholders
already owns a large part of the neces
sary machinery. A meeting will be held
in a few days to perfect the organization
Ozark Mountaineers Start on Tour
in Governor Folk's Interest.
NEW YORK, June 28. A new idea
in political campaigning originated in
the interest of the candidacy of ex
Governor Folk, of Missouri, for the
I Democratic Presidential nomination, is
on the eve of practical working out
with New England as tne field for the
Six Missourlans from the Ozark
Mountain region are in New York to
day, ready to start tomorrow on a tour
of New England to tell the people of
that section what Governor Folk has
done and to organize Folk sentiment in
each town they visit. 1
Clark County Cherry to Fore.
VANCOUVER. Wash., June 28.
(Special.) Forty cherries to a pound
were raised in Clark County by J. Nel
son Stewart, who has a small fruit
farm east of the garrison. The cher
rles are of the BIng variety, and are
richly colored.
Millinery Enthusiasm
In This Clean-up Sale
It is really astonishing the way our millinery busi
ness keeps up. No dull days here, no ridding ofl
shop worn, undesirable millinery. When questioned,
our millinery manager replied, "Why wouldn't we.
be busy? We are giving the greatest bargains ever
offered in hats to the women of Portland and they,
recognize this fully." This is the CONVINCING
Untrimmed Hats at 49c
Worth Up to $2.95
Last week's selling depleted our stock of un
trimmed hats. Today we place on sale in our un
trimmed section a new lot of lace straw, leghorn
flats, grass hats, rough straw braid hats, just the
thing for beach wear, fishing, boating and out'
door use. Many of these sold as high as $2.95,
your choice of any hat in the lot 49c.
Trimmed Hats at $5.00
Choice of Any Hat in Stock
There will be many occasions during the next two
and a half months for dainty Summer Millinery. This
sale at $5.00 affords you an opportunity to possess the
new mid-season fashions at a very small cost. Indeed
some of these hats are sold at a fraction of the regular
Fancy Ribbons 33c
Values Up to 85c
Fancy ribbons in a fine quality of pure silk fabric,
Dresden, floral and brocaded designs. Also Moire rib
bons in a variety of unique patterns. Ribbons suitable
for trimming purposes, for hats, for under garments and
bows. The variety includes the great choice of all the
most desirable colors.
1 jLjjgi 1
- ii
Automobiling or Traveling
Pongee Coats
Selling Regularly to $22.50
New Swiss and Cambric Embroidery 1 7c
In flouncings, galloons, insertions and edges. In pretty floral
and scroll designs. Also eyelet designs in widths from 3 inches
to 18 inches. Values to 35c a yard.
jT '
Different Sales Around the Store
Handbags and Suitcases
Ladies ' Neckwear
Wash Suits and Waists
Ladies' Summer Underwear
Cotton Wash Fabrics
Suit and Extra Trousers
Of Same or Striped Material
to Order for
To Reduce Stock for Stock-Taking
Satisfaction sruaranteed in all cases.
Garments to order in a day if required.
Full Dnn and Tuxedo suits a specialty.
in All
Effect of Tariff "Will Be to Shut
Portland Out of Territory Be
tween Auburn and Kennewlck.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. June 28. (Spe
cial.) South Bend, Bellingham, Ever
ett and Grays Harbor points are to
receive a reduction in rates from the
Northern Pacific on freight shipped
from all points.
To enable the company to make these
new rates, the Railroad Commission,
after a showing, has consented to
waiving the short haul provision. Pprt
land at present has some better rates
from this territory than Grays Harbor,
Everett and Bellingham. This is due
to the fact that some time ago. to
meet O. R. &' N. competition to Wal
lula, which point had rates based part
ly on rail haul and partly on boat
haul to The Dalles, the Northern Pa
cific made rates from Wallula west to
meet the Oregon road.
Now the North Bank can meet this
competition direct for the territory
east of Kennewlck and to maintain the
rates would have given Portland an
advantage as against the Washington
terminal Jobbers. The ne-w tariffs are
now in preparation.
The new rates will shut out Portland
of the the territory between Kenne
wlck and Auburn.
McCredie Expected Home Sunday.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. June 28. fSpe-
Here is a timely sale that must
attract unusual attention. Pongee
Coats for automobiling or travel
ing. Pongee coats, every one of
them worth from $16.50 to $22.50
apiece. Pongee Coats that are
new to our store within the last
three or four weeks.
These Pongee Coats
come in plain tailored
and- fancy trimmed
models in a variety of
very attractive styles.
In this offering we
place-on sale our entire
stack of coats, afford
ing a very ample selection.
Maggioni Kid Gloves
W.B., La Vida Corsets
Buttericfc Patterns, Free
Lessons Irish Crochet
Vacation Sale
Victor .
In the mountains, at the seashore, in the camp,
the Victor has become a requisite in making up a
list of your necessary items. In order to interest
the vacation parties we will sell until July 1
Victor" Talking Machines,
50c Down, 50c a Week
For Victors Numbers 1, 2, or 3.
Kiddies Going to the Country Specials
Sweaters 1 to 4 Years Special 98c
Worsted Sweaters in fancy and plain weaves, button
front, "V" shaped neck, high collar and cuffs. Spe
cial 98c
Denim and Khaki Overalls 50c
Ages 2 to 6 Years
The Mothers', Friend. These little play-about iron
clad denim and khaki overalls with red combination
trimmings belong to every kid's outfit for beach
or mountain use 50c
Rompers, 2 to 6 Years, 39c
Here's a lot of Children's Rompers in the regulation
cut in stripes and checks and plain blue gingham.
Special 39c
Rompers, 1 to 6 Years, 59c
For an extra heavy and well made Romper we
recommend these regulation and skirt styl;s in check
gingham, stripe seersucker and plain chambray.
Special 59c
Ladies' and Children's Sun Bonnets 19c
Colored Sunbonnets. Just the thing for out-of-door
wear on your-holiday s. Styles for ladies and children
with fluted ruffle and cape backs. Regular 25c styles.
Special 19c
ii -
Fancy Stripe Flannelette Gowns 79c
Here's a great seashore and mountain special. There
is many a chilly night where a gown in flannelette feels
very comfortable. We sell many of them each season
for outing wear. We have got a very special one on
sale in fancy striped flannelettes ' in yoke or Bishop
styles. Special 79c
clal.) Congressman W. W. McCredie
is expected Sunday morning. He left
Washington immediately upon adjourn
ment of Congress. , Today he is In
Cedar Rapids. Iowa, visiting his broth
er, George McCredie.
London had a population of about 250.000
in 1740. In which year .there were 2725
death from smallpox.
. Hylo-Gear Humbolt Yarder
(Patented la IT. 9. and Canada.)
The Four Drum Duplex Yarder
(Patent Applied for.)
While the machinists are taking their Summer vacations (at the ex
pense of the union) we are busy developing the designs of these re
markable machines. About August 1st we will be ready to start actual
construction, and at that time will require the services of & live bunch of
In the meantime we have enough work at high wages to attract the at
tention of a few convalescents who are slowly recovering from an at
Is a sure remedy tot
Hoi low Cheeks.
Scrawny neck,
Thin Shoulders and
Arms aa well ai
"Crow's Feet" about the eyes and Unas
around the mouth,
and to restore those shrunken through
nursing or sickness, making them
plump and rounding them into a beau
tiful contour, nothing equals this won
derful preparation. ON SALE AI
- FREE: Just send us your nam and
address plainly written and we will
end you a small sample of our Flesh.
Food, together with our useful little
book. "Art of Massage," which explains
by illustrated lessons Just bow to car
for your face and form.
763 fc'ultoa St. Brooklyn, jf. T,