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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1910)
THE 3IORMXG OREGOXIAN. MONTAT, JULT 23, llllO.
T. B. BIG FACTOR
IN FALL CAMPAieN
SNAPSHOT OF PRESIDENT N ACT OF BOAEDlNG YACHT
"III llf? there's nothing half so sweet
As love's young dream"
Taft's Ankle Is Not Causing
Much Trouble and He
Colonel Will Not Expose His
Hand, However; Factions'
' Kept in Dark.
PICKPOCKETS PLY TRADE
TAFT WILL BE APPROVED
Preceding Nation's Bxccutive Wom
an and Four Men Got in Work
Among Maine folk Stealing
Pocketbooks and Jewelry.
BAR HARBOR. Me.. July 24. Presi
dent Taft left Ellsworth this afternoon
after his visit to Senator Hale and went
by special train to Mount Desert Ferry,
where he boarded the Mayflower,
which headed for Bar Harbor and the
The course from here lies southward,
and a slow run will take the President
to Islesboro, where he is due to land at
10 o'clock tomorrow morning.
Mr. Taffs strained ankle, after a
night in compresses, was improved to
day, and his limp seemed less painful
than on yesterday.
All Danger Passes.
Ail danger of serious consequences
from the Injury appear to have passed,
and while the President may have to
jrlve up golf for a few days, the plans
for the remainder of the cruise, which
ends next Thursday afternoon at Bev
erly, will not be halted. At Ellsworth
the President and his entire party at
tended services at the Congregational
Just before leaving Ellsworth the
President was driven to Mrs. Hale's
camp at Branch Pond for a plate of
old-fashioned New England clam chow
der. The sail from Bar Harbor to Rock
land and Islesboro covers one of the
?rettlest stretches of the Maine coast,
stands dot the water nearly all the
Pickpockets Really Busy.
Chief of Police Drummey, of Ells
worth, was busy late last night and to
day recording complaints from the
township of losses of pocketbooks,
watches and other articles of jewelry.
It seems that a band of pickpockets,
four men and a woman, arrived at Ells
Worth just before the President got
there and plied their trade with unusual
The crowds which thronged Hancock
Hall to hear the President speak and
which pushed eagerly forward to
shake his hand when the reception be
gan were the special object of the at
When the hall was cleared out three
leather wallets, stripped of money and
papers, were found on the floor. It is
estimated thieves got away with sev
eral hundred dollars in the aggregate,
although the individual losses did not
go above $150.
Among the victims were a number of
farmers who had driven many miles
Into the city to see and hear the Presi
dent. Leaving Ellsworth the President
seemed In the best of spirits.
The Mayflower stopped at Bar Har-
nor on the way out for the mall at 6:30
P. M., and sailed at 6:30 P. M. for
Iark Harbor, Islesboro. The party,
nfter visiting different points In Isles
boro. will go to Rockport tomorrow
oon for luncheon with A. H. Chatflelds,
of Cincinnati, who has a Summer home
SARS CRASH; 18 INJURED
Continued from First rage. 1
also in the belief that the Estacada
car was approaching at full speed and
that before he jumped he neglected to
turn off the power.
Judging from the time taken by the
line car to traverse the distance from
the point at which it was sighted to
the moment of contact with the stand
ing Cazadero car. it could not have
been proceeding at a higher rate of
peed than 20 miles an hour. Train
men last night conjectured that Fields
had shut off power before jumping but
had omitted to apply hl3 brakes.
Reports received in Portland Satur
day night by the officers of the com
pany led to the belief that a very
serious accident had occurred. A hos
pital ear was made up and Dr. Rockey
and Traffic Manager Hunt proceeded
to the spot. A record run was made
and Boring reached slightly over an
hour from the time of the collision.
Every praise is given by the Injured
to the company's officials. Xo attempt
was made to get any statements from
the injured until after they had been
cared for. The' board of Inquiry has
hot yet been held.
President Josselyn lasft night said he
Understood the motorman on the line
car was trying to steal time and get
to Boring. He should have been in a
elding five minutes previously.
Claim Agent Blames Motorman.
B.. F. Boynton, claim agent, said: "I
liave had no official report, but from
conversation with passengers I under
stond Fields was responsible for the
The Kstacada train was one that left
Portland at 4:45 o'clock. At Boring
the trailer was taken off and the pas
sengers Instructed to get into the hed
car. which then proceeded. The car
was one of the old type and was di
vided by a partition, in addition to the
two vestibules. Oddly enough those
sitting to the. rear of the partition
were those most seriously hurt.
That the injuries of a number were
hut minor is instanced by the case of
Frank Perkins. Mr. Perkins is re
ported as having had his wound
dressed and then proceeded fishing.
As the greater number, of those hurt
lived at Estacada a special car was
made up to take them to their homes.
None was hurt sufficiently to be taken
to a hospital. The Portland victims
reached the city yesterday afternoon.
Conductor Hyapp was the official on
the rear end of the car. He was un
injured. A later car from Boring separated
the wrecked cars and hauled them into
a siding. Company reports last night
said they were not seriously damaged
nd could be repaired.
.Escaped Convict Caught.
CHEHAL1S. Wash.. July S4. (Spe
cial.) A Spokane convict named Hop
kins escaped Saturday morning from
the rock quarry camp at Meskill. Harry
Draper's hounds were brought from Ta
coma and put on the trail. Late last
night Hopkins was captured near Adna
by two of the state guards and returned
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SNAPSHOT OK TAFT
BRYAN- IS OPPOSED
Former Supporters Differ on
COUNTY OPTION IS ISSUE
Majority in Convention Tomorrow
Are Against Plank Proposed
by Peerless One Partner
Runs for Senator.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., July 24. Demo
crate" of Nebraska will hold, their platform
convention in this city Tuesday and it
promises to be of greater Interest than
any gathering of the kind held in this
state for many years.. That there will be
a contest to secure a county option plank .
in the platform is admitted by every
leader in the Democratic state organiza
tion. That contest will be carried on
by leaders who heretofore have agreed
In every way on what Democratic platr
forms should contain. V. J. Bryan, for
the tlrst time since he took up the leader
ship of the Democratic party, will be op
posed by former as?ociatea within his
The right for and against county option
has become open. .Mr. - Bryan and his
friendci are- actively engaged in an at
tempt, to secure a county option plank,
while Representative Hitchcock, of
Omaha and Mayor J. Dahlman. also of
that city, supported by Governor Shallen
berger. are equally active in an effort
to secure a declaration against such a
The situation is considered unusual be
cause the men who - are at present most
active in opposing Mr. Bryan were for
merly his strongest supporters. This
condition, considered with the fact that
the campaign for the selection" of a state
ticket and the recommending of a candi
date for XTnited States Senator has taken
on many different anglesv has given Im
petus to a political struggle In Nebraska,
seldom if ever before witnessed.
Hitchcock has been for several months
an avowed candidate for United States
Senator. He has :tated his position as
being oppoeed to county option until the
people of the blate, under an initiative
and referendum law, shall declare speci
fically for it.
There Is little doubt that the anti
county option men will present such
a plank and that it will be heartily
opposed by Mr. Bryan and his friends.
Six hundred of the 800 delegates to
the convention are either instructed
or are known to be opposed to such
a plank as Mx. Bryan favors, and ex
treme Interest centers on what effect
Air. Bryan's speech on the convention
floor will have on the majority.
Richard 1. Metcalf. associated with
Mr. Bryan in the publication of Mr.
Bryan's paper, announced his candi
dacy for United States Senator at the
The three candidates making a fight
for th gubernatorial nomination are
Governor Shallenberger.- Mayor Lahl
man. of Omaha, and w. R. Patrick, of
South Omaha. Patrick is the Bryan
TAFT'S WORK TO. BE INDORSED
Nebraska Republicans Divided on
Commendation of Parly Acts.
LINCOLN. Neb.. July 24. The Repub
lican State Convention will meet in Lin
coln Tuesday, July 26, and will be com-
k - ' t i
posed of S55 delegates. The prelimi
naries are completed by the selection
of Senator Norris Brown as temporary
chairman. ' An effort will be made by
the organization to have Brown made
permanent chairman, but it is believed
the "insurgents" will oppose this and
will pick Representative Norris for the
Practically the only other contest of
any importance Is over the party's at
titude on the liquor question. Indica
tions from two-thirds of the county
conventions in the state are that slight
ly less than half of the delegates will
be instructed to support a straight
county option plank.
There is some possibility of an objec
tion to a sweeping indorsement, on the
part of the convention, of the party's
actions since 1908. but the indications
are that President Taft will receive a
hearty indorsement for the work he has
done as President and for the stand he
has taken regarding legislation.
CR1PPEN NEARS CANADA?
PETECTIVES THIXK HE IS OX A
LINER BOUND FOR MONTREAL.
Report Says He Booked Passage as
"Rev. Dr. Robinson," Woman
Companion Passing as Son.
LONDON. July 24. According to the
latest reports received here by Scot
land Yard, Dr. Hawley H. Crippen and
Ethel Leneve, as the Rev. Dr. Robin
son and son, booked passage at the last
moment and boarded the steamer Mont
rose, which sailed from Antwerp on
July 20 for Montreal. The original
reports regarding the sailing of Dr.
Crippen and his companion led the po
lice to believe that they were pas
sengers on board the Sardinian, which
left Havre July -18. for Montreal.
The steamer Laurentic, on which In
spector Dew is a passenger, sailed
from Liverpool yesterday. Both the
Laurentic and Montrose are due to ar
rive at Montreal on July 30.
HAVRE, July 24. The authorities
here have not been able to verify the
report that Dr. Hawley H. Crippen and
Ethel Leneve are passengers on tire
steamer Sardinian, which sailed from
here July IS for Montreal. The emi
gration commissioner at this port says
that he does not believe Cripjen em
barked on the vessel here.
SEVEN OFFICES TO OPEN
Postoffice Department Adds to Serv
ice In Northwest.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, July 24. Postoffices have been
established in the Pacific Northwest as
Oregon Lakeport, Curry County,
two and a half miles west of Langlols.
Emil Berg, postmaster: Niagara, Marlon
County, four miles east of Gates. Rosa
Osborn. postmaster: Parkersburg. Coos
.County, two miles east of Prosper. Ed
ward O. Clinton, postmaster.
Washington Lake City. Stevens
County, three miles north of Echo,
Hugh E. Orr. postmaster: Middleport.
Stevens County, nine miles southwest
of Tiger, Vernon Knapp, postmaster:
Pomona, Yakima County, five miles
southeast of Helvetia, Harry- N. Crev
Idaho Gerlch, Bonner County, five
miles southwest of Wrencoe. Frank W.
The sparkling Hvines of the Italian
Swiss Colony are naturally fermented
In the bottle and not carbonated. They
are as good as the best French wines
at naif the price. Order them at your
Everything Indicates Indorsement
by Roosevelt of His Successor.
"Will Support Regulars or In
surgents Chosen by Party.
' BY HARRY J. BROWN.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, July 24. Theodore Roosevelt
will be a factor; and a very important
factor, in the campaign this Fall. As
to where he will be prominent, and
where his influence will be most felt,
nothing definite can be said at this
time beyond the announcement already
made that he will speak for Senator
Lodge in Massachusetts, and for Sen
ator Beveridge in Indiana. It goes
without saying, however, that he will
be a conspicuous figure in the cam
paign In New York, his own state.
Ever since his return from Africa
there has been a vast amount of specu
lation as to what Theodore Roosevelt
would do politically. Thus far he has
not exposed his hand, but has left all
factions in the dark. Neither the in
surgents nor the regulars are enthu
siastic over what has happened thus
far, for the insurgents are piqued at
his failure to espouse their cause, and
the regulars are disgruntled at his fre
quent conferences with insurgents.
Both Factions Disappointed.
It was the fond expectation of the
Insurgents that Colonel Roosevelt, on
his arrival, or soon thereafter, would
come out in strong support of their at
titude, and declare the progressive
movement to be real Republicanism.
The regulars, on the other hand, felt
confident that he would look over the
situation, and then unqualifiedly In
dorse President Taft. and condemn
those who have thrown obstacles In
the path of the new Administration.
His failure to do either of these things
has caused discontent among both fac
tions. The recent announcement of Colonel
Roosevelt that he will take up the
cause of no man until he is nominated
will have, a tendency to dispel existing
disgruntlement, for that announcement
means, if it means anything, that the
ex-President will not "butt in" on state
campaigns until the party, through
primaries or conventions, has recorded
its will and nominated its candidates.
It means further that he will not
recognize factions In ' the Republican
party, for the factional fights will
be setlted by the primaries or by the
conventions. When the nominations
have been made, however, and the
tickets are before the people. Colonel
Roosevelt, as any other Republican,
will be free from just criticism if he
urges and aids in the election of men
nominated by the Republican voters
of any state.
Republican First of All.
It is well known that Theodore
Roosevelt Is first of all a Republican:
he -hopes for the continued success of
the Republican party; hopes to see a
Republican Senate and Republican
House of Representatives while the
Presidency is Republican. And It wJl
be found that his Republicanism holds
him above factionalism. When the cam
paign actively opens, he will undoubt
edly be found supporting regulars here
and Insurgents there, but always men
who have won the Republican nomina
tion. Precedent, of course, would require
that the ex-President remain quiescent,
now that he has retired from two terms
in the White House, but Theodore
Roosevelt never cared for precedent,
and seldom followed It. It would be
contrary to his nature to remain silent
In the midst of a campaign that ad
mittedly means much to the Republican
party. His very nature would rebel at
the thought of such a thing. He is too
good a politician to have a regard for
this particular precedent, especially
when he feels, and with good reason,
no doubt, that by participating he can
render valuable service to his party.
Colonel Will Aid Party Men.
The Republican party has done much
for him, and, while he has done much
in return, he will not be content to
rest on past records, but will strive
still further to aid the men of that
party who need and who desire his
By following the course he has out
lined. Colonel Roosevelt is likely to
accomplish much In the direction Of
bringing together the warring factions
of the Republican party. To be con
sistent, he must urge the support of
candidates, not because they are In
surgents, or because they are regulars,
bat because they are Republicans. In
supporting candidates of both factions
he will demonstrate his own hope for
a reunited party, and will place both
factions under obligation.
When the proper time comes there is
every reason to expect that Colonel
Roosevelt will voice his approval of
President Taft and the present Admin
istration. It has been said that this
announcement will be made before he
starts Into the campaign. There may
be some details on which he, at heart,
may differ with his successor in the
White House: some things, no doubt,
have been done differently from
what they would have been under a
Roosevelt Administration, but. in the
main, the achievements of the present
Administration have been such as to
justify and warrant the approval of the
ex-President, and there Is every reason
why he should express that approval in
very plain terms.
Taft Carries Out "Policies."
Towards the close of the last Ad
ministration most of . the so-called
Roosevelt policies remained yet unacted
upon by Congress. The situation was
such that President Roosevelt could no
longer get what he asked at the hands
of the legislative branch of the Gov
ernment. On the contrary. Congress
showed a disposition to disregard the
recommendations of the Executive.
This situation was fully appreciated
and understood by the President, and
before Mr. Taft was nominated at Chi
cago. President Roosevelt expressed
the frank opinion .that some other
man could do more than he to promote
those very policies, and bring about
their consummation In the form' of
Reviewing the record of the past
session of Congress. Colonel Roosevelt
is bound to approve the work of Presi
dent Taft. and to asknowledge publlelv
that President Taft has succeeded
where he himself failed. For the
record of the recent session would
never have been made but. for the in
sistence of the President, and that
Love's young dream
may be sweeter than
ice cream but ice
cream is sure to be a
part of the dream.
Ice cream is just an
other name for "deli
cious." Not only to the
young. The palate
that does not approve of
ice cream is abnormal.
How could it be
otherwise, if it's real
ice cream frozen
sweetness, rich cream
and sugar daintily flavored?
For Sale by All
.MADE PD VPT
BY X O X
record is one of Indorsement of many
of the most important of the so-called
There is nothing that Roosevelt can
do but approve the Taft Administra
tion, and approve the work of Con
gress. State Fights Avoided.
Starting out on this basis, and sup
porting Republicans, regardless of
whether they be regulars or insurgents,
Theodore Roosevelt will be a mighty
factor in the campaign, and In the
main will help the men he indorses.
His unprecedented popularity is guar
antee enough that he will be a power
on the stump, and the eagerness with
which his support has been sought
by men of both factions is further evi
dence of their belief that his indorse
ment is worth much. And the very
fact that he Is not mixing up in state
fights (outside of New York), but is
content to allow the voters. In conven
tion and in the primaries, to select
their own candidates, will make him
the Btronger, for that will relieve him
of the charge, hurriedly made, and
without justification, that he Is "butting
In" here, there and everywhere. His
only offense of this nature has been in
Massachusetts, and his lifelong friend
ship for Senator Lodge explains that.
Nowhere else has he indicated his pur
pose of taking a hand prior to the
nominations; on the contrary, he has
repeatedly declined invitations to par
ticipate in the anti-convention or anti
BANK , N0TES FLUCTUATE
Over $700,000,000 Outstanding at
Present Gold Xotes Few.
"WASHINGTON, July 24. Hovering
close to the $700,000,000 mark, the vol
ume of National bank notes outstand
ing fluctuates from week to week, al
though secured by United States bonds
and by lawful money.
The aggregate now is $711,964,360,
which is $1,466,373 less than at the be
ginning of the fiscal year, and $278,481
below that of June 10 last, but $22,044,
286 more than on July l'of last year.
Of the present aggregate only $22,585
consists of gold notes.
VIOLENCE IS MANIFEST
. (Continued from First Page.)
Trunk to make it appear that it could
not secure protection from local authori
ties and that it was necessary to call
upon the state for troops.
Company Declares It Can Operate it
Protection Is Glevn.
MONTREAL, July 24. The attempts of
Mackenzie King. Minister of Labor, to
effect a settlement of the Grand' Trunk
strike have fallen through at least for
the present, the Grand Trunk manage
ment taking the position in a letter sent
today that the time for arbitration has
passed and that all the company re
quires to resume full operation of the
road is the protection for its new men
to which It Is legally entitled.
Coupled with this announcement comes
the statement that on Monday the shops
Of the entire system will be reopened;
that instructions will be Issued to agents
to take freight and that way-freights
will be put on and the manifest freight
service increased. In addition to this it
is announced by the officials that some
of the former employes who went out on
Monday last are reporting for work.
The answer of Vice-President Murdock,
of the union, to this is:
"We are perfectly satisfied with the
way things are going, and if it is to be
a fight to a finish. I do not know that I
could suggest an improvement on exist
ing conditions from our point of view.
As matters stand the traveling public is
being fairly well taken care of, while
freight is tied up. The report of Mr.
Kennedy, of the Engineers' Brotherhood,
to us is that orly 10 per cent of the en
gineers are on their runs."
Miovings are beginning to develop
among the men who see the positions
they once held threatened by the pro
gress the company 1 making. This was
shown at the meeting of the men to-
s Real Cream
Leading Dealers Look for the
T 1 rT O orrv-r.Ax-
L 1 C CC J 1
432 EAST SALMON .TELEPHONE "EAST 244
C'D'Cir Watch for the Announcement to Be
FIVlLIL Made Later in This Series of Ads
day and the suggestion was plainly made
to the leaders that action was necessary
In order to hold the strikers together.
Elec-ric heat Is now being used succesa-rull-
In operating on cancers.
T"tl1 aH goods bearing the label
Xo Columbia Brand Tyrndnpt
leave our plant unless, after
rs uncie oam-s si amp or approval,
look UoLumhta Hmnyi ran
j j "
k ITainfV Mllir onlinAil
I buMowal warn, ine purest, cleanest, firmest, best.
Best Dealers, Hotels
YTBloa Meat Comnanv- Portland. trm.mm JSi
riomMT Paekan at the
Calls to Salem completed same as local calls in Portland by
our Two-Number Service.
If you do not know telephone number of party wanted,
call "Information" and ascertain.
The Pacific Telephone & Telegraph Company
Beck Building, Seventh and Oak Streets.
where you like. Tou won't find a better lens than my Toric lenses.
Shaped like the cornea of the eye. with a few modifications, they cor
respond at all times with" the moving lens in the eye. and cannot cause
eye strain- Then. too. they are more nearly invisible than a flat lens,
a point worth considering If you have a regard for your appearance.
"This one thine I do."
Columbian Optical Co. i33 6thst
UlV A. VJ Hr KKJ.
I 1 T7 T7
There Is a double sign in front of a mcr
In & cross street that extends to s. Jersej
ferry that is intended to catch trade coming
and going. On the west fide of the sign arf
theee words: "Stop In and Get Your Gooda
and Leave Them L'ntil Ynu Are on Your
Way Home." On the eit aide of the sign 1;
i alln-troil n
inspection, it bears
vvnen you buy
lrnnw thaf vnn n-a
' i. bUMV J Vfc (UO
' '25 Cents