Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 12, 1910, Page 6, Image 6

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    THE MOHXTSG OREGOXIAS. SATURDAY, XOVOIBEB 12, 191Q.
6
APPLES FROM LANE
TAKE FIRST PRIZE
y
FOUR-STORY BRICK HOTEL NEAEXNG COMPLETION IN EASTERN OREGON TOWN.
CAUSE TROUBLE
Silver Cup for Best County Ex
hibit Awarded in Albany
Annual Fair
Canadian Judge Won't Act Un-
. til Washington Pays Him
for Past Services. .
JUDGING - IS COMPLETED
BILL ALLEGED EXORBITANT
-
EXTRAD1TIDN
f-Ei
D. Francis Stewart Wanted In Vn-
. eotrver, Waah., on Larceny and
7 ' Embeiilement Cnara-e Tlrld by
Vancouver, D. C, Oflcers.
VANCOUVER. Vub, Nov. 11. S pe
dal.) That the extradition of Ir.
Francis Stewart, who la being- held In
Vancouver. B. C may lead to Interna
tional complication la the opinion of
Sheriff W. D. Sappinsrton. who haa been
Informed that before tr. Stewart can
be extradited the State of Washington
"will be compelled to pay up back fees.
Uleged to be due to the Vancouver, B.
C judge and attorney.
Goremor Refuses to Pay.
Sheriff Sapplngton waa Informed by
Governor Hay that about a year ago a
man waa extradited from Vancouver. B.
C and the case beard before Judge
Grant. For their services the Judge
and the attorneys sent a bill to Gov
ernor Hay for $1800. This Oovernor Hay
refused to pay. alleging it waa exces
sive. However, Oovernor Hay offered
the court and attorneys $300. but this
was not accepted.
That to compel the state to pav $1800
for every criminal brought back from
Canada la exorbitant, and will have a
tendency to make that country a ren
dezvous for criminals. Is the opinion of
'Sheriff Sapptng-ton. "The prosecuting;
atorneya in the United States fight the
British extradition cases for nothing,
and the judges nevr collect es," said
the Sheriff.
"Oovernor Hay promised me to fight
this case through. I cannot see how
the Vancouver judge and attorney can
expect to refuse to give up Stewart to
roe because alleged feea charged for
some other prisoner were not paid, and
a uh la which X bad nothing to do.
The Judge In Vancouver has a life po
sition, and la aecure. so 1 do not see
why he should be paid a fee for such
Work."
Papers Sent to Washington.
. The extradition papers have been sent
to Washington for approval, and when
they are returned to Governor Hay
Sheriff Fappington will go to Vancou
ver. B. C and demand the prisoner.
Mrs. Josephine Stewart, wife of Dr.
Stewart. Is now In Portland. She haa
engaged W. E. Yates, of this city, to
fight the caae of her husband, when
be Is brought bark. Mr. Tatea will ask
that the County Commissioners here re
fuse to pay any fees In connt-ctlon with
the bringing back of Or. Stewart.
Dr. Stewart la wanted here for al
leged grand larceny and embezzlement
of $100 from the K. 8. Chemical
Com pan y. of which he was president
and general manager. The company
waa capitalized for $75,000. and oc
cupied offices and quarters on Main
street. Stewart left three months ago.
and yesterday the stock was sold at
auction to satisfy creditors. The
company waa forced into bankruptcy.
PROCLAMATION IS PUT OFF
TVahln-ton Governor, Awaiting Re
turn, Rrfns-ra to Issue Order.
OLTMPIA. Wash, Nov. 11. SpeclaI.
Sirs, mi ma Smith Pevoe. president of
the Washington Equal Suffrage Hub,
mad a trip from Seattle to Indues Gov
ernor Hay to lu today the proclama
tion granting Washington women the
right to vote, but the Governor declined.
Suffrage leaders telegraphed the Gov
ernor from all over the Kate asking
btm to . grant Mrs. Devoe's request, as
November 11 la the 2utt anniversary of
the admtr-eion of Washington to the
Union. As the Governor haa received
no official notification that women can
-vote, the canvatsdr board not having
checked the returns of the election, h
could not grant the praer of the wo
men. He assured them, however, that
lis would Issue the order as soon as
powtble.
The Governor has written a letter of
congratulation to the women of the
s title. He euys:
"few people realise the amount of
work being done, but It Is very evident
that the ladylike, quiet campaign you
conducted, with appeals to reason and
rot to prejudice or past-Ion. Is the kind
that wins.
The proclamation announcing the
amendment to the Constitution will be
made a soon as tile rannsant boards
make their returns, and 1 am In hopes
rf being able to set It out the day be
fore Thanksgiving, so the suffragists of
the state may have double reason for
thanksgiving.'-
DEBATE WON BY PROSSER
Illrrh School Uphold Affirmative
of Income Tax Question.
COLDENDALE. ."ash.. Nov. 11.
(Siwlal-l Supporting the affirmative
vote of the Income tax question, the
TTosser High School debaters won the
decision here tonight against Golden
dale High School.
The teams were composed as follows:
Prosaer. Alfred Boyle. Clayton Smith
and Harold Guernsey: UoMendale, Ver
ner Kngraln. Roy Sochman and Marsh
Walters. The Ju.lges were T'an Malar
key. Portland; Rev. r. A. Warren. The
lallea: A. C. Strange, superintendent
of city schools at -ue Pallc.
SOLDIER CUTS POLICEMAN
Knife Wound Leaves X'rIj
Over Patrolman's Kye.
Gash
' VANCOUVER. Wash, Nov. 11. (Spe
cial.! Charles Cornog. private In Com
pany L first Infantry, stationed at this
poet, ts under arrest for aecond degree
assault, his alleged victim being John
Iawson. night policeman, who was
himself a soldier for nine years.
According to lawson. he ordered a
crowd of soldiers to diapers at an
arly hour this morning, when Cornog
refused to move on. and attacked hltn
with a knife, cutting a gash two inches
long above the right eye.
Gilliam Is Again Wet.
COXDON. Or Nov. 11. (Special.)
Gilliam Couaty voted wet under local
notion by a vote of tii to 21. The
ta-U( lsAo CiZr.
1
it "
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HOTEL AXTLER9, BAKER CITV.
BAKER CITY, Or- Nov. 11. (SpeclalJ This town- will soon have a fine new hotel, ths erection of which
Is now under way. The Hotel Antlers, now nearlng- completion. Is a four-story brick structure. It will bs
opened as a first-class hotel. The building Is of modern design, equipped wtth elevator service, excellent
lighting and heating appliances, and many conveniences which will be entirely new In east-of-the-Cascades
hotels. A flrat-claaa cafe, ocoupylng the entire basement, will be conducted In connection with the hotel.
LOG PRICES DECLINE
Demand Decreases When Mills
Cease Operations.
LOGGING CAMPS CLOSING
Effect of Curtailment of Output of
Lnmbor Is lrop From $10 to
$7.50 a Thousand for
Oregon Fir Logs.
ASTORIA. Or, Nov. 11. (Special.)
The Pacific Logging Company which
operates in the Deep River district has
closed down Camp No. 1, the largest of
the four which It ran during the Sum
mer, and practically all the TO men em
ployed there came to this city last
evening. It la expected the camp will
remain closed until after the Christ
mas holidays.
A few weeks ago the company shut
down two of Its camps, so that the only
one It has In operation at the present
time Is the camp on Salmon Creek
where about 0 men are employed. So
far as reported none of the other large
camps In this vicinity are contemplat.
(Tie ahuttlnir down In the Immediate fu
ture, but It is probable 'that some of
them at least will close for the holi
days earlier than baa been their cus
tom In former years.
As a result of the larger mills hav
ing curtailed their output by runlng
only seven and a half hours a day. toe
demand for logs haa dropped off and
the prices offered, excepting for the
very highest grades, are lower.
Kor several months the minimum
prices for fir logs has been $10. but it
ta aald that a couple oi days ago one
man who had about $.000,000 feet w
nnabla to get an offer of more than
$7.50 a thousand.
REVOLVER BEST CLEW
CAPTUBK OF SALEM MCRDERER
MAY DEPEND OS IT.
Six Sons of Bridge Victim Aid Sher
iff and Police Chief In Trac
ing Criminals.
SALEM. Nov. 11. (Special.) With the
close of the eighth (ley since the murder
of aged J. E. Roberts here on tho Re
form School bridge, after sifting chaff
from the clews it appears that the re
volver left behind by the murderers 's
the best trace and it, if anything, will
eventually lead to the capture of the
criminal However, five other clews
have not been discarded, but merely laid
aside pending the result of attempts to
aseertiln where the revolver was first
shipped and how. through devious ways,
ll finally reached Salem and dealt death.
That tUe revolver might be traced to
the youths who. the day before the mur
der, tried to buy a pistol of that caliber.
Is believed by the Investigators, but In
this connection 8heriff Mlnto and Chief
of Police Gibson encounter a setlous set
back. No one. not even the hardware
cletk who waited upon tho youths, can
Identify them, and a resident of Salem,
who witnessed the hardware store incl-d-'nt.
Is not able to describe thm. save
to (ay that neither was more than IS
years old.
As yet no defl lite answer has been re
ceived by Sheriff Mlnto to the circulars
he sent broadcast in an endeavor to find
where the revolver was purchased, and
a San Francisco firm that handles that
type of weapon for the whole Coast
seems to be unable to throw any light
vn the mystery that surrounds ths
weapon.
That Jeffemon, evidently the destina
tion of Roberts the night of his death,
ought to supply a direct clew Is deduct
ed by the Investigators, but thorough
combing of the ton seems to have been
futile. That a decoy letter lured the old
man to his violent death Is deemed cer
tain by ths cjty and county authorities,
but the victim's habit of destroying all
letters received puts the investigators
at sea In an attempt to fathom who aent
the letter and bow. when and where it
was transmitted.
Sheriff Minto and Chief of Police Gib
son are not only working assiduously on
the case, but they are assisted daily by
ths six sons of the aged murder victim,
who are giving every bit of evidence
which they believe may have any bear
ing on the case.
That utmost seereer Is kept by ths In
vestigators la their probe Is significant.
In Salem or vicinity are suspected of
having committed the crime.
MAN'S OWN LACK NOT SEEN
Illiterate Vancouver Voter Against
Suffrage, lie Says.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Nov. 11. (Spe
cial.) Saying that women should not
have the right to vote because they dlcl
not know enough, an Illiterate voter
was permitted to cast his ballot at the
recent general election.
He appeared at the election table, se
cured a ballot and asked that some
one assist him In picking out the candi
dates he wanted to vote for. . One of
the bystanders offered his services and
went into the booth with him. He read
off the names of the amendments, and
told the voter what they meant. "This
one means that If you vote yes, you
will give a vote for woman's suffrage,
allowing women to vote," explained
the Good Samtfrltan.
"Vote no; women don't know enough
to vote," he almost shouted, "vote
against that, for me."
$4,000,000 CARGO COMES
Japanese Steamship Brings Richest
Consignment of Silks.
SEATTLE, Nov. 11. The cargo of the
Japanese steamship Inaba Maru, which
arrived from Tokohama last night is
valued at $4,000,000, exceeding In value
that of any other ship that ever ar
rived in the United .States from the
Orient.
Raw and manufactured silk worth
f 2.500.000 was the principal part'of the
cargo.
Dairy Meetings to Be Held.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Nov. 11. (Spe
cial.) Under the auspices of the State
Dairy and Food Department, dairy
meetings are to be held in Hocklnson.
November 21: Battle Ground, November
12, and Manor, November 23. Two meet
ings will be held at each place, one at
1 P. M. and the other at 8 P. M. dally,
when lectures and lantern slides will
be features of the programme. L. W.
Hanson, deputy dairy instructor: F. H.
Botholl, deputy dairy Inspector, and Dr.
Walter Beall, veterinary of this city,
will speak.
Rains Start Fall Rise.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Nov. 11. spe
cial.) Owing to recent rains the Co
lumbia River has risen about eight
Inchea during the past three days, and
It continues' to rise slowly. Thla is
the usual Fall rise, and the water Is
rather muddy. The Lewis River Is re
ported to be out of Its banks.
Trees Planted to Mask Forts.
PROFITS ME LARGE
Railroads' File Reports
Washington Business.
on
ONE LINE HAS BIG LOSS
Great Northern H.a9- Profit in Year
In State of $2,500,000 North
Pacific Gain in Same
Period Is $8,000,000.
ern
FORT STEVENS. Or., Nov.
claL) In conformity w'th i
11. (Spe
i general
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Dr. Fraaets Stewart, sf Vaa
esavtr, Waah., fader Arrest
at Vaaeosver, B. C for Al
leges Crooked Dealings.
order Issued by the War Department
this week haa been used In the plant
ing and transplanting of trees and per
ennial shrubs. It is advised tp beautify
the military reservation, to promote
foreat growth and to use tns same as
a natural mask for defenv'vs works.
The Scotch broom, an Important shrub.
-leaieai residents believe. Uiat men known Is used aa It thrives In sandy aolL
OLTMPIA, Wash.. Nov. 1L (Special.)
During the year ended June 80, 1910, the
total Income of the Great Northern Rail
way on all of Its lines was t64.G0O.O0O,
while in Washington its income was 19,
W2.882.6S, according to the report filed
with the Washington Railroad Commis
sion. The operating expenses of the entire
ine of the Great Northern during that
period wero 3S, 818,09, while In Washing
ton the operating expenses were $7,003,-
000.46, showing that the relation of oper-
atlng expenses to the income in Washing'
ton was 73.38 per cent, while for the en
tire line It was only 60.53 per cent.
The dlfferenoe between state and Inter
state ercentage Is easily explained when
the Wellington disaster. In which two
Great Northern trains were completely
wrecked and about 100 lives were lost, is
taken into consideration. Earnings in
Washington show an Increase of about
$2,000,000 for the Great Northern over the
year preceding, that is in the State of
Washington. The Northern Pacific, on
the other hand. Jumped only about $1,000,-
000, but the Great Northern this year
Included In Its report the Income of all
of Its subsidiary companies.
It is shown in the report of the North
ern Pacific Railroad, covering the same
period of the Great Northern, that the
earnings In Washington were $22,263,
49ti.&4, while the operating expenses were
S14.21&.742.08, the ratio being 63.89 per cent.
On the entire line the- Income was $74,
r25,O01. ' the operating expenses $45,987,000
and the ratio 61.71 per cent. The report
Ehows that the Northern Pacific depre
elation Included the operating equipment.
which, omitted; would reduce the ratio of
the earnings to about GO per cent.
Interstate Business Large.
The report of the Great Northern shows
that that company hauled 1,724.812 per
sons from one point in the state to an
other point in the state, the average dis
tance being 49 miles, while It carried 310,.
760 persons from some point In Washing
ton to some point without or from some
point without Washington to some point
within Washington during the year, and
the average haul on interstate business
was 165 miles.
The strictly state business hauled by
the Great Northern amounted to 1,329,-
327 tons, hauled an average of 107 miles,
while the Interstate business exceeded
the state business, the report showing
that 1.634.311 tons were hauled an aver
age distance of 243 miles.
It ts the Northern Pacific Railroad that
handles most of the travelling publlo
in the State of Washington, as the re
port shows that during the last year ths
Northern Pacific Railroad hauled 3,279.-
051 persons, an average distance of 44
miles each In the State of Washington,
while it handled 1.025,201 Interstate pas
sengers and carried each of them an av
erse of 187 miles The freight moved
on state business is 5.960.128 tons, car
ried an average distance af 70 miles,
while the interstate business amounting
to $,142,686 tons moved an average dis
tance of 255 miles.
.Road Operates at Lo?s.
One of the roads in Washington that
Is not making much money is the Spo
kane. British Columbia Koaa. running
from Republic, lu Ferry County, to Dan
ville, on the Canadian (line, its total
trackage being 36.30 miles. During the
past year its income was $14,499.38. while
Its operating expenses run up to $43,
676.96. In addition to which It also pad
$2,555.86 in taxes. To offset this it col
lected $60.00 in rent from miscellaneous
sources.
The report of the road on file with the
railroad commission shows that the cor
porate loss of the company up to the
present time is $592,077.18. The company
during the year handled 1126 passengers
over Its lines and 922 interstate pas
sengers, the average haul for each being
19 miles. The report ehows that the com
pany receives only an average of 2.435
cents per mile for hauling passengers or
it collected only 46 cents from each per
son hauled over its lines during that
time.
Miss Mc Isaacs Will Lecture.
Miss Isabel Mclsaaca, secretary of
the Alunnae Nurses Association of the
United States, will lecture In the Ore
gonian building to the graduate nurses
and sperlntendents at i:30 this after
noon. She was to have lectured yes
terday, but her train was delayed.
Brownsville Wins In Linn County
Competition Display to B Open
to Visitors Today Awaras
Scattered Among Growers.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. IT (Special.)
Lane County has won the first prize of
a $100 sliver cup for the best county ex
hibit at the fourth annual Albany Apple
Fair. This makes the second consecu
tive year in which Lane has woti thla
cup, offered annually for the best ex
hibit of at least 20 boxes of Ave of more
varieties from any county in the Willam
ette Valley except Linn, the home coun
ty of the fair being barred from com
peting for this prize.
Brownsville has won the $50 cash prize
for the best Linn County community ex
hibit of ten boxes of three or more
varieties. There were ' six entries for
this prize and the competition was
spirited. The second ' prize went to
Santlara and the third to Oakville.
The judging of the exhibits waa com
pleted and the awards announced thle
morning. The judges were: H. C. Atwell,
of Salem, president of the State Horti
cultural Society; E. C. Roberts, of
Lebanon, ex-county fruit inspector of
Linn County, and E. C. Armstrong, of
Salem, county fruit inspector of Marlon
County.
Other awards are as follows:
Best five boxes of three varieties
First prize, Henry BushnelL of Junc
tion City; second, Henry Struckmeler, of
Thomas; third, F. L. Waite, of Eugene.
Best box of Yellow Newtown Pippins
J. Beebe, of Bugere.
Beet box of Spl-enbergs First, C. C
Cate. of Brownsville; second, F. L.
Walte, of Eugene.
Best box of Kings First, Mrs. Harold
Rumbaugh, of Albany; second, H. G.
Rumbaugh, of Albany.
Best box of Baldwins First, 8. P.
Williamson, of Oakville; second, H. G.
Rumbaugh, of Albany.
Best box of Red Cheek Pippins First,
S. P. Williamson, of Oakville; second.
Frank Holman, of Albany.
Best box Ben Davis First, J. Beebe,
of Eugene; secopd, H. G. Rumbaugh, of
Albany.
Best box Grimes Golden Henry Struck
meler, of Thomas.
Best box of Jonathans John Goetz, of
Albany.
Best box of Wagners First, H. G.
Rumbaugh, of Albany; second, Mrs,
Harold Rumbaugh. of Albany.
Best box of. Starks A. W. Martin, of
Albany.
Best box of Manjmoth Black Twigs H.
G. Rumbaugh, of Albany.
Best box of Ganos John Smith, of
Albany.
Best box of Northern Spy First, H. G.
Rumbaugh. of Albany; second, a P. Wil
liamson, of Oakville.
Best box of Rome Beauty John Goets,
nf A hnnv
Best commercial packed box First, H.
G. Rumbaugh, of Albany; second, H.
C. Bushnell, of Junction City.
Best display on plates, ten or more
varieties First, C. C. Cate, of Browns
ville; second, J. Slider, of Albany.
Best five boxes, not less than three
varieties, grown and packed by exhibitor
H. G. Rumbaugh, of Albany.
Best three boxes, three varieties, grown
and packed by exhibitor Frank Hol
man, of Albany.
Best commercially packed three boxes,
three varieties, grown by a member of
the Albany Applegrowers' Association
Frank Holman, of Albany.
Best pyramid display of Baldwins
First, W. L. Grove, of Tangent; second,
Henry Struckmeier, of Thomas.
Best pyramid display of Kings First,
H. G. Rumbaugh, of Albany; second, W.
L. Grove, of Tangent.
Best pyramid display of Spitaenbergs
First, H. G. Rumbaugh, of Albany; sec
ond, John Durlan, of Lebanon.
Best pyramid display of Red Cheek
Pippins First, 8. P. Williamson, of Oak
ville; second, Frank Holman, of Albany.
Best collection of 50 apples, one or
more varieties, arranged in pyramid
shape First. A. W. Martin, of Albany;
second. H. G. Rumbaugh, of Albany.
Largest apple at the fair A- W. Mar
tin, of Albany.
The attendance at the fair today was
large, especially In the evening. The
crowd last evening was the largest that
ever attended an apple fair here. Be
cause of tbe delay in opening the fair
will continue all day tomorrow, instead
of closing tonight as originally planned.
There were two addresses thia after
noon. Professor Cordley, of the Oregon
Agricultural College, spoke on "Sprays
and Spraying." and Charles A. Park, of
Salem, horticultural commissioner of the
Second district, talked on general frult-
Enon Hats
represent the finished
result of experience
and successful effort.
Foe sale at our Agencies CTcsywherce
Sticky Sweating
Palms
after taking; salts or cathartic
watersdid you ever notice that
weary all gone feeling the palms
of your hands sweat and rotten
taste in your mouth Cathartics
onlv move by sweating your bowels
Do a lot of hurt Try a CASCA
RET and see how much easier the
job is done how much better
you feel. 8C3
CASCARBTS toe a box for a week's
treatment, all droxfists. Biggest seller
ia the world. MUlioa boxes a month.
VICTOR-VICTROLA
The gradual development of
music through the centuries has
reached its height in this superb
instrument. v
Victor Victrola, XVI. . . .$200.00
Victor Victrola, XIV. . . .$150.00
Victor Victrola, XI .$100.00
Victor Victrola, X 75.00
Victors. .$10.00 to $100.00
Come in and hear it. The de
sire to own one can easily be ful
filled on our easy terms.
Open Tonight.
sag
Sheman play & Co.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Sixth and Morrison Opposite Postoffice
growing topics. There was no pro
gramme at tonight's session except or
chestral muslo during the entire evening.
The Dalles to Show Apples.
THE DALLES, Or., Nov. 11. (Spe
cial.) The Dalles Business Men's As
sociation is preparing an apple exhibit
for the National Show at Spokane,
which begins Monday, November 14,
and continues until November 19. Ed
ward Kurtz, president of the associa
tion, has charge of the work and Is
making the very best selections poa-
sible. He will have about 100 boxes
of the finest apples raised In Oregon.
There will be Spltzenbergs, Winter
Banana, Yellow Newton Pippin, Kanes,
and probably one or two other stand
ard varieties. This shipment will leave
In charge of Mr. Kurtz for Spokane
Saturday evening, and will be placed
Sunday to be ready Monday for the
show. The president of the association
is also taking a large amount of the
same publicity literature, which has
been distributed from the association
building, near the depot, to tourists all
the season, for distribution to visitors
at the Apple Show
A NEW NOVEL
ffieSOCIAL
BUCANEER
. S-ISHAM
Author of
Half a Chance
Under the Rose, etc.
- True lover and brave adventurer, his escapes
are thrillingly exciting; mystery surrounds him
with a veil of fascination.
More baffling than Raffles, more searching
than Sherlock Holmes, more compelling than
The Leavenworth Case, The Social Bucaneer is
Monarch of Modern Mysteries
I Illustrated by Kine The BOBBS-MERRILL. CO.. Publishers At allStores
$14.95 Round -Trip Fare $14.95
TO THE
NATIONAL
APPLE SHOW
SPOKANE, WASHINGTON
NOVEMBER 14 TO 19, 1910
.VIA THE
OREGON RAILROAD &
NAVIGATION COMPANY
Sales Dates: November 13 and 11
Final Return Limit Nov. 24
2 THROUGH TRAINS DAILY
. Spokane Flyer, leaving 6 P.M.
Soo-Spokane-Portland, 11 P. M.
Electric Lighted Observation, Pullman and Tourist Sleeping Cars
Day Coaches
Call at City Ticket Office, Third and Washington streets.
WM. M'MTRRAY
General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon
r
4