Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 18, 1912, Image 1

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VOIj. LI NO. io,JoJ. .
Quest for Second Til
den Disappointing.
Qualities of "Schoolmaster"
Are Found Instead.
Lack of Compunction Shown in Dis
missing Harper's Editor Gives
Impirwlon That Sense of
Obligation 1 Lacking.
LOtTI SVILLE. Ky, Jan. IT. That ha
had hoped to find In Wood row Wilson
another Tllden. but had found -rather
a schoolmaster than a statesman." was
the declaration of Henry Watterson.
the veteran Kentucky editor and
Southern Pemort, ln a statement
made here tonight In connection with
the break between Governor Wllaon
and Colonel George Harvey.
"KegTertlnr that I unit appear
either aa a wltneaa or a party to the
misunderstanding which baa arisen be
tween Colonel George Harvey and
Governor Wood row Wllaon." reada the
statement. "I ahall kava to apeak with
oma particularity to ba Just alike to
Aawtker Ttldea
The conference between us In my
s part men t at the Manhattan Club was
held to consider certain practical meas
ures relating to Governor Wilson's
candidacy. Colonel Harvey stood to
ward Governor Wilson much aa I had
stood five and thirty years ago toward
afr. Tllden. This appealed to me. Col
nel Harvey bad brought the Governor
and myself together his Nsw Jersey
heme 1 months ego, and aa time
passed bad Interested me In his ambi
tions. -I was hoping I might find In Gov
ernor Wilson another Tllden. In point
of Intellect and availability. I yet think
Colonel Harvey made no mistake In
his choice of a candidate, but the cir
cumstances leading to the unfortunate
partlnr of the ways between thera
leads ma to donbt whether In charac
ter and to temperament it may ba
merely in the habits of a lifetime
Governor Wilson Is not rather a school
master than a statesman.
Caster Larklaa; ta Candidate.
"I have from Colonel Harvey and
Governor Wllaon statements, accord
ing to the memory of each, touching
what did actually happen and was
spoken on the occasion named.
"These do not materially differ. They
coincide with my own recollection
Nothing of a discourteous kind even
of an unfriendly kind passed during
an Interview of more than an hour.
From the first, however, there was a
certain constraint In Governor Wllson'a
manner, the absence of the cordiality
and candor which should mark hearty
confidential Intercourse, intimating the
existence of some adverse influence.
"Tils manner waa autocratic. If not
trrannoua. I did not take this to my
self, but thought it related to Colonel
Harvey, and when Colonel Harvey, ap
parently overcome by Governor Wil
son's austerity, put the direct question
to Governor Wilson whether the sup
port of Harper's Weekly waa doing
Mm an Injury and received from Gov
ernor Wilson the cold rejoinder that It
was. I was both surprised and shocked.
Seas ef Obtlsattea Tie Dee.
I had myself, as far back aa last
October, suggested to Governor Wil
son that ta view of his supposed en
vironment. It might be well for Col
nel Harvey to moderate soma of the
rather aggresslva character of Har
per's Weekly In the Wilson leader
ship. I am not sure that I bad not
said aa much to Colonel Harvey my
self, but thst Governor Wilson, with
out' the least show of compunction,
should express or yield to such an
opinion and permit Colonel Harvey to
consider himself discharged from the
position of trusted intimacy he had
up to this moment held, left me lit
tle room to doubt that Governor Wil
son Is not a man who makes common
cause with his political associates, or
Is deeply sensitive of his political ob
ligations, because It Is but true and
fair to say that except for Colonel
Harvey he would not be In the run
ning at all.
"Colonel Harvey mas grievously
wounded. He had been .ightlng Gov
ernor Wilson's battle for many years
and had Idealise his chief. Although
I waa given no reason to suppose my
self Included In the disfaTor which
tad fallen upon Colonel Harvey. I ex
perienced a sense of something very
muca like Indlgnstlon. but on reflec
tion I ceuld not rid myself of the Im
pression that Governor Wilson had
been receiving letters from Kentucky,
written by enemies of mine who seek
to use his name and faire to gain
some ends of their own. warning him
sgslnst me. and that, to all events, t
sat In the ssme boat with Colonel
DesMterats Eatllled ta Kaew.
-j am a receipt of Governor Wll
(CeacludMt ea I -
Police Then Selie ex-Employe of
Good Samaritan In Storeroom.
Jewelry Found on Him.
Two nurses at the Good Samaritan
Hospital led to the arrest of Pete Louie
lsst night, when Louie had broken Into
the hospital and Is alleged to have
stolen Jewelry from several rooms.
Forcing him by their pursuit to barri
cade himself In one of the lower store
rooms of the hospital, they stood on
guard until patrolmen Bewley and
Wade answered their call, broke down
the door and arrested the captive.
Andrew Spencer, the elderly negro
Janitor of the hospital, noticed a light
In the storeroom where Louie waa In
hiding, and when it was extinguished
and lighted several times the Janitor
became suspicious, and notified the su
perintendent. Miss Emily Loverldge.
With a nurse. Miss Loverldge went to
the door of the room and called on the
trespasser to give himself up. Louie
made no reply, but after locking the
door on the Inside, he barricaded it
with the Iron work of a bedstead, and
turned out the lights.
While help waa being sought from
the police station, the two women stood
on guard at the door of the room.
When the patrolmen arrived. Louie re
fused to come out of the room. Break
ing down the door, the policemen
mih. In .nil Mntnred htm.
In Louie's possession were found a J
gold watch, a nugget sticicpin ana
number of sets of gold and pearl cuff
buttons. He Is an .ex-employe of the
About two weeks ago thefts were re
ported on the same day from both
Good Samaritan and Pt. Vincent's Hos
pitals, a thief going through the cloth
ing of physicians who wera In the op
erating room. It is thought Louis may
be responsible for these robberies.
Liveliest of Alaskan Lava Mountains
Spitting Smoke Now.
REWARD, Alaska. Jan. 17. Pavlof
volcano, on the Alaska Peninsula, west
of the Shumagtn Islands. Is In violent
eruption. Andrew Grosswald. a store
keeper at Band Point, to miles from
Pavlof. sends word that stones can
ba seen hurled from the crater and that
lava, and smoke are Issuing. Pavlof
emits smoke even In its mildest moods.
and Is accounted the most active of the
Alaska volcanoea.
G. A. Lee. Iighthousekeeper at Cape
Bartcbef. the most westerly point of
Unlmak Island, Boring Sea, reports
violent earthquakes in the Aleutian
Islands. Mount Shlshaldln. the most
spectacular of the volcanoes, and which
Is on Unlmak Island, slumbered last
Summer aa also did the eccentrlo Kog
Respiration Is Restored. Lungs
Emptied of Noxious Gases.
CHICAGO. Jan. IT. (Special.) Four
persons have been saved from tba grave
lu Chicago within 14 hours by a little
machine, a recent Invention, so small
that It can be carried In a suitcase.
In three cases today and In one case
Tuesday the little device has restored
respiration. As the machine pumps
oxygen into lungs, it draws out the
poisonous gases. It was invented by
a German named Draeger. It Is called
the pulmotor."
It la owned by an electrical company,
which maintains two operators and an
automobile free for emergency cases.
Prise Cockerel Pecks Gem From
Owner's Ring Operation Fatal.
WASHINGTON. Jan. IT. "Champion."
a Golden Wyandotte cockerel, prlse
wlnner at several poultry shows. Is
dead from eating a diamond.
The bird, the property of Henry J.
Hunt HL waa entered In annual
exhibition of the Washington Poultry
and Pigeon Association. The brilliant
stone Jn a ring on the hand of its own
er attracted the cockerels attention
and the stone was picked off and
swallowed before Hunt could withdraw
his hand.
An operation and the effects of
chloroform caused -Champion's" death.
Harvard' "Old do' Man" Snes Stu
dent, Who Lost at Roulette.
BOSTON. Jan. 17. The sum of t7S.
000 was lost at roulette In one night
of gambling at a place in Broadway.
New York, by George P. Bowler, a
prominent Harvard student, according
to testimony given here In a suit for
StO.000 brought by "Poco" Bennett.
Harvard's noted "Old Clo'" man and
money lender.
President, Secretary and Assistant
Secretary Seized In Turn.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 11. There la an
epidemic of colds at the White House.
The President waa entirely over his
cold today, but Secretary Hllles was
confined to his home and bed and As
sistant Secretary Allen waa suffering
from the same complaint
Reason for Intervention
Details of Agreement Are Kept
Secret for Present.
Belief at Havana Is That Veterans
Agitation Has Received Its
Quietus, Greatly Strength
ening Gomes' Hand.
HAVANA. Jan. IT. The conference at
the president's palace adjourned at
1:0S o'clock this morning. It was an
nounced that all the elements had
reached an understanding to unite In
the policy that would remove any ex
cuse for Intervention.
The details of the agreement have
not been divulged.
After the conference General Euzeblo
Hernandes said it was realised that the
United States had acted In the best In
terests of Cuba and aa the truest friend
of the republic.
President Gomes conferred with
prominent political leadera regarding
the action to be taken in connection
with the notification from the Ameri
can Secretary of State, that the United
States Government might be compelled
to Intervene In Cuban affairs.
Leaders Are Samssoaed.
The persons summoned to meet the
President were General Emilio Nuner,
General Mateulo Alonso. Colonel Man
uel Aranda and Colonel Galvox. repre
senting the veterans; General Eusblo
Hernandes, president of the Miguells
taa; Governor Asbsrt. of Havana; Al
fredo Zayaa. Vice-President of the re
public, and Gonzales - Lanusa, General
Freyre Andrade and Antonio Gonsales
Lanusa, the Conservative leaders; Mig
uel Coyula. Wllfredo. Fernandes, ed
itor of El Commercio; Colonel Creates
Ferrar, President of the House of Rep
resentatives, and Dr. Antonio Gonxale
Peres, President of the Senate.
The shock of the reeclpt yesterday
of the news of the possible interven
tion by the United States waa suc
ceeded by a feeling of relief, conse
quent upon the general impression
that the Knox note waa intended
merely aa a caution similar to Presi
dent Roosevelt's letter to Quesada,
and not as a threat to proceed to ex
tremes without further provocation.
This feeling was enhanced by en-
(Concluded on Pas 4.)
.-ta v.- -s 4ra.. - .xv-vi-
The Weather.
YESTERDAY'S Maximum lempratni. 48
degree; minimum. 40 degrees.
TODAY'S Fatr; north to east winds,
Cuban leaders agree en policy that will fore
stall Intervention. Page 1.
Present's menace shows way to economy.
Pace 2.
Henry Watteraon arrsifns Woodrow Wllaon.
in whom he hoped to find another Tll
den. Pag 1. .
Harmon escribes hard time, of JW3 and 190T
to Republican tariff bills. Pae 4.
Hypnotist is lnaane; woman under his spell
cannot be restored. Page 8.
Soclailat move restated warmly by mine
workers. Pas 2.
Late Mrs. Patterson built $70,000 tempi at
spirits' request, aars lawyer. Page l.
Cardinal Farley acclaimed on return to
United States. Pas 3-
Callrornla profesaor denies he intended In
' suit to Declaration of Independence.
Pas 1.
Curler may yet find profit In Johnson-Flynn
match. Pas 8.
Johnson aays Jeffries "quit cold" at Reno.
Lincoln, and Jefferson soccer tesms play tl
game. Pag 8.
Uarksmen make good scores at Roaeburg.
Pag 8.
Pacific Northwest.
Fishermen win. depute over occupstion of
Sand Island. Pag
German woman, having choice of white or
Japanese husband, take latter. Pag 6.
Dr. Hazzard. faat-cur specialist, says ordeal
of trial Is beginning to tell on her. Psg 8.
Oregon retail merchants condemn mall or
der houses in meeting at Medford. Page 0.
Commercial and Marine.
Damage by frost to Csllfornla citrus fruit
greater than ever before. Pag IS.
Europe showing anxiety over future what
l supplies. fag 10.
IBtrong inquiry for new Investment bonds.
Page 15.
German ship Lasbek to be loaded, pay 18
rents a ton and compel stevedores to su
for 13 cents a ton balance. Fag 14.
Portland and Vicinity.
Great Northern complete plans to bslld
duplicate of Forestry building In Glacier
National Park. Pag 0.
Nln venlermen are passed as tentative by
" both aide In Wilde case. Pag 1.
J. I. Hartman la elected president of Clear-
tng-Uouae Afioclatlon for twenty-third
time Page id.
Herman Wittenberg dies after long Illness.
Page 10.
Prlz-s are swarded winning eats In 64 classes
displayed at Meier A Frank store.
Page lO.
Two nurses hold prowler at Good Samaritan
Hospital until police arrive. Page 1.
Resident Says There Is Work There
for 4 00 or More Now.
There Is plenty of work at good
wages for all classes of ordinary la
bor at MIH City, Or., where sawmills
and landowners can't find enough men
to meet their demands. George A.
Starr, a resident of that place, advised
The Oregonlan yesterday as follows:
"I have read In the paper that there
are 10,000 Idle men In Portland. Why
don't they get out here where there is
work? Here is one of the many places
where there Is more work than men.
The sawmills need 260 men in the mills
and 150 men In the woods and on their
railroads. There is an abundance of
wood-cutting to be done, besides dairy
ing and land clearing. We need more
men and prefer men with families that
will stay."
Mill City Is in Linn County, near
the, border of Marlon County, on the
Corvallis Sc. Eastern railroad, about 60
miles east of Albany.
4. CV
$70,000 AND GET II
Attorney Tells of Mrs.
Patterson's Temple.
Nevertheless, ex-Judge Admits
He Accepted $10,000 Fee.
Son or Woman Who Left Fortune to
High Priestess of Theosophlsts
May Get Money Through New
ly Discovered Document.
SAN DIEGO. Cal., Jan. 17. The sec
ond will made by Harriet W. Patterson,
made at Kingston, N. T.. in August,
1908, was admitted In evidence at this
morning's session of the legal contest
over her estate being waged by Mrs.
Katherine Tlngley. aa defendant, and
George L. Patterson, as contestant.
If the will over which the contest Is
being fought, the document executed
by Mrs. Patterson (then" Mrs. Thurs
ton), in San Diego in May, 1910, is not
admitted to probate, the division of the
big estate will be made under the pro
visions of the second will, which names
her relatives as beneficiaries.
Tbeosophlsts Pay Visit.
At the time, or about the time,
the will was drawn. Mrs. Tlngley.
Mrs. Dunn. Miss Lester and other
Theosophlsts were visiting Mrs. Pat
terson at Kingston, It has been stated.
Ex-Judge Van Etten, Mrs. Thurston's
legal adviser, testified today that-it
was against his advice that Mrs. Thurs
ton decided to construct the Spiritual
Temple at Kingston for Mrs. Hastie,
and in this part of his examination he
was asked to recall a letter which was
supposed to have come from the spirit
world to Mrs. Hastie, and which com
manded Mrs. Patterson to build the
"Give us as nearly as you can the
contents of that paper," requested
Judge Martin, who conducted the ex
amination. Letter Is Recalled.
"I remember only part of it, which
is as follows:
" "My Dear Beloved Your work on
this earth Is commanded by God. It
meets my favor. Tour work will be
extended and enlarged. Mrs. Patter
son Is directed to build a house cost
ing 170,000. The work will be as direct
ed by you, and under charge of Mr.
Leske. By doing this William and
(Concluded on Page 3.)
Professor Says Reference to Decla
ration of Independence as "Cam
paign Document" Not Sneer.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 17. (Special.)
Denying that his characterization of
the Declaration of Independence as a
"campaign document" was' Intended to
belittle the Declaration itself or the
cause which brought it forth. Professor
Henry Morse Stephens, of the Univer
sity of California faculty, today said
that there was no truth In the charges
that he has made sneering remarks re
garding the most cherished American
traditions. He deplored the accusations
made against him, especially as a mem
be of the history department in the
State University, and insisted that he
had the deepest reverence for the men
and events prominent in the patriotic
history of the country.
Professor Stephens' name was used in
a resolution before the Legislature pro
testing against the spread of anti
American teachings in the public
schools. The resolution was passed at
the special session. Professor Stephens
explained his reference to the Declara
tion of Independence as a campaign
document, saying that it was so in fact,
since It pointed out the grievances
which brought on the war of the Revo
lution and set forth the justification of
the purpose of the colonies to throw off
the yoke of British rule.
It was also, said Professor Stephens,
a declaration of principles of great
splendor and importance. He had spo
ken of this, he said, from public plat
forms on Washington's birthday and
the Fourth of July, and declared that It
was absurd to accuse him of casting
slurs on any of the American traditions.
Women of State University Subject
of Editorial in College Paper.
Criticism is leveled at the women of
the university for wearing formal
clothes to the informal student body
dances by an editorial appearing In
tonight's issue of the Emerald, the
plaint being that the only difference
between the formal and informal
dances lies in the circumstance that
the men wear sack suits and that
white gloves are foregone by women
and men alike.
In addition to the four formal uni
versity dances of the year there are
four lnformals when, it is understood,
elaborate dresses, dress suits, livery
conveyance, flowers and all other sem
blances of formality are to be dispensed
with, in order that every "rich man,
poor man, beggar man, thief may feel
in strict harmony with the dancing ar
ray. The wear of elaborate gowns,
complains the student editor of the
Emerald, tends 'to humiliate the uni
versity women who are blessed with
but one party dress in a season.
The recommendation Is that correc
tive steps be taken by the leading wo
men of the university through the
agency of the women's council.
United States Revenue Cutter Puts
on Warpaint for Honolulu.
SEATTLE. Wash., Jan. 17. (Special.)
With augmented batteries transform
ing her Into a miniature battleship,
the United States revenue cutter Thetis
came over from Bremerton to take on
stores and prepare, for departure to
her home station at Honolulu.
At the Navy-yard at Bremerton her
battery of two one-pounders was al
tered to four three-pound machine
guns. These, "It is thought, will render
the Thetis a formidable vessel for
her class and will command the re
spect of .Japanese poachers who, for
years, have been guilty of poaching
and ruthlessly destroying plumage
birds on the islands in the Hawaiian
group, where the Thetis will operate
during the Winter.
Captain Cochrane expects to get
away with the Thetis by Saturday.
Engineers Draw Too Heavily on
Other Military Branches.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17. For the first
t'me in the history of the Army Engi
neer Corps, an effort is being made to
fill vacancies by the apoplntment of
Other branches of the military serv
ice insisted that the engineers were
drawing too large a proportion of the
best men in the Academy, and Congress
directed the appointment of civilians to
a certain extent. There are now ten
vacancies In the corps and five qualified
applicants are undergoing the examina
tion. The line of the Army also Is to re
ceive some additions from civil life and
about 40 young men are now under ex
amination at Fort Myer for appoint
ment as Second Lieutenants.
Missouri Man of 45, Many Times
Parent, Celebrates Latest Arrival.
ST. CHARLES, Mo.. Jan. 17. The
birth of his 23d child, a 13-pound girl,
is being celebrated today by Fred
Walkenhorst, a dairyman of this city.
He has 16 living children, 13 of whom
are at home. (
He Is 45 years old. ,
Nine in Box Passed by
Both Sides.
Venireman Declares Man
Asked His Opinion of Case.
Nine Peremptory Challenges Allowed.
Selection of Men to Try Pro
moter May Be Completed
Early Next Week.Cv
Encouraging: progress was made yes
terday in selecting prospective Jurors
to serve in the Louis J. Wilde embez
zlement trial, three more veniremen
having qualified tentatively, making a
total of nine passed for cause by the
prosecution and the defense. Counsel
confidently expects at today's session
to obtain the other two necessary to
fill the Jury box. It will then be up
to both sides to exercise their peremp
tory challenges, the state being en
titled to three and the defense to six.
Unless the peremptorles are generally
applied, counsel Is hopeful of complet
ing the Jury before Saturday noon,
when an adjournment will be taken
until Monday. If each side resorts to
its full quota of peremptory challenges.
It Is conceded the selection of the 12
Jurors will require two or three daya
next week.
The three veniremen passed for cause
yesterday are: M,artin Sattler, con
tracting painter, 422 Going street; J. A.
McArthur, merchant, 106 Skidmore; W.
G. Eaton, real estate broker and stock
inspector for Oregon Humane Society.
73 Eaat Sixteenth. ;
Three Are Excused.
Three other veniremen were chal
lenged for cause by counsel for the
defense and excused by Judge Kava
naugh. They were Fred Gaebler and
Herman Sauers, 'both laborers, and M.
Tannler, dairyman. Gaebler was dis
qualified because of his unfamiliarity
with the English language. Sauers
and Tannler had not taken out their
final ' citizenship papers and for that
reason could not qualify. When court
adjourned, F. E. Jackson, a commercial
traveler, residing at 12S2 Belmont
street, was being examined as to his
qualifications as a juror.
First of the sensations promised by
both sides in the trial of the Wilda
case developed yesterday In the ex
amination of Martin Sattler, 422 Going
street, who was finally passed for
cause by both sides. Sattler has been
passed by Mr. Malarkey, representing
the defense, and it was while being
questioned by Special Prosecutor Clark,
for the prosecution, that the venireman
made the announcement that he had
been aproached at his home by a mys
terious stranger who undertook to ob
tain from him an expression of his at
titude with respect to the Wilde cace.
Stranirer Thought Insane.
"A stranger, short, heavy set, with
dark mustache and about 50 years of
age, came to my home about 9 o'clock
one morning in the recent silver thaw,"
testified Sattler. "He asked me If I
took contract werk, explaining that he
had a house he wanted painted. I
told, him that I accepted contracts,
whereupon the stranger said that he
would conclude the arrangement sub
sequently when the weather was bet
ter. He -urned to me suddenly and
abruptly asked: "What do you know
about the Wilde case?" I answered
him by saying: 'I don't know a
thing about it.' The visitor then re
marked that he was a member of the
jury and was on his way to the Court
house. I asked him to wait a minute
and I would accompany him, but he did
not wait. He could not get away fast
enough. From his conduct I thought
the man insane."
This recital by Sattler resulted in his
further examination by Mr. Malarkey,
representing the defense. Replying to
a"-question, Sattler said he had never
before seen the stranger, who did not
intimate whether he was Interested in
or employed by the prosecution or the
defense for feeling out Jurors as to
their attitude toward Wilde. Sattler
said he did not report the incident to
either the District Attorney's office or
to the lawyers for the prosecution. The
only person to whom he told his ex
perience was Louis Haertleln, a fellow
Juror, and then not until the work of
selecting a Jury to try Wilde had be
gun. Prejudice la Denied.
Mr. Malarkey undertook to have Sat
tler describe the visitor more spe
cifically and inquired if the juror
knew a number of detectives connect
ed with William J. Burns' Portland
agency, enumerating Clyde Nicholson.
William J. Wright, Ted Long, Otto J.
Kulper, Geoge Constable and a man
named Vlke. Sattler did not know any
of them and maintained that the cir
cumstance had not created In him any,
prejudice either for or against the de
fendant on trial.
When Mr. Malarkey had finished, Mr,
Clark resumed his questioning of Sat
tler as to his acquaintance with a
number of private detectives, implying
that those inquired about were in the
Concluded on Face 14.)