Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, March 20, 1912, Image 1

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

LOlEtlGSE; SQUARE DEAL IS r daquailssatddeath "'SSMmm
... is ,CCX"SED , -
. - i
Roosevelt Is Defeated
in Primaries.
Wisconsin Senators, victory
Conceded by Colonel's Aids.
I.rtlle IWh"V fporlcr Declare
He Carried Presidential rrefcr
rnrr Voting by From 1 ,00
to SO. 000 Ballot.
FARGO. N. D-. March 19. Late -
ilaht. Frank Talrott. rhalrman of the
publlran Stale Committee, and John
R. of manager, cf .tba
-AitTflt rampalsn In thla atate. no-
ifi.H smilnr Dixon, at wnnmnon,
hat In their opinion Kenatnr LaFollrtta
ad carried North Dakota first i-resi-
lentlal primaries.
Neither made a prediction a to La
'ollette's pluralltr. ut conceded that
olonel Roosevelt had reen aeieaiea.
Thla decision wa reached by tba
Lnevrlt managers after nearly com
t returna had been received from
of the. I counties In the atate.
R.irtfll Mrm Cilve law
Going over tha figures from these
t rnimilriL the Roosevelt men con.
.aa .n of them to La Follette out
Ight. listed two othera aa about even
nd claimed alz counties for their can-
With these figures aa a basis. It waa
ih.h there vera not enough Rooae-
elt votes on the western alope to bl-
the heavr poll for La roiiene m
he eastern portion of tlia atate.
CI l lea far La Fallot tew
mih nruil Forks. Valley City.
X1U Lake. Mlnot and othera of tha
srger cfttea lilted for La. roueue. n
jemed that the Wisconsin enair.
inraltty would ba large,
i of tha La Follette movement
rnt a telegram to Senator La Follette
aylng he tad won tha primary. a
y from lS.OOa to 30.000 Totea.
Preeldrnt Taft did not ngure proml
ently In tha contest.
n-,..,.. of the difficulty In obtaln-
ng accurate complete returna from
iany Isolated quarters 01 nm .
, doubtful If the total vote In all tho
preclncta will bo known until ia
o morrow.
netaraa Are laeaplele.
incomplete returna from 6 pre
inets out of 10 In the atate give
Follette iSJ: KooserelL ll: Taft
Early In the evening-, when tha total
pure, on hand at the state Roosevelt
eaduartera save La Folqlette SS
nd Roosevelt SH votes. Basa man
ger of the Roosevelt campaign. Issued
he following statement:
"Our reports Indicate that virtually
11 the Democrats have voted for I -a
ollette and this has run up tha early
turns for him In the eastern and
section of the state, where La
ollette ta running ahead about two
- one. Our later returns from tha
.-ettern slope Indicate that country la
eoerally for Roosevelt by two to one.
-I do not, concede La Fo'lettea sue
rsa and predict Roosevelt will win by
very close vote. If the Democrats
ad stayed out of the Republican prl
iarv there I no question but Roo.e
rlt would have won."
Ia Kellette Mea taaflaVat.
leaders at La Follta state head
.mrters Issued atatement In which
Sav declared that La Follette thad de--ateJ
Roosevelt by JO.OOO votes.
Complete) returna from 140 preclncta
ut of a total or ! In tha atate glva
A Follette 4S. Rooeevelt JJ23 and
aft ZZt.
Roosevelt carried Medora. hla for
icr ranching home. The vote was:
;ooevelt I. La Follette 13.
Como plete returna In S3 preclncta
rum various sectlona of the atata I'.rt
Follvtl 333. Roosevelt 1T2. Taft
II. "
Roosevelt's state tieadquartera con
crted the city of Grand Forks to
Kollett by SO and the city of Pe-
s Lake to La Follette alao by two to,
Twenty-seven preclncta In three
untles Stark. BlUlnga and Dunn
i the cattle country rive La Follette
: and Roosevelt
BISMARCK. N. 77 March 1. Com
lete returns from tho Presidential
rtmarv to.Jay In Bismarck give Roose
. fit IS'; La Follette tlS: Taft 31.
-The significance of the result of the
;orth Dakota election is that Rooee
.elt Is not the Invincible candidate hla
-upporters would have the rotera be
leve. fall Thlmaa McCusker. manager
or LaFol)ette In Oregon, last night.
Tha onlon Is growing in the minds
f the brogresalvee' throughout tha
rnlted Wales that La Follette ia tha
frremoi progressive of the country
ind theloglral candidate to oppose
tfr. Taftl
"BelievVc that the success of the
RrpuMicai party depended on the
nomination of Ia Follette rather than he Repuhllcana of North
ncludtd es rt 2.
Pcrjyry fhar Made Ajralost Him
for Swcarlna- That Victor I
of lal Age.
FRESNO, CaU March IS. IfpeciaU)
As the result of obtaining a marriage
license for Marvin Allen, aged IS. and
Mis Annla Oarbarlne. Thomas Dudley,
a close friend of the newlyweds. now
faces a charge of perjury and la being
hunted, by the police. He Is thought
to ba In hiding In San Francisco with
Allen and hla wife.
Tha marriage of Allen and Miss Oar
barlne Is said to have been the climax
. . e iire for tha glrl'a hand.
In which Dudley waa the loser. Aa
Allen la a minor be waa tinaote to
n..u Ki.t rndlev appeared at
the County Clerk'a office and awore
that Allan was of age-
The couple were married early this
morning by Justice of the Peace mlth.
and are said to have departed for Hn
Francisco. Aliens parents object to
w. with Mlsa Garbartne. and
It Is said for that reason they will
prosecute Dudley and will attempt w
have the wedding annulled.
Boy "Beits" AVay From Portland to
Baker and Enjojs It.
nivrn nr M.n-h It. (Special.)
Tlrln or'l'fe In Portland. 10-yer-ol4
r- . v-otrd. -beat' hie way back
to Baker and liked the experience of
the IST-mlle trip so well that he de
cided to go on to Welser. Waho. .5
miles farther, but Chief of Police Riley
captured the little fellow and took him
to hla grandmother. Mrs. M. Dunston.
of thla city.
Edwards and h'a sister are orphans
and were living with Mrs. Dunston.
when neighbors complained of their
delinquency and they were 'sent to the
Boys" and Girls Aid Society of Portland,
Their aunt. Mra. John Thompson, vol
unteered to take them until a home
could be found. George did not like
Portland life and ran away, "beating
hie way by freight and paasenger trains
on the O.-W. R. N. Chief Riley
found him at the depot Just aa tho
boy had decided to go East.
Fpokan.0 Oomml loner Purges Rlf
of Contempt Cliargc.
SPOKANE. Wash.. March 19. D. C.
Coatea. Commissioner of Public Works,
of Spokane, with a sentence In the
County Jail hanging over his head for
contempt of court, purged himself of
that contempt today by reinstating
Thomas Cole, an employe In the Public
Work a Department. Colo had boen
removed by Coatea. who also Ignored
the order of the Superior Court for
Cole's reinstatement.
In declaring Coates In contempt yes
terday. Judge J. Stanley Webster, of
the Superior Court, gave the Commis
sioner until Friday to comply with the
court's order. Coats announced today
he would appeal from the ruling hold
ing him In contempt.
Delaware, Lackawanna A 'Western In
Fined for Free Shipments.
BCFFALO. K. T March 1. The
Delaware. Urktvtnnt Western
Railroad was found guilty In the United
States District Court of violating the
commodities clause of the Hepburn
act and waa fined 1000 today. Tha
company waa Indicted on counts
and faced a nvaslmura penalty of J100.
eoa. the other charge being that It
shipped free from Buffalo to Scranton.
Pa- a quantity of hay to be used In
feeding -mules in the mines.
An appeal will he taken to the Su
preme Court to test the constftution
allty of the penal feature of the com
modities 'clause.
Pendleton Youth Seriously' Hurt by
II low Vrom F1l.
FENDLETON. Or, March 1. Spe
clal.) Joe Garrett, age 14 years, may
at aa the result of a schoolboy fight
at Weston this morning. He Is now
lying unconscious and the doctors be
lieve bis skull Is fractured as the
result of a Wow on tha head from the
(1st of John Banister, with whom he
was fighting.
The trouble arose over th posses
sion of a baseball bat. Toung Garrett
waa knocked down by Banrlster. who
struck him on the head with his fist.
The boy fell unconscious.
Xo Office Allowed Except Appoint
ment Is Malle by Socialist.
SEATTLE. Wash.. March 1. Rich
ard Wlnsor, Socialist, resigned today
from the committee appointed by tha
Mayor under the Council resolution pro
viding for a committee to consider the
establishment of a municipal bank to
handle city funds.
The official head of tho Socialist
party notified Mr. Wlnsor last night
that he could not accept nn appoint
ment at the hands of any other person
than a Socialist. Mr. Wlnsor Is a mem
ber of the Stbool Board, but was elect
ed as Socialist.
So President Informs
New Hampshire.
Governor Bass, Roosevelt
Ally, Is Attentive Listener.
SIAO.v-i Xj
0J,iri o jo A
Kmpliatlc Remarks on ProBret-.slve
Measure Mmle From Portico of
Stale Hour Opposition
lo KcchII Shown.
BOSTO.. March J!. "All that ".- the
Administration wants Is a square
deal." said President Taft, speaking to
day from the steps of the Concord,
N. II.. Statehouse, near the close of
his two days' New England visit.
While In Ronton and Now Hamp
shire the President spoke to 21 audi
ences, outlining dlflnltely his attitude
on the tariff, his reasons for opposing:
the recall of Judges and decisions and
his continued lioue of ultimate arbi
tration. ,
His speech-making activity today
took him to Nashua, Manchester and
(iavrraor Masa l.lalraer.
Some of the President's most em
phatic remarks on "progressive" meas
ures were delivered from the portico
of the State Capitol, where Governor
Bass, one of Colonel Roosevelt's most
ardent supporters, wss a listener.
Southern New Hampshire people
seemed eager to see and hear the Presi
dent. Railroad Square In Nashua was
well filled with mill hands .pf.roany
"Progressive Is as progressive does,"
waa one of the epigrams the President
gave hla hearers. He also gave a con
cise outline of his Idea of the adoption
of the principle of reoill of Judges and
srelal lasts noes Deplored.
"Adopt auch measures." he said,
and you will have a government "of
special Instances. You would have a
Constitution that is to be applied at
one time and not applied at another.
That, my friends. Is nothing but gov
ernment of special Instances that has
not the uniformity of law and consti
tution and Is the most tyrannical form
of government we can have.
"This question ot a change In the
Judiciary means that we may recall
Judges that we do not like. If they hap
pen to decide against us: or if they
happen to decide' a question one way,
we may submit it to popular election
t Concluded on Pays ..)
.' 'in hi ft fzL QMcvri
Plea -for Freedom Madeby Daunt
less Flcliter Mlm Is Ilavagcd
by LunK Arfcctlon.
LOS ANGELES, CaL. March 19. (Spe
cial.) Slowly dying In a cell in the
County Jail and amusing himself by
pricking maps of Mexico and China us
he moves Imaginary armies against
each other in those republics. General
Jack R. Mosby is begging for freedom.
This most daring of all American sol
diers, in Mexico, and nephew of the
famous Kentucky guerilla leader of
Civil .War days, la grievously suffer
ing from lung trouble, aggravated by
an old wound sustained at Tecate, and
for the first time realties that he Is
surely losing his grip on life, and fears
He never blanched on the battlefield,
nitichnd when, as CaDtaln of Boer
artillery, ho fought against British
odds In South Africa, did not falter be
fore Spanish guns In Cuba when, as a
filibuster, he helped frro the Island,
did not fret under flro as a soldier In
tho Philippines, but now ho 11 giv
ing up. .
Hla physician. Dr. E. H. Oarrott, to
day appealed to Attorney-General Wlck
ersham for Mosby's release to lengthen
his life a short time.
Male Nurses to Be Done Awny With
at CnHfornla Asylum.
LOS ANGELES. March 19. Because
he believes women's voices calm the
Insane much more quickly than do
those of men. Dr. J. A. RciUy. superin
tendent of the California Hospital for
the Insane at Patton. announced today
his intention of replacing all male
nurses of that Institution with women.
"The Insane are more mc t.e to
the soft word of a woman than to the
threat or command of 4 man," said Dr.
Rellly. "I never have found a man too
Insane to forget his respect for a
Bellinglium Residents C&c Clothing
as Sail for Wrecked Launch.
BELLINGHAM, Wash., March 19.
After being murooned on Vendova
Island, which Is uninhabited, for four
flis without food,: Fiuuk Baker" nd
F."w. Baker, two Belllngham business
men. succeeded In reaching safety at
Elixa Island yesterday.
.The men removed their clothing and
used It as a aatl for their small launch,
which had been wrecked by the gale
Saturday. They drifted about during
the greater part of Saturday night,
balling water out of their boat con
stantly to prevent It from sinking.
"Money Trust" Report Xigli.
WASHINGTON. March 19. The House
subcommittee planning the "money
trust" investigation, after a confer
ence with Attorney William Williams,
of St. Louis, agreed today to report
to the full committee tomorrow and Is
said to favor tho employment of Mr.
Williams as committee counsel.
All Available Men Hur
ry to Hills.
Illicit. Stills Reported Found
Near Allen Homes.
Villagers Greatly ICxcitcd When Kin
of Outlaw With Jctect've
Kcacbes Town Determined
to Fight Court's Order.
HrLLSVTLLE. Va., March 19. Mcs
sengors from the posses guarding the
roads In' the mountains have reported
the Carroll County Courthouse as
sassins at a point about five miles from
Floyd Allen's home.
Every available man In HUlsvllle has
hurried up Into the hills tonight In the
hope of surrounding them before they
got away.
It Is reported fhat Detective Felts
has gone to Washington to ask for
Federal cavalrymen to aid In the search
for the Aliens. This Is made possible.
It is said, by t'.ie finding of the illicit
stills in the Allen homes.
Jack A Ilea Appears.
There was much excliiment in the
village today when Jasper (Jack) Allen,
a brother of the fugitive outlaws, rode
Into town with a posse of detectives.
Ills mission was to secure the services
of an attorney to fight the attachments
that are being levied by the County
Attorneys on the property of the Aliens
In connection with the civil suits by the
relatives of those killed In the tragedy.
"Jack" Allen was not Involved In the
shooting. He said his brother Sidna
and the others would fight to a finish.
Sldna's "Wife Talks.
Mrs. Sldna Allen, at the home of
Stephen Williams, expressed regret
when told that Floyd Allen was still
"I have no' idea where Sldna went
when he left Thursday," she continued.
T only wish I did. I wish there never
had been a gun made. I left our home
the night this awful thing happened.
and my husband was still there. As I
kissed him good-bye. he told me to do
everything I could for our two little
children and be kind to his dog and
Sldna Allen has two pretty children,
both girls. Marguerite, aged 10, and
Pauline, aged 5.
"I don't know if Sidna is lying ex
posed with his wounds, perhaps starv
ing to death." Baid Mrs. Allen. "Re
(Concluded on Page 3.)
Xew York Custom Authorities Arrest
Mrs. Blanche Carson With $20,
000 Worth of Jewelry.
NEW YORK, March 19. Mrs. Blanche
Carson, a fashionably dressed widow
of San Francisco, had diamond ear
rings concealed in her hat when she
passed custom Inspection on her ar
rival from India yesterday, according
to a reported admission made to au
thorities today.
Mrs. Carson declared only a pack
age of unstrung pearls, for which she
pakl duty on the valuation of $850.
Custom officers brought the woman
from her hotel today for further ex
amination, asserting that the pearls
were worth 37500.
The woman broke down and admit
ted, it was said, that she had hidden
two diamond earrings in her hat and
had other. Jewelry which altogether
the authorities valued at 320,000.
Mrs. Carson was held, charged with
smuggling. In 32000 bail. The hear
ing will be Friday.
Mrs. Carson gave her address as 925
Gough street, San Francisco. ;
Linn County Jury Awards Small
Damages to Farmer.
ALBANT, Or., March 19. (Special.)
A Linn County jury last night award
ed E. Wills $1 for Injuries he received
in a fist fight last May with Gustavo
Rose. This was tho net result of liti
gation in which Willis asked for 32560
damages and Rose sought to recover
$3000 damages for the injuries ho re
ceived in tho same encounter.
Wills and Rose are farmers resid
ing on adjoining places about nine
miles ' north of Albany. They had
trouble over Rose crossing a portion
of Wills" farm to reach another part
of his land and when they met by Wills'
house May 13 last a fight ensued. In
August Wills Instituted this action
for damages, alleging that "the blows
delivered by the defendant rendered
plaintiff unconscious," and damaged
his brain and nerves.
Rose, in his answer, asserted that a
blow he received on the head from a
club In the hands of Wills caused him
to have dizzy spells and headaches and
he demanded $3000 damages.
The case waa tried before a Jury in
Judge Kelly's department of the State
Circuit Court here yesterday and con
sumed the entire afternoon and a night
session as well. The case was given
to the Jury at 9 P. M.
Deaf Student Collides With Minister
In Basketball Game.
VANCOUVER, Wash, March 19.
(Special.) Rev. Floyd A. Ross, pas
tor of the First Christian Church, suf
fered a broken nose in a basketball
game in St. Luke's Hall last night
when Norris, of the State School for
the Deaf, bumped into him.
Three weeks ago Mr. Ross ceased
playing basketball to take charge of
a series of evangelistic meetings held
In the Christian Church. The first
night after he returned, after hold
ing the meetings, the other players
had improved so - much In strength
that he was unable .to cope with them
and suffered a badly twisted nasal ap
pendage. 300 ADRIFT ON ICE FLOES
Russian Vessels Rush to Rescue of
Imperiled Fishermen.
ST. PETERSBURG, March 19.-pThree
ice-breaking steamers are en route
from the Neva today in the direction
of the Island of Nargen. to the north
west of Revel, in the Gulf of Finland,
where 300 fishermen are adrift on
floating ice.
They are in imminent danger of los
ing their lives.
Kxprcsa Safe Blown Open; Blood
hound and Posse Organized.
CORINTH, Miss., V.rch 19. Mobile
& Ohio passenger train No. 4, north
bound, was held up and the express
safe blown open and robbed seven miles
south of Corinth tonight by four men
heavily armed and masked.
Bloodhounds have been telegraphed
for and a posse has been organized to
take up the pursuit.
Announcement Causes Considerable
Comment at Pnllman.
PULLMAN, Wash., March 19. (Spe
cial.) The announcement today that
William Goodyear, one of the foremost
politicians of the state, may be can
didate for Congress, brought forth
considerable comment here.
Mr. Goodyear is a Democrat and op
posed Hon.. Miles Polndexter when he
ran for Congress.
2nglnc Hits Buggy; Five Killed.
ELLETTSVILLE. Ind., March 19.
Five men were killed outright today
by a passenger train on the Chicago,
Indianapolis & Louisville Railroad,
which ran Into the buggy in which
they were crossing the track. Four of
the men were thrown clear of the track,
but the body of one was caught by the
pilot of the locomotive and carried a
mile and a half to this city.
Livestock Industry Is
Given Impetus.
Thousands Attend Exposition
Prizewinners Finest.
University of Idaho Entry ls-Sold to
George Warren, of Wtrrenton,
Price Paid Being Largest Since
Chicago Sale 12 Years Ago.
Development of the livestock Industry
of the Northwest and of Portland as
the distributing center of all the beef,
pork and mutton products of Oregon.
Washington and Idaho was given fur
ther impetus yesterday by the magnifi
cent exposition at the stockyards, which,
was attended by every one of the 238
guests from the Inland Empire who
arrived in the city on a special train
Monday morning, as well as by moro
than C?fl0 residents of Portland.
The conspicuous ribbon badges of the
Inland Empire delegation were every
where in evidence. The Central Idaho
and Eastern Washington visitors wero
4n important factor in the day's pro
gramme, and their stock exhibits
proved important features of the day's
prize distributions and sales.
It was a University of Idaho entry
a yearling Hereford that brought the
record price for a steer on foot ever
paid west of Chicago. When George
Warren, of Warrenton, Or., paid $1.20
a pound for the big prize-winner of
the show he paid more than ever has
been paid in the history of the world
with the single exception of the steer
"Advance." which brought $1.60 a pound
at Chicago 12 years ago.
Check Drawn for 91296.
The animal weighed 1080 pounds, and
Mr. Warren wrote his check for $1296.
Last night he was busy figuring what
the price of porterhouse steaks would
be If sold at the usual proportionate
advance over the price at which ho
bought. He expects to be amply repaid
for his investment by exhibiting his
purchase at future fairs and livestock
As this sale robbed the University of
Idaho of its prize offering, officials of
the college bought from Benson Bros.,
of Union, Or., a yearling white Short
horn at 17 cents a pound. W. L. Car
lyle, dean, of the Agricultural College,
declares that he wilt develop this steer
into a pflze-winner for next year's
All the Idaho and Eastern Oregon
people were elated over the showing
made by their stock. Although tho
Judges did not use the ribbon system
In awarding prizes, announcement o
the results soon were mado known.
Inland Empire Winners. '
With the best portion of tho prizes
distributed among the Inland Empire
stockmen, and the record sale of thn
whole western half of the United States
going to one of their schools, the peo
ple of that district had reaspn to bo
elated. They lost no opportunity In
-.-Dicing their delight to everyone on the
It was a busy day .for the Inland
Empire party. Quito a few of them
had been detained at the banquet the
night before until after midnight, and
some of these were a little tardy in
reaching the special cars .provided for
transporting them to the show grounds.
Some missed the cars and came trail.
Ing to the show later in the morning.
Upon arrival at the exposition tho
visitors were given an Informal recep
tion by members of the Livestock Ex
change and the Pacific Northwest Live
stock Association, under whose aus
pices the show is being given. Speeches
were dispensed with, as everyone was
too eager to get a look at the fine sheep,
cattle and swine.
The visitors Just had time to chase
through the stock pens and Inspect the
prize winners casually before the auc
tion sale started. Throughout the re
mainder of the morning interest cen-.
tered In the sales ring.
Visitors by Hundreds Seen.
Lunch was served on the grounds and
again opportunity was given for view
ing the exhibits before tho afternoon
sales opened. The early afternoon
brought a constant stream of visitors
fre.m Portland and other nearby towns.
In view of the small attendance last
year, officials of the association today
felt Jubilant over the presence of so
many Portland people, nearly half of
whom were women. Although large
numbers traveled In automobiles, other
thousands braved the intermittent and '
somewhat uncertain service by trolley.
Officials of the Portland Railway, Light
& Power Company are prohibited by
law from operating their cars beyond
Kenton, from which point the stock
yards Interests control the lino and
operate It. Changing crews causes de
lay. It Is probable that the attendance
today will be the largest of the week,
as the breed stock will be sold. This
really is the most Important feature of
the entire show, as It is through th
(Concluded on Pass I.)