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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
IS DENIED RELIEF
Commerce Commisison Rules
CRUISER IS OUT TO SEA
LOWER COLUMBIA AT S F. M.
Oregon Naval Forces Begin Work at
Once and Many Rake Fires at
4 o'clock in the Morning.
INLAND .RATES JUSTIFIED legs- He -"-M b paid a good salary.
Carriers Are Allowed to Charge I
Higher Tariff to Interior Points
Between Portland and San
WASHINGTON", Juno 18. Special.)
Application of the Southern Pacific
for relief from operation of the long
. and short-haul clause of the Interstate
commerce act between Portland, Or.,
and ban Francisco and San Francisco
' Bay points was denied today by the
. Interstate Commerce Commission.
1 The Commission held, however, that
I higher rates exacted fcy the Southern
I Pacific on traffic southbound form
' Portland to Inland points, other than
t San Francisco were Justified.
I Any adjustment In ths rates to con-
!form with the ruling must be made by
August 1. Following la the decision of
I the Commission:
"The carrier has . not justified ap
I plication of the same rates from other
I points npon San Francisco Bay and
! Points Inland to Portland as are ex-
; tended from San Francisco to Portland.
he carrier has justified ap
i plication of higher rates southbound
1 from Portland to points inland than
to San Francisco.
' The carrier has not Justified ap
1 plication of higher rates to points" on I He should be provided with a good IIv
I the Willamette River on traffic north- I jns and be able to educate his family
I oouna irum o n rrancisco tuna are same as otner men.
! applied on trairin aoutnoouna from
Portland to points on the Sacramento
The. carrier has not justified ap
plication of rates from San Francisco
that are higher to points between San
' Francisco and Portland than toe com-
1 bination of locals on Portland.
The carrier has not Justified reason
ing it will mean that we shall he able
to help the poor, carry the gospel all
over the world and In 11 we shall
elect a Prohibition President of the
United States. We should be able to
endow and maintain Chriatian col
leges, all our ministers would be paid I MARTLASD PLOWS THROUGH
gooa salaries, ana tney wouia not no
laid on the shelf so early.
'If a preacher should happen to own
an automobile It would, result in the
church members having a fit, and when
he or his wife or daughter appears in
a new suit It always occasions remarks
'I never have been able to under
stand why It Is expected that a min
ister should dress and get along like
member of the Industrial Workers of
the World. Why should he not dress I ASTORIA. Or June 17. (Special.)
well and make a good appearance? I piowlne: through the waters of the
W hy should he not be paid as well as i-,,, Columbia River at the rate of
otner men are paio. it cosis a minister lg m,le hour the cruiser Maryland
- J - -;..Yin .-3 lTr?. passed Astoria at 3:15 Monday after-
noon ana put m ea. i bwm-muiuivu
vessel made the run to 'the mouth of
the river in six hours, having' left
Portland harbor at 9:10. The speed, as
far as it could be maintained, was 20
miles an hour. All smaller craft were
left In the wake of the great war ves
sel. Aboard the vessel are 160 members
of the Oregon Naval Militia. . They
were brought aboard from the cruiser
Boston in the Maryland's cutters at i
o'clock last night. Early this morn
ing they were at work at their posts.
Two men were at every station on the
trip down the river this morning, while
there was one man to a station when
the vessel entered the river. .
Before she weighed anchor the Mary
land had been stripped of all .her Fes
tival decorations. Most of the officers
were ashore Sunday paying farewell
visits. Captain - Ellicott received a few
visitors personally during the day.
This morning Harbormaster Speier
came aboard, being under orders from
Mayor Rushlight, .at the special invi
tation of Captain Ellicott. Captain
Archie Pease piloted the vessel down
the river. ,
General Flnzer was unable to leave
on- the ship, but will Join her at San
Francisco or San Pedro. She will be in
San Francisco harbor Wednesday and
will coal there. Stops will be made at
San Pedro and Santa Barbara. One-day
shore leave will be allowed the Naval
Militiamen at both San Francisco and
Ijos Angeles. The trip will take ten
days. The Portland men will be land
ed at Astoria June 262, and will come
to Portland by rail.
Captain Edgar M. Simpson is in com
mand of the militia and Lieutenant W.
H. Rober is acting "executive officer.
Ensign C. E. Melvln is in command of
the - engineer division. Ensign J. A.
Beck of the first division, Ensign Lloyd
Spooner of the second division and En
sign E. I Gallier of the fifth division.
M f ' ' 4
, -, i ' - m
' I iv " " fe- Jk
;r.v.cv. - Vi:;
ndre M. Cederbertfh, Ytae-Con-huI
of Norway and Sweden
W ho Reeelvea Decoration of
Hiirhevt Oror by Kins Haakon
VII of Korvray.
m Mmm Emm wM m IP1P
ableness of higher rates existing at I flnanclal report was submitted
Portland, Or., the discrimination now
existing against .such Intermediate
Rev. Mr. Parsons frequently was ap
The day was taken up with routine
business. Rev. R. 8. Showers, corres
ponding secretary, submitted a partial I from Bandon.
report, showing tnat mere nad Deen Captain Ellicott will make reports of
substantial growth in memoersnip I the work of the men. copies of which
during the year, the total membership I will go to the Navy Department and to
being more than 800. Only a partial I the Governor.
About 100 of the Naval Militiamen
CLEVER FORGER IS TAKEN
Police Seize Son of Prominent Idaho
committee on state of the work - re- I were unable because of business affairs
ported recommending that seven dis- I to leave on the vessel today. They will
trlcts be formed out of the conference I maintain their regular drills on the
district, which was referred to the ex- I cruiser Boston as usual.
MMitlvA - committee Addresses were
made by Charles Williams on "Tern- I Captain Jacob Speier, harbormaster
nerance Reform"' and by Rev. Morris and first captain of the Oregon Naval
Goodrich, the president. annua, arrived in Portland last night
In the evening Bishop William B. f t6r having made the trip to Astoria
Dll .l!vrH an fLrirlrancr rimgwri lint I On the Maryland.
Bv. Morris Goodrich to the missionary I "We started at i:10 A. M. and made
field. He will leave for West Africa,
where he will engage in missionary
work. Today the Oregon branch, Wo-
Missionary Association, will
meet In the Alberta church. East
Twenty-ninth and Alberta streets. In
The Oregon conference of the United
Brethren Church .will meet tomorroy at
the First Church, East Morrison and
East Fifteenth streets, and will be in
session over Sunday. Bishop William
PUB GIVES AN ALIBI
'TIS ALL MISTAKE.'.
"Caught by a nose," Is literally true
i In ttm ease of W. M. Burton, whose
I father, W. J. Burton. Is a well known men s
horse fancier living at Blackfoot, Ida
' ho, and who was arrested Monday
night by Detectives Boyle and Price
on a charge of forgery. He is said to
be an exceedingly clever operator, and
from the Information in the hands of
the police, he is alleged to have
pusaeu IV uu Cuervo, o66'c6utiH w will nrside, -- - .
1500, during six weeks of his stay here. 1 M- Bel1 will preside-.
He made a partial confession to the
The detectives had been working on
the case for a month, and the only de
scrlption they had that was reliable
was a faded photograph, in which he
appeared with another person, and on
which his features were so hidden that
his nose and Its setting was the only
part that was clearly discernible. His
habit of changing his garb and his
abode almost every day, and of other
wise disguising himself, made other de
Burton, who has also the aliases of
W. M. Moors and of E. . Moran, was
arrested on a warrant sworn to by - J.
R. Callahan, proprietor of the Oregon
Hotel barber, shop who. on June 8,
cashed a spurious check for him In the
amount of S12, which he had tendered
in return for a shave.
He was first observed by Royle and
Price, who were on the lookout for
him. last Sunday. A watch was kept
on him. He was taken Into custody
yesterday afternoon by the detectives
after they had observed him "stalling
about along Washington street, in the
vicinity of Twenty-third street. Twice
on the way to the police station he at
tempted to break away and run.
From the reports that have reached
the detectives. Burton had a decidedly
unique system which, with his ingrat
iating manner, he was able to carry
Burton told the detectives that he
had operated largely. His case will be
further Investigated today. He said
he had operated in Idaho and in other
cities, but this Is the first time he
had ever been taken by the police.' He
gives his age as 20 years. He Is
In riotous living with wine' and wo
men. Burton told the detectives, . he
spent his money.
the trip down the river In six hours.
he said last night, after returning from
"We passed everything on the river
and nevar knew the river had a bot
tom. I left the vessel when she was
"The Naval Militia crowd starteu in
last night with their duties and, at 4
o'clock this morning were raking fires,
swabbing decka and getting used to
duties aboard a man of war."
CONCERT RAISES BUT $116
Programme to Aid Festival Chorus
,, '- Deficit Draws 1000.
. One thousand people attended the
GiDSV Smith Auditorium 'Mondnv nlcrht
ACCL'femJ LA. L urtiuiun sax SI and raised (116.81 toward the reduc-
Itlon of the deficiency of 12180 in the
I recent concerts given by the Rose Mu
sical Festival, under the auspices of
the Multnomah Sunday School Asso-
Prlsoner, Who Expects to Be Re- elation, of which Dr. Albert Ehrgott Is
manager. Jjr. ninson, pastor of the
leased Today, Say . He Did Not :
Reach Minneapolis Till May 7,
Sheriff Stevens secured from the
MEDFORD HAY CROP BIG
Bumper Yield, of 75,000 Tons Ex
pected. Including Alfalfa.
. MEDFORD, Or- June 18. (Special.)
Rogue River ranchers are harvesting
the largest crop of hay and alfalfa In
the history of this section. The un
precedented rainfall, together with the
last three weeks of sunshine, has
pushed all grains to the limit and ac
cording to local experts 75.0OO tons
will be a conservative estimate.
Professor O'Gara. County Patholo
gist, has had photographs of wheat be
tween the rows In orchards standing
mlzz feet high, hiding two and three
year old trees. The Increase In Irri
gation will Insure three crops of al
falfa in many districts where two has
been the average before. The grain is
said to be of an exceptionally fine qual
ity this year. With a bumper apple
crop assured ranchers in the viciulty
o? Medford are inhibit and a reign of
unparalleled prosperity Is predicted
in the FalL
PASTOR SAYS PAY IS POOR
Minister Thinks Preachers Should
Have More Money.
"If a minister should be seen with an
automobile some of his members might
have a fit, and when a preacher, or any
member of his family, appears with a
new article of apparel. It always causes
comment among the members of the
churcb," -said Rev. J. B. Parsons, of
Hood River, In bis address Monday
before the conference of the Young
People's Christian Endeavor, In ses
sion at First United Brethren Church,
East Morrison and East Fifteenth
streets. He was speaking on "chris
tian Stewardship. and be was urging
that the members should adopt the
policy, of tithing, pointing that such
policy Is part of the divine plan, that
telfishness on the part of the church
"If the 'members will practice jtlth-
White 'Temple, and Rev. Henry Mar-
cotte, pastor of Westminster Presby
terian Church, made addresses In
which they made stirring appeals for
contributions to reduce the deficit, and
thev told amuftlnar storfAN Krt ,Hms.
ticket agent at the Union Depot Mon- aioa money was charged at the door.
day night an affidavit that Stephen I The collection amounted to 8106.81, and
A. D. Puter bought from him on the a man who said he was from Canada
evening of May 4. a ticket for New afterward walked up to Dr. Ehrgott
York and Chicago, by way of Min
neapolis. e men leiegrapaea me and the programme varied and
Minneapolis authorities that he had wen suited to a popular audience. The
this evidence' In his possession. ' ' adult chorus of 250 voices, under the
1 can prove I was in Portland every direction of Dr. Frederick Elmer Chap
day from April 29 to May 4. and if that maf- "L several choruses in fine
" . ' . . ' style, and members of the Rose Fes-
Mlnneapolis forgery deal was pulled off al 0rcneatra Cart Denton, director.
on May z. i ceriainiy can prove an piayed tnre9 elections which met with
-"" DMU . .. ,6 . a . warm approval. Signor Leonardo
in tne county jaii. ajier naving passea t6nor, and Mrs. Milliard Crocket Rog-
." """" i'lers, soprano, sang one duet and each
Logan, and Intimate friends, what to do . Both sins-era have very enod
to secure Ms release. Puter stands ac- volcea ana it will be a pleasure to hear
cused , of having fraudulently secured I tnem again. Miss Carrie L. Alton, of
82309 from tne Minneapolis law nrm or Boston, was solo violinist, and she gave
riiieia. rieicner mmeiu. I two selections with artistic nnlsn. w.
"I thought at first a Job had been put I j. patton was piano accompanist. It
up on me. Now, I think it is a case I should be understood that all who took
of mistaken Identity." said Puter. "I I part in the concert gave their services
nave maiiea to ur. jonn i. ijiicnneia, i free-
Minneapolis physician with whom II The children's chorus sings at the
am well acquainted, my latest photo- I Oaks tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock
graph, and have asked him to take it I and the adult chorus tomorrow night
to the Flf leld law firm and ask them I at 8 o'clock, to raise more money to
if It is the man who swindled them." pay the debt.
My attorney nas also teiegrapned to
Ct Taiil firm of ftltnrnAVf nnH nna
Instructed them to go to Minneapolis CflRRFR 55FIMT TO PRISON
and ascertain whether or not the I
forgery was commit teed on May 2. The I YouUl yo Posed as Son of Geor-
ticket, showing that I purchased a I gla Banker Pleads Guilty.
ticket May 4. i did not arrive in iin-
nolis until Mav 7."
Puter said he understood his ball SAN FRANCISCO, June 17. (Spe-
had been fixed, for 81000. but said he ciaL) Charles N. Hull, the dashing
was confident he would be released by youth, who last April was arrested at
10 o'clock this morning, as-he believed- the St. f rancis tioiei, aner ne nau
the Minneapolis attorneys who were posed as Daniel Hull, son of a wealthy
wlnriied. would discover their error. 1 Georgia banker, and had scattered
"I was never Interested in any way numDer oi torgea cnecus oi iojso ik
win, s a TV Piitur in uit of hi tlm. I nomination among San Francisco mer
it-- lanti r1. nor was T ever eon-1 chants, was sentenced today to nve
nected with the cases In which he was years in San Quentin prison on a charge
tried and convicted," said Wlllard N. oi iorgery.
Jones vesterdav in referring to the -none emitn oia not come in aeienu
I Hull, as the young prisoner had prom
the fora-er charge orougnt against i w """"i' ----
o... ,h vr-r.Ttni tini-.o. - I city was as disastrous to mm as its
I beginning was dazsllngly meteoric He
show that he was not associated with i" u" l" lu? "16? iv"
Puter in those cases. . gery. wnicn was oasea on - cireia
emeu 111 IWflUBUL AW. aKva,,o nw.-
Ing apparel purchased by him for f
TCVUC UAC CTCAM Dfll I CP I woman with whom he had become in
ItAAd MAO OltAM KULLtn fatuated soon after his arrival.
Hull represented himself - to be Dan-
10 Roosevelt "Members of State Dele- Hull, of Savannah, Ga, son of the
gallon Are Victims of Process. , I Association. He drove to the First
nauonai mnK in a umuusiiie, acvuiu
TLniecl bv two handsomelv dressed
CHICAGO, June IS. The Texas Tart women and a negro footman. ' There
delegation ran a steam roller of their I ha tried to nearotlate a draft on
own yesterday over the 10 Roosevelt I Georgia Bank for 86000, but failing In
members df their delegation by ellm- this, managed to draw down 8250 on
mating colonel Cecil Lyon as a ivauon-1 the strength of the splurge be had
al committeeman and naming H. F. Mc-1 made.
Gregor. I Not until positive information came
Later the Roosevelt men framed res-1 from the real Daniel Hull in Georgia,
olutiona of protest against the action, I that the Hull here was lmposter, did
which they expect to . present to the I the prisoner confess that his name was
SALE EVER HELD
Thursday, June 27, Will Mark
the Close of This Advertising
Sale of Oregon Goods.
Thursday, June the 27th, will be your last chance
this season to get a smart, new Spring Suit at less
. than the usual factory cost. The strength of this
sale is enhanced by the seasonableness of the mer
The assortment of Spring and Summer Suits is compre
hensive, indeed, including as it does a multitude of styles and
colors, weights and weaves. There is a riot of the newest
grays from the somber tones to the most brilliant and striking
shades There are browns in all their variations of stripes
and checks. There are blues and blacks, mixtures, too, in a
dozen or so. of pleasing and popular patterns. There is a style
for every figure and a size for everyone. See this assortment
before you buy that new Spring Suit. .
These Suits Are $15, $18 and $20, Values
MAILt, ORDERS and requests for samples will be filled if post
mark is not later than June 27
GET A LENOX HAT FOR SPRING $2
The Brownsville Woolen Mill Store
MILL-TO MAN CLOTHIERS
Charles N. Hull and that ho had posed
I as the wealthy young Hull.
'- A Hat and a Poem.
Catholic Standard and Times.
"Oh. John," she exclaimed, "now that
you've seen my new hat, you simply
cant regret that 1 got It. Itsn't It Just
"Well, If It Is. replied John. "I sup
pose a proper title lor It
"Owed to a Milliner '-
Xo Signs of Greatness. '.
"Does your son realize the responsi
bilities of great wealth?" "I fear,not,"
siched the- eminent magnate. "He can't
seem to learn auction bridge, and he I
Third and Morrison
Third and Stark
CEDERBERGH MADE KNIGHT OF
. ORDER OF ST. OIAF.
Decoration Bestowed on Represent
ative of Xorway and Sweden
for Meritorious Service.
"It Is too much for me. I do not
deserve It. I cannot understand it,'
exclaimed Endre M. Cederbergh, Vice
Consul in Portland for the Kingdoms
of Norway and Sweden, when tele
grams and letters began to pour In
to his otnee offering congratulations
on -his appointment as Knight of the
Order of Saint Olaf by King Haakon
VU or Norway. This high honor is
bestowed on Consuls or Vice-Consuls
for extraordinary service rendered to
their country. Mr. Cederbergh is the
first Vice-Consul in America to receive
Altogether there are 609 Consular
representatives for Norway in all coun
tries. ' Of that number only 28 have
received the Order of Saint Olaf. Ten
oi tnese were (jonsuis-wenerai. ui tne
remaining 18, nine were Consuls and
nine Vice-Consuls. Turning to the
United States there are. In addition to
one Consul-General and three Consuls,
89 Vice-Consuls. Mr.v Cederbergh Is the
first Vice-Consul In the United States
to receive the honor. The only others
who have the right to wear the decora
tion are Christian Bavn, Consul-Gen
era! at New York, and Consuls Henry
Lund, of San Francisco, and . H. Ho be.
of St. Paul. Minn.
Appointments to the order are usu
ally made after Ions- service, but Mr.
Cederbergh has received his regal rec
ognition of his labors after holding of
fice only six years. He was appointed
vice-consul September 27. 190. -
Mr. Cederberg modestly attempted to
keep secret the honor bestowed upon
him. News of the bestowal was re
ceived through Norwegian newspapers
which have reached Portland.
Mr. Cederbergh was born November
11. .18o3. He has been in Portland 29
Suffrage Cause Spreading.
All . the Portland women who went
would be I shows no sign, of wanting to marry a I to Astoria Friday to aid In the eol
thoroughly delighted with their trip.
Astoria, previously solid against suf
frage, received with the greatest at
tention all the speakers, whom- claim
numbers of converts. As a result of
the meetings, the Astoria Equal Suf
frage Society was formed, with Mrs.
W. I Kinney as president. Miss Emma
Warren, vice-president, and Mrs. Wil
liam Gratke, secretary.
At the afternoon meeting, organized
by Miss Emma Warren, Superintendent
of Schools at Astoria, from 60. to 75
women were present. All of them at
tended -the mass meeting at the Bap
tist Church in the evening.
At 2:30 P. M. today is to be held the
bi-monthly meeting of the College
Equal Suffrage, Association, 406 Selling
building. Miss Anita Whitney, of Cal
UorniSr- will address the assembly. .
OUSTING ACTION IS TAKEN
Market Company Starts Suit Against
I Gernrtz & Sons.
Suit to oust' I. Gevurtz & Sons from
the premises occupied by tha firm on
Yamhill street, between First and Sec
ond streets, . was common oed in Cir
cuit Court Monday by -the Yamhill
Sanitary Public Market Company. The
complaint seta up that the Gevurtz
lease expired at midnight on June 14
and that the Yamhill Sanitary Public
Market Company is entitled, to imme
diate possession of the property, hav
ing secured from the Joseph A. Strow-
brldge estate a ten-year lease to date
from tha termination of the Gevurts
The reluctance of I. Gevurts & Sons
to vacate Is caused by the fact that
renovation of the building at Fifth
and Alder streets, on which the firm
has secured a long-term lease, will not
be completed, for three or four months.
"We obtained a verbal promise from
the Joseph A. strowbrldge estate ceo
pie that we would be allowed to re
main hers after the termination of our
lease for as long a time as it took to
get our new place . ready for occu
pancy." said I. Gevurtz.
"The Gevurtz lease expired June 14.
Last January we executed a ten-year
lease to Joseph Nudleman, who has
started the Yamhill Sanitary Public
market Company, and he Is entitled to
possession," said Attorney Joseph
Strowbrldge, manager of the estate.
annual election today, defeating W. M.
Parker by a vote of 195 to 148. The
holdover members of the local Board
are J. K. Weatheriord, J. M. Ralston,
W. H. Davis and A. C. Sehmitt,
Weiser Entertains' Masons.
WEISER, Idaho, June 18. (Special.)
Delegates to the grand chapter Royal
Arch Masons of Idaho and the grand
commandery. Knights Templars, which
are holding annual sessions, have be
gun to arrive. Tha Royal Arch Masons
will be in session until Wednesday, on
which date the commandery will
hold Its sessions. The town is dec
orated in honor of the visitors.
Albany School Board Xamed.
ALBANY. Or.. June 18. (Special.)-
D. D. Hackleman was elected a mem
ber of the Albany School Board for a
suffrage movement," returned 8unayterm of five years In a hotly contested.!
Your Health Is Precious
PROTECT IT IN SUMMER
AS WELL AS IN WINTER
Don't keep food in a germ incubator. Thousands
eat food out of refrigerators that are little better
than germ incubators. Microbes hide in the
cracks and crevices of the common ice boxes, breed
by the millions ; jump onto and into food.
ICC IjlCI '
ZINC - LINED
' ' ,
I OEACTAiR & I
; - ' - fete
(one r mcvats f L
The Old Way
sweet, dry and
able foods kept
in our Refrig
erators are pre
served in the
can be stored
contain ina t i o n
or taint. " ,
The Herrick Way
J. J. KADDERLY