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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1912)
SALEM MAN SAYS
At the Sign of the Lion.
L H. McMahon, Oregon Or
chardist, Testifies Seattle
SCHOOLMA'AM IS WITNESS
3ri9 Adella Parker, High School
Teacher and Editor of Suffrage
Faper, Declares She Saw Jurist
Intoxicated on Streetcars.
SEATTLE. Wieh. July 10. United
States District Judge Cornelius H.
Hanford"s alleged Intemperate habits
vers the subject of the afternoon ses
sion of the House Judiciary subcommit
tee miiT witnesses being examined.
Miss Adella Parker, a high school
teacher, member of the bar and editor
of a woman suffrage paper, swore -that
she had seen Judge Hanford lntoxi'
rated on the streetcars on two occa
slons, which she described with much
1 H. McMahon of Balem. Or., an
nn-hardist. formerly an editor and
lawyer, testified that he bad appeared
In Hanford'a court In Tacoma 10 or
1? days and that Hanford treated the
attorneys of his court In an intolerant
and discourteous manner. Witness
swore that on one occasion while an
attorney was arguing a motion, the
Judge fell asleep, with his bead thrown
back and his mouth open.
After the attorney had proceeded
about five minutes, witness said, the
situation became embarrassing, and
the attorney discontinued. After about
ten minutes, witness testified, the
Judge awoke, and the attorney began
his argument all over, witness iesu
Judge's Snore Audible.
"The Judge awoke with a snore aud
ible all over the courtroom. He went
to sleep in the afternoon during the
time I appeared in his court. The
Judge snores when he sleeps. I think
he falls asleep because or drinKing in
toxicants. I saw him drinking in I
saloon at the lunch hour.
"On the day when he slept so long
the Judge had taken two drinks De
tore going on the bench. I have seen
him on the bench when his mind was
not in normal condition and the cause
was evidently use of alcoholic stimu
lants. He never went on the bench In
the afternoons without having some
liquor. His general symptoms were
those of a man not drunk, but who bad
John C Higgins. a Seattle attorney,
testified that he had never seen Han
ford when there was the slightest sus
picion of intoxication.
J. It, Zimmerman, sergeant of police,
had never seen Judge Hanford Intoxi
cated, but on two occasions had seen
the Judge apparently dazed, "walking
along like a man who didn't know ex
actly where he was at."
Pollecmaa la Witness.
George Day. a policeman, had seen
Hanford late one night, "laboring from
exhaustion, illness or possibly drink.
The Judge leaned up against a bulld
. ing two or three times in going 40
.-Witness testified that the -Judge
walked like one who steps with no
certainty. If the Judge had been a
voung or middle-aged man. witness
would have called bis ailment lntoxl
H. O. Fuhrberg, . liquor dealer, tes
tified to seeing V Judge apparently
drunk on the stree
W. R. Meade, a policeman, testified
that he had seen Hanford "when he
might have been under the Influence
a little bit." The policeman denied
having been Interviewed since receiv
ing his subpena. He was notified that
be would be recalled tomorrow.
Lawyer's Testimony Heard.
Samuel S. Langley. a lawyer, de
fcribed four occasions on which he had
jeen Hanford apparently intoxicated.
George M. Jacobs, a real estate deal
er, testified to seeing Hanford appar
ently intoxicated on five occasions.
E. C. Merriam. a timber cruiser, tea
titled to seeing Hanford apparently in.
toxlcated on two occasions.
John F. Niemann, manager of a de
partment store, testified that he had
seen Hanford half a dosen times in
what be supposed at the time was a
state of intoxication. Since reading
the testimony in the hearing, however,
he believed that the Judge's condition
might have been brought about by
Hanford'a Cleric Goes to Prison.
SEATTLE. Wash, July 10 Robert
M. Hopkins, who was clerk of United
States District Judge Hanford'a court
from the time it was established in
1889 until Hopkins was removed in
1911. pleaded guilty today In the United
States court to two counts of an in
dictment charging embezzlement of
J19.2SS. and was sentenced to impris
onment of two years on each count, the
terms to run concurrently, and to pay
a fine of (1000. Hopkins was immedi
ately taken to McNeils Island peniten
tiary to begin serving his period of Im
prisonment. His counsel in a, state
ment to the court said Hopkins had re
paid nearly all the money taken.
WOMEN SEEK POLICE JOBS
75 of Fair Sex, One 61 Tears Old,
. After Stars In Seattle.
SEATTLE, Wash, July 10. (Special.)
Seventy-five women, the youngest 30
and the oldest 61, will take the civil
service examination tomorrow for the
position of policewoman, a position re
cently created by the City Council
through the efforts of Councilman Aus
tin E. Griffiths.
Up to date the chief of police has
authority to employ four police women,
but It Is understood that when the tax
budget Is made up for 1913, work on
which will begin within two weeks, an
effort will be made by certain of the
Council to reduce the number of men
In the police department and Increase
the number of women. This plan is
credited with having the support of a
number of the city officials.
Whether or not Chief of Police
Claude Bannlck has agreed to such a
plan has not been announced, but it
is understood that the Mayor is not
opposed to the employment of more
women In the police department.
BITULITHIC PAVING CHOICE
California Firm Gets Contract for
LEBANON. Or, Jujy 10. (Special.)
At an adjourned meeting of the City
Council-last night the bids for the
paving of a mile of Lebanon streets
was awarded to the Federal Constitu-
Before yon start off with
those bags, be sure they con
tain all the right things yon
want to wear. You can't buy
to better advantage than
right at our store. Special
Look at our shirts--pure
silk, the $4.50 kind now $2.35.
Imported madras color
woven through at $1.15
Also splendid savings on un
derwear, pajamas, hose, etc.,
as well as on clothing, hats
and shoes for men and boys.
Third Street, near Morrison.
tlon Company of California. The bid
was accepted for laying what Is
termed heavy gravel bitulthlc The
price bid for that kind of paving by
the successful firm was 11.75 a square
yard of finished paving.
There was an unusually large num
ber of bidders for the work here and
for a large variety of paving. The
Council adopted the gravel bltullthlc.
One of the leading Inducements for the
selection of this kind was the easy
accessibility here of excellent gravel
for the purpose.
The area to be paved Is a little more
than 25,000 square yards and the com
pleted work, including curbs and
drainage, makes the total costs of the
Improvement in excess of 152.000. This,
with the $60,000 being expended this
year for the installation of a sewer
system, makes the total cost of public
Improvements for the city for this year
CLEMENT HITS OREGON
LACK OF CORPORATION IiAW
CAUSE OF "CROOKEDNESS."
Postofflce Inspector, Here on Trail
of "Certain Men," Hopes to See
"Blue Sky Law" Passed.
SALEM. Or., July 10. (Special.)
That Oregon- is the stamping ground
for crooked promoters from other
states who make it a practice to come
to this state to organize fake com
panies because the laws of Oregon do
not gtve the state authority to look
into the affairs of corporations is one
of the declarations made by E. C
Clement. United .States Postofflce In-BDector.
Among other wings, ne toia oi one
Demon, alone who was fleeced oi .-
000 by the Columbia River Orchards
Company and the Oregon-Washington
Trust Company, In which these com
Danies deliberately led him Into a trap
to secure the money ana oranaing mm
as a "sucker" in letters which passed
back and forth between those inter
"I am now on the trail of certain
men who did not dare organize in the
state where they live, but have come
to Oregon to tile tneir papers ana
have already floated millions oi I0I
lars of worthless stock all over the
West," lie declared. .
"The Columbia River Orchards Com-
oany affair furnishes a good illustra
tion of the way in wnicn graiiers
flock to this state to float their
crooked enterprises. These people
had to have a dummy corporation to act
as a trustee. They couldn't organize
It under the laws of Washington, so
they came to Portland and organized
the Oregon-Washington Trust Cora
nanv under the Oregon laws. This
company was supposed to hold $125
worth of securities for every $100
worth of the obligation of the Colum
bia. River Orchards Company. When
the crash came it developed that their
alleged securities were absolutely
worthless. Even the office furniture
was not paid for and the stenographer
was cheated out or ner salary. xne
nubile waa fleeced out of about two
and a quarter millions of dollars on
this graft, which would not nave Deen
ham ihle If there had been a state law
providing for the supervision of cor
porations, such as the proposed blue-
sky law, which I earnestly hope may
be adopted. 1 do not Know oi any
thing that would be of greater benefit
. htit romorations than some such
act to give the state control of crooked
promoters and corporations. .
CHINESE LOVE GOD FAILS
Rich, Oriental Refused License to
Wed Pretty White Girl. .
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 10. (Spe
cial.) Hoin Ah On, a San Francisco
v. i n,tifcant find Miss Orohia
Stewart, of Farmlngton. Wash., were
refused a marriage umo ujr
Claude F. Gage in the Auditor's office
On speaks Englisn iiuenuy ami in
formed the clerk that he is a man of
wealth. Miss Stewart is a strimngiy
handsome young woman and is deter
mined to wed the man of her choice.
Clerk Oage told the couple that it was
against the policy of the office to ls-
e licenses lor unions miwe vn
tals and whites and negroes and
whites.' On and Miss Stewart left the
.v. in tfl-rtritb for the water
front with the intention of taking the
first boat to misap oumy.
.. tm Wm X
'Mi- i i m i -v
(ml sT I kr )
I3j feirtJEtK i.Tigifflafcfi.-te'' tmiij I ' '
j : ; " ' "
I do not want to bother you with" business while you are here.
. I am inserting this advertisement, just once in each paper, because
I understand that some of you have heard so much about Portland
that you are favorably inclined to make an investment of some
kind, while you are here
I wish you could come and live with us, all of you.
"Westover Terrace is view property. -It overlooks the entire city.
It is being made to order. That is to say, it was a big hill and is
being brought down to grade for building purposes. No street
iwill have over an 8 grade. Every site is level and so arranged
that no building can ever obstruct the scenic view before you.
There is a territory of 10,000 square miles visible from Westover
Terraces, including five snow-capped mountain peaks, as well as
200 miles of the Cascade Range.
Hard-surface pavements, concrete walks and curbs, water, gas and
electric mains, sewers, parkings, rose bushes, ornamental trees
and retaining walls, wherever necessary, will be installed. A large
. part of the work is already' done.
It is a ride of 11 minutes by automobile and about 18 minutes by,
streetcar. . Cars will run to the center of the property.
The best people "of Portland are buying for permanent homebuild
ing in Westover Terraces and while we prefer builders to invest
ors, we cannot discount the investment advantages.
If you will telephone to me personally, I will accompany you to
Westover Terraces any time that it is convenient for you.
I firmly believe that any member of No. 142 will give you good
advice regarding Portland realty, investments and I am certain
that none of them will underestimate the merits of Westover
Your pleasure is mine.
Pacific Telephone Main 2113. . Home Telephone A 7617.
Ask Any Portland Elk About It
HEB I 1 1 if I ir w3 '
F. N. CLARK, Selling AgenC 818-823 Spalding Building
: ' 1 i -
Hood River Bees Will Go
to New Pasture.
Fir. Weed, Caeteeat of Hoaer Food.
Grows Lavishly la Valley. -
Bay ocean May Get Chapel Soon.
BATOCEAK. Or., July 10. (Special.)
m.V ha nmvldd With 8
X7jrvcu J " -
1 ohanal tnr th use Of the
Catholic worshipers here, in the near
future. If plans suggesiea dt
M.hn. Phrl.llo ira carried out. HIS
wa vtmHnr to Bavocean on
Monday and expressed great pleasure
at the worK wnicn naa oeen awiw
The matter will have to be taken up
with committees appointed for the pur
pose, but the Interest of the Archbishop,
those Interested say, practically as
sures the establishment of a church
here and the construction oi a Dunn
ing within a ahort time.
HOOD RIVER, Or, July m. ispe
. clal. The latter part of this week
unlaue cavalcade will leave the
Heights here and go to the range of
htlla that shuts the district in on the
west The wagons will bear the' bee
hives 6t W. W. Dakin, who has a' large
apiary here and who is taking his bees
to the burnt-over areas where the logs
have been cut and where during the
past few years forest fires hav swept
over big districts, leaving the ' land
clear of underbrush, and where the Are
weed blossoms nearly the whole Sum
mer. "The lire weed produces more honey
and better," says Mr. Dakin. "than any
other flower of Oregon. The appetis
ing sweet that the industrious insects
gather from it is clear and of a pleas
ing, delicate flavor. . At present my
bees are only working on the white
clover llelds of the lower valley. They
have become sluggish and only secure
enough food to feed the young. When
I get them out in the wilds I expect
them to make the hives look like sky
scrapers, and I will be able to supply
the local demand."
Mr. Dakin until this season has never
devoted much of his time to his bees
as honey gatherers, but haa kept the
apiary principally as a queen produc
This Spring he haa sold
hundreds of the queens for hives of
distant states.. ' ,
WOMAN IS SHOT IN FOOT
Mrs. H. V. Smith Victim When Gun
. I Accidentally Discharged.
NEHAX.EM. Or.. July 10. (Special.)
Mrs. H. V. Smith, who with her hus
band and a party of friends occupy
the Rivervtew cottage on the bay,
was the viotlm of a serious accidental
shooting today, when one of the party
was cleaning a gun.
The party had been out hunting and
on returning one started to extract the
shells from a shotgun, which was ac-
. 1 1 ji , wrA . gfm Smith wan
ciaeniauy uioi.u.evu. j
sitting In range of the gun and re-1
celved more tnan zu no. o aou m mi
foot and ankle. 1
While the wound is painful, no hones
Many new cottages are being built
all along the beaches from Necarney
Mountain to the Jetty at the mouth
of the river .The only serious condition
at Nehalem is lack of hotel accommo
dations. Every available place is oc
cupied and hundreds are turned away.
The different owners of beach proper
ties are offering large blocks of lots
free to any one who will build hotels.
The Nehalem Bar Land Company offers
as much as five acres to any one who
will enter Into a contract to build a
good Summer hotel on any of their
holdings either on the bay .or ocean
front. , ' '
Brace Merchant, Aged 70, Injured.
MONROE, dr.. July 10. (Special.)
R. B. Trenholm. a merchant at Bruce,
about eight miles north of Monroe, fell
from a load of hay Monday evening and
waa aarlnnalv. if not fatally. Iniured.
Four ribs were broken and his chest
badly crushed. Owing to the advanced
age. of the Injured man. It Is feared he
cannot recover. Mr. Trenholm Is near
ly 70 years of age and very feeble, be
sides being a cripple from gunshot
wounds received years ago In the.Al
sea country. He is an old resident of
southern Benton County.
Salmon Fry Are Fat.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 10. (Special.)
State Fish Warden Clanton. who re
turned from an inspection trip to the
Klaskanlne River hatchery on Satur
day afternoon, reports that the young
sa lmon at the plant are fat and healthy
Nine times out of ten,
ijou would pronounce a
readtj-made suit a tailor
made suit, . it usually
looks so mucVt better.
C. J. MATHIS & CO.
Men's Clothes Shop
J 49 Sixth Street
and says they are among the finest
which the state has at any of its hatch
eries. There are approximately 1,760,
000 Chinook fry in the creek ponds
where they are being fed with offal
from the canneries. The fish are six
months old, four Inches In length and
the average weight is 160 grains. A
large number of fry are to be marked
and the larger ones will be released
during August. In the hatchery retain
ing ponds are about 600,000 young
gilversldes that were hatched last April.
They average about 2 Inches in
length and weigh 38 grains each.
Subscriber dep.nd on the telephone cen
tral station to euch an extent for the time
that It hu been found deehrable In Chicago
to Introduce a speaking- clock to which such
inquiries are connected
in Cut Price Sale
At Very Substantial Discounts, Giving Opportunity to
Get Immense Number of Latest Records Free
The rules of the several Talk Machine manufacturers prohibit
advertising' the names of machines at cut prices, hence this general
announcement can only be made. But come and see I The machines
in this sale are not strictly brand new, but most of them are' latest
types, many of them received in part payment of our wonderful little
bungalow player pianos, the autopianos and player piano de luxe,
from homes where two instruments were not wanted. Others, again,
have come to us in part payment for the great $200 and $250 machines.
Still others have been out on sale in dealers' hands who have gone
out of business. '
Every machine in this great sale is in perfect order and so guar
anteed. This will be the greatest sale of modern Talk Machines ever
held, for in addition to the greatly reduced prices specially easy
terms of payment, strictly confidential, will be arranged with any
buyer not wishing to pay cash in full at time of selection. Ask also
about our liberal exchange privileges extended to every buyer during
this sale. EILEES MUSIC HOUSE,
Eilers Bldg., Alder St. at 7th , The Nation's Largest Dealers
I SI 'I
ill Til 4 -