Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 18, 1912, Page 2, Image 2

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

    THE 3IORMNG OREUOJS JAX. ' THUBSDAX, JULY 18, 1912.
z
STATE TO SUPPLY
t ' DYNAMITER CONVICT PUT IN DUNGEON FOB INFRACTIONS
PALACE LAUNDRY
OF PRISON RULES.
rr.r. X.! .' '. ,
FOR TUFT REFUSED
I
v e-
CORPORATION
iiiiiii .linn .1 i.i n ...I vr .v".Hi ,,-
ARGUMENT
COPIES
Law Strictly Obeyed in 1908,
Chairman Hitchcock Tells
Senate Inquirers. '
DUPONT OFFER DECLINED
Powder Men Desirous of Helping,
but Xo Way Is Seen Total of
Republican Fund. 1.55,
618, Already Published.
WASHINGTON. July 17. Preslden
Taffs campaign fund of 1908 was th
oubject of Inquiry today by the Senat
committee Investigating the political
was chests of that campaign and of
Alton B. Parker, fonr year before.
Postmaster General Hitchcock, chair
man of the Aepubllcan committee In
1908. told the Senatora no contribution
was accepted from any corporation, and
that the committee, had declined 120.000
from T. Coleman Dupont, of Delaware,
because the Government then was at
taekina- the powder trust. Moreover,
Congress had forbidden corporation
contributions.
The total of the Republican fund was
tl.6S5.518. Mr. Hitchcock said, and he
reminded the Senatora that those fig
ures were disclosed in the report filed
In Albany In conformity with the laws
of New York.
To ha ct- Trast Not Cnatrlhator.
Neither the Tobacco Trust nor any of
Its stockholders that Mr. Hitchcock
knew of contributed. Some stockhold
ers of the Steel Corporation and somt
of the International Harvester Com
pany, among the latter, George W.
Perkins, gave to the fund.
Mr. Hitchcock went Into details con
rernlng the offer of financial assist
ance made by General Dupont, who
went to the committee with $20,000.
"He turned It over to the Treasurer.
George R. Sheldon. began Hitchcock.
"When I learned of it I told Mr. Du
pont I did not think we could accept It,
because the Government had a civil
suit against a corporation In which ha
was Interested. I Instructed the Treas
urer to return It. and he did so."
Hitchcock said General Dupont de
clared he felt twe was not doing bis
part and asked If he could not give the
money in some way. Hitchcock said
he replied In the negative.
"I am positive he did not contribute
it to any other fund, he added, be
cause I have talked to General Dupont
about it since the campaign. He said
that when the fund was returned he
considered he had given it to a cause
and placed it on special deposit.
Snail Coatrllrations Desired.
Hitchcock insisted that with the ex
ception of about 25 all the contribu
tions were below (5000.
"We figured that the more persons
we could get to Invest, the more inter
est they would take In the success of
the venture," explained the former
chairman.
Before the system of collecting
money by finance committees organ
ized in each state was put into oper
ation. Hitchcock said. fortunately
friends of the party came forward with
large contributions. The first "friends'
he mentioned In that connection were
Charles P. Taft. brother of President
Tart, who contributed S30.000; William
Nelson Cromwell, 925.000; Mr. and Mrs.
Lars Anderson. 125,000; Andrew Car
uegie. 120,000; William Smith Cochran,
115.000; Frank Munsey, $10,000; White
law Rfld. $10,000; M. C. Borden. $10,-
000, and General Corbin, for a number
of persons, $10,000.
Senator Paynter asked Hitchcock if
be were acquainted with any of the
stockholders of the International Har
vester Company. He said he knew the
Mt-Cormlcks. Krank ' Munsey. George
Perkins and Clarence S. Punk.
"Did Mr. Perkins contribute?" asked
the Senator.
"I do not thlrftc so."
"Did the McCormicks?"
"Not that I remember. They would
be more likely to contribute to your
party, sir.
DUFUR HIGH SCHOOL SURE
Voters Authorize Institution at Spe
cial Election.
DUFfR, On, July 17. (Special.) Be
ginning with the Fall term, Dufur Is to
have a complete high school course. In
connection with its public school sys
tem. Heretofore the tenth grade has
been the most advanced course of
studies offered.
The District School Board called a
special election at which the voters de
cided almost unanimously to maintain
the full number of crrades prescribed
for schools offering; the complete high
ichool course.
Heretofore many students have se
cured the last two years of their high
school course elsewhere, but now this
will be unnecessary and also It is be
lieved that the added school advantages
will attract families to this city as well
as scholars from the surrounding com
munities. Steps for the enlargement of the
present school building are to be taken
at once so that all will be in readiness
for the opening in September.
"-"-I.- ":p
W&XSWlS flllllllll
'i' pillllll
;L,i..n. .
JAMES B. McNAMARA.
JAMES B. IS SULLEN
Elder McNamara Committed to
Dungeon at San Quentin.
DAILY TASK IS REFUSED
Prisoner Will Not Submit to IMscl-
pllne and Is Suspected of Be
ins; in Incendiary Plot.
John J. Is Model.
PARTY ACTIVE IN PACIFIC
Democrats Meet and Suggest Nomi
nees for Ticket.
RAYMOND. Wash, July 17. (Spe
;al.) Twenty-live representative Dem
ocrats of Pacific County met in council
la.'t Saturday at L. ong Beach to dis
cuss the political situation in this
county. Neal Btupp. of Raymond, chair
man of the. County Central Committee,
presided.
While no Indorsements were made. It
Is understood the following-name.! In
dividuals were suggested as candidates:
Captain A. T. Stream, for the Legisla
ture: G. C. Kicks, for County Clerk:
V. M. Bullard. for County Commissioner
Third District: Tom Bell, for Sheriff;
AV. B. Donaldson, for Commissioner
Third District.
There will be another council In this
city within a short time when plana for
the campaign will be outlined. It la
understood the plaform as practically
agreed upon Is a strong one.
Potlatch Celebrator Falls, Dies.
SEATTLE. July 17. Miss Helen
Shlppley. a red it. a form-i- telephone
operator, took parf In tlte Potlatch
festivities until late last nlarht, went
to her room on the seventh floor of a
hotel, very tired, went to sleep seated
on ths windslll, fell out and was killed
when she struck the ground nearly
To feet below.
Tr. Daniel IE. ttalmon. who. durln the
lat 8v rear, has been director of the
Ftate vet-ttinarr School of L'ruauay. has
rts-fned from this poaittna and returned to
iti United States.
LOS ANGELES. July 17. (Special.)
Sullen, unruly and a persistent dls
turber of prison discipline. J. B. Mc
Namara, elder of the McNamara broth
era, confessed dynamiters of the Times
building, is passing- a long period in a
dungeon at San Quentin: a cell Into
which but a bit of sunlight pene
trates and where the sound of human
voices is seldom heard.
There he must wait until the dawn-
ng of a desire to conform himself to
the requirements of his station in life.
Long hours of solitary confinement
have had no effect thus far, the prison
authorities say, but they expect to
bring the convict to submission.
Ptiao.er Resists Discipline.
McNamara refuses to obey orders, is
awless in his demeanor and will not
submit to discipline, according to ac
counts received from the prison offi
cials by Deputy Sheriff Manning, who
returned from the North today. Mc
Namara would not do his dally work
in the jute mill. He Is also believed
to have been a ringleader In the re
cent uprising of convicts and It la aus
pected he knows a good deal oi the
conspiracy to burn the Jute mill and
its valuable machinery.
'The prison authorities have found
B. a bad actor," said Manning. "He
causes all the trouble he possibly can.
He assumes a sneering attitude all the
time. He will remain in the dungeon
until thoroughly submissive, the off!
lals assured me.
Insanity Plea Suggested.
It has been suggested that he is
trying to lay a foundation for an In
sanity plea at some later date, but
the officials declare It is a plain case
of natural cussedness cropping out.
John J. AlcNamara, on the other
and, is proving a model prisoner and
as tried to Influence his brother In
that direction, but to no purpose. Both
the McNamaras are In good health.
HAN SEES VICTORY
HARMOXY EXISTS IX RANKS OF
DEMOCRATIC PARTY.
Delegate Tells of Weary Honrs in
Taking 4 6 Ballots Says Wil
son Won Fairly.
"With the nomination of Woodrow
Wilson as candidate for the Presi
dency on- the Democratic ticket the
supporters of Bryan, Clark, Under
wood and other aspirants for the nomi
nation have acquiesced to the will of
the majority and wltb the belief that
Wilson la the best man for tbe posi
tion are going to strive for his elec
tion," declared F. V. Holman. a dele
gate to the Democratic convention, who
returned yesterday after spending sev
eral weeks near Chicago.
"I have talked with many people in
cluding; Republicans and I have found
that they are of the opinion that Wil
son is a good man. - I believe con
fidently that he will be elected. In
the first place It is certain that he
will get the votes of all Democrats,
progressive or conservative. It is also
highly probable that ha will get many
progressive Republtcana who are not
radicals of the Roosevelt kind.
"1 base my opinion on what I have
gleaned from conversations with poli
ticians In many parts of the East, In
cluding Baltimore. New York and Chi
cago. I remained In the East until
tbe noise of the convention had blown
over and I believe that when the polit
ical atmosphere grew clear thera was
a unanimity of opinion that no mistake
was mads by the party In selecting Mr.
Wilson.
"The convention Itself waa a long,
hot and hard one. It la hard to realise
what S ballots means without being
there to take , part in them. During
the first ten ballots I was for Wilson
and cast my vote that way. At tha
time Clark had a majority and Wilson
was trailing behind with less than one
third. After ten ballots I turned to
Clark and remained with him until
Wilson began to gain. I then wen
back to him and remained for the last
25 ballots and until he was nominated.
Wilson's gains came slowly and for the
most part consisted of scattering dele
gates. The convention was composed
of men who could not be stampeded.
"Each of the ballots took about an
hour and it 1s possible to tell how
we worked when we were in session
all one day and night until 7 o'clock
next morning. Another day we were
In session until 3:30 o'clock in the
morning. Wilson's nomination was by
good, clean and honest tactics of which
there Is no dispute. ,
TURKISH CABINET IS OUT
Members All Quit In Body and Crisis
in Affairs Is Feared.
CONSTANTINOPLE. July 17. The
Turkish Cabinet resigned today In con
sequence of the revolt In the army
against the methods of the Committee
of Union and Progress.
It was thought that the vote of con
fldence In the Grand Viier. passed by
the chamber on Monday, after, he had
announced that the Turkish govern
ment refused as unacceptable all the
proposed conditions of peace with Italy,
had given the Cabinet a new lease of
life. The feeling, however, against the
dictatorial Saloniki committee, which
behind the scenes had been preparing
the departmental action of the minis
ters. was no longer resistible.
Mahmond Shefket Pasha's resigna
tion of the war office was a protes
against the action of the Committee on
on Union and Progress, which preemp-
torlly, countermanded his orders to the
troops to abstain from Interfering In
the elections.
Military League Active.
The military league has rapidly
grown and Is pledged to secure the
appointment of a new cabinet which
will enjoy the confidence of the pow
ers. The league la determined to over
throw the Committee of Union and
Progress, which apparently is losing
the vice-like grip it has held on the
government and the Turkish Empire
since the revolution of four years ago.
The news from Albania Is serious.
The troops have been 'rebuffed by the
Albanians In many directions. Four
battalions of Infantry recently were
surrounded by the Albanians on the
River Kruma, near Dlakovam. In the
Vilayet of Kassovo. and more than 300
troops with three of their officers were
forced to surrender. They were dls
armed and carried off to the rebel
fastness.
Albanians Beaelge Troops. 4
The remainder of the Turkish trooDS
retreated to Dlakova. where they are
besieged , by the Albanians.
A dispatch from Athens, under' yes
terday's date, said it was seml-offl-
clally declared there that a serious
movement was on among the- Turkish
officers and members of the Liberal
party In Turkey to place Prince Mejld
Effendl, son of former Sultan Mourad.
on the Turkish throne, owing to dis
content with the Sultan Mahmed
Rechad Khan.
TAX- CITIZENS ON WEIGHT
French Town Adopts Unique Plan
to Increase Revenue'.
Atlanta Constitution.
A small French town In the Pyrenees
district has hit upon a novel and, in a
way, a distressing plan of solving its
problem of taxation. Revenues from
ordinary channels have proved Insuffi
cient to meet the municipality's budget.
The resourceful officials have, there
fore, resorted to. the unique scheme of
taxing citizens according to sthelr
weight.
The cltlsen below 13S pounds Is ex
empt.
From that weight on up the tax
steadily rises, until It attains formid
able proportions. The man who is ex
tremely given to avoirdupois bids fair
to be either bankrupted or driven to
extreme economies in the matter of
cigars and refreshment of a fluid na
ture. Either that, or dieting and
"banting" will beoome the vogue
among the prudent.
Failure in these measures, there may
be a fresh French revolution, the slo
gan being "class legislation." In any
event, there will be wholesale taxdodg
lng In the little town, with the possi
bility of migration to less harsh communities.
"Woman Fails to Secure Bail.
PASCO, Wash., July 17. 'Special.)
Mrs. Anna Chrlstensen, who was yes
terday placed under 320,000 bonds,
charged with the murder of her hus
band, has thus far been unable to se
cure bonds and she was taken back
to tha Walla, Walla County Jail to-1
U-r
Olcott to Furnish Proofs of
Documents in Support of
Initiative Measures.
PAPERS ARE NOW IN TYPE
Secretary of State Offers to Aid
Those Who Wish to Place Op
posing Statements on File
at Stale Capital.
SALEM. Or, July 17. (Special.)
For the accommodation of those who
may wish to file opposing or negative
arguments to any Initiative or referen
dum measures which will go Into the
pamphlets to be distributed to the peo
ple. Secretary Olcott stated yesterday
that he will arrange to have proof
copies of affirmative arguments struck
off by the State Printer to be furnished
on request of those who desire to file
opposing arguments. .
The affirmative arguments are now
set In type, he says, and the cost to th
state will be nothing for the striking
off of proofs, and as the question of
these arguments Is one of state-wid
Interest he has decided to pursue this
course. He also will furnish certified
copies of the arguments at the legal
rates. He has decided that the affirm
ative arguments are public records.
filers of Bills on Record.
ConslHArnhle Interest fa -manl f AHteri an
to who are fathering the various Ini
native bills which go on the ballot.
The first of the bills, an amendmen
providing for woman's sufrage in the
state, was filed by Mrs. Abigail Scott
Duniway, of Portland, In behalf of the
Equal Suffrage League. The single tax
measure for Clackamas county was
filed by W. S, U'Ren. The bill to enjoin
construction of the Harney County
Courthouse waa filed by A. A. Smith
of BaKer, who did not state whom he
represented. He Is an attorney. The
bill providing for the creation of Cas
cade County was filed by Claude W.
DeVore, of Estacada, chairman of the
Cascade County committee.
The bill to create a National bank
in Jackson County was filed by W. M.
Smith, of Medford. being sent to the
office bf the Secretary of State by mail.
The bill providing for a millage tax
lew for the University of Oregon ana
Oregon Agricultural College was filed
by W. K. New-ell, chairman oi tne com
mission appointed by the Governor.
The amendment providing tnat a ma
Jority vote be required to pass an
initiative measure was filed by rt. ri
Urdahl, secretary of the Majority Rule
League. The Grange road measures
were filed by the executive committee
of the State Grange, composed oi live
members, in behalf of the State urange.
Printers Want Flat Salary.
The bill to abolish the county high
school in Wallowa County was filed by
J. D. Slater, of La Grande. Harry H.
Hill, secretary of the Capital iypo
crraDhical Union, on behalf of a com
mittee, filed the petitions to place the
statu Printer on a flat salary.
The blue skv bill was filed by 12.
Giltner In behalf of the Chamber of
Commerce, the Portland commercial
r-liih and the Realty Board of Portland.
E. J. stacks, of Portland, on be hall or
the Central Labor Council, of Portland
filed the proposed amendment to the
Port of Portland charter, and the eight
hour law was also filed by E. J. Stacks
on behalf of the Oregon State Federa
tion of Labor. The bill providing for a
hotel inspector was filed by JJan n.ei
laher. The six harmony road bills were
filert bv C. T. Prall. president oi ine
Oregon Association for Highway Im
provement.
Slncrlat Tax Bills Are many.
Single tax bills were ostensibly filed
on behalf of various organizations. The
bill providing for single tax in Mult
nomah County was filed by A. H.
Himes, of Portland, on behalf of the
Business and Labor Tax Exemption
League. The graduated single tax bill
was filed by H. D. Wagnon in behalf
of the Graduated Single Tax League,
while W. S. U'Ren. In behalf of c. ti
McLaughlin and others, filed the bill
for single tax In that county.
R- K. Lawson. of Cottage urove, in
behalf of Cottage Grove. Seaside and
St. Johns, filed the bill providing for
creation of counties and consolidation
of contiguous towns. The four tax
bills 'were filed by Charles W. Gallo
way, in behalf of the legislative com
mittee and State Tax Commission, while
the bill providing for uniform railroad
rates was sent- in by R. H. Bennett, of
Medford, In behalf of the Medford Traf
fic Bureau.
William M. Colvlg, of Medford, In be
half of the people of Southern Oregon,
filed the bill providing for county road
onding. Percy V. cotter, lor tne
League to Abolish Capital Punishment,
filed the bill to that effect, and W. C.
Francis, of Portland, filed the bills to
prohibit boycotting and certain public
speechmaklng.
UST AS PLAIN AS THAT
Alf Explains to Lis About Aeroplanes
at London.
Pall Mall Gasette.
Lla Wot makes 'em go np in the
air, them things?
Alf W'y, the blinkln' hlnjin, yer
silly kid.
LiZ Well, ain't motors got ninjins?
Alf Corse they 'as, but they ain't
got no wings, 'ave em"
Lis Then Its wings as manes
em go np ain't it?
Alf Pawtly. well. It s line tnia. i ney
runs along the grahnd a bit. an' then
the wind gets under the wings ana
hup they go! See?
Lis wunnenui, aint-n:
Alf Jest abaht.
Lis An" 'ow do they corns dahn.
then, Alf?
Bow to Absorb an ,
Unlovely Complexion
(Phyllis Moore In Town Talk.)
Tha fare which Is admired for Its
beauty must have a satin-smooth skin.
lna and wnne ana yuunnui
he only thing 1 Know oi tnat can
take such a complexion out of an aged.
faded, or discolored one I mean a nat
ural, not a painted, complexion is ordi
nary mercolized wax. This remarkable
substance literally absorbs the unsight
ly cuticle, a little each day, the clear,
healthy, girlish skin beneath gradually
peeping out until within a week or so
It is wholly In evidence. Of course such
blemishes as freckles, moth patches.
ver Boots, blotches . ana pimples are
Iscarded with the old skin. If you
.'ill Drocure an ounce of mercolized
wo-r at the drus- store, use like cold
cream every night, washing this off
mornings, you'll find it a veritable
wonder-woricer.
Another vaiuaoie natural treatment
a wash lotion to remove wrinkles
hlch can be easily prepared. Dissolve
s,x .nnwdered saxolite in 4 nt. witch
azel. Bathe the face In this and you'll
find it "works like magic" Adv.
While .You W it
We repair shoes at our
down-ton shop, 131
11th street, between
Washington and Aider.
We call for and deliver
shoes FREE. Phone for
a messenger. - ,
Save Yourself Work,
Worry & Inconvenience
During the Hot Months
Send all your family
laundry work here. You
will find it cheaper than
to do it at home. Those
who cannot spend the
Summer awTay from
home should at least
take it easy. Avoid the
washtub and spare your
health.
We darn socks and mend
shirts FREE of charge.
East 1030
B 2113
f
EAST TENTH
AT EVERETT
O-T-18-12
. i. H. J.
- Alf Wy, stop the hinjin, n corse.
Lis But 'ow can they grit the wind
aht from under the wings?
Alf Well f'rlnstance well, . 'ow
does a bird do It?
Liz I dunno. '
Alf You seen a bird, I 8 pose, ain't
yer?
Liz Eaps.
Alf An you seen a bird come dahn,
I s'pose?
Liz Oh, yus, I seen that!
Alf Well then, don arst stch silly
queschuns!
I n South China porta m. Ch 1 n ee w it h
queue is rapidly becoming; a rarity. For
eign hats a re now m ore comra on t h an
Chinese hats and foreign clothing: and shoes
are becoming very popular.
Every True
Progressive
is in line these
days, boosting for
improved prod
ucts. Portland
Glazed Cement .
Sewer Pipe is an
improved product
and made at home.
Therefore, ' ' boost
for Glazed Cement
Sewer Pipe."
ECZEMA
ITCm'G OR
PSORIASIS
POISON OAK
USE BLASCHARD'S ECZEMA L0TI03
Sold by Druggists.
FREE diagnosis. Instruction and ad
vice by C. E. Blanchard, at X31 Fifth
street Portland. He will also state how
the disease will act and disappear
under the use of this lotion. Call from
1 to T P. M.. or write for symptom blank.
sin a..
a.
The Old
Oaken Bucket
Filled to the brim with
cold, clear purity no such
j
?iikv3MsF" watcr nowadays.
CtSSP Brine back the old days with
0$
a glass of .
It makes one think of everything that's pure
and wholesome and delightful. Bright, spark
.ling, teeming with palate joy it's your soda
fountain old oaken bucket.
Delicious Refreshing
Thirst-Quenching
Demand the Genuine
as made by
THE COCA-COLA CO., Atlanta, Ga.
Whenever
you see in
Arrow think
of Coca-Cola.
7.ao Our new booklet, telling
at Chattanooga, for the atking.
sir"
M to,
" RAH'
61
Tour
Glacier National Park
' THIS SUMMER
.
Season June iSth to October iSth, 1912
CEvery facility is offered the tourist to see the beauties of
Glacier National Park this summer. Eight new chalet camps
will be opened to the visitor on June 15th, each located in a
picturesque valley on the shore of a beautiful lake or on the
banks of a rollicking mountain stream. Outings $1.00 to
$5.00 per day.
Low Round Trip Fares
CGuides and horses are in readiness to take you to the most remote
beauty spots in the Park. -Plan a short jaunt of a day or a tour of a
week or a month in Glacier National Part
Write lor descriptive booklets and detailed information regarding low fares to
H. DICKSON, CP.&.T.A.
122 Third Street Portland, Oregon
SPRING
p3'ji,
VALLEY
DOZEN
Delivered to
Your Home
L at . k
SPRING VALLEY WINE CO.
Corner Second and Yamhill.
Telephones: A 1117 and Main 589
THE PROFITS THAT WILL BE MADE IN BAY CITY LOTS
WILL BE LIMITED ONLY BY THE CAPITAL INVESTED
The more familiar the investor becomes with the advantages of
BAY CITY
the more convinced he will become of the great future of the new Deep Water Seaport and Railroad
Terminus on Tillamook Bay. The following extract from the Telegram, July 16, is a criterion of the de
velopment of the Tillamook country: "The outlook for business on the New Coast line of the Southern
Pacific is most excellent," said General Superintendent Campbell this morning. "Not only have sawmills
been established, but there are numerous other industries which are considering securing locations along
the line. Freight tonnage is increasing at a most gratifying rate and I look for extraordinary develop
ment of the entire Tillamook country within the next year. Investors and settlers are being attracted by
the fine opportunities. ... As everybody knows, the greatest timber belt in the world is in Tillamook
County along our line, and there is no better dairying country than Tillamook County that I know any
thing about." ' .
Lots $65 to $1500 on fiasy Terms
Write or call for information. It's worth while.
BAT C1TT USD CO, FORTLA.IDi
Send full particulars of Bay City.
Name
Address
BAY CITY LAND CO.
701-2-3 SPALDING BUILDING
Also Salem and Bay City
0-7-18-12.