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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1912.
PATRICK AT GATE
Pardoned Forger in Automobile
First to Greet Lawyer
WIFE WAITING AT HOME
After 12 Years Incarceration, Man
Who Was Three Times Sentenced
to Die Says He Feels Xo
Venom Toward Anyone. .
XEW YORK. Nov. 28. Albert T. Pat
rick, thrice sentenced to death in the
lectric chair and a life prisoner in
Sing Singr tor the murder of William
Marsh Rice, ate his Thanksgiving din
ner at home in New York tonight a
free man. Pardoned yesterday by
GoTerior Dix. he was released from the
prison at 4:25 o'clock this afternoon
and less than two hours later was in
the arms of his wife at the home on
"I expect to continue my fight ror
vindication and to clear my name," the
pardoned lawyer annonuced Just be
fore he left the prison. "I have been
nearly 12 years in prison 18 months in
the Tombs in New York and more than
10 years here and I realize from my
long incarceration that I must have
lost my perspective of what has been
going on outside.
Xo Revengeful Feeling Held.
"Judgment dictates that I regain my
perspective before 1 decide upon my
future plans, but you may say that I
shall never cease my efTorts to clear my
name until I have been successful.
"I do not feel venomous toward any
one. My philosophy teaches me dif
ferently. All I can say is at present I
am going to ray wife, who Is sick and
Through the "underground tele
phone" of the prison word quickly
reached the prisoners that Patrick was
to go free and when the lawyer sat
down to the Thanksgiving dinner there
were many to give htm a handshake of
Wife Walta la X York.
Patrick's wife waited for him in New
York. At the prison door with an
automobile was a man who. had been
working faithfully for the prisoner's
release for a year. He was Thomas
Maher. of Peekskill. N. Y former cell
mate of Patrick, a forger, pardoned a
year ago. During "his Incarceration he
and Patrick became close friends.
Cheers from a crowd of several hun
dred persons greeted the pardoned law
yer when the automobile drew up In
front of his home in New York, but
the greeting passed unnoticed by Pat
rick. On the threshold stood his wife.
Ten years ago, on the eve of the day
when Patrick was sentenced to die,
the pair were married in the Tombs.
his classes intend to engage in
"country" newspaper work. The sched
ule up to date is as follows:
r.mhr 11. Mis Leone Cass Baer,
dramatic critic on The Oregonian, who
will speak on the opportunities for
women offered by journalism; uecem
hr i m rc mii-v. manager of the
AmAfioan PrMs a nnria.tion for Ore
gon; January 17, E. N. Blythe, of The
Oregonian; January si, J. r. aiuryuj,
cartoonist on the Oregon Journal, who
will give a "chalk talk" Illustrative of
his department of newspaper work; Jan
uary 24, O. R. Ball, manager of the Ore
gon Type Founders company; reuru
in n c T.itr fltv editor of The
Oregonian ; February 21, Herbert Camp
bell, copy reader of Tne uregoman,
March '5. B. F. Irvine, editorial writer
for the Oregon Journal.
Among the additional members of the
profession whose promises to address
the Btudents have been obtained are the
following: C. S. Jackson, publisher of
the Oregon Journal; Thomas Gallagher.
Portland manager of the United Press;
Roscoe Fawcett, sporting editor of The
Oregonian: Hugh Hume, publisher of
. v. .,it-' intin V CarrolL man
ager and editor of the Portland Tele
gram; Colin V. Dyment. northwest
editor of the Journal, and John L.
Travis, news editor of the Journal.
Two Lines Clash at Eugene Wheu
Boxcar of Brick Halts Way.
' EUGENE. Or, Nov. 28. (Special.) A
boxcar, loaded with 30.000 pounds of
brick, and a flat car both wedged be
tween a high-tension power line pole
and spiked ties, put across the proposed
' line of the Willamette Pacific by the
- Oregon Electric today quickly brought
the Harriraan line to the point of
signing an agreement for maintenance
. of the crossing of the two lines, a
short distance outside the limits of
Temporary track is being laid by
I the Willamette Pacific to a point three
miles west of Eugene, where material
' yards were to be established for the
Portland, Eugene & Eastern. When
- the track laying gang reached the Ore
gon Electric crossing this morning they
were ordered off the Hill lines right of
way and shortly after noon a few rails
.were laid and the two cars run out
alongside the Oregon Electric main line
in a way to prevent the placing of
crossing iron. In the meantime Wil
lamette Pacific rail laying was con
tinued up to the other right of way.
and a second gang was throwing earth
over the fence on to the Oregon Elec
tric land to fill some depressions. There
was no disorder and late tonight C.
A. Hardy, local attorney for the Ore
gon Electric, was notified that the
cresslng agreements had been signed in
LARGE TREESARE FOUND
Giants of Forest Grow to Xortlieast
of Mount Hood.
HOOD RIVER. Or., November 28.
Special.) "In the forest reserve be
tween the headwaters of the West Fork
of Hood River and the Bull Run Lake
are some large trees, bigger than any
I have ever seen anywhere else in the
Northwest." said George T. Prather, a
pioneer newspaper man and orchardlst
of the Hood Klver Valley. "My atten
tion was first called to the giants of
the forest about 15 years ago by L.
Ferdinand Floss, of Latourelle. who
made a visit every Summer to the
Northwest base of Mount Hood. Mr.
Floss at that time had a communica
tion In The Oregonian relative to the
The trees are said to be several hun
dred feet high and to stand on the flat
of a hidden canyon. Steep bluffs on
either hand shut In the gorge In which
they rear themselves and this reason Is
given for failure of those who flsh In
the Lost Lake district to have found
the trees. There are two species of the
. great trees. One has a yellowish and
not very rough bark and is straight
and as round as a candle. It has no
limbs to a great height and has a beau
tiful crown. ' The second species is
NEWSPAPER FOLK TO TALK
I'nivcryity Students In Journalism to
Hear Several Addresses.
T'vrvrDClTV nK- flPrfnV ITnfr.nA
v.. v w ftinAflnl A the r.ault nf a
trip to Portland made by Professor
Krlc Allen, of the department of Jour
nalism, last week-end. he has an
nounced a schedule of addresses by
prominent newspaper folk of this
- . .ncri n or - th remainder of the
present semester. Professor Allen's
plan Is to nave some one oi practical
newspaper . experience appear before
his classes In Journalism every week.
t-i. M-n inaiiFiiratpii bv the ad
dress of Kdgar B. Piper, managing
editor of The Oregonian. to all the stu
dents at the general assembly last
it r.aif.rH thua far Arranged
mi . .....-- - - -
. ..,..r.ntatlvA nf metronolitan
papers. professor Allen, however.' will
secure an equal prwjwiuvu .- -
paper men from the other towns of the
state, for a number of the students in
WOMAN, RESIDENT OF PORTLAND
FOR HALF CEXTCRY,
Mrs. Sophia Schad.
Mrs. Sophia Echad, a resident of
Portland for more than 50 years
and prominent in Us early social his
tory, died last week at her home,
132 Union avenue, after a protracted
Illness. Mrs. Schad was born in
Heidelberg. Germany. August 24.
1838. and came to Portland with her
husband On May 16. 1862. and for
several -years thereafter conducted
the Globe Hotel, at Front and Couch
streets, that was the leading one of
the day and the scene of many prom
inent social (unctions. She Is sur
vived by one daughter. Mrs. Charles
Broock; three sons. Leonard 8chad,
Antone Echad and Charles W. Echad;
two . grandsons. Leonard Schad, Jr.,
and Leonard Broock. and one great
grandson, Leonard Broock. Jr.
REPRESENTATIVE HAAVLEY IX-
FORMED OF ALLOTMENT.
Ten Per Cent of National Forest
Receipts Amounting to $17,000
to Be Expended on Trails.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 28. (Special.) As
an active member of the committee on
agriculture. Representative Hawley
has been endeavoring to secure ample
funds for the construction Of roads
through the National forests at Gov
ernment expense. The last appropria
tion act, which he aided in framing.
contained a provision that 10 per cent
of the revenues from the National for
ests in Oregon should be used for this
purpose. The Representative has just
received a letter from the Secretary of
Agriculture advising him that this 10
per cent, amounting to more than J17,
000, is to be applied as follows:
Forest and nam of project. Allotted.
Cascade McKensie Bridge-Sisters I12S0
Crater Anderson Creek 18O0
Fremont Drews creeK-necran rancn..
Malheur Carlin's Mill. Flat Prairie... 1150
Ochoco Prlnevllle-Mitchel (also S1500
Oreron Zlnzaz Creek bridge . 2S0
Santiam Niagara-Detroit 25W
Sl.klvou KoRue Klver Trail i-y
Siskiyou Illinois River Trail Sw
el...!. C '.i r-i.. p.mMnft f fount v also to
Wallowa Grouse creek tco-operanun -expected)
Wenaha snort roaa mroujtn Bun v.
township 2 south, range 88 east
whitman Olive Lake
The balance of $946.31 Is not allotted.
being reserved as an emergency ap
Drooriation to be used if needed.
In addition to tne aoove amuumo
for oublic road construction in the
state. Mr. Hawley also secureo an ap
propriation of 16000 ol the regular per
manent improvement fund to be used
for the purpose f continuing the im
provement of a road connecting Asn
land with a mountain bearing the same
name.' a few miles distant in the
Crater National Forest This makes a
total of more than 123,000 that has
been secured for road , construction
within the National forests of Oregon
during- the present fiscal year. This
does not Include the special appropria
tion of 150.000 for beginning a perma
nent system of roads and trails in
the Crater Lake National Park, which
appropriation was secured during the
last session of Congress. The law
also provides that 25 per cent of the
receipts of the National forests shall
be paid to the public school and road
fund of .the counties in which the lor
ests are located, and this will make
additional funds for Oregon.
Our . TMr
This Mornine and Will Continue 30 Days
January Reductions Now Instead of 30 Days Later -A Sale That Will Startle Portland
NOVEMBER ROUNDUP IS ON
Cattlemen Driving; Stock to Lower
Altitudes for Winter.
ENTERPRISE, Or.. Nov. 28. (Spe
cial.) The November round-up to gath
er cattle in the Ohesnlmnus for the
drive to lower pastures is now In full
swing. Cattlemen of Enterprise, Jo
seph and the Imnaha went out to the
Fall erasing lands in the Government
reserve last week and will be in the
saddle for several days longer. The
stock will be taken to Snake River and
the Imnaha for the Winter.
Among those now out after cattle
are Harry Haas. C. F. Graves. Thomas
Marks, Charles Rice. I. M. BlaKely. Koj
and T. S. Tiopett and w. f. w arnocK
S. T. Tippett will Join the riders this
These 'men represent the ownership
of all the herds running in the Gov
ernment reserve. Each owner Is per
mitted to pasture 400 head and each
has just about that number.- The cat
tlemen have four round-ups a year In
this section, two in the early Summer
to look after the calves and to cut out
the beef cows and two In the Fall to
You have all seen our elegant line of
Pattern Hats, as they have been the
talk of Portland, and we have decided
to close out the balance of these
$ 7 Hats Clearance Price.. S 3.50
$10 Hats Clearance Price 5.00
$15 Hats Clearance Price.. S 7.50
$20 Hats Clearance Price.. $10.00
$25 Hats Clearance Price.. S12.50
$30 Hats Clearance Price.. 815.00
$40 Hats Clearance Price.. 20.00
$50 Hats Clearance Price ...$25.00
$60 Hats Clearance Price.. $30.00
No two hats alike. No fake sale, but
legitimate year-end prices, instead of
waiting until January.
Yesterday we gave away 2000 Dressed
Dolls free to make every child happy.
Today we give away 50,000 stock
Hats, Furs, Umbrellas, Plumes, at
This Large Willow P.ume
23 inches long, 21 in. wide,
guaranteed hand tied, best
male stock, reg- CfC QC
S VSar -
ijTOik "A tdar $15 value.
I 'If 1 s ir-ifcr rr
" I I
A most suitable Christinas
gift, and a chance to buy a
French Plume or a Willow
Plume at less than cost. Ev
ery Plume guaranteed by
Entire stock of S00
sets of mink, fox,
lynx, raccoon, mar
mot, beaver and
coney furs. Every
'set must go. Also
separate muffs and
shawls at cost. A
small deposit will
hold them. See show
In all colors: $6.00, $7.00 and
$8.00 Hats Clear- . dJO QC
Lg Price $4.VZ
Ladies' Collars and Neckwear
in Christmas boxes,
Paradise 2 Price
The largest assortment in the city, in
natural black, white and colors, all go
in this sale at HALF PRICE.
Just the thing for a Christmas gift.
A small deposit will hold one. Get
our prices they will tell tne taie.
Large silk velvet
Shapes. Your pick
of our entire stock
of $7.50, $8 and $10
Black, blue, brown
and 2-tone effects.
Ladies' and gents
Umbrellas, just it
and Furs at
PORTLAND'S MOST POPULAR STORE
124-126-128 Sixth St, Bet Wash, and Alder Mail Orders Promptly Filled
.- -in dv trt pnprl AR MILLIXERV HOUSE, an
nvvn 2WM DOLLS GIVEN AWAY TO CHILDREN lETOn"" "
Any Trimmed Hat in
the Store Up to $7,
$1.35 Roses, all colors, 69
separate the calves from the rest of the
herds and to gather all up for the drive
to the lower aimuaes.
SPECIAL ELECJION WAITS
Judge Mason at Tillamook Approves
Application Made. I
t-tt t a virw-iw Cir Nov. 28. (Spe
cial.) Application was made to Judge
Mason to rescind the special election
which was called for Saturday to in
clude more territory In the Port of
Bay City which was gramea u u
Judge and an order made to that ef
fect. The action of the Whitney Com
pany and the Port of Bay City had
caused quite a hostile spirit in the cen
tral part or tne couniy sua it w
. j i.v. in all the territory
which was in the previous port ot
Tillamook and encircle Tillamook City
within the Port of Bay City.
It was the intention ot tne citizens
Pnrt nf Bav City but
overtures have been with the idea of
reorganizing the legislative pons ui
Tillamook and enlarging its boundary
which meets with satisfaction, anl
upon this basis the Tillamook Com-
ii -n.,h oni th citizens have
jllUIUItai 1UU oaau
agreed to settle. If possible, the port
difficulty, allowing me run m -j
City to bond and carry out the improve
ment of the bar and the Port of Tilla
mook and improve the channel from
the bay to TlliamooK uh.
AURORA HAS ONE TICKET
Little or No Competition Expected at
City Election Monday.
ir-unci fir. Xov. 2S. (Special.)
Only one ticket has been placed in
the field here for nominations for
Councllmen and Treasurer to be elect-
i -ixn.Hav t . thA c itv election. H.
I Bents, president of the Aurora State
Bank, and ur. a. r. uiesy nvo um
nominated by petition, and A. M. Fry
Trkii- .ha nominations do not ore-
vent electors from writing in the name
of others on the ballot, there is no
.r.nSr.nr nnnnsitlon. The candidates
all are now holding the offices for
which they have Deen nominaiea.
Mayor J. W. Sadler and Councllmen
H Will and S. A. Miller are the
kniHnvor members of the Council. No
other questions are before the electors
OREGON LINES BETTERED
RAILROAD IMPROVEMENTS RE
PORTED TO COMMISSION.
Freewater- Facilities Improved and
Track From Valley to Union
Junction Is Relaid.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 28. (Special.)
That railroad activities in Eastern Ore
gon are not on the wane is demon
strated by reports of special improve
ments received by the State Railroad
Commission from the Walla Walla Val
ley Railway Company and the Cen
tral Railroad of Oregon.
The Walla Walla Valley road re
ports: "Property was purchased in
the town of Milton and a depot with
usual station facilities Is being main
tained, an agent being In charge. A
spur track 350 feet in length was con
structed to the warehouse of the Milton
Fruitgrowers' Union at Freewater.
Power conditions were improved at an
expense of $13,500, of which $2690 is
chargeable to lines In Oregon on a
mileage basis. A survey of a proposed
extension to Vincent, In Umatilla
f . A .nttlomant neven miles west
WWUIIUl .-v. - 3
of Freewater, has been completed, but
the point on our present line at which
this extension oiverera
The Central Railroad of Oregon has
reported the following Improvements:
mv.. rainiri tta line between
Valley Junction and Union Junction
with 60-pouna sieei, repiwius
pound steel, which had been in use for
nearly 20 years. We have also placed
i . .. m Kai Af Hf in our track
during the year. We have also placed
better equipment in service, uk
to the betterment of the service."
PORTLAND'S LOG,CAJ- -g W
. TiW &$Mx5i
Northern Pacific Men Promoted.
CHEHALIS, Wash.. Nov. 28. (Spe
cial.) C. P. Fulton, general agent at
Chehalls for the Northern Pacific Rail
way Company, is in receipt of a circular
giving the personnel of the officers in
the absence of Superintendent W. C. Al
bee, who leaves soon on a two months'
vacation. Each of the officials in line
under Mr. Albee is advanced one notch
and the new order reads: T. E. Coyle.
acting superintendent of the Tacoma
division; J. S. Doan, acting assistant
superintendent: J. F. Alsltp , acting
trainmaster; J. F. Coleman, acting chief
dispatcher. Whether Mr. Albee is mere
ly going on a vacation or if his visit
carries with it other significance has
not been made public, local officials
claiming entire ignorance on the sub
Tne highest point of woman's hap
piness la reached only through moth
erhood. Yet th mother-to-be is often
fearful of nature's ordeal and shrinks
from the suffering incident to its con
summation. In Mother's Friend is to
he found a medicine of great value to
every expectant mother. It is intended
to prepare the system for the crisis,
and thus relieve. In great part, the
suffering through which the mother
usually passes. The regular use of
Mother's Friend will repay any mother
In the comfort it Affords before, and
the helpful restoration to health and
strength it brings
about after baby
Friend is for sale
at drug stores.
Write for our
free book for expectant mothers
which contains much valuable infor
mation. BlADHZU) REGULATOR CO.. Allot. Ca,'
ARE YOUR KIDNEYS WEAK?
Thousands of Men and Women Have Kidney
Trouble and Never Suspect It.
. Nature warns you when the track of health
is not clear. Kidney and bladder troubles
compel you to pass water often during the day
and get up many times during the night.
Unhealthy kidneys pause lumbago, rheuma
tism, catarrh of the bladder, pain or dull ache
In the back, joints or muscles, at times have
headache or indigestion, as time passes you
may have a sallow complexion, puffy or dark
circles under the eyes, spmetimes feel as
though you had heart trouble, may have plenty i
of ambition but no strength, get weak and
serious results are sure to follow; Bright's af
disease, the very worst form ol kidney trouoie, g
may steal upon you.
Prcralencr of Kidney Plswr.
Most people- do not realize the elarmlng In
crease and remarkable prevalency of kidney
disease. While kidney disorders are the most
common diseases that prevail, they are almost 6 "
the last recognized Dy pauem ana puyaiumiiD.iv
who nnually content themslve with doctoring; !
the effects, while the original disease constantly
undermines the System.
T ...... iViof vmir IrMnavft Jirff the CaUSC W.
of your sickness or run down condition, begin E- ?
taking Br. Kilmers Bwamp-itooi, tne groi
kidney, liver and bladder remedy, because as
soon as your kidneys improve, they will help
the other organs to health. -
If you are already convinced that Swamp
Root is what you need, you can purchase the
regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles at
all drugstores. Don't made any mistake, but
remember the name. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
and the address, Binghamton, N. Y., which you fcC
Will una ua cvciy uuuia.
I ai M
Kidney. Liver & Bladder
CbiWreo 1m accordtnr to
May enmriic '
VAT TIKI OD. tD UTOT
rnrila ud at bvdUmc.
th urn all
j . M iiMtui to fall he
or mm. u to mm wun
Mem to require. I
TVIm tfrat rmf1vlH IKi ill
kMoey. lifer, bUdtUrand Uric
irM troubles mud dwordtr
dMtawMk ktdntTB, wefa u
rhrtimiti'fD, UmbAtfo and
Brirht'a DtHMe. which t lb
-ront form of kldnTdltoMfc
U m pitaaut to uu.
rasFASKV nra.T s
PR. KILMER fc C0.9
BINGHAMTON, N. T.
Sold by all Druggists.
Sample Bottle Sent Free.
EDITORIAL KOTICE To prove the wonderful merits of Swamp-Root you
may have a sample bottle and a book of valuable Information, both sent
absolutely free by mail. The book contains many of the thousands of let
ters received from men and women who found Swamp-Root to be just tne
remedy they needed. The value and success of Swamp-Root Is so well known
that'our readers are advised to send for a sample bottle. Address p. Kilmer
& Co.. Binghamton. N. T-, be sure Jto say you read this generous offer In He
Portland Daily Oregonian. The genuineness of this offer is guaranteed.
ALDER STREET 8r AT WEST PARK
AMERICA'S LARGEST PliUO STORE
We Are Now Selling 5 and 6 Pound, Nickel Finished
fef . - "9"
ELECTRIC jQ CA
IRONS for J)J.0U
GUARANTEED FOR 10 YEARS
Never Before Sold for Less Than $4.50
Complete stock of- all the new Hotpoint appliances
advertised in this week's Saturday Evening Post.
See our window display. All Hotpoint articles can
be used right on the table. You will look long before
finding anything more "Gifty."
YOU TELEPHONE WE DELIVER
l -??S,5 FcnTwlWu5iiKiiusXioBiar
Everybody Admires a Beautiful Complexion-
DR. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S
OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
Jin Indispensable and Delightful
for Fashionable Women.
A daily necessity for the ladies' toilet
whether at home or while traveling. It
protects the skin from injurious effects
of the elements, gives a wonderfully ef
fective beauty to the complexion. It is a
perfect non-greasy Toilet Cream and pos
itively will not cause or enrourage the
growth of hair which all ladies should
guard against when selecting a toilet pre
paration. When dancing, bowling or oth
er exertions heat the skin, it prevents a
Gouraud's Oriental Cream has been
highly recommended by physicians, act- ,
resses. singers and women of fashion for I
over hair a century ana cannot oe sur
passed when preparing for daily or even-
Gouraud's oriental cream cures mm
TM-nnBA A vATtAAa Rnnnnrn Pomovps Tan. Ptmnles. Ulackheads. Moth
Patches. Rash. Freckles and Vulgar Redness. Yellow and Muddy Skin, giving
a delicately clear and refined complexion wmcn every woman aesires.
No. 11 For sale by Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers.
Ferd. T. Hopkins, Prop., 37 Great Jones Street, New York.
ST NCW YMttC I
INCLUDING BERTH, MEALS AND BAGGAGE
Brand New Steel Ship Camino, one of the largest on the Coast. All upper
deck staterooms, exceptionally large, with tolcphonos. and all modern con
veniences. Sails Monday 4 P. M., December 2. Make reservation at once.
San Francisco, Portland & Los Angeles Steamship Co.
Frank Dollam, Agent.
128 Third Street.