Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 31, 1913, Image 1

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$300,000 to $500,000
Is Amount Argued For.
Plea for Substantial Oregon
Exhibit Has Effect.
LORDS. VOTE, 326 TO 69, TO lUi
9 4 Representatives from I8 Com
munities Convince legislators
Appropriation Cp to Halt Mill
ion Will Get Support.
STATE CAPITOU Salem. Or.. Jan. 30.
'Special.) Delegations from Port
land and 27 other cities and towns in
Oregon tonight took Salem by storm,
captured the State House and held it
until they had assured the members
of Joint Senate and House committee
on ways and means that the state will
support an appropriation of between
1300.000 and $500,000 for the adequate
representation at the Panama-Pacific
Unbounded enthusiasm prevailed
from the time the varlo.a delegations
from the state reached alem until
the speakers representing the different
sections had said their sections of the
state would stand by the legislature
In' an adequate appropriation and had
taken their night trains for. home.
The largest delegation was that
from Portland, but it was by no means
more In earnest or more enthusiastic
than the others. Every one present
seemed filled with the desire to have
Oregon represented at the great ex
position In San Francisco in 1915 and
all were outspoken in the belief that
anything in the way of so-called econ
omy at this time undoubtedly would
mean a very poor idea being conveyed
to the world as to the Interest of Ore
gon people In what was declared to be
a celebration of one of the greatest
achievements in nistory, ma
tion of the big canal that is to bind
the Pacific to the Atlantic and bring
this Coast Into Its own.
Cheera Greet Senator' Pledae.
At the conclusion of the meeting,
which was held in the House cham
ber, and at which State Senator Per
kins, of Multnomah County, presided,
he pledged himself and the members
nt the committee on ways and means to
in appropriation as neary adequate as
ran consistently be made, taking Into
consideration the many things for
which funds will be asked this ses
sion. Great cheers greeted hla state
ments, and the various delegations
:cft amid enthusiasm.
There were acttiully 94 out of 100
members of the dolcsratlon named by
Julius L. Meier, president of the Ore
son State Commission to the Exposi
tion, who reached Salem tonight. This
was considered remarkable. as all
those named are men of business af
fairs, who have much to look after in
their various establishments. They
reached here at o'clock and le:t at
J:5(- f jr home on their special train.
The next larsest delegation respond
!nc to the invitation was that from In
oependence. but there were very cred
itable delegations from other cities
and towrs. and it was said by those in
attendance that the meeting was a
most representative one.
Kntlre State Concerned.
Tom Richardson, original booster for
Oregon and one of the best-known men
in the state, was called upon to Intro
duce the speakers of the evening and
did it in bis usual pleasing manner.
Every section of the state was repre
sented by speakers and it was made
clear that this is not a Portland affair,
but that it la a thing of the greatest
vommercial interest to all Oregon.
Edgar B. Piper, president of the Port
lard Commercial Club, waa the first to
be Introduced. He spoke at consider
able length, as he represented not only
tho Commercial Club, but all of the
clubs of Portland, as well as the Ore
gon Development League. He re
viewed the events leading up to the
present application for an appropria
tion to have Oregon represented at San
Kranclaco and perhaps also at San
t . , . .wi .i-v-i nit thn wonderful re-
. J , . f, J . A..U - -
suits that undoubtedly will be obtained
by properly presenting Oregon's many
resources at tne exposmuu.
et Leas Than -TOO.OOO I'riced.
Mr. Piper paid a. tribute to the great
i1n.t.Haldn rv-tlTfnrnls. and especial
ly of San Francisco In determining to
clared that It Is for the people of this
state to cecide just wnat representa
tion is required and should be had. He
concluded by declaring that. In hia own
Judgment and In the Judgment of the
organizations which be represented.
mat xt wuuia not oe wise or tair to ap
propriate less than $300,004 for the
San Francisco exposition. part of
-hfrh- he aald. mifrht h used to have
omo representation at the San Diego
Sir. Piper saul that it haa been fig
jred that an appropriation of $300,000
-111 .wv K . 91 ' ' ah C I An A
at taxable property In the state and
:hat even this sum could be spread
vtr a period of three years, so that
t would amount to an insignificant
ium to. each Individual.
Manager Pur; ea, oi the F.ugrne Com
nervial Club, was next introduced and
3-w-lared that the people in that city
(Conceded oa Pace 2-
Debate Characterized by "Lack ot
rcroc itj" That Was Feature or
.Gladstone Day.
iivnnv Jan. 20. After a four days'
discussion the -House or Lords rejected
the home rule bill tonight 326 to 69.
The result was a foregone conclusion.
The speeches aroused little Interest
because, as the Earl of Halsbury pathe
tically observed, the position of the
un.,. wa now that of an ordinary
debating club the peers could express
their views and reject the bill, dui tney
coul-d not prevent it from becoming
Nevertheless, the largest muster of
peers since the fateful evening they
passed the parliament bill assembled in
the House and bejewelled peeresses
thronged the side galleries.
The scene was lacking in the
dramatic excitement which accompanied
the Lords' rejection of Mr. Gladstone e
bill In 1893 by a far larger majority,
Lord Morley, In closing tho debate,
remarked the absence of the ferocity
which characterized the debates on the
Gladstonian measures, and, replying to
Lord Landowners warning that the
giving of home rule to Ireland would
be a menace to England, if England
ever were involved in serious interna
tional trouble, reminded Lord Lans-
downe that bis own land policy would
give Ireland cash or credit to the extent
of 200,000,000. British money, and that
Lord Lansdowne scarcely would be
likely to do that if he really believed
that Ireland was likely to become Eng
land's enemy.
Lord Curzon of Kedleston, in a
speech earlier in the evening, also
referred to the listlessnesa the publio
had shown over the bill and to "the
deplorablo and unutterable flatness pf
the debates in the House of Commons."
The division was on party lines,
practically the whole of the Episcopal
bench voting against the bill.
LONDON. Jan. 30. The bye-election
today in Londonderry aroused excep
tional interest because of the home
rule question. Unionists concede the
election of David Hogg. Nationalist.
New Ordinance Bars "Moonlight"
Numbers and "Bunny Hugging."
TACOMA, Wash., Jan. 30. (Special.)
Although Commissioner Owen Woods
objected because ne saio. it was m
rigid, Tacoma's dance nail orainancc
was passed by the Council and will go
into effect February 9. It places public
dances under supervision of the De
nartment of Public Safety.
All dance nails open to me pu nut
use must obtain a license based on the
area of the floors ranging from 115 to
$50 a year.
All dances must close at 13 P. M. and
it is provided there shall be no
"Turkey-trotting" or "bunny hugging";
there shall be no one In the halls after
9 o'clock under 18 years, unless ac
romnanled bv a parent or guardian and
that no one intoxicated or inclined to
be boisterous or rowdy can oe aamitteo.
The hill shall be well Hinted ana
moon-lights." are barred. No one can
leave a dance and come back without
again paying the regular admittance
fee. Violations are subject to a fine
of $100 or "0 days in Jail.
Representatives and Attorneys Dis-
CI1.S liei BCiiirrs inna.
fiRiv.n'lA' VKWS RT'RKAIT. Wash
ington. Jan. .ID. Representatives Haw
ley and l-afferty. National Committee
, tvniluniM KcDresentatl ve-elect
Sinnott. H. H. Schwarta and A. Lu-
-o o x T'ttfi 1'inH lipiH u conference to
night at the orrices or n eosicr nai-
IU., .MArnair fnr thA Siletz EttttlerS.
to prepare for a hearing tlicy expect to
have In a rew aays oeiore um nwuae
commute on public lands In behalf of
tin-jv hill directing issuance of
patents to some 17 or 2' Siletz home
steaders whose claims recently were
held for cancelation by me interior ue-
.ViAitfh iiv- rrn embraced
in the provisions of the original Hawley
Lucas is one of the original Siletz
K.n,.tiirir nrt Schwartz Is the Port
land attorney for many of the settlers.
President-elect Reluctantly Makes
Concession to Custom.
TRENTON. N. J.. Jan. 30. President
elect Wilson, when asked today if he
had made any further plans for his
Inauguration. replied that he had de
cided to wear a silk hat when review
ing the parade.
T suppose I'll have to concede that I
much to custom," he Bald. The only!
time he ever felt uncomfortable as Gov
ernor of New Jersey, he said, was the
day he wore a silk hat and sat on a
horse reviewing the troops at Sea Girt
a year ago. He has worn a felt hat
on every occasion since then.
Federation Official Told to Be Care
ful Not lo Incite Trouble.
ALBANY. N. T.. Jan. 30. Joseph T.
Cannon, of the Western Federation of
Miners. who recently complained
against conditions at Minevtlle. Essex
County, where some of the miners are
on strike, was cautioned by Governor
Sulxer in a telegram today to be care
ful so as "not to incite trouble" and
requested to aid the law officers of
the county In preserving peace ana i
The Sheriff of the county has notified
the Governor that he has the situation
under control and that certain charges
made by Cannon against ui mine
owners are without foundation.
Alternatives Are Dis
cussed in Senate.
One Four-Year Term Defeated
by 42 to 25.
JJristow Sajs President Wlio Would
Not Use Every Effort to Per
petuate Policies AVould Xot
Be Worth Salt.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 30. Presidential
terms ranging all the way from two to
six years, propositions against second
terms and third terms, as exemptions
that would afect Roosevel:. Taft and
Wilson, and proposals for the recall and
the direct popular election of Presi
dents, were thrust into the Senate In
rapid succession in the first day's con
sideration of the constitutional amend
ment limiting a President to a single
term of six years.
In a session filled with lively debate.
Senator . Bristow's proposition that a
President could be recalled at any
regular election was voted down. 58 to
10, and Senator Hoke Smith's amend
ment to make the single term four
years, instead of six, was defeated, 42
to 25.
More than a dozen amendments were
pending when the Senate recessed to
night. They will be taken up tomorrow.
Restriction Sleets Opposition.
Senators Dixon and Poindexter. Pro
gressives. Brlstow, progressive Repub
lican, and Lodge. Republican, led the
fight against a restriction of the Presi
dential term. Senator Williams, Demo
crat, proposed a four-year term, with
the privilege of one re-election, but his
amendment was so drawn as to prevent
Colonel Roosevelt from seeking another
The defeat of the Brlstow amendment
for recall o the President followed a
short debate in which Senator Brlstow
urged that to make the Federal Admin
istration properly responsive to public
demand, the people should have the
right to change the President when
they change Congress.
Only Ten Favor Recall.
The vote on the recall amendment
mustered ten votes only in its favor,
the following Senators voting for It:
Ashnrst, Bristow, Clapp, Dixon, Gron
na and Poindexter, Progressives and
Republicans: Martlne, Owen Perky and
Thomas, Democrats.
Tho candidacies of Roosevelt, Wil
son. Bryan and Taft figured In the
t Concluded on rage 2.)
Fifteen Hundred Dollars Paid Af
ter Pawnbroker Refuses to Re
sell to Dr. Baer for $800.
new TORK. Jan. 30. Prominent Ma
sons in New York, represented by Ray
mond F. Fline, of Brooklyn; paid to-to-tif
1 -(i n ert- tho s-nlH Knights Tem
plars Invitation to President McKlnley
which was found recently in posses
sion of a pawnbroker, who shortly
ariAnrflrrin refused to resell It to Dr.
Hermanns F. Baer. of Mount Vernon,
for $800. Dr. Baer la the husband or
Mabel McKlnley, who was a niece of
President McKlnley.
The gold invitation whlcn was sent
to McKlnley from California and which
is prized by Masons as "a. memento of
the dead President, will be presented to
one of the highest officials in mat or
der, according to Mr. Kline.
Money for the purchase or tne lnvita
Hnn w collected from Masons In this
city, who were greatly distressed to
iem thut the memento of President
McKlnley was in a pawnshop.
Student Assistant Slakes Money By
Selling Precious Volumes.
COPENHAGEN, Jan. 28. (Special.)
A sensation has been created in court
circles bv the discovery that an assist
ant in King Christian's private library
has stolen and sold a number ot old
and valuable books from the royal col
lection. He la a young student, son of a well
known physician, a notorious viveur
and fond of making himself conspicu
ous, in which effort his unusual height
materially assisted him. His anteced
ents do not appear to have been the
best, but the librarian had no suspicion
This young man carefully removed
the royal "ex libris" plates, and In his
i : , . u f nnA. Vta or.,,, nnti.
aeaim&K wim me vvi,-, - -quartans
was always able to tell a
plausible tale, ne was iiti m .
hurry about getting money; he merely
left the valuable books "on commis
sion" with the different dealers, and
bided his time till a customer turned
By order of the King, as little is
made of the affair as possible, and the
young librarian will not be prosecuted,
but probably shipped off to some dis
tant shore, nrlor to which, however, he
has had to go the unpleasant round of
all his dealers, so as to assist in trac
ing the stolen books, many of which
have already been restored to the
library, but the full extent ot nis ma
nipulations has not yet been ascer
Members of Congress Attend Demon
stration at War College.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. Secret
plans of the war jjepartment. irameu
by the War College and approved by
tne Htraieic in in D
were explained today to some of the
members of the Senate and House com
mittees on military affairs.
The demonstration took place at the
War College, in the presence of a class
of student officers. Secretary Stimson
and Major-General Wood, chief of staff,
being in attendance. Details of the
propected land defense and on the
Isthmus of Panama and the Hawaiian
Islands were desired by Lieutenant
Colonel Morrison, Just returned from
the isthmus.
uuini uumiu
Part of Adrianople to
Be Conceded.
Proposal Gives Fresh Hope of
Concluding Peace.
Bulgarians Already Had Contem
plated Leaving "Holy City" lo
Enemy Powers Strongly In
' Favor of Settlement.
LONDON, Jan. 30. The curtain may
rise on the second act of the Balkan
war next Monday. The allies denounced
the armistice at 1 o'clock tonisbt and,
if events take the prescribed course,
the bombardment of Adrianople will
follow after an interval of four days.
Indeed, the bombardment has been
scheduled for 7 o'clock Monday night.
vt even at this 11th hour, was in
no wise is assured. Only a few hours
before the allies proclaimed their mo
mentous decision the Ottoman govern
ment presented Its reply to the pointed
note of the powers of January 17.
Yoong Tarka Change Front.
Never has a diplomatic problem taken
such swift and surprising changes as
these negotiations' for peace. The
Young Turks, who seized the govern
ment with shouts of defiance, have
undergone a marvelous transformation.
Instead of drawing the battle line at
the question of surrendering Adrian
ople, they offer a compromise which
comes so near meeting the Bulgarian
demands that a settlement should not
be impossible and they leave the Aegean
islands to the disposition of the powers.
The difference between what Con
stantinople is ready to give and what
Bulgaria is willing to accept had been
reduced to such small proportions that
c.'sn some of the Balkan delegates be
lieve a compromise may yet be found.
Sbrinea, Only, Demanded.
Constantinople now asks simply the
retention of that section of Adrianople
where the holy shrines are situated.
Bulgaria alawys means to leave the
mosques and shrines to Turkey and
even to confer the right of,
this giving them something
of the status of the Vatican in Rome.
The vital differences between the two
nations amount merely to Turkey's de
manding the shrines and the sections
surrounding them.
The Thracean frontier line, there
of Adrianople. practically has been
agreed to, as Turkey Is ready to leave
Autos Rob Orchestra Seats, Vaude
ville Empties Balcony, "Movies''
Get Gallery Patrons.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 30. Henry V.
Savage, the theatrical producer, deliv
ered a round attack tonight upon New
York dramatic critics at the annual
"hobby night" of the National rsi
Development of art and the drama
in America, he said, was hampered by
metropolitan critics, who wrote "from
the standpoint of personal opinion.
"Rather than an honest criticism,
which we welcome," he said, "the critic
too often searches for a nail upon
which to hang some cleyer sentence
by which he expects to enhance his
own popularity. When managers are
producing the drama with odds of ten
to one against success, they are enti
tled to Intelligent criticism. The au
tomobiles are taking theater-goers
from the orchestra scats, vaudeville
takes them from the balcony and the
movies take them from the gallery.
And the movies are thriving without
the critic."
Dr. William A. White, superintendent
of the Government Hospital for the
Insane, made a plea for the extension
of facilities of such institutions to
reach cases in "the borderland."
"The publio health service," he said,
"with its quarantine laws and cam
paign for health, has increased the
span of this generation's life at least
ten years. Now we should learn how
to live these ten years well."
Secretary . Meyer commended . the
American newspapers for their attitude
in favor of maintaining the strength
of the Navy. Edward B. Moore, Com
missioner of Patents, and John Philip
Sousa were the other speakers.
26,500 Are Controlled
by "Vice Trust."
EARNING IN YEAR $57,200,000
S. H. London Tells of Weekly
Auctions in Dingy Room. .
(Concluded on PaRfl 2.)
i '
Women Active in Furthering Cause
for Town's Betterment.
NORTH BEND, Or., Jan. 30. (Spe
cial.) Believing that the fact that the
youth of this city having no pace to
meet socially has contributed to the
number of petty crimes taking place
here, the Mothers' and Teachers' Club
of this city has Just witnessed the suc
cessful culmination of their plan to
provide a meeting place for the young
sters, and the older people as well. This
plan, which first took the form of a
reading-room, has increased in. such
proportions that It will mean the .estab
lishment of a library here. The reading
room will be part of its equipment.
To this end was the successful meet
ing held here which took form in the
election of officers and the appointment
of committees for the North Bend Li
brary Association. The following wom
en were chosen as officers, all being
greatly interested:
Preslden. Mrs. C. S. Winsor; first
vice-president, Mrs. L. J. Simpson; sec
ond vice-president. Mrs. George Man
dlgo; secretary, Mrs. Herbert Arm
strong; assistant secretary. Mrs. Kate
Rood; treasurer, Mrs. George Ilazer.
Finance committee -Mrs. George Mandlgo.
Mrs. I. B. Bartle. Mrs. George Hazer, the
committee to be enlarged by business men
of the city.
Publicity Mrs. Herbert Armstrong. Mrs.
L. J. Simpson, Mrs. Oeorge Haaer.
Wavs and means Mrs. C. M. Byler, Mrs.
L. J.'slmpson. Mrs. Herbert Armstrong.
Rooms and furnishings Mrs. 1. B. Bartle,
Mrs. W. E. Latrd, Mrs. Wernich.
The membership fee was fixed at $2
a year and a great many have already
taken out cards. Steps have been taken
to secure one of the state traveling li
braries until a collection of books can
be made.
Southern PaciHc land-Grant Case to
Be Argued April 8.
By agreement of counsel yesterday
United States District Judge Wolverton
fixed April 8 as the time when the final
argument will be heard by that court
in the Government land grant forfeiture
suit against the Southern Pacific Com
pany. This will be the beginning of the
end of this famous suit that has been
in progress several years and involves
many millions of dollars in Oregon tim
ber and farming lands.
The record Is very voluminous and it
may take Judge Wolverton several
weeks, after the argument, to arrive at
a decision, and whichever way this may
be, an appeal will be taken higher. It
Is probable, however, that the Circuit
Cout of Appeals immediately will
certify the decision of Jndge Wolver
ton to the United States Supreme Court
in order that a decision may be reached
as early as possible.
Many hundreds of thousands of acres
of land are tied up in this suit and
cannot be available to settlement, with
a perfect 'title, until the final decision.
Late Oregon Citj- Woman's Property
Divided Before Her Death.
OREGON CITY, Or., Jan. 30. (Spe
cial) The will of Ann W. Jaggar was
filed for probate in the County Court
today, the estate being valued at ?13.
000. Mrs. Jaggar was the widow of
Benjamin Jaggar and the mother of
Louis and Frank Jaggar. The Benja
min Jaggar and Louis Jaggar estates
recently sold a lot at the corner of
Park S2d Washington streets, Port
land, for 1230.000, Mrs. Jaggar dividing
most of her property among her chil
dren before ber death about a week
ago. Frank Jaggar was named ex
ecutor. The estate of Carl llodes, the saloon
keeper, who mysteriously disappeared
Saturday one week ago and whos
hodv was found last Saturday on a cliff
in West Oregon City, was filed for pro
bate. The estate is Talued at tSiOO.
Traffickers Send Men Into w York
Sweatshops, Where Handsome
Workers Arc Lured Away by
Promises of Ear Lire. j'
NEW YORK. Jan. SO. (Special.)'
That a slave market, where women ara
sold into lives of prostitution, la
actually carried on in New York City
is a statement of Samuel H.. London,
the Rockefeller investigator of whitaj
slave traffic, whose testimony before
the Curran committee, startled New1
The' most appalling feature of Mr.
London's findings is that here in New;
York commercialized vice flourishes.
The 26,500 women who are in thn
grip of the "white slave trust" in Man
hattan and Brooklyn alone have an,
earning power a year ot $57,200,000
Most of the money goes to the trust,
the women receiving only a scant in
come. This slave market occupies th
back room of a dingy so-called restau
rant in Clinton street. Here, between
1 and 3 o'clock in the morning,
bartcrers in women gather.
Bidden Become Noisy.
When there is a particularly hand
some lot of women to be disposed of,
the slave market, so the investigator
reports, shows as much activity as tho
stock exchange on a busy day. Bidders
for human beings shout their bids and
work themselves into an excitement
that is equal to anything the street
knows, and they shout their figures
so loudly, they can be heard in the
The women are not put on the block.
Bidders have examined them pre
viously and know the ones they want.
The average annual earnings of a
white slave in New York City is $2200,
but in the West they earn as much as
$5000 a year.
"The first remedy. for the white slave
traffic Is to cut off the source of sup
ply," said London today. "About 95
per cent of the women in this life are
either abducted and forced Into It or
are lured Into it by false promises."
Auctions Held Weekly.
The system has it so arranged that
the same women and the same houses
'vere auctioned each week in the back
room of the Cllnton-strect restaurant.
The auctioneer, whose name London
says he knows, as well as those ot the
traffickers and procurers, was an aged
man who has been engaged in tho
traffic of commercialized vice for
many years.
Another point brought out by Lon
don might go a long way toward ex
plaining the mysterious disappearance
of Dorothy Arnold and many other
young girls who were seemingly swal
lowed up. Traffickers send women into
the congested shopping centers, where
they meet girls " who are unaccom
panied. They invite the girl to dine,
then she is accidentally introduced to
one of the white slave agents, and he,
usually well dressed and seemingly an.
educated man. wins the girl with a
promise and kidnaps her.
London says that the "vice trust"
has agents working In sweatshops.
Here they become acquainted with tho
hest-looking girls, and, because of the
hard time the workers have, the re
mainder is simple.
'ev- York City t hief Source.
"One can get an idea of the extent
of this white slave trade in New York
City when I say there are 26,500 women
who are white slaves in New York,
against 37,600 in all the other states."
said London. "Why do they multiply
here so rapidly? It Is chiefly because
of economic conditions. Whlte-slavcra
know it is easier to get women whera
surroundings are squalid. Another rea
son is the glare and glitter and nar.
rowness of. the New York mind that
there Is no place outside of New York.
"The traffickers are always after
what they terra a 'green- meal ticket.
That is the way they refer to girls
they kidnap or girls that they induce
to leave factories. Foreign, unedu
cated girls that they bring here they
call 'factories,' because of their great
earning power. An American Insists
on a few rights, such as expensive
clothes and the like, but foreign girls
are satisfied with so much a month."
Russian Jews at Liberty lo Choose
Children's Names at Will.
ST. PETERSBURG, ' Jan. 30. There
Is nothing in the Russian law to pre
vent Russian Jews naming their chil
dren as they please, according to a
ruling laid down today by the Russian
The Ministry asked the Senate to
give a decision on the subject, owing
lo the growing custom among Jews of
using ordinary Russian first names In
stead of Old Testament names. Tha
holy synod had protested against thla
custom. -