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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1913)
! ss&assgs?iiSgiSsss" i NURSE MISSING AND I MMsJijssmr I
GIRLS SAVE LIVES
III FIRE FATAL TO 4
Agnes Mannion, Formerly of
Portland, Wanders Away
From Roseburg. .
Three Bodies Found in Ruins.
Search May Reveal More.
GIRL THOUGHT TO BE ILL
WAITRESSES SOUND ALARM
i i i nisi mill iru "-?iT-sr?F- r m, r. 19 i,r Erp.-j-gji-,g v niiHiijtw? j-j.. : .
Xoung 'Women Rash Through Burn
ing Halls, Assisting Those Over
come by Smoke One ot Dead
Is Widely-Known Artist.
SACRAMENTO, Feu. 2. Four persons
are known to be dead, two others are
dying, 10 others are In hospitals suf
fering: from burns or broken bones, and
the search for bodies continues tonight
in the ruins of the St, Nicholas apart
ment-house, which went up In flames
while some of the gruests were at breaK
fast this morning and others were still
In their rooms.
An explosion of fumes of oil which
had escaped from a defective burner In
the basement started the fire which
quickly enveloped the building.
Four 1a List of Dead.
Mrs. Nora lAwrence, 47 years old.
clerk for Wells-Fargo Express Com
pany. Body found in ruins.
Albert Fehr. 65 years old. pensioned
Southern Pacific machinist. Body found
W. J. Dunn, SO years old, local man
ager of Underwood Typewriter Com
pany. Unidentified body, found In ruins.
Harold Protzman, engraver, back
broken, internal Injuries.
Walter E. Fehr, machinist.
Dunn and Protzman Jumped from the
windows, as did Charles E. Cox. minute
clerk of the State Assembly: K. E.
Cannell. clerk of the State Fish and
3ame Commission, and many others.
Waitresses Do Heroic Work.
That nearly all of the 80 persons
occupying rooms In the house were not
burned to death was due to the heroic
work of Miss Frances Reddlck and Miss
Mary Courtwrlght, waitresses who ran
through the burning halls, awakening
everyone and assisting those who were
overcome by smoke. After dragging
Ener Sorensen. who bad collapsed with
in a few feet of the front entrance, to
safety. Miss Reddlck rushed back Into
the burning building, aiding and direct
ing those who had become confused.
She was herself rescued by a fireman
when she fell exhausted.
Mary courtwrlght saved the little son
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Driver by
snatching blm from his mother's arms.
Mrs. Driver barely escaped with her
Dunn was an artist of considerable
repute. He had drawn a number of
cover designs used by. magazines and
weeklies of National circulation.
The property loss is about $70,000.
97 CORPORATIONS PASSED
1400 Others Put Out or Kansas by
"Bine Sky Law."
TOPEKA, Kan, Feb. 2. (Special.)
Out of 1500 corporations of all sorts
that have tried to do business In Kan
sas, only 97 have been found to be of
sufficient strength to allow the Kansas
farmers to make Investments and have
received certificates which will permit
them to get capital. These facts came
to light when J. N. Dolley, State BankJ
Commissioner, made his biennial report
to the Governor of the workings of his
department. Mr. Dolley is the origi
nator and has charge of the enforce
ment of the Kansas "blue sky law," the
only law of Its kind In the country. It
was through the operation of this law
that a large number of fake stock-and-bond-selliug
propositions were discov
ered and weeded out of Kansas.
Under the law each corporation that
desires to sell stock or other securities
in Kansas must first obtain a permit
from the State Banking Department,
which has authority to examine the
company and see whether or not In
vestors have any chance of getting
their money back. In 20 months the
law has been In operation 1500 com
panies have askeft for certificates of
authority and only 97 have been found
MILLIONAIREJTO BE TRIED
Beach, Charged With Attempt to
Kill Wife, Has Hearing Tomorrow.
AIKEN. S. C Feb. 2. Frederick O.
Beach, of a New York, will be placed on
trial here'Tuesday in the Court of Gen
eral Sessions on a charge of assaulting
his wife with Intent to kill her. The
bearing will be the sequel to a mys
terious attack on Mrs. Beach on the
lawn of the Beach residence here Feb
ruary 28. 1912. In addition to being
bruised, the millionaire's wife suffered
a serious cut on the throat.
Immediately after the assault it was
announced that Mrs. Beach had been
attacked by a negro from whom she
was In the act of taking a note to be
delivered to one of the Beach servants.
Rewards aggregating several thousand
dollars' were offered for the apprehen
sion of her mysterious assailant. De
tectives put on the case later caused
the arrest of Mr. Beach.
Pearl Hampton, a negro woman said
to have witnessed the attack on Mrs.
Beach, and a detective employed by
the town of Aiken to Investigate the
case, probably will be the state's chief
It is understood that Mrs. Beach will
take the stand.
OFFICER SHOOTS MANIAC
Man Who Terrorized Town With
Two EetolTers Xow in. Hospital.
S.VN MATEO. Cal, Feb. i'. While the
Chief of Police was telephoning the
county authorities at Redwood City for
permission to use extreme measures In
rapturing an Insane man who had the
town terrorized this afternoon. Con
stable Ferguson Owen got a rifle and
had the culprit in a hospital before
he Chief received word to go ahead.
Until Owen took the responsibility
upon himself the Insane man. Mike
Angjehmk, was using two revolvers to
ci--ar the streets In the business part of
town. He fired more than SO shots and
narrowly missed several persons.
Owens' bullet struck him close to the
heart and he probably will die.
-: - - T : - s:-"":-::--Ssit:-- ' ; - . ' a J
"Ml" iS ACCUSED
Baroness Finds Jeweled Wom
an in Servants' Room.
HUSBAND IS SUSPECTED
Former Morganatic Wife of Late
King of Belgium Causes Talk
in Vienna by Recent Ef
forts to Entrap Spouse.
VIENNA. Jan. 28. The efforts of
Baroness Vaughan, morganatic wife of
the late King Leopold of Belgium, to
entrap her present husband, M. Dur
rteux, have caused much amusement in
Vienna, as well as in other European
capitals where the Baroness Is well
known and much talked about.
The Baroness went to the Palace of
Justice and complained that her hus
band was taking women into their
home. The Judge issued a warrant
and sent several detectives in charge
of a commissary of police to the house.
The officers demanded and obtained
admittance. Durrieux declared that he
was alone. The detectives did not find
any women, but they picked up shoes
and stockings, which they pocketed.
Then they searched the house and
found a woman in the servants' quar
ters. Her fingers were covered with
Jewels. She insisted that she was one
of the maids.
This was a poser, and the situation
was not simplified when the police com
pelled her to dress and forced her to
put on a pair of shoes which were
found in the cupboard, in which she
was unable to walk. The detectives,
believing that they had secured suffi
cient evidence, restored the shoes and
The Baroness Vaughan a short time
ago instituted suit for divorce against
M. Durrieux, but the papers were with
drawn and the pair were reconciled.
GIRLS ARE TOO PRETTY
RAILWAY GATEMEX FORGET TO
rUXCH THEIR TICKETS.
Illinois Central Employes 1o Be
Transferred to Places Where
Commuters Are Strangers.
CHICAGO, Feb. 2. Because suburban
agents and gatemen on . the Illinois
Central Railroad have become so friend
ly with the pretty girls that they some
times forget to punch their commuta
tion tickets, orricials of the road are
about to transfer a number of the
agents and gatemen to fields where
they are not so well acquainted with
the lassies who make regular trips
over the suburban lines.
It Is the old, old story the other sex
is not conducive to Increasing the
weight of the treasury coffers.
J. H. Brinkerhoff, superintendent,
characterized the contemplated changes
simply as disciplinary ones. He was in
clined to scoff at the idea that pretty
girls have anything to do with it. He
says If the order goes Into effect at all
it will be for the purpose of lessening
the possibility of collusion between
agents and gatemen.
Upon the station platforms It Is whis
pered about that some of the girls have
been commuters so long and some of
the gatemen at the turnstile stations
have been at the same stations so long
that friedshlps have formed. It is sug
gested that possibly the gatemen or
agents try to lighten the financial bur
dens of the pretty girls.
COUNTY GETS INTEREST
Public Funds Credited With $89.35
For the first time In the history of
Multnomah County the balance sheet
ki.k nnnnlv rlrk CoffAV'M dfiDUtleS
drew for the benefit of the County
Court yesterday, covering January's
business snowea eninrs crmuus
. . Mn(v with interest on
dally balances In the banks and with
half the amount receivea as natural
ization fees. This means, briefly, that"
County Clerk Coffey Is making good
his campaign promise to conduct the
office on a flat salary basis.
The amount credited for interest was
JS9.S5 and half the raturalizatlon fees
amounted to approximately 80. mak
ing a total of practically $170. The
interest was paid by the Northwestern
National Bank, in which Mr. Coffey
carried the greater part of the money
coming officially into his hands during
January. It is probable that a sys
tem will be adopted of carrying check
ing accounts in several banks and sta
tionary or fairly stationary amounts
in a single bank, as this would result
In larger interest receipts. The rate
paid is 2 per cent.
The Supreme Court decided recently
that the County Clerk is entitled to
half the naturalization fees, the other
half going to the Department of Com
merce and Labor of the United States
Government. On top of this, District
Attorney Evans handed down an opin
ion that in such event the County
Clerk must pay the salary of the dep
uty In charge of the work. F. G.
Wilde, the deputy in charge of this
work, draws a salary of J115 a month,
which Is and always has been paid by
the county and, according to actual
records which he has kept, devotes
considerably less than half his time
Mr. Wilde" estimates that the County
Clerk's share of the naturalization fees
this year will amount to at least
$2500. showing that the county will
make money by accepting this amount
and paying his salary In full. Instead
of askirg Mr. Coffey to keep it and
pay half the salary, an arrangement
which had been suggested. Half his
remuneration for the year would be
$6Si0, and by paying this amount the
county will receive in return, accord
ing to the estimate, about 2500, or
make a clear profit of approximately
"The interest amounts also will be
larger as time goes on," said Mr. Cof
fey. "You must remember that I did
not take office until January 6 and
;bat the 89.35 credited is interest onls
from that Sate to the end of the month.
In other banks beside the Northwest
ern National' my balances were too
small to make it worth while paying
interest on, but every cent so collected
is to go to the county."
FIRST CITY IS LOCATED
(Continued From First Pare.)
east of Eden. Cain migrated there,
and. although the population was
sparse, built the new city. The Land
of Nod was inferentlally the birthplace
of the allegorical Adam, "from where
he was taken when the Lord estab
lished him in the Garden of Eden."
HALLOCK IS NOTED WRITER
Collection and Field Work Is Bone
For Smithsonian Institute.
Charles Hallock, archaeologist, sci
entist, Jouralist and author of note,
who declares . that . the first city in
America was established at Klamath
Falls by Cain, son of Adam, lives at
Washington, D. C. He was born in
New York in 1834. was graduated from
Amherst College in 1854, and married
Amelia J. Wardell. of New York City,
the following year.
Mr. Hallock for years has been iden
tified with Jourallstic and scientific
work. Following his graduation he
was successively editor of the New
Haven Register, New York Journal of
Commerce and St. John, N. B.. Tele
graph and Courier. In 1868 he became
financial editor of Harper's Weekly.
Five years later he founded Forest and
Stream, a magazine devoted to outdoor
life. In 1890 he became editor of Na
ture's Realm, and, from 1896 to 1897
was editor of Northwestern Field and
Throughout his life Mr. Hallock has
been interested in the preservation of
wild game, in 1874 founding the In
ternational Association for the Protec
tion of Game.
He formulated a set of uniform game
laws. In 1880 he founded the town
of Hallock, Minn.
His knowledge of wild life has been
recognized by the Smithsonian Insti
tution at Washington for years, and
he has done extensive collection and
field work for the Institution. Mr.
Hallock Is a member of the Long Is
land Historical Society, the Washington
Academy of Sciences, Minn.; Alaska
Historical Society, American Social Sci
ence Association and Ornithologists'
Among Mr. Hallock's better known
writings are "Sketches of Stonewall
Jackson." "Recluse of the ' Oconee,"
"Fishing Tourist. "Camp Life In Flor
ida," "Sportsman's Gazeteer," "Vaca
tion Rambles in Michigan," "American
Club List Glossary," "Dog Fanciers'
Directory and Medical Guide." "Our
New Alaska" and "Luminous Bodies
Here and Hereafter." He also has writ
ten many pamphlets, monographs and
articles on natural history, sport and
Man Flourishing Gun Arrested.
H. L. Judd, armed with a revolver,
last night tried to enter the room of
j. B. Long In the Union Hotel. Sixth
and Everett streets, , and was arrested
10 minutes later on Sixth street by
Patrolmen Schirmer and Bales. Judd,
who was charged with carrying con
cealed weapons, said that he was from
Cottrell, Or, and that he had followed
his wife to Portland, where he found
her yesterday in company with Long.
Long denied that he Knew Airs, juoo
only as a casual acquaintance.
Leaving Home of Binger Hermann,
Apparently to Attend Church,
She Disappears In Direction
of City Reservoirs.
ROSEBURG. Or, Feb. 2. (Special.)
Leaving the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Binger Hermann, where she was em
ployed in nursing Madge Miller, this
morning, with the apparent intention
of attending church, Agnes Mannion,
a nurse, has disappeared and all efforts
to find her tonight failed. Miss Man
nion was a Catholic and, according to
custom, left the Hermann home this
morning and started to church. Noth
ing was thought of the incident at the
time and not until 4 o'clock P. M. did
members of the family suspect she had
wandered away while suffering from a
temporary spell of nervousness, to
which she was subject.
The officers were notified, and it
was discovered that she had not
reached the church. Further inquiry
led to the discovery that the girl was
last een at 10 A. M, walking in the
direction of the thickly timbered dis
tricts east of town. In fact, one per
son from whom the officers inquired
said he -was well acquainted with the
girl and conversed with her as she
passed his residence.
Actions Deemed Peeullar.
This man said she acted peculiarly
and at first shunned recognition. Fol
lowing this clew, the officers dis
patched a posse of 50 men to the hills,
where tracks resembling those of a
woman were found leading over a
steep hill and In the direction of the
city reservoirs. These tracks led the
officers some distance here and there
along the side of the hill and finally
terminated at the fence enclosing the
reservoirs. At this point all trace of
the "missing girl was lost.
Tonight one posse is searching the
hills west of town, while another Is
dragging the reservoirs through fear
that she has committed suicide.
Miss Mannion formerly lived at Port
land and came to Roseburg about 18
months ago. She was at first employed
at Mercy Hospital, but later accepting
employment at the Hermann home. She
Is about 23 years old and, from infor
mation gathered tonight, was once
treated at a sanitarium for a nervous
ailment. It is said that she once-wandered
away while living at Portland.
Parents Live in Portland.
The address of her father and step
mother, who live at Portland, could
not be ascertained tonight. When the
girl left the Hermann home she wore
a house dress and had no hat. It is
said Miss Mannion had been very ner
vous of late and on one occasion told
members of the family that it would
prove useless to search for her in the
event she wandered away.
Sheriff Quin tonight sent for the
state bloodhounds, which will be placed
on the girl's trail early tomorrow.
DAUGHTER GIVES BLOOD
TRANSFUSION OPERATION . MAY
SAVE FATHER'S LIFE.
Man Is Found Suffering From As
phyxiation and Extraordinary
Measures Are Necessary.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 2. (Special.)
At the Central Emergency Hospital,
Saturday, a daughter gave her blood
in an effort to save the life of her
father, near death from gas asphyxia
tion. Dr. Alanson Weeks, chief sur
geon of the emergency hospital serv
ice, and his assistant took the blood
from the healthy woman and turned it
Into the veins of the dying man. They
believe their operation will be a suc
cess. Mrs. Fannie Norton is the daughter.
Her father is Samuel R. Maxwell, a
tinner. Maxwell's son, Charles, came
here from San Josb today to meet his
father. Reaching his apartment, he
found the door locked and received no
response to his knockings. The door
was forced and the elder Maxwell was
found unconscious on his bed, the room
filled with gas from an open Jet.
Artificial respiration and saline In
jections, the two common methods of
bringing about resuscitation in gas
asphyxiation cases, were resorted to
without success. Blood transtusion, it
was decided, was the only hope of sav
ing the man's life. Father and daugh
ter were placed on the operating table
and the operation was begun.
CUPID'S SHADOW ANGERS
Woman Asks Divorce After Seeing
Silhouettes on Window.'
t AxrmrT.TTS TTph 2. Silhouettes
on a hotel window, depicting ardent
love-maKing on ine pari oi iwu ns-
lingham to' bring her third divorce
action against W. C. Dillingham, presi
dent OI me jjiiiuisiiaiu r uuuug
pany, of Los Angeles, according to her
testimony in the superior court Sat
Mrs. Dillingham said detectives em
ployed by her to watch her husband
conducted her to the hotel, where she
witnessed the shadow pictures. She
swore that the original of one of the
shadows was Dillingham. Two former
petitions for divorce filed by Mrs
Dillingham were denied.
BARBARA ARNOLD IS FREE
Ctrl Who Repudiated Confession
Acquitted of Arson.
on t rtme TToVi 9 TtarhAro. fSladvs
oi. l j. .j,
Arnold, the 16-year-old nurse girl, was
acaultted last night of the charge of
having attempted w ki " "
v. - ,n hnart lareelv on
the confession of the girl, in which she
admitted, not only that she attempted
to set fire to me winaermeio um,f
i... .ion caf rfr tn tliA Berlin Hotel.
which burned the night of November
causing tne oeatn or inree pernra.
, -.( .3 ... tmram I n f T" n (1 1 1( O (1 tO !hflW
C(lucit.c " '
that the confession was obtained as a
.....i, jupaM anrl nrnmisfs. . 1 ne
girl herself repudiated the confession.
Another Week of
This Most Unusual Event
A Repetition in Value-Giving of the Offerings of Last Week.
That Offers You Unprecedented Opportunities to Buy Turniture
at Less Than
Leading 'manufacturing concerns continue to contribute to the
offerings of this sale. The displays of every section of this store,
too, have been thoroughly gone through, with the result that many
odd and sample pieces have been added to the Rummage Sale
stock. Thousands of wise homefurnishers took advantage of last
week 'sufferings. This week offers bargains equally as interest-'
ing. See yesterday's
FULL-PAGE ANNOUNCEMENT ON FRONT PAGE OF
Store Opens at 9 o'CIock
tfr i i nsr.
French Philosopher Gives His
Formula for Levity.
FEMALE MIND LIKE MALE
Pror. Bergson, Anthor of Volume
on Iaughter, Says When Idving
Things Give Impression of Me
chanisms, SBrth Results.
NEW YORK, Feb. 2 (Special.)
Among the passengers of the Cunard
liner Carmania, Professor Henry Berg
son, recognized as one of the greatest
philosophers of today, arrived tonight.
, . n.nrenn will remain In this
rniicaaui c "
country only three weeks and deliver
a series of lectures on "ine m
t, i i , ., on "An Outline of Theory
of Knowledge" at Columbia University.
He will also aenver ,.. . --
Princeton and one lecture in Harvard.
r . Esmvi somewhat
proiessor jt;B . .
surprised when the newspapermen who
met him asKeo. "
la"F.htej;-. irht.r was
written many years ago and is not
what I would consiaer iw
T. i, ..ll th French Dhilos-
worked on it a ions "
is impossible to give off-hand a for
:. i .i.. .imMnnm of laughter
in life. I took the study of the sub
ject simply because it amused me. The
best, or rather the least faulty formula
would be this: We laugh when liv.ng
things give us the impression of me
chanism! It seem, as if laughter
were Invented lor xne utmi"
e r...j . hv man. Man
recting diuhuci o -
is often ridiculous when we. regard
him as a macnine.
nt th suffragettes, the French phi
losopher said: , thr
"1 certainly uct toi "
militant methods of the suffragettes.
. .v., .nthiialonm eoen hand in
1 Know Liio-fc ;
hand with violence, but I am con
vinced that the women are injuring
their own cause Dy eninuSim
. . ........ min,i otiv differ-
Kind, x navo uco. - -
ence of level between the male and
female mind. '
TRENTON S0L0NS HURRY
Legislators Seek to Act on "Wilson's
Recommendations Before He Goes.
PRINCETON, N. J., Feb. 2. Presl-
. . Trji.nn -arlll trn in Trenton
tomorrow. There are no scheduled con
ferences wun uemi""' ......
outside the state and he expects that
- will Iia criven to his
New Jersey legislature. Only four
weeks remam oeiure me wiw'
resign his present post, and as a com-
. . wlm .ha Sonatn And AsSem-
piimeiik in". TV -
bly leaders desire that the chief recom
mendations oi nis meooeD oi'o..
acted upon before he leaves. To this
end they have let It be known that
Whepe la Only Onm
1amd Ihm Wort Owom a
Curm a Gold to An 0r
always remember the fob tuunei, ixmk fce
this signatora on very boa: a
from now on the legislative sessions
will be lengthened each week.
The President-elect, accompanied by
Mrs. Wilson and the Misses Jessie and
Eleanor Wilson, attended the commun
ion service this morning at the First
CHURCH GOES INTO COURT
Order Sought to Compel Teaching of
Doctrine of Immersion.
SAN JOSE. Cal, Feb. 2. Controversy
over Immersion and other doctrinal
points which split the congregation of
the First Baptist Church of Los Gatos
is tho cause of a suit just instituted
In the Superior Court to enjoin the
pastor. Rev. Robert Whltaker, from
using the church for any purpose other
than teaching the doctrine of the Bap
tist faith and the New Hampshire con
fession, which specifies immersion. The
plaintiffs allege they are the legal
board of directors of the church cor
poration. Whltaker and a new board
of trustees are defendants.
Whltaker was the Socialist candidate
for Congress in the Eighth California
District In the last general election. He
and the new board are charged with
having formed a new and distinct re
liglous Bociety, teaching a different
doctrine from the New Hampshire con
fession and, It i declared, that the
society refuses to require the accept
ance of any creed or articles of faith,
holding also that baptism by Immersion
is not a prerequisite to the Christian
Brick Block to Klse.
CENTRALIA, Wash., Feb. 2. (Spe
cial.), John Proffit yesterday started
plans for the erection of a J10.000 mod.
ern brick business block on Tower ave
nue. The new structure will occupy
the site of the old P. & I. building de
stroyed by fire several weeks ago.
It's made right here
It Keeps Port
land men em
ployed. Besides that,
it is really su
perior in qual
ity and serv
ice. Boost for it.
CEMENT SEWER PIPE
Money left in our Guaranteed Certificate Department
is particularly protected by First Mortgages on Improved
City Real Estate, as well as all our assets, and may be
cashed twice each year. . .
Interest at 6 per cent per annum will begin the very
day you place your money with us, and is paid on the full
THIRD AND V 1 . Ws
waShiXgto.y. Jte Igf&nrfland (JrBgnn
The Increasing Demand for
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Have you tried this special service f
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This May Be
Mr. L. found that be could
neither read nor clearly see objects
in the distance. He decided that
he must have two pairs of glasses.
Our thoroughly accurate examina
tion showed that be needed Kryp
tok Lenses (two pairs of glasses in
one) and we supplied them. It
ended bis troubles and the glasses
did not have those age-indicating,
conspicuous lines often seen in bi
You need Shur-ona
if yon need glasses
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