Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAy. FRIDAY. 3IAY 2, 1913.
Increase Asked For Declared
Equivalent to Capitalization
PUBLIC MUST PAY IN END
Managers Say Employe Have Every
thing: to Gain and Xothlng to
To?e, and Hope to Win by
NEW YORK. May 1- Managers of
Eastern railroads, in a reply to the
Order of Railway Conductors and the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, to
,ar refused the men's demands for
It was announced today that another
ronferer.ee of representatives of the
railroads and of the trainmen and con
ductors would be held tomorrow, when
the men will make response to the re
ply of the railroads. It was reported
that new demands had been formulated
by tha men. but A. B. Garretson. who
has been acting; as spokesman for the
employes, said It was not their Inten
tion to draw up a revised set. Mr.
Garretson will reply orally to the rail
roads at the meeting; tomorrow, and
afterward a formal reply In writing:
will be sent to the conference com
mittee of railroad managers.
Iirrtm Meaaa FIT. OOO.0OO,
"Tha wagres and working; conditions
which you request." says the reply,
would increase the pay of the 100.
000 conductors and trainmen of the
railroads In the Kastern district by
approximately 117.000.000. or 30 per
cent per annum. The Increase would
be equivalent to placing; on these prop
erties a lien of $485,000,000 of 4 per
rent securities, which have preference
over first mortgage bonds.
"If the railroads are forced to pay
extravagant wages to men In train
service, the burden must fall on the
"Already the traffic of a growing
country has overtaxed the existing fa
cilities and the heavy burdens Incurred
through 111-advlsed legislation, such as
extra-crew bills for which the Broth
erhood of Railroad Trainmen Is alone
responsible have forced on the rail
roads, and consequently on the public,
needless expenditures of millions of
Demands Deemed Toe Pressing.
"All of these factors are making It
Impossible for many of the roads to
provide those facilities which prudent
foresight demands and which the in
terests of the public require.
"In making demands for extrava
gant wages wages entirely out of ac
cord with tha railroads' obligations as
a whole railway employes apparently
act on the assumption that a strike
would never be permitted by the public.
They seem to Jhlnk that If a strike Is
to be avoided, the railroads must give
way that the public will force them
to give way. believing that arbitration
must take place, and that In the end the
splitting of differences between what
they demand and the wages they re
ceive will result In their favor.
"In other words, the employes have
everything to gain and nothing to
$1100 SOP CAUSES ARREST
Efforts to Indemnify Two Murders
leads' to Capture oT C Chinese.
Alleged efforts of the Hop Sing Tong
to "square" the murder of Chung Ab
Gong and Lem Chee Foon. who were
killed March 1? In a tong war out
break between the Hop Sings and the
Bow Leung Tong. were nipped In the
bud last night when Detectives Tlch
enor and Abbott arrested Wong Ting
Lock, supposed head of the local Hop
Sing fraternity, and a - Chinese who
gave tha name of Ah Jim, and is said
to have come to Portland recently from
Seattle. The two men were reported
to be engaged in negotiations for the
payment of $1100 to the relatives of
the two dead men. Wong Ting Lock,
representing the Hop Sings, and Ab
Jim being a go-between.
The panic of the Hop Sings, follow
ing vigorous police action after the
murder, which Is commonly supposed
to have been of their planning, is said
to be the reason the Hop Sings are
willing to pay $1100 to the Bow Leungs
to quiet the war.
JUDGE ON BENCH 22 YEARS
The Dalles Democrat Repeatedly
Elected oy Republicans.
THE DALLES. Or. May 1. (Special.)
Today la the twenty-second anniver
sary of the appointment of Circuit
Judge W. L. Bradshaw to the Seventh
Judicial District bench. He was se
lected by the late Governor Pennoyer
to succeed Judge J. H. Bird, who re
signed shortly before his death. Though
the Seventh District in political make
up Is Republican about three to on
and Judge Bradshaw is a. Democrat, he
has been elected to the bench' four
times. Of the large number of attor
neys who were practicing here when
Judge Bradshaw first assumed the of
fice. Judge A. S. Bennett and W. H.
Wilson are the only ones who are still
located in The Dalles.
Judge Bradshaw has been called to
sit on the Fourth District bench In
Portland during the imonth of June,
bt because of the pressure of business
he can't respond.
THEORY IS SCOTT MAY LIVE
Scientist Says Explorer Posslblj
Might Be Ressuscltated.
BALTIMORE. Md.. May 1. (Special)
Recent experiments at Johns Hopkins
University laboratories lend unusual
Interest to the theory recently an
nounced by a scientist that It might
be possible to resuscitate Captain
Scott, the British explorer, fro re n after
he had attained the South Pole.
In experimenta here, animation has
been suspended and revived after 3V
days by means of liquid air. Frogs,
rata and snails and even fish have
been placed In Jars, frozen in liquid
air and "thawed out" after a period of
, weeks, apparently as well as ever.
In some cases of animals, the Intes
tines have been removed before the
freezing process. yet they revive
despite this handicap.
SPEEDING T0J3E STOPPED
Prominent Auto Owners Asked to
Act as Special Traffic Police.
With tha intention of aiding police
In their efforta to stop speeding In the
city's business districts and limits gen
erally, prominent automobile owners
In the city are being asked to act as
SDeclal traffic officers, with full bow
ers to act. The Chief of Police, Mu
nicipal Judge Taxwell, County Com
missioner Holman. together with H. P.
Coffin. F. I. Fuller and R. F. McComb,
the three last named being the public
safety committee of the Automobile
Club, agreed at a recent meeting that
this was a suggestion worthy of a
The members selected will be pro
vided with a six-pointed star, two
inches In diameter, bearing the words,
"Special Traffic Officer, Portland."
with the number at the top.
The men selected yesterday morning
by the committee and to whom there
has been sent an invitation to serve
RECEIVER OF THE DALLES
LAD OFFICE IS NA
Lurvs A. Booth.
PRINEVILLE. Or, May 1.
(Special.) Luren A. Booth, who
waa recently appointed by Pres
ident Wilson to the office of
Receiver of Public Moneys at
The Dalles Land Office, and
whose appointment has been
confirmed by the Senate, Is a
prominent business man of Prine
vllle. He was born In Douglas Coun
ty 34 years ago and is the son
of W. A. Booth. The family
moved to Crook County in 1890
and settled in that section, which
has since been formed Into
Wheeler County. The family
afterward moved to . Prinevllle.
W. A. Booth served two terms"
as Sheriff of Crook County and
later one terra as County Judge.
He has for -a number of years
been president of the Crook
County Bank, of Prinevllle. of
which Institution his son Luren
haa been assistant cashier for
the past five years.
as such special officer comprise many
of the most prominent business and
professional men in the city.
EUNKER PROPOSED TOWN
IXDrSTRY ATTRACTS OX SOUTH
Llttell Merchant Building Cot
tages at Scenic Point and May
Open General Store.
CENTRALIS Wash. May 4. (Spe
cial.) Extensive Improvements are be
ing made at Bunker, the proposed new
town and postofflce on the South Bend
branch of the Northern Pacific, where
the Hill Logging Company has Its
headquarters. The new townslte Is lo
cated a few miles west of Adna, and
the company Is maintaining one of the
best equipped camps of Its kind to be
found In the Northwest.
The general view at this point Is
decidedly scenic. The county wagon
road, which leads around the Bolstfort
Hill, and which under the state law has
now become a part of the National
Park highway leading to Pacific Coun
ty, passes the Dupertuls home, which
Is located on the hillside. The railroad
bridge is hundreds of feet below the
wagon road. On the hillside along the
wagon road Is one of the most pictur
esque scenes to be found In Lewis
The wagon road haa been built along
a ledge blasted from solid rock. On the
side next to the river a -concrete wall
has been built for protection. A short
distance from this point Chester Snow,
a Llttell merchant. Is building numer
ous cottages and it Is understood that
he is to open a general store at Bunker.
WELLESLEY GIRLS IN FETE
Statues on Campus Scoured as Part
of Mayday Gambols.
WELLESLY. Mass.. May J. Welles
ley College's 1300 girls carried out the
time honored May Day revels today. A
party of seniors carrying, 'pails of
foaming soapsuds and dressed as scrub
women In the morning scoured the
statues on the college grounds until
they fairly shone. Later In the. day,
dressed as boys and girls of various
periods, students appeared on the
grounds In hundreds.
The culmination of their gambols
was the annual Maypole dance, with
the crowning of Miss Edith F. Jones,
of Los Angeles, the freshman presi
dent, as the queen of May.
; C ,m
i The Best
of the Hlgtt-Grade
Government to Give Reception
in Appreciation of United
States' Action. -
ALL BRANCHES ORGANIZED
Charge Williams at Pekln to Extend
Formal Recognition Under In
structions From Bryan Amer
ica First Powef to Act.
PEKIN. May 1. The United States
will recognize the Republic of China
tomorrow. The Chinese government
will testify to Its appreciation by an
elaborate reception and luncheon to
the legation staff at the Winter palace
WASHINGTON. May 1. Before Sec
retary Bryan left Washington for Cali
fornia, he announced that - Charge
Williams at Pekln had been instructed
to extend formal recognition to the
new republic of China as soon as the
constituent assembly had been properly
organised in all branches and provis
ion made for the election of adminis
trative officers. At -the time It was
expected that these preliminaries would
occupy only a few days, but party di
visions sprang up In the lower
branch of the Legislature which re
sulted in deferring until yesterday the
completion of the work of organiza
tion. Now. however, with the etectlon of
Tang Hua Hung as Speaker of the
House, organization Is pertectea in
both branches, the Senate already
having organized. The American
Charge, therefore, will be able to carry
out his instructions from Secretary
Bryan and America will be the first of
the great powers to extend recognition
to the infant republic
It Is expected that, following this
recognition, a new Minister to China,
accredited to the republic, will be
designated to succeed Mr. Calhoun, who
now Is on his way home. Mr. tnans,
the resident Minister of Chins, proo
ably will receive credentials from
Yuan Shi Kal. the provisional presi
dent of China. In place of the creden
tials Issued to him by the late Manchu
MAN'S BURNED BODY FOUND
Unidentified Corpse Discovered on
Hot Cinders at Centralia.
CRNTRALIA- Wash.. May L (Spe
ciaL) The body of an unidentified man
was found today opposite the old pas
senger depot In the north end of this
city. The man had made a hed of
.. . . i . . i.
boards on a pile or not cinaero n n
i. i- 1 1 .4 K n t. o o nvArcnmA hv
9 UCiC . DU lll.l ,1V - " - ' -
the fumes and roasted to death, as his
knw waa Vi 11 m 0 1 m fl t tO & cHSD. Tha
corpse is being held by Coroner Newell.
In the pockets were found a Salva
tion Army meal ucaei, issuea m s.
s,v1a hv V R MAnnine. of Portland:
Mining Company to Joe Strom, and a
Ote-Dooa oearing ine nuirre aim u
. . Tnhn V.l.nn M Rtrt
uiras vfc v " ..v.wwu,
caw.A,M fat Th man had the fin-
pearance of being about 35 years of
BRIDGE KNOCKED OFF PIER
Steamer Crashes Into Span at River-
RAYMOND. Wash.. May 1. (Special.)
The Hart Wood Lumber Company's
steamer Claremont struck the partially
swung Riverdale bridge last night and
knocked it off the pier, jamming the
gear, shoving the caps off the piling
and in other ways doing damage to the
bridge estimated from $2000 to 5000
and Interrupting traffic between the
main business section of the city and
Kiverdale Addition,' an the mainland.
The Claremont was shifting from the
Southwest Manufacturing Company's
mill to the Qulnault mill. Whether she
became unmanageable or the pilot mis
Judged his location and proximity to
the bridge or whether the bridge-tender
was at fault has not been determined.
The Claremont managed to drop below
the bridge today.
TREE BL00MSFIRST AT 25
Qaarter-Century-Old Species at The
Dalles Bears Purple Flower.
THE DALLES, Or., May 1. (Special.)
After growing for 25 years and reach
lng a height of 25 feet a tree In the
yard of John Carey, of this city, blos
somed for the first time tms spring.
The seed was planted a quarter of
a century ago and the tree has been
growing thriftily ever since.
Mr. Carey observed some peculiar
round pods on the ends of a number
of branches last year, but It was not
until a few days ago that the pods
burst open, viewing the blossoms of a
purple flower resembling tnat or the
trumpet vine. It la supposed that the
tree Is of the species called Paulownla,
which Is a native of Japan and Russia.
Astoria Rainfall Decreased.
ASTORIA. Or., May 1. (Special.)
Perfect in every sense
and delicious if made
Its absolute purity
make food always' the
same delicious, diges
tible and economical.
Baking Powders No Alum
If you feel that $30
is about what you want to
pay for your Spring Suit, it will
be worth your while to look over
the generous variety of fabrics we
otter at tnat price.
Mixtures, Stripes, CSS
An almost endless array of this sea
enn 'a smartest creations.
Our cutters and tailors are keenly
alive to those little extra fads and
fancies, so much appreciated by care
Their expert knowledge insures com
plete garment satisfaction.
Why pay moreT
Satisfaction rnaraateed in all eaM.
(.armrnM to orur in a day If rrqulredt
full Dress and Tuxedo suits a specialty.
Wm. Jerrems' Soni
108 THIRD ST.
According to records In local Weather
Observer Ollmore's office, the rainfall
during April was 4.84 inches, or 1.42
Inches less than the average for the
corresponding month of former years.
The greatest amount of rainfall during
any 24 hours was 1.U7 lncnes on April
17. The maximum temperature was 70
desrees. while the minimum was 34.
There were 17 days on which rain fell.
9 days were clear, seven were partly
cloudy and 14 were clouay.
POLICE PROBE NEAR END
SAX FRA"OISCO GRAND JURY
MAY ADJOURN" TODAX.
Fickert Opposes Stopping Now and
Says Certain Persons Are Trying
to "Cover Up" Certain Men.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 1. John H.
Dumbrell, foreman of the grand jury
that has been Investigating the rela
Mons of the police with the so-called
"forty thieves," the bunco ring, an
nounced tonight that "the grand jury
Is making every effort to bring this
investigation to a close tomorrow.
"We have heard sufficient evidence
to determine our course of action, and
I believe we can conclude the Investi
gation at our next session."
Upon the subject of the Jury's ad
journment tomorrow District Attorney
Charles M. Fickert said:
"I am not satisfied to allow the in
vestigation to stoo at this stage. It
is too bis- a rush to a sudden end
There are inside - angles involved of
which the public should be enlight
ened. Certain persons are trying to
'cover up' men and things, but I am go
lng to the bottom."
CAMPBELL IS NOMINATED
Underwood . Supporter Named by
Wilson to Head Court of Claims.
WASHINGTON. May 1. Edward K.
Campbell, a lawyer of Birmingham,
iio w. nominated today by President
Wilson to be the Chief Justice of the
United States Court of Claims, to suc
ceed the late Justice Stanton J. Peelle.
Mr. Campbell, who is a native of Wash
ington County, Virginia, has been a
..-I -I 1 nf PanronpntntlVA TTfl-
lueiuns ihcum v. -
derwood .the Democratic House leader.
When the name or Air. uampoen waa
first mentioned In connection with the
Alabama Democrats, he pointed -out
Inatructin? the Ala
bama delegations to vote for Wilson
in the event underwooa coma noi e
i . a - T 1 t.wlo -i' tt hnit hf?n
nominaieu. " j
Hi. nninrKtnnd that he was to
be an Associate Justice of the Court,
and that one of the present memoeru
would be elevated to the Chief Jus
Portland . ,
Through Sleepers Between Portland and Hoquiam Via O-W. Owl and Grays Harbor
Owl. Combination Smoking and Baggage Cars Between Centralia and Hoquiam
CITY TICKET OFFICE
Copyright H. rt Schaffner & Marx
H00.D RIVER PROTESTS
BUXIj KTJX RESEKVATIOX BILL
Senator Iane's Measure Would Pre
vent Construction of Proposed
HOOD RIVER. Or., May 1. (Special.)
Hood River has been aroused- by the
introduction of the Bull Run reserva
tion bill by Senator Lane because of
J..I 1. nf tna m.aanrA W 1 1 1 DTOVent
construction of the road between Lost
Lake and the headwaters of the banoy
river. A flood of protesting letters
has been sent to Washington this week
oy members of the Commercial Club
unnA Rivr maintains that Portland
should favor the road, because It will
be an asset to them and wm noi con
iiminit. Pm-Han nltv's water supply.
.i.. h. moH win not cross the water
shed. The Forestry Service, which cut
a trail over the entire route ui
proposed scenic highway, is eager to'
see the bill defeated. T. H. Sherard.
supervisor of the National forests in
Oregon, who was here the first of
. i , o . tha rnnri would be Of
1113 " tt,n, oa.jo ...w .
inestimable benefit to the forest rang
ers in case a fire should break out
at the base of Mount Hood.
"Our department,'- he says, "would
use every Influence to secure Govern
ment appropriation for construction of
the road, which would be patrolled
every hour in the day during the
months of traffic over it, If necessary."
The first news of tne bin miroaueea
by Senator Lane was received here In
chedole of the
Aberdeen, Hoquiam and Portland
Steel Coaches Oil-Burning Engines
11:00 P. M. Centralia. . . . 2:55 A.M.
3:00 A.M. Aberdeen . . . 6:00 A.M.
7:00 A. M. Hoquiam 7:15 A. M.
yOU hear a lot of talk about "satisfaction
guaranteed," "money back easily," etc.
Maybe you've tried to get yours back,-and
haven't found it so easy.
We try to derive as much pleasure out of
such a transaction as in selling the goods.
Hart Schaffner & Marx
make guaranted clothes only, and we back
the guarantee. You will find your interests
ahead of ours in this store. That's one thing
that makes our business successful.
Fine Suits at $18, $20, $25
Special Values at $25 and upwards
Straw Hat Day Is Here
Are you prepared to be in line of march
with the first of the season 1
MULTNOMAH STRAW HATS
in every st yie and shape. The best Hat for 3
We have Straws for more, and less
Sam,l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Shop for Quality and Service
Northwest Corner Third and Morrison
a communication from Representative
Sinnott, of The Dalles, who Is strongly
in favor of the road, and proposes that
the -bill be amended. Mr. Sinnott, wh
is well acquainted with the locality in
volved, inclosed In his letter to the
Hood River Commercial Club a clipping
frbm a New York paper which told of
the highway that the state of New
York was going to build across the
Catsklll reserve of New York City's
source of water supply.
HAZZARD BONDSMEN SUED
Dora Williamson Begins Action to
Collect on Court Decree.
TACOMA. Wash.. May 1. (Special.)
Further development of the case against
Dr. Linda Burfield Hazzard, out on ball
pending appeal to the Supreme Court
from her conviction for the death by
the "starvation treatment" of Claire
Williamson in the Hazzard Starvation
Sanitarium developed today, when suit
was filed in Superior Court by Miss
T-i-rt wfiitamann. ftister of Claire.
against the Title Guaranty & Surety
Company ror t1124.it.
This company gave bond for Mrs.
Hazzard at the time she was appointed
guardian, on July 3, 1911, over both
the person and estate of Dora William
son by the Superior Court of Kitsap
Superior Judge Still, of Kitsap,
ordered Dr. Hazzard, on September 2,
1912, to pay Dora Williamson $846.76
in .Hitinn tn 1 1.1(1 attorney fees and
$115 costs, a total of $1124.76. with
interest at 6 per cent irom oepiemoer
22, 1911. It was also decreed that a
r,t tYinrla nut bv Miss Williamson to
Mrs. Hazzard for $250 be canceled.
The money has not been paio, nence
Hoquiam . . . 10:00P.M. Aberdeen. .
Aberdeen. . . 11:15P.M. Centralia. .
Centralia ... 2 :30 A. M. Portland . .
THIRD and WASHINGTON
Phones Marshall 4500, A 6121
Do You Envy Others
Thin, impure blood is a stand
ing invitation to sickness. It is
is an open door that the grip," ma
laria, neuralgia, sciatica, rheuma
tism and nervous troubles rind
easy to enter and prostrate the de
Dr. Williams' rink Pills for Pale
People will build up and purify the
blood until it becomes a health
bearing stream. No part of the
body can escape their beneficial in
fluence. Their effect is general
and soon the appetite picls up,
the digestion becomes good, the
eyes brighten, the liver becomes
active and the skin takes on a
8end today for our free booklet,
"Building Up the Blood."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold
by all druggists at 60 cents per box
or six boxes for $2.50 or will be
sent, postpaid, upon receipt of
price by the
Dr. Williams Medicine Company.
Schencctodj-. N. Y.