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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1913)
10 BE "SHOWN UP"
dead In the timber 15 miles north
west of Enterprise Thursday, was
buried in the Catholic cemetery In this
city on Sunday. A Coroner's Jury found
death waa due to "a fall from a horse,
exposure and other causes." What these
"other causes" were could not be
definitely determined, but It was cer
tain Shannon had died all alone and
there had been no foul play.
He was an expert miller and had
been In charge of mills st Joseph and
Troy. Or. and Anatone, Wash. In the
last few years. Recently he filed on a
homestead about 10 miles east of En
terprise. His family had remained In
the timber northwest of town. On Sat.
urday. April 26. he started alone on
horseback from this place to his home
and was not seen alive again. A
farmer found his body beside the llttle
used road on the following Thursday.
His horse was half a mile away, with
the hitching rope tied to the saddle
which had been broken loose and had
fallen to the ground.
MURRAY IS EXTRADITED
This store stands ready
to ' close Saturdays at
5:30 P. M., the same as
every other day in the
week, providing the
other large Dept. stores
join in the movement.
75 c Flowers
Special . . 39c
75 c Picture
Frames . . 34c
c'MercKandiso of c Merit Only
Three White Women Carried
on Same Train by Negro,
RING INFAMY INTIMATED
Consorts C.d as Sparring Partners
and Sent to Dives and Hos
pital Beaten Up, Is Charge
Defendant Admits Much.
CHICAGO. Mar 7. (Special.) "Jack
Johnson, came In for an excorclation
In the trial of the latter today on
white alavery charges. The negro
pugilist -was accused by Government
prosecutors of Infamous acts, botb with
white women and In his ring career.
The denunciation of th big negro
was terrlflc. In his opening address to
the Jury. Harry A. Parkin. Assistant
iJlutrict Attorney said the Government
was prepared to show that Johnson not
only transported one white woman
about the country, but three at one
time and on the same train, blacking
their eyes and sending them battered
tip to hospitals and placing them In
dives en route in ordeT that they would
be loss expensive. He said he would
show unnatural practices beyond be
lief and also would shed some light
upon the manner in which the negro
roue to the heavyweight championship
intimRttng that the fights with
Ketchell and Kaufman were not on the
Women Beaten Says Parkin.
The jury was accepted shortly before
noon. Mr. Parkin opened the case by
directing a scathing attack upon the
negro pugilist. He said he would show
that Johnson . frequently directed his
fistic prowess against the white women
whom he transported about tne country.
lie said frequently the girls were sent
to hospitals with blackened eyes and
He could show, he said that Johnson
following his defeat of Jeffries, was
traveling about the country with three
white girls one named "Hattic," as
second Belle Schrleber. known as
Jacque Allyn." and the third Etta
Duryea. a former wife of an Eastern
horseman, who later married JohnBon
and then committed suicide in her
apartments above the "Cafe de Cham
pion, now defunct.
Counsel for Johnson said In his open
ing address the defense would be that
when Johnson came Into prominence
white sporting women flocked after
him and that Belle Schrleber had been
n Inmate of the notorious Everleigh
Club, which Mayor Harrison closed. He
said Johnson was not the only negro
she consorted with. He said the de?
Tense would show that Johnson did not
take Belle Schrelber about the country
after the Mann white slave act went
"Peaee Offering;" Admitted.
He admitted Johnson paid for her
furniture, but said he did so five weeks
before his marriage as a sort of a peace
Two witnesses were heard today.
They were M. JacobskI, a chauffeur
R-lso known as M. Mervln and
Lillian Painter, alias Lillian Hi.dder
son. keeper of a disorderly re
sort at 225 Second avenue, Pittsburg.
JacobskI testified that he had been
Johnson's chauffeur in 1910. and travel,
ed with htm. He told of Belle Schrleber
having been at every city to which
thfy traveled. The Painter woman
testified that hrr sister, who operates
the i'ittsburg disorderly resort with
her. had ordered the Schrleber woman
out of the place about the middle of
(H-tohi-r. 1310. because of her associa
tion with a negro.
VENGEANCE OF TRUST SEEN
federal Job Asked for Man Ruined
WASHINGTON. May 7. Representa
tive Stanley, chairman of the House
committee which Investigated the steel
trust, today urged President Wilson to
appoint to a Federal position B. S.
Kaufman, of Coatesvllle, Pa., a printer,
whom Mr. Stanley declared had been
ruined because he testified against the
teel Interests before the committee.
Kaufman at the time told the com
mittee be feared retaliation.
-His apprehension was well founded."
Mr. Stanley wrote to the President.
"The powerful steel companies made
good their threat. He has been boy
cotted by the business Interests which
the Lukens Iron Company control and
is a hopeless bankrupt. It is an out
rage that he should be made to suffer
for so genuine a service to the public."
Mr. Stanley's letter was written
after a conference with Secretary
SLAVERY EVIDENCE GIVEN
War Department Advises Senate of
State in Philippines.
WASHTXGTON. May 7. Indirect evi
dence that slavery has existed in the
Philippine Islands under the American
regime was sent today to the Ben ate by
Secretary Garrison, of the War De
partment. At the same time he said
there were no records in the War De
partment showing directly or Indirect
ly whether slavery existed there now.
The Secretary sent his communica
tion in response to a resolution of
fered by Senator Borah, who had pro
duced a letter from Secretary Worces
ter, of the Philippine government
charging that slavery did exist In the
REPUBLICANS TO CAUCUS
Reorganization of Congressional
Committee Is Denounced.
WASHINGTON. May 7. Petitions for
a caucus of Republicans of the House
to bring about immediate reorganiza
tion of the Congressional campaign
committee, was presented tonight to
Representative Greene, of Massachu
setts, cralrman of the caucus.
The petition, which has the requisite
number of signatures, originated with
members In sympathy with the attitude
of Representative Gardner, of Massa
chusetts, who seeks the chairmanship
of the committee on a liberal platform.
The conference may be called for to
OREGON MILLER BURIED
Death or William K. Shannon, Found
in Timber, Mjstery.
ENTERPRISE. Or.. May 7. (Special.)
William li Shannon, who waa found
iLLF.GED DIAMOND THIEF TO
BE BItOCGHT TO PORTLAND.
Colorado Governor Acts on Charge
Prefrered by Emma Kline, of
Bowers Hotel Cigar Stand.
DENVER. Col.. May 7. (Special.)
The Governor of Colorado today grant
ed extradition papers in the case of
Frank Murray, wanted In Portland on a
diamond theft charge.
Murray is accused of stealing a dia
mond ring from Emma Kline, clerk In
charge of a cigar stand at the Bowers
Hotel. Portland, Or.
Frank Murray Is alleged to have stol
en a diamond ring valued at $3. I" from
Anna Kline, in charge of the Bowers
Hotel news stand. Miss Kline, who lives
on the West Side, made complaint about
a month ago and Murray was arrested
in Denver April 27. Shortly after a
deputy from the Constable's office was
sent to Denver to expedite extradlion
In the guise of a mlneowner from
La Cerrilaa, N. M. Murray Is said to
have come to Portland in December,
1912. and to have posed as a rich and
influential citizen of the Southwest.
According to the complaint as filed
with District Attorney Evans, Murray
first borrowed two small rings of little
value from Miss Kline and returned
them. The diamond ring he is alleged
to have borrowed and failed to return
and It Is said that it later turned up In
a pawnshop. On April 9 Murray dis
appeared from his expensive downtown
hotel and Miss Kline began investigat
SOCIALISTS GET ON BALLOT
Los Angeles Defeats Harrlman but
15 Others Qualify.
LOS ANGELES, May 7. Despite the
fact that Job Harrlman. their standard
bearer, was defeated by 784 votes for
a place on the election ballot. 15 other
Socialists qualified in yesterday's prim
ary election, which assures another
warm campaign between now and
June 3 the date of the city election
between Socialists and anti-Socialists.
Charles O. Morgan, Socialist candl
date for City Attorney, won a place In
the final ballot, as did six out of seven
Socialist candidates for the Board of
Education and eight out of nine candi
dates for the Council.
HERTZ' SUCCESSOR NAMED
London Rabbi Called to -ew York
Congregation Orach Chalm.
NEW YORK, May 7. Rev. Moses
Hyamson. a prominent rabbi of Lon
don, England, and Jewish publicist.
has been elected minister of the Con
gregation Orach Chaim, one of the
largest orthodox Jewish churches In
this city, it was anounced today.
He succeeds Dr. Joseph H. Hertz,
who was recently elected chief rabbl of
Great Britain, and whom he recently
opposed as candidate for that office.
Dr. Hyamson will receive $5000 a year,
said to be the largest salary paid by
any orthodox Jewish congregation in
PRESBYTERY ACCEPTS GIRL
Presbyterian Paper Declares Action
of Xew York Body Unique.
CHICAGO. May 7. The action of the
Chemung presbytery, at Almira. N. Y.,
recently in taking under its care Miss
Rachel G. Brooks, a candidate for the
ministry, will be declared unique in to
morrow s Issue of the Continent, a
weekly periodical of the Presbyterian
Church. It was only a year ago that
the general assembly of the church
voted against the ordination of women.
Miss Brooks was graduated from EI.
mlra College and desires to preach in
rural communities which are financially
unable to support a regular pastor.
MRS. WILCOX PRESENTED
American Writer Impressed
Beautiful Women at Court.
LONDON. May 7. The King and
Queen held court at Buckingham Pal
ace tonight. The Americans presented
were Adrian Iselln and Miss Louise
Iselin. Mrs. Charles Edward Greenough
and Miss Helen Marie Stuart, all of
New York, and Mrs. Ella 'Wheeler Wil
cox, the authoress, of Connecticut
Mrs Wilcox said afterward that she
was greatly Impressed by the splendor
and elegance of the assemblage and
particularly by the great preponder
ance of youthful and beautiful women.
STRIKE IS WON BY PUPILS
Poor Food and Ventilation and
"Same Old Songs" Protested.
NEW YORK. May 7. Fifteen hun
dred pupils on strike at the Stuy
vesant High School won today recog
nition of their cause and promise of
consideration of their grievances.
The pupils wrecked the basement
dining-room yesterday after a long
series of protests against poor food
and ventilation. Also, the pupils say,
they are dissatisfied with the "same
old songs" sung every day, and want
AROUND THE WORLD.
Around the world for $639.10 Is the
rate made for the special cruise of
the Canadian Pacific new liner Em
press of Asia, sailing from Liverpool
June 14- For full particulars apply
Canadian Pacific office. Third and
Pine, Multnomah Hotel bldg.
First Rose Is Reported.
A climbing rosebush of the lime. Al
fred Carriere variety bears what Its
owner, Mrs. J. J. Reed, of 261 East
Sixth street, believes is the first bloom
of the season. Mrs. Reed believes that
from present Indications there will be
plenitude of beautiful roses this
A Parisian Tailored Suit
Created by Bernard Copied for Us
Why We Sell This Model for $37.50
Instead of $50.00
We entrusted the original
suit to a tailor whose facilities
enable him to create the finest
of tailored suits.
Yesterday we received these
garments by express. They
are so faithfully reproduced
that you earn the saving be
tween the French and the
Everything remains, the
style, the cut and that some
thing that stamps it Parisian.
It is a very striking model,
new with the newness of not
having been seen before, which
is a distinction in a suit too rare
to be overlooked.
This model is shown in five
colors, navy, Nell rose, tan,
Copenhagen and black and
white Shepherd check.
Made with a loosely fitting
coat with kimona sleeves three
quarter length. Double square
collar and lone reveres, formed
of the material, over which is a white Bengalihe silk. Pleated
black satin belt with fringed sash end falling from beneath the
coat, giving the jauntiest effect imaginable. The jacket is satin
lined and finished with satin loops and buttons. The skirt is
most attractively draped.
The accompanying illustration is an exact reproduction of
this Bernard Model. Third Floor.
The Crowning Millinery Sale Attention!
500 Italian Leghorns, Imported From Crepatto, Coulon and Neppo
Selling Regularly at $6.50, $7.50 and $8.50
Anniversary Price $3.48
Paris says Leghorns for Midsummer Hats. New York echoes the edict of Paris. Port
land corroborates both New York and Paris. Today in Portland you find Leghorns in
greatest demand. Leghorns are scarce. Leghorns are high in price, for few firms fore
saw this coming popularity. Again we demonstrate tne power or tms store
by offering these, the most popular hats, AT LESS THAN IMPORT
PRICE. Come Thursday and select from specially blocked shapes the sea
son's correct Summer styles. You will have no difficulty in finding just the
shape you want. In white and natural It's an astonishing sale. With re
markable opportunities. COME.
Anniversary Sale of Crepe Kimonos
Special $1.10, $1.89, $2.29 and $2.75
Versatile Dame Fashion has adopted and improved upon the native costume
of about every nation under the sun for the dress of women.
One season after another has seen the rise and fall of some favored style.
One year we have followed the simple, effective Greek lines another year the
fanciful Pompadour and this season the Balkan in all its phases has held
the boards. 1
Long, long ago the possibilities of the graceful, flowing Japanese style of
dress were realized, and while other fads have come and gone, the kimono,
with its adaptations and improvements, has remained as a staple, and has be
come so intimate a part of our best costumes that we some times forget it
originated with our clever Japanese neighbors, and was first worn by the dainty
little pictured ladies we have seen tripping along under the cherry blossoms with
their daintily tinted paper parasols.
$1.50 Crepe Kimonos, made of serpentine crepe, in plain colors and Jap
anese parasol patterns. Loose style, inset sleeves, wash ribbon and sateen-trimmed
neck, sleeves, $1.10.
$2.25 Pelisse Crepe, plain colors and attractive shadow patterns. Made
loose and high-waisted effects. Kimono sleeves. Trimmings of shirred satin
$3.00 Pelisse Crepe, large lingerie collar with scalloped edges. Piped
waist line. In light and dark colorings, and in various unusually attractive Jap
anese patterns. $2.29.
$3.50 Serpentine Crepe kimonos, exquisite Japanese flowered patterns.
High waist line. Inset sleeves. Waist line, sleeves, shoulders and neck trimmed
with frilled satin ribbon. $2.75. Fourth Floor.
$5.50 W. B. Nuform Corsets $3.50
Fashioned of fancy broche, having low bust and long
over hips, back and abdomen. .Three pairs of hose sup
porters atached and finished at the top with a wide band
$10.00 Chafing Dishes $8.00
These chafing dishes are of nickel or cop
per with double ebony handles ; have the reg
ulation hot water pan. In beaded and plain
DELAYED DUEL FOUGHT
I.AKGR ACDIEXCE SEKS COMBAT
Victor Visits Vanquished After In
flicting Breast Wound and Rec
onciliation Is Kffectcd.
FARIS, Slay 7. A sword duel aris
ing out of a. Quarrel three years -ago
was fought today between 11. C. Berger.
son of a Paris deputy, and Georges
Rr.itimaver. both noted fencers. They
met on the lawn of the Chateau d'Orly,
seven miles to the south of fans, iier
ger received a serious -vapund In the
a. under the French law no duel
may be fought in secret, the combat
waa witnessed by 50 wen-Known t-aris-lans
and a large body of reporters.
Breittmayer afterward visited his
wounded opponent at his home, with
the permission of the surgeons, and a
reconciliation was effected.
The duel had been delayed owing to
th irmrrian of Bercer. A short time
ago he quarreled with another man and
challenged him to fight, but, according
to the French code of honor, the duel
could not be fought until he had rtrst
crossed swords with Breittmayer. The
second duel will take place as soon
as Berger has recovered.
Mrs. Ixmgstreet Loses Orflce.
WASHINGTON", May 7. It was an
nounced today that Mrs. H. W. J.
Hamni had been selected to succeed
Mrs. Helen P. Longstreet, widow of
the former Ton federate General, as
95 OF ILLNESS
DUE TO ONE CAUSE
Physicians agree that 95i of all Ill
nesses are possible only becausei of
accumulated waste In the Colon (Lower
In fact, the mott eminent of the
World's Specialists claim that If the
Colon were always kept clean, th v
erage life of humanity would be
There Is now a new and simple
method of clearing the Colon of this
poisonous waste and keeping It clean,
pure and healthy. Of curing Constipa
tion and the depressing bilious at
tacks which make us dull, blue and
inert without any spirit or ambition.
That method of Internal Bathing
with Nature's Cure Is warm water, ad
ministered by he "J. B. I Cascade."
Over 200,000 people are now enthu
siastically using this modern warm
water cure, and Physicians are 'pre
scribing It everywhere. It Is making
sick folks well and well folks better,
stronger, more ambitious, energetic and
The "J. B. L. Cascade" Is now being
shown by Woodard, Clarke & Co., Alder
street, at West Park, Portland, and we
will be glad to explain Its action and
uses to you in detail.
Ask us for booklet "Why Man of To
day Is Only 60 Efficient."
Cause for Alarm
Losa of appetite or distress after
ting a symptom that should
not be disregarded.
It is not what you eat but what you
digft and assimilate that does you
good. Some of the strongest, health
iest persons are moderate eaters.
Nothing will cause more trouble than
a disordered stomach, and many
people contract serious maladies
through disregard or abuse of the
We urge all who suffer from indi
gestion, or dyspepsia, to try Rezall
Dyspepsia Tablets, with the under
standing that we will refund the
money paid us without question or
formality, if after use you are not
perfectly satisfitd with results.
We recommend Rexall Dyspepsia
Tablets to customers every day, and
have yet to hear of one who has not
been benefited. We believe them to
be without equal. They give prompt
ralief, aiding to neutralise acidity,
stimulate flow of gastric juice,
strengthen the digestive organs, and
thus promote perfect nutrition and
correct unhealthy symptoms. Three
sues, 26 oents, 50 cents, and SI.
Vou can buy Rexall "93? Hair
Tonic In this community only at
THE OWL DRUG C-9.
teres la Portlaad. Seattle. Spokane, Saa
Francisco. Oakland, Los Angeles
There bj a Rexall Store in nearly every tow '
and city m the United states, Ifenaaa ana
Gnat Britain. There is different Rcxsll
Remedy for nearly eray ordinary itumu la
uk arosmallv denned for toe Dartioula ill
lor which is is leoonunended. (
The Basalt Stores are ArneiJea's Creates;
postmaster at Gainesville. Ga. Presi
dent Taft reappointed Mrs. Longstreet
over some opposition.
Domestic Prelate Elevated.
KALAMAZOO, Mich.. May 7. In the
presence of thousands of people and
nundreds of Catholic priests and digni
taries. Father F. A. O'Brien, of this
city, was today made a domestic pre
late on the order of Pope Plus X.
Sunday School Worker Goes Abroad.
CHEHALIS. Wash., May 7. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Millie Wilson of Chehalis,
who had been active In Lewis County
for several years In Sunday schoo'.
work, will leave here May 17 for
Zurich, Switzerland, where she will go
as a delegate to the International Sun
day school convention. While on the
trip Mrs. Wilson will visit various cen
ters in Europe, where she expects to
do some effective advertising foi
ack East Excursions
For Spring and Summer Trips
Tickets Sold Daily May 28 to September 30
(Final Return Limit October 31)
Good Over Diverse Routes
Via Chicago or Via St. Louis Through Pittsburgh Over
ROUND TRIP FROM PORTLAND TO
New York $ f f&-
Or Philadelphia wWJ-
Washington $13 07-
Or Baltimore - - -
Boston ? 1 1 0
Pittsburgh $ 01
Pennsylvania trains run through the most beautiful and
interesting sections of Indiana, Ohio and Pennsylvania.
LIBERAL. STOP-OVERS-LONG RETURN LIMIT
For full particulars about sales dates, fares, return limits, diverse
routes, etc., apply to Local Ticket Agents, or communicate with
F. H. Kollock, District Agent, Rail-way Exchange Building, 105 Third St., Portland, Or.