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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, MAY 9. 1913.
COLONEL WANTS HO
MAGAZINE EDITOR "WHO SAYS MORGAN'S LAST DESIRE
WAS TO BE OF SERVICE TO HIS COUNTRY.
e Salem W oolen iviiiis company s
Going Out of Business Sale Shows
What -Real ' Clothing Bargains Are
Canal Controversy Included
Among Issues to Be Set
tled by Arbitration.
PEACE CONFEREES CALL
Promise Once Made Should Be Kept,
Is Roosevelt's Statement With.
Reference to Hay-Paonce-fote
fePO bat XT V "Vf . si T Vi at.
dcre Roosevelt would have the United
States end Great Britain "aarree in ad
vance" to arbitrate any question which
. - aV.M Cm. Va 4aM
tn. International conference who are
rrantrlnr the oentenarr celebration of
" peace among- English apeaJcln people
in addressing them as their host today
at luncneon at ni noma on oboix-o
Newspaper men were not admitted
a . a.. .(M.laa. kut a nmmorV flf Ilia
IU liltS lUllUVJUll) tvuw sat Vuuu'aa -
remarks, "approved by Mr. Roosevelt."
wu maae puDuc
1 . w w MM V AIA
specifically mention the Panama canal
dispute, members of the foreign dele
gation said he unmistakably referred
to it In sneaking of the question as one
which should be settled by arbitration
ir settlement couia noi oe reacnea
Pnln.al AXmltfl RrMT.
"I am not myself one that readily
maks a promise, out once
(. ....... 1.4 K a Vn " h was OllOt
by H. F. Ferris, secretary of the Brit
ish delegation, as saying on n a v
parent reference to the Hay-Paunce
fote treaty, which was signed In Col
on I Roosevelt's administration.
"Speaklngr of the extent to which he
would accept arbitration methods In In
ternatlonal- disputes,- reaa m euro
niary. Air. nooseveii saiu mai w "
i .,.,-H nt a h.r.tin in th
pvtu.H9 . i . .
eyes of his friend. Mr. Carnegie (who
sat at his rigntj. as mere wort: cor
; i ...kl wklpfi nnfti r
tain conditions he never would consent
to suDmit to aroitxanon; dui am wu.
assure him of this that so far as the
British empire and the American re
public were concerned, he was prepared
to agree in advance to the settlement
by mutual agreement, by arbitration or
dues friction. Wir between these two
countries was. and must be. Ineonceiva-
"Mr. Roosevelt gave first the toast to
the King and emperor of the Brltlsn
empire, ana tnen tne toast or rwco,
with justice ana rigmeousnenB.
twe.n the nations and within the bor
ders of each nation' a toast most
heartily drunk by all present"
guests in a khaki riding suit and
ROAD MAY BE ELECTRIFIED
New Motive Power to Cut Pfmn Ex
penses on Idaho Railway.
BOISE. Idaho. May 8. (Special.)
That section of the Oregon Short Line
which traverses Southern Idaho, east
and west from Montpeller on the east
to Huntington on the west, may be
rlwctrifled in order "to cut down the
expense of operation and to handle
more advantageously the rapidly in
Bids have been called for from the
large electric power companies operat
ing In the Southern Idaho field by the
Short Line for th furnishing of elec
trical power to that portion of the sys
tem it is proposed to electrify. The
Great Shoshone Light & Power Com
pany and the Southern Idaho Light &
Power Company, both big holding com
panies in this state; have submitted
bids, and other companies. Including the
Tellurlde. which has power plants in
the southeastern part of the state, will,
It is understood, offer bids.
QUINLAN PLEADS ALIBI
' Man Indicted With Haywood Denies
He Made Incendiary Speech.
PATERSOX. X. J-. May S. Patrick
CJuinlan. the Industrial Worker of the
World. leader, indicted with William
D. Haywood and three others for in
citing striking silk mill workers to
; riot, testilied. in his own defense today.
He said he was not at the strikers'
meeting the morning ha Is alleged to
have exhorted the strikers not to let
others take their places in the mills
except over their dead bodies.
Adolph Lesslg, another leader In
dicted with Qulnlan, corroborated
Qulnlan. He said a man in the au
dience made the remark attributed to
Qulnlan. Lesalga wife gave practical,
ly the same testimony.
As a result of exhortations by Eliza
beth Gurley Flynn, the strikers who
surged about the courthouse yesterday
remained away today.
FEDERAL AID IS OPPOSED
Knglir-h Promoters Promise Railway
to Fairbanks by June 1.
WASHINGTON. May i. Opposition to
Government aid for Alaskan railroads
was expressed today to the Senate ter
ritories committee by O. I Dickinson,
manager for Close Bros, and other Eng
lish debenture holders of an existing
route from Skagway to the Interior. He
declared that the companies in which
his principals wore interested would
open a water and railroad route to
Fairbanks on June 1. A Government
line, he said, would send them Into
Under cross-examination, Mr. Dick
inson declared he was not prompted to
his attitude by the fact that Close
Bros, were partners with the Guggenheim-Morgan
syndicate In the Copper
T. R. WILL HELP SULZER
Colonel Promises to Speak in Cam
paign for Primaries.
A LB AX Y. N. Y-fllay -Governor
Sulaer said today he bad received let
ters from Colonel Roosevelt saying
that he would place himself at the com
mand of the Governors' committee,
which is to arrange the state-wide
campaign to create sentiment In favor
of the Governor's direct primary bill.
The committee expects to arrange a
series of speaking engagements for
The Legislature will be ordered by
Governor Sulzer to meet in extraordin
ary session on June 1 to consider
direct primary and other legislation,
and not on June IS. aa announced yesterday.
nor- . .
I 'x "x '
COLO.Vini GEORGE HARVEY.
mORGAN 15 PRAISED
Colonel Harvey Pictures Fin
ancier as Patriot.
DESIRE WAS TO DO GOOD
Comment on Effect of Testimony Be.
fore Pujo Committee Revelation
of Aspiration to Merit
(Continued From First Page.)
Morgan, 'those lines from Scott that
you quoted when that man' I can hear
now that emphasis on those two words
when that man bad left the room.'
" I did, of course, and began to re
Breathes there a man with soul so dead
Who never to himself bath said
"I hesitated for a moment, and the
succeeding words came from the big
arm chair with odd distinctness
This is my own. my native land.
"Then quietly Mr. Morgan asked If 1
could recall the remaining lines and
quoted imperfectly: 1
Whoee heart has n.'eer within him bura'd.
As home bis footsteps ha hath turn'd
Krom wanderlnir on a foralsa etranar
Ii such, there breath, go, mark him well.
Message Sent to Wilson.
"Half a minute, gentlemen. Is a long
time, but for fully that period I should
say Mr. Morgan sat perfectly stilL
Then, unconsciously, beating tiros on
the arm of his chair as he used to do
in church, he repeated as if sollloquiz
Who never to himself hath said.
This is my own, my native land.
"And rising with, difficulty from his
chair, for he was then quite feeble, he
said, with the emphasis that only quie
tude can give:
"When you see Mr. Wilson, tell him
for me that If there should ever come
a time when he thinks any influence or
resources that I have can be used for
the country, they are wholly at hie
Barring the usual leave-taking,
those were the last words I heard from
the lips of Mr. Morgan. They were
the words of a true patriot, of a
great, a very great, American, spoken
from the depths of a passionately loyal
heart. Surely I .can do no better than
to leave them with you to remember.
to-cherish and to feel so longas you
all shall live In this our native land."
Pnjo Ordeal Severe.
Referring to Mr. Morgan's testimony
before the Pujo committee, at Wash
ington. Colonel Harvey said:
"Although mentally as strong as
ever, physically ha was sadly broken
when summoned to Washington. At
his age and his condition It was the
severest ordeal of his life, but It was
for the best, as he himself came to
I hated to go, he said to me with
characteristic simplicity the day before
ha sailed away. "I hated to go, but 1
am glad I went. I think It did some
"It was a comprenensive utterance
n his usual few words a revelation.
too. of hta innermost thoughts and as
pirations. I bad spoken of the favora.
bio lmDression that had been created by
his testimony and he had evinced the
"Tea' he said. I am convinced tnat
what von say is true. I think they
know me better now. I hope so.'
"No sensitive man. no human man
and Mr. Morgan was most sensitive and
most human could have failed to be
touched by the multitude of friendly
expressions which had come to him
from all sections of the country."
APAN PRESENTS PROTEST
(Continued From First Pace.)
the Ambassador's forthcoming commu
Bryaa May Sacgest Delay.
The field of speculation, however, is
not broad, the recognized probabilities
being a contention by the Japanese gov.
ernment that the California legislation
would violate the spirit if not the let
ter of the treaty between the United
States and Japan, in that it withdraws
from Japanese' in California privileges
of land holding- and leasing necessary
to the transaction of their business, and
a general proposition to negotiate a
new treaty of trade and commerce.
Secretary Bryan may meet these
proposltibns with a suggestion hat
their consideration be deferred until the
California law has been signed and the
United States courts have passed on its
WATER-USER. ASKS LAW PER
. MITTI5TG ASSIGNMENTS.
Governor has agreed to withhold his
ignature from the bill at least until
the return to Washington of Secretary
Bryan. He has until May 13 to aot on
the measure. It is not known whether
the views of the Washington Govern
ment will be transmitted tomorrow or
after Secretary Bryan returns here on
Monday on his trip to Now York, where
he goes tomorrow night to address the
banquet to the commission arranging
for the celebration of the treaty of
Neither at the State Department nor
at the Japanese Embassy can any
statement be had aa to the nature of
Montana Irrigation Project Airs Its
Difficulties Before Secre
WASHINGTON, May 8. Co-operation
between the Government's engineer
and a water-users' committee was re
quested of Secretary Lane, of the In
terior Department by representatives
of the water-users in the Huntley,
Mont., reclamation project. The occa
sion was a continued session of the
conference on reclamation projects.
F. J. Cox, representing the water
users' association on the Huntley proj
ect, complained strenuously against
the plan In force last year of turning
water on for a week and then off for
a week by a predetermined rotation
system. He asked that the entrymen
bo permitted to assign their land to
anyone, so that bigger farms might be
procured, and asked for a return to
each settler of his homestead rights,
so that he might abandon the project.
if desirable, to take up Government
II. N. Sivage, supervising engineer,
stationed at Great Falls, Mont., told the
secretary that he had determined on
a four-day period of rotation instead
of seven for the coming season. Some
system of rotation, he declared, was
necessary, because of the capacity of
the canals .and of the danger of water
bogging the land by avoidable seepage.
NATURALIZATION IS ASKED
Joseph Man From Japan Desires to
Become an American.
ENTERPRISE, OrTMay 8. (Special.)
A Japaneae has applied for naturali
zation in Wallowa County, L Sam Inoo,
of Joseph, being the applicant. County
Clerk Bllyeu sent the papers to John
Speed Smith, chief examiner at Seattle
in the Federal naturalization bureau,
who replied that while it appeared im
probable Inoo would be admitted to cit
izenship he could not pass on the mat
The documents have been forwarded
to Washington, where the case will be
Inoo was born in Yawatahama, Japan,
October 15, 1890. He came to Seattle
from Yokohama, July 14, 1906.
YAKIMA STARTS BOOSTERS
Club Organized on Order of Port
land's Royal Rosartans.
NORTH YAKIMaT Wash.. May 8.
(Special.) A booster organization,
modeled after the Royal Rosarians, the
Tillikums and the Enakops . to repre
sent North Yakima In regalia at festi
vals in other cities of the Northwest
and to take charge of local carnivals.
was organized Wednesday night.
The Bachelors' Club, the social or
ganization of young men, formed the
nucleus of the new organization. Its
first publlo appearance will be with a
band at the closing game with Boise
Sunday before the North Yakima team
goes on its first road trip.
ALLEGED SWINDLER JELD
Man Wanted by Portland Police Is
Caught at Rosebnrg.
ROSEBURG. Or.. May 8. (Special.)
Eugene Smith is in jail here charged
with forging the names of railroad men
to orders with which he victimized
He has a wach bearing numbers cor
responding with a circular sent out by
Cbief of Police Slover of Portland.
Eugene Smith, arrested in RoseburgJ
It's a new experience for clothing buyers to find a
sale like this to have the opportunity of choosing
from1 the 3000 suits of the quality made by Schloss
Bros. all this season's goods and be able to
Save One-Fourth on Any
Suit or Raincoat
$11.75 Buys Any $15 Fancy Suit Now
$18.00 Suits Priced. . .$13.75
$20.00 Suits Priced. . .$15.00
$22.50 Suits Priced. ...$16.75
$25.00 Suits Priced. . .$18.75
$30.00 Suits Priced. . .S22.50
$35.00 Suits Priced. . .$26.75
$40 Suits Are Now Selling at Only $30
Look for the Salem Woolen Milts Co. Label in the suit you choose
read the former price for yourself then figure up your savings.
Remember this, too our regular prices were low indeed they
gave values that made this store famous now the same label that
meant good values and good service before stands for tremendous values.
. Buy Good Clothes Here Tomorrow
Extra Salesmen Assure Prompt Service
Your money back if
any suit bought at this
sale does not prove sat
isfactory just the
same as though you
paid regular price.
Successors to Salem Woolen Mills Clothing Co.
it III Miii ll'iii'
is wanted in Portland to answer to a
charge of obtaining goods under false
pretenses. With a letter which he Is
alleged to have written and which pur
ported 'to be an introduction of him as
a fellow-trainman on the Southern Pa.
clfic by C. Fields, an engineer, be is
said to have obtained a valuable watch
from the A. & C Feidenheimer Com
pany, Jewelers, on the promise to pay
from bis wages. The watch was found
In his possession at Roseburg, and in
structions were wired to John Moloney,
night detective captain, to hold Smith
and retain possession of the watch.
Douglas County Ranch Sold.
COTTAGE GROVE. Or, May 8.
(Special.) The 900-acre ranch belong
ing to George McCord and located one
mile from Isadora station, in Douglas
County, was sold this week by T. J.
Ryan, a Portland man. The entire
tract is fenced with woven wire and
13 an ideal piece of land for stock-
A treat for the children
and good for them, too,
are easy to make crisp,
more delicious, more digestible-
It imparts to all cakes
texture and flavor sought
for by all good cooks.
The Best of the Hlgh-Grade Baking Powders No Alma
Are the Best
THAT CAX BB MADE
If your head aches, if your
eves hurt. If they feel strained
after reading or sewing, if you
are troubled about seeing well,
if you get dizzy when Wdlng In
car, if your glasses do not seem
to fit, better come to me. I can
give you relief. I give right fit.
with right mounting, at the right
price, all right.
Lenses Sphero in your own
Lenses Sphero In Alum.
Lenses Sphero in gold-filled
Lenses Sphero tcurved) In
G. F. Eye Glass Mtg $a.00
Kryptok Lenses $8.00 to $15.00
STAPLES, The Jeweler
192 First Street
Near Slorrlaoa, Portland, Oregon.
$3.00 a Year for a Safe
The most convenient location in the City, in the
heart of the shopping district and opposite the
SECURITY SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY
Fifth and Morrison Streets.
Great Northern Railway
Summer Excursions to the East
Tickets on sale daily, May 28th to September 30th.
Going limit fifteen days from date of sale.
Refarrn limit October 31st; stopovers allowed in each direction.
Atlantic Cfty and return, $111.30 J Detroit and return $ 83.50
St. Louis and return 70.G0 Pittsburg and return. ... 91. BO
Boston and return 110.00 Montreal and return.... 105.00
Baltimore and Washington and return. .$107.50
New York and Philadelphia and return..........-.. 108.50
Chicago arid Milwaukee and return 72.50
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo and return.... 55.00
Toronto, Buffalo and Niagara Falls and return 92.00
St. Paul, Minneapolis, Dnluth, "Winnipeg, Omaha, Council
Bluffs, Kansaa City and St. Joe and return 60.00
Go East on the ORIENTAL LIMITED; leaves Portland daily
7:00 P. M. Through Standard and Tourist Sleepers to Chicago
in 72 hours. Return samo way or any other direct route if desired,
without extra charge.
Tickets and Sleeping
Car Reservations at
City Ticket Office,
122 Third St, or at
Depot, 11th & Hoyt
JL Dickson, City
Passenger and Ticket
Marshall S071. A
Visit GLACIER NATIONAL PARK this Summer. Season June
15th to September 15th. Ask for Booklet.
THE 1913 FOLLIES REVUE
1 Arcadian Garden Crowded
Dinner and Supper
DIANA BONNAR, Soprano
ANSGAR STARK, Tenor
ARTHUR JOHNSON, Pianist
Entertainment During Our Merchants' 50c Lunch
For Table Reservations Phone Marshall 4080 or A 7802
H. C. BOWERS, Manager
GAINER THIGPEN, Asst. Mgr.