Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 04, 1913, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1913.
11
Twice each year I give my customers an opportunity to purchase goods at decidedly GENUING RE
DUCTIONS from my usual moderate prices My customers and the general public KNOW that the
price reductions advertised by this store are GENUINE and DECISIVE and the response to the ads
is always most gratifying Not every article has been reduced, but the PRICE REDUCTIONS ad
vertised mean GREAT SAVINGS The original price tickets remain on each artic'e NO EXAG
GERATIONS OR MISSTATEMENTS are ever permitted in any of my ads-If you wish to SAVE
MONEY you will call early as the stocks are not large.
SUITCASES AND TRAVELING BAGS AT REDUCED
PRICES.
The best quality of fine leather bags and suitcases are
offered for less than normal prices :
$ 7.50 Bags and Suitcases now. ... S 5.95
$ 8.50 Bags and Suitcases now jjj 6.85
$10.00 Bags and Suitcases now. Jg 7.95
$13.50 Bags and Suitcases now 5510.95
$15.00 Bags and Suitcases now 11.85
$16.50 Bags and Suitcases now. $13.85
$18.50 Bags and Suitcases now $14.95
$20.00 Bags and Suitcases now $15.85
EQUALITY KEYNOTE
OF JAPAN'S REPLY
Supplementary Note Believed
to Elaborate Contention
Made Heretofore.
GENERAL COMITY INVOKED
Touching on Right of Inherltnce,
Japanese Position Seems to In
- dicato Purpose to Suggest
Arbitration Later On.
WASHINGTON, July 3. The latest
Japanese note supplementary to the re
joinder of June 3. on the California
alien land law protest was delivered
today to Secretary Bryan by Ambassa
dor Chinda. The note Is simply an elab
oration of some of the points contained
in the rejoinder.
Following the policy pursued in the
preceding: phases of the negotiations,
the State Department and the Japanese
Embassy by agreement withheld from
publication any'of the details of this
last note. It is believed, however, to
'relate in large part to the development
of the contention that such legislation
.as the Webb act in California and
measures generally resembling it
adopted by other Western states are
distinctly discriminatory against the
Japanese.
Equality la Demanded.
As a consequence of this, it is be
lieved the Japanese note contends,
these laws place the United States
Go.vernment as responsible for the acts
of its constituent states, in the position
of denying to the citizens and subjects
of a great power with which America
is in treaty relations that equality
which always has been recognized as
a, necessary condition to the main
tenance of such relations.
Thus it is suggested that the protest
rests rather on grounds of interna
tional comity than on the exact stipu
lation of treaties.
Hint of Arbitration Given.
- Concerning another phase of the
Webb law, that which touched the
right of Inheritance, however, the
Japanese contention is that the exist
ing treaty has been specifically vio
lated. The retention and even expan
sion of, this allegation is regarded in
some quarters as indicative of the pur
pose of the Japanese foreign office, in
the event of failure to obtain satisfac
tion by direct negotiation, to suggest
arbitration of the Issues under the
terms of the special arbitration treaty,
protocols for the renewal of which
were signed last week by Secretary
Bryan and the Japanese Ambassador.
EDITOR BROWN IS INDICTED
Oregon City Publisher Charged With
Criminal Libel.
OREGON CITY, Or., July 3. (Spe
cial.) Charged with criminal libel, M.
J. Brown, editor' and publisher of the
Oregon City Courier, a weekly -paper,
has been indicted by the Clackamas
County grand jury, following the pub
lication in his paper of June 26 of
the allegation that County Judge R. B.
Beatie and County Commissioners Blair
and Magoon rebated their own taxes.
Brown, who came to Oregon City about
two years ago, has been one of the
leaders in the movement to recall trie.
County Judge and Commissioner Blair,
and through the columns of his paper
has been conducting a. campaign
against these two officials.
Other indictments by the grand
jury are as follows:
W. Smith and Louis Himler, charged
with exploding giant powder in the
Clackamas River June 26; II. H.
Hughes, charged with the larceny of
a conveyor chain and three lumber
trucks; Clarence Miller, charged with
having permitted gambling in his
house, and C. W. Carothers. charged
with having given false testimony
before the grand jury in the Miller
case.
AUTOS CRASH Iri AIR
LOXG EXPECTED AOCIDEXT OC
CUKS AT THE OAKS.
Edward Gregg Is Injured as "Somer.
sault" Car Strikes "Gap" Car
Going 94 Miles an Hour.
After being expected more than
once, the long-threatened accident ac
tually did befall the Fearless Greggs
in the course of their "Autos That
Pass in the Air" performance at the
Oaks Amusement Park - yesterday.
Traveling at 94 miles an hour, the
"gap car" driven by Charles Gregg,
crashed into the "somersault" 'car on
its second somersault, and Edward
Gregg, the driver, was instantly
stunned. Despite this, his sister. Al
ice, will make the trip this afternoon.
Added to the excitement was the
crash as the cars smashed the plat
form and the detonating report as two
of the tires on Eddie Gregg's machine
burst. A large number of women
spectators fainted.
Efforts to obtain a physician at once
failed and it was more than half an
hour before young Gregg could be re
suscitated. He Is now suffering from
a severe nervous shock and strain. The
fact that the cars are built of steel
probably saved Gregg's . life.
Another member of the Gregg fam
ily took his place last night, and this
afternoon, his sister. Miss Alice
Gregg, will ride the same car.
It was on July 13 Incidentally a
Friday 1905, that Norman Mack was
killed while riding the same machine
performing a single somersault, a
modification of the same act that the
Greggs are presenting.
Superstition, however, does not wor
ry Miss Gregg, and she declares that
If the weather should not permit the
aerial peril this afternoon, she will
make the ride at 9:30 o'clock tonight.
FREDERICK REINKE DIES
Portland Man, Reputed Wealthy, Ex
pires in Salem Hospital.
SALEM, Or., July 3. (Special.)
Frederick Reinke, reputed as wealthy,
and thought to have come here from
Portland, died early today at the Sa
lem Hospital. Mr. Reinke had no rela
tives here, but said when he went to
the hospital that he had a son In Port
land. He was 60 years old.
The body will be held until the son
can be advised. - On the day of his ar
rival in this city Mr. Reinke deposited
several thousand dollars in a local
bank.
SALE
MEN'S CLOTHING
Every Man's Fancy Suit in the house in
cluded in this sale.
$20.00 Suits, now. ...... ; $14.85
$25.00 Suits, now .$19.85
$30.00 Suits, now $23.85
$35.00 Suits, now.. ...$28.85
YOUNG MEN'S SUITS
All this season's latest styles included.
$15.00 Suits, now $11.85
$20.00 Suits, now $14.85
$25.00 Suits, now $19.85
$30.00 Suits, now $23.85
About 50 Suits from last season's regular
$15 and $20. SALE PRICE, $10.00.
KNICKERBOCKERS
All this season's make; some with two
pairs of pants.
$ 5.00 Suits, now $3.95
6.50 Suits, now $4.85
$10.00 Suits, now : . .$7.85
$12.50 Suits, now $9.85
About 150 Suits that formerly sold at $6.50
to $10. Extra special at ..... .$5.00
WOMEN GET 3 YEARS
Militants Accused of Arson
Are Sentenced.
DEFINITE ACTION TAKEN
One Says She Will Not Only Go on
Hunger Strike, but Will Refuse
to Leave if Set Free, and
England Now Waits.
LONDON, July 3. Two militant suf
fragettes, Kitty Marion and Clara Eliza
beth Giveen, were sentenced today to
three years' penal servitude for setting
fire to the stands on the Hurst Park
race course on June 9 and causing J70,
000 damage.
When the verdict of guilty was
brousrht in Miss Marion nlrtv
1 "We have been convicted upon the
inmsiest circumstantial evidence. If
we had been men charged with criminal
assault we would have been set free on
such evidence. I shall hunger-strike
and I shall refuse to leave prison under
the cat and mouse act. I shall insist
on staying there until dead or released
a free woman.
Miss Giveen said:
"We have not had a fair trial. We
have not been tried by our peers. Wom
en never will receive justice until wom
en as well as men are on juries."
When the judge pronounced sentence
suffragettes in the gallery of the court
shouted, "No surrender," and started
singing the suffragettes' battle song,
"March On." The demonstrators were
ejected from the building and the
prisoners were removed to their cells
shouting: "We shall fight and we shall
win."
No witnesses were called by the de
fense and the prisoners did not testify.
Their counsel argued that the charge
had not been , proved.
SWINDLER FOUND GUILTY
Jury Convicts H. K. Butler, Asking
Court to Show Mercy.
Despite strenuous efforts on the part
oi nis lamer, Alarion A. Butler, a law
yer of Seattle, who conducted the de
fense with the assistance of Robert
H. Lindsay, also of Seattle, H. R. But
ler was convicted by a. Jury in Circuit
Judge Kavanaugh's court yesterday ot
having swindled Mrs. Margaret S.
Camelle. The Jury recommended that
Judge Kavanaugh show mercy in pass
ing sentence. The technical charge
against Butler , was larceny by embez
zlement. He will be sentenced next
Thursday.
Mrs. Camelle, who came here four
years aro from Hamilton, Canada, fell
victim to one sharper after another
until all of her money, $10,000, was
gone.
NORMAN-DAY STRIFE UP
Judge Hamilton Takes Decision in
Hotel Case Under Advisement.
Circuit Judge Hamilton, sitting spe
cially in Portland, has taken under ad
visement his decision, in the case of
BEGINS
Sidney Norman against Robert E. Ellis,
Edward Boyce, Eugene Day and Jerome
Day, owners of the Portland Hotel, a
suit to collect 118,750, a 5 per cent com
mission on $375,000, the price at which
the Normans sold out their interest in
the Portland Hotel to the Days. Mr.
Norman insisted he brought the parties
together. The defendants denied that
he acted as their agent, saying that
$500 which they admitted giving him
and which he contended was expense
money was, in fact, a gift.
In the course of the evidence it was
brought out that the split between the
Normans and the Days resulted largely
from the Insistence of the Normans that
Sidney Norman be installed as manager
at a salary of $5000 a year. It devel
oped that while the deadlock was on
the Days offered to sell to the Normans
for $390,000 and the Normans to the
Days for . $385,000. The plaintiff as
serted that it was due to his efforts
that the' sale of the Norman in
terest to the Days finally was effected
at $375,000. There was testimony that
the hotel cleared a net profit of $10,000
a month for the months of January to
June, 1911, inclusive.
WINGHELL QUITS PLACE
NORTHERN PACIFIC PRESI
DENCY THOUGHT IN SIGHT.
St. Paul Railroad Circles Think
Frisco Receiver Resigned to
Succeed Elliott. .
ST. LOUIS, July 3. Benjamin L.
Winchell resigned today as receiver of
the St. Louis & San Francisco Rail
road. The resignation was accepted, it
was said, and It Is reported that W.
F. Nixon and W. B. Blddle. vice-presidents
of the road, were appointed
receivers. In this capacity they aro
to serve with Thomas H. West, chair
man of the board of directors of the
St. Louis Union Trust Company, which
in the past has handled the Frisco's
finances.
Judge Sanborn recently fixed Win
chell's salary as receiver at $1500 a
month. This, it is understood, was
considerably less than his former sal
ary as president of the road, and dis
satisfaction with the salary is gen
erally given as a cause of his res
ignation. ST. PAUL, Juy 3. A rumor that B. L.
Winchell, whose resignation as one of
the receivers of the 'Frisco Railroad
has been accepted, would become con
nected with the Northern Pacific Rail,
road gained circulation here tonight.
When in St. Paul recently in connec
tion with the affairs of the "Frisco Rail
road Mr. Winchell held a conference
with James J. Hill. Neither would dis
close the nature of the conference. It
since has been persistently rumored in
railroad circles here that Mr. Winchell
would become president of the Northern
Pacific and that Howard Elliott, now
holding that position, would become
connected with the New York, New
Haven & Hartford.
POSTMASTER IS INSTALLED
E. E. Bragg Succeeds D. Ritchie in
La Grande Office.
LA GRANDE, Or.. July 3. (Special.)
E. E. Bragg succeeded D. Ritchie as
postmaster here today. The salary is
Increased $100 per annum, making
$2600. The increase in business in the
past nine years has been about 15 per
cent annually, the salary nine years ago
being $1800 and the receipts of the
office $9000 annually as against $22,000
now.
SATURDAY, JULY
BOYS' SWEATERS
Boys' Ruff -Neck Sweaters
$1.75 Sweaters, now. . $1.35
$2.50 Sweaters, now $1.95
$3.50 Sweaters, now.." ... $2.65
$5.00 Sweaters, now...... $4.15
Infants' all-wool Sweaters, regularly $1.00
and $1.25, now at only .50
LADIES' SUITS
To close out our Spring stock, every La
dies' Fancy Suit will be sold at exactly
ONE-HALF PRICE
Every Ladies' Spring Coat
ONE-HALF PRICE
All Ladies' One-Piece Wash Dresses at
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
Ladies' Khaki Suits and Riding Breeches
ONE-HALF PRICE
Girls' Wash Dresses
ONE-HALF PRICE
Ladies' $1 Silk Hose, 69
Blazer Coats for Coast and outing use
. $8.00 Coats for $2.50
Women's Dusters at great reduction
EFFICIENCY TEST WW
City.Stenographers and Secre
taries May Be Quizzed.
MANY. LIKELY AFFECTED
Appointees ot Commissioners Are
Under Civil Service Rule La
Roche to Settle Question as
to Probable Exams.
With the appointment by members
of the City Commission of private sec
retaries, stenographers and other office
employes, some of whom are not on
the eligible lists of the Civil Service
Commission, a number of questions re
garding the civil service rules have
arisen wbich will be submitted to City
Attorney LaRoche for settlement. It
is probable that all private secretaries
and clerks will have to take a civil
service examination and qualify before
they can be retained in the city service
permanently.
The question was put to the City
Attorney when Purchasing Agent Wood
appointed a stenographer, a chief clerk,
a bill clerk and another clerk for his
department, none of whom was on the
eligible liBt of the Civil Service Com
mission. Two of the Commissioners
have appointed private secretaries.
In the case of the stenographer In
the purchasing department it is Bald
that the present incumbent cannot hold
the place because there is an eligible
list for stenographers and that six per
sons have qualified for the Job. In the
case of the other employes it will be
necessary for a competitive examina
tion to be held for each position, it Is
said. The three who pass highest in
the examination will receive appoint
ments. The same, it is said, will apply
to the private secretaries of Commis
sioners, but not to the. private secre
tary of the Mayor, because that posi
tion is specifically eliminated from
civil service in the charter.
The Council as a whole appoints the
heads of departments, but not the em
ployes of lesser rank. The Commis
sioners themselves appoint secretaries
and the heads of departments appoint
the employes under them.
CITY-COUNTY UNION URGED
Consolidation of Two Governments
Idea of Woodstock Citizens.
Consolidation of city and county gov
ernments into one city government,
establishment of another commissioner,
making five beside the Mayor, and the
immediate employment by both county
and city of the aervir.t ot the city pur
chasing agent, was advocated at a
mass meeting of 150 citizens of Wood
stock Wednesday night, held under
auspices of the Good Government
League.
. Firecracker Injures Boy.
ALBANY, Or., July 3. (Special.)
The first accident in this section of
the state incident to the observance
of the Nation's ' birthday occurred
last night, when a firecracker exploded
in the hand of Teddy Gilbert, six-year-old
son of S. S. Gilbert, a local
5, AT 8 A. M.
BOYS' BLOUSE WAISTS
Patent waistband and drawstring, madras
and percales, sizes 5 to 15 years, regularly
50c, now at only 29
BOYS' KNICKER TROUSERS
75c Knicker Trousers, now .59
$1.00 Knicker Trousers, now .85
$1.50 Knicker Trousers, now $1.15
$2.00 Knicker Trousers, now $1.65
$2.50 Knicker Trousers, now $1.85
BOYS' WASH SUITS
One-Half Price
$3.00 Wash Suits, now $1.50
$2.50 Wash Suits, now $1.25
$2.00 Wash Suits, now $1.00
SWEATERS
for Men and Women
Finest makes, knitted pure-wool yarns. At reduced prices.
HEATHER, SCARLET, OXFORD,
CARDINAL, NAVY, WHITE
$8.50-$10 Angoras and Jumbo Coats, S6.95
$6.50 and $7.50 Jumbos $4.95
$6.50 to $8 Shaker Knit $5.95
$5.00 Shaker Knit .$3.95
MEN'S TROUSERS
All at Greatly, Reduced Prices
LEADING CLOTHIER
MORRISON AT FOURTH
merchant. "Physicians believe no per
manent injury will result. The acci
dent occurred when a firecracker
thrown into the street failed for a
time to explode. After waiting a mo
ment the boy picked it up. It then
went off.
"TIGER LILY" FILM PLAY
Thrilling Feature Presented to Globe
Theater Spectators.
A play, thrilling throughout, excel
lently acted by a star vitagraph cast,
magnificently staged, abounding with
dramatic scenes and ending in a great
climax of electricity, fire and storm, is
the "Tiger Lily," shown for the first
time Wednesday night. The story is
woven around the lives of a woman
and her pet tiger.
She first introduces the tiger as a
sensation at a mask ball where she
goes as the tiger lily. She attempts
later to use him to compass the death
of a rival, not knowing that rival is
her own daughter, whom she had de
serted years before. An electric storm
accompanied by fire, prevents the ac
complishing of this design Just as she
learns it is her own daughter of whom
she is jealous.
The climax is all that could be de
sired. Right is triumphant, love gets
its own and the guilty, including the
tiger, perish. It has been pronounced
by the Eastern cities as one of the
best stories produced in films. It will,
run at the Globe for the remainder of
this week.
YOU ARE INVITED
TO JOIN
THE
ROYAL
ROSARIAN
SPECIAL
Oregon Electric Railway for
Portland Day at Salem
Cherry Fair
For Tickets
C1TV OF 4 5,000. CUT OFF, EX
PECTS NO AID.
Federal Garrison of 4 000 Is AVell
Equipped hut Residents Are
at High Tension.
CHIHUAHUA. Mexico. July 3. (By
Courier to El Paso.) Constitutionalists
have surrounded Chihuahua in num
bers exceeding 2500. An attack on
this city is momentarily expected. The
Federal garrison here is 4000. well
equipped. A skirmish took place on
the outskirts of the city Wednesday
night between Federal and Constitu
tionalist outposts.
Food is scarce and all residents are
In a state of high nervous tension.
No help is expected from the south.
This city of 45,000 people is entirely
cut off from communication. Federal
outposts are stationed on all hills
surrounding the city. Most of the min
ing camps throughout the state of
Chihuahua have ceased operations and
industries in the city are ilostng for
want of fuel and supplies.
Services at Synagogue Tonight.
Services will be held in Ahavai Sho
lom Synagogue. Park and Clay streets,
tonight at 8 o'clock. Charles W. Robin
son will lecture. Tomorrow morning
services begin at 9:30 o'clock. Rabbi
Abrahamson of flciiating.
SATURDAY
JULY 5TH
Leave Portland, 10th
and Stark, 12:30 P.M.
Jeff. St. Sta. 12:45
P. M. Arrive Salem,
2:15 P. M. Return
same evening.
VIA
S1.50 Round
Trip
Tickets good returning on special train
or regular trains to and including July 7.
Call at city office, Fifth and
Stark streets.
I