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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1913)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1913
SCENES AT EAST SIDE DEPOT WHEN CITY CHILDREN, TANNED AND HAPPY, RETURNED PROM SILVERTON.
HOTELS AND BUMMER RESORTS.
ley NEW GROUNDS
Fourteenth and "Washington Streets.
Rooms, with bath, $1.50 day.
Rooms without bath, $1.00 day.
All outside rooms, fireproof construction.
Special rates for permanent guests.
Ross Finnegan, Mgr. Victor Brandt, Propr.
S t. f'i
Four Go to Jail After Mrs.
Schwab Boasts of Speak
ing by Permit.
AGITATORS CHANGE FLAG
is l ft
I. W. W. Disturbers Also Parading
TJnder Xew Xante Mayor Albee
Penies Giving- Woman "Special
Authority" to Speak.
Street speaking; by I. W. "VV. agi
rtators in Portland, which had about
ceased to be a source of excitement,
was transferred actively to a new lo
. callty last night through the advantage
taken by Mrs. Mary s Schwab, of Chi
cago, and fellow Industrial Workers,
I of orders issued by Mayor Albee on
Friday modifying his original order
limiting street speakers to the Plaza
In the course of a meeting at Sixth
and Oak streets, just within the new
peaking limit fixed - by the Mayor,
the Schwab woman openly bragged
that she was speaking by special au-
xnorny or tne Mayor and that no one
could stop her. Sha'was not disturbed
r by Sherif Word and a force of his
. deputies present to see that order was
1 enforced, but when Rudolph Schwab,
iher husband. Jumped on the soapbox
to talk the Sheriff arrested him.
Schwab is under one conviction for
previous disorderly utterances at street
: meetings, with other charges pending
against him. He is out on bail. The
Sheriff had repeatedly warned him
, that so long as this is the case he
will not bo permitted to speak. For
! defying the warning Tuesday night he
' was arrested and released only yes
1 terday morning on $750 ball.
Crowd Rushes Officers.
As he began to speak last night
again in defiance of Word's warning,
the sheriff and Deputy Phelan took
him off the soapbox. This action came
near being followed by a small riot,
for men in the audience -of I. W. W.s
and radical Socialists crowded" about
the officers threateningly.
Frank Blehl interfered with Deputy
Phelan as the latter was taking Schwab
away, and Phelan grabbed him and told
him to behave. He then let Biehl go.
The latter again interfered and this
time Phelan arrested him.
In the meantime Charles McDonald
created disorder and was arrested by
Sheriff Word. As this took place, P. W.
McLaughlin, standing in the crowd
with his wife, began to talk loudly
against Word and his actions.
"Do you want some of this, too?'1
asked AVord, stepping up to McLaugh
lin. 'You bet I do!" replied McLaughlin
belligerently. He took'a swing at the
Sheriff with his iist, but Word warded
It off and arrested him. This made a
total of four arrests for the evening.
The deputies made no attempt to
atop the meeting itself, but it broke
up automatically when Schwab and the
other three arrested were taken away
to the County Jail. All were locked
up for the night.
MfaiifleH Drop Near Speakers.
Schwab's effort to talk was not the"
lirst disturbing factor of the meeting.
It had not been in session long before
heavy scraps of Iron began to drop
now and then on the sidewalk and
pavement. They came from above.
The pieces of iron were 11 of the
tame kind and size, about as large as
chestnuts, being apparently the heads
of Iron rivets. One missile picked up
, by the Sheriff was a piece of rock
weighing about a quarter of a pound.
Thu Sheriff watched carefully and
traced the iron rain to the headquar
ters of the Scandinavian Socialists, on
the second floor of the building on the
northwest corner of Sixth and Oak
streets, in front of which the meeting
was taking place. Three men sat
here in an open window, watching the
The Sheriff went up and commanded
that the target practice at the side
walk stop at once. Not another piece
of iron was thrown all evening.
The Sheriffs action evidently nipped
a carefully laid plan of some of those
interested In the meeting 1o create
trouble and give the impression that
the rivet heads were thrown from the
Wells-Fargo building, on the south
west corner, 100 feet away. When the
first missiles fell some in the crowd
circulated the story that they were
coming from the Wells-Fargo build
ing. Agitators Adopt Ken Banner.
The meeting last night, though at
tended by the same I. W. W. set that
nas created all the disturbances in the
past, was held under a brand new
name and a brand new banner. "The
Socialist Labor Party" was the, title
taken by the organization holding the
meeting, and painted on its banner.
There has not previously been any "So
cialist Labor Party" here. Since the
Mayor's modifying order of Friday,
this organization has established head
quarters in a hall in Sixth street be
tween Oak and Pine. Here the crowd
retired when the meeting broke up.
Mayor Albee's order of Friday, which
superseded the Plaza blocks order and
led to last night's meeting, allowed
street speaking anywhere outside, of
the present automobile or congested
down-town district. It permits speak
ing south of Yamhill, north of Oak and
west of Tenth street.
"I did not give Mrs. Schwab or any
one else any special permit to speak
last night." said the Mayor, "and I
expressly told Mrs. Schwab that she
was not to go down there and say that
I had done so. The only permit of any
kind for speaking there Is that con
veyed In my general order allowing
speaking outside the automobile limits.
"I do not intend to rescind this or
der, but shall permit speaking in this
locality, provided, of course, order and
decency are maintained."
RATES WILL BE PROBED
Washington to Investigate Old- Case
of Express Companies.
OLYMPIA. Wash., Aug. . (Special.)
A complete investigation or Wash
ington express rates has been an
nounced by the Public Service Commis
sion. The complaint has been pending
nearly two years, awaiting the result
ot tne interstate Commerce Commis
sion Investigation, lust annnnnnoH
The express companies promised
when continuances were granted to in
stall in Washington rates uniform -with
those ordered by the Interstate Com
merce Commission, which would mean
reductions averaging about 16 percent.
CANADIAN NATIONAL PARK
Situated on the main line of Amer
ica's greatest transcontinental railway.
A mountain resort without its equal.
Low rates from Portland.
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OUTING HAPPY ONE
First Fresh Air Party Returns
CHATTERING TELLS OF JOY
Woman Kinds Hop Fields Knticlng
and Will Return to Earn Money.
Forest Grove Guests to Go
Today Lads Give Cash.
CONTRIBUTIONS TO FRESH-AIR
Previously acknowledged ....92212.45
Robert Tucker 3.00
Richard Kaehler 10. 00
City Market Ice & Coal Co.. 8.00
In memory of Wm. H. Corbett 10.00
Thornton P. Munger 5.00
E. D. McKce 5.00
"E. N. H." 3.00
Mrs. Maud Cranston 5.00
Frank C. Rtggs 10.00
R. J. Stewart 6.00
Hopkln Jenkins 5.00
Emily Rider Ehrman 5.00
C. A. C. or C. A. K 2.fi0
J. J. Ross Co 6.00
Western Electrlo Works 5.00
C. E. Haak 3.00
E. T. C. Stevens 3.O0
Mrs. May Lewis ".00
C. X. Huggins 5.O0
William F. Dodd 3.00
Tom and Darcy Morgan...... 1.50
Total ". 2317.45
Bubbling over with joy, radiantly
happy with their arms full of mys
terious bundles, the first 4 children
who have been enjoying1 a fresh air
outing at Silverton returned yesterday,
accompanied by Mrs. Oeorge W. Hubbs
and Miss Katherine Freeman, members
of the Silverton committee.
The good behavior of the children
while enjoying their holiday must have
been remarkable, for every one of the
party has a pressing Invitation to re
turn next Summer.
The youngsters who went away with
white, we n faces returned with tan and
freckles and sunburn, making them the
picture of health.
"They -were all so happy, singing all
the way up on the train," said Mrs.
Hubbs. "At the time for leaving their
newly-mada friends in Silverton, they
could scarcely keep back the tears.
They just wanted to stay."
Lots of Goodies Drought Back.
Nearly every child brought back
enough lunch to last several days. One
boy had a sack of hazel nuts he had
picked himself, and another carried a
whole jelly rolL Grips full of apples
and doughnuts and all sorts of goodies
were lugged home.
Secretary Manning, of the Associated
Charities, and a committee from the
Junior League met the party at the
Bast Morrison-street depot. It took sev
eral minutes to sort the grips, bundles
The boys and girls all talked at once,
trying to tell how happy they were and
how good the people of Silverton had
been to them. The rosy mist of mem
ory of the wonderful outing will color
everything for them in a brighter hue
for many days to come.
Woman to Return to Hop Fields.
One of the mothers in the party has
decided to go back to Silverton to pick
hops and several members of the party
have been assured permanent aid from
those who entertalned -them.
A donation of $1.50 that came in last
night was accompanied by a letter
which read: "We are at the beach,
having lots of fresh air, and get 25
cents a week for bringing up the wood.
We send you our wages xto help some
other boy to get fresh air." This pre
cious sum comes from Tom and Darcy
Morgan, and Mr. Manning says he will
make it do all the good possible.
The next outing will leave for For
est Grove tomorrow.
XEWBEKG MAY ACT AS HOST
Canvass of Dundee to Be Made Also
for Children's Visit.
KEWBERG, Or., Aug. 6. (Special.)
At the meeting of the "Women's Im
provement Club of Newberg. a letter
was read from the Associated Chari
ties in Portland in regard to finding
places here ' to take care of children
from Portland for a couple of weeks,
and Mrs. Hawkes. of Portland, spoke on
the subject. A committee was appointed
to take the matter up with residents
of the country living in this vicinity.
A like committee was appointed by the
An inquiry was made as to whether
or not children could be taken in the
locality of Dundee, and the reply was
of an encouraging nature, though there
has been no discussion there in regard
to It. It is likely that a canvass of the
neighborhood will produce satisfactory
BLAME FOR DEATH FIXED
JAMES HUTCHEXS IS CHARGED
Trial for Slaying Walter Rodgers
Xear McMinnville May Be Held
M'MIXNVILLE, Or., Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) At the Coroner's Inquest over
the body of Walter A. Rodgers, who
was shot and killed at Peavine Satur
day, the Jury yesterday returned a ver
dict charging James Hutchens with
firing the shot. Coroner C. Tilbury
presided, and a large crowd of spec
tators gathered in the courtroom. The
Jury comprised Arthur McPhlllips, P.
P. Wright, A. Braly, Albert Eads, Alex
Spencer and Welden Spencer. The in
quest lasted all day. Deputy District
Attorney R. L. Conner was present.
Circuit Court, with Judge Holmes
presiding, will convene here Septem
ber 1, when Hutchens may be tried.
Rodgers' body was taken to Cascade
Locks, where his parents reside.
The shooting is said to have followed
a long-drawn out dispute regarding a
homestead on which Rodgers had filed.
It is also charged that Rodgers had
been threatened if he did not leave the
Frank Wilbur, who was seriously
wounded at the same time Rodgers
was killed, is under the care of phy
sicians. He received three wounds, and
several shots were fired at him just
prior to the killing of Rodgers. It
was with Wilbur that Hutchens was
quarreling at the time of the shooting.
The witnesses at the Coroner's in
quest were all residents of the Peavine
district, which is in the hills west ot
here. They were: Miss Laura Conley,
Mrs. Conley, James and Delbert How
ard, Mrs. F. A. Howard and L. R. Haley.
LIND IN RAILWAY ACCIDENT
Envoy Uninjured and, Proceeds on
Way to Galveston.
HOUSTON. Tex., Aug. 6. John Lind,
en route to Mexico City as the personal
representative of President Wilson, was
delayed In his journey tonight en route
here and the train on which he was
traveling was derailed near Dome, Tex.
east of this city. Mr. Lind was not in
jured and continued his journey after
several hours' delay.
On his arrival here Mr. Lind will
board a special interurban -car and pro
ceed immediately to Galveston, where
he will sail tomorrow on the battleship
isew Hampshire lor vera Cruz.
Cigarmakers Vote to Strike.
CINCINNATI. O.. Aug. 6. The cigar
makers of this city at a meeting to
night declared a strike which will be
gin tomorrow. Their demand of an in
crease of $1 on each 1000 cigars made
was refused by the manufacturers.
There are 600 cigarmakers in the city.
GIRL'S SEX PUZZLES
Diners and Police Wrongfully
Suspect Feminine Hobo..
ARREST INTERRUPTS MEAL
Prisoner Refuses to Confess She Is
Man, Despite Big Feet and
Hands, and Is Released on Ad
vice of the Jail Matron.
Dolly Van Dora, woman hobo, had a
hard time proving that she was a
woman last night when diners in the
Pittsburg Grill, at Sixth and Stark
streets, complained to the police that
she was a man masquerading in
Police Sergeant Harms took her to
the police station, where she stead
fastly refused to confess that she was
The size of her feet and hands were
taken by the police as fairly good
proof that she was a man, but they
were unwilling to take the responsi
bility of locking her up on a charge
of impersonating a woman. She was
finally turned over to Matron Smith
and later was released.
Mrs. Van Dorn is 23 years old.
pretty, and but for her unusually large
hands and feet, which she says she got
by working as a man in the hayfields
of her native sta'te, Iowa, is attrac
Sergeant Harms refused to take her
back to the restaurant and explain to
the suspicious diners that the suspect
was really a woman and she was given
a free ride in the police touring car
to her interrupted dinner.
Mrs. Van Dorn said that she had
traveled considerably in men's cloth
ing, the custom starting when she was
touring Eastern Oregon with her hus
band in a camp wagon.
CURBING OF DUST ASSURED
Rose City Park Paving Plant Is to
Be Equipped With Muffler.
At a mass meetting last night, at
tended by 100. at the Rose City Park
clubhouse. East Fifty-seventh street
and Sandy boulevard, Elwood Wiles,
paving contractor, promised that with
in a short time a muffler would be in
stalled at the Wiles paving plant, which
would do away with 70 per cent of the
dust which has been a cause of com
plaint on the part of residents in that
district for 10 blocks in every direc
tion from the plant. The meeting was
called by O. G. Hughson for the pur
pose of discussing the dust and a vote
of thanks was extended to Mr. Wiles
for his assurance.
Messrs. Lovett, DeToung and White
were appointed a committee to ask the
city authorities for a more liberal
sprinkling service in. the Rose City
Park district. v
CHANGE IN BILL ANNOUNCED
"For the Honor of Lady Beaumont"
Headliner at People's Theater.
"For the Honor of Lady Beaumont"
Is just the sort of picture appropriate
to head the bill and satisfy the pa
trons of the People's Theater. It con
tains a novel plot, gripping situations,
and is marked by exquisite costuming,
and shows Barbara Tennant at her
"Bobbie's Baby" is an unusually
clever comedy, depicting satirically
the objection a good healthy man has
to a dog as against a real live, healthy
baby. The Weekly was amusing and
The Arcade - Theater presented a
strong feature under the title of "The
Death Stono of India." The plot deals
with the theft of a massive ruby stolen
from the National Temple of India,
ana, passing through successive gen
erations, is finally restored to its re
liglous home through love and devo
tlon. "The Rivals" furnishes a bit
Keystone comedy that provokes a good,
hearty laugh. Miss Marie Chapman, the
young Portland violinist, played an en
tirely new list of selections.
The Star programme contained fou
unusually strong numbers, .the lead
ing subject being "Mona," depicting th
life of the earlier Indians in New Mex
ico. "A Child's Influence" was another
strong and entertaining picture. "A
Modern Romance," a clever, light film,
while "Mr. Fixer," a brilliant Keystone
comedy, topped the bill.
SWALLOWED COIN YIELDED
Surgeons Take 2 5-Cent Piece From
Boy's Throat With Aid of X-Rays
An improvised slot machine yester
day removed a silver quarter which
Ronald Grassens, aged 3 years, had
swallowed, and which had lodged five
Inches down his throat. The operation,
removing the coin, was performed by
Drs. Fred tiullitt and E. De Witt Con
nell, and the money was removed while
an X-ray machine was playing on th
little boy's body.
With the X-ray clearly marking
every movement, the surgeons inserted
a whalebone five Inches long in the
child's throat. At the end of the whale
bone was a cup fashioned Into exactly
the size of a "two-bit" piece. When
the whalebone had reached the coin
the cup picked it up and it was re
moved without any difficulty. Little
Ronald was under an anesthetic His
complete recovery is assured.
The boy is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Grassens, 446 East Market
street, and swallowed the coin about
six weeks -ago. The work of the doc
tors was done in St. Vincent's Hos
pitaL At first it was thought It would
be necessary to make an incision in
the chest. ,
WOMAN GROUND' BY AUTO
Face of Farmer's AYife Lacerated
When Machine Slips Down Hill
EUGENE, Or., Aug. 6. With the
right side of her face Lacerated. Mrs.
Frank Taylor, a farmer's wife, was
Drougnt to a Eugene hospital today,
following an accident on a hillly road
six miles in the country.
As the automobile in which she was
one of the occupants neared the crest
the engine stalled and the machin
slipped back into a ditch. When it was
seen that the brakes had failed. Mrs.
Taylor, with the other occupants o
tne car, jumped. Mrs. Taylor was
caught by a front wheel and her fac
was pressed against the roadway. She
NEW PULMOTOR INSTALLED
Telephone Company Purchases Life-
At the present rate Portland wil
soon have enough pulmotors to mee
any emergency. The Portland Railway,
Light & Power Company has had on
installed, the -city has placed orders fo
several similar devices and now the
Pacific Telephone & Telegraph Com
pany has one.
The pulmotor is of value in all cases
of suspended animation. It is a Frenc
Invention, which induces artificial res
piration by pumping oxygen into tile
lungs. The use of the telephone co
pany's pulmotor is free and it is avail
able at any time.
RUNAWAY GIRL CAPTURED
Miss, on Way to See "World, Jumps
From Train at 'Sight of Officer.
KELSO, Wash.. Aug. 6. (Special.)
Miss Thyrza Matleson. of Ostrande
who has been attending school at Cen
tralia, yesterday decided to see the
world on her own account.
Her parents were notified and tel
phoned Marshal Fannon, of Kelso, to
take her from the train. As Marshal
WA P I llpl
HQTEL MOORE overlooking
CLATSOP BEACH, SEASIDE, OREGON
OPENED JUNE 1, WITH COMPLETE SUMMER CREW
Many new and modern Improvements, Electric lighted. Roonu with or without
bath. Hot ealt baths end surf bathing. Recreation pier for fishing. Steam heat
and running water. Sea food a specialty. Grill connection!.
DAN J. MOORE, Proprietor.
Ideal spot, modern family hotel, countrr
and seaside combined; ocean In full
view; large yard for children, croquet
ground; best cuisine and table service;
fishing:, surf bathing:.
POSTOfrjriCE, LONG BEACH, WASH.
Mm. Dedmaa, Prop.
Large airy rooms, overlooking ocean;
home cooking, home comforts. The
most attractive place In Seaside.
Also five-room cottage for rent; fire
place; beautiful flowers; ocean view.
Also housekeeping apartments.
MISS S. DA MAIN , Prop.
Fannon boarded the train Miss Matle
son Jumped from the moving cars.
Although considerably bruised and
shaken up she escaped down some
back streets and was captured after
several hours' search. The young lady
was returned to the home of her
JUDGE EXPIRES AT DINNER
Justice Hall, of California Court of
Appeals, Heat Victim.
OAKLAND, Aug. 6. His head sud
denly drooping forward on his breast
tfnd his body sliding down in his chair.
Justice Samuel P. Hall, of the Cali
fornia Court of Appeals, died suddenly
In the midst of a dinner at the home
of his sister, Mrs. A. A. Moore, here
Juetice Hall had been talking and
Jesting with members of his family
and was waiting for the second course
to be served when he died. His sud
den death is thought to have been
brought about by the excessive heat
Judge Hall returned Sunday from a
vacation with his family at their Sum
mer home at Felton, Santa Cruz
County. Mrs. Hall at present is at Fel
ton. with five of her children.
Dr. Channing Hall, a son, once world
famous as a high Jumper, left here by
automobile tonight to notify his
Mrs. Anthony Caminetti, Jr.. daughter-in-law
of the United States Commissioner-General
of Immigration, is a
daughter of the late Justice.
DUKE D'ABRUZZI STONED
Fifty AYonnded in Clash Between
Soldiers and Workmen in Milan.
MILAN. Italy, Aug. 6. Fifty persons
were wounded and 100 arrested today
as a result of a free fight between
strikers and soldiers, resulting from
the stoning of soldiers by strikers.
The Duke d'Abruzzi came in for an
attack at the hands of workmen. WBlle
driving in his automobile he was rec
ognized by strikers, who hurled epi
thets at the Duke and stoned his auto
mobile until the police dispersed them.
The Duke was uninjured.
Denver Physician Honor Gnest.
Dr. J. C. Irvine, of Denver, was the
guest of honor at the regular semi-
lis rooms tl.BO per day
200 rooms (with bath);.00 per Jay
100 rooms (with bath)I.0 per day
Add l-0 per day to above pries
when two occupy oum room.
VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES
FOB PERMANENT GUEST 3
H. C riOWKRS. Huutl,
GAIlVEH THIGPBa, Ant Mn
riland'f famous Hotel
Noted for the Excellence;
of its Cuj5lne. European plan
Portland's Newest and Moat Magnificent Hostelry
Opened March 4th. 1911.
Five hundred elegantly furnished rooms, nearly an
with private baths; 100 specially equipped sample-rooms
for the commercial trade. Located on Broadway rlsat
in the heart of the city.
WRIGHT - DICKnVSOX HOTEt CO.
When In Seattle Stop at the Hotel Seattle.
THE HOUSE OF WELCOME,
PARK AND ALDER STS., PORTLAND, OR.
In the theater and shopping district, one block
from any carline; rates $1.00 per day and up; with
bath, $1.50 per day and up.
Take our Brown Auto 'Bus.
C. W. Cornelius, President. H. E. Fletcher, Manager
Freedom outdoors, combined with all
the comforts and conveniences of the
modern home for those spending outing
time at this, the ideal resort of Oregon.
ltates. rrerra11onn and Information
at Portland office, 720 Corbett Bldg.,
both phones or any S. P. It. R. agent.
Sol Due Hot
In the Heart of the Olympics.
For descriptive literature, address
the Manager. Sol Cue. Clallam County.
"The Hackney Cottage"
Beautiful surroundings and the
most pleasant spot nn North Beach.
Home comforts and spring water
to drink, and the house is electri
fied. Make reservations by mall or
wire. Sea View, Wash.
monthly meeting of the Hahnemann
Round Table Club, a physicians' organi
zation, in the grotto of the Oregon Ho
tel Rathskellar last night. The follow
ing physicians were present: J. C. Ir
vine, of Denver; Charles Billington,
John Besson, A. F. Canfield, J. F. Beau
mont, J. F. "Worcester, J. N. Palmer
and David E. Brewer.
GARFIELD WORK STARTED
Sewers Being; Laid and Cemetery
Road Is Graded.
GARFIELD. Wash., Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) A crew of about 50 men are at
work on the ditches for the sewer
system, and the work is prograssing
rapidly. The sewer pipe has been
ordered and the first car is due.
The grading of the new road leading
to the cemetery is nearly completed.
Besides proving a great convenience it
adds materially tn tho nttrartlvpnpss
of the city park.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy af
fords a speedy and positive
cure for colic and cholera
morbus. It can always be de
pended upon. Every family
should keep it at hand, as no
one can tell at what moment
it may be urgently required.
"I have used Chamberlain's CoKc. Chol
era and Diarrhoea Remedy for the past fif
teen years. For cholera morbus and other
forms of bowel trouble it is a speedy and
posittve cure. I keep a bottle of it in the
home at all times and have recommended, it
to many friends and acquaintances who have
used it with good results," writes Mrs. A.
O. No well. Nw Kpnsincrton, Pa.
TOO LATK TO CLASSIFY.
NEW 5-roora house, .strictly modern and
up to date, with large living room, fire
place, bookcases, window seats, electric
fixtures and nice dining-room, paneled
walls and plate rail; built-in Dutch kitch
en, 2 nice bedrooms, 3 large closets and
bathroom with all modern fixtures ; full
basement, w ash trays and sidewalks and
improvements all in and. paid for; fr.
only $''So, payable $25 a month, includ
ing interest. Call East 2540.