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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
STUB MORNING OREGOXIAX. THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1913.
FIGHT ON FREE RAW
NEW YORK MAN, NOMINATED FOE GOVERNOR-GENERAL OF
PHILIPPINES, WHO IS LOOKED TO TO CARRY
OUT DEMOCRATS ' PLEDGE.
FALL TIME-IS COAT TIME
WOOL IS DUE TODAY
Just Received-New Shipment of Fall Styles
Victory on Sugar in Senate
Gives Democrats Hope of
REAL PROGRESS IS SHOWN
With Evidence of Less Resistance
Than Expected Prediction Is Blade
Tariff Bill Will Be Out of
Way September 15.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 20. Free raw
wool is the next fight ahead on the
tariff bill in the Senate and it prob
ably wilj be reached tomorrow.
The free sugar victory having been
won yesterday by the Administration
with a few votes to spare, Democratic
leaders have no fear of losing on wool,
The vote, it is expected, will be about
the same as that on sugar, with Sena
tors Thornton and Ransdell, of Louisi
ana, the only Democrats voting with
End by September 15 Possible.
Progress in the last few days has
(teen encouragingly rapid and tonight
there were some predictions that tba
tariff might be out of the way by Sep
tember 15. Less resistance than was
expected developed on the cotton sched
ule. Senator Lippitt, of Rhode Island,
conducting the oppositon. He Induced
the Democrats to accept one of his sug
gestions modifying provisions, & para
graph relating to cotton cloths, end
the committee also agreed to recon
sider the paragraph together with that-
relating to table damasks. Some re
classifications may be agreed to later.
Final disposition of the cotton rates
will not be made without another dis
cussion, however, because Senator La
Follette rave notice that he would sub
mit a. substitute for the entire schedule
when the bill came from the committee
of the whole.
Free Flax aad Hemp Fought.
Senator McCumber, of North Dakota,
vigorously opposed the free listing of
nax ana nemp as decreed by the Sen
ate finance committee. He asked the
Democrats why they had retained pro
tection on the products of .the flax
mills and given free materials to the
"We have chosen to put all textile
raw materials on the free list, said
Senator Williams, "to enable us to make
greater reductions in the tariffs on
finished products than we otherwise
could have done."
Pearose ud Marline Sally.
Senators Penrose and Martlne enliv
ened the tariff debate today by a, spir
ited exchange of personalities. M&rtine
quoted Rudolph Spreckels as believing
free sugar would not ruin the beet in
dustry in the West that the Hawaiian
industry would continue, and that the
iouislana cane industry had been too
"That the Senate may know the im
partiality of Spreckels in the matter. I
wish to call attention to his contribu
tion to President Wilson's campaign
fund," interjected Penrose. He added
that Spreckels was interested in free
"The Senator from Pennsylvania has
lived so long under the shadows of a
boiler factory that the welding of plate
and the riveting of a boiler have more
attraction for him than the cries of
suffering humanity," retorted Martlne.
Consideration of the cotton schedule
proceeded. A committee amendment
limiting spools to 600 yards, proposed
by Senator Hoke Smith, was adopted.
CLAYTON CREDENTIALS IN
Friends of Alabama Governor Ap
pointee Depend on Senate.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 20. Supporters
of Representative Henry D. Clayton.
Governor O'Neil's appointee to succeed
the late Senator Joseph J. Johnston, of
Alabama, decided today not to ask for
a caucus, but to present his commis
sion at once to the Senate and let the
committee on elections deal with the
Question of seating him.
Clayton's commission was presented
by Senator Bankhead and referred to
the elections committee.
Many Senators questioned the right
of Governor O Nell to make an ap
pointment without express authority
from the Legislature.
In discussing the Clayton case in
formally several Senators expressed
the opinion that no report on the valid
ity of the credentials would be made
by the committee before the tariff bill
was passed. It was suggested that as
uch a report would be a matter of
the highest privilege, it would throw
the question upon the Senate for un
limited debate and indefinitely delay
action on the tariff.
WOOD THIS BE ALOWED?
Asks Wood-Bee Patend Medicen
Man in Letter to Government.
WASHINGTON'. Aug. 20. (Special.)
While strange letters are not a rar
ity in Government departments, the
Secretary of Agriculture recently re
ceived a communication that breaks
all records for inquiry having to do
with drusrs and medicine. The letter
"Secretery of Agriculture wood this
all bee alowed in medicen and wood it
have to- bee Patend before it Could bee
soald' and -Arsnlc Dovers Powders
Quinene Epsons Salts and then A num
ber of herbs that grows heare such as
Mullin and Barks, how much Arsnic
wood bee alowed to say a galon of
Chill Tonic please write mee at once
My Mother wants to make this Mede
tin and I want to know the Ruels be
fore it is don."
CHILDREN, RIFLES, 2 DEAD
Girl Showing- How First Accident
Occurs, Kills Friend.
LOS ANGELES. Ca!., Aug. SO. Chil
dren and rifles killed two persons to
day at Venice.
Edgar Koth. 11 years old. accident
ally discharged a garget rifle, killing
J. L. Stanford, a shooting gallery
"I will chow you. how it happened."
said Martha Wilson, aged 14 years, to
Miss Wilhelmlna Chiafarrelli. 14 years
old, daughter of -a bandmaster.
The gun was loaded. Miss Chiafar
relli dropped dead.
Miss Wilson disappeared after tell
ing friends of the accident.
Both accidents and deaths occurred
within two hours.
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FB.AIECIS BURTOX HARRISON.
ISLAND HEAD NAMED
Selection of Harrison May De
cide Philippines' Future.
PARTY PLEDGES FIRST AIM
Representative -From Xew York
Nominated by President for Governor-General
After Long Consideration.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 20. Represent
ative Francis Burton Harrison, of
New York, was nominated today by
President Wilson for Governor-General
of the Philippines. The resident Phil
ippine Commissioners here, hopeful of
independence, were greatly pleased at
No indication of his policy was forth.
coming from Mr. Harrison, who an
nounced he would make a statement
after the Senate had confirmed him.
At the White House it simply was
said Mr. Harrison would carry out the
Democratic platform pledges.
The Baltimore convention declared
for ultimate Philippine independence.
Harrison was selected after months
of personal consideration by President
Wilson In which many applicants were
eliminated. At least twice the ap
pointment was considered as good as
made, but neither of the men selected
The new Governor-General is a Dem
ocrat, native of New York City, a law
yer by profession, and haa been a
representative in five Congresses, his
first service being in tha Fifty-eighth.
He enlisted as a private in the bpan
lsh War. and was a candidate for
Lieutenant-Governor of New York in
the campaign of 1904. He was edu
cated at Yale University and the New
York Law School.
Harrison was strongly urged for the
poet by Leader Underwood, Representa
tive Palmer, Senator Hughes, of New
Jersey, and other Democratio leaders.
Secretary Garrison also concurred In
A reorganization of the Philippine
Commission, however. Is to be effect
ed and some Commissioners will be
named within a few days.
Harrison was a member of the party
which accompanied William Howard
Taft as Secretary of War on his trip
to the Philippines, and he had several
conferences on Philippine matters from
time to time with President Wilson,
so that his viewpoint Is known to the
HIGH PEAK IS SCALED
ITALIAX CLIMBS 22,000 FEET IX
Dr. Piacenza Reaches Summit of
Xnmikuni, Vainly Attempted by
English and Americans.
rrr i-v Ttalv Anv. 0 Tr. THa.
Ttallan ..nli.nr hafl mo
Ct31j&a, u - ,
ceeded in reaching the summit of
Mount Numskum. a peak 22.000 feet
high in the Himalayas, according to a
telegram receivea nere louay irm xu
.i . ..
m ain itmntfl have been made
by English and American climbers to
scale this peak.
The mountain referred to is obviously
one of Nunkura group in buru, in cen
tral Southern Kaahmir. This group
was exhaustively explored by Mr. and
Mrs. William Hunter Workman, of
Worcester. Mass.. in 1908. They made
a romnlete circuit of tne groups, trav
ersing mountains and glaciers pre
viously unexplored and camping at an
altitude of 11.300 feet. They climbed
one peak 22,720 feet bign.
Little is known of Dr. Piacenza.
whose past performances have chiefly
been in the Alps. The other notable
explorer of the Himalaya Mountains
was the Duke of Abruaxt, whose work
was in another locality.
FIREMAN HENGSTLER DIES
Vancouver Railroad Employe to Bo
Burled at Cotcaye Grove.
. .-.-.rtr'T-in nr. .1, A.io " "
Afl.UUic., , , rt- ' r -
ciaL) William C. Hengstler, 30 years
old. fireman on the Spokane. Portland
& Seattle Railroad, running out of this
citv. died today at St. Joseph's Hos
pital, following an operation for ap
pendicitis, from which he had been1
suffering for two months. He had been
in the hospital two weeks. He is sur
vived by a widow, a father, Anthony
Hengstler: two sisters Mrs. A. 8. Da
vis and Mrs. Fred Richards, all of
Taonia, Colo.: two brothers Herman,
of Alberta, Canada, and Victor Heng
stfer, of Boring, Or., and a sister, Mrs.
George Hess, of Alberta.
The body will be shipped tomorrow
to Cottage Grove. Or., his former home,
for interment In the Masonic Cemetery,
and the Masons of that city will have
charge of the funeral. Mr. Hengstler
became a Mason at Taonia, Colo.
OFFICIALS HAVE WORD WAR
Tacoma Mayor's - Department Ac
cused by City Controller.
TACOMA, Aug. 20. (Special.) There
was a wordy war at the City Commis
sion's session today between Mayor
Seymour and Controller Meads over a
report presented by the Controller
showing that Tacoma's Green River
gravity water system has cost $11.
435.14 above the estimate. The Con
troller charged the . Mayor's depart i
ment had not kept an itemized account
of the money expended on the water
shed sanitation, and that it was im
possible to find this out, now that, the
money has been spent.
"Oh, rot I" exclaimed the Mayor, who
was greatly angered, and added: "You
come up here before the Council and
stir up a row for purposes of your own.
You've got a personal grudge against
me and you are trying to take It out
this way. . You're just playing some
of your goI-darned' politics."
TACOMA MAY TAME CAFES
Proposed Ordinance Would Stop
Cabaret Shows in City.
TACOMA, Aug. 20. (Special.)
Cabaret shows will be stopped in Ta
coma, if an ordinance, drafted by Com
missioner of Public Safety Mills, be
comes law. An orchestra and music
will be permitted, states Chief of Po
lice Loomls, but the tango and turkey
trot about the cafe tables and risque
ballads will be barred. Cabaret cafe
proprietors say no complaint has
reached them, and they do not know
what to make of the police action.
Chief. Loomls today e&ld:
"All these cabaret shows are for is
to keep women and men In the res
taurants nntll midnight. They are cut
ting these shows out all over the coun
The ordinance will become effective
September 13, if it is passed by the
O'BRIEN BEGINS LONG HIKE
Pedestrian to Walk From Wisconsin
Town to New York.
RHINELANDER. Wis, Aug. 20.
(Special.) Thomas O'Brien left Rhine
lander this morning on his 1200-mile
walk to New York City. He left the
Northwestern depot at 10 o'clock and
was escorted to the city limits by
city officials and prominent business
O'Brien will walk along the North
western railway tracks to Chicago and
from that city will follow the Balti
more & Ohio to the East. He will also
visit Washington, D. C, and call on
O'Brien recently completed a 1700
mile walk from Portland,- Or, to
Auburndale, Wis., and upon ils arrival
in New York will have crossed the con
tinent. He expects to reach New York
October 1. .
100 PASSENGERS RESCUED
Launch Calypso, With Disabled En
gines, Lost at Sea.
LOS ANGELES.Cal.. Aug. 20. (SDe-
claL) The launch Calypso, which left
Long Beach yesterday morning for
Catallna Island, with nearly 100 pas
sengers aboard, had engine trouble on
the way home last night. The passen
gers were taken off by the launch Vir.
gia, and since mat una tne uaiypso.has
not been seen.
It is thought that the launch has
drifted toward San Juan. Capristrano.
and is helpless and unable to return.
The launch is well fitted with lifeboats
and life preservers. A launch has been
sent from Long Beach to ascertain her
DISABLED AIRSHIP TOWED
Novel eight Is Witnessed In British
LONDON, Aug. JO. The novel sight
of an airship towing- a disabled com
panion was witnessed at Aldershot this
The British armr dirigible Eta. and
a naval airship were out maneuvering,
when the machinery In the latter ves
sel became dlsabld. The Eta attached
hawser to the other dirigible and
towed her to the factory for repairs.
in buying a GOODYEAR
RAINCOAT you axe buying
the best and most serviceable
garment manufactured. No
Everything as advertised.
Pawnbrokers Raise $12,000
to Fight Loan Bill.
OVER $5000 NOT SPENT
Money in Hands of George Horning
to Be Csed, He Says, In Test
ing Measure In Court or Se
curing Xew Statute.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 20. George D.
Horning, a Washington pawnbroker.
told the House lobby committee today
the total slush fund raised to defeat
the Federal loan shark bill was nearly
(12,000. Three pawnbrokers put in
$3760 and he raised 18000 from men in
the chattel mortgage business In and
out of Washington. The $8000 was
kept separate from the brokers' fund,
and both were raised In 1911 and 191i
Representative McDermott, of Illinois,
Is alleged to have arranged to get S7500
to work against the bill.
Horning testified that Henry E. Davis.
a Washington attorney, got $2000 from
each fund. Davis arranged a hearing
for the brokers before President Taft.
Taft signed the bill, however. Horning
also testified that one contribution of
$2000 came from a man named Watt,
of Philadelphia, and a similar amount
from a Mr. Walsh, of Chicago.
Horning declared he did not nave to
win McDermott over to oppose the bill.
'He was a cardman. He had an honor
ary roemDersmp in a union ana ine
unions were opposed to putting the
pawnbrokers in the bill, said Horning.
Horning denied that any of the $12,
000 had been spent in an improper way,
and said that the balance, more than
$5000, is still in his private safe, and
would be used In testing the bill in
the courts or in trying to have another
measure agreeable to the brokers In
troduced in Congress.
It was Horning who I. H. McMIchael,
one-time chief page of the House, swore
mads an arrangement with representa
tive James McDermott whereby Mc
Dermott was to get $7600 for working
against the loan bill. Horning denied
that he had ever given aicuermoii anj
TAX NOTICES PROTESTED
Unfairness Charged by Property
Owners of Grays Harbor.
ABERDEEN.- Wash, Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) That 75 per cent of the notices
respecting increased valuations for tax
purposes sent to property owners by
the Assessor are illegal was the con
tention today at a session ot tnn Loun
ty Board of Equalization. Accusations
of unfairness also were made before
the board by W. L. Adams, of Hoquiam.
Not only were the notices illegally
filled In. according to Information of
fered today, but in a large number of
cases legal notice was not served on
The alleged Illegality consists, it is
stated, in making one notice covering
a specific piece of property apply to
all property owned by the recipient of
PRINCE'S ACCUSER TALKS
Vienna- Laundress Reveals Threat
and Offer of Bribe.
LOS ANGELE& CaU Aug. 20. Mrs.
Clara Melcher. the Menna laundress
mho accused Prince Stanislaus Sulkow
skl of Austria of having induced her
tn come to this country for Immoral
purposes, told Federal authorities here
today that she had been approached
with an offer of a bribe and threats ot
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Samples of Imported Raincoats for
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343 Washington St 343
One Door West of Broadway, Formerly Seventh Street.
incarceration unless she left the coun
try. J. M. Bo wen, special agent here for
the Department of Justice, said Mrs.
Melcher had said to, him that a man
named Lenti had offered ber a large
sum of, money, with the threat that
unless she accepted it and left the
country she would be thrown into
The Federal authorities began a
search for Lents .
Prince Sulkowskl, who recently was
married here to Miss Marie Louise
Freese. of this city, is on the way to
the Orient with Ms bride. An investi
gation of Mrs Melcber's charges
against him will be made by- the Fed
eral grand Jury here in September,
according to Government officials,
with & view to Indicting the nobleman
on a charge of having violated tne
Mann white-slave act.
RICH BOY, "ROUGHS IT"
Member of Rothschild Family Takes
Outing in California.
' LOS ANGELES, Aug. 20 With his
physician and a companion attending
him, Erich von Goldschmidt Rothschild,
a scion of the famous family of Euro
pean bankers, is "roughing it" In
Southern California. The young man.
who is IS years of age, is on a tour of
the globe. He is recovering from an
attack of Jungle fever contracted while
in German East Africa.
Rothschild is a son of Baron Gold
schmidt Rothschild, a banker at Frank-fort-on-the-Maln.
His personal estates
are valued at approximately $2,000,
Earl or Warwick to Settle.
IXJNDON, Aug. 20. The Dally
Sketch says today that the Earl and
Countess of Warwick are calling their
creditors together in order to make an
arrangement for the liquidation of
their debts. The Countess of Warwick
went to the United States last year on
a lecture tour, the purpose of which. It
was stated, was to raise money to meet
her financial obligations. After two
appearances she suddenly brought her
tour to an end and returned to Eu
Senator Borah's Hand Cut.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 20. Senator
Borah, of Idaho, was so severely cut
on the hand while opening a bottle
of mineral water in the Senate cloak
room yesterday that four stitches were
necessary to close the wound. The
Senator was unfastening the metal
cap of the bottle when it broke, A
Senate employe became so excited over
the incident that he fainted. The Sen
ator, weakened by the loss of blood,
went to his home, accompanied by a
Michigan Progressive Favored.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 20. The House
elections committee agreed today unan
fmously to report in favor of seating
William J. MacDonald, Progressive, for
the Twelfth Michigan District- H. Olin
Young, Republican, resigned the seat
because he believed MacDonald had
been beaten on a technicality.
For Summer diarrhoea in
children you will find noth
ing better than Chamber
Iain's Colic, Cholera and Di
arrhoea Remedy, followed
by a dose of castor oil. It
should -be kept at hand and
given as soon as the first un
natural looseness of the bow
els appears. It only costs a
"I believe chamberlain's Colic. Chol
era and Diarrhoea Remedy saved my
little boy's life two years ago when he
had Summer complaint that run into
bloody dysentery. After giving him
one dose of this medicine I saw a
change for the better. Thus encour
aged, I kept up the treatment and he
was soon out of danger." writes Mrs.
W. S. Kunkle. Blsirsvllle, pa. j
u i u aim mm
ATTUTl A T CTflBT nnlTT l-u-m
- m - .
it&rmenis, irom our icxory to yon at
VUVUUI5, TV O TTW VilGi OUU X U1C iUCUlUXal
YOTJ AT FIRST COST A NET
TO 50 PER CENT
$18 and $20
EVENING UNTIL 10
GLACIER GUI FATAL
DR. CALVIX FLETCHER KILLED
IX GLACIER PARK.
Indianapolis Physician, One of
Prominent Hoosier Families, and
Widely Traveled, Falls 600 Feet.
GLACIER PARK. Mont. Aug. 20.
Calvin L Fletcher, of Indianapolis, was
Instantly killed In Glacier Park yes
terday afternoon when, scaling Black
foot Glacier, he fell SOO feet.
Dr. Fletcher, with his wife and
members of the Prairie Club of Chi
cago, entered the park August 12 and
were visiting the most famous glacier
In the park when the accident oc
curred. His body has been recovered
and was brought here today.
Dr. Fletcher was well known for his
feats In glacier climbing, having passed
some time in the Andes and in the
INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 20. Dr. Calvin
Ingram Fletcher, who was killed yes
terday at Glacier Park, Mont., was one
of Indiana's best known physicians and
belonged to a family that has been
prominent in state affairs since terri
Since earliest boyhood he had trav
eled constantly and had visited every
country in the world, becoming an ac
complished artist under foreign mas
ters during his youth. All Ms travels
partook of adventure for him and a
collection pf photographs from all parts
of the world that he made Is a long
ntnry of daring and constructive study
The world's greatest natural wonder, a scientific problem,
beautiful bes-ond description and a delight
ful recreation resort.
The trip can now be made in comfort, in short time and at
. small expense.
Use the Southern Pacific and
Automobile From Medford
Stage leaves Medford Monday, Wednesday and Friday
mornings, or for party of four, daily.
Round-Trip Fare (POQ OA
From Portland tP-C04iU
Proportionate fares from other points.
Ample Accommodations at Park
Full information and tickets at
CITY TICKET OFFICE '
80 Sixth Street, Corner Oak
John M. Scott
General Passenger Agent
j r i ' .,
j I -
See wonderful window
display an indication
of the tremendous bar
of country and people wherever he
Dr. Fletcher left two weeks ago with
his wife for Glacier Park.
Veers of SvffcrlaK Immediate Belief.
Cleveland, O.. June 2. 1913: "About
eight years ago my hands would get
very red then little blisters "would
come with pus In them. They would
Hcb. and burn so that I could not sleep
at all. I used everything people told
me about, and all kinds of blood treat
ments, but they did me no good. I r
out dozens of pairs of rubber gloves,
using them when working In water,
and still the eczema stayed.
"About three years ao I read about
Reslnol Soap and Resinol Ointment,
and at once bought some at the drug
store. They gave me Immediate reiicf,
and after using two jars of Resinol
Ointment and a cake of Resinol Soap,
I can honestly say that my hands are
cured. It has been three years already
since I am cured, and the eczema has
not returned. I really can't say
enough about Resinol." (Signed 1 Mrs.
Chas. P. Winchester, 3204 CarrolT ave.
Better proof, even than such a let
ter, "is to try Resinol yourself and ee
how quickly the trouble disappears.
Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap are
sold bv all drug-gists. Free trial; Dept.
7-R. Resinol. Baltimore. Md.
f W SUNSET
I OGDENfrSHASTAl I
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