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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1914)
VOL. jLIV. XO. 16,123.
PORTLAND, OREGON, TUESDAY. .JUNE 30, 1914.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
NIGHT BURIAL SET
FOR SLAIN ROYALTY
Emperor Will Not
SEBAJEVQ HAS MARTIAL LAW
3' MEN AND BUGGY
TOPPLE INTO SURF
FOAMi FRIGHTEXS HORSES "AXD
THEY PLCXGE INTO HOLE.
Anti-Servian Riots Cause Rigid
. Steps by Authorities.
INTERNAL SITUATION GRAY
Assassination of Archduke Iterd!
pand, Heir to Throne, and His
Wife Develops Tear, of Plot.
Police Are Criticised.
VIENNA. June 29. The bodies of
Archduke Francl3 Ferdinand and hi
wife, the Duchess of Hohenberg,- who
were assassinated yesterday, were con
veyed today from Sarajevo by special
train ". to Makovitch, Dalmatia. From
there they will be transferred tomorrow
to a warship, which will proceed to
Trieste under the escort of a squadron,
arriving there Thursday morning. .
special train will carry the bodies to
Vienna, arriving at 10 o'clock at night.
From 8 A. M, Friday until noon they
will lie in state in the chapel of the
Hpfberg and the public will have an
opportunity during these hours to pass
through the chapel.
Iinrlal at Midnight.
The interment will be made at mid
right Friday at Artstaten. The Emperor
will not attend the services, but will
be represented by Archduke Charles
Francis Joseph. A requiem . mass.
whic:t will be celebrated in the chapel
ef the Hofberg Saturday morning, will
be attended by the Empress and the
members of. the imperial family. Im
mediately afterward the Emperor will
return to Ischl. where he was sojourn
ing when notified of the assassination
of Archduke-Francis. . . -
iireoaum francia Ferdinand was
greatly attached to his Artstaten es
tate, which he inherited from his fath-
er. aid had spent much of his boy
hood in la castle.
. . ') M ill Not Found.
A diligent search among the Arch
duke's papers lh Belvedere Palace, his
Vienna residence, has failed to disclose
his will. According to one report, the
will was deposited. In a Prague bank.
When found, In accordance with the
Hapsburg family law, it must be given
to the Emperor to open.
The news of the proclamation of
- martial law at Sarajevo has excited
sui prise in political circles, who find
it difficult to believe it necessary to
resort to such measures merely to pre
vent anti-Servian demonstrations. It Is
thought there must be something be
hind It all to Impel the Bosnian author-
' Ities to take such action.
Riota In Several Places.
Private advices report anti-Servian
riots st Mostard, the chief town of
Herzegovina, and other centers. There
appears to be little doubt that the
whole Internal situation in Bosnia
Herzegovina is far from satisfactory.
The Pan-Servian agitation has already
created widespread dissatisfaction
among the people. -
In Vienna criticism 1 heard regard
ing the inefficient measures taken to
protect the heir to the throne. It 'is
considered particularly Inexplicable
tha': after the first attempt at assas
sination had miscarried the police
should hot have succeeded in prevent
lng a second attack.
i ne civu aumoruies disclaim any
responsibility, declaring that all the
arrangements for the visit to Bosnia
of Archduke Francis Ferdinand were
in the hands of the military author
Reports that the Archduke himself
pcrtistently refused to permit any more
stringent precautionary measures to be
adopted may explain the matter.
Archduke's Words Keealled.
With reference to the Interment of
the bodies at dead of night in the fam
lly mausoleum at Artstaten. the Arch
duke Is said to have been opposed to
being burled in the Hapsburg vaults
beneath the Capuchin Church In the
middle of the city. He once declared
that he could never rest there with the
Interminable noise of the electric tram
cars In the streets above. - .
The funeral has been fixed for an
earlier date than is usual in the case
f such exalted personages, but the
court officials are anxious to make a
speedy end to the tragic event and so
permit the aged Emperor to renew his
Interrupted and greatly needed Sum
mer holiday with the smallest delay
From all parts of the dual monarchy.
as well as from most foreign countries,
messages poured in today testifying to
the profoundly painful Impression pro
duced throughout the world by the. as
Warm Irlbntea Paid.
Tha news pays the warmest tribute
to the Jate Archduke and his wife, and
reflects the sorrow and sympathy
evoked among ail classes by their
death. . '
When the old Emperor arrived at a
suburban ' station from Ischl he was
greeted with cheers by large crowds.
His majesty dreve in an open carriage,
te Scheeaamnn Castle, accompanied
Xewport Officer Gets Back "With Wit
ness From Otter Rocks to Find
Second Trip Necessary.
NEWPORT, Or., June 29 (Special.)
Joseph Patterson, Deputy Constable,
Vint Jones and L. F. Crenshaw were
plunged into the surf today when their
buggy was overturned by waves aided
by a team of unruly horses on the way
here from Otter Rocks. They were
making a: hasty trip so Jones, on
whom Patterson had served a subpena,
could testify' at a trial set for this
When they arrived they learned the
trial was postponed and another
subpena was waiting to be served at
Otter Rocks. Patterson did not start
right back with it.
Jones was wanted to testify In the
trial of M. V.- Case charged with
selling mortgaged property. Crenshaw
was driver of the team. He chose the
beach - route. They were in several
Inches of water at Schooner Point,
when the horses became frightened by
moving foam. They turned toward
shore, where there are slippery rocks
and deep holes washed out by the
waves. In a moment the horses had
lost their footing, the buggy was over
turned and the occupants spilled out.
Waves pounded in over the men and
The m;n managed to release the
horses, drag the wagon out of the
hole and patch it and the harness so
they could complete the fip. Patter
son says he may attempt to make the
trip again tomorrow.
FIGHT FOR MARKET
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature.
Demand for Rate Re
RAILROADS SIDE WITH WEST
Control of Chicago Business Is
Prize in Contest.
WESTERN CASE PRESENTED
F. G. Donalc'ison Asserts That Cen
tral Manufacturers Are Unable
to Compete Because Supply
of Timber Is Depleted.
NEGROES TO KEEP PLACES
Whites Will Not Supplant Blacks in
Government Politics. -WASHINGTON,
June 29. President
Wilson has promised to. fill all positions
under the. -Federal , Government now
held by negroes with other negroes in
case of changes. He told this today
to Representative Smith, of Maryland,
who called to urge the appointment of
a white man as Recorder of Deeds for
the District of Columbia.
President Wilson told Mr.-Smith that
soon after his inauguration, a delega
tion of negroes urged him to adopt that
plan, and' he promised to do so.
"MUDDLED," SAYS WILSON
President Admits Dominican Situa
tion Perplexes Him.
WASHINGTON, NJune 29. "Very
muddled" was the characterization ap
plied to the San Dominican situation
today by President Wilson. He said
that it was difficult to know just what
to do in the Dominican republic, be
cause of the many elements entering
into the situation.
He had received -word of the firing
by an American gunboat to stop
bombardment of the federal troops,
but did not disclose what he expects
to do finally.
Sash and door manufacturers of the
Northwest contended before A. D.
Pugh, examiner for the Interstate
C6mmerce Commission, yesterday for a
continuation of existing rates oh their
products to Middle Western and East
ern territory, while Mississippi Valley
manufacturers insisted that an ad
vance In sash and door rates or a re
duction in the lumber rates 'from the
Coast to their plants is imperative for
the preservation of their industry.
Thrust between the two contending
interests the railroads are placed In a
peculiar and paradoxical position. In
effect, they are opposing an increase
in their own revenues.
' Carriers Made Defendants,
While the carriers are the defend
ants in the suit for an Increase In the
sash and door rate, the principal op
position to the Mississippi Valley mills
comes from the Pacific Coast manu
facturers, who appear as intervenors.
While the railroads for obvious rea
sons do not want to stand in the way
of the increase that the Middle West
ern manufacturers are asking for, they
are prepared to offer vigorous resist
ance t3 any attempt to disturb the
present relative rates on sash and
doors and on lumber.
The yare particularly insistent that
the Mississippi Valley shall not gaAi
its desired advantage over the Pacific
Coast by a reduction In the rates on
Chicago Market Prize.
"Any arrangement that would provide
a wider gap between the lumber rate
and the sash and door rate would be
satisfactory to the Mississippi Valley
people. They declare that existing
rates make it impossible for them to
compete with Pacific Coast manufac
turers in Chicago and Eastern points.
They contend that they have their
degrees; minimum. 68 decrees.
TODAY'S Fair; northerly winds.
Domestic life of veteran Emperor Francis
Joseph Is filled with tragedy. Page i.
Passengers on wrecked steamer California all
saved. Pa?e 5.
Austrian assassin victims will be burled at
night. Page 1.
More bombs thrown in 6arajevo; troops
quell riots. Page 2.
Nation's Income shows falling off. Page
Freight rates decision will be delayed for
some time. Page 8.
Mediation .seems doomed as skepticism
arises among mediators at Niagara Falls.
rage l. .
Old union at Butte Is revived and rival
meetings axe called. 'Parte 3.
Charles S. Mellon Indicted with prominent
ostonians on alleged conspiracy onargea
Page a. m
Venice- opens today for eight games here.
Allen Meier wins - president's trophy at
Tualatin Golf Club. Page 18.
Northwestern Learue results Spokane
Portland 3: Victoria 12, Taeoma 6; Se
attle 4. Vancouver 2. Pago 12.
Big league clubs shift positions. Page IS.
Polo game today at Waverly Club. Page 13.
State prohibition petition with SB. 032 names
is tiled. age a.
Three men and buggy topple Into surf at
Tsewport. Page 1.
Commercial and Marine.
Wheat farmers withdraw offerings when
prices are reduced. . Page 17.
Kansas official crop report breaks Chicago
wheat market. Page 17.
Stock sales In Wall 'street are smallest of
year. Page 17.
Increased tonnage for Coast loading planned
by Hamburg-American line. Page 10.
Portland and Vicinity.
Coast, lumbermen oppose revision of rail
road tariffs. Page 1.
Many named as possible successor to Bishop
Scadding. Page 6.
"Road to Happiness" .Is pure, sweet attrae
tlon at Hell la. Page 4.
Five thousand pupils in score of buildings
Is Eummer school prospect. Page 6.
Junior government candidates to hold big
street-corner rally tonight. Page 0.
Sunday school 'plcnlo and two parades fee-
ture of Fourtft celebration, page 11.
Publisher Hughes' auto is captured by beea
Page 1 1. .
Discarding of tents and nse of sehoorhouees
as polling places considered at
lng. Page .
Accidents avoidable If one believes so. says
Yoga lecturer. Page 3.
Weather report, data and forecast. Page 11.
CHIEF JUSTICE RESIGNS
J ridge Ailshie, of Idaho, . to Enter
Campaign for Senatorshlp.
BOISE, Idaho,-June 29. Chief Justice
Ailshie will retire from the Supreme
Court bench of the state on July 20.
In his letter to Governor Haines; Jus
tice. Ailshie said that he would have
resigned earlier to enter the campaign
for the United States Senatorship had
not Justice fttewart been stricken when
there was an unusual amount of busi
ness before the court, and he waited
until this could be cleared. . ,
His successor has not been named.
Kaiser to Attend Funeral.
BERLIN, June. 29. It was officially
announced tonight that Emperor Wil
liam would go to Vienna to attend the
funeral of Archduke Francis Ferdinand
and the Duchess of Hohenberg. The
Emperor and the Empress arrived here
today from Kiel. It is probable that
the Emperor will abandon his pro
jected Norwegian trip.
Mexican Problem Is No
DOUBT REIGNS SUPREME
Warring Factions Are
From Hope of Peace.
Important Agreement May Be Signed
Before Mediators Can Adjourn
Formally - Vera Crui Not
to Be Evacuated Yet.
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont.. June 29.
Mediation Is tonight In a most com
plex state. Its principals are unde
cided whether formally to adjourn or
to tv recess and renew their ef
forts through the American Govern
ment toward bringing the constitution
alists and Huerta delegates into con
ference for the solution of Mexico's
Internal problems. '
While the signing of the series of
proctocols covering various phases of
the international situation has brought
forth confident expressions from some
quarters here that mediation has been
a success, skepticism has arisen among
others vitally connected with the pro
ceeding as to whether anything of
value actually has been accomplished.
That war has been averted has been
generally admitted. of the actual
pacification of Mexico, few here see
any visible signs of progress.
Provisional Government Factor.
The protocols already .signed set
forth in effect the conditions under
which the United States will recognize
new government. Everything, how
ever. Is concutionea on me estaoiisn
ment of a provisional government
which must be the result of an agree
ment between the two warring fac
tlons. These have not yet been brough
together. Some of the mediators doubt
if they ever will be. Even if they con
fer there has been no Indication tha
the rebels will alter their uncoinprom
ising attitude toward the Huerta fac
Minister Naon, who is believed to be
i intimate terms with the constltu
tionalists, as he recently has been In
private and secret communication with
their representatives in Washington,
professes optimism. Minister Suarez
and Ambassador Da Garaa are under
stood to be much less confident and
INCOME OF NATION
GOVERNMENT'S RECEIPTS LESS
BY $4,379,410 TO DATE.
Income Tax Revenue (23,250,000
Under Sum Expected Today's
Return Will Swell Total.
WASHINGTON. June !. Tomorrow
marks the close of the first full fiscal
year under the Democratic Admlnls
Figures today showed that up to and
Including last Saturday the Govern
ment'a receipts had been $04,503,007.23,
as against 1691,014,417.(0 for the same
period of the last fiscal year.
Today and tomorrow will add heavy
receipts, especially In corporation and
Income tax assessments, which are de
layed until the last moment. Recolpts
for corporation and Income taxes, ag
gregated IM27.569.24 Saturday, maklt.g
the total collections from those sources
for the year up to that date I32.2S5,
686.87. The Treasury Department ej-
tirrate of the amount o be derived
frcm those taxes is 175.000.000. and the
experience of last year, repeated the
final day for payment, will bring In
half the total assessment.
Figures Including Saturday's receipts
show the amount of money collected for
customs as 1:90,891.266.63. against
$316,338,572.05 last year for the cor
responding period. The Internal rev
enue collections from ordinary sources
so far this year aggregate 1306,267.126.17
compared with 6303.660.624.9 t for the
preceding year. From miscellaneous
sources the receipts were 157,210,207.41
against $60,631,688.54 for last year.
The estimate of Secretary McAdoo ef
the receipts for this fiscal year, made In
his annual report last year, was $ 7 3 ,
The total assessment returned on per
sonal Income tax is $30,750,000. or $23.-
250,000 less than Mr. Adoo expected to
derive from the source.
BIG PLOT CHARGEO
Road Cost Millions;
FINANCES FOUND TANGLED
Alleged Conspiracy Also In
BANKERS RIDICULE ACTION
Denials Entered bat (.rsud Jury f
Middlesex County, Mass., Ka)t
Mrllen, Meweley and GMUrll
"Did Meal" IYom Beaks.
5-CENT MILEAGE REJECTED
Senate Conferees Refuse to Accept
. House Amendment.
WASHINGTON. June 29. Senate
conferees declined today to accept the
House amendment to the legislative,
executive and Judicial appropriation
bill fixing at 5 cents a mile. Instead of
20 cents, the mileage allowance of
The House conferees refused to re
cede from their opposition to a provl
ion for the purchase of automobiles
for. the Vice-President and Speaker.
The conference report will be taken up
In the House tomorrow.
alien nlssed face 3a
WILSON'S MOTIVE LAUDED
British Foreign Secretary Gives Hint
on Canal Tolls Situation.
LONDON, June 29-Sir Edward Grey
tne .urttisn foreign Secretary, in a
speech today in the House of Commons
highly complimented President Wilson
and the motives underlying his action
in pressing the repeal of the Panama
Canal tolls exemption bill.
The Foreign Secretary remarked that
while a settlement had been reported
it had not been entirely free from mis
representation which might have In It
the seed of future mischief. '
CELEBRATION BILL LOST
Plan to Observe 100 Years of Peace
Turned Down in House.
WASHINGTON June . 29. A bill to
create a commission and appropriate
25000 for the proposed celebration of
the anniversary of the signing of the
Treaty of Ghent, and 100 years' of
peace between the English-speaking
nations, was brought up today In the
The bill came up in a suspension of
the rules and was defeated by a vote
of 185 to 52.
FIRE AT NORMAL IS FATAL
Kansas Sciiool Principal Killed in
Pittsburg Institution Blaze.
PITTSBURG. Kan.. June 29. Rex R.
Tanner, principal of the high school
at Weln. Kan., was tilled and four
other men received slight injuries as
result of a fire at the Pittsburg
State Normal School here today.
The main building of the school was
i I (Concluded on page 16)
I i ' A
I . CATCHING HUERTA. I j
t i : : - 1
,,,....,.,,,,,,,,.,.......,,,, ...... .,
SHOTS F1REDJNT0 TRAIN
Observation Platform Group Waves
Hands, Miotgun Replies.
KANSAS CITr, Mo.. June 29. Three
men and three women, seated on the
bservation platform of the ChlcaKo,
Burlington & (Julncy train, bound for
Chicago, were struck by the contents
of a shotgun 11 re J by a man walking
along the right of way as the train
passed through North Kansas City, a
The women In the party waved their
handkerchiefs, to four men whom the
train passed. One man fired a shot
gun, the scattering blrdshot striking
all six persons. .
FISHING SEASON IS BIG
With Oldtime 'Run' Lacking,. Meady
Salmon Catches Keep Up.
CAMfRIDO.n, Mass., June J Eight.
een persons. Including Chsrles I. Mel.
len, former president t .' the New VotW.
New Haven Hartford and the Mnttnn
Maine Ilallroad Company; Frederick
C. Moseley, of P. 8. Mossier A Co Ho,,
ton brokers; the late Kalph P. till ell.
of Westfleld, and the Investment com
mittees of two savlnss banks of this
city, were Indicted today by the l'4
dieses County grnnd Jury on various
charges In ronnertlon with the finance
of the Hampden Ilallroad from Pond
vlllei to Fprlngfleld. Mr. Clllett was
prenluVnt of the Hampden corporation.
Tlio road wss built a )r ace a
link to connei-l the Central Masearbu.
sells division of the lloaton A Maine
with the New York, New Daren aV
Hartford Ilallroad. but has never been
operated, an attempt to obtain the Leg
islature's consent te Its lease le tne
Bokton Maine bslng failed.
The Indictments against Mellen.
Moieley and Klllett allege contplrarr
to Induce the Investment committee ef
the two banks to lend a ttl ef $4t.0i
to the corporation. The notes securing
the loans were Indorsed by the Hemp,
den Investment Company, organised bf
Mr. Ulllett te finance the rotistrurtlan
of the road, which cost about I4.0,0e.
Hankers Are Inside.
ASTORIA, Or., June 29. (Special.)
Each succeeding day Indicates more
strongly that this fishing season
to be the banner one since 1911.
While there has been no old-tim
'run of salmon and none Is looked
for, the catch has been steady and al
ready several of the gillnetters hav
as high as nine to 11 tons of fish to
their credit. Last night the average
of large or cold storage fish was In
creased, especially In tha lower har
BREAD COST INCITES RIO
Madrid Women Sack 400 Bakeries
and Set I 'ire to One.
MADRID, June 29 mob composed
for the most part of working women,
exasperated by the announcement of an
ncrease of 20 per cent In the price o
bread, sacked 400 bakeries and set Are
to one today.
The women broke Infhe doors and
windows of the bakeries with picks and
0 of them were cut by broken glass
t Is feared there will be no bread In
the city tomorrow.
IGHTER OF UNIONS IN FEAR
Chicago Contractor Aks Protection
From Business Agents.
CHICAGO, June 29. John J. Mc
Loughlln, a contractor who opened I
fight on alleged blackmailing business
agents of labor unions here last week.
applied today for police protection.
He said that the information as to
threats against himself and his prop.
erty came from such sources that he
dared not longer Ignore them, and
asked for protection for himself and
DAYTON SHOWS SYMPATHY
City huept by Flood Will Raise
$5000 for Salem Sufferers.
BOSTON, June 29. Dayton, O, which
received aid from other cities after the
flood there, telegraphed today to Mayor
Hurley, of Salem, a tire relief contribu
tion of 13000.
The Greater Dayton Association notl
l!?d the Boston Chamber of Commerce
that it stood ready to Increase the sum
to 13000. The offer was promptly ao-ceMed.
TROOPS GO TO COLORADO
Available Cavalry at Leavenworth
, Ordered lo Wolsenburj.
LEAVENWORTH. Kan., June 29.
Thirty-two members of the Second
Squadron of the Fifth United States
Cavalry left Fort Leavenworth today
for Walsenburg, Colo, In charee or 44
The Investment comtnltee of Ihe
East Cambridge Savings Hank Is In
dicted on three counts of conspiracy te
lend sums of t:0.000. tlt.oou and ISOno
to the Hampden railroad. These In
dlctments charge that the Hampden
Investment Company was not a sub
stantial surely or lndorssr of the notes
of the railroad corporation given to
Similar Indictments were returned
against the Investment committee of
the Cambridge Savings Hank, the
amounts named being l-'S.OOO. i:;.0cn,
1:2. loo and :o,:;o.
Frederick 8. Moseley was Indicted
also on six counts. Involving tha alleged
larceny of sums amounting to IllJ.ioe
from the banks, and Mr. Melien was In
dicted as an accessory before the fact
on five of these counts.
Ten other counts allege that Mellen.
Moseley and Glllett "conspired to steal
and did steal" various amounts In
volved In the transactions with tl,e te
banks. Members of the Moseley bro
kerage firm. Including He well 11, Fee
senden. Neat Itantoul. tHenhen P.
Crowley. Benjamin !'. Moseley and
William 8. Clous.li. were Indicted on
eight counts charging conspiracy to
Arteal lnl l.rat ta.oo.
District Attorney Corcoran said !
night that the actual amount lent by
the two banks to tha Hampden Kali
road Corporation wan only HS.OOO, but
as each of the notes had been renewed
several tlmea. a separate Indictment
bad been returned for each renewal.
James F. I'ennell. a, member of the
Investment committee of the CamhrlJge
Savings Bank, said that at the litre
the bank's Investment was made,
$1,400,000 of the cotporatlona paper
was taken up by oiuereni savings
tajiks In the belief that upon comple
tion of the Hampden road the Boston
Maine would lease It, wltk the con
sent of the Publlo Service Commission.
"It was an Investment that would
sell anywhere." said Mr. 1'enoelL
Denials that there was any con
spiracy en their part In the purlve
of the Hampden notes were made by
Uustavus Uoepper, ef the board of
Last Cambridge Havings Bank, and
Kdward K, Cogswell, of the Invest
ment committee ef the Lambrw.ee
I consider the Indictment tnr enn-
plracy ridiculous," said Harris r.
Mason, ef the Investment committee ef
the Cambridge Pavings Hank.
HEADHUNTERS GIVE FIGHT
UoveriMir-Gcneral of Irtrnenwa In
jured In Military Camps ign.
TAIHOKU. Formosa, June If IJti-
enant-General Count fakuma. Jov.
rnor-Oeneral ef Formosa, has hoes
seriously Injured In the csrrpalgn he
Is prosecuting sgslnst Uee heed-
A vigorous military campaign
against the 20.000 head-hunters ef
Formosa who refused to submit te the
omlnatlon of Japan, has been waging
for a year.
The Taruco tribesmen originally
came xrorn tits Malay pentnsuia ana
the oldest known Inhabitants of
Formosa They wear scarcely any
lothlng and live In bamboo huts en
the heights of almost Inaccessible