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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1915)
TTTK MOnXTyG OTtFOOXTAy. MOXDAY. MARCH 8, 1915. ,
. - " " " ' ! t -
TWO ANARCHISTS AND POLICE INSPECTOR PROMINENT IN
RSCENT ATTEMPTED NEW YORK BOMB OUTRAGE.
MEXICO GUY IS IN
If you ever expect to own
a Victrola Grafonola
or Edison Diamond Disc
SEE US NOW!
Starvation, Pestilence and
Murder Rife, Masses Goad
- ed to Loot and Pillage.
! Men Who Planned Reign of
.Terror for New York Are
Schooled for Task. ,
Detectives are patient
CARRANZA'S OBJECT SEEN
'.(Vlan Assigned to Obtain Secrets at
Work Since Last November and
He Suct-ecds In Obtaining
'' leaders Confidence.
'. !:keW YORK. March 7. Bit by bi
!.ihe secrets of the anarchists who
planned a reign of terror for New York
! are becoming 'known. It Is revealed
'that the men at the head of the move
; ment had made a careful study of the
; literature of revolutions and of bomb-
i Making. That thev did not succeed
;:vas not the fault of their method of
! . Also, it is Just coming; to be known.
the police worked with equal thorougrh
; noss. Detectives were assigned last
; November to get into their confidence.
I What "tip" was given that moved them
: to act then the police retuse to sa
5 It is disclosed, however, that their pre
! Caution were timely.
Frank Abarno, who was arrested
last Monday when tryinK to explode a
: homb in St. Patrick s Cathedral, ana
. Tharles Carbor.e. arrested later, had
their instructions from men who had
taught them thoroughly.
Pamphlet Contains Instructions.
The following is an extract from
namnhlrt of directions found in Car-
tone's room after he was arrested
"When making bombs hire a room
wi the top floor. The work should be
done in a room well ventilated and
t.rnvlHl with n coui bed. and fur
nished In such a way that no one will
see what you are doing there. The top
floor is desirable because of the odors
nH fumes that are produced at times
- "The materials employed should be
sufficiently pure. They may be louno
at dealers in chemicals and pharmaceu
ticai products. It Is well not to ry to
,'Knv all the stuff from the sanis mcr
; chant in order that he may not know
.what vou wish to make.
. "Above all. we recommend you never
!to make experiments for the mere
'. pleasure of making them. All you do
! bevond enouch is useless, stupid, and
'especially so when you have neither
'the practice nor the proper means for
Mmplrat War I Advised.
"As to the place to keep the dyna
mite whv make it until wanted? Take
hee.1 that amonsr the various bombs
and explosives, etc., you always choose
the cnes most easily used and most
practical, remembering that it Is bet
ter to do a little thing well than leave
,a hig thing half undone.
! "There are various receptacles for
the reception of explosives that will
burst into many pieces and scatter its
power to wound in every direction. It
i'liay have any shape, but the most ef
fective is the spherical form. In order
to make It explode properly you should
adopt a fuse that will burn just fast
enough to give time to reach safety
.and burst at the right moment. This
should be placed within the socket of
the apparatus. The best metal is iron
lor steel, though brass, copper and
bronae will do. Last of all comes zinc
or wood, when well bound together.
Lead will not do at all."
! Novice Ueterts Plot.
: An idea of the equal thoroughness of
the precautions taken by the police
may be had from the account of De
tective Captain Tunney, who was put in
charge of the anarchist squad. He told
how he had chosen Detective Polignanl
because he reeded a new man for this
part of the work, and added:
"That was last November, about. I
can't tell you Just how he became
Identified, "first, with the anarchists.
But he was soon mixing with them at
Hie Ferrar School in One Hundred and
Sixth street, and also at No. 157
Bleecker street, where they also had
'meetings. Plowly ho became acquaint
ed with various members of the
groups, and finally he became, to all
.intents and purposes, a full-fledged
Anarchist himself. He operated under
the name of Frank Baldo.
; . "This did not come about you under
stand, until he had been fully tested,
to see if he was all right. I can't tell
you the tests he underwent, either, but
there were individual tests wnicn two
or three of them underwent, and at the
end he subscribed to an Italian oath,
which I can't go into.
Oath Taken oa Dagger.
"The man who snitches or squeals
hall be cut to pieces!' That was the
final agreement, and Polignanl and the
other two cheerfully subscribed to it.
' "The oath was taken on an uplifted
Polignanl became acquainted with
Varbone. who had been assigned to do
She work of destruction at the Ca
thedral. He attended many anarchist
Tneetinsts and became "solid" in the
Sproup to which he was assigned. He
nd Carbone and Abarno worked "to
igether, the police say. So It was that
nv'.ien the time camo for the big out
break, detectives were on hand, the
f hrel bomb did not explode and the plot
tf raid the financial district was
nipped In the bud.
.'Inspector Kgan, of the Toliee Bureau
ft . Combustibles, said the bomb would
have done enormous damage if it bad
Above (Left Frank Abarno; (Risht Charles Carbone, Aecnsed of Plottlns:
DeHtrnetlon of Cathedral. Below I mberta Kgan, of Bureau oi Lmou
Iblra of .Vcn York Police Korce.
CHURCH HEAD DEAD
Bishop Barkley, Once Promi
nent in Politics, Passes.
LEGISLATIVE LIFE ACTIVE
Aided in Pefeat First of Senator
Dolpli in 189 5 and Then or
Senator Mitchell in Session
Two Vears Later.
Bishop Henry L. Barkley, of the
United Brethren Church, and 20 years
ago prominent in the public affairs
of Oregon, died at his home, S51 East
Sixth street North, at 9 o clock last
night, aged 56. Bishop Barkley had
been ill for several months.
He came into public prominence in
1894 while he was a minister Tjf the
United Brethren Church at Woodburn,
In which organization he was later
made a bishop. He was at that time
nominated and elected to the Legisla
ture by the Republicans of Marion
County. During the session of 1895 he
was prominent in the organization
which seceded from the caucus and
brought about the defeat of 3. N. Dolph
for Senator. The Marion County Repub
lican convention of 1896 again nomi
nated him and he was again elected to
In the memorable "hold-up ses
sion of 1897 Rev. Mr. Barkley became
an influential figure. He allied him
self with Joseph Simon and Jonathan
Bourne for the defeat of Senator Mit
chell, being followed by the Populists,
Gold" Republicans and the Democrats.
At the temporary organization of the
House. Mr. Davis, of Umatilla, was
elected temporary Speaker, and Bishop
Barkley obtained the chairmanship of
the committee on credentials.
The Mitchell followers took the oath
of office and attempted to organize.
should present conditions be maintained
Kansas has 2 per cent less acreage
than last year, while Oklahoma and
Texas increased 12 per cent and Ne
braska 10.5 per cent over last year.
The four states west of the Missouri
River raised 302,000,000 bushels last
year, setting a new record. It is ex
pected that they will have about as
much as last year, but Kansas crops
are always uncertain, and while 176.
000,000 were raised last year, it will re
quire perfect conditions to harvest lou
000.000 bushels this year.
The entire Winter wheat belt had a
good wetting down last week, most of
the country west of .the Missouri, as
well as that east, being covered with
snow and some rain. The moisture
sank into the ground and greatly bene
fited the crops.
Plowing for oats has begun in Okla
homa, Southern Kansas, Southern Illi
nois and Indiana. In the Southwest
the oat acreage has been largely in
creased and there is also a record acre
age in oats all over the South, where
the cfop outlook is fine.
PREJUDICE IS PROBED
K.MGIITS OF COLUMBUS RATE MER
CENARY MOTIVES AS WORST.
GATEWAY SEEKS FACTORY
Town Competes With Others In Cen
; tral Oregon for Starch Plant.
jOATEWAT. Or.. March 7. (Special.)
-JMucli interest is being taken in the
location of a proposed Central Oregon
r lurch factory. A number of towns
"afe offering inducements. -
Gateway would be an Ideal place,
people here aver, a3 it has fully 2000
or more acres of available potato land
tflbutary to it. W. H. King, owner
of the town site, who resides In St.
Jehns. and I'- N. Vibbert and William
MJatr. who have 10-acre tracts platted,
are said to be willing' to offer spe
T0NGMEN KILL CHINAMAN
) in Man Identifies One Captive
: as Assailant. '
STOCKTON. Cal., March 7. Tong
ar activities were resumed here to
day when two Chinese, said to be mem
tiers of the Suey Sing Tong. mortally
-founded a Sen Suey t'ing member.
The shooting occurred in the Chi
nee section shortly after noon. The
two Chinese waylaid their victim In an
alley way and began shooting without
warning. Eight bullet wounds were
found on the body of the Sen Suey
Ting man. who died shortly after iden
tifying u one of his assailants a Chi
nese caught running from the scene by
t V V
I h " " 1 I
Bishop Jlenj-r L. Barkley. of
United Brethren ( Radical
Chureh, Who Died Yesterday
After Long Illness.
electing Henry L. Benson, now Justice
of the Supreme Court, as Speaker. Two
houses the "Benson House" and the
"Davis House" met alternately, but
no business was done, and the Legisla
ture adjourned without having chosen
Mr. Barkley since that time main
tained his friendship . for Mr. Bourne,
but in other respects became a regular
Democrat and his activities were di
rected toward the success of that
He had been a resident of Portland
for several years.
HUGE WHEAT CROP COMES
(Continued From First Page.)
condition than at this time last year.
The top growth has not been as great,
but the plant nas excellent root, and is
reported healthy all over the wheat
belt, especially in Kansas. Oklahoma
and Nebraska, and in the states east of
the Mississippi River.
The only complaints received in a
canvass of the entire wheat acreage is
In Western Illinois, near St. Louis, a
little In Michigan and a little injury in
the Texas Panhandle, due to severe
weather. This makes the outlook un
usually encouraging for a 'good crop.
Pontmaster-General to Be Asked to De
fine Position With Reference to
CHICAGO, March 7. The commission
on religious prejudice appointed by the
Knights of Columbus at the supreme
convention in St. Paul in August, 1914,
ended a two-days executive meeting
here todays The chairman gave out
the following statement today:
"The commission has been investi
gating the philosophy underlying the
waves of religious bigotry with which
the country is visited from time to
time. We are gratified with the mag
nificent support being shown by the
general press throughout the country
in condemning bigoted publications and
"As a result of its investigations the
commission has reached the opinion
that these bigoted attacks made on re
ligion come largely from three classes:
"First Those who fall to appreci
ate the constitutional provision for
freedom of religious worship or to
understand the belief of those profess
ing a religion other than their own.
"Second Those whose purpose is to
destroy, not only the Catholic religion,
but all religion and all duly constituted
"Third Perhaps the worst class com
prises those who, despite their ex
pressed motives of high purposes, are
actuated solely by sordid mercenary
"The commission invites the co-operation
of societies and organizations of
all religious beliefs to the end that the
constitutional provision regarding free
dom of religious worship may be under
stood and upheld.
"The commission will request the
Postmaster-General to make a public
statement regarding his position on thej
exclusion of non-mailable matter, in!
view of the decisions of the United
States Courts apparently overlooked
by him in his annual report."
HARM IN TARIFF DENIED
Kedfield Publishes Report Prepared
to Defend Present Law.
WASHINGTON. March 7. Results of
the first investigation ordered by the
Department of Commerce to determine
the effect of the new tariff on indus
try were made public tonight by Sec
retary Kedfield. They are In the form
of a "report by D. M. Barclay, commer
cial agent of the Bureau of Foreign
and Domestic Commerce, on industrial
conditions in Montgomery County,
Pennsylvania, in which Philadelphia is
The report showed, the Secretary
said in a letter of transmittal to Presi
dent Wilson, that the effect of the tar
iff on manufacturing establishments of
Montgomery County was negligible and
that conditions complained of there
were due to "injurious trade customs"
and "unintelligent competition in some
Compared with 6390 employes in the
30 plants a year ago, at the time of the
investigation, 4629 were employed.
The winner among 29 entries ii a
contest for military aeroplane engines
that will last several months will re
ceive a $25,000 prize from the British
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children,
Tti8 Kind Yea Hay 8 Always Bought
First Chier Hopes to Force People
Through Hunger to Enter Army. '
Americans Would Be Wel
come If They Came.
"WASHINGTON, March 7. The situa
tion in Mexico City was described to
night by. high officials here as exceed
ingly serious. Starvation confronts the
populace if General Obregon stays, it
was reported, and rioting is said to be
Imminent if he evacuates the city.
There was some talk among diplomats
of the possibility of intervention, per
haps, by a coalition of South American
powers, but this was discounted be
cause of geographical and other obsta
cles to a satisfactory plan of, pro
cedure. At practically all the embassies and
legations here dispatches that had
been received up tonight from Mexico
City told of a desperate condition of
affairs, the story of which has been
suppressed by the rigid censorship
maintained at Vera Cruz by the Car
Bran Bread Sold nt High Price.
Such dispatches as have recently
gotten through say Mexico City is
hungry and that starvation for thou
sands would not be surprising if re
lief does not come soon. Carranza's
order to Obregon prohibiting the popu
lace from using the money issued by
Villa on his departure has made many
Bread is almost unobtainable. Many
bakeries are putting out bread made of
bran, and extortionate prices are
charged for it. Charcoal is used for
cookiner- and is sold for 15 pesos
sack, where it was formerly bought for
one oeso. r
Almost every train from Mexico City
brings more refugees to Vera uruz.
where the public learns of develop
ments only through out - of - date
Wild Rumors Are Spread.
Rumors of the wildest character
often sDread through Vera Cruz. Re
cently there was a report that British
marines had been landed at luxpam.
Another was that the Washington uov
ernment has sent an ultimatum to
Carranza and still another that France
and Great Britain were urging Spain
into active intervention.
MEXICO CITT, Feb. 15. Financial
panic, wholesale bankruptcies, bread
riots, no water, acute shortage of
foodstuffs, plague and battles at the
city gates for a week have followed
the Carranzista occupation. Mexico
Cltv is facinor municipal death. (
Starvation has goaded the masses of
the capital to desperation. Only car
ranzista bayonet-points have held them
in leash. Demonstration after demon
stration has been started, but each has
been stifled at inception.
Nullification of all Chihuahua money
by Carranza has proved the most ter
ri'ble of the series of unbearable bur
dens forced upon natives and foreign
era alike in the capital.
Commercial and industrial houses
throughout the city have permanently
closed their doors. Fifty millions of
worthless Chihuahua pesos are choking
the business life out of the capital
and the heart out of the people.
People Die by Hundreds.
Starvation 'and disease, resultant
from lack of water and the Insanitary
accompaniments, topping the acute
shortage and attendant high prices of
foodstuffs of every description, are
killing off hundreds of persons each
Every backyard in the old quarter
of the citv is a graveyard.; Corpses
are buried in the nearest earth that
will furnish a hole. There are no cof
fins. Few get a rough box. Even dry
goods boxes cost.
The poor are absolutely penniless,
No relief is in sight. Those who had a
few pesos yesterday are- beggared to
dav. Their Villa bills are worthless.
Mexico City was deluged with this
Daner. Fifty million pesos is a most
conservative approximation. Not a man
or woman who could call a peso his
own was uncaught by the decree. The
peons are d ing.
Aulliflcntlon Decree Stands.
General Alvaro Obregon, here, a wit
ness to conditions, personally attempt
ed to persuade Carranza to seek an
other measure to crush Villa that
would not strike so deadly a blow at
the innocent. Carranza replied that
the nullification decree would stand.
That the people of Mexico City were
forced by Villa to take Chinuanua
money at bayonet points did not mat
ter. That he had authorized the issue,
even if only by no protestation did
not matter. The poor, he said, would
be relieved by establishment of charity
stations. He has made beggars of men
too proud to beg. The result is yet to
be seen. The bread lines are yet to be
Carranza's decree 'has not pnly af
fected the capital. It has affected
every city reoccupled by his forces in
the south. Puebla and San Luis Potosi
and a hundred cities of lesser impor
tance are undergoing the same trying
Carranza had two objects in refusing
to revalidate Chihuahua currency
although there should never have even
been the necessity of revalidation. He
x -Cv &u tiding ,
TEN VKAKS OF HONEST DEM
TIB A l'u.il UM),
I Have Cut Prices
X will avts you ou cent on every
dollar on the beat cental work
made by human nands ana without
My offer Is tor you to go to any
dental office and get prices, then
come to me and 1 will show you
how to nave a dollar and 1 make
a dollar on your dental work.
My Price Will Surely Suit Yog
My Work Will Surely Please Yon
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
Paul C Yates LH.-VI'1ST
Filth awl Uurrlaun, Opposite Post-office.
wished to destroy Villa's credit by
making his paper worthless, or next
to worthless, and at the same time
force the masses b' starx'ation into the
ranks of the army. This was fore
shadowed here three days before
proclamation of the nullification de
cree, when one of his ministers made
the statement that the time had
passed when there could be a neutral
element in Mexico.
99 Per' Cent Are Sick of War.
Neither army, Villista or Carranzis
ta, has enough troops to subjugate the
nation. Carranza, apparently, has
reached the same point of view.
Carranza and Villa, instead of drop
ping a war that 99 per cent of the
people do not want, intend to force tne
people to want it and to join in that
war. Mexico, if this capital is the
pulse of the nation, is not only sick
of it all, but poisoned against the
causes of it all.
If the American troops were to have
paraded down San Francisco street
last night, when the money panic was
at this height, they would have been
received with acclaim and as liberators
by the native population of the city.
Had the masses been told that the
private in the reaf rank of the Amer
ican army of occupation received 130
pesos a month and the shoes on his
feet, the uniform and equipment on his
back, three meals a day and a place
to 6leep at night had this occurred,
50,000 Mexicans wou.d have rioted
around American enlistment offices.
Stars and Stripes Welcome.
If the American troops come into
Mexico within the next six months,
the American troopers will never have
to move out of the larger cities. Mexi
can constabulary under the Stars and
Stripes will prove sufficient. Where
Carranza or Villa raised an army of
60,000 Mexicans, the United States
government can raise an army of 200,
000 within a month after occupation
of the more important municipalities.
Certainly there would be armed op
position. But it would be such an
opposition of a few anarchists, parad
ing under the guise of patriots, as a
steam roller would encounter in a
Be it remembered to their credit
that, though ignorant and barbarous,
the Zapatistas worked less hardship
upon the people when they were in
sole possession of the capital than
have either the Vlllistas or Carranzista
forces. But their cause, too, is split
by intriguing ambltlonists.
Church Case Decree Due Today.
The case brought by members of
the old Taylor-Street Methodist Episco
pal Church against the trustees of the
First Methodist Episcopal Church, rel
ative to the maintaining of a church
at the old Taylor-street property, win
come un this morning in Judge
Gatens' court for the entering of the
decree. This decree will complete the
case insofar as Judge Gatens' court
is concerned. The final hearing was
held some days ago.
CHURCHES TO ASK PEACE
CALIFORNIA PACIFICISTS SET DAY
TO BEGIN WORLD-WIDE APPEAL.
April IS, Anniversary of Son Francisco
Fire, Is Chosen for Demonstra
tion at Mass Meeting.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 7. Leading
churchmen and peace advocates of Cali
fornia have fixed April 18, ninth anni
versary of tne San Francisco fire, as the
day for beginning a world-wide appeal
for peace, it was announced toaay. April
18 falls on Sunday and leaders of the
movement have suggested that minis
ters throughout the world preach that
day on the subject, "The Victory of the
Pursuits of Peace."
At a mass meeting In the municipal
auditorium public expression will be
given to a spirit of thankfulness for
the peace and blessings prevailing in
the United States and to the prosper
ous rise of San Francisco out of the
ashes of 1906, under the benefits of
peace. Ministern of San Francisco will
preach sermons expressing gratitude
from their . pulpits for the victory of
the pursuits of peace.
At the head of the movement are
William Ford Nichols, bishop of Cali
fornia: Edward J. Hanna, bishop of San
Francisco; Edwin If. Hughes, bishop of
the Methodist Episcopal Church; H. J.
McCoy, general secretary of the Young
Men's Christian Association; Chancellor
Jordan, of Stanford University; Presi
dent Wheeler, of the University of Cali
fornia, and the leading ministers of
San Francisco's churches of all denominations.
PASCO CHILD RUN DOWN
Voungster or 18 Months Strays to
Railroad Tracks for Play.
PASCO, Wash., March 7. (Special.)
The infant son of D. W. Dyer was
run over by a switch engine in the lo
cal yards Friday. The child is a year
and a half old and had strayed away
from home to play on the tracks. The
engine backed down the track on which
the child was playing and the switch
man failed to see him until it was too
late. His effort then to save the child
nearly cost him his life.
One foot was badly crushed and one
hand was amputated, the body severely
bruised and it is feared the child will
appears to Be noort authority, to be
building at Kiel 15 small submarines of
a new type, which will be used for
reconnoltering the home roast in th
Baltic Se.. Each of the submarines. It
is said, will carry a crew of elRht men.
SCION OF WEALTH SUICIDE
Adding Huchinn Inventor's Sou
DETROIT. March ".Horace 11. Bur
roughs. 29 years old. a son of the lute
William S. Burroughs, wealthy Inven
tor of an adding machine, died 11"
today in a Detroit llonpltal from a
sclf-lnflicted wound. He was penniless
and in frail health, friends said. Sev
eral years ago he way worth more than
1250.000, it was said.
Burroughs was found today in a
Michigan-avenue rooming-house. A
vein In his arm had been cut and h
was unconscious from loss of blood.
11 MORE BODIES FOUND
Twenty More Head Miner Are lie
lieved io Hurled.
111NTON. W. Va.. March 7. The ie
covery of 11 bodies today brought the
known death toll of the Iiyland mines
to 96. From best available sources It
Is estimated 20 more dend are burled
beneath slate falls and debris.
All of the 47 men rescued alive yes
terday, after having lived four days
and four niKhts without food aud drink.
were reported to be lit good physical
condition and it is expected ail will
survive the experience.
Scout Submarines Ili'ins Built.
COPENHAGEN, via London, March '7.
-Germany is reported here, on what
tt proclaim tliia new I'ACT T.V 1'HYSIi.M
infiufMirn th renal tr-t wltli an aant
thnt opposes renal granulation and doftcurra
tton and urinals six w ill. In many ci,
within twenty days n'Kin to nnw ntnum-u-lna;
albumemirta In Hrlghfa IH-chr.
The prescription ounlpr bavin tten with
out n ant to diminish albumenurla,
Tyson paqe l.'M th importance of an Ant
Albumenurlc la paramout ami manifest.
That albumen r-n be retiurod and that
ninny of Hume .-un-umbtnn to BrlgM'a
c:irse ran have Uvea prnlnn acd to ot her ter
minations has ben established by urlna Ij -sen.
and confirmed by dlKMppearins; symp
toms In several thousand ras. many involv
ing; dropsy and aonie, tapping.
The projenoe of albumen betns; a rilYST
CAl. lrA( T nnd Us dtMippearan.-e a KAv'T
IN PH VSK'S. t here la no uncertainty as to
the remilta that hava been and aro being
The Ant-Alhumenurlc t Fulton" Kenal
ronipoundf can I bad at prescription drug
gists. I'urrent bulletin" of recoveries and
rationale mulled on application. John .1.
Kulton Co.. 44 First St.. Han Francisco, Cl.
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lowing attacks of Inflammatory Rheumatism and
Sciatica. It also proves beneficial in cases of
Chronic Skin Eruptions, Biliousness or Indiges
tion. 6088 (Sixty-Eighty-Eight) not only relieves
Rheumatism, but it tends to build up the entire
system, renovating the organs of the body and
reviving their normal strength and health.
8rad year asms sua1
adrMft tor thi.