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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1915)
-THE MORNING OREGONIAN. FRIDAY, APBIL -3, 1913.
COLONEL ADMITS HE
DEALT WITH BOSSES
HIS FIGHTING FACE.
PARK, WEST PARK. NEAR
WASH !' TO X.
OPEX KOO TO 11 P. M.
SEA PRIZE RULES
Today and Tomorrow
"A DEADLY HATE"
Marc McDermott in a dual role.
Appears in both characters at
the same time in the same
' JW " " ---" 'y-;:-: ; - i-K--: ft i. '" . '" .- j--x-v-.f-x--x ; - -!,.. ' S.:-
1 a- s y.-y.-.-y-s.-.-s. . v.- - -vk k Titt- ' : ::;.:-:::;--.-.-.:-.. '-"..v v-:.-'
5 Promise Given Before Nomi-
. nation for Governor to Rec
Goods. Consigned to Neutrals
From Whoni Allies Obtain
Supplies to Be Seized.
Make "Cut Prices"
ognize Piatt as Leader.
? DAY ON STAND IS LIVELY
Oro's-l'aiuiiiHtion by Attorney for
-Mr. Bainos Marked by lTrequcnt
Ij.xchangfs and Punctuated by
.Laughter of Auditors. '
fC-.-ntlnued From first Pag.)
residence at various times. The Colonel
finally had gone back to Oyster Bay.
"Did you pay any personal taxes In
Oyster Bay?" asked Mr. Gutna.
"My memory Is that I did."
"Do you remember when you did not
pay personal taxes In Oyster Bay?"
"Yes. I paid them in New York while j
I was police commissioner."
"How long were you police commia-
i Bioner?" .
5 "I was on the police force for two
J "Are you prepared to (wear you paid
personal taxes either in New York or
j Oyster Bay in 18D7?"
S "I remember nothing about it."
!T "Do you remember making: an affl-
J davit in 1898 about your New York tax
" assessment?" !
t "Yes. I made it in "Washington."
5 "You made an interlineaion in this
j "Yes." '
The affidavit was identified by Colonel
Koosevelt and read. an it Colonel
$ Roosevelt said that since 1S97 he had
J iot lived in New York, and that he was
then a resident of Washington.
J Glvins then read sectioin 2. article 4,
of the state constitution, which pro
j vides that a person is not eligible for
j the Governorship unless he for five
years continuously had been a resident
I of New York state.
J "When you read the constitution of
t the state, did you see anything- about
) eligibility for the Governorship?"
"I don't remember. I 'guess I did."
I "1 now call your attention," Ivins
went on, "to a paper signed by Sec-
retary of War Alger. It is a commis
sion or lieutenant-Colonel of Volun-
you in 1898. In this
it says he is described
..alter of fact, Mr. Roose
lvins. "did you nmk sn
as a ii
5 affidavit in 1S97 in Oyster Bay that
t you Veie a resident of New York?"
S "I do not remember. But I did" be
. come a resident of New York at that
Mr. Ivins produced a photograph of
a letter which Colonel Roosevelt iden-
tified as his. It was addressed to John
J. Chapman. In it the Colonel said that
i lf be were nominated for Governor it
r "uuia ue on tne same ticket with other
- - - uuici viiiuca, xie aauea,
if elected Governor he would strive to
j serve the state and his party and that
o would like the aid of independents,
j He said he could not accept a ion-
ination on terms.
The withdrawal of Frank Black from
the race for the Governorship was dis
C cussed also. There was this sentence
S In the letter:
j "A Governor can only be elected by
a great effort on the part of the ma-
It was also said that the writer had
s been informed that "you (Colonel
S Roosevelt) would play he devil with
t the organization."
J The witness Joined in the laughter.
Question of Taxea Raised Again.
i Mr. Ivins returned to the question of
I taxes. Colonel Roosevelt said:
; "After I returned from the Spanish
j War in 1898 I found that my taxes had
c not been paid. My uncle, James A.
I Roosevelt, was supposed to pay them,
; but he died before he had the oppor-
tunity. When I gof, back from Cuba,
S the books had been closed, so I could
S not pay the taxes."
t "Do you remember writing to your
S Cousin John, in New York, in 1898, ask
5 ing him whether you had to pay 'these
S personal taxes' if you were a resident
Z of Washington and not of New York?"
i "I do," the Colonel replied.
; The letter was read.- In it Colonel
J "I do not want to seem to snake out
of anything, so rather than lose my
1 Vote. I'll pay the penalty."
"What did you mean by pay the pen-
alty?" asked Mr. Ivins.
J "I meant that the tax commissioners
2 bad taken advantage of me and under
2 ordinary circumstances I would have
contested the assessment. I was busy
I -when I wrote that letter. The Maine
i bad been blown up and I was busy as
j sisting in preparing the Navy for war."
Z Stand Taken for "RlKkteonsnm."
4 Mr. Ivins referred again to -Colonel
; Ttoosevelt's commission as a Lieuten-
S "The only thing I swore to In that,"
t eaid the Colonel, "was that I would be
i loyal to the United States Government,
t The statement there about my being a
President of Washington was written by
S some clerk. They knew I was Assist
! ant Secretary of the Navy and was llv-
inar in Washington. I never saw the
mention of Washington in that paper
' "Did " you Intend to stand by Piatt
and Odell when the Republican ma
-chine nominated you?"
;- "Yes, as long as they went straight.
'(They knew I would stand for everybody
!:as long as they were honest. They
( knew I would stand for no dishonesty.
'.; "Do you stand for righteousness
! ith due regard for opportunism?"
J "I do not. I stand for righteousness
I and I always have."
:: "Does that apply to Mr. Barnes?"
; -"Did it in 1912?"
. "It did not," thundered the Colonel
! In reply and the crowd roared with
j Letter From Quigg Is Read.
!: A letter written to Colonel Roosevelt
i by Lemuel Eli Qulgg, September 10
! 1S98. was introduced in evidence. It
i "My Dear Mr. Roosevelt The Senator
'. Piatt) thinks that you should come to
3 New York on Wednesday or Thursday
I of next week. The Senator says that
; he Is going to make one more effort to
Induce Governor Black to withdraw. He
does not mean that he will offer him
! any terms, but simply that he will try
i to convince him that, injustice to bim-
self, not less than the Republican party,
! he should get out of the way. All these
j stories that you may have read about
; attempted dickers with Black by which,
as the price of his withdrawal, he is to
: be sent to the Senate are falsehoods.
No other consideration has been at any
: time suggested to him than that he is
; not the man for this particular occa
! "And now he (Piatt) has made up his
mind and is ready to take his position
Perhaps since your interview with him
; is to so shortly take place It might
, be well for me to repeat to you pre-
; ctsely the report I made to him of your
: attitude on my return from Montauk.
Promise Made for Colonel
"I told him that you said that" you
would like to be nominated;' that you
V ' A"
understood perfectly that If you were
nominated that it would be as a result
of his support; tli"t you were not the
sort of man who . oulU accept a nom
ination directly out of the hands of
the organization without realizing the
obligation thereby assumed to sustain
the organization and to promote and
and uphold it justly; that if you were
Governor you would not wish to be
anything else than Governor; that you
would not wish to be a figurehead or
to accept any position before the pub
lic or in your own mind which was not
in keeping with the dignity of the of
fice or which would not allow you to
discharge your duties in the light of
your judgment and conscience, but that
you would take the office, if at all. In
tending in good faith to act the part
of his friend personally and politically;
to acknowledge and respect his posi
tion as the head of the Republican or
ganization and as the Republican Sen
ator from the State of New xork; that
vou would not be led into any fac
tional opposition to the organization,
but that on the contrary, you would
aim constantly to make its interest
identical with the public Interests; that
you would confcult with the Senator
freely and fully on all important mat
T. R. Warned Against Overambttion.
"I said that you would adopt no line
of policy and agree to no important
matter or nomination without previous
oonsultation and that you wanted him
to agree to the same thing on nis pari.
I told him that you said that it
would be prateful to you to have Mr.
Odell or some man of similar position
near you in Albany, and finally, that
while in the end, a an honest man,
you would have to act on your best
Judgment, and in the light of your oath,
you would seek with him to keep the
party united ana tne organization
Please do not feel annoyed with me
if I do a little preaching. Even in
my short period of observation I have
seen so many able men who have
brought themselves forward to im
portant and powerful positions finally
fall down and wander off into political
retirement that I have looked into the
cause of it, and have always found
substantially the same state of facts.
They have been brought forward by
the organization, promoted by the or
gai ization, sustained by the organiza
tion, developed by the organization,
until the idea became virtually fixed
in their minds that they were the 'whole
This notion, first inspired Dy mug
wump flattery and then expanded by
their own ambitions, has carried them
into opposition with Senator Piatt ana
into attempts to establish new ma
chines of their own. Then came the
end. They have collapsed because they
allowed themselves to get out of joint
with that general party sentiment
which has gradually centered around
Piatt as a leader.
"Poisonous Hutwuri" Feared.
"The thing I fear is that these plaus
ible and poisonous mugwumps will at
some time or other involve you In some
of their 'good government' entangle
ments, intended, as they always are, 10
hi.in thn Democratic party and to cre
ate dishonest prejudices against decent
Colonel Roosevelt's reply, aaiea. Sep
tember 12, 1898, in part was as follows:
"Your representation of what 1 saia
was substantially correct, that is, it
gave just the spirit. But I don't like
the wording of some or your sentences.
At first, on account of this, I hesitated
how to reply, but finally came to the
conclusion that the last sentence of
your 'report' covered tho whole matter
sufficiently. I wish you could have
brought out the tact that these state
ments were not in the nature of bids
for the nomination or pledges by me.
and that you made no effort to exact
any pledges, but that they were state
ments which I freely made when you
asked me what my position would be
if nominated and elected.
"I know that you did not In any way
wish to represent me as willing to con
sent to act otherwise than in accord
ance with my conscience."
MANITOU LOSS EXPLAINED
Fifty From Troopship Die When Life
Boat Upsets in Mediterranean.
LANDON. April 22. Thomas J. Mc
Namara, parliamentary secretary to
the Admiralty, replying to a question
put by Admiral Lord Charles Beres
ford, explained in the House of Com
mons today the recent loss of more
than 50 lives from the British trans
port Manitou off the coast of Chios in
The transport Manitou, Mr. McNa
mara said, was bearing troops when
she was stopped by a TurKish torpedo
boat which gave the troops eight
minutes to leave the ship and then
fired two torpedoes which missed the
vessel. British torpedo-boat destroy
ers pursued the Turkish warship and
she was beached.
In the meantime lifeboats of the
Manitou had upset, which resulted in
the casualties mentioned.
Photo by Bain News Service.
C01.01NEI. THKUDUHG KOOSEVELT.
POLES IfJ DIRE NEED
Seven Million Suffer Hunger
in War-Swept Country.
ARMY GARBAGE IS EATEN
Two Million of Number Are Jews
Who Are JTot Treated Fairly in
Relief From Warsaw and Aus
tria Also Is Accused.
LONDON, April 22. Seven million
Poles, of whom 2.000.000 are Jews, are
in dire need of food. This statement
was made today by Herrmann Laundau,
a Jewish philanthropist associated with
various Jewish charities in London.
"Of these sufferers, 6,500,000 are east
of the "Vistula River and 1,500,000 west
of the river," Mr. Laundau said. "The
Jews are even poorer than the Gen
tiles, because of the boycott against
the Jews in parts of Poland before the
beginning of the war, which impover
ished thousands who otherwise would
have been able to provide for their
'Political and religious prejudice
against the Jews slso renders their
condition worse. In parts of Poland
evacuated by the Germans many Jews
are living on potato peels and garbage
left by the enemy.
'The citizens committee at Warsaw
is the only large ageny for affording
relief for refugees. Although the mem
bership of this committee consists of
four Jews and six gentiles, it has been
impossible to employ workers who
would deal fairly with the Jews. Con
sequently, another committee has been
organized under the chairmanship of
Baron Gunzurg to administer relief
without regard to religious faith.
"Several hundred refugees from Po
land, who are well to do, made their
way to London by way of Petrograd.
r Inland, Sweden and Norway. They
brought terrible stories of the suffer
ings of the Poles in the ruined cities
and devastated country.
"The Russian government has been
considerate in its treatment of Jews in
the portions of Poland occupied by
Russian troops, but the Jews are suf
fering greatly from persecution in the
portion of Galicia which Austria still
holds, as Austria suspects all Poles of
I hear that Americans are rallying
to aid the Poles and. I know that their
needs will be eupplied when the world
realizes how terrible is their plight.
Communication with Poland and Gali
cia is so difficult that it is impossible
for the world to learn immediately of
the awful suffering there.
ALLIES SHORT OF DRUGS
Blockade Prevents Obtaining of Sup
plies From German Sources.
LONDON, April 4. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) The block
ade of Germany by the allies will pre
vent England and France from getting
German drugs through the medium of
the United States, according to the
Lancet. Already phenacetin and ace
tinalid are four times their former
price and phenazone has doubled. While
cocaine is more than double its pre
war quotation, this cannot be consid
ered abnormal, in view of the enor
It is difficult at this time to supply
the medical departments of the allied
armies with morphine and codine, es
pecially as the supply of Turkish
opium has been cut off. However, , a
good supply' of opium is obtainable
from Persia and India.
Stocks of atrophine are low and the
prices correspondingly high. Chloral
hydrates and the bromides have dou
bled in price since the war.
Land Grant Arguments Postponed
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, April 22. The Oregon & Call
fornia land grant case was not reached
in the Supreme Court today, but argu
ment probably will begin tomorrow and
then be suspended until Monday, as the
court does not sit on Saturdays. Both
sides will ask for an extension of time
and as Monday is opinion day it is
probable the argument in this case may
not be concluded until Tuesday.
Santiseptlo Boon to Motnars.
Soothes and rcllrT. rbafed. lfrifated Fktus of In
fants. Keeps akin fresh and BWPi't. Better than
powder for baby's skin. 60c. All druggists. IT
Enforcement of Kuio Iixpected to
Be Made by Assertion of Right
to Destroy Vessels Pressure .
on Allies Nullified.
BERLIN, via London, April 22.
Amendments to the prize rules govern
ing the operations or the German navy
signed by limperor William and Admir
al von Tirpitz, are published in the
Relchs Anzeiger. - They are designed as
a "reprisal for the decision made by
England and her allies contravening
the Declaration of London of February
Under the new order field glasses,
nautical instruments, pig lead, aero
planes, coal and coke are made abso
lute contraband. Several other com
modities are added to the list of con
ditional contraband, including wool,
rubber, iron and several other ores.
The regulation prescribes that these
articles shall be assumed conditional
contraband destined for the enemy if
consigned "to order to a person whose
name does not appear in the ship's
papers, or a person in the enemy's ter
ritory." In such a case, it is provided
that a ship shall be liable to capture
even if bound for & neutral port.
The order directs also that condition
al contraband may be confiscated with
out regard to the consignee when a
ship is destined for a neutral country,
from which the nations at war ' with
Germany obtain articles of the kind
WASHINGTON IS APPREHENSIVE
New Rule Thought to Embarrass
Neutrals in Efforts With Allies.
WASHINGTON. April 22. Press dis
patches from Berlin announcing im
portant amendment to German prize
rules were noted at the State Depart
ment today with some concern. 1
While officials will await the text
of these amendments before making
any statements for publication, ap
prehension is expressed privately that
if the new rules are correctly out
lined in the dispatches, they mark a
noteworthy advance by Germany to
wards the absolute exclusion of neu
tral commerce from the high seas.
This comes, it is pointed out. Just at
the moment when all of the neutral
powers have been bringing pressure to
bear on the allied powers to abate the
severity of the blockade rules and
prize laws, as embodied in the recent
British orders in council.
Difficulty in maintaining the right
of neutral nations to ship conditional
contraband to other neutral powers is
foreseen by officials, as a result of
adoption of a German prize rule of the
same provision as that in the British
orders in council regarding goods con
signed "to order,' over which there
has been so ranch discussion.
The United States Government has
held consistently that this usual com
mercial procedure is perfectly legiti
mate and that before goods consigned
'to order" can be seized the belliger
ent government attempting to make
the seizure must assume the burden
of proof that the goods are unneutral
or are intended for the enemy's gov
Officials are even more concerned
over the reported new German rule
that a ship with conditional contra
band bound -for a neutral port shall
be liable to capture and that the con
ditional contraband may be confiscated
without regard to consignee when the
ship is destined for a neutral country
from which the nations at war with
Germany obtain conditional contra
Since submarines alone of the Ger
man naval craft are able now to nav
igate the open seas, it is supposed that
enforcement of this rule would be ac
complished by assertion of right to
destroy ships and cargo on the plea
of inability to take them into port
A reflection of the views of the
American Government on th subject
probably will appear in the note to
be addressed to Germany in regard
to the case of the American ship Wil
liam P. Frye, which was sunk in the
South Atlantic by the German cruiser
Prlnz Eitel Frfedrich.
The State Department has had under
consideration for some time the last
German proposition to send this case
before a prize court and to pay for
the ship and cargo if the facts de
veloped were those stated in the United
States note of complaint. Because a
condition of acceptance of this offer is
recognition of the continued existence
in full effect of the old treaty of
trade and .commerce between the
United States and Prussia of 1828, the
answer has been delayed In order to
make sure that such an admission in
regard to the treaty would not seri
ously injure the claims of the United
States to reparation on other accounts.
Extension of the German prize rules
probably will. result in hastening the
dispatch of the reply.
FUND CONFISCATION URGED
Lord Beresford Suggests Use of Ger
man Assets in. England.
LONDON. April 22 The estimated
value of German property in Great
Britain now In the custody of the public
trustee was given In the House of Com
mons today as in the neighborhood of
Russell Rea, who, on behalf of the
Board of Trade, gave these figures In
response to a question from Lord
WHEN RUN DOWN
Hood's Sarsapartlla, the Reliable Toalc
Medicine Builds Up.
The reason why you feel so tired
all the time at this season is that
your blood ts impure and impoverished.
It lacks vitality. It is not the rich
red blood that gives life to the whole
body, perfects digestion and enables
all the organs to perform their func
tions as they should.
Get Hood's Sarsaparilla from any
druggist. It will make you feel better,
look better, eat and sleep better. It
Is the old reliable tried and true all-the-year-round
blood purifier and en
richer, tonic and appetizer. It re
vitalizes the blood, and is especially
useful in building up the debilitated
Hood's Sarsaparilla is helping
thousands at this time of year. Let
It help you. Get a bottle today and
begin taking it at once. Be sure- to
get Hood's. Nothing else acta like It.
and Idle Woman
Geo. Ade Fable.
UT"!- Ci :
Double Standard of Morals.
Charles Beresford. assured the ques
tioner that "these German assets will
be available for such disposal as seems
proper on the conclusion of peace."
Lord Beresford s suggestion was tnat
Englishmen owning property in Ger
many should recoup out of this fund.
and that 1000 pounds daily shoud be
confiscated for every .Briton subjected
to ill-treatment while a prisoner in
CRANKS SEEK KITCHENER
Woman With Life Line Idea, Typical
of Callers at War Office.
LONDON, April 4. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) The average
number of callers at the British War
Office is now over 1200. Most of them
are on business, but there is a consid
erable number of sightseers, who ex
press a wish to be "shown around" or
desire Lord Kitchener's autograph for
their collection. This class of callers
generally receives scant courtesy at
the present time.
Perhaps the most difficult class to
deal with are the people with strange
inventions. A persistent woman vis
itor who sought a personal interview
with Lord Kitchener wished to urge
that every soldier in the trenches
should have a lifeline tied to his back.
so that if wounded he could be hauled
back to safety.
GERMAN TOWNS ARE RAIDED
Women and Children Killed by
French Airmen, Says Berlin.
BERLIN, April 22. (By wireless to
Sayville, N. Y.) Included in the items
given out today by the Overseas News
Agency is the following:
"French airmen have dropped bombs
at Loerrach, Kantiern and other places
in the Black Forest. Their projectiles
killed mostly women and children.
Two schoolhouses were demolished.
These localities are unarmed and with
out garrisons and ' contain only hos
pitals, schools and factories.
"German aeroplanists have destroyed
at Belfort, France, a shed containing
English aeroplanes. Six powder maga
zines also were blown up."
CURZON DISCLAIMS POEM
Prayer in Verse for Vengeance on
Germany Only Translated by Peer.
LONDON, April 4. (Correspondence
of the Associated Presa.) Lord Cur
zon has sent the following letter to
the Associated Press:
"Lord Curzon of Kedleston would
like it to be known that a poem de
nouncing the German army in Belgium
and praying for vengeance upon them.
which has been widely circulated in
America, over his name, is not writ
ten by him, but by a Belgian poet, E.
uammaerts. Lord curzon merely
translated it in the Observer, a news
paper where the original appeared."
French Call for Artificial Limbs.
NEW YORK, April 22. An appeal
from France for artificial limbs has
been received here by the war relief
clearing-house for France and her
allies, it was announced tonight. It
is declared in the appeal that the time
has arrived when artificial limbs may
be adjusted to those who sulfered
amputation in the early months of the
Japanese soldiers on active service are
wearing paper shirts.
NOTE THE PRICES I
Corner 4th and Stark.
By selling "mill-to-man" directly from
the manufacturer to the consumer we
are enabled to cut out all middlemen's
profits. This means greatly reduced
prices to you $5 to $7.50 on a suit. Our
New Spring Suits at
$15, $20, $25
!lPP?Pt re that much less
Woolen Mill Store
Third at Stark
ERA DAWNS FOR TROPICS
civilization made: possum. k by
COXQUERINO OK DISEASE.
Uorcss Predicts Temperate Kane 111
Be Rivaled In Great Fertile Ite
srioaa of Suth America.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala.. April 22. A civ
ilization greater than that now in the
temperate zones will be built in the
tropics as a result of the conquering of
disease, according to Surgeon-General
Uorgas of the United States Army. This
prediction was made by him in an ad
dress before the Alabama .Medical As
"The valleys of South America aro
greater in fertility than any other re
gion known in the world," Dr. Gorgas
said. "I believe in time to come we
will see a more intense civilization in
these great tropical countries than we
now find in the temperate zone.
"This movement is beginning now
and will affect the Southern states
first; The Gulf of Mexico and the Carib
bean Sea will prove to the South what
the Mediterranean is to Europe."
CRUISER OFF JERSEY FIRES
Attack on German Submarine Ru
mored; Target Practice Indicated.
. HIGHLANDS, N. J., April 22. One
of the "British cruisers doing patrol
duty off the entrance of New York
harbor alarmed residents in this vicin
ity shortly after noon by openLnsr fire
with her heavy guns, causing detona
tions which shook windows nloiig the
coast. The cruiser apparently was en
gaged in target practice.
Rumors circulated that she was fir
ing at a German submarine. The proj
ectiles could be seen striking the water
two or three miles from the ship. The
cruiser was about 23 miles east of the
Highlands, heading east.
TURKS DISPLAY KINDNESS
British Misslonery Says All Arc Well
Treated in Constantinople.
LONDON, April 2. (Correspond
ence of the Associated Press.) "The
Turks so far have treated all the for
eign missionaries aud business people
handsomely." writes Dr. T. R. Hodgson.
a British missionary from Constanti
nople, describing the state of affairs
in the Turkish capital. He continues:
"We are perfectly well, comfortable
and happy so far as circumstances
will allow. Our most sincere recog
nition is due to the courtesy of the au
CITY PARK BARGAINS
than same grade
Third at Morrison
thorities here; the Turks not only go
out of their wny to be kfn.1 to us, but
have shown a delicacy of feeling which
does credit to their humanity.
"Order has been strictly maintained
in this great city and we and our peo
ple have suffered not the slightest mo
lestation or trouble. Our work pro
ceeds as usual. We do not know
what a day may brlim forth, but in
the meantime our friends Khoulil realize
tliat we are rt-ally well and contented
and that our cmilklence In the authori
ties has been fully Justified by the fact
that our doors have not been closed
for a stnsle day."
Cigarette hUeen years ago "
are smokers of
Cigarettes today I
I i 'i.i has..". .
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