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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
64 Pages I ifjTllr
Pages 1 to 12
LIFE PENANCE FOR
SIN OF HIS YOUTH
BIG PLANT CALLS
WHITE MEN NOT
SAFE IN JAPAN
Plir FOUNDLING IS HEIR
UUL i TO RIH PORTIINF
111 GREAT GAME
HUGE STEELWORKS IX CHI
CAGO TO OPEX FVIilj BLAST.
THIRTEEX-TEAH-OLD LAD TO
tX-XAVALi OFFICER vMAKES
. . , :
,,,rT .xtt nPFP.nv snvntv vnRlr,. NOVEMBER 22. 1908. T7 PRICE FIVE CENTS.
VOL. XXVII. NO. 47. x " ' -
Corvallis Defeated, 8-0,
Before 10,000 People.
MOULLEN KICKS FIELD GOALS
Punting Duel by Wolff and
Clark Also Feature.
DAY OF COLLEGE SPIRIT
Jlugf MulliiniiMtli Grand-Ill lid Is
Bright Willi Uival Colors, While
Songs and Veils Cheer On
RECORD OK OKFAUtX-O. A. C.
1ll Orcein.... O O. A. C 1"
HM Ort'-n 44 O. A. C
Is'w Or-R'n. . . . O. A. O 4
1'.7 reicn. . . . O. A. C 2
lsi nr,..n 3K O. A. C
1 ;n reKn. . . . i3 O. A. O
WC-Uffl l O. A. C
Oregon. . . . r. O. A. C I'
ltw.4 OrtKn O. A. C. . .
l!Nr. I reic-n . . . . O. A. C U
l'Mtrt nreKn.... O. A. C II
!H7 ii-on O. A. C 4
Wax Oregon S O. A. C . "
T.it;ll 11 3
Total number of games. 13; games
ton by Oregon S. by O. A. C. 3; tie
BY w. J. PETRAIN.
Before a crowd of 10.000 people, the
largest that ever saw a football game
In the Pacific Northwest. the Uni
versity of Orecon eleven demonstrated
Its superiority over the Oregon Agri
cultural College team on Multnomah
Field yesterday afternoon. The final
score waa 8 to 0. made possible throuch
the accuracy and power of the trusty
rlKht foot of Captain- Fred 3Joullen. of
the Eug-ne team.
The Oregon captain kicked two goals
from placement In the first half of the
most magnificent football strugglo ever
seen In Portland, and thereby brought
toy supreme to the wildly cheering and
voclferoufly enthusiastic rooters of the
1'nlverslty of Oregon, for the varsity
team had been rated as second choice,
and odds of 2 and J to 1 had been of
fered against its chances of defeating
the O. A. C. team.
Oregon tirll Again Counts.
The University of Oregon's splendid
grit. pro-en time after time In the past,
came to the front. After gaining the
ascendancy In the first half the lads
from Eugene never let go th-lr advan
tage, and with Dudley Clark perform
ing grandly at kicking. O. A. C. came no
closer to scoring on the football ma
chine developed by Robert V. Forbes,
of Yale, than to try two goals from the
It was without question the finest
football event Portland ever saw. The
spectacular effect of the various clubs
In the rooters sections of the hand
some and spacious new Multnomah
Club grandstand, as well as the splen
did and unique drill given by the Ore
gon Agricultural College Cadets on
the field before the game, were sights
that have never been surpassed on any
football field in the country.
Crowd Breaks All Kevords.
Fully li).00 persons were crowded
Into the Multnomah amphitheater, and
It is estimated that over 5000 more
saw the Kame. or portions of it. from
the hillside on the south, the roofs of
nearby buildings and the Multnomah
Club verandas. These latter. how
ever, paid for the privilege, while the
others were gratuitous, though much
While the result was a surprise, in
manner, it simply demonstrates that
the undying; spirit so prevalent at the
University of Oregon, is capable of
vying: with the best football machine
the Oregon Agricultural College ever
Although the game at all stages pre-
(Oonelurtert on Page to.
, ......... .
W -s it
Treaty Between . Mikado's Conntry
and Great Britain Counts for
Naught, He Declares.
OTTAWA, Ont., Nor. SI. (Special.)
"There Is no law for the white man
in Japan. The treaty made between
Japan and Great Britain counts for
practically nothing; since the time of
the school trouble in San Francisco."
This strong; and amazing statement
was made by an ex-offlcer of the Brit
ish royal navy, who has. been em
ployed for some years as a civil engi
neer by the Japanese government ar.c."
who has just passed through this clty
on his way home to England.
The information which this gentle
man has to give with regard to the In
dignities and Inconveniences that he
says are heaped upon white men in
the Mikado's kingdom should prove a
surprise to those who have been ac
customed, of late years at least, to re
gard the Japanese people as being pos
sessed of most friendly feelings toward
the people of Great Britain. Accord
ing to the information he is able to
furnish at first hand, no white man is
at all safe in the ownership of any
property in Japan unleus he becomes
a naturalized citizen of that country.
FINDS LONG-LOST FATHER
Daughter Through Friends Locales
. Parents After 81 Years.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Nov. 21. (Spe
cial.) For more than 10 years mourn
ing her father as dead. Miss Marguerite
Eggleston. as she termed herself, has
discovered her parent in Detroit, Mich.,
and is preparing to go to him.
Her father is Matthew J. A. Gilmour.
an official, of the Michigan Central
Kallroad and Is prosperous. His wife
obtained a divorce from him 21 years
ago. taking with her the 4-year-old
daughter and a son six years older.
Later. In Chicago, she married a
musician named Eggleston and the
family went to Seattle, where, a few
years ago. the woman got a divorce.
The daughter went to work here as a
bookkeeper. After a family row over
a suitor, the -girl left home and cor
respondence with friends In tile East
located her own father.
PAYS LAWYER $1000 DAY
Standard Oil Turns Over This Sura
Per Dinn to Rosenthal.
NEW YORK, Nov. :y. (Special.)
How would you like get tl"l0 a
day? That 13 what Moritz Rosenthal,
the Standard Oil lawyer gets. And
some days he has nothing at all to do
but put his feet up on a radiator and
smoke good cigars. Most of the time,
however, Mr. Rosenthal Is a pretty
busy man. He is unusually busy now
in fact, he's about the hardest
worked man in New York, for he is
pitting his wits against Frank B. Kel
logg, the Government's "trust buster."
and It means a whole lot for Mr.
Rosenthal If he and John G. Milburn
win out In the present proceedings.
Rosenthal, when asked if it w-:re true
that he got what it was said he did,
made a noise like a ,1000 bill, but 'de
clined to talk.
BOMB KILLS KING ALFONSO
Humors In Paris Get No Confirma
tion at Madrid.
PAR19. Nov. 22. Rumors are In cir
culation here that King Alfonso of Spain
has been killed by a bomb in Madrid. The
run:ors. however, are unconfirmed and are
not credited at the Spanish Embassy,
which announced that it had no news of
Such an occurrence.
Tlie queries sent to Madrid regarding
the rumor up to an early hour this morn
ing have remained unanswered.
HENEY IS OUT OF DANGER
Condition of Bay City rrosecutor
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. II. The con
dition of Francis J. Heney, who was
shot by Morris Haas In Judge Lawlor's
courtroom a week ago today, continues
to improve. He passed a restful night
and practically Is out of danger.
HARRY MURPHY'S FACILE PEN SHOWS
Makes Speech Von Bue
VAGUE ALLUSION TO CRISIS
Striking Proof of Submission
I to Popular Will.
GERMAN PRESS SATISFIED
Thankful for Resolve to Bridle Im
perial Tongue Kaiser Declares
No Cloud Shall Come Between
Him and His People.
BERLIN. Nov. 21. Emperor 'William
made his first appearance In- public to
day since his Interview with Chancellor
von Buelow, last Tuesday, when the
Prince urged upon his majesty the ne
cessity of speaking and acting only on
the advice of his responsible ministers,
and he gave a striking example of his
readiness to observe the obligation then
laid upon him.
The occasion was the centennial cel
ebration of the City Council. When
the Emperor arose to ascend the
tribune. Prince von Buelow stepped
forward and Impressively handed him a
printed sheet, and the Emperor, Ig
noring his custom of speaking extem
poraneously, confined his remarks to
what was on this paper.
No Cloud Between Them.
After a few formal expressions, his
majesty made the following references
to recent occurrences:
I chtrlsh a firm confidence that the bond
of loyally and aifertlon which, from aneU'nt
times In our fatherland, has so . closely
Joined the King and cltisena, the Prince and
lh people, always will remain unbroken.
IT. accordh-g to the words of the Prussian
National Hymn, "the sun cannot always
shine and dull days mint occur." then the
rising clouds should never throw thoir
shadow between me and my people.
Says Press Is Satisfied.
The Nord Deutsche Zeitnng, refer
ring to the Emperor's declaration to
Prince von Buelow on the occasion of
the interview this week, says the Ger
man press has almost unanimously ex
pressed sincere satisfaction therewith.
An overwhelming majority of the Ger
man nation feels , deeply thankful for
the Emperor's highminded resolve in
the matter of his Imperial duties, as
set forth in the Reichsanzeiger. it
The nation possesses a guarantee of the
continuance of that confidence between the
crown and the people which In the past has
given rise to such solendid achievements.
Ills majesty's resolve appears the more high
minded, because it was taken in s?ite of
the undeniable exaggerations of the public
criticism, which the Emperor must have
felt was unjustified.
FAKES KAISER INTERVIEW
World Pretends to Publish Hale Ar
ticle He Repudiates It.
NEW YORK, Nov. 21. The World
this m'ornlng published what purported
to be the Interview between Emperor
Willlnm and Dr. William Bayard Hale,
which was recently suppressed by the
Century Magazine. It says that the
article as originally written was sub
mitted to Dr. Hale, and that It appears
today, "as changed by Dr. Hale."
Dr. Hale this morning issued the fol
"I repudiate absolutely the story
which the New York World this morn
ing published purporting to tell what
passed at my audience -with the Ger
man Emperor. It Is pure fabrication
from beginning to end, and I so de
clared to the World reporter who
showed it to me before publication."
Not Known In Butte.
BUTTE. Mont.. Nov. 21. Mario
Reeves, whose wife committed suicide
in San Francisco Thursday and who is
being held by the California police,
pending an investigation, was formerly
a lather in Anaconda, Mont- The woman
was not known here.
Hunt Abe She Hunt Got MtwYet.
Mother's Suit to Recover Boy Re
veals Fact That His Father Is
Wealthy Missouri Merchant.
BELLINGHAM. Wash., Nov. 21. (Spe
cial.) That he will, on the death of his
foster-father, A. W. Demlng, and his
father, William Barnes, become heir to
a fortune aggregating in amount $700,
000. is the probable future of William
Arthur Deming, a 13-ycar-old boy, a
foundling and the adopted son of
Doming. The foster father is a wealthy
canneryman of this city and a partner
n the Thompson Fish Company.
The boy's mother, Mrs. Maude
Fields, of St. Louis, recently instituted
habeas corpus proceedings in an unsuc
cessful attempt to secure the custody
of tho boy. Through this suit the dis
covery was made that the boy's father
was'william Barnes, a prominent mer
chant of Sikeston, Mo.
The boy's parentage had been a mys
tery until the filing of the suit. Barnes
has learned of his son's whereabouts,
expresses a lively interest in him, and
will probably make him his heir at his
BRABL0CH IS OFF RIVER
Pilot Wood Hoards British Ship 60
Miles From "Bar.
ASTORIA. Or., Nov. 21. (Special.)
Pilot Howes, who brought the Nor
wegian steamer Admiral Borrenson in
side this morning, reports that the
British ship Brabloch, from Antwerp,
Is off the mouth of the river and that
Pilot Wood went on board her last
Wednesday morning, 60 miles from the
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature, 54
degrees; minimum. 48 degree
TODAY'S Rain; fresh southerly winds.
Kaiser makes e-peech prepared by Von Buelow.
Section 1. pajse 1.
Prince Chun frives gorgeous reception to
diplomat?. Section 1, page 6.
Mrs. Haas testifies at inquest on husband
favorably to police. Section 1, page 2.
Contest for rich man's estate reveals strange
penance for offense of his youth. Section
1. page 1.
Grit railroad mn's- federation organized at
Denver. Section 1, pane 1.
Governor-elect CVfigrove muh wodse. Sec
tion 1. -page 6.
Witnesses spring vensation In Lampbere trial.
Section 1, page 2.
Football score: Harvard 4. Yale 0; Min
nesota II. Carlisle B; Syracuse 28, Mlrhi
san 4: Chicago 18. Wisconsin 12. Section
2. page 2.
Olympic Club, of San Francisco, wants foot
ball game with. Multnomah. Section 2,
pa tee 2.
Whit worth College drubs Willamette Univer
sity. 18 to 0. Section 2. page 2.
San Francisco fight promoters have fall
out. Section 4. page 9.
Coast League may make war on California
outlaws. Section 4. page 8.
Calif of nia magnates want baseball meeting
held In San Francisco. Section 3. page 8.
O. A. C. Oregon Football Game.
Oregon wins on two field goals by score
of 8 to 0. Section 1. page 1.
Detailed story of great college contest. Sec
tion 1, page 11.
Impressions of game by Will G. Mac Rae.
Section 1. page 10.
Leon Cass Eaer tells of game as seen by a
novice. Section 1. pa ge 10.
- Pacific Coast.
Salem officers confident suspect Black shot
Dr. Robertson: thug also accused of an
other crime. Section 1, page 7.
Washington Congressmen will help Aberdeen
In fight to retain terminal rates. Section
1. page 7.
Secretary MeArthur flies statement of Repub
lican campaign expenses, neciiun i, o.
Commercial and Marine.
Oregon nop prices do not fluctuate. Section
4. page 11.1
Wheat weak at Chicago on large receipts.
Section 4. Page 111.
Stock speculation dull. Section 4. page 11.
Bank statement shows increased Dusiness
activity. Section 4. page 11.
Coastwise shipping delayed by heavy weather.
Section 4. page iu.
Portland and Vicinity.
Captain F. Theosen wanted on charge of
murdering Watchman Rasmussen. Sec
tion 2, pag 12-
Bids for city lighting to be opened tomor
row. Section 4. page 10.
Advertising concern appeal to court against
decision of Equalization Board assessing
privilege at $10,000. Section 2. page 12.
Congressman L.orimer inspects i-oniana s
harbor. Section 1. page .
Advance in transcontinema i rates win oe
nominal, says i. a. amier. areuon o,
Officers of Taxpayers League estimate city
and county nuagets. c-t-cnou, pag
Large subscriptions are made to Rose Fes
tival fund, section i, page o.
Portland's building growth makes remark
able showing, section pae o.
East Side real estate is active. Section 3,
Y. TV. c. A. win aeaicate new duuuihb
December is. section . pbj i".
THE HUMOROUS PHASES OF SOME OF THE WEEK'S EVENTS
Hoidr! Little Man!"
Strange Story of Old
RICH AMENDS MADE TO WOMAN
Theodore Bunnell's Romance
Revealed at Death.
SHE CONTESTS FOR ESTATE
Founder of Grand Junction Gives
Many Xotes to Woman on Whom
He Attempted Assault
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Nov 21. A suit
filed today in the United States Circuit
Court by Mrs. Melissa Z. Funk, of At
tica, Ind., to collect $20,000 worth of
notes from the $200,000 estate of Theo
dore P. Bunnell, late founder of Grand
Junction, Colo., and capitalist of Santa
Monica, Cal., reveals one of the most
remarkable stories ever recorded in
the annals of the Western courts.
By means of letters and promissory
notes alleged to have been signed by
Bunnell, which were filed today in
court, it is shown that Bunnell when a
young man in Indiana 50 years ago
made an assault and attempted mis
treatment of Mrs. Funk, who was then
Miss Melissa Zink, a lass of 13 years,
falling in which he was stricken with
remorse, which first forced him to
leave the country and throughout the
remainder of his life compelled him to
do penance for his act During the en
suing years he wrote many letters to
Miss Zlnk begging forgiveness, and
sent her numerous promissory notes,
payable from his estate, as a palliation
for the injury he had done her. These
notes are made out in unusual form,
showing the stricken 'conscience from
which the writer suffered.
Xo He'rs. Claim Rejected.
Bunnell, who had been a resident of
Santa Monica, a seaside resort of Los
Angeles, for many years, died at the
age of- 75, a year ago, in Colorado
Springs, his body remaining unclaimed
in that city for some days. He left no
heirs, his wife having died two years
previous to his own demise. His body
was finally returned here and interred
in Woodlawn cemetery. George H.
Hutton, of California, and William A.
Marsh, of Colorado Springs, are the
executors of the estate, which is lo
cated In California and In Colorado
Springs and Grand Junction. The exe
cutors have refused to allow the
claims of Mrs. Funk, and the suit
filed today is the result.
Xote Confesses Crime.
The first note is dated April 26, I860,
and with its accompanying statement
reveals the very heart of the whole
story. It is in this language:
Rob Roy. Ind.. April 20. 1800. I promise
to pay Melissa Zink or order. $.W00 for the
damage I did her In 18r, and for the love
and gratitude I bear to her I pledge my
estate and all 1 am worth with the payment
of this note after my death, by the person
that settles my estate, without coet to the
hearer. THEODORE BUNNELL.
My explanation no one will misconstrue
and blame Miss Zink. She is the most vir
tuous Kirl I ever knew. I love her with a
pure divine love; -would marry her if she
would marry me. I went to her home in
a. storms found her alone, so thought I would
. . -I assaulted her after a desperate
fight between us. She was badly hurt. I
gave up when she got an axe. She was only
13 or 14 years old at that time. I begged
forgiveness. She may tell the rest. She
never lie. THEODORE BUNNELL.
Wealth Does Xot Ease Conscience.
A few years" later Bunnell came
West and lived the life of a plainsman,
hunting buffalo and conducting a trad
ing store among the Indians. He ob
tained control of a large tract of land
and founded Grand Junction The win
ning of wealth did not, however, oblit
erate the thought of the misdeed which
rested upon his mind. Letters begging
forgiveness were sent continuously to
Miss Zink One of them, dated 1870.
(Concluded on Page 2.)
Kothlns to Be Thankful For.
Fully 12.000 Men Will Enjoy Real
Christmas Again After Long
. Siiut-tiown at Mills.
CHICAGO, Nov. 21. (Special.) AH is
joy in South Chicago. The army of
workers In the big mills of the Illinois
Steel Company is to have a real Christ
mas this year.
The exuberant and unrestrained glee
and thankfulness , were caused by an
announcement today by officials of the
company, which employs a large ma
jority of the inhabitants of the town,
that the shops would be running in
full force by December 1. By that
time it Is expected 12,000 men will be
working in many departments of the
About half of the workers In the
milis have been unemployed for more
than a year, since many of the depart
ments shut down on account of scarcity
of orders for- steel rails and other
products of the company. Many of
the others employed since a partial
re-opening last Summer have been
working on a short schedule.
The re-employment of thousands of
men means much also to the merchants
of the suburb.
TRAIN HAS CLOSE CALL
Flames Were Eating Up Timber
When Officers Arrived.
SAN BERNADINO, Cal., Nov. 21.
(Special.) Charles Reatz and A. B.
Parker, under suspicion of firing a
Southern Pacific trestle, a mile and a
quarter east of Banning, were landed
in the County Jail tonight for safe
keeping by a Deputy Sheriff, after con
fessing they had left the bridge two
hours before the fire was discovered.
When the officer arrived at the struc
ture the flames from trie big pile of
ties beneath it were curling about the
The trestle spans a gulch on the
steepest . part of the Banning grade.
An hour after the fire was discovered
a heavily loaded overland was due, and
could hardly have been cheeked on the
grade before the ridge was reached.
The officer says by that time the
flames would have destroyed the struc
ture. APPLE FAIR IS POSTPONED
Vamhill Growers Prefer to Make a
Better Display in Portland.
M'MINNVILLE, Or., Nov 21. (Spe
cial.) The proposed apple fair for
Yamhill County, that was to have been
held here on November 27 and 28, was
today called off by the committees in
charge. The reasons given for the
abandonment of the enterprise are
that it is impossible to interest a suf
ficient number of the leading horti
culturists to bring exhibits on ac
count of Its close proximity to the
state horticultural exhibit, to be held
in Portland the following week.
Desiring to make a good showing at
Portland, they must, of necessity, neg
lect the local display, and rather than
take the chances of an inferior ex
hibit here, the committee decided to
wait until next year and give an
apple fair worthy of Old Yamhill.
WILD STAMPEDE FOR GOLD
Southwestern Miners Swarm to Gold
Pass, Xear Sylvanite.
EL PASO, Tex., Nov. 21. Many per
sons are leaving here for Gold Pass,
N. M., a short distance east of Sj'lvan
ite, where gold discoveries have been
reported. A townsite has been laid out
and promises quickly to equal Sylvan
ite, which had over 1000 Inhabitants in
one month after it was located.
SHOTS FIRED BY SERVIANS
Attack Austrlans Across Border.
Austria Strengthens Patrols.
BUDAPEST, Nov: 21. The Austro
Hungarian patrols on the Servian frontier
are being strengthened in consequence of
reports that Servian troops recently fired
across the Danube at a point near Zeme
dria on a party of Austrians.
Great Body Represent
ing 500,000 Men.
INCLUDES TEN OEGMHTiGHS
Labor Federation Re-elects
BUT KEEFE STEPS DOWN
Will Xot Viold Own Opinions KJ
Those of Organization Long
shoremen's 'and Seamen's
Vuions Settle Dispute.
OLO OFFICIO ItS KE-KLECTEI.
President, Famuel Gornpere. of
Washington, D. C. ; first vice-president.
James Duncan, of Quincy,
Ma?e. ; second vice-president, John
Mitchell, t.f Spring Valley, 111.; third
vice-president, James O'Connell. of
Washington, D. C. ; fourth vice-prea-ident.
Max Morris, of .Denver, Colo. ;
fifth vice-president, D. A. Hnyes, of
Philadelphia; sixth vice-president,
William D. Huber, of IndianapoJis;
seventh vice-president. Joseph F.
Valentine, of Cincinnati ; eighth vice
president. John I'L Alpine, of Uoston.
To the Hrlti-sh Trades Congress
John P. Frey, editor of the Moulders
Journal, and B. A. learner, of the
United Garment Workers of America.
To Canadian - Trades Congress Je
rome Jones, of the Georgia, Federa
tion of Ijbor and editor Jt the Jour
nal of Iabor. .
Convention City for 10oft-Toronto,
DENVER, Colo., Nov. 21. It has been
announced to the convention of tha
American Federation of Lainr that Uuro
was born in Denver yesterday a powerful
railway employes' organization to be
known as the Railway Employes Depart
ment of the American Federation, with
30 affiliated or&anizat ions as members.
II. B. Perham was elected chairman and
John Flannery secretary. The object is
to bring- about a closer union of all rail
road employes and to seek to aft'iliata
all railroad organizations- with the Fed
eration. The first convention, is to be held in
Denver and 500.000 employes will be rep
resented by the officers of their organ
izations, which are as follows:
Order of Railroad Telegraphers, Broth
erhood of Boilermakers & Iron Shipbuild
ers of America, International Freipht
handlers' Union, International Association
of Machinists. International Association
of Carworkers, International Brotherhood
of Blacksmiths, Brotherhood of Kailway
Clerks, Switchmen's Union of North
America, International Brotherhood of
Maintenance of Way Employes, Interna
tional Association of Steam Fitters of
Only One Office Contested.
The American Federation of Labor prac
tically re-elected its old oflicers for an
other year ' today as the concluding
work of its session. The executive s
council which is made up of the
officers, shows no change with the
exception of the substitution of John
R. Alpine for Daniel J. Ke.'fe. who with
drew. Mr. Gohipt-rs was re-elected to
the office hehas held since the organ
ization of the. Federation in 1SS1, with
the exception of one year, amid scenes
of the greatest enthusiasm, only ona
representative of the Socialist party vot
ing against him.
There were no contests for any of
the offices except eighth vice-president.
For this John R. Alpine and Vv'illiam D.
Mahon were nominated. Alpine was
elected by a vote of 8235 to 6679.
Seamen's Dispute Settled.
Two special committees reported a
settlement of controversies referred to
them. The Longshoremen and Seamen's
Union adjusted their differences and
(Concluded on Page 2.)
Democracy ne Ooixl, nml Maybe 4
I'll tJlve Yon the Huk.
-I Rr.Hr Cmmt Bf-r""."
laL-LJ-l-l-iUi nl ' T 1 T TT