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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
o THE SUNDAY OKEGOXIAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 17, 190O. t.
President Resents Accusation
of Bad Faith on State
WILL FULFILL PROMISES
Nrn Mexicans Insulting at Banquet.
Insiiinatc Tarty Will Not Curry
Out Plclce Kxeoutive Comes
IiaeU No Soft Wonts.
ALRUQUERQUE. N. M.. Oct. lfi.-In
the clofiMK minute of the banquet which
was tendered to liim here lust night Fres-H-nt
Taft took occasion to rebuke some
local ttiH-ukr.ru who had made some rath
er testy remarks on t!n subject of state
hood. Thev had exnr.'ese1 some doubt If the
Republican iarty really was going to
prant statehood to New Mexico and Ari
zona, despite the earnest declarations the
President had ma.le on that subject in
an earlv sp.ech here during the aftei
noon. Thev had argued and harangued
for two hours while the President sat
listening. Then he arose and declared hi
was like a Judgo he once knew who, at
the end of a long argument by counsel,
-Mr. Wolfe. In r.pite of your argument.
1 am still with you."
A. B. Fall. ex-Attorney-General of
the territory, was one of the speakers,
lie said New Mexico might -possibly" be
admitted, now that ttie K-publlean party
had entered into a -contract" on the sub
ject. President Answers Sharply.
For." lie asserted hi rinsing tones, "if
the partv had not agreed to admit us to
the Fnion. the (inmpMs unit-injunction
plank would surely have been written
Into the platform."
The I'resid-nt answered this sharply.
.esi it may go down without contra
diction." lie said. "I want to say that
tirf-re never waf any chance of the pass
use of what Mr. (iumin-rn requested in
tie Republican convention. The resolu
tion that I wanted passed on the sub
jeet of Injunctions was defeated, and a
resolution milder In form was put In.
That is history, and I do not want his
tory to be recorded other than as we un
derstand it to be."
Cms of the speakers paid his reopects
to the people of Arizona, a number of
whom, headed by Governor Sloan of that
territory, were present. Mr. Kail said
the people of Arizona were "fools" not
to come in tinder a joint statehood act
hen they had the chance. He also spokj
of the right of New Mexico to statehood.
-It Is a right when it Is accorded you."
said the President, "and it is not a right
until it Is accorded you."
"We were entitl.-d to statehood in 154S
under a treaty,' Interrupted Mr. Fall.
Vrgcs Sane Course.
"Xow you would not argue . that you
were entitled to be a state In IMS and
have two Senators in Washington, when
there were l. states between you and
Washington that did not have state
hood." said tlio President, "Let us be
sensible. I am not contending against
your coming in.' 1 am only contending
that you should come in sane.
"The gentleman across the table used
tlie word "possible as if he etill suspects
my sincerity und good-will. Well, of
course, a man cannot do any more than
promise and then try and carry It out.
1 do think that you may have had in
times past reason to complain because of
promises made that were not fulfilled. I
do not know. I am not sufficiently versed
in the history, and. therefore, perhaps
you have a right to distrust me: but,
heretofore, I have tried to tell the truth:
tried to carry out such promises as I
'"You will bear me out tonight in the
view that I have not softened exactly,
what I intended to say, by reason pf a
fear that you might criticise me after
wards." CONSUL ON HIS WAY HOME
Fred I. Fislier Coming From Shang
liai on Furlough.
Ralph ". Fisher, 2f4 Stout street, has
received word that his brother. Fred D.
Fisher. United States Consul to Shang
hai, sailed October 3. from Shanghai
on the Japanese mail steamer "Tango
llaru." which Ls scheduled to arrive in
Seattle. October . Mr. Fluher will go
to Seattle to meet his brother.
f. V. Fisher went with the Second
Regiment. Oregon Volunteers, to the
Philippines in May, 1SS. At that' time he
was a pri-ate, but has since been pro
moted until attaining his present ofrice.
lie is coming to Portland now on a four
months' furlough. Mr. Fisher's mother
is Mrs. Ezra Timothy. Taft Fis-lier, of
Albany, and is a relative of President
WRIGHT RACES WITH TRAIN
Aviator Sends Mac-nine Against a
COLLEGE PARK, Md., Oct. 16. Wil
bur Wright today Introduced an ele
ment of the spectacular In the otherwise-monotonous
training flights at the
Government aerodrome, when he raced
his macnine with a swift Baltimore &
Ohio express train.
It was while making a four-minute
flight In a six-mile wind late in the
afternoon that the aviator came abreast
of the fast-moving train.
To the spectators it appeared that
the train was gaining on the aviator.
INSURGENTS NEAR CAPITAL
K.-trada'j Itrother lrf-aiis Fighting
Force Toward Managua.
NEW ORLELANS. Oct. IS. A dispatch
from Blueneltls. Nicaragua, sas:
"It is reported here that General
Aurelio Eftrada. elder brother of the man
ho .as beon proclaimed president, has
landed a force of insurgents on the shore
of Luk Nicaragua and is moving toward
the capital. Several towns on the shores
of the lake have-been occupied by the
revolutionises. iferious lighting is Ps
lec!ed soon in the 'vicinity of Managua."
TWAIN'S SON-IN-LAW ILL
Kir-Stan llnshand of Humorist's
Onuchter lo I ndergo Operation.
NEW YORK. Oct. IS. Osslp Gabrielo
vitch. the Russian pianist, who recently
married Miss Clara Clemens, daughter of
'Marie Twain." Monday, will undergo an
operation for appendicitis.
The couple were to have vailed for
m m m r rm tv m t t.i e- r-n n i m- r.i ri i mi rw s n m ni r i n ni n w -m win m y - n ni m i m iu a w w am an w n 1
I . . J &L00 .. , o . :: : .. ... . . , : , .. II
j&rjtycyjv c7rjsz, jzzpot; az&xie&z.
Captain Cody Comes to Grief
ESCAPES WITH CUT FACE
KoKer Koiiuiier Star of Second llay of
British Aviation Week He Flies
Nine Miles 1350 Yards in
21 Minutes 4 5 Seconds.
. DONCASTER. England, Oct. 16. Dis
aster for the biplane of Captain Cody,
the American, and a miraculous escape
from death for the aviator himself, fur
nished a sensation for the second day
of aviation week. .
The weather was ideal for flying.
After some experimental work. Cody
started on a flight, and had traveled
1000 yards when, taking a corner at
great speed, the front wheel touched
the ground, and the machine toppled
over with a crash.
Cody ' pitched forward in the midst
of the wreckage. As fellow-aviators
and ambulance attendants came up,
Cody crawled from the Jumble of brok
en rods and tangled wires unhurt, save
for a gash in the face.
The real competitions started with a
flight of five circuits of the course. M.
de la Grange, in a Blerlot monoplane,
was the first to complete the distance,
covering the 5'.j miles In 11 minutes
2 IS seconds.
Roger Sommer. In a Farm. . biplane,
ascended while De la Grange was still
In the air. Sommer came to earth after
accomplishing only a little more than
two miles. Sommer, however, was soon
on the wing again and flying low he
circled the course lap by lap until he
had completed nine miles and 13S0
yards In 21 minutes 45 seconds. This
was the best flight ever witnessed in
TAFT AND DIAZ TOGETHER
(Continued From First rage.)
14, pulled a knife and. before bystand
ers could realize what was happening,
Lawrence Wlmber, aged IS. was lying
mortally wounded at their feet. Be
fore an ambulance could reach the
scene the boy was dead.
The crowd was so great that even
the wagon from the morgue could not
make Its way through, and during most
of the time President Taft was at
breakfast the body lay on the pave
ment not 40 rods away. Some thought
ful person finally took two American
flags from the decorations about the
plaza and spread them over the corpse.
Morgan was arrested, and is held In
the County Jail tonight. He is an ut
terly crushed and heartbroken boy.
An interesting incident of the day
was the declaration of neutrality over
El Chamizal territory, a part of the
City of El Paso, over which Mexico Is
contending for sovereignty. The
Chamizal territory was formed when
the Rio Grande t .ok one of Its periodi
cal spells of contrariness and changed
hs course a mile, or two to th: west
ward. The contention of the American au
thorities is that this change was grad
ual and was due to natural accretion
from the American side. The Mexican
Ministers contend that the change was
due to an avulsion or sudden change of
course, and that the I'nited States
gained no additional territory by the
shifting of the natural boundary line.
The matter still Is in dispute. It was
agreed between the governments of
Mexico and of the Ulnted States today
that this territory, which lies on the
American side of the international
bridge, should be regarded as neutral,
and that neither the American nor the
Mexican-flag should anywhere be dis
As President Diaz mad bis way
p r i nil, i'iTi iii in i'i'i- -"-'( in ' "
through the Chamizal this morning to
visit President Taft. the road was lined
with American troops. As President
Taft passed over the disputed ground
to return the call, the way was lined
with Mexican soldiers.
The day's ceremonies began this
morning, when President Diaz In a
state carriage with gold hubs, gold
mounted doors, black horses and gay
dress, crossed the International Bridge
with an escort of soldiers. The main
body of Mexican troops was left be
hind at the bridge entrances. Presi
dent Diaz was driven at a smart pace
through the Chamizal territory to be
met at the boundary by the American
troops and by Secretary of War Dick
inson. A salute of 21 gunds was fired, and
President Diaz stepped from his own
carriage Into one provided by the
American authorities. "With an escort
of two squadrons and three batteries
of American field artillery the visiting
President was tarfen through the
streets of the city to the Chamber of
Commerce building, where President
Taft awaited him.
President Taft opened the conference
"I ani very glad to welcome you, sir;
I am very glad. Indeed."
President Diaz: "I am very happy to
meet you and to have the honor of
being one of the first foreigners to
come over to give you a hearty wel
come." President Taft: "It gives me not only
great pleasure to welcome the present
President of the great Republic - of
Mexico, but to welcome the President
of the Republic of Mexico who has
made it so great."
President Diaz: "I am very proud
to grasp the hand of the great states
man who has made such a record In
hi life In the Philippines, In Cuba
and at present at the head of the
Nation, the I'nited States."
President Taft: "I wish to express
to you my belief that this meeting
is looked upon by both peoples with
a great deal of interest, not as mak
ing stronger, but as typifying the
strength of the bond between the two
President Diaz: "My friendly rela
tions and my personal acquaintance
with you will make thousands and
thousands of friends of the American
and Mexican people and beneficial de
velopment will have to follow for the
good of the countries."
President Taft: "Yiu have already
met, the Secretary of War and the
Governor of Texas; I shall be glad to
have the privilege of presenting to
you the Postmaater-General."
The Postmaster-General was there
upon presented to President Diaz.
President Taft: "I should be glad
to have the privilege of meeting your
The Minister of War, General Manuel
Gonzales Cogio, thereupon was pre
sented to Mr. 'Taft.
Mr. Taft, addressing the Minister of
"1 have been Minister of War and
therefore I have a sympathy with you."
The Minister of War: "You have
been an excellent Minister of War and
I have a good example in you."
President Taft: "I should be very
glad to have the pleasure of taking you
and Governor Creel, who interprets so
well and who is my personal friend.
Into an adjoining room for just a few
Thereupon Presidents Taft and Diaz
and Mr. Creel retired into a private
room for an interview, which lasted
about 15 minutes. The Interview was
President Diaz: "Your excellency, the
Mexican people and I feel very proud
indeed to have you on Mexican soil.
1 believe that the personal acquaintance
which I have made with you and the
friendly feelings which already exist
between the United States and Mex
ico will be a guarantee of the contin
uance of the friendly. cordial and
strong relations between the people of
the two countries, and that success and
prosperity will follow."
Less than an hour, after President
Diaz had withdrawn. President Taft
was on his way to Jaurez to repay the
call. He was received at the Mexican
end of the bridge by all the troops
gathered there as an escort to Presi
dent Diaz and was received with the
same honors and distinction as had
marked the visit of the Mexican ex
ecutive to this country.
Mr. Taft returned from Juarei at s:85
P. M. and left for San, Antonio at
fWfKfat. rVfoiM .-- "
jrje zzziz sms- h&cc?sz0
AUTO MARKS FULL
Cars Smashed, Records. Bro
ken, in 24-Hour Race.
LOZIER CAR NO. 3 VICTOR
Speeder Clips Orf 1196 Miles.
Three Big Machines Smashed Up.
Others Go Out of Contest No
Fatalities Chevrolet Hurt.
NEW YORK, Oct' 16. Lozier No. 3 won
the 24-hour automobile race at Brighton
Beach tonight with a new world's record
of 1196 miles. '
A few minutes before noon Buick car
No. 26, driven by Arthur Chevrolet,
jumped the track and landed in the field
on the outside of the paddock of the turn.
The car was badly wrecked, but neither
driver nor mechanician was injured.
Buick car No. 6. which had made a new
world's record for a one-mile circular
track before it was disabled, was of
ficially declared out of the race at 1:60
o'clock. , . "
Ralph Mulford and Circus Patscheke
alternated in driving the winning car.
The new mark is 19 miles better than
the record made over the same course
last year by Robertson In a Simplex.
The 24-hour ecore for the six cars to
finish is as follows:
No. 3, Lozier; Mulford and Patscheke,
No. 4, Lozier; Seymour and Cobe, 1169
NO. 9, Rainier; Disbrow and Lund, llao
No. 6, Buick; Burnham and A. Chev
rolet, 1064 miles.
No. 10 Marion; Strang, 904 miles.
No. 11. Matheson; Besle and Whalen;
The Rainier car No. 8 was practically
demolished at 7 A. M. today, when it
skidded on a curve, shot through the in
ner rail and turned three' somersaults.
Charles Bowers, Its driver, and J. Mause,
lti mechanician,- suffered severe scalp
Everything In the record line for a mile
circular track was eclipsed last night and
early today in the race.
With the race half over, the 12-hour
record made by Lewis Strang, in a Ren
ault, a year ago, was beaten by 11 miles.
Strang made 613 miles in 12 hours. Louis
Chevrolet and A. Chevrolet, relieving
each other frequently, covered 6J4 miles
in the same time, up to 8 A. M. today,
and were in the lead.
The Palmer-Singer car was officially
declared out of the race.
With the accident to the Buick No. 2.
the probability of a new reoord for 24
hours was greatly diminished. The ac
cident cost Chevrolet 69 minutes.
During this interval, Harry Cobe, with
the Lozier car No. 4. kept going and
kept ahead of the record, covering 664
miles at the end of the 13th hour. Chev
rolet returned to the track at 9:39 and
found himself seven miles behind Cobe.
Eastern Football Scores.
At Princeton Princeton freshmen 27.
' The Mission
Of those corpuscles In your blood
that have been called "Little
Soldiers," Is to fight for you
against the disease germs that
constantly endanger your health.
These corpuscles are made
healthy and strong by the use of
This medicine is a combination of
more than 20 different remedial agents
in proportions and by a process known
only to ourselves ana it has. for thirty
years been constantly proving its worth.
No substitute, none "jut-as-good."
. V vV,4.- V, . ''1
A Form pf Indigestion Caused by Gas
tric Irritation From Undigested
Food in the Stomach.
No kind of dyspepsia is better
marked than that known as "painful
indigestion," and it is also a very com
mon affection. Pain, generally of a
dull character, ls felt after meals.and
along with the pain, soreness at the
pit of the stomach often exists, and in
some cases the soreness is permanent.
The tenderness is commonly restricted
to a spot in the middle line of the I
body. Immediately below the breast
bone. It often extends upward under the
bone, which consequently feels sore on
pressure, or the tenderness is felt to
ward either side. This tenderness is
commonly associated with an unpleas
ant feeling of heat "a burning sensa
tion" as it is termed by some persons.
There is also a "gnawing" and "drag
ging," as well as various other anom
alous sensations complained of after
taking food, and generally -within an
hour after eating.
As might be supposed the intensity
of the symptom is proportionate to the
quantity and quality of the meal. Wrhen
the stomach is empty, a sensation of
craving or emptiness gives most trou
ble. This oi'ten causes a false appe
tite, which, by inducing the person to
eat heartily aggravates the sufferings.
Thirst generally causes much annoy
ance: heartburn, water-brash, acidity,
nausea, and headache are not infre
quent attendants. The tongue is usu
ally coated and from a mere inspection
of this organ the condition of the
stomach can often be correctly told.
It Is a common error, with persons
who suffer from stomach pain caused
by indigestion and gastric irritation,
to use such drugs as chlorodyne, Hoff
man's Anodyne, and other "pain kill
ers" for its relief. Such treatment Is a
great mistake. While these drugs af
ford temporary relief to the dyspeptic
pain, they have no effect whatever in
removing the cause.
STUART'S DYSPEPTIC? TABLETS re
move the cause. By completely digest
ing all the food in the stomach, there
is no further possibility of the occur
rence of this disagreeable form of dys
pepsia with its painful manifestations,
and other concurrent symptoms. All of
the Irritation of the stomach-lining and
stomach-nerves as the result of undi
gested food lying in that organ and
undergoing fermentation and decompo
sition, is quickly done away with.
But not only is the form of dyspep
sia which is accompanied by pain cured
through the use of the digestive tab
lets, but also every other form of In
digestion, as there are many kinds in
which stomach pain does not occur, but
whero there are many symptoms
equally disagreeable, discomforting,
disconcerting anil discouraging.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets contain,
in a highly concentrated foie.ii, power
ful anti-dyspeptic ingredients, which
digest rapidly and thoroughly food of
every kind, including porteids, ni
trates, carbo-hydrates, etc. A single
grain will dislntregrate and digest 3,000
grains of food.
Purchase a box from your druggist
at once (price 50 cents), and get rid
of the pain, discomfort and other dis
agreeable symptoms of dyspepsia. Also
send us your name and address for free
sample package. Address F. A. Stuart
Co., 150 Stuart Bldg- Marshall. Mich.
Wyoming Seminary, of Kingston,
At Pittsburg Carnegie 6, Western
Reserve University 5.
At Cambridge Harvard 16, Univer
sity of Maine 0.
At Kaston, Pa. Lafayette 22, Swarth
At Annapolis Villanova 11. Navy 6.
At Princeton Princeton 20, Suwa
At Ithaca Fordham 12, Cornell 6.
a. ru.h. Minnesota 14. Nebraska 0.
At New York New York University
Z, iiaverioru u.
At Hanover Dartmouth 18, Wil
At Chicago Chicago 14, Illinois 8.
At Ann Arbor Michigan S3, Ohio 6.
At Andover Phillips Andover 6, Uni
versity of Pennsylvania freshmen 0.
At Princeton Princeton freshmen
27, Seminary-of Kingston 5.
At Lafayette Purdue 15, Depauw 12.
At Manhattan, Kan. Kansas 6, State
Agricultural College 3.
At' Bloomington, Ind. Indiana Univer
sity 27, Lake Forest 5.
At Philadelphia University of Penn
sylvania :3. Brown University 5.
At New York Carlisle 14, Syracuse 1L
DEAD BABY IS REVIVED
SILENT HEART STARTED BY
Child of Harry Wagener Miracu
lously Restored After Death From'
Choking by Dr. F. A. Short.
After being dead for at least five
minutes, with all heart action, pulse
and respiration stilled. Gilbert Wago
ner, the 20-months-old son of Harry
Wa'gener. of Woodstock, was restored
to life at 7 o'clock last night by Dr.
F. A. Short.
While sitting at table in the home
of MVs. Wagener's parents, 612 East
Tenth street, the child swallowed a
piece of apple, which lodged In his
windpipe. In a few moments the baby
went black in the face, and while the
distracted mother screamed in her ag
ony, going into one convulsion after
another, with several men holding her
lest she should attempt to kill herself,
Mr. Wagener telephoned to Dr. Short,
-who lived but a short distance from
The physician found the.- child ab
solutely dead. All heart actiop and
everything that Indicates life were ab-
283-285 Washington Street, Between 4th and 5th.
Leading Diamond Importers
Marshall Fields, of Chicago, John
Wanamaker, of Both New York and
Philadelphia, and all leading stores
over the. country arc selling the brand of Men's
Clothing that w:e have the Portland agency for.
Clothes are made to sell under the strongest
guarantee from the manufacturer ever offered
by any clothing firm. That's why John Wana
niakcr sells over a million dollars' worth of it in
a year. That's why Marshall Field's and every
other leading store in the country sell it and
build up their trade among the best1 class of men
in the cities.
If you think you can judge clothes-making,
come in and examine one of these famous suits.
The fit, finish and materials will satisfy every
doubt you may now have as to their superiority.
In the first place, every stitch of cloth in the
suit is thoroughly shrunk, and aside from a
guarantee for wear, we absolutely guarantee
every suit to hold its shape perfectly.
Good dressers, who prefer genteel yet strictly
stylish clothes are particularly attracted by
totally Different ' ' clothes. There 'a absolutely
nothing about them that is not of the very high
est grade fit, perfect; style, correct; workman
ship, the best possible.
Lots of men are a little slow, to make the
start but once they thoroughly examine one of
these suits, a sale is made and a permanent cus
tomer is assured.
Suits and Overcoats, the equal of which can
not be found in Portland, at 15 to $40.
Many styles and large assortment,
Salem Woolen Mills Clothing Co.
B eautiful Hotel Mo ore
CLATSOP BEACH SEASIDE. OR.
Portland's Nearest Beach Resort Via A. & C. R. R. Open AU Yeaf.
Directly overlooking the Pacific Ocean. A delightful Summer and
Winter resort. Hot salt baths and surf bathing. Sea foods a spe
cialty. Walks, dtjves and boating. DAN J. MOORE, Prop.
sent. Dr. Short in a few moments re
moved the obstruction and commenced
artificial respiration. The most he
roic measures were required. The
baby was held upside down by its feet
and strong stimulation was used. After
a considerable time signs of return
ing life were detected, and it ls be
lieved the baby will live.
About midnight Dr. Short called other
doctors in consultation on the case,
and these said, unless complications
set in, there was every hope of recov
ery. Dr. Short declined to make any
The baby Is a healthy one, and Its
condition is believed to have aided Its
almost miraculous restoration to life
BRADLEY" TAKES WIRES
Independent's Long-Distance System
Goes to Kiiemy of Bell.
TOLEDO, O.," Oct. 16. By the pur
chase of a portion of the Everett
Moore stock holdings, James S. Brad
ley Jr.", of Toledo, and his associates
have commenced their control of the
United States Telephone Company, the
long distance system of the Independ
ent Telephone interests.
This lodges control of the company
in the hands of the combination that
has been strongly opposed to the Bell
Chicago 14; Illinois 8.
MARSHALL. FIELD, Chicago, Oct. 16.
Chicago defeated Illinois 14 to 8 today
in a disperately played game. Chicago
made the first score in the second half,
when Paga heeled a punt on Illinois' 36
yard line and kicked a pretty goal from
Designs submitted on wax and estimates
furnished on short notice. Our modern fac
tory facilities and expert diamond setters
accomplish only first-class work, subject to
the closest inspection. Platinum work a
Jewelers and Silversmiths.
Seventh and Stark
NO PAIN NO PAIN
No More Fear of the Dental
Chair, Nor a High Dental Bill
CONTINUED LOW RATES
FOR THIS MONTH
The teeth we are making with
out the old and clumsy plates
are proving a winner, at a price
that you will agree is satisfac
tory to you. It is what you want
No trouble to answer questions.
WHY PAY MORE?
Full Set, that fit....
Gold Crown, 22-K...
Bridge Teeth, 22-K..
, . .$5.00
If you are nervous or have brart
trouble, the Klwtro PolnlfM KjsWra
will do the work wh-n olhern fail.
All work warranted tn yearw.
Bonk reference. Open evenings and
Sundays. I-iMli Attendant.
Corner Fifth and Wmhlnrton. Am
from l'erklns Hotel.
Just arrived with a carload of horses
and mares from the Plateau Farm, of
Hav Creek, Gilliam Count-. Or. Thee
horses are gentle, broke farm horses.
A good prospect for farmers. There are,
a few mares In this lot that are In foal,
weighing from 1100 lo 1500 lbs;,
from 4 to 8 years. At SOS Albina ave.
Taka L. oar. ,