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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUXDATT OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, JtJNE 30, 1912. ,
THIRD PARTY PLANS
A IT fill DAI TIMflu
Colonel Defers Announcemen
He Had Expected to Make
Day or Two Ago.
M'HARG RUMOR NOT HEARD
g Roosevelt Laughs at Statement That
' Bryan Will Not Support Candl
date Supported by Murphy.
Ward Will Aid Taft-
OTSTER BAT. N. T.. June 29. "If
Just a game of puss in the corner,
said Colonel Roosevelt tonight when
he beard of the day's happenings in
The Colonel had been picnicking all
day and did not know what had been
going on until he returned. When be
was told that William J. Bryan had
declared he would not be a party to
the nomination of a candidate sup
ported by Charles .F. Murphy, he
"It is very funny," he said, "but, of
course," he continued, "it is prepos
terous to think of a convention in
which Bryan and Ryan are In good
standing. Has anybody got any idea
what that convention is going to do?
Plans for the formation of a new
party await developments at Balti
"I expected to be able to say some
thing definite a day or two ago." said
the Colonel, "but the Baltimore con
vention la hanging, so that we have
The report that Ormsby McHarg,
who managed Colonel Roosevelt's re
cent campaign In some of the South
ern states, had declined to Join the
new party was neither affirmed nor
denied. Colonel Roosevelt saying he
had heard nothing of It. William L.
Ward, of Westchester, he said, had
written him a "nice letter" explaining
why he did not wish to leave the Re
"There are a good many men who
will take the same view," he said, "but
for every man who leaves us, we will
get ten others who were not with ub
OAKS SPECIAL DAYS MANY
Lodges and Other Organizations Will
Hold Picnics. -
Following the picnic of the Indepen
' dent Order of Foresters at the Oaks
amusement park today ten other-speJ
cial days have been reserved by so
cieties and organizations for picnics,
meetings and gatherings during the
month of July.
m. ., The Apollo Club will hold Its an
nual concert at .the Oaks auditorium
Wednesday, July 3, while July 4, in
- addition to the usual crowds, there will
- be a 'picnic of the Woodmen of tne
World and a Catholic Sunday school
olcnlc under tbe auspices of Father
Elks day Is Wednesday, July 10. and
, French day Sunday, July 14. Japanese
. day has been arranged by the Japanese
Consul and the various Japanese so
:letles for Thursday, July 18. The
Women of Woodcraft will hold instal
lation of officers at the Oaks Satur
-. day, July 20, In which the following
j circles will participate: Mount Hood
Montavllla, Oregon. Myrarfa, Sola,
sr Royal, Multnomah. Oregon City, Astra,
v Oregon Grape. Rose Leaf, Sacajawea,
' bents. Mount Scott and Vancouver.
io- The Michigan State Society of Ore
yon has arranged for Wednesday, July
23. and the associated German societies
for the following day. The Minnesota
Society has appropriated July 25, and
i the New York Society July 30 as days
; for their annual outings. Other datea
J fare In progress of arrangement.
CADDIES' STRIKE IS FUTILE
: Heat tie Players Aid Contestants
8EATTLK. Wash., June 29. (Spe
eial.) Championship honors for the
Bolf and Country Club were won to
day by Charles P.' Spooner, when he
defeated A. S. Kerry. The contest was
enlivened by the services of C. D.
Sttmson. A. S. Burwell and Leroy D.
Lewis acting as caddies for tbe play-
sra. the boys having gone on a strike.
demanding an Increase in wages.
Fifty determined caddies, who sud
denly went on 'strike In the morning.
threatened to put a stop to all play
ing for the day. When, the first play
ers went out and made a call for cad
dies, the boys sent up an ultimatum
"that there was not a caddy within a
radius of ten miles who would work
for 20 cents an hour, but that the
woods were full of 25-cents-an-hour
" caddies. The present high cost of liv
ing was ascribed by the boys as the
cause for tbelr demand for more pay.
The club members refused tbe de
mand and decided to do the caddies'
RAIN HURTS OPENING DAY
Chautauqua at La Grande Hindered.
Music Heard Indoors.
LA GRANDE. Or June 29. (Spe
cial.) Rain hindered the opening day
of the third annual Chautauqua here
tonight, when the Chicago Operatic
Jompany was to be the stellar attrac
tion at Riverside Park.
The park la crowded with campers,
and with sunshine expected tomorrow
tbe 10-day attraction will be under full
The Chicago musical stars gave their
stellar performance Indoors, Dr. James
Talmadge, the well-known geologist of
Utah, will be the attraction tomorrow.
On July 4 John Mitchell will deliver
a morning lecture, and the Chautauqua
management baa been anticipating a
record attendance in view of the many
labor organisations centering here.
Water sports are to augment the day if
weather is favorable.
Educators of Northwest prominence
are to be present Tuesday. Educational
LEWISTON IS SHOW HOME
Livestock Men Ask D. O. Lively to
' . Alter Plans and Dates.
; LEWISTON. Idaho, June J. (Spe
daL) At the meeting of the member
ship of the Northwest Livestock Asso
ciation at Lewlston today, at which
ctaere were about 100 feeders and
breeders of the Inland Empire present,
the matter of the permanency of the
Northwest Livestock Show at Lewlston I
ton will be the permanent location of
the sbow. which will be held annually
in the first week in December.
As to the matter of the proposed
show under the direction of D. O.
Lively, at Portland, to be known as
the Pacific International Feeders and
Breeders' Show, to be held December
1-12.' 1913. the association went on
record adopting resolutions asking Mr.
Lively to withdraw his dates for 1913
in order to prevent ajiy conflict, and
to urge the Commercial uiuo oi roix
lanrt to co-onerate with Lewlston in
making the Lewlston Livestock Fair
a big success.
The resolutions adopted will be sent
to all the clubs In the Inland Empire
and when indorsed will be directed to
Portland asking their co-operation.
Mr. Lively proposed to hold his show
in the SDi-ina- this year, but shifted it
to the mid-Winter season in 1913.
which would mean the failure of both
the Lewlston and Portland show.
A permanent site will be purchased
at once and buildings erected for the
forthcoming livestock show.
RIVALS ASXED TO QUIT
STOVE SAYS CLARK, WITH MA
JORITY, SHOULD WIN.
Telegram Sent to Harmon, Marshall,
Wilson and Underwood Urges
" Them to Withdraw.
BALTIMORE. June 29. Senator Wll
liam J. Stone, chairman of the Missouri
delegation, today sent to Governors
Harmon. Marshall. Wilson and Repre
sentative Underwood. Presidential can
dldates. the following telegram:
"A majority of the National conven
Hon has voted for the , candidacy Of
Champ Clark. No one questions his fit
ness and loyalty to Democracy, and for
70 years the practice has been estab
lished of giving the nomination to the
candidate who receives a majority.
"We ask you. in the interests of the
party and in vindication of the Demo
cratic principle of majority rule, to aa-
slst in making his nomination unani
mous by announcing the withdrawal of
your candidacy." s
STONE'S PROPOSAL IGNORED
Candidates Vouchsafe No Reply to
WASHINGTON. June 29. Represen
tative Underwood late today received
Senator William J. Stone's telegram
urging him to withdraw in favor of
Champ Clark. No answer will be sent.
Underwood declined to discuss the
telegram or any action he might take.
SEA GIRT, N. J- June 29. Governor
Wilson announced this afternoon,
through his secretary, that he would
make no reply to Senator Stone's tele
gram urging him to withdraw in favor
INDIANAPOLIS, June 29. Governor
Marshall this afternoon said he had re
ceived Senator. Stone's telegram, and
added: "I shall not answer It.
SURPLUS ABOVE GUESS
TREASURY ENDS FISCAL YEAR
Taxation on Beer Shows Americans
Consumed 63,000,000 Barrels.
$70,000,000 on Tobacco.
WASHINGTON, Juno 29. The Fed
eral Government closed the fiscal year
today with a surplus of 332,000,000, ac
cording to estimates based on incom
plcte returns from the various sources
of revenue the country over. This
amount far exceeded the expectations
of Secretary Macveagh. who montns
ago estimated that the surplus would
The surplus at the close or .tne ns-
cal year 1911 was S45,sgz,vuu.
The failure of Congress to pass gen
eral deficiency and other appropriation
bills which would have called for large
disbursements during the closing days
of the fiscal year helped the Govern
ment to Pile up its surplus.
Another big element In tne iigures
was the corporation ui, wnicn. u id
calculated, brought In 327,000,000
aralnst 333.000.000 last year.
Custom receipts yieiaea aooui
000,000 this fiscal year, against 3314,-
000.000 last year, while Internal rev
enue taxes amounted to 1292,000.000 as
against 3289.000,000. ...
The taxation on Deer inaicaies mat
American people consumed 63,ooo.uvu
harmla during the year. The Uovem-
mnit realized 3149.000.000 on distilled
spirits, J63.000.00O on beer ana iiu.vvu.
000 on tobacco. '
GAIN ENCOURAGES WILSON
Governor Expects to Land After 175
More Ballots at Baltimore.
SEAGIRT. N. J.. June 29. Governor
Wilson passed a busy day. He was in
continuous telephonic communication
with the Wilson leaders at Baltimore
and it was not until dinner that he
made -the- decision not to go to the con
vention city. The Governor seemed
pleased when the news came that Wil
liam Jennings Bryan bad transferred
votes to the Wilson column.
At dinner time the Governor said he
had not heard directly from Mr. Bry.
an during the day.
At the present rate of gain." the
Governor said, after reading the re
sult of' the fifteenth ballot. "I figure
that It will take only about 175 more
ballots to land me. I guess they are
having a bard time there, as ene of my
friends wrote me at 5 o'clock this
morning that he could scarcely speak
above a whisper."
BANK CASHIER IS MISSING
Scion of Rich German Family Gone
Two Weeks May Be Race Victim.
SPOKANE, Waslu, June 29. (Spe
cial.) Probably attracted to the Alan
racetrack, .A. F. Schmldler, assistant
cashier of the Fidelity State Bank of
Uniontown. WaalL, scion of a wealthy
German family in Wisconsin, has been
missing for more than two weeks, ac
cording to J. L. Taggart, cashier of
the bank. He Is reported to have gone
to St. Maries. Schmldler'a disappear
ance caused no anxiety until his fish
ing vacation expired and h had not
Tbe young man a mother lives at Fort
Washington. Wis, and other rich rela
tives in the Badger State. His repu
tation for honesty and Integrity la de
clared by Spokane bankers to have been
A year and a half ago bis uncle took
him Into the Uniontown bank, where
was definitely decided upon. Lewis- J he became assistant cashier
THIEF HOT SHAKEN
BY $10,000 OFFER
Riese Refuses to Tell Where
Famous De Sabla Jewels
May Be Found.
REWARD DIVISION SPURNED
Confessed Crook Says He Does Not
Enow Who Is Responsible for Big
Robbery in San Francisco on
Niglft of MardI Gras.
SAN DIEGO, Cal.. June 29. (Special.)
R. Rlese, confessed diamond thief.
awaiting arraignment In Superior
Court to plead to his part In the theft
of 140,000 worth of diamonds and other
Jewels from guests of the U. S. Grant
Hotel, refused an offer of 310,000 made
on condition that he tell where the
famous Jewels stolen from Mrs. Eu
gene de Sabla the night of the- Mardl
Gras ball in San Francisco are hidden.
The offer to Rlese was made through
Chief of Police Wilson and Chief of
Detectives Myers. These officers claim
the Jewels are insured for 350,000 and
that, a reward of $20,000 Is offered for
They offered to divide with Riese if
he would confess. Riese maintains he
had no hand in the De Sabla robbery.
Officers know that Rlese, Paul Soble
and Margaret Ward Manners were in
San Francisco at the time of the rob
bery at .the St Francis Hotel. Tbey
claim they have knowledge' that Rlese
knows where the jewels are hidden. .
"There Is nothing to be gained by
keeping anything back," said Riese to
the officers. "I have come through
clean with everything I know, and if I
knew anything about tbe De Sabla dia
monds or of the crime I would tell it
Ten thousand dollars is a lot of money,
but I cannot get it because I don't
know about the De Sabla affair."
Rlese would make no further state
ment. Paul Soble, his accomplice In
the other robberies, is held for trial on
a charge of grand larceny. The Man
ners woman was released, but she is
under surveillance. ,
Rlese confessed to complicity - In
stealing; 185.000 worth of securities in
new i one two years ago ana lor wnicn
an attorney named O'Reilly. was sent to
prison. An officer of the New York
detective bureau Is coming for him.
Detective Warren returned today
with jewels stolen from the Grant
Hotel, recovered in Oakland pawnshops.
They comprise a pearl button pin sur
rounded by diamonds, belonging to A.
W. Bastedo and worth $1500; an opal
and diamond pendant stolen from Mrs.
D. C. Collier, and several diamond rings
stolen from Mrs. H. L. Hersey.
asked to listen to equal suffrage argu
ments favoring votes for women.
It merely means that tbe suffragists
of the city bave banded together to ex
tend an enthusiastic reception to Alice
Fleming, the Baker's leading woman,
on account of her service in the auf
frage cause. - -
Six leading suffrage organisations of
the city will be represented by large
delegations that night, all seated in a
Bpecial section of tbe theater that has
been reserved for them. '
The suffrage colors of yellow and
white will be worn by the suffragists.
They will carry flowers of the same
color, and will shower them upon the
W. M. Davis will chaperone the wom
en and will occupy a place of prom
inence In the suffrage section. He has
whispered it about that he has tha of
ficial word of Miss Fleming that she
may step before the curtain and make a
short suffrage speech.
Miss Fleming is an ardent suffragist
and has rendered material assistance to
the campaigners while she has been In
Portland. Her most noteworthy act was
her participation in the demonstrations
of the suffragists during the Rosa Fes
tival, particularly in presiding at the
sandwich wagon that the suffragists
had on the streets then as a means of
swelling their campaign funds.
POLICE CHIEF GRILLED
MURDER CASE . DEVELOPS SEN
' .'sATIONAJj QUESTIONS.
Prisoner, Mrs. Delia Olds, Smiles at
'.' Discomfiture" Over" Compromis
3 HELD FOR JEWEL THEFT
Police Tbink Trio Stole De Sabla
Gems Worth $50,0-00, In February
SAN. FRANCISCO. June 29. The San
Francisco police are attempting to con
nect three supposed hotel thelves, ar
rested on Information from San Diego,
with tbe theft of $50,000 worth of Jew
els belonging to Mrs. Eugene De Sabla,
stolen from a hotel here last February.
Charles R. Reise and Margaret Ward
Manners were arrested here on charges
of having robbed guests of a San Diego
hotel. Paul Sobie was arrested In San
It was announced by the police last
night that they had strong . evidence
tending to connect the three with the
De Sabla robbery. They were all In
San Francisco at the time, and left
soon afterward, the police say. The
De Sabla robbery was one of the most
sensational thefts ever perpetrated in
thia city. The thieves entered Mrs.
De Sabla's room and stole the jewels
whicb she had worn to a mardl gras
MAN DROWNS HIMSELF
Stranger Leaps From Ferryboat Into
Folding his coat and laying it and
his hat on a bench in -the men's cabin
of the ferry boat Lionel Webster, an
unidentified man leaped through
window in the side of the boat Into
the Willamette River last night and
drowned before help could reach him.
A lifeboat from the steamer Harvest
Queen was lowered under command of
Captain CheBter Turner, when passen
gers on the ferry boat saw tne Douy
n the water, but was unaoie to reacn
the suicide in time.
His hat and coat bore no marks to
Identlfv the man. He boarded the
ferry at the foot of Ninth street and
entered the men's cabin, staying tnere
until he jumped from the window. His
ump through the window was not no
ticed. The body was not found last
SEAMEN'S STRIKE GROWS
Union Officer Says Steamship Com
panies Are Yielding.
NEW YORK. June 29. Leaders to
night estimated that 2000 sailors and
200) firemen and oilers were on strike
in this - port and that 4000 men were
out at Boston, Philadelphia, Galveston
An officer of the Marino Firemen s
Union saiQ that several of the steam
ship companies had signed an agree
ment to Increase wages ana recognize
The brunt of the strike Is directed
against big coast lines whose officials
have refused to grant tne aemanos.
Vessels of these lines left port today
considerably after schedule time. Most
of them were short handed and their
crews consisted of non-union men.
H0DS0N HEADS TRAVELERS
Portland 3Ian Elected Supreme
Counsellor of Order.
COLUMBUS, O., June 29. Clarence
W. Hodson, of Portland, Or., was
elected and Installed supreme coun
sellor of the United Commercial Trav
elers of America at the session of tha
supreme council of that order here to
ACTRESS TO BE. HONORED
Suffragists Are to Greet Alice Flem
ing at Baker.
Tuesday night will be woman suf
frage night at the Baker Theater. This
does sot mean that patrons will be
SPOKANE, Wash.. June 29. (Spe
cial.) Chief of Police W. J. Doust, who
was a witness for the state in the Olds
murder case today until court ad
journed In the middle of the afternoon.
was put through an extended .''course
of sprouts" and instructions In the
"art of Sherlock Holmesing " by tbe at
torney for tbe defense.
Once the defendant, Mrs. Delia Olds,
who sits sober-faced, depressed, eyes
downcast and hands folded meekly In
her lap, bit her lips and enjoyed the
discomfiture of the chief of Spokane's
police department. Mrs. Olds did not
permit herself the pleasure of smiling
for many seconds, however, and quick
ly resumed her melancholy appearance
as witness Doust was Informed that he
did not have to tell the attorney for
the defense "where he got his neck
Chief Doust admitted that he had not
I made a very thorough examination of
the condition of the room and many
other details and said that be had not
because he had men there who were
doing that, and that In the second
place, he believed Mrs. Olda was tell
ing the truth about the struggle.
"Mr. Doust, you don't permit your
officers to put on the shoes and stock-
inns of the women prisoners at the
DOlice station when you have a ma
tron for that purpose, do you?" At
torney Robertson asked.
"You don't permit your men to tie
the corsets of women prisoners r s
"You have no orders not to let wo
men DrisonerB dress in -private and
away from the curious eyes of your de
'You have a matron for that pur
"Was Mrs. Olds' hair done up when
"Did you find any "twisted hairpins
or broken combs on the floor?"
"None were found, to my knowl
edge." "Is it not a fact .that because Officer
Jordan found pins and combs of this
nature that you didn't subpena Jor
dan?" "I didn't subpena anyone."
WIND SINKS YACE YACHTS
Storm Sweeps Long Island Sound
During Annual Regatta.
NEW YORK, June 29. A miniature
hurricane today swept over Long
Island Sound while the annual regatta
of the New Rochelle Yacht Club was
In progress and before tbe wind had
spent its force three of the racing
yachts had been sunk and nine others
The crews of tbe Bunken craft had
Thirty-five persons were picked up
by rescuing craft.
AUTO PLUNGE IS FATAL
One Woman Killed, Four Others In
jured at Los Angeles.
LOS ANGELES, June 29. Mrs. Ma
bel Mulr, of Denver, Is dead and four
others, among them Miss Ida Logsdon,
of Colorado Springs, are more or less
seriously injured as the result of an
automobile plunging over a 100-foot
embankment in Griffin Park today.
Mrs. Mulr was instantly killed. Miss
Logsdon may die. W. R. Allen, one of
the two men in the party, , is held in
jail and may be charged with manslaughter.
Cepyright Hut SckaAier & Muz
No maker of clothes equals the style
and finish which'
get into a suit such as we illus'rate
here; there's a dignity and distinction
in it that's unique
Suits that fit with style
that stays stylish,
$18 and upward
We'd like to have you know how
good our furnishings are; some smart
new neckwear, the best hose you
ever wore, underwear that fits at
prices that compel attention
Regular $1.00 silk lisle
Underwear, with short
and long sleeves, in
pink, white and blue.
Sale price 75c per garment.
100 doz. imported Ger
man Hose, in all shades,
ly fast colors. 50c reg
ular, this sale 25c,
100 doz.' washable four-in-hands,
in white, gray,
blue, tan and fancy pat
lerns. 25c regular, this
sale 20c, 3 for 50c.
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Go.
Third and Morrison
MQRO SHJWSBIG FARM
EXPERIMENT STATION HOST TO
Hundreds of Growing Crops Seen by
Crowds Excursion Kates Help "
to Swell Throng.
MORO. Or., June 29. (Special.)
Moro State ana Federal Experiment
won. rMa,r wii host to visitors from
.11 rrta nf Sherman County, from
Portland and from neighboring coun
ties. The O.-W. R. &-N. reduced fares
for farmers' day, and this helped swell
the attendance. I
The day's programme opened with
the arrival of a passenger train from
the southern part of the county. Vis
itors were conducted over the experi
ment farm by Superintendent Stephens
ami hi corns of assistants. . Visitors
rA Alviriikd Into groups, each in
rhirra of an assistant. In the after
noon a meeting was held In the opera-
The experiment farm now has B00
varieties of growing crops, and the
aitio amount of land under prepara
tion for experiments next year. It has 34
varieties of wheat, the seed being Im
ported from foreign countries, lnciua
Insr Germany. France, Austria and Al
geria. Eleven varieties of alfalfa, grow-
Insr without irrigation, were siiuwu.
The experiment farm today has 97 vari
etles of domestic wheat besides the for
eign varieties; 16 of oats, 47 of barley.
10 of corn, l or neia peas, is m emm
snrsrhum four of emmer. 15 of alfalfa.
six of grass, two each of kale and
rape, and 22 varieties of potatoes. There
are 160 plots - oevotea to linage ana
cron rotation, demonstrating the ben
efits of good, bad and Indifferent farm-
Farmers' day was a success. Those
atending. from outside the district
were C C. Chapman and wife, of the
Portland Commercial Club; Mark
Woodruff, Fortland; Dr. Withycombe,'
of the Oregon Agricultural College, and
his son, Robert Withycombe, superin
tendent of tbe experiment station at
Union, Or.; Mr. Hugglns, of Llpman,
Wolfe & Co.; W. H. Garrett, of Wad
hams & Co., Portland; C L. Smith,
agriculturist for the O.-W. R. A N.
Company, and Professor Max McCall,
of the Oregon Agrciultural College.
The day closed with a big booster
meeting at the Moro Opera-House.
Brother of Portland Mian Is Sulfide.
, EUGENE,' Or., June 29." '(Special.)
A stranger named Forbes killed him
self at Florence today. Further' than
the fact he has a brother In Portland,
there are no particulars.
Snowy napery, dainty china and
sparkling cut glass grace your table at
the Portland; wholesome, appetizing
foods tha pride of our chef are served
with courtesy and with a sincere desire
to please. , "
The attractive surroundings, the beau
tifully decorated dining-room and grill,
the pure fresh air, tha graceful planta
and flowers render this a place where
you delight to bring your friends for
breakfast, for luncheon or for dinner.
And tbe music rendered by our su
perb orchestra will add to your enjoy
ment. If you wish Vo hear some favorite
selection It will gladly be played. .
Dine at the Portland today and enjoy
the good things we hava prepared for
you.. . :
6. J. KAL'FFMAS, Maaaser.
The Store Where Ladies Can Trade
FAMILY LIQUOR STORE
The pure juice of the vine, free from all adultera
tion, is what we sell. When you buy Wines of us
you may rest assured you are getting not only the
finest flavored, but the most wholesome Wines you
could procure. We carry an immense stock of all
sorts of Wines, Liquors, Beers, Ale, Porter, etc. For
medicinal purposes our pure Liquors are unsur
California Sweet Wines
Port, Sherry, Angelica and Muscatel Wine, per gal
lon. .....$1.00 to $4.00
Tokay, Malaga, Madeira and Sweet Catawba Wine,
per gallon $1.50 .
California Table Wines
Claret, per gallon 50$ to $1.50
Zinfandel, per gallon .75 to $2.00
Burgundy, per gallon '.$1.00 to $3.00
Riesling, per gallon. 75 to $2.50
Sauterne, per gallon . . $1.00 to $3.00
Pure Apricot and Peach Cordial, per gallon. '. $2.50
National Monogram Whisky, per gallon $3.00
Hillwood Bourbon Whisk3r, per gallon .$3.50
Multnomah Pure Rye, per gallon. $3.50
National Medical Port, per quart $1.00
Virginia Dare Wine, per quart 65
Ohio Fremont Grape Juice, per quart ... . ,45
Free delivery in the city in our auto, which carries no signs,
insuring no publicity on delivery.
Out-of-town orders receive our prompt and careful atten
tion. Express prepaid on orders of $4.00 or over.
Fifth and Stark Street, Portland, Oregon
Phones: Main 6499, A 4499