14 HYDROPLANE WHICH ESTABLISHED A NEW NORTHWEST RECORD YESTERDAY. COURT COLLECTS S2535-JUTF0 FINES STYLE OF PROPOSED COMMUNITY MAUS0 - LEUM FOR MOUNT SCOTT PARK CEMETERY Of Big Sum Paid in July $2025 Given by Violators of Auto Speed Ordinance. MUFFLER NUISANCE IS HIT , - . .. . , h if atMl iiliftWiiiiHTOTiiw iMiMiMi i ii rrll" smsu u I :i. if,.,, : ;, , -yfi In - All 133 Offenders Answer to Court and Two Appeals Are An nounced Judge. Lenient With ' Man In Bridge Accident. AH records were smashed in the Municipal Court in July in the collec tion of fines from persons who offended In various ways in driving automobiles or motorcycles. The grand total of money collected from this source is 12535. Of this sum. J2025 was collected from 89 persons convicted of exceeding the BDed limit with automobiles. Next in order came motorcycle riders. 24 of whom paid fines into the city treasury, to the amount of $355. Money received from offenders in other ways, were as follows: Xo rear light. 11 fines and one bail forfeiture, total $S0. Muffler Open in the fire limits, five fines and one bail forfeiture, $30. Reckless driving, one fine, $15. No license for automobile, one fine, $10. Riding- motorcycle on the sidewalks, two fines. 20. Fines Paid By 133. The total number of offenders that paid fines, is 133. Including those that forfeited their bail, the total number paying money for violations of the traffic ordinances is 135. The amount of fines and the number of those con tributing toward the sum total men tioned, take into account only instances where the fines actually were paid. In a number of cases sentence was sus pended for mitigating circumstances. The total number of those fined would probably be $150. The progress of police activity against speeders during the month, is shown by the following figures: ju-y i One fine for muffl,er open. July 2 One fine for muffler open. July 3 Nine fines for automobile speeding; one fine for muffler open. July 5. Two tines for automobile speeding, three fines for motorcycle speeding, two fines for riding motor cycle on sidewalk. . July 6. One fine for automobile speeding, one fine for having no li cense on automobile, one fine for mo torcycle speeding. July 15. Six fines for automobile speeding. July 16. One fine for automobile speeding. July 17.i Three fines for automobile speeding, two fines for motorcycle speeding. July 18. Two fines for motorcycle speeding. July 20. Two fines for automobile speeding. July 2i. Two fines for automobile speeding, three fines for motorcycle speeding. Julv 23. Three fines for automobile speeding, two fines for motorcycle speeding. July 24. Four fines for automobile speeding, three fines for motorcycle speeding, one fine and one ball forfeit ure for having mutfler open. July 25. Five fines for automobile speeding, three fines for motorcycle speeding. , Speeding Mont Frequent. July 26. Fourteen fines for automo bile speeding, one fine for having no rear light.. July 27. Fourteen fines for automo bile speeding, one fine for motorcycle speeding. July 29. Fourteen fines for automo bile speeding, two fines for motorcycle speeding, six fines for having no rear lights. July 30. Five fines for automobile speeding, two fines for motorcycle speeding, one fine for reckless driving, one fine for having muffler open. July 31. Four fines for automobile speeding, four fines and one bail for feiture for having muffler open. Only two fines were imposed in the Municipal Court yesterday upon of fenders of this class. Charles Phillips, a chauffeur, was fined $25, and H. A. Griswold, -local representatjve of sev eral manufacturing companies, was fined $25 for speeding. Phillips paid his fine and Griswold gave notice of appeal. Officer Nelson charged Phil lips with going 20 miles an hour on Stanton street, between Thirteenth and Fourteenth, and Griswold was charged with exceeding the limit on Hawthorne avenue, near East Tenth street. George Bowers, a salesman for Gould & Company, was discharged on a charge of reckless driving. On July 24 Bow ers drove his machine through the closed gate on the Burnside bridge, knocking down and injuring Joseph Truman, a gateman, and narrowly mis sing a plunge into the river. He showed the court yesterday that the accident had already cAst htm $200, and Judge Tazwell thought he had suffered suf ficiently without the Imposition of fur ther penalty. No arrests for speeding were shown on the police blotter yesterday. Dur ing the previous night, however, Gris wold, W. II. Bard and H. S. Rodebaugh had been arrested. . Timber-mam Appeals Case. Some amusement was occasioned in the clerk's office yesterday when H. K. Haak, a wealthy timberman and capitalist, who had been fined two days before, entered and ' announced his in tention of appealing the case. "Give me the papers and I'll fix up the thing myself. I've already lost $50 on lawyers' advice In this case, and I'm not going to monkey with them any longer," announced Haak. Clerk Beutgen handed Haak the nec essary papers, and Haak started to fill them out. ' When Haak got to the copy of the com- 'mitment which goes with the appeal, 5ie was angered. As he came to the words where the commitment stated that he had been found guilty of "wilfully and unlaw fully" exceeding the speed limit, he crossed out the indicting words and iwrote with a bold flourish In the en- fsuing blank, regardless of grammatical .sequence: "I did not wilfully and unlawfully do the speed of 25 miles per hour." It was with difficulty . that Nick Beutgen. the clerk, persuaded hint that the wording would have to stand as printed, and induced him to submit to the humiliation of admitting to the ; higher court that he had been found guilty of "wilfully and unlawfully" 'doing the speed of 25 miles per hour. Ten Killed by Falling Building. NUREMBERG, Bavaria, Aug. 3. Ten workmen were killed, 35 seriously In jured and five are missing as a re sult of the collapse Friday of an im mense power station under construc tion here. The entire edifice crumpled up and fell, burying 720 laborers. - ' , ' AIRSHIP SKIMS Gin Thousands See Aviator Test Out His Machine. HYDROAEROPLANE IS USED Walter Edwards Kises From lower Harbor, Flies I'p River and Re turns to Water Height of Nearly 2000 Feet Attained. (Continued From First Page.) for it took several gigantic preliminary hoDS." soaring from 30 to 40 feet into the air, before he brought It around and started up into the wind. When he was ready to leave the wa ter, the machine rose easily and steadily and began to climb and it continued to climb all the way on the long trip up the river. As it passed over the motor-boat at Seventeenth street not more than 100 feet in the air. one could see the delicate equalizing planes on either side shifting quickly up and down, although th machine as a whole rode steadily, without the slightest ap parent dipping or swaying. Over the new steel bridge It passed, more than 500 feet above it, higher over the Burnside bridge, higher still over tho Morrison street bridge, mounting steadily at a steep angle until it seemed no larger than a dragon riy over tne river. Helicbt More Than 1800 Feet. Bevond the Hawthorne bridge the machine circled at height of more than 1800 feet, and then shot down in a long slant toward the lower harbor. The speed of the return flight, when the plane ran with the wind, was nearly twice that of the flight up the river. As he passed over the lower bridges, descending rapidly, the roar of his en gine again became audible. Lower and lower he dropped and finally coasted down and settled easily upon the water OUT.OF.COMMON TALES OF LIFE IN FOUR CORNERS OF OREGON Benton Experimenter Out-Burbanks Bnrbank With Drab Berry Honor Man Morris' Big Long-Distance Bill Alaska Dog-Race Winner Plans Stnnt in Crater Lake Park. s CORVALLIS, Or. An Oregon grower has out-Burbanked Burbank In the production of a fruit that is a straw berry in appearance, has the flavor of a raspberry and grows on a potato vine. J. A, Kerr has had on exhibition in this city a bowl of the fruit with speci mens of the vine, bush or plant on which they grew. Mr. Kerr Intends to call the new fruit the "strawberry- raspberry." The plants bear fruit the year toi- lowlng their setting out. They grow as big as potato vines, are very thorny and die in Winter time hut spring up new when warm weather returns. The berries are like the loganberry in that they do not seem to have a distinctive taste. They are very prolific, and Mr. Kerr declares they are ideal for jams and jellies. Morris, "Honor Has," Rons Phone Bill. HOOD RIVER, Or. While W. Cooper Morris, convicted of connection with the failure of the Oregon Trust & Savings Bank, Is working as a con vict on the Shell Rock road between Portland and Hood River, he has man aged to run up a telephone charge bill of $50. Morris Is one of the most liberal long distance natrons of the telephone com pany In this vicinity. He has now been promoted to clerical work in connec tion with the building ot tne convict automobile road. Essaylnar to Ride, Carmen Falls Falls. PENDLETON, Or. Miss Carmen Falls, of Portland, came to Pendleton and wanted to be engaged as a "lady bronco-buster" for the Pendleton Roundup, but she will not be adver tised as the headline attraction as she desired. Although Miss Falls declared that she could "bust any bronco the boys could put tip." the first time she was hoisted to the hurricane deck of one of th Roundup's mildest, she hit the dirt with a vim that must have brought experience. The second time Roundup officials rushed to her rescue as bad horse No 2 was sending her skywards. Secretary Keefe says she is a "book-learned bucking horse buster. Albany Folks Sprint After Cars. ALBANY, Or. Albany used to be a city where citizens were accus tomed to arrive at the depot anywhere within BO minutes before the advertised departure time of Southern ' Pacific trains. But there has been a change. Albanians now sprint to the Oregon Electric depot with all the vim of a Fred A. Bennett's Curtlss Bl - Plane, Showing the Hydroaeroplane Equip ment Walter Kdwards, Who Drove It to an Altitude of Between 180O and Mm Feet In Trial Flight Over the Harbor in Portland. ' near the island in the lower portion of the harbor. Up the river again came the machine, dipping along over the water like a petrel and circled into its landing place before the motor boat in which Mr. Bennett's party had followed the flight part way up the river could get back to its moorings. "She went pretty well," was Ed wards' reply to the greeting of his spectators. "Above the Burnside bridge there is a whirlpool, one of the worst I have ever struck, but everywhere else the going was easy." Mr.- Edwards has been engaged in professional flights on the Pacific Coast for some time. He made many flights in California for some time be fore coming to the Northwest and en tering the service of the Bennett Aero Company, of this city. Resrular Exhibitions Planned. Mr. Edwards himself has very little to say about his past achievements, although he remarked yesterday that he had run into nearly very experi ence that an aviator might meet, from reaching an altitude where one would be almost frozen to splashing down for a dive 20 feet under the Atlantic Ocean, and from making flights .that could be reckoned as perfect to land ing for a sojourn of several months in the hospital. "Mr. Edwards is one of the best pro suburbanite racing to catch a city bound car. Anyone who trudges to the station and arrives within less than a minute after the Portland flyer is ad vertised to depart, finds that the trol ley train has departed in reality. It is a great sight to see rotund Al bany business men racing to the cars with the enthusiasm of a Forrest Smith son. Dog-Race Winner Plans New Stunt. ILAMATH FALLS. Or. "Scotty" I 1 Allen, who has won fame in Alaska as the ( winner of the Nome-to-Candle dog-team race, intends to come to Klamath Falls next Winter to win new laurels. Four out of five years "Scotty" has captured the ,$5080 race over the snow and he plans to visit Crater Lake in midwinter with Mrs. Darling's dogs, the same team that won last year's race. "Scotty" writes from the hardware store in Nome, where he is working, that it is his intention to take back to Alaska the Crater Lake bacon. He is known as the "wizard of the North." Old Horn Still In Service. ROGUE RIVER, Or. Rusty Htm mersley toots a big brass horn in the Rogue River Brass Band that was carried by a horn-player during Sher man's march to the sea. Hammersley's horn was made by the Boston Musical Company in 1812 and yet retains the full volume of sound that cheered up the "boys In blue" as they marched through the South. Famous Great Dane Dead. NEWPORT, Or. Ovid, the champion Great Dane pup of the Pacific Coast in 1910, which"was imported from Philadelphia by Gene Brady and is now owned by Earl Aupperle, of Newport, will never win another trophy. ' Ovid had to be shot following the Injuries sustained when an automobile running at high speed on the beach crashed into him, injuring three ribs and fracturing a hind leg. For two days veterinarians treated Ovid, hoping to be able to save the champion's life. Dead Eels Gathered Up. GOBLE, Or. r Portland suburban resi dents will be saved this Summer from the' nauseous stench of dead eels In the Willamette River and the young fry at the state hatcheries will be the gainer. Eight tons of eels were shipped here from Oregon City and will be kept in cold storage until the Fall. The Willamette' River residents organized an association to have the eels picked up from the river, and Master Fish Warden Clanton offered fessional aviators on the Pacific Coast today," says Mr. Bennett, president of the Bennett Aero Company, "and those who have, seen him fly class him with such men as Ely, Johnstone, Parmalee and Beachey. "I have endeavored for some time to get along with amateurs, but found this rather unsatisfactory, since a be-, ginner will fly well one day and poorly the next. While I fly a little myself, I merely do it for the pleasure of the thing and not for exhibition. I am anxious to further aviation In the Northwest, and plan to have my avi ators give exhibitions from time to time throughout this section. Mall Service Starts Soon. The first flights made by Mr. Ed wards after coming north with Mr. Bennett were at the Potlatch in Seat tle, where he won great distinction for his daring and sensational feats. The 'flight to Oregon City with the United States mail will be made as soon as the necessary permission can be obtained from Washington. D. C. This is expected some time next week. C. B. Merrick, postmaster ot Portland, is enthusiastic over the plan, and many of the leading business men of the city have indorsed the petition to the Gov ernment authorities for permission for the aviator to undertake the role of postman between here and Oregon City with his hydro-aeroplane. Oregon City will declare a holiday on the day the first flight Is made, and hundreds of visitors to that city are expected at that time. Special ex cursions will be run from Portland to Oresron City at that time. The success of the trial flight was very pleasing to Mr. Bennett, and con firmed his confidence in the new bi plane he is constructing. The new ma chine will be much larger than the one now in use and will also be equipped as a hydro-aeroplane. MOTOR VICTIM IS BETTER Dr. S. R. Vincent, Injured by Col lision, on Road to Recovery. Dr. S. R. "Vincent, who was seriously Injured when an Oregon Electric ' car dashed Into his automobile early Fri day morning at the Tigard crossing, passed a favorable day yesterday. He has every chance or recovering, in tne opinion of his physician. Dr. Byron E. Miller. Dr. Miller said last night that no fracture of the skull had occurred, as far as it was possible to determine, and 'that his patient was resting well. The only danger now is of an abscess forming on the brain. them the opportunity to dispose of the product. It is believed the eels are killed coming over the falls. Miles Standjsh's Descendant Dead. COTTAGE GROVE, Or. Gideon B. Standlsh, a direct descendant of the Miles Standlsh, Captain of Plymouth, who lost Prlscllla Knowles by request ing his secretary, John Alden, to "pop the question" in his stead, died here recently and was burled by Appomatox Post, Grand Army of the Republic, with military honors. Mr. Standlsh knew all the history of his distinguished sire by heart and he was always inclined to believe that the poet, Longfellow, slandered Miles Stan dish by telling to posterity the story of his ancestor's diffidence. Hen Mother at Six Months. OREGON CITY, Or. Mrs. George De Bok, of Willamette, Or., announces that she has in her care the youngest mother In Oregon. Although just six months old the parent Is now raising seven little ones. This truly-Rocseveltlan mother is a Clackamas County hen, who was born January 18, 1912, and hatched her first egg May 22. The chickens were hatched July 18. The little hen, a barred Plym outh Rock, was hand raised, its mother dying when her brood was two days old. Boy Kills Rattlesnake. BROWNSVILLE, Or. Slvin Northern, the youthful son of Mr. and Mrs. David Northern, ranchers, near here, fought off two rattlesnakes which at tacked him In the hay field. One of the snakes the lad killed and the other escaped when his calls brought help to the scene. The rattler killed was one of the largest ever seen in this locality, but this is the first time any rattler has been known in this vicinity to make an unprovoked attack. Dog Takes Candy From Babes. M4.RSHFIELD, Or. Unless A. ' H. Stutsman manages to inculcate a better code of canine morals Into his dog. Tip, the puppy is liable to see the Inside of a jail. . Tip Is fond of laying in wait for lit tle fellows with nickels to spend at the candy store. Just when they are commencing to munch their purchases Tip appears, grabs at the candy and vanishes with the alacrity of a dog who has just remembered a pressing engagement with a bone. Tip is taken regularly to moving-picture shows and invariably barks a welcome when be sees other members of the' dog family on. the screen. , tffflT 111 11 ItailiM I'l'IT'i I iiiii','" '!."!' Inn . : Ar -v- v t llll V Cid VL: i?4, rZ- - Mount Scott Park is already the best equipped cemetery in the Pacific North west. When the Community Mausoleum which it now has in contemplation, and the modern crematory and chapel are con structed, this will be one of the most com plete and perfect Cemeteries in the United States, being thoroughly modern in every essential. The accompanying cuts show the front elevation- and interior view of the com munity mausoleum. The exterior of the ACCUSER SA.DCLISED Wilbur Le Gette May Be Held in Contempt of Court. JURY TAMPERING ALLEGED Judge McGinn Declares He Will Go to Bottom of Charges That Widow "Flirted" AVith Member of Trial Board. ' Circuit Judge McGinn yesterday cited Wilbur Le Gette to appear before him next Saturday morning to show cause why he should not be punished for con tempt of court, the charge being that Le Gette interfered with jurors in the trial of the case of Helen M. Goodeve against R. H. Thompson, Jr., a breach of promise suit which resulted a couple of weeks ago in a verdict for $50,000 for the plaintiff. At the same time Judge McGinn, who announced that he is interested only in the affidavits charging jury tampering and .lot In those which tend to corroborate the contentions of the defense that the plaintiff is married to a San Francisco man named A. J. Trimble, will hear oral evidence on which to base his ruling on the setting aside of the Judgment and the granting of a new trial. "If I am convinced that Mrs. Good eve connived at the meeting with W. A. Wallis, a Juror, or that she in stigated it, I most certainly will set the judgment aside and order a new trial," said Judge McGinn. "If, how ever, I discover after getting to the bottom of this trouble that Le Gette was seeking to create material on which to base a motion for a new trial someone will go to Jail for con tempt of court." Jurors Allege Tampering. Judge McGinn's action in citing Le Gette for contempt- of court was based on the affidavits of several of the Jurors, who declare that Le Gette tried many times to epgage them in con versation regarding the case while the trial fas in progress, and particularly on the sworn statement of Juror Wallis, which is to the effect that Le Getto led him against his will into a meeting with Mrs. Goodeve. "As far as -those affidavits of Mrs. Ayers and Mrs. Works are concerned I consider that any evidence these wit nesses might give simply would be cumulative, the defense having Intro duced a lot of testimony along thu same line In their efforts to connect the plaintiff with an A. J. Trimble. The same apDlies to the affidavit filed to day of a man who gives his name as William H. uooaeve ana claims w db a cousin of James H. Goodeve, the hus band from whom this plaintiff secured a divorce in 1906. The statements con tained in this affidavit may be true. I wouldn't be a bit surprised if they are, but it is cumulative. The affidavit of William H. Goodeve referred to by Judge McGinn was filed yesterday and sets up that the maiden. name of Mrs. uooaeve was not irimme as she claims but was Cleaver. To dispose of curiosity as to why she bad gone By tne name or xrimoio in San Francisco the plaintiff had declared j mausoleum will be of cut stone, the same as that used in the construction of the large public service building at the en trance of the cemetery, called "Gate Lodge," which contains commodious of fices, reception and rest rooms for the benefit of visitors. The interior will be finished in Italian marble and standard bronze. Architecture will be of the Grecian type. Statistics show that 00 per cent of the people are in favor of burial in the earth where the cemeteries are well kept and un der the Perpetual Care Plan, and where the soil is dry and free from springs. The other 10 per cent are about evenly divided between concrete vaults and cremation. As a Tule, these mausoleums are erected only in cemeteries where the ground conditions are objectionable, owing to springs and poor drainage, causing watery graves. The ground at Mount Scott Park being of a sandy clay loam, entirely free from springs, insuring perfectly dry graves, and the en tire cemetery being under Perpetual Care, reduces the demand for crypts to a minimum. However, it is the desire of the management to supply even the most limited demand, and therefore plans to erect a mausoleum to contain about 500 crypts. The cost of construction of the mausoleum will be borne by the cemetery association, and the crypts will be sold to the public as needed upon a basis of $100 to $150 per crypt. This will include the perpetual care of the mausoleum and grounds surrounding it, which will be beautifully parked and in keeping with the other high-class improve ments in the cemetery. LU mm that she had simply resumed her maiden . name temporarily. The same affidavit goes on to charge that a railway engineer Interfered in the lives of Mrs. Goodeve and her husband In Grand Forks, B. C, and led to their separation and eventual divorce. The entire blame for this is placed on the woman. The engineer, the affiant states, after the trouble started, pur chased for $4000 a drugstore which Goodeve was running in Grand Forks. Jary Satisfies Jndge. "As far as the contention that the verdict was excessive Is concerned that is a matter entirely for the Jury and a place -ssrhere I shall not presume to Interfere," announced the Judge. "I per sonally do not believe that it was ex cessive.' Here was a lone woman with only her wit against the Thompson millions and the jury chose to believe her. The man she was suing admitted writing her burning love letters and admitted having trod the prlmose path with a great deal of regularity. There is not one standard of morals for we men and another for men. Here we have the spectacle of a man trying to besmirch the character of a wo man, charging her with things which, if true, would make her no worse than he admits himself to be. This plaintiff may not have told the whole truth and nothing but the truth on the stand but that was for the jury.. "Tire jurors evidently believed that they ought to set an example for men who trifle with women, and I do not care to interfere with their object les son, unless it is my plain duty to do so." The flood of affidavits continues, those filed yesterday being by the defense in answer , to a sheaf of sworn statements left at the Courtroom Friday by At torneys Mallory and Lusk, representing the plaintiff. J. G. Arnold, the defend ant's attorney, states in one that he was forced to threaten Le Gette twice with court proceedings before Le Gette would- make an affidavit about the visit which he and Juror Wallis paid to Mrs. Goodeve. The attorney does not state where he obtained his first information concerning the visit. Attorneys and Defendants Swear, B. P. Sheldon, the other attorney for the defense, and R. H. Thompson, Sr., and R. H. Thompson, Jr., all deny' in sworn statements that they knew any thing of Le Gette until after Attorney Arnold filed his first batch of affida vits, which contained Le Gette's, in support of the motion for a new trial. Arnold declares that he several times heard Le Gette, who was around the courtroom almost continually while the trial was on, express sympathy for the plaintiff. He denies in detail that his meeting with Juror Wallis on the eve ning of July 20 had anything to do with the fact that Le Gette met Wallis a few minutes later. Wallis stated in his affidavit that Arnold seemed anxious for someone to appear. C. R. Pecklns has made an affidavit that he saw Le Gette, Juror Wallis and Mrs. Goodeve sitting on the steps Of a school building near Nineteenth and Marshall streets on the night of July 20. In another sworn statement, J. M. Ironsids states that there was no connection between the meeting of Wallis by Le Gette soon after Wallis had left Arnold. He says he was with Le Gette at the time. "Affidavits are unsatisfactory for the reason that what is favorable is Included, and what is unfavorable is excluded," said Judge McGinn. "I want both sides to have all witnesses here next Saturday. I want an opportunity to question them myself. This Is. I believe, the very best way to arrive at an intelligent conclusion." Company to Be Reorganized. There will be a meeting of the bond holders of the Columbia River Orchard Company, Monday at 10 A. M., on the third floor of the Labbe building. A new company is In process of organiza tion, which will take over the assets and liabilities of the old defunct com pany and complete the irrigation proj ect. The plans will be laid before all those interested on Monday. Sabin Appointed Itcoeiver. ASTORIA. Or.. Aug. 3. (Special.) The first meeting of the creditors of Danziger & Co., bankrupt, was helil this morning at the office of Judge K J. Taylor, referee in bankruptcy. R. I.. Sabln, of Portland, was named as trustee. The schedules, filed by the firm, give the liabilities as 2t.262.27. with assets of 117.396.71. The nrxt meeting of the creditors, when testi mony will be taken, will be held about September 1. In the total population of New York wsi 4.7BA.HS3 nnd the total streetcar trafflo Strength to Resist Boiling Sun and Wintry Blasts Mr. H. R. King, 60 Tears Old. "Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey has done me a world of good and has enabled me to stand my work In the boiling hot sun 'all summer. 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