The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, August 04, 1912, Page 2, Image 2

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Court Held on Corners, in Sa
loon and in Rooming-House.
Judge, Prisoner. Jurors, Bailiffs and
Attorneys Go by Auto to Points
Mentioned in Connection
With Bribes.
LOS ANGELES. Aug. 3. In the brib
ery case of Clarence S- Darrow, a ses
sion of the court was held on three
corners in the business section of the
city. Inside of a saloon and on the
. third floor of a rooming house.
Shortly after court opened, the jury
was conveyed in automobiles to the
scene of the alleged bribery of George
X. Lockwood, talesman, and at Third
and Los Angeles streets, the place
where the bribe money was said to
have been passed, Judge Hutton recon
vened court, in the presence of hun
dreds of curious spectators attracted
to the spot by the unusual scene.
Judge Alone Addresws Jury.
By stipulation of opposing counsel.
Judge Hutton alone addressed the jury
as it visited the various points in the
vicinity mentioned in the evidence, the
court reporter standing at his elbow
recording his remarks, as well as the
frequent suggestions of counsel. A
half doren. bailiffs guarded the jury
as the itinerant session of court was
held and at each Ftop newspaper photog
. raphers mounted wagons and automo
biles to take plcturee.
The saloon in which detectives waited
for the appearance of Bert H. Franklin,
the confessed briber, was visited and
the patrons ejected while a brief ses
sion was held, the bartender removing
the evidence of recently served re
freshments. Juror Visit Scene of Arrest.
After a visit to the rooming-house
a block distant, from the window of
which Detective Samuel Browne, so he
testified, watched, the meeting between
Lockwood and C. E. White, the "stake
holder" of the alleged bribe money,
the jury wks taken to the scene of
Franklin"s arrest, after which court
officials, jurors, counsel end reporters
returned to the courtroom where court
was adjourned until Monday morning.
Judge Hutton"s failure today to rule
on the question of extending the scope
of Darrow's cross-examination to the
I Harrington conversations, said to have
been recorded by means of a telephonic
. device, destroyed whatever hope was
' entertained that the trial could be
ended nest week. Although it is be
:teved that the defense will close Mon
day, it is believed that the case finally
will go to the jury not before late in
the following week.
Ohio Taft Man Says T. R. Demanded
He Support Roosevelt.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 3. L. C. Laylin.
an Ohio Taft leader, just appointed
Assistant Secretary of the Interior,
made public at the White House a let
ter from Judge E. D. Dillon, who re
cently declined the Republican nomina
tion for Governor of Ohio. Judge Dil
lon wrote he had received from Colonel
Roosevelt a letter demanding that he
declare for him (Colonel Roosevelt) or
face the opposition of a second candi
date. Judge Dillon wrote in part:
"I have not desired to continue dis
cussion of the affair, and was sur
prised that there was any question as
to the attitude of Mr. Roosevelt, aa
represented here in Ohio and othei
states. Everybody knows, or soon will
know, his peremptory demand hns been
from the beginning, with respect to the
regular nominee for Governor, that the
nominee must declare for him .or he
will nominate another candidate who
will. This was true in 'my case, and 1
Salem Men Will Walk to Coos and
Curry County Institutes.
SALEM. Or., Aug. 3. (Special.) E.
F. Carleton, Assistant Superintendent
of Public Instruction, accompanied by
Charles H. and Allan Jones, left for
Coos and Curry counties, where they
will attend teachers' institutes, and by
way of recreation will do most of their
traveling on foot after reaching West
Fork. They intend to walk from West
- Fork over the mountains to Agness,
a distance of 52 miles, and from there
will go by boat to Gold Beach.
After the institute at Gold Beach
the pedestrians intend to hike from
there to Bandon. a distance of 65
miles, along the beach, to attend the
Coos County Institute. Mr. Carleton
and Charles H. Jones will both take
prominent parts in the two institutes.
Government Would Cause Dissolu
tion of Organization.
CHICAGO. Aug. 3. Suit tor dissolu
tion of the Associated Bill Posters and
Distributers of the United States and
Canada, who have been succeeded by
the Posting Advertising Association,
was filed today in the United States
District Court here.
In a oetltlon in equity Attorney-Gen
eral Wlckersham charged a conspiracy
to destroy competition, tlx prices ana
mononolize and dominate the bill-post
ing business of this country and
In addition to the dissolution, the
Government asks injunctions against
practices and agreements said to be in
violation of the Sherman law.
Many Want Offices In Pacific
County, Washington.
RAYMOND. Wash.-, Aug. 3. (Special.)
Pacific County will have plenty of
candidates for every office, from cor
oner to State Representative. Filings
of declarations are being made daily by
those candidates who early in the
day announced themselves for one of
flee or another, and unless all signs
fail, there will be many eleventh-hour
filings by men who cannot withstand
the urging of their friends.
For the non-partisan position of Su
perior Judge, for Pacific and Wakia
kum pounties. there are five filings.
Judge Sol Smith, tne present incum
bent, former Judge X. H. Bloomfield,
former Prosecuting Attorney J. J.
Brumbaugh. Assistant Prosecutor Ed
ward H. Wright and C. H. Fuqua. the
latter an attorney of this city, are all
willing to serve.
For Representative. Charles A. Payne,
of Chinook, a newspaperman, prom
inent in the order of Redmen. is the
only one so far to announce himself,
although it is rumored he will have two
and probablv three opponents, one a
Democrat. Captain A. T. Stream, ot
Kllpsan Beach.
Three attorneys want to serve as
Prosecutor. They are John I. O'Phelan.
who held the office one term: H. W.
B. Hewen and F. D. Coudan. of South
Bend. They are Republicans.
Five aspire to the office of Sher
iff, four Republicans and one Demo
crat. They are: A. B. McDonald, for
mer Sheriff; Deputy J. J. Clark, E. F.
Wood, J. T. Shratton, T. H. Bell.
Two Republicans and a Democrat
would be County Clerk. E. A. Seaborg,
present Incumbent, will be opposed by
J T. Dorrlen. City Treasurer of Ray
mond, and G. G. Hloks, a South Bend
Joe Glazebrook will probably have
no opposition for Treasurer.
While no filings have been made for
the office of Auditor and Assessor, It
is generally conceded that Walter Lov
ering. Deputy Auditor, and K. Brown
present Assessor, will be likely to run
without opposition.
Angus Jack, C. W. Borabeek and Mrs.
Arepta Murdock would serve as County
Superintendent, while Dr. Edward R.
Perry Dr. J. T. Dalton and R. t- Hen
derson would like to be Coroner.
For County Commissioner- of tne
Third District, there are already three
or four who have filed declarations.
Thev are: E. W. Lilly. F. C. Crawford,
F. s". Wilson, all Republicans, and V. M.
Bullard. a Democrat.
jr. E. Halverson, County Engineer,
Is out for re-election. He will likely
be opposed by City Engineer Hall, of
South Bend. .
In all. 34 candidates have filed dec
larations for county jobs, and the final
date for filing is still more than a week
Governor's Trip Quiet and After It
He Says Important Announce
ment May Be Made.
K-c-r vfwi- Ausr. 3. Governor
Woodrow Wilson came tonight to New
t-nir fnr- the first time since he be
came the Presidential nominee on the
Democratic ticket, but scarcely a na.i
dozen persons saw him.
Few persons recognized mm on mo
..,) ,.-hon he reached the Pennsyl
vania station he walked inconspicu
ously to the lunchroom, where he sat
perched on a high stool and obtained
over the counter a sanawicu "u
k,,tt.rmiib Ha hurried away
In a few minutes in a taxicab to a
club, where he met William F. Mc-
i.o nf fh Xatlonal Dem-
LuniUB, " -
ocratic committee, and conferred with
him for several hours.
. nrnn nf the Governors
informal visit was not divulged. He
denied reports of friction, but admitted
. i . Mnn..,ant nnnnnnMment Of the
campaign plans would follow his con
ference witn Mr. Mcv.uiiiu- .o
.. .11.. Vi , nrnhTm before
lievea gcurianj - -
the candidate and his campaign com
mittee is the appointment of a Na
tional treasurer, chairman of the fi
nance committee and vice-chairmen to
preside at the various headquarters.
Henry Morgenthau, of this city, prob
ably will oe enner
. ,.- -nmltif. while it vir-
U 1 ine iiiiwuvt v ........ . - -
tually is assured that Senator Thomas
Gore, of Oklahoma, will be in charge of
the Western neaaqum icia , ...v.
Postponement Comes After Long
Fight for Immediate Henring
as Desired by House.
n-icuiVT.TnS A uar. 3. The trial of
HaW) W Arrhbald. Judge Of the
United States Commerce Court, on Im
peachment proceedings Drougnt oy tne
House of Representatives todav was
set by the Senate to open Tuesday,
nainw 3. the second day of the
next regular session of the Congress.
The postponement ot mo t tame
after a long tight by a number of Sena
tors to have an immediate trial as
desired by the House.
The House managers oemirara mai
. . v t W tipilav Alienist
7 Judge Archbald, through his at
torney, A. S. Worthlngton. presented
today to tne oenaie iuhhi 1 h " -.
, . i . i. AAa until rwnher 15. He
L 1 1 H L 11 UC i. i i ' n . - . -
said his case could not be prepared
. . . . . t Art,, twn hmir
Deiore mat umr- - .
i in .....t aassfnn. the Senate bv
pa&ru lit . - - : ,
a vote of 44 to 19 determined upon the
. . . WA,-th!nfrtrn t nl1 the Sen-
ate that the accused jurist would not
participate in any wum m n.c
merce Court until the charges against
him have been disposed of.
Fred Buskuhl Is Rendered Uncon
scious In Trying to Make Rescue.
Victim Is Wealthy.
DUFUR, Or.. Aug. 3. (Special.)
- n . 1.1 I 1 . J XTfA
josepn L. rarne wia kuicu w,u
Buskuhl narrowly escaped death today
as the result of an explosion in a well
which Parke was digging on his ranch
near Friend. Or.
Parke placed a charge of black pow
der, in the well and lighted the fuse
... ,a A.iAi, Ahmit i n'cloclc he re
turned and descended into the well, but
was soon overcome witn tne mg ana
r....l... ).! wAt rfnirn nfter him
B. ouaftuiu "----
and was overcome also, so that when
they were taken out Parke was dead
and Buskuhl unconscious. He did not
revive until evening.
Parke w-as a well to do rancher, 58
, -nrl tin relatives in Cald
well. Idaho, and Arlington, Wash., and
had recently come iu uits"
Washington. Mr. Buskuhl is a promi
nent merchant of Kingsly.
It is not a simple matter to sell 23
carloads of pianos in addition to the
regular quota, but we're going to do it.
First of all, we're going to sell these
pianos at the lowest possible prices;
secondly, we are going to make terms
of pavment extremely easy (some only
11.25 a week), and third, we're going
to furnish with each one of these in-
ments a term of free music lessons. A
purchaser of one of these pianos has a
right to select a teacher from the great
list of names of teacners in mis town
to whom we have sold and who are
using our pianos. See our announce
ment on page 11, section 1, of this Issue.
Anti-Trust Decree Is to. Stop
Possible Combine Influ
encing Thought.
Government Will Allow Different
Publishing Associations to Ex
ist, but Will Not Permit
Alleged Unfair Methods.
CHICAGO. Aug. 3. With the filing
of an agreed decree in a civil anti-trust
suit against the Western Newspaper
Union and the American Press Associa
tion the Federal Government today took
an advanced step under the Sherman
law to prevent what the Department
of Justice regarded as the possibility of
a combination to Influence the thought
of 60,000,000 readers Of rural newspa
pers. The proceedings in this anti-trust
suit were terminated in record time.
United States District Judge Kenesaw
Landis entering the agreed decree Im
mediately following the filing of the
Government's petition and the answer
of the defendants. The suit was di
rected against the following corporate
and individual defendants:
Central West Publishing Company
(holding company of the Western
Newspaper Union): Western Newspaper
Union; Western Newspaper Union of
New York; George A. JosLyn, of Omaha,
Neb.: John F. Cramer, alllwaukee; H.
H. Fish. Omaha: M. H. Miller, Chi
cago; American Press Association, or
ganized In New York; American Press
Association, organized in West Vir
ginia: Cortland Smith; W. G. Brogan,
and Maurice F. Germond.
In fair Methods Barred.
The decree is designed to end a bitter
trade war between these corporations,
which furnish "boilerplate" and "ready
plate" to thousands of country news
papers. The defendants are restrained
from beginning or continuing alleged
unfair methods in competition which
would result in destroying one or the
other and a complete monoply for the
survivor, with all its potential power of
Influencing sentiments on economic and
other important questions of the read
ers of the 16,000 small newspapers of
the United States, which, it is esti
mated, fall into the hands of two-thirds
of the people of the country.
Pointing out that an attempt was
made in 1909 to bring about a con
solidation of these interests, the Gov
ernment petition says:
"The expectation was that In view
of the great power thus acquired in dis
seminating information, the united
property could be disposed of at great
profit to those interested in instilling
certain economic ideas In the minds of
the public and It was the design that
such a disposition of It should be made.
Defendants Agree to Decree.
"If all plate and ready-print were
supplied by one concern," the petition
adds, "then the news thus distributed
and the discussion of economic and
other important questions thus supplied
would all be designed to mold the sen
timents of the readers to one particular
United States Attorney William T.
Chantland said the defendants nad
agreed to the decree on being shown
copies of the Government's petition.
The Government did not seek the dis
solution of either corporation.
While it is charged that- the Central
West Publishing Company, Incorpor
ated in Maine, with a capital of $6,600,
000, acquired from 1906 to 1909 at a cost
of $2,600,000, the business of compet
itors for the purpose of monopolizing
trade, the Government holds that the
absorbed plants have become so identi
fied with the properties and assets of
the defendants that ti separation wou.d
be a legal Impossibility.
Larger Agencies Held Best.
As another reason against dlnsolu
tion, the petition says that news gath
ering and dissemination can best be
performed for the general public
through the larger agencies, "if there
still remains between the larger
agencies fair, genuine and substantial
The central West Publishing Com
pany, it was added had an arrangement
for furnishing paper matrices to the
Pacific Newspaper Union, which is the
ready print department of the Ameri
can Type Founders' Association, with
offices at Los Angeles, San Francisco,
Seattle, Portland and Spokane.
As a result it is said there is no
competition between the defendants and
the Pacific Newspaper Union.
The defendants as a whole together
with the associations with which they
have trade agreements supply, it is
stated, number more than 95 per cent
of all the newspapers in the United
States, using plate or ready print. The
American Press Association, according
to-the Government, furnished until re
cently, four-fifths of all the plate mat
ter used in this country, while the
Western Newspaper Union supplies 80
per cent of the ready print service.
Fight Began In If) 11.
The smaller independent agencies, the
Government adds, supply less than 600
newspapers with either stereotyped
plate or ready print.
As the result of the failure of nego
tiations to effect consolidation in 1909,
the petition charges that the defendants
began a campaign of destructive com
petition In 1911 and sets forth the al
leged methods pursued by each cor
poration. The decree forbids the con
tinuance of these alleged practices. Ex-
Men patronize our sales at this time for varied reasons. One man waits for it to
get the Suit he wants at less prices ; another to get a better Suit than he would
care to afford at regular prices; and still another because he doesn't feel that he
should miss the opportunity to complete his wardrobe with clothes of such high
quality at sueh low prices.
And they all win. There are 500 Suits here: fine quality, correct style; perfect
fitting; hand-tailored. The prices are greatly lessened. It is time you took the
matter in hand.
$15.00 Suits now $ 9.75
$18.00 Suits now 11.50
$20.00 Suits now $13.25
$22.50 Suits now $14.85
$25.00 Suits now 816.65
$30.00 Suits now $19.85
$35.00 Suits now $23.35
$40.00 Suits now $26.50
Boys' Knicker Suits, Now V Price
$1.00 "values now...80
$1.50 values now SI. 15
$2.00 values now SI. 35
$2.50 values now SI. 85
50c Ties now 35d
$1.00 Ties now 65
$1.50 Ties now... SI. 15
$2 and $3.50 Ties S1.50
$1.00 values now...75d
$1.50 Values now SI. 15
$2.00 values now S1.35
$2.50 values now SI. 65
a&r suntxi. a xv via tu us vac i
Fourih Mitd Alder Streets ClOlhlttQ C0 I
Qrant Pheglei. Manager
I i , -i .1 iirwirirri rTrT"rrTrgraM.Tffwii
pressing the belief that unless fore
stalled, one or the other of the cor
porations would be wiped out, the peti
tion said: .
"As the Wrestern Newspaper Union
has assets to the value of $6,500,000 and
the American Press Association's as
sets are only about tl. 600,000 in value,
It Is quite probable that the latter will
be the one to succumb, leaving the
Western Newspaper Union in control of
the entire field."
Great Crowd Is Assured and Bonne
ville Will J3e Scene of One
Hilarious Good Time.
Nine o'clock this morning is the hour.
Portland's Press Club, with as many
i -1 Aw tlimieanfla nf the C 1 1 1ZP II S
UUIiutowa, v. ww..
of Portland as are able to Join them,
will leave irom me union smuuu
.u . in. A1ri. th ct .VJ. R. & N.. for
luai Li..'.-. .- '
the annual excursion and picnic at
uonnevme. in isuti jjiuuv.. -the
attendance, namely the general
public, bids fair to be enormous, ac
cording to the announcement of the
advance sale of tickets. ;
. tii. memhera of the Press
Club, the officials have announced that
every man of them wno iaus 10 sue
will be haled before Judge Morrow in
the near future and fined to the very
limit of the law. Therefore, even if
i a in., who mteht not
be inclined to attend, they will cer
tainly hesitate long Deiore niey win
attempt to Join the small minority that
will stay behind.
The excursion win reacn eunnBuuo
0 ohmit 10 o'clock and an hour will
be spent at the fish hatcheries.
The list 01 amusemeniB mn iu
i M,. tho romn inflpr nf the
ueeu icu w. . -- - -
day Is practically limitless. The Ad
Club baseball team and the Press Club
men will meet on the diamond In a
struggle for the championship, and
will Incidentally give an exhibition of
baseball such as has not been seen in
the Northwest for many a year. Fat
men will race: there will be three
legged races, potato races, barrel Taces
more different kinds of races than
one can find tabulated in the com
bined records of the Athletic Union.
An orchestra will furnish music in
the pavilion for those who wish to
dance, and refreshments will be served
on the grounds.
Many of the members of the Press
Club, according to reports, didn't go
home at all last night, for fear they
might overlook the summons of the
alarm clock this morning and fail to
be "in" on the festivities that have
been planned.
Shipp Nominated for Congrees.
INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 3. Thomas R.
Shipp. of this city, secretary of the
National Conservation Congress, was
nominated here today by the Republic
ans of the Seventh District tor Repre
sentative to Congress.
on 40. S
Finest homesite property between Portland
and Oregon City. Only half an hour out on
Oregon City Electric. Homesites 80x200 for
$410. Small payment down and $5 to $10 per
month. Just the place to build a home and
live in comfort. Keep a few chickens, raise
your own vegetables. Send for map.
Northwestern Trust Co.
2d Floor Wilcox Bldg.
Phones Main 3517, A 7340
Two experienced, high
class capable men of
unquestioned selling
ability, capable of inter
esting business and, fi
nancial men in a well
established financial
proposition, now on a
good paying basis, hav
ing the co-operation and
association of the most
conservative and suc
cessful business men of
Portland. We need two
more forceful and pro
gressive men to increase
the sales. For such
awaits high 'remuneration,
permanency and promotion.
T 280, Oregonian.
Mid-Summer Sale
All of Our Fine Lingerie Waists
With Dutch Necks Reduced.
ft2.50 special 81.98
$3.00 special 92.55
96.00 special 4.S
828 Morrison St, Hotel Portland.
Intensely Interesting
13th and Morrison,
Don't Miss It.
Annual Midsummer
Sale of Books at Gill s
DURING August each year it is our custom to extend to Port
land booklovers the opportunity to secure good books at a very
material reduction in price. And this is to be the greatest of all our
midsummer sales from the standpoint of PRICE AND V ARIL 11
as well as CLASS of books offered.. You are invited to participate m
this sale either in person or by mail. Orders will be filled at the price
quoted as long as our present stock lasts.
Six. Rousing Specials
Musical Memories
By George P. Upton.
Handsomely bound in silk cloth. Contains
over fifty photographs of musical celebrities
of the half century, 1850-1S00, by Mr. Lpton,
who knew most all of the great artists of
the time personally. Reg. price 2.7 5. d 1 OC
Sale price.. 0 X J
JllSt for TWO By Amelie Langdon.
Not a hotel cookbook, but one for small fam
ilies The recipes are for two people. This
eliminates the waste caused by use of the or
dinary cookbook. Regular price 90c. 4.f?C
Sale price "V,
Tarbell's Lite cf Lincoln
By Ida M. Tarbell.
Splendidlv illustrated with many reproduc
tions fro'm original paintings, rare photo
graphs, historic documents, etc. In four hand
some cloth volumes, library size. Published
by the Lincoln Historical Society flJC C(
at $15.00. Sale price .- 2V.JJ
Personal Reminiscences of Henr Irving
By Bram Stoker.
In two library volumes, well illustrate and
beautifully written. A rare opportunity,
p u b 1 i s hed by Wacmillan at J7.50. 25
S&Ig price
Trailinff and Camping. in Alaska ' Illustrated Books of Travel
-y r,,K!icl,o T.nnrinn nt 2ft shillings
Rv Addison M. Powr
A well illustrated cloth-bound book (A some
375 tremendously interesting pages..'Descrip
tive of the country and pioneer life C 1 (f
in Alaska. Reg. price 2. Sale price O I W
r,,K!icl,o l T.nndnn st 2ft shillings: Sold in
America at $6.00 each. Descriptive circular
and complete, list of countries sent O Crt
on request. Sale price n,JJ
S2.50 Sets Three Musketeers, 2 volumes.
Over 250 wood cuts. Sale tgj 23
$11.00 Plays and Players. A record Jfr
book. Sale price sJWfc.
50c Atlases. Off- M.50 Art Books. 7C
Sale price ..3C Sale price f J
3.50 Family Dictionaries. The best ever
sold at this price. Sale 25
S2.00 Itoma n's Automobile Book. Good
for either amateur or expert. gfl C(
Sale price 91.DV
f56 set of Stoddard Lectures, f ff
14 vols., Ms leather. Sale price 0'V.JJ Set of Bldpath's History of the
World. 9 volumes, leather. (tQQ fr
Sale price OOJ7.VJU
864.C0 Set ot Charles Dickens, I1C An
16 vols., leather. Sale price JXJcHJ
35c and 50c Standard Books. Sale Ol
rice tlC
50c to 75e Testaments (revised edi- lo
tion), published 1881. Sale price... lUC
81.25 Foster's Skat Manual. The J?rt
best book on skat. Sale price. OXJC
m rffHE J.K.G1LL CO.