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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
Pages 1 to 16
PORTLAND. OREGON, SUNDAY 3IORNIXGSEPTE3IBER 28, 1913. PRICE FIVE CENTS. "
it Li. A.JLX.1I- v7- o : i i !
Emergency Board Will
CRUSADE DEFICIENCY IS VOTED
Governor to Get $1500 More
to Continue Vice War.
REFUND OPPOSED BY KAY
Treasurer Says Executive Over
stepped Rights in Expenditure
of Personal Funds to Pay
His Sleuthing Agents.
SALEM, Or, Sept. 2'. (Special.)
...i f n son for the use by
Governor -West In his crusades against
vice 5000 to be used as rewra. .
the capture of criminals and $500 to be
used by the Governor in
f tiio Portland gas franchises
were created by the Emergency Board
at a heated session today.
In addition to creating these de
flclencies, the board voted to recom
tn fha next session of the Legis
i.,o that an anoropriatlon of J1500
be made to reimburse Governor West
for money he has expended out of his
own pocket to carry on me
fight since he exhaustea ivuu a.vli.
priated for that purpose at the last ses
sion. West V ast Money Back.
The Governor sprang a surprise on
the board by announcing that
since the appropriation had been ex
hausted he had spent $1500 personally
In the conduct of the work, and intro
ducing a resolution providing that a
deficiency be created to reimburse him.
This was denied and then a motion
was made that the board recommend
that the next Legislature make an ap
propriation reimbursing the Governor.
Treasurer Kay Insisted that the Gov
ernor had spent the money without
warrant of law. and If the Board cre
"ated a deficiency to reimburse him It
would be violating the law. He con
" tended that the reimbursing of the Gov
ernor would virtually be creating a
deficiency, despite the fact that the
money had been spent in advance with
out authorization of fhe Board. Mr.
Kay also declared he would not be a
party to asking the Legislature to make
an appropriation to reimburse the Gov
ernor for money which he believed was
spent in violation of the law.
' Executive Tell of Plot.
President of the Senate Malarkey
and Speaker of the House McArthur
said that while they had no doubt the
money had been properly spent they
wished time in which to examine the
vouchers and receipts. Mr. Malarkey
Insisted that the proposition lie on
the table until the next meeting of the
board. After much wrangling the mo
tion carried, whereupon the Governor
spoke most dramatically of what ho
bad done since his inauguration and
bow he had been harassed.
Governor West charged that an at
tempt had been made in connection
with vouchers relating to his moral
crusade, to collect evidence on which
to send him to prison. He did not
mention the names of those implicated
Jn the alleged plot, and other members
of the board told the Governor he
was laboring under a delusion.
Governor to Quit Loser.
Continuing, Mr. West said in part:
"I am going out of office with less
money than I had when I came in. I
will not be a candidate for re-election,
for I would not be harassed in
the future as I have In the past by pea-
(Concluded on Pag 6.)
" 1 i ' --
14-FOOT SHARK IS
OLL1E S. TOW'S MAEATER TO
PORT AFTER STRUGGLE.
Attracted by Carcass of Whale Fish
ing Boat Makes Capture When
Several Bullets Take Effect.
NEWPORT. Or.. Sept. 27. While out
halibut fishing yesterday Captain Cor
ner, of the Ollie S. captured a 14-foot
About five miles west of Taqulna
Heads the carcass of a large whale was
sighted and Captain earner went to tow
It close to the entrance to the harbor
as an attraction for excursion parties.
Running down near the huge carcass,
Carner and some of his crew went
alongside with a dory and found the
water around it swarming with sharks.
One immense shark rushed between
the whale and the dory and seized great
mouthfuls of the riesh. While it was
feeding Carner opened fli'e on it with
a 30-30 repeating riC . nding "veral
shots In rapid success. -'q its head
with the muzzle of tu , almost
touching it. t
The shots stunned the fk. 'd be
fore it revived a line was - ?s.
and taken aboard the OlUe S.. -rQ ch
started for port. o
At times the shark fought des.
... . - t.winr no easy task. -
.i ..h.Mrnd the headway oi
the boat, while Us plunges sideways
made her sheer from ner cuu.o.
The shark was alive wnen ui
tied up at her dock.
It is said to be the first time a regu
lar man-eater has ever been captured
in these waters.
PORTLAND BREAKS RECORD
Wheat Receipts Here Outdo Paget
Sound 5Iark by Big Figures.
All records for wheat receipts at
broken in the week end
ing yesterday, when a total of 950 car
. - t oik nnn himhels. reached this
loaus. or x.wi.m.""' ,. .
city from the Inland Empire. This
wheat represented a cash value of
The banner receipts last year were
ju. week, when 890
in tne corrcniJu""..n
cars arrived. The best week's "howinsr
tn other years was 680 cars in-1911.
540 cars in 1910 and 681 cars in 1909.
Since the opening, of the present sea-
..n.ivnl more wheat
son rorusnu . , ,
than Seattle and Tacoma combined.
The total receipts at Portland from
. . . k.va heen 5.547.1UU
juiy i "i"" .
bushels. The combined receipts at the
Tt smind cities in that period have
been 5.523.700 bushels.
HENEY SEEKS BAND WAGON
Californian Says Progressive Move
Is Dead; He Will Be Republican.
. x- vpto -RTTRKATJ. WasTl-
. 57. The Washington Star
today prints the following:
. 1 1 nut nf the
"'The bottom na -
. T'tti cniner to
climb aboard the Republican bandwag-
OD"This In effect was the remark at
tributed to Francis J. Heney. who Is
readv to run for the United States
Senate from California.
"California Congressmen who were
Interviewed at the Capitol today be
lieve he will stand no cnanco ui "--
tlon unless he runs as a siraigni. uul-
PRINCE HUNTS DE LUXE
Heated Sleeping Tents Taken Along
by Ruler of Monaco.
CODY. Wyo.. Sept. 27. Prince Mona
co and party of 16 are camped near
Pahaska on a big hunting trip tonight,
the equipment of the camp including
16 heated sleeping tents with many
covers. Prince Monaca will use Buffa
lo Bill's rifle for the first bear that
is encountered and expects to have
moving pictures taken of the event
The Prince is said to be a crack shot
and on a tramp across the country in
an automobile killed several rabbits
on the run. which he had served for
PI TAX WILL
Number Affected Esti
mated at 425,000.
CORPORATION TAX CONTINUED
Hundred Rated as Receiving
Million a Year or More.
DETAIL REPORT REQUIRED
Exemptions Mast Be Submitted to
Federal Officers, for Them to
Determine on Reasonable
ness or Legality.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 27. According
to estimates today by Treasury experts,
425,000 American residents must report
to the Income Tax Collector next Spring
exactly how much they owe the Gov
eminent under the new income tax law.
The tariff bill, in which the law is
embodied, will not be signed until next
week, and the first returns do not
have to be made to the Internal Rev
enue Collectors before March 1, 1914.
When the returns are made they will
cover the incomes of citizens from
March 1, 1913, to December 31, and the
first payment of tax will be for money
received during this period.
Details Mast Be Reported.
Every single person (citizen or for
eigner) whose annual income exceeds
13000 and every married person with
an Income above $4000 is expected to
report his or her receipts in detail
to the Government agents March l oi
each year. The estimate completed to
Hav indicates that the Income tax will
produce $82,298,000 from the . 425,000
persons taxed. To this will be aaaea
the $35,000,000 or more produced by
the present corporation tax. which Is
continued as part of the law. The in
come tax estimates follow
NTiiTnher. Total tax.
$3000 to roo(
...126,000 $ eao.ooo
. .. 63.000 4.20.000
... 24.500 3.1S5.OO0
... 10,500 2.100.000
... 21.000 - 9.060,000
... 6.100 6,K2.000
1 5(100 to HW.UOU . .
10.000 to $15,000 .
Sla.tMKMo I2U.UUU :
J."!oOO to $50,000 .
$50,000 to $75,000 .
100,000 to 2r.U,OOo' ". aiSOO 13.775.000
;.-.., .inn rt -.in itoo fi50 8.805.500
JSbo'.OOO to $1,000,000 .... , 350 13 6W.;0
$l,OOU,ooo or auuvo ......
Totals .i 425.000 $82,298,000
Judges 'Now In Office Exempt.
President Wilson, the Federal Judges
of the Supreme court and inferior courts
now holding office and employes "of a
state or any political subdivision
thereof," are the only persons specific
ally exempted from the tax by the new
The President and Judges now In of
fice were made exempt to escape any
Questions of the constitutionality of the
law and their successors in oiiko "i
be compelled to pay the tax.
Two primary methods of collecting
the tax are contained in the law. One
t the Individual return made by the
citizen; the other the returns by corpo-
rations and other employes wno pay
their employes' taxes "at the Bource."
r- j, v,o law as It will be signed
by President Wilson next week, every
large company employing laoor.wi"
compelled to report any regular salaries
it pays in excess of the $3000 figures
and will pay the taxes for Its employes
and deduct the tax irom m.r
This "payment at tne source win v
ply to salaries, rent, interest, royalties,
partnership profits and some other
sources of income, and persons receiv
ing sych incomes, must be prepared to
show that the money has paid its taxes.
In summing up his net income for
the taxpayer, the American business
I3OME OF THE WEEK'S EVENTS INSPIRE CARTOONIST REYNOLDS TO EFFORT.
INDEX OF TODAY HEWS
TODAY'S Probably rain and cooler; south
TODAY'S Maximum temperature. 7.z de
grees; minimum, SI. 8 degree.
Duke of Westminster and other rich Pr
aid British aporta. Section 1. pago 1
Europe's search tor Prince to rule Albania
watched closely. Section 1. pago
French waterina-places demand new styles
in bathing costumes. Section 1. page 1A
Vedrlnes and provost both fly at apeed ot
lias miles an hour. Section 1. page 0.
Proposed income tax will affect 426.000 per
sona Section 1, page 1.
Navy unabla to get Alaskan
provided for by Congress. Section 1.
Simmons estimates new tariff will create
surplus Section 1, page 2.
Carranxa declare. Constitutionalists will
. refuse to abide by proposed election.
Section 1, page 2.
Major-General Gillespie. connected wiUi
early Improvement of Willamette, dies.
Section 1, page 6..
Colorado people charge W H. Rl,'r;
rested in Portland, with many swindles.
- section x, pasa
Blxby case to go to Jury Monday. Section
1. page r
Pacific Coast league results: Portland 4.
San Francisco 2: Oakland 2. ' -Sacramento
2. Los Angeles 1. Section 2,
page 2. .
Northwestern League results: Portland S.
Spokane O; Seattle 4. Tacoma 3: Van
couver 5, Victoria 8. Section 2. PS
Oregon Aggies and alumni battle In score-
Harvard present, powerful attack against
Cobb stay, tn fit place for batting honor.
section . .
Northwestern League seawn end. today with
Section a, pago a. .v-
Dr. Stewart's coaching methods hed
with interest at '-"'"'
Man-eating shark captured at Newport.
aecuuu 1, avav
Boh Calvin win. title a wor d . campion
- broncho Duster at riuuu,...
lion 1, pb -
Washington taxes become big issue. Section
1, page 10. ,
St. John, committee prepare, to recommend
park sites. Section 8, pago 7.
Socialists add to defiance hurled at Judge
Humphries. Becuon i, iis
Elderly woman winS first prize at Veners
borg thow. Section 1, page 7.
Deficiency created for West's anti-vice cru
sade. Section 1. page 1.
Parachute fails to open and balloonist drops
1500 feet; will live. Section 1. page 7.
Alfalfa gospel carried a. far as Colfax,
where Sunday will be passed. Section 1.
, ir-.- mnA Riilldlnsr.
Traffic on Hawthorn growing rapidly. Sec-
Great prosperity found at Gresham. Section
4, page o.
Band company erecting block In Lower AI-
blna. section , yoso .
a i. ktlH .anrl RaatUlS.
Walter Glffard criticise. CaUfornlan. for
roaas. - ,
Reo salesmanager visit. Portland. Section 4,
Federal motoring law U .uggested. Section
4, page . .
..,.i.t and Marine.
Prices'of all grain, sagging in Northwe.tern
Duty on Canadian wheat may remain un.
Spring. Section 2. page 17.
Union Pacific and Beading are strong fea
un'on..t market. Section 2. page 17.
Snako River territory will contribute 2 000 -
000 bushel, or graju. -.
n . 1 - .. .1 anH VlflnitV.
First social center opened at Arleta School.
Section 1, page 12.
Professor Shaw tells how to cheapen cost
- . - catiAn A. naea 10-
Mayor Alb'ee has been for removal of Swan
Island, rage .
St. Johns Council studies park sites. Sec
tion 3. page T.
Presbyterian Sunday schools agree to stand-
Cheaper beef Is faraway vision, say packers.
Section 1, page .
Railway company refuses to
. iv.tmn station. Section 2. page 18.
Bridge petitions have . surplus signatures.
Section 2, page 18.
Boys lay plans to study civil government and
provide .ocial cluba Section 2, page 18.
John W. Minto, famou. captor of criminals.
celebrates twin uii
- , .
Pretty girl's silk hose make poor gun hol
ster, section i. pas
Courtship begun in New York before Civil
War culminates in Portland. Section 1.
page 14. i
BULL FIGHTING PROFITABLE
Bombita, Noted Spaniard, Will Re
tire "With Fortune of $600,000.
. . . nrm ft a fSDecial.) Bom-
bit, the most famous of Spanish bull
fighters, has announces mo
to retire to private life.
He is 84 years old, and has been
fighting for 15 years, averaging 65
flsrhts a year, and he has killed. In all.
3000 bulls. His last light will take
place in the ring at Madrid on Octo
ber 19. ... .
His fortune is said to amount to
SUN SETS ON NEW
Bob Gavin Wins Bron
cho Bustin' Laurels.
FRONTIER DAYS FIXES TITLE
Victory Carries $500 Cash and
Gorgeous $750 Saddle.
23,000 SEE DARING FEATS
Walla Walla Event Establishes It
self In Northwest History Tread
ing Performers Will Take Part
in The Dalles Rodeo.
BY ADDISON BENNETT.
"WALLA WALLA, Wash., Sept. 27.
(Special.) The final day of Walla Wal
la Frontier Days came to a close as the
sun sank in the west tonight, with 23,
000 people shouting themselves hoarse
to acclaim a new world's champion
bronco buster, Bob Gavin, Chief of Po
lice of Caldwell. Idaho. Had the mat
ter been left to the audience the prize
would have hung in the balance be
tween Gavin and John Spain, but the
judges were better prepared to see the
intricacies of the riding than the audi
ence, so no douDt their verdict was fair.
What wonderful riding there was in
the finals of that event, or rather the
semi-finals! There were ten singled
out by the judges for the day's trials
and all but one or two drew horses that
were really buckers. Not a man was
thrown, not a man "pulled leather," not
a man showed the least streak of yel
low. Prise Is $500 and 9750 Saddle.
After the ten had ridden the Judges
selected John Spain. Bob Gavin, Tex
McLeod and Red Parker to see which
should get the first, second and third
prizes. As said. Bob Cavin won the
coveted prize, which carried with the
championship $500 in cash and a won
derful saddle, valued at $750. Spain
got JJ50 as the second prize.
It is doubtful if any wild west show
ever staged a greater show than that
given here today Not only the quality
of the sport but the excellent manage
ment called forth the encomiums of all
with whom I fell in contact
In a former dispatch it was mentioned
that great credit should be given Presi
dent Brents and Secretary Johnson.
Without detracting or retracting it can
be said that for the staging and execu
tion of the events and for arranging
for the male and female participants
and the great array of cattle and
horses, great credit, in fact, the sole
credit, is due to George and Tom Drum-
heller, who handled the amusement end
of the affair.
23,000 See Final Day.
In estimating the number present to
day at 23,000 I think the figures are
fair. I took pains to pass around
through the stands and count the rows
of seats and the number In each row.
The figures are not a mere guess. Some
will undoubtedly say there were 30.00C
and others will place the number below
20,000, but my figures are fair.
Let it be remembered, in figuring on
the attendance, that this was an ex-
Derlmental show, that not a special
train was run into the town during
the week. The railroads did not great
ly boost the show. It was a new venture
and the railway officials were skepti
cal as to the results, which was per
fectly natural and proper.
Another year the railway officials
will undoubtedly take pleasure in
giving the show all the assistance
possible. The trip from Portland,
especially over the North Bank road, is
a pleasurable one even at night In the
daytime the road up the north bank
(Concluded on Page 6.)
GIRL'S SILK HOSE IS
VIGILANT COP SPIES WEAPON"
BELOW HOBBLE SKIRT.
Daughter of Portland Business Men,
After Daring Jest, Is Arrested
and Booked at Jail.
When a hobble skirt is worn fur
ther to reveal neat silk-encased ankles,
the wearer should be careful as to the
carrying of a revolver and especially
a nickel-plated derringer, plainly vis
ible through transparent hose. This
was the lesson learned yesterday af
ternoon by "Nan Mann," pretty, slen
der and 23, who was arrested and
booked at police headquaters, charged
with carrying a concealed weapon.
It Is admitted that the young woman
is held under an assumed name and
that she is one of several daughters of
a prominent business man of Portland.
An effort is being made closely to
guard the real Identity of the prisoner.
to shield the family from embarrassing
The arrest was made by Special Of
rlcer Marlow at Broadway and Oak
streets, where she alighted from a Van
From a statement made by the woman
she had been passing the afternoon
with a woman friend, and seeing the
revolver on a dressing table in a spirit
of Jest appropriated it.
HAZING BRINGS RIOT CALL
Freshmen Compelled to Propose to
Passing Women, Get Surprise.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 27. The antics ol
six Washington University freshmen
who were disciplined by Sophomores
here today, created such a commotion
nnar a Summer garden that persons liv
ing nearby turned In a riot call. Several
mounted policemen were required to
rilenerSA the crowd.
The Freshmen were compelled by the
Sophomores to propose marriage to
every woman who passed on the street.
Some of the women fled in terror, but
otib vnunir woman startled two of the
proposing students by accepting both.
The two students then were forced to
decide by combat which should have
the prize, but the arrival of the police
ended the trouble.
BIG EAGLE TIES UP PHONES
Steel Trap and Chain Attached to
Bird's Foot Fouls Wires.
SPOKANE, Sept. 27. (Special.) The
i t.nnAA ...v .. nf thA interstate
1UI1 'UJaiaubo v . i -j -
T.hi,nfi rvimnanv was badlv dlsar-
... j -
ranged yesterday afternoon by an eagle.
Th. nprvice "went bad" on the line
between Spokane and Couer d'Alene.
As near as could be estimateu oy tne
instruments which serve for testing
..,.;nuo thA trouble lav about six
miles this side of Couer d Alene. Trouble
Hnntpr Ramon traced the wires anu
discovered a monster eagle at the top
of a pole. He disabled tne eagie witn
rocks. Then he discovered the bird
attached to one of its feet a large
steeltrap and about ten feet of chain.
The steeltrap and chain louiea me
WEARER'S ESC0RT FINED
Police Judge Expresses Double Dis
approval of Slit Skirts,
ma A-wriKT.F.S. Sept. 27. (Special.)
tn -Turicre Chesebro. of San Pedro,
expressed his disapproval of silt skirts
today when he lmposeo. a u
on Miss Kuby Burbank, whose arrest
follower! an appearance In a slit skirt
slashed above the knee.
Justice Chesebro suspended tne sen
rlttlon that she refrain
from appearing again In that costume.
Arthur Phillips, wno accumpaiucu
her. was fined $10. Not having; the
money, he went to Jail for 10 days.
Battling Levinsky Wins.
NEW YORK, Sept. 27. Battling
Levlnsky. of Philadelphia, outpointed
Jack ("Twin") Sullivan, of Boston, in
a ten-round light heavyweight bout in
Two Years Needed to
Build Up Supply.
FOREIGN PRICES RISE ALSO
Available In Argentina and Aus
tralia Held Insufficient.
DRASTIC ACTION POSSIBLE
Packer Says Killing of Calves and
Ferunlo Animals May Have to Be
Prohibited Shortage Evident
PORTLAND LIVESTOCK PRICES
FOR TJIBLK VKAKS.
1013. 1012. 1911.
Steers SS.00 J7.25 S3.25
Cows 7.00 6.75 4.50
Calves 0.00 8.50 7.50
Huss 8.70 8.05 7.75
Sheep 4.3.1 4.30 4.00
Lambs C.25 5.50 4.75
There is no possibility of beef prices
becoming cheaper In the next year or
two, according to livestock men and
The supply in this country is not
available and cannot be made so on
short notice. As for bringing in cattla
from Australia or Argentina to make
up the shortage in the United State, It
is a question whether a large enough
supply is obtainable in those countries,
and even if such were the case Aus
tralia and Argentina prices would nat
urally advance because of the enlarged
demand, and all prices would again
be on a parity.
Demand Exceeds Supply.
Conditions are the same in the Pa-
cific Northwest as in other parts of the
country. The demand is greater than
the supply, and prices ure going up
steadily. Prime beef steers in the local
market are worth 8 cents a pound as
against 7Vi cents at this time last year
and 6V4 cents two years ago.' Five or
six years ago cattle were selling at
cents, so there has been a gain
of almost 100 per cent in prices In that
Hog and sheep values. In the mean
time, have moved up only In a moderaU
Packers Declnred Helplras.
"The packers cannot be blamed for
the present conditions, as they are en
tirely helpless in the matter," said a
local packer yesterday. "They are mora
Interested In cheap cattle than in high
priced stuff. They have twice as much
oney invested in cattle now as they
had a few years ago. There is also
a greater shrinkage in high cost beef
than in the low-priced article. 1' ur
thermore, it is easier to do business
when prices are low than when they
Radical Action May Follow.
"Some efforts are beinpf made now
to check the rise by promoting the
cattle-raising industry, but It will take
a long time. It may require radical
action by those In authority, such as
prohibiting the killing of calves ana
females under a certain age, and sim
"This is a world-wide question and
we cannot hope to get entire relief
from abroad. There is much talk of
bringing large quantities of Australian
beef to America. This may check the
advance In prices in this country, but
only for a short time, as prices in
the two countries are bound to be
equalized. Values are already advanc--
(Concluded on Page 2.)