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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1914)
VANCOUVER PREPARES FOURTH OF JULY CELEBRATION.
cin SOON TO OWN
S. Benson to Purchase Prop
erty When Title Is Clear
and Give It for Park.
SUIT TO FIX OWNERSHIP
While Rival Claimants Are Fighting
' in Courts Condemnation Action
Is Began and orfer of
$5000 Is Made.
Multnomah Falls, through tha gen
erosity of S. Benson. Boon is to become
' the property of the people of Portland.
As soon as legal difficulties that con
fuse the title are cleared away Mr.
: Benson will purchase the property in
which tho falls are included and pre
: sent it to the city as a public park.
Miss Jennie Grlswold, a former resl
' dent of Portland, now Jiving at Wash
ington, D. C, holds title to the prop
' erty. Against her title, however, stands
: a suit brought a few months ago by
George Wetherby, who died recently,
and who alleged a lease with option
Mr. Benson has offered to pay the
' successful claimant In this suit, which
now Is pending .in the Multnomah
' County Circuit Courts, 5000 for pos
' session of the property under agree-
ment to deed the land and the falls to
the city. The "Wetherby heirs are con
; tinulng the action against Miss Gris
City Brings Condemnation Salt.
Meanwhile the City of Portland, aet
f Ing on the suggestion of Mr. Benson,
' has brought condemnation proceedings
against both Miss Griswold and the
: Wetherby heirs for possession of the
property, with the understanding that
Mr. Benson will pay the price assessed.
; If a Jury fixes the value at more than
'. $5000, however, the property will not
, be accepted.
Efforts now are being made by E. B.
Coovert, Mr. Benson's friend and per
sonal attorney, to have the Bum of
, $5000 placed in possession of the courts
to be awarded to the winner of the
Wetherby versus Grlswold suit, with
the stipulation that the property pass
into the possession of Mr. Benson.
Under this arrangement the condemna
tion proceedings would be discontinued.
Secure in his belief that he will soon
eome into possession of the property,
Mr. Benson last week went through
the formality of presenting a "deed"
. to the county officials. This action
was wholly premature, as Mr. Benson
understood, and planned only for the
. benefit of a moving-picture operator.
An evening paper, however, grasped
the opportunity to print a story de
claring that the actual presentation
had been made.
Benson Plana Park.
Mr. Benson plans to beautify the
property surrounding' the -falls and
k make the whole into a natural park.
He proposes also' to have the National
Congress withdraw from entry 240
acres of land immediately adjoining the
property owned by Miss Griswold and
present it, also, to the city.
The Griswold property consists of
161.76 acres, which would give the city
a park area of 401.76 acres surrounding
the waterfall. . All this would be made
into a beautiful playground for the
people of Portland.
The property has a frontage of more
than a mile on the Columbia River and
extends back beyond the high bluffs
rising immediately south of the river
for a distance of more than two miles.
The O.-W. B, & N. right of way and
a station reservation of 20 acres Is in
cluded In the property, but this,
through the co-operation of the rail
road officials, will be Included In the
City Can Own Property.
Although the park has no physical
connection with the city proper, the
charter will permit the city to acquire
the property and hold it for park pur
poses. Mr. Benson has presented his
plan to the city officials and they have
expressed an eagerness to accept the
property on behalf of the people of
Adjoining the Multnomah Falls prop
erty Immediately on the west is the
land upon which is located Gordon
Kails. Mr. Benson already owns this
property and now is converting It Into
a public park. A force of men is at
4a-trk removing the underbrush and
-1 ( .v t . full an HmhilF.
Oneonta Gorge and Horsetail Falls
adjoin the Uordon property on mo we
and It Is understood that the owners
propose to include those attractions In
tha park acheme.
BANKER TO BE INDICTED
Lortmer Institution Receives Depos
it When Insolvent, Is Charge.
CHICAGO, June 20. State's Attorney
v a .r h. hnri a rnnrftntlv a
prima facie case against at least one
officer of the J- ssaue otreet itum or
Savings Bank, a Lortmer institution,
and that at least one indictment would
be found. Accepting deposits aftei
the bank was known to be Insolvent
will be the charge.
Receiver Niblack said ho hoped tt
have money enough In two weeks to
pay the depositors 10 cents on thedol
iar. Time loans overdue on June 12
totaled more than $500,000. he said,
and demand loans totaled $1,400,000.
Stockholders of the Illinois State
Bank will file another intervening pe
tition Monday for $115,000, which waa
deposited in the La Salle Street Trust
& Savings Bank. With the return of
this $115,000 the stockholders are con
fident the Illinois bank could resumo
BOND AMOUNTJS DOUBLE
School Clerks Must Fnrnlah Twice
Sum Handled, Says Crawford.
SALEM, Or.. June 20. (Special.) la
an opinion asked by C. ,C Spencer, of
Oregon City, Attorney-General Craw
ford today held that the bonds of
i -1 i. .. m,e h. rlmihlA the
Kaooi - - - -
amount of money it is estimated they
will handle. i ue oonua mutu w
proved by the School Boards and the
County School Superintendents. He
said the directors, however, would not
be liable because of an error in esti-
. i ....... f . mnn,v tn be
In the custody of the clerks in case of
Mr. Crawford Informed the Indus-
. , . . . . i n h. tho law
trial v euurv tumuiiMiwu ... .....
prohibiting women from working in
certain establishments after 6 o'clock
. - . . - 1 i . .! .A vmmen fnn.
in mo cvouinR ."r" " - -nected
wtih cigar stands conducted by
DOROTHY M'MASTER AU IRMA MARSH.
VANCOUVER. Wash., June 20. (Special.) The Fourth of July celebration
In Vancouver this year will be the greatest in many ways, and, more import
ant much different from anything heretofore attempted here.
For years "Columbia" and "The Goddess of Liberty" haye ridden on hay
racks or other horse-drawn vehicles. This year these goddesses will ride in
appropriately decorated automobiles. Each will be given $25 with which to
decorate their floats. . -m n.tt,o
The Fourth of July committee already has announced that Miss Dorotny
McMaster, accomplished daughter of Donald McMaf.ter. former Judge of the
Buperior Court of this, county, will be this year's Columbia, and Miss Irma
Marsh, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Marsh, pioneers of this city, tne
VGoddess of Liberty." , . , ...
The young ladles already are preparing, .their costumes and making ar
rangements for decorating their automobiles. i
The big prizes offered for the best drilling teams of fraternal organisa
tions has brought forth a large numb er of entries. The champion state team
of the Knights of Pythias, from Camas, will contest for first place.
Mediation Outlook Regarded
as Better Than Ever.
STATEMENT IS GIVEN OUT
United States Takes Position Entire
Mexican People Has Chance for
Expected to Yield.
WAsrHTNOTni. June 20.Presldent
Wilson authorised today the statement
that the outlook lor tne success oi
mediation In the Mexican situation
was more hopeful than ever. He made
known this attitude In view of his
I.., tiwht with one of the
cuuiaiQuv ' e -
South American mediators. Dr. Romuio
S. Naon, the Argentine minister who
came to Washington to conaun "
the hetld of the Administration and the
Secretary of State. ;,.
Secretary cryan aiso -hopes
for success of mediation were by
iiunit. tint annarent
no menus u,nni mu..... . ', , ,
diplomatic deadlock at Niagara Falls,
and the President and Secretary of
State were supportea in uu j
Minister Naon when he returned to
-1 nBn. with thA declaration
that he never had been more confident
of the success or meaiation.
Officials here Indicated that joint
deliberations between the mediators
and representatives of General Huerta
and the United States would be
Leader Expected to Accept fVlew.
The United States, it was said, took
the position that the opportunity was
presented for giving the whole people
ox Jiexiuu n.
and that irrespective of personal am-
bltions, leaaers oi ai - --
be brought to reason on this basis. It
the government of Mexico should not
be re-organized now It was argued
that bloodshed and the horrors of war
would continue until such reorganiza
tion was accomplished. General Huerta
was declared to be cognizant of this
situation and willing to yield to the
common enemy should personal ambi
tions be waived.
The first constitutionalist chief. Gen
eral Carranza, also was reported to be
willing to accept a provisional gov-
. .i . . 1 .nnArvlM A. COn-
stitutional election and even General
Villa, the military power m . .
tion. was said to be willing to substi
. hull at to restore
tute retiBu, - -
Mexico to its own people. Involved in
Sue U a- - . , ,
it was polntea our, wouiu u- -.
T nif(,on ftf firiat Britain.
ceres is n- , ,
Germany and other nations besides
those or the umiea
v.AMB r.imnt Insisted On-
. .w-. V. TTnltaH KtAtfiS lnfilstS
All ma k va -" ,
on. It is reported, is that the provl-
Bn.v"' :; ;; Bh0uid be
j hv rnroenized representa
uuiuin- - "tJ !.,
tives of retorm. ah
i . v. nrovintnnal eovernment
would be men representing the cientl
ttcos of the republic That the internal
conflict could be stayed, pending an
effort to reorganize the government of
Mexico on such a basis, and that Gen
eral liuertas tics - 7
Falls, with assurances oi
from responsible leaders of the revo.u
u ha induced to vlela to
the position of the United States in the
crisis was dcuccu
to be probable. " -
HINDUS GROW VIOLENT
Continued From Flrt Pag.
towing of the vessel and the keep
ing of order on board for a run or
nearly 100 miles.
The chance of a fight between the
Hindus aboard and the crew, the pos
sibility of the passengers overpower
ing the Japanese officers and steering
the ship ashore or setting ner afire, or
of leaping overboard to be rescued by
their compatriots from launches, will
all have to be taken, if this course Is
The Hindus have been' threatening
every kind of reprisal and every one
in close touch with the situation be
lieves that they will resort to desper
ate measures before they allow an
added crew aboard or the lifting of tne
.Rather than let the Issue come be
fore the courts, Chief immigration xu
spector Keid believes the best course
would be to force tne oeparture oi xue
"All that I know." said the Inspector
this morning, "is tlat once those Hin
dus get their cases well before the
courts, no man can tell how the matter
will end. One thing is certain, it will
mean an interminable ngnt in me
courts with the issue in doubt for a
i : anA thftrn is alwavs the
chance that the Hindus will beat the
regulations and get in. une Dest wo
can expect if the cases get before the
& I. n f my thJi nnn!(t htVi
court 1 a .
spent a good deal of money in uphold
ing tne regulations, m muuuo w
j j v. 1. n .i th.n wa ahnll hflV,
oraereu . -- . -
Just as difficult a problem ingetting
rid of tnem as we nave iuu?.
u, -Rsiii intimated that he had eiven
no authority to the Legion of Fron
tiersmen to hold themselves In readi
ness for service aboard the ship.
SCULPTOR GETS DEGREE
SEATTLE EXPOSITION ARCHITECT
v DIVORCES POET-WIFE.
Finn Haakon Frolieh. Once Divorced
and Reconciled, Accuses Spouse ef
Deep Affection for ex-Convict.
oa-nt tr i vmam. .Tuna 20. (Spe
cial.) Judge Griffin today granted
Finn Haakon Fralich an interlocutory
decree of divorce from Helen M. Fro
lieh, on the ground or desertion anu
cruelty. Frolieh was tho chief sculp
tor -for the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Ex
position. Mrs. Frolieh is a poet.
Since . tneir iirst iuai i mgo " -
. - atrn thn VrAlfi'hB have
. ... A . v.. i . timji In th divorce
Bangui, miak v . ".
court. The wife obtained a divorce
from the sculptor witbin a lew montns
of their wedding, one was a.
student at the time.
Frolieh left the Northwest and oaTme
.i.. .t, t. hA ill nwfld shortly by
Mrs. Frolieh. They became reconciled
and were remarried here in November,
1912, only to separate again on Jan
uary 10, 1913. Jtroiicn men mou ou"
for divorce, charging his wife with
Hn Attachment for Xonald
Liowrie, a literary ex-convict.
Judge Griffin aeniea tne nusDana a
divorce on the evidence introduced, but
Frolieh Tiled an amended complaint al
leging desertion and cruelty.
Tho final suit was Ditteny comosieu,
for tho reason that both plaintiff and
defendant wanted the custody of their
S-year-old daughter, Helen. The court
settled the dispute -over me oau un
ordering Frolieh to pay his wife J20
a month for Its support.
PORTOjAND MAN HEADS G. A. R.
H. S. Faxa-o.
H. S. Fargo, of this city, who
was elected , department com
mander at the annual state en
campment at Tillamook, is a mem
ber of Sumner Post No. 13, G. A.
R. He was born in New York and
moved to Michigan, where he en
listed in the Third Michigan Vol
unteer Infantry, serving from
186S to 185 in the second corps
of the Army of the Potomac. He
was admitted to practice law in
1873. and has been a resident of
Portland for the past six years.
Mr. Fargo said yesterday that the
Tillamook people accorded the
veterans a fine reception and
treated them royally during the
sessions of the state encampment.
EUROPE BETS GOLD
New York Subtreasury's Sup
ply Requires Replenishing.
MOVEMENT IS PHENOMENAL
Denver and San Francisco Drawn On
Heavily Export Tl Year Are
$70,000,000, but Treasurer
' Burke Is Calm.
Department officials show only a pass.
. t.. tA TranW
Ins interest in -11 c -,
tation of gold which Is taking- place
through New York. Since January 1
the amount of sold exported has been
about 70,000.000. The gold reserve at
New York sub-treasury waa practically
hWed and more than MMH
worth of gold bars and coin was sent
to New York last week from other sub
treasuries. ' ' .
What difference does it make lr
Europe draw, on us for 1100 000.000 of
gold, or $200,000,000 worthr John
lurke. treasurer of the United EUtes
replied today, when asked -about the
movement toward Europe. "The United
hu nlentv of gold. We are not
like countries which have only a t limit
ed amount We have more than 1,000,
000,000 worth of gold in reserve.
slight balance of trade against us can
",,, start the gold moving toward
SSU S I understand that two rail
way corporations are about to reUre
some bond issues in Kurope which must
b6orta.".SpS.nU of gold received in
New York last week from other -ub-rreasuries.
Denver supplied .-.bout 25.
000 000 and San Francisco also contribu
ted a large consignment.
e veha. far the -gst reserve
1 that ciiy had T?loV..M worth of
"old baVs ad M95.21V868 In gold soln.
S total of 573,414,192. This total is
t'5 000.000 less at the present time.
Ian Francisco had 127.354,014 in go d
&an "-"";. .i-)5j-!7K in cold
Vtarn nn June A B.IIQ - - -
coin, a total of 263.697.778
George B. Roberts. Director of the
Mil Relieves th. "W currency law
will checK me u
OREGON TEACHER SATS DOCBIB
GAME WAS PLAYED.
Saa Kranclaco Bar AssoclaMoa. Move.
to Disbar A. E. Miller o- Charge
of C. R. I-arlmer.
ciaU As a result of prosecution by
C. K. Darlmer - - roc)a.
disbarment Prococ"'"B , ,hiVltv
E Miller, an atiui"j
t" rtn.V who had been teaching-
school near Portland, met Mrs. Mary
rs. LeahTwon his heart andhe lent
hr money. wnen su
needed the services
jjanmer jduhu. T
whom, he badmet casually IHmer
went DacK s.u x-ui . . n
wrote to Mrs. Leahy, it is said, telling
ner to go unon" " ' ' i.tt.r.
him in Portland. Then came letters
from Miller casting asperi...
j i . -: t aitim.i1 ta sue
Leahy ana - - -
her for the money he had advanced her
Larimer ..m thai Miller
and negan buji. - -prevented
him from seeing Mrs. Leahy
by saying tav j;r-v-I.lmer
snoot Larimer j "'s"1- -
says. Miller induced him to drop the
suit by saying mat
going to prosecute him for-aflvising
her to go through bankruptcy.
had been plaYing the same game
on Mrs. Leahy. He and Mrs. Leahy be
came reconciled ana J"'""" "'
charges against jninci.
H1LLSB0R0 FARMER TAKEN
Ijee'g Second Arrest Holds. This Time
by Federal Official.
James G. Lee was -Treated yesterday
S". ylsterda'y. by Deputy United State.
Property of the United State. Govern
ment. ue w "-- --ZK
yesterday arternoon auu f ,
County JaiL He was arrested earlier
in the week by 8801081"" """'J
ficials, but later released.
Michael Bchuh waa arrested yesUr
What You See in the Looking Glass
Has a lot to do with your turn of mind fur the day. Your self-oonfidcnco in
creases in direct proportion to the certainty of your knowledge vou look rijjht.
Dressed in nobby clothes that fit well and hang well, you have the comfortable
assurance that you are looking your best. And when you re satisfied with your
looks, you can forget them and devote all your thoughts to the matter in hajid
be 'it business or pleasure. . .
We'd like to have you come in and see our most recent arrivals m
We're selling them at reduced prices because we feel it is unjust to our patrons
to mark them down one day and up the next. Don t overlook this opportu
nity to buy the newest, best clothes in the world at these greatly reduced prices.
$15.00 Suits now
$18.00 Suits now.
$20.00 Suits now
Pbegley & Caver&der
day in Portland, charged with bwlnf
taken property 01 w
from tne Armory x.vy..
. . ... , n in botn
complaints was a military overcoat and
a campaign r.at, im
taken by Schuh, formerly acting quartermaster-sergeant
of Company F. bift
now a private in wmiuiij ,
, r.A rivn to Lee. for whom
Schuh worked as a farm hand.
Schuh was releasee, on aim owu
nisance. but Lee will be held to the
TRUE VOTE ISJUDGE'S WISH
Signing of Stipulation Denied but
Speedy End Desired.
. . . v.. fin rsnAnlal.)-
OAj,riJn. jt.w u " " - , r
Charles L. McNary. whn asked tonight
If he had signed a stipulation w.m
Henry L."Benson agreeing that the bal
lot boxes containing duplicate tally
sheets in the race for tho Republican
nomination for Supreme Court Justice
tn Multnomah County be opened as re
ported in a Portland paper, stated that
he had not yet received such a stipula
tion and did not know it. purport or
the precincts to be affected, but aald:
"It is my desire that such action be
taken as will fairly expose the true
situation so that the contestant
log the certificate of nomination shall
possess it beyond cavil. While I have
not heard from County Clerk Coffey.
Judge Benson has told me over the tele
phone that his count, as recanvassed,
had been over-estimated by 10 votes.
Consequently. Instead of losing 20 votes
by the recanvass 1 have lost but 10
votes, this discovery having been made
by a friend of mine in the presence ot
County Clerk Coffey and a representa
tive 01 ,juu? T
"Upon receipt of the stipulation I
shall give it my serious consideration
.1.. h th.t thin unfortunate contest
shall be terminated speedily.
ACADEMY GRADUATES FOUR
Diplomas and Medals Awarded t
Exercises on Tuesday.
.i.i ti. rnmmencement exercise. 01
' ,1 Aarimv took place on
Tuesday evening x. . "T..-
j ,, , .a ...
.Z -ki niA.vr and Koena AL
n.Mtj.Aa A litmna A TTlAd&l fOT
and the KnightSTbt Columbus medal
; . .warded to Lucille V.
Ellla A prise for application was
j . n,i,.Pina rinver and one for
Christian doctrine to Roena BruhL
The programme ao o
U Berthan, A. Doherty; poiKa,
R. Bruhl; address to graduates, Kev.
J. Sweens; Naomi, L. Berthan. Bj
Harkey; presentation of diplomas and
medals: chorus. "Farewell to Alma
CHARTER CHANGE FAVORED
Oregon City Names Committee to
Make Extensive Investigation.
. --ff-tr liini 5 n ( K n e -
ciaL) A change in municipal govern
ment waa aiscussea at
. --e .i..n. tonlaht. Mayor
01 i -
Linn B. Jones presided.
. v. . . Ka charter
bpeaaers bm.iw - . -is
defective and a change of charter
rather than a change of officials is ad-
. . . ... ... .... wr renresented.
visaoie. ah ibuu-i- - - - - - -
Among those favoring a change were
members of tne iounuu.
A committee of eight was named to
investigate the commission plan, city
manager plan and other method, and
m . ' Those on the
maae recumiuo-i-.--- . . , , .
eommittee are: J. O. Staata E ft Caul-
field. James no". ' Za
w v. n DonnelL M. J. Brown and
Mayor Linn E. Jones.
County Fair Enlarged.
.. t-x-o rr .Time 20. SDOClsL)
The Columbia County Fair Assocla-
Washing Won't Rid
Head ot Dandruff
Dissolve It, That's the Best Way.
Th. niT sure way to gt rid of dandraH
retirins; .? .V. ... . ime.
"L-JtSnlShtTanS by mornlnV moM If
? all of Vou? dandrufr will be sons, and
?hreJ oi ? fourUrmor. aPPatlor,. will eom-
..itren? r. . ot,- ho.
m you wm f id.' tooT that .11 ltcbln, snd
diJslSs ot th. scalp will stop at one;, and
X aSd'-K lVnd 7..r a huVdrVd
"MToV'w.'nt to prewrv. yotir h.lr. do bv
..."nfeaVset rid'of d.ndrufr, Ior ...h,,.
.SrvS'tt. .hair d
It makes It sirimr. sira.au.
Brittle and lifeless, and everyone notice. It.
..xU and nv.r fall, to d'o th.
$22.75 Suits now . . .
$25.00 Suits now . . .
$30.00 Suits now . . .
Off Blue Serges and Black Suits
Corner Fourth and Alder Street
tlon Is making plans for. great things
.. . . . . . . k kh k.illt
tnis ran. nw nu
around the grounds and a grandstand
ana Dan rieia ininvu " M
other large pavilion is under construc
tion and several new stock barns will
SHOPMEN HAVE PICNIC
Special Carries 1500 O.-W. 1U X.
Employes to Bonneville.
Employes of the O.-W. R. N. Com
pany's shops at Alblna went on a ape-
-,.1 . 1 D.....III. v.af.rri.v
where they enjoyed a plcnlo under the
rlna drew the special train of II
coaches. More than 1600 men and
women were on board when the train
left the Alblna depot.
The cars were decorated with bunt-Ins-
and flaa. as well as flowers and
evergreen bougha A band recruited
among snop employes lurmsnea nm
music Many officials of the company
were in the party. Including M. J.
Buckley, general superintendent: J. U.
Graham. superintendent of motive
power: TT. K. Hall, storekeeper; T J
TO THE EAST
Daily to September 30
Return Limit October 31t
Northern Pacific Railway
Below are a few of lhef Low Round-Trip Fsrc. Relatively low
fare to other Eastern points.
Minneapolis 60.00 Pt.rul
Duluth 60.00 Superior
Cmaha 60.00 Kansas City
Denver 65.00 . .Colorado Spring
Chicago 72.51 Milwaukee
St. Louis 70.00 Davenport
Washington 107.50 Baltimore
New York 108.50 Philadelphia
I'ittbhurg 8L50 Pittsburg
Boston 110.00 rortlund
Two daily 72-hour trains to Cbicago via Minneapolis and rU Paul
One Daily Through Train to St. Louis.
Visit Yellowstone National Park
I June 10 to
Let us furnibh you Park literature and
quote Eastern and Tark excursion fares.
A. D. Charlton, A. 0. T. A.
255 Morrison et., Portland.
Phones Main 244, A 1244
' -,""; ,-, ... ' " i . ; 4
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OUT-Or-TOWN READERS WILL ADD 14c EXTRA TOR TOST
AGE AND HANDLING.
, . .$18.75
Langler, asslstsnt general manesrr
and "Kd" Budd, superintendent of a
INVENTORS T0 COMPETE
Vancouver Men Mill Trj IllghU Is
IVt Machines July t.
VANCOUVTR. vvTTa, June J. tape
clsl.) Ktnll Komm. Inventor, mat
builder ot several hydroplanes, snd
Leo Nsgel. who has built en eernpUoa
will compete for honors here July 4.
Their attempts t flying win be one el
the big events Of the day.
Both hsve well-built and W
equipped aeroplanes and Ibe
been making short fltshta
PU Helens Has tloma Mktm.
iT. HKI.KNH, lr. June s (Spe
cial.) Kl- Helen jreeleriley held a Hoa
Show which It Ip propoeed to meke a
annual event. There "e die
plsy of rosea.
Trunk straps mss-e of steel links hen
been Invented that are IMenrted t
a-lthetsnd mora rough handling that