The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 12, 1914, Section One, Image 1

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    " Mit uttto 111
Section One
Pages 1 to 16
80 Pages
Six Sections
1 . $
Administration Philip
pine Bill Appears.
Senate Substituted- and Gov
ernor's Power Reduced.
Christian Provinces to Choose Rep
resentatives by Popular Vote,
Xon-Christians to Have Leg
islators Appointed.
WASHINGTON. July 11. An Administration-approved
plan for a more au
tonomous government in the Philip
pines as another step toward independ
ence was laid before Congress today.
Representative Jones, of Virginia, in
troduced the bill. Mr. Jones is chair
man of the House Insular committee,
and his measure declaring the purpose
of the people of the country as to the
future political status of Filipinos, fol
lows a long series of conferences with
the President Secretary Garrison.
Manuel Quezon, the Philippine Resi
dent Commission to the United States,
and Democratic members of the Insular
committee, all of whom have approved
It informally.
Date of Independence Not Set.
The bill makes no attempt to fix a
date for Philippine independence. Its
preamble recites that it was never the
Intention of the people In the incipiency
of war with Spain to make it a war of
conquest or territorial aggrandizement
It asserts that it always has been their
purpose to recognize the independence
of the islands "as soon as a stable
government could be established there
in." It declares it to be desirable to
place in the hands of the Filipinos as
large control of their domestic affairs
as may be consistent with the exercise
in the meantime of the right of sov
ereignty of the United States.
Mr. Jones, explaining his Philippine
bill tonight said:
"Generally speaking the bill provides
for the Philippine Islands the moat lib
eral form of a territorial government
Its principal features affecting the
more important changes in the existing
organic act are those relating to the
enlarged powers conferred on the Gov-ernor-(aeneral
and the abolition of the
present Phillippine commission as such
and the substitution therefor of a
senate. The members representing
Christian provinces are to be chosen
by popular vote.
Non-Chrlstlane Are Represented.
The non-Christian tribes are to be
represented in the legislature by two
senators and nine representatives
appointed by the governor-general.
The governor-general is to
appoint the heads of the execu
tive departments. The only offi
cials to be appointed by the President
are the governor-general and the mem
bers of Supreme Court
"The governor-general is given a
limited power of veto over the acts of
the legislature, but the President would
have the power of absolute veto.
"The legislature, both branches to be
elective, with the exception of mem
bers representing the non-Christian
territory, has authority to legislate as
to all of the affairs of the islands, ex
cept that it cannot pass any law af
fecting the trade relations with the
United States, and cannot pass any
tariff or currency act nor any act dis
posing of public lands, timber or min
ing rights without first securing presl
(Concluded on Page Z. )
Opponents of Confirmation to Seek
Publicity of All Pacts Devel
oped in Investigation.
WASHINGTON, July 11. Publicity
of all facts ascertained by the Senate
banking committee relating to the
nominations of Thomas D. Jones, of
Chicago, and Paul M. Warburg, of New
York, as members of the Federal Re
serve Board is sought by Democratic
and Republican Senators who oppose
their confirmation.
An effort will be made next week to
have lifted the ban of secrecy on this
testimony taken by the committee in
Mr. Jones' caBe.
Senator Hitchcock, acting chairman
of the committee, when he makes the
committee's report adverse to Mr.
Jones' nomination, proposes to move
that the testimony in full be made pub
lic and also that all the facts regard
ing Mr. Warburg's case be aired.
Nearly every member of the bank
ing committee today received scores of
lfitters and telegrams from individuals
and business associations throughout
the country urging the confirmation ot
Mr. Jones and Mr. Warburg. No mes
sages have been received, so far as
could be learned, opposing President
Wilson's nominees.
Members of the committee today said
m further action would be taken on
Mr. Warburg's nomination unless the
New York banker should consent to
appear before it
"It is Mr. Warburg's move, one Sen
ator declared.
Eugene J. Rich Leads Field at Last
Moment of Junior Race.
The big surprise of the boy Mayor
ramnaiirn was the election of Eugene
J. Rich. The campaign ended last
night and the result for Commissioners
is still in doubt.
Up to last published standings Rich
was a poor third. His totaj was ,6.965,
Herman Kenin 12,904 and Nathan eas
ier but 804 votes behind the second
man. Abraham T. Weinstein was elect
ed District Attorney.
Saltillo Hears Huerta Is Putting
Oflclals to Death.
SALTILLO, July 10. via Laredo, Tex.,
July 11. Two hundred and thirty per
sons were reported executed in Mexico
City last night by Huerta, according to
news from the south received today.
One hundred and seventy of these
were said to have been put to death in
the federal prison and 60 executed in
the prison of Santiago Tlaltelaloo.
Most of the victims, it is said, were of
As Children Sing "Nearer My God
to Thee," Death Overtakes Them.
ROCHESTER, N. H., July . 11. Six
..turnine- from a Sunday school
picnic were killed tonight when the
buckboard wagon on wnicn wtj wc.
riding was hit by a freight train.
The party of 16 was singing "Nearer,
My God to Thee" as their wagon rum
vi.j jwT, th roari toward the tracks.
and the voices drowned out the noise
of the train. The dead all were be
tween 14 and 18 years of age.
Yakima Lumber Yard and Part of
Brewery's Plant Destroyed.
NORTH YAKIMA Wash., July 11.
(Special.) The lumber yard of the
Crab Creek Lumber Company and two
warehouses of the Pacific Brewing
Company were entirely destroyed by
fire tonight. The fire department
saved the Yakima Grocery Cnmpany
and other buildings adjacent
Difference in Points of
View Fundamental.
Men Think Secretary Is Play
ing Politics.
Moving Pictures of Department Head
Hissed by Bluejackets Officers
Loyally Silent, but Opinions
Are Well Known.
Special Correspondence The Oregonian and
the Chicago Tribune.
VERA CRUZ, July t Sincere in his
convictions as Is Secretary of the Navy
Daniels, there is little doubt but his
genial spirit would be somewhat per
turbed did he realize the irritation he
has aroused in the naval service by
the enforcement of his own ideas.
There is a spirit of resentment in the
service which has never been equaled
In the memory of the odest man in the
fleet and it is literally true that the
navy Is counting the days until March
4, 1917, when it has hopes of Mr.
Daniels' retirement from his present
post As long as he is secretary Mr.
Daniels' orders will be obeyed in letter
and spirit by every man, and there
will be not a word of complaint or
criticism in public, but the fact re
mains that the way In which the North
Carolinian can best please the service
today is by resigning.
Influence Is Demoralising.
It is probably true the service is not
entirely justified in its bitter feeling
toward Mr. Daniels, yet the feeling is
here a demoralizing influence, bad
for the service and bad for Mr. Daniels.
It is equally true, however, that that
man cannot be called a success who in
15 months transforms thousands of
men of the most diverse origins, per
sonalities and political views, into a
body which is absolutely a unit in con
demnation of many of his official acts,
and makes the Navy for the first time
in a generation a hotbed of seething
criticism and discontent
It is a rather Interesting fact that
half the blame for what Mr. Daniels
has done is put by the Navy upon the
broad shoulders of his preceptor, Mr.
Bryan. In fact, the two are constantly
linked together in the mind of the
service, and the retirement of Mr.
Bryan from his present seat of au
thority in the National Government
would cause almost as much rejoicing
as that of his colleague, the Secretary
of the Navy.
Difference Is Fundamental.
Those who have given this grave and
unpleasant situation highly regretta
ble in every way, regardless of who is
to blame most serious and dispassion
ate study have reached the conclusion
that the cause of the difficulty is funda
mental and is found in the vast gulf
between the point of view of Mr.
Daniels and that of the service itself.
The Navy considers itself a force col
lected and maintained for one pur
pose to serve as the sea defense of
the United States in case of war.
To carry out this purpose the Navy
seeks to do all that human ingenuity,
study and available resources can ac
complish for the development of such
efficiency as will give the best prospect
of American success in a contest with
a foreign foe. All that does not con
tribute to this purpose, all that in
terferes with or is contrary to this
(CoDcIufled on Page 2
The Weather.
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature. 81
degrees; minimum temperature. ob ae
grees. TODAY'S Probably talr and cooler; wtst
erly winds.
Third mate of collier StorsUd blamed for
sinking of Empress or Ireland. Section
1, page S.
Lady Hardlnge, vicereine of India, dies
Section 1. page 5. i.mml
Huerta to resign to pave way to trtua.
surrender. Section 1, page U
Administration's Philippine, bill presented.
Section 1. page 1.
Senator say it is Warburg's next move, sec
tion 1, page L -
Secretary Daniels much disliked in Nvy.
Section 1, page 1.
Eight balloons get away in elimination race.
Section 1, page 5.
New Inter-mounaUn rates postponed until
October 1. Section 1. page 5.
Eyewitness to murder of Mrs. Bailey r
ported found. Section 1. page 4.
Magazine staff declares Goethala. approved
taking of pictures on Isthmus. Section i,
page 2.
Thermometer 100 at St. Louis: many pros
trated in Middle West. Section 1, page
Pacific Northwest.
Lewis County Democrats vote down pro
posal for trl-party fusion. Section i.
page 8. .
Home credits In Polk County schools found
advantageous. Section 1, page 7.
Senatorial race in Idaho attiacts attention.
Section 1, page 7.
Bulky Washington booklet to explain nine
Initiative measures. Section 1. page I-
Dr. A. A. Berle tells how son was prepared
for Harvard at 13. Section 1, page 8.
Oregon Presbyterian synod declares for dry
state and Nation. Section 1. page .
"Double-header" at Chautauqua draws 4000.
Section 1, page 6.
Oregon State Fair to offer better dairy prizes
this year. Section 1. page 6.
Tax Commission argues for constitutional
amendments. Section 1. page 2.
Hopgrowers- meeting at St. Paul hits at
'"outside agitators" of prohibition, ac tion
1, nage 2.
Coast League results: San Francisco 2. Porl
land Is Los Angeles 7. Sacramento
Oakland 6, Venice 3. Section 2, page -
Northwestern League results: Vancouver.
13-8. Portland 5-5; Seattle 2. Victoria 1.
Tacoma 8. Spokane 2. Section 2, page t.
Federals not so successful as reported, says
Chicago scribe. Section 2, page 3.
Coast amateur shots take many records at
traps. Section 2, page 5.
Pacific Coast trapshooters- handicap tourna
ment is big gun club event next wees
Section 2, page 5-
Rltchie's upset Is not big surprise in San
Francisco. Section 2. page 5.
Only two autos finish races. Section 2.
page 4.
California boy players enter state tennis
tourney. Section 2, page 4.
Tennis entry list large. Section 2, page 4.
McCredle's tactics during game 'exposed."
Section 2, page 2.
Colts help Reds climb ladder. Section 2.
page a
Western athlete comes Into his own, says
Edward R. Bushnell. Section 2, page 1.
Real Estate and Building.
Immanuel Hospital plans are completed
and East Side realty activity Is re
viewed. Section 4, page 11.
Big brick structure razed -for more modern
building. Section 4, page 10.
Commercial and Marine.
Two million bushels new-crop wheat bought
to date. Section 2, page 15.
Huge primary receipts weaken Chicago
wheat market Section 2, page 13.
Standard stocks steady, but low-grade spe
cial issues decline. Section 2. page 15.
Imports still Increase and exports decrease.
Section 2, page 8.
Attitude of Portland to rivers and harbors
legislation announced. Section 2, page 7.
Portland and Vicinity.
Portland police asked to question V. E. Innes
in Atlanta mystery case. Section 1, page 1.
Rodeo riders are signed for Walla Walla
Frontier Days. Section 1, page 10.
Knights of King Arthur will have camp at
Oswego Lake. Section 1. Page 14.
Oaks to show film of 20.000 persona to
night. Section 1, page 10.
Committee of 100 organized to work for
prohibition on business basis. Section 1.
pa;;e 13.
Western Oregon and Washington fruit
growers Join co-operative selling league.
Section 1. page 10.
Fresh air work makes 100 tots happy. Sec
tion L page 10.
Fred A. Koutledge's poster for Products
Show chosen. Section 1, page 13.
Agent of Mlnard "buyer" of Oregon
California grant land. Section 1, page 14.
State Guards of Oregon and Idaho begin
moving on Gearhart today. Section 1.
page 14.
Multnomah County administration lauded by
Federal official. Section 1. page 16.
State druggists to gather at Newport for
convention. Section 1, page 15.
Expenses of city for first Ix months of year
less than estimates. Section 1, page 15.
Fathe- Schoenefs new "Willamette" berry
Is marvelous variety. Section 1, page 1.
Don Carlos reiterates that monkeys are flea
less, also free from Itch. Section 1.
rage It
Weather report, forecast and data. Section
2, page 15.
Tributes paid to memory of Cyrus A. Dolph
and Richard Williams. Section 1. page 10.
Maryland Exposition Commission pays com
pliment to Oregon. Section 1, page 14.
Dr. McMurdo sees five-year task in Mexico.
Section 1, page 15.
JULY 13, 1914.
Huerta to Resign as
Part of Programme.
Federal District to Escape
Horrors of Invasion.
Washington Officials Now Confident
Internal Peace Is Near Arrange
ments for Honest Elections
Are in Progress.
VERA CRUZ, July 11. The resigna
tion of Provisional President Hnertn
may be placed before Congress on Mon
day, the general departing Immediately
thereafter for Pnerta Mexico or Vera
Cms, under British escort, according
to reports In circulation here tonight,
vrhlch originated from a source that la
usually well Informed.
WASHINGTON. Julyll. Information
was received from Mexico City by diplo
mats here today that General Huerta
would resign within two or three days
in favor of Francisco Carbajal. newly
appointed Minister of Foreign Affairs.
It was learned tnat the appointment
of Carbajal. who took office yesterday.
Is part of a general programme by
which it is hoped to make peace with
the constitutionalists. The Huerta
delegates to the Niagara conference
are understood to have been awaiting
this move for several days. Carbajal
has long been a member of the Su
preme Court of Mexico and May 31 last
was elected Chief Justice.
Realizing that the constitutionalist
Generals would disapprove the plan for
peace conferences with representatives
of General Hucra as proposed by the
mediators, because they do not wish
to have dealings in any form with Hu
erta. the suggestion was made to the
Huerta group that another man be
placed in power with whom the consti
tutionalists might feel disposed to
It is believed here that Carbajal will
endeavor to arrange terms of peace
which will be virtually terms of sur
Cheyenne and Arapahoes Defy
Government Prohibition.
CLINTON, Okla., July 11. The
Cteyenne and Arapahoe Indians began
making preparations today for their
annual sun dances, which the Govern
ment has attempted to suppress.
Tribal heads announced that the
Cheyennes would dance near Cantone
ment July 18 and the Arapahoes near
Calumet a few days later. Because of
Governmental protests the Indians have
done away with the flesh-cutting that
formerly was a feature of the dance.
Cruiser Milwaukee Due From Hono
lulu at Port Angeles July 1 8.
HONOLULU, July 11. The cruiser
Milwaukee, with the Washington and
Oregon naval militia aboard, sailed for
Port Angeles. Wash., late today. She
is due to arrive at the Northern port
July 18.
The naval militia will hold its an
nual target practice near Portland, Or.,
July 2.
-- -
Oregon Wild Blackberry and Cuth
bert Raspberry, by Pollenlalng,
Produces Latest Variety.
By pollenlzing the Oregon wild black
berry with the Cuthbert raspberry,
Father Schoener. parish priest of
Brooks, Or., and famous as a breeder
of roses, has produced an entirely new
variety of berry, which he tentatively
has named the "Willamette." in honor
of the valley in which It was created.
In pollenlzing the blackberry with
the raspberry. Father Schoener reversed
the process that produced the logan
berry. The new berry is described by J. A.
Curry, president of the Portland Rose
Society, who returned yesterday from
a visit with Father Schoener, as dark
red, in form like a raspberry, but three
or four times as large as the largest
"The fruit Is firm and of a most de
licious, distinctive flavor." said Mr.
Currey last night. "It has nothing of
the acid sourness of the loganberry,
nor of the heavy sweetness of the
raspberry. Nor does it resemble the
taste of its wild mother. It is neither
tart nor sugary, and cannot be de
scribed. It must be tasted."
Mr. Currey saw the plant In bloom
last Spring and describes the blossom
as closely resembling that of the
Shasta daisy.
Mr. Currey sees great commercial
possibilities for the new berry.
Banks Matrons Perch on Limbs Two
Hours Before Rescued.
BANKS, Or., July 11. (Special.) A
bull in an orchard forced two matron!
of Banks to perch on the limbs of sep
arate trees for two hours today. The
women, Mrs. Ed Hollenbough and Mrs.
M Darrow, were In quest of cherries
In the orchard of Postmaster William
L,. Moore.
When they saw the bull they ran to
a tree. It proved large enough for on
only, and the other ran to a tree several
yards distant, fighting off the animal
with her parasol, which was completely
wrecked. Men later rescued the women.
South and West Oppose Candidacy
for Governor of New York.
OYSTER BAY, N. Y., July 11. Pro
tests from Progressive leaders from
all parts of the country against the
proposal that Colonel Roosevelt run
for Governor of New York poured in
today on the ex-President by mall and
Sufficient time had elapsed since the
attempt of the New York leaders to
win htm last Wednesday to bring In
letters from the South and West, and
in virtually every instance the demand
was made that Colonel Roosevelt stay
out of the race.
Idahoan Announces Cundldacy, but
Will Remain in Washington.
i. Tuiv 11. Senator Brady, ot
Idaho, today formally announced his
candidacy for renomlnatlon at me pri
maries to be held September 1.
He said he would not leave Wash
i, i ir the campaign unless
Congress adjourned before the date of
the primarlee.
Twelve Autolsts Arrested.
ROSEBURG, Or., July 11. (Special.)
Eight arrests were made yesterday
and foir today in a crusade against
automobllists who are charged with
violating the local traffic ordinances
A physician, a hotelkeeper and a
stage driver were among the defend
ants in the Police Court. The crusade
will continue, the officers say, until
the traffic ordinances are obeyed.
Light Sought Here on
Atlanta Mystery.
Renewed Effort Made to Find
Missino Women.
I .oral Man Will Br t.m.--t lonrd hi.
cernlng HI Whereabout Mmc
Juno 1 Bay City Chler Send
Out Other Message.
ATLANTA, Rs, .in 1 - IS " rri Jiisl
rrrrlvrd from Warn, I i Is (bet two
women and a boy have been Hetnleed
by the police of that rlty on the be
lief that the women are the ntlnalna
Mrs. Klolse Dennis and her sister.
cial.) The San Francisco police have
telegraphed to Chief Clark of the Port
land police department to detain and
question Victor E. Innss In an effort
to help clear up (he mysterious dis
appearance of Mrs. Elolse Dennis and
her sister. Mrs. Beatrice Nelms. of At
lanta. Following Is the telegram:
"San Francisco. July 11. John
Clark. Chief of Tollce, Portland. Or.
Have Victor E. Innes account for time
since June 1. Mother of Dennis woman
states positively he was to meet the
two women at Houston, to adjust $10,
000 financial deal. We suspect he
mailed letter In this city July 1 sup
posed to contain threat of murder and
ulclde by Elolse Dennis. We suggest
you get Innes and sweat him. Wire
answer. D. A. White, unier i-once.
Two other telegrams of a similar na
DllcaA ture alio were sent by Chief of Poll
White tonight. One asked the poll
of Houston, Tex., to ascertain If
Nelms sisters left there In romp
with Innes. snd if so by what tr
another to the police of El Paso aaked
If Innes or the two women had been
In that city and If together.
Captain Inskeep. of the night relief,
received at 1:46 this morning the mes
sage from Chief of Police White, or
San Francisco, to Interview Mr. Innes
and immediately made preparations io
apprehend Mr. Inn.
Portland Man Contradicted by Mra.
Nelms, of Atlanta.
ATLANTA. Ga.t July 11. Flat contra
diction of a statement of Victor E
Innes, made at Portland. Or., today,
that he had never been In Atlanta and
had not engaged in business dealings
with her daughters, was made here to
day by Mrs. John W. Nelms, who hs
enlisted the aid of tho police In a
search for the missing women. Mrs.
Elols Dennis and Miss Beatrice Nelma
Mra Nelmg said that Innes, who as
sisted Mra Dennis to obtain her di
vorce In Nevada, was In Atlanta early
In June. Sbo said today that she be
lieved Innes exercised a hypnotic In
fluence over Mra Dennis. Mrs. Nelms
also Insisted that Innes had promised
tj turn over to Beatrice Nelms deeds
for Mexican property he was suppose!
to have bought for Mra Dennis, and
that the missing women went to Hous
ton, Tex., to get these papera The
mother today asked the aid of Oover-
c Conrlii'l'il "n Pass i