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i. vol. hi. no. in ' : ; : . ;:, ; ,f v Portland. Oregon, Wednesday evening, july iz. mi. vr ; ; - f price five cents.
WALK OUT X ; ' t ; Fv z I . NO BOLTER
Big Packing Plants in
Chicago Tied Up While
. Strike Spreads; .
Packers In ( Chicago Bring In SO
, Ifcgrocs to Work In the Coolers
Gang of foles Overturn
.'..': To Cinder Wagons. -. '
(Joaraal SpacUl ScrrW.)
IcAco, July-II. Peaceful waa.th
ondltlon of affairs at tba atockyarda
this mornlnc Knota of strikers war
to b seen talking over tha situation.
but thara was no dlsordor, except In one
case where a number of Folea upset
a couple of cinder waarons..
Elfhty neiToea ware taken Into the
" plants, laat nlht to aaaist In the trans
' feriina; of the beef to he coolers. Most
of the work being done today la in the
nature of V clean-up and retting the
v odds and ends together. Several nun'
dred police are within easy reach of the
yards should trouble occur.
President Donnelly, of the butchers'
, union, this morning said to the Bcrlpps
News association representative that all
that Is being asked of the packers la
that Ittt cents an bou be the minimum
' for laborers, aad In view of the fact that
the average working .time in nearly all
departments Is less than hours per
week. It could readily be seen that the
union's demands are reasonable. ' All the
independent " companies, Donnelly said.
are' paying a muoh higher rate than the
union asks the trust companies to pay.
It Is not believed that any lamtnt
is Imminent, as there are vast quantities J
of meat In cold storage, and In addiuon
-s ehte independent companies' will rsp4
a harvest by increasing their market.
and at the" same ' time commanding
higher prices for their product
. The packers continue, to manifest
fears that there will be disorder, and
assert -that they ' will be able to get
plenty of help -as soon as it Is proven
that the authorities are able t6 protect
'. non-unlonleta from violence. The strlk
ere on the other hand assert that there
, will be no violence, nd are constantly
- advising their men to make the fight an
absolutely peaceful one. - .' -"
Late this : afternoon President Don
' nelly and J. Ogden Armour were called
before the state board of arbitration
and the prospect then seemed bright for
some bests of settlement. Donnelly said
the strike had been called before the
packers' letter, asking for arbitration,
had been received, and that -he waa
willing to enter Into, negotiations. - Ar
mour was agreeable to taking up lor
discussion the demands of bis men.
.' Miw TtAaX KXsT OUT. r
avtohsrs Itrike Zs Augmented by S.SOO
.; Oothaa Ken." t.
" (Jwul gpeelel Barries.)
New Tors, July II. Nearly 1,800
butchers and other employes Joined the
meat atrike this morning. - The packers
called on the police for protection, which
waa granted....... , .. ..
The retailers lost no time In .boosting
- the prices I cents and say they will con
tlnue advances dally In fear of a meat
famine. . ., :
on . xajt rovroxa.
Za Omaha the strikers Show Bobs Signs
of Tlolence. "' ."
' ' -,' ' (Joonul'gpecUI Berrlce.) '
-Omaha, , July IS. More than ' 100
strikers are now out from the packing
plants, but the packers declare they will
run notwithstanding the strike and are
said to be offering 1 cents an bour and
board and lodging for men. . '
- Cots and dishes are being unloaded at
the plants today In preparation ' for a
siege. Generally the situation Is quiet,
though one man -was badly beaten up
this morning while seeking work. ...
OX4CS HOT XBQVXBZB. '
ituation la Kansas City Is , Quiet
Flants Axe Seeerted. '
.. . (Joeraal Bneetal' Berries.) . " V
Kansas City. July 11. There were no
desertions from the packing strikers'
ranks this morning, nor did the packers
'Succeed, in hiring laborers.,
(Continued on Page Eight,)
THE KAISER'S' COURT
- . :
. (Jearml InHil Bernre.l
Berlin. July It. While the
4 crown, prince of .Germany was
riding from Potsdam at the head
e of the guards today an elegantly
e dreaeed young woman carrying
e a baby threw heraelf before the
e prince's horae.- - i
Chen asked What waa desired,
e she said that she was an officer's
4 orphan : and that a prominent
courtier had betrayed and de-
0 serted hey, and she besought the
1 prince to oompel him to marry
e her. Frederick VlHAm prora
e tieed to report, the case -to the
e kaiser and plsced the petitioner ;
4 In the -care of - the chaplain's
e wife. y ,
iMf: "M W .10HN5 PUBLIC SCHOOL : I I'l Kr III M ; S
' . . . . I l.lU.i-i .' I.X. C..' .. ... I '.,k -I - - i I--
cU.TriC W. .rr: nc line it n itti c V 7:ri V V . . 12 i A.vr m.
m L ! If :
U ' . - ,53! IV v. I "V. J ...--,3 M r ; .
Believes" Japanese Losses - Are Not
Overestimated Is Rumored That
Japanese Captnred Cuter Works.'
(Joornal Special Berrlce.) . i
London, July It. The ' news of .. the
loss of 10,000 Japanese In an attack on
the outerworks of Port Arthur, as told
exclusively by the Bcrlpps News, asso
ciation . correspondent , yesterday, re
ceived confirmation, 'In an official mes
sage from Viceroy Alexleff this morn
ing. Alexleff says the news of the en
gagement hag been received by him and
adds that the reported casualties of t).-
000 are believed to be In no sense over
estimated. - ' . ,
The Japanese charged - en- masse di
rectly ever a territory that had been
completely mined In anticipation of such
a emergency aad received the full force
of the explosion of these mines, --
telegram rrom sit. Petersburg this
morning says that a sensational' rumor
is current there to the effect that the
Japanese, after the terrible repulse In
which they lost 10.000 men. rallied their
forces and Monday nlgbt charged with
unabated, seal, almost fanatical- in Its
fury, upon the conteated outerworks. '
Aster severe fighting they are reported
to have captured and occupied the po
sitions. V No mention of caaualtlea la
made in the report. The" eneaaaa-e con
cludes, "the rumof seems Incredible."
A special to the Evening Star- from
Its correspondent at Tien Teln reports
that an attack was made on Port Arthur
direct from the land side, and that the
Japanese were repulsed after having
1.000 men killed. No date Is given as
to the time the atack took place and it
Is believed possible that tha engagement
la the same one reported by the Kuaalan
general staff, y.
From 8t Petersburg comes the report
that Japaneae patrols have reached a
point within It miles of Uaoyang.
AJrOBT AT XAlfXaCUmA,
Japanese Blame Xlm for Allowing Tlad-
tvestok flee Sseape.
' (Special Dispatch to The Journal.) '
Victoria. K. C. . Julv 11 Rev X
Wadhnm of ' the Episcopal Metbedlst
church. - returning from Japan on a
leave of absence, says that feeling Is
running high against Admiral Kamlmura
for allow4ng-the Vladivostok sauadron
to escape him. getting out of the harbor.
His sons at Toklo college were forced
to leave that Institution,-owing t'o the
treatment of fellow students in conse
quence of what was regarded as the ad
miral's blunder.: -
Rev. Wadham was; at.-Hakodate In
February when the Russian Vladlvoatok
fleet approached, and he says' that the
plaoe could then have been taken. Only
one Japaneae gunboat' was there and an
Insufficient land protection. The author
Itlea there awakened the cttlsena at ' 4
o'clock In. the morning In alarm. , More
than 1,000 Japaneae left" for the moun
tains In consequence. The ' Russians,
thinking it stronger than It was at the
time, did not attempt to enter. .
FRENCHMAN HAKES" A i
(Joernal Special Service.)
Montpelter. France. July IS. Count
Delavaul ' ascended ' in his new alrshlD
this morning and remained for 'an hour
over the sea, where he was watched by
torpedo-destroyers. The experiment Is
reported as being Iflghly successful.
Numerous maneuvers were made by
the aeronaut, who sailed against and
with the wind with facility. - .
ARE' AT LAST RESCUED
(Journal Special Serrlee.) "
Totemlte. Cat., July. It. Allen' Bates
of Palo Alto and Ned Corbett of Fair
Oaka. who fell to, a ledge below the
summit .of the North Dome Sunday
night, were reacued eerly this morn
ing and are now at Camp Curry." " -
They-were more than M houre with
out food or water, but will be all right
again In a few v days.
POXXBOT CRT EXJIOTIOaT.
(Joernat Special Berries. T
Pomeroy, Waah.. July -1 S.- John R.
,...A, A.. . .1 ufl . M . tin. . f n
Forh. N. O. Baldwin snd peter Oerhardt
PUBLIC-BUILDINGS AND PIONEERS
ITS GREAT PROS PER IT Y
Pushing Gty of the Peiiinsnla f akes a; D Off and Rejoices Over the
ruture . in Store Elcauent - Sceakers
i The people of St Johns ar4 more than
prou,d of the rapid growth of their, city,
and in order to let the world know of
their gladness are -today holding a grand
celebration. " ; ' ' .
This morning's large force of carpen
ters began work on the new St. Johns
flouring , mills that are to be erected
along the 8t Johns waterfront, while
on July 4 the first work toward the erec
tion of the Portland Woolen Mills was
begun. In honor of these two events,
and also of the other Improvements that
have occurred In the city during the
past few months, today's celebration la
being held. .
A basket picnic was held In the park
at the end of the car Una' A baseball
game, several races of ' various sort
snd speech making was. the order
of the celebration. The ball game began
at 1:80 o'clock this afternoon, and Is be-,
ing played between the St. Johns -nine
and the Black Diamonds . of ' Portland,
There are to be several prise races, both
between men on foot and men on horse
back: In the first named series will be a
fat men's and a lean men's race, and
one where, the younger generation will
flit aeroes -the cinder path.
This evening the speech-making will
take place-In the park. -The speakers
will be State Senator Daniel J. Malarkey,
Thomas N. Strong and 8. C. Spencer. It
Is expected that Mr. Strong will be the
first speaker, snd that his addreas will
be an eloquent history of the town from
the morning when the first white man
felled a tree for his Cabin down to the
day when new -St Johns began. It Is
thought that the addresarof Senator Ma
larkey will be on the future of the little
city, while- Mr. Spencer will probably
talk on the glorious present
.In order that -the music-lovers may
be pleaaed ae well as those who like
sports and oratory, the men In charge
of the celebration engaged . the St
Johna band to play both thla afternoon
and tonight The Haywood club quarf
tet, one of the beat-known musical or
ganisations la this section of 4he state,
will also be- present i IL Oloss will
' Pendleton, July II. Umatilla's wheat crop this yea will be extraordinary. Conservative men place it
at more than 6,000,000 ' bushels. ? There la -only one county In Oregon or Washington that, produced more)
wheat and that Is Whitman In eastern Washington. Umatilla county la the) banner wheat county In Ore
gon, having the reputation of raising; one per cent of all the wheat grown in the United States; and her
(. producer sell annually of wheat,
county to the amount of 1150 per capita. - , , , ., . r..y-i,:;.;;,
-y-. -; t" -r ' : , :r - . -- . .'V. '
Qappner. , Or July 13. -Morrow, county, with Its 4,500 population, will 'produce and sell this year
more than 1,500,000 bushels of wheat at an average price of about 0 cents. Here from this one source
- alone will flow to the people living here an average of $200 for each man, woman and child In the county.
' : Colfax, Wash, July 4 t.--Bountif ul rains throughout the Palouse wheat belt assures upwards oJLa. 10,-000.000-bushel
wheat crop Irv Whitman county.thus maklntj lt the banner wheat county of the United States
and the world. The crop Bt Whitman this year promises to be fully two iter cent of the whole wheat
crop of the United States,---- .. . ; '
According to the last census. Whitman has a population of J5.000 In round figures. ' -This year's
wheat crop will bring to these people something near 14,000.000 In gold, as most of thla wheat will -be
sold In foreign markets, to bo divided among 15,000 people, or "1140 per capita, not saying anything for
Whitman's crop of barley, herds
figures one gains an Idea of the
one county.) . . .''''..' '''.'.'-';
- ', " - - ' i. '.. -.. '. t '( :-1 ,: ' . -" -,-':
Moro. Or, July Jl.Th. wheat crop of Sherman county will exceed
year, which wss 2,000,000' bushels. On a basis of the population allowed
1,500 and fixing the price of wheat at 0 centa a bushel, that would give a, production tn money equlv--Jent
to $500 per capita.--w- rr -
sing several tenor solos. It Is expected
that several - thousand - people will be
present to share In the good time.
Mayor Charles A. Cook will preside at
tonight's meeting, while the members of
the council will do everything. In their
power to make all preaent feel at home.
The councllmen, are T. J. Monahnn, W.
H. Hamilton, C R. Culp, William
Hughes, Edward D. Hurlburt and Guy
Beebe. ;. ', .. ..,-
bxstobt or rr. jo
The pomading of the Town and Its
'. Present Status.
In the spring of 1844 James John,
about. 10 years old. left his eastern
bom to aeek his fortune in the north
west ; " -. . ..
Ills party finally arrived on the ground
that now la townstte of St Johna James
John announced, that there his Journey
was ended, lie argued that the facili
ties of the site as a- shipping, point
were unsurpassed; thaKhe water front
would prove advantageous as a harbor.
Some of the party agreed. but none
was Inclined to cast their lot with him.
Nothing daunted, he pitched his tent
and prepared to stay. With many good
wishes snd kindly feeling the party
left htm. He proved up. his homestead
of 149 acres on the east side fit the
- His next step was to buy-a small tract
fof land on the west side of the river.
This tract Is now Sprtngvwe station.
; A few months after his arrival Fred
H. Ramsay located a claim at the mouth
of the Willamette. One dark night
In January, 1896, Mr. Ramsay - was
burned to death, with his house and
msny papers that might have thrown
light on- his early history.
- Ia 1448 William Loom Is and family
located at St. Johns. But one child
remains of the once large family. She
la MravPorry Baker of Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. John Wlndle crossed the
plains In 1861. arriving In St Johns
barley, wool,, sheep, cattle, horses and
of cattle, horses nd sheet clips of vool
prosperity of the people ot tne iniana
OF ST. JOHNS
with two ox teams and a band of cattle.
They located a claim near the town.
Mr. Wlndle died two years ago. His
widow, Mrs. Isabella Wlndle, seven
children. 14 grandchildren and IS great
grandchildren survive him, most of
whom live In and near St Johns. Mrs.
Wlndle Is now-81 years old. Her eldest
daughter was tha wife of the lata P.
T. Smith, also one of the 'early Oregon
pioneers. ' -
In 1861 rams Dr. William Caples. his
wife snd his son. to Lefsyetto. They
left Ohio in 1848, croaalng the Cascade
mountains and wintered at Columbia
City, Wash. They located on 440 acres
of land, a portion of which 'now forms
a part of the city of St Johns. The old
home was built where the veneering
factory now stands. Dr. Caples died It
years ago, at. the age of (7 years. His
second wife, who crossed the plains
with htm. Is still living, as. Is also his
son. Lafayette, Lafayette Caples viv
idly recall a much .of the early history
of Portland. One of his earliest mem
ories is of-a submerged Frent'h bark off
the Couch 'street wharf, which was then
the -only dock on- Portland's waterfront
William Oatton located one mile, and
a half north of St Johns In the fail of
1864 on 461 acres of land He still
lives st the old home, which lies at the
point of the peninsula. -Mr. and Mrs.
Oatton crossed the plains with a train
of 10 wagon a The party Is now scat
tered over the western coast;
Death of James Joha .
James John, the original settler and
the man for whom the town was named,
was found dead in his bed at his home.
May 18, 1886, by T. D. Taylor and A. F.
Larned. No record of tits age could be
found, but he was presumed to be about
70 years old. By the terms of his will
he made Sir Johns school district No. 18
his sole legatee. The estate consisted
of 40 blocks now known as St Johns
addition. The property was sold at huo-
(Contlnued, on Page Eight) (
fruit to markets t outside of the
and tons of fruit From thee e
empire, ot wnicn nitman is only
, ' -. - , : , ,
by a million bushels that Of last
this county by the Inst census
FLAT SALARY ACT
Feats Jy Solons;, Whose Party! ''De
mandedlfhat Stale : Be Protected
Indicate Hard. Time For Bill. '"
Indications are already apparent that a
flat salary law will not be. enacted by
the next legislature without oppoaltlon.
Naturally all the influence that can be
exerted by the beneficiaries of the pres
ent system will be used to defeat such
legislation, and they will probably have
the covert If not- the open aid of the
Republican machine. A mouthpiece has
been found in the Oregonlan. which has
editorially declared Itself opposed to s
flat salary-law, advancing the ahallow
pretext that the salaries can be legally
changed' only , by. a 'constitutional amend
ment o by. the Adoption of a new con
The . purpose of Jhls . suggestion is
palpable. If resort la to be had either
to a constitutional amendment or to a
new constitution) there can be ne relief
for St reast two years from the extrav
agant system now in vogue. Jf action
by the next legislature can be averted,
state officials now In office will con
tinue to enjoy their excessive emolu
ments for the rest of their terms. This
means an expenditure of at least 854.000
of the people's money over and above- a
fair and reasonable . compenaatlon - for
the services rendered. Obviously it Is
to the interest of the people that these
officials 'should be placed upon a flat
salary baals as quickly as possible, and
this can be done next January.
Constitution Merely fixes p'-'-w
The absurdity of the argument that
the only remedy lies In a change In
the constitution scarcely, needs demon
stration. Some of the most distinguished
lawyers and jurists of the state have
expressed - the opinion, that there Is no
legal bar . to the enactment of a flat
salary law and that the constitutional
provision fixing the salaries of state of
ficials merely establishes a minimum
Compensation and does not prevent the
legislature from Increasing It Gov
ernor Chamberlain, In his inaugural mes
sage, cited a mass of authorities to
sustain this -vtewrend he also-referred
to the Journal of the constitutional con
vention, which shows conclusively thst
it was not the intent of the framers
or the constitution to deprive the leg
islature' of the power to Increase the
salaries.' That the intent of the authors
of such an instrument must prevail
one of the fundamental principles of
constitutional Interpretation, ainlformly
recngniaeo ty the courts, - ,
Ex-Oovernor Lord hss always been a
stanch advocate of the enactment of a
flat salary law and a believer- In Its
constitutionality, i In his laat meaaage
to the legislature he urged the pasaage
of such s law. In a recent letter to a
friend "In - this- "city ex -Governor
Lord alluded .to the agitation on this
subject ' several - years -ago snd to the
general opinion of. the bench and bar of
this state that the legislature had the
power tn Increase the salaries fixed by
the constitution.'. He sdded-. I . ,.
"Deady" Shattuck and. some others
wrote letters, in which they argued the
legality of raising the salaries, both
upon the wording of the-onetttutlonl
provision and the proceedings that took
place In the convention upon the adop
tion of that provision. I referred
briefly to the matter -In -the last .part
of my Sfleaaage.ln 199 my laat mes
sage. Governor Chamberlain refers to
what I said In support of the right to.
Increaae the salaries... I never had any
doubt pn the subject aad -always dis
liked the Indirect ' wsy . resorted to to
psy reasonable salaries' through the in
strumentality ,of boards. .
The OTegonlansgDallow trretease. '
' The same pretense now-put forward
by the Oregonlan, that a flat salary law
would be unconstitutional, waa ad
vanced by certain members of the legis
lature at the laat regular session. Their
Insincerity was made, manifest by the
fact that, although they refused to cut
down the extravagant compensation en
Joyed by the state treasurer snd the
secretary of state, they did not heel
tats to advocate and vote for a law add
ing 81.000 a year to the salaries of the
supreme Judges, and tnta, ton, in the
face of the fact that tha Judgee were
already receiving a salary 81.600 In ex
cess of the amount fixed by the consti
The compensation of the, secretary of
state Is drawn from three sources he
receives the constitutional salary of
11.600. certain sums allowed by statute
for ssrrlng upon state boards, and f era. j
The t'tl la artpposed to amount to
from lio.OOO to 826.000 a yes i , .v .
. The state treasurer gets (Tie consti
tutional sslnry of $t00. compensation
for sorv1rs on stste boards, and lnteret
on the state funifa In his JimikIs. His
Parker and Davis Will Get
His .Vote, He Says in
Nomination Secured by Deliberate De
? eeption, He Asserts, and "Wall-.
Street Element's Success" V
Displeases Him. j
, , (Special Dispatch to The Joaroal.)
Unco In. Neb.. July 11. William Jen
nlnga Bryan will stand- by the Demo- -cratlo
ticket and will cast his vote for
Parker and Davis for president and ,
vlce-presiaent. He announced his post- V
tion In today's issue of his -paper, the
Commoner. While renewing allegiance '
to hla party, Mr. Bryan crttlctaes
sharply the methods by which Parker's ,
nomination waa secured. Uls statement :
in full follows:
- "I shall vote for Parker and Davis, the
nominees of the Democratic national
convention,' and shall do so for the fol
"First Because the Democrat to ticket
stands for opposition to imperialism,
while the Republican ticket stands for ,
an Imperialistic policy. On this ques
tion, which was the paramount issue in '
1400, end which must remain an Im
portant lasue so long as en attempt Is
made to bold coloniee under the Ameri
can flag on this Issue the convention
was unanimous, the platiorra emphatic,
and I have no donbt that the candidate
will carry out the platform.- :
- "Second ikfr. Roosevelt is Injecting
the race Issue Into American politics,
and this lasue. If It becomes national,
will make It : impossible " to .-. consider
questions that demand action. The else-
tlon of the Democratic ticket will put a
quietus on this subject.
r Third Mr. Kooeeveic stanas ror-tne-
spirit of war. His friends present him
as a man of blood and. iron.' He believes
In strenuousneas and inculcates a love
for warlike things. The Democratic
ticket standa for peace, for reason, and
for arbitration, rather than for force.
conquest and bluster. '
"Fourth Thai Democratic platform .
declares in favor of the reduction of the
standing army, and as this plank was
unanimously aUopteu there is reason to
believe a Democratic statement on this
subject would bring some advantage to
the people. For these reasons. I feel
Justified in supporting 'the ticket'
"A Deraoc ratio victory will mean very
little. If any, progress on economlo
questions so long as the party la under '
the control of the Wall street element
On the money question Mr. Psrker is as
thoroughly committed to the side of the
financiers ss Mr, Roosevelt. - If he does .
not go 'as far as the Republicans would
In retiring stiver dollars. In establishing
branch banks, in enlarging the powers
of the national banks, and tn the sub
stitution of an asset currency for the
present currency, It will be because he
is restrained by the Democrats In the
house and senate. Nothing greater can
be expected from him on the money '
.. "On the trust question the Democratic:
platform Is very much better than the ;
Republican platform, but the nomination
of Judge Parker virtually nulllflea one .
anti-trust plank. Unleas m his letter
of acceptance he ' commits himself to
anti-trust legislation "we need net ex- .
pact him to pursue a different' course .
from that pursued by President Koose- -velt
- - : ' ..
"So far as the labor questions sre con
cerned, we must await Judge Parker's -letter
before we shall know whether the
laboring man h$a anything to ' expert
from his election. The labor plank as
prepared by Judge Parkera friends on
the sub-committee was a straddling,
meaningless plank. In the full commit
tee planks were adopted In favor ef
arbitration 'and the eight-hour day and
against government by Injunction; also
a plank on the Colorado- situation. If -Judge
Parker Is silent or smblguous on ,'.
these subjects. It will mean that the men
back of htm will not permit him to take
the labor side on theae disputed ques
tions, - '.-'.; ' ---j,
"On ' ths tariff question - some little
progress may be hoped for. But the,
Parker men on the- committee were
(Continued on Page Two.) -
200 LIVES LOST IN
(Jnoraal Special Rerrfa-e.)
. Manila. July- il. More than
too Uvea were lost and fl.000.400
damage done as the result of a e
cloudburst- at Ban Juan Del,
Monte. Rain fall Incessantly for e t
10 hours and reached the un- e
precedented aggregate of 17
Inches. In San Juan boats today ,
are the only method Of communU e .
ration end the peopla are seek- e)
ing safety In ths hills. , ..-...
The rains continue falling and .
it aeema that the flood will 1n- 4
rrense to such an ement that the
hlrher portions of tne town msv w
also be inun1nl. Arr'f! fr e
assistance hsve hcen r--!v-t st
Manila and s t lm IsMit-w c f . -u
bv the rltlwns us I c I'.e
councllmen, at the city election, i ;
(Continued on Taiee Two.)
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