The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, December 09, 1904, Image 1

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    JJouimaf
G
OOD EVENING.
The Circulation
Of The Journal
Yesterday Waa
17.130
Tonight and Saturday, rain; high
aoutherly winds.
PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 9, 1904 SIXTEEN PAGES.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
VOL. III. NO. 239.
STANDARD OIL GOLD
Rally on New York Exchange Follows
Report That Lawson Is Ally
of Rockefeller Gowd
Heavy Buying on the Strength of This State
ment Causes Gains All Along the
Line Amalgamated Recovers
(pacta! Dispatch to The Journal )
Nw York, Dec t. Th opening of
he stock exchange this morning waa
lly aa exciting aa that of yeaterday.
The Standard Oil crowd waa there In
tl lta glory and money waa lavishly
imped Into the market to help booat
e prlcea higher. In this the oil crowd
somewhut successful, rnr in 101-
wlng advancea ware ahown In the gen-
al list at the cloae or the day a traa-
g:
Cloae Gain
Today. Today.
. til.-, $2.7V
.. i , 37,
.141 1.87b
. 71 1.75
. lou '4 1.60
. 47ft 1.50
. 18 .50
.154 1-87 II
.142! .75
. 21 1.00
. 77 1.75
. 41 .50
. 71 8.75
. 29 1.37V,
. 81 1.87V,
. 194 100
malgamated Copper,
tchlaon
lugar Refining
I. Paul
laltlmore A Ohio ....
lolorado Fuel
rle. common
Ill nnis Central ......
loulsvllle & Nash. ...
exlcan Central
orfolk & Weatern . .
lQc Mall .....
nneaaee Coal
keel, common
eel. preferred
leather
A Wild Opening.
Never did brokers on the atock ex
lange ahow more excitement than they
Id at the opening of the exchange thla
ornlng. The Standard Oil clique, aa It
called by lAwaon, waa there in all lta
ory; the Dig bugs, aa nr. iawson
iya, graced the aeaalon with their
Money aaamad to be no
Igbt of million upon mllllona agalnat
war waged by one man, and for
day the mllllona won.
The market opened generally lower.
Icmise the broken were too frightened
act their parta aa they had been re-
Karaed. Gradually the Standard Oil's
at men aecured the awing of the mar-
t and prices began going their way.
James H Keene and John W. Oatea
both playing Important parte In
la limited engagement and the general
presslon la that they are the ones
o are directing the Standard Oil right
the floor.
Message Turns the Market.
To moat of the brokers' office, all
er the country a measag waa Bent
Ich aald: "Dawaon has a secret agree-
nt with the Standard OH crowd to
ar the prlcea down ao that they can
y In at the low prlcea.
Thla waa believed by many and waa
turning blow of the day, for the
ylng orders came In thick and fast.
moat every atoekbroker In the country
cording to their views expressed to-
aeema to "ha vo It In for Lawson.
liey spread a large number of reporta
ring the day aa to hla connection with
oil crowd, but every one of them
a absolutely denied by Mr. Lawaon'a
u tenant.
The aalea on the exchange today
ounted to slightly over 1.600.000
area of atock and at least 760,000 of
e were Amalgamated orders.
RS. HOWARD GOULD
REFUSES TO PAY BILL
I Journal Special Serrlea.)
New Tork, Dec. . Mrs. Katherine
mmons Oould's husband. Howard
uld. la a defendant In a suit In the
Ipreme court brought by a dressmaking
m to recover o.iu ror areatjea wnicn
firm says Mrs. Gould Ordered and
reed to pay for. There are 16 ltema
the bill. Among the cnargea is m
a blue ClOtn jacaei ana xnin. ,nu
B- a black taffeta and velvet aouple
1420 for a "yellow radium" silk
broldered dreaa and $436 for a black
ngled and jet dreaa. According to
dressmakers Mrs. Gould ordered 16
wns on October 4 and November 9,
were delivered her at the st. itcgis
thin a few daya sne oraerea wora
pped on the other five, and then be-
unable to collect rne nm me
Bdlstes determined to sue.
declare a Dxrzsnrs.
(Journal Bpeelil Service.)
w Tork, Dec. 9. A dividend of 1
rent waa declared on preferred
Kck of the Southern Pacific, payable
uary 15.
BOAT SWAMPS AND
t Journal Special Service.)
ndon. DC. 6. Whll going to tn
latance of th Norwegian steamer
glln. which was wrecked on the rocks
r New Begging, Northumberland, to
, 11 fishermen were drowned. The
a put out In a fishing boat, which
a awamped. But one fisherman waa
ed. The Anglla a crew is sare.
it an early hour thla morning th
Iglla waa sighted bearing down hard
the direction of the snor. A heavy
waa running and th wind was
Ina a terrific gale. To th og-
kera from the ahnr the veasel wa
ently halpieaa as ah cam straight
HALTS THE DECLINE
Amalgamated opened this morning at
65 . a decline of of a point from the
closing of yeaterday. There waa an al
most instant ruah of buying orders and
the price waa carried up to 69 without
a moment a healtatlon. Then It dropped
back to (3V, under bear pressure and
selling order.
The forces of Standard OH were ln
atantly marshaled and the price moved
back to 69 and aoon touched the high
mark at 89V4. The market remained
at nearly thla figure to the cloae of the
aeaalon, when It went back a fraction to
68T. Thla ahowa an advance for to
day of $1.87ti. or jtj.it a fraction gain
over the loaa of yeaterday'a session.
The principal gain for th day was
made by Tennessee Coal at Iron, which
opened sharply up at 68. It had a quick
upward move to 69 and 70 was very
soon reached. Then it- advanced by
eighth points until It reached 70. It
closed at the high point of the day at
71, showing an advance for the day of
11.76.
Other Stock Brace Up.
Sugar Refining secured It strong
feeling today from the boosting of
Amalgamated, and after a weak open
ing at 140 the market closed at 141
and showed a rise of 11.87 from th
closing of yeaterday.
Leather waa In shape for an advance
today and made a remarkable advance.
The steel laauea showed a great
11.17 up at 29. while the preferred
at 91 closed 11.87 higher.
Union Pacific was rather quiet and
did not make much of a movement. St
Paul wa a strong stock and showed a
rise at the cloae of 11.76, while Haiti
more & Ohio at th end of the seaston
was fl.60 higher at 100. Norfolk &
Western made a good gain and at 77
it closed 11.76 over the closing of yes
terday. Colorado Fuel 'A Iron took lta
atrength from the rest of the market
and ahowed a gain at the Cloae of 11.60.
Illinois Central at 164 was $1.17
higher than yesterday.
Lawson' stock, Paclflo mall, did not
ahow much activity, but naverthele
It waa strong and closed 60 cents up
at 41.
What Broker, Say.
Stock brokers have the following to
aay of the market:
Logan Jr. Bryan After some little
healtatlon and weakness at the open
ing, the market cloaed ateady. The ac
tion after the violent break of the laat
two sessions Is encouraging and would
indicate thst th worst 1 over for a
time st least. We are. however, ap
proaching the holiday aeaaon, and the
first of the new year, which always
makes dull and unsettled conditions In
the market, and we doubt very much If
th market will do much in the way of
a sustained advance at this time, and
It will take some little time to get over
the shock we have received.
COMEDIAN AND MANAGER
ENGAGE IN FIST FIGHT
(Special Dlapatch to The Journal. )
Pullman. Waah., Dec. 9. The "Prin
ces Chic" company had a fist fight on
the depot platform here this morning.
Two women of the company got Into an
altercation and their husbands. Man
ager J. F. Burrell and Comedian Jack
Henderson, who takes the part of cham
berlain and steward to the duke, took up
the scrape. Henderson left the com
pany. Burrell Is badly bruised up. The
company ahowa in Colfax tonight
J- B- LEGGAT CHOSEN
ILLUSTRIOUS POTENTATE
(Special Dlapatch to The Journal.)
Helena, Mont., Dec. . At ita busi
ness meeting last evening J. B. Leggat
of Butte was chosen by Algeria Temple
Mystic Shrine to serve during the
ensuing year as Illustrious potentate.
George Booker of Helena kas re-elected
recorder. Eighty novice were con
ducted over the "burning anda," which
waa followed by a moat elaborate ban
quet, plate costing about $25 each.
ELEVEN MEN DROWN
on until she struck th ragged wall of
rock.
Ututte war at once begun by th
hardy fishermen to effect th rescue of
the crew. A boat containing 12 men
wa launched and waa making fair prog
re toward th wrecked veaael when a
hug wave caught It up, completely
overturning It This first wave wa fol
lowed by a second on larger In vol
ume than th first, and whan the spray
and swirl of water pasaed only on man
of th 12 who started In th boat was to
be aeen. H waa clinging to th over
turned craft and waa finally rescued,
a were th member, of the Amelia's
crw.
MITCHELL HEAD OF ISTHMIAN
Washington Bureau of The Journal Washington. Deo. 9 Senator Mitchell when asked today said that th
matter of th chairmanship of th Isthmian canal committee was practically settled and that he would be given the
chairmanship.
Th lata Senator Hanna was formerly th chairman of that committee. Since hla death Senator Piatt of New
Tork has been In the direct line of promotion to th chairmanship and In th ordinary run of thing would get th
billet. Bat Senator Piatt ha been disinclined to give up his chairmanship of the committee on printing. Besides
this his health ha not been robust. It waa generally believed that the managing men of the senate were not favor
ably disposed to letting th chairmanship of th lntcroceanlo canal come to th Pacific coast. .
In all th senate there waa no more Important appointment for there are no other such stupendous under
taking now befor the people. It la a position that carries with It much work and great responsibilities, but
at th eume time great prestige. And ao It waa not considered desirable that It should go at this time, when
Its Importance Is at its senlfn, to a. western man.
Ever sine the death of Mr. Hanna It has been freely atated that pressure would be brought to bear upon
Senator Piatt to remain nominally at the head of the committee If he did nothing else. Evidently he ha de
clined to do this, judging from th expression of Senator Mitchell.
Th Oregon senator should be well equipped for the chairmanship of this Important committee. He ha been
a consistent advocate of an Interoeeanlo canal for year and haa made many apeechea on the aubject and apent much
time In collecting data. It is true that he waa an advocate of the Nlcaraguan route and strenuously upheld that
position upon every reasonable occasion. But when Panama waa fixed upon beyond recall the queatlon of a
canal become of mora Importance than the mere queatlon of which of two route should be chosen for It, and
Senator Mitchell bowed to th will of the majority.
Owing to the amount of attention which he haa devoted to the aubjeot of canal he I generally regarded
as unusually wall qualified for th position of chairman of th Interoeeanlo canal.
STILL PLAN RECLAMATION
ALONG THE UMATILLA RIVER
(Wainlngtaa Bureau of The Journal.)
Washington. Dec. 0. Senator Mitchell
haa a report from the reclamation ser
vice that th investigation along th
Umatilla river ha not resulted In locat
ing favorable sites for irrigation enter
prises. Investigations will not, however, be
abandoned until all efforts to find favor
able locations for site have been ex
hausted. KEEPING MATTER QUIET.
May Construct Dam to Retain water of
Butter Creek.
(Special JHspatch to -Tk Journal.)
Umatilla, Or., Dec 1. Tire govern
ment engineer In charge of the survey
In th reclamation service have found a
It upon which they hop to construct a
reservoir dam to retain th flood water
of Butter creek to irrigate arid land In
Umatilla' oounty. The site 1 at Tub
Spring, 12 mile south from Echo. Th
engineer are keeping the matter quiet,
in order that land speculators may not
OF POLICE JUDGE
Chief Is Brought Into Court for
Countermanding Judge's
Order.
TRIED TO PREVENT
CHARGE AGAINST MOORE
Forbade Officer Hawley to Com
plain Against Dive-Keeper
but Signed It Himself.
For instructing Detective Hawley not
to sign a complaint against "Jack"
Moore, proprietor of the notorious Fa
vorite saloon, st Fourth and Couch
streets, after Police Judge Hogu had
asked the officer to make an investiga
tion looking to the filing of the charge.
Chief of Police Hunt waa haled before
the court thl morning. He wa told
what he would have to do, and In hi
eagerness to mollify Judge Hogu the
chief said that he would sign the com
plaint himself.
Thereupon he hurried to the office of
Fred Olson, clerk of the court, and
signed a complaint, which Deputy City
Attorney Fitzgerald drew up. and Moore
will be served thla afternoon.
Nellie Smith, aged 17 years, waa taken
from the Favorite saloon a few days ago
by Patrolmen Baty and Burke. She
had been employed there a week. In tin
I ollca court she said her real name was
Laura Ames, and that ahe came here
If am Roaeburg a mouth ago. Her par
ents, who formerly lived In Oregon City,
forced rr to leave home. Her only
friend appeared to be Minnie Greenwood,
fined 1100 on a vagrancy charge l.y
Judge Ilogue, and jupected of robbing
8. "reeman. a lumuorman, of $16.
Detective Hawley was Instructed yes
terday by Judge Hogu to make in In
veatlgatlon, nnd if he found the girl
had been at Moore' saloon any length
of time to sign a con-plaint. Th girl
was sent to the Magdalen home.
HAZERS SUSPENDED FOR
AN INDEFINITE PERIOD
(Journal Special Service.)
Philadelphia. Dec. 9 Six aophomorea
have been suspended for an Indefinite
period from Swsrthmor college for
haslng Horace Kent Walton of Phila
delphia. The young man Is said to
have been maltreated and Is confined
to his bed. He declined tn name his
tormentors, but the college official
found them out and dismissed the stu
denta. Walton' grandfather swore out war
rant for their arrest, but President
Swain pleaded with 'him not to serve
them. Th hazing consisted in com
pelling the victim to walk a mile along
the Baltimore pike, being frequently
dragged through fences and underbruah.
He waa (truck whan he restated.
Swarthmnre college Is a Quaker Insti
tution. (Journal Special Service )
Bombay, Doc. . Viceroy Curson ar
rived today from England. Many na
tive ruler traveled to Bombay to par
ticipate In a general welcome to the
returning vlcroy.
repeat the experience of the previous
site locations and bother the engineers
In their work.
The reservoir. If constructed, will
utllla th water of Butter creek to
cover the arid land lying to th north
toward the Columbia, a region now
uaelees for huabandry, but which. If
watered, will yield abundantly.
The (election of th Tub Springs reaer
volr alte la understood to have been par
tially decided on as feasible. Final de
termination is pending on the furthec In
vestigation of the engineers, their report
to Frederick H. Newell, chief of th
reclamation work, and authorisation by
the interior department.
Information mailable.
Thus far no public announcement has
been made. The Information relating to
th proposed Tub Spring alt, however,
a a tentative proposition, cornea from
a reliable source.
Apart from the government's investi
gation of the Tub Spring alt, and th,
possibility of affording summer Irriga
tion In the Butter creek region, the citi
zens of Echo and Pendleton are en
deavoring to convlnoe the federal of
HAVE NOVEL FLAN
OF ASSESSMENT
Maximum and Minimum Rate
to Be Observed in Marquam
Gulch Bridge Assessment.
LOTS TO PAY FOR WORK
ACCORDING TO LOCATION
But Property Owners Will Strive
for Law Throwing Burden
on Whole People.
A novel plan of district assessment
for bridge improvements waa suggested
at a meeting last evening to discuss the
Marquam gulch bridge on First street.
It wtll go before th committee on
street, and If approved there, thence to
the council. If the council receive It
with th favor spparent among the prop
erty owners, a new assessment will be
made for building the First street bridge
over this gulch, and a precedent will be
established materially altering the prea
ent aystem of apportioning Improvement
costs.
Two zones of property are recognised
in the new plan. On, nearest to the
bridge and "eapeclally and peculiarly
benefited," Will b assessed a maximum
and minimum rate, the coat to each lot
In this son ranging from $150 to $2,
according to the location. The second
xone. lying beyond the first, and yet
within an area that seems to profit by
the work more than th city at large.
111 be assessed a flat rate, to raise
whatever money 1 needed after thoae
In the flrat son have paid their assess-
ment.
Councllmen Zimmerman and Slgler,
and Auditor Devlin, who are property
owner In th district under discussion,
were present at the meeting, and the
first two will be entrusted with the duty
of conveying the suggestion to the com
mittee on atreets.
The spproxlmrtte area of the first lone
snd the probable tax per lot In the flat
rate district were not decided.
If the council sgrees to adopt this
plan, fully two months will be required
to ralae the money necessary to pay for
the completed bridge. In the mean
time it la the avowed purpose of om
of th property owners to strive for
such act by th legislature aa will throw
the coat of all these improvement upon
the general fund.
SERIOUSLY HURT BY
DRIVING INTO CULVERT
(Special Dispatch to The Journal. )
La Grande, Or., Dec. I. County Dep
uty Sheriff T. B. Johnson, while driving
from Union to a Grande laat night, acci
dentally drove Into a culvert near La
Grande, Injuring him seriously.
He waa accompanied by Mlaa On,
Pennington, the aherlff'a daughter, who
wa Injured, but not dangerously.
$00,000 TIM.
(Journal Special Service.)
Bt. Joseph. Mich., Dc. . Plre orig
inating tn the Kndera A Moore depart
ment atnre today destroyed several bust
na houses. Th loaa 1 eatlmated at
$200,009.
COMMITTEE
ficial that, in th event summer Irri
gation is not feasible In that locality, the
reclamation of thousands of acres of arid
land la practicable by winter or flood
Irrigation.
Gathering Date.
The Commercial association of Pen
dleton and th Citizens' association of
Echo ar gathering data from ranchers
who have reclaimed arid land by utilis
ing th flood waters of winter and
spring, without reservoir sites, simply
conducting th waters of the flood Ma
son to the land through open ditches.
This sort of irrigation, by which no
water is available during th dry sum
mer months, already haa reclaimed sev
eral thousand acres of lands In th But
ter creek and lower Umatilla river dis
trict, upon which seven tons an acre of
alfalfa la produced each year, worth 18
a ton.
The government engineer ar dis
posed to favor th winter Irrigation
plans, having so Indicated to the com
mittee of cttlsens who are gathering the
data for presentation to the department
at Waahlngton.
110 "BE NO CHANCE
IN CIVIL SERVICE
Hepburn's Motion in Congress
Cutting Out the Commission
Appropriation Is Lost. - -
HOUSE RESOLVES ON THE
HOLIDAY ADJOURNMENT
Pension Bill Is Carried Over Un
til Monday Public Build
ings Bill Is Small.
(Joarnal Special flerrlee.)
Waahlngton, Dec. 1. Both house of
congreaa have settled down Into routine
work and there is but little of excite
ment attending the sessions.
Th house today paaaed the current
resolution providing for adjournment
from December 2$ to January 4. The
moat axcltlng voting of th morning
waa on Hepburn' motion to strike out
th appropriation for th civil service
commission from th executive, legisla
tive and Judicial appropriation bill.
Thla motion came aa the culmination
of an extended debate yeaterday In which
th veteran congreaaman from IoWa de
nounced the work of the civil aervice
commission and declared the ayatem no
better than that In which apolla were
dlatributed 20 yeara ago.
Th pension bill went over until Mon
day. Th house committee on public build
ing today decided to report st this ses
sion th omnibus bill on public buildings.
Th bill will be moderate In amount,
probably not more than one third aa
larg aa th prevlou bill, which called
for $19,000,000.
Th house committee on Judiciary to
day decided to report additional teatl
mony in the case of Judge Swayne of
the northern district of Florida, which
strengthens the demand for Impeach
ment proceeding. Th Impeachmenk
resolution, are to be a special order Of
business In the house December 1$.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
WANTS GOOD ROADS
The Portland chamber of commerce
has decided to take an sctlve part In
the good roads movement. In response
to a request from President Scott, of
the Oregon Good Roads association, dele
gates are being appointed to represent
the chamber st the annual convention of
th association to b held at Salem Dec.
11, 14 and 15. W. R. Williams, E. M.
Brannlck, R. L. barrow and J. J. Rosa
have been named, and lx more will be
appointed to complete the delegation.
OUR TURN NEXT.
YOUNG MEN'S MOTTO
(Special IH. patch to Th Jearaal.)
Clarkaton. Waah., Dc. 9. The young
men of Clarkson have organised a club
known aa the "Coming Men of America."
The theme of the association I "Oood
citisenship." and Its motto I th rather
striking on of "Our Turn NC" Th
officer of the association are: George
Macomber, president; Roy Adam, vice-
president: Wray Lewis, secretary
traurr.
MUKDEN IS
THE NEXT
St. Petersburg Believes
Extended Offensive
Movement Is On.
GEN. SAKHAR0FFAND
BILDERLING DECORATED
Czar Confers Golden Swords Set
with Brilliants on the Two
Leaders for Valor To
kio Reports.
I Journal Special Sen Ice)
Rom, Dec. 9. (Bulletin.) A dlapatch
Juat received from Chefoo atatea that
Admiral Togo la bombarding the Inner
docks at Port Arthur. Dense smoke Is
ascending from different parts of th
fortress. Indicating the possibility of a
general conflagration.
(Journal Special Service.)
St (Petersburg, Dec. 9. Whatever
hop the war office had from the ar
rival of the Baltlo fleet In the east
seem to hava been dissipated by the
recent news from Port Arthur, and
there 1 a decided feeling that before
hi majesty's soldiers again occupy the
stronghold of the east It will be after
they have conquered the JapaTieae.
Great admiration Is naturally given
to Stoeeael and hla men for the valorous
fight they have made against Insur
mountable odds, and this is not un
mixed with wonderment, aa R waa con
sidered montha ago that the fall of th
position waa Imminent.
Th canter of attention 1 now Muk
den, and all aorta of rurn-ore are com
mon aa to operation there. The gen
eral belief la that an extended move la
being mad. Th alienee regarding op- I
eratlona conducted by General Kennen
kampf leadbto -the belief that he 1
I aer meeting with am easy succeaarj
ur imi Ills ujivrnuuil. are Ul sucu vusi
character that Kuropatkln deem it
advisable to retain secrecy regarding
him.
A remarkable activity la ahown tn th
shipbuilding yards abov Cronatadt, but
no correspondent Is allowed within th
yard and visitor must have strong In
fluence to be given paasea Indication
ar that Ruaala expecta th war to be
prolonged, and 1 therefore doing all
within her power to form a new navy.
Reporta from the Interior district
ahow that draft are being steadily
projected, the men In many Instances
being collected near a railway station
and encamped there awaiting ordera,
but steadily undergoing drill and dis
cipline. Th railway at present 1 carrying
more supplies than in a long time, and
Included in the shipment ar great
stores of ammunition and new arm.
Included In the latter are field nuns, of
a new style to the Russian army which
are light and easily taken down. Great
faith la pinned In them by the war de
partment. Thla branch of arm ha
been sadly neglected In the past, and
the Japaneae have profited thereby In
asmuch a In all engagement tn a
rough country they have had a decided
advantage from their mountain guna.
The new gun la lighter even than the
Japaneae arm, and Is aald to be highly
effective at abort range.
The department haa ceased bulletin
ing eventa from Port Arthur, beyond ex
pressing the hope that Stoeeael will be
able to hold on until he la relieved by
aea. HI hop 1 not shared by the
populace and th conclusion Is so fore
gone that there would be but small In
crease of grief In the event of the offl
clsl announcement that the fortress had
been lost.
The csar has conferred on General
underline, commanding the Seventeenth
army corps, and General 8akharoff,
chief of staff under Kuropatkln, golden
swords set With brilliants, bearing th
Inscription, "For Valor."
START BIG FIRE.
Headquarters Staff PuMlah 1.1a of
Officer Kilted.
(Journal Special Service. 1
Toklo, Dec. 9. The headquarters staff
todsy published a list of 26 officers
killed and 18 wounded. It 1 presumed
the casualties occurred at Port Arthur.
It was learned today that In the at
tack on 202-metre hill the Japanese
drenched the timber wnrka with kero
sene and started a furious fire, which
was fanned by a strong gale. The ad
vance was slow aa the Japaneae were
obliged to make roads with haga of
earth. They finally jLook the hill be a
sudden nignt arracK
(Continued on Pag Two.)
HERMANN FOLLOWS
MITCHELL'S LEAD
iWaahlnston Bureau of Th- Journal 1
Waahlngton. D. C. Deo. 9. Congress
man Hermann said today that he would
decide when th subpoena arrive
whether or not he would, obey It.
Thl Is the worst time In tli ses
sion to call a member away from con
greaa" he ssld. "and the Interests of
Oregon would suffer should members
of Its delegation be absent while the
river and harbor and other Important
appropriation bill are being framed.
"I don't know whether I will go or
not If th period I am required to be In
should conflict with public
CLEVELAND
HER
MECCA
Mrs. Chad wick Wishes to
Return to Former
Scenes for Trial.
HER ATTORNEYS MAY
REFUSE TO CONTINUE
Intimate They Will Abandon Hec
Case if She Insists on Ohio
City Is Visited in the -(
Tombs.
(Journal SpacUl Serrlea.)
New Tork, Dec. 9. Fearing that h
might attempt to take her life, a cloa
watch la being kept over Mr. Chad
wick in her cell In the Tomb, wher
he paaaed the night, being unable to
give bonds.
Thla morning the prisoner made her
toilet the best she could In the narrow
confine, and partook of a light break
fast ah ordered from th Tomb
caterer. She then asked for th morn
ing papers and spent the early morn
ing hours reading them.
According to Warden Flynn, Mrs.
Chadwlck appears to be In a semi-conscious
condition and acta like a person
.lazed. A 16 O'clock her son. Emit, ap
peared at Marshal Henkela and Inquired
If aay progre had been mad in hla
mother' case. He intimated if ball waa
not speedily procured his mother would
waive further hearing here and return to
Cleveland.
Kmll and hi mother' maid, Freda,
want to the Tomb at 10:20 o'clock and
were admitted to Mr. Chadwlck' pres
ence. The maid carried a vail sup
posed to contain clothing and other ne
cessities. Attorneys Carpenter and Power were
cloaated at noon with Mrs. Chadwlck
tn tht. counsel room at tffc Tomb. Be
fore the interview Carpenter intimated
that if -th woman insisted on going
back to Cleveland her attorney would
abandon th case. He further Inti
mated that If she remained the question
as to her sanity would be gone into. It
waa learned that Mr. Chadwlck herself
1 most anxious to return to Cleveland.
At $ o'clock this afternoon Kmll
Hoover reported to the United State
marshal that hi mother had not de
cided whether to make the trip to Cleve
land or not and wanted to consult
further with her attorneys. Her request
for another hour in which to deliberate
waa granted.
- (Journal Special Service. )
Cleveland, Dec. 9. Th Cuyahoga
oounty grand Jury tht morning took
up It Investigation of the Chadwlck
case. Banker Ira Reynolds, th man
who Mr. Chadwlck aald held her valua
ble securities, ha returned horn and
been summoned to appear.
Cashier Spear and Director Whitney
of th Oberlln bank were the only wit
nesses at thla morning' session. After
their testimony' a n cess wa taken.
Mr. Chadwlck' ' securities in th
hand of Banker Reynold were opened
thl afternoon In th presence of at
torney. Their face value waa $9,000,
000, their actual value not on cent.
The securities which have been In a
safety deposit vault In Jersey City for
some time, were brought here today by
Reynolds.
MINISTER'S WIFE PAYS
FINE IN POLICE COURT
(Journal Special Service. )
Chicago, Dec. Mr a. H. C. Robin
son, wlf of th assistant rector of
Grace Episcopal church, waa yeaterday
fined $6 under the name of Mary Car
son, In the Harrison street police court.
The fin was the result of charge mad
by representatives of a State street de
partment store thst Mr. Robinson at
tempted to take a collarette from th
store. When arrested she gavj. the name
of Mary Carson. Charges of larceny
and dlaorderly conduct were originally
preferred. The larceny count wa
dropped and the fine entered on th
minor charg. Rev. JMr. Roblnaon aald
that no defense wa made In court tn
order to avoid publicity.
"Of course. It I all a mlatake." aald
Rv. Mr. Roblnaon. there was a misunderstanding-
and Mrs. Robinson did not
care to reveal her Identity. We thought
It beat to let the whole matter go by
default. Now that It has come out. I
Intend to take measures tn show that
Mr. Robinson is not guilty of the
charges." Mr. Roblnaon dented that
she had been In court.
After spending two day In th
custody of Deputy Marshall Wnrthlng
ton, a A D. rui. r convicted of con
spiracy to defraud th government f
public land, succeeded yesterday after
noon tn giving bonds far hi sppsara
for sentence, and I now at large.
amount of th bond te 14.909. nd tt
surety Is th Inlted State
Guaranty company. f$ar)te"9, 9a 1
land by Hartaian. TMOSwOB
win n