The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, August 20, 1905, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Ginnruoimnrai
. 1
1 c -
I, '
r ,.THS WEATIISS.-
Cloudy, occasionally threatenln-;
, cooler westerly winds.
l!
- yOL. II. NO. ,g3w
fCHTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING. AUGUST C3, 1C05. FOUR SECTIONS FORTY PAGES.
PRICE FIVE CENTC.
NO-' .
! . 1 - II js'
. .
' 1 1 11 : r z i . r -
Articles Agreed: Upon Hade Basis for
Cessation of War-Disputed Points
; Left to Tribunal
Strong, Party in Russia
v Proposal , . to Avert
KfSjJalan
iL Petersburg. Aur- JO. CabU m
nm from Minister Roacn bar (raatly
Changed tba oomplezbm of mature here.
Wbere yeeMrdar It deemed that
the peace oonference had failed abeo
luteir because of the Intolerable char
. acter of the Japanese demands, tbare 1
now a feeling that a war, out . of the
difficulty will be found.. ,
The messages sent "by Rosea to the
far -after his audience with President
Roosevelt, have not been made public,
but their purport la hinted at among
the department officials. An exalted
Mtrannara whn baa been eonsDlouous as
a member of the peaci-parly saM-tast
night: . , t.-- - it . ; r..t
- "it is not permissible to answer your
Question directly, but.' assuming, for In-
, .n 7
utK that tna arucies in warn proiumii
thaT have beenTmgreed to be- made the
basis for a caseation of bostllltlea and
' that the other artloles upon which the
'envoys could not agree should be sub
mitted to a tribunal for decision, there
, Is still a basis for a possible peace. -
rhm abteotlon to. of course, made
that nations do not submit matters -af-H
fectlng their honor to arbitration ana
Russia considers the iriatter of terri
tory to be such a question but ln-thls
case there Is a strong party ' in favor
of the waiving of this position and con
aentlng to the determination of the prob
lem by probably The Hague tribunal or
a court comprised of three rulers. In
pmtjoTrouble "of Fmou
- Singer Said to Bo on Vorgo .
vVof Happy Settlomehi -
rr I " 1 ;
BARITONE RETURNS FROM ;
c EXTENDED TRIP ABROAD
' When Shown x Interview With' Mr.
.; Biapham '. In Which-. She ..Dtclaree
Love, He .It Touched and Hints
'.? That' Reunion Win Follow.
BISPIIAr.1 AUD VJIFE AIRSJ IP
RECO CILED i
. IBpecUl CUpatdl bj Wire io ni aral)
. f i New Tora, Aug. -. l.--The ,,' domestic
troubles Of David Blphim.- the cele-
b rated baritone, and his wife, have at-
- tracted atUntlonkboth In this , country
T and In England, probablr wUl be at an
; end sooaand result In a reunion, or this
couple that have been seperaud for the
last eight veara.-" ',, ,. ; '.v. '
Mr. - BUpham returned . from Europe
. today on the Campania' and seemed" to
r. be In an unusually happy mood that re
: : minded . the friends who met blm on
, the pier of the buoyent spirits that char
; notarised him before- .the. -differences
. with his wife. An Interview with his
. wife after her arrival from Europe wae
: shewn the singer In which she declared
i her love for blm and hinted that their
differences would soon be settled. .
! and after a few moments', deliberation
said: , . -; f , -
" , "l cannot tal at length at present
This matter which- must be left to time
' to determine."' . .' f ' ' '
When asked At he-Would meet his
V wife, the singer replied that he did , not
. care to be quoted. He seemed to be
: mecji touehed and willing, that his
friends should have the impression that
'reunion with' his wife wa possible.
Mr. ...Blspham went -to the Royslton.
where he has spartmsnts and received
his mail, but did not stop. He told the
, clr he weeolng-out of town.'
' . Mrs. Blspham with her chlldrtH-are
llvinr with friends at 111 Spruce
street. Philadelphia.'. ..u t'.',;-...,
' ' Ship Orerom Oattte as. , ,
; fSperl.l IHaiwtch W The JeenwLf .'
- I Beker City, Or., Aug. Monday a
bund of 0 choice three and four year
old trs'ere esBected to arrive, m
... Halter City from te .J-knDay section.
1 h lr . i 1 by J. D. Combs
' t. . i r ; r i-ns, jest y,
, , l
Accepting
Further ; Bloodshed-.
order that further bloodshed ' shall ' be
averted.. . : ..' '-,: -,.
"It - la assumed that Japan has been
more than willing to accept this solu
tion of the- pfleblem. Indeed, she could
not d otherwise without forfeiting the
respect of the world. Naturally the
decision of such a tribunal would be in
a meaaure a-compromise. - For my own
Dart I would welcome It though it in
volves the sacrifice of principle to some
extent," ? ... " '
It Is understood that Baron Rosen's
messages have . been submitted to a
grand ducal council and. that the csar
wlu abide by its advice... ?. , .- N , i t
KROSEN WTH PRESIDENTr-
Xnsslaa KUistes peads am Xou and
- jrTy pioseeea win
- -
Special Otepetcb by tnwtBltuMi leeeeeiy
. - oyster.- uay, r. Aug. n. wnen
Baron' Rosen. Russian ambassador end
peace plenipotentiary, left Sagmore Hill
after a eoaference of an hoar and three
quarters tonight . there were many In
Oyster Bay who were convinced that the
prospects were brighter than they have
been for many days. ;.,
Baron Rosen had responded lHndly to
the ' basty.-v midnight summons of the
president and when he leaded from the
Sylph he did. not know the purpose of
the calL The oonference, which was
(Continued, on Page Eleven.) .
FAIR GROUNDS
Baldwin's Craft Makes a Record
; Trlp and Anawera.Her Helm ,
. .' Uko a Steamer.
THOUSANDS OF NECKS '
CRANED TO VIEW IT
Aeronaut Declares That the ' Praeti-
- cability of Navigation of the Air
Wat Never More Perfectly Demon
trated Than by Yesterday's Flight
While 1.008 ' people looked - on . and
cheered. Bald wine airship, -'City of
Portland, made one of, the moat suo
eessful flights on record at the Lewis
and Clark exposition- yesterday after
noon. - Manned by young Uncoin
Beach r? perhaps the most daring aero
naut .In America, the machine circled
the fair grounds and was returned to a
spot within 0 feet of the point from
which it started. - . . , ,
The flight was scheduled tor 1 o'clock
but It was after S o'clock when the
crowd 'assembled on the Trail heard
the piff -puff of the propeller and saw
the great gas bag floating skyward. - It
rose to a height or probably 600 feet
The propeller worked perfectly.- Beachy
shifted the rudder and turned In any
direction that suited his fancy. He
sailed over the American Inn. across
Guild's lake to the Government build
ing, back to the head of the Trail, then
directed the machine to . the atartlnf
place, where many hundreds had gath
ered to grasp his hand, cheer -and con
gratulate him. '.Captain Baldwin, waa
the most -delighted man In Portland last
night
"In my estimation." said he,' "there
has never been a. flight of an alrahlp
which more perfectly demonstrated the
practicability of aerial navigation than
this.- from' where I 'stood it wae evi
dent that Beachy had perfect control of
his machine I know of no demon at ra.
tlon heretofore that Is" more encouraging-
than that thia- afternoon.. . l am
willing' right now to back the tlty of
Portland' against any eirchip and do
not exclude the "California Arrow.'' the
record of which has been before the
publio several years. -V -
,f Beachy was In the ait. less than 19
minutes and the throng which watched
him feared at tlntea that ha had loet
controller the alrahlp in fact It looked
ol one time during the flight as though
he could not possibly avoid landing, la
V Iris. - . . -
CIRCLES
REMORSE
..; . TO
v. '
E L Swartsel and filrse"
, . fornia to Portlands.
'I -. Columbia
- ' ;Y " .
" Side ty side, with gaping bullet
wounds in their heads, the1 story
of murder and .suicide told by? a
revolver . lying near their feet and
a note pinned inside a satchel, E.
L. Swartsel of Pasadena, Cali
fornia, and Mrs: Lena May Clise
of ; Waterville, California, were
found by a .boy yesterday; after
noon on the bank of the Columbia
river near Vancouver, Washing
ton.' ' V-V - V ' 'U' fc'-J,'" 1 :' ; v '
. Driven , to' their death by re
morse, , the v unhappy ; pair have
ended a search prosecuted bj the
1 mfmm , - ' - ' " f "V TV . . . MM k Bj ' - L , . -T r K W fkt V - .' ea,. -.Ma-ew
'i.r' VJ fa W -...'..-. 5 K .kX." - J SI'., rl i '.
-Ai Aim m- m
A TRADE THAT. WOULD GIVE UNCLE SAM ALL
TRANS-MSSISSIPPI CONGRESS;
IS OPPOSED TO COOLIE LABOR
C0UI1IA RIVER SAUIOII
PACK VILL BE SHORT
Shortaee Over Previous - Year
Will Be at Least Hundred ;
' UThousand Cases. "'''.')':
'- ' (Spaclel Dlapetdi te The JeersaL) . :
' Astoria, Ots, Aug. II. Samuel Elmore
estimates that the Columbia' river- sal
mon pack will be 100.000 cases abort
this season. " Estimates of ether pack
ers vary from 100,000 to 1IM00 eases.
Tba cold storage output fwlir approxi
mate more than 7,000 tierces, or about
1.000 tierces mors than last season. The
product of told storages Is equivalent
to 140.004 cases.' Nearly alUof the cold
storagea haver suspended, but canner
ies will be run until August IS. w The
season will prove a proeperous one for
gtllnet fishermen, but for only few of
the seiners.: , -
The ship BtKlcholaa arriving from
Nuahagak. Alaska brings t7.tt eases
of salmon for the Columbia - River
Packers'-association. The ship Berlin
is -dne-ae-aay-tlme-now .Wltn. ItOOO
eaaea, the pack of the Alaska Fisher
men's . Packing company cannery.-
Twala Beeevarlsg. .
(SpMlal Dtepateh r Leastd Wire te Tee toerael)
Wlneted. Conn-, Ang. It Samuel L.
Clemens - (Mark Twain) la recovering
from -evere attack or gout at Edge-
cottage In Norfolk, rented by
Mies Clara Clemens, his daughter, for
DRIVES ELOPERS
MURDER. AWD SUICIDE
Lena Uay Gise, Who
Wander to Lonely Spot
and There .End Their Lives
police for. two weeks. Chief of
Police Gritzmacher received 'a
letter from Mrs-.. Swartsel,, who
lives at Pasadena, about 10 days
ago, informing him that her hus
band had eloped with some
woman and was probably in this
city.;. Detectives have been look
ing for' Swartsel and the woman
since that time. They learned
last ' evening that , remorse and
poverty had brought : about a
tragedy, rendering further exer
tion unnecessary." A '"J.y. T"
The discovery of the bodies
Bitter Fight Results In Resolu
tion Asking President Roose-e
;" velt to Investigate. ;!.;
KANSAS CITY CHOSEN-AS-
r v NEXT MEETING PLACE
Demand, Made That Congreaa Re
Enact Law Allowing Warship
Builders s Differential That Al-
lowed Competition With Profit'
The Trans-Mlssisslppl Commercial
congress, which adjourned leet night to
meet next year In Kansaa City, adopted
at the forenoon- cession a colorless reso
lution on the Chinese question, which
was -compromise? between the oppo
nents of 'the admission of coolies to
this country end those who declared for
their entrance if that were necessary to
the preservation of the oriental com
merce of the United States. The reso
lution 1 was as follows:
, "Our foreign trade with China le at
present suspended and unable to dis
cbarge. Its cargoes at Chinese ports
and -Hongkong because ofthe refusal of
the Chinese to handle 'American prod,
nets. This nnsatlafactory state of af
fairs Is Understood to have been pro
duced by the Improper treatment to
which the privileged classes of Chine
have been subjected tn the administra
tion of ear laws prohibiting the admis
sion of Chinese laborers to the United
States. - . - '
(.Continued, oa Page Eleven.
Ran Avay From Calk
on the Banks of the
was made by a boy who was fish
ing about 5 :30 o'clock yesterday
atternopn,. lhe bodies were
partly decomposed, showing that
the tragedy, was enacted about a
week ago. Coroner J. Randolph
Smith v.of Vancouver; Washing
ton, was immediately i notified
and had the bodies removed to
his undertaking rooms. The Port
land ' authorities were immediately'-
notified of-, the discovery
of the double crime. C r
. In- a 1 satchel -carried by- Mrs.
(Continued on Page Two.)
THE WORST OF IT.
COLLIIiS : LOSES L06FI6HT
AGAIIIST XTRADITIO
Bigamous Lawyer Ruled Against
by Court, But Habeas Cor
pus Proceedings Follow.
(Special ' Dispatch te The' JoeraaL) V-
Victoria, B. (X, Aug. . It. As far as
Judge Lampmaa la concerned, extradi
tion proceedings In the Collins, ease are
concluded.' Lampman la county court
Judge, acting as extradition commis
sioner, who has heard the evidence and
argument ' In the ' case for about .five
weeks, gave Judgment today committing
CoUlna oa the charge of. perjury pre
ferred ra the superior court of Califor
nia and ordering his delivery to the
California authorities within 14 'days
from date. Collins is accused 'of big
amy In San Francisco and' while the
proceedings , against him were In prog
ress there fled to victoria. Bigamy not
being an extraditable offense the per
jury charge arising out of the bigamy
case was preferred, and extradition at
tempted on It.
Lampmaa'ajjldgment decides In favor
nf extradition, but lOasys aie given
Collins tn which to take habeas corpus
proceedings. . Collins gave notice that
the latter would be done at once, and
application wae made to Justice Duff of
the supreme court who fixed the heartily,
for next week. - Justice Duff will hear
the argument on polnte-of law and front
Mm an appeal lies to the full. court oi
British. Columbia,
.... - f
WTMI'S DEllll BUI1I
nan nnrtnc nmnn pam
HHIUIUHUU I.IU U U i
1 ' . .... i I I . ' J- . .
Harriman Goes to Orient to Look
Over RailwayYield, and An-
nex Publio Lines lot l
His Interests.
THOUGHT HE WILL GET
PLEASANT WELCOME
America's King of the Rail Will Try
to Oct - Control of Smaller , Line,
and bf Hia Methods of Reorganiza
tion Work Into larger Systems and
Become Partner of Government
E. H. Harriman, the largest Individual
controller of American railroads, sailed
a few days ago for Japan and tha Philip
pines, whither he had been preceded by
bis Industrial agents and engineers, who
are Instructed to report on oondltions tn
the Island of Luson with a view of en
abling Mr. Harriman to bid on railway
concessions 4whlch - Secretary . Taf t will
dispose of in - securing .construction ol
railroads In the Islands. Behind Mr. Har-
riman's avowed mlsaion:-'tt la said. Is a
purpose ' to buy control , of the private
railroads of Japan. J -t
The real Object of his trip has been
kept carefully concealed. - Only a few
I of his moot trusted lieutenants have been
i apprised of the deeper meaning of hia
,410m tour 01 tne orient.' with the close
of the war . between Japan and Russia
an auiDaralieled boom In Jaoanaae In.
ternal Improvements, and an advance In
allv Japanese securities. At the same
time, Japan is in need of money. It Is
said her people are In. a mood to welcome
the influx of forelgnVeapitat and enter
prise, and particularly are they disposed
to extend the glad hand to Americana.
It has been decided by the Harriman
group of flnanclers. that now la the most
opportune time they will ever have for
getting tn- on tbs crest of the wave of
Japanese . progress."
. " ' . Sow '. They -Via
Their manner of getting In will be to
purchase a controlling Interest In the
1,160 miles- of various privately owned
railroad- lines In - the-' three principal
islands of ths Japanese empire.
The entire empire or Japan has about
100.000 square miles; Oregon has 04.500
square miles. Japan haa a total of 4.401
miles of government and private rail
roads, situated on ber three principal
islands. Oregon baa about 1.700 miles.
Mr. Harriman does not go to Japan
because- he lacks room for railroad ex
pansion and development-He.tsKsald
to prefer to speculate -br-Japaneee rail
road Unas already built rather than con
struct line and open to business devel
opment the Isolated regions of Oregon.
Of the 4.40S miles of railroads in
Japan, 1,160 mfjea are In possession of
private corporations and Individuals.
There are three main systems, and many
smaller lines, and they connect the eitlee
of Toklo, Kobe, Oeaka, Shlmonosekl,
Kyoto, Sendai. Amori and many smaller
citlea and ports. Nearly all of this
mileage has been built stnee-lMO, The
government of Japan has encouraged In
every possible way the construction of
railroads, in some Instances guaranteeing
their revenues,
Japaasas Cloverasasnt's Policy Ze Uberal
Of the mileage built by the govern
ment 074 mllea haa been given over to
private companies, by approval of the
diet. About 400 miles of these gift roads
are In operation and the remainder under
construction. It Is demonstrated in
many ways that the Japanese govern
ment Is pursuing an extremely liberal
policy toward railroad promotera.
Thia policy has had the effect of en
hancing the values of Japaneee railroad
stocks. In ths stock market of Toklo
meet ef the-railroad securities are sell
ing above par. Stock of the oldest es
tablished road, the Nippon Ray-way com
pany, built between 1880 and 1800, has
a face value of 10 yen, and Is quoted on
the stock exchsnge at 88 yen. Soma of
the smaller companies' stock la below
per. - It will doubtless be the plan of
the Harriman people to secure control of
all the smaller lines, and. dip Into- the
larger ones to an sxtant sufficient to
give them a commanding poeltlon.i Then
by Introducing Improved methods, and
gaining prestige with tha government
they msy be able to bring about a re
organisation - of , practically tha entire
railway systems of the ' empire. Includ
ing the government roada, with them
selves In control of the situation.
Bailroada Are Profitable.
. ' The Japanese railroads are aaid to be
already profitable, mainly because they
have been 'honestly built and not over
burdened with bonded debt Figured on
the basts of a yen, which Is about 10
cents In American coin, the cost of
construction of the state railroads ef
Japan has been' 118.100,000 yen, and
the private roada 881,400.000 van. The
authorised cap'il of the private com
paniea aggreovwg 140, 8T8.OOO yen, and
of thls-amcttt !. i.i.8,841 la paid, up
and the co'- "e have total reserve
funds of t.LA,t I yn. There la a net
work of f i t' e o-- -v
a ' t . . v a t t 1
1 r 4 f ,
1
Son of . Colorado rVT.'.'.'.'onrJrs
AH lL. ( vill.j tin til ,
n viiiiiw tw.i.
in Automobile at New
port, Rhode Island
MACHINE JUMPS BRIDGE
TURNING TURTLE BELOW
Leaders of Smart Set Riding With
Youth .- Are Thrown Into Stream
and Have Narrow, Escapes Prom
Drowning Sister of Dead Man Re-
(Special Duvateb by Laesad Wire te Tea Joerael)
Newport Aug. 1. Vina on Walsh, the
18-year-old son of Thomas F. Walah. the
Colorado millionaire, waa killed today In
tha worst automobile accident that has
occurred at Newport In recent years.
With him la his 40-borsepower Panhard
at tha time of the fatalty were Mrs.
James 1 Kernocnaa of Hempstead, the
n u.-. A,.Aa-At,nr rlitM mnA ' whin
Miss Evelyn Walsh, hia lT-year-old ale-
All - of them .were ' seriously Injured.
Miss Walsh sustained a fracture of her
right leg. " "- ' " ' -.
The accident ' that -resulted in young
Walsh's death, occurred at a bridge over
a small stream between Newport, and
Easton's'Beach. 'Walsh had taken' Mre.
Kernorban, bis sister snd two friends
at the Clambake club. He was driv
ing ths Panhard at a lively dip when
Ul. .11. o& tuv au. mmm- wum w-
ploded and the wheel instantly Snapped
oft -.;....-' .... ... . -
la a second the giant car bad bounded
smashed the top rail of the bridge,
which Is six by three Inches, and
Plunged into the creek. , '
- Ptnages Taoag Bridge. '
As the machine smashed through the
railing the top rail broke In twala and
one end of it struck Walsh's skull with
such force that he died within an hour.
As the auto dropped six feet Into the
stream It turned turtle and Walsh and
his companions were caught like rata In
a trap beneath the tonneau..-
Had it not been for three men who
witnessed the tragedy. Mrs. Kernoehan.
Miss Walsh. Oetrlchs and , Pall most
have drowned beneath the car.
Charles M. Blley of Newport Wil
liam Holt of Boston and Wilbur E.
Thompson of Beverly, Massachusetts.
happened to be walking down the road
and saw the car make Its death dealing
leap- Into the stream. . They- rushed to
the spot and found the- wheels still spin
ning snd heard faint cries of those
underneath the car. . ''
They rushed into the water, dragged
the machine off and rendered such Im
mediate surgical assistance to tha in
jured as was poaelble.
1 ni iwuuiruui w.ifni o id. anaonnie
made thia difficult and the Injured
young people were In danger of drown
ing. Quick and effective work waa
done. Mr. Walah was nnoonacloua when
taken out. He died before medical as
sistance could reach him. His sister
was found to be badly injured and an
examination showed that her right leg
was fractured.
. Otkm Sally Bnlsel ,
The occupants of the car were on their
way to East on Point to visit . Mrs.
Clement C. Moore. The accident oc
curred as the automobile was speeding
rapidly down a hilt
Mr. Oelrtchs waa also severely bruised
and Mr. Pell's Injuries were of a similar
nature. ... , ......
Mrs. Kernoehan was eut and sus
tained contusions about tha body. The
injured. were treated temporarily -at
near-by . cottages. Physicians stated
that Ahoy might recover. The accident
caused grief among the cottagera
Mrs. Jamas I Kernoehan la on ef
tne leaders or society. She is a famous
huntawoman and president of the La-
dies' Kennel association. Her home le
la Hempstead, bains one of the most
beautiful residences of that place.
Thomas F.- Walsh, father of young
Walah. la widely known In America and
Europe. .He Is a Colorado millionaire
but .has a msgulfleent bouse tn Wash
ington, where he spends his winters, Kle
summers 'are spent :. in Newport ' eni
Paris.
taunt Walsh's sister has at various
tiroes been reported as engaged to tor-
(Contlnued en Page Eleven.)
FAIR ATTEf.'DAr.'CE CLC"
TO KILUC'J r:3 A V
e e 4 4 4 4 4 4 C 0 C
The total s
ja snd C