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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1907)
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LKUc Ad b THE JOURNAL
Erfagi Results. Costs Only ;
One Cent a Word.
"O'The ; Weatner---8b.owers tonlgbtj :
( Tuesday fair and warmer.'
VOL. VI. NO. 53.
1 ( . '.PORTLAND, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING,. MAY 6, 1907. FOURTEEN PAGESJ . r.
PRICE TWO .CENTS... SMU?MPaS3 t
ll j J urnal Circulation;;
. . . - - 1 . - - . ....... "". - " " . I . .... - . . : - " . ' . 4. .
ELLEN TERRY "SECRETLY
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l. I y ' '-. t-- ... . .. c ! jj .,
J ' v ' jl ,-:
1 1 h ' ; . jp ' '
. ' : I !U , , ' t ' - i B is;
Ellen Terry, the Great English Actress,
Aspirants for Offlco 'Spent- a
Least Eight Thousand Dollars
in Efforts to Be Nominated in
" the; Primaries.- -
Cndidts for municipal offloe pot at
lMt S.I70 In IrenenU circulation be
tween the time the campaign opened and
the preaent date according to a com
parative - estimate baaed on figures
given by number ot he aspirants for
omce. , in aaaiuon 10 inia sum me cuj
wUl have to meet ' bills amounting to
omething' like $10,009 for the deUlled
expenses incident to publio printing,
election supplies, salaries for Judges.
clerks and for meals and other like ex
penses of election day-
wrap sum ot $17,000 wu provided
br wm tor th ua of th city n
primary and June election, but aocord-
ina to Auditor Devlin,! this win not
cover all the expenses and the city will
have to make good a deficiency berore
the June election is over. v
v Election" expenses are-a tabooed sun
; Ject with- a number of the candidates,
both those successful and those other
wise. Mayor Lane and A. O. Rushlight,
the lone candidate for councilman from
the seventh -ward, could well represent
the sero mark in the thermometer of the
campaign costs. - -
Mayor Lane having withdrawn from
w: participation in we pnnn . u
fi)ca?e. nd th cMn of hu frlnds In
I placl?!ei4n at the head of ths ticket
therefore cost nom uuiuuib. ,mr. u.u
light states that he did not even "print
a card in his efforts to secure another,
nomination, and that ha was, therefore,
not put to any outlay whatever. ,
The expense list runs front-these' twe
instances to an admitted expenditure of
approximately $600, which is given by
John B. Coffey, one candidate for mayor.
Mr. Devlin considers his outlay to be-a
nAraonal matter, i and : sUtes. besides
r - K ' .
(Continued on Page Two )
MN MACLAREN DIES IN
MOUNT PLEASANT, lOl'A
- OF AGUTE TONSILITIS
:4 .vm':-. IVHaBaaaaisMSHSsasnsMSBSjl t ? A
Well Knovyn Author of Beside the
: . & 9 Jl a . m '- m' ' " - ape, -.a.1 :
. Bonnie.uriar uusn masses ;
r Away . Suddenly. . ."
( Joaraal Botctal Servlee.) " " : i
'Mount Pleasant: Iowa, May I. Dr.
John Watsonk(Ian. MacLaren), the well
known author, died here thie afternoon
- of acute tonsill tiSi--Hr was taken ill on
. a train etr routs; here from, Minneapolis
:; on a lecture, tour. Ha was taken , from
his train to a hoted in this city. - His
wife was at. his Blte.-.j.rr'w-y'
The"Rev. John rWatson-was 'born at
- Manningtree, Essex, November t, 1850.
He was well educated, i graduate of
"Edinburgh university and Tubingen.
Germany, " He entered the ministry : of
' ' the Free Church of Scotland In 1874 and
' from 1880 to the time of his death- he
occupied the pulpit of Sefton Park Pres
pyterian church at X4verpooL . ; 't, .
. Under the pen name of lan MacLaren
)! wrote himself Into fame with Be-
: aide the Bonnie Briar Bush" and ether
Scotch stories. ' . v . : ,
WEDDED TO LEADING MAN
111 BY YOUTH
James Carew, Aged Thirty-Two,
' Marries Miss Terry, Aged Fifty-Nine
and a Grandmother
Third Venture In- Matrimony.
' 7oanal tpaefal errtoe.' ! r
New York, May . The World says:
That Ellen Terry, the famous English
actress, was married secretly on March
S3 last at Pittsburg to her leading man,
James Carew,- was stated today by Ca-
hrew in this city.. Miss .Terry sailed jres-
(Continued' on Page Two
CLOSE LfD OH CAR SMOKERS
Street Railway Company Posts Taboo Notices
o n . u so, ot ; w epq yy n 1 1 e maingvon nat
WOTZOa TV riMMUI
1 Passengers are not allowed tO :e
amoke inside or on the reajr end : e
of this car, or to block the steps , e
or doorway , when other passen- e
e .igers are boarding or alighting, , e
General Manager 1 and Vice- 'e
President," 1 , V":
' ' e e:e.e'e'y
f By 'tomorrow ? noon - this sign rwilh be
hung in the-ivestlbule oars of the Port
land 'Railway, Light A? Power company.
In the old style ears - with short plat
forms there is to be no. smoking at alL
Oh. Nicotine, thy name,, is Dennis!
Business Men Start on
Eastern Oregon a
Tom Richardson : in . Charge of
Party Which Will Shake Hands
With Portion of State Whose j
Advancement vis Part of This
Ciy Welfare. '
Portland business man to the number i
of TS left at 8:10 this morning over the
O. R. aV N- for a six days', trip through
eastern Oregon, and western Idaho.
with Boise City as the objective point.
when a layover-of It hours will be
made. Tom Richardson of the Com-1
merolal club was In charge of the
The Itinerary of the train provides for
a stop at every point, between Portland
ana Boise. At Baker City the part
will -be met by a business men's ex-1
curalon from gumpter. The train will!
arrive at Boise city at (:4I p. m. Wed
nesday, aad returning leave Boise at
t p. m, Thursday. A portion of Friday
will be spent in a trip to Heppner. stop
ping off at the main point along the
The special' returning will : arrive la
Portland Sunday morning at 1:10 1
Celock,after having spent six days in
nreadlna- ' tha fama af Portland
throughout the . great ; stock raising
country of Oregon and western Idaho.
STOP AT TROUTDALE
Slaughtering; - Plant Is Visited and
Modern , Methods Voted.
(Speeial Ptopatck t The Jonraat) '
Treutdaie..ur May s. At Troutdale
the second stop of the Portland business
men's excnrslon was made. This Is one
of. the flourishing towns of Multnomah
county, the location of the Union Meat
company, now the Swift & Co., slaugh-
( Continued on Page Two,)
Only on the front platforms ef the
big veetlbule cars Is smoking to be
permitted. Many a freshly lighted
cigar , must be . chucked .when the con
ductor points to the notice and says,
VDrop It please." Another exception
are the open cars on long runs.
The anti-smoking rule can undoubted
ly be enforced by the conductors with
out much trouble, but the rest of the
new regulation prohiblUng passengers
from blocking the steps when others are
boarding or alighting will -r.be -v.. the
source of a lot of small rows.'
VThere is one type of man who Is a
hog by nature. When on a streetcar
he will stick right to one spot in spite
of everything.1 He la the man who
won't pay attention, to the .conductor's
(Continued on. Page Two.)
PORTLAND BUSINESS MEN'S
FARLEY TO TRY TO BREAK
. I J -y'
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James Farley, the
REFUSE MUST GO
DelI Unil -nl' .
P'TVI" .," ' "I' """,u ,VM
Corners . for Utter Which Is
Daily Being Swept-Onto the
Pavements. : r
Within the next, two weeks 80 large
cans for the reception of waste paper
and all sorts ! of lltUr - will be . placed
along the sidewalks or the city. '
These cans were bought : some tune
ago, but' have never been distributed,
largely because Superintendent- Donald
son of the street cleaning-,' department
feared their emptying and cleaning dur
ing the wet season would require more
men than he could spare.: As It' is, a
man a d, a one-horse cart, will be Kept
busy, emptying them- now. 'A '
Candy bags, orange and banana peel
ings especially are to go Into .these, tin
receptacles, and it will be up. to the po
lice department to enforce the ordinance
against throwing . such debris on the
street pavement . ' ' '
The . street cleaning: department . is
running on a short allowance this year,
for while 88,000 more was appropriated
by the council for the : department, the
Increase In. salaries necessary to keep
men In the department will amount, to
nearly 418.000. If this Is a dry summer
the department will be crippled for lack
of funuj, .4 - .
One ordinance, which in almost every
city In the country is strictly enforced,
is violated every day with Immunity In
Portland. It 'Is the law - prohiblUng
sweeping dust and small litter Into the
street. '-r-. tx t ,;.
Particularly on Monday mornings
Sweepings are ahoved from the pave-
(aepartment ? rests Sunday, so that the I
business streets are littered all day
Monday with cigar stumps, banana and
orange skins and peanut . shells, swept
from the sidewalks by Industrious
clerks. p 'i-'i:'.f
At every chute where wood Is damped
there is always a lot of debris," and au
this almost Invariably goes into' the
streets-There are but flve patrolmen In
the larger part of the business district
during the day and these have I never
been instructed; rigidly to enforce this
law. '-xXKi-;i!,a;-'1'- i;'i!;-':kf': i
EXCURSION AT DEPOT J UST,
SAN FRANCISCO CAR . STRIKE
READ TO REED
Former Manager at Devlin; Head-
Quarters Is Meeting Conse
quences of Too Much Activity
Tin Politics.- "J
Troubles are in store tot T. B. Reed,
manager of the political headquarters
of ' Thomas C.- Devlin, Republican nom
inee for the office of . mavor.r Several
weeks before the primaries' Mri, Devlin
publicly , repudiated .Reed i because of
some of . the, letter's actions, i but Reed
(Continued on, Page Two.
e T. tww7wwwwwwww-W7w'w.wtw7-7'w.'ww
Advertising Record for Ihc Wceltl
. During: the week just closed the advertising records show
gains and losses over the previous week. The Journal, as
usual,-made a gain gaining 260 inches, while the Oregpnian's
afternoon issue lost over its own record of a week ago losing
Local Display, inches ........
Foreign Display, inches ......
Classified and Real Estate, in.
X Total, inches .
- Durine the month of Aoril
i Daily and Sunday Journal was
e4 f Tl . . 1 . J J .
in romana ana m wregon Dy several tnousana tnan tnat ot
any other daily newspaper. . s
The Journal publishes each day.its, previous day's circula
tion, so that the advertiser, can tell what he is buviner. News
paper, space should be bought
T- U t it- J '
mum uc uivu iMui muusanu oi Dona-iiae. circuiauon, r i ne .t
Journal is the only. Portland daily newspaper that sells adrer- X
1131(1 SAtC UU Hid. I. U19.
TROOPS K FIRST WE
El STRIKE OE DEEEC1SE
IH ERISCO IDE TODAY
, . - ! i i " . '
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United States Army
Will Probably Be
Called to Aid
No Cars Are Running Today and
Trouble Is Not 1 Expected to
- . V . . I
Break Until Tomorrow Morn
ing When Farley Will Place His
Men on Platforms. 1
(Jaataa gpeclU aarrfaa.) v
San Francisco, May 6. Though the
streets are deep with dust, San Fran
cisco's thousands of tollers walked to i
work thie morning or rode In convey
ances of all 1 sorts from automobiles
down to rickety express wagons. , The
situation was accepted with the same
onearxui - manner' wmon maraea ins
days or the great nre. - There was ut-
wa compiaim ra m acore oi walking
put many grumbled because they bad
turn out I Dsa ma nour earner uu
bsuu in oraer w-aon weir places oi
employment m urns.
Throughout the .night' the' strikers
picketed the car barns, , especial atten
tion being paid to the Turk street
barns, where Jim Fariey aad " Frank
Curry, the famous strikebreakers, are
supposed to be housed -and from which
It Is expected the first ears will be run
tomorrow." The night ; passed without
incident save occasional hootlnc that
followed the entry Into1-, the barns of
wagons laden with provsigna or bed'
.. BOIttia mot Heeded,
If the present temper of the carmen
counts for anything there will be lit
tle need of calling out the militia, al
though preparations to that end are
going forward. President Cornelius of
the carmen's union has exacted prom
ises from the known radicals' that they
will do nothing to Incite trouble. Cor
nelius and : his - lieutenants were at
headquarters .. early this morning , to
complete their plans for carrying . on
the strike. Members of the clvlo
league, who are making an attempt to
(Continued on Page Two.) ?
ill i I ii
JournaL Oregonlan. Telegram.
7 Issues.. 7 Issues. 9 Issues.
7,761 6,323 6,655
;11,720 12,803 . 0,104 7.
the avrncr Hrrnlatfrtn' Tfio
29,022, or more circulation
. a . a ..a a
as any . other commodityso X
t. - . . . r J i . . mf T
4 ,,, - 1
Lawyer Demands Bill
of Particulars Be Filed
by State in the Bfe
Labor Leaders' Attorney . Asserts
That Prosecution Should Be
Forced to Show Grounds Upon
Which It Ordered Arrest of the :
Men In Colorado.
(7oaraal ftpeelal Bervke.)
Boise, , Ida.. , May 8. "Ton . charge
this man with a crime that it is Im- j
possible he committed, and refuse . to
indicate how he could have done It
The lndlotment ehargea the murder of
Frank Steunenberg at Caldwell. Idaho,
December 80, 1105, when Haywood was
I in Colorado. . Then tha crime la eon.
splracy. whUe the Indictment charges
i murder. , I appeal to the court to com'
pal the prosecution to show what overt
I . la alland before the trial ! flzad.'
Thus .forclblv B. F. Richardson Of
I nnvr chief counsel for. tha defense.
vAa MwsJI ; tha ArianfneOaniti tea 1 tha
today fired the opening gun In the
Mayor-Haywood-Pettlbone case. The
proceedings were purely technical, and
the selection of the Jury will begin
Thursday.;-."-; - ;'.- k.v ;
Today's plea for a bill ef particulars
edge , Wood took under Vdvlsement
Arguing against the motion for the bill.
Attorneys Hawley and ' Borah, for the
state, said the prosecution must not be -.
bound by a bill of particulars. ,
William D. Haywood, secretary-treasur
er of the Western Federation of Miners,
Is under Indictment jointly with Charles
H. Moyer, president of the Federation,
and George A. Petti bone, former mem
ber of the executive committee, for the
murder of former Governor Frank Steu
nenberg. r. The defendants are to be
tried separately, the case against Hay
wood being called first
Valoaa Allege Plot, " r-
Boise is already .crowded .with those
Interested In the defense or the proa-
eutlon of the men. The brilliant afray-
of counsel secured by both sides and
I the unlimited funds at hand presage
I mm. a 9 th. na, htf (ar1 nvt ffVl AiHintnal
I eases in the history of the country.
I The proseoutlon elaims It will prove
beyond the shadow of a doubt the guilt .
of the leaders of the Western Federa
tion ef Miners, known -as the "Inner
circle," of crimes- extending over a pe
riod of five yeafs and including arson.
I train wrecking and murder. The min
ers, on the other hand, claim that the
prosecution Is only an attempt to- break
(Continued on Page Two.)
TRIf.l STEEL, CUT
WALL OR SUE
Perkins Hotel Occupies Two
Inches ; of : Ground Belonging
to the Rothschild Building arid
The east wall of the slx-stonr Per
kins hotel may have to be taken down or
the entire steel structure of the pro
posed : 8-story Rothschild " building cut
off two Inches, as the result of an al
leged mistake In measurement of the
ground on the , Washington, street block
between Fourth and Fifth street The '
Rothschilds 1 have -notified Zaoharlah
Spauldlng; owner of the Perkins, that
the .two Inches must be yielded up, and
a bitterly contested lawsuit may follow.
The Rothschild bullling was planned
to occupy the lot at the northwest cor
ner of Washington and Fourth streets.
The excavation has been made, the steel
superstructure la manufactured and
ready to shin, and the concrete founda
tion which is to receive it la about
half completed; ' .
When an engineer came to fix the ex
act llmita for the foundation at the west
line of the lot he reported that the Per
kins hotel foundation and wall l-tppel
over two Inches on the RothschlM lot
Consternation reigned when tt was Cm-
siaerea that the entire steel atrui-n
just eomplete for the bull Mng r. .
not be compressM into any si.,
voouou or me Kriurici remaining tfit
wall Would neoessarliy prJi't t
Inches out Urn Fourth ntrt.
Mr. Spaukl'nr, ownr ot th r. ' '
Is a-.'resident of lTn,l i. I
was announced that he 1. . ! n :
plans for rmiflPlinr ti.e 1 r
hotel, iiiiikh.s it a rrt
It Is paid by th 1... t i
l-irt; l r
t rnvvr - V C v - .'