The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, June 03, 1907, Page 1, Image 1

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

4 V?-
f 'J 1 " 1
i' - r H v
IF YOU do hot read the VNkXT
ADS" you arc missing : oppor
tunities Read jhem today, , -,
Joiitnal Circulation
The' Weather Fair tonight " and
Tuesday; northwest winds. -,.
( VOL: v VI,;-NO.;; 78.
.MBICMlQMSMtkfttim-- I
V. , V..' . ...:. -'" ',' " ; t 4," ! - " V ' ' ,: Y- ' r . ' ' ' ",V'iV '" 'frit- i "'V '""S ' ' . V ": V ' ' 'i '"Z't ' ' ' ' ' ' 0 "'
iIoiiil ;
1 II V-'. I I
.r-r y-i RllHATtRTf LAND.? f.- .
i ' 1 I '' T 1 " ' ' '
a - mmm . -". L Ma 4h 4fe 4. M m ma a& I
mill inn II :; iiiniii II iiiiii II I nil
i . n 1 1 1 1 rr r i j i rr 1 1 1 1 r. i m tr 1 1 r i j r 1 1 rr i
UlilLUIlLll vf ' .111 U U I U n I! U L 1 1 I U II
a last Word to votersi
If you have not yet voted, go to the polla and vote for Lane for mayor.
The polls dose at 7 o'crock. The rush will be heavy in the last hour, therefore go at once.;
t Look out for frauds I . Every voter has the right to challenge any person attempting to rote
who he suspects is not duly qualified. "
After the polls close, WATCH THE COUNT f
Many of the machine workers are utterly unscrupulous. They wiltresort to any fraud to
elect Devlin, See to it that loyal and trustworthy Lane men are on hand tonight in your pre
cinct to watch until the last vote Is counted.
Vote for lane and Then Watch the Count!
Laqe Will Cross River With Larger Major
ity Than He Had ; Two Years Ago
lachine Workers Out in Force .and
"Sack" in Evidence Ff forts Made to
Executive Cannot Be Head
of University as Long as I
Elliot Is Alive. - 1
Indications point to tha mlctlon of
Mayor Ln. ' An tmusuuir Mstttow
l blnr ca.kt .ori tho Mat aide., vhers
Ln is concde4 ,to. hi ta faVBlt..of
a majority of tha votera, vnua m im
north and, Davlln's stronghold, tha vota
la Mrtt?v:,rT'r'''J'-W)"' i'.si-
DarllA will aarry soattarlng praolneta
on lb east Wa, but Jana will probably
crpaa -tha , rlw with a" majority, larger
than ha had two years ago" Las aenU
; mant is aspaclally strong In South Fort-
land; in tha largo residence district com
criaad In tha fifth war. and I Wll
lamatta Heights. Pevlln's hopes, ao fr
7 as tha weat aide ia concerned, He in
; tha north and, in tha down-town , pra
etneta whaa the lodging honsa vota is
large and in the- Nob . Hill precincis,
where tha Republican majorities are
; normally vary heavy. ; ..
Machine worker are at every polling
place, working desperately to get votes
tor Devlin.- Tha aaek is very much in
evidence. Every purchasable vote that
can be found Is being lined up for the
Republican candidate and In a number of
Teases Lane workera have been offered
money to desert him and work for. Dev.
m. - "
tack ia Bvidsne.
A member of tha gralnhandlers union
ia authority for the statement that f 100
f was Bent thia morning from the Bepub
' llcan headquarters to John Foley, the
' president- of the union. According to
tha story, the money was to be used in
, swinging tha union to Devlin, but a
large majority ofJts members are ppen-
ly for Lane. , ,
a Among the Devlin workers there Is a
, perceptible lessening of confidence, soma
of them i privately 'admitting that
'looks, like liana.". ,f This admisaien WM
mado at noon today by one of the promi
nent Jtqaor deaiera who has been work
trg'earnestjy fajr pevltn. ; ,vv ? .
Betting la fast and furious. At 8chll-
lers," Devlin money has "been snapped up
eagerly, aa feet aa offered, and during
most of -tha day Lena money hat been
poated without lakers. r.T -r.i i
The polls do not close until T e'olotl
and; there wilt- doubtless b a heavy
vota lata in the day. " - '
X large part of the labor vote will be
caet late in the afternoon and this vote
will be largely for Lane. In many of
tha outlying districts also where the
residents are chiefly people of moderate
raeana a heavy, bane vote cast
lata in the day. Montavllla will -give
him an overwhelming, majority and in
the tenth, ward, Lene will run two to
Tighest Vota in ort Xnd.
North end precincts no to noon had
polled : an exceptionally light vote.
Devlin supporters assert that lata this
afternoon the vote will reach close to
the total registration . figure, while
Democ ratio committeemen say that be
cause there haa been no auch attemota
to colonize tue lodging-house and hotel
vote as in former years, the vote dur
ing the remainder vf the day will con
tinue light In consequence tha heavy
majorities claimed Tor Devlin it is be
lieved will be materially cut down In
these precincts.
, The heaviest vota polled In the ten
derloin at 1 o'clock waa in precinct 10,
headquarters at . 328 'Birnaide street.
(Continued on Page Two.)
Sickening Tragedy Enacted
in Indiana Girl Heroine
: Perishes in Fire.
XanQ Money Made Eepublicans Hunt Hole at Schiller's
Fully Seventy Thousand Dollars Wagered on
teult of Today's Contest -
Lana- supporters had the Devlin
crowd bet off tha boards at noon today
' St Schiller's cigar' store, Sixth and
Washington streets. For half an hour
or mora prior to It o'clock 1600 of Lane
money waa posted with no takers.
Later a, Devlin man accepted $160 of
the sum and the balance of $440 stood
on the board untaken.
' ConservaUve estimates place tha total
j, amount wagered on the reault of today'a
election at $70,000. At Schlllera; cigar.,
store alone bets Aggregating between
$40,000 and $45,000 had been made- up
, to noon.- v." ? -
Many bets . were, made on the east
i side and at various places on the west
side until late in the day., xneae, to
gether with the fortune that was
wagerc4t Schiller's, will, it. Is esti
mated, aggregate at least $70,000.
In size the bets ranged from $500
down.- Few bets were made even as
large as $600. At Schiller's this morn
ing, : for instance, there waa a large
crowd of betters . composed largely of
laboring and .salaried man. . Most of
them were staunch adherents of Lane.
On tha east side, there .were , any
numoer or Lane beta orrerea this morn
Ing. but few .were taken. . Many even
Odds bats on tbe east side were maoo
during -the ' latter part of last week,
but Devlin money waa scarce today.
AN a reault. great piles of Lane
mopey were ,sent across the river to
the west side th:s morning.', Much of
the money that waa bet on Lane at
Schiller's and other betting places this
morning came from the east side. :
' (Joarnal Spaetel BcttIm.)
New - Havenp Conn., June I. Public
school teachers of this city are wag
ing a campaign for an increase in
salariea and in a statement, Juat laaued
by their executive! oommlttee. Is a par
agraph charging,; the prefeasnent ? In
advancing ;women! teachers -has .. been
based on "modiste measurements and
beauty." " .' t .
This gystem,says tha . wtitemeot,
"puts teachers lipon'.the rack of nerve
destroying anxiety, with conatent con
sciousness ht her tenure of. office Is
dependent- upon masculine whim. Her
chancea of promotion depend upon her
endowment of auavlty, her .beauty and
her modiste measurements.' ' s v"S
- "Such a system is as far, behind tha
spirit of every age
tempted coercion
the. middle agea
glory X our .religious
(Journal BoecUl Bi ilca.l
Hammond. Ind, June 8. A sickening
tragedy was enaoted at the little home
of Elmer Wagner last night, when; his
flvo little 'children were -burned .'ln!
rasollne explosion. Bertha, aired 11 fa
eldest of the .little flock, waa burnedVo
death while she was trying to save her
brothera and aietcrs.'. Lillian, aged, 5,
and Oswald, aged ,' are fatally burned;
while Raymond, aged 7, and Grace, the
baby, 1 will recover. "
The mother. of the children . died' a
few months ago, and -. the bereaved
father and ; his ' little ones have - been
getting a'ong aa best they could by them
selves. Bertha,- the eldest girl. Installed
herself as "mother" to -the others, do
ing the cooking'' and keeping house,
mending and dressing 'the youngsters
for school. The father's work requires
that he should leave horrte early and
he prepared his own ' breakfast. The
children arose later and Bertha - was
getting breakfast : for them when the
gasoline stove exploded for some cause
not yet explained, throwing the burning
fluid over all the children. 1 "
Twelve Thousand Dollars Is
Eaised; to Provide Enter
tainment for People.
(Journal Special SerTlce.)
Philadelphia, Pa., June J. When Rev,
Charles E. McClellan, pastor of Fair Hill
Baptist church, t suggested to his con
gregation 1 last night that 'the church
should be surmounted by a roof garden
where a vaudeville show could be held
irf: warm , weather in order to attract
men,.: women and -children to ' gospel
een-ioes, .those, present manifested their
approval by subscribing $11,000 for the
n Fair iHlir church Is in the heart of
Kensingtons the largest mill section .of
Philadelphia, ' and its ' congregation Is
composed -largely of mill workers.
"What I want this church to' pro
vide," Dr. McClellan said, "Is an enter
tainment similar to that afforded by the
playhouses so we may furnish a sub
stitute - for the theatre. Too many of
our people una cnurcn unattractive.
We must offer something to draw our
people from - the playhouse, poolroom
and saloon. . We must afford, them
healthy, recreation. If necessary we
must supply free lurfqh, which attracts
so many men to the saloon. . -
For the week ending June 2 the advertising: showing for the
three daily papers of Portland was as follows : . ; .
. ' ' . ' Journal, Oregonian, Telegram,
Inches. Inches. Inches.
Local V. '....V.- 7,169' V' 5,499 5,742
Foreign ....... .k 740 1,083 - 725
Classified and Seal Estate 3,561 4,565 , 1,934
: 11,470 11,147 8,401
The people of Oregon give The, Journal generous support
and the live advertiser knows The Journal to be . the paper
through' 'which ; to reach the people, .i Early in Aucrust The
Journal will mpre than double Jts pres facilities, thus enabling;
X it to meet every call and demand .for the paper, the facilities '
1 being, taxed beyond their capacity at the present time, and -The-
t Journal's 'circulation is .held down to approximately 29,000 in. '
. consequence 'i'.:;:r.i.-i V' -' V. v l:;-.v. r.iP't -V , - .
handling of xoast rnews, Svas1 lorroed and, the service will .start
". -. . (Jonraal Special flerrita.) , r ,'
Boston,: June $. That Theodore
Roosevelt cannot . president, of Har
vard aiveralty i.whUa C3harlf "W; HUot
destrea to .retain tha posltton was de
clared today by Dr. Henry Walcott, se
nior' merabef of the Harvard corpora
tion. Dr. Walcotfs remark waa oooa-
aloned by the utterance of Mr, Roose
velt in DetroU; to a delegation of Haiy
vard men: '. ' ' . .-'.','" ' 1
"In a" rear and 11 months I expect
to De ,an active memoer , or tne ar-vard-
organisation. . ' f
This was interpreted by soma as
meaning that Roosevelt i had in mind
some active connection with the uni
versity upon his retirement from his
present position. , Dr. Walcott said:
'I would not vote for Roosevelt's se
lection to head the Harvard faculty, be
cause he Is not , what you would call
ah academic man. There is no posst-,
blUty of his becoming the president of'
Harvard while President Elliot remains
alive or cares to hold the position." -
President Elliot Is puxsled by Roose
velt's remarks. When asked by a Bos
ton newspaper to. telegraph his views
on it, he replied:
"I can aee no possible explanation of
the president's remark In ,, connection
with any active association with the
There Is no present plan tn con
nection with ihe business of the uni
versity to which Roosevelt could have
referred, so far as I know."
Defense Uses Its Last Peremptory, Leaving Robertson, a
Friend of Steunenberg, on Jury Richardson Meet-,
ing Defeat in Efforts to Disqualify Talesmen. . ;
(Journal Special. Service.)
Washington. June 8. Pearl Weight
of New Orleans accepts the offer to
become commissioner of Internal rev
enue, vice Terkes. He will take of
flee next December.
(Joarnal Special Service.)
London. June- X. Campbell-Banner-
man announced in the house of com
mons today that there will be no aes
alon of parliament next fall.
(JwmafSpiiiiil Berries.)
Dublin, June . Richard Croker , de-
nlea that he will enter pontics anfl
aeek election to the house of, coramona.
(By Hugh O'Neill, Special Commissioner
for Denver Post and Oreron Journal.
Boise, Idaho, June $. William D.
Haywood walked Into court this morn
ing at 11 o'clock with a slow step. His
face 'was colorless. John Murphy, at
torney of the Western Federation., waa
waiting for -him. They sat down' to
gether. None - of - Haywood's defending
counsel were in tha court.
judge i Fremont wooa . looaaa . at, tne
vacant table uaed by, defending counsel
and asked where the defendant's coun
sel-ware.; Borah and Hawley looked
across at Hay wood. ' There was a mo-
ment or curious silence zouowmg ma
the -court's cwestion. It occurred to ua
that the little troubles between defend
ing counsel . had . developed violently.
Then, Thomas Cahalan, one of Haywood's
It attorneys, walked in and eat down
in one of the. chairs that are backed up
agalnat the seml-cpwilar railing. He
never sits with counsel at the table.
Defense Attorney Xts. .
"Mr. Calahan," said the court, "where
are defendant's - attorneyar' Calahan
looked at John Murphy and William
Haywood and hesitated. The court., re
peated, the question.. , -
I don't know where they are," said
Mr. Calahan. Then Peter ' Breen of
Butte City walked In and sat alone, four
cha Ira from Calahan. He haa come to.
"help", Haywood, but he haa ' not yet
been admitted into the counsels of the
other 14. After he sat down three was
another 'pause. John Murphy moved
away from Haywood and -Joined Peter
Breen. - Haywood sat alone, one arm
thrown over the back of his chair, hia
head drooping, staring at the floor. He
seemed to De a solitary and disconso
late figure. For the - flrat time there
waa something about him, some sense
of loneliness, that appealed -to the sen
timent of pity, Peter Breen folded his
muscular arms, his threatening eyes
snapping.- He looked "a 'potent, in
domltable, fighting man.
Freemont Wood turned to the aheriff.
"Telephone fJfor counsel for the de
fenaa," ha aald. The aheriff moved
away to obey the order. The silence
was Intense. Then John Nugent walked
In alone. Richardson followed him,
Par row followed Richardson. Edgar
wuson aid not appear. It la the third
day of hia absence. . The tardy coun
sellors sat down and the court called
the Jury in. . ..
The episode was trifling, but signifi
cant. Then followed one of the sur
prises of the case. Alfred Eoff, the
last Juror to be called on Friday, was
examined by Borah and passed.
He la a wealthy man and a retired
banker. It was taken for granted that
Eoff would admit so much bias that the
defense would be able to disqualify him
easily. Richardson undertook his ex
amination. . He challenged him for Im
plied bias and the court denied the chal
lenge. "He chaienged him for direct
bias and the court denied that challenge
aa well. And It was Richardson's turn
to feel Borah's uppercut Richardson
asked Alfred Eoff a auestlon that was
vague in ita terms . about his f eellnara
concerning the Weatern Federation.
I object," aald Borah, atandlng up
and smiling at. Richardson. Richard-
son flushed. - ; ' ,' " . ,
"Very, well, object.". : ha - answered
sharply. "That is all you can do." ;
"Well," said Borah, "I do objeot, if
your honor pleaaee." . .: ,
"Tha . court upholds the : objection,"
aald Judge. Wood. , "Tou muat put your
qaeetlone more apecifJcally, Mr. Rich
ardson.", ' '. .
, Richardson examined again aod re
newed his challenge for direct bias, and
again the court denied the challenge.
Haywood conferred with' Richardson
suggesting question after question. Al
fred Eoff answered, them aU quite frank
ly, and I. the end Richardson had to
admit defeat. Alfred Eoff, ex-banker,
qualified a Juror, ,V ' -x
Than the defenae need Its last peremp
tory on Eoff instead of Robertson, the
seated friend of Steunenberg.
O. V; Sebera, ranchman, a red 51. waa
called In, hia place, examined by tha
prosecution and defense, and passed.
The Jury, was filled before 1J:30.
w ord waa given out by- tha aheriff
office this mornlna- that William n.
Haywood, charged with the murder of
uovernor Frank: Steunenberg, waa suffi
ciently recovered from his collapae of
Saturday to attend ;court again this
morning. Yesterday he took a light ex- '
erclse on the lawn of the Jail yard both
in the morning and afternoon and last .
night ne slept well. .
I N TR Ail S FOR til ER
Westinghouse Electrical Ex
pert Meets a Horrible
Fate in Montana.
(Speclnl Dtapateb ta Tbe JoaraaLf
Helena, Mont, June l. Detecting tha
odor of burning flesh three quarters of
an hour after Charles Bothwell of Ni
agara Falls, New YorJc a transformer
expert for the Westinghouse company, '
had gone' Inside of a transformer at the
power plant of tha Helena Power Trans
mission company at Lake Hauser, tha '
tender made an investigation and found
Bothwell unconscious. He was taken
out and died a few minutes later. Ha
had come In contact with the Usrhtnln
circuit of the plant. His home was at
Niagara Falls. New York. He was sent
out a year ago .by the Westinghouse
people to supervise the installation of
machinery at the new plant, the second
largest in the world. He was 39 years
old . and unmarried. An uncle is said
to be a prominent member of the West- :
Inghouse firm. The Odd Fellows lodge
at Niagara Falls, to which he belonged,
has been notified or his death.
aS -Wat tha at- I -Y "iV"1" r Jiv J wuj iu,vviug iny-yHijr.yi VsUU uitmuci W I
of religious belief in x to receive this ,11111 leased wire service," :.;'' '- rtxKi??. . t
behind i.the .modern i .-"":-) f-'i-y - ,. : ,., . . f ,..f : -,;.: --., -,-. .:. .' 1. T
liberty. 1 1 WHr1WMmMMMMMMTfMMMMHH4Hfyj
Arrangements for the entertainment
Of Governor Sheldon . of Nebraska and
body of business men representing
all the larger mercantile enterpriaes or
Omaha' were completed at the commer
cial club this afternoon by a committee
representing .the commercial bodies of
this city.
Eighty-eight persons left Omaha on
the western excursion yesterday ana
will .arrive In Portland , Sunday morn
lna:. June 9. Each of the large Omaha
dallies, the banking- and manufacturing
interests -is represented by at least one
person and several Urge Jobbing houses
and other mercantile firms ' are, repre
sented by more-than one member.
j - ' : Best AH JDay ; Snaday.
v The party will reat during most of
the day Sunday i and will f bo provided
with information by the reception com
mittee regarding the amusement places
about tha city and the services at the
churches. - Monday tthey will be taken,
oa an excursion over the olty, three big
Nebraska's Governor and Tarty to Arrivf Sunday Morn
ing Will Be Shown therRosc' City on Three Spe- -cial
Cars and Given a Reception. . . ::
excursion cars having been engaged for
this purpose. , . , r . v " . ., ,
r At J o'clock a reception and dinner
will' be given the - party at the Com
mercial club, the excursionists leaving
for the south at l:S0 o'clock.'-It waa
planned first to offer tho Omaha party
breakfast Sunday - morning. but that
favor waa declined by the party be
cause of the atrenuous week preced
ing. "The " receptton-" committee . will
keep in telegraphic communication with
the exouralOn party, so that none of
the. big plans ier its reception will be
forestalled oa aocount of delays.
An especial effort will be made dur
ing the stay of the Omaha business
men In Portland to give them a cordial
welcome. The committee la anxious to
Impress the party with Portland so that
when they will have gone they will re
member Portland dlatinctly among tha
many cities vlalted.
Portland's rosea will be In their full
beauty. .- It la planned to compel tho
Nebraskans to carry back to thetr stta
a real conviction that Portland ia h
"Rose Clt.-," and the other einvictl r
will follow in natural ordan, -
. -1