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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1907)
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VOL. VI. NO. G5.
rai)it!s iwram 1 POR I LAEJD ; PULLS iiOPt FAfiF Tfl FAfF WITH
WihiklM Ukilll B H IJi 1 1 1 Ui r n a M -Jl - - - I I - 8 rl I f J-1 I Jlfyli V- I vf ' B. I ti VfiL - II 1111
Suit of Henry M. Walker Will Throw
, Light on Methods Employedto Strangle
i, j Competitive Lines Projected to De
: velop Oregbn---McCraken, Pittock; and
4 Other Directors to Be Defendants
' (loarnil .FpacUl Slf. ,
New.Tork. Jun IS. At Just th full
rtUiU ot th wrecking of t)i Portland,
.t Kehalra and TJUomook railroad ar to
tx laid v bare exiwalng ' tha methoda ol
v railroad autocrata who lay claim to car
tain lmctiona of territory In preventing
tha construction of Independent llna
""and deny the rlht of othera to build
' railroads within that territory. , The
United State marshal haa served on K
H. H&rrlman, aummona In a auft
broupht, atfclnut Harrlman and oihera
by Henry MMvIllo Walker in the Unlt'.-d
Ctatta Plrcwlt court. There are twenty
nine Individual and two corporation de
' fen".ants Joined with Harriman.t Their
. namea are , not - being officially dla
! cloaed. aa they hart not yet bean aerved.
- but Jt la known that John Mcrraken,
IC I Plttcck and other directors of the
Portland. Nehalcm and Tillamook Kail
road company ara made defendants
' Walker la a resident ot New Jersey,
"i and a promoter.1 Ha claim that he has
been damaged in rood name and nnan
: OF CITY SCHOOLS
Gain of Over fTIiri-o Thou
sand Over, Last .Year
More Girls Than Boys; .
Portland achool statist lea, as com
puted at the cKx euporintendenf fflca
this morning for the year l.SOt-7. show
a gain Of J.35S over 1905- tn the num
ber of pupils registered, the enrollment
for the school year Juat ended being SO,.
389. Girls wera in the majority this
year,' as in previous years, thera being
1a gift rirlst and boys. At tha
tloae of a-hoil last Friday li,4S5 puptlaj;
in the hlU nr -elementary scnowia tmr
i-id home tht ir bouka for the summer
Tha average nnmoer tr vupns wiuur
Ing to the city schotda each month waa
Tlia .average dally attendance
waa 13 and the average daily ab
sence HI. The percentage of attend
ance during the year waa S5.5, being
lower than In the preceding year, which
had a record of 9-l per cttt. The dis
parity between the percentages is ex
plained as being due to the silver thaw
of last winter and the spinal meningitis
and diphtheria scares this spring.
The total number or pupil tardy waa
5SS. and the-whole number of casea
reached 3.11 " Thera were 129 'kids"
who got "lickings,, durlna the year, and
68 suspensions were recorded.
HIGH CHURCH PARTY ROUTS
LOW AFTER LONG CAM PAIGN
Dr. Morrison. Congratulates
tion, but Says Being alligh Churchman Does Not A1- .
ways Breed' Good Manners? or Make Gentlemen.
"Like sweet bells Jangled Out of tune
and harsh-"-com th latest paal from
Trinity chime which contain an
Illuminating and spicy article, from tha
editor. Rev. .A. A. Morrison. Ph. IX.
relative to th recent election, of dele
gate .to the general convention and of
.' member of th standing commltee. Dr.
Morrison say, quit fearlessly: . '
"A combination of, the high, church
party aucceeded" In defeating; tha rector
T of Trinity for election as a'member of
the standing- eommttla and .AS ' dle-
f-ate t the general convention.. The
iev. Mr. Short of Astoria, a spirltually
' rninded and able man, waa also a.tcrl-
'a art' '3 c-"'f'-uea!
tonight and '
cially to the amount of $500,000. The
action grew out of the tonstractlon of
th Portland. NehaJem and Tillamook
Rairroad ln Oregon. The- complainant
atates that he was employed by offi
cials :-Vt the railroad t float 1U bonds
In JLondon. Its also made arrangements
with a California corporation .named aa
one of tha defendants, to ad vanca the
road aSOO.000 for Its oooatruction a
cured by bonds of tha corporation. An
IsHue ; of j.000.00 ..waa , authorised,
which Walkar waa to sell at 85 net.
, v Tloatad BaUroad Soada. ' .A
' In" lita' complaint be say tnat be
sailed for ' l-ondon la July.i 15, and
made an agreement with tha London
Share A I.)benture company to take
ov-r the bondu for $1,400,00. ''When ha
got back to Nw Tork ba learned that
of directors bad refused to sign the
bond lsue and. had turned over the
charter and property . of the road to
Kdward E. I.ytla. tha aaent 0f E. II,
Harrlman. Then.rha avers, the capital
stock of tba road waa-mHile practically
worthless through' the influence of Har
rlman, who had nl.o brought about tha
inaolvency of the California proposition.
The complainant belle vee that Harrlman
and associates are merely pretending to
con ti une the construction of the road.
Walker allesren that money consldera
lions were used by Harrlman In accom
pllHhlng hla purpose-of stopping work
on the Tillamook line, and that an In
demnify bond was furnished, to protect
Oolonel McCraken and other dlrectora
of the local company from the possible
coneeouencea of their acts tn collusion
with" Harrlman. Jk . -
Xutned Const ructloa Company.
The wrecking of (be Tillamook line
brought financial " ruin ; to - Kdward,
Kecords, president of tha Atlaa Contract
ft Supply, company and also ruined the
company and stopped the building of
the railroad then under construction be
tween HHlsboro and Buxton, And also,
ruined the Oregon " Traction company, i
for which-Record was also nuiiding an
electrical line from Portland. Forest
Orove. Harrlman 1 allege to-,-ava
done this to pj-event the building of a
rival line Into the j-lch country between
Portland and the Tillamook coast.
which he regarded as Southern Pacific
territory. ... . . : '
Mr. Walker ailegea that president
McCraken refusedi to 'sign the bond is
sue, thus forcing tne Atiaa contract ac
Supply company to quit work, and that
had Mcuraken ana ruiocit. rorming a
majority of the executive committee,
performed their duty as directed by tha
resolution ot tne stocKnoiaers, tne tn-
lamook road would now. be built ; and
controlled by. Portland instead. of Har
rlman interests. - ,
.... Contract Wttk keoord.
: The contract with. Record of the' Con
struction company provided that he
should receive JtiOO.OOO of the bonds In
full payment and satisfaction for build
ing the tirst 20 miles.' Arrangements
hiid been made by Record and Walker
with the German National. bank of Ban
Francisco and the Bank of California
to advance tha necessary money on de
livery to them by Record of the $600.
000 bonds. The bonds had been printed
and were ready for the presidents sig
nature. Construction of tha road had
been begun in good faith. Record spend
ing hla personal funda In the Interval of
. (Continued on Paga Five.)
Victors on Their Organiza
"St. David' church seem to b th
latest recruit to the- rank of high
churches. Three years agov at the con
vention la Boston. - the rector of 8t.
David's boldly announced himself as a
broad churchman, but he haa sine been
gathered in. It is a great thing to be
able to flop to the winning slle. ; Ther
are a few of us left who are in no dan
ger of flopping for the .reward of dio
cesan honor. .-...,
-, Trinity t Back Seat.-
' "Trinity and the Good Shepherd and
perhaps a few other churches are reia-
f rated t a position of little-Influence
n diocesan affair splendid 1 solution.
Of course Trinity will be expected aa
ui-l to pay generously In cash. , ; . ,
"The victors are to b eon ratulatwd.
Thev have had a twig. and tedious eccle
iiasUcai battl. .Thejr war united Mil
. -. t-. . ...
itlijiw.,)iif--'''''...i.wiii.i. I,. .p.ii .pppbwi hii..'ihiim.,.ii i ii,nmnnMWn uutmnuwn .im iiiwm 'iwitmifi
, ' ' ft ! --JTr-- fyr ' jrS"'X ''" '" "" " "
.Portland; oregon, jtutesday gvENiNG, june
Slight Improvement in Tele
. graph Service at San Fran
cisco ' TodaySmall Hay
Order Walkout 4n Either
Lbs Angeles or This City.
,- , . (Journal, Special Service.)
Ban rranclaco, Jan IS. -Furthef im
proyement was .made today In tba tele
graph service, business 'being .moved
better , thap . yesterday, .Tho--,Westarn
Union haa about la -operators at work
on both sides of the bay,' The Postal
la .only slightly Increased. Tha atrlkera
are standing firm, confldera of ultimate
victory. t ....
President Small la keeping his plana
secret, but there Is a general Impres
sion that, before tha end of tha week
ha will hava ordered a strike ln another
large coast city. ' It Is thought that It
will ba either Iortland or Los Angeles.
The strike order may come as early as
Thursday, e Thla Is only conjecture, but
there ate strong indications that It will
be fulfilled. ' , "
Superintendent Jaynea ' has Issued
gvneral orders to all pointa to accept
telearams only .subject to dlay., : Tlie
eongt-etlon- of fnwars In .all -coast of
flces is reaching nmrming proportlona,
and huae bunches of telegrama ara be
ing mailed to relay stations. - In nearly
all offices there is a shortage of oper
ators, men on duty being obliged to
Lwork overtime and van theft being n
itt 10 nanaie tne nuwineas. ...
Word received from Helena .atatee
that $130 waa sulxirrlbed by brokers and
mining men at lt'!enf yewterrtay to aid
tho striking operators. - AU offiees are
responding to the call for aHseaaments.
and therepromi!es to be no lack- of
funds to enable tha telegraphers to con
tinue their strike.'-
Telegraphers Giving Financial As
sistance to Strikers. , ,
Telegraphers throughout the north
west cities are giving financial aa well
aa moral support to the striking operat
ors of San Francisco. - The Portland
men received notice of their strike as
sessment yesterday - afternoon - and all
are willingly ' contributing to the re
serve fund of the San Francisco
The assessment -being levied Is one
day'a wages out of the week, and this
la being. sent'- to the headquarters
promptly, Nearly every payment sent
to General Secretary and -Treaaurer
Russell contains In It a note-of en
couragement from the Portland operator
sending bis payment.
Local telegrapher are taking time by
the forelock and are planning to raise
a reserve fund large enough to- carry
the tncal onion in the event of a possi
ble strike here. It is the desire of the
local men to be In such a position that
they would not ba forced to call noon
Lthe national reserve fund in case that
they De caned out on atriKe at some
..(Continued, on. Page' Three.)
. That tt doea not take long to make
genuine Portland booster out of a man
coming to the Roae City to live after
residing the better part of his life In
soma other city is shown in the case of
L. B. Menefee, who left hla homo and
business to, Houston, Texas, to. coma
Mr. Menefee thought that a cfty was
doing about alt It could do In the grow
ing line when it wa keeping pace with
the opposition had no prearranged plans,
so the victory wa not so difficult to
achieve aa they anticipated. , . "
Echoes of the disputation which re
sulted in the resignation of Dr. Lloyd
and the election of Bishop Scaddtng are
also to be beard In these words, in
which, the rector of Trinity says:
"No doubt they will think it most un
gracious for Trinity Chimes to say a
word, now that Trinity Is 'down and
out. bat they should indulge u the
privilege of writing this for the information-
of our own people.
Besantment at Defeat.
"Furthermore, ther 1 no doubt that
a spirit of resentment for Dr. Lloyd's
defeat for bishop, of Oregon, had some
thing to do With th result. .. However,
it is wort ft the price and we are content,
"On discovery waa made In this con
ventton: Being high chutchrnan does
not always breed e-ood manners and
make a man a gentleman.
"Forbearance is . a fine virtue, but
some taka advantage or it. The unwar
ranted Insult offered th rector of .Trin
ity udob the floor or in courenrjon
hli 1on bvs. rcunf cler-1
during a pu
Z i..t in.HMt: wh 1
iirtwlrtr and 5-4 Bwaari-
SNAPSHOT OF HARRY ORCHARD.
r'v ' ' L-?
Kooscvelt Is Yilling to-Sun
Again lf.Jle Can JireaK
; . Up Solid1 South.; ; ? $
,(JoorBl Spedsl 8errlc,V : . t
Atlanta, Ga.; June 25.- "If . I could
positively be assured' of tha electoral
rota of a'amglejaouttierii atata I wou!d
gladly: be a candidate ?for tha. .presi
dency' next, year;. ; ';. 1 - 1
The foregoing statement waa made
by. President .Roosevelt. on Georgia day
at the Jamestown - exposition, accord-
Ing to leading Georgia Democrat who
were present. Thet president made thla
declaration, 1 according" to John Temple
Graves, following a. wave of god feel
ing attendant i upon the- dedlcntion of
Georgia building, a" replica of the horn
Of the-president mother, at RoswelL
President Roosevelt waa carried away
(Continued -on. Page' Five.)
Comparison.: "TTitii ' Houston
Shows Portland Farm the
Lead in. Activity of One of
the Most Prosperous Cen
ters of Lone Star State. 1
Houston, but,' like many, other late com
ers, who read newspaper .published in
their former-hroaav f&Ja Comparison
between Houston and Portland all tn
ravne nf thm' Haw Citw -So astonished
with the wonderful growth of Portland
he commenced to gather alatistica aoaut
Houston to compare- them with Portland.
In speaking about th two cttle . today,
ho said; ' - . . -
'-It in onlv bv comparison with other
cities Wlta wmch we are lamiusr, ,in
o. earn horfn tn real rae tne almost mar
vekms buUdtng activities in the city of
rortunu. , -
' Texas Z Browing rasa.
"I came to Portland ta make this city
my heme, trom Houston. ieia, rn.no.
ther Is no better atate in the union
than Texas.-and on better city fn that
state than Houston; in fact I had felt
just as all citizens of . Houston feel,
that 'it was the most, rapidly r rowing
city, not only in the south but tn tne
country, and it Is growing.
"Houston is a great- railroad center
and doe an Immense business, and us
population ta about 49 per cent ot mat
of ' Portland. Th building activities
there aria at a hitrhar point today than
at any tlm in th bmtory of that city. .
"Krom a recent issue or tne nuusi
Post I-learn that the building permits
for the months of January. February.
March, April and May nf thla reacnea
tt.22i.l40. which, in the language of the
TV.r '1 ftve--months', record without a
parallel In the- btstory of that city and
erceeUa tha entire building record far
IMS." - -
..." fie ay tojnprion.
Vna ' fair . ramDartsnii. Portland
bulMmg permits uwued during -the
month of April of in .present year
ivl ! r V ix w Jc V i VAN
25,', i907. -eighteen pages.:
Engineer Obeys the; Signal
While Draw Is Crowded
and Accident on llailroad
Viaduct Over Willamette
Is' Narrowly Averted. '
.'A common or garden ; variety of a
mongrel dog did hi best this morning
to' cause serious disaster at the Steel
bridge, and It waa only, due to chance
together with the Intelligent action of
the . tender on .' the ' west end i of ' the
bridge that a catastrophe wa averted.
- The dog is -a, tramp. Ha haa loitered
about the bridge ?or tba past two weeka,
making friends with anyone who would
notice him, and enjoying himself about
Ilka an ; ordinary dog would": do. Ha
made particular advances of friendship
to the engineer and the tenders.
- While watching the tender of the
bridge he noticed " that "'whenever they
touched a certain rope a bell aounded
and traffic immediately ceased. Then
the big draw would begin to turn and
swing open.. - . - ' - - '
Bell Signal tha Engineer. :
" The 'draw1 la operated by the engi
neer ,v who ht notified by mean of a bell
when to cp'n the draw er when'to close
It. r A cci tain number or Delis, is- trie
elrn.il for onenlng and a certain number
. The bell is sounded by means of a
rope, which extends to both the east and
weMt ends of -the bridsre. VenQim sta
ttoned at both ends manipulate the rope.
Tha dor had wati he J the west end
tender touch the .' rupe and heard - the
bell on several occasions. Whether 'or
not hi deed this morning was inten
tional and-; deliberate may never be
known. At any rate; a the tender aat
in his booth thla morning reading the
paper and' Engineer,, mwiey waa scan
nine the river from his elevated office.
the bell aounded suddenly. - At regular
interval the ; signal lor .opening . waa
Bridge Zc Crowded.
- At - that particular time the brldre
was unusually crowded. - Cars sounded
clamorous warnings to - the crowds,
while teamsters shouted and swore in
tha confusion. Many, pedestrlana were
hurrying across to avoid the sweltering
rays of the ton.
Tne Dei i sounaea me signal tor open
ing and Engineer Hawley, whose duty
It is to obey the signals, began to turn
tha great lever which controls tba pon
derous span. The draw was Just be
ginning , to ' move when ' the tender,
alarmed by tha . wild sound of con
fusion and , dismay, rushed out upon
the scene. -i ' .
.Realising Instantly that a signal had
been' sounded and the horrible - conse
quences If the bridge were permitted
to move further, he aounded counter
signals and the draw, whlcn had already
moved perceptioiy, swung oaca into it
locks. The crowd rushed almost panic-
stricken irom tne nrmge.
Vs,." nrf Fulling Bopa.
Then an Investigation waa- begun.
Why wa the signal sounded snd who
did it. No on knew until rinauy a man
(Continued on Page Five.)
009 more, than. Houston's ' best five
months,' and for.. fear-that I , may be
selecting an especially strong month,
let me give the figures for May of this
year, which also exceeded $1,000,000, or,
to be exact, Jl.15l.JS4. and as an evi
dence that thl was. not extraordinary,
like the building operations in Houston,
May f 19 in Portland was also over
il.voe.ouv, - or i,vs
"Of course everybody, rnr Portland is f
familiar with the fact ' that thl city)
'- (Continued on Paga Fry.) -. I
murder to un luc k y o pal
An ppal,'ston of ill-luck and disas
ter, cast Its baleful shadow over Gaorg
M. Hibbina and, linked with the nnex-
trainable premonitions of Charles H.
Revnolds. brousht murder into the
household ef th old-tfm scout ' '
Such Is the" belief, of th superstitious
who have learned of Mrs. : Reynold's
gift to Hibbins,- a short tlm prior to
his death, of a beautiful opal pin, which
he wore when Reynolds" revolver found
him -invading the bata proprietor
, , svaynotas asks t aw. .
Charles H. Reynolds was arraigned
before Judge Cleland in the circuit court
this morning to ana wer to the charge of
mnritor In, tkim first dltree.1 Through his
attorney th priaoaer aked for an ex
tension Of -ttmo- titl wnicn to rieaa ana
is granted untit Juiy i -oy me cuuri.
Hvnnlds In taktnr thine 'calmly .at
th county Jail, where be ha been held
without t)Al until (ii trial, ii'm m
I. visfte tliilTv bv Mr. Raynolds. who.
now that th ire'v of Hibbins has b! n
taken t. Wall Walla bv the wi.l 'w for
btirUU has plenty of tlm to console
her husband. . . '
,, U -'price two
Adniits Abqiiaintance But Denies Having
. Made Statements That He Killed
Steunenberg Out of Revenge-Startling
'Contrast Between Photographs
. of Orchard When Arrested and Today
Boise. Ida.. June 2S. When court re
convened today Orchard ; wa brought
In to identify Bill Alio man, T. C. Foster
and other who ara going to take th
stand, to Impeach hla. evidence. ; -. , , .
Orchard denied having a conversation
with. Max, Mallch.ln .th .Wtndaar .Turk?
ish bath at Denver on June 16 wherein
he. told Mallch- ha .would kill ,8teuneur
berg If it wa hl last act bacana h
mal - him a -pauper.-. - He -al0 deniea
ver.. telling ..John DttEUiottf Wlway
man, that he had been employed tor
two year by the mlneownr. , He also
denied telling Elliott that It wa fully
decided by th mlneowners to put, the
federation officer out of the way by
having thero arrested for a crime that
they did not commit and Intimating that
Hteupenoerg wouia oe niutru.
versatlon - wa alleged , to 1
place November 28, 10S.
- Seal Coplsy gtory,
II denied telling D. C. Copley In San
Francisco December 4, 104, that Brad
lev aot . what he deserved ' and that
SturM-nberg would get hi when the
opportunity presented itself, although
ha imltti4 that fitennenberc' name
waa mentioned. H denied a almilar
conversation with Charle A. Bulllvan
In Cripple Creek, Frank Haugh in Wal
lace and a dosen other.
Rather dramatic waa tha confronting
or Orchard with witnese who ar here
to Impeach him. Aa they wer called
by name and cam down the aisle to
confront him. the witness would clinch
his hands tightly and gaze defiantly at
the witness, then turn to Richsrdson
and emphatically deny all Impeaching
, Richardson decidedly Jolted Orchard
when he handed him two pictures of him
taken immediately alter hiqparresi.
- ; Contrast I Startling-.
The-contrast between the man when
arrested and the witness on ths stand
was startling. Hawley attempted to
have them ruled out. but after studying
the Question 'Judge Wood admitted the
picture of Orchard with two other men.
the witness having -a smoking revolver
in his band.': Richardson declined to in
timate what "he would prove by this pic
ture. When Orchard waa asked regarding a
statement made .against Steunenberg to
11 persons, be denied ail. , .
Mr. Mary King, the first - witness,
told of running a boarding house at
Cripple Creek and said Orchard visited
Detective Sterling at various times at
her house.- , ,
" ' ' Oreaara Saw jKinowBn..:.:,...... .
France King, daughter of the first
Witness, confirmed her mother's , atory.
Mrs. Alice Fltzhugh, who lived in
Cripple Creek 19 years, where she kept
a rooming-house, saw Orchard visit
Sterling In his room a number of times,
and he always cam lata in th day or
Bight. . - '.
C. W. Allen of .Xeadvllla worked in
tha office of th Florence & Cripple
Creek railroad for several years. , He
knew hetftptlva Hnft inri Kterltrnr Cte
saw Orchard consult Scott a number f
time during the strike. , -
lir. Magee and - Ira Billiard were
called, but not responding a recess waa
Jra BUzaard. th first witness after
lunch, had been railroader at. Cripple
Slayer Reynolds Asks More Time to Plead When lie Is
Arraigned in Court Aged Scout II0W3 Wife Guilt
. ; less of Any Criminal Wrong
' Th husband In turn welcome 1 - the
visits and maintains stoutly that there
was nothing ef a criminal Intimacy be
tween Mrs. Reynolds and th mas who
paid th price ef her caresses with his
Ufa, ' '
... iturdecer Xsam Statement.
Through his attorney. Reynold has
mad a statement delving Into the trag
edy. Over him. he aays. tfcere brooded
a terrible something, uncontrollable and
arnnj him on to desperate sets.
Yet now that it Is past IteynoMa
holds hi Wife Innocent - of mm
wrong, and beileve that 1 oe-
siited and was oni Mw!v vwl.iii!? to
th in . r-,1 tLTn of Ji.ll.lns, who
aought 1 - r c--'' .y.
T i : r "f T;'-t
Ac.c- ' ' "-"'t r 1
Reyn. " ' . i -
Creek for IS years.' He knew Pterling
It years. He described the effect of
th Independence depot explosion, the
manner in which the bomb was planted
and set. off by a wire which was run
along 100 yard. - He declared the blood
hounds took the trail and went In th
direction of the Vindicator mine, then
to the Cripple Creek smpltv then to
ward Altman on the Cheyeiine-Crlpp)
Creek road. : He reported thla to Sterl
ing. -.Here Borah mad a strenuous effort
to keep, this testimony out, objecting
time and again, although Dnrrow de
clared ha'iniendi'd to show 'that -Hterl-lng
knew all about It. Judge Wood
finally allowed the questioning of the
witness snd declared Sterling told him
to -call the dog oif as he knew who did
it. Later " Sterling told hint Stev
Adam did th Job,
Olv Orchard th Xia.
Dr. I. L. MrGee of Couer d'Alena, has
lived there since IS?. He formerly had
an interest In tha Wardner, Wallace and
Mullaa hospitals. lie ha known Or
chard since 1H3J. Dr. McOee wa In
Muilan when the- Bunker Hill mill was
blown np and believed that he law Or
chard, who told him in 1904 ha was
spotting for the Pir.kertons.
D. C. Scott, a detective for th CrfD-
ple Creek & Florence railroad, testified
that K. C. Sterling was a detective for
th mineownera during the strike.
( Continued on Pag Three.)
Popular ' Portland Tounsf
Man Gave Life for Others
" in Tacoma Disaster.
McManus Keane. a yotrng man well-
known in Portland, died yesterday af
ternoon In the hospital at Tateoma front
injuries received while attempting to
rescue drowning gin during the ac
cident where the ferry alin precipitated
a score of men and women in the watrs
of the sound.
Keave wa on th ferry aa It ap
proached the landing and when the ac
cident occurred sprang Into the water
to aid -those drowning. He saved two,
a boy and girl, bringing them sjfe t
th boat, then sprang back into th
water after a young woman who jj
sinking for the last time. In Mm
manner he was apparently Injured ami
was hauled aboard the boat apparently
dead. He waa taken to th hospital
where he died.
Keane whs well known in Portland,
where he formerly resided, having re
moved to Tacoma about three month
ago. To hi many menus nere tii.-
death, heroic though It was, comes a
a great ahock, -
sentiment of Impending trouble wtv;,
about him on Friday morning, the ,
Hlbblns reached Portland. lis tr'-l
shake-- th fel In r off b'it c-' :
and when latef his f bili!in t- i
of seeing Tlibbma and Mrs. Uv
each otner's arnn 1: i -
wsrnina; ha, nt i en -'it M y
l;eyii..!'i morrl.i ia I-. , I
letters written- Iv I. i
n-H i ni l t'.i f 1 !
t I ilfltd