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VOL. VI. NO. 118.
PORTLAND, OREGON," FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 19, 1907. TWENTY PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS. .Tarrv.,ET.
' " ' - - - - -.
Judge Wood's Ruling Fa
vors Prosecutors' Conten
tion In Haywood Case
Hawley Is Confident of
Being Able to Convict.-
Great Legal Battle .Which
Will Last Week Begins in
Boise Trial First Ap
pearance in Court of De
tective McParland.. :
By John Nevlns.
(Special Dispatch to TIM Joeraal.)
Boise, . Ida:, July ll. "We have
proven, we believe, . beyond the slightest
- shadow of a doubt. the direct responsi
bility of thlsdefendant, William IX
Haywood, for"'' the - eerie of erlmee
.... culminating In the cowardly murder of
Frank . Steuneiberg," declared Btate'a
Attorney James H. Hawley In opening
lh summing- up f th prosecution In
- - the trial which ta now nearlng He eloee.
Hawley wa selected to open the state's
caae oecauae of hie ability-to- dissect
- evidence, and during hie lengthy ad-
dress, which eonaumad the entire after
non and will be continued .Saturday,
he tools .complete advantage of every
little point made by the witnesses who
either directly or by Implication con
nected Haywood with the operations of
. Pettlbone, Orchard, Aflame, Ed Mlnater,
Easterly and o there, who, he claimed,
were partlclpanta In the carnivals of
' crime" Jn .the Ceeur d'Alenee and Colo-
Speeklng in clear bat slow tones Raw
ley worked hard In hie endeavor to
Lfaeten the noose about the neck of Hay.
wood. ' The . latter with hie attorneys
followed the arguments cloaely. Rich-
ardaon taking coploua notes, aa he will
" answer Hawley on Monday.
- Prior to Hawley's opening Judge
Wood announced hie decision .regarding
(. the admissibility of all evldenee touch
. log upon the Colorado situation.
Blow to Defense. - ( ,
Judge Wood' announced that he had
- decided to exclude all evidence bearing
. upon the deportations and actions of
the mlneowners In Colorado. This dis
tinctly hits the defense. . Wood -read
his decision,' which was very lengthy,
It recites first that Adams' and Or
. chards' trip to northern Idaho Is not
properly connected and la thue excluded
: from tue case. This was already fore
' casted. But the elimination of the
, chargee against the Flnkertons and a Wo
. the mlneowners waa hardly looked for
and will tell against the defense's con
tentions that others, not the federation,
were responsible fur the Vlndioator and
' Independence explosions arid the attacks
on Pea body and Bell and on Judges
uanoard ana uoaaara.
Hawley bad compiled his sum
ming un In comprehensive style, start-
Ing with the actual murtier of Frank
. Steunenberg and then reverting lmmedl
' atelv to the Coeur d'Alene troubles, and
following Orchard's progress from the
- hills of northern Idaho through Mon
tana Into Colorado. Not a single oon-
nd every telling point was emphasised
wain and again by . the speaker. . Al-
nigh on the verse or breaking down
thfwnrh overwork, Hawley showed little
outwiTO evidence or the physical- fa
tigue, and his remarks were followed
closely by the audience that filled every
available Inch of space in the court
- One thing Hawley did early In hie
speech which had telling effect was to
(Continued on Page Four.)
DIES IN FRISCO
Woman Involved in Battle
for Millions Friendless
(Joomf Bpertil errlce.) '
,. Ban Francisco, July'' It. Dying for
gotten and obscure, In the arme of her
only remaining friend in a tiny wooden
apartment at the South Park refuge
amp, there passed away last night a
' woman about whom once centered 'one
of the most sensational legal battles
for millions ever waged In California.
Formerly, as ahe styled herself, "Mrs.
Alice Edith Blythe," claiming to be the
- contract wife of Thomas H. Blythe, she
. (fled In a humble shelter of the ramp as
Mrs. A E. Thomas, wife of a man said
to be at present In Mexico.
- Mrs. Thomm has been living at South
Park camp for two months, coming here
- to nurse the sged woman In whose arms
. shnjflcplred. Mrs. C. A. Mununn, whom
jttkJrknew before the fire drove tham
Jftih to final extremity. - Her passing
-Jaat night was sudden, for she hsd come
. back to Mra. Munson's rooms In the
evening apparently not ill, though her
jieaun n poor, ai iv ooioca
hws taken ill and before medical aid
' eould -be summoned she waa dead. "
, But little was known of Edith Rlythe
' gt the refuge camp. She had no friends,
- aave the woman who gave her shelter
. In her two rooms, though she was
liked by the ramp neighbor and .Was
f amlUaUr known ta gome as Kile, - - ,
Officials in Street-Cleaning
Department Are Alleged
to Hare Robbed the City
in Systematic Manner for
a Long-Time. . i :'J. ,irr
Lots on Union Avenue, It Is
Said, . Have Been Filled
and Money Paid to Men in
Municipal Employ In
vestigation Be Made.'
Membere of the 'executive board are
confident that one or more officials In
the " street - cleaning department, are
systematically robbing the city, and an
investigation will be made bx the e
ecutlve board this afternoon and -If sub
stantiated somebody will probably' face
the prison doors. '
For months the executive hoard has
suspected that prominent membere In
the etreet -cleaning-department have not
been conducting' themselves noneetly,
but it has -only been within the Is
few days that any epectflo charge eould
be -made. - ' - .. - ' "
C. Aj Cogswell, chairman of the street
cleaning department, and Superintendent
uonajason arc preparing to oegin a
searching investigation of some of the
memoes employed lo nnn sia money
and this morning announced that they
na eviaeooe uu iota on union avenue
had bean filled with dirt stolen from
the city, for which the property owners
handed ever a lump sum..
It was announced this momma- thai
the names of the offlolals under sus
picion would be withheld until the com
mittee could look up the - matter, and
when It la called np In executive board
thle afternoon - the referenoe will, be
jutnougn no ngures can ne secured
on the value of the dirt etolen from
streets undergoing Improvement' and
eold to private property ownere It is
believed that the city has been deprived
thousands of dollars' worth of soil
In this manner. The members of the
board denounce such methods, and If
anybody Is found guilty he will In all
probability have to stand a criminal
charge in addition to being dismissed
from the service of the city. .
POINT IN GLASS
' TRIAL ARGUED
" fJoernal Sneetal flerrlea.)
Ban Francisco, July 1. In the Olaae
trial this morning argument as to the
admissibility of - evidence other than
that of the bribed ' eupervleore in sup
port of Boxton's teetimony were re
sumed. N .
Fire Committee of Executive Board Declares in Favor of
7 Better Equipment With Which to Combat Flames -
in Sky-Scrapers Four Life Nets Desired.
In order to cop with flree in tall
buildings - and afford better protection
to life, the fire committee of the execu
tive hoard has recommended the pur
chase of an (0-foot water tower and
four life nets to eost $8,100. The Com
mittee was strongly in favor of
strengthening the fire department by
the addition of this new equipment and
In all probability the executive board
at ita meeting thle afternoon will re
quest the council to page an ordinance
appropriating the amount -required.
BeaoiBtlem Tells Story. '
The resolution introduced yesterday
calls attention to the- large number of
tall buildings erected In the past five
years and states that the water tower
and life nets would be of Inestimable
value In fighting fires and saving Uvea
mere is an unexpended balance or
something like 11 1. 000 In the Are fund
and It Is from this money that the ap
METHOD OF SUICIDE
BY HORRIBLE FALL
. tJoernal Special IWrrlce.)
Chicago, July It. Moved by a wild
desire to Imitate the sensational dive
to death from the fifteenth floor of the
Masonle Temple, taken by Miss Anna
Normoyle, H. R Berg leaped from the
twelfth story of the Chamber of Com
merce building to (he first floor of the
lobby. The desperate suicide was made
during the noon hour, and caused a
panio in the hlg office building.
Herg took the elevator to the twelfth
floor, and UMoMeed,- Jauaohed himself
i, ' '
V - v?HZ fiJll
, w, .-v.;4.1 r. til
MIS3 MARION ALLEN
, FOR ASPIRAUTS
Candidates for Senatorial
Honors Follow Each Other .
' About the State. '
Senatorial politics has reached the
point where one candidate for the honor
appears fearful to allow the other out
of hie eight leet the etray vote that
might elect be won away. Otherwise
SenatotFultoaxnight,nowhe at Kla
math Fells and Frederick W." Mulkey
might be looking after hie lawpraotice
I Continued on Page Two.)
propriation will be made. - Truck No. 1
le already equipped with a life net, but
In the case of a fire of the proportions
of that which occurred In the Chamber
building the net would,
singly, be of
utue value in. catching
- One old waa submitted to 'the com
mittee to supply coal to the engine
houses. The Pacific Coast' company
was the lone bidder and offered to fur
nleh 60 tons of Richmond lump coal at
til per ton, Hebburn coal at 113, Black
Diamond at II and ' Black Diamond
steam at 8. It waa thought the figures
were excessive end the tender waa re
jected. Bids for Bedding.
Three bide were offered for bedding
for 10 firemen who will be divided
among the new engine houses,' No. It
and 14 and truck No. . Henry Jen
ding for S.40. Meier A Frank wanted
1611 and the Ira F. Powers Furniture
company aaked t6l-f0 The Jennings
bid will probably be apprgved by the
executive board. "
ce. Persons on the ninth floor
t body in rapid descent. CrleS
t in the building. Hundreds of
men nd women In various . offtcea
rushed to the rotunda looking down
Into the lobby. Joae Mlgnault and
Oeorge Heck Jr. dodged just In time to
escape being struck.
The body hit the floor with a crash.
The man's skull was crushed end every
bone in his body broken. His watch
chain, which hnd been fastened to his
veet, was broken In a hundred pieces.
A newspaper found In the vpuckot of
the man's coat contained an avcount f)t
ue giuuue pi usg aNermoxie
DESERTED BY BARON
RICH BARON IS
SUED BY GIRL
Artist's Model Says Austrian
. Nobleman Refused to
- " PayRent: r .'
(Journal special Service.)
New York. July. It Charged with
having deceived Marlon Allen, a beauti
ful artist's model with promlaes ef mar
riage and leaving her after a week's
happiness to pay the rent of their apart
ments Baron" KgOii-von rNuvelly has
been ostracised by New York's smart set
and it Is reported will soon depart, for
hie native land.
Baron von Nuvelly came to this coun
try two years ago. He waa formerly a
lieutenant In the Austrian navy, and is
a member of one of the wealthiest, old
eet and moat aristocratlo families. In
i Baroa Zs Disgusted. ,
He has always been well supplied
with money, end has - been entertained
lavishly by the leaders of society. Since
he haa learned that the doora, which
were formerly wide open to him at all
tlmee, have been closed against him the
baron Is disgusted with America and Its
After commencing a breach of prom
ise suit for 126.000, Miss Allen told the
story of her affair with the baron.
"He was Introduced to me by a mu
tual friend June 11 last," she eafd. "He
Invited ue both to dinner. I accepted,
and with my friend accompanied him to
a Broadway hotel. There my friend
left ue, saying she would return after
we had dined. . .
. orders Wine Freely. -
"At dinner the baronordered wine
freely, -urging me to drink and eaylng
my friend would return aoon. The next
day be told me be had fallen In love
with-me at flrat sight; that he waa
baron and worth millions and that his
family waa coming te New Tork In a
short time, when he would marry me.
"He drew a ptoture of the brilliant
wedding we were to have and told me
that aa hie wife I ehould be eurrounded
with every luxury and be received. In the
moat exclualve circles In Vienna.
" "I was daisied, and finally consented
to accompany him in search of apart
ments. A week later he deserted me
and left the hotel bill for me to pay."
The baron denlea the girl's story, and
declares It le an attempt at blackmail, j
COURSE OF STUDY ,
FOR STATE' N0R3IALS
(Special Dnpatch The Jeeraal)
Salem, Or., July It. The new board
of normal school regents has adopted a
course of study for all the normal
schools of the state. The new course
ie practically as suggested by the pres
idents of the various " schools, who
agreed on the requirements and who
formulated a four-year course Inatead of
the preaent three-year courae. Pedagogy
Is required of all students, and elemen
tary agriculture and domestlo science
Or manual training are among the Im
portant .atudlea of the new curriculum.
The English course hag been materially
strengthened, and will run during the
four yeare. ,
An antl-clgarette rule was adopted.
The selection of teachera waa left to
be ma.de by the - presidents of each
school, "but the choice la to be ratified
feg Ute fcoarO, - ,
Julius Kruttschnitt, Di-
rector of Maintenance of
Southern Pacific ' and
V Union Pacific, Credited
Matter Will Be Special Sub
ject of Session of Commis
sion Divorce of Express
and Passenger Business
Only Remedy. ;imtmM-
Inquiry Is being pushed by the Ore
gon railway . commission to ascertain
cauaea of and remedlee for the con
tinual failure to operate Southern Pa
elflo and Union Pacific pasaenger trains
on schedule time through Oregon. The
matter will be the special subject of a
seeelon of the commission to be held at
an early date. ' . .
BeaJ Season Olven.
- JaMus Kruttschnitt. director of main
tenance and operation of these lines.
who is now making an Inspection tonr
over them. Is credited with the state
ment that It will be nraotloallr Imoos
siDis to run uirougn passenger trains
in ure(m on lime unless ne express
buslneaa la divorced from the passenger
trains, aa the unloading and loading of
expaese matter at every atatloti Is the
principal cause of belated trains.
This statement, made on the .high
authority of the director of maintenance
and operation of the Southern Paclfio
and Union Paclfle systems, will prob
ably be followed promptly by action of
aome sort to relieve the almost un
bearable situation In passenger traffle
on thle eoaat. People who are travel
ing on Important buslnese never know
when al train ta going to arrive or de
part from any point, conneotlone are
aeldora made, women, children and old
people who get up In the middle of the
night to catch a train often are com
pelled to wait In barren depota until
aome time the following day for the
train to coma along, bualnese men mlaa
lmiVortant engagements, Pullman reser
vations are annulled and the money
paid for them sometimes lost by the
person who haa planned to go on a
train that does not come until 10 hours
after ita echeduled time.
Fullmaa Berrloe Bad.
In addition to these troubles ef the
public, travel le eo heavy that It la fre
quently Impossible to get Pullman res
ervations at all. People at San Fran
cisco who desire to oome to Portland
are usually unable to get berths unless
reserve t ions ere made three or four
days beforehand. '
It haa been long known" on the coast;
Little Lucille s January Telegraphs to Roosevelt That Her
Papa Will Be Good Man for His Family and His
" - Country to Have. - -
, V (JeensI Special Berrlce.)
Kasas City, July It. "Thank yon for
sending papa home' to me and mamma.
We are happy. Papa says he will be a
good man for us and the country to have"
Such was the . meesag received by
President Theodore Roosevelt -at Oyster
Bay today from little Lucille, daughter
of .William January, the American Jean
Valjean, who waa released from prison
January waa released from the prison
at Leavenworth today and started for
Kansas City Immediately. Ae soon- as
they arrived here. January'e daughter
waa taken to the telegraph office, where
ehe filed the message quoted . to the
president. As little Miss January, or
Anderson, ae ehe le known. Is but three
years of age, ehe needed aeslstanre In
compiling the message, but the state
ment that ahe la the happiest child In
Kansas City la true, for the little miss
has had ber fathers trouble carefully
explained to her.
January a pardon by the president
was the result of an agitation started
by the newspapers and a petition eon-1
POSINQ FOR PHOTO
" NEAR HAPPY ISLES
(Joaraal Special Banlee.)
Toeemlte, Cel., July II. Miss Irene
Purtngton of San Francisco waa drowned
In the Merced - river, near the Happy
Isles yesterday while having her pho
tograph taken by a friend. Miss Pur
tngton, with hsr mother, Mrs. John N.
Purtngton, had been here several days.
A party waa made up at Camp Toeemlte
to go'to the Happy Isles. There one of
th party proposed to take a piqture of
Olga Molitor Is Attacked
and Clones Torn From
Her BacK by Angry Ger-
; mans Police' Have Hard
Fight. . ' '
Testimony in Murder Case
Shows Girl's Intimacy
With Accused Man and
People ; Suspect Plot to
Gain His Liberty. "
' ' TJeurnal Special ServteeJ
Karlsruhe, Germany, July It. Crying
for her life and declaring that she had
aided in th Anurder of her own mother,
a mob attacked Olga Molitor as she
waa leaving I court today and nearly
beat her te death before she was ree-
cued by the police. ' The victim of the
attack Is the sister-in-law of Karl Haa,
who is . being 4rled.t0n.the. murder -of
his mother-in-law. -r -
As Miss Molitor appeared at the entrance-
of the court there were angry
mutterings and remarks passed by the
crowd which - had aaaembled without.
The girl paid no attention to theee
signs of displeasure until someone flung
a pebble at her, striking her In the faoe.
Then the brave girl turned upon' her
aaaaiiants ana fleried them, calling them
cowards and blaokguarda for attacking
a uexeoseiess girt.
. Mo Attacks OlA
Inoeneed by the defiance of the veong
woman and stirred to action by agita
tore, the mob fell upon ber with fury.
The girl wae roughly bandied by her
assailants, who struck her with their
fists and reviled ber with their tongues.
Her cries for help brought the authori
ties, who dispelled the mob after a fight
and reecued Miss Molitor.
When-, she wee rescued the- airl was
Tn a pitiful plight. Her clothee bad
been nearly stripped from her back, her
eyee were black and swollen, and ber
face was ecratohed and bleeding.
The attack on Mlae Molitor wae In-
etlgated by -the fact that teetimony
brought out In the Hau trial showed
that the American professor and his
sister-in-law bad given Hau's wife cause
for jealousy. A number of former fel
low students of Hau testified aa to his
moral delinquencies toward women, and
Hau admitted that he end hie wife had
quarreled over his attentions to her
sister. All of this led the people to
believe that a conspiracy had been
hatched by Han and Olga to free the
i--. . .v. ...-F ...,. i
. (Continued en Pag Two,)
talning more than 10,000 names, which
was presented at the capital. January's
offense wee trivial. He stole food from
a store, which also contained a federal
poetoffice, in Oklahoma. He was -. ar
rested and sentenced to five years in
frlson. He Served nearly the entire
lme, but eould not reeist the tempta
tion to fly when an excellent oppor
tunity offered. He then worked about In
the very territory In which they were
hunting for him for many wears. Anally
settling In Kanaaa City under the name
of Anderson. Here he waa married and
a ehild born, and It was not until a
short time ago that his identity was
When he was discovered January wae
returned to prison, but hie term there
waa abort, hie pardon being sought by
every one who heard of hla caae.
Hundreds of people gathered to greet
January at the galea of the prison
when he walked out a free man thle
morning. Foremost among the crowd
were hie wife enddaeghter. A" touch
ing scene ensued, and the joy of the
reunited family seemed to fill the crowd,
which gave cneer after cheer for the
man whose good nam had been re
turned to mm.
Miss Purington. who was beantlful, and
she stood on a fallen t ree under which
'h nf the Merced river rush
with tern f lo speed.
Miss Purington evidently became dls
sy and the ewlrl of the current andJmar
of th cascade cau. her to le her
balance. Her foot slipping, aha nlunaoi
Into the rapid current ei.l was Bw.pt
awsy. Several of t'i rmiy jump... I to
her rescue but the it w;,tr. i -irri. -I
Mlaa Purtngton dan i... n. ,t ,.r
slKht before help c, ,.. ,. , t -. , , I
body has nut b -i i . . 1
Harriman Chiefs Arrive aS
Shaniko to Make Trip by,
Automoible to Select
Route for the Long Do
; layed Linel
Hurried Action Is Taken in
Yiew of the Fact That En
gineers of Two Other
Lines Have BeenMaking?
(Special Dbeetek The JeamaLr
Shaniko, Or, July 1. Alarmed by
the Chicago A Northwe stern's survey
Into Malheur oounty, and the move
meats of J.- J. Hill representatives In
the Deschutes valley, the Harriman
companies have determined to push cow
etructlon of a line through central Ore
gon, and an extension into the Des
chutes reglon. An ..immediate decision .
Is to be made as between building th
proposed branch from the Oregon East,
ern to Madrae or extending the Cor
vallla A Kaatern over the- Cascades
from Detroit to Prlnevllle and on to
Burna. - --- - - --
' Four big chiefs of the Harriman com
panies, headed by the one man whoae
recommendation amounts to a final de
cision by Mr. Harriman, passed through
here today on the way to make a thor
ough inspection ef conditions. In the
party were Julius Kruttschnitt. director
of maintenance and operation; J. P,
O'Brien, vice-president and general
manager ef the O. R. A N i W. W. Cot
ton, who le Harrlman'a chief legal ad
visor in the Paclfio- northwest, and
Oeorge W. Boechke, chief engineer of
the O. R. V N. Co.- They were accom
panied by Fred B. Stanley, one of th
principal ownere of the Deechutea Irrl
gatlon Power company.
Ante Taken foe- rh -It
had been given gut at Portland
that Mr. Kruttschnitt. who arrived)
there auddenlv and unannounced yes
terday, was going over the O. R. A N.'
lines for an inspection. When the party
reached Biggs their special car, waa
switched to the Bhanlko train.
Twn nowerful automobiles, a (0-
horsepower Thome and a Royal tour- .
1st car, had been quietly shipped to.
Shaniko. When the party reached her
the automobiles were unloaded, and thla
morning they departed for the eouth.
It Is said they will meet Jack Edward
at VTalraa and he will guide them.
through th Deechute country for an
Investigation to determine the moat
faeaibla route of t&oe that have been
UT,JI,U .V .WJ " ,11- " .
to tap the upper Deechutea valley ana)
the irrigation region. , -
' Xarrlmaa Batty Oet in First. '
A 'party beaded by W. F. Nelson and)
I, Gregory, who are directing th sur
vey and right of way work for the Ore
gon Trunk Line, euppoaed to be a Hill
f roject, were waiting to make the earn
rip Into oentral Oregon, under th
fuldance of Edwards. It Is said that
d ward a, hearing that the Harriman
party waa headed that way, did not
want both delegations to be In th
country at th earn time and succeeded
in postponing the trip of Uregory endr
Kelson until next Monday.
Thue the Harriman party was g!ven
the flrat chance to learn condition and
make a decision. The fact that a party
of Harriman engineer left Detroit th
terminus or the Corvallla Eastern.
resterday, to make a rush trip to cen
ral Oregon confirms the report her
that the Harriman people are
against the tieceaelty for making an
Immediate decision and startlns con
struction of some line into central
The Detroit party , le composed of
Oeorge F. Nevlns. general . superinten
dent of the Corvallla A Eastern; John .
(Continued en Page Two.)
EIIDS III DEATH
Laura . Saxeo Burned After
Crossing Continent to r
1 ' - Climb Shasta.
(Jeeraal Special Sarrtee.)
Sleson, Cel.. July It. After Journey
ing across ths continent so that she
might scale Mt Shasta. Laura Saxee, a
pretty school teacher from New Tork.
was burned to death last night In r
which consumed the Hiiutlxrn 1'acln.j
depot. hotl end offices and the M.t lou l
River railroad depot. A number "f
other persons wre burned eerinn.nf
by the fir and It Is belisvi-rt that Li'
Walgamott, a waitress, will die lr..ni
her Injuries. . .
Whn the alarm of Are r'-i
last nlsht Mls hee whs eWr,. . i
did nL h'r It. n. w.ia 1
by the i.miii ari'l emoH-'. ' ' -thHt
evnry Mv!- i.. - - " ,'
aot tl'wn a :
in i r the f ' t
. ' . ' - .. I n 1