The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, July 29, 1907, Page 6, Image 6

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. j
Robert Cook Defied Court
and Officers and Landed
't In Jail for Contempt He
; Formerly w Ted Horse ;on
Dining-Eoom Table. '
Demonstration, Expressive
; of. Commendation in Ac
.quittal of Haywood, Is
Planned for This Evening
by Labor in Portland.
r i
1 dfy th 5YnlU oottrt all tt
attimh i l mm rtimr in ihkh mi vuit-
dm end go to Seattle," declared Rob
ert Cook with considerable earneetneeo
' to Judge Fraser this morning.
ko. Ton will not xepiiou mi juoi
"Too will it to Jail for .14 hour tor
. contempt of court" : , -',..''.
The Judge proved a bet tar prophet
'than Cook for Cook? la now in the coun
ty tail servwg the 14 hours, while the
Cook children are atlll under the ear
of the Juvenile' court '. . '."', ;."'
Cook waa Intoxicated when be on
tired Judge Fraser's - chambers.: thla
'morning. Hla three children, aged ,
11 and It years, had been taken from
him teat March becauaa ,they were not
. gtven proper care, and were committed
to the Bora' and Girls Aid society.
Later, at Cook' a reuueet the children
ware Disced with a motherly woman to
board. Cook paying their boara, out tne
children atlll remaining; under the su
pervision of the Juvenile court
Yesterday la the abeenee f the wo
man with whom the children are board
In. Cook while drunk went to the
house and beat one of the little glrla.
Thla mom In, atlll drunk, be appeared
in Judge Fraxer'e chambera and aald:
"1 am going to take my children away
with me . . I
"You muat leave those children where
thev are." replied Judrc Frsser
" I won t ao it. snouiea toox, am
going to take them. I defy the Ju
venile court and all It officers. I am
l AkIUMH - nt mA 111
EeatUe." ' '
At thla point Judge Praaer Instruet
ed Officer 8. D. White to ehow Cook
where the Jail la loeateo in xne coun
houu basement Cook waa committed
for 14 houre (or contempt or court ana
waa escorted to jail or uninr wmie.
After raaohlng the Jail Cook aaked
White to apolosrise to the -Judge for
hie actions. Me aald ha. waa Intoxicat
ed and had aald mora than he had meant
to sav.
Cook's wife la -dead. While living
near .ar let, with ma toree cnuarenne
frequently became intoxicated ana on
one occasion led hla horse Into the
houae and attempted to feed .It on toe
dining tame. ,v ;
"The Story of the Goldeaf FfoMe"
"' PeanUfnUr Conceived and Mag.-
BJilceaUjr Told Story.
A huge demonatration, expressive of
commendation for the verdict returned
by the Jury of the Haywood eaaa and
ympathy for too acquitted man is - to
bo bald In thla city this evening, f ho
demonatration will bo under the auspl
cos of the Moyer-Hay wood-Pottlbone agi
tation league. . .. .. L 4.''iJL'J' "
The .demonatration will constat of
great parade, in which organised labor
win participate, music, ' apeecnea ana
feneral congratulations at the result of
ho trial. ' A special Invitation ha been
laauad hv those arranaine for the dem
i'onatratlon to ail who believe in tho Jus
tice of the Jury's decision to take part.
Arrangementa for the event are being
looked after by John Cameron, a special
organiaer of thla city. Members of the
It la seldom that any western city
is selected ' for tho first performance
of a now play, but Portland has boon
chosen aa the place for tho Initial per
formance of The Btrtry of tho Golden
Fleece." in which atlas Nanoe Nell
will a tar.
The piece la said to be a beautifully
eencelved and magnificently told atory,
possessing dramatic possibilities of
rreat Dromtse. It has never been pro
duced on any stajre and interest in tne
premiere at the Marquam tonight la
'accordingly grat
Mine O'Neil has scored a great many
trlumpha, especially In the weat and In
foreign countries. She has for years
. been recognised as one of the leading
American tragediennes and has estab
lished a world-wide reputation,
Advance notlcea of "The Btorr of tho
Golden Fleece" has been few for the
reason that It has never been seen on
the atage and nothing has been written
about its presentation. However, inter
est is Juat aa keen aa If whole pages
bad been printed.
The first presentation of "The Story
of the Golden Fleece" will bo given at
the Marquam theatre this evening by
Miss O'Neil and her company. It will
be the bill at that theatre for the reat
of the week. Including matinees Wednes
day, Saturday and Sunday.
American Federated trades approached
Mr. Cameron ana obtained Trora mm
nramlu tn amj).i the details. -
The line of march for the parade will
-begin at tho block oh Pack and Burn
side streets,, proceed eaat on Burnalde to
Second, then south to Yamhill and then
to Fourth, and from Fourth to the
plase, block at Fourth and Salmon.
There tne speeches and other features
of the demonatration will be held. Ad
dresses will be made by- T. E. Latimer
of Seattle, and a number of local labor
leaders. ..
Dr. J. H. Rsaron of New York, a
supervisor In tho publlo school system
there, who was the principal speaker of
tho Catholio - teachers' . ioaUtate last
week, went to Seattle yesterday to open
an Institute oft like kind (here. The
Catholio teachera of tho stats will meet
for a week beginning' today. Dr. Haa
ron will then ao to Helena. Montana, to
hold one for that diocese the following
Saturday afternoon Dr. 'Andrew C
Smith took Dr. " HaaronT Archbishop
Christie and a number of the Portland
prleata up tho river to aee tho altea
chosen for the new Catholio lnstltu
tlons to bo erected. -At Oswego a new
orphanage Is under construction and
the walla of tho basement are up. Ho
stile -it Is to be built a mother house
for which excavation haa been begun,
where novices for sisterhood will be
trained. These buildings will probably
pe reauy jor use in toe esxiy winter.
Across tho river from this site in a
beautiful location on the east aide will
be built a woman's college. The ground
Is being cleared and the place is how
called Vllle Marie. Thla Institution
will bo conducted by tho Sisters of the
Holy Names and will -offer collegiate
work only, being a supplement to St,
Mary's academy. The college courses
now given at St Mary's will be trane-
lerrea to jne new college wnen it ia
completed- probably after another year,
The school will stand on a plot of 70
acrea overlooking the Willamette and
la said to hold one of the nrottleet loca
tions around here..
Mr. ana m rs. van hoc, ox waiia
Walla, Washington, are ,at tne Oregon
hotel. Mr. Roe la manager of the Wall
walla Union, senator Anxeny s newe-
""Cr? and Mrs. O. H. Byland of Vale,
Oregon, aro at the Imperial hotel. Mr.
Byland Is the United States commis
sioner at Vela. .. ' .
Charles Fieher, editor and owner of
the Eugene Dally Guard, la at the Im
peiial hotel. - ' -
There's a bare possi
bility that $5 may inter
est you." J "
'.. You can save that by
buying now. , t
$20 Suits cut down to
$15. r.:-j;;;!:.-:;;;,.
. $15 Suits cut down to
$10. ;
Hats, Shoes and Fur
nishings reduced. - ; ; ;
' iwk BIdg. ';
! 1C3 Third St, "
Blgnor Do Caprlo's park band Is lm-
prsvlng with each performance and is
now regarded tbe beat organisation that
over played under a. local director. It
oompares favorably with- tho largo
bands that have been vial ting hero in
recent years. Tho concerts are growing
m popularity and the city's generosity
In providing such a hla-h elaaa feature
for the entertainment of Its oltlsens is
thoroughly appreciated.
yesterday afternoons concert in City
park drew an Immense audience. - Thou
sands occupied seats in the shads of ths
trees surrounding the band stand and
even the. heat did not cause them to
hesitate when it came te expressing
their appreciation by applause. Several
encores were demanded and the band
J responded promptly Slgnor Do Cap-
by Messrs. Walrath and Bathe were
among the numbers creating demand
for more of tho kind.
Of, the big numbers, the overture
"William Tell- met with ths best ap-
firoval, probably because of It being bet
er known to the audience than, for ln
atance Tschaikowsky'a "Slave" march
or Wagner-a "Invocation to Battle
Rlensl," both of which were splendidly
rendered. Tbe grand selection from
"Lo Boheme" and "Suits Hlstolro Dun
Pierrot" were - also much enjoyed, aa
waa tho opening max oh by Slgnor Do
Caprto, -
Tomorrow night's concert win be
given at Holladay park, , - ; t .
a P. Clay and wife of Forsyth. Mon
tana, are visiting friends snd relatives
In this elty. They lived hero until two
yeara ago when way moved to a ranch
near Forsyth.
Near tho ranch tho Milwaukee road la
being built. Mr. Clay declares that the
progress on the construction er that
road Is remarkable. There la not a
section tf miles in length In that part
of the atate where the road la not be
ing constructed, ho says.
T'It will bo complsted before people
realise It" ho said. "Immense camps
and construction gangs are at work con
stantly and there le not a section in mat
vicinity where long stretches of track
have not been completed." , . .
Portland's eouncllmen win he given
rest during the hot weatner until
August 14, when tho flrat meeting dur
ing next month will be held by tho
city's legislative body. The vacation
period la brougnt about or me new
ordinance, which becomes effective ths
first of next month, providing the sec
ond and fourth Wednesdays for council
meetings Instead of the first anajniru,
as heretofore. " ".7 .' " -' " f J
" J. W. Lacrono, a clerk formerly em
ployed by the Blumauer-Frank com
pany, waa sentenced to 0 days on tho
rockplle by Judae Cameron this morn
Ins. Lacrnne was arrested on a war
rant charging him with embeailsment
but this waa afterwards reduced to sim
ple larceny. He was arrested by De
tective Frank snow, who found numer
I".1 rtlclee from ths store con
Oeaiea tn hla room. r w ,
1 1
a ,
e4 ewji.cwwiwwfre
- 'if .
- v
Upper cut ghowg soldiers on tbe sklrmlBli line st'the target range. In the center are ths officers, 'ths
t fifth from left to right Is. Colonel James Jackson; second to his left Is Adjutant-General W. E. Flnser; below
"fa m ! nt tli. oamn fViinnan V n PorllanA e'nn the etata trAnhv mn Avar Pnmnanv T) nf Rnaahnrar hv
the score of 488 to 480. ' B, F. Shields won the lndlrldnal prUel : The encampment closes today ;
V it-
Quarter felock at" Gibbs and
Water Streets, .in South
vPortland; Is Sold. V
The northwest corner of Olbbs snd
Water streets. South Portland, has been
sold to 13. J. Bellinger ' by Franklin
Drake for K.tOO. Tho property com
prises a quarter block and Is In a pros
porous business district In that section
of the city. Several small frame resi
dences occupy tho site. .
Another sals In the sams district re
cently Consummated was the fractional
block bounded by - Olbba. Orover and
Second atreets, and the railway right'
of -way, purchased by H. Bchmltser from
Hedwlg Smith for 12,100. Lawrence
H. Knapp haa Bold to W. H. Ewln the
houae and lot at the southeaat corner
of Paclflo and Eaat Seventh streets for
$5.0. '
Oottlieb Ball let has purchased n houae
and lot at the northwest corner of
Shaver and East Eighth streets. North
Irvlngton. and $1.12. The property be
longed to George Bretthauar. ,
Edward H- Warner haa purchased
from W. M. Smith a houae and lot on
Missouri street near , Shaver, , for
1 1,100.
Have troBMe getyng a shirt fhst fits
Bsv. Hugh Gallagher. C. 8. C presi
dent of Columbia university, returned
yesterday from Notre Dams university
with rUas laid for the year's work.
With him came Rev. Mr. Tobias, who
haa been conducting Toblaa hall at St
Edward's college In Austin, Texas, snd
who all! remain hare, inner new in
structors secured by the president are
Bev. William Moloney, C. B. C. and Rev.
Thomas McKeon, U, . u. sir. Moloney
haa for two vears been a director of
studies at NoHre Duma, and Mr. McKeon
of the -elaaa of 1902, haa Just received
his' doctor's degree from the Catholic
university at Washington. He will have
charge or the science work at Columbia.
Mr. Welabecker of Notre. Dame will
conduct the English department These
three men will arrive within the next
few weeks to prepare for, their new
The Instructors leaving Columbia this
year are Father William Lvin, who
foes io take a chair at Notre Dame;
ather Emmanuel, who goea to St Ed
ward's college; snd Father Sebastian,
who goes to Notre Dams. . .
Estacada is to have a 12(0.000 . ear
manufacturing plant with a capacity
of turning out five finished cars per
day.-..-- -
' The W.-H. Judson company of Port
land has purchased tho plant of the
Estacada Manufacturing company, and
will Immediately expend 121,000 on lm
nrovementa. . ' '
The Eetacada council has sgreed tb
vacate several atreets that the new con
cern may have ample room for expan
sion. Ths proximity of a good timber
supply and ample electrla power in
duced the promoters to select Kstscada
i the site ror ine new enterprise.
W. H. Jordan Is president of the com
pany, ana ta. tu aieriio, secretary, ,
cor.iPLAirir on
B. F. Jones Alleges Hard
ships Endured by Travel
. ers on Taquina Branch.
(Special Dispatch to The loaraaL
Salem, Or., July 1 .". A. Welch,
Secretary . of the state board of agri
culture, has petitioned the stats railway
commlaslon' that the Southern Paciflo
bo compelled to furnish a creasing for
the! street . a . short ' distance south of
tho fair grounds depot This will gave
teams ths necessity, of going to the
crossing nor Lhcf the depot A loading
chute ia In the way Of a crossing but
the petition says it is useless, as it
cannot be reached without passing over
the state's land.
B. . Jones or Newport petitions the
railway commission to better the paa
senger service on tho Corvallte-Yaquina
branch line. He alleges that tne com
pany runs Only mixed passenger snd
freight trains with Inadequate baggage
accommodations, tho car being divided
Into bassaso and a mold net oomDsrt-
ments. Round trip tlcksts aro sold only
to Newport which he says la unfair to
other pieces along tne route. - ncxeis
must be presented to', the -passenger
agent at Newport for return, ao pas
sengers cannot go to way-stations with
out paying full faro to Newport Tickets
aro good on only one boat from Taquina,
the road's terminus, to Newport while
passengers must wait 10 to 4 minutes
for baggage to be transferred. He asks
that made good on all boats,
or sold only to taquina Instead of to
Newport and that non-mixed paaaenger
trains be run at least in the summer
months. ' - . , '.
, - . . .i .. t.-
- (Jeersal Special Serrlre.) I ' ''
San Francisco, July 22. -The ease of
T. V. Halsey, accused of bribery of
supervisors for ths 'telephone company,
was continued until Wednesday, Burns
states he will get new evidence for the
Olass trial and will certainly convict
Olass on retrial. Olass gave ball for
hla appearance Auguat I.
(Joe rail gpedal Bervtee.) '-'' f
Omaha, July 10. A detachment of
129 engineers, electrician, and sappers
passed through Omaha under rush or
ders to proceed to Manila . to mine
Manila bay. ,'....
'. . s. i "... .. .... .'
g (Joarsal special Serriee.) 4
e Seattle, July II After a eplr- e
e ited contest with Carson City; e
e tho Woodmen of tho World this 4
e morning selected Portland for tho e
d next head camp tn MIS. Ths e)
e most important question , of the d
e sessions this afternoon will, be e
d 'when the tnattar. of. raising the. e
d per capita tax end equalisation e
e Insurance rates will be taken up, e
- agMBnensMBansasjBBnMBBjBBMBBsBn
Casper Streib Ends Life in
Rooming House Sat
. urday Night. .
Casper Btrelb, formerly a member of
ths Are department of Seattle and Ta-
oorna, ended his life Saturday night In
the-.- Standard rooming-house, 1I1H
North Sixth street by hanging himself
to a Deapost. The booy waa rouna
yesterday afternoon and removed to
Ftnley's undertaking parlora. An In
vestigation by tho coroner and police
has failed to bring to light any motive
for the suicide nd an inqueat will not
De neia.
Streib rented - a room
' from Mra
Houser, landlady of tho lodging houae,
last Thursday night for which hs paid
25 cents. The following day he paid
the rental In advance for tho next night
and on Saturday did the sem a.
Yesterday, while making the beds,
Mrs. Houser had occasion to go to the
room occupied by Streib. Receiving no
response to a knock at the door shs
decided that tho occupant of the apart
ment - was asleep. Returning several
hours later and unable to gain admit
tance aha decided that aomethlng was
wrong and looked over the transom.
A rate or fine and a third fare has
been announced by the Southern Pacific
for the Medford merchanta' carnival
and fruit fair, August 6 to 10. Ths fair
will be given under the auspices of the
Medford Commercial club, and will be
one of the blggeet events of the year In
the Rogue river valley. During the
sams week the Oregon State Horticul
tural society will hold Its annual meet
ing at Medford, and delegates from all
over ths state will be In attendance.
It Is expected to have a large crowd
dally at the carnival, as the Roguo river
valley Is one of the largest and most
Important fruit sections In tho feclfiq
northwest There will be literary and
musical programs, and all kinds of pop
ular sports and oonteat.,.-..A great aleo
trloal illumination nightly by the elec
tric light company Is . being arranged
for...;,' . '.-. : ' , : .:
Pendleton. Or, July 1 1. Charles I
Swain of Milton died at o'clock thla
morning In a drug stors of heart fail
ure, lie was taken 111 auddenly on the
street and went to the store for relief.
He died before the dotereeuld relieve
him, with a second attack. Swain waa
long employed by tho surveying corps
engaged sbout Milton making topo
graphs aurveya. Ho, loaves a wife and
children at Milton. ' . ; v
Salem. Or, July 20. -The case of the
state of Oregon versus Christ Nellson,
decided asainst the defendant by the
clrouit court of Clatsop county, baa
been appealed to the supreme court The
question Is as to the right of the state
of Oregon to legislate as to fishing In
the Columbia liver without conjunction
with the atate of Washington. The
court will take It under consideration
as soon as possible a
It Is Impossible for Handful of Hoodlums at San Fran
cisco to Bring About Conflict In Face 01 Churches
and Civilizing Influences in America. ;
"Is It possible that with all our pow
erful ohurches, all our Christian and
civilising Influences, all our ssnlty, that
a handful Of hoodlums In San Tranctsoo
can throw this great nation lnto'werl"
That was Bishop Cranston's answer
when a minister asked him this morn
ing It there were any war talk in Japan.
"J have talked again and again with
men powerful In Japanese affairs,' aald
ths bishop, "and they all deny ths possi
bility. They admit - what Japanese
statesmen have told as here that there
ia some feeling of irritation, but there
is no Idea of going to war. In my so
journ In their country I could detect no
unfriendly feeling. In fact. In travel-,
ing, in securing .conveniences, in hav
ig courfesies shown me and everything
made oomfortable and pleasant I met
with (better treatment there than L do
in my own country. No, there will be
no war. Patrlota in both countries,
sane-minded men. will fight the Idea
it would be an unnecessary thing. They
have a great. many soldiers ready for
action, and ao have we, but if it should
eome to war they ootild mobilise aa
army much more quiokly than we." .
Ooee em to Seattle.
Right Rev. Earl Oraftston. D. Di, I
1 D., blehop of tho Methodist Eplaoopal
Church, returned last night from a trip
through Japan in tbe Interests of the
church. He spent the dsy With his
daughter, Mrs. Frank M. Warren Jr.(
and left for Seattle thla afternoon, after
a reception tendered him at the Grace
Methodist church by the Methodist pas
tors of ths city. This morning ho met
tho pastors In a called meeting at Tay
lor atreet church, and told them of the
progress of Methodist work In Japan.
There has been muoh discussion con
cerning the Isat move of ths general
assembly granting to Japan her sen
blahsp and giving her more -Independence
In her own church government
The blehop decided that it waa tho wis
est plan, for the Japaneee muet know
their own ways and feelings best snd
consequently the native bishop was ap
pointed. . ,. ' -
"Since I have been on ths ground,"
ths bishop aald. "I am Inclined to with- .
draw any ' objection I may have had '
against Japan s policy with Korea.
There was a tendency on the part of tbe
inlsalonartea to criticise Japan but since
they have seen the results they admit
Its wisdom. Korea cannot be worst
governed by any nation than it was by
Itself. Missionaries snd business men
both prefer Japanese government
' Only Civil Occupation,
"After all It la merely a civil occu-
ration, but the whole tone of the coun- ,
ry la being changed. ' There la not so
much bribery and ..corruption.. Tho
courts have been made over, not ' by .
hupplantlng the Koreans but tr re-en-forcing
the bench with Japaneee ,
strength and Ideas, and giving those In
power to understand that there shall bo
no more bribery. , - -
"There may be cases Of cruelty but
after all. the case is parallel to our pos
session of the Philippines.'. .We, tpo,
heve been erltlolsed doubtless. Our no
tion waa . benevolence and thO heathen
cannot appreciate that at onoe. But in '
time results will ehow , the wledrw of -
the plan. So . with Japan.. No p1 I
in the world care more for public luJ N V
ment ana trier win -oo tneir nest ior
Korea. . They will build railroads, ex
ploit the minus and make publlo im- .
provementa. As for the emperor of
Korea he has absolutely no' ability and
hla aon la even worse off in natural
endowment and has ruined what little
he has hv dissipation and misuse till
he Is little better than an Imbecile, , ;
' acisnee Aathortty. - -. . , ,
"Ths Koreans themselves are their -worst
rulers. Those who aro veeted
with a little, authority misuse it The '
Korean policemen are the cruellest on '
ths streets.
"Korea Is a groat field for evangellsa-
tlon now. It shows ths most remark
able progress in missionary work I '
have ever known anywhere. There are '
now-SO.OOa.-aanverta In the church and
f-10.000 more on probation. The Korean-
mind la In an admirable frame to re- .
oelva consolation and I believe there ,
will be one of the greatest evangelloal
awakenings there the world has ever .
known. It Is now In their midst''
Many Prominent People of
Forest Grove Believe
.' They Are Victims. :
" (Special Dtspatea te The feeraal)
Forest Grove, Or, July . 22. It has
Just eome to light that city council
men and officials, a state senator, i
prominent lawyer, many bualnesa men.
and some mom bore of the faculty of
the college of Forest Orove have been
bunkoed bv a masaslna write-up arttat
with a decoy magaslno. Hlllsboro not-
ables - were also done' by - the - earns
gamester, v
One Emit, or XL Held, conducting nn
arivertlatna- as?enev In ' Portland. is
charred as the one who worked the
first fam II lee in town. Ho mads his
aonearanoo here some time In March.
Claiming to represent "Hld's Tourist
Magazine, " he want to all the city fath
ers with the proposition that be would
run all of their pictures and a write-up
of ths town tn "this most progressive
weekly publication of Portland" if they
would only eome through with the sub
scription price, ths small sum of II.
Of course the members of the town
board jumped at thla bait for before
them loomed up Mayor Leughlln, Judge
Hollls. Recorder and ex-Editor Hoge,
Treasurer CorU ex - Representative
Charles Hraos, Senator Haines and
manv others, who. for their dollar per,
had received tho following peculiar re
ceipt: "Enoloaed find $1. for which
send mo Hold's Tourist Bulletin for one
year." They merely inclosed ths amount
In tbe solicitor's hand and ware "Heldr'
tin. mm thev allesre.
- Held- made arrangements with Re-
corner Hnre to write uo Forest Grove,
the sketch te appear along with tho
eouncllmen a couple of weeks after ho
received the pictures- tn March. But the
"prominent faeea seen in everyday life"
have been anxiously looking day In and
day out Over since, only to be sadly
disappointed by every mall until they
have given up all hope of aeelng their
faces In the Portland publication.
Held has been written, but no reply
haa as yet been received. ...
It Is threatened by some who believe
they have been swindled that bs will be
brought to account. - - ;
'': (Speelal Dtapetca te The JoarasL) '
The Danes, Or July t. Mrs. Joseph
Sherer died at hoc resldeooe at Sharer's
ti.M 'vaaterda evening from the sf-
f acts of an operation performed a month
aro. ner miiafo " An
toinette Herbert and her father came to
Wasco county In 1860 when Jane was
Sherar In 1 when 1 ears old. Since
1S71 tney nao. uvea avi anmrmr m oriuao,
where she snd her husband had im
proved a property that was one of the
most delightful spots In Wssco bounty.
She waa a woman of great force of
character and had excellent business
ability. Shs loaves her aged husband
n aha h,Ath.f. ftenrs-a Herbert at
Cornuoopla, Oregon. She waa one of the
Oldest Ol urrion pHmnn ana wae
known snd respected ever this county
and eastern Oregon. : . . y ....
rcial fMeeateh to T0 Jeerael.)
Roseburg. Or., July 2 After having
deserted one wife in the east wsddlng
soother st Vancouver eight days ago,
deserting her three days later, and slop-
Ins with Miss psrey Hoffman of Port
land, henry W. Jobneon, la under ar
rest here. Johnson waa arrested at Le-
ona upon complaint of the Vancouver
authorities. A letter from Miss Hoff
man to relatlvea In Portland, appealing;
for money, disclosed ths whereabouts of
the oouple to tho authorltiaa.
0 ; (Jearael Special BerrUe.) - e
e MoOregor, Tsxaa. July It For e
e an boor and It minutes ytater- e
e day the thermometer registered e
e 111 in the sua and 11T In the e
e shade. An area throe rallsa long, e
e and two miles wide wag affected. e
e Scores were overcome and horses, e
e cattle and poultry dropped dead.
' --..;'. -
Failure : to Provide Wheat
Cars Causes Shippers to
J : Enter Third Suit. : -X
The third suit brought against the 6,
R. ex N. by shippers of wheat for faOure
to provide care in which to ship wheat
was filed in the circuit court thla morn
ing by the Northwestern Warehouse
company, seektn I2.KI damages from
the Hartiman line.
The total amount of damages now
sought by shippers In tho three suits lie -188,750..
Ths Interior Warehouae com.
fany early In July aued for tl,8l and'
ha next dav Kerr, Glfford at Co. sued
for tSl.Ttl damages.
- It is alleared that the eontraete were
made in 104 with eastern wheat deal
ers and cars ordered for the whest
which were not furnished for long per
iods after they were ordered. The
?ulckeet service Is alleged to have been
deya, while la one oase It ia charged
that ears were not supplied until
days bad slapsed. . - ; ,
'' '' - ' " ' '" V .
Mary Hansen Aippointed Ad
": ministratrix of Estate in
v (County Court. ; : ; : ;
In the county . oourt this momlnf
Mrs. Mary .Hansen, sister of William ,
("Billy"! Ay era, won the first round of .
tho legal battle over his estate when '
Judge Webster announced that he would
appoint Ayors sister admlnletratrlg of
the estate. Instead of C. K. Rumelln.
who also sought ths appointment ,
Attorney W. S. Hufrord, who appeared -for
Rumelln. said It waa probable that
Rumelln will appeal to ths clrouit oourt;
though Rumelln Is out of ths city ieer
no decision as to an appeal sv-9'be
reached until he returns. I Mrs. FKTnsen
will give 110,000 bonds as administra
trix. : ' i .
(Special Dispatch te The Journal.) ' -; s
Ooldendala. Wash- July !. William
Baker waa burned to death last nlsht at
Eolumbua in the lodging houae of Dave
ova, which was totally destroyed.
fiexar was a norm f ana rmuroao.
borer. It Is .thought the tire was la- -
SALlc..... ...j.
Sec Ad Back Page
,y .,.). TEA.. :::;:.::;.;
If the tea is good you
ask for a second cupfL
not, you ask for thcPV
money. - " ,
Tear grwef nrramt yoar money U yee eeel
Hks Schflllsg'o Besti we say klaa.