The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, August 12, 1907, Image 1

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    FOR THE VJEEU EilDlllQ AUGUST U, n . J, Till iJ2'....'..L CullllcD IStSMXi'.Zj- 0,: i'.'d'l). i,:JERTISIi:G. PC
THIS YEAR THE IOURUAL CARVED 0,269 UlCUES OF PAID ADVERTISING, A GAI11 Or 2.503 IUCHES FORWE.YJEEli
,r- ' ' j .... '. . - .1 . ,. i., ........ . '; ' ', 1 ' ' . A, , , , '-' ' ' ' .
0!L:j7 TilfiTC.' LSf Vl...
1 A
RE YOU CCCIS AWAY? Have
The Journal follow you to
give you all the news Iron honcT
The Weather Fair and warmer
tonight and tomorrow. ,
1-N.
i
Journal Circulation
VOL. VI.- NO. l58
PORTLAND. OREGON, MONDAY 'EVENING, AUGUST 12, 1907. FOURTEEN PAGES. ;: ,.' I PRICE TWO CENTS. ZIaZZIiSFc
'.. BRAVE GIRU POWELL IS i STRUGGLE 1 MMEM&IMSMMB
. IiVlll U fl UN I ill I IT II II II 11 1 T ! I Jl MM LPK' n W 7t (C i n i JJ U W
Jessie Headley, 15 Years Old,
r Hires for Sinking Relative
Who Could Nor Swim,
i Alter Vlctim'of Canoe Up
. set Was Sinking. 1 -"
&ged Woman ; Was All bnt
Drowned. Before Kescuing
Boatmen; Beached Brave
. Heroine' Who Managed to
Keep Woman's Head Up.
i la a most sensational and daring man
: ner la which- she displayed unusual
eourag end presence of mind, Jessie
Headley, IS yeare old,' aaVad bar .avml
. aunt from drowning la the WUlamatU
v rivar Juat ahortlr afur noon today. Tna
- alrl - wJtB-ae-B-wa-rta1n-har
fathara lunch to. Mm In a oaaoa from
the aat aide of, the river where hter
are living- to where he- waa worMnr In
the Bout " Portland" ahtpjrarda. When
littla more than halt way acroea the
rlvr""lhe canoe audaonly turned orer
throwing both oceupantf Into tha river.
Workmen repalrlnc the aBUey Gat
wt at the South Portland ihfpyarda
' were lounging and. eating their lunch.
Tiiey '. wutchea the -girl paddling tha
canoe evenly acroea the water aa ahe
haa dona Sot many weeka. ' They were
- auddanly horrified to aeo the canoe tura
over awlftly about 11 or IS yard from
the ahora and the nit Inatanea aee- Ite
oocupanta atruggllng In - the water.
Quickly running for boata ' the crow
manned four a mall row boat and put
out Into the-river to rescue tha girl
and her aunt.
Hies Headley fortunately ta a very
good swimmer, but her aged aunt cannot
; awlm. When tha boat turned over tha
; aunt came up the firat time under the
' boat. Before tha girl could move the
canoe' out of the way and turn It up
right ber aunt went down for tha third
tim. but. seaina- her dlsaDDear under
the water, the brave vgirl dived for the
rapidly tanking form, grabbed it by the
- oair ana nrougnt it 10 me auriaco ana
she held it above water until the boata
arrived from the ahore.
Mrs. Rickey was soon resuscitated and
. able to go back acroea tha river, two
of the men volunteering to row the aunt
' and her heroine niece back to home and
dryness across tna river. '
In speaking of the Incident afterward
those who witnessed It aald Miss Bead
lev ahowed Considerably mora presence
of mind than many men would la the
eame predicament. Mr. Headley waa
very proud of hla daughter.
. Mrs. Rickey not being used to canoes
undertook to asalat the girl with an ex
tra paddle and In her -Enthusiasm
turned tha boat over. ' Bha did not re
alise how easy It was done until aha
found hereelf strangling in the water.
I IM A CAR FOR
.Charge Starts"; Joint Itate
I Case Before Commission v.
t i, '. Calvin Explains. ,
; - (Special Dispatch te The fcaraaL '
l, Balem. Or Aug. 11 A eomplalat was
filed, today with the atate railway com
mission by C R. Aylesworth and F. C
Xepenham of the Sunnyalde Fuel com
pany of Portland, versus the North weet
Logging company and tUe . Portland
Railway,' Light Power oompany.
The plaintiffs have been shipping fuel
from Oerllnger Hill, a mile and a quar
ter from Peep Creek Junction,, which la
Itself 14 miles from Portland.. The en
tire road formerly belonged to the Port
land Railway company, which charged
16 eente a cord for the whole distance.
The portion of the Una from Deep Creek
Jnnotton to 'Oerllnger Hill waa trans,
ferred to the Northwest Logging oom
pany whioh chargea IS per car extra
for Its part of the line. The charge
from Deep Creek Junction to Portland
i. .tin It eenta. Thia ta tha first Joint
rate case that has been placed In the
hands or tne commission. i
Tha commission has Just received a
letter from K. K. Calvin, -vice-president
Of the Bouxnern jraciiiw
..nin the noor time made by train
No. 1 while other trains on the same
line keep muon oener nm .
that No. H takea the east side of the
.......ntn river and la af fectedi by the
c-jeiffnued congestion at Sacramento and
....villa. . while other trains take the
'wast side and avoid thla. He says also
that the east side containe slow track
on ' account of serloua washouta this
: spring. As another cause he soys that
the transfer steamer Bolano has been
ju.ar.led. which delayed trains. He eays
imnroved traffic and track con
Jltlona he hopes to have this train near
Ua time ta i"
United States Marshal of
V Nome Kept Busy Dodging
: Deputy Sheriff With Sum
v mons in Suit Brought by
Former Wife."
Officer Has Several Narrow
Escapes to Evade' Service
r Kumor.That Suit Will
Be Brought;: tol Becover
County Funds Unfounded.
United .Statea Marahal T. , Cader
Powell ' of . Juneau, Alaska. haa ; beea
putting In his time In Portland today
dodging a deputy sheriff who haa bees
trying to serve upon him the summons
in a ault brought by Mrs. Gertrude
Powell t orbreacaof-eontract.4o- pay
her $489 a year alimony, made la 1101.
The ault was filed, last Saturday as
soon as it waa learned that Powell -waa
ia the city, and , the" deputy sheriffs
have beea on hie trail ever since. This
morning Powell ha " several r narrow
escapes from Deputy Sheriff Penumbra
Kelly, and would hava been caught bad
not hla friends . warned hUalhat Kelly
i While the -contents of Mrs. Powell's
complaint. have not yet been made pub
lic. It la understood that she claima the
sum of nearly $1,000 from her. former
spouse, who has been delinquent In his
payments of alimony for a period of
mere than two years.. '-..- . .v-v
. ' jrewell Baa Fat Jet, ;
'' Powell haa one of the beat federal
positions In Alaska, for In addition to
being United States marshal, he la dis
bursing agent for hla district-- end la
also charged with Important duties . In
connection with tha land office, the at
tendant feea and perquisites being very
handsome. But In spite of the large
emolumenta which he la receiving from
the government. Powell haa paid aa
little head to tha olalma of hla former
(Continued oa Page Two.)
New York Exchange Goes
' Wild Fortunes Lost in
. Few ... Minutes Strike
; Deals Heavy Blows to Quo
tations. ' ' V
Beading Railway Falls Five
Dollars-HOther Railroads
Feel Downward Pressure
Resulting From Western
Union Fight.
, - ' (Jesraal Special Berries.) . '
' New York. Aug. H.Wbat ta believed
to bo the start of tha biggest panic la
years started In the stock market this
morning and continued all' through to
deya session. Tha aelllng pressure even
on the famous Black Friday was not
so heavy as today. The only thing that
kept the- market from finding bottom
less prices was the lack of telegraphic
communication with many- important
polnta.
It ia not doubted here that practically
every long noiaer vl now. i in
terior was willing to let go today pro-vkllna-
ha could act hla eel Una order to
market. Thia sort of feeling waa what
caused a drop or almost lo a snare in
the value of Keadlng Railway stock In
the local market today. . The scenes
witnessed oa the exchange today were
not tha usual Monday ones, when all
ia generally. - quiet, but every floor
trader either had atocka to aell at al
most any price or waa waiting like a
vulture to pick up aome unfortunate's
holdings at a nominal portion of its real
valaies. - - , -
Losses of II or $4 a share were quits
common during today'a session. Union
Pacific lost nearly $1.60 a share and
Atchison was down fully the aame
amount. American Smelter lost to the
tun of $6.60 a share, and would likely
hava gone lower had the session's time
been extended. - The Hill securities.
Northern Pacific and Great Northern
were hit very hard. St Paul lost tl
(Continued oa Page Two.)
DANISH
lull
Portland Representativeof King Christian of .Denmark
J Protests Strongly Against Arrest of Aid Society Pic- j
t ; nickers for Giving Beer Away on Sabbath. ' v ;
-It waa one of the moat outrageous
and highhanded proceeding I ever beard
of. l I am glad I waa not there or I
would have punched Detective, Kay In
the aoee." v r- ,' . . ,- ;-t.
Thla is the manner In which William
Eiaea. representative - of Hla Uajaty
King ChrlsUanof Denmark, discussed
the action of Detectives Kay and Klen
lin In arresting two members of the
Danish Aid society of Portland for giv
ing liquor away at the picnic of the or
gantaatloa at Boshe'e park, Fulton, yes-
R.Peterson and T. Dahlgren ware the
two picnickers to fall Into tha handa of
the police and from all indications the
municpal court proceedings give promise
of becoming most interesting because
of the active part being taken In the
case by Consul General Risen. . x
Detectives Xarred Testtvlties, , v,
la accordance with their ususal ciis
tom of having an annual outing, the
Danish Aid society, composed of the
most prominent Danish reeldente of tha
community repaired to Rohae'e park
yesterday morning. Intending to thor
oughly enjoy themselves. Nothing .oc
curred to mar tha festivities until
o'clock, when Kay and Klenlln put in
an appearance and carted Messrs Peter
son and Dahlgren off to Jail for vio
lating the etate law prohibiting the giv
ing away of Intoxicants on the Sabbath.
The arrest created intense excitement
among the 100 Danes In attendance at
tha plcnlo and. the storm is rapidly
growing in intensity. Tbe two men tak
ea into custody were released on deposit
of lit cash ball apiece and the case will
be heard by Judge Cameron tomorrow
morning. "
v . Wen Beyond Authority.
-!"A1I of thoae at the picnic brought
lunch baskets along and some refresh
ments," aald Peterawn this morning;
"My partner and myself had a bottle
Of whiskey and several bottles of beer,
which we drank with our lunch. These
officers came . to where wa were and
after smelling the glaaaea on the table
unwarrantedly ' overhauled our lunch
basketa. Finding tha bottle of whiskey
and beer they seised -them aa evidence
and made the arrests. I think that
their action waa not Justified." -Consul-General
Elaen says that the
Danish Aid society of which ha la a
member- la one of the most powerful
beneficiary organisations In tha United
Statea.' -The local branch waa or
ganised in 18S4, and done a great deal
of relief work. The members are among
the most respectable ottisena in the city,
and I Intend to do what I can to put
this .man Kay where be belongs," la the
way the consul-general declares his In
tentions. ' t .- ,
"Why, these people were but In the
grounds drinking au ginaa or liquor."
Detective Tom Kay said thla morning.
"Little children and .women were at tha
tablea, and there appeared to be no re
gard for the law. ' If liquor can be given
awav nromtseuouslv-at clonics, there is
. sbsolutely no use to enforce the Sunday
law. I understand that Rohse, the
owner of the park, told them that they
could not hava any liquor at the plcnlo,
and his special policeman ordered the
society members to atop drinking."
MOBILIZATION
MAY CAUSE SCANDAL
(Joeraal Dedal service., ,'; '
Washington, . Aug. 11. -i The presi
dent's program to aend powerful battle
ships and cruiser fleets to the Paciflo ta
threatened by a certain element In con
gress. Inquiries made at the navy de
partment by members of ties naval af
faire committee of the two houses and
by Individual senators and representa
tives Indicate that there is strong oppo
sition ta the mors, pongresslona) In
quiry may not be directed, but It seems
certain that opposition In congress will
demsnd of the president a full explana
tion of the objecta to be accomplished
by the movement.
Unless the fleets are well on their
way when congress meets, resolutions
designed to embarraas the administra
tion are likely to be Introduced. Con
trol of the ships of the navy is by law
within the hands of the president, who
Will probably assert his Independence of
pont, m such matters aa forcibly as
be aid la the Brownsville affair,
IIII
F
'WSMTEl
Secretary Instructs Railroad
Operators to Refuse West
ern Union Business If
I Compelled to Do So, Strike
Will Tie Up Rail Linesv P
e Railroad operators at various e)
e offices on the Una of the O. R. ,e
at N. and the Oregon Short line, , e
acting Under Instructions . sent .
out this morning by. Secretary e
e - Quick of the Order of Railway e
e " Telegraphers, refused to handle e
any of the Western Union buel- e
ness given 7 them to dispatch.
e -Thla t the first effective block e
whioh has bee put la the way .e)
of tbe Wester Union oompany
1 transacting its telegraphlo bust e
; ea ever-TsilwVitvwisaw' In- an3
, effort to relieve' the . congestion
of their offloee., .' ' ,
- Instructions sent out this morning by
Grand 'Secretary-Treasurer L. W. Quick
to members of the Order of Railway
Telegraphers not to handle any Western
Union business haa frustrated the ef
forta of the company to dispatch ite
messages over railroad wires and also
threatens a complete tie up of alt the
railroad ay stems la the country; should
any of tbe operators be forced to com
ply with demands to use their keys for
other than railroad business. - . '
The order Issued by Secretary Quick
from St. Louis this morning throws the
Western Union oompany back on its
own resources so tar aa nana J in g teie-s-raohla
business Is conoerned. and It la
not likely that tha company will go ao
rar as to involve ins raiiroaas in in,
struggle by attempting to force rail
road telegraphera .to transact any of Its
( v- : ,.":. :-i
S.' J. Small, President ol the . TeleffapherB, Union," . Who- Is Dlrectlnj , the
,", i ,'.'' 'Present 'Strike.'"-"'" -' -
ALL LOCALS TO :TilEET
FO R I Mm ED I ATE AGTI 0 1M
' . Weald Zavolve BUteala.
It la stated that the firat ' attempt
made to thrust Western Union business
onto the railroad lines will result la a
atrlke of these operators, a move which
would bring to a standstill the trans
portation bualneaa of every railroad in
the United States on whose, lines the
Order of .Railway Telegraphera ia or
ganised, .j
Tha railway opera tore, on the other
hand, have pledged their moral and
financial support to the strikers who
this mornlnc are leaving their places ia
all sections of the east and south.
It la stated authoritatively that Port
land telegraph operatora will not go
out on a strike unless so ordered by
President Small or unless some of the
men here are discharged for refusing
to handle work from non-union opera
tora, In which event a etrlke would be
n reel nlta ted without losa of time and
would receive the sanction and support
of the national organisation. ,
. mmMO Wires Xoeal Taloa. v
Hnma nnaratora in tha ettv have al
ready refused to receive work coming
from non-union men, out wo isr 'nun
has been none - discharged for taking
this stand. UnUl this, morning tha
congeeted condition of the Western
Union waa being relieved somewhat by
the uae of railroad wires, but thla plan
(Continued on Page Two.) '
ROBBERS HOLD UP
HAL1ILT0N CLUB
Take Money From Till, Then
V Send Bell Boys Up in
..'w Elevator.
(Jovnal Specie! Setvtee.)
Chicago, Aug. 11. Two masked men
held sup the Hamilton club last night
and robbed the moneydrawer at the
clerk's desk, getting ' 149 therefrom,
while the elevator boy. and two bell
boys were forced to face the wall with
third boy cowered behind a curtain.-1
drawer, the cracksmen turned to the
safa and were preparing to insert an
explosive. -when the noise ef a busier,
transmitting a call from the billiard
room, where membera were playing,
caused them to leave. They ordered
the boys at ths point of their revolvers
Into the elevator, end aa the elevator
went up me- men ran uuwn nm iwiw.;
to 4iunrue swv sun vviyiH
.i-l -
Chicago i fempletelylsoiated Froin'theV World! Telegra
"v? j)hically7No New Strike Breakers lArrive-Utom--,-V."-.
':. pers istates Operators Have Support of Labor. ;
" iJoamal Special Berries .1 .-'
Chicago. . Aug, 1. SeereUry Ruasell
haa lssusd a call'te all locals to hold
meetlnga Immediately preparatory to
general strike if the companies do not
grant full demanda. without further' de
lay. He says that Chicago Is compHte
ly. closed, up. , , No new strike breakers
have arrived. . .- ri 'i'"-"-''' ;
President Gompers of the' American
Federation of Labor arrived thla morn
ing to attend .Jthe -conference of thoee
aeeklng a aettlement of the telegraphera'
atrlke. Ha states that tha entire two
and one-half million membera of tbe
American Federation are behind the
telegraphera
"I know nothing about "the merits of
the atrlke." aald President - Gompers,
"but tha fact that tha atrlke haa been
sanctioned by the exeoutiva committee
satisfied me that It is all right."
Thla city -la Isolated telegraphically,
according to the admiaalon made at
noon by Superintendent Cook of . the
Western. Union -The strikers have cut
Chicago off -the map." he aald. ."Wo
hava men worklna. but cannot keen the
wlrea going more than two minutes at a
time, i oeueve mat tna rauroaa isies
raphers have received orders to . put
Chicago out - of business through co
operating with the Commercial telegra
phera" . ," . , , .... ... i
The aame eondltlone apply to the
Postal com Dan y. , - .
National ' Secretary ' saell, of the
Telegraphera union,- siaies - im
strike will be universal by tomorrow,
and that tha men will use their entire
strength to enforce their demands.
Union men wui noi om auoweu w
with those not belonging to the organi
sation, which practically mesne that the
strike will be universal. The national
officers are now working in harmony
with the men. although the atrlke waa
precipitated without their authority.
The railway telegraphera have a mil
lion dollars in their treasury, which haa
baen placed at the dlaposal of the
(Continued on Page Two.) '
.' " M.M.wiwwm;
! THE WEEK'S ADVERTISING RECORD .:
The volume of ;tdvertislng carried by .the "three daily , papers of
Portland for the -week ending August librae .folIowa:y .-.-
t''.'-' V. .' -': Journal.
Local,' tachea. .. ........ 6,361 f
Foreign, inches.... i .t';. j 657;?
Classified and Real Estate, ins. 2,251 ,
: 'Dregonlaa. Teleirrarn.
5,607 i 5,729
nJ 692 430 ,
2,678 1,633
9,260 .
18,977
7,792
' 'The 'l volume ' of advertising carried by The. Journal continus
large for "the good old summer time." It is evident that The Journal
grows more and more popular with the reading public, as well as
with. advertisers. As an advertising medium, price compared to
results, it has few, if any, equals and there is no newspaper west
,of the Rockies that gives advertisers so great a proportion of paid
circulation for each dollar invested in advertising pace. Ihe
Journal sells the advertiser, under contract, space in the daily and
Sunday Journal at 2 centa per inch, per insertion, per 1,000 of paid
circulation. When an advertiser gets the benefit of paid circulation
at this price he can be sure that he is buying newspaper publicity
at bargain; rates.'. .- . -' .- ' '
'; ; And here the advertiser has insight into the policies of those
papers which do not prove or guarantee or make public their raij
circulation!- If they did, they would have to take less for space than
they are now obtaining, as the public credits them with lartrcr raid
" circulations than they enjoy.' The advertiser should adopt the prin
ciple of the Missourian. "show me." before buying srce in mediums.
. who hide their circulation light under half bushel rnt.fs.
IWrWmMMMrvTHvHMttTTTTHl '
CBUtiMOBf
FACES CRISIS
Whistle Is Blown and Nine
Hundred Men Leave Keys
Joined in - Street by,
Striking Postal Operatora
Only 25 Xeft in Office.
e
. Chicago City telegraphically
. isolated. '
San Francisco Men deaertlng
..keys. , e
Denver Postal men go out.
. ' Kanaaa City Leased wire
operators out, . , .
- : New Tork Operatora mala Of-
flee Western Tnlon and Postal e
e strike. - e
' Augusta, Ga. Western Union
men join strikers. 4
, New Tork -Cotton exchange
' operatora strike. ' e
, New Tork Cable operators of
. Wsstera Union go out. 4
e '
( Journal Special Service.) ' '
New ,: Tork. Aug. 12. Nine hundred
Western Union operatora 'in the malm
office are out, 1 They quit work at tha
signal of the whistle blowa by a union
official. A company official tried to
stop the elevators to prevent the men
from leaving tha building. The opera
tors will be joined in the street by tha
(Continued on Pare Two.)
GENERAL STRIKE,
SAYS OFFICIAL
Assistant General Superin
tendent Blake of Postal at
Frisco Thinks So.
That a general strike will occW
among telegraph operatora In every part
of tha country is the belief of 3. O.
Blake Of Ban Francisco,. assistant gen
oral superintendent of the Postal Tele
graph "company on the Paciflo coast,
who is at the Oregon hotel, and ex
pressed an opinion this morning that
he regarded 1-res Went 8. J. Small a tele
gram to toramiioner r-iem equivalent
to calling a atrlke. . .
Wot Hers oa Strike. .
Mr. Blake la In Port Inn tn mt jr.
A. Forehand of Seattle, district super
intendent of the company. Mr. BlHka
denies that hla vlait has any connection
wun me striae, situation and aald that
the men had no reason for striking at
this time. While Sir, Blake waa bulng
Interviewed" a note was handed him an
nouncing that tha Postal men had gone
out at Denver and loa -Angeles. Mr.
Blake's only remark was. "Sow, what
cenae is there in that. Those men have
absolutely no grievance against the com
pany -ana no reason ror etnainr
W hen asked whether the company hail
made preparations to replace the men
shc-uld they go on strike, Mr. Blake said -no.
lie also said that he did not know
how long it would take to replace tha
strikers In event' of a -strike, but ex
pressed the belief that the company
could secure men to fill the empty
places.
Prepared, for Siaga.
From one remark that Mr. ' Plke
dropped it haa been Inferred that the
company has prepared for a long sl"e
In case of strike and will fiKht in
men to the last ditch. He reiimrKed on
the fact that many of the men were not
in a position financially to wlthsisml a
long strike. It has also been infnrre.1
that the company expwots to recruit mn
to replace the strikers from the sti lit
ers' own ranks.
"President Hmall's telegram to C""i
mla.iloner Nelll." said Mr. !!"
"amounts to nothing but a dwlarui 'i
of a strike for tomorrow. He ss tl
present strike Is lllfs.nl. hut because i f
the great provocation and re--iiini-i t
attains! Wen!ern lolon cffi-iai '
bwause of b.vd faith unlverii
general strike he authortwi ""
unleMs he can find a way to brin
conciliation.
"In my estimation '!. 1
to culling a slriK. f " r ' 1
a atrlke will be --':- ' " !
no opinion as to 1 '
hmali a tel.gi.im f
inyi.
"I have noti.:- s ' ' '
either- hr '"" 1
f-H.nii t I'or' . . I - !i -
f,vi.m-t ion a- ' '' '
I I r. ( . 1 1