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VOL. VI. NO. 148.
T 1 : "
PORTLAND. OREGON, MONDAY. EVENING, AUGUST 26, -1907 FOURTEEN PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS. ' ggJSA"?!
Governor Chamberlain Gives
Well-Known Lawyer Place
v on Circuit Court Bench
Left Vacant, by Death of
Judge Alfred F. Sears.
Appointee Will Be Sworn in
Wednesday Pressure of
Business Demanded . Im
mediate Action in the
'. - -V '
" Thomas O'Day, one of the beat known
attorneya of Portland and the atate,
waa appoloUd by Governor Chamber
lain tola morning to fill the vacancy
on the clrouU bench of the Fourth, dls
triit eauaed by the death of Judge Al
fred F. Beers, Jr, who died at hie home
Sunday moraine;. " V
v Judge O'Day waa notified of hie ap
pointment thla morning and will at onoe
begin th arrangement of hla private
affalra In order to bertn the dlacharge
of hla 'new dutlea a, coon aa hla com
mlsslon arrlvea from the executive of
fice at Salem.; He expects ts be a worn
In Wednesday tnornlng. V
Governor Chamberlain In making the
- appointment at thla time, prior to the
funeral of Judge Sears, does eo because
of his feeling that the demands of pub
Uo business, in the court required lm-
, mediate .action, and for that reason the
. feeling of sentiment should be made
secondary to that of duty.
"The proprietlea of the occasion might
seem to demand the postponement of
" the appointment of Judge Bears' succes
sor at least until after the obsequies,"
' said Governor Chamberlain this morn
ing, in making public his appointment
of Judge O'Day, "but the public buslneea
demands Immediate action, and there
fore I have had to let this consideration
outweigh the considerations of senti
ment. The September term of the circuit
court convenes Tuesday next, and it is
necessary that the hew Judge have time
to arrange hla 'private business.
- "In making the appointment Of Judge
O'Day I have not waited to' receive or
-. consider any applications for the posi
tion, but have acted at once."
Thomas O'Day. the new appointee for
the officers well known throughout the
state, having been prominent not only in
the law, but in politics as well for many
years. He has been a lifelong Democrat,
and' several times has been the choice
. of hla party for important political
office. He gained wide prominence dur
ing the opening of the land fraud trials
(Continued on Page Two.)
Aurora Producers, Disgust
ed With Conditions and
Prices, Favor Letting the
. Tield Remain on the
Vines. ? '
Speculators Have Sold Short
Enormous Quantity and
Are Now Bearing the Mar
ket Mold and Vermin
Augmented by Late Bains.
(Special DU patch te Us Jearaal)
Aurora. Or., Aug. . "Wa agree with
the recent Statement published In The
Journal to the affect that If hot c. sin
gle bale of hope was picked in the state
of Oregon thla - aeaaon the growers
would bo that much better off finan
cially and that the next year's crop
would come on the market at a price
that would be profitable.
- "We also agree to leave our 1107 hop
crop on the vines as they ara if the
Other growers of .Oregon will make a
elmilar agreemontWe believe thla to
be for the best Interest Of the hop in
dustry of ths state of Oregon. "U-Chorua
of Hopgrowera at Aurora Postof rice.
To leave every pound of hops en the
vines Is the plan suggested by a party
of well known hop growers of Aurora
yesterday In order to clarify the dense
atmosphere new prevailing in the hop
Refilling that the ehaflbe are 100 to
1 against obtaining sven as . much
money for their baled products as It has
taken to bring the erop Into lu present
state, the growers are willing to sacri
fice their entire season's- work, the cost
of stringing the vines and the Interest
on the vard's Investment, because the
hop market la In such a muddle at thla
time that the producer does not know
just where he atanda. .
Crop Zs Beoort Breaks.
The fact that thla ear'a crop would
be a record breaker In Oregon If every
bale waa picked adds to the despair
of the producer for there have been
heavy crops for several .seasons sad
at this time the warehouses of brewers
are so well stocked and they have
bought so many bales of hops from
short sellers that they are not willing
to buy more unless at sacrificed values.
It fa agreed by all that If the hop
growers of Oregon would pick only a
fraction of their crop and nothing but
the best quality at that they would
(Continued on Page Three.) '
SUCCEEDS TIID LATE JUDGE SEABS
.null up mi" 1 1 ' ' "'" ...' w"'imiuh J"!'..' m-jp'iaj..
: , ,, ... - .:, ' ;.- "V!y-'"M
-:' "; V.-;' ' ' ' . . ..'(. i'f . i fl-t t
-1 '..'''' , - ' " ' ,, y ' - -. , .': -,
;J :r'... "; , ' : '. . SjlHt:-XVciS;
- " . . .
J .. C HON. THOMAS O'DAY.' -, ;
N0THH1& D01HG v
UU 60 DAYS
No DiTidend Will Be :De
' clarcd Sooner, Says Re
ceiver T. a Devlin. .
Tangled Conversationalists at Spokane - Sell Worldly
, ; Go6ds and Start for Thibet in Hope of Finding
People Who Understand Lingo. -
Spokane, "Wash., Aug. J. For a pil
frlmage through the unexplored wllda
of heathen Thibet and the more friendly
, provinces of the Flowery Kingdom sad
the Sunrise Land a delegation of "Tan.
glad Xonguers," certain that their bab-
1 bllng gibberish has a horns some place
In the ever-mystloal east, will leave
Spokane early next month for ths Orient
in the calm assuranos that they will
find a people that both speak and un
derstand ' ths jargon that flows from
their loosened tongues and which they
do not claim to understand although
Xhey1 'are not of the Pentecostal sect,
which has gained notoriety in the 'Wil
lamette valley, but are of still earlier
0rThe people who go on this strange
aueet disprove the dictum of thoee who
search the long stretches of ecclesias
tical history snd retire wearily with the
conviction that all the possible changes
on religious belief and practice have
been rung. Here, It la believed. Is a
pilgrimage never before undertaken In
the history of man. Fanaticism aside,
snd the absurdity of the gift of tonguee
disregarded, there are elements of the
romantic in It, to say nothing of the
: vast pathos of It.
T . -
About IT members Of ths Apostolio
Christian sect hers have sold their
homes and all other property and will
soon journey to ths far aat aa mission
aries. They win hold meetings at Se
attle until September 10, the time for
their boat to leave for the "brlent. They
will go to the country which speaks the
language they claim to have been given
by the Almighty. None of them claim
to understand the language they apeak,
as It came to them by eplrita. The mla
alonarlea will have no money after they
reach the east, ths trip consuming an
The eplrit of- giving Is wonderful
among these people. When a call Is
made for funds to defray expenses the
members come forward and put their
money on the altar, and many part with
their last penny. They have no collec
tion boxes or regular contributions. One
old woman yesterday gave the savings
of several yeara to help pay the trans,
porta t Ion expenses of the missionaries
to foreign countries. . . -
Those who will go Row are: To
Japan and China. Mr. and Mrs. M. E.
Ryan. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. McDonald,
Mr. and Mra. H. I Lawler; to Japan,
Miss Lillian Callahan and K. RUey; to
China, Mtae Rosa Pittman, Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Colyar. Misses Bertha MUllgan
and Mae Law; to -Korea, Miss. Cora
Frltech, The others will follow In the
OF VBBRG RRSON
SLAIN BY ASSASSIN
Jeamal Special Service.)
Petersburg, Aug. t. Colonel
jYvenoff, governor of Vlberg prison, was
assassinated today while walking On one
of the principal streets of ths city. . Ills
assassin was Immediately arrested,
making no attempt to escape.
Colonel Ivanof I was taking a morntng
stroll throuch the streets, unattended
He ws approaches hy an unknown
men, who alumted, "Die, you dog," and
plunged a knife Into his breast. Ths
.- - :
colonel paesed away befora he could be
given medical attention. A crowd sur
rounded the murderer and an extra
squad of soldiers was necessary to pre
vent him from beln torn to pieces at
the hands of the mob.
It is reported upon reliable suthorlty
that the murder of Colonel Ivanoff wss
the first move In sn extensive snarchlet
pint to kill all of the important offi
cials of fct Peternhiinf." Including the
rnr. The pnllr believe thev have the
names of all the ennsplrators and a
number of arrests have been ordered.
"There-will not he a dividend declared
sooner than 00 days - for depositors,"
said Receiver T. C. Devlin, of ths Ore
gon Trust and' Savings bank, today,
when asked aa to ths progress" that la
being made In Hating and realising upon
the bank'e assets. "We are waiting
now for arrival 'of the securities that
were shipped by exprese from New
York. The work Is going on. ss wall
as could be expected." ,
; President Moors Helping".
President W. H. Moore, who was at
the bank today assisting at whatever
he could do, said he has been expecting
dally that the securities would arrive,
and that they may reach here any day.
These securities consist of $160,000 that
ware first sent to the Fourth National
bank of New York with a view of secur
ing a loan to ease the growing strin
gency In the bank's working capital, and
1 140,000 that was carried by Cashier
W. C. Morris on his trip to New York
to complete arrangements for the pro-
powrc wan. au oi mess securities;
oeptlng about 160.000 of the bank's com.
merclal paper, were bonds of the Home
Telephone company. ' ,
The Fourth National bank after de
clining to make the loan, wired on Au
gust il to Mr. Moore that they had
shipped the ' securities In their charge
to Portland .by Wells-Far go express.
' eowltles Dae Toalg-ht,
Mr. Morris also wired on August tl
that he had shipped by the aame carrier
the securities he carried to New York,
and that he Vould leave that night for
nome. The trip across the .continent
required practically , five days. The se
curities will probably reach Portland
by tonight's train, or tomorrow morning.
Mr. Morris 'wired from Chicago last
Friday that he would leave that city
Friday night for Portland. He la ex
pected to be in Seattle tonight or tomor
row, and will probably come direct to
Portland to assist In the straightening
out of matters at the bank, with which
he waa more familiar than anyone else.
President Moore said today:
"Affairs hers look well, and I am feel
ing better about it today than I have at
anytime." ., j ,
Seaside Postofflce Bobbed, i-
(RpeH.l plapateh to The Journal.)
Seaside, Or, Aug. 1 The Seaside
postofflce waa robbed yesterday morn
ing of over $500 in cash and all the
stampa on hand exoept those of 1 and t
centa. The robbers entered In the rear
and passed out at the front door. There
la aa yet no clue to ths robbers.
LIVELY LADS FOR
. .ewsaBssjssaeMeejBBSssaawsaan . - .
backward Girls Can Now
; Come Forward and Get
Free Introductions. "
"OTv sn lonelvr" ', ! v
' Tfc.t ta the aloa-an of the new aoclal
club on the oaat aids which all "Hon
orable Ladles and Gents" are invited
to infn. the s-enta for a nominal ' fee.
the ladies free. . And Mrs. Gray, of 1
East Eighth street, cannot nnaeratana
why there are so many mora genu than
idi. annlvlna for memDersnip.
-T don't think it will bs so when
they ' find out what it really la," ahe
said. "In-San Francisco I had one with
100 names on my list and there were
plenYy of ladlea, but here they are so
backward about coming in.
For this reason Mrs. Gray has offered
f'n . time ta take ladles Into ths club
free of charge aa an inducement to its
growth, lor axior '- -
ciub Wnh men only as members T
i - w mia- mnA mora nrAHT
way of doing thlnga than tha-way roost
V I ., frm nn, axnlalned.
?.?V"T. .inn.d Ven. r7eot,le
of the vbest classes who do not like
to ao out on tne sirweis
one So they writ or telephone to me
1 think thy will Uke. They can meet
hero or anywnere i wor """ "" '
rooms are alwaye open to them and
then he can ask to take her to dinner
or theatre if he wanta to.
"Of course after you bavs been In
a, .. a inn time wiu learn to
know people and can t. U what kind of
th.v like. Bo I set them to tell
. . . -Kn.. , what th,v want and
gllV JUBt " " V . , ,
then I supply the rest with my Imagin
ation and my,knowlertge or human na-
lure ana uiuwit "
tfons. The gentlemen pay a fee for ten
"I take down your name or any name
you want to give because sometimes on
secount or meeiing pui" " .
like they don't -want to give their real
n.ntaa tit-mt I used to hSVO certain
aventnn for social gatherings down
south, when everyon came and was in
troduced and we had dancing and cards.
for they want to meet only one gentle
man at a lime, i ut mni
people on .my list and all business la
strictly confidential. It la a proposition
that every single woman ahould be In
terested in. Most men ask to jneet
t wAmAn nnt Ana. man
Kill avuu ""'fl'. " ...... . - .
wrote me that he wanted to meet a
widow with a little gin. , Bran
are very particular. - ;
X Aflvprfkinpr RprnrH fnr VVppk Fndiricf August 25 I
. The Journal Still in ihc Lead
The "volume of gdvertiainp; carried by the three daily papers - of
Portland for the week ending Aaguit 25 was at follows:
Journal. Oret-onign. Telegram.
Foreifrn Inches .... t. .............. 833"-
Classified and real estate Inches... . 2,589 '
Notwithstanding theIuTInesa of thsjaummer season, The Journal
tr, .A in the vnlnme f naiir srivertisinor carried by the
Portland dailv oaoers. its total amount showing a - gain of 2,037
inches -over the corresponding week of last year.
, The Journal adheres strictly to its card rates and treats every
advertiser-aliker selling space under time contracts t 2 cents per
inch per insert iotLscr ,1,000 of paid, proved circulation, the records of
which are open for inspection, so that the advertiser may be certain
s ol what he $ getting tor nis money. .
Fonr Chicago Children Are
Hissing: and Parents Fear
That Gypsies Haye Taken
Them Away Detectives
on Trail of Suspects.
Carniyal of Crime in "Windy
City Beyond Control of the
; Police Omaha Youth Is
1 Found With Fifty-Two
Checks in Pockets.
' ." ' (Jbarsal Ipeelal Berries.) '
'Chicago, Aug. J. Four children of
Jacob Helnrichsen, a market gardener1,
have disappeared, and it is believed
that they have been kidnaped by gyp
sies who recently camped in ths neigh
borhood in which ths babes lived. .
Tha children . who have disappeared
are Paul A., aged I; Lllla, aged T;
Charles, aged i, and Ernest, aged 4.
They, were laat aeen yesterday morn
ing, and a aearchlng party , which has
been out .looking lor them for more
than i4 hours has failed to find a trace
of the little ones. The police have been
notified and a general alarm turned In.
The gypsies who are suspected of hav
ing stolen the children were camped In
the neighborhood for several weeks.
They made a living by selling baskets
and statuettes,' while some of the men
had performing monkeys and band-organs.
Their camp was a great attrac
tion to tha children of ths neighborhood.
who riocaed arouno tne . wagona every
afternoon watching tha strollers at work
At ths time It waa discovered that the
children bad disappeared It waa
also learned that the camp of the gyp
sies had vanished. No trace of tnem
could be found, and It Is feared that
tney nave put many miies Deiween
them and their pursuers. Detectives are
at work on tha case, but as yet have
been unable to locate the new camp of
we supposeaaianaperss v- n .
A youth giving the name of William
Knight, of Omaha, was arrested thla
morning In connection with the attempt
of the police to atop the carnival of
crime which is terrorising this city.
Fifty-two checks and a card inscribed
"J. N. Sheldon. Ill South Twelfth
street, Omaha, employment agent," were
found in Knlghfa pockets. . -
At the time of the arrest of Knight
an unidentified man waa. found at the
rear of a fire station In another part
of the city with hla throat cut from ear
to ear. -
Knight was taken'tn custody by the
police with scores of others. The po
lice have found themselves unable to
cope with the terrible situation and a
blanket order ror tne arrest oi aii aus
picious characters haa been mads by
. Recently there has been hardly a day
paaa that crimes of some "kind have not
been oommitted which have stirred the
people Into rage not unmlxea with ter
ror. Footnada work In broad daylight.
burglars are rampant and murders havs
oeen irequeni. .
TAFT SATS HE WILL
REMAIN EST CABINET
(Joenal Sneelal Berries.)
Columbus. Aug. 21. It Is rumored
here that Secretary of War William H.
Taft will resign his position In the
cabinet after the opening of the Philip
pine congress In October. Secretary
Taft, hdwever. declarea -the rumor to
be without foundation.
ROBS TRUNKS AT
Employe of Southern Pacific
Steals Seventy-Five Thou
V sand Dolfars.
'. (Joenal Ipeelal Berries.)
San Francisco, Aug. '28. Ths sensa
tional' arrest of a trusted employe of
the Southern Fadfle, who lives la
Berkeley ' and who haa been apendlng
money like a prince under tha shadow
ox the university wails, is acheduled.
For weeks be haa enjoyed the luxury.
ready money and society of the college
town unaware or a trap tnai naa oeen
set for him. He was watched by rail
road detectives. Evidence waa secured
and Chief Vollmer of the Berkeley po
lice said last nignt that he was only
waiting for a si anal from Detective T.
R. Ryan of the Southern Paclflo secret
service to make the arrest.
Thefta from the bassare room, at the
Tarry Dunning nave been going on etaaa-
iiy ror me past six momne, uompiainia
filed up, but the criminals continued
heir ODeratlnns under the noses ef the
sleuths. Full 17&.0OO worth of valu
ables were reported missing from thej
ininKH ox passensers, ana i( wns
dent that the work was being carried,
on by a wen- orraolaed gang. aUlwer
wear, Jewelry and clothing disappeared
and the aggregate amount Of the losses
footed un In lirn fia-uraa. After weeke
of watching a raid was made on the
home of the suspect In his absence.
Oreat piles of rlunder were found. In
cluding valuablsa from all parte of the
ClUCUIT JUDGE DEAD
LAW TO BE
THB lii'iB A. F, SEARS, JR.
JUDGE ALFRED SEARS
IS CALLED IN DEATH
Prominent Oregon' Jurist
' Suddenly Expires From
Stroke of Apoplexy.
Death has 'called Alfred T. Sears Jr.,
Judgs of ths circuit court of ths fourth
judicial district. Sunday morning short
ly before 4 o'clock the Judgs was found
unconscious in bed by Mrs. Sears snd
though Dr. A. 3. Gleey waa immediately
called and -worked over tha breathless
form for some time, life had . flown.
Ths cause of the sudden and unexpected
death wss pronounced to be apoplexy
by the attending phyalolan. -.
To his family and to hla many friends
of the bench and bar of the- state and
tn the laltv. -In aeneral who were priv
ileged with his acquaintanceship, the
unexpected demise of Judge Sears comes
aa a great shock, for - Saturday after
noon ana evening ne seemea io do in
his usual health. The first Intimation
of the end cams when Mra. Sears en
tered hla room Sunday morning and
found him apparently lifeless upon ths
Funeral services will bs held at the
Unitarian church tomorrow afternoon at
l n'nlock snd will be under the auspices
of the Bar association of which the de-J
ceasea was rh huhuito m.jni wv. . ... .,
standing. The religious services will
be under the charge of Dr. T. L. Eliot,
minister emeritus of the church. t The
remains will be taken from the ohurob
td the crematorium. .,
.. Fahlio-Sptrlted Oitfawa.
Judge Sears haa for many years been
a man most active for the good of the
city of Portland and of Its residents.
He haa taken tha lead In many move
ments of great interest and having
much to do with the advancement of
the city. Be waa before hla election to
the bench-active In polltlca but since
assuming the duties of his high office
haa confined hla field of operations to
McKinley Mitchell . Com
plains to Eailroad Com
mission and Action Will
Be Started in Courts to
Eecover Actual Damages.
Haintiff .Wanted to 'Ship
'Potatoes to Fairbanks,
Alaska, by Last Boat,: But
' Failed to Get Car in Time
to Make Connections.
(Continued on Page Two.)
A teat Of ths demurrage clause of thai
Oregon railway commission lawwlll bs
made in action to be brought by tha
railway commission against ths South
ern Paclflo Railway company on tta
failure to furnish cars for government
shipment of potatoes from' Oregon to
Alaska. McKlnley Mitchell, a Portland;
commission man, who ordered a ear foe
ahlpment at Canby, and another a
Clackamas station, filed the complaint,
Ths ear for . ahlpment from Canby
waa ordered from the company on Mon
day of last week. The potatoes ware
to be shipped to Seattle and thence on
a ateamer leaving that port August 1
for Fairbanks. It is said this is ths
last steamer that leavea this season for
points so far north, and that the po
tatoes were badly needed to provide
winter- provisions.' The commission
man, on falling to receive the car, con
ferred with the railroad officials aa to
the possibility of getting the potatoes
shipped in time for the boat, but could
get no ' satisfaction. He then lodged
complaint with the commission, and
was notified today that they would tuke
up ths matter at once. .
.- Za Too Xats gov. .''.'.'.",
Th shipment cannot now bs mads
In time to catch the boat, which leavea
Seattle Wednesday, and I am told that
thle la probably the last boat that will
carry Fairbanks shipments this season."
said Mr. Mitchell. "I ordered the cap
at Canby a week ago today and had
plenty of time to get It and make ths
shipment. When I took up the matter
with the railway officials they said that
it was Impossible to state when a car
could be obtained. If at all. - They said
that If one of their refrigerator cars
were turned over to the Northern Pa
clflo they never could get it back. Any
kind of a car - would have been good
enough for me, but I could not get it.
The fact la that the Harrlman roads
do not -want to furnish their ewlf oars
for shipments to be turned over to ths
(Continued on Page Three.)
Eailroad Magnate Coming Through Central Oregon to
- See for Himself Whether Great Resources Deserve
Eailroad Facilities Secrecy Is Maintained.
E. H. Harrlman left Pelican bay yes
tsrday morning in a wagon drawn by a
mule team, bound northward into cen
tral Oregon -a Investigate for himself
ths country tributary to ths upper Des
chutes and determine whether or not
to issue-orders for beginning construc
tion of railroads on some of tha sur
veys that have been made in the laat
year by hla engineers. Hs will come
on through overland, visiting Madras,
Bend and the Deschutes Irrigation ft
Power company segregation, and thence
proceed via fihaniko : ta Portland by
No word of thla news Is confirmed
officially by men connected with the
Harrlman railroads In Portland. The
truth of the atory Is, however, beyond
dispute. J. P. QBrlen, general mana
ger, and Fred S. Stanley left Portland
last night In a special train for 6 nan
Antes for Magnate.
Two of the care were freight ears,
carrying three Royal Tourist automo
biles, and the third was Mr. O'Brien's
private ear. Thev reached Bend today
at noon and took lunch, after which
they left with the automobiles for the
south. They will proceed toward Pell
can bay until they meet Mr. Harrlman's
party. It is probable the two partleai
will coma together in ths neighborhood
of Odell, on the upper Deschutes river,
or perhapa farther south toward Silver
In the Harrlman party are K. XI Har
rlman, his two sons, his physician, W.
O. Lyle, J. A. Tsylor, W. O. Hill of New
York and Colonel William H. Holablrd
of Loe' Angeles. The trip north over
land waa decided upon suddenly by Mr.
Harrlman, and explicit Instructions as
to plan or procedure were wired to Mr.
O'Brien Saturday afternoon, with strint
Injunctions that ths trip should ba
Mr. Harrlman will see central Oregon
to advantage this time. The only other
time of year when it would have more
favorably Impressed him would havs
been In late spring or early summer.
The roada are said to be excellent now,
and the weather la favorable for an
If rumor, confirmed by circumstan
tial evidence, may be taken for gospel
truth, Mr. Harrlman is about to de
cide whether or hot to order conatrun
tlon work begun on some of the surveys
that have been made in central Or'nun.
Nobody connected with the local oftics
of the Harrlman lines will verify the
report, and the utmost secrecy Is main
tained. All is dark mystery, ss fnthom
less as the rnvstf-ry of far distant cen
tral Oregon Itself.
(Continued on Page Two.)
NAN PATTERSON IS
COMPELLED TO GET
OUT OF PITTSBURG
(Joenal Bpertal service.)
New Tork, Aug. It. Notorious Nan
Patterson haa Just left Pittsburg st
ths request of friends of a very wealthy
atset man .who became Infatuated with
her. . Miss Patterson, it Is alleged,
threatened hla life one nlrht when aha
was Intoxicated and vowej she would
carry out her threat. Hhn wne sent to
Washlnrton, D. C.,- where she Is now
supposed to be.
In the meantime ths ' wealthy sl
man, who haa cilices In ue ' .
building here, is vry !t
the excitement. The lif
St a roadhoiiae a few n
Keeaport, where the
keeping Mlae laitr. -i
her own suto enl
wanted. r'r!nii i
to brenk up the "
Mlas .ttr"-i " "
and talking ' '
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