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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL. PORTLAND, SATURDAY EVENING. ,'SEPTEMBnt 11, 1S07.
WILL VISIT HERE
Honolulu Young Women
Coming:, to States ,for
' First Time. - V
25 PER CEf JT RAISE
JO BE PUNISHED
Judjre Hajt Says Labor's
and State's Fairness Was
Firmly Established. - :
Dr. Russel Says Teddy ! Is
White Winged Messenger
' Pesnite Fact. That lie
Killed Man in the Cuban
. TJalU4 PnsM Leasts' Win.)
Buffalo, Sept. 14. President Roo
: valt la a "white winged angal of peace"
to Dr. Isaao Franklin Ruaael of New
York University and ha ao described him
In an address her today before the
American Social Science association. . .
1 love to see his picture everywhere,
.declared the speaker, "iney, say he
ahot a man at Santiago; and when the
order came for him to taka a hill, he
did not atop to aak lte name but stormed
- HWcitsdM nB-trr8vr-TWe"BpihTTd
from It. What a heroic figure was the
gallant colonel then, but I love to think
of Roosevelt, rioT at Cuba but aa the
white-winged .angel of peace In Man
churia, walking in quiet . majesty be
" tween two great armies and bringing
peaoe. Roosevelt In the history of
Russia and In the history ef Japan, la
. i he most . majestic - figure of the cen
tury." The apeaker declared that many ex
isting laws which create and sustain
monopolies ahould be repealed and
franchises belonging to the people but
entrusted to " faithless corporations
ahould be repealed.'
ily in High School. .
v The Alblna branch library at 851 Wil
liams avenue will be open on- Monday,
September It. at 1 o'clock, with Miss
Ella Dewart In charge. A. good supply
of books may be found upon the shelves,
the room is well lighted and comfort
able and wltl be found an attractive
spot for study and reading. A fine list
of magazines has been ordered and as
noon aa they are received will be placed
on file. The Portland papera will lie re
ceived daily. e.
The board of education has allowed
the Library association to open Us east
aide branch temporarily In the south-
"en t"baement - room - of the new"Kant1
Hide High school building. This room
is well adapted for a small library and
will be open and ready for use of both
litgh " school students a.nd residents -of
the. east aide on October 1.
On Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock Miss
Haasier will tell the story of the apple
of discord, the old Greek myth, to the
young people of the children's depart
'. ment .
DISREPUTABLE NORTH ;
END RESORT IS CLOSED
Aa the result of the -tidal wave of re
form "which has struck the restricted
district and threatens to clean out .the
- vice- existing la - that-section of the
city, Dorothy Darlington, keeper of a
disorderly resort at 19 North Seventh
street, waa notified last night to Imme
diately close her place. Sergeant Baty,
upon orders of Chief Orltsmacher,- called
on the woman and informed her that
arrest and prosecution would follow if
he continued to keep her house open. '
The chief's action was due to the
plea of guilty etitered by the woman in
the circuit court on a charge of con
tributing to the delinquency 'of 1 7-year-cld
Emma Francis,' who was an inmate
. of the Seventh-street house for several
weeka prior to entering Essls Watkiha'
B. 8. Pague.' an attorney representing
the Darlington woman, caled at head
quarters last night in an endeavor to
have the chief reeclnd the order. He
put in an appearance again this morn
ing and discussed the matter with the
polls official for some time but with-
- out success. t
DETENTION HOME BIDS
: CONSIDERED TOO HIGH
Bids for the construction Of the hew
detention horn of the Juvenile - court
-1,-war opened y -tb board -of - county
commissioners at the courthouse yes
terday afternoon. Only a few contract
ors bid for the entire oontract, though
there were a large number who bid on
part of the work.
The lowest bid for all of the work
, ii that of H. E. Irish, who offered
to do It for $11,880. a. w. Oliver was
' next with a bid of $1.85. One bid
wsa a little over 114,000.
The county officials consider all the
bids high, and will consult with Bennes.
Tobey at Hendricks,- the architects, to
' learn ' whether a lower bid cannot be
figured by taking a number of the piece
work bids together and have the home
built by several different bidders. The
.contract will not be let until all the
blda have been gone over carefully, f ,
(Special Dlspatca t The JoaraaL I
, Garfield, Wash, Bept 14. Rev.. Ed
ward B. Lockhart, who has been pastor
of the Methodist Episcopal church at
Garfield for the past two year, has
been aaslgnsd to the pastorate of the
Union .Park Methodist church at - Spo
kane. Garfield people are sorry to lose
Rev. and Mra Lockhart, but wish them
success in their new field. Rev. and
Mrs. Lockhart have made a host of
friends throughout whitman and Latah
counties slnoe they came here and their
departure la not only regretted by the
church people, but by all the people of
Rev. C H. Kohr will have charge of
the Methodist cnurcn tnis year and win
preach hla first sermon . her Sunday
morning. The people of Garfield ex
tend a hearty welcome to Rev. Kohr and
wife, who com highly recommended.
. RETURN TO .WORK
(Special Dtapatrh te The Jeers L '
Bllvertnn, Or Sept -14. Several days
axe the Sliverton Lumber company dls
irrd their railroad crew and did not
I'd-nd to hmld anv more road this sea-
rx. It tea now been found neoesaary,
..wr, to eend the. read three miles
i ! the timber, and the crew is axaln
-t wm. Il.la w, I rnr the starting
' Of tli PiUJ until aoui. ucloitat it.
-TT-TT'H HIT ri-l!l III lllllllllll 111 I
HHn nn ha ran r-r-n
UILII IIL.II unmiuii Ul I
LIBRARY. 111. ALBINA
Striking Telegraphers In
crease Amount of Salary
V First Asked, for..
At jthe annual meeting of the Teleg
rapher's local held yesterday afternoon
the election of officers which was to
have been held we postponed until the
next official meeting of the union,
which will occur the first Sunday in Oc.;
tober. The present officers will hold
over until the meeting Sunday.
The only important matter of busi
ness transacted at the meeting waa the
unanimous decision to demand a 35 pet
cent increase in salaries from the com-
raniea instead of the 16 per cent asked
or at the time the strike was called.
The administration of the strike thus
far was given thevcomplete approval of
the members of the union and the-de.
termination to stick it out until the
companies give In.
By actual count mad by representa
tives of the union they claim that the
Western Union company has at work In
Its Portland office i operators. Includ
ing the chief, out of 68. not Including
the chief, that were employed Before the
strike. About SO of the it worked from
10 to 14 hours dnily so the crippled con
dition of the company's service Is easily
The Postal haa six-men. Including the
chief, and the manager of the office.
Instead of It, not including the chief or
the manager prior to the strike.
fuel-Problem Is Serious One
i ..a,, A.al
- (Special Dlepates. Is The JoaraaL
Prinevill. Or Sept 14. Th Prln
vlll Light A Water company la. In
stalling machinery to add to the effi
ciency and value of Its plant An aux
iliary boiler has been added, together
with an engine and complete equip
ment that can be used in case of the
disablement of th larger or principal
boiler and engine. . ...
The original plant was equipped with
a 70-horsepower engine and an 80-horse-power
boiler, while the new machinery
will generate 40 or 0 horsepower, and
will, when used In connection with the
machinery that Is already in us, al
most double th capacity of th plant.
There are in us within the city lim
its something more than 1.S00 drops
at the prevent time, and practically no
new ones were put In use last winter
for the reason that the machinery was
loaded to the limit and Manager Crooks
feared some sccident would disable the
plant and leave the city In darkness
until - additional - machinery could be
shipped in and' Installed, j '
The question of fuel is a serious one
that the company haa to meet at pres
ent The .price of four-foot, wood de
livered at the plant is 14 per cord, and
it requires 1,400 cords to run the plant
for one year. The water aystem of the
company is sufficient for the present,
and with the additional engine at the
power-house for use In case of fir the
system Is all ' that could be desired.
The power for the system Is from a
reservoir an' la direct pressure. The
pumps are two In number, of th du
plex variety, and can throw 118 pounds
fier square Inch pressure into th mains
n time of fire, i - . .. .
W0 JIAN TAKEN TO JAIL
.TO RECOVER .FRO JI JAG
. Mrs. A. H. Adams, a well-dressed
woman of about 40 years, waa arrested
at-th- Perkins- hotel last night by D.
tectlves . McCullough and Price on a
charge of drunkenness, upon complaint
of Night Clerk Thompson. The woman,
who Is said to have formerly conducted
a lodging house in this city, rented a
room at the Perkins yesterday and by
8 p. m. had become so Intoxicated that
the management decided to call the po
Mrs. Adams was locked upln the
city prison and upon belngTeleasd this
morning declared that she had been re
lieved of a gold watch which ahe prised
very highly. Th woman declared that
the timepiece waa tn her reticule at the
time of her arrest Detective Price who
brouaht the satchel from th hotel
made an Investigation with "the result
that the missing watch waa found this
morning In the woman's trunk at the
TWO, BAD BOYS ARE
' Martin Toughey. th young 'hoodlum,
who waa sentenced to days on th rock
pile and fine $(0 by Judge Cameron
for precipitating a riot on an Kstacada
train at Boll wood several weeks ago,
during which he assaulted Patrolman
Toung and - bombarded the cars with
rocka. was released from Kelly Butt
this jpnprplP upon order OL Judge Car-
Arthur Lamb, who was also fined and
Imprisoned for his oart in the disgrace
ful affair, was given his liberty some
time uo.1 Judra Cameron, who waa a
passenger oi the train at the tlm of
the trouble assisted In arresting the
two rowdies and was kicked in the
shlna The bruise has evidently healed
or his heart - has softened, hence . the
commuting or louxnev s sentence. .
POLICE CLOSE UP . '
CANARY WHEEL DEVICE
The eagle ay of C. A. Innkeep,- pa
trolman in the Portland nolle depart
ment discovered an alleged gambling
outfit in th exposition building during
tha Pure Food show In the shape of a
numbered wheel and Chief Gritsmacher
this morning ordered th outfit to
Tha Individual in ehafae of tha wheel
sold ' paddles yfe visitors at the rate of
$ cents per. each of which contained
five number The 40 numbers on the
11 paddles used correspond to th 60
numbers on thejwheel, and the winner
waa given a 60-cent box of candy. At
each turn of th wheel the operator
cleared 10 cents, not counting th reve
nue on toe canay.
FEARED HE WOULD NOT
ESCAPE FRIDAY HOODOO
(tutted- res Xeaeed "WlreJ" "
"New Torkrept. "It. Several promt.
funt nhvaiclana aaa encased In an In
vestigation today with medical scien
tists to solve the vexing problem, "Did
fear of a hoodoo kill William J. Brad-
lav V .. The lattsr. who waa a well
known resident of the Bronx, died last
night after a day spent In worry be
cause of th belief that he. would not
live through Friday, the 11th. The doe.
tors who attended nlm said titers was
no physical reason why he should have
dlT. Bradley seemed to have an In
tuition that ha would not live through
th day. ;
A California scientist saya that pea
nuts sre mor nourishing than steaks.
Th rkrmt uaA itf menu At a ban
quet In Germany daUg back: . ;
Investigation to Follow in
Trial of John Conrad in
.. the Circuit ' Court. ;
An Investigation to determine who
committed perjury last week at the
trial of John Conrad in th circuit
court will be taken up by District At.
tornsy Manning and his chief deputy,
Gus C Moser. next week. , Testimony
given at th trial by different witnesses
developed directly conflicting stortas., '
Judge Gantenbeln. before whom Con
rad was tried, said at th time that per
jury had been committed, and that he
would 'like to hav th matter investi
gated to. determine which of the wit
nesses had been guilty of tb crime In
testifying before him.
Deputy Moser. .sitting as a grand jury,
will take up the matter next wevk, he
says, and th lying witnesses will be
prosecuted. He said slso that he In
tends to Investigate the collection of
.monthly sums from resorts In the north
ena Dy J. w., noare. s apociai uiucr.
Hoar was one of the witnesses at
the Conrad trial, and when on the
witness stand admitted that ha had
Cnllint.4i monthly sums from thS
women who conduct the resorts.' He
had reported hla collections to Chief of
Police Gritsmacher, he said, but kept
th money. ' .
Directors of Blair-Penwell
dends and Sum Is Left.
(Special Dispatch te the JearaaL)
Helena, Mont, Sept. 14. Twenty-four
per cent In nine months la a rather re
markable financial recordlyet it only
Illustrates the possibilities of the sheep
industry in Montana. At a meeting of
the directors of the Blair-Penwell Ranch
company, which last January took over
trie Blair and an adjoining rancn in
this section, a dividend of IS per cent
was declared. But the report of the
officials showed that 24 bad been
Instead of applying th whole profit to
dividends, the directors decided to es-
tsbllsb a reserve fund witn a portion oi
th remalnaer, as well aa purchasing
more sheep and making a few Improve-
11.11 . W vi, .11. , -U'.U 1 .l A l.U. M . , .
dend is mads payable October 1.
Thla la the fourth or fifth of these
concerns organised tn Helena within the
past few years to pay such large divi
dends. Among them .are th Riverside
Land Livestock company, which
earned 2414 per -cent; tha WlnnecooK,
26 per 'cent; the Clear Range, 24 . per
cent and tne foster, to per cent. . -
The. method haa been . tha formation
of syndicates, which would take over tha
large sheep ranches, of central Montana,
and practically all of the stock. Is owned
in Helena. The high prices for sheep.
lambs and wool lias enabled this rather
remarkable record aa viewed from a
financial atandDOlnt but the arrester
gain Is ultimately expected from th n
hanced value or tn tanas, some oi
which hav been secured at aa low aa
$2 and I J an acre.
IRRIGATION PROJECT I
r (Special Dispatch te The JoareaL)
Kennewick. Wastu. Sept 14. Th Cas-
cads Construction company haa recelvedl
two large looomotlr at KannewlcaTTd'
be used In their construction work on
th Priest Rapids irrigation proj
ect - The locomotives are now being
loaded on tha steamer Todd to be taken
up the Columbia river to the scene of
operations. juarge quantities oi sieoi
raila hav already been shipped, and
cars are expected to arrive in a few
work on th Priest Rapids project Is
being pushed as fast aa possible, and
the ditch haa been completed for a num
ber of miles. ' The arrival of the loco
motives and cars will greatly facilitate
matters, however, and It is expected
thst th project will be completed in
about a year. The foundations of the
nower nlant . have been installed, and
work on th superstruotur is now be
ing posnaa aiong.
CRISIS IN AFFAIRS
OF DOWIE'S CHURCH
(United Frees Leased WbV)
; Chicago, Sept 14. A crisis In th af
fairs of it he Christian Catholic church
lately dominated by th lat John Alex
ander Dowte, la at hand. The rival fao
tloaa In tha church soon will clash for
the last time over th question a to
who shall succeed Dowle as general
overseer. Federal Judge Landls has
reoognlsed John Lewis aa tha leader, but
Wilbur Vollva, who took the reina from
Dowle during the latter's absence from
the city, also seeks the high office. In
order to dispose of the matter it will
be voted upon at two conventions. Vo
liva's forces meet tomorrow and on
September 22 Lewis followers begin
their conference. Delegate - from all
part of the world will be present at
PAVING PLANT HAS ,
ESCAPE FROM FIRE
.'. V ' . awsjsaaBSSsBSBBB
" Through tha Ignition of oil In the
engine room of the Warren Construc
tion comDanv's slant at Eleventh and
Lovetoy streets, a fire waa atarted at
4:10 o'clock this morning that threat
ened for a time to result In great dam
Tha fir a department responded to
telephone alarm and within half an hour
the flames war extinguished. Owing
to the rapidity with which the oil In
the engine room burned the fire spread
quickly to the walla and roof of the
atruotura, but by quick work the fire
men succeeded In quenching the blag
before much damage was entailed.
IMITATION OF WILLIAM
TELL CAUSES MISHAP
- Rio d Janeiro, Sept 14. While at
tempting te duplicate th feat of Wil
liam Tell In shooting an sppls frortl the
head of a man at a circus her, Juan
Esplnosa, an expert Chilean) marksman,
missed his target and killed the men.
The crowd msd a rush for Esplnosa
with th intention of lynching him and
he barely escaped with hie Ilf.
;X)R MAX SAWYER
fRewlal Dltp.tci te Tke Journal
' Salem, Or., Sept. 14. A requisition
was Issued todsy by Governor Cham
berlain for the extradition of Max Saw
yer, now In Colorado, who Is wanted In
Yamhill county on a charge of larceny
by embesslement Th orlm wag oom
ttUttad SepUmbat . . - ,
OF 1.10I1TAIIA RAIiCHES
Judge and Mrs.' Charles P. Hayt of
Denver, Colorado, are at th Portland
hotel. Judg Hayt was for many yeara
on th supreme bench of Colorado ..and
'stated, today that h thought th rssalt
of th Haywood trial would prove bene
ficial to the' whole country. In that tho
labor unions could go- before th pcl
and state that after a fair trial, they
were shown to be. opposed to violence. .
"This I think will be the greatest
effect-of the fnmoue .trial," said Judge
Hayt today. 'Th publicity given to
the proiKdlngs,by the newspaper of
the country cannot help but leave an
opinion of falrnee in the minds of the
people regarding tooth state -an-labors-
-I think the trial waa th best way
of giving to the people both alder of
th question which haa besn a aerlous
problem for years. ' ' , '
:' Waa ' OlTa lalr Trial ' ' .,
"Whether Haywood Is guilty or in
nocent of complicity In the assassina
tion of ex-Governor . Steunenberg, th
people know he hsd fair trial on .the
evidence produced bv the atata. Includ
ing the famous confession of Orchard.
The verdict leaves but oce conclusion,
and that is, both state and labor have
gone on record against violence in Bat
tling difficulties. . o.not understand
ma to say thst th stat ver Indulged
In violence without due regard to the
law, but the trial sets t more firmly in
that position. " " . .
'The Denver bar association watched
the proceedings of the trial very close
ly and most of the members were of th
opinion that in order to convict Hay
wood. Orchard'e testimony would have
to be corroborated In reference to th
actual participation in the conspiracy.
The only place in the testimony where
this appeared to nave oeen accompimneu
was in reference to the letter regarding
.fi Mm ii i f f 1
Xaywood Socialist Candidate.
"Th result of th trial haa been an
easement in the strained situation In
Colorado. . A relaxation has taken place
which undoubtedly diverts tne puDiio
mind from th terrlflo strain that has
marked the political life in Colorado for
an man veara. That is a benefit that
applies mostly lb Colorado and can b
traced directly to in outcome oi ine
trial." - . .
Judg Hayt aald he ' did not think
Harwood would b a candidat for gov
ernor of Colorado.. - H believes the So
cialists will nominate him for president
The former Colorado jurist said' that
tha recent national lands convention at
Denver was one of the most noteworthy
and able In the history of conventions in
the country. He aald th criticism or
the administration waa presented in
speeches that will long be remembered
fop- their eloquence and -ability.
Judge and Mrs. - Hsyt have besn
traveling throughout th Paclflo north
west for several weeka and- are de
lighted with their stay ' In Portland.
They will leave by steamer tomorrow
for San Francisco, where they will visit
several days befor returning to uenver.
. In on of th biggest gambling raid
In month noting Detective Wellbrook
and McCullough ; this afternoon un
earthed a Chines lottery agency at 267
Salmon atreet and arrested May, Wat,
the celeetial operator, and Joseph Smith,
colored,! who was loaded down with
tickets. Wal waa released on 1150 bail
Tn qofficere uaediXMjnalderabl
and Smith Is languishing in gait.
strategy in gaining entrance to in;
carefully guarded place. A meek-eyed
lookout of th Mongol persuasion waa
detected in the act of letting customers
into the place, and the officer rushed
the door when it was opened for this
purpose. The raid revealed the presence
of thousands of tottery ucaeta ana
bunch of records. i
RESTAURANT MAN IS
: Tony" Mlllorvlch, proprietor of a
restaurant at Second and Burnslde
streets, while attempting to eject A. C
McDougall from the premise at
o'clock last night was stabbed with a
pocket knife by the Utter. The b ade
wielded by McDougall struck the eating
house man in the right shoulder, but
the -wound Is not regarded aa serious.
Mlllorvlch's assailant who comes
from Bonneville, Is said to hav ordered
a meal in th restaurant and refused
to settle for th same, whereupon the
restaurateur tried forcibly to put him
out of the place. McDougall na been
charged with assault -with a dangerous
weapon and will be given a 'bearing In
the police court Monday. -
OFFICER STRIKES '
'' (Spada! Dispatch ' to Th JoaraaL) '
Sllverton, Or Sept 14. Yesterday
afternoon Chief of Folic McMlUen ar
rested Hnry Bock, th butcher, for
burning rubbish in front of his place
of business In violation of a city ordi
nance. Later in the evening the police
heard Mr. Bock discussing the affair
with other men and took exception to
what Bock said. Th officers entered
the shop and reaching over the counter
strucg tne ouicner in in
Th affair haa created oulte a sensa
tion in th city and th policeman Is
threatened with arrest A warrant will
probably be Issued In Justice Wiles'
court this afternoon and McMillan will
b held for assault ana battery.
OLD BUILDINGS ARE TO
BE RAZED TO GROUND
Building Inspector Spenoer yesterday
recommended to the executive board
that the following old. building be torn
down, owing-to their dilapidated and
dangerous condition: Four-story brick,
264 Yamhill street; three-story brick,
1 86 Second atreet; two-etory brick,
Third street north: Klncald building,
northeast corner Ninth . and Everett
streets, and the rear wall of Frits' thea
tre on Burnslde tret-
NATIONAL GUARD TO
- - BEGIN DRILLING
r (gpacUl Dispatch ' to Tb JoaraaL)
Oregon City, Sept. 14. After a two
months' leave OI aosence in rnemuera
of Company-O, Third Infantry. O. N.
n win hea-ln drtllina In earnest next
Mondaynight On or about September
20 the local company will be inspect
by ' the regimentsl Inspecting officer.
Although the local company has only
been In existence since fast spring the
members have paid strict attention to
the execution of all maneuver snd at
the annual encampment st Beaalde won
for themselves an envisois name, -
There are 200,090,000. copies of the
Blbl scattered throughout th world.
British , Vice-Consul Telly
Will Report to Govern
A ment on the Riots. : ; ,
;(Paelfl, Coaat PraM Uased Wlr.
Seattle. Sept 14( That the violence
to which tha Hindu of Seattle and
other place on Fuget soundhave been
subjected within th past week will be
made' the aubject of diplomatic corre
spondenc between the British govern
ment and th Vnlted States, is the opin
ion of those who sre In th capacity of
employers, or hav to do with th Hin
dus. -1 . '.
- British Vice-Consul Bernard Pally has
been Investigating the details of the
outbreaks which resulted In th Hindus
being driven out of Balllngham and. h
la also expected to Investigate the
trouble aboard the' steamship Portland
while she was at dock In this city last
Wednesday night and during which sev
eral Hindus ' wer thrown ' from the
steamship because., they were occupy
ing quariera desired by white men pas
sengers. The day after tha riots at Belllngham
Mr. Pelly went to that city and con
ducted an Investigation and yesterday
the mill owners of that city received
letters from him requesting that they
furnish th names of the Hindus who
had been la their employ.- While the
letter did not so state. It la believed
that the consul haa received ordera from
hla hum government to get the Infor
mation ao that a claim lor Indemnity
can be made, - .
Incidentally tha mill owners of Bel
llngham are placed In a peculiar po
sition Decause ok me request. i uy ir
afraid that If they give the Information
requested tney will place inemaeives in
a position to be prosecuted by this gov
ernment for -violation of the contract
labor laws. They will, however, furnish
Mr. Pelly haa refrained Trom making
Jubllc any Information jhe ma hav us
o th Intention of hla government.
DAY OF ROAD SHOW :
IS PAST, SAYS LOGAN
Th day of th road ahow ha passed.
declare Attorney Joha T. Logan, and
th new railroad . lawa passed by the
congress and their enforcement by tb
Interstate , commerce commission nay
killed them. The only theatrical troupes
that can now atiora to travel are tnose
of the highest - claaa and tb fakers,
says Logan. ,
Tne reasons given are mat ins new
law no longer permit th railroads to
give troupea special rates on their car
loads or scenery, ana xoroia ine man
In of sDecial naasenaer rates. Former
ly it was aa cheap to pay far for a
troupe of 1 as It waa for one of 10,
but th theatrical ratea have been abol
ished by the rallroada owing to th de-
elskHV-of the interstate .commerce corn,
mission that all ratea must be open to
th public 1
Attorney Logan believes that thss
conditions aa to railroad travel will per
mit only tbe very best companies ana
the fakers to earn enough to mak
traveling profitable, and says th tlm
will coma soon when there will be no
good, middle clasa troupea on tne roaa.
REMAINS OF GEORGE
A. TALLEY RECOVERED
Drowned in - the Rapids Several
' Weeks Ago Whilo Attempting to
"Tow Launch" Trongh7
.' (Special Dispatch to Th JoaraaL) . .'
Oregon City, Sepf. 14. Th body of
George A. Talley, a one-armed man who
Waa drowned August 22- In th rapids
of th Wlllamett" river Just below
Oreenpolnt u found yesterday near
Jennings landing, about three mile be
low her. i '
At th tlm Mr. Talle was drowned
he was returning home in his launch
from Portland, and on reaching the
raDlda he ran to tha bank, sot ashore.
and winding a fop fastened to the
boat around his body, atarted to tow
tha craft up stream along the - bank.
Th current being too strong, h was
araggeq into in river, powerless to neip
Ever since that time searching pat-tie
hav been at work and dlvera were em
ployed tolnd the body about the rapid
and Juat below them, but without suc
Mr. Talley waa about- JO years of
age '.and came her about a year ago
from Oklahoma. He opened a boat
house and haa been carrying on boating
business here sine spring. He leave
a widow and thre small children. - HI
parent, Mr. and Mra. Alfred Talley,
and a sister, Mrs. Brlgga, all of whom
live here, survive him.
As h wa a member of thOdd Ft
lows, th local lodge will make the fun
eral arrangements on the return of ills
family, who are absent from town.
TONY JEIM ,
WANTS HIS CHILD
Auks Court to Give Him Custody of
Daughter Believe Wife , Vn- ,
fit to Rals Hla Children. "
(Special Dispatch to Tb Joorna!.)
- Oregon City, Bept '14. An application
for a writ of habeas corpus wa made
in th county court yestetday by Tony
Jenim for th possession of his daugh
ter, Sophia, who Is In the custody ef
Mr. and Mrs. r. mi atattnews, nis wire s
parenta, at Macksbury.
Mr.'Jentm haa been suspicion of hit
wife's sctlons lately and began to watch
her movements snd found her In a
rooming house at Portland with another
man, whom with his wife he bad ar
rested on a statutory charg.
Bellevina his wife to be an unfit per
son to have the custody of their child.
he is determined to hav th court
award her to his car.
Glasgow, Sept 14. Sir Thomaa Lip
ton's new challenger will be built by
a Bel rait firm, making ner more man
ver Irian. . .. . . , ,.
FORMER GRAND VIZIER
v OF TERSlA IS DEAD
, (United Pre teased Wlr.)
Teheran. Persia, Sept 14. Former
nranrt Vlxlr and Foreign Mlnlstrr Mu-
shir Ed Daouleh, to whas Influence
the shah's reeertpt granting s nsflonal
assembly .was chiefly due, died suddenly
today of heart disease. ' ,
Transatlantic .Wireless Sys-
; tern Said to Pe Mere. .
Experiment. ' - i:
'.' (Josrsal pedal servle.) v
London.. Sept.. 11. The announce-
ment that tha Marconi company Intend
to open a jkibllc "servle, of wlrelesa
telegraphy between Ireland nd Canada
next month at, the rata of d, a "word
(plus land charces) haa not so (far.
glarmed the - cable ' companies, whoa
charge Is Is a word. Foremost among
the reasons vhythry are not dlsmsyed
by the prospect Is the fact that in or
der to believe In It they hav first to
see the results or me wireieas ar-
vi-a. It haa been "comlnn for SO
many years -thst now, when It Is pre
cisely announced to . begin in a few
weeks, there Is some soeptlctsm as to
what its actual achievement will amount
to. .Tnlsof course, . only max nr.
Marconi's onnortunity for distinction
all the greater, and renders the occasion
generally, all the more interesting. .
. i nariee ungnt, r .n.9.a..
well-known authority. and the author
ef a standard work on submarine teleg
raphy, was - Interviewed yesteraay oy
a Lally Graphic representative, and
expressed the opinion that In conneotlon
with wireless telegraphy ' some of the
statements mads publicly had been very
frequently In advance of the facts. He
did not 'say that It waa Impossible to
send Transatlantic messages by wire
less, provided that a aufflctentiy high
fower was used. But for on - thing,
lie a need of wireless could not compare
with the apeed,of th cable.
Cabl Koch Qtokrw -
"The speed of an Atlantic cable Is 100
worda a minute," continued Mr. Bright.
"Tha wlralaaa telea-raohv w know of
at present Is certainly not capable of
snytning liks tnis. ' Twenty woras a
minui I think it la. Ther are IT At
lantic cables the Anglo-Amsrlcan and
the Commercial hav each fiv. If th
traffic warranted It the cable's speed
iiaafanti.,inlght ihaj:QlislderttbI y
Increased,, because the limitations set
on ii are only aue to in type oi insu
lated -conductor if neceesary one could
lav cable with a blrser conductor. On
account of the comparatively low wire
less epeea ootainea. ir ,a iransauaniia
wireless company were to secure suf
ficient traffic to effect a success com
mercially. If eould probably only b by
th stabllanment of several atatlonaat
each and, and these, by reason of the
high power used, would be liable to
Intar-lnterf eranc. )-,':
In Oahl Mor Aoeaxavs.
'Besides holding th field In th mat
ter of speed over any system of wire-
the cable la likely. In my opinion, to bold
in record xor accuracy. w a near an
about t4 successes of wireless teleg
raphy; we don't hear of the dlfficultlea,
of tha number -of repetitions necessary
oerore tney get a measagetnrougn cor
rectly. On the other hand, the Immedi
ate accuracy In cable telegraohv is at
about as . high a pitch as anything
"wireless at present Is well adapted
for . the Interchange of compliments,
but not for considerable commercial
messages - Involving elaborate codea.
Whether the cable companies could pro
duce a great development of Transat
lantic teiegrapny oy , reoucing tne rata
to sixpence a word la another matter
and, of course, there la such a thing as
creating a uemana. nui i in in a me
main effect of a successful wireless
service in the near future would be to
bring the Idea of Transatlantic teleg
raphy of any sort mor forcibly to the
public mind. In other words. It cer
tainly wouldn't be .likely to hurt any-
Cabl Shareholdeis Seoiv
"You mean that shareholders In cabl
companlea hav nothing to fearT
"Nothing whatever," replied Mr.
Bright- Some year ago I expressed
this opinion In an article in the Nine
teenth Century,' and nothing haa , hap
pened to chang It" , ' ...
ST. RAYNER SUED
Attorney" and Woman Made
I ; Defendants in Sensa
tional Action, r
.' Mra; B. C Preston and .Henry St
Raynr, an attorney, . war mad th
defendant In a sensational suit filed In
the circuit court this morning by Mar
garet T. Shorey, in which It Is alleged
that th two defendants rMrs. Preston
being a former friend of the plaintiff
had conspired to defraud the plaintiff
out of valuablo property In the city.
Mra Shorey, who is M. cripple, alleges
that she was the owner of two-fifths
of lot 47, block IT, In Couch addition.
The title to the lot stood In the name
of Herman Trenkman aa security for
a debt owed by J. T.- Shorey, It being
stipulated that when Shorey paid the
debt Trenkman waa to transfer the deed
to- the Oreaon Trust aV Savings bank
as trustee for the Shoreys. , . '
Upon the failure of the bank snd
the appointment of a receiver, Mra.
Shorey says that Mra Preston said she
did not know what effect the condi
tion would have on the property rights
of the plaintiff, and suggested that St.
Raynor be sentfor. Mra Khorev did
this, according to her complaint, and
St. Rayner told her she waa being
swindled and that it was necessary for
her to transfer the property to Mra.
Preston, as Mrs. Shorey oould not pro
tect her rights.
Accordingly Mrs. Shorey states that
she signed a paper . which St. Rayner
told her was simply a matter of form,
Following thla Mrs. Shorey oonsulted
friends and then notified Bt Rayner In
wrjtlng' to do nothing In th caa until
he had received, order.
September I, however, St. - Rayner
sued J. T. Shorey and Trenkman In be
half ef Mrs, Preston for possession of
the property. Mra Shorey alleges thst
Mrs. Preston" and St Rayner procured
the assignment for their own benefit
and with the intent to defraud the
plaintiff. She auea for the cancellation
of the assignment ana was granted a
temporary Injunction returnable Sep
tember J, preventing the disposal of
the property by the defendants. , ;
rAINT .THIEF MUST '
' HAVE BEEN WOMAN
'. P. A. Donne, a painter and decorator
at 26 Yamhill street hss reported to
the police that some person stole is
gallons of roof paint from th yard In
tha rear of the " International hotel.
Third and Everett trets, last night
Th paint wss In a large tub and th
thief must have carried, it away--in
buckets, requiring several trips. "
a., M. Bogart residing in th same
hotel, notified the detective bureau this
morning thaC a sneakthlef entered .hla
room between 11 p. m. last night and
4 o'clock thla morning and carried awap
a gold -watch and 131 in cash. , ,-, j
. . Chirkenojogrr. ,'
Vain men are Ilk roosters who crow
and who shirk; - -
Wh.ll th hens lay th egg and do all
of th work;
And, II Se roosters, men think .they mlist
govern tha rest-
That their sister ar only lay .members,
Portlsnd is about to b Invaded by a
bevy of pretty,, dark-eyed damsels front
Honoluluwhcr landed In San Francisco
thla week ..to Visit coast .cltlea. , Th
young women are member of a party
sent to the coast by tn Honolulu Bui--' "
letln,- and are chsperoned by Mrs. K. r
T. Westherd..Nfornirly a resident of .
The pretty maidens hav captutad .
Bay Ciily, where they hav been made v
much of nine their arrival. They will ;
leave Ban r'rancisoo today for Sacra? . .
mento, where they will attend the Cali
fornia state fair. Later they will visit
Los Angeles, San Diego and Mexico,
reaching Portland In several weeka.
About 10 daya will spent in th
Rose City bv the tourists. Including a.
dav'a visit st ths state lair at Salem. .
Alter vtsit.nr Portland they will-go- to
Seattle and Tacoma. ana win return to
Honolulu by way of VlctorlsT . .
Two Ou.tr Hawaiian maiden aooom-
pany the Bulletin party to tha states. .
They are Miss Bernloe Dwight and Mia -Emma
Hose, who grasped the opportu
nity to come to the coast with congenial ,
company." Th member -of th party .
ar Mlsseav Callie Lucas, -Daisy Todd, .
Ros Aloiad. Hatti SafTery, Hester
Lemon, Katls Sadler ,and Lillian Lun- T
With the axceptlon of Miss ' Lucas, ...
noa of th young women ha ever
been In thla country. TWey ar socially .
prominent in Honolulu and have won .
many friends by their sccomplishments. ,
All ar aingera oi ability and sing their
natlveVsonga, playing their accompaal- .
ment on native instruments.
17AGING VAR UPOII.
Dr. ' and Mrs. -Wilbur F.
Crafts Come to Portland j:
- ih Tour of the Coast. ,
'l Dr. and Mra Wilbur F. Crafts ar
expected to arrive in th city thla after
noon to visit with Dr. O. L. Tufta Dr. r
Craft l th superintendent of th In
ternational Reform bureau, of -which,
Dr. -Tuft la th secretary for the Pa-..'
clflo coast branch with headquarters In
Portland. Together they have been con- .'
ducting meetings for - the psst few .
weeks. In Washington and British Co
lumbia on the liquor trade. v ' .
Dr. Crafts haa just returned from th ;
orient where he engaged In a vigorous -crusade
against the opium and liquor ,
traffic. He I th founder of th Re- ,
form bureau and a lecturer and writer '
on three' subject of some prominence.
His work In th far esst haa accom
fill shed so- much thst Secretary Taft
old blm In Seattle that no more opium
will - be - shipped Into , th Philippine
islands after March 1. ' :
Mra. Crafts la .Sunday school .superia-
tendent for the W. C. T. U. and haa
mad a study of conditions In th orient.
The visitor will follow thla schedule -tomorrow:
t- Morning First Presbyterian -churehj
subject. "World-Wide War Against tb
Big; Four Evils." -.f -( s-: Of - , .r
Afternoon, :JB T. M. C. A. audi- .
torlum; subject. "World Politics in Re
lation to Markets, Morals and Mission
Evening Taylor . Street Methodist
church; - Chautauqua lecture; subject.
"That Boy and llrl of Toura."'
. Mra Crafts will speak as follow:
Afternoon, 1:80 White Temple: sub
ject. "God Made th World for Women.
Too." -. - ---
RACE RIOT STORY. IS : -';
PROVED TO BE TAKE
Soldier on Duty Finds Tat There
Was No Riot Only it ery . :
? Small Disturbance.
(Special DwmMi tefb Jearnal.!
Vancouver, Wash, 8ept 14. Follow
ing., th publication of a sensational
story In a Portland dally paper to tha
effect that a race feud had started In
this city and that a soldier had, been
the leader of an aasault on a gang of
Hindoos, the authorities at Vancouver
barracks detailed an' officer to look In
to the matter.
After a thorough Investigation th of
ficer found there was nothing to th
tory, which was grounded on th fact
that while slightly under -the Influence i
of liquor a soldier hobbling along on ,
crutches hit a Hindoo over the head.
Thla .caused som little excitement in
which several persons took part but It
was soon quieted by the police. Th
matter. It Is understood, will be dropped
by. th army officer ...,.
Fenner Foster, a Prosperous) Farmer
: of Clarke County, pies at th -v
, Age of Eighty-Four. '
- (Special Dispatch te Ts Jearaal.) '
, Vancouver,' Wash.. Sept 14. Fanner
Foster widely-known rancher of this
county, died at his horn at Mount
Pleasant yesUrday of old ag. . H wa
S4 years old. " -' ' - ,
Mr. Foster was for mors than tS
years a resident of Skamania county,
immediately east of Clarke. Seven year
ago ha moved to his late home, aeven
m.iea from Woahougal, at what was
formerly known aa Mount Pleasant post
office. He was considsred a successful
farmer and leaves a considerable es
tate, lis Is survived by a widow and
several children, most of whom ' hav
grown up and moved to distant places.
The funeral will be held from . th
family home at 11 o'clock Sunday. . In-:
terment will b In Mount Pleasant cem
etery. - , - - - '
FOSTER FAMILY .
' ' IS UNITED
- ' (SDecial DtiDatrs to The Jooraal "
r-Oregon City, Sept ll. Mr. - Bertha .
w, roster wa yesteraay remarried oy
Judg Dtmh-k to her-former husband, -D.
V. Foster. ...Th couple wer married"
4 years sgo and six children wer
born to them. A few years sgo they
separated, Mr. Foster remaining her
and the wife going to eastern Oregon. -Mr
Foster returned here and In a
short time reconciliation between th
estranged, parties JoUoaaiL-f eauiUng Ja,
r,u'1"' family. , J -.
Sweet Pea Show. ; - i
A sweet pea show wss given In Hor
tlrultursl hall, Indon. recently. Thar
were t.000 bunches on exhibition. In
cluding 160 novelties. The strucKls for
a yellow sweet pea Is "still unnuoreas
f ul. The nearest approach la a "creamy
buff." - , - ','.,.
f ."','. aseBBaaBaBaassssaaaB