The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, January 19, 1910, Page 1, Image 1

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' Sunday Journal 5 centi; or 15 centa
a week, for Dally and Sunday Jour
nal, by- carrier,' delivered, ; . ,
' The weatherVTonlght and Thurs
day; occasional light rain or snow."
VOL. VIII. NO. 271
viiiwo, iiajim nvi emit
i TT.i i V m i - rr n . .." i i ' , , . ' . , ' . . . " -. 1 1 ' - . . . " ' ' " ' ' ' " ' ', ,"' 11 m A
. v' ' , -' ..V t ... . - .. , ",-' ' i
Question and answers.
Q. Who Is Bailey T
A.- State food and dairy com
missioner. '? . V
Q. Has he a farmf
A. Yes. near Eugene.
' Q, Does ho favor pure mllkT
A. Cannot answer; he ha
never been definite on this sub
ject ' ,
Q. Does he feed the cattle on
hi farmT
A. Read the story and you.
will find out.
. ihwlil ClmsttH) to The ixnl.
Eugene,. Or., Jan, 19. Despite denlala
. and explanation by State Dairy Com
mlssloner Bailey that he s not allowing
cattle on his ranch to starve to daath.
v he local Humana society 1 preparing to
prosecute Bailey and soqw up the hor-
rlbl conditions which maintain at, the
. McKtwle river ranch.'-, f..- ,,:-y .ili.
tjifct 'flight ; the Koclcty hei.a meal
ing, following;" .investigation, ;ai ino
ranch by' OK B.M;'Weller and Joseph
Moore, detailed as a special committee
to ascertain the fact The committee
reports condition fully bad as had
been shown toy newspaper accounts, with
carcasses scattered about and many cat
tle reduced to mere skeleton from lack
f food and care during the unusually
cold weather.
A targe Ranch.
the ranch consists of 1Q0 acres, and a
full Investigation would require more
time than the committee had yesterday.
A search of the pasture revealed 10 dead
animal. None of . the secluded spots
were searched.
Mr. Weller. a veterinarian. Carefully
examined a number of famished animals
for- Indication of disease, but rouno
He pronounced the extreme enfeebled
condition due entirely to lack of food
and to expo ore during storm.
A farmer residing near Bailey ranch,
tated to the committee that he explored
the pasture fully the other day and
tn MnnMU v w
luuiiuumnu ; u
niprnr DnMPU I :'.' 1
LUULHL uH iun ;
Modified Type of the Decarie
Burner, to Cost $119,500,
Said to Meet Needs of
Growing Portland.
Plant Will Have Capacity of
150 Tons Every 24
Shown to His Cell After Being
Registered as No. 6861
At Kansas City Smashes
Newspaper Man's Camera.
(United Press Leased Wire.)
Leavenworth, Kan., Jan. 19. Banker
John R. Walsh arrived here today and
wt taken to his cell after the cus
lomary preiimiaries or entry. His num-
S ber I 0861.
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 19. Appearing
unconcerned at his nearer approach to
prison, John R,' Walsh, the convicted
and condemned banker, arrived. here to
" day from Chicago on his way to the
federal penitentiary, . at Leavenworth.
Kan. Before the train arrived Walsh
aaked only one question of his guards.
. "Have we missed the Missouri Pa
cific out of - Kansas City?" ha ques
1 "I am. afraid so,'' responded Marshal
Hoy. " f, ,
; "How do we " began Walsh. ,
, "I guess we will go up by trolle.'
said Marshal Hoy, interrupting Ms prls-
oner query.' -jt wiu be a nice trip,
he continued lightly.
; "Ten," commented .Walsh, somewhat
sadly. '" nice trip;, a nice trip."
One how of anger marred "the
banker' arrival. V newspaper photog
rapher tried to snap a picture of Walsh
, as he alighted frqm the, train. Walsh
ran at him J and, smashed the camera
ibefore Hoy could interfere.
-, i Walsh's outburst came so suddenly'
thatceotn oy ana the photographer
"were taken unawares. The banker made
'no comment t and' resumed his place
quietly by the aide, of his escort, .
. Walsh was not compelled to take the
trolley- trip, o pleasant to the marshal
and .unpleasant for, himself. . His eacort
found another train on the Missouri Pa
cific, leaving here at 10:15 and Walsh
. was taken to Leavenworth oo, thaC -
Food Commissioner Bailey.
found 22 carcasses of animals, each ter
ribly emaciated, ' apparently caused by
starvation. Other cattle were hardly,
able to stand up.
TBI farmer says that ao feed ha
been hauled to the ranch this winter, al
though Bailey pastured goo sheep and
800 oattle on it last rammer and. fall.
Newspaper: rerJorts and the activity
of the Humane society have aroused
public sentiment strongly here. Pnople
are severe In their denunciation of the
cruelty Inflicted Oir dumb animal in
country j where ; feed U available and
whera Olerev 1 iwevMettoe f the' lack
of funds with which to purchase It.
State Dairy and Food Commissioner
Bailey, In a statement made regarding
the foregoing news dispatch, says that
he had not heard of the trouble to his
cattle until ' 8unday lst, when he re
ceived word that they were without
(Continued on Page Two.)
Candidates indorsed by M rs.
Stetson for Reelection to Di-
rectorate Beaten, 732 to
486 Case May Go to Court
Portland Is at last to have a new
- After week of discussion and Inves
tigation the city health board this
morning adopted the modified Decarie
type of burner as offered In the ten
der of the Willamette Iron A Steel
company of Portland, for flll.Soo. The
board voted to recommend this plant
and 'in a resolution asked the city
council , to make the required appropri
ation at It session next week.
A soon as the council makes the
appropriation the board will award the
contract to the Willamette Iron A Steel
company : and .work on the new refuse
destroyer will" be rushed so a toVmake
ready for handling the mass of summer
Tialshed in rive Month. .
By the specifications laid down by
the health1 board the new crematory
must be- completed within ISO working
day from' the date on which, the con-,
tract 1 let. The company to which the
contract i to- be awarded kuarantees to
bvlM H A"ttlftt"wtnOestrbyf&liige
and all kinds of refuse and offal at an
. trrojjr uvvv iL IV wills a wn.
The capacity of the plant will be
160 ton every J4 hours. It will differ
from 'the old Decarie Incinerator chiefly
In that it will not have a water Jacketed
furnace. . Inatead of this the walls will
be flrebricked and the refuse will be
dumped Into a suspended basket.
The agitation for a new garbage
burner began more than two years ago
and although the little plant at Guild'
lake has long since outlived Its useful
ness and as a consequence hundreds of
tons of garbage have been, allowed to
pile up on the dump there to become a
nesting place, for plague spreading rats
and a great breeding station for disease
germs, no action had been taken to
remedy conditions.
Property Owners Objected Successfully.
At first the old health board recom
mended that the new crematory be
built at the' foot of Sullivan's gulch on
I -
Judge .Fenton Says Within
That Time S. P. Portland-
San Francisco Trains W
Run Through Klamath Falls.
Sixty-five Miles of System to
Main Line Now Under
(Continued on Page Five.)
"We have not been heralding our
doings down In that part of the. state
with the blare of trumpets," said
Judge Fenton, "and hence little Is
known of the work going on there,
but I will say at this time that for
the present 65 miles of road are In
course of construction and that It
will not be more than 18 months at
the most until trains will be opera
ting between Portland, and San
Francisco ever a road having at no
place more than 1 per cent grade."
Thus spoke W. D. Fenton. attorney
for the Harriman lines lo Oregon, at the
banquet given to the Oregon Retail
Hardware and Implement Dealers' asso
ciation at the Commercial club last
night. ,
,Thla was the first official announce
meat touching . upon the completion of
th.MtvonTKlatntn ralls'fixtenefon.
and was received . with a sterm of ap
plause from the 150 business men from
all parts of the state assembled In the
banquet hall.
- Mans Double Tracking.
The Natron-Klamath Falls extension,
by making a detonr through passe in!
the Cascade range to Klamath' Falls
and thence to Weed on the' main, line
of the Southern Pacific, In Chjfernla,
will practically mean the double track
ing of that large section of the Une and
give much better time for heavy freight
business by the elimination of the heavy
climb over the Slsklyous,
The line from Weed to Klamath Falls.
known as the California Northeastern,
has already been completed and Is now
In operation, and the extension from
Klamath Falls, along the east shore of
upper Klamath lake and west of the
Klamath reservation, Is now under way
section contracts having been let cov
ering a total distance of approximately
65 miles, on tliese stretches work Is
v (United Press Leased Wire.)
Butte, Mont., Jan. 19. A tremendous snowslide
with a frontage of five miles covers the tracks of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound railway 20 feet
deep and has completely tied up traffic over the new
line in western Montana.
The descending mass snapped huge trees like twigs
and rolled boulders like marbles. These have been car
ried upon the tracks and it is not likely that the obstruc
tion will be cleared away for several days.
The slide is one of the worst ever known in Montana.
For a; time it was thought a freight train had been
buried under the slide but its safety was reported today.
Judge George H. Burnett Pro
nounces Penalty Upon Man
Who Shot and Killed Officer
Twenty-seven Days Are Al
lowed Attorneys for Defend
ant to Prepare Appeal.
(Continued on Page Klve.)
(Unltd rreas Letsed Wire.)
New Tork, Jan. 19. The last vostlge
of the Stetson maohlne,' which has con
trolled the First Church of Christ, Sci
entist, of this city, since its founding,
passed early today, when the candidates
Indorsed by Mrs. Augusta Stetson for
reelection to the board of directors of
me cnurcn were Deaten by a vote of 782
to 486.
The announcement of the vote came
at 1 o'clock this morning, following a
session which lasted from 8 o'clock last
night to U o'clock this mernlng, when
the balloting ceased.
The mother church at Boston today
Is In absolute control. Whether It will
remain so Is believed to hinge upon the
decision of- the Stetsonltes to take the
election matter to the courts. If this is
done it will be on allegations that cer
tain members not entitled to vote were
allowed to cast ballots.
No single agency perhaps has 4
done more to work the perfec- 4
tlon of, motor vehicles than the ' 4)
automobile shows . and exhibits
which have become annual feu-
tures in many, of the leading
cities of America. 'At these' ex- 4
hlblts manufacturers, dealers and '
the general public meet on a
common ground and the result- ' 4
ant exchange of ideas ha proved
to be of great value.
jn promoting an annual' auto--
mobile show the Portland Auto-
mobile club lr merely keeping -
abreast of the times. - In order to
do It part In furthering- trie in- 4
terests of thla undertaking which
I In direct line with Portland' e
progress The Journal will pub-" 4
llsh "an; Illustrated automobile '
section in' It Sunday issue for
tunoay, -January, za.
Omaha Woman Alleges Doctor
Operated Against Her Wjll
Wants $25,000.
(Cnlrod Pre Leased Wire.)
Omaha. Neb., Jan. . 19. Demanding
$25,000 to compensate for the loss of
her appendix, which she claims was
removed without her consent while she
was under an anaesthetic. Miss Lillian
Robotham appeared in court today to
prosecute the suit she had filed against
Dr. Arthur Stokes, a leading physician
of this city.
Miss Robotham declared that she
called on Dr. Stokes to be treated for
varicose veins and that he Informed
her she had appendicitis. Before she
submitted to the anaesthetic she de
clared there was nothing wrong with
ner appendix and that she did not want
It tampered with.
When she regained her senses after
the supposed operation upon the trou
blesome veins, she alleges, she dlscov
ered that an operation for appendicitis
naa oeen performed.
Stokes refused to discuss the. ihr
brought against him, declaring he would
eu everyming necessary In court.
Sugar Is Sweet
and So Is Thomas
. v vft - :
(Special fttapatrli to The Journal.
The Dalles, Or., Jan. 19. The Dalles
Portland local, put on Monday by the
O. R. N.r company, promises to be
come a popular train with the people of
this city. A few merchants object to
the schedule of the train on the grounds
that it gives The Dalles residents an
entire day for shopping In Portland. As
they have had that privilege for year
tne new locat win .not interfere seri
ously, it is .thought, with the business
of jThe Dalles merchants. : The IocaI
will be a great convenience' to The
Dalles people who have occasion to go
to Portland. lnc It gives them, a train
that .leaves here it a fixed hour each
day. and arrives In Portland sufficiently
early tor all business purposes. The
schedule of tne new Hram i satlsfac
. - ' 4' ' j
i S f
mm" V
(Srdl Dtipateb to The Jonmil.t
Salem, Or., Jan. 19. George
Meyers, who shot and killed Officer
Eckart and was nubsequently con
victed of murder In the second de
gree In the circuit court for Marlon
county two weeks ago, was this
morning sentenced to life Imprison
ment In the penitentiary at Salem
by Judge George H. Burnett. A stay
of sentence was granted to Febru
ary 15 In order that Meyers' attor
neys may prepare an appeal.
Says Research Fund Inade
quate and for That and
Other Reasons Was a Handicap.
Overflow From Two Flooding
Rivers Engulfs the Brooklyn
Schoolhouse at' Dayton,
Stealthy Torrent Surrounds the
Building While Classes
Are in Session.
(Special Dltiwteb to 11m Journal. t
Iayton, Wash., Jan. 1. Volunteers
today carried the pupil of the Brook
lyn school to safety while flood water
gradually engulfed the building. The
teacher did not notice the rising water
unt,l almost too late. An alarm wa
given and was responded to by male
residents of Dayton. The children in
tne lower grades were first carried out
Ide the flood Bone, the older pupils
awaiting their turn. There was no
Several of Dayton's principal streets
were flooded. Outbuildings, sidewalks,
cordwood, etc., has been caught In the
current. All trains are tied un and
no mall baa been received for 38 hour
Hundreds of dollars' damage Is being
done in Touchet valley by rampaging
Patit and1 Touchet rivers. Water rose
four feet early yesterday forenoon,, ir
undatlng the lower parts of the val
Men are fighting to save the rail
road and wagon bridges.
2 " X
4 fri iiriMi m
Uory, and -the O. R. A N. company Is
receiving much commendation for hav-
in glvntbjj(jlty. v local. J
Mrs. ("rank Jay Gould, former wife
of the son of the great financier
Jay Gould, who Is about to marry
Ralph' Thomas, nephew of Wash
ington II. Thomas, president of the
sugar trust. Kirs. Gonld was Miss
Margaret Kelly. She secured a
divorce from her husband "some
time ago and was awarded a gen
erous sum ,'as alimony. She has
two children, whose time, by order
of the. court, is divided between
the parents. ' .
(Cnlted Preaa ImimI Wlra.)
Bant a Kosa, Cal., Jan. 19. Luther
Burbank, the plant wizard, has a new
claim to fame. An annual grant of $10,
000 from the Garnegle Institute, award
ed to the horticulturist, has been with
drawn and Burbank declares the action
is a relief, maintaining that careg and
responsibilities accompanied the yearly
gift. '
The action of the Institute's officials
was based on the allegation that the
plant merger was being exploited for
commercial purposes. Another reason
assigned was that Burbank was not the
originator of the spineless edible cactus.
"I am exploited, whether I am willing
or not," declared Burbank. "Moreover,
t do not claim to have originated "the
spineless cactus, but I do claim to be
the first man to make It commercially
useful. But for the advice of friends
I would -have dissolved my connection
with the institute last year. Besides
cares, the grant brought a full crop of
envy and Jealousy. Personally I have
no doslre for wealth or fame. I will
say, though, that It was mutually agreed
with the Institute that I should have
the privllege of supplementing their In
adequate grant by the sale of my pro
ductions, a before the contribution was
offered." .
(Special Dispatch to The Journal.)
Walla Walla, Wash., Jan. 19. En
tlrely cut off from all railroad com
muntcatlon last night. Walla Walla to
day has had one traJn In, that from
Pendleton over the O. R. A N. tracks.
There was no mall from the east yes
terday and mall from the Sound did not
come until today, when the Northern
Pacific transferred its mall and passen
gtrs at Dry Creek, where a raging tor
rent has taken out the bridge. The
track to Wallula Is out of commission
Heavy rains last mgnt threatened to
wipe out the temporary repairs, but a
freese later In the night after the rain
had stopped checked the thaw. The
roads claim traffic will be regular to
morrow, but it Is doubtful.
donstantlnople, Jan. lre today
destroyed taavCairabla palace, where
the sessions of the Tarklsa parllaateat
are held. Many valuable records, the
loes of wBloh nay greatly embarrass
tit gwenuoeat, war burned.
Indictment Is Faulty.
Upon motion of the district attorney,
the caae of F.- H. Patterson and Aanes
M. Boyd, Jointly Indicted on the charge
of obtaining money on a fraudulent
order from Tull & Glbbs, was ordered
resubmitted to the grand Jury. It had
been discovered that the Indictment was
faulty and the new grand jury will
take up the case.
(Special Ohpatch to The Journal.)
4 Wallace. Idaho, Jan. 19. A
game or pmocnie, witn a newspa-
per against a box of cigars as
the stakes, was played here yes-
terday afternoon by Harry
Moore, proprietor of the Divlf
dend, a weekly mining paper,
and 1- W. Brooks. Brooks won 4
and" is now owner of the new-. 4
4 paper, which, hftsja fair clrcula- .
4 tlon. Moore has a reputation
4 a a true sport, ana ne denired
4 to live-up to hi reputation when 4
4 asked to put up a purse against
4 a box or cigar. , 4
4 . 1 Moore 'a the ' candidate "for 4
4 mine inspector on tha Democratic 4
4 state ticket In 190t. . j . 4
5 V
(trait Ptms teased Wlra.f
Philadelphia, Jan. IS. With estimate
that from 88 to 40 girls were, burned
o death or were, killed by leaping' from
windows, a fire which destroyed the
BUI building today,' trapping at least
BOO young women, wa the worst die
aster this city, has knows' In years.
Big-it girls are known to . hay bn
killed by Jumping from the windows of
the second and third floors, j
"The number of the dead mast bo
saor than 40," declared Tire Chief Vas
ter this afternoon, after making a thor
ough an investigation as was possible
at the time.
The origin of the flra la unknown, but
It spread with great rapidity, cuttinc
off those who were on the upper floor
of the four-story structure. It later
spread to three other building..
All of the four floors were oeeunled
by manufaoturer', who employed large
numoers sr girl operatives., .
The scenes this afternoon about the
death trap where many girls are known
to have been roasted alive are horrible.
ana tne terrible anguish of frantic
friend and relative la such that the
police cannot control It without' the
most violent measures.
Many girl were traDDed and lost
their lives because they ran to the front
of the building Instead of to the rear,
where the single fire escapes were lo
cated. It is believed that at least 20
young women lost their live on. the
second floor. When the fir wa at It
height and the hundreds of girl. were
making their way down the fire escapes,
out of windows, and leaping t death or
ratal injuries from the casements, the
excitement was such : as Philadelphia
ha seldom known.
, Most of the dead are believed to have
been employed by C Shedaker ft Sons,
manufacturers of shirtwaists. The oth
er firms In ihellis building, where the ,
main damage wa done, wr engaged
In. similar line pi buslnes.
, Women Xesened. .
Between JO and SO yourur women were
picked up from the sidewalks or res
cued half conscious from window ledges
and taken to , hospital. . Every avail
able ambulance In the city wa called
Into service,, and for a time' the scene
resembled that which folowed the great
Iroquois theatre fire In Chicago. U-
After the building had been gutted by
the flames, te walls collapsed, burying
many of the. victims beneath great piles,,
of debris, from which U will be ex
tremely difficult to recover their bodies.
8cores of picked firemen were set to
work Immediately In an effort to clear
their way Into the red-hot ruins. o
that it may be determined at the earli
est possible moment Just how many
young women were roasted to, death. . ;
ranlo follows.
In the panic which accompanied the
fire many of the girl employe were lot
In the crowds and disappeared before
their relatives arrived at the scene, o
that scores of frantic mothers sought
their daughters In vain, and abandoned
(Continued on Page Two.)
Mother of Arthur Shibfey Sub
mits to OperationBoy Was
Shot by Man Moved by
Fiendish Vengef ulness. i
(Catted Press Leaaed Wire.) "t ,
New Tork, Jan. 1. Transfusion 'of
blood from his mother Is depended upon
to save the life of Arthur Bhlbley, the
little boy recently shot In High Bridge
park by . a mysterious man who killed
Arthur's boy companion. Bobble Lomas.-
Arthur wa seriously wounded by the
unknown assailant. For several days
he lingered, but last night began to
sink from lack of blood nourishment.
The mother was caller to the bedside -
and was told that .only the transfer of
er blood to the veins of the boy could
save his life.- She consented to an rP- '
eratlon, whereby an Incision was made '
In her wrist and another In the by'e
elbow. The mother blood was pumped -Into
tha dying boy vein, and today
I reported stronger and In atl probabll
Ity hi Iff will be eaved. -',,1.
Both mother and child were crtnsdo-ii
during; tha operation While her life
blood 'was, flowing tot reviv the tnf,
the mother spoke encouragingly to I'm
from tlma to time, , '
Arthur and hi companion w shot ,
by a man hot the police beUf' cher
laned grudge against ArtHj 'sfh'-r.
now dead. " The boy
many year prominent !
ony, and befor M JleUs 1
to have orlmL,.. i8'" "'
,hwr ?
Uport wrnas bby.-who wa IM.,.. t n 1
Th be pIa,i, wHh j,
perwh ass4sitt cam upn t; .