The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, June 18, 1911, Page 4, Image 4

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Candidates Are A. F. - Flegel,
Jerry C. Bronaugh, M. Q.
; Munly and Ben Riesland
" Much Interest Shown.
i. .. .v.. Partland lo- i wiutuy inowg roaa njwni ena
v..v-. ... - - - - food road advoeatea. gave an IntereaU
ivnifMiv without distinction to iiii . . . .7- w .
.With four eandidaUa from whom to
Saniuel HiRoad Expert, Pre
sents Facts and Figures Be
fore-Members of the Ar
lington Club.
Samuel Hill of Seattle, on of th
moat j widely known road upru and
iwlh decide who shall succeed lira. 1
2 W. Sltton a a member of the board of
J education. Tne polls will be open at
; j to ting booths from S o'clock to I
o ciock in tne enernoon.
t The list of candidate Includes A. F.
jritgel, Jerry C Bronaugh, U. O. Mun
ily and Ben Riesland The candidacy
I of Mr. negel 1 backed by a large num
Jber of prominent property owners, beting-
tb result of a petition addressed
to hint which contained, anions; a large
1 number of others, the following:
Rufua Mallory, Leroy R. Fields, T.
3 M. Word. C. K. Henry, J. C Alnsworth.
i Thomas O. Greene, M. J. Clohessy, Wm.
IF. Woodward. R. J. Olnn. F. J. Clarke.
J. A. Black. C. E. Fields, F. C utile.
K L. Thompson, J. W. Shearer, E. F.
Allshaw. Will Llpman. A. R. Parrott
T. K. Bledsoe. 1. H. Cook. J. P. Jseger.
L. L. Williams, M. r. Brsay, -nae.
Zadow. F. 8. Fields, Charlea K. Korell.
' A. W. Moore, John B, Cleland, Newton
,W. Rountrec, John Van Zante, A. II
y, Tanner. A. M. Wright. Waldemar Set on,
r a O. Sutherland, J. C. Morris. Earl A.
Clark, li. B. Reader, M. J. Delahunt W.
y:6. Hufford. E. K. AngelL Robert L.
v Wlthrow. Tboa. Hlslop, A. W. Lambert.
1 M. R. Johnson, H. 1 Johnson. Oorge
J Vf Caldwell. W. M. Gregory, Frank F.
-r Freman, George W. Simons, John QUI,
jno. S. Be 11, Ogleaby Toung, Mrs. W.
' Montgomery, J. K. QUI. W. F. Back-
. 2 us, A. R. Williams, E. A. Hartman. 4.
JSb. Mosford. Kate U Barstow, Roaella
Clark. ,
L ' . Woman express
Mrs. A. C. NewUU president of the
fi Woman's club, stated last, night that
?the club haa expressed no choice for a
:. candidate in the coming scnooi eiec
ijtion. ,i , .-
!) -We did plan to place a woman candl-
date In the field." said Mrs. NewllI, "but
'kad to fire It up because it waa too
I Mr. Bronaugh. who, like Mr. Flo-
gel and all the other candldatea, la an
'v attorney, has received strong Indorse
Tment from several aoorcea. Bom of
f too mlnUters of the city wlU apeak
. for him today at the churches. The fol
flowing indorsement baa been given in
;a letter from President P. I Campbell
J Of tho University of Oregon
4 "1 am glad to ae that you jhavo con.
t sen ted to become a candidate for a plaoe
i on the Portland board of education. It
seems to me that it la the duty of every
f graduate of the university to take a live
interest in the educational progress of
A his community and the state. Tour old
j preparation for teaching in the public
schools especially serves to qualify you
J for these now duties. If they come to
I you. we are always giaa to jearn or me
university graduate making good la the
public service, and we have no doubt
tnat you wm make good In any posl-
F tlon of publlo trust into which you
i may come." -4. . ; , ;
An active campaign has also been
waged in behalf of Ben.Riealand, who
nas . me - indorsement of several eaat
side clubs. He lives on the southeast
aide, while M. O. Munly. a resldefit of 1
ine northeast side, haa the support of
other east aide clubs. 'Judge Munly
was the Democratic nominee for mayor
two year a-o.
Where to Oast Totes. '
The polling places arc as follow:
Precinct 1 R. J. Newberg, 840 Thur
I man street
i - Precinct I Couch school building:.
4 Seventeenth and Kearney,
a Precinct S Crescent Paper company,
: ; 42 Front street, corner Ash.
Precinct 4 Atkinson school. Eleventh
I and Couch. .
, 3 Precinct S--A. I Howard, 171
'I Eleventh atreat
2 - ' ..w- v - ' ii nvuuvi fur"
J nltur company, 244. Third street.
Precinct 7 -H. J. Lango Publishing
company. 104 Third street '
'. $ Precinct 8 Cottel's drug store, E9B
; First street
v "5 Precinct Terwilliger school. Mac
j adam road and Thompson avenue.
I Precinct 10 Carl Gelman, 800 Front
t street.
i Precinct 11 Stephens school. East
1 Seventh and Stephens. '
!i Precinct 12 R. M. Gate wood ft Co
; 1S East Thirteenth street
Precinct 13 F. E. Potter, Arleta, ad
Joining postofflce building.
i Precinct 14408 East Alder street
Precinct 16 Hunter's hall. East Yara-.-f
bill and Eaat Thirty-fourth streets.
f! - a in-tnuf xp j. 1 weeo, IVVl jaX
Stark street, MonUvllla.
fjt Precinct 17 East Side Electrio com-
Pny, E18 Williams avenue,
f Precinct 18 Fire hall, Albina avenue,
between Willamette boulevard and Kil
, k Ungsworth avenue.
f. Precinct 19 Duke's hall, Main street,
t Lents, Or.
f Precinct JO Alnsworth school. Elm
' and Twentieth streets.
, Precinct 21 P. U. Pangborn. Flf-
teenth and Broadway.
' Precinct 22 Woodlawn school, Union
avenue and Bryant.
Precinct 28 Emma W. Thompson,
881 Thurman street
1 Precinct 24 Rosa City Park phar
. ,! macy. Fifty-seventh and Bandy road.
f Precinct 26 Portsmouth school,
' Gloucester, near Dawson atheet.
tng and Instructive Illustrated lecture on
convict road building at tho Arlington
club last night. Mi. Hill has spent
years in the study of good roads and
has demonstrated thoroughly the value
of such roads In different parts of the
state of Washington.
In tho matter of convict labor, Mr.
Hill showed both by pictures and fig
urea the remarkable work of the con
victs on tho state road which was pro
jected from British Columbia south to
the Columbia river at Vancouver and by
way of the Columbia and Walla Walla
to Spokane, and of the other roads trav
ersing the state In different directions.
By means of thi labor and of a state
system of roads. Mr. Hill demonstrated
far better roads can be built at a small
per cent of the coat of the same work
by tho present syatem of contract aad
county work. In on place on the state
road near Lylo he Illustrated a stone fill
of 110 feet long, lttf feet deep and It
feet thick that was built at a cost of
13809 which, according to tho North
Bank railroad figures would have cost
nearly 840,000. This waa but a aamplo
of tho difference In cost of convict
and contract labo-; Ho said that the
convicts were healthier, happier and far
more industrious than when at work
making Jut bag a in tho penitentiary at
Walla Walla. The pictures of ' their
camps showed models of cleanliness.
All work waa done by convlcta, many
of whom had formerly turned their tal
ents In similar work to criminal opera
tions, the safe-blower handled the dy
namite, tho burglar made and sharpened
the tools, the baker and cook .took
charge of the kitchen. Army men were
placed In charge of thera and the disci
pline waa excellent The hope of early
release under tho Indeterminate sen
tence also gave them ambition to do
their best
In closing, Mr. Hill showed views of
scenery In . Oregou and Washington
which could easily bo reached by a sys
tem of good roads and compared them
with pictures of scenery in Swltierland
and tho advantage of reaching the
places of Interest there.
7 it s. f - , Af- ,.
In' ' ' U )
U I ' X. JtJ y II r I
i :. ?- "., ' :i . ,
' p,".. n l. . .
Those fsw whom the reading of the
first edition of John H." Williams' boon
-The MounUIn That Waa Ood" did not
compel to go at one to see for them
es! vea the wonders or ioni xacoma.
have but to see me revisea ana eniargxj
edition. Just published, to have tho va
cation Brobletn settled.
Only tho bait and tho blind could re
sist the appeal that atr. wimams doob
oresents. And to them it accords tho
pleasure Of reading or hearing descrip
tions so admirable that they are tho
beat beat thing to a climb up tne moun
tain Itself. J '
Mr. Wllllama' book is its earlier form
waa known to - nearly all mountain
climbers and naturo lovers. ' Fine as
the photograph of that edition were.
tner are surpasses oy tne new ones in
this edition. There are now 10 photo
graphs of tbo mountain and surrounding
country, with eight full-page views la
. . BeaatUU zsaatrattou.
The guide book portion Of tho volume.
Including information . about trains,
stages, hotels and camping equipment
haa been brought up to data for this
summer's travelers. ,
-The MounUIn That Was Ood la a
book devoted to Mount .Tacoma or
Mount Rainier as it is also called. - Its
reat forte la tha beauty of it illus
trations, all from photographs, but In
spite of tho completeness of Us Illus
trations, which treat the mountain from
what seems every possible aspect, they
do not satlato but rather inspire one
with tho desire to see tho original for
himself. Tho color 'photographs violate
tha usual standard of color photography
by containing no exaggeration merely
a faithful reproduction of the natural
colors that are to-be sees on-any of
tho great mountains In Oregon , and
Washington. .
j Writer Too Modest. ' , , i
' Mr. Williams Is too modest about the
text of tho book. It Is fasolnatlng In
tho extreme starting with an account
of the Indian legends surrounding the
mountain, next taking up the national
park and the various ways of reaohlna
It, then giving the geologio history of
u mountain and the account of its dls
covory, tales of tho climbing of the lofty
peak, and last giving a complete ic
eount or. tne nora or tho park and moun
tain. - II
By some Mr; Williams might bo de
scribed; In all admiration, as the cress
agent or Mount Tacoma.. Ho might bet
ter do called the John tha Baptist of this
Mountain tnat was uod. . . .
Tho book la boinr issued in threa adl
Hons the edition de luxe in limn leatb
er. tho library . edition and tho news
stand edition for mailing. All are pub-
iisnea oy Mr. wiiuams in Taooma and
oy rutnam in New Tork. .
South v Portland Association
GriIIsCity Engineer Morris
for Estimate Will Continue
Fifty-One . Candidates Cross
Burning Sands From All
' Parts of Oregon.
Oregon Mills May Suffer in
Competition for California
Trade, Result of Cut.
Oregon lumbermen will probably feel
keener competition from Washington
mills in the California market by a re
duction on lumber from points on the
O.-W R. A N. In Washington, Wlnlock
and, north, to points on the Southern
Pacific In California, Nevada, Utah,
Arlaona and New Mexico,
The new rate beoomes effective July
8, according to a Just published supple
men to the Southern Paclflo tariff, the
reduction amounting to about 70 cents
MtrzW and Club
Harbor. Heretofore the through rate
from theae points has been the full
combination of locals on Portland.
In this came supplement and effective
on the same date tha rates to placer
villa Branch and some points oast of
Rosevllle are reduced to the basis In
Just as tho great orb of day peeped
Avar tha aatem borlson this morning,
or somewhere near ' that time, II bo-
Lraaclad. foot-sore, wlld-oyed, weary
pilgrims, now stopping to gaao fearfully
Into the mysterious presently, now
trua-slln forward only to halt and
peer behind thorn Into tho goldon was,
sighted in the dim distance an oasis
on tha burning desert and with eyas
aflame and footsteps halting they re
newed their vigor ana laoonousiy
limped towsrd" the haven of rest and
peace Al Kader temple. Last night a
largo class of Masons crossed the burn-
ng ssnds that lea to tne mystic rarm
It was composed or Masons or tne
thirty-second degree from all over the
state from Medford to Portland and
Miss Beatrice Famham, a Boston artist, I from Marsh field to. Ontario. A great
and the top -of Independence monu-1 number or tne memoera oi m cimwm
ment in western Colorado, on , the upon which waa conierrea tne uurr-
topmost "point 6f which she' Is to be second degree last Thursday night, last
married to John Otto, the hermit of night became Shrlners, beside a great
Monument Canyon, which Is to be number of others. Following ia a list
set aside aa "Monollthls National of tho candidates:
Park" by President Taft The monu- Robert L. Olio Rooebufg; Melvilte P.
ment is SS0 feet high, and Uses at tho Baldwin, Salem;' Carl W. Evertson.
entrance to the canyon. Nobody has Marshfiold; John W. McCullocn, On-
cltmbed to tho top. although Otto tario; Jacob Prlnilng, Ontario; C. E.
made an attempt laat summer to Belding, Ontario; Charles Hall. Hood
raise a flag on the pinnacle. For River; Howard C Dudley. Medford;
this marriage he haa- commenced j William c Mooro, rammii; jonn u.
building a Udder of spikes, which I Baker. MoMianvlUe; Alexander Strahan,
are driven into tho side oi the moun- Dufur; Edward J.' Wilkinson. Bay City;
tain. The unique marriage will take I Percy A. Xockwood, CorvalUs; Charles
place as soon aa the stairway is oom- I Phinips, ,Tn uaues; uarvoy. r
JObnson. Dee: cnariea Moaariaira.
aenoi Harry T. Dewltt Hood River
Oeorr T. Cochran. La OraiWe; W. A.
fichaffner. Hood Rlvor; William H.
Lawaon, Philip Flood, Ouy E. Holman,
Oaora-a H. Wenalev. Clarence E. Moul-
ton, O. H. Flthian, O. D. Cleveland,
William L. riiedner, Henry J. Copen
hagen. Walter A. Porter, Thomas
Hammers ley, vGorge W. Herron.. John
B. Klefer, Arthur W. Mooro, John M.
Llowellon, Benjamin Tronkman, Perley
A. Combs, Blaine R. Smith, Jenjme O.
Hoyt Charles E. Rlstlg, Adam M. Shan
non, Lloyd Bates, Jamea A. Tweedle,
Robert F. Edgar, Earnest F. Oatfleld
Charles F. Read, John E. Toung, Oeorge
Humphrey. Will M. See. William w,
Darling, Frank P. King, Portland; for
Antloch temple, Dayton, Ohio, Orth C
Berlin Flat Owners Allow Cats
and Dogs, but Taboo
man to Wed Miss Andrews
From Tasmania. -
Rmi intimate friends of Rohart
effect before May 22. 1910. Some of Smith, president of the Btanley-Smrth MASTERY OF PACIFIC
mo tmucuom nra qun nvy, mQ mat, LtumDer company, ana one, ox tne Dosti mm, ait nr I AD A 81
for Instance, the preaent rate on fir known business men In Portland, will ' Id AIM Ur JAPAN
lumber. Portland and Willamette valley v. .rH. t learn ht Me. Rmith i.
to Placervllle. Cat. is 88 Der ton: tha . . " . ..- . . I (PnUlsbers Pre Leased Wlra.1
new rat will be 86. on w' w wew Ior lf J""-'"0" Toklo, June 1T.Japan Is making a
ho careiuiiy nas , air. enrnn aepi tne) W(J and m Mgil on t0T the naval mas
secret of his romanoe that little la I terr of the Paolfla She Is beginning
known of the bride further than that her this year a program of f lv of the larg
MnnCI CflD AIICTDKI I A name is Miss Andrews ana sne is tne lest armored ships, a tonnage actually
mwisi.. i uii nuv I nnMn I daughter of a former unusn govern- superior to that which will bo laid down
. lOnlted ftrM LesMd Wire.)
Voungstown. Ohio. June 17. Hlgh
.waymen, while trying to rob Uborers
who were paid tonight at the new reser
voir, engaged in a bloody battle in which
on man, as yet unidentified, was killed
and two others wounded.
The bandits escaped with the pay en
velopes of several of the laborera
ment official tn Tasmania. I j tbo same 12 months for the British
Mr. Smith will reach New Tork to-navy. h
morrow and will marry Miss Andrews I of these five ships, which will each
They will spend about I displace about 28,000 tons, four will be
(United Praw Leuad Wire.)
Washington. June 17. With the Dls
trict of Columbia aa a model, Australia thera Tueadav.
is about to esUblish a federal district, two weeks In the East and will then armored cruisers. One is now building enaii p unuer tne coniroi w ine make their home her. . at Messrs. Vlckers' yard at Barrow The
natifaa 1 wa waivi m ant anH aholl iHAiHla a I - . . . a . a - I
-H- V.-vi- Zllu Vk- , it . 7w ror lne DnMU 01 tDW Peopie wno other three will be built in Japan. Con-
.M an th. ua-iinr ihiV hv Wtt their geography it might traota for them have been awarded, and
All the legislation of the Com- be ,aii that Tasmania Is ah island south thay are to be completed in three years.
ZtnH ifwm'h?. -Sieut 3" "AuBtr It fa British possession. EVchll mount ten 18-tach 'guns,
dee t thl 'iil', iL6n.J.fCl111 re81" n Miss Andrews made her home there .imllar to those carried in the latest
dence of the governor-general. during the lifetime of her father. She British designs.
nrJZJJSZ. L-- to -ynd very attractive ,Th. fifth ship r will be a battleship
rr w i.j. T 1 womtD. , - land will ba built in Japan, i
United Bute. CoJlT J.wTil 'at , Sm,th h,f T ln WfcS ! thtJ veVsels arTcompleted In
&XJL'7Z$ il"L.-"2&J&nUn4.-to -all big gun .hip." of the
" vnippewa. iuu, ia., wju irawrwa a. I Jananase navr will be ae xOllOWS:
world-wide competition. Engineers, atniv. hi hrotliee-ln-law. Ha haa JE?""" 11.12" zlTZ-. A. .
architects or geniuses of any profession Ved with the Stanleys in their home at uiik- uA t
or none at all, who feel that they can 771 Park avenue. H. la a prominent emlrrtas twelve 1 t-inoh tain" AW and
r i miuviucu "r. 1. 1 in., dwuiv .n iuo vna
The prles to be given are, for the Ural Oreo-on Irritation com nan v In tha
design first In merit, 88750 second, ownership of tho Railway Exchange SitHeah in. and XaZieluna.
!IiJ.'"1,1l"0- .E'" building and in many other enterprlsea Xl the uVTZf "
auKiuaiiuii win on .iuniieaeu iu perBuni
of DroDfr resnonBlbiHtv. This will
- - - - III rill a B Sal a aa I 1 1 1 1 ga llli s I - - a.
rrroited Prew Letied Wke.l
Cleveland,. June 17. 'Three men were
vi prupw rupunBiuuny. xnia win ijnDCC niOADOCADO
Include topography, rainfall and tern- HOnSE DldArrtAnS
Old-Time .
Has been brought back to
tbotuands " hy chance from
coffew to well-made
- "There's Reason.' '
perature of the federal capital and sur
rounding dlstriot : r
Thirty-five public buildings are to be
erected and the specifications provided
for an elaborate system of parks, In
cluding a stadium.
(United Press Leastd Wtre.
Washington, ! June .17. Fleet street.
London, known the world over in tales I,::.'..::."" VZ
S$2?t .n l!e" f broke MltrZk'ZXZk Umg
travelers, figures In a report from Con
sul General John Ia Griffiths, a cltisen
garment workers and the gnArds em
ployed by the manufacturers. The po-
FOR LIFE OF MOTHER lLmtXr. and a c,,ebratM pollt,cal 1!?"""
The thoroughfare , runs., from, the
were dispersed.
Effort. to end the -strike tf .tbe-.7QQ0.
Wrtted frea. sei Wwe Btrainl to lsatarareuCMffithg aaini Ut.ZStrin
Pc!M.Ln!?f I "3 1 "Meet to a yearly census. One Sl 12 7 eatn
reel eacn way, a monster petition, bear- ..v-n rarantiv showed in atrtktno- eD.h lM" n.
lng the signatures of .000 lowansJ tneettrwlth
U ZZZ .,.?R!!3?lon how jrapid has been the withdrawal H..t ArMtratn Ri.hon. v The atnkar.
aw"ftwaTbwl inveatlgation by
ernor general of Canada at Ottawa, aak- "V. ":rT " 71 . . u" this board.
juk nun w paraon Angeimo jsapoiltano, I - n. 1907,
HHv. h.. mi. . ui. 7 A r. uT - ouse. ana-omy iui motor cans and
drive her into a life of shame.
The petition waa secured by the ef
forts of the Des Moines News, which Is
receiving petitions bearing an average
01 iv.uuv names a aay. and from now
motor omnibuaes passed through Fleet
1 A surprising reversal was dlaoloaad
this year when the motor cabs and omnl-
" ' Catte PrM Leased Wire. I -
Washington, June 17. Lieutenant
ii.rui a . aa i IriAvaraae Huarh Nicholas at Ohio, sresl-
n PtItlon wlU be forwarded yehtcie. of the same ciL. only Jntlal campilgn manager for Ooveroor
each night. I ..a .. . Harmon of Ohio, following a gum-shoe
it. ':1,:- "'' ' " ' ' ' round-up of Now Tork, '- tonight de-
Wbnderfuf Welte Invention, for Harmon. He also claims the New
Bllers musio House, now at Seventh I England state. A to the remainder
Escapes Boll; Qectrocoted.
(Pvbliaben' Press LaasM Wti.,
Madrid. June 17. Francisco Pradlllo.
a lt-year-old shepherd, running from an and Alder, -1 showing all the latest of the country, Harmon managers here
angry bull near Seville, climbed-an types of the wonderful Welte Mlgnon tonight claim Ohio, Indiana, Minnesota,
electrio standard to escape. He touched Invention the self -playing piano which Missouri, Idaho, Montana, Utah and the
a live wire and fell dead oa tha heraa faithfully) reproduce, every detail of tha Southern state, with the exception of
of tha hull, - rr y 'I playing oiaU tha great art lata. 1th Caroltaaa a4 OeorglA ... ,
i " . I " ' "I ' ' - t i ' 4 1 '.' . 1''. ." -
(PsbHsaenr Praai Leased Wlw.t
Berlin, June 17. Many landlords of
dwelling houses and flats here ' have
placed the ban on children and refuee to
accept aa tenanta people who have chll
dren. They aeem to have entered Into
an agreement here and In many other
cities and towns.
It has become a publlo scandal.
household owners refuse to let to mar
lied couples having children and the
authorities fear that thla policy will
have a bad effect upon the birth rate.
Pet dogs, cata and birds are seldom
refused, but babies are regarded a. out
side the pale. The emperor I. said to
have decided to take a hand in the cru
sade and stop the blacklisting of little
The kaiser generally wears a ring.
which in more superstitious times was
firmly believed to have supernatural
power to protect Its wearer from harm
of any kind. This Hohensollern Ul la
man, a. it ha. been called, la of massive
gold. In which Is set a square, dark col.
ored stone. It. history goes back to the
time when the Margraf. of Nuremberg
followed their leaders to the capture of
the holy sepulchre from the Moslems.
The ring, which was taken from a Mos
lem during a fight under the wall, of
Jerusalem, eventually reached the
hand, of the Margraf TJlrlch, and from
blm It descended through generation
after generation-of his successors- until
- That two great mistake, were mad.
by-the Greater South Portland . Bridge
association In Its, recent campaign, for
a high viaduct at Meade and Ellsworth
streets, waa the unanimous opinion ex
pressed by member, of the association
at a meeting held la the city hall last
night.- v ' . - - ' I r? :
"The first mistake w made." declared
E. L. Mills, "was In permitting City
Engineer J W. Morris to 'prepare the
estimates ' for , the span. ' Tha second
was In - having the bridge amendment
ordered on the ballot by a c(ty council
that was; undor fire for ita misrepre
sentation of the people.
"The bridge amendment would havo
carried to a certainty had not Its cost
been . estimated . too extravagantly by
the elty engineer. I never did have any
faith In Morris ' promise, to eld the
association in the -bridge' movement.
and my distrust of his sincerity proves
to have been well grounded. He Will
not be the next city engineer, but he
has cost the people ot Portland a badly
needed bridge. His estimate Of 81.400,
00 was fully 8800.000 too high." ,
The association voted last nignt to
continue ' -. tha ' publicity 'campaign
started In the 1 Interests of the high
bridge for South Portland three months
ago. Another attempt will be made to
achieve the passage of an amendment
providing for a bond Issus to be placed
on the baiwt at the special election in
January, called for the purpose of aub
mlttlng to voters a oommisslon plan
of city government. The amendment
to be submitted at that time will call
for bonds not to exceed 8850,000. - The
exsct figure. wUl be fixed -ister hy
the resident engineer of the firm, of
Waddell fc Harrington. Instead of ask
ing the council to put the issue up to
the people, the association will circu
late aa. initiative petition among the
voters.! -.'
The report of Secretary B. C Jones
of tha association .how. that a puono
ity fund of 81888 wa. collected by the
association. All or tnis tmt
was spent In the late campaign. The
association unanimously voted to use
the remaining money as a nucleus of a
new publicity fund. . ' :
Twin nrnnrninnrrt
iwu utoraiiuuu;
Maior General " Wood ' Issues
Order Radically Changing .
Garrison: Discipline.
It eame to the kaiser. When it was.
nrst won It bad engraved on the atone! - (tJalted Press Lease Wlre.t
a sentence from the Koran. This waa Washington. - June .17. The most
cut out later and replaced by a cross, -modern and advanced ldeaa upon dls
In spite of the disastrous- outcome of cipllne will be Introduced Into the army
the recent attempt to cross the Atlantlo method of handling garrison prisoners,
by .airs-hip, another effort to accom- according to order. Just Issued by Ma
pllsh this feat 1. to be made. ' This Jor General Leonard Wood, chief of
time uerman. ln.teaa or Americans ataff. The new reguiayone wu n. y
wlll make the attempt Messrs. Slraens piy 0 jnUltajvionvlcts, but only to
and Schuckert. tha greatest electrical ' thnaa sentenced to confinement and
Men Who, Shot Down Deputy
. Sheriff and Conductor" on
.Short Line Train Bottled Up
' by Cowboys. ?, -
.... I ...I r
.,',: , . j".' ,ry
' .rtTr',,l Wire.! '.-' -Salt
Lake, irtah. iun 1 T 1
eeived ' her tonight from Pocateiio.
Idaho, aav noaaaa of rnxtui.. ,,.
rOllnda tha tarn kanll.a k. r J
ductor William Kldd and Deputy Slier
iff Sam Milton on an Oregon Short Line
train near Hlghbrldge, Idaho and that
a battle is Imminent.
The bandiu have been focated In the
lava beds near Spencer, Idaho, and are
preparing for a fight. The men are
anown to pe aeaperate and It, Is gen
erally believed tuey will not be Ukn
alive, fearing the cowboys would car.
tainiy lynch them. They were located In
the lava bda htt tllooAhminila fpnm Ih.
MonUna atate prison, which reached
Hlghbrldgf and took up th. trail at X
P m. - -' ,. (. ,-, .,,- '
: The two bandiu were on a Short Line
train early today When Milton arrested ,
them on a charge of robbing two' so
loons In Montlda, Idaho, last night.
They apparently submitted to arreat and
permitted Milton to disarm them. But'
when Milton attempted to lock hand-.
cuff, on their wilsts, one of the men
seised tba deputy, revolver And .hot
nim oown. - conductor Kldd interferred
and ' was also .hot down. Conductor
Kldd died tonight of his Injuries; Dep
uty Sheriff Milton may live.
,v -'' - 1 ' "
Character Work of English
man Delights Heilig Audi
vence; Support Is Good.:
1 .,
worker, and engineer, in Germany, are
now engaged ' In - constructing the air
ship, which is to be 800 yards long, 20
yards in diameter and capable of car
hard labor without being discharged
from the service. " ,
The Durpoae behind the new regula
tions Is to give the prisoner every op-
rytng 80 passengers and crew. It will portunlty to make good. Instead of dls
have eight motora, the aggregate en- couragjng allf' effort toward good be-
ergy of which
will represent 1000
Publishers' Press Leased Wire.)
Cosenhaaen. . June 17. The Woman's
Suffrage movement ha. .cored another
vlotory in Skandlnavla ? .
Word haa reached here from Iceland
to the effect that the Icelandic parlia
ment has passed a suffrage bill which
gives to women who have reached the
age of 88 equal political rights. with
men. There are no other restrictions on
women voting or holding office than is
imposed upon men - .
The suffrage Jor women haa worked
.0 well In Norway that it probably will
be extended not only in that country but
In all the Skandlnavlan countries.
The great gathering of .uffraelsta in
Stockholm and the presence) of leading
women 'in the movement from all sec
tlon. of the world haa had a marked
effect on publlo aentiment.
The court of Denmark 1. extraordi
narily simple and free from , etiquette.
Dinner takes place at 7, as a rule, and
there la a long evening, which would be
wearisome were hot. the Danish Royal
family an essentially happy one. The
queen Is eerloue and belongs to a sect
which has somewhat "Quakerish idea.
With regard to amusement- Neverthe
less, there ia no lack of gaiety at the
court 'in the way of balls, concerts, and
musical plays. ; King Frederick walk,
about the streets Just as hi. subject.
do, and it aeem. . strange i to saee the
sovereign striding along with working
men, saluting nim with a Tnendiinesa
greater even than their respect.
' rfnlted Pres.' Wlra ,
Pfftsbura. ' June ,17. H. Cobed." H in
structor in the East Pittsburg Technical
school, says he got only a 88 reward
for returning a leather wallet contain
lng 86. 000, lost In the union station
here, to - F. Conslvonne, sportsman and
horseman of New xoric.. " s : ,
Cobes eays ha almost fainted when
he" saw 48 one thousand dollar bills and
securities and Jewelry valued at 818,000
In the purse. ' -;
Lisbonl June -17. Several -;, wagon-
load, of rifles and quick firing guna
were captured today by government
force, near the frontier. The munition
were Intended for the Monarchist plot
ter.. El Munao says tn Monarchists
havlor. - Under the new orders, garrison
prisoners will be allowed an abatement
of five davs of their term, of confine
ment for each period of fS day. of-good
conduct, when serving sentences of one
month and not more than three months.
On .entencee exceeding three month,
they, will be allowed the . five day.
abatement for the ; first month ; and
thereafter 10 day.' abatement. for each
period of 20 day a' good conduct Abate
ments thus authorised may be forfeited
wholly or in p.rt by subsequent rohi-
' A garrison prisoner who ha. served
one half of a sentence of ten days or
more, according to the new orders may
submit a request to do put on proosuon
for the remainder , of ths1ientencefc and
If this request beTanted, may be re
stored to duty on condition that If his
conduct Is pot good, while on probation
ha will be reauired to serve the re-
ntafnAni. nt Vila wnUnnt.
pUUHWVi , . . , .
The new orders also make important
changes ia the methods of working gar
rison prisoner, at military posts. These'
changes have been outlined in the fol
lowing letter,, sent to 'the commanders
of -the several departments: . , ,
- "The present system of working
nrlsoners under sentinels oonveys a
false Impression- as to the character ofl
iv,. .riMilwa - a-lvaa tha mihlin the r-'
roneoua 'Idea "that the army Is full of
bad characters requiring forcible hand
ling 1s injurious to the self respect of
the prisoers, , discourages enlistments,
and lower, the military service In pub
ic opinion. In addition to these ob
lections, the system constitutes a heavy
drain npon the command furnishing the :
necessary guard. - i
'-"It, is deemed advisable and in the ,
interests of the service to adopt a dlf-.l
ferent method of handling those gar-
rison prisoners jwho . are confined for
comparatively , short - period, or time, ,
to the end that the fewest practicable
number of prisoner, may be required to
work under guard. . n. -
"It is therefore, directed that, as far '
as is practicable, aa may be determined
by post commanders in-accordance with
the above policy, garrison prisoner,
will be paroled for work under the gen
eral supervision of the officer or non
aommisstoned officer in icharge Of pris-,
bherg; "and that-TrnwiMir-whoe char
acter of offenses are of such a nature
as to require that they be" kept, under
armed guard '.shall be assigned ' tasks,
as far as practicable,, which will make,
the presence in the service of thla class
of men as little conspicuous aapossi
bie " ,v st, Q-.r je;-:. r : r c J
By R. W. H.
Only a fair alaed audience greeted Al-
bert Chevalier, the little English char
acter actor, last night at the Heilig,
but those fortunate enough to hold
ticket, were treated to one of the very
best performance, ever seen in Port
land. : ' . - .
.Chevalier, a. a character actor, is a
marvel. The audience seemed never to
tire of his songs and his aotinav When
he sang "My Old Dutch" he waa re-
called so many times that he wa. finally
forced to plead with the audience to
spare hi. throat ''
Miss Showalter has a lrrlo soorano of
exquisite tone." Mr. "Whitney has one of.
tne reei bans voices heard in Portland
In many a day. - Mr. Hoi I Ida y waa help
ful aa the accompanist.' "
-'-i , : ..
UaHH Pfen Usetd Wlre-t
Topeka, Kan., June 17. Joab Mul-
vane, 77. Topeka's only millionaire, baa
broken off his engagement to marry''
Mrs. George -C. Lytlo, 45, society leader.
and all Topeka and central Kansas Is
gasping with astonishment . .
No reason, ar given except the op
position of Mul vane', children who have
constantly- opposed the marriage since
the engagement waa announced - three
months ago. They are 8. W. Mulvane,
national Republican committeeman for
Kansas, and Mesdames Harrison Mor
gan and Speed Hughes, society leaders.
Mrs. Lytle ia a society leader and Is
the widow of Oeorge C. Lytle, the
founder of ' Topeka's fashionable , sub
urb. West Lawn addition. . i
- The wedding -waa scheduled for thla
month and society has been looking for.
ward to It for some time. The announce
ment of the broken engagement came
today when Mulvane went to a hospital
for treatment -. -. - - -
t The Kings Heights carUne is to be
opened . today and for the first time
residents of Portland will have the op
portunity to view' Portland and , sur
roundlna, country from the high hills
directly west of Washington street The
line ia three miles, long and it is pro
posed to extend one nd one-half ml lea
further to "Mount Calvary - cemetery.
There is also some, talk of running a
t aMW.wnmii 11 ii mi trnMrnmrnu m
' (
' fc -- --- i -
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