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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (June 22, 1911)
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VOL. X. NO. 94.
, Portland; Oregon. Thursday evening. June , 22, 19n.--TWENTy.F0uR pages.
PRICE TWO. CENTS S.WWf'Si.SV"
JESS HALL, SHOT BY
I CROWNED RtllER. Of . THE BRITISH CMPIRt
1 FIRST WOMAN IN THE BRITISH EMPIRE
SHERIFF OF BENTONM
ESCAPES IN TIMBER
Acme Cement Company, an
Eastern Concern, Is Said to
Before Assembled Nobility of
; Wis Kingdom and Envoys of
All Civilized Nations, Guelph
HIS MAJESTY NERVOUS;
MATE APPARENTLY CALM
Marv. Her Demeanor As
1 ' 1
sured, Appears More Re
gal Than Husband.
(United PrM Lmm4 Win.)
London. June - 22. Before the ee-
I gambled nobility of his realm and the
representatives of forelfn nations all
aver the world, King George V of Eng
land was today crowned at 12:tT
'clock In Westminster Abbey.
'Fifteen minutes later the orown was
placed on the head of Queen Mary.
JCoaarchs Beach Abbey.
-It waa .uet 10:12 o'clock when King
Oeorge and Queen Mary. In the state
coach, reached Westminster Abbey.
rom the moment of thrlr entrance Into
I the ancient structure, King George was
manifestly uneasy and was bathed In
la. nervous perspiration. Queen Mary,
a the ether hand, was apparently cool
aa could be and certainly looked much
mors regal with her assured demeanor.
than did her husband.
During; the actual coronation the
Archbishop of Canterbury displayed
little emotion. His bands trembled
somewhat as he placed the crown on
George'e head, but otherwise the aged
prelate got through the ordeal easily,
At the ceremony Lord Dsshley carried
I the train of King George's robs and
Lord Resyelstoke bore the crown. The
Prince of Wales wore the robes of the
order of the Garter and the younger
princes were brsw In plaid snd tartan
Only one little Incident occasioned
Suppressed merriment. Thst was when
In. march In g up the aisle. Lord Kltch-
aner stumbled over one of the pages
In attendance on Lord Pe Ruthyn. The
hero o Egypt lunged forward over the
ley. and barely escaped measuring his
length In the aisle, whlla a titter of
emusemer.'. that the "Iron soldier,"
Whose dignity as a rule Js unshakable,
Should have been til Unfortunate ens,
awept throughout the macs of notables.
, After the crowning, as their majes
ties emerged from the Abbey the great
est demonstration of the day occurred.
Hundreds of thousands who packed the
Streets fairly split the sir with shouts
af greeting, and throughout the whole
f the return trip to Buckingham Pal
ace enthusiasm was much more notice
able than on their majesties' progress
to the Abbey.
In Trafalgar Square, Just before their
Biajestles reached It on the return
route, whan the police attempted to
Clear tha way for the procession, the
spectators resisted and the police were
(Continued on Page Fourteen.)
SPRINKLE OF RAIN
FAILS TO DAMPEN
ARDOR OF THRONG
and His Consort, Lords
Kitchener and Roberts, and
Chancellor Lloyd - George
Easily the Favorites.
1. . ;v
' rf,.STf-. " v . , III
If s'vt ,K7 V.- . 3
i at . 't a 1 i r -at ' -ft. ass sw
..'1 Klnjt Oeortro V of. Enrland. .
, 1 a - r , ; :
nil II 1 1 i'
Be the Purchaser of the Lo
INTERESTED IN DEAL
General C. F. Beebe, One of
Owners, Declines to Dis
The Western Lime Fleeter com
pany, an Oregon corporation or which
General Charlea F. Beebe Is president
and which la controlled and owned by
General Beebe and other Portland capl.
tallata. Is reported sold for $1,000,000.
The Acme Cement Plaater company, the
largest manufacturers of hard plaster
In the United States. Is said to be tha
The western Lime ft Plsster com
pany s principal holdings are located
In Baker county, Oregon, and consist
of valuable deposits of gypsum and a
modern plaster grinding mill.
Tha Acme Cement Plaater company
Is an Illinois corporation, with head
quarters In St. Louis, snd hss mills lo
cated In many sections of the country.
This company recently acquired val
uable gypsum deposits In Baker county
near those of the local corporation, and
Is preparing to build an extensive de
velopment plant on the Snake river.
General Beebe. president of the local
company, declines to make known the
details of the sale of hla plant.
Penitentiary Outlaw Throws
Hands Across Stomach and
Turns Somersault When
Close Charge Comes.
GELLATLY AND HIS MEN
NOW WAIT FOR HOUNDS
Dusk of Early Morning' West
of Peak, Or., Prevents
Qupen Mary of England.
AS MILLIONS CHEER
INTO PUBLIC EYE.
Presenting Adverse State
ments on Wool and Free
List Bills, Finance Commit
teeman Starts Struggle.'
Impresshe Parade With Mem
bers of Royal Families of
All Civilized Nations Winds
Through Streets of London.
(United Press Leaned Wire.)
London, Juna .22. Throughout
whole night vast crowds converged
tha route of the coronation pageant and
by daylight the streets for many blocka
around tha Abbey were packed to suffo
Despite an overcast sky and oc
eaalonal sprinkles of rain which tended
to mar tha brilliancy of the pageant.
tha crush of the millions who looked on
waa terrlf lo. Then was aeen tha wisdom
of Lord Kitchener's administration of
Under the direction of tha "Iron man,
tha troops bad begun their movements
at midnight, and desplta the objections
of the police, Britain's first soldier In
sisted on the maintenance of the bar
riers ha had erected at the intersecting
streets along the coronation routs.
yearly Suffooated in Crash,
At 9:30 o'olock foot traffic along the
route was stopped and the first section
of the procession arrived at the Abbey
at :6t. There the crush was terrlf lo
Wftnd scores of the spectators fainted In
ma press. Among tne notables in this
section waa John . Hays Hammond, the
American speolal ambassador, whose re
ception by the people was' as cordial
as any tendered to any representative of
Tha aecond section of the parade
started at 10 o'clock and the third at
10:28. Throughout the progress of the
whole pageant, an army of detectives
kept paca with the royal carriage, tele
phoning to their chief at Scotland Yard
at almost every block tha cheering news
After tha ceremonlea at tha Abbey
were concluded tha pageant started back
for Buckingham Palace at 2:0S o'clock,
and tha same program waa followed out
for tha paasaga of the pageant as had
been adhered to .on'lta first, march, .
; y JT JmiX of enthusiasm.
Aloig the routs the massed millions
Were packed solidly, practically tha
whole front of London's gray old build
ings being obscured by tha mass of
humanity. Although the cheering was
hardly as pronounced as had been ez-
i M Continued on page Fourteen,)
London, June - 22. London was
a riot of color, the Union Jsek
being everywhere. Flags of all
nations floated from many A staff and
were draped from windows. The royal
ooior was everywhere; In and out of
dwellings, In hotels, restaurants, depots
nowhere could the eye direct its gaze
wunoui meeting tne same sight
The magnificent processional road
known as the Mall, stretching from
Buckingham Palace to the new Admiral
ty Arcn, alone oontalned a throng that
aenea enumeration, and the great ex
panse of Trafalgar Square was black
With the thousands who had braved
weary hours of waiting In order to miss
nothing of the spectacle.
Big details of police were on duty
all night and, prevented the hourly In
creasing throng from encroaching upon
the royal domain.
Brllll ant Martial Display.
With the arrival, of the military, who
commenced taking their positions as
early as 7 o'clock, the spectators had
no lack of entertainment, for seemingly
endless 4 columns of troops converged
upon the processional route from all
over London. .
Lord Kitchener, in, charge of the mili
tary part of the ceremony, was earlv
on the scene, surrounded by his brilliant I
etarr of generals, and was greeted with
The throng was furnished with an er-
No Monarch of Modern Times
(United Proas Leased Wlrs.t
Washington, Juns 22.-M?enator Pen
rose, chairman of the finance commit
tee, today presented to the senste ad
verse reports on ths Underwood wool
and farmers' free list bills, thus open
ing the fight for a general revision of
ths tariff downward. Adherents of
Has Ascended Throne After PJw,,de,nt T'ft ,prp"'? "
, I WIfJ I CWJJI "l VOIISJ S,5M
OUCH 3 SenSatlOnal PlUnge ? amendments changing Its original
Committeemen Penrose, Cullom,
Lodge, McCumber, Bmot, Galllnger,
Clark of Wyoming and Heyburn voted
for the adverse report. La Follette,
Bailey, Simmons, Kern and Williams
opposed It. Stone and Johnstone were
I believe we are confronted with an
all summer session, which may reach
Into the fall," said Senator Cummins of
Iowa. "If we reduoe tha tariff gen
erally tha fight will have been worth
whlla I have been wrongly accused of
hostility to reciprocity. I want to see
It pass, but I want It with additions so
that the manufacturers will not get
Senator Penrose suggested that con
sideration of the wool tariff bill and
the, farmers' free list be indefinitely
postponed. Both Nelson and Culberson
demanded that they be placed on the cal
endar, and carried their point. Penrose
explained that the majority of the
finance committee believed that the
hearings could not be conducted before
July 10, and decided to report Immedi
ately In order to save time.
SHASTA RODBER IS
SEEN AT LOON LAKE
BUT AGAIN HIDES
Salem Bloodhounds Are Sent
Back to Allegany to Take
the New Scent; Rain May
(Continued on Paa-e Fourteen.)
London, Juns 22. No monarch of
modern times has" sccepted the crown
and scepter of his rank after a mora
brilliant and sensational leap Into the
center of the public eye than that made
by King George v., George Frederick
Ernest Albert, earl of Chester, duke of
Cornwall and Tork, duke of Rothsay,
Prince of Saxe-Coburg and Klllarney.
lord of ths Isles and great steward of
Nor has any sovereign accepted the
covenants of his office under more por
tenuous circumstances. Ens-land, at
the high tide of her prosperity, never
experiencing better financial condition
or more friendly relations with the na
tions of the world, gives to Its young
est ruler in generations promise and
opportunity unequalled in the history
of the world for exercising the pre
rogatives of his high position to the
benefit of his subjects. If he proves
himself the diplomatic, tactful, strong
ruier, tne logical son of his revered
ramer, wno aiea in May, mo, his name
will go down to posterity as one of the
monumental monarchs of all time. Op
portunity ror Demg either a good or a
poor king never was greater.
Course Vet Xadieated.
Thus far. King George has given no
oluntary indication of the path he is
to travel. Consequently . it is said of
him that he will not follow In the foot
steps of his father, a liberallst mon-
(Continued on Page Thirteen.)
GOVERNOR TELLS WHY HIS SYSTEM
MAKES BAD CONVICTS GOOD CITIZENS
(Bpaclal PI. ri tell to Tbe JonrniM
Marahfleld, Or. 'June 22. The offi
cers searching for the Shasta train rob
bers believe they have trace of one
man near Loon lake. J. A. McDonald,
a sawmill man of that country, arrived
today and reported that yesterday near
the Loon Lake school house he saw a
man acting strangely. He called the
attention of others to the fart and
when the man discovered he had been
seen, he ran back Into the brush from
which he had come.
The mill man Is sure the stranger Is
one of the men bflng hunted. The Sa
lem bloodhounds hnd followed a trai-k
to Allegany, but nothing being found
there, they were brought to this city.
When the report was given that a mnn
had been seen at Loon Lake, the offi
cers started back that way and took I
the dogs with them.
It is believed that a trail can be
picked up where the stranger was last
seen, but a shower during the night
may interfere with the work of the
Jlherlff Gage and several deputies
from Douglas county are at Loon Lake.
It Is thought that the robbers are with
out food and will eventually be caught,
but the timber is dense and the hunt Is
difficult at best.
W. H. Wherry, a Journeyman printer,
was arrested here In connection with
the Phasta Limited robbery. He an
swered the description of one of the
two suspected. Just before coming to
Marshfield he was arrested at Bandon,
Sheriff's Posse Traces Man
Back Over Road From Bull
Run Region Chances of
Finding Him Here Slight.
The Hill murder suspect that sheriffs
deputies have been hunting around ths
Bull Run country for three days, doubled
on his tracks and is in Portland again.
Sheriff Msss of Clackamas county,
and Deputy Sheriff Leonard who eov.
ered the Bull Run region with an auto-
moniie, iracea tne suspect back over
the road to a point this side of Gresham.
from where it Is practically certain he
came to Portland.
May fcose Trace Zatlrely.
Chancea of finding . him here are
light. The man might secure a chance to th woods at innu notnt h.tv.'.n th
oi vKMiuiiK. ii.vb otKjmim, iu or n nays- lumber camp and the road fork and
(MpeHaf Dlipate to The Jsraatt
Corvallla, Or.. June 22. From 40 fset
distant sheriff Oellatly of Benton
county fired at Jess Hall with a shot-,
gun st 4:20 o'clock this morning. Tha
outlaw threw his hands across hla
stomach and turned a complete somer-
lult. Sheriff Oellatly. hurrying to
shoot sgaln. jammed a shell In hla
gun. A deputy fired with a revolver,
but missed. Before Hall could be
caught he crawled off on his stomach
Into the brush snd hss net been seen '
This meeting with the outlaw waa
the second In 12 hours, the sheriff and
some of his men hsvlng overtaken him
near Peak postofflee. Wren i station.
Benton county, on the Corvalllg Jk East,
ern, when Hall fired several times at.,
his pursuers. Mall Carrier Huber of
Monmouth waa still a forced companion-
of Hall, however, and the posse did not
fire for fear of hitting Huber.
The supposed wounding of Hall this
morning took place between Peak, post 1
office and the Moon Lumber company's
plant, which la near the aummlt ef the ,
Coast range. It Is about five, miles
from Pesk to ths summit The brush
In that region Is -extremely dense and
Hall cannot be located easily by men,
so Sheriff Gellatly l waiting ., for
hounds to arrive. Hall may have died
from the wound he Is supposed to have
Seven or eight men are with Sheriff
Oellatly. ; .. i
(greets! Tatp to T IxnrsaLt "
Corvallla. Or. June ISflherTff Cel.
latly, with thre ether men, continued '
th hnt for. .Jess Hall-all night long-- '
They tracked hint from Keyes hill, near ...
Wren;', to Words creek, thence to the
Noos Lumber company's in Ml. Here It
waa found Han had been fad and sup- '
piled with provisions, ..
rnm there Hall followed , tha road
leading to Peak postofflee. Believing
Hall to be making; tracks for Alaaa, and '
thence to Waldport. where his parents
are residing. Sheriff Oellatly and his
posse quit the trail and atarted around
via Philomath to head him off.
At a point on the Philomath to Peak '
road, eight mllee from Philomath and
five miles from Peak postofflee. the ' .
road from the Noon Lumber company
Joins the Peak road from Philomath.
This point la five miles from tha Noon '
Lumber company's mill. At thta point .
the posse examined the road for tracks ','
of Hall's wide toed shoes, hut nona '
Oorvallla Chief Oomea. " , .'
Satisfied that the desperado had not
passed this point, the posse waited fop
him to appear. Before teaching thla '
point, however, the sheriff telephoned ,
his knowledge of the whereabouts - of
Hall from a farmhouse to Chief Wells '
Fearing- that the desperado might take "
(Continued on Pace Three.)
CLOSES DEAL FOR
(Salem Bsreaa ef Tfcn Jonrnil.)
Salem, Or, June 22. Drams of hair
tnnln hftv rum And wood alnhnl .
drunk by Oeorge M. Olasby, a barber
at Brooks, last night before he suc
ceeded In taking his own life. He
leaves a widow and stepson. He was
49 years old.
(Salem Bureao of Tbe JonrnaLt
Salem, Or, June 22. In dealing with
the men behind the prison walls, Gov
ernor West faces the fact that almost
all of them must some day be set free
wnen they have served out their terms.
and believes It Is safer for them to go
out reeling tne state has tried, to help
them than to go out cursing the gates
that swing behind them. Tbe governor
made it plain today , that . the . parole
and honor system waa working very
successfully, and that it was to continue
throughout his administration,
'Today we . begin ' shipment of brick
to Corvallls to be used by the state
agricultural college for building pur
poses. This year 425.000 worth of brick
Will be turned out By unguarded con
victs, and not one of them has escaned
er inea to escape.
the year," continued -. the governor, "to
one who Is confined. . The newspaper
man feels like running away to the
hills, the banker craves to get out of
the four walls of bis bank. I feel as
though I would like to be free from
office duties when the weather is so
fine. In the same way this is a most
tempting time for the men at the peni
tentiary. They know they can sleep In
tha open air and-flnd much food If they
want to run away,
In the face of all this era send them
out on their firs trial to work In the
state lands around soma of the Insti
tutions or on the roads. We ray. them
practically nothing, but make them dlsi
Unctly . understand that . we are giving
them an opportunity to prove their
manhood. ; If they withstand tha temn
Thla la the most , trying- eeaaon 'ofi
Remarkable story of the strug
gle for existence waged by
. Indians in wilds of northern
Keep the Straight Path; No
Short Cuts to Happiness
Straightforward talk orr hu
man uplift by . Christian F.
Reisner, illustrated by Homer
Davenport : ,
THE SUNDAY JOURNAL
growtn oi oeara anauose nimseir in the
north end so far as fhe officers are con
cerned. The police hre cooperating with
the sheriffs office, however. In an at
tempt to locate him.
The only reason for suspecting this
man might know something of the Hill
case Is the peculiar way he acted while
inquiring his way of people about
Sandy, and the fact that he asked for
the seldom used Barlowe trail Into
eastern Oregon. Why anyone should
want to travel over the Barlowe trail I
(Continued on Page Three.)
cross over to the Alsea road. Chief Walla
'ith a po-eftsor three left Corvallls by
automobile and stopped at a point of
advantage on the Alsea road near the
home of Mrs. Griffith, who was mur
dered three weeks ago. , ,
Kali Oomea, Xeaohes for Ona.
Sheriff Oellatly and posse waited for
two hours before anything happened.
It waa still quite dark In the tall thick
timber and impossible to distinguish a
man any great distance. The sheriff
(Continued on Page Two.)
C REMATOR YBUf LO ERS SHOULD BE
ALLOWED TO IKE GOOT-SIH
Leopold B. Hirsch to Pay
$75,000 to A. S. Ellis
Leopold B. Hirsch closed a deal today
with A. S. Ellis ror the purchase.of the
quarter . block at the southeast corner
of King and Washington -streets for
xne entire quarter is improved with a
new one story brick building, occupied
by the Neate-McCarthy garage, the Ram
bier Auto company's salesroom and i
number of small retail stores. The to
tal rental amounts to 8 per cent of the
purchase price. .
It Is understood that Mr. Hirsch
bought the property as an Investment
and contemplates adding to the height
of the building.
Mr.- Bills . at one time owned three
of the four corners at King and Wash
ington streets. On two of them he
built apartment bouses, which he sold
some time ago. His total profits on
the three parcels amounted to approx
imately tlOO.OOO. '
The sale- of tha garage property
Mr. Hirsch waa negotiated by . E.
Adding renewed speculation to the
disquieting reports and' uneasy rumors
that have, been In circulation for the
past few weeks as to the probable dis
position of the new incinerating plant
by the present administration, th,e city
health board yesterday afternoon met
in the office of Dr. Alan Welch Smith,
one of Its members for an Informal dis
cussion. At the meeting were Drs.
Smith, R. J. Chipman, George B. Story
and City Health Officer C. H. Wheeler.
"The board did not arrive at any
conclusion," said Dr. Wheeler today,
but It was the opinion of a majority
that the plant cannot be accepted In its
present condition. The advisability of
calling a special session of the board
June 25 was considered, but as Mayor
Simon says this will be unnecessary. It
Is not probable that such a meeting; will
Test Ends font 85.
"On the date mentioned, the official
test of the plant? Is supposed to end,
the specifications stipulating that the
burner receive a trial lasting 110 days
from December 27, the date on which
the test atarted. There Is a difference
of opinion as to what would be the
effect of the - city's continuing to u
the new plant after the expiration of
the test without formally- accepting It
Mayor Simon believes that the city can
continue to burn garbage In the Incin
erator without In s anr - way' affecting
the rights of the municipality- to. re
ject the plant, at some future date. City
Attorney urant. witnout going into a
detailed study of the contract, has ex
pressed, himself aa of the opinion that
plant if the burner Is ued after
expiration of the test period.
"The contracting "company has busted
Itself of late In providing pieces of
equipment required by the specifications
and in Cleaning the chimney stack. I
am in favor of rejecting the Incinerator
unless all the conditions laid down by '
the health board when the contract waa;
let are satisfied. , r
Mayor Gives Tlsw. f . ,
"I do not believe the health board
will have any special meeting," said .
Mayor Simon this morning. -"I do not 1
think the Public Works Engineering
company can complete Its contract be
fore the end of my administration and '
I am not going to accept the crematory ?
until it has been cowipleted.
"In the meantime the city can use
the burner aa long1 aa It wants to with-'
out infringing on. any rights of th4
taxpayers. We have paid out 160,000
and are entitled to the us of the plant
unless the contractor demands that It
be turned over to him. In that ease
the $60,000 would have to be returned..
"While I am not Inclined to accept
the crematory neither do I wish to re
ject It, as I believe that would bd work
ing a hardship on the Public Works n.
glneertng company. - The officials of
ttte company have repeatedly assured tha -board
that the plant would be made sat
isfactory to the city and I believe the
company should be-given every chsnf
to tnake good.- If the plant ennnm t
brought up to requirements the n-t
administration 'can dic-tde what ii t"
about it I am leaving It to
Page J Two,,.
tha city may bind Itself to accept thai
coming regJuai" , .