The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, July 05, 1912, Page 10, Image 10

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    THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, FRIDAY
jvrinna July 5, i:n
p umnw
illHIjU WlLul
ii,I0 AGAINST
ra
Lackawanna flailway-Gives
; Out Statement - Asserting
: Locomotive Driver Ran by
Block and Danger Signals.
" (Cnltfd Vnwt Letscd Wtr.J
Nw Yorhi July--6. Th Lacka warms
Ttllwajr gave out today a supplement
ary statement of yesterday's fatal wrerk
at Corning, N. in whloh It again de
clared that n?s!ect on the part of the
'ngineer, who disregarded danger Bignais.
was tha sola cause. The statement says:
"Engineer ATUliam Sghroeder of Kl
Jnlra, -who was the engineer of the ex
press train which ran Into passenger
train No. 9 near Corning, N. Y., was
.64 years of age, and had been on thin
particular, rtin ever elnra It was estab
lished 24 years ago and had a most
Excellent record.
Osi Duty Only Hour.
t "At the time of the accident he had
keen on duty only about one. hour. TJie
J-ead tS fully equipped with the latest
nd most complete automatic block siK
tials, which provide for two warning
- eignaJa,-tbe first being about - mile
to tha rear. The distant signal notl
lles any approaching engineer t6 re
duce hia speed and hold his train under
control while the second signal, lmmc-
Ulataty In ths rear of the forward train,;
, fcotlflea the engineer to bring his train
to a complete atop.
"An official investigation of the
: fcrroundzdlacloscd. that Engineer Sehroe
tder of tha express train which ran Into
train 9, passed signal 2773 which stood
lat Yautlon, Indicating clearly that train
Hio, i was In the next block ahead and
."requiring him to reduce speed and hold
ile train under control. This he did not
do, but ha ran through the block at full
peed and ran by the home signal which
utood- at 'danger,' 4500 feet beyond the
jflrat signal. Train No. 9 was standing
.450 feet beyond the danger signal which
,-wag disregarded,
r Kan by Flagman.
! "In addition. Engineer Schroeder ran
fcy the flagman on train No. 9, who
was standing midway between the cau
tionary and danger signals, and who had,
ms an extra precaution, owing to the
Jfog, lighted a fuse which was burning
in full view as the engineer passed.
"A thorough Inspection of the bloclt
ignala developa that they were In per
fect condition, 'V
and James Griffith were declared bv
doctors, to be dying and six others were
pot expected to rcovr:
The wreck was .. the worst in the
history of the road, whose, boast pre
viously was that only two passengeis
had been killed onit since 1900. The
road officials blame Engineer Schroe
der. He was in the cab of train No.
11, which crashed through the standing
Buffalo limited. ,Tbe . company offi
cial say, the semaphore a. mile dis
tant was at danger. , That . the block
In which the- limited was stalled wis
also set against Jv'oU And that a-iU.
man from the passenger trtcd to stop
me accident.
-The engineer eya the distant signal
was at clear" and that he saw no
flagman. He Insists that the fog
which had welled in from the Cher
mung river was so. dense" that it wns
almost impossible tb see the track a
train's length ahead.
, The- police admitted today that the
dying and the bodies of the dead were
robbed as they lay in the open fields
beside the tracks. Coroner Smith has
detailed 15 special .officers to aid Dep
uty Sheriff Sulllvin in protecting the
property which wub picked up from tho
wreckage and. stortd near the tern
porary morgue. ' '
Government to Investlffate.
(L'ultrd i'rmui IjhikI U lro. I
Washington, July 5. Chief Inspector
Belknap of the Interstate commerce com
mission, left hero today to, assist two
other government wreck experts In fix
ing blame for tho disaster at Corning,
N. Y., on the Lackawanna railroad. The
inspectors are specifically directed by
law to ascertain whether any violation
of the safety. appliance laws caused the
wreck. -
B00DIES OF DEAD AND
DYING ROBBED; LIST
L0F-VIGTIMS GROWING
t; if'.r ' .
'. - (Halted Pre I W!r.)
Corning, N. Y July 6. With 22 bod
lea remaining unidentified and with
many of the injured In a dangerous con
dition, the horror of yesterday's rear
and collision on the Lackawanna rail
road continues to grow.
. Many Of the bodies ' nnvha hi v will
' never be Identified, so terribly muti
lated are they.
" The death list today was 41. In addi
tion, Nellie Shandel of Newark, N, J.,
AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT
MAY BE FATAL FOR TWO
riallas, Or., July 6. Marion Wilson of
West Salem was, killed in an automo
bile accident yesterday. Mr. Wilson
and his wife were on their way to the
celebration at Falls City. In the car
were their two children, another man
and his wife. The road was narrow, and
in turning to avoid an obstacle, Mr,,
Wilson lost control of tho car, and 1(
fell over a bank. Mrs. Wilson was se
verely Injured but the other occupants
of the car were unhurt.
NUT,
NV
S
Tacoma-- Delegate SeesToo
Much Oregon -at Presen
Session; Work of Washing
ton Society hindered- ,
WALLA WALLA MAN
INJURED NEAR BAKER
,. (Special to Tb Journal.)
Walla Walla, Wash., July 6. Julius
Stlne, member of a pioneer family, was
severely injured at Baker, Or., Wednes
day, according to reports received here.
Stone was inspecting property in the
Cornucopia district when he fell into a
deserted tunnel.
Mitchell at La Grande.
La Grande, Or., July 5. John Mitchell
addressed 1800 people at the Chautau
qua yesterday afternoon on the "Ideals
of Labor." A warm indorsement of
equal suffrage was expressed.
Elks' Reunion.
You can send 10 Issues of The Jour
nal, from July 7 to 16, covering com
plete proceedings of the Elks' reunion,
including the large special Elks' num
ber of July 11, to your friends or brother
Elks for 25 cents. Order at once.
Boys' Elk Outing Shoes, 91.50.
Sizes from 1 to G, a shoe that has sold
for $2.25. Clearance sale at the Good
year Shoe Co., 146 4th st.
Scarcely had the second annual tri
state medical convention been called to
order at the Masonic Temple this morn
ing, when an unsuccessful effort was
made to disrupt the organization
r L. Tj. Love, president of the Washing
ton btate Medical society, Taconia, con
cluded his presidential address by of-
fering a resolution that the sessions, of
the trl-state association, which includes
the states of Oregon, Washington and
Idaho, be discontinued, his argument
being that the present session ' Is Ittrt
really a trl-state affair, but a meeting
where the great preponderance of dele
gates represent Oregon alone. Mr. Love
said that the work of the Washington
society had bef-n hindered, because of the
tn-state arrangement.
jne resolution was not kindly re
ceived. Other delegates from Washing
ton expressed themselves as not approv
ing or tne proposed disorganization, as
Id Idaho und Oregon delegates to the
convention. After an attempt to sub
mtt the matter to the house of delegates
had been frustrated, and after efforts
to amend the resolution had been lost
in the general discussion under, way, l)r,
K. A. J. Mackenzie of Portland succeeded
in getting through a motion to table the
resolution. - Coming -a-It did so early
In the session, and precipitating such
opposition, some of the delegates hardly
realsed what It was all about before the
whole question had been disposed of,
150 Delegates Xresent.
About 150 delegates- and local mem
bers attended this morning's session
Dr. W. F. Howard, president of the
Idaho Medical association, Pocateilo,
presided, with Dr. M. B. Marcellus, sec
retary of the Oregon State Medical as
sociation, as secretary.
Dr. W. T. Williamson, of Portland.
welcomed the delegates on behalf of
the Oregon society and the city. Dr,
C. A. Smith, editor of Northwest Medi
cine, Seattle, responded briefly to Dr.
Williamsons address.
After Dr. Xpve's address. Dr. Howard
spoke on ''Medical Reciprocity in the
Northwest." Dr. Howard told of the
need of more uniform medical laws and
examinations in the three states In
cluded in the convention, and of the
efforts being made to that end. At
the conclusion of his address, Dr. How
ard moved that the state societies
be instructed by the convention to draft
proposed legislation covering this phase
or the medical work in the three gtate.i
to be presented to the next sessions of
the state legislatures.
Damage Cases Increase.
This -motion was amended by Dr. C.
A. Smith of Seattle so that the presi
dent of each state society will appoint
one member of his society to act with
like representatives from the other so
cieties to pass upon the practicability
of Dr. Howard's idea, and report back
to the convention before adjournment.
Dr. E. A. Sommer, president of the
Oregon State- Medical society, gave an
address in which he called attention to
the increasing number of actions for
damages for alleged malpractice being
brought against physicians, often, be
said, because the physician, though
skilled and reliable, had failed to bring
about a complete cure In aome case
which he had handled.
"it. Is very often the case," said Dr
Sommer, "that such actions are brought
just In an attempt to evade paying the
physician s pr surgeon's Just blu." '
Dr. Sommer1 also made recommends
Hons ldoking to an adjustment Of this
condition, and the matter will be taken
up by aTe'pfesealative committee for
further action. - -;-r.:.-.--:- -r.oi-
WorUngmon'a Compensation . Discussed.
C. A. Pratt, Washington state indus
trial insurance commissioner, save an
Interesting and Instructive account of
the work of the commission and of the
worklngmen's compensation act as It
exists in Washington. Mr. Pratt said
that the physician and surgeon play an
Important part In. the determination of
the awards for damages allowed Injured
workmen or the dependents of workmen
who are accidentally killed while on
duty. ........ ' ;.
Mr. Pratt traced the history and
growth of the world and particularly
of the United States as It has affected
and has been affected by the relations
1000 HISS
or mm
UIIL UUItlll
11
OVATION AI DEPOT
Tells His Constituents He'Be
7 came . Convinced . Clark
.Could Not Lead Winning
Fight -for Democrats,
(United Trent Uased Wire.)' '
Lincoln. Neb.,, July 6. William Jen
nings Bryan's home coming from Balti
more today waa more than a greeting
it was an ovation. Welcomed the
rallroad-statton by a bananndrTtOOO
neighbors, the commoner was escorted
in (an automobile to the business dis
tricts where he spoke to an audience
thai IUI U , . . . .
ne mr,ln-.. .wt --.ln., ,-.lM "V..". "fCV .iroHl euro w suro.
BUMUciri.) nv.il, a vvilllioaiill taw 19
very . necessary in every state in the
Union. Thirteen states, said Mr. Pratt,
now have such laws.
Divided Into Two Sections.
The convention is divided into two
sections for this afternoon's session,
there being a department where surgi
cal papers are being presented, and an
other division where medical questions
are being discussed.
The convention will continue through
tomorrow. Entertainment features
have been provided for the visiting del
egates and their ladies.
The northwest section of the Ameri
can Aasoclatitn of Medical Examiners
win meet at 5 o clock this afternoon at
the Multnomah hotel, where they will
have a special dinher at 7 o'clock. "
75 AUTOMOBILES IN
noon
n
PARADE
(Special to The Journal.)
Hood River, Or., July 5. The parade
esterday was nearly a mile In length
and was participated In by 75 automo
biles. Honorable Fred W. Wilson, of
The Dalits, prosecuting attorney for
this Judicial district, delivered the ora
tion of the day. Through the courtesy
of E. L. Smith, his lawn, covering an
entire block, was turned over to the
country people who had brought picnic
dinners. The afternoon was devoted
races and sports. William Baker
won the 60 yard dash; Leo Wherloo the
00 yard race for boys; Louis Barnett
the 60 yard race for girls; T. Herleln
the 100 yard dash and the 220 yard
dash, and Peter Shlvely the fat man's
race. In the broad Jump William Baker
won. with a record of 32 feet: William
Hugginjwon the 650 yard race. The
rst pTize for decorated automobiles
was won by Lenora Adams; second by
S. Davidson. Tha Hood River hose
team won over The Dalles team In the
hose race.
more convention, predicting the tri urn
phant election of Governor Wilson In
November and praising the party for Its
platform and firm stand for progressive
Democratic principles.
"If I owe any explanation as to my
change from Mr. Clark-to Mr. Wilson,"
Bryan said, "it Is to my constituents
who sent me to Baltimore to represent
them. This Is a Nebraska affair and
this Is why I am saying here that I
transferred my vote to Mr. Wilson be
cause I became convinced that Mr. Clark
could not lead a winning fight on behalf
of progressive principles, Mr. Clark'a
managers chose to ally themselves
against the progressive sentiment In
favor1 of a temporary chairman. I waa
making the fight for progressive prin
ciples and could not retreat. -..
"The first aklrmish went against us,
but It really brought the victory. It
was a fortunate thing that X waa de
feated," Bryan continued, "telegrams of
protest Began to pour, In .upon, the con
vention from the folks at home."
- Making; reference to thla flow Of pro
gressive' Influence; on. the. convention
as coming from a great faucet, Bryan
said: ' v-V".
",lf I deserve any credit. It li far
knowing where the faucet waa located.
and when to turn It on and In estimating,
more -accurately J the height of , tha
standplpe." w V, - , 1 . '.
Bryan declared that he felt soma hesf
tancy In laying aside the1 letter of the
Nebraska Instructions to obey the spirit,
."but no general," he said "la worthy of
position who does not dlsobev. orders
whert-exlgenciea-artsa-on" tb fteldof
Dame. ' .
This statement was cheered by the
crowd, one hearer shouting: "You did
absolutely right . Nebraska - la .;; satis
fied." , ,
"In former years." Bryan continued.
"I have been handicapped by the charge
that I was seeking the presidency, to
gratify persona! ambition. I am happy
today over the knowledge that Governor
Wilson Is the candidate and that I am
not, I can go before the people and
maKs tna fight for progressive princi
ples." .
MIT GIVES Li
TOFOSTEBUTIIER
Kidnaping Case at Antelopa
Ends in Parents Losing
Young Son. -
Journal Want Ada bring results. ,
(Speetel'to The Journal.)
The Dallea. Or.. July 6.--Th.Ant,i
kidnaping caae haa been disposed of n -the
Wasco county court by judge Like
rendering a decision giving Mis' Ida
Ward the custody of James Jay TeeL
4-year-old child of Mrs. Maud v' t.i;
Iowell. On April u Mr. and Mrs. Low
ell. accompanied . by Ernest Ward. a"
brother of Mrs. Lowell, went to the
home of Miss Ida Ward, near Antelone!
and-toorttrelad forcibly " '
v.M,S-,..Fr, wh0 t aunt of
the child and had cared for him since
Infancy, enlisted the aid of the officer!
and ' chase was instituted which-terminated
at the Lowell home at Bend. Miss
Ward and the officers regained posies!
ekm of the boy, but the mother began
auit In the county .court, demanding that
her child be returned, to her.. - In htf -decision
Judge Lake held that Mlaa
Ward had taken the child when he was
utjnfantat the request and with tha
consent of botS hla Tarenta,nhat since
then she has, cared for and maintained
tn child, and that" she la th
person to adopt the child. ' ,
Ed
A.Y
CITY
ON VlLLAMOOK BAY.
One of the largest lumber
companies is building a $1,-
Balston $ Oxfords $3.
America's best $4 shoes, "Ralston's,"
during our summer clearance sale 13.
Goodyear Shoe Co., 146 4th st,
Hundreds
have bought lots in BAY
CITY and will make big
profits. There is no better
OPPORTUNITY in Oregon
today than Bay City. Small
investors have an equal
chance with the rich man.
Lots are selling at LOW
prices, but will advance rap-
Deep Water
Seaport
and Railroad
Terminus
idly. Don't wait for further
developments. A small pay
ment down will do. Call or
write for full information.
Bay City Land Co.
j.-T-B-ia 701-2-3 SPALDING BUILDING. j. h. j.
I 000,000 sawmill plant 1
miles from Bay City depot,
adjoining the corporate lim
its of the city.Thls !a only
an indication of what is to
happen in anticipation of th
new jetty at the entrance ot
Tillamook Bay, ad the deep
ening of the channel to BAY
CITY.
Destined,
to Be
Oregon's
Second
Metropolis
- " si
GRAY'S
GREAT
OF
1
Clothes-
This
;eon SAOTPAY, JULY 6il
Sale Follows Our Usual Custom at the End of Each Season. Great Price Reductions Are Made,
Us to Close Out All Stock Left from the Season and Our Patrons Get the Benefit
10 DISCOUNT ON BLACKS AND BLUES
Enabling
All Chesterfield Suits and Overcoats Included in This Great Sale
$20.00 Values .at $15.00
$25.00 Values at $19.00
$30.00 Values at $23.50
$35.00 Values at $26.50
$40.00 Values at $29.50
$45.00 Values at $34.50
SALE OF FEME TROUSERS ;
$5.00 Trousers 84.00 $6.00 Trousers $4.50 $7.00 Trousers $5.00 $8.00 Trousers $6.00 $9.00 Trousers $6.50
V Sale Begins Saturday Morning Come While the Selections Are Good
( 2T3-275 MORRlfiOM
Mo
STREET-
GORNER-OP FOURTH