The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, May 02, 1916, Page 6, Image 6

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r' K, . Botsford and Arthur
Ser and Friends Thrown
From One Seated Machine,
lffet a Approaching Antonofell
PaeUurea to Km Blinded Jrlve
t Aeoideat Car.
W: K. Botsford. vice president of th
'otsford Advertising company; Arthur
err, service manar for the J. W.
'.eavltt Auto company, and Miss Mabel
dorley of 414 Tenth street M In the
unty Jail pending Investigation by
Jia. district attorney, and Miss Either
Mndberg, 347 Market. street, is in a
ospltal an the result of an automobile
ecldent about 11 o'clock last night on
ha Base Lin road, two miles out
from the city limits. Miss Morley Is
terns; held as a witness.
j Tho four wtri thrown from a oim
I'tttd machlno when It ran off the
oad and struck the bank. Miss Lind
ners' was the mont seriously Injured.
ire,, back be I rift wrenched. Reports
irom tha hospital today are that her
injuries apparently are internal. TliHr
iriousne has not been determine!,
ttotsford has a bad cut ana bruise on
,ha forehead.
I V Appreaehin? Lights Blamed.
j Botsford 'admits having taken "a
toupla of drinks" before starting fur
i ride. Botsford dentos that they were
ntosioated- lie declares the accident
fas due to an approaching automobile
Vith bright lights, which blinded them
tauslng them to run Into tho bank.
.ierr was driving the machine. On the
feat beside him was Miss Morley and
he ether two were seated on the floor
f the car.
j Deputy 6herlff Rexford, tpotorcycle
ffioer, was trailing the machine with
(he bright lights and was about 6.00
,eet from Botsford's machine wlien
he accident occurred. Hexford says
,hat the Botsford machine had passed
h other car safely, then swerved
,o the left sjda of the road, and as
,t swung back to the right aide kept
n going until it struck the bank.
i He placed both men under arrest
Sut , Botsford climbed into his ma
jhlne and started away. Rexford gave
,, soon overtaking him. . In the
.Meantime K. N. Nadeau, who cane
Uonc with a party of friends, picked
ip ' Miss Lindberg aud took ber to
3t. 'Vincent's hospital. Serr returned
town, with them, and was later
irrested by the police.
I Assistance Za 'Xefused.
F, 11 Kriger, a dairyman of Greth
Km. was one of the first at the acci
lent. His offer of assistance was
Lefused by the men.
' The four started for tneir ride
Vbout 10 o ciock last night. Serr
Called Miss Morley on the telephone.
3 err brought with him Botsford, who
net till girls for the first time last
tight.- They went after Miss Llmd
oeraT. who was persuaded by. Miss
,46rley to go. Now Miss Morley la
flmost hysterical worrying- about ber
I - Miss aCorlay Explains.
Miss Morley said today-that she bad
Idea of going out on the highway
vnea she consented to go for a ride.
5 he aaid the men told her they would
niy take a short spin about town.
1'her went after Miss Lindberg and
toon they were out on the Base Line
Miss Morley said the accident oc
curred aa they tried to pasa the raa
jpfiino with the bright lights.
Taking up the accident as a timely
warning to automobillsts against the
Jse of bright headlights. Municipal
jtudfe Arthur Langguth this rooming
read a statement that in the future
nil automobillsts with bright hea fl
ights In the city limits will be fined.
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im " . .'T : .: ... i 'in ii ii i ......... II
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Delegates to State Stock
men's Convention Parade
in Range Style.
Sbaisipearean Pageant M rtatnrt of
Entertaixunant Cans of Adjourn
ment of Afternoon Session.
Forgetful Autoist
Is Playing Hostler
To Benzine Ponies
W. H. Williams, salesman. Is
wanhing automobiles and doing
other menial work of a trusty
in the city lall today and will
continue the occupation until
tomorrow morning.
Williams went to eee phy
sician yesterday afternoon and
left his auto parked at Broad
way and Alder, for more than
an hour. Arrested, he was ar
raigned in the municipal court
this morning.
"I Just forgrot about It," he
explained to Judge Arthur
Then I'll impose a flrre of
$2 as a reminder." the court-replied.
I don't believe In paying
fines, and I won't pay this
one," Williams answered.
"There's one alternative," said
Judge Langguth and motioned
to Bailiff Johnson. The sur-
prised automobillst was led off
to Jail, equipped with overalls.
A few minutes later, aa a
trusty he started washing a
police automobile in serving
out the t2 fine.
Government Suing Railroad.
'Whether or not an emergency ex
ited when E. A. Mickel, agent for the
Southern Pacific at Albany, Or., was
ordered to take the telegrapher's place
t midnight, April 27. 1915. after work
ing bis regular hours, is the point at
Issue in a Jury case which opened in
federal court before Judge Bean this
morning. The regular operator had
been discharged. Tha government Is
suing the Southern Pacific for vlola
latlon of the law relating to working
employes overtime. The railroad
claim an emergency existed.
Petition Hearing Set.
Time for hearing the petition for a
receivership for th Monarch Lumber
company of Oregon, and the Monarch
Lumber company of Maine has been
set for 9:30 o'clock Saturday morning.
May 6, before Judge McGinn. The
petition was filed by the Wisconsin
Logging & Timber Co.
Knights Given Camp Site.
"Vancouver, Wash., May 2. Use of
the city park for encampment grounds
was given last evening by the city
council to the supreme lodge of the
Knights of Pythias, which will hold a
session In Portland during the first
week in August. The grounds here
will be used by the Uniform Bank,
Knights of Pythias, which will estab
lish a camp sufficiently large to ac
'commodate between 200 end 250 men.
Raker, Or.. May 3. Mounted, on sad
dleihorses and headed by & cowboy
band, delegates to the state- stockmen s
convention opened the day with a wild
west parade to the ball park, where a
cowboy breakfast was served, fea
tured by Mayor Palmer DaKing not
cakes. The members then divided,
some taking the trip through the val-
lev on a. stock Inspection trip, wnue
others engaged (n a business session
at the courthouse.
The principal address wes by George
C. McMullin, director of the Kansas
City stockyards, who discussed mar
keting problems and suggested means
of a solution of the many difficulties
of the stock shippers.
Dr. W. II. Lytle, state veterinarian,
addressed the meeting on contagious
diseases of livestock. Routine mat
ters occupied the rest of the morning
This afternoon adjournment was
taken for the Shakespearean pageant,
which was participated In by Several
hundred Baker people, in commemora
tion of the tercentenary of the poet's
death. The pageant was seven blocks
long, with floats from Shakespearean
plays. It ended at the high school
where a program was given on a stage
in the open air, constructed to repre
sent the old Globe theatre of London
In Shakespeare's day. J
At 3 p. m. a joint session of the
stockmen and group six of the OregDn
Bankers' association is scheduled.
"Better Livestock" will be the subject
of Governdr Withycombe's address
W. L. Thompson of Pendleton, presi
dent of the American National bank,
v ill speak on "The Cow, the Horse, the
The" convention will close with an
annual banquet this evening.
aneY labor roubles. Impending- or - In
force, will affect 581,100 worirr. , .
Foremost' in the wage increases
which, became affective May i, are
those granted by the United States
Steel corporation 2&0.000 men, at a
monthly increase in the payroll of
1, 669,000 further boost to the Beth
lehem Steel company employes affect
ing 14,000 men and adding $170,000 to
tha monthly payroll, and Pittsburg dis
trict coal miners. 40.0DS men, boosting
the monthly payroll $21 BiOOO.
The eight hour day is the rock upon
which the workers and employers have
uplit in- most of tbe Impending or
pending strikes. The crisis in the de
mands of 175,000 anthracite miner
asking recognition of the union, may
ome this week. A lockout is momen
tarily expected in the cloned ahop dis
pute of New York cloakmakers, affect
ing 200.000 workers.
Munition workers in and around
Pittsburg, including the Weetlnghouse
plant, are planning to force an eight
hour dayT possibly by a strike whlcrH
would Involve at least 70,000 and pos
sibly more men.
In the western mine centers wages
have been boosted again. Miners are
so scares In tho Tclluride district of
Colorado that the authorities are ap
pealing for help.
Camas Mill Workers Quit.
Camas. Wash., May 2. Refuted a
demanded increase in wages from $1.75
to Z a day of eight hours. 65 em
ployes in the finishing room of the
Orown-W'illamette Psiper company's
plant went on strike this morning.
Eight or 10 additional men are sched
uled to quit tonight. Three men re
mained at work.
The walkout does not affect other
parts of the plant.
A conference of company officials
will be held today, it is believed, to
consider the situation. The demand
for an increase was made s-orae time
ago, May 1 being set as the time limit
for favorable action by the company.
Severe Physical and Enemy
Resistance .Overcome; 52
Prisoners, Much Material.
Above- Picture taken by staff photographer olsThe Journal daring
ceremonies yesterday afternoon at Jefferson high school.
Below M. G. Munly, chairman of board of education, delivering
In the presence of nearly 2000 peo
ple, the bronze statu of Thomas Jef
ferson was unveiled on the campus of
the Jefferson high achool yesterday
afternoon, with Impressive ceremonies.
Judge M. G. Munly, chairman of the
board of . education, was th principal
speaker, eulogizing the "founder of the
American plan of government" and
pointing lessons from his life and
Miss Versa Barker and Miss Gladys
Hollingsworth drew the American flag
from around the 6tatue and the cere
monies of speaking followed.
Mayor H. R. Albee, Superintendent
L. R. Alderman, R. H. Thomas, school
clerk, and F. A. Naramore, superin
tendent of rrPerty. each made appro
priate remarks.
The stati , which is a replica of the
famous Karl Bitter statue stationed at
the University of Virginia, Is placed
in the stairway leading to the main
entrance of the school. ,
Inmates of County
Farm at Cheered
Ths Portland Fruit and Flower mis
sion yesterday, in accord with its es
tablished custom, sent Its members
with fruit and flowers to cheer the
residents of the Multnomah county
Not only fruit and flowers were tak
en, enough for everyone, but there was
tobacco and candy, and cakes and
cookies, and about a cord of recent
popular magazines.
Then there was a Mayday program
in the assembly room, with songs of
springtime and of auld lang syne, and
a fairy dance, in costume, by Miss
Axa Genevieve Paget and Miss Alice
Brown. The singers were Mrs. Pink,
erton Day, accompanied by Mrs. Don
ald Rowe, and Miss Nona Lawler, ac
companied by Mrs. Charles Aber
crombie. The majority of. the residents, most
of whom are old folks, were well
enough to attend the program, but
flowers and good things were taken
to the rooms of those who could not
t ;me.
Among those who helped arrange
the program and gather the gifts were
Miss Harriet Jelllson, president of the
mission, Mrs. Elliott Habersham and
Mrs. Ferdinand C Reed.
Oregon Man Dies at Vancouver.
Vancouver, Wash., May 2. Joseph
Henry Skidmore, 78 years old, died this
morning at th home of his son, N. G.
Skidmore, at Image. He was a resi
dent of Junction City, Or., and arrived
here about 10 days ago to remain with
his son until such a time as he could
find a suitable place to make his home
Cole Is Bound Over. ,
Baker. Or.. May 2 William Cole,
who surrendered to the sheriff after
shooting J. O. Baird at Rock Creek
Sunday, was held to the grand jury at
a hearing this morning, under $300
bond, which he has not yet given.
Previous quarrels between the two
led to the shooting, according to tesi
mony at tha hearing.
(Contloued From Pe One)
Lion Collar Here Only in Portland.
Men-Obey That Impulse
It's time for Straw Hats and
we're ready with Portland's
biggest, finest display of them.
Sennets, Jap Braids-, Manilas
and Porto Ricans in all the
new styles. Panamas from
Madagascar and Ecuador.
Straws $1.85 and $3
Panama $5 to $7.50
Tog out in the breezy new Spring and Sum
mer clothes. You owe it to yourself to be
up with the times to get the benefit of that
fresh,! spick, and span appearance now. Come
in and see tha new styles and fabrics in
See the special window of plaids in grays,
blues and bla'ck and white; the special window
of mixtures in tans, grays and dark patterns.
Models forboth men and young men. Clothes
not surpassed anywhere in these United States.
$20, $25, $30 ' and $35
Don't overlook the splendid values in our
Lion Special Value Spring Suits, $14 and $17.
Dependable Wearables for Men and Boys
Morrison at Fourth
S. & H. Stamps
Wednesday and Thurs
day on cash purchases
of $1.00 or more if you
bring this coupon.
Jour. 5-2-16
for Boys
Bring the boys here on
double stamp days and fit
them out in sturdy new
Norfolk suits with two pairs
of pints. Many new mod
els this season: Pinch -backs,
box pleats, etc., rla
grays, tans, olives, blues
and browns. Two pants
with each suit at
$4.85 Up.
Tub Suits in Tommy
Tucker, Billy Boy, Junior
Norfolk and Middy styles.
Sizes 2J4 to 8 years. Fast
colors, of course, at .
$1.00 Up.
Boys' Long- Pants Suits
in Norfolk, Pnch Back and
English models, in all thj
new fabrics at
$10.00 Up.
kUUag-s. The strikers, however, were
la aa ugly mood, ana mora trouble be
lore night is feared. Sheriff Kioharda
ordered all available deputies In the
county out. St also telegraphed ths
governor at Harrlsburg, asking that a
company of militiamen he seat to Brad'
The Braddock plant is operating
wlUi a reduced force. Tha number
of strikers there Is estimated at from
1000 to 5000. Resumption of rioting
by Westinghouse workers and their
allied strikers is momentarily
Five hundred workers of the Pressed
Steel Car company Joined the strike
today. Leaders claim a thousand en
listments to the strikers' ranks. Forty
five thousand, including 4000 machin
ists who struck yesterday, are said
to be out.
The encounter followed a march of
the strikers through the industrial dis
tricts of Rankin and Braddock. Dur
ing the march the strikers broke into
several other plants in an effort to in
duce workers to strike.
Following the killings and when the
guards had left their protected enclos
ure to gather up the wounded, the
mob. estimated at 3000. surged forward,-
firing as they charged. The
guards, however, escaped injury. The
guards then wielded their clubs, in
juring many strikers. The guarda
claim they fired in-self -defense.
Rome, May 2. (I. K. (8.) "Between j
Garda and Brenta, arUllrry activity has
been particularly intense in the moun
tainous sone north of 1-opplo," th war
office reported. "Enemy artillery set
fire to C'asttone, south of Mori. We re
plied, destroying the village of Pannona
and causing an explosion in a muni
tions depot.
"At Marmolada, on the upper Avlalo.
our infantry, boldly overcoming severe
difficulties of terrain and fierce enemy
resistance, seized a position over 8000
meters in height, taking B2 prisoners,
two macmne guns and abundant war
"On the Isonib there has been inter
mittent artillery activity. On tho
northern slopes of Monte San Michele.
on the night of April 80, tha enemy at
tempted an attack that was promptly-)
"Last night one of our dirigibles, de
Spite heavy fogs and contrary winds,
flaw over tha Lagarina valley, shelling
the railway line from Galliano to the
Trento, and the station at Trento.
causing severe damage in conflagra
tion. Tbe machine returned safely, de
spite violent anti-aircraft fire."
fir 1
-p, vJ, -
90,000 in New York Strike.
New York, May 2. (I. N. S.) About
90,000 persons in New Tork chops were
ordered out on strike today by the, In
ternational Ladies' Garment "Workers'
union, in retaliation for the lockout
several days ego of 60,000 workers.
The employes of nearly 2000 fac
tories are called out.
Big Plants Closed.
Pittsburg, May 2. Because of pick
ets placed by strikers in th.e Braddock
and Rankin districts today, the Ameri
can Steel & Wiru Co., United States
Steel corporation, Standard Chain com
pany. Columbus Steel & Shafting Co.,
McCllntock-Marahall Construction com
pany RJid Braddook Machine & Manu
facturing Co. closed their plants there
St. Louis Artisans May Quit.
St. Louis. Mo., May 2. (U. P.) A
strike of 10.000 building artisans was
threatened today in sympathy with the
hodcarriers' walkout last night.
Mr. II. FlUgerald.
Fitzgerald, who died last
morning at the home or her
Mrs. H.
daughter, Mrs. Ervln Irfihy, 3to Kant
Eighth street north, was vice president
of the Oregon Congress of Mothers and
of the Portland Parent-Teacher asso
ciation. The funtral Bcrvloes were
held this afternoon at the establish
ment of J. P. Finley & Son, wllh in
terment In Rivervlew cemetery. Mrs.
Fitzpatrlck was 2 years of ao and a
native of New York. She Is Mtu-vivcd
by two daughters, Mrs. A. U. Hall uf
Spokane, and Mra. I.elhy of Portland.
Ths Argentine governnient is favor
ing a most intensive development of
the present oil fields of that country
and the production this year is ex
pected to surpiiHH all records.
How. to find your sensible cigarette
Pittsburg, May 2. Trolley men here
who have been on strike, by a vote of
10 to one, today decided to accept a
compromise agreement. The strikers
returned to. work at once.
The compromise is regarded as a
victory for the strikers. A' maximum
wags of 85 cents an hour was agreed
Guar Are Imported.
Pittsburg, May a. (U. P.) One
hundred special police from the Carne
gie company were brought to the Pitts
burg district today to guard the Edgar
Thompson Steel plant at Braddock
and other establishments where strikes
are threatened. Four hundred more
special officers are due later.
Increases Are Granted.
Pittsburg, May 2. Increases in
wages ranging from S to 13 per cent
were granted today to employes of the
"West Penn Steel company and the Alle
gheny Steel company at Breckenridge.
About 8500 men are affected.
The Tyler Tube company at Wash
ington, Pa., also announced today a vol-,
untary increase of 10 per cent.1 About
750 men are benefited.
Mineworkers Consider Strike.
Pottsville, Pa.. May 2. U. P.) The
trl-district convention of the United
Mineworkers union met either to ac
cept or reject the agreement with the
employers made yesterday. It was ex
pected tha deliberations would last a
Increases, Strikes Affect Many.
New York, May !. (l P. Mr.
American Laboring Man is starting nie
month f May drawing down a dally
increase in wages of $204,616. Statis
tics gathered by the United PreH to
day show that wage increase affect
ing S92.500 workers and totalling S5.
368,872 monthly, or 864,426.464 a year,
went Into effect May 1.
At the same time strikes, lockout
The cigarette that youTI
stick to when you fold it
roust "make good" to you
in three different ways. ,
It must delight your
It must be coo and
friendly to your throat and
tongue. '
It must leave you feeling
as fit as a fiddle at the end
of a hard -smoking day.
On the last two points we
match Fatima against any
cigarette in the world it
can't be beaten. You can
prove that by these twq
There's no telling until you
try them whether Fatimas
will just suit your taste or
They are the biggest sell
ing cigarette in the world
costing over 5c Ifso many
thousands of men prefer
Fatima's taste, it's pretty
sure that you will, too.
Try them?
And if you do like their
taste as well as most men,
you'll agree that Fatima3
are the most SENSIBLE
cigarette you can buy.
Buy your trial package of
tests- .
L IR T2 v?Ham .avmAaS
taste, that's up to you. &ftJfca
r ogp5 15!
m nr. si 1 1
lawi'-K.v II
'.X V lit
i ULei
A Sensible Cigarette
r-i V 4
PTf 17 mtiM th CAwartttt
Jwgrdt tht Urand mz; f Mtjatfi f
eward given t any dfarttte at tht raw.
ama-Pacifi( Inttrnatitnal Exfwitie.