Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 11, 1913, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    All the News thafs Fit to Print Everybody Reado the Daily Capital JournaS
vAv v
-sfHl M B V m,. a 1 -MB, lurjuji m m 'Will Mi - i V , . -V
a-... v r i i ii s i a i 1 1 m,mia v ti mi '. j
A "fc- . .Jj ''ill II W.A.fl A. k. . f 111 JS""TS . . - II m 1 I I I , ; , ,
THIRTY-SIXTH YEAR. okbook, xuxs kov.mb.e m, , PRICE TWO CEN. m
seigjEAO and jMroEffilmi
VrOOr 0 IO 1L g m kelisik dictator huerta is nn cpatc no oi mni3
iiiTti1 Tun nrii ml mm b " o FFriFRATIflM flF I fiROP
Steamship E. A. S. Clark' Goes Down With Bottom Upward
and All on Board Are Lost Long List of Ships Wrecked
and Fate of Hundreds of M en Unknown Deep Snow
Covers Country Street Car Service Demoralized in Chica
go, Detroit and Elsewhere Suffering from Cold.
Chicago, Nov. 11. Enormous damage
was done and many lives snuffed out by
the blizzard which swept the lake re
gion Sunday and yesterday, and was
but just beginning to subside today.
Losses, both of property and lives
wore greatest on the lakes, where ship
ping had not closed and sailors were
caught by surprise by the earliest storm
of such severity within the memory of
any of them.
Eevised estimates today placed the
number of the Btorm 's dead at from 60
to 100. The value of the property de
stroyed could only, be roughly guessed,
but amounted to millions.
Loses on Lakes.
Lost, missing or damaged vessels, ac
cording to the best information obtain
able, includod:
The steamship E. A. S.' Clark, sunk
bottom upward near Port Huron, with
the loss of its crow of 40, and, accord
ing to the beliof of some of the wreck
ers, with another vossol with which it
had been in collision underneath.
Unidentified ship pounding to ploces
on Gull Rock, Mnnitou island, with
crew, beliovcd to number 28, doomed,
and some lushed in the rigging, prob
ably dead.
Unidentified ship aidioro at Isle Roy
ale; crew's fate unknown.
Unidentified ship ashore in Coopor
harbor; crow's fate unknown.
Probably Two Scow Dead.
Steamship L. C. Waldo, with crew'of
about 40, missing, and pjrobably lost
with all on board.
Lightship 82 sunk off Point Ablno,
Canada, probably with loss of crew of
six or eight.
Reproduction of Columbus' caravol
Santa Marie, en route from Chicago to
San Francisco, pounding to pioces on
bar at entrance to Erie, Pa., harbor.
Steamship Hurotiic, badly damaged,
but safe in Whltofish bay.
The steamships James Davidson and
Simon Langull, reported lost for a time,
reached port safely, though badly bat
tered. '
Snow Stall Trains.
Throughout the storm-swept region
telephone aud telegraph wiroa were
down everywhere. Snow In drifts from
two to 20 feet deep covered the country
and through It trains were creeping,
hours Into, or stuck fast, completely
In Chicago, Detroit, Cleveland, Buf
falo, Columbus and Pittsburg street car
services were suspended or badly dis
organised, lighting plants were partly
Bud Anderson and
Joe Rivers Will
be Next Big Card
Portland, Or., Nov. 11. Hud Andcr
eon and Joe Rivers will probably fight
20 rounds In Los Angeles Thanksgiving
Day before Tom Me.Carey i Vernon
fight club. This much was practically
settled with the easy defeat of Loach
Cross by Willie Ritchie in New York
last night. Had Cms held the cham
pion even, he would have been given
the irmti h, the details being practically
ettlcd upon. McCarry figurud that a
'defeat would lessen Crone' drawing
powers, and opened negotiations with
out of commission and supplies of food
and fuel are running short, through the
jobbers' inability to reach retailers and
the retailers' holpIessnesB to make de
liveries to their customers. '
The thermometer was but a few de
grees above zero and the suffering was
San Francisco, Nov. 11. San Fran
cisi'o voted today on eight supervisors,
a police judge and a tax collector. The
vote promised to be light on account of
wot weather. The main feature of the
campaign was the hard fight union la
bor made for the election of its candi
Minneapolis, Minn,, Nov. 11.
"Wages aud Morals," and their rela
tion to each other, was the subject of
the principal address here today at the
fifth day's session of the International
Purity Conference. Mrs. Florence Kol
ly, general secretary of the National
Consumer's League, New York City,
was the speaker. The speaker declared
that living wage paid to girl workorn
land to womon would do much to elimin
ate immorality and the social evil, i
Following is the report of a special
mrpiif mailt fn r,nvnpnni, Wnuf a. tit
conditions at Baker, Oregon:
"The doors or ine rollight district
are wide open. On one occasion two
women oamo out on the street und oncb
took me by an arm and invitod me in.
"The saloonkeepers of tho city pay
no attention to tho law. Whon 12
o'clock Saturday night comes, they
close the front door and leave the back
door open,
"Thore is a cafe run by a Chinaman
1 (or Jap) whero girls 15 and 16 years of
age are loaded with booze nearly every
( night and under the noses of the offi
cers of the law.
I "Slul-machinos the same old kind
Tom Word put out of businoss are op
erated in many of the saloons."
Dick Donald, Anderson's manager, In
order to be protected.
Manager Donald telegraphed from
Medford today to Anderson teiling him
that he could havo the match, and Bud
immediately answered that everything
was all right so far as he was concern
ed. He is now waiting an answer from
Donald, who Is negotiating with Mc
Carey and Joe Levy, Rivers' manager,
over the guarantee and weight. Bud
Mated today that be did not know what
weight Rivers would want, but would
take the Mexieau on for anything from
the lightweight limit of 133 founds up
Anderson started training lJay,
Suit to Set Aside Testament
Brought By John B. and
Regina Wendl.
Supremo Court Says She Is Not En
titled to Support From Man She
Drove Away From Her.
The supreme court this morning hand
ed down 16 opinions. In the case of
John B. Wendl and Regina Wendl
against Rt. Rev. Placidua Fuerst, ab
bott of St. Benedictine abbey, at Mt.
Angel,, et al., the docision of the lower
court was affirmed, This was a suit to
sot aside a will made by D. Wendl, by
which his property, consisting of a
mortgage and some other personal prop
erty, valued at about $3000, was loft to
the abbey. -Tho lower court held that
the will was "entitled to probate, and in
this was sustained.
The suit of A. E. Ivanhoe against F.
S. Ivanhoe was reversed. The plaintiff
sued to compel the husband to contrib
ute to her support. The lower court
held that both parties were to blame
for unhappy marital conditions, the
wife being a confirmed nagger, and
the husband handy with abusive lan
guage, . and gave judgment - for the
plaintiff, but in an amount smallor
than asked. The supreme court held
that she "must do equity before ask
ing equity,1' and that if she mnde life
so burdensome that her husband could
not live with her, she should not ask
him to support her. The case was re
versed and dismissed.
The other cases are:
William Baker vs. C. E. Moran, et
(Continued on page four.)
Twenty Apply to City Council
for Licenses to Sell Liquor
in Salem During Next 6 Months
A mild sensation was sprung at the
meeting of tho city council last night
when City Recorder Elgin reported 20
applications for liquor licenses to run
a period of six months. There was talk
of laying thorn on tho table, but finally
a motion by Turner to refer thorn to the
license committee prevailed. The action
indicated that tho saloontnen figure
there is a possibility that the recent
election will he declared Invalid. The
council during tho present year granted
licenses only to December 1. The elec
tion early this month was for tho pur
pone of voting tho city dry beginning
January 1. Howovor, another election
is due early next month and if the dry
amendment carries, the saloons most
go out of business as soon as tho result
is known. . .
Will Dispose of Leaves.
It was voted to have the street de
partment take care of all the leaves
thnt may be shoveled out on the paved
streets by property-owners. This offer
holds good fur one wwk and it is hop
ed that property owners will get busy
at once.-
The action of Stola in arranging to
havo tho Warren Construction company
repair brefiks made by tho city on tho
pavement at the corners of Capital and
I'nion and elsewhere wss approved.
Rigdon called attention to a bad
crossing at Twelfth and D.
The fire and water committee report
ed plans were ready for a ciMeru and
hydrant on Fairniount hill. The com
mittee was authorized to proceed with
the work.
Hydrants were ordered Installed at
17th and Chemeketa and 21 st and Che
The city attorney's favorable report
on an ordinance relating to the Boyce
heirs' asuessment was adopted.
Application for Stay of Execu
tion in Case of Slayer Is
Governor West Said Soma Time Ago He
Would Not Interfere In Case of
This Slayer,
Monday the application for a stay of
execution in the case of Oswald Hansel,
sontenced to be hanged next Friday,
for the m-irder of Judge Taylor at As
toria, was argued before the supreme
court and this morning a decision was
handod down by Chief Justice McBride
denying the application. The case was
argued by Attorney George Arthur
Brown, of Portlaud,'but he had nothing
to do with the trial of the case in the
lower court.
An appeal lwis been taken in Hansel's
cane, but as a- stay of execution is de
nied, he will hang Friday unless the
governor interferes, and this is not
The Weather
The Dickey Bird
ays: Oregon:
Probably fair to
night and Wednes
day light variable
By a voto of 10 to 2, tho city coun
cil voted down Stub's resolution to
givo tho city engineer W tor expenses
on a trip to Sacramento and other cities
for the purpose of investigating meth
ods of disposing of gnrbago and other
matters. Cummings and Htola voted
for tho resolution, and Hatch and Min
ton were absent.
To Enforce Sign Ordinance.
It was unanimously voted to enforce
the sign ordinnnee regulating cloctrie
signs. Macy brought the matter tip
and dodsred that thfro were a lot of
old rattletrap signs. Tho city attorney
and chief of police wero Instructed to
give property owners notice to remove
the signs within 10 days.
I The chief of police, on motion of
I Brown, was Instructed to cause the re
I moval from the sidewalks of weighing
I machines Which cause people to stum-
Resolutions to build new cement
walks on several streets were passed.
The city attorney was ordered to pro.
coed to have a sidewalk put down on
12th street, in front of the Hickory
Bark company's )lant.
Engineer "Endorses Work.
Engineer B, II. Herrlck, who cheeked
over tho city engineer's work on South
High street, because some of the prop
erty owners thought It was not right,
lt night reported that the excavation
and fill st the bridge was somewhat in
excess of tho amount figured In the
pity engineer's report, giving the city
some advantage. The figures on the
hill work lo chocked out, he said.
In conclusion Engineer U-'frlck raid
tho ament had beeu accurately and
fairly made.
Bouthwlck said tho sxeial commit
tee named to Investigate the South
High Improvement would bo ready to
report at the neit meeting, 1
European Diplomats Joining
America in Hastening End
of Tyrant.
Reported to Have Agreed to Give Him
No More Money and England Is
Working .With Uncle Sam.
Washington, Nov, 11. The Mexican
outlook seemed brighter today,
Though Secretary of State Bryan last
night made public the text of Presi
dent Huorta's note to the Mexico City
diplomatic corps, refusing to rotire, the
impression nevertheless prevails that he
was about to do so.
European diplomats . were said to
have joined Amorican Emissary Lilid
and Chargo d' Affaires O'ShaughnesBy
in bringing pressure to bear on the
dictator and that he was weakening.
England to Act
England wins reported about to with
draw its recognition of Huerta. The
Washington administration was re
joiced over a speech by English Pre-
mior Asquith, denying that England
was trying to thwart America's Moxi-
can policy. Ambassador Page thanked
Foreign Minister Edward Grey for the
speech, which had an elomont of sar-
casm in it, since everyone considered
it Grey's policy thnt Asquith was re
President Wilson was understood to
have sugpostod to tho powers the wis
dom of starving Huerta out by refusing
him moro loans, and France was roport
ed to have agreed.
Control America to Aid.
Secrotary Bryan told the ministers
(Continued on page four.)
A resolution giving notice of nil as
sessment on Market street from tho
oast line of Church to 18th was or
dered, A petition of Joseph Derrick for an
extension of time in which to construct
a sidewalk on Winter street was refer
red to the street committee.
A petition for an arc light at Chock
eta and Fourteenth was read,
Cntrlmmed Troei Blamed.
A letter written by somo unknown
young woman complaining about the
darkness In the vicinity of Twolfth
and State streets was read. Sho insist
ed there should be an arc light thoro,
asserting it wns a dosolnte place' at
I night and in tho early morning when
( women workers were compelled to start
down town.
Macy suid she was off in regnrd to
the need of an arc. light, as one was al
I ready located at the point named.
Stills then got after the park board,
tho president of Willnmetto university
and others who fail to trim or have
trimmed, trees which droop branches to
tho ground, Ho said the president of
tho university had repeatedly Bkoii
fur more lights, while permit ting the
branches of trees to grow to tho ground
in such a way as to shut off light.
Brown said ho believed tho board
would act promptly In the matter upon
attention being called to the situation.
City ltecorder Elgin was allowed an
extra clerk to mail out election pam
phlets, An ordinance refunding assessment
to Hickory Mreet resident was panned.
An ordinance adjusting an assnMinent
of It. L. Dyers was paused, Ordinance
relating to Twentieth street, Market
and North Church street. eaaniMiU
wr also read the second time and lulil
on the tsMi) for a week.
Tazelaar Exposed by Colonel Mulhall in His Revelation Be
fore Congress Hired to Work Against Hughes in New
Jersey Campaign International Union of Painters and
Decorators Had Elected Him as Delegate Before Expose
Ordered Out
unhid rasas uisin wise.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 11. Exposed bo
fore the rocont lobby 'nvostigation com
mittee of congress by Colonol Martin
M. Mulhall as a traitor to organized la
bor, Jacob Tazelioar, of Orange, N. J.,
was denied the right to sit as a delegate
and drivon from the floor of tho con
vention of tho Amorican Federation of
Labor today by Prosldout Samuel Gom
pors. Tazolanr made a spectacular effort to
secure recognition by the chair and
failing, cried in a loud voice:
"All right, I'll take my medicine."
Tho committee on credentials report
ed in favor of seating Max Hahu, of
Chicago, elocted to tuko Tazolaar's
Tazoliuir was a member of the paint
ers iid decorator's union and prior to
the Mulhall investigation was elocted
a dolognto to the present convention.
Told of Employment.
During the investigation Mulhall said
that Tazolaar and other union officials
in Now Jersey hud boon In his employ
during the campaign to elect Congress
man Hughes of Now Jersey to the sen
ate, in an effort to dofeat Hughes.
Mulhall said that ho paid thorn $1800
for thoir services. Hughes was a friend
of organized labor and tho unions wore
dohig all thoy could to help his cam
paign, and Mulhall as a ropresontatlvo
vnitid runs i-iisro wins
London, Nov. 11. United Statos
Ambassador Page called on Foroign
Minister Sir Edward (iroy today and
was understood to havo exprossod to
him America's pleasure at Premier As
qui tli's assuranco, In a speech last
night, that England meant to leave
President Wilson 'free to carry out his
own policies In Moxwo.
The ambassador would noithor con
firm nor dony reports that he had told
Sir Edward what this policy would be,
bub it was believed ho bad done so.
"Ambassador Tnge, on Saturday,"
said tho Loudon Daily Mall, "mado a
communication to Sir Edward Grey
concerning the policy President Wilson
proposes to follow In Mexico In vlow
of Huorta's refusal to eliminate him
solf at the American government's re
quest. Sir Edward will reply In due
flovernor West Is Jnst In receipt of
tho following letter from Secretary of
tho Navy Josephus Daniels:
"I was delighted to meet Miss Itnbb
and receive through her your message
of tliRiiks in hchulf of tho peoplo ol
Oregon for my decision to send the bat
tleship Oregon, with Captain Clark ou
tho bridge, through the Panama cnubl
at the time of the formal nnlng. I
sin sincerely gratified thnt this action
nieotn with such hearty response on
your part, and the part of the people.'
of the National Employers' Association,
says he hired these union officials to
work against Hughes, secretly. Hughes
wau defeated.
After the Mulhall investigation the
executive council of the international
union of painters and dec6rators do
cidod that Tazelaar eould not repre
sent thorn at this convention, and chose
ilahn in his place.
Tries to Start Something.
When the committee report was road
today, Tazelaar leaped, to his foet and
shoutod: v. . .
"Mr. President."
Qompers hammered with his gavel
and without giving him a chance to
speak, roplied: .
"Tho American Federation of Labor
onnnot go behind the action of the in
ternational unions, or investigate the
reason for the docision o internation
als, therefore, so far as this convention
is concoruod this is a closed incident."
"Am I not to be given a hoarinef"
shoutod Tazelaar.
Ooinpers hammered again and said:
"Tho gentleman will please eat out
of tho ouclosure. It is roserved for
dclegat.08 to the convention."
"Do I got no heariugt" shouted
Tazelaar again.
(lumpers repeated his statement about;
tho rosorved sottion, and Tazeluar loft
the hall.
onitio rssss lbased wins.l
Oakland, Cnl,, Nov, 11. Mrs. Wil
liam Vou Helms, a comely young mat
ron, Is suffering today as the result of
a brutal attack Inst night by a negro.
Tho assailant came up bohind Mrs.
Von Holms, struck her with his fiat,
cutting a deep gash in ber upper lip,
and then choked her into iuseusibility.
As the unconscious woman fell to tho
ground the negro grabbed a music roll
she carried, evidently mistaking it for
a handbag, and fled.
For some minutes Mrs. Vou Holme
lay oa the wet sidewalk. Finally the
falling rain restored consciousness, and
she appealed to the nearest bouse for
The police responded quickly, but the
negro bad disappeared.
Phoenix, Aria., Nov. 11. -William
Jennings Bryan, Jr., son of the secre
tary of state, passed bis bar examina
tion here today, and was admitted to
practlco beforo tho state and federal
day gone
by are you
Only 36 shopping
days until Xmas