Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 06, 1914, Image 1

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

    Full
Leased Wire
Dispatches
Today's News
Printed Today
THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR
mil SPECIAL TO ROSE CITY
IE
JUNE 11 WITH GREAT BOOSTER CROWD
Invasion of Polk, Yamhill and Multnomah Counties to Mark
Epoch in Development of Commercial Relations With
District Which Is an Integral Part of the Valley
1QIIERRIAN GAZETTE" WILL SCATTER
SUNSHINE ALL ALONG THE WAY
Contributions to Cherry Fair Fund Lacks $500 and Cherrians
- May Have to Dig Into Own Pockets to Finance City
Boosting and City-Advertising Festival
With Me schedwlo of strips complet
ed and adopted and the. lowest excur
sion ruto ever offered out of Salem
for the romid-trip to Portland, the
plans are complete for the Uierrinn ex
cursion to the Rose festival at Port
land which will assume the proportion
of an invasion of the west side towns
by the Cherrians with nu invitation
to attend the Cherry fair nnd tee why
Salem is the cherry center of the world.
IVis expected that the Cherrian special
will carry about 200 Salem people to
the rose show at the special rate of
$ 1 .50 for the round trip.
Gazette In Preparation.
The "Cherrian Gazette," the boost
er sheet, is being prepared and a vol
ume ff "copy" has already been turn
ed in to the publicity committee, but
owly the best will be selected to insure
the slumlord of the publication. The
committee is still receding special ar
ticles for the sheet and reports that its
columns still renmin open for letters
from the people. Tho west side people.
m i said to be looking forward to this
no Nil excursion and flie enterprising
editors of the'' towns which will be fa
vrwid with a stop are brushing up their
typewriters to dash off a brace of col
umns on the advent of the Cherrians.
Kdjir Aleresse, editor of the News
Reporter of MeMinnville, wrote to the
Capital Journal today asking for in
formation regarding the Cherrians and
any cuts that might bo used oa this
occasion. Editor Meresse says that the
Ynnillill metropolis will welcome the
Salem boosters and extend to them the
freVdom of the city.
Contributions Not Liberal.
"Is consideration of the rate offer
ed for this excursion," said Milt Mey
ers, king of the Cherrians, this morn
ing, "the Cherrians will bo obliged to
turn their pockets for about .$-'!0() to
finance the affair, to pay for the band
and a few of the other incidentals. In
view of the fact that the advertisement
isyill for the city of Salem. I am sur
prised that the people are not contrib
uting more liberally to the support of
.... ...l... .mi, i lit i. .in, i, IIU i ions ilM ,
.n ........ ...... '.-it j T J
i'r iin-v J.nil BIC 91llilU miu lew. e
Watt Shipp, who has charge of the
motorcyole rscu meet which is to be
pulled off at the fair grounds race
track during tho cherry fair, has re
.cdved letter from the Indian. Flying
Merkel and Excelsior people promising
to have their creek riders on the
scratch when the races are called.
H;ry Baint, Cms Peppel ami Will
P.ige; will'represent the Flying Merkle !
company; Rose rid two jither ri- !
dors will be here with the Excelsior ,
machines ,nnd the Indian company will 1
L.ue at lenwt Sive of their crack profi-s-:
sional riders on hand for the mtvt. The j
Hariny-DavcJson and Pope companies j
h ive not ret sent in their entries, but i
will do so in a fw days.
The local riders are taking consider-1
able interest in the races on account !
of the fnf purses hung up for the two'
amateur iWrg and firms handling mo
torcycles is other towns of the vMley j
are sending in inquiries regarding the'
mcoe. and rranr of the Salem nmtorcy-'
clists are assisting in posting up bills
advertising the race meet and are car-'
rjing poster on their machines.
'.H160NER MNTE&SES CRIMES. '
Redding. Cuf"; ,1unV C. Advices re-
reived here todaf from Tombstone,
Arizona, say that Walter Kermeeu, held
in .the county .iail tkere for the murder
of .1. F. flarrell at f.ishee on May 7,
hail .also vonfevsed to killing Fran es
White, inmate of a resort at Keiiuct.
CaU near here, on the isight of April
l!i. Kermeen, the police say. has also
confess! to s'aying Harrell.
The body ot the WliiV wn;r.au was
Mit to -Eos Angeles for h irial.
FAI PURSES ROUSE
INTEREST IN RACES
AT THE CHERRY FAIR
SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 19U. PPtrr TWn rriUTC ON TRAINS AND NEWS
'., . ; rKlC. IWU CLIN 15 STANDS, nvB CENTS
will lack 00 needed for the Cherry
fair, and if tho people of the eitv want
to show the fair visitors the best we
have, it is only to be expected that they
should provide the means for showing
our best.
"The Cherrians are digging up hard'
cash for the excursion as well as con
tributing to tho fair fund, and we have
not found the support that is due. The
city reaps the benefit, not the Cherri
ans, but the Cherrians are using up a
lot of time as well as money in order
to make a success of the Cherry fair,
and still the fund grows mighty slow
ly. "
Schedule Is Published.
The Chen-inn special will leave Sa
lem at 12:110 p. ni. on Juno- 11 nnd will
arrive at Dallas, whero the first stop
will be made, at 1-10. After 30 min
utes in the Polk .ounty capital, the
train will leave at 1:40 for McMinn
ville, where it will arrive at 2:45. Leav
ing MeMinnville at 3:15, it will reach
Nowberg at .1.40 for a Mminute stop,
leaving Newberg e 4:10 for Portland,
where the special will arrive nt 5s:.:o.
In each town tho Cherrian band will
play appropriate tunes like '.'Cherry
Hill" or "Too Much' Mustard,'' and
the crowd will detrain to meet the res
idents of the west side cities.
The return trip may be made at the
convenience of the excursionists over
the Southern Pacific on any train but
a special to accommodate Bose festi
val visitors will be run on June 10, 11
and 12, leaving Portland at 11 o'clock
p. m. after the evening's festivities arc
over. The following is the schedule to
the special from Portland to Salem:
I.v. Portland ji-no n.m.
I.v. East Morrison street.... 11:08 nm
T .. 1 1 n:.- . - . 1 '
.... v.lt.you Kjixy
I.v. New Era
I.v. Canby
Lv. Baclnw
I.v. Aurora
I.v. Hubbard
I.v. Woodburn
I.v. (lervais
I.v. Brooks :
11:42 p.m.
11:53 p.m.
12:01 a.m.
. 12:05 a.m.
. 12:10 a.m.
12:13 a.m.
. 12:25 a.m.
12:31 a.m.
. 12:39 a.m.
. 12:45 a.m.
. 12:55 a.m.
I.v. Chemawa
Ar. Salem (Com'l street)
AUTOISTS ESCAPE DEATH
CHILD CLINGS TO ENGINE ROD.
Locomotive Crashes Into Car When
Motor Goes Dead, Leaving Machine
Helpless On Track Occupants Jump.
Portland. June C To the instinct of
a child, perhaps inherited from our
simian antecedents, to grasp the near
est object, is attributed today the sav
ing of the life of three year old Eois
r razier, seated in an automobile struck
by a Southern Pacific train liear
Clackamas Station.
The automobile, containing the child,
her mother, Mrs. RuUy E. Frazier, and
Mrs. James Einn of 1170 E. Tavlor
street, and her two children, 7 and 5
respectively, went dead on the railroad
track with the train approaching. All
of the occupants with the exception of
the girl either jumped or were lifted
from the machine. After the crash no
trace of the child could be found in
the . wreckage of the automobile. A
search of the engine revealed iittle Eois
clinging to a brace rod running from
the boiler to the pilot bed. She had
instinctively grabbed it when the en
gine struck. One of her bgs was brok
en but she was otherwise uninjured.
Child Left Behind.
The older people in the auto leaped
to the ground and, -just as Mr, Einn
made a rach for the i.ttle Frazier girl,
the crash tamo. The auto was hurle-d
to the right of the engino as distance of
forty feet, and tue baby was literally
picked up and placed on the pilot of
the engine. The tot grasped hold of
the rods which run from the boiler to
the pilot bed, and clung there. In the
meantime the train crew was making
a frantic tcarch under the wrecked
anto for the bo W which they supposed
was mangled, while Mrs. trazier was.
streaming that her baby had been
killed. The mail messenger on the train
first riifhed to the front of the engine,
and there he found little Lois hanging
, SCHUMANN-HEINKE IS death causs colony AFFAIRS IWOMAN SENDS POISONED 20 000 1 WOMEN ARE
M-N N Hr I .III 1 1 niubiciiLN dies todat llimmift Tllir PAMRV AMII 10 ADDCOTCn
Rapp's Hugs and Kisses All Given To
Mrs. Kate Dean, Says Deposition
of Trained Nurse.
LETTERS AND TELEGRAMS
GIVE I.N TtiftESTING EVIDENCE
She Was His "Sweet Clover, Aroma
and A 1", "My Incense, My Shrine
I Worship You."
Chicago, June C That sho saw
William Rapp, Jr., anil Mrs. Katherine
Dean, the former attired in a bathrobe
and the litter in a wrapper, strolling
nbout the Dean apartment, kissing,
caressing and hugging ono another, was
the testimony furnished today by Miss
Frames Ashton, a trained nurse who
boarded with Mrs. Dean, at today's
hearing ut Mine. Ernestine Schumann
Brink's suit for a divorce from Kapp.
Miss A htoii was not personally pres
ent in t-e courtroom, but her evidence.,
taken hi .b-nnsitiou form, was read into
the record by Mine. Sckuniann-IIeink '
lawyer.
Kapp s and Mrs. Dean's stroll, Miss
Ashton continued, ended in tho parlor,
where tney doed the room and re
mained all night.
Mrs. Dean, said tho deposition, ad
dressed Kapp as "Billy" and Rapp
called Mrs. Dean "Nonnio".
A number of letters and telegrams
were also introduced. One letter from
Chicago, signed "Hilly", referred -to
"Xonnie" as "sweet clover" and de
clared that the writer missed her
"aroma in this city of stockyard
smells."
The letters' author evidently thought
considerably of "aromas" and "-sweet
clover", for in another letter ho said:
"This morning's mail brought me a
windfall- three letters from you. That
apartment of yours is a bugbear and
a leaden vault. If it were not for that
I could have you with me. Vou don't
know how much I wmit you, jou senti
mental Utile darling. Vou have won
over my sister, too, but who could re
sist your charms?
"Vou aie sweet clover, aroma and
all. I want my sweet clover with me
but the aroma isn't here.
"Vou are my incense, my shrine. I
worship yon."
Still another letter asserted:'
"Vou are the sum total of nil love
all that i lovely in woman."
One ol the telegrams addressed to
Mrs. Dean was as follows:
"I hereby certify that you are the
best girlie ever, l.ove. Greetings.
Billy."
Lillian S,hmidt, another roomer at
Mrs. Dean's, deposed that she saw
Kapp ami Mrs. Dean kissiug.
" Rapp," said the deposition, "would
cook, wash dishes, run household er
rands, pi t down linoleum or do any
thing else that Mrs. Dean wanted him
to do."
WOMAN SITS ON JURY WITH
OUT KNOWLEDGE OF COURT
Tceuma, June fl. Every case tried
in the superior court during the last
session in which Mrs. Ida t'tterback of
Puyallup set as a juror may have to be
re-tried, according to statements today
by courthouse official, because, the
woman took her husband's place on the
panel without tho knowledge or consent
of the court.
A. C Vtterbnrk, a furniture dealer,
was the one real.y subpoenaed but Mrs.
irtterback responded to her husband's
name when it was callod by the county
clerk aud his namo is signed to the
compensation warrant.
Mrs. I'tterback herself was sum
moned as a juror at. the present court
session ami the substitution was then
discovered.
The case has been called to the at
tention of Prosecutor Dow but he
stated today he did not feel inclined to
prosecute the woman, who rlaiins she
served in good faith.
on for dear life and screaming lustily
for her mother. Mrs. Frazier refused
to look at her baby when it was
brought to her, saying that she knew
that the child was horribly mangled.
Tender Icerted passengers finally in
duced her to take the baby and then
the poor woman wept for joy.
The mother and child were taken to
Ilortland where the baby was placed in
11 ..... J'" I - - II V1 l.Mlllll Ulltl imillt'3 I
having a rrar-tured leg, "the little one
was only slightlv bruised about the
fare and arms. Her hnnds were cov- '
i, .... r. i. . i 1 1 ..... t i .1... i :.i.,
ered with grease when taken from the I
abnost t"
cath when turned over to
c.lniost t odcath when turned over to
her mother.
The Weather
Rain west to
night and Sun
day; unsettled
east portion to
night and Sunday,
l NE M HAIS '
jjrobably showers,
moderate
east to
south winds.
POPULAR MUSICIAN DIES TODAY
Taken 111 Week Ago Last Thursday
and Confined to Bed Was Prominent
in University Circles.
Miss Eleanor Malanda Colony, one
of Salem ' most promising young'lndies,
and a prominent student at Willamette
university, passed away at the family
residence at 170 North Twenty-first
street, just before noon today.
Inflammatory rheumatism, with
which she was afflicted for some time,
finally affected her heart and death
resulted. The illness came rather sud
denly and at a most unexpected time.
Until a week ago tast Thursday she
appeared to be in the best of health,
aud reports that a sudden attack of
the disease had confined her to her bed
seemed almost unbelievable.
Miss Colony was bom at Riverside,
Iowa, November 12tn, 1SS9. Her par
ents later moved to Oregon, locating
iu Salem, where her father, F. A. Col
ony nnsscd away four years ago this
July.
She is a graduate of the college of
liberal arts of Willamett university and
was a junior in the college of music
this year. Plans had been ninde "for
her graduation from the musical de
partment of the University of Southern
California next year.
Sho was one of the most popular stu
dents registered at the college of music,
being a promiiient member of tho kitt
ies' club and taking an active part in
all university activities.
She leaves n miitlipr lra v v
ouy, aud a brother, Elliot (.Wnv!" both
residents of this ,.itv t.. ' , ..,,
probably be held next Tuesday af ter-1
... ...... j ii,: iiiiiriai Will
-. " .i iut-iitiY uiter-ix
noon nt the First -Methodist church of
which the deceased was a member'
a i '
QUARREL CAUSES MURDER
ASSAILANT TURNS GUN ON SELF
Skootine Take, n,M i v,.
a v mu 4il 4nnukUllUUltl
Section of Los Angeles Piatt Has1
Chance for Life, Say Doctors. I
I
Eos Angeles, Cal., June 0. T. T. De- !
yoo, nged 40. a real estate denier shot
Tind seriously wounded Geo. W. I'latt
president of the Eos Angeles Creame
company, elny today, and then com
mitted suicide bv shooting biais
Tho double sh"u,.i.iug occurred in tho
fashionable AVestlaks section following
a quarrel that began while the men
were riding in Piatt's automobile.
Piatt left his home' shortly after I)
o'clock and picked up Deyoe, who was
walking toward the business section.
They had ridden but a short distance
when blows were exchanged and Plntt
turned his car toward the curb.
As the machine stopped, Doyoe hurl
ed his victim into the street, and when
Piatt arose and fled, Deyoe drew a re
volver and shot hio through the buck.
Ho then turned the gun on himself.
Piatt was taken to a hnsnitnl
it wns stated that had a chance for his
life. I
Deyoe 's bullet entered Piatt's back, Another rumor was that Chilean Min
passing within an inch of his spine, and i istor Nunrej! -f the "A. B. C." medi- j
imbedded itself in the liver. Ie was utinn hoard thought the Washington'
partially paralyzed below the waist, and ; administration wns sot fully support-j
it was stated that ho had little chance j '"8 mediation and that ho fuvored
to recover. abandoning it. This report, however,
At Piatt's home it was learned thatjwas entirely without confirmation. It
the man l.ad quarreled over a real estate ! orifiinatcd in South American diplo-
iicui, nun mis is ueiieveu to nave been
the cause of the shooting.
Doyoe lived here with his wifo, who
is seriously ill of the shock of her hus
band's death. Her sister, Mrs. Lee
Clayburg, of -Mill Callev, Cal., has been
advised to come to her.
LAND SUIT OCCUPIES COURT.
A suit to scttlo the titlo to some
rnilrnn.I Intul lirnuirlif hv tlm o...nl
. . " ' !.""
tlcrs is being argued this afternoon bo -
fore i Judge alloway in department No.
2 of the circuit court by Powers aud
Lord, of Portland, attorneys for the
plaintiffs, and by George G. Bingham;
attorney for the railroad company. The
suit was brought by W. R, Smith, Wal
ter E. Dailley, Fred If. Hadley and
E. C. Mcl.onghlin and Ha McMurray
against the Oregon and California rail
road company and tho Southern I'aciftr,
railroad company and tho Union Trust
company.
Each of the plaintiffs has been livini
for a number of years upon quarter see- j
tions of land granted, to tho railroad
company by the government about 40 J
years ago to induce the company to
construct tho coastwise railroad. At
ptlus tune tho legal price for the land:
"in -niuoiiMicu at .7-..o per acre, r.acn
. . . . .... "
of thc l'11'111'' w'' 'n to pay 2.50
. a"? or .? ""J !" ' "-'lr 'l"ar'" ec-
tl0n8i ''ut the railroad company main -
lal,,s lJlal l,1B la 1N now worth at
j least 7,00(1 per claim and declines to
give a clear title until the land is paid Hons nnd then permitted the stenmship
for at more nearly the market price, i Antilla to sail from New York with a
The plaintiffs allege in their com-; cargo of rebel war munitions was n'
plaint that the company out of some 'thing they practically admitted fhoy j
3,000,000 ncres granted has sold off j could not understand. I
about 800,000 acres for nn average' Reports that tho stctimer Sunshine'
price of $10 per acre and that the sum ! had landed, without interference, a car- '
received reimburses the company for K" ' arms from Galveston at Tampico.
any loss that it might sustain. They i waH another thing that puzzled them.
agreo to refund the taxes paid by tho: Carranza Tries Patience.
company on this laud but claim that! General Carrnnza also was beginning
they ehould be given a title to the land''0 try heir patience by his delay in;
at the j.i i e agreed upon by congress in I answering their invitation to him to;
IHUS. The complication brines ubout a
wealth of IcmI terminology and some!Tney were willing to nllow him a rea-j
. . . - . . ' l.l- i -.1. t... it.-.:. ..:
interesting arguments, tne weight or!"""""1" " l mu mm nti
which is to be considered and decided today plainly was that he was taking j
upon by Jud;'e Galloway.
Before lonowing the advice of a man
who tells you how to run your busi-
ties it might he well to have a look at
the way he is running his own, ,
niiL nAniivirir iinii. ih h .lunn r p i iiiiii iiii
nic iviHnwiiu iiiyiL "".h bnunuinb liliu lilt
SITUATION IS ACUTE
Sailing of Antilla With Arms
for Rebels Is Cause of
Strained Situation
U. S. IS ACCUSED
OF BREAKING FAITH
It Is Admitted That Mediators
Are Ruffled; Villa Is
Not Offended
Bv John Edwin Nevln.
Washington, June ti. The situation;
relative to the supplying of arms bv I
Americans to Mexican rebels was very j
i "T'0 to,ln''
Everyone w
anted to know how the
"toum!,ir .Antilla, now on its way f ro.n
I ...
I- ,BI,h 8 l,.ttrK "f Wnr
i !'oni f"r hv ' '"Hinmlists, W()llM
I he received when it reached Tnmideo.
uut nohoily could find out. i he ves
sel will not finish its voynge until Into
next week. It was said that in the
meantime the Washington iidmiuistrii
tiou will decide how to bundle the case.
1 I ...i I ...
I.1"".1 .""'' """' ,H,,n '' "
.(iiO((,
Secretary of State Hi- '
I""' received an p"
the "A. B. '."-
action by the n
mitted the A'
say, howevi'
received
The .'
SrhniMl- ..-nnr...e -..urr I-,.,.. ,,ifg ,
of arms from Galveston nt Tampico. I
Bryan Says Nothing. - J
Asked point blank whether Spnnish
Ambassador Riano, representing Presi
dent Huerta during the break in diplo
matic relations between Washington
and Mexico City, had termed the ad
ministration's failure to stop the An
tilla a breach of faith, the secretary
had still nothing to say.
It was rumored that' Riano had sup
plied the Mcxicnn envoys ,tt Niagara
Falls with evidence which he was said
to consider indicated the United States
government is secretly helping the reb-
Nels'
Affairs Marking Time,
'nuc circles,
It seemed certain, at any rate, that
the mediation negotiations had, been
marking time for tho past three days,
while the mediators uwnited a reply
from General Carranza to their invita
tion to him to join tho conference.
Villa Is Not Offondod.
Chihuahua City, Mex Juno 0. Gen
eral Villa today denied that ho was in )
... . . .... . . .
ine icnst orrcnuea nt ueneral Cnrran-
n's appointment of General Natera to
, the rebel command in the central mili-
tnry zone, giving him precedence over
Villa.
The appointment, he declared, was a ,
most suitable one, entirely satisfactory
to himself, and he would bo glad to j
serve under Nntera. JIo would lend !
his followers to ioin him nt Ziicntccim I
he added, as soon as tho railroad was
reconstructed.
General Carranza wns at Torreon to-
(day and it was not known just when
he would eo to Snltillo. the rioint chos-
en for tho next temporary rebel capi-
tal.
Mediators Are Ruffled.
By Fred S. Ferguson.
Ningarn Falls, Ont., June 0. There ;
... . . . . J
mediators were somewhat ruffled to-j
J day
1 Why the ashington administration;
"an uu uuesinm urn mo --a. n. j. '
nm urgeri tne -Mexican coiistitutimriJ
' '"'' admission to the penco negotin-'
! "enu representatives to tne conference.
more tnan was necessary.
Finally, although the Uuertinta en-1
j voys have accepted in principle the
'general peace plan submitted by the,
j mediators, the American envoys have!
not yet douo so. Consequently negoti- j
' 11 mmmmmmmmmmmmm
Mrs. George Burke In Custody of Detec
tives at San Diego After Passing
Hysterical Night.
CASE PROMISES TO BE FULL
OF SENS.- J.IONAL REVELATIONS
Officers Will Attempt to Prove That
Mrs. Burke Is Interested in William
H. Dagg'i Future.
San Diego, Cal., Juno 0. rending the
arrival here in custody of detectives of
Mrs. George Simmons Burke, who was
arrested yesterday at Point Richmond,
on a chnrge of sending two boxes of
poisoned candy to Ada and Amio Dngg,
l"t and 1!) years old) duughters of Mrs.
William II. Dagg ot this city, tho local
authorities were engaged today in a
more dotaiiled investigation of what
promises to be the most sensational
ciiminal case tbut they have been
culled upon to bundle.
For more than threo weeks tho polico
and district attorney havo been quietly
at work on tho ense. Tho district at
torney's office says that Mrs. Burke
has for some time known William IE
Dagg, banker and commission merchant
of Winslow, Ariz., husband of Mrs
Dagg and father of the girls, whom ho
was supporting hero.
Doors Are Slammed.
Early today Mrs. Dagg slammed the
door of her residence in tho faces of
riMinrti'l-4 Til.. Uninv ftiutilv 1. ; ..
state of great ulariu, apparently fuar-
ing that a second attempt
character nuiy bo made '
lies. A police iletec '
neighborhood ; '
Dam;,!
of sumo
., Docamo interested
, ...n'n after ho sent his wifo
aiighters to San Diego five years
..go.
.Mis. uurKe wns saul liero toduy
to be nbout 40 years old. the mother
oi lour children, raruiing in ago fromjed precedent which Imrs tho hostess
13 to 20 years. " Her husband is afelty-from Keeking official reeognitirm
Santa I'e railroad conductor from whom
she has been separated
for sevorul
years.
BASEBALL TODAY.
Federal.
E. H. E.
Baltimore 2 11 0
Pittsburg 8 12 0
(juinn and Jacklitsch; Knctzcr aud
Bi,;ry.
R. H. E.
Buffalo 0 II 3
Brooklyn. 4 9 5
Ford and Blair; Ilouck and Owens.
It. II. E.
St. Louis 4 11 1
Kansas City 7 12 0
Willett and Simon; lleiining and
Easterly.
National.
R. II. K.
5 0 2
7 8 2
Chicago
Brooklyn
Cheney and Archor; AitchoBon nnd
AlcCarthy.
R. It. E.
Pittsburg 5 14 2
Philadelphia 2 12 2
Adams nnd Gibson; Marshall and
Killifer.
B. II. E.
St. Louis 4 10 3
New York 6 7 1
Doak, Sallco and Wingo; Mathewson
and Meyers.
R. II. E.
Cincinnati 6 8 1
Boston 4 8 1
Yingling, Douglas and Clarke; Tyler
and Gowdy.
American.
R. II. E.
Philnilelphin 2 10 1
Detroit 3 10 2
Brown and Lapp; Dauss aud Htanago.
R. II. E.
New York 13 1
Chicago . 13 2
Warhop and Uunsniaker; Bcnz and
Schalk.
Culled end eighth; rain.
COUNTRY SCHOOL HAS "COM
MENCEMENT" IxlIS EVENImu
Tacoma, June C. Tho annual "com
mencement" of a country school near
I-an lax will be held this evening and
will be nttemloiL amonir others, bv I
County Superintendent Bonhow. Thero
are but six pupils. The school building
consists nf six rooms, three of which
are occupied as living apartments by
the teacher, Miss Ada Baker.
In addition to the regular studies,
.diss Baker instructs her pupils in man
ual training and domestic science.
Practical agriculturo is also taught.
'iio country about Fairfax is re
ceviug new settlors and next fall Miss
Baker proudly predicts she will have a
full dozen pupils.
ations were for the time being practi
cally blocked.
The mediators and American envoys
were scheduled to meet in the course of
the day.
Niagara Falls, Ont., June 6. The
"A. B. C." mediators and the Ameri
can envoys held a 45 minutes confer
ence beginning at noo today.
GREAT 111! CITY
Convention
i
of Federation of
Women's Clubs Convenes
in Chicag
icago Monday
WAR CLOUDS GATHER
ON THE HORIZON
Antagonism Between Suffrage
and AntbSuffraga Leaders
Promises a Stuggle
By Marie Mooio
(United Press staff correspondent.)
Chicago, Juno 0. Tho war clouds ga
thered as deleentes to the General Fed
eration of Women's Clubs convention
began pouring into Chicago today.
If hostilities do develop, there was
every indication that the";,- '.vh- -
jn1",0 ?rn'
ipiny oi
( ...... t. ! . . ...ued.
., v .". '" I too of hostilities was
! . ' .u'ounded by tile local bieuniel commit
ivlio is an old 1 ',p n ',s announcement of its inten-
I tion to I"ls1' Mril- dcorgo Bass, its
chuirmuii, for some high federation of-
Iico.
Should tho ; committee actually do
this, it would be ignoring a time honor-
or other reward from its guests. It
will also be disregarding the unwritten
law forbidding any statu from having
nioro than a singlo representative on
tho national board, Mrs. Francis Ever
ett ut present representing Chicago and
her re-electioij being assured.
It seemed cjertain, accordingly, thnt
tho plan of the local committee would
be strongly opposed nnd there wns ev
ery promise of a bnrd fuught battle ov
er it. ! ,
Suffrage to Cause Struggle.
Thro were signs of nn impending
struggle between suffragists and "an
tia." Tho antagonism between them
was already evident today.
. This is conceded to be ono of the
most momentous gatherings of feminine
folk ever held in America. For ten
days the convention is to be in session,
seven of tho I days to bo devoted to
consideration of the pressing questions
of tho dny. With Mrs. Percy W. Pen
nypneker, of Austin, Texns, president
of tho federation, on hand early to re
view tho general arrangements with
Mrs. George Uass, chairman of the lo
cal bienniel board, tho lust detail was
complete for conducting the sessions
even to tho establishment of nn emer
gency hospital corps of women physi
cian nt the Auditorium theatre, where
tho convention is to bo held.
Tho purpose of the federation's as
sembly is to bring to a focus tho di
vergent nnd leading views on all ques
tions nffecting woman's sphere, to re
view the activities of tho women's
clubs during the proceeding two yenrs,
and to map ut n program fi mili
tant action to better the status of wo
mankind. White slavery, minimum wa
ges for womeii, dress reform, scientific
home cooking,! sanitation in the home,
vocational training and protection of
the immigrant woman from exploita
tion, are a fntar of tho subjects to bo
threshed out by the convention. Public
henlth, nrt, music, literary, extension
work and conflervntion nro among oth
er topics to be brought to the dele
gates' attention, utlin.ities of na
tional prominence ill uddress tho as
sembly. A reiteptii-n in honor of Mrs.
Pcnnypacker, other retiring officers of.
the federation and visiting members to
be held at the Art institt.ie, Thursday
evening, June 11, is to b the big so
cial event of the convention. On June
14, "Sacred Hunduy," miniorial serv-
'ccs in honor of Mrs. Sara!, Piatt Deck-
cr. of Denver, and Mrs. Frances S. Pot-
ter, of Chiengi), will be held in the au
ditorium. Both women had long been
ac.tivo in the rjf fairs of tho federation.
Election of officers is scheduled for
Tuesday, Juno'Ki, with installation cer
emonies the following day, when the
real work of ;tho assembly will have
been finished. I The Inst two days, June
IS and 1!), wil( bo given over to minor
social nffuirs, sight-seeing, and trips on
Lake Michigan.
EASTERNER WAKES IN COLD,
GRAY DAWN WITHOUT A CENT
San Francisco, June 0. Frita Wald
bauer, who arrived in Sun. Francisco
last night from Loekport, N. Y., with
$300 on his pitrson, awoke early today
in a doorway on the Eiiibarcadoro
without enough money to buy break
fast. He told the police that he met
two men who induced him to make A
tour of the waterfront.