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The Spokane press. [volume] (Spokane, Wash.) 1902-1939, October 24, 1906, Image 1

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LAST EDITION
NEWS WITHOUT FEAR OR FAVOR
ENGLISH WOMEN START
A RIOT IN COURT ROOM
Scratch Policemen's Faces and Cause So Much Trouble
They Are Re-arrested and Sentenced to Prison After
Refusing to Give Bonds.
LONDON, Oct. 24.—Ten women
suffragists, who crowded Into the
house of commons yesterday, were
arraigned in court today and
bound over to keep the peace for
six months. The women were dis
pleased, as they had hoped to pose
in jail as martyrs.
The women finally attacked a po
liceman left In charge of them, af
ter refusing to leave the building.
They took his key from him and
locked him in the court room.
Other officers had a hard fight to
regain the key.
COUNCIL LEAVES POLICE
QUESTION UNTOUCHED
Not withstanding all tho furore of
last week over the need of better
police protection, the city council
last night failed to take further ac
tion on the ordinance providing for
an increase of the force.
This ordinance was given its first
reading in a special meeting called
by Mayor Daggett, following the |
murder of Reno Hutchinson, it
was supposed to be taken up and
passed last night so that reinforce-,
menta could be available at once. ]
Why this was not done is ex
plained around the city hall in the
expression "the frnnieup was not
right." Councllmen Stlmmell, liorr,
Baldwin and Brown were absent.
What other condition the "frame
up" refers to Is one of the myster
ies of city government. It might
be translated to Indicate that the
matter of apportioning new jobs
had proved more troublesome than
expected, and it probably Indicates
that councllmen present are op
posed to any Increase. i
Chief of Police Waller protests
that compared with other cities
Spokane is Inadequately provided
with police protection. The fact
that the city is inadequately pro
tected, whatever the trouble is, has
been demonstrated beyond dispute.
As the chief figures it, a force
of 51 men looks alter some 86,000
Inhabitants here at a total ex-
LIFE JOB FOR
MOODY
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24.—1t Is
unofficially announced that Attor
ney General Moody will nccept ap
pointment to the supreme bench
probably about June 1. The fol
lowing changes have been slated
for the reorganisation of the cab
inet when Moody and also Secre
tary of the Treasury Shaw, who Is
expected to retire March 4, step
out:
Secretary of the treasury. George
11. Cortelyou; postmaster general,
George Yon 1.. Meyer; attorney
general, Charles J. Honapnrte; sec
retary of the navy, Victor H, Mot
calf; secretary of commerce and
labor. Oscar S. Straus.
Straus Is the first Jew to he ap
pointed n member of the United
States cabinet.
INDICTED 57
TIMES
OMAHA, Oct. 24—The grand
Jury here today returned 57 In
dictments against members of the
Omaha coal exchange, charging
violation of the anti-trust law.
CONVERT "DUTCH
JAKE"
"Dutch Jake" has decided that
tt don't pay to fight the people all
tho time, and he has stated that
he will not oppose the Initiative
and referendum In the future.
The women then began harangu
ing the crowd outside. Finally
one, Miss Parkhurst, was re-arrest
ed and reserves forced the crowd
to disperse.
As a last resort several women
agitators were given two months'
Imprisonment today for refusal to
give peace bonds. Women crowd
ed the court room and cried
"shame, shame." For protesting
against the decree Miss Parkhurst
was sentenced to two weeks.
In trying to quiet the crowds
several policemen suffered scratch
ed faces.
pense to the city of $51,780 a year.
This is one policeman to every
1,686 people.
Chief Waller this morning said
he supposed that the reason the
matter of additional men was not
! brought before the council last
night was because four of the
councllmen were absent.
! In proof of the statement that
Spokane has less police protection
than almost any other city, Chief
Waller had E. J. Cannon, division
| counsel for the Northern Pacific
railroad, prepare a statement in
which he says that Spokane is suf
fering by iin Insufficient police
force. The result of Mr. Cannon's
figures shows that the average
force to the population in St.
1-ouis Is 2.117 to 1,000; Cleveland,
1 lilt; Milwaukee. 1.15; Minnea
polis. 1.18; Kansas City. 1.72; Ro
chester, 1,67; Denver, 1.4t1.
Concluding, Mr. Cannon says:
"When you consider the fact that
Spokane is yet a new city, sur
rounded by mining districts and
timber territory, construction of
new railroads carried on In all di
rections, and other inducements
held out to floating populations,
Spokane has not nearly the protec
tion, bearing In mind its location,
that the older and larger cities
have whose population is more set
tled and more accessible to police
protection with les.s travel."
With nearly every Candidate on
both republican and democratic
tickets pledged to these political
reforms, and a strong public senti
ment in their favor, the Dutchman
decided It was time to drop that
end of the fight in the present
campaign. He is, however, continu
ing his efforts to elect the can
didates on the republican ticket
that are the known tools of the
Washington Wuter Power com
pany.
CHICAGO CAR
LAW UPHELD
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Oct. 24.—
The supreme court today Sustain
ed the Chicago city ordinance
forcing street railways to furnish
enough cars without overcrowding;
maintaining a temperature of at
least 50 degrees In the cars, and
keeping the cars clean and ven
tilated.
The case was brought to the su
preme court on an Injunction
against the city granted by the cir
cuit court.
ANOTHER BIG
SILVER BUY
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21— The
government this afternoon pur.
chased 100,00(1 ounces of silver at
70.til for delivery at New Orleans.
BLOCKADE BROKEN.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Oct. 24.
—The Rock Island blockade here
was lifted today.
MRS. OELRICHS OBJECTS.
NEW YORK, Oct. 24 — Mrs. Her
man Oelrichs today filed an ob
jection to probating her hu.sbnn.l's
will hero on the ground that Oel
rlcaa was a resident of California.
PASSENGERS
SNOWBOUND
DENVER, Oct. 24.—The Rock
Island railroad has sent a relief
train bearing food to 1,100 passen
gers snowbound on three trains at
Limon, Colby and Genoa. There is
plenty of coal and considerable
food aboard the train. No freights
are moving. Snow plows are ex
pected to open traffic soon.
CHEYENNE, Oct. 24. —Tho
Union Pacific train crews tied up
here and at North Platte, Neb., on
account of snow, expect to lift the
blockade today.
BLOW FOR THE
PHONE TRUST
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Oct. 24.—
The state supreme court granted
an Injunction today restraining
the American Telephone & Tele
graph company from voting stock
acquired In the Kellogg Switch
board company, sustaining the con
tention that such action will per
mit them to control the switch
board business to the detriment of
public policy.
SEEKS A JOB ON
CHAIN GANG
A lone Italian wandered over to
the rockpile where the city chain
gang was working yesterday and
asked for a job. One of the city
boarders point to another as
"boss," and when Patrolman Mc-
Cloud, who is general manager,
turned he saw the Italian busily
engaged in hitting a drill while
the one whose place he had taken
rolled a cigarette. The Italian
got mad when McCloud "fired"
him.
FRATERNAL FUND
ASSESSABLE
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Oct. 24 —
The state supreme court today de
cided that mortuary and other
funds of fraternal insurance com
panies arc assessable and declared
the legislature could exempt no
property not specifically exempted
by plain language.
MADE OTHERS RICH
AND DIED A PAUPER
MARYSVII.LE, Cal., Oct. 24.—
Joseph Phillips, who originated
tlie Phillips clingstone peach, tho
greatest canning peach grown, died
this morning. Although tho dis
covery made many fruit growers
rich Phillips died a pauper.
AND EDWARDS OBEYED
"Tako her awa-ay!" shouted his
honor. Judge Hlnkle, in police
court this afternoon to Bailiff Ed
wards. Maggie Mills was the ob
pect of judicial wrath. It was
about her 40th time before the
court for drunkenness and the
court commenced to lecture. Mag
gie got In a word ami then—
Following the court's appeal Ihe
dignified Edwards took Maggie
around the waist and carried her
out wildly, kicking skywards.
WILL RESORT
TO RIFLES
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 24- -Port
land striking gralnbandleri this
noon rejected a Una] proposition
made by exporters. The prospects
are that there will be no more
peace conferences. Hostilities are
resumed and the employers are
planning to arm breakers
with Winchesters.
Weather—s4 at noon; rain tonight and Thursday; south wind.
SPOkANh. WASH IN<iTti?i, WEOXESDA 1. OCTOBER '24, 1900,
DENY SUPPORT
TO PLUMBERS
The Structural Building Trades
alliance went on record last night
as not being in favor of the stand
taken by the Plumbers' union
against the plumbing being install
ed in the Turner building.
At a meeting of the alliance held
one week ago Business Agent Mill
er was authorized to call the men
working on the Turner block out
In support of the plumbers. Mr.
Miller Investigated the trouble, and
among other things discovered a
strong sentiment among the men
to remain at work, as they could
not agree with the plumbers in re
gard to the controversy.
Miller made his report to the
alliance last night and stated that
he did not feel Justified, under all
the circumstances, in asking the
men to quit. He also recommend
ed that the alliance take no further
action in the matter. The report
was adopted.
The plumbers felt that they did
not receive the treatment to which
they weer entitled and said so.
They said they would work with
union or non-union men In the fu
ture, hut did not withdraw from
the alliance. President Simons, of
the alliance, who is a plumber,
tendered his resignation, but the
meeting refused to accept it.
TEACHERS' INSTITUTE
The Spokane county teachers*
Institute, in addition to section
work, listened to a lecture by R.
Kent eßattle this forenoon on "The
Spirit of Modern Geography." H.
C. Sampson followed this afternoon
with an address on "The Making
of a Community." Fannie John
son, of the state normal school at
Cheney, read a paper in the inter
mediate section on literature.
GUILTY OF MURDER
PRINEVILLE, Ore., Ort. 24.—
A Jury this morning returned a
verdict of murder in the first de
gree Against Kred Shepherd for
killing lien Zell. Shepherd was a
farmhand employed by Zell. He
became infatuated with Mrs. Zell
and shot his employer without pro
vocation.
UTES READY
FOR WAR
CHEYENNE, Oct. 84.—Captain
Johnson and orderly of Major
Grlerson's cavalry detachment
went to the camp of renegade I'tes
today and demanded thnt they re
turn to the reservation. The Utes
refused. Johnson will wait for re
inforcements to arrive, when the
I'tes will be forced back.
FOX CHARGED
WITH PERJURY
Prosecutor Laughan this morn
ing swore out a complaint against
Nathan Fox, the second hand man.
charging perjury. In testifying
yesterday against Hurry liilkes,
the restaurant man, Fox told first
that a coffee urn he let Itilkes
have cost $f>s. Then he said it
cost $4, r >, and finally said $30. He
had a bill for it on which the cor
rect figures were marked out.
POPE BETTER TODAY.
ROME. Oct. 24—Dr. Lapponl
visited the pope this morning and
found his health improved and tem
perature diminished. He will per
mit the pontiff to receive an Eng
lish pilgrimage tomorrow.
mm I —
JOBBERS GET JUDGMENT.
The Spokane Jobbers' associa
tion this morning was given judg
ment on default for $«>O7 against
the firm of Wendell & Jones. The
jobbers brought stilt to collect a
lot of bills against the firm.
DIPLOMAT'S FUNERAL.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24.—The
president, with highest govern
ment and diplomatic officials, today
attended the funeral of Munoz, late
minister from Guatemala.
PLUMBERS DEADLOCKED.
A deadlock has resulted Iq ef
forts to settle the plumbers' strike
at Tacoma. The master plumbers
refuse to agree to discharge men
employed to replace striking union
men.
ALAS! POOR
OLIVER
Nothing bothers "Cupid" Butler,
who presides at the marriage li
cense window of the county audi
tor's office, quite so much as to
have some parent "but In" and
"queer" the young folks in their
love affairs. Of course "Cupid"
doesn't say so, but he looks so and
acts so. To persons coming to
viit him this morning he handed a
letter with the exclamation. "Look
at that!" and then his mustache
would bristle and his eye flash.
Here is the letter that "queered"
one pining swain named Charley
Oliver Stoops:
"ritzvil, octobe the 20.
"mr. Oditer off Spocan: i trie
to gete yo orver the fone and i
cudent —so i will rite to yo—i'
dont want yo to let Charley Oliver
Stoops have lisens to mary for he
is not old enuf yet.
"Sarah Stoops to Oditer."
That's enough to "queer" Oliver.
He hadn't arrived this morning.
However, 12 other couples this
morning had not the least bit of
trouble. They are R. J. Hochtitt
and Mrs. Bertha Smith, J. C.
Young and May Dcs Rochers, Spo
kane; Otis P. Cale and Vera Gussie
Kelsey. Farmington. Wash.; Wil
liam Dunning and Mabel E. Pugh,
Creston. Wash.; F. G. Graham,
Newport Wash., and Edna Taylor,
Tacoma; L. L. Covell, Usk, Wash.,
and Martha M. Si/.elove, Calispell,
Wash.; O. E. Stentz and Freda
Oothman, Spokane; G. W. Ogden,
Colbert, Wash., and Jeanne Finlay,
Tennessee.
KILLED HER
EOR JEWELS
CHICAGO, Oct. 24.—The police
have not yet located Lent Harding.
aKue Leopard, the alleged drug
fiend accused by Howard Nicholas
a* an accomplice in the murder of
Margaret Leslie, an actress for
$2,o(>n worth of Jewels. The cor
oner's Jury returned a verdict of
suicide. The police were about to
release Nicholas when he con
fessed. Nicholas was backing and
managing "The Slave Girl" com
pany. The woman was found
strangled in her room here, with
the gas turned on. She was mar
ried.
CLOSES SAVINGS
BANK
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24.—The
comptroller of the treasury today
closed the People's Savings hank
of this city. An examination
showed Insolvency. Resources
and liabilities at last report were
$210,000.
WAR BALLOON TRIAL
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24—The
government has decided to ex
periment with war balloons at
Fort Omaha and will build a plant
there for tlie generation of hydro
gen.
JAPS QUIT ANNAPOLIS.
ANNAPOLIS, Oct. 21—At tho
request of the Japanese embassy at
Washington, Midshipman Kltigak),
third class. resigned. He was
granted leave ol absence pending
the department's action. No rea
son was assigned. Kltigak) Is a
son of Baron Klttgakl, member of
the imperial privy council,
LOST HIS WATCH.
James Premo lost his watch nt
the Combination saloon last night
snd this morning told the police
about It He says that the day
before he bought It at Ash's pawn
shop Ash la the owner of the
Combination saloon.
APPEALS WIN
WORSE PENALTY
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14.—Mailt
bring the Philippine news of un
usual procedure Of American courts
established there. Three robbers,
sentenced to seven years In the
lowl r COUrt, appealed, The su
preme court reviewed the cases
and increased tho sentences to
nine years,
WATER STREET
ON WARPATH
Once more comes a cry for re
lief from resident of Water street.
Their riverfront is stewn with con
tents of the main sewer of the city,
which empties into the river in
that neighborhood—or rather into
the riverbed. Because It is not
discharged into the current the
south shore is burdened with what
the sewer builders designed for
the fishes and folks farther down.
Consequently, citizens who helped
pay for that sewer and stiil have
to live with it are complaining
loud and long. They have knocked
vainly for relief at about every
department door at the city hall.
Now they are about to rise up in
wrath unless their environments
are made more savory, it 4§
claimed the trouble can be easily
remedied by extending the pipe
further out into the river, but pro
testants are not particular what
method is used so It is effective.
It is claimed the present conditions
are so unhealthy they have killed
all the Daggett votes in that part
of the city.
SUES THE CITY
TOR $3000
Five thousand and fifty dollars Is
asked by T. Enderson in a suit
commenced this momlvg in the su
perior court against the city of
Spokane. On September 12, while
he and his wife were walking along
Second avenue, where he claims
the maintains a rotten sidewalk,
his wife stepped into a hole and
fell, wrenching her left knee and
hor spinal column.
AMONG THE ICEBERGS
VICTORIA, B. C„ Oct. 24.—Let
ters received heer from the
Duchess of Bedford Arctic expedi
tion Indicate that Captain Mikkle
son and company, who left here
iv May, are making excellent pro
gress. They had reached Point
Hope at least a month earlier
than anticipated and had then only
about 1,000 miles to go before
reaching winter quarters at Minto
inlet.
BUNCOED PREACHERS
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 24.—
Count Reuo Rouvire, master of six
languages and believed to have
been recently a professor In a big
eastern university, wag sentenced
to 90 days today on a charge of
fraud In selling false scholarships
to clergymen.
WILL DAZZLE GERMANS
BERLIN, Oct. 24.— Spencer
Eddy, American millionaire, whose
wife apparently Intends to make
a stir in German society, has
rented the finest flat in this ctty,
just vacated hy Prince Hohenlohe
Languenburg, for $6,000 a year.
Eddy's salary as first American
embassy is $2,60.' per year.
BODY STILL UNCLAIMED.
No answer has yet been received
by the New England Undertaking
company to a telegram sent to
Washougal to ascertain particulars
of the man supposed to be C. F.
Raether of that place, who was
taken from an . It. Ai. N. train yes
terday morning in an unconscious
state and who died later.
WILL SPOT THE GERMS.
It is expected in a few days the
new testing apparatus being install
ed at the city hall under direction
of the health department Will be
ready to proceed with the analyz
ing of milk, water, butter, etc.,
with a \ lew to determining the
cleanliness thereof.
TO BUILD WAREHOUSE.
The Francis E. Pope Grocery
company has purchased a site in
Railroad addition for the erection
of a big warehouse. A switch will
be built from the Great Northern
to the building. The two lots were
bought for $5,000.
MEXICANS IN NET.
EI, PASO, Tex . Oct. 24. —Gover
nor Creel, of Chihuaua, has caused
the arrest of nearly 100 prominent
Mexican! accused of Riding revo
lutionary propaganda. Secret ier
vice men working along the border
got the evidence.
ONE CENT
FOURTH YKAK, NO. 800. a.'. CKNTS PBK MONTH
BLACK HAND"
GANG CAPTURED
NEW YORK, Oct. 24—Police this
morning arrested nine armed Ital
ians. They think they have
caught the leaders of the murder
ous "black hand" gang. The pris-
111 HONOR OF
BRAVE ENSIGN
Mayor Daggett has declared to
morrow morning a half holiday bo
all who desire may attend the exer
cises at the unveiling of the
Monaghan mounment on Monroe
street, near the bridge. Charles S.
Vorhees will deliver the eulogy;
Judge George Turner will make the
speech, presenting the monument
to the city, and Mayor Daggett will
speak In acceptance. Governor Al
bert E. Mead, Bishop Edward
ODea, Rev. Father Jacquet, Judge
C. B. Dunning and Rev. H. J.
Goller. president of Gonzaga col
lege, have also been asked to make
addresses.
The Third Regiment band and
the two city bands will play for the
occasion.
The parade will form on Sprogue
avenue near Jefferson street and
the line of march will be east
along Sprague to Bernard, thence
back on Riverside avenue to the
monument at the south end of the
Monroe street bridge. The Grand
Army, United states troops, Span
ish war veterans, policemen, fire
men, lodges and school boys will
beb in the line.
The committee in charge has re
ceived many telegrams from prom
inent people who knew the hero.
Ensign John R. Monaghan was
killed in the great storm at Apia,
Somoa, April 1, 1899. The 6tatute
erected here commemorates his
service to his country.
AFTER DIRTY
BARBERS
Unclean barber shops In Spokane
will be Inspected by the health de
partment as soon as the work can
be got around to. Complaints have
reached the department of shops
where towels are used on more
than one face, the same water
used more than once, and lather
which is used being first renewed.
Dirty razor strops harbor disease
germs of all sorts, and the depart
ment proposes to make regulations
whereby these may be given san
itary treatment.
WILL DEMAND SCALE
Trouble with the Barber Asphalt
company consumed the time of
Federal union No. 12,222 and team
owners last night. The union de
cided to refuse to work for the as
phalt company unless they were
paid the scale of $2.50 per day for
eight hours. It was stated that
the men who were working for the
company on the streets and side
walks were paid the scale, but the
men employed on the rock crusher
and on private contracts are not.
Tlie union decided to call a strike
In case the men weer not paid the
union scale.
CITY GETS REDUCTION.
A deduction of $51 has been
made by the Washington Water
Power company in the city light
bill for the lamps that were taken
from parks and street crossings to
illuminate the fair grounds. This
amount Is estimated to cover the
exact amount that woud have been
due had the lights not been re
moved. The company took them
without permission of the city
council and was ordered to replace
them when the fact was discov
ered.
HE ROASTS LIFE
INSURANCE LAWS
ST. LOUIB, Oct. 24 —Addressing
the convention of life underwriters
tills morning, E. E. Rhoades, of
New Jersey, attached the policy of
the states In recent insurance legis
lation. He said this policy should
be revised. Where It formerly en
forced husbanding of resources
and made companies stronger, it
now forced distribution of surplus.
oners were taken in the shadow ol
Mayor McClelian's home.
One of them, Francisco Santo,
possessed letters to police say fix
responsibility for many mysterious
crimes.
weakening the companies. Rhoades
argued that companies are now
tempted to distribute more thaa
they should. He also attacked lim
ited expense, uniform policy and
other features of new legislation.
GRAND JURY
ON THE TRAIL
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 24.—The
federal grand jury this morning
continued its investigation of al
leged rebating charged against the
Minneapolis & St. Louis road.
Twenty officials are waiting to
testify.
STEAMER IS
BURNED
SOUTH NOR WALK. Conn., Oct.
24.—The steamer Easton burned)
this morning to the water line and
sank 4:15 three miles west of
Eaton's Neck. The steamers Puri
tan and Middleton rescued the
crew and passengers.
— ,
LYNCHING BEE
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 24.—1t is
reported that three negroes were
lynched at Ferryday. La., where
the whites are up in arms over the
murder of James E. Little, a white
engineer. The wires are cut
AN AUTHORESS ELOPES
CHICAGO, Oct. 24. —Hiram
Reed and wife, parents of Myrtle
Reed the authoress, today an
nounced her marriage to Sydney
McCullough, with whom she eloped
to Grand Haven, Mich., Monday.
Friends expected an elaborate
ceremony. The MoCulloughs live
in this city.
THEY TAKE IN TEDDY
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24.—Presi
dent Roosevelt was today made an
honorary member of the Associate
Boclety of Farnsworth, post No.
170, O. A. R., of Mount Vernon, N.
Y. General Porter headed the
delegation of 38 members who
presented the honor.
SUSPECT CAUGHT
MUSCATINE. lowa. Oct. 24.—
"Leopold," one of the Margaret
Leslie murder suspects, wae taken
from a train In this city this after
noon. Illinois officers are coming
from Rock Island to take him back:
if he doesn't resist extradition.
HIRED NEGRO TO SWEAR
TO LIES AGAINST WIFE.
PITTSBURG. Oct. 24.—Mrs.
Hartje, on the stand in the Hooe
perjury trial this afternoon, de
clared absolutely false all state
ments the negro made in his de
position attacking her
which deposition was introduced
In the Hartje divorce case. Hooe
Is accused of committing perjury
in Hartje's iuterost.
Former servants corroborated
Mrs. Hartje's testimony In every
detail.
ILLNESS IS CRITICAL.
WORCESTER, Mass., Oct. 24.—
Congressman Rockwell Hoar's tlt—
aeaa today is critical. He U suffer
ing from neuralgia.
SOMEONE MUSI
SUFFER
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24 - Wash
ington treasury officials expect aN
rests in connection with the St.
Louis hub treasury shortage any
moment. Accountants have already
found that some one subtracted)
over $60,000. The counting ta atill
progressing, , ,
DO NOT
PAY MORE.
YOU CANT
PAY LE»».

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