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Full ) Leased Wire Dispatches Today's News Printed Today mm THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR ON TRAINS AND NEWS PRICE TWO CENTS stands, biye cents BALEM, OEEQON, SATURDAY, JULY 25, 1911. CHUM'S LETTERS N OPEN COURT E WIFE FIT When Attorney Read: "Thou sands of Kisses Upon Your Beloved Body" MADAME COLLAPSED; JUST LOVE LETTERS Two of Judges Will Fight a Duel Oyer Case; Other "Bloody Battles" Due Paris, July 25. Furious at the" charge that be was showing partiality to ex Finance Minister Joseph C'aillaux aud his wife, Judge Albanel, presiding at Mine, t'ailluux's trial on charge of mur dering Editor C'almetto of "Le Fi i;aro," today challenged Judge Louis Dagoury, one of his associates on the bench, to a duel. The affront so much resented by Al lanel occurred during Friday's discus sion concerning the disposition of the letters given by C'aillaux 's first wife to Fernand Lnbori, Mine. C'aillaux 's lawyer. Albanel interposed in it sev eral times. Dagoury listened in silence to a number of these interruptions. Finally, leaning toward the presiding judge, he whispered: "Sir, you arc dishonoring us." Albanel flushed but returned no an Kwer at tho time. Today, however, his seconds, General Palstein, former military governor of Paris, and Monsieurs Bruneau aud Dela borie, callo.l on Dagoury. . Duels Are Certain. Other duels were looked for growing out of the trial, in particular, it was deemed certain that C'aillaux and At torney Chonu, representing the C'almette family, would fight. Mine. Caillaux fainted in court today during the reading of one of her hus band's letters to her before their mar riage. Two of tho letters were read by At torney Labori. They were not tho ones, however, which C'almette was supposed to have had in his possession. Both were love epistles without political sig nificance and it was not easy to under stand what connection Labori thought they had with the case. One ended: "Thousands and thou sands of kisses upon your beloved body." It was at this point that Mine. C'ail laux, who with pale and twitching face and trembling hands, had been listening to the reading, collapsed. A recess was hurriedly taken and the prisoner was carried from the courtroom to bo re vived. C'aillaux was much moved. NoPolitics in Letters. "My very, very much beloved," read the other letter, "X must return to Le Mans to preside at the general council. Were I unreasonable I would take you with me, but I am reasonable. I am discouraged. What a life! My only consolation is the thought of you the thought of having you in my arms, as (it Ouehy. What delicious memories! I adore you." Dr. Charles Paul, who examined C'al mette's clothing after ne had been kill ed to determine from what distance Mine, Cnillaux fired at him, and who performed the autopsy on the dead edi tor's body, was a witness today. . Four bullets, he estified, struck C'al mette, two in the thorax, one in the loft thigh and one the abdominal cav-i i ty, severing the iliaqne artery aud causing dentil from hemorrhage. The shots were fired, said the wii uess .from a distance of about six feet, xt ej t the fourth, which was at a little hliorter range. Dr. SiM ipiet, tvho assisted Dr. Paul in his investigation, corroborated the lat tar. The defense's line of questioning showing plainly an intention to main fain that Calmette would not have did! if he had been properly tieated. Doc tors Ilnrtnuin, Cuneo and Raymond, who attended and operated on him, testified in defense ot their methods. MEXICAN SITUATION LOOK3 OPTIMISTIC Washington. Jnlv 25. Strong optim ism relative to the Mexican situation was expressed in administration circles today. The scheduled Tampico meeting be tween General C'arranza and Provis ional Pi evident Carbajai's representa tives was cunuted on to result in a sat isfactory arranjjiii-ent fir the Mexico City governments transfer to the i oustilutionali.-'ts. larhal had asked for a general j po!itic:iI amnesty and Carranza insisted; that le would spare nobody concerned j in the late President Madero's death; but was believed here that the form-1 or would not object to this exception j nnd policy in view of the fact that most ; if not all of the persons implicated in ; the butchery had fied the country. j General Villa, concerning whese at- j READ I MAD WATSON BACK FROM TRIP TO THE EAST Attended Meeting of Supervisors of Banks and Will Recommend Some Changes in the Blue Eky Law. Ralph Watsou, corporation commis sioner, who returned from the east to day, announced that hu would recom mend important amendments and changes in tho blue sky law to the next legislature. Mr. Watson took a leading part in a discussion of a model law for the various states at a meeting of the National Association of State Supervis ors of Banks, held at Atlantic Citv, N. J. "Experience has taught me," Baid Mr. Watson, "that the Oregon law can be mado more harmonious with other corporation laws, less ambiguous and more easily workable. I shall prepare a law and submit it early in Novomber to the members-elect of the legislature so they will have a chance to give it study. It can at least be used as a nucleus. I arranged with delegates to the convention who have made a study of bluo sky laws to send them copies of the one I shall prepare so we may get the benefit of their sugges tions." Mr. Watson said Oregon was among the leaders of the states in tho opera tion of the blue sky law. He thinks the Oregon law about the best of any, but admits improvements are nocessary. Mr. Watson conferred in New York with Robert R. Keed, general counsel for the Investment Bankers' associa tion, which led the fight in the courts agninst the blue sky laws in Michigan and Iowa. Mr. Reed, he said, and he agreed on many features of the law especially as to its being freo from con stitutional objections. The New York man, however, does not go as far the Oregon commissioner with regard to the regulation of dealers in securities. Deputy Chief Brodenck, of the New York State Department of Banks, with whom Mr. Watson conferred, was in thorough accord with the Oregon man's views. Mr. Watson will submit to him the amendments and changes he plans before submitting them to the legisla ture. "I passed through many of the rich est and greatest states on my trip," continued the corporation commissioner, "and while I was pleased with all of them F am mighty glad to get back tr Oregon. The crops could not be better than they are in the east. There has been sufficient rain and wenthor con ditions generally have been favorable. But the east at its best is not Ore- gon." Mr. Watson was away one month. SUMMON SPECIAL VENIRE FOR MONDAY The following is the special venire of jurymen for the circuit court for Marion county in court Wednesday aft ernoon at 1 o'clock. The list was drawn this morning by the county clerk: James C'olvin, Aumsville, farmer; L. M. Gilbert, Rosedale, farmer; Henry Zoru, Chaiupoeg, farmer; Lewis C. Rus sell, Siott3 Mills, farmer; D. S. Livesay, West Woodburn, lumberman; Rue Dra ger, Mehama, farmer; A. C. Stiffler, Salem No. fi, earponter; John R. Jordan, Hubbard, farmer; Fred L. Scott, Lib erty, farmer; C. H. Cannon, Pringle, farmer; Win. Lichty, Howell, farmer; A. C. Libby, Jefferson, farmer; O. L. Hatteberg, South Silverton, farmer; Louis Webert, Aurora, druggist; C. W. Gillette, West Woodburn, clerk; Wesley Desart, Howell, farmer; F. A. Welch, Salem No. 1, farmer; Roscoe Langlcy, West Silvirton, machinist; W. S. Saw yer, Libei ty, farmer; Geo, W. Brown, Brooks, farmer. KING ABDICATES. London, July 25. Dispatches received here tonight from Bel giadc said that King Peter of Servia had formally announced his abdication. He recently withdrew temporarily on ac count of ill health and named his son to take his place. titude toward the prospective new gov ernment some uncertainty nad existed had intimated he would doall he could i to facilitate the country's pacification 1 under the new regime, and General ', Zapata, the southern rebel leader, was j sof tfl . with (arraliza. . ome men are canuiuates ior omce i because they can't help it, but usu-' any it is Decause me people can t neip lit. The Weather Oregon : Fair tonight ar.d Sun day; warmer in southwest portion fcunday; westerly winds. it cpeapfrN To 6ET IT I CLEAN ED OR ONE RUMORS CLASH BUT AIL AGREE PRISONS ARE OVERFLOWING Government Reports Indicate Conditions Are Again Be coming Normal OTHER SOURCES GIVE DIFFERENT OUTLOOK Unofficial Reports Say Dis order and Rioting Con tinue in Many Cities Vionna, "July 2.". Officiul accounts from St. Petersburg today were to the effect that the troops were getting th better of tho strikers throughout Eu ropean Russia today. Somo industries, it was said, were re suming, telegraphic communication was being re-established and most trains were running though still under heavy military guards. Confidence was ex pressed that the government would soon have the situation well in hand. Unofficial advices did not entirely bear out this version. There were re ports of continued disorders in many cities. It was considered probably true that in St. Petersburg, where, owing to the czar s presence, the authorities were especially anxious to restore normal conditions and consequently conecn tratcd their efforts, there had been an improvement. Elsewhere it was believed l:ere the revolt was far from over. Few details wore obtainable. ' - Efforts to obtain figures concerning the number of killed and wounded were unavailing. Unofficial correspondents presumably were not allowed to send out any definite information and of ficial ones were very vague, simply re ferring to "several" killed and a "considerable number" wounded. The bolicf hore was that the casualty list was heavy and the number of killed would run at least into the scores. Even official accounts admitted that the prisons were packed. , i ULSTER CERTAIN TO HAVE HOME RULE I London, July 'S.. Anti-home rulo leaders here declared today that the declaration of an Orange provisional government in Ulster was inevimule. Sir Edward Carson, head of the anti home rule movement, and Captain James Craig, his chief lieutenant, were still in London but expected to leave shortly for Belfast, as they planned to establish the provisional regime before the home rule bills passage. Many home rulers were impatiently urging ('arsons and Craig's arrest on sedition charges but the government showed no si us of actins?. PART OF THE 10,000 WHO ATTENDED ANAltCIIIST MEETING &&MZ&r' fet55ifc.' feSSSSS This scene shows part of the 10,000 who thronged Onion square, New York, as anarchists and their leaden net to honor their dead who were killed when jinking a bomb, mtended for use at the Uockefeller estate ui rarrytown. Anarchistic orators at the meeting declared that the anarchists who were blown to death were mur lered because of their loyalty to anarchy and that tbe country Is rapidly drifting toward revolution, and asserted hat thpv srA entirely Instilled In nilnir dynamite, "tho rrea'.-ouallzer of man." tnd will do so as a r:'hod ol retallntlou. ' No arrests were made. nanner. MORGAN OFTEBXNQ CALL LOANS FOB 2 PER CENT. New York, July 25. Money is so plentiful at this time in the financial metropolis that holders are making a strenuous effort to find some one to take it. J. P. Morgan & Co. were of fering call leans freely here at 2 per cent, but could not dispose of the amount they would have liked to loan. Old timers say that this is far the lowost in terest rate that the big finan cial firm has ever offered call loans bore, i BASEBALL TODAY National. R. II. E. Pittsburg 2 6 0 Now York 4 7 1 Adams, 0 Toole, Conzclmau and Gib son; Mathcwson and Meyers. R. II. E. St. Louis 0 10 1 Philadelphia 3 9 0 Perdue and Snvder; Alexander and Killifer. First game , R. H. E. Cincinnati 4 13 0 Brooklyn - 3 9 0 Ames and Clark; Ragon, Allen, En- zenmon and Fischer. Second garner R. H. E. Cincinnati 1 9 2 Brooklyn Sneidcr lor. 5 11 0 nd Clark; Pfeffcr and Mil- R. H. E. 5 10 3 4 8 2 Chicago Boston . Vaughn and Hargrave; Hess and Gow dy. Federal. First game R. H. E. Kansas City 13 2 Buffalo 3 6 0 Johnson and Easterly; Ford and Blair. Second game R. H. E. Kansas City 4 6 0 Buffulo i 3 10 1 Harris and Enxcnroth; Moore and Blair. ., " ' - ' RILE. St. Louis 8 12 2 Baltimore 1 10 2 Brown and Chapman; Wilholm and Jacklitseh.. First game R. H. E. Chicago 5 15 0 Brooklyn 6 11 0 McGuire, Hendrix and Wilson; Sea ton and Land. First game R. H. E. Indianapolis 19 1 Pittsburg 2 12 1 Kaiserling and Textcr; Cainiiitz and Berry, (id innings.) American, R. H. "E, Boston 8 17 2 Cleveland 6 8 2 Leonard and C'arrigan; Gregg and O'Neill. (11 innings.) B. H. E. New York 0 0 2 Chicago 1 4 0 Warhop and Nunamaker; Bcnz and Sc.halk. Thirteen innings. R. H. .10 12 . 4 7 Philadelphia Detroit Plank and Lapp; Hall and Stannge. Any man who can hold a fussy baby for an hour without saying naughty ivnrdo iq in i"io elns with Job. Ho interference came from the pollco SERVIA'S REPLY IS UNSATISFACTORY BOTH SIDES PREPARING FOR Austria No Doubt Believes Russia in Such Condition With Strikes at Home That She Can Not Go to Servia's Assistance For This Reason She Sees Her Chance to Strike a Blow That Will Serve to Intimidate Her Own Slav Population. DECLARATION OF WAR Just What Servia's Answer Contained Is Not Known, But It Was Not Satisfactory to Aus tria Which Acted Promptly on Its Ultimatum, Withdrawing Her Minister at the Hour SpecifiedAll Europe May Be Drawn Into the Row in a Short Time. Vienna, July 25. Servia's answer to Austria's demands proved unsatisfac tory when It was received here tonight War was expected hourly. The Austrian minister has left Bel grade. Servian troops have begun mobiliz ing. The change in the situation was light ning like. It followed a period of sev eral hours relief In the tension, during which it was supposed Servia had come to Austria's terms and that all danger was over. Unofficial reports earlier in tho day that the Servian government had yield ed evidently were duo to the fact that an answer was, in fact, made to Aus tria's demands. Just what it contained was not gen erally known hore, but it was certain that it was not whut Austria requir ed. In form, it was understood, the ans wer was an acceptance of the Aus trian terms, but so hedged and quali fied as to nullify its own effoot. Austria acted on its ultimatum with great promptness, withdrawing Its min ister from Belgrade at exactly the hour specified. At 3 p. m. Servian troops were al ready assembling in response to mo bilization orders. Many surmised that Servia would not have dared to assume a defiant atti tude without assurances of Russian pro tection. Others belioved the very fact of its answer having been in a scmi-compliuut tone, despite its qualifications, meant that no real defiance was meant, but that only time was sought. As against this view, however, was the undeniable fact of the Servian mo bilization. It was known that at St. Petersburg the question was raised in the cabinet council whether Russia's internal trou bles were so serious as to make it im possible to help Servia and that a ma jority favored extending aid. Beforo leaving Belgrade the Aus trian minister notified the Servian for eign office that its reply to tho Vi enna government 's demand was unsat isfactory. Ho also refused an exten sion of the Austrian ultimatum's per iod. Tho king and court of Servia were leaving Belgrade tonight for an inter ior citv. - .u I? and the crowd disbanded In ait urderl) EXPECTED ANY MINUTE-SERVIA MOBILIZES TROOPS AUS'iaiA STANDS PAT. Vienna, July Tho Vienna government today semi-official-ly rejected tho attempts by other powers to intervene be tween Austria and Servia. It was declared that arbitra tion wus unacceptable. All arrangements wore being mado to invade Servia unless the latter replied satisfactorily by 6 p. in. to Austria 's demands. ' It was reported that a general mobilization would be ordered tonight. 3C ?c 3(C st S(C )(C It 3c )C 3C 3ft Papers Are Warlike. St. Petersburg, July 25. Tho St. Petersburg newspapers this aftornoon were demanding the Russian army's mobilization and a concentration of troops on the Austrian frontier. It was stated that Russia, as well as Ser via, had ssked Austria to extend the period of its Servian ultimatum but that the Vienna foreign office refused. Excitement Is Intense. Belgrade, Servia, July 25. Excite ment was increasing here today over Austria's threat of war. Sentiment was overwhelmingly In fa vor of defiance. It seemed doubtful if tho government, even if it wished, would dare to brave the people's anger by yielding. Tho general feeling was that, dospito the disproportion between Austria's and Servia's strength, Soma's case was not hopeless. Russia, for one thing, was counted on to intervene. Tlio oth er Balkun states, too, were relied on for aid, sinco it was believed they would nil expect their turns to come next if Servia should be swallowed up. Finally, it was tho general view that Austria's Servian subjects would re bel, with tho opening of hostilities and some were even so hopeful as to think that instead of ending in Servia's an nihilation, war might add tho Austriun provinces of Bosnia and Herzegovina to Servia's territory. An extraordinary session of parlia ment was culled for Sunday. Predict P.ussian Ultimatum. Berlin, July 25. A Russian ultima tum to Austria wns predicted today, un less the latter country gives Servin moro time to consider the demands made on it ny tnc iciina government lliurNdiiy nignt. Austria ullowed the Servians only until li i) today to give assurances thut those uniting them charged with complicity in Archduke Francis Fer dinand's recent assassination would bo punished, ami that the l'lin-Serviun movement, which Austria fears be cause nt the number of Servians among its own subjects, would bo sum mnrily suppressed, Russia being Servia's recogni.ed protector, this note caused fully as great a sensation nt St. Petersburg as ut Belgrade. A ministerial council was Biimmiiiied nt the former capital Thursday, and except for a few short intermissions, the conterence was still in 'progress toilny. Russia's first step, it was understood, would bo a reiprVst for an extension of tho Austrian ultimatum's limit. In the event of u refusal, a Russinn ultimatum to Austria was looked for. Austria Is Defiant. Austria showed no indications of yielding. Baron Von Gieslingcn, its minister to Belgrade, hud the legation effects packed und his records ready . a ....... ,.na ntlior fur. eign diplomats at the Servian capital, I preparatory to an lmmocl ediate departure I if Servia's answer had not been de livered to him by (I o'clock. All signs were that tho answer, if one j were made nt all, would be defiunt. j It was understood that preparations were being made hurriedly for evacuat- j inir Belirrade. which is exposed to a i bombardment from the Austrian war ships in the Danube, nnd for a move ment of the garrison to a stronger posi tion further south. Mnntejiegro had already declared its intention of helping Servia. Roumania was expected to follow Montenegro's example. There was more uncertainty eonceriing Bulgaria, but it seemed cor tain that it wodld have to take one WAR I side or tho othor. Everything went to show that, if , there should bo war, the wholo Balkan I peninsula would bo involved at once. Though no formal public announce ment wus mado, it wus considered a foregone conclusion that England and Franco would support Russia in enso the latter intervened between Austria and Servia and was, in turn, attacked by Germany. Italy, as a German and Austrian ally, was recognized as bound to help them, but was strongly urging arbitration today. WAR TALK JARS STOCKS. Now York, July 25. The European situation again today was the primary factory in the stock market's operat ions, the semi-panicky condition on all foroign exchanges finding direct reflec tion in Humorous score roceBSions here. Canadian Pacific, with loss of 2 5-8, was most seriously affected. Northern Pacific declined almost as much. Be fore the end of the first hour, a rally , materially reduced initial declines. Still later somo material gains wore regis-' tered. ,' . .. . Tho markot closed firm.' ' RYAN MARKET OPENS FOR FIRST TIME TODAY Ryan Market Opened This Morning ' With Plenty of Buyers, but Scarcity of Producers. One hundred .peoplo came to the pub lic markot which has its opening this away with empty market baskets be cause the farmers failed to bring in their produce, according to agreement. Some came with market goods, wanting to leavo it for sale, expecting others to sell it for them. Howover, the principle) of the public market is for tho farmer, himself or representative, to sell his produce direct to the consumer. A North Salem farmer named Gordon was the first to bring in his produce. At 7 u. in. ho camo in with a half busa el of onions which he Immediately sold. C. A. Muths, of Lincoln, Polk county, noted for his fancy hatcheries aud floral lawn, sold tho first fruit to be offered to Bynon Brown, who pur- i chased some mninmoth blackberries. Tbeso berries will bo canned by Airs. Sum jfOMtor of 507 North Summer street, and will be taken to til.. Iu. ...,,., pv,,ns;,ini. at Sun Vrnnciwo. I iMr8- l- t( H,lmcrin of j,'erry street, came at !) a. m. mid found that tha farmers had failed to tako advantage of tiio opportunity offered as alio with many other ladles hail to leave mna purchase. However, Mrs. Sumerlin knew of the success of the market in her for mer homo in Vancouver, and sho went back at 10 o'clock and was then able to buy some fruit. Fresh ranch eggs wcro offered ut 25 dents per dozen, pens nt 15 cents per gallon and berries at 5 cents per box. R. Ii. Ryan, a pioneer Salemite, who has turned over his new building for public market purposes, has visited "thirty-odd" markets in the United States. Ho journeyed east to Boston, then south to Jacksonville nuil over into the old French markets at New Orleans. He knows markets when he sees them ami in order to give the Salemite a start he has offered the big lot by 165 foot spaeo of the entire first floor of his new building durng the coming month free for tho farmers to display their produce. The market will be open on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, j B1 used exclusively as a publia PLAYING PEEK-A-BOO TOT LOSES HER LEG Davenport, Wash.. July 25. The loss of one of her legs just below the knee is tho result today of an attempt on the part of the sixyear-old daughter ot Will J. Hein to play peek-atboo witn her father while he was driving a mow er. The. child jumped out of the tall grass in front of the sickle and before the father could stop tbe team the, mower had amputated the leg.