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Centralia Daily Chronicle Examiner Newspaper Archive: January 13, 1913 - Page 1

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Publication: Centralia Daily Chronicle Examiner

Location: Centralia, Washington

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   Centralia Daily Chronicle-Examiner (Newspaper) - January 13, 1913, Centralia, Washington                             CENTRALIA DAILY CHRONICLE-EXAMINER UNITED PRESS LEASED WIRE TELEGRAPHIC NEWS EVENING ALL LOCAL NEWS THAT! FIT TO PTUOTT VOLUME XilV CENTRALIA, MONDAY, JAA'UARY IS, IBIS SMATEFRIDS _ Howard P. Taylor Practically Sure Of House Speakership DECLARED ASSOCIATE JUSTICE OF COM- MERCE COURT, CHARGED WITH MISCONDUCT, GUILTV VOTE STOOD 68 TO 5 IS THIRD UNITED STATES SENATE HITTING AS COURT OF IMPEACHMENT AT WILL CHGES GUILTY OX FIRST, THIRD AND -FOURTH isil ACQUi'lTE'D OX SECOND CHARGE MADE (United Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, D. C., Juu. 13 __ Judge Archbald, associate Justice of tho United Slates Commerce Court, charged with misconduct in ofllce, wns today found guilty on tho first article of 13 charges filed ayalnst him, the verdict being rendered by the United States Senate, which sat as n court of Impeachment. The vote stood OS for conviction and 5 against. The fii-st article charged Judge Archbald with having wilfully and unlawfully taken advantage of his position as judge of the commerce so far as to induce tho officials of tho Erie Railroad and the Hills- date Coal Iron comjimiy, a subsid- iary company of tho Erie, to sell to Himself nnd partners nn interest in tho Katydid culm dump. Tho accused judge wns acquitted on tho second charge, wns found guil- ty on third and was convicted on the fourth. Judge Archbald was not present din-ing the hearing. Archbald wns found guilty on the fifth article, but was acquitted on tho sixth and seventh. The vole on the eighth stood 22 for" conviction and 42 for acquittal. On the. ninth tho vote wns 23 for conviction nnd 80 for ncqiHUiI, while on the tenth it was 05 to 1 for acquittal. On the eleventh article (he vote was 51 for acquittal and 11 for conviction and on the twelfth 40 to 10 for acquittal. The thirteenth and final article was 42 for conviction nnd 20 for acquit- ml. Some of tho senators voiced their voles sharply and decisively, while many of the others could hardly be heard. After tho announcement of the vote In the first article, consider- able disorder broke out In the gal- leries. 33 IIOROES IX ONE NIGnTj CITY RECORD Records wore broken in the city police station Saturday night when thirty-five ledgers found rest in the hotel presided over by Mine Host Fred Ingalls. Most of tne lodgers .loggers and .-timber men who thrown out of efployment eavy fairbf.snow In the.hllls. .thing a logger-has plenty' to aim over row diyi of Idlenead but most at the present time have not recovered fi- nancially from the streuuous times Incident to Christmas and New Year celebrations. Ono logger In partic- ular was laid off on account of too much snow. Ho returned to his work the latter part of the week, expecting Hie snow to all gone, but Instead found two inches more. Police Sergeant Ingalls staled this fonitng that the men were so thick MRS. PAYNE WHITNEY. York Society Woman Very 111 After of Newborn Baby. on the floor of the station that much difficulty was encountered In walking about. He had to tell the men to lie still while he moved about, In order to avoid stepping on anyone. During the night If ono of the loggers want- ed to turn over he gave the slgual and all would turn together Centralia and surrounding coun- try seems to be the only part of the state to bo free from the grip of tho snow storms. Mr. Tugalls keeps a careful hotel register and said that the record Saturday beats any former number by two, 33 being the record heretofore.' Nobody is ever turned away from the police station if they are seeking a night's lodging. The only regret the police have Is that they have to turn the men out these cold mornings on an empty stomach. Every morn- ing at seven o'clock the men are lin- ed up and as their names are called they break line and advance to the desk and get their belongings. The next, proceeding Is to find which way the men are traveling. The squads are then made and under escort of police are taken to the city limits. An exception is made with the men who are looking for work. They are given time to seek employment. Mr. Ingalls stated that very few of the dyed-in-the-wool hoboes ever ge.t into the jail at this time of tho year, for the simple reason that they are all in the sunny south. The real, genuine hobo goes south In the fall, and returns again in the spring when the weather gets warm enough so that he can enjoy his sleep under the skies without freezing. So with the exception of twice a year most of the lodgers are workmen going from one job to another or looking for new work, y NEGOTIATIONS IN DEADLOCK (United Press Leased Wire) LONDON, Jan. Peace negoti- ations, which have been in progress for some days past, are. virtually deadlocked. Reschid Pasha, the Turkish plenipotentiary, has an- nounced that he will remain here un- til Saturday at the request of the Jlrltlsh Foreign secrctaiy, sir Grey, and it Is believed that the Balkan are also likely to remain here until -that time. H has boon, geml-offlelally learned (that Bulgaria has completed negotl- for ot INCOMING AND OUTGOING COUN- TY OFFICIALS GET TOGETHER SATURDAY: XIGHT en is mm ALL WERE PRESENT WITH KCEITIOX OK JUDGE AND MRS. A. E. RICE TOJSTS JIBE MliS. GAGE FIRST WOMAN OFFI- CIAL MONTFORT DOTH IN- COMING AND OUTGOING According to a custom started two years ago, the incoming and outgo- ing county officials met around the banquet board for a feast of rea- son and good things to eat on last Saturday night. Two years ago the bauquet was held In Chehalls so this year tho honor was conferred on Centralia. and of course the Hotel Centralia was chosen as a fitting place to hold the feast. The hotel dining room was tastefully decorated with ferns and carnations and the effect wa3 very pretty. Two years ago the banquet was attended by only those who wore el- ected to office or who were on the retiring list. Conditions being dif' ferent this year and there being one lady elected, thq list was made to include the officers and their wives.' Mrs. Bertha Gage was the guest of honor, she being the only lady elected to an office in Lewis county, and In tho state she has to share the honors with but one oth- er lady, Mrs. Josephine Preston, who was elected to the office of state school superintendent. D. W. Monfort enjoys a very unique distinction, inasmuch as he was the only one present who was retiring from one oflico to take ov- er another one. For the past four years Mr. Monfort has held the of- fice of county clerk, and at the last election the voters decided to give him the office of county auditor. Promptly at S o'clock the ban- queters sat down to an excellent menu that had been prepared. The banqueters did full Justice to the feast prepared. Many were the ex- pressions of regret on account of the Inability of Judge and Mrs. A. E. Rice to be present. Several other guests were also unable to be pres- ent. After a full discussion of the menu E. E. Teachnor introduced Hon. J. R. Buxton as the toastmasler of the evening. One of Mr. Button's shin- ing marks is his ability along the line of acting in the capacity of tpastmaster. Mr. Buxton stated that he was one of those who expired on Monday, no: through any choice of his own, but because the statutes stepped In and said, "Buckle, get off." Mr. Buxton has held four terms as prosecuting attorney. Mrs. Gage responded to the toast, "Tyrant Man; God Bless Him." Mrs. Gage was taken by surprise and slat- ed that she was unprepared to say anything, alo she had gone through a campaign. She thanked the vot- nrs for the honor conferred and said tbnt she would endeavor to do her full duty. D. W. Monfort responded, to the toast, "from the Upper Regions t the Lower." Mr. Monfort's old of flee was on tho upper floor of th court house, and his now office Is o the lower floor. Mr. Monfort made few appropriate remarks and the stated that ho had brought his chlo deputy to do his talking and there fore Introduced W. H. Hodge, for mer city clerk of Centralla. In responding' to the loas "School Marius, Their Hopes an M. L. Carrier wa handicapped somewhat by the pres once of Mrs. Carrier. He denounc ed as false the story that during ex amlnations he watched tho prott. school teachers more closely than'h did the older or married ones. C. D. Cunningham responded t the toast, "What Will the Harves lie." lie stated that If everyon worked together In the proper splr It the harvest would be bountiful In introducing Mr. Cunningham, Mr Buxton stated that his harves would have been better if Mr. Cun nlngham had not been attorney fo tho defense in so many cases. A very appropriate subject was as signed to Sehuylor C. Davis, count; MISS MARY M. BARTELME. Sworn In aa Plrft VYamap Judge. Photo by American Press AuoclatlOB- assesor, that of "I Am N'o Respecter if Persons." Mr. Davis stated that te waa unused to talking and that his long suit was listening. He said that hla deputy and chief bouncer was the one to do the talking. E. E. Teactmor made a few re- marks on the subject of "Good Roads and Good People." He stat- ed that there were good roads in Ihe county, but admitted that they were hard to find. Hon. William Scales, Mrs. Mary Huntley. T. C. Foster and John S. Ward also made appropriate re- marks. At 11 o'clock the banqueters got up from tho festive board and, af- ter visiting In the lobby, air went home declaring that they had spent a very enjoyable evening. The following were those present: William Scales, ex-state representa- tive; John S. Ward, county engin- eer; Mr. McDonald, representing The Bee-Nugget, Chehalls; ifrs. Ma- ry Huntley, deputy school superin- tendent; E.- A- Cournyer, deputy assessor; Prosecuting Attorney-el- ect and Mrs. C. D. Cunningham; Sheriff-elect and Mrs. T. C. Foster; County Auditor-elect and Mrs. D. W. Monfort; Wm. O. Dunckley, repre- senting The Chronicle-Examiner, and Mrs. Dunckley; Sehuyler a Davis, assessor; W. II. Hodge, dep- uty county auditor; Deputy County Engineer and Mrs. Ernst C. Boch- tey; Deputy County Assessor and Mrs. James McClure; County School Superintendent and .Mrs. M. L. Car- rier; County Commlssionor-elect and Mrs. Thos. J. Long; County Clerk-tilect Bertha Oage and Mr. Gage; Prosecuting Attorney and Mrs. KVmtlnnad on I.) CAMPAIGN FOR GOOD ROADS IX 8. W. WASHINGTON OPENED IN LEWIS COUNTY SATURDAY SALZER JAILEY FIRST ENTHUSIASTIC MEETING HELD SAL7.ER VALT.Er SCHOOL OX SATURDAY 40 PRESENT CENTRALTANS WILL HE FORCED TO GO TO COUNTY SEAT TO SEE PICTURES TONIGHT The campaign In tho Interest of good roads for this section ot the state, which was decided upon at a recent meeting of the Southwestern Washington Development Associa- tion at Montesano, opened In Lewis county Saturday afternoon, at which time George P. Larson and E. P. Ayres, tho latter a representative of an association of cement manufact- urers, with quarters in Portland, who are personally conducting the eclures, together with Herbert Rob- nson, secretary of the Centralla Commercial club journeyed to Salzer Valley and exhibited the slides pre- >ared by Mr. Ayres especially for :he present campaign. About 40 'armors of the valley attended tha meeting which was a decidedly Inter- esting one. The attendance would lave been twice as groat had not tho Salzer Valley Grange been Instati- ng their new officers at the same lou.r as the meeting was held. Mr. Robinson presided at the meeting] Mr. Lnrson'3 talk !n the interest >f good roads was a highly Instruct- ve and interesting one. He showed I he dlro need of good roads In Southwest Washington and urged all iresent to take up tho question with heir legislators so that suitable oad legislation wll 1 be passed at he coming session of the state leg- slature. He outlined the routes of proposed highways throughout this ection of the state, showing the ben- flt that will be derived should they e built. He showed further how hey could be built provided the state avy for the road fund Is increased rom one to three mills. Mr. Larson's talk was illustrated with excellent storeoptlcon slides of ood and bad stretches of road In his state. There were 200 slides In II, among the number being several lews of the hard surface stretch ompletcd last summer on the cpun- road Just east of Centralta. Tho lecture and pictures will be Ivon at a meeting to bo held In Che- alls tonight. The campaign was to ave opened In this city on last Sat- rday night, but at the last minute date was .cancelled for some un- nown reason, so that Centrallans desire to see the pictures and ear Mr. Larson's talk, will be forc- d to journey to tho county seat to- Ight. Tho program for tho remainder of Silver Creek, Thursday, January 16, m. Rock, Thursday evening, lanuary 16. Lincoln Creek, Friday evening, January 17. Anna, Saturday, January is at p. m. Doty, Saturday evening. Jan. 18. Dryad, Monday, January 20, at p. m. Po Ell Monday evening, January 20th. From Pe Ell tho road show will GO to Pacific county for a week's tour. At the recent meeting of tho de- velopment association at Montesano donations were called for for carry- lug on tho campaign, and was raised In ten minutes. Mr. Larson was appointed at that llino to per- sonally conduct the campaign and later Mr. Ayres offered to show the pictures gratis. The lectures should prove of much benefit to the com- munities In which they are shown. MOB 15 SPEWB.OF LEGISLATURE HIS ELECTION AS '.SPEAKER OF STATJS LEGISLATURE: is NOW PRACTICAL CERTAINTY CONTEST JJMHINEMT FEAR OP CONTEST 1 OS LISTER' CAUSES DEMOCRATS TO LIAE UP WITH REPUBLICANS ELINHTEJJIL MOOSE; FIRST SESSION OF OREGON TJ5G- I ISLATURE LASTS EIGHT UTES ORGANIZATION FUXKRAL SERVICES OF MRS. BODLEV The funeral services of Mrs. John T. Bodley, who died last Saturday, were held from the residence of her mother, Mrs. Qeo. H. Martin, 621 y street, this afternoon. Rev. II. s. Ulnck of Elma, former pastor of the Baptist church of this city officiated. Mr. Black Jierformed tho marriage ceremony of Mr. and Mrs. Bodley about four years ago and was a close friend of the family. The services ivero very simple, consisting as they did of a short ser- mon with scripture reading and a prayer at the residence and a fow words at the cemetery. Prof. Thos. Clarke, superintendent of the school for the deaf and dumb at Vancouver, at which institution Mrs. Bodley wag a student for a number years, Interpreted the ser- to the bereaved husband and to other deaf' mutes who were present. and Mrs. Clarke came up from Vancouver especially to attend the OI.YMP1A, Jan. 13-When the dem- crfll. __. (United Preas Leased Wire) OLYMP1A, Jnn. fear Uiat n contest of Lister's election u gbv; crnor would bo decided 1st both of the houses of the state legislature In a joint session, which would be con. trolled by the Republicans, has stampeded tho Democratic legislators Into coalition with the Repunll- cmis, nnd will result in tiic election of Howard Taylor as speaker. Senator Allen presided pro tern' at tho brief opening session held today. There were several beautiful flor- il tributes, and the living room, of ocratlc house members endorsed H D. Taylor for speaker of the houso and the' seriate democrats concluded he Martin residence, in which the! to vote as Individuals and not' as lervlces were held, was profusely party members in the selection of a janked with flowers. The following acted as pall bear- rs: D. E. Sears, Bailey nates, L. E. "roffltt, Geo. L. Ingraham, Henry A. Dunckley and C. O. Smith. Inter- ment was made in the Washington Lawn Cemetery. be campaign In this county, reccnt- y Issued by J. W. Daubney, Lewis ounty vice president of the S. W. D. Is aa follows; Little Falls, Tuesday afternoon, anuary Hth, at p. m. Toledo, Tuesday evening, January 4th. N'apavlne, January 5th, at p. m. WinlocV, Wednesday eren'lriiv ary 15. MRS. GROVER CLEVELALND Widow of Formar Praiidont, Who l> Engaged to Coilaga Profeaior. TRAFFIC STILL TIED UP. (United Proas Leased WIro) SEATTLE, Jan. transcon- tinental lines are open today, nor 13 Jan 13 _ tho outlook good for any of them to Today Is the dale set by law for the be opened during'tho next 21 hours. H is reported that tho snow Is 20 feet deep iu the mountains. The N. P. trains are tlod up at All wires are down. president pro tern of that body-at a caucus held yesterday, the bull moosers were left out in the cold. Tho third termers had a merry row In their own caucus and ended -up by T. J. Corkery claiming he would get solid support, but It was-con- ceeded they would be left to make up the minority faction, since the demo- crats have for the most part cast In their lot with the republicans. That and fight Is tho announcement made the bull moosers intend to stand out by their members who Insist that they will keep on scrapping to the last. Already committee arrange- ments are practically agreed on and It Is predicted that Senator Troy will head the appropriations committee, while J. H. Davis will head the same committee In the house. SALEM, Ore., Jan. first teenth Utah Legislature convened at minutes Everything was ar- ranged In advance for a temporary organization. N. A. Miller called tha senate to order and Calkins was elec- ted temporary president. It took-tha House ten minutes to effect a tem- porary organization. Boneureaker was elected temporary speaker.. SALT LAKE CITY, Jan. tenth Utah ieglslalre convened at noon today. The republicans, hav- ing an overwhelming majority, are planning to redeem their campaign pledges, which Include the enact- ment of a direct primary law, a new taxation measure and a revision of the election laws. KLF.CTORS VOTE TODAY. (United Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, D. Jan 13 _ real election of Woodrow WHson president of the United Statea. The presidential electors chosen at general election last November met today at the various' stale to _ iua vanuua ataiD tiApltJm IO Slides totalling 10 miles in length cast their votes for and have tho Mllwaukle trains tied up at vice president are the only per- Laconta. All Great Northern trains are re- I ported to be Indefinitely late. !aons who actually Identlnl and I dates.   

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