Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 17, 1910, Page 14, Image 14

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    THE 3IOR27IXG OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1910.
OF STATE
van which will start promptly at 8
o'clock on Saturday night. Prayer rugs
are being furnished candidates who
expect to take the Journey, and finally
labor for the glory of the fair Oasis
of Portland.
Illustrious Potentate Galvanl has
named Abdallah James W. Cook as the
father of Al Kader, -and it is proposed
to pay him fitting honor at this ses
sion. GREAT SALE SUMMER SHOE
CHOOSE OFFICERS
Grand Lodge Honors Charles
E. Wolverton, of Portland,
With Post Grand Master.
Woinniini9s Low Shoe
FULL FORCE IS AT WORK
ok Poirmips .
Everypairof low shoes in the shop on sale. None reserved. All styles, all leathers
INSTALLATION DUE TODAY
14
MASONS
i -
Organization Decides lo Consider
Proposed Changes in Constltu
. tlon Another Year, Before Tak
ing Definite. Action.
GRAND LODGE ELECTS OFFICERS.
The Grand Lodge of Masons yester
day elected officer for the etuming
year aa follows:
Grand master. Charles B. Wolver
ton, Portland.
Deputy grand master, Thomas M.
Baldwin. Prinevllle.
Senior grand warden, George H.
Burnett, Salem.
Junior grand warden, S. S. Spencer,
Eugene.
Grand treasurer. "W. A. Cleland,
Portland.
Grand secretary, James F. Robinson,
Portland.
J. E. Werlein, Portland, trustee of
- the educational fund.
Election of officers was the event of
consuming Interest In the session of
the Grand Lodge of Masons yesterday,
and was reached at a late hour in the
afternoon. The first- three offices In
the gift of the' chief "body of the fra
ternity in this state were awarded to
Judge C. E. Wolverton, Thomas M.
Baldwin and-George M. Burnett, with
out opposition.
It required more than one ballot to
select a grand junior warden, that posi-
. tlon being the stepping-stone to higher
honors. S. S. Spencer, of Eugene, was
elected from the floor of the Grand
Lodge. In accordance with the secrecy
with which the Masonic fraternity sur
rounds its proceedings. It was impos
sible to ascertain how many ballots
were taken or who were the favored
members but it is known that- Henry
Koe and W. C. Bristol received compli
mentary Dauots.
- Installation Conies Today.
The officers of the Grand Lodge will
be installed during the session of that
body today, and soon after assuming
the leadership of the fraternity in the
state. Grand Master Wolverton wil an
nounce his appointments. All of the
officers below those elected yesterday
are gifts from the chief officer. These
officers will also be installed so that
the working machinery of the order
may be complete when the hour of ad-.
Journment is reached this evening.
James F. Robinson, grand secretary,
and W. A. Cleland. grand treasurer,
were re-elected, the former having
served the Grand Lodge for more than
six years. Neither of them had op
position for the positions.
Failure of the Grand Lodge to adopt
the new constitution recommended by
the committee allowed the election of
a deputy grand master at this session.
The new law provided that the position !
should be an appointive one and should
confer no rights of succession to the
chair of the master. It has heretofore
been customary to consider the deputy
as the only available candidate, his se
lection being a foregone conclusion.
Action Is Postponed.
Fearing that the custom might still
prevail of following the line of suc
cession, and thus conferring on the
grand master the power to practically
name his own suacessor, the Grand
Lodge postponed consideration of the
new constitution until next year.
Those delegates supporting the move
ment to postpone, urged that a step
of such tremendous importance In Ma
sonry should have full consideration by
the Blue Lodge membership, and the
matter will be closely studied. It is
said to have been 40 years since the
rresent constitution was adopted, and
while no effort has been made to de
viate from the customs of the order, it
is urged by the supporters of the mod
ern document, that they be brought up
.to date.
This morning a report will be sub
mitted to the Grand Lodge from a
committee appointed for the purpose
of making the degree work In Oregon
uniform in character, the committee
having been Instructed to prepare a
cipher key for the use of all lodges.
At this time the lodges of the state use
work from other states, all based upon
the same principles but using different
language of expression.
Eastern Star Received.
During the afternoon session of the
Grand Lodge a committee-was received
from the Grand Lodge of the Eastern
, Star, bringing the congratulations of
the 'lady Masons" as well as a large
offering of beautiful flowers. The com
mittee was composed of Past Grand
Patron G. M. Hyland and Past Grand
Matrons Jennie E. Reaxnes and Mar
garet Lutke, the members being accom
panied by Most Worthy Grand Matron
Ella Simmons Washburn, of Wisconsin,
and Past Grand Matron Mrs. Krebs,
of California, as guests of honor.
The visit was Immediately returned
by a Masonic Grand Lodge committee
composed of J. R. N. Bell, H. L. Plttock
and B. B. Beekman.
Past Grand Master D. P. Mason, of
Albany, arrived at the convention yes
terday afternoon and was Immediately
presented with one of the emblematic
aprons, which will hereafter be fur
nished to each person who attains that
high honor.
'Degree Work Scheduled.
Portland Lodge! will tonight confer
the third degree at Masonic Temple for
the benefit of out-of-town members of
the Grand Lodge.
While the Grand Lodge of Masons is
behind with its schedule of work, the
Eastern Star is working exactly ac
cording to programme, and yesterday
afternoon Installed its officers for the
ensuing year.
The thing of Interest in a legislative
way was the fight precipitated by dele
gates from cities other than Portland
for a migratory Grand Lodge, many of
them being desirous of entertaining the
distinguished body from year to year.
Under the present law, the Grand
Lodge is located permanently in Port
land. The effort to -hold a meeting
elsewhere failed.
Charters were allowed to new chap
ters at Creswell, Seaside, Portland,
Ranier, Bandon and Myrtle Creek. The
principal officers of each of the chap
ters were present and installed.
Tonight the tents of the faithful of
the tribe of Al Kader, nobles of the
Mystic Shrine, will be open to the
Moslem of every clime, and It is pro
posed to prepare the. way for the cara
Machinists Return to Iron Works as
Nonunion Men.'
Serenity apparently prevails at the
Willamette Iron & Steel Works as re
gards the machinists' strike, for yes
terday there was a force of 40 men em
ployed in the machine shops, and it was
said that most of them were old em
ployes and more had applied for po
sitions. Though the men walked out recently
as a means of forcing the corporation to
recognize 8 hours as a maximum work
ing day, those re-employed- are labor
ing 9 hours, and some of them say
they have decided that the only method
to be pursued is to work for a universal
8-hour day by legislative enactment.
"While we have employed as high as
100 machinists and apprentices in the
machine shop, -we have not work for
such a force at present and are turn
ing out without difficulty the contracts
we had accepted," said Treasurer Ball
yesterday. "Our men are satisfied so
far as we have ascertained, and we feel
that we have gained an important
point toward establishing an 'open shop,'
for every machinist at work is a non
union man. Some of them have be
longed to the organization for a long
period and others joined shortly before
the strike, but those who applied for
places have withdrawn their cards."
Until the labor difficulty is settled
the corporation does not propose to ac
cept any large contracts, and the offi
cials say they do not expect trouble
from other departments in the plant.
INDIAN VETERANS COMING
Twenty-fifth Annual Encampment
to Be Held Tuesday.
Grand Adjutant Kleemann has com
pleted arrangements for holding the
twenty-fifth annual encampment of In
dian War veterans of the North Pa
cific Coast, comprising all remaining
veterans In the states of Oregon, Wash
ington, Idaho and Montana, in the
White Temple next Tuesday. The
formal business session will be opened
at 10 A. M., followed by an adjourn-,
ment at noon for refreshments, pre
pared by the sons and daughters' or
ganization. The afternoon will be de
voted to social entertainment and re
union. The annual encampment brings In
dian War vetrans here from all parts
of the' Union. Some came last year
from New York, Pennsylvania and Ala
bama to clasp hands with their old
friends. One instance Is recorded
where .an old veteran, after making a
long stage journey, died on the train.
The present .officers of the grand en
campment are: Grand commander,
Alexander Coffey; senior grand com
mander, Harvey W. Scott; junior grand
commander. Captain A. B. Stuart; grand
adjutant. Otto Kleemann; grand commissary-sergeant,
Charles H. Cham
breau; grand chaplain, W. D. Ewlng;
grand marshal, Patrick Mallony; cap
tain of the guard, John Storan.
70 TO RECEIVE DIPLOMAS
Holmes Business College Graduation
Will Be Held Tonight. ' :
Commencement exercises of the
Holmes Business College will be held to
night at the Portland Theater, Four
teenth and Washington streets. A pro
gramme consisting of music, recitations
and addresses will precede the presenta
tion of diplomas. Addresses to the grad
uating class will be made by B. S. Josse
lyn, president of, the Portland Railway,
Light & Power Company, and Gr F.
Johnson, manager of Sherman, Clay &
Company. Mayor Simon will present the
diplomas. The class prophecy will be
given by Edward F. Loesbeer and James
Crowley.
A typewriting contest for members of
the school will be held for a gold medal.
There are over 70 members of the grad
uating class. An excursion down the
river on the steamer Beaver, in honor
of the graduating class, will be held on
Saturday -night. The boat will leave
from Couch-street dock at 7:30 o'clock.
The class flower has been designated as
the La France, rose.
m- --.3-v.vr
Women's
a. a a. r a
(Moil orders f. lied.) . v ,
"Women's
$3.50 grades
now .....
Special on All Our Men's Low Shoes
Tan or Black, Button or Blucher. All the Season's Models
Men's gS.OO Low Shoes, now $4.00
Men's g4k5Q Low Shoes, now $3.75
Men's $4.QO Low Shoes, now $3.15
Extra Special "0 $S.OO
. We Have All Sizes and Widths
gL. CAIN-RICE SHOE CO. lSSSS
NO SENTENCE ill
Brief Respite Given in Dickey
Case.
NEW TRIAL IS DEMANDED
Man Convicted of Complicity In
Anti-Hindu Riots at St. Johns
Remains Free " on Ball -Pending
Arguments.
Gordon - Dickey, convicted late
Wednesday night of -complicity in the
anti-Hindu riots at St. Johns, will not
be sentenced until Judge Coke, in whose
department he was tried, returns from
Marshfield. , .
Judge Coke left Portland last night,
saying that he would hold an adjourned
session of court in his own county. He
also has been affked to -hear a case at
Roseburg. He said yesterday afternoon
that he would not sentence Dickey until"
he had heard the arguments of Attor
neys ; Logan and Stevenson and F. J.
Lonergan, representing the convicted
man, on a motion for a new trial. They
have' 10. days In which to file the mo
tion. In the meantime. Dickey remains at
liberty on the $2000 bond furnished at
the time of his arrest.
Judge Butler, of Condon, is to come
to Portland Monday to hear cases, this
arrangement beirig made by thief Jus
tice Moore upon the lequest of Presid
ing Judge Morrow, of the local Circuit
Court.
SUIT AGAINST WOMAN LOST
Jury Does Not Award Attorney Sum
He Asked Vor.
Attorney Milton W. Smith lost his
suit against Mrs. Grace E. Russell yes
teiday, the jury bringing In a verdict
In her favor. Smith sued, through
George W. Collins, for $518.38, which
he alleged to be due him as attorneys
tf.es. Mrs. Russell said she did not
employ him, but that he offered to
assist .her In obtaining some Insurance
money after her husband ded.
The insurance policy called for $5000,
but only $3000 was due, because Russell
had already drawn some money on it
Mrs. Russell told the jury Smith told
her the company was protesting the
payment of the policy and that it would
be necessary for her to . sign a re
lease. She signed in two places, as
instructed by Smith, she said, and dis
covered six weeks later that smitn
had received the insurance money and
that she had indorsed a' check for
$3000. She then demanded her money,
and received it.
She said her husband died November
10, 1907. and that on lhe following
day Smith called on her. offered his
condolence and wanted to know if she
had plenty of money, to which she re
plied that she had. When he Insisted
on cashing a check for ier, she gave
him one for $300, but he did not return
with the money, she said. The next
month, during the panic, she went to
his office and was given a clearing
house certificate for $300, she said.
MASONIC GRAND LODGE OF OREGON ELECTS BOARD OF OFFICERS TO SERVE FRATERNITY
t DURING NEXT .TWELVE MONTHS.
I I .'I ft . $ - - -: : fc2 ' H- wh
"?f5?(to n-Vf: tsara. -j&j&A
v ( t :
1 - -- ; ; ; ; . ii iJ
Bottom row, left to right G rand Senior Steward H. I.. Ilttocki O and Chaplain J. R. jf. Bell, Deputy
Grand Master Charles K. Wolverton, yesterday elected grand master Grand Master Morris R. Coxr Grand
Senior Warden Thomas A. Baldwin, elected deputy grand master i W. K. Grace trustee 'of the educational
fund. Second row Grand Junior Warden George H. Burnett ; Grand Senior Deacon Henry Roe Grand
Secretary James F Robinson; Grand Junior Deacon A. Tharlow) Grand Treasurer W. A. Cleland. Third
row Grand Sword Bearer George E. Davis; Grand Standard Bearer, R. L. Conner; Grand Orator B. B.
Beekman. FoaVth row Treasurer of the Educational Fund M. S. Woodcock:; Grand Marshal Will Moore;
Grand Tyler D. C. Tomaslnl; Grand Junior Steward Frank Miller.
This she refused and was finally spaid
the cash.
She testified that Smith advised her
to accept $2400 for her husband's stock
in'The Dalles Scouring Mills Company,
and that she afterward eold it for
$4000. She said also he advised her
to sell a quantity of wool for $900,
and that she later sold it for $1900.
The case went to the Jury late yester
day afternoon.
Court Notes.
In undisputed possession of a 40-acre
tract in this county, he says, for the last
10 years, Mark .Baxter filed suit in the
Circuit Court yesterday asking that an
injunction be Issued restraining T. Tay
lor and Elizabeth Taylor from trespass
ing upon the land. He says Taylor has
broken down his fence, dug ditches and
plowed a part of his ranch.
J. H. Johnson.' of the Middleton Lum
ber Company, is sued by Charles H. Sny
der, of the Midland Lumber Company,
in a complaint filed in the Clrcut Court
yesterday. Snyder alleges he made a
contract with the Middleton Lumber
Company in November, 1908, by which
he was to purchase- 500,000 feet of lumber
at $3250. The Midland Company paid for
it, he says, but when 200,000 feet were
ordered on June 28, last year, Johnson's
company failed to provide the lumber.
He is suing for $2085.22.
FISH FACTIONS AT ODDS
M'ALXJSTER'S RESIGNATION
PRECIPITATES FIGHT ANEW.
Upper River Men, as Opposed to
Glllnetters, Believed to Lead in
Choice of Successor.
With State Master Fish Warden Mc
Allister on his way to San Francisco
to tender his resignation to Governor
Benson, speculation is rife here regard
ing which of the fishing interests, the
lower or the upper "river men, will
have the greater Influence in naming
his successor. The belief is expressed
that the upper river men will be vic
tors in the fight which will follow Mc
Allister's resignation.
. The seinemen, the trapmen and the
wheelmen, who are opposed to the gill
netters, now have the greater influ
ence, or would be expected to have, In
the settlement of such questions. The
wheelmen represent the capital and are
located up the river. Aligned with
them are seine and trapmen. who have
a common enemy In the Fishermen's
Union, or the giilnetters, as they are
more commonly called.
Speculation in this reBpect transcends
even the identity of the probable suc
cessor. It is believed that the lower
river men were not advised previously
of McAllister's Intention and have not
agreed on any one maci. . McAllister,
while professing to be neutral, is said
to owe, in part, his position to the up
per river men and the commercial trav
elers of the state. The naming of his
successor is believed to be one of the
reasons for his trip to San Francisco.
The question as to who will have the
appointing power is unsettled. Jay Bow.
erman, president of tue State Senate,
now Acting Governor, will have a great
deal to say, It is possible. His atti
tude is not disclosed.
McAllister, -it Is said, has received an
offer of the management of the affairs
Of the Home Rule Association of Ore
gon, - which is opposed to prohibition,
at a salary of $6000 a year, with a
two years' contract. He rejected the
offer several days ago. it is said, but
was influenced to consider It again.
IF YOU ARE GOING EAST
You Better Arrange Now.
June 17 and 24. July 5 and 22. Aug. 3. Sept. 8 and 22
SUMMER EXCURSION TICKETS
Are on sale via the
NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY
You can purchase these Round Trip Excursion Tickets to the
East on those dates or any time prior thereto, for use on those
dates or thereafter within limits prescribed by tariffs. Ninety
days are allowed for return, to October 31. Stopovers allowed
in both directions.
To St. Paul and return. . . .$60.00
To Chicago and return 72.50
To New York and return. .108.5O
To Pittsburg and return. . 91.50
To St. Louis and return. . ., 67.50
These are a few of the low fares. Like reduction
to many other points.
Yellowstone National Park
Season June 15 to September 15.
Visit the Park en route.
Fares quoted, berth reservations made, full information, at
N. P. Ry. City Ticket Office, 255 Morrison Street,
Portland.
-. A.' D. Charlton, Assistant General Passenger Agent.
McMinnville Favors Commission.
M'MINXVILLE, Or.. June 16. (Spe
cial.) The City Council, acting with a
number of citizens, has taken the in
itiative in securing for this city the
commission rorm or government, the
City Recorder having been ' instructed
to correspond with the officials of the
several municipalities that have adopt
ed this form of government, with the
view of proceeding along the lines fol
lowed by them. It is proposed to con
solidate the present City Council and
the Water and Light Commission Into
a commission of three individuals, with
absolute power.
Ever since last year, when some Turkish
women of high standing boldly discarded
the veil on a few .occasions, women of the
Turkish aristocracy have been permitted at
court functions.
:
mm
The American Institute off
Architects awarded ita
Gold Medal to
Maraball ft Fox
Architects and ttotlcoere of
THE BLACK STONE
for following reason a
'1st ConTenience of arrange
meat for comfort of
gnetta.
24 Perfectly planned for
service.
34 Excellence of exterior
treatment.
4th Interior dignity com
bined with homclikeneaa.
5th Step ia ad ranee of any
other hotel.
THE
SLACKSTONE
Chicago
Newest, Latest
Michigan Boulevard Hotel
' I HE most beautifully equipped and
homelike hotel in the world.
Single Rooms with Lavatory. S2.50 and np.
Single Rooms with Bath. $3.50 and np.
Large Double Room with Bath, (two beds)
$5.00 and op.
Parlor. Reception Hall. Bed Room and
Bath. $10.00 and np.
Every room is an outside room.
Every bath room has an outside window.
THE restaurants are not
excelled by any of the
famous eating places of the
old world; yet the restau
rant prices are no higher
than those of any other tint
class hotel.
The, windows overlook
Lake Michigan.
The Drake Hotel -Co.
Tracr C Drake. Pres. Joha B. Drake. Vice-Pre.
Grand Trunk Pacific Steamships
The New Steel Steamship " Prince Rupert'
Leng-th, 320 feet Twin Screw 18 knots per hour Double Bottom
Water-Tight , Bulkheads Wireless Telegraph.
MOST LUXURIOUS OX PACIFIC COAST.
kneotrver; Prince Rupert, Portland Canal.
lalandj, mna Mewart, the Aew bold
f Victoria. Vancon-v
Seattle to 1 chnott,
V. lei da.
SIX DAYS' CRUISE
Seattle
to
Prince Rnpert and Return
$36.00
Seattle
to
Stewart and Return
$48.00
Including Meala and Bertha.
Leave Seattle June 19, 26. July 3, 10. 17, 24. at Midnight Sundays.
S-i'01168 and reservations applv to local ticket agents or J. H.
Bo RGIb. G. A. P. D., Grand Trunk Pacific Steamships, First avenue and
Yesler Way, Seattle, Wash.