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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1912)
SOME OF THE VISITORS FROM BRONX LODGE, NO. 871, AND OT JERSEY LODGE, NO. 211, WHO
- CAME TO rOttiliAniJ u arxiuuuj iuo.
TO LEAD TEACHERS
A. eBuxdt0e . rtfflll Only-.-
Washington Member Says He
Brooklyn Woman Beaten After
Bitter Fight Before Educa
. tion Association.
Changed Mind Because He
CLAMOR IS DEPRECATED
DAY IS WON BY STRATEGY
; - ' jJJ? 1
I '' ' 1 - " ''"""- . 'jjbnrf Jmtmm in i" mmMm
KW4 ; fa V (j
Mr. ' Ella Flagg Toong Declared to
Have Favored Cause of Western
. Man Alderman, of Oregon,
One Vice - President.
CHICAGO, July 10. E. T. FatrchlM.
of Tnpka. Kan, was elected president
of tbe National Education Association
Mr. Fairchlld's election was attended
by what the members said was the;
bitterest contest In the history of the
association. Supporters of Missi
Strachan. of New York, charged that
the election was controlled by the Chi
cago teachers "through secret cau
cuses and Influences of trickery."
The supporters of Fairchild won the
day In the nominations committee. The
vote In the committee ' stood: E. T.
Fairchild, SS; Miss Grace Strachan, 7;
Stratton D. Brooks, president of the
University of Oklahoma, 4. The sup
porters of Miss Strachan blamed Mrs.
Ella Flairs Young, who. they said,
was In favor of the Western man as
against the Eastern woman.
East Re sews Fight on Floor.
When the report was presented to
the . association. Miss Straehan's name
was presented by Eastern members as
a substitute for the nominating com
Mathilda Coffin Ford, educational
expert In the department of finance of
New York City, charged that Mr. Fair
child's name was selected by a caucus
held behind closed doors, from which
the Eastern delegates had been ex
cluded. Cries for Miss Strachan brought her
to the platform to explain her posi
tion. She deprecated the idea that the
members should be divided Into so
called "progressives" and the "old
guard," saying all teachers were pro
gressive. Thfimu Rtrlrnelf Trnvtdenre R
then argued the motion to elect Fair-
child, declaring he represented the pro
Sllaa Stmcnnn Beatea.
A vote to elect Miss Strachan as a
substitute was lost. The vote to elect
Fairchild then carried.
Other officers also elected were:
Treasurer. Grace M. Shepard, of Idaho;
vice-presidents. Carroll G. Pearce, of
Wisconsin; Guy Potter Benton, of Ver
mont; Miss "Mary Stromberg, of Mary
land: W. T. Barbe, of West Virginia;
B. W. Torres-son, of Arkansas; Mrs.
Helen M. Wlxson. of Colorado: W. R.
Alderman, of Oregon: Agnew E. Howe,
of California; Ada Van Stone Harris,
of Virginia; Amelia C. Fruchte. of Mis
souri, and Cornelia Hulse, of Michigan.
Directors from the states also were
Wwu 9a (Trace Indorsed.
The association adopted resolutions
- Woman ' suffrage, "because women
teachers realize the responsibility of
training youth for citizenship."
Promotion of international peace.
Investigation of teachers' salaries
throughout the country with reference
to the high cost of living.
Uniform Federal law for marriage
and divorce. .
Promotion of plans for a National
Extension by Congress of plans for
training In agriculture, domestic econ
omy and other Industrial "work.
Greater attention in public schools
to the health of pupils.
Extension by Congress of the work
of the National Bureau of Education,
so as "to embody a group of competent
men and women to study thoroughly
the problem of rural education, city
school administration, vocational edu
cation, hygiene and higher education.
Including the training of teachers."
That school playgrounds provide at
least one square rod for each pupil.
SHERIFF B0WL IS INJURED
tane County Official in Critical
EUGENE. Or, July 10. (Special.)
Harrv I Bown. for four years Sheriff
of Lane County, was probably fatally
injured when he was thrown from R.
C. Keeney's automobile, four miles
north of Ccrvallls, Vday.
Deputy Sheriff Parker, who took
Mrs. Bown and sons to Corvallis as
soon as news was received, returned
here with the word that the Sheriffs
condition is critical. He sustained a
fracture at the base of the skull and
mav have internal injuries.
The car at the time was running
slow, to pass some new road, when a
pin in the steering mechanism broke,
allowing one wheel to turn, break off
and then turn the car against the em
bankment. . The sudden stop threw Mr.
Bown out Into the roadway onto his
back. Joe Delaney and a boy named
Morrison, also In the tonneau, were
thrown out. but not injured. The
Sheriff was taken to the Corvallis
Hospital at once, and late In the af
ternoon there appeared to be slight im
provement. Sheriff Bown. a Democrat, has been
twice elected in a strongly Republican
county, and is exceedingly popular. He
Is a man of strong vitality, which
gives him his only chance. Deputy
Parker declares there can be no blame
attached to anyone for the accident.
Bown was one of a party going from
Eugene to the Elks' convention.
30 IN SALOON ROBBED
Holdup Man Captured by Policeman
After Exchange of Shots.
CHICAGO. July 10. George Rodgers.
S3 years old. alias George Cook, said
by the police to be a former convict,
attempted a daring holdup in a South
State street saloon early today, when
he compelled 30 men drinking at the
bar to throw up their hands at the
muzzle of a revolver. He then called
them before him, one by one, and com
manded them to give up their valu
ables. Patrolman Look arrested, the hold
up man after an exciting struggle, in
the course of which he was the tar
get for several bullets fired by Rodgers.
Bay City Election Authorised.
TILLAMOOK. Or, July 10. (Spe
cial.) The County Court has ordered a
special election on the petition to en
large the Port of Bay City, which adds
about $4,000,000 of assessable property
to that port, which was formerly in
the . Port of Tillamook. The special
election is to take place August 31.
- . . n rm nwUrh a ' k U L1 U IV f til IV K.IIRfsK
oDt'i i i v joh v MrKI': MIDDLE ROW. MBS. SHERWOOD, MRS COIPI.AND. MRS. MOSIER. J. W.
CO I pi.AXD. MRS. ROSA RICE, A. STAHL LOWER ROW. MRS. MACKlJf,- RUTH DAG1M.R.
DA(iKll, MRS. CKORGfcJ DAGXEK. . , . ' ,
OPEN HOUSE KEPT
Elks Offer Cheer to Visitors at
- All Heatlquarters.
REGISTRATION NEAR .34,000
Several Thousand Visitors Fail
Put Names on Record Ample
Provision Made for Rush to
Take Part In Parade.
(Continued From First Pave.)
visitors from the . "home town" and
Seattle Wants Grand Lodge.
From their headquarters in the Mult
nomah Hotel, the Seattle delegation is
making an aggressive campaign for the
grand lodge In 1915. Incidentally, re
freshments are dispensed to all visitors
and a protracted stay Is not necessary
If one would acquire the "Seattle
Spirit," Among some of the entertain
ers in charge are - William Hickman
Moore, - ex-Mayor; T. J. Ivers, exalted
ruler; Dr. Arthur Burns. Ernest Herald.
Roy Hodson and Frank Ryer.
Albany, the second largest herd In
the state, has its headquarters in the
Woodmen of the World Hall on
Eleventh street, in charge of Fred
Dawson. Of the 700 members of this
lodge 450 have signed up for uniforms
and expect to participate in today's
Idaho Praises Entertainment.
Dr. T. A. Mackintosh, chairman of
the Idaho delegation, which occupies
parlors G and H. at the Portland. Is
effusive in his praises of the entertain
ment provided by Portland. He has
called a meeting of the Idaho delegates
at the headquarters in the Portland-at
8:30 o'clock this morning so as to be
in readiness for the parade.
Although the smallest lodge In the
order in point of numbers, the Hepp
ner delegation lacks nothing in en
thusiasm. They have headquarters at
the Perkins, where every visitor meets
with a cordial welcome by the enter
tainment committee, which consists of
Thomas Brennan, Will Spencer, H. A.
Duncan, Andy Rood and T. J. Mahoney.
This lodge will have a float in today's
parade. Both the float and the costumes
of the ' members of the lodge will be
suggestive of the sheepgrowlng in
dustry for which Eastern Oregon Is
One of the livest groups of enter
tainers Is the delegation from Salem,
'which has headquarters at the Im
perial. Aside-from his Interest in the
order, every member there can talk
against time In telling of the beauties
of the capital ' city and the prolific
cherry crop produced In that section
of the Willamette Valley. They also
are boosting their annual Cherry Fair,
which will be held in Salem Friday
and Saturday. Liquid refreshments
are served under the direction of a
committee consisting of M. L. Meyers,
Dr. W. C. Smith, .A. G. Magers, Arthur
Moore and Alex Cornoyer. The Salem
Lodge expects to hare at least 200 uni
formed members in today's parade.
Dr. George Wall, past exalted ruler.
IMPROVE YOUR SKIN
WHILE YOU BATHE
re Benefits of POSLAM SOAP
Tender or Ernptlonal Surfaces.
If you use Poslam Soap for bathing
and every toilet use, each ordinary
cleansing operation will become ' a
source of benefit. For, beeldes making
the skin clean, Poslam Soap assures its
health, softens tender skin, improves
Its color and quality, makes clear com
plexions and protects against Infec
tion and possible disease. It is ablo to
do this because medicated with Poslam,
the healing skin remedy, and is the
only soap containing the modern ele
ments which so readily and quickly
cure diseased skin. .
So many are the advantages and so
great the superiority of Poslam Soap
that a trial will lead to its continued
use, especially by those whose skin
shows any tendency to eruptions! trou
bles. It is the best shampoo for dan
druff, ideal for Infants' use, every
mother may rely. Unusually large and
lasting cake. Price 26 cents. For sale
by Owl Drug Co. and all druggists.
For free sample, write to the Emer
gency Laboratories. 32 West 25th Street.
New York City.
and M. J. Duryea, publicity manager
of ' the Eugene Commercial Club,: are
In charge of the Eugene Elks' head
quarters in the Imperial Hotel. In ad
dition to souvenirs of he.' university
city, which are given each visitor, sev
eral pictures .of the . university buildr
ings and prominent business blocks,
giving an Idea of the solidarity of the
city, are used for decorating the walls.
Mineral specimens from the Bohemia
mining district are also exhibited and
punch is served. ... i
Tacoma Entertains Hundreds.
; The Tacoma delegation has Its head
quarters In two of the large parlors
on the main floor of the Portland Ho
tel, where several hundred visitors are
entertained daily. ' George J. . Mo
Carthy and a corps . of live Tacoma
boosters are In charge, and delicious
punch, abundant as the ice water shed
by Mount Tacoma not Rainier, if you
please Is served. Among the, Ta
coma women who ' assist in the enter
tainment are Mrs. McCarthy, Mrs. W.
D. Read, Mrs. L. C Cover, Mrs. "Clar
ence Parker, Mrs. D. N. Allstrum and
Mrs. D. J. Williams. :
A large representation from the Ta
coma Lodge will participate in . the
parade this morning, hopeful of ' win
ning a prise. ' Their costumes will con
sist of silk hats, black. Prince Alberts
with gray-striped trousers. Each man
will carry a cane and the colors of the
order. The lodge also ' will enter the
float that received the' first prize in
the recent Montamara Festo at Ta
coma. W. L. Alfred, one of the Tacoma
delegation already in Portland, and
party came by auto, making tbe trip
in eight hours, which he regards a
record, in view of the muddy condition
of the roads.
Lemonade Is . Served If '
Mayor J. 8. Fish,. Claud Knight and
Dr. B. E. dinger are in charge of the
headquarters of The Dalles Lodge at
the Imperial Hotel. ' With true Elk
hospitality they make the visitor feel
entirely at home. As at other head
quarters, they serve refreshments, and
If you insist they will ' mix a lemon
ade. The Pendleton Lodge also Is largely
represented at headquarters in the Im
perial. Their ranks will be increased
with the arrival at 5 o'clock this morn
ing of a special train of 12 Pullmans
that will bring 350 persons, A special
freight arrived yesterday with 280
head of horses that will be used by
the delegation In the parade this morn
ing. The headquarters is In charge
of a committee consisting of Judge
Thomas Fitzgerald, P. C. Sperry, R. W.
Ritner, Carl Cooley and .F. W. Lamp
kin. One of the rooms is elaborately
decorated with tti collection of In
dian curios owned by. Major Lee Moor
house, of Pendleton, .. and contributed
for the use of the delegation.
Liverpool has a new steamship line to
United States ports and British Columbia
via the Stralti of Magellan.
ELKS TREAT PUBLIC
Orange Belt Products Distrib
uted to AH Comers.
HEADQUARTERS : ARE OPEN
Oranges, Lemons, Walnuts and Wine
Shipped Here -With Descriptive
Literature to Advertise Re
sources of Rich Districts
Sometimes, when a sign appears out
side the door of a shop "Nothing to
Sell," people Immediately begin to
grow suspicious. There was nothing
of that sort' In connection with the
sign hung up at the entrance of the
shop on Fifth street hired : for the
week by the delegates from the Call
fornla orange belt.
Tbe stream of people, steady all the
day long, entering the shop empty'
banded and coming out with pockets
bulging and mouths . munching some
delicacy or other, grown in the para
dise down ' south, why, that was suf
ficient to tell the world at large that
here was no fake sale or advertise
ment It' was merely a body of gener
ous-hearted men. who were proud of
their state and who wanted everybody
else to taste the good things which It
was their good ' fortune to enjoy at
Enormous 'yellow oranges, luscious,
juicy and sweet and fresh from the
trees were 'there in -carloads, one and
more for everybody who could take the
trouble to walk into the shop. Lemons
that looked like pumpkins and sour
enough to appeal to an Olympic games
competitor at the end of a tiring race,
walnuts by the ton and wine by the
wagon loan, all were there and all were
free for the asking. Rather, one should
say, that as far as could be seen, no
one got a chance to ask.
The minute anyone was Inside the
store, or even on the threshold he was
seized by an Orange Belter. Even when
one had had enough, it was not suffi
cient for the hosts. No. Each and
every guest had to go out laden with
the fruit of the south. And then they
had the audacity to remark, "Now, don't
forget us." As if it were possible.
There were 250 Callfornlans with
their wives and their daughters, their
sisters and their sweethearts, all as de
licious as the fruit. They came from
Pasadena, from Riverside and from
Whittler, Santa Ana and Pomona, Red
mond and San Bernardino and all they
ask Is, "Come and see us when you're
down our way." - -
Perjury on Both Sides Admitted and
Mr. Jones Is Inclined to Think .
Lee O'Nell Browne Hand
led Whisky Fund.
WASHINGTON. July 10. When the
Senate took ud the Lorimer case today
it was indicated that a vote would be
Senator Johnson, the first speaker,
condemned as "un-Christlan and un
American" ' Colonel Roosevelt's course
fin declining to sit with Senator Lori
mer at the Hamilton Club s ainner ai
, Senator Jones, of Washington, who
opposed Lorimer at the first trial, but
who supports him now. said he had
changed his conviction because he had
personally heard the witnesses against
Lorimer. He complained . of public
clamor in the case, and charged It was
having too mucn iniiueiii.j m ucic
mlnlng the votes of Senators.
This statement aroused William
AMen Smith, of Michigan. who con-
f.-A tn irritation as to what he
characterized as covert and insinuating
intimations in the press In support of
Mr. Lorimer that those in opposition
are lacking honesty and courage and
are subject to influence by public
Public Sentiment Affected.
Senator Jones denied any Intention
f oHtirlslnor the attitude of others,
but asserted there had been too much
effort to control public sentiment in
opposition to Lorimer. He admitted
there also had been perjury on both
The two Senators discussed the evl
itMip. jit some lenarth. and Mr. Smith
finally referred to the recent lawsuit
brought in Chicago by John Henning
against Clarence Funk, general, man
ager of the International Harvester
Company, in which Henning charged
Funk with alienation of his wife's af
Henning lost his case and his wife
is said to have confessed that the
charge was a conspiracy to injure
Funk for his testimony es&inoi. tw
iner. Senator Smith said he thought
the suit had been brought to affect
the Lorimer case. .
Jones Suspects Wntsky Interests,
References to perjury brought out a
vigorous statement from Senator Jones.
He expressed the opinion that the
money distributed by Lee O Nell
Browne had been contributed by whis
ky interests." ' '
"There is no positive evidence, but
from the record it is the most prob
able theory as to where the money
came from." he said.
"Isn't It Just as reasonable to sup
pose that the corruption fund was used
to elect Lorimer as to influence legis
lation?" Senator Pomerene asked.
"I do not think so." replied Mr. Jones.
"It was a legislative fund and there is
nothing in the record to indicate that
the money was used for any other pur
pose." MAYOR ANDW0MAN CLASH
Salem 'Suffragist Takes Issue on
Votes-for-Women" Flag. '
SALEM, Or., July 10. (Special.)
Mrs. Olive England Enrlght, one of
the leading exponents of woman's suf
frage here, and Mayor Lachinund
clashed today over the question of
raising a banner carrying "Votes for
Women" on it to float during the Sa
lem Cherry Fair.
Mayor Lachmund was Insistent that
the banner should not be raised, while
Mrs. Enrlght wa Just as insistent that
it should fly for the benefit of the
Cherry Fair crowds here. .
Mrs. Enrlght declared to the Mayor
that In event he did not allow the ban
ner to fly for the women, she
would insist on a welcome sign, to the
Elks, which is flying across the street
from the Elks' clubhouse, should come
dMayoV Lachmtind left for Portland
before the battle between the two had
waged Itself out and it Is probable that
Mrs. Enrlght will put up -the sign. and
as tbe Mayor will be in PorUand there
will be no one to erfere w th it.
,n the victory seems tacitly to lay
with the suffragists.
Those who attended the conven
tion at Atlantic City last year will
remember the delicious
Served by the Oregon Delegation.
We Have Brewed a Special
Beer as a Treat to
- Visiting Elks
Have you tried it? Phone your
order- today the supply is
, . ' limited.
HENRY WE1NHARD BREWERY
Main 72 A 1172 Visit Our Plant-13th and Burnside Sts.
A Sale Pounded on Progress
A great quantity of merchandise is
being disposed of during this event
More, now than ever before, because building
work is fast progressing toward completion and
we must be ready for a brilliant exhibit of new
stocks in a few weeks.
There are a great many broken and
discontinued lines many odd lots
To Be Closed Out NOW at
Sweeping Price Reductions
Every Article Reduced
Today the store will be closed between the hours
of 9:30 A. M. and 2:30 P. M.
in order to give every one an opportunity to view the parade.
Open at the usual hour in the morning and close at 6 P. M.
There's nothing so popular for dessert or "tween meals" at
The children "just love" it and the grown-ups. Just have
Weatherly lee Creanr for dessert today and watch it disappear.
Order from any of 500 "Weatherly Dealers. Phone us for
the name of one .near you.
CRYSTAL ICE & STORAGE CO.
East 244. '
Remember the Grocers' Picnic July 24, 1912
Typical Menu at
"GEARHART BY THE SEA"
A. 0. Mitchell, Manager. '
. . .
Cracked Crab Mayonnaise '
Radishes Mixed Olives Onions Pickles
Chicken Gumbo Clam Chowder
Boiled Chinook Salmon, Egg Sauce
Fried Columbia River Shad Muneir
Tried Razor Clams, Tartar Sauce Baked Razor Clams en CoquiUe
Haunch of Black Bear German Style
Pineapple Fritters, Wine Sauce
Lettuce Cucumber Tomatoes
Stuffed Young Tom Turkey, Giblet Sauce
Leg of Veal With Dressing
Mashed Potatoes New Potatoes en Cream Cauliflower en Cream
Peach Pie Lemon Meringue Pie
Vanilla Ice Cream Assorted Cakes ,
Cottage Cheese Camembert Tillamook Roquefort
Iced Tea Cafe Noir Milk
An ideal spot to spend vacation or week-end. For information re
garding building site for Summer homes or hotel reservations call at
GEARHART PARK CO., lOOVi 4th St. Phones, Main 1293, A 7268.
m.HllN in l uitttil
1 1 VrMHlHS
mm A SUMMER RESORT THAT IJOMl-
wi NATiiS tne Diase iravejer as wen as
it does the average stay-at-home
through its sheer merit of beauty and
comfort. It embodies many features,
exclusively new. It is as different
from the ordinary resort as its Tent
City differs from the Indian camp of
half a century ago.
".-Ml. n 'l-..!,v,. M ZiZSJ