Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 12, 1912, Page 2, Image 2

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Senator Raises Cry of Anarchy
Against Members Who
Would Expel Him.
Bitterness Displayed Because of Con
demnation by Both Taft and
Koosnelt T. K., He Says,
Never Saw Testimony.
! WASHINGTON. July 11. Senator
f.orimr todav benn his speech dezena
Ins his right to his seat. Ho followed
Senator Reed, of Missouri, who had
made a bitter attack upon him and his
election by the Illinois Legislature.
: Toe Senate chamber filled up slowly
undor the call for a quorum, dui oniy
ha Rpnatori answered to their names.
The Senate galleries were not half
As Senator Lorimer began his speecn,
he read from manuscript and his voice
was for the first few sentences some
. hat Indistinct. H declared thai he
proposed to give the Senate an snsigni
It to tha character of the men who, he
.ai.!. had tried to ruin him.
"It is tru-i that the Senaia has the
right to deny me a seat In this body,
h beean. "on the flimsiest pretext or
on no pretext at alL I intend to show
that no vote cast tor me was tniiuencea
ry fraud.
Cry cf Aaarchy Halted.
"!r. President." he said in measured
tones, "this is no joke. This Js a
solemn and serious question. If the
Senate decides to follow the views of
the minority of this Investigating com
mlttee. It will be a travesty on civl
ized Jurisprudence, a mockery of Jus
tice. It will be a declaration that the
Senate has decided to follow the red
flag; that it has become the advocate
of anarchy; has adopted the doctrine
of the recall as advocated by its arch
Senator Lorimer departed from his
manuscript for a moment to refer to
the Chicago newspapers. He declared
certain of the newspaper owners and
publishers there would be in prison If
th. mihiin nrnsecutora had Deen acuve.
Finally he discarded his manuscript
and took up a place in the center aisle
from which he could be heard on both
sides of the chamber,
j Senator Lorimer charged that while
the Tribune property was worth from
i 7.000.006 to 10.000.000, it paid taxes
on only 420.000. He called these
newspapers "robbers of the public
treasury of Chicago." He. attacked Vic
tor Lawson of the News, and charged
that the News occupied school land at
4 rental of $1 a square foot and paid
Di taxes, while less valuable land
across the street rented for $3.50 a
Seaater Aeenaea Publisher.
. Mr. Lorimer charged that Mr. Law
son had secured unlawful reductions In
tuxes upon his home and business prop
erty and added that Mr. Lawson was
trying to drive him out of public life.
Senator Lorimer launched Into a
spirited attack upon Governor De
neen and his fees in office as State's
Mr. Lorimer declared that erroneous
statements had been sent out to the
world by the newspaper agencies. He
referred to what he termed the control
of news sources by Victor Lawson, Mel
ville E. Stone and Frank B. Noyes. who
formerly ran the Record-Herald for Mr.
Quoting Mr. Taffs letter to Colonel
Roosevelt In which the President ex
pressed the belief that Lorimer should
be ousted. Lorimer complained of -his
treatment by Mr. Taft.
"I have no ill will or bitterness. In
mr heart toward any Senator who
voted against me in the last Congress,
but it does hurt me that I should have
been tried by the President or the ex
President of the United States." he said
Roosevelt's K Bowled re Not Direct.
1 Reference was made to Mr. Kohlsaat's
revelations to Colonel Roosevelt con
cerning the Funk story. Roosevelt,
Lorimer declared, never had read a line
of the record.
"He wants to get rid of the bosses.
He doesn't want them cn his side
especially if the people know them,"
he declared.
1 Mr. Lorimer then had the Senate
clerk read affidavits from three dele
gates to the National Republican con
vention, saying that Charles Banks had
tried to bribe them In Roosevelt's in
terest. The Senate took a recess at 3:GJ V.
M.. until 10 o'clock tomorrow room
ing, when Senator Lorimer will con
clude his speech and a vote probably
ill be taken. The end of today's ses
sion was brought about by the Sen
ator's weakened condition.
(Continued from First Page.)
platform nodding his recognition of
the .salutes and' manifesting evidence
of appreciation.
Retiring; Rnler Remembered.
Dr. C. H. Brough. Fayettevllle. Ark,
lodge No. 1104, Introduced a series of
resolutions expressing the high esteem
and appreciation of the order for the
retiring grand exalted ruler. These
resolutions referred to the grand ex
alted ruler's splendid ability as a par
liamentarian and as an -executive of
ficer. In the resolution Dr. Brough sug
gested that the Board of Grand Trust
ees appropriate $1200 with which to
purchase a suitable testimonial for
Brother Sullivan. It was carried
Thomas B. Mills, the new grand ex
alted ruler, was accorded a Joyous
fraternal welcome. He was greeted
as the "best loved man in Elkdom" and
there is none among his brothers who
can deny that he deserves that title.
Mr. Mills thanked the grand lodge for
the honor and said that his elevation
to the highest office within the gift
of the grand lodge has made him the
happiest man living. He promised
faithfully to perform the duties of his
office and expressed the hope for an
other prosperous and joyous year for
the order.
At the closing session yesterday af
ternoon, Edward J. Kelly, of Cheyenne,
Wyo, a member of th,e committee on
the preservation of the elk, submitted
an amended report showing that in
the last few weeks Congress has ap
propriated an aggregate of $70,000 to
protect the quadruped elk In Wyoming.
Of this sum $20,000 Is to be used for
feeding the animals and $50,000 for.
providing them with shelter.
The grand lodge decided to con
tlnue the work and made provision
for paying the expenses in connection
Bedford Home Unsettled.
No further action was taken toward
the early erection of the new home at
Bedford, Va as was contemplated by
the grand lodge session at Atlantic
City last year. The question will re
main "on- the table" for the year. It
is believed that had It been presented
to the Portland convention It would
have met disapproval Inasmuch as the
Western delegates, who do not seem
to be in favor of a home at Bedford,
were In the majority. Next year when
the grand lodge meets at Rochester,
it is likely that the sentiment of the
convention will be expressed by the
Eastern delegates and it may be pos
sible to carry out the reconstruction
of plans.
The grand lodge also appropriated
$20,000 to provide relief for Elks who
may be suffering from tuberculosis.
The money Is to be given into the
hands of the grand trustees and dis
tributed, by them at their discretion.
The proposed erection of a tuberculosis
sanitarium will receive further atten
tion at next year's Convention.
Portland Man Arrested When Draft
Is Dishonored Tarns Tables on
HJs Accusers.
GREAT FALLS, Mont. July 11.
(Special.) Instead of having obtained
money under false pretenses, H. F.
Deardorff. who was arrested by SheriffJ
Collins' force yesterday on request of
Sheriff Mosher, of Sanders County, has
turned the tables on his accusers, and
now has them apologizing to him for
his temporary embarrassment. The
officers are not blamed, but two banks
are doing all they can to soothe Mr.
Deardorff. He is the representative of
the C Ruby Company, of Portland, and
s said to be worth from $40,000 to
$60,000 on his own (Recount. He drew
at Thompson Falls, and the first draft
that reached Portland was received by
a new clerk in the bank, who refused
to honor It. On Its return, the Thomp
son Falls bank ordered Deardorff. ar
rest. He protested against being placed
In a cell last night until he had heard
from Portland, and finally this message
was received:
"There is a mistake through a new
man. Will be paid as soon as checks
come back. I will vouch for you to
the amount of $40,000. If you need
ready cash will telegraph you at once
through Merchants' Bank."
This was signed by A. C. Ruby, and
after Its receipt Sheriff Collins decided
there was no ground for an arrest
Deardorff never was locked up.
this grand lodge represents, and, be It
"Resolved, That a copy of these ex
pressions of gratitude be transmitted
to the proper officials of the lodge,
rtty and state and tbe same be spread
in full upon the records of this grand
. Verdict la "Beat Ever."
In previous years it has been the
custom of a grand lodge to adopt a
motion of gratitude, but never before
has such action Included transmission
of a copy thereof to the city and state
officials, as is provided for in this case.
Tbe grand lodge officials are unani
mous in their verdict that the hospi
tality, entertainment and attention
given them by the Elks of Portland
and the city and state generally ex-'
teed anything that has been offered
them heretofore.
"It la the best convention we ever
Jiave held," Is the way the grand lodge
officials expressed It. Not one among
them can recall any occasion when
they were provided with more enjoy
ment nor when their pleasures were
more numerous.
.' The grand lodge concluded Its busi
ness yesterday afternoon, after Inaugu
rating the officers chosen at Tuesday's
lection. '
; John P. Sullivan, the retiring grand
xalted ruler, delivered a brief fare
well address, at the' conclusion of
which he was given an ovation the like
of which has never been heard In Elk
lorn. For fully 15 minutes the grand
'.odge delegates on the ground floor of
;he Armory Joined with the lodge men
who filled tbe galleries in cheering
the giant Elk of New Orleans and in
waving pennants, flags and handker
chiefs, while Mr. Sullivan stood on the
Oregon Reclamation Projects Have
Cost Approximately $13,000,000,
Redeeming 700,000 Acres.
SALT LAKE CITT, Utah, July 11.
(Special.) Oregon will have & large
and representative delegation at the
coming session of the National Irriga
tion Congress, to be held in this city
September 30 to October S, according
to advices received by Secretary Arthur
Hooker. This is the twentieth session
of this organization which has doue so
much for the upbuilding of the West.
Oregon Is vitally interested In me
question of irrigation. Up to 1910
nearly $13,000,000 had been expended in
the state in bringing under irrigation
nearly 700,000 acres of land.
The Republic of Mexico, despite the
handicap of internal warfare, is show
ing a keeen Interest in the National Ir
rigation Congress, and that country
will have a delegation present at Salt
Lake when the session is called to or
der. Dr. E. McQueen Gray, foreign
secretary of the congress, has been la
formed by the Mexican government
that President Madero will, in the near
future, name a delegation from that
. Dr. Gray is at present In Europe in
behalf of the National Irrigation Con
gress and reports widespread Interest
in the work of Irrigation and that there
will be a large attendance of foreign
representatives. He will return to this
country in time to reach Salt Lake for
the session of the Congress.
Note to Government May Be
Ignored by Congress Be
cause of Rush. '
Some Senators Say Immediate Legis-
' lation Is Imperative and Others
Insist Great Britain Will
Receive Hearing.
WASHINGTON, July 11. Great Brit
aln'8 request that the enactment of the
Panama Canal administration bill be
held in abeyance' until Mitchell innes,
the British Charge d'Affaires, can pre
sent a note in behalf of - his govern
ment, confronts Congress and the State
Department with an extraordinary sit
The request for delay has been com
municated to tbe Senate interoceanic
canals committee. It came from the
Summer Embassy at Kineo, Me., late
yesterday, and was sent by Innes, act
ing for Ambassador Bryce. who is In
New Zealand.
Reasons Not Given.
While the reasons for the request are
not given, there is no doubt that the
British Government is concerned in the
clause to grant free passage through
the canal to American vessels in coast
wise trade and the clause relating to
the passage of railroad-owned ships.
The Canadian railways are deeply con
cerned In both, and It Is thought that
some of the representations will be
mailt In their behalf.
The canal bill now is in the Senate
committee, with prospect of being soon
reported, and will then go to confer
ence with the House. Members of Con
gress feel that If any Panama legisla
tion Is to be had it must be at this ses
sion of Congress. The exigencies that
lave arisen as the canal approaches
completion make legislation necessary
If a permanent organization is to oe
set up on the Canal Zone to best ad
vantage It was said today that mem
bers of both houses were not agreeable
to much delay now.
Request May Be Denied.
Great Britain's request probably will
have little effect In delaying the pas
sage of the canal bill. Members of the
Senate interoceanic canals committee
declered today there would be no
backing down" by the senate rrom
its position In favor of free passage of
American ships. i
Senator Lodge, ranking member or
the Senate committee on foreign af
fairs, declared any further delay was
Impossible. -
Senator Brandegee. chairman or tne
canal committee, will make an effort
to have the bill brought before the
Senate as unfinished business as soon
as the Lorimer case has been disposed
of. It is doubtful, however, that the
Senate can reach the bill before the
British statement arrives. Many Sen
ators said Great Britain's representa
tives would be given "full consideration."
President Taft has let It be known
that he proposed to be guided in the
matter entirely by the will of Congress.
drop of about 20 degrees from the max
imum of the week's hot spell. At 7
o'clock tonight the thermometer here
registered 75. Before the relief came
the week's list of deaths in this city
ascribed to the heat was increased by
eight and the prostrations by more
than a score.
Ninety-five funerals were held in
Montreal, Que., today, mostly of vic
tims of the recent hot spell. Eighty of
the dead were children.
The demand for hearses was so press
ing that many bodies had to be taken
to the graveyards in cabs. A horse at
tached to a hearse fell dead in one of
the funeral processions.
Falsework on Willamette Crossway
Goes Down at Jasper.
EUGENE, Or, July 11. (Special.)
Three workmen were injured today
when 450 feet of falsework for a new
county bridge across the Willamette
River at Jasper, suddenly collapsed. Tbe
bents for the falsework were framed
and set on the surface of the river bed.
as bedrock was too near to allow of
the driving of piling. As the next to
the last bent was being raised, they
slid forward and collapsed.
Ira Walton, superintendent of con
struction, suffered fractures of both
legs, one of which was crushed, and
John Morehouse, a broken ankle. Wal
ter J. Moore, superintendent of con
crete, was carried down with the crash,
but received only bruises. He ferried
the Injured men across the river and
caught a train for Springfield, where
they were placed in a hospital.
The bridge, which Is to be a steel
one, is being constructed by the county
by day labor. Walton's condition is
serious, -as he is an old man.
Grower Develops Poultry and Cattle
Food on Single Cob.
PORTERVILLE, CaL, July 11 Ordi
nary field corn and Egyptian corn on
the same cob, the "gyp" taking the
place of the tassel, is a hybrid that has
been produced by F. A. Doty, who has
achieved fame by inducing blackber
ries and tomatoes to grow without
Doty says that his new. product will
be a great space saver for farmers, and
enable them to grow grain for both
stock and poultry on a single patch.
Man Who Stole $200,000 Offered
Choice of Two Positions.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 11. (Special.)
George Edward Adams, ex-weigher
of the Seattle Assay Office, who served
approximately four years of a 10-year
term In McNeil's Island prison, to
which he was sentenced for -stealing
$200,000 in gold dust from patrons of
the assay office, has returned to Seat
tle to begin life over again. He is
considering two positions - that have
been offered him,, both carrying high
salaries, one with an automobile com
pany and the other with a real estate
The Purity Of
j. "
Offers the
Dangers of
firm, and will make his decision by to
morrow night.
Adams was paroled two months ago,
Instead of leaving McNeil's Island he
obtained appointment as Government
bookkeeper at the prison. He had pre
viously had charge of the books as a
trusty. . Adams resigned yesterday. He
explained that he had landed a con
tract with a Seattle firm, whose ex
penditure for bookkeeping has aver
aged $900 a month. Adams offered to
take charge of the bookkeeping de
partment and cut the expense to $500
a month.
. .-1 V, I.. ...rtr.. -mm. in
augurated by the British Poitofflce on June
1. xne rate is i cenw iur o .
cent for each additional word.
For Aged-Marred Skin
and Dull, Streaky Hair
Fine lines, and that aged condition
of . the skin are caused by pore-clog
glng powders and creams. These should
be discarded for a spurmax lotion,
which is made by adding 2 teaspoonfuls
glycerine to pint witch hazel (or
hot water), then 4 ounces of spurmax.
This lotion protects the skin against
the ravages of sun and wind, removes
tan, freckles, olliness and other upsets,
and though invisible when on, lends an
Indefinable charm to the complexion.
An invigorating and pleasing sham
poo for the heated term can be had by
dissolving a teaspoonful canthrox In a
cup of hot water. This creates an
abundance of rich, cleansing lather,
which Is a positive benefit to any scalp
and hair. After rinsing, the hair dries
quickly and evenly. wHh a brilliance
and silky, softness truly charming.
Canthrox shampoos tend to restore the
natural color to faded hair and over
come "stringiness." Adv.
Workers Are Badly Needed to Save
Fields, of Washington.
TACOMA. Wash.. July 11. (Special.)
Harvest hands and berryplckers are
in big demand. The Puyallup Valley
berry fields are in urgent need of la
bor at once and 40 cents a crate Is
being paid those who go into the .field
nd tv throughout the season, as
against 30 cents last year.
Councilman C. A. Ma Dig, oi ruyauup,
.,-- h..ji tfuinv rvb the growers
f ..I. i. a .av.ra InM imlesn they
can get more pickers. The State Grain
Inspector's office here has also re
ceived urgent calls for harvest hands
for Eastern Washington points.
The greatest demand at present is
in Franklin and Adams Counties, and
V.. Tana.tAt. tin IT 1 V O T. lilt nOtlCAthat
all desiring work who apply to him
at once will be told where to go.'
Funerals of Heat Victims Held as
Weather Brings Relief. .
NKW YORK. July 11. "A tendency
to cooler," which the weather officials
promised, materialised tonight with a
Talt Bays Tillamook Bank.
TILLAMOK. Or.i July 11. (Special.)
Winton G. Tait has bought the con
trolling interest in the First National
Bank, of Tillamook, formerly held by
the Waltons and Bush, and has as
sumed presidency of . the institution.
Mr. Talt was In the banking business
In Illinois and west Virginia. He
came to the Northwest about six years
ago and organised the OmaJt State
Bank at Omak, Wash., which ha wned
and managed for five yeara
Lenses Must Be
Lenses do not wear out. but
eyes do.
Every part of the body changes
with advancing years, and our :
eves in common with the rest
of our physical being show the
effect of age.
We must, therefore, meet the
changed condition of the eyes.
The glasses that you bought
ten, or even three years ago,
are not giving your eyes the
proper assistance.
As our eyes are wearing out
ear by year, your lenses should
be made stronger or weaker to
correspond with your tailing
Remember my 20 years' experi
ence plays the .important part
Jn each case. Complete lens
grinding factory on premises. -
Second Floer Corbert Bid-..
i .
Crystal Springs, Washington Co., Or., is 40 miles west of Portland.
Good road all the way. -:
Privileges, $1 per week; good fishing and hunting, good camp
grounds, free from dust, elevation 1500 feet; pure air tempered with
sea breezes, mountain streams and springs, fine scenery. Directions
Go to Forest Grove, thence on McMinnville road to Scroggins Valley,
thence up valley to destination, Crystal Springs. All signs on road,
or drop a postal to owner. , ',)'.
Best Security against the
ordinary drinking waters
y . -
Whole Wheat
ROLLED into flakes, baked and
toasted. Its delicious and unique
flavor is due to the blend of barley
malt. This is
what makes it so
inviting to the pal
ate and so readily
assimilated by the
digestive organs.
Order "Force"
Made by
The H-0 Company, Buffalo
Look for Security
The strength and efficiency of this bank have increased with the
growth of Portland and the surrounding country. For the past
twenty-two years it has been an important factor in the develop
ment of the city.
If you are looking for a strong institution to handle your banking
. business, we invite a call and your correspondence.
Security Savings and Trust Company
- Morrison at Fifth Street -
Capital and Surplus
Deposits Over -
Saving Is Simply Good Sense
He is wise who provides for tomorrow. He is wiser still
who provides for day after tomorrow.
Keep a picture of your old age before you. That is your
day after tomorrow. Save now while you still have earning
power. ' '
Hibernia Savings Bank
Second and Washington Streets
"A Conservative Custodian"
Dear to the Hearts of the Women.
Oriental Cream
An Indispensable and ffecessaro
Article for Particular Women
who Desire to 'Retain a
Youthful appearance.
. tn hon.lf anil
loved ones to retain the charm of youth
nature has bestowed upon her. lor over
half a century this article has been used
by actresses, singers and women or
fashion. It renders the skin like the
softness of velvet leaving It clear and
"rly white and Is highly desirable when
preparing for dully or evening .ttire. As
ft Is a liquid and non-greasy preparation.
It remains unnoticed. When attending
danS ball, or other entertainment. It
meventa a greasy appearance of the com
pxl?n caSseS by the akin becoming
Oouraud'. Orlentsl Cream cures skin
dlseaies and relieves Bunburn. Remove.
Temple. Blackheads, Moth Patchej
-' Pooh rTOCKIVB HI 111 v Liiwa - : . '
. -Tii;.ti clear and refined complexion
Yellow ana jnuaay bkhi. -
which every woman desires. . , rtnrm Dealers.
No. 10 For sale ty JJruggioia ou - .
Ferd. T. Hopkins, Prop, 37 Great Jones Street, New York.
Splendidly located near Portland, on United Railways. Fast trains, week
end rates, COMMUTATION TICKETS. Near town of North Plains. Elec
tric light, pure water, improved streets, modern buildings. Ideal location foi
For literature write or call at office of
Main 6076. or A S774.
235 Stark Street, Portland. Oregon.
Seven Passenger Garford
Ideal for livery business. First-class condition.
16th AND ALDER PHONES s A 7171, MAIN 4337