Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 13, 1912, Page 3, Image 3

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-ytteixiiandise of toil Onlyi.-.
A Sale of All Children's Apparel
Which Will Receive Speedy Recognition by Economical Mothers
Profession Should Lead Law,
Tense Moment Comes When
Medicine and Ministry,
Says Speaker.
Policeman Describes Find
ing of Morrow's Body.
Everything Reduced
lev .y-
Counsel Says Man Was Business
Fallnr unit Took Own Life in I
Fit of Melancholy Chicago
Courtroom Crowded.
CHICAGO. July 12. (Special.) Tears
and the silent demeanor of the defend
ant marked the opening: of the trial of
Mrs. Rene B. Morrow, charged with the
murder of her husband, in Judge Kers
ten's court today. Gem-laden and
richly-gowned women and men of ev
ery class crowded the courtroom and
listened to tne evidence.
A dramatic moment waa reached in
the afternoon when the blood-stained
garments of Morrow were shown.
John J. Dunn'ng, a policeman, of the
Hyde. Park station, had been called as
a witness, lie Eaid he had been sum
moned to the Morrow home on Decem
ber 28. He described the position of
the body and the finding; of the revolver
near a pool of blood that poured from
the bullet wound in Morrow's head.
Wltaeaa Conrlndea Amid Silence.
Mrs. Morrow put a handkerchief to
her eyes as the policeman gave this
The room was still when the police
man finished bis evidence. Prosecutor
Northup handed him a revolver and he
Identified It as the one he had found
beside the body of Morrow. The shirt
and the vest worn by Morrow when his
body waa found were then exhibited.
"Did you have any conversation
with Mrs. Morrow on December 28?"
asked Mr. Northup.
Defease Holda to Suicide.
"Yes, I asked her if she had heard
any shots and she replied that she had
not. I then asked her whether she and
her husband had quarreled that day or
during: the week and she said they had
not. She told me she had seen her hus.
band the last time about 8:20 o'clock the
nijtht before."
Charles E. Erbsteln. counsel for Mrs.
Morrow, began his statement to thn
Jury by declaring his client knew noth- Mjfnpccpc, Men Called tfl I ITI
ing of the shooting until the morning: wIUICCa HiSU bdllCU IU llll
the body of her husband was found.
He said the evidence would show that
Morrow had failed in business and had
become melancholy and morose and
had threatened to commit suicide.
Court adjourned until 10 o'clock Mon
day morning:.
i h w ' v h
peach Franklin, Upon Whom
- Prosecutich Relies.
Latter Declared to Have Said Law
yer Had Nothing to Do With
Corruption Lawyer's Testi
mony Objected To.
LOS ANGELES, July 12. The defense
In the bribery trial of Clarence S. Dar
Employe of Sorenson Logging Com-
pany Enters Snit at Astoria.
ASTORIA. Or., July 12. (Special.)-
A suit to recover damages In the sum
of 120.000 for personal injuries was
filed in the Circuit Court Wednesday
by W. L. Hurley against the Sorenson
Lopping Company.
The complaint the plain
tiff was employed as an engineer on a
denkey engine used for hauling logs
at the defendant company a camp Sep-
llm?5 Tle,comPlaln- alleges row drew today on the presa sectlon
ti Z rZtiA th . Xin . t of the courtroom for witnesses in ad
erated with bolt ends projecting from dition to the recalling to the stand for
the outer edge of the large flv or lour I further cross-examination Kooeri x.
wheel and when "the engine was In I Bain, the juror alleged to have been
operation this wheel revolved, so I bribed in the McNamara trial, and
rapidly that the bolt ends could not be I closed the day s session by calling Tom
seen. I L. Johnson, attorney for Bert rl. rank-
In his work of operating the donkey I lln, who confessed to the Jury bribery.
engine, the plaintiff avers, he was com. I Witnesses from the press section
pel led to put coal dust on the friction I were called to Impeach Franklins evl
surface of the clutch so it would bold I dence. They include D. M. Wlllard,
and while putting this dust on the frlc- I press telegrapher, and Harry H. Jones
tion the left sleeve of his "Jumper" I and J. L. Bernard, reporters for news-
caught on the projecting bolt ends. His I papers, all of whom had been present
left hand, wrist and arm were broken, I at the preliminary examination of
crushed and mangled and he was pern I Franklin on . the charge of bribing
manently crippled.. I jurors.
The plalntlnr claims he was damaged I Darrow'a Testimony- Denied,
io me extent; oi i.uuu ana ne asks A11 tegtlfled that Franklin had made
I or a judgment in mat sum witn me I nnmnt.tQlv YnnaraHnr Tr
costs ana aiBDursemenis oi me suit. r,., mnntinn with the
i "
alleged offense. Franklin, when on
mniirv ill asm n I r nunlil tne stana, naa ueniou uiu w
nAnniCI TLAIsO DIU dnUVV such statements.
When Bain again took the stand. At
torney Rogers asked if he had ever
told I. B. Henderson, a neighbor, that
Darrow and Harrlman had nothing to
da with his corruption. He said he
had not.
Henderson- testified that Bain had
Hurney County farmers are preparing told him Franklin alone was responsi
to make a big showrng at the North-I ble for his trouble and that Darrow had
yesterday while on a visit at the home
of her daughter. Mrs. W. G. Anderson.
It Is probable the body, will be taken
to Portland for interment.
Mrs. Norton was born in Dundalk,
National . Educational Association
Adjourns Rural School Prob
lems and Athletics Discussed
at Closing Session.
CHICAGO, July 12. The 15th annuaj
convention of the National Education
Association closed tonight. E. T. Fair-
child, the new president, said the ex
ecutive committee in the Autumn would
ratify the selection of Salt Lake City
for next year's convention
The last day was devoted largely to
discussion of rural school problems and
to emphasizing the importance of athle
tics as a part of school training ana
a complete educaton. There was i
large attendance to hear the final dis
Profession Can Take Lead.
A. E Wlnship, editor of the Journal
of Education, of Boston, told the as
sembled teachers today that the time
had come for making teaching the
leading American profession. Educa
tion, he said, could meet the require
ments better than law, medicine or the
"Law, once the most, eminent or me
professions." he said, '"will not meet
the demand with a mission and a mes
sage for the ennoblement of humanity
unless it ceases to bring Its greatest
triumphs in finding legal trap-doors
through which the guilty can escape
justice. Medicine is not likely to meet
the demand until it ceases to think it
more Drofesslonal to kill a patient
regularly than to have him restored to
health irregularly. The ministry will
have no important place in the new
times so long as It glories in nan a
r 1 A r Tin -9
years old she-went io San Francisco J" 'nl , i tM ilrtt
with her mother, making the trip by olVo?maSMtl Md ftSr
way of Panama. She was married in 0Jlst- th'ee Congregational and rour
1859 and the next year came to Port-I """"J1
land, where she resided until nine years
Farmers to Exhibit Products at Min
neapolis Exposition.
BURNS. Or.. July 12. (Special.)
wwst Products Exposition in MInneapo
li next November. The Burns Con
mrclal Club, the Harney County Fair
Aasoriatlon and the Oregon and West
ern Colonization Company have united
in the appointment of a committee to
nothing to do with it.
Counsel Called to Testify,
Franklin's testimony that he had no
transactions with John R. Harrington,
the chief investigator of the McNamara
have charge of the collection, arrange- defense, was contradicted by Miss Fern
mnt and shipment of the samples and "-ernognan, a iormer ieiiuB'i"". m
thi colonliatlnn rnmmno i... .... . the offices of the McNamara defense.
IRft that thpv nrnno.l v n!oM mn I She testrfied to having seen both in
thev can be seen to best Advantage I consultation frequently.
This county ought to take a front I The prosecution objected to Attorney
seat among all the exhibitors this year, I Johnson's testifying on the ground that
because crops of all kinds are excellent. I he could not tell of his professional
The generous SDrlne- ralna hrnmrht v,. I relations with Franklin unless Frank-
crops of grains and grasses to nerfec-1 Hn consented. The defense held that
tion, while ail the vegetables are of when Franklin took the stand he
superior quality, and fruit was never waived any such rights and that he
so universally successful. Apples, pears, could not be successfully impeached on
rherries and apricots are plentiful and certain points without the evidence of
rine In all parts of the county, and I the lawyer. The question .was unoer
peaches are bearing a fair crop, while I discussion when court adjourned until
the berry family is showing a prolific I Monday morning.
5 i-.-ia.
Socialists May File Their Declara
tions Without Conference.
Ci-cw Is Putting" Down Tracks on
McMinnvlile's Streets.
TACOMA. Wash.. July 12. (Special.)
WMIN'NVILLE. Or July 12. (Sdb-I For the first time In the history of
cial.) The first crew of men doing con- Tacoma since the adoption of the state-
structlon work for any electric road in wlde direct primary. Socialists may file
thla city today began excavating for their declarations of candidacy with-
the Oregon Electric s double tracks for out holding a convention as they have
two blocks on B street, between Fourth had to 00 ,n the past. , The number
and Second streets and opposite the or focnaiist votes increased at me last
railroad comDanva denot site at the election io ouu more man me rctiunou
corner of Third and B streets. Twenty-
five men and a number of teams are
employed. The crew came from New
berg, where it completed a mile of
track. It la the company's aim to
have the work on thesa two blocks
completed within two weeks, that the
hard surface pavement may not be
delayed. The work'of grading the com
pany's right of way from Tigardville
to Newberg and from Newberg to Mc-
Mlnnville will be rushed during the
Summer, assuring an early completion
of this extension to McMinnville which
will be the terminus of this line for
the present.
10 per cent of the total vote, accord
ing to the County Auditor Stewart, who
today recanvassed the returns of the
last election to assure the Socialist
This was the first day to file declara
tions of candidacy. Superior Judge M.
L. Clifford filed for re-election on the
non-partisan judiciary ticket; Attorney
A. A. Newell also filed on the non
partisan judiciary for Superior Court
judge and Dr. F. J. Stewart filed on the
Republican ticket for Coroner. . .
M. C. D. Borden Estate $40,000,000 Former Portland Woman Passes
xEAN CITT. N. J.. July 12. The es
tate of Matthew C. D. Borden, the Fall
River cotton manufacturer, who died
here May :7. is estimated at about
i:.000.000. Vale University received
a bequest of $250,000.
Away in San Francisco.
The coast is clear. Education can
ago. ui laie )w. uocn ..!.- -- - - that ran
ing her home with her daughter, Mrs. V ' , , uTiHhnnS
W7 L. Hetich, of Eugene. She went to devote' Itself exclusively to childhood
San Francisco last May on a visit, ex- ana youm. to me n..n..u6 . -
pectlng to return to Eugene this Sum- "JJ thn teacher la toiead the preacher,
mer i i -i - v- i Tirvcr In ihm nro
Mr. Norton for a number of years nB pnysicm.i "' "n;. V- rTn-
conducted the Hotel Norton In Port- jessionai ra, '"''
land. Mrs. Norton was the mother of figuration t he t eacher must think in
ii hiiHrn v. of whom ar livm: larger units than they, must be more
Thomas F. Norton. Portland; Mrs. Rosa ''.u, " "Z. lass-
G. Anderson. San Francisco; Mrs. Mary rise above s elf-""sc,10AU8n1e"J nBUbc0":
M. Hetich, Eugene: Mrs. Catherine Wil- con8clou"n"SIn thin They"
liams, Portland; Edward Norton. Van- "Ciously dominant tnan they,
couver, B. C; Miss Mae Norton, Eugene; Rural Education Improving.
Sarsfield Norton, Portland. All of the Speaking on "Rural Life .Conditions,
children except Mrs. Hetich were born County Superintendent Foust, of Gull-
in Portland. ' ford County, North Carolina, ioia wn.i
was being done In his county towaru
improving rural education.
"flullford County." he" said. "Is at
tempting through its rural schools to
Improve the rural lire conamons or
the organization of the following de
partments health, agriculture ana ao
tU.x .i.n. We now have a super-
ARCIIBALD TO NAME DATE FOR lntendent of health who gives his whole
time to the health work ot tne couniy.
IMPEACHMENT HEARING. . makes a careful Inspection of the
children in the rural schools nd sug-
... A nflr.nln the nrODer treatment
Official Papers to Be Submitted to to be given to these children In order
to remeay any aeiecm wu mej
Senate as Soon as Lorimer Case
Is Finished.
have. Through the schools, by public
lectures, and visiting tne nomes in me
rural districts, the superintendent of
health Is doing effective work.
tk. mni hia-h schools of the county
WASHINGTON, July 12. The im- I ln addition to the usual currlcu-
peachment trial of Judge Archbald, of lum a course In agriculture and domes-
Iha r-nmrr.... Pnnrt will Hononri an to tin mlnnca AM the bOVB and girls who
date largely upon the preference ex- are prepared to enter the high school
, lor. cntltlprt to free tuition ln the
presseo. Dy me accuses jurii. A.n.rtm.ntn.
a i...t ..i..i. r .h. ckH.on scnoois wmuii ------
1Llwl ... .... i w ,t,A oia rpcplvlnc lnstruc
Senators prefer to postpone the formal ., . .e.ricuitul-e in the schools dur
proceedings until cooler weather, . th winter go to their homes in
meantime allowing both the House, Beetions during the Summer
which adopted the articles of impeach- . rry the instruction which they
ment with one dissenting vote, and the received with them. The same
counsel for defense ample time tor uh reference to the In
nrnrntlnn - Th Domorratlc Senators I . . . ... .
preparation. 1 The Democratic Senators
are disposed to favor early action, but
both sides agreed today that Judge
Archbald's preference should be given
seriouB consideration,
The official impeachment papers will
be submitted . to the Senate as soon as
that body disposes of the Lorimer case.
Htriintlon ln domestic science,
Thrnnarh the organization of these
rienartments we hope to Improve health
conditions and to make the rural boys
and girls more efficient in tne worn
which they are to pursue: m omei
words, we hope to decrease the number
T V,b. In, ,7r. head- of cases of typhoid fever and omer
ed by Chairman Clapton, .f to fr? S tai
, . i. i.a a v the vield Der acre on tne larma.
by the sergeant-at-arms to the bar of and to raise the standard of the home
the Senate, where in an address to the through the Influence of "- keeper in
presiding officer they will demand that that home who Is well trained for the
Judge Archbald be summoned to an- work.
h , ,m.t A ramni. . Athletic. Declared E.aentlal
ta Vif in snatora will ha; annolniail I George W. Ehler. professor of physl
m mtih tha Hmiia roaointinn Thla cai erinr-RHon of the University of Wis
committee probably will be headed by consln. made a strong plea for amieiics
Senator. Clark, of Wyoming, chairman as an essential moral factor ln scnooi
nf tha. lnHlnlnrv nftTnmltta- ... I lncr TTo said: V
No rieclalnn ha been reached bv Sen- I "At the Deriod when the snacKies oi
ators as to who shall nreslde over the 1 home and school begin to bear neavies
Senate during the. trial. . This task is upon the boy and his instinct to lead
laborious, necessitating a careful study hia own life and develop his own char-
of precedents and law.' - At the begin- I acter tend to drive him out' into the
nlng of the Swayna trial the President world of his own kind, we find com
pro lm asked to bo excused and Sen- I petitive play athletics ln its many
ator ristt, oi uonnecticui, was selected forms to De nis oominmi niicu
as President pro tempore, . while the This form of activity presents daily
benate was sitting ln trial. As the innumerable opportunities tor tne prac
Senate so far has been unable to agree tice of the precepts and maxims that
upon a regular President pro tern. It I home and school have taugnt.
Is probable that the Senator will be "The environment Is determined by
cnosen tor the specinc work oi preald- I th character of the leadership sup
ing wmie the Senate Is considering the nlied At the time when every other
Arcncaio. cnarges. ' I activity of the cnua or youm is bud
lectoii to some form of adult super
i i i . i- .l ,a jtftnBtriii11va o-n1ri-
ffain m m a.aaaa.awAak.l
I-AIK M N.V V IN Nlli:i:i-SS ance and helpfulness, only a police sup
ervision is piutiucu nno
anj that In a prnrH TPlth a nollCV OI rP-
luropeans Give Assurances of Ex- pression and prohibition. Under this
policy we see juvenile aennquency, mis
demeanor and crime steaauy increas
In i?
NEW YORK. July 12. W. T. Sesnon "Where opportunity has been given
and Theodore Hardee, chairman and I for the boys of a community to live
executive orneer respectively of tne out thefr real Uvea as expressed by
commission . extraordinary to Europe I competitive play athletics under
tor tne Panama-Pacific Exposition ln
San Francisco, returned today on the
Lusltanla. They said their mission.
which was to support President Taft's
Invitation to the governments of Eu
rope to participate ln the Panama Ex
position and to arouse Europe's inter
est ln it. had been successful far be
yond expectations -
In every country they met with en
couragement and received assurance
from the governments and manufactur
ers that extensive exhibits would be
hlblts- at San. Francisco.
with discrimination;
careless men don't care.
EUGENE, Or.. July 12. (Special.)
Mrs. Catherine Norton, a pioneer of
1859, died suddenly ln San Francisco theater where the prank was played,
Dispatch, Through Error, Tells of I
Prank Played at Seaside!
SEASIDE. Or.. July 12. (Special.)
in a dispatch from Seaside, recently
published concerning the sending of
a box or garter snakes to an actress
In a local theater the name Angela May
was given tnrougn error.
Miss May was not the recipient of the
snakes and had never appeared at the
Men's Clothes Shop
149 Sixth Street
$1.75 Colored Tub Frocks
Removal $1.19
These dresses are for children from 6 to 14
years old. Made of percale and gingham in
many colors, checks, stripes and plaids.
They have round or square necks and set-in
short sleeves. Some are trimmed with pique,
others with embroidery, and many have pipings
and buttons.
Guimps and Aprons Half Price
2 to 12 Year Sizes Removal 18c and 63c
Odd lot of children's white lawn guimps
and aprons. The guimps are made with yokes
of lace and insertion or embroidery. The
aprons have trimmings of embroidery.
$1.25 Dainty White Dresses
Removal 98c
These little dresses come in sizes from 2 to
6 years, and are of fine nainsook in French
long waisted style with square neck and short
sleeves. The skirts are made of all-over em
broidery in pretty, dainty patterns.
75c and 85c Children's Dresses
Removal 59c
Plain chambray, dotted, figured and plaid
percale dresses with high or low necks and set
in elbow or long sleeves. They come in tan,
pink, light blue and navy blue.
Children's $1.50 to $2.00 Dresses
Removal 98c
Colored dresses of percale, chambray and
gingham in fancy checks, stripes, plaids and
plain colors. They have high or low necks,
long or short sleeves. Trimmed with embroid
ery bandings, pipings, bandings and pique.
Some have bloomers to match. Sizes 2 to 6
years. .
$1.50 to $2.50 Novelty Hats
Removal 69c
Children's hats of novelty straws in poke,
drooping or rolling brims in milans and fancy,
straws. Prettily trimmed with velvet or satin
ribbons in pink, light blue, red and navy. Sizes
for 2 to 6-year-olds.
All Children's Coats, Suits and Hats
In sizes from 6 to 14 years.
All our children's colored and white serge
coats in sizes from 6 to 1 4 years.
All children's serge dresses in pretty styles.
Children's colored cloth and corduroy cefcts
in sizes from 2 to 6 years.
All children's fine pattern hats.
i fu. mmm'6
Boys' $1.50 Blouse Suits
Removal 98c
. Two-piece blouse and pants suits for boys
from 2 to 6 years old. Made with sailor collar
and square neck and nhort sleeves. The pants
come in the new beach style with open leg,
These suits are finished with pipings. -
Also Buster suits in stripes; plain straight
styles with belts. Some have collars. Trim
mings of plain colors. These suits come in tan,
blue and white.
Children's $1.00 Gowns 49c
Night gowns for children from 2 to 1 6 years
old. One style is made of longcloth in slip
over style with loose kimono sleeves, trimmed
round the necks and sleeves with torchon lace
and drawn with ribbon.
$1.00 Crepe Gowns 69c
These gowns come in sizes for 2 to 1 6-year-olds.
Made of a very fine quality crepe in
slipover style and trimmed with torchon lace
and drawn with ribbon.
Boys' 65c Night Gowns 49c
Muslin and longcloth gowns for boys, made
in mannish style and trimmed with braid.
Children's, 35c, 40c Drawers 25c
In sizes from 1 to 6 years. Made in knicker
bocker. and regulation styles. Trimmed with
lace or embroidery.
Muslin SKrts All Reduced
Skirts for children made pn bands with ruffles
of embroidery and tucks or torchon laces and
insertions. Some have under-dust ruffles.
Regular 75c, $1.00 and $1.35
Removal 49c, 79c and 89c
$1.50 to $2.50 Bath Robes 79c
Children's bath robes of flannelette, terry
cloth and eiderdown, in sizes from 4 to 12
years. Made in flowered and plain colors. The
eiderdown come in red, light blue and pink.
wise leadership that drove home the
lessons of right and wrong at the
psychological moment of their occur
rence In practice, Juvenile delinquency,
misdemeanor and crime have decreased.
"Athletics provides for an expression
of youthful instinct and interest that
is vital to the development of character.
It Is an essential factor in any scheme
of moral education."
Logging Road to Be Built.
CENTRAL! A. Wash, July 12. (Spe
cial.) The Baker May Lumber Com
pany of Mesklll Is planning the con
struction of a logging road from
Mesklll to the Columbia River. The
road will be known as the Mesklll &
Columbia River Railway Company. The
company is Incorporated for $20,000,
the incorporators being George Ells
bury and Anna Robinson, of Centralis,
and B. F. May, E. A. May and J. C
Dolphin, of Mesklll.
Trnst Lawyer Says His Concern Did
Xot Aid Roosevelt Campaign.
NEW YORK, July 12. Julius Parker, oranges In China 'sell at less than 70
counsel for the American Tobacco ' c.nta a hunrtrrd.
Company, commenting on the testi
mony of George B. Cortelyou before
the Senate campaign contributions
committee- that "some tobacco people
came ln with a conn button" to the
1904 Republican campaign fund, de
nied today that the American Tobacco
Company had offered to contribute.
"The American Tobacco Company,"
he said, "did not contribute or offer
to contribute, or authorize anyone to
offer to contribute to the campaign
fund of President Roosevelt in 1901. If
Mr. Cortelyou said or implied that, he
Is mistaken.'
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
Main 72 A 1172 Visit Our Plant 13th and Burnside Sts.