The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 26, 1910, SECTION THREE, Page 12, Image 44

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    v 13
TITE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX. PORTLAND, JTJJfE 26, 1910.
I,
i
.PORTLAND TOTAKE-DETROITBYSTORM
Elks Are Prepared to Impress
. - Claims for Grand Lodge
Reunion in 1912.
I (big- delegation going
; PGo9 C. Moser, Fast Exalted Rqler, to
Head' Party, Which Will Contend
for Prize for lodge Travel
ing Greatest Distance.
Ietermined to lay a solid foundation
for Portland's claim for the 1912 grand
lodge reunion of the Benevolent and Pro
tective Order of Elks, Portland Lodge No.
143 -will be at Detroit in such numbers
that the Portland supplication will be
made known to all the Elka in the coun
try. i When the Portland .Elks special train
J pulls out of the Union Depot bound, for
I Detroit on the night of July 6 there will
be the most enthusiastic delegation of
antlered ones aboard who ever started
for a grand lodge reunion. "Portland in
1912" will be the battle-cry. Already the
committee in charge of the Portland ex
cursionists has arranged for headquarters
Immediately adjoining the reservations of
the grand lodge In the Hotel Pontchar
train. This move on the part of the com
mitteemen of "142" assures the Portland
delegation's being in close touch with the.
grand lodge officials, as well as the thou
sands of visitors who - will throng the
auite of the highest officials of the order.
Campaign Well Organized.
The Portland Elks began their campaign
last year at Los Angeles for the 1912 re
union, and so well were they received on
1 all sides that they now go . to Detroit
to impress upon the Eastern delegation,
which will be strongly represented at
j that place, Portland's enterprise and
tenacity of purpose. Portland wants the
j 1912 reunion and this desire Is to be made
' prominent In the Detroit conclaves and
i In social Intercourse with visiting mem
j bers. The scene of the 1912 reunion will
not be decided upon until 1911, but the
claims1 are always put forward In ad
vance. The O. R. & N. Company has placed
n handsomely-appointed special train at
the .service of the Portland Elks. This
train, on the night of leaving Portland,
will comprise four Pullman cars, an
observation car, dining car, dynamo bag
gage car, and a buffet car equipped with
barber shop, bath and other conven
iences. This train will be Increased by
the addition of a car at Pendleton con
veying the Spokane, "Wash., delegates,
as well as the representatives of the
Idaho lodges, while at Pocatello two cars
' bearing the Montana delegation will be
added. The train Is routed East over
the O. ' R. & N.. Oregon Short Line1 and
' Union Paclflo as far as Omaha, and
thence over the Chicago,' Milwaukee & St.
Paul to Chicago from whence the route
extends to Detroit, over the Wabash
system.
Leaving Portland, and as far as Omaha,
the train will be in charge of Traveling
Passenger Agent Jack O'Neill, the man
. who so successfully conducted the Port
: land Elks' special to Los Angeles last
: year, while from Omaha to Chicago a
former Portland favorite, the veteran Jim
.Casey, now with the Milwaukee, will
handle the train.
Travelers' Prize Sought.
The Detroit Elks have offered a
prize of $1000 for the lodge represented
there with the greatest number and
traveling the greatest distance, and
this prize will be brought home by No.
142. according to the enthusiastic mem
bers of the Portland lodge.' Another
prize that is attracting widespread at
tention in' Elkdom is the offer of a
12000 Hudson automobile to the lodge
represented by the greatest number of
women relatives of the visiting Elks,
and already Portland lodge looks for
ward to capturing this prize as well,
for the members say they will be on
hand with enough members of the fair
ex to capture all the prizes In sight.
To emphasize Portland's claim to the
grand lodge reunion the members of
the Portland delegation to Detroit, in
addition to distributing 1000 of the
Portland lodge badges, will distribute
6000 watch fobs bearing appropriate
Inscriptions.
The fobs will be of leather bearing
a medallion with an old coin edge and
bearing on the face a raised engraving
of majestic Mount Hood, with the
horns of an elk arising from behind
the peak as the rays of the sun. The
inscription on the face is "Majestic
Mount Hood" above and below, "The
pride of Oregon, elevation 11,225 feet."
The inscription on the reverse side is
: "Portland, Oregon," and "B. P. O. Elks,
No. 142 bids you welcome in 112.
1 These medallions are of handsome de
sign and ought to prove the most pop
ular souvenirs of the Detroit reunion.
O. R. & N. to Help.
Another medium whereby Portland
bnd Oregon are to be extensively ad
vertised at Detroit will be the distri
bution of 10,000 handsomely engraved
posters Issued by the O. R. & N. Com
pany, setting forth Portland's claims
to the convention. Its population and
environments in attractive style. These
posters have already created much
comment in Elks' circles.
The committee in charge of the
Portland flics' excursion to Detroit is
as fallows: - Monroe Goldstein, chair
man; A. E. Sanderson, secretary, and
J. H. Deitz, E. W. Moore and Thomas
I. Richards. Past Exalted Ruler Moser,
of the Portland lodge. Is the active del
egate to the grand lodge and will
carry the vote of No. 142, though all
past exalted rulers and charter mem
bers are honorary members of the
grand lodge. Delegate Moser and Ex
alted Ruler Apperson express them
selves as highly pleased by the work
of the committee in . charge of this
excursion, for they have accomplished
a great deal In the work of stimulating
Interest in making this trip to Detroit.
COMPROMISE DAMAGE SUIT
tTaxicab Company Pays $1275 to
Mrs. Carter for Husband's Death.
The suit of Jennie Carter against the
Portland Taxicab Company was settled
In the Circuit Court yesterday by stipu-
latlon, this being the first case assigned
to Judge Butler, of Condon, who has
been assigned temporarily to Circuit
Court duty in Multnomah County by
Chief Justice Moore. The company
effected a compromise with Mrs. Car
ter for $1276. The suit was for $7500.
Mrs. Carter brought the suit as ad
ministratrix of Andrew Carter's estate.
He was killed about midnight Febru
ary 12 by a speeding automobile, which
i struck mm at Eleventh and Alder
i streets while going 20 miles an hour.
She alleged that no wmstie was Diown
nor other warning given Carter of the
Sul' aDnrQ&6b .
Before Vacation
Have Your Teeth
EXAMINED
Don't take the slightest chance of having your pleasure spoiled'
by an aching tooth. . Let us look your teeth over. If no "work is
needed the examination will cost you nothing.
BRIDGE WORK Not the uncertain kind that in a short time
may place your mouth in worse condition than when you had the
work done, but perfectly balanced ; bridges without plates, that fit
perfectly and can chew any kind of food to your perfect satisfaction.
' PLATES that won't disfigure you, won't fall down to your em
barrassment, wont make you wish to do bodily !iarm to your dentist,
but plates that will give you genuine comfort, improve your appear
ance a thousandfold and probably last the balance of your life.
Dr. M. S. Bennett; Manager.
READ OUR PRICES
22-Karat Gold or Porce
lain Crown for..... $5.00
22-Karat Bridge Teeth,
guaranteed, . each, ....... $3.50
Gold or Enamel Fillings,
each,- and up...... SjSl.OO
ALL OUR WORK IS GUARANTEED "
DR. B E. WRIGHT
PAINLESS DENTISTS .
.. -
V, M. S. BENNETT, Manager.
342 1-2 WASHINGTON ST., COR. SEVENTH
OFFICE HOURS--8 A. M. to 5 P. M. SUNDAY 9 A. M. to 12.
Phones A and Main 2119. Fifteen Years in Portland.
SUIT TO BE PUSHED
Progress Reported in Railroad
Land Forfeiture Cases.
B. D. TOWN SEND RETURNS
lime Well Used, Says Special . As
sistant Attorney-General In Pre
paring Ground Work -Case
Pending on Demurrer.
B. X. Townsend, special . assistant Attorney-General,
engaged . in the prose
cution of the suit for the forfeiture to
the United States of 3,000,000 acres of un
sold Southern Pacific Company lands,
terminated his 14 months' absence from
Portland yesterday. Upon arrival at his
office in the Marquam Block Mr.' Town-
Gm C. Moser, Past Exalted Ruler
' of Portland fcUks, Who Will
Represent Hla Lodge at De
troit Reunion Next Month.
send had little to ' say concerning the
$40,000,000 suit, and, except for the an
nouncement that he would remain in the
city until the case was disposed .of,
would not discuss the controversy.
The Attorney-General appreciates the
intense Interest which the people of Ore
gon have in the progress of this suit,"
said Mr. Townsend, "but out of courtesy
to the court and the attorneys on the
other' side r must refrain from talking
about it. .......
"The Government is moving to a defi
nite end, and while: It Is probable ' that
our progress may. appear to have been
slower than the people - desire, we are
satisfied that we have well used the time
consumed in the Investigation of the law
questions arising out of the suit. . and
which we were called upon to. discuss In
a brief requested by Judge Wolverton."
Early Action Expected.
The " presence of - Mr. . Townsend gtve
rise to the belief that soma Immediate
actljn. may, be expected from the attor-
L 1' ' ) i
ft -
Dr. B. E Wright.
Silver Fillings, each and
up 5 .50
Good Rubber Plates,
each . $5.00
Best Red Rubber - Plates
each Sj57.50
neys for the Southern Pacific Company
and the Oregon & California Railroad,
the latter company being the original
holding corporation for the lands granted
a subsidy by the Congressional acts of
1866 and 187a
The case Is now standing in the United
States Court on a demurrer to the com
plaint of the United States, and was ar
gued orally in March, 1909. The written
brief by the Government was filed June 2
last, and the court allowed "W. r. Fenton
90 days in which to reply.
It has recently . become known that
United States District Attorney McCourt
made an endeavor to have the Federal
grand Jury return indictments against
some of those who have been making a
business of soliciting persons residing in
other states to tender the land depart
ment of the Southern Pacific $400 as the
purchase price of a quarter-section of
land, under the belief that such action
established a prior right to buy the
land, should the court rule that the grant
cannot be forfeited to the Government,
but that the land must be sold to actual
settlers only at the maximum price of
J2.50 an acre.
When witnesses were taken before the
grand Jury they saH that they were not
being defrauded, and had been Informed
of the exact terms of the law. They
were willing to take, the chance of the
court ruling In their favor, and to pay
the locators a large fee for the privilege.
The suit was filed by the Government
in February. 1907. It asks that the 3,000,
000 acres of land be restored to the pub
lic domain because of violations of the
terms of the grant under whioh it was
obtained. For a time the railroad com
pany sold lands to actual settlers, but
also sold for higher prices than $2.50 an
acre, and to persons who were not actual
settlers. Tracts containing thousands of
acres were sold to lumber concerns and
speculators at much higher prices, $1000
an acre being paid in Instances. The
Southern Pacific in 1890 ceased selling
the land at any price. Since that time
65 law suits have been filed against the
company In an endeavor to compel the
sale of the lands. These have all been
merged with the suit begun by Mr.
Townsend by direction of a resolution
adopted by Congress. Since the suit was
begun in 1907 about 7000 persons have been
allowed to Intervene, being those who
have made tenders at the solicitation of
locating agents.
Harrlxnan Officials on Auto Tour.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or.. June 2S. (Spe
cial.) J. P. OTBrlen. president and gen
eral manager of the O. R. & N. and
Southern Pacific lines. In Oregon, and R.
B. Miller, traffic manager of the same
lines, spent Thursday, night here. ; They
came In an automobile from Portland
by way of Burns, Silver Lake and Lake
view, and left yesterday for Crescent,
the new railroad town on the line of the
Southern Pacific and. Oregon Trunk. They
will return to Portland bjr way of Bend.
Present this Coupon
and 25c at Oregonian
Office and receive one
of The Oregonian's
Three-Dollar Special
City and State Maps
Are different from any others, because of the tiny current of outside fresh" air that is
continually supplied to the provision chamber. You can put your melons alongside of
your butter in one of these boxes -without spoiling the butter. These are priced ?18.00
to ?87.00. -
DRESSERS ON
SALE
To reduce stock we make the fol
lowing offer:
$12 Values $7.90
These are golden finish on fir, three
drawers with French bevel pattern
mirror.
$9.00 Chilless Iron Beds
for $6.95
Made of 1 1-16 steel tubing,
finished in white or cream
enamel, double size, high head
and foot like illustration; on
sale this week only. $6.95
"Your Credit Is Good.
SUMMER SCHOOL DRAWS
120 STUDENTS ;ARE EXROIjIjED
AT CORVALLIS.
Lectures by - Well-Known Educators
and Social Events' Make First
Week Busy.
OREGON AGRICULTUKAL COI
LBXJH, OorvaJlia. June 25. (Special.)
During: the, first week of the Summer ses
sion ; of " O.' -A- C-. 120 "students have en
rolled, in. the different courses, offered.
Twenty-four counties are represented,
Tamhllt leading; with IS, and. Union and
Benton tlelngr . for second place with 11
each. Other counties are Washington,
eight; Clackamas, Lane. . Marion, Mult
nomah, : Umatilla and . Wasco, each five ;
and from one to four each from Grant,
Morrow, Polk. Coos. Sherman, Tillamook.
Clatsop, Lincoln, Hood Klver, Douglas,
Wheeler, Columbia, Linn and Klamath.
From outside the state. New York, Wis
consin and India are each represented
by one student, while Washington sends
four.
The largest registration is In grammar
grades methods under the instruction of
Principal Sv F. Ball, of the Portland pub
lic schools, there being 45. Forty are
registered in primary methods, the In
structor being Miss Catherine Montgom
ery, of the Washington State Normal
School at Belllngham. The attendance In
the course In supervision averages about
25 and In high school methods about 1&.
The round tables in supervision include
practically the entire school. Superin
tendent J. A. Churchill, of Baker City,
gave 10 lectures on supervision and man
agement, which were received with great
enthusiasm. Superintendent I. M. Pow
ers, of Salem, Superintendent A. C.
Strange, of The Dalles. Stats Superin
tendent Ackermaa and Superintendent
Guy Ia. Stockton of Eugene, conducted
the round tables.
One of the leading ' features of the
session is the Instruction In the Industrial
branches. Courses in methods of teach
ing agriculture, manual training, cookery
and sewing are given both by lectures,
demonstrations and model classes of pu
pils from the Corvallls publlo schools,
taught by the college instructors. Pro
fessor Joslah Main, of the University of
Illinois. Is conducting the course in ag
riculture. He Is recognized as one of the
leading experts In the United States and
Is a member of -the committee on ag
ricultural education. , which . will report a
course of study to the National Educa
tional -Association at the annual conven
tion in Boston next month.
The social, and literary , attractions of
the first- week included a- formal reoep-
$16 Refrigerators for $10
45 inches high, 27 inches wide, 17 inches deep. . Capacity, 50 pounds.
Take a copy of this ad. and a tape-iSeasure and see if you can
find the equal of this anywhere.
DR. PERKINS' SANITARY
REFRIGERATORS
1 ..
Sp
(f 1 1 111 11 y SLs-..:.,,
COTS FOR CAMfiiNG
Here you can find folding chairs, cots and
tables for camping, at most reasonable prices.
Folding camp cot like illustration, hardwood
frame, makes a snug package 6 in. square ;
3 feet long, $2.70.
We are agents for Monarch' Malleable Ranges.
With cash guarantee.
GOOD PLCC "TO TRAPES
tlon Tuesday night at Waldo Hall, an Il
lustrated lecture on "Oregon Literature''
by Professor Horner, -Wednesday night,
an , illustrated lecture on "The Pasrfon
Play" by , Professor Angell tonight, and
a reception at the home of Professor
THE QUALITY STORE 1 EAST SIDE
We consider the confidence of our customers one of
our chief assets, and by showing our willingness to
make good anything that might go wrong inspires re-'
spect for the name of Morgan's a store where prin
ciple and practice go hand-in-hand.
LADIES'
WALKING SKIRTS
- Summer weight materials in
Mohairs, Panamas, Serges and
fancy cloths.
Just arrived by express 125
new walking skirts. The kind
of skirts that are so popular
for Summer, wear. There are
25 different 6tyles. Every one
a new pattern. Colors are
black,-navy, gray, green, car
dinal, black and white and
brown and white, shepherd
checks, cream white and cream
with black stripes j all lengths
and waist bands, including a
complete assortment of extra
sizes for stout people! A good
$5.00 value, for $3.95.
BEAUTIFUL NEW
SILK PETTICOATS
The Kind You Usually Pay
$7.50 for at Morgan's
for $4.95
Made of all silk, pure soft
taffeta, 16-inch flounce, with
silk dust ruffle; colors are
most desirable, with narrow
stripes; all lengths. At Mor
gan's Monday, $4.95.
CHARGES
PREPAID
ON ALL
PURCHASES
AMOUNTING
TO FIVE
DOLLARS
WITHIN
100 MILES
-tJM
ll-jjjl
Ressler. director of the Summer school,
tonight. An inspection of the farm, build
ings and equipment was made this fore
noon under the direction of professors In
the several schools and departments.
The first term of the Summer session
WASH FABRICS
The vacation and picnic sea
son is close '. at hand. Now is
the. time to secure the choicest,
patterns in the - pretty wash
fabrics at Morgan 's, where a
very large line of cool Summer
Suitings are carried, including
Fancy Poplins, French Ging
hams, Egyptian Tissues, Tour
ist Cloth, Satin Striped Lawns,
etc. A complete assortment of
colors and tasty patterns. Val
ues 25c to 35c. Monday at 19o
50c MERCERIZED
LINENS, 33c
A fine Mercerized Linen,
beautiful luster, 8 to 10 colors.
Regular 50c quality. Special
Monday, 33c. '
The I vy Corset
commands-first
choice among
women who know
Pi Ai sl.. Slm
mm
oak PRINCESS DRESSERS
REDUCED
Great price reductions made on
many besides the one we describe.
$20 Dressers at $14.20
Solid oak, French mirror, 18x36;
base 19x36, with serpentine front.
PALMER'S HAMMOCKS
These are woven on "patented ma
chinery, which gives them except
tional durability and attractive
appearance.
Good Hammocks, which will easily
wear two seasons $2.25
Extra quality Hammocks 4.50
Your Credit Is Good.
continues from June 20 to July 1 and the
second term begins July 5 and extends
to August 5. Professor Ressler expects
an enrollment of about 100 new students
for the second term, making a total of
between 200 and 250 for the entire session.-
NEW PERSIAN
SILK WAISTS
The waists that are just now
so new and ' popular just ar
rived by express and on dis
play for the first time Priced
so reasonable that you should
not delay in securing the new
est style waist; all sizes and
large variety of patterns.
Prices, $4.50, $4.95, $5.50, $6.75
and $7.50.
BATHROOM MATS
Is the bath ready ? Put on
the floor a soft, pretty Bath
Mat.
50c and 60c Mats, special.. 39c
97c Mats ..69c
$1.50 Mats .... i ...... 97c
$1.75 to $2.00 -Mats $1.29
TABLE LINENS"
$1.50 Pattern Cloth, 98c.
296 Pattern Cloths, in full
bleached half -linen, 2V& yards
long, several patterns. A reg
ular $1.50 value. ' Monday only
98c.
FREE PHONES
B 6135
EAST 995
REST-ROOM
SECOND
FLOOR
ELEVATOR
SERVICE