Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 28, 1910, Page 2, Image 2

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No fishing outfit complete
vyithout a little pure whiskey.
Methodist Invasion of Zion to
Be Fought, He Says.
You will find it very con
venient to carry a pint .
Senator Borah, in Pre-Ad-joijrnment
Speech, Makes
or half pint flask of
CFbotJ old
Plea for Aid.
Dedication of Chapel Yesterday hut
Beginning of Their Work, They
Declare Battle Lines Are
Clearly "Drawn.
Substitute Sensible, Practical Poli
cies Which Will Tend Toward
True Conservation, Espousing
Cause of Homesteader.
ington, June . 27. An eloquent tribute
was paid the hardy settler who la reclaiming-
the arid West, In the con
servation speech delverd In the Senate
Just previous to adjournment by Sen
ator Borah, of Idaho, and combined with
this tribute was an equally eloquent
plea for the abandoning of theoretical
ideas of conservation, and the substi
tution of sensible, practical policies
which will tend toward true conserva
tion. This feature of Borah's speech has
not heretofore been quoted, though It
constituted one of the best features of
his remarks on conservation. In tak
ing up and espousing- the cause of the
settler, Borah said:
"Out Jm the desert in the West, strug
gling inevery way which their Ingenu
ity can' devise to protect their homes
until the water which they stand ready
to pay for and which the Government
promised to deliver reaches them, are
men and women from every state In
the Union. There Is not a Senator upon
this floor who would not be able to
find some of the best citizens of his
state, connected with the best families
of his commonwealth lately removed
People Anxious for Home.
"They are anxious to get a home.
Gradually, through delay of the Gov
ernment, they are being forced into
absolute need. To leave them. In the
ituation of victims of the Govern
ment's invitation and dilatory methods
when they offer to pay every dollar of
expense, would be a shameless be
trayal of public duty which no Con
gress will do when It fully understands
the situation.
"Not a dollar of expense will ever
fall to the Government. The home
steader stands ready to have the en
tire burden put upon his land. He only
asks that the Government fulfill Its
contract and that he be given a chance
to secure a home at his own expense
upon what is known as the American
"Turning the desert into a prosper
ous community at the expense and
through the energy of the settlers
alone looks to me like practical con
servation. This ought to enlist the
enthusiasm and support of those who
are earnest and devoted believers In
conserving our natural resources. If
those who believe the principle of con
servation to be the greatest question
of. today continue to 'pass by on the
other side' from the men engaged In
the actual struggle for existence, the
American people will come to believe
after while that after all this is but
an ostentatious and Pharisaical display
of efforts that live only in dress parade.
"While conventions are being held
and literature teems with plaintive
platitudes about caring for the 'small
man,' about looking after the Interests
of: all the people, while speeches in
Congress and out of Congress deal with
the 'consecration to the cause of giving
every man an equal chance,' while we
are being told that the first considera
tion of our republic Is to have a Nation
of homes, the real man in the case, the
home-builder, is marooned on the- Am
erican desert, fighting the real battle
of conservation.
Picture Well Portrayed.
"I have no doubt that as be looks
out; upon the burning desert, cleared
for cultivation and waiting for four
and five years for water, estimating
how much longer he can possibly hold
out, he is greatly moved by this dis
cussion which is going on about scenic
beauty and hunting parks and the fear
ful situation of generations yet un
born.. While his wife and children suf
fer privations of pioneer life, deprived
of schools; while he is threatened from
day to day with cancellation of his title
to his homestead upon which he has
put his last dollar, he is no doubt
cheerejfl with the news that Andrew
Carnegie has promised to deliver an
. address to the conservation congress
on haw to make home life on the farm
.'pleasant. " ,'
.-. "If he seems stolid to all other mat
ters, if he is not moved by the eloquence
; of Mr. Carnegie, who has earnestly and
energetically devoted his entire life to
; conserving all the natural resources In
sight, .Jie will, certainly be unusually
j hopeful when he learns that by an ex
traordinary maneuver the Secretary of
Vthe Interior has -withdrawn 10,000 acres
of power sites in the Sawtooth Monn
;' tains, which will undoubtedly prevent
some grinding monopoly from exacting
'exorbitant charges from the only In
habitants of that fertile region the
.mountain goats. By this time the home
steader Is ready for retirement to
pleasant dreams, and he opens his fam
ily Bible and reads:
i " Ye hypocrites, well did Isaiah
j-prophesy of you, saying this people
Jdraweth nigh unto me with their mouths
innrt honoreth me with their lips, but
their heart is far from me."
' "I presume that most of us have
heard a good deal of late with reference
"to conserving the natural resources for
the benefit of the . 'small man.' I do
not kaiiw of anyone who la opposed to
' that proposition. I. do know that the
only nian who has suffered by reason
of the present policy Is the small man.
!J know that where that policy has
pinched it has been the small man.
"I do know that the advantages -which
Tiave been derived from the policy have
been with the large men. I do not
''mean to say for a moment that that is
'the intention or the purpose of those
.'who are advocating that policy. I do
;'Fay, however, that it is the result of
it, and those who are in favor of con
serving our natural resources for the
benefit, of the individual citizen must
modify their policy which is at present
obtaining with reference to this all
Important question. s-
Lt them cease to deal with theories
and take up the question of serving
the 'small, man,' and we will Join them.
But we liave seen the 'small man', driven
from ;'tiis homestead, driven to other
lands, and we are no longer infatuated
by lay sermons upon virtues which no
oane man challenges."
- -.1,
Astorlan Dies Under Operation.
ASTqBJA, Or.. June ' 27. (Special.)
Charles W. Holmes died here today.-following,
an operation. He was a native
xt Prince Edward Island, 38 years , old,
and during the past 18 years had con
ducted a blacksmith shop in this cityl
He leaves a widow and two sons.
1:1 : 4..., . WV?'
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"'. ' p .v..- ...v.;. ' '.
" - :.; -.:'-"' '' ''; ' ' v v' ;: . '
$20,000,000 Irrigation Docu
ment of Importance.
Measure Passed Before Congress Ad
journs, and Now Iiaw, Allows No
Entry Till Unit of Acreage
and Water Charges Fixed.
ington, June 27. The $20,000,000 irrigation
bill, intended to facilitate the completion-of
Government irrigation projects, as
finally passed by Congress and approved
by the President, reads as follows:
"Be It enacted, etc.. That to enable
the Secretary of the Interior to complete
Government reclamation projects hereto
fore begun, the Secretary of the Treas
ury is authorized, upon request of the
Secretary of the Interior, to transfer
from time to time to the cred I of the
reclamation fund created by the act en
titled "An act appropriating the receipts
from the sale and disposal of public
lands In certain states and territories to
the construction of irrigation works Dr
the reclamation of arid lands,' approved
June 17, 1902, such sum or sums, not ex
ceeding in the aggregate 20,000,000, as
the Secretary of the Interior may deem
necessary to complete said reclamation
projects, and such extensions thereof as
he may deem proper and necessary to
the successful and profitable operation
and maintenance thereof or to protect
water rights pertaining thereto claimed
by the United States, provided the same
shall be approved by the President of
the United States; and such sum or sums
as may be required to comply with the
foregoing authority ere hereby appro
priated out of any money In the Treas
ury not otherwise appropriated;
Payments Only When1 Needed.
"Provided that the . sums, hereby au
thorized to be transferred to the reclama
tion fund shall be so transferred only as
such sums shall be actually needed to
meet payments for work performed un
der existing law; and provided further,
that all sums so transferred shall be
reimbursed to the Treasury from the
reclamation fund, as hereinafter pro
vided; and provided further, that no .part
of this appropriation shall be expended
upon any existing project until It shall
have been examined by a board of en
gineer officers of the Army, designated
by the President of the United States
and until approved by the President as
feasible and practicable and worthy of
such expenditure; nor shall any portion
of this appropriation be expended upon
any new project.
"Section 2. That for the purpose of
providing the Treasury with funds for
such advances to the reclamalon fund,
the Secretary of the Treasury' is here
by authorized to Issue certificates of in
debtedness of the United States in such
forms as he may prescribe and In de
nominations of $50. or multiples of that
sum; said certificates to be redeemable
at the option of the United States at any
time after three years from the date of
issue, and to be payable five years after
such date, and to bear interest, payable
semi-annually, at not exceeding 3 per
centum per annum; the principal and in
terest to be payable in gold coin of the
United States. The certificates of In
debtedness herein authorized may b
disposed of by the Secretary of the Treas
ury at not less than par, under such
rules and regulations as he may pre
scribe, giving nil citizens of the United
States an equal opportunity to subscribe
therefor, but no- commission shall be al
lowed and the aggregate issue of such
certificates shall not exceed the amount
of all advances made to said reclamation
fund, and . in no event shall the same
exceed the sum of 120,000,000. The cer
tificates of indebtedness herein author
ized shall be exempt from taxes or du
ties of the United States as well as from
taxation in any form by or under state,
municipal or local authority; and a sum
not exceeding one-tenth of 1 per centum
of the amount of the certificates of In
debtedness issued under this act Is here
by appropriated, out of any- money In
the Treasury not otherwise appropriated.
to pay the expense of preparing, adver
tising and issuing the same.
Five Years "Time Given.
"Section 3. That beginning five years
after the date of the first advance to the
reclamation fund under this act, 50 per
centun of the annual receipts of the
reclamation fund shall be taid into the
general fund of the Treasury of - the
United States until payment so made
shall equnl the aggregate amount of ad
vances made by the Treasury to said
reclamation fund, together with Interest
paid on the certificates of indebtedness
issued under this act and any expense
incident to preparing, advertising and ls
etiing the same. -
"Section 4. That all money placed . to
the credit of the reclamation fund in
pursuance of this act shall be devoted
exclusively to the- completion of work on
reclamation projects heretofore begun,
ns hereinbefore provided, and the same
shall b irclnOed with all other expenses
in future cet'rr.ates of construction, op
crulion or maintenance, and hereafter n
irrigation project contemplated by Baid
act of June 17, 1902, shall be begun un
less and until the same shall have been
recommended by the Secretary of the
Interior and approved by the direct or
der of the President of the United States.
' Section 5. That no entry shall be here
after made and no entry-man shall be
permitted to go upon lands reserved for
irrigation purposes until the Secretary
of the Interior shall have established the
unit of acreage and fixed the water
charges and he date when the water
can be applied and made public announce
ment of the same. - .
"Section 6. That section 9 of the act
of June 17, 1903 (the reclamation act) is
hereby repealed."
According to Agreement Made - by
Taft, Prosecution Ceases.
' ST. LOUIS, June 27. In accordance
with the agreement reached between
railroad presidents and President Taft,
United States District Attorney Charles
H. Houts today asked for the dismissal
of the suit brought In the United States
Circuit - Court by the Government
against railroads composing the West
ern Trunk line committee, to restrain
the proposed increase in freight rates.
Judge Dyer, who signed the restrain
ing order at Hannibal, ordered the suit
Gus Nelson Finds Official Life in
Vancouver Too Strenuous.
VANCOUVER. Wash., June 28. (Spe
cial.) "Aye yumped my yob," says
Gloomy Gus Nelson, formerly Vancouver's
dogcatcher, and "aye have gone to wurk
In a. llvry stable. '
Xiast week Gloomy Gus was beaten and
kicked by three barbers. He swore out
warrants against them, but failed to ap
pear at the trial to prosecute. The cases
were dismissed and the costs of fl.M were
assessed to Gus.
ZION CITY, 111., June 27. (Special. )
"We will fight this invasion to the
death," is the statement attrfouted to
General Overseer Glenn H. Vollva. of
Zion City, referring to an invasion of the
sacred precincts of Zlon by the Metho
dlsts. who yesterday dedicated a modest
chapel inside the city.
Bishop McDowell and a long list of
Methodist dignitaries assisted In the
ceremonies, and they say they are in
Zion to stay and grow. If so they will
probably prove an extremely large thorn
In the flesh of Overseer Voliva, for the
excellent reason that his own camp is
badly divided. The independents In Zion
hailed the advent of the Methodists
warmly and sent a delegation of elders to
the dedication of the chapel.
The new church will have the backing
of business Interests outside and Over
seer Vollva has the battle of his life cut
out If he undertakes to. exterminate the
The Methodists dedicated their chapel
in the forenoon yesterday, and In the aft
ernoon Voliva, speaking at the taberna
cle, hurled his defiance. This draws the
lines of battle clearly and some interest
ing developments may be expected.
The Methodists will seek out the suf
fering in the city and not permit them to
die without attention. The recent case
of an aged elder being suffered to expire
of a rattlesnake bite, while Voliva re
fused aid aside from the customary pray
ers. Is a case in point.
Voliva, it is understood, had just real
ized his dream of securing control of a
majority of the land holdings, in which
case he would have become a dictator
more powerful even than was John Alex
ander Dowle, founder of the city.
At present there is strife between the
aldermen, two sets claiming election
After the death of Dowle and the subse
quent failure, the advent of a receiver
tore down much of the Chinese wall sur
rounding the city. The followers of Dowle
broke up into numerous factions which
warred upon each other. Voliva has sue
ceeded in aligning several of these fac
tions with his cause, but the opposition
still Is very strong.
(Continued From First Pse.)
the report published today that an
operation on his throat was to nave
been performed this morning. He
laughed aloud in his boyish, way.
"Why the first I heard of it." he said,
"was when Senator La Follette ar
rived here and told me he read that
report. I have ne-er even heard of the
doctor who It was said would perform
that operation. How do you suppose
such stories about me become current?
You can see for yourself not only that
there is nothing wrong' with my throat,
but that I am in perfect physical con
dition." La Follette Not "Summoned."
Getting back to the La Follette con
ference, the Colonel wished to make
it clear that he had not "summoned"
Senator La Kollette. Mr. La Follette and
Senator Burkett and Representative
Madison, he said, had wired him asking
if they might come to Sagamore Hill.
It was so late In the morning when
he found the telegrams amid the day's
grist of mall and wire messages that
although he telegraphed for the three
insurgents to" come, only Senator La
Follette received the reply In time to
reach here today. The others he ex
pects soon. As he finished this ex
planation, the Colonel took up his ax.
"One more and I'll quit."
All the way down to the gate the
whack, whack, whack of the wood
chopper's steady blows could be heard
resounding through the woods.
Beer, $1 doz. quarts delivered to your
home. Spring Valley Wine Co. ' "
Sorry, He Tells Governor in Letter,
but Presence Impossible.
DENVER, June 27. Governor Shafroth
today received a letter from Theodore
Roosevelt stating that the latter would
be unable to visit Denver this Fall, as
j had been announced In the press. Colonel
"I wish I could accept, but, unfortu-
nately, it will be impossible for me to
visit Denver this Fall. - I have had to
refuse literally hundreds of invitations
that have come to me, for the simple
reason that it is physically impossible for
me to comply.. I am very sorry."
Colonel to Take Part in Harvard
Commencement Tomorrow.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., June 27. Com
mencement week at Harvard, which be
gan yesterday with the anniversary serv
ice of, the class of 1885, was continued
today. ' . ,
.The law school celebration will come to
morrow, with " Attorney-General Wlcker
sham as the orator, followed Wednes
day by the commencement exercises, at
which Colonel-Roosevelt will be-present
A few hours before the ex-President
takes his place as presiding officer of
the Harvard Alumni Association In Me
morial Hall, his successor at Washing
ton will pass through a part of Cam
bridge on his way to his Summer home.
In Beverly.
5s. fcii S
Cures all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness, builds
up the whole system
Get it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
W; 6. SMITH &. CO
Morhera who value their own comfort and
the welfare of their children should never
be without a box or Mother Gray'i Swet
Powders for Children, for use throughout
the season. ' They Break up Colds, Cure Fe-
verusnness, constipation, reethinsr oisorders.
Headache and Stomach Troubles. THESH
Stores, 25c. Don't accept any substitute. A
trial package will be sent FRSH to any
motner wno win address Alien a. Olmsted,
X Roy. N. T.
will try and preserve her beauty.
A One head of hair is one of the
mgnest cnarms.
Imperial H&li-
restores Gray or Bleached Hair to
any natural color. It is clean,
durable, when applied cannot be
J33 , aeieciea. sample of Hair colored
135 West 23d St.. New York.
XAHO I! Women as well as men
" ' . are made miserable by
TO kidney and bladder
trouble. Dr. Kilmer's
BLAMF Swamp -Root the threat
lyk kidney remedy prompt
ly relieves. At drug-gists In fifty-cent
and dollar stses. Tou nay have a sam
ple bottle by mall free, also pamphlet
Address. Dr. Kilmer at Co., BlnKhamtos, M.T.
Give Music a Permanent Place in
Your Home
IS it not true that of all the homes you visit,
the atmosphere of those where" there is
music, is brightest and happiest?
The reason is not hard to seek. Nothing
is so inspiring as music. Nothing has such
power to lift us above the prosaic. The
Hardman Autotone
Will Make Your Home Musical
This is the piano that people are buying today. It is the
piano that is changing dull homes all over the world into
cheerful ones that is satisfying the musie-h linger of thou
sands upon thousands of unskilled music-lovers.
Learn now what so many others have learned before you.
that the music the player piano furnishes is the music of
which yoti never tire because it is the kind you yourself
take part in making.
With scarcely an exception the leading artists of the
Metropolitan and Manhattan Opera Houses have all se
lected Hardman Autotones for their own use in their own
homes. We welcome vou to our store. AV
opportunity to play for you, and to permit you yourself to
play any of these superb instruments. If you have an old piano to exchange, we will allow you
a fair price for it, and terms on the balarfcc may be arranged to meet your convenience.
The Wiley B. Allen Co. offers
for your consideration as superb
and cornplete a line of Player
Pianos in various grades as
America can produce. Note well
their names : KNABE, HARD
Price for Price the world can
not match them in values. They
are designed and made to give
the very most for the money.
Between Fifth and Sixth
The most attractive
place for the good
dresser to supply
his clothing needs.
possess all the excellencies of
style and perfection of fitting
that artistic designer and skilled
tailor can put into clothes. . Get
your'next suit a Chesterfield and
you get real clothes satisfaction.
Suits Priced $20 to $50
273-275 MORRISON
f H Take Nt
It JL A I J IjjTheB.V.D.
m 1 B fay Comfort.
H1 II ' I ft ny route in
Hi f J Summer Underwear. And,
IB I 111 k sure you are on the right p
lH .- If- ' I'i rac positively certain that
'I J l H TLia'Recl Woven Label
I TsmissiflwilMpiwlMsspfH)injHmmHtHinMKlSfR:; J I s 'JBl jr: J R I T 1
I J,JLuJ,lyufc,!iulllalloliallJliuJUliW:ilJ:J!U IF.. ..TLf .. (H I 1
j J . Trade Mark. Reg. V. S. Pat. Off. I 1
14 sewed on your ?
Loose Fitting:
Coat Cut Undershirts,
,j Knee Length Drawers. f
t (50c. 1.00 and $1.50 a garment.)
If you have never worn B. V. D.. you cannot con- jf
ceive tow delightfully cool, and comfortable jF'
you can be on the hottest Summer day. jT
Siw - The B. V. D. Company,
Vl . New York. .
si Jim i ii - - -i S"'" '" ' "'" '"J"r"''1'"j--- r-'-i.-.l. ,,
San Ftwciscrr" gj
CAL. -a Pi
Analysis rhows that this invigorating
drink contains only about Va Ver cent
alcohol. It is rather extraordinary to
find a beor with, such a low percentage
of z.Icol.ol.
We use that makes OLYMPIA BEKR so
pure and wholesome chemically perfect
water for brewing purposes, pumped
from cur bubbling artesian wells.
If you want a Summer drink that is the
epitome of purity and health-giving prop
erties, telephone for a case of OLYMPIA.
Phone Main 671 or A 2467.
Olympia Beer Agency