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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTIE MORNING OREGOXIA THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1910.
Representative Argues Against
Roosevelt's and Ball
DOCTRINE HE1.D RADICAL
J. H. Worst, Prridnit of Iforth Da
kota Agricultural College, Unani
mously Elected President of
Dry Farming Congress.
SPOKANE. Wastu Oct. I. An arsu
ir.nt against the National conserva
tion policy outlined by Roosevelt and
aalnst the conservation policies of
Raullnsrer aa well aa Uiom of Ptnchoc.
Is outlined In the sddress of Repre
sentative Mondell. of Wyoming. presl
dnt of the Dry Farming Congress, on
-Drv Farming and Ita Relation to the
Public Land Lawa." read before ths
rsslon th' afternoon by Secretary
Burns. The address closes wlta the
The present doctrine of National
conserratlon which contemplates per
manent National ownership of all min
eral, all pasture and all wooded lands
Is so radical that It behooves every
thinking- man carefully to consider the
effect of such a system of permanent
Representative Mondell declares the
polity of "permanent Government own
ersr Ip" of the timber area tends to con
centrate the lumber business In a few
Worst Is .President.
J. H. Worst, president of the North
Pakota Agricultural College, was se
lected as the unanimous choice for
president of the Dry Farming Con
gress and Immediately assumed the
c-fflce. The remainder of the conven
tion, which terminates Thursday night,
will be conducted by Mr. Worst.
John T. Burns waa re-elected secre
tary of the congress at the noon meet
Ins; of the newly-chosen executive com
mittee. C. R. Root, president of the Colorado
'Apple Show, was elected chairman of
the International executive committee
Official Roster Long.
Other officers selected are as fol
lows: Honorary American vice-presidents.
Bryant B. Brooks, Wyoming: Edwin L.
Norrla, Montana, and Frank Mondell.
Wyoming; first vice-president. Alfred
Atkinson; second vice-president, E. IL
.Webster. Kansas; third vlce-preslden
Ed R. Kone. Texas: international vice
presidents. W. R. Motherall. Saskatche
wan; mine an Marshall. Alberta; P.
Jtakonyl. Hungary: Colonel M. Malcot,
France; General Both. Squth Africa; H
McColl. Australia; rr. Aronson. Turkey,
and Dr. Theodore Krystrtof ovich. Kui-
The executive committeemen are as
follows: Tillman Reuter, Oregon; E.
I'elancer. North Dakota; W. H. Ph'.l
brlck. Idaho: Lewis A. MerrlU Utah:
C, R. Maloney, South Dakota: Leroy
Hall. Nebraska: C R. Root. Colorado
F. R- Crompton. Wisconsin; O. A.
Martin Texas; L D. O'Donnel, Montana;
F D. Wheeler. Kansas: R. W. Thatcher.
Washington: J. D. TtnsUy. New Mexloo;
p. C. Buffam. Wyoming: L. J. Brlgg"i.
Ilstrlct of Columbia: A. I Mordt. Okla
homa, and W. 6. Brunaon. Ohio.
Many Cities Sock Congress.
Formal application for the honor of
tntertainlng the next Congress has been
made by Lethbrldge. Canada, and Colo
rado Springs, Colo., the latter being In
dorsed by five state societies. It Is ex
pected Lea Angeles. CaL. will also be a
candidate. The decision Is to be an
nounced by h executive committer
This evening the newspaper repre
sentatives at the convention were the
guests of local newspaper men for an
excursion up the Spokane Valley to
Harden Lake, where a game suppe.
v as enjoyed.
The 2i0 cup for the best collective
exhibit by any state ortstde of Wash
ington has been awarded to Alberta
Province. Canada. A. M. Axelson, of
Paxton. Cola, baa won the sweepstakes
premium as the winner of the largest
number of prlxes In class one and class
IDAHO DESERTS LEAGUE
w Debating Combination Planned
With, Pacific and Whltman-
' mVERSTTT OF IDAHO. Moscow,
Idaho. Oct. 6. (Special.) mi Univer
sity of Idaho has dropped out of the
triangular debating league which has
existed for the past nve years among
tfce universities of Oregon. Washing
ton and Idaho. The University of Ore
gon won the championship twice.
Idaho twice and Waahingti . once. It
was the second organisation of ita
kind ever formed In the United Statea
This year Idaho plans relations with
Pacific University and Whitman Col
lege. The deba'eai with ths Paclflo
.University will be held early Tn Jan
Aiary. Two teams will represent each
Institution, and one debate will be
at Moscow axd the other at Pa
cific University. With Whitman College
the debates will be held ear'y In May.
The law department of the univer
sity Is also planning to secure debates
with the law department of Willamette
University at Salem and the law de
partment of the University of Oregon
BIG ORCHARD IS PLANNED
Company Organized to Develop S600
Acre in Linn County.
ALRAXT. Or.. Oct. S, (Special. )
The Linn County Orchard Company
has been organised to plant and de
velop a big orchard. The company has
secured Sou acres northeast of Leban
on, adjoining the Linnhavan Orchard
Company's tract on the south and east.
The directors are: H. L. Sumption, of
St. Paul. Mink president; Dr. W. R.
SMnn. of Albany, vice-president: C. W.
Tebau!?. of Albany, secretary and man
ager: William Bain, of Albany, and 8.
C. Carrow of Illinois. The capital
stock Is (450.000.
OREGON GRAPES PAY WELL
Applegate Valley Crop Commands
ITIgncst Price on Coast.
CBANT9 PASS. Or. Oct. a (Special.)
rTha local markets are this wselt recelv-
lr.g their first shipment of the Justly
oalebrated Tokay grapes from the Car
son vineyard In the Apple gate Valley,
nine miles from Grants Pass.
The grapes from this famous vineyard
are known the whole Pacific Coast over
for their excellent flavor, else and ship
ping quality. Thirty acres of Tokays.
Rose of Perue and Malaga grapes for
European varieties are producing about
0 crates, which nnd a ready sale tn all
the markets of the Pacific Northwest at
hlcrhr fittim than those grown In any
other section of the Pacific Coast. While
the crop la light this year, prices are
good and Tokays are selling in vne lomi
markets st tl-35 a crate. Rose of Perue at
SLS6, and Malaga at 11.10. while the same
varieties are selling from H-2S to tLTo In
the Grants Pass market, fancy pack.
These grapes are grown entirely without
It is conservatively estimated that over
frXX) acres of land have been planted to
Tokays during the past year.
Mr. Carson's crop Is always reliable
and nets In favorable years from KSuO to
txO an acre. Mr. Carson has planned a
magnificent exhibit for the Southern Ore
gon District Fair, which opens In this
city on October a.
I KILLED, 5 W
HXXTING ACClrfEXTS NUMEROUS
IX ROGUE VALLEY.
Salmon and Deer Are Plentiful and
Whole of Medford Is Inter
ested In Sport.
vmrnRD. Or.. Oct. 8. (Special.)
Hunting and fishing stories axe the
main subjects of conversation on the
streets of Medford. One would Judge
that half the population was on ins
point of starting or had Just returnel
from a hunting or fishing trip.
Game and fish are plentiful In the
Rogue River Valley this Fall. There
are dally excursions of automobile
.i - Tnrn. River on fishing ex
peditions. It is said that there ts a
heavier run of steelheads in the Rogue
this Fall than for five years past. A
catch of four or nve aeven-puuuuc.
an average afternoon experience. -
Accounts of hunting experiences
brought home by Medford people are
thrilling. J. P. Dlnkens, a blacksmith
of Medford. arrived this evening with
a panther's skin which measured 10
feet, three inches long. He came across
the mountain lion as It was springing
upon a deer. The deer escaped and the
feline, greatly Incensed, turned toward
the hunter. He killed ths cougar as It
stood facing him.
The hunter refused to accept the
bounty of $10 offered by the state for
panthers, as this acceptance would hav
necessitated outtlng the olawa from Its
Almost all the hunters are having
good luck thli year. One party killed
21 deer while others who have never
before been successful have .won their
There hss been much eareless shoot
ing, especially along the Upper Rogue
River. One man was killed near Wood
rill early In ths season and a num
ber of others have been wounded re
cently. Last Sunday a man by the
name of Littiad. while fishing with his
father, was struck with a 22 ball,
which tore a furrow through his scalp.
Later in the same day a man at the
Washburn place received a load of
shot In the face. But the force of the
lead was nearly spent and no perma
nent injury will be suffered. George
Thornton and John Ingram are two
other men who were wounded by care
less hunters during the past week. Tb
first was shot In the right thigh, while
the second was hit in the palm of his
CONSTABLE GETS HART
PURSUIT OP FIVE WEEKS IS
EXDED AT ECGEXE.
PARTY IS UNITED
Man Whose Wife Obtained Warrant
Haa Letters From Her Written
In Endearing Terms.
ROSEBCTtO. Or., Oct. S. (Special.)
After a chase lasting five weeks,
Thomas Hart, of Wilbur, wanted In this
county on a charge of assault with a
dangerous weapon, was arrested by
Constable Singleton, of Koseburg, at
Eugene this afternoon.
According to an affidavit furnished
the District Attorney for Mrs. Hart, the
prosecuting witness. Hart held a loaded
rifle within two Inches of her head and
threatened to kill her If she refused to
deed away a certain tract of land, to
which she asserts exclusive title.
Before the officers could aerve the
warrant Hart escaped to the woods.
Singleton learned yesterday that Hart
was at Eugene and left Immediately
for that place.
Hart says that he had Intended to re
turn to Roseburg and that his wife
will refuse to prosecute. On his person
were found letters from his wife bear
ing a recant date. In which she ad
dressed hire In affectionate terms. In
one letter she Implored him to return.
170 TEACHERS ATTENDING
Joint Institute for Three Counties Is
Held at The Dalles.
THE) DALLES, Or, Oct. B. (Special.)
. Tue annual meeting of the Joint
Teachers' Institute of Hood River,
Sherman and Wasco Counties convened
In this city yesterday afternoon with
aa enrollment of 170. The teachers will
be In session until Friday noon. The
Instructors who havs gathered are
State Superintendent Ackerman, H. D.
Sheldon and L. R- Alderman of the
University of Oregon, E. D. Ressler of
the Oregon Agricultural College, Miss
Maude Laughead. primary instructor of
Albany schools, and A. C. Strange,
city superintendent of The Dalles
schools. The sessions are held In the
High School building.
Tomorrow evening Dr. H. D. Sheldon
will deliver a lecture "Thackeray as
an Educator." in the local Methodist
Annexation to Be Discussed.
ORE OCX CITY. Or.. Oct. S. (Spe
cial.) The Oregon City Commercial
Club on Friday night will discuss the
proposed annexation of a portion of
Clackamas County to Multnomah. It
Is the belief of the anti-annexation
committee, of which County Judg"
Dlmick is chairman, that the organisa
tion of the forces opposed to county
division should be the first step and it
is tip to the members of the Commercial
Club, the business men and property
owners of Oregon City to start the
Republicans in Union Propose
to Vote Ticket Straight
PEARE TO RUN CAMPAIGN
A Cnrmi aatt eaarftaMo Wish.
I wish all might know c.f the bene
fit I received from your Foley's Kid
nv Remedv." says I. N. Regan. Farmer.
Mo. His kidney and bladder gave him
so much pain, misery and annoyance,
he could not work, nor sleep. He says
FoleVs Kidney Remedy completely
cured him. Sold by all druggists.
First Meeting of County Central
Committee Is Largely Attended
and Much Enthusiasm Is
Jlanifcsted for Success.
LA GRANDE. Or.. Oct. S. (Special.)
Harmony of the true-blue sort is to
mark the campaign in Union County.
The Republican county central commit
tee reorganised, new members have in
stilled added Interest, and nothing but
unanimity marks the political horlxon.
So solidly and so effectively Is the com
mittee harmonlxed that it Is believed
the aim of the committee to sleet the
Republican ticket from top to bottom
.in k- ,..ifni J. H Peare was re
elected chairman by a unanimous vote
at the meeting attended by practically
every precinct committeeman nominat
ed at the primaries, secretary huhuh
was re-elected. The executive com
mittee, of which the chairman and sec
retary are ex-offlclo members, consists
of John D. Casey, R. C Mays and C.
Bedwell. C. E. Cochran was namea as
state Republican central committee
man, but he sent his proxy to Portland
i v. i i . t. .uirffa T Cochran. R
C. Mays was elected to -the office of
Away w l in xactionai isbuhs uu is ' o
w I Irornnt, of the
US HOI UIUUJ .0 ..." .. . j
campaign and watchword of the pre
cinct committeemen. The campaign
managers win not counteimuto j
tempt of the Chamberlain and Bourne
K,ln. Ibciiab that hav. till
particular bearing on the general elec-
.... n-1 VI . . U
tlon into xne campaign. i cuuu.
lican ticket Is to be voted straight in
Union County next November.
EXPEXSE REPORTS ARE FILED
Henry E. McGinn Spent $260.50 to
Secure Nomination for Judge.
8ALEM, Or.. Oct. S. (Special.) Many
statements of expenses were filed today
with the Secretary of State by candi
dates. The report filed by "W. M. Davis for
Henry B. McGinn, candidate for Circuit
Judge, Fourth district, shows an ex
penditure of $250.50. In this connection it
lei also ehoxvn that Henry McGinn paid
Davis 3 for furtherance of his cam
paign. Other expenre accounts filed are: R.
R. Turner, Democratic candidate for Su
perintendent of Public Instruction. J5.90;
John S. Hodgln, candidate for District
Attorney from the Tenth district, $40.05;
Wallace McCamant. candidate for Justice
of the Supreme Court, $S36.10; Samuel W.
Stark, candidate for Circuit Judge from
v,- coranrVi TiirtlMnl district. H4: Louis
B. Bean, candidate for Joint Senator
from Linn ana Lane, rrai
Gettlngs. candidate for Superintendent of
. rj,n. 1 QO- John B.
11 ALrr . ... . ..v. - - -
Cleland. candidato for Circuit Judge from
the Fourth Judicial awtnex, wi.oi; v.
Wlngate. candidate for Secretary of
o ... t I.. Tom am Tr rorlfrev. candi-
WIO. W-CT-, " -
date for State Printer on the Democratic
ticket. SSO.Td: Turner ui:vor. wjwhww
. . t2 ... .... Ct,t. nn trie Democratic
ticket, VQ-96: Henry J- Bean, candidate
for Justice of the supreme toun, xtoo-ux.
In Bean's statement It is shown that he
himself expended B96-S1 and the Re-
kit... v..lAls-v aammlttaa aUad.fA
Attorney-General Crawford in an
opinion today ststes mat it is necessary
for a candidate-elect to file an accept-
. nninatinn either to the Secre
tary of State or to the County Clerk, and
that he cannot nle mis acceptance unut
after he has filed bis statement of ex-
- xm.Wnn lit. awrvtrat ftJiAA dulV and
pcurat i k - '
regularly filed, the candidato cannot have
his name placed, on ma oauot ."
W. tu JOXES AGAIN CHAIRMAN
Marion County Republican Commit
tee Elects Officers.
RAT.FTW. Or.. Oct. E. (Special.) W.
L. Jones, of Jefferson, was re-elected
chairman of the Marlon County Repub
lican Central Committee today. The
only contest was made oy jerorao sim
mons, who received four votes. Fred
r waters of Salem was re-elected sec
retary; E. L. Martin, of Turner, state
committeeman, and H. A. Johnson, of
Salem, congressional committeeman.
The chairman waa Instructed to name
five members of the executive commit
tee. In addition to the chairman and
secretary. Hal, D. Patton. Statement
No. 1 candidate for State Senator, was
present and urged harmony among
Marlon couttsy itepuojicans.
PARTY IN MORROW TTNTTED
Leading Republicans Enthuslatic
Over Success of Ticket.
HEPPNER. Or.. Oct. 5. (Special.)
Morrow County Republicans will give
their hearty support to the entire Con
gressional, state, district and county
nominees. Such old-time Republicans as
Frank Gilliam, 8. E. Notson. W. W.
Smead and E. M. Ehutt. and In fact all
so far as an expression hss been made,
are united in their belief that the time
haa come to drop all differences that
existed at the time of the primary elec
tion and unite in working for the whole
Morrow County win give the Republi
can ticket a large majority.
FALL SEEDING UNDER WAY
Eastern Washington Fanners Take
Advantage of Rain.
WALLA WALLA. Wash- Oct. 6.
(Special.) Fall seeding began today
with a rush, following the rains of the
first part of the week. In the Prescott
and Waltsburg districts, the work has
been going on for the past few weeks,
and grain is even beginning to show
through the ground in some places.
Around Walla Walla, however, little
grain has been put Into the ground,
but work from now on will be rushed.
While some of the farmers are not
seeding yet. fearing the rains up to
this time have not been sufficient to
sprout all the weeds, and that these
will come up later and crowd out ths
grain, many of ths farmers remember
the experience of the last two years
with rains, and prefer to take chances
on ths weeds rather than to have the
Winter rains catch them with little of
their seeding done.
Last year, and the one previous, saw
little Fall seeding done, aa the rains
came early. Last year only about one
third the usual amount of Fall grain
waa put In, and farmers say this is the
causa of the shortage In ths yield this
Shoe Stores, No
PROGRESSIVE SHOE STORES
C. H. Baker
PORTLAND LOS ASGELES SAN FRANCISCO
Shoe Concern on
the Pacific Coast
J Popularity is," after all. only the logical
sequence of superiority in some form. The
popularity of "Queen Quality" lies in the
fact that it is the World's Best Shoe for Women at
the price. Points of superiority in the
"Queen Quality" shoe are not hard to find,
but are displayed, even to the unpracticed
eye, in its unrivaled styles, its choice ma
terials, its thorough workmanship, and,
after you have worn a pair sufficiently
long in its durability.
Thla flutwb Hew
Fall Model oomet tm
patent and griuiJaietml,
wtth cloth or kid
tops, ' Haa beautiful
bla area and heal,
abort am p. modish
ro and toe. wlased
tip with proper perforations.
! -?r j
3 ' Jk
tj FROM THE GREAT, GREAT THINGS ARE EXPECTED. The greater
a man becomes the greater his accomplishments, the greater are his responsibilities
the more he is expected to accomplish. This is a law of human nature and applies to
every walk of life religion, politics and business. Baker's great organization, because
of unprecedented past performances in the matter of inimitable style presentations
and incomparable values, has taught the people of Portland to "expect great things of
it. How magnificently we have responded to their expectations can be realized only
by an inspection of our amazing array of combined unrivaled Fall styles and match
less values now on exhibition. This strain runs through our entire stock for men and
women. Everybody is invited to calL i ; ... .
FAIR IS REVELATION
Washington fjounty Apples
CULTURE METHODS BETTER
Result of Exhibition Is Organization
of County Applegrowers Into As
sociation for totting
Fruit on Market.
HILLSBORO. Or, Oct. 5. (Special.)
For the first time in Its history Wash
ington County has given practical
demonstration of what can be done In
the Tualatin Valley in apple growing.
At the recent street fair held here the
Board of Trade was requested to taKe
the Initiative In gathering the apple ex
hibits, and Secretary N. H. Alexander
was given charge. For years the ex
hibits consisted of plate exhibits only,
and the results were not satisfactory.
This year he conferred with dozens of
growers and had full-box displays, and
the result was a revelation.
Washington County was the first
orchard spot of the West. In the '60s
farmers were taking apples to Port
land, hauling them 20 and 25 miles.
At that time orchard pests were un
known, and a fine product was raised.
In time these old orchards became
diseased. With legislation many of the
old trees have been cut down and
burned, while others have been pruned
to the trunks and grafted with new
varieties. New orchards have been
planted and are now beginning to bear.
Apple orchards are now selling for
$200 to 1400 per acre.
The large display shown at the fair
would have done credit to either Hood
River or Roa-ue River sections
. ! ifejajSSII.,.IJ.,l SWM.SWSISIIJ
aa Sij rimii' .
There are some things too
awful to contemplate one
is the giving of alcohol in the
guise of medicine to boys.
is the only preparation of
Cod Liver Oil that contains
absolutely no alcohol, drug
or harmful ingredient of
any sort aia. esuaeisTS
Hold a glass of Blue Ribbon
Beer to the light Note the
beautiful amber color. Observe
its clearness, undimmed even
when just off the ice a
severe test of quality.
Sec the rich creamy foam watch
how it clings to the side of the glass
more evidence of quality. Now taste
it a flavor exquisite found , only in
Beer of Quality
Its the perfection of
brewing a table bever
age that eye and palate
and perfect digestion agree
on acclaiming the best
Insist on Pabst Blue Ribbon
and add one more good thing
to the list which makes for
your health and enjoyment
Made and Bottled only
by Pabst at Milwaukee
Phone dealer below.
S. A. Arata & Co. Arata Brothers
104 Third St.
Tel Main 480
Home A 1481
69-71 Sixth St.
Phone Main 2531
Home A 2531
E V rS. IL