Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 03, 1910, Page 7, Image 7

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    TIIE MORNING OREGOXIAX. THURSDAY. ' 'NOVEMBER 3. 1910.
12 HAZERS BEG
PARDON; FORGIVEN
Dozen Oregon Agricultural
College Students Confess
Abuse of Fellows.
VICTIMS ACCEPT APOLOGY
Yrrovrd Sign Statement Admitting
Unlit and Pmlilrnt Krrr De
rides to Retain Them Others
Are Still la Shadow.
ORBJDX AGRICULTURAL. COI.XJ3GE.
nrvallts; Xot. 1 8pclal. Tsrelv stu
' stood before trs student assembly
ixisy whlls President Kerr rud a state
nent signed by them, wherein they con-
participation In soma of ths basins;
plsoden of ths last fesr weeks. They
eked that tnelr spologtes b accepted
bv tlx students and that they be per
niflw to resume their studies In the
'nrttotlon. Ths students voted to c
ept the apolog'.w and pleaded that they
allowed to remain at the college.
This action was the result of steps
taken by President Kerr to nrlns; the
guilty students to account. The Prol
iant announced yesWdsy that he would
xeet all student guilty of hazing at his
stT1t-e at o'clock. Twelvs men re-
pnadxi and were rivn the alterna
tive, of msklng amend for their viola
tions of student body and faculty rules
or be expelled frum the college. Then
the hasers asked the privilege of apolo
gising to the students. Ths president
consented provided ths students would
accept the apology.
The following men signed ths state
ment and a"S-d to be retained: H. W.
Bell, J. B. Mann. J. O. fhernl Scott
P. Hsrt. K. Relrsvw. H. O'IMen. J. H
Jackson. J. Ellington. John R- Williams.
1 pllkmgton and J. W. Asplund.
t Is said that President Kerr bss the
names of several students known to he
guilty of hazing who did not respond
to his order to report and that then
men will be summoned to give reasons
for their failure to respond.
It Is prohshle that some or sll of thess
will be expelled for their double offense.
FARMERS CANNOT UNLpAD
Bujer Coy When Vbcal (iora iHran
to t Cents at Walla Walla.
WAIJ.A tVAXJ-A, Vash.. Nov. J.
(Special. I Wheat went down with a
crash today, the tt-cent mark being
reached Just before the close of ths
day. and farmers anxious to sell at
thia figure were unable to find a buy
er Indications tonight, however, are
for a strengthening of the market to
morrow, several buyers having orders
for goodly amounts at slightly above
today's prices.
Sam iTumhetlcr today sold lO.OOt
bushels of Jenkins club wheat that he
refused II. IS for a year ago. This
wheat last year waa held at that
lime. for II. IS. but today went for al
most half that figure. Kot for years
bin the market been In as wavering
and unsteady a alats as today, and
buyers and farmera alike seem pussled
out at a loss for course of action,
farmers sre willing to sell at anything
.Ike the figures they refused a week
so.
"FIREWATER" CASE TODAY
Indians Appear to Testify but Are
t.lven Chance to Sober
wim euhpenas In their hand, "exhibit
V In their breath and "prima facie evl
lence" In their legs, two Indiana yester
Isy sppeared In the corridor of ths
federal building to testify before ths
Jriltod States grand Jury against a "fire
eater" vendor on the reservation.
owing to the fact that other cases had
-aken up the time of ths grand Jury eo
hat the Indian liquor esse was not
vached. the Inquisitorial body was do
ited ties opportunity of having thla first
tand evidence. Ths Indiana were sent
kwsy and told to report at o'clock this
Homing. When they report they will
probably be sober, especially If the United
States Marshal succeeded In giving them
shelter during the night, snd the grand
Itiry will be "out" the expense of an
'nterpreter. whereas none was needed
resterday.
10'YEAR-OLD IS AVIATOR
Walla Walla Boy Proposes lo Hj
Alrhlp With Clockwork.
tVAl.l-A WALLA. Wash- Nov. S
(SpeclaLf Master Harry Pa via. the 1&-year-old
son of Mike Davis. Chief of
Police, baa mads a little aeroplane which
he is equipping with a clockwork engine,
and hopes to make a flight of his machine
In ths next few day a
The Inspiration came to the little fel
low after seeing a -year-old colored boy
named Davis with a similar plaything
The colored lad's biplane has already
been given trials and hae actually Iiri-o
Itself from tle ground, but to a height
of but an inch or two. Ths youthful In
ventors are working hard trying each to
get their machine In the air first.
The air craft of both young Inventors.
io.l-t.-d after Wright biplanes, show
o;ii.I-rnr.l Ingenuity.
think out wsys of keeping It In power.
-The country needs It." he continued,
"and every legitimate Interest In the
country needa It. and now that we have
become a real world power, the world
needa It. Next our duty to our party
to minimise our differences."
Mr. MacVeagh declared that the elec
tion "In Ohio in 110 and In all other
states, but for obvious ressons in
Ohio particularly. Involves with great
distinctness the election of 11"
Though expressing full confidence In
the power of the Republican party to
win In IMS. even though It should meet
reverses this year, saying that "high
vitality such as exists In the Republi
can party of today, cannot be destroyed
by one or more than one defeat that is
meaningless and senseless." he urged
his hearers to do their best for Psrtr
victory "to think of the people and
their interests and not of ourselves
and our political indigestions and bad
"rpayn. tariff Uw I. ths first
legislative act In the V'!' h
actual revision of the tariff. President
Taft Is ths lesder of this movement for
effective revision." he ssld. In regsrd
to conservation, ths speaker said It was
of the things the president has nearest
his mind snd one to which he hss
given as much attention ss any of uie
great policies for which he stands.
A, to the increased cost of llvinc.
he said there was nothing In recent
Wgtalstlon to explsln the situation.
And It Is equally im. -
the face of the Republican party is
turned distinctly In the direction of
WASHING!
N RICH
L ROADS
Property Valuation of Trans
portation Companies Is
$100,000,000.
TAX COMMISSION IS BUSY
Since Board Took Hold It Hii Con
sistently Increased Valuation of.
Roads Tntll l10 733. 6S
Per Cent I-erger Than 1 Btl.
Ot-YMTIA. Wash.. Nov. I. (Special.)
Some Idea of how assessed valuation
of the railroads was fixed at about
MEMBERS Or PIONEER FAMILY DOWN TO FOURTH GENERA
TION TO MEET AT STAYTON. OR.
J y?
MR. A. B. KF.LLT. MRt. ASiA HOI.T. IlKR DAt GHTKRt MRS. F.
I. JOE.. UHASDDALCHTKH. A.D MARRY HOLT JO ES, iR fcAT
(.RtVDTHILD.
ftTATTON. Or.. Nov. S. (Special.) Four generations of a pioneer
family are to meet In a reunion In this city In the near future. Mrs.
A. B. Kcllv. of Albany, aged 71. came across the plains to Oregon from
Missouri In 1847. he then moved from Marlon County to a donation
land claim near Bclo. Linn County. Here Mrs. Anna Holt, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Kelly, and Mrs. K. I. Jones, daughter of Mrs. Holt, were
born. Mrs. Holt lives near Thomas. l.lnn County, and Is 47 years of
age. Mrs. Jones lives In Stsyton with her 10-months-old son. Harry
Holt Jonas. Mrs. Jones is 7 years old. Mrs. Kelly Is robust despite
iter advanced age. Mr. Kelly died about'17 years ago.
lower prices where Oovernmental
action can Influence there."
GITY DOES NOT GIVE OP
WILLAMETTE WOILD BUT
WATER WORKS.
AOMAN'S BODY IN SA'
0 brrswroe Discovery- Made in Ti:
flats of Seattle.
SKATTLJi Nov. 8. The body of an
unMentln-d woman, e) years old. a as
found tody on tite tide flats in e
southern part of the city.
A sack rontslning pounds of e. r;ip
Iron was' tied about the woman's nevk
with a rope.
The police are unable to determine
whether srte drowned herself or. was
murdered.
MCKINLEY EXPECTS VICTORY
tCoatlttoed From Ftrvt Pag
near the and of his broad and wise
plans and purposes of public useful
ness." Acknowledging fesr of possible de
feat for the Republican party In the
comlnar elections. Mr. MacVeagh said
that the "demand of the times, there
fore, so far as we Republicans sre con
cerned, ts that we ahall eath and all
'sit tip nights' to think out ways to
aecufe the triumph of the party and te
Resignation of Orflclal Who Pur
chased Rights Municipality Was
Trying to Secure Accepted.
OREGON CITT. Nov. I. (Special. V-At
. . the fltv Council of Willam
ette last night, the resignation of Mayor
James Downey was sccepiea. w..
the notice he gave that body aome time
ago. To nil the vacancy, the Council
elected Countv School Superintendent
ttary to the office.
The town ot wiiiametie w incor
porated two or three years sgo. principal
ly for the purpose of purchasing the
- ... .. 1. th.fl AKtWld
Slier supply vi -"
bv the Portlsnd Rellwsy. Ught Power
' (M. .. . .A 1 1
fompsny. e njmi"j " "
the waler works and the park exirround
Ing It for t0. and the city waa au-
. i .....- K..n f i- that amount
(nunvru ' " " .
to make the purchase. Though the bonds
were oncrea tor .u.i..-.
they remained unsold.
Some time sgo. Mayor Downey pur
chased the wster works from the. rail
way company, snd this act csused con
siderable comment smong the towns
people, who considered it a most unusual
proceeding for the Mayor to purchase
the property the city was striving to
buy. Hearing thle. Mr. Downey some
tune sgo tendered his resignation to the
City Council, to take effect at last night s
meeting.
Mr. Downey has offered to sell the
water work to the city, snd T. J. Gsry.
E. P. Burdlne snd Burt Rogers were sp
polnted a committee to sell the bonds.
It Is the plan of the committee to sell
the bonds to local people, the rate of
Interest being a little higher than usual
as an added Inducement.
MEDF0RD APPLE WINNER
Vancouver B. C. Show Gives Yakima
and Wenatchee riaces.
MEDKORD. Or.. Nov. J. (Special.)
Once again Medford has come to the
fore In her display of fruit. This time
Rogue River Vallev apples hsve taken
e-.t nriaa at ths 'show being held at
' Vancouver. B. C It was s car of yellow
1 Newtowna and Is the first time that the
Oregon product has won blue ribbons
In Canada. Yakima and Wenatchee
products took second and third prises
respectively.
It was on the Renshaw orchard, a few
'. miiaa from this city, that the prlxe-
winstng apples were grown, packed and
handled by W. A- Hooker, one of the
expert applegrowers of the Northwest.
Spokane's National Apple Show will be
the next to see this fine exhibit from
the Rogue River Valley. '
General Iloyt Sent to Texas.
WASHINGTON. Nov. I. Brigadier
General Ralph W. Hoyt. commanding
Fort D. A. Russell. Wyo.. has been
ordered to relieve Brlgadler-Oeneral
Albert L. Myer. In command of the De
partment of Texas, who retires on No
vember 14.
-ST1LI. MORE THA TUB BEST"
Mr. Otto Paul. Milwaukee. Wis., ssys
Foley's Honey and Tar Is still more
than the best. He writes us: "I have
so many calls for Foley's Honey snd
Tar thst I will hsve to write you for
some more. All those thst bought it
think It is Che best for couxns and colds
they ever had snd I think II is still
more than tlie best. Our haby had a
ba1 cold and It cured him In one day.
I'lcaee accept thanks." Sold by all druggists.
real and personal. In the stste of Wash
ington has Increased since 1891 may be
gained from the statement Issued by
the State Tax Commission which shows
that In 181 the total valuation was
only a little more than $12,000,000,
while In 1S10 It was over $100,000,000.
The year 1S92 showed an Increase
over 181. and 1893 showed a further
Increase, but the assessed valuation of
the railroads did not Jump sbove the
189.1 mark until 1897. There was a
slight Increase In 1898. but It was off
set In 1899. In 1900 the total valuation
o fthe railroads was fixed at about
$:4.oo.eoo.
This was the high mark until 1904,
when the total was close to $27,000.
000. and In 190S there was a slight re
duction of not quite 1 per cent of the
Increase over 1904 compared with 1891.
Tax Cnmrrtlsftloncr Gels In Work.
in 190 the (State Tit Commission
took hold of the railroads and they In
creased the assessed valuation from
$:s.000.000 to more than ,12.000,000 and
In 1907 they added at least another
million to the total, which figure was
practically doubled In 1908. wiien the
assessed valuation of the railroads was
more then $84,600,000. In 1909 $10.
000.000 more waa added by the Tax
Commission to the valuation of the rail
roads, and In 1910 the Increase was
close to $8,000,000, Jumping the valua
tion of the railroads for taxation pur
poses In excess of the .$100,000,000
mark. Which Is the highest It has ever
been. , v
Counting 1891 as the starting; point
and figuring by percentage. In 1900
the valuation of the railroad had been
Increased a little more than 10$ per
rent and before the advent of the Tax
Commission the highest mark was 123
per cent. Since then the Tax Commis
sion has consistently Incressed the val
uation of the railroad until 1910 'It Is
733.(3 per cent larger than In 1891, or
an increase of over $00 per cent com
pared with 1904, which waa the high
est point reached when the Tax Cora
mission took hold.
Figures also given out by the Tax
Commission show that assessed valua
tion of the real property, exclusive of
real property of railroads, has Jumped
since 1906 from SO per cent, which was
the Increase over 1891, to 159 per cent
In 1910. In 1891 the total valuation of
all real property In Washington . for
assessment purposes was something
over $266,000,000. In 1905 It was $244.
000.000. while In 190 It was $418,000.
000 and 1910 shows a total of $692,766,
995. This last amount Is an Increase
of $423,899,263 over the assessed valua
tion of the stste In 1891 of $266,887,
742. Detailed Statement Given Out.
The statement Issued by the Tax Com
be nothing short of a calamity to the
state."
President Campbell advocates the
three-school plan for normals snd thinks
that all three Initiative bills, which pro
pose state support of normals at Mon
mouth. Ashland and Weston, should be
passed. He maintains that one normal
would be Inadequate to aupply the In
creasing demand for trained teachers.
"Oregon has committed herself to di
rect legislation, and the children in the
schools of the state, the coming cltl
sens." he says, "should unquestionably
be given the best training and educa
tion which the state can afford. Good
training In the schools can not be had
with Inefficient or- poorly-trained teach
ers. The subject Is one calling for im
mediate and conclusive action."
By placing the schools under the man
agement of a state board of control
composed of the Governor, ' the Secre
tary of 8tate and the State Superin
tendent of Publlo Instruction, President
Campbell believes that the normal
schools will be removed permanently
from politics and that legislative "log
rolling will cease.
0. ON. LOSES DECISION
WASHUfGTOX COUNTIES MAY
COIXECT $700,000 TAXES.
Court Denies Writ for Review of
State Board of Equalization's
Assessment-
OLTMPIA. Wash., Nov. X (Special.)
Washington counties along the Colum
bia River and In Eastern Washington
through which the lines of the O. R. &
N. pass, will collect about $700,000 addi
tional taxes and Interest from that com
pany as the result of a decision handed
down In the Thurston County Superior
Court today by Judge J. R. Mitchell.
The Jurist denies the writ for review
of the State Board of Equalization's
work, holding that the Washington Rail
road Commission and the Washington
Tax CommlsMion are Independent bodies
and that the 19.500.000found by ths Rail
rosd Commission ss the actual physical
value of the O. R- & N. - property In
Washington does not bind the Tax Com
mission, which for taxation purposes.
found' the value of the road to be in
excess of $27,000,000.
Tne suit was instigated by the railroad
company for the purpose of securing a.
review of the work of the State Board
of Equalisation, the company maintaining
that the valuation fixed by the Railrohd
Commission was binding upon the Tax
Commission. The . decision of Judge
Mitchell, denying the writ and dismissing
the twit, settles the point for the time
being, and while no notice 'has been
given. It is believed the company will
take an appeal.
r
mission, giving the details as to rail
road property follows:
Increase P.C. of
. valuation Inc'se'
Assessed over yr. over yr.
Tear valuation 1S9L 1S9U
1l $ 12.oi4.7cH
1M2 14 .H.I.-. $ 2.n17.?.V 21.78
1U3 17.1';4S .V:.-..-l.M 4178
l!t 1S.U2S.IMI 3.S11.K:..1 82.S6
1J 13.275. KM 3 21W.114S 27.14
isns 1.1.17.2-. 3.1K.VI17 2I..84
1M7 2.1..147.9S2' II. .".13. 244 :..
imis. 2.1.t46.'.'7S ll.31 Ml 81 K2
ll-.t S2.034.K2O . 11.H20.1I2 US 72
lJHIO 24.4n4.3fCI 123HS.S35 10:1.18
ml 1U.S7S.43T 7.-".7!l 3 40
liwv 2n.V.H.-.W 8.:jtfl 41ft Sit 3W
1;mi3 22.034 lt 1l.04.S M.S7
14 ;VlS.7:t.-! 14.-42.n27 1 23.38
ISO.-, 3w7MI.ri.Vl 14.774.K47 122 97
inns 42.730..KI 3.7:l.V675 23.VS2
Uk.7 UAil.d Xl..V.lt:l8 21192
long S4 S42..141 72.S27.S41 6"4 4
St.3B7.SKO S2.3j;.2 V7 10
jltlO ion. 157.734 M.143.04S 713.63
ORCHARD AREA DOUBLED
Toachet Valley Profits br Movement
in Columbia Count).
DAYTON, Wash, Nor. 3 (Special.)
That more than 1000 acres of new
orchard, representing an Investment
exceeding $500,000. will be planted In
Columbia County next Spring is the
estimate of nurserjr stock dealers, re
alty agents and nrchardlsls. This will
more than double the orchard area in
the Touchet Valley. Districts included
In this estimate are the Touchet Val
ley. Tukanon Valley and Riverla. the
new Irrigation project of E. A. Bryan,
president of Washington State College.
It is probable that Miles C Moore,
of Walla Walla, will plant a 60-acre
orchard a mile west of Dayton on land
bought by him last week. Minor Gen
try will set out ISO acres; Joseph Smith
$0 acres: H. W. Beckley 35 acres: G.
W, Pulllam 15 acres: Riverla 300 acres.
In' addition to scores of 5, 10 and 15
acre orchards near here.
Engene 'Postal Receipts Grow.
EWGENE, Or.. Nov. 1 (Special.) The
receipts of the Eugene postoffice In Oc
tober were $3436.85, as compared with
82353.63 for the corresponding month of
Llast year, an Increase of $K3.22. or 46 per
Cent- IUIC vullPluci . ...... v.
the gsln Is due to the 4srge amount of
campaign matter hsndled. Indications sre
thst even without this extra business
the gsln would have been large.
a 800-Acre Farm Sold.
EUGENE, Or Nov. I. (Special.)
The farm of Thomas Vanduyn, near
Coburg. containing 800 acres, has been
sold to Bird Rose and Cal M. Young.
who will cut It Into small, tracts for t
frultralslng. The consideration Is I
said to be. between $18,000 and $20,000. 1
The farm had been the property of Mr. I
Vanduyn 33 years.
Morrison
At Seventh
Tull Gibbs,Inc.
MORRISON AT SEVENTH
Morrison
At Seventh
Leading Furnishers of the Home, Hotel and Office
Easiest Terms of Payment to Home furnishers
Reynier. Fownes' and Dent's Gloves, Revillon Freres' Furs
Handbags in Newest Shapes and Finishes and.Best Leathers
Kaiser's Italian SilK Underwear. Leona Combination Undergarments
Continuing
the
Free Wallpaper Offer
Giving Away Fine Wallpapers Worth From 50c to $1.50
Fer Eight-Yard Roll Free and Asking Only Our Regular
Charge for Its Hanging.
The like of this event has never been known in Port
landor to our knowledge, anywhere else.
An outcleafing of our stock ,of fine Papers for living
rooms and sleeping rooms, to make room for our selections
for the Spring, 1911, stock, has brought about this unparal
leled offering. ' ' t " . - . . , o
The results ot tne iirst xnree uays uj. .
demonstrated the confidence of Portland home-builders in the offerings of
tli is store '
Come in today and make your selections. Bring your room measure
mentsheight, breadth and length, and number of openings.
Department of Interior Decoration Sixth Floor.
B-H
Every Woman Can Wear
" "The Improved Front-Laced '
Now Being Demonstrated by
Mrs. L. C. Redding. Special
Corsetiere of New YorK.
They are cut along new lines and, .
v with the flexible boning, lace into
all figures in a way that has never
before been possible in other cor
sets. MODART Corsets, in fact, fit the
figure so smoothly and so evenly
that the objectionable features of
many front-laced corsets are all
notably eliminated.
A few moments spent in trying on
a ; MODART will suggest more
points in its favor than it would be
possible for us to mention here.
M Women's
Misses'
New
i Arrivals
Through our New York office we've
just received several different mod
els, both in black and the fancy mix
tures. Some of them' all lined. So
many "'one of a kind" here to choose
from $17.50 "to $5O.0O.
Raincoats, the New English Models.
the very latest Raincoat styles. Have the
Presto collar and look just like our regular
street coats, but are thoroughly water
proof. They're the loose models with the
new sleeve. Shown in the new mixtures
at $22.50 to $40.00.
B-tS
n
Cira.f tsirosiini Rug
An opportunity to secure them
today at lower prices. Two'sizes
$2.60 for $3.50 Rugs
The 30-in. by 60-in. size,
$3.75 for $5.00 Rugs
The 36-in. by 72-in. sire.
They're just the thing for hearth and door
rugs in arts and crafts rooms heavy rugs in
flat weave and solid colors, with band and
stripe borders. These rugs are reversible and
very durable, and can be used in many places
where figured rugs are out of place. Colors
gray, tan, brown and olive.
The Garment That Every
Woman Appreciates Is
She will find in ours
the style to .her particu
lar liking in color, in
style and in price.
- At $5 to $8.75.
we are showing new
Sweater Coats that were
specially modeled for us
shown only in the
heavy, plain knit just like the men's
sweaters. '
Six models within this price range to
choose from, with V-neck, low collars and
high collars, center and side buttoning.
In red, navy, white and grey.
Supreme Sewing Machines
Supreme in Quality and Range of Work.
Six Models Priced from $16.00- Up.
Terms $1 Down, $1 Weekly
NORMAL SCHOOLS FAVORED
President Campbell, of Vnlversity,
Urges Voters to Help Cause.
UNIVERSITY OF OREOOX. Eugene.
Or.. Nov. I. (SpecUL) In an Interview
given out to the press all over ths state
snd featured In circular letters sent to
ths voters by the friends of the normal
school Initiative bills. President Camp
bell of the Stste University declares
that "the failure of Oregon at the com
ing stste election to supply a good sys
tem of training schools for teachers will
You've heard of political insurgents; well, we are piano insurgents. ote for our house
in the -big Fall campaign that has just been launched The progressive and conservative
policy of theTJeed-French Piano Mfg. Co. has aroused the interest of noted piano manu
facturers throughout the country. . IT,. Trr;ll;n lTnoKfl
We have just secured the agencv for the world's most famous piano, the William Knabe
& Co. Four carloads of instruments, baby grands and uprights, will arrive here next week
from the Knabe factory. itxsfersK"
WE MUST MAKE ROOM. ,c3?T '
During the remaining three days of this week we are offering ; an assortment .of high
grade, slightly used pianos, including Schuberts, a Kranich & Bach, Hallett & Davis,
Goetzmann, Emersonf and many. other standard makes, player pianos and old. square
pianos at bargain prices and on easy terms.
, AN OPPORTUNITY. .
Here i's"a fine opportunity to place a standard piano in your home at surprisingly low
prices and on pavments that can be easily met by anyone. Begin to think about that piano
you are going to'buv for Christmas and come to this house if youwant a bargain. .
We Don't Stand Still. That's why we are piano insurgents. We are progressives. VVe
are fighting for business and every shrewd piano-buyer will give us a chance to snow
'em" whether they hail from Missouri or Maine. .
INSURE YOUR PIANO
If anvone buys a piano from us we will insure it against fire loss for 10 cents per month.
Come in this week and save hard-earned dollars on the purchase of a standard piano or
player piano. .. ' "
Reed-French Piano Mfg. Co.
House of Bargains.
"From Maker to Player.
Sixth and Burnside.