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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1920)
THE 3IORNIXG . OREGOXIAX, 3IOXDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1920
TILLAMOOK AND CODS
POINT WAY AT FAIR
54 Entries of Pure-Bred Cat
tle Win First Prizes.
PREMIUM MONEY $653.50
County Treasury Contributes $1000
Vo Send i:.lill)its to Salem and
A striking example of what a good
community spirit will accomplish for
the development of a district indus
try was afforded at the Oreg-on state
fair at halem last week in the out
standing livestock exhibits of Coos
and Tillamook counties. The splen
did dairy cattle exhibits of these two
counties easily dominated the entire
dairy cattle division and for numbers,
uniformity and merit comprised a
showing that, in the opinion of prom
inent livestock men who viewed these
entries, would have done credit to
any county anywhere in the United
Tillamook county, with 54 entries
of pure-bred dairy cattle, carried off
firist honors at Salem, 43 of the 54
entries winning premium money and
the Tillamook barn being awarded
the f'Z'y prize for being- the cleanest
on the grounds. A significant fea
ture of the Tillamook exhibit was the
fact that the bis barn was not filled
by a few large herds entered by
wealthy owners of famous show-place
18 Breeders Enter Stock.
The exhibit was composed of ani
mals entered by IS different breeders,
who brought the finest Guernseys,
Jerseys and Holsteins In Tillamook
county to the state fair in a special
train of five cars. Another car was
added to carry a mammoth exhibit of
Tillamook cheese, butter and other
products for the general county ex
hibit, which won first prize in Its
group of coast counties.
Through the. splendid team work
of the organized Tillamook county
breeders, adequate financial support
Is being given the livestock industry
by the county, and a fund of $1000
was contributed from the county
treasury for the purpose of sending
the livestock and agricultural exhibits
to the state fair. Rollie W. Watson,
prominent Holstein breeder and boost
er of the Tillamook country, was
placed in charge of the Tillamook
representation at the state fair, and
took with him a large delegation of
Tillamook enthusiasts to see that
proper attention was accorded to the
Tillamook wlna R 5.1.50.
The total of premium money won
by Tillamook was C653.60. with an
average of $14.11 for the Jersey en
tries. $12.11 for the Holsteins and
$10. OS for the Guernseys. Their win
nings included 12 first prizes, five
seconds, five thirds, five fourths and
Coos county, with an equally en
thusiastic community spirit, although
a smaller representation, took second
honors at the state fair, securing
second prize for its general agricul
tural exhibit and first honors of the
Holstein breed with the grand cham
pion Holstein sire. Matador Segis
Walker VI. belonging to Y. J. Simp
son, together with several other rib
bons and premiums.
Enthusiasm over the splendid de
velopment of the livestock industry
in these two southwestern Oregon
counties Is not confined to the male
sex. as thero are a number of live
stock experts among the Tillamook
and Coos county women, and the
girls of these two counties are as
active as the boys in the pure-bred
calf clubs of these sections.
JEAN MAIMGOLD IS HOLDER OF
Robert It. Burkhart Will Sell Jcr
ey Herd, but Will Retain
Jean as Family Cow.
ALBA.VT, Or., Oct. 3. (Special.)
Jean Marigold of St. Mawes, champ
Ion Jersey butter-fat cow of the
world for her age, belongs to Robert
Li. Burkhart of this city, who re
ceived word of her new record re
cently from the officers of the Ameri
can Jersey Cattle club.
Jean Marigold won this record by
producing 10.326.5 pounds of milk and
666.24 pounds of butter-fat during an
official test, when she was 13 years
and 4 months old. She is now in her
sixteenth year but does not look half
her age. Her sire was Melia Ann's
Golden Wolseley (sire of St. Mawes)
and her dam was Jean Marigold, who
produced 20 pounds of butter in seven
Mr. Burkhart. who owns and de
veloped this world's champion, there
by adding another to the many hon
ors won by Oregon Jerseys, has been
a prominent Jersey breeder for years.
He was formerly president and for
several years has been a leader of
the Oregon Jersey Cattle club.
He recently sold Maple Lawn
Place, his model stock farm just east
of this city, and expects to sell his
splendid Jersey herd October 13 and
retire from the stock business.
Though he expects to sell the re
mainder of his hevd he will retain
Jean Marigold of St. Mawes for his
FIRM NEAR AUHDRfl SOLD
CALIFORNIA FRCIT MAX BCTS
CliARKXCK BECKE PLACE.
$2 1,000 Paid for Finely Improved
' Tract of 160 Acres; Several
Other Deals Closed.
OREGON CITY. Or., Oct. 3. (Spe
cial.) An important land deal was
closed by the J. J. Sandsness Realty
company at Canby last week when
the old home place of Clarence Becke,
near Aurora, was sold, the price being
$24,000. The purchaser was William
jeskey of Auburn, Cal., a fruitgrower
who came to Oregon to look for a
Mr. Jeskey came to Oregon by auto
mobile, looking along the way for a
suitable farm. His machine became
stalled near Canby and he found it
necessary to go to Portland for parts
that were broken. He remained at
Canby for several days and decided to
look over that section. He visited the
Sundsness real estate office and when
sr.own the Becke farm was favorably
impressed and purchased the land
which consists of 160 acres on which
there is located a 12-room house.
Much of the land ' was planted to
hops in former years and is now
planted to fruit. It Is- the intention
of the new owner to extend the plan
tation. Mr. Jeskey is delighted with
his new home and will take possess
ion In the spring.
Mr. Sandsness has also sold the
Charles Stevens place, consisting of
78 acres, the purchaser being N. C.
Smith of Halsey, Or. The price was
Another important sale last week
was that of a part of the B. Mosier
place in Canby, consisting of three
lots and housj now occupied by
Warren Kendall and family, to C. H.
Barn ess, formerly of Canby, who re
cently returned from Alaska.
CAXBY SHIPPING IMPORTANT
Clackamas Town Supplies Many
Canneries With Fruit.
OREGON CITT. Or., Oct. 3. (Spe
cial.) Canby is now one of the most
important fruit snipping centers of
Clackamas county and although the
fruit this year has been somewhat
short, that place, has done its share in
supplying the canneries in the various
parts of the state with fruit.
The Hazelwood creamery company
CHAMPION JERSEY BUTTER-FAT COW OF THE WORLD FOR
ALBANY, OREGON, MAN.
headquarters at Canby is a shipping
station for canneries and is in charge
of Carl Schmitt, who has been man
ager at Canby for the last five years.
So far this season he has shipped for
the company to the canneries at Sheri
dan, Brownsville, Tillamook, Wood
burn and Sherwood 15 tons pf Italian
prunes with more to ship; eight tons
of Bartlett pears and eight tons of
Evergreen blackberries, with more to
be shipped. Prunes have brought
about one and three-quarters cents a
pound; blackberries 6 cents and pears
from 2 to 2V. cents.
It is an unexplainable fact that
glowworms are much more brilliant
just before an approaching storm
than at any other time.
STATE AGRICULTURE PROFITS
BY SCIENTISTS' KNOWLEDGE
Corn Industry of Oregon Develops Rapidly Under Systematic Breed
ing Strains Are Varied.
HOW Oregon agriculture has prof
ited by work of scientific plant
breeders, alluded to in a recent
Oregonian editorial, "Plant Wizards,"
is amplified by O. A. C. experiment
The important and rapidly develop
ing corn industry was advanced from
17.000 acres in 1909 to 71.000 In 1917
by the work of Minnesota university
plant breeders. The two leading
strains of dent corn Minnesota" 13
and "3 as bred by the Oregon Agri
cultural college farm crops depart
ment, are just the types needed for
Oregon production conditions. The 13
is a medium large, leafy plant, with a
good ear that normally develops to
a silage stage at the very time corn
silage should be put up just before
the first killing frost. It stands cli
matic conditions and makes a large
yield of excellent silage.
The 23 variety is a smaller strain
with a medium sized, early maturing
ear on a much smaller .stalk. It nor
mally ripens in time for harvest at
the opening of the rainy season. Al
though it matures well, it does not al
ways have time to dry out thoroughly
before the rains start.
Plant Breeding In Beneficial.
But even to a yet greater extent, it
is shown, Oregon is benefiting by the
plant breeding of her own scientists.
The wheat breeding work of O. E.
Stevens and the smut resistant work
of H. M. Woolman are some notable
Total wheat production in the Co
lumbia basin dry farm belt alone has
been increased yearly almost a half
million bushels by use of the Turkey
red strain bred by Mr. Stephens of
the Moro branch station. The entire
stock for this etrain was obtained
by multiplying the few selected heads
taken as parent stock. Introduction
and use of this strain on all lands to
which it is best adapted would add
900.000 bushels annually to the amount
of Oregon's wheat crop.
Mr. Stephens has also bred an Aus
tralian wheat, hard federation, that
outyielded the common spring wheats
of the district 30 per cent in a three
Breeding of this wheat has resulted
alike in gain to the state and to the
individual farmer. It costs no more
to plant and grow the heavy yielding
strains than the strains commonly
grown in these districts.
Large SavlngcM Are Reitnlt.
Breeding strains of these and other
wheats for smut resistence qualities
have resulted in large savings in
higher percentages of crop for mill
ing. H. M. Woolman and Mr.
Stephens have tested a thousand va
rieties of wheat to find smut resist
ance parent stock from which the de
sirable commercial varieties can be
bred by crossing and selection. Of
these some 10 or 15 have shown much
promise and one seems to be entirely
immune to smut.
The immune strain has withstood
the severest tests. Inoculation under
most favorable conditions for infec
tion have been attempted 10 times and
failed. It is hardly conceivable that
FARMERS DESTROY '
SI TON FEED STRAW
Burning in Willamette Valley
FAT NUTRIMENT IS HIGH
Stock Carried Through Winter on
Roughage With 2-Pound Cotton
Seed Cake Per Head Per Day.
"Scores of straw stacks have been
burned the last few weeks in the Wil
lamette valley, a profligate waste of
feed, litter, nitrogen and organic
matter, according to W. L. Powers,
chief of soils at the Oregon Agricul-
JEAN MARIIiOLD OP ST. MAWES.
tural college experiment station.
Mr. Powers quotes K. Ij. Potter, ani
mal husbandry head, to the effect
that the feeding value of oat straw
is $1 a ton when hay is selling at $10
a ton. In actual test at the eastern
Oregon branch station, at Union,
plenty of straw roughage supplement
ed by a two-pound cotton seed cake
per head per, day, carried stock
through the wfnter in good condition.
Kat .Nutriment High.
The digestible nutrients of straw
compared with those of oat and vetch
hay are given by Henry in "Feeds and
Feeding," as about, two-thirds as
much in fats, fully as much in carbo
hydrates and one-sixth as much In
nritrTa n r n t i n Kavs PnwprR Plover
straw contains as mum carbohydrates j
natural conditions can be more severe,
but some further tests are to be made.
Some other strains are so nearly
immune that there is little likelihood
of infection under field conditions.
In fact the smut problem for strains
of Turkey red most desirable for the
great dry farm region of the basin
district has been practically solved.
Smut resistance work conducted by
E. V. Gains at the Washington state
experiment station is equally fruitful.
Also the wheat bred at the same sta
tion by Dr. W. J. Spillman. which has
been developed and applied until the
amount and value of the Washington
crop are greatly increased.
Kanred Strain Prove Fertile.
The most significant increase in
wheat production from the work of
plant breeders was brought about by
use of the Kanred strain of Turkey
red, bred at the Kansas Agricultural
college by Herbert Roberts, professor
of botany, and later by Professor L. E.
Call, station agronomist. The aver
age increase in yield from Kanred
plantings is from 3 to 5 bushels an
acre. The annual wheat acreage in
Kansas is about 10 millions, most of
which is of the college station strain.
Not fewer than 25 million bushels are
added yearly to the world wheat sup
ply in Kansas alone because of Kan
red. The increased yield per aire aggre
gating this vast gain in total produc
tion is no greater than that produced
by the Moro-bred wheat. The Kan
red strain has been in use much
longer and applied to a much larger
area than the new Oregon strain,
which runs from 10 to 15 per cent
ahead of the selections commonly
grown in the district..
The pear-breeding of Dr. K. C.
Reimer, superintendent of the Talent
branch station, by crossing good com
mercial varieties with wild Asiatic
blight resistant, stock through an
American hybrid trunk, has supple
mented his blight control work -and
Is considered a major factor in saving
the big pear industry to Oregon.
makes for im
proved health .
energy for the
The Sugar Saver
and about two-thirds as much fat
and protein as oat and vetch hay.
The feeding value of the straw may
be preserved in western Oregon by
use of straw sheds.
Xltrosen I.o Heavy.
"The nitrogen contained in straw
is too valuable to be sent off into
the clouds," says Professor Powers.
"Figured at fertilizer prices, 25 cents
a. pound, a ton of oat straw contains
$2.90 worth of nitrogen."
The value of nitrogen In one ton
of other straws is barley, $2.80;
wheat, $2.50; rye, $2.40; clover straw,
"The rotting effect of straw is
needed in western Oregon soils," Pro
fessor Powers declares. 'This decay
is associated with the activity of
"Active decaying organic matter Is
needed on, most all our soils as it
releases phosphorus, potash and other
plant , foods from its own substances
and from the mineral particles of
soils. It mellows the soil and in
creases its sponginess and its ca
pacity for retaining usable moisture.
Soil Ned Organic Matter.
"Our worn grain lands and heavy
soils of western Oregon more often
need organic matter than mineral
Straw should not be left to occupy
tillable land, says Professor Powers.
Neither is it often justifiable to burn
HER AGE IS PROPERTY OF
it to destroy weeds. The following
practice is recommended:
By use of a straw shed or exercise
shed straw can be fed and used as
bedding to absorb and convey liquid
manure back to the land. Or by
means of a straw spreade it can be
scattered over the grain fields of the
farm, where it may be disked and
The early heavy rains of this fall
will help greatly in hastening decay
of the organic materials where they
were well cut with the disk before
being plowed into the wet soils.
COLLEGE GETS POLITICS
Whitman Students Hear Rcpub-
' licans and Form Club.
WHITMAN COLLEGE, Walla Walla.
Wash., Oct. 3. (Special.) The open
I ing gun or the national presidential
campaign was fired here last even
ing, with three local republicans de
livering addresses to an assemblage
of college students in Memorial hall.
Colonel Paul H. Weyrauch, J. P. Neal
j and J. L. Sharpstein. former candidate
tor lieutenant-governor or wasning
ton, delivered speeches, following
which many students signed a reso
lution giving their support to the re
publican party in order that "a safe
and sane" government might be re
stored. Organization of a Whitman college
republican club was also made, Wer
ner Baumeister being chosen presi
dent, Alice Applegate vice-president,
and Chester Lesh, secretary-treasurer.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070. Automatic 5S0-95.
is a prominent feature of the
Sundstrand. Small, compact
and composed of minimum
number of parts all con
etructed of the finest, wear
is designed for sustained,
long-life service and'delivers
full returns. Only 10 figure
keys to operate, one for each
8nndHtrand Sales Agency
K. W. l'rase Co.. 110 6th M.
Telephone Main 228S.
Let ua demon
strate on your
how you can
ava time and
KEYS TO OPERATE
Xtuinrrmt Kinds of Laudn
4 Different Prices
PORTLAND MANUFACTURERS AND
Russvvin Builders' Hardware, Plumb's
Tools, Village Blacksmith Hand
Made Butcher Knives
FAILING McCALMAN GO.
88-SO FRONT STREET. ' '
Specialty Foundry & Machine Works
EAST-SEVENTH AND MAIN STS.
Small Casting's and Small Machine Work
PHONE E 8408.
COMMERCIAL IRON WORKS
ENGINEERS FOUNDERS MACHINISTS
QUOTATIONS GIVEN ON SPECIAL MACHINERY AND 1ASTlNU3k
REPAIR WORK. GENERAL. JOBBING.
'PHONES E 7Z1S E 7275.
Phone East 1835. Res. East 1797.
L. t . Shope. President and
SHOPE BRICK CO.
FACE AND MANTEL BRICK A
381 Vi East Morrison Street.
And All Kinds of Cooperace at
Finke Bros. Cooperage Works
183 Madison, Near Bridge. Main 9143
L. P. DUEBER
Saeccasor to William Mnlrhead.
Prompt and thorough attention
gives to all plumblnK. jobbing and
27 NORTH SIXTEENTH STREET.
Near Washington. Bdwr. S8MO.
East Side Mill and
IlITMBER. BOX SHOOKS. GEN
' ERAL MILL WORK.
Passenger and Freight Elevators
. East Ninth and Mill Streets
Phone East 31.
HARVEST SPREADS SMUT
WIXDS CARRY SPORliS OVKR
State Agricultural College Explains
AVhy Early Plantings Arc
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corvallis. Oct. 2. (Special.)
Why early plantings of smut-treated
grain are often infected while late
plantings are not. is thus explained
by the plant pathologists of the Oreg-on
Agricultural college experiment
Smut spores are released in thresh
ing smutty grain, and are often car
ried by the winds over considerable
distances. They fall in showers on
summer fallow and stubble lands, as
well as, on other lands, and unless
started to germinate by early rains
lie dormant until the land is seeded.
Then when ennuch rain falls to
Mrs. Oregon: Tear this ad out
and hang it up in your kitchen to
remind you to ask for "Oregon
WORKS EAST SEVENTH AND MADSON.
J. C. BAYER
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL
WORK, SKYLIGHTS, METAL
PHONE MAIN 461
204 MARKET STREET
J. E. DURHAM
The fender man who
take the K 1 n k n out
while you wait.
Radiators also repaired,
called for and deliv
ered free in city.
30 N. ELEVENTH ST.
"ROGUE RIVER BRAND"
FOR BETTER WALLS
RASMUSSEN & CO.
N. E. Cor. Second and Taylor Streets
start the grain, the spores germinate
and infect the seedlings.
Disking stubble lands does not in
sure protection, either by burying the
spores too deep to bother or by giv
ing them enough moisture to germin
ate. Hence smut trouble even, with
treated grain may occur on disked
stubble lands as well as summer fal
low. The degree of soil infection is de
termined by the amount of smutty
grain to the windward side of the
field. Eastern Oregon is more sub
ject to heavy smut showers than
parts further west.
The only way. at present known to
prevent trouble from soil infection
is either to plant on freshly plowed
lands or plant after the first rains
have started the spores usually
about six - weeks of rainy weather.
Treated grain sown on such lands is
likely to produce clean crops, unless
a new smut shower ensues. Danger
of smut infection is much less with
spring sown graln
Hood River High Elects.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Oct. 3. (Spe
cial.) The Hood River High School
Stu4nt Body association, which now
numbers rSO, has elected officers for
BUYING Oregon-made goods is
largely a matter of habit.
Before you buy anything, think for a
moment isn't that article you need
supplied by an Oregon manufacturer?
Then ask your merchant for the Oregon
He will be glad to fill your needs with
Oregon goods, because he knows that
every time he sells an Oregon product,
he helps Oregon, and everybody who
lives in Oregon. He knows, too, that
Oregon Products are the finest in the
land. Tourists from all over' the world
marvel at the wonderful flavor of our
fruit, vegetables, nuts and cheese. Our
manufactured products are sold from
Maine to California.
BUY OREGON -MADE
Start to form the habit today.
J. L. Austin Sheetmetal Works
Contractors and Constructors of Cornices, Fkyllghte. Steam Tables ana
General Sheetmetal Work.
385-87 East Alder Street
DO YOU KNOW THE BELMONT BATTERY SHOP
OR AND AVENUE AT BELMONT, IS GIVINO THE SORT OF" SERVICE
THAT PROLONGS THE LIFE OF VOIR BATTERY!
AUTHORIZED WILLARD SALES STATION
TIRES AND ACCESSORIES. ' EAST 106.1.
THE PORTLAND CORDAGE CO.
ALL KINDS OF CORDAGE
N. 14th and Northrup Sts., Portland, Or.
wpiji1iifj9S5: mmm, mm
SECOND and TAYLOR Sis,
TRI'NKS. TRAVELING BAGS,
PISTOL HOLSTERS ANU CAR
MEN'S LEATHER PUTTEES.
LADIES' LEATHER LEGGINGS
MADE TO ORDER.
PORTLAND LEATHER CO.
22 Washington St.
PORTLAND TINWARE SHEET
METAL MFG. CO.
Wholesale and Retail Manufac
turers and Repairers of Tin, Cop
per and Galvanized Ironware.
47 First St. Bdwy. 3444
the ensuing year as follows: Arthur'
Klorer, president: Mont West, vice- I
president: Beinice Fisher, secretary;!
Katherine Stewart, treasurer; I'aul
Reed, athletic manager: Harold Dixon.!
assistant athletic manager: Edith
Swick, girls' athletic manager; Rich
ard Ford, yell leader, and Franklyn
Davenport, advertising manager.
MINES PAY $5,554,911
Total Returns for 1020 Expected
to Reach $7,000,000.
SPOKANTE. Wash.. Oct. 3. Divi-
Ulllia (VIU LJ Illllft-O VI 1 LUC u .J LJ I .
d'Alenes. eastern Washington and
British Columbia during thj first nine
montns oi iy::u nave reacnea a total
of $i.554.911, as compared to a total
of $5.0S,317. during all of 1919. ac
cording to figures compiled here. It
is estimated that 1920 will see a total
of $7,000,000 paid by the metal mines
of the Pacific northwest.
The grand total of dividends paid
since the first producers of the north
west began distributions to stock
holders is $134,790,989.
Read The Oreironian classified ads.
Industries of Oregon
Phone East 3510
Portland Top Co.
Eail Water and Alder Sts.
Expert Auto Top
Anto rpholatering of All Kind.
SEAT COVERS. CURTAINS.
Phoenix Iron Works
E n g i neers. Founders. Machinists,
Boilermakers. Kepair work given
OFFICE AND MACHINERY SHOP
CO It. II WTHOllM-: ANIJ E. 3D.
EAST a. ALT. 211-45
WE ALWAYS BtV
WASTE PAPER, NEWSPAPERS
I.NUEI'KMIKXT APKR STOCK CO.
Office nod Warehouse
474 Jobttnoti St.. lor. 13th.
By Talcing Lydia E. Pink-
harVs Vegetable Com
pound. Many Such Cases.
Cairo, III. "Sometime ago I pot
to bad with female trouble that I
thought I would
have to be oper
ated on. I had a
My right side
would pain me.
I was so nervous
I could not hold a
frlass of water.
Many times I
would have to
stop my work and
sit down or I
Would fall nn Thi
floor in a faint. I consulted several
doctors and every one told me the
same but I kept fiVhtinp to keep from
having the operation. I had read so
many times of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound and it helped
my sister so I began taking it. I
have never felt better than I have
since then and I keep house and am
able to do all my work. The Vege
table Compound is certainly one grand
medicine." Mrs. J. R. Matthlws,
3311 Sycamore Street, Cairo, III.
Of course there are many serious
cases that only a surgical operation
will relieve. We freely acknowledge
this but the above letter, and many
others like it, amply prove that many
operations are recommended when
medicine in many cases is all that is
Feel Under a
Thousand obligations to Dr. Burk
hart for his prrcat generosity in end
inc ine a trial treatment of Dr. Burk
h art's Vegetable Compound, which
restored me. I can eat-and sleep well;
digest my food ; pains in the back
are sone. H. S. Wilson, Denver, Colo.
Write today and get a trial treat
ment of Dr. Burkhart's Vegetable
Compound. You will derive the name
benefit for Liver, Stomach Trouble
and Constipation. All druj; stores.
30-day treatment, 25c; 70 days, 50c.
Address 621 Main St., Cincinnati, O.
iKht and Mornlnir.
Have S t r o n (c ,
Healthy Kyea. If
they Tire. Itch.
C.t tCC Smart or Burn, if
TOUR LY tvi Sore. Irritated. In-
or Granulated, use Murine
often. Soothen, HefreBbe. t-ate tor
Infant or Adult. At all DruRgists.
Write for Free Eye Book. Murine
Erf ltcmedy Co. thivaso.
4 XLtrerent lvlrodn of 1 . B d rT
4 Different Prices
Strictly Fireproof. Near both depota
and convenient car servica to
ail narta of the city.
Hngrle iioomg Without Hath, $1 and tip
bioKle KuoniM ith Bath, f-'i and up
KI.BKliT KOHK. Mutmgt-r.
- ' -lX.:"