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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OEEGONIAN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1923
WITH 8 FEATURES
SOME ATTRACTIONS AT THE STOCK SHOW.
OLCOTT SPENT $1500 TO HELP
ELECT DEMOCRAT GOVERNOR
Fine Animals Are to Be Ex
y. hibited Tonight.
Flu! El t il IIV4iLJ"J .XSF?
JUDGE HAS HARD JOB
Ladd & Til ton $1000 Stake for
Fine Harness Beasts and Five
Gaitcd Class Prominent.
PROGRAMME FOR PREMIER
AlfiHT OP PnRTI.'Il' T
7.-45 P. M. Heavy draft
7:55 P. M. Novlc hunter.
8:20 P. M. Ladd & Til ton
bank $1000 stake for tine har
8:35 P. M. Gentlemen's
three-gaited saddle horses,
15.2 hands and over.
8:C5 P. II. High stepper
9 :1 0 P. M. Gentlemeri'a flve
raited saddle horses.
9:35 P. M. Handy hunter
10 M0 P. M, Hunt club drill
by 24 local riders.
Eight different features make up
tha programme for the first per
formance of Portland's annual horse
show, to open tonight in the arena
at the livestock exposition building.
From the angle of fine horses the
two classes which vie for interest
are the Ladd & Tllton $1000 stake
for fine harness horses and the
class for gentlemen's flve-gaited
horses. But from the standpoint
of the spectacular the two Jumping
classes and the red-coat drill by
Portland Hunt club riders are
The judge, Sam Haines of Colum
bus, O., will have his work cut out
in judging the large classes and his
will be no easy Job. There will be
14 entries in the five-galted class,
and of this number at least six are
famous ribbon winners with long
show records. Heading the list is
Romping Peavine, recently pur
chased from Hoy L. Davis by F. A.
Douty of Portland.
Toss-Up Is Indicated.
Talk among horsemen indicates
about a toss-up between three of
the horses for first place and the
coveted blue. These are Romping
Peavine, Miracle Man, owned by E.
A. Stuart, and Lou Ann, a horse
from the Luola Long Combs stable,
now belonging to Mrs. William P.
Roth of San Francisco. These horses
will be shown by Roy Davis, James
Buford and Lonnie Hayden, re
spectively, three of the best riders
in the country. The other horses are
Kingston, owned by Revel Lindsay
English; Major Highland, Romie C.
Jacks; Miracle Lady, E. A. Stuart;
Hlldare, Mrs. Wayne W. Keyes;
Etta B. Dare, Romie C. Jacks;
Mountain Missie, Miss Roberta
Douty; Chester K., Lady Potlach
A number of these same horses
will appear in the competition for
$1000 for fine harness horses, with
Miracle Man, Miracle Lady and Lou
Ann playing favorites. Other en
tries are James McCleave's Mabel
Reade, Mrs. W. P. Roth's Mission
Girl, Miss Eiplalia Maiden's Chester
K., Mountain Missie, Hildare and
George E. Flummer's Bohemian Art.
" 29 to lie Put Over Hurdles.
In the novice hunter division there
are 20 jumpers to be put over the
hurdles and four of these which
stand good chances of winning rib
bons are Portland horses Nat
McDougall's Johnnie Dundee, Walter
Gearin's Buster, Mrs. Stanley C. E.
Smith's Jack Plucks and Mrs. J. H.
Held's Kentucky Bob.
The handy hunter class will be
one of the largest jumping exhibi
tions in point of numbers ever seen
at a Portland show. There are 42
horses entered and they will be put
over the difficult course of six
jumps one at a time. The two
hunters from the English stable,
Bounder and the Persian, and sev
eral of the entries of James Mc
Cleave, together with the three en
tries of Oswald West and Miss
Helen West are those which are
considered likely winners, although
the class is judged more on per
formance than on conformation and
any horse which jumps well is sure
of a chance among the ribbons. ,
Two more Portland horses have
excellent chances in the class for
erentlemen's three-gaited saddle
horses over 15.2 hands high. These
are Nat McDougall's Sterling
Duke, one time a champion at the
Portland show, and Miss Margaret
Ellen Douty's Sunbright, a horse
imported from the east this summer.
The competition here, however, will
be very keen, for Mrs. Winsiow An
derson's Highland's Gloria, an ani
mal that under the name of Santa
Monica swept the three-gaited
classes last year, is also entered,
and others to reckon with are
Stuart's Glittering Glory and Sltppy
McKee, and Mrs. Keyes' Golden
17 Hich Steppers Entered.
It has been .nearly ten years since
17 high-stepping carriage horses
have been seen together in a show
ring anywhere on the Pacific coast,
but that many are entered in the
class for high steppers tonight, and
included in the number are two
which have won ribbons in Madison
Square Garden. This is the new pair
of hackneys from the Loula Long
Combs stable purchased by Mra
Winslow Anderson, Frivolity and
Vanity Fair. Mrs. W. P. Roth has
three entries, also from the Combs
stabie. Army Lad, Little Briton and
l Glenalvon Torch, while the four
. . j t , - i '
.naCKneys uwueu uy jh . vj. jv. wo.ii-derhot-f
of Cornwall on the Hudson
are ribbon winners of dozens of
The horse show will begin prompt
ly at 7:45 with the exhibition of
heavy draft-horse teams. It will
end about 10:45 o'clock, the last
event being the spectacular red
coat drill by riders of the Portland
LIVESTOCK SHOW HELD BEST
Head of Pacific International
SaysPortland Leads World. ..
Belief that the Pacific Interna
tional Livestock exposition is the
greatest stock show in the world
was expressed yesterday by E. A.
Stewart, owner of the Carnation
stock fanms and head the Pacific In
ternational organization. According
to Mr. Stewart, this year's show
outranks the great national dairy
show held at Minneapolis and St.
Paul, as there are 150 more animals
r . '
rHjv.C V ISi-ff ----4 x.1vyV
KNOW THE TRUTH! Do you know that Ben W.
Olcott, now candidate for governor on the republican ticket,
contributed $1550.09 to defeat the republican nominee and
elect the democratic candidate for .governor, Oswald West, in
1910 The following statements of expense filed m the office
of the secretary of state at Salem speak for themselves. Read
them. Know the Truth!
I, Ben W. Olcott, being first duly sworn, depose and say
that I have made the following contributions to promote the
interests of Oswald West, candidate for governor at the
recent election, to-wit:
West Booster Club $1500.00
Jas. R. Coleman, Chairman . . . 50.00
BEN W. OLCOTT.
Subscribed and sworn to before me at Salem, Oregon,
this 22d day of November, 1910. J. R. LINN,
(Notarial Seal.) Notary Public for Oregon.
STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES OF
WEST BOOSTER CLUB
C. V. Brown $1500.00
B. W. Olcott 1500.00
Jas. R.Linn 354.60
Contributions to state central committee. .$3354.60
I, B. W. Olcott, being first duly sworn, depose and say
that I am the treasurer of the West Booster Club and that
the above is a corfect statement of the receipts and expendi
tures of the West Booster Club during the recent campaign.
BEN W. OLCOTT.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 22d day of
November, 1910. J. R. LINN,
.(Notarial Seal.) Notary Public for Oregon.
Indorsed: Brown, Olcott and Linn. For Oswald West.
Filed November 23, 1910.
F. W. BENSON, Secretary of State.
entered at the local exposition than
at the eastern show.
Mr. Stewart s enthusiasm for the
Pacific international horse show di
vision is unbounded. He recently
went east and purchased, at a cost
of $40,000, a stable of 13 of the finest
show horses in the country, and thAs
entire string is. at the show grounds
ready to participate in the horse
show which opens tonight. N
"Portland is now in line for first
rank among the horse show cities of
the continent," he said. "I brought
with, me from the east an old time
horserftan who says that the horse
show-ring, with the accompanying
facilities here at Portland, is the
best horse show plant in America.
The only possible exception is the
Rochester show grounds at Roches
ter, N. Y.
land to enter the competition at the
local show. The highest score in the
contest was made by a Boise youth,
Ted Warren, who scored 943 out of
a possible 1000.
The following cities sent teams to
the contest: Boise, Jdaho; Ontario,
Call.; On'tario, McMirrnville, Red
mond, Medf ord, ' Lebanon, Corvallis,
Oufur, Prineville, Forest Grove,
Gresham, Knappa, Woodburn, Newr
berg, Independence, Ellensburg!
Edenville and Elma, Or.: Washing
ton and Moscow, Idaho.
MEMORIAL IS UNVEILED
F. S. STIMSOX SERVICE IS
HELD AT STOCK SHOW..
Achievements of Late President
of Association Are Praised
by Numerous Speakers.
(Continued From First Page.)
ing up Mr. Stimson's work and car
rying it on at the same rate.
The unveiling of the tablet was
held immediately after the . ad
dresses. The arena then was taken, over by
2 riders from the Portland Hunt
club, who went through the equita
tion drill, which they will give under
the direction of H. M. Kerron at tha
n ht horse show during the week.
Stork Judging to Start.
The judging of the stock will be
gin early today in the beef and
dairy cattle, draft horses and some
brands of sheep. These divisions
will be judged for the most part In
the big arena. The arena will be
used at night for the horse show
and also for the matinee horse show
Thursday, Friday and Saturday af
ternoons. There are approximately 3000 fine
animals of all kinds under the roof
of the exposition building. There
are 480 animals in the beef cattle
breeds. 850 in the dairy breeds, 820
sheep, 175 goats, 600 hogs, 130 fine
draft horses and 150 animals be
longing to the boys' and girls' live
stock clubs. These numbers do not
include the animals of the fat stock
divisions, and these total 21 carloaSe
of hogs, sheep and .cattle.
Announcement of winners in the
high school agricultural contest was
made yesterday and honors wenf to
the team from the Boise high school.
Students from the Ontario Califor
nia high school ranked second and
those from the Ontario, Oregon,
high school, third.
Twenty-one teams of three mem
bers each, representing high schools
of Oregon, Washington, California
and Idaho, were entered in th con
test, a sit ock -judging competition.
Pereberon horses. Shorthorn cattle.
Poland-China hogs, Shropshire sheep
and Jersey cattle were reviewed by
the students, and on their judgment
of the animals were th awards
The Boise students who won first
prize also won a similar contest at
the Idaho state fair at Boise, and
as a result of the prize money won
there were enabled to travel to Port-
I 1 envy six-iiorse team emerea ny xne American Express company, vrnicu id attracting condiaerame atten
tion at the exposition, a Prize-winning Hampshire ram, owned by J. G. S. Hubbard &.Sons. 3 Hand
some Ayrenhtre boll entered by the Oregon ngrieulturnl college and expected to he a rnnner-an for the
prize awards in its class. 4 Last year grand champion of the Pacific International show. Matador Segis
Walker VI, Holstein bull owned by the Carnation stock farm. 5 Entrant for honors in the night horse
show, Mabel e Read, driven by Miss Dorris Oxley Mctioavc,
Baker Mining' Project Viewed.
BAKER, Or., Nov. 5. (Special.)
Jay D. Crary and W. D. Hoover of
Aberdeen, Wash., arrived here yes
terday and today visited the scene
of ODerations of thA Dplawnrn Min-
horn mine, 10 miles west of Baker,
where every preparation is being
made for the most important deep
development ever attempted in this
district, the running of a long tun
nel that will take a year, perhaps,
to complete for the cross-cutting of
the many ore vwns known to ex
ist overhead at great depth.
cial.) In addition to the interest
centered in the gubernatorial race
there is much interest in city poli
tics. A. F. Barnett, present coun
cilman, was nominated at the reg
ular primary election for mayor and
Edwin Jones. Walden Dillard. Glen
R. Williams and J. W. Hunt as
councllmen. Several weeks ago the
Gump-for-Congr.ess club brought
out two candidates, J. W. McDonald
and W. H. Brower, both of whom
are now councilmen. During the
last fpw davp the cnndid.'ites havp
begun to do campaigning and it
seems likely there will be a close
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
gonian. All its readers are inter
ested in the classified columns.
St. Helens Contest Spirited.
ST. HELENS. Or.. Nov. 5. (Spe-
Scientific Preparation Called
"Pyro-Form" Is Result of
Long Research Work
Pyorrhea, long believed to be in
curable, has at last been mastered,
according to the statement of chem
ists of the Pyro-Form Laboratories
in California. For years these
chemists have been studying and
experimenting to perfect a remedy
which would banish this dreaded,
disease of the mouth. They,- like
others', have been fighting Pyorrhea,
not only because of its destructive
effect upon the teeth, but because
of the other diseases which it causes.
Rheumatism, kidney trouble, blood
disorders, skin infections, stomach
trouble and numerous other ail
ments are often the direct result of
Some time ago an announcement
was made that these chemists had
succeeded in perfecting a remedy
for Pyorrhea called "Pyro-Forra."
Investigation proved that this prep
aration actually relieved the most
advanced cases in from ten to
twenty days anduhat it prevented
any advancement of the disease.
Many cases where teeth were found
to be loose and ready for extrac
tion were brought back to normal
condition by "Pyro-Form." Pus-infected
and bleeding gums were re
stored to' a sound and healthy con
"Pyro-Form" has recently been
introduced on the Pacific Coast and
can flow be had at any drug store.
So effective have results been that
the preparation is sold under a
money-back guarantee of satisfac
tion. A liberal sample treatment
will be sent to any address upon
receipt of 25c by the Pyro-Form
: Company, San Bernardino, Calif
' Adv. . - .
3, h Lin . 2 &
REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR A SECOND TERM
Makes His Office Produce Revenue for the Taxpayers:
He has collected over $1,000,000.00 in inheritance taxes.
He has increased fund earnings over $258,000.00 by keeping
state funds invested in good securities drawing good interest.
Makes Every Dollar Pay Its Own Way:
Transacted an annual business of $69,000,000, with an aver
age daily checking account of $35,000.00. .
Handled $500,000.00 indorsed general fund warrants (draw-,
ing 6 interest under the statute) for 2 interest, saving the
t Keeps state funds, not needed for immediate use, earning
Safeguards State's Funds and Moneys:
The state has never lost a penny due to bank failures, default
in payment of principal or interest of bonds, or in any other
manner while 0. P. Hof f has been State Treasurer.
These Statements Are Duly Audited State Records, Open to
v the Inspection of Every Citizen
He Asks the Usual Courtesy of a Second Term and Will Ap
preciate Your Votes
'(Paid 'Ad. "by James W. Crawford, 425 Yeon Bldg Portland, Or.)
Done at the capitol at Salem, Oregon, this 27th day of
October, A. D. 1922.
(Seal.) SAM A. KOZER,
Secretary of State.
Olcott speakers have been asking Hepublicans to vote for Olcott on the
ground that Harding wants a "regular" Republican administration in
Oregon. What kind of a "regular" Republican is Olcott, who, on his
own affidavit, contributed $1500. to the Democratic state campaign
committee and swore to the fact as treasurer of a club boosting the
Democratic candidate for governor!
For my part, I have made up my mind to vote for Pierce for Governor.
M. W. STOREY,
A Registered Republican.
(Paid Advertisement by M. W. Storey, 13S1 E. 17th St.)
West Coast Lite is preeminent
among the great institutions
of the. West because its found'
ers knew that stability is the
all 'important keystone on
which depends the success of
any insurance organization.
Always the stability of West
Coast Lite has been beyond
question. Its future is as assured
as that'of the great West itself.
West Coast Life'
msmc emu-wi nuMosco
J. W. STEWART, Supt. of Agencies
701-5 Gascu Bldg., Portland, Oregon
To Favor the 1927 Exposition
Portland voters must vote on TWO measures.
Vote 308 x Yes
for state amendment
Vote 500 x Yes
on city charter amendment
Both Measures Must Pass to Make Exposition Possible
(Paid Advertisement by Oregon 1927 Exposition Committee)