Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1915)
THE SUNDAY OEEGOMAN, PORT!LAXZ, OCTOBER 24, 1915.
NORTH IDAHO AFTER
ITS SHARE OF PIE
South Is Declared to "Hog'
State Offices, and Section
k Lacks Representation.
CAUCUS MOVE PROPOSED
Leaders Suggest Selection of Best of
Available Candidates and Con
' certed Support for Only Those
Agreed On Rumors Afloat.
Funeral services were'held at the fam
ily residence. Rev. Landsborough, of the
Presbyterian Church of Oregon City,
officiating, in the presence c an un
usually large concourse of friends.
The pallbearers were Christ Swenscn,
Melville Byers. Roy Otty, Carl Raithd,
Arthur Vorphal and Erail Lehman.
The tragic and untimely death of
Joseph Backman, Jr., was the result of
the accidental discharge of a shotgun
in his home on the evening of October
6. Ho lost his left arm. For 10 days
he lay in the Oregon City Hospital, ap
parently improving. On October 16 .he
suddenly failed and died within an
Joseph F. Bachmann. Jr., was the
elder son of Joseph and Bertha Bach
mann and was born at Aurora, Or.. Feb
ruary, 1891. When 2 years of age he
removed with his parents to Brookeide
Farm, three miles east of Clackamas,
where the family has since resided. He
graduated from Stone public school,
after which he took up the manage
ment and the work on his father's
As a farmer and stockman he was
one of the most successful in the coun
ty. He was an ambitious young, man
of sterling qualities and high ideals,
and had always lived an active life,
which was characterized by industry,
honesty, thoroughness and business in
tegrity. He ie survived by his parents. a
GUI! STUDY SOON Otl
Ceast Artillery Corps to Get
COLONEL ISSUES ORDERS
Arrangements Made for Wort tn
ATlre Telegraphy, Wireless 'Tel
egraphy, Telephony, Type
FORT STEVENS, Or., Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) The indoor instruction period of
the Coast Artillery Corps stationed at
Fort Stevens is about to start. The
study period will cover hree hours
daily during the Winter months. Par-
BOISE. Idaho, Oct. 23. (Special.)
The somewhat agitated frame of mind
of Northern Idaho politically, and the
inuendo charges made against the
southern part of the state now that the
Republican political campaign is be
ginning to book, received serious con
sideration of party leaders here this
Briefly this agitation seems to be
crystallizing in the verdict that the
South is playing the part of "office
hog" in that it seeks to control a great
majority" of Federal and state offices.
The North 'wants more consideration.
It is without either Senator or Repre
sentative in Congress; the Governor
ship and a majority of the state of
fices now are lost to it. Due to the
peculiar geographical conditions of this
state the interests of the . North are
not entirely in common .with those of
the South, and for that reason there is
a clamor for additional representation.
Charges and counter charges of
church influence have in the past been
raised in connection with party control
of office and there is an inclination,
even this early in the campaign, on the
part of the North to charge the Mor
mons with endeavoring to dictate.
South' Candidates Appear Early.
The North has endeavored to bring
out a strong candidate for Governor,
but the South again seems to have been
one step in advance, for it already has
two candidates in the field, with the
prospects of more to follow. There apj
pears to be a concerted movement in
the North to' induce George Crum, of
Lewiston, or Charles L. Heitmap, of
Rathdrum.. to make the race as guber
natorial candidates, but neither so far
has made his intentions known.
Quite the contrary seems to be true
of the South. Captain E. G. Davis, of
Boise, is an announced candidate. Davd
W. Davis, of American Falls, has per
mitted the use of his name as an
aspirant. John M. Haines, of Boise, de
feated in the last campaign, is keep
ing party leaders puzzled as to what
his attitude will be.
Primary Law in Blamed.
A -sample of the feeling in the North
Is contained in the following statement
In' one of the leading Republican papers
there, the Coeur d'Alene Press:
"The North will get no candidate for
Governor on the Republican or Demo
cratic tickets. Neither will it get a
candidate for any other leading office
unless Burton L. French should seek
the primary nomination for Congress.
"He has a hold in the South which
will give him the nomination, but the
'orth need- not apply for any other
place of prominence, for the -South,
under the present primary law, will
take- all these nominations.
"For this reason, if for no others
the people of the North ought to be op
posed to the primary law in its pres
ent form." , ,
North ITrged V Back Beat.
There is now a demand that promi
nent Republicans in the North agree on
candidates to be brought out and en
deavor to get behind the strongest
available men. Already such men as
K. E. Elliott, of Bonners Ferry: Miles
Johnson, of Lewiston; ex-State Senator
Potts, of Coeur d'Alene; Speaker Con
ner, of Sandpoint. , and Burton L.
French, of Moscow, have been men
tioned as offering available Congres
sional timber: George Crum, of Lewis-
ton: Charles II. Hietman. of Rathdrum:
James H. Ailshie. of Coeur d'Alene, and
II. H. Taylor, of Sandpoint. have been
considered as gubernatorial prospects,
while other men almost of equal promi
nence have had their names linked with
Mr. Defenbaeh's Name Mentioned.
Included for state offices is Byron
T. Defenbach, of Lewiston. who. in the
last primary campaign, was an un
successful candidate against O. V.
Allen, defaulting State Treasurer. The
ifrlends of Defenbach have let it he
known here that he will probably be
a candidate for Lieutenant-Governor or
State Auditor, probably the former, but
he will not be a candidate for either
if it will interfere with the prospects of
ny Northern candidate for Governor.
The North now has a Justice of the
Supreme Court in William M. Morgan,
of Moscow: Secretary ' of State in
George R. Barker, of Sandpoint: Lieutenant-Governor
in Herman H. Taylor,
of Sandpoint. and Miss Rernice McCoy,
State Superintendent of Tublic Instruc
tion, a former resident of Lewiston.
South Has lO In Office.
The South, on the other hand, has
toth United States Senators in William
E. Borah, of Boise; James H. Brady,
of Pocatello; both Representatives in
Congress in Addison T. Smith, of Twin
Falls, and Robert M. McCracken, of
Boise. In addition, the South has two
Justices of the Supreme Court, Isaac
N. Sullivan, of Boise, and Alfred Budge,
of Pocatello. It has the Governor, in
Moses Alexander, of Boise; Attorney
General In J. H. Patterson, of Boise:
State Auditor in Fred L. Ifuesten, of
Idaho Kails, and State Treasurer in
John W. Eagleson. of Boise, a total of
en. Practically ' all of the appointive
heads of state departments also are
from the South.
If insistant demand of the North for
a fairer division of Federal and state
ofices is to have any effect at all in
the future, say party leaders here, it
will only be through concentration and
solid bacUing behind the strongest men
who can be brought out.
Klection hy North Possible.
It may not be as impossible as some
of. the Northerners think for them to
secure this division, it is asserted. In
fact, some of the party leaders here
believa that if the North, for instance,
stands solidly behind candidates for
Representative in Congress. Attorney
General.; Justice of the Supreme Court
and possibly Secretary of State, . it
might be able to secure the recognition
. it is so insistent on, and not only nomi
nate but elect them.
. .....- - ..........
t fc... .. v r' " " ii ' i i j u,' t ' i"l
! V! ' ?';
I -- -
TOP (FROM LEFT TO RIGHT) MRS. NANCY KNCLE, I'lOXKKR OF
IST.a, AND MRS. EMMA M'FAUUIV. BELOW MRS. W. W. EM-
HART AND MISS ALICE HARLENS.
brother, George, and sisters, Anna, Em
ma, Jessie. Laura and Jennie.
EARLY SETTLER BURIED
HOST OF FRIENDS PAY TRIBUTE! TO
MRS. NANCY EXGLE,
Hardships of Trip Across Plains In 1S32
and Ravages of Cholera Are Re
tt called in Biography.
MOLALLA, Or., Oct. 23. (Special.)
Mrsj Nancy Engle, who died here Sat
urday, October 16, was one of the
original settlers of this section. ' In
company with her parents, she crossed
the plains in an emigrant train in 18E2.
She was 14 years old, having been born
in Pike County. Illinois, in 1838. On
the trip across the plains she lost her
mother, who was stricken by cholera.
On November 16, 1854. she was mar
ried to Samuel Engle, who passed
away March 1, 1902. Born to this
union were six children, all of (Whom
survive the mother. They are Albert,
W. H. and D. Engle. Airs. Emma Mc
Faddin, Mrs. Alice Harless and Mrs.
Annie Everhart. Besides the chil
dren Mrs. Engle is survived by 16
grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren.
Children and grandchildren
and great-grandchildren all live here.
Mrs. Engle's maiden name was Dun
iway. She was a sister of the hus
band of the late Abigail Scott Duniway.
O. D. Eby, of Oregon Cityj delivered
an eulogistic, address at the residence.
Rev. A. T. Shoemake conducted the
services. The funeral was largely at
tended. Mrs. Engle was lovingly re
ferred to as "Aunt Nancy" by the
whole community. tone was greatly
beloved because of her charity and
gentleness and great wifely and moth
COLLEGE JOURNAL IS OUT
"Oregon Countryman" Is Published
By Corral lis Students.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis. Oct. 23 (Special.) The Ore
gon Countryman, an agtricultural
journal published by the students in
the school of agriculture at the Ore
gon Agricultural College, issued the
first number of the year yesterday. The
publication contains 60 pages, most of
which are devoted to well-written
articles of timely interest along agri
cultural and home economic lines.
Many of the articles are contributed by
agricultural experts of the college fac
ulty and. experiment station staff.
The publication is supported by the
agricultural and home economics clubs.
ticular tttention will be devoted to les
sons on the operation and maintenance
of the heavy guns that defend the Columbia-Subjects
for the grade of first-class
gunner include studies in cordage, pri
mers, fuses, angle measuring instru
ments, weight-lifting devices, such as
jacks, gins, shears, etc., powers and
arrangement of different types of
tackles, identification of the various
types of war vessels, etc.
The orders issued by Colonel Lud
low covering this indoor period embody
a most important and advantageous
departure from the usual routine. Ar
rangements have been made by which
those who have qualified in gunnery
branches will be instructed on optional
advanced work in wire telegraphy,
wireless telegraphy, telephony,;, type
writing, combustion . and steam ' engi
neering, surveying, firing and care of
boilers and electrical wiring, . Compe
tent instructors have been selected for
each of the above courses.
All of the above subjects will be
taught by enlisted men under the su
pervision of officers of the post. The
fact that competent instructors can
be found for the numerous technical
subjects listed above is not at all sur
prising when it is noted that every
coast artillery fortification . operates
their own wireless, complete telephone
Installation, clerical departments, ba
keries, power plants and in many in
stances telegraph stations, etc.
The thoroughness of the training of
the United States coast defense troops
has prompted foreign military exnerts
to remark that, though our coast ar
tillery are numerically inferior, they
have the greatest technical skill known
to any similar branch among the world
MAXIMUM LEVY IS FACED
Marshfleld May Be Assessed 20 Mills
Because of Saloons' Exit.
MARSHFIELD. Or.. Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Through the loss of saloon li
censes in Marshfleld the City Council
finds it must levy taxes for 1916 to the
amount of $41,000, making an advance
of between 5 and 6 mills. The as
sessment has not been definitely deter
mined, but it will not be less than 18
mills and probably will be 20, which
would be the maximum the Council
could levy. The loss of revenue owing
to prohibition is Jla.OOO.
There will be a floating indebtedness
at the end of 1915 of approximately
$10,000 and if the 20 mills assessment
is made this could be wiped out in 1916
the Council believes. The appropria.
tions for 1916 are estimated as fol
lows: Lighting, $6000: water, $3000; po.
lice. $3360; legal department, $3000
Recorder's office. $2500: engineering.
$4300; payment on fir-3 apparatus. $2700
fire department, $3600; balance,miscel
LA GRANDE MAN'S YOUNG "OX TEAM" ATTRACTS MUCH
ATTENTION AT COUNTY FAIR.
DAMASCUS FARMER BURIED
J. F". Bachmann. Jr.. Succnmbs Ten
Days After Shotgun Accident.
PAMASCXS. Or.. Oct. 23. (Special.)
The remains of the late Joseph F.
Bachman. Jr.. were laid to rest In the
Damascus Cemetery Tuesday afternoon.
lAc JS, a
? ft iiVt h. If!' f - -
ED. MORRISON'S Tl'RXOl'T. . ,
LA GRANDE. Or., Oct. 23. (Special.) To hark back to pioneer days
of ox teams has proven a source of entertainment to Edward Mor-
rison, well-known Holsteln herd breeder of this valley. He has taught
two six-weeks-old Holstein ) calves to take to the yoke, and at the
county fair, where he had a big Holstein exhibit, the calves were
big attractions. Although young, they haul Mr. Morrison about, on
good roads, in a small wagon, and obey "Gee" and "Haw" with
marked promptness. Reports from the country points tell of many
boys trying to emulate .the dairyman since seeing his ox team turn
out at the fair.
Furniture should be a lifetime investment that is to say it should be the kind of furniture that will make
yours a "homey" home, and give you real pleasure and use three hundred and sixty-five days in every year.
"Just Furniture" will not do this. There must be Extra Quality, Extra Stability and Extra Worth.
Adams Period the Furniture o f Real Personality
Individual beauty and tasteful grandeur will be
added to every room that Is furnished with this fur
niture, giving an air of exclusiveness. No matter
which it may be the living-room, dining-room,
library or bedroom the charm is distinctive. The
quality is of such that insures a long life, yet the
price is reasonable. You should see our display to
really appreciate "Adams Period."
Mill.Price Sale 2000 Yards
Body Brussels Carpet
Tomorrow (Monday) morning we place on sale
2000 yards Superior Body Brussels Carpet from
the best carpet mills in America, such as Bige
lows, Lowells, Hartford, etc, at positively mill
f)rice. 'Regular $2.00 per yard, sewed d i Att
aid and lined. .... P - 0
Second Floor, Main Store, Fifth and Washington
Seasonable Sale of Blankets,
Comforters and Pillows
We carry the largest and best assortment of these goods in the citv.
Watch our large show-window display at Fifth and Washington sts.
NOTE THESE REDUCTIONS FOR MONDAY SHOFPEBSl
EIDER BRAND DOWN QUILTS
Regular 'J.S0 Quilts now jy gjj
Regular J li.bo" Quilts' "now jg yg
Regular jii-So' Quilts' n'ow'g JjQ
Regular C.a0 per pair, spe- gQ
Regular $4.50 per pair, spe- tQ Of)
cial at 0iZU
Usual $6.50 Comforters
Usual $10.00 Comforters
now at '
Brat All-Wool Blanket. Fall Msr,
Heavy Welcht; White, Tan, Cream.
9.60 Blan-ff"7 O C 6.S0 Blan-0 7 C
kets.spe'l' t3 kets, spe'lvti I J
i I '. . I
Have You Seen
the Wonder the
The range that will put sunshine into
your kitchen the busiest, darkest day'
in the year. The "Garland Combina
tion" will lighten your work, save you
money and give you more real comfort
in your kitchen than you ever dreamed
possible. It burns both coal and gas
two stoves in one. You really must
see this range to appreciate it.
Don't Miss This Sale Monday of
Attractive Library Tables
SECOND AND MORRISON-ST. STORE ONLY.
$95 Library Table. 36x60-inch
top. top covered in genuine
Spanish leather, very massive
design, old copper fittings,
select quartered oak. COQ DC
An unusual value atwiO
$16.50 All Quarter-Sawed Oak
Library Table, 24 x 38-inch
top, French- leg de- Q DC
sign, now for OSiOJ
$22 All Quarter - Sawed Oak
Library Table, 24x3 inch
top. French - leg de- CM Cf
sign, now at. vl liJU
$23 All Quarter - Sawed Oak
Library Table, 28x42 - inch
top, straight, simple C I Q QC
lines, now at lJiOJ
HID1CI LOl sr.v 1.0 w.
SO UEU DAVt.M'OKT Ma
il O pan y finished, covered in
Kosion I e a t h e r a. CO I DC
sample special at. . . 001 lOU
1 liS t.I MHKIITO A RTJ A O
CRAFTS MliO UAVEMORT-
Kumed finish, genuine Span
ish leather a sanv
pe special at.
BLD 1) A V E V I O R. 'V
Frame of massive Colonial
lines, made of all selected
quarter - sawed oak, CQyl Cfl
special at 0O4-.OU
Entire stock at Second & Morrisoit Hoone ForniRhlnfcs Fur
nitnrc, Roicm. Carpet. RanRcs, Heat in ic 8toven, etc. afford
anmiHl Mvlngi. Conic, ace your dollara do doable work
When D e sired
Henry Jenning & Sons
Fifth and Washington
Also Second and Morrison
0. A G. PEN IN LEAD
White Leghorns at Fair Have
1554 Eggs to 'Credit.
FIRST PLACE IS "CINCHED
Canada White Vyandottes Show Up
Well by Producing .1309 Times
- and Becoming Close Con-'
tender for Honors.
OREGOX AGRICULTURAL. COLLEGE,
Corvallis, Oct. 23. (Special.) The pen
of White Leghorns entered by the Ore
gon Agricultural College have clinched
their hold on first prize the Panama
Pacific International eggr-laying con
test. The latest report issued cover
ing the first 10 months of the con
test showed that the three Oregon pens.
White Leghorns, Oregons and Barred
Plymouth Rocks, - are leading in the
order named.- - - - '
The Leghorns have increased their
lead over other competing pens until
it would be ' a practical impossibility
for them to Be overtaken even if they
were to cease layins altogether. The
records show -that this pen has pro
duced 1554 eggs while their nearest
competitor outside- of the other two
college pens -has- produced -1309. This
gives them a lead of 23 eggs over the
nearest non-College competing pen
a lead that none of them could hope to
overcome In- six weeks, all that is left
of the contest period. -
Orearons Lsr-1861 Ekics la Contest.
The pen of Oregons has laid 1361
eggs and the Barred Rocks 1325. The
Oregons seem to be well out in front
with a good chance to finish second.
while the Barred Rocks will have to
continue pretty good work If they are
not nosea oux oy tneir ciosesc competi
tor, Mr. Adams' "pen of Canada White
Wyandottes, which has produced 1309
eggs. , ' ' -
This pen led' for several months of
the contest, and always has been a
strong contender for high honors. Dur
ing the last month covered by 'the re
port, September, one ' of the O. A. C.
Barred Rock - hens was accidentally
killed. This accident may affect their
The latest reports show that the
Barred Rock hen of F. M. Sherman,
Lebanon, is leading in Individual rec
ords with 195 eggs. Her closest com
petitor Is an O. Ai. "C. White Leghorn
with 193.. ... ... . ..
O. A. C. lira, in T of lO Hlah Placea.
Out of the entire list of 10 individual
highest records for the period . up to
October 1, the O. C. hens occupy
seven' places. Four' of these-are ' held
by White Leghorns, two by Oregons
and one by a Barred Rock.- The 10
highest pen records for the 10 y months
of the contest to October 1 are as fol
Oreaon Agricultural college. White Lear
horns - - - 1 ..4
Oregon Agricultural Colleee. Orecom. . .1361
Oriron Agricultural t Collect, Barred
Plymouth Rocks . 13"3
Adam. Canada. White Wyandottes 1U0S
Bonnie Broolc Farm. Karatosa Springs.
X. Y.. Wblta Legherns, . JSiJ
Jean Bros.. B. C, 'a-nlie Wyandottes-.'. i:oa
McCord. Cal.. Rhode Island Reds 1197
Tom Barron. England. White Leghorns. 1184
Shupe. Washington. Leghorns - llou
Sherman, Lebanon, Or.. Pllymouth
Rocks , 114
The ten highest pens for the month
of September is as follows:
McCord, Cal.. Rhode Island Rrds 124
Oregon Agricultural College, White Leg
Haynes. Idaho, White Wyandottes Ill
Adams. Canada, White Wyandottes 10
Dean Bros.. B. C. White Wyandottes.. VJ
Oregon Agricultural College. i-rred
Plymouth Rock 8
Shoap. Wash.. White Leghorns Uti
Tarboi. III.. Sliver Wyandottes 94
Roblr.aon. Cal.. Barred Plymouth Rocks tJ
Oregon. Agricultural College, Oregons.. 87
The ten highest individual hen
records for the period to October 1 are:
Sherman, Lebanon, Or., Barred Plymouth
Oregon Agricultural College. White
Oregon Agricultural College, White
Oregon Agricultural College. Oregons 157
Tom Barron, Kngland, White Leghorns. 17S
Oregon Agricultural College. White Leg
Oregon Arrl-.ultura-r College. Oregons lt
Oregon Agricultural College, White ueg-
' horns 14
Dollenbacher. Wash.. Black Minorca... l&i
Oregon. Agricultural College. Barred
Plymnmh Rootcs 1SI
CLATSOP WILL EXHIBIT
ASTORIA LEAGUE GATHERS DIS
PLAYS FOR LAND SHOW.
Products of Canneries Dairies Cran
berry Farms, Mills and Ranches
Are to Be Shown.
ASTORIA, Oct. 23. (Special.) Under
the direction of the Astoria Develop
ment League, a distinctive exhibit of
Clatsop County's leading productions
will be made at the forthcoming Manu
facturers' and Land Products Show, to
be held in Portland October 25 to No
The exhibit, which is now being as
sembled by J. E. Harley, assisted by
several of the leading citizens of
Astoria, will embrace displays of canned
and preserved salmon, minced clams,
butter and dairy products, cranberries,
lumber products and a small general
showing of the most valuable forase
and vegetable crops.
In connection, with the displays
moving-picture films showing the
methods of salmon fishing, logging
scenes, lumber mills and other interest
ing development activities will be
presented in the Land Show audi
torium. One of the interesting features of
the cranberry display will be a section
of bog land showing cranberry vines
growing; supplies of cranberries will be
provided in connection with this bog
lor the inspection of Land Show visi
tors. Wallace R. Struble. secretary and
publicity manager of the Astoria De
velopment League, will have charge
of the exhibit at the Land Show, and
in addition to giving general and spe
cific information will deliver several
lectures in connection with the moving
Raymond Sets Dollar Day Date..,
RAYMOND.' Wash.. Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Saturday. November 20, has been
selected by the Merchants' Associa
tion for Dollar day in Raymond. Every
store in town is f xpprtl to participate.
With a Little Patience
You Can Solve
This Player Piano Pur
chased From a Dealer
Would Cost You $6SO
Our Price $475
No one has ever solved the problem
of getting better value than you get
Every day you read advertisements
claiming that for $350 to $395 you
can purchase a $650 Player Piano, but
no reason is given why this low price.
Intelligent readers, are not' satisfied
with simply a statement. They want
' reasons and proof that it is really a
$650 player piano or a player piano
of $C50 value.
. We manufacture our own pianos
' and sell them direct. This saves you
the large dealer's profit. . .
A dealer must purchase from the
manufacturer, and then sell to you,
thereby, charging two profits instead
Then, again, when purchasing from
a dealer you have no assurance that
: he will keep the agency of the piano
he sells you. He may change it over
As manufacturers with a reputation
to maintain and no one on whom to
BUSH & LANE PIANO CO.
433 Washington st, cor. 12th.
have been taking ad
vantage of o u r Great
Player Bargain. Many
Pianos taken in ex
change. A few men
HERE THEY GO.
Knight - Brinker-
Stone A C $ 45
Bloemfleld sV Otla.. 43
Voar own terms. We do
as we advertise.
Bring thin ad wltn you.
House of Originality.
throw the blame in case of dissatisfac
tion, you are assured of the best piano
If you determine on a certain policy
and have the ability to put it in ex
ecution, and stick to it long enough,
the public will place reliance in your
work. Thus it is with the Bush &
Lane Piano Co. Proof of piano-making,
skill and constant adherence to an
artistic ideal, have given the public
absolute confidence in the makers of
the Bash & Lane Pianos and Player
A fair value for your old piano in
The famous hand-played autograph
and vocal style music rolls for sale.
Walk a few blocks and save $100 to
$225 on the purchase of Piano or
Player Piano. Satisfaction or your
Factory price, factory, terms.
BUSH & LANE PIANO CO.
433 Washington st, cor. 12th.