Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAIJD, TIIUIwDAY EVrrai.'a, JULY 13, lll
v - --
AN INDEPCNDCMT KBWSPAPKB.
I ' 'i.hKl mrj m!i (nrept B4rl end
t Pnular aarulna: ( Tbe Joni Bal)t-
". run muA iamklll Mimo, ruiJiena. w.
' tt tb pnrtomo it Partlaae. Or.. f
fuiMlu tttrouch tbe atalle as aicana-daae
TKUrHONB MA1K HTa.
All llMrtniMitl wmmfaA h ffela
(il tb operator the oeeenaMat ye ut
KjH.Ii.KJN ADVBanSINO RRPBEMNTATITS
"14 Benjamin Special advertUlng Ageaer,
J r.m.wp k llullrilnc. US Fifth a Tease, e
xott; IrtbuH Huildl&c CMce,
BabwrtptkMi' Turn br wit t ear I"
la Um Wuitae Blatea. Tamo at atealee.
On year (8.00 f On awats. JO
bidVdat . J
Oae rar. ....... i.ao Oh aih.... J
DAILY AND SUNDAY.
Oae rear gr.ao Oaa aaoaik.....,..? AS
There la ' bo royal ro4 to
highest fame, .
The man has tolled! who wean '
,' a glorloua name. ,. i
''- ;"' r-Eomi C. . DowA.
CENATOR FULTON said ,
Vice-President " Fairbanks
a.' J the right kind of ..man. for a
- leader of a great country- and
people. 'Xeader" la quite' a signifi
cant word..' Jt haa a meaning. In
wnai, many wouia uaa to Know, as
Mr. Fairbanks. ever been; or la ever
. . I 1 A V. , - . - M '
routine, rotten machine politics? In
what particular did he ever lead, and
whltherf and for what purpose? 1
The' Idea of a ."leader", involves
-that of -people to-be led, of people
who want la more iDmivttrA innia.
low. and for. some purpose. , If the
must be because they are not satis
fied with present conditions and
want to change them for the. better,
If. as Brother Fairbanks and so many
others say, the country, the people,
are - all right, are prosperous, are
contented, are as well off as Bosalble
and as could be desired, then they
want no leaders, for they want to
go nowhere and change nothing.
There la nothing to lead them to,
nothing . to lead them for. ;
But leadership, again. Implies not
only change, but conquest. ' It Im
plies attack, battle, victory. It means
ad ranee over uphill and contested
ground) v Only when such a incre
ment la made la there need of lead
ers; then Indeed they are needed,
and of most rltal .Importance It la
that they are fit leaders. i , "
- Senator Fulton la - an. .. educated
man, and , knows the meaning" of
words; hence when he says "leader"
we presume he haa la rlew a for
ward, upward movement." If not,
the word la meaningless. And he
ears Mr. Fairbanks la a "fit leader."
He la entitled to -that opinion. We
Mnnnt irrM with him. Wat tfclnV
the distinguished vice-president
would lead In the wrong direction,
down MIL.: U?
OREGON ADVERTISING WA8H
INGTON. i ,
OREGON doea many. wlerd things
Industrially. One of the . most
remarkable of all la the ship
ping of Oregon cherries for
canning purposes. Of course, they
are aubaequently sold under a Wash
ington labeL They are canned
mostly at Puyallup, and compared to
western Oregon aa to cherries Puy-
n I. . I.. IT.. J An AAA
BMftUJP a. arWUUH VlWrM-VVWVV
pounds of matchlesB Oregon cherries,
before the season ends, will go to
Puyallup to be canned, and though
the pride of Oregon, will be sold In
the market as a Washington product
As they go to consumer they will
be, not an adrertlaement ot Oregon,
but 'of Washington, and Puyallup,
Tet we wonder why Oregon la alow
to grow In population. If we want
to grow, why do we not send Oregon
products out as Oregon products, to
advertise the state? Why send them
nrtt aa Waatilnartnn nmdnrta. tn anr.
plott Washington ? -A'''
-. 41. . , 4 V .
uuk ... v v ja auuuju uuuayy
phase In the Incident . It la not
enough that Oregon cherries shall go
to exploit Washington. The price at
which Oregon growers are compelled
to part with them la a part of the
humiliation. Four centa a pound
waa the figure,' and while Oregon
growers were receiving It California
orchardlsta were paid seven to nine
cents for a greatly Inferior cherry.
The price to Idaho growers for sim
ilarly Inferior fruit was eight cents.
With the best cherry in' the world,
the Oregon, men got but half ; what
California and Idaho growers7 were
paid.,; v'' tu, :. .
ui wbiwi iocs, oi cannery capacity
was the e&uae ' There were not
enough . canneries - Tn 1 OregonT to
handle the pack, or make competi
tion tor the raw product That' is
why famous Oregon cherrlee-were'
packed at Puyallup, and are to be
exploited under a Purallun label. T
la an Trr?nn Innot.w 1 ".iVr
and one that, tor the sake of growers
and for .the sake ot Oregon, should
be corrected. It Is common knowl
edge that there Is an excellent mar
gin In canning cherries at eight cents
per pound to the grower. res not
the spectacle of the fruit selling at
fuar cents,' and going at that to
Puyallup for canning, offer an In
viting field to cannery' enterprise?
Where are our wideawake business
men seeking profitable Investments?
Shall we be driven to Import them
from Puyallup? . , . .' j
PORTLAND HAS grown largely
because It was naturally bound
'to grow, situated as It la, rather
, than because of any great effort
on the part of lta heavy financial
and business men, says a successful
operator quoted In The Journal yes
terday. - Portland people do not suf
ficiently appreciate the possibilities
of this city, or Improve all oppor
tunities presented aa they should.
and these are greater now than ever
before, this peroeptlve man said, who
added: . .V ,: '
"If Soatne, with Its unity of action
and splandld publlo spirit, had half the
natural reaourees for the making of a
great city that Portland has, the city
en Elliott bar would hare 600,&0 people.
And the sama t, thing may 'be. said of
Loa Anjralaa. t. ..: ..., . ,,..,-t
"Hm where Portland stands Is the
best endowed spot . west of the Rocky
mountains on ' which to build a ' grsat
elty. Thar Is no elty la .the United
Btatee that has a larger or richer aa-rl
eultural amplxe, aQ lU owu, t&aa haa
All of which la true, though some
things are to be said In mitigation,
Portland, haa raised a great deal of
money for deepening the channel ot
the Columbia river and considerable
tor other publlo purposes; and Port
land haa been handicapped by rail
road andJteamshlp discriminations.
But .'the lecture should be reflected
on and acted on, rather than re
sented. There la the Alaska trade,
there la the Oray'a Harbor - trade,
there are undeveloped coal fields,
there is rallroadless central Oregon
and there are other greater or less
things to "go after," opportunities
to improve. Portland can make Its
growth ' hereafter even greater than
It-has - been heretofore,- can -reap
richer rewards of sufficient . seed
sowing,' if her people will but pull
together for -"everything In sight"
that properly can be made hers. :
TELEGRAPH COMBINE ' AT.
SON of New York la about to
break la upon the immunity
from legal regulation which
the two great telegraph companies
have ' so long , enjoyed, and baa
brought' a suit alleging an unlawful
combination - between7 them."-That
there, haa long existed some sort ot
an agreement rather than actual
competition, between the Western
Union and Postal Telegraph 'com
panies Is the common opinion ot
those familiar with the service they
render. . This action of the attorney
general of New York may precipi
tate like awlta In other states, and
by the federal government, . which
might. disclose some interesting facts
bearing upon the dispute of these1
companies and their operatives as to
wages paid and other matters. Aa
long aa the publlo, and especially
the press, is well served, aa It nan-
ally haa been, by these companies,
and at moderate prices, there la no
occasion for meddling with them, yet
there seems to J be1 no good reason
why . the government should not
handle this business, as well as the
postal business, providing the people
are not served to their satisfaction
by these corporations. ; ,
Aa the Detroit Newe remarks: 7
la many other countries the trans
mission' ef messages by telegraph Is
reeornlsed as a proper function of gov
ernment and the business 1s conducted
by tue publlo as a part of the postof
flce. . In this country .the buslnesa has
always been left to private monoply
with the' result that prices have been
fixed at any figure, thai pleases the
companies, and the publlo has paid, or
gone without telegraph - service. The
middle ground between these conditions
la a reasonable government regulatlpn.
Bow much New York can acoompllah by
an appeal to the state antl-tnist act Is
a Question that time will tell, but la
any event the state eaa gather evidence
of the facts such as will form a basis
for aotlons in other states.
THE GROCERY MAN.
E WAS a churl or rather let
ua say a man not consider
ate; enough of,: othera who
growled yesterday because the
groceries , were all i cloaed and he
could not procure something he de
sired. He thought it -quite Impor
tant for the moment, but It wasn't;
be won't know the difference a thou
sand yeara hence. : And the . grocers
gave verybodxJalr.warnlng. ,
1 Everybody ought to be glad to put
up with a little Inconvenience or dis
comfort la , order. to . afford . the
grocers aa annual . outing. Think
what a long-day, y.ear-in-and-year-
out ' grind their business Is. And
how accommodating they are. And
how much they have to put up with.
An honest gfocer-aud we are sup
posing herein ; that . all Portland
grocers are honest la one of the
most useful of men. He Is careful
to supply you with the kinds of goods
you want, ot good quality and at fair
prices, and to deliver them promptly.
He sells only pure food products, If
he can get them, and give you full
weight and measure. He doesn't put
sand In Ihe sugar, as according to
tradition his forebears did. -He
works, more hours than any. other
man we know ot, and la obliging to
everybody, seldom runs for office,
and doeent join a 'trust. We never
heard of a retail groceryman becom
ing a millionaire and trying to go to
the senate. . .
We hope the grocers of Portland
had a Jolly good time yesterday. No,
we know they did. ' They deserve It
And good business luck; to them. We
wouldn't kick half so much about
the high prices ot necessaries It the
retail grocers got a larger share of
the profits. .',
'An ordinance Is pending In the
Tacoma council prohibiting the blow
ing of whistles In the city limits by
steam engines unless la case of dan
ger, and then only for 15 seconds
at a time, and forbidding other need
less noises, 'This seems a good ordi
nance for- the Portland -council - to
Consider. - , A progressive business
city must make a good deal of noise
In one way or another,, but a large
amount of noise made la useless to
anybody and aggravating to many,
One ot the worst specimens of worse
than useless noises la a whistle down
on the river front somewhere that
screeches for about five minutes
straight at 6: SO every morning.
La Graade'a new dally, the Star,
haa arrived, and presents a good ap
pearance, and apparently will de
serve a liberal support . Announce-
Ing that It will be Independent po
litically, u sayirr; . .
There Is no "more pitiable spectacle
In the entire field of human-endeavor
than that of a newspaper publication
tied down to party demands or groveling
for crumbs in the wake of the campaign
banquet ' The husks which the a wine
feed upon are. wester, and the charac
ter of the prodigal, despicable as It la
shines In eomparlaoa with that of the
newspaper publisher who loses his man
hood and perverts his columns for a
few tainted dollars which more often
than otherwise he never receives.'
Salem has had a cherry fair, and
puts forward-a claim to he . known
ag the "Cherry City." but The Dalles
tfooffs and says Salem haa appropri
ated her title, and Isn't In the same
class, because The Dalles has better
cherries a month earlier than Salem.
A little ot this sort of quarreling
doea no barm. Outsiders will agree
with everything each town says in
lta own behalf and with nothing It
says derogatory to the other. , . .
Now It la proposed to build a rail
road from Corvallia out Into the rich
and productive but not yet one quar
ter developed country. That Is the
thing. Several Oregon cities can
double and quadruple their popula
tion, products and business by help
ing along enterprises of thla kind.',
. Again It la rumored that Cortelyou
may run for president. -But that he
will be (he Republican nominee is
nearly ' as Improbable : as that he
would be elected It he aheuld be
nominated. , .
' Building throughout the eastern
states la falling off . greatly, owing
to the almost prohibitive prices of
lumber and other materials, caused
partly by-the tariff.
v Portland la on the map, aurely,
when jrithln. Jewdaya It is visited
by the vice-president, two members
of the cabinet and several other gov
ernment officials.' . ' :'J
; Office-parceling deals by leaders
of the dominant party are not so'
aure ot sticking aa they used to be.
. Tammany haa been enunciating lta
ideaa ot "true Democracy." Tam
many knows; it's fat with spoils.
wt , . 1
ers from th
Wants Steam Shovels Abated.
Portland. July IT. To the Editor of
The Journal I see by tonight's paper
mac councilman rann - nennen la
about to Dreoara an ordinance to pre
vent all nolay apparatus from operating
wiimn preacriDea iimua.
The people may Indeed congratulate
themselves upon the evident manifesta
tion of a better spirit In the right direc
tion whloh seems to have taken posses
sion of a so-oalled publlo servant. A
timely suggestion may not be out of
flace and Mr. Fennett will deserve the
hanks, - appreciation - and -. everlasting
gratitude, of very many long-suffering
citlsene If he will act upon It and In
corporate In his proponed ordinance the
very worst and surely the most dis
turbing nuisance ever perpetrated upon
any community. I have reference to
the steam shovel excavating apparatus
which baa been operating In thla City,
both days and nights, and In spite of
numerous complaints to the powers that
are and enloye the Immunity from of
ficial' Interference, which some people
ascribe to an evidence of ."protection"
not usually accorded to other "dis
turbers of the peace" la any well-regulated
If Mr. Ileners reasoning Is sound,
why .persecute the already over-burdened
saloonkeeper thus Incessantly
while 'the big rascals are nermlttMl ta
operate without even contributing
toward the maintenance of the elty,
which pays for their protection?
- As a nolee-maklns Instrument the
team shovel excavator Is certainly
the boca." and A- only wonder that iha
Chinese government has not ordered Its
adoption "to keep the atnnera aerake.'
i'roriaoiy r. jjenneu naa overlooked
this little matter. At anv rata I aln.
cerely tmet that you will publish this
I a reminder. juuus ADLKR, -
A Fa moo Carroent
Prom the New York? Evening Post
On a Mlaeourl. Kansae A Texaa train
William J. Bryan loat his robe d nult
It was found by Conductor JeflVrao
LhivIs, who turned It over to Station
Ae-ent William McKlnley. The rirminl
of the great Commoner Is running a
ela mm 4 to. the) mantle F-'Uvi,
Another Russian tyrant tot hta. '
e a . ...
Really, Mr. Fairbanks la unite warm.
Ay tank Governor Johnson baa party
good f eUar.
" a e
Vt it be hoped that the Teddy Bear
Will not entirely supplant the doll. ,
' ' ' V '
But Senator, the people of Oregon
don't believe Fairbanks U a fit leader."
. ' i - a '
A 40-per cent dividend la a tempta
tion to a court to Impoee a big fine.
..." a . a
The colonels must be drlnar off down
In Georgia if It is (e be a prohibition
It la auvtraoaed thai V r. ' OTeaa. the
telephone magnate. Is both hard ' and
smooth. ' . v , .
What ts the nee of Pr. Wiley flgtittng
dleease microbes, and then advising peo
ple to eat plet -
'A five-year term for a mayor Is cer
tainly unconstitutional that la. a (-year
term la offloe.
;.. e e .: ,...
Bo far Mr. Delmas haa not admitted
that bis cllente are affUoted with de
menti Americana. . .
i ... '
It won't be so very easy for Taft to
eaoue a drowning waitress: his arms
extend such a little way beyond. . j
Row would It do to fine Standard 'Oil
that limit of lt. 400.000, and compel the
members of the trust . to work It out
at ta a day. , , t ' - , f
If that Ooble section-boss had known
Fairbanks was to be fed by him, he
would have gone out beforehand and
milked some buttermilk.
A Georgia man shot a man-oarrter be
cause he waa lata. , We are not sure but
the government ought to employ this
fellow and some more like him.
e . a
The New Tork Herald predicts that In
a year or two that town will see the last
of Its horsecara. What a progreeaive
place old New Amsterdam Is getting to
- '!, V .M.--
That eld story of finding remnants of
nnen e ara on -an juaaaa mountain is
going the rounds again. It Is nearly aa
old as Noah would be If he were alive
A lot of Klamath Indiana are soon to
be paid $15,000 and some livestock for
land sold to the government, each to re
ceive, oesiuea eaah, a fraction over six
head of cattle. Of eoarse everyone will
vui a mna-uaurer.
Wood Is II a eord at Antelope,
Medford 1 to have a bnalnaaa eat
Condon haa but nlaa taenia aai arm.
i e e
Tetch Is very- nrallflo alone Mvrtle
XJna eouaty now haa a Juvenile
new Bonansa creamery la , tat
will have, a ' tM drtnkmg
Lets ' of work around - TTnlon ' for
every oouy, at good pay.
- e e -- -
A Catholio eolonlaatloa
on foot to Klamath eouaty,
. e e
A thousand head ef horses will be
old at Umatilla next week.
e , .
One firm eontrola IS.eoA ' una' of
mut land la-Jackson oounty,
e . e
A" good deal ' of ; Tillamook - -eouaty
property is now cnanging nanus.
' : e e
A TJnlon eountr raaa exnects' to ralaa
it tons of beets per acre this year. ,
,i e e
Crona never looked better In Crook
county, especially on the dry lands.
Harvest wages In Gilliam eountr will
range all the way from f I to IT a day.
Gophers caused a break ef It feet In
the main Klamath- canansl. destroying
KA lnr.i et mfmtm .
. e e -'...'
Durlnar the three day celebration at
Klamath Falls only three simple drunk
arrests were made. ;
A Gilliam oounty man who has a
farm of 1(0 acres sold 110 tons of hay
at 10 a ton and eight mules for 11.17.
A Salem lawyer sued a woolen mill
company for 11,000 for servioea, but
the jury decided that he bad been fully
Millions of grasshoppers, of the ml
rratorr brand, are eating uo the crops
of the farmers of B waa JUake valley, J
in Klamath , county.
' A Grand Rondo valley man cleared
ISO this season on an acre and a Quar
ter of strawberries, and he will have
about forty-eight weeks of the year in
which to be busy la other lines.
Pendleton haa no park, bat says the
rlbune, there is a plank 1 feet long
Tribune, there is
and a foot wide nailed on the bridge
crossing the river at Main street where
people assemble and sit during these
Albany ' has long been clamoring for
a better depot and one located across
the railroad tracks from the preeent
depot-hotel, and its demand la reason
able. But the railroad might hint to
Albany that in some respects It Is a
IttUe slow Itself. ,
A Eugene paper makes a correction of
an ad published tne aay neiore. wnen
li.ant linen aultlng was featured at.
a yard. It cents.- The price should have
been fl centa." . Now. readers win won
der why the merchant advertised II
eent stuff at ti cents,-'-.
. e , e
The Commercial club ef Icho has
hint leaned a 10-page booklet descrip
tive of that town and surrounding coun
try which contains a lot of valuable In
formation. The booklet Is profusely il
lustrated with farm and home scenes of
that vicinity and will be sent east In
Llarge numbers. " ,". -...',
Two Fossil little girts, aged I and
1H years, were playing oa a quilt In
the yard. Under which were two rattle
snakes, one a large one, which slid out
almost under their feet and the moth
er, called by the oldest child, was
frightened nearly to death, but fortu
nately a cowboy was near, who killed
the reptiles. ,
a e - , - -. '
' Dayton Optimist! The loganberry
season has been extremely prouiaoie
for - Tamhlll oounty growers and the
prospects are good for an exceptional
yield of other fruits and grain. Now
let our farmers put out a number of
five-acre strawberry patches and with
the develODment of Other lines of farm
ing we may soon rightfully claim that
Is the world.'
. This Date In History. ,
U9lDeath of Godfrey de Bouillon,
xmous'rusadetY Bern-ebettt 1911.
1611 Kirk a defeated Hoqucmont la
the Oulf of SfLawrenoe. , ,
1117 Jane Austen, English authoress,
11S4 Tern L. Johnson, mavb ' nf
Cleveland, Ohio, born, . .
1MJ Prince Victor Napoleon born.
170 Mlohaal navltt trimA for Ira.
. I8s Henry Irving Knighted' by
1901 Earl Russelt aentenced hv the
Brltleh hnuae nf lords to three months'
iiaUaflaOAflaeJaa foe fr'g-mjfj
Personalities Indulged In
Before Council Finally
Selected lta Leader. ;
A. N.. Wills waa yesterday afternoon
unanimously elected president of the
city oouncll over A. O. Rushlight after
the latter had seconded a motion to this
effect' - '
. The voting yesterday was about the
closest ever witnessed In the council J
chambers and -on the first ballot thai
A. N. .Wills, Prealdent of the City
result, was seven to five In favor of
Wllle with one Rushlight man voting
blank. Councilman Dunning and Drla
coll were absent "
When the result of the first ballot
was made known the Rushlight sup
porters raised the point that it required
a majority of the council to elect a
president and . they did pot construe
a majority of a Quorum to mean a ma
jority of the council. After considerable
discussion. In Vhlch many personalities
were Indulged In between the spokes
men -of the two aldee and poMoemen
were sent after the abeenteea. Concan
non moved that the election of Wills
be made unanimoua.
la order to give Dtiseoll and Dunning,
the afceenteea. a chance to enaaa-e in
the voting Mayor Lane announced he
would wait for five minutes -and then
declare another ballot This was done
arter the first vote had been taken and
In the face of rigorous protests from
the Wills men. Upon the expiration
of the five mlnutee another ballot was
called, and It waa at thla time that
Oonoannon made his motion for Wills'
election. -' . --
- Vaughn- and Baker, who had led the
fight for the opposing aides In the eleo
tlen, tired from their etrenuous efforts,
immediately- the result waa known re
paired to the elty hall cigar stand and
made peace together la the clouds from
two big, black cigars. .
PLANNED FPU OCTOBER
Evening Star Grange) Arranging to
Hold Extensive Agricultural and
Hortlcaltaral 'Cxbihlta. I
Arrangemsnts are being made for a
fair the Evening Star grange win hold
in October. The general plan to be fol
lowed has been worked out but beyond
that the work remains for the commit
tees to complete plana. The proposed
fair will be one of the most complete
ever held by the grange In thla state.
There will be agricultural and horti
cultural exhibits. Schools and indus
tries will be represented. An effort
will be made to make the fair the most
comprehensive of any similar under
taking ever attempted in the county.
The exeoutlve committee veaterdav
appointed the following committees to
carry out tne pians:
Executive department J. ' B. Oher.
chairman : D. A. Grout. N. W. Rowland.
Miss Asrnee Matlock. I. It. Welle: wom-
en'a departmenWMra. It L. Vail, chair.
mant Mrs. wuaa uuckman, Mrs. John
Jensma. Mrs. A Holmes. Mrs. Marv Gil
bert; horticulture H. C. Welch, chair
man; raui usoorne, jura. M. At. Baton,
Mrs. B. W. Welch, A. B. Paulkman; ag
riculture E. J. Spooner,. chairman; &.
N. Emery. Ia. B. ElMott. Jamea KeUv.
George B roadman; prtsee J. D. Lee,
enairman; jr. to. ueacn, w. t. HecRner,
Mrs. John Johnson, Mrs. Sommerfelt;
entertainment J. J. Johnson, chairman;
C. B. Mooreland. Mra B. Lee Paget,
Miss Eula Strange. Miss Minnie Butler.
The executive committee la composed of
j. j. J on n eon. cn airman; Mra. n. l
vail, secretary: E. J. Bpooner, H, G.
Welch, J. D. Lee, J. B. Gher, L. H.
Wells. - . .
HALF LID MOVEMENT -
ON AT THE DALLES
(Boeclal Dtepatck to The JoamaLl
The Dalles. Or. Julr It. A netltlon
is being circulated by saloon men for
a half-fld on Sunday, or the permitting
of saloons to be open from 1 p. ra. Sun
day until 1 a, m. Monday morning. Thla
haa numerous blgnatures and will be
presented to the leaders of the closing
movement for ' their indorsement AS
the law cannot take notice of any frac
tion of a dav. the advocates of etrlct
closing believe the movement will not be
successfuL and if any attempt Is made
by those in the llnuor bualness to keep
open their saloons during the hours
naked by the aeloonmen, Informatlona
will probabry be lodged with the dlatrlct
attorney and proaeoutlons wllj follow.
SUMMER SCHOOL, v
IN CROOK COUNTY
ISBaetalDlapatch s The Jearaat) '
Prlnevllle, Or., July II. The annual
summer normal Institute of - Crook
county Is now In aeaalon here with II
teachers In attendance, and will con
tinue until August II. The branches
tauaht embrace all those reoulred for a
teacher's count certlfloate. A number
or pupils of the advanced grades tn the
rnnevwie ana country scnoois, ana wno
intend to teach In future are. enrolled.
The sessions are held In ten. high school
building. The Instructors are County
Superintendent C. B. Dinwiddle. M. B.
llockenoerry, principal of the Prlnevllle
High school, and Prof. L. R. Travera,
POPE CONDEMNS MOVE
' (Joaraal apectal Merrlea.) -Rome;
July II. A decree has' been
rroen el gated by the pope condemning
he- ultrl liberal Catholic campaign.
The decree contains ft statements taken
from the writings of the a-iodemlats
horn his hollneea has condemned The
decree doea net mention th na m.a n f
hai i ac riAincrni i ftaho
UMLLHO HIHIULI- LLHUO
in iniiRWAL corjf EST
a i . m w
CandidntA in fVfl wlllflTnAtiA
ITonnTs iPnrmirlv Tn nvpA
. land Jennie BoTiersoi
The fourth score' of The JournaTs Educational Contest Is presented
today. Thla includes all rores oast for every contestant up to I p. m.
Tuesday last . ' ;
," There la plenty of room In the second, third and fourth dlstrioU
for new oandldataa. and there should
e must contain one or more boys or glrla. who would like to have one oz
4 the free scholarships, offered In The Journal's list of awards. The
d scholarships Offered in, this competition sre published three times or
e more every week In two-column advertisement New ' candidates will
be received at any time. The race Is Just beginning. ;
) Blatriot Irnmbes X"- ' ' v
'"'This contest district le made up of atultnomah county and Includes Port
land. , Contestants la this district compete with one another and, at the Same - '
time, with all contestants in other parts of the northwest - .
1 Mattle Fenley, III Hawthorne avsnue. Portland, Or. , .-.'ia. ... .11.010 .
I William Russell. Ill Dupont st, Portland, Or. .'... 18.II0...'
I Hilda Brant Til WlUamette boulevard. Portland, Or. lWi
a uevia u. jauuea. bu naiaet
I AHa M. Wllooz. Cleone, Or.
v Ray-H. Moore, Troutdale, Or.-,,,
T Marie Brund. Ill Chapman street
I Mtna A. Jones, Olds, Wortman King. Portland, Or. ........'. l.lto
I Herbert Muenser, 111' Spencer, street Portland, Or. .............. ,
10 J. A. Guy, 111 East Twenty-eighth street Fprtland. Or. l.16
11 Olivia Reader. Sauvles Island, care steamer I ral da, Portland, Or... 1,000
11 Edison Edwards. MUwaukle, Or...................... , M10
II Cecil A. James.' Ill Seven th street Portland. Or. ................. till
14 Christie Burkholder, Latourella ralla. Or. ........... . w.-.... 1,000
II Sophie Olson, 111 Ivy street Portland. . Or. Ill
II Douglas McKay, 14T Taylor street Port Und, Or. TIC
IT Raymond Howell, Holbrook, Or. .......-......100
', v Slstrlot Kumber a.
" Contest district Np. (lcomprlses the WlUamette valley exeept Multnomah
county (which forms a dletrlctby Itself) aa far south as Eugene, Contestants
In this district compete with one, another and at the same time with all con
testants ta all parts of Oregon. ; ; ; ,
1 Alios D. Grant. Dallas, Or. ........ a. . ')... 17.IS0 .
a arlan Talbert Albany, Oa ...... 10.190 .
a Earl Heckart Corvallia, Or. .. .....i.....'t,0ll ;
e Jennie Bowsrsox, R. F. D. No. a, Corvallia, Or. 1.714 :
a Peter Seltloe, Chemawa. Or." l.lto, ,
I J. Percy Read. 101 Walnut street Albany, Or. I IK
T Glenn B. Walker, Albany, Or. -. ....... ......... ...... 1.10
Maud Holllnger, Forest Orove. 'Or.Tr.r.vr,aTr''aM'T...''.'.vTe.Ma.. 1,101
"I Winona Ogden, Forest Grove. Or.. ......... ............ l.tti .
10 Emma Mohr, Hillsboro. Or,-,i.-a.,a.a..a.aw,e.aa.ra,MaT.a.. 1,1IH-
It Leon Plckney, St Helens, Or.. 1.081 ,
11 Francis Rlverman. R. F. D. No. 1. ' Oornsllus, Or. 1.010
II Earl Lee, Waterloo, Or. ,....,....,....... ........ 700 '
14 H. A. Wood, Harrlsburg, Or. .,'... ....... ,: 101
15 Harry Chase,' Eugene, Or. ..IS
-;..:; Blstrlet aruxebe a.- -' ' :.''-'
Contest dlstriot No. I Includes all that part of Oregon south ef Eugene,
and the counties . of Oregdn bordering oa the Paclflo ocean. Contestants la
this dlstriot , compete against-one another and at the same time against oorn .
testants la all ether parts' of the 'northwest' . . -' .
1 Amies Hewltk Rose burg. Or. 110
a Lewis F. Herbage, Medford. Or. .v.' ': 440
: ' - District ITamsey 4 - - - ---t---
' Contest district No. 4 comprises all of eastern Oregon and eastern Wash-
Ington. " Contestants in this , district compete with one another and also
I against all othar Contestants. ! .
I Opal Calllson," Olss, Oiv ....m....V. .... i.4oi ..
t-Adam Murray, DayrUle. Or. 6.000
I Lillian Cochran. Monument Or. .., 1.110
e Curtis Corum, Waplnitla, Or.'. .......... .......
Cecil Irving, Harney city. ur.
I Bessie Oaylord, North. Powder. Or........... 410
Chla eMtl WhemlA. wla.
Jennie Bowersox of R. F. D. No. ' I,
Corvallls, gathered subsorlptlons among
her neighbors on R. F. D. No. I out of
Corvallls to the amount, of 110.11. 'In
political- campaigns ithe rule holds that
the candidate who gets united support
at home Is elected. Xf this holds true
In a eonteat campaign, Jennie Bowsr
sox Is slated for a scholarship.
Rev. J. Bowsrsox. 1140 Gay street
this elty. Is grandfather of ' Contestant
Jennie Bowersox. : He says a girl more
deserving of 'support In an educational
eonteat never lived. ' . v A '
N "Our Jennie" said the reverend gen
tleman with the justifiable pride of
the grandparent "Is bright worthy and
good. She, has a noble eharaoter.
"Jennie! the oldest of five chil
dren and 'she has assisted her widowed
mother through trials that would be
wilder some 'ueonle. Bnt through all
their misfortunes Jennie keepo oa ree-
Olutely and tries to make those about
her hanDV and oomfortable.
"Several years ago and while Jennie
and her sister and three brothers were
Suite small, their father, Arthur O.
owersox was kicked by a horse, from
METHODIST MISSION .
. WORKERS WILL MEET
World's Convention to Be Held
Seattle la November' Field
. Marshals to Be There.
Special Plepateh The JearaaL) .
Seattle, July It A world's eonven
tlon of Methodist missionaries will be
held In Seattle, beginning November . I,
according to Information received by
Rev. W. H. W. Rees, pastor of the First
Methodist church. Seattle was chosen
because of Its proximity to the oriental
nations, whenoe most of the field work,
ers of the church will come.- Mission
aries will be present from, all over the
world, about 10 havthg already . ex
pressed their Intention L ot ' coming.
Among them are Rev. J. C. Hartsell,
biahop Of Africa;' Rev.' W. F.' Oldham,
bishop ef Singapore, India; Rev. M. C.
Harris, bishop of Japan and Korea; Rev.
T. B. Neely.blahon of South America,
and Rev. William ' Burt - bishop of
BOWLSBY'S BOND ..
-r SENT TO M'BRIDE
(BDeetal Pttpatch e Tie JoaraaLl '
Astoria, Or.. July II. A bond in the
sum of 11,(00 waa received yeoterday
from North Bend for the release on ball
of J. H. Bowlsby. who US charged with
the murder of Cleve Jennlnge. The bond
Is Signed by IS realdents of North Bend.
It has bean forwarded to Judge McRrlde,
Xho ts now holding court at Hlllsboro.
s the bond appears to be In regular
form an order from Judge HcBrlde re
saalng Bowlsby, Is expeoted today.
ESCAPES WITH LIFE
' (Joeraal Boeelal Srtoe.1 '
Nsw Tork. July II While 1.000 feet
shove the earth lsst night, E. W.
Meeker, aa areonaut, dlaodvered that his
parachute would not work. Apparently
nothing but death awaited him. but the
daring balloonist saved his life by
crawling up the ropea to the great n
hag and puncturing holee In- hla balloon.
The gas eeoaped slowly and the balloon
tferouaht AieeAeg back ta earth la safety.
- - . - - ' - p
Vallev Town Captures FttT' '
hvHrattle Fenlev of Port-
Strjves for jEducation. " .
be snore. Bvery town la Oregon
street, rortiano. ur. ...........ii,u
... ,.Mua. - 1,170-.
Portland. Or. ..................... t.650
. ' . . ' i
e a AST
the effects of whloh be died, He ha4
gone In debt for a farm. . It was not
all bald for and the eatate waa not left
In good shape for the widow, Mrs. Lu
etta Bowersox. and the children.- Arthur ...
Bowersox thought that he had provid
ed againat any such emergency by car. .
rylng life Insurance. - But the company
in which hie policy rested failed before
the olalm was paid., -,
Widow Wen Bask to Teaehlng. "
"The widow went back to her Old vo-
mother, Mr. and Mra E. D. Armstrong,
came out from an eastern state to set.
tie on the farm, help take care of the :
children and to help ralee , the mort- ;
rage. Grandpa Armstrong was with
Mrs. Bowersox less than a year when 1
he waa gored - to death by an animal.
This waa a aeoond tragedy and mlaf or . .
tune In the family.
"Mrs. Bowersox Is an exceptional wo - '
man and she and the children strive on
bravely to better their condition, not.
wltk.t.nln. , . H .4 . itntvnl.hl. mmtt
backs. She insplree the children with .
an ambition to become educated and
ahe has done everything in her power
to keep .them in school, - - .. -
"In The journal contest Jennie saw
I the opportunity to earn the. schoolings.
wnicn an in mucn aeairea. - ant wm
work for subscriptions', early and late
and she deserves all the encouragement
that the puWIc and the patrona of The
Journal are willing to beatow upon her.
"Slnret coats nothing more than the
price of subscriptions to help a candi
date for a scholarship I should think
that kindly disposed people Would volun
teer to advance their subscriptions so as
to help a girl so worthy aa Jennie Bow.
ersox. She will canvass -faithfullv but
there are other candidate In her dla-
trict to divide tne vota Aa I und
stand the plan of The Journal eo
aunacrlptlons In her favor may w:ome
from any part of Oregon." -
Rev. Bowersox lg pastor of the Ockley
Green United Evangelical church. Port-
land, and he ts Influential in the coun
olla of Dallas college. -
East Bide Bank for
The Art of L
Is -wot difficult after yo havS
; oueeV made the start, v -, i : ,
The first step seems to be the
hardest for everyone and the
' longer the start Is put eft the
harder It seems to be.
' Tou should not delay forming
. this. Important part of saving. ,
' Come -U. this bank with ll.tt .
or more and open a savings eo-
count ' We will pay you I par
cent Interest on. your money and
' assure you the most careful and
Knott and Williums Avcr.L'e
J. B. BI rref.O i ... e . Cashier