The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 17, 1913, Page 3, Image 3

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    OCTOBEU 17, L
...Lir:; Fa
to follow would be by asking himself
the -question,. 'Am .1 in favor of this
bill becoming a lawT . -. If, so he votes
'yes.' If he is Qot in favor of its be
coming a law he should vote 'no,'" . j ! -
J. Journal Wanl Ads - bring; .results.! x
f r-Wttl imynv Fair. .. .'
;wiod)nd, ,W4n' Oct 1---The suc
cess" of the WWrnd Xalr'liv September
wf's r.ected v,ka' mass meeting of th
clllaei rff Woodland and vicinity in the
night when defir.! t
corporation of the . v .
elation were adopted.
It is planned to ct t t
inga, build a half .nlle t i i
enclose the grounds Hi at
stantlal fence for next y r's 1
i:hads AssociATiorj .
room ,
,qv the .Commercial club Monday
Captain; William ' PGrayi Ex-
Repeated Curtain .Calls-. Re
Ballot Marked nYesM Will Help
,v DiainsMransfdrmation Tak-
gard Splendid Portrayal of
- i J :
t to Approve Measure .and
'r,.! Defeat Referendum.'1
V. ' v ' ' "
-t.- Li. (8ilem Bareao of Xb Jonrasl.V -
; . ing tiaco in Sage Brush.
Mark Antony,
' " . 1
XlS. .Pioneer In more ways than on. Hft
'fSt u .' i he ; who ; originated '; the
""phrase.. ''Keep your eye oii Pasco."
) :. It will spay you to keep your ye on
, t.ico, ior r-asco jg aoinf imngs. wiiJi
In r, the past few .years It has grown
. I nun a inn. Ar rMnan a-nonara in rnu
-sagebrush to a city of atone and brick
i, ana concrete with wide paved streets,
modern schools and tree shaded homea.
i . t ' Portland. : who Je the aecretary of the
' vmhu- .a aaLU III mo JIULUHIIIB tUU WW
, their., project,. "We are f doing some-
c iiiuiB uorc,:. bbiu jr, ieyeri 8,1111."
' Out Of the. ordinary. ..Whlla the initial
x i, coat l greater, yet the coat of main-
, tenance ,will be trifling and In the long
run we will' save money In putting in
I Tn IVM .t flnnirnintlnn watx.. tnatall.
, Is a fair example of what w are do-
it , tng.y. In the ordinary .type of . Irriga
tion project tna wator js orougm ta
in vtuinuy vi nm project m ine mam
canal and from there it la led Into smal.
ler laterals to tho land to be watered.
la our project we have brought the wa
ter In a-St Inch pipe Una for a distance
of nearly nine mliea from the Snake
r1 Vmr. A aup lAI-arftlai tain -that main
Jine we nave reaucea it rrom i to so
Inha. A l.,.lt-. ... a J .
i pumpinir piant is locatea on tne nortn
, bank of th finake rlvar, three miles
f IhAVA. Whaaa f iamUm .ha nAlxvnr.
-.avr7- waswaw: a TJMVDi a wV VUIUIIIl11,
Our main forebay receives 22,000 gal-
. Mvnm i - waver mm our inrri pumpi
, iurce up to n eacn minuie, uompeieni
t" engineers have computed that the 41m-
1 charge of the Snake river Is sufficient
yj to Irrigate over four million acres of
-. ,u4(t.ii vur yivjmi will vuvcr . v,vvu
a.a v . ,Ut WU WAB BW Uiai WfJ- UU
. not maka a very big hole In the lrrt-
,, sauon tposBipiuiies oi tna Hnaav river.
, Power Transmitted Xtong Slstaaoe
t "Wa receive the electrlcltv which od-
i, ,.rerates our pumps from the power plant
, mn- iiiw jiowiim river,- m nunarea inuea
f aisuini, ine current oeing Drougni on a
i-v high-tension lino at 68,000 voltsrt It
..fa railnaH ' An Alt ? alnarlah ' nttaBA frainai.
f Tormere to .a . worklnsr tfnalon or ZZOO
toiib. we nave an equalization reaer-
- -vein wnrcn extenas ror a intie over
iw iniica vu uit lillliiug uiwvg our
project r! Our theory- In bringing , the
, water encloara la that we will not lose
our water either by evaporation or' per
colation through the aandy canaL
, here, one of them being; the watering
of our rolling lands. In the naaL it
, ; tiaa been thought necessary to go to
. (treat expense In the leveling of thete
' land, ' particularly when alfalfa ,1a to
- be sown. . This, was Impractical here as
the expense of leveling would be too
i : Arrest so we have aolved the problem
by running a pipe line along the crest
. of each ridge and .putting up a small
stand pipe at frequent , intervals. As
.William JFaversham-last nlght-at-the
Heilig theatre added another Interest
ing chapter to his career as a portrayer
of Shakespearean tragedies. It was In
that masterpiece of the Immortal bard,
Julius .Caesar, Fa versham proved him
self to be a. fitting representative of;
the part i played by Marc ' Antony in
that tragic drama of Rome when the
great Caesar's blood was, shed by . the
Faversham la'pecullarly suited by na
ture to Impersonate' the tried and true
friend Of Julius Caesar. Endowed with
a powerful physique, of athletic build.
Stentorian voice capable of striking ter
ror Into the hearts of the murderers of j
his friend; with a manly breaat harbor
ing all the ferocity, of an avenger; and
with heart, brain and tongue capable of
feeling and giving utterance to scathing
sarcasm and ' withering . Irony, - Faver
sham demonstrated his complete mas
tery of h Is tragic role, ';.; ; & .. ?.
Repeated curtain calls, proved
C. W,'HohU
W. Hohlt was Wedneaday ' nlsht
inei alected nrealdent of the Associated Law
deep appreciation, of the audience that students of the University of Oregon on
mum wio iiicaiis. j.u KKiuini(UHuuMn occasion or me annual meeting..-e
or me -ovauon ..raversnam graciously i received X01 , votes, a majority of 40
stepped out before the' footlights. He I votes over the Only other candidate. The
said with fervor and earnestness that other officers elected were Charles
won 'mora applause, that If, In hlswbrlef Coston, vice president; Louis Mills, sec-.
sojourn in jporuand- he could succeea lniretary; ieo Krause, treasurer, ana Jonn
making his presentation of Julius Cae-I r. JDwyer, sergeant at arms.
ear Interesting and Instructive, be would
consider himself satisfied.
It was the tragedian's soulful. su
premely emotional lamentation over the
death of Caesar. In the immediate pres
ence of his friend's assassins, ' In the
senate : chamber; when :; the. first rest
Albany. On; . Oct. 17.--Kxaminatlon-i
hi. .iMiinn Inln tT 7k." Albany college for Oregon Rhodes schol.
:r.r;r:n"" z:z? tr;t rcr-iiz mp u oxford university, with sev
and1 in the forum scene,' that the man!
fold ; emotional abilities of the actor
were demonstrated.
The senate scene Is a' reproduction of
sral college students competing, . under
the direction oz A. R. - Tiffany of the
University of Oregon,
These examinations, held three out of
death of Caessr. The scene is said to
be one of the most Impressive Roman
interiors ever presented . on the stage.
pass tiiem to apply to the committee In
their state for an appointment as
Rhodes scholar. Oregon appoints one
m I: . . . . " " . I irora me hbi oi eiigioies. .
of steps leads to the streets of the city I .v. . .v.- . ...
T.l v "i ' w, a . were: Irvine Acheson. Albany coUege
-l' ""' lf i Luton Ackerman.Unlveraity - of . Ore
annua liuiu UJg muu iiui pioiures OIInn. Tf.4 txr m.l. 111.... nllo.
, , I avaa, .wun-MW niVKiiJ vw.avaKQ
cTn"" , t? pauo I Raphael Oelsler, University of Ore-
rlr i I, w ""s j-oMww-, i gon; Paul T. Horoan, Willamette unl
vw. intm nu ncu reuB t-reaominate. I veraltv. and Oeorre Stewart McMtnn
rllle college.
The historic fact that Rome's civilisa
tion In Caesar's time - was permeated
with orientalism is shown by the rich
ness or color displayed in -svery pos-
sioie manner. . TJie uniforms were rich,
sparicimg and gorgeous. n ,
The forum scene Is exceptionally color
fuL The templed hills of Rome may be I Centralis, Waalw Oct. 17. There are
seen In the distance and the damonatra.i two. national officers of - the Royal
tiva mob which first hisses. ' then ap I Neighbors of .America present at the
plaude Antony's oration aver the bodvlstate meeting of the order being held
of Caesar,' seems true to life in evervl Centralla today. .- They are Mrs. Eva
leta.o.. . - . I Child, chairman of the board) of au-
you see, in this 30 acre orchard," we , Favershsm's support is remarkably I Prema managers, and Dr. Ada Burkhart,
have made the usual shallow irrigation
, ditches, sloping away from both sldos
. of tmr erest ef-each of the rolling bil-
lows of land.; ,Tbe small hydrants dls-
charge, their water. Into -Jong . wooden
box. Opposite each of the ditches Is a
, one inch augur hole la th-bex through
- which the - water : enters the Irrigation
ditch. The flow of water is regulated
by Inserting a wisp of grass or hay 4n
me hole, we can stop the now of wa
ter entirely In this way or allow It to
flow as much or as little as we wish.
- The wooden boxes are temporary. We
plan eventually to have long, light
metal boxes Into which., the water will
. discharge and which, on account of
their lightness, ' can be carried wber-
. aver they are needed. Tou can aee by
. the remarkable growth made ' in our
: trees that this . system Is successful,
and I believe It will be adopted else
where - as the solution of Irrigating
: rolling land.
" "It has always been recognised that
the rich volcanic soil at Pasco was won-
- derfully productive If water could ' be
- secured, but the difficulty in the past
Has been the securing of . water,
"When you realise that Pasco aver
ages 168 days between- killing frosts,
. you will see what a long season we
have, That explains why we can cut
a. four crops of alfalfa' when In man7
other seotions they eut but three, anil
why we can raise from eight1 to 10 tons
of alfalfa to the acre. - Peaches, apri
cots, melons, grapes, sweet . potatoes.
Kaffir, corn and atrawberriea lo par
- tlcularly well here. This gives the Pas
: co and ; Kennewick - districts a decided
, advantage as It means a wide diversity
of crops and a full. utilisation of- th
time of the farmer. When but one crop
is grown, for example, wheat, after the
wheat, is sown there is nothing to lo
but wait until It is ready ; to- be bar-
r vestid, but here a farmer can employ
profitably: every minute of his time on
i'.:. m It acre' tract - j. .-j -v .'";. -,:,
; i.v. i SoU VroaoTUteeA TartUe."-; '
"R W.' Thatcher, the. director anJ
chemist of, the Washington Agricultural
experiment station, has recently' issued
a bulletin on the soils of Washington.
; In his bulletin he has brought out many
IntereaUng points. Many farmers plant
crop without any thought of th
availability of. the soli for their oroo.
, Some soils may be richer In lime, other
in pdtash, while others may be richer
i in phosphorus or nitrogen. His bu!-
-- " ' ,-, ww va a,i, UlBU iv; l
' contains,; suflclent ' phosphoric . acid to
produce full, crops ; of apples of '600
: boxes per acre, for the next 400 years,
while the soil has potash sufficient lo
produce .the. .same ' crop' for 120 ; year),
j' .i and nitrogen enough to s produce this
crop for 49 years, - As you will notice.
, nitrogen Is the limiting factor here, so
that it will be necessary-to grow alal-
fa which-gathers nitrogen from the air.
good. . . ; - j supreme recorder,-both of Rock Island.
- Julius Caiaar- win h ranMtt I 111. Many visitors: are in the city for
and tomorrow night with Saturday mat. the invention, -the rallroadssoperatlng
lnee. ; i ' r - .; -..v itnrougn uentraiia navmg put on a spe
east 'of emu-ant. .5--'a icial .rate of a fare,- , ; ....,:' ,.,.,; '
Julius Caesar. Thorn.. V. Tr.Mv. ''. ysniraiia vommerciar ciup
Uvlus Caesar. Carleton Summera Mare a AUl ?iuo n yimnw pos
Antony, Mr. Faversham. Marcus Brutus, 7. ".i . .-7k-.1 Vul
R..D. MaoLean; Cassius. Ernest RowanM"A. Lembef" ?f ",,-1"tAerdon't:
r"oau.a A,k. tt.iii... . -1 jng meir macninoa to iui ine TiBiiors
ivlnn,.. tv-k.-!,.- trttr m 72. ril I oves tne city. xne artemoon session
I 5!' rb?n!u"' Edmunds; De-IwlU be held under the ausoices Of Col-
i rtui j-iniiua. jnnninn HAnrrg ilt AAiit-ta i . - .
cimh.;7ii;;w ;;'-r;:" n camP. no. 54ZJ. while tne evening t,,ii... ( session will be conducted by Joy camp,
against Julius Caesar. Pootllua Lena. I xr. , w . . . . r:
how Titinius, Wilson Matthews. Mes
sala, Richard Clifford. Lucius, servant
Of Brutus. Miss Ellse Oldham .Tlnitn.
rus, servant to Cassius, Frank Howson.
Servant to Antony, George C. Somnes.
Servant to Caesar, Herbert Belmore.
Octavlus' messenger, Ralph Kemmett
first cltlxen. Charles Webster. Second
citizen, Franklin .Ward. . Third cltlxen,
Ralph Chatterton. Fourth citisen. Ar
chie L. Billings. Calpurnla, wile of Cae
sar, Miss Jane Wheatley. Portia, wife
oi joruius, miss Constance Collier. Sen'
the Methodist church', tonight,
Jamieson, Or Oct If.-At a special
election of the. school district Jamieson
voted to teach the high school course
In connection, with : the public school,
Tn building win be somewhat .over
crowded, but the principal, Joseph F.
Bogynska, has been assured that if he
ators, ltctors, soldiers, danclna woman. I can make out this year, next year he and
Attendant populace. , ; ; : v? I his assistant will be given a hew build
' 3 ' ' ' , i. i. v; , - I ing. ' '. ;..'-.' ':..:..-,
Unnn Dtlrb DFAIH , l : The district alsb voted to lnatall man
nwwu nivi.nni.UHUL.:.;' a ual training this year. With its new san-
V, - VPPTITinW IC CI! Cn "ry drinking fountain, new, black-
f i ' ' ' 'w ' !. i boards, curtains, milk tester and trav.
ejlng library installed this fall, to
gether with the Oregon Normal training
teacher, Jamieson is conceded to have
first class school, ,
Hood River, Or.. Oct IT. The recall
petition that has been in circulation in
Hood River county for' the past two
weeks for' the signature of . voters to
recan t ne county judge and commission
ers ef Hood River county, was filed with
County v Clerk Hansen with 'over
400 signatures. A meeting of the cltl- nf tha valla anllt k. v.ia ',-
- mmm -I,, u. IICIU 111 111. , . . - . .
near future to name ' eandidaroa 1 Walla Walla. Wash.. Oct. 17. A rain
county judg and commissioners to he ln" "ouna oi piano and singing is heard
placed on the
ballot at the November ln the "Idl Hour," which until
$ -.- A : - 7 ; . IsUte law ended red light districts.
on of the most notorious houses of ill
fame in the state. But the music now,
while of popular airs, la used for re-
umnm a am tis nn :1 Hflous words. The Salvation Army
wwwuriii , it nOrli I was turned trie pi
' " 1 .,.- 4 I tars. . -
-'Woodland) Wash..' Oct -IT. Adidtanti Joaenh Harrl.nn .nnnuiuA
taring the'1 butcher shop : of Hosaatt the move tod av. and the old danr hail
Brothers and taking souvenirs of but I wUl be' fitted up as an auditorium for
nttie . vaiue, : me , aame. or other; bur-1 the public meetings. . Where was the
glars also entered the A. L. Bosorthlold bar, will-be the altar for repehtant
store and took from- there' Sj number, sinners from the streets: and in nlan. nf
oi. - pipes ana cigars. , , xney also-, car
ried away a crowbar with which thev
later pried open' the rear door s at the
unescn Brothers, store, and. stole i ralfl
ooais, snpes sna cjotning, ? , '--i
By growing alfalfa and plowing; lt v
der occasionally, our soil wIU be almost
inexnaustioie.,i i.j,--m.4.'.ifs.
SThere:i tonic fanfliience in i?ood beer .Beer
h i1. that Is ficientifically brewed and properly aged,, 'fi i
t:i -am -j- .-wa ..wa v .. a :'i
'' Sailll III .1 '; .r'V-'.''' WaMBIaaJ
e ls the standard rof beer tucellence, It's brewed ;
, for your. table. Phone your ocervor;'
m ri-i-i-r-ji '1na!2:'ii'r' ;"n
the painted women will be the sober
garbed lassies of the Salvation Army. '
-' " DITC DCilll ATinftl Till lr
nn i tm nuuuun iuiv i rturv
San Franclaco, Oct. 17. President
John EShelman or the California . rail
road eommtsalbn and William F. Herrln
of San .Francisco," the Southern Pacific's
chief legal adviser, will read papers on
government regulation of railroads at
the California Bar association conven
tion to be held in San Diego November
20 to 22, it was .announced today. It
was said the association's secretary, Ty
W. Robinson of Los Angeles, will give
out next week the name of the distin
guished eastern lawyer who will make
the annual address. Ki ..V '
fifffcwi River lllgh. , ?v
La s Center, Wash., .Oct. 17. Heavy
rains of the last few days have so raised
tha Lewis river that the La Onter Is
now able tq dock here, and the boat will
make regular trips so Ions; ss the water
Is high enough.. ' The gasoline launch
Charm Is also on the run between La
Center and Portland,) and is carrying
passengers, 'j;,.''.;' ' '
The steamer Etna or the Etna Trans
portation company made Its initial trip
of the winter season to Ariel and way
points yesterday, Captain Gray has had
the Etna thoroughly overhauled and re
painted and, he Is now a handsome,
sturdy little steamer. I
" Salem, i Or., Oct IT. Reports hav6
come to Secretary of State Ben W. OI
cott thct-RMich confusion exists among
many of the .voters of .the state as lo
the manner of votlrlg on referendum
measures, which will bo submitted at
the special election next month. ,. The
uncertainty - Is ss to whether a voter
votes jon the measure Itself -or ' on the
referendum petition. : Some voters have
the idea that if they .are opposed to the
referendum they should vote "no," when
ln fact they should vote "yea" to defeat
the referendum and - approve ' the mea
sure. , ;V"uv- i';'f, v.ywd!.:,' .-.
- Representative Allert H.. Eaton of Eu
gene and a number of others who are
Interested in the success of : some Of
the measures involved In the election
are- sonalderably . alarmed over- the ap
parent miaunderstandlng of tha form in
which the questions are put on the bal
lot, and have sought Secretary Olcott's
assistance -in putting the correct infor
matlon before tiie people. . In this re
gard. Secretary Olcott gave out the fol
lowing statement: '
V" ' dloott'g Directions. -"It
has come to the notice of this of
fice that a number of tha voters p t the
state are not correctly advised as to
the manner of Voting upon the measures
to be submitted- to the people under
referendum- petitions' at tge ensuing
special eleotion, November!. 1913. In
order to correct any misunderstanding
that may exist in the minds of any of
the voters of the state when ' voting
upon any measure, whether it be sub
mitted by tha legislature, by referen
dum, petition or under an initiative petir
tlon, if they are in favor of the same
and wish to vote for its becoming 'a
law they mark an 'X' between, the bal
lot number for such measure and 'the
wora -yes,- as appears on the official
ballot and if they are opposed to such
measure andjwvish to signify their dis
approval thereof they mark an 'X' be
tween the ballot number or the jfaeasuro
land the word no. . v
io pewer juuBirate tne matter it
might be added that tbo voter is voting
directly upon the measure before; him
for his consideration and not on the
question of sustaining the referendum
petition. Voters : must bear In mind
that if they are in favor of any measure-
they vote yes,' arfd if opposed
to it thev vote nn Thli utna nniua.
tlon has arisen prior to other elections
and it is not unlikely that many have
voted contrary to their desires by rea
son of their not knowing; how to prop
erly mar tneir ballots,. ,
Tota Is oa BUL
"To further Illustrate, when, a vetoed
measure is returned to the legislature
for its Consideration as to whether
that body will pass the measure not-,
withstanding the veto of the governor
the question Is so put and If the re
quired number of members of each body
vote affirmatively on such measure it
becomes a law of the state. They do
not vote "no -when opposed to sustain
ing tha governor's veto, but they vote
yes' notwithstanding the - governor's
vatA an. mn 4 han . V-a nannl a wn..
. v.vp s. . . va ... a a.' mi. vuyav -v., .
upon laws upon which., th referendum I
has .been invoked,"; -:A"vf n -v'' '.- 1
"Probably the beat guide for the vote?
.TSie AMest wsl.
that Moytsr can give is that you practice tomlt eM-omy, f or it ii ;
a sure foundation for a future competence. - -
Mover's $15 Suits for men are notable exhibits of economy iif th'e -art
of being well dressed; they assure long service coupled with good'
style, at a modest price.
You'll like the Fall models; they're tKe IdnH of Suits that cost you
$20 or more at the uptown stores at Meyer's the price is $15. "
First and Yamhill Second and Momsog
Third and Oak'
Let Us Ask Yom . '
' a Simple Qtaestioirii
"jpOES IT NOT seem reasonable that the trade
would, if possible, answer or deny the claim we
have miade : lwt?m6nt:hs that, "the world's finest
whiskey" is W. RJVIcBrayer's CEDAR BROOK?
: . Thci records, which we have continued to print prove its pop h
ulanty based on its higher quality and older age.
( Every bottle
ef Cadar
Brook car
rtas this
U. S. Govt.
stamp which
prove it sage
. tha time
! h on or ad
challenf of
1 Quality not
fferod by
other. Try it
Made 1SC5
The World's Finest Whiskey
Public demand is growing: less for whiskies bottled in bond
when only 4 or 5 years aged. . , .
'i And all the distillers of bottled in! bond whiskies including all lareelv r
advertised brands made in Kentucky, Maryland, Pennsylvania and all over
the U. S. cannot show proof that their, combined bottling of 7 to 8-yearold equalled,' or
even approached our record 6n 7 to 8-year-old W. H. McBrayer's Cedar Brook.
; We have proved our statements. ' Most of those whiskies are bottled in
bond immediately after only 4 years old, or just within the' U. S. law limiu v
1 Other.Distillers can't deny that either. The U. S., Stamp on their bottles
proves it They .can't get away from that stamp. '. , v .
, The public taste has also proved, during: three generations, that Cedar
Brook is the ripest,richest,6nest and oldest bottled in bond whiskey in the world
which has always made' it the biggest seller and will continue to do so. Bar nonet -
JU1 ,
if- I.