Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1914)
'ESIATION OF AN
At Salem Meeting Steps Are
Taken for?0rgamzat:on. of
Oregon Association. .
MARKET IS DEMORALIZED
fieleretee Trom California tend
forts to Turther ths Iiooal
' (Sales Burssa of The Journal u
... 6alm, Or.f Oct J8. At: a meeting:
yesterday afternoon of hopjrowers ;of
. Uf Willamette.' valley, dlegafes from
the Hopgrowers' association -of Cali
fornia and a deiesate from the 14 or tn
Yakima Hocarowers' of the stats of
. "Washint ton, scores of Willamette val
ley; growers signed a call for the or
ranizatlon of the Hopgrowers' Asso
i elation of Oregon, a preliminary organ
- isatlon was effected and It was de
' iied to meet November 1, at 10 a, m.,
and perfect a permanent organization.
The object of the association will
; h to secur vrtcea which, will mean
a fair profit "for the arowers, the es
tabilshment of grades so that growers
- m not suffer at the hands of thj
dealer, th establishment of a central
point for selling hops advantageously
and a determined fight to overcome
the present ruinous prices and the
domination of the hop industry by
A resolution reciting that the hop
crop had fallen far short of expects
lions when dealers were willing to
tay 18 and 19 cents, and that the
market had been demoralized so that
" offers of from 8 to 10 cents were be-
irur made, and calling upon the attor
ney-gentral of the United States to
make an investigation of an alleged
, combination in restraint of trade ex
lating between hop dealers and brew
ery associations, was introduced Dy
George Kerr of North Yakima, presi
dent of the association at that place.
out no action was taken, the stand
t being taken that it would bo well not
tn. t.ko ud such matters until after
the anBOclation was fully organized.
Committees Are Named.
Committees were named to place
the membership Question before all
the hop dealers of Oregon and organize
the counties. The following were
named the list not having been fully
completed by Chairman L. 1L Mo
Lane county, E. E. Morrison and
George Knight; Polk county, William
Percival: Yamhill county. J. Kirk-
wood; Benton county, Fred Ireland
Jefferson district of Marion county,
Bteos are to be taken at once to
bring about an organization in Wash
A delegation of hopgrowers from the
California association, recently organ
ized. was Dresent and aided In out
llnlns- the plans of the association. It
. la nlaaned later on to organic the
state, of Washington, Oregon and Call
, fornla In the Hop Clrowers' association
of the Pacific coast and possibly, when
the Atlantio coast growers have been
I organized in the Hop Growers' aesocla-
S tion of the Atlantic coast to, have
still larger organization to incliide both
oncanUatlona ad the Mop Growers' As
soulatlon of America.
The delegates from the California
association who attended the meeting
here included A. A. Merkeley, of Sacra
mento; W. R. M. Beardslee, of Sacra
mento; George Hewlett and P. E. Bla
lock, of Hopland; L. Cunningham, of
Uklah; Blix Paxton, of Sonoma, and
Charles Crawford, of Uklah.
It was explained that hopgrowers
representing 90 per cent of the crop
of California had Joined the California
association and It was believed that If
76 per cent of the hopgrowers of Ore
gon and Washington would become
members the success of the Jan would
Conditions Are Unwarranted.
It was declared that there was noth
ing to warrant present conditions, in
asmuch as brewers were paying dealers
the same prices as usual and the deal
ers were simply pocketing as profit
the difference between the price paid
for the growers' product and the
amount called for in their f. o. b. con
tract with the brewers ranging from 18
to 26 cents.
Fake news In regard to the hop situ
ation was denounced. One speaker told
of running down reports that Germany
was. shipping large quantities of hops
to New York and ascertaining that it
was absolutely untrue.' Not a. shipment
has come since the war broke out. A
Balem man told of how the boast had
been made hers that a certain dealer
Right to a dot. A very clever
white polka dot madras collar
which proclaims at a glance
its superlative smartness.
The leading men wear stores have Ida
Silver Collars or can get them for you
but if you have the slightest bother,
write u for a list of our dealers nes.
est you; . : ' ",
aso, p. ids a co . makbm. toy. n. v.
CHAIRS TO RECANE
School for the Adult Blind
11th and Davis
For particulars call J. F. Meyers,
Phone Main 54S
would clear $100,000 as a result of the
low price of hops, ; having a contract
calling for 26 cents from the breweries,
while h paid the farmers 10 cents and
Dr. Smith Popular
John A. Jeffrey Completes Sis Speak
ing Tons as Candidate for Attorney
General of Oregon.
John A. Jeffrey, candidate for at
torney general, has returned from a
campaign tour which has taken him
into every county of the state. He
has filled 90 speaking dates, and will
devote the remainder of the time be
fore election to campaigning in Port
land, peaking' each night on, the
streets from an . automobile.
"if found" at least two thirds of the
people I met are strongly in favor of
the policies of President Wilson," said
Mr Jeffrey. '.'His administration has
made a wonderful impression upon the
teople. of this state and they are ror
"I found that Senator Chamberlain
and Ir. Smith are popular with the
voters everywhere. I found also much
encouragement for myself and believe
am going to be elected by a hand
Mr, Jeffrey has practiced law in
Portland for the last 10 years, and Is
recognized as a leading lawyer. He
was reared on a farm In Jackson coun
ty. He served In the legislature from
that county in 1885. He taugnt scnooi
in Jackson county for six years, and
has .iwavs taken a keen interest In
th schools of the state. Later he was
district attorney for the First Judicial
Mr. Jeffrey takes a great interest m
all public and social Questions ana
says he believes in strict law enforce
Speaks for Measure
Professor William F. Ogburn, of
Reed college, strongly favored the
waterfront constitutional amendment
and its companion bill, at a meeting at
Lents Evangelical church last night.
under the auspices of the Federated
Young People's society of Lents. Pro
fessor Ogburn was the principal speak
er at the meeting, which was attended
by 200 people. He also discussed the
six taxation measures and the meas
ure for abolishing the state senate.
Lowell Bradford, of Reed college
president of -the Young People's so
ciety of Lents Evangelical church.
voiced decided opposition to the pri
marv assembly bill, and discussed 10
other measures, particularly the pro
portional representation, dentistry and
capital punishment measures. Harry
Wembrldge. of the college, rendered
a vocal solo, accompanied by Dr. Elea
nor Rowland, dean of women at the
The measures were discussed "in
non-partisan way and the reasons for
the stand taken upon them were ex
S. Fox. who presided, spoke in sup
port of the prohibition amendment
Musical selections were rendered by
the Beaver male chorus, , of Lents
Old JRoommatos Meet.
Albany, Or., Oct. 28. Roommates In
college of 22 years ago met for the
first time since their graduation when
Dr. E. R. -Parker of Portland and
Dr. F. F. Seavers of this city were
reunited through a coincidence here
last night. Dr. Parker was making an
address from the platform of an au
tomobile when he recognized Dr. Sea
vers in the crowd. Both are grad
uates of the Philadelphia Dental col
lege. GOLFING HINTS
By "Straight Drive."
Modern Bunkering. Players who
have not the advantage of practice
over links laid out In accordance with
the latest theory of bunkering, de
signed to compel certain well-defined
procedure to produce par golf for each
hole, labor under a handicap as com
pared to those who do.
The plan of arranging a series of
pot bunkers running diagonally across
the line at different distances to com
pel cleanly hit drives and second shots
and the numerous traps in the vicinity
of the greens to punish anything like
wildness on the approach unquestion
ably reward superior skill.
.Those of us who play on many links
In a season cannot help noticing how
flat and uninteresting are many of the
older courses which have not kept
abreast of the times. The old cop
bunkers extending clear across and the
shallow traps seem like "relics of a
: : Ulli sl : I Hi Hi liitiii f : ili iii Eatil : iltli:
p'l 1 ill i ii
''i- .,,,'i,j, i,,, ' ...'i! I.,,., ,v ii yjfv
h 'I- li, ,!, ,!' ! !, ',! .t ((' jPfi '
h, ' , i ,, it1 ' " j" v ,V ", t!i' m ,'!! !,! N.VVNu "
, i", ii . i).' i I' i! .!. (,, t M r,Hifc) ySJ I ., " j i.u!' jN.
WHStt KiaW K HSSii
HEAD OF PINKERTONS
IS ON THE INCREASE
Wm. A Pinkerton. Pays Port
land Visit to Make Annual
AMERICA CROOKS' GOAL
Confidence Men and Other X.awbreak-
Torn Toward United State
"Trade" siaok in Europe.
The detective business reflects busi
ness conditions, and the present indi
cations are that business is on the in
crease, according to William A. Pink
erton, head of the Pinkerton Detective
Agency, who is in Portland on his
annual Inspection tour of his Ameri
sir., inaerton atif infnrt tn h tn
c.urope at this time visiting his
European bureaus, but with the war
on and Rene Casselari, his Paris
agent, and Adolph Myer, his Berlin
representative, on the fighting line and
posing eacn other, he thought bet-
. M PIan and remained In the
Just after the outbreak nf th
Mr. Pinkerton received letters from
European agents resigning their
jops curing the War. "Those two men
v, "leuui may De trying to j
vwier un ios iront now. i ke
mero ootn, and I'm neutral, although
represented on both sides of the great
"ugiB, Bma ine Die detective.
America Xs Goal.
imminence people, slick men and
women, who prey on travelers and are
known as "deen hpa. fish.m
f looking back to America to ply their
uaue, accorainff tn Mr pinbPnn
Europe is becoming a Door field for
commencing to search for "fall a-uvs
among Americans at home.
"I have been on the road for three
weeas away rrom Chicago, my home
and headquarters," said Mr. Pinker-
ion, ana have visited the principal
"rn ciues including Denver, Kan.
sas jity, omana, Salt Lake, Spokane
and beattle. Business I find has been
at a standstill but is now awakening
and I look for good times within the
i intend to spend my winter in
uaurornia preparing for the big jobs
our agency has been trusted with in
connection with the expositions at San
rrancisco ana San Diego next year,
Will Act at rain.
in ban Francisco . we will have
onarge or tne inside grounds and at
San Diego will have charge of the
gate Keepers, policing work and every
wiug eise or mat nature.
For this reason I have taken steps
ro aecure tne. Dest ponce and detec.
live talent in the country. I am
memDer or the board of directors of
th International Association of Chiefs
of Police and In my travels around
navs picKed ths best men I or my
ineuas Know or to carry on the work.
Mr. Pinkerton arrived in Portland
yesterday and will leave for Califor
nia tomorrow. Among his visitors to
flay was Chief of Police Clark, an
old friend. They spent an hour talk
ing over old times and present prob
lems of police and detective work.
Morning light Is from 10 to 30 per
cent stronger than that of the after
noon, varying with the seasons.
Join the vast army of G-A users !
Why is it the most popular coffee
in the Northwest? Because it's the
first steel cut coffee in air tight tins,
at 30c, 3 lbs. 85c.
Equal to 35c and 40c Coffees.
Mll Tim." - r v.v
C0TTERILL TO MAKE TALK
Ex-Mayor George W. Cotterill of
Seattle will deliver an address tomor
row evening at 8 o'clock In the Swed
ish Tabernacle. Seventeenth and Glisan
streets. He comes to Portland tinder
the auspices of the. Good Templars.
He holds the office of grand chief
Templar of ths World, and at the
world's congress held recently In
Christiana, Norway, ha was reelected
to that high office. r His address will
deal with the dry movement In the
northwest and nation-wlds prohibl-l'"
TWO YOUTHS ESCAPE
REFORM SCHOOL AND
START WILD CARER
-r I, I! Di , rrrrx.i O I, o n n-o I
I aKe nOrSCi DUggyj bllangC
Unforms for Stolen Clothes;
Are at Liberty,
(Salem Bureau of Tbe Journal.)
Salem, Or., Oct. 28. After escaping
from the reform school last evening
at e o'clock, Pat Riley, agea n, ana
Mike Hogan. aged 18, both of Port
land started on an orgy of burglary,
theft and Joy riding that was still in
orosress at noon today. Riley and
Koran bolted as the boys or tne
school were being lined up last eve
ning. They stole a horse and buggy
at Turner and drove to Marion-, wnere
they broke Into a store and stole
money, cigars and cigarettes. Then
they drove to Jefferson, where tney
broke into a hardware store and toon
oocket knives and other articles.
Thev discarded the horse ana ouggy
at Jefferson and stole ftn automobile,
In which they proceeded to Albany.
in AlbanV thev burglarised a cloth-
ine store end discarded their old
clothing. They resumed therr trip in
the automobile and had not been ap
prehended at noon today.
The sheriff's office here was not
notified of the escafe until this morn-
lnr. so the boys had plenty of time
to make their getaway.
The stolen automobile is an Over
land, 1914 model, and the license num
ber is 10,322.
Discarded Their Uniforms.
Albany, Or., Oct 28. Escaping from
the reform school at saiem last nignt
two boys reached Albany about mid
night, broke Into Scott & Conn's gen
eral merchandise store on Mam street
and stole clothing to the amount of
t75. They then went to the Santlam
road bridge over Pennywinkle creek,
discarded their uniforms for the stolen
r.lothine. and are at large. Such is
the supposition concerning the rob
The regulation uniforms, overcoats,
shoes and hats worn by the boys were
found early this morning cached tinder
the bridge. The overcoats were found
hanging over the railing.
Entrance to the store was effected
by breaking the glass to the front door
which caused a hole large enough for
the burglars to crawl through. Two
pairs of shoes, two pairs of pants, one
mackinaw, two sweaters, about half
& dosen cheap watches, J 4 or $5 in
pennies and small change, and several
pocket knives are missing from the
Other articles may have been taken
but have not been missed yet. The
trousers were of 36 and 32 sizes.
Journal Want Ads bring results.
THE TURKISH BLEND
Friends tell their
friends how good
BUSINESS AND BANKS
TO BENEFIT GREATLY
BY RESERVE BANK ACT
a J rwlar-oe Paccarro
- 'mio noou&w
of Law Marks Most Import
ant Epoch in History,
NO MORE PANICS TO COME
Assertion Mads That Safeguards Pro
vided Will pror complete "Pro
ven tlrs to Money Disturbances.
"The passage of the federal reserve
cl marKs the most important epoch
ir. our financial history," declared A.
j... Miusr president of the Portland
Clearing House association and of the
First National bank, addressing the
Portland chapter of the American In
stitute of Bankers, at the Multnomah
hotel last night.
The business community and the
bankers will be greatly benefited by
the adoption of a financial system
second to none in ths world. Said Mr.
The addrtss dealing with the his
tory of the law, what It is expected
to accomplish and what will b Its
effect on banks and the business com
munity, was of enhanced Interest be
cause it is intended that the district
banks under the federal reserve act
shall be opened November 20.
STo Mors Fanies.
"With the mobilization of bank re
serves and the protection of an emer
gency currency, i do not believe we
shall ever again see such panics as
we have had in my lifetime, namely,
in '78, '93 and 1907' he said.
The dinner of the, bankers last night
was attended by men representing
most of the banks and financial in
terests of the city. A larg number
cf out-of-town bankers came t hear
Mr. Mills' explanation of the new law.
Bankers are more responsible for
the new law than the public generally
understands, he said.
"Soon after the acute phase of the
panio of 1907 had passed the bankers
of the country, who best know the
faults and weaknesses of the exist
ing system, began agitation to arouse
the publlo to an appreciation of the
necessity of a reform Of our financial
system. The ultimate result of this
agitation is the federal reserve law.
It Is a most satisfactory return for
the time said money spent by the
Prejudice Is Unjust.
"It is not generally known that this
agitation was inspired by the bankers
because they kept in the background.
Due to a widespread and unjust preju
dice against bankers as a class a
prejudice fostered by a sensational
press that fattens best when it caters
most to the envy and prejudice of the
Z lor 23 esals Oaaft, NaWf aCo., tac Bakars
Your Property Id
Southern Oregon State Normal School Ashland
DO YOU KNOW THAT
Oregon is the only state in the Union that ever reduced the number
of its normal schools?
Only- five states in the Union have a smaller equipment for normals
than Oregon would were all three of its schools running?
Oregon's schools must find over 1000 new teachers each year?
Eighty per cent of the applicants for teachers' certificates in Oregon
last year hack received no training above the eighth grade?
The Southern Oregon State Normal was successfully conducted for
' 14 years until the legislature deadlocked over the regular appro-
It has a plant ready to open
requirements for several years f
Not one of Southern Oregon's counties his an educational institution
to which the state contributes a dollar of support?
To the average taxpayer of the state this school will mean less than
two cents per year? To the man with property assessed at $4000
it mean the price of one cigar a year?
This school is to train the trainers of your children? "
For the sake of our children, vote for the Southern Oregon State
Normal School, General Election November 3, 1914.
312 X YES
(Paid Adv. Hy Committee of tho Pad pi of Scmtiarn Oregon J. H. Booth,
Rosebur; E. E. Blanchard, Grant Pass; W. H. Meredith. Wedderburn; C
C. Beekms-Q. Jacksonville; E.y. Carter. Ashland; Win. 8. Worden, Klamath
Falls; S. P. Mobs, Lakevlew; J. P. Wella, Pre. Oregon State Teacher'
Association, Weatern Division. 8etretary." Benj. C Sheldon, Medford.)
multitude the bankers were not In
evidence in the movement, but (never
theless they furnished the inspiration
and sinews of war to a movement that
soon took shape in the organisation
of citizens' leagues all over the coun
try. -"These leagues, by means of pamph
lets. Inspired newspaper editorials, let
ters and magazine articles, created
such si demand for currency reform
that the politicians of all parties
whose ears are ever close to ttv
ground, took steps at once to obey the1
'voice of the people' by considering in
congress financial reform."
Furpose of Bill.
Speaking of the Intent of the bill.
Mr. Mills said It should accomplish
four principal things:
"To mobilise the reserves of the
"To provide an emergency currency
for use In times of panic.
"To permit acceptance by banKs and
to put the stamp of approval on re
"To control the export of gold and
regulate foreign exchange."
"I confidently expect, said the
speaker, "that the federal reserve act
will accomplish what is deBlred mo
bilize the reserves of the country;
make our supply of money always
available, and, to a very large extent.
prevent future panics."
Makes a Plea for
A "Representative of ths Kedford Com
mercial Club Bequests Measure Be
Benjamin C Sheldon, vice president
of the Medford Commercial club, is
In Portland pleading for the reopen
ing of the southern Oregon normal
school at Ashland. He appeared yes
terday before the Rotary club lunch
eon In the Benton hotel and today be
fore the Ad club in the Hotel Port
land. The question Is one ef providing ef
ficient common schools, hs declared.
Wise women will take ad
vantage of this money
$2.50 to $3.50 Wash Waists
$4.50 Wash Waists $2.48
$3.50 Crepe de Chine Waists
$7.50 Crepe de Chine Waists
75c to $2.50 Neckwear 48
85c Vestees . ...65
50c Lily Collars . . ... .25
35c Children's Hose.. 15
35c Women's Hose ..25
$1.50 Women's Silk Hose at,
$1.5 Women's Silk Hose at,
F. P. Young
343 Morrison Street
Bet. Broadway and Park
up tomorrow, sufficient to meet atf
Without competently-trained teachers
children cannot be well trained. He
urged that the $5,250,060 annually
spent in Oregon on common schools
could not return to the taxpayers aa
equivalent in value unless the school;
have a trained, competent force of
?The experience of other, states," he
said, "where the movement has uni
formly been from one to several nor
mal schools, has proved conclusively
that the sphere of influence of these
teacher training centers is limited. All
southern Oregon had only 13 students
at Monmouth normal, but their south-
Stopped Son From
A Nebraska Woman Broke Her Son
.of the Cigarette "Habit With a
Simple Home Recipe She
A simple recipe mixed at home and
given secretly was used successfully
by a well known Omaha woman to
break her son from smoking cigarettes.
In a recent statement she said: "My
son has smoked cigarettes for years
and I was sure it was hurting him.
I finally obtained from a drug store
the following recipe which is perfectly
harmless, and has no color, taste or
smell and costs very little. To 3 os.
of water add 20 grains of muriate of
ammonia, a small box of Varlex Com
pound and 10 grains of pepsin. I
gave a teaspoonful to him three times
a day secretly in his coffee or food.
Many of my friends have used this
recipe for the tobacco habit In all
forms with wonderful results." (Adv.)
EV AN WILLIAMS
EVAN WILLIAMS, America's Greatest j Concert
Tenor, will be heard here in concert SunI4y after
noon, November 8, at the Heilig Theatre.j jYou are
welcome to come in now and hear his famous Vic
tor Records on the Victrola, some of whidaj are the
Absent (Met calf) ..... .1 L .64109
Answer (Robyn) .L .74205
Auld Lang Syne (Barns) l .64105
Because (d'Hardelot) . . L .64133
Dream (Bartlett) ... i... . M. .64078
Forgotten (Eugene'Cowles) .74160
Four-Leaf Clover (Brownell) . 4$. .64139
Good-Bye, Sweetheart (Williams-Hatto) 64199
Holy Pity (Weatherly-Adams) . . .li. .74356
Just a-Weary in' for You (Jacobs-BondM. .64389
Lead, Kindly Light (Newman-Dykes) . M. .64092
Messiah Comfort Ye (Handel) $. .74190
Messiah Ev'ry Valley (Handel) ....$!. .74189
Messiah Recitative, Thy Rebuke (HanUel)74126
Perfect Day (Jacobs-Bond) . . . , ..... M. .64306
Prodigal Son How
VICTROLAS AND RECORDS
Day trains three
B-l II iMSjr ai M
I f 77 s 11
4;1 Seattle j f
FOUR TRAINS l Ml U '.
::: daily f
19 II V. Mill
Puget Sound, carry parlor cars, high-back
seat modern coaches, dining cars; nigt train
has standard and tourist sleeping cars, coaches.
TO AND FROM ,
Three fine trains each day.
To RAYMOND, SOUTH BEND, oLVMPIA
EXCURSION FAKES from .all stations to
Manufacturers' and Land Products Show.
Portland, October 26-November I t
Northern Pacific Ha
Winter Excursions to
em Oregon school, wtiien In operation
had an attendance of r about J80 from
15 counties of ths stte.
"Do not bs contnaf he saSd, "to
read merely the titles of the, bills.
Read the measure. itse& and do not by
indifference be put in . position wnr
you will say u votea two on tna dui
because "didn't undeftitand it Mak
It your business to;l understand the
measures. I a
is your duty as
Prep f Advanwrnetla T, BV: 0.
Oar ma a
Hi Cor r
MMhanical Draft hit
IJaJn Krao'lnff A Cat.
CWU Sartlee -
for Fore if n
Surveying ft MaS'nt
ffhow Card Wrltiftf
Oead Ins 1 TJrtaonotaetry
FYerhand Drawing 1 Trpwruirf
- I V seal Music
Geometry 1 tStreleaa TeWirraphy
T. U. 0. A., Taylor f in tlstfc Btraata.
Many Hired Servants
AND OTHER PIANOS
rbetween Portland; and
Tickets and all information
235 MORRISON STj
Phones Main 244, A-1244.