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About The Weston leader. (Weston, Umatilla County, Or.) 189?-1946 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1916)
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LATEST PHOTOGRAPH OF THE GERMAN KAISER
OI Central Interest
Gi retf WEEK
? cf uscral Kcws
K!! te! 'fce E2rtfl
I'.tiri.f.'. i a roan
., :m ii! f ,M. Nations and
. Ou: B.. y i .dm.
- ,. , '. I f the presence
' . -! i ... .t ' declare the
. i , iiceabyaeen
, i .n i,; tea root
i .-to. 'r J i rSeSWSSttieds
. -1 . i - leys, a rscord
, . i , : j . i .'.'nr period In
.Vf ' Sebell league
femes are pro-
tv! !. " 0 law, beseball
. , , , . ,r ; y . -. It Of bttSlneas.
- ,. 1 1 fleettle at-
r ., .n ,: Woman who
, , . ,. . , .- '. ; ft i k, to be Ina-
. , i., .; !,. satisfy her
i" , .,. .. . -f , a charge of
. i ,., :,.(.. -wander pre
j ., ( . . i p i.r.v ...) obtained
,- - i- ; i' l kit fttmc-.
Ml tli child-
vi. 1 .' : - . f f wh ego
C iji. f I'M!"' Ml 2
f, m rport
V:,.. ; :n : jr of King
r . , ! - id MW da)'
. . tv i ..' M. Ulnlnf liquor
.'!.!"( .; waold. lHoJ
j-:r-H ' ; COtod, th at-
: r' . rtln aeldmt
i . - oceurad In a
ada. A boy
:r . tv." - ad agalnat a
u u -. i i- - r.n . t (tr antorod bl
i --t..wt , caofhlakld
f rapoYory ara
; u r . Landln. of
i r .--t . i , gfan notlea
, !;i i.f. ... fir Icobolla drlak
r m, ,f ti )i n i t, n J. iBiof brawary
. - j, i ' 1 . amalla and
.( "..i i r, la forbid-
:--r n 4 filifc i; abowad
, t ' p i i ' i alcohol. Tha
r ft iir'.'A .s ., . . i.ted In formar
t - i. . a apaclalty
l ,vj ,, l'. '. .'. . wara onabla
t , . i . oor a ra-
,! ui. t i . of tha now
p il . wood alcohol
r.f. . .-.I..! :".-'t u Italian, agad
, s - ,i i- 'n . , waa found
.. ,-. i v r .. anddladln
v . .' , i I v v lana aald that
.i t v , .! a ' autad death.
m. .. I,.--, :;!iw 1 1- . found uncon-
,k . .. no , 1 1 . houaa, diad
j m , i o i ,n c t V. ipltaL
' ;.. or haa inlro-
a : s .! fi cw" i't traduction in
t . . . . - .(',. mwI dallvary
',!..; Wnt an ounca.
' !, . ' '!)."' would ba da-
i' . i ' . i'! t i city whara
' . .. rn ;i.iv ri-;,f ouia leading
, . - , r ' t" r i tn tba aama
-t f.'W would aand
Ini'i-n to. f ', i Mr. Ma
Ai'v 'lift'1' J found that It
, f'.j )' " ( . o" a ataraga a
oi'v' v ) ( tj allver a local
p is (i.' i' ' .wa a gain of
Z1"- i .''-.nx war 1914.
' ;it , 1 1 , i ,i. t i, ild thalr joba.
ii..i.frv ."vM .' nd who tarn
:". '. ' --i i I-- ' V now claim,
;. I'w nt'Vi i, ; , hatwlnawaa
.v ijt i-' ' ' In praparing
M'pw.. .! -r . taa convletad
c'.v.i p.; j aea B. Mo-
.:.- :t .!, u . Ip of tha Lot
Af;f.-- .; 'u.;i b'ii-.'t- ft ra yeara ago.
ixhcii'- . v.! -view v. - tha apaelAc
v-& .-' !'..,' ws-.arad Charm
-rtr 'V'a jn 'Ud Sehmldt'i
,-iif.;.n .!!. . tm,i'ct:a.ait for Ufa,
t-.: .v.t ji,5ni.i Impoaad on
.'. r' . V. Km fcf er tha Utter
r; r.,,-.:t? i'4 in pv: i f ar yaaraago
i'P ;H :r J l ii.'i which blow
t f s t o'Vtjiivr wI.ip"- t! - '. .
Ai.-i.wn in V;Pnt .t io ara wlth
p i J ' :,t:-l'!;. iH being da
U.mm1 t..'.V. : t
A tut I'ii Rl'jfn that ona
B,-ii.,i ia uit v n ;.trga eltlaa la
i5ifv r Vme -tr .. f Uinneaota,
df. sis ; . ! . ' ;..i .y at Clinton,
H 4'j.ti ' jv. ? lutanant gor-
a-aU1 .sjivj-it' t (Oregon, an
j. r j,i.r.'.'y 'f f -i- ft.ni?1 hie where
..ut roo di-t' jrnay once a
?i.oTth, i ip i ' wmawbaratn
.'. c." - ' f
Urge State Guaranty of Bonds for New
Projects With Cheap Money
Rural Credits Included.
lwtUnd Co-operation among all
IntereaU affected la Irrigation enter-
prteM and government and etate guar
anteee of ioUrert on bond iaeuea ara
tba featorea on which art centered
the dellberatlone of the fifth An-
naai Oregon Irrigation mgreaa,,ln
alon here thla weak The J once bill.
which propoeei ta provide for govern
mental underwriting of Irrigation
botvia, will ba an active woo. A aen-
tlment to profoote the movement pro
eldliut for an inltlaUre law to get the
etate to Bake goaranteee alee waa tri
K. 0. ilopoon, conaultlng engineer
K lint tad Btmtea reclamation
eerrloa, apoka In behalf of a nwrement
to put irngation ewerprieee on a
Amer baala than thef have oeeupled
ander the Carey act Mora eo-opera-tlon
unong etate, Federal and Individ
ual Intereeta, and to aetabllah tha eon
ndenee of Eaatarn Inveetora in Irriga
tion enterprleae, ba aald, were prime
nooociiuoa. lie Mia nnum
tlon enterprme needed to ba popular
ised in U vlnda of Western people,
aa wefl aa Eaetern Inveetora. Be de
clared ha believed few enterprleea
baRceforth would be developed by prl-
-r r... ill r(a aid eoonar when
It feela that tha Weetern atatea ara co
operating dollar for dollar," be eaja.
Governor Jemee Wlthyeombe apoke
i IikI1w mIii oa enumeration and
urged tha redaction f overhead axpan-
aea in aandiing projacia.
irk i-i mnat l nmiW available
for the nan with f 500 aa much aa for
tha man with f 5000," be deciarea.
rt.a hmmi irvlntion eonnreee aub
Untially commuted Itaelf to thla line
of action In the unanimous demonetra-
tlona that followed the recommend e
iinna f FUnaLnr L N. Da and Other
peakara before lie aeoond day meet
1. 4 tlnnl. af Lower Bridffe. aald
that n resolution embodying thla Idea
... a a A i
bad already neon preparea ana eoai
ted to the reeolatlona committee and
will ba Introduced In the report of the
committee. . ,
It waa Senator Day'a addreae that
eryotaJliaed tba aenUmenta that have
been expressed alnoe tha beginning of
tha eongrees and directed them Into a
definitely Indicated line of artion.
Plainly and anequlvoeally ha de
clared himself In favor of atate guar
antee of Irrigation and drainage bonds,
and In favor of the enactment of a law
providing for tha establishment of a
system of rural eredita. -
"To secure cheap money for the de
velopment of Irrigation and drainage,"
he aald, "tha security must be ample
-l IVm navmant of Interact SUrO.
This can be aeenred only by either the
nation or tne state axanaina; bk
"Why wait action of oongresat
Why not unite with the farmer of
Weetern Oregon and put tha etate
KW it tha handaf The bonds, to Set
the United States back of them, must
be good; tbefl why, it tne nonoa are
good enough for tha United States, are
thev not rood enouffh for the state T
When vou have brounht water to
the land, you must have a man to farm
It, and how It ba to get and pay for UT
lie cannot py for discounted bonds,
high interest charge and short-term
"Before any progress can ba bad In
that direction, some system ox iann
credit must be adpoted which will ad
mit of his purchasing on long terra,
"Rural credits are essential to the
success of any irrigation scheme on an
"We have Eastern Oregon asking
for aid for drainage, and both wanting
cheap money. We have many men
seeking homes. Why not units all
these and seek relief through the bal-
"Whv not nut the state back of
Mr. Day agreed with tha other
speakers at tha eongreea that the
Jones bill providing for government
backing of irrigation projects Is an ex
cellent bill and expressed the hope
that It way be passed by eonsress.
"But If It fails," be cried, "ara you
members of this Irrigation Congress
going to let even another year elapse
before taking steps to secure tha relief
that the situation demands?
"The thing to do is to atop marking
time-end get Into a united campaign to
carry through the measure which, by
Hotels to Charge Extra.
Washington, D. C Complaints re
garding tha unprecedented increase In
hotel rates in St. Louis for Democratic
National convention week In June
have been received at tha White
House. The reports indicate that the
St Louis hotel men are demanding cer
tified checks in advance covering half
the cost of reservations before they
will close contract. It ia estimated
here that $16,000 will have to be put
up by delegates and others attending
the convention more than five months
Ineurlng state backing of tha projects,
will make possible the development
Immadlatalv of the Irrigation and
drainage projects of (he state."
t. T. Hlnkia, woo preceoea ear.
Da, had taochad noon the apoareat
lack of publls sympathy with the Irri
gation movements, and ue lauure oi a
kin arnkoivin mntwk tha Idaaa ad
vanced by Mr. Day to be carried In the
last election oy a referendum vote.
Mr. Day replied to this by assorting
tk- mihiia untlmit has to be edu
cated, and that if the InigatlonlsU let
a tingle eat-back stop unm uey win
never get what they are after.
O. C Letter, secretary of the reso
lutions committee of the eongreea, ad
dressed publicly before tba eongreea.
quasi lone to Mr. Dsy, C C Chapman
and Mr. 11 Inkle.
He asked Mr. Hlnkia If tha bill be
had mentioned bad been supported by
an active campaign, to which Mr.
Hinkle replied negatively. He asked
C. C. Chapman If the Chebmer of Com
merce would favor any kind of a meas
ure providing for rural creo.ua ana
state guarantee of Irrigation ana
ks.4. mnA If luifnr ths Bd-
1U -HI,, vv.- "
journment of tha congress the Cham
ber would indicate ue news ei mu
It would lend Its support and Indorse
air Otanman. while expressing
doubt that the Chamber would give a
hasty decision In favor of any resolu
tion the congrest might eea m to
adopt, believed that It would give tha
u raftil mnaidaralioa to snT
measure proposed and take the posi
tion which seemed beet for the State
of Oregon at large.
He eaid that ba believed me uuun
ber would not Indorse the measure un
til the form of the bills proposed bad
been submitted to It
a Uugeard asserted that ha bad in
formation from officials of tha Cham-
k- tn tha arTart that It will Drobabl V
support any action taken by the con-
gross, but recommenuea ubi uw piu
ha kmiumI A rat and then submitted
U tha Chamber for Its Indorsement
The responses of Senator Day to in
quiries from Mr. Loiter brought out a
j.a..i -uitltn f mMhira wherebv
the measures might be pasted by the
people or ue tut or vrcgoo.
Mr. Day urged that a Joint commit
tee, composed of representatives from
the Irrigation eongreea and farmers of
tha Willamette vallev Interested in
drainage, grangea and Farmers' un
ions, be organised to prepare a of"'
Kin. nMwMlnB- fw the etate ruaran-
tee of bonds and the development of a
system or rural credits.
This committee would also circulate
tiinni tA nut the measure on the
ballot and raise, by soliciting aubcrip-
tions, a fund of l&ow to eonaun vtm
campaign in Ita behalf,
win u, rta haln snch a move-
..- -" j r
- I u n.!!nV'
meni nnanciauj aiiu
asked Mr. Loiter. ,
'U.'k.tttM- tha moaaura he adonted
or not, whether tha people past the
bill or not, l am lor mis nwaaurv,
replied Mr. Day.,
"I am willing to go in, if the move,
ment ia initiated, and give to tha sup
A h hill all tha time and means
"w - ... - - - (i
I am able, to csm it through. The
man who wants to take up a measure
tm tha haneflt of the state until he is
juwftaln nf atiMwaa immedlatelv is of
IIMla naa. and I would lust aa leave
nlnnaerthia bill SS SHV Other that
meana the development of Oregon and
the bettering of the conditions of liv-
IUI a va vtovi
Too whole attitude of tha congrest
An tha itiacuaalon waa intenselv
enthusiastic and, while the movement
In support of tha Jones bill will goon
probably as powerfully aa ever, the
disposition of the congress, aa a result
of the session, appears to be to pro
ceed along tha linea of state aid at the
.a tht If tha Jonea bill
faila. It still will have a definite and
CVIinUHVMVV r,vO ias
The principal resolutions will prob
ably ba those indorsing the Jones bill,
and urging the organixatlon of a eam
ik, -mnniHl atatai measure.
The engineering and legal phases of
irrigation developmem were conaiu
ered at the morning session, the prin-
-n.l .nuVara halnir Judce Carroll S.
H-w w m - " -
Graves, of Seattle; Attorney General
G. M. Brown, and L. M. Rica, irriga
tion engineer, of Seattle,
a Laurgsard spoke In the afternoon
on "Is the Irrigation District a skmu
i ii., Pmhiamf " and he also
.1 VI I V .
gave a brief report of the meeting of
the International irrigation conirreas
in San Francisco December I and 8.
San Francisco la First
San Francisco San Francisco was
....V.-4 , among-18 leading cities of
.v.. trnitait Stataa in exDendlturee for
achool improvementa and equipments
l i,k In tha amount SDent On
. - '
operation for each pupil," according to
figures announced inursaay oj p
interested la a aurvej oi vow c.y
ti ha nivlertaken toon by Phi
lander O. Claxton, United Statee com
missioner of education. Tne ixiuiuc
were compiled by the Ruiweli Sage
Foondation during a survey of schools
Complete Winter' Short Course
Program Ready for Distribution
Corvsllls Complete programs of
the Agricultural College Winter gbort
course bars been Issued and ara now
ready for distribution. An examina
tion of this program shows that the
work provided hes a more close and
vital relation to U practical wore oi
farmers and other industrialists than
that of any hitherto offered by the
eolloge. It shows clearly that more
emphasis to to be placed on actual
training, with just enough Instruction
In principles to mska the trlanlog con
structive ia right methoda. Group
Mim vai ha than marelv elective
subjects, ara offered, although per-
mission to make selection is suoweo.
. Am mrt Inihuwmant tO make their
work specific students are offered
groups of studies lnumaiery rtuno,
from which selections msy ba made.
Upon completion of eatlfeetory work
in any of these courses students will
be given certificates of the amount and
character of tha work dona. This Is a
I. Rhm-t Course erark and is
expected to add a great deal to tba In-i-n-l-
ahanijtr of tne work- It will
also serve to keep the regular abort
course students properly ciassineo ior
more prorgeesivo work in succeeding
Tba group eoarsee are as loitows.
a nmmit. animal hnabandrv. axron-
omy and dairy husbandry, creamery
and dairy busbanary, oomeeue an,
domeetle science, horticulture, and in
dustrial arts. Borne eoursee are com
prised of subjects that are required in
some of the other eoarsee, but It Is
only when the entire work of a select
ed course is eompietea uk eeruucsMa
will be lesaed. Some of tha subjects
listed are optional and need not be tak
en to complete the course.
The course in agronomy incraoa
arnrfc tn soil fartilitv. field eroce. farm
management, irrigation and drainage,
farm machines, field crop pasta and
S.M m iKaaaaaa. It will be 0000
that it is designed for the general far-
. . . al 1 .
mer wnoaa interesia ara coiruj u crey
The course In agronomy, liveeock
rfatninir la tha moat general of
all ant Maiata of the BUbiOCta that
mart be coMidereX in growing crops;
raising horses, catae, sheep ana nogs.
i iair nmiluetloa. Livestock
Judging, stock feeding, dairy herd
management, judging uairj cavuo, mnu
disoasea of livestock, are substituted
for farm machinery and field crop
pests In the agronomy course. .
The creamery and dairying course it
open to those who have bad at least
six months suceeesful expert nece In a
creamery or ebeeae isctory. 11 is so
arranged thai butter OT cheCSO making
ns be made the major subject Bac
teriology of milk ana. creamery leau
a auhlarta of I ha eOOTBa.
The course in domeetle art waa pro
vided for those wbo are primarily 10
aafal in aawlnr and s-arment-mak-
l.i..l In hnnaahold daeorations. It
it divided Into two parts, one oi ele
mentary worn lor beginners ana omw
.Jranaail amrlr for those who have
bad successful axperineca. Dressmak
ing, decorative neeaie wore ana mii-
liun ara tha anhiacta.
rka imaati acianeo course ia ar
ranged to meet tha need or persons
i.a4i intaraated in food Drepara-
tlon and relateiL tubjecta. Subjects
are, advanced rooo pre paranoic . -n.-.
fnnd nrenaration. house
a a a I
wifery, camp cookery and home nurs
ing. Housewuery ts repiacoa oy
house administration during the last
The course in horticulture will train
sudentu in application or acienunc
principles to orcharding.
TV,!, nlan will ha nKIwIallV amtlha-
aited in pruning instruction, email
ai.aaaa halnv ariranixad each under the
personal direction of an expert pruner
who will supervise ue wora.
-i. tha atnrionta aa to the ' orinciplea
upon which the pruninge ara made.
It ia tha Sim OI UO aeparunwn w
u-. v.l- -.--f Vf tha work BO COtn-
OIM- iui t " -
plete and practical that orchard men
who take the course can return to
t..i. awn nnfharda and annlv the nrin-
.11.11 " 1 -
-i-iu iMiirf in tha claaa - work.
r - ,
Orchard problems win oe on
by Professor Lewis, whose study of
-;,..-f inn In Omrnn Includes a
eritlcal examination of almost one
thousand orchards. . Vegetable garuen
lanlauninsr will also be in-
eluded in this course. , Other eubjecta
aro special horticulture, oee culture,
spraying, plant diseases and insect
peats of orchard and garden. ,
. 90QO Paid In Bounties.
Salem For 20,000 gopher aod mole
scalps, which were brought into the of
a .r rnv riark Cehlhar this week.
IH., - . '
residents of Marion county received
$2000. Monday was the first dsy when
k twumtw nf 10 eants a scslo became
payable, aod persona who have been
slaughtering us snimais ruauvu w
nt nn tha rodanta thev Dosseesed.
All available space tn the clerk's office
waa taken with baskets or ue ecaipa.
r-i...a 11 of thia eitv. brouffht
In 1456 gopher and mole scalps ana
Coon Hunters Relolce at Snow.
Monmouth Coon hunters In this vi-
-Inita ara Mioleinf OVOT the recent
snowfall ou account of the advantage
of enow In tracking the aly animals to
tkaivtraaa. Previouo to this winter
. ,.p tha rinv-tailed creatures have
Ui7 " ... .
been captured by hunters In the woods
of the surrounding country.
In thla the latest obotoaTSoh of the
about to enter the officers' headquarters In the Champagne region.
, ; .
to ua noVnfcg u . .
aa ue men.
QUEEN OF BELGIUM
. .v J n .I- raMa
. I- f
V f Mm J
tT i n. ri
1 ;3..wv.s. - an wa.
L - is.-' rvaaanaaeaasa
eBaraiaa ui ju" -- - - -
hind the Belgian front, the Queen of Belgium keeps on her work of visiting
the wounded. The photograph shows the queen with Prince Alexander of
Teck at a review or ue regiment m
of the queen, ia enustea as a nn
i- ih. ut-itiah
two enemies. King Frost and exploding
group British officers wearing tho'x
( - I y' -
s : J-' i ' t
, ..- , .. - f
kaiser to come from the front the
BY THE TEUTONS IN.
a .. as. a- a S.I. aha.ino
Among them ara women, for the
In tha TlclnltV of the hOSDitSlS bO-
wi wv. r
FOR COLD WEATHER
trssnrhAti are well Dre oared for tbeir
German shells. The picture shows a
new steel helmets and their winter
jMjaj issjmaMtsassnsgir "Nftaifc' ?. J' .'.A'l l".
'anal -'--3 T lTV''
German ruler, seen sear the right, la -
oanfn - Svl faAvkltin BVMtar hsfn UlArrhAtl
Serbian women fought as stubbornly
SHE FOUGHT FOR RUSSIA
There ie a story connected with the
Russian prisoner wbo is shows here
In the custody of Teutonic captors.
Before the war the prisoner .
known as Madame Marfo Malko, the
wife of a Russian junior officer Wbea,
war was declared she changed- her at
tire, cut her hair end joined the army..
All the rigors snd hardships of the
different campaigns and the trench,
Ufa did not bother ber In the least
and her ssx identity was a' secret -to-all
but herself. . Then she was' cap
tured and along with the rent of the
prisoners turned ovar to the Oorts&a
sanitation corps. All the prlane!.tre
forced to go through the disinfecting
station, where they bathe sad hare
their clothing dislBfeeted. Wha
Madame Malko's turn came the truth
Elsie's mother was very til end one
of the neighbors asked tie child wa it
she would do If her mother died.
"Oh," answered Elsie, who dM p (
realise the gravity of the sltORtloe, "I
suppose I'd have to spaiiit cifitsit".
l A - - 4 - ' I
t N . V""l
:. tat' ..... " I
... .. v iff .
. . .... I
- 1 ' a-
4- alaa mm .an. abaatwS,