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title: 'Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989, October 14, 1912, SECOND EDITION, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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. iMJtf fti1
kd Mail tribune
.. MEDMmb mattj TtouNE, MEmroiib, cmiDtfON. moday, ooTonim .1, imtf -''
nu rniNTiNO co.
1 Pejermlb Tlmis. The Wiltord
Kail. Th MeJfonl Tribune. Tho South
fra OrKfntn. Tho Ashland Tribune.
'Office Mull Trlbuno HiiIMIiir, 25.17-
North Fir street; phono, Main 3031!
OMQKOB rOTKXM. Editor and Mnnagcr
Entered n second-clas titalter t
MMferii, OrcRoni nJer th act of
mrcu i, ia.u.
WHY TAR LORIMER?
Official Tawr of the City of Mtdford.
Orrietal Paper of Jackaoti County.
One. wr. hv mari.,.....,...,t..,$5,00
One month, hy mall 50
Per month, delivered by enrrler In
Medfprd. Jacksonville and Cen-
trar Taint T... ..... ........ .60
Mturany onty, hy mall, per year., 3.n
Weekly, per year....... 1.50
Dally nvcrnno or eleven months end.
Ins November SO, 191 1. SJ61,
REAMES OFF TO
According lo tlie officinl announce
ment prepared by Secretary of State
'. Olcott mid forwarded to the various
county clerks throughout the stole,
thorp will be but two candidates in
Jackson and Douglns counties for
tho office of joint representative; it
seems tlmt both the prohibition eaii
tlidnt'c rind "tho socialist candidate
neglected to get their names on the
ticket, and for this reason no names
will nppcnr u tho tiefcoffor this
office except those of the democratic
and the' republican nominees-.
The. republican nominee, Mr. WliU-
tlor, is now making an energetic cain
paign and, is holding public meetings
in the county every evening; qpe qf
iiiy luniu arguments ho is, making in
favor pChis election is his opposition
to equal suffrage.
0. ii Kcames, tho democratic nom
inee left' Sunday night for Donglas
county where for tho next ten dny Ijo
will be engaged in n thorough canvas
of that' county; ho has the unquali
fied Support of the equal suffrage
club" and tho united support of his
party? in addition he has been as
sured 'tho tipKrt of hundreds of
republicans; on account of the heavy
republican majority in Douglas coun
. ty'nhd the fact that Reames will un
doubtedly get substantial majority
in .Jackson comity, theface undoubt
edly .'will bo very close between tlie
'It is tho contention of 3fr. Rcamcs
tl(at there is altogether too much
useless legislation; too many com
missions created for the sole 'pur
pose of providing somebody with a
job, nnd if elected ho pledges the co
plo to try nnd remedy these evils in
the licit session.
SENATOR CHAMBERLAIN, in his Medford speech
Saturday evening, staled that in his visit to the late
13. IT. 1 Tamilian at Polliean Bay in 1908, tho railroad
UI ought to bo u democrat this year, Roosevelt has
treated me like a dog, and that after raising a quarter mil
lion tor his campaign. ,Unt I cannot, ho a (tcitioerat, be
cause during the next four years the supreme court will
he virtually reorganized, and our people do not dare to
The supreme eonrt was reorganized by Mr. Tnft's tip
pointing several railroad attorneys as. justices among
them the attorney for Mr. Harriman's system.
Of course Mr. Harriman did not oxneet anv return
for the heavy contributions made to Roosevelt's cam
paign fund and of course the Standard Oil, George
Gould, IT. C. Frick and other $100,000 contributors did
not expect any returns for their investment any more
than the protective tariff beneficiaries did. ftut they gpt
tho supreme court packed with the interests' attorneys,
and suits against the Southern Pacific were dismissed by
the attorney general, that involved millions of dollars.
l. P. Morgan, who gave $la0,000 did not expect any
returns either. He gave from purely patriotic motives
and it was from purely patriotic motives that President
Roosevelt set aside the law of the land and permitted Mor
gan's steel trust to absorb its only competitor. It was
ironi purely patriotic motives also that Roosevelt deposit-
on ?pja,uuu,uuu or tne government money with j .organ
without interest for him to velpan with interest to Wall
Qf course heavy campaign gifts are made without
promises of definite return in any vvay But subsequent
events show clearly enough that the return was forthcom
ing when wanted.
Oil how much higher plane was 'Roosevelt's campaign
for the presidency in 1904 than Lorinier's for the senate'
It is said to have cost the lumber apd bpef trusts and other
corporate interests $100,000 to put Lorimer over. It cost
$2,100,000, to put Roosevelt over. It never was shown that
Lorimer knew of the improper expenditure of money in
his behalf, airy more than Roosevelt did.
Lorimer voted m the senate in behalf of the tariff
beneficiaries and always in favor of the interests. Roose
velt as president, refused to permit tariff revision and he
never instituted criminal proceedings against any of his
contributors or their interests. He never even instituted
civil proceedings against the steel and other jMbrgau
trusts,, but shielded them in their operations.
There is so much similarity between Lorimer and
Roosevelt that one wonders why one was tarred and the
THE SACRIFICE OF LA FOLLETTE.
Water Core of Apple
SENATOR LA FOLLETTE is publishing in his maga
... !zme the inside story of liis campaign. It shovs clearly
enough Roosevelt's dunlicitv.
LIVELY INTEREST IN
Muuugur Frnnkic Edwards of the
Bedford Athletic Club lias arranged
u card for tho clubs shqw next Wed"
uesday evening that should qppcu)
to every sport lover in tho stale. (
tho fans like good clean boxing be
tween boys, not only evenly matched
but clever, they can seo this kind of
eonlesi' Wednesday night.
Tho Hjceiiil six-round event has
shaped up where it looks uiorc iike
u main event uffnir than a special,
young, Anderson hat worked Jiardor
for this ehaiice than ho ever has be
fore, nnd with Hud's coaching, is
.showing more every duy.
With Danny O'liricn talcing unusu
al interest jit his kid brother, Frankiu,
this; six round romp is surp gqiug to
bo the real article.
'lhe entire card has already caused
U lot of comment and the club gym
nasium will bo under pressure to ac
commodate the expected crowd.
Yesterday was a strenuous ono for
"I llU'Vi fllld til' nftfiniouns work
outs weru witnessed by most pf tho
boxing enthusiasts in the city.
x J'OKTLANU, Oct. H-ltccuipls
fyr tho week wuro 1035 cuttlo; 'IB
cajves; J700 hogs; IIOGl bheep and
Taken as a whole there was a
slight weakness in the eattlu market,
lluyers did not go 'down the liio' as
briskly as usual, although thero was
u very Snappy touo to the demand
fjfu' ilm beltr quality oj.' buichl'r
Ktnff, Good cows sold at $0.25
which was wijliin hall' fi dollar of the
rMlinic' tnttrkot for tho best steers that
vnv nfJVred, . - '
'' ,rlet ffti; tli" vwls
vlofi Klondy,, .Tlivw w tin up(
igh Roosevelt's duplicity
La Follette's candidacy was used to fpel out public
opinion and when it was found that J?nft avjis deplorably
weak, the "Wisconsinitc was barbarouslv sacrificed on the
altar of Ropsevelt's ruthless ambition as man' another
After the colonel's tour of the west, early in 1910,
writes La Follette's, Roosevelt decided that the progres
sives should put forth a candidate against" Taft. Giison
Gardner, the newspaper correspondent, came to La Fol
lette, bearing this message from Roosevelt.
"That I(La Follette) should be that candidate, and
that I should get into the fight at once."
La Follette, said the colonel, was the natural leader
of the progressives, for lie had done the pioneer work.
Roosevelt could not so the message ran openly advo
cate La Follette's candidacy against Taft, but he would
conunpnd La Follette's work in the Outlook and help its he
could, from time to time.
On April 3D, 1911, a conference of progressives was
held in Washington. All agreed that they should unite on
a candidate, to concentrate the movement.
"There is but one man who should be considered."
1 - .- . r. . --
said benator Uumnuns, "and that is Senator La Follette."
Cummins, the senator adds, pledged him his Qwu support.
About October, 1911, a friend of Roosevelt, whp, up to
this time liad been for La Follette, visited Oyster Bay.
Returning he went to the senator and reported.
"Roosevelt is not only surprised at the development of
your candidacy, but lie is disappointed as well." lie
added, says La Follette, "Roosevelt wants to be president
again but you know it has heretofore Ijpen his judgment
that Taft could not be beaten." Roosevelt now seemed to
consider La Follette in the wav.
Then came a conference of Pinebot and others with i
Koosevelt, as a result of which La FollcStte was informed
that Roosevelt wptiUl make a public announcement; to that
effect; that La Follette should go ahead, and if he could
not Avin the nomination in the convention, tjjpn RpQscvil(
might possibly step in as a candidate; but meantime "the
wires should not be crossed."
Tho wires, however, seem to have got badly crossed.
According to La Follette, they crossed even in his" head
quarters at Washington, where Mcdill McCormick-o he
charges after volunteering lu's services, si(lctraelefl an
important article tcljingf La1 Follette's recorcl, intended
for campaign distribution, and tried to send outinstead,
an article written by himself booming Roosevelt. The
senator gives many instances of alleged betrayal.
Roosevelt is npt a trite M'dgresNivc, stud never has been.
He is merely using the progressive movement as a means
to lurtuer his third term ambjtion and when lie' gets a
third term, Irackcid by trusts and the federal brigade, with
a victorious war to grab Mexico, it will be comparatively
tfisy to secure a lourtn term and inaeimite terms there
after. ' ...
lty l ,1. O'Utira, l'ntholoRlqt jn Clmrno
' '. (Continued 'ttoli'i Siitnrdliy.)
G. Kroatsj which aro suvoro uiintuth to Injuvo tho folliiRU litivo an otfeot
stinllar to thtiuf dofotlntlon. slnco (oiivoa which aro no Injured no humor
fiindtlou iiHtnio m:oiiU or irunnnlnuloii. Cortnln chomlrnl aettvltli'A am
also set ut In plnntx utter frosts liavn Injured them, nnd thin produces raitd
ripening, t li nlxo nollc.eublo nftor ft heavy fi-qst that npploa color rlld
l.v; this U due to tho torumtlon and activity of certain oniynicH or forniqnlw.
This will be taken up further In the discussion ot tho ebointstry of water
As. will w readily understood, tho nbdvo contlltloipi favoring water
coro nru piltolj phytlcal. Couahlorablo stress has boon put upon root nnd
pnp pressure as nroliablu direct raiiBes of water core- iLinust bo undor.
stvod that root prosnnro Is pundy i physical plivnuuionon due lo a kind
ot cmloBuiotlc action tnUInn ulticft la tho root Colin. Thm'o aro no ltoroH
or openings In the roots thruuish wlilcii water may nutoV a plant! the af
finity of tho" protoplasm In the" root cells for water cauKos'tho walor In con
tact with the outside cell wulli to tm throii)th them. This ostnotlo proeeH
goes on upward from cell to cell tending to proituco a bahtucod piWiturp
throuKliout tho entire column of colls reacjjduK from tho first root ctltxfn the
root hnlra to the uppermost celt In tho leaves. Uy ohiuohIm, colls utten
absorb' water In such, iiuantttles that the walls nru put under hl;h tun
pIoii, and, undoulitedly, the strain often becomes so great as to rupture them.
While cfpiosls ami root pressure are probably tho forces mostly con
cerned In carrying water from tho roots to tho leaven, capillary action of
tho wood colla, expansion nnd contraction of the air bubbles In tho wood
cells, transpiration and other factors also nlay their prominent parts. In
considering tho action of extremes of temperature, It la tpilto possible that
the oxptinslvo force of the. small air bubbles .and other gases within tho plant
Is partly responsible for water coro formation; U Is well' known thai the
snp ot the aufjar maple Is made tn flow during a warm day, and that tho
amount of sap collected from 'the sunny side Is greater than that collected
from tho shady side Tho action hero Is wholly that of pressure produrod
by heated Rases, since trees are ahvaya tapped wltllo tho ground Is sAhl
troxeu and when thorp can ho no nbsorbtlou of luolsturo from tho grouud.
It Is therefore posslbleUhat while vater coro occurs uiulor conditions favor
ing pxccsslvo sap pressure or cell turgor, tho. pressure due to tho expansive
fqrcq of air or gases when heated may ho sufficient to produce tho Injury.
As wc havQscen, fruit on tho parts oftho tree exposed to direct sunlight
aro always most affected.
Chemistry of Waler'Coiv
It will not be possible in a populnr.dlseusslun of this nature to go Into
detail slnco. "tho wholo subject' is extremely technical, and only tie most
simple explanation will bo" tnuile. It In well known that tho ripening pro
cess Is hastened by frosts, especially if tboy be follpwod by warm sunshiny
weather. A sudden check, such as would bo occasioned by a severe frdst,
would cause the plant to rapidly produce ferments or ciuynies which have
tho power ot making chemical tanges lu the stored foods of tho fruit, no-
fore rlpenlug takes place, the cells of tho apple fruit arc seen to cqiitnlu
starch bodies.. These bodies are not soluble excepting under tho action of
a certain ferment. It the ferment Is rapidly produced and is In great abund
ance the conversion of tho starch Into sugnr Is very rapid- This conversion
is first &cm to take place near tho core of tho apple, the process extending
outward. Now, It Is also known that cell turgor or tension way be Induced
by the rapid conversion of starch Into sugar. This tension way be caused lu
two ways: First, by tho rapid absorhtlon of water by tho sugar through
osmotic pressure; second, by the rearrangement of tho molecules dlirlug
tho process pf'starch conversion Into sugnr. In cither case, tho pressure
may become so great as to rupture tho cell walls, but It Is probable that
both phenomena acting together produce excessive cell turgor. When a" cell
wall is ruptured, the contents pass Into the Inter-cellular spaces, giving the
affected nrca a prater-soaked appearance, and excluding thu air. - Tho ex
cluslqn of thq air from the affected cells, bexauso of tho cell contents
from ruptured cells filling tho Intercellular spaces, undoubtedly Increases
anaerobic respiration nnd probably accounts or tho formation qf com
pounds slmllarMo tho :producta of, ucohol(c fprmontatlon.. Il ts therefore
possibfo that fermentation oitco sturtcd may extend to iinlirokeu cells, thus
causing tho entire fruit to break down.
It must bo understood that neither yeasts, fungi nort bacteria pay apy
pnrt in the fcrmantatlvo processes taking place In water coro slnco all at
tempts at Isolating a causative organism have failed- Tho physical and
chemical activities involved seem to offer sufficient explanation.
, JUL! 4PW,IU.H.j--.a-i"-M-- ----vt -V: "hTy"
J. t ; , ' 1 .'.''! 'rf li Mi . ' if
tSJ wwm to .
B I II '"A m'J. I1TI i- .i
mJ M CL I in I ii i J m ii i ii
On your money.
Whore is there another pro
position in Bedford that wijl
Always a good show. No long walls,
1 5 tf
(To be continued.)
ELLEN BEACH YAW
THE GREAT CQJiPRATURA SOPRANO
New .Bungalow home for stile
that will rent, for" $.10,00 a
nionth. We are 'forcing a
sale on this handsome cot
tage and offering it for
$2:175. Not for sale after
Oct, 20th as we have agreed
0 rout same for 2 years -at
.$110.00 a nionth rent to re
sponsible, parties If the
house is not sold bv Oct. 20th
Oct busy if you want to buy
a Real Homp at about
The house we just completed
and built for a "Home''
new and clean, carries 2f00
insurance which is not near
This artistic bungalow is
28x05 feet on a large lot 50x
HO' feet, located on Hose av
enue, a paved street, close
in, where everybodv owns
their own hohie.4 and many
new ones under const fttefiph
well built and finely fin
ished, double constructed,
which is a rare thing 111 this
Tho I'du. I'lt-lier Attractions
Popular vaudeville, now ants, new
' October lit to til ''
AVliltV A.NI1 ,TAVl.6t '
lllackfnco Singing and 'Talking Com
, edlnni. v '
- HfCI IMIOTOPLAYflr-t
Tho latest and best luovjiig nji'ture.
Punny comedies, wistor7i,j plays,
thrilling adventures,' splendid mud-
Ladles of tho Orenter Moil ford
club, lake' netice: Thu (Mlsun com
"run HTiiKirr iikautikui
An educational trninu produced lu
co-operation with tho Oouornl Fed
eration of Women's Club'n,
wo.v at limn Tim:
A photo scream,
Till; CtJWItOVH .MOTH Kit
An cxceptluuully trito to If fo western
tin: iiono oi.i'ii ' "'
Tho llrotherhood 'M00M of tho road
hold their annual mcot nt I'hthtdel
Matlqqoi finturdny nnd Sunday 3 p.m.
ila'ilneo prices So atill too
Erenlng I'ortormnnco 7 p. in.
AdmMou nvonlnK 10o ud 15o
Will AMMiiir A
Elks Temple Ashland, -Monday Evening, pctqber 14th
'Under Auspices of Ashlund I.odgo of IsllfB '
(leueidl admisHJoii ijtl.oo.
Tickets on sa at lfio(is' prug'Htoro
ward tilt of Jc in the world's trad-
in?,. but thq bulk of tliq salu went u
lust week's. market which wus .$8.00.
ffhero was n fdendy tono to the
sl'i'l'P mnrl in I In,1 fdfip itf big &un-
' Thcro will bo regular mooting of
tho Hobeccu lodge Tucsduy oven-
hJK, October in, 1912. Tho Presi
dent will bo present. Initiation will
bo followed by u banquet.
CROSSLEY & SONS
201 Franklin Hi., 'cw Vork
" Our Hnccalty
APPLES and PEARS,
Wo Iiavo our own -Jiousps in "
NEW tfOllK, IJVKftrOOli, fONllO( ANI) imyit
Direct consignments sollcjtea or see pur UoguQ. Ill ver roprcspnfatlyp.
CHRIS GOTTLIEB Medford, Oregon
Small fuel bills, porch clear
across the front with large
cut .stone porcli piers, large
living room lxlitt feet with
fire place of white glazed
brick, maple floors highly
polished, liice grills, china
cjospty apd built-in ctibinets
and bijis in the kitchen, solid
brass electric fixtures and
solid brass hardware to
match laundry trays with
hot and cpltl water, largo
sleeping porch, two-toned
window shades, beautiful
tinted walls, nice lawn this
is one of the plans being used
so much at Long Beacht Cal
ifornia. H there tre any
hqiiHcs of this nihility nnd lo
cation in the city for sale
you will find them listed
$U0Q.Q0 cash will handle
balance easy terms.
' No traces, qf any jcuijl con
sidered'. This property is for sale
only aijd not to trade.
I, GATES Owner
TUICHUAV AND WKDXKSOAV
Tho Mock Sad A 1 1 1 mid Dorothy
Wood Co., will nppuar Ii) hlgh-cliiMS
inuijlc playluts and copjodlgH, with n
coiup))tq chaugo u( acts oiti'jt and
tiii: cim iti:rMtTKit
. Drama, Kdlson
THK NKW ItA.NCII l'OHK.IA.V
Tin: iikautv cyitLoit of srNn
A' Western Comedy Kalein
THK IMHTV IHllfSS AND ON
llOAItll THK KAIHKIt Wjl
2 big acts and t reels of pictures at
the Ugo for 10 and Ida
'1 . '
Tiy oply n;al .Moylng I'lcfnre Tlica-
ter lu .Meilfonl
i ,mm. ,w m Wy771yTrS
WK WILT; MAUj l'OU il'
'for each' set of old ali'e Tetti'Hnt
t j.i'.'A,-. .
,11s. Hlgbosi prices paid for did Oolfl,
Silver, old vyatchps,' Droken Jewelry
and Precious Stones.
Money Sent by lleturn 'Mall.
Plilla. SHielting ft Ituii4lH Cowpaay
Established 20 Ver' " '
MS Cliostnut St., I'lilUtfeljdUn, r.
To DeiiHfta '' "' ,
y$ wll bujr yoijr, aft TJUoMi
uoity Hc;ap( f)nu vm14P- Htgb?t
00 acres, six mllee from ' Medfbrd,
good grs,ded"roa4 cfbMei. tfcit trial,
all free soil, at 160 per acre.'lioOO
yyjll handle, easy terme oa, balince.
faxi 'Uj W j)Unf l;yj IMlft
lilace, Timber enough to niy'fpi-the
tract. No' buildings In the brlffln
creek dWriot.' " " ' f!,?'
W. T.York ft !o.
1000 foot of matchless film 1000
Tljla Is a lU)inuer wojt'h wlilliJlfji
ducud by tho Pyig:A'po. ," '
'lANDHUKIiUH AM) Villi' tlOM
Spui'taGiilar, Historic, ' '(JIuhhIc Hqu
tho Dig Idou
-T '. I
Vo r y' r ii U ioh t h j? fit or.
"Ci;il yt, (WMUKTT1;S,
Mi KATIIKjl, l'); HIN'dl.lt
. Mill 111 t
Yjill know qjir iipisfo and Kffects an;
r--. -v i Li'
ADMISSION. Cc AND 10c
oO&trNO' sooM'; fv-
'UNDlNKl" tho groatqst foatiro ovur
, sodn at tho' StaWahd " '
'.OIWJ'KH'H IAHT J.'l'flllT"'
TroinendoiiB historical pIiioiiliiy,