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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (May 28, 1914)
NEWS NOTES OF
Huerta Declares He
It Called by Heaven
One Generation of Pigs
Becomes Food for Next
Mexico City, (Special Correspond
ence).—"In the eye* of all the world,
except thoee of our slater republics of
Oregon Agricultural College, Cor materials from which tankage I» made
luktin-America, 1 am looked on and vallis
"Tankagv connects the suc an* wasted by the small slaughtering
denounced as a dictator and usurper, cessive generations of pigs so vitally establishments. The uae of a system
that provides for saving thia material
when, in all political truth, I am de that one generation may become food
for the next," says G. R. Samson, spe and turning it into a valuable commer
jure de facto president of the Mexican cialist in swine growing at the Oregon cial product instead of into a public |
nation. I am asked to vacate the po Agricultural college. "When hogs are menace to heulth will Increase the sup .
sition for which I was intended by God slaughtered their blood and refuse that ply ami assure its availability through- i
' Unionists gained a seat tn the house
destiny, and turn over to men who were formerly wasted arc made into out the entire year.
of commons in the recent elections.
"Swine ar»> likely to remain the
I have but the most selfish and mercen tankage and used to fatten the next principal consumer of thia product be
crop of pigs for the market. While
Thursday. May 21, was the hottest
ary interests at heart."
not a great deal of this material enters cause it is neither so palatable nor di
day ever recorded at Seaside, Ore.
With these words. General Huerta, into the new lot of pigs, the most ex gestible to cud-chewing animals.
Wednesday, May 20, was the hot
pensive parts of their carcasses are ing a product of the meat industry,
test May 20 experienced in Portland
tankage has a moro direct relation to
i and the most talked of man on earth, made up by it.
"Tankage is a by-product of the the swine production than has any
The mediators at Niagara Falls re began his appointed interview with j meat industry that is adimrably suited other protein feed supply.
port that their first steps have been ■ correspondents Monday at the palace to hog feeding, and is likely to remain twice as much protein us linseed
the cheapest source of protein for ami soy bean meal, nearly seven times
The supply is increasing as as much as barley or corn, and costs
Then he immediately added:
Forest fires are reported in twenty
"Yes, and all Latin-America for slaughter methods become more con only about one-third more. It may
different localities in the state of
also be fed an indefinite time without
centrated and efficient.
this attitude of the United States gov-1 “At present, large quantities of injurious result«.”
One division of the war fleet has ernment, not the American people re-'
been ordered heme from Mexican wa member is most vital to every repub
ters for repairs.
lic of America.
"Have you considered the attitude |
Eleven men are indicted at Indian
apolis. Ind., for conspiracy to evade of all Latin-America on this stand
civil service laws.
the interviewers. "Well, it is time
"General” Coxy was granted per you ought to,” he went on. following
Hood River The Northwestern ap they attended a conference of the
mission to speak from the steps of the a negative answer. "It is time that ple crop may not be as large as early North Pacific Fruit Distributers on
the American government gave full estimates have placed it, according to grading and packing rules. "The rulvs
The total exportation of apples to and attentative heed to the wishes and Wilmer Sieg, sales manager of the will remain similar to those of last
Europe for the season was less than opinions of the nations of Latin- North Pacific Fruit distributers. The year," said Mr. Sieg.
America. These are real peoples in fruit is shedding in all districts and small details on which misunderstand-
the previous year.
every political and economic sense; the early estimates will t>e cut in al ings could be based will be eliminated
Hundreds of Seventh-Day Adventists they are nationalized in as a full sense
most all fruit centers.
The Hood and the rules, which will soon be
are in annual conference and encamp as are the Americans and they have a River valley, according to Mr. Sieg, issued, will be made plain to everyone.
ment at Forset Grove, Or.
pride of flag and of country as pro and others who have looker! over the
"Hood River strawberries are begin
Women formed bucket brigades and nounced, if not indeed, more so, than orchards, will be doing well to pass ning to roll in carload quantities. The
the million-box mark.
Early esti strawberry market is showing consid
saved a large part of the town of Cam have our neighbors to the north.
“I fear that at times the Washing mates, however, placed the crop at erable strength, proport innate to qual
den, Mo., from destruction by fire.
ton government assumes a patronizing 1,250,000 boxes.
ity. The overlapping of California
It is reported in Washington that a attitude toward the Spanish American
Oscar Vanderbilt,* Charles Castncr, berries caused a little weakness in
At least W. B. Dickerson and Mr. Sieg have some of the markets, but the Cali
représentât ion ve of the constitutional governments and people.
ists is being sent to the Niagara Falls many of its acts in the past could be just returned from Spokane, where fornia fruit is about cleanued up now.
construed as indicating an assumption
of superiority quite apart from the ex
Hoys' Short Course in
Col. Roosevelt is said to have gotten ercising of authority. In this latter India Will Use Oregon
into harness, immediately after ar word, I, of course, refer to the Monroe
limber for Railroad Tien
Agriculture June 15 to 30
riving home, for the Progressive cam Doctrine, that once very kindly instru
In connection with the regular sum
Washington, D. C. — Pacific Coast
paign of 1914.
ment of double edge—the one covered
timber is being tried experimentally mer session of the Oregon Agricultur
An attempt of 1000 suffragettes to with real velvet and held facing our
interview King Goorge personally re nations of the American continents, for railroad construction work in India, al College, a two weeks’ short course
to a report from Consul
sulted in a pitched battle with a regi the other of tempered steel that glints according
Baker, of Bombay, who in Agriculture will be given for boys
in the eyes of greedy European na
ment of police.
of Commerce, of the Seventh, Eighth, ami High
tions. Yes, for many years it was such
It is reported that Roosevelt will an instrument—kindly and protective saying:
School grades. A special illustrated
"The railway board of India, head circular of 16 pages has been issued
stump the state of California in aid of to those it would shield, strongly men
his old friend and running mate. acing to those it would thwart in evil quarters at Simla, has recently ar and mailed to all county school super
ranged for two experimental ship
ments of Pacific Coast timber for use intendents and to city and village su
Chas. E. Mellen, ex-president of the
sleepers, or ties, on Indian rail perintendents and principals. Copies
New York, New Haven & Hartford, of affairs, I feel certain that Central ways. One shipment comprises Ore may be secured of them or of the di
declares government owneship is the and South American sentiment is gon pine sleepers, creosoted, which rector of the summer school. Prof. E.
Of course it
largely with Mexico,
only solution of the railroad problem.
D. Ressler, Corvallis, Oregon.
would not be right and honorable for cost $1.44 per sleeper c. i. f. Calcutta,
The circular contains a description
Representatives of five National any person to construe this statement and the other shipment California red
banks met in San Francisco and signed as reflecting in the smallest way the wood, uncreosoted, which cost «1.20 of the instruction to be given, full in
papers for the establishment of the views of the mediators appointed by per sleeper. These sleepers are for formation in regard to R. R. rates,
Reserve banks for the Twelfth dis Argentina, Brazil and Chile to adjust broad-gauge railways, and the dimen cost of board and room, supplies and
clothing to be brought by boys, meth
the slight difficulties between the sions are nine feet by 10 inches by five
od of application for enrollment, etc.
American and Mexican governments. inches.
"The recent advance in price# of There are also pictures of the boys of
The director of the Argentine ob I would not want so to offend good
servatory believes the comet now in taste as to comment one way or the Australian jarrah have caused railway last year’s course in class, laboratory,
sight is the same that was observed other on the questions to be discussed authorities in India to give attention field, swimming pool, on hikes and at
and recorded by French scientists 124 by these eminent gentlemen, or upon to the possibility of making use of games. Thirty-five boys, representing
what I might believe to be their opin less expensive American timber for over a dozen counties, attended the
the sleepers required.
As Australian first session. Accommodations for one
A Federal grand jury at Pittsburg ions relative to the controversy. They jarrah is now quoted at $2.80 per hundred boys are provided this year.
has voted indictments against five em
sleeper (broad gauge), there thus
Four to five hours each day, includ
ployes of the Carbon Steel Co., for such standing that whatever their rec seems a possibility of considerable ing Saturday, are devoted to study and
furnishing defective steel for Panama ommendations may be they will be en business in American Pacific Coast the remainder of the time to play,
titled to the most exalted considera-
timber. The Oudh & Rohikhand rail with Wednesday and Saturday after
tion by all parties.”
way, the East Indian railway, the As noons free. A general leader, assisted
Miss Margaret Wilson, daughter of
sam Bengal railway and the Bombay, by three to five senior or graduate col
the President, sang for three phono
Boaroda & Central India railway have lege boys, will keep careful oversight
graph records, which are now being “Dry" Preacher Says
already been experimenting with tim of the boys day and night, both to
advertised for sale, in an ad. bearing
He Knows Abductors ber from the Pacific Coast of the Unit keep them from getting into mischief
also the picture of Miss Wilson.
St. Louis— Rev. Louis R. Patmont, ed States with successful results. and to see that each boy gets his share
the Prohibitionist advocate who said Generally speaking, the Indian rail of all the work and fun.
POUT LAM) MARKETS.
will be organized into groups, accord
he was kidnsped from Wetsville, Ill.,
1,200,000 sleepers every year.
It is ing to age and development, for both
Wheat—Track prices: Club, 86c; on March 31, and found in an aban necessary to make use of timber which the instruction and play. Each group
bluestem. 89c; forty-fold, 87c; red doned house near Columbia, III., Mon would successfully resist the white will have one of these leaders who will
Russian, 86c; valley, 86c.
ants which are prevalent throughout be a sort of big brother.
Millfeed—Bran, $23.506/24 per ton; day, asserted here that he knew the India and also not show undue de
Any boy in Oregon is eligible, but
shorts $26.506/27; middlings, $326/33.
not more than one will be accepted
terioration from tropical climate."
Hay—No. 1 Eastern Oregon timo
from one district or ward school in the
thy, $156/16; mixed timothy, $136/14; jury now in session will take up the
towns so long as there are applicants
valley grain hav, $126/13; alfalfa, $12
from schools not represented. All ap
Patmont said an automobile owned
Will Raize Own Swine plicants must be approved by the coun
Barley — Feed, $206/21 per ton;
Salem—Governor West, in a state ty or town superintendent, both as to
brewing, $21.506/22; rolled, $23.506/ He declared he was slugged and car
issued Tuesday, said hogs were character and ability to profit by the
being raised successfully at ’he state course. No tobacco users will be ac
Oats—No. 1 white milling, $226/
said he knew the owners of the car.
penitentiary. His statement is a fol cepted.
22.50 per ton.
Boys, teachers, parents or others
Corn—Whole, $34; cracked, «35
may be interested should secure a
“One of the industries advanced at
the Oregon State Prison, which is I copy of this circular.
Vegetables—Cucumbers, $1.75 box ; starved and almost black with dirt.
proving a money-maker, is the hog in
eggplant, 15c pound; peppers, 206/
Danville, III.—A great throng greet dustry. Much non-productive land has
John Dau Minerals.
25c dozen; head lettuce, $2.256/2.50
ed Rev. Louis R. Patmont, the “dry” of late been cleared or drained and
The mineral resources of the John
per crate; artichokes, 756/85c per doz
worker kidnaped at Westville March
en; celery, $46/4.50 crate; tomatoes, 31, as he alighted from a train, ac placed under cultivation. Thi« added . Day valley are described in detail by
$2.256/5 per crate; spinach, 5c per companied by several friends, who acreage has made [Kzssible a great in I Arthur J. Collier, of the University of
crease in the number of hogs kept at ■Oregon, in “The Mineral Resources of
pound; horseradish, 86/10c; rhubarb,
went to Colubmia, Ill., upon hearing the institution, with the result that,
licit! 3 per pound; cabbage, 2c per
Oregon,” number three, just issued by
he had been found.
beginning July 1, the prison hog yards the State Bureau of Mines and Gcol-
pound; asparagus, 90c6/$l per dozen;
will not only furnish the prison its 1 ogy. The article deals very largely
peas, 76/8c pound; beans, 106/11c.
Judges Serve Jail Term.
supply of pork, but it is estimated that with the coal deposit« of the John Day
Green fruit — Apples, $1.506/2.75
Helsingsfors, Finland—After serving the surplus, if sold, will be sufficient and Heppner regions, and throws many
box; strawberries, $1.156/1.50 crate;
cherries, 106/12)c pound; gooseber eight months’ imprisonment for refus to purchase all beef and mutton needed I interesting side lights on the geologi-
ries, 26/3c pound; apricots, $2 per ing to enforce a law conferring equal for the institution.”
, cal formation of the great John Day
box; cantaloupes, $6.50 crate.
Fossil belt. Copies may be had by re
rights on Russians with Finlanders in
Potatoes—Oregon, 90c6/$l per hun Finland, which passed the Douma, but
questing them of Dean H. M. Parks,
Drugstores Must Re Dry.
dred; sweet potatoes, $4.506/5.
Salem—In an attempt to put an end O. A. C., Corvallis, director of the
not the Finnish senate, the entire High
Eggs — Fresh Oregon ranch, case Court of Viborg, consisting o£ 16 to the illicit sale of intoxicating Bureau of Mines.
count, 210/21 Jc; candled, 226/22)c per judges, returned here Monday.
liquors by druggists, the State Board
New Railroad Favored,
An immese crowd assembled to wel
Poultry—Hens, 166/16)c; broilers, come the judges and cheered loudly. of Pharmacy, in session here, adopted 1 Roseburg—That the. people of Coos
live, 206/ 22c; Mounted gendarmes, riding on the a resolution providing that no person
dressed, choice, 256/26c; ducks, 12c; sidewalks, used their whips on the shall be granted a renewal of license county are enthusiastic over the pros
who, between January 1, 1911, and the pecta of a railroad from Roseburg to
geese, 106/11c. .
people for “unlawful cheering. ” The
Butter—Creamery prints, extra, 27J The judges were >t St. Petersburg. date of the application for license shall the coast and will do their share tow
have been convicted of two or more ard bringing about a speedy realiza
per pound; cubes, 236/24)c.
violations of any state or Federal law tion of the project, was the statement
Fancy, 10)6/ 11c per pound.
Young Irishmen Warned.
regulating the sale of narcotic drugs of J. W. Perkins, on his return re
Veal - Fancy,' 11)6-/ 12c per pound.
Dublin In a warning published here or intoxicating liquors.
cently from Marshfield. 'Mr. Perkins
Hops 1913 crop, prime and choice,
Michael J. Jordan, secretary of the
The board also assumed the right to was sent to Coos county by the Rose
146/15c; 1914 contracts, 146/ 14)e.
burg Commercial club in hope that the
Wool — Valley, 186/ 20c; Eastern United Irish league of America, urges decline to grant licenses.
people of that section could be induced
Oregon, 166/19)c; mohair, 1914 clip, against Irish emigration to the United
States. The article declares that ben
to interest themselves in building the
Contractor Open* Office
276/28|c per pound.
Cattle—Prime steers, $7.756/8.25; efits expected by emigrants are il
Astoria—The Boyajohn-Arnold com railroad. Public meetings were held
choice, $7.256/7.50; medium, $7 6/ lusory and that it is worse than folly pany, which has been awarded the con at Marshifield and North Bend.
7.50; choice bows, $6.506/7; heifers, for young Irishmen to attempt to com tract for clearing, grading and drain
Oregon Acres Are Opened.
$66/7; light calves, $86/8.50; heavy, pete with young Americans.
ing the portion of the Columbia High
$66/7.50; bulls, $46/6.25; stags, $5.50
way between this city and the east line
Washington, D. C.—The Secretary
Famous Animal Painter Dead.
of the county, near Westport, has of the Interior has designated for en
Hogs — Light, $7.506/8.25; heavy,
III. — Lou Burke, opened an office in this city. The larged homestead entry 900,000 acres
widely known in America, England company is negotiating with sub of land in small tracts, scattered all
Sheep—Wethers, $4.256/5.25; ewes, and Scotland as an animal painter, contractors and expects early the com over Eastern Oregon.
$3.526/4.25; yearling lambs, $56/6.25; died at his home here Sunday. He ing week to sub-let the greater portion designations are in the Deschutes and
was 69 years old.
«pring lambs, $6616.60.
| if not all of the work by sections.
John Day valleys.
Resume of World’s Important
Events Told in Brief.
Apple Estimates High,
Declares Sales Manager
ANET Rl'l.FE 8 daik eyes blan d with sudden anger A deep
flush overspread her cheeks and Harley Woriblugtou realised at
once that he had made a blunder
They had known each other less than a month, but the few
weeks I hut had passed since their first meeting had not been
wasted by them Dully they had either ridden their horses side
by side or raced up and down the hills In Worthington'« roadster,
and by clever management upon the part of somebody they found
themaelvee together every evenlug Harley Worthington's friends
looked ou with much concern lie had neglected hl* work and
managed to get himself so deeply In love that to him nothing seemed worth
while If Janet happened to be where he could not *eo or hear her
But she hod a reputatlou' No, no! Him was not a woman with a past
— not that Hhe was merely a flirt at least that wa« a common supposition
among those who knew her There wore certain heartbroken men wander
ing upon the face of the earth and
vowing that they could never forgive
her. Sho may not have been to
blame fur their sorrowful plight. If
they had Insisted on failing In lovn
with tier that certainly did not plar«
her under an obltsat'oii to return
their love. At least that was th»
opinion slot hold, and ah« may have
And now Harley Worthington was
well started upon the way that must
lead to madness. Ill* slater in law
had warned him early.
"Don't do It, Harley,” Klltabeth
Worthington had begged. "I know
she la the prettiest girl In the world,
4 J« .
and I know she has no Intention of
breaking your heart. Him la just anx
ious to have a good lime. She prob
ably likes to be with you, and she
may admire you—but. Harley, stop
to where you are. I'm talking to you as
you ought to be talked to, not bocause
I enjoy It. but because It'a tny duty,
I Ilka you too well to stand aside without protesting while you are getting
ready to have your heart broken.”
Hut when did a man ever listen to his sister In law If a beautiful girl
happened to be beckoning to him?
Ono day when they had ridden out beyond the limits of the city and
Into the pleasant countryside they halted their horses beneath a wild crab
apple tree at the edge of a cemetery Uhllo Hurley was breaking off a.
blossoming bough Janet cased curiously at a number of gravestones which
were set In even rows and which all seemed to bo exactly alike
"Tomorrow is Decoration day. Isn't It?" she asked.
"Yes. Tomorrow all those graves will bo covered with flowers."
”1 ought to be at home tomorrow," she »alfi. with a little sigh. "There
la a grave In tho South that I have always decorated. My grandfather wa«
tn the Civil war.”
"And my grandfather’s grave Is there," he answered "It Is the third In
the second row from the right. I suppose your grandfather was In the Con
"Well, there were good men on that side, too.”
"Tho best men that ever lived were on that aide ”
"I can't agreo with you there. Some of th« beat men that ever lived
wero on both sides.”
"The war would never have ended as It did if tho South could have put
na many men In the field as tho North did. You know that very well."
let us not get Into an argument over that queatlon now. Tho war Is
all over. Ws can both be proud of our nnceatora who took part In It. I am
ready to admit that your grandfather was brave and high minded Ho fought
for what ho thought was right. If ho
was mistaken It wna unfortunate, but
ft does not lessen bls heroism In tho
least I honor him for doing what ho
considered his duty."
"Oh, please don't say any moro
about that. You northern people are
always patronizing us by telling us
how brave and how n«blo you con
sider our soldiers to have been. It Is
merely another way of telling us that
you are ready to forglvo'us for being
crushed. I have heard it so often
that I hate It.”
They rode on for n mile or two
in silence. Suddenly Janet turned her
"Let us go back, I don't want to
ride any more today. ••
"I’m sorry we earns out this
way," Harley replied. "There are
somo blossoms, May I get somo of
them for you.”
"Leave them where they are," "I Never Want to See You Again.”
sho answered. "I shall never llko crabapple blossoms again.”
He experienced a feeling that ha had never been conscious of before.
It seemed to him that the glory of the day had suddenly vanished Ho knew
m that moment that ho could never bo happy again without her.
"If I liavo said anything I ought not to have said, pinnae forglge mo."
ho begged. "Promise me that you will not go away. Janet, I love you.
Can't you ace that I do?”
"And I hate you," she answered. "I never want to soo you again, Will
you please ride on? I prefer to return alone.”
Harley Worthington passed a sleepless night, and Memorial day found
him in the depths of hopelessness. He had no desire to particlpato In any
of the usual ceremonies. Shutting himself In his room, he refused to «co
anyone or to seek forgetfulness tn diversion. He could think of nothing but
Janet Rolfe and he conjured up a thousand fancies concerning her, all of
them leading to tho conclusion that sho had merely availed herself of tho
first excuse that presented Itself to got rid of him.
At last bls hopelessness turned to anger, and late In tho afternoon he
?ot his horse. Ho had no idea, as ho galloped along, where ho was going,
Ho did not care.
The sun wns low In tna west when ha drew up bcnanlh tho crab-
r.pplo tree beside tho cemetery where he and Janet had paused tho day be
fore. A horse was tethered there. Suddenly he realized that It was the
horse Janet had been In tho habit of riding. He looked Into tho cemetery at
the freshly decorated graves, and there he saw her, standing beside the third
In the second row from tho right. She was In tho act of placing a wreath
In a moment ho was at her side.
"Janet," he said, taking her In his irmi, “you are not going awayr
"No, dear," she replied, “not until you and I go away together."
They started back toward the city. When they reached the place where
th« road branched Barley asked:
"Shall we part here again?"
I Ihlnk, she answered, ' the North and the South can trust themselves
Y together on one road, after thia."