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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1914)
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GOOD TIME TO
LENTS, MULTNOMAH CO., OREOON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1914
BELGIAN SOLDIERS LEAVING ANTWERP
Bulbs Should be Planted In the Fill
or Early Winter, in Oregon.
potting Advised lor Hyacinths and
Tulips. Fertilizers Essential.
> 1' i ‘- 1 í
Not «»illy are tuli(*s and other bulbous
plants attractive around the lawn
early spring, but they are also m<
satisfactory for indoor culture «Inriug
They should be used in
separate pots rather than in window
boxes. Ilollsml bulbs, such as the
narvissus, tulip, ami hyacinth,
practically tls- only plants that
flower satislactorily in the la>u»e w ith
or-llna* v can-
Alsmt the only plaid
giving similar satisfaction is the begonia,
» III«. hi
areonling to th«* department’s specialist,
When the city was aluindoiied to the Germans the troops utilised all possible tacana of transportation to move
who lias experiment»«! with many varie
tow ard Ostend
The «•sm-ntials for growing bulbs in-
■lisire are llial they shall Is-cotin* thor
oiigbly rooted before the tops ar»* per-
inittod to grow. This is done by plant
ing tla* hulls* in soli either in |s*ts or
what iloriats know as “pans/* which are
Salem—Having as Its purpose the
shallow porcelain pots, or In I sixes.
sareguardlng of the Interests of Its
These bulls* are then put in a cool plais*
members the Oregon Hopgrowers' as-
in the dark for a periisl of two to six or
| soclation was organized here at a meet-
eight weeks, or even longer it dreired.
| ing of about 125 growers. It Is plan
Tliey should la* left there until th«* risits
ned for delegates from this and slm-
nrv well startl'd. Tla* bulls* should tloyii
i liar associations organized in Wash-
»• brought into a slightly warmer place,
! ington and California to meet here
with some light,'for three or four days,
the latter fart of November and or-
ami then gradually brought into greater
gank* the Pacific Coast Association,
warmth and full light
During all the
with which the state associations will
pernsl of growth tla* ground should Is*
become affiliated members.
kept moist without bring water-soaked
According to a resolution which was
Occasionally the r*s>ts should Is* ex
adopts!, the association contemplates
amined to see whether or not the plant
making an arrangement which will put
roqtlinv* repotting. This is dont* by
I an end to the contracting of hops
holding the hands over the top of the
and give to the grower the best prices,
pot, inverting plant and all, tapping the
ft will arrange to advance sufficient
edge of the |sit so as to lown it, then
1 money to growers who have not the
lifting the |s»t off This can not la* done
Thia photograph tras n.ad*' jc«t anej the haft’e .»f Mona.
necessary capital for cultivating and
unless the soil is moderately moist
harvesting of crops. Another resolu-
tla* I «II ot earth is completely covered
tick J. ‘which was adopted urges all
with risks the plant should is* put in a
growers to hold their hops of the pres
slightly larger |s*t with new (Hitting mil
ent year nntil the organization of the
firmed alsmt the old hall of earth by
i Coast association is completed. It is
firming with the fingers, and then wetted
As no appropriation for the Siuslaw I believed that by doing so better prices
Every county officer of Linn county
Jetty was made by Congress in the I than now prevail will be received.
Tims»* who do not have gardens would
The following officers were elected
rivers and harbor» bill, the question of
do well to get jsitting soil of ila* nearest was re elected.
for the Oregon association:
florist. If it is <l****in*d to prepare it, one
L. H. McMahan. Salem, "resident;
bonds and placing the same in the
part i-oinpoHt. on** part good loam, and aunual Oregon Irrigation Congress by
hands of the United States engineers Fred N. Stump. Polk county, secre
one part sand should Is* used. Th...... in- th ■ < xis utlve committee.
V e than 3000 book; have been to continue work Is under consider» tary; C. A. McMughlln. of Independ-
post should be eow manure and good
ence, vice-president, and L. H. McMa
turf rooted together (or a year and :idd*■' to the public school libraries tlon.
The opening of the Tumalo Irriga han, Fred N. Stump. C. A. Mclmugh
turned two or three times in tla* iiiterini. of Linn county this week.
lion project, first In the United States lin, W. R. Kirkwood, of Yamhill
Well decotn(s»ed leaf mold would j The second annual mee'?*.: of th
be state financed, has been official county; Marion Palmer, Marion coun-
answer as a partial substitute for tin* Oregon County
ly announced. Seventeen thousand ty; J. L. Clark. Lane county; C. A.
One-twentieth part bom* opened Tuesday In Portland.
five hundred acres are thrown open Code, Polk county; R. A. Newport.
Newberg celebtuted tile state-wifi*
m**al is a good addition to the mixture.
to entry under the terms of Carey act. Linn county; directors.
If the loam is very heavy, containing prohibition victory with a U-rchllgl-
at 340 an acre. The terms are one-
much clay, its proportion should la* procession and general Jollification.
tenth cash and the balance in 10 Astoria Granta 37 Licensee for Bars.
The progr. tnme tor the Linn an
somewhat diminished. If the loam is
Astoria.—The first direct effect on
light and sandy, reduce tla* amount of Renton counties Jjlnt annual teache:'
Credit for placing Multnomah coun municipal affairs of the prohibition
sand or, in some localities, omit it al Institute, to be held at Corvallis N"
ty in the "dry” column belongs to 23 amendment, appeared when the city
vein her 23. 24 and 25. hi s boon in
precincts outside the city. The West council passed «n ordinance under the
Narcissi lake alsmt live w«*eks to de
Oregon now lias 35 counties,
aide went "wet'' by a margin which the emergency clause, pv.mittiug the aa
velop from the time they are brought latest Is Jefferson county, which i
Fast Side could not quite overcome, loonmen to take out licenses fur six
into full light. Hyacinthe take lunger curved out ot Crook county by ;
23 precincts in the county rolled months, at the rate of 31000 a year,
time, and tulips alsmt tla* same time as voters of that county in the e
up enough "dry" votes to make the making all licenses expire May 10.
hyacinths. The Roman hyacinths come tlon
difference and place Multuomah ill
in a little less lime, while th«* paper
Mol.day a special election was
Four Hurt When Wharf Caves.
the "dry" column by 386.
white narcissus only takes alsmt (our in Oregon City to vote on the
Although twice as many measures
Marshfield.—Four men were injured,
«reeks. It is hard to hold the pa|a>r- i posed amendment to the city chi
pamphlets were Issued at this ele«' two seriously, when the wharf at the
white narcissus for late winter. The : changing the financial system of
tlon as at the previous one, the cost Simpson mill collapsed as a million
hyacinths and tulips are hard to bring city
was approximately 311 less per page pounds of cement for the Willamette
Practically the entire student I
into bloom liefor«* February. The various
and Secretary of State Olcott has or Pacific bridge work was being un
(orme of the yellow narcissus can be I of the Oregon Agricultural co
dered refund of 3700 of the money loaded from the steamer Redondo.
brought into bloom from Di*c>*mbor un I turned out In a street demonstr.';.o..
collected for the cost of publication.
til the time for oiitdisir blooms by start In honor of Dr James Withycomb . ri
The coat per page at the previous
Youth Kills Self in Fear.
ing the Imlb early in the fall and bring publican governor elect, at Corval!.»
election was 345. and the cost for the
— Harlan Fisher, a farm
ing them into the light at intervals of a
Unable to see to one tide be* sc
recent election 334.13.
band, 16 years old. commttteo suicide
week or 10 «lays. For the earliest bloom of side curtains. John Steckley. a L.m
Sixty-three accidents, one of them by shooting himself through the fore
it is desirable to get the hull* started in county farmer, ran his automobile Uta
fatal, were reported during the week head. The youth feared his employ
Oct«ds*r, and nil of the Imlbs should be a moving passenger train on the
to loibor Commissioner Hoff, The ers anger bectuse he killed a liorse
planbsi before the middle of Norember ba non branch of the S. P.. but es-
futal accident occurred near Glover, I trying to break It.
Tulips require special care and atten caped uninjured
where J. W. Hooper was killed by a
tion. It is Is'st to place tile pots or pans
The yearly payroll of the gypsum train
Railroad accidents were th»
in a ls>x ami cover the whole pot with mine In operation In Baker county Is most numerous, 19 persona being in Two Veterans Ole at Soldiers' Home.
Roseburg.—Francis Jones, member
at least 2 inches additional «*»11 or a**he** 3250,536, i cording to Labor f’ommia- jure«! In the employment of the lines
Company A. Washington Territo-
and leave them there until tla* bud has »loner Hoff. The place gives imploy- There were several accidents to em
pushed dear above the ¡sit: oiherwi-e| ment to 42. operated 312 days of nine ployes of the lumber concerns, and j ial Infantry, from 1862 to 1865, and
Miner K. Armstrong, aged 30 years,
the blisims will Is* stranglisi in attempt hours each and produced 10.220 tons.
13 were hurt while at work in paper died at the Soldiers' Home.
Labor Commissioner Hoff, who is m"ls.
ing to get out of the Imlbs.
Instead of placing in the cellar, these gathering data for his biennial report,
A report on the quality of th« sur
Blind Man Ends Life.
pots ami box«*s may la* buried in the announces that the eight plants man face waters of Oregon has been issued
—Thomas Downey, a lifelong
open ground, the pots living covered ufacturing woolen goods In the state
by the United States geological sur
with 4 inches of soil.
In localities were valued at 31.045.000 and that vey. It contains much information resident of Baker county, blind for
the past 15 years, ended his own life
where the ground customarily freesea they produce 31.875.000 worth of goods
that Will be valuable not only to muni by cutting his throat while despond
hard a heavy coating of manure should annually.
cipalities and to manufacturers al ent over hie physical condition.
be added ns soon as the first crust freezes
An appropriation for the establish ready tn Oregon, but to those who may
over the bulls«. This layer of manure ment of an experimental fertlllxer contemplate locating Industrial estab
will prevent their freezing and will per plant will In all probability be asked Bailments within the state and also
Utile Eva Hoefer Burled
mit the bulbs to be removed to the h«mae from the legislature, according to to irrigation engineers, water soften
Mr. and Mrs. E. Hoefer of Eighth
from time to time as needed.
those Interested In the development ing concerns, filler manufacturara,
The hyacinth, paper-white narcissus, of the Five Mlle power project near and others to whom the chemical com avenue mourn th«' loss of their
and eefs-cially the Chines«* sacred lily The Dalles.
position of water supplies is a maUar daughter, Eva May. aged two years and
Following a quarrel on the county of importance.
are fre«|ueiitly grown in water. Special
seven months, who died Friday night at
glasses for these Imlbs may be |mrcliased road near Champoeg. John Schultz
eleven o’clock from some unknown
in which they may la> successfully grown, backed George ltrown so severely with
Letter heads, envelopes, cards, bill cause. The funeral was held Sunday
or they may la* placed in an attractive a hatchet that Brown Is more dead
auction notices and posters, morning at ten, Rev. Anderson officiat
dish and supported by pebbles. The I than alive Schults Is In the Marion
water should tie kept so that it touches Comity Jail. Brown has small ckane« dodgors, announcaments, etc. al Mt. ing, and she was laid in Multnomah
Scott Pub. Co , office, I^nts.
the bottom of the bulb.
REMOVING DEAD FROM BATTE 1
BRIEF NEWS OF GREGON
ORf GON HOPMFN ORGAN
IZE TOR MUTUAL BfNffIT
There seem** to be a pretty strong
movement on foot to bring pressure on Oregon City Road Woman Badly
the school board in the Portland district
Shot After Repeated Insult, by
to give up the notion j>( a high school
Italian Acquaintance, Who Es
east of Fiftieth street. This matter has
capes the Officers.
lieen before the board for several
months. A site for the new school has
lieen selected, just east of Fifty-second
Mrs. Olimpia I'olarmenia, an Italian
street on Division street
However, woman living alsmt a mile south of
there are interest]* that dewire its location
. Grays Crossing, died Tnreday morning
There will tie a meeting next Tuesday ' in the b*»pilai. the result of a gunshot
evening at the Creston school, on wound, received Last Saturday shortly
Powell Valley road, two blocks west of 1 after noon.
where it is crossed by the Mt. S«-<itt
Mrs. Polarmeriia was at home with
i-are. There will be a short program by
| tier three children when an acqnaintan*-«
the various dejiartnients of tlie school
and adilresses by Supt. Alderman and named Fadgen came to see her
J. J. Johnson, after which a discussion pears that lie hail on several qtla-r oc-
of the fiigh school matter is to lie taken tasions called while her husband was
up. About ten sub-districts are directly away, and had ma*ie insulting remarks
tributary to the proposed new school
toher several timee during the week.
and it is highly important that all lake
, She had expelled him from the honae
an interest in the situation or else the
and lie return**«! Saturday morning with
plans mav be all changed.
a gun. Mrs. Polarmenia attempted to
Woodmere, Arleta. Mt Tabor, and
go to a neighbor* and be shot her in the
i Woodstock schools are particiilary in
' back. He then followed her into the
terested in these matters and it is ad
house anil slashed tier face with a knife.
visable that tliey defend their interests
He tlien ran west and was last seen in
at this time
tlie neighborhood of Milwaukee
The Clackamas County sheriff was
1 called anil blood hounds were brought
i from Kelley's Butte but the trail was
soon lost. The latest information does
not show that he lias been found.
Mrs Polarmenia was removed to St.
The annual inspection of Reuben Wil Vincent, and after suffering intensely,
son Poet No. 38, Department of Oregon, died early Tuesday morning.
Polarmenia works at the Northern
will take place at our uext regular meet
Pacific car barns and lienee is away from
ing, 3rd Saturday in November. The
home most of the time.
'"Department Commander, H. 8. Fargo,
and his official staff will be present at
the earn** time. After the inspection a
camp fire will be in order, consisting
of speeches by prominent comrades,
recitations snd music by the G. A. R.
quartette. All comrades are urgently
Saturday. Nov. 5. was the regular
requested to be present at 7 o'clock
sharp, let ns show the big Posts dial meeting day of Evening Star Grange,
we are on the map and ready to do our and as it was a nice day the attendance
part in sustaining this organization of was large The first and seconii degrees
'which we are a part.—J. Huntington. were given to two at the morning ses
Prof. 8. F. Ball, the Lecturer, had
| chargi* of the following program in the
afternoon: Vocal solos in two |iarta,
i were rendered by Miss Olga Gohlberg.
Miss Trevett of Chicago, gavethree read
The Lente Grange meets in an all day ings in fine style. Miss Bernitte Elliott
session Saturday at 10:30 o’clock. First rendered an inpromptean piano solo, and
and second degrees will be given in the Miss Ethel Smith favored us with a
morning. The afternoon will be de vocal solo. Miss G«*orgia Morse, super
intendent of tlie Waverly Baby Home,
voted to the following program : Some
in an excellent paper told about the
little time will be given to the singing many babies at the Home, how tliey
of old and familiar songs; Vocal solo, came to be there, tlie care given them
Mrs. Goldbacker; Violin solre, Mira while there, ami what became of them
Chapman; Vocal duet, Mieses Burdick liefore or at the age of three years, when
and Merrill; Folk lore exercise, Winne- they are required to leave. Mr. C. A.
fred Smith and Virginia Andreza. Mira Biglow, one of the city eomuiissioners,
Alice Joyce will give a talk on her trip gave a tine talk on the subject "The
City’s Finances.” He told in a >-oinpre-
hensive way. much that wa« new to the
audience about the collection and dis
HOME TALENT PLAY
bursing of the city money, and of the
management of the city by his depart
ment. Remarks were matie by Mr. and
•follies of 1914.” At Ye«i<jer : Mrs. C. T. Dickinson and Mrs Stone of
Theatre Thursday Night. Nov. 19
The Grange was very much pleased to
There is to lie something novel and have present. Mrs. Pheobe Brock, one
original for the pleasure of the people of of its members, who has been sick ami
Lente, at the Yeager Theatre, on Thurs paralyze«! for a long time.
DUE POST NO. 38
EVENING STAR HAS
GRANGE WILL MEET
SATURDAY, NOV. 12
day, Nov. 19, under the auspices of the
Rebekah Ilegree Team. under the direc
tion of Prof. Merrill, of San Francisco.
This show cannot be classed with the
usual home talent performance, aa the
instructor is a professional and under
stands his business. His wife is also an
accomplished actress and will give sever
al specialties herself, including banjo
Prof Merrill has lieen very successful
in all his performances in this state and
them is very little chance of his not
duplicating these here. In Albany, En
gene, Astoria, Rainier. Springtiehl, in-
dependence and Monmouth he played to
big holmes and in every town where he
has put on these productions the critics
have given him credit for doing what
no other man has been able to ac
complish in these communities. Judg
ing from the recommendations he brings,
the people of lento have a treat in store.
Tickets are now being sold by members
of the Team; secure them early and
avoid the rush at the door.
The Yeager Theatre is putting on some
especially good things these days and
they are getting the house Three times
this week there has been crowded houses,
and that is saying a lot when yon know
the Yeager’s capacity. Next week the
special given by the Reliekah lodge, will
play to an unusually big house. It has
the prospect of being the leading enter
tainment of the month.
HOW IS THIS EOR
When Mrs. Katie M Welch, 42 years
old. became the wife of Lnther G.
Welch, fill, of Littleton, fattier of her
divorced husband, she started a new
muddle in relationship. By her first
marriage she had a son, Jay Welsh,
now married and the father of a daugh
ter, Viola. By her second marriage
Mrs. Welsh becomes stop-mother to her
divorced husband from whom she got a
decree two years ago. She is step-grand
mother of her own son, step- mother of
her self, grandmother and step great
grandmother of Viola Welsh, daughter
of her son by her tint marriage. If sh«i
has any children by her recent marriage
she will lie not only tlieir mother, but
also their sister-in law.
B. E. Avres Home Ruined
Sunday morning aliout seven o’clock
the home of Ben F. Ay ns on Brace
street was practically ruined by fire.
Ayres got up early to go fishing and lutd
been gone a couple of hours when tire
The neighbors tiad tlie
fire nearly out when the Lents Depart
ment arrived. The house was badly