Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923, February 04, 1915, Image 1

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LENTS, MULTNOMAH CO., OREGON, THURSDAY,
MT. SGDTT SGHOOL MUHNOMAIt COUNTY
TERM CLOSES] FAIR ASSOCIATION MEETS
■Id Tenn Examinations Over. Bit
Classes Graduate in Each School.
New Term
Betins
Monday.
Franklin Hith FUna Ready.
rk-h<x»l* all over the city are pulling
th* finiriilng touche* on Ux> pupil* who
wr to I* promoted, or graduated.
school* of th« Mi. Hcott
BBLlion
practically through
the
Work.
with
Th«
are
trnu'i
Primary grade* keep drilling till
Ux- laat day of the term.
Th« teaclx-r*
will get no half week mid-term vacation
thia year.
Home of the more advanced
pupil* have the ad vantage
for
their
w..rk wa* practically complete la»t week.
Ninth grade "graduate«" arc the moat
independent people in
rw agger
town
a* they
Th* Multnomah Fair Aaaociation met
Monday at the fair ground* in Gree-
ham and leeided to rearrange the com­
petitive Grange contact.
At previoua
fair» the award* were made upon com­
petitive excellence without regent to
i how high or bow low the winner*
migli! be. Under the new plan prize*
will b-« awarded in the order of excel-
1 lene* a* before, but $125 will be award­
ed to each Grange eeoring 90 point* or
more, Silo to each Grange »coring be­
tween HO and 80 point«, and $100 to the
Grange which «coree abov* HO pointe,
Out below HO pointe.
According to the former arrange­
ment, 20 point* were fixed for each of
tbe five dlviaion« a* the standard of ex­
hibit*. Th* inastar« o< tbe 10 county
Grange* met with the fair director* at
th* fair ground* Wednesday at 10:80
a. m. to fix the standard of the ecore
card«.
around *o mire of their security,
their promotion* now being assured.
They are all worked up over future
work, wliethcr In the high whool or
home or office or «hop.
Each *cbool i* «ending out ite usual
proportion. Ore»U»n rc I ioo I will finish
just three doaen, including. Ray Ander­
son, lari« label, Roy Daily, Hloid
Boydston. Louie Cowan. Irene Day,
Bernice Donahey, Marie Fisher, Roy
Dillard, Joe Gray, Wilbur Gray. Flor-
«•nce J lickox, George Langley. Millie’
Lichtgarn, Chi»« McAlpin»1,
Vivian ;
Morrison, Harvey Mow, Blythe Ober. |
Hera lit
iHt.
A PLEASANT SURPRISE
TO T. J. KREUDER
On Saturday evening, January 30, the
majority of tlx- fztrte Drill team
a-wmblcd en ma**e at Creston «tation
aixnit 8 o’clock and proceeded to the
home of T. J. Kreuder, captain of the
Drill Team. The team wa« chaperoned
by their husband« and Master Young,
and totaled up a company of over fifty.
Marguerite (kleen, George Bokorney, They marched in Granger fashion to the
Fred Rodger*, Glenn Hhflley, Fred | front porch and gave tlie Grange yell,
boat, thinking an
Noothard, Glenn Staley, Minnie Htaley. I whereupon the
Win.
Htaley.
Iri*
Talbott,
John j European army had arrived, first at­
Throckmorton,
Inez
Welin.
Clio*. tempted to find ahelter in tlx- basement,
Willin«, Lila Wriglil. Justus Young. then in tlx- attic, but on second thought
The Lenta school will i«mM< diploma* lie well knew the Granger* yell and
to a c I mr of 31:
Emil Alplanalp, came to tbe door and all received the
Ruby Bell, Harold Bergen,
Frank royal welcome which only Tom can give.
Bundy, Irma Fish, Helen lliffurd, Ethel Before tiie add rem of welcome waa given
Hull, Randal Huston. F.rneal Kennedy. the hoet wa* *«ated in a beautiful oak
Auguat Kletael, Janie* Laird, Haael rocker, the gift of the drill team, to
Izmgen, Ward* McMaugh, Verne Mc- which Mr. Krueder reeponded very
Maugh, ltenl>en Mortcrud, Hamm-I Olt, nicely.
Myron Richardaon, Genevieve R<M«ntx. I Tiie evening wa* spent in variou*
Edward Hmith, GarroU Tamplin, George games and everyixxly enjoyed them­
Walmsley.
Blauclie Yoat. Margaret selves greatly till tiie hand* of tbe clock
Amunda, Madeline Auda, Ellen Berg­ were both pointing to the zenith. After
strom, I zona Donaldson, Paul Harvey, partaking of a bountiful lunch the party
Izona Irish, Locile Iriah, Flton Rich­ bade adieu* and diaxappearvd to all
point* of the compass
ardaon. Carl Wilson.
To the succeo* of the evening much
TI h - last nine wen- graduated in amn-
credit
must be given to tiie hoeu-m, a«
iner achool and are given diploma* now.
All the nine are in high school, except «he worked with the team and made
sun- that there were no appointment* to
two, and doing well.
Ariel* School baa a lively claaa of 18 lx- made on thia particular evening by
thia term to atep from th»- grade* into | the boat, anil laat but not least tlx- sur­
the high achool. Those graduating are: prise »lie «prang on tlx- company waa
Geo. Izmona, Harold izighton, Eugene appreciated by all—namely tlx- go<xl
Gilmon, Merrill Hollingsworth, Alfred , old-fashioned pumpkin pie.
Frey, Georg»- Ell, Marie Corry, Helen]
Industrial Laws Need Amendment
"BACK TO LAW”
MOVEMENT GROWS
DAME EUROPE NEEDS THE DOCTOR BADLY.
■ ' --
A movement waa recently atorteii by |
tlx- Portland Biwinei« Men’s Aaeocialion ,
uo assist people temporarily "ont of
luck,” in securing a start in the
cowntry. A special committee waa ap­
pointed to bring, land owners and labor­
er* or »annm together, and tbe commit­
tee has lieen buay ever since.
it has I
i Hated about 300 men who want to se-
. stire place* on farms, eitix-r on salaries
or *» renters. A good many have been
placed ir very satisfactory
place*.
Homes that have lieen idle have been '
' turned over to some ambitions young
I family for the mero advantage of being .
kept in a g<iod condition oi cultivation. |
In some instance« direct wage-, are paid
1 and a home ia provided foi tbe renter,
wliere he may assist in making his own
living by having a garden, some fruit, a
cow or some pigs.
So far there has been jurt one im­
pediment in the way of snccea* and that
is that farm owner.; are not quick
enough to take advantage of tiie oppor­
tunity. Only a»x>ut one-third enough
farms have been listed to meet tbe de- !
rnand.
And yet there are thousands of1
idle farms in Oregon and Washington.
In logging sections particularly, wliere
tbe land has been bought tor tbe slash­
ing timlx-r, idle houses are going to rack
and acres of once well cultivated land is
growing up wild. Timber men would
! find it advantageous to lease these build­
ings and clearings to farmer* free, just
to have some one near who might aid in
—Barclay in Baltimora Sun
protecting their holdings.
The opportunity is open.
If people
wlio have the land will notify tbe
"Back to Land” committee, that has ita
headquarters at 728 Morgan Bldg..'Port­
land. they will surely be rewarded by an
Baker will erect a new school build­ for brood sows to restock the empty opportunity to have it cultivated.
ing.
pen*. And this deplorable condition is
NEWS NOTES OF INTEREST
being brought about by tbe present ab­
St. Paul's Guild Entertained
Cloverdale has erected a large cbee*e normally high price of wheat, and also
On Wednesday, January 27, the ladiee
factory in Oregon.
to the fact that a large number of hog of St. Paul’s Guild and their friend*
raisers throughout the state neglect to were entertained at the pleasant home
Henalor Bingham of Lane ha* a bill
grow
the necessary feed on which to of Mrs. A. Hhulenberg, near Gray’s
to limit tax levies by taxing all bodie*.
firJah tbeir crop of pork and on which I'roesing
Altho the day wa* very
Prineville I* making great prepara­
tion* for the entertainment of tbe
Cattle and Horae Raisers’ Association
which will hold a convention there be­
ginning February 9. It is expected that
not lees than *X) delegate* from all
parte of the Northwest will be present.
Oregon Fruit cannery owners won out
against Welfare Commission in amend­
ing the law to allow women and girls to
work more than eight hours when
perishable fruit is to be saved.
Repre­
sentative Sam Brown, a fruit grower,
opposed Father O’Hara.
Potato grower* of Oregon are asking
that a strict quarantine be established
( From the Portland Spectator)
Th* minimum wage law, wrbich wa* against all potatoes shipped from Cali­
shown to be an iniquitous burden on fornia owing to danger of tbe tuber
the employer, ha* proved itself no le** moth gaining a foothold in this state.
hurtful to the employe. One of it* pur- So far a* known, Oregon potatoes are
po*e* waa to protect the wage-earning now entirely free from thia pest and tbe
girl from the grinding power of tbe state board of boHieultnre ha* lieen
wage-payer; it ha* "protected" a very aaked to take such action aa will assure
large number of young women out of future safety.
their job«.
The law limit« the hour« of labor for i A campaign has lieen started at
women, and make* no allowance for j Albany to sell $25,000 worth of cannery
the neceeaitiea of the workers or em­ steck, work on the construction of co­
ployer« or for the exigencies of times or operative cannery to commence as soon
seasons. In the past few week*, while a* tbe etock sales amount to $15,000.
we were all raising money for the bene­ Tbe preliminary meeting was attended
fit ol the poor, and while women were bv more than 100 farmers and fruit
begging tbe department stores for work, growers of Linn and Benton counties.
and while there wa* work for them, { A limit of $50 worth of stock to each
they were turned away, hungry and | subscriber has lieen set, and it will
desperate, because tbe law said they therefore lie necessary to interest 500
could not sell their services at honest growers in order to raise the $25,000.
employment except at certain hour*
specified by ordinance. One of the re­
The Southern Pacific has announced
sults of this political effort to provide the rate* which apply to tourist travel
tor the "industrial welfare” of women between Portland and San Francisco
is that the work they have done in the 1 during the peritxi of the great exposi­
past ha* to tie performed by men—not tion, tickets to be on sale daily Ixrtween
by more men than had had employ-1 February 15 and November 30.
On 9J
ment before, but by men who by work­ day limit ticket* the rate will be $35;
ing overtime performed their own and on 30 day tickets, $30; on special oc­
the dieemployed
women’« duties. casions, tueh aa important conventions,
What th* hnngrv and desperate women etc., a round trip rate will be made of
did i« not of record.
$2i>.75 with a 15 day limit and stop­
Our indu trial law* need amendment. over privilege on the return trip. To
The person* who moet desire to see the exposition at San Diego, the road
Following the aale of 80,000 acre« of them changed are not those in whose lie­ will make a round-trip rate of $52 25
yellow pin« in the vicinity of Bend, it i* half they were ostensibly passed, but with a limit of 40 days and stop-over
expected that the manufacturing of who have been the greatest sufferers by privileges both wavs.
lumber in central Oregon will be com­ the adventures in law-making
by
menced on a large «cale. It i* atated amateur legislators.
From figures recently compiled at
that the tiinlier belt of central Oregon |
the Portland Union Stockyards, it
ia approximately 136 mile* long by ' Tbe countv has begun work improv- ;
would appear that nnleM there is a
60 mile* wide, and that in the territory ing Powell Valley road east of 52<l
radical change on the part of the far­
tributary to Bend alone, there I* at street.
mers, in the handling of the hog busi­
least 20,0<M1,000,000 feet of gixxi aaw
ness, in a short time Oregon wiH be
timber.
J. I). Ize gave an address to pupil« of right tiack in the position occupied a
lent* schools last Fridav, on early few years ago—almost no breeding
Pgadleton farmer* ask for hard aur- Oregon Indians that wa* very intrqc- stock on hand, record breaking price*
fa^e on 16 mile* of road froov German tive to old and young. Mr. Le* antici­ in the local inarkat on account of the
Hail to Cold Spring* on the Columbia
pate* entering upon th* lacture plat­ inevitable shortage of supply and
Hiver, to coat $15,000 a mile.
form soon.
another harry call on the Middle West
Hlook, Izii* Brady. Hophi* Compton,
Morri« Anderson, Edwin Anderson,
Lucile Mar*h. Vida Marston. Lillian
Miller, Ivan Nordlnnd. Ruth Thom*,
Sara Wood.
Arteta school 1* moving along niedy.
Plan* an- now being laid for six hundred
home garden* for the Rpring term. Ar­
leta 1* the only achool in the Mt. Scott
■action to maintain a Mhool lunch.
Alxiut 150 pupil* dally depend on the 5c
achool lunch for their dinner*.
Woodmere achool will promote a clan*
of 15, namely, Esther R. Stockman,
Florence L. Butterfield,
Nellie A.
Beetie, Marie D. McMahon, Glady M.
Donkel, Ruth E. Reiter, Irma Hutch,
Roxella M. Wilkinson, Boren Kaya,
Leroy Sargeant, Ralph W. Delmore,
Ivan Schulte, Philip J. Drake, Warren
Clark and Ruth Rosstnan.
The diploma* will be issued to the
cl*«*»-* on Friday.
Tliere will lie no
tpecial ceremony attending thia (unction.
Many of the gradual»-* will «tart into
high achool at once. It i* probable that
the moet of them will go to «well the
enrollment at the new Franklin high
which i* now holding cla«*«-* at Cre*ton.
Franklin high will be installed in ita
own building next term, Th« plan* for
the new building were submitted Tuca-
day. They provide (or a one atory and
baaement structure that can be coin-
pleted in (our month*. There are 230
pupil* at Franklin now.
FEBRUARY 4, 1915.
the surplus stock can be economically stormy and cold about thirty ladiee
carried through tbe winter.
braved the storm to be present and
During a period of seven ?on«ecutive were well rewarded. A musical pro­
days, endiug the past week, 12,000 hogs gram was given, consisting of a piano
were received at tbe Portland yards, solo by Miss Anabelle Wagstaff ami a
only a small percentage of which were lady of Portland, both being much en­
really fit for killing, the t>*iance appar­ joyed. Miss Wagstatf is a pupil of
ently having teen shipped to avoid tbe Prof. Carl Denton, organist at Pro­
expense of carrying them nntil spring. Cathedral of St. Stephens, on 13th and
The certain result of these excessive Clay, and her playing is a great credit
Miss Horner gave
shipments will be a ruinous falling off to her instructor.
in values, a wiping out of the hog sur­ two excellent leadings which were much
After
plus of last fall.
Oregon soil and enjoyed and heartily encored.
climate is suited to the production of the entertainment a delicious three
corn, field teas and alfalfa, all of which course lunch was served. The party
are splendid bog feed, and until the broke up about 3:30. voting Mrs.
farmer plant« more extensively of these Shulenberg a royal entertainer.
A
delegation accompanied
Rev.
crops and thus makes himself indepen­
dent of outeide assistance, the hog in­ Taylor to the reception at Trinity
dustry will be at the mercy of any in­ Church in honor oi P'xhop Summer.
fluence which may affect the prices of They report a large attendance and were
wheat and other grains in the North­ most favorably impressed by the new
Bishop.
west.
The February social of the Guild will
be in the form of valentine party at tlx?
Valentine Party
residence of Chas. Wagstaff at Wood­
There will be a v^entine party at the mere station, on Wednesday, Feb. 10,
residence of Mr. Chss. Wagstaff, op­ at 8 p. nu
posite the station at
Woodmere,
on
Wednesday February 10. at 8 p. m., for
the benefit of St. Paul* church.
A good
FARMER RADFGRD ON
woman suffrac :
program ha* lieen arranged and an en­
joyable time is promised all.
The com­
mittee will have something doing every
minute.
Everyone is expected to bring
a valentine and a prise will he given for
the beat comic valentine and for the
most artistic valentine.
Admission in­
cluding refreshments, 15 cents.
The
judges appointed for the contest are:
Rev. Taylor. P. A. Kennedy, R. B,
Wood, Fred Katzky, Mrs. Tibble«, Miss
Johnson and Mrs. Gesell.
Everyone
interested in the Mission at Woodmere
or Rev. Taylor’s work is invited to lie
present.
Geo. W. Haddon Dies
The home Is tbe greatest comr bu
tlon of women to the world, acd i,i
hearthstone is her throne
(>u> so
cial structure is built around her. uud
social righteousness is In her charge
Her beautiful life lights the ski s <>
hope and her refinement is the < liartr
of twentieth century civilization Her
graces and her power are the cunm
lative products
of gt-nerutions of
queenly conquest, and her crown of
exalted womanhood is jeweled witli
the wisdom of saintly mothers
She
has been a great factor in the glory
of our country, and her noble achieve
ments should not be marred or hei
hallowed Influence blighted by the
coarser duties of cltixenship. Amen
can chivalry should never permit her
to bear the burdens of defending and
maintaining government, but should
preserve ber unsullied from the allied
Influences of politics, and protect her
from the weighty»responsibilities of
the sordid affairs of life *hat will
crush her Ideals and lower her stund
ards. The motherhood of the farm
la our Inspiration, she is tbe guardian
of our domestic welfare and a guide
to a higher life, but directing the af
fairs of government is not within wo
man’s sphere, and political gossip
would cause her to neglect the home,
forget to mend our clothes and burn
tbe biscuit*.
Vol. 13.
Na 5
NARKETIN6 WORLD’S
GREATEST PROBLEM
we ARE LONG ON PRODUCTION,
SHORT ON DISTRIBUTION.
By Peter RadforO
t«etur«r National Farm*»* Union
The economic distribution of fane
products 1« today tbe world’« greateat
problem and the war, while It ba*
brought Its hardships, baa clearly em­
phasized tbe Importance of distribu­
tion aa a factor tn American agricul­
ture and promises to give the fann­
ers the cooperation of tbe govern­
ment and tbe busiue*« men th*
solution of tbeir marketing problem.
This result will. In a measure, com­
pensate c* for o .r war losses, for tbe
business interests and government
have been In the main assisting al­
most exclusively on tbe productlo.
side of agriculture While tbe depar
ment of agriculture has been dumping
tons of literature on tbe farmer telling
him how to produce, tbe farmer baa
been dumping tons of products In tbe
nation's garbage can for want of a
market.
The World Will Never Starve.
At no time since Adam and Eve
were driven from the Garden of Eden
have tbe inhabitants of this world
suffered from lack of production, but
some people have gone bun~ry from
tbe day of creation to this good hour
for the lack of proper distribution.
Slight variations In production have
forced a change In diet and one local­
ity baa felt the pinch of want, while
another surfeited, but the world a* a
whole has ever been a land of plenty.
We now have less than one-tenth of
tbe tillable land of the earth’« surface
under cultivation, and we not only
have thia surplus a*ea to draw on but
It is safe to estimate that in ca«e of
dire necessity one-haif the esrth’s
population could at the presen: time
knock their living out of the -re»-»
of the forest, gather ft froio wild
vines and draw it from stream
No
one should become alarmed, tbe
world will never starve.
The consumer has always feared
that the producer would not supply
him and his fright has found expres­
sion on the statute books of our statej
and nations and the farmer has been
urged to produce recklessly and with­
out reference to a market, and regard­
less of the demands of the consumer.
Back to the Soil.
The city people have been urging
each other to move back to the farm,
but very few of them have moved.
We welcome our city cousins back to
the soil and this earth's surface coo-
tain* 15.092,160.000 idle acres of till­
able land where they can make a
living by tickling the earth with a
forked stick, but we do not need them
so far as increasing production is con­
cerned: we now nave all the producers
we can use The city man has very
erroneous Ideas of agricultural condi­
tions. The commonly accepted theory
that we are short on production ia all
wrong
Our annual Increase In pro­
duction far exceeds that of our In­
crease in population.
The World aa a Farm.
Taking the world as one big farm,
we find two billion acres of land tn
cultivation
Of this amount there in
approximately 750,000,000 acre* on the
western and 1.260.000 000 acres on the
eastern hemisphere, in cultivation.
This estimate, of course, does not In­
clude grazing land«, forests, etc.,
.vbere large quantities of meat am
produced
The world's annual crop approxi­
mate* fifteen billioL bushel« of ce­
reals. thirteen billion pound* of fibre
and sixty-five million ton* of meat.
The average annual world crop for
the past five years, compared with the
previous five years, is as follows:
Past Half
Previous Half
Decade.
Decade
Crops—
Corn (Bu.) 3.934.174.000 3,403,656,000
Wheat« Bu.) 3.522.769,000 3,257,52«,000
Oats (Bu) 4.120 017.000 3.508,315.000
17,541.209
Cotton( Bale b ) 19.863,800
The world shows an average in­
crease In cereal production of 13 per
cent during the past decade, compared
with the previous five years, while tbe
vorld’s population shows an increase
>f only three per cent.
The gain in production far exceeds
that of our Increase in population, and
it is safe to estimate that the farmer
can msliy increase production 35 per
cent If a remunerative market can be
found for the products.
In textile
fibres the world shows an Increase
.luring the past half decade in produc­
tion of 15 per cent against a popsia-
tlon increase of three per cent.
The tteople of this nation should
iddres* themselves to th* subject of
mnroved facilities for distribution.
Geo W. Haddon of 5oth avenue (Gil­
bert road) died early Thursday morn­
ing at his home.
He had been ill only
a short time.
Death was due to peri­
tonitis and paralysis. The funeral will
be held Sunday afternoon at Ken­
worthy’«. The burial will be at Mt.
Scott.
Mr. Haddon was born 48 years ago
in Indiana.
His early days were spent
in Kansas City, Kansas. * He came to
Oregon in 1800. He was a member of
Webfoot ixhlire 85, W. O. W. and the
Over production and crop mortgage
funeral will probably he in charge of
orce the farmer* Into ruinons com­
the Woodmen.
petition with each other. Th* remedy
He leave* a wife, India Haddon, and
Work ha* started on the Catholic lie* in organisation and in co-opern
four children Maude, Claude. Harry, Church at Hermiston.
It is tn I« oi .Ion In marketing.
and Kenneth, to mourn his departure. concrete 32 by fit).