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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1916)
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l.enttt, Multnomah County, Oregon, Aug. 17, 1916
Subscription, $1.00 a Year
Big Class Takes First and Second
Degrees, Bears a Brief Program
And Is Entertained at a Banquet.
Grange Condition Good.
Woodcraft Women Picnic
HYDROGENA FED VEGETABLE
OILS EASILY DIGESTED
On Wednesday last several members
I of( the W. <>. W. Thimblo Club, with
some of their friends, took in the High is
«long the Columbia Highway aw far as
There the merry
(larty, alsxit thirty in number, cain|>ed
for nearly three hours.
An elalwirate dinner was served, with
Mrs. Hartwick presiding at tlie coffer«
On tlie return trip some time wm
spent st Multnomah Falls. Heveral of
the (tarty did some climbing in order to
reach tlie top of tlie hill. However, no
one was lost ami later in tlie evening a
Nunsst Tea was served at l-atourelle
Falls. < Ine member of the party is glad
tlie falls were no more than -’25 feet
Aliout 7 :30 all started lor home and
on resetting tlie city were met by a
policeman, who, on tinding all tlie party
were nw|xinsible, allowed them to pass
on to tiieir re*i»««-live homes. Mr.
Ainsworth hail charge of the machine
and proved himself a very efficient
Chemists have found that by treating
vegetable oils, such as cotton seed oil,
sesame oil, and peanut oi), with a cer
tain amount of hydrogen, a fat much
resembling lard is formed. Hts melting-
point is very nearly the same, and its
Because of the almoat universal use of
fats of this description as lard sub
stitutes, the question of their digesti
bility and absorption, as compared to
those of lard, has naturally arisen.
This question has been pretty well
answered by work done at Jefferson
Medical College, Philadelphia. Two
experimento were made with a number
of healthy young people. In one, they
were given a diet in which lard w|g
practically the only fat, in the other,
they were given a diet similar in all
respects except that the lard was re
placed by hydrogenated vegetable oils.
The results of the two experimento
showed that for these people, the
hydrogenated vegetable oils were as
satisfactorily digested, and
utilized as lard.—E. G. H.
Presidential Nominee Bolds Port
land Interest all Day and Night.
Throiig Bear Him Speak at Each
oi Three Occasions.
The biggest «lay lu the history of
Yesterday waa the biggest day in the
I* lease nt Valley Grange was dateti
political history of Portland for some
Saturday, August 12, 1916. On that
time. Cbaa. E. Hughes, Republican
date about titty candhlates were in
candidate for the Presidency wm the
structed in the mysteries of the first and
center of interest. The day began with
second «ii'grrc«. Tlie evening was a de
his arrival at the union depot, about
lightful one and practically all of the
nine o’clock, where an immense throng
big list of new candidates recently en-
awaited him. The arrival wm supposed
rolled were ready to lake tlie degrees.
to be handled by the members of the
Some were alisrnt but it is possible that
state and county committees under the
most of those who were not present will
direction of state committeeman, Wil
not likely complete their admission to
liams. As a matter of fact the Port
The candidates wen« all
land Police Department had about M
brought in and seated except six witli
much to do with it m anyone. He went
whom the work was <lcm<>nstral«*<l.
to tlie Benson Hotel where in informal
The grange has made a remarkable
reception wm held and anyone that
improvement within the past two year«
chose might be presented to him. At
The officers are well informed in their
noon be wm the guest of the “Ad Club”
work and the Master, Overseer and
and at one o’clock be met the Press
Jjirturvr an« particularly efficient, as
Club in its rooms in the Elks Building.
well as lie* Assistants and Steward. The
Following this the afternoon was largely
regular chaplain was not present but a
veteran at Rest
A conferetmof the preci nt committee-
spent in a trip over the Columbia High
g<««I substitute was ready for the oc men of the precincts centering al Ix-nts
way, by way of recreation.
casion. Tiie Master. Mm. C. 11. Bale waa Iwid on Tuesday evening and it was
The evening meeting was scheduled to
George IV. Pugh, Quartermaster of
man, has grown to be well prepared tor d««mde<i to organise a Hughes club. For
begin at X p. m. Long before that hour
the work which the order has atwigix«<l that pur|sw a meeting will lie held rq-xt
died August 12, and was buried at the Ice Palace was full. They began to
her. As a lady Master she surely d<*e Wednesday evening and all loyal Hughes
Multnomah cemetery on the 14th. The arrive at 4:30 and at seven o'clock the
the work surprisingly well. Tl«« Over- supixirtem are urged to Is- present and
deceased enlisted Nov. 23, 1X63. as doors were closed. But they continued
sear received the praise of a numtier take an active part. The meeting will
Sargent, in Co. G. 35 Wisconsin Infantry to congregate. When the Hughes party
who appreciated the extreme composure be held in the vacant room in
and was discharged a» Orderly Sargent arrived at 8 o’clock they stopped it and
with which la« gave the instructions of Herald building.
An effort will
tlie 15th of March 1X66. Mr. Pugh was demanded a speech an«l would not be
made to secure some g«>od speaker,
a good Grand Army man and a noble contented until fie had spoken to them
11............. . 11
After the work was done tie* candi
ami honest citizen.
The Poet feels for a few minutes, but tie pled the
dates were seated ami Mi» Laura Moore
comrade. Mf. necessity of conserving his voice and
• irlivered an original song, written for
CHARLES EVANS HUGHES.
Pugh was bora in Kentucky August 17, that speaking outside was likely to
tlie occasion, devoted to tlie recent con
cause him trouble.
We wish to express our appreciation
test and site sang it most effectively. It
The addreee wm delived to an
win charming and added not a littlr of the many manifestation of interest
at least 10,0X1 people. The
to tlie success of tie* occasion. Mr. and kio<iness shewn during the illness,
Mrs. Ward Dead
immense building was filled to the last
Jiarnall was called ujwn for a short talk
inch and the demonstrations were most
ami be took occasion hi commen«l tin« tendant u|>on the death of our ueloved
thrilling. Mr. Hughes proved an in
grange for its good work, and to im
speaker. He spoke with an
W. A. Eatchel ami family.
press upon tiie new mein tiers the serious
The Port Drford Agate Carnival waa tne torty-tnira annual school report.
of what he 9aid. He
ness of tlie obligations they had taken.
held last week.
avenue, near !«2d street. She bad been waa authoritative and his address wm
Following Ulis tie- uew candidates and
Seaside's eighth annual dahlia »how
cleaning plant in Pendleton have been ill nine weeks. She was buried at Adell, given undivided attention.
visitors were ushered into the dining
waa held Hat week.
Contrary to the current opinion m ex
Wisconsin. Mrs. Ward was a native of
roout where a banquet of Take, Iruil
Riddle will hold Ito annual chrysan begun by the Farmers' Grain Agency.
by his political opponents, Mr.
and «-offer awaited the audience. The
tn the camp at I.lano Grande is Bat themum shew thia year in October.
Hughes did not impress people in Port
and four sone now living.
whole affair passed off delightfully and
The annual Salt Cairn carnival will
tery A of Indlana|»olÍM. formerly com.
land m being an icicle. He wore a
will long Is« remcniliered by the member« mantled by James H. Curtía, who now be held at Seaside Saturday evening. of Oregon has just been published by
throughout the day. Those who
of die grange present as one of the beat has a law <gn<«e In Nassau street and
Seven sawmills within the immedi i
Card of Thanks
pleasure of meeting him most
in its history.
la president of the Indians Society of ate vicinity of Lebanon are running Churchill.
surprised to find the current
Pleasant Valley grange is getting New York.
We wish to thank our many friends opinion far from the facto relative to his
along flue now. Il has recovered from
Under Captain Curtis the battery
Pendleton's federal building will be
and acquaintances for their generous tractability.
the little struggle which threatened to went Into Porto HP <» in W Ito gun* ready for occupatioa between Septem assign a vessel to Coos Bay for Jubi
The large number of public appear
lee week if circumstances at the time sympathy as expressed at the funeral of
disrupt it some months ago and is in a had just l>een trained on the mountain her I and It.
our husband anti father who was laid to ances that I im kept him constantly on
<air way to become tin* most prominent
Boyd L. Erickson of Dayville has
The Bartlett pear picking season is rest on last Saturday. We especially the move since the nomination has not
,,range in tlie county. Tlie new nieni- came that peace liad been declarad.
been appointed state fire warden for
tokens been good for his voice. He has a
in full swing at Medford and all appreciate the <«<•»
ls«rs added during this contest will plate
glneertng stmlentM from Purdue uni I Grant county.
of noticable horsenees that is not surpris
its metnlierehip in excess of li<>
Plans have been completed for hold
versity, and Battery C nlao was re-
ing when we consider that he has not
for the Rogue river :
ensure it with a sulwtantial Issly that crulteil In the university city of La ing a Harvest Festival In Albany Oc and
Mrs. John Steiger and family. been appearing as a public speaker for
will Is« able to intel any burden» that fayette.
tober 12. 13. and 14
more than six years previous to hi«
Figs are ripening in the yard of
may come to it
It owns its own hall
While working in a field, Ewald Sny
Major Robert If. Tyndall, command
nouiinktion and tlie change to active
and is practically, if not entirely out of ing the artillery Imttallon. is consid ■ der and Guy Haynes escaped from the
platform work has been almost too
yield of the first crop of one of his
debt. It has its home in one of the most ered one of the two best posted na- reform school at Salem.
Cookie Takes Night Off.
prosperous valleys in the state and there tloiinl guard ofll« era In the country. The
Happy Canyon, Pendleton's pioneer trees. 3 years old. will be at least a
His address cove red a wide range of
Trivate Frank Dorres. second cook
ether H Major General John F. O’Ryan "town.' which exists only during the bushel and a half.
is a fine prospect ahead for it.
The present tariff laws largely
rf New lork. Tile two, liofh captain*
Joseph Buchtel, nearly 86 years old.
Round up. has been Incorporated.
infantry, stitinned in El Paso, s|>ent a to blame. The hard times of the past
i then, represented the gun rd on the
That the watermelon crop in Doug
Mrs. W. A. Ldtihcl Burled
j day under guard.
executive council of the Field Artillery
three years he alleges are to the action
las county will be bigger this year of Muituomah county and chief of the
Dorrer, who speaks Spanish fiuently, ! of this tariff. He feels assured that the
association some years ago.
got the wanderlust cue uight and,
Because of Major Tyndall's training ■ than ever before is the belief of the
The Herald reported last week the
his home in Portland.
changing his khaki garb for rivillau at- financial prosperity in tiie eastern part
«erious lllnese of Mr«. W. A. 'Eatchel
Fire destroyed the chapel of the Old I tire, walked, across the international i of tlie country is due entirely to the
doned nil other pursuits to attend war
Oregon has received river and har
She «lied tlm following evening at 11:30.
Home in west Roseburg, to I bridge into Juarez, . Down the Calle ■ European War demands and that as
schools) the artillerymen nre the most bor appropriations amounting to $1.-
Her immediate illness was brief but comfortable of the troofis here. They
its contents. Commawl I e«-.«~
——«-• and up to the Plaza Inde ; soon a« the warring tuiffous have sup
760.000 at the hands of the present
pendencia sauntered the disguised plied themselves, can produce their own
seven«. The funeral wa« held on Mon are encamped on the highest land, have
guardsman. He stopped at numerous requirements, or when the war shall
day morning at Kenworthy’s, Rev. W. the best equipment, barring niumtinl
B. F. Crum, veteran of the Civil War with partial insurance.
cantinas, where, with fingers crossed, have ceased, that even more severe dis-
Boyd Moore delivering the funeral ad tlon. and the la>st organized messes.
and commander of J. W. Geary Post.
he says, he was forced to drink to I trjss will be felt.
dress. She was buried al Mt. Scott
Grand Army of the Republic in Eu States army is open, by competitive “Muertos los Gringos."
Cemetery. The funeral was one of the
Mexican Guards Crossing.
examination, to ail graduates of the I A Mexican dance was in full swing.
gene, is dead.
I ««st attended of any ever held at Ia'iits
Jose Allcndro holds n red ting and
Richard K. Fox offers to give an all Oregon agricultural college who ar< ! and Private Dorres grabbed htmaelf a
and as an indication of the high estcein the life of most of tlie officers of t’nmp
señorita and took step. Tlie sun was John Steiger Yields to Heart Trouble
gold belt this year for the Round up not over 27 y- ars of age.
with which Mrs. Latchel was held by Wilson nt San Antonio in his hand.
peeping over the well known
"Wava the red ting. Ilves all save.” championship at Pendleton September sion has again postponed the date l>eaks of the Casas Grandes mountains
her many acquaintances, the many
John Steiger, farmer and dairyman,
'autifnl floral decorations tell their he says.
when the dance broke up and Dorres | living a mile east of Lente on the Foster
Harold smiley was Instantly electro when its order in the Astoria rate case came home to lie arrested.
story. Never before was such a pro
will become effective. It was set to
roa«l, died of lieart trouble at the home
fusion of elegant decorations sh<>wyn«d the crossing where trains over tlie cuted at Corvallis while painting the become operative September 15. but I
of hie wife’s sister, Mrs. W. E. Jacobs,
Katy come roaring out of the ■’cut" roof of the Mechanical Hall building
"Indian«" on Warpath.
uI>on the mortal remains of any one across the roadwny traversed by camp
the date has been changed to Novem
102X East Alder, last Thursday evening.
of the O. A. C.
buried from this place.
“Indians'* from Chicago now Mr. Stieger had been ill for a long time
vehicles. General Funston and Gen
Mrs. Gertie Hengeveld Eatchel was eral Bliss today passed his red flag
With wheat mounting higher aad doing their bit for Uncle Sum have and was taken to the Jacobs home for
to visit Portland next month to in
held a council of war—a council of war
horn in Holland. She was married to twice, and he was “mny hombre.”
vestigate as to a site for a federal grain sack prices keeping apace. Ba with a cold peace pipe, which to quite the convenience of a physician who met
Wm. A. Eathel in 1885. They were
"Sava life of the generals." Mid Jose,
farm loan bank.
unaboriginal—and the reason is to be him and mails a physical examination.
parents of five children, three girls and "and kill many Mexican»; that ia fine.
as how to handle their bumper crops, found In the following aoldler's letter: As Mr. Steiger arose from the couch his
two boys, all married and living in
now just ready to harvest. Sacks have
heart failed him and he was seen Io bo
There wan n lull In the mump» epi public service commissioners that the
ta«nts. Hhe leaves six grandchildren.
Camp Wilson. Fort 8am Houston. San in death's grasp.
demic nt Camp Wilson.
No new car shortage situation would become advanced to 15 cents apiece here, so Antonio.
Mr. and Mrs. Eatchel came to Oregon
that growers believe that much of the "Indians” of Company L, First Illinois i His remains were brought to Ken-
•••**■ The original seven eye each In acute in a few day».
in 1x90, living at Linnton for a long coming patient Jealously and when be
The Indiana called a council of worthy’s and the funeral was held
There were reported to the state In advanced price of the grain will be j i infantry.
war and decided to hit the trail at 7 a. m.
time. The have lived at lente for the nasses to another ward aay, “We are
dustrial accident commission during eliminated in the net profit.
: After making blanket rolls they starte«! Saturday afternoon at two o'clock. Ha
past nine veers.
R»prM««tattve Sinnott's bill tW re on the warpath, on their trusty ponies, was buried at Mt. Scott.
Mrs. Eatchel was a member of the
Alfred Schmidt of Company H. Rev-
lief of Sherman county settlers hM commonly known as shank’s mare.
Mr. Steiger «srasbora in Canton Berne,
By the time they had tramped for an
Eastern Star, Rehekahaa, and of the enth Illinois Infantry, Tenth squad, which none was fatal.
been signed by the president. Regu I hour
He wm tifty-three years
Grange, and was he|d in high regard in say» every morning the men In the
lations governing pa« merits will be defeat at the hands of General Sun and of age, married aud leaves a wife and
each of them« orders.
She was a
prescribed by the In M or department.
The family has been
offic»» at Ballston. Polk county, and
held their ground, but soon retreated to several children.
typically go>xi neighbor, friend and names lieeauss "we need a shave no
The harvest season Is on in Morrow the shelter of their coot and comfortable a resident of the county nearlv 30 years,
bad." Ho says the lmy» can worry Siletz. Lincoln county.
mother Iler loss will be felt keenly by along without smokes, but won’t some
county full blast. Reports from crops tepes a cool and comfortable In this case living three years at South Mt. Tabor,
Governor Withycombe. State Fish
meaning 106 In the shade and no shsda
friends and relatives and all who knew one please “help us out with a raaor,
already threshed indicate that the We do not want the people tn Chicago three years south of Gresham and atxwit
and Game Warden Shoemaker and the
yield this year will be much larger to get the Impres-ion that the Indians 25 years at the present home. The
we don't care how old It Is."
fish commission spent several days
uncivilized, as thsy originated In
than any previous output from this | are
I im been prosperous.
The cause of the out family
on Coos bay last week.
Tha first loganberry season has
this morning was due to the lack Steiger was active in matters of local
Adviwtised letters for week ending ended at Sheridan, and according to
Oregon's bees wi4l manufacture 190.
As soon aa we rncslvs a supply of the interest and served for severs! years aa
from almost every Oregon city and
August 12, Iff«:
Brawning, Clara; the grower» it.waa a very ssscessful
006 worth of honey thia year, sccord- weed, which we expect from our fellow school director. He was popular with
town on its, lines attended a picnic at
Day, A. A.; Robertson, Mr». Ixona; •• mow The entire crop of the Sheri
ing to «atlsnates of O. P. Hoff, state tribeamen in «Sik-ago, peace will once his acquaintance«. R«v. Hchuldknecht
OREGON NEWS NOIES OF GENERAL INTERESE
Rupple, G. V.; Walker, Mre. Myrtle ; dan yard», approximating IM tone,
Walker. W. C.; 4MI-92d 8t.
vm maaufacturad Into Jutoe. and the
Geo. Spring, Postmaster. Juft.« ouateMted for ac H mm from
the Salem fair grewnds Tuesday.
mere reign on the reservation. Hoptag
labor cotowiissi«B«r, who hM just that our frteada will see this arttcla; wo
Average daily atteadeace ia the
owaspleted a ssrvey «t the bM tndaa-
Portland sohowls for the year ending
AAMBg WAI AMR.
trv of Owto«
HOIXT MIDKIFF, Ctelte
June M, 1916. waa MJ09. according to
delivered the funeral address and Rev.
Ijeinkaemper gave a German verison ot
the incidents connected with his death.