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About Beaver State herald. (Gresham and Montavilla, Multnomah Co., Or.) 190?-1914 | View Entire Issue (June 5, 1908)
Oregon Mat« Grange Otfkera.
Bucceetling Gwwham Vindicator, GraahMn
b-a*t Multnomah Keconl.
Multnomah Record and Montaiilla Herald.
Published Every Friday at Greaham. Ore., by the R eaver S tati Frau« a ino Co
H A. DARN ALL. Kwroa and M anaubb .
MtSCtiFTiai MTF1 >*rr Year. Si N) «tnclljr in a<tva»i«’*. to fore If a counirie* fc.-o
Month» a >
Three rionth* trUl »ul* npti..u» «v Muglaevpir« V
Uk tor clubbing rah*
MITTMCfS - tumid be -ent by Kiptuoa or FoatoAee Money Otter, Regutered letter or Chock
Stamps aceeptv.l up I*' M> eenl»
MCflTTS for subact ipttons art not «ent unl.w requested
The label on your paper will I mb
. | . t v<ur remittance If It Joea nut plraae i.otib »>
MCMTNNAaCfl In beeping with well reeofalted bualneai principle« all sulm- r pt « -will
ba «topped promptly upon ripimtion ot time paid tot
CUMf SS AtefifM In ordering change of addreaa give old at well a* new addrv»«
CMIf SPHOf i ’ S re wanted in every c.mmunitj
.»p*nd«i ■ appear* fro at .
neighborhood. v«»u an mi ». h uily reur Med to «cud u» a» »any b*al iu»n> .-ox.'.; > •*
iMaifMUm !.»• U AlA KRTllMNu -rt tn leaded «1» po»nt.
|»r Mne frat Inaert> u
ic per line each
IHSPI a S k DV KRTltol Nt. N »
' »’.on . . - J
»c per «inale column it>< h each i»-u.- I iberal di^ ount allowed for either tune or *pa
tiseuientfi. but not both
__ , ___
For ptmition (an* »m ' * per tneb additional
RFKDKM. UV ner line Mr»l iti*. rt on - .r
line each aute^m nt h.«rr»ion
K m AI-" t*ant Column only) lea «»ml each i-.. < unti. S
two figure«, an initial or an abbreviation a* one «ord
" ‘ *n *
1‘KOFKsM» »N Al ( ARI»?* iv*.. inch). Aw each i « im
CARH^ot IHWX' <not <\ • .
OBITUARIES tor actual subscriber» or member« »4 their tarn lit« • up to he » •: i- i?
all over UK) word«, lc a »‘»rd (invariably in advance). ( o«at the word» and remit aevurdi:
All Lodge, «»range. Sehoci. Church. or other notu'e» or advertt'cmcnt» oi >.< im .> i «.* i -
dam e», comvrta. theatrical», etc g;»ci; lor a profit, charged for at regular rate»
In order to insure change of ad adverimers must have copy tu this odke not later than
Tuesday preceding day of publication.
JM niMTlM 1« our specialty Wt are well equipped to do the K -t w r k at c ¡: ’■
in «mall or largt qaaiititt» »
<u. tion Hi.!«, bodgers Post, r» etc
Knivrtsi as «ecoad-ela» nmtter at the poofter at G re* ham. Or«<un
Again we are reminded that
things are not what they seem
The annual meeting of the
State Teachers’ Association will
beheld in Eugene on June 25 to
The period of superheated at
mosphere is past, the election
and the Rose Festival are but a
memory. Let us get down to
business and see if we can’t do
something that is really benefi
cial to the state.
Through the error of a compos
itor the word “definition” was
substituted for “infinitive” in a
paragraph near the bottom of
the second editorial column of
last week’s Herald.
in this as a larger subscription
gives wider publicity to advertis
ing. They get more for their
money. You who read only one
county paper and have no means
for comparison do not appreciate
the merits of the Herald’s pages.
There are very few one dollar
papers left in the state. Facts
are. there is no profit in sub
scription at one dollar. If you ap
preciate The Herald send us your
subscription, and along with it
send the subscription of a neigh
bor. Help us to make a better
paper by this support and in re
turn you will get more for the
value. We have been seriously
considering a change in make-up
of the paper. If conditions jus
tify it we will drop out the ready
print, 2nd. 3rd. 6th and 7th pages,
reduce the size a little and print
the entire eight pages at home.
We believe we can give you bet
ter service and arrange the mat
ter that goes into it to better ad
vantage. but it will cost the pub
lisher more. What do you think
of the change?
Tom Word’s friends take their
defeat good humoredly. It ap
pears that Mr. Word carried the
We wish to call attention to
country precincts but the defeat
local in the Mt. Scott items
is attributed to the large number
closing exercises in district
of new’ settlers who have added
district is fortunate in
to the city vote.
being able to retain such teach
ers as Mrs. Hogue and Miss
We call your attention this
Crisler. The result obtained by
week to our Sth page announce
having the continued service of
ment of a subscription contest.
a competent teacher is shown in
We intend to sacrifice some
the fine grades obtained in the
profits to gain more readers.
last county examinations when
Don’t forget to follow this “ad.”
the entire eighth - grade class
Perhaps you have some friend
passed with high honors. True,
who would be glad to take hold there have been times when irate
of the matter that he may secure parents entered their protests
some of the benefits.
but the board has recognized
that no teacher can give entire
Mr. Manning is somewhat dis satistaction and that it is better
appointed as to the election re to sacrifice a parental feeling
sult But then he should re occasionally than to cripple a
member that he faced a republi school by changing teachers an
can majority and at his back nually.
were a number of very strong thing in the board is that they
complaints as to the conduct of have paid their teachers every-
the office. As to Judge Camer cent available.
on, we hope he will exceed our have recognized this and have
expectations, and if so. he will given heartily of their energies
have due him from this office to show their appreciation. When
a frank acknowledgement of mis closing day came the treat was
given by the board, not the
Did you ever hear of
Troutdale suffered a real trol such a thing? The members of
ley car wreck the other day. this board should have their
Some one may be to blame but names heralded abroad. They
we could hardly blame the motor are, Peter Roth, Andrew Hei
man as he was unacquainted with man and Wm. Gilbert.
the road and faced a wreck
Politics in Smalltoun.
without warning. What Trout
band** « playin' marches. an’ the torch»«
dale needs badly is an extension The all
politics In Smalltown I m warmin' up a bit:
of the line to the business dis Fur
An’ ev’ry night there'« ’¡«cakin’ oh the iasucs
of th»- day
trict and a convenient freight By Hghtnin'
campaign talkers that her come
from fur away
and waiting room. The council Them
that*« fur our party, why, we always
would render the town a great But cheer
them that fl peak« against u« we don't
go to hear.
service by promoting such an im We never
know who we will vote fur when it comes
provement. The present term 3o 'tain't
ho use o’ bearin' what the other
inal is both inconvenient and
When our ¡«arty has a rally, then, of course,
we all are there.
A Portland physician has dis
covered that high collars worn
by women produce cancer of the
throat. We might also add that
pneumonia, corsets produce heart
disease and shortness of breath,
long skirts gather up germs of
all infectious diseases, thin soles
produce consumption, and tight
shoes cause the toes to grow to
gether and looking at bright mil
linery causes sore eyes. Women
should be careful about these
things. Goldendale Sentinal.
The Herald is not satisfied
with its subscription list. It is
a good list but it should be bet
ter. We should have double or
three times the subscription.
Th« business men who patronize
its columns should be interested
" • ¡»ack the hill til) »tandin* room vou » a n't
The way we cheer them speakers is a caution
fur to see.
Fur tain’t no matter what he »ays, the rest of
We all think« just the same as him. an’ all will
vote the name.
An’ we Jua* yell until he »aya he's mighty glad
We like to hear a «peaker talk that looks at
things our way.
An' so <.f course, we won't hear what the other
The other side it git« a hall, and bring« .om-
sneakers dow n
An' blows about convertin' all th» voter» in
But on the night them speakers talk you • «n't
find fur or wide,
A feller in that hall o’ I heirs that ain't right
on their side
An' w. of course, their speaker* don’t gil them
one voter more.
Fur all the people that is there saw thing»
their way before.
fir wouldn't help their meetin* ont, so we jn«t
We’ve got n«» wish fur heart n* what the other
An' «o we whoop« our meetin*« up. an' they
hurrah fur their»;
But what their npeakers he» to say we neither
knows nor » are»
It »erm» a« If thev're wastin' time to bring
them «peakers down.
When they can't turn a «ingle vote from us in
all the tow n.
Fur how their meetin’s hurts our side is what
1 want« to know,
When not a single one of us could be induced
. t«> RO- «
Ju«' let ’em talk, they’ll all find out. come nest
That we ain’t no idea what their speakers had
Ma»tvr Austin T Ituvton
For** i (jrv'vr
\ F '«haiwakv
lavi uvei J J. Jvhnson
Port la nd
siVward A A Young
\»»i»i«nt Steward, K M Slawin
l’r» Miwt H II ii - m libers
lude pe «de tire
>wrvtsry Mr» M«ry S Howard
GateKevp'M. I s lambert
ISnuona Xlt% l.uhi K Mlllvr
i than y
i cr»" Mi» »'ora l-ogg.
Fh»ra. Mr» Suste Meli»
iw») \ Su ward, Mr» K k Brown
F\F( l TIVK ('(»MMITI KK
Attfliin T Buxton
(’ t '‘¡‘»uri
Kt. « .. hmier
l».ISl ATI\K «XtMMtTTKK
ku'tin T Buxton
(»iraiìtf» * art n'qn.Atrsl to «rud toThr HerwM
th<il a britd «ani emù I h » run
un»ter th;» hrading irw
Send plac< . day and
hour of mwliiig. )
MI 1.1NOM AH (iRAX(ìF V» TI
• xatiU'ln» in wwvf iMauth al 10 Ju a ih .,
tu l'amplK'U s hall, (hrtent.
('I C» a AM <S (>K !N(iK nini« fi r»t Satureia»
ol .-a. li month at IO .sta m . and thtrd Satur
day al '
rib tsisr \ Al l FA
|»R\N.;F No .tifi
M<. »> *»Vk»n4 Sttlur.lay at T A» p tu . and toUHh
Saturday al l<» »»a tn vwry tuonih
);.»< KWOOH «.R A NGF Mrvls th. fir»l Wol
n* ulay of ea. h monti» al * V ui and third Sat
urday at io a tu
l (IRVIFW (iRANGK
M.s t* first Wrdnr*
»lay al IO k» a m
thtrd Tuv*day evening at
S oVhwk. waoh tuoni h.
. i \ i ! ► *'i; ANUI NO M ni . •-
Ru"« l’vllk* «clumlhvii*'* ..it thè *«vond and
fourth Saiurday night» in vavlt utwnth.
FVFNING %rtR GRtNGF Mevt» lu lh.tr
Ita.* si v uh M uni Tatw.r ot» liu ^lirM Satur
day ‘4 i . m I i tnoull» at IO a. u»
day ut vac h tuoni hai IO .»a
1>AM \S( l s GRXNiìK. NO
Sai ut »lay vaeh tnoulh
M« vi* ti r»t
l.FN 1S (iR AN't. >
Meciì ».rumi Saturday of
va. h mouth al 10 1»» m
( Uk( NAMAS GR XN».K. NO .*»«
end ■**turday in thv ui.u.th al IO A» a m and
thè thlrd Satunlay at « » p tu
-------------------------- =------ ......---------------------------------------------- —-------------
GRANGE AND FARM LABOR.
«hall F»r«ignara B. Importa« te Werti
N'<> quaMIoii tbat i.uuv
cri.t lurrtlug of thè uatloual grange
tv.ia <llaeu»w.l with luor» generai intrr
«et thau that of <lie lm|K>rtati<ui of far
cigli laliorvra h»r olir fnruie. Il all
vaine out of thè rrpoct of thè coutHlIt-1
tv.- on ngriviilturv »lil.li rvcomnirn«!
vii liuti forvigli Inlxir he eui|>lo,vv«l on
our furata ami luiiulgratlon of forvigli
laluirvca I h * enc«urugv<l. The ilolvgutv
frolli imlaM.'irv rv|»ortvtl on thè go<»>
iv ulta froni tui|M»rtiiig forvigli Intuir. |
er< In Ihat alate
lìiv ilelegulv frvin |
ihvgou JI.I noi »luti lo (i.nv thv
grongo go on rvionl »« nulngoiiltlng
lal*or unione ami deplorva uny altviupl
io em-ouruge fon >i;n labor
atily ait|iiH>rt<>a tu hla ile»*» liy Ilio
arrogata from « h ifornla. olio «ahi li
waa l'ettvr lo lei Ilio vropu rot on ttie
ground tliuu to lm|H>rt t'hlncae ami
olhvr aegeuvrutv ra. eii lo Itarvcat iheiu
Tlie ae egaie freni U rei \ Irg.nla ara«
no Iosa outspoki'ii agalual Ilio |>oll\J
of euiploiliig fui. ignora ori <wir fariua
rtie delegata fro . IViinaylvaula dii
tiol Ihlnk thore »aa anytlilng lo foar
Ile livllevvd III II Iheie forvlgner*
nould rto-k log< Iter ami uould no!
•ta.v on Ilio farti!
Ilio delegate frinii
Verimmi rviuarki'd litui thè grvut «air
pwrutloua tmik Ilio lira! pici, of limili
grani labor ami itiougtit thè fartuer
h'iuld baie nu <■ tu il <hnmv lo ilo tu*
aaiue Thv liute. ine of tlie di*eanHlon
waa that thè rvp>rt waa aiuended aa
aa not to em-oura . ■ ihe lui|iortatlon ot
i'hlii‘"v an.l olher degenerate raeva
It ull gora lo alio» ho» »Idely dlffer
••ut ara thè vieni of guai invìi ou a
«ubjai't of tbia i li.iraeter w bere tholr
Intere«*« are »o diverae uà tu tlie vani
ami thè far weat. uud. furthvr. Il «bona
that th<* rmugv " It ich coverà thè
whole cxHiutry, tiv<»«ls wisdom lu 111*
ttvatiuent of «II ativb quentkma.
NEW YORK HONORED.
GKAN6L MHS IN BRU I
Empire Stat« master Holde lm*
Poimma G range meets June 17th, thv
thin! Wednesday in June, at Plva-.aut
It Is a very un gual thing tn the pro-
Valley near Sycamore »talion on the
c*dtir* of the nat *n«l grange to give a
O. W. P eliHTtriv line.
new member an l!D|»ortant office the
flrat year of service« but thia honor
ara* accorded Frink N Godfrey, tuas-
ter o f N • w
VERMONT STATE GRANGE.
York • tat*
Dadlcatian at Morrill Hall of th. Uni-
he waa •I m ii-'i
varaity of Vermont.
to tbe execntlv«
The thirty «I.th annual aenalon Jf
co m ni II tee of
the \ eruiout alate grange *aa held at
Burlington thia year. The aeervtary’a
grange and lai-
report showed that the total tuember-
er waa ma de
ahip of the grange lu the state was 13.-
c li a I r tu a n <> f
Jk.’7. Thirty-four new granges bad been
organised with 1.7U) luetnliers durlug
A Ilari ford
the year. There are fifteen Pomona
tConn i paper
granges lu the state. The total re-
spoke in thè««
celpls of the aeeretary’a office this year
co in p lliuentary
ferma of Mr.
er’a n port showed a total of
Godfrey on th*
to the credit of the grange. State
occaslou of th«
Master G. W Pierce remarked in hU
FRANK R. GOD) RET.
ad,Ir,is that there was a healthy
growth in the membership throughout meeting: ’Tie «: ii elected only last
the state, aud there seems to be a uni March to succeed the late George Ful
versal feeling that the agricultural ler. Already be is fast forging to the
class could not afford to remain out of front as a leader. He realize)« that
the Order after recognizing ail the modesty is a tecoming virtue iu any
grunge has accomplished for the farta- new memtn*r and therefore does not
er In social, ducatlonal and biisiueM push hhuseif Into the limelight, but
life He urged the Introduction of th* whene'er he Is called Into action be
study of agriculture In public a, bools shows himself to be a man of fin« pow
He said that there should be an otfi ers and level headed Judgment. We
rial re|s»rter froui every grauge in the shall hear more about Godfrey of New
York In the future ”
state, that the work might lie given
the widest publicity.
stands for honest legislation, and tuetu
bers should Interest themselves more
lu publie affaira. A special feature of
Interest at this meeting was the dedi
cation of Morrill hall, a gift of the
st e to the agricultural d- partment of
the I'nlverslty of Vermont. The -tate
turned over the dedication of this
building to the grange. National Mas-
ter Batlivlder. Governor Proctor, Pro
fessor I.. II Bailey and others spoke
at the dedication. G. W. Pierce, state
A long list of resolutions was adopt
ed. The parcels post system was com
mended. a l>etter law' dealing with
child labor ami truancy anil more strin
gent legislation for checking the ex
portation of Christmas trees were call
ed for, and the teaching of agriculture
and manual training In the public
schools was strongly favored.
GRANGE AS SOCIAL ORDER.
A Query Well Answered by a Serie« of
Occasionally the question of admitting
to the grar
certain members of the
community who are not desirable social
ly corn* it up for dincusalon
t> rs object to the Introduction of m»-n
and women of uncouth appearance, bad
ignorant spec» h and general
nonattractiveness Others are ready to ad
mit a i who apply. Will you suggest how
far down In the social scale the grange
should go for members’ Jdrs W . Con
Your question Is as old as the grange,
as the church, as «oclety, as govern
rnent and as the human family, says
the New York Farmer. As outside pt>
servers we <an hardly lie expected to
answer It definitely for the member«
of the grange. We ran only suggest
that all the members of your com
munity must l>e tolerated by you.
whether they are Inside or outside of
the grange, possibly, as you say. some
of them are not ‘‘desirable socially,”
but If you permit them to learn what
will make them desirable or endurable
socially will not your grange do n real
ly nobl«» work by admitting them?
They do the l>est they know how. If
you enable them to know more they
will be able to do better. Once Inside
your grange and In contact with you,
will not the uncouth by Imitation be
rome 1» ss uncouth? Will not 4helr bad
manners lose some of the badness and
Is» replaced gradually by the better
find [-Ion san tor manners you will Nhow
them? Will not their awkward speech
Is* Improved by hearing your more cul
tured spep« h? Will not those men and
worn«»n "down hi th .» s«e Jal s« ale” feel
an uplift If you admit them to your
grange? Cannot you Impart something
of gra«e, culture, refinement, education
and -ts lai regeneration to them with
out l»»sing a jot of your own g<x>d
qualities? Cannot the grange 1/e.made
a powerful social upllfter, purifier, edu
cutor and renovator? Ro long ns a
single tenant or hired worker In your
community needs or desires to Improve
himself or herself by entering your
grange, shall you have done your full
duty until you have extended the
grange baud to him or her?
MAI III IK. KEGINTEK M». I>l«
lìraitdaire Aliamoli!. Sire
Malliuer 'J:3i, Pathnioiil t»1,, Affiti» 3tlip*,
)*.-» Sorte 3.i*. I Ila T
HAM. I IZZII.
'a»1,. !»••■ S|»"rry
tu, Alauu-da '? <»‘<(
Mslhiicr 2,?7. «»noe.» ?
tirand'lani lidie Prinee, Pam of Mulliiotiiah 3 -M. Prii)cvii)ot)t
prvslucing sona ami IMi.v Q. datn «t livllni'int (3) 3:31»*,.
I.IZZIE, l>a) mare, foulcil in lv<t, lilaek pollila, lugli hind fool Milite, bred I») G v Jaiuefi. aired by
Dame No. lift; lai dam. Iloti«*» l»y Milton. a«»n ol llaaca* Koyal George; Al dam, biankm I») I’alhttndrr, aon
ol MorriU No. 7A».
A Handsome Black Trotter. Stands 16 3-4 Hands High.
Weight 1280 lbs.
Wil! make .itarids at
To insure for colt $25. Season $15. Single Service $10.
Gresham, Sandy and Troutdale. Disi>ottal of tnurf after service makes bills due immediately
Accidents avoided if possible but no responsibility is assumed.
J. A. WAi KLR. Manager
J. N. BRAMIIALL. (toner
The stork viaitrd the home <»f Win.
Mr. Takos. the .l«|>anese w < m J con
Cooke anc Frits Matlnan and left a boy tractor, was marrinl last w<-ek.
at rat h place.
tli«-occassioii f«ir a big celebration last
Mrs. I«an Hirier ia recovering from a
ing three days.
aerioua attack of inllaiinttory rheuina-
Pison A Hill have placed another
engine III tlwir camp lielow llor*
The 1 >amaiM'Ufi m houl cl<>acd Friday
with a literary |>r«»grain.
OrvHk' K’lihtf Wit« a «Irlrgalr U> Atti«
land, where the Modern Woodman of-
A mer ira, ware in recent araaion.
Scvernl lloring ciilaens viewed thè big
flirt on thè Parlile
Wm. Moraiel and
F. Mi’rgnn wrnt to San Francisco ami
o. A. Palmer ani nife and J. W. Haute
went t.» Seattle.
AT SEASHORE IN WINTER.
The unnual meeting of the New Jer
sey state grange was held at Atlantic
City. Several lmportuut i|u«-stloua were
dli- ussed. lone with more animation
thau the tax i'i|iiallzatlon question A
resolution was ¡»refuted calling on
state authority to uhollbh the tax
boards entirely There wax a genera!
partlclpatlou lu the debate. A nega
live »ote was carried l>y a very narrow
margin. The general belief seems to
lie that the difficulty Is not with the
state law. lull the luetticiency of men
appointed to administer It.
New Ji-r-cy grangers favored an In
crease In th ■ parcels |n*t weight from
four to eleven i>oumls. The child la
lx>r and liquor questlous were subjects
of earnest debate. The grange stands
op|H>se<l to * 'old lalior and for a chawsl
Sunday. The grange also favors the
teaching of agriculture aa a a«'lenc«
in the country schools. A resolution
making It a criminal offense for using
less thau u three Inch tire on wagons
drawing heavy loads on public roads
was defeated by a small vote. The
postal savings bank system, the par-
cela |<o«t ami the SoO.OtlO.Otw road tip
proprlation by the government were In
domed. The sixth degree was con
ferr<-d ou over 1« i 0 candidates.
Ths New Jersey State
IF YOU WANT HORSES LIKE THESE
Breed to the
National Grange Proceedinga.
The printed Journal of proceedings of
the national grange makes a pamphlet
of 176 pages. It was printed and mail
ed to all state masters Just two weeks
after the clone of the session. Ten
thousand copies were printed.
"Buffalo*« exterminated? Not a bit
of It," «ay* State Maater C. D. Itl< hard
aon of Maaoacbuaetta. He la the own
er of Indian Itock farm In Weat Brook
field, and he 1« not only an Intenalve
farmer, but a breeder ami dealer In
.buffalo, mooav, elk. deer, wild ffevae.
durka and a aiore of other thlnaa that
run or fly. He baa ahlpped buffnloea
and all other wild name to Englund.
Germany, France, Auatrnlla and New
Tlu-e animala are for city
parka, an Innovation that la faat grow
Ing In all rltlea. No city I wk la now
complete without a r.oo. t>e It large or
amtill. To aupply tlieae la the bualneaa
of Mr Itlcbardaon. He aaya that the
buffalo la far from living extinct out
alii* of the Veil..»atone and forbln
parka. He br.... la them, but lie cannot
tan <• them They are naturajp a let
and uniat alwaya la* kept In aeciire In
Mr. Illchardaon al"*» la a
breeiler of Jeraay cattle and Khro|>
One of the ainideaT alghta In Ilf* la
that of a young man who haa apettt alx
tuontba lu coaxing a muatach» Into n
reapectalile alze and akape anil tbeu In
the act of lighting a cigar with a Blip
of paper burna and acorcbea the wbolo
lnatltutlon Into an uurecognlzable
uiaaa of aiugedneea.
Also Einest ami Only jacks Directly Importeli from Npain
LARGE DRAFT HORSES and LARGE MULES
PUT MONEY IN YOUR POCKET.
GO TO H. C. CAMPBELL’S STABLES ON THE SANDY ROAD,
Between Fairview and Troutdale, and see hall a dozen Royal Belgian colts
from three days old to three weeks old. Take your wife and children with
you. You are welcome whether you’re in the horse business or not.
Dr. J. N. Orant, I). V. I)., in charge.
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