Eastern Clackamas news. (Estacada, Or.) 1916-1928, February 18, 1926, Image 1

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    it vlí I hth lamas Nrnts
Devoted to the Interests ot Eastern Clackamas County
VOLUME XX.
No. 20.
EASTERN
Discouraged Schools
Poultry Men Will Meet
Last Saturday Clackamas county
school teachers at their institute at
Estacada were told that in the
county as a whole are 90 one-room
schoolhouses. The little red school-
house still has its day in a portion
o f Oregon close to Portland.
Where one-room buildings hold
all grades it means the country is
sparsely settled.
Farms on the
rolling hills west o f the Cascade
range are dotted here and there in
the fir forest that yields sullenly
to the coming o f the plow.
Dr. W. T. Johnson, poultry path­
ologist, and H. E. Cosby, poultry
specialist, representatives o f the ex­
tension service department o f O. A.
C., will be among the speakers o f
the day at what will probably be
one o f the most important poultry
meetings
of
Clackamas
county,
scheduled fo r Tuesday, February
23, to be held at the Maplewood
grange hall o f Barlow.
"Feeding and Brooding o f the
1926 Crop o f Chicks,” will be the
subject o f Mr. Cosby, who will open
the morning session at 10:00 o’clock
and Dr. W. T. Johnson will talk
on “ Chicken Diseases” at 11:00
o ’clock.
A luncheon will be served at
12:00 o ’clock by the women of Bar-
low, and those desiring to take
their own lunch are to be served
with coffee.
The afternoon’s program will be­
gin at 1 :20 o ’clock, when Mr. Cos­
by will give a second address per­
taining to the poultry industry.
This topic will be “ Problems Con­
fronting the Pouitrymen.”
A t 2:30 o ’clock Dr. W. T. John­
son will talk on diseases o f Laying
Stock, and their Treatm ent”
As many farmers o f Clackamas
county are this year carrying on
the poultry industry as a side line
to the general farm work, the meet­
ing has been arranged by W. A.
Holt, county agent, especially for
these men and~the""poultry~ fanciers*.
From 3:30 to 4:00 o ’clock there
will be a round table o f questions
pertaining to poultry breeding.
Invitations have been extended
to Marion, Multnomah and Clack-
amas counties as well as the other
counties
nearby,
where
poultry
raising is an important industry.
Now and again will be found
fields once cultivated in which trees
and brush are growing again
Houses once tennanted have lost
their paint and are gray beneath
the rain and sun. Here the job of
winning the west as hillside homes
is proved to have been too much.
Something estopped success. Some
burden was too heavy to bear.
Do you wonder that the teachers
in Clackamas county stormily ap­
plauded the proposal to request the
state income tax? For the burden
that is too much for the farmer
and causes desertion o f the farm
is, in Clackamas county as in other
counties, the burden o f cost as com­
pared with the production and pro­
fit. It is the burden o f tax, the
tax placed almost exclusively on
land and on home and on produc­
tion.
The one-room school is a sign of
the pioneer era, the symbol of
sturdy intent to provide the advan­
tages that will give the next genera­
tion a better chance. Ninety one-
room schools on the naturally
fertile lands o f Clackamas county
within a few miles o f the great
Portland markets, seaport, indus­
trial and transportation center tell
a tale thftt cannot be refuted. The
power to tax is truly the power to
destroy agriculture and to handi­
cap education.
And what is the
ultimate profit to the incomes that
evade share in the support o f gov­
ernment and the encouragement of
education?
Special interest was given the
speaker by directors and teachers.
There should be a Dana to address
all high schools in the county at
least once a month. The following
is a partial list o f those attending
the institute:
Nancy Gavin, Jeanette H. Elliott,
Imogen Schwartz, Lois Buckson,
Elsie L. Dew, Norman E. Linn of
the school board, Claudia Plank,
Pansy L. Van Housen, Thelma Sun­
derland, F. J. Hostetler, Mrs. F. H,
Hostetler, Maude Sherman, Amber
Wilson, Ruth Batin, Rowena Her­
mann, Loney Yoder, Mrs. Virginia
Walczak, Cecil E. Vose, Miss Bernice
Currin, Mrs. Phil Weigand, Phil Wie-
gand, G. C. Heiple, Ralph Baker,
Lyla McKenna, Mrs. Lilly Park,
May L. Hull, Martha Christiansen,
Emma Hausen, Ruby Roach, Eliza­
beth Roach, Eva Scott, Anva D.
Jackson, Mrs. Maude Graham, Julia
H. Busch, Elizabeth Busch, B. A.
Vose, Irma M. Vose, O. T. Olson,
Geo. Henrieksen, L. M. Yocum, Ed­
win Bates, Belva Beebe, Mrs. J. W.
Reed, (Estacada) Lura Perry, Alice
Kaake, Helen W. Smith, Florence
Hassell, Mrs. W. T. Kaake, Anna
Byers, Ethel Hayman, Olive Bishop,
Mrs. Frank Whitaker, Joyce T. Tel-
lefson, Mrs. Maude Sutton, Mrs.
Ethel Lansdown, Mrs. S. Sherman,
Mrs. Geo. Henrieksen, Estella M.
Getchrie, Estella Salisbury, Mrs.
Nina Malar,, Inez Nyman, Pauline
Heacock,
Gertrude
Kligel,
Ella,
Baumback, H. M. Clinesmith, L. G.
H. Mallicut, Bess Matheson, Mabel
Clement, Mrs. B. 8. Wakefield, El-
vora A. Bluhm, Edith Anderson,
Luella Belknap, Eva Schaffer, Mar­
garet McDonald, B. S. Wakefield,
Nellie Currin (Currinsville.)
Elsie
Poole, Minnie B. Altman, Esther
Moser, Mrs. Maude Dick, Wm. Dick,
R. S. Troger, Ruth Mellinger, Lillie
Homedew, Alta, Kershner. Gertrude
S. Dillon, R- W. Kirk, James Sutton,
Mrs. A. R. Eastman, (School board)
Ethel Notter Eastman. Leslie Rum-
yan. Lillian Schmidt, Mrs. Katie
Paddington, Edith Peters, Linnie V.
Gibson, E. Mary Christiansen, Mrs.
R. E. Beck (parent), Rhoda Beck,
Julia Miller Chas Wilson, Roy E.
Beck. Earl Tracy, Ruth Whitehead.
Paul C. Giddings, * . D. Orr, E. D.
Paulsen. Lucy L.
Spat*. Claude
Melvin, Mrs. Hazel Beers, and Mar­
garet Donovan.
rhe Valentine day dance at the
el Estacada last week was a gay
ty and everybody hod a good
e and went home smiling.
["here will be a lecture at the
sonic temple Tuesday. March S,
the interest o f the order and es-
ially older members.
PATRON S DAY
On Wednesday, February 24th,
all patrons o f the Estacada schools
are cordially invited to visit the
school, inspect the work o f the pu­
pils, interview the teachers, etc.
At 3:30 p.m. a short business session
o f the P.-T. A. will be called in the
high school auditorium.
Refresh-
ments will be served by the P.-T. A.
in the domestic science rooms dur­
ing the afternoon. All parents and
friends are urgently asked to make
this their “ go to school” day
No special program will be pre­
pared; you will see the pupils go
through the regular routine work
of an ordinary school day. Remem­
ber the date, Wednesday, Feb. 24.
TEACHING
FORCE
ENLARGED
U. o f 0 ., Eugene, Feb. 18. (Spe­
cial.)— Three new instructors have
been added to the faculty of the
Portland summer session, o f the
University
of
Oregon
summer
school, which begins June 30, and
continues throughout July, Alfred
Powers, director, announced today.
Dr. E. L. Schaub, professor o f
philosophy in Northwestern Univer-
s ty, will teach philosophy; profes­
sor E. J. Saunders, o f the Univer­
ity o f Washington geology depart­
ment, is scheduled for the geology
courses; professor Howard R. Tay­
lor, o f the University o f Oregon
psychology department, will conduct
work in psychology.
ROAD
BIDS
OPEN
Oregon City, Feb. 15.— Bids on
the 1926 road program fo r Clack­
amas county court were opened to­
day by the - county court.
Some
grading and macadamizing work is
covered, but the bulk o f the im­
provements are fo r concrete or bi-
tulithic surfaces.
The bids were
turned over to the county engineer
for checking before contracts are
let.
The court will hear damage com­
plaints on the widening and straight­
ening o f the Pacific highway be-
ween Canemah and Aurora th s
•veek from Tuesday to Friday. It is
he county's intention to take out
many o f the curves on the stretch
and the width will be increased
from 60 to 80 feet.
Sonte com-
p'a nts on the amount o f damages
¿.lowed by the board o f viewers
have already been made.
Ed Shearer o f Springwater is
poken o f as a candidate fo r state
opresentative.
Shearer has taken
an active part in the state fairs and
.s no doubt informed on some o f
the needs o f legislation for this lo­
cality. and should make a good rep­
resentative.
The ladies o f the Catholic church
wish to thank the public for their
kind and liberal patronage at the
bazaar on Tuesday evening.
Look
for the list o f winner* next week.
CLACKAMAS NEWS THURSDAY,
FEBRUARY
18
/
News from the Neighboring Towns
ECHOES
FROM
THREE
LINKS
Three Links is progressing. We
have been known as just "Camp 8”
but everyone in our little city has
been so active that it is not a camp
any longer. Since the first o f the
year Three Links has organized and
has a community club house with a
good dance floor and where we have
the very best o f times when we get
together every two weeks.
We
hope to gradually build our com­
munity hall up until it will be the
pride o f everyone o f us.
Then too, we have our little school
o f which we are all justly proud,
due to the teacher, Miss Mary E.
Christianson, and hard work. There
are ten pupils which have their little
club that meets at the community
hall every Wednesday evening.
The ladies o f the community are
busy too. They are organizing the
“ 3 B’s” club whose work will con­
sist o f helping the community in
any way it can. This club meets
every Thursday afternoon.
The
“ 3 B's” club was entertained by
Mrs. R. J. Schaeffer on Thursday
last. Those present were Mrs. Geo.
Townsend, Mrs. H. E. Wooster, Mrs.
Geo. Armstrong, Mrs. E. F. Gunter,
Mrs. Fred Marshall, and the hostess.
On Saturday evening the regular
UPPER
ea I i l e
CREEK
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Gibson, Alice
Udell and H. S. Gibson were guests
j at the home of R. B. Gibson last
. Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Paddison,
| Fred Paddison and Mrs. Akers, were
| calling on Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Gib­
son last Wednesday night.
Mr. and Mrs.) Jess Douglass are
down from Eastern Oregon visiting
relatives in this neighborhood.
The dance given at the Douglass
old home last Saturday night was
well attended, there being about 84
present, and all seemed to have a
delightful time. The music was fur­
nished by Portland talent. At about
midnight a delicious luncheon con­
sisting of sandwiches, salad, cake,
pickles and coffee was served.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Eddy and chil­
dren, o f Portland, were the Sun­
day guests o f Mr. and Mrs. R. B.
Gibson. Ed Chapenan, who was at
the home o f R. B. Gibson, having
accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Jess
Dougiass down from The Dalles,
accompanied the Eddy’s home.
Rev. F. P. Allen of Portland mo­
tored out this way Sunday and as­
sisted with the Sunday school up
this way. He was the guest o f Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Douglass over night.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Preister and
children were the dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Douglass Sun­
day.
dance was * iven at the community
halL
Therc was a &ood crowd ,n
atten°«n ce and everyone had a good
tune.
Mr. and Mrs R. J. McGinnis spent
Miss Ethel Cedarquist, Lonnie
the week-end visiting friends,
Castle and Orville Cox were calling
Mrs. Geo. Townsend has as her
at the home o f R. B. Gibson Sun­
guest her mother, Mrs. Bucholtz, oi
day evening.
Portland.
I. C. Akers is improving quite
Mr. and Mrs. Downing and son rapidly.
are visiting at the Beaver home.
Mrs. C. H. Paddison and son
Mr. and Mrs. Gosset and daughter Fred were Portland visitors last
came up from camp 1-V4 to attend Thursday.
the dance on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Douglass and
Several members of the commun­ children and Mrs. R. B. Gibson
ity have been ill with colds but we were calling on Mr. and Mrs. Akers
are glad to report that all are well on Sunday afternoon.
again.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Woodle and
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ramsey spent Malcomb Woodle and family were
several days out visiting friends.
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Mrs. C. E. Radford’s brother, Woodle.
Walter Radfor, is a guest at their
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Brower were
home.
up this way Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Davidson
were in Portland for a few days.
SPRINGWATER
There was quite a number of
Masons ttending lodge in Estacada
The neighborly club met with
Friday evening.
Those attending Mrs. Wiley Howell on Wednesday
were Messrs. Go. Townsend, Harry with twenty ladies present.
Next
Poole, H. E. Wooster, W. B. David­ meeting with Mrs. Aycock the sec­
son, Fred Vincent, N. L. Stockton, ond Wednesday in March.
and E. F. Gunter.
Among the young people attend­
Miss Betty Wallace is a visitor at ing the valentine party at the Fred
the Wm. Kandle home.
Horner home in Dodge on Satur­
Miss Banick is a guest at the W. day evening were Everett Shibley,
L. Stockton home at Intake.
Gilbert and William Shearer, Clif­
ford
Greenstreet,
Elva Shibley,
CURRINSVILLE ITEMS
Edith Howell and Ardine Byers.
A large number o f young people
The Sunday school grows better
attended the C. E. S. meeting at
every Sunday. Attendance the 14th
-he Aycock home on Friday evening
totaled 58. This is fine, yet there
..nd reported a fine time.
is room for improvement and we
Roy Smith visited on Sunday with
hope for twice this number. Fathers
.iis parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
come! It is a good investment in
>mith.
the future o f your children.
Alberta
Cromer spent Friday
Mrs. Lloyd H. Ewalt accompanied
ight as the guest o f Lucille Gut-
Lloyd to Portland Monday.
bridge.
J. C. Kitching sent in a fine veal
Mr. and Mrs. John Park and chil-
Tuesday.
Jien o f Woodland spent Saturday
The Currinsville store truck is night and Sunday at the Carl Ward
hauling large loads o f goods to and home.
from Portland now-a-days.
Mrs. Schwartz and her mother
Victor Leon sold some fine cows Mrs. Orton were dinner guests of
this week.
friends in Sandy on Sunday.
John T. Dowty has moved into the
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Moger visited
Sarver house in Currinsville.
on Monday afternoon at the T. I.
W. O. Echols is still buying cat­ Kirkwood home.
tle in Currinsville.
Mrs. McDonald and Miss Mad­
Mrs. Ruth Smith is teaching school den drove to government camp on
in Currinsville in Miss Tyberg's Friday. Mr. McDonald went as far
place.
as Brightwood to see some friends.
Messrs. J. H. Kitching and Lind­
Sunday guests at the Moger home
sey Hale are both doing very well were Mr. and Mrs. Spencr o f Port­
at the present time.
land.
Miss Elsie Poole gave her scholars
Oregon City visitors on Monday
a Valentine party Friday evening the were J. A. Shibley, Wm. Bard,
12th and all reported a very enjoy­ Peter Erickson and Henry Cromer.
able time.
Mrs. Elmer Dibble is improving
The school at the present tim eis .n health since her recent operation.
doing very well.
She is home now but has to visit
:he doctor in Portland every few
GARFIELD
fay*.
Mr. Shearer was reported on the
Mr. and Mrs. Norris Sloan and
ick list a few days last week.
family o f Portland were Sunday vis­
The Jos Guttridge baby who was
itors at the home o f William Shaf-
quite ill last week is about himself
p a r<
again.
The Skip-a-Week club held a Val­
A number from here attended the
entine party at the home o f Mrs.
how in Estacada on Saturday after-
Standish and Mrs. Dunlap on Fri­
mon. Quite a number also attend-
day evening. Prince Valentine was
d the P.-T. A. meeting at the
there with his basket o f Valentines
high school.
for all. Various games were played
Herb Monroe and family o f Car-
and music on the piano and radio
•er visited on Sunday at the home
was enjoyed by all. Refreshments
>t his parents Mr. and Mr*. P. T.
were served at midnight.
Monroe.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Strunk vis­
“ Daring Days” at the Liberty for
Saturday and Sunday. A live snap­ ited on Sunday with relatives in
Garfield.
py show with a fine cast o f stars.
£ (?
81.50 A YEAR
Dissolution of Partnership
George Washington
The co-partnership heretofore ex­
isting between H. B. Snyder and
Chester A. Dykeman under the firm
name o f the Peoples store has been
disolved.
Mr. Snyder has bought
the interest o f Mr. Dykeman and
becomes sole owner o f the business
and will no doubt run by the same
name as heretofore.
Mr. Snyder,
we understand, will assume all in­
debtedness and collect all accounts
due the Peoples store.
H. B. Snyder has been ir^ busi­
ness in Estacada for a number of
years and is well known as a thor­
ough going business man and is well
thought o f as a man o f integrity.
He understands the merchandising
business and expects to make some
changes in the near future.
Mr.
Dykeman who goes out will most
likely seek some other locality and
venture in a similar business, He
has made many friends while he has
been here, and is respected and
looked upon as an honest upright
business man o f ability.
The good will of the News goes
with Mr. Dykeman in any venture
and wish him every success. How­
ever we will look for him back some
day.
The most exemplary character
that ever adorned vny era in history
and who received in his lifetime the
noble appelation o f “ the Founder
o f the Republic” and "the Father
o f His Country," was born in West­
moreland county, Virginia, on the
22nd day of February, 1732, ex­
actly 194 years ago next Monday.
His early instruction was domes­
tic and scanty, but full of good
discipline and sound principles. And
as his father died when he was only
ten years old, he had no subsequent
opportunities for acquiring a thor­
ough literary or scientific education.
HEIPLE-LINCOLN NUPTIALS
On February
8,
Miss Marie
Heiple and Mr. Harry Lincoln were
quietly married at Oregon City.
Mrs. Lincoln is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Heiple o f Cur­
rinsville and a very popular member
o f the younger set in this commun­
ity.
Mr. Lincoln is a California man
but has been working in and around
Estacada for the P. E. P. Co., in
the construction o f high-tension
power lines for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln are resid­
ing in Portland.
The News joins with their many
friends in this community in wishing
them a long and happy wedded
life.
BRIDGE
PARTY
Mrs. H. C. Gohring and Mrs. A.
E. Sparks were joint hostesses at a
delightful bridge party on Thurs­
day evening at the home o f the for­
mer. The occasion was the birth­
day anniversary o f Messrs. Gohring
and Sparks and the wedding anni­
versary o f the Gohrings.
Those in attendance were Messrs,
and Mesdames Hurry Smith, Bob
Cook, Jacques, Midford, Gohring,
Sparks and Mrs. Currin. Mrs. Mid­
ford was winner of high score, the
prize being a beautiful cyclamen
plant and Mrs. Smith held low
score.
A
most delicious
lunch
was
served at the close of the evening.
THE FIRE-EATER
Mussolini is still rattling the
sword and snorting fire, ile is go­
ing to advance on Germany, he says,
lie will have nothing to do with the
league of nations. He will fight the
world if the world doesn’t look out.
And so he marches on.
Once upon a time there was an
emporer of Germany.
He rattled
the sword.
He snorted fire.
He
snorted fire, lie would huve nothing
to do with the Hague. He would
light the world too, if the world did­
n’t look out.
/
The world didn't look out very
well. It went on about its business
until the emporer threw down the
gauntlet once too many times. The
emporer is now in isolation in Doern
and his nation has become a repub­
lic, the people electing their own
representatives and officials.
So much for the international side
of Mussolini’s tempest.
But there is another more serious
side from the standpoint o f Ameri­
can investors. Our government ne­
gotiated a debt settlement with the
Mussolini government. It let Italy
o ff with a payment to this country
o f approximately $5,000,000 a year
with much greater obligations to
come after a long period o f years.
When Mussolini secured that settle­
ment, he gave little to this country.
But he did establish his credit, some­
thing which he badly needed to
strengthen his own position in his
own land. Then he promptly bor­
rowed $100,000,000 from American
investors.
Our financial operations with the
Mussolini government strengthened
Mussolini, they helped us little, and
they gave the Italian fire-eater the
dollars o f American investors with
which to promote his fire-eating
policies.
And Mussolini is building fires.—
Oregon Journal.
However as his mind was natural­
ly mathematical and philosophical,
he prepured himself to be useful
to his fellow citizens as a civil en­
gineer.
And as the country was
wild and most of it unsurveyed, he
occasionally found agreeable and
profitable employment in surveying
parts o f h:s native state.
He also directed much o f his
attention to the science of arms,
in the use o f which every young
man was insti ucted in order to re­
pel the incursions o f the Indians,
who were often led on by skilled
Frenchmen. At the age o f 19 he
was appointed one of the adjutant
generals of Virginia, which gave
him rank of a major. Soon after
he was advanced to the colonelcy,
and sent by governor Dinwiddie to
the Ohio with dispatches to the
French Commander, who was erect­
ing fortifications from Canada to
New Orleans in violation of existing
treaties.
The
governor was so
much
pleased with the faithful discharge
o f this duty that he ordered his
journal which extended to only 80
days to be printed, but small as it
was it ufforded evidence of great
sagacity,
fortitude,
and
sound
judgment and firmly laid the foun­
dation o f his future fame.
In the Spring of 1755 Washing­
ton was persuuded to accompany
general Braddock as and with rank
o f a colonel in his disasterou3 ex­
pedition against Fort DuQuesne;
and had his advice been followed on
Glut occasion the result would have
been different.
Three years afterwards Washing­
ton commanded the Virginians in
another expedition against the fort
which terminated successfully.
At the close o f this campaign he
left the army and was soon after
married to Mrs. Martha C urtis,,the
widow o f Col. Daniel Park Curtis,
whose maiden name was Dandridge
and whose intelligent and patriotic
conduct as wife and widow will ever
be gratefully remembered in Amer­
ican history.
He was chairman of the Consti­
tutional convention in 1787 and wag
unanimously elected the first presi­
dent o f the United States for four
years and was elected afterwards
to succeed himself.
Dec. 12, 1779, he was seized with
inflamation of the throat, and died
on the 14th, at the age o f 68 years.
WEDDING ANNIVERSARY
John Stortner and wife celebrat­
ed their fortieth wedding anniver­
sary Tuesday. Plates were laid for
the following friends and relatives:
Jas. Sh.bley and family, L. S. Ten-
ny and family, Elmer Dibble and
lamily, Barney Showberg and wife,
Oral Stormer and Wife, Vernie
nuus and wife, Will Bard and wife,
ail o f Estacada, and S. F. Anderson
and wife o f Salem, Oregon.
i'he dinner was one to make an
Epicurean wish his cupncily was
very much larger.
Many stories
were told which help to make the
history o f Estucada and surround­
ings. All went away feeling much
better for the good time enjoyed.
SOMETHING TO THINK ABOUT
With the P. E. P. Co., making
another cut in the passenger train
service and the freight train run­
ning on only three days in the
week, it seems as if the people o f
Estacada and vicinity had nearly
qeserted one o f their most reliable
and dependable servants, who have
so faithfully served them ever
since the town was first started.
It is certainly to be hoped that a
ook into the future will not reveal
a town devoid o f ample rail facil­
ities, that most essential require­
ment o f prospective industrial en­
terprises, a few o f which this town
and commercial club would like so
much to see.
This problem could be easily sol­
ved if the people and merchants
would give them their support, that
support which no one can intelli­
gently argue they are not entitled
to.