Eastern Clackamas news. (Estacada, Or.) 1916-1928, July 28, 1927, Image 1

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lEaaimt Ûllarkamas
Devoted to the Interests ot Eastern Clackamas County
the termination of free passes by rail- |
roads, creating a national bureau of ,
animal industry, opening up great na­
tional waterways and vigorously ad- j
vocating the protection of bird life.
While Grange members in this or- !
ganization, which number nearly 1,- j
000,000 Patrons at the present time,
have all benefited from the above
practical program of half century, so
successfully achieved, the fact is sig­
nificant that all farmers outside the
Grange have similarly benefited, as
its service has been conspicuously of
overflowing character to all the rur­
al people.
Few of the farmers who have not
yet joined the Grange realize how
much they owe to that organization
for the service it has rendered to
agriculture as a whole during its 60
years of existence, in addition to the
benefits it has brought directly to its
own membership. This is significant­
ly emphasized in the following con­
cise summary of actual Grange achi-
evmcnts for the benefit of the rural
welfare, about which many farmers
will be interested to learn:*
It was through Grange initiative
and presistent agitation that rural de­
livery of mail brought to the farm
homes of the United States one of its
greatest blessings, and in which all
farmers have shared, non-Grange
members as well as those affiliated
with the organization.
The earliest organized champion of
the good roads movement was the
Grange, and discussion of the subject
in thousands of Grange meetings
created the sentiment which first de­
manded better roads in the various
states, particularly those from farm
to market, whose benefits are shared
by all farmers today.
Grange mutual fire insurance com­
panies doing business in a score of
states carry nearly $500,000,000 of
fire risks for farmer members of the
Grange, with a very marked saving
over the rates in old line companies.
Even more important, however, is the
fact that the presence of this exten­
sive group of Grange mutual com-
panieshas has had a highly salutary
effect in holding down rates in gen­
eral on farm property everywhere.
With the certainty that if the com­
petitive feature which those Grange
companies continually provide were
removed, insurance rates on all rural
property would take a big jump.
Of the millions of farm women who
are running a sewing machine today
very few realize that the first great
fight successfully carried through by
the National Grange was to prevent
the renewal of monopoly pate..t right
on sewing machines, and that in con­
sequence every sewing machine pur­
chased by the housewife for the last
40 years had cost many dollars less
than if the Grange had not been on
guard for the rural welfare.
No class of people derives greater
direct benefit from the operation of
the parcel post system than do the
famers, and yet for years the Grange
unaided, conducted a fight for the
enactment of parcel post legislation,
opposed by the powerful financial in­
terests represented by the great ex­
press companies of the United States.
Few legislative measures espoused
by the Grange have been more vigor­
ously fought than those in behalf of
pure food laws and requiring the
package marking of fertilizers, insec-
tides, etc., showing their actual con­
tent; while pure seed laws, staining
of seeds, etc., have been other Grange
measures of similar practical char­
acter from which every farmer con­
tinually benefits.
Other measures which the Grange
has either initiated or fostered that
have been of assistance to farmers
universally have been of assistance to
farmers universally have included the
establishment of the Federal Farm
Loan system; legislation for the pre­
vention and eradication of contagi­
ous dis. ases among domestic animals,
coupled always with a demand for re­
asonable compensation to ownei'3 of
animals thus slaughtered; enactment
of strict laws prohibiting the manu­
facture and sale of colored oleomarg­
arine in imitation of butter; liberal
Federal appropriations for the eradi­
cation of the gypsy moth, boil weevil,
corn borer, San Jose scale, cattle
ticks, and various other destructive
insects and plant and animal dis­
eases; sponsored a law to prohibit the
manufacture of tilled cheese and an­
other to prevent the sale of adulter­
ated lard; advocating rigorous gov­
ernment inspection of the products of
all packing plants and to insure the
wholesome handling of food products
everywhere; initiating strict prohibi­
tive legislation against the manufac­
ture, Oslo or transportation of adul­
terated and misbranded insecticides;
the prime mover in securing the so-
called Packer Control act: backing
the Smith Lever act, out of which
grew the county agen* system of the
present time; favoring strongly Fsd-
s -i and state .
*.c t .r • nactmsnts
L. A. Chapman wrote us a nice let­
ter enclosing a check for $3.00 pay-1
ing his subscription in advance and 1
wishing us success for which we are [
very thankful and hope we can make
the paper interesting to him. We are
trying to make the News the newsiest
paper in Clackamas County.
Mrs. Gerald Wilcox formerly of Es­
tacada but now of Antelope, Oregon,
was elected president of the Ladies
Auxiliary of Oregon and will be a de-
lagate to the convention in Paris,
France in September of this year.
By Edgar A. Guest
Five birds from five small eggs
will be
Alike to hear, alike to see;
Alike in feather; later on
If you should chance to look at
You would have really seen the
Nor could you any way contrive
To tell one from the others when
You next should see the group again.
But five small children, reaching
By the same avenue of birth
Will come with splendors all their
And when to childhood they have
Though certain traits of kinship
None like the other one will seem,
Each in its own way will express
An individual loveliness.
Whene’er a meadow lark you see
Like all its fellows it will be,
But who has children three or four
Or seven or eight or even more
Will find in each some loveliness
Which all the others don’t possess.
Birds must be birds, but children’s
Come laden with their special charms.
Road building is now an interna­
tional industry. America started the
movement with its unprecedented us
of automobiles. It devised machinery
which made it easy to build a hundred
miles of road, where formerly it was
a task to build one mile.
The giant caterpiller tractor, grad­
ers, steam shovels and trucks move
road material with such speed and
case that they make the efforts of
the hordes of men required to build
the Roman roads look puny by com­
Canada is iolowing the lead of the
United States in road building. A
newspaper advertisement publised by
the Province of Ontario Department
of Highways, says:
“Don’t apologize for Ontario’s road.
The day is past when they do not
compare with those of any other n*o-
vince or state. Road building to car­
ry modern traffic, is a new science. It
was in Ontario that the practice of
putting on gravel or crushed stone in
thin layers was first proven to be
more economical as well as more safe
to traffic, ‘Feeding the road,’ it was
“Ontario developed the asphaltic
mixed with gravel or crushed stone.
In ten minutes after being laid, it is
hard enough for traffic. Deours are
not necessary while this construction
is being put down.
“In building the highways, every
consideration has been given to the
safety of those who use them. The
greatest factor of safety now lies in
automobile drivers themselves * * *
See that your brakes, lights and stor­
ing gear are in good condition * * *
Practice caution at spots where dang­
er may arise.
Watch the warning
signs for crossroads, railroads or oth­
er danger. Be careful in villages or
where pedestrians are using the roads
be courteous to traffic.’’
J. A. Kiggins, who has been an em­
ployee at the power house at Cazade-
ro since 1907 came in to sec us and
reports everything in this neighbor­
hood in fine shape. Mr. and Mrs.
Kiggins has a fine family of ten hoys.
Three of his boys, Ben F., Gene and
Rex have gone for a two months busi­
ness trip to Montanna. Ben owns
land just four miles from where they
have struck oil and they went there to
see some of the oil men.
The purposes of the daily and week­
ly newspapers are so different that
there should be no conflict between
them. Each fills an entirely distinct
mission and answers a different need
in the lives of a community where
both enter.
A half-dozen or more daily newspa­
pers have quite a following in Morgan
ton, but instead of considering them
as rivals in the field the News-Herald
welcomes them as friends and helpers
There is no great danger that any
family will get too much to read and
can always be sure that “the home
paper” hus a place in the home where
the daily papers are also read.—Mor-
ganton (N. C.) News-Herald.
Among those enjoying the P. E. P.
picnic at the Oaks were Mr. and Mrs.
Perry Anderson and children, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Cromer, Mrs. Robert
.Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Meyers
and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hayden.
Mrs. Ed. Bates and daughter, Miss
Edna, and Mrs. S. W. Moore and
daughter Lola, started on a trip to
Crater Lake, going by the way of
Ashland where Mrs. Moore expects to
visit her daughter.
The growing tendancy toward thri
Investment in stocks and developmei.
of new enterprises on the part of or
workers, means increasing busines
activity for all lines, by widening ou
domestic markets.
Forest Grove— Banner loganben,
crop being raised in Western Wash
ington County this year.
Falls City—Improvements to b;
made to streets of this city.
Sumpter— Work begun on teh
phone improvements between thi
city and Canyon City.
Ashland— Work on new vocation.,
building to start at once.
Klamath Falls— Klamath Ice ai:
Cold Storage Company is to build
$35,000 ice plant.
Lakeview — Exceptionally hea1
hay crop is being harvested here.
Elkton—Bridge across Umpqua I’
er at this place will cost $29,930.
Reedsport—Fiscal year passed wit!
out forest fires in entire district.
Garibaldi— New road built to Gari­
baldi Beach Hotel.
Woodburn— Electrically run saw
mill to be built here.
Harrisburg—New section of High
way costing about $7,500 nears com­
Hood River— $15,000 school will
be built in Orchard District.
Tillamock— Modern concrete busi
ness structure being built here.
Klamath Falla— Great Northern
Railroad to begin work at once oi
Klamath rail terminal.
Echo— Local telphone office beir.
Canby—New electric line betweer
New Era and this city nearing com
Emery Closner is working in Grass
Vivian Gorham spent the week end
The greatest long distance runner
with friends in Portland.
in the world is said to be Clarence
Demar, a Boston printer, of whom it
Mrs. Ted Ahlberg was in Portland.
Mr. Earl Gunter of Camp Eight is , is said, to keep fit, he runs daily ten
now taking his vacation.
miles to and from work. The state
ment will have to be taken as figura-
James Denning is very III in Port­
K. D. Kaufman of Portland was a ^'ve- ^ *s easy enough to believe
After a short period of prslimina
business visitor here Tuesday.
that a Pinter would run ten miles
land at this time.
from work; but that one would run raining as a U. S, Marine on lam!
„ . ten miles to it is a little beyond be- Vvin N. Tracy, of Estacada, Ore., le.
Mrs. O’Brien is visiting her daugh­
Mrs. L. C. Posson shoppe« In Port-
lief.— Lew Valentine in the Clay -his post for a tour of sea duty wii.
ter in Portland.
land Friday.
he marine detachment abroad the U
Center (Kan.) Times.
5 . S. Colorado, recently reported to
Mr. and Mrs. Earl LaForge spent
Owen Scott is employed at Madras,
ie at Long Beach, California.
the week-end with friends in Port­ Oregon.
Although U. S. Marines serve a
nany shore stations in the Unite
The origin of the saying that “r States and in our possessions abroi;.!
Mrs. W. W. Rhodes went to Eugene
Mrs. William Kandle is visiting her Friday to be with her sister who is I cat has nine lives” is obscure, but it nany of them prefer duty on battle
daughter, Mrs. Vernie Duus in Ante­ seriously ill.
is generally supposedto have origin lips and cruisers, where they have a
opportunity to travel from port L
---------------------- ated in ancient Egypt where cate
art and occasionally come ashore io
Mrs. D. Furnish of Portland is 'were objects of worship. Pashi wa
Miss Eloise Smith of Bridlewood, spending a few days with her daugh the cat-headed goddess of the Egyjt ecreation and sightseeing.
Avin is 20 years old and was born
ians. According to some writer ot.
Washington is visiting at the home oí ter, Mrs. Charley Sparks.
Mythology, this goddess was suppos a Estacada. He lived at the home
C. S. Tooley.
hips and cruiser whore they have
, ed to give rise to the common oxpres
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Fishburn and
, .
. . .
before he joined the marl
George Rose, who has Deen attend­ daughter, Purnell, of Portland, spent
The explanation is much more logi­ orps at Portland, last March. Pri
ing school in Los Angeles for the past Sunday at the S. E. Wooster home.
cal than that. The story that a cat o going abroad the Colorado he u
ationed at San Diego, where ho 1
has nine lives was a typographical
Mrs. A. McBroom of Oakland, Cal­ error. It shouid have been wives.
■cived instruction in the drills, u
J. Dean Butler, attorney of Oregon ifornia, is visiting her father, W. R.
Which calls for an addition to Mr. oms and duties of marines.
City, was here Monday looking after Reed.
Webster’s manual. If a man who ha.
legal affairs.
two wives is a bigamist, what is a
Mrs. Grace Manville and daughter,! cat with nine wives?
Mrs. W. T. Smith returned home of Multnomath are visiting at the ; There’s something for you etmolo-
Mrs. Guy Graham honored Mrs. I
Cabbage salad with whipped cream
Monday from a weeks visit in Oregon Denny home.
with an afternoon of brici
dressing is delicious. Whip half a
Wednesday. Honors fell to Mrs. D
pint of double cream, season with
Transportation suppliies the life- j
Vilen and Mrs. Ira Manville w
4 tablespoons of lemon juice, 12
«insolations to Mrs. R. II. Lovela'
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Hewitt and Mrs. bloood of local communities, of states
drops of tabasco, 1 and % teaspoons
and nations.
Irrigation of prunes in Douglas luesls present were: Mrs. Roh:
salt, 1 and V4 teaspoons sugar, a
County conducted by Huron Clough ’urrin, Mrs. Don Alien, Mrs. Lliv
little scrapped onion, and 3 table­ land spent Saturday at Dr. Hewitt's
In the United States there are 2,70- of Canyonville oblained on 20 acres Iwalt, Mrs. Ira Manville, Mrs. T>
spoons ground horseradish. This farm in Garfield.
00,000 rural telephones, or nearly 1 an increase estimated at $1000 in Vhlberg, Mrs. R. F. Lovelace, M
must be made just before serving
to every two farm dwellings
in the two seasons and $500 in a third, Arthur Smith, Mrs. Mae Reed and t.
time. Combine with 3 cups shred­
The prunes were larger in size and hostess.
ded cabbage. If the dressing is al­ Saturday to attend to business con­
brought a higher price.
A number
lowed to stand, on the cabbage the
juices are drawn from it and the Company.
out from Portland Sunday and spent with irrigation,
dressing becomes too thin. Serve
Little Buddy Bartholomew invit
very cold. It is attractive served in
Use of electricity in our country the day with his parents Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Matt Waldkirch, who is a wid- several of his friends Wednesday
a head of red or curly green cabbage. has increased 70 per cent in eight
ow and proud mother of eleven chiLi- ternoon to help him enjoy his fi
years. Per capita consumption was
Mr. and Mrs. Scow and daughter ren, living on her 160 acre ranch, birthday anniversary. Those pres
Biscuit dough is uieful in many 627 kilowatt-hours in 1926.
and Mrs. O’Brien and her niece Mrs. raising garden products and the fam- were: June and Joyce Wilcox, J
ways other than for making hot
bread. It has no equal for making
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Howe, of Esta- Graves of Portland, were visiting ous fur bearing rabbits to support iorAhlberg, Shirley Lovelace, M;
herself came in to see us Tuesday a- rose Bartholomew and Jean Lovele
fruit shortcakes, or chicken short- ,;a(ja are spending their vacation at John O’Brien, Wednesday.
bout her subscription. They report a
cake. It can be used for a crust for the Shepherd's Mineral Springs at
Consumers of goods pay for fire; good many vacationist enjoying the
a meat pie or a fruit cobbler. Swee­ Carson, Washington and sends greet­
it adds tremendously to the cost of wonderful scenery on the Clear Creek
tened and spiced, with raisins added, ings to all home friends.
living, and there is no citizen in the forks. Her children have all grown
Little Alton Smith invited the i
it is transformed into tea cakes.
lowing youngsters to help him ce
Pinwheel buns are made by sprink­ Those returning from the Legion in country who does not ultimately bear up and are working out.
brate his fifth birthday annivers
ling the surface of the roiled out LaGrande were; Mrs. W. J. Moore his share.
Left-over cooked foods need spe- Monday. Those present were (
dough with sugar, cinnamon, nuts, Mrs. Sylvester Lawrence, Mr. and
Mrs. Dan Matson of Portland and cial care in summer. Moist cooked and Lewis Graham. Arnold and T!
and raisins, and then rolling it up, j jirs. Webber, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Wil-
daughter, Mrs. Al. Harding, of Astor- foods, particularly those made with dore A blbei g. Wayne Wade and R
to be cut across tike jelly roll. The cox antj Atley Erickson.
ia, spent Sunday here and then went milk, eggs, meat, or fish, are excel- aid Smith. The afternoon was s;
pinwheeis are then sprinkled with
mora granulated sugar and baked
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Eshelman, Mr. to Camp 8 where they visited Mrs. lent breeding places for harmful or- ploying games and a delicious bi.
ganisms, including those that cause day cake with five candles was ser ..
and are wholesome for lunch or at- land Mrs. Ted Ahlberg and Mr. and Ina Smith.
serious poisoning, without making by his mother.
ternoon tea.
[ Mrs. H. C. Gohring enjoyed a picnic
- ■ - - - - - ■
I on Pudding River, near Canby Sun-1 One of the most cign.f.cant econo the food smell or taste spoiled. Left-
Mr. and V"~. Harold Wooster
Imic dc elopnicnts in recent years, has overs of meat pies, dishes made with
Apple butter may be made with or ! day.
I been the healthy growth of the spirit cream sauce, gravies, custards, boiled turned Saturday from a vacation
without cider, and is a good means
Friday guests at the Ted Ahlberg
of cooperation between employers or cream salad dressing, must be the beaches.
of using up windfall and imperfect
apples that must be ‘cooked to be home included Mrs. A Wyatt
and employes in industry. carefully handled and should be used
Mrs. Herbcy Huxley and daugh*
savad. The U. S. Department of sons of Shelton, Washington, and Mr. j
promptly. In hot weather left-overs
Agriculture will tall you how to make and Mrs. P. H. Selby and children of
Miss June Oakley, of Seattle is vis- should b> boiled or thorougly heated Bessie, shopped in Portland, Wadi,
I ¡ting her sister, Mrs. Mae Reed.
i before being served again.