Image provided by: Washington County Cooperative Library Service; Hillsboro, OR
About The Forest Grove express. (Forest Grove, Or.) 1916-1918 | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1916)
An Indoctructible Union
oi Unquenchable Stars
i H x a o iv r a
ÿlortous m ou n ta in « Kiss U m
«K M mi
Sends svsnH fri
For bar Da]
j frn gra n l
M ofo fllc
tjv a rs ciani
O rkkj, lo K o y a n à ÿ la h a o f
fa in .
Wjth Viood«*»,! h eigh t! an d nsayifòs
T h o w h ir
- J . ,V . V “
Top thousand .anvils p««l*.-
. r ÎJr
**orA> L ^^rn in g* r«A ra h o r M Ataiy
p re s e t,
ctn n ce Tver a (t«r
Tf.tv ages s v brlritf
I W %%£>
t -: .\
( V lgt p y r
O'eV our bfo
Z ^ Z 'J ’ k
flai'Ki no monarch
Tb^T87?l6 or to a w a \ y > v \ 'r
•’riEEUi.l. T,e r ) f ‘& n'
^With the m u joaly o f law.
For hor ton mlUtbn sons w6uld
The breast to every ioi.
Would tveel the lips with praise
A n d bKi the lifeblood flo
Her flag fU'imes the might iy deep.
blazon« the fceçK'ningr iKir»
H er valiant «ta ri IbntTMl^ll^
l i l\««Pi
N ea r can her glçrV. aia>, r22
v / t> .
To e v e r y lartd gnd fj- i and sea.
F rom ia J iM H I n d e g / g iv en,
C r e o tln g s to d a y « f Clb«/T y .” -JCT
A n d b en lso n o f h e a v e n .
LIVES IN HISTORY
Old Tow n of W estch ester S aw
S tirring Tim es in the Days
of the Revolution.
Portland — Wheat — Blue-stem, 96c
bushel; fortyfold, 86c; club, 83c;
I^ m S i on tl,la slona and you will fln<1
red Fife, 83c; red Russian, 83c.
My )oertu>r‘ s o'er, and yours Utlilnd;
Hay- Eastern Oregon timothy, $23
Think, tbs«, bofors you turn away,
Thai yours uiay sad Lafora thla day.
0424 per ton; valley timothy, $180419;
This was one of the early churches alfalfa, $140416.
M illfeed— Spot prices: Rran, $2664
upon which Queon Anne bestowed
g ifts In tier day Its chi mu of bells 26.60 per ton; shorts, $29 64 29.60;
was given It. The old bells have since rolled barley, $31.606(32.60.
Corn— Whole, $37 ton; cracked, $38.
boot) melted and marl« Into a new
Vegegtables — Aritchokes, 76c6/,$l
one. which rings Habbath day pilgrims
per dozen; tomatoes, $1.60641.76 per
to service aa of old.
crate; cabbage, $2642.76 per hundred;
Across the street stands the parish
garlic, 10c per pound; peppers, 26c;
This building, says I lor tor
«KKplant, 16c; horseradish, 8Jc; let
('lendsnln. tho rector, was the ons
tuce, $ 1641.60 per crate; cucumbers,
used for two wooks as the colonial
76 c 64$1-25 per dozen; spinach, 4646c
oaphal of tho stole of Now York whon
per pound; asparagus, 75c64$l per
an epidemic of fever prompted a sud
dozen; rhubarb, l i 64 2c per pound;
peas, 3¿646c; cauliflower, $1.26 per
A few blocks farther west Is the crate; beans, 864 12i r per pound.
picturesque rectory, standing quit«
I'otatoes — Old, $1.60; California,
alone on a green knoll. Its surround new, 2642} c per pound.
ing land was part of the "ancient
Onions — California red and yellow,
glebe" given by the town In 1703. $3.26 per sack.
Records stato that It was found nec
Green Fruit— Strawberries, $1.8664
essary to lay out parsonage lands. 1.90 per crate; apples, new, $2 per
box; cherries, 56410c per pound; can-
i taloupes, 90c64$2.76 per crate; apri
cots, $1.36641.60 per box; peaches,
$1.16; watermelon, 2J6;2ic per pound;
figs, $1641-60 per box.
Eggs — Oregon ranch, current re
ceipts, 216422c per dozen; rots and
cracks out, 236/,24c; extras, 24Jc.
Poultry — Hens, 14c per
stags, 10c; broilers, I 664I 8C turkeys,
live, 206421c; dressed, choice, 2364
25c; ducks, 166420c; geese, 96410c.
Butter— Cubes, extras, 25Jc; prime
firsts, 26c; firsts, 2-IJc; seconds, 22c.
Jobbing prices: Prints, extras, 21(q)
29c, butterfat, No. 1, 27c; No. 2, 26c,
Veal— Fancy, 1164llic per pound.
Pork— Fancy, 11c per pound.
Hops — 1915 crops, 9 } 64 11c per
pound; 1916 contracts, nominal.
Wool — Eastern Oregon, fine, 2364
26|c per pound; coarse, 306432c; val
Cascara Bark— Old and new, 4c per
C attle- Steers, choice grass, $7.7564
Old St. Peter's Church, Containing
8.26; good, $7.60647.75; cows, choice,
Bell Mads by Melting Chimes Given
$0.75647.50; good, $6.25646.50; heif-
In Queen Anne's Time.
I ers, $5.50 64 5.76; bulls, $3 64 5.75;
and 20 acres was made up by taking stags, $4.50647.
H o g s — Prim e light, $8.05 64 8-2 5 ;
"four acres whore Edward Collier's
old lott was.” "the eight-acre division gocsl to prime, $8648.05; rough heavy,
of land in the old lott fronting to the $7.50647.75; pigs and skips, $6.6064
sheep pasture,“ and so on.
Sheep — Yearlings, $6.50 @ 7.25;
From 16S3 to 1763 Westchester was
the «hire town. The village waa set wethers, $5.50646.75; ewes, $4.7564
tled In 1642 by Throckmorton (for 5.60; Iambs, $7648.86.
whom Throg's Neck was named), who
arrived from Massachusetts with a
group driven thence along with Roger
Williams. They procured permission
to make their homes at Westchester,
settling 35 families there. The Dutch
had called tho spot Vrodeland, mean
ing I.srul of Peace, and perhaps the
namo had something to do with at
tracting those weary worshipers.
HE visitor to tho v illa «» of
Wdstchoater, N. Y „ which, by
MEAN TR IC K
tho way, Is tho ol<lo«t In all
Clanca at the old vlllugo storu, Just
wnst of the causaway.
causoway Is n hill oocuplnd by tho
Presbyterian church, the same spot
whuro the IirlUsh set up a breastwork
to dofund themselves In tho tight of ‘7<i.
For old times' sake a stranger would
want to walk out the Pelham road a
little way, to sue what remains of tho
famous “ Spy Oak." It Is n tragedy Wo
soo this monarch among troos de<\npl-
Its wonderful height,
gained proudly In Its life of centuries,
has teen hewn, so that Its old friends
almost weep at the sight. It Is said to
measure *0 foot In girth at tho ground,
where Its roots spread.
A British spy. caught by vigilant
Amoricans, was luuiged to Its branches,
strange wallings of that Hrltlsh ghost
were said to bo audible after dusk.
Walking west from tho village when doy said I was to be on de
square a short distance 0110 comes to Fourth of July Fireworks Celebration
old Bt. Peter's church, tho fourth committee.
Memorable Scene When Patriots
Signed the Declaration
By QEORQE LEWIS BAILEY.
NE hundred and forty years
ago occurred the momorabls
•vent wo celebrate at this
sou son. There were gathered
in the old atat «house In Philadelphia
half a hundred men, determined upon
a course that was destined to affect
tho history of the world. The Dacia-
ratio* had boon written. A committee
had been out all night In Its prepara
tion. Finally the door of the commit
tee ruom swung open. Three men ap
pealed. Thomas Jofferson held the
parchawant In an unsteady hand. He
advanced and spread It upon the table.
Thera was one question—the one ques
tion la the minds and upon the lips
of th o «« who waited: “ Bhall It be
signed or not?" Jefferson spoke a few
N F W Ç
IT F M Ç
NORTHWEST MARKET REPORTS; CARRANZA Hitt FUff FIRST
SHOT, REPORTS CAPTAIN MOREY ; ^
GENERAL CROP CONDITIONS
Of General Interest
San Antonio, Tex. — L e ft to die o f
loss o f blood and thirst, two miles
from the scene o f the encounter be
tween American and Mexican troop«
at Carrizal, Captain Lewis Sydney
Morey, o f the Tenth cavalry, has made
his way back safe to the American
Genreal Funston received by tele
phone Sunday night from Mra. Morey,
now at Austin, Tex., the following
message which reached here by wire
less from the field:
“ Somewhere in Mexico— Am back
on the line with two men, safe.
That, according to Mrs. Morey, was
the manner in which Captain Morey
aigned all communications to her.
How Captain Morey managed to
make his way to the American main
column, a distance more than 80 miles,
is unknown here, but it is inferred he
In Charge of Militia.
A hallow ed lo ve about her cllnga,
Its fragran ce t.e e r Can die,
T h o m em o ry o f her herons brings
Tho tear to n v n rjr e y r «
house of worship erncled on this site.
In Its yard are Loadstones dating
Ixu-k ae far as 1713. Upon tho tomb
•tons of Philip Honeywell, who was
active during tho Revolution, this In
scrlptlou was placed:
bold words and sat down. Adams was
on his foct In an InstanL Ablaze with
tha Inspiration of tho hour, he pourod
out his wholo soul. Somebody whis
pered something about “ gibbets." A
ripple of uneasiness moved through
the crowd. The spoaker sensed IL
and Instinctively knew that the psy
chological moment was upon them.
Townring to his tiptoe height, he lift
od hi* volco In a ringing crescendo:
"Sign that parchment!
Sign, If the
next moment the gibbet's rope la
about your necks! Sign, If the next
moment this hall rings with the clash
of falling axes! With the last sound
of my voice, with the last gasp of my
breath. I would Implore you, men. to
sign— sign In tho name of fathers,
brothers, wives, children. In the name
of our children's children . . ."
Already men were haatmlng to
grasp the pen. And now the parch
ment Is signed. From yonder tower
the old bell peals forth the news.
And now, 140 years after, those tones
are echoed and re-echoed around the
world, and are known and understood
whorever man has learned the name
A bo u t O regon
Zinc Find Sells Black Eagle
Mine Quickly for $100,000
Albany— That the Black Eagle Min
ing company, o f Gates, had teen sold
to L. S. Barnes, o f Salem, Or., for
$100,000, became known here this
Mr. Barnes happened to pass the
Black Eagle mine while on his way
from an inspection o f the Gold Creek
mine in which the owners were at
tempting to interest him. Passing the
ore dump he noticed some formations
which indicated to him that they had
teen formed by fumes from zinc de
He inspected the mine and
found a vein o f this formation in the
side o f the tunnel.
A bill o f sale was made out before
the reason for Mr. Barnes’ desire to
purchase the mine became known.
Work has been started on new shafts.
L. S. Barnes, the purchaser, is the
president o f the Capital Journal Pub
lishing company, o f Salem, and was
formerly in charge o f all the iron
mines held by the Harriman interests.
He is recognized as one o f the fore
most mining men o f the country.
As a result o f the sale the stock
holders in the Silver K in g Mining
company, the Gold Creek Mining com
pany, the Crown Mining company and
the Ogle Mountain Mining company
are much excited, as all these mines
are in the same district and might be
affected i f a real strike has teen made.
Prospectors are also much excited and
are staking out claims close by.
10,000 Acres Embraced in
Warm Springs Irrigation District
BRIG. GEN. ALBERT L. MILLS.
Vale— Malheur county presents a re
sumption o f prosperity and a move
ment toward sane and united action
which speaks well for the coming
On May 19 the Warm Springs irriga
tion district was organized and the di
rectors are hastening toward the pre
sentation o f a proposition and tend
issue to the land owners at an early
June 14 the unanimous vote creating
the community improvement irrigation
district, embracning 10,000 acres of
the best land and most improved
farms in W illow R iver valley, shows
further the awakening spirit o f prog
ress and a desire fo r unity so necessary
fo r community success.
The creation o f this district on W il
low R iver brings once more into the
lim elight the great and wonderful ca
pacity o f the Brogan and Jamieson
country for production o f land products
of any kind under climatic conditions
which have carried destruction to the
greater portion o f Eastern Oregon and
Brigadier General Albert L. Mills is
chief o f the division o f m ilitia affairs
Feed Grain Prices Remain Firm. ! in the W ar department at Washington
and he is directly in charge o f the
Portland— The oats and barley mar
mobilization of state troops for M exi
kets became stronger at all points on can border patrol duty.
the Coast as it is believed the govern
ment will require a considerable sup was picked up by a detachment o f the
ply of these feed cereals on the border rescuing force sent out by General
and in Mexico. No army orders have
Mexican troops fired the first shot
been issued for supplies other than | on the troopers o f the Tenth United
those already contracted for, so far States Cavalry at Carrizal, but not
as known, but traders look for buying until the American forces, fearing an Judge Daly, Banker, Will Finance
ambush, had advanced in battle form
fo r this account before long. For the
ation, according to a letter written on
Rebuilding of Burned Lakeview
present it is likely the quartermaster’s the day o f the fight by Captain Morey,
I.akeview — Lakeview is to rebuild
department w ill be amply supplied with forwarded to General Funston by Gen-
the district destroyed by fire Friday
feed stuffs previously ordered sent to | eral Pershing.
more substantially than ever.
the regular army posts, which w ill be
vised estimates place the total loss in
delivered to border points.
residences, business blocks and per
sonal property at approximately $70,-
Although the oats market has gained
with $15,000 insurance.
in strength, there has been no specula
Many o f those whose property was
tive trading in the country.
destroyed are not financially able to
holders are still w illin g to sell at $26.
San Francisco — Possibility o f the rebuild with the brick or stone re
A t the Merchants’ exchange $25.50 to extension of the general Pacific Coast quired by the fire ordinances o f the
25.75 was bid, prices 25 to 75 cents longshoremen’s strike to other trades town.
A mass meeting o f citizens was held
over the offers o f Wednesday.
No became more definite Sunday with the
resolutions tendering in the courthouse, which culminated in
barley is being offered fo r sale here, adoption o f
but at San Francisco futures were ; moral and financial support to the a pledge from Judge Bernard Daly
higher. California barley can be laid I strikers by the Building Trades coun that the Bank o f Lakeview, o f which
cil. Similar action is to be taken by he is president and chief stockholder,
down in Portland at practically $28.
There was no trading in wheat. the San Francisco Labor council, w ill finance the rebuilding o f the en
Prices at the exchange averaged a cent which also announced that it would tire burned area. In 1900 Judge Daly
higher, in response to the Chicago ad call upon Governor Hiram Johnson to performed a like service when the en
vance. The rain has improved the force the strikebreakers and guards tire business portion o f Lakeview was
destroyed by fire.
Northwestern crop fully 6 per cent. In hired by the employers to disarm.
The W aterfront W orkers’ Federa
some parts o f Oregon the gain is esti
tion, which includes the stevedores and
mated at 15 per cent.
Governors May Not Meet.
maritime uniwis, has withheld prom
ise o f sympathetic strikes, however,
Salem— Because o f the Mexican sit
Atlantic Freight Rates Decline.
pending efforts at settlement o f the uation and the apparent necessity that
he should remain i - Oregon, Governor
Several commodity markets have strike.
Hope o f a settlement o f the long Withycombe announced Wednesday
been more or less influenced by the in
shoremen’ s strike was strong early that he would be unable to attend the
creased supply o f freigh t room and a Sunday on the strength o f a statement
Western Governors’ conference sched
consequent reduction in fre igh t rates, o f Michael Casey, vice president of uled fo r Salt Lake C ity on June 26.
says a news bulletin issued by Rens- the teamsters’ union, that the W ater Governor Withycombe is secretary of
front W orkers’ Federation w ill present the conference.
korf, Lyon & Co., of New York.
¿0 the longshoremen a plan which, if
The governor said tl\at in view of
Coffee has declined and cotton has accepted, would end the strike imme
the sudden seriousness o f the Mexican
had an advance in this country as a re diately. Casey is a delegate to the
trouble it was not improbable that the
Federation, Western conference, as well as the
sult o f the improvement in the freight W aterfront
situation, but so far sugar has not re which met the executive board o f the National Governors’ conference, sched
Pacific Coast district of the longshore uled immediately follow ing the West
sponded by any decline. The fact that
men’s union Sunday.
ern conference, would be indefinitely
the stand taken by thiB country has
checked the activity o f the German
Japanese Liner Unloaded.
Sheep Yards Being Built.
submarines has improved the freight
Seattle, Wash.— When the Japanese
situation and reduced insurance rates. liner Canda Maru arrived from the
The Dalles — Work has been started
There has been a large fleet that was Orient Sunday, tw o gangs o f non-union here on a winter feed yard and barns
tied up by ice in North Russian waters waterfront laborers, assisted by Japan to accommodate from 8000 to 10,000
released and the allies have turned ese seamen, unloaded the steamer’ s sheep. The plant is to be located in
back into commercial life many boats cargo. The Japanese, who were not the east end of town on the flats oppo
that have been used as transports.
It permitted on the wharf by the immi site the new railroad roundhouse. The
looks as i f during the summer freight gration authorities, handled the cargo owners are Klippel & Madden, former
congestion at the ports w ill be, in a aboard ship, and the non-union men ly o f Portland. Contracts were let by
great measure, relieved and this is did the work on the wharf. The strike them to J. W. Cathcart for 18,000
bound to benefit generally American breakers are housed at Pier 6 under yards o f fill for sidetracks and for ma
protection o f special policemen.
terial for buildings.
General Strike Nearer Possibility;
Labor Council Aid Longshoremen