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About Tillamook herald. (Tillamook, Tillamook County, Or.) 1896-1934 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1914)
Cfoe 'Ciliamook ReraSd
C. G. Cromtolcv, editor
luerl Ctvlcii a lUccU c CuuMV ."id lrlii.W
rfntmvd a soi-imd-e-lnM matter Mav I.
Oretrvn. under the net
srnscuii'TUVN si. so a
' Jldvcitisltijj Rates
J real Advertisements
First Insertion, tr lino - J .10
Kuch suheoouent insertion, lino . ,
t-i i I : . in im
1 iinuer v. mini
Notieem rr Hn
Cards of thanks, per tine
Loonls. "yer line, first insertion
STATEMENT OF OWNKKSHir
C. K. Trombley, fritter. Publisher awl manager. First
Tillamook, mortgage holders.
rriiSUAY jrxi-: -:?. hm-i..
. r. tv.akinAt.in iht '
. .. .
ibo uik nwm) u'witjw v.
arc phmnimr to awume an attitude in
favor of the government ownership of j
railroad. Some of the jrreat railroad '
honrl have recently declared them-
telm for iL "The interesU Bfitire
that their support will be enouth to J
projodict- the public asrtrl govern- i
incnt owmjrship" is the explanation
rivnn. In the moantime William Jen-
maps orysn is creaiiea imi jmi-i .-v.. - -
We to start a movement looklnc to j swerving to the brichtor ido. I'itls
jrovor.iment ownership of railrotid. burg says, that order for iron ami
Somo prominent prcresives in all Steele have increased in tho last few
jwrtiep, favor the idea : but whether weeks, that inquiries have broadened
the country is yet ready for it, may be j out ami that buyers show considerable
questioned". It would require a pro- j willingness to contract for future Ue
diirious amount of money, or bond is-, livery. Chicm report an incree of
sues, to take over the rail road systems j
of the country, far exceeding Mny ob- j cooils over the same penwi of last
ligation the country has ever assumed, ; year.
even in war times. Ex-Gov. Stubbs of ( xhe one event for which Eastern
Kansas, "ho is an ardent advocate tius'nes nas been waiting-- the rate tie
of public ownership, estimates th-t it, cisionis now a matter of days. A
woukl cost some eleven billions of dot-; Washington dispitch says, the decision
lars to acquire the entire railroad hold- haJ areudy been written by Commis
incs of the country. Hut he figures siner Harlan and should by this time
that a ereat saving could be effected, be in the hands of all members of the
in offset, by lower rate of interest on Interstate Commerce Commission. In
bond isues. As to comparative op- ' croases in several cases are expected,
erattne expenses. Gov. Stubbs quotes ! aKi Concressmen hopied for, tlnui:h
the ooinion of Mr. Brandies, that a mil-' hardly anybody expects a horiiontal
lion dollars a day c-uki be saved by , aljVance of 5 per cent. Although rail
more etfieient management of the rail-, roaj 0icjas say that the monetary re
roads of the country. While that is j salt will not Ikj sufficient to justify
quite possible, it would certainly be a lavish e.xpeniitures. a favoruble decis
marvel if the public operation of these ! jon wouj certainly swell orders for
utilities j-hould be done more econom- replacement of worn out cars and rails,
ically than when privately managed. . wj,je the psychological affect on r.iil-
etGov. Stubhs poinU to the manage -
ment of the pwtothce department as
proof that it could and would be done.
THE DEVIL AND YOUNG JOHN D.
(By Frank Poling.)
The devil sat in his dingy den. and
grinned with unholy glee, he had just
returned from the haunt of men. and
a happy old devil was he. Said he,
"I've worked at this job of mine for
thousands of years, I vura, and never
a day have I had to rest, nor hoped
for that day to come. But now I can
take a week or two and rest in my
own back yard; for Rockefeller is on
the job and I won't have to work S3
"The son of Adam were growing
wise, mv tricks didn't work so well,
and immigration was falling off, and
times were dull in hell. They had
grown suspicious uf all my traps, and
from them held :ilof and finally
learned from sad mishaps to fltc i
trom my horns ant hoot, nut i have
an ally at last. I (tope; he's just-the j
frail for me; h fi!K them fall of uplift '
dope, he s a corker, is l ounsr John U
A million here and a million there, '
aad the churches cry "He's a saint'; j
ihe preachers (.or through a goMer; .,
I'm rroinr to ch.inec the name on the ,
sign that hangs upon my door, for an
Opportunity lik - thi I never had be
fore. And every victim we gather in,
when he gets down here, can see the
name of the d..l r-. in crime and sin,
'The Devil and Yonng John D.'
"Of course I xpict him to get
thrown out whin he reaches the gol
den gate. I can .ilinost hear St. I'cter
shout, 'We've !, thiriK to arbitrate.'
His every dollar is itai - with blood
he Spares neither age nor sex
country's banner traibd in the dust,
and his pathway strewn with wrecks,
lint as long as he has the cash to
spend it's easy the people to fool as
long as he builds a college or two "If come kind of order can be re-ea-anif
teaches a Sunday Scliool. The I tablished in Mexico; if the United
toadies fawn, and the lickspittles i States crops turn out as good an they
f?,- ' V. iWOrfiUpi1 rby "iV'nowpromwe, and if reasonable con-
frfas, while the bodies of little, . .... :,
children are burned 'ncath Colorado's cessions are made to the railways, we
peaks. And this skulking, sancti- i
muni'ius ass, mis oreeqer ol crime
and bate, with the greed of a jackal
and a heart of brass, whines, 'Noth
ing to arbitrate.'
"I guess I'll think this matter o'er,
I think I'll consider it well; he may
not be here a week or more till he
runs me out of hell. Perhaps I'm
petting childish with as-e. but I fear
that this pharisee, this hypocri".
vulture's son, is too much of a devil
TIDE TURNS TO PROSPERITY.
The turn of the husinesa tide haa al
ready como in the East, and all eventa
In immediate proapect promise to ac
celerate its flow towardu healthy ac
tivity. Harvest is already under way
in tho southwest with favorable weath
er, and is reducing the probnbility-of
phenorninal wheat crop to a certainty.
It has also begun in tho Northwest In
Walla Wnlla und Umatilla Counties.
The crop will bo quickly bought op, for
of Marvh S.
vkk in .tvNet
Haeh sutwipienl insertion, Hne
Resolutions of ontklenc and
Uxtge notice, tr line
Business lYoUHWumal cnnl.mo.
nisolav Advertisement, per inco
. , , n,,,.v Ad must b in UiU
- " ' . . . i n ..
flee on Monday rvrwt TuUHsaay .
inga to -.mire publication in follow.
TutMMy ana rrtuny is .-'.
Reason are imperative)
hoth our ikimeatic millors and
.ik... tK,ir t. 1
to run low.
In proparuiion to move imi ,
roada ha-e etuvniraioa wore cans ,
of the Miouri river thun ever rtoro. ;
ami tney wm oeeomp. oy u,
reditu of tratlk to put in " 'H
every ear ami oncino to roplonish j
thoir supplv of rolHtiR stock. I'htl
ddlphia aay pcMimiam I on the wane !
... .. . . .
I f Ki ti,n! i lllulUOst foitHtll V
30 per cent in W estern huyintc oi ilry
roaj cre4ijt wouUl haiten execution of
long deferred plctis for improvements
The heavy exports of gold, which
have nmounted to about $7fi, 000,000
dince January 1. are he!! by the New
York Times to be no cause for alarm.
Gold is a drug in our banks, whtch
carry more specie than the law require,
and is needed in France particularly to
strengthen banks which have been
going through a tinancial crisis. Hills
are drawn on Indon in nnticipatiot of
grain exporU and railroad notes
amounting to JSO.O'X.ik) must be paid
in gold in Iondon this month. Stock
trade renders money rates low in thib
country, while Europe's neo ts nnd de
mands enable it to pay rates for jj'-'W
which yield American bankers a profi l
of about M per $1000.
But the outflow of eold will bo
checked by the beginning of wheat ex-
month. We shall have a
much larger surplus of grain for ex
port than in recent years. This with
the cotton movement, should turn th
current our way, even if our exports
of manufactures should not increase,
Revival of trade following upon the
bountiful harvest and upon resumption
of railroad activity will increase home
demand for capital, stiffen money rates
and thus make gold exports unprofit
able. In abort, we are exporting gold
because we do not need it anil can
make a profit by letting Europe have
it. When we do need it, we can get it
back, and it will come in the ordinary
course of trade, to pay for what we
A Ixmdon financial paper thus aurns
up the conditions necessary to return
miy see a complete change in feeling
throughout the Union. Business may
Legin to revive, ami the gold outflow
may suddenly stop."
We are already making good on the
condition as to crops. We should know
the result as to railroad concesMions
this week. As to Mexico, no man can
guess how soon order will be re-established,
but we can enjoy prosperity so
long as we do not send our army on a
propaganda of democracy through that
MARKET CONDITIONS, NO
From the Blue Valley Bulletin, Chicago;
"With seasonable weather from
now on, market conditions should
soon become normal and
should prevail as high as
On Mav 26th. the date of Ibis wriu
iiig- the .noted mice for butter on
the Chicago marke was 2.(.c. On
tlim 'l III 1 'HI Will St i"i 4 '11 n .. A .
",v " - 'vi " 't miu "ii
HMO, at the pt mhYe at
i ... i ...
v,-n,lni.-nt the .iit over are. i
the present time, pi.n ti. .illy ldmi.i
ntth thoe of !at and t'yni.
and mav be atl t" bo normal
While the production ol Wttn "
heav. it i alwavs heavy at IHt It
1 of the year ni inerr i mw, w
j demand for good butter. The
! easiness which h been felt the p.it
few month over the import-tltm
foreign butter ha. In wrge nw
ure, disappeared and the price should
continue normal throufhoul the "
ti i ell to keep in mind In tn
sidenne the efleet of lower tarifl
me luiure oi tiairvm. in mw n wi"".
UtSi K much the tariff Ml lovcn.l
rrcnmi io im wt twsj s"
larui law mc i-rin an nniier prms'
into this country from foreign roi
trie w 6c per ptwrnt. It U n.-
'j-ier rotinl or a loiverhtl of .t'.
Th Itulletin i not a political p.i
per VN e have not. neither tci we I
i-ompctent to pass jutiicraeitt on iHi
(juration of what the fa riff ni
ahoulil be. We merely accept Comti
tiorts a we muat confront limn utul
a.iie our reader? iuat what tl" "
rondition are. a we ee them. m,I
ti ' le aitirif lwina iKdtl ife'A alMfrrr-U i
believe are for the beat intereit of
nun tni tnrmRhi in mina wt went
to emunaie trie lact tnat tut wwhb
nitf tti inf lariii iMU- niwi niw nukr
h; e, itt x
intle drop more milk. There is )'
A luucn xn t,riWoced the world o
er under one tariff b a another
And there I no uorhl ov?tpro.l.ic
"".V ' .a"'.r PrOOUCU
l"hat is the big fact to keen in mmd
all the lime. And the average world
price for butler it always hiuri
enough to insure to the man who
keep good cows and taket gjod ttt
of thctn ample return for Im inrt
ment antl labor.
Prices for butter vary (he wrM
over hut they vary in thi country
too, depending upon quality, irum
Uy ll J ii w -,c ..!
portation rate, the local supply and,... ,
demand, etc When any eotnidrral ! . 1 llMniOON
portion of the butter going to jh
uurkct is attracted to ionic other
market -because of higher prices, thm
price at the lower market begin t"
move upward and condition e tul
irc. What is true in a single count n i
true the world over, and Amenta
hntter is protected against the world-'
average price by the present tariff of
t cents per pound
It it well for us to keep in mtn!
that the tariff was only lowered j
per poond and if the world's price (r
butler was rr much lower than nur
average price, foreign butler w.ult
have come into this country under
the old tariff, which it did not.
American butter will always h.ivr
an advantage over the imported r I
duct. American people like Amen j
can butter and this fact will alw.tw ;
work to the advantage of the tu rn,
product. The flavor, texture jikI
general characteristic of imported i
hotter arc different from butter made j
in this country and will not suit the
American consumer as well j
c call attention to theve facts (or !
the encouragement of the man who
milks the cow. We would point out 1
to him that there is no danger of the
dairy business being undermined.
Dairying will continue to be one of
the safest. Mircst lines of farm work
If anvont is going to go out of the
dairy busincst let the other fellow do
HOW AND WHEN TO PICK
Oregon Agricultural Collrge, Cor
val'is. Ore., June 10. By utilizing
loganberries that arc picked unripe
for jells, and those that are picked
even after attacked by mold for
heavy syrup and flavoring compound
the harvest season for loganberries
may he considerably prolonged, ac
cording to the liorticultlral depart
ment of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege. The most desirable stage for
most purposes marketing frevh, can
ning and evaporatingis that known
as the hard ripe stage, just as the
fruit is beginning to turn. The dead
ripe stage is best suited to the manu
facture of juice for beverage purpos
es, giving the juice all the desirable
characteristics of color, flavor, aroma
Kxperiment.s have shown that the
sugar content of loganberries Pilly
ripe is almost double that of berries
partly ripe. Acidity runs down al
most a rapidly during this stage,
while pectin and flavor are rapidly
developed. The greatest disadvant
age of letting them reach the dead ripe
stage is their liability to injury in
Berries arc best picked with a
slight twist of the wrist that loosens
the fruit with the least possible dam
age to it. When pulled straight from
the stem they arc often injured by
the lateral pressure and sometimes
bring stem, trash and leaves with
them. Too many berries should not
be held in the hand at one time, since
the warmth and pressure of the hand
break down the form badly. The
berries then leak, giving a mussy ap
pearance to the picker, the recepta
cles and the fruit ilself.
It has also been shown by repeat
ed tests that berries are h st when
picked in the cool of the day. Evap
orated fruit dries with belter form
and weight, and juices and canned
fruits are less subject to fermentation.
Germs of ferment and decay arc
most active in warm temperatures, so
that if fruit must be picked in the
heat of the day it should be stored
over night or until it has cooled
down before being made up into by
Notice of AAJCAsnicnt
The Miami Lumber Company, a cor
poration, having itr. ofliro und princl
pal pliiec of busfneHs at 8.10 East First
streut in the citv of U Aniw m
5 "";., P' .",0 ."ol,rf
j plhold onTbe fitl.Tv fC, 1UH
mi Hn-SKin.nf,f f.J.iYt pPr i . wi
1 . ' 1 . ' "HMU fffl-l
icvieu upon u.e ibbuea capitul uujck of
Dr. L. K. lU'Will
R... andOtftee; WUiu.W KeaUU i.'e
tMt- Stnttfron Itblsf,
All U'urk tiniaaiet
Dr. Jack Olson
KKStWNT lKNt l.T
Oftlee llouni irom V a TO to n
DR. ELMER D. ALLEN,
: ai Located in the Commercial Hide
I Succcrdinr Dr. P. J. 5harp.
jj uoi. Owuinicl,
Oflu JUifn , , .j,,"r,
Or Kvtinif (fin r onlil itlV
T. H. G0YNE
Land OIH'.c Business.
J. E. REEDY, I). V. M.j
i t Oregon i
Attorney at Law
Office In Commercial Building
Four Foot Fir Slabs
$3.00 Per Cord Delivered
$2.90 in Ten Cord Lot;
$2.80 in Twenty CortlLoti.
A. F. COATS LUMBER CO.
said corporation, payabln immod latflly
to C. C. Ganahl. necretury of iiaid cor
poratlon at dw Knl i'lrst Street, n
the eily of Angeles, Statu of tnli
forma. ! Any stock utxni which this nMmmt .
! shall rvmain unpaid on the Ollt tUv of
I July. 1911. will b.- delinquent jml ml-1
vrrtisod for sale at public nurtiun and j
unless payment is made before will b .
i soltj on the 7lh day of Julv. 101 1. at,
10 A. 11. on said dali! to twy tho dolm-
fluent &Hstsrmiril Eni'itlfiKr Willi i
Of advertising ami rxoen.o of ln '
C. C. Ganuhl. Socrstary.
Notice ol I'itinl Settlement.
N'oticc is hereby given that the un
dersigned has filed in ibr County
Court of Tillamook County, Oregon,
his final account as Administrator
of the estate of i W Sjpt,tngtnn,
deceased, and that thr said l .,url lus
by an order duly made, set nines
day July ist. lots, at io o'clock A M,
at the Court House, in I ilUmool
County, Oregon, as tin ti..e und
place of lir.uing ihr same, jihI any
and all objections thereto, if any
there be. Now therefore, all persons
interested in said esuie an hrrtb
notified and required to br prrsent at
said time and plarr, ami i.. show
cause if any there be, why said final
account be nt allowed, vu.l Admin
istrator discharged, and Ins bond ex
onerated. Dated at Tillamook Oregon, this
Jiid day of June, A. I), joi.t
V. I.. Sappington, Administrator of
the estate of C. W. Sappington, dr
S. S. Johnson and C. W. Talmapr
Atlorncys for Administrator
,I'i!N'r,n S'',mi A -I) H0S8K
Z !r' .Km m i11,1H,'1'y M llarnias.
We are telling Harness made of the
best stock at prlcea that ought to
t-ernut toi "
-iiiA V'1'' HAIK "AHNE.S.S
will not oniy Improve the upararaiico
in , our none, nut, conlrlbu u to your
Mraty m weir. Many u runaway rouki
T l tV Vfi'u M"ny " ruiimmj ,-0W
' . . . . -
W. A Wll LI AMS
fll HJAA.. '
ULLAMUUK - . OUi'LMU
El. J. CLAU88EN
L ouum-icHil lUultliiiK
ti. T. BOTTS
iOHut Jn:f -tit, nilitiuoolt
Pioneer Transfer Lo. iri,,""-',w
ii. t . DkK W.'N. ri.
I he niiio 1'ikc ti l.vceyuiic
JOHN 1 1 1 AM) HI MM IISON
lilhimook Cotnttv H'l'ik Hl(l(.
Al'toIlNKY AT I. AW
111.1 A'ltMlK I'NDHk'l AMNd C(l.
U V HI NK l U tt
b-fltr.l in limUli' I'of merly Oeeup(F
Jty i'rl t'oUUf
'untl l)t(rl it.l I Jt lt'l r.tiljtui
lulv AitUtnt When HrtUelnl,
E. N. CRUSON.
I'aiittcr itml PrtKr Hanger
Con tracts Taken
All Work Ctinrnittfeil,
ii'ti. ... ,.. r
iiiu Anhitit iurjil ilravinis lot the sumf
ii. . ..... i
1,1,-11- I,,,. 11, l.lll.l'll.t ,1 all .111 Till- Ul.
tliiNsil) i- tli'inrs mi null svMi lr mill ill lit UCf
i ax material. Mr. Siranaltnn is m.tmifaets
uiiit mi many KinilH til material micnm."
I I... . j I I I .1. in
I " fc1
tile loeal mantel.
freet all times. Next to Todd Hotel
ALEX. M'NAIR &
i IKJK KK A I, H AHI'TVi
HITCH EM RMMGCS mtt
- s IVSJB uciuic viutinis
Iiave now a limited stiii)lvXof hi ick
I'Cailv for tile nwii'lrnt nl I lie folloWII'K
BRJCK, - .
3 - IN. DRAIN TILE,
4- IN. DRAIN TILE,
Subscribe for the Herald.
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Minriioojt, t if vi
1 7t BCfr i tit H.i
Clefl. iittl, I,,,.
un nill0 t.. H ( ,,.
Til I AMOnif R
i t i..,,..
Attorney it Ui .Sftirj
f -.1 -
J. F. STRANAHAN
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
VMHiiiS. 11 III L1IVV 111 I "'
I 1. C !" r r . I . n.awi
.T A VV f J T
KREBS BROS.. Props.
. - r - - -riinlKA
( miloH Houth of Tillamook on