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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1915)
i ’The Churches
< Arlela Baptist Church
m. Bible Bchool.
7iu. Preaching service,
A. W. Power» is Improving.
p. m. Evening «ervice«,
o m. B. Y. P. U. meeting.
Miss Georgia Fawcett Is on the sick
everybody welcome to aoy and all of list.
Millard Avenue Presbyterian Church
Ctiicken thieves have l*en at work
10 a. m. Sabbath Bchool.
11 a. m. Morning worship,
Mr an<l Mrs. Hallin are spending the
fl :4ft p. m. Y. I*. B. 0. E.
7 :30 p. m. Evening worship.
winter in Timber Valley, Wash.
7 :8o p. in. Thursday, midweek service.
H p. tn. Thursday, choir practice.
Rev. Win. H. Amos, Pastor.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin G, Curii» have
been »pending a few days in Albany.
St. Peter's Catholic Church
H J. Allen ia able to lie out again
after an attack of aclatica rlieumatism.
H a. m. Low Maae.
10:110 b . m. High Mass.
8:30 a. m. Bunday School.
12 M. Chlor rehearsal.
Week days: Mass at H a. m.
Woodmere is trying hard to get side
walks. The mud is getting to lie a
problem to contend with.
Seventh Day Adventist Church
Mrs. MoColm of 4*36 flftth Street i» re
10 a. tn. Saturday Sabbath Bchool.
portad to be in a very serioua condition
11 a. m. Saturday preaching.
7 :30 p. m. Wednesday, Praver meeting. and her life i» deapaired of.
7 45 p. m. Bunday preaching.
German Evangelical Keformed Church
10 a. tn. Bunday Bchool.
10a. m. Haturday,Uerman school.
8 p. m. Wednesday. Y. P. 8.
11 a. tn. Bunday worship.
Th. Bchildknecht, Pastor.
Kern Park Chrlstain Church
Corner fliith St. and 46th Ave. B. E.
10 a. tn. Bible School.
11 a m. »ml 8 p. tn. preaching service.
7 p. iu. Chrlstain Endeavor.
8 p. tn. Thursday, mid-week prayer
8:4ft p. tn Thursday, Bible Study
A cordial welcome to all who will at
tend any all serviere.
R. Tiblw Maxey, Minister.
Mr. Crutchfield of 9904 45th avenue
suffered a stroke of paralysis Friday
evening while working at homo.
Mrs. Beaver of tlie Woman’s Home
Missionary Hoch.ty will speak al the
Methodist Cburch Thursday evening.
Henry Dooley and son-in-law, Her
bert Sipples, have moved from 334 Mon
na« street, to 73<i street and 50th avenue.
The Lady Maecaliee» of the World
will hold an open itialallation at Myrtle j
Park Hall, Friday, February 5,
Morrison ¡.umber Co., tilled its order
for doors, windows ami finish material
for tlie Mier A Frank annex the past
One hlis k south of Woodmere station.
Holy Communion the tiret Bunday of week.
each month at H p. tu,
No other ser
vices that day.
There will be a celebration of Holy
Every other Sunday the regular ser
Communion at St. Paul’s church, Wood-
vice« will be a« usual.
Evening I’rayer and «ernion at 4 p. m. mere, ou Sunday at H a. m. There will
Bunday School meet« at 3 p. m.
B. I m > no afternoon service.
Boatwright, Bupt , L. Maflatt, Bee.
Rev. O. W. Taylor, Rector.
Several from Woodmere attended the
taliernaele meeting« on Sunday. They
Lents t vdihjelkdl Gharch
report a large crowd and a helpful ser
Hermon by the Pastor, 11 a. m. and mon.
7 :30 p. m.
Sunday School 9:45 a. tn., C. 8. Brad
Miss Mary Wilwerding of ftM'? 42.1
Y. P. A. 6:90 p. m. Lowell Bradford, Ave. 8. E., has returned home from an
extended visit to relatives at Yankton,
Prayer meeting Thursday 8 p. m.
A cordial welcome to all.
T. R Hornschueh, Pastor.
The Young People’« interment Club
was entertained by a lecture Monday
Lents M. t. Church
evening by C O. Collins, on “Young
Preaching 11 a. tn.
Services st Bennett Chapel M. E. People in Foreign Lands.’’
Church 3 p. in.
Bunday Bchool 9:45.
The PentecoeUI Prayer .Meetings held
Epworth la«agm« fl :30.
the residence of Mrs. Alfred Johnson
Prayet meeting Thursday 7:30 p m.
Preaching services Sunday evening on Fifty-sixth avenue, Woodmere, are
growing in attendance and in interest.
W. Boy<l Moore, I’aator.
St. Hauls (piscopal Church
The Woodmere Dancing Class will
give their last party before Lent on
Saturday evening. Feb. 13, in Wood-
Meeting every Bunday evening at 8 30 mere hall. Further details will be given
p. m. Three doors east of H'Jd Hi.,
Grays Crossing, Portland, Ore.
MT. Scott Center of Truth.
THE COUNIT FAIR
By Fatar Radford
Lecturer National Farmara’ Union
The farmer gats more out of the
fair than anyone else. The fair to a
city man is an entertainment: to a
farmer It Is education. Let us take a
stroll through the fair grounds and
linger a moment at a few of the points
of greatest Interest
Wo will fl-at
visit the mechanical department and
bold communion wltb the world's
You are now attending a congress of
the mental giants in mechanical scl
ence of all ages. They are addressing
you in tongues of iron and steel and
In language mute and powerful tell an
eloquent story ot the world's progress
The Inventive geniuses are the moot
valuable farm bands we have and
they perform an enduring service to
mankind. We can all help others for
a brief period while we live, but It
takes a master mind to tower Into the
realm of science and light a torch of
progress that will Illuminate the path
way of civilization for future genera
The men who gave us the
sickle, the binder, the cotton gin and
hundreds of other valuable inventions
work In every Held on earth and will
continue their labors as long as time
Their bright Intellects have conquered
death and they will live and serve
mankind ou and on forever, without
money and without price. They have
shown us how grand and noble it Is
to work for others; they have also
taught us lessons In economy and effi
ciency, how to make one hour do the
work of two or more; have length
opportunities and taken toll ofT the
back of humanity.
They are the most practical men
the world ever produced. Their in
ventions have stood the acid test of
utility and efficiency. Like all uselul
men. they do not seek publicity, yet
millions of machines sing their praises
from every harvest field on earth and
as many plows turn the soil in mute
applause of their marvelous achieve
They Oo Nel Bear Fruit Until Th«»
Ar« Fifty Year« Old
In this country Brazil unt« are hi
moat a« well known n» walnuts, vet
few know the manner ot their growth
and tbe strfm taken iu their i-olira-rioi,
The tr«-e itself 1» the
most mnjeatlc in the valley of the Ama
son. where it attains s height ninmir.-
from fifty to a hundred r»-«-t
ally several hundred trees are round »•
a group The control ot the tw«i pro
during district» long ago pus-.-d to pn
vate Individuals; nenee tile milites «re
nut free to pick snd «ell the mit« «•
The Kraxtl out tree doe« n<*t uetrin t<>
bear fruit until It nttnln« the
fifty years nr thereatsiuts «nd contln
nr» to produce crop«» intermittently hi
At least trees known to
be hundred« of years old tiHVe pro
The pod« In whlcb the
nuts are contained drop I d Novemnrr
These |xn1« nre very hard «nd w«mrn
several | ioihi <I h consequently the tree«
are studiously «voided du ring the f>e
riod" In which the pod» nre dropping
■Ince It would be extreme!« Oaznrdous
for the gatherers to el|«sv theiuselve«
to the danger ot having the find« fal'
"u them from such « great height
En« h |«id 1» hi least seven inches n>
diameter and is full ot lints
1» usually opened with h machete —Ar
’S ------------------------------------------------------ a
The Iatdy Maccabees of the World met
Mr. and Mrs. Ix«elie Berke came out
Ixird’s Day. Dec. 31, Bible School Friday the 22dat the home of Mrs. F. I.
from Portland ami spent Sunday after
9:45 a. m.
Marshall, 56.30, 4lst Ave., 8. E.
Morning worship, 11 a. m.
noon with Mr Berke’s parents, Mr. and
Elmo Heights Sunday Bchool, 2:30 afternoon was delightfully sja-nt play Mrs. P. J Berke
ing five hundred and discussing a de
1. D. Chitwood was a Lents visitor
B Y P. U , 6:30 t> in.
Evening worship, 7:30 p. tn.
A cordial welcome to 4h<«se service«.
Fred Matthias and Wm. Buchman
J. M. Nelson, Pastor.
There will be a me«'ting of young
transacted business in the city Monday.
ladies and girls of St Paul's church at
Keith Kesterson attended church at
the home of Nina Johnson, opposite the
$100 Reward, $100
The readers of tills paper will
Lents «Baptist Church
pleased to leurn
learn that there 1»
Is at lea»
leu 1 ‘ ■> >
_____ __ that
I—— has b« •'
abln to cur» In »11 It» »tax«», and that I
Catarrh. Hall'» Catarrh Cure 1» the onl;
positive cure now known to the medic»
fraternity. Catarrh b«lnK a con«tltutlom
dleeaae, require» a eonatltutlonal treni
ment. Hall’« Catarrh Cure 1« taken In
t«mally, actlnx directly upon ths bin.,
and mucoua «urface« of the syatem, th«r,
by deatroylnc the foundation of the dli
ea«e, and klvlnir the pntlent strength I,
building up the constitution nnd asalstln
nature In doing Its work. The proprietor
have so much faith In Its curative pmv
er» that they offer One Hundred Dollar
for any ca»e that It fall« to cure. Soin
for Hat of testimonials
Akdr»«»: F J CHENEY A CO , Toledo. O
Sold by all Dru«il«i». Tie
Tab» Hall'« Family Pill« for eonailpatlmi
DR. JOHN FAWCETT
Diseases of Women and Children
Pacific Tabor 3914
Shiloh drei« No. ID, Ladle« of G. A. R. meet»
1st and M Saturday «venina» tn I. O. O. F.
hall, Lents. LI Hah Maffei, Pres., Carrie
President Wilson Will Visit Panama-Pacific Display of Nations via Panama Canal—Vanderbilt
Cup Race and Grand Prix Will Be Held In San Francisco.
By HAMILTON WRIGHT.
ONDERFUL and novel
amusements, parades »nd
pngeauts of the oriental
countries, auto and yacht
races and athletic contents will be ob
served upon a scale of unexampled
magnitude and grandeur at the Pana
ma Pac I fi c International Exposition.
The extensive participation of Chins,
Jspsn. Blsm and Indo and Cochin Chi
na, when taken tn connection with
the plans already made and with the
Interesting oriental population of Ran
Francisco, sutures such spectacles as
have never before been seen In the Oc
cident Pageants of miles tn length
set off by wonderful floats and mar
velous pyrotechnics will wind through
the streets of Ran Francisco.
There will be held throughout the
this event. The famous Kalt Ixtke
Mormon choir, the deep toned plaintive
■ingéra of Hawaii and even a chorus
of fifty Maortan «lnger» will take part
In the choral events. At an expendl
ture of 81.25O.(K)O the Exposition baa
constructed a great Auditorium in the
civic center of San Francisco, which
will be uami by the great conventions
and song festivals
Mr. and Mrs.
Douglas Crane will pr«*»ent their latest
terpaicboreau novelty, the "Exposition
Tango;” Mr Harry louder will «Ing
the Exposition ballad
The amusement section of the Ex
position. the “Zone,” corresp onding to
the famous “Midway” at the World's
Columbian Exposition at Chicago, will
carry out the purpose of the Exposition
to give evei> feature a high educa
tinentai railways The Grand Canyon
concession ta built upon oo prodigious
a scale that visitors will view the
canvases from a standard gauge rail
way cosch running on A standard
gauge track. A huge working model
of the Panama canal ta so extenalve
that visitors seated In comfortable the
ater chairs will be carried along the
route of the canal upon a movable
platform, and a dictaphone at the arm
of each chair »rill describe each acene
as it comes Into view A novel amuse
ment feature will be provided by work
ing submarine boats of sixty-five tons
(Replacement, which will operate In an
artlflctal lagoon. The Aeroscope, a
huge Inverted pendulum, operating like
a giant seesaw, wltb a great balancing
weight on the short end and a car for
passenger» at the extremity of its long-
Mr. and Mrs. tiolden are parents of a
little girl, born last week.
9:45 a. in. Bible Bchool, Clifford Bar Golden's father, Mr. Powers, is ill, the
little stranger arrived at the home of
11 :00 a. tn Preaching service«,
Mrs. Wesley Allen.
fl:25 p. tn. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Preaching Bervices.
8:00 p m. Thursday,
psaj noi juqM i«e8|a
H. B. Lambert and wife of Rock
Xiotnaui aqi jo Xuia»)s v ton 'pu|ui
Junior Christian Endeavor meets Creek, have lieen visiting Mrs. Lam- aqt jo 8u|do|aAdp v s| uoua.inpa
Fri sy after school.
bert’s parents, Mr and Mrs Hackmann
A cordial welcome to all these ser
of Myrtle Park, returning to their
Rev. John Riley, Pastor.
ranch last Wednesday.
Lents friend’s Church
Big International Exposition's Amusements
Novel and Wonderful
the Daughters of the Crown, for build
L. J Hollenbeck was transacting busi
ing up the interest of the young people ness in Ixints Monday
of the community. All an* invited to
Mr. and Mrs Perry Campbell visited
at the home of Captain Sherman in
Portland last Sunday.
Mr. and Mr». W. G. Rogers, who
The ld«i«cy Pharmacy at 614« Foster
niati was the aceno of an early fire have been staying in Portland for the
Indications pointed past two months, have returned to their
to the store'» lieing burglarized. A con home at thia place.
Chris, the nine year old son of Mr.
siderable quantity of jewelry was n*
covered later in the day. The damage and Mrs. C H. RestorfT, had the mis
is estimated at $1010. Engine 31 went fortune to loos«« the tips of three fingers
to the scene but the damage was already and his thumb from the explosion of a
dynamite cap with which he was play
ing, last Saturday
-I I* Cofihisn has disposed of fifuvn
Paid tn» Fine
A pollcemiiti in « country village acres of his place in the Valley to J. D.
where “cases' were rare one day came Jaynes of Portland, who will improve
across his landlord in an incapable the tract by erecting a cottage upon it.
state The chance was too good to lie
Mim I-aura Stevens of Portland is hav
missed, »o the landionl was summoned ing some clearitMf done on her land thia
and lined to the a mount ot 14» tut
winter. C. II Bak^ ia doyig the work
The tine was im . k I tint the ihi II i - viiisd a
feeling» can be liettet imagined tnan
described when on reaching home, ne
found his rent n»<l t»«vn mieetl «11
February came in wet.
pence per week, and so it continued
Rain or snow or sleet, it can’t last
for twenty nine weeks when the land
lord coolly Informed him that he bad long now.
paid the fine and could have hl» house
The question, Resolved that mankind
at the former rent Ixmdon Answer»
will do more for humanity than it will
W0MDEBFUL GLASS DOME OF THE PALACE OF HORTICULTURE, PANAMA-PACIFIC INTERNA
TIONAL EXPOSITION. SAN FRANCISCO. 1915
Palace of Horticulture, looking through the Court of Palms Thia beautiful structure haa a glass dome 186
feet high end 152 feet tn diameter. Crowning the dome is a huge basket. The general style of the architecture
ta the French renaissance, wltb Saracenic modification. The extreme length of the palace ta 672 feet and breadth
entire period of the Exposition, which
opens Feb. 2U. 1915, a series of great
events, including sports and athletic
contests of many kinds conducted upon
a scale of great magnitude.
Tbe Vanderbilt Automobile Cup
Race and tbe Grand I’rix. tbe two su
preme events of the automobile year,
will be held upon a four mile course,
embracing a circuit of the Exposition
palace«, a spectacular background far
excelling In beauty and grandeur any
whlcb ancient Rome beheld during its
historic chariot races. The Vander
bilt Cup Race will take place on Feb.
22 and the Grand Prix on Feb. 27.
1915 Great motorboats of the deep
sea cruiser type will race for a $10.000
p-lxe from New York through the Pan
ama canal to the Golden Gate. A se-
vta of international yacht races tn
the twenty-one meter class will be
held in Ban Francta'o bay President
Woodrow Wilson. Emperor William of
Germany and King George of England
have each offered trophies tn these
events. Swimming, water polo, fly
casting, canoeing, football, baseball
and long distance foot racing are in
clud««d In a series of more then 200 dif
ferent kinds of contests.
Wilson himself will attend the Expo
sition. snd it is probable the members
of congress will attend in an especial
ly chartered steamer.
Of international interest will be the
greatest live stock show in the world’s
history. More than $500.000 will be
awarded In prizes In a continuous live
Rare and valuable
breeds of all kinds of live stock from
distant countries of the globe will tie
Specimens of the famous
Chillingham wild white cattle will be
exhibited for the first time. With the
exception of two specimens at the Lon
don zoo, this breed has never been
•town outside ot Chillingbam imrk.
England. These cattle are pure white,
with black noses, black tips to the ears
and Mack horns.
«heep shearing contest will be one of
the unique exhibitions
For tbe musical events there has
been built by the Exposition the mag
nificent Festival Palace upon the
grounds. This ta equipped with a won.
derful pipe organ, upon which Mr. Kd
win Lemare. world famous organist,
among other celebrities, will give a se
ries of recitals. The International Eis
teddfod will st San Francisco com
pete for $25.000 in cash prises. More
than 20.000 singers will participate In
Imagine, for the purposes of illustra
tion. tbe interest action and novelty
of ten great circuses like Barnum &
Bailey's combined into a single "great
est show on earth" and presented at
ten times the cost of the single pro
duction and an Idea ta gained of tbe
originality of this section. A total of
more than eleven millions of dollars
has been expended in its establishment
Tbe concessions, as these less serious
features of the Exposition are known,
include a great open air panoramic
reproduction of the Yellowtone Na
tional park and a similar representa
tion of the Grand Canyon of Arizona,
presented by two of the transcoo
er arm. will raise sightseers more than
325 feet above San Francisco bay,
affording an unsurpassed view of the
Exposition City and the GoldeD Gate.
Apart from the amusements, conven
tions and congresses, the vast pageants,
the superb pavilions of the nations and
the magnificent state buildings, the Ex
position itself ta a sight well worth
seeing. The giant exhibit palaces, tbe
loftiest and most imposing exposition
buildings ever constructed, are in their
architecture representative of tbe finest
work of a commission of famous Amer
ican architects, who freely collaborated
wltb distinguished members of this pro
VAST TRIUMPHAL ARCH AT THE WORLD’S GREATEST EXPOSI
TION. THE PANAMA-PACinC INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION,
SAN FRANCISCO, 1915.
Arch of the Setting Sun in the west entrance to the Court of the Uni
verse at the Panama-Pacific International Exposition. Surmounting tbe arch
ta a group of statuary representing “The Nations of the West” In the middle
of the group is an emigrant wagon drawn by oxen. Riding in this la tbe
figure of a woman. “The Mother of Tomorrow," and by her side are two chll-
dren, ‘The Hopes of Tomorrow,
Other figures represent an American In
dtan. a Mexican, an Alaskan and other American types.
for money, was decided in favor of the j el on the Bull Run extension bought 40 sad news last week of the death of her
last Friday | acres of him lately and he surely must nephew in Europe, who was killeti in
know that there will be something doing battle, he being a German soldier. This
negative at the Lyceum
Lillian B. Averill, having graduated
from 'he Oregon State School at Mon
mouth, haa returned to her home here
for a short time.
Wall «ce Davis of Portland is on his
ranch one mile south ot town, where he
i« raperintendlng a job of stump pul
ling. He will clear up a tract of 8 or 10
acres and put it in cultivation.
Geo. L. Howard, a real estate agent
of Portland, was here the first of the
veek with a prospective land buyer.
He says the engineer of the steam shov-
here this season, either a logging road young German’s mother upon being in
or the railroad will be extended from
Bull Run. It looks like someliody haa
obtained some advanced information.
The sixty-ninth anniversary of the
birthday of W. O. Hugh was celebrated
at the hone ranch near here last Sunday.
Quite a number of the neighbors and
friends were present. This occasion was
also the nineteenth anniversary of tbe
wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Rugh, it be
ing tbe second marriage of both.
Mrs. Henry Berdenstein receive»! the
formed that her son was killed in battle
was so terribly grieved and shocked that
she soon died of a broken heart. The
Germans say “they are fighting for a
place in the sun,” but poor fellows,
many of them are getting a place in the
Mr, Dillenbeck, tbe
shingle man, was in town last week and
as soon as a few preliminariee can be
arranged he wil! begin tbe manufacture
of shinglee here on an extensive seale.