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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1917)
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Lents, Multnomah County, Oregon, July, 26 1917
ANNUAL FIELD DAY LENTS FIRE BOYS Names of ail Those in the First Draft in NEWSY HEMS FROM
the Mt. Scott District, Arranged by Pre
DOWN THE LINE.
GRANGE PROGRAM ELECTS OFFICERS cincts, with Serial Numbers.
Program And Sports 01 Unusual Effort Io Be Made To Secure Motor
P mk < ix < t 114
Egulpment for Ladder And
837 Chambers, L., 7104 63 Ave.
Io Be Present.
854 Gay, J. G., 6416 67 Ave.
McGetchie, C. E., 5520 70 Ht.
374 Pratt, H E., 6407 72 Ht.
P mwixct 116
906 Flink, C. V., 7528 60 Ave.
924 Ramage, E. P., 71 st A Cooper st.
927 Havage, E. W , 7411 59 Ave.
933 Stephenson, J. A., 7520 63 Ave.
P bbcwct 116
945 Brown, E. J., 4930 75 Ht.
9*91 Heckler, A., 5124 77 St.
872 lxigan, J., 4921 74 Ht.
981 Pollard, I. M., 7311 53 Ave.
982 Pittenger, F. I)., 4803 74 St.
9K3 Prins, W., 4319 82 St.
P bkcinct 117
1014 Wigen, T., 4260 79 St.
P bkxxct 118
1021) Arronaon, A. W., 5730 84 St.
1031 Barker, G. E., «134 84th Court.
1016 Haynes, H. H., 3643 83 Ht.
IOS Hutton, C. (»., 6424 84th Court.
Hammer, J. L., «102 86 Ht.
Muenzer, H. J., 4918 99 St.
Hmalley, S. L., 18104 5-8 Ave.
Tillman, C. E., 6221 9« St.
White, R. R., «114 90 St.
Pai« ixcr 121
114« Drake, I. C., 10138 47 Ave.
1148 Droste, E. A., 14409 57 Ave.
1178 Mirwald, Frank, 561® 99 St.
1136 Htarfos, 8. P.. 9611 53 Ave.
123« Paddock, W. C., R. F. D. No. 1.
1237 Ray, Thomas, 8607 54 Ave.
P rk » ixct 123
1264 Thornton, I.W., 7106 Whitman Av
126'. Wright, R. A.. 5256 69 St.
A large number of Grangers have
The annual meeting of the l^nts
been busily working at the Fair Volunteer Fire De;«rtment was held at
Grounds at Gresham durlag the week, their hall on Wedm-eday evening. The
preparing for their annual Field Day following officers were elected to serve
Meet on Haturday of this week. Hpeax- during the coming year: Chief, W. E.
era, and musicians, stands are being Goggins was re elected ; assistant chief,
built. The platform will tie 1« x 32 Wm. J. Boland; treasurer, Dr. Ogs-
and will accommodate 190 people. It btiry ; secretary, C. Baker.
will lie the property of the Fair Associ
The department will meet the first
ation and will I m * used for the evening and third Wednesdays of each month.
concerts during Fair week.
The memliership at present numbers
A large delegation of local Grangers 1-.
will attend this annual event, which
An important item of business which
promisee to I m * of exceptional interest. came up for consideration was the com
A splendid program has I m * cii arranged. missioning of Chief Goggins to ap|>ear
A genera) invitation la extended to the before the City Fire Department and
public to participate in the pleasures of request motor equipment for the ladder
and chemical apparatus which com
Following is the literary program to prises the present outfit of the local
I m * given next Haturday
under the department. There is every reason to
auspices ot the Field Day committees: believe that this very reasonable and
P moobam 10:30 a. m.
modest demand will Ire met
1. Music, Beyers’ Concert Band.
2. Hong, "America," Grange Chorus.
3. Address of Welcome, Mayor
George W. Stapleton.
4. Address, Hon. B. F. Mulkey, ol I
6. I Music, Beyer's Concert Band.
6. Address, Hon. D. G. O'Shea.
president of the Federal Land Bank, of What Io Do If You Are A Man Of
Military Age—It Is Easy If You
7. Hong, “Old Glory,”
Portland, Ore., July 25.—Every man
PntKiBAM 2.00 p. m.
in Oregon registered under 11 m * selective
1. Music, Beyers' Concert Band.
2. Hong, "Htar Spangled Banner,” conscription act should know just what
to do if his number is drawn and he is
3. Patriotic and Comic stunts by the called for service on the first draft, soon
I to lie made.
First, be should learn at once, if he
P kooham 8:00 p. m.
After the other exercises are over the has not already done so, the new red
day will I m * devoted to field sports of all Ink aerial number of his registration
kinds and |>oseibly horse racing. There card. He can learn this by applying to
his local county exemption board.
will be dancing in the evening.
As soon as the names of the men to
I I m * called from On-gon on the first draft
an* known, the local exemption l>oard
in each county will post a list of the
men drawn from that county. Only in
counties that have already supplied
their full quo tax through volunteers in
Eureka Rebekah Ixxlge, of ¡.ente, in the regular army and National Guard,
stalled the following officers at the will thia not I m * done.
regular session held on Friday evening
The county exemption lioards will
of last week, Mrs. Cora Benge acting also send notification, al the address on
as District Deputy President, and Mrs. his registration card, to each man called.
Mae Bloom, District Deputy Marshall : This letter will direct the man drafted to
Dora Glaze. Noble Grand; Minnie appear before the l>oard for physical
Nelson, vice grand ; Minnie Bush, past examination on a specified date.
noble grand; Anna Romacly, chap
Wliether or not the man called in
lain; Louise Blaufus, left support of tends to file a claim for exemption or
noble grand ; Cora Wright, right sup discharge, he must ap;s*ar without fail
port of noble grand; Hattie Smith, on the date named.
right sup;>ort of vice grand; Carrie
If he deeir<>s to file a claim for exemp
Manz, left support of vice grand; tion or discharge, he has seven days in
Mrs. Haddler, warden; Man Bloom, which to do so from the day the call to
inside him was mailed and |>o«te<<. The pro
conductor; Edie Hummel,
guardian; W. M. Greibe, outside cedure is more simple than is generally
guardian; Mamie Cox, secretary; Anna supposed.
Peterson, treasurer; Cora Benge, fi
First, if you come under the exempt
ed class, go to your exemption board
Among the visiting guests from other and ask for Form 110 for exemption, or
city lodges were Mesdames T. Ander Form 121 for discharge (men having
son, Rosa Clark, Folkner, Anna Naple, dependents apply for discharge instead
Grace Barney and Wortendyke, of of for exemption.) Second, fill out the
Utopia, and Mrs. Munger, of Columbia. proper form and file it with the board.
Refreshments consisting of ice cream Third, do this within seven days of the
and cake were served at the conclusion posting of the call to you to present
of the installation ceremonies in the yourself before the board.
banquet hall above.
After having filed your claim, how
ever. you will still have ten days in
which to tile proof. All proofs must lie
in the form of affidavits. Upon applica
tion the Isiard will give you the official
blank forms for these affidavits, Have
the affidavits properly made out and re-
A new educational institution has turn them to the ls>ard within thc 10
opened up in the Mt. Scott district, day time limit.
Another important fact to remember
which is known as the Mt. Hcott Resi
dence School, 5627 72nd St., 8. E., is that county exemption boards can
Nashville Station. English is made a not oonsider claims for industrial ex
courses in emption. Such claims must Is- made to
stenography and typewriting are also one of the three district Istards that
taught. Other public school branches will sit at Portland, at LaGrande and at
are taught by arrangement.
Moreover, claims for industrial ex
The Principal is W. Aimee Holling
worth, A. B., graduate of the Uni emption cannot I m * tiied with the district
versity of Southern California. She is boards until the county exemption
experienced in business colleges and Isiard has certified and posted your
public school work; has had work name as one who has tw*en called for
toward the Master’s Degree under the service and not exempted or discharged.
I niversit v of < 'rwit IKgJ ami even-
ing classes are held.
Gard Of Thanks.
Undoubtedly this school will provi*
To the many friends and neighbors
itself invaluable to thorn* who wish who rendered such kindly assistance to
special coaching in certain subjects, as us during the illness and sulixequent
well as others who wish for various deatli of our father we wish to extend
reasons to avail themselves of the ex our heartfelt thanks, especially to the
cellent advantages offered.
me<id'< rs of the Oddfellow lodgeof l.entx.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Kennedy.
With coal at ♦!.«<» a ton at the month
Congress seems to have given enough
of a mine less than 100 miles from Port
land we should not have slabwood held authority to the executive department
to bust the food combines.
np for $4.50 a cord.
Of LENTS INSTALL
OPENED IN DISTRICT
Chronicle of Weekly Events in Arteta Prominent In Mt. Scott Church and
Lodge Girdes—Loved By All For
And Kern Park Varied and Full
Her Sterling Qualities.
1267 Allison, K. B., 7111 Foster Road.
Of Interesting Doings.
1282 Hhick, A. A., 672« 46 Ave.
Barnes, H. L., 9904 40th Ave.
Everson, C. W., 7036 .36 A«e.
Galliaivi, A., 3824 68 St.
Holmes, M. I., 7022 43 Ave.
Spencer, A. L., «830 40th A
Thornton, A. R , 3715 «9 Ave.
Thiess, F. W.. 3624 67 St.
P bbciiict 125
1329 Bettner, H. F., 461« 63 St.
1331 Bushnell, G. E , 7139 41 Ave.
1334 Bradbury, E. R., 4719 63 St.
1364 Ijrnb, J. C., 4910 62 St.
13«9 Stone, T. J., 4910 64 St.
1396 Knight, W. J., «219 Foster Road.
1419 DeTiseier, L., 3544 66 St.
1132 Herroels, O., 3555 64th St.
143« Abbott, A. D., 6041 43 Ave.
1441 Butte, A. V., 6029 41st Ave.
1465 IIuckine, A. R.,6011 41st Ave.
1466 Haight, C. N., 5723 38 Ave.
1470 Peterson, E., 5915 39 Ave.
1476 Stoub, F. A Jr., «130 43 Ave.
14*4 Walter, L. A., 5723 38 Ave.
149Ö Fawkes, L. H., 3824 62 8t.
P rkixct 131
1531 Branson, C. R., 4726 58 St.
153« Cowan, B., 4719 60th St.
153U Frank, P. W., 4615 62 St.
154« Mowrey, C. W., 48Ä7 60th St.
1548 Mathie, B. R., 4712 61st Ave.
1 MB McKenzie, F. J., 5922 45 Ave.
1551 Noel, F. R., 4826 «1 St.
1560 Romacly. J., 4910 60th St.
1563 Schleiger, H., 5509 54tn Ave.
A spirit of sadness prevaded church
Chas. Tronson and the Misses Strang and lodge circles of tbs Mt. Scott dis
spent Sunday at the Chautauqua.
trict on Friday of last week when the
Mrs. Lillie Perry spent a few days at news was received of the death of Mrs.
Lydia Tibbils which occured at the
St. Helens during the past week.
Mrs. Foes, of Hood River, is the home of her daughter, Mrs. Percy
guest oi Mrs. Stevenson, of 57tb street. Harris, 7818 64th Ave. S. E., on Thurs
day evening, tbs 19th inst., after an ill
Miss Francis left Monday for Granta ness of but three or four days’ duration,
Pass, to visit her aunt, Mrs. A. L. although she had been in poor health
for some time, being afflicted with
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Carlson enjoyed diabetis. She was 49 years, 9 months
the pleasure of a trip to Gladstone lMt and x days old at the time of her death.
Mrs. Tibbils formerly resided in
Mrs. Lillie Perry, Mrs. Fross and Kansas, coming to Oregon eight years
Mrs. Carlson spent Sunday at the ago, residing in the Woodmere district
ever since, making her home with her
The infant daughter of Mr. and ’ Mrs. daughter, with whom she has lived
O. D. Martin, of 7506 «3rd avenue 8. . E„ since her marriage 13 years ago. She
I was an active and much loved member
is very ill.
Frank Carr, of Canby, spent a few of St. Paul’s Episcopal Church and also
days with his sister, Mrs. Etta Hill, of of Mountain View Rebekah lodge, of
Arleta, joining the latter organization
Nashville, the first of the week.
seven years ago, just three months after
T. Dambacb, formerly boys’ director
its organization. She has <*en honored
at the Mt. Scott Park playground, nas
with the highest office« of the lodge.
resigned hie position to join the army.
During the past term she has acted as
Mrs. Purcell and daughter, Josie, of right support to the vice grand and at
Gray’s Crossing, were visiting Mrs. the installation ceremonies held on
May Prentice, of 44th avenue, on Mon Saturday evening, the 14th inst., when
Mrs. Alvord was installed as noble
Chas. Cutting, from the coast, and grand, she appointed Mrs. Tibbils as
Mies Thelma Peterson, of LaCenter, her left supporter and she was duly in
Wn.. are guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. H. stalled into that office. She was great
ly loved by all who knew her for her
B. Carlson, of Silverton, made a beautiful, unselfish Christian spirit,
week-end visit at the home of F. A. popular with young and old alike.
The loving sympathy of a wide circle
Carlson, leaving for hie home on Sun
of friends is extended to the bereaved
Master William Amos, son of Mr. daughter and her husband. The latter
and Mrs. Wm. Harvey Amoe, of 7420- was in the East at the bedside of bis
| 62nd street 8. E., is recovering from a own mother who was critically ill and
was unable to return in time for the
funeral. A neice, Mrs. Frank Terrant,
Mrs. 8. T. Berry and little daughter,
612 Crookham Ave., whom Mrs.
I Urdine, of Auberry, Calif., is spending of
Tibbils brought up, also survives.
a month with her mother, Mrs. W. O.
Funeral services were conducted at
The Boy Scouts, 100 strong, are Boon, of Kern Park.
'?». Pauls’s Episcopal Church, Wood-
enjoying the time of their Jives camp
Private Arthur P. Wilson, of Co. D., mere, on Monday morning at 10:00
ing at Illwaco, Wn., in charge of James
3rd Oregon Regii ent, vU*ied at the o’clock, the rector. Pe» °. W. Taylor,
E. Brockway, and under the direction
home oi Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Carlson, officiating. Services at the grave were
of the Scouting Master, Joe Knowles,
Kern Park, last Sunday evening.
in charge of Mountain View Rebekah
the “Nature Man’’ from Maine.
W. J. Thompson, of 66th street was Lodge, the members of which attended
They will spend the balance of this
month in camp; they are learning to buried Saturday at 1 :00 o’clock, He in a body. The beautiful and impres
live like the “nature man.” At the has been in ill health for some time. sive services were read by Mrs. Alvord,
noble grand, Mrs. Gallings, vice grand,
end of the month Mr. Knowles will He was a victim of heart failure.
Mrs. Fletcher and daughter, Mise aDd Mrs. Morgan, chaplain. She was
pick six of the beet boys and one scout
official to spend two or three weeks Bertha and Mrs. Grace Bolin and twin laid to rest in Mt. Scott Cemetery.
skirmishing in the woods, in their daughters and eon, Donald, of Millard “Sleep on beloved, sleep and take your
uniforms, but with no weapons. A avenue, are visiting relatives at Steven
Lay down your head upon the Saviour’s
lively experience is anticipated. The
boys are learning army cooking under
C. W. Die), a carpenter residing at We loved you well, but Jesus loved
the first and second chef. They also 4022 63rd St., S. E., went to American
have a swimming and athletic in Lake last week, where he will assist in Good night! Good night! Good night!”
structor. Evidently they are thorough the building of the temporary barracks
Mr. and Mrs. Zumwalt and eon,
ly enjoying their outing for they are at that place.
Edwin, of Powell River, B. C., left on
talking of sending for more provisions
Mr. and Mrs. Roe and daughter, Friday last for their home, after a three
and staying a few weeks longer.
Ellen, of Irvington Addition, were weeks' visit with Mr. »nd Mrs. R. D.
dinner guests of Mrs. Etta Hill, of Armstrong, 7327-55th avenue 8. E.
Nashville Station, on Thursday even- Mr. Zumwalt is the superintendent of
ing, the 19tu inst.
the Powell River Paper Co.
Wm. Morton, a young boy, fell off
Mrs. A. J. Hollingworth entertained
his bicycle trying to avoid hitting a on Monday evening in honor of Mrs.
little girl, and sprained hie right arm C. J. Hollingworth and daughter,
The brewers say : “Barley is not fit eo badly as to necessitate hie carrying Dorothy Jean, of Seattle; also, in honor
of her eldest son, Wilford, who will
for anything but brewing beer ; it can it in a cling for a time.
Mise Nellie Annable, 8upt of Music leave shortly to join hie company, the
not be used for human food.”
But Herbert Hoover says: “Barley in the city echoole of Pendleton, who Coast Artillery. Forest Welhorn of
mixed in the bread makes a bread with has been visiting at the home of Mr. Salem, was included among the mem
as tine a texture as wheat. There is a and Mrs. R. D. Armstrong, of Millard bers of the family.
large margin of saving if the brewing avenue, left on Monday for Powell
Mrs. J. Bissonett, «3rd St. 8. E., died
could be cut out.” — Page 380, 417, River, B. C.
subsequent to an operation at the Good
Senate Agricultural Hearings.
Prof, and Mrs. J. A. Hollingworth, Samaritan Hospital on Saturday last.
The brewers say: "If you stop the Mr. and Mrs. Mallett, Mise Sadie Carl She had been ill at the hospital for
manufacture of beer, the barley already son, Sarah Buell, Meesrs. Klock, Free the past three weeks. Funeral services
growing will be totally lost.”
man and Waugh enjoyed a trip to were held at Holman Undertaking Par
But Prof. A. E. Taylor, Government Chautauqua Sunday to attend the lors Wednesday afternoon. Her hus
consultant, says: “In my opinion, the dedication of the new auditorium.
band died about a year ago. A little
need for grain, and especially liarley,
Among the Mt. Scott people
which has prove« itself valuable as a
Dr. W. O. Boon, of Kern Park,
sang in the Chautauqua chorus last
flour, is such as to make it imperative
Sunday at Gladstone Park, were Mrs. motored out to Gladstone Park on
upon us after the present maltings in
Lotta Green Murray and her son, John, Monday afternoon, returning with hie
operation and under contract have been
of Powell Valley and «2nd street, and daughter, Miss Mildred, and Mrs.
concluded, in about three months, to
George Howard, who have been there
Miss Mildred Boon, of Kern Park.
cease the manufacture of malt for in-
in camp during the Chautauqua ses
ternal or export trade for brewmg.”—
School student, who is spending his va sion. Dr. and Mrs. Boon and little
8enate Hearings, p. 438.
son, Billy, spent the week-end at
The brewers now say: “The quan- cation on a ranch, came in for a visit Brightwood, a resort about fourteen
tity of grain used in the making of beer
He returned to miles this side of Mt. Hood.
is an insignificant part in the nation’s relatives and friends.
Robt. McLean, Professor of Spanish,
Dubuque, Iowa, gave a fine address at
But The Brewers Yearl>ook for 1914,
Herbert Brecht, of Hilliard, Wn., is the Millard
Page 15«, said: “The farm products
evening last. His
used in the manufacture of liquors an visiting his mother, Mrs. Elliott, of Fos
subject was. “Our Neighbors in our
nually is equal to the total value of the
Backyard,” and the address treated of
«■rope of Maine, Connecticut, Delaware, has been working at hie trade boiler
the Mexican situation and the possibili
Nevada, New Mexico, and Wyoming.”
ties of missionary effort.
The brewers say : “The little grain a daughter ot Mr. Elliott, is also visiting
thoroughly enjoyed by an appreciative
that is used in making beer will never
audience. Two musical selections by
Miss Mary Haws, of Bend, spent a Wilford Hollingworth and Major Repp,
But the A nt ¡-Prohibition Manual for week with her aunt, Mrs. Fannie accompanied by Mrs. Repp, were great
1916 said : "The liquor traffic usee the Marshall and family. Jler soldier
entire output of 300,000 farms. The cousin who ie in camp at the Fair
brewers and distillers of Peoria alone Ground near Guiles Lake, spent Sun
The land hog is a slacker that
consume the entire surplus crop of day with the family. Miss Haws re
Iowa and Illinois.”
turned home this week.
eats a third of the crop.
NATURE MAN OF MAINE
CAMPS WITH SCOUTS
SAYS MR. HALL
Potatoes And Grain But Half A Crop
Owing To Dry Spell—Prospects
For Beans Good.
County Agricultural Agent, S. B.
Hall, was in Lents Wednesday and
made this office a pleasant call. Mr.
Hall is actively and efficiently looking
after the agricultural interests of this
county and is thoroughly conversant
with conditions. He, with other county
agents of the State, met in Portland
last week to submit a report of condi
tions in their respective counties to
Carl Vrooman and it developed that be
cause of the continued dry spell the
potato and grain crops of the state will
only yield about 50 per cent. The pros
pect for beans is fairly good. The
acreage set to beans in Multnomah
County this year is greatly in excess of
anything ever before attempted. The
impression has prevailed that extensive
growing of beans was not practicable in
this section since a late, dry Fall was
essential to the maturity of the crop.
However experiments during the last
two or three years have resulted so suc-
sessfuliy as to greatly encourage in
creased attention to the cultivation of
this profitable crop.
from the famous Heinz factories who
was in Portland and the surrounding
country in the Spring contracting for
beans stated that the beet lieans re
ceived at their plant were shipped from
Portland and were grown locally. He
stated in this connection that the pos
sibilities of this section for growing
Is-ans for seed wen* practically limit
Mr. Hall was assisting in the final
arrangements for the yearly Field Day
at Gresham on Saturday. A splendid
program has been prepared, full an-
nouncement of which appears in
another column of this issue.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
In order to get the II»raid into the
homes of all our subscribers in the
w*-ek of issue ami to save our employees
from night work we find it necessary to
go to press Thursday afternoon. To do
this all matter for the paper must be in
the otllce not later than 3 p. m.,
Wednesday of each week. The sub
scriber wants his pa|>er on time and the
workman deserves justice. We trust
all will co operate with ns to this end
for we must rigidly adhere to this rule,
Mt. Scott Publishing Co.
J. Allen Dunbar,
SHALL WE CONTINUE
TO WASTE GRAIN?