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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1920)
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LBNTS STATION, PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 1920
VOL. XVm. No. 23
DELIA ARNETT AND
G. A. R. REUNION
A. TILLER AND WIFE
FRANK LAMBERT WED
TO MEET JULY FIRST KILLED IN ACCIDENT
BY DELEGATES Miss Della Arnett and Frank I-am
OF BEAUTY SPOTS
NORTH OF GRESHAM
The «Sth annual reunion of Oregon
The following interesting account
of the U. A. It. reunion at Astoria
la written for ths Herald by Mrs. R.
.Thomas attended the meeting and re
port a most enjoysbl« time
"Winslow Meed Circle won a beau
tiful banner at the reunion of lha
U. A. It. for the flour work which
they pul on.
The Immier was pre
sented by the department president,
I airs 11st
Williams, of Pendle
Winslow Mead Circle also has
another prise banner to Ils credit.
"Ths delegates were received by a
commuter from the Chamber of
* ummerce and the llo> Hcouts, who
worked night ami day under the di
rection of I heir scout mastsrs. until
sll were ulcely located.
serve much credit for their never-
tlrlag Interest which they look in all
visiters, climbing lhe hills with bug-
gage and then huirylng back fur an
There waa no gasoline
to be had until Thursday afternoon,
and ths business people as well as
others regretted greatly nut being
able lu lie of service lu the old com
rade« and their wives. They had ar-
■ anged tu have autos all along the
el reels fur the use of the visitors.
"Ou Weiltieaday nlghl there was
Thursday Winslow Meed
had a banquet al the Wsinhard ho
tel, and one of tlie members, Nellis
Beclol, was given a pleasant surprise
as II waa her birthday.
ma relied into the dining room ths
head ot the table was decoratod with
which waa decorated with a flag of
frosting in red. white and blue, and
around It were small diamond-shaped
cakes, one for every year of her age
'Thursday waa lhe last day and
every delegate was busy until closing
time. After the fits and drum corps
came In and played several piece« lhe
old boys and girl« walked out on the
floor and enjoyed a few atepe to ths
music. A minister prqnsnt, a depart
ment officer, said he could hardly
keep hie feel still, and did not blame
them for stepping to the music.
"Friday the train left for Heaside.
and all were on hand.
Iraln arrived the first off were the
dear Boy Hcouts and I liolr scout mas-
ler lo again assist each and every
one who might need them. All went
down to lhe beach, and then there
was A call for the clam dinner, which
was furnished by the Commercial
Club and the Women's Club of Hea-
There were about >i>0 sealed
at the tables. Which were decorated
beautifully with Hcotch broom and
dinner Mrs, Nellie Pollock, a patriotic
alngor. one of Wlnalow'a members
favored the audience with several or
her beautiful songs. A song that she
composed on her way to Astoria on
the boat waa adopted as the penny
drill march song In all circles.
"Winslow won two department of
ficers. chaplain and patriotic Instruc
given In the large dance pavilion
and all joined hands until the bugle
call Bounded for sll •board.
those Bo> Hcouts sure gol busy again
lo see that all got safely on board.
'The writer was fortunate enough
lo go down and back with a dear
little lady, Mr«. Bradley, who fur-
nlshed her auto for the trip, and It
I could not de-
was a grand ride.
scribe the beauty of that trip; for
several miles the Scotch broom was
lianked on both sides of the high
way, In some places halt as high aa
a house, and yellow aa far aa the
•ye could see.
We were once mors
back In Astoria at M:10, where there
waa hustling to get ready for home
on lhe <:10 train.
A salmon dinner
was served at 8 o'clock, but all could
not partake of It on account of the
time. Home staid over all night and
some went on the night boat.
The O. A. R., .. ladles of G. A. R.
W. R. C, and D. of V. were all In
seaslou at the convention, Now, last
of all, will end my note by once nlbre
giving praise to those dear
CLEAN UP, PAINT UP
IS SHOWING RESULTS
The campaign which has been
waged In the Interests of a cleaner
and a prettier city la having Its ef-
feet In the matter of the painting up.
Hundreds of houses all
over the city are being repainted, aa
may be seen by passing through the
various city districts.
In the l-enta
section much painting la being done,
•nd out In the country districts
hemes are being beautified by coats
W. H. Hweet, out on Gil
bert road, thia week purchased paint
for two houses, and Mr. Ackerman,
of 14th street, has purchased a stock
of paint for his dwelling.
the business buildings have also been
brightened up with paint.
ber! were quietly married last NMur-
The ceremony took
place at the home of Rev. J. H.
Rev. Ghormley officiated, and only a
few of the c I omm »1 frtende of the
couple were present.
Mias Arnett Is
the youngest daughter of Mr. A. J.
Ai lu ll, of «72» 44th avenue, kke Is
a memlier of the Kern Park Chris
tian church, where she Is prominent
in church work.
Mr. I .am bort is an
ex-service man. having served for 18
months In France. He also Is a mem
ber of the Kern Park Christian
church and 1s well known In this
part of th« city.
will make their home at soil) 54th
CAR FARE MAKES A
DIME LOOK SICK
The state public service commls-
slun granted ths Portland Hallway,
IJghl A Power company, an «astern
corporation, an 8-cent fare over their
lines in the gity
•<t>. and ths rule went
__ Tusada y morning.
Into effect l_
since which time tliq car riders have
been compelled to dig up Iwo cents
extra per ride. An effort to forestall
the raise In fare by a small tax of
about 11.50 a year for the average
home owner but amounting to many
thousands of dollars to the big stores
and IrusititsM houses down town, was
voted down by lhe car riders them
selves. The Increase III tare amounts
to about lit per year for each mem
ber of a family riding regularly, and
lhe Increased revenue will pay for
street improvement work of the com-
p»a>. bridge tolls, taxes, fares for
pchkrinsn. firemen, etc., while the
down-town stores are immune from
They should worry.
The city prevented any competition
on the part of a Jitney service by
placing the license privilege so high
that the average Jltnsy driver could
not well put up the bond, so with
lhe »-cent rate In effect, the car
rider will have lo pay the new rate
and ride, or refuae to pay It. • nd
The following recommendation to
the board of county commissioners
by A. W. Kalcheil, of 1-enta. county
roadmaster, will tie self-explanatory.
The recommendations doubtless will
meet with favor by all automobile
riders, us well as those wjio believe
In preserving lhe scenic beauty spots
along the Columbia river for future
generations. The letter follows:
''Referring to your order of May 11
In the matter of request of O. K
Paltsreou to widen the Columbia
Itlver Highway In «front of bls store
at Corbett, will say that I do not see
that thia would be an advantage to
ths general public, but would suggest
that lhe places hereinafter mentioned
be secured as public purklng places.
"Multnomah county has made a
very large Investment In the con
of the Columbia
Highway, one of thg greatest scenic
highways In the world, and In order
to preserve the beauty and most at
tractive features of this highway It
Is advisable that a system of parks
bo established, of easy access from
the highway, before these scenic
points have been sold out to indi
vidual owners. If action Is not taken
soou lu the establishment of these
parka, it may be too late and the
general public will be deprived for
ever of the advantages of suitable
"1 would respect fully suggest and
recommend to your honorable board
that land be acquired and parks es
tablished in the following places:
*8* turns between Crown,
Point and Latourell Falls; 50 acres
"Hecond: West of Shepherd's Dell,
About hair mile; 5tt acres or more.
"Third: Multnomah Falls.
"Fourth : Oneonta Falls.
“Sixth: Bt. Peter’s Dome.
Eagle Creek Park.
SIXTH GRADE PUPIL
ESSAY ON HYGIENE
O. E. S., ENTERTAÌNS
The .following eaaay on hygiene
written by Jessie Knox, Is worthy of
reedlug for ths Information it con
tains» by adults as well as children.
Victory chapter. O. E. B., last The writer la 12 tears old, a pupil
Thursday had the honor of «ntertaln- In the <a grade, of which Mias St em
Ing the grand worthy matron ot the bargo is the teacher,
grand lodge of the Eastern Star at the paper:
"In order to keep wall you must
the Arleta Masonic Hall, in the per
A weekly bath
son of Mrs. Me Murphey, of Eugene. keep yourself clean,
You should brush
Representatives of nearly every chap is a gaud habit,
ter lu I he city were present, and the your teeth at least twice a day.
•vont was l>olli fraternal and social. Hhumpoo your hair ¿very two weeks.
On this occasion Palestine Ixxlge No. Keep your finger nails clean, If you
141, A. F. and A. M.. presented the have a frequent change of clothing
beautifully It will help to keep you well and
bound bible, which was presented and clean.
"You should eat good, wholesome
received with appropriate sentiment.
’ You should have a variety ot
foods containing starch and sugar,
protein, mineral matter, water, etc.
Do not oat too much sweets.
only three meals a day.
drink too much fluid with your meals.
John Mans, who has conducted a It is not a healthy habit. The best
tailor shop at 5»4O »2nd street for times to eat is at 7 a. m.,12 o'clock,
some time past, will move into quar noon, and half past five or six o'clock
You should eat slowly and
ters being prepared for hlni in the P- ni.
Grange hall building, a part of the chew your food well.
l-enta Mercantile store now being plenty of time to eat. Do not hurry,
partitioned off tor him.
He expects I If you are in a rush have your meal
to move to his new place of business earlier or do not east so much.
about July 1. The rooms which he not eat a hearty meal if you are
will vacate are to be occupied by going to do a hard day's work.
"Hmall children need at least 11
the owner, D. M. McDade. Is ho will
Big children can do
put lu a confectionery, pool tables hours sleep.
and •oft drinks. Mr. McDade recent- with nine hours sleep.
ly bought the building from the Ad- your windows open. Do not be afraid
— cold air.
* * for
Ho has until recently of fresh or
been living on a ranch, which he you. Do not overload your bed with
clothing, because you're afraid of
has Just sold.
the cold, Also do not have too little
clothing because you are In danger
of catching cold.
"To develop the strength, heat and
energy of the body you need a lot
Breathing deeply 40 or
Deaplte the showery weather, the 12 times a day Is healthy to your
Home good exercises are:
Mt. Hcott playground la growing dally lungs.
in the matter of attendance.
Last walking, running, climbing.
Play is another
Tuesday more than >00 children ware ming. Jumping, etc.
at play on the grounds. The lady at good one. The benefits you get from
tendant at the park for the season is exercise Is the development ot your
Miss Holman, and the male attendant body.
"You should try to form good
la Mr. Howard, a well known scout
master. Beth are college people, who habits of cleanliness, eating good and
will endeavor to Interest as well as wholesome food and securing enough
sleep for your health and plenty of
to look »¿ter the children.
exercise, aucji aa formal exercise or
"We all have to breathe In order
You should breathe deeply
You or anybody else
will not live long If you do not
breathe fresh air.
I Ast Thursday morning Bill Hart,
the nose, because If you don't the
of <101 Mnd avenue, while driving
air will enter straight into the larynx
on Foster road near 85th street, took
and make your throat dry and your
the wrong side of the street, result
voice harsh and cracked.
ing In a collision with a car driven
Is lined with tiny hairs called cilia
by Paul Lept as a result of which
which catch tiny particles of dust
Lent's car was
ras overturned. The car
which passes into the nose.' Ho if you
waa occupie* by
hj Mr. Lent, Mrs. I .ent, breathe through your mouth the par
__ l and Bert H om . Mrs. ticles of dust go right Into the lungs,
I<ent received a wrenched back, while which makes us unhealthy unless
Miss Prcttyinan suffered a broken
this habit Is avoided.”
arm and an Injured knee.
ly bruised about the head,
but Mr. Lei 'kt escaped without Injury. M. K CHURCH TO GET A
FRFJ4H COAT OF PAINT
The Injured people were taken to
where their Injuries
Volunteer painters, led by Rev.
F. R. Hibley, pastor, and assisted by
NEW POOL ROOM IN
LENTS PEOPLE HURT
IN AUTO COLLISION
The school park at Bird avenue and
•Ind street was formally opened to
the school children and public last
Saturday. and the swings and other
Roy Kerr and R. Wilkinson, are
amusement features are being well
spreading a new coat of paint on the
patronised by the kiddles. Borne re
Mt. Hcott lodge No. Ill, I. O. O. F„ exterior walls of the Lents Metho
pairs ars being made by the city In
Mr. Wilkinson, who is
ths park, hut there la little chance at Its last meeting elected the follow dist church.
that a swimming pool, the greatest ing named officers for the ensuing taking a short vacation from his
need of the district, will be Installed year: N. G., Walter Handera; V. G. duties In a down town store, ffnds
healthful recreation In wielding a
Nothing so Interests the Frank Merwald; secretary. W. E
Goggins; treiunirer, F. R. Petoroon
average child as a swimming pool.
The recital given by the pupils of
Mias Mario Chapman, assisted by
Ml- Esther Hogan, contralto, at the
auditorium of ths I-enta school last
Tuesday night was one of the lead
ing musical events of the early sum
season. The hall was well filled
relatives and friends of the chll-
The program em-
•«raced many of the most popular
and classical productions, and the sev
eral performers acquitted theinselvoe
with credit. The applauee waa spon
taneous and hearty as the little men
and women filed from the stage. In
The whole affair waa. In its
reflection, a tribute to the very ef-
fblent and careful training given by
Mien Chapman, who needs no intro
duction to Portland musical slrclss
This waa ths first public appearance
of many of Miao Chapman's pupils.
'Hie two numbers given by .Mias
Hogan, contralto, with Miss Chapman
aa accompanist, were much appreci
ated by the audience.
«lie program aa rendered:
. Piano duet, “We Two," Hasel Hob
son and Olive Updike.
Violin solo, "First Piece,” Vera
Grant; piano. Elizabeth Grant.
Violin solo, “Old Fashioned Airs,”
Derot hy Cowgill.
Piano solo, March, Carlile Coz.
Piano solo. "Waltz Carmens," Hazel
Violin solo—-"Cello Player,” Cara
Plane solo, "Chant Du Maten.”
Violin solo. "Lilacs," Cara Ash.
• Bongs, selected. Miss Hogan.
Violin duet, March, Norman Tate
and George Hwanson.
Piano solo. "Dance of the Kain*
drops." Vivian Young.
Violin solo. "La Brunette," George
Plano solo, "Daffodils,” Frances
Violin solo. "Mazurka»*' Norman
Plano so|p. "The Flatterer,” Ellsa-
Value Blue,” Olive Updike.
Piano solo, (a) "Bare bella”:
He*-ond Masurka. Catherine Kelly.
RUBY TICHENOR IS
Mine Ruby Tlchenor was pleasant
ly surprised by a number of friends
and relatives at her home near Mil
lard avenue station last Saturday eve
ning. The evening was spent in play
Ing cards, games. and in the singing
ot popular songs. Among those pres-
ent were Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Ar-
nett, grandparents of Mias Tlchenor;
Mr. and Mrs. C. Arnett. Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Arnett, Mr. and Mrs. Anderson.
-feldt, M r. and
Mr. and Mrs. Horn
Mrs. Justice. Mr. and Mrs. Frank
lamlxrt, the Misses Helen Purvi-
ance. Ella Beckelthymer, Sally Smith,
Anna Driscoll. Georgte IJteole, Rhoda
and Minnie Brlaon. and M
Erickson, MHillard Myers, Lloyd Ar
nett. Peter l-alner and Arthur lani
Arleta lost one of its beat citizens
whan George Miner passed sway last
Saturday, at the age of <8 years. For
25 years past he has been a resident
of the Arleta section, and was for
many years grand patriarch of Gol
den Rulo Encampment, I. O. O. F.,
at Arleta. His follow townsmen speak
In highest terms of his character, his
citizenship and amiable disposition.
Deceased is survived by his wife, who
is reported as being seriously ill from
shock following Mr. Miner's death.
The remains were Interred in the Mt.'
Scott cemetery last Tuesday after
noon. and the funeral was the larg
est seen In the Arleta district for
many years, many business houses
closing in respect to deceased.
SIMUNG TEST HOLEN TO DE
TERMINE COST OF SEWERAGE
Workmen are engaged In sinking
test holes at certain places along Fos
ter road. Just west of Lents, to deter
mine the cost of excavating upon
which to base the cost of sewers. The
onto district has a gravely eoil. which
makes the matter of cess pools mors
practical than many other city sec
tions where there is more
It Is understood,
however, that sewage drains will grad
ually be extended to the I-ents sec
tion. Myrtle Park being the nearest
section now connected with sewerage
Tho delegates and others who at-
tended the recent G. A. R. reunion
at Astoria speak tn the highest terms
of the cordial welcome and excellent
treatment accorded the "Boys In
Blue,'* and the Ladles Auxiliary by
the Astoriiuis and the civil war sur
vivors In that city.
The Indies of
the G. A. R. from Winslow Meade
Circle No. 7, G. A. R., exemplified
the work so well that they were pre
sented with a banner by the depart
ment president for their proficiency.
Mt. Bcott visitors at the reunion
came home well pleased with every
feature of the entertainment In the
city by the sea.
pioneers will take place on July 1,
1MB, in the Auditorium, Portland.
All persons coming to or born In the
original territory up to and Inclusive
of 1>»>, without regard to whore
they now live, are eligible to mem
bership, and ail persons who came to
any part of the coast up to the above
date. inclusive, now living in Oregon,
may Isrom« members of the associa
tion upon applhation to the secre
The annual address will be
given by Hon. Robert A. Booth. The
Indian War Veterans also will meet
in Portland at Masonic Temple June
WM. LINDSEY AND
MRS LILLIE MARRIED
At 5 o'clock Tuesday, June 8. Mri.
C. Lillie and Wm. Lindsey were united
in marriage at the home of the bride,
10448 55th avenue, which she recently
purchased, in the presence of a few
Rev. E. A. Smith, of
the Lents Baptist church officiating.
The rooms were tastily decorated
with row* and fems, and the tabla
where the guests were seated for din
ner. prepared by the 4>ride, had for a
centerpiece a huge bouquet of roues
In a cut glass basket. The place
cards were a mmi.Mure bride, and the
gentlemen’s place being marked with
a pink bow and the ladies with white.
The bride is a charming lady and is
welcomed by the residents of the
community in which she will make
her home. The groom is an ex-ser-
vlce man, having served 25 years in
»he (J. 8. army.
The Epworth League social, thanks
to the careful arrangements of the
proved a vers
stimulating and enjoyable affair, The
members, after assembling at the
numbering sig or eight to a spot select
ed for the affair. The advance guard,
consisting of six brave Amazons, scout
ed In a southerly direction along the
borders of 84th street at lhe point
where this street narrows to a lovers
Threading this embowered
pathway these brave adventurers hap
pened upon the track of the Estacada
car line which they followed to Ken
dall station. Ione LeGrant had an ex
guarda” or cow catchers as she called
them. Rosalind, venturing to walk
upon the waters found them as de
ceptive as a June day In Portland.
The whole company, following this
on the greensward bordering John
son Creek, where private Lorens by
his magic touch soon produced a roar
ing campfire by the side of which the
little army encamped, forgetting the
dangers and hardships of the Journey,
while listening to the tune of sizzling
wienies, boiling coffee and roasting
marsh niel lows..
The tall form of A. Lincoln Arnest
cast long shadows as the welkin re
sounded to the blows of his sturdy az.
The entire company Joined in singing
all the song hits of the last ten years,
after which with happy but reluctant
feet, the way was retraced thru mid
night shadows to
stones. Reault--a large and enthusias
tic attendance at the League meeting
on Sunday evening.
damea Altermatt and Blything. and
the Misses Corrine and Roaella Wil-
klnaon, Ione I-eGrande, Alta and
Pauline Braaach, Gertrude Hembree,
Zells and Laura Pierce. Morrison
were Rev. Sibley. Amel Altermatt
Hubert and Harold Blything, Austin
Rowley. Roy Kerr. H. P. A meat and
Gresham people were shocked and
saddened by the terrible accident
which occured Saturday evening at
the Main street crossing of the Bull
Run line, when Mr. and Mrs. Allan
Tiller were struck and killed by the
4:50 car for Bull Run.
The young people were in a small
roadster and were going north on
Mam street, headed for Troutdale to
knows whether Mr. Tiller saw the ap
proaching car and tried to beat It to
the crossing or whether he neither
saw or heard the car until it was too
late to stop.
The car bad whistled for the cross
ing and it is said was traveling <-t
more than the usual rate of speed
owing to the fact that it was late.
The car struck the light car shoving
it ahead for about 125 feet before It
was pushed off the track. It is said
that the car went more than 100 foci
before It was brought to standstill
This Is probably accounted for by
broken and the engine and oil tank
broken at the fmt smash.
was spilled upon the track and thia
condition prevented the brakes from
holding the car though they were
Both Mr. and Mrs.
dragged along with the auto almost
the whole distance and were terribly
injured. Mr. Tiller lived only a few
minutes after the accident but Mrs.
Tiller lived a little over an hour.
Crowds gathered immediately and
gave all the assistance possible but
both were so seriously injured that
there was little to be
were taken to the home of Dr. IM-
lis where everything
done for them.
One of the sad features of the acci-
dent was the fact that Mrs. Tillers
mother, Mrs. Anna Hamlin, was on
eye wittneas to the accident and was
one of the first to reach the acene.
Mrs. Hamlin was herding the family
cow along the street in front of the
J. N. Clauahan place when the young
people passed her calling back that
they would soon be back.
them out of sight Mrs Hamlin saw
the Bull Run car come into sight and
saw them shoved along in front ot
.he train. Mrs. Hamlin was pros
trated by the shock although she has
been very patient in her trouble.
wrecked, witnesses saying that the
engine was scattered all along the
This is one of the most tragical
accidents that has happened hero
for several years.
death of Mr. and Mrs Lindsay and
Miss Helen Metzger has Gresham wit-*
nessed such a tragedy.
Mr. and Mrs. Tiller have been liv-.
Ing with Mrs. Hamlin
was the son of Mrs. M. J. Tiller or
Troutdale and has spent most of his
life at that place.
The funeral services
Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock ct
the Methodist church. Dr. A. Thomp
Douglas cemetery near Troutdale.
Allen Tiller was born November 8.
189«. at Troutdale, where he •pent
his entire boyhood.
Falls, Minn., June 25, 1901, am) came
to Gresham, with her parents, Mr.
ana Mrs. John Hamlin in I »08. Ever
since that time she has lived in Gresh
am, attending school here and win
ning many friends.—-Gresham Out
WELL KNOWN CIVIL
WAR VETERAN DIES
Noah Coonradt, a well known citi
zen of Lents, and a civil war veteran,
who died the latter part of last week
at his home at 5004 85th street, was
born in the state of New York. His
age at the time of his death was 71
years, six months and four days. Mr.
Coonradt was a member of Reuben
Wilson Post, G. A. R., and was a
man much esteemed by a host of
friends and neighbors.
He is sur-
vived by a widow and four children:
I-ents Grange made “Home Coming
Minnie Muetx, of Barrett, Minn.; Dol-
Day" a special feature of its pro
phus Coonradt, of Minneapolis; Bert
gram last Saturday. A program of
Coonradt, of Great Falls, Mont., and
music and readings added interest
Myrtle Grover, of Portland. Funeral
to the occasion. Vehela Lehman and
services were held last Tuesday after
Alice O'Brien gave a piano duet; Eva
noon from the Kenworthy chapel,
Hpooner and Vehela Lehman appear
with interment at the Mt Scott cem
ed in a dialogue and Olive Updike
The funeral was conducted
under the auspices of Reuben Wilson
Mickey spoke on the proponed mar
Post, G. A. R.
Then followed short talks by mem
bers of the Grange, mostly in a
reminiscent vein, and full of interest
From the talks made It was
learned that Lenta Grange was or-
ga nixed in 1105, and that Mr. Miller
On last Bat-
was its first master.
The Lenta and Arleta Odd Fellow
urday but three of the charter mem-
bers of the Grange were present, vis: lodges will Join in a yearly memorial
Mrs. Darnall, Mrs. Furey and A. F. service at Odd Fellows Hall, Lenta,
on Sunday. June 10.
Mr. Young, who was a delegate to begin at 1:10 p. m. Rev. O. W. Tay-
the state grange at Bend, gave an lor, of
account of the trip, the town and the church, will deliver the memorial
Both the Arleta and Lents
convention, which wm full of inter sermon.
Rebekah lodges will bo present at
est to his auditors.
The lodges gather on
The basket dinner was, as usual, the setvioes.
a very interesting and enjoyable af thia occasion In memory of members
Full Justice was done to the who have passed away during the
spread, the worthy lecturer especially lodge year, ending in June.
distinguishing himself, as was evident the memorial service at the hall the
from the satisfied expression he wore graves of departed brothers and sis
wh<le presiding during the program ters In the near-by cemeteries will
be decorated with flowers.
HOME COMING DAY
AT LENTS GRANGE
LENTS AND ARLETA
I. O. O. F. TO HOLD
A JOINT MEMORIAL