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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1921)
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LENTS STATION, PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 1921.
Subscription, $1.60 the Year.
Opponents to Sewer in
Lead in Eariy Balloting
Adequate Punishment for Motorist Who
Kills and Then Speeds Away.
VOL. XIX, No. 12
Cars Crash; Social Happenings at
Arleta and Kern Park
By LAMBERT WALTERS, Laredo, Texas.
Opponents Have Slight I ¿cad in First Ballots ( minted
Of 3000 or 3500 Postal Cards Sent Out
Only About 1000 Replied
Post-card replies upon the proposed sewer and Foster
Road improvement are reaching the city authorites very
slowly, according to the authorities. Of the 3000 or & j 00
cards sent out, replies to the number of about 1000 had
been received up to the hour of going to press on Thurs
day. Of these, 416 were cast against and 350 in favor.
The opponents took the lead from the start of the count
and have held it right through the early balloting, al
though by a slight margin which may be overcome at any
No punishment could be too severe for an automobilist who kills
■ person and than deliberately drive« away in the hope of «»raping. The
laws of Texas make tins a felony, but there should be a punuhinvut to fit
the crime. What is needed is a draatie law, fixing a punishment as severe
as can lie fixed under the Constitution, for speeders who crash into a
pedestrian or another car, kill one or piore person» and then speed away.
The law should be ao severe that the first person caught after it went
into effect would form an example that would deter motorists in the fu
ture from taking any chances and, when they de have an accident, from
ahirking responsibility by running away.
Traffic accident» are largely due to pedestriana. But the accident
that hapjx'n» out on the open road ia, with very few exceptions, the fault
of the motoriat I hope to see the Texas law in this respect strengthened,
and I think every state in the Union would be doing a general good to
humanity by passing law« against thia practice as drastic as they <xn be
made under the Constitution.
A file list of property owners in this district contain
ing about 500 names was overlooked when the postal
cards were being addressed and many Iz*nts citizens did
not at once receive their ballots. The error was discov POMONA (.RANGE
ered early, however, and many of these received cards
All votes must be in the hands of the authorities by
March 2H, when the returns will be tabulated.
WARREN H. SWEET
MANY HOUSES IN
CALLED BY DEATH
LENTS ARE SOLD
With the opening nt spring real
rtlatr in the Ixnt» dietrict common
c«l to move and all the dealers report
many transaction«. Despite what 1«
termed "hard time»" there aerm» to
be a disposition. in thia locality at
least, for wage earner« to get out of
the rental claaa. While the tranaac
tiona mostly Involve »mall home»,
ranging from »1500 to »2500. there
are »orne reported of acreage ami in
come property. The following were
rooorted by dealers thi» week:
C. E. Kennedy
T. C. Cox ha» aoM hi» 3 room
house and one lot on 53H avenue to
1». A. Hoyer.
Sam Fine purchased from .Mr.
Wheeler a 3 room hou»e and one lot
on W>th street.
John Danni» »old to C. Emmona a
2-room house on Bril hand «treet.
H. A. White trsniiferred to Arthur
and Chai. Rohrer the Adderton prop
erton, consisting of 1 H acre» with a
a house thervon. on With avenue and
A Mr. Zerchfeld purchased from
the Empire Investment Co. a 5k-acr<
tract on 46th avenue.
The Adderton estate »old to Albert
Cloud a tract containing H-acre in
Faxton Park. 99th atreet and 47th
Victor Coiteux »old to H. A. Car
lock the 6 room hou»e with three
lota located on 53rd avenue and 88lh
In addition to the foregoing. Mr.
Kennedy and Mr. Stanx jointly ne
goti«t<*d the a«le to F. H. Kirachner
of the 4-room hou»e on Footer Road
oppoaltc the Lent» garage, owned by
II A. Harri» of California.
H. II. Huntington has sold to G. G.
Faulkner a 7-room house, together
with a tract of \ of an acre, located
at 3733 Foster Road.
G. G. Faulkner »old to John Dan-
nis a 4-room house at 9623 60th av
W. C Murphy purchased from D.
T. Wheeler a tract of one acre with
a 4room house thereon, on Buckley
Mrs. Avery «old her property on
82nd street, consisting of a 2’4 acre
tract and 6-room house to J. J.
Ixnt» Real Estate Co.
J. O. Browning bought from A
Warren the 6-room nouse at 9421
E. Wheeler »old the 3-room house
at 6707 93rd atreet to Samuel E.
H. A. Harlan to J. Smith, the 7-
room house and two lots on 82nd
W. W. Hunt purchased from the
Western Oregon Trust Co., a 3-room
house and jpne lot in Mentone addi
A. E. Ball purchased from the
Western Oregon Investment Co. lots
6 and 7, block 22, Mentone addition.
The same company sold to D. C.
Smith lots 1 anil 2, block 28, Men
The Kiaer property, on 56th avenue
and 94th street, consisting of a 5-
room modem house, has been sold
through the above agency.
Miss Ixiuiae Kreuder arrived from
Monmouth normal school Thursday
to remain with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T J. Kreuder. 4636 Howell St,
until next Tuesday.
Warren H. Sweet, of 1O44K 56th
avenue, passed away Monday at thi
family home. The deceased waa 57
years of age and had resided in limits
about nine years.
Mr. Sweet war u retired railroad
man. He was bom at Tornnh. W »..
in 1864 and was married to lx»ui»e C.
Geiscnhoof. who with one daughter,
Mr». M. U Steams . survive. Thet
moved to Oregon in 1912.
Funeral service* were held at the
Kenworthy chapel on Wednesday,
at 2:30 o'clock. Rev. Culver official
ing. The parlors were crowded with
sorrowing friemto and relatives and
the funeral cortege wus one of the
largest passing through the streets
The Masonic order, of
which Mr. Sweet was a member, had
charge of the services at the grave
and six fellow members of the order
served xa pall-bewrrra
was In Mt. Scott cemetery.
WM. H. CRUTCHFIELD
Wm. H. Crutchfield, aged about 7,>
yearn, who has resided in thi Kern
I’ark neighborhood, died on Marrh 11
•* a Portland h sp ta>. Funeral ser
vice« were held on the 14th at the
SWAN NELSON FREEIXH.I’H
Swan Nelson Frvedolph died on
March 12 at tho family home, 9615
Mr. Freedolph was
bom in Sweden in 1848. Surviving
him are a widow and several child
ren. one of whom is Mrs Rohna of
this community. Services were held
March 16th at Damascus Methodist
church and interment was in Ihnnas-
Resolutions demanding the recall
from office of the members of the
state public service commission were
adopted at the meeting of the Mult-
noan District Pomona grange at a
meeting at Rockwood Wednesday of
The resolutions cited the recent
ephone rates and
r: pressed the be i f that the < ommia-
sion was not in touch with the best
interests of thd state.
Preparations for entertaining the
next session of the national grange
v.wre discussed and plans outlined,
various measures to appear on the
ballet at the. June election also were
taken up for consideration.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Palmer were
elected delegates to the state grange
and Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Miller were
A targe class of 43 members were
initiated into the fifth degree.
The following officer» were in
stalled T. J. Kreuder. tants, mas
ter; Ray W. Gill. Russellville, over
seer; Mary E. Palmer. Evening Star
grange, lecturer; J. W Frost, Pleas
ant Valley, steward; W. A. Young.
! cuts, assistant steward; E. I..
I horpe. Grv«hnm, treasurer; Wil Ida
Buckman. Evening Star, secretary;
Clara Smith, Columbia, chaplain;
Fred II. Orame, Rockwood, gate-
keeper; Carrie Townsend, Fairview,
Ceres;. Alice Wilbcs, Russellville
Pomona; Mrs. Kem. Gresham, Hora;
Nina Gill, Russellville, lady assistant
The next meteing will be held at
Russellville on June 15.
HARD TIMES SOCIAL
The Aeronauts class of the Friends
church gave a hani times social in
the church annex last Friday even
ing which was thoroughly enjoyed by
the large crowd present.
If noise makes for a good time
they certainly had one.
tumes were evidence of the hard
LESTER ROBERT DUER
Funeral services far I-ester Robert times in which we live; they were old
Duer, five-year-old son of Mr. and nnd ragged and patched. Emil Swan
Mrs. Glen Duer of Firland, who died son’s French wooden shoes afforded
last Wednesday, were hold Friday at occasion for much amusement. Sev
the Kenworthy chapel.
interment eral games were played, in which
waa in Mt. Scott cemetery. Meades Suanson was a regular prince in
was the cause of death, as reported “the prince of Paris lost his hat.”
Lucile Mclnturf proved a very ef
in last week’s Herald.
ficient hostess as chairman of the so.
MRS. HILDA H1NSEN
Mrs. Hilda Hinsen, wife of Henry wafers and lemonade with sticks of
Hinson of 8103 59th avenue, died candy as straws were served.
The following were present: J.
March 17th at St. Vincent’s hospital
The deceased was aged 19 years. Emil Swanson, Effie, Francis and
Funcr: I rewices were held Inst Fri Emily White, Non Earl laimb. Troy
day, the 19lh, at tho Kenworthy l.anib, Phyllis Uptagrove, Helen and
chapel. Interment was at Damascus Margie Waldron, Dorris and Wilda
Mann, Gordon Mann. Yvonne Smith.
Carroll Tamplin, Bessie Schray, Fred
Schray, Lucile Mclnturf, Jack Petit.
AXEL H. ANDERSON
Axel H. Anderson of 3508 56th Harold Lund, Orrie Smith, Homer
street died Friday, March 19th. Fun Powder, Violet Littlefield. Elton and
eral serviere wem held Tuesday at Myron Richardson, Denver Young,
Finley’s mortuary. The deceased is Myrtle Ix'wis, Karl and Adam Ka-
survived by a widow, Mary J. Ander dolph.
son; three daughters, Mrs Noneml
Douglas, Mrs. Juanita Smith and YOUNG COUPLE
Ruth Anderson; and two sons, Ray
WED LAST WEEK
CLARENCE WINS THE
FIVE DOLLAR PRIZE
Clarence O’Neil turned in 100,600
votes in the tradc-at-home contest
this week and carried away the I5.IM)
prir.e offered by this paper to those
who read the advertisements. Clar
ence has taken the majority of the
prizes to date and is going strong
for the big money at the finish
For thia week’s contest the name
of J. A. Comes A Son, popular Kem
Park grocers, was chosen as the miss
ing letter feature. This firm is lo
cated at the comer of 67th street and
Foster Road and has a fine reputa
tion for fair dealing in that neighbor
hood. As wm the case last week, the
sign "4” in the name does not count
«nd the only letters that must be
found compose the name "J. A. Cor
Next week we will sgain publish
the standing of the contestants.
Replying to the Interrogation,
"How’s business” shot at him by a
representative of the Herald t’other
day, Mr. Currey of the Grays Cross
ing Pharmacy, promptly replied,
"Bully! Gfratest country for ice
cream and soft drinks you ever saw
Disposed of 39 gallons of cream at
retail so far this month.
what it will be when warm weather
Clarence W. Smith, has sold his
comes Going some, ain’t it?" Be five-room home on 90th atreet to W.
sides handling all kinds of drugs, E Brown, who come« from south
Mr. Currey’« place has been ap western Washington, near the mouth
pointed a pay gna station, See Ws-k of the river. The «ale was made
through Kasper Wilcox, local realtor.
ad. elsewhere in this issue.
At a pretty home wedding which
took place Thursday evening. March
17, Miss Laverne Donaldson was
united in marriage with Paul E.
The bride is the youngest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John H, Donaldson,
of 9305 91st street and has been at
tending the girls’ polytechnic school,
from which she will he graduated in
June next. The groom is employed
in a Portland market.
The ceremony was performed at 9
o'clock by Rev. Culver of the Ev«n-
frelical church, in the presence of a
urge number of friends and rela
tives of the contracting parties. Af
terwards a reception was held, the
young couple departing at a late
hour, after receiving the congratula
tions and good wishes of those as
sembled in honor of the occasion
They will make their home in Sell
C. E. Kennedy, local real estate
man, at 9218 60th avenue, next to
John D.’s store, wants Lenta proper
ty owners to list their real estate for
sale with him. He has made a large
number of «ales in the last ten days
and if your property ia priced rea
sonably he may find a buyer for you.
A packed house greeted the num
bers on the program at St. Pi ter’s
hal) Sunday night in the St. Pat
rick's day concert given by the par
ish. Dr. P. J. O’Donnell was chair
man and the speaker of the evening
was J. R. Murphy. The program was
ax follows: Star Spangled Banner,
St. Peter’s choir; Miss K. Rowan,
alto; A. B. Cain, baritone; Miss Po-
xi, cellist; quartet, St. Peter's choir;
speaker, Mr. Murphy; Miss C. Madi
gan, soprano; Miss Schnidcrjost,
violin; Father J. Moloney, baritone;
duet, Mr. Sault and Miss K. Rowan;
Irish step dancing. Misses H. Kru
ger and E. Couch; finale. “The End
of a Perfect Day," St. Peter’s choir.
One of the many kindnesses shown
by MA Kenworthy was the loan of
one hundred chairs, for which Esther
O’Flynn in the name of the parish
expresses his sincere thanks.
The decorations of the hall, -which
were highly praised, were the work
of Joe tladeau.
Masses Easter Sunday will be at
8 and 10:30. Everybody ia welcome.
A word will never ae uttered from
the parish pulpit which would hurt
in the slightest the religious sensi
bility of anv persoxr present, as our
efforts are al| constructive and des
tructive criticism is detrimental to
any and all religions, snd a potent
weapon in the hands of religious in-
FATHER OF LOCAL MAN
DIES AT NORTH PLAINS
Theodore J. Broemser, early-day
hotel and restaurant man of Astoria,
died at his home in North Plains.
Oregon, Friday mornnig March 19,
of heart disease. Mr. Broemser was
75 years of age and a civil war vet
In the fall of 1873 he came west
from Missouri and started in the ho
tel and restaurant business in As
toria. The next year he married Miss
Esther Petit of that city. He was
in the first great rush to the gold
field of the Klondike, remaining there
He is survived by his widow, a
daughter, Mrs H. E. Shipe, of Port
land, and three sons, Edward S. of
New York, Henry M. of 9425 Gilbert
Road, this city and Fred G. Broem-
»er of Portland.
MEASURES THE STARS
P. R. L. and P. Trains Meet Many Affairs of Interest to Community Related in En
on Single Track at 99th;
tertaining Way by Correspondent
of the Herald
E R. Sondoy, conductor of the
Woodmere School Notes
Portland Railway, Light and Power
Leona Flier, aa eighth grade
company's Mount Scott train 2, sus
tained injuries consisting of a dislo pupd, attended a convention of 250
cated shoulder and bruises when two girls at McMinnville last week and
Mount Scott trains collided head-on reports a splendid time and interest
Tuesday evening at an early hour at ing convention.
Mi«a Julia Spooner ia out of school
99th street and Woodstock avenue
No other persons w'ere injured. on account of illness and her place
Both vestibules of the cars were is being filled by Mrs. Alcorn.
Mr». Forrester is also absent on
smashed, but it if believed the dam
age was not great. Condoy ".u tak account of illness and her place is
bomg filled by Mrs. Nellie Knuth.
en to St. Vincent’s hospital. His in
Mrs. Alexander, principal of the
jurien were not serious.
Officials of the company said on i Woodmere school, together with oth
Tuesday night that the wreck was er principals from this district, was
due either to carelessness on the part a guest at luncheon at the Etna
of one of the motormen involved or school, E. 26th and Everett streets
because the block signal in use on Tuesday afternoon.
waa prepared by the pupils and re
the line became out of order.
One of the trains was supposed tn flected great credit on the girls.
Supt. Grant, who has recently re
»top and await the passage of the
other on a siding, as at the point turned from a convention of superin
where the accident occurred only one tendenta at Atlantic City, called a
track is used.
However, one train special meeting of all the teachers
started just as the other came into and nrincipals in the city at Lincolr
view. They w-re going at a slow high school Tuesday afternoon. Mr.
Grant was present at the presiden
rate of speed, it is said.
tial inauguration and had man
things of interest to tell his teach
and fellow workers.
F. E. WING BACK
The baseball activities of Wood
AFTER NINE YEARS mere school, like every other school
have been postponed on account of
unsatisfactory weather. Misa Ewing
F. E. Wing, son of Mr. and Mrs. has charge of baseball in Wood
J. F. Wing of Foster Road, returned mere school and seems to be an en
to Lenta unexpectedly on Tuesday tire success. She is the only coach
morning and is visiting at the fapuly the boys have and goes to each and
home. Mr. Wing has been away for every game. Her boys surely do her
about nine years, residing about 10V great credit, for they have a fin -
miles east of Calgary, Alberta.
Mr. Wing is well known to older
There are thirty gardens in thr
residents here, having spent practi Woodmere district, owned and eared
cally all his life in I.ents prior to his for by as many boys and girls in
departure. When he stepped off the the school. The gardens are to con
car, unannounced, at 92nd street, and tain 500 square feet and the pupils
greeted business men in that locality, are tn work under the direction of
they at first did not recognize him. the Oregon Agricultural College ex
J. F. Wing happened to pass whib tension service. The gardens will be
the son was engaged in conversation planted and report» made to the col
with an interested group, and he took lege, which will forward further in-
several g:>od Ion-« looks before being rtryetiow and plans. All seeds and
certain his eyes were not deceiving instructions Will be furnished by th«-
l.abor conditions are not of the
The planth>>’ and care of the gar
boat in the locality from which h< dens jx vnjuntf“ ,>n*he part of the
camo, Mr. Wing says.
The cos: boys nnd girls and needless to sey
miners, who make up a large percen will prove a success« in every case,
tage of the labor of the district, for when a youngster voluntarily of
were subjected to an arbitrary re fers to work and gets the splendid
duction in wages amounting to about hacking such as the Oregon Agricul
22 per cent, although they had con tural College can give, he surely can
tracts with the operators protecting not fail.
th> m untit late in April. Rather than.
submit to the cut a strike was called
W. C. T. IT. Membership Rally
and the men are all out. The oper
W C. T. U. have their plans
ators ordered the married men occu about definitely
made for their big
pying company houses to vacate at
once, which order the men refused to membership rally to be held on the
of April 1, at the Laurel
obey. A law of the province render evening
wood M. E. church.
it impossible to evict these people boys
’ chorus wiB entertain, besides
until after May 1, so the men are
sitting tight upon their rights <> reader and a pianist. There will
Much suffering will occur unless a be no collection and no admission
settlement is soon reached.
Goal is sold at cost to the miners
»3.18 a ton. Those not so employed
pay $7.50 and the price on board the
cars for shipment is $8.25. The op
erators of the property at which Mr.
Wing was employed made a net pro
Kelly is home from O. A. C.
fit of about $7,000,000 during the for Fred
the Easter vacation.
war period, Mr. Wing says The In
dustrial Workers of the World are
The city council Monday ordered
strong in the district and freedom the immediate printing of the city
of speech »nd action is not so res ordinances. At present but one copy
tricted as on this side of the line.
is in existence and thi3 is in posses
Coming down through northern sion of the city attorney.
Idaho, through Bonners Ferry to
One of the most attractive window
Sandpoint, the camp all seem to be
working, but are paying only $3.64: displays seen in a Mt. Scott business
per day and charging $165 for establishment in some time is that of
the Mt. Scott Drug Co. The Easter
Magnolias in bloom and every othe decorations in the north window,
evidence of balmy spring in the air consisting of decorated baskets of
made a hit with the erstwhile Can candy eggs and toy bunnies, with a
adian. Sunday in the portion of Bri purpie and white background, created
tish Columbia through which Wing much attention this week.
passed it was 30 degrees below zero,
was three and a half feet of snow in
FASTEST AT SHORTHAND
Alberta when he left.
Mr. Wing’s family did not accom
pany him, aa they are enjoving a
visit with Mrs. Wing’s parents while
he is here. He tells the Herald that
his plans for the future are not as
At the Joseph Kellogg school on
Tuesday night, March 22, the par
ent-teachers gave a splendid program
and entertainment to the daddies of
Dr. Waldo Coe spoke
interestingly and instructively on
"The Misfit Child.”
Miss Smith, a
teacher in the school, pleased with a
piano number and George Chilson
sang with his usual pleasing man
Mrs. Welch, the president of the
circle, resigned last Tuesday night,
as Mr. and Mrs. Welch have bought
a place at Huber. The teachers and
parent-teachers presented her with •
beautiful vase, in token of their ap
preciation of her work and interest
in the circle. The circle will lose an
active, splendid worker when Mrs.
Mrs W. D. Nelson,
vice president, will fill her place un
til the election of officers in May.
Mr». Need, of the Crown Products
Co., served doughnuts, demonstrat-
a well known Hour and cooking oil.
Mental Culture Club
Dr. and Mrs. Wm. T. Stout enter
tained the Mt. Scott Mental Culture
club at their home. 5603 77th street,
Friday evening, March 18.
The main stunt of the evening
waa an “Irish wedding.” Unlike the
conventional wedding affair, the par
ticipants did not know what part
they were to take in the service un
til after their arrival at the scone of
the wedding. Then they drew lota,
Wm. Woodham of Kern Park being
the happy groom and Mrs. Geo. Rog
ers the blushing bride.
Dr. Lockwood was ring-bearer, the
ring used being a doughnut carried
on a lily, which the doctor obligingly
ate down to the proper proportion»
to fit the bride's finger. Ralph An
derson was best man and Mrs. Wm.
Dillon flower girl. Mrs. Fishburn
and Mrs. Heinrich were matrons of
honor. The bride carried a gorgeous
bouquet of cauliflower, tied with car
rots. An impromptu and improvised
orchestra delighted the wedding
guests, R. D. Armstrong being the
drummer boy and Harold Waggstaff
and Mrs. Boone assisting, with Al
exander Jackson at the piano.
Dr. Briggs, as priest, tied the
Gordian knot and Mrs. Snider gave
several enjoyable Irish readings.
Following the ceremony a communi
ty sing was enjoyed, led by Alexan-
(Continued on page two).
Local News- - Personal Gossip
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Mrs. A. Coomvadt of 5004 85th
street has gone to Vancouver, Wash.,
to visit a fortnight with friends.
L. A. Barker has returned from
his ranch near Monroe. Oregon
where he has been hibernating dur
ing the winter months, and is again
at his old stand at the Economy
Final testa have been completed
successfully on an astronomical do-
vice, perfected by Prof. A. A. Michel
son, noted scientist of the University
of Chicago, whereby the exact dimen
sions of stars may lx determined.
This la hailed as an event sf stupen
dous Importance In this phase of scien
tific progress. Experts experimenting
under direction of Professor Michel
son. have computed th« diameter of
Alpha Orlonua, one of the stars In the
constellation of Orlon, and found It to
be 900 million miles In diameter, mak
ing It 800 times aa large as the sun In
Mr. Whitney will explain
his work among the boys and cards
for admission to his chorus will be
distributed. This is a splendid op
portunity for young boys with good
voices to get information regarding
voice training and chorus work.
A “Peeping Tom” gave some of
the residents of Gilbert Road, be
tween 94th and 96th streets, a thrill
Tuesday evening. That neighborhood
ia now well provided with different
kinds of artillery and it will not be
necessary to call the police should he
visit the locaiityjiamed again. It
will be the coroner that will offici
Flour dropped forty cents a barrel
Monday and one firm slashed it as
much again. Eggs are on the tobog
gan and the market is demoralized.
F rank Mirwald, formerly well
known in the tailoring business in
Lents, has associated himself with
John Manz at 5801 92nd street. Both
have the reputation of being excel
lent workmen and will no doubt do
their share of business in the Mt.
Ix-nts school netted about $50 from
the illustrated picture, “Dorothy.”
£ivcn at the school Wednesday even
ing of last week. There was a large
attendance and the picture was much
enjoyed by those present. The money
will be used for school purposes, the
boys needing athletic sunplies, etc.
Francis Drury, who shot and fa
tally wounded Patrolman Nolan some
weeks ago, and who was committed
to the state hospital for the insane
shortly afterward, died there Sunday
night. Nolan was well known m this
community, having been a member of
one of the local lodges, as was also
Mr. and Mrs. John Arnett gave a
birthday party last Saturday evening
at their home, C7?9 41th avenue. The
affair was in honor cf their son,
Lloyd, who was 21. and their daugh
ter, Mrs Frank I.an-bert. who ira»
19. Twcnty-eiiht young people were
present in addition to the family
Mrs Frick is now the sole proprie
tor of the Mt. Hood Confectionery
and lunch room, at the comer of Fos
ter Road and 92nd street
Moak and wife, who were formerly
interested in the establishment, with
drew last week. Mrs. Frick reports
hnsiness M satisfactory and she I»
Nathan tienrin. omctai reporter oz making preparation« for a taigy
' the supreme court of New York coun ipring and summer.
Born—to Mr. and Mrs. Glen Duer ty, who made a new world's speed rec
The boy» have some kind of a
of 54th avenue and 74th street, on ord tn shorthand when he took down
josh on “Billy” Knight of the Mult
March 7, a daughter, named Doro
thy Jane. The Duers were so ex
nomah State bank- something which
cited over the event that they neg the record at ■ context held by the hapened one night recently—which
lected to mention this important New York State Shorthand Reporters' they are trying to persuade the Her
happening to the Herald and friends association. In the teet ho broke bls ald to print. A« long as William
ninde a special trip to this office last own previous world's record of 278 keeps us out of the “red” at the fin
Tuesday that “the world” might words, made in 1913.
ancial institution mentioned mum’»