Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1922)
iïtt. â’rütt Wralò
'.ENTS STATION, PORTLAND, OREGON,'FRIDAY,
Subscription, $1.50 the Year.
JUNE 30, 1922
V OÍ 0 Library
VOL XX, No 26
District Roe« Committee Thankful
EXTEND WELCOMES FOR CAMPERS
Is Mount Scott district, is Ixmls ■
city or country? Something of both,
much of the best of both, I almost
fancy any of its residents would say.
As a newcomer from the country,
indeed, before that from the old coun
try, these wide spreading, beautiful
suburbs seem to come near realizing
the rdeal developed by Kbeneaer
A Howard aeverai decades back, in bis
book "Garden Cities of Tomorrow."
To every thoughtful man the in
creasing drift from the land to the
towns and the increasing tendency
towards artificiality, unreality and
dissipation, slongsidr of overcrowding,
want and preventible disease. In the
cities present a challenge to discover
the right remedy to offset their evil
results, if unchecked.
Someone in the old dismal slums of
the eities in England, having realised
the healthier, simpler and more nat
ural life of the country, asked “Why
are not these dtiee built out In the
country ?" and so, of course, they are,
but mankind is an adept In destroying
natural amenities when bent on pro
viding the artificial, especially when
the pursuit of profit ia his chief urge.
In the “garden city” Idea it waa shown
how, with far less tax burden, towns
and even big cities could be made to
combirw the advantages of both city
and country, given that the land
could be possessed by the community
at about agricultural value, and all
subsequent accretions to its value,
due to improvement, and also due to,
Ito being the dwelling and working
place of a community, should bo
sreure-i forever to the public, the'
people, who. of course («xcept the|
idle drones), produce them by their(
labor—including thought, skill and
I do not know what, if any, modi
fication of the economic side of the
question may be needed in this coun
try at thia time, but 1 wanted to carry
out the general notion by a small
matter that could easily be done now,
but the opportunity will soon pass,
which might bring city and country
dweller« together more to mutual
Anybody who has lived or even
E. E Easton. 5404 100th street. Is
home recovering from an operation
performed lest week.
Mm. M. M. 8teffy has moved from
7114 Fifty-second avenue to 3505
Mr. and Mrs. T. Y. Cadwell are
going to do the Oregon and Wash
ington beaches over July 4.
Mias Thelma Buloy of Eugene is
visiting Mildred V. Short, 9220 Fifty-
third avenue, and A. D. Buley of Port
A recent arrival at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. (Martan Akers) Dick
Word. 835 East Broadway, is a baby
Gmrge E. Hoyt, sign painter,
handled the placing of the order for
the signs for the l.ente’ auto camp
Tod M Stiles, formerly of Portland,
but sow in the Seattle bakery buai-
nrev will open a bakery here In the
The daily vacation Bible .school,
conducted jointly by Tints’ Evan
gelical and Friends churches in the
former church building, has an en
rollment of 220.
Dick Word. Mount Scott salesman
for Zellerbach Paper company, will
be succeeded, commencing next week,
by Jack Tidd. Mr. Word will have a
downtown salesman's territory.
One would have had to haul another
machine onto the roof at Mr. Fors-
gren’s Sycamore garage this week
The Herald’s recipe«, arritten by a
Mount Scott woman, pleased Mr.
For« g rm.
Miss Ada D. Albert, office assistant
to Dr. O. A. Hess, begins her duties
tomorrow as Mount Scott agent for
Hercúlea guaranteed hosiery. Misa
Albert siso will act ss special cor
respondent for The Herald.
Tn an argument over 33 cents
George Cush more, an elderly resident
of Mount Scott, waa hit by George
Kern, bookkeeper for Eilers Muele
company, in the company’s office last
week, and falling, fractured hla skull.
He died Saturday.
Dr. O. A. Hess and family will
leave tomorrow for their Welchea
cabin to be gone a week. During the
week Miso Albert will keep Dr. Hees’
office open half days. The doctor and
his family plan to spend several vaca
tion periods at Welchea.
traveled amongst our farmer folk
(“the farmer feeds us all,” says the
grange song), have admired the old-
time custom, which has not been
maintained recently on account of
hard times, their simple hospitality
to strangers. Some, living in small
towns, hsvo endeavored to arrange
“Farmers’ Rest," and civic centers for
welcoming strangers, but the hurry,
the self centered joyride" spirit that
drives the swarm of automobiles to
which we look for a means of bridg
ing the gulp tertween rural and urban
life, have postponed the harvest of
good that should have been gathered.
My object is to commend the many
noble individuals, both in towns and
in the country, in every walk of life,
and the busy people who find time
for kindly words and deorbi. who un
ostentatiously exemplify that ancient
end primal duty of social mankind by
which “some have entertained angels,
unawares.” I would suggest a wider
On account of the rush from the
towns moat country families in our
state have a relative or a friend some
where in the suburbs of Portland that
they have not seen lately. If they
manage to spend their vacation by
taking a trip in their automobile and
arrive by the Columbia or some other
highway late at night, aa I have done,
to go Into the city and be directed to
the auto camp, is a poor welcome
unless their friend happens to be near.
There are in all these suburbs many
little oases of green wood, even close
along the main routes of automobile
traffic, such as Powell Valley and
Footer roads. Division and Eighty-
second streets, Woodstock and Forty
fifth avenue, in our particular region.
Why not arrange and let it be
known that these could be utilised by
sutuists from the country on arrival
in Portland, just as they are ac
customed to camp along Ute road
side at sundown, often prefering this
to the free camp grounds provided
by many towns.
Ths objections and how to meet
them will be handled In the next
RUS IN URBE.
FOURTH OF JULY
Cool, inviting shade, a safe place
with plenty, of fun for the children.
Track meet, stunts and ballgames for
everyone, fires to toast your weiners
over, tables where you can spread
your picnic supper. That is what
Lenta’ park has for you on the Fourth
A children’s parade—open to all
children under 15—begins the fun at
2 P. M. Entries for the parade will
gather in the southwest corner of the
park at 1:30. Various prizes are
offered: Funniest costume, sack pea
nuts; best boy’s costume, agwtc
marbles; best girl’s costume, string
of bcaihi; best costumed group of two
or more, big box of cookiee; best float
—anything on wheels—one dozen
Track meet and stunts will follow
immediately after the parade:
Girls’ track events:
Four feet, four inches class—Potato
race, first priie, celluloid doll.
Four, ten class—50-yard dash, girl’s
hair ribbon; baseball throw for ac
curacy, sack peanuts.
Five-six class—75-yard dash, park
ribbons; baseball throw, bottle per-
Special — Married women’s ■ack
race, one phonograph record; marsh
mallow eating for girls, bottle per-
Four foot, four inches class—25-
yard dash, baseball bat; running broad
Four-ten class—75-yaid dash, park
ribbons; running broad jump, pair of
boy’s tennis shoes; wheelbarrow race,
Five-six ciaas—106-yard dash, park
ribbons; shot put, tube of NeVer
Unlimited class—100-yard dash,
park ribbons; standing broad jump,
park ribbons; shot put.
Special—Married men’s race, park
ribbons; three-legged race, sack pea
nuts; pie-eating contest for boys;
standing broad grin for everyone.
The prises have been donated by
public-spirited eitisena of Lents. At
least three baseball and indoor games
have been planned for the afternoon.
Bring your picnic baskets with you
and enjoy the weiner roast in the eve
The thanks of the district exhibit
committee are due those who So gen
erously contributed flowers for the
rose exhibit held in connection with
the Rose Festival Just closed.
That Lenta should be at the bot
tom of the list was a matter of keen
regret to the committee, end reused
a hard fall to the civic pride of that
body. Yet the experience was not
wholly without its compensations.
Ono point most forcibly brought home
to those in charge was that every'
grower should know at least his own
varieties, that the committee, if not
familiar with all kinds, may not be
dependent on the experts st the show
rooms for identification of the blooms.
Another fact learned at this time
was that the rose eulturist who would
win in this competition will not wait
until just before the show, but will
begin now to get his bushes in shape
for the most perfect blooms. There
is no good reason why just as fine
roses may not be grown1 in Lenta as
in Gresham or Portland Heights or
any other section. Lot os get busy
and «how what can be done hare.
NAVY RESUMES ENLISTMENTS
WHAT THE KLAN SAYS FOR ITSELF
Laat night Dr. Sawyer wound up
his campaign in Corvallis in behalf
of the Ku Klux Klan, says the Cor
vallis Gasette-Times. He was ad
vertised to discuss the congressional
investigation of the Klan, but he re
ferred to it very briefly and did not
say what the result of the investiga
tion was. He described the hearing,
picturing scornfully the doxen or so
negroes on one side of the committee,
the same number of Catholic Knights
on the other side, and another group
of “fat, sleek, bench kneed Sheenies.”
The result of the investigation, he
said, was published by the Klan in
book form and “offered to the news
papers of the country for the small
sum of $20 and none of them took
advantage of the offer.” The reason,
the speaker said, was that the press
of the country is all controlled by the
Catholics “through its foreign master
Inasmuch as a number of people
paid their money last night to hear
what the result of the investigation
waa and failed to hear, the G.-T., at
the risk of anathema by its master
at Rome, states that the official
record of the Klan shows that no
congressional investigation was held,
it being decided on the preliminary
testimony that congress had no par
ticular jurisdiction as nothing had
come before it which in any way
concerned that body,
nary testimony wae the reault of ex-
poaures of the Klan by the New
York World which was afterwards
awarded the thousand dollar Founda
tion prise for doing so on the ground
that it waa “the moat distinguished
public service performed by any news
paper in the United States in 1921.”
The preliminary testimony given to
decide whether or not congress should
investigate, showed that the imperial
wizard had collected $1,250,000 from
his subjects of the invisible empire
and that the wizard and some woman
had spent a large part of It. Inas
much aa there waa no law to prevent
them spending it, the committee de
cided it waa none of its business
and declined to bring in a rule
ordering a congressional invest! ga-
tion. So, none was had.
Much of the lecturer’s time last
night wss devoted to roasting the
news editor of the Gazette-Times
who wrote the report of the Wednes
day night meeting. Sawyer used alt
derogatory terms he could think of,
reeortlng to ridicule and sarcasm in
stead of argument. He said that
none of the newspapers in the coun
Silence may be golden, but it
try told the truth except the Search
takes a lot of Boise to stand of a light, published at Atlanta, Ga., price
82 a year. The Searchlight, he said.
*1 shall devote my efforts as state
chairman of the republican party in
this state toward the achieving of
s ucc ess at the November polls for all
nominees of the republican party, na
tional, state and local,” declares
Walter L. Tooze Jr. of McMinnville,
the aevrly-elocted chairman of the re
publican state central committee.
“Oregon republicans will forget the
individual differences engendered by
the primary election and will face
the opposition united at the general
sle cti s a , Good sportsmanship le an
Mr. Toese has had 14 yean’ ex
perience in republican affairs in thia
state, having served as a member of
the state committee for every year
since 1908, with the exception of two
years, 1917 and 1918, when he was in
the military service as a captain of
infantry. He waa a member of the
Rational convention at Chicago in
1920, and waa one of the five mem
bers of the Oregon delegation who
was steadfast throughout the con
vention in voting for the popular
choice, Hiram Johnson. During the
presidential campaign of 1920 he was
associated with national republican
chairman Will H. Hayes, with head
quarters at Chicago and in thia work
became intimately acquainted with
the party leaders of the country.
Mr. Tooxe is a native born Orego
nian. He first saw the light of day
at Butteville, Marion eounty, Febru
ary 24, 1887. Re attended schools fas
Portland and Woodbum and was
graduated from the law department
<rf the University of Michigan in 190«.
He practiced tew at Dallas until the
outbreak of the war. In 191» he be
eame associated with Senator W. T.
Vinton of McMinnville in the legal
profession. In 1920 Attorney-Gen
eral Harry M. Daugherty appointed
him special assistant to the United
States attorney-general to handle
several land fraud cases involving
eastern Oregon timberlands.
Mr. Tooxe is married and has one
child, a son. He is a member of the
Methodist church, of the Elks,
Knights of Pythias, Woodmen of the
World and Oddfellows.
A. N. Magner, C. W. T„ U. 8. N„ Principal Ev««t* •< M m Week
and F. J. Parker, C O. M, U. 8. N„
Briefly Sketched fer lefer-
were in l-ente Wednesday an recruit
ing service. They state the navy has
nation of Our Readore.
resumed first enlistments and several
re-enlistment ratings. Any informa
Wort has begun on the highway b*
tion desired about the navy «rill he
twoea Harrisburg aad Junction City.
gladly furnished at 202 Dekum build
The Silverton schools have passed
from eoeeadory to first ciaas sshsete.
■ s sotsbMsking the mall route be
Mrs Welker in CaliferMte
Mrs. C. W. Walker left Juno 22 for tween Ceayea City aad Baras ia we
Los Angeles and Leng Beach, Cat, •esnrod.
visiting relatives and friendo.
Mrs. Horace Richards la the first
woman aver to be chairman ef a Bead
Mount Scott people will learn with school board.
joy the announcement of the engage
Fourteen applicants, all ef whom
ment of Severin Harkson, director were womoa, took the state teachers’
of the Multnomah State bank, and examination at Fossil
Mies Doris Henningsen, one of the
Many improvements ia Mount Angel
princesses in attendance upon Queen during the last flew months indicate a
Harriet of the 1922 Rose Festival.
rapidly progressing town.
Sole of 8198.900 worth of otroet-im-
provemoat beads was authorised by
the Klamath Falls city council.
Dr. C. W. I. amen of Pendleton wra
Smith, N. N. Nygaard, J. S. Mellors, elected president of the Oregon state
ness mtn have expressed disapproval
R. L. Manderville, F. R. Peterson, H. board of veterinary examiners.
of (he board of appraisers tor Grant
of the ord Ina nos
A city manager plan of government
W. Evans, George Peterson, I. T.
county, representing the world war
According to a statement issued by
Foesler, Dr. P. J. O’Donnell, Sam fbr St. Helens is proposed tn a charier veterans' state eld commission for
Clyde G. Huntley, <7.449 personal la-
Farah, W. W. Yoe, Mount Scott amendment now being drafted.
Oregon. E. B. Moore of John Day has
come tax returns, representing net in
The Hood River 1922 apple crop olds
Herald, Robert Henderson, Wise Bros..
been recommended as his successor.
come of $123,452.221 and uormal and
Eagle Garage, Ralph Stans, A. Goetz, fair to be one of the cleanest and larg
J. C. Stevens, engineer for the Kla
surtax of $4,842,011, were filed in the
B. F. Miller, Dr. A. Lundberg, L. E. est sized harvested in recent years.
math Drainage district, filed with the
Citizens of Condon at a special elec
Oregon office of the internal revenue
Wiley, H. Warriner, Frank Eberhart,
state engineer tentative plans by
Multnomah State Bank, Manz 4 tion last week voted, about 20 to one, which the district expects to issue collector for the calendar year of 1930.
Mirwald, Armentrout-Wicke company, to authorise an issue of water bonds. bonds in the sum of $20.000 and to de These figures show 17.977 more re
The longshoremen's strike, which
turns Hied that in 1919. and a total
G. A. Morrison, Guy Robinson, F. A.
velop approximately 27,000 acres of
Bohna, G. F. Rowley, J. F. Wing, Dr. has been In progress since April 23 on
not increase ta income of $27,411.978,
O. A. Hess, F. P. Coulter, L. O. Conlee, Portland's waterfront has been settled.
■witching ef automobile license bnt s decrease of $1.583.426 in tax col
Portnomah Farm, Marvin Hedge,
The contract for rebuilding Happy plates has become a common offense lected in Qregon.
Tom C. Cox, A. N. Gardner, H. 4 H. Canyon ia Pendleton, wrecked by the among unscrupulous motorists in Ore
George Potter, St. Helens city mar
Garage, 20th Century Grocery, Roland heavy snows of last winter, has been gon. During June a total of twenty- shal and Cal Hotfmillor. deputy mar
A. Robson, H. M. Barker, Charles let.
nine arrests were made by officers of shal and city traffic officer, pleaded
Plans for the neV highway bridge at
Tillman, Claude Dann.
the state traffic department for this guilty in City Recorder Godfrey's court
Winchester, north of Roeeburg. have
to charges of disorderly conduct, and
been laid before the Douglas county
C. A Bloat, Oakville, Linn county, were fined $19 each. The fines wore
la“ at the , i ,he rMuR of
batUe *“ the
school teacher, was ’ •dressed
The proposal to merge two Oregon
state penitentiary after having pleaded 1 McBridge school shed in West 8t.
City banks, the bank or Oregon City
guilty to asaaulting two small Salem Helens between Officer Hoffmiller and
waa the official organ of the Klan.
and the bank of Commerce, has been
girls and being immediately sentenced E. E. Dewey Harrison. St. Helens
The California M«ea
to two life terms in prison by Judge --------------- . The fight wss refereed
Mr. Sawyer said that if the Gasette-
The city council of Redmond has
by Marshal Potter.
R. Kelly. ’
Times got “less than $300 for the
. f Appeals in four of the friendly suits
posted street improvement notices
article in Thursday evening's paper,
Three hundred petitions providing
which call for more than five miles of
it was getting less than the other
for 100 names each were put in circu filed against the state bonus commle
sion to test angles of the bonus law
papers were getting from the Cath-
Oregon will bo well represented at lation by the state headquarters of were filed with the supreme court un
olic slush fund.”
the American Legion through all local i
the annual convention of the National ,
He again roasted Mr. Woolwine,
poets, seeking to have placed on the der a stipulation which provides tor
Education association to be held ia
seeming in that respect-et least to be
November ballot an Initiative act on-I the arguipent of all four cases at the
Boston July 1 to 8.
titled “antl-allen land ownership bill." I same time. Points involved in the
in harmony with the Gazetta-Titnes'
Bernard O. Kempfer of Rye Valley,
editorial page. He explained the
The Booewell mineral springs prop four suits Include the right of a mother
Or., has been appointed postmaster at
double murder in California for which
once one of the «¿ate’s most fa of a deoeased ex-oervlee man to parti
Rainbow Mine, a new office establish
officers of the Klan have been in
mous resorts, has been purchased by cipate In the bonus benefits, the right
ed in Malheur county.
dicted, and because of which the
Roseburg company which will pro of an ex-service man to Invest his
Contract has been let and work
grand master of the Masonic lodge
at once to restore the baths and bonus loan in business stocks and the
started on a new throeatory dormitory
and the state head of the Knights of
a modern resort which is ex question as to whether bonus money
on the campus of the girls’ college of
Pythias forbade their members to join
become immediately popular. was to be regarded aa part of the es
the Eugene Bible university.
the Klan, by saying that the district
Oregon will receive approximately tate of a deceased ex-service man or
George Quayle, secretary of the Ore
attorney refused to prosecute a cer
for road improvement work went to the widow aa a personal gift.
David F. West, 70. a farmer, shot
tain bootlegging Mexican family, so, gon State Chamber of Commerce, has from the federal government during
the deputy sheriff, a Klansman, asked submitted his resignation to the board the next three years under the terms and killed C. M. Kendall, sheriff of
Linn county, and the Tier. Roy Healy,
the Klan to help make the raid. “The of directors of that organisation.
Resumption of work on a projected of the transportation bill just signed pastor of the Albany First Christian
move was tipped off,” he said, “result
by President Harding, according to
church, at West’s farm home near
ing in officers of the law being there
and Bend has been undertaken tn a Herbert Nunn, state highway engineer. Plajaview,
wh«i they hpd
two men were killed.”
Tragedy marred the Portland Rose - - T
The speaker cited the Klan oath modest way, according to R. E. Stra Festival marine parade, when H. B look for an illicit still, concerning
-■« .gA. J »»>«*•
and said the Roman Catholic could horn
which the sheriff had received in
Work on the construction of a diver Conroy .boatswain’s mate aboard the formation. Relatives of West tele
not take it, “because he owes his first
allegiance, both spiritual and temporal, sion dam In the Deschutes river and
phoned the news of what had occurred
a canal to carry water to the Tumalo from his vessel's entry in the parade
to the Pope at Rome.”
and a posse of officers and citisene
He referred to the fact that the feed canal is expected to be started by
feet below the draw span of the Mor- gathered and surrounded the house.
Knights of Columbus welcomed the July 1.
West thereupon hade hie wife a good
shriners to San Francisco this week
Eight crews, all said to be employed bye, which ho told her would be his
in page ads in the newspapers and lumber business of the Pacific Coast
last, sent her to the home of a neigh
by the same interests, have begun
for doing so he called them “hypo-
bor and then shot and killed himself.
the price of box shooks from IS to 15
timber in the Nehalem valley. Who
Lane Up Against It
Crater Lake hotel has changed the crews represent is not known but CHESTER AGAIN IN BUSINESS
He denounced the stand of the hands. A. L. Parkhurst has sold his the extensive cruising is believed to
Church against compulsory educa- Interest in the conceeeion without res be the forerunner of the sale of some
Chester Cieslinski, former proprie
tion and said that Father O’Hara had ervation. to the Crater Lake National large holdings of timberlands In that tor of Chester’s barber shop at Nine
been sent to Eugene and was plan Park company.
ty-second and Foster Road, is again
ning to populate Lane county with
George A. White, adjutant general of
Through action of the national geo
Catholic farmers in order to control Oregon, was promoted from colonel to graphic board, made known in a letter in business, this time at 476 East
brigadier general in the national guard received at Bend Commercial club Fiftieth street, corner Division street.
He demanded a “Protestant Bible at Camp Lewis, according to advices headquarters, the name of John Y. Chester will continue to live in his
in every school house” and demanded received from camp
Todd, early pioneer of central Oregon, Gilbert Road home.
what every white demands, that
Two hundred members of the Knight receives a permanent place on the
“there shall be no intermarriage be of Pythias lodges of Central Oregon scenic map of the state. Loot lake
tween the colored people and the attended the degree work staged on has ceased to be. Todd lake takes
to prevent the raid, and, in the melee, the top of Pilot Butte in Bend, the first Its place.
To Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Mealey,
outdoor initiation bold ia Central Oro-
When the period fbr filing applica- 7338, 53d avenue, June 17, a eon.
Ho predicted that in 25 years
tlons with the state bonus and loan
To Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Reed, 6580
there would not be a Roman Catholic
Forty-eix work horses were burned commission expired, a total of 31,974 95th , June 18, a daughter.
ehurch in the United States, and that to death la the stables of James Lyons, ex-service men had applied fbr loans
if there was a Catholic church at all a Portland contractor, IM Union and cash bonuses. No further appli
ft would be an American Catholic avenue. Friday night ta a blase that cations will be accepted. .Cash appli
C. T. (Bob) Roberts is now em
church completely separated from did comparatively little damage other cations reoeived total 11,217, repre ployed with Wise Bros, department
senting $2.134,589.79. and applications ■tore. Mr. Roberts is a Canadian
Referring to the colored race, he
Alleged failure to enforce prohibi for loans number 18.887. requesting veteran of the world war, having
said "they are here by courtesy only tion lawa. and general Inefficiency on loans la the amount of $33,751,409.
served three yean overseas. He firs*
and, if they do not like what wo are the part of Ole Nelson. sheriff of Clat
At a special meeting of the Canby came to Portland in 1891, then ho re
doing, they can get out”
sop eounty. are eel4 to bo the basis of city council, an ordinance providing turned to England and Canada Ha
Explaining why Jews wave not ad petitions asking a special election to
for the collection of a license fee from came back to Portland about two
mitted to the Klan, he said “they recall the sheriff.
yean ago. He lives near Errol
all stage companies stopping ia Canby,
wouldn't be happy mixing with a
Tom Christenson. 88. prominent wae passed. The license fee was not heights.
crowd of Christians.”
farmer and stockman, wss Instantly set by the councilmen, but probably
Mr. Sawyer showed the same pic killed at Hsiaos when a hay derrick
Father—Why is ft that you era
will be at the first meeting in July.
tures shown Wednesday night and he waa moving came ia contact with
The fact that the stages will be charg always st the bottom .of the elqM
closed with a plea to his audience to a high voltage line of the Western
Johnny—ilt doesn’t male any dif
ed a foe when stopping hero fans arous
buy his book “The Truth About the Oregon Light A Power company.
ed a«biic interest. A number of bust- ference. daddy; they teach the same
Klan-" Only 50 cents per copy.
Otis Patterson has resigned as one
thing at both ends.
AUTO CAMP GROUNDS CONTRIBUTORS
The following men and firms of
l-ents have donated towards the fund
for the Lents auto camp grounds:
C. B. Edwards of Copeland lum
ber company, Matt Greenslade, W.
W. Wakefield, A. E. Hamilton. Reed’s
Transfer, Dr. C. S. Ogsbury, J. D.
Bauer. W. J. Carney, DJ . O’Con
nor, F. R. Fenton, W. W. Goggins,
Portland Radio Supply, Mr. Brugger,
Clarence Tillman, Otto A. Wohlfeil,
L. A. Barker, J. H. Donaldson, A. E.
Morterud, H. W. Hunt, H. F. Byrd.
A. J. Mathes, Eggiman Bros., Geisler
Bros., G. C. Redman, H. Julian, Frei
singer Bros., Ehrlich 4 Bernhardt,
M. K. Forte. Alfred Winkler, George
L. Roth, Axel Kildahl, A. S. Pearce,
F. W. Tuadby, William Parrish, C. N.
OREGON NEWS NOTES
OF GENERAL INTEREST