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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1922)
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LENTS STATION, PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY,
Subscription, $1.50 the Year.
HAYS LABOR BACK OF 1927 FAIR
YOUR VOTE, NOV. 7, WILL DECIDE
MUX KLAN MNÍIII SffN
Hand-Picked Meeting Acted ia Klan
Intereat, Mays Salem Paper
The Capital Journal of Salem, deal
ing with Grand Master Brown’s re-
pudiatioa of connection with the
school bill, says:
“Indorsement of the school bill by
th* Scottish Rite Maaatu was accom
plished at a special mooting of hand-
picked members of that order In Port
land last spring, called by P. S. Mal-
col and Fred L. Gifford, and attended
only by delegatee prement at their In
vitation. Malcolm, sovereign grand in
spector of the Scottish Rite Masons,
Southern jurnhction, in Oregon, has
boon closely identified with the klan
movement in Portland since its Incep
tion. if ho Is not actually a member,
and Gifford Is exalted cyclone of the
Luther Powell klan of Portland. The
majority of those present when the
compulsory school tail wits Indors'd
were tncnilwtr» of that radical faction
cf the Masonic order that fell in with
the Ku Klux movement from the first
The school bill, repudiated by the
voters of Oregon aa the principal
plank in the platform of Charles Hall,
Ku Klux Klandidate for governor, was
revived in the guise of a Scottish
Rita measure for only one parposc—
perpatuation of the religious contro
versy to sugar the path for the Ku
Klux Klan organizers by inciting
rehgious hatred and prejudices."
COUNCIL OF CHURCHES
The federal council of Church« of
Christ in America, repreaenting 20.-
000,000 Protestants went on record
this week as opposing such masked
organizations ns the Ku Klux Klan,
according to a statement from Wash
ington, D. C. The administrative com
mittee of the council has passed reao
whose members were “ma»ko<l, oath
bound an<l unknown and whose activi
ties have the effect of arousing religi.
ous prejudice and racial antipathies.
LOWER MOUNT SCOTT CHURCH
In accordance with the exchange of
pulpit« throughout the city Rev. Mr.
Finley will exchange his pulpit with
Rev. E. C. Mace of the Woodlawn
Methodist church Sunday morning.
His subject, as all other Methodist
ministers* subjects will be, is "Chris
tian Education.” In the evening Rev.
Mr. Finleys subject will be, “Who
The annual dinner of the Metho
dist Deacon*» a^focialHon will bo
held at the Sunnyside Methodist
church Tuesday, October 24, at 6:15.
The callendar cycle meets at the
church Friday, October 27.
Evening service», "The Enemies of
Tuesday evening Dr. H. L. Bow-
man gave an illustrated lecture on
Morning services, "tassons From
the Life of Joshua.”
Eevening services, "Faith Tea ted
and Faith Rewarded."
The home of Mrs. Daisy Hockings
of 9830 Fifty-sixth avenue was almost
a total loss caused by fire which
started about 9 o’clock last Saturday
evening. There Is between 11500 and
11600 insurance on the property.
Roas island, the extension of Foster
Applied psychology has become a
Road, the completion of the Lenta
considerable business, judging from
sewer, and other Improvements, realty
ths advertisements one sees in the
will continue moving well in this ter
papers. It is not so young a business
aa might be supposed. Theocritus,
Greek poet of the third century be
ASKS SPECIAL 3-MILL LEVY
fore the Christian era, wrote an in
States City Departments Will Be scription far the grave of a strolling
physiognomist, beginning, “Here lice
Handicapped If Denied
Strong-i'-th’-srm, the great physi
Tlw special 3-mill levy must be
ognomist, the man who could read th«
passed at the November election if
mind by the eye."
municipal service in many depart
ments to not to be cut materially, the
An Oregon railroad has secured per
city council has made it plain in a
mission from the interstate commerce
statement issued to the electorate.
commission to abandon 28 miles of
Although the city council in no
lino In central Oregon. This part of
way issued the statement in the
the road is paralleled by another rail
nature of a threat, it is the desire of
road and Is adjudged unnecessary. The
ths officials to point out conditions
road now abandoned was just as par
to the voters so that ballota may be
allel and just as unnecessary when the
rival roads were built many years
Several fire stations, personnel and
ago as it is now. If the rival roads
equipment in the p.lice bureau, health
had been built end to end instead of
and playground activities would have
side by side central Oregon would
to be reduced close to 28 per cent if
have been better satisfied. The du
the levy is not passed.
plication of facilities has been s monu
No other alternative would present
ment to the folly of two great rail
itself, the commission states.
The tex is not new but has l>een
twice pained by the voters. It do«
Von Hindenburg is wanted as presi
not increase taxation over the past
few years. A technical legal point dent of the German republic accord
raised by fhe tex supervision and ing to a cable report. He ought to
conservation commission makes it be a good candidate; he ran well in
necessary again to submit the meas the fall of 1918.
ure to the voters.
A local preacher favors the school
City commissioners have stated
that they felt assured that if the monopoly bill in Oregon because pri
voters am acquainted with actual vate schools in his former heme city,
conditions and reasons for aubmit- Detroit, conducted their classes in
ting the measure that the electorate German. He must believe in absent
will vote the 3-mill levy which will
treatment a la Christian Science.
mean continuance of necessary munic
Another preacher praised the Ku
ipal service in all departments.
(The foregoing article is sent The Klux Klan because the klan has re
Herald In an “office of the mayor, cently given 1100,000 to an educa
City of Portland” envelope.—Editor.) tional institution in which every stu
dent ia required to pursue Bible
OREGON HEALTH EXPOSITION
courses. But he apparently over
What is expected to msrk sn looked the fact that in Oregon the
epoch in the advancement of gen klan wants to destroy schools which
eral knowledge in public health mat teach the Bible.
ters ia the Oregon Health Exposition
which will be held at the auditorium,
CANDIDATES OPPOSE BILL
October 26 to November 4.
Fifty national, state, county and
John H. Stevenson, candidate for
city organizations engaged in health,
recreation, nursing, hospitalization, the state senate on the democratic
ticket takes issue with the head of
dentistry, pharmacy, medicine and the ticket. Waiter l*ierce, candidate
social service will display graphic ex for governor, on the so-called com
hibits in addition to approximately 60 pulsory school bill. “This bill,” de
commerval firms and medical matters clared Mr. Stevenson in a recent ad
will be given and special clinics will dress, "is a proposal by a majority
to decide how a minority of the peo
be held. Motion picture* lectures ple shall raise their families, where
and entertainment will supplement and how they shall educate their
children and provide» a penalty of
It ia expected that close to 150,000 imprisonment for their failure to
people will visit the exposition snd comply. I am opposed to it in prin
that thousands of out-of-town visitors ciple and practise. It proceeds on
the theory that children are the prop
will come to Portland for the show.
erty of the state.”
Dr. E. T. Hedlund is another demo
The oldest pupil in the physiology cratic candidate who refuses to fol-
class was just at the age when human low the Pierce leadership on the
ity—that is, humanity as embodied school bill.
in girls—wax far more interesting to
Though the city commission has
him than any other atudy. So he sud- nothing to do with the school bill, it
dently awoke to alert attention when appears that the Ku Klux Klan and
he heard the tsacher remark: People the Orange soclrties are making the
whe drink too much coffe get what bill a test of the fitness of candi
is known a* coffee-heart, and men dates for commissioner. S. S. Pier,
who use too much tobacco get tobac candidate for commissioner, in a
statement issued this week says he
The oldost pupil frantically waved wishes it understod that he would
rather be defeated "than to stand for
“Well, what to it, Herbert?” the; this vicious and un-American bill,
teacher asked, pleased by this unusual which stands only for religious in
show of interest.
“What I want to know is this,"
Herbert burst out; "if a fellow eats
Cut the time to and from the city—
lota of sweets will he get a sweet- '
near the approaches.
The joint bridge committee, rep
resenting the community ami im
provement clubs of the districts south
of Hawthorne avenue urge that the
cost to the voter will be only .35 f
cents a year for aa assessed valua
tion of 11000, and that a citizen
caught in even one traffic jam at the
present bridges loses at least) that
value in time.
A feature of the past few days
issue has been received by members
of granges where the subject has
been presented by able and well-in-
formed speakers. This haa Included
the granges at Lents, Russellville an l
Gresham. The campaign committee
also has had speakers before various
civic clubs and other organizations,
and werywh^e much interest has been
manifested in the subject as one that
appertains directly to the big traf
fic problems of the city as a whole.
St. Vincent’s Hospital
Sisters Make Statement
The Sisters of St Vincent’s hos
pital have issued the following state
ment. The occasion for the state
ment was the i-ecent use of public
school buildings by ex-nun Lucretia
whose lectures contain most atro-
clous calumnies directed at the Sis-
tens of the hospital
"To the public—The Sister» of
Providence have been »erring the
citizens of Portland and the north
west for mere than 47 years. We
have always given the best that de
votedness, qharity and science could
command. Our hospital ia'one of the
two standardized institutions in Port
land. It was the first in the state of
Oregon to be standardized in 1920,
having not only met the requirements
of the American College of Surgeons,
but for special excellence was placed
in class ‘A.’
"The Sisters follow the same course
of studies as the nurses of the train
ing school, pass the same examina
tions by the physicians of the staff
and the Oregon state board. Each
department of the hospital is in
charge of a sister graduate nurse.
The hospital ia inspected yearly, not
only by a surgeon from the American
college, but also by a representative
of the United States government.
These facta of themselves should
sufficiently refute the charge of
laxity, unsanitary conditions, ineffi
ciency that has been publicly pre
ferred against us.
Loyalty Is Defended
"Our attitude towwni non-Cat ho
lies as being one of charity and not
hatred, should be evidenced by the
thousands of charity patients that
we have nursed and sheltered during
our 47 years of service, a very large
jierventage of whom were Protestants,
Jews, non-Catholics of every kind.
We have not pleased every prospec
tive or actual patient but all acknowl
edge that there are limits to even the
best efforts to which human ingenuity
“Coining in contact with the great
streams of humanity as we do the
personal purity and integrity of our
Sisters must necessarily be safe
guarded not however at the cost of
efficiency as the hundreds of physi
cians the thousands of nurses and
onr 140,000 former patients can tes
tify. The mortality among our Sis
ters is not greater than among other
classes, except during epidemics like
the influenza, at which time six Sis
ters of the northwest province suc-
uimbcd. Our mortuary records at
“ ncouver, where all Sisters of this
province are interred, show that of
about 500 members of cur order,
there have been 28 deaths in addition
to the above six during the past six
or seven years. Their ages were as
follows: 67. 55, 72, 45, 71, 67, 55, 49,
46, 33, 57, 58, 73, 5.3, 38, 37, 53. 50,
73, 79, 39, 58, 53, 55, 50, 37, 69. bi.
The number of yean which these
fleased in our Sisterhood is as fol-
ows: 49, 23, 43, 22. 49, 49, 26. 25, 17,
12, 35, 38, 51, 14, 14, 17, 34, 31, 49,
61, 20, 36, 33, 34, 30, 18, 54. 37.
“Our k-yalty to the government has
never before been questioned; the
present superior of ths hospital, at
thia moment confesses her ignorance
as to what constitutes the papal
colors. Wo know onlv one flag, that
of the American republic.
"Our standards of personal morals
are the same as all Catholics and the
highest type of Protestants profess.
We know that the clergy, like the
laity and the Sisters, may have an
occasional unworthy member. We
ourselves have sometimes had a
renegade in the Sisterhood. But to
depict our Sisters as the ‘ignorant
dupes of a system' or individulas is
the height of injustice. While we are
subject to our church in all purely
spiritual matters, the business side of
our institutions to entirely in our own
hands. St. Vincent’s hospital to a
corporation owned and conducted by
the Sisters, aided by a board of gov
ernors chosen from the visiting Staff.
“No statemeift of this kind would
now be made if only the ordinary
methods of attack had been used.
We haw been assailed before, but
ha*e been content to allow our open
lives and work to speak for them
selves. In the present instance, how
ever, the attack has a quasi-official
sanction. The use of public buildings,
the very public schools themselves,
which as an integral part of Amer
ica’» educational system we have
ever held as sacred, these have been
used to vilify us.
“In view of this quasi-official
sanction and the ce-operation by
public authority in Portland, we
earnestly request that the honorable
mayor, or some other personage of
authority in our city, appoint a com
mittee of representative non-Catho-
Hc ladies or men, or both, to make a
public investigation of our institution.
The rules of our religious society,
the methods and conduct of our hos-
£ital are always open to examination,
lay we not, therefore, depend upon
the fairness of those whom we have
served as faithfully as human power
can do, during these many years, to
do us justice in this instance?
"THE SISTERS OF ST. VINCENT’S
"By Sister Gaudentia Superior."
Superintendent Grout visited
school this week.
Mr. Pratt was here to give his
talk on Americanization to the two
Mr. Hoke, who lives in this district,
passed away at his home last Wednes
day. The family have the sympathy
The paper drive was very success
ful. Miss Baker’s room was
ner in the contest.
Doctor Killed by Reckless Driver
While assisting in the drive for
funds for the new Millard-Avenue
Presbyterian church, Dr. W.G. Bright*
of 1408 Oatman street, was run down
by Captain J. P. Schwerin, U. S. M. C.,
at Sixty-fifth avenue and Eighty-
second street last Tuesday evening,
October 17. The coroner’s jury found
him guilty of reckless driving while
traveling 30 miles sn hour and rec
ommended that he be bound over to
the grand jury. Local witnesses as
sert that the car was driven without
'lights. Dr. Bright died a few hour»
later at Good Samaritan hospital.
Miss Sophia McGuire is assisting
Mrs. W. L. Ormandy in her home.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Flashman. who
have been visiting Mrs. S. D. Briggs,
of Forty-ninth streets and Thirty
fourth avenue, have returned to their
home in New York city.
taonard Blood, aged 2H year*
died at his home on Sixtieth street
Wednesday, October 18. ..
Edgar Lawrence, of 4910 Sixtieth
street, left recently for Loe Angeles,
to join hia uncles who are in the con
Last Saturday, October 14, at the
home of F. E. Myers, Fifty-ninth
street and Forty-sixth avenue, Ed
Wilson Cutting was married to Mirs
Cecila M Aya.
VOL. XX, No 42
OCTOBFR 20, 1922
Is This a Bridge Dream,
or a Dream of a Bridge?
Realising that Oregon’s resources
must be exploited if the stat« ia to
advance, the Central tabor Council
unanimously Indorsed the 1927 expo
sition in a meeting last Munday night
MASONIC GRAND MASTER FOR at tabor temple.
Action by the organization assures
a united group of workers back of
MENT ON SCHOOL BILL
the measure at the November elec
tion which will allow Portland to tax
itself in the extent of »3,000,000.
"Organized labor is solidly behind
the exposition project because it
SALEM PAPER TELLS OF HAND knows that ths exposition will do
more than anything elae to develop
PICKED DELEGATION TO
Oregon ami produce a prosperous
condition throughout ths state,” said
I Otto Harting, president of the Ore
gon Federation of tabor.
The so - callwl compulsory
REALTY TRANSFERS MADE
school bill, which Is to appear
on the ballot at the general elec
tion November 7,to not and never
D. J. O'Conpor and F. R. Fenton
has been indorsed by the Ore
report the following sales during the
tanta and th« Mount Scott district
gon grand lodge of Masons, ac
cording to a statement mwio
aa a whole appears to be generally
Residence and three lots, at 5318
a early this week by George G.
Ei^y-riihth ’’rtrert7oa7*d’'by’ H. r,’or,bk
Ilre^n, Masonic grand master
Jergansen; consideration, >3500,
Two resolutions dealing with
Residence and two lota. 5153 Sixty. ' Multnomah county is to vote Novem
education have in ths past been
ssvonth street, to Osker Hendrickson; ber 7. It to conceded here that the :
presented to and approved by
the grand lodge, one in 1920 and
new bridge would provide a direct |
Four-room house and on* acre on
one in 1921. but neither dealt
Fofty-fifth avenue and 101st street, route to and from the west aide busi
with compulsory attendance in
the public schools. Both had to
1 to Charles A. Daugherty of lewis ness district that would offer much
e do with the courses of study
more rapid means of travel than is
ton, Idaho; 13000.
A 53-acre farm in Washington afforded across the congested Morri-
. ‘ son and Hawthorne bridges. The new
e county, fully stocked amf equipped; bridge would have the advantage of
SCOTTISH RITE INDORSEMENT
Meeare. O’Connor and F*nton ta--
NOTES AND NEWS
liesre that with the new bridge at
Mrs. J. F. McLoney, of 4415 Sev
Woodmere Parent-Teacher circle
held its regular monthly meeting enty-sixth street, recently left for
Thursday afternoon, October 12. The California on an extended vacation
business program was supplemented tour.
Franklin’s football team ■uff«red
by several vocal numbers rendered bp
the Woodmere school glee club. By defeat at the hands of the Washing
unanimous vr.te it was deieded to send ton high school team, 21 to 12, Octo
Mrs. William Katzky, president, to ber 13.
Mrs. Fred Reese, of Seventy-first
Eugene as the official representative
of the circle at the annual state con street and Forty-eighth avenue, re
vention of rarent - Teacher associa- cently returned hr. me after being
away for more than a month.
The Sevan Plus club of the W. O. W.
Final arrangements were perfected
for the Halloween ball and pumpkin hall at Sixty-fifth street and Foster
festival to bo given by the circle at Road will^jiold a masquerade dance
the school assembly ’hall Saturday Saturday, October 21. Prize* will be
evening, October 28. The affair is awarded.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Davis, 6304
in charge of the entertainment com
mittee, composed of Miss Queenie Ninety-fifth street, left this week for
Swanson, chai ran; Mrs. George E. a winter's visit with Mr. Davis’ daugh
Stoner, Mrs. H. O. Walker, George A. ter, Mrs. Ethel Fontes, 461 Seventh
Morrison and Herman Bonderson. The street, Oakland, Cal.
refreshment committee is coposed of I N. J. Brennan arrived Tuesday
Mrs. Herman Bonderson, chairman; I morning from Lomond, Alberta, Cana
Mrs. Flora Lehan, Mrs. Ella taabo, da. Mrs. Brennan and daughter,
MEs. George Jacob, Mrs. Mary Cecilia, have been in Lenta, at 4928
Ninety-seventh street, the past month.
Struznie and Mrs. Spencer.
Miss Evarts, teacher in Lents
The ball and entertainment will be
sponsored by the following named school, is recovering from a surgical
women as patronesses: Mesdamea J operation.
Ben Kuppenbender, of the Mount
W. Holmes, Georne E. Stoner, H. O.
Hood lee Cream company, was a
Walker and L. L. Levinns.
visitor in The Herald office Satur-
Announce Classes at Lents School
Under the auspices of the Lents’
Mrs. N. J. Brennan, dressmaker at
Parent-Teacher association Mrs. Mead 4928 Ninety-seventh street, reports
will conduct classes showing the use a number of orders from advertising
of Mazóla oil in making doughnuts, in The Herald.
cake salad dressing, pie crust and
Mrs. Harry M. Bouvy of ta
cream puffs, at the schoolhouse Octo Grande ia visiting her parents, Mr.
ber 24, 26, 31 and November 2. A ard Mrs. C. H. Chambreau of Buckley
charge of 50 cents will be made for avenue and Gilbert Road, for a few
'the four classes, proceeds of which days on her journey from Freeno,
will go to the Parent-Teacher asso Cal., to ta Grande.
ciation. Those wishing to register
M. L. Noble 4 Son, grocers, who
may call Mrs. W. A. Eatchel, Auto have succeeded Dave N’epom at 625-1
Foster Road, report business as flour
ishing. Dick Noble and son, C. O.
C. H. CHAMBREAU RETIRES Noble, wait on the trade.
W. F. Mueller finished work on the
After 32 years in the employ of the
carbarns at Faraday Wednesday.
United States National Bank. C. H.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Mueller have s
Chambreau, assistant cashier, is
new member of the family—a eat
“just playing around" nt hia home on
which followed them home from the
Bucklep avenue, near Gilbert Road.
Yeager theater Monday night.
Mr. Chambreau already has been
Mr. and Mrt. W. F. Mueller re-
asked to engage in the banking busi
turned Monday from a two-day trip
ness again, but declares that he is
retired and has no ides just now to
Mrs. E. Bissell, mother of Mrs. W.
change his mind. Mr. and Mrs. Cham
F. Mueller, spent Tuesday night at
breau now keep their chauffeur busy
her daughter’s home, 5418 Ninety
piloting the Stutz aroupd *he Ore
Mrs. L. E. Wiley was returned
from St. Vincent’s hospital Tuesday
W. F. Marshall Injured
W. F. Marshall, son of Mrs. Ella evening where she recently was op
Marshall of Gilbert Road, was shot erated on. Mrs. Wiley is able to get
in both knees last Sunday near Hub about her house a little.
Mr. and Mr3. Ullman of Deardorff
bard, Or. He is in Sellwood hospital
with 53 pieces of shot in one knee and Road have just finished a new six-
three or four in the other. It is non room house. They will move in next
yfet known for certain whether the week.
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Dick of Dear
limbs will be saved. He is resting
dorff Road, have leased their farm
to Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Brown of Port
land. Mr. and Mrs. Dick have built
EAGLE GARAGE SOLD
a new house on the upper end of
Roy and Wright Davis have eloa^J their property and will reside there.
Rev. J. J. Patton of Oak Grove
a deal whereby J. G. Cockerham be-
comes owner of the Eagle Garage, will exchange pulpits with Rev. T. H.
located in the building on Ninety- Downs, Lents Methodist Episcopal
second street, between Fifty-eighth church. Sunday at 11 A. M. The
' avenue and Foster Road. The con- I Methodist clergy of this district are
sideration was >13,000. Both Davis , starting the campaign for the J1.00Q,-
: families will remain in Lents for this 000 endowment of Willamette uni
t winter at leest and Roy and Wright . versity, Salem.
Davis will manage the Eagle Garage [ Mrs. tawney, who was operated on
recently has returned from the Port
for Mr. Cockerham.
land Sanitarium to her home and is
Eugene Newspaper People Buy Here getting along very well.
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Rolfe, formerly
The funeral services of R. C. Barter,
of Eugene, have purchased the E. of Forty-fifth avenue and Seventy
Dorig house and six-acre place in seventh streets, will be conducted by
Johnson creek park, on Forter Road, Dr. Henry White, of the Mi Hard-Ave
two miles ea3t of Lenta. Mrs. Rolfe nue Presbyterian church, on Saturday,
was society e<Ktor of the Eugene October 21, at the Portland Crema
Morning Register and Mr. Rolfe was torium.
proofreader on the same newspaper.
Many people of this community were
in attendance at the state Sunday
Surprise Party on Mr. and Mrs. Davis school convention held in the First
The ladies* aid society of the Lents Methodist church Wednesday, Thurs
Methodist Episcopal church gave a day and Friday, October 11, 12 and
surprise farewell party to Mr. and 13. Among those taking part in the
Mrs. C. W. Davis, 6304 Ninety-fifth program were: Rev. and Mrs. E. O.
street, Tuesday afternoon. The 20 Shepherd, Mrs. J. H. Zehrung and
visitors brought a splendid lunch Mrs. J. J. Handsaker. Mrs. Leonard
with them. Among the men folks Fishbum had charge of the exhibit of
present were Rev. T. H. Downs, R. the Arleta daily vacation Bible school.
Heyting and J. C. McGrew. Mr. and
Mrs. Jessie Snodgrass of Lebanon,
Mrs. Davis left this week for Cali Or., and son, Herfhel, are spend
ing the winteT with Mr* Snodgrass’
sister, Mrs. T. W. Davis, of 7123
Local Pastor Resigns
Rev. J. F. Ghormley, pastor of the
A baby girl was bom to Mrs.
Kern Park Christian church, offered
Walker of Myrtle Park on Wednes
his resignation as pastor last Sun
day, October 11. The new arrival is
day evening. His reason was that he
called Mary Jane.
desired to accompany his daughter,
A nine-pound baby boy was bom
Mrs. Ennis, to California. Mrs. Ennis
has been ordered by the doctor to take to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Strellman at
her 8-year-old son to the south for Emanuel hospital Wednesday, Octo
the winter. The church refused to ber 11. The Strellman» reside at 5.">22
accept Rev. Mr. Ghormley*» resig Sixty-fifth street. Mre. Strellman was
nation, but voted him a leave of formerly Mias Helen McDowell of
absence for as long a period as is 7118 Fifty-third street Mother and
necessary. Rev. Mr. Ghormley will son are getting along nicely and the
preach his last sermon next Sunday. proud father is inclined to be boastful
The best wishes of The Herald for since this is the first one.
Maurice Champlin has returned
the speedy recovery of the little lad
are extended to Rev. Mr. Ghormley rfter a two-montha* stay in Klickitat,
and Mrs. Ennis.