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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1922)
LENTS STATION, PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1922
Subscription, $1.50 the Year.
VOL. XX, No 48
GOVERNMENT TO FILE
WAR FRAUD SUITS
Recovery of $75,000,000 Al
leged Improperly Spent at
Camp* I* Planned.
Waahlngton, I> C.—Legal action to
recover more than 830.009.0od alleged
to bare been obtained fraudulently
from tbe government In the construo-
tlon of four army cantonments during
the war wan instituted by Attorney
Qeneral Daugherty a* the first formal
step In a tar reaching prosecution of
those who held contract* for the
building of war camp*.
Tbe number of suit* to be filed ba*
not been definitely decided, but It was
Indicated that a dozen or more sep
arate action* were In prospect.
Th* Initial case* are expected to
Involve construction ot Camp Upton,
Yaphank. N. Y.; Camp Jackson, Co
lumbia. 8. C.; Camp Hberman. Chilli-
oothe. Ohio, and Camp Funston. Fort
Unofficial estimate* place the total
aum that will be sought tn *U ot the
recovery suit* contemplated al mor*
than 875.000.000 In on* camp, costing
813.000.000, auditor* ware said to have
found Indication* of an excess expend
iture of 85.000,000.
In th* first group of four suit* In
which action la to be Inalltuted, tbe
government seek* to recover ■ total
of 821400,000. tbe Camp Upton *ult
Involving 84.000.000. the Camp Jack-
son suit 84.500.000. ths Camp 8h*r
man suit 85.000.000 and th* Camp
Funston suit 84.000.000.
DECREASE NOTED IN
Washington. D. C.—Federal tex col
lections during the fiscal year ended
Jun* 30. 1923, tell oft almost 8L4OO,-
000,000. or 30 per cent a* compared
with the previous year. Income and
profit* tai*« collected showed a de
erease of 81.141.000,000. or 35 per cent
Total tax collections for the year
aggregated P.197,451.083. compared
with 84.5954 57.041 for 1921. while In
come and profit taxes tor 1922 amount
ed to 82.084.918.444. against 33.228,-
137.473 the previous year.
Miscellaneous collections arising
from taxation other than that on In
come* and profits amounted to 81.110,-
832.418 for 1922, a decrease ot 8254,-
684.770. or 19 per cent
Summary of the Income and profits
tax receipt* during the year by states
showed New York far In the lead In
amount with Pennsylvania second and
Bllnol* third. Collection* by state*
Alaska 3173,787 12, California 892,-
151.113 85. Hawaii 814.432.590.97. Ida
ho 81.373.458 22. Montana 82.302.231.74.
814.934,997 18. Washington
*18.733.430 39. Wyoming 81.547.987.03.
IRRIGATION AID IS OPPOSED
Desire For Economy May Prevent
Any Legislation at This Session.
Washington, D. C.—Opposition to
further federal activities in reclaiming
arid lands at this time has manifested
Itself among the members of congress
who represent the middle west sec
This became apparent when Preai
dent Harding conferred with a num
ber of the moot active members of
the committee on Irrigation and pub
lic lands In tha house.
In view of the desire for economy
In all depart menta on the part of the
admlnlatratlon and of the middle
west opposition, those best Informed
In reclamation matters believed there
would be no reclamation legislation
at thia session.
States Divide en fi. PrC. P. Dlyocee.
Washington, D. C. — Railroad com
missions representing two western
states, California and Nevada, have
asked the Interstate commerce com
mission to continue the merger of the
Southern Pacific and Central Pacific
railroads, which the supreme court
has ordered dissolved, while commis
sions of two other states, Wyoming
and Idaho, have urged approval of the
separation. Representative Mondell,
house republican leader, made the
principal argument tor Wyoming la
supporting the separation decree.
AULETA LIBRARY NOTE»
The following book* recently have
been received et the Arleta breach:
(Andrews) Joy in the morning.
(Carey) History of Oregon. A
reference book, with much material
not before available.
Amusing tale* of negro life
(Dyke's) Automobile and Gasoline
Engine Encyclopedia 1922.
(Foeter) Adventure* of a Tropical
Tramp. Entertaining experiences in
(Fyfe) Who's Who in Dickens.
(Goddard) Human Efficiency and
Evils of Intelligence.
(Guruirrson) Guest the One-Eyed.
(Kirtland) Samurai Trail*. Wan
derings In Japan.
(I^acock) My Discovery of Eng-
land. Humorous sketches ■howing
keennee* of perception.
(Skinner) Adventures in Oregon;
a chronicle of the fur trade.
(Tufford) Tire repairing and vulca
(Von Dyke) Tooling of Felix.
Mr* l*hylB* Daugherty camee to
the Arleta branch as part time as
sistant as Mr*. Ruth Pierce is return
ing to the lento* library.
The fellowing books have recently
been received et the Arleta library:
(Blackwood) Wolves of God. Weird,
(Grimshaw) My Southsea Sweet
(Harrow) Contemporary science.
Give* important development* of the
(Klickmann) Popular knitting book.
(IJndsay) Golden whale* of Cali
(Minnegerode) Oh. Susanna.
(Quieu Saba) Daughter of the sun.
(Scott) Meeting your child’s prob
(Thomis) Practical book of outdoor
roae growing for the home garden
(Untermeyer) Modern American
(Updegraff) Obvious Adams, the
story of * successful bus in «as man.
(Wette) House of Rimmon.
(Wharton) Joan of Overbarrow.
ST. PETER’S. LENTS
First' Unit ef New Churth Ready for
The firet unit of th* church will be
completed by (Christmas, at a cost np-
&roximating 820.000, and Muss will
* celebrated for the first time on
that blessed day.
Mr*. J. Hilsendager entertained 35
women at a delightful luncheon at
her home last Thureday. the occasion
being a parcel post shower for the
benefit of the church.
A fish pond shower benefit was
given by Mr* H. Beyer the week
previous. Luncheon was served to
Mrs. J. Gramen* Jr. invite* all to
her home at Ninety-seventh street and
Foster Road Friday afternoon. A
miscellaneous shower will be given.
Th* week-end card social wa* at
tended By 60 persons. Prizes were a
pair of chickens, won by Mt*. Doane
and Mr. Miller.
Now* of the death of Mr*. F. Miley
in her eastern home was not a sur
prise a* she had been
long time aad had gone
among her relative*. Rest in peace.
ST. ANTHONY’S PARISH
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hodge are re
joicing over the arrival of a baby girl.
Stanford Briggs of Creston has re
covered from a slight attack of blood
Mr. and Mrs. IJoyd Elvin, of Fifty
ninth street, left Tuesday to spend
Thanksgiving at Coca Bay.
Work has been resumed on the com
pletion of the soap factory at Sixty
eighth avenue, near Eighty-second.
George Selfridge, Oregon Agricul
ture college student, is at his parents’
home for the Thanksgiving holidays.
Mrs. McCornack of Creston recent
ly ha* ttradi-d some of her property
at Creston for some at lent*,
The Victory chapter of the Eastern
Star entertained about 150 person* at
Thanksgiving dinner in the Ames hall
at Archer Place last Thursday.
The quarantine for scarlet fever has
been lifted from the Hopfer home at
5000 Sixtieth street. The family has
been shut in for about six weeks.
Franklin Day, son of Rev. Owen T.
Day, pastor of che Arleta Baptist
church, had his tonsils out rlecenUy
and is getting along very well.
Mr* Frank M. Barker, 5903 Eighty-
Fifty-slxth avenue, have just arrived
from New Rockford, N. D. Mr. Lind
sey is a carpenter who is looking for
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Meraerve, of
1074 East Thirty-fourth street, were
the guest» of Mm. Ward Swope, of
l>329 Seventieth street, on Thanks
The Children’s Farm Home meet
ing of the Arleta W. C. T. U. was
held at the home of Mrs. Mary L.
Fishbum, 4720 Seventy-first street,
Tuesday, November 28.
C. C. Heesemer and family enjoyed
a fine turkey dinner at the home of
his brother, A. A. Hesaemer, at
Buckley avenue and Powell Valley
Road last Thursday.
Mr*. Frank M. Barker 5903 Eighty
fourth «greet, is visiting her parents
at Warrenton, Or. When she returns
her parents probably will drive her to
Portland in their automobile.
Roy Kerr, the greenhouse man at
7028 Eighty-second street, reports a
very brisk sale in crysanthemuma at
the present time. He specialise* in
pot plants and hi* buMness since he
established it about a year ago has
been very good.
The funeral services of Dorothy
I’regnet, of 4320 Sixty-third street,
were conducted by Rev. F. E. Finley,
of the Laurelwood Methodist church,
on Monday, November 26, at Miller A
Tracey’s undertaking parlors Inter
ment was made in the Multnomah
cemetery. She had been in the hos
pital for a wee* to undergo an opera
James Hunter died at his home at
Sixty-seventh street and Whitman
avenue Monday night. The funeral
was held.at the Kern Park Christian
church Wednesday, November 29,
with Rev. Herbert Jone* of St. Johns
officiating. The body was taken to
Albany for burial. He leaves hia
daughter, Etta, who was. staying at
home with him and alao Mrs. Tisdale
well known in this community.
The Parent-Teacser association of
Creston school will give an enter -
tainment at Creston school Friday,
December 8, at 8 o’clock. There will
be musical numbers and a play, “The
Old Maid’s Matrimonial Convention,”
concerning a congenial bunch of
spin.oters who are in the marriage
market. A huge laugh is guaranteed
to all those who attend. The pro
Albert I* Buying Cigars
ceeds will go toward helping the
An eight-pound boy waa born to work of the Parent-Teacher associa
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Menasehe in St. tion in the school.
Vincent’s hospital, Saturday, Novem
The funeral services of Mrs. Pheobe
ber 25, at 3 A. M. Dr. S. H. Wise, Hammer were held at the Lents’
son of Herman Wise of Astoria, at Evangelical church on Saturday after
tended. Albert is expecting his wife noon, November 25, at 2 o’clock. Mrs.
and son home thia week end. This Hammer, who lived at 2419 Sixty-
child makes the fourth in the family. second street, has at various times
A card _ party
. will be given at the
home of Mrs. Powers, 7312 Southeast
54th Avenue, on next Wednesday
afternoon, December 4. Cards will
begin at 2 P. M.
Mr. and Mra. Joseph Bookman have
the sympathy of the pariah In the Iona
of tlrelr little daughter, Teresa
Gymnasium Class Meets
The women’s gymnasium class of
the Lents’ Parent-Teacher associa
tion will have its regular meeting
Monday evening at the school, Mem-
bership in the class is open to all
The so-called Jefferson section of
the Pacific highway, which has been
undergoing Improvement for two
months, has been opened to traffic.
The Improvement provides a contin
uous stretch of pavement from Port
land to Albany.
The Wallula cut-off, proposed to
Orchard Not to
branch off from the Columbia river
Boise, Idaho.—The state board of highway and run direct to Walla Walla
pardons denied the application of via Wallula, eliminating the route via
Harry Orchard, confessed slayer Of Pendleton, has been placed on the
former Oovernor Frank Steunenberg Oregon road map by the state high
held pastorates in the Friends church.
Dr. S. D. Briggs and family, with
Miss Pauline Jones, who is staying
with them while on her Thanksgiving
vacation from the State Normal
school at Monmouth had Thanksgiving
dinner with the Dixon family at
LOWER MÇUNT »COTT CHURCH
Ana I* I Presbyterian.
Moming ‘The Only Spirit.”
Evening, “Religion, an Inspiration
or a Handicap.”
The men’s informal club meets on
Friday, December 8, with G. N. Beau
The rummage sale held by the
women of the church at Arleta station
was a great nueceaa.
Morning, Rev. Boudniot Seely will
speak on "Home Missions ”
Evening, "What This Generation
Can l.eam From the Story of Eli,
The Christian Endeavor society held
an entertainment Friday evening con
sisting of two playa, “Backward” and
"Incompatibility” and also readings
and musical numbers. Proceeds went
for the new church building.
Kern Park Christian
Rev. J. F. Ghormiey is expected to
be back and to preach both morning
Tremont United Brethren
Morning, Rev. Brock of Newburg
Evening, “What Hapened to a Man
Who Failed to Go to Church.
Morning. 'The Christ We Need.”
Evening, “From Hop» to Huslu.”
This is the fifth of a series of ser
mons on the parable of a man and his
A series of Pre-Chrietmas meet
ings are being held every Wednes
day evening with a praise service at
7:30 and a sermon at 8.
Morning Dr. McGaughey of the
Centenary Wilbur church will speak
for the W. H. M. S. and will take up
their annual thank offering.
Evening, “The Vanity of a Non
The Queen Esther girls class held
an entertainment Saturday, Decem
Friday night the harvest home fes
tival is given by the Epworth Leagues
of the city tor the benefit of the
Methodist deaconess home at the First
Methodist church. Arrangements for
the Laurel wool league are in the
hands of the third vice-president,
Mrs, Thelma Odbert. All members
and friends of the Epworth League
are urged to be present.
An intermediate league was or
ganized Sunday, November 28, with
Eugene Carey as president.
HAS ANYONT READ IT LONGER?
Txx»k in the right-hand corner of
The Herald this week. You will find
this: Vol. XX, No. 48. That means
that The Herald is 20 years and 48
weeks old. January 1, 1923. it will
be able to vote.
When Mrs. J. E. Allen, 9112 Fifty
sixth avenue, paid her subscription to
The Herald this week she reminded
the newspaper that she had been a
continuous reader of The Herald
from the first issue. In that time she
has seen the paper published under
two names and in two places, Gresh
am and Lents. She has paid for her
Herald to numerous owners. She has
seen lent* grow from a tiny village,
with very poor roads and transporta
tion service to Portland, to a suburb
of the Rose City, with splendidly
paved highways and street-car serv
ice to the heart of the city.
To such people as the Allens the
little cares that trouble us today are
lost sight of in the sfcvtrh of years.
She has seen the people worked up
about many bugaboos and the good
»olid sense of America has always
triumphed. She looks forward to a
bigger, better, busier Lents.
Radio Calls to California
W. F. Quintall, of 6632 Eighty-fifth
street, will leave within the next few
days for points in California. Mr.
and Mrs. Hortnelt of Seattle, friends
of Mr. Quintell, are driving to south
ern points and will stop here to take
Mr. Quintali along. To see some of
the state he has heard so much about
induce* Mr. Quintell to make the trip.
He has a splendidly equipped radio
phone and has listened to many bean-
tiful programs broadcasted by the
southern cities fer quite some time.
The music coming so far has made an
especial appeal to him and the desire
to go finally got the better of his
curiosity. He will return to Lents,
however, ss soon as his travel desire
Henry Ford say* that In bringing
industrial peace: “he first step is
paying satisfactory wages. That is
usually the last step taken. By taking
that single step you wipe out auto
matically the whole strike situation.
Why don’t employers take that stop 7
Recause it means harder work for
them. Every strike begins in the in
competency or unfairness of the front
office. There is no industrial situa
tion which ultimately dore not come
to a head in tha matter of wages, for
wages represent livelihood, and a
The nobler one is, the lesa capable
livelihood ia at the very basis of
is he of resentment.
KENDALL STATION NEWS
OREGON NEWS NOTES
OF GENERAL INTERES7
Portland L- W- 4M«
YMF . -
filz' aed ,'ob
Mrs. Ixmna Battin went to Barton
Saturday for a week-end visit) with
4F MT ,*g ujr fire,
I In an eg
The taxpayers' league will hold its
-- , ~-1
ur to bring all the
regular monthly business meeting
7osau*reiy acreage in the eUte under
Monday night, December 4, in the Principal Events of the
ooep .stive control and raise the in-
Community clubroom, ai. 8 o’clock.
Briefly Sketched for Infor
d'.stry to an Independent plane, which
Mrs. Fred Johnson was a business
In effect will be a price-fixing In
mation of Our Readers.
visitor in Portland Tuesday.
dependence. a meeting will be held at
Mr. and Mrs. George Worthington
Salem oa December 7,___ -
visited with their son, Albert, and
The assessed value of property of
Eighteen case* of scarlet fever have
hh wife, in Portland Sunday.
the public utility corporation* In Ore
been quarantined tn Bend.
The Harmony club women are plan
A total of M)25 new student* en gon for the year 1922 tn 8189459,984.60,
ning for a bazaar to be held in the
tered the Oregon Agricultural college while the apportioned value, no
Community clubhouse December 8 and
the counties will caHtt
tu. ’s ’9.
9. Alt are cordially invited.
John Olldorn, for 6* year* * rea*>
The residence of Mr. and Mrs. W.
Marior. eouat., , tad at ¡sire* n< .
McEl-.-.'ee, burned Monday morn
mor - d>*-4
age ot 84.
ing about 3 o’clock. Very little of I **
«0 iird w
th« household good* were saved.
L’l,aa ¿«ridge. 18, died at to» -use cMfea
The children’s party given at tbe
,rora strycknne pcte.n taken
expert* on tree disease* from Wash
clubhouse last Friday evening by the ■
ington. Idaho, Montan*. Oregon and
The Women's Welfare club at Foe-
soc'al committee and the mor* Wl'
California for the purpose of drawing
very much enjoyed by the children. el! Is making preparations for an old- up a plan of campaign for next spring’s
The women expect to give another fashioned community Christmas tree. warfare against the tree malady was
party in the near future.
At a special meeting of the city
held in Portland last week.
Mrs. William Jantz’ sister and council plans were made to establish
President Harding had an Oregon
family, who are here from Gettys a chlorine system for the Canby water turkey for his Thanksgiving dinner,
burg, 8. D., were taken for a ride over works.
a twenty-two pound tom grown on
the Roes City Sunday and were very
A recent census shows 7024 chil the country place at Hood Rlrer of
much surprised at its beauty and dren of school age in Clatsop county, the Rev. William A. Sunday. The
4177 of whom are attending the public bird waa expressed to the White
The women will give a social Sat- schools.
House as a Thanksgiving gift ot the
urday night in the Community club-
More than SO fruit growers attend evangelist and "Ma” Sunday. •
ed the pruning school conducted by
Record-breaking cattle fattened on
the Umatilla county farm bureau at the range at the headwaters of Butt*
Milton and Freewater.
creek. Jackson county, were purchased
The directors of the Jackson County last week by Nichol* A Ashpole of
The teachers and Mr. Wyman had
Fair association contemplate the hold
* Thanksgiving luncheon in the teach ing of a twoday automobile and motor Medford from Mrs. Julia Doubleday.
The average weight of the cow* was
er’s room Wednesday noon.
cycle meet next June.
1170 pound* and the average weight
Miss Patterson, the school dental
At a special election held at Beaver of the steers was 1270 pounds.
nurse, and the dentist, will be at the
ton the taxpayers voted a levy of 88000
After month* of negotiations and
building next week. Mothers want bonds for the purpose of erecting an
conferences, the primary and second
ing their children’s work done, will
other public school building.
ary highway systems on which fed
please sign tbe slips and send to the
James Wtsener, Herman Markman eral money can be spent in the fu-
and Murphy Brothers of Freewater turn were adopted by the state high-
The last football game of the sea
have sold their crops of 8000 tons of way commission and the map was
son will be played Saturday Decem
alfalfa at a price of 810 per ton In the sent to Washington, D. C., to receive
ber 2, on Multnomah field, between
the O. K. of the secretary of the de
Franklin and Washington.
At least three rural school districts partment of agriculture.
The boy* of Marysville are in
in Lane county are contemplating the
Raymond Victor Jenkins, son of
terested in basketball and are going
erection of larger school houses at Chief of Police Jenkins ot Portland,
to organize a team. The girl* are
once, according to E. J. Moore, county wa* nominated as principal midship
interested in volley ball.
man at the United States naval aca
Miss Lydia Hefner, fifth grade
Pendleton's municipal septic tank demy at Annapolis by Senator Stan
teacher, has been absent from school,
and sewage disposal plant will be com field. William A. Richardson, son of
due to the serious illness of her sis
pleted In December. The plant will Captain A. Richardson of Astoria, and
Mrs. Castillo and committee bought coot approximately 848,000 and the Frederic W Hesser. son of W. H. Hei
ser of Hermiston, received similar ap
two pictures for our school. One is property 820,000.
Oregon hope are selling readily on pointments from Senator Stanfield.
for the hall, the other for the room
Due to lack of cars shipments of do
having the largest representation of a very steady market. Between 1500
mothers at the Parent-Teacher asso and 2000 bales changed hands In the mestic orders of lumber by the 144
past week or ten days at prices rang mills reporting to the West Coast
Lumbermen's association tor the week
We’re glad to know that Mrs. Ran ing from 7 to 11 cents.
Work on the new Salem hospital ending November 18 were 29 per cent
dolph, on Seventy-ninth street, has
discontinued last spring for want ot below normal. Production wa* 3 per
returned from the hospital.
Mrs. Tobort of Hubbard, Or., sis finances, was resumed last week, the cent above normal and new business
ter of Mrs. P. H. Kennedy, was in money having been pledged for com was 4 per cent below production, The
pletion of the first unit.
mills manufactured 98,562,181 feet
the city over the week end.
Jack McIver, a laborer at the new sold 92,643,393 feet and shipped but
Mr. and Mrs. Laman -re moving
highway bridge at Winchester, was 45,334,728 feet.
out of the city onto a farm.
There were four fatalities due to
Charles Eatchel has »nstajjed a drowned when a boat in which he and
fine radio outfit and is enjoying the two companions were crossing the Industrial accidents in Oregon dur
concerts from Halleck and Watson. Umpqua river capsixed In midstream. ing the week ending November 23. ac
Clarence Smith, a farmer residing cording to a report prepared by mem
on south Deer creek, about ten miles bers of the state industrial accident
New Books at Library
New adult books at Lents’ branch east of Roseburg, was killed when a commission. The victims were: Wil
wagonload of posts turned over on top liam J. McTeague, laborer, Medford;
(Frank) Working North From Pa- of him, crushing him to death In C. W. Drake, laborer, Medford; H.
Hanson, woodcutter, Clatskanie, and
Fourth-class postmasters have been Roland Sherwood, logger, Black Rock.
(Tepson) Happy Polly Ooly.
appointed in Oregon as follows: Cove A total of 603 accidents were report
(Locke) Tale of Trion*.
Orchard, Mrs. Henrietta Addis; Crow, ed to the commission.
Church C. Sturtevant; Perrydale. Siet
Another vessel to take the place of
(Paul) Everyday Cookbook.
(Klickman) Popular Knitting Book. Van Staaveren; Sixes, Mrs. Sadie M. the coast guard cutter Algonquin, to
patrol the waters at the mouth of
(Thomson) Outline of Science.
A proposed amendment to the state the Columbia river next spring, was
The sixth and seventh grades of
Woodmere school are coming to the constitution providing for single tax promised by Captain Reynolds of the
in Oregon has been filed with the sec United States coast guard service in
library for their catalog instruction.
Mrs. Ruth Pierce, formerly librarian retary of state. The measure will go a conference with Senator McNary.
in I .ent«, is once more in charge of before the voters at the general elec The Algonquin will be sent to Alaska,
tion in 1924.
and officials of the port of Astorl*
Residents of upper Terrace street, have been demanding that the water*
just within the city limits ot Ashland, at the mouth of the Columbia be not
Lents M°unt Scott M. E. Church
are much perplexed as to what pro left without protection.
Sunday school at 9:45 A. M.; morn
cedure they must take regarding deer
Mayor Baker, City Health Officer
ing worship at 11 o’clock, sermon
that nightly invade their orchards Parrish and other city officials have
theme, “The Unchangeable Word; Ep
launched a movement to endeavor to
worth League at 6:30 P. M., topic,
The Oregon potato crop this year have Portland selected as the location
"The Leaguer Who Known”; evening
worship at 7:30. The pastor will de is estimated by F. L. Kent, agricultural for one of the station* to be support
liver the second sermon of the series statistician of the department of agri ed by the "commonwealth” fund for
of five on “Nebuchadnezzar** Prophe culture, at 4,830,000 bushels, produc the purpose ot demonstrating method*
tic Dream.” Prayer meeting Thurs ed on 44.000 acres, or a yield of 105 of child welfare and protection. An
nouncement ha* been made by Secre
day evening at 7:30. All are invited. bushels per acre.
Members of the Willamette Valley tary of Commerce Hoover that 3230,-
—T. H. Downs, pastor.
Flax and Hemp Growers' Co-operative 000 a year will be set aside for five
association must comply with their years for- the "commonwealth” fund
Will C-ircumciae Child
contracts, according to a decree hand to establish three stations, on* In the
Merer*. and Meadames Mordo, Reu
ed down by Judge Bingham In the cir south, one In the middle west and on*
ben. Simon, Jack, Albert, Joseph and
cuit court at Salem.
in the far west.
Sam Menaache, the 18 Menasehe
The Salem city council passed an
Oregon'* state traffic department.
children, and Mr. and Mrs. S. Mayo
ordinance authorising the sale of In addition to checking up the various
and child, will celebrate the circum
bonds In the amount of 813.500 for motor vehicle license* and collecting
cision of the youngest son of Mr. and
the purchase of additional fire-fighting thousand* of dollar* annually from
Mrs. Albert Menasehe at 5833 Ninety-
equipment. The bonds were voted at delinquent car owners, I* playing an
second strete Sunday. Lunch will be
a recent city election.
Important part in ridding the high
served. The rabbi of the First-Street
Rev. Peter R. Burnett, pioneer min ways of the state of reckless, care
Jewish church will officiate.
ister of the Christian church, having less and drunken driver*. This waa
lived in Oregon since 1844. died in Eu Indicated In a report Issued by T. A
Bazaar, December 6
gene at the age of 80 years as a re Raffety, chief Inspector for the state
The bazaar of the women of the
sult of injuries incurred when he was motor vehicle department, covering
lent*' Methodist Episcopal church will
struck by an automobile.
the period January 1, 1922, to October
be held in the Grange hall, Ninety-
All records In the cost of combat 31, 1922. The report shows that la
second street, near Fifty-eighth ave
ing forest fires in the Santiam na the ten months there were 828 ar*
nue, Tuesday, December 6. commenc
tional reserve were broken during rests by state traffic officers In con-
ing nt 10:30 A. M. Dinner will be
last season, when only 8378.12 was section with infractions involving
served at noon and from 5:30 till 7
expended, according to the annual re langer.
port of C. C. Hall, supervisor.