Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923, December 08, 1922, Image 1

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» A
Peterson Heads Lents
Business Men’s Club
Other Officers Elected at Enthusiastic
Meeting. Much Good Promised
guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Adam»
and family of 3721 Seventy-first
street on Thanksgiving day.
Mr. and Mr*. E. O. Shepherd are
now visiting at Hopewell, Or., th«
home of Mrs. Shepherd’s parents. Mr.
Shepherd Is holding revival services
at Hopewell.
The Third United Brethren church
will serve light luncheons daily be­
ginning December 12. The Parent-
Teacher club membarsrand pupils of
Joseph Keliog school will find this to
their liking.
H. J. Brummels and family are
moving into the house formerly oc­
cupied by th« Taylor family at 3504
Sixty-eighth street.
W. R. latke, of 3355 Sixty-eighth
street, has returned from The Dalles.
He was detained a few days in con­
nection with his work at timber cruis­
Mrs. D. Barlow, who ia ill at the
Portland Sanitarium, is improving,
and gaining strength daily.
The ladies’ aid of the United
Brethren church will serve a social
luncheon December 13. Come and
get acquainted.
Th<- St. James Mission church on
Thirty-eeventh avenue and Seventy-
Second street will hold its annual
bazaar with the St. David church at
the Portland hotel on Friday, Decem­
ber 8.
H. P.’ McKay ia building a fine
new bungalow at 3610 Seventy-second
Th« senior girls’ league of Frank­
lin high school is giving a play en­
titled “ ’Op o*Me Thumb," and the
junior girls* league is giving a play
entitled "The land of Heart’s De-
riro.” at Lincoln high school audi­
torium, December 13. The cant for
these playa haa been carefully se­
lected and those in charge havo bent
to faithful endeavor in order to fur­
nish a good entertainment Candy
will be sold.
The girls’ lengtie. the home eco-
nomica club and the Tri-Y’s were
among those of the school who helped
make a pleasant Thanksgiving day
for poor families and organizations.
Don’t forget the country fair, the
big annual event of the school, given
unticr the auspices of the Hi-Y club,
DECREASES DELINQUENCY on Friday and Saturday evenings in
the school gymnasium. Big program,
It will interest the people of !<ents refreshments, dancing and a pleasant
and vicinity to learn that Chester A. time.
Lyon has thus far in hia preventive
work among boys cover«! 13 dis­
The Herald nominate» F. E. JilT-
tricts—Arteta, Holladay, Hawthorne,
Ix-nta, Montavilla, Mount Tabor, gsr Sr., 6131 Ninetieth street, for
Woodstock, Sellwood, Kenton, Penin­ the Youth’s club along with Georges
sula, Portsmouth, George and St. Clemenceau and other youngsters. Mr.
Jiggar will be 79 years young Decem­
Mr. Lyon Mates that only eight ber 27, and he and his wife have
case« have been reported to the juve­ naked a number of friends to his home
nile court from all these districts! to enjoy the occasion. Mr. Jiggar
since September 1. During November remembers events as far back as
only two cases were reported. Pre­ 74 years ago, and haa many interest­
vious to the work of Mr. Lyon four ing stories to tell of pioneer days in
or five times as many cases were re­ the middle west, in the northwest
and during the civil war, throughout
Mr. Lyons is well known in I-ents, v'hich struggle he served in the
for three years he waa assistant to cavalry.
Judge Jacob Kanzter in the court of
Granges Meet December 13
domestic relations, but resigned to
Multnomah county Pomona granges
establish this work which is original
with him and never haa been worked will meet with Russellville grange
out in any other city except Portland. Wednesday, December 13, at 10:30
He also founded the "big brother” A. M. Reports will be received from
farm for boys at Ijebanon, ten years the subordinate granges and resolu­
ago. The preventive work carried on tions will be considered. Lunch will
in Portland ia aponaored by the Port­ be served at the noon recess. A short
land I .ions club and the churches when program and election of officers will
occupy the time of the afternoon ses­
in a position to help.
sion. The fifth degree will be con­
ROl’HTH MOUNT TABOR, RESER­ ferred at 7:30 o’clock and a short
literary program will be offered.
Committeemen from the nine Multno­
Mrs. M. A. Huerth of Oregon City mah county granges at noon will con­
spent Thanksgiving with her daugh­ sider the suggestion of a dramatic
ter. Mrs. C. W. Gray of 3549 Sixty­ entertainment to be given by the
eighth street.
Glenn Sutter of Granada, Canada,
was a visitor of the Gray family Sun­ Woodmere Parent-Tearhera Will Meet
Woodmere Parent-Teacher associa­
Mr. and Mrs. V. Gates, Mr. and tion will hold their regular monthly
•Mrs. V. Adams, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. meeting next Tuesday afternoon at
Guerin, E. J. Guerin, Misses Ruth 8:30 o’clock in the assembly hall of
and Ida Guerin, Ralph and Eugene the school. An interesting program
Adams, and Cecil Guerin were dinner will be given.
F. II. Peterson, of the Ixnts’ phar
maey, was elected president of the
Lents’ Business Men's club at the
regular meeting Wednesday noon. The
other officers elected for the ensuing
year are: William Knight, secretary;
Bvn Wise, treasurer; Axel Kildahl,
Fred Tussey, W. W. Wakefield and
Marvin Hedge, executive committee-
The meeting was called to order
by President Davis, after the mem­
bers had satisfied the inner man from
a very palatable chicken dinner served
by the women of Bennett (Community
church. Perhaps it was the dinner
that was responsible for the enthu­
siasm displayed. However, the meet­
ing was the beet attended and did
more towards bringing the members
closer together than any held for a
long time.
Each one present was railed upon
to give hia name, business and ad­
dress. Thia was for the benefit of
several new mmilerv and some others
who had not attended the meetings
very regularly.
The president then
called for nominations for the vanoua
J. F. Wing reported that County
Judge Oroee, of Clackamas county,
had adviser I him that engineers had
completed investigation of the Mount
Hood cutoff and advised that th"
road bill be declared a market road.
J. A. Bradl, of the Yeager theater,
spoke of the value to a community
of a good motion-picture theater.
Dr. C. S. Ogabury, Ben Wiw and
Marrin Hedge were named as a com­
mittee to urge upon the city council
the improvement of the streets be­
tween Eighty-second and Ninety -sec­
ond streets.
W. R. Smith outlined hia plan to
purchase The Mount Scott Herald
Mr. Worden, of the Mount Scot«
Park cemetery; Mr. Henderson, of A.
D. Kenworthy company; Mr. Morri­
son, of the Morriaon I-umber com­
pany, and Mr. Fuller, the new owner
of the Eagle garage, also spoke.
The neat meeting will be at noon
on the third Wednesday in January,
In the Grange hall. A dinner will be
VOL. XX, No 49
Subscription, $1.50 the Year.
Th« women’s gymnasium class will
meet Monday in the Lents’ school.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
Thresher, November 20, a daughter.
A year ago December 3, the first
printed copy of th« Mount Scott Eagle
Miss Elain« Armstrong, of 7013
Fifty-aeeond street, had her tonsil»
removed Monday.
Mrs. H. F. Morse, of 5428 Thirty­
seventh avenue, is confined to her
bed with lumbago.
Iwster Zehrung, 7105 Forty-eighth
avenue, has installed a crystal radio
set and is getting good results.
F. J. O’Connor and family, recent-
frum Idaho, have rented Mrs. B. A.
Diehl’s house at 5505 Thirty-seventh
Mrs. Marcella Berry and daughter,
Undine, have returned to this dis­
trict.' after a few months May in
Victoria Wmnerstom celebrated her
12th birthday with a party at her
home, 2604 Forty-eighth street, De­
cember 1.
Rev. A. B. Bristow of Klamath
Falls is staying with hi* uncle, J. J.
Handaaker, while attending the Chris­
tian church conference.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Monroe, of 4135
Sixty-fifth street, have moved to
Aberdeen, Wash., where Mr. Monroe
is engaged in business.
J. H. Ludwig and family
Petri and family enjoyed a
giving dinner at the borne of
Hrs. T. Bricker cf Silver
and M.
Mr. and
After 40 years in Portland H. L.
Searls, wood sawyer, is leaving this
week for San Diego, Cal. He may
make bis future home in southern
J. F. Iaary, 10107 Fifty-fifth ave­
nue, ia putting in a cement basement
this week. Little Miss Virginia
leary ia rick with the grip and a
threatened pleurisy attack.
Franklin high school played a tie
game, 7 to 7; with Washington high
school Saturday, December 2. This
contest was for the championship of
the Portland Interecholaatic football
The following schedule of basket
tall practise has been adopted at
Arteta school: Tuesdays, Wednes­
days and Fridays; first and second
teams; Mondays and Thurstays, girls
and junior boys.
I-ents Pnrent-Teacher association will
hold a meeting in the Lenta school
December 15. Reports from the dele­
gatee who attended the state meet­
ing of the Parent-Teacher association
will be heard.
Mrs. L. H. Fishbum and Mrs. Ward
Swope attended th« missionary con­
ference at Hillsboro Sunday, Decem­
ber 3. Mrs. Swope gave the morn­
ing address. Mrs. Fishbum spoke on
junior work.
C. N. Smith, 4532 Seventy-third
street, has sold his wood saw busi­
ness to W. W. Young, Millard-Ave­
nue Fuel company. Mr. Smith is in­
vestigating the possibilities of sell­
ing the Laun-Dry-Ette in Portland.
Mrs. Phila M. Laudig, of 3327
Fifty-fourth street, who is in charge
of district No. 19 (Mount Scott) in
the Community Chest drive, turned in
over $300 to headquarters December
5. A part of the district is still to
be covered.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Arleta Parent-Teacher associa­
tion was held in the assembly hall of
the Arleta school Friday, December
8, at 2-30 P. M
A abort business
meeting was followed by a program
given by the children of the school.
Miss Frances Hayes gave one of her
interesting talks on Juvenile protec­
tion. Min Hayes is both state and
national chairman for the juvenile
protection work of the Parent-
Teacher association and ia very wall
qualified to speak an child welfare.
Tea and wafers were served and a
silver offering was taken to defray
the cost of publishing the Parent
Teacher «isaoeiation’s magazine.
Virginia, lacking three ounces of
eight pounds, was horn to Mr. and
Mrs. W. Davie, 9220 Fifty-eighth ave­
nue, Thursday morning at the Port­
land sanatorium. Dr. Lockwood at­
tended. Mother and 'laughter are
well. W. Davis, better known as
“Shorty," ia employed at the Eagle
Garage, which he formerly owned, in
partnership with his brother.
The boys of the Arteta school will
give an entertainment in the school
assembly hall tonight at 6 o’clock.
The boys have arraingsd a splendid
program of boxing, wrestling and
music. The entertainment which will
be given under the supervision of the
Arteta Parent-Teacher association,
will be given by boys alone.
Messrs. Barlow and Mullineaux of
the Star Electric company, Inc., are
enjoying their new electric sign. The
word “electric” is now flashing in
front of their store nightly and soon
a revolving, illuminated star will add
tn the effectivenera of this advertis­
The Herald editor enjoyed turkey
Thanksgiving as a result of the pres­
entation of a fine bird from Mrs.
Chambreau of Bucklqy avenue. Tues-
ing he had a new vegetable, Japanese
radish, which Mr. and Mrs. Inuzuki
asked hm to try.
Mrs. R. M. Robinsen of Seattle
spent Thanksgiving week with her
husband, chief engineer on the Wa-
walona, a boat now under construc­
tion at St. Johns, and waa in this
district visiting friends.
Charles Farah is working for M. L.
Noble & Son. Charles was one of
the editor’s fine carriers, when the
latter was assistant circulation man­
ager of the Journal.
Mr. Wesolowski, of the Laurel­
wood Bakery, has decided to add
»lightly to the alfalfa crop, in the
form of an adornment of the upper
Mr. Inuzuki, of the Nippon Florist
company, is expected shortly to re­
turn from a trip to Japan. His family
is with him.
An effort is being made by the
Arleta Parent-Teacher association to
have something done to regulate
traffic on Foster Road.
Mrs. P. J. McGenty, of Sixty-fourth
Court was confined to her bed Tues­
day with a slight illness.
Richard Cayzer of Fairview, Or.,
spent Thanksgiving «wk end with
Dr. S. D. Briggs of Creston.
A new subscriber of The Mount
Scott Herald is H. W. Hoeckcr, 6007lv
Eighty-eecond street.
A bazaar and dinner were held at
the Clinton Kelly Methodist church
Tuesday evening.
Miss Helen Johnson, of 4905 Thirty­
fourth avenue, had her tonsils re­
moved Tuesday.
An entertainment will be held at
Creston school this evening at 8
The balance in the various funds of
the, city of Portland on November 30,
which marked the end of the fiscal
year, waa fL919.945.47, according to
the finanoial statement compiled by
William Adams, city treasurer.
The Arleta Parent-Teacher tmsocia-
tion waa in charge of the Rod Cross
real both in the courthouse Tuesday.
Mrs. G. W. Stokes, president of the
Arteta association, was in charge and
was as.’isted in the morning by Mrs.
W. L. Ormandy and Mrs. Demeter GRANGE MEETING TOMORROW
and in the afternoon by Mrs. A. Mor­
Lents’ Grange will meet in the
ton and Mrs. Polleck.
Lents’ hall tomorrow at 10:30 A. M.
Last week there was published in The third and fourth degrees will be
The Herald an item about Mrs. D. conferred in the morning, a banquet
Barlow. A friend by the same name will be given at noon. In the after­
saw it, called on her and told her noon a short program will be given
friends about Mrs. Barlow’s illness and the election of officers for the
and confinement and Mito. Barlow esuing year held.
was changed from a lonely sick
*•••••••*• *
woman to one who had a number of
friends calling upon her. The Herald
wife are looking for work. Will
rejoice« that it waa the medium of
do any kind of work. Mr. and
bringing to the attention of Mrs.
Mrs. Suran, 103d street and
Barlow’s friends the news of her 111-
56th avenue.
ncss for it feels it helped her carry on.
Principal Events of the Wte
Briefly Sketched for Infor­
mation of Our Readers.
The Roseburg-Coos Bay highway
has been closed.
Portland soon will have aaother
automobile stage terminal.
Bead grocers have signed aa agree­
ment to retail ao bread net made la
Ninety-six violators ot the prohibi­
tion law were arrested by the morals
squad of the Portland police force dar­
ing November.
Headquarters of Willamette univer­
sity has announced that $393,964 of
the endowment fund of $1.250.000 has
been subscribed.
More than 100 people attended an
annual Oregon products dinner given
at Bend under the direction of the
woman's civic league.
At a special election recently the
people of Falls City voted a bond issue
of $15,000 to purchase the electric
light and power plant there.
The state land department, through
George Q. Brown, clerk, turned over
to the state treasurer daring the
month of November a total of $155.-
Only one dog may be kept Inside
the city limits of Eugene by one per­
son. firm or corporation if an ordi­
nance introduced in the city council is
A total of 133,653 motor vehicle li­
cense« for the year 1932 bad been Is­
sued by the state motor vehicle de­
partment at the close ot business No­
vember 30.
Roy Rltner of Pendleton, acting
governor during the absence from the
state of Governor Olcott, arrived In
Salam Sundag night and wiU remain
until Christinas.
ThO foundation has been completed
for the new Brooks-Scanlon Lumbar
company mill at Band aad construc­
tion of the frame work of the building
will be started immediately.
Fallowing the examples sat by the
Riverside and Crabtree communities
of Linn county. Knax Butte citizens
have inaugurated a movement in their
district for a community hall.
Vessels of all trades entered at
Portland far 11 months ending Thurs­
day numbered 1068, with a total ton­
nage of 2.184,862. In the same period
1070 carriers ot 2.884.397 tons were
Schools throughout Union county
are making vigorous protests follow­
ing the action of the county court in
cutting off the appropriations for the
county nurse and the county library
The Tillamook County Mutual Tele­
phone company, with headquarters at
Tillamook, has filed an application
with the Oregon public servioe com­
mission requesting a slight increase
in rates.
Twenty carloads of dried prunes
have been shipped this fall from the
plant of the Eugene Fruit Growers’
association, according to J. O. Holt,
manager, and ten carloads are left In
the warehouses.
The state highway department, at a
meeting to be held in Portland De
ceniber 13, will open bids for the con­
struction of roads and bridges aggre­
gating a cost estimated at approxi­
mately $500,000.
In order to preserve the surfaoe ot
a number of roads in the county dur­
ing the coming winter, the Lane coun­
ty court has Issued sn order regulat­
ing the weight of loads to be hauled
over particular roads.
November, 1923, waa the coldest
November in the last seven years, ac­
cording to the figures of Lee Goet-
sch Ius. weather observer at Eugene.
The rainfall during the month was
the lightest since 1914.
Borne relief waa noted in the car
situation by the mills of the north-
weat last week, according to the fig-
urea of a report for the week ending
November 25. issued by the West
Coast Lumbermen s associating. Ship­
ments were within 8 per ¿ent of new
business placed on the books of the
151 mills reporting to the organisation.
New business was 13 per cent below
production and production was 4 per
cent above normal.
With but three or four days’ work
remaining on the Creeceat lake dam
for the Deschutes county municipal
Improvement district, al! possibility
that snow will prevent Its completion
Is removed. With favorable weather,
all of the work contracted by the
United Contracting company for the
Tumalo project will be completed by
February 1.
Notice of appeal to the supreme
court has been filed la the circuit
court at Salem by the city of Port­
land. In its suit brought against Sam
A. Koi or. secretary of state, and the
Associated OU company to restrain
the lUte from collecting gasoline tax
on can operated by the municipality,
la the circuit court a* order was is
sued adverse to the city of Portland
There were three fatalities la Ore-
goa due to Industrial accidents dur­
ing the week ending November M,
according co a report prepared by the
state Industrial accident commission.
The victims were: Earl Perkins, state
traffic officer, Oak Qrove; Erick
Erickson, logger, St. Helens, and Jack
McIver, carpenter and millwright. Win­
chester. A total of 453 accidents were
The salmon pack of the Columbia
river district, which la considered one
of Oregon’s greatest industries, did
not equal in value this year the pack
of the five fruit canneries located in
Salem. The canned fruit pack In the
five Salem canneries aggregated 677,-
000 cases, which were sold at an aver­
age of 34 each. This would fix the
value of the fruit pack of these con­
cerns at $3.046.500.
J. E. Wheeler of Portland, member
of the Soper-Wheeler Timber com­
pany and part owner of the Portland
Telegram, haa purchased the defunct
Klamath Pine Manufacturing com­
pany’s plant at Pelican City, accord-
Ing to announcement made at Klam-
ath Falls. The plant adjoins that of
the Pelican Bay Lumber company,
and comprises a 63-acre site, and a
small rawmill. The mill will be en­
larged and a box factory added.
With the coming ot winter Union
county market and county road work
ia being wound up for the season.
Savers! projects are now completed,
amasig them being the market road
work on the Ttafon-Medlcal Springs
road, and graveling on the market
road between Cove and Union. Con­
struction work on the Cove-Island City
road Is b»dn< oompieted. Grading on
the Island City-Elgin road and the
graveling on the La Grande-Kamela
project are both completed and open
to travel.
Oregon's outstanding debt on Sep-
tember 29. the close of the fiscal year.
was $50,138.722.58, according to the bi­
ennial report completed by O. P. Hoff,
state treasurer. The indebtedness in­
cludes state highway bonds in the
amount of $34,500,000, district interest
bonds aggregating $734,000, farm cred­
it bonds totaling $450.000 and world
war veterans’ state aid bonds of $15,-
000,000, less $25,000 redeemed high­
way bonds and less a sinking fund of
the world war veterans’ state aid com­
mission of $520,297.43.
Award of a sale of 7,157,000 feet of
timber on the Breltenbush river to
the Hammond Lumber company by
the Santlam national forest was an­
nounced by C. C. Hall, supervisor of
the reserve. The area Involved In the
sale is adjacent to a rich timber belt
sold to the Hammond company about
a year ago. A logging road has been
constructed through this tract to tap
the larger holdings. Under the sale
contract the lumber firm pays $2 a
thousand feet for the Douglas fir and
red cedar, $3 for the white and sugar
pine and 50 cents tor the hemlock.
The historic mill race extending
past the campus ot the University ot
Oregon at Eugene will be straighten­
ed at a point opposite Villard ball to
make more room for a sidewalk on
Franklin boulevard. The city coun­
cil has authorised the expenditure of
$2000 in the work.
Clyde Lafollett. member of the lower
hOJlM of the legislature from Marton
QOunty? narrowly escaped
drowned wjien
automobile In which
he waa riding plunged off the Whaab
land terry and Into the Willamette
Three men lost their lives and $30,-
000 worth ot property was destroyed
when fir« ot an unknown origin swept
the Ben Hur hotel at 347 Oak street,
Portland. The dead era: Chriaoetomo
Madarang. 24; Thomas Carino, 26, and
J. J. McDonald.
8 Ô
George B. Thomas, member of the
Portland school board, was accused
of violating his obligation aa a nwa-
ber of the Ku Klux Klan at the meet­
ing of the board Wednesday evening.
In reply Mr. Thomas declared be
would never be a klansman again.
The question of klan membership
waa raised during a heated discus­
sion of the award of th« architectural
contract for the new Washington
high school to the firm of Houghtai-
ing A Dugan, the award being pro­
tested on the ground of the Catholic
affiliations of the firm.
T. F. Drake, raid to represent a
body of Masons, presented the pro­
test saying in the course of hia re­
mark»: "Both members of the firm
of Houghtaling & Dugan hav« at
least brts affiliated with the Knights
of Columbus in the past—an organi­
zation that ia and has been unalter­
ably opposed to the public schools. I
need not remind you that the com­
pulsory school bill was fought by
every force the Catholic hierarchy
could command.” He also charged
that Thomas had voted for the award
because of his soreness over his recent
defeat for the city commiraionerahip.
During the colloquy a spectator
asked permission to question Mr.
On hia request being
granted he said:
“Is Mr. Drake a klansman?”
"Yes, sir,” replied Director Thomas.
“You have violated a solemn obli­
gation,” returned the questioner, “a
thing no white man would do. You
are not a klansman.”
“No, and I never will be again,"
said Mr. Thomas.
The Rev. Dr. Oscar Haywood na­
tional lecturer for the ku klux klan
and general evangelist of the Calvary
Baptist church, New York city, has
announced that when the klan com­
pletes its organization in New York
the cry will be: “On to Canada.” From
there and the British Isles, the lec­
turer said have come 500 or more re­
quests for membership in the secret
organization, and so the invisible
empire will seek to spread its domain
over the civilized world. An inter­
national ku klux is announced aa the
next plan of the masked mystery.
British Columbia Anxious
Victoria, B. C.—Reported activities
of the ku klux klan in the interior of
British Columbia, particularly in the
neighborhood of Cranbrook, were
being investigated Saturday by pro­
vincial police under orders from At­
torney-General Masson.
Public notice of the proposed or­
ganization of a branch of the klan
at Cranbrook by H. Moncroft, of the
Canadian division of the order, with
the object of “enforcing law and
order,” resulted in immediate action
by provincial authorities.
“We are not going to permit any­
one to step in here to undertake the
enforcement of law and order,” the
attorney-general announced.
Washington, D. C.—(N. C. W. G)—
Semi-official announcement that the
president will not issue a proclama­
tion directing the Ku Klux Kian to
disband, as urged last week by Sena­
tor David I. Walsh in a letter to At­
torney-General Daugherty, has not
dispelled the impression that the pres­
sure of circumstances will soon induce
the administration to take a decided
stand against further extension of the
sovereignty of the invisible empire
within the United States. The presi­
dent’s opinion, it is authoritatively
stated, is that violations cf the law
attributable to the klan constillute a
“local iatue” which could properly be
met by the local authoritiee. In ad­
dition. it is intimated that the chief
executive is doubtful of the efficacy
of presidential proclamations in cases
of thia nature.
Urges Legislation
Almost coincident with the publica­
tion of Senator Walsh's letter to
the attorney - general, Representative
Harry B. Hawes of Missouri intro­
duced a bill in the house designed to
curb the spread of Ku Klux propa­
ganda through the mails. If this bill
become« a law it will prohibit the
sending of anonymous letters or post­
cards through the mails except when
addressed to a law enforcement offl-
(Continued on Page 2.)