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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1923)
Subscription, >1.50 the Year.
The Mount Scott Mental Culture
club held th*ir annual holiday party
nt th* horn* of Mre. William Wood-
ham, fl 110 Thirty-uixth avenue, on
T. C, Ixwkwood, of 4961 Seventy- Thursday. l-uncheon waa served at
third 'treat, 1* ilj with thr grip.
1 o’clock and the afternoon waa spent
J. H Morri*, of 6616 Forty-fourth in eewing for the W. C. T. U. farm
avenue, ia remodeling hi* horn*.
horn* and in social pastime*. Thia
Mr*. 8. I. Payne, of 492’’ Sixty- party was scheduled tor December,
fifth street, who ha* been 111, ia im but on account <>f the <i"w storm was
lent* Parent-Teacher association
Ml«* Isabelle Steel*, a member of
th* mtiaic staff of Albany college, will meet in Lenta schoolhouse Fri
ha* returned to Corvallis.
day afternoon, January 18, at 2:45,
Frank White, ■ student at Frank Ths topic for discussion will be “The
lin high school, ha* been ill for aev- Child’s Iaisure Hour.” A flag will
tral weeks with sleeping xickne«*.
be given th* room having the largest
Work I* progrv>nirig on the apart- number of mother* present.
meet* being constructed above Hickox
A short pageant, “The Essence of
giooery, 69 IP Eighty-second street.
Mission*,” will be given Sunday eve-
C. C. I.ieuallen, of 4532 8ixty-«ec- ning at th* Arleta Baptist church. A
on<l street, who har been III with rheu school of missions begins on the fol-
matism for th* past id* weeks, i* im- lowing Sunday.
A large crew of men a«sirt<-d by a
The meeting .«f the Arleta Parent- tractor ar* pulling stumps, clearing
"«acher K«<ri*tlon ha* been poat- away and burning brush In tlie Mount
poned from Friday, January 12 to Brett playrrvund and are making a
great improvement in its appearance.
A musical aeaembly of unusual *■-
Messrs. O. T. Parker and L. C.
Covner, new proprietor* of th* Blan rellene* wa* held at Fsanklin high
chard Park Garage, report buaineaa school Friday morallg. The program
was uniter th* direction of R. B Walsh
good along Powell Valley Road.
and Cart Denton.
A number of drlightful silver teas
Donald Lockwood, of 4504 Sixty
wvrr held in various district* about fifth street, has been appointed tem
the Creston school on Thursday and porary president of * new campus or
Friday, January 11 and 12, from 2 ganization at Willamett* university,
known a* the Willamate Knight*.
The Arteta W. C. T. U. met Tuesday
Nicholas Dei», son of Mr. and Mr*.
aft. noon at the library. The eub- A. Deis, a ntudenl in St. Patrick's
ject w.«s "Beginning th* Year Right.” seminary, California, spent Christmas
Mre M. L. Fishburn ami Mr*. Hattie holidays with a fellow-student, Jimmy
Wilson gave excellent paper*.
Lande, in San Franctaco.
Herman Hodl, sophomore in ccni-
Frank Inuzuka, co-proprietor of the
meree. and an energetic worker in the Nippon Florist, i returned recently
Newman club, ha* been chorrn as a from a trip to Japan, Mre. Inuzuka
member of the squad for varritv rifi*
team. Mr. Hodl belongs to the in and children remained in JapanAfor
Moving picture* were shown at th*
T< m Rathbone, an active leader of
the disabled veteran-' organization, Arleta school, on Friday afternoon and
returned recently from an extended evening. Thr pictures were "Th*
trip throughout the northwest on ■ Littleat Scout,” and a two-reel comedy.
tour of Inspection of hospitals in
A card party will be given the eve
which veteran* are being eared for.
ning of January 21 in the new social
Word ha* been received here by room of St. Peter’s Catholic church,
relative» that L. W. Phelps, who lived
Fighty-aeventh and Foster Road.
for many year* in thi* community,
All the public schools were closed
I* very 111 at his home, near We
natchee, Wash., and his recovery ia during Wednesday afternoon in order
that teacher* might attend the lecture
given at the auditorium.
The ladies* missionary society of
Mra. Macklin, of Sixtieth street and
the Arleta Baptist church held an all Forty-eighth avenue, died Wednesday
day work meeting at the home of morning at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. B. B. Swetland. 7008 Fifty- Mrs. Frank Griffith.
first «venue. Pot luck lunch wax
The annual businena meeting, roll-
served at noon.
call and election of officer* wa* held
The proposed erection of a pool- at the Kern Park Christian church
hal) in connection with the new ga Friday evening.
rage at Creston has been the cauae
Th* week of prayer at the Anabel
of eonaiilerablr concern among the Ihrsbyterian church wa* well ob
mothers of that district a* it will be served and a large number attended
very rlom to the Creston school,
Mr*. Lucy Hansen, of 4004 Sixty-
Mr». J. Look, 5026 Ninety-ceventh
third »treet, died at the Portland street, left Thuiaday to visit her son,
Santarium on January 4, after a long C. L. Look, Route 3, The Dalle*, Or.
illners. The funeral occurred Satur
G. Howerton, of Seventy-fourth
day ufternoon at the Ijmrelwood street, is still very ill and is not ex
Methodist church by Rev. R. E. Finley. pected to live.
Russell Burke, of 6003 Eighty-sec
The I-aurehvood Methodist women’s
home missionary society met Wednes ond street, died January 7 of tubér
day afternoon at the home of Mr*. A. culo* i*.
The ship, Wawalona, which waa to
have sailed from Portland for the
rrient last Monday loaded with Ore
gon lumber, has been unable to leave
on account of the rise In the river.
R. M. Robinson of Creston is chief
engineer on the Wawalona.
Neil Smith, for many year» past, a
prominent real estate dealer of Arleta
died at St. Vincent’s hospital follow
ing h fall on the strets downtown,
Mr. Smith was a highly-respected
citizen, an uncle of Mre. Tisdale and
Mi«* Etta Hunter. The body was
«ent to Superior, Wia, for burial.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Creston Parent-Tnacher association
will S' held Tuesday, January IB, at
2 P. M. A program has been arranged
arid Mrs. J. F. Hill, state president,
will lie the speaker of the nftemoon.
Th. question box ha* In It a num tier
of questiona to be discussed and the
quilt blocks are to he returned at
this meeting. Refreshments will lie
SALADA TEA SALES GROW
So great has been the growth of
the Salad* Tea company’s tea sale«
that the main plant in Boston is to
be doubled. The price of Salnda will
remain the same.
Edgar B. Tinto, business manager
of th* Salnda company, at a recent
convention of the company’s sales
men, stated that the price of the t»a
would ndt advances. “The Mould’s
consumption of tea in 1922 probably
would «how an excess of 46,000,000
pound* over productions,” said Mr.
A. Y. Stceves, 512 Seventieth street,
is local agent for the Salada Tea
Fell* Wesolowski’s Mother Dead
Mrs. Teofila Wesolowski, mother
of Felix Wesolowski, proprietor of
the I.aurelwood Bakery, died January
9 at the home of her daughter, Mrn
J. D. Ixmgoskh Parkrosc. She was
75 years of age and leaves the follow
ing children: Mrs. J. F. Grodzki of
Portland, Martin Wesolowski of
Monico, Wis., and Felix Wesolowski
Mrs. Louise E. Blessing, mother of of Foster Rond. The remains were
Mrs. Sam Newman, of 4507 Seven shipped to Wausau, Win., where final
tieth street, died at the Emanuel hos services will bo held.
pital. January 2. Her death was the
result of a fall received several weeks
WHAT I SAW
before. She was well-known in this
pait of the city having made her home They strolled down the lane together,
here for many years. Her funeral on
The night was covered with star*;
January 5 was largely attended and They reached the gate in silence,
He lifted for her the bars.
many beautitol floral offerings boro
testimony to the regard in which she
was held. The funeral was conducted She raistaLher dark eyes to him.
by Rev. F. E. Finley of Tanrelwmod
He stroked her fair, white brow,
Methodist church, of which Mr*. He was Johnson’s hired man,
With Betty, the brindle cow.
Blessing had long been an active
UNIQUE BIRTHDAY PARTY
tiro materials too numerous to men
tion for the aldrt, but nothing aapecia-
ly new. The tweeds are strong in de
mand for apart* «star, serge* and
tricotine for general utility and black
■ atin for “occasion*/'
When cutting a skirt get the chalk
habit. Mark it out, then hold it up
against the figure to get the effect.
Frand* M. Day, son of Mr and
A unique and interesting party
Mrs. J. Franklin Day of Sacramento,
wa* given by Evangeline McMillon
Cal., and brother of Owen T. Day,
Wednesday evening, January 10, for
pastor of the Arteta Baptist church,
tlie member* of her class in aiathetk
was married on Wednesday evening
dancing in honor of Claudi* Mc Mi U
at the home of his brother, George
Ion’s 12th birthday.
F. Day, 8031 Sixty-second avenue, to
The rooms and archwgys were
Miss Jessie Lee of Colfax, Wa»h. His
tastefully decorated in ferns and
father, who is secretary of the Cali
pussy willow* with draperies at blue
LOWER MOUNT SCOTT CHURCH fornia Baptist convention, officiated
«•nd was assisted by his brother,
In this xetUn* the evening was
Mahlcn H. Dsy, and hi* son, Owen T.
l-egun by a serie* of games giving
Day. Only relatives were present at
rise to much merriment and laughter. |
Bright light* were extinguished , Morning, “Irresolution." Evening, the wedding.
FoUowing the wedding a re**re.ion
and by candle light Agrx-.i Backman,1 Prejudice, Truth and influence.’’
was held at the home of hie brother,
professional Uoryteller of the Lent s |
Owen T. Day, 5521 Sixty-ninth street,
library, presented the thrilling ex- I
;>erience of Epimond*», and a quaint I Morning, “Jeau*, the Teacher.' at which time old friends and ac
quaintances gathered to congratulate
old English ghost stiry by Edward Evening, “Rejoiro.”
Kern Park Christian
On Tuesday evening the bridegroom
Then Gailard Backman, fiction
Mcming, “The New Balance.” Ev««- was given a dinner at the Hazelwood
writer, was urgently requested to
i< ad one of hi* stories, recently pub ning, “The Great Hymns of the Old by a number of young men of the
lished in one of our popular maga Testament.” Special music by choir. Arleta Baptist church, when he was
presented with miniature suggestions
zines, to an interested and apprecia
Millard* A tenue Presbyterian
of his future instruments of torture,
Many of the guest* present were ! Mornng, ‘Christian Experience.' such as washtuba, clothes wringers,
egg beaters and the like. After this
member* of the hostess’ dancing I Evening, "Talenta."
shower he was fitted around the neck
cl*«*. These presented a pretty
Tremont United Brethren
with a dog collar; led through the
rythmetic interpretation of the sneak,
Morning, an address on the present streets with a leash to the hotel where
followed by a demonstration of the
exercise* and technique by which the condition in the near east will be given his fiancee was staying and the leash
dancers attain the bodily grace and by Irvin D. Custer. Evening, “A Call waa given over to her.
Mr. and Mrs. Day will make their
vigor required by their art. Mis* for Laborori."
home in Sacramento.
McMillon added to the interest of the
occasion by giving her interpreta
Methodist Episcopal Church
tion of the sneak, and the rendition ; Sunday school at 9:45 A. M., R. B.
THE ÇRACB OF RECEIVING
if several u>adinga from Riley.
Other feature* of the program were worship at 10 A. M. The pastor will
The guests have all gone, ar.J
musical numbers by Gladys Calloway, preach a memorial sermon for "John Dorothy was stretched out on the
"rsper Patterson «nd Claudi* Me- Barleycorn.” The sermon will briefly library lounge attempting to recuper
review the crimes, (*rrest, trial, ver ate from the surprise which had been
Refreshments, including the time- dict and the execuXfon of this arch given her that evening.
ared birthday cake, were served criminal of th* ages. On January 16,
"Wasn’t it lovely?” sghed the 18-
a happy evening dosed by sing 1920, ha was executed. At thi* setv- vear-old birthday girl, as her mother
ing some of the old favorites and ice wa will jubliate over his timely
came in and sat down by her side.
th* heaping of good wishes upin little taking off. Epworth league services
“A regular old-time come-and-bring-
Claudia for * happy year.
at 6:30 P. M. Evening worship at I a-present party. It was so dear of
Those present were: Bobby Barker, 7:30 o'clock. The sermon theme will
them to do it.” And she smiled as
Vivian Sager. Gladys
Galloway, be “A Ticket to Heaven.'
Hesper Patteiaon, Ruby Rhodes, meeting Thursday at 7:30. You are she recalled the group of 10-vear-old
Dorothy Geisler, Del Sprague, Ray- cordially invited to the services of boys and girls dresned to look like
tiny youngsters and each one offer
mend Harris. Harry Loome.i, Harley the church.—T. H. Downs, pastor.
ing her, with pretended bashfulness
Grover: adult*, Mr. and Mrs. Galla
and awkwardness, the time honored
way. .Mrs. Sager, Rouen Faith, Gailord
“birthday present,” wrapped in tissue
ARLETA BRANCH LIBRARY
paper and tied with ribbon.
Backman, Agnes Backman and Mrs.
“I hope they knew how much I ap
Among the new fet|ps that have
preciated it. I have the best friends
been added to the library are some of in the world. Do they know how
SOUTH MOUNT TABOR RESER special interest. Two of these are
much I like them. I wonder?”
VOIR PARK AND VICINITY
IxM'ks of poetry. "Translation* From
“I think you showed your apprecia
the Chi near,” by Christopher Moriev, tion, my dear,” replied her mother
Gail Bell, son of J. M. Bell, of and a book of “Modern Russian with a smile. “Shall I tell you some
Sixty-third street, is at home now, ex Poetry.” The tatter ia composed of thing lovely that Jane said to me as
she went out of the door? She said
tending his holiday vacation. He is
lyric* selected from the body of Rus
employed by the Hurley. Mason com sian poetry for the period varying ‘It is such fun to do anything for
Dorothy. She is so beautifully ap
pany on the upper Clackaniaa river, from the early 19th century down to preciative. She receives with as much
laying plana for a new power sta date.
charm as she gives and that ia a
tion. Progress is slow now on ac
There also are two books of fiction, grace which few people possess? Now
wasn't that a lovely compliment?"
count of the heavy snows.
“December Love,” by Robert Richens,
"How dear of Jane to say it!” ex
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. J. Edward a romance of a brilliant woman in
Fiest, January 81, a ten-pound son. I-ondon society, and a novel by Henry claimed Dorothy, sitting up on the
lounge and locking very happy. “It
Mother and son are exceptionally K. Webster, “Joseph Greer and His is always pleasant and easy to give
well. Mm. Fleat was formerly Mis» Daughter.”
things to people, but it is so hard to
Other books are: “Loat Shipa and know what to say v^ien they give
Third United Brethren church at Lonely Seas.” by Ralph D. Paine; something to you. I have to keep
Sixty-aeventh street and Thirty-aec- "Successtol Family Life on the Mod- thinking all the time. Now, Dorothy,
remember, they can’t know that you
ond avenue, is holding revival meet erate Income,” by Mary H. Abee; like
it unless you tell them. Show
ings. Evening services at 7:45. The “One Third Off,” by Irvin S. Cobb.
what you feel!’ I am always afraid
ladies’ aid of this church met at the
that they will not know how much
they have pleased me. It was so nice
home of Mrs. Thomas, 1805 Division
"Aare you of the opinion, James,” of Jane to say that about me.”
street, last Wednesday.
asked a man of his companion, "that
Mr. Thomas is circulating a peti
"You notice that boy who stands at
Dr. Smith’s medicine does any good?”
the foot of his clans? Well, last
street, Residents seem to be willing
summer he was the brightest bey S
“What are the direction* ?”
“He is now. I notice the foot of the
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bar-
"Keep the bottle tightly corked.” class is nearest the stove!”
nett, 3923 Seventy-third street, Jan
uary 4, a daughter.
THEIR CHRISTMAS TREE
Mr. Altig, of Thirty-sixth avenue,
and Mias Lucile Meefe, of Seventieth
street, were married Monday.
W. R. Lake has returned from
Scappoose. He had been cruizing
limber for H. E. Noble 4 Co.
The music department of Franklin
high school has received their «ores,
of the opera entitled. “Two Gondo
liers,” to be presented during the
Dear girls, girls that use cream,
powder, rouge and lash-brow; girls
that “wouldn’t paint for the world”;
girls “that just use a little talcum,”
and just girls:
The new skirt is the problem. Six
months ago Pari* was wearing ankle
length skirts, but Paris is ever frivo
lous, and as usual New York hed-
tatns, shakes her head, and finally
settles her own -problems.
Never will the skirt* be more to
the general liikng than now. They
are from eight to tim inches from the
ground. If you are under 20, and of
good figure, you may dare to wear
them at the shortest angle. Other
wise I would not advise It, because
it will clash with your personality
Always choose your clothes accord
ing to your age, and your figure.
The draped' skirt is the new skirt.
Indeed, many of them are draped
about the figure, fastening only at
It you are stout wear only shadow
stripes, or plain dark colors in your
skirt materials. There are attrae-
VOL. XXI, No. 2
LENTS STATION, PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, JANUARY, 12, 1923
Storer, 604.3 Forty-first avenue. Mr*.
Ward Swope delivered an address on
One great essential to the bearer of
many burden* i* early riling. So much
can be accomplished before breakfast
that it almost seems as if two day»’
werk could be finished in one. Eight
hoars’ sleep i* a good and wise aver
age, it being claimed by phyyician* COMMITTEE OF UNITED STATES
to be quite xufficient for health. It
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
make* the thoughtful tremble to re
flect on how many hours are wasted
in sleep, which after all is but a fore-
ranner of death.
The wearing of a wrist watch is a
constant reminder of the flight of
time, of engagement« to be kep4,
duties to be performed at a certain NATIONWIDE POLL ON EDUCA
hour, or other obligations of the day’e
TION MEASURE SCHEDULED
work. Nobody need be without one
TO TAKE PLACE
these day*, for the famous dollar
variety puts a timepiece within reach
of every purse.
Washington, D. C-—(By N. C. W. C.)
Nothing conserves time like the
habit of orderliness. If we are care- —Five of the eight member» of the
lea.« with cur belongings or with the committee appointed by the chamber
things in general household t>*e we
cause great waste of time to our of commerce of the United State* to
selves and others, for many moments investigate and report on proposal*
and much patience are lost daily for the creation of a federal depart
searching for thing* which should ment of education, have signed the
have one certain place and be kept
majority report opposing such legis
If we teach our children to fold lation. Two member* of the com
their clothes at night and place them mittee favor th* proposal a* embodied
neatly on a chair near their beds a in the Sterling-Towner bill, and one
habit of orderliness is acquired early member has filed a brief declaring in
in life which will stand by them
always and which will enable them te favor of federal aid for the state* in
dress more quickly. If we ourselves educational nntteia, but opposing the
put our personal beichgings away creation of a federal department of
after lire we know just where to lay education. These opinion* are made
our hands on them when needed, or
we could even find them in the dark. public in connection with the referen-
What a saving of time, energy and r dum which the national chamber is
taking on the issues involved in the
“Mother alway* knows where Sterling-Towner bill in pursuance of
eveiything is in our house,” said a
little girl proudly as she watched a resolutions adopted at the annual con
small friend rumage through all the vention of the chamber in April, 1921.
drawer» of her mother’s bureau when Briefs of the majority and minority
sent to find her gloves and finally reports are sent to member organiza
locate them in the bottom drawer
under a pile of underwear. "Motoe r tions of the national chamber with
can always tell me just where to find the ballot» upon which they are asked
the smallest things. The other day to make known their attitude on this
daddy wanted his golf stockings and question. A two-third* vote ia re
he hsuin't warn them for three years, quired to bind the national organiza
but mother told me to go to the third tion on questions of policy.
trunk from the door in the attic anil
Arguaaents of Majority Report
I would find them in the second tray.
L’ndersirable centralization of au
Father thought it was wonderful that
she remembered where she had put thority, danger of federal control of
them after all that time.” So by education, satisfactory progress that
precept and example we can teach ia being made under the present ays -
the young generaion the importance tem, the ability of the states to take
of order in relation to the value of care of their own educational prob
time, make them resdizc the discom lems if they really want to do so,
fort untidiness entails and the value “log-rolling" characteristic* of pro
posed legislation, and the fact that,
of system and forethought.
even if passed. Hie pending proposal
would not really accomplish anything
A Real First Lady
in the way of co-ordination of the
We have "finrt ladies of the state," proper educational activities of the
government, are some of the frrgu-
"fin* ladie* of the land,” and, in rnents advanced in the majority re
fact, "first ladies” of everything— port which is emphatic in its opposi
but the home. Most of them are tion to the Sterling-Towner bill.
A Log-Rolling Measure
rank poseurs. They are unhappy
unless posed before the camera and
Attacking the underlying reasons
surrounded by news writers.
The for the Sterling-Towner bill the ma
report says: “We have ex
family is usually made up of—hus jority
amined in detail the basis of the dis
band and wife; at times, as a great tribution of federal funds in the
concession to society—one child. Over Sterling-Towner bill and find that the
this “family” there is more fuss framers of the bill have been guided
made then over some kingdoms in by political considerations rather than
Europe. It is magnificent in its bar educational necessities. It is a log
rolling bill. More than $40,000,000
out of the $100.000,000 appropriation
So it is that Ohio, that fruitful would be apportioned to the following
mother of presidents, great men and eight states: New York, Pennsyl
women, presents to the nation a real vania, Illinois, Ohio, Massachusetts,
“first lady? The wife of the _ gov- Michigan, Iowa, Texas. These states
emor-elect of Ohio, Mrs. Donahev, cannot be classed as states with back
has been but Httle in the public eye, ward educational institutions'; they
despite the swift political career of pay their teachers well above the
her talented husband. When she has> average for the country. There is
been mentioned, it has been to neither an educational nor a poverty
chronicle the birth of another child or argument for federal aid for theae
a reference to the happy family life 3tates.”
that is almost a reproach to that <Tf
the “first ladies” of the ttev.
Governor-elect Donahey and his
good wife are the parents of 12
There is a popular delusfcn that
fanaticism is evidence of belief. It is
precisely the reverse. Fanaticism
mean* a frenzied assertion of what
A bill amending the act regulating
one wants to bejieve, but is conscious school periods and holidays so as to
that it cannot be sustained by rea eliminate October 12, or Columbus
son. One is calm and self-possessed day, as a school holiday, and adding
over a belief that calls fbr no argu November 11, or Armistice day, as a
ment nor assertion to establish it — school holiday, wa* introduced in the
house of representatives Tuesday by
D. C. Lewi* of the Multnomah countv
A GOOD EXAMPLE
To Tax Church Property
Whenever Elsie came from school
Lewis also ha* fathered a bill to
And fell to senseless fretting.
prohibit the transportation of sacra
Complaining of her comrades thus
mental wines; a bill to tax church
(Her own mistakes forgetting):
property and a bill to eliminate chap
lain* in state institutions at Salem.
I think they ’re very selfish girls;
On all my rights they trample,”
Her mother always said, “My dear,
Did you set a good example?”
BILL IS OPPOSED
CHAMBER WILL TAKE VOIE
LtWIS HAS GRUD6F
If ever in a crowded place
With people jostling nearly,
She felt her neighbor’s elbow push.
And criticised severely—
“Their manners are extremely rude,
I’m sure, if that's a sample,”
Her mother always said “My dear.
Did you set a good example.”
Now, boys and girls, I hope my hint
Is plain, and that you’ll take it:
Sometime we lay to other folk
A trouble when we make it.
And if our friends seem harsh, they
Allowance that ia ample;
For half the blame is ours unless
We set a good example.
I never kissed any girl but you.
She—Never mind about your past
performances. What's your intention
in the future?
It’s a humdinger