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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. MONDAY, JUNE 21. 1915.
SCENES AT OREGON CITY CHAUTAUQUA GROUNDS, WHICH ARE BEING GROOMED FOR SESSIONS
THIS SUMMER. .
ON GRAND SCALE
or its wo
Little Acorn Planted by Ore
gon City Men 22 Years
Ago Now Giant Oak.
EARLY LOSSES RETRIEVED
and its p
Two Members, of Original Board
Still Active . and Attendance at
Gladstone Park Grows From
Handful to About 7 0,000.
OREGON CITT. Or., June 20. (Spe
cial.) In the Spring of 1892 a group of
pioneer business and professional men
of Oregon City launched a Chautauqua.
The assembly was held at Gladstone,
two miles north' of Oregon City, the
following Summer. That was the start
and certainly a modest one for the
. old-timers hereabouts say the affair
lasted two or three days, a handful of
people attended, and the gate receipts
were a negligible quantity.
Two weeks from i.jxt Tuesday this
same association will hold its 22d an
nual assembly, in the same location,
and with several of the same directors
who helped start off the infant . its
..perilous Journey through the ups and
downs of Chautauqua life. Among these
' are H. E. Cross, the present secretary;
, C. H. Dye, the vice-president, and George
Harding, pioneer merchant.
The coming session will last 13 days.
Twenty-six programmes will be carried
:-. out in the main auditorium, seating 4000
i people. Summer school classes will be
. held each morning, interesting forum
. hours and countless other features will
si be given, and it is not improbable that
--: the combined audiences will reach
Portland Sends 40OO.
Some 4000 Portlanders belong to the
big Chautauqua family for such it is.
Tear after year these folks, with twice
as many scattered throughout Clacka-
mas County, plan for their annual pil
f grimage. to Gladstone, either to spend
j an occasional day at Chautauqua or to
: join in the big "tent" city of campers
on the ground. Chautauqua has become
b. part of their life, and they never
' miss it- And so tbey build their plans,
.' and year after year finds them t Chau-
Uuqua enjoying the most idl vaca
:' tion imaginable' in . one of the most
: beautiful spots of Oregon, at the
threshold of Portland, for sueh is Glad-
Nature surely smiled on Gladstone
, Park. Seventy-five acres of stately firs,
;: rising td a height in many places more
than 100 feet, with a velvety carpet of
' thick moss and grass, lend a most pic
... turesque touch to the natural wildness
of the tract, which has been preserved.
It is given over exclusively to the
. Chautauqua, and. aside from the two
weeks' assembly each year, God's han-
dtwork remains undisturbed. H. E.
Cross is the owner of the beautiful
tract, and many years ago leased it to
' the Chautauqua for 50 years for $1 be
;. cause he believed in the Chautauqua
'. '-. idea.
Saccni la "Worn.
The early history of Chautauqua was
' exciting, to say the least. The backers
; stood at their post through thick and
.- thin, and not so many years ago Chau
' tauqua began to pay expenses. Today
the institution is in a most flourishing
condition, with a. neat little sum tucked
away in the treasury. It is not, how
ever, nor has it ever been, a money
.; making institution. The Chautauqua is
. for all, rich and poor alike, and charges
; are madeon a cost basis, that the man
of meager means may have the same
: opportunity as his more fortunate
brother. If the Chautauqua pays ex
penses, well and good; if there is a sur
: plus it Is laid away for a- rainy day;
If there is a deficit well, the old faith
; fuls get their heads together, dig up
, the necessary sum, and trust to luck
; that the next year will bring better
t The board of directors are all busy
I .men and women, yet ready to sacrifice
.! their time and money if necessary when
called upon to do so. They are: H. li.
Cross, C. H. Dye, Emma M. Spooner.
J. E. Jack, George A. Harding, Chris
Schuebel, R. L. Holman, John W. Loder
Dr. George Hoeye, Mrs. A. E. Manley!
E. Kenneth Stanton, V. A. Olmstead.
. . A. Huntley, James G. Kelly. H. E
Cross and Mr, Dye were on the .original
jboard of directors 22 years ago. and
Mr. Cross has been secretary for 17
Attractions Are Kiamn.
' Tne single purpose is to provide the
; best music, lectures and entertainment
at a minimi, ,i cost. This year's pro
gramme is one of unusual events, for
; while featuring several of the country's
leading lecturers, it also will headline
several of the best musical attractions
In lyceum work. A glance through the
. booklet reveals the engagement of Cir
cillos Royal Italian Band, the Swiss Al
pine Yodlers, Witepskie's Royal Hun
garian Orchestra. Saxony Opera Singers
the Schumann Quintet, the Adelphian
Male Quartet, the Dixie Jubilee Singers
' ?J.C Magical Floyds.and the Gullotta
These standard attractions have been
engaged at heavy expense, and in addi
tion among the noted lecturers who will
be heard are: Newell Dwlght Hillis,
famous pastor of Trinity Church, New
Tork City; Colonel Bain. Colonel W H.
.Miller, Senator E. J. Burkett, famous
Nebraska orator; Nels Darling the
Community Builder"; Dr. Roland A.
Nichols. Rev. Father MacCorry, Fred
Lugene Baker and Representative Haw
ley. Women Entertainers Engaged.
The assembly has engaged several
well-known women speakers and enter,
.tainers this year, realizing that the
large portion of the Chautauqua audi
ence consists of women. Among the
women lecturers and entertainers who
will appear on the programme are Mr
A. C. ehner. an Eastern woman of
n i ei auimy; Marion ttallou Fisk, cele
brated cartoonist? Marietta LaDell cele
brated entertainer; Evelyn Ba'rgelt.
reader; Charlotte Berg, known as the
Norwegian Nightingale." who will &p
pear with Witepskie's Royal Hungar
, lan Orchestra, and Daisy E Forest kin
" dergarten expert. There will be the
usual Summer school classes consist
ing of athletics, music, elocution and
ether Interesting departments.
The Portland Railway, Light & Power
Company cars on the Oregon City line
run directly into the gates at the park
During the assembly excursion rates
- are maintained on all lines. The South
ern Pacific stops all local trains within
a. stone's throw of the park.
! Koad Reports Arouse.
j HOOD RIVER, Or.. June 20. (Spe
j elal.) According to W. F. Laraway. a
; local motor enthusiast. Hood River
people are incensed at reports that the
roaa over tne mountains between The
Dalles and Hood River is in bad con
dition. "Numbers of machines have
passed Jnto the neighboring citv." says
Mr. Laraway. "bound to Portln'nd an.i
; because of reports of the bad condition
; of the road beyond Mosier have been
j made to take a boat at The Dalles in
; stead of coming on here."
S3C Fv Vt I
CRY OF NEEDY HEARD
Contributions to Charities As
FAMILIES ARE FIRST CARE
Widespread Destitution Noted by
"Workers and Yesterday's Appli
cants Included Professional
Man Unable to Get Work. .
COSTBIBBTIOXS TO THE MAIS- 1
TESA1VCE K1M OF THE AS-
SOCIATED CHARITIES. J
'Previously reported $1,724.70 I
E. C. Chevlin 25.00 i
I. Lewis 20.00 t
Lewis B. Merton ...... . 2.60 I
Cash 6.00 I
Totaf $1,802.20 4
Contributions should be sent to J
V. R. Manning, 411 Commercial . t
block, or to R. S. Howard, treas- J
urer of the Associated Charities, a
at Ladd & Tilton Bank.
Destitution is no respector of race,
color or previous condition, as the
workers of the Associated Charities are
finding out daily from contact with the
varied procession of applicants for as
sistance that passes through their of
fices in the Commercial block. Negroes,
Italians, Greeks, Americans and many
other nationalities and races are repre
sented and the procession is longer this
Summer than it has been for years.
The Cha.rities is handling; principally
the cases of families that are in mis
fortune, deserted women with families
and widows who are in need of help to
care for their children.
The fund donated toward the main
tenance of the work of the Charities
this Summer has reached $1800. The
Charities estimates that to keep the
work of relief going throughout the
Summer $5000 will be required.
It had been decided, owing to lack of
funds, to close the office during the
Summer and not reopen until October
1, but the insistent demands for help
that came to the Charities made it
necessary to try to continue the work
through the Summer. Accordingly, the
campaign for $5000 was begun.
The transient relief organizations
that sprang into existence In the
Christmas season suspended their work
months ago, and the full burden has
fallen upon the established organiza
tions and especially upon the Associat
Some of the cases that were handled
lnthe work Sunday were:
1. A family of colored people, four
children, appeal is for work. Both man
and woman honest and reliable; man a
good janitor and the woman an excel
lent cook. Need for -work great.
2. Woman with two children, ex
pecting another soon. Asks that rent
be paid, as she has no money. Hus
band left for Alaska three weeks ago,
seeking work, after having been unem
ployed in Portland all Winter.
3. Woman. deserted by husband,
found in great need. Suffering from
tuberculosis in the ankle bones and
unable to work. Has sister In Iowa
who has promised ber a home U she
can be sent back there.
4. Man out of work; woman earning
small wage in a cannery. Oldest girl
must stay at home and care for four
small brothers and sisters. Work is
needed for the man and clothing for
5. Expert accountant, ont of em
ployment, appealed in desperation to
the Charities. Has been out of work
for a long time and has a family de
pendent upon him.
A notable Corvallls wedding was
that of Miss Matilda Frances Humaaon,
who recently became the bride of War
ren Porter Tufts at Corvallls. The
bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Elisha F. Humason, of this city. She
is a member of the Alpha Chi sorority
and popular in the college set.
The wedding, which took place on
the day of her graduation, was simple
and pretty, with only a few guests
present. Mr. Tufts is a graduate from
the University of California and is
connected with the horticultural de
partment of Oregon Agricultural Col
leg. Those present were; Mr. and Mrs. E.
F. Humason, Mrs. Clara H. Waldo, the
members of the Alpha Chi sorority and
the college professors. After a short,
wedding- trip Air. ana Airs, xuits will
make their home in Corvallla.
The Alberta Women's Improvement
Club will meet tomorrow .night at 8
o'clock at the home of Mrs. Josephine
Sharp, 1033 Bast Twenty-fourth street
North. Plans for the new clubhouse
will be the chief matter for discussion.
The club has for a long time been con
sidering the erection of a library and
hope to complete the arrangements
soon. All members and women who
are interested are invited.
Miss Bess Mason entertained Thurs
day evening for Miss Barbara Buckley,
of Newport, who has. been her house
guest for the past week.
The women of Psychology Circle 14
had planned a picnic last Friday, which
was changed into a party at the home
n V. t t" -' r '4
CJ 5 7 A i 1
S it ss .
1. Group of AttrndflntN at Cknalaaaua
Aetlvlties. 2. Auditorium AY here
of Mrs. C. H. Harrington on account
of bad weather. The husbands and
children of the members were guests.
A picnic luncheon was served indoors
and the evening devoted to music and
Miss Gwendoline Smith, the attract
ive daughter of Dr. and Mrs. C. J.
Smith, of Irvington, left for Seattle
last week to be bridesmaid for Miss
Norma Wells, whose wedding to Will
iam Stutchell will - take place today.
Misa Smith is being extensively enter
tained while iu Seattle.
A complete surprise 'was the an
nouncement Saturday of the encase
ment of Miss Jean Dunbar and Harold
Ames Mclntyre, made at an informal
afternoon and evening reception given
for the pleasure of Mrs. Nathaniel Lee
Kingsburg, who will leave soon to
make her home at Pana Rama Ranch,
Carrollton, Wash. Miss Dunbar is the
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James
S. Dunbar, of this city, and a grand
daughter of the late Mrs. Mary E.
Reynolds, a pioneer resident of Port
land. Mr. Mclntyre is the only son of
the late Mrs. James Pye. of Minneapo
lis, and is connected with lumber in
terests in Bismark, N. D. The wedding
will take place in early Fall.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holmstromt
who were in Portland to attend the
graduation exercises at St. Vincent's
Hospital, have returned to Salern. Miss
Charlotte Holmstrom is their third
daughter who has completed the course.
Mr. and Mrs W J Harned, Miss
Julia Harned and H. L. Collier, who
motored from Seattle to attend the
Rose Featival, have departed for Se
An Interesting and entertaining event
today will be the reading of Victor
Hugo's "Les Miserables" by MissFen
etta Sargent Haskell, for which Mrs.
George J. Franel and Mrs. Herbert Garr
Reed are the hostesses. The affair will
take place in the ballroom of the Mult
nomah Hotel today at 11 o'clock.
SIGNALS AROUSE FEARS
SMOKE AD FLASHES OS MOUNT
ST. HELENS ARE SEEN.
Witnesses of Heliograph Signs Made
by Parties on Peak Have Visions
of Volcanic Disturbances.
Clouds of smoke and lightning-like
flashes from Mount St. Helens yester
day afternoon aroused fears In the
hearts of a number of Portland resi
dents who unwittingly witnessed the
heliograph antics of parties of moun
tain climbers on St. Helens and Hood.
Through the clear air the mountains
were distinctly visible in all their pris
tine glory shortly after noon. Suddenly
a brilliant flash from St. Helens was
followed by a mysterious cloud of
smoke, and some who saw it Immedi
ately conjured up visions of volcanic
disturbance on the historic old peak.
There were hundreds of mountain
gazers, and as a result there were hun
dreds of Individual fears throughout
the early part of the afternoon.
The remarkably clear atmosphere
made the smoke and the flashes fascin
ating, however. St. Helens is covered
with an immaculately white blanket
of enow,-except in the one place where
a jagged cliff projects its black nose
skyward, and the heavy black smoke
from the signal squad showed up plain
ly on the mountain side after each sig
nal. A number of signals were executed
during the afternoon.
Grandtiew Motor Tourists Start.
GRAND VIEW, Wash.. June ' 20.
(Special.) Two motoring parties left
this week, one for Illinois and the other
for San Francisco. The party going to
Illinois and other Eastern points con
sists of G. W. Parchen and family and
C. B. Williams and family. The one
going to California was made up of
A. R. McLane and family, Mr. and Mrs.
G. E. Giftin and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Daw
son. The Franco-German war, which lasted 100
days, cost Germany $4.0,(wt0.0,0 for an aver
ace flshting force of l,dO,000.
r " , " rf 'U t t
Si- .-. .. if. -. ,-,
Last Year Interested in Gymnaaf am
S r.siona Are Held. 3. The Open-Air
JUDGE ASKS ADVICE
Juvenile Court Jurist Sets
Meeting at Library.
INVITATIONS SENT OUT
Schoolteachers and Principals and
Members of Parent-Teacher
Associations Requested to
Help Outline Plan.
Advice from the public is to b
sought by Judge Cleeton, of the juvenile
department of the Circuit Court, be
fore he maps out a policy to be pur
sued in his department. Judge Clee
ton has invited school principals and
teachers and the public generally to
meet with him Thursday afternoon at
the Public Library at 4 o'clock.
The purpose is' to glean ideas from
school teachers and members of Parent
Teacher Associations as to handling
children in the school and in the home,
and also to get the co-operation of all
agencies in reducing the delinquency
6f children to a minimum.
Letter Sent Out. '
In a letter to the teachers and
parent-teacher circles Judge Cleeton
"A brief outline of my idea Is that
the county and city should be divided
into as many units as there are school
houses, and that the principal of each
school should be the head of the ur.it,
and the principal could secure the co
operation of each teacher in that
school, and each teacher's field of work
would be the pupils under his or her
care, who might in their home life
need tne influence of other agencies
outside the home.
"The Juvenile Court could.be ad
vised in this way of the needs of these
particular children and particular
homes, and in conjunction with the
Parent-Teacher Association, could set
in motion certain influences which
would reach these homes either direct
ly or indirectly.
"It is not my desire to try to lm-
What Internal Bathing Is Doing for
The noted specialists of the medical
world have recently sounded 10 universal
a warning against accumulated waste in
the Lower Intestine that newspapers
throughout the country have taken it up
and published detailed reports of their re
searches and operations.
The New York Times tells of a case
where a child had what was believed to
be an incurable form of Tubercular joint
disease. Waste in the Large Intestine had
o affected it that all but nine inches were
removed. "The result was astonishing in
week's time, the internal organs re
sumed all their normal functions, and in a
few weeks the patient was apparently ta
Publicity of this kind has to awakened
the public that over three hundred thou
sand are now using Internal Baths to keep
the Lower Intestine free from this poison
By means of the "J. B. L. Cascade," the
cientinc appliance for Internal Bathiag,
Nature is gently assisted in keeping the
Colon absolutely clean with pure warm
water. . Constipation, which leads to so
snany dangerous ailments, is impossible,
and yon are kept regular.
Just try an Internal Bath with the "J.
B. L. Cascade" and see how clear, buoyant
and able yoa feel next morning in other
words, it will add 50 per cent, to your ef
ficiency and health, just as it has to the
great army who are now using it.
You can see it at the Woodard Clark ft
Co.'s Drug Store in Portland, who will
give you on request Dr. Tyrrell's treatise
on the subject called "Why Man of To-Day
Is Only 50 Per Cent. Efficient."
pose upon the teachers, who are usual
ly over-worked, any additional burdens,
but to give each one an opportunity to
do as much as he or she may desire to
do in this line of educational and pre
"Acting along this line of suggestion
I have thought that a committee from
the Parent-Teacher Association for
each of those units or schools, to assist
in the work, would be a valuable ad
junct and a system of reports coming
through the principal of each school,
made by the teachers of each school,
dealing only with those particular
cases which the Juvenile Court should
know about, would enable the court to
work intelligently and comprehensively
along the line of educational and pre
AVEL THE SAFE W
$52.25 to San Diego and Back
SUMMER EXCURSIONS EAST
Tickets to Eastern Points on sale daily via California with stop-overs in
either direction to visit the expositions. Ten days' stop on way tickets.
Tillamook Seashore Resorts
Scenery, Enticing Trout Streams
Miles of Glorious Sand Beach.
LOW ROUND-TRIP FARES
Season tickets $4.00
Portland to Garibaldi Beach Points. Proportional Low
Fares to Other Beach Resorts..
The Standard Oil Company (Cali
fornia) has been awarded many
honors for its high grade products
exhibited at the Panama-Pacific
International Exposition, but the one
it prizes most the one in which
it feels the deepest sense of gratifi
cation is the special award "for .
its 'work and its policies."
This means that its treatment of its
employees, its dealings with the pub-
. lie, its attitude toward competitors,
its service to its patrons, its methods
of producing, transporting, and re-
. fining petroleum in short, the com
pany's business morals and practices
have been found worthy of the
special praise of a great national jury
The company is justly proud of this
signal honor as a recognition of the
fundamental policies under which it
has operated from the beginning.
ventive effort, and where it became
necessary to exercise the authority
which the law gives to the court, to
exercise that authority with the
parents of the children, if the parents
were at fault.
Everybody Is Welcome.
"This meeting is not to follow any
preconceived ideas or 'cut and dried'
plan, and everybody is invited and
welcome and each will be asked and
expected to contribute his or her judg
ment and experience in thus formulat
ing a plan of action. Each principal
is asked to name a committee of five
or less, as convenience may dictate, to
attend this meeting, and where the
principal is unable to secure the at
tendance of anyone else from that
To California Expositions. Every mile protected by Automatic Electric
Block Safety Signals. Scenery unsurpassed on the American Continent.
4 Fine Trains Leave 1 :30 A. 12:30 P. M.
.Daily Portland 3:50 P. 8 :15 P. M.
To San Francisco
Return Limit 30 Days.
$32.50 Ninety-Day Limit.
Booklets on the Exposition, California, Tillamook and Newport at City
Ticket Office, 80 Sixth Street, Corner Oak; Union Depot or East Morrison.
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon
school, it becomes doubly necessary
that he or she be present.
"I wish to emphasize my belief that
the success of this work depends
largely upon the attitude the princi
pals of the-schools may take."
Ministers Join In Celebration.
SALEM, Or., June 20. (Special.)
The Salem Commercial Club and the
Salem Ministerial Association will co
operate in the celebration of July 4.
Religious services will be held in Wil
son Park. Rev. Mr. Loveland, pastor of
the First Methodist Church. Portland,
delivering the sermon. Dr. H. C. Epley
will be in charge of the musical serv
A Delightful Seaside. Every Charm for an Outdoor
Vacation Surf Bathing. Boating, Ltc.
Season fare from Portland $6.25
Corresponding Low Fares From All Other Stations in