2 THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, AUGUST 4. 1912. CHILDREN FROM EIGHT PLAYGROUNDS FROLIC AT SELLWOOD -L v ' - m , .1.. UL. i. ' f My s. ZM.'-mzfmM. . v . R w-f - . ;v PI flirt ' -H- f'SrnrMP f f rtrfl .f.v' 4 v. Js l.-IJ , , ' ' - """ . . 1 S?S$!SS 1 hi SXf'T-'a '"til C5t1RH 1 -j? z rw 1 ,,"7 i J 1 fefe'aL-gj EXHIBITION'S of an unusually inter, estriit nature were given by chil dren from eight ot the park play grounds last Tuesday. Each park provided one or more features, either an historical pageant or a humorous "stunt." 1 . Columbia Park children figuring in the grand march past, which opened proceedings. a The nine athletic youngsters from Washington City Park, who gave a remarkable exhibition of pyramtd building. At the conclusion the pyramid collapsed, purposely, the boy.i calling out with all their might "Wash, lngton." -8 Sellwood clowns, conspic uous throughout the day. 4 Little boys and girls from North Park. Thoy gave a realistic exhibition of Indians at tacking the Puritans in the early days. E Girls from the Lincoln Park, who went through a series of Indian club. f swinging exercises. 6 Kenilworth children parade, all in white. 7 A veri table Cy Perkins visiting a lady bar ber, as portrayed by two members of the Columbia Park boys. Two of the pantomime baseball heroes watch, pro ceedings attentively. 8 North Carolina a true son of the state who caught the camera. 9 Old folk dance, the ace of diamonds, performed by girls from the Brooklyn playground, of whih Miss Alice Ryan has charge. Miss Ryan deserves great credit for the organic sation of the Sellwood programme. 10 Life on the plains, by the Brooklyn Indians, a very realistic group. 11 The grotesques and the clowns from Penin sula Park.