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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNT) AT OREGONIAN. PORTLAND. MAY 25, 1913.
13 PORTLAND MEN
WILL WIN DEGREES
Students Prominent in 0. A. C.
Activities Among Gradu
ates at Corvallis.
"NON-FUSSER" IS ON LIST
Touths of State's Metropolis VTbo
Will Finish Course Are Identi
fied With Literary and Athletic
Side Programmes A1m. .
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Corvallis. May 24. (Special.) In the
1J1I graduating class of Oregon Agrl-
raised by subscription among the mer
chants.' Present plans are that the band will
meet the ferryboat. Newport, on Sun
days, and three or four evenings dur
ing the week, and also give a concert
at Nyebcach, Sunday afternoons, dur
ing the Summer.
21 GRADUATE AT ALBANY
Fletcher Homan to Deliver Com
, mencement Address June 6.
ALBANY. 'Or, 5Ty 24. (Special.)
Rev. D. H. Leech, pastor of the First
Methodist Church of Albany, will de
liver the baccalaureate address to the
graduating class of the Albany High
School this year and Pr. Fletcher Ho
man. president of Willamette Univer
sity, will deliver the commencement ad
dress. Sunday. June 1. will be bac
calaureate Sunday at the High School
and the commencement exercises will
occur Friday evening. June .
Twenty-one students will graduate
from the High School this year. They
are: Misses Pearl Baker. Mabel Blount.
Edna cowles. Julia Crowell. Hazel Earl.
Dena Fromm. Neva Hoflieh. Verlie Bil
yeu. Vesta Lamb. Clara Luther, Beatrice
Mitchell. Louise Nimmo, Margaret Pen
nebaker. Vera Perfect. Madeline Raw
lings. Marion Stanford. Hazel Thomp
son. Roberta Veal. Florence Winkley
anJ Ruby Winkley and Messrs. Herman
Abraham. Seth T. French, Carl Hector.
Hugh Hammerly. John Huston. Virgil
Four Men Are Flying Toward
BERRY CARNIVAL PASSES
Streets of Roseburg Ablaze Tilth
Hundreds of Electric Light and
Good-Xatured Throng of Thou
sands of Visitors-Citizens.
ROSE BURG. Or, May 24. (Special.)
Witnessed by 6000 people the "cut
away" trip of the balloon, in the oasket
of which were four men, was the spec
tacular feature of the closing day of
the Fifth- Annual Strawberry carnival,
whloh nHri InnlrhL with the business
Etr..ta nf th rttv ablaze with hun
dreds of electric lights and a good-
PORTLAND MEN TO GRADUATE FROM OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
; y sS
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Zy2iz2Xxs,Qa. x:s-4cz szs - , r
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cultural College are II young men of
Portland, who are to receive degrees
in agronomy, horticulture, civil engi
neering, electrical engineering and
mining. All have been more or less
prominent in student activities, as the
list of honors following their names
Carl Nathaniel Anderson, mining en
gineer, has risen in the cadet regiment
to the rank of Lieutenant-Colonel, is
a member of the Mining Association.
Mask and Dagger, the college dramatic
club, and lias served on the editorial
ataff of the Student Engineer.
Leon Meyer Bernstein, who has done
his major work In horticulture. Is a
member of the O. A. C. Agricultural
Club, the Lewelling Club and was one
f the chief promoters of the 1913 agri
One of the nwly-fledged electrical
engineers is Lesser Raphael Soils
Cohen. He Is also a member of the
local engineering association.
Mlerarr Activity Marked.
William Henry Dunham is to receive
Iiia drree as a horticulturist. He has
also speciallzfd in gardening and in
the meantime qualified as a member of
the Hesperian Literary Society. Agri
cultural and Club. Lewelling Club. In
the cadet regiment he ranks as cap
tain. George Clay Jones will receive his
bachelor's degree In clv'.l engineering.
He i a cadet captain and member of
the Engineering Association, and has
been active In class debates: member
ef the Zetigathlan Literary Society
and Shakopean Society.
Glenn C. Kelley Is an agronomist:
ranks as captain In the cadet regiment:
was senior editor on the staff of the
11J college annual and prominent
member .of the Agricultural Club.
Athletic Get Attention.
Leonard Humphrey Klstler. to be
graduated In electrical engineering,
has been identified with all student ac
tivities related to his course. During
his senior year he has served as man
ager of the Student Engineer, managed
the 11I Engineering Show, participat
ed In class athletics and captained
Company M of the Cadet Regiment.
Benjamin Henry McNamee will re
ceive his diploma from the department
of civil engineering. He was art edi
tor of the 1911 annual, played class
football and in his senior year was
Earl Pearcy.' graduate of the de
partment of horticulture. Is president
of the Lewelling Club and a member
of the Oregon Countryman staff.
Lance Reed, to be graduated from
the department of electrical engineer
ing, is a member of the Cauthorn Hall
Club, on the staff of the Ptudent Enci
pher, chief engineer of the Engineering
Fhow and president of the A. 1. E. E.
Noi-Fii"rr" am List.
Francis Wlllard Smith is to receive
his degree as a civil engineer. He is
a member of the Phlladelphian Literary
Society. Civil Engineering Association.
Cauthorn Hall Club. T. M. C. A, editor
Student Engineer, member Associated
Engineers and captain of Company A.
Gordon Kellar Van Gundia. to be
graduated from the department of hor
ticulture. Is a member of the Lewell
ing Club. Oregon Countryman staff.
Wit and Humor. l?lt. Annual: class yell
Royal Burleigh Thompson, to be
graduated from the department of
poultry husbandry, member of the Ze
tagathean Literary Society. Sphinx
Honor Society, editor in chief Barom
eter. Agricultural Club. Non-Fussers'
Club: Oregon Countryman staff, cap
tain and regimental commissary and
NEWPORT BAND IN FAVOR
Citizens Crowd Moving Picture Plays
NEWPORT. Or.. May 24. (Special.)
Crowded bouses greeted picture
shows here May 19 and 20, the proceeds
of which were given to the Newport
Band. The money will buy new Instru
ments and new music so that the band
may be enlarged. It now numbers It
pieces, all local talent. J. P. Fenwick.
who has had experience In directing
la leading the "boys" and they are
bowing a marked Improvement under
A strong willingness Is being shown
by the people here liberally to support
them. Captain R. D. Morse, of the
Abwaneda has offered to turn over to
them the proceeds of three or four ex
cursion trips, and a neat fund Is being
1 n .... i
Parker. Edwin Holland. Porter Martin,
Howard Speer. Forrest Wicks and
Included in the 11 boys who will re
ceive diplomas this year are some of
the school's leading athletes. Five
members of the football team and four
of this rear's baseball team are among
the graduates, including Abraham, cap
tain of last year's football team. Some
of the young women who graduate this
year have been prominent In various
High School activities. ,
SPEAKERS ARE PROMINENT
Cent nil In Obtains Noted Men to Ad
dress Summer School.
CENTRAL! A, Wash.. May 24. (Spe
cial.) Present Indications point to a
record-breaking attendance at the
Summer school to be conducted in Cen
tralia for a six .weeks' term beginning
June 1". Professor Klemme will have
charge of the school, while W. D. Bay,
ex-superlntendent of Lewis County
schools: R. B. Kellogg, city superin
tendent of Centralia schools, and E. E.
Hartnett will be on the faculty.
The work in domestic science will bs
In charge of Miss Maude Mustard, of
the Dryad schools. Owing to the Na
tional Education Association meeting
in Salt Lake City this year, it has been
possible to secure several speakers of
National prominence to deliver ad
dresses during the session. ,
EDITOR OF LOXO RESIDENCE
IS CONFIRMED AS POST
MASTER AT LEBANON.
fc ." . STH
x. It- i . !
Hugh Y. Klrkpatrick.
LEBANON. Or., May 24. (Spe
cial.) Hugh Y. Klrkpatrick. wt)0
was recently confirmed as post
master for Lebanon, waa born at
Charlotte. N. a. In 1868 and lived
In the South until he was 20
years old. when he came to Leb
anon, where he has resided con
tinuously since 1888. For the laat
23 years he has been connected
with Lebanon newspapers, and
for a number of years has been
editor of the Lebanon Express,
one of the leading Democratic
papers of the county. In 1890 he
married Maude Ralston, a grand
daughter of the founder of Leb
anon, and Is the father of two
children. He Is an elder In the
Presbyterian Church and Is pres- '
Ident of the Lebanon Commercial
natured throng of several thousand
people participating In the grand
masked affair. It was the most suc
cessful event in the history of the city,
in the basket of the gas bag were
Robert Leadbetter. Earl Stewart. Luther
Page and Pilot Unger. At b ociock
tonight the balloon was signtea near
Peel, and was traveling In the direc
tion of Klamath Falls.
In the event the upper currents re
main as thev are tonight the gas bag
probably will alight near Klamath Falls
some Jime tomorrow.
Following the parade of livestock the
crowd assembled on the business streets.
where they enjoyed a band concert by
the Chemawa Indian band, and solos
by Miss Emma Shephard, the full-
blooded Alaskan Indian girl.
Tonight the business streets of the
i-iv were a mass of good-natured hu
manity, ell bent on participating in
the jollification attendant to tne clos
ing of the most successful carnival
ever held in this city. Other attrac
tions were band concerts, a grand final
ball at the Armory, and last, but not
least, a farewell reception to carnival
visitors leaving the city -on the mid
Today was set aside for the farmers.
and as early as 8 o'clock this morning
the streets were crowded with people
from the rural districts. Of these
many came from the most isolated sec
tions of the county to assist in cele
brating Douglas County's greatest an
nual event. Following the arrival of
the crowds band concerts were held
until noon, when the guests were given
an opportunity to partake of luncheon.
The afternoon's programme was va
ried, including a baseball game be
tween Roseburg and Oakland, "tne cut
loose" trip of the mammoth balloon
and the parade of livestock. In the
latter were some of the Umpqua Val
ley's most valuable stallions, singlo
drivers, driving teams, swine, poultry
and other domestic animals.
In all the carnival proved highly
satisfactory to both the visitor and the
committee in charge.
EUGENE WILL VOTE AGAIN
School Board to Resubmit Improve
ments to Citizens.
EUGENE, Or., May 24 (Special.)
Immediately following the school elec
tion of May 21. when eight propositions
were submitted and "none received to
exceed 28 per cent of the vote, the
school board has decided to resubmit
the question of repairing and adding
to the High School building and. as an
alternative, ask the voters' approval
of the purchase of a central location
which was on the ballot before. The
date of the election has not been de
The board also completed Its selec
tion of teachers for the school year
1913-4. but will not make the list pub
lic until May 28.
Guy C. Stockton, who has been su
perintendent of the Eugene schools
for the past f tv years, was not a can
didate for re-election. He is consider
ing a position which involves a two
years' stay in China. Mr. Stockton has
been instrumental in Introducing man
ual training and domestic science here.
FICKSBURG FORMS CLUB
Object Is to Assist In Development of
Christmas Lake Valley.
FICKSBURG. Or., May 24. (Special.)
With the end in view of assisting In
the upbuilding of Christian Lake Val
ley, the Flcksburg Development Club,
composed of the progressive settlers In
this vicinity, was organized . Sunday
by a large and enthusiastic gathering
of citizens. .
W. Rohe FIck was elected president,
while L. T. Murphy, Rex R. Hackett
and L. E. Boman were elected.- vice
president, secretary and treasurer, re
spectively. The organization ' has taken steps
toward the. establishment of a new
school, better roads, better mall serv
ice, and the settlement of some of the
fertile lflnds that are still to be se
cured as homesteads by actual settlers.
The secretary was also instructed to
try and secure a new general store,
bank, blacksmith and barber to fill
long-felt needs of the residents of this
part of the valley.
St. Louli schools are to have a dental
clinic-with volunteer dentin.
Copyright Katt Schaher U Mara
HERE'S one of the late new
models in a sack suit for young
men, but made for-any man who
wants to be smartly dressed. You get a
good idea of the style from our illustration.
It is one of our
Hart Schaffner & Marx
Suits; -we have it in a great variety of fabrics and colors and in
many good patterns.
' You want clothes like this; they're made right; styled right;
all-wool fabrics; they're real values in Clothes.
See What We'll Do for $20, $25,
$30 and Higher
Extra Good Value at $25 ,
You're wearing Furnishings every day and youH find the
best of high-standard makes at this store "Multnomah," Stet
son and Trimble Hats, E. & W. and Arrow Shirts, Keiser Neck
wear, Superior, Munsing, Porosknit, B. .V. D. and Cooper Underwear.
Sam,l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Shop for Quality and Service
Northwest Corner Third and Morrison Streets
QBENCQ IDEA NOVEL
School Children Work Elabor
ate Flower Gardens.
VACANT BLOCK IS UTILIZED,
Art of Vegetable Growing Augmented
and Parents Take Interest, Aid
ing Professor Landscape
Artist Ivays Out Plot.
OREXCO. Or.. May 24. (Special.)
xr.t mil towns are satisfied
when they have prepared school gar
dens for their children, dui not so nuu
Orenco. Jn addition to having scnooi
gardens of early and late vegetables at
their homes the children have started
an elaborate flower garden on a vacant
Plans for this garden were preparea
... hvr Charles P. MacDou-
gall, a landscape architect of Portland.
Winding walks are laid off between
the beds of flowers with borders of tall
. 1 -t.ra arnnnil the outer
growing "u , . .
edges. Although the entire school has
only about ivu pupu ui e
about 75 are engaged in this flower
Along the rront oi mo oiocn m ic
. . . in feolo-ht nnH p.xtenrilne
ItTH iv . -
-50 feet parallel with the Oregon Elec
tric line are laid but in flowers "Orenco
School Gardens." Back of thiB are beds,
borders, etc. of about au varieties oi
Parents Take Interest.
xrA. thn lnrcer mini 1 H but Some
of those in the lower grades have beds
of flowers covering about 25 square
feet. The older pupils have beds of 300
square feet or more. Clover Is planted
between the beds and around the let
ters, making a pleasing background.
The school children under the lead
ership of Professor Wann and his as
sistants are enthusiastic In this work
and can be found any evening until 9
o'clock at work in the flower beds.
Even the parents have caught the fever
and many of them help to prepare the
ground for cloVer, giving instruction to
the children regarding time and man
ner of planting the flowers.
On June 20 the members of the Amer
ican Association of Nurserymen and
the Pacific Coast Association of Nur
serymen will visit Orenco as they hold
a joint convention In Portland from
June 17 to 21. and Professor Wann and
his pupils propose to show something
new and novel in school work.
Garden Is Exclusive.
So far as known this is the only gar
dens of its kind in the state, if not in the
United States, and much useful knowl
edge will be acquired by the pupils.
Descriptions of the flowers, when and
how to plant, when they will bloom, the
manner of growth and height are
posted in conspicuous places in the
halls of the schoolhouse so that all can
study just what the garden will be
like when flowers are grown. Both
annuals and perennials are being
planted and the gardens will be per
manent. With this example set it is
probable that other schools may follow
the lead of Orenco and have similar
gardens another year.
LOCATOR'S ERROR COSTLY
Gustl Mustonon Improves Land Near
Goldendale Owned by Others.
GOLDENDALE, Wash., May 23.
(Special.) Gustl Mustonon, who took
up a homestead on the west fork of
Rock Creek, in the Simcoe Mountains
in 1910, has Just discovered that the
land upon which he is residing is lo
cated over a mile from the land that
his filing papers call for. He was lo
cated by a fellow countryman, and the
mistake occurred through his friend not
being familiar with the Government
The land that Mustonon has been
holding down as a homestead Is cov
ered with a fine growth of timber and
was patented as a timber claim several
years prior to his entry. The land that
he actually filed on Is a pile of worth
less rock In the breaks of the canyon.
He has erected a good house and barn
on the land and cultivated a portion of
It in addition to spending three years
of his time there.
At the dinner table father had Just
corrected his 10-year-old daughter
for eating with her fingers and then
HAVE A NUMBER OF
of various high-grade .makes
taken in exchange in our recent
sale. All have been put in f irst
alass condition and are on sale
at a very low price.
Bush & Lane Piano Co.
WASHINGTON AT 12TH
wiping them on the front of her dress,
which, by this time, was very soiled.
Then he pointed to her little sister, s
Irene, and said:
"Look at your little slater, she does'nt
get her dress soiled as you do when
"No," said Irene, "my dress is nice
an' clean in front. I wipe my fingers
way down at the bottom of my dress."
ri :..'V j
nitti u in tin IK unarm n It i riittrtii immwiimT
GEO. L BAKER
He has studied municipal affairs
at first hand throughout an active
official career of nine years. His
theories as to the transaction of
city business are founded on ex
perience. (Paid Advertisement.)
At AH Family Liquor Stores, Grilles and Cafes
Phones: Main 2958