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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1914)
TTTT3 STINT) AY OREGOXTAX. PORTLAyP. .TTTXE 21. 1914,
MANUAL TRAINING, DOMESTIC SCIENCE AND ARTANI)JDTHER
SCHOOL DEPARTMENTS SHOW PROGRESS BY THEIR EXHIBITS
The Player Free of Charge
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THE last week of school was
marked with a series of exhibi
tions of the manual training:, do
mestic science, domestic art and other
departmental work done by the pupils.
Nearly every public school had an
exhibit and each collection of work
showed remarkable progress on the
' part of the children and attested to
the excellence of the system in vogrue.
' The exhibits demonstrated the popu
larity and success of practical teach
ins. One of the leading; manual train
ing teachers said in speaking: of the
"It is our aim to bring:- out the in
dividuality of the boys, to reach the
best in them and let it .find expression
In congenial occupation. Boys glory in
accomplishing: something. There is
AWARDS GIVEN TUESDAY
STAR PITHS'' OF FIVE SCHOOLS
TO BE HONORED.
Graduates of Lincoln, Jefferson . and
'Washington Highs, Alnsworth
and Irvlngton Meet.
Graduates of Lincoln, Jefferson and
Washington High schools and of Alns
worth and Irvington grade schools
who have completed an elementary
course In the German lauguage will be
presented awards Tuesday by the Con
solidated German Societies of Portland.
The "star pupil" of each of the five
schools will receive a medal designed
from the German 10-mark coin with a
holly effect surrounding. The names
of those to be given the awards will
not be made public until their presenta
Dr. F. H. Dammasch, president of
the Portland Turn Verein, will address
the graduates of Irvington Tuesday
morning , and at Lincoln High school
Tuesday night. L. E. Schumann has
been selected to present the medals at
Jefferson. L. E. Schmidt will speak at
Ainsworth school in the morning and
at Washington High in the evening on
The Consolidated German Society is
striving to have the study of German
introduced In all the schools of Port
land, and It was largely through Its
efforts and those of Mrs. M. Bekker,
Instructor of German at Washington,
that the German course was initiated
at - Irvington and Ainsworth grade
Bchools last November.
Aeronauts to Tell Experiences.
The Illinois Society will hold an
"experience" meeting in Cotillion Hall.
Fourteenth and Stark streets. 'Monday
at 8 P. M., at which Roy F. Donaldson,
of the balloon "Springfield." and his
Ride. Wilbur Henderson: Dr. W. E.
Stewart, aide to Captain H. E. Honey
well; George Y. Morrison, aide to Cap
tain Berry, of the balloon "Million
Population Club," and W. M. Davis,
good In every boy, and the manual
training brings it out. The energy
that otherwise would find outlet in
mischief is used to produce out of ordi
nary boards, the most artistic as well
as useful varieties of chairs, tables,
piano benches and other pieces of fur
niture Metal is worked out into can
dlesticks, electric lamps and deco
rative articles. Tlve heart of the boy
is made glad and his brain and hands
are well occupied."
Woodstock school had. a particularly
fine collection of furniture to show for
the term's effort. The finish of the
articles was perfect and the designs
were equal to any found in the best
In sewing, the girls have turned out
garments that would do credit to
the professional dressmakers. Besides
leader of the searchers for Donaldson
and Henderson, will relate their ex
BAND AT LAURELHURST
Portland Mnniclpal Organization to
Give Concert at 3 o'clock Today.
The Portland Municipal band, Charles
L. Brown, conductor, gives a concert
at 3 o'clock this afternoon at Laurei
hurst Park, and the programme is as
follows: . ; ... ' .
March "Amtchslav chambers
Waltz "Gold and Silver" ...'.Lehar
Overture "The Mill on the Cliff. .KeHslger
a -"A Forest Concert" -.Eilenberg
(b) "O Belle Uuit" Offenbach
Characteristic fantasie "Home, Sweet
Home the World Over" .......... .Lamp
Kote The composer describes - the
manner in which "Home, Sweet Home"
Is clayed In different countries as fol
lows: First, The Air; 2. Germany; J.
Spain- 4. Russia: 5. Italy; 6. bcotland;
1 Hungary; 8, China; 9, Ireland; 10.
America.- . . ,
Selections from the comedy opera, 'y11
Entre Acte"'fr'o'm "Balie't "co-p'pella". -Dle
c 0Twlii"Bonnie Scotland' .Catun
Spanish serenade, "La Paloma" . . . jYradler
Two-step ttose. oi i" xVnmark
' Tomorrow night the band concert
takes place on South Parkway. ' ;
Scotch Picnic on July 4.
' Under the Joint 'auspices of Clan
Macleay and Caledonian clubs of this
city, the annual Scottish picnic and
games will take place at the grounds
of the Portland Cricket Club, en route
to Montavilla, July 4. A varied pro
gramme of athletic events, dancing ex
hibitions, races for boys and girls and
other activities is being arranged. The
Portland Bagpipe band wil be in at
tendance. Mr.' Hermann to Speak.
Binger Hermann will address the
Douglas County Association of Port
land today at Peninsula Park. He is
an honorary member of the association
and has dwelt for many years among
the Umpq.ua hills. Mr. Hermann ar
rived from Washington yesterday and
Is a guest of his son. who Is a resi
dent here. " :
Try Santiseptlc Lotion after shavlng.AdT
. ' ." ,. 1 .., I
learnme to sew wen aaiti i
material in .rood taste, the young
seamstresses and milliners nave, men i
taught rigid economy.
seuwooa scnooi sei a nis
r, i A tii.siHiiiw4 nnm handsome f urni
ture. Paul Pieper, Kenneth Poole, Ed
die Allwen, Irvin Reinke, William
Baxter, John Haas and many other
boys made chairs, tables, desks and
other massive pieces. The total value
of the exhibit is 650. , " -
The lingerie, aprons and dresses
made by the girls won as much admir
ation as did the work done by the boys.
In fully 20 schools these exhibits were
held. Composition, drawing and paint
ing work was also shown.
A pet stock show in Arleta and gar
den product shows in Lents and other
schools were- held. . '
BUREAUS ESTABLISHED . 1ST TWO
' UNIVERSITIES . OX SAME DAY. -
Development of Playgrounds and Com
- munity Centers In Cltlea and Towns
,. . Aim' of New Series of Lectures. '
The University, of Oregon and the
University, of Washington have become
in a degree linked together in interests
since the recent action of their boards
of regents in establishing In each in
stitution a bureau of Tecreation.
L. H. Weir, field secretary of the
Playgrounds and Recreation Associa
tion of America, is the link.: He has
been placed in' charge' of the bureau
of recreation - In each institution. " '
t.. ontinn in thA two universities
Lwas taken on the same day Tuesday-
ana in ooin tne new uuicau m
tached to the extension department. '
Mr. Weir will divide his time between
the, two - universities. . He will retain
his headquarters, -as In the 'past, ; in
Portland. He 'will go to Eugene Tues
day to tegtn a series of 30 -lectures on
the development of playground and
recreation work before classes-, at the
Summer school. - '
' The aim ' of the bureau of recreation
is to assist the people of the state,
both In city and rural communities, to
study their, problems of recreation and
to work--put systems for dealing with
the problems. Assistance will be given
in making social surveys and advice
will be, furnished to communities on
methods of developing their playground
and recreation facilities and their
In connection1 with the bureaus it is
. . . . . . ..! it
itAnHAri -.tv-Rtablish a circulating II
brary of motion-picture films, a trav
eling exhibit of the best art produc
tions of the Northwest and a library
of music designed to serve in the de
velopment of the spirit of community
organization ' for musical work, in
bands, orchestras or singing societies.
Maine Is the greatest gem-producing state
In the L'nion, producing every variety oi
precious stones except diamonds. -
RECREATION IS STUDIED
CLUBS ARE ALL ENDING
THEIR SEASON'S WORK
Portland Woman's Club Will Hold
Eggert Relinquishes Reins
HE flnal meeting for the club
year of the Portland Woman's
Club will be held Friday in Wo-
mn r,f Woodcraft Hall. ' EenOrtS Will
. - - . .
be made and the - recentiy-eieciea
officers will be lnstauea. jnrn. v..
Frankel will succeed Mrs. Frederick
rt.r.rt nrasLdent. Mrs. J'ratiKei
TTsriTRrt as resident. - Mrs. Frankel
has had a large amount of experience
In organization work and a successful
In organization work and a successiuj
year is predicted under her leadership.
The club has grown and prospered
during Mrs. jggens preo.uci.w
much good work . has been ac
One of the principal meetings of the
past week was held by the Coterie at
the Hotel Benson oil Wednesday. On
that evening the grade teachers met
at the Hazelwood and on Thursday
the Daughters of , the . Confederacy
elected officers for the ensuing year.
The meeting of the Woman's Overlook
Improvement , Club was an event of
Friday. The Portland Home Economic
Association met' on Friday night at
the Library and the members were ad
dressed by Miss Lilian Tingle.
Nearly all the clubs are closing for
the Summer and only the charities and
social service . workers will continue
work. : - . .... - ': "
; :- . . ... . - ;
. Many prominent clob women. In
cluding Mrs. O. J. Frankel, president
elect of the Portland Woman's- Club,
are actively assisting in the junior
government election, how in progress.
This has a double purpose, that of ed
ucating boys and girls as to the prac
tical worktngs of the civic machinery
and the responsibility of good citizen
ship and that of raising funds with
which to meet the annual installment
payment on the mortgage with which
the Newsboys' Home and Clubhouse,
First and Hall 'streets, is- encumbered.
. This -will be the third -annual junior
government election. ,Keen Interest is
taken in it by the boys and girls in the
different schools throughout the city,
as well as by the 400 "newsies" whose
indoor playground is to benefit by the
proceeds of the campaign.
Since the establishment of the club
house, with its big. gymnasium.' swim
ming pool and attractive social hall
and library, the small -army of newsboys-
who formerly frolicked in the
streets, played gambling games on the
corners and stayed In the downtown
districts- have found a new Interest In
life. - ,- ' ' - ' - - ; '
The splendidly-conducted clubhouse,
under -be kindly and Intelligent guid
ance of several "big brothers." has
proven a wholesome and most effective
Influence for the better to the little
'newsier," among whom gambling,
smoking and other petty ..vices are now
rare. , . '
A visit to-the club on any Saturday
evening, when the boys keep "open
house," will prove -entertaining and in
.......... j . a rhih wnman not al
tetoyin .wuto "-""
done through this institution. George
t T.lrr T ) . r T mishv and Alex. Rae
ready in .touch with the work being
L. Baker, Dorr Keasey and Alex. Rae
are trustees of the institution.
Any contribution, no matter how
small, to the voting fund of any of the
earnest young candidates will not only
make the energetio little politician re
joice, but will assist In clearing up the
troubled finances of the , First-street
home and clubhouse of the "newsies."
Alias Aline "-"- 1JtJ " -
M. Stewart prepared a most delightful
Miss Althea' Chase and' Miss Jeannie
Its Final Session Friday, When Mrs.
tc am.. it. i. xrannei.
-,,.-. in m-T fnr the Society
of Oregon Artists and their friends
during the past week at Miss Chases
home, 1418 Alameda Drive.
A V. n a.,,ABta hail BMPTIlhlpd thflV
AllCI 11'" bus.a "
were ushered up to Miss Chase's attic
studio, where tney were requesiea w
make charcoal drawings. Then repro
ductions of Velesquex' paintings were
thrown upon a canvas. Miss Chase
explained the particular interest of
each after which the drawings Just
nnlsne(i wero thrown upon the screen.
1 amld mucn merriment.
. Th8 gueata tnen jesc
Th tiiBstu then descended the stairs
i. ,.irol a atfrk nf Chinese
incense and were led by Miss Stewart
around a square or two, waving
lighted sticks, and ended the stroll in
a -1....... n...rul annt whorA B. f D T 1 11 II B-
teller was seen by the flare of redflre.
She pointed out tne cnaraciermuci i
some of the members and prophesied
onnl. Tfinnnt futures. She nroved to
h. nfr .1. E. Miller. All returned to
the house, where dainty refreshments
mi . wnra Xfr fhusf TlftS
1 UUBC I1IEOGIIL ..w.w . - -
Althea Chase,-Miss Chase, Miss Jeannie
M. Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. t.:iyae ueun
i.- 1 1 - uM si W Tiirnnr. Mr.
and Mrs. George S. Beechwood, Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
vr nnwMnir f r nH Mrs. George E.
pinohflm Mka M. Thomas. St. Clair
Thomas. Dana Bartlett, Miss Myra
Helm.' George O'Brien, Miss Frances
O'Brien, Mrs. Nellie G. Leyman, Ada
T. Beard. Mrs. A. Burkholder. Lovedy
Burkholder and Laurie Stewart.
The "Visiting Nurse Association has
established a milk station at 270 Fourth
street. Here modified milk may be
nMninui Tt in nr.ien ti flcall v DrDared
.1 4 . . n . .ii.i fur lh hahlen ThA
statements in the folder given by the
There will be a clinic dally from 11 to It
wim a j; u oi 1. 1 o ii tu. ..cw...-.
nation to modify the milk and to advls
the motners in tne care oi tneir
i m K t.alH mnA TnnthlM will he
taught how to bathe and care for their
1L is not the babies born, but the babies
Mothers, nurse your babies! The greatest
good you can do your baby is to nurse H
during tne rirat year.
When nursing is impossible cow's milk Is
tne oniy gouu u-n . . . - .........
Do not use any milk that you do not
Know to oe clean ana pure, n juu twiuwi
get pure milk we will help you.
Another object of our milk station Is to
furnish milk modified under the direction
of a physician to such babies as cannot take
Keep the windows open all day and all
Screen your windows and doors, as files
ra -arrlers of disease. Many cases of
SummeP diarrhoea are due to gems carried
b flies. Keep decaying vegetables and
. i . .nvMt nrhira attranta files.
II tne ui ..
give only boiled water, and see your doctor
We want to help parents to keep their
healtny cniiaren wen, ana w eip i
We teach mothers how to feed and care
for their babies, and we help them to give
the babies tne tooa wiry
Mrs.' Harry E. Chipman. who haa ar
' j .. ..a mi ti 1 u n rl 1 H rltih nrn
nuiseu " . .
grammes during the past season, has
been appointed chairman of the calen
dar committee for the Portland
Woman's Club. She will be assisted by
- " , . , - . , , .
I Mrs. C. B. Simmons, Mrs. J. Clark
Do you prefer a
player piano vXth
rtibber tubes, or
would you prefer
to buy our latest
1914 model Tlay
er Piano with
brass tubes t Shall
it be a 3 -point
motor or 6-point
inotort Will or
ances satisfy you,
or need it be ar
This $650 Player Piano $465
33 Caak. SIS Maatkly
Other Player Pianos, $385, 9-135, $535, SG95 to 80S5
Turma, IJ . ! imwlblr auwwrda.
New Pianos, S105, $235, $290, $385 to ?9J5
Trnm, raah. M moalhlj upward,.
Used Pianos, $65, $145, $1G5, $210 to $20O
Term a, 1)0 raah. $A anaathly apwatrtla.
Graves Music Co., New Store
151 Fourth Street
son. Mrs. C. W. Hopkins ana Mrs. W. T.
nniinn..iia r-iianter. Daughters of
the American Revolution, gave "-
Joyable afternoon last eaturuajr .n..-
nr. Hnma and Dresented the home with
a handsome flag. Mrs. J. H. Bagley.
regent, gave an inspiring """'
which was responded to by one of the
residents of the home. Mrs. Bracket!.
Miss Margaret Jones, accompanied
bv Mrs. Edward A. Beals. nans "Loves
Old Sweet Song" and "A China Trag
edy" and was encored.
Miss June Shea, dressfd as a gin in
61 and carrying a basket of flowers,
sang "Mamma's Lullaby" and "Tell Me
lo You Love Me?" The meeting was
closed by verses ot r.iar-r-pansi
Banner." Then the committee m ar
rangements. Mrs. Reynelle Corn is n.
Miss Marie Greene. Miss C. C. Durkee
and Mrs. William V. ncoii, ar
freshments. Each Inmate of the home
was given some rosea
e e a
The Women's Political Science Club
k.u i,. r.imiar weekly meeting Tues
day at Central Library, room H. Mrs.
J. Alexander Mccord gave an
lng talk on "Woman's Building." and
Postmaster Myers read a paper on
Mrs. McCord, who Is an Kastern
woman, gave some valuable Informa
.i . i. - rntnv rinh nf New 1 ork
L1U11 UI1 in" " -
City and the Twentieth Century Club
of Pittsburg. Tne voionj -membership
of 00 women, with a
waiting list of over sou. and the Twen
tieth Century Club has a membership
of 600, with a large waiting list also.
The annual membership fee of the
Club In New York City Is 1100. while
that of the Twentieth Century Club Is
$26. Both Institutions have been suc
cesses, financially and otherwise.
Mrs. McCord said: "The women of
Portland should by all means have a
woman's building. With a large num
ber of clubwomen In Portland 1 see no
reason why they couldn't support a
fine institution. But I urge the women
to select a location In the heart of the
city. In the business and shopping dis
trict, and when they build to plan a
largo, pretentious building Instead of
a smaller one. As to the financing of
such an Institution, that Is assured. If
the experience of the various clubs In
the Eastern cities can be accepted as
good Judgment Those clubs have
been great successes, and have been
praised by some of the most Influen
tial moneyed men In the country and
the bonds always have a ready
Postmaster Myers told of the advan
tages ot parcel post In bringing the
producer and consumer together. Un
der the parcel post system, he said, we
will have Federal telephones, the
rental of which will be small, and the
consumer can telephone Into the coun
try and order supplies. "This Is bound
to help the farmer located 20 or 40
miles from Portland, who doesn't have
the time to come In that distance to
the publio markets. It will undoubt
edly reduce the high cost of living,"
said Mr. Myers.
The Portland Grade Teachers' Asso
ciation held the last meeting for this
school year Wednesday. Miss Halite
C. Thomas, the newiy-eiecteo presiaent,
Mtas Harriet Thayer, of Montavilla
School, was elected by the first-grade
teachers to represent them on the
board of managers. Over 90 members
reported that they were planning to
attend the Summer session of some
The following resolution, offered by
the Grade Teachers' Association, of
Albany, Or., was unanimously inaorsea:
"Whereas. It is customary, not only
In Oregon but elsewhere, to discrim
inate against women teachers In the
matter of salary, and
Whereas, we believe that this cus
tom is based upon neither economic
necessity, loglo nor Justice, and is en
tirely out of harmony with the Oregon
spirit which is making our state a
leader In enlightened legislation, there
fore, be It
"Resolved, that we. the Portland
Grade Teachers' Association, hereby
give our earnest endowment to the
effort that Is now being made to se
cure the enactment by our next Legis
lature of a law making It compulsory
to pay to women teachers the same
wage that Is paid to men teachers for
doing the same work."
The dinner after the meeting -was
one of the most enjoyable of the year
and was largely attended. Speeches
were- made by Dr. Alan Welch Smith.
Dr. E. A. Sommer, Superintendent
Alderman and O. M. Plummer. Miss
Agnes Scott, of tne Los Angeles
schools, was also a guest of the asso
ciation. e e e
The current literature department of
the Portland Woman's Club will hold
a cherry party on Thursday at the home
of Mrs. F. 8. Boody. i Water street
Take 8 car.
Mrs. Robert Berger was onsnlmouily
re-elected president of the Woman's
Overlook Club at the annual meeting
yesterday. Other officers chosen were:
Vice-president Mrs. Joseph Mori tag;
secretary, Mrs. U. C. Raven: corre
sponding secretary, Mrs. Frank Deus-
ier: treasurer, Mrs. C3. H. Wataen;
auditor. Mrs. V. W. Brooke; press cor
respondent. Mm. Deutter: calendar
committee. Mrs. Brook. Mrs. Cherlrs
K. Smith, Mra. George H. Wataon. Mra.
Montag, Mra. Rrerkenrldge. Mrs. Haven,
Mra O. M. Babhllt.
The Coterie held the last ax-lel ant
literary meeting of the year Wednes
day morning. A delightful lun.-haon
hour In the crystal room of lintel Ben
son concluded the session.
J. 11. Barbour presented a splendid
paper n the "Immigration rrohlem."
and gave a hopeful view of the maMsr.
He said that the majority of tha for
eigners In this country are farmers srd
contended that they, rather than tha
city-bred American, should he placed
on the land, where they would davelon
the unused soil, he valuable in the N
tlon and a credit to themselves. Mr.
Barbour also touched un.-m his recent
trip to the Orient and said that mnst
of the Chinese In America come from
one district about Q or 71 miles square)
on the Cosat of China.
Mrs. B. V. Bodln spoke on "Amerlran
Women Writers." She mentl.med thair
characteristics and arhlavamante, be
ginning with Margaret Fuller snd
closing with Ella Itlgglnann end K.va
At the table the president, Mrs J. M.
Prlstow, gave her annual raport, as did
also the correapondlng secretary. Mra.
J. It. Barbour, and Mrs. Wwsrd'AI
den Beals, representing the Coterie
The club adjourned lo meet sgals In
Mra. Glenn Foulhes will enlartaln
the members of the Monday Musical
Club at her beautiful country home at
Hillsdale tomorrow afternoon. It will
be a cherry party. The new officers
will be Installed and there will be
Interesting, programme of mnslo and
dramatic readlnga The members are
requested to take the Portland Hlhta,
Council Crest car. to Hewitt atatlnn.
where conveyances will be In waiting
at 11:10 o'clock.
e e e
Mra Alice Welster la st the Club
house st Nehalsm. other gnosis at the
club are: Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Mnnson,
Miss Klva Kills, Mra. H i. Ov.rttirf.
James Overturf. Jr.. end Mrs. T. I. Mo.
Capitol intl Association held large
and successful "mde-ln-Orgon" ban
quet Thursday. The tehles wera spread
In the grove. A musical programme
was an additional treat.
rwrneroy Uglit riant Valued.
POM K ROY. Wash., June 20. (Hps
rial.) The physical valuation of the
Pacific Power aV l.laht Company's plant
at Pomeroy has been placed at 16. 0"n,
exclusive of lie water power, by Waah
Ington's Tubllc Service Commission lit
Its hearing at North Yakima this week.
The cost of reproduction was placed at
Yon want the Ut but you
don't want to pay more
tban the best is worth.
And neither do you eipoet
to pet the best for LKSS
than it is worth.
Buying glasses her is in
surance afrnin-t getting
loss than the br-st at more
than the best is worth.
Why not be suret
209-10-11 Corbett BuUdinc
Tlfth and Morrison.