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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1914)
chickens raised at home, the garments i
that show skill in sewing, the cakes,
bread and other, good things to eat
that have been prepared by bright
young girls will all be displayed In
Multnomah Circle gives a report of
good work done since its organisation
last December. The school garden
there has made wonderful progress.
It was cut out of the native forest.
The men of the district - felled the
trees, grubbed the stumps and helped
the children. Th. mothers - are all
deeply Interested in the circle and all
work in harmony. ...
Mrs. Robert Tate win speak on June
24 at 2:30 o'clock in the chapel of the
First Presbyterian Church on vThe
Education -and Care of the Deaf, De
linquent and Defective." , . 4
The Ockley Green Parent-Teacher
Association met Thursday evening at
17 MANLY YOUNG MEN END THEIR
UNIVERSITY DAYS AT COLUMBIA
Archbishop Christie Hands Graduates Their Diplomas, Medals and Cash PrUes Many of CleTerrt Yount Ath
letes of City Included in Class-All-Around Athlete Champion "Moom" Muirhead Ii Among Number.
LIBERAL ARTS CLASS OF 22 GETS
,: , : WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY DEGREES
Graduating Body Is Largest in History of College-Commencement Address, Charge to Graduates and Musical
programme Given One Member 13 Bachelor of Music. -
Z ' -
JK -V WlOiUUSnL 11 J UU1V '
feaiiKtSv ml.. .. 3
: f i
ftllfliwfu Jfc MPS
r.,lute. of the Cullene of Liberal -ArM- of Willamette lTalver.Ity1. Mlu- W . , " . - , , J. VT" I
AUHUD t O, .'Mlfl Hiiaei vnsvuerci
Vounc; 10. GeorKe Vand evert; 11,
Errol Gllkeyl IS. Paul T.
a. MIk Entlier Plummer: 4, Mlits Lanra
u ui . j n n l l I hb Vivinn A.
Hom.at 18, Waldo O. Mllta. 14. Le.ter Proeb.tel; IS, Herman Clark, 16, .Mlu Eleetra Ck.pman; IT, SUM Eh. M
Sohrammt 18. "llaa Rena Mickey, 10. Benjamin 20, Mr. Lola Belle BelllnKeri SI. MIh Laura Hel.t,
Bo Htflel" Allen? ColleB Tof TheoloWl SS, SIra. Robert Hatfield Allen, Col.ege of MuWe, 24. Mlu At. C.
-McMahon. r . ' '
WHAT was said to be the largest
liberal arts class in the history
of Willamette University,' grad
uuated last Wednesday. There were 22
students in the.clasB.
Rev. Matt S. Hughes, of Pasadena,
Cal., delivered the commencement ad
dress. The topic was "The Value of
Education in Rounding Out a Man.".
Dr. Fletcher Homan, president of the
university, delivered th charge to the
graduates, and presenteB the degrees.
Vocal solos by Mrs. W. H. Fry. Port
land; Miss Harriett Leach, Portland,
and Miss Ava McMahon. Richfield, Ida.,
and an organ solo by Dean Frederick
& Mendenhall. of Willamette College
of Music, were well appreciated.
Those receiving degrees were:
Aggie B. Alford, Salem; Robert Hat
field Allen, Salem; Laura F. Austin,
Woodburn, Lola Belle Bollinger Salem;
Ethel Casebere, Salem; W. W. Herman
Clark, Salem; Errol Clarence Gllkey,
Grants Pass: Laura Heist, Salem: Paul
T. Homan, Salem; Rena Mickey. Tur
ner; iBenjamin C. Neustrel. Rathdrum,
Idaho; Lottie Pee Penn,' Salem; Waldo
O. Mills. Salem: Mary .L. Pigler, Salem;
Esther L. Plumer, Salem: Lester Proeb
stel. Salem; Edith L. Sherwood, Salem;
Eiwina E. Schram, Salem; George V.
Vandevert, Bend; Edna J. White, Sa
lem; Vivian A. Young, Salem; N. L.
Miss Ava McMahon, Richfield, Idaho,
received the degree of bachelor of
music. . --
HAVE BUSY DAYS DURING WEEK
Election of Officers Forms Most Important Theme for Women, hut Programmes and Exhibits Occupy Minor
Attention Mrs. George H. Crawford Becomes President When Mrs. F. S. Myers Retires After Year's Work.
the school assembly hall for the last I
time until school opens again In the I
Fall. This meeting was arranged for I
the evening that the fathers as well
as the mothers might come. ine
fathers seemed to appreciate the oppor
tunity, for a great .many of them were
A short business meeting was first
held, after which Miss Keller, the
teacher of music at the school, rendered
two delightful solos. ' She was accom
panied at the piano by Lowell Patton.
A very interesting address was given
by Mr. Sabin, the recent retiring mem
ber of the School Board. . Other, ad
dresses of interest were made by Pro
fessor Whitney and the two playground
directors of Peninsula Park. -After this
ice cream and cak were served to
everyone, although the big assembly
hall was crowded. The decorations
were pink Rambler roses in large,
graceful clusters.. .
A great deal has been accomplished
in this association during the one short
year of its existence. First of all, there
are ISO members, ail of them actively
interested in everything pertaining to
the school. . The principal. Professor
Whitney, has always been in attend
ance at every meeting and his helpful
suggestions and deep interest In the
work of the association have contribu
ted to its success. Everything that
should" be of interest to such an organi
zation has been carefully studied and
considered by its members. Too much
cannot be said of the untiring efforts
of the president, Mrs. Marshall N. Dana,
and all were unanimous in their choice
of Mrs. Dana as president for another
The officers, as recently 'elected, are:
Mrs. Marshall N. Dana, president; Mrs.
F. Hagstrom, first vice-president; Mrs.
Vera Osborn, second . vice-president;
Mrs. Walter J. Hopkins, secretary; Mrs.
Ollie Williams, treasurer.
"Sunnyside Parent-Teacher Associa
tion wiy hold its final meeting at a
picnic at Peninsula Park Thursday. The
principal, teachers, parents and chil
dren are invited. Basket lunches -will
be the order of the day. ;
The last meeting of the year of
Thompson Parent-Teacher Circle was
held in the assembly uaII of the school
A short musical programme was
given by the school orchestra, under
the direction of Miss Merrill, with songs
by Miss Cheadle's and Miss Burnett's
Election of oi.cers for the coming
year resulted as follows: President,
Mrs. W. K. Ogden; vice-president, Mrs.
Rogers: secretary, Mrs. Rice; treasurer,
A reception to the teachers followed
the election, at which cake and punch
The hall was tastefully decorated for
An entertainment by an assemblage
of talent was given by the Ladd Parent
Teacher Association Thursday evening.
The local talent from Ladd School con
sisted of Miss Ardls McDougall In "I
Love the Old Doll Best''; Miss Charlotte
Woods, in the "Japanese Love Song";
Paul Fong, cartoonist, and the "sailors"
hornpipe," danced by 20 Ladd children
under the direction of Miss Johanna
Cramer. Others contributing to the
success of the evening were Master
Wayne Caeon, of Sell wood district: Mrs.
George H. Thomas, recitation; Mrs. 'W.
Arthur Viggers, Miss Ellse Cramer, Mrs.
URING the past week the impor
tant event of interest to "e
r-inha In eeneral was the election
of officers on Thursday, but there were
several affairs given by the individual
circles that claimed attention. Lewel
lvn Parent-Teacner Association held a
picnic, on Friday at the Oaks; Ockley
Green held an exhibition of the domes
tic science, art and manual training
work and the school girls wore dresses
of their own making. . A large attend
ance of the parents attested to the in
terest in these events. '
Sellwood and Woodstock , schools
both held school work exhibits and the
associations enjoyed programmes-, and
a "get-together" social time.
Creston had a meeting on Wednes
day night, when Professor ' George
Morris spoke entertainingly on "Phre
nology." " 1S '
Ladd Association held two meetings,
one on Tuesday and the other, an en
tertainment, on Thursday evening. On
this occasion the following programme
Icld Orchestra. Mrs. T.ou Gray, director;
address. "Ladd School Tarent-Teacher As
sociation." Mrs. L. T. Newton, president;
solo "I Love the Old Doll Best," Ardls Mc
Dours.11; recltntlon, Wayne-Cason: solo. Mrs.
W Arthur Vlgeers; dance. "Sailor's Horn:
pipe " Miss Johanna Cramer, director; or
chestra; solo, Miss Ella Van Leuwen: car
toonist. Paul Fung: solo, Miss Ellse Cramer;
readlnRS from "Uncle Remus." Mrs. George
II. Thomas: (trade teachers' ' chorus, Mrs.
Lou Gray, d tree tor.
Lewellyn, at the business meeting,
elected as officers: President, Mrs.
George H. Crawford: vice-president,
Mrs. J. G. Beattie: secretary, Mrs. M.
W. Kinqaid; treasurer. Mrs. E. M. Flat
land. ' Mrs. Crawford has not been in
Portland long, but she is eminently
fitted for the office she holds, as she
has had a vast amount of experience in
club, civic and social service work in
Shattuck Association lias -accomplished
much this year under the lead
ership of Mrs. J. F. Kelly. At the re
cent entertainment given by the asso
ciation Miss Winifred Mosher was an
Another successful circle is at Oak
Grove. Mrs. V. Benvie is a leader in
that district. Mrs. Kuks. Mrs. M. L,
Williams and Mrs. A. Kornbrodt are
The history of the growth -of the
Portland Parent-Teacher Association
under the presidency of Mrs. F. S,
Mvers has been acknowledged by. edu
cators and those interested in parent
k teacher and child welfare work to be
almost miraculous. At the beginning
of her term of office Mrs. Myers called
together the presidents of the various
circles (there weren't many then). A
luncheon was held In the Young Wom
an's Christian Association and a round
table discussion followed. So enthus
iastic was the new president that all
of her officers immediately took up the
work with redoubled energy: Commit
tees were appointed to extend the
work. Each circle represented prom
ised to add another circle to the city
association. Everyone worked will
ingly, untiringly and harmoniously and
before long Portland was able to boast
parent-teacher organization in every
one of its grade schools.
The progress has been watched by
Eastern workers and one eminent au
thority said that Portland leads the
country In association accomplishment.
At the first June meeting the ovation
displayed when Mrs. Myers was again
asked to accept the presidency demon
strated that the members felt that to
her was due most of the credit, al
though she generously gave the honors
to her associates. Tact and good
judgment and thoughtfulness as well
as executive ability have been dis
: On Wednesday afternoon Lents asso
ciation held a large meeting. The fol
lowing officers were installed:Presl
dent, Mrs. Otto Katzke; vice-president,
Mrs. C. L. uessen: secretary, miss f"'
othy Waugh; treasurer. Mrs. A. F.
Hareilinar- pnrresnondlne secretary.
Mrs. Mabel Smith. On the board of di
rectors besides the offices, are Mrs. j.
E. Hawkins, Mrs. E. O. Lent, Mrs. F.
I.-,,.- Mr KnvornM Schrover. Mrs.
Maude DarnalL Committee chairmen
are: Membership, Miss Meta Train; kin
dergarten. Mrs. Near; playgrounds, Mrs.
O. E. Lent; educational, Mrs. Darnall;
musle. Miss Shinn; magazine. Miss Ca
vana; emergency, Mrs. Herschner, Mrs.
J. C. McGrew and Mrs. GeTsell.
As a result of the recent better ba
bies contest, the -prize baby was de
clared to be the little son of Mrs. C. E.
Sager. Mrs. Gessell, the retiring presi
dent, presented the happy mother with
a handsome hand-painted sugar bowl
and creamer. '
The annual home and scnooi garaen
exhibit at Lents will be held tomor
row On June 23, Tuesday, the annual
picnic will be held in the playgrounds.
The funds raised will be used in pur
chasing a Vlctrola. CHildren of other
schools, including Hoffman, Woodmere,
Arleta and Creston, are mvuea w t'-
-nrnnrimoi-a will hold a reception all
day tomorrow, when an opportunity
...til' ha rivpn narents and friends to
see the new manual training and do
mestic Bcience departments.
JlllV 1 Will Lit; uifKUll v.. w n i -.... v.
Mothers dav at the Chautauqua, Glad
Stephens Parent-Taacher Association
i - ri i.cuH'j v- Mrs T Thron-
son read her report. A president will
be electea aner me ouiumci "'"'
Ainswortlr met Friday afternoon and
made arrangements for the reception
that will be given tomorrow night in
the school building. Pauline Miller
Chapman. John Claire Monteith, Miss
E. E. Woodbury. R. L. Sabin and Su
perintendent Alderman will be among
those who will take part in the pro
gramme. Clinton Kelly held a well-attended
meeting on Wednesday night.
At the meeting ot the Portland Parent-Teacher
the members did what leaders in the
movement believe a wise thing in
electing Mrs. Martin Wagner presi
dent She has the many qualifications
that fit her for the office. The assist
ance of three vice-presidents, Mrs. M.
M. Chittenden, Mrs. A. L. Stephens and
Mrs. A..F. Flegel. will make her duties
easier, as these women are all experi
enced and have the best interests of
the organization at heart.
A' vote was passed approving the
work done by the Visiting Nurse As
sociation in the establishment of the
Approval of the plans of the social
service committee's work was ex
pressed and it is probable that a paid
social worker will be maintained next
Winter. Mrs. W. A. Laidlaw gave a
lengthy report of the work of her
Mrs. R. E. Bondurant, of the widow's
pension committee, made a plea for
homes for a family of 11 children who
are fatherless and whose mother has
to be sent away to save her from the
ravages of tuberculosis. The children
are all well and strong and well-behaved.
They range in ages from 2 to
17 years. Persons who are willing to
assist may call up Mrs. Bondurant,
Mrs. F. S. Myers talked on her East
ern trip and the honors - that were
shown her as a representative of
Tomorrow will mark an. interesting
affair at Richmond School. Under the
auspices of the parent-teacher's or
ganization and the principal. O. R.
DInwiddie. the home industries of the
children will be exhibited. The prod
ucts of the home, gardens, the little
r$ II - ' I' -
' k '- ' I -jT- 4 i
S ?iV , .A ' I l
C. Elmore Grove. Photo.
Mrs. Martla Waapier, Preeideai.
Mrs. Martin Wagner was Thurs
day elected president of the
Portland Parent - Teacher Asso
ciations. Her only opponent was
Mrs. C. A. Ward, who was the
first t - extend congratulation
and expressions of loyalty. Mrs.
Wagner has served as vice-president
of the city organization
during Mrs. F. S. Myers' term of
office. The other officers elected
were: Vice-presidents first,
Mrs M. M. Chittenden; second,
Alva L. stepnens: inira.
A. F. Flegel; secretary,
A. E. Kinsey; treasurer.
CdD QJ CyLA diJ.dMl.l.
J 2. 3 "
" 7 & " & JO J " '
- II M , . II 1 1 " ii 11 .ii.'
- , ,. ., iv-nii. n Tn.nirfih SL alter J. O'Hrleal 4. eara llra S, Jobs A. Kaael a. Ralp
. R. Hayeat 7. Merm.a A Cook! 8. Carol B. I..r.., . Mervl. J. l-.ela.l lo. Rnkert J. "'"'" V' VJi
Mulrkeadi lEdwsrd M. Malladyi IS, Oanlel J. Wllnoai 14. L.uU I- Ka.pal 13. Ale.a.aer M. IV. W, I la. Ar..l4
.J. Caaaoni IT, Eld.ia -J. Daly.
SEVENTEEN bright-faced and man
ly young men were graduated with
honors from the preparatory de
partment of Columbia University, of
this city. A large number of visitors,
including' relatives and friends of the
graduates and admirers of the univer
sity, were present at tha closing exer
cises. His Grace Archbishop Chrlatla
conferred the diplomas and presented
the medals and cash prizes.
Columbia in this class losrs some of
the finest students and bt-st athletes
she ever has enrolled. Among those
who have made their mark In the class
room and on the field are Mervin
riirlan. chairman of the atiirirnt bodv.
president of tha class, and a tr bas
ketball player: Carol l-atson debater
and orator; lx I'eahody. i heer leader
and orannlsor, and "Mi"" Mulrhrsd.
champion all-around thl-te. A num
ber of the graduates dwlara tlielr In.
tention of returning to Columbia nt
year to taka up colleua courses.
CONVENTION DELEGATES KEEP NOSE
TO GRINDSTONE ON HOTTEST DAY
Zeal of Women at Chicago Meeting Surprising to Oregon Club Members When Stories of Terrific Weather Are
Head Great Auditorium Packed to Doors and Some Delegations Are Seated Even in the Galleries.
Ijiii Grsv. Miss Lilah Rogers. Miss
Roati-ira Williams. In vocal selections,
and the Ladd School orchestra, under
the direction-of Mrs. Lou Gray. .
The decorations of the evening-
palms, roses and a series of pennants
spelling "Ladd," with American flags
in fh background, were beautiful.
Those participating in the evening's
programme were recipients of beautiful
flowers, which, with the numerous
enr.nresi. indicated the success of the
entertainrnent committee's efforts.
It is the Intention that entertain
m.nt, shall h ariven at regular Inter
vals during the Winter term at Ladd
- - a
The children of the Terwilliger
School entertained -the Parent-Teacher's
Circle last Tuesday.' The parents
visited the rooms and were enthuslas
tic over the children's work which was
exhibited. The exhibit induced exam
pies of all the different subjects
taught. There were samples of beau
tiful furniture made by the boys, and
very daintily-made dresses and other
pieces of sewing by the girls. The
composition work was slso especially
arimired Tli s last meeting was voieo
a most nrofitable one. The officers
elected for next year are:. President,
Mrs. Maude Van Deusen; vice-prest
dent, Mrs. A. L. Wilcox; treasurer,
MrK.'Fred Miller: secretary, Mr. 'W. A.
Schultz. ' ': -i ' ' ,
BY MRS. SARAH A. BVANS,
President Oregon State Federatloa of
.t Women'a Clubs.
S ; THE aftermath of the great
convention of the General Fed
eration of Women' Clubs, which
closed lat Wednesday at Chicago,
reaches us, one of the most amazing
things Is the zeal of the women- who
attended packed sessions, from early
morning until late at night, with the
mercury sizzling in the high 90s,
and with enthusiasm unabated, carry
ing out every programme to the letter.
They were in reality packed ses
sions, for in spite of the preparation
that baa been made for a huge crowd.
It exceeded all expectation.
The Auditorium Theater, one of the
largest assembly halls' in the country,
was. taxed to its capacity with dele
gates; even the galleries to the third
tier were utilized for seating the dele
gates, much to tne disgust of the slates
who found themselves so far removed
from the platform that it required
unusual effort to hear - the speaker.
Oregon delegate were exceedingly for
tunate In this respect, as they were
seated but two row back from the
Mrs. William Fear and Mrs. Joseph
Tattlt were the only two Portland
delegates who stayed during the entire
convention and attended every session.
There was much lor tne social en
tertainment, but the work of the con
vention was taxing ana tne greatest
credit is due those wno couia assist
In the . real work for which the con
vention had been planned:
Never In tha history of convention
of the General Federation nas mere
been such lavish and generou hospi
tality extended as was shown at Chi
cago. Almost every delegation had its
state dinner or tea, to which many
others were invited. One of the great
occasions was the dirner given by Mrs
William Todd Helmuth, president of the
Pioneer Workers. This dinner was by
invitation, and all were Mrs. neimutn s
personal guests. It was a most elab
orate affair, and even the convention
programme was suspended for that
evening. The hostess Is one of the
charter member of New York Sorosls.
and one of the organizers of the Gen
eral federation. She will be remem
bered by many Oregon clubwomen who
had the pleasure of meeting her when
she spent the day In Portland with tli
New York delegation on It way horn
from San Francisco, two years ago.
The press luncheon, under the direc
tion of Mrs. G. J. Clarke, of Indiana,
was a notable affair. It became so
popular, and ticket were much In
demand, they had to be limited to 260
and every one wa taken. It w held
in the Tudor room. Mandel Bros. Th
civic and conservation department
gave similar luncheon with equal uc
cess, but these were not hat counted
In the final summing up of Chicago's
hospitality: It wa in the splendid way
all the local committee, but paclal
ly the hospitality committee, looked
after Its guests.
Thl committee invited tha chairman
of all tha General Federation depart
ment to attend tha convention as the
guest of Illinois, and entertained them
at the Congress Hotel. Tha chairmen
of the sub-committee were also tha
guest of Illinois and ware entertained
at the home of prominent clubwomen.
The speakers and special guest war
also entertained at the expense of th
clubwomen of the state.
Tha Illinois Pre Association held
open house for the women during the
entire session in the Fine Arts build
ing, and erved tea frsm 4 to 6:30 every
Tha business of the convention was
strenuous from start to finish, and It
did not take long to determine what
the one vital issue of the convention
was to be.
Suffrage took the center af the t.
even before the presldant'a gavel railed
the first session to order. It wa a
carefully conceived, well thought out
campaign, with no loose end dancllng.
and carried throurh with consummate
skill and with the finesse of the
trained politician, and th and was ac
complished o cleverly tht th lasu
want sklddjng djwn the way to vic
tory almost before It promoter real
ized It had started.
Heretofore, all resolution were re
ferred to tha resolution committee,
who exercised almost autocratic power
in disposing of them; they were re
ported back to the convention, or not.
a the committee saw fit, which vir
tually made the resolutfons committee
greater than the 'convention. It wa
through the failure to send the uf
fraae resolution through; th pr iper
TWO INSTRUCTORS APPOINTED AT 0. A. C.
I " ( '
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Sfs&3 J-fecn ec.j
4. C Ciantfc
June !0. (Special.)
. if-orrn Ti-nir. rni.l.KflR Corvallis.
Dr. Asa C. Chandler, or the university oi jamorni. --
"tractor In aoology at the Oregon Agricultural College He la a Cornell Uni
versity i-B. 1911; University of California A. M., 1912, and University of
California Ph. D.. 1914. His training wa. very thorough in vertebrate anat
omy. verTebrate embryology, zoology, entomology, protoology. parasitology
an Toaprovld??or instruction In the de gree and the vocational courses. Ml.
Helen Peer has been appointed Instra ctor In the domestic art. work. Har
duties will be instruction in baketry. handwork, weaving .cwln. dr.s.
maklng. designing, millinery, tailoring and house decora t n. Her edura
tlon and trainlnie were designed to prepare her especially to do this work.
channel that gave th technical ground
for defeating It two years ago.
Tha first uiov of the sutfrsal.ta wa.
plainly, then, to net the resolution be
fore the house and not hav It killed
In committee: and to do this a measure
restricting lli nin of the resolu
tion committee a a Indorsed, but only
after ome heated debate, for this also
curtailed tha manipulation, of many
other wire. Mr. MrMihnn, of Halt
Lak. auditor of th (ieneral Federa
tion, said in advocating th measure:
"There wer no leas than "0 resolu
tion presented at th last biennial at
San Fratii-laco. but only 57 of thm
were adopted. The commute on reso
lution h generally becoma known
among tha deleaatea a tha graveyard
of burled hopes." Th nt mov w
to adopt a rul for tha free, but tlme
llmlted, discussion .if all resolution,
from the floor. This. too. carried,
which cleared tha deck for action, and
when th resolution wa presented
from the floor the nest day, tt was
received: th nr-poaltlon fired only a
feeble salute and lowered It flag to
the victorious auffra.lsta Thl h.d
scarcely tons through when, as thnti.h
It had been planned, cam th tele
gram announcing that th Nuprem
Court of Illlnol had declared valid the
Illinois suffrage law, ahl- h had be n
Tha following day th amendemenla
to the constitution were voted on. and
a one of lire. on delegate said:
"They went throu.h as thnti.h thev
were reil-nllofl." No doubt aom f
rWim feeling mas en.endered over
the matter rf dividing th rountry Into
eight federation district for th pur
pose of hsvlna a director from h
district. This was opposed hr In
present officers, and enerlly by tha
Western delegates, but alron.ly ad
vocated by the all the Knrn women.
It wsa a New England measure A
compromise wsa effei ted bv referring
It to tha various stale presidents, to
be reported ba.k lo tne net conven
tion. The opinion Is tlial thl kills It
Tha amendment to rt(-le thtee,
which puts past prealdenta tn h per
manent voting hotly, via stronalv ob
jected to by Oregon women, and tha
delegation went Ii. strut ted to ota
gainst It. but It earned with few
fitir objection as that It la un
American In principle and dangerous
It la creating a privileged 1sa,
which eome dy will becom burden
some and ran only be eliminated alter
heartachea and pereonal bttternesa K
president of any oi.anlaallon ako
doe her duty should feel fully com
pensated by the satisfaction she must
have In service well rendsrtd. he
should go back In the ranks, and onlv
as a worker should sh be entitled to
vot In the future deliberation of
Imm MUtcly upon receiving tele
gram announcing lha r-olet-tlnn of
Mr I'ennybatker to In president-!,
tha executive commlile of Ih Oregon
federation sent out tha following night
latter to Mrr. Kiiacna Kellly, acr
"Oregon estends rontralulatlon. to
the general federation upon th re
election of sir. I'annyhackar to lha
preslcienrv. and lo Mrs. I'ennybaeksr
upon ret-elvlng tha honor she ha o
splendidly earned. Congratulation
to each member of tha nw board.
Greeting to the convention, with In
vitation for council meeting In Port
land next year."
On tha laat day of tha convention,
tha formal Invitation to tha conven
tion to hold It. council mealing lit
Portland next June'wa. read, and was
greeted with much anthualastn. Thl
Invitation wa aupplemented by a cor
dul Invitation from the Iloearlans.
who will hold themselve In readlnes
to assist th clubwomen In entertain
ing the council If Ih Invitation I
Thla will he determined bv the ex
ecutive board earlv In the Kail.
The Ural fMulrr.
"What la a gusher In an oil field?''
asked th old ftv.
"Th man who wilt.s Ih pro,
pectus." replied the grouch.