The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 31, 1915, SECTION THREE, Page 10, Image 44

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Mrs. Josiah Evans Cowles, of Los Angeles,' Is Supported by California for Presidency of General Federation A
High Tribute Is Paid Retiring Head of Clubs.
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THE long-awaited etate convention
of the Oregon Federation o
Women's Clubs is over and the
various organizations will settle down
to work. As a finalo to her 10 years
of service the office of honorary presi
dent for life was offered to Mrs. Sarah
Evans. This she declined, saying that
fhc wanted to step down and work in
the ranks. The federation then voted
to back Mrs. Evans for a place on the
National board of the general federa
tion. ill s. Josiah Evans Cowles. of Los
Angplesi. is supported by the California
federation for .he office of president
of the general federation. Thus two
Western women will seek honors at
the biennial in New York City next
An artistic and suitable design for a
tate federation pin was submitted at
the recent state gathering in Salem,
und Mrs. Evans appointed a committee
to take up the matter of adopting the
lln. Mrs. . A. King Wilson was ap
pointed chairman and her assistants
are Mrs. G. A Hartman, Miss Cosper,
Mrs. J. B. BeU. of Prineville; Mrs. E.
IS. DeOou. Kugenc: Mrs. L Roy Wil
.son, Miss Florence Olson. Oak Grove::
Mrs. J. A. Buchanan. Roseburg. and
Mrs. Vonnie 0inps Webb. Seaside.
Mrs. C. H. Castner. of Hood River,
the newly-elected president, in "her
short address after the- installation,
vaid tritutc to the ability of Mrs.
Mrs. Milii" Trumbull reported that
the legislative committee recommended
that tie matter of. equal pay for men
sind women teachers le referred to the
educational committee.
The auto ride to the various state
Institutions provided by the Salem
Commercial Club on Thursday was one
of the delightful features of the con
vention. The w.nien of the Willamette Uni
versity presided at one of the interest
ing social functions, a reecption at
IDator. Hall.
Mrs. Robert Berger was judge of
election There were 165 accredited
liel-gates who voted.
Ilrs. W A. Snick, of Roseburg. gave
a comprehensive report on motion pic
tures and urged the clubs to take an
interest in encouraging a high stand
ard for picture shows.
- .
Mrs. A. W. Brt!ett. of Grants Pass,
was a strong champion of Southern
Oregon. She nominated Miss Marion
Towne. of Phoenix. Had Southern
Oregon put up and supported a candi
date at an earlier hour there is no
doubt that they could have had one of
the important offices, as there are
many able women in Medford. Ashland
and other cities of that section.
The introduction of a "dark horse"
candidate at the last moment is hardly
'Z- jO . j. -
fair to the woman brought into an
election to suddenly.
Mrs. Nathan Harris introduced a
resolution favoring training for girls
as Red Cross nurses. This was laid on
the table.
At the state convention Miss Pauline
Kline, - Governor Withycombes- ap
pointee on the Child Labor Board, gave
a short talk regarding the work of her
Board as related to the clubs.
- . .
Superintendent Hale, of the Train
ing School for Boys, branded cigarettes
as the cause of 75 per cent of the de
linquency of the state. . .
Preparations for making the 47th an
nual convention the most successful in
the history of the National American
Woman Suffrage Association are already
in full swing at Washington, D. C. The
convention will be held from December
14 to December 19, inclusive, with
headquarters at the Willard Hotel. .
The group of women who have in
charge the arrangements for the con
vention is representative of the typ
of women who "do things," representa
tives, the suffragists say. of the women
who are working for enfranchisement
the country over. Mrs. Winsto.j
Churchill is chairman -of the commit
tee. The committee boasts of two suc
cessful authors among its members.
Mrs. Helen H. Gardener and Mrs. Alice
Lee Moque. Mrs. Gardener's name has
been known to suffragists . throughout
the country for 20 years as an active
worker and a woman whose literarv
gifts were, used to spread their prop-
aganda. . With Elizabeth Cady Stanton,
she labored for the adoption of the
single standard of morals and the rais
ing of the age of protection for girle.
It may be said. In passing, that.
though known to her public and co
workers as Helen Gardener, in pri
vate and official life she is Mrs. Selden
A. Day, the wife of an Army officer.-
Mrs. Alice Lee Moque is a newspaper
writer, author, lecturer, student of law
and medicine and expert photographer;
in fact, almost everything, as she says
She can reel off society correspondence
with a minimum effort and at the same
time has been writing for a photo
graphic magazine for 15 years. For 25
years she has been a member of the
American Authors Guild of New York,
an honor that is given only for work
performed. She was one of the found
ers of the Mothers' Congress and an
authority on eugenics.
Other members of the committee are
Miss Florence F. Stiles, president of the
College of Equal Suffrage League, who
does editorial work in the division of
publications of the Carnegie Institution
of Washington: Miss Mary O'Toole.
secretary of the College League and
president of the State Equal (suffrage
Association of the District, who is a
graduate of the Washington College
of Law and a practicing attorney In
the city, and Miss Ethel M. Smith, for
merly editor of the Bureau of Fish
eries, who left the Government service
to go into active suffrage work. Miss
Smith has done valuable service for
Washington. Three years ago, almost
single-handed, she organized the Wash
ington center of the Drama League,
and, as secretary, launched it upon a
successful career.
The Oregon branch of Collegiate
Alumnae will have a luncheon at the
Portland Hotel. Dr. Bertha Stuart, of
Reed College, will speak. A few brief
reports of the activities of the club also
will be given." All who are eligible are
cordially invited to be present. Any
woman is eligible who is not registered
as an undergradate, who has taken one
year's full academic work and who has
received credit therefor, in any college
or university having, a four years
course and belonging to the associa
tion; or In any college or university
having a four years course and grant
ing the degree of A. B. Academic work
should be interpreted to mean any non
professional work such as would be
credited for one full year's work lead
ing to the A. B. degree, although not
necessarily taken in candidacy for the
A. B. degree.
Since it is impossible to reach all who
may wish to attend, those who do not
receive invitations kindly notify Mrs.
W. L. Cooper, 1199 East Hoyt street.
Phone Tabor J431.
Owing to an unexpected message call
ing Mrs. A. A. Bailey to California, Mrs.
G. A. Johnson. 643 Sherwood Drive, en
tertained the Tuesday Club last week,
The programme consisted of the fol
lowing topics: "The Reforms of Peter
the Great." Mrs. Frank M. Miles: "The
Reien of Catherine the Second." Mrs.
A. J. Stiles: "Lomonosoff," Mrs. William
I- Marshall.-
- Miss Hulbert was a guest of the club.
1 The next meeting will be at the home
of Mrs. George L. Boynton. 4417 Forty
third street southeast. Take 1:15 F. M.
Woodstock car. ,
The Woman's Christian Temperance
Union booth at the Land Show Is pre
senting different departments of its
work on various days. On Thursday
the soldiers' and sailors' department
was presented by Elizabeth Dagleish.
state - superintendent, and Mrs. D.
Munn. of Sunnyside union. On Satur
day scientific temperance instruction
was demonstrated. Other departments
will give demonstrations during the
coming-week. On November 6," which
is . Woman's Christian Temperance
Union day, an entertainment will be
given in the theater. One of the fea
tures will be the pageant of the states.
The National Federation of College
Women, as its name suggests, is an as
sociation composed of women who have
attended a college, at least one year.
Its purposes are social, educational and
Through college clubs, as they are
called locally, women are brought to
gether who have had some training in
common and who wish to continue ed
ucational work. These clubs are also
a means of helping college women into
positions for which their training has
fitted them.
Vocational bureaus for college wom
en have been established in New Tork.
Chicago. Philadelphia and Cincinnati
and many positions have been filled.
The New York bureau reports finding
60 types of nonteaching positions for
women, most of which are new "jobs."
In Los Angeles a college club reports
finding positions for 35 women in three
At the recent convention of tjae as
sociation held in California Miss Abbie
Wright, of Portland, and many other
Oregon women attended. The officers
are: Honorary president. Mrs. Phoebe
Hearst. San Francisco, Cal.: president.
Mrs. William Oxley Thompson Wells).
State University Grounds. Columbus.
Ohio: first vice-president and chairman
of extension. Miss Anne Mumford
fVassar). 623 Prospect avenue. South
Pasadena, Cal.: second vice-president,
Mrs. Ida B. Callahan, Oregon Agricul
tural Ccllese. Corvallls; third vice
president, Mrs. George Alonzo Miller
(Illinois Normal University and
Northwestern). 1361 East Broadway.
Long Beach. Cal.: secretary. Mrs.
Roger J. Sterrett Ohlo Wesleyan and
Stanford). 4612 Welch avenue. Holly
wood. Cal.: burstr. Miss Edna Arm
strong Ohio State), 1555 Belmont av
enve, Columbus. Ohio: board of direc
tors. Dr. Jane Scherzer (Michigan and
Berlin), president Oxford College for
Women, Oxford. O.; Mrs. Willard Bea
han (Cornell), 2213 Bellfield avenue.
Cleveland, O.; Mrs. Philander P. Clax
ton (Vanderbilt and Chicago). Wash
ington. D. C: Miss Martha E. Cilker
(California). 1325 West Twenty-third
street. Los Angeles, Cal.; Mrs. I. N. But
ters (Simpson), 1720 East Seventh
street. Long Beach. Cal.
For the 15th annual meeting of the
Oregon Federation of Women's Clubs,
which met at Salem, October 25-28. 25
delegates and their alternates were ap
pointed to represent the Grade Teach
ers' Association, the largest women's
club in the state.
These delegates were: Miss Anna
Biesen. Miss Helen Crane. Miss Rose
B. Fouts. Mrs. Cora D. Fraine, Miss
Pearl Horner, Miss Madge Hill. Miss
Nettie Rankin. Miss Mary Jane Rogers.
Miss Abbie Wright. Miss Viola Ortschild,
Miss Alma Wikander. and Mrs. Ada'
Beard. The alternates were: Miss Caro
line Redding. Mrs. Maud Darnall, Miss
Cora Sullivan. Miss Jennie Limbocker,
Miss Harriet Monroe, Mtss Eleanor Mc
carty, Mrs. Josephine Lisher, Miss Ger
trude Orth. Miss Estelle Hill, Miss Cor
delia Murphy, Mrs. Chirington and Miss
Edith Ellis.
The' Grade Teachers' Halloween
party. given at Washington High
School, was largely attended. The
gymnasium, which was the scene of
the festivities, was decorated with
Halloween emblems, and refreshments
were, served.
Misses Katherine Linton and Georgia
Wey delighted the audience, the for
mer with her wonderful contralto
voice and the latter by her beautiful,
esthetic dancing.
A bright and charming part of the
programme was Threo Maids or Lee.
sung and acted by Misses Lilah Rogers,
Mary Lien and Edith Olson.
Miss Nina Greathouse s attractive
personality lent an added Interest to
her clever rendition of "Who's Afraid,
"Mme. Eef" and Mark Twain's "Gold
The evening, which, ended with a
general merrymaking, was a success.
The Alberta Woman's Improvement
Club will meet on Tuesday night with
the president. Mrs. Josephine R. jharp.
10J3 East Twenty-fourth street Worth.
Reports of the convention will be given
At the state gathering Mrs. Sharps
vacant lot report was one of the big
things that impressed the women. She
urged bringing together two great eco
nomic wasters idle men and idle land.
This, if carried on consistently, Mrs.
Sharp says, will do away with much
delinquency and poverty.
In speaking of the invitation from
Pendleton for the State Federation for
1916, Mrs. Lee Moorehouse said: "Of
course, we want you in Pendleton. You
haven t been there for many years. Why
not let 'er buck ' ? Mrs. Vonnie
Owings Webb, of Seaside, replied: "The
convention has never been to Seaside.
We can entertain the clubwomen."
Mrs J. B. Bell said that although
Prineville is ofl the railroad the Com
mercial Club would furnish . convey
ances. Mrs. Ivanhoe offered the merits
of La Grande as a meeting place.
The Fortnightly Club will meet to
morrow with Mrs. R. A. Bennett, 1229
East Harrison street.
The Woman's Political Science Club
will meet on Tuesday at 2:30 o'clock.
The speakers will be "Women in the
Profession." The speakers will be Miss
Leah Riker, Miss Lyda O Bryon, Dr.
Mary MacLachlan. The public is in
vited. Dr. MacLachlan will speak on
"Twilight Sleep."
The Monday Musical Club has a great
treat to offer its members and their in
vited guests next Monday at the Hotel
Multnomah at 2:30 P. M. Mme. Jomelli,
who is a member of the club, will give
the entire programme. Her fine voice
will assure a treat, and every member
is looking forward to the event. Many
splendid things are planned for the
Winter, but this is one of the most
delightful and worth-while of the sea
son. Lucien E. Becker will accompany
the singer and will play one piano solo,
m m m
Monday Musical Club classes are
planned as follows: German at 10 A. M.,
French at 11 A. M. Mondays, at
Main street: sight reading 11 A. M..
chorus 11-45 A. M., advanced harmony
12:30 P. M., beginners' harmony 1:15
P. M.. Eilers Recital Hall, on Fridays.
Mrs. Anton Giebisch is arranging Mon
day classes and Mrs. R. H. Tucker Fri
day classes.
Overlook Woman's Club will meet on
Friday with Mrs. C. L. Clausen. 914
Overlook boulevard.
Aloha Psychology Club met on Tues
day night in room 726 Morgan build
ing. Professor J. C. Diamond was the
leader. At the next meeting, at 7:45
o'clock on Tuesday, Dr. Lora Diamond
will speak on "How to Grow Success
ful." For the social service department of
the Sunnyside Parent-Teacher Associ
ation a silver tea will bo given on
Wednesday in the home of Mrs. Edgar
Allen. 165 . East Thirty-first street
North, with Mrs. Allen, Mrs. R. L. Mc
Bride and Mrs. C. P. Jordan as host
esses. ' -
Chapter A, P. E. O. Sisterhood, met
on Monday with Mrs. J. W. Ferguson.
Philanthropy was the topic. Reports
were heard on the Crittenton Home and
the Big Sisterhood. Several guests were
An entertainment and reception will
be given in Lincoln High School on No
vember 12 with the faculty association
as hosts. Miss Emma Wold and Miss
Marion Schneider are planning the af
fair. "Much Ado About Nothing" will be
given in St. David's parish house Tues
day night. Among the talented women
to appear in the cast will be Mrs. Albert
M. Brown, Miss Aileen Brong, Mrs. P.
I. Thompson, Mrs. R. E. Jones. Miss
Helen Jeffers. Mrs. Anton GiebLech, Mrs.
Allen Todd and several others.
Emerson Study Club held a Hal
loween party on Tuesday. Miss Marie
Sommers and Mrs. Elizabeth Bond con
tributed to the programme. The club
meets on Tuesday nights in the Theo
sophical Library, Broadway and Main
street. ,
The Sunday school department of the
Woman's Christian Temperance Union
will be the general subject of Wednes
day's meeting of Central Union. The
superintendent, Mrs. Louisa Nute. will
have charge of the programme. She
Mrs. George W. McMath Praises Hospitality of Corrallis, but Announces Stand Against Radical Moves in Organi
zation Efforts to Be Concentrated to Make Parents' Educational Bureau of Greater Value.
ewly-elected president of the
Oregon Congress of Mothers and
Parent-Teacher Associations, will not
Inaugurate any radical changes in the
workings of the organization at the be
ginning of her term of office.
X do not believe in whirlwind re
forms. They start with a bluster and
soon die down. I shall continue the
conservative and economical policy al
ready in operation and shall do all in
my power to be an efficient president."
While at Corvallls. where she was
elected to her high office, Mrs. McMath
found that the attitude of the leading
educators toward the Congress is most
satisfactory. State Superintendent
Churchill gave a splendid address and
promised co-operation.
Mtss Viola Orthchild. president of the
Portland Grade Teachers' Association.
made one of the best talks at the con
vention, according to Mrs. McMath. The
grade teachers and the congress have
gotten on a basis of friendship that
promises good work for the best inter
ests of the home, the schools and the
Mrs. McMath says that efforts will be
concentrated to make the Parents' Edu
cational Bureau even more of a worth
while institution than It has been In
the past. Since last May 6500 persona
have visited the bureau and many
young mothers have received advice
and literature regarding the care of
"Our visit to the Oregon Agricultural
College was a great treat. Few people
n the state realize what a fine insti
tution the college is and the opportuni
ties it offers," said Mrs. McMath. "The
social side of the convention was per
fect. Corvallls was royally hospitable.
One of the prominent women told me
that not one person had refused to help
In preparing for the state convention.
Harmony was the keynote."
So Interesting were some of the re
ports that they will be printed and
circulated throughout the state. That
given by Miss Orthchild will be one of
the most popular.
The Junior Exposition, opened in the
Library on Thursday under the aus
pices of the Portland Parent-Teacher
Association, is one of the largest under
takings of that or any similar organi
zation. Every afternoon from 3 to 4
and every night from 8 to 8 o'clock
there will be a programme. The expo
sition will continue until November 6.
The programme for this week will
Monday. November 1 At 3 P. M., a talk
by Mtgs Carana, explaining the home crdit
systtm; 4 P. M.. story telling hour (pri
mary); at f P. M., music, and at 8:30. ex
hibit of Camp Fire work.
Tuesday, No-raler 2 At 3 P. M.. Mrs.
Cady will talk on the methods used in the
music school: at 4 P. M-. a children's Dlav:
at s P. M., music, and at 6:30 P. M., Camp
Kiro exhibit.
Wednesday, November 3 At 3 P. M-, Miss
Ledyard will talk on kindergarten work: at
Slop. Miss Wright will talk on the home
has asked Mrs. Jennie M. Kemp, state
president, to read her convention ad
dress at the meeting.
Mrs. Sarah A. Evans, In her address
Tuesday before the State Federation
convention, made many suggestions
that will probably be taken up and
made a part of the club work of the
future. Mrs. Evans spoke from 10
years of experience as president of the
organization. She said, in part:
For our future work and guidance, I
would recommend :
1. That he p.ourd have prepared a plan
for Incorporation which shall be submitted j
for action at the annual convention In l&ltt.
2. That we enter a strong protest j
against children with contagious and In- I
fectious diseases being taken Into public
places and public conveyances, and the
public health committee be instructed to ;
confer with the State Board of Health with ,
a view to prohibiting this common prac- ;
S. That, inasmuch as we have been re- j
Ileved as an organization of the responsl- 1
bllity of raising funds for the anti-tuberculosis
work of the state, that the Board
be instructed to devise some means for
raising a fund for the care and treatment
of Indigent, crippled children, and that
we jileJge ourselves to the promotion of
this work until such time as the state will
assume the responsibility.
4. That we send a stronr resolution to
the Governor, deploring any attack upon
tno cnua laoor mw, ana soliciting nis am
In maintaining Its Integrity.
5. That an Investigation be begun, at
once, through, the proper committee, re
garding the feeble-minded who are not
properly restrained, with a view to legisla
tion which will rtduce the appalling birth
rate among this class.
. That we indorse the movement -inaugurated
by the Council of Jewish Women
to Incorporate kindergartens in our public
school system.
7. That th plan of the General Fed
eration be adopted in forming our stand -in?
committees for the state; namely, that
the r.h airman only be appointed, and that
the club chairmen of the several commit
tees in the individual clubs be ex-officio
mem Vers of the committee.
8. That all club elections be held In the
Spring, and that the outgoing president be
considered the legal representative of the
club at the state convention next follow
ing. . That some definite recommendation
be made to the Board from this meeting
for a better and more expeditious method
of receiving the. club reports.
In the report of your president at Eu
gene, mention was made of the necessity
for preserving: the integrity of our child
labor law. We bad no warning at that
time of the attack that threatened the ad
ministration of the law which came in two
different forms In the Legislature. Again,
later in the year we heard of foes in the
field whose rr actlonary sent t mem as to
child labor legislation spelled disaster to
our -protection for the child worker.
An v lowc-rinr vof our child labor law
must b opposed by our clubwomen. The
lew as it stands' today- is the child of our
rarfirton and "we should protect It most
jealously from the Interference of specious
A a member of our child labor commis
sion since It Inauguration in 1903. 1 apeak
with authority on this subject. We know
of tts workings at firs -hand of necessity
for rigid adherence to the terms of the
statute of the etreme danger of discre
tionary power, which o many who have
riven the subject but superficial thought
urire that e put in the hands of the
executive officer.
This intimate association for 15 years
with the enforcement of the child lsbor
law fully warrants my insistence that we.
as a federation, must oppose any modifica
tion of the oresent statute.
There la no nroblem before th American
people today comparable with thst of the
unemployed; It Is one that makes the heart
almost stand, still .as we .approach it, and
- ;: TrttT s It"
credit system; at 4 P. M.. the children of
the Peninsula Park playground will show
their worlc in drill and danclnc; at 4:30,
there will be a story hour for children
(Juniors); at 8. muitc, and at S:3i P. M., the
Boy scouts will show their drill.
Thursday. November 4 At S P. M.. Mrs.
Cady will talk on the methods of the music
school; at 4 P. M.. another croup of play
KTound children will drill; at 4::t0 P. M..
there will be a story hour older children);
at 8 P. music, and at 8:30 P. M.. a play
by the dramatic club of Jefferaon High
Frldav. November 3 At 3 P. M.. Miss
Talbot will talk on kindergarten work (Mon
tessorl); 3:::0 P. M., Miss Blanford will talk
on the "home credit system; at 4 o'clock,
there will be a children's play; at S P. M.,
a short concert by a grammar school or
chestra, led by Mr. Hunter; at 8:30 P. M.. a
repetition of the Jefferson dramatic club
Saturdav, November 6 At 3 P. M.. a talk
by Miss Uunlap, of the Art museum; at 4
P M., an exhibit of Boy Scouts: at 8 P. M.,
music; at :30 P. M., drill by Boy Seoul.
Mrs. W. TV. Rodwell is president of
the Woman's Club of Hood River. She
is an interesting and able woman, and
a tactful leader. Mrs. Rodwell is inter
ested in federation work and inspires
her fellow members with the spirit of
Its utter hopelessness is aggravated by Its
absolute Heedlessness.
With our millions of untitled acres; our
mineral resources almost untouched ; with
trees of the forest dying from old age;
with wasto lands whereon to graze un
numbered sheep and cattle, our bank
bursting with money, and our bankers will
ing and able to finance a foreign war. and
with the empty markets of the world star
ing vi in ihe face, why should the word
unemployment' be ever and anon upon
thp linn nf th American neoDle?
To teed, ciotne ana snener me uucm
nlnv1 when thev are In our midst is a
deed of mercy, but an evil which will grow
and multiplv by feeding on itself. -Thou
Shalt eat bread by the sweat of thy trow."
was not given as a curse, out as a promise
that h who worked could eat bread, and
every man' born Into the world has a right
to a Job; ana tne man or mierpsn mi .-
Riv It to him and yet withholds it is the
man upon whom will be visited the wrath
to come.
To feed, clothe and shelter the idle is
like throwing a bone to a hungry dog. who
will snarl and bite because it isn't more.
Closely allied, with the jirooiem or tne
unemployed are two conditions we must
face. The immediate one is the closing of
the saloons January 1.
It was a glad day when the voters of
Oregon declared in unmistakable tones that
the children of the state should no more
have these breedin-r places of vice and
corruption flaunted in their faces. But how
about the homeless man? the cold, shiver-
Inr- unon-nlAvfd man who. for the Price of
a drink, could procure a comiortaoie cnair
for the evening in a warm, cosy corner, or
participate in the love and laughter and
sonp of debauchery ? Something must be
proviaea lor wnat we ue i,'ii wum im-.
though It be for his beet good or we will
have a carnival of crime and misery beg
gering description.
There is no sniraine- our auiy in ini. ur
vote was largely responsible for creating
the pituation, and the women In every com
munity must realize their responsibility In
meeting the crisis by providing some social
life for the "down-and-outs.' which Is Just
as necessary as food and raiment.
For several years, tnere nas neen penning
In Congress a bill, which has been held 'n
ahevnnce bv the same Interests that pro
longed the flrrht over the pure ford bill for
t-n vwrs. It Is kown as the pure tex
tllbll'. Tt would rcnxiire all manufac
turers to brand their fabrics so that the
consumer would know exactly what she 1s
buvlng. We deluded women demand "all
wool" goods. little dreaming that th-re I
no such thing made. All the wool that is
grown would not make one third the ma
terlnl that is sold for -"-all-wool.
If we did know what we do get ground
up In shoddy we would be much more
shocked that we ever were at the spec
tacular display of conl tar coloring In oi:r
food. The passage of this bill would mean
thousand t upon thousands of sheep upon
the waste lands of Oregon, with woolen
mills and faofrIes o use the by-products,
with a correspondingly increased labor
It was the clubwomen who secured the
nure food law. Why cm thev not demand
that this be passed? Thl Is but one of the
nanv ways women could in talclnc
from the; state the reproach of "unemploy-i
lt m et H firmly lmplantd In onr
nnderstandinr that somehow, some way.
we -Must contribute to the labor market
rather than to the laborer that we must
ttrtn sent lmen tali tv from every angle or
the -croble-i of th unemoloved: that we
mill- rili-roiir-are the ft v stem of giving,
whether legalised under the name of
nenmon or private -philanthropy, and re
fVA nnr lovlnr ministrations of sweet
eharltv fo the sick, the afflicted and the
Ve1iifiK ch l:o
Tiefore bidding you my official farewell,
T wt-rh to enress mv heartfelt thanks to
he rt'firw th committees and to t h cub--K-nmen
of Oregon and to exprpss to you all
mv deep and sincere appreciation for the
solendid loyalty, truat snd confidence yon
have annum m for the many kind an
urgent letters I have received from
nun ' md -women c1th members and the 111 T
during the past few weeks for th help
f Li- --iJ
enthusiasm for club work that has
made Hood River Club successful.
Mrs. C. W. Evans is president of the
Oregon City Woman's Club, a progres
sive organization with a large mem
bership. The other officers are:
Vice-president. Mrs. J. W. Norris:
second vice-president. Mrs. W. C.
Green; recording secretary. Miss Alma.
W. Moore; financial secretary, Mrs. N.
M. Alldredge; treasurer, Mrs. C. A.
Nash : calendar committee, Mrs. Mary
R. Caufleld. Mrs. W. A. White. Mrs. T.
K. Beard, Miss Alma Moore. Mrs. I. C.
Latourette, Mrs. C A. Nash. Mrs A. Mc
Donald and Mrs. Krma L. Jones; audit
ing committee, Mrs. Mary Bradley and
Mrs. Emma M. Downey; music commit
tee, Mrs. Schoenborn, Mrs. Dlla Green
and Mrs. S. W. Moody; educational com
mittee. Mrs. T. E. Beard, Mrs. Jennie
B. Harding and Mrs. Jeanette K.
Scott: civic improvement committee,
Mrs. J. W. Norris and Mrs. Winnie Mil
ler; Bible department, Mrs. Latourette;
Shakespeare department, Mrs. J. W.
Norris; paMiamentarian, Mary R. Cau
tield. you have given me In building up the largest .
and - strongest woman s organization in Ore
gon. I have endeavored to make the w-ork I
have put into it the past ien jeara a conse
crated service; I have tried to make the
vision of what the clubs of this state could
do a reality. But what measure of suc
cess I have attained came, not through my
efforts, but through ihe kvc. zeal and har
mony you have put Into your work.
And again 1 tnu.-c thank you for the op
portunity for rerite you have given me,
and for your patl'.-nce and kindness to mc
Dramatic department of the Port
land Shakespeare Study Club will meet
Monday morning at 9:45 at St. David's
parish house for dress rehearsal of
"Much Ado About Nothing." Play to
be given Tuesday evening for benefit
of St. David's Guild.
Kat Side class of Portland Shake
speare Study Club will meet Monday
with Mrs. Julia C. LaBarre at 1189
Taggart street, end of Waverleigh
Kichmond car.
At the Coterie Club recently Mrs.
E. R. Root read a paper on the Expo
sition in San Francisco, giving a de
tailed account of the splendid art work.
the arrangement and adornment of the
various courts and buildings.
The Halloween party given October
by the Peninsula Park Lavender
Club was a notable success as a re
union of old members and a rally of
those who have recently joined. Re
freshments were served. After the
feast the members forgot their years
in dancing the stately old figures for
gotten by the present generation.
Mrs. Florence Crawford will address
the Women's New Thought Club Wed
nesday, November 3, at the residence off
Mrs. A. J. Price. 545 Flavel avenue. All
those interested are welcome.
The regular quarterly and board
meetings of the Portland Women's
Union will be held at 2:30 P. M. Mon
day, at 610 Flanders street. All mem
bers are requested to be present.
Portland Shakespeare Study Club
will present "Much Ado About Noth
ing" on Tuesday in St. David's Parish
House. The arrangements are In charge
of the dramatic chairman. Miss Aileen
Brong, and the coach, Mrs. Kieanor
Sanford Large.
The cast of characters follows:
Don Pedro. Mrs. P. I Thompson; Don John,
Mrs. Roy feterson . Anion 10. -m ra. xj. u
i -i r-w l.pnnato Mrs. Albert M. Brown:
Borachlo. Miss Mma Joy; Conrad. Mlas
Helen Jeffers: pri.-at. Mrs. Rodney Hnr.-
burt; Cowberry. Miss Aileen Brong; erar,
Mr3 R U. Jones; sexton. Miss May BresUn;
watchman. Mrs. Rodnev Hurlburt: Benedict;
-w-r tv a CArtnr: Claudlo. Mrs. At-tt
Todd: Beatrice. Mrs. Ar.ton Git-btsch; Mar
garet, M ls Helen Jeffers. and Ursula, Mrs.
It. IS. Jones.
At the Halloween party given by the
Grade Teachers Association in Wash
ington High School on Wednesday one
of the most attractive features was the
fortune-tell ing booth. In which Miss
Estc'le Melntyrp and Miss Addle Clark
revealed the mysteries of the future.