The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, May 28, 1916, Section One, Page 9, Image 9

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    THE STTTTDAT OREGOJnA?T, Br AT 28, 191G.
9
30 TO GET DEGREE
Willamette University Com
mencement Programme Out.
SEASON'S WORK ENDED
This Week Will Be Devoted to Ex
ruinations and- Will Bo Fol
lowed by Graduation and
Accompanying Exercises.
I
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Salem,
Or., May 27. (Special.) Willamette
University closed its class recitations
yesterday, and next week will be taken
up with the final examinations. The
following- week commencement 'exer
cises will be held, with Rev. Luther R.
Dyott, pastor of the First' Congrega
tional Church, of Portland, delivering
the commencement address, i
Willamette's affiliated college, Kim
ball College of Theology, will hold its
commencement exercises ' next' week.
Rev. Robert E. Smith, pastor of the
Sunnyside Methodist Episcopal Church,
of Portland, will deliver the commence
ment address.
One of the added attractions at this,
the 73d commencement of college of lib
eral arts of Willamette University, is
the s,enior class pageant, to be pre
sented on the night of June 6. The
pageant will be in the form of an
original senior play and. is the first
of its kind to be presented by any
graduating class.
Miss Frances Gittens and J. R. Bain,
both members of this year's graduating
class, have written the play, while
Professor MacMurray has composed the
music for Mr. Bain's lyrics. The play
will deal with the founding of Willam
ette. Following are some of the cast: "Voice
of the West, J. R. Bain: Spirit of the
Wild, Helen Wastell: Wallulah, Frances
Gittens; Snoqualmie, Arlie Walker: Ed
wards, Joseph Gerhart; Kelly, J. R.
Bain: Young, John Gary; Jason. Tee
(the founder of Willamette), F. M. Jas
per: Slocum, Howard Jewett-
The college of liberal arts will grad
uate a class of 30. The following will
receive their bachelor of arts degree
on June 7: Lydia Genevieve Avison,
T. R. Bain. Herbert E. Blatchford.
Thomas Earl Brunk, David Livingston
Cook, John L. Gary. Joseph E. Gerhart,
Frances Willard Gittens, Nellie Vine
Gleiser, Walter S. Gleiser (president),
Arnold E. Hall. Eva Belle Hogue, Beryl
La Perta Holt, Edna Valeda Hoxie,
Franklin Merrill Jasper, Howard Jew
ett, Edith Florence Lorntsen, Frederick
Ansten McMillan, Elma A. Ohling,
Florence Page Steeves, William Ridge
way, Ada Carolyn Ross, Laura Ross,
Harry H. Savage, Lloyd Wendell Shis
ler, Paul R. Smith, Mabel St. Pierre,
Helen Wastell, Ruth R. Winters, Thom
as David Yarnes.
Following is the complete pro
gramme for the commencement exer
cises: Commencement Exercises.
Sunday. Juno 4 11 A. M., baccalaureate
ermon. President Carl Gregs; , Doney; 3
P. M., farewell meeting of the christian as
sociations. Professor James T, Matthews,
leader; 7:30 P. M., anniversary service of the
Christian associations, sermon by Professor
John O. Hall.
Monday, June S 7:80 A. M., senior
breakfast: 8 P- M.. reception. President and
Airs. Doney to Alumni and seniors, and their
Kuests, trustees, faculty, students and
friends.
Tuesday, June A lO A. M.. meeting of the
oard of trustee; 12:30 P. M., student
luncheon: 2 P. M-, class day exercises;
P. M.. senior class pageant.
Wednesday, June 7. 9:30 A. M., proces
sion formed In front of Eaton Hall; 10 A.
"M., seventy-third commencement; oration
Vy Rev. Luther R. Dyott, D. D. : conferring
of degrees college of liberal arts, college
ef 'aw, precldent Doney; 2:30 P. M., Alumni
Ascociatlon business meeting: 6:30 P. M.,
Alumni banquet. Hotel Marion,
Kimball College of Theology
Sunday, May 28 11 A. M., beccalanreate
sermon. First Methodist Episcopal Church,
President H. J. Talbott.
Wednesday. May 31 8 P. M., reception,
!Preslden and Mrs. Talbott to the senior
class and friends.
Friday. June 2 2:80 P. M., commence
ment (Assembly Hall); oration by Rev.
Robert E. Smith, D. D. ; charge to gradu
ates. President Carl G. Doney; presenta
tion of diplomas. President Talbott.
GRANTS PASS MAN DEAD
joseph moss is victim of sudden
stroke:. -
eral candidates running without op
position, but Mr. Russell received a
higher vote than was cast for any of
them. He received a total of 2947 votes.
In addition to receiving the Republican
nomination, for which he was unop
posed, Mr. Russell also received the
Democratic and Progressive nomina
tions for County Clerk, his name hav
ing been written in on those ballots.
MOUNTAIN SCHOOL UNIQUE
Dozens of Teachers Produced by
Douglas District.
OAKLAND, Or., May 27. (Special.)
A mountain normal such has been
district No. 12, Douglas County. Its
alumni have had a sort of constitu
tional Idiosyncrasy for teaching. This
little school is near Peel Postoffice and
23 miles east of Roseburg. It is day
it has turned out almost as many school
teachers as the Drain Normal.
The schoolhouse was built about 30
years ago. has been moved twice and
is stilWn pretty good condition. Teach
ers literally by the dozen point to this
school as their alma mater. It never
has offered any instruction above the
eighth grade.
The following Douglas County
teachers were educated in this district:
G. W. Shrum, Steve Shrum. Ellen
Sbrum, Delilah Shrum, S. D. Chapman,
Louetta Chapman, Mina Engles, Minnie
Dieckman, Myrtle Williams. Floyd
Watson, Nancy Watson, Waitha Wat
son, Alda Watson, Vivian Watson, Fin-
BAR VIEW REBUILT
Summer Resort, Hit by Storm,
Back on Map.
IMPROVEMENTS UNDER WAY
Cottages, Tent - City, Amusement
Places Are Going Up- Motor
Road Is Repaired Bathing
Beach Is Good.
BAR VIEW. Or., May 27. (Special.)
Bar View as a Summer resort will
again be on the map this season. Since
the storm period of last Fall, when the
high tides washed out the banks of the
shore line for a distance of several
hundred feet and did thousands of dol
lars' damage, it had been problemati
cal whether natural conditions would
justify the expense and investments of
rebuilding the hotel, tent city, garages.
SCENE AT BAR VIEW SHOWING CHANGES MADE BY HIGH TIDES
LAST WINTER.
:-"V. . . .v.-.y-v.v.-K
US"
Photo by Ivan Ivancovitch.
V SURF NOW COVERS AREA "WHERE HOTEL, A D TENT CITY FOR
MERLY STOOD.
lay "Watson, Lena Watson. Bertha Wat
son, Leone Mathews, Gertrude Math
ews, Clay Mathews. Addle Mathews,
Joyce Mathews, Wilma Mathews.
Residence In City Begun 33 Tears Ago
as Machinist Ends With Big Ks
1 tate Accumulated.
GRANTS PASS. Or., May 27. (Spe
cial.) In the sudden passing of Joseph
Moss, who was stricken May 19 with
apoplexy. Grants Pass lost a prominent
citizen.
Hundreds of people were .turned
away at the funeral services last Sun
day, this city never before having wit
nessed a funeral so largely attended.
The services were conducted by the
Rev. Charles Wilson Baker, of St,
Luke's Episcopal Church and at the
grave by the Oddfellows.
Joseph Moss was born in Baltimore,
June 29, 1857. He came to Grants Pass
on the first train to pass the rails of
th6 Southern Pacific system between
Glendale and Grants Pass, 33 years
ago. Ever since his name has been
prominently connected with every con
structive movement leading to the
building of a greater municipality. For
several years he was in the employ of
the Southern Pacific and the Sugar
Pine Door & Lumber Company as ma
chinist. In 1894 he went into business with
II. C. Bobzien in the Bobzien & Moss
grocery. In 1899 he sold his inter
est to his partner, Mr. Bobzien, and
opened a real estate and insurance of
fice, in which business he Was engaged
at the time of his death. He left a
large estate.
He is survived by his wife and two
daughters, Mrs. Howard M. Shearer
of Portland, and Miss Jeanette Moss.
' of thisscity.
VESPER SERVICE TODAY
r
President Foster Will Be Speaker at
Reed College.
The last regular vesper service for
the year will be held in the Reed Col
lege chapel this afternoon at 4 o'clock:
President W. T. Foster will be the
cpeaKer. ana the music will be: Pre
lude (Mendelssohn): "Souls of the
itlghteous," (Foster), sung by Reed
Quartet; postlude. Sonata 4 (Mendels
sohn).
Next Sunday Rabbi Jonah B. Wise,
of the Temple Beth Israel, will deliver
, the baccalaureate sermon to the grad
uating class.
MOTHER OF 12 DIES AT 78
Sirs. Robert Fulton Raines Came to
Oregon in 1852 as Brde.
TOLEDO, Or.. May 27. (Special.)
Mrs. Robert Fulton Raines, the eldest
daughter of Rev. Lewis Casteel, born
in Indiana January 13, 1838, died at
Toledo, Or.. May 22, 1916, aged 78
years, 4 months. In 1852 she was
married to George Caton and, with her
father's family, came to Oregon and
settled on a donation land claim near
Monroe, in Benton County. In. 1857
she was married to Robert Fulton
Raines, who had a donation land claim
near her father's. In 1865 they moved
to the Willamette Valley and in 1883
settled on the Yaquina Bay, where the
remainder of her life was spent. Fif
teen years ago her husband died.
The children surviving are Alfred
Caton, Jessie Cannon, Caroline McfCin
ney, Laura Mattoon, Blanche Ford,
Maggie Fremerey, Franklin . Raines.
Mary Turnidge and Bird Palmer. Eleven
grandchildren and six great-grandchildren
are also left. Three children died.
BABY, 3, DROWNS IN WELL
Youngster Strays Away From
Grandfather vhile at Play.
ENTERPRISE, Or.,' May 27. (Spe
cial.) Straying away from his grand
father with whom he Jiad been play
ing, Edward, the 3-year-old son of
Mrs. Edith R. Minton, fell into a well
a few days ago and was v drowned.
Mrs. Minton lives with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. N. Wilson, at the Buttes,
0 miles from Enterprise.
A few minutes after the child was
missed, Mr. Wilson found the body in
the well, but it was too late to .bring
it back to life.
The well is inclosed with a wooden
curb about three feet high and cov
ered .with a board door that is pushed
off when water Is to be drawn. The
water is six feet from the surface and
is three feet deep.
County ' Clerk Is High Man.
ALBANY, Or., May 27. (Special.)
it. M. Russell, County Clerk of Linn
County, received the highest vote cast
Jn this county for any candidate for
any state, district or county office in
the recent primaries. There were aev-
Steel Rails Arrive at Ariel.
WOODLAND, Wash.. May 27. (Spe
cial.) The fifth car of steel rails and
equipment for the DuBols logging
camp at Ariel has arrived here. Cap
tain Gray, of the steamer Etna, who
is transporting the supplies upriver,
now is making daily trips, fearing that
the water in the north fork of Lewis
River possibly might get too low for
navigation. Howeyer, on account of
the heavy snowfall last Winter and
heavy rains this Spring, the river has
been and now remains at a higher
stage all the way up than for many
years heretofore.
dancing pavilion and several stores and
dwellings that were washed out to sea.
Since, however, it has been establish
ed that a good bathing beach will re
sult from the ravages of the storm,
local faith has been restored and the
era of rebuilding and advertising the
resort is well launched. At present
several buildings are under construe'
Hon. and while the resort will present
a quite different scene to the return
ing pleasure-seeker, it will add some
modern Improvements to the natural
attractions.
"Motor Road Rebuilt.
Of especial interest to the motorists
throughout the state is the rebuild
ing of the county highway through
this place. During the stress of the
storms, a quarter of a mile of the
thoroughfare was destroyed by the
waves and roadmaking experts were of
universal opinion that skirting the
shore at this point would be imprac
tical for the new road, due to the pos
sibility of the breaking of the retain
ing wall constructed by the Southern
Pacific Company.
This wall protects the property of
the railway company along the water
front here and has necessitated the
expenditure of several thousand dol
lars. The new road is now well under
construction, and will be ready by the
first of July. according to present
indications. Being well up on the side
of the mountains, it not only is safe
from storms, but presents a beautiful
panorama of the undulating surf and
the new Bar View.
Summer Homes) Improved.
L. J. Tolls, who conducts "Villa
Camp'' at this place during the Sum
mer season, has added three modern
cottages to his colony. Dr. W. A. Wise,
who owned the hotel and other prop
erty that was washed out and who
sustained a loss of several thousand
dollars, will operate his tent city this
year and have In connection a cafe
teria service.
By a process of sluicing off the low
sand hills lying Just west of the lake
here, a nice site has been procured
for the tented city, while the filled
in portion of the lake will be occupied
by the dancing pavilion and bowling
alleys of R. E. Jackson.
A number of other important com
mercial changes are taking place here,
conspicious among them being the re
moval of the large store of Fred Robi-
son to a new location at the inter
section of Cevlar street and the rail
way tracks. This site is opposite that
of the proposed depot and is two blocks
from the previous location. E. P. Car
ter, of Oregon City, is here making ex
his colony of cottages.
tensive repairs and improvements on
TWO CLASSES GRADUATE
Marshfield and North Bend High
Schools Ready for Exercises.
MARSHFIELD, Or., May 27. (Spe
cial.) The Marshfield and North Bend
High School graduating exercises and
class events are to take place next
weeK, commencing Sunday, May 28
SMALL CHILDREN, DISCIPLES OF THE MONTESORRI SYSTEM.
GIVE PRETTY ENTERTAINMENT. N-
:r v
I
?
1
Reading: from left to right t Albert LevJtt, Jeanette Flodley, Edward
I.onif, Virginia Bollam, Roger Sprinkle, Margmerlte Levitt, Lonis
Fehrenbacker, Marian Spinning:, Willard Peddycord, Elizabeth Ills;
' Kins.
The wee tots who are in the Hawthorne Montesorrl kindergarten
class gave an interesting entertainment for the Sunnyside Parent
Teacher Association on May 18. "Attired in quaint little Japanese cos
tumes, carrying fans, and with hair high as all fashionable Japanese
wear it, the children played a merry geographical game, "Japan."
The game was happy evidence of the progress that the youngsters
have made during their Winter of study. Mrs. Louis Peddycord gave a
talk on the "Montesorrl Method," and explained the work that the chil
dren have'done and their aptitude under the new. system.
with baccalaureate " sermons in both
cities.
TLo North Bend class consists of Alex
Brandt, Louise Eismlnger. -Ruth Gur-
nea, Glenn Hart. Horace Holmes, Lillian
Johnson. Pearl Johnson. Beulah Kibler,
Jessie King, Herman Mende, Ida Nell
son, Opal Powell, William Renchausen.
Clarence Russell and Anna Truman.
Marshfield class numbers 29, aa fol
lows: Isabel Ferguson, first honors:
Paul J. Bargelt. second honors; Esther
Charlotte Asplund. Carl L Back, Emil
Backman, Jennie Gustava Carlson, Ray
Huston Davis. Ralph. Dresser. Ruth
PhiUips Dungan. Sahar H. Escott, Dag-
mar Deodora Fllesburg, Clyde Garst.
Roxie Hall, Eva E. Hansen. Jens Han
sen, Elmer Johnson, Ethel Margaret
Josephson, Fannie Helen Koskela,
Alice Adelia Mathlson. A. Beatrice Mc
Cune. William H. McDonald. Allen E.
McDuffee, Leona McLeod, Delia E.
Oldland, Eric A. Storgard, Marie C
Vasey, Nell Edna Warwick, Grace S.
Williams and Charner L. Wright.
Oil Throws Into Stove at Lorn a, Mont..
Results In Death of Miss Pat
ton and Iniury to Two.
ALBANY, Or., May 27. (Special.)
Tho funeral of Llla Patton, a former
Albany young woman, who was burned
to death near Lorn a, Mont., Sunday
evening, was held at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Patton. of
Halsey, yesterday. The services were
conducted by Rev. J. H. Green and
most of the pallbearers were members
of the class in which Miss Patton was
graduated from the Albany High
School.
Details of the accident which re
sulted fatally for Miss Patton, and in
which Delazon C. Smith and Ernest
Howard, former Albany young men,
were seriously burned, were learned
here Thursday from Mr. and Mrs. Olin
Stalnaker, who accompanied Miss Pat
ton's body to Albany.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard and Mr. Smith.
all of whom reside on homesteads near
Loma, and Miss Patton. who was vis
iting at the homo of her sister, Mrs.
Stalnaker, also in that vicinity, had
been out riding, and .wihen they re
turned poured coaloil in a coal stove.
not knowing there was any fire in it,
and this caused an explosion. The ex
plosion occurred with such force that
it tore tho stove all to pieces and tore
out a portion of the side of the house.
Almost In an instant the building was
in flames.
Howard was outside at the time, and
in an effort to 'save Miss Patton was
burned.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Corvallis. May 27. (Special.) Charles
K. Powell, of Fruitland, Idaho, a senior
in agriculture in the Oregon Agricul
tural College, and Miss Velva Grimes, a
special student in music, also registered
from Fruitland, were married Thurs
day evening in Corvallis by Rev. D. H.
Leech, of the Methodist Church.
Mr. and Mrs. Powell, immediately
after the ceremony, left for Newport,
where they will pass a week, returning
to Corvallis in time for Mr. Powell to
attend the commencement exercises and
be awarded his degree.
Mr. Powell will be employed by the
college as superintendent of the south
farm poultry plant.
GRANGE TO HAVE CAMP
Cainpfirc and Chautauqua Planned
for Hood River In August.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. May 27. (Spe
cial.) According to plans outlined by
a committee which met Wednesday
night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E.
W. Dunbar, of Odell district, the Au
jrust meeting of the Hood River County
'At t KM
DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT
RINGS
$25 TO $1000
A GIRL'S DEAREST
POSSESSION IS HER
ENGAGEMENT RING
And should be selected with pj
care. You can do no better than
to purchase your Diamond Ring
from me.
Every diamond in my stock is
selected with care, for its bril
liancy and perfection. My su
perior buying facilities, my rep
utation for better value giving,
is your-assurance you can do
better here than elsewhere.
CREDIT ACCOMMODATIONS
WITHOUT EXTRA. CHARGE
Largest Diamond Dealer in
Oregon.
334 Washington St, nr. Bdwy.
T7 T7
rl H
ALBANY GIRL IS BURIED I
FORMER CLASSMATES ATTEND FU
NERAL OF FIRE VICTIM.
TILLAMOOK KEEPS FACULTY E
High School to Have Only One New
Teacher Next Year.
TILLAMOOK. Or., May 27. (Special.)
Instructors for the next school year
in the Tillamook High School were
elected by the board Thursday, as fol
lows: Karl W. Onthank, superintend
ent; Mrs. Bertha Rowe Hanson, history
and teachers' training: G. F. Sanders,
science and mathematics; Miss Lucia
Macklln, Latin, science and mathe
matics; D. E. Reed, manual training;
Miss Hazel McKown, music, German
and English L Miss Pauline McElvaine,
commercial subjects. -
These are all re-elections, the only
new member of the faculty being Fred
Hardesty, of Shedd, Or., who takes the
place of Harold Humbert as the bead of
the English and economics department.
Mr. Humbert will return to Eugene to
complete his courses there and to take
up some post-graduate work.
CORVALLIS STUDENTS WED I pi
Agricultural College Couple Are
From Idaho City.
EXTRA ATTRACTION
I AXA GENEVIEVE PAGET
(In Person)
Portland's Premier Danseuse, Dancing; The Rain and the Rose, Twice After
noon, Twice Evening
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Pisf 8f:: (iff fw
tie Hudson Bay Country,. j
men's lives are as turbu- fel
lent as the mountain jg&sassCT
torrents. 1&-T
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HER MARBLE HEART
3
II
S A New Keystone Comedy, With Charles Murray and His Bunch of Villains
Monday Evening Fashion Show
Latest Fashions Displayed on Living1
Models
Courtesy Eastern Outfitting Co.
Sixth at Washington
Continuous 10:30 A. M. to 11 P. M.
Evenings 15c Sundays 15c
Children 5c Daily Matinees 10c
Pomona Grange will be devoted to a
tbree-day encampment and Chautau
qua at Parkdale, in the Upper Hood
River Valley.
The programme will open with a
campflre and attendant festivities. On
the following day work of the exten
sion department of the Oregon Agricul
tural College will be conducted. One
day will be devoted to the regular ac
tivities of Pomona Grange and after
addresses by State Grange masters and
other prominent speakers, the third
day will close with field'sports and a
dance.
Curry Socialists to Convene.
MARSHFIELD, Or, May 27. (Spe
cial.) The Socialists of Curry County
have called a convention to be held in
Gold Beach June 1 to name candidates
for county offices and to select com
mitteemen from the various county precincts.
S. C. Stewart Dead.
ESTACADA, Or.. May 27. (Special.)
S. C. Stewart, for years past a well
known Estacada harnessmaker. died in
at Salem hospital Sunday morning. Mr.
Stewart was a single man, 70 years old,
and is survived by a sister, Mrs. N. J.
V!born. of Salem.
ROSE FESTIVAL 0REG0NIANS
Will be the most interesting and complete issues ever published. You will
want to send these copies to your friends.
Five Complete Issues, Including Postage, 15c
(Wednesday, June 7, to Sunday, June 11, Inclusive)
Fill Out Blank Form and Send to The Oregonian, Portland, Or.
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