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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1918)
I JEFFERSON HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS FIND JOY IN CAMP LIFE DURING
- BERRY REASON AT CORNELIUS. . ' - -
FOB BERRY CROP
Appeal Is Made to Women of
Portland to Gather Fruit
i for Soldiers.
MISS . ROHSE RECRUITING
. THE SU2TOAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, AUGUST 11, 1918.
High School Teacher Taking Names
f Girls Who Want Pleasant and
Profitable Vacation This Cum
mer In the Country.
Do you remember the blackberry
Jam mother used to make? That de
licious, toothsome luxury of childhood's
happy hour that was put away in Jars
that eager ntle hands were forbidden
to touch. And mouths filled with a
shining array of the proverbial
"sweet tooth" were doomed to await
the coming; of the coveted "spread'
to the Sunday or holiday dinner.
How glorious was Christmas dinner.
with the appetizing fragrance of that
delicious jam that still lingered in
memory from the days of late Sum
mer when It was being made in the
copper kettle on the kitchen stove,
and how it was realized In pleasure
to the palate with all the other tooth
some numbers of an abundant menu of
a home dinner.
Your soldier boy and mine, fighting
to make the world safe for families
to have home dinners and enjoy black
berry Jam and blackberry pie and
shortcake andall the other dainties
that normal people appreciate, wants
eiackberry Jam while he is serving his
country la ranee.
Teas ef Blackberries Ripening.
There are tona and tons of blackber
Hea ripening In the wilds of Oregon,
up on the headwatera and tributaries
of the Santiam. back of Lebanon, out
in the hills near Woodburn and far
ther back in the mountains on the
Cascade slopes. There are other great
patches of the delicious wild evergreen
blackberries over about Tillamcok and
out in the vicinity of Newberg and in
countlesa otbep communities. They are
plentiful and the only problem is to
nave tnem picked.
Uncle Sam wants those berries in or
aer that they may be made Into Jam
for the soldier boys. So the appeal is
bum io xne women or Portland to the
women, God bleas them, who do most
things worth while for the boys that
inaxes tnem know they are remembered
uriZ. ti Butteville Mecca of School Pu-
whom is accorded the honor of conduct
ing the most successful camp of logan
berry pickers sent out from Portland.
Is recruiting women and girls to gather
the blackberries for Uncle Sam. She
Is at the office in the Oregon building
very y, and Is making ud camos.
each of 60 women and girls, to do the
Tne Ceats far Picking.
Th. nlflrjtra will K. -
pound for picking the berries. For I Frederick Corydon Geer
you most know that there la a thorn
for every berry. Just as every rose has
Its thorn, the pickers will share their
expenses In the camps. But there will
be recompense of sunshine and fresh
air, life In the open, abundant, whole
some food, served camp style by a com
petent cook. It is one way to have a
camping trip and make expenses.
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k-HMM WmmmmmmmS Via, f V IHlll II Mlllll llllfl ll II 1 1 ll lBMIMm 1'S
- )r"x ' ' I'll . Vvr
l-.Drlaklasi Tlaie at Blar Water Tmiifk. CLeft to Klitkt) Florence Tiers. Mabel
Salltvam, uertrade Llsara. Catherine n 11 cox. Edna Praee, Helen nooreboom.
2 Grace Lelner, Picking Loganberries. S (Left to Right) Katherine Lock
wood, Grace Lelner, Catherine Wilcox and Edna Peace.
6TH REUNION HELD
pils of 50 Years Ago.
FORMER TEACHER HONORED
Presented With Gift by Students
of Half a Century Ago; Short .
Programme Is Rendered. .
The sixth annual reunion of those
who attended school &t thn Frederick
Toe experience Of Mlaa Rohan's com-I Pnrvdnn tlnir Schnnl at Rnttftvillri Or.
pany no. it must nave been a. 'battal-1 KA mri a-n wo hM Jni si at Rut.
Ion. for it consisted of five companies teville, near the site of the old school-
J"r, me experience or the Jeffer-I house.
Frederick Geer taught school at But'
teville for seven years. His former
pupils have formed an association
with Mra. Ida Carter Tergen as presi
dent and E. A. M. Cone as secretary.
Twenty members of the school were
present at the reunion the cthpr day,
This year In addition to being the
SOth anniversary of the opening of the
school it also was the 60th wedding
anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Geer.
Long tables were spread under the
trees where a picnic lunch was served.
After lunch Mr. and Mrs. Geer were
presented with a gift with the presen
tation speech given by Henry Bento.
Entertainment numbers were given
by Charles and George Vaughan, Mrs.
Lily Graham Howard and Krs. J. D.
Following are the pupils of 60 years
ago who were present. Lily Graham,
Violet Geer, Jane Geer, Jane Cone,
Orville Cone, E. A. M. Cone, Jennie
Hug, Mary E. Tergen, Effle Geer,
Francis Tergen, Henry L. Bents, George
Tergen, Jerome Epperly, Ida Carter,
Mary Cone, Riley Scheure, .Charlie
Vaughan, George G. Vaughan, Frank
Batcheller, Claude Cone, Al Greenliel
and A. D. Tergen.
Other guests present at the reunion
Included the following:
Fred Corydon Goer, Eliza Foster Geer,
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Boran, Mrs. VL C.
Graham Howard. Mrs. Lily Graham Young,
Mrs. Jennie Hog Las, Mrs. Ambrose
Vaughan, Mrs. Charles Vaurhan, Mrs. Josl
Vaughan Epperly, Mra. Kathleen Vaughan
HInman, Charles Hlnman. Alma Hlnman,
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Scheure, C. R. Roger,
Elisabeth Tersen, Philip Tergen Jane
Tergen, Adalbert Tergen, Nonia Leone
Tergen. Charles J. Vaughan. M. H. Tower,
Mary T. Tower, Lynn Tower, Mr. and Mrs
W. Roy Geer, Janette and Jack Geer, Mf
and lira, J. P. Hoeya. Claude Cone. J. V.
Bwan. Mary K. Swan. Mc, and Mrs. Henry
L. Bents. Cora, Nettle, Orlo, Alice and
Dolores Far Roaer. Ellen M. Graham, Edith
Cartwrlght Moier, A. D. McCully. Mrs. Violet
McCully. Ida J. Tergen, A. D. Tergen. Mrs.
Ida Graham, Collins Graham. Mallssa Rowen
Hug. Mrs. B. Bauman, Frank Batcheller,
Orville O. Cone, Lloyd Cone, E. F. W. Bau
man, Ida G. Bauman, F. E. Tergen. Jerome
Epperly, Mr. and Mra, Sidney Graham, A.
Dal Graham, A. Elwood Graham, E. A. M.
Cone, Mrs. May Johnson, Donald Johnson,
Robert Johnson, Mrs. J. L. Vandeleur, AL
Greenllef, Mr. and Mrs. Don Graham,
Barbara Graham. Alvina Short Merrlthew,
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Tergen. Ray
Tergen. George Roslch. William Thalner,
John Murray, Joseph Graham, Byron Grim,
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Grim, Thurston, Mary,
Ruth. Ernest and Rose Tergen, Elwood
Graham. Harry Ehlen. Harold Pollvka.
Donald Pollvka, Lulu B. vaugnan ana
Louise A. Mueller.
son High girls In picking loganberries,
may serve to convey an idea of what
the blackberry nickers may anticlData.
There were SO of the girls and in the
spirit or competition they organized
xnemseives into live companies, each
with a captain. Mary Evana. Helen
Meserve, Margaret Mott. Gayle Acton
ana jean aictacnern were the captains.
and Miss Rohse was the major, of
course, which Captain Wolcott says
would be a perfectly proper honorary
uue tor tne commandant of a battalion.
Military Discipline Maintained.
Punctilious in maintaining military
practice, lights were out at 9 every
night and reveille was aounded at 6:30
in ine morning. There were regular
hours for recreation and sports, as well
as for the work of each day: The
Tualatin River afforded lots of sport,
for the girls bathed and swam In the
waters of the stream. Their camp was
vu me jsucnanan larm, near Cornelius.
. They were in camp three weeks and
when they broke camp to return to
Portland they brought almost J1000
with them, their net emrnings above
all expenses. Their average cost of
living was 33 cents a day for each girl.
They picked more than 4000 crates of
berriea and averaged about six crates
each per day for the shifts workeri
The highest record was made by Cap-
lain Margaret Mott. who picked 11 hi
crates in one day. The averasre ex
penses for most of the camps have been
higher than -In this instance, usually
doui ou cents a day.
Reanlta Delight GIrla.
Mrs. Martha WInkleman was the In
genious person in charge of the com
missary, as cook, who catered to the
appetites of these 60 Jefferson High
girls at Cornelius. And the girls were
Quite delighted with results. The cash
earnings were added to a fine outing.
sunshine, fresh air and the Joy of
catnpfire evenings that will be remem
bered when the band of time is touch
Ing with silver, locks that are nov
glossy in hues of black and brown and
, j Mount Tabor Park Gets Band.
. This afternoon at 3 o'clock In Monnt
Tabor Park there will be a Municipal
-Band concert under the direction of
Percy A. Campbell. There will be a
. concert tomorrow night at the South
Park Blocks, at t o'clock. The band
also -will play Tuesday night aWhe
vernon playa-round at I o'clock. Fol
lowing Is the programme which will be
given tnls afternoon:
Anthem. 'The Star-spangled Banner."
community sing; march. 'Vesuvius" (Jos.
-i. name;; overture. "Curyanthe" (Weber.
Safranek): (a concert gavotte. Tranclea'
C. W. Dalbey). (6) "Dance of the Hours."
"Gloconda." reqnest tPonchlelll) ; grand se
lection, oongs from tne uia Folks,' re
quest M. L. Lake) Introducing songs grand
mother sang. Intermission. Fantasia, "A
Festival in Aranjues ( Dernersseman ) ; di
vertissement en -tne carnival ef Venice"
T. H. Rolllnson) variations for all Instru
ments; vocal selection, request, (a) 'In
flamatna ("Stabat Mater") (Rossini), (b)
"Smiles" (Lee Roberta). Mrs. Jane Barns
Albert; anthems ol the. allies, community
Colonel Dlsquo Going to Spokane.
Colonel Brlee P. Cisque, commander
of the Spruce Production Division, with
Major C. P. Stearns, chief of ataff. and
other officers will depart today for
Spokane to bold conference there to
morrow with the Loyal Legion of Log
gers and 'Lumbermen of the Inland
Umpire division. This convention is
Identical In purpose with that beld In
Portland last Monday.
Tobacco Fund Plays Mercy
Mission in France.
Captain F. K. Nelson Thanks Eugene
People for Timely Gift.
EUGENE. Or., Aug. 8. (Special.) A
package of cigarettes purchased
with money contributed to a tobacco
fund raised by the Eugene Daily Guard
saved Captain Carroll F. E. Nelson's
hand from Injury by shrapnel during
fighting on the front in France, accord
ing to an account of the Incident re
ceived here. Mr. Nelson writes:
"Being the only IT. S. A. officer on duty
with this particular French unit, I am
out of, touch "With both the T. M. C A.,
the Red Cross and tobacco.
"The Bocbe have been making some
strong drives and we have had to with
"Last night I heard that Lieutenant
& was at C ) three ks. away, with
a unit of Red Cross cars. I walked over
to see if I could get some tobacco. I
found him eating his. dinner, but he
did not finish it. for the Boche shot off
the roof of the place.
"I got your little package and start
ed back. The Boche were shelling the
road and I fell to the ground three
times. The last time I was a little
slow In getting down and a piece of
shrapnel hit the cigarettes and chewed
them up pretty badly, but they aaved
my hand from injury. Please know
they were appreciated."
Is more than ever appreciated, as proven by the
wonderful response. Our government's wish that
thrift be exercised in purchasing essentials, sug
gest advanced buying, while these remarkable
savings are possible. Anticipate your needs. Buy several pairs.
Thrift" Special Extraordinary
toss Brown calf
ttreet pump, hand
turned sole, dressy
covered heel all sizes
Redman! horn $6.00
221S Brown Calf Oxford, military
heel, imitation wing tip. Reduced
from $7.50 to
20SS Brown Calf Pump, welt sole,
Cuban heel, leather tailored bow.
Reduced from $6.50 to
7220 -Men's Brown Cordovan Ox
ford, English last, heavy single
sole. Reduced from $8.50 to
2034 Tan Calf Oxford, turn sole,
plain toe, wood covered LXV heel.
Reduced from $6.50 to
1213 Dark Brown Kid Pump, turn
sole, imitation wing or plain tip,
wood covered LXV heel. Reduced
from $6.50 to
380 Washington St.
308 Washington St.
PORTLAND SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES
Largest Retailer of Shoes West of Chicago
270 Washington St.
270 Morrison St.
NEW RABBI OF CONGREGATION AHAVAI SHOLOM AND VETERAN
LEADER WHO WILL CONDUCT SERVICES.
l ; ft., i j
. i I ' - -i v I :
r. v .r a..-. K? . ;
Congregation Ahaval Sholom. one of the oldest of Portland's churches, soon
is to welcome its new rabbi. He is Rabbi Arthur S. Montax, of Chicago, a recent
graduate of the Hebrew Union College, of Cincinnati. Rabbi Montas, though
only 33 yeara of age, comes highly recommended and combines the knowledge
of old Jewish traditional learning with the modern education and viewpoint.
The religious services will continue to be conducted by Rev. R. Abrahamson.
who has been with the congregation for more than thirty years and is one of
the best-known and beloved figures of the community.
Rabbi Montas Is a young man of splendid physique, vigorous and aggressive
In personality and brings with him many years of conscientious study both In
this country and abroad.
Congregation Ahaval Sholom represents the conservative portion - of the
Jewish community of Portland, whose ritual retains the beauty of the old
Hebrew prayers and Incidentally includes the introduction of English prayers.
It is the hope of this congregation soon to purchase a new organ and reorganize
its choir and) do everything possible to add to the attractiveness of the impres
sive ritual of the Hebrew tradition.
Rabbi Montas is expected some time during the coming week and elaborate
preparations are being made for his reception by the officers and members of
GUARDS TO TAKE OUTING
COMPANY MARCHES TO SELLWOOD
PARK TO DRILL TODAY
Mew Draft Laws Hare Stimulated Re
cruiting in Home Regiment, Where
Advanced Training Is Given.
Government orders to prevent re
cruiting until after the complete for
mation of the new draft laws has had "a
remarkable effect upon recruiting in
the Oregon Guard, according to Cap
tain W. B. Woloott, of Company A.
The non-recrultlng order does not af
fect this branch of the Bervice, at
present confined to the borders of the
A number of Company A men. Ore
gon Guard, have obtained commissions
in the regular Army with little add!
tional training. One of the men re
cently became a First Lieutenant and
assistant instructor at the - training
Oamp at Eugene with no experience
Other than that obtained in the Port
land Armory and a four weeks' course
Because of these possibilities Captain
Wolcott has given Company A advanced
military training, including actual bat
tle movements with bayonet drill and
The company will spend all day to
day at Sellwood Park learning addi
tional tactics, repeating the successful
outing and drill held in this park two
weeks ago. The company will march
the entire distance from the Armory,
starting at o'clock. L
Arrangements have been made to
use the municipal swimming tank,
where the entire company will take a
plunge before "lunch. A picnic dinner
is planned. In which families of mem
bers of the company will participate.
Luther League to Meet.
CENTRALIA. Aug. 10. (Special.)
The annual convention of the Oregon
Washington Luther League will be held
Monday in the Emmanuel Lutheran
Church In this city. The programme
for tne. day includes papers by Lela
Ashworth, ol Astoria, Or.; .Viola Studer, (
Pullman, and Lydla Selpp. of Wapa-
and a sermon by Rev. E. M. Boulton,
Everett. A luncheon will be served
at noon by the aid society of the local
church. New officers will be elected at
tl.e. afternoon meeting.
HOOD TO SEND VETERANS
George R. Castner Entertains Broth
er Before Attending Reunion.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Aug. 10 (Spe
cial.) Practically every Civil War
Veteran in the Hood River Valley will
attend tne National encampment of the
Grand Army in Portland. George K.
Castner, commander of Canby Post
here, estimates that about 20 veterans
will go from hers. Mr. Castner says
about 60 members of the Woman's Re
lief Corps will attend the convention.
Many of the local veterans will par
tlclpate in reunions with comrades from
points in the East and Middle West.
Mr. Castner has as his guest this week
his brother-in-law, W. N. Longacor.
They served in the Civil War In Com
pany H, Twelfth Michigan Regiment,
and will attend the National encamp
been assigned to do orthopedlo work In
the Medical Reserve Corps. He was
vice-president of the City and County
LIFT OFF CORNS
C, J. Kraebel Advanced.
Friends and former associates In the
United etatea Forest Service will be
glad to hear that C. J. Kraebel, who
Drior to his enlistment with the Tenth
Engineers was connected with District
No. S of the service with headquarters
in the Beck building, has been commis
sioned a second lieutenant. News of his
advancement has Juet been received by
Miss Tyriell Donahue.
Illint Plan Picnic.
The Illinois Society will meet In the
Portland Hotel Tuesday evening, at 8
o'clock to make final arrangements for
participating in the picnic to be tend
ered visiting G. A. R. delegates at the
Oaks on August 20.
Lieutenant Watkins Goes to Georgia.
Lieutenant Raymond E. Watkins left
yesterday morning for Fort Ogle
thorpe, Ga. Dr. Watkins, now lieu
tenant, is well known here among
the medical men and surgeons. He has
With the fingers! No pain at all! Drop a
little "Freezone" on a 6ore, tender corn or a
callus. Instantly that corn or callus stops
hurting, then shortly you lift that bothersome
corn or callus right off, root and all, without
pain, soreness or irritation. Yes, magic!
Why wait! Costs only a few centsl Hard corns, soft corns, corn
between the toes and painful calluses on bottom of feet just loosen and fall
o5. Truly! You feel no pain when applying Freezone or afterward.