The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, September 21, 1919, Section One, Page 17, Image 17

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    17
UNIVERSITY TO OPEN
L
"This Name and. TradCMark
snnninnnnnnnnnnssss rSrt
New Portland Institution to Be
Pioneer of West.
TERM TO BEGIN SEPT. 29
TIIE SUNDAY OREG ONI AX, FOItTXAXD, SEPTE3IBER 21, 1919.
JpI Ip () (Wj)
If!
SOCIO
RKSCHOO
3 ?' m m
J. Franklin Thomas, Eminent So
ciologist, to Head Training of Stu
dents for Welfare - Work.
The Portland school of social work
is the title of a new brancn or ma
activity of the University of Oregon,
to be opened with the beginning of the
fall term, September 29. The new work
will be headed by Professor J. Frank
lin Thomas, a sociologist and , social
worker of long training and experience,
who has just resigned a position in the
faculty of the University of Washing
ton to take charge of the school. Mr.
Thomas has arrived from Seattle and
is preparing to take up hi3 new work
next week.
The new school, so far as known
here, is the first of its kind west of
St. Louis. Only a few of the larger
institutions of higher learning of the
east conduct such a department, and
the University of Oregon has been re
ceiving congratulations from sociolog
ical experts all over the country for
its enterprise in pioneering this new
field in the west
Co-operation Promised School.
Local, state and national welfare
organizations have premised co-operation
with the new school, the pur
pose of which is to turn-out trained
social workers. The school was es
tablished in Portland as the best place
in the state to place the students in
touch with social problems and the
opportunity to do real social work,
co-operating with various welfare or
ganizations such as the Red Cross,
the anti-tuberculosis association, the
various charity organizations, hos
pitals and other institutions engaged
in welfare work for which large cities
offer the field.
"Society has reached a point." Mr.
Thomas said yesterday, "where it is
insisting on thorough training for its
social workers as well as its lawyers,
doctors and nurses."
. Two Courses Planned.
Classes will be held in the Central
library, where registration for the
courses will be conducted by the ex
tension division of the university. En-,
rollment in the new school is open
to any student who has had three
years in a standard college or uni
versity. The work hera is to lead to
the master's degree in two years. Later
an arrangement may be made under
which it will be possible for students
who have had only two years of stand
ard college preparation to enter.
Two required courses are planned
one in general history and theory of
social progress and social reform, and
another in practical social work. Each
of these will give three hours of col
lege credit. Other courses on public
institutions and field work in connec
tion will be elective, and each student
will have to choose one course from
the others offered. Each student will
b' required to choose some one par
ticular field, whether public health,
nursing, child welfare, or home serv
ice. Plans for the field work are
now being made, and it is expected
that opportunities for actual experience
will be offered iif home service and
general work with families, child wel
fare, public health nursing, public
charities and corrections, institutional
visitation, and other types of social
service.
Experts to Lecture.
It is the plan, as announced by
Professor Thomas, to have the lecture
work chiefly in the morning and the
field work in the afternoon. It is
hoped to have special lectures by ex
pert authorities along the- different
lines of work offered.
Mr. Thomas, who will head the new
school, is a native of Wisconsin, and
a graduate of Beloit, clas3 of 1904,
majoring in economics and sociology.
He was principal of the Missoula
(Mont.) county high school 1907-10,
after which he did graduate work in
sociology at Columbia university in
Kew York, for one year. He then
worked for the New York State Char
ities Aid association, of which Joseph
H. Choate was president, and Homer
Koulkes is still secretary. He re
signed the position of assistant sec
retary of that association in 1918 to
go to the University of Washington at
Seattle, as assistant professor of so
ciology. .-.
CLASS TO DON HEP FEZ
AL- KADER. TO HOLD INITIATION
AT MARSHFIELD OCTOBER 4.
Shriners to Take Wives 'on Pilgrim
age to Marshfield Harvey
Wells Is in Charge.
Approximately 250 clam destroyers
from Al Kader Temple of the Mystic
Shrine will invade the chief oyster bed
on Coos bay, Marshfield, on October 4
to inaugurate some new regulations
governing the conduct of the good peo
ple down there, to impress a few fisher
men with respect for the laws, to show
some well-known lumbermen how to
rive spruce and otherwise to do things
to a few dozen candidates for the honor
of wearing the red fes of the Shriner.
The Portland special train will leave
this city on October 3 and will make
stops at Salem, Albany, Corvallis and
Eugene, a parade and a few stunts be
ing planned to enliven the proceedings
in each of those cities.
On the Marshfield pilgrimage the
Shriners will take their wives, and the
Indications are now that the train will
have to be ruf! In two sections.
. "Everybody seems to have some bus!
ness down Coos bay way that needs
attention about October 4. and they all
seem to want to go with the Al Kader
special," said Harvey Wells, who is in
charge of the proposed trip because he
made such a success of the jaunt to
La Grande a few days ago.
"It's all right with me," added Mr.
Wells, "only the fellows who want low
er berths must get in their applications
right away. They will be assigned ac
cording to the time we receive the ap
plication for space, and no favorites
playca." ,
Germany to Control Potassium.
WITH THE AMERICAN FORCES IP
GERMANY. Aug. 25. German trad
Journals concede that the exporting o
toys and porcelain ware from th
famous Thuringen district to th
United States is something of the pas
for many years to come. However, th
Journals contend that despite all re
strictions and precautionary measure
hv thft Allied authorities Ofrmanv wll
continue to control the world market
Victor Records
SOME SPLENDID ONES
Red Seals ,
.1213 Lucia Sextet fby Galli-Curci, Egener, Caruso, Da
S-2.50 Luca, Journet, Bada).
ssont Pagliacci (On With the Play), by Enrico Caruso.
S1.5
SR2!5 Rigoletto (Dearest Name), by Luisa Tetrazrini.
I.5)
R1TS Carmen (Toreador Song), by Emllio do Gogoria.
Sl.so
80132 La Boheme (Thou Sweetest Maiden), by Frances
e2.CM Alda an.' 3'ovanril Martinelll.
WKlso Rigoletto Quartet, by Bori, Jacoby, McCormack,
2.00 Werrenrath.
Shi 27 Alda Celeste Aida, by Enrico Caruso.
Si. so
S(tor:i Ave Maria (Bach-Gounod), by Melba and Kubelik.
2.oo
-isi The Rosary, by Schumann-Heink.
ni.so
K6!2 La Campana di San Guisto. by Enrico Caruso.
yi.no
8KOT9 Serenala (Tostl), by Nellie Melba.
si.ri
74.". HI Traviata (The One of Whom I Dreamed), by Galli
ti.HO Curd.
743H0 Berceuse (Lullaby), by Alma Gluck.
ri.nn
74232 In a Persian Garden Ah! Moon of My Delight, by
Sl.r0 John McCormack.
741S2 Thais Intermezzo, by Fritz Kreisler.
st.no
74.1fo Nocturne in D Flat, by Mlscha Elman.
hijso . ..
87243 O Sole Mio (My Sunshine), by Enrico Caruso.
ftl.SO
87.'M!3 Hard Times Come Again No More, by Louise Homer.
SI. on
87302 Sun of My Soul, by Schumann-Heink.
Sl.oo
87&2M Rock of Ages, by Alma Gluck and Lonlse Homer.
Victrolas and Records
G. F. Johnson Piano C&
140 Sixth, Between Alder and Morrison.
PIANOS PLAYER PIAXOS MFSIC ROLLS.
CUE.V PHONOGRAPHS.
U 'J Msitjk
Ky HSy
POTENTATE TP COME HERE
AL KADER INVITES TWO TEM
PLES TO JOIX IX RECEPTION.
Bands and MarctUng Patrols Are Ei-
; pected to Re Here to Greet
W. Freeland Kendrick.
At least two temples of the Mystic
Shrine will send their bands and march
ing patrols to Portland, November 20,
to act as escorts for Imperial Poten
tate W. Freeland Kendrick and his
party during the official visit that Mr.
Kendrick will make to Al Kader temple.
The visiting organizations will be
from Tacoma and Spokane.
Afifi temple of Tacoma has been In
vited to furnish an escort of marching
men n accompany the imperial poten
tate on his circle of the northwest. They
will meet him at Butte. Thereafter
visits will be made to Spokane. Seattle,
Tacoma and Portland. Officers of Al
Kader temple yesterday were advised
of this plan and eagerly assented. In
vitations wen forward last night. They
were sent with the idea of impressing
Tacoma and Spokane with the desire
of Portland Shriners to be their hosts.
Imperial Potentate Kendrick is ex
pected to reach the Union station at
7:30 the morning of November 20. He
will find the Al Kader patrol and band
waiting for him.
As soon as all the members of the
three patrols and the three bands can
be .formed in line a parade will escort
the distinguished visitors to the Mult
nomah hotel. In the afterno-n the line
will be formed again, with numerous
additions the character of which the
local committee refuses to divulge and
the imperial party will be conducted to
the armory where the preliminaries
will be held. The armory show is to
be a regular two-ringed circus with
nobles of Al Kader prodding the ani
mals, selling peanuts and mixing the
red lemonade.
It is expected that at least 4000
shriners will participate in .the events
of November 20.
Reports from nobles of Al Kader tem
ple, who are now In the east and from
others who have recently returned in
dicate that Portland will have to pre
pare to entertain nearer 100,000 than
75,000 Shriners when the call to pray-,
ers shall be heralded from the mosques
next June. Among those who have just
come back is William Goldman, the in
surance man. He met Imperial Poten
tate Kendrick at Montpelier. Vt., and
was impressed by the enthusiasm that
is being displayed by Shriners every
where. Backing up the enthusiasm of Mr.
Goldman, the records" of the general
committee in the Gasco building show
that 27 temples have already put in re
quests for hotel accommodations, each
of them planning to bring a band and
a patrol of gaily uniformed marchers.
ALL-STARS TO BE IN SHOW
Press Club to Stage Midnight Vaude
ville at Heilig October 14.
Active management of the Midnight
Frolic, the all-star vaudeville to be
staeed at the Heilig theater on October
14 by the Portland Press club, has been
delegated by the standing entertain
ment committee to a subcommittee con
sisting of O. C. Letter, Fred J. Brady
and Tom W. Gerber. Frank Coffin
berry, for years with the Sullivan &
Considlne circuit, has been engaged to
direct the programme. .
"This show of the Press clnb Is go
ing to be a humdinger, we'll promise
you that," said Mr. Brady, speaking
for the committee. "It will begin at
11:30 P. M-. following the regular Or-
pheum performance, in order that we
may have the headline acts from all
the local vaudeville theaters on hand.
Added to that will be special sketches
by the two stock companies and the
musical comedy people, and a big-time
eastern act which Cofflnberry is now
dickering.
"In short, we Intend to turn out the
whole town to one of the regular old
time Press club shindigs, with a load
of fun from the first curtain until the
lights go out."
France Punishes Disloyalty.
PARIS. Aug. 24. Private Gaston Mo
lard was condemned by court-martial
to ten years in prison for desertion
when abroad. Molard was prisoner in
Germany. After the armistice he asked
to be allowed to remain in Germany to
work there. He was arrested by the
Germans and handed over to the French
authorities.
In a ton of water from the Atlantic
there is 31 pounds of salt as against
1S7 pounds in the same quantity from
the Dead sea.
Gets-It" Peels Off
Corns Painlessly
Off They Come Like Banana Skin.
2 or 3 Drops, That's AIL
There's a murderous, painful way
to get rid of corns, and then there
Is the peaceful, glorious "peel-it-of f"
"Gets-If way. After you have tried
"Gets-It" you will say "never again"
Cat It? Quitltl "G.uJfPssblti
to all other methods. This is because
"Gets-It" is the only corn-remover on
earth that makes corns peel off Just like
a banana skin.-Two or three drops will
do the work, without fussing or trou
ble. You apply it in two or three sec
onds. It dries immediately. 'Gets-It"
does the rest, without bandages, plas
ters, blood-bringing knives or razors.
Get rid of that corn-pain at once, so
that you can work and play without
corn torture. B sure to use "Gets-It."
It never fails.
"Gets-lt.'' the only sure, guaranteed,
money-back corn-remover, costs but a
trifle at any drug store. M'f'd by E.
Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111.
Sold in Portland by the, Owl Drug
company. 21 storra on Pacific Coast.
ill
OISMISS THE IDEA
That Linoleums
are floor coverings
for kitchens only.
We have patterns
for any room in
the house.
CORK FLOOR
202 Broadway at Taylor
See Our
Assortment
PRODUCTS CO.
Phone Main 90
stands for 100 per cent efficiency in the manufacture of medicinal and toilet prepara
tions and the conduct of retail drug stores. On a bottle or carton the appearance
of 8V&52)n&Ci& and the familiar owl is positive assurance as to quality a
antee that the contents could not be made better though the price were multiplied
ten. Read the interesting details about six of the preparations that come
The Owl Drug Company Laboratories:
guar-
by
from
:,SoratK' I
ft
h.
Bora ted Bay Rum
is an Owl Drug Company creation
and has become the favorite after
shaving lotion of thousands and
thousands of men- To a splendid
quality, soothing bay rum, is added
Boric Acid the great antiseptic
and Menthol, which gives that
delightful cooling effect. In shaker
top bottles, 8 ozs. for 35c
KCL Tooth PaSte
represents the highest attainment in
dentifrices. It cleans the teeth thor
oughly and in addition the Chlorate
of Potash it contains destroys the
mouth acids which cause discolor
ation and decay. The .same anti
septic power keeps the mouth in a
healthy, germ-resisting condition.
Generous size tubes sell for 45c.
Owl Witch Hazel
is supremely good. It is the strong
est witch hazel made, 20 pounds or
young twigs being used to a gallon.
This is times the U. S. P. require
ment. It is redistilled by a new and
exclusive vacuum process. It con
tains 14 per cent pure grain alcohoL
8-ounce botdes 25c, x6-ounce, 40c
r? ri " .v-
Peroxide of Hydrogen
from The Owl Drug Company
Laboratory more than meets the de
mands of the U. S. P. It is potent
and pure. Peroxide of Hydrogen is
a reliable general antiseptic and a
thorough gargle and mouth wash. It
can be applied to even the most Severe
wounds and delicate tissues in per
fect safety. Pint bottles 25c.
fit
A
ISM
j.felUITMOu.1
Elixir Glycerophosphates
is a scientifically developed com
pound which is most successful as a
general tonic The formula is printed
on the labeL This positively sepa
rates the preparation from ordinary
"patent medicines'. Every ingredi
ent is universally recognized for its
tonic value. Elixir Glycerophos
phates Compound is suitable for all
ages. 1.50 per bottle.
Ameroilfor Constipation
The treatment of constipation with
Ameroil (pure, highly refined paraf
fine oil) has been universally success
ful. It acts as a lubricant for the
intestines nothing more. It is not
medicine, is not absorbed into the
system and therefore does notstimu
late. It is odorless, colorless and taste
less. Pint botdes 63c
(Git JT
BROADWAY AND WASHINGTON
E. Strapler, ilgrr. Pfcoaea Marshall 20OO, A-1333
Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention
LEARN TO DANCE
Montrose M. RJncler, Portland's Leading; Diacl.s Msster, Member of the
American National Association. Announces the
Opening of Ills Fill Classes
Cotillion Hall, Monday Evening, Sept. 22
CLASSES FOR ADILTS BEGINNERS MONDAY AND
Till RSDAY EVES, TWO FCI.L HOI RS OK INSTRUC
TION WITH EXPERT PROFESSIONAL TEACHERS'
Advanced adult classes begin Tuesday. September 22. and Friday, Sep
tember 28. featuring the popular dances as adopted by the recent con
vention of dancing masters at New Tork City.
SPECIAL NOTICE
Children's Classes Starting Saturday
September 27th
FANCY, AESTHETIC ANI INTERPRETATIVE" DANCES.
CLASS An PRIVATH LESSONS GIVEN DAILY
AT BEAL1IHL COTILLION HALL.
ENROLLMENT NOW OPEN
Annr classes eic;htlessons voo
CHILDREN'S CLASSES TEN LESSONS VOO
PB1VATK CLASSES SIX HALF - HOUR LESSONS S3.00
Tfl TUP PIIPI IP " yoa really want to learn to dance eorreetlr and
III lilt UULIU to meet nice people, this Is the plnee. Eighteen years
In Portland. We own nnd opernte the two lararest hnlln In the state,
the reeoanlmed lesHns; danrlnc nrndemy. Don't be tooled by the so
enlled ONLV aebool that moves around from plnee to place nnd ndver
tlses that they will GUARANTEE ALL of the dances In elKht lessons.
It can't be done. Try them and then come to na sad see who really
delivers the goods.
Dancing Informals Every Evening for Advanced Dancers at Cotillion
Hall the Beautiful, Separate From School.
Milton Butterfield. the Famous Singing Cornetlst. Has Returned After an
Absence of On Year and Will Lead the New Cotillion Orchestra.
Ringlers Cotillion Hall and Dancing Academy
FOURTEENTH STREET, OFF WASHINGTON. BROADWAY 33S0.
1
Tlie Closet Seat
Should Be Renewed
To maintain the appearance
cf your water closet and to
keep it entirely sanitary, the
teat, being; the only part of the
closet made of wood, sho'
be renewed every year or t'
You can do this yourself wi . -out
calling1 a plumber w
however, will be grlad to i
you one of the famous "TH
Worry seats, ready to inst
The "Don't Worry" seat :s
the best seat made. Note - :
handsome appearance of
finished seat in the upper illustration the manner of joining '
in the lower one.
The picture tells the story. Being: made
of two piece of wood bored each way from
the center, the dowels are forced into posi
tion (as shown) by hydraulic pressure to
glue joints. Hence, the dowels (catching
all short frrains of wood) placed in posi
tion In this manner make the STRONGEST
SEAT ON THE MARKET WITHOUT MAR
RING ITS APPEARANCE.
Sold by All Good Pin
kftfcWpff
The Peerless Pacific Co.
Manufacturers of High-grade Plumbing Fixtures
Plumbing and Heating Supplies
68-70-72 FRONT STREET, PORTLAND
Factories at ETansrille, lad.
it
In potassium.
mmVJpttntjnnsnpmnntmnTMnnV