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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE STJXDAY OU'EGO'NTAN, PORTLAND, JUNE1 18, 1932
HAPPY ARABS OF MYSTIC SHRINE WHO INVADE PORTLAND AND FROLIC ON STREETS AND HIGHWAYS.
lic&n platform adopted here today
y the county central committee.
1 he plan proposed would not do
away with the primary nomination
system, but would provide a pre
cinct meeting prior to the primary
election and the nomination .of a
party ticket and platform. Any
one not suited with the party can
didates and principles could run in
dependently Ar the nomination.
This plan will be submitted to the
In addition to this stand, which
Miss Robertson Enjoys Her
arks. Are Officially Opened
for Summer Season.
was contested by some of the more
radical who desire to return to the
old convention system without try
Visit to Chemawa.
ing to save the primary, the plat
form expresses approval of the acts
of the ' administration, favors pro
TRIP IS MADE TO SALEM
DIRECTORS TO BE NAMED
tective tariff and restricted immi
gration' and the soldiers' bonus. Lo
cally, it 'supports the Umpqua har-
Candidates for the office of stata
representative were present and ac
cepted the party platform and its
Daughters of Revolution Enter-
Permanent Appointments to Be
v tain Woman Representative.
Cemetery to Be Seen.
Made After Meeting of Board at
Peninsula Park Tomorrow.
; Miss Alice Mary Robertson, mem
tar of congress from Oklahoma and
representative of President Hardtog
at the Rose Festival, spent a busy,
day yesterday that included a visit
t i Chemawa Indian school The
institution. itmipressed her very much
and ehe said. K reoalled vividly
WOTk she has carried on im Okla
homa since childhood among Creeks
and Cherokees of the old Indian territory.
Miss Robertson said slhe was en
joying her visit to Oregon to the
utmost, but in spite of all the at
tentions shown heir and her great
pleasure in accepting' these cour
tesies, she was impatient to get
back to her own Indian proteges and
'see tow they are getting along.
Indiana Are Befriended.
: Daughter and granddaughter to
missionaries to Oklahoma Indian
tribes, she has always been a close
friend to them and has - dome her
Utmost for their advancement.
Tears ago she adopted a little In
dian girl and obtained an education)
for her. Wihem the girl grew up ana
married a white man and their chil
dren call Miss Robertson grand
mother. ,v Oklahoma's woman representative
'Went to Salem yesterday as the
guest of the Salem chapter of the
Daughters of the Revolution, of
which Mrs. I. L. Patterson, is the
head. She took Hunan with thean
amdv because of her own revbltution
ajry ancestry, she proved a very in
teresting guest to the organization.
J Ex-Servlce Men Visited.
' "Wlille on a trip about Portland
Friday afternoon Miss Robertson
visited the Pierce sanitarium, where
ex-service men are recovering their
health, and she was most solicitous
for their welfare. She told them
that it was a source of keen regret
to Ihier that she was mot eligible to
Join any of tflie organizations grow
fag out of the late war, although
. she had relatives iin .previous Ameri
can wars, beginning with the revo
lution. She was, however, active in
(helpful work for the soldiers during
This morning Miss Robertison will
attend the Westminster Presbytie-
rian church and in the af temooin, she
will visit Mount Scott cemetery.
, Monday noon she will lunch wiith
the members' forum at the chamber
of comimerce and Wednesday after
noon at 3 o'clock the woman repre
sentative will give an address be
fore a mass meeting at the audi
torium. Her topic will be "Woman's
Place to National Readjustment."
BANKER DENIES CHARGES
Federal Reserve Officials Take
i Stand in Brookings Case.
Complete denial that he had acted
in a manner to embarrass the Brook
ings State bank was entered by
Ray Landon, agent of the Portland
branch, federal reserve bank, in
United States district court yester
day before Judge Wolverton in the
suit instigated by the Brookings
bank to obtain a permanent injunc
tion from the reserve bank.
S Landon declared that he had not
allowed checks to accumulate and
then descend on the bank with a
demand for cash. He also denied
that he had refused to accept a
draft in payment for the checks
from the bank at Lapine, Or., stat
ing that no draft ever was offered
him. Frederick Greenwood, mana
ger of the Portland branch of the
reserve bank, was also on the stand
for a short time yesterday.
The case will be continued tomor
row and will probably be concluded
by Tuesday. .
APARTMENT HOUSE SOLD
Hanover Building Purchased by
1 S. B. Gustaff.
The Hanover apartment house. 167
King street, a six-story modern fire
proof building, was sold last week
by the origial stockholders, repre
sented by the United States National
bank as trustee, to S. B. Gustaff.
The consideration was not given out,
although it was understood to have
been in the neighborhood of $100,
000. : The building, which was erected
in 1912, covers a ground space of
544 by 100 feet. It is of reinforced
concrete construction. It has 48
; Mr. Gustaff, the new owner, an
nounced that he made the purchase
as an investment. This ls the fourth
apartment building which he has
INDIANS REAP HARVEST
$125,000 Is Made From This
; Season's Salmon Run.
I HOQUIAM, Wash., June 17. In
dians of the Quinttult reservation
reaped a harvest of $125,000 from
this season's salmon run, according
to w. a. sams, Indian agent.
i Canneries at Taholah, two at Mo
clips ana one at Aberdeen have been
working long hours with full crews
packing the fish. Only Indians are
allowed to catch fish for packing in
the Quinault river, which lies In
. Statue Conference Called.
i City Commissioner Pier has plans
under way which may solve the mat
ter of a site for the Roosevelt eques
trian statue. This week he will
hold conference with officials of the
Pavid Campbell Memorial associa
tion, with reference to" use of the
triangular tract at Washington and
Nineteenth streets. This has long
been held as a location for the
Campbell memorial, but the plan
Cow is to enlarge it sufficiently to
give room for the Koosevelt statue.
This would be done by taking about
ten feet from the adjoining streets.
I ; Bird Poisoner Fined.
i G. Katayama, a Japanese of Odell,
Or., was fined $25 yesterday for Jay
tng traps for song birds, dosed with
poison. George Quappe of "Reeds
port, Ben Nostrander of Bridge and
Clarence Johnson of Bridge were
each fined, 25 for angling: without
SHRINE . TO FETED 8
GUESTS TAKEN ON TRIP OVER J-- ''WTZ 'N"-! 1 A''J- 4l
COLTJMBIA HIGHWAY. , ? "T i UP Iftk fel 1 C f KlL
More Automobiles Wanted for Use
of Ijodge Members Who Arrive
From Now On. -
(Continued From First Page.)
of Chicago, scheduled to arrive at
8 A. M., did not pull in until 5 P. M.
But, despite the delays and waits,
the visitors were cared for, and as
the delegations returned to the
Multnomah hotel from the Columbia
river highway trip, they were loud
in their praise of Portland's hospi
tality and Oregon's scenic wonders.
Convention Here Remembered.
"We have not forgotten the won
derful treatment we received . in
Portland in 1920, and you have done
the same thing again toda," said
Charles Ovenshire of Burah temple
of Minneapolis. "Portland is a city
that we all love to visit because we
know that we will be taken care of
throughout our stay. Just how you
manage to do it is a mystery to me,
for do you know that there is no
other place in the country where
the same brand of hospitality ex
And then take the testimony of
Charles S. McNulty, potentate ofi
Kazim temple of Roanoke, Va.
"Imperial councils of the Shrine
have been held in every section of
North America. We did not know
what the word hospitality really
meant until we landed in Portland
in 1920. Our boys have tried to
figure out just how you manage to
show such wonderful times to such
large groups and we have cqme to
the conclusion that the main reason
is your wonderful mayor, George L.
Baker, who is the inspiration of the
Cltlzena Torn Out.
It was not the Shriners alone who
worked throughout the day in see
ing that all of the visitors were
cared for. Automobiles owned by
men and women who have no con
nection with the Shrine were "on
hand for service and, indeed, it was
the city of Portland that responded
to the call for civic service yester
day. At the Multnomah hotel, which
had been made the headquarters for
the Shrine through the courtesy of
Eric V. Hauser, proprietor, two com
mittees greeted the mass of Shriners.
One committee, composed of
women, headed by Mrs. J. Curtis
Simmons, handed out 25,000 rose
buds to the women in the visiting
parties and another committee, com
posed of Harvey Wells, George Burt
and A. M. Work, gave out informa
tion of every description to the
guests throughout the day.
Incidentally, Portlanders who are
accustomed to seeing roses in pro
fusion have not the slightest idea
of how strongly the blooms appeal
to the people of the east.-- They prize
them and look In wonderment at the
banks of flowers which rest on the
tables prepared by the reception
Dave Segar, chairman of the
"stay-at-home" committee, Fred L.
Gifford, Captain of Police Lewis and
his assistants, and many individual
members of Al Kader temple are
entitled to credit for the manner
in which the visitors were cared for
yesterday. . ,
Parades Are Staged. '
Bands, patrols, drum corps and
other uniformed bodies kept the city
in festive spirit throughout the day
by concerts and parades on the
Today will be another big day
for the Shriners. Almost 1000 mem
bers of Medinah temple of Chicago
are remaining in the city to view
the Columbia river highway. This
group of Shriners, led by James
Todd, chief rabban of MedinabJ
temple, came by the northern route
for the purpose of going over the
As a result an appeal has been
madtj to Portland automobile own
ers to furnish cars to carry mem-'
bers of this and other delegations
on the highway trip tomorrow. . .
Cars for highway trips are asked
to report at the Multnomah . hotel
between 8:30 and 9 A. M. At least
1000 cars are needed for this work.
In addition cars are necessary to
meet four special trains 'and a num
ber of special car parties artiving
in Portland early tomorrow morn
ing. Cars for this service are asked
to report at the. Union station at 7
Yellowstone to .Open Early.
SALT LAKE CITY, June 17. Un
der sjectal dispensation of the in
terior department, Yellowstone park
will be opened tomorrow morning,
two days ahead of schedule to ac
commodate two special train loads
of Shriners returning to the east
from the imperial council at San
Franicsco. The Shriners spent to
day in Salt Lake City and left to
night for the park.
Top, left A large man, a large horn and a large tmSe In the band of Morocco patrol, from Jacksonville, Fin.
Shrine embarking at union station "for Columbia river highway. At right Decorating the bass dram of
Portland rosea. Middle right Wife
:; Shrine, Rochester, N. Y., finishing
Mayor Baker leading Morocco patrol from union station to Multnomah
MASONS BEGIN TEMPLE
400 ARE PRESENT AT IiAYING
of cornerstone;. -
Members of Mount Hood Lodge,
With Families and Friends,
Attend Ceremony Here.
Approximately 400 persons, mem
bers of the lodge and their families
and visiting members, were pres
ent at the laying of the cornerstone
for the new temple of Mount Hood
Masonic lodge on the northeast cor
ner of Commercial and . Emerson
streets, -yesterday afternoon. W. G.
Shellenbarger, past grand master of
the order, officiated at the formal
ceremony under authority from the
present grand master of the grand
The new temple ls to be con
structed at a cost of $50,000 for the
first unit," which it is planned to
have ready for occupancy by Novem
ber 1. The lodge . has . purchased
four lots across from the Jefferson
high school, where the ceremony
was held, which will provide space
for any additional building which
may be needed in future years. The
architect's plans call for a building
90x180 feet in size when completed,
but the unit which is to be con
structed now will be 70x90 feet. It
will be two stories in height.
Officers of the Mount Hood lodge
who assisted Past Grand Master
Shellenbarger in the ceremony are
Richard Tusant, E. E. Robertson,
Alex Englund, H. A. Henneriian,
Steve Church, Howard Satelee, Will
iam Mitchell, Arthur Richard, F. W.
Enke, E. Quissenberry, Alfred Guys
uer, William Lindsay and the mem-
of Morocco noble with basket of
his trip across the desert to the oasis
bers of the building committee, A.
B. Case (chairman), I. N. Palmer
and H. A. Henneman.
GORED MAN SUCCUMBS
M. Van Alstine Dies as Result of
Battle With Bull.
The x wounds received when he
was gored by a bull June 1 brought
death to M. Van Alstine, local real
estate dealer yesterday in Good
Samaritan hospital. Van Alstine
was thought to be on the road to
recovery when a sudden turn for
the worst occurred and he died in
a few hours.
The funeral wifl be held tomor
row and services will be conducted
by the Rev. T. H. Gallagher, pastor
of the Sunnyside Methodist church.
Mr. Van Alstine was 60 years old
and was born in Kilboum, Wis.,
coming to Oregon 20 years ago and
to Portland five years ago. He is
survived by his widow.
Mr. Van Alstine was Injured when
he attempted to protect some women
from the enraged animal at Hol
brook, the bull charging him . and
goring him twice in the abdomen.
Additional Jurors Drawn.
ASTORIA. Or., June17. (Special.)
To take the places of three women
jurors, who had declined to serve,
and of seven men who had been ex
cused on account of sickness in their
families, ten additional jurors were
drawn today for the session of the
circuit court which will open M6n
day. They were instructed to report
for duty-Wednesday morning.
Bankruptcy Petition ' Filed.
A.' F. Wochnik & Sons, -local con
tractors, filed voluntary petition in
bankruptcy in federal court yester
day. Liabilities of $3883 and as
sets of $75 are listed. ,
Portland flowers. Lower left James
of the Zem Zen club with his band
hotel. ' -
1 HUGE camel, ambling slowly
fx up the street was the feature
that Danasran temole ore -
sentea to ..forr.iana. xne camel re
quires a special car, but the boyB
from Rochester, N. Y., declare they
have had enough notoriety over the j
camel to offset the cost.
Mayor Baker was catching a bite
to eat during the middle of the
afternoon at the Multnomah . hotel,
when a group of chanters from
Yaarab temple of Atlanta, Ga., gath
ered about his table to serenade
him. Before singing, Frank Cundell,
director, asked the mayor what
qualifications he held to bring him
honors. Without a word the mayor
arose and sang one of the favorite
numbers that this group of singers
rendered. It took "the boys from the
south off their feet, and for almost
20 minutes they sang for Mayor
Baker. George Schalk, prominent
realtor of Portland, and Bob Fulton,
a star in Al Kader chanters, were
the hosts to tbiB group of artists.'
Georgia, Georgia, everybody knows '
Georgia where the watermelon grows
Red and juicy on the vine
Georgia, you are mine.
The foregoing ditty was" the one
that many Portlanders heard yes
terday on the various street corners
where the chanters from Atlanta,
Ga., appeared. , '
Theodak boys from Rochester,
N. Y4 arrived bright and early, and
every one of the 152 that came en
the Damascus special train wanted
to take a trip on the highway.
' We have heard of it and we want
to take snapshots of it to turn over
to the-big Eastman kodak firm for
circulation." So this gang of Arabs
are trying to give Portland some
From Portland to Yellowstone is
Next below Members of El Koran
Crescent patrol, Trenton, N. J- with
D. Henry, potentate of Damascna
and patrol of 60 members. Botto;
the route chosen by the Zurah tern
vPlo crowd of Minneapolis. The Haig
1 ana Halg route beyond the Cana
dian border has no appeal for these
boys. "See our own wonders first
ls their slogan, and, incidentally,
tho highway, of which Portland
boasts, has been placed in Zurah book
as the greatest wonder in all Ame
ica, according to its members.
Portland's baseball team needs
more organization, according to the
views of George K. Belden, chief
rabban" of Zurah' temple, who is
president of the Minneapolis base
ball team in the American associa
tion and the St Joseph club in the
"I watched the Portland team in
action in San Francisco, and I would
say that while you have some won
derful players, there is lack of or
Yaarab temple of Atlanta, Ga., is
making a 10,000-mile trip costing
more than $100,000. The tour covers
22 states, routed first over the
southern route and returning via
the Canadian lines.
Zurah; temple of Minneapolis 'has
one feature on its special train thatJ
coma noi oe iouna on one oi me
other 18 specials that arrived in
Portland yesterday. This was one
car. with the seats removed, a maple
floor put down, which is devoted to
dancing on week days and religious
services on Sunday.
Chocolates made fn the south were
distributed yesterday by Len C.
Baldwin, press representative of
Yaarab temple. ,
A memorial tower has been built
on Thiepval ridge, in France, to
commemorate the 5000 Irish soldiers
of the 36th division who fell In the
Thousands of Portland children
swarmed the public parks yesterday
when the 18 playgrounds were offi
cially opened for the summer sea
son, with, a corps of nearly 50 di
rectors in charge. Although the
swimming tanks will not be opened
to the kiddies until July 4, the
crowds were, not visibly smaller for
this reason and the tennis courts
and miscellaneous playground appa
ratus were kept busy from 9 o'clock
in the morning until 9 o'clock last
Permanent .appointments of the
Various playground supervisors
were not made before the official
opening this year but will' bs an
nounced after a meeting of the
board Monday at Peninsula park.
Mrs. L. C. Centro is acting in the ca
pacity of temporary general super
visor, while Miss Velma Byers has
received the temporary appointment
of supervisor of the children's work
and club department. The staff of
directors, which will include a man
and a woman for each of the play
grounds and a- number of special
directors and relief shifts, will be
appointed from members of the
physical education classes at the
University of Oregon and Oregon
Agricultural college, according to
announcements from the park bu
New Plavaronnd Is Added.
One new playground has. been
added this year at Seventh and Fre
mont streets in Irving Park, but
this will not increase the total
number over last year, for the Lin
coin playground recently was dis
mantled and will not be used. The
apparatus of the Albina Homestead
school will be available in -the Lin
coln district this summer, however.
All the playground equipment in the
new Irving park playground will be
"ready for use soon.
A tennis supervisor has been se
cured to be on hand all day at
Washington park and the tennis
courts there will be In first-class
shape. A number of the playground
baseball teams have been practicing
daily for the last few weeks and
will begin playing in the play
ground league at once.
The directors' meeting at Penin
sula park Monday afternoon Will
not only decide upon the permanent
play supervisors during the season
but will also lay out the schedule
and plans for playground educa
Safety-First Pinna Made.
A safety-first campaign will be
carried on in all the parks this sea
son to minimize as far as possible
the Blight accidents which usually
attend summer play. - Figures show,
however, that there have never been
very many accidents in any of the
playgrounds, and in practically
every, case they were of a minor
C. P. Keyser, superintendent of
the Portland parks, said yesterday
that the total attendance at the
playgrounds during the summer
season last year was 357,931 and it
is expected that this will be ex
ceeded this year. The attendance
at the swimming pools last sura
mer was 63,933. The total play
ground attendance increase last
year over 1920 was nearly 17,000,
according to official records.
The 18 playgrounds which began
the season yesterday with the close
of the public schools were: Brook
lyn. Columbia, Duniway, Forestry,
Irving, Irvington, Johnson Creek,
Kenllworth, Laurelhurst, Lents,
Mount Scott, Mount Tabor. North
Park, Peninsula, Sellwood, Terwil
liger, Vernon and Washington.-
DEDICATION IS TODAY
SHRINERS TO VIEW BRIDGE
OF THE GODS.
Venerable , Leader of Klickitat
Indians to Tell Legend
of Mythical Span.
Arrangements have been made by
the Ad club for several hundred of
the visiting Shriners to attend the
dedication of the Bridge of the Gods
at Cascade locks at noon today,
Parkiner space has been reserved
for official shrine cars and add!
tional motorcycle squads will be n
hand to take care of traffic. There
is room for more than 5000 cars,
All Ad club members making th
trip are requested by Charles F,
Milliman, in charge of the Greater
Oreeron programme, to meet at
Eatde creek camp grounds at 10:30
promptly and proceed to the bridge
scene in caravan formation in order
to simplify the traffic problem.
Descendants of Chief Shaiak Sko
nawa, celebrated Klickitat chief,
from the Warm Springs reservation,
will be at the scene of the dedica
tion early this morning. Chief
Spedis, venerable leader of th
Klickitats for many moons, will tell
in his native tongue the legend o
the mythical Bridge, of the Gods
that centuries ago gracefully arched
the river from Oregon to Washing
ton shore. A young blood just out
of Carlisle will translate the legend
of the old chief into English. (
At noon an arrow from the bow
of some strong warrior will soar
high in the air and curve toward
the Washington shore, symbolizing
the spanning of the mighty Co
lumbia once more.
Governor Hart of Washington,
Governor Olcott of Oregon and
Mayor George L- Baker will wel
come the hundreds of ad men, red
men, Arabs and visitors.
Among the distinguished guests
at the dedication exercises will be,
Mrs. James W. Ingalls of Hood
River, sister of Frederick Homer
Balch, author, of the famous novel,
"The Bridge of the Gods."
PRIMARY CHANGE ASKED
Douglas Committee Adopts Plank
Favoring Modification. .
ROSEBURG, Or., June 17. (Spe
cial.) Modification of the Oregon
primary law to permit party organi
zition and support of candidates is
the principal plank in the xepub-
SEVENTH - DAY ADVENTISTS
GrVE $7315 TO WORK.
Record Crowds Are Attending
Conference and Annual
camp Meeting Series.
Subscriptions for foreign mission
ary work, amounting to $7315.57,
were made yesterday in Uie form of
a silver offering after the morning
service at the Seventh-Day Advent
ists' camp meeting and conference.
Tho sermon was delivered by Elder
A. G. Daniells of Washington, D. C,
who is secretary of the general con
ference of the church. He made a
strong appeal for financial support
of the foreign missions programme
of the denomination and described
a meeting at the general conference
held recently in San Francisco,
when $175,000 was subscribed for
Yesterday was Sabbath day at the
camp and the conference sessions
were not held, the entire day being
given over to the services. Elder
F. A. Allum of Hankow, China, a
missionary with 16 years' experi
ence In the orient, spoke to a rec
ord audience in the large pavilion
in the afternoon, describing the
work of the missionary. He pointed
out the progress which has been
made in recent years in China.
Elder Danieils was the speaker
at last night's camp meeting serv
ice again, and the orchestra and
large choir proved a feature of the
meeting. Regular Sabbath school
s held in the morning, and
the offering for foreign missions
amounted to $500. Thirty cents a
week a member was agreed upon
as the minimum to nbe given by the
Sabbath school in 'a standing vote
which was taken.
BODY FOUND IN RIVER
Reuben W. Ives, Inmate of Coun
ty Farm, Believed Suicide.
Members of the harbor patrol of
the police department yesterday
morning found the body of Reuben
W. Ives, 50, in the river just below
the Steel bridge. Deputy Coroner
Falk, who took charge of the body,
said in his opinion it had been in
the river ever since Ives disappeared
from the county farm several
Identification was made through
note found in the man's pocket
which read "Please notify W. Ryan,
R Ives. The note lends to the be
lief that Ives committed suicide.
His'coat and hat were found on the
deck of a river steamer at the time
he disappeared: The dead man is
survived by sisters living at Ridge-
field, Wash., and Condon, Or.
TWO ROBBERS CAUGHT
Pair in Store at Gresham Cap
tured by Night Watchman.
F. A. Hurst, a laborer, 23 years
old, and George Young, a shipyard
worker, 42 years old, were captured
early yesterday morning in the act
of robbing the store of A. W. Metz
ger & Co. at Gresham. The robbers
were placed in the Gresham jail by
Nightwatchman Wostell, who found
the entrance to the store unlocked
about midnight. He investigated
and discovered the two men In the
The robbers made so much noise
in the jail that they were removed
to the Portland police station by
patrolmen who went out at 1:30
o'clock in the morning. They are
being held for the Gresham mar
shal. They drove a small automo
bile with an Illinois license plate.
PROJECT UP TO COUNCIL
Action ' on Lents Trunk Sewer
Proposal to construct the big
Lents trunk sewer at a cost of apT
proximately $714,231 ,will comue be
fore the city council at its eession
Wednesday. Resolution of intention
to proceed with the .project largest
of its kind ever undertaken to the
oity was filed with the city auditor
yesterday. The next step in the
matter will be the hearing of pro- .
itests and remonstrances.
This sewer system is planned to
connect with the recently completed
Foster road trunk sewer and would
thus provide a drain for the sooiuh
eastern district of the city. The
Leats trunk sewer is laid out to
cover a distance of six miles.
PARTY LEADERS CHOSEN
George ,W. Hayes of Vale Heads
VALE, Or., June 17. (Special.)
George W. Hayes of Vale was unan
imously re-elected chairman of the
republican county committee at the
meeting here this afternoon E. M.
Blodgett of Nyssa was elected sec
retary and Mrs. W. H Brooke of
Ontario became treasurer. Lloyd
Riches of Vale will attend the con
vention -at Portland as state com
mitteeman from Malheur county and
Jeff'Billingsley will be the congres
Very few of the precincts from the
interior of the county were repre
sented either by the elected com
mitteemen or by proxy.
PUPILS IN RUSTIC GARB
Simple Life Brought Into Class
SEATTLE, Wash.. June 17,--In
green gingham dresses and sunbon
nets and overalls and straw hats 40
boys and girls were graduated from
the Hawthorne grammar school here
The BChool Is In one of the best
residence districts of Seattle, After
the graduation exercises the pupils
picknicked in a park.
Read The Oregonian classified ads.