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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, JUNE 18, 1922
IN1VERSITY TO GIVE
DIPLOMAS TO 219
115 Women and 104 Men
Will Be Graduated.
PORTLAND, EUGENE LEAD
Students Finishing Courses in Va
rious Branches Represent Near
ly All Parts of State.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, June 17. (Special.) Seniors
leaving the university this year
with degrees number 219, of which
Dumber 115 are women and 104
men. Last year 207 students were
The number of women graduates
exceeds the men in the college of
literature, science and arts and in
the schools of Journalism, educa
tion, physical education, musia and
sociology. In the schools of archi
tecture, business administration, law
and medicine . the total number of
men is the larger.
Bachelor of Arta Degrees Many.
There are more students from
Portland and Eugene than any other
cities in the state. The following
students will receive a bacfielor of
Carrie H. Absher, history, Portland;
Myrtle N. Anderson, chemistry, Portland;
Mildred H. Apperson, botany, McMinn
vllle; Guy Eugene Armantreut. business
administration, Eugene; Jory Kenneth
Armstrong, law. Portland; Lillian Aula,
rhetoric, Eugene; Anna K. Anlt, romance
languages, Eugene; Echo Rosalind Bal
deree, physical education, Dallas; Mae
Ballade, rhetoric Albany; Alda M
Berry, English literature, Newport; Ar
nold McCoy Blackburn, economics, Port
land; George Verne Blue, history. Ash
land; Grace Bolick, history, Asotin.
'Wash.; Dorothea Boynton, psychology.
Eugene; Arthur Bramley, physics, Eu
gene; Wiltord Myron Brlggs, zoology,
Dilley; Wanda Brown, botany, Stay ton;
Raymond Bums, business administration,
Coquille; Arthur William Campbell,
chemistry, Heppner; lan Campbell, geol
ogy, Eugene; Carolyn Cannon, physical
education, Portland; Helen VlrglnlaCar
on, romance languages. Hood River; W.
Thomas Coatea, business administration,
Tillamook; Eleanor Coleman, English lit
erature, Eugene; Blaine Cooper, history,
Portland; Clara E. Corrlgan, education.
McMinnvllle; Violet B. Orandali, ro
mance languages, Eugene; Wanda Leleta
Daggett, chemistry, Portland; Pauline V.
DeVin, rhetoric, Portland ; Germaine Dew,
psychology, Portland; Dorothy M. Dick
ey, music, Eugene; Helen Evangeline
Dougherty, English literature, Portland;
Vernon Andrews Douglas, zoology, Port
land; Maurlno JHrod, psychology, Port
land; Alice Evans, botany, Portland;
Mary Catherine Evans, education, Port
land; Esther Fell, business administra
tion, Eugene; Mildred Ferguson, history,
Newberg; Jituth M. Flegel, zoology, Eu
gene; Glenn G. Frank, chemistry, Eugene;
-Florence Furuset, physical education,
Eugene; Pbebe E. Gage, normal arts,
Portland; Emma Jane Garbade, physi
cal education, . Portland; Herbert L.
Geary, business administration, Clats
kanie; Roberta Adele Gibson, education,
Long Beach, Cal. ; Margery Gilbert, edu
cation, Salem; Reuben C. Goffreiere, mu
sic, Portland; Eliner Goodnough, romance
languages, Wallowa; Martha Lois Hall,
education, Eugene; Roxie Hall, educa
tion, Marshfield; Newton Harrell, busi
ness administration, Canyon, Tex.; Lillie
P. Hassenmeyer, history, Portland; Louise
Hassan, Latin, Eugene; Bertha A. Hays,
education, Eugene; Vera Henderson,
English literature, Portland; Beatrice
Hensley, English literature, North Bend;
Leo G. Hertlein, geology, Wichita, KLiiu;
Arthur Clark Hicks, romance languages.
Canyon City; Elsie Hildebrand, physical
education, Eugene; Helen Virginia
Hooper, romance languages, San Fran
cisco; Wilbur Klooz Hoyt, business ad
ministration, Hood River; Kenneth Wal
ter Jones, business administration, Ca
mas, Wash.; Norris Richard Jones, zool
ogy, Portland; Mary Alta Kelly, normal
art, Portland: Elizabeth Kessi, rhetoric,
Harlan; Isabella J, Kidd, Latin, Port
land; Harold W. King, history. Grants
Pass; Helens Kuykendall, normal art.
Eugene; Ruth Ann Lane, business ad
ministration, Eugene; Hazel Newton Lee,
English literature, Newberg; Mary D.
Largent, zoology, Sllverton; Ira William
Lewis, education, Eugene; Gladys Mil
dred Luphur, chemistry, Eugene; Ina
Marjorie McCoy, romance languages,
Portland; Howard Taylor MoCulloch,
mathematics, Portland; Ola Moree Mc
Dermott. education, Eugene; Mary Virgi
nia McDougle, sociology, Eugene; Muriel
McKlnlay, English literature. Salem;
Hope MacKenzIe, psychology, Portland;
Avoca S. McMinls, Latin, McMinnvllle;
Bernlce Jean McKanzie, Latin, Salem;
Myrtle May Magerle, physical education.
Rogue River; Dorothy Dale Manvllle, ro
mance languages, Portland; F. Elizabeth
MellB, drama and speech arts, Mist- Ruth
M. Mellinger, history, Newberg; Dorothy
A. Miller, physical education, Eugene;
Jay F. Miller, chemistry, Medford; Mary
Spier Mobley, education, Williams, CaL;
Maude McKinney Mochel. English litera
ture, Woodburn; Maple Dell Moore, rhet
oric Wilbur; Katherine Hall Morse,
mathematics, Olympla. Wash.; M. Lucile
Murton, English Literature, Portland;
Helen E. Nelson, business administration,
Pendleton; Ila Ruth Nichols, buolnes ad
ministration. Hood River; Edwin E. Os
good, zoology, Portland; Georg-ina Mar
garet Perkins, history, Gardiner: Emily
Abbie Perry. English literature, Tacoma.
Wash.; Margaret Phelps, music, Pendle
ton; Ivan K. Phipps. law. Anhlaim- t
Aubrey Phipps, physics, Ashland; Doris
ximnie j-iiLinger, Grama and speech arts
Portland; Frank Kenneth Power, chem
istry, Salem; Delmer Lance Powers, ge
ology, Eugene; William Cato Ralston,
law, Portland; Ella B. Rawlings. physi
cal education, CorvaUIs; Florence Kath
leen Riddle, psychology, Grants Pass;
Cecil Francis Robe, Latin, Weston; Au
drey H. Roberts, English literature, Med
ford; Helen Rose, romance languages,
Salem; Ernest August Rosen, iwiiih m-
erature, Portland; Margaret McDonald
jiuysicaj education, Tacoma,
Wash.; Hubert Gregory Schenck, geol
ogy, Eugene: Jamea T. s... - i
Albany; Hazel Seeley. rhetoric. Inde
pendence; Corwin V. Seitz, English liter
ature, Alsea; Richard W. C. Shim, zool
.ogy, Portland: Emerald oi
chemistry, Eugene; Kenneth Gilbert
Smith, zoology, Portland; Eleanor E
Spall, sociology, Portland; Geneva Marie
Stebno, English literature, Eugene; Helen
Irene Strauser, education, "Portland
Blanche Sutton, rhetoric, Portland- Ma
rian Pnscilla Taylor, business adminis
tration, Eugene; Grace Elizabeth Tigard
physical education. Tisrmvlr :,.,.'
Tillotson, mathematics, Toledo; Eulalia
inua, ureea, McMinnville ; Jo
seph E. Torbet, education. Springfield'
J. Clifton Tucker, education. Philomath
Birchard Ambrose Van Loan, zoology
Monmouth; Roy Neil, economics Eu
gene; Walter R. Wagner, business ad
ministration, Sutherlin; Janet H. West
romance languages, Portland; Adelaide
H. White, English literature, Eugene
Marian E. White, history, Eugene; Helen
Catherine Williams. 'fine arts. Eugene
Fora E. Wilson, chemistry, Salem- Jo
seph Dwight Wll3on, zoology, Portland;
Howard S. Wines, business administra
tion, Eugene; Norton Winnard, zoology
Eugene: Yutaka R. Yamashita, sociology'
nup utcii ioung, zooiogy
Caldwell, Idaho; Eunice Gertrude Zim
merman, fine arts, Eugene.
Science Degrees Won.
Those who will receive the degree
of bachelor of science are:
Josiah Horton Beem&n, economics,
l-crtland; Elsa R. Berner. sociology,
Clackamas; Annamay Bronaugh. edu
Portland: Mary A. Brownell, so
Cfmbgy, Portland; Rita E. Danford,
botany, Eugene; F. Ray Dunn, business
administration, Eugene; Mathew Harris
Ellsworth, business administration, Eu
gene; Carl F. Gregg, education, Eugene;
Lola Pleasants Hall, education. Lake
view; Helen S. Hartley, sociology. Port
land; Walter Clive Humphrey, mathe
matics, Eugene: Elston L. Ireland, eco
nomics. Hood River; Adam Krieger,
gooiogy, Portland; Hazel Claire Lankins,
history, Estacada; Elsie L. Lawrence,
zoology, Portland; Walter- Lawrencs.
zoology, Petaluma, Cal.: Herman Alex
ander Leader, history, Eugene; Helen
Loughary, pyschology, .Dallas; Marion E.
Mitchell, rhetoric, Portland; Anna Grace
Paliett, education, Portland; Reuben
Ratner, zoology, San Francisco. Cal.
Hugo A. Reed, chemistry, Astoria; G.
Barton Sherk, business administration,
Kennewick, Wash.) Margaret Locke
Simonton, political science, Eugene; Jes
sie O. Todd, physical education, Eugene;
Florence K. Van Meter, zoology, Eugene;
Leah M. Wagner, education, Wilsonville;
Adolph Welnzlrl, zoology, Seattle, Wash.;
Katherine Holt Wilson, rhetoric. Port
land; Ruth E. Wolff, physical education,
Five men will receive their bache
lor of science degree from the school
Lyle Pascoe Bartholomew, Salem; Dell
F. HInson, Springfield; Charles Arthur
Irle. Sumner, Wash. ; Cleo H. Jenkins.
Albany; Peter Llnd Jenson, Eugene.
Bachelor of science degrees in the
school of education will be pres
Paul Eugene Bowen, Barnum, Minn.;
John C. Johnson, Eugene; Jesse McCord,
Portland; Grace Reeves, Portland; Peter
Lincoln Spencer, Ashland; Olga Wikberg,
Most candidates for degrees pro
ceed to the bachelor of arts or
bachelor of science. One hundred
and ten of the university's candi
dates for various degrees have this
year completed the professional
pedagogy requirement In the school
Business Courses Completed.
Those who are to receive the
bachelor of administration degree
Wayne M. Akera. finance, Wasco; Day
T. Bayley, general business, Eugene; Vir
gil Glenn DeLap, accounting. Klamath
Falls; Ernest J. Evans, accounting. Eu
gene: Crecene Alvin Farriss, general
business, Eugene; Frank N.. Fassett, ac
counting, Eugene; Malcolm H. Hawke,'
accounting. Forest Grove; Wayne T.
Laird, foreign trade. Creswell; Marcus
Lorenzo Latham, general business, Sll
verton; Barkley G. Loughlln, general
business, Portland; John Evan Matheson.
fcreign trade, Powell River, B CVCan
ala; Franklin John Miller, general busi
ness, Albany; C. Cart Mayers, accounting,
Eugene; Donald Haines Portwood. for
eign trade, Monmouth; James C. Say,
finance, Sherwood; Paul Lewis Scott,
general business, Portland; Thomas A.
Strachan, finance, Dufur; Charles Van
Z:le, Jr.. 'accounting, North Bend: Floyd
Thomas Webb, accounting, Eugene;
Horace D. ; Westertield, accounting. Mc
Minnvllle; Arthur Forrest Wicks, for
eign trade North , Powder; Rollln W.
Woodruff, general business, Portland; J.
Forrest Tetter, general business, Eugene.
Of the nine students who will re
ceive degrees of bachelor of arts In
jourifalism the majority are women.
The liet follow :
Arnold O. Anderson, San Jose, Cal.;
Ruth Myrtle Austin, Woodburn; Claire
Jewell Beale, Portland; Lyle Bryson,
Eugene; Allen Carncross, Monrovia, CaL;
John Dierdorff. Hlllsboro; Frances Quis
enberry, Eugene; Velma Rupert. - Eugene
and Florence Rebecca Skinner, Emmett,
Those who have fulfilled the re
quirements for the degree of bach
elor of science in Journalism are:
Alexander Brown, Portland; Madeline
Holman Logan, McMinnvllle; Arne Gun
dersea Rae, Great Falls, Mont; Harry
A. Smith, Eugene; Jean Strachan. Du
fur; Raymond Lawrence Portland.
Six students will be-graduated
with the degree of bachelor of law.
Leroy Plummer Anderson, Eugene;
Sylvester H. Burleigh, Enterprise; Wil
liam JBJ. Coleman, Portland: Karl Fred
erick Glos, Portland; Alger W. Lona
baugh, Sheridan, Wyo., and Henry Bor
den Wood, Eugene.
Dorothy M. D'ckey will receive
the degree of bachelor of music for
piano .study, and Harry E. Dever
eaux of Eugene will be graduated
in civil engineer'ng.
STAH TO BE AT THE OAKS
MARIE RICH TO IiEAB COM
PANY OPENING JUNE 25.
Experience Gained in Part While,
Playing With Kolb & Dill
in "Canary Cottage."
Leading the cast of principals with
the Armstrong Baby Dolls revue,
which opens at the Oaks auditorium
beginning next Sunday, June 25, is
Marie Rich, a musical comedy star
well known in Portland.
Three years ago Miss Rich played
here with Kolb & Dill in one of their
starring vehicles. She was associ
ated with that company of note for
an entire season. -
In the original Morosco offering
of "Canary Cottage" Miss Rich, ac
cording to Manager Cordray, cre
ated the role in which she achieved
fame. That attraction proved one
Marie Rich, who will head east at
of the most brilliant musical com
edles ever presented in New York.
Leaving Broadway, Miss Rich
went to Los Angeles, where she soon
joined the Armstrong revue, which
was opening in that California city.
As she possesses a lovely voice. Miss
Rich immediately pleases in her in
terpretations. . -
The Armstrong company arrives in
Portland just in time for the Rose
Restival, which all of the cast is
eager to see.
GIRL NEVER IS LATE
Kathryn De Vere Always on Time
i During Eight Years of School.
Kathryn De Vere, who was grad
uated recently from the Sylvan
school in Multno
mah county, has
i never been tardy
during her eight
years of school
, life. She also for
5 t h e past three
s years has never
been absent. The
Sylvan school is
near Mount Calv
ary cemetery, just
outside of district
No. 1. Kathryn Is
daughter of Mr.
in d Mrs. G. E. De
V ere. ,
i J Ml
P1 ltoADE BYA TRUST"" I i
II :r - -; m n n Ffes3 n m m m mn
4 ii F wl CrT m Ntefi
is. rWJ jMMM Jcl jm WA W To1 , iiil
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' ' IV bS 01 I liV S'ocrL' ig come in 12 oz. in-
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it is your friend because it helps
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It helps you reduce baking expenses
because it contains more than ordinary leav
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Calumet is a true friend because it
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Calumet is your friend because it is
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The last spoonful is the same as the first
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Best by Test One trial will convince you.
The black scarf worn by sailors
in the United States navy is in
memory of the seamen who died in
previous wars. The four stripes
woven in the edge or the scarf reo
resent the four great wars in which
the American navy has participated
The Galumet Kid is the em
blem of quality and economy in
He represents the baking powder
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Whenever ypu see the Calumet Kid,
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It is the life mission of the Calumet
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He will help you solve your baking problems
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Full instructions for writing him for this book, will be
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Wl, 8, IS ATTACKED
MAN ABOUT MIDDLE AGE
' SOUGHT FO' CRIME.
Margaret Gibbon Badly Battered
and Eye Is Blackened; Boy
Gives Warning. '
A vicious attack of a pervert :.of
middle age upon little Margaret Gib
bons, 8, daughter of Mrs. M. Gib
bons, 970 East Thirty-fifth street
North, was reported to the court of
domestic relations yesterday. Al
though the attack was mde on
Tuesday, the , little girl's face still
showed scratches, bruises and a
blackened eye. '
The. attack occurred in the after
noon as the child and her brother
James, 6, were returning home from
Kennedy school. The man accosted
the children but a short distance
from their home. He said he had
a doll he wished to give to Margaret
and started leading her away after
giving her books to the brother to
take home. When Margaret became
frightened he threatened her with
death and stuffed a handkerchief in
Fortunately, little James"' sensed
danger and quickly summoned an
aunt, whose calls frightened the per
vert from the dense thicket where
h6 had pulled the little girl, by this
time not even conscious of what
was happening. The man was de
scribed as tall and slender, well
dressed in dark striped suit of brown
or DiacK. black let hat, black shoes,
with close-cropped hair and wearing
Strawberry Crop Is Short.
WHITE SALMON, Wash., June 17.
(Special.) Owing to the short
crop this season, only one carload of
strawberries is rolling eastward
from this district, but as the peak
o the season in the higher altitudes
has not as yet been reached, the
tonnage may be increased. Consign
ments are mostly going to the Da
kotas. Price on Clark Seedlings was
quoted at $2 to $2.25 a crate P. O. B.
Read Tne Qgegonian classified ads.
SCDUT HALLY IS SUCCESS
FATHERS AND SONS ATTEND
Women at Bennett Chapel Help
! Movement to Extend Work
in School District.
GRESHAM, Or.. June 17. (Special.)-
There was a good-sized gath
ering of fathers and sons at District
No. 45 school, Monday night, when
the ladies aid society of Bennett
chapel gave an entertainment in
their behalf. Lunch was served
and the programme arranged for
the evening was -one of interest to
ail, and profitable as well. The
plan was to further the Boy Scout
movement" and also to -interest the
fathers of the district in the work
of that organization.
James E. Brockway, scout chief,
was the principal speaker of the
evening,:and he gave an interesting
address on the alms and achieve
ments oT the Boy Scout- organiza
tion. Mr. Brockway made it clear
to all that the Scout order is not
"militarist in character and is in
tended merely to bring out all the
latent possibilities for good in
boys; in short, to make real men of
them, and in this, he said, the Scout
movement is accomplishing what no
other organization ever attempted
Mr. Brockway was generous in
his compliments on the showing
already made by the local Scout
body, which is .making good in a
variety of ways, and told of plans
for hikes and camp outings in the
woods nearby this summer. He
Urged, all who could to participate
in these outings and explained their
advantage In developing character,
health and manhood.
Other speakers were Mr. Bjorlie,
Tacoma scoutmaster; Mr. McKim,
scoutmaster of the local troop; F.
Smith, his assistant; A. R. Smith;
A. Yeoman, and H. Openlander.
Music was supplied by the ladies'
Miss Frances Stevenson, private
secretary to David Lloyd "George,
the British premier, is regarded as
one of the brainiest, women in Eng
BUY HOSPITAL, IS PLEA
PIERCE SANITARIUM URGED
FOR GOVERNMENT USE.
Disabled Veteran Makes Appeal
to Washington to Purchase
Retreat in Portland.
An appeal for government pur
chase of the Pierce sanitarium, in
Terwilliger boulevard, is contained
in a letter received from John E.
Barr, disabled veteran being treated
for tuberculosis there. The appeal
is part of the campaign to prevent
the transfer of 30 ex-soldiers, mostly
Oregon citizens, to a sanitarium in
Walla Walla. The. letter, in par,
reads as follows:
This hospital is ideaily situated and
thoroughly equipped for the care of all
surgical cases and the government has
succeeded in securing- a five years' lease
on this Institution. .It appears to me,
therefore, that all disabled men needing
operations and medical attention of that
sort are beiug adequately taken care of.
while the men with a much greater
disability, namely, tuberculosis, are iA
great danger of being transferred to
Walla Walla, Wash. It would seem,
therefore, that the right thing to do
would be to insist on the sale of a
tuberculosis hospital to the government,
inasmuch as these other men will
taken care of here in Portland until 1925.
There are 30 ex-soldiers, of which I
am- one, now patients at Pierce sani
tarium, located four miles from Portland
in Terwilliger boulevard. This hospits.1
has all the advantages of being c!os9
to the city, and yet far enough out
where the air is pure. This institution-,
has its own dairy, chickens, eggs, water
has a natural-slope, and the site Is beau
tifully located and equipped for the
care of tuberculosis. . The climate is ad
mittedly superior to that of Walla Walla,'
so I can see no reason why these men
should be transferred from home, and
feel that they should be kept in a
hospital In Oregon.
Portland Man to Wed.
CHEHALIS, Wash.,' June 17.
(Special.) Marriage licenses were
granted today by the Lewis county
auditor to Harry M. Berry of Port
land and Gladys I. Bradshaw of Che
haliB; Edward Busch of Tacoma and
Eva E. Barnhart of Centralia; Tony
Katowskii and Mary Garowski, both
of Pe Ell; Cleo Henriot of Chehaiia
and Elizabeth C. McBrid o-f geattle