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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OltEGOXIAN. PORTLAND. OCTOTHTR 1, 1022
g On '
TMs Wonderful Residential Park Thrown on
the Market at Unheard - of Prices
Don't miss this or you will always regret it.. It will easily be possible
to Double Your Money on many of these lots
A few facts
concerning- . . f ?
Six -Cent Streetcar Fare.
Sixteen -Minute Interurban Service.
Five Streetcar Lines Serve Property.
Adjoining Waverley Golf Club.
Near Municipal Golf Links.
Near Reed College.
Lots Contain ' IS J000 to 25,000 Square Feet.
Hard -Surfaced Streets and Alleys.
No Assessments to Assume.
Ornamental Arc Lights.
All City Utilities, Water, Gasr Electric Lights r Etc.
No City Taxes.
Greatest Bargains Ever Offered in This Class of
" ' ' Portland Real Estate.
Only 52 Lots; 40 Years' Building Restrictions.
this property today
Salesman on Grounds
From Daylight to Dark
The buyers of other high-class property sold
at liquidation prices have made good money
on their investments GARTHWICK is being
offered at prices lower than any similar
property has ever been sold in this city.
iff ' . ' - f ttea.nm V". lIii0jilHt:ii-il(illl!NI""1'l(.WII',,'1 W W M
; . WAX
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t 4 ';. A. r-. kit . -,v' -jX V
Terms of Sale
10 Cash, 2 Monthly
5 Off for Cash
208 Artisans Bldg.
ENNA & CO.
How to get to Garthwick
Drive out MHwaukie Road to city
limits and you are there.
Take Oregon City, Milwaukie,
Estacada or Sellwood cars to Golf
PCPIIiS TAUGHT HOW TO DE
Formation of Good Habits of Hy
giene to Be Stressed by Ore
gon Public Schools.
To make Oregon first in "wealth of
health Is the ultimata aim of the
new department on health and hy
giene in the new state course of
study for elementary schools of
Ore-gon, recently Issued by J. A.
Churchill, state superintendent of
public instruction. The department
replaces the old' course on physi
ologry and was prepared at the re
quest of Mr. Churchill by Mrs. Sadie
Orr-Dunbar, executive secretary of
the Oregon Tuberculosis association.
Assisted by X. A. Wiley, principal of
the Couch school: H. B. Blough,
principal of the Peninsula school;
"V. A. Dickson, principal of the
Ockley Green school, and Miss
Klnora Thomson, professor of pub
llo health nursing, Unftersity of
Throughout the -whole eight
(Trades the course is built on, nutri
tion, rest, cleanliness, exercise, fresh
ir, accentuation of health habits.
From the fifth to the eighth grade.
Inclusive, the course Is correlated
with 'the textbooks in physiology
The alms t forth for the eight
trrades are as follows: First, the
desire to play the health game and
win a healthy body; second, to see
the need for good health and create
a desire to attain it; third, the fixa
tion of health habits; fourth, health
obligation to one's neighbor; indi
vidual health means community
health; eixth, to develop a commun
ity conscience; seventh, a sense of
responsibility and right action;
eighth, to make Oregon first in
wealth of health.
The general aim of the course is
et forth in the introduction, parts
of -which follow. "The important
work of influencing the formation
of proper health habits must be done
by the public schools because it is
the only agency that reaches all of
the children. It is hoped that work
as here outlined will be correlated
with opening exercises, civics,
afety first and language.
"It is suggested that weighing
and measuring be interpreted as
finding the weight and the standing
height of each child three times dur
ing the school year and reporting
the same to the home. Too much
stress should not be placed on over
weights and underweights, as sev
eral factors are Involved in these
conditions. Rate of gain in weight
aad height Is of greater Importance
than a mere percentage of under
weight. "All health teaching should tend
toward and finally result in the fix
ation of proper health habits. This
can be attained by arousing a de
cided interest on the part of the
child, and this interest depends upon
the enthusiasm, ingenuity and sym
pathy of the teacher. Health songs,
plays, suggestions and helpful in
formation rhay-e secured from the
state library, state and federal de
partments and private agencies."
The Oregonian publishes practi
cally all of the want ads printed in
the other three Portland papers, in
addition to thousands of exclusive
advertisements not printed In any
other local paper.
CHINA SOON TO HAVE FIRST
NATIVE WOMAN JOURNALIST
Another Chunk of Great Wall of Celestial Tradition Falls With
Entrance of Miss Chang Into American College.
ANOTHER chunk of China's
great wall of tradition has
fallen. For the first time in
Chinese history and that began
more than a thousand years before
Christ China will have a native
Miss Eva Chang, 21 years old,
kdaughter of an ancient conservative
Chinese xamuy, has enrolled, in tne
school of journalism at the Uni
versity of Missouri, Columbia. She
was educated at St Mary's hall, a
high school in Shanghai, where half
of each school day was devoted to
the study of English subjects.
Winning a scholarship entitling
her to four years study in the
United States at the college of her
choice, Miss Chang came to Amer
ica last fall and attended Oberlin
college for a year.
Her real name, Chiy-ing Changs
pronounced "Chee-Jng Chang" has
the music of tinkling bells. But
Miss Chang thought "Chiy-ing"
would distress American ears and
tongues, so she adopted the name
"Eva" for American use.
In a dress of dark red silk, which
she wears, made with a kimona
style - overblouse trimmed with
bands of gold braid, her straight
shining hair arranged in a knot at
the back of her head, with her
bright brown ejes, an unusually at
tractive smile and dimples, Chiy-ing
Chang might just have stepped
from a painted Chinese fan.
"The young folk of China are too
ready to take up something new,
no matter what it ' is," said Miss
Chang. "They need some kind of a
guard, because they take up all
fads without Questioning them.
"But the old folk are too conserva
tive. They like nothing' new."
Every word Miss Chang speaks is
precisely, carefully enunciated.
After finishing high school. Miss
Chang worked for eight months
with the Y. M. C. A. In Shanghai,
where she translated into Chinese
Y. W. C. A. news supplied in Eng
lish for the English papers.
"I had to decide what I was
going to study before I left China,
but I didn't know what to choose.
Then one night, just before I went
to sleep, I thought and thought
then I knew. I wanted to be a
Journalist," she said naively.
The great masses of people In
China are beginning to read news
papers more and more, she says.
Interested in social conditions in
her country and anxious to help
China in its present transitional
Btage, Miss Chang believes that she
can do more in journalism than in
any other profession.
- China has women's magazines
and women's pages in its news
papers, but they are edited by men,
according to Miss Chang.
"I am more interested In news
paper managing than in newspaper
writing, but I must know how to
write for a newspaper before I can
manage one," she said, smiling.
Before she left China tha editor
of one of the Shanghai daily papers
tried to get Miss Chang to promise
to work for his paper on her return
to the orient.
Until she came to America, Mies
Chang had never seen social dano-ing.
"It made m feel funny," ke said.
. . . K jS
Eva Chang, who will he China's
first vrtn Journalist.
"the first time I saw men and
women dancing together. I think
it would be better if the men
danced with the men and the girls
danced with the girls."
K. Z. Chang of Washington, D. C,
secretary of the Chinese educational
mission, is a brother of Miss Chang.
GROWERS TO ORGANIZE
Fruit and Berry Slen Plan Co
operative Association. , .
CSEHALIS, Wash., Sept. 30.
(Special.) I G-. Colyn of Onalaska,
T. P. Snively, J. E. Stines and S. H.
Olsen of Chehalis and E. F. Hilborn
of Centralia were named a com
mittee to report a definite plan of
organization of a co-operative or
ganization of fruit and berry
growers of Lewis and adjoining
counties at a well attended' meeting
of growers held at the citizens club
rooms In Chehalis last night.
Dan W. Bush was chairman and
Glen Reid secretary. Upwards of
100 acres of berries were pledged
as a starter toward making the new
organization a success. It is
planned to work out a co-operative
central selling arrangement to
handle the fruit crop from thiB dis
trict. Working In conjunction with
other co-operative growers' organi
zations in the state. t
Bay Rum Charlie Again Jailed.
The latest liberty or Charles (Hay
Rum Charlie) Davenport was short
lived. Released from the city jail
late Friday, he was in again early
yesterday. Inspector McCullough,
seeing the ancient derelict wander
ing about ths north end. attempting
to sell a bundle ft 100 hand towels,
took him in charge and on Investi
gation learned that the towels had
been stolen from a north end hotel.
Davenport is one of the regular
residents of the city jail, having
spent the greater part of the last
tea years within Its corridors
ARTISTS TO GET TBIflOT
ORPHETI3I TO RECEIVE AMA
Opportunity Day Inaugurated as
Feature of Third of Cen
Bidding activity for attention
among the many plans perfected
for observing the week of October
22 as the third of a century anni
versary of Orpheum vaudeville is
the "Opportunity day" scheme to he
Inaugurated by Frank J. McGetti
gan, manager of the Portland
"Opportunity day" will bring Joy
to many young artists in the city
and the state generally who have
aimed at but never quite reached
big-time vaudeville booking with
their varied talents. For Mr. Mc
Gettigan has designated Monday of
each week as "Opportunity day," and
is launching the plan as one of the
features with which the Portland
house will commemorate the 83 1-3
years of successful Orpheum
Each Monday, starting at 11 Ar. M.,
the manager will devote whatever
time is necessary to receiving am
bitious amateur performers who are
anxious to get Orpheum vaudeville
bookings. Not only will he enter
tain their suggestions, but, if their
ideas appeal as being of big-time
blass, he will arrange for trial per
formances or for professional serv
ice, in whipping suitable Ideas into
shape for presentation.
Autnors of sketches, dancers, or
sponsors of novelty acts of one kind
or another which might be devel
oped Into acceptable entertainment
will be assisted in this manner, look
ing toward a try-out on the Or
pheum stage. Arrangements will
be made as well for recitals before
the manager for those who sing and
counsel will be offered in such tech
nical matters as the selection of ma
terial, costuming, lighting and the
Should any offering of distinctive
merit be discovered in this manner
the artist will be given a place on
the b,ig programme being assembled
for anniversary week and a full re
port of the reception accorded will
be sent to the New York booking
St. Mary's School Opens.
MOUNT ANGEL COLLEGE, St.
Benedict, Or., Sept. 30. (Special.)
St. Mary's school apened for the
coming school term last Monday,
September 25. Three hundred and
forty -two students registered,
breaking all previous records for
first day registration. The teachers
for the coming year are as follows:
Professor Miller, eighth grade boys;
Sister DSa.lesi seventh and eighth
grade girls; Miss Henrietta Berning,
fifth ud sixth grade boys; Sister
Louise, fifth and sixth grade girls;
Sister Catherine, third and fourth
grade boys; Miss Rose Hassing,
third and- fourth grade girls; Sister
Gertrude, second grade boys; Sister
Angelia, second grade girls; Sister
Jonanna, first "grade boys; Sister
Andrea, first grade girls, and Miss
Helen Keber, singing. New desks
will be needed to accommodate this
large number of students.
Aged Woman Obserres Birthday,
BROWNSVILLE, Or., Sept 30v
(Special.) The- oldest person in
Brownsville, Mrs. Joseph Hardoastle,
celebrated her 93d anniversary
New Wood Turning Machine That
Does the Work of 10 Men
3 I 3-.fc
r jsA. Jnoo:J $fc
Mangold & Strauss Mfg. Co. have installed the latest model Mattison
Automatic Turning Lathe that will shape ten times as many round
turnings a day aa a skilled hand turner. With this new machine
and our other equipment we are able to turn out volume work at
lower prices than western people have been paying for eastern
OCTAGON AM HEXAGOJT WORK A SPECIALTY.
COXSCXT US ABOUT TO UK WOOD - IT RMN G PROBLEMS.
Mangold & Strauss Mfg. Co.
1(11-165 Union Ave.
Phone East 6A45.
Thursday. With her- husband 5he
spent the day at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Cordlne-Iy and- there
enjoyed a birthday dinner. Mra
Hardcastle came to Oregon from Ne
braska ahnut IS vmtw pirn. An Mr.
Hardcastle Is an octogenarian, 'the
couple are by far ths oldest In the
n n rr r" j n rr
Thefactsand figures to jrour right fore
shadow what the coal strike is going
to cost you this winter! Read them
and you will be even more glad to
know about this wonderful new in
vention that not only frees you from
all coal-price worry BUT ALSO does
away with all the muss, labor and
drudgery of dirty coal and wood!
How much of this bill will YOU
have to pay?
OiwiMi low eMMMMMa sksMCksmas,
How will thl. b m. mvi
Nor.il soft ml preset rlos 7 Mffllo. tn . ii 1 1
fatt BMtkt-iM allbo toes. K Minx mmnm at
Mdtr toOsy sttoreav st ad ot roar wosM tlM sut.
Gwhatteal Si ssysststas
Jaly IS. 122.
These facts will cost Yoa howmnch?
tfSm. The Oliver Fur
Xt"Ti ncs Burner uli
prut tf inert ss
a roaring fire in
hot water, steam
or hot air plants.
Yon torn it tip or down, on or
oS by simply turning valve.
Nocoal nowood. Kodlrt no
The wonderful Oliver keep. soon,
faealthfatlr wvm and cost te cold
est Winter woscber.
For Cook Stoves
J " 'm
Oliver am. msca or imie beat
stotdr ana even for basinc brouins.
fiTHiS or boilins all at tha torn mt
. varwc Betten cheaper, ouleaet.
An amazing new kind of heat enfla ths
drudgery of a mossy furnace, heater
or cook stove I Bnds for all time
your worry about coal strikes, short
ages, and skr-high prices! This won
derful invention. In one minnte, turn
any furnace, cooking or heating stors
into a modern oil-pas
stove. Then just ths
turn of a valve and you
instantly get as much or
as little heat as you want!
No more fix to build, bank
or watch. No more dirty,
heavy coal to lift No mora
aihea toaiftaod breathe. Tos
have read bow oil ta Ooios
away with coat in ships tia
building and now throosh
the Oliver, it has been mada
a perfect fuel for yaar home.
Free yooraelf from all thia
through the Oilier Oil-Oas
Cheaper than Coal
ph ytuciirii mmy fta wm. oiof nrt kmmwm
knl hlpa pI'Uvsji t Jfr frtTMt Ptirt, oMll,
Born 9?4 air and onty 54
coal oil (oiT.io..rjr kcrotvrne,
th cheapest furl tber 1)
turn in ir them into aa actual
fraa that burns with an In
tensely hot, clean fiiinc No
la Kvarr Town aa Cfcy
Fawrfnr th trtitnl soa? tenia
fenrl hlfhaast vrxM tVaVlar avtid
ftasMurtastUtHitioM fjuatinMl to
mtt lrr wWv-lta nrl ttiavk
fit Cat 4UeT CaaU a.vk r.p d
iTiranTerMarlbli ryroflt Wr1ai
tvft oooa fur tall prtiUaraL
taalan-W ivJ mrm "bm.
ItiC Id" oa tbio MUaa-viitt
droD4 9. W. FWdiit of I'biU
r-fc J- a.rrotf-y " .1ri
tl.irm ImoriLti "A WL foiMavr.t,
"AwrMl tnr Mt mt
anonU.." r. I'f ol Kmm
aa, ' UuU lioeamonlk iua&ia
laaafT! ilaiii laa lthaaTataal
frutr-LiMi r rial oia. Hat
ct vl oni tor tttmf fine
faat. Adrtfwaa ma psfawtn - 1
CM lr iir BaDdin. St. Lala. 7
Fits all stoves, any kind or sUe
nrOtlNttr la aoavde In sixteen dlfferrat nio1rta
to fit aa kind of furmara.
cook in a or 1etJitT at rwa. it
aot- to drt4l. m bo.M r.
faaten, so rhant vhnmr
In jrrnr trrr. htmol? ait a in
firrbor. tUailr altpptM tn
on aitnuta. AVaaoluteljr aafa.
Lmu a .ifetiae.
No wrmder 100.000 Oli'tf
f Hl-0a Bom era haw alrnxi r
been aoUl! No wimder etc
day's fun. I brinr lettera hat
ttieaer Mra. W. N. m-etiCT of
Connectirat wHin; ' Tba
Oliver In my heatlna; arora
work like maaic. It la wm
derful tobavequirk heatand
of Chiraa-o, mr: "Would
not be without ft. Mr wife
likes It An." Mr sao.Plrnn
of MUhiann wrHear It Is
r1an-r, chmrvr. hotter and
tpadtrr than roal or wnrvi
Fl A V TP TAT FREE BOOK
No sr once and for all time do away with tbe dradrerr of anhra.
dirt, smoke, odor.chopplna. shoveling, carrying dirty coal and wood.
Snap yotrr nncersat coal strikes and ahortares that aend pnees sb -hicb
witn diacourafftna; reg-ularltri The Oliver la your furnace, cook
stove or heater saves work. time, srorrr and expeiiac.
Mail coupon at oooe for attractive free booklet. "New Kind of Heat,
which shows how tbe Oliw works. Also tells bow tbe Oliver Money.
Back Guarantee ies row k0 days' trial without tberWk of a penny.
Get your Oliver Installed before cold weather sets in. Write now fr
Free Booklet and special low introrioctory prioa. Kafleonpnn torlarf
OLIVER OIL-GAS BURNER & MACHINE CO.
nQ-M OLIVER BUILDING, ST. LOUIS, Ma
VVaf mmd Istw Mmmmfmtiwrw a (Hi' Gm Hwfmtn 4m fi Wmrii
rvHverOna Bsrasr ft MacUn. Co.
XHJ3-J) Oil rat Ittat-, he Losmv Mo.
6end roar Pre. Book "New Kind of
H-at" and a lao yoar aoecial Xjam Introdno-t'-wy
Pnrf. Mony-haf k Ooaranto? and
Day Trial OOel. Thia don sotobUcatc aa
la any way.