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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE OREGON .SUNDAY JOURNAL. PORTLAND,, SUNDAY MORNING. JULY 7,71007,
Free Scholarships for Boys and Girls in
Sums of Cash Also to Be Distributed Among Industrious
and Meritorious Students Who' Participate in
The Journal Educational, Contest.,
GRADUATES OF ASHLAW ST A TE NORM AL SCHOOL, CLASS '07 1
if. 77 ,mf? v grr y virr T7 fa-
T ; ? V -s j JSP
i - tor - a .wsi, v
if v n ' f if ..i 1 , ill ; f v m
1 -'.M.J 1 7 'A. '.'-V-V It t. .?V ' .r,S ft
miiwiw .MrL -; iL ;:. nrt ffWmm; t k a f J
BTJ'DKNT! Whit ar you oln to do during vacation? Hav you dectdad what
rchool or collerr you will attend naxt year? If not, bow would a acholarahip
n one of the following excellent school ault youT
Hill Military Academy for boya. Port
land, Oregon. y
Two prholarahlps; ona acholarahip
with board, room, tuition, Inundry and
other Iteros amounting to S00. Another
acholarahip aa a aeparate prlxe for tui
tion and noon meal, value 1100.
St. Mary's Institute, Beaverton, Ore
iron. One acholarahip In academic da
partment. Including lessona on any In
strument; also board, room, etc. value
8t. Helena Hall, day and boarding
school for girls and young ladiea, port
land, Oregon. Two scholarships, inciua
Ing noon meals.
Whitman Colleae. Walla Walla. Wash
Scholarship In the Conservatory of
Muiitr, vnlue 1100.
Willamette (Tnlversltv. Snlem. Oreaon
Twn scholarships. One In either college
or Dreparatory department, value too
the other In the muslo department,
Dallas College. Ilallas, Oregon. SolioJ-
arshlp In either academic or collega de
partment, value Ju to fU
Portland Academy, Portland. Oregon,
Pay scholarship In either college or
academic department, good for one
year, value $120.
Mra. Walter Reed. Portland. Oregon.
Teacher of voice and singing. Lessons
to the value of $100.
McMlnnvllle Collca-e. McMlnnvllle,
Oregon. Two scholarships One In
either academic or colleie department
value $50: one in the department of
music, val"e $60.
Pacific University. Forest Orove, Or
gon. Two scholarships. One day achol
arahip In the academy or college, value
ido. one scholarship tor a girl wun iu
months' Instruction In music; board,
room, etc.. In Herrlck Hall, $150.
Pacific College, Newberg. Oregon. One
scholarship in either college or academy
aepartment for one school year, o.
R. Max Myer. 343 Alder street. Port
Reading from right to left, beginning with top row, the graduate! are: Cor Carter, Ashland; Gilbert Anderson, Medford; Ruth Aikens, Ashland; Fred Peterson, Klamath
Falls; Grace Campbell, Newton, Iowa; Ray Hevenor, Ashland; Mae Anderson, Cottage Grove; Pearl Wilshire, Ashland; E. W. Pollard, Bly; Ethel McFarland, Eugene;
Lillian Kaiser. Denver, Colorado; Howard Carmichael, Ashland; Alice French, Ashland; Ramona Haskins, Ashland; Nellie Kerrigan, Coquille; Earl Moore, Medford; Nellie
Frier, Grants Pass; Herbert Eastman, Ashland; Flora Blough, Lafayette; Alice Fox, Globe, Arizona,
land. Oregon. One scholarship good for
ii hours instruction In drawina. on
or water color fainting, or pastel.
Holmes Business college. Portland.
Oregon. Foyr scholarships; one com
bined scholarship one year, value $100;
one academic or civil service scholar
ship, one year. 1100: choice of either
commercial or shorthand scholarships,
six months, $60; night course, any de
partment, one year, $50.
Behnke - Walker Business college,
Portland, Oregon. Four scholarships
for 12 months combined course, value
$100; one scholarship for 9 montha' com
bined course value 185: one scholar
ship for 0 months' course, value $70;
one scholarship for ( months either
shorthand or business course, value $40.
Baker City Business colleae. Baker
City, Oregon. Scholarship good for one
year In shorthsnd, commercial, Eng
lish, advertising and penmanship
courses, value $100.
International Correspondence Schools
of Scranton, Pa.. Portland agency 114 Mjd
Kay Bldg.. H. V. Read, manager. Two
scholarships; choice, of $100 tuition In
any of the numerous or hatpful
courses except , language course or
courses In locomotive running; another
scholarship in the same to the value of
International Conservatory of Music,
C. E. Sands, manager, Paciflo coast di
vision, Portland, Oregon. Three schol
arablpa; the winners to have their
choice of any of the five different
courses taught by this conservatory;
namely, piano, organ, violin, mandolin
and guitar; scholarships Include sheet
music, all Instructions and the stringed
Instruments, If stringed Instrument '
courses are selected.
Oregon Expert college, Portland, Ore
gon. One acholarahip In telegraphy and
typewriting, value $100. -
Portland Bualness college, Portland,
Oregon, A. P. Armstrong, principal, j
Four scholarships, aa follows: Ona for
12 montns in combined course, aiaiua
ivu; ona ror s months in com
course, value IS6: ona for I month
com Dined course, value 170: one
monina in snorinana or ousiness course.
Roa City Business colleae. PrrtlanA.
Oregon. Two scholarships; one com
bined course for one school year, value
$90; one B months' course In shorthand
or bookkeeping, $50. ,
Capital Business college. Salem. Ore
gon. One scholarship good for 1
months' tuition In either department,
Oregon Conservatory of Music. Port
land, Oregon. Couree In piano with In
struction under L. H. Hurlburt-Ed-wards,
including use of music, value
Kugene Business college, Eugene, Ore
gon. One scholarship In commercial or
stenographic courae, value $100.
Western Academy of Music, Elocu
tion snd Dramatic Art, W. M. Rasmus.
Drlncloal. Portland. Oregon. One schol
arship In choice of vocal, piano, violin,
mandolin, elocution, oratory and dram
atic art, v-lue $200.
Holmes-Flanders Prlvste school. Port.
land. One scholarship good for ona
year s special university preparation.
one year a normal courae, or practical'
English course for one and ona half
years, valued at $150.
Oresron Uw college. Commonwealth
bunding, Portland, Oregon. Scholar
ship In the first two years of the course.
value $160. .
Gillespie School of Expression, Port
land, Oregon. Private and class Instruc
tion to the value or $226.
Albany Collere. Albany. Oreron. Tui
tion for one achool year In either acad
emic or college department.
Pendleton Business College, Pendleton,
Oregon. Value of acholarahip $100.
WOMEN'S CLUBS AND WORK
Edited by Mrs. Sarah A. Evans.
The Dates Named
For State Federation Meeting.
At a meeting of the executive board mnt an.? ..nm. n. nr . to 0 or wish to undertake. We
f the Oregon Federation of Woman's by it will find our bowls Inverted
clubs last wek It waa decided to hold . ",uf C'UD J.v.es innumerable oppor-
eartn Derore we are ready to Be happy I In conclusion we hand over to our
In heaven, and the same applies to club I euooessor a well-organized club, ready
life. We must first desire Improve- iJitLnl.-'?or r..h"n.'!" f'"1
have good material In our members and
strong hands and loving hearts, Let
tllflltfjkfl fnw Alf.lmnMlv.m.nt Mink am
".-. u.uvq "tra me critics report, which should De
Inclusive. The meeting will be held at listened to with care and discussed when
m v. v,. airrerences or opinion arise, in care
auwj Aioioiimg w me reading; UI ..lie
Salem and the members
guests of the Salem Woman's club
At the board meeting the program
Waa outlined and the promise Is for
- one of the best conventions the state
organisation has ever had.
minutes and watching; for omissions and
errors the best sort of a- memory drill
Is put Into practice. In huntlna? ud
quotations for rollcall the mind is stored
wun gems or literature, and thus the
little things we look upon aa unlm-
Tha second evening of the meeting po,r,tttni ma.ke up the rand whole we
By taking: advantage of the nrlvlleaea
offered by the club s many a woman
nas learned to tune her lire to more
will be given to a lecture by Enos Mills
most eminent lectureres on fnrpntrv in harmonious chords by becoming broader,
rnost ; eminent lecturerea on forestry lnl more Kener0Us, mora charitable ami
the United Statea. He is employed by with a wider outlook upon life and Its
the united States bureau of forestry, poiDuiues.
mi ao valuable does h. h,.r.n I For ou "vea of song God writes the
And we eet the music at pleasure.
men of the country that the services Ana the song grows glad, or sweet,
of Mr. Mills have been given to the J?I v!"1' , ,..VI
General Federation for on war and it .A" we choose to fashion the measur
la hnH In ha lm. A- mm. ' I " HUSt write
every state federation. nn. "...,: t . . .
Another eminent sneaker la in view for iJl"?."'.""' or mT
Is sad we can make It glad.
will be made as soon as arrangements
t .m 1. I held regular meetines whlrh hv haon
inr committee to take chiK of i r. eUL"raG ftnd rul1 of interest, all
""Y " n v way they think ' With elvin h. h " -" "" '
us then push on to better things; let
us be loyal to our club and to each other:
let us forget our personal rights and
wrongs and give unselfish services to
our club work, and, above all, remember
that: "Though we speak with the
tongues of men and of angels and have
not love, we are become aa sounding
brass and a tinkling cymbal."
BESSIE E. PETTINGER.
Demand Women Lawyers.
It may be a matter of astonishment
to even the best Informed Portlander to
know that In the city there are about
sixty women physicians, and this dees
not count the many, women who write
M. D. after thelr-rnames who have no
right to it. and only Includes women who
have graduated, and most of them with
honors from some reputable and recog
nised school, of medicine. It is a little
army that every woman In Portland is
living near, to give the Chautauqua as
sembly their generous patronage. Every
branch of Chautauqua work, and every
class or program, la directly in lln
with the work women's clubs are doing,
and the benefit to be derived from at
tending far exceeds the small outlay
of time, money or exertion It requires
to get there. But there Is another and
louder call for generous patronage than
the benefit to self. Many of the' pa
trons, especially the campers, are from
the country and are not privileged, tlio
year around, to listen to good music
JYonal Tuwict and the "annoucemeni .' "Ji 9. " tafroud of. but we fear, do not fully ap
will be made as soon a trr.n,.m.nt. I".6 ,n Oregon have .had many ad- rT,,.-!.,. "
are completed .1 Ii ,v"BCB-. ror over a yar nave!'
. "'A!":LCU: . . ' I helrl rea-iilm- nuiln.. -,v.inu v.... t.. I H Aetna an antlrolv In !.. nnA k-
place that oat people have grown used
to It. and we feat unappreclative. But
when the papers this week announce
that Miss Ray had recleved hlgb- honors
at the aupreme court there was a wak
ening up and a mild surprise to And
the bar could be attractive to a woman.
It is almply that Oregon hasn't yet
gotten used to the woman lawyer aa It
has to the woman doctor, but the con
servative old state had better sit up
and take notice, for conditions are aris
ing which will demand the woman law
yer, as It long ago demanded the woman
physician. Writing on the subject late
ly the New York Post said
The awakening public interest In all
best calculated to brine-out thlr wnrir K ,VIC W01 lo he done on every
TheoX VterS&ll 1 . ! hav.e..t week after week and
Bhort talks on the various state insti- ?,TV U, 0ur Swn "ralr"-;
will be ,eft to the erfatfngrto T2S,ffTK. i
t t at
The Annual Address
President Oswego Woman's Club
tea the second and fourth Werinnadnv
of every month the year around. The
annual school meeting Is held and twn
out or our zo members attend. If things
are aone wrong we say iock or parlla
mentanr law." ir done ria-ht wa aav "tnn
It is the- custom of outgoing presl-1 much red tape." If something succeeds
dents to write a review of the work "ay J1 ?-a. wonder- ..anL.'f " a"oes
. . , , , 1 wrong. x ioia you so. i nis comes
done by the club during her term of from a lack of harmony and a disnnat.
office; to enlarge a, bit upon the im- tlon lo unkind criticism, which If ol
ttortance and amount of J lo'ea t0 envelop us. will chill our hearts
- . . i iiuuiw uui uiiiiub) ill lunula v $ ly,
pushed during her administration; It Is Do we realise the good we could sc
an occasion upon which she may hand compllsh In the next year If each mem-
herself a few bououets withnnt aemin ber. w.ou,d. ? ' not. alone In
, . . . , ... , wora Dut in love ana good win among
to do so. This practice seemed pleasant coworkers? During the paat year the
and quite to the taste of your retiring programs have been- excellent and the
Sh7 Zi w"T C,ert,alna,ny day Thirier feature? while ltn6? To
she round herself pen In hand, ready to sociability. Increase the burden of
Ten you what a remarkably fine presl- membership and to some extent mars
dent she had been, how fortnnat. vm, what W0UW otherwise be an Intellectual
n. h-n J J1 Jortunat yu feast. The World's Work has answered
' ""w sorry you its purpose as a textbook-this year, but
would be when her presence would be I e are aurer of ourselves now, and we
denied you In the chair but ala kn I Dlieve that a les" technical magazine
all auch rnv ,. . or etuay course could now De rormed.
an aucn rosy dreams It melted away As the success of our meetings depends
under the X-ray of real truth, and we entirely upon our programs it is of
. found ourselves Jlke the old mini.t vital importance that this-subject should
k..h,nhPhi.i.J.'.Ttrlif frtven careful consideration. Our
v - w lw or lost nis group or members who have taken walks
sermon, was always sure of the truth M"1" the country every week la to be
.when ne preached upon the slna of hi consratuiateo. Anything that tends to
congregation. So the president turned
from the dream of her own perfection
to the shortcomings of the club,
. . f- -In looking back over the year and a
" half of our existence we find we are
.very .like unto the people in the old
; wbv laiiicy meir DOWI8 Up or
down when It rained porridge. Now in
' our club'. It .has always rained good.
-wnuiesuHio iHHTiuEB mnu it naa appended
entirely upon the position in which we
T licld-our-bowlg-whether or not it was
feast. - Some of us have inverted our
bowls and even weighted them down
, for fear tha porridge would contaminate
4 the inside; soma of us have been so
Indifferent In holding them that -nuch
has been lost and a littla saved; soma
liava held tbem right side up with care
and they have been filled to overflow
ing. And so -it la with our olub life the
, good we get' depends entirely upon our-
, oelvea. .
Ella Wheeler Wilcox says wa musti
first learn the lesson to be happy on
physical development la the beat kind
or ciuo worn, and we hope this develop
ment win nave many new members aur
lne the cominar vear. :.
The committee that' served refresh
ments at the school entertainment did
excellent work and the neat sum cleared
testified to the good management. The
"iney was expended for two- pictures
On8 member performed the tiresome
"!. i "ortlng over two years' issues
iZ '""ln" companion and arrang
lfrl in ."n10'1 order that the club
thl . L ?"u,a omo tnem ror use In
nLw?, "1d maBV membero ave
. . . "".ilt io various ciuo en-
the officers have all
ESTSfi .th6lr dutlea faithfully, the
f,tc,rE.tar7 be'"K an inspiration fii her
books na n her well-kept
waya attended with uncertainty anrf
bytwe'ar'e fo "Th" wa
should arranre to hnM .r rr.-i
one place. - wu a
name Is Indeed a red rag to the woman
lawyer. Nevertheless, I am glad to see
the Increased number of women of edu
cation talking up the study of law and
being admitted to the bar; there is need
of every on.
t n at
The Woman's Club
Revises Its Constitution.
It Is one of the stock Jokes that
club constitutions were Invented to pro
vide the members with employment In and- good lectures and enjoy the prlvl
the revision of them. Another source leee of the social Intercourse Chautau-
of amusement for tha funny man la aua. arrora8'. r the people from
. .. .J . , .Z ... T t'oniana, but ir Chautauqua Is to re-
plcklng them to pieces after they have main with us It must have the mot
been revised and construing them to his I liberal attendance from the large town
own understanding. One redeeming fea- . lo meel u" rlnnclal obllga
. . tlqns. .
iu.e, nuwever, i urn me women go To the people of the rjral districts
seriously along, preferring to be made I the abandonment of Chautauqua would
fun of rather than to live under a bad mea"cutt'n" ott " Intellectual feast
law. And so the woman's club of Port- Z7",i,.,-l"oy n every year to oerivo
--- i insnirai nn n nn UTrAnirth o frm
land revised Its constitution at Its last which they go away wiser and happier
meeting and now has one of which ev- I and better people. So, as well aa the
ery member may well feel proud. But S"?,? V.JP aBU . ln.at v? nut
In doing to they could not, escape the it!9 . J2W . 'v?1? .J that beautiful
usual criticism which came in the form K2V?, nJ. Prticlpating In the classes
of a misunderstanding about newspaper a,?a ""tenlng to the eloquent, speakers
t mrnr-r a u irnrw - 1 1 i r Mr r nrt o n inia ann
aKv -i" w J x,auv vvvMacaaa. pnu
CASH AWARDS SUPPLEMENT SCHOLARSHIPS
1. Cash, with first choice of scholarship $200
t. Cash, with second choice of scholarship 150
$. Canh, with third choice of scholarship 100
4. Cash, with fourth choice of scholarship 80
6. Cash, with fifth choice of scholarship 60
6. Cash, with sixth choice of scholarship 60
7. Cash, with seventh choice of scholarship 40
8. Cash, with eighth choice of acholarshlp 80
9. Cash, with ninth choice of scholarship 25
The above sums In cash will be paid contestants at the end of the con
test In the order of their standing as to votes. Cash commissions are
allowed on new subscribers. In addition to the cash awards hers noted, so
that the contestant gets pay for hla work every day of the contest.
The. How. The When, The Why
appear upon the platform.
national, recognises and acknowledges ihre 18 a Juty " well for every club
woman to do In srivlna It her financial
t It It
Elected to School Boards.
No more gratifying or Justifying re
sult could fbe asked for the Woman's
club movement than the way women
are being recognised In educational al
falrs. Several years aao the clubwomen
better and more friendly relations with I of Portland had a hard fight to put Mrs
the press than ever "before. Many other Sitton on the school board, but when
radical chanres were made In the re-1 her term of office e ml red aha
vision of the constitution which it Is I such a satisfactory officer she was re-
belleved will greatly benefit the club, elected without opposition.
Raising the membership or admission This year, without any effort and
ree was along the line or progress and indeed at the instance of the men of
has always been beneficial In clubs the I tha Mmmi
size of the woman's clubs. An improved been elected to the office of school dl
method of voting Is also a forward step, rector fnr their iWo,,. -n.,,i.. .,
as are many other Indeed all other feat- Hoge of the Woman's club of Forest
ures that were changed, and tha com- Grove Mrs. Fox of the Woman's cloh
mlttee that had It in charge consisting Tr6uWa"e an Mri PeUInge? of hS
of Mrs. Frederick Eggert, Mra. G. M. Woman's club of f),w,m e
the fact that her strongest- and best
ally Is the press and that damaging
results would rollow any attempt to
bar the newspapers from full accounts
or all work and meetings or the clubs.
But for both club and Dress it Is nec
essary and desirable that accounts be
correct and authentic and the best In
tercsts Of both are served by having a
responsiDio autnority to give out aucn
In creating a press committee for
the club no Idea of censorshin waa In
tended and the club looka -forward to
Gllnes and Mrs. William Fear, are to
oe congratulated upon tneir able work.
It It It
parts of the country In pure food laws,
factory Inspection, tenement imnrnv.
ment, child labor legislation, and other
B.n;ioioBicai rerorms, nas interested wo
men m law nilAlitlin. mm
All Of theaa refftrm mkVAmnl nr.. .
a locai aemano ror Inspectors and of
ficials of a high grade of education and
specialization. Women are eligible for
uiaiu ujl iiibhb rinaiTinna im .nva ho
quick to see the advantage of having
duuiiu iaw euucaiion as a part of
their equipment ,
Law as a profession for women until
recent years numheraH fA, Vh..
than has either medicine or theology,
but there has been a great chance of
inie, ana iaw students -are now much
more numerous, although they have uy
no means equalled the number of womeri
Formerly the onlv fiM nf !... af,,!
professional work for a woman lawyer
was in 'the ordinary rontlna nt mn
practice, ana wnue women -have shown
2J,tLdeTee of ability In getting up
difficult cases, there were many ob
stacles in appearing before a Jury and
in fappearing in the ordinal courts.
One woman who for years has been a
silent partner in, her husband's law firm,
having unusual skill In preparing cor-
liuiaiiuti' vaae una- never appeared in
court, and her high place In the counsel
of a large firm. Is hardly known even to
the clients of the . office. She whtm-
sicaiiv .aiinouies ner raiiure to fat. a
public place in. her profession to Shakes
"Portia, chaaanlna- as lahe is thtutriA.
ally, should be anathema to all women
lawyers.' she says. Thlnk of the sen
tlmeral" illusion she has implanted for
all time In the minds of people as to
the- Influence of a woman pleader be
fore a Judae. I am sure the nnmiiir
Impression is. that we must be attired
in a .red cart and a-own and denend tmnn
some personal attraction or clever mis
interpretation of law to secure .our
ends. Then the newspaper retorter.
do you suppose a single headline could
be made- without reference to 'a nw
Portia,' ate, tc.T No, no; tha vtrr
Woman's club of Osweirn.
All Of these Women hnva nhnwn I
interest in the schools of their home
towns, and in electing them th tax
payers ieei assured tnat the schools will
be greatly benefited bv their Interact
ana oiiiciai connection with them.
For Practical Work. '
Mrs. f!lnranra Rums rhatrmnn nt tna
Industrial and child labor committee of Sacajawea Club
the General Federation of Woman's Gives Closine Entertainment.
clubs of New Tork made the following
report to the council at Its recent meet
Club women often ask: "What can I
do to help abolish child labor? What
can I do to help the wage-earning
women?" In the frst place, those seek-
I n Br tn haln nVna? 1nAurmnA
and In order to do that some study ol
the question is necessary. Thla la
best accomplished through commltteea
formed for this specific work or a study
ci, wire committees are not prao'
Surely the club spirit has taken pos
session of the womenklnd of our land.
One of the most recent demonstrations
of what this spirit can accomplish was
the closing entertainment given by t'hc
Sacajawea club of Peninsula last Mon
day evening in Carter's hall at that
place. An excellent program was pre
pared and executed by the members of
the club before a large number of
friends and guests.
This club is onlv about thraa tnnntha
old having been organized in April
ticable. The first step is to , flntf out fast, and is composed of girl, ranging
what agencies if anv. are at work In m age from 14 to 20 Neafly "very one
their communities for the nrntectlnn nf f. ."
lttltS1 the" faI"'ul occupation, ye? they" have" S
"ThesecSmSntie." nVoT ! ' 9
annul invaatiratlnn. anA Xm. . "ZL i1oa V- eacn xime. i ne rounn
ere? ha uflaif tn n.a.Va T " Monofy 01 eacn "onth devoted to
ttttZJf1J1S:V.l?P'- meeting to which the families
ikr lawi . ..!-; n'"V ".V: anJ2.rrlend w? inv ted. .
lighted croauet c-round where mmv
pleasant hours were spent during the
Flower Contest .
In the City Hall.
The children of the county schools
are looking forward with much Interest
to the sweet pea .contest to be held
July 8, at the city hall under the aus-
plcea of the Teachers' Progress club and
the State Congress of Mothers. - The ex
hibit will, be public and those who at
tended the-contest last year will recall
the beauty of the display.
, The flowers are grown by the school
children of the county and prizes are
awarded for the best blossoms and the
most artistic bouquet in each division.
No effort will be spared on the . part
of the ..women of the two organizations
to make the contest a success.
Free tuition and expense money dur
ing the school year are put within the
reach or tne deserving, energetic anu
persevering young people who reside
wlthtn the circulation Held of The
The Journal makes It possible for
boys and girls to earn the scholarships
by securing subscribers to The Journal
and making advance collections from
people already taking the paper. The
student who engages In this work has
a valuable business experience quite as
essential as his studies at school. The
individual giving the subscription- gets
full value for his money 'while at the
same time helping the student. And
the newspaper enjoys a permanent
a-rowth of circulation among tha boat
class of people.
iirmsoiMiiims wiu DECIDE.
Subscribers to The Journal will de
cide who shall be the beneficiaries In
Every subscriber to The Journal will
be entitled to votea for a contestant
according to the length of time for
which the subscription la paid in ad-
I vance. A schedule or tne votes atiowea
ror SUDBCnpuons lor unicicni periuu
of time is printed today.
The work of the contestants will con
sist in rounding up subscribers, ootn
old and new, and securing their votes.
More votes will be allowed on new sub
scriptions than on old, aa it will only
be througn increase or us circulation
that The journal will receive return for
Its large outlay of cash and scholar
ships. The more new subscribers the
contestants find, the more votes for
AVAKDS XTST BE BAJMTE9.
Through the combination of awards
above outlined any boy or girl has an
opportunity, during the summer vaca
tion, to earn casn and a scnoiarsnip.
At the start It must be understood
that these rich rewards are to be earned,
not by any lottery or game or cnance,
but by tact and work and business abil
ity, which will reflect credit upon the
winners and give them a standing in
Instruction In canvassing and in man
aging a contest campaign will be given
to all who apply for it. Men and women
who attain distinction In active af
fairs do so by developing thevery
faculties which are discovered, brought
out and trained by every atudent who
enters The Journal contest.
IMP TO ALASKA.
The leader of every district, on Aug
ust 1, may name the person who nomi
nated him or some person who has sup
ported him. according- to his own ii-
cretlon, to go on a trip to Alaska, en
tirely at the expense of The Journal.
lhe AiasKa trip is one of the finest
summer outings known to travelers. The
tourist steamers are palatial and pass
through the finest scenery on the con
tinent of America. The party under the
auspices of The Journal will be given nn
opportunity" to see the best of every
thing. The expense will be paid. Includ
ing transportation, stateroom on steam
er, meals on steamer, from Portland to
Alaska and return, for all guests In
vited by the leading contestants.
Very often some Kindly disposed ' er
son takes such an interest In the con
test as to Join in the hunt for votes for
the contestants. The excursion offer
gives contestants opportunity to reward
such zealous friends.
fUVB CXAVOB rOB AXX..
For the purpose of awardlne- tha
scholarships and cash prizes, the field
of The Journal has been divided Into
four districts as rollows:
Multnomah county, Oregon.
Willamette valley (aa far south aa
Southern Oregon (all south of Eu
gene). Eastern Oregon.
Very liberal measure of votes Is al
lowed for subscriptions to the semi
weekly" edition of The Journal to favor
contestants working In districts where
the population Is scattered. The voting
schedule Is so keyed and the field la
so divided, that a contestant living In
the country or on a rural route has an
equal advantage with the contestant liv
ing in the city of Portland. The young
people living In the country have this
advantage over their city rivals: they
mijicr peiaunm acquaintance.
nAx or SXSTmZBtfTZOir.
The candidate who at tha ina
ins contest nas tne largest numbe
votes. Irrespective nf Inr-alltv nmti
trict. Will have first rhnlr-a nf all E.hnl.
The second choice will fall to the
contestant of highest vote In the dis
trict which does not get the first choice.
The third choice will fall to the con
testant Of hle-haat vnta In a l.fln.
which does not get either the first or
second choice. The fourth choice will
rail to the contestant of highest vote
In the district which does not get the
first, second or third choice. The re
maining scholarships will be given out
to contestants according to their stand
,nSt,1,ternat'nr between the districts.
The caib prizes will be given out
similarly, The contestant, -however,
who calk for a scholarship which In
cludes board will not be given a cash
prize, in addition to the board. He or
ahe, however, will keep the cash com
missions earned during the contest for
data on these questions can be secured
rrum me siate iaDor aepartment, the
school authorities, the board of health
the philanthropic or charitable agencies
Federation Headquarters '
At Chautauqua Assembly.
Again the Oregon State Federation of
Woman's Clubs will establish headguar
tera at the Chautauqua assembly and
as In former years, will keep open house
to all clubwomen and their friends..
comfortable chairs and couches will
be provided, and lavatory convenience.
for clubwomen who come, to spend the
day. Club members will be prlvllegej
to leave baskets and wraps In the club
teni. ana .au win oe cordially welcomed
to Its hospitality.
Again an urgent appeal Is sent to all
clubwomen, but particularly to. those
NOMINATE A FAVORITE
ur several, if you like. If you nomlnat j. more than one, select your nominees
from different localities.
Cat This Out and .Mail to TME JOUBKA1, FOBTLAWD, OB., At One.
FUBUSHEHS OBEQOX JOVBlTAZi, VOBTXVAV:. OBEOOV
and leash awards - "V"-""."" "U""D1' l er your contest for scholarships
Kama of School or
iam7 juuiik Drrsnin nurwavn thb a.. . a m . . .
eligible to ant5rthi. conta.iT U4 lv 'na av nving ooa character la
Nomination Made by., ".
Whosa Permanent Address Is.
Whose Telephone (if any) Is..