Image provided by: Beaverton Library Foundation; Beaverton, OR
About Beaverton times. (Beaverton, Or.) 191?-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1922)
THE BEAVERTON TJMBS
FRIDAY, JUNE , 1SZX.
Mac Cor mac Snow, ..n(t;irnoy-at-lav,
Beaverton... Office, Plait Building.
FOR RENT 3 acrea mile from
Huber on Beaverton road, $5.00
per acre. M. E. Smart, 1200
Borthwick St., Portland, Ore.
PIANO MUST BIS SOLD Will tac
rlflce fine grade piano now In
storage near here for Immediate
sale; can give easy terms If want
ed to any established borne. For
full particulars addreas Wholesale
Dept. Oregon Eilers Music House
EUers' Music Bldg., Portland, Oregon,
Get in on the ground floor
for your next winter's
Fir and Oak Wood
Get the cash price now. See O. H.
Wolf, manager. You will find him
arfound the office after 5:00 o'clock
P. M. every day,
SOUTH OF S. P. DEPOT
Beaverton Wood & Coal Yard
You Can Buy
WHATEVER YOU MAY NEED IN
GARDEN SEEDS, LAND PLASTER,
FERTILIZERS, STOCK OR POUL
TRY SUPPLIES, OR ANYTHING OF
With perfect confidence at
You will make no mistake
if all your purchases are
W. P. McGee
"The boy who is taught to
save will rarely be a bad man
or a failure'
Increase your boy's and girl's
chances of success by teaching
them the value of systematic
saving, by the use of a Nest-
4 per cent on time deposits.
Bank of Beaverton
FARM WANTED Wanted to hear
from owner of a farm for sale,
give lowest price, and full partic
ulars. L. Joiiob, Box 651, Olney,
Notice is hereby given that Em
ma Bryant, the County Superintend
ent of Washington Cbnuty, Oregon,
will hold the regular examination
of applicants for 8tate Certificates
at Hillsboro High School as follows:
Commencing Wednesday, June 14,
1922 at 0:00 o'clock a. m, and con
tinuing until Saturday, June 17,
1922 to 4:00 o'clock, p. m.
U. B. History, Writing (Pennmau
shlp,) Music, Drawing.
Physiology, Reading, Manual
Training, Composition, Domestic
Science, Methods in Reading, Course
of Study for Drawing, Methods in
Arithmetic, History of Education,
Pyschology, Methods in Geography,
Mechanical Drawing, Domestic Art,
Course of Study for Domestic Art.
Grammar, Geography, Stenogra
phy, American Literature, Physics,
Typewriting, Methods in Language,
Thesis for Primary Certificates.
Theory and Practice, Orthography
Spelling,) Physical Geography,
English Literature, Chemistry.
School Law, Geology, Algebra,
General History, Bookkeeping.
Eighth Grade final examiations
will be held June 8th and 9th, 1022,
Program for Examinations, -Thursday
. Arithmetic, Writing.
' Thursday Afternoon.
Geography, Civil Government;
EMMA A. BRYANT,
County School Superintendent.
FASCINATION IN AIR FLIGHT
Varloua Reasons Advanced Why P
pie Will Pay High Price for Short
Trip Through Spaes.
Why do people fly?
Would you care for a spin in the
air so much as to spend $15 for a 20
minutes' flight? If so, what is your
Interviewing a half dozen commer
cial aviators along Mlumi's water
from on this subject brought the fol
lowing facta to light:
About (JO per cent of all piissongeis
carried on tliu short 20 minutes' sight
seeing flights are women.
According to ttvinlors the types to
whom scraping the clouds appeals
The wealthy man the business
man. He wants to see what flying is
like. He sees the future of commer
cial aviation. The short flight offers
also a uovel method of entertaining
The "sport." He flies for the ex
citement of the thing. He usually In
sists on stunt flying. Then, too, an
occasional flight provides a way of
demonstrating to his friends his sport
The average man. He finds in the
short flight at $15 for himself or $25
for himself and a companion a method
of realizing the thrill and pleasures of
the air. He is presented with an op
portunity of realizing an overwhelm
ing desire at a minimum expense.
1 The large percentage of women
passengers Is considered something of
a) slap at those reveling In the thought
that women were too timid to fly. Ac
cording to pilots, In most cases wom
en accept an offer of an aerial spin on
the direct dare of their masculine
companion. Miami (Fla.) Herald,
SAFETY DEVICE IS INVENTED
Signal Lamp on Roar of Automobile.
f Enables Driver to Signify
The Scientific American Illustrates
and describee a signal lamp, Invented
y B. R. Andreas of Manila, P. I as
The object of the Invention Is to
provide a device whereby an automo
bile driver may easily signify from
the rear of his car to following auto
mobiles or other vehicles his intention
to slow down and stop, or of changing
direction by turning either to the right
Front View and Section of tho Device.
or left, without diverting his atten
tion from the proper management of
his own car, thereby materially con
tributing to the safety of his car at
those of others following tn crowded
How to Be Healthy
The Cru$ade of the Doable-Barred Crou
Practical Talke on Dieeate Prevention
Prepared by th.
OREGON TUBERCULOSIS ASSOCIATION
(Practically evtryaitultpenon t infected wlthtuberculoels. This Infection need not be
a aource of danger. To keep the latent Infection from becoming dlaeaae, bodily rail it-1
ance must e kept at ita nest. This aenea or articles snowe you now to Keep heattny.)
EXERCISE FOR ADULTS
GEORGE J. FISHER, M. D.
THE history of man is that he has always been accustomed to vigorous
bodily exercise. Consequently his muscles are numerous and large. About
half the body weight Is made up by the mucltis. Thus they constitute a large
part of his being. Furthermore, in his development the muscles came first.
Heart, lungs, liver, nervous system, all came later. They came as a result of
muscle contraction. When muscles were used In a greater variety of ways
then there was need for richer blood, more elaborate digestion, and a nervous
system to control them. Half the brain in fact Is given over to the care of
the muscles. Thus we see that muscles are exceedingly important organs.
They are relnted to all the organs of the body, They are most closely con
nected with the nerves of the body and are very directly related to the
brain. Well-toned, active muscles mean a good heart, strong lungs, good
digestion, fine circulation, nervous control, and mental vigor. When the
muscles get flabby and lose their tone the blood gets sluggish, the lungs lazy,
the nerves Jumpy, and the brain dull. You cannot neglect the muscles without
feeling the results at many important points.
Now unfortunately most of our work today does not make sufficient
demand upon our muscles. A great deal of It is done sitting still or standing
still, nnd we were never made to sit still or stand' still. We were mude to
be physically active. Most of the big muscles are quite closely related to the
legs. We should concern ourselves with leg activity. Walking, slow running,
leg bending, and body bending, and twisting from the hips are necessary,
Note how quickly rapid walking or body bending affects our breathing, the
heart rate, and if more prolonged, the digestion. Most of our ailments
such as Indigestion, short wind, dullness of the head, are due to muscle
Inactivity. Provide the activity and these will disappear. A brisk walk
several times a day, indulgence in some favorite physical game once or twice
a week, some muscle calisthenics in morning und evening, a dnily sponge
bath with n brisk rub will put most of us in excellent condition If practiced
regularly. On the other hand to neglect this practice may result In a tendency
toward sluggishness, occasional bllous attacks, chronic colds, increuse of
weight so characteristic now of mid-life, and shallow breathing.
Some of us too are in lines of work which tend to contract the chest,
round the shoulders, bring the head forward, or push the lower purt of the
abdomen downward and forward, and thus lower the tone of muscles and
the bodily organs which are closely related to them. In such cases exercises
should be taken to counteract these conditions. All exercise should be taken
with the head up, shoulders high, chest raised, and back slightly arched ; when
this Is done It helps to keep the body In these positions.
People who may be In occupations which overexercise certain parts should
by relaxation rest the parts affected. Those who stand a great deal should
lie down when resting with feet slightly elevated. Rubbing of tho tired parts
in the direction toward the heart after a hot bath of the parts followed by
cold will relieve the tension and the fatigue.
Most adults need vigorous exercise of the muscles located between the
shoulders and the knees. Those who wlBh a special set of exercises I hIioiuci
advise to secure a copy of the Boy Scout Hsndbook. The chapter on Health
and Endurnnce contains a gond drill for daily use.
(, 1911, WHtirn Nowipapar Union.)
Seldom, If ever, waa any knowledge
given to keep, but to impart. The
race of this rich jewel 1b lost In con
cealment. Bishop HtU.
WHAT TO EAT.
It is not necessary to he a graduate
of household economics to understand
planning a well'
balanced ration of
palatable and nu
trltous food; but
it Is essential that
study shnuld be
put upon the se
lection of foods;
for a small
amount of food rightly combined will
?ive more energy than a large
amount illy conmineii. Some one has
;mlil that tho selection and organiza
tion of food In (he diet is as iniper
lunt as the organization nf ac army.
A properly disciplined force of sohlinrs
is more effective than an untrained
mob, we will 'agree.
On of the essential things to re
member Is the different groups of
'1. Foods which provide protein
whMi builds muscle; thene are milk,
eggs, cheese, meat, poultry, dried
peas, beans and lentils, as well as
2. Foods which furnish us starch
and sugar'; these are cereals, meals,
flours, bread, macaroni, potatoes and
such starchy foods; gugar in varloos
forms such as honey, molasses, can
dles and sweet fruits, preserves, sweet
cakes and desserts.
S. Foods which furnish fat. Sun
piled by butter, cream, olive oil, corn
oil, bacon, salt pork, suet and other
4. Foods which supply mineral
salts, vegetable acids and body-regulating
substances. This is a most im
portant group and has been slighted
In the planning of the ration far too
often. We find these substances in
apples, pears, berries, melons, oranges,
lemons and other fruits; In salads of
green vegetables, such as lettuce and
cress; In greens, like spinach, green
peas, tomatoes and squash.
When purchasing supplies for the
family table tRlnk in terras of these
groups. Some housemother will my:
"My family will not eat such and such
foods, or certain members ef my fam
ily will not eat the kinds cf food
necessary for them to keep in perfect
health." With rare exceptions this la
admitting your own lack of properly
training the children to eat the things
that they should eat
Chinese Wear Stove.
Chinese women wear practically the
same clothes In winter as In summer.
In the most severe weather, however,
they wear heating baskets under their
These baskets are plain wicker ones
such as we use for trash. Inside the
baskets charcoal warmers are placed.
They will radiate heat for hours.
The charcoal Is mixed with chemi
cals that generate oxygen, and thus
the charcoal will burn constantly, even I
though it Is sealed in the containers, 1
Girdle Reminder of Ancient Times.
Girdles of metal, adorned with
brilliant ornaments, now quite com
monly used largely for purposes of
ornamentation in women's dress, is a
reminder, or the revival of a custom
of ancient times, when they were
worn by both men and women to con
fine to the person their long flowing
garments. They were not always of
metal, but often oz linen or leatner.
Hie girdle also served bb the support
of weapons, utensils, bags or pockets,
etc. In the Middle ages books were
sometimes bound with a strip of flexi
ble Btuff hanging from one end of the
volume, which could be drawn through
the girdle and secured.
Among some people, even In this
day, the girdle is pnt to practical
use. Being large and loose, the scab
bard of a sword or long dagger Is
passed through the girdle Instead of
being hung from it, a hook or pro
jecting button serving to hold it in
, CLEANING . J
pijjjjfl UUB-rtUMM on j
mk for this sim
afCamfp and alher dtattrt
Tbcy will Ifnah your crankcase with
Calol Pluihinf Oil tafe, thorough
end refill with Zarolenc lor Cor.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
C. J. SIMS
Highway ami Watson Street
W. E. PEGG
UNDERTAKER AND FUNERAL
Calls Answered Day or Night.
BEAVERTON : : OREGON
Buttons, Pleating, French Embrold.
607 Royal Building, Broadway
and Morrison Streets, Portland, Ore,
BEAVERTON LUMBER YARD
All Klnd of Building Material,
Glass, Paint, Varnish, Nails, hath,
Cement Shingles, Lumber, Sand,
Plaster, Gravel, Lime etc. .(
J. A. HAULBNBBOK, Prop,
Shop fully equipped with latest elec
trical devices and everything that
first class shop should have.
Rossi Building, Beavorton, Oregon
720 Board of Trade Tllrttr pni
Special attention to Beaverton cHennj
MARSWELL PIPELE8S FCRNACBg
AND ARCOLA HEATERS ARB
SOLD AND INSTALLED BT
Jos. A. Lagerfeld
Attornoy-at-Law, Public Accountant
ana Auditor, Income Tax Service.
825 Failing Building, Portland, Ore
Residence: Beaverton, Oregon,
D. Perry Evans
PHONE MAIN 7590
270ft Washington Street
Willard1 Service Statioa
Stipe's jGarage ' Is now a direct
agent of the Willard Battery and an
authorized service station.
Your every need can be served aa
well here as at any Willard Station.
New owners register your Willard
Batteries here for best service.
. FREE TESTING,
You will never rogret making this
your choice for meals home cooked
the way you ltke them for candles,
for ice cream, for soft drinks, for
cigars and tobacco, for bread and
pastry, or for anything else you may
expect to find In any first-class con
- j. b. kambergcr
Phones: Residence, Tabor 7780
Long Distance, Huber, Ore.
Office, Marshall 400.
Delbert A. Norton
Suite 606, Gasco Building, Portland,
48c. RECORD BALE 48c.
New 10-inch double disc records,
Columbia and PhantaBie, on this
special sale at 43c. to reduce stock
until May 1st.. Tjhe Excellent, a
small size phonograph at $12.60, is
just the thing for summer cottage
and outing. It has a tone that will
surprise you. Must be seen and heard
to be appreciated. Write for circular.
The ReasonablcPhonograph aad
226Alder Street, ovor Alder Market,
At your faome or mine,
MRS. -NELLIE CLARK
At the home of J. T, Wiliams, Angel
Street, Beaverto, Oregon.