Girls Polytechnic High School - Maid Yearbook (Portland, OR)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1924 volume:
'T "ff-M -E V-N he rlfsfii
THE GIRLS' STORE
Headquarters for Everything
Wearable by Younger Maids
mugs Ge eo.
"The Store That Undersells
Because It Sells for Cash"
Practice True Economy
Learn the Value of Careful Buying
Make This Helpful Store YOUR Store
e,' 1. A ,. TE,
'Complete New Stocks of Dry Goods, Silks, Dress Goods, Laces,
Ribbons, Ready-to-Wear, and Shoes
' A " FOR THE BUTTERICK PATTERNS
THE GIRLS' POLYTECHNIC
3- .lr +7 ,
Girls' Polytechnic School
Location--Fourteenth and Morrison Streets.
Enrollment-Nearly six hundred girls.
Clj Diploma from Eighth Grade or
Q25 Sixteen years of age.
Length of Courses-Two years.
Courses-All courses consist of both industrial and
Industrial-Sewing, Millinery, Cooking, Metal Art,
Academic-English, History, Civics, Arithmetic, Hy-
giene and Music.
Graduation Requirements-Twenty credits.
Four terms of English.
One term each of Hygiene, Arithmetic,
Civics, and History.
C45 Four terms of other industrial subjects as
Four terms of one industrial subject.
Credits-Graduates of this school can enter any of
the general four-year high schools and graduate in two
more years. Many of our students follow this plan.
Additional Work to be offered next year-
Clj Commercial Work.
C25 Home Nursing.
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- o The Faculty
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PRINCIPAL A DOMESTIC sc1ENcE
ANNA E. Amour
A ' DEAN '
Gannon: S. GRAHAM!
ACADEMIC ' 4'
A " ELLA J. Cnnrrou
LUCY N. MARTIN
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. Lucy E.'THOMA8
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THE POLYTECHNIC MAID
We enter Girls' Polytechnic as Freshies.
We are now Second Termers.
Girls, Polytechnic Chorus gives Auditorium Concert.
Our Second Term skating party is a great success. Miss Rogers,
We are initiated into the annual t'Open House."
We have gone a step higher. Take notice.
VVe are Third Termers.
The English Ill, English IV and English V classes go to see "David
Copperfield" at the Majestic.
We give our Third Term party which is a bigger success than ever.
Chrisjmas program. Everybody happy. Santa Claus and vacation
just a few days off.
We gave a farewell party to outgoing Seniors.
Oh! the joy of being Seniors.
We elect Miss Gaffney for Class Advisor.
We elect our class officers.
Cast for class play chosen.
St. Patrick 's Day. Seniors Wear small green hats.
We start our advertising campaign for Polytechnic Maid.
Pins arrive. We feel like full-fledged Seniors.
Class colors chosen. Coral and silver.
Girls' Polytechnic Chorus gives Auditorium concert.
Portland Advertising Club and their wives are entertained by the
Woman's Advertising Club and other clubs are entertained.
Photographer visits school and takes class pictures.
We give our class play. A great success.
Music Week. The Chorus gives a fine program.
School entertains Rotary Club.
Seniors visit eighth grade classes throughout the city and invite
them to our "Open House."
We have our annual t'Open Housefl
Received Polytechnic Maid from printers.
Entertain City Club.
Seniors entertained by Third Terniers.
We have our class party.
Baccalaureate address by Dr. Parker at the First Methodist Church.
Commencement. Farewell to dear old Polytechnic!
JXLICE ENGDAHL, English IV.
HE POLYTECHNIC MAID
VELMA EMMA ALGER
"I wandered lonely as a
RACHAEL A. BALKE
"My youth is but a sum-
Then like the bee and ant
A store of learning by."
ALICE OTHILIA ANDERSON
"And her modest answer
and graceful air
Show her wise and good
as she is fair."
FRANCES A. BARACCO
"Be good, sweet maid, and
let who will be clever."
OLGA J. ANDERSON
"Shall I compare thee to
a summer's day."
JOSEPHINE E. BARTLETT
"Her eyes as stars of twi-
liizht fair 3
Like twilightsf, too, her
ANNA MARGARET BAKER
"Put on your boldest suit
of mirth, for we have
That purpose merrimentf'
HAZEL HOPE BARRETT
"A perfect woman nobly
THI POLYTECHNIC MA
LOUISE E. BAUSCHARD
"She was a queen of noble
JUANITA A. BINKERT
'4Be thou the rainbow to
the storm of life."
CARRIE NAOMI BAXTER
"I fill this cup to one made
Of loveliness alone."
ETHEL OLIVE BLOOM
"More innocently fair than
:ill of them."
EV A CAROLINE BERGSTRAND
"Sweet girl! though only
once we met,
That meeting I shall ne'er
"'I'was her thinking of oth-
ers that madc you think of
"Thou, a spirit, art must
ELSIE FLORENCE BONE
Her thoughts are like a
flock of butterflies."
HIE POLYTECHNIC MAID
E ANNABELLE H. BULLOCK
E "A face as fair as summer
' Where many a blush in
LENA SUSAN COLLEKNON
"Sober, steadfast, and de-
ETHEL ELIZABETH CARLSON
"Here I can trace the locks
Which round thy forehead
MARY LOUISE COTTARDI
"A merry heart maketh a
RUTH CA RMICHAEL
"Apt emblem of a virtuous
MOREITTA M. CROSS
"Better faithful, than fa-
FLORA LOUISE CEREGHINO
"How sweet and fair she
seems to be."
GENEVIEVE A. CUNNINGHAM
"You turned from the fair-
est to gaze on her face."
Tun POLYTECHNIC MAID
BEATRICE G. DALRYMPLE
"She listen'd with a flittiml
With downcast eyes and
LOUISE GLADYS DOYLE
"The charm of her pres-
ence will be felt when she
ALICE MILDRED DEDERICK
"Thy rosy lips still wear a
ELVIRA VIOLA ELWERT
"Timely blossom, infant
'tHer face was very fair to
So luminous with purity."
ALICE M. ENGDAHL
"The angels, not half so
happy in heaven went
"She loves most who thinks
"We-ll! thou art happy, and
I feel, that 1 should be
HE POLYTECHNIC MAID lll
JANICE LULA EVANS
l'Suffered herself to
And not blush so
to meet' '
MARY LOUISE FA RIN
"'Those eyes so dark and
"How sweet the conc
her lips and heart."
MADELINE M. FEATHERS
"You love to frolic, laugh
To be a child at play."
'lShe spoke no slander, nor
listened to it."
"Fields are won by
who believe in win
DOROTHY M. FLUTER
"A form more fair, fa face
Ne'er hath it been my lot
MARGARET L. GALLAHER
STELLA VIRGINIA GARBARINO
"Heart whole and soul
AUDEY J EANETTE FINSTEAIJ
121 H POLYTECHNIC MA
MARGARET E. GETTY
"A dancing shape, an image
VIOLET ISABELLE HAMILTON
A'Black were her eyes as
the berry that grows on
HAZEL NAOMI GIBSON
"Character is the 'Diamond'
that scratches every stone."
MABEL DRUCILLA HANSON
"To make the world a
One must show a friend-
"Common sense in an un-
common degree is what
the world calls wisdom."
HELEN GENEVIEVE HAWKINS
"There is a garden in her
Where roses and white
MILDRED ELMIRA GREBE
"She walks in earth's whole
EVELYN ANNA HITE
"Maiden with the meek
In whose orbs a shadow
HIE POLYTECHNIC MAID
ELIZABETH EFFIE HOARE
"Glad in her heart to get
rid of all worry and
VIOLET ISABELLE JAMES
"Look into her eyes and
you see a little angel:
Look a little longer an'1
you see a little imp."
FRANCES B. HUNTINGTON
Health was her sole in-
heritance, and grace her
CLARA JOSEPHINE JOHNSON
"And her voice, it murmurs
As a silver stream may
"None knew thee but to
Nor named thee but to
EDITH MAE JOHNSON
"All that in woman is
In thy dear self I find."
GERTRUDE W. JACKY
"I am contentg the wise are
HELEN MAY JOHNSON
"Deep blue eyes running
over with glee."
HE POLYTECHNIC MAID
ELLEN CARLENE JONES
"'A nymph of healthiest
Friend of pleasure, wis-
MYRTLE A. KREGNESS
"lt was roses, roses all the
With myrtle mixed in my
path like mad."
ELIZABETH M. KELLY
"When Irish eyes are smil-
DAGMAR OLIVIA LARSEN
"Wherever this fair miss is
Kind thoughts pervade the
ANNA MARIE KINNEL
"Modesty is the handmaid
GENEVIEVE E. LIVESAY
"She was good as she was
ALICE MARIANE KLEISTRUP
"Imbued with all the beauty
That we worship in a
EDITH M. LOHSE
"The ones who smile make
life worth while."
HIE POLYTECHNIC lVIAID
ESTHER ALICE LOWENBERG
"Silence s p e a k s louder
IDA JANE MATHESON
"Merrily live, and lung."
AGNES AMELIA LUNDQUIST
"Like sunshine uver waters
MARGARET ELMIRA MQKINNEY
"And like winds in sum-
Her voice is low and
INEZ IRM A LYNN
"Of generous dvexls :tml
THELMA MAY MILLER
"But now her looks are cuy
RUTH LILLIAN MARK
"O what swvct company."
BESSIE CLEORA MUMMA
"Fashioned so slendvrly,
Young and so fair." ,
THIE POLYTECHNIC MAID
DOROTHY VIOLET MUNDT
such as chase
Bacchus 'round some an-
ADELINE M. NELSON
"Thou art light and thou
ALICE L. MUNGER
"I, too, am a rare pattern."
ROBERTA L. MYERS
"So soft, so calm, yet elo-
"She needs not June for
ELSA A. F. NELSON
"Working ever at her task."
Included in Senior Class by
ALMA ELIZABETH OLSON
"I have dreamed and
MARVEL A. PARRIOTT
"I know a reasonable
Handsome and witty, and
yet a friend."
AVALON LOUISE PRIER
"Radiant Si-ter of the Day,
Awake! arise! and come
'AA mind at peace with all
A heart whose love is in-
HELEN AGNES PUGLIESE
"For she was jes' the quiet
Whose natures never vary.
BON MARIE PIATT
'Allen' loveliness I never
Until she smiled on me."
DOROTHY E. RAMSEY
"Linked sweetness long
WANDA FLORENCE POTTS
"She smiles and smiles and
will not sigh."
ELIZABETH H, RATTEY
"Now at thy soft recalling
voice I rise."
mzmnummu IIwmunnimnmImmmnmmuummi mum
H CAROLYN RIPPET
t she was tall and
HAZEL GLADYS RAVEAUX
"Leaping: and flashing from
morn till night."
RGIA BELLE RANEY
usic, where soft voices
brates in the memory."
' 'The Cherub Contempla-
IDA ALICE RIZZO
r warbling voice a lyre
ANNA MARIE RATTEY
"It is not the great but
good 'haps' that make up
ELMA MAY ROBERSON
er flocks are thoughts.
e keeps them white."
"Her hair was lon! and
hex' foot was light."
lriiz POLYTECHNIC MAID F19
2 CLEORA SCHADE
'I know whether I am
ELSIE O. SPRINGER
"She is as wise as w:-,
And wiser when she
M. A. SCI-IULPIUS
Dropped out of school and
did not grraduute.
AM ANDA GERTRUDE STA RCK
"There, with a thumb to
keep her place
She'd read, with stern and
Drommed out nf school z1n:l
slid not graduate.
THERESA MARGARET TIMMONS
"Tearless and full of life."
INEZ E. SMITH
"O pensive tender maid,
downcast and shy."
EVELYN LILLIAN TREECE
"Her speech was all music:
Like moonlight she shone."
THERESA K. VANDERBERG
1 She went, ever smgmg.
in Wmww iimwwmwmw
"Sweet floweret of the
HELEN MARIE WAHL
"With gi-ace to win, with
heart to hold."
FRANCES ROSE VARITZ
"I would be a friend of
M ARY K ATHERINE WESSLING
"Calm and unruffled as the
EDNA ALICE VAN HORN
'KAnd bring the lassie back
Thatfs aye sae neat and
RUTH EVELYN WILHELM
"Her eyes were deeper than
Of waters stilled at even.
VERA MURIEL VENABLE
"And gliding and Usmzingrinyz,
FERN EVELYN VVILSON
"But she that rose the tall-
est of them all."
201 lim POLYTIQCHNIC MA
THE POLYTECIINIC MAID f2l
LILLIAN MAE WILLIS
"The lowliest duties on her-
self did lay."
RUBY MAMIE YOKOM
"We must admire but still
ELVINA A. WOLODKO
"And her heart's the nob-
DORIS SYBIL WILDE
'impatient as the wind."
lWAXRGUliRl'l'li U.x1,r..mizk ,.,.. .. ,.,.. . .... , ,...... 1'rr.vidrnt
Amca K1.E1s'rRUP . ,.,,. , . l'iu'-1'rr.fidn1l
Louisa MYERS , .... . Sm-rrmry
EDITH L01-ISE ,.... ,. .... ..... T reamrrr
lm SOUTHVVELL ,,.., Sfrgmnt-al-.4r1n5
RUBY YoKoM ..... ,H H, ,,YcIl Lfadrr
EDITH fl.-XUTSCHI . Assislant Yell Lmdrr
"In quiet she reposesf' 5
221 ,PHE POLYTECHNIC MAID
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Staff of the Polytechnic Maid
EDITH GAUTsOIeII ....... ................... E rlttor-in-Chief
ALICE ENGDAIIL. . . . . .Assistant Editor
KATHRYN DEVEKE .... . . .Personals
GEORGIA RANEY. . . . . .Advertising lfnmmittec
LILLIAN XVILLIS ....... ................ C irculationt Manager.
EDITH JOHNSON, GERTRUDE J ACKY, AUDEY FINSTEAD, J UANITA
BINKERT, CLEORA SCHAIIE, lllARY FARIN, AGNES LUNDQUIST,
GLADYS ILLGE, CLARA JOIINsON.
This issue of the Polytechnic Maid is devoted largely to the consideration
of Oregon, its beauties and its resources. We do not wish to imply that We
have exhausted the subject or even touched upon it fully, for it is one of
great possibilities, but as "Maids," we have done oIIr best.
Portland, the largest city i1I Oregon, has become a true metropolis with
an abundant supply of water from a mountain stream, an art museum, a great
public library, excellent schools, beautiful homes, flourishing newspapers and
fine business houses. The World's Fair held here iII 1905 to celebrate the
hundredth anniversary of Lewis and Clark's journey across the continent at-
tended as it was by multitudes from all parts of the country, made the
beauties and commercial advantages of Portland Widely known. The heights
around the city and the Willainette River which flows through it are
comparably beautiful, while tlIe citizens have added a singular charm by
cultivating roses which flourish here in great luxuriance. Enthusiasts have
named Portland the 'tRose City" not inappropriately, and aipleasing event of
each year is the Rose Festival, celebrated in the lovely days of early June,
which attracts throngs of visitors to Witness the display of beautiful flowers.
MLKRIANNA GANTENBEIN, English III.
Tuna POLYTECHNIC MAID IZ3
"For You a Rose in Portland Grows"
Ay, Zlllll if yo11 don't believe it, just come to the Rose tfarnival held H11-
nually i11 Portland. If you are a tourist iflllil stop at the Municipal Auto Camp,
you will be give11 a rose, whether you like it or not. You 111ight think that the
supply would F1111 out, b11t 11ot so in Portland. There are 1'oses and roses for
the thousands of tourists that come to tl1e 111etropolis of Oregon. A11d 1l0t
only that, but there are roses left with which to celebrate, and we have the
lt is Fairy Land i11 tl1e Pity of Roses at Carnival ti111e. Fairies, elves Hlltl
butterflies skip tlllll dance through tilt' streets as if nothing could trouble
flltxlll. The Fairy Queen Elllll her court are taken thro11gl1 the eity in a11 auto-
mobile, decorated with roses and driven by a spritely elf. Tl1e quieter fairies
also ride i11 flower bedecked automobiles Eillll smile and throw roses at yo11.
The more llllH1'l0llS fairies skip abo11t, s111ili11g a11d throwing roses also. Dainty
little butterflies flit abo11t as butterflies sl1o11ld, chased by mischievous elves,
who eau seareely keep from pulling SOIIl00119iS wings. The tinier fairies are
attaehedlto autoinobiles with lilllg I'lbb011 streamers so that they cannot r1111
away or become lost. Beautiful rainbows play i11 tl1e streets Zllltl roses come
flyillg' through the air.
But the roses that il'iilISfOl'llI automobiles illf0 fairy ehariots illltl are
broadcast 011 the winds, are 11ot tl1e Ollly roses. Tl1e young girls wear a
rose o11 1-aeh eheek. Real ones, too!
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C11.111I1o'1"1'15 l'1..1N1i, English II.
241 TH1zPoLv1'EcHN1c Main
Several miles from Portland is a beautiful valley, a mile in length, which
is surrounded by hills that have many large fir trees on them.
Looking down into the valley in springtime, you may see many fruit trees
blossoming and acres of berry bushes with their new branches, also the green
growing gram and clover fields and many pieces of plowed land.
There are several roads leading into the valley in which there are about
forty houses and barns. A church and school are close to the main road.
Leading through the centre of the valley is a small stream of water be-
ginning from several springs that flow the year round. Scattered about in
the valley are small groves of fir trees and many lovely wild flowers. The
valley IS so attractive and beautiful that all who visit there will agree that
it has been rightly named Happy Valley. ESTHER BECKER, English 1,
Springtime in the Oregon Woods
On the way home from school one afternoon, I thought I would see how
many of our trees, shrubs and flowers, both wild and cultivated, I could name.
So taking a stroll through the yard and up into woods through which I used
to go on my way to grade school, I found dogwood, alder, cedar, fir, and
maple trees, all in their early spring splendor.
The ground was covered with fresh moss, grass and ferns, making the
woods most beautiful. Here and there I found scattered, beautiful wild flow-
ers, such as trilliums, mayflowers, chickadees or spring queens, and violets,
both yellow and blue.
As I passed along where the land is a little low I saw the dotted yellow of
the skunk cabbage, which is bright and pretty, although it is not so fragrant
as other members of the family. As I was in search of trilliums I went up
through the woods. I did not expect to find very many as the country has
been built up. Nevertheless I found just as many usual. As it was a little
early for the trilliums they were smaller and had shorter stems. Later 011
they will be larger and the stems will be longer. I also found the Oregon Grape
and wild currant in full bloom. The hazel had shed its bloom and was now
ready to set the nuts. The pussy willows had lost the beauty of early spring.
The ocean spray, commonly known as white tassel, and mock orange were
just beginning to show their heads.
On my return I glanced down by the creek a11d saw the giant white ash
iilld the beautiful vine maple which guard the swimming-hole.
IIELEN Hawkins, English IV.
Toooooo--ooo.QoooooooooooQo- 1 foooooooooooooeoaooooe Q--- -4-
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in ll O Q
1: I You will do best at S
lt Gunther 81 Gunther :L R Y M LI , l
" " O 81 O I N S
.I GRocERs EL I
ll Reliable Jewelers, Watchmakers and
1 . .
ll 709-711 HAWTHORNE AVENUE nl Expert 0"m"ms
ti Opposite Twentieth Street 1: z g
1: 240 Alder Street, Near Second z
PHE POLYTELHNIC MAID IZS
Many people have seen haystacks, but only a fraction of that number
have seen Haystack Rock, that curious mass of once molten rock about three-
quarters of a mile from Pacific City, a summer resort on the coast of Oregon.
No talented sculptor could have made a nobler form, though Castle Rock
would be a more suitable name for this ancient pile. The softly grayed image,
in the early morning, when the rosy tinted haze rises from the snowy White-
caps surrounding it, stands among the lapping waves the castle of some sea
prince might stand behind the foamy gates of a palace court.
Numerous schools of small fish, deeming this favorable ground for a
game of tag, playfully wind in and out among the sea carved arches of the
palatial rocks. Even they, I think, would agree that this is one of the most
picturesque scenes of the Pacific Ocean. HELEN BRUCE, English I.
O ll ll ll
8 For Parties : Phone Broadway 7425 VOICE
. gg gg "An Authority on the Art of Singing" gg
II ll ll
l Compliments VIOLIN
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' ll 0 0
Pine Street Coffee gg gg gg
H o u s e gg gg ROBERT BLAIR gg
"Two Blocks East of Multnomah Hotel" Music Studios
Haehlen 8a Zeller, Props. i g l A
gg gg 201 Tilford Building 314 Marguerite Avenue gg
226 Pine street Portland, oregon ng Broadway 0432 Tam' 4475 gg
---------------------------B L--- -- -------A--- -J
3 Broadway 1895
ll K 0
gg COMPLIMENTS gg
gg ' JOHN ' K ' LEANDER ' CUMPANY ' g
gg STUDEBAKER AUTOMOBILES gg
gg john lx. Leander Portland, Oregon gg
261 Tuna POLYTECIINIC MA
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in POLYTECHNIC MAID lf27
Third Term Girls
Hansen, Florence I
Johnson, Lucille .
Moll, Catherine '
281 Inu POLYTILCHNIC MAID
:: POLYTECHNIC MAIDS ::
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2 FOR CANDIES GO TO THE 55
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22 Excellent Meals at Moderate Prices 22
2 Delightful Home-made Pastries : Candies That Are Unexcelled
5 Delicious Fountain Creations and Beverages
22 THE HAZELWOODS 2
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THE POLYTECHNIC MAID l'29
To the Student Body
Girls, have you read the advertising matter in the Polytechnic Maid?
Do you know it is the courtesy and generosity of our advertisers that
make our school paper possible?
Let us show our gratitude. Patronize, and ask your friends to patronize
During the past term, the school has been privileged to entertain several
of the prominent clubs of the city. The first club to visit us was the Men's
Advertising Club. A few days later the Womenls Advertising Club and the
Business and Professional Women 's Club were also entertained. The Rotary
Club, the Lions Club and the City Club all have been entertained. These
clubs visited our school during the noon hour. They were served lunch in
the cafeteria, after which a program was given which consisted of music by
the chorus and a number of parade exhibits of the work done in the various
sewing and millinery classes. Each article was wor11 by the girl who had
made it. Talks were made by a number of girls explaining the work shown.
In every case the guests were most enthusiastic in their applause and in
expressions of appreciation of the work being done in the school.
Alice Engdahl, English IV.
LATH FRAMED MINING TIMBERS
EAST SIDE MILL AND LUMBER
I. P. MILLER, President and General Manager
Douglas Fir Timber
Shingles -Mill Work
Also Manufacturers of
lV1'iller Gas Lumber Carrier
EAST SIDE BOX COMPANY
BOXES AND BOX SHOOKS
OREGON DOOR COMPANY
SASH : DOORS
Foot of Spokane Avenue PORTLAND, OREGON
115 POLYTECHNIC MA
GIRLS' FOLYTECHNIC CHORUS
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II PORTLAND, oREGoN
10 Per Cent Discount Given on All
MRS. JOSEPHINE TURLAY
THE POLYTECHNIC MAID
Oregon has a highly specialized crop production, such as wheat growing
in the eastern part of the state, and hop growing in the Willarnette Valley,
but is especially suited to a more general or diversified type of farming that
combines several enterprises such as dairying, poultry, hogs, sheep, berries,
hay and grains.
Western Oregon offers attractive opportunities in the production of seeds
as grass, hay, and grain for which there is a large demand.
Among grain crops, wheat leads but is exceeded by the hay and forage
in Value. Next are the hop crops, potatoes, corn and truck farming. To the
products named barley, alfalfa, rye, flax, clover, and vetch may be added.
A few years ago two hundred and sixty-seven varieties of grains, grasses
and other products were shown from one farm.
The climate ofrthis state is not only mild but dependable so failures of
crops are not common. Oregon can raise anything grown in the temperate
Gnwrannrz Jxolcv, English TV.
Dairying, which includes all the different dairy products, is one of the
many great industries of this state. Milk, for instance, is one of the products.
Many thousands of quarts of milk are sold each day by the dairymen. Also
a great quantity of cream is sold.
Milk and cream are not the only products of the dairies. One of these
is cheese. Tillamook county has the largest cheese factories in the state and
is known as the home of the cheese. You would he greatly surprised if you
would go to one of these factories some morning and stay there for at least
a half hour and see how much milk is brought in. You could count between
thirty and forty farmers coming in with their milk to make the iiext lot of
cheese. Over seventy thousand tons of cheese is made yearly i11 Oregon, and
over three-fourths of this is made in the county of Tillamook.
Another of the important dairy products is butter. Over seven million
pounds of butter are made yearly and over one-half of this amount is made
in Coos county. Cottage cheese is also an important product but is not classed
as high commercially as cheese and butter.
ANNA ZVVEIFEI1, English IV.
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iHuPo1.xTuL,1iNic MAID I33
As the first flush of the spring creeps up from the South, and the air is
tinged with a delicate freshness, then they come: those little dainty spring
Everywhere they are springingg hillsides and valleys, woodlands and
meadows alike. are hedeeked with clusters of every hue. The air is laden
with their rich perfume as everywhere they seem to ery out. "Spring has
come, Spring has come!"
Scattered along by the path, smiling upon the passerby, and nodding their
heads in the soft gentle breeze, they seen1 to carry the joy of the world with
Their coming fills the heart witl1 joy, and drives away sorrow and care,
while the burdens of winter slip from the shoulders like a cloak, showing only
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34-l rFHE POLYTECHNIC MAID
Fruits in Oregon
Orego11 is noted for its fruits which are grown on a large scale in Western
Oregon and in certain parts of the Columbia River Basin. The Willainette
Valley is one of the most important fruit-producing districts.
Until 1922, apples were the state is leading fruit crop, but so great has
grown the fame of Oregon prunes that they gradually began to rank in im-
portance with apples. The apple production for 1922 amounted to over
6,000,000 bushels but the prune crop exceeded it by a little more than half a
million dollars. Next in importance are cherries of which 11,000 pounds were
produced. Then follows loganberries, strawberries, blackberries and rasp-
berries. Grapes, currants and apricots are also grown abundantly in some
The peaches and pears of Jackson county are famous throughout the
country. Oregon is one of the great fruit producing states.
GEORGIA RANEY, English IV.
Canning and Preserving
Throughout the state cf Oregon there are forty-seven canneries, fifteen
fruit juice plants, thirteen vinegar plants, eight dehydration plants and four
pickle plants. They are operated as private concerns or by associations, to
dispose of the fruit grown in the state.
ANNA BAKER. English IV.
A Fruit Cannery
The Libby, McNeil 85 Libby fruit eannery at The Dalles is a long, grey
frame building with many windows. lnside there are many long tables with
chairs on both sides where the women sit and clean the fruit. At this par-
ticular season when l visited the cannery Maraschino cherries were being
canned. After they are pitted and put in large pans, the men load them on
carts Hlld take them to the dye room, where the cherries are bleached by being
boiled in a sulphuric mixture. After this they are boiled in a syrup which
is colored red by dye. Then they are sorted by the women. The large cherries
are packed in glass jars, many of which are sent to the eonfectioneries, and
used for fancy ice cream dishes. The smaller cherries are packed in cans.
A fruit cannery is very interesting to a person who has never seen one.
AN'l'lONE'l"l'E WEAVER 'Fnfflish II.
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Tue POLYTECHNIC MAID lf35
Wool is one of the most important products of Oregon. In the eastern
portion of the state, the unlimited acres of undeveloped lands and forest re-
serves are conducive to sheep raising, This area of undeveloped land is
rapidly diminishing as the land is being divided into farnisg but the produc-
tion of sheep will still be an important industry especially in Malheur county.
In the spring the sheep are sheared and the wool shipped to the ware-
houses. The Wool Growers' Association has control of the prices and market
values and sells directly to the consumer. Although much wool is exported,
a heavy percentage is shipped to Oregon mills of which there are many.
Conditions in Oregon have been found exceptionally favorable for the
raising of Angora goats, whose fleece is known as mohair and brings a very
high price. I11 the production of mohair, Oregon is first in the United States.
VERA VENABLE, English IV.
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1: East 8200 ll
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Portland Woolen Mills
Ladies' All Wool Coatings
Dress Goods : Suitings : Sport Cloths
THE POLYTECHNIC MAID
Second Term Girls
Gall, Dorothy Dell
King, Leona '
Linn, Jennie I
Loomis, Alice Mae
Redmond, Ruth f
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381 THE Po1.vT1sc11N1c MAID
Fishing in Oregon
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401 THE POLYTHCHNICRM..-in
The McKenzie Pass
The McKenzie Pass is a 11arrow one-way road cut through several miles
of lava bed. As you ride along in a machine you see many unusual and in-
teresting sights along the road. Looking to the southeast you can see the
snow-capped Three Sisters, to the north Squaw Peak and Mt. Jefferson, like
great giants guarding the pass to the valley beyond. Many centuries ago
there was probably a great eruption and the hot melted rock flowed for miles
around the craters of the Three Sisters, destroying many animals and trees.
Now nothing is left but just big beds of lava. Here and there a curious for-
mation of rock may be seen.
In some places where the lava had stopped flowing you can see a grove
of scrub pines with a tiny little lake to one side of it, like a big mirror. Tall
green grass grows at the water's edge and both the trees and grass are re-
flected, on the whole, looking entirely out of place in such a desolate region.
White bones of animals may be seen occasionally, and sometimes the
whole skeleton, looking very weird against the dark lava. Some unfortunate
cow, sheep, or horse had probably wandered into this bed of lava, and there
being no water or food around had died of starvation. It is in this region
that the beautiful McKenzie River has its beginning.
RUTII DOESCHER, English I.
The Punch Bowl
The trail that leads to the Punch Bowl begins at Eagle Creek. The path
follows the creek all the way. Along the side of the trail are signs telling
how many miles further one must go. There are many little springs and
water falls that come from the cliff on o11e side of the trail. On the other
side is a deep canyon through which flows the creek. As one nears the Punch
Bowl there can be seen on either side of the trail, beautiful wild flowers.
Around the springs grow maiden hair ferns and mosses of different kinds.
ln some places trees are lying across the trail making it very difficult to pass.
When one reaches the top of the mountain one can see the dim outline of the
blue hills all around. Descending the mountain is very difficult as the trail
is steep and rocky, and in some places it is muddy and slippery from the little
spring beside the trail. ln nearing the Punch Bowl one hears the roaring
sound of rushing water. Coming around the land one sees beautiful Water
fall. Here the water is almost green. The Punch Bowl igfsurrounded by
great, dark, mossy cliffs.
Tourists from Switzerland say nothing over there can be compared with
this bit of Oregon scenery. BERNICE KIJINGER, English II.
0 Official Watch Inspector Phone 3880011 3342 U
2 P. R., L. sz P. co.
.I LOUIS GILBRIDE 3
1: JLWELER 3
1: Firm Consists Of: S
H Three Watghmakers, Optician, Engl-aver, Diamond Setter, Manufacturing Jeweler
ii 73 Sixth at Oak St., Portland, Ore. i
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0 2024 East Stark St. Portland, Oregon E F C
""""""""' """' ' French Chocolates
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165 Park St., Bet. Morrison and Yamhill
Look for Our Bright Orange Awning
Phone Broadway 2637 0 2
Hats Rcscwcd, lllcached and Dyed z
3 Iwodern Hat Works z z l?ulicious czrucllcs for gifts, par-
U Q 0 tics, teas, picnics and week-curl
g lll2llll1l2lClllI'Cl'S and Blockers of g : trips to the OL'C?lll. Chocolates,
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3 422 Wlaslungton Street Portland, 0regon 3 0 Special Summer Candies, 70C Pound
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2 HE .YTECHNIC
43 T PQIM ,,,1,,,
First Term Girls
Simmons, Rubie V
Sundberg, ,Lillian 1
Went, Helen V
White, Sagah Louise
44-l THE POLYTECHNICAMAID
A Mount Hood Trip
We started from Sandy, Oregon, a small village about thirty miles from
Portland. Our party consisted of Mrs. R-oberts, Alice and Mollie Strong,
Clark and Emery Strong, and myself. We left home at nine o'clock on a
summer evening in August. We had planned to climb Mount Hood. By the
time the moon was high in the sky we had reached Government Camp.
U "We had better stop here and camp until it is day-light," Mrs. Roberts
The boys scouted around and found a good place to camp. Then each
of us rolled up in a blanket and tried to go to sleep. Emory, who is always
saying something clever, kept us awake most of the night. At three o'clock
in the morning Emory began shouting at the top of his voice, HEveryone get
up and look! Hurry or you will be too late!"
All of us ran over to where he was and saw a beautiful sunrise with
gorgeous colors on Mount Hood.
The boys then built the fire and Mrs. Roberts got breakfast. By four
o'clock we were ready to start the climb. After hiking more than five miles,
we came to the snow-line. Emory had brought some bananas in his knap-
sack and when we reached the cabin just below Mount Hood, he took the
bananas out of the sack but they were all soft.
After resting we started to climb the mountain. It was very steep and
rough. There wasn,t much snow on the mountain except in spots and in
When we reached that' elevation on the mountain where one feels the
high altitude and the air is light, Mollie and Alice became very sick, They
were so ill that Emory and Mrs. Roberts took them back down the mountain.
Clark and I kept going on to our destination. The view was wonderful as
we came nearer the top. In the distance we could see those wonderful snow
capped peaks of Mount Adams, Mount Jefferson, St. Helens, Mount Rainier,
the Three Sisters, and Three Fingered Jack. Over toward the east, the pale
yellow wheat fields of the Pendleton country could be seen. We could also
see the Coast Range and, if the day had been clearer, we could have seen the
ocean. It was all very gorgeous, something that I believe I shall never forget.
After going over the many difficult places and crossing the crevices we
reached the top. It was afternoon now and I was very hot and tired. We
rested about a half hour and then started back. Descending the mountain
was easy and much fun. We got pieces of boards and used them for sleds.
Going down I noticed several small streams ,of water which were dashing
rapidly down the mountain. Further down, we met many people from the
hotel. They often walk from the hotel to the snowline and have their luncheon.
We finally reached camp. The girls felt better Hlld they had dinner
ready for us. We were very hungry as we did not take much lunch with us.
As we were eating, we noticed a ba11d of Indians going by on horses. The
Indian braves rode the horses and the squaws were in the covered wagon.
Behind the wagon were many ponies. Emory said he counted twenty-seven.
Clark went down to the postoffice and got the Sunday paper and found out
from the postman that the Indians were going to Hood River to work in the
orchards. He also said that the Indians tried to sell the cook at the hotel
some huckleberries. The cook didnlt want any because the supplies had
come the day before with a. load of huckleberries. We found out later that
the Indians had stolen the berries from the storehouse.
We packed up our things and got ready for the trip home. Then we
drove to Rhododendron where there is a swimming pool for we decided to go
. A- - ,. ,. ... ,..
. . ' ' ,. 4 '1 3 ",L .:.
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THE POLYTECHNIC MAID f45
swimming after our climb. We enjoyed the swim very much and started for
home again. X
t'We are almost home and We have not had any tire trouble," reported
Emory. The words were hardly out of his mouth when a sound like a shot
was heard. We knew in an instant what it was. It was a blow-out. Clark
and Emory repaired the tire. And this was just the beginning of our troubles,
though we finally reached home safely.
RIARION VAN Hoon, English IV.
Qoooooooooo::oooo:::::::::: - --- -OA-A A-:b-----A-------- -
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H Office Main 0204 Res. Tabor 5320 .
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3 g 3 Nob H111 Pharmacy
0 5 ll Corner Twenty-first and Glisan
jg DR. L. F. SNYDER gg
, 1 ,, A Safe Placer to Trade
ll DRNTISTRY 0
g ll PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS
ll 602 Medical Building Portland, Oregon ll Phone Beacon 4415 Phone Broadway 5165
ll q ll
. n 1 1 u I .
S For the btlklllflflli little pin given as a prize to Edith Lohse for
4 securing the largest amount of advertising patronage, thanks are flue
to the firm of Jaeger Brothers, jewelers on Sixth Street.
f"""" "" ":::x':x:x'xx:xx "" ::"'x:':::":::'TT
' Q II
S Phone East 8234-East 8235
0 9 0
gKlE QWS BAKERY5g
5 MEAT MARKET and GROCERY 5
E Party or Wedding Cakes Made to Order
a Sixteenth and East Morrison
THE POLYTECHNIC f iD
Northwestern National Bank
SIXTH AND MORRISON STREETS, PORTLAND, OREGON
A National Bank with a Savings Department
WhGI16,6P I feel the balmy breath of spring,
My pent up thoughts do as a bird take wing
And travel far away.
Again I see my childhood home among the green
And then my heart with fond sweet mem'ries fills
Of home and friends of yesterday.
Then comes sweet visions of my mother's face,
The gentle loving voice, the fond embrace
Of her I did adore.
And as again I see that face, my heart with longing grows,
For home, for friends, for sister fair, and those
Who dwell with us on earth no more.
And then I think of sunny days on wing
Wlieii fairest flowers from the hillside spring,
And fragrance fills the air.
God's messengers to hearts of men, how brief t
As they with gladness fill a world of strife,
And lighter make our sad heart 's care.
heir perfumed life
How like these flowers to our own lives here,
As briefer grows their span each passing year
So soon comes life's short end.
And deeply in my heart I long to grow like God's pure flow'rs,
To shed forth fragrant deed throughout the hours
That He may give me here to spend.
RUTH Fone, English VI.
MUSIC - -
BRUNSWICKS : VICTROLAS : RECORDS : SHEET MUSIC
BUESCHER BAND INSTRUMENTS : LUDVVIG DRUMS
VIOLINS : CLARINETS : PIANOS : EVERYTHING MUSICAL
SEIBERLING-LUCAS MUSIC CO.
PORTI.AND'S GREAT MUSIC STORE
Fourth Street, Near Morrison
IIIIIIIIIIIiiuwwniiiiiiiuiimnwv -"' miuwmuuu im -vviwnwuml
The Golden Daffodi
flIll'l' I UIIEIIICUII upon El valley
Safely hillllvn in the hills,
Anil upon its Irriglit' gm-I-ii carpet
Spring' haul tln'ou'n sonu- clnffollils.
Iiaffomlils that Iwvlioiuwl hlilluflv,
I'z1lling' nu- lo vonn- znnl play,
liul the lll0l1Ill2lIll lop zillurml nw
So I kept my lIIlXI'2l1'll way.
Onwznwl, upwzn'4l, ever struggling'
Till I l'l'2ll'lll'll the sunnnil sleep
Anil I gum-il upon the valley,
As it sl-miivnl to lic asleep.
'l'hongrli I would not clinngxv my Sl?Ill0Il
Wlu-rv I mlwell unionv' the hills
Yet I often long' to rest nic
Mill ilu- golden 4lafl'o1liIs.
lll2ll'g'2ll'0l G1-Hy, ,lflnglis
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' OUR ADVERTISERS
ri ' NN
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Flower Designs For All Occasions
423 Morrison Street, Corner Eleventh
S. A. NIZIK, Managm-
275 Grand Avenuv, Corner Hawthorne
Phone East 6200 Portland, Oregon
' In N.,
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481 r.IlHE POLYTECHNIC lh.lAIvD
Crater Lake is one of the wonders of nature. Many hundreds of tourists
go to see it every year. As you enter the east gate of the park the gate-
keeper, if you have any guns, will take them. The government charges two
dollars and fifty ce11ts o11 each automobile but it is well worth the price. lt
is several miles over mountain roads to the lake and on your way you see the
tall pinnacles down in Wheeler Canyon, some being four hundred feet high
Wilrl asters, buttercups, and many other flowers grow along the roadside
in great patches. You may chance to run across some wild animal such as
the mink or even a bear farther back from the road.
At last after a long climb up the mountain road, you come to the lake.
The bank around it is one thousand feet high. The road around the lake is
thirty-two miles long. No man has ever found the bottom of this great lake
and no artist can paint the charming shade of blue. There seems to be a
peculiar mineral in the water that gives it an unusual shade of blue. Wizard
Island and the Phantom Ship are reflected in the lake 's clear, glassy surface.
Here and there a patch of snow may be seen, left from the winter's storms.
lf you throw a stone into the lake it seems to be going right for the
water, but you listen for a moment and you hear a faint crashing on rocks
below, the bank being so high that the rocks couldn't reach the water.
Crater Lake is 6,277 feet above sea level and the road is closed during
the winter on account of the deep snow. From the mountain that the lake is
on, o11e can see Diamond Lake, Mt. Thielson, Scott's Peak, Diamond Peak,
the vast Klamath Marshes and Glacier Peak.
RUTH A. DoEscHER, English I.
pogoqooooooeogqooooq Q--- ooo- qy
"Say ll IVIM Flofwerf'
'. -. 'Broadway 2876
awww V oitgison
.laik and llfll. 5U'99t
BUTTONHOLES - PLEATING
SINGER SEWING MACHINES
EXPERT REPAIRING-ANY MAKE
Electric Motors and Repairs
SINGER STORE 166 WEST PARK STREET
Phone Atwater 0721
00000 99.90000 ooooooooooe - -
H. H. Fitzpatrick J. M. Gillis
Grand Electric Co.
127 Grand Avenue
Between East Morrison and Alder
Designers and Maufacturers of
Gas and Electric Fixtures
House Wiring and Supplies
Tel. East 0513
Our low overhead expense enables us tu
make this remarkable offer to your friends:
One large 10x13 Portrait and 12 4x6 Cabi-
net Photographs, Sepia or Gray Tones.
Mounted in A-1 Folder and printed on A-1
paper, all for 85.00. Not less than four
proofs shown. We make a specialty of Chil-
dren's Photos, and of Bridal Couples. All
work is absolutely guaranteed.
MSM Third Street
Between Morrison and Yamhill Streets
-A-----A----A--- --A- -----
Tnia POLYTECHNIC MAID L49
Wahkeena Falls is formed from a heautiful mountain stream very pic-
turesque in its wild mountain style. A winding trail at the right leads up to a
hridge that crosses the stream and from which a fine View of the lower falls
can be seen. The trail brings you to the upper falls. Still farther up this
trail is a place called "Look-See Point," which is a good place for resting
and lunching. Farther on is where the "Wahkeena" trail connects with the
main Larch Mountain trail coming from Multnomah Falls. Walikee-11a Falls
is within the boundary of Benson Park, donated to the city for a public park
by Mr. S. Benson, a well known citizen of Portland.
l5nu1,.x11 llonrnivr, English ll.
Lareh Mountain has been called Natui-e's Grandstand because it is the
highest mountain in that region, and one has an excellent view of the sur-
roundings. The country-side for miles around can be seen. Leaving the High-
way from either Multnomah or Wahkeena Falls, a safe and comfortable pony
trail winds to the crest of Larch Mountain. The elevation of this mountain is
4045 feet. The distance, by trail from Multnomah Falls is six and one-half
lt is a nice trip to cliinh liarch Mountain early in the morning and get to
the top in time to see the sunrise.
Auntie l'lARl4l4IY, English II.
5U5!NE5S PHONE Effsr 9564K
1955 foffvcs Pffafvf Wfilfwfr 4 W9
A.C.LY2VfFii TO EQONOMIQALTR ORTATION
ARTHUR BRYAN MOTOR Go.
,X 354- EAST BROADWAY A5A'F0QLvfvfvr
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Phone Main 3344
l Kurdy S ,GYOCGYY ' ' A COMl,'I.l2'l'lE LINE OF TOOLS 2
l 910 E. Ghsan Street 2 i
z FOR MICTAI. ART NVORK S
0 FANCY AND STAPLE 3 0 3
U 0 0 .
Q GRQCERIES E Bernard Italie Co. l
E Fresh Fruits and Vegetables l S 211 Gerllnger Building z
. . Corner Second and Alder Streets
501 ,PHE PoLYTEcHN1c MAID
Senior Play Casts
"The VVay the Noise Began"
Vera, Venable, Rachel Hallie, Eva Bergstrand.
"The Slave VVith 'l'wo Faces'
Edna Van Horn, livelyn 'l'reece, Genevieve Clunningham, Vera Venable,
Gladys lllge, Marvel l'arriott, Elsa Nelson, Violet Hamilton, liois Gilbride.
"Triumph of lnstinctl'
Flora Cereghino, Louise Hauschard, Theresa Timmons, Kathryn De Vere,
Ruby Yokom, Mary Uottardi, Adeline Nelson.
HFllttCI'1ll0l1Sl5 ' 7
Hazel Gibson, Frances Huntington, Carrie Baxter, Ethel Carlson.
HOpen House" or l'Our lflvening at Home" is an annual event of the
Girls' Polytechnic School. lt is held in May and everyone is invited.
All products of the school are exhibited: style shows present the articles
made in the sewing classesg hats are displayed in the millinery roomsg articles
made by the metal art and industrial art classes are exhibited. ln the do-
mestic science classes demonstrations are in progress throughout the even-
ing, guests having an opportunity to sample the products.
Academic work is on display, the Chorus entertains with a number of
songs, the class plays are given for those who had not seen them and refresh-
ments are served in the cafeteria.
The parents and friends of the girls have an opportunity not only of
seeing what we are doing but of meeting the teachers and of informing them-
selves concerning thc work done in all departments of the school.
Ruth Willicliii, English IV.
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NVOOD WORK CLEANING
We Can Clean Your
House From Attic to
Cellar in One Day
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V Battle Rock
Battle Rock is a large rock on the Oregon coast. At dusk it looks like
a great sentinel guarding the little city of Port Orford above.
If you are quick enough you may climb up on the rock without getting
wet. There you will find a few trees, grass, and some tangled shrubbery.
Ill the evening the cool ocean breezes play among the trees making the
branches sway back and forth, casting dark shadows over the grass.
The trees seem to be whispering, recalling events that had happened there
years ago, telling the young trees of the battle held there, which later
led to the naming of the great rock on which they are standing.
Going to the edge of the rock you may look down a11d see the waves
breaking against the base, dashing the white foam into pearly sprays which
disappear but are continually followed by others.
Then looking far out to the horizon you will often see a great vessel sail-
ing along serenely under golden rays of the setting sun. Each new season
seems to lend an added attraction to the natural beauty of this country near
Battle Rock. I
M,xRG.xRn'1' AUSTIN, English I.
0 7 0
3 OREGON BRASS Vl ORKS g
IE BRASS, BRONZE, GOPPER AND ALUMINUM CASTINGS 2
1: FOR ANY .PURPOSE z
ii Second and Everett Streets Portland, Oregon :
:I Phone Broadway 3643 0 2 .
ll WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF Q Q 1
il PRECIOUS AND SEMI-PRECIOUS z 3 W I L L I A M S z
it STONES z 2 a
if Schwarzenholz, Ross E Q
HORSERADISH 1 NI USTARD
gg 8: Greene g 3 1 I gg
H MANUFACTURING JEWELERS z
:E Diamond Setters, Engravers, Watch Repairing 2 NONE BETTER
H Makers of Class Pins and Medals 8
ll 115 Park at Washington St., Portland, Ore. Q ll 111 Monroe Street Portland, Oregon 0
ll I ll l
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
THE POLYTEQHNIC MAID IIS3
Walnut culture, already a well developed industry of the state, promises
to become one of its most valuable assets. Only about a quarter of a million
pounds are raised in the country and Oregon produces nearly twenty thousand
pounds, While California raises very little more although that state has been
engaged in Walnut culture a much longer period than has Oregon. Most of
the walnuts are grown in the southern part of Oregon where the climate is
mild and warm. Because of the fine flavor of the walnuts of this state, Oregon
receives from eighteen to twenty cents a pound, while for those grown in other
states only twelve to fifteen cents a pound is paid. The largest walnut farm
of this state is located at Dundee. It has fifteen acres, is twenty-five years
old, and yields a very large crop annually.
EI.1z.xBE'rn R.vr'rEY, English IV.
Turkeys in Oregon
Gobble, Gobble, Gobble! What's that? Why, don 't you know? Those
are our turkeys. Do you know that if it were 11ot for Oregon the people of
California would not have any Thanksgiving dinner? VVe supply all of their
turkeys and cranberries.
Oakland, Douglas county, ships the largest number of turkeys and the
Union Stock Yards in North Portland afford a market for the stock raised in
Oregon, which is se11t not only to Oregon and California but to many other
sections of the country.
STELLA G.xRB.xR1No, English IV.
V.::::::::::::::::::::oooo-- v-vv-------- v0O000O0000-00on
ll Quality and Service Main 0269
U ' Since 1890 U
2 Lllah H. Rogers 1:
if M ' sr F b C ll
Il Convention Chocolates affm Of es 0' II
1: Florists H
U Pure--Home Made
ii 021 EAST WASHINGTON STREET 354 Washington St. Portland, Ore.
ll Portland, Oregon 0
II. ...........A.........A - - ----: ..A........ - A.... .... J
Il F. L. Dielschneider Broadway 7114 Phone: Main 6459
H Hats Resewed, Bleached and Dyed 0
U Columbzan Hat Works 1:
:I Oregon Paper BOX RIORDAN BROS.
0 Manufacturers and Blockers of ll
tl LADIES' and MISSES' HATS
il 2455 Stark St' Makers of Buckram, Net and Wire Frames
1: P91-tland, Q1-egon 349 Morrison St., Bet. Park and Broadway
1: PORTLAND, OREGON ll
541 'PHE POLYTECHNIC MAID
Our plan is to have the work in the Domestic Science department done in
as practical a way as possible, so that the girls may really use the knowledge
they obtain during their course. We do as much cooking as possible on stoves
instead of gas plates, so that the girls will be familiar with stoves when they
cook at home. '
We already had fourteen gas stoves such as would be found in most
homes, although a very substantial addition has been made to our equipment
this year. Two multiple-oven stoves were purchased by the School District
and were appreciated very much since this gives us six more ovens. An old
gas range was replaced by a new modern range called the Smoothtop, by the
Gas company, and two new electric ranges, the Hotpoint and the Westing-
house, were presented by the Northwestern Electric Company.
The electric ranges are equipped with an automatic self-regulation. The
food is placed in the oven and the clock and regulator are set. At the speci-
fied time the alarm goes off and the electricity is automatically turned on.
The regulator keeps the heat at the required temperature. After the elec-
tricity has been turned off enough heat remains to bake a cake. W
All this makes it possible for the girls to do more efficient work in their
KATHRYN DE VERE, English IV.
Additional Sewing Room Equipment
The Girls' Polytechnic School has ten rooms devoted to sewing. The total
number of sewing machines in the building is seventy. They are all used in
the sewing rooms except four in the millinery department.
The machines are subjected to a considerable amount of hard wear, and
although they have been well cared for, some of them had become quite worn.
These had to be replaced by new ones this year. The new machines are six-
teen in number. The school is now furnished with good sewing machines
throughout the building. ' ,
These machines contribute both to the quality of the work and to the
pleasure of operating them. -
The girls are taught to operate the machines, use various attachments,
and take good care of them so that they will know how to use and care for any
machines they may have to work with.
Lois GILBRIDE, English IV.
,i SMITH BUTToN WoRKS if
fl Portland-823 Morgan Bldg.
li BUTTONS, BUTTON HOLES, EYELETS, lNlTlAl.S, HEMSTTTCHTNG.
ll PICOT EDGTNG, SCALLOPING, EMBROIDERY, LADDER STITCH-
11 mc, PEARL PICOT EDGING, BRAIDING, DRESS coons SPONGED ii
.I AND SHRUNK. jg
1. Knife or Box Pleating in A11 the Narrow Styles Now Shown
Il Also Accordion Pleating 3
r1lHE POLYTIECHNIC MAID ISS
All of our assemblies are interesting, but some more so than others. A
very interesting one to mc was a speech by Rev. John W. Beard from the Mt.
Tabor Presbyterian Church. Rev. Bcard's speech dealt with "VVhite Magic,"
by which he meant the value of service.
Mr. C. R. Peck, representing the American Legion, gave an inspiring talk
Other assembly talks were made by Rev. Thos. J. Villers of the White
Temple Baptist Church and by Rev. Earle B. Parker of the First Methodist
An interesting patriotic address was given by Rev. Charles S. Tator on
Washington 's Birthday.
Our school chorus entertained us one assembly hour during National Music
VVeek. There were several songs by the whole chorus and a duet by Elvida Rizzo
and Frances Ripke, followed by a solo "O Sole Mio" sung by Elvida.
During another assembly We were charmingly entertained by Mme. Myrna
Sharlow of the Chicago Grand Opera Company.
lll.XRJORlE RICHARDS, English I.
The Senior girls of the graduating class have been invited to the First
Methodist Church on the evening of June eighth for Baccalaureate services.
Rev. Earle B. Parker will give the address.
Ours is the first class for some time that has had such services and we fully
appreciate the opportunity given to us. The church will have special music for
that occasion. The girls will wear suits or dresses and coats made by themselves
in their Domestic Art classes. EDITII GAUTSCHI.
TEACHER OF SINGING
Miss Magers finished the course in
voice given at the Willamette Univer-
sity College of Music and is a graduate
of Chicago Musical College. She is also
a student of Herman DeVries, now
music critic of Chicago, and Charles W.
Clark, of Paris.
Studio 212 Tilford Building
g Phone Broadway 2302
561 THE POLYTECHNIC MAID
2 BROADWAY DYERS 8: Il LADIES' Hgfgcfg-EQNED AND ll
37246 Union Avenue North All Kmds of Buckram
0 Wire and Net Hat Frames 0
,,,,,,,, maids, Silks and Hue Materials
S5567 0 l
21935525 IC P ' H C lj
:I aris at g. o. i.
. A Trial order Wm Conviuce You of , Il FISHER BROS' I1
. . 1 ' 0 0 387 Alder Street, Near West Park U
Our Superior Service. g ii Telephone Main 3073 ll
------------------------....2 ll-- ------------...-- .J
Can You Imagine-U
Bessic lllunima being fat?
Lillian VVillis getting El U?
Mrs Graliznno with bobbed hair?
Frances Huntington not chewing gum?
Avalon Prier without her giggles?
Miss Ilolinvs teaching music?
Miss Arnold clwwing gum?
Josephine Sziso weighing two-hundred pounds?
Rachel Balkv jumping rope?
Mary Cottardi with blond curls?
Alico Kleistrup not talking in History or Room 13?
Ruth Willitwlrii ahead in her millinery work?
Miss Foblv wearing bright orange? E
Mrs. Page with dirty hands?
Vazvl Derry speaking excitedly?
Cleora Schadc bving cross?
Mrs. Clinton sitting on one foot?
Beatrice Dalrymplc showing her face in history class?
Helen Hawkins having hor English lesson?
l l :: 1'
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ll ll 0 ll
tl .t ::MYERS BROS..,
in 0 - ll
3 DR. R. R. HILL 3 3 Drugglsrs 3
ni . ,. 0 0 mn
1: DRNHST 1: Q OPEN ALL NIGHT 1:
r - ll 0 . . . . 0
lu Hours 9 to 5-Phone Mam 7000 0 Four Prescription Speciallsts 0
n 0 0
il 704 Selling Bldg., sixth and Alder streets ni Phone East 355' il
H 3 136 Grand Avenue
:: PORTLAND OREGON Northeast Cor. Grand Avenue and Morrison
4, ' i, ni PORTLAND, OREGON 4,
ll ll ll
THE POLYTECHNIC MAID lf57
The O. A. C. Trip
When Myrtle Kregness, Stella Garbarino, Marvel Parriott, Amanda
Starck and Ethel Carlson, the delegates from Girls' Polytechnic School to the
O. A. C. Education Exposition started off with their little suit cases in their
hands they were as happy as larks. When they came back to Portland after
the Exposition they were even happier.
They enjoyed everything they saw and heard especially the talks of Dr.
Snow and Dean Clark. From Dean Clark's talk they learned "How to Choose
a College Course," and "Why a Boy or Girl Should Go to College." They
also received several helpful hints and facts from the Home Economics de-
partment, which they really were most interested in.
For further information ask Myrtle Kregness about the Mines, Amanda
Starck about the wrestling match and Marvel Parriott about the dance.
What is a rook?
ETHEL CARLSON. English IV.
One of the five delegates who were sent to Corvallis told us that while
they were there one of the speakers told them not to use rouge, powder and
lipsticks and to save their kisses for their husbands. Martha wants to know
how you are going to get a husband if you don 't.
Yttttitttttttttti I3::::::Z::111: :SZCSQCBQQCCCQSGQQCGQQDCQLQ1
ll Ten schools . A distinguisheid :Q
1: , institution H
I, Svrty 0 A Q : Offering a "1ib- ..
0 , , , eral and prac- 11
jf Departments tical educat1on" :Q
ll ' 0
ll The Oregon Agricultural College 0
1: "Recognized as fulfilling each requirement of a standard college."-
ll Dr. George F. Zook, Specialist in Higher Education, United States Bureau gg
1: of Education.
:I Offers training and collegiate degrees "in the several pursuits and pro-
ll fessions in life" as follows: I,
li Agriculture, Commerce, Engineering, Iforestry, .Home Economics,
1: Mining, Pharmacy, Vocational Education, Military Science and Tactics.
H The training includes physical education, art, English, public speaking,
ll modern languages, history, the basic sciences, industrial journalism, music, 0
1: and all the essentials of a standard college course.
ll Student life is rich in opportunities for culture and citizenship. For U
1: information write
It THE REGISTRAR :L
ll OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE Il
II CORVALLIS, OREGON Ll
581 THE POLYTECHNIC MAID
Our Christmas Entertainment
There are four features that we always expect at Christmas time, a Christ-
mas tree, carol singing, a treat, and a program. The morning we celebrate
Christmas the Chorus sing Christmas carols through the building, and again
in the assembly.
The most interesting moment occurs when Santa Claus appears wishing
us a Merry Christmas and bringing each girl a bag of candy and an orange
or a similar treat from the teachers.
Last Christmas we gave a program directed by Miss Burch and Miss
Seeley. It was a great success. The subject was "How Christmas is cele-
brated in Other Lands." Fortunately we had girls from many different
countries. These girls dressed in their national costumes and gave the na-
tional songs, dances and games with which they celebrated Christmas in their
own countries. Adele DeBoye, English III.
I went to see a girl friend across the street and her mother sent her little
brother on an errand and told him to hurry back.
When he came back his mother said, "Why were you so long on that
errand? Didn't I say 'hurry backl?"
"Yes," he said, Hbut you didnit say 'hurry there'.'l
-If ii- it -X' 'K'
Miss Seeley: "Did you study your English, Annatl'
Anna: "I locked it over."
Miss Seeley: "You mean you over-looked it."
poo-o---.aoo-o--------0 QQ--- H PQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ gg
0 ll 4'
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:I CHOOSL YOUR LINE of STUDY
fl 85 "Position for Each Graduate"
ll ' 0 U ll
0 ll " "PERSONAL ATTENTION," our Motto "
1: THE PURE FOOD STORE ENROLL NOW-WE GET RESULTS
nn 0 nv ni
" WHERE MONEY TALKS l' " - 'l
gg 1: It Decker Business 11
it 1999 East Stark Street, Near Eightieth E
it Tabor 0528 3 I: Alisky Building Portland, Oregon Il
4 1 0
Il tl it it
M" Patronize Ilur Advertisers
OFFICIAL DEALER '
lg . 0 pa:::::::-:::-:::---:::::---
it Brunswick ti 1 D I
tl ll 208 Ungar Building Main 6215
Il Phonographs and Records ll
gg ig H. RENHOLDS
li VERN L. WENGER li HEMSTITCHING
1: ' 6c and Se Per Yard
:F 244 Alder Street, Between Second and Third Buttons - planing Portland, Oregon
THE POLYTECHNIC MAID f59
s.l?lI'.il T Xl T5 05l1dsQll
Tel l'-- -4
'mans MARK n
Semi-made and Stamped Wearables
For Wee Babies and Tots Up to Six Years Old
The Finest Fabrics and Loveliest Designs in all the Country
FOR SALE IN PORTLAND
By The Rose Baby Shop, 388 Morrison St., and
Baby's Boudoir Shop, 382 Washington St.
One morning as my elder brother was going to work he kissed mother
My smaller brother stood and looked at her, then said, HOhl She is son-
kissed. CSnnLkistj Ainyt she, dad?"
+I- -ll' -lf 'K' -it
Miss Martin: 'tWl10 ean name one important thing we have IIOVV that
we did not have o11e hundred years ago?"
Sadie Ca bright stndentj: "Me."
-K' 'll' -ll' -K' 41'
Teresa Senpa Cin Domestic Artj : "Miss Osbnrn, may I have a fit now?"
poooaeqqgoooqooeqoooqoooo-ceq gy wooooooooooqooooooaqoooooooq
II ll ll
l Central MUSIC Shop II Oregon Sheet Metal
'l CENTRAL MARKET 'l
1: 1: Works
1: Fourth and Yamhill Streets
0 0 , ,
1: Latest Gennett and Okeh Records. Brass, Copper' and Nickel Silver
1: Starr Phonographs and Consoles.
H Bcrords Exehanged if in good con- Ms Front Street Portland, oregon
0 ClltlOll. 0
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Margaret's Aunt: HVVhat are you doing out 011 the porch?"
Margaret: Hhooking at Iny. star."
Margaret ls Aunt: t'You send him home and come on in. Itls 11:30."
-7? Qi- 46 41' it
Miss Martin Cin Iingrlislil: "In mistletoe, what syllable is accented?"
Mary Myers: HToe is longf'
49 'FP 45 99 'W
Gladys: "What shall I do when I can't express myself."
Alice Z.: "Go by freight."
rf- ---------- -0- ---------'-------------'.+ ------- 00' '--- -n
0 , 4 0 h 0
gf Twelve Hours Rest m Ezg t I-Iowrs I gg
Il lx, - l ll
H , ,"" ?S?2l21-96 ll
Ii fill l ,L Mauress
0 igggg i v, ll
gg "f" 1:
:I l'-l'EL?f4 '
fl Made by a Patented Air-Weave Process
QE No other Mattress can be like the Sealy gg
if A Pillow for the Body
0 X 0
It 'SEALY MATTRESS COMPANY It
ll TIGARD, OREGON 2
b:::::: ooooo ::o::ooo::: OQOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00000
'Furs Po1.Y'r1'cuN1c MALD f6l
It HONEYMAN HARDWARE COMPANY g
ii Now Located at i
2 PARK AND GLISAN STREETS g
1: One Block West of New Postoffice Near Broadway Bridge Q
Ei Everything that's good in-
II Scissors and Shears Art Metal Saws 1:
fl Scissor Sets and Cooking Utensils H
5: Milliner's Pliers of all kinds 0
,..--....---.. .......... -..--
There was once a young girl named ii
Lily Q BETTER SILKS
Who iggsyfoiul of the pickle called BETTER VALUES
7 ll U
She ate one too many " ' , . nn
And now there ain't iany- ' ShCI'WOOd S
Thing left of our poor little Lily. 4,
Elizabeth Orton. Op
'll' 'H' 'X' 0 350 Morrison Street ll
There once a young girl named Courtesy : Service
o y " 0
She started to school at the Poly, ii--Q----------------...--...i
And the very next morrow
She found to her sorrow, , 0 Tl
All play and no work was mere folly. Em 3143
Viola ljauch- Deliveries 10:30 A. M. and 2:30 P. M.
N il- ii- ll U
" 0 nu
There was once a fat man named Miller Meat Market
Ski1111QI', E. F. Miller, Proprietor ll
Who did make up his mind to get
thinner U FRESH AND SALT MEATS
But he slnelt in the pot AND POULTRY
A roast a11d forgot " . 0
That lu- was to deny himself dinner. Comer Twenty eighth and East Ankeny sts'
Gwendolyll We11deb0r11e, M--::::::::-::--:::-----::-::.i
l nu 4' ll
11 seuwood 4194
3 il il ll
11 D E J C gg LUMBERMENS 11
al f. . . OI'COI'af1 'IizUsTQxnANY-BANK E
ll DENTIST II ll 0 o
R SAVINGS COM MERCIAI. TRUST
:I Office Hours: 9 to 5 - Evenings: 7 to 9
Q 4, 3 INVESTMENT BANKING ll
i WAVERLY COURT BUILDING 0 2
it East Twenty-sixth and Clinton Streets 3
o Q ll 4
Boo: : ::oo::oooo::: :: :::::pc::p.4 b::::oooo-Q-oo-oooooooooooood
62l THE POLYTECHNIC MAID
1-The Seniors' Guardian Angel. X 4-Our Time Specialist.
24-The modern edition of the School- 5-4'CPI'tain People of llllp0l'f2lllCl
nlasfer' and his HBl11'Cl1.l, G-Our Program Export.
3-The Class Mascot-4'Gigglcs." 7-8-9-Scenos from Class Plays.
THE POLYTIECHNIC MA
D. Perry Evans
Photographer for June ,22, January '23
and June ,24
ZOWO Discount for Students of Girls' Polytechnic School
270V2 Washington Street, Portland, Oregon
90000on-oooooooooooooooooooooio- v v v v v v 10- -Ov v v -Ov --0- - v
641 'PHE PoLYTscHN1c MAID
One afternoon as I was in the grocery store I noticed a little girl who was
crying bitterly. Her father, being very much annoyed, came up to her and
said, HJl13111t3, if I give you a penny will you stop your erying?'l
"Yu-yu-yes but Ilve cried a nickel is worth already," answered Juanita.
if 'K' 'lf 'I I'
Mrs. Page: HLouise and Avalon, I don't think you can work and talk
at the same tiinefl
Avalon: 4'Neither do I, so we are talking."
-I' I 'I' 'll' -K'
There was once a small girl who was
lively and quaint,
She spent most of her time on face
powder and paintg
She was ghost-like and white.
If you met her at night,
Like the victims of Jerry, you'd fall
in a faint.
5: HEATHIZATION 1:
II Preserves the Vitamines-Improves the Flavor and IE
lb , 11
1: Is a Guarantee of Pur1ty gg
N INSIST ON WHITE CLOVER ICE CREAM gg
1 Ph t 0 e an s 1 ll
5: Regnglhbof 3702 Ferns H O W
II II Il S4-39 : S5000 Il
' 1 11
EE That Is All You Need to Save. a Month
4: usa-V It Wifi' Flozwenn bo Have 55,000 Cash at 65-lf You
:t Albert J' Furrer U U KEEP AN INTEREST ACCOUNT 0
ll ll ll at the 11
11 Flowers for All Occasions :1
1: Floral Designs Artistically Arranged
ii 522 Hawthorne Avenue, at Eleventh Street
1: PORTLAND- OREGON :L rom: Building-sinh and oak 1:
b oooooooool booooooooooooooooooooooooocol
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS!
THE POLYTECHNIC MAID I6
F -------v---------,,,,,v.. Q ,,...,,,,,,v 0 vv.. ooooooooooooooo
"More than a Million and a Half
1: Women In Business World"
EE Says a Recent Report
if -And they are there because there
2 Is Opportunity
if -And because there are good business
1: . Training Schools like
If 407 Morrison St. fat Teinthj
There once was a teacher of girls,
Whose hair was in beautiful curlsg
I11 the rain she got caught,
And this teacher was taught
How quickly a ringlet unfurls.
'll' -X' -X-
There was a fair maiden from France,
Who enchanted us all with her dance.
While at her we did stare,
She pulled out her hair
Which threw us all into a trance.
55 School of Commerce
"Une of ,4llIFl'il'H'X Exrefvfiozlrll Busimfss Colleges"
4'l'uts Business into Yon, 'Fhen You into Business"
WHITE KID SLIPPERS
-at a price that will
suit your purse
Knight Shoe Co.
Morrison Near Broadway
- ------------A A -----------
,,......---------------------., -- ......v v-- -- ----,-
ll ll Main 1362 DR. P. F. MAHAR
ll R D S ll Optometrist
gg ex rug tore g
:: Successor to T. W. Scott ll J 4
" " RL GRFVF
0 The Square Deal Jeweler
Q Phone East 0742 0 v V M 4 Q
C 0 DIAMONDS : VVAIQHRS
3 Glisan Street, Corner Thirtieth Jewelry Service
0 , in
S Free Dehvery 351 Morrison Street
0 ll A Half Block We-at of Broadway
0 , . 4 . A . . 0 e
U Plus Ad is VVo1th 104: in 'lrade U PORTLAND, OREGON
66l THE POLYTECHNIC MAID
In sewing, in cooking, I always get
But writing a limerick was not meant
I 've spent heaps of time,
But I can't make a rhyme,
So I had Mrs. Page to help me, you
Mrs. Page, Miriam Furth.
'li' it 96
ln the summer I'll go to the beach,
Ancl have all ofthe fun within reach,
But when it comes fall,
I'll be first of all
To conn- back for my Teachers to
ik W it
There was an old man named Autly,
Who thought his ear was a clantlv,
Some gas in the tank,
A kick from the crank,
Then, '4Oh, why did l clo it" cried
Take Vancouver or VVoods1:ock Car
Tel. Wal. 7565 Office, 1188 Garfield Ave. ll
Dr. C. F. Easter
Dr. Mabel Easter
Methods Developed by Dr. Albert
Abrams of San Francisco
:I Consultation by Appointment
Diagnosis and Treatment According to the 0
ls-------- --AA--A- - ---- ------.4
P-Z3Zl1233222t22tI233311 3121: 1
l - , I l
g Knipe S Grocerv g
0 ' 1
l STAPLE AND FANCY li
3 GROCERIES 2
Flour and Feed E
VVL' Sell and Recommend O,CCIl!1F Polish
Sellwood 0154 580-586 Umatilla Ave.
:I Phone Tabor 4817
1764 East Glisan Street
We specialize in Fresh Vegetables
and Fruits : Prompt service.
'I Quality and Satisfaction Our Motto
lv::::::::: :::::: ::::: :::-:::
Main 0804, 0805 Paul R. Spath, Mgr.
EE Spath's arket, Inc.
:I WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Fresh and Cured Meats
Our Own Make Sausage and Lard
S. W. Corner Fourth and Yamhill Streets
J. C. B' YER
:: Roofing and Sheet Metal VVork
gg lloyuton VV2l.l'lll Air Furllaces
Make Him promise to install a
Boynton Furnace before you promise
Phone Main 0461 Office 204 Market St.
0 Phone Main 8358 Res. Tabor 5532
L. M. SNOW, O. D.
Ol"'l'OMlETRlS'l' and OPTICIAN
3 465 Morgan Building Portland, Oregon
THE POLYTECHNIC MAID 167
ll II II II
II II II II
II THE II II II
II I I II
II Beaver PharmaCY I I Dr. B. E. Wright II
:I P. Livingston, Proprietor DFNTIST
II II I ' II
If KODAKS, FOUNTAIN PENS, I II
. , 4. . 4. , ,. . I
II Lx LRSHARP PLINULS' ETL- sos Raleigh Bldg., sixth and washington
I Sellwood 1137-Sellwood 1496 'I 'I
I, 3 0 Telephone Broadway 7219
:I 1680 East 13th St., Corner Umatilla Ave. II II
II II II II
EMIL ENNA I scHooL Booxs
PIANO TNSTRUCTOR 2
II Bought, Sold and lixchangcd at
VVill receive students in all grades
during the summci' montlis.
511 Bush and Lane Building
Phone: Main 1688 or Garfield 1696 II
.....------..-------..---..4 ---A Q ------AA,-,-,----
teacher whose name is Miss Holm
as hcr hair decorated with comb
A p6I'Il121I18Ilt wave
To her much beauty gave.
SIII-'s 2lIlll1lI'1'Il XVllIIl'0V0I' she roams.
99 9? 41'
Atwater 0315 - Residence - Atwat
Office: Main 6576
Dr. Harry Seml
'llllvrc once was a teacher named Page. DENTIST
Whom one never saw 111 a rageg I'
Hyland's Book Store
204 Fourth St., Bet. Taylor and Salmon
N II Teeth Extracted by Nitrous Oxide Gas
bo clean and so neat
S0 stylish and sweet. II Evenings by Appointment only
"Clean handsw was llfnl' maxim so I 202,203,204 Alisky Bldg, romana, oregon I
Theresa BI' Tilnlnons. Usoooo:::o::::ooooo::ooooo::Q
I HARRISON QU LITY MARKET I
II MVEATS OF QUALITY
II - and -
II GOVERNMENT INSPECTED II
II Empire 1916 923 Lombard Street
681 THE POLYTECHNIC MAID
PM ------"' """"' ""-'------- 2:2:::::::::::::::::::::-II
S EVERYTHING FOR THE PICNIC LUNCH AND AUTO PARTY
ll - r
gg TIP TOP DELICA ITESSEN STORE 21
If STOP AND sHoP 1:
:I 4535-455 Morrison Street, Corner Thirteenth Broadway 2543 'I
5-222222000222222::C::2:::::0::::::::::O::::::oo:: ooooooo col
r::::::::::: -'-- 2I:::2::::::::2::::::::::::::2:::':::--22--1
il Compliments 2
EE of the EE
li Theo. Bergmann Shoe Company
2- .............................. - ...... -- .......... ........ I
I knew a young girl called Kitty
Who tried very hard to be pretty,
With her cheeks painted red
As the big poppy bed,
This poor girl excited our pity.
-X' H' M'
Six-year old Harry, upon returning' from school said: "Mammal Teacher
don't know very much."
Harry: "Because she asks us so many questionsfl
'X' 'K' if 'X' QI'
Miss Martin: "Now, girls, who can tell IIS the meaning of the word
transatlantic '? ' '
Alice O.: 'Alt means across the Atlantic."
Miss Martin: " Very well, now, who can tell us what transparent means
Ruth Drake Qjust waking IIp from a napj : Ml don't know, I guess it means
a. cross parent.. ' '
rooooooooooeooooeoooaooooooon fooooooooa Qoqoo Qoooooeooooo-
ii Office Main 8497 Res. Sellwood 3978
II Chown Hardware
" Com an "
ll P Y ll
3 gg , C. N. Anderson Co. ,
ll , tl 0
Il HardWare,SP01't111gG00dS, T001S 1: 2 PAINTING, GALSOMINING and I
II and Cutlery If 2 PAPER HANGING
Il II '
EE Main 7611 147 Fourth Street 269 Jefferson Street Portland, Oregon .
0 ll U
k , -,
E. 1.-as , '-2' . 'e 1 ,
.,.4g:Q.1f..'-554'-'.-...:i'2...?53-' ' vlff '
rin flag - -
Catalogs - Booklets - Folders
Business Forms aaa' Stationery
Social and Society Prz'z1z'z'ag
DI M M S GN S
. 0ll0Ql .
This 'Store Stands
to the People of
for S 87
,md SL Kmg
I SERVICE Q
w- --, .
TIREPZITKYAIEAOCK WE GIVE 5. sf H. TRADING STAMPS
d M0,Qim WITH PURCHASES 1
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