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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1920)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JULY 18, 1920
Instructed eo that they may assume
a commanding position In life.
There la a wholesome camaraderie
vibrant In the atmosphere of Palo
Alto with which the boy soon be
comes delighted. Colonel Kelly, super
intendent, has received training: in
the largest military schools of the
nation and Is well fitted for his po
sition. FOUR NEW BUILDINGS AND MANY CHANGES
ON CAMPUS AWAIT UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
Larger Quarters for Different Schools Are Being Arranged and New Departments Added Faculty Vacan
cies Partially Filled Graduate, Sociology and Law Schools Without Deans.
NORTH PACIFIC COLLEGE
DENTISTRY AND PHARMACY
An institution, of higher learning maintained by
the people of the commonwealth of Oregon in
order that the youth of the state may enjoy
the full opportunity of a
Normal Supplies Teachers.
Oregon, as well as other states.
Is in great need of competent teachers,
and schools of the character of the
Oregon Normal school are aiding to
supply the demand for trained and
efficient educators. The school has
risen in prominence and students
from every town of the northwest
of any importance are spreading the
knowledge obtained at the Oregon
Eight courses are offered, they con
sisting of physical training, primary,
advanced. rural. music, drawing,
household economy and commercial.
The school term is scheduled to open
on September 20. The Oregon Normal
has done much to bring up the stand
ard of Oregon Instruction requirements.
' Vvlw Ffe 77- ?"xJr y"4oifc ss---i -.
THE growth of the University of
Oregon will be amply proved
to returning students next fall
(when they note the changes that have
taken place during the summer, not
only in the erection of new buildings
and the enlargement of quarters for
the different schools and departments
but in the development of the organ
ization of the university with the ad
dition of new schools and depart
ments and in the new additions that
iwMl he made to the faculty.
Dr. John F. Bovard, formerly head
ef the department of zoology and pre
medical work at Oregon, will be dean
of the new school of physical educa
Incorporated within this new school
Will be the department of social hy
giene, which was established follow
ing a recent appropriation of the
United States interdepartmental so-,
clal hygiene board of $10,000 to aid
In the work.
New Courses Arranged.
In addition the school of physical
education will offer courses in sani
tary hygiene, personal hygiene for
both men and women, group hygiene,
principles of physical training, in
cluding gymnasium work, playground
supervision, emergencies, bandaging,
borne nursing and related subjects.
Dr. Bovard, dean of the school, is
now in the east attending an exten
sive conference and engaging in a
course of special study for directors
of this work, arranged by the social
Th camnua im Tlnmmtn tit f t Vi
tlvity, caused by the rush to complete
sew buildings before the opening of
school in the fall. The women's build
ing, which was started this spring, is
progressing rapidly and it is hoped
to have it in readiness for the open
ing of the school. When completed
the women's building will be the
largest on the campus.
Women's Dormitory Started.
Ground has already been broken
for the new women's dormitory, which
will be ready by January, in time for
the influx of women students for the
second term. The building is to be
an exact duplicate of Hendricks' hall,
the present girls' dormitory, and will
be erected opposite the present hall.
On the spot where formerly stood
the T. M. C A. hut is to be erected
the new home of the school of com
merce. Ground will be broken for
the new structure immediately and
pressure will be exerted to- have the
building completed and ready for
occupancy by the second term. The
T. M. C. A. hut is to be moved to a
i f a nn,nnil. V. V V r r A I
. . ul J tin; J - . . V.. A. UUIlgSU.-
low. Another new building, which it
Is hoped will be ready by fall, is one
for the use of the school of educa
tion. A model high school which stu
dents of the school will use for prac
tice work will adjoin the new buUd
lng. Flans have also been made for other
buildings which will be erected in
the near future, although work on
, them has not -been started.
Dyment Appointed Dean.
At the last meeting of the board of
resents Colin V. Dyment was ap
pointed to succeed Dean John Straub
as the dean of the college of litera
ture, science and arts. Dean Straub
will in the future devote his entire
time to the deanship of the men and
to professorship of Greek.
Professor Dyment has been pro
fessor of journalism at the University
of Oregon, executive secretary of the
extension division in Portland, former
bead of the department of Journalism
at the University of Washington,
newspaperman and Red Cross worker
overseas. The work of the university
In the recent millage tax campaign
was directed by him.
Another appointment recently made
Is that of Earl Kilpatrick. director of
the extension division of the univer
sity. Mr. Kilpatrick has been man
ager of the northwestern division of
the American Red Cross, including
Alaska, Idaho, Oregon and Washington.
The positions of Dean E. W. Hope of
xno scnooi 01 jaw, Dr. J. Franklin
Thomas of the school of sociology and
Dean F. G. Young of the graduate
school, whose resignations were ac
cepted at the last meeting of the
aboard of regents, are yet to be filled.
act as critic In the design and handi
craft work. Miss C. J. Stephens,
whose "one-artist" exhibition last
winter was received enthusiastically
at the annual exhibitions at Seattle.
San Francisco and the New York
academy show, will head the first
year drawing and painting and the
children's work. The design and
craft work as well as the elementary
children's classes will be taught by
Miss Meta Kennedy, a young teacher
who graduated from the school and
who has succeeded in handicraft and
commercial work. Miss Kennedy was
successful, also. In teaching the same
classes last semester. The art history
classes are in charge of Miss Hen
rietta H. Failing, whose years of
study in America and abroad especi
ally fit her for the work.
Special work, involving the pres
ence of a visiting instructor, will be
offered during January and February.
The details of this course will be an
nounced at a later date.
LAW SCHOOIi OPENS SEPT. 1 5
Classes Meet in. County Courthouse
on Week Nights,
The Northwestern College of Law
will commence its fall term Wednes
day, September 15, in the school
rooms situated on the seventh floor
of the Multnomah County courthouse.
This school, which is a continuation
of the Portland Law department of
the University of Oregon, offers
courses in law to classes meeting on
week nights from 7 to 9 P. M. for a
three-year period, leading to the de
gree of bachelor of laws.
The school, with its predecessors,
has been in operation since 1884, and
from 1903 to 1919 was operated under
the direction of the late Judge Gan
tenbein. The present dean is J. Hunt
Hendrickson of the Oregon bar and a
Harvard graduate who has had 10
years' experience in active practice
and in legal instruction at the law
school and at Reed college.
The faculty is comprised of leading
members from the Oregon bench and
bar and an effort is made to afford
specialized instruction within the
Former graduates of this school
hold positions of Influence in Port
land among the legal and judicial
P ORTIAXD SCHOOL IS LEADER
Behnke-Walker Business College
Attains Enviable Position.
In the Behnke-Walker business col
lege, Portland, can claim the largest
commercial school in the northwest
and the one whose students have won
more gold medals in typewriter con
tests than any other college in Amer
ica. The institution is housed in its
own building at the corner of Fourth
and Yamhill streets and occupies the
entire three floors of the structure.
Under the direction of L M. Walker,
who started his career as president of
the school when it had only half a
dozen students, the business college
has been brought to an enviable po
sition. Today the college has more
students than any other similar in
stitution on the Pacific coast and it
is one of the few accredited by the
National association of Commercial
Schools of America. The classrooms
of the school are fitted to meet the
requirements of such an institution
nd are large, well ventilated and
light, while each department is thor
oughly equipped with the latest time
and labor-saving devices used in mod
ranging In age from 6 to 13 years,
through which they may be brought
into interesting contact with the
knowledge and thought of the world
and. through realizing its relation to
them, be taught to think for them
selyes. Each child is considered as
an Individual and the effort is to ed
ucate her according to her particular
All grades from the primary to col
lege are provided and work in French,
art. music, dramatics and physical
training in addition is offered. In the
high school department special pro
vision is made for college preparatory
work and the students are prepared
for the leading eastern as well as the
class is limited in order that there
may. be close personal supervision of
each pupil and her work.
The boarding department is a fea
ture of the school and provides a hap
py, simple and wholesome home lire
for Its young people. The meal loca
tion of the new building with its sur
roundings of space and the beauties
of nature makes a most healthful
CHIROPRACTIC NEEDS MET
Pacific College of Portland. . Is
It has been stated that more than
100,000 chiropractic physicians are
needed In the United States by mil
lions of patients who have turned to
this method of treatment and the Pa
cific Chlropractlce college of Port
land is helping to fill this need. The
college at Park and Yamhill streets
Is now entering upon its 11th year.
Its new four-story structure has 22,
500 square feet of floor space which is
used exclusively in the study and
practice of chiropractice. The hos
pital occupies part of this space for
students are taught from a practical
side the care of the sick.
Heading the college is Dr. Oscar "W.
Elliott, assisted by a faculty of six
instructors from 25 to 50 lectures are
given each year by specialtists from
the outside in the different subjects
and modes and methods of healing. It
has the distinction of being the
youngest, yet the largest institution
of its kind in the world.
MT. . ANGEL OPENS SEPT.
fCoIlcge Holds. State Charter for
Granting Academic Degrees.
Mount Angel college, founded and
conducted by the Benedictine Fathers',
Is known to be one of the most emi
nent institutions of its kind in the
state Insofar as studies pursued at
the college are of the usual kind, but
are taught by teachers thoroughly
conversant witn tneir subjects ana
' masters of their special line of work.
The school is situated in the center
cf the Willamette valley and Is in
close proximity to Portland as well as
other larger cities of Oregon. Posses
Sing a state charter for the granting
of academic degrees, the school offers
the following courses: Commercial,
academic, collegiate, pre-medical and
Completion of the seventh grade Is
is ine minimum entrance require
ment, while no students under 12
years of age are accepted. The fall
term opens September 8.
ART CLASSES ARE CROWDED
.Waiting Lis. Established for Win-
ter Season Work.
More students than can be accom
tnodated have applied for entrance to
the evening and Saturday classes of
the Portland Art school and the as
soclation is looking forward to an in
teresting year. There are already sev
eral persons who. desirous of joining
the evening classes, have been placed
en the waiting list.
H. F. Wentz, whose work as artist
nd teacher Is attracting wide atten
tion, will have charge of the ad
vanced painting class Ho will also
ALBANY COLLEGE OPTIMISTIC
Freshman Class Expected to Be
Largest In History.
A large percentage of last year's
students at Albany college will return
to the school this year, it is an
nounced. It is said that the next
year's freshman class will be the
largest which has ever attended and
rrangements are being made fur a
constructive year's programme in the
line of athletics as well as other
forms of endeavor.
Organization of a school of com
merce has been brought to a point
near completion and the courses of
accountancy and business adminis
tration, which were given last year
will be continued next semester.
FALL TERM OPENS SEPT. 2 0
Ellison-White Conservatory Gives
Dramatics as Well as Music.
Next year will be the third since
the establishment of the Ellison-
White conservatory of music at 654
Everett street. The fall term of the
conservatory will begin September
20 and last until December 11. Dra
matic art as well as music is being
taught by the Institution with marked
success and the aim of the school Is
to give musical and dramatic art
students of the northwest the oppor
tunity of a systematic course of in
struction near their homes under
capable and efficient teachers.
Good Telegraphers Needed.
The demand in America for expert
telegraph operators led to the estab
lishment of the Railway Telegraph
Institute in Portland. F. L. Dille,
present manager, has been with th
school for the past two years and
prior to that time had many years
experience in practical telegraphy.
Women as well as men are admitted
as students and statistics prove that
the former serve as capably as the
latter in the telegraph field. Class
rooms of the Institute are in the
Railway Exchange building.
Boys Made Into Real Men.
From the viewpoint of the parents
of a young boy no better place than
the Palo Alto Military academy could
be selected for his education. The
academy has as its chief aim "the
making of real men from small boys
and in this respect is unique among
Pacific coast schools. The boys who
ttend the academy are especially
School of Music Prospers.
A school which has enjoyed rapid
growth and decided success is the
Oregon Conservatory of Music, found
ed by Mrs. L. H. Hurlburt-Edwards in
1896. Thousands of finished musi
cians have been turned out by the in
stitution, which has the reputation of
teaching practically every branch of
music thoroughly and efficiently.
The conservatory has persistently
advocated the Importance of a com
plete understanding of music to all
who seek education, regardless of the
specific character of knowledge de
Schools Use Honor System.
A 15-acre campus and an eight-
acre wooded park surround the Seale
Military Academy of Palo Alto, Cal
Both grammar and high school studies
are embraced in the curriculum and
the school is organized on the honor
system, for one of its cardinal princi
ples is: "Not to learn one's lessons is
a breach of trust." -
The fall term opens September 14,
while the summer semester is al
ready In progress having begun June
21. Grenville C. Emery is head mas
Commercial School Has. Birthday.
Miss Reglna Bucket's east side
commercial school is now celebrating
its fourth anniversary. All instruc
Hon is individual and the day school
is exclusively for young women
Shorthand, typing and other studies
ate taught. Located at the corner of
Grand avenue and East Aider street.
the school is in a particularly desir
able position. Evening classes at
which both men and women attend
Seminary Drawing Girls.
The Annie Wright seminary, located
at Tacoma, Wash., last June celebrat
ed its 36th anniversary with ap
proprlate exercises. The school was
founded by the Right Reverend John
James Paddock, while its endowment
was furnished by Charles B. Wright
of Philadelphia. During the years of
its existence the seminary has grown
in favor and influence and now occu
pies a high position among girls'
schools of the northwest.
Religions Training la Aim.
The aim of the Academy of the
Holy Child Jesus is to give to its
pupils a sound religious training as
well as a solid education. Courses
of Instruction embrace all the modern
languages and the usual thorough
English education. The school la lo
cated at East Fifty-fourth street and
Alameda avenue, and is under the
patronage of his grace the arch
bishop of Oregon.
Harker School Makes Good. -
Miss Catherine Harker"s school for
girls at Palo Alto, Cal., is one of the
largest on the Pacific coast and is
counted one of the best known. It is
a resident and day school and is -ur
rounded by large grounds. The cli
mate is favorable to outdoor recre
ation the year round. Miss Harker
received the A. B. degree at Vassar.
COLLEGE OF LI3ERAL ARTS
COLLEGE Or LAW
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC
The highest standards of scholar
ship and religious influence.
Strong pre-professional courses.
PRESIDENT CARL G. DONEY
' SALEM, OR.
The University includes the College of Litera
ture, Science and the Arts; the Graduate
School; the School of Physical Education;
the professional Schools of Law, Medicine (at
Portland), Education, Architecture, Commerce,
Journalism and Music; and the Extension De
partment and School of Correspondence.
In the College of Literature, Science and the
Arts are offered courses in literature, ancient
and modern languages, economics and sociology,
the physical sciences,' household arts, psychol-'
ogy, philosophy and so on.
High standards of scholarship are made possible by a
capable faculty, modern equipment in the way of labora
tories and museums, and a splendid library of nearly
Intercollegiate athletics are encouraged, but under
careful restraint. "Athletics for everybody" is the
ideal toward which the University is working. The
health of all students is given expert attention, and
an Infirmary is open to all.
The life of the students at "Oregon" is wholesome and
studious, and the cost of living is very low. A wide
variety of student activities gives ample opportunity
for the expression of individuality.
With a confidence born of the expression of public sup
port given by the people of the state at the election in
May, the University is now entering upon a new era
of development and usefulness.
For a catalogue for 1920 or for any information,
University of Oregon
THE ANNUAL SESSION BEGINS SEPT. 28
Students are required to enter at the beginning of the session.
REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
Graduation from an accredited high school or academy, or an
equivalent education, fifteen units, thirty credits. No conditions
on the foregoing entry, requirements are allowed.
COURSES OF INSTRUCTION
The course in Dentistry is four years.
The courses in Pharmacy are two and three years.
The course for Dental Assistants is one year.
The length of the annual session is eight months.
Recommendations for Prospective Students
Prospective students, preparing to enter North Pacific College,
should include in their academic studies physics, chemistry and
biology. The pre-medical course given by many of the colleges and
universities is recommended. In the near future requirements for
admission will be advanced to one year of college training beyond
the high school course.
FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE ADDRESS
East Sixth and Oregon Sts.
McMIXXVIMjK college grows
Baptist Institution Only One of Its
Kind In Northwest.
McMinnvllle college is the only
Baptist institution of the northwest.
The last ten years of the school have
been attended by the greatest suc
cess and many students have signified
their desire to enter the college the
coming semester. Located In the heart
or the Willamette valley, the school
is within distance of students from
every part of Oregon.
The course of instruction available
is varied and possesses several un
usual advantages. The ideals of the
college are based upon Christian
MISS OATLIX-S SCHOOL IS IDEAL
Educational Center lor Young Girls
Has Excellent Environment.
People -who are desirous of placing
tneir cniiaren in a scnooi wnere the
standards and methods of the leading
schools ot tne east are in operation
will be interested in the work that is
being done by Miss Catlin s school.
The school was started in response
to an educational need of the Pacific
northwest and has been developed by
a large statl or experienced and sue
cessful eastern teachers who have
come west to be associated with it.
The purpose of the school is to pro-
Tvlde an educational center for girls
FOREST GROVE, OREGON.
72d Year Opens Sept. 14.
New Teachers, New Courses. Free
Tuition to ex-Service Men.
Write for Ballet ln.
ROBERT FRY CLARK, President.
College of Liberal Arts
NORMAL SCHOOL MUSIC
School Opens September 13
Ask for Catalogue.
Edward M- Todd, President
The Young Women's
Broadway at Taylor, Portland, Or.
DAY AND NIGHT SESSION'S
Shorthand, Typewritings Book
keeping and related subjects. In
struction on Adding and Comput
Out-of-town girls met at train.
Board and room secured if desired.
Opportunities for students to earn
Employment Department assists
students in securing business positions.
Stands (or the Higrhent and. Truest
Ideals In Education.
Offers standard courses of both
preparatory and collegiate grade.
Courses in stenography and type
writing. Excellent conservatory of
music. For catalogue and other In
formation address PRESIDENT
I- W. RILEY. MeMinnvlllc, Oregon.
Academy of the Holy Child
Bom tity Park. Portland. Or.
Phone Tabor 1081.
A SELECT BOARDDiT, AND DAY
SCHOOL FOR GIRLS.
Offers exceptional advantages. Limited
number of puplla. Individual care.
Thorough moral. mental, phvalcal
training. Modern languages, Muaic
East 6706. C-3208.
CHRISTIAN BROTHERS COLLEGE
Grand Avenne and Clackamas St.
. PORTLAND. OREGON
High. School Business Colleare
The SEALE ACADEMY
Fifteen-acre ' Campua eight-acre
wooded park, sevan clear for drill and
Both Grammar and High Bchool
Not to learn one'v lescona Is a
breach of trnfft. Catalogues. Climate
perfection. Fall term begins Sept. 1420.
GRENVILLK C. EMERY. Headmaster.
Palo Alto, -H"
The Allen College
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
Preparation for leading; colleges
and technical schools. Individual
instruction, experienced and earn
est instructors; circulars.
MARGARET V. ALLEN, Principal.
63S East Salmon St.
iB'im r r ' J
FOR THE INDIVIDUAL AND FOR THE STATE
A. Person with No Education has but One Chance In 150,000 to Render
Distinguished Service to the Public
With Common School Education 4 Chances
With Hiah School Education.... 87 Chances
With College Education 800 Chances
ARE YOU GIVING YOUR CHILD HIS CHANCE?
THOSE STATES ARE WEALTHIEST THAT HAVE INVESTED
MOST IN EDUCATION
Oregon Agricultural College
Throurh a "Liberal and Practical Education" pre
pares the Younp Men and Younf Woman for Use
ful Citlzensnip and Successful Careers in
AGRICULTURE ENGINEERING MINING HOME ECONOMICS
COMMERCE PHARMACY FORESTRY VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
The Training; Tneludes PHYSICAL EDUCATION. MUSIC, ENGLISH.
MODERN LANGUAGE, ART and the Other Essentials of a Standard
Technical College Course.
FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 20, 1824). TUITION IS FREE
FOR INFORMATION WRITE TO
THE REGISTRAR, Orearon. Agricultural Colics;, Corvallls, Or.
The Musical Education You Desire
may be had at .the
Conservatory of Music
Voice, Piano, Violin, Violoncello, Theory, Ex
pression, Dunning System for Beginners.
For Information Address Registrar
654 EVERETT ST. PHONE BIARSHALL 4200
School Furniture and
Hyloplate Blackboards, niobcs. Maps, Win
dow Shades. KIsk, Chairs. Bells and
HEATING AND VENTILATING PLANTS
FOR. RURAL SCHOOLS.
Catalog-ae and description sent on request.
These plants indorsed by leading educators
Northwest School Furniture Co.
Choose the Business College
With the Record for the Great
est Number of Successes
This grreat institution is the largst and finest equipped
business college in the Northwest. It has the largest staff
of expert instructors and its methods build its students
into successful business people.
A Permanent Position Assured
Write Today for Free Success Catalogue
ENROLL ANY TIME OF YEAR
Stenography, Banking, Bookkeeping, Secretarial,
Teachers', Commercial and Auxiliary Studies
Park and Yamhill, Portland, Or.
Augmented curriculum, able faculty, clinical
facilities unexcelled, standards the highest.
WRITE FOR FULL PARTICULARS
Academy and College
for Girls. Cist year. Conducted by
the SISTERS OF THE HOLY
NAMES OF JESUS AMD MARY.
Grade. Academic and Collegiate
Courses, Music, Art, Elocution and
Commercial and Domestic Science
Depts. Resident and Day Students.
Refined. Moral and Intellectual
Training;. Write for announcement.
School reopens September 7th. Ad
dress SISTER SUPERIOR. St.
Mary's Academy, Portland.
11m Redsa Racket's Pi-t-vnts
Sebool of Individual Instruction
Day school exclusively for young
ladies. Night classes for ladiea and
GRAND AND EAST ALDER.
Office, East 427 Res., East 2SOS.
The Annie Wright
CHURCH SCHOOL FOR GIRLS
Thirty-seventh year begins September 15th
Adelaide B. Preston, Principal
Rt. Rev. Frederic W. Keator, Pres. of the Board