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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1923)
SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 15, 1923
THE 02US30N STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
AAUW Program Is
Announced by Committees
(Continued from page 2) n
at the Chamber of Commerce, 'at
Fifth and Oak streets. , j
j Tuesday : Evening
1 Business meeting Mezzanine,
bail room. j '
Standing Committee eports
Fellowships, chairman. Professor
Margaret E.Mai tby; Journal (pub
lications), chairman, Miss Eliza
beth Wellington;: recognition of
colleges and universities, chair
man. Dean F. Louise Nardln.
Voting on1 recommended col
leges. 1 . "' : , 1 . : 1 ; ' '-"
Special Committee Reports
' Pnblie education,; chairman, Mrs.
O. S. Barnnm; housing chairman,
Mrs. Edith Elmer Woojl; juvenile
vocational supervision, chairman,
Mrs. Addision W. Moore; social
research, chairman, Miss Lucile
Eaves. ; 7
National committee of bureaus
of occupations. Representative,
Miss Winifred Hausam, manager
of Pasadena Collegiate bureau of
Occupations. . '
Wednesday Morning, July 18
Meeting of the board of direc
tors. - -
Business meeting. Mezzanine
ball roowi. i .
Standing Committee Reports
International relations, chairman,
President Ellen F. Pendleton; 'leg
islative policy, chairman. Miss C.
L. Humphrey; educational policies
chairman, educational secretary,
Mrs. Trances F. Bernard; mem
bership and , publicity, chairman,
memler3liip director and editor of
Journal, Miss R. Louise ' Fitch.
Lunchcon-Tbastmistress, " Mrs.
Ethel Puflcr Howes, Scardale, N.
y. p ; --i-;-4':;'-; i
Pirsrnt Problems and T-fiuleiicfics
' in I versify CurrifHl, for
-"-- " '. ' ' Womeii ' ''
.. SjK-PKers: Miss "Valentine L.
Caiider. bead' 6 Miss jChandor's
rchool, Xew York 'city ;j Mrs. Eva
Von lianer Hunsel, Summit, N. J.
," 5 - '"-. WfHbiCMUay Afternoon
; Croup conferences.. Conference
of trustees.! Chairman,! Mrs. ,T.
Gerlinger, regent of the Univers
ity of Oregon. "Desirable Tenure
of Office, iLife or Limited,' How
Long?" Mrs. E. R. Corbett, trus
tee of Reed, college ; "flow Can a
Trustee" Function Most Success-
rmimmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmm'mmMmmmmmrwmmmwmmm rw n P" jimai mrmmw lajwaai' .:wwtmmmm mm "wwiwipw ry
V w . .
: ' ' : ' i V
Salem girls Octtet makes hit at Chautaqua.
fully?" Mrs, J. W. Blodgett, trus
tee of Vasjar college; "What SpeT
cial Contribution . Can . Women
Trustees Make?" Mrs. Boudinot
Seely, trustee of Albany college;
round table discussion.
Conference fof Deans, Professors
and School Principals.
Chairman, Dr. Ella Leon, pro
fessor f history, Goucher college.
"Rising Cost of Education," Mrs
Mary D. Bradford, formed super
intendent" off schools, Kenosha,
Wis.; "Fundamental Principles in
Selection of College Courses," Dr.
Isabelle Bronk." professor of , ro
mance languages, Swarthmore col
lege "Concentration in ColleBe
Elections," ! Dr. Ethel P. Howe3,
Scarsdale; N". .Y.
- ! ' . ,
Conferenco of AffJiatod Alumnae
Chairman, : Dean" Florence Lor
ing Richards, of Winona State
Teachers' college, Winona,. Minn.
"Women' In the Co-educational
Colleges and Their Assistance to
the American Association of Uni
versity Women," i Dean v Eleanor
Brooks Gulick, University of Pu
get Sound, iTacoma; "Membership
and the Most, Successful Methods
of Enlisting Alumnae in! Rural
1 ' oupeCor' Flve 1660 V
Every O akl a n
When an Oakland 6-44
won both sweepstakes and
class cups in the recent Lbs
Angeles to Camp Cury
Economy Run for the
second consecutive timer
it demonstrated that every
Oakland owner drives the
most economical motor car
it is possible to build!
And, in defeating cars of
all classesboth smaller
and larger cars Oakland
ite superior mechanical per-
formance and economy.
This economy plus Oak
land's "known mileage is
$1170 a combination obtainable
Toaring 1190. . . -
Sport Boadrt'r 1350 U.& uu uuicr var
Sport lonr- 1370 , - 1 1
r a 1 "ton
coup, ft 5 leso Remember Oaklands
Sedan I . 1765 . f
i o B won both these contests
'sLtaT and every Oakland 6-44
owner drives their -mate !
High St. at Trade
imi-,i'i i rin ' art, ini n tMwm I aiummiia'aii i i ' .-... "-
TOriiiCTiiraiiM .m,. m, fearr:i, inni mmmmjmmmmmmmmmm mi. jujw. tmf
Districts and in Small Towns,"
Mrs. O. N Marsh, chairman of the
Weilesley Clubs committee.
Report of the tenth annual con
ference of the Association of
Alumni Secretaries, Association of
Alumnae Secretaries, and Alumni
Magazines Associated, Cleveland,
Ohio, April 12-14, 1923. Miss
Lida A. Little, alumnae secretary
of Vassar college.
Joint conference of the three
groups. . :
"Relation of the Alumnae to the
lege Clubs and Branches Have
Combined." Miss Helen Ethel
Wright, Milwaukee, Wis.. "The
Union of Branches end College
Clubs," Mrs. William Wittrig, St
International dinner banquet.
Toastmistress: Mrs. William
Palmer Lucas. San Francisco.
- Speakers: Miss Hansa Mehta,
University of Baroda, India;, Sen
orita Maria de Moeztu, Ph. D
University of Madrid, Spain; Miss
College." Mrs. George T. Gerlins- i Christina ; Stael von Holstein,
er, regent: or tne university oi
Oregon. Dean M. Anstice Harris,
Elmira college, Elmira, N. Y. A
Uryn Mawr alumnae. s
Open educational meeting, Lin
coln . high school . auditorium.
Chairman, Mrs. Frances Fenton
Bernard, educational secretary of
the American Association of Uni
Speakers, President R. F. Scholz,
Reed College. "An Experiment in
a College. Curriculum"; Harry B.
Wilson, superintendent of gcools,
Berkeley, Ca!., "Needs in Public
Thursday Morning, July U
Meeting of the board of direc
tors." -: "
Morning session, Mezzanine ball
ball room. I :
Academic. Status of Women on
University Facullles ,
Chairman, Dean Mary Vost, Le
land Stanford university.
Speakers: DrY Ella Lcnn. pro
fessor of history, Goucher coliebe;
President Richard F. Scholz, Reed
college; Dr. Zalia Jencks Galley,
University of Washington.
Luncheon Toasmistress: Pres
ident Aurelia Henry Reinhardt.
: Mills, college. i
The University Community as a
laboratory for Departments
and Courses ;
Speakers : Miss Elizabeth Roth
ermel, professor of nutrition.
Mills college; Dean Lucy Ward
Stebbins, University of California.
Business meeting, Mezzanine
ball room. x
Club, House Reports -Board of
managers and executive commit
tee, chairman, Mrs. Glen Lovin
Swigett; finance committee. A A.
U. W.., chairman. Miss Shirley
Farr; proposed revision of club
by-laws,xecutivo secretary. :
Branch Conference Chairman,
Mrs. Fannie Fern Andrews, pres
ident of Boston branoh. "Qualifi
cations for Local and i Associate
Members." Mrs. Mary D. Brad
ford, Wilmington. Del.; "Pro-
crams for i Branches Where Col-
Teachers' "colleke of Stockholm,
Sweden; Mrs. R. F. Mc Williams,
president of the Federation of
University Women in Canada
Friday Morning, July 30
Meetin go? the, board of direc
tors. Business meeting, Mezzanine
ball room. . i
Committee on resolutions,
chairman. Miss Valentine Chan-dor;-
1923-1924 budget, treasur
er, Mrs. Katharine P. Pomeroy;
proposed amendments; to by-laws,
executive secretary; J credentials
committee, chairman, Mrs. H. L.
Stephenson; nominating commit
tee, chairman. Dean Georgia L.
White, election of officers.
, Friday Afternoon
Drive over the Columbia River
highway to Eagle Creek camp, U.
S. forest reserve. Automobiles
will leave Fourth street entrance
of the Multnomah at2 p. m.
Dinner at Eagle Creek camp
given by the Portland branch for
tbo visiting delegates.
feel of the leading fibers, yarns,
and woven goods.
To test endurance of any ma
terial is by pressing1 on the cloth
and then, pulling ; Ahe materia
straight .out, first warp way And,
then filling way. If .it . tears or
frays in either direction it shows
a lack of strength. To discover
if material will bear strain in the
teams, the threads of the ways
and wool should be tested to see'
If they move easily.: If they can
be pushed, with the finger nails
without difficulty and are soft and
brittle the material is not strong,
and will fray when strain is ap
plied. ' .. , . r !
Burning tests can be made, for
animal and vegetable fibers burn
differently. The rapidity of conv-
bustion, the residue afterward and
the odor- while burning differ
greatly. The animal fibers are
wool and silk. Wool burns slowr
ly, goes out quickly, leaves a
gummy residue, and has a very
disagreeable odor. Pure silk wheal
burning has (the clufracteristlcs,
of wool but to a less extent. Art
ificial silk burns differently. Cot
ton and linen are vegetable fibers.
Cutton burns quickly. It Is dif
ficult to blow out, often continu
ing to smoulder until all is con
earned. ,A piece or cloth woven
with cotton in one direction and
wool in the other will be consum
ed in the direction of the cotton.
leaving the wool intact.
Linen bums much like cotton
but is not so Inflammable, as ft
ihas less oil in the fiber and less
iair in the woven cloth, the long
smooth fibers packing more close
ly together than the many short
tough ones in i the -cotton clothj
Tearing Test is used sometimes
to determine whether the mater
ial is pure or union goods. Linen
quickly torn will leave straight,
smooth threads along the edges
of the tear, but cotton will curl
up. The ear cin accustom Itself
to the sound of the tearing of var
ious materials. ' The noise accom
panying the tearing of cotton is
unlike that of linen. The warp
has its voice and the filling an
other, tho 'former being shrill
while the latter Is likely to be
dull. Silk tears differently from
wool. Some wools are very eas
ily torn. ! 1 ; : ; ' - -.-
Orient and the Occident, presented
with unusual Insight. by Abraham
Rihbany, a Syrian who came to
America in his youth, and who
has for years been a Unitarian
minister in Boston. While he has
thoroughly adopted the United
States, he Is In a position to see
comparisons that are not always
favorable to us. He makes appli
cation of his conclusions In the in
terpretations of the eastern situ
ation." at present. .
The Foreman and His Job," a
handbook for foremen,- by Charles
Allen, "the author of "The In
structor, the Man and the- Job."
"The -- Book v f Business Eti
quette," a book on courtesy1 and
(Continued on page S)
Take a pretty little cottage in the country or at the seashore.
Make your home where it is cool and quiet, miles from the
railroad station. f ; '
With your Chevrolet you catch the morning city train in a
few minutes. ' j ; - r
When you step off thetrain in the evening your wife or daugh
ter is waiting in the Chevrolet to drive you to your vacatica
home. . .
Is ideal for the small family on
vacation, or for use as an extra
car. The high-grade body gives
full weather protection, all the
year. . Double-adjustable wind
shield and extra wide doors and
wide windows controlled by Tern
ctedt regulators provide ease of
access, broad angle of view, and
ample ventilation. Mammoth
rear compartment is excellent for
carrying camp equipment, picnic
lunches, bathing suits, golf bags,
personal luggage, and general
supplies.'; , , "
Fabric Tests Maye Be
Made at Home .
Sanvp1 Vf cloth majr b tested for,
adulterations nnl nnttelirble
i;iotn may oe tested by many
simple physical tests; by which a
housekeeper can gain a fairly ac
curate .idea about quality of ma
terials. Chemical and microscop
ical tests Are used to determine
the contest and the value of ma
terial. but 1 these are hardly feas
ible for the housekeeper.
Cloth should have a standard
weight. It should : have a good
feel and appearance,; and should
be capable of holding its color un
der definite conditions and should
be of good wearing quality. The
aim of the tests is to discover
if these points are present or lack
ing, but will not indicate what the
content is except in a general way.
Economical housekeepers should
be able to recognize the look and
PUT ON YOUR HAT
AND COME OVER
This week and look over the' classy 1924
MOTORCYCLES AND SIDECARS
with the new Alcrnite Lubricating System, new motor,
new sidecar, springs, new color. Our first shipment has
arrived and will bo a pleasant surprise to you.
Let's Go for a Ride!
Come out and get acquainted with motorcycling
outdoors' Greatest Sport on wheels 50 miles for only
a Dollar Can you beat that.
HARRY rW: SCOTT
THE CYCLE MAN"
147 South Commercial St.
AT THE LIBRARY j I
New Books , j -
VA Man From Maine," the story
of Cyrus Curtis' struggle fo suc
cess which came by his persistent
effort, through the Indies' Home
' - ... 0 at.
Journal and tne otner uurus puu
licatiohs. j His life is told by Ed
ward Bok, who was his son-in-laWi
as well as for many years editor
of the Journal. Bok'a own life,
he told with great success .three
years ago In "The Americanization
of Edward Bok." ; I
"Wise Men From the East apa
From the West," a comparison or
v,o. thmirht and motive of the
An. THe T. O. B. Tour JDwor
Snperior x pau. Wlter$ 62
Snperlo pm torlng f 83
SuprlpX 2 faMS. C0ttPL4 S77
Soperior pass. edaetMlCS5
Superior B yssa. Mdaa 1065
Sapairlof lfebt dellTajrjr 627
Snperlor track , 700
ilHnfi fe? ill'-)
'II tl ' 1 mmmmmmm r mi II II mmm II M " IBUl. WW a mm H mm
227 HIGH STREET
1m.mmmMammmmmmmmmmmMmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm """ '
The Vicar of Wakefield
i i . . - ' if"''''
Sent his son Moses to the fair to sell his colt.
Moses sold the colt securing a high-price foi it
and taking iA turn a gross of green spectacles
witn copper rims ana snagreen cases. - -t
, Many people make the same mistake in Ibuyinfe an, - J
; automobile. In order to secure a high price on their used ,
car they purchase a car which is overpriced, which has a -
low built-in value and a- high dealer's discount. The manu- '
f acturer overprices the automobile in order -.to give the deal
er a high discount. The dealer then seeks favor with the
purchaser by giving him more than the market of value
i of his car, taking the same from his exorbitant discount.
But for every dollar the purchaser gains on his used car
hesacrifices two one in the lower intrinsic, built-in value
of the car purchased, and the other in the corresponding1
depreciation which is always greatest on an overpriced;.
. article. ' ,
, - " j . ' l .'T..,..: ! :
Tbe wise purchaser buys a Studebaker and gets a car with a high
built-in yalve and a correspondingly low dealer V discount He
knows that over 30,000 inspections are made on each Studebaker
car before it leaves the factory, and that each and every part is
thoroughly tested. He knows that Studebaker cars represent the
supreme effort of the world's best automotive engineers and the
finest workmanship that 71 years of manufacturing experience can
produce. And he knows that the reason that, studebaker js the
world's greatest producer of six cylinder cars lies in the fact that
STUDEBAKER GIVES MORE
FOR THE DOLLAR
MARION AUTOMOBILE CO.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
235 S. Cjom'l St.