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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1927)
the onnaon statesman, salem, Oregon
H III 111
Landers Announces. 6 and
12 Weeks Plan; Bis En
OftEOflX NORMAL SCHOOL, j
Monmouth. Ore., Jinw 11. (Spe
cial i- Monmouth--the seat of the
fcehior normal sHiool of Oregon
is centrally loeatoil in the Willam
ette valley.and offers ideal facili
ties for students to combine a
profitable summer course Sn
teacher-tralninjc work at the
normal with an enjoyable vaca
tion. Plats for iUe ttrmmer ses
nio'u of thp normal hae just been
released by President Xiandexs,
and pfiOW that they . have ben de
hlsneil to merft a' very wide ransre
of profepHlonal anil cultural needs.
Practically every modern phane of
teaiher-trainlhK work Is strewHed.
Special cotiYses have hn arrhng
'e for 'fbe experienced teachers
and Ih'ftsp. oniftw?wUli' advanced
The reRHlar summer quarter
will over a .periort of 12 weok
and will heiRln June 2ft and con
tinue through Septentlier i. IHftw
fvr. the 'term la rilTldeil o tltat
thOse wishing to attend 'but six
vek may. be; so accomodated -theTfirst
haJf closing '.Tilly 27.
Tfte'.attendance 'promises to b
even larger than that of 'last mi n"i
mer, aivd! indications aro that a
laf?e majority of the enrollment
will include teacher of experience
nnd many out-of-state people, who
ore attracted not only by the .high
type of work and special courses
being offered, but also by the
scenic surroundings, mild rlimate.
-and central location of Monmouth
to many of Hie large rities of Ore
The practice school will be iho
- largest ever held tinder the au
spices of the norma training de
partment, and according to direc
tor of this department, Thos. If.
lGf ntle, approximately 200 stu
dents will be given practice work
for sir weeks in the branch trai
1ns schools at Oorvallis, Salem.
Independence and Monmouth.
Aside from -the regular faculty
roll many additional instructors
will assist with the large summer
clawses. -Five Portland teachers
who are'specialists and who have
accepted pot with the normal
school for the summer session are
Mrs. Claire (Jroijt. Grace Bridges,
Julia fipooner. Pearl Ellis and
Otacp Mc-Keniie. Superintendent
Ceo. Hug of Snlem will aealn offer
eitui at ioitiil cosi'itcf!.
.Teachers inferesteil in the pla
toon system will-beoffeed a spe
cial course in socialized auditor
ium activities under Kdna Mingus.
a course which is not leing of
fered elsewhere this summer.
Among the elective Knalbih cours
es one in the study of Shakespeare
is being offered.
A course iu pre-primary educa
tion will be offered by Emma
llenkle, who has specialized in
this work in the practice school
at Columbia university, and who
has spent much time studying the
pre-primary schools in San Fran
cisco and southern California
schools. The pre-primary schools
in these southern inslit u I ions are
now a success and have jn'ovcd to
be a practical solution to the prob
lem of Introducing correct physi
cal habits and high moral stand
ards to the pre-school child.
John R. Gary, National Of
ficer, Addresses Session
i Cm TOTAL 803
Health Habits Emphasized
in Salem Schools; Parents
: -r :: T 11 r.
Expert looms and expert
craftsmen created your
linens, your dainty silk
things, your clothing. Let
none but experts handle
them. Send them to us
for laundering with the
perfect assurance that
they are being handled by
We Call and Deliver
Honor. roll si udetits in the Sa- i
leni bclnxlft this last year num
bered no: studenfs, -all of whom
practice health habits daily. ha'v'
I. ad dcfe-is correcteil, were satis
lactmy in conduct, and passed all
I heir school work with an average
of not lower than H, according to
Anna Simpson. supervisor of
hfj.lth education in the city
Nearly every grade teacher in
Salem has emphasized the ln-nlth
program and has given class i-oom
instruction in it. Much work is
I ing done in the correlation of
I alth with other subjects.
K'very ix weeks during the
!ur a heattli report has been giv
en to each child, to foe taken home,
so that parents may see the prog
ress being made. Weights and
measurements of the chlidren are
included in these reports.
Health instruction attMcKinley
has been given to every pupil. At
Parrish this instruction has been
given only to the girls this year,
but will probably be given to both
boys and girls next year. In the
high school more correlation is
needed between the health work
and that of the other departments.
A start has been made this year
in that direction.
Articles published this year by
Salera teachers include the fol
lowing: "The Supervised Lunch,"
by Mabel Murray, principal of the
Highland school, published in the
Oregon Educational Journal; "Nu
trition Program in the Elementary
Schools," by Lyle Murray, princi
pal of Englewood school; "A First
Crade Silent Reading Project," by
Mrs. Sadie flrant, Englewood
teacher; and "A First Grade
Health-Project," by Bonnie Ham
mer, Englewood teacher. The last
three were all published in the
Oregon Teachers' Monthly.
A definite course of study in
health education., closer attention
to ventilation needs of buildings,
better health equipment and more
coordination of work in the high
school, are recommended by Miss
Simpson as forward steps which
should Ik; taken next year in the
NEWRERO. Or., June 11.
(Special.) -The annual report f
the board of foreign missions of
Oregon yearly meeting was pre
sented at the morning session yes
terday by J. Harlan Smith, bead
of the board, and this was fol
lowed by a missionary play de
picting i be contrast between life
ii: Oregon and life in Africa where
Oregon's foreign mission work ii
carried on. Following the . play.
Prof. Clarence (!. McClean of; Pa
cific college gave a starring an. I
impressive missionary address.
The foreign mission budget of
;.n.t;4 was materially exceeded
this year. Tile recommendation
for next year is lo be presented at
a later session.
The afternoon session was de
voted to the work of the uvange
listic and church extension boarc',
presented by Oliver Weosiicr,
One of the mot interesting feat
ures of the work of tluis board
has been Owe work among the In
dians on the Klamath reservation,
the headquarter of this work be
ing at Spiagne River. The evan
gelistic and hurch extension boaiil
suggested the I liming over of this
work to the board on home mis
sions and soi ial service, but it was
felt that the work should . remain
under its present control during
the coming year, wits the possi
bility of its transfer to the honi
mission board a year hence.
The second ;ind closing session
of the .meeting on ministry and
oversight was held Friday morn
ing. Mrs. Nlyrtle-llussell of Mid
dleton was again chosen as -presiding
clerk and Mrs. RJnia Lull of
Salem as recording clerk.
John R. Cary.t presiding officer
of .Baltimore- Yenrly meeting and
aiso of the five years meeting of
Friends in America, gave a very
helpful address on the function
of the meeting on ministry and
oversight in thei work of evange
The forenoon "session today will
be devoted to the department of
peace, and in the afternoon to the
v. ork of the education department
with the annual report of Pacific
college. The Christian Endeavor
yearly meeting rally will occur
ON PROGRAM FOR TODAY
(Continued from page 1.)
land; Frank Lombard. Spring
field; Hazel Xewhouse, Newberg;
Ella Pfeiffer, Walla Walla, Wn. ;
George Poor, Hillsboro: Margaret
Pro. Salem; Frank Van Dyke.
Med ford; Jean White, Portland',
and Graham Young, Hermlston.
Track letters were presented to
flurnee Flesher, Salem; Willis
Hathaway, Washougal, Wash.;
Kenneth McCormick, Salem; Lou
is Oherson, Colfax. Wash.; and
WiHard finch, Salem.
Those receiving tennis letters
were Ivan u Salem ; Jon-
Afiutn, salem; Kenneth Michflekl,
PorUatuI; Alfred Haworth. Saleiii; 1
Wi H ia m tV.alsh . Salem ; I leb-n
Knolt. Independence; Irene dark.
Portland; Louise Nunn, Salem,1
and Margaret K;iiighl. iVntralia.
Itasebajl awards were given to
Francis Kllis, Sab-m; Frank J i - j
rod. Salem; Cb'iin l.edbetter, Ali
cel; Wayne Welch. Alicel; lister I
Kaufman. Huhh.ud: Jesse llcctx.
Aurora: Harold liauk. Peoria.
111.; Charles Robertson, Browns
ville; Arthur Roundtree, Klaber.
Wash.; and Robert Asliby. Salem.
Blankets for lour year partici
pation iu one sport were present
ed 10 Henry Hartley. Aberdeen,
Wash.. Keiih .Rhodes, Raymond,
Wash., and Francis Ellis, Salem.
Sweaters for special work were
given to Hale Hoskins. yell-king;
Margaret Arnold . song queen, and
Kenneth LaViolelte. manager of
Stunts were presented by sev
eral of the classes as the remain
ing part of the program.
Last evening President and Mrs.
Doney held reception in the par
lors of Lausanne hall" to the alum
ni, seniors, students, and all the
friends of the university.
Tomorrow morning at 10 a. m.
will be held l lie commencement
exercises for I be graduating class,
in I he First Methodist cjiurch.
Trustees, faciiliy. and seniors will
assemble at Ealon halai !:"o
and marc h to I lie church. The
address will be given by Marshall
IKina. managing editor of the Ore
gon Journal. ,
President Honey will announce
the special prizes and honors for
the year's work, and then will con
fer the degrees.
An honorary degree of Doclor
of Wivinity is to be conferred on
Rev. S. J. Chaney. Eusene. Other
advanced degrees to be conferred
are Master of Arts degrees to Al
ice O. N'orris. Dundee, Lnella
Hughes Rush. Salem, whose degree
is as of l!o)!t. and a diploma in
music to Eugenia Savage. Salem.
Seventy-nine graduates will re
ceive tlie degree of Bachelor of
Arts, and 12 will receive the Bach
elor of Laws decree.
Following are the graduates re
ceiving degrees for undcr-graduate
Bachelor of Aits ,
Vincente V. Aquino. Philippine
Islands: Frederick C. Arpke. Sa
lem; Lloyd S. Bailey, Grants Pass;
Helen Delphine Baird. Newberg;
Nat E. Beaver. Salem; George
Vfernon Beck, Seattle, Wash; Mar
guerite June Beck, Portland; Joel
V. Berreman, Philomath: Clarence
Roderick Blatchford. Salem; Mar
garet Dorothea Brown, Canhy:
Paul Henry Buckley, Calcutta,
India; Hazel Fern B u r d e t t,
Sandy; Jay B. V. Butler, Jr.. Mon
mouth: Linjiie Esther Carney, Mil
ton; Viola Carrier, Centralia,
Wash.; Daryl Muscott Chapin. Sa
lem; Elaine Chapin. Salem: Irene
V. Clark, Portland; Wayne Crow,
Lostine; Iva Dell G. Crozer. Sa
lem; Elbert Romany Derry. Spo
kane; Ruby Iloe Delk. Drain; Earl
W. Douglas. Salem: Mildred
Drake. Molalla: Ruth Alice Drew,
Prosser. Wash.: William Tristam
Edmundson. Salem; Wanda V. El
liott, Perrydale; Francis E. Ellis.
Salem; Mary Marilla Erickson, Sa
lem: William Harold Fearing,
Portland; Lois Mary Fellows, Sa
lem; Gladys C. Flesher, Salem;
Nena Frololl. Perm. Russia; Adel
ia K. Gates. The Dalles; M. Clare
Oeddes, Roseburg; Ronald S.
ltuine Sab in; El he! Nardie; Sil-J
VeiiO.i: I'elei- C. lioltliiall. Hah'iH; :
Edi ie i!:nisl;v. Salem; .lo.if iili '
WaltiT Iliff. Cbem.-iw::: Ai.i! r-a : e! .
K. Johnson. Santa Cruz. Cal; Es- ;
(her Lillie iving. Metzger; Milli-i
cent Barbara King, Walla Walla,
Wifh.: Albert Gnstav Kletsch. '
Portland; Margaret Jean Leaven-"
wopib. Salem; Edna A. Led better, ;
Alicel; Walter Pinkham Lee. !
Portland; Anna A. Lei-innrtz. ,
C.resham: Grate M. Linn. Silver--ton;
Dean Lobaugh. Prosser,
Was.li.; .lames A. Mcclintock. i
Roseburg: Gladys Adeline Mcln- ;
tyre. Salem; Miilcidm Paul Med-'
ler. Salem: i:ieanor Merewether,
Portland: I.ctlia Fern Miller.
Klammath Falls; Theodore 1!.
Mitr-iier, Halsey; Edgar Royal
Mumford. Salem; William Joseph'
Kings and Queens Become
Hazel R'. New
Nunn, Salem; Margaret B. Raught
Centralia. Wash.; Sadie Jo Reed;
Portland: Joseph Keith Rhodes.
Raymond. Wash.; Margaret Louise
Rice, Salem: George W. Rigby,
Pendleton; Helen Grace Richolson.
Centralia. Wash.: John. Putnam
Russell, Fan wood." N. J.: Turfield
D. Schindjer. Salem; Daniel T.
Schreiber. Salem : Elizabeth II. Sil
ver. Newberg: Loyd Elton Thomp
son, Salem; Mae Tindall, Monte
video. Minn.: .Mildred Totnlinson.
Salem; John P. X. Tsai. Kiukiang.
China; Elisabeth (J. Vinson. Port
laud: Waller V. Welbon. Salem;
Rose Weiherell. Baker; Anna B.
B.u lo lor of Laws
Rodney Whitteniore Allen. Sa
l' lii; .ai; Prtlland Bergsvik, Port
land: Foster ("one. Salem: Man
rice Hallmark. Waldpoii; Avis
Marie Hicks, Salem; Robert
Kufdi. Salem; Karl M. Laws.M).
Eugene; -Frank Lynch. Salem; Jo
seph OConnel O'Neill. Klamath
Falls; George Rholen. Salem;
William Glenn "Stoneman, Hill
yard. Wa-.h.; John William WaNh,
j possible of .Belgian stamps'' and
t 4 1. n. fn Alia ,.4tk,. ,...-t.
UOlieClOrS lUr OlaJUpbj lector in Rome, and ii) turn the
- ' ,r, j tiuen of Italy sent the Belgian
LONDON. j AP,I , Royal j queen several varieties which she
stamp collectors iexchange sped-i did not have in her albums.
mens among thenlselves just like, - 1-
ordinary ' persons;
King George ha,s one lyf the
finest collections in Europe. Other
enthusiastic royal philatelists in
clude the Queen of the Belgians
and the Queen !'of Italy.
When Queen EMzabeth was here
recently with King Albert she
spent some time looking over King
George's stamp albums at Buck
ingham Palace. The King's collec
tion is considered by experts to he
an exceptional one. containing
many specimens bought with the
money "saved up" for the purpose
; when he was a boy and was given
pennies to do with as he pleased.
King George presented the Bl
.gian queen with' several specimens
which she required to fill out a
Prosaic Cabbies Use
Arch Kept for Kings
IXNT)ON ( API -Taxicabs ajre
being allowed to pass in 'ami out
of ljyde Park through the; Well
ington Arch, by special permission
of King George, while the road
through the gate ordinarily used
is under repair. The rigid. -.rule
that tho Wellington Arch must lie
kept for Royal use was temporar
ily relaxed iu the interests of effi
ciency. Other London arches that are
for Royal use only are the Marble
Arch and the central arch of. Ad
miralty Gate. The Horse'. Guards
Arch in Whitehall is available for
cabinet ministers, members of the
We Sell niifT KecotHinciitl
: A Superior Vtslir
set. Not long ago Queen Elizabeth J Army Council, and other ' Htate
assembled as complete a .set as dignitaries. -
337 Court :
FAI.IJXG SVAG KILLS MAX
ASTORIA, Or., June 11. (AP)
- - Ernest Coates. 2S. of Elgin, was
killed toduy by a railing snag at
lithe Cathlamet lumber camp of
I the Crown-Willamette Paper cum-
J ! pany. Cjates
head was crushed.
WITH EVERY REFRIGERATOR
Ice Given Through Courtesy of
City Ice Works
And not by the Salem Ice Co., as was stated
in our ad June 11, 1927
Today "Slim" is at home with his, buddies, not a
superman as France would have us believe, but just
another American boy who has dared to dp the
impossible, and has now come home to receive the
highest honors that it is possible for his Govern
ment to bestow.
Welcome, Colonel Lindbergh, and if you ever get
to Salem we'll put a set of MILLER TIRES on the
"Spirit of Saint Louis."
Miller Tire Service Co.
107 South Commercial ,
I -t -li '..w;., V'"K-- 1
ii siii:i:s- u i:i,i, pn
( IllCACO ( API -Cirl sienog- j
raphers and department store'
clerks may disdain the em- j
pIoymMit 'of the basher" but j
the waitresses make more money1
than their sisters at desks or be- '
hind counters. j
At the sunset of life vision needs are particularly
exacting. Greater- vision comfort is your assur
ance here. Our optometrists recognize and fulfill
every demand of eyes of age. "
POMEROY & KEENE
Jewelers and Optometrists Salem, Oregon
- m. i
Drinks You Like
Coca-Cola, Root Rei-r,
Orangeade, Malted Milk.
Ice Cream Sodas
We" Serve 'Em Here All
Absolutely Pure and
Also Ice Cream. Sheilicls
Sundaes, and Fancv lmn-
DRt'G. STORE O
Original Yellow Front
135 North Commercial
The Penslar Store-
I i iniri-r- i - in --i i n A
.. " J
The Financing Company With Whom We Have a Direct Buying Connection Has
Sent Us Another Shipmeht of Nearly New Fords and Che vrolets 1927 License
With Every Car.
8 ARE LESS THAN A YEAR OLD
And Many More Are In the Pink of Condition
New Car Guarantee on . v
uon t Throw Your Phoney Away
YOUR DOLLAR HAS MORE CENTS HERE
1 V.)2C Ford Tudor Sedan, balloon
tires, lots of extras, cost new
S7ys.(K), save $32:i f AC
on price V J
1 15)26 Ford Coupe, lots of extras,
run 8 months, cost new S:V7.50.
J;STO' "" $450
1 1920 Ford Roadster, run 11'
months, lots of fcOQC
" 1 1926. Ford TourinK run 5 months,
cost new 566.50," lots of 'xtras, save
221,50. Our tiH
1 1926 Ford Truck villi stake bed,
run 9 months, cost new $528. Save
S228. Our CQAfY
1 1926 Chevrolet Touring, cannot
be told from new, lots of extras,
run 9 months, cost new S8 12. Save
$337. , Our
price v"l v
rl 1926 Chevrolet Coupe, cost new
$733, save $250. Our 44.'7C
price v D
1 1926 Chevrolet Coach, cost new
$830, save 255. CCTC
Our price tyO I O
60 Days Service
1925 Ford Coupe, a tf01 A
1925 Ford Touring, .new rubber.
. fardandy...: : $200
1924 Ford Sedan, new QOC
1924 Ford Coupe and CO AjTi
lots of extras tU
1926 Chevrolet Touring, all new
rubber. See this
1926 Chevrolet Touring, new rub
ber. A dandy CQQCj
1926 model Essex Coach
in wonderful shape Ptt I D
NOTE WE GIVE TERMS PAY US S YOU
ARE PAID WE FINANCE OUR OWN CON
TRACTS AND DO NOT SELL TO A FINANC
ING COMPANY. FOR THIS REASON WE ARE
CAREFUL TO WHOM WE GIVE CREDIT BUT
IF YOU ARE HONEST DON'T HESITATE TO
ASK FOR IT BECAUSE WE'RE HERE TO
SERVE RESPONSIBLE PEOPLE.
30 Days Service
1924 model Ford Coupe,
all new rubber
1 924 model Ford Touring.
A real buv
1924 model Ford light deliverv, all
new tires. A dandy Cl
1923 Ford Touring, all
1923 Ford Light Delivery,
very good rubber .i:
1 1921 Ford Coupe, very good rub
ber. A real & TLXL
buy at - $lD)
1 1922 Ford Tudor Sedan., Very
good mechanical condition. New
paint, good Cl CC
rubber 1 a., PX DD
No (Guarantee "
1922 Ford Touring, good rubber
and gootl mechanical Cl HO
shape . . J)IUU
1922 Ford Touring, all
new rubber,5 A-l shape
192i model Essex, all now rubber.
'Dandy mechanical tt QC
shape - vlfcF
1921 model Buick, six very good
new rubber, new paint job, very
good mechanical shape. CO A A
A real buy
1019 Ford Truck with stake bed,
very good rubber and run good.
A very serviceable $150
1919 Buick Six, new paint, good
rubber, in very best mechanical
shape: A wonderful
car at VfVU
3 self starter Fords ranging , in
price from $30.00 to ;R50. , .
2 old tie Fords, good serviceable
cars $20 and $30.
OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS
Vz Block West of Ladd & Bush Bank on State Street Trades Considered