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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1928)
The New Oregon Statesman, Salem, Oregon, Tuesday Morning, August 7, 1928 ,
Today's Interests in the Social Realm; Woman's World Reviewed
SHORT story writers, novelist,
poets and composers of the
west will arrive in Portland
Thursday-for the three-day con
vention of the League of Western
writers. Headquarters will be' at
the Multnomah hotel where the
various ssslons will be held.
The fletlon group will hold its
meeting Saturday afternoon -and at
that time several writers who have
attained national prominence ; in
the fletlon field will speak. Frank
Richardson Pierce of Seattle-will
speak on "Gleanings." Emmy Matt
.. Rush of Hollywood will discuss
"Mythology of the American In
dians. "Western Magaxlnes" . is
the subject on which Ben Field of
Los Angeles will speak. "Source
Materials for Northwest: Writers"
will be discussed by Sheba Har
greaves of Portland, and Vincent
. Jones of Los Angeles,' will speak
on "New Fields for Writers." A
lecture by Dr. Charles G. D. Rob
erts, author of several books, will
also be a feature of - Saturday's
s The convention will open Thurs
day morning at nine o'clock with
registration. The drama - section
will meet Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Mabel Holmes Parsons of
Portland will give an address on
"The Writers and the Little Theat
er" and Rowena Field of Los An
geles will speak on "Christ -in the
Prama of Today."
The noetrv section also will
meet Thursday afternoon. Subjects
to be treated are "Changed poe
try in the La it Two Decades" bv
Ben Field of Los Angelear "Our
Famous Songs," by Ida Eckert
Lawrence of Hollywood; "The
Passing of the Desert," by Irene
Welch Grlssom of Idaho; "An
English Ballad" by Dr. D. N. Leb
mer of San Francisco, and "In
fluences and Tendencies in Modern
Canadian Poetry," by A. Ermat
lnger Fraser of Vancouver, B. C.
A musical concert has been ar
. ranged for Thursday evening at
eight-fifteen o'clock at the Multno
mah Hotel.-Artists to participate
are Madame Leah Leaske, so
prano: Arthur JohnsoM tenor;
Randolph Howard, planlstf and
May Van Dyke and William R.
The music section will meet
nvMav mornlnr. when Adeline
Carola Appleton. of Seattle
.iav nn "Comnosers of
aovvaaa. a, -
Northwest" and Dr. D.
SOCIAL CALENDAR -
.. Today i .
Luncheon, sponsored by
Salem chapter, A. A. U. W.
Honoring Mrs. Horace Willis-
ton. Gray Belle.12:S0 o'clock.
W. C T. U. regular: meeting.
Union hall, 84 Commercial
and Ferry Streets. 2:30
o'clock. " i
Missionary society, First
Presbyterian church. Church
parlors, Chemeketa and Win
ter streets, 2:SQ o'clock.
Missionary societies. Leslie
M. E church. Joint meeting.
Church parlors, 4 o'clock.
Covered-dish dinner. C:30
o'clock.- , - S ; -i - -
Young Married j People's
club,- , First I Presbyterian
church. Monthly picnic din
ner. Hazel Green Park. 1:30
Women's Auxiliary, St.
Paul's church. ;Mrs.: U. G.
Shipley, 148 Ei Washington
Street, Hostess 2:30 o'clock,
e e , e i
By RozeDa Bunch'
Complimenting fMrs. Horace
Williston who is the guest of Mrs.
Florlan Von Eschen today and to
morrow, the Salem branch of the
American Association of Univers
ity Women is entertaining this af
ternoon at twelvej-thlrty o'clock
with a luncheon at the Gray Belle.
All friends of Mrs. WIHiston's,
whether or not thejr are members
of the association j are ; Invited to
attend the luncheon, reservations
for which are being made by call
ing 333. j
.Professor and Mrs. ; Williston
have made their home in Chicago
since their return from England a
year ago. Professor Williston was
a former member of the Willam
ette University faculty.
Book and I
Dr. and Mrs. M. C Findley en-
,ftertalned with an interesting fara-
uy reunion me pasi wees: ena in
their home at 225 north Twentieth
- The- feature of the two-day af
fair, was the dinner -party held
Sunday afternoon. A bowl of gold-den-glow
and baby's breath cen
tered the attractively-appointed
dinner table, with covers placed
for Mr. and Mrs. George Lunbeck
of Kansas City, Missouri;! Mr. and
Mrs. John Hair of Orenco, Oregon;
Mr. and Mrs. George Oliver and
daughter. Muriel! of New York
City: Mr. and Mrs. Bayard Find
ley and'nhelr children,- Klolse.
Jane, and Robert, of CorvaUis;
Miss Mary Findley of Eugene; the
Misses Louise, Pauline and Edith
Findley, and Dr. and Mrs. M. C.
Mrs. Lunbeck who Is a niece of
Mrs. Findley's Is director of child
welfare work In Kansas City. Mr.
Hair Is Mrs. Findley's brother.
Mr. and Mrs. George Oliver
(Genevieve Findley) and their
small daughter, who have been
guests of Mrs. Oliver's parents for
the past few days, will leave in
a fortnight for the Hawaiian Is
lands where they will make their
Feature of Social
The Ladles' Aid society of 8L
John's Lutheran ehurch sponsored
a social Thursday evening. August
second, on the church lawns.
- The musical' program given by
the masleiana from the -Sherman
Clay company. Included vocal solos
by Miss Naomi Phelps. Leon jen
nison. and Arnold Taylor; a saxa
phone solo, by Lynn Sherman, and
a violin solo, played by Waldo
Fugy. Accompanists were :Mrs.
Jennlson. Miss Sylva Phelps and
Miss Leila Fox.' v v--ry
. The rernlar- meeting of the
W. C. T. U. will be held this after
noon at two thirty o'clock in tne
Union hall. South Commercial and
Mrs. W. L. Wilson will conduct
Return to the East 1
Mrs. Carl G. Doney
Returns From East
Daily Health Service '
Don't Spoil The Child
During His fllness
nf San Francisco will discuss "The
Apotheosis of the Ugly."
Friday afternoon the non-f iction
group will meet. O. D. Malone.
president of the Oregon Writers
League, will speak on "The Copy
right Situation." Arthur www
Members of the Book and Thlm
hl clnb and their! families were
will 'entertained with alpicAlc dinner
the'nnA eTeninc recently at the Fred
N. Lehnier w. Kubln home jon Kfngwood
Following the dinner which was
served at tables arranged In the
grove, a bonfire and conversation
were enjoyed. I
In the group were Mr; and Mrs.
L. F. Brown, Mrs. E. W, Patttson,
lain, editor of Overland Monthly. Mr Cnarlp, Adamg, Mr,
will speak on "The ,auor iui. w Mre Ej w. St. Pierre.
Publisher, and -Exe-
cutlve." ' ,
- irio.lnn nf officers OI
AKarVifcCWU 11 1
league of Western Writers will al-
i.ia vrMT afternoon as a
part of the general business meeW
The Art Theater Players. Inc.,
will present three one-act plays
Friday night at the Little Theater
In the Studio building.
A banquet will be given Satur-
vonlncr at tne muhbuui-u
1 - n,nrrnm of Portland com-
rl IILCI. A
w - .,nii hv Eleanor ai- if..
powuuu. ..-" M--.fi.td tjxt Conner riome
i A MBiinrs uv j auci - r
tr r.eorre Adams. MISS Maoe
St. Pierre. Gordon Lacey, Mr. and
Mrs. Lacy. Mr. and iMrs.i Ray Fer
guson, Miss Ella St. Pierre, Mr.
Robert Pattlsoo, wjss josepmnt
Johanson, Mrs. T. ! ciaaea, mf.
Gonld Kubln, Miss Mame Hlllmon,
Bob Adams, Virgil t Kubln, uean
Lacey. Arvllla Kubln. uavia ee
rier, LaVern Kubin'. and Ir. and
Mrs. Fred Kubin. j
After a visit of six weeks In va
rlous parts of the east ana miaaie
mr.mt mm cri Ore arc Doney re
turned late last week to her home
!n Salem. j -
Mrs. Doney visited her son and
daughter, Jean Marie, in Cam
Paul Doney. and her little grand-
daughter. Joan Marie, in Cam
bridge and later her son and
daughter-in-law. Professor and
Mrs. Hugh Doney In Morgantown,
West Virginia, where Professor
Doney Is a member of the faculty
of the University of West Vir
Mrs. Doney was the guest of
relatives and friends In Colum
bus for ten days and also visited
in Chicago before continuing west
over the Northern Pacific route
Joseph H. Alberts
Guests at Newport
.. " : . ,i .... --i i
1 Mrs. Joseph H. Albert, and her
daughter. Miss Josephine I Albert,
left yesterday for Newport where
they will Join Mrs. Albert's elder
daughter. Mrs. Asel Eoff, at the
Damon, for a fortnight's vacation.
Mr. Albert will motor to the beach
later this week. - j
At TiliripQk ikfi
! Mr and Mrs. C. E. Strlcklln.
their daughter,-Nancy Jean, anq
Miss Thelma Young, left yesterday
morning for Rockaway where they
will spend the week.
Cafourys and Guest
Leaving for Beach .
Mrs. Katherine S. Moore and
Mra. Ethel Moore Miller nd her
two children. Shirley Ann ana
Benjamin. Jr.. left yesterday for
their homes in Meadville, Pennsyl
vania after an extended visit with
relatives In Salem. Mrs. Moore has
been the guest of her son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Mar
tin F. Ferry for several weeks
Mrs. Miller, who Is Mrs.. Ferrey s
sister, arrived In . Salem several
A number of interesting affairs
w.p riTtn honoring the guests.
Mn Miner who is a dramatic ao-
nf nrnmlnance sang a con
cert shortly after her arrival which
was one of the outstanding mui
.! ATnti of the early summer.-
Ths Ferrers and their guests
spent the past week at Newport.
nr nd Mrs. Henry Moran and
ittnrhtcr. Miss Haxele Mo
ran motored to Detroit Saturday
Miss Moran hiked from Detroit to
n.it!thnh Snrines where she
will remain for two weeks.
F. W.Durbins Now
In Summer Cottage
- By MORRIS FISHBEAN !
Editor Journal of the American
Medical Association and of
i Hygela, the Health Magazine
The epidemic of septic sore
throat that occurred recently In'
a Massachusetts city attracted na
tional attention not because of its
rarity, but because of its propor
tions. Epidemics of sore throat have
occurred regularly in this country
for many years; in fact, there
were about 104 such outbreaks
during 192 and lt27. In most
cases the difficulty is due to the
fact that a person with a septic
sore throat handles the milk
somewhere in' the chain of han
dling before its delivery.
How Infection Travels
A cow mar have its udder in
fected with the germs and then
all or the milk from that cow
will be infected. When the milk is
collected, this milk Is mixed with
the other milk and lr pasteuriza
tion fails, the epidemic may attack
everyone who drinks the milk.
To present such epidemics.
dairymen should . not permit any
one -with the slightest sore throat
to milk cows, handle the milk in
" 11 aa a-t
any wy, or do mi "
with the care of the palls or milk
Ones any employe ceveiopa a
sore throat he should, stop work
at once. A sore, throat may not
only be the result or. miecwon
- sia l k
with scarlet fever or oipniorua.
two other diseases that may w
spread by milk.
Before beginning his work, the
milfcer should wash his nanus
thoroughly, and if will do neither
h nor the mils: any nam n
will wash them frequently during
the milking process. This serve
not only as a protection iur
mnv anrf th consumer, out aiao
for the cow. . M ,.
After milk Is collected for ordl
n.rv numoses. It should be pas
teurised. The milk Is heated to a
sufficiently high temperature to
kill the germs of disease, and It
la held at that temperature for at
least one-half hour.
Ninety per cent of the milk used
In tbe large cities of this country
the outbreaks of septic sore throat
Is now pasteurised. In not one of
that occurred In 1928 and 1927
pasteurized milk at ituiu
0H5 PUPIL SHK
JESUS IS 1EHB
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Durbin. Sr
are spending several weeks In
thoir anmmer cottage at Nesko-
wln. They have as their guests
their daughter, Mrs. E. F. Pear
son, and small granddaughter.
Barbara, of Portland.
The Young Married People's
clnb of the First Presbyterian
church will hold their monthly pic
nic dinner Wednesday evening at
six-thirtr o'clock at Hazel Green
and piano selections j -v..w
Cummins will befeatured.
List D.A. R. r
a COMPLETE list otJchapteV
A regents tor the Daugmersi
the American Revolution
throughout the state t Oregon
I has been announced by Mr. E.
Apperson- ol MCftimuM,
The names of the chapters and
their regents follow:
Astoria Mrs. J. F. Gilpin. 403
Ninth street. Astoria.
Champoeg Mrs. C. B. Wilson,
Chemeketa -Mrs. Homer Gou
ler R F. D. 8, Salem. . -1
Coos Bay-Dr- June Martin,
438 Hall avenue, Marshfleld.
nrtr Lake Mrs. G. Q.
D'Alblnl, 45 North Quince street.
Mrs. J. J. Jones, Miss Inez
Jones, and Mrs. Jones' small graa-
daughter, all of Eugene, were
week-end guests at tne: nome i
Mr., and Mrs. W. Q- Conner In
South Salem. j
Dn Motor Trip j
Mrs. James Godfjrey and her
daughter. Miss Enimaj Godfrey,
left yesterday by motor for Yel
lowstone natIonalj)ark. They will
make the trio east in -company
with Portland friends, stopping at
Victoria and Vancouver, ; B. C. en-
Dr. arid Mrs. Howe
Motor to Qceaside v
Dr. and Mrs. D. J. Howe, and
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Cooley and their
children are leaving this morning
tnr rsm TaV where they win re-
Medford. Xck. 'j ialn f or a fortnlght.1 . .
Eulalona Mrs. Harry m. a-( !
Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Kafoury,
their son Leo Kafoury, and Miss
Mabel Flatt of Eugene, motored to
Oceanslde Sunday where they vis
ited Paul Kafoury who Is attend
ing the Y. M. C. A. summer camp
The next meeting of Barbara
FHfltchle Tent No. 2 will be held
Wednesday, August 22. Instead of
August 8 as previously announced
Days at Mt Rainer
Mrs. G. A. Nye. her daughters
Miss Lois Nye and Mrs. Leonard
Satchwell of Portland are spend
ing several days at Rainier Nation
Guest From Albany
At Arj.Raiin Home
CUIKESE-U. S. PACT
ley. 64 Klamatn avenue. .uii
Falls. . n
Grand Ronde Mrs. R. G.
... w m .rK m VOT1 II
i smitn. wi "w1-
rande. - ''-
''Linn Mrs. Mara: weiuwiuiu,
221 West Seventh street, Albany,
i : Mathew SUrbuck Mrs. George
IL Foster. Bakeri 1 - , ; ,
.- Mount Ashland Mrs.- Jennie
Johnson Gilbert. ; ' 1
Multnomah Mrs.., J. Thorburn
Ross, 590; Main street, Portland.
- Oregon Lewis Jb Clark Mrs.
Arthur Quackenbush 842 East
Thirteenth avenne West, Eugene.
. Oiif-n-ette Mrs. E. M. Williams,
ens West Sixth : street. The
' DnltPfl. '. -'"v ;:--".;3",
': Susannah Lee Barlow Mrs. R.
N. (Lulu C.) Sheldon. Parkplace.
UmDaua Mrs. E. B. ? Stewart,
UmatUla Mrs. C. W. Bent, 112
E. High street. Pendleton. -
t Wauna Mrs. Charles H. uast-;
tier, 610 Oak street, Hood River,
i Willamette Mrs. G. E. -Watts,
258 Shenandoah terrace, Fort
Mlnema Mrs. Paul V. Marls,
11 Park terrace, Corvallls.
- Yamhill Mrs. WlllUm Dlel
schneider. 610 Cowls street, Mc
Minnvllle. State officers for the society are
: Regent Mrs. E. C. ' Apperson,
609 Cowls street, McMinnvllle. ,
r Vice-regent Mrs. F. S. Gan
Second vice-regent lira. M. .
Norrls. R. F. D. 1, Medford.
Recording secretary Mrs. C. R.
McLallln. Redmond. "
Corresponding secretary Mrs.
Ward Wlsecarver. 627 Cowls
-. Treasurer Mrs. . Harry i E
Northup. 59 Elizabeth street. Port
land. , -
; Historian Mrs. Clyde E. Lewis,
,733. East Forty-second
mIhs Theresa D'Arcy and Judge
Peter H; D'Arcy attended the pio
neer picnic meeting of the Gilliam
clan at the Dallas city park Sun
day.' v -'' , v
Judge D'Arcy deliverea an aa-
dress on the Subject. TCOioniai
mniam. an Oregon Pioneer of Nor
man Ancestry." Dr. H; C.;icpiey oi
Salem presided.. - i " - '
Professor and Mrsi Robert Dann
of Corvallls were the week-end
mesta of Dr. and airs.can .ai.
Miller in the Miller summer home
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Rann
have as their guest for several
daTs this week. Mrs. Ima French
Mrs. Dan Fry, Jr.
Returns to Salem
Mrs. Dan J. Fry. Jr.. and her
children. Manrlee and Dan in
have returned to their home in
Salem after spending a fortnight
in Ante Beach as the guests of
Mrs. Fritz Slade. - !
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6. (AP)
The consummation of the new
commercial treaty with China will
have a far reaching effect upon
the United States' future rela
tions with the commercial world
of the east, in the opinion of Dr
Julius Klein, director of the bu
reau of foreign and domestic com
merce of the commerce depart
In a speech prepared for deliv
ery over the raaio saiuraay ur
Klein discussed the main aspects
of the new treaty declaring that
"we can take just pride In that
fact that the American govern
ment, backed bv the feeling of
friendship of the American peo
ple for the Chinese people, has
taken the Initiative In this matter
and by this new treaty has agreed
to abolish old provisions which
have outlived their usefulness and
have been only a detriment rather
than a safeguard to the commer
cial Intercourse between the two
The new treaty, which accords
to the Chinese complete tariff au
tonomy after Jan. 1, 1929. so far
American trade Is concerned
does not impair American trade
Interests In any' degree. Dr. Klein
American trade in China has in
creased in recent years in spite of
civil wars. Dr. Klein said, and
predicted that under the new trea
ty It would showman even more
Oregon Normal School, Mon
month. Aug. 4. (Special) It Is
frequently remarked that the state
schools Ignore Biblical matters or
distort them la the minds of the
students. In some teacher-training
institutions the Instruction in the
professional subjects proceeds
from a careful studr.of a few out
standing teachers. These are com
pared and the practices which they
as experts used are extracted and
set up as a theory of procedure
for young teachers.
At the Oregon normal school at
Monmouth', for Instance, in. one
of the theory classes under, the In
struction of Thomas H. Gentle the
teaching of Jesus was studied with
much care and used in comparison
with that of others from which to
draw excellent advice for those
desiring to instruct. Upon the oc
casion in question the students
were asked to write the result of
their study of the life of Jesus
from a teacher's standpoint.
Below appears a portion of one
of the studies. This work was
done bv Miss 1 Doris Bonney of
Jesus was one of the greatest
teachers - the world has ever
known. He was what we today
call a natural teacher. He taught
at an early ge. At the time when
he began to teach he was certain
ly too young to know anything
about teaching, as an art or sci
ence, but he was so Interested and
believed so thoroughly in the
things he taught that It tended to
make the people who heard him
have great faith in him.
'He began his teachings at the
age of twelve in the Tempie oi
Jerusalem. Mary and Joseph took
the child. Jesus, with them on a
visit to this city. After they had
H AlStCIl 111 -
thir nwn thinking DT using
inferential mode of presentation
One case in which he usea mis
nrnoAdnra was wAen ne was
v. . .w
preaching in tne country oi m
Pharisees. They were nis ewuu
nl wished to leam somemins
which. they could construe to nis
discredit. The point upon wnicn
they tried to catch him was wai
the Sabbath Is a aay oi resi m
nn work in to be done on that day.
A man came to Jesus on the "-
bath with a terribly Injurea nana
and begged Him to restore the use
of it. Straightway Jesus arrived
at the Inference, through this me
fhA "it i rlrht to do good on
th Sabbath Day."
"Jesus showed Simon tnrougn
the inferential presentation
scheme that God had more sym
pathy and forgave more readily
t n nan that sinner ereatly and re-
rleemed themselves than be did
for those that had sinner little and
sought no redemption.
'In his sermon on tne mouni' Salem
Jesus used adult maucuon Tery
extensively. First he would mase
statement such as: "Judge not
that ye be not Judged, men ne
gave two or three individual sit
uations that were witnm tne scope
of the neoole'8 understanding.
Thronrh these individual situa
tions he 'drove home' the mean
lag and truth of the general mo
"At the beginning of his sermon
on the mount Jesus merely made
some statements of general no
tions, such as: 'Blessed are the
poor In spirit, for tneirs is me
kingdom of God.' He showed by
example that this was a truth of
Ufa Here attain he employed the
use of adult induction.
"When the disciples told Thorn
a after resurrection that they had
seen Jesus, he replied that he
would not believe unless he could
see the hands that had been plerc
ed by the nails and could put his
hand in the wound In Jesus side
At that time Jesus appeared be
fore them and let Thomas see his
pierced hands and put his hand In
the wounded side. Then Thomas
FIFTY ITTIIU TOP
The second annual YMCA Mt
Hood climb was pronounced an
unqualified success by all who
made the trip. '.The weather was
perfect and there were no acci
dents to mar the pleasure of the
ascent Of the S3 who went to
Government camp, all but three
made tbe trip to tbe top of the
Ray Conway, Portland Maxama.
was guide for the trip, and all
members of, the party had praise
for his expert and efficient lead
ership. With the success of the
trip this year, the annual climb
is practically assured for summers
Those who made the trip were
Ben Rickll. Stanley D. Vail.
Chester Ring, Roy Van Ottlng
ham, Herbert Shaffer, Charles J.
Lisle. Esther Lisle. Charles K.
Bishon. Russell Robblns, Mrs.
Mark McCalllster. Irma tsaococK,
Dr. George Lewis. Hubert Lewis,
Claudia Lewis, Ronald Huibert,
Anton Hoel. Mrs. Anton Hoel,
Harold Lottla. Elalno Foster.
Marvin Roth. Greta Glenn. Carl
ton Roth. Stanley Price. A.- W,
Schumacher. Hugh D. Carroll.
Mildred Ihrlg. Mildred Shackle-
ton. Zelda Harlan. Hoyt DeKieme
Dr. William DeKieme. vr. u. ts.
Hill. Richard Upjohn. J. E. Blink-
horn. F. S. Anunsen. W. H. Hert
zor. Mrs. W. H. Hertzog. ca
rrnM. Gertrude Breyen. Ksiner
nieffenhac'h. W. Brownlee. C.
Pavton. Ray Heckart. Paul Lai
fertv. Malcolm Murray. Murray
Keefer. R. U Frost. Ruthlta Hoff-
nell. C. Reaney. Warren Welborn,
Arthur Fisher. Cbariea uarnara.
Wilfrid Emmell and William
EOCENE LID W
EUGENE. Ore.. Aug. 6. (AP) .
Clark Spurlock, 18. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Spurlock og 1438
Nineteenth avenue East. Eugene.
may go to 'the south pole with
Commander Richard E. Byrd.
James E. West, chief executive
of the boy scouts of America tel
egraphed here asking the Eugene
boy to be one of six scouts select
ted from all sections of the United
States to report to the national
office In New York. August 9. for
ousiness of final selection of
one scout to go on the expedition.
uiara i working o a ranch at
Comerstown, Montana, where his
rather telegraphed the news of his
choice as one of six t report In
New York, and the youth Is ex
pected to leave for tbe east this
Clark Spurlock Is a junior In
Eugene high school and a mem
ber of troop 2, Eugene boy scouts.
Orvllle Thompson Is his scout
master. Spurlock lacks but one
merit of rank as an eacle scout
He Is also a member of Comoanv
M, machine gun unit, national
guard, of Eugene.
BEEBE WILL MOVE
) eon BEACH
J. D. Beebe. district manager
for tbe Oregon-Washington Water
Service company. In charge of the
water system, has been
transferred to the Redondo Beach,
Cal., system, owned by the Cali
fornia Water Service company
and controlled by the same organ
izatlon. . i iai
Mr. Beebe came to Salem In
1920; was electric engineer and
examiner for the state public serv
ice commission till September of
last year, when he took charge of
the Salem water system and be
came district manager. He Is to
motor to California with his fam
ily, stopping enroute at San Fran
cisco, where the headquarters of
the water service companies are
Claim of Indignities
Will Have No Effect
On Extradition Case
Attaches of the executive de
partment here indicated Satur
day that the charge of Horace J.
Peterson, carpenter, that he was
mistreated while a prisoner in the
Multnomah county Jail, would
have no Influence on Governor
Patterson when his extaditlon
heaing Is held here Monday.
Letters in the governor's office
indicated that Peterson is wanted
in Idaho for non-support.
ttAJieAaS SK CtMMIIV CAHfOSMM
Misses Kafoury i
Entertain Guest J
Mlaa Mabel Flatt of Eugene was
a guest for several days last week
of Miss Helen ana miss iary v--
foury. Mlss Flatt ana miss iieien
Kafoury are students at Willa
mette University and Alpha Phi
Alpha sorority sisters. i
-. m ry - - -. -
Miss Doris Hicks entertained as
her guest last week In the Hicks'
summer home at DeLake, MUs
Freda Olson of Portland.
..-.,- ., . i - .v . -
Mrs. William Esch. Mrs. C. Ken
neth Bell, and Barbara Bell, are
spending their vacation at Neako-wrn.'.,'-;;"?"7
- - V' "":'. -'.v
T:00-S:00 KXL, -(220). HMMtoM, pro-
"prama. ' I '
:00-10:00 KEX (278). Batter j Bones
:00 :45 KXI Portias Earl? Birds.
:0O-10:0O KWJJ (250). Contort.
;00-10:SO -KTBft (22S). Wosaoa's pro-
North. Portlands 11 V - -Registrar
Mrs. Earl Rey
nolds. 5X1 North Fifth street. Kla
math Falls. ..;V---rt;o-ii."
Librarian Mrs. V G.L Smith.
483 East Seventeenth .street North,
Portland.' ' . '
rbaniain Mrs. Francis Cornell,
street 260 Mlselon gtrfeet. Salem.. ;
soor and etiitty." i f- : 's
t-iui-an KXL. Cosrtosv tirorrsms.
10 -.00-11 :S0 JLQYi. uooseaoiaj ; oipa
10:00-11:00 KFEO (214).iKeqet pre-
gnm. ... ;
10:00-11 :00 KWJJ.
anil ahoDnina- roi'r.
TUESDAY ATTEKKOOM !
12 -00-1 :00 KOIX. . Orrma ronrert. , '
13jOO-1iOO KFEC.' 8oBJl-UssieI m-
1 4 .aaA siMWltTX. Coaeort ' ensrmM.
LS :A S :09b-'KXL. AftorBOOB pTOseBta-
ISiOO-eO-KWW (250). Stoilo pro-
l tOO-2 :00 KTEC. Ctllity : sorrtco : aad
tnarheott nriwort. ; ?
1 00-2:00 KTBB. llasie.-.
8:00-4:00 KTE0. Pipe orfaa
-Toata. ' - . k--" f:'
S :00-4 -.00 KOT1. Newt aai waste.
a . a. -nn-irVT Pntirvrt oBsaBhla.
4-00-S:00- KTTJ. Btadto eoacert. talk
and fcook ehat. V !
1:00-6:00 KWB8. AaiaScsBOBt ItUt,
5:00-:0e KKX. 8spaoBy.
rO0-S:OO KTEO. Popolar
:0O-t:10 KXl. (220). Orraa oeaeort.
6:00-4:40 KTBR (229). Diaao ooBcert
.. aa4 toaA sepert. j :
6:00-7:00 XriO (214). AnaoaaeeiBenU
bbo ataaor poograas of Hawatiaa bb-
6 .00-7 :00 KWB3 (200). TMaaor concert.
6:00-7:00 KXX (278). Utility and KB
die Kaic hta la concert with Arthar
8:00-7:00 KWJJ (250). Dtaaor coaeert.
6:00-7:00 K9W (492). iMnaor coaeert
6:00-7:00 KOIK (SIS). OrgaB concert.
S:SO-7:00 kiu CBiiarea s profrani.
7 :0O-T :80 KG W. Static profrsau .
00-8:00 XWBS. Coaeert. ;
00-8:00 KEV. Dinner daace concert.
SOSrOO KQW. VXeBMiy Lbbo"
00: SO KOW. TCS pro cram.
8:00-9:05 KEX. Radio Katjats and
00-9:00 KXH. floeeial foatares. -
8:00-8:00 KTBR. Varied featare. .
8:00-9:20 KOIN. Varlefi protram.
8:00-11:00 KWB8. Studio profTatn.
8:S0-9:0tf KOW. "Minnte Van."
9:00-9:80 KXt.. "Oir Hr."
9:00-12:00 KOW. IVdlratioa ceressoay
f aew Btvdioe of KHQ. Bpokaaa. .
9:00-'0:00--KTBR. Varied nroeram.
9:00-10:00 KEX. Radio Knights coa
eort with tnor sad contralto. ,
9:00-10:00 KWJJ. Oonrert.
9:20-9:40 KOIK.' Mnsiral tolt matcV
9:20-10:80 KXt Hawaiiaa hoar.
10:0012:00 KEX. Weather, poitee re
nortc news flssBos end danro boot..
10:80-12:00 KXU Tarlety hoar. ;
12:00 1:00 KXL. Popular entertam-
went. - : - v - .
PCS 7-8. 'MeoTT Lno"r - S b-.jiw,
eomie opera; 8:B0-w, sbbsic;
KOVO Seattle (809)." . eoneert: J.
--MM: S-.SO. salsed oaartet: 9. 10-12.
daBro SBBsle: 12-12:80. bows aad tenor.
rrr-tyu . i.nW (491- 8'. STmoboa-
T- JatMiin toris: 7:30. iea-
i a : arrhMtra: 10. PCX
KHJ Loo Aacetes (400). 6 derjacs:
.i"t b.i B-4V5. bows: 7.- smronts
i ond srraaatra: 8. eoneert:- 9. clua: 10-
KPO flaa rraBftsf(432)., ssoste; T,
. eoneort: S. PCN: 8-10. 10:80-12:
KHQ Spokano (270). 6. orrBestra: 6:4$
Ponra Boys; T-9. ssasie; 9. Northwest
filers: 10-19. dsnee nphestra. .
KTRO San Praaeisc (45). . 6:80
marta- T. Dxaaetlmr: f:tO. 8. 9. Bsn-
afe; 10. feature; 10:10-12:10. rehes-
K04vLOaklaa (884).' . atilitv; 6:80
Troaoadoai; 7-9. PCK; 9,
. SYisaaV : .
traveled tor one day on the return
Journey, they missed Jesus, and
turned back to look for "him. He
was listening to what they said
and asking questions. These men
were astonished at what the child
was teaching. This Is a good proof
that he . was a natural teacher.
During all of the time that
Jesus was teaching the gospels,
which, was from the time of the
Incident mentioned above until
tbe hour of his death, he never
once put nimseir in an eievatea
position, simply because he was
the Son of God, but suffered rath
er all of the hardships of the
world along with the common peo
ple. In shis time the hours that
he spent teaching and preaching
sermons tp the people might be
likened to our socialised recitation
In the . modern j schools. Anyone
had the privilege of asking him
questions; in fact the people were
encouraged to- ask questions about
the points that they did not un
derstand or believe. This gave
Jesus a chance to convince them
that he was what he claimed to
: . Use of Inference
In some instances he made the
people who listened to him do tn.thir midst
believed. In this case Jesus used
the sense-perceptive method of in
duction, lie employed the use of
this method to make Thomas ac
cept' his teachings and himself as
the Son of God.
"Jesus used tjhe stjory-telling
method of teaching also. An ex
ample of this Is In the parables
that he spbke. A story is interest
ing to all classes an dages of peo
ple If they can only get the point.
These parables served as a means
to the real lesson that he had to
teach them. As a rule he stated
the general notion and built it up
through an adult induction.
"The field In which Jesus did
his teaching was not in the field
of arts, skills and habits, as we
all know; consequently he did not
use the dogmatic procedure.
"There was little formal motiv
ation to any of his teachings. Very
likely all the people were already
Interested In the things he said
because of his claim that he was
the Son of God and because of the
miracles about which they bad
heard. In those days religion was
the topic of the highest interest.
People were, therefore, motivated
before; the great teacher arrived
;: REGAIN STRENGTH
. A Dependable Medicine
MRS. HELEN SEOIVI.
4m National SWTacony, PhlUu, Ha.
Philadelphia, Pa. n really cant
express in writing how rqnch, Lydla
E. Pinkbam's Vegetable Compound
has done for me. After ny second
baby was bom I was always tired.
I read so much of what the Vege-
'Tho pii- ItWo Compound Lai don for then
that I gave it a trial. It has cer
tainly done wonders for me. I have
praised it to single and to married
women and intend to continue It.
It seems that taking your medicine
has made me a different girl. I also
secured Lydla E. Plnkham's Pills
for . Constipation)' and they -have
helped -f me wonderfully. Mas.
Hzxkx Sediti, 4939 National Street,
Tacony, Philadelphia, Pa. - -
A Weak. Nervous Woman Helped
Terrs Haute. Ind. "I have a baby
six months old and after he was
born X felt so badly I could hardly
do Jtny work. I waa weak, nervous
and run-down. I have . taken three
bottles of Jjydla ? B. Plnkham's
Vegetable Compound and would not
be without it. I feel lou better ana
am able to do mr housework. I
also take Lydla E. Plnkham's Pills
for Constipation. I would like you
to print this letter in some of the
papers for I have often heard re
marks about your testimonials.
fhw av Ton never see letters
from nnyonerla this city. It is al-i
ways somvbere also.' " Mas. J. K. J
Moxct loV Blaine Avenue, .Terrs;
E It- JU ' , ll
that Extension Telephones
save coundessurlng steps for th
' afford privnfcy In making or receive
Ing calls whetV :t!bere prcstat
are an eveprtstritjkid In sickness,
danger or oditergencies
afTord a yearfSimd convenlenco
to every memjber i&e family '
cost 6urpriskc4i; .ttle when mess
tired by die added convenience you
prill enjoy from their iHe
Specialties f fUstmlg lfrnw
srowoewlsBirf owe st yNsr asrwics.
Jbms csJI mm huMnM mfctu
THE MCinC TatUPHOKB
AND TtUCaAPN COMTAMY
To Make Room for New Fall'Stocks
50 Late Summer Dfesses Originally Priced
,r, NOW $10.75 '
T : : - 50 Hats at$ 1.00
" A Few! Large Brim Models at $3.75 "
' Summer Qiats One-Half Price
All our better Garments greatly reduced
. V 395 N. High , y