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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1921)
1 inN" 'v'iHNy-ff miy-WB-''
THE ONLY SMALL
Thtint prem run of Saturday'
Thli paper mirmr end audited
br ill Audit Htireau or Clroul.tion.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
NORMAL SCHOOL OPENS TODAY WITH REGISTRATION
PROMISES TO DOUBLE ATTENDANCE OF LAST
BILL WILL GO TO
Permanent Tariff Bill Leaves
House Ways , and Means
Committee on Wednesday
BILL MUST PASS FRIDAY
Carries Borah Disarmament
Amendment, Must be Settled
Navy Will be Without Funds.
WASHINGTON'. June 27. (U C.
Martin, IT. P. fitaff Correspondent.)
Congress hat started a big week for
the present aeeslon. Prohibition, tur
Iff, disarmament, peace making, and
the foreign debt nit nation ore actively
considered. The Campbell-Wllls bill
U expected to' paw the house, and go
to the senate today. It will fully paw
tefore the end of the week.
The permanent tariff bill leaves the
house ways and menus committee
Wednesday, facta a storm of opposi
tion from the republicans opposing
duties und others believing- It should
he shunted aside for the tax revision.
Lumber and Dyestiiffs are under flie.
The naval appropriation . hill, rarry
Inr, the Borah disarmament amend
ment, must pass Friday or the navy
mill be without operating funns. The
house votes on a substitute for the
A resolution asked tor a conference
of the United Stntes, Oreat Britain and
Jupan. Leader hope JQ tbrtng about
CHINESE OFFICIAL SAYS
JAPAK WILL GO TO WAR
WITH U.S. IN 1924
Japanese Work in Ten Year
Cycles; Had War in 1004,
1914 and Expect 1024 Scrap
SEATTLE, June 27. IV. P.w. E.
Priestley, a fteuttle Kireworks ninnu
facturer, told the United Press that
Dr. Sun Yat Sen, president nf the Chi
nese republic, called him Into his of
flca and warned him that Japan was
preparing for war nKainst the Vnlted
States. "Doctor Sun," said Priestley,
"declared thut the Japanese ar pre
paring; to declare war on liie Vnit'd
Statea In 1924. The Japanese work In
ten year cycles, Hun declared. 1 They
launched a War with lluss n In 1904.
Jalned the war against Cermany In
1914 and ore preparing the hiKKt-st
scrap of all for 192t."
AIJJANY, June 27. (A. P.) An
attempt to break Into the Jlulwe
Piute bank at Halsev wn fn-sirntd
early today. One of the gang was
ktllcd In a running battle witn the
posse. The men who w.re first seh
at 12:30 became frightened, but re
turned an hour later. They opened
fire when the officers of the lown and
hank attempted their arrest.
Fourth Man rxwpo
i lt.mvv. June 27. (A. P.) An
outomoblle reported to he the one in
which the fugitives fled was found I
stalled near Corvallls this mnruin,.
This led to the arrest of William
Schulti and "William Wright, young
men of Corvollis. Inter officers found
the body of Uenry Pohulls. a brother
of Wllllum,. under the porch ;of the
' , The alarm at Hnlsey wo? sounded by
Pelos Clark, ft 5'outh. whose home 'n
r.pposlte the bank. He saw life four
men trying to nreas. hi. hit" "
was given and n0""8 gathered.
Whan the ii'ispeots Inter appeared th-y
were ordered to stop. They rfmed
end a running fight began, the officers
tiring t the fleeing machine. The
fnurth man has not yet been located.
JAPAN FAVOR'S OISAItIA.MKNT.
TCKIO June 27 (A. P.)- The na
tional chamber of commerce hdopted
n resolution declaring for disarma
Hlgh heels nre claimed hv one ev-
n..r to rlvn relief In case of weak or.
BANDIT IS KILLED AS
HE ATTEMPTS ROBBERY
DAILY IN AMERICA
J 1 'T
IRISH LEADER TO ACCEPT
TO A TTEND CONFERENCE
WEEK'S TRAINING WILL
BE STRICTLY PRIVATE
MAXHA8SET. June 27. (F. P.)
George Curpentler began his final
week of training In boxing In strict j
privacy with three specially .selected I
spnirlng pa unci. Keet.'cy Is the or-
tm-uu.v. Jianuxe. wscamps it
preventing visitors from annoying the
chnlenger. Descamps, is a believer
In psychology, and thinks secrecy will
aid Cnrpentier and keep the Dempsey
camp In the dnrk regarding Carpen
tler'a doings, and conditions.
A. H RUGG. PIONEER
Mr. Rugj Served in Civil War
Wag Present at Surrender of
General Lee at Appamattox.
A. H. Rugir, well known pioneer
citizen, died at his home on West
Court street Sunday morning at 8:41
after a brief illness. Itad he lived
null August 8, he would have been
ninety years of age.
Funeral services will be held at ll:"
Methodist church Tuesday .morning tit
10 o'clock. Itev. John . ,eor will
conduct the services. Members of the
1. A. M. will act as honorary pall
bearers. The active pallbearers will
be W. T. Rlghy, M. A. ftiRby, U 1.
Mann, It. O. Earnhesrt. JC. F. Averill j
and A. J. Owens.
Mr. Rneg was horn In Heath, Mass.
August 8. 1S31. When about- 21 years
of se he moved to Wisconsin where
on Nov. SI , 857 he was tin ted in
.lafce with Ksther Orlges by whom he
is s 'rvlved.
Nine children were born as a result
nf this union, three nf whom died li
early childhood and s'x of whom an
nul living. Those that died werf
Frank, Clara and Albert. The ll Ins
are Mrs. Alice Southard of Stockton.
Knnsat; Fmorv A Kugg of Ijimona.
Wn.: Oeorge , Alby W., and Karl ol
Pendleton and Mrs. Cnrl Hemphill ol
The sixty-third wedding ann'versar
was celebrated at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Rugg In this city Inst No
ember. All of the family were pres
tnt and were together for the first
time In 35 years.
Mr. Rugg took part in the Civil War,
hnvlnif been a member of Co. D, 25-h
Wisconsin and was present at the sur
render of kee at Appomattox.
At the close of the civil wsr he re
turned to Wisconsin and Minnesota
Inter moving his family to Kansa
where they lived until they came to
Oregon by way of California In 1882.
The family first settled in Douglas
county, ccniing to I'matlUa co int
three years Inter. The trip from th
Wlllamette valley wns made by ox
teams, the oxen later being traded to
th Hann & Crtivcr sawmill on Snipe
creek for lumber with which the housi
cn the old home place south of Pilot
Rock was built. About 26 years nso.
Mr. and Mrs. Rugg moved Into Pen
dleton to live, leaving the farm In
charge of thlr sons Since Dint time
they hnve never been separated for
more than a day or two at a time.
Ilnth have been devout members of
the church all Paeir lives and were
regular In attendance at the services
i.p until the death of the husband. Mr.
Rugg was the oldest member of th
First Methodist church In point of
years and his death is the first to oc
cur in the family since It came to Ore
gon 39 years ago.
II.YINO CADETS ARK K1U.F.D
8ACHAMF.NTO. Colli'., June 27.
(F. P.) Cadets Harold Page and
Joseph Weatherby were killed near
Vlsalia. according to reports received
here. They flew from the Matherflebl
France plans to transfer twenty-five
thousand houses from fiermany to the
WASHINGTON, June 27. (U. P.) I would have Increased the capital stock
Iinmeriale finunclal relief to farm-! to J.-,o,untl omi, hut the house cut the
ers and livestock raisers Is prospective amount in half. Senator Curtis, au
with the senate adoption of the house thor of the bill, told the senate mem
Rinen.lineiits lo the Curtis bill Increas- hers the fMeral loan farm board stat-
B the capital stock of the federal
farm loan hanks 125.000,000.
'I'll hill an niiuuarl
The hill a paused by' the enat
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY
Lloyd George's Request Caused;
Profound Sensation in Dub-!
lin When it Was Received.)
LONDON, tine 27 (I. X. SI It1
I lias been authoritatively learned thiiti
jthe IriHh peace conference mil be
j ,,,,,, (,e (nlral New8 annlinwd !
The government Is said to have re-j
ceivod Information indicating that I)e
Valera and Sir James Craig will accept I
the invitation to come to London to I
i-niifAX u'iih ilia U.-ldoV. .. . I
LONDON, June 27. (A. P.) lie-
lie i mat i.anionn lie valera w.l! ac
cept l.loyd George's invitation to come
to London for a conference with the
I government and Premier Craig of II
jster, designed to effect u settlement
of the Irish problem. Is expressed In
the majority reports from Dublin,
l.loyd George's invitation caused pro
found sc-nftition in Dublin. De Vale-
ra Is expected to require more hind- !
nig guarantees man that contained In .
the premier's letter and Is expected to j
Insist upon the safe conduct of certain j
jtner insn leaners ano upon tne re- i
i "! uf) rl' pmi 1 1 1 i r 1 1 n .i nr. w InlorncH r r ,
i.nprisoned so they can accompany ,
Pl-AINFlKl.n. N. J., June 27. (C.
P.) Fearing his crop would be u toul
failure on u count of lack of ra n.
i'liurles Wontx, 54 years o.-d, coinuiit-
t rt suicide.
riiree hours later heavy
WILL BE GUESTS AT
Invitations Were Sent to 10 j
Organizations ; Business Men
Will Send Delegates. :
Four commercial organizations ofj
lunnn ill t iiiuiiiiit yuiiiii lime iivrrn. I
ed t he invitation of the Pendleton
Commercial Association lor a get-lo-
jetlur meeting and banquet which
will be held here Thursday evening.
Invitations have been sent to ten
organizations, and t lie towns which
huve no organization will also be rep
resented by delegates from the busi
ness Interests of the communities. The
four clubs who have already accepted
and have indicated their intentions
,i oeiiig ainung t.io.ie present im lude
Helix, llermi.-ton. Milton und Pilot
hepresenting Milton. W. R. Ander
son, pn si.1 til, and Ri ucc Sliangle will
tie present. The officers of the Helix
association are A. O. Mclntyre und K. i
Y. Yates. K. P. oiid is president of
the Hhi luiston organisation, and K. V.
Prime Is secretary. It is not definitely j
known whether Mr. Podd can be pres
ent on account of being away from
home, but lhe club will be represe it'd.
Pilot Rock will he represented by Or.
H. A. Schneider, president, and Will
Acceptances from the other towns
are expected to make the list repre
sented by a percentage of Hill per cent.
The movement has been Instituted to
i-ecure the cooperation of all the orga
nizations In the county on mutters of
county-wide interest. A banquet will
be held at the F.Iks club room at ti:3
Thursday evening to be followed by a
round table discussioiwin which all
PRISONFHS I SCAPF FROM JAIL.
VANt'orVKR. Wash., June 27.
(I". P.I Charles Munson and Edw'n
Peck sawed their way to liberty fn in
the cnnntv la I. They are still (it large
ed that 2r.,n,oon would be sufficient
to relieve financial distress among the
WIRE REPORTS FROM THE ASSOCIATED
GOT N RAILROAD
I JULY FIRST
In an Addendum to Recent
Sweeping Reduction Pay of
27 Classes of Employes Cut.
RAILROADS WILL SAVE
AppTOX ifTiately 4,000,000 Men
Will be Affected by Slash of
U. S. Railroad Labbr Board.
CHICAC.O, June 27. (I. N. S. I
Ir. nn fld.leiidun to the recent sweeu-
in reduction of 12 percent In wages
t0 tne .American raihvavs the United:
states Railway I-abor Hoard today !
t-asne(i the pay of 27 classes of em-1
pioves fr0m five to 1.1 cents an hour
.... . . . i a .
to into effee, Mvinc ,.. mi.on of t
. . ,, . ., . .. .
dollars to the railways of the country
I il 1111 Hit il .
' Kt04l.lmO.lHMt Cut From Payroll
CHICAOO, June 27. tl'. P.I The
rilling of the hoard means a total of
40o,ortii,noo will he cut from the pay-1
rolls on July firt. The last big in- i
irnfiitii frivpn to the mil
nmnur.ted to SM.noi).000. Approxi-'
matelv 4.000. nno will be affected.
I'HlCAOfl. June 27. 1 1. X. S.) i
The labor board extended the recent ;
1 i .ill- siant PiulllOtifin lit tlflifK innllv
evv railroad in the count r 210 'rail-
roads being Incliohd in the i.nler as
ft now stands. The hel ef prevails in
railway circles that the railway unions
will accept the wage cuts.
ITALIAN CAIHM.T ItFXKiNS
RO.MK, June 27 (I. N. S.I The:
Italia 11 cabinet has resigned, as the i
lesult of opposition In parliament:
against the goternment's policy.
Attorney Says Women
are More Merciless and Cold
Blooded Than Men Jurors.
CI.F.Vni.ANP. June 27. (F. P.)
The trial of Mrs. F.va Walter, lor the'
murder of her husband, Ituniel Kaber,
u wealthy Ijikcwood publisher, prom
ises to be a batlle of medical experts.
The prosecution announced they will
be ready to show expert testimony
tluit Mrs. Kaber was not insane at the
time she Is charged with plotting to
end her husband s life. Her plea of
temporary insanity is the main reli
ance for the defense.
The trial opens tomorrow, with the
defense determined io keep women
off the Jury. 'History allows that
when one woman lias sat in Judgment
on another woman. It lias been hard
on the prisoner. Women Jurors are .
more merciless und cold blooded than
men jurors," Attorney Poulsoh fori
the defense said. The prosecution will
make a determined effort to retain
women on the jury.
n.Ki:U.l.l. PI.AYF.i5S ON TRIAL.
CHlCAtiO, June 27. (A. P.) Ten
of the IS defendants in the haseball
trial which opened today have put In
22.000.000 MILES AWAY
IS SEEN BY NAKED EYE
Some comet, tlvs Pons-Win-
necke we've lieen hearing about.
He's about the best little net-
all-nlKhter the world bus ever
known. And speaking of the
world, and earth soil evei-v'h'ns
and nvns so close ( Just a in t'er
of S.Otin.oiio miles) early this n.
m. that a lotta people got a fine
view of old Pons.
At about 1 : 1 r a. m. the comet
was seen northeast ol Pendleton,
coming head-on toward the sun
and looking as big as a Jacket In
comparison with the mere stars
which paled before the brilliant
light of the visitor. The comet
was at first low near the horizon
and seemed to go upward, re-
mnining visible until sun-up.
The tail of the comet was not
EVENING, JUNE 27, 1921.
POLICEMEN AND FIREMEN
CALL STRIKE; FEDERAL
TROOPS GUARD TOWN
Nearly Two Hundred False Al -
arms 01 rire nung in yuicri
j Strike Becomes Effective. los ASaKl Jnn P )
j Two lepers were removed from the
Ideiue crowd of in. 007) persons on
j QFEP.EC, Canada, June 27. (F. j ".Miracle Hill." gathered for the min
jP.) I'edeial troops are guanling the ; istrations of "Brother Isiah, a faith
; municipal buildings as the result of j healer. Both the afflicted men are
Lstrlke of policemen and firemen. The . Mexicans. Medical authorities did not
strike was culled yesterday because ol
'dissatisfaction with the arbitration
board wage award. Nearly 20(1 false
I alarms of fires were rung in after the
! strike became effective. Small boys,
jrcleascd from restraint, raided the po
I lice and fire stations and smashed the
ynAowi an wrecked lhe til"-
TO CITY'S COFFERS!
The population of Pendleton thai
! drives motor cars was well represented j
at the har of Justice in tne coun oi me
I'tty this morning wnen a large group
renorted to Masistrate Thomas Fiiz
Herald and pleaded guilty to varo.i:;
'n" of ,he,."f!c of ,
slate ana municipality. i oe eim ;
. o nllmW nf y,in,utr. accounted !
tor bv the activity Siturdav ni(.hl and
Sundav of Traffic Officer William I.y- i
ciilv and a stale deputy from .-'alem.
A. H. Cox paid a fine of $:!. and in I
the caf.es of the others, the fine was j
:,. Most of the boys had an alibi, but j
me junge nna n.u-. ru i
. . . . . . .... J .41..... .ui I
Hon this morning, and the oid aiib-jbut
stuff never got a neni nig.
i and Kt Ohon,
hoiii baseball players.
were among those who were caught
(ind paid. The list follows;
4 f C?i.ilnL l.i
Emll Boylen, A. U'
Cox, P. Shiinnan, Tom S ininvrMn. i
Charles Moelier, S. C. "Bill ' fury
A. Kiyger and Fred Knibysk.
0!E AS RESULT OF
Joe Hays Held for Inflicting
! Wounds; Chas. Bennett and
! Another Indian in Wild Party
Carrie Nasbeth, an Indian squaw, if
in a critical condition at her home,
about a mile above the Indian agency,
and Joe Hays and Charley P.ennett
Indians, are in the county Jail as the
result of a t utting fray' at the home of
the woman Sunday afternoon about ;
The wounds Inflicted on the woman
Include a gash under the right arm. a
scalp wound, and cuts over the ahdo
man. Her condition is criticcl. Hayf
Is, said to have beaten the woman n.t?r
cutting her with the knife.
Hays is held for the attack on the
woman. He and Rennet were ariest
cd by Sheriff Zoeth Houser and Deputy
Sw-ilzer Turner Sunday evening at 6
o'clock in the west end of town. Both
men were drunk, and the big car in
which they were riding contained
about half a Jug of moonshine, whisky.
was also under theinfluence of liquor.
The car belonged to Huys, and it snow-
ed the efiects of the spree. The he.-k 1
fi-rtn'" wis kicked loose, and the body
- he m. live for the attack on the In- '
dinn woman, who is about 3 3 years old.
rt mains a mvstery. She was under a !
1 it, nee ne:ir hpv home when the :'t
tack was made by the drunken Indian,
Medical attention was called immed-
lhivs lives on a reservation in Wash-
Ington, hut he spends a part of his
1 pie on land he owns on the r
Pun near Pendleton. His
wife is now
in Washington, and on his ftp
V was accompanied by another worn
iiont'neeo on pase li.l
COIN MAY SOLVE PROBLEM OF GETTING
WASHINGTON, June 27. ( Ralph
F. Cowh. F. P. Staff Correspondent.)
Payment in commodities instead or
coin may solve the problem of gett i a
the ten billions of the Foiled States
money which has been loaned to theVoc with International evchnnge. The
allies. Treasu' y offlcvils, it Is learn-i I'niti d Slates buys millions of dollars
ed. have such a solution. Secretary worth of goods annually from the
Mellon, apeparinx before the senate countries owing us money.
PRESS, UNITED PRESS AND THE I. N. a
j LEPERS AR E Fl EM OVED
1 FROM CROWDS WHO
GREET FAITH HEALER
jcommit themselves on the probable ef-
feet of the presence of the dread dis
ease amid the packed throns
. . 1. TTT1 1
jury ACqUHS JtOUin wnose umv
excuse was tie i,ovea er,,K (lir(.ctor helipv tnot DV to.
She Had Eeen Taken Away, j
PARIS June 27. (liv Newton C'
Purke, I. N. S. Wuff Corre.ipoiulent)
Prominent Fienchmen ami womer.
iinciuiling the country's best lawyers.
writers and parliamentarians, liavej
suddenly plunged into a controversy
over the application of something:
.. t.i.. a . I. r. l.a.n.I "II I. U't-I IT All I.I U I -
- . . " ' , ' , I
to lneinne every kiihi
of so-called "love minder." j
The discussion arose over the ac- ;
! ,iilttul of u young engineer who rlioi j
land killed the husband of his f.irmei
preliminary (Uscm'shioii takinp
"His onlv excuse was tliat he loved the
woman and that his victim had taken
her from him.
! The Countess de Noailles iiiinieili-
lately pronounced her opinion.
The jury was right," she said. "I'-i i
a crime like this, where love is so im-j ey. Mrs. Adella Benedict, Mrs. H. W.
! porta nt an element, where there Is so I Oliver. Areta Oeiss Vada Brlggs. Oer
' much human tragedy involved, a Jury ! mule Paxton. Thelma Hug. Mary Al
! has the right to find that there were i len. Mabel Oibson, Edna Duncar, '
I two victims the man who ftrrd the I Certr.ide Teed. Margaret Bloom,
1 shot, ns well us the man who fell dead j i;indvs Anderson, Mabel Knight Ber
! at his feet." :tlin Peeni Jessie H. Hesser. Oolda
I "To acquit such people is simply j Coi nelison, Beta Schnore. Nellie Rush.
I absurd," replied Alfred Capus, well- Corievleve M.iyberry, Maud firider,
I known French writer and member of j Frances R ce. Lois Mayberry. W. Ho-
the French Academy. "They should jKanh Jessie Hineline. Mrs. Ada Thorp,
he punished like any other murder-j Thelma Anderson, .Mary Hartnuti,
ors." I Mrs. J. C. Pickett. Mattie Stoutt lier-
Ie Porto Hiche. French playwright j !nil jcirkwood, Margaret Straughun.
applauded the verdict. ! pt, H. Anderson, I.ydia Hubbs. Frances ,
"I am always happy when the Jury , snnmghan, Vashta Hoskins, Mrs. Karl
shows itself lenient in such cases," he Kirk. Neola Chapman, Ethel Hodg
said. "A death sentence against the (. jip,, Kate Christenson. Jlaud Max
young engineer would have been mon- j we)1 viv;l sjin,)ay Pancy Van Ilousen.
strous." Mis McNealy. Lena Hughes. Helen
Henry Bernstein, one of the l"s'-! pookout, Mrs. Rose Lee Cannon, Ester
known of modern French dramatists, j .,rli 'iu; Thompson, Mrs. Bea
took exactly the opposite view. i trice Iyd and Clare Mark.
There should be no such thing as
the 'unwritten law' or the acqtiiuui oi
a person alleged to have been sud
denly moved by a great love to kill an
other.' said Bernstein. "In most cas
es real love has nothing to do witb
the crime. It is simply the last act
of hatred directed by a weak mind."
Minister of Justice Bonnevay bus
taken cognizance of the controversy
by Introducing a bill in parliament to
nermit iurors to comment on ah
crimes and recommend .sentences.
nresent French Juries onlv return vei
.iir.ii of neoiiitul or conviction, with- I
LONDON. June 27. (I. N. P
The long heralded offensive of the
(ireek army in Anatolia aaalnst the
isis is finally under
wav, ' according to an vises recenee
here. The Creeks h ive captured the
.important town of lamid, southwest
of Constantinople. The Creeks in
I Nicodamia w ere attacked by superior
forces, sustaining l'"n casualties.
! finance committee on the deit situri
Itj ill . questioned on the pussl
ihility of goods payment, as payment of
Nhe world debts in coin is creating ha-
lb Eiist Oregonlun It Btr Or
rron'i freatest newppr end li
nt force fv to the adTtler or
twice the guaranteed paid circu!llo
In Pendleton and Umatilla Count (
any other newapapar.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
HERE FOR TERM
OF SIX WEEKS
is Not Completed
but it is
Will Reach 125.
PRESIDENT OF STATE
NORMAL TO BE SPEAKER
Credits Allowed for Work Here
Same as Those Allowed for
Summer Course at Monmonth
Eighty-one teachers, four of whom
are men. are registered In the econd
annual Kastern Oregon normal school
vihlch opened in Pendleton today to
cont;mle until August
morrow u w.n have reached 12s
ble last year's registration.
ll the teachers have found accom-
modations. Mr. Inlow states. They ore
in Pendleton homes through the oo-
operat.on of the Pendleton Commer-
KUrhty-oiie In IJ"t.
Following Is the list of teachers:
Emma Weaver, Nellie Bruce, Ks-
... u-, ..... r Hill, Mnev'f
ienrt i....-... ...... --
unmire. na .Maiiw. iiu i-.....
Ad.vtne f(-o .Mrs. wmi, umuo ru-
ler. mini i.ei. i.e.i mi, wiw.
et Doheity, Oladys Denney Margaret
tor, I. R. Williams, Anna McDevttt,
Margaret Mclievltt, Mrs. I,. M. Can
field. Helen Meengs, J. XI. Childers.
Mrs. J. Jt. Childers, Vivian Harding.
fe!la H. Sams. Mabel Booth, AJmu.
Bond. Alvina, Suhl. Efie Keyton.
Owe.ulolen Nelson, Mrs. Paraiee Hail-
Today licgMration J)ay.
Today was devoted to registration
and tomorrow the regular class work
will begin. The days- sessions begin,
at 8 p. ni. and close at 3:55 p. m. An .
assembly will be' hellt each morning.'
with a special assembly twice a week,
.1. H. Ackerman, president of the State
Normal School at Monmouth, will he
here on Frida y and will probably
speak at the morning assembly.
Credits allowed for work In the nor
mal sessions here are the same as al
lowed at Monmouth. The courses of
fered are psychology, good manage
ment, rural school problems, methods
in reading, arithmetic, languages, etc.,
for primary. Intermediate and gram
mar grades, - public school music, art
and physical training. Special courses
in advanced work will be given by E.
lv Keezel, professor of education at
Whitman College. The work will be
accredited at I nlvers.lv of Oregon
and at Whitman.
Faculty MciiiImts Here. '
All faculty members are here ,fnr
(Continued nn pave S.I
Reported by Major Lee Mooi house,
Barometer, " 3. r.