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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
ATHLETIC HEADS OF THE THIRD ARMY IN GERMANY.
the aggregation of that city S to 1.
Sloyon and Wax composed the battery
for Heaies, opposed to Gaines and
Byers. Gaines, the Camas chucker, is
a big fellow with a lot of stuff and,
according to experts, has a promising
The Klrkpatricks go to Woodburn
next Sunday, Games with them can be
arranged by writing William R. Heales,
590 East Salmon street, or by telephon
ing Manager Heales at Main 123 or
If you must sell your Liberty Bonds, sell to us.
If you can buy more Liberty bonds, buy from ua.
In this epa you will aJwa.ys find tho clocinc New Tor market prices on
Liberty Bonds, for the preceding day. These are the g-overnlnir prices for Lib
erty Bonds all over tha world, and the hlshest- We advertise these prices daily
In order that you may always know tno New Tork market, and the eact vuiua
of your Liberty Bonds.
3'4 lst4s 4s 1st 4 Us 2d4;s 3d4!is 4 th 4 Us
Market prices 98.68 95. SO 94 00 S5.S0 S3 PS 95.18 S3.!6
Plus Interest 1.41 1.61 1.94 1.71 2.07 .65 .30
TO VISIT NORTHWEST
Arthur Tuck of Redmond Gets
8 Medals and 3 Silver Cups.
C. H. Davis Says 15 or 20 May
Total .100.09 97.41 95.91 97.51 96.05 93.S3 94.26
Play at Waverley.
PROTEST TO GET HEARING
MORRIS BROTHERS. Inc
The lrenler Mitnlriiml Rond llnue.
SA-11 Mark Street. Between 1 iflli and lh Streets.
Telephone: Broadway 2141. UatublUbed Over 23 Tears.
ed by Ixser.
NEW TORK. May 11. A protest of
the victory of Robert Cannefax of Chi-
TWO CUPS GIVEN JUNIORS
NEW LINKS STAR RISING
THE MOItXIXG OREGON-IAN, 3IOXDAY, MAY 12, 1919.
i m-c - ; 'I I IMS m IS 11
an u j v. t j i t Si w 7 -.si i: a. a . o-l , jl jl ; s s. c : a s. z. i n k i a wj a v. jl. a j .
Herald White and Dorothy Dunlwaj
Ji'amed as Best Ail-Around Mem
bers of Class at Oregon.
tTNTVERSTTY OF OREGON. Eugene.
May 11. (Special.) The feature of the
Junior prom last night, which was at
tended by mors than 1000 persons, was
the presentation by Governor Olcott
of the three cups and eigrht medals to
Arthur Tuck of Redmond, who made
fc-uch a phenomenal record in the inter
FCholastic track meet here yesterday.
Eleven times Tuck was called forward
until his pockets and his arms were
burdened with the three silver cups,
piven respectively for the highest In
dividual point winner, and two cups to
the school winning the meet, one cup
to be held one year.
The medals were awarded for the
even first places which Tuck won in
the 100-yard dash, the shotput. the
3iigh hurdles, the high jump, the discus,
the 22-yard dash and the javelini and
for second place in the broad Jump,
povernor Olcott, in presenting- each of
4hp medals, save hearty congratula
tions to the 17-year-old lad who won
ihe meet vesterdav sinele-handed. The
-medals for the other men who placed
In the meet yesterday were also award
cd by the governor.
) The K.oyl and Gerllnger cups also
twere presented by the governor at this
lmc. The winners of these two cups,
-iven to the best all-around Junior
man and woman in the university, had
fVeen kept a secret until this time. The
iXoyl cup was presented to Herald
jWhite of Cottage Grove, who. in his
yunior year, has been president of the
associated student body, a member of
the glee club and active in campus af
fairs. The cup Is awarded for charac
ter, activities, leadership and scholar
ship. The Gerlinger cup, presented by Mrs.
Ceorge T. Gerlinger, member of the
toard of regents of the university, was
nwarded to Miss Dorothy Duniway of
Portland. The cup is presented for
womanliness, gentleness, participation
In campus activities and scholarship.
Miss Duniway. who is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. "VV. C. Duniway of Port
land, is news editor of the Oregon
3merald, the student tri-wcekly publi
cation; a member of Kappa Kappa
Oamma national fraternity, and Theta
fifma Phi, journalism fraternity. Hon
orable mention for the Gerlinger cup
-was given to Miss Louise Davis of
7'ortland, who is active in Journalism,
being a member of the Emerald staff,
t-nii aiso of Theta Sigma Phi, and to
Miss Marjorio Kay of Salem, tennis
Biar, also prominent on the campus.
TENUIS STAR IS SUSPENDED
TXCEXT RICHARDS NO LONGER
ELIGIBLE FOR PLAY.
Commercializing Name and Repu
tation Charged in Proceedings
of Rational Association.
SEW TORK, May 11. Vincent Rich
ards, the 16-year-old holder of six
American national tennis champion
Chips, has been suspended from all tour
nament play by the United States Na
tional Lawn Tennis association on the
charge of commercializing his name
find reputation as a tennis player.
The barring of Richards, whose home
Is at Tonkers, X. Y becomes effective
Rt once and will continue until such
time as he may be able to convince the
tennis authorities that he has corrected
he infringements of the rules he is
fcharged with violating.
1 The action disqualifying Richards
was taken on the grounds that he per
mitted "use of his name to advertise
and promote sale of tennis goods for
pecuniary profits" and that "being con
nected with a firm manufacturing or
Felling tennis sjoods, his connection sp
jiears to be of a special nature rather
han of a general application to ail
lines of sporting: goods."
Richards won all of his six national
championship titles within the last
Seven months. He is considered the
most promising American tennis player
developed since the days when Maurica
E. McLoughlin, the California super
Mar, attained international contest
prominence in 1014.
Beginning last August Richards
started his collection of championship
titles by winning the national outdoor
doubles with W. T. Tilden. At Forett
Hills he won the national boys' sin
gles and junior doubles with Harold
Taylor. At the indoor championships
in the 7th regiment armory, this city,
Richards captured the national junior
and senior singles, and the senior dou
bles with Tilden as partner.
Peterson Makes nigh Score.
Nine devotees of the trapshooting
frame gathered at the Everding park
traps of the Portland Gun club yester
day afternoon and shot at 50 targets.
E. Peterson wah hi. gun -. .th 46 out
of a possible 50.
Following are the scores:
F. Peterson 12 IX
A. A. Hoover 11 13
H. R. Everdlntr 12 14
Xr. K. R. fceeley 13 14
A. L. Zaehrisson. .............. . 11 13
Airs. E. E. Young 13 12
V. Van Atta 13 11
P. J. Holonan 14 13
Kellingham Keats KalispcII.
BELLINGHAM, Wash., May 11.
phooting against Ivalispell to decide a
tie in the northwestern telegraphic
tournament, the Bellingham team again
made a perfect score, the team total be
ing 125. The following members scored
i5 targets each; W. P. Anderson, Ed
35rackney, Jbhn Kienast, A. Rathman
and George Miller. F. Barron also
CAVELL REMOVAL MAY 13
Body of Xnrse, Executed by Ger
mans, to Be Interred in England.
BRUSSELS, via Montreal. May 11.
The removal of the body of Edith
Cavell for Interment in England will
take place on May 13. Edith Cavell
was the Engllsn nurse who was exe
cuted summarily by the Germans in
1915, charged with aiding prisoners to
cross the frontier into Holland.
Her body was exhumed at Brussels
on March 17 and conveyed tothe Tir
national. Military honors will be ren
dered during the journey. Interment
jvill be at Norwich.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
iiian. Phone Main 7070, A 6095.
h iPiii 5 wMf - Ji i P IimI Slut
u III I mWvy - .J if f f i i -:
lf4 r. . - f rit'
4l l t ' , ; ' y s
I I III II ' ' wm x 6
LEFT TO RIGHT BILLY ROCHE. LIEl'TEXAM-COLOXEL R. D. JOHXSON
AND A. A.
Lieutenant-Colonel Johnson is athletic
He graduated from West Point in 1909.
City and spent his preparatory school
member of the Multnomah Amateur Athletic club. Billy Roche Is a . famous
manager of fighters and once handled Ralph Gruman, Portland welterweight,
now in the service in England. Mr. McLean hails from Boston. Mr. Roche and
Mr. McLean are serving for the Knights
GOLF SCHEDULE ANNOUNCED
STATE CHAMPIONSHIPS TO BE
GIN' ON JUNE 10.
Qualifying Round Will Be Over 3 6
Holes, Low 16 Players to Enter
According to an announcement made
by W. 13. Pearson, chairman of the
handicap committee at the Waverley
Country club, play In this year's etnte
golf championships will start on Tues
day June 10. The qualifying round will
be over 26 holes, the low 16 players to
qualify for the championships round.
the finals to be held on June 14.
The schedule of the championship and
other flights follow:
Men's championship Tuesday, June
10, 9 A. M. Qualifying round, 36 holes,
medal play, 16 to qualify.
Championship flight Wednesday,
June 11, 9 A. M. First round, 36 holes,
Thursday, June 12. 9 A. M. second
round. 36 holes, match play.
Friday, June 13, 9 A. M. Semi-finals,
36 holes, match play.
Saturday. June 14, 9 A. M. Finals, 36
holes, match play.
First flight (handicapped) Wednes
day, June 11, 10 A. M. First round, 18
holes, match play.
Thursday, June 12, 10 A. M. Second
round, 18 holes, match play.
Friday, June 13, 10 A. M. Semi
finals, 18 holes, match play. '
Saturday, June 14, 10 A. M. Finals,
18 holes, match play. .
Second flight (handicapped) Wednes
day, June 11, 1 P. M. First round, 18
holes, match play.
Thursday, June 12, 1 P. M. Second
round, 18 holes, match play.
Friday, June 13, 1 P. M. Semi-finals,
18 holes, match play.
Saturday. June 14, 1 P. M. Finals, 18
holes, match play.
Beaten Eights-Thursday, June 12.
1:30 P. M. :First round, 18 holes, match
Friday. June 13, 1:30 P. M. Second
round, 18 holes, match play.
Saturday, June 14, 1:30 P. M. Finals,
18 holes, match play.
Men's handicap Saturday, June 14,
10 A. M. Eighteen holes, medal play.
Mixed foursomes Saturday, June 14.
2 P. M. Handicap medal play. IS holes.
Women's championship Wednesday,
June 11, 2:30 P. M. Qualifying round.
18 holes, medal plav. eight to qualify.
Championship flight Thursday, June
12, 2:30 P. M. First round, 18 holes,
Friday. June 13, 2:30 P. M. Semi
finals, 18 holes, match play.
Saturday, June 14, 2:30 P. M. Finals,
18 holes, match play.
First flight Thursday, June 12, 2:30
P. M. First round, 18 holes, match
Friday, June 13, 2:30 P. M. Semi
finals, 18 holes, match play.
Saturday, June 14, 2:30 P. M. Finals,
18 holes, match play.
Eeaten fours Friday. June 13. 10:30
A. M. Eighteen holes, match play.
Saturday, June 14. 10:30 A. M. Fin
als. 18 holes, match play.
Women's handicap Friday. June 13,
10 A. M. Eighteen holes, medal play.
a iS no case is it aavisaoie to jjiuiuu
X the swing beyond that point when
the club becomes horiaontal and it
should not be taken so far If the player
feels that he is losing control over it.
That is the best rule in the matter
that the club must not be taken an men
farther back than that point at which
the player has the fullest and most ab
solute control over It. If this is lost for
an instant at the top of the swing the
gravest consequences may be feared,
and most of the care which was lav
ished on the preliminary movements
will have been wasted. Besides, in the
case of very long swings there is al
ways a strong tendency to cut the ball.
Bearing in mind what has already
been said about not letting the. right
elbow get too far away from the body
during the upward swing, it will be
found, or should be, that at the top of
the swing it is not more than six inches
away that is to say, not an Inch fur
ther away than is consistent with mak
ing the swing In a free-and-easy man
ner. While it is of great Importance for
the sake of both accuracy and power
that the swing back should be made
slowly, as already directed, the player
must guard against any tendency to
make a pause at the top point. The be.
glnner, in his deliberate and very con
scious efforts, which are never more
conscious than at this turning point of
the swing, when he feels an enormous
sense of responsibility, regularly comes
to a full stop here, and the result i
practically to destroy all the value
of the upward movement. It is just
the same as if the club had been poised
In the air and the whole thing begun
from the top point. There should be
nothing in the nature of a sudden jerk
from the top of the awing; but the
downward movement should be -begun
as soon aa the upward one has ceased,
officer of the 3d army of occupation.
Colonel Johnson was born in Oregon
days at the Portland academy. He is
should be no perceptible
WIIiIiAMETE DEFEATS IXDI.VXS
Chemawa looses, 10 to 8, in Second
Diamond Battle at Salem.
WILLAMETTE TTXIVERSITT. Salem,
Or.. May 11. (Special.) In an interest-
ins hitfest at Chemawa Friday noon
Willamette University won Its second
successive game from the Indians, 10-8,
In the second Inning;, the contest ap
peared to be a walk-away for the Bear
cats, when hits by Dimock, Wapato, and
Davies, and two errors by the redmen
resulted in five runs. The remaining
runs were added in the last four frames.
Until the fourth inningf, Willamette
had a five-run lead, but the Indians
began to solve Dimock's curves in this
frame and put over three runs. Al
though the score was never tied, there
was but one run'g difference when the
locals came to bat in the last inning.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Willamette. 10 11 3Chemawa ... .8 9 3
Batteries H. Dimock and Bosler;
Lawrence and Ashlll.
l'LAYIXG WITH EXE5IY BARRED
National Lawn Tennis Association
NEW YORK. May 11. The National
Lawn Tennis association yesterday an
nounced adoption of a resolution bar
ring play between members of the as
sociation or its allied clubs and any
player of the central powers or their
allies. No time i specified, but it is
understood the ban will continue for
The British and French associations
adopted come weeks ago resolutions
which not only forbade their own play
ers to compete in tournaments held by
enemy nations, as well as acceptance
of entries in France and England from
thone nations, but also declared that
their players could compete in events
In neutral countries only when the
enemy entries were barred.
President Adee has also received no
tice of the decision of the Swiss asso
ciation that its tournaments are opened
either exclusively to players of neutral
countries and those of the central pow
ers and their allies.
EGG PRODUCTION TO INCREASE
Klamath Hatcheries ActiTe in Drive
to Restock Streams.
EUGENE. Or.. May 11. (Special.)
Spencer creek. Diamond lake and Four
Mile lake, all in the Klamath country,
will produce seven million trout eggs
fhls season, according to Carl Shoe
maker, state game warden, who was
In Eugene yesterday. More than four
million have already been taken at
the Spencer creelf station, aid the
warden, and the hatchery men are now
on the way to Diamond lake to estab
lish their headquarters there.
The Klamath county hatchery has
only a capacity of hatching half a
million or these eggs. The remainder
will be distributed to other hatcheries
and the McKenzie hatchery probably
will obtain its portion in due time, said
TUCK GREETED AT REDMOXD
Half Population at Station to See
Star Athlete Return.
REDMOND, Or.. May 11. (Special.)
Half the town was at the station
this evening to greet Arthur Tuck, the
winner of the State High school track
and field meet. As Tuck stepped off
the train carrying his trophies he was
seized by admiring friends and stu
dents and taken to a waiting car in
which he was paraded through the
principal streets of the city.
At the first opportunity, however, he
modestly slipped away, as he does not
care for much public applause. He
will be a big advertising card at the
Tri-county meet at Madras next Sat
urday. TindalUs Nine Trims Oregon City.
Manager W. R. Tlndall took his Co
lumbia Park ball team to Oregon City
yesterday. Pitcher Larson let the Ore
gon City boys down with one hit and
trounced them 10 to 1. "Icky" Decu
man caught for Columbia Park and
Andrews and Bates were on the points
for Oregon City. Next Sunday the
Columbia Park nine Journeys to Camas.
Games can be arranged with it by
communicating with A. G. Spalding
& Bros., who do the booking for most
of the local amateur and seml-profes
St.Helens High Wins Two Games.
ST. HELENS, Or., May 11. St. Helens
high school won a 35-to-S victory over
Clatekanie yesterday. The game was a
swatfest from start to finish. Vietler
of St. Helens allowed but four hits and
struck out 19 men. St. Helens com
mercial club was defeated by the high
school by a score of 3 to 2. This was
St. Helens' seventh straight victory.
Next Saturday the Jefferson high school
team of Portland will journey here and
play the local high school.
Clark Speirs, 18 Tears) -Old, Beats
Walter Fovarjue and Has
C. H. Davis, Jr., captain of the Wav
erley Country club team, returned from
an extensive trip through California
last night. He announced that a flock
of the cleverest southern golfers will
attend the Pacific northwest golf cham
pionships which will be staged next
month over the links of the Spokane
I talked with Willie Locke, profes
sional at lngleside," said Captain Davis.
'He said that the main topic of Cali
fornia golfers nowadays was a trip to
the northwest. Douglas Grant, Jack
Neville. A. H. Vincent and Ted Riley
assured me that they were coming."
Captain Davis intimated that a team
of 15 or 20 California golfers may come
to the Waverley Country club some
time this summer for competition
against the Waverley team. Captain
Davis' idea is to have half of the Cali
fornia aggregation sejecled from the
northern and half from the southern
part of the state.
Some of the devotees of the ancient
Scotch pastime who will come north
for competition against the Waverley
players and to participate in the north
west championships are: Douglas Grant.
Robert Y. Hayne. Robert J. Coleman,
Jr., and A. H. Vincent of Burlingamo;
John F. Neville, Frank Kales of Claro
mont: Vincent Whitney, Cyril Tobin,
San Francisco Golf and Country club';
E. K. Johnston and F. H. O'Keefe, San
Jose; Krvin S. Armstrong, Robert J.
Cash, Norman Macbeth and J. C. Niven,
Los Angeles: W. W. Campbell, Virginia;
W. W. Bacon. Elmer Ralphs and George
Cline, San Gabriel. Everything depends
on whether or not the Callfornians can
get away from business for a long
Captain Davis played over nearly all
of the California courses and person
ally talked with most of the prominent
players of the southland. He spent
considerable time at Del Monte, Pasa
dena. Los Angeles, lngleside and at
the San Francisco Country and Golf
David Findlay, golfing professional
at the Tualatin Country club, is one of
those golfers who play with a white
collar at all times. Professional Findlay
is as "plain as an old shoe" on the
links and plays in the same clothes in
which he comes down town and at
tends to his duties at the club while
off the links. "Just simply never got
in the habit of putting on a golfing
costume," says Mr. Findlay, who i
getting excellent results at Tualatin.
Clark Speirs is the newest discovery
in the northwest. He was formerly a
caddie on Seattle's municipal links and
is now only 18 years of age. In the
contest last week between the Grays
Harbor Motorship corporation and the
Ames Shipbuilding company of Seattle,
Speirs distinguished himself by defeat
ing Walter Fovargue two points, the
youngster having a medal score of 151
for the 36 holes. The Grays Harbor
team won by 15 points to 12. -
Carl Huiskamp's Seattle Golf club
team will meet the team of the Waver
ley Country club here soon. Mrs. Carl
Hulskamp is the captain of the wom
en's team at Seattle. Mr. and Mrs.
Huiskamp were residents of Burling
ame, Cal., all last year, and both have
many golfing friends there and at Del
Monte, where they both played in last
year s state championships.
Golf has been firmly planted in the
lodges of California Elks. The Sacra
rriento herd has issued a challenge to
any of the brotherhood of the coast.
San Jose and Napa lodges promptly re
sponded, and the Elks of Napa will
journey to Sacramento May 25 in quest
of hides and hoofs. Portland lodge, No.
142. could turn out "some" team. Why
J. W. Byrne, national figure as
golfer, was explaining the other day
the secret of bis success in achieving
holes in one. "The difference between
the ordinary player and myself In play.
ing a one-shot hole," he remarked
facetiously, "is that he only plays for
the green, while I invariably aim at the
flag. My success has been so pro
nounced that in over 20 years of golf
3000 rounds or so fortune has depos
lied my ball In the hole just four times.
WEEK-END GAMES ARE SLATED
Semi-Professional Baseball Teams to
Portland will not be without a high
grade of baseball while the Beaver
are on the road for fast local semi
professional teams will contest at Rec
reation Park on Saturdays a,nd Sundays.
mere win te tnree games at Twenty
fourth and Vaughn streets next week
end between.the Cornfoot and the Guy
M. Standifer Shipbuilding corporation
The Saturday battle will commence
at 3 P. M. and the first game of the
double-header on the following day a
1:30 P. M. Al Hartman, Jocko Krause
and Suds' Sutherland will pitch for th
Standifers against Rube Evans, A
Zweifel and Spec Harkness. Hugh!
McKenna is captain of the oCrnfoots.
Manager Whltey McBride's Corn
foots did not go to Woodburn yester
day owing to the rainfall in the morn
ing which caused the Woodburn man
agement to telephone Manager Mc
Bride have the game postponed. The
two nines will meet at a later date.
PORTLAND MAN IS MATCHED
Walter Miller and Ted Tliye Signed
for Wrestling Event.
LOS ANGELES. May 11. Walter
Miller, middleweight wrestling cham
plon of the world, has been matched to
meet Ted Thye of Portland. Or., Jun
4. at the Oregon metropolis, accordi
to an announcement made here tonight-
Miller, it was stated, would receive
$2000, win, lose or draw, and transpor
tation both ways between Los Angeles
The match will be catch-as-catch
can. two out of three falls. The me
will make a weight of 158 pounds at
o'clock the afternoon of June 4.
Miller, who is wrestling Instructor a
the Los Angeles Athletic club, will
leave here for Portland. May 28, accom
panied by Charles Keppen, manager of
athletics at the local institution.
KIRKPATRICKS BEAT CAMAS
Bill Ileale's Nine to Play Woodburn
BUI Heales' Klrkpatricks Stars hiked
to Camas, Wash., yesterday and beat
the title, will be considered by an ar-
bitration committee of three. i :
re Oro charged that Cannefax made ;
a foul during the second nlftht's play ;
by hitting; the white ball twice with his i
Sidelights and Satire.
Talk may be cheap but not when a
ballplayer Is talking trucently to an
When "Babe" Ruth foula out to
"Truck" Hannah there Is something
feminine in the play Ruth to Hannah.
"To my way of looking at it the
Beavers don't need another pitcher
ny worse than a trolley car needs
tracks," remarks Earl Raines Goodwin,
the top sergeant who admits that Ucn-
ral Pershing lent some valuable aid
In winning the war.
O. ("Little Falls") Crowne picks Jack
Dempsey to knock Jess Willard for a
goal when the pair tumble up in a
little gate receipt exercise July Fourth,
nd G. ("Little Falls ) hasn t selected a
oser since Les Cook gave $5 to char-
There Is no 50-50 In oil stock.
ither a good buy or a bood-by.
In the old days they used to call
horseracing the sport of kings. It is
till the sport of klnga, as a few cx-
kings have becomo hostlers to owners
of race horses.
A fighter with a punch and can't
deliver is just like a California liquor
man with a customer over the Oregon
RAIL PROBLEMS ARE HUGE
Congress Will Be Asked to Appro
WASHINGTON. May 11. Senator
Cummins, who Is expected to head the
nterstate commerce committee in the
next congress, announced yesterday on
his return to Washington that he
planned to have early consideration
given to the railroad problem. Imme
diate financial legislation for the rail
road administration, he declared, is
'I expect that we will have to ask
for a billion dollars instead of the
I760.000.O0O proposed at tho last ses
sion of congress," Senator Cummins de
Senator Cummins said that he and
Director-General Hlnes "agree abso-
utely as to the fundamentals of the
LANE EASILY RAISES QUOTA
County's Victory Loan Subscrip
tions Go Beyond Mark.
EUGENE. Or.. May 11. (Special.)
Lane county had exceeded its quota in
the Victory loan by $14,la0 ut noon
Saturday, when the last count was
made for the banks of Eugene. The
county's quota was $657,000, but the
report showed sales of $671,150.
The Eugene banking district, one or
the two In the county that had lagged
behind up to the last day, eanily went
over its quota. The district's quota
was $183,975 and the amount subscribed
through the three local hanks up to
noon Saturday was $485,250. The only
banking district In the county that aid
not exceed its quota was t-pringrieiu.
STRIKE DEMAND AT ISSUE
"Closed Shop" Clause may Be Dc
cided lor Spokane Teamsters.
SPOKANE, Wash.. May 11. Accpt.
ance or rejection of the "closed shop'
clause In the teamsters' and chaurreurs
union demands is expected to c de
cided at a meeting of union officials
with the arbitration board Monday at
10 o'clock. Several hundred mcmm'ri
of the union have been out on a Ftriiic
the past week. The main point of con
tention Is tho "closed shop clause.
A five-hour session of union leaders
with the employers' committer today
failed to reach an agreement.
ARISTOCRACY IS SCORED
(Continued From r 11.
Front with the Cross." are now ling
land's two he.n-sellers.
Chaplain Tlplady was induced to come
to America by the Methodist centenary
to speak on behalf of the war recon
struction part of the Methodist centen
ary's J105.000.000 programme, and last
nipht at First Methodist Kpiscopal
church he spoke on behalf of the drive
which' opens next Sunday
"The aristocrats of Great Britain
fought like I had almost said . like
goda," said the British padre, as the
"Tommies" nicknamed their Wesleyan
"The aristocrat who failed to Join the
colors at the outset of the war was
an outcast. It was not a matter of
conscription. He had a tradition to
maintain. Aristocrats fought magnif
icently. They fought side by side with
the lowest. Their women worked like
doss in canteens, hospitals, with the
Red Cross. Their younger women
joined the TVaacs' and cooked and did
the clerical work and everything from
rwhich a man could be served at the
base camps in France.
"It was Utopia but only for a fort
night. "But, however terrible the experi
ences they had undergone, the thing
would reassert itself 'What's bred In
the bone," you know.
"Now what do we see? Sooner than
work by that I mean go in for busi
ness or work with their hands In Eng
land, members of the aristocracy would
"The old idea crops up: Money from
land is all well and goodl money from
business is common. War modified
this for a time but only for a time.
If they have to work to live, they'll go
to Canada or to the United States, but
in England, never!
"So the British working man sees
that to be a gentleman he must have
leisure and money; his son must not
have to work. And that brings our
"Bolshevism making headway?" was
"Never In England." he said. "In the
first place, Christianity and bolshevtsm
are apart. In the second place, most of
our labor leaders, I am glad to say,
are Christian men. What labor in Eng
land wins it will win by organization
and I should not be surprised to see
the next parliament a labor body but
never by bolshevism. - England Is the
last place in the world where bolshe
vism will rear itself."
The Bank of California g
National Association jj
Founded in 1S64 jp
HEAD OFFICE SAN FRANCISCO
Portland, Seattle and Tacoma EEE
j Because "of its strength, long- experience and un-
: usual facilities, this institution is thoroughly equipped
: to handle every description of Banking business, H
j whether pertaining to Local Commerce or Foreign
: Checking and Savings Accounts.
E Foreign and Domestic Drafts and Cable Transfers. f
Commercial and Travelers' Letters of Credit for
E use throughout the World. S
: Interest on Time and Savings Deposits. j
EE Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, 17,000,000
: Third and Stark Streets
W. A. MACRAE, J. T. BURTCHAELL, fH
E Manager. Asst. Manaper. zz
TENNIS MEET MAY COME
SPOKAXE UNABLE TO STAGE
Several California Stars Expected to
Participate in Local Events at
Walter A. Oofs, sectional delegates of
the United States Lawn Tennis asso
ciation, has received word that Spo
kane will be unable to stagre the boys'
and junior center championships on
July 4. The boys' and junior cham
pionship tournament, held in Tacoma
last year, was awarded to Spokane this
year by the American Lawn Tennis
association, but the Inland empire me
tropolis has been forced to decline the
honor of staplne; the events.
Now that Spokane has relinquished
the tournament there is a possibility
of it beingr held .in Portland n con-
Junctlon with the Oregon state cham- I
pionshipa on the Laurclhurst cluu ;
courts the week of July 14. Walter
Goss has taken the matter up with the
officials of the V. S. L. T. A. In New
York and expects a favorable reply
within the next few days.
Portland May Get Event.
If the tournament is held In Port-
line and me best youimui racquet
wieiaers in tne nun nweai win n
hand to compete. The -..Inner of the
tournament will be sent to the national
boys' and junior championship later in
Plans lor tne state cnampionsnip, io )
he held tind.-r the auspices of the , ; "' lc"
Laurell. tirst club are beinK rushed by youuic coUbbo men and orehardists of
Leonard C. Wilson, chairman of the i iho Oak t.rove .strict, have purchased
tennis committee, and every effort ls!he adjoining ;-;;re orchard tract M
beins niade to put the state tourna- I -Joseph HeiiKst. n he brothers already
mcnt over In bigger stylo than e ver " npi :'5 a.-res. The two places will be
It Is the first time in history that
tho Laurclhurst club has had th- honor
of staging the state tennts champion
ships and more players will be seen In
action than ever before.
California Ilyer romlm.
Not only will the cream of Oregon's
tennis players be entered, but nany
of the most brilliant stars of he courts
in California will head northward.
Amon those of the sunny south who
may come here to compete are Roland
Roberts, Johnny Strachan. Howard
Klnsey. Robert Kins?y. Mervyn Griffin,
Helen Baker and Anita Myers.
A new trophy cup will have to be
put up this year, as Walter A. Goss
won his final round on the Fiske
r-rmmnlonshin trophy last year when
lie toOK tne state tinxi" ,.""' ""'aiiwIm and fin Lkc. Tickets sold to Ml
offer of a new cup for the Oregon , thee points and i-kck checked throuirn.
tate Championships has been made to Tickets sobl to all principal ports In Alaska.
take the place of tho ir'lske challenge
l,K , 11 j A. j, . v, H,.)H., j
trophy and the directors have .decided
that no cup will be accepted If tne
honor stipulates that the winner snau
not be called on to play throush the
The tennis courts at Laurelhurst
club are being put Into first-class con-
r late s.
.NORTHWEST BRIDGE t IRO.tf
I r. O. Box 8. I'bone Main 1193.
Silo Feed Book Free
Spaulding Logging Co.
J. B. Steinbach & Co.
STOCKS. BONDS, COTTON. CHAIN.
201-2-3 Railway Exchange Bull.tlnp.
I".. F. Ilotton A r.' Coast - to - Ceast
Accounts Carrlea on Conserratlye
Tela. Mala SS3 - 2S4.
dition and all preparations have been
made for a bipr tenn's year.
A meeting of the tennis committee
will be held next week and a date will
be set for the holdincr of the annual
club championship and the participa
tion in inter-clnb contests will be con
sidered. Plans ptTtainini? to the Ore
Kon Htate tournament and tho Portland
center chaiiipionshiiis for boys and
girls will be discussed.
The annual Laurelhurst club tourna
ment will be staged the early part of
June and is optn to all club members
in ooJ standing:.
A number of bea'utiful cups will be
up this year. Thee should in-ove to bo
well worth strivinc tor. Sorm of the
players dropped out of play this prist
year, but are all e.peeted to return to
the fold for this season.
Stockralsers o Form Association.
HOOD RIVER. Or., May 11. (Spe
cial.) At the call of II. V. Wright, in
charge of the agricultural department
of the Hood Klvcr hiffri school, ranchers
In all parts of the valley will meet next
Saturday to organize a stockraisers' as-
Mr. Wripht will also en-
ortranize tho d.iirymen-or-
chardisls of the valley's respective com-
munities Into contesting associations.
Girls Band Entertains.
WOODBURN'. Or.. May 11. (Special.)
The tlravt'S fanning company girls
band of Sheridan emertnined crowds
here yesterday afternoon and evening
with concerts, in celebration of the
near-completion of the new Gravea
cannery. The cannery is beinpr con-
t Woodburn. The organiza
tion consists of 2$ pieces.
Collesre Men Buy Orchnril.
Or., May 11. (Spe-
cultivated as a unit.
Coal in 191X
limes the 19ir
sold in Italy for seven
tra r.i.FKS' ei inr.
itmm- J?XeADMIRAL LIN3-
8. N. "CITY OF TOPFKA"
0 I M. Mmy li.
To North lin-i, Marfliiield, Kiireka. Fan
Francisco. connffjniB with btamers to Loh
I Mk your wrvaiion. two " auanc.-.
First Ufami-r Ifltcs facatttiu for Jso.il
! d yi Mlcha .,ue i.
j ook your frelBfit for the orient via the
WKriT I'KUIXA." THlllns .luno IS.
Ticket Oilier, 101 ThirU S-t.,
Slain 14h6. A 3332
Loeal I rriKht Office. East 483t.
Frank J. KJ Connor. Gen. Aaant
S. S. ROSE CITY
Sails From Portland
to San Francisco Only
3 P. M., MAY 15,
and Every 9 Days
San Francisco & Portland
S. S. Lines.
Ticket at Consolidated TiVKi-t Office,
Third aut anhiuatcn.
. rhoneal Main 3A30, A 1611.
Freight, Ainanorlh Dork. liroad
mr U. A 1231.
The Dalles and Way Points.
Sailings, Tuesdays, Thursdays ud
Saturdays. 10 P. 11.
DALLES COLUMBIA LLNB
Ash St. Dock. Broadway 3131
f RENCH LINR
Comparnif General Trnnwtlantiqi
Kxprf Pota Service.
NFW YORK FR ANCF. " '
Fuxuxt Brn- Pac. CoAt A?ent4, ICO Cherry
sU, fefattlo. or uijr Locul Agent.
JTKW ZEALAND AND SOI TH-SKAS
VIa Tahiti and Kttratoag-a, Mail and pa
arnjpr .rrviec from an l'raocico every SH
CNION S. 8. CO. Or TW ZEAlAXa
S'M California M.. inn r'ranel.co,
or local steamship aud railroad acuillea.