Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 26, 1919, Page 11, Image 11

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Chicago Tops Americans f or
a r I
Week Ending Saturday.
Philadelphia, AVith Fixe Victories
and Xo Losses, Have Banner
AVeek of the Season.
NEW YORK, Slay 25. Eastern teams
had the advantage in the National
league last week, while In the Ameri
can league the reverse was true, the
westerners winning 16 games out of 20
and in three series making a clean
sweep. The New York Nationals and
the Chicago Americans retained their
first position places, but were closely
pursued by the respective runners-up,
Brooklyn and Cleveland. The Philadel
uhla Nationals, with five victories. and
no losses, had their best week of the
In the National New York defeated
Cincinnati twice in three games, and
today won the rubber game of a three
fiame series with St. Louis. The Giants,
who won their seventh straight game
last Sunday when Benton blanked Cin
cinnati, were checked Monday by
J.uque, of the Eeds. Causey won Tues
day when his teammates batted out
Eller, who pitched a no-hit contest the
previous week. Benton beat St. Louis
Kriday, while Tuero stopped McGraw's
men Saturday with three hits.
Pfeffrr 'Wins Seven Straight.
Brooklyn lost two games out of three
to Chicago, the National champions
winning their first game in tho east
Monday. Alexander was ineffective
Sunday. Pittsburg could do nothing
against Brooklyn in three games, in
cluding today's contest. Pfeffer of
Brooklyn registered his seventh consec
utive victory of the season Friday, al
though batted hard by the Pirates.
Cincinnati and Boston broke even,
Luque of the Reds, winning his fifth
straight Friday, while the Braves took
heart Saturday with Gowdy back in the
lineup, and won.
Averaging more than 11 hits a game,
Philadelphia took three games from St.
Louis and two from Chicago. .In h
first game of the season, Packard shut
out the Cardinals Wednesday. Cravath
liatted in five runs off Alexander Fri
day and Jacobs twirled his fifth victory
Pittsburg won two games out of
three from Boston.
New York Leads East.
Excellent pitching enabled the Chi
rago Americans to win four games in
five, despite their weak scoring power.
After taking two from Philadelphia, the
"White Sox successfully withstood the
attack of New York. Williams and Ci-
cotte each shut out the Yankees, but
I-'abre suffered defeat. Cicotte pitched
his third consecutive shutout. The White
Sox batted harder today, however, in
defeating Washington.
New York, the most successful of the
astern teams, lost to Cleveland last
Sunday through Wambsganss" heavy
hitting, but won Monday when Thor
mahlin allowed the Indians three hits
and no runs. Cleveland encountered lit
tie trouble with Philadelphia.
Today the Indians gave the world
champions fourth straight defeat. St.
Louis broke even, defeating Washing
ton three times and outscored New
York today. Boston dropped three
straight to Detroit, which climbed out
of last place. Dauss of Detroit white
washed Washington Monday with three
hits. Losing to Detroit today the Ath
letics suffered their sixth straight de
Record Is Summarized.
The week's record in each league of
frames played, won and lost, with runs.
hits, errors, men left on bases and run
scorea Dy opponents, including games
of Saturday, May 24, is as follows:
Clubs P. W. L. R.
E. LB. OR.
New York 5 3 2 t;5
Brooklyn 5 3 2 ' in
Cincinnati 5 2 3 22
Philadelphia ...5 B O 35
I'ittsburg 5 2 3 ii
C hicago 5 2 3 13
Boston 5 2 3 14
St. Louis 5 1 4 22
Chicago 5 4 1 JO
Cleveland 5 4 1 20
New York 2 3 12
St. Louis 5 4 1 1
Boston 5 1 4 20
Washington S 1 4 13
Tetroit 5 4 1 25
Philadelphia ...s o 5 7
1 1
Says He Is Ready to Take
All Europeans Entering
in Indianapolis Meet.
' INDIANAPOLIS, May. 23. (Special.)
'Ralph DePalma has thrown his hat
into the ring for a finish battle with
the octet of European speed celebrities
that is threatening to clean up the In
dianapolis 600-mile liberty sweepstakes
on the Indianapolis motor speedway
May 31.
The famous Italo-American arrived
In Indianapolis with the aviation mo
tored Packard in which he recently
shattered all non-competitive speedway
records of from one to six hours, and
declared himself ready ot take on the
entire European speed delegation, if
seed be, single handed.
DePalma has increased the speed of
Ins car materially since he wiped out
all existing speedway marks by fitting
it with a new body that incorporates
the very latest principles of airplane
fuselage construction. It is considered
by experts the handsomest racing job
that ever rolled on a track, with every
projecting part carefully streamlined to
give you the utmo A in
garter service and com
fort because that's our
mm i ii ii i in it" " r-
reduce head resistance. Including the
front axle, frame rods and steering
DePalma's skill In driving: the In
dianapolis saucer is admittedly su
perior to that of any other driver in
the world, as he conclusively demon
strated when in 1915 he vanquished
the great Dario Resta at the wheel of
a slower car, and with a break In luck
he may be expected to bring home
championship honors for America.
Another Ampli9n mrmA .lhrl(v nf
first nk, wh? ha put n y ppe-
ance to give battle to the foreign In
vader is Earl Cooper, American road
racing champion in 1913 and 1915, at
the wheel of one of the sturdy Stutz
cars that established the world's com
petitive speedway record of 102.6 miles
an hour during the first Astor cup con
test on the New York speedway In
Cooper is one of the most brilliant
figures in the speed sport, with long
runs of consecutive victories to his
credit. Though he has never appeared
to advantage on the Indianapolis track,
this has been no fault of his. the
breaks !n the luck having gone against
him. If he can shake off his old-time
hoodoo in this year's struggle. Cooper
certain to be heard from, as he loves
to step on his mount, and has the
nerve and skill to drive a car at
speed through a crowded field.
Official Is Said to Possess Rare
Combination of Business Man
and Trnc Sportsman.
Reappointment by Governor Olcott of
I. N. Fleischner as a member of the
state fish and game commission, an
nounced in The Oregonian Sunday, was
Fleischner, re-appointed on
fisli and same commission.
enthusiastically received by Portland
anglers and Nimrods. Mr. Fleischner is
probably better known than any other
sportsman in the state.
When the fish and game commission
was reorganized, four years ago, the
late Governor Withycombe appointed
Mr. Fleischner for the four-year term,
and his appointment on Saturday is
for a like period. As a commissioner he
has been active in the interests of
sportsmen. For years he has frequented
the Deschutes, Rogue, McKenzie and
Nehalem rivers and the smaller streams
closer to Portland. He is a lover of
the outdoors and never misses an op
portunlty to learn more of it.
Mr. Fleischner has visited all the
hatcheries of the department, has noted
their needs, and has led in the move
ment for supplying those things which
increase the efficiency and output of
the hatcheries.
During the four years which he has
been a commissioner he has fathered.
among other things, the Butte creek
hatchery in Jackson county. This has
developed from an idea to a hatchery
with a capacity of 1,000.000 trout
year. He fathered the improvement of
the McKenzie hatchery in Lane county.
By damming a portion of the river be
tween an island and the mainland nat
ural ponds have been formed which
will hold many million fry until they
are of sufficient age to withstand the
enemies in the swifter waters.
The Nehalem river hatchery is an
other feature of the work of Ur.
of a business man and a sportsman. His !
level-headed administration of fish and
game commission affairs has brought
the tavoraoie comment or both the an
glers and the commercial fishing inter
ests. There are five members of the
fish and game commission. Governor
Olcott is chairman of the board and
Frank M. Warren, Portland: Charles F.
Stone, Klamath Falls, and Marion Jack,
Pendleton, are the other members.
The work of Mr. Fleischner has, to a
large extent, been one of the reasons
why Oregon continues to be the great
outdoor state of the union, with wild
game and gamey fish in abundance.
National LeaKue Standing.
W L Pet. I W L Prt.
K'ew Tort.. 16 6 .727lPhIl'dclphia 10 9 .56
Brooklyn.. l. 7. BfMllChicago ... 11 l.'t .4iS
Cincinnati. 1.1 11 .62."i!St. Louis ... 6 18 .200
Pittsburg. - 11 lo .45SBoston 4 15 .211
American League Standings.
W L Pet.
Chicauo .. 10 7 .731!Boston . . 9 12 .420
Cleveland.. 16 8 .6M! Washington 8 13 .3S
Siew yorK.. ll a .i26:Letrolt . 10 14 .417
St. Louis.. 12 11 .02, Philadelphia 4 16 .200
How the Series Ended.
At San Francisco 5 emcj, Portland 2
games; at Salt Lake 3 cams. Oakland 3
games; at Sacramento 2 games. Vernon 4
games; At Los Angeles 7 games, Seattle no
Where the Teams Play This Week.
Portland at Seat-tle: Vernon at Los An
crcles: Oakland at San Francisco: acra.mento
at Salt LaKa.
Where the Teams Play Next Week.
Facramento at Portland; Oakland at Ver
non; Lost Angeles at Sun Francisco; ISalt
Lake at Seattle.
13eaver Batting Averages.
AB H Av.l AB H At
Baker .
Siglin .
Rder .
.117 37 .SlB Blue 175 41 .2:50
.107 48 .2S7iKoehler
61. 14 .229
. 70 L'O .2K3 Oldham ...
.lo7 41 .2fillPenner ....
.124 "2 .2.18;Malsel
.142 :;a "-M'Fallenttne.
44 14 .227
25 4 .1!0
51 9 .174
1 .1HB
IS S .1
20 0 .000
Wisterzill. .
2 18 .25i;pennington
t 2 .2o0iJones
Salem Clinches Championship.
SALEM. Or., May 25. (Special.)
Salem high school virtually clinched its
hold on the Willamette valley baseball
championship yesterday when It defeat
ed Corvallis high school, 11 to a. Thi:
was the first defeat of tho season for
the Benton oounty lads, while Salem
highs have won every game of the sea
Middies Deieat Rutgers.
ANNAPOLIS, May 25. The Annapolis
midshipmen defeated Rutgers college In
dual tennis match yesterday, taking
four strings of single and both dou
Nurata Tea tickles the palate.
set & Uevers, Portland Adv..
T . T
4 y - s- k
e It
t , " - . a
t "4 . 'V,
f tr, if
I Asgj1- - A
Kay's Game Against Fovargue
Features Contest.
Locals Register Sweet Revenge lor
Beating Received From Visit
ors Fortnight Ago. ,
Ursel Kay's good game against Wal
ter G. Fovargue, famed Pacific coast
golfer, featured the lnter-club tourna-
ment between the Grays Harbor Coun
try club and the Portland Golf club
yesterday over the Raleigh Station
links. Although Mr. Fovargue made
three points against Mr. Kay, the lat
ter forced him to turn in a 73 to accom
plish the trick.
Portland Golf club won the tourna
ment. 25 to 15, thereby registering
sweet revenge for the trouncing its
team took at the hands of the visitors
at Aberdeen a fortnight ago. Rudolph
Wilhelm, Oregon state champion,
scored three points over .Heinrich
Schmidt. former western amateur
But 18 holes were played, as the
visitors had to catch a 4:30 P. M. train
for home. It was the first defeat of
the Grays Harbor team this season. It
has previously beaten the Portland
Golf club and the Seattle Golf club
teams. Fourteen players competed on
each side.
Individual scores:
Portland (25).
Gravs Harbor (15).
3' Heinrich Schmidt... 0
2Todd Gardner O
Ol Walter G. Fovargue. 3
01 Wm. J. Patterson 3
OUim Fuller 3
01 LeRoy Pratt 3
Rudolph Wllhel.m
Jack R. Straight..
Ijrsel ivay
Jack Burthorff . . .
C. W. Cornell
Jim Gravely.
C. B. Lynn HHarry Pliipps J
George A. Anderson. 3: Sam Anderson O
lo Lambert uiugo hiwkihb
ruto Mocschman 3F. G.Foster O
W.C.Bristol 31 J. Campbell
George Gammie 2! H. P. Brown 1
William 1. Cole 3: Bill Miller O
W. IJ. Scott. .. at jutiuievuu. . . . . v
Totals 251
.T. c. Camnbell and George Frost will
meet in the final match for the direc
tors' cup at the Waverley country ciuu
this week. In the elimination rounds
played during the last few days Rich
ard Wilder beat David T. Honeyman
6 up and 4. J. S. Campbell beat Otto
Kettenbach. 2 up and 5. George Frost
triumphed over H. G. xnompson, - uk.
and W. F. Kettenbach aeieateu nnci
E. Pearson by default.
In the semi-finals Mr. Campbell beat
Mr. Wilder 2 up ana Mr. rroi
W. F. Kettenbach. .
Jack L.. Louisson and Edwin I. Neu-
stadter will play 36 noles tor m
idents cup at the ruaiatin
club on Decoration cay. u '
was put up Dy the late ,ecn x.
and must be won three times to be
come permanent property. .To date
no one has won n mum m-"
.,mi.finls for the cup
TiSKon beat Millard Rosenblatt
i -i At-,4a v Afternoon,
Mr. Neustadter defeated Dr. Jonah B..
Wise, 6 up and 6. In the second elim
ination round played in the nirning.
Dr. Wise won over Rockey l
Hodgkin, 1 up. Mr. Neustadter was the
victor over Dr. Joseph D. Sternberg. 5
up and 3. Mr. Rosenblatt triumphed
over Milton Kahn, 5 up and 4 and Mr.
LouiFson finished ahead of Henry .
Motzger, 2 up and 1.
Mr. Louissson will have a two-stroke
handicap over Mr. Neustadter in the
final 36 holes. Eighteen holes were
played in the second elimination round
and the semi-finals.
Next Sunday the entire 18 holes at
the Tualatin club will be officially
opened with an lnter-club match for the
Tualatin Country club cup between
teams from Tualatin, Waverley and the
Portland Golf club. The new nine is
In excellent shape considering its new
ness. Millard Rosenblatt, sensational young
golfer of the Tualatin Country club,
will be one of the representatives of
that organization in the Pacific North
west Golf association's championships
at Spokane next month. School for him
at Reed college will wind up its term
within a few days and he will have
more time for practice after that time.
R. A. Letter won the camouflage
Jim Coffroth Argues That Champion's Easy Life Will Weaken His
(Special.) Had a chat with Jim
Coffroth and Eddie Graney the
other afternoon regarding their views
on the Dempsey-Willard fight. They
differ somewhat as to the outcome.
Coffroth Is outspoken in his opinion
that Dempsey is going to win.
Coffroth argues that "W'illard has
virtually been out of the boxing game
for four years. He points to the fact
that "Willard has had but one light
since he defeated Jack Johnson for the
championship and that was an easy
one. Coffroth, takins the Johnson-
Jeffries match as a criterion, doesn't
think that Jess can come back. He
says that Wiliara will una ii a. nara
task to get down to training after a
spell of easy living and he affirms that
he wouldn't be surprised should there
come a knockout inside the 12 rounds.
Graney is far more conservative,
though in the long run he is inclined
to agree with Sunshine Jim. Graney
says that if Willard would only tie his
right hand to his back ana rest con
tent with using a left he wouldn't have
much trouble winning the decision. But
after making that statement, Graney is
inclined to agree with most ioiks tnat
"Willard will persist in swinging his
right, which means he will be open for
the Dempsey punch.
And since Dempsey can punch, as a
lot of folks will testify, he Is always
to be rated as a dangerous chap.
Thomas S. Mulvey had a letter yes
terday from Tad. Tad saw the Ritchie
Leonard fight in San Francisco and
also the Leonard-Ritchie fight in
So what he has to Bay is of consider
able Interest. First he remarks that
Benny Leonard was a mighty tired lad
at the end of the eight rounds and that
it was a good thing for the champion
Ritchie was entirely exhausted: else
there might have been a different end
ing to the story.
Tad doesn't believe Leonard would
have been in any condition to have put
away a fellow half way strong. Also,
he says Ritchie wasn't anywhere near
ly as good a boy as the night that
4-round fight was staged in San Fran
cisco. But of course when the "ifs" and
tournament, handicap, medal play at
the Waverley Country club Saturday
afternoon. Mr. Leiter's gross for the
five holes selected by J. Martin Wat
son the club professional and unbe
known to the players, was 23, which
with his. handicap of 5, gave him the
low net of IS.
After the match it developed that
the holes which counted were Nos. 2.
5. 12. IS and 18. eighteen holes were
played. Thomas Robertson finished
second with a gross of 25, handicap 5,
net 20. Walter E. Pearson, chairman
of the handicap committee, w-s next
best with a gross of 29, handicap 5,
net 24.
Individual scores for the five holes
and the gross for the five holes of all
contestants follow:
5 12
R. A. Letter S S 4
Thomas Robertson ..6 5 8
Walter E. Pearson ..4 7 7
Carl Wernicke 5 5 T
A. B. Win free 6 B 7
V. W. Ellis 7 R
Allen C. Peel 5 6 6
R. J. A. O'Reilly .... 5 B
Graham Glass Sr. ... 5 6 A
Ralph W. Wilbur ... 6 7 8
Edward Cooklngham. 4 7
J. R. Dii-kson B
Harry Thompson ... 6 7 7
L. H. Hoffman 4 5 7
Dr. .los. C. McCool ..6 6 5
H. B. Dickson 6 7 7
Gordon Voorhtes, Jr.. 4 8 B
At Harlman and Jocko Kranse Ex
pected to Work on Mound
for Shipbuilders.
Wayne Francis Lewis' Guy M.
Standifer Shipbuilding corporation nine
did not play the Cornfoots on Vaughn-
street grounds yesterday afternoon be
cause of J. Pluvius conduct and wet
grounds. The teams had agreed to
play a five-game series with the win
ners meeting the Portland Pacific
Coast league club here tomorrow aft
ernoon. As Standifer won three out of the
four games played, that aggregation
will buck up against the coasters com
mencing at 3 P. M. tomorrow. Portland
left San Francisco late yesterday aft
ernoon. The Beavers will arrive here
tomorro." morning, play the Van
couver. Wash., lads tomorrow afternoon
and entrain tomorrow night to start a
six-game series at Seattle on wednes
da v.
Al Hartman and Jocko Krause will
niton for Standifer. with Bob Marshall
catching. If young Dick Mitchell is
parted north bv McCredio he. in all
nrobabi'.ity. will start for the Mackian
It was proposed that the battery A,
overseas team, be allowed tho Tuesday
crame with Pr tland. but as the Port
land team will have another open date
soon and in view of the fact that tho
hatterv A boys will not be in shape
rio-ht after hopping off the rattler,
ihfv will be offered a game with the
stnndifers next Sunday and a chance
at the Beavers on the next open date.
Sounding the Sport Reveille.
ten track men to the Pacific Coast
f-J Conference track and field meet to
be held at Seattle May 31. Dr. Frank
Angell, Stanford professor, andStudent
Manager Walter Ames will accompany
the track men as representatives of the
Cardinal at the annual conference
meeting following the meet.
The team will be composed of the fol
lowing men: Reg Caughey, Lilly Wells,
Dinkelspiel, S c ii o f fi el d, Tletsworth,
Westwlck, Needham, Greene and Curtis.
Some of the baseball players who re
mained at home during the recent
emergency must have felt rather cheap
when the Boston fanS presented Hank
Gowdy, first major league ballplayer
to offer his services to the colors, with
a beautiful watch and JS00 worth of
liberty bonds.
Kid McCoy, famous old-time middle
weight, would like to take charge of
Jess Willard's training for his go with
Jack Dempscy. The kid is known far
and wide for his knowledge of ring
tricks and the champion would make
no mistake in adding McCoy's name to
the payroll.
Captain B. R. Small, more familiarly
known to swimming followers as Bab
Small, Is at present at Del Monte. Cal.
"Bab" has been out of serious swim
ming competition since 1914, when he
Jumped into public notice by setting a
for Victory.
"ands" are eliminated, Leonard emerged
the winner. Nut sea.
Had a letter the other day from
Ritchie. As was explained some little
time ago, he Is motoring west. Stopped
in Louisville to see the historic Derby
run and then was on his way to Chi
cago. He plans to remain for some little
time in Chicago and afterward make
a leisurely journey across the country.
Co far he has struck some bad weather,
but from Chicago on west the elements
ought to be in his favor.
We had a thriller this week that was
not a fistic sensation, either. It was
stunt pulled at the Olympic club on
Sunday night, given over to a ladies'
night entertainment.
After the. supper, the visitors were
gathered in' the galleries to watch the
club show in the tank. Suddenly there
came a bevy of females, who thrust
aside wraps, advanced to the diving
board and dove into the water.
Club members gasped in astonish
ment while the visitors applauded. The
membership knew it was a sacred tra
dition of the Winged O club that women
are not permitted the tank, for an ex
hibition or otherwise.
There was a scurrying to and fro of
the directors and of the swimming
committee. The girls were ordered out
of the tank and waved out of the club,
not even being permitted to change
their costumes for dry clothes.
And the next day came an investiga
It transpired that the girls had been
brought to a hotel across the street
from the O. C, where they donned their
swimming suits and then put on wraps
Kscorted by members they entered the
club unannounced and were ready for
their little stunt.
Speedy action followed and six ath
letic members of the Winged O found
themselves homeless. First and fore
most was Ernest M. Smith, a swimmer
of some renown and a reserve captain
in the army. Ernie, as his friends
know him, was the principal actor In
securing hotel accommodations for the
girls and in seeing to it that they were
allowed in the club.
Jim Reselure, also an old-time mem
ber of the Winged O, was implicated to
the extent of being expelled and there
were four others not quite so promi
nent. It has shaken Bohemia to the
limit and has been the occasion for
more chatter than has happened in a
month of Sundays.
"Money Couldn't Buy the Good
Tanlac Did Me," Says
Prominent Man.
'Money couldn't buy the good Tanlac
has done me, ana I gladly recommend
it for what it has done in my case,"
said Hon. Archie R. Anderson of Hous
ton, ex-sheriff of Harris county, Texas,
Mr. Anderson is unquestionably, not
only one of the best known, but one
of the most popular men that ever held
public office in the Star State.'
After serving as deputy sheriff of
Harris county for twelve years. Mr.
Anderson was'elected chief of police of
the city of Houston. He had occupied
this office only a short time when the
sheriff of Harris county died. Mr.
Anderson's friends persuaded him to
make the race for tho unexpired term
of sheriff, to which he was easily
elected. He was honored with re-election
seven times and served the people
in this important office for fifteen
consecutive years. Four years ago Mr.
Anderson declined re-election and re
tired to private life. He cast his lot
among the people of Houston and is a
large property owner and foremost
citizen of this interesting and pros
perous city.
"I was in a run - down condition.
continued Mr. Anderson, "and had no
ppetite at all. I could hardly slecji at
night and never felt like getting up In
the mornings, I was so tired. I had
the worst form of indigestion, suffer
ing all the time from gas on my stom
ach and was continually belching up
undigested food. I had to take my
coffee without sugar, as, when I drank
it with sugar I would Just belch for
hours. I would bloat and swell up
like I was poisoned, and suffered with
neuralgic pains of the worst sort, and
nothing seemed to help me only in a
temporary way. I Just can't tell you
how I did suffer for the past four
years and up to the tirae.I began taking
Tanlac, a few weeks ago.
When I read the testimonials of
some who had been relieved of trou
bles like mine I Just felt like I couldn't
make a mistake by taking Tanlac, and
It has done me even more good than I
had expected. I began to feel better
after taking my first bottle and have
just now started on my third and I'm
different man already. I sleep like a
log now and eat Just anything and
everything I want without the slight
est discomfort afterwards. I am glad
to indorse Tanlac because it does the
work and I'm telling all my friends
Jutt what I'm telling you. I never
felr better in my life than I do since
taking Tanlac I am willing for you to
publish my statement and let everv
suffering person who may wish bene
fit by my experience with this srrcat
Tanlac is sold in Portland by the Owl
Drug Cc. Adv.
world's record of 233-5 seconds for 60
Vincent Richards'has been officially
reinstated to good standing bv the
amateur rules committee of the United
States National Lawn Tennis associa
tion, following his resignation from the
employ of a New York sporting goods
Lee Woo, Chinese writer of the staff
of a San Francisco newspaper, is
knocking the native sons stiff with his
lino of chatter in his daily columns.
Bod Edgren, famous sportine writer
and cartoonist of the New York World.
is or the opinion that Bob Fitzsimmons
was the greatest left-hand puncher
mat ever lived.
Harry LIversedge. one of the best
shotputters on the western tlope a few
years ago, when he was a member of
tne university or California team, has
been appointed chief athletic director
of the American expeditionary forces.
e is a Ilrst lieutenant of marines.
Races, Swimming Events, Dances
anil Many Other Features Ar
ranged for Occasion.
Ml aboard for Newberg. The first
trui.-e and regatta of the 1319 season.
under the auspices of the Portland Mo
torboat club, will take place next Fri
day. Saturday and Sunday, with New
berg, Of., as the background.
Some 40 motorboats will leave Tort-
land the morning of May 30, which will
take part in the elaborate programme
of events that have been drawn up for
the regatta and races on Saturday, May
4i. r ive sliver cups have been put up
as prizes and others will be listed.
The Portland Rowing club and Ore
gon Tacbt club will be the guests of
tho Motorboat club on the cruise and
will be invited to take part In all of
the activities.
The feature of Jhe sports on May 31
v.-Ill bo the surfboard riding and swim
ming and diving contests, with some
of the b( women aquatic stars
on the Pacific coast competing. Jack
Cody, swinming and diving instructor
at Multnomah. Amateur Athletic club,
is helping tiie reeatta committee.
Miss Thelma Payne, holder of the
National Amateur Athletic union wom
en's indoor fancy diving championship.
the l acific Northwest Association title
and the Oregon state indoor fancy div
ing crown, will enter all of the surf
board riding events, and also will give
exhibition of fancy diving. Other
Eirls who will compete in the events
are Miss Georgia Carmony, Miss Irene
Pembroke. Mis Virginia Tembrdke
and Mrs. Effie Johnson.
The complete programme for the day
Is a follows: 1, cruiser race: 2, surf
board riding, girls: 3. runabout handi
cap race; 4, canoe race: 5, runabout
scratch raca between Peggy III, owned
by C. II. Johnston; Itudy, owned by M.
S. Boone; Bashful Boy, owned by Will
lam Lofstedt: Nawega. owned by Will-
am Love, and Atta Boy, owned by W.
V. Prior; 6. speed exhibition by Volger
Boy III, fastest boat on the Pacific
coast; 7. diving exhibition by Thelma
Payne, Irene Pembroke, Virginia Pem
broke and Georgia Carmony; 8, swim
ming and canoe tilting, girls.
H. B. Morris, of the Newberg Com
mercial club, has arranged everything
for the entertainment of the visitors
and dances are slated for both Fridat
and Saturday evenings. The Newberg
Commercial club Is behind the event
and Is doing everything hi its power to
make it an event long to be remem
bered by the participants.
Tne regatta will etsrt at 2:30 o'clock
Saturday afternoon. May 31. Outside of
the river fports. the Newberg Commer
cial club has arranged the following
for Friday: Morning. Grand Army of
the Republic and Woman's Relief
corps programme; 3 P. M.. basebali
game, Mc.Minnvi lie. vs. Newoerg; i i:
band concert; 9 P. M., dance in New
berg pavilion. Saturday. 9 A. M.. Boy
Scouts field meet between Dayton.. Mc-
Mlnnviilc. Sheridan. Carlton, Amity.
Evangelist Dickson Shows From Bible That Christ's Com
ing: Is Near, and Declares It to Be Manifestly
Imperative Because of World Conditions.
Declaring that the surest doctrine in
the Scriptures to be the second coming
of Christ. Evangelist L K. Dickson
spoke last night in Chribtensen's Hall
uvon the subject. "Why Christ Must
Come Again."
Taking for his text Heb. 6:15
evangelist said, in part, as follows:
"The perplexities and conditions of
the human race today demand that
some great change come speedily to
tlie rescue of the world. The rate with
which crime, disaster, famine, revol'i
ticn, ungodliness In every form is In
creasing makes this imperative. That
which the world is longing for end
which her condition is crying for will
be ushered in by the second coming of
Jesus Christ. Nothing short of the
Ffr&onal presence of Jesus will olve
ch problems which are now confront
ing the human nice.
"In every direction we may look and
In all parts of society today one m;iv
si-e that we have reacned the diys
wMoh were spoken of ly Christ as be-
ins like the days of Noah. Evil nun
and seducers are waxinsr worse and
worse, even as Paul said they would in
the last days (2 Tim. 3:13). and, although
strong efforts are being made by
strong men of God to stem the tide of
wickedness, yet there seems to be no
cnange for the better but rather for
the worse. The second coming of
Christ is the world's only hope, as it
has ever been the hope of the people
of God In all ages and so recorded by
apostles and prophets of the Bible.
"The Scriptures present strong evi
dence, beside that which we have al
ready mentioned, why Christ must
come again. His coming is Impera
tive that the curse resting upon the
human race through sin miKht be
lifted, for we are promised that some
day 'there shall be no more curse.'
That day will be ushered in by the
personal presence of the Saviour, for
God promised that it would be the seed
of the woman which would finally
bruise the serpent's head (Gen. 3:15).
This promise given to our first parents
in their disobedience refers to the final
blotting out of Satan at the end of the
millennium (Rev. 20:10). which time
opens up at the second advent of
"Again, the prophecies of the Bible
would bo only half fulfilled should
Christ not be revealed in the clouds of
heaven, and that very soon. The lit
eral c'omins of Jesus is necessary to
fulfill such words as John the revelator
recorded in Rev. 1:7: 'Behold, he cometh
with clouds and every eye ehall see
Yamhill. Forest Grove, Hillsboro, Inde
pendence, Salem, Woodburn. Aurora
Dallas and Newberg. Picnics and other
numerous events have been arranged
for the visiting Portlanders.
The rrulsinsr committee of tho Port
land Motorboat club, which is han
f'llniT the cruise arrangements, includes
Dr. C. E. Hill, chairman: C. H. John
ston. William Love, Ray Newbercer, (J.
W. Kendall and C. W. Boost. The re
gatta committee is L. M. Myers, chair
man: M. S. Boone. William Lofstedt,
Ray Newbtrirer and William Love.
Pan-American Commerrial Confer
ence Meets June 3.
WASHINGTON. May 25. Plans for
more practical international co-operation
to build up pan-American trade
aro to bo worked out at the second pan
American commercial conference, when
it meets here on June 2. Financial of
ficials of many of the Central and
South American governments plan to
The seven principal subjects to be
considered were announced today as
shipping and other transportation,
financing of trade, banking, credits and
Investments, trading methods, parcel
post, patents and trademarks, commer
cial intelligence, engineering aids to
industry and educational and social
auxiliaries to trade.
Democrats Recognize Women.
WASHINGTON. May 25. All demo
cratlc campaign committees, active in
congressional elections, will have many
women !ce-cha irmen. it was decided
A Wain's Etory
VISih Brest f&lsrj
Subject of Childbirth - DUcussad . by
r Womea of Experience, r
Women everywhere tell their friends how.
through tho us or Mother's Friend, the
wonderful penetrating externa.1 application,
they avoided suffering and distress before
the advent of nature's most wonderful evo
lution. Mother's Friend Is a remedy which
spreads Its influence upon the cords, nerves
and ligaments involved, renaerinx tnem
pliant to readily yield to nature's demand
for expansion. The nerves, cords, tendons
and ligaments expand without that peculiar
wrench i UK strain, and iiervoupnees, nausea
and un restful aen tat Ions are naturally
avoide i when the nerves and muscles ar
relieved and thua are not torn and d.awn.
Bv regular us, the lower abdominal
gion expands w ith ease when baby is born.
the hours are less at the crisis, and p;
and danger is naturally less.
You can obtain Mothera Friend from.i
drug store. It has been used by women for
over half a century, and is .lust aa standard
aa anything you can think of.
Write the Bradfield Regulator Company.
DeDt. H. Lamar 3ui!ding. Adanta. fcorr
for their Motherhood Book and got a bottle
of Mother's Friend today, and t hua fortify
yourself against pain ana ciscomiort.
V? i Reduce your doctor's
L It bill by keeping
always on nana r.Tfci
Viai's Ylporue5
YOUR BODYGUARD--30f. 60?. T.2r
him. and also the words of the angels
to the disciples as they stood tazingr
at the literal ascension of their lord
and master. They declared to these
men: "This same Jesus, which Is taken
up from you into heaven, shall so co.tse
in like manner as ye have seen hint go
into heaven" (Acts 1:11).
"In the first advent of Christ the
prophets in minute detail told of VU
arrival and of his life while here.
Micah named the birthplace (Micah
5:2). Isaiah prophesied that he wouX"i
be born of a virgin (Isa. 7:14). and
also the place which would witness
the opening up of his ministry (Is.i.
9:1-1). This same prophet told of his
miracles (Isa. 23:1S. 61:1. 42:7) and ths
P5a!mlst clearly pictured 1000 yeas
before he came his agonizing death fo."
mankind and recorded the words will
which he closed his earthly life upon
tho cross (Ps. 16:10. 69:21. 21:22). All
of these words were- fulfilled to the
letter literally and not spiritually.
Christ therefore must come again, and
that very soon, to fulfill the 1500
prophecies of bis second advent, whujh
have been given in Just as minute de
tail as these which we have mentioned.
"Christ must come again in order to
bring the promised reward to tho be
liever. Many are under the impres
sion that this reward Is meted out at
tho time of death, but the Word
teaches us that the reward of the
righteous, both living and dead, will
be given when Jesus comes again to
this world (1 Thess. 4:16. 17: Rev.
22:12: 2 Tim. 4:7. S: 2 Pet. 5:4). This
is the great hope of the believer who
is called by death, for without it there
would be no life beyond the grave
(1 Cor. 15:18. 19. 51. D6).
"Looking again we iray find another
great reason why Christ must come
again, in the fact that in the present
generation, which is the last, we have
found in our past studies of the
prophecies of Revelation that there
will be formed in the near future a
great international union of church and
state. This union will result In great
oppression to God's true commandment
keeping people, and will enforce upon
them under the penalty of death the
spurious Sabbath (Rev. 13:15), which
the devil has caused to be very popu
lar In the world. This oppression is
spoken of in Dan. 12:1 as a great time
of trouble such as never was since
there was a nation, and the prophecy
is made in this same connection that
at that time the people of God would
be delivered, and that there would be a
resurrection from tho dead, thus bring
ing our minds to the second coming of
Christ again. Christ then must come
RSain to deliver his people and to save
those who by tho power of Jesus Christ
in the lite are keeping the command
ments of God and the faith of Jesus."
Evangelist Dickson announced that
the lecture to be given next Sunday
night would end the special series of
meetings which have been held for the
past few months on account of the
opening of the great Seventh - day
Adventist campmeettng, which will be
held at Creston Station on the Mount
Scott carline June 3-15. He said that
there would be many noted speakers In
attendance at this meeting and that a
general invitation Is being extended to
the public to attend. The dailies of the
city will contain announcements of the
speakers and their subjects.
yesterday by the democratic congres
sional committee of which Representa
tive tecott ferns of Oklahoma, is chair
Portugal was formerly known as
Ltisitania. The present name is de
rived from Port Callo, the ancient name
of the town now known to us as
Was Eventually Cured by
Lydia EL Pinkham's Vege
table Compound.
Philadelphia. Pa. ' I suffered for
seven long years with a lame back.
irregularities and
pain. I had one
physician after an
other but they did
me no good. I read
about Lydia .
Pinkham's Vege
table Compound and
gave it a trial and in
a short time I felt
benefited and am
now feeling fine,
'r ana wiuioui wean
IV nessorpain. Many
1! of mv friends have
also taken Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vege
table Compound
and been helped by
it." Mr?. Margaret Ness. I8l5 E.
Hazzard St.. Philadelphia., Pa.
Women who suffer from displace
ments, irregularities, inflammation,
ulceration, backache, sideache, head
aches or "the blues'' should not rest
until they have given this famous root
and herb remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, a trial. 11
complications exist, write Lydia EL
Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass.. for
special suggestions. The result of rU
long experience is at your seTvi-je.
To ob": expect weak kldneyi t
flter tfc ae-.d and poison cut of oor
x7tem oniess they are reo a little beip
Pon't tllow them to become disea-iei
when a little attention now xrOl pre
sent it, Dcc't try to cheat nature.
As soon as yoo commence to ht
l acksches. feel nervous and tired. GET
?UST. These are- usually wrnin
that Tosr kidney are sot working
I roperly.
fo not delay a cinate. Oe after the
cae of yonr ailmeDts or yoo iray fmi
yoore?f in tbe rrip of iacnrable dia.
eae. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil eap
rules will fi-rr almost immediate relief
from trouble. GOLD MED
Aii Eaarlfc Oil Capsule will S
tt work. Ttejr ire tfce pore oririnal
Haarlem Ol Car!es reported direct
rem de laboratories to Haarlem. Hol
land. A;k yoor druggiai for GOLD
MPAL and accept nr anbstituts.
Look for tc came GOLD MEDAL on
rery box. Three aizes, lealed package.
Money refunded if they do not auitkij
ke:? as.