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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1919)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1919.
SCHOOL TEfiMS FIGHT
FOR YEAR'S PEI1T
Lincoln and Jefferson Lead for
PLAY SEASON NEARS END
Coaches Are Making Number of
Changes in Line TTps Prepara
tory to- Grand rinals.
With only two more weeks left of the
school, term, followers of the interschol
astic athletics are up in the air as to
which team will win the baseball pen
nant for this season. Lincoln and Jef
ferson are in the lead at present and
it looks as though the race will be be
tween these teams. They will fight it
out on June 3.
Some good games were played the
past ten days. The big feature of last
week was the showing of the Benson
Tech team. Coach Wallgeren's boys
are playing better than at any time
since their entrance into the league.
Otto Mueller, Benson's new hurler. is
pitching great ball and ought to win a
few more games before the season ends.
In the Columbia game he let the col
legians down with two hits.
On Monday o! last week Washington
high won an easy victory over James
John high school. The game was an
uncanny exhibition of baseball and one
of the poorest played of the season.
On Wednesday Hill Military academy
won its second game of the season.
This game was not much in the way of
baseball, but it showed the hitting
strength of the Hill team. The boys
got more hits off Commerce than any
other team in the league.
Thursday came the big surprise, when
Lincoln high school won its fourth
straight victory of the season. Dave
Wright of the Railsplitters held the
Columbia boys down to four hits and
secured four for himself. Keating of
Columbia was not up to his usual form
and was hit harder than in any other
This week's list should furnish some
good games and the fans ought to be
in line for some fine ball.
Jefferson high school and James John
are slated to meet on' Multnomah field
this afternoon. Coach "Spec" Burke of
Jefferson will probably start Bd Ander
son in the box. Andy has won two
games for the democrats and seems to
be in line for another victory.
Tomorrow a double-header will be
played. Lincoln will play Franklin on
Multnomah field and Columbia will
meet Commerce on the East Twelfth
and East Davis-street grounds.
Washington high school will meet
Hill Thursday on Multnomah field.
This will be the second appearance of
the cadets in action this week. Ken
neth Scott will pitch for Washington,
v.'ith Johnson on the mound for Hill.
Arrangements are now being com
pleted for sending the Lincoln team to
Hood River for a. three-game series.
The Railsplitters enjoyed the hospital
ity of the Apple city during basketball
season and are anxious to make this
trip again. In case all details are set
tled Coach "Ad" Dewey will take about
16 men with him on the trip.
The coaches of the various teams are
doing a lot of switching in their line
ups in an effort to bring out their full
strength. In the Columbia-Lincoln
same Coach Herman Cook of Colum
bia used three pitchers in an attempt
to stave off defeat. Keating. Schaecher
and Dwyer were all used, but could not
turn the tide of- the Railsplitters' on
slaught. So far this year the Lincoln team is
the only one that has used but one
pitcher. Dave Wright has pitched all
the games for the Railsplitters and it
looks as though he will do the box
work for the rest of the year.
did not leave here today for Toledo
O.. as he had announced he would, but
will leave tomorrow night.
A motion picture film in which he
appeared was not satisfactory and had
to be retaken. James J. Jeffries, for
mer heavyweight champion, today, for
the first time, viewed Willard work
out and expressed the opinion Wil
lard was in shape to give a good ac
count of himself July 4, when he meets
Jack Dempsey in Toledo.
GOLFERS SLATED FOR RETURN
Russel Smith Expects to Compete in
Russel Smith, famed Waverley
Country club golfer, may be home in
time to compete for the local club in
the Pacific Northwest Golf associa
ti n's championships schedule for the
links of the Spokane Country club next
month. Mr. Smith is with the 20th
Engineers in France.
He writes that he recently had leave,
spending it in London, where he played
over several of the inland and seaside
courses, reporting them in good condi
tion. Low 70's were not rare for Mr.
Smith on the strange links and he
finishes his letter by saying that he
expects to be playing over the Waver
ley links the middle of June.
ST. LOUIS BEATS NEW YORK
SISLER SCORES FOR WINNERS
IN TENTH INNING.
Chicago Bunches Hits and Defeats
"Washington, 3 to 2 Cleveland
Bests Boston, 12 to 1.
ST. LOUIS, May IS. While New Tork
was attempting a double play which
would have retired the side In the
tenth. Sisler scored from second with
the run that gave St. Louis its second
straight victory over the Tankecs. The
R. H. E.I R.H. E,
NewTork... 113 lSt. Louis. .. . 2 5 2
Batteries Quinn and Ruel; Gallia
Chicago 3, Washington 2.
CHICAGO, May 26. Chicago bunched
hits and defeated Washington for the
second consecutive time. It was the
ifth consecutive game the visitors had
lost by one run. The score.
R. H. E. R.H. E.
Washington 2 8 lChicago 3 6 0
Batteries Thompson, Craft and Pici
ch; Williams and Schalk.
CLEVELAND. May 26. Boston pitch
ers were wild and ineffective today and
Cleveland won. Morton, who started
the game for Cleveland, was driven
rom the box in three ' innings. The
R. H. E. R.H. E.
Boston 7 13 4Cleveland. . 12 13 0
Batteries Ruth. James. Caldwell
Pcnnock and Walters; Morton, Coveles-
le and O Neill.
Philadelphia 8, Detroit 5.
DETROIT, May 26. Two basee on
balls, four errors and wild pitches by
Kallio aided Philadelphia in breaking
Detrolta winning streak. The score
R. H. E.l R.H. E.
Philadelphia S 7 lDetroit 5 9
Batteries Perry and McAvoy; Bold,
Cunningham, Kallio and Ainsmith.
IMS TIE WILLIETTE
TRACK AND FIELD MEET ENDS
WITH 54 POINTS FOR EACH.
Choate Stars for Chemawa Red Men
Taking Three Firsts; Nichols
Wins 15 Points.
WINDY CITY TEAM MANAGER IS
EJECTED FROM FIELD.
New York Defeats Pittsburg First
Game of Scries, 4 to 3 Brook
lyn Defeats St. Louis.
BOSTON, May 26. A single by Ray
iJowcil. with two out in the .first in
ring was the only hit made off Phil-
Douglas, who pitched Chicago to vie
tory over Boston. Manager Mitchell of
hicago was ejected from the park by
Umpire Byron for protesting a decision.
E. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago ... 110 OiBoston 0 1 1
Batteries Douglas and Killifer; Ru
dolph, Northrop and Tragressor, Gowdy,
New York 4, Pittsburg 3.
NEW TORK, May 26. New Tork de
feated Pittsburg in the first game of
the series. Cooper of Pittsburg lost the
game in the third inning when he is
sued three bases on balls. His fumble
and a sacrifice fly netted New York
two runs. The score:
R- H. E. R. H. E.
Pittsburg .. 3 7 2 New Tork... 4 8
Batteries Cooper and Sweeney. Ben
ton ana .Mccarty.
Brooklyn 5, St. Louis 2.
BROOKLYN, May 26. Wheat's home
run over the right field wall in the
eighth inning with the score tied
proved to be the winning tally, Brook
lyn defeating St. Louis. The score:
K. H. E. R. H. E.
St. Louis... 2 5 1 Brooklyn ... 5 13
Batteries Meadows and demons; Ca-
tiore, crimes and Kreuger, M. Wheat.
Cincinnati 7, Philadelphia 5.
PHILADELPHIA. May 26. Cincln
riati celebrated "Pat Moran" day by de
feating .Philadelphia. The Reds' man
ager was the recipient of numerous
gifts from local fans and the players
of the home club. The score:
R. H. E. sR. H. E
Cincinnati .7 14 OiPhiladelphia. 5 12
Batteries Eller. Fisher and Rariden,
Wingo; Packard. Smith and Adams.
DEMPSEY STEPS FOCR ROVNDS
Title Seeker Works Out With Bill
Tate, Sparring Partner.
TOLEDO, O.. May 26 Boxing with
the speed and dash of a lightweight
Jack Dempsey today stepped fou
rounds with Bill Tate, the giant negr
sparring partner, in the fastest work
out the challenger has had since h
Tex RIckard. promoter, was a via
ltor at the camp. Ray O. Archer, Wil
lard's business representative, is on th
way here, having left the coast yes
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. May 26. Je
Cleveland 12, Boston 1.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY. Salem.
Or., May 26. (Special.) Willamette
university and Chemawa Indians tied
with 54 points each in their second dual
rack and field meet held yester-
ay after afternoon at Chemawa. Most
of the track events were slower than
in the previous meet, due to the con
ition of the paths. Choate, of the red-
men, was high-point man with three
firsts, a second and third. Nichols, Wil
lamette man came second with 15
Mile run SDearson fChem&ws. first
Ohlins fW. U-), second; Gillette W. U.J
nira. Time, 4:
100-yard dash Choate CChemawaV first
Thomas IChcmawa), second; Fiedler (W. U.)
nira. umfi, iu:j.
1120-yard low hurdles Nuckles ChemawaY
first; Bartholomew ( w. u.). second; Med.
ler (W. U.). third. Time. 13:4.
440-yard run Thomas (Chemawa). first
Flesel W. U.).aocond; Fisher (W. U., third.
Shot-put Nichols (w. TJ.). first: Suther-
and (W. U.), second; Choate (Chemawa)
nira. distance, 36 reet 11 inches.
20-yard low hurdles Medler (W. IT.)
first; Ruckles (Chemawa), second; Bar
tholomew (W. U.). third. Time. 2S:2.
Pole vault K. Lyman (W. u.). H. Lyman
(TV. U.), and Johnson (Chemawa) all tied
lor first place. Height, 9 feet 9 inches.
Discus Nichols (V. U.). first: Choats
Chemawa), second; Nuckles (Chemawa),
hird. Distance, lis feet 8 inches.
2J0-yard run Choate fChemawa). first:
Thomas (Chemawa), second; Medler (W. U.), '
iniro. lime, :-4.
Half-mile run SDearson (Chemawa). first:
Fisher (W. U.). second; Flegel (W. U.).
third Time. 2:0T.
Broad jump Choate (Chemawa). first:
Nichols (W. U.), second; Medler (W. U.
tnira. Distance. 20 feet 74 Inches.
High dump Tasker (W. U.. first: Nichols
(W. U.). and Johnson (Chemawa) tied for
second. Height, 5 feet 5 inches.
Alcxa Stirling Retains Title.
MEMPHIS, Tenn., May 26. Miss
Alexa Stirling of Atlanta, Ga.. women's
national golf champion of America, and
twice southern champion, made the
medalist score in qualifying rounds to
day of the eighth annual southern golf
championship for women on the Mem
phis Country club grounds.
Her score was 89.
CLUB JUNIORS MEET
Youngsters Are Training Hard
for Annual Event.
TWO CLASSES TO COMPETE
Hikers to Go Over Seven-Mile Course
Today Busy Week of Ac
Multnomah Amateur Athletic, plnh
juniors will hold their second annual
iractc and field meet tomorrow after
noon at 4 o'clock. This is the big event
for the juniors and everv hov In thu
junior classes will participate.
1 ne boys have a scorincr system of
ineir own which gives the inexperi
enced youngster a chance to win as
many points as the boys who have won
places before. The boys are divided into
two classes and a special schedule of
events and scoring system for each
section has been worked out. All mem
bers of the club and their friends are
invited to attend.
j iic majority oi me juniors have been
out on Multnomah field during the past
two weeks srettincr themselves in the
Dest or shape.
The officials of the meet are:
Games committee Georere Phtlbrnok.
j. . -Mautne, jjow v. walker and Will
Jrteferee T. Moris Dunne.
Clerks of course George Anderson
ana Holland tioustcn.
Starters Frank E. Watkins. John O.
Baker, Martin Hawkins and Sam H.
Judges of finish W. W. Banks. Rob
ert S. Farrell, Walter Honeyman, L. J.
uoiasmith, JJ. R. Atkinson. H. A. Sar
gent, E. D. Kingsley. Arthur Bowman
and George F. Dekum.
Field Judges Charles Barton. A. H.
Allen, Harry Fischer, Paul Dickinson,
Bert Jr-ease. J. H. Mackie. I. M. Luders.
Walter Nash. J. H. Knight. Herbert
Greenland and W. P. Campbell.
Timers A. B. McAlDin. W. A. Goss.
L. Bruce, R. Israel. George Dewev and
r ranK narmer.
Scorers A. H. Allen. E. R. Goodwin.
George Bertz, Richard Sharpe.
Handicap doubles will be the event
scheduled for the club bowling alleys
xnursaay. May 23, and Chairman Ar
thur Skinner hopes for a large turnout
The men will appear Thursday night.
pair oil and begin shooting.
The biggest musical oerformance that
the club has ever held will be the con
cert tomorrow evening in the social
rooms of the club. The whole pro
gramme will be rendered by club talent.
Faul Dickinson, chairman of the enter
tainment committee, completed arrange
ments for this entertainment last week
and both the glee club and the orches
tra will participate in it. There will be
an informal dance in the gym after
The glee club, under J. A. Hollings
worth, is working hard to make this
the best entertainment the club has
ever staged. William Rabb, director of
the club orchestra, promises an enter
The programme announced by Mr.
Hollingsworth follows: "Whispering
Roses," Adam Seibel; "Soldiers' Chorus,"
C. E. Leslie; "Absent." J. W. Metcalfe;
M. A, A. C. Are We." Cord Sengstake:
"solo, "In the Garden of My Heart"
(Caro Roma), Lester Blair.
Mr. Rabb announces for the orchestra
the following numbers: March, "Vic
tory"; overture, "Orpheus"; minuette,
"Paste"; Turkish dance, "On the Bos-
phorus," Miss Grace Crow, soprano; Miss
Bennett, soprano, soloist voice.
T. Griffin, leader of the Wahtum lake
hike, which Is set for May 30 to June 1,
inclusive, has announced that arrange
ments have been made for the ftarty to
sleep in the Boy Scouts' cabin at the
He also recommends that the weight
of packs be kept down to 20 pounds.
Each person will have to cary his or
her own food and this will make up
perhaps 15 pounds.
The party will leave Portland on the
O.-W. R. N. at ':30 Thursday morning.
May 29, arriving at Eagle creek at 9
o'clock, and will reach camp at 5 P. M.
They will arrive back at Portland on
the 6 o'clock train Sunday evening,
The singles handicap handball tour
nament has been dragging along so
slowly that Chairman Stacy Hamilton
intends to put a time limit on the tour
nament so as to speed it up. There are
a great many matches to be played
and the time is too short to wait any
The list for the intermediate pool
tournament is closed and play under
way. The games will be run off
on schedule and entrants must play
or forfeit. Excellent cues are offered
for prizes to the winners in the differ
ent classes. The tournament is a hand
Australia Champ Reaches Port.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 26. James
("Jimmy") Hill, for the last five years
featherweight champion of Australia,
arrived in San Francisco today aboard
trans-Pacific liner. Hill said he
would stay in America as lontf as he
could find matches.
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Never was such
i.i -i i. .i
as you puff out of a jimmy pipe packed
with Prince Albert! That's because
jP. A. has the quality!
You can't fool your taste apparatus
any more than you can get five aces
out of a family deck ! So, when you hit
Prince Albert, coming and going, and
get up half an hour earlier just to start
stoking your pipe or rolling cigarettes,
you know you've got the big prize on
the end of your line !
Prince Albert's aualitv alone nuts it
in a class of its own, but when you
fieure that P. A. is made
our exclusive natented Drocess
. a . 1
that cuts out Dite ana parcn wen
you feel like getting a flock of diction
aries to find enough words to express
your happy days sentiments !
No matter what your past luck has
been on pipe smokes or makin's ciga
rettes, you lay your wad across the
boards that Prince Albert will make you
feel like you've hooked a new lease on
And, P. A. is as good as that listens!
tlill III I! II
l i 'II I
w . W . - , , . . I I X J A .
loppy re a oagm, xiay rca tins, nancsomv pmzna ana no vanu
humidor and that clamsy, practical pound cryttal glass humidor with
sponge motstener zop mat Keep ine tooacco in wen ptne cuiiuuivn.
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, N. C. V
HILI; BESTS LINCOLN", 5 TO 3
Academy Takes First Game From
High School Since 190 7.
Hill Military academy won its first
victory over Lincoln high school in 13
years when it defeated the Railspllt
ters yesterday afternoon on the
Vaughn-street grounds, 5 to 3. The
last win for Hill over Lincoln was In
the year 1907.
Lincoln piled up a three-run lead in
the eighth. The boys seemed over
confident and did not play with the
same snap and pep that they displayed
against Columbia last week.
Hill staged a typical ninth-inning
rally and scored four runs. They made
two hits, and, together with two errors
by Merle Berry, Lincoln shortstop, put
over enough markers to win the game.
Hill 5 7 4LIncoln 3 8 3
Batteries Hill, Johnson and Berger;
Lincoln. Wright and Helmcke.
"Washington high school furnished
the thrills on Multnomah field yester
day afternoon, when It won a 7-to-5
victory over Jefferson high school in
the first extra-inning game of the 1919
Sorsby of Washington won his way
into the "bonehead" class when, with
the score 5 to 3 in Washington's favor
in the fourth and two on bases, he
dropped Sullivan's grounder. This let
two runs cross the plate.
He made up for this In the tenth
inning on his two-bagger, sending a
man in ahead of him.
Ed Anderson relieved Rollo Gray in
the box for Jefferson in the eighth
Washington 7 8 lJefferson ...5 2 2
Batteries Washington fccott and
Priestley; Jefferson, Gray. Anderson
BOXING PERMIT IS IN DANGEK
Ohio Bill Would Give Governor
Power to Declare Off Fight.
COLUMBUS. O., May 26. A bill de
signed to give Governor CoX authority
to revoke the permit given by the To
ledo boxing commission for the Wil-lard-Dempsey
fight July 4 was Intro
duced in the Ohio house of representa
tives tonight. It carries an emergency
clause, which, if adopted by a two-
thirds vote, will make the measure ef
fective on belnc signed by the governor.
The bill provides that the permit
'may be revoked by the governor if
in his judgment the exercise or exhibi
tion is likely to partake of the nature
of a prize fight, although the partici
pants therein are hired at a definite
Promoter Rickard declined tonight
to comment on the bill introduced in
the Ohio legislature today giving Gov
ernor Cox authority to revoke the per
mit for the Dempsey-Willard match.
"It is nothing more than I expected.
Rickard said. "Several elements have
expressed themselves as opposed to the
contest. I do not 'care to make any
statement in regard to the bill."
WOODMERE AND ELIOT CLASH
Arleta and Holladay Tie in Nlne-
Woodmere grammar school will meet
Elliot school on the Vaughn-street
grounds Wednesday at 3:30. This game
will decide the championship of League
B of the grammar school series. There
is a large silver cup offered to the
winner and both teams are confident
of winnlss it.
Arleta grammar school and Holla
day played a nine-inning tie on the
Arleta grounds yesterday afternoon. At
the end of the ninth inning the score
was 7 to 7. The game could not be
played out. as the boys from two other
schools were waiting for the field. The
batteries for Arleta were Honeyman,
Daden and Day.
LEAGUE SCHEDULE IS REVISED
ENTRY BLANK FOR THE ROLLER MARATHON JUNE 12, 1919.
I hereby make application for entry in The Oregonian Roller Mara
thon to be held in conjunction with the Victory Rose Festival pro
gramme on the morning of June 12.
Tear of birth Month
Weight pounds. I am a pupil of the school.
I, the undersigned parent or guardian of the above boy, give my per
mission for him to participate in The Oregonian Roller Skate marathon.
(Fill this blank out and mail to The Oregonian Roller Marathon
Editor, The Oregonian, at earliest possible date.)
Race will start at 11 A. M., June 12. Entries close 1 o'clock P. M.,
Restricted to oye from 9 to 14 years of age weighing 125 pounds
Villar3t chanson lieavyvi elstt Loc., t -; s2.--jl. ti.jLuti.H
New Plan Embraces Six Days Each
Week. All Cities of Circuit.
VANCOUVER, B. C-, May 26. Direc
tors of the International Northwest
ern league, meeting here today, decided
to increase their schedule to embrace
six days each week in all cities of the
circuit, commencing this week. The
revised schedule gives Vancouver and
Victoria 51 games: Seattle, Wash.,
and Tacoma, Wash., 55.
Vancouver opens In Victoria on
Wednesday and Seattle in Tacoma.
GODDARD WINS LONSDALE BELT
Jack Murphey Loses in Tenth
LONDON, May 26. (By the Asso
elated Press.) Frank Goddard tonigh
beat Jack Murphy in the tenth of
20-round contest for the heavyweigh
rhamrirrsriip of c.reat Britain and th
LTHOL'GH women players are
strongly advised to Use the modi-
ied overlapping grip, it is not impera
tive that women should adopt this
method of holding the club, nor, in
fact, that they should use any over-
apping grip at all. A great many
women have already formed the habit
of holding the hands separately and.
f they are doing well, there is no rea
son why they should change and go
through the uncomfortable period of
accustoming themselves to another
fashion of holding the club.
The essentials of a good s,rip are
that the hands be pressed closely to
gether, that the club be held at the
base of the fingers and not in the
palms of the hands and that the hands
be held so that the V's formed by the
thumbs and first fingers are well
toward the top of the shaft. If a
player's grip is such that she combines
in it these three essential qualities.
she may rest content. Certainly she
should not let anyone persuade her to
attempt to Vardon grip, as it Is ex
tremely doubtful whether it is ever de
sirable for a woman, and it is surely
not worth while for any one to give
up a good and satisfactory grip in
order to cultivate it
JUNIOR MATCHES SET AHEAD
Events Will Be Played in Conjunc
tion With State Meet.
Owing to so much activity in the way
of athletics during the Victory Rose
Festival. Walter A. Goss. northwest
representative of the United States
Lawn Tennis association, announced
that the dates for the Portland center
boys and junior championships will be
set ahead two weeks. The big event
will be held June 23, 24, 25, 26, on the
Irvington club courts.
Chancing of the dates was due to
the fact that some of the young play
ers of the raquet game are attendings
college and would be unable to com
pete. Many of the hoys in mgn scnooi
will be taking examinations during
Festival week and it was thought best
not to interfere with their studies.
The northwest, boys and junior cen
ter championships will be played In
conjunction with the Oregon state
championships on the Laurelhurst
courts the week "of June 14. The win
ner of the Portland center title will
represent Portland in the northwest
tournament. The boys and Junior
champions of Tacoma. Seattle and S po
ke ry and other northwest centers will
Vernon Tigers Beat All-Stars.
The North Portland All-Stars got the
smaller end of the 9-to-7 score In a
game with the Vernon Tigers at Ver
non park Sunday. Batteries on both
sides held trght in the pinches, the
Vernon heaver getting credit for an
even dozen strikeouts.
been coming in until at 6 o'clock to
night the grand total was 826.000.
The membership of tho First Metho
dist church in Vancouver is about 450,
but this includes all children.
All of the money raised by the
church here will go to help in other
places. Whilo it would have beeen pos
sible to have paid off the mortgage on
the church from the fund raised. Mr.
Thompson said "No. we will raise
enough for that later, let this be used
in other places."
The fund is divided to be used, 40
per cent in the United State?. 40 pel
cent for foreign missions, and 20 pel
cent for reconstruction work anions
ttie widows and orphans in Belgium
and Northern France.
The Bethany Methodist church, in
East Vancouver, with a Kmall mem
bership, has passed Us quota of a little
more than 82000.
EUGENE AUT0ISTS FINED
Six Men Settle With Court for Vari
EL'GIC.NE, Or.. May 26. (Special.)
.Five mort were fined in the Kucn
justice court this afternoon for being
drunk on a public highway, and a sixth
who was driving the car- in which
they were riding up the Mohawk val
ley, was fined for speeding.
George Deiss. Barkey Broom and
Charles Craighead, loggers of Mabel;
Cleve Jones, a soldier of the United
States army, anil Chris Kremmel, a
iiugene baker, wese in a car driven by
L. J. Kolker, a Eugene hardware mer
chant, Sunday on a trip to Mabel from
For some reason unknown to the
officers the others threw Jones out of
the car near Marcola, they say, and
Jones, almost without clothing, at
tempted to stop a number of cars to
get a ride bak to town. He was
thought to bo a mailman and was ar
rested and tied by a posse of citizens
and broiiKht to Eugene.
A deputy rheriff followed Kolker in
his car and states that the latter drove
between 40 and 50 miles an hour after
he had unloaded the drunken loggers
at Mabel and h:d returned to Eugene,
l'eiss was fined $100. Broom and Craig
head 850 each and Jones, Kremmel and
Kolker 825 each.
Red The Orpironi;in classified ads.
l stands for all
wmk. v at s smartest
i islillf' unusual today
Vx tlk AMl popular tomorrow
1 I individual always
-J-gg TMIRNDw! fC LANG DOM J
VANCOUVER IS GENEROUS
Washington Methodists Oversub
scribe in Fund Drive.
VANCOUVER. Wash., May 26- (Spe
cial.) With her quota 815.O00 the First
Methodist church in this city has raised
826,000. nearly doubling the required
amount, according to Rev. A. YL
The first call was for 815.000 and this
was raised when the campaign was yet
voung, and by Saturday the amount
had grown to 820.000. Then an S, O. S.
call came asking for a 20 per cent over
subscription here, and In 30 minutes,
Mr. Thompson telephoned Portland
headquarters of the campaign to put
Vancouver down for 82'. 000. Durine
.lkv'iit a hw.urs SU'-s-iiiiU JUS Jtjtvi
'Maybe nobody has told yoi
says .the Good Judge
Why this good tobac
co costs less to chew.
You get real tobacco
satisfaction with a
small chew. It gives
you the good tobacco
taste. It lasts and lasts.
You don't need 2.
fresh chew so often.
It saves you money.
THE REAL TOBACCO CHEW
put up in two styles
RIGHT GUT is a short-cut tobacco
W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco