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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORXIXG ORECONIAX, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4. 1921
Agricultural College Scene of
STUDENT CORPS IN ACTION
Realistic Battle With Every Arm
of Service Engaged Employs
latest Tactics of Warfare.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis. May fctSpecial.)
The full forces and equipment of th
military department at Oregon Agri
cultural college were seen in
stages of military work and activity
by hundreds of visitors from over
the state today. A parade, review and
tournament, with all five units taking
Part and finally a pitched battle on
the campus, with all devices known in
modern warfare called into play, kept
things moving from noon to midnight,
A parade started from the armory
at 1:15 o'clock and made a circuit
tne city streets, bringing to view
every movable part of the $1,000,000
equipment at the college. The colleg
band led this parade back to the
All units were represented in the
tournament at the armory, which
started at 7:30 o'clock. From the
moment of the bugle blast calling in
the corps till the firing of seven
rounds ana tne playing ot tne na
tional anthem, the armory was the
scene of races, contests and drills, al
ternated with tableaux, rough riding
contests by clowns and parades by
"coxey s " army.
Sham flattie Spectacular.
When spectators left the armory
they were blinded for a moment with
flares, "vane" lights, rockets and
flashes from bursting bombs and
flashing field pieces. They were con
ducted to places outside a roped-in
section of the campus, and there wit
nessed the "battle of Corvallis.'
Charges of the attacking forces were
met by sorties from the defending
ranks, and all the while a realistic
barrage crept ahead of the offensive.
Regular army officers, many of whom
saw the real thing" in France, had
charge of every phase of the battle.
The annual inspection and review
was conducted by Colonel M. N. Falls
of San Francisco. With him were
President Kerr of the college, Adiu
tant-General George A. White, Colonel
J. K. Partello, commandant of the
military department of the college,
and Cadet Colonel George A. Powell.
Many Persona Are Pledged.
The ceremoney of pledging new
members of ScabSard and Blade, hon
orary military organization, was car
ried out Just before review. Cadet
officers pledged were Major Stephen
Nye, Medford; Captain R. F. Kyle.
Central Paint; Captain C. F. Palmer,
Corvallis; Captain B. F- Schumacher,
Portland, and Captain R. A. Stamm,
Lieutenants pledged were: C. A.
Thorp. Thorp. Wash.; M. R. Good,
Gresham; W. D. Olson, Portland; F. E.
Hartung, Eugene; E. V. Abbott, Ash
land; L. C. Pauling, Portland, and
P. J. Chapman. Santa Rosa, Cal., and
R. H. Goodale, Anaheim, Cal. The;
marched to the front and center and
received the pledge emblems.
Seven officers were made honorary
pledges of the society Colonel R. B.
Lister, Camp Benning. Ga.; Colonel
M. N. Falls. San Francisco; Major W.
F. Sharp, Major Cushman Hartwell,
Major M. J. Herbert, Major B. B. But-
tler.and Captain P. H. Tansey, all of
the college military department.
HIGH SCHOOL BLAXS TAG DAY
Pullman Students to Solicit Cash
for Meet Friday.
WASHINGTON STATE1 COLLEGE.
Pullman. May 3. (Special.) The
Pullman high school committee in
charge of the interscholastic track
meet here Friday has declared today
as tag day for the meet. Every busi
ness man and student in town will be
solicited to buy. an admission tag for
the big event. Twenty-eight high
school teams have been entered in
the competition, and more than 200
athletes of the Inland Empire will
be in action. George Varnell of
Spokane has been engaged as the
hief official of the meet, with as
istants from the faculty of the state
ollege. The meet -will start at 1:30
Tickets are on sale at $1. state col
lege students being charged the same
price as townpeople. Pink Mclver,
captain of last year's Cougar basket
ball team, has charge of the sale
mong the students. A large crowd
f rooters is expected to accompany
the visiting teams.
' w5f' MC ss4 i
I '-'if; ' :
MURPHY REPLACES SIDE
SrBSTITCTIOX. BECAUSE OF
ILLXESS OF FIGHTER.
MARION DAVIES IN "BURIED TREASURE:,' WHICH OPENS TOMOR
ROW AT THIS COLUMBIA. .
TODAY'S FILM FEATURES.
Majestic Douglas MacLean,
"The Home Stretch."
Liberty George Beban, "One
Man in a Million."
Peoples Sylvia Breamer, "Not
Columbia Milton Sills, "The
Rivoli Bebe Daniels, "Ducks
Star Pauline Frederick, "The
Circle Eileen Percy, "The Hus
Hippodrome Jack London's
"The Little Fool."
Globe Wanda Hawley, "The
COUGARS WILL PLAY TODAY
Games With Walla Walla Booked
for This Week.
WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE.
Pullman, May 3. (Special.) The next
games on the Cougar baseball
schedule will be played here tomor
row and Saturday, when Borleske's
Missionaries will tangle with Barber's
ine. The Cougars have won four out
f five games so far, taking two from
Oregon Agricultural college and one
piece from Gonzaga and the Univer-
ity of Oregon, and losing one to the
University of Oregon.
Barber is developing a great bunc
sluggers, and bis infield is show
ing better support in each game.
Bray, the regular catcher, is out of
he game for ten days with a split
inger and Sandberg Is filling his
hoes nicely. Barber's pitching staff
is the best in several years, with
Fricl. Ruley, Skadan and Swanson
11 in good shape.
AUTO TAX PROTESTED BY RUTH
Home Run Star Pleads In Boston
Home Is in Xew York.
BOSTON, May 3. Baseball fans
the country over haVe known for
wo years that Babe Ruth had trans
ferred his batting headquarters from
Boston to New York, but city hall
learned of It officially only today.
Served In h's hotel bath tub with
warrant for unpaid taxes of $27.21
n his automobile for two years. Ruth
rotested that he had not been a
resident of this city since the fall of
919. His objection unavailing, he
dressed In haste, took the constable
nto his automobile and whirled to
ity hall. The city tax collector ar
ranged for him to certify that the
assessment was In error.
THE theory of relncaration forms
the basis of the theme of "Burled
-A- Treasure' f on turln r Marlnn Da-
vies, which will be the feature at the
Columbia starting tomorrow.
The story begins with a prelude
showing the sopposed antecedents of
Pauline Vandermuellen (Marion Da-
vies) in various epochs, each suppos
edly having the same soul as Pauline,
and handing It on from generation to
generation. The play proper opens at
a masquerade party In the mansion of
William Vandermuellen, a wall-street
capitalist. Pauline Is attired as a
Spanish senorita. and when she gazes
in the mirorr she feels in a vague way
that she sees herself as she appeared
in a bygone age.
The scene then shifts to two pirate
ships, where Pauline's father is seen
identical with EI Diablo, one of the
crudest of pirates, and all of the
other characters appear also as they
were formerly. Pauline guides her
poor sweetheart to Santa Catalina
where he finds much buried treasure
and which enables him to marry her.
The cast supporting Miss Davies In
Burled Treasure" was selected with
great care and accuracy for type. The
leading man is Norman Kerry, who
plays the role of Dr. Grant. Anders
Randolf, a Danish actor, who knows
how to portray gruff old men with
realism, is the scheming, hard-heart-
d father. Edith Shayre, Earl Schenck,
ohn Charles and Thomas Findlay
re excellent in their respective roles.
More than 200 persons are seen in the
The Faith Healer," with Milton
Sills in the stellar role, will have its
last showing at the Columbia today.
Many complaints against the lux
rious treatment accorded Bebe Dan
iels during her stay in the Orange
county jail at Santa Ana, Cal., for
peeding have been filed with the au
thorities. During her ten-day im
prisonment she received 400 pounds
of candy and 2000 letters. Her cell
was lavishly furnished.
Tom Santschl is putting Into scen
ario form some of the experiences of
his 12-year screen career. They are
being Incorporated In the new series
of out-of-doors pictures he has just
signed to make.
A movement to curtail the sending
broadcast of autographed photographs
of stars to whomsoever requests them
Is being sponsored by Bessie Love.
This item, originally a courtesy of
players to their admirers, has grown
into a wholesale traffic and Incurred
vast expense. Charles Ray mails out
nearly 30,000 pictures a month. Each
print costs upward of 6 cents. t
Two directors are never known to
spend their week-ends in the film
city. Lloyd Ingraham has a ranch
adjacent to Santa Barbara, Cal., some
90 miles from Los Angeles, to which
he goes each Saturday. John Griffith
Wray motors to San Diego, 100 miles,
to superintend the final rehearsals of
a stock company he owns. Ingraham
is directing Carter De Haven and
Wray is on the Thomas H. Ince. staff.
o o, o
Ann Forest has sufficiently recov
ered from her appendicitis attack to
Work on Betty Compson's first pic
ture was delayed while the star
wrestled with a measles attack.
Penrhyn Stanlaws, the noted Illustra
tor, is directing the production.
After a pepful sojourn in the east,
during which he called on President
naraing, uougias MacLean has re
turned to Los Angeles. He was ten
dered a dinner on his arrival by John
Griffith Wray, producing director for
Thomas a. ince.
Eastern capitalists are saijlto have
approached Harry Myers with a view
to starring him. Since his success as
the comedian-star of "A Connecticut
Yankee at King Arthur's Court'
Myers has been one of the most
sought-after, leading men.: It is un
derstood that he owns picture rights
to several oig magazine stories and
Nazimova will sever her screen con
nections, according to late reports, to
return to the stage. Her version of
"Camille" is her last picture. It
said that she was to have entered the
field of independent producers but
satisfactory arrangements for her
personal supervision of her produc
tions could not be made.
Several film celebrities have been
recent hospital patients. Myrtle Sted
man has recovered from an attack of
pneumonia that kept her oi the
screen many weeks. Thelma Percy,
sister of tileen, the star, has been in
a California hospital for an operation.
Nearly a score of screen stars have
recently parted with their appendix
Nearly everybody in the film capita!
believes that Charlie Chaplin and Maj
Collins, a 17-year-old beauty from the
New York stage, are engaged. They
won't say. - '
Films are to be made in Hawaii by
both Allan Dwan and George Loane
McCarthy, San Francisco Welter,
to Bo Met In Ten-Round Bout
at Milvrankle Friday. v
Frank Kendall, matchmaker" for the
Milwaukie boxing commission,, an;
nounced last night that Frankle Mur
phy will take the place of Dave Shade
against Johnny McCarthy, San Fran
cisco welterweight, in the ten-round
main event at the Milwaukie arena
According to Kendall, Shade was-l
taken seriously 111 yesterday morning
and would be In no condition to tangle
with the hard-hitting San Francisco
welter. Murphy-being the only oppo
nent available for McCarthy on such
short notice, he was signed for the
match last night.
Another six-round bout hag been
added to the card. This go will fea
ture Midnight Jack Edmundson of
Oakland and Carl Winters, Seattle
. McCarthy arrived yesterday and
worked out. He appears to be in great
shape.-He is confident of his ability
to defeat Murphy, who has upset
some of. the best welterweights the
northwest has had to offer.
McCarthy will work again this aft
ernoon and tomorrow afternoon at a
o'clock. Murphy is .boxing daily, com
mencing at 2 o'clock, and Is followed
on the floor by McCarthy. In this
waV the fans can glimpse both boys In
action without walking all over town.
Jack Brlttoit, welterweight cham
pion of the world, who will meet the
winner of the McCarthy-Murphy
scrap at the Milwaukie arena May 30,
will probably arrive In Portland at
least ten days before the bout. Brit
ton has been resting up and figures
that he would Just as well spend his
time on the Taclfic coast as fn New
York. The boxing followers will have
ample time to watcH the champion
work. Transportation for Britton and
his manager, Dan Morgan, was for
warded to New York Monday.
OOXFEREXCE GAMES TO BEG IX
Aggies Have Three Hard Baseball
pionship of Great Britain, and C E.
Leonard of the New York Racquet
club, today defeated H. W. Latham
and S. H. Geldard of England in two
straight sets In the third round ot
the open doubles inter-club competi
Matches on This" Week.
ern California, Olympic s.prlnt3 cham
pion, said today he would not enter
a special match race against Morris
Kirksey of Stanford university and
Bob Hutchison of the University of
California at Berkeley May 14, as an
nounced in the north.
"Nobody told me anything about
it." said Paddock. "I've already raced
both Hutchison and Kirksey twice
Paddock also stated he would hot
run an exhibition race at the Pacific
coast conference meet at Eugene, Or.,
May 21, but might go there If the
race was changed to a regular event.
the most remarkable experiences I
have ever enjoyed in trout fishing,"
said Lieutenant Ern.
"We fished all afternoon in a ter
rific hall storm and caught redsides
18 and 20 inches long with fly hooks "
Both anglers said the roads were
in good condition, and they had no
trouble in making the trip by automobile.
LIXX TRACK MEET MAY 6
High Schools of County to Be En
tertained by Albany College.
ALBANY COLLEGE, Albany. Or.,
May 3. (Special.) Final arrange
ments are being made for the annual
'.tack meet of the high schools of
Linn county to be held under the
auspices of Albany college May 6.
One hundred contestants have been
It is expected that records made in
these meets will be broken, as they
have all been equaled already this
year In dual track meets.
The strongest competition probablv
will be between Lebanon high and
Albany hih. Each has a string of
good men. Lebanon probably will
take the sprint and Albany is count
ing on the distances.
The big silver cup given by the
Albany chamber of commerce is th
trophy. A small cup will, be given
by the faculty of the college to the
winning relay team. The athletic as
sociation of the college will give gold,
nlver and bronze medals for first,
second and third places.
FISHERS GET TROUT LIMIT
ADDOCK MAY RUX IX EUGEXE
Champion Says He Might Come if
Race Is Regular Event.
LOS ANGELES, May 3. Charles W.
Paddock of the University of South-
Frank Ervln and Walter Honeyman
Back From McKenxie River.
Frank Ervin, lieutenant of the po
lice traffic bureau, and Walter
Honeyman, secretary of the boxing
commission, have just returned from
a two-day fishing trip to .the head
waters of the McKenzIe rive, 60
I miles aboye Eugene, where they re
ported unusual fishing for this early
in the spring on that stream.
The two anglers procured the limit
cf 30 trout each In the two days they
angled on the McKenzIe, and brought
back three-score redside trout rang
ing from 10 to 20 inches in length.
"The fishing Sunday waa one of
OFFICIAL TRAP SHOOT HELD
Fred Pratsch High Man In Second
Contest for Brown Trophy.
ABERDEEN, Wash., May 3. (Spe
cial.) First place in the registered
trap shoot at the Cosmopolis heights
range Sunday was won by Fred
Pratsch. The shoot was the second
of the registered series of six.
Pratach's score was 49 of the SO tar
gets shot at. Dr. H. C. Watkins and
H. A. Benham tied for second place
with 47 each. Charles Funk, who
landed fourth place with 46, made the
record for long runs with 37.
As a result of the shoot a triangu
lar tie existed for the H. P. Brown
trophy handicap contest. Of 100 tar
gets shot so far, Benham, Watkins
and G. C. Tucker each had VI. In the
registreed target totals Pratsch and
Watkins were tied with 94 each.
Scores in Sunday's registered event
were: Fred Pratsch 49. H. C. Wat
kins 47. H. A. Benham 47. Charlee
Funk 48, rt. C. Tucker 4S, C. H. Roop
44. Fred Baker 44, R. A. Wausrh 43.
J. W. Clark 42, D.-W. Freet 42. E. W.
Helbig 42, H. P. Brown 39. C. A. Mor
ley S3. Pete Hermans 34, T. B. Brue
ner 32. ,
COOS BALL LEAGUE FORMED
Five Teams Compose Organization.
18 Games to Be Played.
NORTH BEND. Or., May 3 (Spe
cial.) The Coos County Baseball
league of five teams was organized
here last night. The teams repre
sent North Bend, Marshfield, Ban
don. Coquille and Myrtle Point. O. W.
Briggs of Marshfield was chosen
president. The teams will open the
season and play Sunday ball from
June 5 to September 18 and intend to
play 16 games each.
Dennis HulK and O. Peterson will
manage the North Bend team; Harrj
Oerding, Coquille; Harry Dement,
Myrtle Point; A. Langdon. Bandon;
and MHce Burke, Marshfield.
Ten Coquille business men have
bought a six-acre tract In the citj
limits for a diamond and turned
over to the club.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, May 3. (Special.)
The first conference baseball game
to bo played on the local campus will
be between Oregon Agricultural col
lege and Washington tomorrow and
James J. Richardson, baseball coach
and general manager of student af
fairs, tried to arrange for a third
game' with Washington Friday, to
take the place of the game which had
to be called at Seattle on account of
the rain. Washington has refused to
play tlus game, so the college team
will have Friday on which to rest.
Willamette university will come to
Corvallis Saturday to play the Ore
gon Beavers that day. Both Wash
ington and Willamette have excep
tionally strong teams this year, and
the local team will have three hard
games this week.
Richardson's team has started out
rather poorly, but it is expected that
with the next few games on the home
diamond the Aggies can come back
WOMEX GOLFERS START PLAY
Qualifying Rounds for Ford Prize
.Begin at Aberdeen.
ABERDEEN. Wash., May 3. (Spe
cial.) Women golfers of the Grays
Harbor Country club have started
play In . qualifying rounds for the
Ford trophy, wmcn is played tor tour
times annually at the club links The
finals were set for Friday, provided
the weather permits the regular
schedule. First play was this morn
ing. Players of both first and second
flights are eligible and several sec
ond flleniers were said to have a
good chance of qualifying in the
finals. Grays Harbor women who
have won the trophy were Mrs. J. B.
Bridge Mrs. W. J. Patterson, Mrs.
H. P. Brown and Mrs. A. L. Daven
port. The final winner of the trophy
must play Mrs. Ford of Claremont,
Cal.. for it before it becomes Indi
vidual property. The qualifying
rounds will be 'played oh the Califor
AGGIES TO PLAY WILLAMETTE
COSKY WIXS EXDURAXCE RACE
Aberdeen Motorcycle Contest Taken
In 1 Hoar 43 Minutes.
ABERDEEN, Wash., May 3. (Spe
cial.) An hour and 43 minutes was
tha time made Sunday by August
Cosky. mounted on a motorcycle, in
negotiating the 41 miles of the Aber
deen Motorcycle club's first endur
ance run of the season. Carl Lara
brlx was secbrrd, one-half minute
later than the winner, while Curtis
Cornwall and Alvin Snyder tied for
third piace, making the distance in
The 14 entrants .were dispatched
from a used-car market in Heron
street at five-minute intervals, the
first leaving at 1 o'clock in the aft
ernoon. The route lay out the Wy
nooche' river road, angl. on cross-,
roads and back to the starting point.
.Another endurance run'for a longer
distance will be made in the near
future. Prizes for this run will be
awarded at the meeting of the club
Friday, May 6.
Practice Shoot Sunday.
CHEHALIS, Wash., May 3. (Spe
cial.) Next Sunday, May 8, a prac
tice shoot will be held at the new
grounds of the Chehalis Gun club,
four miles southeast of town on the
Pacific highway. Sunday, May 15.
the registered tournament shoot will
be held here. This will attract to the
city trap shooters from all over west
Rain Blocks Hoquiam Track Work.
'HOQUIAM. Wash.. May 3. (Spe
cial.) Because incessant rain has
kept aspirants for track honors from
practice, it is believed Hoquiam high
school will not send, any men to the
soutnwestern wasnmgton track meet
at Centralia May 14, Coach Eikleman
said today. Only one man, Cogdill,
sprinter and high jumper, is an ex
Rochester 10, Centralia 4. -
CENTRALIA, Wash.. May 3. (Spe
cial.) Hitting enabled Rochester
high school . baseball team to defeat
Centralia this afternoon by the score
of 10 to 4. The locals' batting rally
In the ninth was unavailing. Score:
R. H. E.I R. H. E
Rochester. 10 12 4Centralia.. 4 6 '7
Batteries Bigler, Richardson and
Browne, Morris; Kalahan and Hoges.
Willamina Has Rifle Corps.
WILL AM IN A, Or., May 3. (Spe
cial.) The only Winchester junior
rifle corps In the county has been
ganized by high school boys here anl
as soon as weather permits activ
practice will begin. The club mem
bers are all equipped with rifles an'!
rules for practice. They received
their charter March 11.
Women Bowl to Record.
CLEVELAND, O., May 3. A nc
woman's National Bowling associa
tion record was established tonight
by Miss Pearl Ley and Miss Grace
Legee of Chicago. Rolling (ln the
doubles events In the fourth annua
tournament, they had a total of 1079
taking the lead.
Telegraphic Sport Briefs.
Baseball Game Saturday to Be
Feature of Junior Weck-End.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Sa
lem. Or., May 3. (Special.) Jimmy
Richardson will bring his Oregon
Aggie baseball club to Salem Satur
day afternoon to play the Willamette
nine as one of the athletic features of
junior week end. The Gonzaga uni
versity team found it impossible to
make their southern tour at this time,
so the Aggie mentor has agreed to
fill the open date.
As a result of the shift in dates, the
dual track meet with the Chemawa
athletes has been advanced to Friday
HORSES ARRIVE IX KENTUCKY
Thoroughbreds Ready for Derby to
Be Run Saturday. '
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 3. With
the arrival yesterday of several
thoroughbreds for the 350,000 added
Kentucky derby, which ia to be run
over the Churchill Downs track here
Saturday, practicaly all of the prin
cipal contenders for the supreme
honors of the west are at the famous
Gray Lag, the Harry F. Sinclair
hope, made an Impression while on
his first time out yesterday.
Star Voter, owned by Commander
J. K. L. Rose, is among those ex
pected at theDowns today.
Elk' Golfers Will Compete.
ABERDEEN, Wash., May 3. (Spe
cial.) A team of golfers from the
Aberdeen Elks club will go to Ta
coma to play a team of Elks from
that city at the links of the Tacoma
Golf and Country club Saturday aft
ernoon. The local players will be
cantained by Harry Phipps of the
Grays Harbor Country club. Follow-
ng the Tacomar match tne harbor
Dlavers will meet Olympla Elks at
Olympia Sunday. W. J. Patterson and
H. E. PhlDDS Sunday played with the
Olympia Elks club golfers in a tour
ney wtth the Tacoma Elks on the
Olympia course. Tacoma winning 33
to 29. v
Victoria 5, Vancouver 15.
VANCOUVER, B. C May S.Van
couverNook the opening came of the
Pacific International Baseball league
schedule from Victoria by a'score of
15 to 5, here today. Score:
Victoria...'. 5 8 2Vancouver 15 15 0
Batteries Lawson, Easter and Rico,
Gatewood; Brindza, Rapp and Glea
son. Culling and Partner Win.v
LONDON, May 3 C. C. Cutting
American court tennis star, who on
Wednesday Is to meet E. M. Baerleln,
title holder for the courMennis cham-
A proposal to iiave the Oxford-Cam
bridge composite track team come to Cam
bridge. Mass., for a meeting with a Joint
Y?le-Harvard team July 23 has been
cabled to Captain Hudd o the Oxford
Cliff Beat of Anaheim, Cal., a recruit
njeher, was leleasej to the Plittsfield
Eastern leaprue team by the Red Sox
FRIDAY, MAY 6
Main Event 10 R'ds.
Johnny McCarthy v
Winner to Meet Jack Brittan
for World's Championship
Crown at Milwaukie
on May 20th : "
SEMI-WINDLT, 6 ROUNDS
2500 Seats at One Dollar
32 ROUNDS ON BILL
Tickets now on sale at Rich's
Prices $3.00, $2.00 and $1.00
He will return to the locals In
At Philadelphia, Fred Fulton knocked
out Jack B1I in the first round and Homer
Smith knocked out 3il.y Miller In one min
ute Monday night.
Johnny Buff defeated Eddie O'Dowd in
V rounds at New- York, and received a
SiNWO Tex Rickard belt emblematic of the
flyweight championship Monday night.
The 20th annual pennant race of the
Three-I league opened yesterday at Cil
CHgO. - ,
Philadelphia Pitcher Suspended.
1 PHILADELPHIA,? May 3. Scott
rerry, pitcher for the Philadelphia
Ymericans, ha .been suspended for
en days and fined 100 for breaking
.raining- rules. Manager Connie Maqjc
TWO ADDED TO FACULTY
Pacific Vnlverslty Following Pol
icy of Expansion.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY. Fores!
Jrove. Or., My 3 (Special.) In fol
lowing out the policy of expansion
President Clark today announced two
additions to the faculty for next year.
creating the. departments of public
speaking and religicnis education. -
The head of the department of re
ligious education will be E. Albert
Jook, recently professor of systematic
theology at.Howard university, Willi-
r.gtoii, D. C Mr. Cook is a graduate
f Wheaton collegs, Illinois, '98; Chi
cago Theological seminary, OZ, and
did post-graduate work at the Uni
versity of Chicago, receiving a fellow
ship to Halle-Wittenburg university,
where he obtained the degrees of
Salmon Are Striking
at "the Falls"
Limit catches were reported yesterday from fish
ermen at Oregon City. . De ready with the right
tackle when your turn comes.
We Have Full Stocks
of Salmon Tackle
The Kind That Gels 'Em
That's the sort of tackle you'll find in the Sport
ing Goods Store. We have ready now at
full assortment of rods, reels, lines, spoons, dividers,
tackle boxes, leaders, gaff hooks, etc. .
25c Salmon Spoons, limited quantity; i a
while the supply lasts, at l"t
Meier & Frank's: Sporting Goods, Sixth Floor.
I Tne QUALITY Stoke Of Portlamo I
I rwK.a-tsi nir I
M. A. and Ph. D. Ha also studied it
Ox l ord.
Harold H. Storey will be the new
professor of the department of public
speaking. Mr. Stoiey is a graduate
of Whittier college, where , he was
varsity orator and debater.
Big Crowd Hears Lwurc.
SILETZ, Or., May 3. (Special.)
The community club obtained the
services of Professor J. B. Horner of
the Oregon Agricultural college to
come to Stlets and deliver a lecture
on Oregon history and literature and
the wonders of this county. Despite
the Inclement weather the hall waa
filled to capacity. The lecture was
illustrated by many stereoptieon
views and pictures of some of the
people who live at Siletz.
Insane Man Recommitted.
OREGON CITY. Or., -May J (Spe
cial.) H. T. Trimbath was committed
the state hospital today aftr being
declared insane by Or. W. K. Hemp
stead. Trimbath was In t'.ie asylum
once before, but was rekared Novem
ber 24, 1918. He became troublesome
lately and the authorities had him
Building Conspirators Guilt)-.
NEW YORK, May S. Nineteen In
dividuals and 13 corporations, known
bs the "Forty-second street group"'
in the association of dealers In ma
sons' building materials, Indicted on
charges of conspiracy to form a
monopoly In connection with the
building trust Inquiry, pleaded guilty
today and will be sentenced on
Tollcy Good Popllc Defuuh.
CHICAGO. May S. Even though
the decedent had defaulted In pay
ment of premiums, the widow la en
titled to collect the actual paid-up
value of the Insurance policy after
deductions of the premiums unpaid
ate made, according to a ruling of tlia
appellate court tnrtny.
A pipe's a pal packed with P. A.!
SeVen days out of every week
you'll get real smoke joy and
real smoke contentment if
you'll get close-up to a jimmy
pipe! Buy one and know that
for yourself ! Packed with cool,
delightful, fragrant Prince
Albert; a pipe's the greatest
treat, the happiest and most
appetizing smokeslant you ever
You can chum it with a pipe
and you will once you know
that Prince Albert is free from
bite and parch! (Cut out by our
exclusive patented process!)
Why every puff of P. A. makes
you want two more ; every puff
hits the bullseye harder and
truer than the last ! You can't
resist such delight!
And, you'll get the smoke
surprise of your life when you
roll up a cigarette with Prince
Albert! - Such enticing flavor
you never did know ! And, P. A.
stays put because it's crimp
cut and it's a cinch to rolL
You try it!
rVfnra Alt It ' I
toppy rW bag: tidy rmd
fins, hmndfmm pummd
mnd hall pound tin hw
midora mnd in tne pound
mryttml fiass hmmtdot
tnith apmng moittmnT
top thot koopm tho tOm
twee in nch pwIlM
1 "' ihMali
A If PlgWT-.
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IL X Reynold