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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, MARCH 27, 1922
BRUINS ID CARDS
OUT OF COAST MEET
BALL FANS KEEP
EKES ON -TRAINING
Entrance in Eastern Track
Players Are Reported to Be
CLIMATE IS TO BLAME
ROOKIES ARE WATCHED
Southern Schools Will Have Com
Walter Johnson Is Reported to Be
pleted Cinder Competition i
Northerners Get Under Way.
Carefully Nursing His Churn
Arm for Games.
Moving Rclure News
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wtiiln all college track teams in
California have started actual com
Detition with dual meets, the insti
tutions ot Oregon, Washington and
Idaho have only begun preliminary
training. Competition in the north
vest will not start for another three
or four weeks. In other words, when
the college season Is finished in Cali.
foinia it will be only about half way
throuc-h in the northwest. It is the
same each year. Climatic conditions
cause it. ' ,
The annual Pacific coast confer
nee track and field championships
are to be held at the University of
-Kshin-ton. Seattle, on May tt, one
week before the Intercollegiate Ama
teur Athletic association's meet at
Cambridge, Mass. Last year the late
date of the Pacifio coast confereno
worked against representation 01
both California and Stanford univer
Bitles. owinsr to the entry of these
twn rnllfiires In the eastern cham
nlnnshiDs. The same clash of dates
again prevents the entry of Calif or
nia and Stanford.
Tnlon Sleet Advisable.
The coast conference therefore this
Tear will again probably see compe
tition between the Pacifio northwest
onllpsres only. The University of
Southern California may send a team
north, but this has not been defi
nitely decided. If no team from
California is entered, it looks
though the logical thing for the
northern teams to do would be to
combine the northwest conference
and the Pacifio coast conference
It is too early to know just how
strong the northwest teams will be.
. Washington State college has a num
ber of last year's veterans, including
Mirchel and Cole, half-milers; Davis
and Herman, sprinters; Maurer, quar
ter mile, and Roberts, high Jump.
Oregon Loses Tuck.
The University of Oregon will be
weakened in the weight events by
the loss of Arthur Tuck, present coast
javelin record holder. Tuck was a
good all-round weight man and
capable of a number of points.
The University of "Washington will
be strong, judging by the veterans.
Coach Edmundson has, like Oregon,
lost a big point winner in the weight
events in Gus Pope, one of the best
shotputs, discus and javelin men of
the west. Charles Frankland.is cap
tain of the squad and is sure of points
in the high jump. That brilliant
sprinter. Hurley, who created a
sensation last season, is again eligi
ble. Anderson, Hathaway and Pratt
are four good quarter-milers
JEFFS' OUTLOOK 0000
8 COXSECUTIYT3 CHAMPION
SHIPS WOX IX PORTLAXD.
Coach Qnlgley Also Has Good Ma
terial With Which to Mold
Jefferson high school's prospects
for a 1922 track victory, which would
make the ninth consecutive cham
pionship for the school, appear ex
In spite of rumors that the Demo
crats will not repeat their record,
they seem to stand an excellent
'. chance of copping the pennant again
this year. Seven lettermen have
turned out, and a big field of recruits
is available. From this field. Coach
Quigley says he can mold any ma
terial that he needs to fill in the
gaps in his team.
Coach Quigley depends largely
upon the veterans of last year to win
the championship. Among the vet
erans that are back are Kelsey, who
was high-point man. in last year's
meet, and Hlggins, who won the 100
yard dash and the 220-yard dash.
Other lettermen are: Swank, Cebalos,
Shaver and Kellington. Also Coach
Quigley has some good material in
the following new men: Clark, Kalk,
Blazier, Carroll and Brooks.
The brunt of the work of winning
the points for Jefferson will rest on
Kelsey and Higgins. 'Both men are
consistent point-getters in the
dashes. Last year these two men took
first and second honors in the 100
and 220-yard dashes. Kelsey also
won the pole vault and the low
hurdles. This year he hopes to take
the high point honors again.
In Swank, Coach Quigley has one
of the darkhorses of the distance
events. Last year, which was his
first time out. Swank won third place
In the half which was the only event
he entered. This year he will un
doubtedly be entered in the other
distance events. Often during prac
tice last year. Swank has negotiated
the 440-yard run in 54 seconds and
this year he is expected to improve
even and make a record.
Cebalos is another man who ex
pected to do better than he did last
year in his event. Last year this
little Filipino took third in the low
hurdles, competing against two of
the best hurdlers Jefferson ever has
had. He can also run in the dashes
in a pinch.
The only trouble that Coach Quig
ley is experiencing is the lack of
The first meet that is of any im
portance is the Columbia university
indoor meet. This meet cannot de
termine the real strength of high
school track teams as it is held too
early in the season. !
If Jefferson wins the Interscholas
tic meet this year it will give her the
championship for the 'ninth consecu-j
tive year. In fact, Jefferson holds a
track record not equaled by any in
stitution in the country. Besides this
the Democrats have won many state
titles in track.
TODAY'S FI1M FEATURES.
Peoples. Erich von Stroheim,
"Foolish Wives." '
Columbia Gloria S w a n s o n,
"Her Husband's Trademark."
Liberty Alma Rubens. "Find
Bivoli May McAvoy, "A Home
Majestic Rex Ingram's "Turn
to the Right."
Blue Mouse "A Connecticut
Yankee In King Arthur's
Star "Three Live Ghosts."
Hippodrome Pauline Frederick,
"Two Kinds of Women."
Circle Betty Compson, "The
Law and the Woman."
HARRY LIOTJEIV, VIOLINIST (AT LEFT), AKT SALVAToRE SATAF1,LA,
FIAJVIST, WHO WILL GIVE SPECIAL CONCERT AT RIVOLI TONIGHT.
and aunts, who take them to- see
this picturization of Mark Twain's
Harry Myers' characterization of
the Yankee, who is transported back
to mediaeval times and upsets every
thing by his introduction of startling
modern inventions, has made him a
recognized star. It will be a long
time before press agents will refer
to him as anything else but "Harry
Myers of Connecticut Yankee fame.
He is not the only star in the cast.
for Pauline Starke, Rosemary Theby,
George Siegmann, William V. Mong
and many others, furnish entertain
ment by their splendid portrayals
rnURN TO THB right" is an-
otner tex Ingram success. It
has been delighting crowds at
the Majestic theater and has been so
popular that it is being held over for
another week. "Turn to the Right"
Is the sort of production to make
skeptics' believe that there are some
fine pictures after all.
In plot, technique and acting, the
picture is a joy. Of course, the plot
could hardly help but be of the first
rank, since this production is based
on the Winchell Smith-John Hazzard
play, which drew packed houses for
so long in Iew York and Chicago.
The play was one of the first big hits
to harp on the crook's regeneration
Harry Myers and George Cooper
furnish much of the comedy as the
two crook pals of the hero. They
land in the hero's home town, via an
empty baggage car, and are attracted
to his mothers farm by the odor of
her famous peach jam. There they
remain to help hero Joe out of his
many difficulties and finally become
Alice Terry is the beautiful heroine
and, although her role in this picture
does not call for the emotional work
which won her fame on the screen.
she is as charming as ever. Jack
Mulhallr as Joe is not always con
vincing as a country boy. Lydia
Knott is the sweet little mother and
ther favorites in the cast are Ed
ward Connelly. Betty Allen, Margaret
Loomis, William Beltcher, Erie
Mayne and Ray Ripley.
A Connecticut Yankee in King
Arthur's Court" is now in its third
week at the Blue Mouse theater. This
the only picture outside of the
Queen of Sheba" to run three
traight weeks at its f'rst showing
here. The "Queen of Sheba" was the
attraction at the opening of the Blue
Mouse theater here.
'A Connecticut Yankee" is drawing
larger crowds to the Blue Mouse
every day. as the fame of the picture
preads among the film fans. It is
a picture to please everyone, for chil
dren can see the humor in it, just as
easily as their parents, and uncles
The new Blue Mouse concert or-, may become the best of record,
chestra, under the direction of Anton
Stechele, furnishes a tuneful accom
paniment for the picture, which adds
to Us interest.
BY GEORGE CHADWICK.
(Copyright, 1022, by The Oregonian.)
NEW YORK, March 2fi. (Special
In the spring, baseball fandom
lightly turns to thoughts tf rookies.
Eagerly the tans turn their atten
tion to the southern habitat of the
mosquito, the garfish, the bult fight
and the tooloo bird to ascertain what
kind of plays are being evolved
from the youngsters for major league
clubs. It is a little too early to say
that prodigies have been uncovered.
In fact, we are showing a remarkable
falling off in ball players.
Washington is training further
south than any of the teams in
Florida. Bulletins from their camp
state two fair young pitchers are be
ing developed and that the old
pitchers are no worse than last year,
if not better. Courtney, the left
hander, is improving; AValter John
son, of course, is no colt, but Wash
ington fans are as solicitous about
him as if he were. He' is carefully
nursing his churn arm and figures
he has a chance to win more games
this year than last. Washington is
centering its interest, however, in
tho development of an infield which
Salvatore Santaella, -pianist, t and
Harry Linden, violinst, will appear in
joint recital at the Rivoli theater to
night. They will appear twice on the
evening's programme, at 7:30 and 9:30
o'clock. They will play Grieg's bon-
ata in G Major and "Gypsy Airs" by
Pablo de Sarcate. Santaella will give
as his solo numbers, Lizst, "Hun
garian Rhapsody. No. 10," and Mac
Dowell's "Concert Etude." Linden
will play' "Ave Maria," by Shubert,
and "Berceuse," Maximilian, Pilzer.
"The Law and the Woman," star
ring Betty ComDson. which is being
shown at the Circle theater, is one of
the many pictures condemned recent
ly by the Ohio censor board. The
local censor board passed the picture
without question. In both Ohio and
Massachusetts, a fight against the
present method. of censorship there is
Gladys Brockwell has been selected
to nortrav the role of Nancy bitces in
tho Jackie Coogan proauction oi
Oliver Twist." which is being ai
rected by Frank Lloyd.
Cecil B. De Mille, director-general
nf Paramount oictures. has sufficient
ly recovered from his recent attack of
inflammatory rheumatism to return
to the Lasky studio, where he expects
to begin work very soon on Man
slaughter," Aliae Duer Miller's story
Fred Weller, who plays a Royal
Northwest Mounted policeman in the
current Penrhyn Stanlaws production,
"Over the Border," purchased from
Admiral Peary the pack of pure-stock
Alaskan dogs with which the admiral
made his successful dash for the pole.
It is the descendants of these slightly
"domesticated" wolves which are seen
pulling the sled in the scenes made at
Truckee for this picture featuring
Tom Moore and Betty Compson.
David Powell, who will play the
male lead in Gloria Swanson's next
picture, "The Gilded Cage," is a
Scotchman and has appeared on the
speaking stage with Sir Johnston
Forbes-Robertson, Beerbohm -Tree,
Ellen Terry and others. He has ap
peared in numerous Paramount pic
tures. He is 5 feet 10. weighs 160
pounds and Jias dark hair and eyes.
KAYO BOOTS IN PROSPECT
COAST AMATEUR CHAMPIOX
' SHIPS HERE THIS WEEK.
Steelhead Run Begins.
HOOD RIVER, Or., March 26. (Spe
cial.) The spring run of steelheads
and salmon trout has begun here, and
anglers the past several days, using
fresh salmon eggs as bait, have
caught many fine fish. One of the
most successful of local fishermen is
William Marshall, enthusiast of the
Hood River Gun club. Mr. Marshal.1
daily has been catching an average of
two salmon trout. He has landed
several large steelheads.
Fans Already Predicting Battle
if Hugh McDonald and Stan
ley Frye Will Meet.
Many a good boy will be knocked
into dreamland at the Pacific coast
amateur boxing and wrestling car
nival Thursday and Friday nights at
the Heilig theater, say those who
have followed amateur fights on the
coast. The seat sale for the cham
pionships will open tnis morning.
It is certain that no quarter will be
asked by any boxer or wrestler with
the thoughts of a Pacific coast chairf
pionshlp looming. Fans already are
predicting the- battle if Hugh Mc
Donald, the Los Angeles Athletic
club 160-pound boxer, is selected to
meet Stanley Frye, Multnomah club
boy, in the elimination round.
"McDonald is the best middle
weight to fight under the Olympic
club colors in years," is the informa
tion sent to Wendell S. Poulsen, gen
eral chairman of the carnival. "He
has the footwork and speed of a
lightweight, combined with a knock
out punch in either hand."
The Reed-Hamlin-Sosnovsky bat
tle, in the 135-pound wrestling event,
continues to be the talk of the boys
who follow the bone-crushing game.
It's horse and horse with Reed and
Hamlin, each having a decision over
the other, and a similar condition
prevails between Hamlin and Sos
novsky. Manuel Martinez has been boxing
for the Los Angeles Athletic club
only six months, but has won five
bouts and lost one in that time. He
is considered one of the fastest ban
tams in southern California. He will
have to beat some mighty good mitt
slingers here, including Fee of the
Olympic club, Harlan McKinney of
Spokane. Solly Bloomberg of B'nai
B'rith and Leonetti of the Multnomah
McBETH DEFEATS McCAUIEY
Play In Second Round of Northern
California Golf Tourney.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 26. !
Norman McBeth of Los Angeles, title
holder, today defeated M. J. McCauley, i
seven up and five to play in. the
second round of play in the northern
i California amateur goll championship
tournament at Lakeside. The third
round will be played tomorrow.
Other results today were: Jack
Neville, ex-state champion, defeated
Dudley Sales, two and one; Dr. C. H.
Walter, another ex-state champion.
defeated J. Lawrence Kelly, one up;
F. R. Fulton defeated G. M. Villain,
two ana one, uauicn uvn i k3&w
mento defeated R. C. Smith, five and
four; J. V. McHugh, medalist in
yesterday's play, defeated Eddie
Twiggs, three and one; Vincent WThit-
iey defeated Captain Roscoe Fawcett,
ffformerly of Portland, Or., one up;
George ' Ritchie defeated Archie
Andrews, seven and six.
WrILCOX. ENTERS AUTO RACE
Winner of 1919 Event at Indian
apolis to Try Again.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. March 26.
(Special.) Howard Wilcox, winner of
the 1919 Indianapolis BOfl-mile race,
has filed his entry for the tenth an
nual International sweepstakes five
century, next May 30, and aspires to
De tne rirst ariver to be a repeater.
Nine different pilots have won the
last nine races.
wncox will drive the Peugeot he
tooled a year ago. In' the trials last
May the car showed its speed, as Wil
cox qualified at an average of 96
miles an hour. However, in the race
ill-luck eliminated the Hoosier star,
after 65 miles, with a broken con
necting rod. Until he was eliminated
the Peugeot pilot had been running
with the leaders, at a pace of almost
100 miles an hour.
ing with that pearl of a combination
possessed by the Athletics until Con
nie Mack dissolved it by throwing
it in vinegar.
Boston Nationals Nearby.
Across the bay from the Washing
ton camp at St. Petersburg, Fla.; are
the Boston Nationals. They have
two young catchers, neither of whom
is likely to displace anybody in par
ticular. St. Louis would like to take
Gowdy or O'Neill, preferably O'Neil
but George Washington Grant, owner
of the Boston club he does insist on
that middle monaker is not in the
game for his health, which has been
restored after a vacation in New York
The introduction of two old. guys
in the persons of Marquard and Kopf
Into the Boston ranks is expected
to bring the team more general gain
than the efforts of bushers, that Is,
if Marquard has anything left in hi
coffee arm and Kopf will really give
his attention to baseball.
Then, too, there is Tyler, another
vet., to be considered, and Dick Ru
dolph has the fever and thinks fate
is whispering sweet things to him
Philadelphia Nationals Excited.
Further north, at Leesburg, Fla.,
the Philadelphia Nationals are all
absorbed over the return of. an old
bird rather than excited over the
development of fledglings. The fact
that Fletcher is with the team has
stirred twice as much enthusiasm as
the announcement that the Phillies
have six left-handed pitchers.
Peters, who won some games for
Philadelphia last year, has caught the
public fancy because he is hitting
tne ball over the fence. However,
spring hitters who make home runs
in the south frequently are so tired
by the time they get north they never
get over it until the' next spring.
The Phillies have a -new blond first
baseman named Leslie, who first
oasea ior Kew Orleans last season.
He is as good a first baseman
Philadelphia has had in some time
and is likely to stick.
New Player Is Unearthed
The best young player unearthed
at the Jacksonville camp of the
Brooklyns is one by the name of
High, although he is low of stature.
He is 5 feet 5 inches and plays third
base with both hands in front of him
and with much speed. High stands
a good chance- of sticking with
Brooklyn all summer. If Brooklyn
did not have Schrandt doing so well,
there is a converted pitcher named
Post, who is playing first base and
stopping them as his name implies.
He has a future which may lead him
to lofty heights in baseball, provided
nis mind soars.
In Augusta, where Ty Cobb is
manhandling the Tigers, there are
two pitchers. Pillette and Johnson.
for whom Frank Navin is reported
to have been mulcted in the sum of
$40,000 and concerning whom other
managers who wish to sell Navin
something express profound - con
tempt. Neither has given signs of
unloading J40.000 worth of talent. In
addition, Ty also has Mohart of Notre
Dame, who is reputed to be a pitcher.
If he can throw the baseball as he
can the football, he may be a star
some day, but he needs practice. As
a matter of fact, it is too early to
tell what Detroit has got.
At Mobile the St. Louis Browns are
unearthing a real ball team little by
little with not a chance for a busher
to break in unless one or two young
pitchers happen to hold their own.
The Yankees at New Orleans have
not shown a thing in the bush brigade
that is any better than a busher is
expected to be. -
1 In the Texas camps there is not a
sign that a young player is going to
get a -chance except Shinners, with
the Giants, and he may not win out.
f ' ' 'VT''V- II This trademark on
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I I lfffiai
is Is the Fastest Iron
Every woman who would be interested in getting her
ironing done more quickly and with less effort should
learn about this iron.
It has a larger ironing surface that is perfectly heated, and
that holds the heat unusually well. An ironing of any given
size can be done with it in less time and with less current
and less effort.
You can see where you are ironing, when you use the
Westinghouse M-Iron, and you need not Jean over the
work, because the edge of the base is bevelled. This same
bevelling makes easier the ironing of fussy pieces. We do not
believe there is another iron with so many practical advantages.
Use your eyes and save your energy! Get one todayl
More convenience outlets make more convenient homes
The Highest Grade Iron Made Special Sale Price $5.80
For Three Weeks Only March 20 to April 8
Regular, Price $7.50
v For sale at following stores:
Portland Ry, Light & Power Co.
J. F. Barrett, Inc.
F. A. Bowman
Beaver Elec. Co.
J. R. Davidson Electric Co.
Electric Maid Shop
Electric, House and Supply
Grand Elec. Co.
Hawthorne Electric Co.
E. N. Knight Elec. Co.
R. N. Lewis
Lipman, Wolfe & Co.
Meier & Frank Co.
Morrison Electric Co.
Peninsula Electric Co.
Piedmont Electric Co.
Smith-McCoy Electric Co,
Olds, Wort man & King ,
Star Electric Co.
M. J. Walsh Electric Co.
Woodard, Clarke Co.
Portland Ry., Light & Power Co., Vancouver
Claassen Elec. Co., Vancouver, Wash.
Burgy Elec. Co., Vancouver
Miller & Co., Oregon City
FOBES SUPPLY CO., Distributors
VILSON CAMPAIGN LAGS
GOMPERS DISAPPOINTED BY
FAILURE TO SUBSCRIBE.
lnte:rnatiO"nal understanding and we
are following- the path he silently era-blazoned."
PRESENT TO BE GIVEN GIANTS
Players to Get Approximately $50
Each From Mr. Ijandis.
DALLAS, Tex., March 26. An un
expected present will go along with
the world's series emblems which
Baseball Commissidner ' Landis will
present to the members of the New
York National league baseball club in
the form of a check for each member
It is each player's own money, but a
slice they did not expect to gret.
When the world series was played
last year 1 per cent was held out by
the national commission in the belief
that non-residents had to pay it into
the New YorK state Income tax fund.
It has been since discovered that this
is not necessary. The money will now
be paid to the player It will amount
to approximately $50 for each man.
Yale Boxers Win Three.
KINGSTON, Ont., March 26. Yale
university boxers last night won
three and drew one of five matches
in an international tournament with
Queens university; ..
MAT TICKETS TO GO ON SALE
Purchasers Entitled to Attend
Community Chest Benefit.
Tickets wilL go on sale tomorrow
for the all-star wrestling show to be
staged "Wednesday night, April 6, at
the armory as a community chest
benefit. The tickets will be on sale
at the leading cigar stores, sporting
goods houses and billiard parlors of
Blocks of 25 tickets have been dis
tributed to the banks and it is prob
able other business organizations will
follow the lead of the banks and take
tickets to be distributed to their employes.
There are three wrestling matches
on the card featuring best matmen
in the Pacific northwest.
Chehalis 49, AVinlock 21. r
CHEHALIS, Wash., March 26.
(Special.) Chehalis high school bas
ketball team won from Winlock on
the Centralia floor Friday,' 49 to 21.
Recently Chehalis had been declared
state champions among Washington
high school teams, having defeated
Eatonvilie at Tacoma a week ago,
and Toppenish, which had won the
eastern Washington honors, refusing
Ex-President Is Characterized
Firm Friend of Iiaboring Man.
Legislation " Is Cited.
Western Schedule Drawn.
TULSA, Okla., March 26. Directors
of the Western association today
adopted a schedule calling for a
straight season of 140 games, opening
April 20 and closing on, Labor' day.
NEW YORK. March 26. The ideals
and principles of Woodrow Wilson in
time will be recognized as spirits
guiding the world, Samuel Gompers,
president of the American Federation
of Labor, today told a gathering of
labor men and representatives of the
Woodrow Wilson Foundation, who
met to discuss the plan to honor the
' He characterized Mr. Wilson as "the
firm friend of the laboring man,"
citing- the seaman's act " and the Clay
ton anti-trust law as instances of hl
efforts toward bettering the toilers'
Expressing disappointment that Mi.
Wilson's admirers had not already
oversubscribed the $100,000 required
for the endowment, Mr. Gompers said:
"The American people, and particu
larly, the working people, owe it to
the country to eee to it that this
honor to Woodrow Wilson shall be
successful. If theTe ever has been a
man in responsible office in this
country who had the understanding
and the" vision of labors' rights, it
was Woodrow Wilson.
"We are living today in the spirit
of Wilson, and our efforts In the fu
ture will be directed toward mobiliza
tion of the public sentiment of this
republic to his work in order that his
principles may become daily rules for
the con-duct or our lives.
"The ideas, the hopes, the activi
ties of right-thinking men today will
be expended in an effort to make the
world understand, not merely for to
day, that the principles and ideals for
which Woodrow Wilson lived and still
lives, will go on and on and in time
will be recognized as spirits guiding
the whole world.
"Whether we have a small pact or
treaty of four or five, or an agreement i
among all the nations of the earth, j
the initial step should be taken. Mr.
Wilson' has pointed out the way in
TEXTILE STRIKE GROWS
More Operatives Walk Out AVhen
Pay Cut Is Announced.
BOSTON. March 26. The New Eng
land textile strike situation takes on
a new angle this week with its ex
tension to the important cotton and
woolen mill center of Lawrence.
Seven mills there have announced a
20 per cent reduction effective to
morrow and some of the operatives
have declared a strike. The big mills
of the American Woolen company
have not Joined in the wage cutting.
The largest plant affected is the
Pacifio mills, employing some 10,000
operatives. The six others, at which
wages are reduced, employ a total of
The strike situation in New Hamp
shire and Rhode Island where thou
sands of operatives have been idle for
many weeks, continues deadlocked.
Efforts to arrange conferences be
tween strike leaders and manufac
turers in New Hamshire have failed.
worth captured two of the three senior
class graduation honors of the high
school and will speak at the gradua
tion exercises on June 16. Montgom
ery, who won the scholastic honors,
will deliver the address, while South
worth, who was elected as class rep
resentative, will give the oration.
This year's graduation class will in
elude 176 young men and women, the
largst number ever to be graduated
from the Salem schools in a single
night for Roseburg and other south
ern Orrgon cities. During her stay
here Miss Lovely was the guest of
honor at a number rf Knoin! events.
Louise Iiovely lieaves Salem.
SALEM, Or, March 26. (Special.)
Louise Lovely, moving picture actres
who has been appearing aj a local
theater for several daysi left last
ROBBERS MAKE FUR HAUL
Clerks Bound and Gagged Within
100 Yards of Police Station.
NEW YORK. March 26. Working
within 100 yards of a Brooklyn police
station, four-' armed robbers yester
day entered the fur store of Samuel
Atkings, bound and gagged two
clerks, gathered up approximately
$15,000 worth of furs and escaped in
an automobile in which a fifth mem
ber of the gang was waiting.
The imprisoned clerics were not dis
covered until nearly two hours later
when Atkings returned and found his
store without stock or clerks.
Actor's Wife Leaps to Death.
NEW YORK, March 26. Mrs. El
vira Demarest, wife of Ruben De
marest. a vaudeville actor, 'leaped to
her death yesterday from a fourth
floor window of the Hotel St.- Mar
garet. , ' " . .
Graduation Speakers Chosen.
SALEM. Or., March 26. (Special.)
Arthur Montgomery and Ward South-
to your druggist
Stops Pain Instantly
The simplest way to end a corn is
Blue-jay. A touch stops the pain in
stantly. Then the corn loosens and
comes out. Made in two forms a
colorless, clear liquid (one drop does
it!) and in extra thin plasters. Use
whichever form you prefer, plasters
or the liquid the action is the same.
Safe, gentle. Made in a world-famed
laboratory. Sold by all. druggists.
Frees Write Bauer & Black, Chicago. Dvt.tl9
for valxtabl book. " Correct Car of the feet."
WET, stormy weather, exposure
sniffles, and the heavy cold is on
Dr. King's New Discovery breaks it Uf
quickly and pleasantly. Head d-aoetj
up, cough relieved and yon fed better.
At your druggists, 60c.
For Colds and. Coughs
Bowels Begging for Help? Dr.
King's PiJls wiJl bring you the
happiness of regular, normal bowel
and liver functioning. Mild but al
ways reliable. At all druggist, 25c.
D PROMPT! WON'T GRIPE
r. Kind's Pills
Why sutler f vt. Mbuhu s Aunna rcukoj
gives instant relief. 25 years of success,
75c at all druggists. Avoid substitutes.
Trial Treatment mailed Free. Write to
Dr. F. C Imiau, Bat Black, Aafasta, '
Thousands Have Fcur.d
Relief From Rheumatism
ctartns the pert Aft tmh Bv takin
Freseripckia A-INH. It wlJ know
nrt Miifthw? swimx1 Sotr ny alt oo
drufprtotp -w mnt ov mat lot JO.
EIMER & AMEND. 20& Third Arm., New Tort