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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE , SUNDAY OREGON'.IAX, TORTLAXD, MARCH 21, 1920
ices the bodv
Evan Williams. the great Welsh
tenor. Luiz and Casilda love each
other. A nurse is sent for, to find
the missing king, and a most amus
ing mix-up takes place.
Jefferson De Angelis made the biff
funny hit qf the show and his gro-
parlors ot J. P. FInley & Son and will
he tent to The Dalles for interment
Services will also be held at The
Dalles -Monday with interment in the
Catholic cemetery there. Rev. P. J.
O'Rourke will officiate. Congressman
Sinnott is expected to be there for the
Mr. Sinnott died of heart failure
last Tuesday. He was) a member of
the law firm of Sinnott & Adams.
The- train which will take the re
mains to The Jlalles will leave Mon
day morning at 7:30 o'clock. J. P
O'Brien, general manager of the O.
W. R. & X. company, has provided his
private car for the-use of the family
and close frjends in going to The
Dalles. X. J. Sinnott, representative
: 1 if Pin FOR TURKS
t tesque two-two-dance and yes.
'yes,'" with laugh, tickled the entire
audience. Miss Elton made a sweet,
romantic Casilda. Mr. Duffey sang
one pratty song, "Your Sparkling
Eyes," and It just suited his pleasant
tenor voice with his artistic voice
placing. Mr. Duffey is one of the
: Allies Have Meted Out Jus-v-
tice, Says Lloyd George.
Elaborate Ensemble Used
best tenors that Portland haB heard
for a long time.
The chorus sang with "Tine spirit
and they and the orchestra were ably
led by that star of musicians, Max
Behdix. "The Gondoliers" is a light
opera that grows on better acquaint-
MOHAMMED ALI LISTENS
BUSINESS MEN BILKED
' NIPPED (ill BLOOM
Leader of Indian Caliphate Dele
gations Listens to Discussion
of Territorial Question.
' ' George yesterday discussed the Turk-
' ibh question with the Indian caliphate
delegation headed by Mohammed All.
. ' ' who declared that Turkey should have
" 11 tin nra-w u f- topritnrv r(tctnrl TIlP
'S "I do not understand Mr. Mohammed
All to claim indulgence for Turkey;
; she claims Justice, and justice she
. will fret; Austria has had Justice; Ger-
many has had justice pretty terrible
'' - justice. Why should Turkey escape?
'. Turkey thought she had a feud
with us. Why did she come in and
; try to stab us and destroy liberty
throughout the world while we were
engaged in this life and death strug-
Religions HeaMon I)ist-lnimrd.
"Is there any reason why we should
;. than we have meted out to the Chris
.. tian communities or uermany ami
. ". "I want the Mohammedans in In
dia to get it well into their minrts
that we are not treating Turkey se-
- veroly because she is Mohammedan
'. We are applying equally the same
is the greatest Christian community
. Referring to the temporal power of
t H a ralinhato th ?,riYiir sairt he
'. could not interfere in a religious
.- question in which Mohammedans
- themselves differed.
MnKNac-r Probe Aftked.
, The delegation requested that the
.. bv an international commission on
which the Moslems were represented.
Regarding the Armenian massacres.
iiif iiTint;i emu uic .111x0 - t v iivuou
' in the interests of civilization to exer
' cise control of some sort since the
Turkish government was incapable of
1 protecting its own subject.".
r "I want to give t his -feeling to the
Mussulmans of India, who stood loy
i any Dy tne tnrone ami ine empire.
said the premier.
- . 1UKK.ISH CH.VUI'r.l' AIMUl t(.S
Move Apparently -Made to .voiu
uissoiution; Aamonaiisis jieMirien.
CONSTANT INOPLK. March 20. ( By
.' the Associated Press.) The chamber
1 ' adjourned today for two months, ap
' parently for the purpose of avoiding
dissolution. It defeated the sugges-
, ' foreign troops, and adopted a reSO-
iULlUII vuliueiii II I II K I'jru.ii i.uuiutr.
chairman of the bar association, and
Arif Bey. president of the chamber
.' of deputies, for cowardice. They left
Constantinople before the occupation,
in order to escape arrest.
Only about 30 Turkish nationalists
. were deported bythe British, who
. transferred them to the battleship
Benbow, to be transported to Malta.
The senate has been unabje to get
a quorum. "Few traces are left of
Turkey's constitutional government.
Th arrested nationalists will be
tried at Malta by a British court-martial.
DAHiHTKR OK PIOM-iliRS OF
IMS IS UEAU.
4 XV''' 'T'';iW-V
SUGAR GOES UP NOTCH
PRICES RAISKD ALL ALONG PA
j - 'a ; - r
.lira. Fmrnii Alice Reed.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Kmma Alice Reed, widow of the
late Fred W. Kecd and daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Cham
bers, Oregon pioneers of 1845,
were held Friday at the crema
torium. Mrs. Heed was born in
Polk county and reured and ed
ucated at Salom. She moved
with her husband to Portland in
1SS." and had since resided here.
Surviving Mrs. Heed are three
sisters, Mrs. Stephen Coffin and
Mrs. C. E. 'Hovrlett of Portland
and Mrs. Charles Allen of The
Dalles. Or., and two brothers,
I.eander Chambers of Aurora.
Or., and Robert Chambers of
Career of Fascinating Adventuress
Said to Extend Over a Dozen
Cities in Eastern States.
in congress, will arrive in Portland
from Washington tonight.
POISON mm If! BEANS
P.K lll.OlUDi: OF Mliltd'KY IS
POI HF.D IX WHILE COOKIXt..
Leslie Kcllngg Watched by Doctor
and Wondering Wlictlicr Dinner
Will Have Any III Effects.
Wholesale Figure Now S16 and
Consumer Must Pa- 18 Cents a
Pound for Product.
Sugar prices have been increased all
? along the coast and Portland people
hereafter must pay a dollar more for
;J each 100 pounds purchased. This
makes the wholesale figure $16 and
the retail price 18 cents a pound,
i Early in the year, when the govern
ment relinquished control, the price
went up until it reached $15. SO, but
gradually dropped again. Further ad
vances are expected.
Jobbers are anticipating no early
SAX FRANCISCO. March 20 The
price pf sugar from the refiners to
the wholesalers was advanced $1 a
i hundred pounds today by the Western
j Sugar refinery and the Honolulu
Plantation company. The previous
figure was $14 a hundred, and the new
price of $15 was the highest on rec
ord, it was stated. The advance was
in response to a change in the raw
sugar market at Xew York, it was
stated in commercial circles.
ORECOX CITY. Or., March 20.
Lester Keliugg, a young man of this
city, may have been poisoned Friday
night by eating beans into which
bichloride of mercury had been put
by Mrs. MeAnulty while cooking.
Mrs. MeAnulty has been suffering
from a nervous breakdown and was
being cared for by Mrs. Kellogg at
her home on 4lonroe street. She lias
been rational until Friday and gave
no trouble. Friday afternoon shf
found the poison in a chest upstairs
and while no one was looking she
poured it into the beans.
Leslie Kellogg ate some of the
beans for dinner and went to town.
When his mother started to-eat 'Mrs.
MeAnulty warned her to let tnem
alone as they were poisoned. Mrs.
Kellogg immediately called a doctor
and asked him tb find her son as soon
The physicia'n inquired the nature
or the poison and Mrs. MeAnulty vol
unteered to show Mrs. Kellogg. The
two wemen went upstairs and while
there Mrs. MeAnulty grabbed Mrs.
Kellogg, by the throat. The latter
broke away and rushed to the phone.
While phoning she was struck on the
.arm with an .iron rod in the hands of
Mrs. MeAnulty. She ran out of the
house, followed by Mrs. MeAnulty. A
neighbor, R. W. Kirk, succeeded in
quieting Mrs. MeAnulty down.
Leslie Kellogg, up to a late hour
Friday night, had not suffered from
the poison, but the drug is slow act
ing and the physicians are taking
PHILADELPHIA. March 20. (Spe
cial.) The spectacular career of
Marie de Saldi, alias "Mrs? J. J.
Widener of Philadelphia." known to
the police of a dozen cities as "Marie
fhe Vamp." has ended. The police of
New York, acting for Major Samuel
Wynne, head of the district attorney's
office force of detectives in this city,
arrested her In Xew York today on
a warrant charging bad check pass
"Marie the Vamp" will be held until
requisition papers can be made -out
to bring her to this city, where a
dozen hotels, Chinese curio merchants
(and others are anxious to appear
against her. . . .
' "Political" Limousine Tacd In Act.
The methods employed by Marie de
Saldi were peculiar, but were almost
always successful, as many persons in
this city, Baltimore, Washington and
New York will testify. A political
limousine with a negro chauffeur
usually figured in Marie's escapades
and, backed up with checks printed
for Philadelphia business men. but
which Marie somehow obtained, the
combination proved irresistible.
The police of this city first heard of
"Marie the Vamp" in July, when she
drove down to a fashionable Chestnut
street store with a hired limousine
and a hired negro chauffeur. She
purchased $435 worth of goods and
gave as payment a check that had
been printed for a prominent Phila
delphia business man who is engaged
in tne real estate business.
To further impress the store with her
Seeming wealth, the liveried chauffeur
stood by her side and carried the pur
chases to the car. As the check bore
the name of the prominent business
man printed on the upper border it
was not questioned and the woman
Klnboralc Meala Ordered.
Several hours later the woman
drove to the Bellevue Stratford, ar
ranged for a dinner party for 20 per
sons and tendered a check for $200.
She also insisted that flowers be pro
vided and received $60 change from
the check, which is said to have been
a forgery. On the same afternoon
she went to the Adelphia and ar
ranged for another banquet, giving
a chock for $225. but when she asked
the management for the change they
told her to come back again the next
day. This check was a forgery.
Marie, according to Major Wynne,
was in Baltimore on July 8, where
she engaged a suite of rooms in the
fashionable Southern hotel. Here for
a week she lavished monev. She pre
sented a $1000 check for the $400 bill.
Again a prominent Philadelphian
whose name was' not given out came
to the rescue and swore that he knew
the woman and indorsed the $1000
check. The woman received $600
change, it is said, and departed. In
cidentally, the check was a forgery,
according to Major Wynne, and the
man who indorsed it had to "make
"Marie the Vamp" worked the same
game at several other hotels in Bal
timore until the town became too hot
for her. December 3 was the last ap
oearance of "Marie the Vnmn" in hia
city, according to Major Wynne.
J.B.TRDEH IS AGAIN HIGH
FIFTY SHOTS OUT FOR FIRST
DAI' S REGISTERED TOURNEY.
Charles Spencer, World Expert, Is
but One Tavgct Deliind Leader
- Willi Anoiher Cliance Today
Fifty trapshootersl the biggest turn
out of the year, were on hand yester
day for the first day's shoot of the
two-day registered tournament which
is being staged at the Portland Gun
club. The shoot is for 400 registered
targets, 200 being shot at yesterday
and the remainder will be thrown
J. B. Troeh topped the field of scat
ter gun artistsfin the first day's shoot
yesterday by powdering 195 of the
200 targets. Troch's score was the
hiehest made by both amateur and
professional. Charles G. Spencer of
St. Louis, who is recognized as the
world's greatest professional shooter,
was second with a string of 14.
Troeh carried off the long run
honors also with an unfinished run of
120. Spencer brought down 68 tar
gets without a miss, while Herm B
Xewland ranked third among the
long runners with 66.
J. W. Seavey and Frank Van Atta
tied for second honors among the
amateur shooters, with scores of 193
while Frank M. Troeh finished third
among the "slmon purcs" by bagging
192 of the clay pigeons.
F. C. Riehl and Pete Holohan ranked
second and third among the profes
sionals. with scores of 1S4 and 179
respectively. The last half of the
registered tournament will be run off
today, when the second etring of J00
targets will be thrown. The scores
C. L. Templeton. .1S2 E. B. Morris lfW!
C. B. Mc-Kelvey. .17'JIC. B. Preston lhl
n. .W. Klnzer IKtll.1. A. Troeh IS
(. B. Baker 1H7I.1. W. Seavey
1. c. Lewis 1S1 B. H. Keller 1st
K. C. Hawman. . .I71!Krank Kavnor 171
P. K. Doriele 17!liW. S. Short 17
Charles I.elth 177IH. C. Watkins lb-
Charles Fillers. . .l3iiieoree Miller. ...1st
J. C. Herran Itai K. Kein 1,1
H. R. KverdlllE. .174IH. H. Veatch 1HIS
A. W. Ktrnwaer. .liS;C. G. Dodele 1
P. B. Butler HiiiR. i. Lacy lxii
V. C. Bristol 1XMIS. Miller II
R Fricdlander. . . l:tl R. K. Muriel IKS
R C. Riehl l'.HIW. O. Ballack !.".
F. Templeton llHICharl-a Wagner.. 17J
J. B. Troeh S. Crane JWi
A. A. Schwarz..11IJ. C. Morrle 1S4
R Van Atta 1!UiA. A. Hoover . .
Charles Spencer. 104 R Peterson 130
P. J. Holohan ... 1 Titj Will Block !S
R M. Troeh ltlJI'H. W. Seus- Jit
A. Blair 1K1I-B. L. Deaton 13U
H. B. Newland. . .170:P. V. Rexford 1
LOCAL WRESTLERS 11
GARRISON, HAMLIN AND HAN
SON TAKE TITLE BOUTS.
Only Hamlin Opposed in Finals
Multnomah Protest in Three
Classes Is Overruled.
SPOKANE. March 20. The retail
price ot sugar .was increased from
17 to 18 cents a pound here today.
FORUM TO SEE VAN DUZER
Chamber Members to Hear Report
on Shipping Development.
H. B. Van Duzer. president of the
Chamber of Commerce, will be a
speaker at the members' forum to
morrow at noon. He will tell what
the chamber has been doing, dealing
especially with the shipping develop
ment that has come recently, with a
glimpse at some of the things that
are being worked out for greater use
of the Water routes to markets of the
Norman F.. Coleman, of the Loyal
Legion of Loggers and Lumbermen,
will speak on "The Human Factor in
Candidates for the positions of di
rectors to fill the seven vacancies on
the board of the chamber will proba
bly be named at the meeting of .the
nominating committee, which has
been called- for 4 P. M. Tuesday. It is
understood that there has been con
siderable interest aroused in the nom
inations and that in all probability
there will be mre desirable- material
considered than there are places to be
ALLEGED THIEVES TAKEN
Theft of Motorey-le November 20
Traced by Police.
John Collins, fireman on the steamer
Undine, was arrested morning by In
spectors Horack, Hill and Cahill in
connection with the alleged larceny
of a motorcycle belonging to Oscar
Milligan, 792 East Seventh street
Inspectors Horack, Russel and Van
Deusen also arrested . Jesse Glascow,
7519 Fifty-third avenue southeast, in
connection with the same case.
According to the arresting officers
Glascow confessed to having taken
the motorcycle on November 20 from
the Benson Polytechnic school. He
said that the machine was kept in the
basement of the residence of Collins
at 290 Benton street and that he and
Collin used it. according to the re
port of the officers.
The two were released on their own
recognizance and will be given a
hearing in municipal court tomorrow.
CHARGE BY GIRL FAILS
Glen Perry at Vancouver Is Exon
erated of Attack.
VANCOUVER, Wash., March 20.
(Special.) Glen Perry, charged with
attacking Edna Pender, was arraigned
before Cedric Miller, justice of the
peace, here today. After hearing the
evidence the case was dismissed.
According to evidence of Peiry,
Edna Pender and Gladys Pender were
fighting each other, pulling hair and
otherwise attempting to mar the ap
pearance of the other. Gladys Pender
called for help and Perry, thinking
that she was being brutally injured,
went to her assistance. Edna slapped
him and t"hen had him arrested for as
sault. Lack of evidence against him
FUNERAL SERVICES HELD
Body of Roger B. Sinnott to Be
Taken to The Dalles for Burial.
The funeral of Roger B. Sinnott,
Portland attorney and brother of
Congressman N. J. Sinnott. was held
yesterday morning at 10:30 at St.
Mary's cathedral. Following the serv-
HENNESSEY FILES APPEAL
Syndicalism Sentence at Vancouver
VANCOUVER. Wash., March 20
(Special.) In the case of the state
of Washington against Mike Hennes
sey, found guilty and sentenced to the
state penitentiary for criminal syn
dicalism, a notice of appeal to the
supreme court and transcript were
tiled today. The notice was signed
by George F. Vanderveer, Pierce &
Emigh, L W. W. attorneys.
The cases of Leo Brookshier and
Robert McAdams will not be appealed
as they have no funds. Both of these
have started serving their sentences
at Monroe. Wash.
'Gondoliers' Marks Close
of Comic Opera Series.
inllo Company Attracts Large Au
dience at Both Performances
on Lant Day at Hrlllg Theater.
Grain Testimony Refused.
Upon his return yesterday from
Seattle United States Attorney Hum
phreys declined to disclose the nature
of trie testimony offered there in the
grain inquiry involving Max 1 H.
Houser. Mr. Humphreys will leave
tonight for Spokane with William
Bryon, special agent for Jie depart
ment of Justice, who is handling the
investigation here. It is predicted
that the inquiry will cover at least
ITH presentations of "Pinafore"
the afternoon and "The Gon
doliers" last night two light comic
operas composed "by William S. Gil
bert, libretto, and Sir Albert Sullivan,
music the engagement of the Gallo
English Opera company came to a
successfdl finish last night at the
Heilig. There were large audiences at
each performance. Late last night the
company left for San Francisco as the
next stop on its tour.
"Pinafore" just suits a matinee au
dience. The airs of this delightful light
opera are well known, almost to the
extent to be household words. Jeffer
son De Angelis made a most amusing
hit as the dignified, absurd' Sir Joseph
Porter, first lord of the British ad
miralty, and silvery-voiced J. Hum
bird Duffey. lately a young tenor star
with the famous Metropolitan Grand
Opera company, New York, was the
romantic Ralph Rackstraw. Harry A.
Collignon made a sufficiently sar
donic Dick Deadeye. b)e seaman.
Ethel Tamminga was a delightful
Josephine and sang with grace, while
the make-up and singing of Mildred
Rogers, as Buttercup, pleased.
"Gondoliers" is an opera of the Gilbert-Sullivan
type that is not so well
known as the others. It rather has a
suggestion of grand opera with buffo
features. Its scenes are laid in Venice,
Italy, during'the reign of the Inquisi
tion. Merry gondoliers and their girl
friends interpret the amusing, gay
Some 20 years before the opening of
the opera, the baby king of Barataria
was married to Casilda. the infant
daughter of the duke and duchess of
Plazo-Toro, penniless but, aristocratic
Spanish grandees. The "inquisition ab
ducts the"infant king and the opera.
opens as he comes to manhood. He is
supposed to be a gondolier In Venice
and rumor says that he is either An
tonio or Gulseppe, parts played re
spectively . y Edward Quinn and
Accompanied by his aristocratic
wile, and daughter, the duke arrives
In .Venice, and is preceded by a
drummer, Luis, played by Hugh A.
Williams, tenor, a nephew of the late
SEATTLE. Wash.. March 20. Three
Portland (Or.) wrestlers, represent
ing the Multnomah Amateur Athletic
club, won northwest wrestling titles
at the annual tournament here to
night of the Pacific Northwest asso
ciation of the Amateur Athletic union.
University of Washington wrestlers
placed first in two classes.
The new northwest amateur title
llo-pound class L. E. Garrison, Mult
nomah Amateur Athletic club.
12.-1 pounds Foster Jones, Port Gamble,
1:15 pounds W. C. Hamlin. Multnomah
Amateur Athletic club.
14." pounds K. J. Drum, Husum, Wash.,
American Legion post.
15S pound; Otto Barnardson, University
17r pounds Joe Crumb, University of
Heavyweight George Hanson, Multno
nomah Amateur Athletic club.
Neither Garrison, 115 pounds, nor
Hansen, heavyweight, were opposed.
Multnomah club protested results in-
the 145, 158 and li5-pound classes on
the ground that their competitors had
not weighed prior to the semi-finals
last night, but the protest was over
ruled. "AGGIES" MAKE CLE A N S W EEP
Five Bouts Taken From Washing
ton Stale by Oregon Grapplers.
PULLMAN. Wash., March 20. Ore
gon Agricultural college wrestlers
made a clean sweep on the mat here
tonight against Washington State col
lege grapplers, winning four bouts on
decisions and one by a fall.
Captain Logan of Washington State
college was thrown in 12 minutes by
A. Palmer of O. A. C withia half
Nelson, for the only fall of the even
ing. The men weighed 125 pounds.
Other results were:
Glossop. O. A. C, won decision over W.
Ewing. W. S. C, at 13S pounds.
Hondell, O. A. C, won decision over
Bokbs. W. S. C, at MS pounds.
Armstrong, O. A. C, won decision over
Pearson. W. S. C. at 15S pounds. .
Mclain, O. A. C, won decision over
Tromanhauser, V . S. C. at 170 pounds.
Sacramento Beats College Team.
SACRAMENTO. Cal.. March 20.
The Sacramento coast league team hit
heavily today and beat Santa Clara
college, 6 to 2. The score:
i R.H.E.I R.H.E.
Santa Clara 2 3 2,3acramento. 6 14 1
Batteries Pecarovith and Garcia;
Mails, Kuntz and Cady. Cook.
'Zest in the Long Run
MANY A MAN who
would not buy a tire
because itwas cheap will buy
an inner tube simply because
it costs a dollar or two less.
Yet the performance of the
tire is of ten dependent upon
the service rendered by the
tube.. V ;
It is a wise economy to"
equip with Goodrich Red
InnerTubes in the first place.
0(1 " J. " JwJL
The B. 'F. Goodrich ilher Company, Akron. Ohio
CMakers of the Silvertown Cord Tire
iMSS TURLEY PRESIDENT
HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIA
TION HOLDS ELECTION.
Annual .Meetings at Girls' .Poly
technic School Attended by
Two Toes Are Amputated.
While attempting to get on- a street
car at Killingsworth and Mississippi
avenues yesterday morning Clifford
Cullen. 17, of 1236 Minnesota avenue
slipped and fell, with the result that
one of the wheels of the car ran over
his left foot. He was taken to the
St. Vincent's hospital,' where it was
found necessary to amputate -'two
tees. Cullen is employed as a laborer
af the Peninsula sawmill.
Ovcrturf Out for Legislature. .
BEND, Or., March 20: (Special.)
H. J. Overturf of Bend will be a can
didate at the coming primaries for
the republican nomination for state
representative. Earlier in the year
Mr. Overturf had declared his inten
tion of, going out for the legislature
but until yesterday had not made
public whether-he would seek a seat
in the house or senate.
Miss Anna Mae Turley, instructor
in household science at Oregon Agri
cultural college, was elected president
of the Oregon Home Economics asso
ciation at the annual meeting of that
organization here yesterday. The
meeting, attended by 75 women inter
ested in home economics education,
was held in the Girls' Polytechnic
school. Beginning with talks by sev
eral speakers the meeting ended with
business session in the afternoon.
Miss A. Grace Johnson, professor of
household administration at the col
lege, was in charge of the convention.
Mrs. C. W. Hayhurst. president of
the Oregon Parent-Teacher associ
ation, spoke on 'The Relation of the
Parent-Teacher Association to Home
Economics." Her talk dealt with the
effort to improve the welfare of chil
dren and the training of prospective
Dr. C. U. Moore, child specialist with
chijdren of France and Belgium, told
of "Ten Years of Progress in Chil
dren's Diet Lunches." Miss Marie
Williams told of the girls' schools.
The vice-presidency of the Home
Economics association was filled by
the election of Miss Marilla Dunning,
graduate of Oregon Agricultural col
lege in 1919. and at present instructor
in the McMinnville high school. Miss
Lucile Hayes, teacher in the Portland
grammar schools, was chosen secre
tary of the association. Miss Alberta
Cavender. also a teacher in the Port
land public schools, was elected treas
urer. She was a home economics
graduate in 1916. Miss Cornelia Mar
vin, recently in Japan, was expected
to deliver the principal address yes
terday, but was unable to be present
In our estimation some better plan
than the old haphazard personal
method should he adopted."
The new system brings In the per
sonal equation element and the rec
ords and personul equation, based on
the point scheme.
Physician Charges Physician.
Dr. J. J. Rosenberg. Portland
physician, was served with a war
rant yesterday charging him with as
sault and battery. The charge was
preferred by Dr. Daniel Meyer. Dr
Rosenberg was allowed to go on his
own recognizance. He will be given
a hearing in the municipal court
NEW. SYSTEM ADVOCATED
School Superintendent Outlines
Plan of Promoting Principals.
Promotion, of school principals by
the new rating system authorized by
the board of education, upon recom
mendation of Superintendent Grout,
was outlined yesterday by him at the
meeting of the principals' association.
"Unless there are in the minds of
the administrators some definite and
well thought out points for considera
tion," the superintendent said, "there
danger of being influenced by
prejudice or favoritism or taking snap
judgment or overlooking Important
elements of personal characteristics.
The place to go for
genuine, New Tim
ken, Hyatt and New
is the local Branch of
the Bearings Service
Portlaad Branch t
Si NORTH 'BROADWAY. '
rjtooe Broadway 1T8 A 2444.
B.nuy a u- ii says
I use tffANiS
It gets them out
l'roff ssional blasters Vnow explosives. They have tried
all the different makes. Many of them sav "Giant geH the
stumps out cleaner." John Zurr of Santa, Rosa, Cal., writes:
"From the beginning of the time I have been using
powder for stump blasting and other agricultural work, 1
have found the powder made by The Giant Powder Co. to
be the most satisfactory. Each certain percentage of Giant
Powder is exactly what it is represented to be."
. Tell your dealer you want the genuine Giant Farm
Powders Giant Stumping or Eureka Stumping. The Giant
trademark on every box is your sure protection against
It win pay yom to write todiy for our book. "Better Firming- with Cunt Firm
Powders.' It tell icoret of moner-Mvinf wsjri pi doing farm lotit iaad
clearing, ditching, tree planting, etc.
THE GIANT POWDER CO., CON.
"Everything for Blasting"
J40 FirM National Bank Bldg.. Sa Francncs
Branch Office: Dcavcr, fortiud, bait Lake City, bcauk, Spokaaa