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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, 3IAY 13, 1021
MARKED BY CLASHES
Mrs. C. C. Van Orsdall Col
lapses After Session.
ORDER BELIEVED SOLVENT
Secret Hearing by Insurance Com
missioners Lasts All Day,
."With Dramatic Moments
Changes in" the constttut'on of the
iNeighbors of Woodcraft to put the
organization on a - firmer basis as to
its actuary features were forecast
as a result of. an all-day hearing by
Insurance Commissioners Barber and
Kishback of Oregon and Washington,
respectively, the grand board of man
agers and the grand central commit
tee of four on laws, ending with the
physical collapse of Jirs. C. C. Van-
Orsdall, grand guardian of the orden
at the close of the session yester
All parties to the session, which
was secret, declined to make formal
statements for publication, but infor
mally it was learned that the meet
ings.' especially the afternoon, one.
were- featured by dramatic ciasnes
between contending parties, especial
ly .Mrs. Van Orsdall and Mrs. Bertha
Sumner Leach, 'grand banker, whose
previous criticisms were said to have
had much to do with bringing about
the hearing. I
Statement In Refused. . -
Repeated efforts yesterday after
noon- and last night to obtain irom
Mrs. Van Orsdall or her representa
tives a statement as to her side of
the case met with refusal on their
part. Frank S. Grant, her legal coun
sel, who was -present at the hearings.
could make no statement, he said, as
his Information was not such as he
As. a re.ult of the great strain un
der which she has been working for
4r.me time, combined with the stress
if conditions at the headquarters of
the organization here, Mrs. Van Ors
dall was unable longer to withstand
the criticisms and collapsed. At her
home last flight a servant said she
was in bed and had "nothing to say.'
The next step iit the situation, so
far as is known, will be a formal re
view of the case by the state insur
ance- commissioner, who, it was un
derstood, eventually will announce
that the methods now employed by
the Neighbors of Woodcraft are not
up to the modern standards of fra
ternal insurance organizations as to
actuary features and that a more
modern plan should be adopted.
ConNtltution to Be KevlHed.
While it was understood that the
order is solvent now, it was said that
its constitution must be revised and
brought up to date in order to avert
future difficulty in payments of death
That the situation, both as to ac
tuary features and as to allegations
relative to autocratic use of consti
tutional power by Mrs. Van Orsdall,
will, be the foremost feature of the
grartd session of the Neighbors, sched
uled to meet here July 11, was the
prediction of persons who are con
versant with conditions. At that time
it van believed, the delegates repre
senting Oregon. Washington, Idaho,
Moatana, Wyoming, Utah, Colorado,
Nevada and California will be called
upon to act upon both issues.
That Mrs. Van Orsdall, who, as
grand guardian, is the chief executive
officer of the order, has been auto
cratic and that she has wielded her
power in a manner detrimental to the
organization, were allegations which
have been hurled at her bv memher
who were said to have determined to
oring mings to a locus when they
received knowledge to the effect that
there was under way a plan to remove
the headquarters from Portland .to
some California city.
Headquarters Wanted Here.
Mrs. Van Orsdall was said to have
denied that she favored this plan, but
her critics declared that they have
had reason to believe she had fur
thered it and they declared they would
not tolerate such action, as the head
quarters, they said, should remain
The hearing and Investigation by
Insurance Commissioner Barber is in
line with a custom. Every three
years insurance orders are thus ex
amined to obtain the financial status
of. affairs foV the protection of the
lUblic. There have been, so far as
disclosed, no charges of misuse of
funds on the part of any officer of
Mrs. Van Orsdall was said to have
taken umbrage at fhe manner In
which the insurance commissioner of
Oregon acted, and was said to have
threatened to report him adversely to
the grand circle when it meets here
in July. His actions, she was alleged
to have declared, "may have something
to do with the removal of headquar
ters to California." On the other
hand, her critics declared they would
ee to it that the grand circle was
informed of other features of far-reaching-
importance to the 55,000
members of the order in the states
named, 10.000 of whom reside in
PORTLAND MAN CUTS CLASSIC
FIGURES OUT OF IVORY TUSK
J. Grueninger Brings Out Art of Ancients in His' Miniatures of Greek
Goddesses, "Statuettes, Ornaments, Flowers and Monograms.
I rnn i innn iminmn
..muJinuwLMWjWi'ii1 1 ym niiiirnn" i im 111 n iim "im rj-rm" II ' '"H
; . Kit '
Organizing Chinese and Japa
Above Two of the miniature, show
ing detailed handiwork. Below J.
Grueninger, the enrver.
GRUENINGER of 529 Linn ave
nue, Portland, can take an
ivory tusK and carve from it
many interesting and beautiful min
iatures, all original in design. So
delicate is his handiwork that in a
miniature less than two inches high
he can bring out the spirit of classic
art and mold a Greek goddess whose
every line expresses grace.
Mr. Gruepinger has lived in Port
land about two years and has been
quietly working at miniatures, statu-!
ettes, ornaments, flowers and mono
grams, all elaborately carved. He
has been carving from ivory for 30
years, since he learned the art at the
Munich art school. Twenty-seven
years ago he came to America and
spent all but two years of that time
The ivory tusks which he uses In
his work are sent to him directly
from London, whence they come from
Africa. The tusks, which are very
heavy, are of the finest ivory without
blemishes of any sort.
Mr. Grueninger makes his own
tools, which consist of files and chis
els. They are fine, tiny instruments,
designed particularly for the type of
carving which he executes. j
He prefers to make Greek gods
and goddesses and groups of figures i
which express classic art. His roses I
FEDERATION IS HESITANT
5UICIML ACT ADMITTED
SUPPOSED ATTEMPT AT MUR
WOOL SOLD; PRICES LOW
Klickitat Growers Begin Disposing
of Their Clips.
GOLDENDALE. Wash., May 14.
Klickitat wool growers have begun
disposing- of their clips, although
prices are low, compared to cost of
production. Recent sales have been
reported at from 12 to 16 cents per
pound, and are the first made in more
than a year. Fleeces this year were
heavy and the wool of very good
Growers have declared that the
present prices are" not enough to
meet the expense of production and
getting the clips ready for market.
They seem, however, inclined to sell
and wait for better times.
Alfred Jensen Tells Detective He
Shot Himseir in Effort to
End His Life.
OREGON CITY. Or., May 14. (Spe
cial.) Alfred Jensen of 354 Mont
gomery street, Portland, after an at
tempt to end his life Thursday night
in the woods near this city, crawled
more than half a mile to the Salem
highway, where he was found in an
unconscious condition. He admitted
to a detective that he had tried to
end his life.
At first a murder mystery was sus
pected, but after Sheriff Wilson and
two Portland inspectors, Powell and
Schumm, had gone over the ground
they found the man's cap and a .2
caliber automatic about half a mile
from the road.
Mr. Jensen left a letter in his room
in Portland to his mother. Mrs. Jen
sen, at 2740 Nineteenth avenue, San
Francisco, in which he gives a brief
review of his business affairs and his
income, which he wished his mother
to have. The act, it was said, was
not likely to have been caused by
financial affairs. He was an over
seas veteran. 'Hope for his recovery
was held by the attending physician.
idents of the lower Umpqua country
in the proposed $1,100,000 bond issue
for road building purposes. County
Judge Quine, County Commissioner
Weaver and several Roseburg busi
ness men, left this city . today for
Reedsport, where a public road meet
ing will be held. A campaign will be
launched at this meeting to gain
popular approval for the bonds with
which the county desires to meet the
highway commission's demand of 50
50 co-operation on the highway and
to improve all of the main la.eral
roads of the county.
Sirs. Ann Heath.
Funeral services for Mrs. Ann
Heath. 74, were held from Our Lady
of Sorrows church in Woodstock
Thursday, with interment in Mount
Calvary cemetery. Mrs. Heath was
born in Ireland in 1847, but had re
sided in Oregon for about 15 years.
She lived with her daughter, Mrs. T.
J. Cooney, 1146 Crystal Springs boule
vard. Mrs. Heath is survived by Mrs.
Cooney and two other daughters, Mrs.
J. Oliver of Portland and Mrs. A.
Lyons of Pendleton, and a brother,
John Heath, a resident of Ireland. In
addition she is survived by 14 grand
children and four great-grandchildren.
Fraternity Initiates Four.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY. Forest
Grove, Or., May 14. (Special.) Nu
chapter. Phi Alpha Tau, initiated four
men into "-" ' - j the draft law. He served two years
meeting, a 1,1 '- - - . I . -txt:i ID
spoken arts. Those elected were
Ramp Arrives in Roseburg.
ROSEBURG, Or., May 14. (Special.)
Floyd Ramp, who recently was ar
rested at San Francisco as an alleged
I. W. W. agitator, arrived in Rose
burg today to visit relatives, who re
side here. He was released by the
California authorities and the charge
against him was not pressed. Ramp
was for many years an organizer for
the socialist party and later was ar
rested here and prosecuted by the
government for an attempt to per
suade young men to revolt against
Harold Seller and Willis Hines of
Forest Grove, Thomas Fowler of
Rainier and Albert Schneider of Sac
ramento, Cal. The neophytes were
given the ritual of the order under
the direction of Willis Cady of Bea
verton, president of the Nu chapter.
Dr. Bates, dean of the faculty and
honorary president of Nu chapter,
gave the charge to the new men.
Road Bond Campaign Begun.
ROSEBURG, Or., May 14. (Special.)
With the purpose of interesting res-
at McNeil's island following his con
Approval of Plan to Unionize
Workers in Western States
.for Present Is Withheld.
CINCINNATI, May 14. Approval of
a proposal to organize Japanese and
Chinese workers in the Pacific coast
and western states was withheld here
today by the executive council of the
American Federation of Labor.
Recommendations that steps be
taken to unionize the oriental work
ers in the west have been before the
council for some time, it was said,
and plans are being worked out to
meet the situation. ' .
Labor officials said the council
would not give its approval to this
organization work until It had made
an investigation and decided that the
proposed plans would "meet this
The United Mine Workers and some
of the international unions, it was
said, are already taking in Chinese
and Japanese members.
This question is given a conspicu
ous place in the council's annual re
port, which recommends that strin
gent government regulations be
forced to keep cheap oriental labor
from entering the country and com
peting with American workmen.
SPOKANE PKESSMEX STRIKE
More Print Shop Men Expected to
Quit Xext Week.
SPOKANE, Wash., May 14. Twelve
job pressmen in three local print shops
went out on strike today and employ
ers in three other shops said they
were informed that tneir pressmen
would strike next week. Refusal to
handle "struck" printers work was
assigned as the reason for the walk
out. Twenty-two job printers in nine
shops were said today to be still on
strike as a result of their employers'
refusal of the 44-hour week.
Announcement was made today of a
50-cent wage reduction voted last
night by the local carpenters' union,
bringing the daily wage' to $7. A like
reduction was voted by the carpenters
several weeks ago. No demands, it
was declared, had been made by em
ployers for a wage cut, which was
voted in the hope of stimulating
ber of the board of 21 directors of
the United States Grain Growers' as
sociation, explained the recently
formed organization,' how it is to op
erate and its connection with the Ore
gon Grain Growers' association, a part
I of the northwest agency. V. P. Smith
I of Wasco, secretary-treasurer of the
Oregon organization, was a speaker.
This was the final meeting of the
Umatilla farm bureau on the matter
and ended .a long educational pro
gramme arranged by officers of the
organization in order that local
farmers might know the different
plans in detail. The matter of join
ing a co-operative marketing agency
will be entirely optional among the
individual growers, according to farm
bureau officials, and the growers
either will yield individually to ef
forts of the Oregon association to
have them sign their crops or con
tinue to cell their produce as they
have in the past.
Ballots 'taken at today's meeting
showed a great majority in favor of
the United States Grain Growers' plan
which allows the farmer an option of
selling, consigning or pooling his pro
duce, over the pjan embodied in the
Oregon association, which demands
100 per cent pooling.
AMERICANS ENTERING MEXICO
MUST PROVE CITIZENSHIP.
Abolition of Requirements by
Washington Does Not Affect,
Regulations Below Border.
The government of Mexico will not
permit entry into that country of
Americans without documents of
identification, according to instruc
tions received by A. R. Vejar, Port
land consul of Mexico, from the sec
retary of foreign relations.
Although the present administra
tion at Washington has abolished
passport requirements for Americans
leaving this country for Mexico, this
order does not affect the rules of
Mexico on the point. An American
may go to the boundary line with
the full permission of his own coun
try, but if he desires to cross into
the southern republic satisfactory
evidence of his American citizenship
must be given to fhe Mexican authorities.
The instructions received by Mr.
Vejar state that Mexico is ready to
abolish passport regulations, if the
American government does likewise
regarding Mexicans who intend to
enter the United atates. The mes
sage also Informs the consul that his
government will accept In lieu of
passports any document of identifi
cation of American citizenship issued
by American authorities recognized
by tne consulate.
BELIEF MEASURE URGED
FRANCE IS WIDLINiG TO CANCEL
IRRIGATION- IS ASKEO
Use of Water From Warm Springs
Waste Diieh Requested.
SALEM. Or.. May 14. (Special.)
Application has been filed in the of
fice of the state engineer by the city
of Ontario for permission to appro
priate water from a waste ditch of
the Warm Springs irrigation district
for the irrigation of 110 acres of land
within the city.
Other applications today' were as
Tc.omas G. Keane of "Portland,
covering the appropriation of water
from Sandy river for domestic pur
poses. Under this application it is
proposed to erect tanks for the stor
age of water for the benefit of camp
ers and travelers along the Columbia
By M. G. McKern of Pendleton, cov
ering the appropriation of water
from Small oreek from Badger
Springs for irrigation of a ten-acre
tract in Umatilla county.
By Mary Wolfe of Wallowa, cover
ing the appropriation of water from
unnamed springs and waste water for
irrigation of 65 acres in' Wallowa
By Carl Taylor and Lynn Taylor
of Hood River, covering the appro
priation of water from an unnamed
spring for irrigation of eight acres
in Hood River county.
By J. F. Houston of Roberts, cover
ing the appropriation of water from
Pringle Flat creek and the storage
of 480 acre feet of such water to be
used in irrigation of lands in Crook
By S. P. Gilmore of Junction City,
covering the appropriation of 11 sec
ond feet from Bear creek for the de
velopment of power in Lane county.
EXPERTS TO GO TO CHINA
Manehurian Coal and Iron Deposits
to Be Probed.
DULUTH,' Minn., May 14. A com
mission of six mining experts will
sail from Seattle, Wash-., early in
June for China to make a geological
and engineering examination of iron
ore and coal deposits in a section of
Manchuria for the South Manchuria
Railway company, it was announced
The iron ore deposits to be Investi
gated lie about' 150 miles north of
Barlan, in the vicinity of Anshan.
Coal deposits are reported near
Mukden. y Commission headquarters
will be established at Barian. The
party expects to return In September.
The party includes W. H. Craigo
and Frank Hutchinson, both of Du
luth, and L. D. Davenport, Boston
Master Plumbers Name Officers.
SPOKANE, Wash., May 14. ,T. A.
McCormick of Spokane was elected
president of the Washington Master
Plumbers' association, succeeding P.
J. Lavin of Seattle, at the closing
session of the annual convention
here today. Other officers elected
were: Jerry Ward, Seattle, 'vice
president; A. M. Goddard, Tacoma,
treasurer; D. M. Richards, Everett,
HERE ARE THE MASTER CLEANERS OF PORTLAND
950 Thurman St
1224 Sandy Blvd.
751 Washington St
East 2771 .
150 Grand Ave.
cleaning & i
dyeing Works 1
- 638 Sandy Blvd. I
East 305 B
Economy Enke's City I Model I
CLEANING & ,1 CLEANING & CLEANING &
DYEING WORKS I DYEING WORKS I DYEING WORKS I
270 16th St 1 E. Third and Ash D 929 Union Ave. X.
Main 2513 I East 7300 I WdL 3034
I -JT1JSv ' Multnomah I
9 jsm - cleamxg & 9
I ' Ji&XiZTK DYEING WORKS I
B irfHM B
J k !
! I b
h m I II
CLEANING & I
Grand Ave. and
; Schuyler St
Grand Ave. and
564 E. Oak St
You Are as Near to Them as You Are to Your Phone
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION DYERS AISD
LUMBER CUT RECQHD Oi
BIG SHOWING IS -MADE BY
MILLS OP NORTHWEST.
Postal Graft Charges -Denied.
CHICAGO, May 14. Sweeping de
nial of the charges of graft, incom
potency and drunkenness, sworn to
yesterday by former Lieutenant C. C.
Eversole before the postoffice in
spectors board of inquiry into the
air mail service, was made today by
C. Nihols, local purchasing agent, in
testifying before the board. .
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
gonlan. Main iOiO, Automatic 560-95.
WOMEN DEBATERS OF WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY WIN DOUBLE
VICTORY IN INTERCOLLEGIATE CONTESTS WITH PULLMAN.
BANKERS ELECT OFFICERS
Eastern Washington Group of State
Association Holds Convention.'
SPOKANE. Wash., May 14. The
Washington Bankers' association,
gtoup two, in convention here today,
elected Robert Jahnke of Pasco presi
dent of the organization for 1921.
JOther officers elected wfre: E.. R.
Imus, Davenport, vice-president: C. C.
Otto. Spokane, secretary-treasurer.
These officials with Hugh Waddell,
t'plville. and V. J. Wilmer, Rosalia,
will compose the executive com
mittee. 'Vice-presidents from 12 eastern
"Washington counties, which compose
Hie group, wers chosen.
jeidjr&fecfj-jrr. Jfyj-JJeJt&ser. oj-SjtJrojJ. rZueJfc7tu'f&:
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Salem, Or.,-May 14. (Special.) Willam
ette's co-ed debate squad, by winning a double victory over the two teams
representing Washincton State college, closed the season this week with a
record of five victories in the six contests in which the women partici
pated. Pacific university and McMinnville college, were defeated by Willamette
teams in a triangular debate. Following this a dual debate was divided with
the College of Puget Sound representatives, and Thursday Washington State
college was vanquished at Salem and at Pullman.
The negative team, composed of Myrtle Mason, a senior, of Boise. Idaho,
and Roby Ronsenkranz. a sophomore, of Colfax. Wash., won all three of
their contests with unanimous decisions from the judges. Lorlei Blatch-
ford are Lucille Tucker, both juniors of Salem, made up the affirmative
team, which won two debates and lost to the College of Puget Sound by a
Action Taken by Allies Following
Refusal of Terms by Germans
May Be Rescinded.
PARIS, May 14. In a statement
today the semi-official Havas agency
says there is reason to believe that
the French government has informed
the British government that France
is in favor of cancelling the penalties
against Germany adopted after the
London conference in March when
the Germans refused to accept the
Paris terms of the allies, including
the customs line on the Rhine and
the occupation of Dusaeldorf, Xuis
burg and Ruhrort. "
The statement was brought out by
a report through Berlin that the
British government was favorable to
cancellation of the penalties in ques
HUNTSVILLE, Tex., May 14. Cap
ture of six men considered the ring
leaders of the Huntsville mutiny and
prison break Thursday was effected
today by three guards from the penitentiary.
Packer Control Bill Favored.
WASHINGTON, D. C,- May 14.
Favorable report on the Haugen
packer control bill was ordered today
by the house agricultural committee.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAX1, May 14. Maximum tem
perature, 75 degrees; minimum, 62. River
reading at 8 A. M., 13.4 feet; change in
last 24 hours, 0.5 foot rise. Total rain
fall (5 P. M. to 5 P. M.), none; total
rainfall since September 1, 1'.'0, 44.13
Inches; normal rainfall since September
1, 1920, 41. 02 inches; excess of rainfall
since September 1, 1020, 8.11 Inches.
Sunrise. 5:40 A. M.; sunset, 7:35 P. M.
total sunshine. 12 hours and 40 minutes
possible sunshine, 14 hours and 55 minutes.
Moonrise. Sunday.- 1:07 P. M. ; moonset.
Monday, 1 :54 A. M. Barometer (reduced
to sea level) 5 P. 11.. 30.01 inches. Rela
tive humidity: 5 A. M., 69 per cent;
noon, -30 per cent: 5 P. M., 31 per cent,
Total of 88-13 Million Feet Output
of Oregon and Washington
. Last Year.
Oregon and Washington lumber
mills made the greatest aggregate cut
in their history in 1920, according to a
United States forest service report
issued here last night. Oregon mills
cut 3,317,000,000 feet and Washington
mills 5,525.000,000 feet, a total of
8,842,000,000 feet for the two states.
' Douglas fir made up the bulk of the
cut. Western yellow pine was next in
quantity. Figures for the leading
timbers follow: Douglas fir, 6.622,
000.000 feet; western yellow pine,
908,000,000 feet; western hemlock.
584.000.000 feet, and Sitka spruce,
Shingle production showed a slight
declins from 1919 figures but an in
crease over those of 1918. The rec
ords indicate that shingle production
has declined almost 50 per cent in the
past 11 years. A total of 5.136,000,000
shingles was sawed in 1920.
For several years lumber produc
tion in Oregon and Washington has
shown a steady increase according to
forest service records. These states
produced about 8 per cent more lum
ber in 1920 than in 1919. A compari
son of complete statistics for 1920
with similar forest service statistics
for 1918 shows that Oregon and Wash
ington produced about 21 per cent
more lumber in 1920 than in 1918, Ore
gon about 22 per cent more and
Washington about 20 per cent more.
WORK OF HOME DEMOXSTRA
TIOX AGENTS HELPFUL.
UMATILLA HOLDS ALOOF
GRAIN GROWERS NOT TO JOIN
Joining of Co-operative Marketing
Agency Made Optional
PENDLETON, Or.. May 14. (Spe
cial.) Umatilla county grain grow
ers are not ready to take any action
as a body toward joining either the
Oregon Grain Growers' asscciation or
the United States Grain Growers, Inc.,
and it is probable they will not do so
in the near future. This fact became
evident at a meeting here this after
noon of more than 50 farmers, mem
bers of the Umatilla county farm bu
reau, who produce 27 per cent of Ore
gon's annual wheat crop.
U. L, Burdic of North Dakota, mem-
Juneau . . .
Medford . .
New York. . .
North Head .
Roseburg . . .
41), 74 u.(IO. .
44 54 0.00 12IW
88 5o O.IHI
70 . . .
861. . .
44 tWO.01,12 NE Rain '
44 58,0.00 ...v Cloudy
04 tz u.uui . . : vv juiear
40 6 0.00 . .IN W.Clear
78 0.001. .!NViClear
78 0.00 10I.V
64'0.00i. . W
. . too
601 .. .
A. II. today.
tP. il. report of pre-
Portland and vicinity Sunday, partly
cloudy; cooler; winds mostly westerly.
Oregon Sunday, fair south portion.
cloudy and threatening north portion;
cooler In the interior west portion; mod
erate westerly winds.
Washington Sunday, showers; cooler
except along the coast.
Activities Carried On TTnder Three
Divisions, Clothing, Nutri
tion and Improvement.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, May 14. (Special.)
Home demonstration agents savea
$32,306 for housewives in five coun
ties in one year according to a com
pilation of reports sent in by the
housewives themselves. Activities of
these agents come under three di
visions clothing, nutrition and home
improvement work. One thousand
dress forms have been distributed
among the women in these counties
within the last year at an average
cost of $1 each. Agents supervised
the making of women's and children's
clothing, from the simplest wraps to
The division of nutrition deals with
feeding children of pre-school and
school age. Mothers are instructed
on the correct amounts and kinds of
food necessary for the best develop
ment of their children, and hot
lunches are served at school. Equip
ment in the home, labor saving de
vices, better light and water systems,
and other improvements are handled
under the home improvement division, i
Mrs. Jesse D. McComb is head oi
the home demonstration extension
service work of the state with offices
at O. A. C. When the staff Is com
plete a nutrition and clothing spe
cialist will give special assistance to
the agents in the field.
ex-governor-general of the islands
and a member of the special mission
sent here by President Harding to
Forbes, replying to a strong plea
for independence made here, declared
that although democrats were in con
trol of congress for six years during
the Wilson administration, little ac
tion was taken to provide self-government
for the islands.
Forbes declared the mission was not
authorized to promise independence,
but was simply here to investigate
conditions and report to President
CO-EDS PUT OUT PAPER
Corvallis Men Are Excused While
Women Publish Barometer.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, May 14. (Special.)
All men on the staff of the Barome
ter, college newspaper, will walk out
next Friday, leaving the co-eds in full
charge of news writing, editing, copy
reading, headline writing and adver-
tlslnS- ' ... t
Isabelle Steele of Portland will be
editor-in-chief of the edition and
Merle Yexley of Oregon City, assist
ant editor. Mary Holmes of Portland
will be news editor, Anita Davis of
Portland assistant news editor, and
Hazel Bursell of Monmouth head copy
reader. Sports will be handled by
Margaret Jones of Convallls. and
Mildred Prather of Corvallis will be
exchange editor. Dora B. Stewart of
Albany is to be assistant copy reader.
Special features will be written for
the co-ed Barometer by Adelaide
Richardson of Portland; Hallle Jenks,
Tangent: Marguerite Amato. Port
land; Ruth Adamson, Prineville;
Esther Adamson, Prineville: Hazel
Fleener, Salem; Agnes DuRette, Ger
vais; Nell Richmond, Portland; Nat
alie Burlingame, Sacramento, Cal.;
Hortense Van Hollebeke of Walla
Walla, Wash., and Helen Jennings oC
Vatican Consistory Announced.
ROME, May 14. The next serret
coiiBistory, according to trustworthy
Vatican reports, will be held June 13.
The public consistory is to be held
Lift Off with Fingers
on the tongue, or in hot
or cold water, or vichy.
Try at soda fountains.
ALSO IN TABLET FORM,
MACK Br SCOTT BOWNB
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little
"Freezone" on an aching corn. In
stantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift It right off with fin
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and the
calluses, without soreness or Irrita
FILIPINOS ARE IGNORED
Forbes Says President Wilson
Avoided Independence Issue.
TAR LAC, TARLAC PROVINCE
Luzon. P. I., May 14. Ex-President
Wilson made little effort to grant in
dependence to the Philippines, it was
declared today by W. Cameron Forbes,
Columbia Beach Pavilion
' Ollie Held
and the Broadway Orchestra
. Vancouver Cars
When Yon Call
Black and White
Tax Ira b Co.
Touring Cars 3.50 Per Hour
HOW "TIZ" GLADDENS
TIRED, ACHING FEET
No More Sore, Puf fed-up. Ten-'
der, Achinjr Feet No
Corns or Callouses.
"TIz" makes sore, burning, tired
feet fairly dance with delight. Away
go the aches and pains, the corns,
callouses, blisUra, bunions and chil
blains. "Tiz" draws out the acids and poi
sons that puff up your feet. No mat
ter how hard you work, how long you
dance, how far you walk, or how long
you remain on your fret, "Tiz" brings
restful foot comfort. "Tiz" is magical,
grand, wonderful ' for tired, aching,
swollen, smarting feet. Ah! how com
fortable, how happy you feel. Your
feet Just tingle for Joy;hoea never
hurt or seem tight.
Get a box of Tla" now from any
druggist or department store. End
foot torture forever wear smaller
shoes, keep your feet fresh, sweet and
happy. Just think! a whole year's foot
comfort for only a few cents. Adv.
Life Is Just what you make It
HEALTH IS YOUR BIRTHRIGHT
The present is yours on which
To build a healthy future.
Then, go to a physician who does
Go today and have a talk with
Ee Has the Way !
DR. 1. DE LIRY MITLLOY.
53 Pittoek Block, Port 1m d. Oregoa
Time to Face the Facts
"So much has been said against the
use of patent medicines that I hive
had a strong prejudice against them.
But after four years doctoring with
six different doctors, without reaulis.
for acute Indigestion, gastritis, con
stipation, appendicitis and other ail
ments I was said to possess, I was en
couraged to try Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy, seeing what it had dons for
a friend similarly afflicted. I also was
entirely relieved of my trouble, and
am sure this medicine will do all and
more than is claimed for it." It la a
simple, harmless preparation that re
moves the catarrhal mucus from ths
intestinal tract and allays the inflam
mation which causes practically all
stomach, liver and Intestinal ailments,
including appendicitis. One dose will
convince or money refunded. The Owl
Drug Co. and druggists everywhere.