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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE 18, 1922
WINS SILVER LEAF
Service Entitles Astorian to
RANK DATES FROM 1917
UNITS FROM OREGON NATIONAL
GUARD REACH CAMP LEWIS AND MAKE
WILL, TAKE INTENSIVETRAINING.
READY FOR SOJOURN WHERE THEY
Esteemed Spiritual Adviser of
Oregon Guardsmen Brought
Under New Army Rule.
TACOMA, "Wash., June 17. (Spe
cial.) Rev. William S. Gilbert of
Astoria, chaplain of Oregon troops
in the Philippines, on the Mexican
border and in France, and second
tate commander of the American
Legion In Oregon, would set rj the
drinks for all the guardsmen In
Camp Lewis If he were not a chap
lain and If it did not cost too much,
If there were no Volstead act. If the
men stationed here were permitted
to drink, and If there was anything
but water and coffee on the reserva
tion to drink.
For "Chappy," as he 1b known af
fectionately to enlisted men and of
ficers, la celebrating'.
Chaplain Gilbert went before a
board of officers last night to un
d&rg-o his examination for perma
sent commission, as required of all
guard officers under a new war de
partment ruling. He was asked a
tew perfunctory questions and then
Colonel C. E. Dentler, chairman of
the board, asked him his length of
ervice in the Oregon guard.
"Twenty-five years, sir," proudly
replied the chaplain. .
"H-ml" the colonel scratched his
bead "seems to me I saw some rul
ing about length of service of chap-
lalnns in the new regulations. Let
me look It up."
He pored over the pages of a large
rwue dook. Finally he speared a
paragraph with his Index finger and
"Here it is! Major Gilbert, you
enouid he a lieutenant-colonel.
Rank Dates From 1917.
Automatically a service of more
than 20 years continuously with the
national guard as chaplain, entitles
euch officers to the rank of lieutenant-colonel.
In fact. Chaplain
Gilbert's rank should date back to
"When Adjutant - General White
was notified of the discovery, he
announced that papers would be
prepared immediately and that
henceforth the chaplain would be
Known as Jjieutenant-Colonel" Gil
bert. It is a difficult thing for a chap
lain to celebrate. Beaming from ear
to ear "Colonel" Gilbert spread the
good news about camp and ended
the evening by inviting the adjutant-general
and half a dozen more
officers to be his guests at the camp
Plot of Pictures Appropriate.
The show was a Thomas Melgan
production depicting the entrance of
a world war hero into politics, han
dicapped by a lack of political ex
perience and with a corporation
contributed slush fund. Adjutant
General White appeared to enjoy It
'.. Church services will be held' In
camp at 10:30 tomorrow morning by
Colonel Gilbert All officers and en
listed men remaining in camp will
attend. The 162d infantry band, un
der Bandmaster McCord, will play
sacred music -
At noon today 76 per cent of the
Oregon national guard camp had
migrated to Tacoma and Seattle for
the week end. Those remaining in
camp ' attended a military league
baseball game this afternoon be
tween regular troops.
A guard field day prebably will
be held next Saturday afternoon.
Passes were given those leaving
camp from noon today until taps
at 11 o clock Sunday night.
Adjutant-General White post
poned his proposed inspection trip
to Fort Worden where coast artil
lery troops are in training until the
middle of next week. The 162d in
fantry went on the range this morn
, The first battalion is under com
mand of Major W. G. White of Eu
gene; the second battalion temporar
ily under Lieutenant-Colonel Eu
ene Moshberger of Woodburn and
the third battalion under Major
Fred M. West. Major Eugene C. Lib-
by commands the first battalion of
the 186th infantry. Colonel Creed C.
Hammond, commanding officer of
the 162d, is in charge of all the in
Istruction schedule at camp, leaving
Lieutenant-Colonel Moshberger in
direct command of Colonel Ham
In the absence of Major Edward
J. Eivers, called east on American
Legion business. Captain Leo A J.
Pironl has been assigned to com
mand of the machine gun and how
itzer battalion battery A. The 148th
field artulery Is In command of
Captain James S. Gay; company A,
116th engineers, of Captain George
E. Sandy; hospital company No. 167,
under Major Joel Booth, and the
162a infantry medical detachment.
under Major w. G. Scott.
, Captain Laurence A. Milner is
regimental adjutant of the 162d,
Captain Jerrold Owen, regimental
gas officer, and Captain Thomas
Rilea, regimental intelligence of
ficer. COURSE USED IN LIFE
Host Journalism Students Make
It Their Career. ,
; UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eu
gene, June 17. (Special.) Most of
the students who take Journalism
go out and become journalists, ac
cording to Eric W. Allen, dean of
the school of journalism, who has
Just completed a report of the ac
tivities of graduates of the school
of journalism and found that 83 are
at present engaged In some form of
Many are reporting, several own
papers of their own, one is on the
editorial staff of a national maga
zine, one is a correspondent in
South America, one Is a professor
of journalism, one has become a well
Vnown novelist, some are doing ad
vertising work with agencies and
big corporations, a good many are
on the business staffs of papers,
several are working- for trade and
upecial journals and a few are free-ncncing.
that the men, in consequence, would JTOMMKit' ' . ,y "
accept the rulings. Further cuts in JttMSr5 v . - ' " - xHgmmm
railway freight and passenger rates ssssswaa, .v x , Z. - " ,7WBwt"
might be looked for soon, he said, x jijfiV "'"' ' " - - - 'OW
keeping pace with the descent of the PV"" . ' , ! v" '"'s -' v 4-V- g ' t ; -s Tfi.
cost of living to lower levels. It ;t ' " 1 ' - ' " S J$&i3V
was said the 10 per cent cut, effec- ' L - . R - . .;", Vv ' s!--?'? Sk-iV
Uve July 1. is but the beginning iWVoH . v - . , A -" l Wf Lk?
of readjustment of railroad rata,. jhj gL Y I, V W iMSm.
It tor meaa
NAVY BOAT LOST; 5 SAVED
S ubmarine Commandant and Men
Taken Off Burning Launch. ' .
LOS ANGELES, CaL, June 17.
Captain William S. Miller, comman
dant of the naval submarine base
here, and four seamen , were res
cued today when the naval launch
In which they were riding caught
fire, was burned to the water's edge
and sank in the outer harbor. E. R.
Stevens, one 1 of the seamen," was
burned seriously. Discovery of the
fire soon after its inception, by of
ficers on -one of the warships here,
and speedy dispatch of a motorboat
to the scene, effected the rescue.
Captain Miller and the three other
seamen, supporting Stevens, clus
tered -on the bow of the burning
craft and coolly awaited rescue. The
flames were believed to have origi
nated from the backfire of the en
gine igniting gasoline in the car
buretor. A slight explosion followed
and the flames spread rapidly.
Cases Go to Grand Jury.
The case of the four Japanese
drug smugglers, arrested Thursday
by federal officers In a sensational
raid on the steamer Meiwu Maru,
will be presented to the United
States grand jury when it convenes
tomorrow. The Japanese, T. Taka
mato, M. Muyamlo, S. Sakai and N.
Sango, will be brought to Portland
today from Astoria. The grand jurv
adjourned about six weeks ago. It
is estimated that it will be in ses
sion for about a week.
Lebanon Paper Leased.
ALBANY. Or., June 17. (Special.)
Robert Boetticher, graduate of the
scnool of journalism of the univer
sity of Oregon and for the past year
an employe of the Albany Daily
Herald, has leased ' the Lebanon
Criterion, a weekly paper published
in the strawberry city, and will
take oharge of it next week.. He is
a son of Professor C. V. Boetticher,
for many years superintendent of
the Albany public schools.
Fire Menace Being Removed.
ALBANY, Or., June 17. (Special.)
-A big pile of driftwood under the
north end of the Albany bridge
across the Willamette, which has
become a dangerous fire menace, is
being removed. Once last summer
and twice already this year tire
started in this driftwood and the
blazes proved hard to fight. 'In two
of the fires the bridge caught and
was damaged considerably.
Bryan's Brother Candidate.
t'pper left Unloading baggage and placing it on huge tracks, , Right Hot-footine
Lower Detraining and preparing to marck to company aiiartera.
DAYTON EVENTS ENDED
HIGH SCHOOL HOLDS GRAD
Professor Edwin T. Reed Delivers
Address and Diplomas Are
Presented to 17.
DAYTON, Or.. June 17. (Special.)
Dayton high school closed a busy
week of commencement events last
night in the opera-house with the
graduation exercises for the 15th
class,, and incidentally the largest
class in the scnoul's history. The
baccalaureate address last Sunday
night by President Pennington of
Pacifio college was followed by the
annual high school picnio at the
government locks on Wednesday,
class night exercises In, the opera
house Thursday and the commence
ment' exercises last night.
The graduation address was de
livered by Professor Edwin T. Reed
of the Oregon Agricultural college,
who presented his subject, "The Ris
ing Generation." In the absence of
Mrsr H. G. Coburn on account of
sickness, the mpiomas were pre
sented by L. H. Rossner, another
member of the school board.
Several characteristics make last
night's class worthy of special com
ment.. Its 17 members give It first
place for size. The record nearest
to this was attained on two Drevious
LINCOLN, Neb., June 17. Filings I occasions, in 1913 and last year.
of candidates for the state primaries I when 13 were graduated. The class
July 18 include that of Charles W. is almost one-third boys and ap-
Bryan, brother of William J. Bryan, i proximately one-third of the mem
for the democratic nomination for urs have come from the first grade
governor, i up througrh the Dayton schools As
freshmen there were 25 on tha roll Helen V. "Crawford and Mrs. Byron
and 68 per cent of that number nave
graduated. The class took an im
portant place in school athletics.
Four of the five boys played on the
basketball team, where they won
12 of the 13 scheduled games. A
number of the girls also represented
the school in these contests. .
Following ' a local custom, the
class each year re-elected the orig
inal officers, who have served faith
fully throughout the four years. -
Mlllsap. The club .has a member
ship of more than 100, and is feder
ated with the state women's clubs.
The club disoussed the matter of a
community house, with definite ac
tion aeierreq for the present. The
club has been considering the mat
ter of building such a house for the
last year, and has not given up the
hope -of accomplishing this objeet.
Farmers' Council Director
CONFERENCE IS CALLED
Candidates to Run Against Sen-
Polndexter and Four ,
PUGET SOUND BUREAU, Seattle.
Wash., June TL Ben Marsh, director
of the farmers legislative council
and a prominent figure In the third
party movement, of 1924), lanced in
the state of Washington a few days
ago for the express purpose of per
fecting arrangements for the defeat
of Senator Miles Folndexter and at
least four of Washington's five pres
ent representatives In congress. Mr.
Marsh wishes especially to defeat
John F. Miller of the 1st district, Lin
H. Hadley of the Sid, Albert Johnson
of the 14 and J. Stanley Webster of
the 5th. He would like to see a
clean sweep made by Including John
W. Summers of the 4th district, but
he Is not so eager for Summers'
scalp as he is for the others.
Conference Is Called.
In making his arrangements for
this large undertaking Mr. Marsh
has been arguing and dealing with
members of the non-partisan league,
of the 1920 farmer-labor party,, of
William Bouck's so-called progres
sive grange (not the regular state
grange), and of the committee of
48. He has also talked long and
earnestly with officers of the state
federation of labor and the railway
men's political club. The results of
his efforts are Vindicated in a call
for a general conference presumably'
to be representative of all Interested
elements. This conference will be
held in Seattle at 10 o'clock tomor
The first and perhaps most Im
portant result expected from this
conference is a declaration in favor
of some one candidate to oppose
Senator Poindexter in the repub
lican primaries next September.
Whether the conference will indicate
preferences in opposition to the in
cumbent members of the lower
house is regarded as uncertain.
These selections, it is said, are more
likely to be referred to conferences
in the several congressional dis
Hope Pat Im Primaries.
Mr. Marsh has succeeded in con
vincing a number of those who have
listened to him that the only chance
of defeating Senator Poindexter and
the four representatives lies in vot
ing In the republican party pri
maries. He has strongly advised
against a third party ticket. He
points to the fact that the farmer
labor party has never yet held a
primary election In this state, and
for this reason he argues, thrft there
will be no breach of political faltn
in voting In the republican pri- i
marles. His plan is either to give I
united support to "satisfactory re
publicans, or to get persons to me
as candidates who are willing to
pose as republicans for the duration
of the campaign.
Candidates Are Invited.
Men and at least one woman
who have indicated a willingness to
run against Poindexter, or whose
names have come into discussion of
the senatorial primary, have been
Invited to attend me Sunday con
ference. Among those of this class
expected to be present are Mrs.
Frances C. Axtell of Bellingham,
Colonel George B. Lamping and
John E. Ballaine of Seattle." W. H.
Paulhamus of Sumner may attend.
unless meanwhile he should have
reached a definite decision to with
draw in favor of Colonel Lamping.
Judge Austin E. Griffiths, who be
lieves h has many friends la or
ganized labor and among the farm
ers of the state, will not take part
In the conference. He saye he will
continue as a candidate regardless
of what the conferees may do.
Clark V. Savtdge, state land com
missioner, whose - name came Into
the senatorial contest gossip last
week, has been subjected to a "feel
ing-out" process to ascertain If he
would be Interested in what Mr.
Marsh, proposes shall be done. Mr.
Savidge is said to have settled the
matter by the simple statement that
he was not a candidate and would
Mr. Ballaine Ready to Quit.
John E- Ballaine, who was first to
take the field as an avowed candi
date against Senator Poindexter. is
now willing to abandon the contest
if his friends are not too Insistent
that he should keep on running.
It has just become known that Mr.
Ballaine was stricken with acute
appendicitis within a fortnight after
announcing his candidacy. He sub
mitted to an immediate operation,
and Is now about again, feeling, as
he says, as f it as ever. Meanwhile.
however, his campaign plans have
had to be neglected. Judge Griffiths
has come into the game, and Colonel
Lamping has pushed to the front.
There is more matter for considera
tion now than there was at the
time Mr. Ballaine made his an
nouncement He is still willing to
go if his friends Insist on it; but he
is equally willing to stand aside If
agreement can be reached on some
one candidate who merits his aP'
proval and support.
. Two Hold Conferences.
Colonel Laniping and Mr. Paul
hamus have .been talking things
over very earnestly for the last two
or three days Just before the re
publican state convention in Che
halis Colonel Lamping wrote Mr.
Paulhamus urging him to run for
the senatorial nomination and prof
fering his support. The recent col-
loqulea between the two men have
been for the purpose of helping Mr.
Paulhamus to make a final decision.
It is now Baid that he has decided
not to run. In whioh case he can do
no less than to make a reciprocal
proffer of support to Colonel Lamp
ing. Probably this has already been
made; and it is more than probable
that Lamping would also be accept
able to Ballaine.
Aside from the matter of selecting
a senatorial candidate, as to which
there may be some hitch in the Sun
day conference, a'-majority of the
conferees is expected to indorse Mr.
Marsh's plan for general participa
tion in the republican primaries.
Whitman, President Opposes So
WHITMAN COLLEGE, Walla
Walla, Wash., June 17. (Special.)
Recommendation that the board of
trustees of Whitman college provide
more adequate dormitory facilities
for both .men and women, in the way
of new buildings, was made by
President Penrose this morning. The
Whitman head also urged that the
tuition charge be raised from $125
to $150 a year.
I am strongly opposed to the
erection of sorority nouses at Whit
man college." declared President
Penrose, "and suggest that the
women be taken care of in new dor
mitories by giving to each group a
wing in the building, so that all
out-of-town women may remain un
der the direct supervision of the
NOMINEE ACCEPTS HONOR
Henry 3. Taylor to Run for Place
In State Senate.
PENDLETON. Or, Jun IT (Spe
cial.) Henry 3. Taylor, TL past
president of the Umatilla county
pioneers and past grand commander
of the Oddfellows in this state, to
day filed his acceptance of the nom
ination on the democratic ticket for
the office of Joint senator from
Umatilla, Morrow and Union coun
ties. The name of Mr. Taylor was
written In by friends for tha demo
cratic nomination, and he decided
today to accopt
Mr. Taylor came to mis county
43 years ago and has made a big
success of wheat farming. He first
settled on his present wheat ranch
and still actively manages his hold
Woman Acting Postmaster.
OLTMPIA, Wash., June 17. (Spe
cial.) Word of the appointment of
Mrs. Edith V. Weatherlll, a native
daughter of Olympia, as acting
postmaster at New Kamilchee, was
received here today. Mrs. Weather
Ill has bought the store of A. S.
Carr at New Kamilchee and suc
ceeds Mr. Carr as postmaster until
a permanent appointment can be
made. Mrs. Weatherill will be a
candidate for the permanent ap
Railroad Strike Doubted.
" Doubt was expressed yesterday by
Daniel Willard, president of the Bal
'tlmore & Ohio railroad and chairman
of the American Railway associa
tion, a Portland visitor for the day.
that there will be a widespreau
strike on American railways as the
result of the wage-cutting orders
of the railway labor board. He said
he blieved the orders were fair and
Let's dress up for the.
Visitors will be here aplenty and every
body will want to look their best. I can
dress you up in a new suit and save you big
money. Come up and see the
Young Men Suits
High School Suits
Sizes to 36
My Stairway Saves
One Price Only
PEKIN FERRY OPERATING R
Pumping Behind Dikes Has
Cleared Road to Woodland.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Juno 17.
(Special.) The Fawn ferry on the
Pacific highway crossing the Lewis
river Is operating again as usual.
Pumps have been put in operation
behind the dikes and the road from
the ferry t. Woodland can be trav
eled with ease.
, However, mnet of the twuriet traf
fic is on the Oregon side of the
river, the Columbia being crossed
by ferry at Kelso or Kalaraia to
Rainier or Goble. The automobile
association has recommended that
this be done bhle year instead of
routing over a difficult detour. -
Woman's Club Elects Officers.
LEBANON, . Or., June 17. (Spe
cial.) The Woman's clvic club of
Lebanon held Its annual meeting
this week, and the' following offi
cers were elected for next year,
which begins July 1:-President, Mrs.
J. G. Gill, re-elected: first vice
president, Mrs. Dennis Cormier;
second vice-president, Mrs. W. C
DePew; secretary, Mrs. C H. Rals
ton Jr.; treasurer, Mrs. J. C. Mayer;
trustees, Mrs. J. C. Irvine, Mis
'it tea-man mfa Hi iWf
Eggeri, Young Co.
upstairs - gggy.
Cat: G-tfaervJrw Pontages
ENTIRE PRESENT STOCK
After 40 years in business EGGERT, YOUNG CO. have purchased a
NEW HOME, 127 Sixth St., but instead of a "removal" sale they are
CLOSING OUT every pair of Shoes at genuine "close-out" prices.
NONE are to be moved. The new store will open with a new stock.
This is our FIRST sale and must bear the stamp of genuine sincerity
in every particular. Forty years of square dealing is behind every pur
chase you make. To hold you for a customer in our new store is our aim.
Not a pair of Shoes reserved ALL are to go. . Every regular price
quoted is the exact value of the shoe now today and .the sale price
shows you exactly what you SAVE. Thousands have already taken ad
vantage of this ONE REAL opportunity and thousands more will.
SALE WILL CONTINUE UNTIL STOCK IS SOLD
Women's $10.00 to 15.00 shoes.
Some lines J?K A A
Women's $10.00 to $15.00 shoes.
3S T. $6.40
Women's $10.00 to $15.00 shoes.
Many are (37 Af
laird's D Ttv
Women's $11.00 to $16.50 shoes.
Wonderful Q QA
ON THE RACKS
Women's, small sizes $1.00
Women's broken lines,
$5 to $8 Shoes.... $1.80
Women's $5.00 to $6.00
Shoes ............ $2.80
Women's $6 to $12.50
Women's $7.50 to $15
Shoes ; ....$4.80
Men's $6.00 to $6.50-
Men's $6.00 to $7.50
Men's $7 to $10 Shoes $4.80
Boys' $4 to $5 Shoes $2.80
Men's $8.00 to $11 rjgQ
Men's $8.50 to $12
Men's $9.00 to $12 (rr Af
shoes P I J
Men's $10 to $12.50
Men's "J. & M.," "Stetson" and
"Hurley" J- A 4(
Oxfords ........ $l-l4:U
Men's "J. & M.," "Stetson" and
"Hurley" fl O OA
shoes, $11.40 to tp 4-& OV
Some are less! -
Boys' and girls $5
to $6 shoes . . .
Boys' and girls' $4
to $5 shoes
Women's $7.50 to
$15 shoes, some are
broken lines, in one
C. W. SHIVELY, for
, Young Go
129-131 Third Street
Women's $6.00 to
$12.50 shoes, sizes
broken, but all sizes
in lot. Some are