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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1921)
THE EAST OREGONIAN IS THE ONLY INLAND EMPIRE NEWSPAPER GIVING ITS READERS THE BENEFIT OF DAILY TELEGRAPHIC NEWS REPORTS FROM BOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ANtf UN.TQ PBES5
The not proa run of yesterday's Dairy
'' ' 3,301
VtSSV.X, nn"""''"' of al audited
by the Audit Bureau of Circulation.
The East Oregonlan la EaM Ore
(on'i groat em newspaper and sell
Inr force gives to the advsrtlssr oe
twlrs the maranteed ptd circulation
In Per.dleton nd Umatilla count of
any other newspaper.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPEB
. SALE IN COUNTY
I MADE TUESDAY
J.e. Smith Livestock Co. Sell
Season's Clip to Studley and
Emery Company of Boston.
DECLINE TO STATE PRICE
RECEIVED FOR 1921 OUTPUT
Impression Prevails That Nice
Bulge Was Secured Over Pri
ces Offered in Local Field.
The flmt big anlo of wool by a grow
er In Umatilla county to be reported
this season wns made Tuesday by Al
fred Smith for the J. E. Livestock Co.,
when the clip of the company wun dis
posed of to the Ktudley and Emery
company of Boston through their
Kent, K Millard.
The clip comprise about DO, OHO
pounds and la conceded to be pa good
a the very beat that I'mntlllu county
producea. The wool la Delaine-Merino
clip and under present condition coin
manda top price on the market.
In a long-distance telephone corner,
aatlon thla morning from I'llot Rock,
Mr. Smith declined to male the price
received but the Impression prevail"
that a nice bulge waa aecured over
prices that have been offered In the
local field, ltumor haa It that the
price ranged somewhere between 20
and 24 cent, hut no definite figures
could be aecured.
. Buyers maintain an attitude of benr
lahness on the wool prospects, and
sellers are not enthusiastic about prcs
eht proHpecta, but they are Inclined to
hold until the tariff provisions can
com to their rescue when It is
tbdvghl better prices may prevail.
It was rumored that the clip of the
Cunningham Land ana Sheep com-
Tpany had been Hold, but thla waa de-
Bled at the office of llie iffitiy. Tha
clip h,la been consigned to Boston, It ,
vaa atatcd. It la largely lUimbloullet
M.MIK1.TH Itl:MAI KTMIY
I'OHTLAND, May 12.
Markets are stoudy.
U. S. FACES TIDAL
Immigration Law Causes Race
' Between Congress and Immi
grants Wishing to Enter.
LONDON". May (('. P.) The
life ttury of "Mary, Queen of Scots,"
I brill. filmed here by an American
l.rnt. . j.,
Th's baa given rise to much talk be
inuso a Uttlo while ago It Wns an
nounce)! that a British firm would pro
due the l'lm version of this suhjeoi.
However, the American firm Is mm
advertising for a girl who bears a fa
cial M:e'.!ih!anco to the queen to play
tho pa me part.
. tu ordu- to straight! n out the mat
tf r In the n.inda of the public. Waller
West, who originally Intended to pro
tlucoiurh a film, wrote to the London
"Dally flail": .
''Those whose business It Is to find
tho, money necesiary for the produc
tion of Hrlilsh fllma were convinced
that no one wanted to see Hritlsh his
tory on the acreon and that costume
plays were it failure. I spent three
yjrrs trying hr'ng'tbem nround to
rtiy way of thinking1, with tho result
tn at an American mm naa lauucnt.t
forth on the film and It Is now Hearing
. ..... "
; lteported by Major Lee Moorhouse,
Wfldal weather observer.
?' ' ' ' " ' '
' Marometcr. 29.HO.
Hummeter la fulling slightly. Itain
Is Indicated. - ' : . .
FIRST BIG WOO
'. . '1
CHINA SEE JO SUPPORT OF PUBLIC
OPINION LV ?J, S.
Bertram Lenox Simpson Advis
er to President of China
Has Made This Statement.
NEW YORK. May 12.--(A. P.)
China lit seeking the support of public
opinion In the United States ami Brit
ish dominions to prevent the renewal
of the Anglo-Japanese treaty, Bert
ram Lenox Simpson, aclvliier to the
president of China unci statistician of
the Chinese Kovernmt-nt, dec-lured In
a statement today.
After xtartlng nut In major league
Myle In the game yesterday afternoon
when the Presbyterian team went t"
Pilot Hock, Doc Ueimllen lost annic of
hla pep In the third and fourth Innings,
Fred Reunion failed to get 'em all In
center field, and the locals were com
pelled to return to Pendleton with aore
arms und the abort end of a 10-9
The content ,1a tied In tho' fifth
Inning and nn extra session waa neces
sitated fur the Pilot Itock aggregation
to grab a victory. With two men
down, the baaea full, and the butter
having l.leualulen In the holo of two
and three, a nice single was what
made the locala feel Mid.
Following the game. Pilot Pork
fans treated the Pendleton crowd to
a banquet at the hotel. The Prcsby-
terlnna will return the compliment ut
the church here next Wednesday even
ing with a feed when Pilot Itock comes
to piny n game. Mac lloko was the
receiver for I.'euallcn and he suffered
a nasty twist to hla digit finger. The
Presbyterians and the Christians meet
this evening: at Hound-Cp park for a
regular game In the Twilight league.
Meeting Will be Held in The
Dalles Friday, May 13 to
Discuss Grain Contract.
Shall Oregon wheat farmers be
I given tha opportunity to sIkh the
same kind of a wheat contract as that
signed by the wheat farmer of the
Middle West under the National Gniln
Corporation vbin, or must they be
held to the ino per cent poollnir plan
as provided by tho Oregon Wheat
This is the rnestion which will
pfiniD before wheat farmers at a meet
ing to be held In Tho Dalles Friday,
with James It. Howard, president of
tho national Farm Hurcau Federation,
W. F. Schilling, und V. I.. Kurdlrk,
directors, present. I'matilla county
wheat fanners ure opposed to tho l'io
per cent pooling plan . and S. It.
Thompson, president of the Pmatiilu
county Farm Itureau, Mac Hoke, sec
retary, Him t'ulley, of Weston, Murl
on Hansel, Arthur Coppock, Henry
llairetl, of Athena. 1.. 1.. Pogcrs, It.
W. Kltner, H. W. Collins, Fred Hen
nlon, county agent. Dave Nelson and
Thomas Hampton and probably others
will go to The Dalles to state the .lis
approval of tho county Farm Itureau
Two and a half million bushels ot
Oregon wheat have been signed foi
under the 100 per cent pooling plan
of the Oregon association, but Umatil
la county will not Join the associ
ation unless a secondary contract ii
permitted allowing pooling, consign
ing or selling. If the association re
fuses the demand. I'mntlllu county
farmers will form a sepurate associa
tion. It Is said that unless rmatllla
county enters u strong protest at The
Dalles, the Oregon Association will
flood the county with organizers.
Blaze Starts in Lumber Yards,
Firemen Say Oil and Gasoline
Was Poured Over Lumber.
Vor.NiiKTOW.V. Ohio, May 12. A
million and a half fire tied up the
laltrnnds and traction lines more than
five hours and made scores homeless.
The fire started In Parish llrothors
lumber yards. It destroyed that plant.
Valinnlng valley power house, ten
homes, a garage and damaged thow.(,rp offered for the
Mn.ui orew.ng compunj s pianc. t ire-.
men said roll and gasollno had been,
poured over the lumber In the Parish I
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN,
AND ENGLAND TO
GAUNTLET THROWN DOWN
BY ERNHART IS TAKEN
UP BY HAMLEY PLAYERS
Rivalry In the grand old sport of
norsesnoe pitching promises to rise to
fever heat In Pendleton If opposing
groups don't unit challenging each
other and telling what they can do
when It comes to slumming the shocB
at tho peg.
Monday tlrant Khrnhurt cume to the
K. O. office and declared that he
could bent Henry Donls, Ilamley & Co.
champion, hands down, or something
like that, and he Issued a challenge
The challenge has been met, too, but
there are conditions. Ambassador Mr
Monies of the Ilamley corps of experts
declares that Ehrnhart uses a pair of
horseshoes that weigh seven and one
half pounds. Hamleys, on the other
hnnd, use three and one-quarter pound
shoes. Hamleys will meet the chal
lenge on the condition that .Ehrnhart
use shoea weighing not more than four
I$.M)ITS HrXTIlK LOOT -CIHCAflo,
May 12. (f. P.) Flvv
bandits held up Carl Ijiuer, a state
commercial and savings bank messen
ger, and William I,usk, a policeman.
They secures $7,000 and escaped.
STATE P. T. A. OPENS
LAST EVENING 10 AN
An Exceptionally Good Pro
gram Was Enjoyed Followed
by Pleasant Social Hour.
With a program at once instructive
and entertaining, the annual conven
tion of the Stale Parent Teacher Asso-
'elation opened last night at the coun
- .jty Ilhmry with. I delegates, repre-
' tMMttltlfr ) V. n t'.rlnil. nuu.niullAn. ... t 1. ,
atate, in attendance.
The association's support of the
Sheppard-Towner bill, providing edu
cation that benefits mothers and chil
dren and of the Smith-Towner bill
providing an appropriation of Ji'in,-
IMiu.OOO a year so that the education
of tho nation may be placed on the
same plane aa labor, commerce and
finance, was urged by Mrs. C. W. Hay
hurst, state president, in her address.
Mrs. Hayhurst, who is possessed of
a pleasing voice, is a convincing speuk
er. She, emphasized the strength of
the P. T. A. and said that with t'nited
effort, much could be accomplished In
bringing about needed legislation.
Wants Ijonn Fund
, A scholarship loan fund for deserv
ing young students was advocated by
"Ict boys and girls finish high
school," she said. "Many students are
forced because of financial reasons to
abandon their studies before complet
ing the course."
.Mrs. Hayhurst made a plea for the
teacher when she said that people In
communities should be made ,o realize
that It is a civic responsibility to give
a teacher a home.
Pendleton's welcome In the vls'toi:.
was expressed by Mrs. W. D. McXar.
prominent In local I". T. A. circles,
and by George Hartnuin, mayor of
Pendleton, and this was responded to
hv Mrs .T. V. Hull, nresident of the
l.,i-l,.,1 1 T A r..nn,.;i Mrs Annjt i
Head, president of the Portland Grade
Teachers' Association, explained the
work of the association in bringing
Itiisinos Mediums Today
An executive board meeting, report?
of state officers and council presidents,
end other bus'iiess, occupied the
mornllur hours, This afternoon, Miss
Helen Cnwgill. of O. A. C, Is address
ing the convention on Hoys' and Girls'
Club work, and Mrs. A. N. Fells, past
president, is to speak on "I. S. Gov
ernment." THINK OREGON TRAIL
Thai the Old Oregon (rail will In
some manner be improved between
Headman's puss and Kamela Is the
concensus of opinion of local people
following nn Interesting meeting here
yesterday between Messrs. Venn and
Parratt of the state commission and
local .ffic als and businessmen.
In behalf of the commission Mr.
It Is a fixed policy to make j
no verbal promises. However, he ask- j
ed that local requests be put into writ-
Ing so they mav be presented at. the (
next meeting of tho commission in
Portl-tnd. If possible some slale nion- i
oy will be allotcd for the work. I
In his talk to local people Mr. Yeon j
urged a further bond Issue by I'mntilla ,
county mid he stressed the Importance
of enr'ng for the tourist business.
-(A. P.) Prices
LOXnoX. May 12.-
snioked most gracefully while purtak
ing afternoon tea at the Tobacc.
Fair at ltoval Aarlcultural Hall. The
events were open to the public.
PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 12, 1921.
UPPER SILESIA IS
SCENE OF HEAVY
LOSSES TO POLES
Pfllich lnc.lirrtfni tlffprprl
ruilSil IllSUiyeilia vUllclCU;
Many Casualties in Attempt
to Take City of Kosel.
POLISH OFFICIALS ARE
ANXIOUS FOR ARMISTICE
Poles Have Secreted Explosives
in Mines; Threaten to Blow
Them Up if Made to Retire.
ISKKI.I.V, May 12. (I'. P.) Polish
Insurgents suffered heavy losses In an
attempt to take the upper filleslan
city of Koael from German Irregulars
and Italian soldiers, according to dis
patches. Poles ure said to have lost
50tt In killed , and wounded. The
fighting ut Kosel waa severe, lloth
"armies" were equipped with light ar
tillery, with which they did much
Officered by members of the Itali
an detachment, the Germans cut
great holes In the insurgent n.nks
jwlth accurate artillery fire. The Polos
were less successful. The dispatch
siUd the Polish officials were anioui
for an armistice which would leave the
insurgents in possession of the terri
tory they lave aeizeol hern tin "nine
owner:', returning from a tin int.) i ).
per Silesia, declared the Poles have
secreted explosives ! the mines,
threatening to blow them up If the In
surgents are compeilci to rctio.
WEEDS MUST BE CUT
City Council Indicates That
Time Limit Will be Set for
Property Owners to Clean Up
I'nlcKS Pendleton peoplo want to
run the risk of paying two or three
times in fines what it would cost them
to hire their weeds rut they had bet
ter g- t busy anil rid their premises of
the noxious growths. Sentiment ex
pressed last night at the meeting of
the cily council made it evident that
weeds must go from city property.
In checking up on the ordinance
City Attorney Harold Warner found
that stiff punishments are provi
for violation of the measure. Pay
ment of from $5 to lii fine or inil
sentences of from three to 50 days ure
some of the dire punishments that
may be meted to those property own
ers who neglect to keep their prem
ises clear of weeds.
So far the street commissioner has
confined Ms efforts to telling people
j what they should do. but within a
I short time the dead line will be drawn,
'and then Ciere is going to be a rush
I to get rid of weeds in order to evade
fiies.- ' Another .provision' of the city
ordinance makes it possible for the
to cut the weeds and file a lien
against the property. The fining sys
tem U the one that is likely to be fol
lowed, however. It was indicated last
night. If premises are not cleaned up.
i.ids received from local painters
for brightening up the Niilatoriuni
were referred to the "Nat" committee
for action later. City Engineer Hayes
presented his estimate for the cost of
paving in IHstrict No. 7!l Including
Washington, Lincoln. Perkins und
Orant streets. It was referred to the
The X-Clnb wishes to confer with
tho strcct-naniiiiK committee of t In
city council when it meets. Col. J. H.
Kaley said last night when a delega
tion from the club appeared before
the body was requested that privilege.
Tne retiiesv was granted, and tho mat
ter of changing names of city sticots
will be in tho hands of eominltees
reprcsening the Kotary club, the Com
mercial Association, tho city council
and the X-Club.
DEVOTES HIS TIME TO
KKKI.IN. May 12. (I. I
cellor Julius Wirth devoted
his time to completing the hastily
formed cabinet. He apparently d'd
not iipiree with those who believed his
ministry was short lived.
WKNT 1VAX SAILS.
PORTLAND. May 12. The steamer
West hull departed this morning with
Capiain J J. I.innander as master,
I.innander wns Riven charge late yes-
'terday when Captain A. W. Wenner-
lund refused to no to sea without h
chief engineer. The crew, w.i.ch was
complete without the chief engineer
was non-union. Customs officers said
the vessel would bo fined as cusutom.
ary when a vessel leaves without a
COMING CARNIVAL AND
NORMAL SCHOOL STATUS
DISCUSSED AT FORUM
The status of the normal school alt-
i nation In Oregon and the coining Mer-
hant' and Manufacturers' carnival to
(lt nappy Canyon May 28-27
constituted the subjects of discussion
i at the Forum luncheon by the Com
mercial Association at the French res.
That the establishment of a normal
school In Eastern Oregon some day is
Inevitable was declared by J. H. Owlnn
who urged Pendleton to keep In line
on the subject and to offer proper ac-
(ommodations for tlie teachers who
will be here this summer for the sum
mer nnrnrtl course.
Mr. Gwlnn based his argument on
the fact that reglnal schools are Im
perative for the training of teachers.
He said the records show the attend
ance at normal school is chiefly from
nearby territory and that Knstern Ore
gon students will not attend a normal
school In Western Oregon. "Some clay
the people ure going to wake up to the
situation and a normal school will be
established in Knstern Oregon" said
the speaker. "We believe the school
will be located at Pendleton and we
will then derive benefit from the seed
we planted several years ago when we
initiated a measure which was voted
upon by the people of the state."
With Snap and Vigor; Prom
ises to be Success.
Booth room in Happy Canyon for
the Merchants' and Manufacturers'
Carnival which is to be held May 2-2T
is goin? ns rapidly aa the proverbial
hot cakes on frosty mornings, reports
from the Commercial Association
workers show. Thirty-two business
concerns of Pendleton have already
made application for space.
Work on the big affair Is going
niimg with snap and vigor, and present
indications are that the carnival will
eclipse anything of Its nature ever
held in Pendleton or this section of the
state, (ireut enthusiasm is being dis
played by local business men In the
The carpenters are busily engaged
in getting the skeleton work of the
booth construction started today.
Forty-two 1 0-foot frontage stalls will
be provided, and only in are not re
served. The committee is not doing
any soliciting, but reservations are be
ing made as business houses call the
office of the association for them.
one nifty and out-of-the-ordinar .
. i,i .i.., hv the
decorations are being planned by the (
committee In charge of that phase of
the work. Snappy novel music is an
other feature that is going to cause
some surprise to those who attend, the
The firms who have already made
reservations include Pendleton Meat
company. Pendleton Cash Market, X.
.1. Blydepstelr, Pacific Telephone and
Telegraph company. Nye-Ward Co., 1).
D. Phelps. Hast Oreaonian Publish
ing Co., Tribune Publishing Co., and
the Pendleton Woolen Mills.
CHICAGO. May 12. U". P.) Sliot
;ni wiuads patrolled the "Kloody
Xin.'teemh" ward to prevent further
'iUlhteaks i;i the feud which resulted
in the shouting of Tony D'Andrea,
"LMtlc Italy" chieftain. D'Andrea.
whose body was riddled with bullets
In front of bis home, is reported to be
slowly dying at the hosp:;a'i.
U. S. BEATS BRITISH
NKW YORK. May 1 2.-- I Harold l.
Jacobs, l P. Staff Correspondent)
United States faces a tidal wave of j
Europeans, seeking to enter the coun-i
try before the new restrictive imml-;
sratio nlaws become cffectie. Com?
ivissiouer Frederick Wulhs. w ho made;
this statement in an interview with the
I nited Press, added: "It probably will ;
I e, In effect, a race between congress ;
IS GUEST AT PALACE
! ing settled today, said her uttorney.
l.OXOCN. May 12. J(C. P. ! The negotiations, he said, had proceed-oi-cl
lieorge Harvey, tho American e, n the basis of iwvment of llrt.OOO
ambassador t.i Great Prltaln. present-j wish and the recoanltion by the estate
ed his credentials to King Ceorge. A ; of certain assignment and contracts
reception at Pucklngham Palace com- by which Hamon was declared to have
pleted the formalities incident to his
assuming the post.
famival Kpaor In Demand
Dan P. Smythe vigorously cham-
I ploned the carnival to be held aoon by
I Pendleton merchants and manufac-
1 turers. lie explained the details re-
1 . ... . . I r . n u n.t nrffAil
that as the space was gi.-.ng fast that
all local concerns engage apace at
once. He urged especially mat an
local manufacturing plants, of which
there are over a acore in Pendleton, be
aurc of representation at the carnival.
There will be good entertainment
1 features during the carnival including
music and snappy program numbers
that will be enjoyed by all "who attend.
Mr. Smythe Implored local people to
give earnest attention to the buy-at
home movement and asked that mer
chants see that their establishments
are In position to compete with out of
At the conclusion of the regular
luncheon program President J. H.
Kturgis invited anyone present to
speak on any subject desired, saying
the luncheons are open forums where
it is the privlllege of any member to
take part at will. He called upon Will
M. Peterson who confessed he had not
been attending the luncheons pre
viously but would be present on all fu
RAILWAY LABOR FAILS
TO PROVE AUTHENTICITY
OF LETTER ON RECORD
CHICAGO, May 12. (A. T.) Rail
way labor formally admitted before
the railroad labor board that It had
failed to prove the authenticity of a
I letter alleged to have been written by
a Pennsylvania railroad official order-
he "defamation of labor organiza-
I tinna if norncuri r-v1
in obtaining the :
desired information. They requested
to withdraw the letter from the boards
TO BE RESPONSIBLE
FOR COSTLY BLAZE
Riverside Home of Bill Pedro
Burned This Morning; With
Loss of $20,000; Insurance.
Ono of the costliest fires In las
vicinity of Pendleton for many weeks
occurred this morning when the beau
tiful home of Bill Pedro in Riverside
burned to the ground. The house was
one of the most beautiful homes In the
Ai..tt.. T3..nln nM
,.,, ... ,,r ,,,
is P"ced at J20.000, with J15.000 In
Starting a fire with coal oil Is the
probable cause of the fire. Chief W. E.
Ringold thinks. The chief, accom
panied by Firemen Jack Childs and
Harold pooner took the Studebaker
truck and went to the fire, but use of
the city apparatus was impossible be
cause the residence was located too far
outside of the city limits.
A bucket brigade was formed and
the city firemen assisted by Ed Mabte
and Kd Morgan and others fought a
winning battle in nn effort to save two
The exact cause of the big fire
probably will never lie known, but Mr.
Pedro started a fire early this morn
ing. He had cut a big supply of kindl
ing yesterday for use of the family
while he was gone on a fishing trip
which he expected to take today.
Chief Ringold thinks it probable that
the coal oil used to sturt the fire in
the furnace was probably spilled on
the kindling in a small quantity und
back-fire from the furnace. The fire
men were called by Ed Morgan about
"It certainly doesn't pay to use coal
oil to start fires," was a comment
made by Chief Ringold. "Paper, shav
ings, or anything of that nature is all
right, but coal oil is had."
ESTATE TO BE DECIOEO
Negotiations Call for $10,000
Cash and Recognition of
Transfer of Oil Rights.
l.OS AXOKt.ES. May 12. (A. !'.
The claim of Clara Smith llumon
ilnst the estate of Jake I Hamon,
se alleged murder Hie was re
cently acquitted In Oklahoma, was be-
transferred oil rights to Clara Hamon
during his life time.
Senate Begins Debate on Naval
Appropriation Bill; Blair's
Nomination is Considered.
LEGISLATION IS DISCUSSED
Bergdoll Committee Takes
Testimony of Judge John
Wescott and James Romig.
WASHINGTON, May 12. (U. P.)
In the senate the delsite began on tha
naval appropriation bill. Tho finance
committee resumed consideration of
charges against David Blair, who haa
been nominated for Internal revenue
In the house tho Judiciary commit
tee began hearings on the aupple
mental prohibition legislation. Tho
Bergdoll committee took tho testimony
of Judge John Wescott, of New Jersey
and James Homing of Philadelphia.
The census committee considered tho
bill for reapportioning tho housa
membership. A bill to create an Alas
kan development board la before the
Democrat Awalls Hill.
WASHINGTON, May 12. In tic
opening fight In the senate ' fo- tlio
naval ritrmimnt Kftnntrke Tfins nf
a democrat. 'assailed tho navy
department aa reactionary, blind, and
predicted that its leadership. If follow
ed, will "lead to disaster and ruin,"
The Pacific fleet as constituted by
Secretary Daniels Is composed of "old
limping battleships." which ought to
be "thrown on the scrap heap." after
the good steel had been aalvaffcd out
of them. King said.
The senate approved an Increase of
112,000,000 In tha naval bill for naval
aviation, including new construction
and Improvements at Ban Diego, Cape
May, Cape Solo, Hampton Koads, Lake
Hurst, Pearl Harbor and Pensacola. ,
'Don't Just Get Educated
Keep Educated,' Brings
Many to Convention.
CLEVELAND, O., May 12. (A. P.)
Responding to the slogan'! "Don't
Just get educated keep educated,"
Cornell University alumni will gather
here tomorrow and Saturday In what
Is said to be the first national con
vention ever staged by alumni of a
university away from the scat of the
Tao-Ke Sje, minister from China
to the I nited States and a graduate of
Cornell in the class of 1901, will bo
one of the guests.
Other speakers Include Prof. Taul
Shorey of the University of Chicago
and Dean J. Parker Hall, dean of law
at the same Institution, both ot whom
are expected to participate In the dis
cussions on "Culture versus Material
istic Education What is the Amer
ican Ideal?" one of the questions that
is Interesting alumni of many colleges
at thU time. Erom Ithaca will come
Acting President A. V. Smith and
Romeyn lltrry, graduate manager of
Cornell athletics, and from Buffalo.
Judge Cuthbert V. Pound and J. Da
Pratt White, the leader In Cornell's
recent work In raising a IJ.000.000
Among the subjects on the program
are "University Education and the In
dustrial Situation," "Consolidation of
Cornell' Alumni Organisations" and
"Can Alumni Representation on tho
lioaril of Trustees be More Effective V
The convention, though It expects to
accomplish a great deal of serious bus.
iness, has arranged for some fun sea
sions, too. The old grads are bringing
the cadet band from Ithaca to lead
them In the stunt parade.
Alumni from New York. Hrooklyn.
Ithaca, Scranton, Pittsburg. Detroit.
Chicago, Buffalo and Cincinnati will
make the trip to Cleveland on spcclul
ACCEPTS C llIK AT UHFII.
PORTLAND, Or.. .May 12 (U. P.)
Ir. E. o. Sisson, whoso resignation
as president of the University of Mon
tana at Mlssnula will take effect July
1. has aecej.ied the chair of philos
ophy ut Reed College, President H. K.
Scholr told the United Press today.
Dr. Sisson will take up his new du
ties with tbe full semester. lie I well
known at Reed, having been a fac
ulty member In 1912.
Dr. Sisson has been president of the
University of .Montana mce 1U.
BABE M ITUNH IJ-.AP
DETROIT. May IS (IT. P.) Bb
Ruth slammed his 10th homer In tho
first Inning ot the game wttb Delrvlk
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