Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 23, 1916, Page SIX, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    RTX
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, JUNE 2.1, 1916.
Sport News
Bishop's All Wool Suits
Selected special for service and quality at $15.00;
never go out of style. There is no heavy weight or
light weight season. Its 12 solid months of suit wear
for
$15 the Suit
Mobilization Began
This Do Not Want To Be Blamed
Watching the Scoreboard
Morning When Second In
fantry Arrived
for Sending Troops,
to Mexico
5c tC c )(! f )f! fc C )C tf jjc Sa )( Sjc !jC
Pacific Ooast League Standings
w.
I..
Cay Crowds Watch Big Races
' -Big Race at 5:45 This
Afternoon
New f.omlon. Conn, .Tunc 2.1. liar
varil won both the morning rare in
the uniiunl regatta from Yale on the
Thames river today, increasing confi
dence of the crimson crowd in the
schedule of the Cambridge boys in the
eiljlit oare.l four mile race scheduled
for 5:45 o'clock this Afternoon. In the
freshmen two mile oljjTit oared event,
which opened the regatta, the crimson
shell shot across the line n full length
ahead of the blue. In the junior var
sity two mile eight oared race, the
second event, Harvard won by a length
and ft half.
The day was perfect. Clay crowds
packed observation trains and the
course from tho railroad bridge north
ward displayed tho finest colection of
pleasure craft ever gathered here. As
the crews neared tho fPnish in the
morning races, steam yachts blew their
whistles and the smaller craft tooted
their horns as the crowds screamed and
cheered while the alternate barkiiif
of the short " rah-rah-rah " of Har
vard and tho Ion? drawn yell of ".v a
le" sounded above the din.
At dales Kerry the Vale crowd was
calm aad quiet. The (;innt Vale varsi
ty crew was in fine trim.
After the junior varsity race, the
crowd rushed to the hotels and benches
for luncheon pnrties.
Many gay gatherings took place on
the vachts during the nftcrnoon wait
tor the big event.
Bo.u ttaceg for Harvard
Harvard won the t'res'unan two mile
nice, the opening event of the annual
Yale-Harvard regatta on the Thame
today tinder ideal weather and water
conditions.
The crimson freshmen were a full
length ahead of tho Klis as they cross
ed the line.
Two eights were off at 9:44. Yale
got away to a strong start, nosing out
into the' lead. At the half mile Yale
was still slightly ahead pulling away.
Harvard however soon settled dowu
and the race from this time on was a
tulip anil tuck linttlo. Ayproadrin
the finish Harvard spurted and took
Hie lead.
Harvard's time for the two miles
was M:RU Vale lOilin.
The race was Btarted at the navy
yard two miles tip the river from the
milroad bridge. The course was lined
with inusnificent pleasure craft prac
tically nil the way. The race was
down stream.
The freshman eight oared race was
Met for 1(1:30 a. m. and the varsity at
fl: 13 a. m.
Harvard won Ihe junior varsity
eight oared two mile race, the second
event of tho day.
The race started at 10:5s. Yale got
away in tho lead but. nt. the quarter
mile Harvard had overtaken the blue
crew. At the mile point they were n
Ixiut even. Prom then however, Har
vard pulled stendiiy ahead, crossing
the finish line n length and a half
ahead of the inle eight.
Say Sherman is Right
Seattle, Wash., .lime 211. (lilmore
IMiie, football coach at the University
of Washington is agreed today with
Sherman on what war is,
I'ive football warriors who formerly
lield sway with the moleskins at the
university, nre members of Ihe vari
ous militia companies that will soon
be kicking their heels nlong the Met
ican border.
"Sherman was right," said Dohle
today when informed that Cy Noble,
who played end last year and Hunk
Uoriimn, a bail; two years ago, were
the latest to offer their services to
their eoiintry,
I hive lrfgg. center; Krnie Murphy,
end, and Uoger Unruly, who has prom
ised to turn out this year, have been
in the militia for some time. lortntin
was not at school last year but had
intended returning tiiis fall.
Pinbham to Meet Anderson
Seattle, Wash., June 2:t. KiTdie"
I'iukliam, recently returned from l.os
Angeles hore he lost to Willie Hoppe
by a close margin, will meet Hairy An
derson here tonight in a four round
bent. The match is causing more com
ment tlinii mi.v staged here for some
time. Anderson hails from Vancouver,
It. ('., and is accorded an even clia'nce
with riukhani, who is tinown in Cali
lii' ilia as Kddie Itiewster. They are
lightweights.
Semi Finals Today
Hoi Monte, Cal., .dino 2.1. Semi
finals in toe men's singles were sched
uled today in the pacific const tenuis
championships with William Johnston
und Carl liardner clashing. Clarence
initio qualified lor the finals yester
dm' by beating Itoland Koberls, the
Hidden' (Inle Park comet, ti lt, li t!, .
Considerable interest in shown in the
wo. nens and mixed doubles, which
lime piogressed to Ihe final round,
"CHUCK" LOW OUT
'luiiles tlmel,i Low, first sinker
nt lae l.ojus in the Montavilla gniuo,
lias made his last 'appearance this sea
so'i. He is now on the way to Arizo
na to work in the mines.
I.ow is a student of milling in O. A.
i'. and tin athlete of note holding
down the fust, bug on the Aggie fresh
man leain. In this rtty he made n
name fur himself while in the high
school, as a baseball and football man.
Hav tloebol, regular fust baeniaii
1'ur toe (. A. C. varsity team, will ap
pear in a Salem unil'tirm in Low's
place Sunday.
Low is II son of Walter I.ow. city
dtreel commissioner.
Pet.
.r95
.373
.5 U
.SO'
.44S
..107
Vernon 41
I. os Anyeles 411
San Francisco .tit
Portland X!
Suit Lake .'!()
Oakland ..' 29
UK
50
Yesterday's Results
At Portland .'I, Salt Lake 4.
At Oakland 5, i.os Angeles 4 (II in
nings) At I-os Angeles, Vernon 4, San Fran
cisco -.
Prepare to swoon. The Oaks won a
game!
Hobby Davis did it with his little
cudt'cl in the eleventh when he whang
ed one over second with the bases con
gested. Kivo to four.
San Francisco played in listless fash
ion at Lob Angeles and Vernon tight
ened it grip on first position withnu
other victory.
The Seals contributed largely to
their own demise with errors by Downs
Junes and ISrooks.
Prank Arellanos, the bengal pitcher,
struck out six San Pianeisco batsmen
including Ping1 lliodie.
Suit Lake slummed out three runs
in the first at Portland, establishing
a lead the Heavers failed to overcome.
.lolinnv Kvors of the Itraves stole
home on n triple stent in the eleventh
at New York.
liussell of the White Rox let the
Drowns down with two hits, winning
2 to U.
llinchmnn of tiie Pirates batted I.
OHO with four blows out id' four trips
to the plate.
Speaker led his teaniiuntes to vie
lurv nvei- the Timers ncttiui three
swats. The Indians are now undisput
ed holders of first plait.
The Athletics broke back into the
win column, aplitting a double header
with the Scnntors.
The V links were unable to solve the
leliverv of Hutu, of the lied Sot, three
iiits being the best they could do.
Champion Golf Player
Coming Holder of
Fifteen Prize Cups
Wo have hail from time to time var
ious celebrities sojourning among us
famous ball players, poloists, gridiron
veterans, but it is our pleasure to wel
come a distinguished iuovation to the
list Mr. Hurt P. MeKiuuey en a long;
series of battles on the links, in com
petition with the best golf players in
which ho was n participant, he has
played all over the country winning
fifteen cups. His prowess effected a
dcVnleil indention in several National
tournaments. Additional to the fifteen
eups captured in tho game, Mr. Mc Kin
ney won and maintained inviolate for
two years the gold championship of St.
Louis, Missouri.
Mr. McKinney is manager of the
International Operatic Company, a
musical program feature of the chait
taiiqua. He was fornicrh leading bnri
tono with Savage's Kuglish Opera
company, and sings that part with bis
company. Not the least delightful of
his ninny qualifications as nn operatic
star of international prominence is the
unconscious out-of-doors freedom, con
trol mil zest of the links signally ap
parent in his work in opera. This
opera company will be one of the
Salem eliautauqiia attractions next
mouth.
(Continued from Tago 1.)
tionnlist officers in Mexico City and en
route. Twelve carloads of Americuu
refugees under care of Special Agent
Redgers, were expected from the capital
some time today.
The hotels, portals and Onfes of Vera
Cruz were alive with Americans tod.,y.
For the most part they were in go.'d
spirits and hopeful of an mineable set
tlenient of the difficulties between the
two governments.
Ex-Congressman To Test
Prohibition Laws
Tnconin, Wash., June 21 Attorneys
representing former Congressman Stnn
ton Warbuiton announced today an np
peal will be taken from the judgment
imposed by Justice Graham late yes
terday when ho fined Wnrbiirton $250
for importing a trunk filled with in
toxicating liquors, in violation of the
prohibition law. The rase will be cur
ried to the supreme court, Wnrbiir
ton ' attorneys any, where the ques
tion involving tho constitutional right
of a citizen to bring into the stnte do
toxicants desired for his own personal
use will be decided.
Wnrbut'lon purchased the liquor in
Chicago where he had been attending
the progressive convention as a dele
gate from this stute.
Try Capital Journal Want Adc.
"THE OLD RCLIASLE"
HEME DY for MEN
AT DHU;0IKTH.OH THIAL BOX BY MAIL 60.
FROM m 93 MFNRVST HdOOKlVN NY.
- O EWAHC Or IMITATIONS
.Sacramento, Cal., June 23. Actual
mobilization of the state militia is on
today at the state fair grounds. The
first outside soldiers arrived nt 10:30
this morning. This was company 1",
Woodland, with two officers and 03
men. An hour later a special arrived
from Chico with 1.15 officers aad men.
The trains went direct to the fair
grounds. The C'hieo contingent con
sisted of Colonel Bond, crief of the
Second infantry, the regiment head
quarters baud and scouts and company
A.
Adjutant General Thomas orders for
all companies of the Second infantry
to movo to the fair grounds came late
i.. . :.,-.. i i 1 1-,-,, -inn ;i
scheduled 'to arrive "this afternoon :
eompauy 11, lied ISluff is to arrive at
4 , m. The Oroville troops number
two officers aud 7.1 men and the Ited
liluff company two officers and 71
men.
The other companies of the Second
infantry 1 of Visnlin; if, Haaford;
C aud K. Kresuo, an. I L Wntsonville
nre to arrive tonight between K and 9
clock.' The present strength of these
0'
companies is .IS7 ollicers and men.
The ambulance company or iiapa
and the San Francisco signal corps
company are to arrive at the camp to
night. The latest figures compiled by the
adjutant, general snow the total,
streuiith 01 the militia to be IW ol-
1 icers and 3.2S2 men. the number or
enlistments vesterday rieing 410"
The Fifth regiment of infantry,
headquarters nt Oakland, is weaker
than the others, but the officers have
been verv active as shown by (he re
port of 14S enlistments in that regi
ment during yesterday.
"THE INNOCENT LIE," PHOTO
PLAY OF REAL THRILLS!
"The Innocent Lie," the latest Fa
mous I'lavers-Paramount production ap
pearing at Ye Liberty today and tomor
row, was staged in Hermudu, under the
personal direction of Sidney Olcott
with Miss Valentine Grant iu tho stel
lar role of Nora O'Brien, a poor Irish
emigrant. The story is as follows:
v.. n'Ti,-;.,, la intrusted with a mes
s.me from a Nora Owen to a cortain
Mrs Winters, a sister of the late Mrs. 1
Oweu Nora has Mrs. Winters' address
ft., n i.ir.l mill mnf eeds to find the resi-
donee upon her arrival in .New lorK
from Ireland. She becomes the victim
of foul plav and is identified as Mrs.
Winters' niece by the card in her
pocket. Relieving N'ora to be her niece.
Mrs. Winters takes tne uijureu gin
iiome. Upon recovering Noia nsesitslent, requiring the use of the military
her mistaken identity but is discredited
by the Winters family, who nre con
vinced that she is the genuine Nora.
Later she is happy to think that her
story was not believed, for she becomes
a beloved member of the family. Her
dariug rescue of Teddy, the youngest
of the two sous 'from asphyxiation, wins
l
J
1
their hearts. Time pusses and her love
for L'gnn, one of the sons, grows as his
docs for her. Hut Nora's brother, Pat,
'Vn'
a disreputable chauffeur, worms hisjn)(,n compnuy which operates a lodging
way into the Winters' household, p ond
upsets the lovers' plans. Recognizing
his sister, he tries to persuade her to
. i ! .i.i i... i Tk;.
assist him in robbing the house. This
discussion takes pla. e iu Nora's room
aud before Put's departure he relieves
ber of valuable gifts Ironi the VI inters,
! dropping, however, Mrs. Winters' mesh-i
I bag in his haste, and thus throwing
suspicion on Norn. Norn dons her old
clothes uud leaves the house, she is
I observed by hgun. who follows her toi
Put's headquarters iu the slums. Dis
gusted nt Ihe turn of events, Lgan re
turns home. Love si ill burns iu his
heart and returns to find Nora in
group of insulting drunkards. Without
delay he plunges into the crowd and a
fight ensues. With the aid of a re
volver, snatched from the saloon
keeper, Kgan escapes with Nora. A
letter from Nora Owen Stewart grouts
their arrival and the misunderstanding
is all stiaighteneit out.
There is much scenic beiiuiy in this
unusual Famous Players Paramount
picture, and innuy episodes of great
dramatic and emotional strength. At
Ye l.ibeifT today and toaorrow.
Try Capital Journal Want Ad.
Washington, June 2:!. With republi
cans, led by Representative Mann, de
manding explicit expression from the
president as to his reasons 'for sending
the militia to the border with power to
order them into Mexico, Chairman Hay
of the house military affairs commit
tee, this afternoon begun his fight to
make the national guard actually a fed
eral force.
Opposition to the resolution, because
Presideut Wilson has not appeared be
fore congress in person to explain the
Mexican situation, seemed to grow rap
idly. Representative Gardner of Massachus
etts, asked that the whole mutter be
1 Postponed for consideration until tomor-
row. Hay pressed tor immediate con
sideration. Declaring the action would not con
stitute a declaration of war uor ad
mission that a state of war exists, Hay
brought the matter up immediately up
on the convening of the house. He ask
ed the house to consent to changes in
the resolution, in effect placing on con-
'.'; the responsibility for drafting the
.-" IT";
' to draft militia be made to read
" "7""" " '" :
"That in the opinion of the congress
of the l.'nited States, whereas an emerg
ency now exists which demands tho use
or troops 111 iiuuiuou iy i"- cKi...
army me presiueiit uei.-uj. ...mo..
to draft into the United States army
any or all tho members of the national
guard."
Leader Mann Objects.
Republican Leader Mann objected to
having placed on cougress the respon
sibility of declaring that nil emergency
exists unless President Wilson should
directly or indirectly assure the house
that such is the case.
"I am authorized," replied Chair
man Hay, "to say that the president
believes an emergency is present and it
is absolutely necessary to comma ud the
services of the militia."
Continuing Mnnn said:
" I do not know whether the troops
should be kept in Mexico or not. It is
evident that the troops cannot remain
in the heart of the country without
there being a certain amount of fric
tion with Mexicans. I cannot sec why
they are being kept in Mexico, when
they have not accomplished what they
set out to do.'
An amendment by Walsh shifting the
responsibility to President Wilson for
calling the militia was defeated by a
vote of 122 to 24.
Tho Hay nmeudment declarinj; that
congress considers an emergency pies-
was carried
An amendment, was carried limiting
the service of the militiamen to "the
period of tho emergency, not to exceed
three years."
Blames the President.
"The troops are not on Mexican soil
today ut our command," said Repre
sentative Walsh, republican of Massa
chusetts. "The responsibility for send
ing more troops into Mexico ought not
be shitted now to us. We ought to have
a message iu writing from tho presi
dent." He was loudly applauded in the re
publican side of the chamber.
The house after much wrangling de
cided to limit the debate on the resolu
tion to two hmirs. There was n great
demand for time by republicans, indi
cating ttint the resolutiou will bo streu
uously fought.
Representative Walsh proposed nn
amendment to the Hay resolution, plac
ing upon President Wilson instead of
congress the responsibility for calling
the militia.
"Uncle Joe" Cannon launched into a
general attack of the ndiuiuistration'3
pobcy in jolicy.
"If we are to defeud against Mex
iciin anarchy we must so act that either
they or we will establish a responsible
government in Mexico."
.County May Open Road
by Repairing Bridge
If Douglas county will provide funds
lor repairing a bridge over the South
l.'nipqua river nt Myrtle Creek, the
county will be allowed to open n cross
ing over the trucks of the Oregon &
California railroad, according to an or
der issued by the slate public service
coin mission.
The opening of this road will allow
turners iu a valuable agricultural sec
tion to get into the city with more con
venience than is now afforded.
Permission to install three grade
crossings in Columbia county has also
been granted to the Nenalem invest
r.,jiroad. The Valley & Siletbz railroad
,,(!) iHV1 permitted" to establish cross-
l)V(,r various t'oinls iu Polk coun-
rt
Authority to raise freight rates on
short hauls has been asked of the com
,:,,:.. i,v the Southern Pacific com-
pnv. hnU from Portland to points
! 0 the Willamette Valley Southern and
: tu Coos Hav, Hosebuig and Kastern are
involved in the matter.
IDAHO RIVER IS
HIGHEST EVE It KNOWN
Sand Point. Idaho, June 23. Bon
ner's 1'errv, Idaho, is entirely under
water today. The Kootenai river is
higher than ever before in history.
Water covers the floors of business
houses to depths of from six inches to
three feet. No stores are attempting
to do business.
The Great Northern railroad is de
touring all of its trains throug'.i Sand
Point over the Northern Pacific trucks.
Coniimiiiication with KalisH'll Mont,
is entirely cut off, and no trains have
reached there for two days.
You read the aewi we get it.
Copyright Dut SchaftW & Un
England Will Take
Charge for Uncle Sam
Washington, June 2X The United
.States government, is understood to
have made formal request of Great
Iiritain to take charge of American
interests in Mexico should war occur
between the two countries.
State department, officials refused
to confirm or deny the report today,
but it was indicated that preliminary
steps have been taken to safeguard
thus country's interest. It. was ex
plained that any such arrangement
necessarily provides only for the future
developments and does not, of course,
apply to the present status of affairs.
No formal request could be made to
Great liritnin previous to the breaking
off of relations between this country
and Mexico. Consul Kodgers and other
American representatives are still nt
their posts at Mexico City and other
points in the republic and so far as is
known, no instructions have oeen sent
to them to return to flits country.
Until this is done the only step the
state department would take in the
course of preparing for the eventuality
would be an informal discussion with
British authorities here of that coun
try's willingness to assume charge of
American interests.
Appoints Committees
For Normal School
Governor Withycombe today an
nounced the appointment of the stand
ing committees of the board of regents
of the Oregon Normal school. A new
committee known as the special commit
tee to investigate the normal school
question has been added to the list of
committees acting heretofore.
Tho following is the personnel o the
various committees:
Kxecutive Tho president. Regents
Churchill and Marvin.
Finance Regents Olcolt, Starr and
Bragg.
Teachers Regents Bryant, Star
weather and Bragg.
Libraries Regents Marvin, Bragg
and Maier.
Course of study Regents Churchill,
.Starr nail Bryant.
Special committee authorized by the
board to investigate the normal school
question Regents Marviu. Starr and
Starkweather.
Governor Withycf irlie was re-elected
ns president of the board of directors.
Quartermaster Has
Big Job On His Hands
St. Louis. Mo., June 23. Uncle Sam's
quartermaster department at St. Louis
was one of the busiest spots in the
country. Practically all the supplies
'for the state guardsmen and regulars
mobilized ill the southwest are being
supplied from the St. Louis department
supply depot.
Karly today laige storage tents were
put up nt the arsenal to take care of
trainloads of supplies arriviug here.
Lieutenant Colonel Stanley, in charge
of tho depot was prepared to handle the
200,000 pairs of shoes he purchased yes
terday for various state guard camps.
- Following a trniuload of supplies for
the Arkansas camp at Little liock, an
other trainlond of provisions was rush
ed to the border early today. The
Arkansas train carried Sit, 000 pounds of
flour; 120.000 pounds of potatoes; 50.
1100 pounds beans; 12,500 pounds corn
meal and a carload of bacon.
In addition to handling 22 states in
which militia is mobilising supplies are
beinj foiwsr.ted from St. Louis to the
United States forces in Texas and Mex
ico. MOTHER MURDER MYSTERY
Walla Walln. Wash., June 23 A
coioner's investigation today failed to
hrow nuv light on the murder of
Charles Nam, "!' years' old. who was
shot to death daily yesterday while he
slept. ' .
Mrs. Sams, sleeping beside her hus
band, was awakened by two shots. She
heard somebody moving in the room.
Before siie could light a lamp, the door
slummed nnd the murderer fled. Sam
died nn hour Inter without regaining
consciousness. No motive for the mur
der is Known.
Not withstanding the increase cost of materials. J
You'll agree with us, we are showing the strongest line
of $15.00 Suits we have ever had.
Many of our Fall Suits are here already. We con
tracted for them early in order to secure the proper
values.
Robert's Salem Just Wright
Hats Woolen Mills Shoes
$3.00 Store $5.00
Grangers Had Great
Time at Stayton
A jolly lot of grangers motored from
Salem to Stayton Wednesday, June 21,
to nttend Pomona grange.
There was a large attendance of n
bout 50 or 7o. The meeting was call
ed to order by W. H. Stevens, W. M.
of South Howeii.
In the forenoon the usual, routine,
business was trnjisneted, including the
reports from different granges.
A recess was taken and the granges
were invited to the banquet hall and
when some of the new members of the
grange saw- what a bountiful dinner
was spread, forgot that granges al-
I ways return thanks for their blessings
ana were almost inrougn ueiore tnanus
were returned. Of course this made
it necessary for them to eat. two din
ners, but as tins was their first ap
pearance at Pomona grange they were
excused, they then said when they saw
all the chicken, salad, pies, cuke and
most everything else you might men
tion they could not wait, ns n city
dinner was generally composed of a
small bowl of soup, or maybe just pet
the dog and imagine you had eaten.
Some of our new members are prom
inent business men of Salem and ive
were indeed glad to have them with
us and they will get used to all the
good things grangers cook.
After the dinner hour the meeting
was called to order and the worthy lec
turer took charge of tho meeting.
Bro. McPherson of O. A. C. was pres
ent and spoke on the rural credit bill.
John P. Robertson one of the oldest
grangers in the tate spoke and the
question is debatable whether it is a
benefit or not a benefit to the farmer.
A delightful program was given by
Stayton grange atter which the fifth
degree was conferred 'on a class of
fourteen. Tiie grange then closed in
due form to meet with Maclen.y grange
the third Wednesday in October.
SOME QUIET SUNDAYS
Portland, Ore., June 23. The pro
prietor of a bakery, pleaded with the
municipal judgo that two of his wagon
drivers had gone with the militia, and
if the third was sent to jail for drunk
enness he would lose business. The
obliging judge sentenced the driver to
serve five successive Sundays iu jail.
MICHELIN-FOUNDED-1832
MICHELIN-
12 to 15 Extra Weight
HOMUl TREAD JT':-
V. MiaMia Hit.
. 1M-1JMHHTI..J '
When you buy your next tire make thi simple
test. Let us weigh a Michelin Universal lire
in comparison with any other non-skid of the
same size.
You will find iht Michtlin 12
to 5(,t) heavier than Mf aiteiage
the exact percentage itptndmt on
the lire of the lira utek in the tat
This extra weight represents extra rubber
and fabric, which means extra service.
JOHN MAUER
342 Center St. Salem, Oregon
; 1 ..
ONE QUALITY
Commercial
Printsn
at
the',
Capital-Journal
Office
81 3? 02
c
3
Another Battalion
of Coast Artillery
Portland, Or., June 23. Recruiting
offices for a new battalion of coast ar
tillery will be opened Immediately. Ad
jutant General White announced to
day. Soon after the militiamen were or
dered mobilized, the adjutant general
j asked the military affairs department
,iu Washington for authority to organ
line four new companies of coast artil
lery- in addition to the eiyit already in
this state. Permission was granted.
Coast artillery companies now are
stationed at Portland, Eugene, Cottaga
Grove, Albany, Roseburg, Medforil
and Ashland. Another will be organ
ized at Marshfield.
When a man is at the end of his
argument he cusses. When a woman
is at the end of her arguments she
cries.
2 llrtaW
Strift Hart
MICHELIN UNIVERSAL
TREAD
ill
Hi
!! !
ONLY-THE BEST 1