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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1919)
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Only Circulation in Salem Goar-
aateed br the Audit Bureaa of
FULL LEASED WEE.
SPECIAL WILLAMETTE ILL
LEY KEWjj SEBV1CK.
- . f
j IIs! M M i1 I
Oreies? ToinM ami Sun
day fmr an i wjrmer, byM to
heavy ftort in morning; east
portion; geut! sorihwtrtterljr
i H Mh i
FORTY-SECOND YEAR NO. 115.
SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, MAY :U, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TSADT3 A SB Sm
5fV rt urn.
One Hundred Eighty Nine Po
licemen Discharged For Re
fusal To Repudiate Labor
PTniirnp I im ntvtirxw
ISSUE FULL STATE1ENTS
Toronto Passes Through Init
ial Day Of Strike Without
Disorder Or Serious Incon
venience. By James T. Colbert
(Coiled Press Staff Correspondent.)
Winnipeg, Man., May 31. Tinm
peg's police tore today consisted of
One hundred eighty nine officers
were . automatically discharged yester
day uiion refusal to sign an agreement
with the city severing connection with
lubor. The policemen had voted ap
proval of demands in the general strike
here, but had not voted to go out thorn
elves. An effort was made to have
mounted police do tho patrolling.
Returned soldiers asked Premier Nor
ths In put collective bargaining in the
provincial statutes. He was also asked
in withdraw demands on the police He
ununited some action by 11 o'clock to
day. The citizens' committee and the gen
,." , ". ' , " " " ".May also filed with the governor a
conflicting bodies, today gave the Unl- ' t . hi, .tewardshiD of the na-
tid Press statements on the strike as
thev sec it. The strikers insist it Is a
mere demand for better wages and the
right of collective bargaining; the citi
zens' committee charges on attempt to
establish bolshcvism on the continent.
The stvikers' committee statement is
sued ()n condition it lie quoted exactly,
read in purt:
"Wo have offered to both tho eity
tintborities, provincial authorities and
dominion authorities our offer of settle
ment which can be brought about
. , , i t v.. t,
,..r..ugn comsmlu . J, w.r , j fi , fc ; tlli ,lcipallv
ri,.n,,n,on authont.es state they will not i tUe ncc(4itv f practicing rigid
"'f fi"r to briug about a settle.- !onon,y in the lialuiilll? of Uie guard
nieut until we order the post men back fum,s j,e )oUtU mlt thB) ,hfwe fmlllt
towork, which, if agreed to, tne eily an- ,av.e heen materially redncoa and that
ihi.rities would then call upon ui to re-ltile ,,rg(.tice of retrenchment must be
lease their employes and if agreed to, carried on carefully and the removal
cil v authorities would then demand re-'of the guard offices to the capitol he
turu of their employes, all of which tites as one of the practical means for
ngivcd to, would break the strike and doing so. He tttatos that it would save
we would have no guarantee that the j eonsidnraMe money in rentals, that
right of collective bargaining through the adjutant general's offices ef near
the representatives of the organization ly H of the states are located at tho
wh.ch we are striking for, would be
The citizens' committee said:
"It was immediately recognized this
Willi lllfl ID U1UI111IIV lUUUaiJl II UII.UULV .I I .1. -.1 ,L
....... . " . i l .land ko-n it in closer touch with the
... a - 1 : i .. .i . .... I j:an,A
nui nau xor its amis ine " 'au 1
or tne eo-eanen soviet governmcui.
"The committee feels most t"nRlTrcroiiimendation of the adjutant g.ner
that the present leaders have betrayed a j jpj(,
the cause of labor and are nsing the j Governor Oicott said:
minor dispute m a pretext for leading "Wheu Colonel May was tendered
the workers blindly into a revolution. thi appointment of adjutant general
"The citizens of Winnipeg are today h was b atti to accept as it was his
more firmly convinced than ever that Idesire to return to h'w old position with
this strike cannot be compromised or i the Southern Pacific, in whose service
willed ill ! way until it has bco.n be had bppn for the pait thirty years.
,.Hrlv established that there is onbr J personally saw J. P. OUrien and
... ...uiinl in Winnineir and jintil arranged with him for securing Col.
the wrong done by the strikers' commit
tee in declaring a general sympathetic
lr.kt a H-eu riKU.ea. '
are ful y alive to he fact that W.nm-
peg nan oeen earerui.y sc.er.e u, . VoU iIgv fc- r(n)dt.reJ mont ,.
bolshivik leaders as the most favorable tvift; to thp gtat iB thp orggn.
field to stage the initial attack. fizati of the national guard."
An issno was made of the fact that. The governor stated that arrange
wajrfins delivering necessary foods Were'ments are practically compkded as to
plaeardcd "By penuission of the strike 1. May's successor and will be an
committee." Htrikera said that was nounced shortly.
jierely to protect the workers. Oppo
nents said it was proof of an attempt to
show gnverniiH'ntal authority.
Toronto Remains Quiet.
Tornnot, Out., Mar 31. Toronto psss
ed through its first day of a general
strike without experiencing, so far at
the mass of its population was concern-
ed, ay of the disorder or inconvenience
s-wn iated with sofa a paralysis or In- of Frank Huntley of thr.t place an stoi
dosiry. en a number of valuable articles, iu-
l:,-t,-en .V1 and 80 nnioa and eluding a revolver and a sum of money,
not) union workers out of a total of over After healing the case Jmlx'.' B obi 11 so -i
r.it.MS were idle yesterday, 233 factories committed the lad to the slate tiaining
ia the metal trades were closed dowa; nhool at Salem,
shops where garments are made
tri i, lie i.J tJ.n.iuh the strike of car-!
.ters. bi ibline oiicrntions on torT
i i nt rii tirnnnrtions were seri-
eosty hampered. There was no ditor-
(Costiaued oi fige three)
Former Pcrtlasder Meets
Deafli Yvkn Plane Strikes
Mountainside; Fog Blamed
7 Sa Diff Cal.. May 31.
. iiatti br ft liMvr foe bank
v ' T .
ant Everett B. Wisdom,
ell field aviator, for-
Portland, Ore., was
his Curtisa plane
v. -mr of the tuoun-
Lieutena. E. B. Kelly, of
Han Diego, who was riding with
him, wa bruised and slightly
burned when- the gasoline tank
burst aud enveloped tho wreck
ed plane in flames, ignited from
the still throbbing engine.
Wisdom saw the spur of the
mountain loom out of the fog
ahead of him out he couldn't
elevate his plane quick enough
to avoid it. m
IM Alfri HIV AIIITO
tULUrtLL HA I IP Id
Head Of State Military Forces
Sends Resignation To
Col. John L. Mny has admitted his
resignation as adjutant general for the
state of Oregon to Governor Oicott to
become eftfective June 1. On that date
lie will return to his position wilh the
Southern Pacific railroad eomuanv and
reenter civil life for the first time
since the I'uited States entered the
war. Whea Colonel May was appointed
adjutant general Governor Oicott re
quested the United Slates railroad ad
ministration officials in charge of the
Southern Pacjfic, division out of Port
land to grant him three months leave
of absence that lie might be placed in
charge of tho national gtfard forces of
the state and the request was granted
The leave of absence expires on June
I and "for that reason CoL May has
asked to be retired.
In (wbtnitting hi resignation Col.
tiortal guard since he assumed com
mand April I,' 1919.
Since taking over the guard the ad
julant general tured defects in all the
companies which action allowed them
to be recognized by tho federal govern-
incut and organizing of the remaining
onus was at once rsen up sun a cum-
plele regiment of infantry organized
as well as two tympanies ot enginecis.
uniformed and made ready foi fedeial
insi'ection and recognition.
Col. ilay, among his recommenda
tions, urges strongly the removal of the
mum i1 wirr i unti a ui t.-
as-,'Bl"ioi n iure mi mun i
ministration or supply that cannot be
handled just a well if the office was
located at the capitol.'' He aUo states
that it would hotter coordinate busi
ness of the adjutant general's office
jcouunander in chief. In
rW(,n,1,.n,ia(iliri v, ,nnci,r . the
.nil 9 Bt-rt irt-9 liir iiiiit-iT tints. uc
has nerved phis time and wishes to rv
itire I am reluctant to lose him but in
j,,lti,( to ,oth Mo). Mllr i,, hii em.
m nnot on
SENT TO REFORM SCHOOL
(Capital Journal Special Hervice.)
Dallas, Or., May 31. Robert Weiser,
12-rrar-old Falls Citv bov, waa turned
over to the juvenile court of this eona
ly this week by Justice of the Peace
I rw.k Hubbard of ialls Lity on a
charge ef having entered the residence
Goveraor llolibr has withdrawn his
'.approval of sending of Meiiean troops
tlrmmk Texas en route from Honors to
J':arz to rsmpaigt against Vilia. He
lf,.srs fii the safet of American in
American Seaplane Sweeps
Into Plymouth at 6:58 a.
By Edwin Hullinger
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Plymouth, Eng.. May 31,Completine its great flight
over the Atlantic the American seaplane NC-4 swept into
the harbor of Plymouth at 2:26 p.m. today. '
The huge ship of the skies, under naval committee that Read and his mea
direction of lieutenant Commander A. be given the congressional medal -of
C. Read, her skipper on the whole his- honor a special one if need be.
toric air voyage, left Ferrol, Spain, on Various suggestions have been made
the last lap of the trip shortly after for disposition of the NC-4. The one
six o'clock this morning. She spent most favored now is to have the ma
the night at Ferrol after having been chine "taken down" and shipped back
forced by engine trouble to descend to the United .States to preclude pos
first in a river 1(H) miles north of sibility of its logs or destination, aud
Ufflion, from which point she started t have it placed in the Smithsonian In
fer Plymouth early Frday. stitnte here for posterity to view.
An eager watch for the trumphant The navy dortment is without of
IVankee seaplane waa maintained here ficial news of Read' next move,
and crowds rushed to vantage points , Whether he will fly or traverse other
whea word came that she had been wise to France in answer to President
sghted. j Wilson's request that the XC-4 crew
Hhe was gven a roiling welcome. go to Paris after landjng at Plymouth
Comrades Gret Crew. is not known here. i
The crews of the seaplanes N"(M I ' 1
and NC-J were on hand to greet their
comrades of the NC4. Huiiling and
smart, they arrived alHard the U. 8.
H. Rochester looking like men return
ing from a pleasure jaunt instead ef
sailors of the air who had experienced
narrow escape from death in trying to
fly across the Atlantic.
Lientenant Commander M A Miteher
of Oklahoma City, pilot of the N(M
declared the tr'ansAAtlantie flying
problem was not one of motor power,
but of navigation owing to uncertain
weather eonditioua Ho said he hop
ed an air ship would eventually be
built big enough to alight en route
if necessory and survive the buffeting
"Kvery wan is eager to try again''
declared I.icvtenaut O. 11. McCulloch,
of Newport, Pa.
Lieutenant ltarin of Portland, Ore.,
said there was nothing sensational
about the NCI's exorieiices: that
their adventures seemed no different
ff0in thMe Bwt wit)l on an ordinary
4,000 Miles Cowed.
Washington, May 31. American
flyers today completed their journey
from New York to Kiigl.md by air.
The great feat, accomplished hy the
NC-4. which arrived at Plymouth this
morning, marked the climax of the
navy's systTniatiCgexiicrimont to deter
mine the obstacles of trans Atlantic
Nearly 4.0OD miles were covered by
the naval aviators, their actual flying
speed averagiuj 79 and Hi) miles an
Admiral Knapp-tt I,cndon cabled the
navy department in a message which
reached here at :'8 (Washington
"NC-4 arrived Plymouth Knapp."
Here are the men who left Koch
away Beach, May 8 and who as a re
sult of their auccess will go down in
history as the pioneers in blazing an
air trail from the United Ktatceto
Commanding officer, Lieutenant
Coinrsanrter A. C Heart.
Pilot, Lieutenant K. F. Ktone.
Pilot, Lientenaut (junior grade) W.
Radio operator, Ensign H. C. Rodd.
Knuineer, Chief Mechanic Rhodes.
Reserve Pilot, Kngineer Lieutenant
J. L. P.reede
When Commafldif Read let his big
seuolane ulide dona ou the ' wutcr iu
Plymouth harbor, he finished a cruise j
of about miles a record over
ColcnUttons Exceeded. I
Ilia average flying speed rr the
entire trip was considerably above the
average peed allowed in calculating
The l"g of the NC4's flight jumps
Kockaway to Halifax, f.to miles, 7
hours, 4T minutes actual flying time.
Halifax to Trepassey, 4i) miles, K
hours, 59 minutes.
Treissey to Horta, lrMt miles, lit
hours. It minutes.
Horta to Punta Delgads, miles,
1 hour, 44 minutes.
Ponta JVlgsda ti Lislnm. 'M)niiIes
9 hours, 44 miuutes.
lyisbon to rerrol, 3'M1 miles, 3 hours.
1 4- mlnntps.
lrrl to Plvm'Mith.
hours, 59 minutes.
This would mske the actal flying
te of the NC-4 in its record break
ing jfKirney overseas fit hours and IK
To Preserve Big Plane.
The success of Head aroused the
greatest enthusiasm among officials
an.f mrmlters f congrt-ss here. AH s.'irts
of plans are I cing laid for properly
honoring the mil who made the re
cord smashing journey. Among these is
a recommendation by Representative
Ilritten. Illiaois. member of the houje
TES LAST LAP OF
Itlfi TRIP OVER SEAS
: ' i .. !
HUNS WILL GET
i President Wilson Urges Ne-
cessity ut Protecting Km
, ority People.
By Fred S. Ferguson
(United Press staff correspondent)
Paris, May 31. The Austrian treaty
will be presented to th enemy dele
gates in St. Germain at noon Monday,
it was announced today at tihe conclus
ion of the secret (plenary seasion of
tho peace conference. The meeting ad
journed at 6:15 p. m., after a session
lasting two hours and a quarter.
President Wilson mad a a)ewti ia
which he urged the necessity of pro
tecting minority peoples, declaring the
'big powers insist upon thi principle,
itmrniuh as tho rcspouiiibiHly or a
just peace falls upon them.
When the document is submitted
Monday, it was learned, tho finuncinl,
reparation and military term will be
held in reserve.
Ituring the plenary session, J'romier
- aderewhki of Poland, former (Premier
lltiatiano of Rumania, and other repre
sentatives of email natious presented
objections to the provlflnn of the
treaty designed to safeguard racial, !
religious and linguistic minorities.)
While accepting it in principle, they j
argued the provision would foment dis-
content. Their objections which were
registered against the financial terms
CARLOAD OF FISH FRT
COMING TOE FOLK STREAMS
(Capital Journal Special Service.) I
Dallas, Orl. May 31. District Attor
ney K. K. Fiaserkl has received word
from the state fish and game warden
that a carload of young euthrout trout
fry will be shipped to this city from
the hatchery at Bonneville aomctime
next week. The majority of the trout
wid be placed in the LaCreole river.
I.sst year some 250,000 fry were place 4
in the Polk ennntv streams.
Dr. Irlopps announces that he'll retire
.from general practice an' he'll special
lx on neitrttts an' golf. It teems like
th' folks that kTt UT teaat Use fer
kLOwledge are loaded dowa with it.
BUSINESS OUTLOOK III
Passenger Agent Of S. P. Is
Optimistic Over Crop
Among recent visitors in Salem were
General Passenger Agent John M. Scott
and Oeueral Freight Agent H. A. llin-i
thaw of the Southern Pacific, who stop
ped off here in course of a tiip of in
spection through the Willamette vallej.
They expressed themselves as bclug
gratified with the prospective crop con
ditions and the business outlook in all
parts of the territory, as revealed to
thorn ia numerous conferences with ship
pers, manufacturers and business men.
The indications are that in spite of re
ported f mit failures on aecount of froat
and peats, there ia going to be a
huge crop of small fruits and orchard
fruits, while tho unusual ruiufal) over
tho valley has iusurcd a vast crop of
forage and grain. Consequently the ri.il
road representatives are looking ltn
ward to heavy tonnage from this dis
trict. They comment especially upon
the fact that the alack in building and
business enterprise which has marked
tho war period is now being taken up,
which means the employment of suen
a number of men that the year 1919 is
likely to be a duplicate of lust year lu
the demand for labor In many lines
tlierti are already more calls for luborers
than men looking for Jobs.
Mr. Hinshaw has collected statistics
from western Oregon cities all the way
down to Ashland as to crop conditions,
and ha finds that with the possible ex
ception of prunes Und cherries, which
have dropped very badly in sections,
there is prospect of a fruit crop that
runs all tho way from normal up to
130 per cent. In tome localities the
new orchards coming into bearing will
make u for the loss In crops ia the old
orchards. One feature which Mr. Hin
Bhnw notes especially is tho big increase
in the corn acreage, which runs as high
as 50 per cent in tome localities. There
is an equal increase in the berry acre
age in t number of districts.
ELUS TO RAISE FUND .
FOR SALVATION ARMY
First Gnu In Salem Campaign
To Be Fired At Lecture
The irst gun in the campaign of the
Klks of the state of Oregon to raise
for the Salvation Army t!2o,000 out
aide of Portland, will be fired Wednes
day evening, and the event will be
staged at the armory.
, Dr. Charle T. Wheeler of Chicago,
who really served. with tho boys at Can
tigny, Ht. Mihiel and the Tool sectors
will deliver an address, telling of his
experiences "at the front and what tit
Salvation Army did for the American
This aiHrcs will be given under the
auspice of the local Elks' lodge. All1
members of the lodge will meet at the j
Klks' building at 8 o'clock and march
!: fe', Twi
no solicitation of fund, nor any aj. 1
mission charge. over the next week end at A iliumctte been a big consideration of the author.
The campaign of the fialvation Army University in commemoration of thc;lW. Delia Crowder Miller, who Ins rn
for mouey was undertaken by the Ore- seve ity fifth anniversary of the found jdcavored to make it truthful in every
go", Klks not nnlv ss an appreciation of 'ing of the institution are rapidly hiking detail.
what the Halvation workers did for the i definite shupc, and as plans progress! "Yesterday" deals with the provb.
bos, but alio largely due to the fact the event reveals the fact that the pa-'irvutl government; the building ef ta
that every dollnr of the money ralscd.'geant is to surpass even, the first opti 1 old and ney institute; the foonirm a
will be spent in Oregon. Onlinarily i0'!mistic expectations. Halein; the first Methodist rhu.ch; th.i
campaigns for funds, most of the moner I The first presentation will bo given floods of immigration; the saving ef
1,. u-. (,:,,.. in .. i. 1 Li u VWk Mainnlav weuine. the sec- Oil. section to the United Btates: tha
ouniters f.' several large salaries.
With tht Salvation Army It Is differ
ent. The monev subscribed In the state
will be spent in the equipping of new
Kalvation headquarters, refuge hornet too as the seating capaeitv of the "Today' has to lo with wi.ui.neii,
and 0thr stnte work. j stadium, which will seat V.'Oi0, has been'as it is, covering a period of three yeart
Dr. Wheeler wh will speak Wedoes- filled no more people will be tdmitted. .It pi lures the boys leaving fur France;
dar evening at the trmorr has been 'it' is known that large numbers fromjthc busy life of the girls In Red Cross
deliverr -g his address in Chicago, Oma-;out of town will come to Halcra for the 'work, and life of the students tl largo
ha. Kansas City, Keattle and Portland, event, and as nearly everyone in the in all put riot ie endeavors. The grand
Iti. slnrv i. itlrivf tronct, .tnr Tt'eitv will lie sure to attend, it is request-: fins le will briua together the huge cast
blic is in iti-d to hear him.
TRAFFTC VIOLATOR FINED
fCapital Journal Special Service.)
Dallns, Or., May 30. N. A. Newblll,
a Capital citv resident, was arrested
and fined 3 in Police Judjre John T.
Ford 's court this week on a chune of
cutting corners with his sutomoliile.
The arrest wss made bv Marshal O. P.
Chsse. Sewbill paid bis fine and pron
ised to be more
eareful of driving in
Dawns Jealousy KC-4
Crew Hailed As Victors
l.O'ulon, May SL (I'nitcd
Press.) The Times and Chron
icle today lauded the fvat of
the American nuvy's aviators in
flying across the Atlantic.
"W would like to have been
the first to fly across the Atlan
tic," said the Times, "but as
we did not we are heartily glad
it was the Americans who
achieved it. This ia a great per
formance. The suspicion taut
we eirtertain unworthy jealousy
is unfounded. There will be ao
sigu of jealousy today whea the
port of the pilgrim fathers
greeta their children's chil
dren." The Chronicle regrets any at
tempt to deprecate the achieve
ment of Read, and said. "Vhcu
all, is said regarding the route
of the flight ami tho help of
ships t.long the way, the fact re
mains the Americans have cross
ed the Atlautie without setting
foot on the ships. They have
demonstrated there is another
way between Europe and Amer
ca besides that open to Colum
bus and Wilson. It's a tribute
to their common sense that they
chose the best weather and the
best route and ensured their
si-.fcty as far as possible. The
ships along the way had not h
ing to do with the successful
liUN PROPOSALS OPEN
- , i
P-apn-tBljrt- Af rAn(At Ro
- I IvotillaUOu Ll.UiuinCr iC-
sts Starts Renewed
By Fred S. Ferguson
(I'nited Press staff correspondent)
Paris, May 31. -Presentation of the
Cerinnn counter proposnls has created
the possibility of again opening up the
diplomatic struggles among tho nllies
which have been fought out during the
last several nioiitfoa
Tho German communication is re
markable in that it raised some points
that are slartlingly like those which
the less extreme elements among the
allies stosd for during the early ses
sions of the coufcreuie. The amount
which tlermany nsree to pay ia repa
ration (l!.'i,(W(),O(K)10U01) for instaneo,
m practically the exact tignre which,
the Americans advocated inserting in
Belief that flermanr probably would
be taken into the league of nations im
mediately but for the unyielding npix
sition of iPranca was reiteratel in cer
tain ntiarters todav. It wa admitted'
this opposition is so strong it cannot
(lbe overcome but the feeling tontinuci oil.
tin other circle that moie would be i Howilv Wilcox in a Peuijeiit was tead
I gained by placing Germany in the po-inK. Rene Thoiuus in a Riillot, Albert
(Continued on page three)
Pageant to Depici
The episodes that go to make P
historical pageant that is to be given
ond Monday afternoon, at 2 o'clock,
and the third performance at 8 o'clock
The uroiindt will be wlieed, and ai
ed by the pageant committees that tnose
who go, attend but the one time. o
seats will be reserved, only those for
the jiatrons and patronesses end other
Three Periods Presented.
The imirennt onens with a prologue,
which of course, is featured by symwot
Following the ttury will be dc-
in three parts which will de-
"The Beginning," "Yesterday,")
"Todsv." The first part reveals
the pioneer history of Oregon from 11;l,;o it that none of tte ruee.s nfiesv.y
to 1110 and will consume about one half Vid usual at such an event are omitted,
y LI I 3 ii i a v
Two Drivers And Elecbasida
Killed Ia First 300 ElcsCf
500 - Mile
TWO BURNED TO DEATH
. UNDER OVERTURNED CAR
"Howdy" WiVox, Pikim Pca-
geot, First To Break Tape
Edi'e Hearne Gets SeeerJ
First: "Howdy" Wilrojt.
Second: Eddie Hearne,
Hpeedway, Indianapolis, lud., Muy ill.
Three were killed and one injured ia
the first 20 miles of tho Liberty Sweep
stakes here today. Louis Lccocq ad
bis mechanician, Bandini, were burueil
tea crisp when their car turned over und
caught fire. The men were pinned un
der the car and dead when tho ear wua
lifted. Arthur Thurmnn, Wftshlngtwi,
D. C, was instantly killed when his car
turned turtle on the back strutch. Hi
mechanician was near death.
Jean Chassagne, who relieved Paul
Bablot team, dashed into a retaining
wall and narrowly escaped death. Hit
nieehnnicisan wus slightly Injured.
Al track records up to 2i0 miles have
been shuttered. Ralph Dct'alma led tha
field practically ull the way until ha
wss forced to the pits with a broiica
valve spring at the end of the 100th lap.
At that time fourteen cars had been
forcedto withdraw from the race.
Crowd Record Breaker.
fridianapolis Motor Kpeedway, Way
Ul.--(lnitcd Press.)-Paced by Wea-
I '..1 1 T (1 VlHan( A nI VfllftsK
lfu kenbai kcr in a green Paekard car,
thirty-three drivers "hopped off" ia
the liberty sweepstakes at 11 a. m. Aft
er one turn of the course, the race waa
(Continued on pse three)
the ,iwe of th. entire .,. Kd.,
cational and historical values hav
soldiers of 01 ; building of Walk ! Ha";
.0rganiwition of the different achoola
land departments of the university.
. War wont ncmreo.
,,f n.nrly five hundred cnarucrers. wm
will jni in a song feast, the nai ana
orchestra accompanying them.
1 The pageant is to be highly diamatie.
1 but despite the quiet dignity mat pw-
1 vades tht entire episode there is a de-
livhtful thread of humor and a note or
- ' pathos here and there, that as the sto-y
of the pioneers' hardsiup and Trials are
An eMmratr Hiihting sviicm is Wmg
totalled iy i'rof. Hewitt, who will tea