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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIA3. PORTLAND. 51 ARCH 5, 1922
BIG IDIOTIC MEET
IS SATURDAY WT
Plenty of Outside Competition
CONTESTS WILL BE KEEN
ntries for Both Men and Women
Will Be Staged Junior Re
lay ltace Special Event.
What promises to be the big
aquatic meet of the year In Portland
.1b the Oregon state swimming and
diving championships at the Multno
mah Amateur Athletic club next
.Saturday night. More interest is
being shown in the coming state
meet than ever before and i is
practically certain there will be
plenty of outside competition for the
Wlnged-M swimmers, who have been
having things pretty much their own
way in past meets.
The Multnomah club swimming and
diving team is practically certain to
carry off the high point position in
the meet but in several events the
Wlnged-M swimmers are going to
find plenty of strong competition.
Several Entries Promised.
Jack Cody, swimming instructor of
the Multnomah club, who is in direct
charge of the meet, has entries
promised from the Broadway Nata-
torium, Portland Y. M. C A., Univer
sity of Oregon and Oregon Agricul
tural college. If these organisations
come through with their best ath
letes the meet is certain to be keenly
Events for both men and women
will be staged. In addition to the
swimming races for the men and
women there also will be fancy diving
for both sexes. A special event will
be the junior relay race between
Junior girls of 12 years and under,
The Multnomah club Junior team
composed of Billy Skiff. Lenore
Lindholm, Lillian Knudson and Louise
Cody will be called upon to defend
New Rales Will Not Be Uses.
Ben Lombard, the young Multno
mah club star, who holds the 50 and
100-yard Junior Pacific Northwest
association records, will compete in
: the state meet as well as Harold
: Hatton. a comer in the aquatic world
who already holds the city. and state
record for the 220-yard event.
The new diving rules recently
. adopted by the Amateur Athletic
union have been received by Cody
but they will not bemused in the state
; meet as the divers' have not had
sufficient time to become accustomed
: to the changes.
f The complete list of events follows:
Men 50-yard senior, lOO-yard senior.
" 220-yard senior, 60-yard Junior, Is years
' snd under; 100-yard Junior, 16 years and
under; fancy diving-, senior relay 200 yards.
' Women 50-yard senior, 100-yard senior.
, SOO-yard relay Junior rirls, 12 years and
under; fancy diving.
; WHITMAN TRIP IS ARRANGED
; Eleven to Travel Into California,
Xevada and Utah Next Fall.
1 WALLA WALLA, Wash., March 4.
Plans have been completed for a trip
into California, Nevada and Utah next
j; fall for the'Whitman college football
: team of Walla Walla, which won the
northwest intercollegiate conference
J gridiron championshp last year.
I Leaving Walla Walla soon after the
: rime With Whitman's trartiHnrnl fn
Willamette college. November 4, thj
varsity will Journey to San Francisco
and then to Reno, where the Univer
- euy ui nevaaa win oe played on
Armistice dav. Novemher 11 rin fhe
; following Saturday, November 18, the
Missionaries will be found at Sal'.
Lake City playing the University of
Utah. They will return to Walla
walla in time for their game -gainst
the University of Montana, Novem
For the first time in several" years
Whitman will not open the seasoc
against the University of Washing
ton at Seattle this year. The Mis
eionaries' first game will be October
7 against the University of Idaho
here. One of the biggest games o
the year will be against the Cniver
ity of Oregon at Pendleton, Or., Oc
AQUATIC STARS WHO WILL COMPETE IN OREGON STATE MEET AT MULTNOMAH CLUB NEXT SATURDAY.
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THELMfl PAYNE PRAISED t 1J .- itJHJ L
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IDAHO TEAM LEAVES
FOR EASTERN GAME
Squad to Start Practice at
Indianapolis March 7.
COACH IS NON-COMMITTAL
HARDSHIPS OVERCOME TO GET
CHAMPIONSHIP RELATED, v
MEET AWARDED TO HARVARD
Officers Elected by Intercollegiate
NEW YORK. March 4. The 1922
track and field meet of the Inter
collegiate Association of Amateur
Athletes of America was awarded to
Harvard university today at the an
nual meeting of the association. The
games will be held in the Harvard
atadium, Boston, May 26 andN27, witir
tha Javelin and discus throwers and
the usual programme.
Bates, West Virginia university and
the Carnegie Institute of Technology
at Pittsburg were admitted to mem
bership in the association today. The
application of Westminster college of
New Wilmington, Penn., was tabled.
An amendment wiping out the con
stitutional regulation that requires
a college to compete in the annual
games at least once every two years
in order to retain its membership, was
The following officer were elected:
President. Watson B. McFarran, Prin
ceton; secretary, Abbott Southal. Columbia.
Girl Direr at Start Hampered by
Lack of Form, Lack of Strength
and Lack of Grace.
Thelma Payne, three times winner
of the women's national fancy diving
title, but who has turned professional
and now Is teaching swimming and
diving at the Portland T. W. C. A.,
received a big sendoff in the Febru
ary Issue of the American Swimmer,
an eastern publication devoted exclu
sively to aquatic sports.
The article, which was written by
C F. WerneA gives several inside facts
concerning the diving career of the
Portland girl, who has undergone
many hardships in reaching the top
in the fancy diving art. She first
learned to swim at the T. , W. C. A.
under the direction of Millie Schloth.
Then later she witnessed a. perform
ance of Connie Meyers, when this
champion was hitting the springboard
in wonderful style. Miss Payne im
mediately decided Bhe wanted to be
come a diver ana rouow in the loot-
steps of Connie Meyers.
Everything was against Miss Payne
at the firBt. She did not have the
form, strength and' grace that are
required to make a good diver, but
she was young and ambitious and
decided to work under direction of
Jack Oody, swimming instructor at
the Multnomah Amateur Athletic club.
Under Cody's instruction Miss Payne
followed his teaching so closely that
she rapidly developed into a diver of
In 1918 she won her first national
title and followed that by repeating
the performance in the next two
years. In 1921 she went to the Olym
pic games, where she placed third in
the international competition.
CO-EDS LIKE RIFLE PRACTICE
Top, left to rtjrht Robert Bogica, mrimmrr) Weldon Hyde, diver, and Harold
Hatton, st i in flier. Uottom Multnomnh club junior glrlm' relay team,Ieft
to rig lit Billy Skiff, Lillian Knudson, Louise Cody and Lenore Lindholm.
YANKEES FACE ACID TEST
MINUS SERVICES OF RUTH
Should Club Show Championship Form It Will Indicate Somebody Got
' , " "Stung" Paying Somebody's Big Salary.
PADDOCK MAY VISIT HAWAII
World Champion Sprinter to Get
Invitation to Track Meet.
HONOLULU. T. H.. Feb. 20. (Spe
cial.) Charley Paddock, world cham
pion sprinter, will be invited to take
part in the annual Hawaiian track
and field meet to be held here April 1.
The Los Angeles sprinter notified
George (Dad) Center, president of
the Hawaiian Amater Athletic, union,
some time ago that he would like a
trip to Honolulu. Despite the fact
that Paddock is not in actual compe
tition on the coast this season, it is
felt that he might consider a trip
here, since he would not have to ex
tend himself to trim anything in the
The fastest sprinter here is Clif
ford Melim. Outrigger Canoe club run
ner, who does the 100 in 10 flat.
Maranville Drops. Basketball.
Upon request of President Dreyfuss
of the Pittsburg Nationals. Shortstop
Maranville, who is a star at basket
ball, has cut out that sport for the
rest of the winter.
Americans Enter Derby.
Of the 375 colts and fillies eligible
to start for the Epsom derby in Eng
land on May 31. a total of 28, or 10
per cent, are entries of Americans.'
Sixty Girls at University of Oregon
Sign Vp for Regular Work.
UNIVERSITY OP OREGON, Eugene,
March 4. (Special.) Rifle practice
for the co-eds has proven bo popular
within the past two weeks that 60
girls have been signed up. A regular
schedule of target practice hours has-
been arranged and the co-eds are al
ready looking forward to the sched
uling of meets with the Oregon Aggie
co-ed rifle team and other coast insti
tutions, where girls have taken up
To Miss Wave Anderson goes the
distinction of the fourth highest score
ever made on the campus reserve offi
cers training corps range. Miss An
derson scored 34 out of a possible 100.
Coach Knowles commended her quite
highly on her work, which was ex
ceptional, as a National Rifle associa
tion target was used, on which the
bullseye is very smalt.
Ten girls who have scored the high
est out of the 60 taking part in the
target practice are Wave Anderson,
Margaret Seymour, Wanda Daggett,
MarthaPickena, Winfred Hopson, Dor
othy Chausse, Katherine , Freeman,
Elizabeth Stephenson, Jane Houston
and Frances Cochran.
GOLF INSTRUCTOR EMPLOYED
Services of F.
' EUGENE, Or., March 4. (Special.)
At a meeting of the directors of the
Eugene Country club held at the
chamber of commerce last night it
was decided to procure the service of
a professional golf instructor. This
action was taken in accordance with
the expressed desire of a majority of
the members of the club. Four ap
plicants for the position were con
sidered and it was finally agreed to
have F. C. Gardner, former instructor
of golf at Aberdeen, Wash, and at
present assistant professional instruc
tor In the Lipman. Wolfe & Co. indoor
links in Portland, come to- Eugene
to coach on the local links.
Lessons will be given golf en
thusiasts my special appointment.
Last year Allan Longstaff. who is
now in Portland as an instructor on
the new golf course, was the coach On
the local links.
Washington Orders New Shell.
University -of Washington has re
ceived a new racing shell in which it
will row against California on Lake
Washington at Seattle next spring.
The boat, christened the Sundodger,
Is declared one of the fastest shells
on the coast. California . defeated
Washington in their last race. '
BY SOL METZGER.
HETHER the Yankees will
gather another American
league pennant this season
depends on. the morale of the club
during the opening weeks of the race
when it is denied Ruth. Lacking his
heavy bombardment of right - field
stands, a defensive cattle is planned,
with the responsibility resting on the
pitchers. In this department the
owners are well fortified. On paper a
good start seems probable. But what
is to be the effect of Babe's aS
sence? Ruth has had his fair share of cen
sure. Some have openly said his in
fluence on the players was detri
mental. The next two months will
put this statement to the acid test
Off to a poor start would mean the
New York Americans miss the telling j S3SE
swings or jesamomo. un, tne omer i
hand, should the club reach early
May as an out-and-out possibility and
draw big at the turnstiles, the
thought will arise that somebody got
"stung" in paying somebody else a
salary reputed to be $60,000 and- up.
Here is an interesting problem in
baseball psychology having to do with
super-stars and amazing pay that is
bound to accumulate considerable
Why are athletes not more consist
ent? As an example, we are continu
ally asked to explain why a simple
motion like running is not always
done with the same speed. "Take Pad.
dock," writes C. F. O. "Why doesn't
he always run a, hundred yards in
Old hands at the track and field
game offer hundreds of reasons, from
which we cull the important ones
the variableness of timers, of tracks
and of weather. Timers, the best of
them, are fallible. The calmest citi
zen sometimes gets over-anxious
when the starter's pistol cracks,
thereby either losing or gaining a
fifth of a second for ttieTinuier. A
like anxiety can acoount for another
fifth either way at the finish.
Weather, too, plays a big part. Only
on hot days are the muscles of the
sprinter supple and responsive to the
nerve effort necessary to attain
Performers have discovered a dif
ference of one full second ten yards
In running the century on a cold
day and then on a hot one. And
tracks themselves are an important
factor in record making. - Like shoes
they differ in resiliency, rebound,
gripping qualities.- Anyone wearing
his first pair of rubber-soled shoes
readily appreciates this difference.
Then, you "feel" you can run faster
than when wearing those of leather
bracks give similar feelings to the
runner. He can tell if they have the
"feel" of speed or not. If they have,
he knows he can reach his greatest
speed upon them, Just as you "feel"
you can run faster in rubber soles
than -leather ones. Some quality in
the composition of tracks causes this
diffferenee in -them. Just what it is
no one has as yet determined, else ail
cinder paths would be built alike.
It is no wonder the sprinter dif
fers so in his performance. AnQ
wnen you add to the reasons already
sonal equation, it is a wonder they
come bo near to being consistent, A
runner off his feed is by no means
the competitor he is when feeling fit.
World's records are made when all
four major conditions the perform
er, the track, the weather and the
timers are in, perfect working order.
As a result a fair crop of champion
ship material has been overlooked.
Excepting possibly Jesse Guilford
and the big three Barnes, Hutchison
and Hag-en there will be no storm
ing of the British golf stronghold
this year. But look who is coming
Wholesale raids upon , our amateur
and open titles, planned by the
blooming Britishers, will liven the
field for the entire season. By dint
of our advance in golf we feel we are
certain to turn back the ambitious
sons of Sandy McNiblick and Johnny
Bull, as well as their daughters, with
such cracks as Barnes, Hutchison.
Hagen, Guilford, Ouimet, Jones, Evans,
Hollins, Stirling and Collett forming
the main line of defense.
Pedigrees In Demand in Mexico.
Word comes from 'Mexico City of
an effort on the part of Mexican
owners of thoroughbreds to recover
the lost pedigrees of their horses.
Most of the exportation of thorough
breds from this country to Mexico
during the past 15 years have been
handled 'by Louis Blume and the late
James Johnston. In each case a cer
tificate containing the pedigree of the
horse to be exported was obtained
from the jockey club, but In transit
these pedigrees Were mixed and the
entire matter of the ancestry of
horses seems to be in a hopeless state
of confus'on. Prospects of retracing
the pedigrees do not appear promis
Murphy to Box Gibbons,
Stockyards Tommy Murphy wilt
meet Mike Gibbons of St. Paul in a
10-round contest at Peoria March 2
They will weigh 158 pounds at S
assigned for this difference the per-' o'clock on the day of the bout
Washington State's Willingness to
Cancel Second Contest Gives
Vandals More Time.,
MOSCOW, Idaho, March 4. (Spe
cial.) The University of Idaho bas
ketball team, holders of the basket
ball title in both the pacific Coast and
Northwest conferences, left at 2:40
o'clock this afternoon for Indian
apolis to represent the west in the
national intercollegiats basketball
tournament, March 9, 10 and 11.
The Vandals clinched both titles by
defeating Washington State here last
night and the Cougars came back and
d?d Idaho a good turn by agreeing to
cancel tonight's game, which was to
hu.ve been p-layed at Pullman. The
outcome of the final game, however,
would have no bearing on the final
conference standing and the early de
parture will give Idaho an additional
day at Indianapolis before the tourna
Squad to Arrive March t.
The Idaho squad will arrive at the
tournament city March 7 two days
bofore the preliminary games. Four
teams - already have been decided
upon, according to advices received
by the Idaho coach shortly before de
parture. They are: Wabash, con
querors of Purdue, Western confer
ence champions; Rutgers, wbch has
lost only one game this season, and
the University of North Carolina,
southern champions, and University
of Idaho, winners in the Pacific Coast
and Northwest conferences.
Eleven games are to be played in
the Coliseum building at the state
fair grounds, which has a capacity Of
Coach Jm Non-Commlttat.
Coach Macmillan was non-committal
as to the prospects, but declared
his team would make a creditable
showing against the best in the east.
E'ra Hunter, trainer, left Thursday
for Indianapolis to arrange for the
team's arrival and also, to get some
advance dope on the other tourna
ment entries. The squad received a
The playurs taken on the trip are
Captain Rich Fox and his brother, Al
Fox, Idaho's only man on the mythi
cal Pacific coast all-star aggregation,
and Nelson, forwards; Oswald Thomp
son, center: Harold Telford, Harry
Edwards, Percy Steiner, guards, and
Henry Canine, substitute. -
battery work will be done In every
practice game right from the start
WRIGLEY TO WATCH ANGELS
President Patrick Also to Pay Visit
to Camp - Today.
ELSINORE, Cal., March 4. (Spe
cial.) William Wrialey J. and
Joseph H. Patrick, owner and presi
dent, respectively, of the Los Angeles
baseball club, wilt arrive at Murri
etta Hot Springs tomorrow after
noon to watch the Angcis in actios
against the Temecula Indians.
The Springs are but a short auto
mobile ride out of Elsinore.
Elmer and "Bud" and Dorsey. Lee
Carroll, pitchers, arrived from Jack
sonville, Fla., today. Pitcher Ote
Crandall. Inflelders McCabe, Mc
Auley and Deal, and Outfielders Sul
livan and Twombly were still among
Two snappy workouts and as man
hikes over the hills were what tno
Seraphs drew today.
RAIN INTERRUPTS INDIANS
McCredie Not Displeased by Having
to Give Boys Holiday.
STOCKTON. Cal., March 4. (Spe
cial.) Rain and sickness interfered
with the Indians' workout today, so
the boys had a holiday. McCreedie
was not displeased to get the vaca
tion, as the squad has been working
unusually hard. The work of one or
two of Mac's youngsters has caught
the eye of the railbirds.
Spencer Adams, infielder from Utah,
is showing a lot of class. Frank
Schulte reported in good shape and
McCredie is expecting great things
of him. Husky Schorr and Jack
Adams are confined to their beds, but
expect to be up shortly. Manuel Cueto
and Billy Lane are expected to arrive
Sunday, while Tex Wisterzll will also
be due within a day or two.
FIRST GOLF EVEMk
OF SEASON TODAY
Eastmoreland Team of 16
Plays Portland Club.
GOOD GAMES EXPECTED
OAKS TAKE HIKE IN HILLS
All-XIglit Rains Leave Diamond
Too Bad for Practice.
MYRTLEDALE HOT SPRINGS.
Cal., March 4. (Special.) All-night
rains put the local diamond in such
a bad shape "that work for the full
Oakland squad today was out of the
question, and the bunch instead was
started out on hikes over the hills.
The trip in the forenoon was a
leisurely one, and in the afternoon
the entire brigade was ordered away
to a stiff 14-mile jog. After the sun
came out the catchers and pitchers
were limbered up for a while where
they would not make tracks in the
mud of the diamond.
Trainer "Scotty" Finley reported
sick today and had to go to his bed
this afternoon, suffering from a se
Team Contest to Be Over 18 Holes
and Under Nassau System
The first golfing event of the San
son la scheduled ror the Portland Golf
club course today, when a l(-nian
team from the Eastinoreland munirl
pal golf links meets the Portland
Golf club aggregation In the flrat
half of a home and home matcn.
While the weather conditions are
not the best for good golf and the
Portland club course Is not in the
best of condition, nevertheless there
will be several Interesting mt-he
when the two teams meet. Rudolph
Wilhelm. ex-northwest and OriKon
state champion, is matched against
John Rebstock, of the Eastmoreland
club In what promises to be the fea
ture match of the day. Rcbitock
holds the city title.
The team match will be over IS
holes, under the Nassau system of
scoring. The Portland club team w ill
go to Eastmoreland Sunday. March
19. for the second half of the match.
Following is the way the players ot
the teams have paired off for the
Rudolph Vllhlm. .va. ,
COAST TEAMS TRAINING
(Continued From First Page.) .
conclusion that all cannot land regu
lar 'jobs. Fred Combe, Ernie Alten
and Mitchell are experienced hands,
and therefore have a better chance
to stick than the unseasoned young
sters whose only hope Is to make a
great showing in training. It is
going , to be a pretty race. Owner
Charley Graham says the Seais are
after plenty of good pitchers for the
coming season and that he doesn't
care whether they are southpaws or
northpaws; what he wants is class,
and he believes he will get some of
it out of the bunch.
Monday the rest of the troupe will
be here and then the real business
of training will begin. Those now
here will have a big advantage, for
they will have worked the soreness
out of themselves before the actual
work starts. The pitchers and
catchers will be far enough along in
RAIN WTCTS WINGS OF BEES
Paddy Siglin Accepts Terms Of
fered by Manager Lewis.
MODESTO, Cal., March 4. One of
the heaviest rainfalls of the season
struck Modesto about noon, dashing
hopes of Duffy Lewis, manager of the
Salt Lake Bees, for practice today.
Lewis received a telegram from
Paddy Siglin saying that he had ac
cepted terms and was on his way to
the training camp.
American Jockey In England.
.LONDON, March 4. Racing circles
are awaiting with considerable In
terest the appearance on English
courses of George Archibald, the
American jockey, who has boon en
gaged for the ensuing flat racing
season. In recent years Arch I ball'
has done most of his riding in Ger
many, France and Spain and has rid
den the horses ot King Alfonso.
Frank O'Neill, who Was a contem
porary In America and also In France.
s quoted declaring Archibald "tht
best horseman in the world."
Dougla Nlcol ...
C. A. Sharp
K. O. John ,
U. W. Humphrey
J. W. Lambert . .,
H. b. shorter
. . . . Krailfc Polp
. Wllr Murk)
. .. . iiarry K v!
A. I 1 1
.. Adolnh ItaMa
, . .. A. Kaufman
.. ISdill Allvln
Cage Star Nursed by Wife of Coach.
' The extent of ' interest whicn
varsity coach takes in turning Out a
winning team was shown at Ann
Arbor, Mich., last month by Coach
Mather of the Michigan basketball
squad. When Bill Miller, one of the
forwards, became ill suddenly. Coach
Mather took him to his own home.
Mrs. Mather nursed the floor star
their training next week so that good back to health.
C. K. Mcculloch ,..va A. Hin
w. StFinllcr va. Dr. A. A. Knoaiinn
L. R. Huaaa va J. V. Bu-hoi)
rlauria Mi-Cullorh. . va J, K Mianka
Qaorga Uammia ...va Oaorr i)iwer
The Portlnnd club reserves are S. S.
Skiff, Walter Nsh, Otto Becker and
Cecil Cobb, while the Kaatmoreland
club has B. Seamand. A. Roth and
Russell Field as substitutes.
Strasbourg; Anto Circuit Difficult.
STRASBOURG, March 4. The
Strasbourg circuit, where the Auto
mobile Grand Prix of France U to
take place on July IS next, is IS kilo
meters, 800 meters long and kiru
the villages of Enlihelm, lnneshelm.
Duttlenheim, Duppighelm and Fntr.
heim, except 'or a stretch of lit
yards through Duttlenheim. The cir
cuit has three sharp turns and ac
cording to drivers Is much more dif
ficult to negotiate man that at i.
Mans, where the race won by the
American driver, "Jimmy" Murphy,
was held In 1931.
Campus Landmark Being Razed.
UNIVKRSITT OF ORKGON. Eu
gene, March. 4. (special.) tne ac
tual tearing down of the grandxtand
on old Kincald field marks the pass
ing of a 20-year-old landmark. Kin
cald field no longer la ued for con
tests and the dilapidated grandstand
has fallen from Its former glory. It
was built in 1901. largrly thrnueh
the erforts of Luke GOortrb-h, '01,
Dave Graham. '05, both of Ktigene,
and W. L. Whittlesey. '01. of New
York. The lumber obtained from the
old building will be used to build
sidewalks and fences.
Heavyweight Wrestlers Matched.
CHICAGO, March 4. Marin Pleat I
na, claimant for the heavyweight
wrestling championship, has been
matched to meet William Demetral
here in a 15-round context Wedneadny
night. Jim Ixindos. claimant of Mm
Greek heavyweight championship, H'
meet Jack Llnow in an right-round
ORIENTAL Superstition? Per
haps so but at least an inter
esting relic of Asiatic Antiaiiitv-
v Alleged by the Chinese to be almoet un
canny in Its power to brine; to the wearer,
GOOD LUCK Health, Happineaa, lro
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terest when observed on your finger. Go
t your local jemKlry store today and ask
to a-e this odd CHINESE GOOD LUCK
RING, and obtain a copy of ita tutor?.
Afvoln 10K.14K Gold
am ruse cold.
local lwalry St or
arts mm twm ima.
I rtftlr roajTMeJTmstorvoimRiNO. none
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El ' li
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and Driving Tread Tires
Guaranteed 6000 Miles
Fabric tires of satisfaction, constructed of high-grade materials, making up a tire at less cost
and at the same time not sacrificing any part of the desired results-wear and sat.sfaction.
tv. iio,r,. nriroa will tpll vou a lot about tire economy . offered at this store. Kemember,
there is 6000 miles of wear in either a Riverside Road Grip or Driving Tread Tire.
Ford Parts at
Speedometer. Will fit all model
Fords, with or without (jjl A QK
Heavy Duty Timers $2.15
Nu Power Carburetors .,$4.95
Valve Grinding Set 55
Valve Grinder .23
Spark Plugs, j Inch, 5 for". , .$1.00
Silver Ray Spotlight
light, built for extreme
service. Has a heavy
convex lens, throwing
the light just where
you want it. fljff' i K
New Design Spotlight
The New Design Spot
light i a very satisfac
tory light, simply con
structed, no parts to be
broken or out of place.
Substantially built, a pow
erful light- PQ AT
30x3 $ 7.95
30x3 Vi S 9.25
32x3 2 S12.95
31x3 Yt $12.45
One-Man Ford Top
Just a few of these left, we are going to
close them out at a special price. Heavy
rubberized material; full set lOA Oft
side curtains. Specially priced tJJ.icJ
dor'Vbur Money Back
IV &N a
( Satisfaction Guarantee
27th and Vaughn St., Portland, Or. Take D-M or N & S Cars to Thurman St.
W.v4 xiiniwaaaana.- Jk
1 aaui.Mia mi 1