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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1922)
FIRST HEALTH SHOW
IN WEST IS PLANNED
GREEK LETTER HOUSES AT
CORVALLIS PLEDGE 1 90 MEN
Fraternities to Initiate Students in Three Months if Scholarship
and Personality Are Satisfactory.
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX PORTLAND, OCTOBER 1, 1922
f10i ' 1?) 71 f o o 9
Fife and Drum Concert Due
SOLO MUSIC IS BOOKED
Violin, Piano and Vocal Numbers
to Be Given Wednesday
Xight Over Wireless.
OREOONIAW TO PRESEJtT
FOVTt KIND! OP RADIO
Monday nieht. 7:30 to 8:30
Oregon Veterans' fit and
drum corps, and L. H. Cooper
and Miss Lucy Cooper in
novelty programme of chimes
Wednesday night. 8 to 9
Solo concert of violin, piano
and voice arranged by Eda
and Marjorie Ttptter. with
Mark Daniels, baritone. 9 to
10 Solo concert by Miss Inez
Chambers. violinist; Lillian
Jeffreys Petri, pianist, and
Paul Petri, tenor.
Friday night, 8 to 9 George
Olsen and his orchestra in
weekly concert of dance
OjrB interesting novelty pro
gramme, two fine solo concerts com
bining voice, piano and violin, and
the regular weekly concert of dance
music by George Olsen and his or
chestra, comprise the schedule of
radio entertainment to be broadcast
from The Oregonian tower this week
in conjunction with the Shipowners'
The programme to have been
broadcast tonight had to be can
celled due to unavoidable circum
stance, and the cancellation came to
late for a substitute programme to
be arranged. Sunday night services
will be resumed next week, however.
The first concert of the week will
be Monday night and both parts of it
are distinct innovations vin local
radio broadcasting. One part of it
will be given by the Oregon Vet
erans' Fife and Drum corps from the
Grand Army of the Republic. This
group has never been heard over the
radio and the music will consist of
a number of fife and drum pieces of
civil war fame which are still alive
Novelty Artiste Booked,
Th nther imrt rt the nroerammc
will be given by L. H. Cooper and'
Miss Lulu Cooper of the cooper
Musical company. They are chimes,
bells and novelty artists who are
known on the vaudeville stage over
a large part of the country. Their
part of the programme will consist
of chimes solos, bell solos of several
different varieties and some bottle
solos. These last will be played by
Two distinctly fine programmes
of splendid solo music by leading
artists will be broadcast Wednesday
night. The first will take place
between S and o'clock and h.-is
been -arranged by the Misses Eda
and Marjorie Trotter, pianist and
violinist. Mark Daniels, one of the
best baritones in Portland, will sing
several times, and the rest' of the
programme will consist 6f violin
and piano selOH.
I'm I to Pnrtldpatr.
During the second hour a concert
will be given in which Miss Ines
Chambers, violinist; Paul Petri,
tenor, and Lillian Jeffreys Petri,
pianist, will take part. Miss Cham
bers is one of the leading violinists
in Portland and but recently re
turned from an eastern tour. The
musical reputation of Mr. and Mrs.
Petri is thoroughly established in
Portland. Mr. Petri is possessed of
a fine tenor voice and Mrs. Petri is
an excellent pianist.
The entertainment for the week
will end with the regular Friday
night concert' of fine dance music
by George Olsen and his orchestra
from the Portland hotel. These
concerts are a weekly feature of
The Oregonian radio service and are
arranged by the Selberling-Lucas
STATE TEACHERS ELECT
Olympia Man Chosen President
of Washington Association.
SPOKANE, Wash.. Sept. 30.
Elmer L. Breckner. superintendent
of schools at Olympia, was elected
president of the Washington Ednea
tional association at Friday's session
of the annual 'convention here t.--day.
Mrs. Minnie D. Bean of Ta
coma, retiring president, becomes
Members of the executive com
mittee chosen were Miss Jean
Soules, Spokane; Paul Armstrong,
EUensburg; E. J. Kleame, Belllng
ham; V. K. Froula, Seattle. The
executive committee will select a
successor to Arthur L. Marsh of
Miss Alice Macy of Spokane was
elected president of the Washing
ton Grade Teachers' league. Miss
Maria Richard of Bellingham was
elected secretary and Miss Carrie
Gleason cf Puyallup, treasurer.
WATER WILL BE LIFTED
U or tic Valley Farmers Installing
Pumping Plants on Bottoms.
MAaRSHKIKLD, Or., Sept 30.
(Special.) Ranchers owning rich
bottom lands near and at the junction
of the Rogue and Illinois 'rivers, 20
( miles from the Pacific ocean, are in
stalling pumping stations with
which to lift water from Rogue river
to irrigate their lands. This locality
Is above tidewater and 00 will prove
beneficial to the community. Th
plana include gasoline pumps and
some may use steam.
The same method of watering
parched land in a dry season has
been In use on the Coquille river
In Coos county for several years
along the Coquille river between
Coquille and Myrtle Point and
ranchers increased their production.
federal Commissioner Named.
ALBANY. Or., Sept. 30. Special.)
Victor Olliver, Justice of peace for
this district of Linn county, has
been appointed United States com
mifeloner attached to the federal
district court of Oregon. Mr.
Olliver announced the receipt of his
credentials yesterday. This is the
first time that there has been a
Unit States commissioner located
In this city. He will srve for four
years, beginning September 28.
Judge Wolverton of Portland mad
. the appointment.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COL
LEGE, Corvallis. Sept. 30.
(Special.) Greek letter fra
ternities have pledged 190 men, half
of them from Portland, since the
opening of college. These pledges
live at the house choosing them for
three months, and if their grades
are high and they are well liked
the house members initiate them.
Organizations which have .an
nounced pledges are:
Sigma Gamma J. R. Riley, Spreklefc,
Cal. ; D. J. McKenna, Portland ; Floyd
Parson, Grarta Pass, and R. S. Van
Scoyc. Puyallup, Wash.
Gamma Nu G. W. Hamilton, Grants
Para; Arthur Maki, Grays River; Euell
Orider. Portland; Fred Foster, Astoria,
ami Theodore Wetzel, Portland.
Tli eta Nu Phi Lawrence Kasebergr and
Hugh Hankins, Portland; Albert Hanna,
Estacada, and Conrad Boyle, Cany Oli
vine. Alpha Sigma Phi Georg-e Selfridg-e.
Portland; Loyde Blakely, Gurden A. Dutt
and Eugene C. Fulton, Bend, and Flem
ing F. Freeman, Oklahoma City, Okla.
Square and Compass Club Newton
HotehkiBS. Burns; William Edward Belt,
Newport; Kenneth A, Boyd, Brownsville;
Ellwood Fay Shoemaker, Salem, and
Percy Woodward, Creswell.
Phi Delta Theta Frank B. Laeey,
Portland ; Ernest C, L.ewia, Corvallis;
Grant W, .Osborn, McMinnviNe; Fletcher
A. Johnson. Portland ; Paul A. Snider,
Lebanon; Duane C. Lawrence. Portland;
Loris P. Baker, Salem; Thomas F. Met
calf, Danville, Ky. ; Harry S. Baker. El
Centro, Cal.. and Robert W. Davis,
Sigma Phi Epsiion C. H. Fisher.
Portland; Homer Heyden, ' Pendleton;
Burton Hutton, Roseburg, and H. W.
Settlemeyer, Wood burn.
Deschutes club Reggie Russell, Ore
gon City ; . Dalmcr Reeder, Silver Lake,
Pi Kappa Alpra Don Weaver. Braw
ley, Cal.; Kenneth Renner, Oregon City;
Donne 11 Henderson, White Salmon,
Wash.; John Morse, Fullerton. Cal.; Rob
ert Wilke. Paio Aito, Cal.; William Jen
sen. Seattle, Wash., and Herbert Stewart,
Gamma Sigma Knppa Herbert Chase,
Wenatchee, Wash., Millard P. Hale. Pasa
dena, Cal. ; Roilin G. Kuhn, Lebanon ;
Fred R. Hall and Charles Whittaker,
Pendleton. Lewis Derthick, Maupin, and
Doug-las Drill, Portland.
Delphi club Ralph TJre, Portland;
Adian M. Lof land, Medford ; John Far
rington and Philip Begue, Los Angeles,
Cal., and Harold Peterson, Portland.
Rainier club Robert E. McKeever,
Forest Grove; James J. Campbell, Port
land; Merle F. Saunders, Eugene, and
Palmer Ayren. Junction City.
Omega. Upsllon Luclan Robinson and
James Shaver, Portland; Milton Furneso,
Norman, Waeh. ; Durham McCarthy, In
dependence; James May. Barview; Hal
La Fever, Clovardale, and Vance Coyner,
Kappa Delta Sigma William W.
Painter, North Bend ; Malcomb Palmer,
Jordan Valley; Clyde Archibald, Albany,
and R, W, Btllsboro, Portland.
Del Dewalt S. Bonebrake, Port
land : Howard P. Sedgwick, Creswell ;
Donald J. Joseph, Weiser, Idaho, and Jo
seph Teel, Salem.
Ares Oacfl G. Wttterf, Portland;
William 8. Rose, Boise, Idaho; L. K.
Maguey, Corvallis, and Arthur Rlaling.
Delta Kappa Byron S. Warner, Pen
dleton; Elmer" W. Batchelder, Hillsboro;
Francis HiiU Sherwood, and H. I. Pease.
Phi Gamma Delta Richard Wynne and
Charles Allison. Portland; Ingram Jones
and Hugh Parker. McMinnville.
Kappa Theta Rho Jack Griffith. Fred
Brocker and Lawrence Scharpf, Portland;
Raymond Soater, La Vern, Cal.; Stanley
Knox, Olympia, 'Wash.; Jack Crawford,
Salem, and James Baird, Pittsburg. Pa.
Phi Sterna Kppa Paul Case, Pasa
dena, CfU ; Willis Crepsy, South Bend,
Wash.; Thomas Jones and Clarence Bell,
Portland, and Harley Hughes, Woodburn,
.'Kappa Psi Robert Bartlett, Astoria;
Joh n C. Biod get t, Eu gen e ; G. Horace
Coshow, Brownsville; Victor R. Hart and
Benjamin D. Woods. Baker; John J.
Howser. ' Portland; Clifford F. Morrow,
Maupin, and Ned C. StrlnRham. Astoria.
Theta Chi Thomas A. Dodge and Rus
sell G. Clements, Fresno. Cal.; Ernest L.
Miller, Klamath Falls: Claude H. Darby,
Salem ; Joe Rubles, Amity, end Melvin
Perkins aud Alfred S. Teller, Portland.
Lambda Chi Alpha Arthur Hillstrom,
Runar Kotka and Albert Johnson, Marsh
field; Robert Dickenson, Portland; How
ard Mitchell, Ontario. Cal.; Roy Bilyeu,
Lrbnnon; Waldo Baker, Grants Pass;
Stanley Spiegle, Aberdeen, Wash., and
Gordon Pratt, Ontario, Cal.
Sigma Alpha Epfilon Kenneth C.
Perry. Salem; Ralph B. Carhart. Fuller
ton. Cal.; G. D. L. Kent, Paul M. Wal
ker and Wlllard Lawson. Portland; B. L.
McCourt Jr., Glendale, Cal.; Philip John
son and Lathrop K. Lelshman, Pasa
dena, Cn. ; John M. Church, Salinas,
Cal. ; Ralph E. Kyfcer, Belllngham,
Wash., and Lorentz L. Allen and Bolly B.
Boy kins, Corvallis.
Alpha Pi Delta Loren Schroeder, Co
quille; Arthur Smith. Mllwaukie: Verne
Collver. Marshfitr-ld. and Arthur E sea Her,
Los Angreles, Cal.
Sigma Chi Donald Sroat, Portland;
Kennedy Betts, Seattle, Wash.; John Jay,
St. Louis, Mo. ; Bruce Bauer. Corvallis;
David Fall, Portland, and Ned McDanlel,
Alpha Tau Omega Bert Van Slyck,
Portland; William E. Lewis, Seattle,
Wash.; Donald Woodin, Grants Pass;
Eugene Younce, Vaca.vi.Ie. CaL ; Harold
O. Johnson, Portland ; Vern(n M. New
born, Willard K. Moss and John W. Sl
srrist. Rivera. Cal. : Robcoa B. Hildebrand,
Wasco, and Arthur Messe.heiser. Long
Delta Upsilon William W. Vermilye
Yakima. Wash.: .tfflituesel P. Harriet
Fresno, Cal. ; Porter Buxton. Corvallis;
Floyd E. Andres, Garden Grove. Cal. ;
Edward Coleman, Newport; Jamison V.
Parker, Portland, and Ted Montgomery,
Sigma Nu Jack Hering, Edward Ford,
Edward Casey. Horner Martin and
Everett Baker, Portland: Lester Sanders,
Bend; Foster Sims and William Heughan,
La Grande; James Bosse, Qulnda, CaL,
and Wilmot Naulty. West Orange. N. J.
Kappa Sigma---Howard Blake, Edward
Lock and Howard McCann, Portland ;
Jack Gorman, San Bruno, Cal.; Alfred
Gregory, Fresno. CaL; Jack Stump, Mon
mouth, and Stephen Wooden, Grants
Theta Delta Nu Roy Freeburg, Mount
Vernon, Wath. ; Cart Palo. Astoria;
Glenn Britt, Corvarlis; George Spaur,
Roseburg; Maurico Newland. Roseburg;
Stephen Overatreet and Charles Rosen
era ns, Portland.
Tau Delta Walter Knapp. William
Whlthfe, Howard Cobura and Charles
Cook, Portland; John Dinsmore, Rhoner
ille, Cal. Glenn Almstead, Whlteson;
Alfred Langdon. Nam pa. Idano. auu
The college system of preferred
pledging for sorority women re
sulted in announcement of 101
pledges by 14 sororities this morn
ing. Under this system a week is
given every house to make as good
an impression as possible on the
new gvils through members, with
only one entertainment in the house,
all other entertaining to be done
At the end of that time each
house hands in the names of the
new girls' through members, with
women. The girls are notified,
they are pledged and asked to name
the house in which they desire
membership. If the two selections
correspond they are notified and
the pledge is completed. If the girl
names a sorority that did not ask
for her, she may name another,
until she names the right one. This
method gives her a chance to get
in the house she likes.
The new pledges are:
Alpha Chi Omega Virginia Hunting
ton, Sitka, Alaska; Ruth Hill, La Grande;
Rose Kennedy, Portland; Elda Kerr, Cor
vallis; Helen Illidge, Glendale; Evelyn
Alpha Gamma Delta Bessie Payne,
Tacoma. Wash.; Margaret MrKenzie. Ta
coma, Wash.; Rose Shephard, Seattle,
Wash.; Lois Bunnelle. San Dlmaa, Cal.;
Grace Humphries, Ontario. Cal. ; Ruth
Girton, Silver Lake, Or.; Frances Grif
fin, Fresno, Cal.
Alpho Rho Helen J. Smith. Portland;
Mabel Pariah, Portland: Marjorie M.
Stone. Junction City; Phyllis FaUison,
Alpha XI Delta Norma. Helgeson,
Portland ; Margaret Gemmel, Portland ;
Fern O'bbon. Weiser. Idaho; Lois Lap
ham, It-rtland; Agnes Harold son. North
Bend; Janet Neumaun, Seattle. Wash.;
Lois Scroggins, Portland.
Beta Alpha Lissette Canute Portland;
Helen North.. Portland; Frances Humph
reys, Klamath Falls; Margaret Carmi
chael, Vancouver, Wash.; Jean McDanlel,
Portland; Agnes Sullivan, Portland; Dor
othy McGogy, McMinnville.
Chi Omega Helen Card, Corvallis
Clartbel Lamont. Pearl Ritter, Jennie
Delta Delta Delta Jean Starkweather,
Milwaukie; Othelia Lawrence. Hoquiam,
Wash.; Louise Fluhrer, Silverton; Wra
McMillan, Roseburg; Hazel Calbreath, In
dependence. Delta Zeta Beatrice West, Portland ;
Doris Phillips. Marshfleld; Ruth Mays,
Corvallis; Genevieve Earth. Boise, Idaho;
Maude Jennings, Helen Jennings, TJmp
qua; Clara Mietke. Stayton, Or. ; Wll
helmlna Peterson, Knappa.
Gamma Iota Irma Van Hollebeke,
Walla Walla, Wash.; Anne Karlson, Mil
dred Dea ver, Irene Barbur. Katherine
Wightman, Margaret Alexander, Port
land; Edna Cobbledick. Oakland, Cal.;
Ruth Lyon, Pasadena, CaL; Elizabeth
Gamma Phi Beta Helen .Broyles,
Boise, Idaho; Ruth Brambord. Dorothy
Dunne, Lucille Hollinshead, Mary Rob
inson. Portland; Dorothy Eddy, Dorothy
Orcutt, Roseburg; Katherine Sandon, Cor
vallis; Jessie Taylor, Salem; Lois Thurs
ton, Seattle. Wash.
Kappa Alpha Theta Dorothy Link
later, Hillsboro; Margaret Palmer, La
Grande ; Helen Elgin. Corvallis; Sophia
Sheik, Linnton; Mildred Rickard. Cor
vallis; Letha WJlson, Dorothy Patter
son, Salem; Gladys Potter. Beatrice Look
wood, Forest Grove.
Pi Beta Phi Thelma Cole, Scappoose;
Helen Randall. Santa Ana, Cal.; Vera
Rogers, Tillamook; Irma Scritsmier,
Portland; Wanda Johnson, Corvallis; Jo
sephine Hartzell, Lydia Deane, Medford.
Sigma Kappa--Marjorie Adamson, Tal
ent; Gladys Httrtley, Medford; Ruth
Bratney, Portland; Anne Murray, Roy,
Wash.; Blanche Hurd, Corvallis.
Xi Beta Emma Hewlett, Salem.
Delta Omega Sybil Clark, Corvallis;
Stella Lathi, Astoria: Martha Sayer, Pen
dleton; Louise Newport. Lebanon.
GAMP FIRE PLAY COMING
GIRLS OF OWAISSA GROUP
Musical Numbers to Be Featured
at Kntertaininent Given
at High School.
Campfire girls of the Owaissa
group will give an Interesting pro
gramme Friday night at 8 o'clock
in tho auditorium of .Tames John
: -fi 4
. ! jML
Miss Katherine Bonham, Miss Eliza
beth Schultre, Miss Mary Harney.
Miss Helen McMlllen, Miss Ena
Pullin, Miss Dorothea Pullin, Miss
Ooldie Roebanks, Miss Margaret
Moss, Miss Helen Borden. Misa
Mildred Erickson, Miss Dorothy
Fluter. Miss Janice Gould. Miss
Sally Hughson and Miss Ruth Ray.
Elizabeth Schultze. who wilt take
one of the prlnrlpal parts tn the
Campfire twlrlv entertainment
at James John filch aehool Fri
high school. Musical numbers will
be featured. The entertainment
will include a play called "The
Suspension of the Professor." an
operetta, 'The Awakening of the
Goddess Fire." and a farce, called
Soloists will be Lawrence Wood
fin, baritone, and Mrs. Gabriel
Fullin, soprano. and Campfire
guardian. Girls who will take prin
cipal parts in the programme are
BANK DIVIDEND PLANNED
Defunct Tacoma Institution to
Pay Another 10 Per Cent.
TACOMA, Wash.. Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) Announcement that the
fourth 10 ter cent dividend on the
claims of the depositor of the de
funct Scandinavian-American Bank
of Tacoma will be paid October 10
was made today- by Forbes P. Has
kell Jr.. deputy bank commissioner
in charge of the affair of the de
f jnct bank.
Approximately $406,000 will be
paid at that time and will make a
total of Jl. 760.000 that has been re
turned to the depositors. When the
bank failed January 15, 1921, the
total deposits of the bank were
Many Have Eyes on Kelso.
KELSO. Wash.. Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) Only lack of office space pre
vents Kelso from being flooded with
professional men. Likewise, lack of
vacant store rooms prevent a simi
lar flood of business houses. The
prospective residents have their eyes
upon the Long-Bell industrial de
O : :
If you've a rupture (Hernia)
let us fit you with a proper
truss. Fifty-five years' prac
tical experience. Skilled Men
and Women Fitters. A truss
for every case.
Send for self-measuring blank
Woodard, Clarke &Ctf.
Alder at West Park;
Portland Gets Exposition of
BETTER HYGIENE OBJECT
Displays Will Cover All Phases of
Sanitation to Improve On
Portland will have the honor of
holding the first health exposition
this side of the Rocky mountains
when the Oregon health exposition
opens at the auditorium for the
week of October 26 to November 4.
Increased Interest is due to the fact
that it will be national health week.
R. E. Logrsdon, managing director of
the exposition, yesterday made his
initial announcement of the purpose
and scope of the exposition.
The first health exposition was
held in Chicago and then similar ex
positions followed in rapid succes
sion in New York, Cincinnati, Louis
ville and Indianapolis. Portland's
show will be the sixth on the list
and the firt in the west.
Attendance Is Large.
To date the public interest has
been proved by attendance, the shows
having had an average of 200,000
spectators at each even.t. At Port
land there will be 50 different or
ganizations exhibiting or taking part
and more than 1000 demonstrators
of public health matters on the floor.
More than 3000 persons will take
part In the various groups that will
give visual ideas of the work being
A. L. Mills is general chairman for
the exposition, with Dr. C. J. Mc
Cusker, president of the State-Medical
Bociety, as chairman of the com
mittee in charge. The executive
committee consists of Dr. C. J. .Smith,
president of the state board of health,
treasurer; -Dr. J. Guy Strohm, presi
dent of the City and County Medical
society, secretary; Dr. W. B. Hoiden,
president of the Academy of Medi
cine, and Dr. George Parrish, city
health officer. Dr. W. T. Williams
is chairman of the policy commit
tee, "Dr. R. D. Dillehunt of the edi
torial committee and Robert Krohn
of the programme committee. The
proceeds, if any, of the exposition
will be devoted to health education.
Hygienic Work Demonstrated.
In his announcement of the expo
sition Mr. Logsdon says:
The visitor to the exposition will find
presented In the most graphic moving
anrt attractive form the work of over
50 national, state, county and city or
ganizations engaged in health, recrea
tion, nursing, hospitalization, dentistry,
pharmacy, medicine and social service.
Practical moving displays which make a
picture and tell a story will almost at
a glance in each case give the visitor
the salient facts of why these organi
zations exist and what they are doing.
Thousands of members and representa
tives of these organizations In attend
ance in the booths will explain to indi
viduals and lecture to groups on what
has been and is being accomplished.
Literature on all the subjects covered
will be distrlbut-d-
The Industrial and mercantile sections
of the exposition tell their own story of
what is beat for you and for your home.
The most modern household equipment;
things to eat and wear; proper construc
tion of homes ; electrical apparatus,
proper decoration, heating, ventilation,
lighting; proper home furnishing. Only
the best of the world's products will be
shown. Comfort and happiness In a
world of health is the keynote of their
wonderful display, for which manufac
turers and merchants of Portland and
those of great cities north, south and
east are making their most elaborate
Aid Given to Everyone.
fivery visitor will have the opportunity
to be weighed and measured and de
ductions from the resultant figures will
end him for further examination snd
advice to some other exhibit where spe
cialists will be In attendance to aid him.
The children may be taken to the
various nursing clinics, where their con
dition will be ascertained and their
parents will receive invaluable advice
The causes and prevention of chil
dren's diseases will be graphically ex
plained. While the adult is having his
blood pressure taken and is getting di
rections concerning It, hts children may
have the Schick test to determine if
they are subject to diphtheria. If they
are subject to It, the means for pre
vention are at hand. -
The value of milk and cream, of good
butter and fresh eggs, of meat, poultry
and fish, of a hundred and one other
foods will be explained while the visitor
examines the exhibits displayed.
, Sanitary and unsanitary plumbing,
properly and improperly-constructed
wells, sewers and drains, graphically tell
a story in relation to disease prevention.
Laundry and dry cleaning exhibits are
full of hints to housewlvea, while st the
same time, they give a reason for the
improvement of modern life that baa as
much to do with living as with business.
State institutions, city institutions.
homps, hospitals and refuges will be rep
resented by moving, attractive displays,
all calculated to tell you in a very few
fASTER II WB ichoff, Lie. I
"Produce Business," says the Executive of today.
"We want volume sales and new territory;
intensive advertising and selling will accomplish
both.n -Advertising promises to become a more
important factor in every line of business.
During the recent convention of Associated Ad
Clubs of the World at Milwaukee, Roger W.
Babson said: "While some people are watching
events in Washington and other events in Europe
for the solution of their problems, the place I am
most interested in today is Milwaukee. In the
hands of this group of advertising men are
shaped the desires and habits of the masses of
people. If they teach economic truth, the public
will learn the way back to prosperity."
The opportunities in this broad field are open to those
who hare keen intellects and who are thoroughly trained
by practical methods.
This course is intended for:
1. Men who are looking forward to advertising as a
2. The merchant who wants to put his own ideas into
3. The salesman or sales-manager who realizes that a
knowledge of advertising will help him in his own
4. Any business man or woman who is interested in
applying principles of advertising to his or her
The rMine la roadnclrd by Mr. J. T. VrnmuWj af fb J. T. Croaalry
AdvertlalnK Ajt.nry. Mia ma a 7 yrara of nrlrnr. In Retail Hint,
and Aa-earr adverllalna; have made hint an eaperlallr deelrahl
Instructor for thoa who want he practical. Inner tworklaga of tho
Conrae opeae Tvraday evrnlnjr. October 3rd, at 7t15 P. M.
Phone Main Branch for elaaa reservation or eall
on Kd. 1M Clark. Iena of Uaalneaa Admlnlatratlon school.
Y. M. C. A. Building
Sixth and Taylor Sts.
Educational Office, 4th Floor
minrrtea Just the things you want to
know of modern progress. Exhibits by
city government departments will show
the results of painstaking effort orer a
period of many years.
According to the Initial announce
ments of the exposition It will be
comprehensive In every way and the
exhibits will be gathered from all
parts of the country. There Is little
doubt, say those engaged in its
management, but that the Portland
exhibition will show as good. If not
better, results as those held In other
SALE OF FURS UNUSUAL
Tacoma Auction Proves Largest
In History of Market.
TACOMA. Wash., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) At what wae probably the
largest fur sale conducted west of
the Mississippi river, .15QJJ00 worth
Df furs and pelts were sold at auc
tion today at one of the reeular
sales held by the West Coast Gro
cery company. About 50,000 pelts
were offered and speedily bought up
by the more than 25 buyers from as
far east as St. Paul and Chicago, as
far north as Edmonton, over into
Montana and Oregon, and as far dis
tant as Leipzlc, Germany.
Muskrat waa somewhat lower
than at tha last wale in July, but
marten was a good deal higher.
Mink was about 16 per cent weaker.
The demand for beaver and red. blue
cross and white fox wu heavier
Cornstalks Grow 1 Feet High.
WHITE SALMON. Wash.. Sept. SO.
(Special.) Six stalks of field, corn
measuring from 14 to 15 feet in
height were brought in from the Gil
mer district. These giants were
grown on the Purdy-Newman ranch.
Eastern seed was used as an experiment.
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
188 4th St.
Between Yamhill 'and
Portland's Fieseor Plumbers
of the Season
On sale at the follow
ing: authorized stores :
M ?A J
J. K. GILL CO.
3d and Alder. Broadway 6021
OLDS, WORTMAN & KING
10th and Morrison. Atwater 4800
MEIER & FRANK CO.
Sixth and Alder. Atwater 4600
BACKUS & MORRIS
273 Morrison. Main 9464
RAYMOND GIFT SHOP
70S Davis Street. Main 2076
CHEW HING LUNG CO.
362 Morrison Street Main 8491
The game that is taking the place of Auction
Bridge. In Auction when the hand is dealt the
game is practically over. In Mah Jongg when the
hand is dealt the game really begins.
Mah Jongg is made easy by Babcock's little red
book of rules. Babcock's book is to Mah Jongg
what Hoyle's book is to card games.
Mah Jongg Sales Co. of America
112 Market Street, San Francisco, Cal.
THE INSTRUMENT OF QUAUTY
ClCAft AS A BELL
.v ''fife " 1 TTTT-
The Queen Anne Sonora is a master-work.
Like the great creative artists of the world,
Sonora experts have concentrated on the
soul of the phonograph. That soul is its
tone, endlessly developed and perfected in
the Sonora by subtle refinements through
which' the dead record is tran&f orrned into
warm, life-like, pulsating sound.
By means of scientific experiments irr the
free use of tcood Nature's truest resonator
Sonora artisans have eliminated the shrill,
harsh, nasal sounds long associated with
most phonographs. The all-wood, laminated
horn, made of from five to fifteen thick,
cross-banded veneera, makes the Sonora ren
dition often more flawless than the original.
Hear the wonder-tone of the Queen Anne
and other Sonora master-models.
Sonora Phonograph Company, Inc.
CBO. L nnJCBTSON, f.iiHi.1
279 Broadway, New York
The Magnavox Co, 616 Mission St, San Francisco
C"MrcW.nJ. ofoMrU Only"
Sonora Agents for Portland