Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, TORTLAM), OCTOBER 8, 1923
HARDING HAS FIRST
REST- IN LONG TIME
AH Worries Seem Gone for
Present at Least.
APPEARANCE IS BETTER
President Tanned Deep Brown as
' Result of Passing Every Pos
sible Moment Outdoors.
BT ROBERT T. SMALL. '
(Copyright. 1922, by The Oresonlan.) -WASHINGTON,
D. C, Oct. 7.
(Special.) President Harding ia
having his first real vacation elnee
he entered the White House and he
is enjoying it to the full. If he
voluntarily ends the vacation by
calliifg congress back to work on
November 15 It will be duty and
not pleasure which dictates the
Mr. Harding is having a rest, of
the mind as well as of the body.
The worries which beset him a few
, months ago culminating In the all
but tragic illness of Mrs. Harding,
all seem to have disappeared for
the time being and the president is
showing the relief from the strain
by a more rugged appearance than
those about him have seen for a
year or more.
PrtaUent I Tanned.
The summer sun of the last ten
days has tanned him to a deep
brown, for he has spent every pos
alble moment out of doors since
congress went away and Mrs. Hard
ing's recuperation became pro
Ordinarily the president would
have taken a trip somewhere during
this period of rest, but the first
lady's illness prevented that and i,
is doubtful if he will leave Wash
ington at all before the snow flies
and the wandering senators and
representatives return. There is
more quiet and seclusion to be had
in the White House than in any
other' immediately accessible place
in the United States and Mrs. Hard
ing has had more comforts and
conveniences there during her con
valescing than would be available
t Life Far From Unpleasant.
1 Life in Washington at this time
of the year is far from unpleasant.
The golf courses are invitingly
green despite the long drouth
through which this section of the
country has passed; the nights are
cool and yiere is a snap in the early
morning air which is wonderfully
invigorating The president is an
early riser, despite the fact that the
White House seldom is without
company in the evening and no limit
is placed upon the hour at which
personal friends shall depart.
' Reports reaching the president
from the congressional campaigns
throughout the country are very
reassuring from his point of view.
There are unquestionably a few
'bad spots' on the politic.! map of
the grand old party, but the presi
dent believes that the republicans
will keep control of the house of
representatives by a more .than
IV Doubt Held ail to Senate.
As to the senate, there has never
been any doubt. Mr. Harding
therefore looks forward to two
more years of continued party con
trol of the legislative a: d executive
branches of the government. Soon
he will begin the preparation of a
legislative programme. It will not
be a heavy one for he wants it all
completed and put away by March
next so that the people of the
country can have a nine months'
rest from congress.
It has been a long time since the
country has known 60 inspiring a
breathing spell and the president is
right in his assumption that the
country craves it.
One of the reports which reach
the White House is that the people
of the country are taking very
little Interest In the campaign.
This is a good sign for the repub
licans, for without' interest they
assume that the people are satisfied
with what has been going on and
will either vote to continue the
present regime or not vote at all.
There are many indications that the
latter decision will be reached by
hundreds of thousands of voters
this fall and comparisons with 1920
results will have to be computed
everywhere by percentages rather
than by the actual figures of votes
Campaign Gets Slow Start.
The election falling as late this
year as the calendar permits has
resulted in a rather slow start to
the campaign. There are four
weeks in which to stir up the voters
and a good many spellbinders of
the paid and voluntary brigades, are
girding their loins for the fray.
The president at present has no
intention of being drawn into the
campaign. He does not think it
becoming. He heartily disapproved
of President Wilson's activities In
the congressional campaign of 1913.
An occasional letter, written to .a
convenient friend and pointing with
some degree of pride to the record
of the grand old party in the good
old Rooseveltian way, may yet,
percolate into the campaign from
the White. House. That, it is felt,
would be only fair to the party
candidates, especially those who
may find themselves a bit hard
REBUKE GIVEN STANFORD
(Continued From First Page.)
celpts for a New Tear's intersec
tional game at Pasadena. After the
Pittsburg game was announced, and
the Stanford stadium consequently
' withdrawn from competition, the
Pasadena committee immediately
cut down its offer to J70.000, a loss
to the, conference of J35.00O.
Hence the remark that Stanford
"should be fined J35.000." The sug.
gestion was not considered. k
Stanford Represented by Proxy.
Stanford was represented at yes
terday's meeting only by proxy.
Forrest S. Fisher of Portland, an
alumnus, sat in at the meeting by
request of Stan-ford, but had no
Both in declining to send a rep
resentative to the meeting, and in a
letter that was sent, Stanford in ef
fect told the conference to Jump in
This letter was not made public,
but the gist of it was the same as
an interview by Dr. W. H. Barrow,
director of physical education at
Stanford, in which, speaking offi
cially for the university, he said
thru the game would not be can
celed. -This interview has been pub
lished in The Oregonian.
"We cannot cancel our game with
the University of Pittsburg if we
would," said Dr. Barrow. "If the
majority of the members of the con
ference still feel that our action was
contrary to the best wisdom of the
conference, or in any degree repre
hensible, we will have no alternative
except to resign from the confer
ence. "It seems highly regrettable that
the friendly relations of the eonfer
ence have been disturbed and that
the issue has been raised on the un
certainty of a game at Pasadena."
Reprimand la Answer.
The answer to Dr. Barrow's pub
lic: statements and to the letter from
Stanford read at the conference
meeting, in which the same state
ments were reiterated, is the repri
mand already quoted.
If Stanford adheres to her an
nounced stand, her next action on
receipt of the reprimand will be to
resign from the conference. As a
matter of fact, though no announce
ment to that efefct was made, the
individual representatives at the
conference meeting fully expect
Stanford to withdraw from the con
ference, and they voted for the reso
lution of reprimand with that even
tuality in mind. In effect, they
passed the buck" to Stanford and
called her statement as to with
drawing from the conference.
This would not necessarily mean a
severance of athletic relations with
Stanford by the other members of
the conference. In any case it would
not affect this year's football sched
ule. However, that several of the
conference members have in mind
shutting off relations with Stanford
if she does withdraw was quite ap
parent in the course of the meeting.
Severing; Relatione Suggested.'
It even was suggested at one time
that relations should be severed, but
no vote was taken on it. This main
ly was due to the fact that Califor
nia thereby would have been placed
in an embarrassing position. Cali
fornia and Stanford have a ten-year
contract for playing their "big
game" of the year, and to abrogate
that contract would embarrass Cali
fornia. But on the other hand the Cali
fornia lepresentatives, and also the
delegate from southern California,
were steadfast in holding that Stan
ford had clearly violated the spirit
of the -onference ruling on inter
sectional football games, and that
she at least should be reprimanded,
and poscibly further disciplined.
xne ctanrord situation took up
most of the attention1 of the confer
ence meeting, though the represen
tatives found time also to decide,
regardless of the Stanford-Pittsburg
game, that an east versus west in
tersectional football game will be
played on New Year's day, and to
select Pasadena as the place. . Cer
tain conditions were imposed.
70.000 Offer Is Accepted.
First, the $70,000 offer of the Pas
adena tournament of roses com
mittee was accepted. As previously
explained, this is approximately
$35,000 less than the conference
could have obtained from the Pasa-
dena comm ttee prior to announce
ment of the Stanford-Pittsburg
It was provided, however, that the
conference itself shall select both
the Coast conference eleven and the
eastern eleven to play; that It shall
select t:.e officials of the game and
that the game will not be continued
after this year if it is found that
the best eastern university elevens
will not accept the invitation to
Also, the conference required from
the Tournament of Roses committee
an option on the first 10,000 seats
not already under contract by the
Three Players Ineligible.
This indorsement of the Pasadena
game in principle, which was about
what the action amounted to, inas
much as no game has definitely been
arranged and the opponents have
not been selected, was not carried
by the same unanimous vote adopt
ing the reprimand to Stanford.
California, Washington and Idaho
voted against it.
Before entering on a discussion
of the Stanford muss, the confer
ence representatives found time to
declare thr&e football players of
member colleges ineligible
The ineligible are Cogs Camp
bell, University of Oregon; "Mash"
Hjelte, Oregon Agricultural college,
and Bob Fitzke, University of Idaho.
Campbell was declared ineligible
because when he left Oregon Agri
cultural college last spring he did
not formally withdraw, so had sev
eral grades of "incomplete" charged
against hdm, the rule being that
such "incompletes" go on the records
as failures if the student transfers
to another university.
Hjelte Two-Time Failure.
Hjelte, the Oregon Agricultural
college basketball star, was ruled
ineligible because th-e University of
California presented evidence that
he had twj.ee entered there as
freshman and each time had
flunked. These marks likewise stand
against him at Oregon Agricultural
Fitzke, Idaho's star halfback, was
ruled ineligible for this season over
a most energetic protest by Dean
Cockarell of the university, because
it has been less than one year since
he transferred to Idaho from the
University of Wyoming at the close
of last football season. Fitzke's
grades are not in question as he
has made S6 hours since entering
Idaho. The rule barring him from
the coast conference does not ap
ply in the northwest conference and
was adopted in the coast conference
after Fitzke had become a student
Morris Kline, another Idaho play
er, was placed on coast conference
records as having played one full
season of football because he was
played for five minutes in Idaho's
final game of last season against
the University of Utah. Even being
in a varsity game that long, the
conference meeting ruled, cost him
one full year's participation in
All Train Dates Cancelled.
Several Tepresentatives at yes
terday's meeting had planned to
leave (Portland on 7:30 and 8 o'clock
trains last night, but as the talk
went on and on and on with the
professors unable to quite decide
on the wording of the Stanford rep
rimand, ail train dates went by the
The delegates even forgot to eat
dinner until somebody remembered
along about 8 o'clock that they
ought to be hungry. So he went
down to the hotel restaurant, or
dered a tray supper for all hands
and as they munched sandwiches the
conference men also discussed reso
lutions and athletic eligibilities.
Besides the faculty representa
tives the following graduate man
agers attended the meeting:
.Darwin Meisnest. University of
Washington; Lute Nichols, Univer
sity of California, and Jack Bene-
fi el. University of Oregon-
Mexican Rebels Defeated.
MEXICO CITT. Oct. T.-fBv the
Associated Press.) Rebel forces un
der General Murguia and his first
aide. General Eduardo Hernandex.
were surprised and defeated this
morning at Guarache, Durango, by
federal troops under General Esco
bar, according to a message received
at the office of President Obregon.
Twenty-two rebels were killed, a
number were wou-.ded and some ma
terial was captured.
4-3; HOPE IIS
Rain Drops and Brain Flops
LOSERS THINK SLOWLY
Movements Also Are Deliberate in
High Moments of Attack;
Breaks Favor Winners.
(Concluded en Paso 4, Column 8.)
and Scott could only knock it down,
giving Snyder an infield hit. Mc
Quillan then smacked a two-bagger
into left field. Bancroft, the next
batter, hit a short bounder to Ward
who raced it so that it seemed Sny
der would surely be thrown out at
the plate. But this ball, too, hopped
in an unusual manner and went over
Ward's head, so that both Snyder
and McQuillan reached home.
The score had been tied and there
was no one out. Maya began pitch
ing hard to Groh. On the third pitch
Groli also hit a light infield bounder
that looked sure to be a put out, but
the ball glanced off the pitcher's
glove for another scratch bit. Frisch
then sacrificed Bancroft to third and
Groh to second,
Sfeusel Hits Toward Second.
Irish Meusel. the next batter,
slapped the ball toward second. An
ordinary bounce would have per
mitted a try for a putout at, the
plate, but the ball jumped high into
the air and by the time it came
down into Ward's glove it was too
late to do anything but snuff out
the batter at first base, Bancroft
already having reached home. Next
came a clean single to left field from
the bat of Pep Toung, scoring
Groh. The rally ended when Young
was nipped off first.
The Giants got only two hits after
that and never threatened to score
again. Right after the Giants made
their cluster of scores the Yanks
slapped the ball upon the infield
turf, but, as luck would have it,
all these blows bounced in the
orthodox way, and the batters were
Yanks Make Opportunities.
The Yanks were always making
opportunities for themselves, only
to turn them down in some care
less manner. They might have
scored three runs in the first in
ning instead of two with a little
more audacity in going around the
They started off as though they
had found their long-lost hitting
punch. Witt hit a single straight
through the diamond into center
field and Dugan quickly followed
with a single to Jeft, Babe RUta
took a mighty swat at the ball and
drove one of the longest flies that
ever dropped into an outfielder's
glove. Cunningham caught "it in
deep center field, just a step or
two from the bleacher fence, and
the force of the ball's descent
knocked him against -the boards.
He was so far away from the plate
that there seemed to be .plenty of
time for Witt to come home from
second. But Manager Huggins. who
was coaching at third, stopped him
there. He scored later on Pipp s
Plpp Tries To Run Too Far.
Pipp tried to rw-n too, far rather
than not far enough and was caught
at second. Meusel sent Dugan home
with a hot liner to right, then stole
second and took third on Snyder's
wild throw to catch him at the
middle sack. Schang ended the of
fensive by striking out.
Bob Meusel began the Yanks' sev.
enth turn at bat with a roller that
Groh had trouble in handling. On
the way to first Meusel slowed
down, seemingly with the thought
that it was no use to run. Other
wise, he could have got there safe!y,
for Groh's throw was bad and Kelly
dropped it and had to etep off the
bag to pick it out of the mud. As
it was, the play was close. It was
only a few seconds later that Ward
bombarded the bleachers with his
home, run, making a goat of Meusel.
Then Comes Last Chance.
Then came the last chance in the
ninth and the reckless disregard of
it by Huggins men. Pipp slammed
the first pitched ball down the "left
field line for two bases. He was
trapped off second on Meusel's poke
to Groh. lankee hopes began to
expire, out tney named up Ijnme
d lately when Schang got a long
single into left. There was only
one out and Meusel had gone to
third, so that it was expected that
Schang would be satisfied with one
base on his hit. But he wasn't. He
tried to reach second and failed.
Ward ended the game with a fly to
Meusel. Had Schang been willing
to leave well enough alone when he
reached first Bob Meusel could prob
ably have scored after his brother
caught Ward's fly.
Even leaving the Yanks base
running out of It, the game would
rank as one of the sloppiest in the
history of the world's aeries. The
rain was never weary. It began in
the morning as a gentle mist. Little
drops began to fall during batting
practice. They were coming down
steadily as the first inning began,
and the fans in the bleachers cov
ered themselves with umbrellas and
Rain Falls Steadily.
Not even the most profound edi
torial page was heavy enough tc
keep the rooters dry after the
fourth inning. From then on the
rain fell more heavily and steadily,
so that the bleachers seemed a blur
to those in the grandstand.
Detailed analysis of the pitching
shows that McQuillan and Mays
worked on practically even terms.
Each had one bad inning. McQuil
lan, in the first when the Yanks
bunched four of their eight hits for
two runs, and Mays in - the fifth
when the Giants registered five ol
their nine hits and four runs. Mc
Quillan held the Yanks hitless from
the first to the seventh, while Mays
allowed no more than one hit Jn any
inning outside the fifth.
McQuillan Pitches 113 Times.
McQuillan pitched US times, 42
of which were balls and 26 strikes
Mays tossed to the plate 108 times
in eight innings, and Jones, who
worked in the ninth, pitched but
seven times, all three of the men
facing him going out on flies. Sev
enteen foul strikes and ten fouls
were nicked off Mays' delivery and
but nine foul strikes and four fouls
The attendance for today's gam
was 36.242, the lowest total for any
game so far, and the receipts ag
gregated $118,384, making the totals
for the four games as follows :
Attendance. 147,396; receipts,
8480,328. The money for today's
game was divided as follows: Play
ers' share, 860,375.84; each club's
share, $20,125.26; commissioner's
1 The score:
s-'mmii imiiimimimiimiii i OUR NEW TELEPHONE NUMBER ATWATER 4700 iiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiimiimiiiiiiiiiiiiinnHi
Our superb' line of samples of En
graved Holiday Greetings is now
being shown. Place your order early
and secure choice of selection.
Alder Street at West Park
to Suit All
We have a fountain pen to fit your
hand select from our stock of
Watermans, Sheaffers, Parkers.
ConkUns and Wahls.
on the Main Floor.
1 Every Time You Spend a Dime Ask for J&f GREEN STAMPS
Groh. 3... 4
Touax.r. . 4
B H O A I
4 3 Hulh.r...
8 0! Schang. c.
I.Tones.p. . .
8 27 15
Totals.. 33 8 27 141 Totals. ..32
Batted for Mays in eirhtb.
Yankees 20000010 03
Giants 0 0004000 0
Error. Snyder. Two-base hits. Mc
Quillan. Wiilf Plpp. Home run. Ward.
Ktnlon hase. R. Meusel. Sacrifice. Frisch.
Double plays. Frisch, Bancroft and Kel-
ley. Pipp and Kcott. Left on bases. Yan
kees 4. Giants 5. Bases on balls, off Mays
2 fCunninirham. Bancroft, off McQuil
lan 2 (Ruth. Scott). Struck out. by Mays
1 (McQuillan), by McQuillan 4 (Schalis.
R. Meusel. Ward. Elmer Smith). Hits.
off Mays 0 in 8. off Jones none In one
inning. umpires, Owens (American),
umpire-in-chief at plate; Klem (Nation
al), first, base; Hfldebrand (American),
second base; McCormick (National),
third base. Time. J:."t4.
FIRE LOSSES SI j7i,lll
SEPTEMBER REPORT IS EX.
CLXSIVE OF PORTLAND.
Pamage Is Declared Heaviest In
Any Single Month for
SALEM, Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
Fire lasses in Oresron, exclusive of
Portland, for the monh of Septem
ber aggregated Jl.275.000, according
to a report prepared here today by
A. C. Barber, state fire marshal. The
loss for Septembef was said to be
the heaviest of any single month for
The most disastrous fire -was in
Astoria, where the Hammond mills
burned with a loss of $1,000,000. The
second largest loss, $50,000, was a
warehouse at Springfield. Another
disastrous fire during last month
destroyed the dormitoiry at the state
industrial school for girls wHn a
loss, of $25,000.
There were 40 fires reported dur
ing the month, 18 of which ignited
from an unknown origin. Seven of
the fires were of an incendiary
The following summary shows the
fire losses, together with their loca
tions: Towns. , Zjoks.
Albany $ ,onn
Can by 1.MI0
Canvon City "0
Celilo (Wasco county) .r"0
Rrans Valley (Marion) ,.
Our shipment of trmbrellas was
late in arriving:, but are here at
last, and -we now will show you
a wonderful assortment of
, All the latest styles of handles,
clubs, crooks, etc.; also a full range
I.ADIES' SILK UMBREUA!
One lot in assorted colors anil
handles, all values, 1 DDIpC
while they last. at.. 2 IlllUt
Portland is the medical center of the.
Northwest. Our physicians and sur
geons are of the foremost standing.
Our hospitals the most modem. We
have kept pace with their progress by
carrying all that is new in the medi
Likly Traveling Bags
Made of (rerruine .cowhide; 18-inch size, in
black only; regular fl8; special. $15.(M
Regular $12.50 Traveling Bag's. .$10.00
One lot of Ladies' Hand Bags, regular
price $22; now, special $14.50
See our new assortment of Ladies'
French Beaded Hand Bags.
Leather Collar Boxes
Men's Leather Collar Boxes, values to
$4.50; now special 92.00
CPJiT ne c'ie ' Palmolive Soap,
r IxHt d with each purchase of IQ
Palmolive Soap of 6 cakes for laC
Milks and Foods
Dextri Malto?e, 1 pound. 7-tl
5 pounds 92.1'H
Mellin's Food -V
iMinos Food 4.V. 7.1, .UM
Horlick'a Malted Milk .",
Kskay's Food. HO? and. .'.J.l-"
Nentle'a Food JOf and tJH.Krt
Borden's Malted Milk . 4.'.
10 lbs. $r..OO, 25 lb..f ll.OO
Borden's Chocolate Malted Milk
4 Of and 7-1
Imperial Granum 70?. 91.00
Dryco Mt and $--"
Milk Sugar Merrk .V
Kood River . .
I,a Grande . . .
Marshfield . . .
Xcrth Powder ,
Oregon City . .
Oregon City . .
The Ialle ...
The Dalles ...
2. 1 00
WORKMEN TAKE TYPHOID
Two May Die as Result of Drink
ing River Water.
Two workmen employed by the
Port of Portland are critically ill
and may die as the result of drinking-
river water and another is in
serious condition, according to City
Health Officer Parriah.
. Oscar Arsith of Vancouver, Wash,,
and Andrew Matzig, 291 Grand
avenue, are suffering from malig
nant typhoid fever, while Hartolk
Moe of Mount Angel, Or., has a mild
attack. All are at St. Vincent's hos
pital. According to Dr. Parrish. officials
of the Port of Portland have issued
repeated warnings to employes on
Phone your want
OregoniaE, Main 7070.
ais to The
OUR entire stock which includes,
scores of individual pieces of fine
workmanship and correct design in ma
hogany, walnut and in overstuffed types
is now Tjff ered to home lovers at
Greatly Reduced Prices
Displayed for Leisurely and Convenient Selection
J. G. MACK & CO.
148-150 Park Street, bet. Alder and Morrison
imimn HBiiiii issimiiiiiFB
Prepare now for the many long
winter evenings. Plenty f bright
lights make home more cheerful;
10, 15, 25, 40 and 50-watts, ea.35
Box of 5 for $1.75
White Mazdas, 50 watts 55
Daylight blue, 75 watts. .... .75
Daylight blue, 100 watts. ... .05
Squibbs' Magnesia Dental
Cream 50 $
Cucumber - Almond Cream
Beauty Soap 100; 3 for 2o
Lemon - Cocoa Hard Water
Soap 100; 3 for 2o0
Orange. Juice Complexion
Soap 100; 3 for...; ...230
Lemon Juice Soap 100; 3
We take Canadian money
at full face value in mak
This Week's Special
Hot Water Bottle, upecial rVf0
Fountain Syringca. special. ...$1.10
Metal Water Bottle., rperial. .. .O0
Rubber Cloven, special .....210
Bathing Caps .1O0
Rubber Baby TanU 100
Vapor Bath Cabinets
will open the
pores and steam
out the poison in
your system. A
Turkish bath at
Do You Use a Gillette Razor?
100 Shaves to One Blade.
30 Days Free Trial.
Guaranteed. Price $5
Shears and Scissors
7 -inch Nickel Tlated Bet
3 -inch Manicure Scissors, very
PoMoffice Subntation aNo.
1 has been initialled down
dredgres and boats to refrain from
drinking- river water.
MISSING BOY RETURNS
McMinnville VoutH fl ho Came to
Portland neappears at Home.
Joy Laughlin, McMinnville hish
school boy and president pf the
Y. M. C. A. In the high school, who
disappeared in Portland last Mon
day, reappeared at his home yester
day, according to word received
here. No explanation was given as
to his absence.
Young Laughlin came to Portland
last Monday and was due to return
to McMinnville that evening. When
he did not return a search was made
for him. He is a son of Mrs. K. J.
Huddle of McMinnville.
News that the young man had Re
appeared was received by Mrs. 13. M.
Bothwell, an aunt, of this city.
Liquor Ruling V-pheld.
OLTMPIA, Wash., Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) Application for return of evi
dence seized without a search war
rant must be timely and cannot be
made after trial of the case haa be
gun, the supreme court held today,
affirming convictions of four per
sons in two different case on liriuor
charges on the ground that applica
tions for suppression of evidence
were not made at the proper time.
The conviction of Joe Dorwiy of
Raymond in superior court of Pa
cific county was affirmed on the
showing that Dorsiy's motion to
suppress Mquor seized when his
place of business wa searched on
the ground that the officers had no
search warrant was not made until
the day of the trial, four months af
ter the search.
Pennies Cause f ire.
The uao of old fuse plugs, with
youth renewed by the Insertion of
pennies, a praotloe decried by the
fire marshal's office, threatened the
home of H. Kaapar, 67S Powetl
street. Friday night. An electric
iron combined with the faulty plugs
caused overheating of wires. The
fire department arrived in time t
prevent further damage than a se
Pead The OreR-onfnn clasifid wdw.
Eminent Lecturers and Musicians
Portland Lyceum Course
Oct. 26 Major E. Alexander Powell. Subject, "Strange
Nov. 7 Thurlow Lieurance and Assisting Artists.
Dec. 2 Allen D. Albert Subject, "American People
Dec. 9 Will Irwin. Subject, "Socialism Its Failure
and Its Promise."
Jan. 17 Lothrop Stoddard. Subject, "The Rising Tide
Feb. 17 Willamette University Glee Club and String
March 22 Sir Wilfred Grenf ell. Subject, " 'Midst
Snow and Ice in Labrador,"
April 17 The Hinshaw Concert Quartet
Lincoln High School
Park and Mill Streets
Season Ticket Prices, $2.50 and $3.50
Mail check now to insure seat. Capacity of Auditorium limited.
Address Ellison-White, Broadway Bldg-, Portland, Oregon.
Courses have begun, but a few more registra
tions may be taken in the following subjects
Law of Contracts
C. P. A. Problems
Law of Negotiable
Call tomorrow and interview
Dean Edw. L., Clark
4th Floor Y. M. C. A. Bldg. Main 8700
For more than fifty yean this remedy ha beea the mala pro
tectioa of the American family against the ravages of Catarrh
Coughs, Colds, Nasal Catarrh, Stomach and Bowal Plmi lass
and all troubles of catarrhal origin call for I'E-RU-NA.
Established In the hearts and boms of th American paopl as)
a dependable emergency medicine.
Insist upon PE-RU-NA-