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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
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XLiI NO. 44 . Entered at Portland Oreon
Poatofflce " Second-class Matter.
PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 39, 1922
PRICE FIVE CENTS
SLAVES TO FASHION
SETTING NEW RECORD
BY LLOYD GEORGE
MERCURY IN OMAHA
TOUCHES 90 DEGREES
NINNIES, SAYS ARTIST
OVERDRESSED BODY CALLED
SIGN OF EMPTY HEAD.
!: Wo' EUROPE TORN
BY 310 0
COUNTRIES OX VERGE OF
81,352 ARE REPUBLICANS
AND 37,256 DEMOCRATS.
RAIN AND SNOW FALL IN SALT
Drive This Week to De
GOVERNOR WAGERS LACKING
Pierce Campaign Is Under
mined by Exposure. '
SITUATION IS CONFUSED
.Speaking Tours, Underground
Systems and Special Tickets '
Hammer blows about to be deliv
ered for this week will settle the
election In Oregon. All the cam
paigning yet to be performed must
concentrated in the' next few
days, as the polls will open No
Two lines of strategy are being
pressed into service. One is pub
licity through the newspapers and
speakers and the other is the under
ground, gum-shoe type of spread
ing propaganda. These are being
supplemented by the circulation of
special "tickets" containing se
lected lists of candidates who have
been indorsed by various ..groups,
fraternal, commercial or taxpayers.
CovernorNhtp Wagers Lacking.
So confused is the situation rel
ative to the governorship that prac
tically no money has yet been
wagered on the outcome. In sport
ing circles the odds on the school
fbill are 10 to 7 that it will be de
feated, but with respect to the
gubernatorial problem betting is
conspicuous by its absence. '
Toward the end of the current
week the drift will probably be so
well defined that those who want to
take chances will be seeking wagers,
l'he groundswell is now noticeable
end has been apparent to discerning
observers for some time past, but
still money is shy. The ground
swell has set in for Ben W. Olcott,
incumbent and republican, candidate
Fierce C'nmpalgn Undermined,
Exposure of Walter M. Pierce's
record has done much to undermine
and counteract the effect of the
democratic nominee's several months
of speechmaking and promising.
This is the kick back which nas
been proving so damaging to his
candidacy. What Mr. Pierce's sup
porters are now striving to do is to
hold their ground without further
defections from'his camp, and what
Mr. Olcott's supporters are bending
their efforts to accomplish is to give
increased impetus to his steadily
increasing strength. In brief, Mr.
Pierce is now on the defensive, a
dangerous position for a candidate
to be in, while Mr." Olcott, after a
long period of apparent inactivity,
has assumed the aggressive.
' In the last week the republican
state committee has launched its
epeaKing campaign and the mes-
sage of republicanism has been car
ried throughout the state by United
States Senators McXary and Stan
field, Governor Olcott, B. L. Eddy,
state senator of Douglas county
Robert A. Booth, chairman of the
highway commission; W. T. "Vinton,
state senator of Yamhill county;
Walter L. Tooze Jr., state chairman,
and others. There has been a
noticeable result from this squadron
of speakers and the advantage
gained Is to be pressed further in
the coming week, when more speak
ers will take the stump.
Democratic Warhorses Quiet.
For some unnamed reason, whil
prominent republicans are touring
the state speaking for Governor
Olcott, their party nominee, no such
activity has been displayed by de
' ocra.ts toward Mr. Pierce. The
latter has had to do his own speak
ing and none of the democratic war
. horses have seen fit to aid him with
their voice. The explanation of
fered is that old-line democrats be
came displeased with Mr. Pierce
when he announced himself for the
Conc-lu-it'ri on Page 2. Column 1.)
- VF ntS 'CjfcUKXa Co
Frank Alvah Parsons Decries Ef
forts to Move Waist Line
and Trailing Skirts.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
CHICAGO, Oct. 28. "Monkey fur
!s for monkeys.
"Hair should go to make up a
head, not a mattress.
"Baby blue has an age limit; pink
a s?x limit.
. "A woman 4 feet, S Inches tall, has
no business wearing a hat built for
'Cleopatra in her best days it does
not fit her head, either inside or out.
"Waist lines should be kept in
their "places." -
Frank Alvah Parsons, president
of the New York school of fine and
applied arts, emitted these and many
other observations, as he surveyed
the parade of women and girls along
Michigan boulevard today. He Ms
especially exasperated by the return
to the trailing skirts, which do the
work for which street sweepers are
"Fashion of today is damnable
and dangerous,"- he continued.
"There are enough signs to let'
walking along Michigan boulevard,
to accommodate a whole City of
homeless persons. When you see a
womair togged out in. what the
fashion' jokers have wished on her,
you know she has much vacant
space above the neck. Here are
some of the unmistakable signs:
"A fur choker tightly choking the
neck on a hot August day.
'A woman weighing 90 pounds,
wearing 15 pounds of beads.
"Lamp fringe that threatens to
put the street cleamers out of busi
ness. 'Decorations tacked on to parts of
milady that should not be decorated.
'A waist line a. foot below, the
waist, roped in with a curtain cord,
tassels "and all."
There are many other indications,
but Mr. Parsons says any of these
.s sufficient to show a vacant space
in the dome of the wearer.
EX-BANKER SPANKS WIFE
Mate Said to Have Tried Assault
X After Child Was Punished.
'NEW YORK, Oct. 28. An admis
sion that he spanked his wife was
made by Frederick D. Montford,
formerly vice-president of the Sec
ond National bank of St. Paul,
Minn., in papers on which appellate-
division of the supreme court Frl-
day reversed a special term order
granting $750 for counsel fees to
his wife, Mrs. Adele Montford, who
is suing him for a separation.
Relating the Incident,, which he
said occurred at the Santa Lucia
hotel in Naples, Italy, on October
8, 1921, Mr. Montford stated:
"My. wife one evening became en
raged because I corrected my child.
who was naughty", and attempted to
assault, me. I thereupon spanked
LONG SKIRT IS. BANNED
New York City Federation Votes
for Ankle-Long Garment.
NEW YORK, Oct. 28. The ankle
length skirt was officially and per
manently removed from the ward
robe of 300,000 New York women
Friday by the action'of delegates to
the convention of the New York
City Federation of Women's Clubs
in voting unanimously to wear
dresses no longer than seven Inches
from the ground. ' '..
The resolution sounding the death
knell of the long skirt urges women
everywhere to free themselves from
apparel now being introduced and
having edges that nearly sweep
the ground and' carry germ-laden
dirt into the home.
DEAD TO GET TRIBUTE
Wreaths to Be Placed on V. S.
Soldier Dead in France.
NEW YORK, Oct. 2S. A hundred
wounded war veterans on crutches
and in wheel chairs said farewell
today to Thomas Field Sr,, vice
commander of the National Dis
abled Soldiers' league, who left for
France taking with him wreaths to
be placed on thj graves of American
soldier dead and on the tomb of
the French unknown soldier on Ar
Some Think Time Ripe
for Third Party.
REAL LEADER IS AWAITED
Unless Conditions Change,
1924 Will See Debut.
VOTERS ARE, DISGUSTED
Hundreds of Thousands Are Ex
pected to Stay Away From
Polls as Silent Protest.
BY ROBERT T. SMALL.
(Copyright, 1922. by The Oregonlan.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Oct. 28.
(Special.)' With the national elec
tions but a little more than a week
away there is no abatement of the
general apathy which has marked
a campaign more puzzling , to the
political managers than most of
them are willing to admit.
There are a few storm centers on
the political map in Ohio, New
Jersey, Missouri and New - York
but taken by and large there is an
indifference on the part of the
voters as to the fate of parties and
persons which sets awry . all the
usual methods of prognostication.
The indifference of the voters to
the two old parties and their' will
ingness to stay at home in a spirit
of "a plague on both your houses,"
has led many observers to the con
clusion that this would have been
an ideal time to start a real third
Many Full to Register.
There is an assumption here in
Washington that hundreds of thou
sands have failed to register and
will remain away from the polls as
a silent protest against something
that may be in their minds. Just
what the voters actually are think
ing is a riddle to the politicians
which they would love to solve.
But they can't.
The republicans declare that the j
silence of the electorate and their
willingness to let the elections go
In' some instances virtually by de
fault means that they are satisfied
with republican rule in the country
and are convinced that the rule is
going to continue, so overwhelming
were the" majorities in November,
two years ago.. The democrats
naturally claim that -the stay-at-home
vote is to be a protest against
what the republicans have" done in
the national administration and in
Democrats Not Satisfied.
But at heart the democrats would
like to see a method of protest more
potent and belligerent than a mere
staying at home. It takes a real
crusade to overthrow an existing
order, and with the exception of the
states noted above there Is little
spirit of the crusade in any of the
campaigns being waged this year.
The democrats have lacked a rally
ing cry. - Their campaign has been
largely negative, except in thos
cases where the personality of the
candidate has been , sufficiently
virile to serve as the issue.
In several states the . democrats
are flirting . with the "wet" Issue,
but there is no evidence as yet that
the party is nationally to align
itself . with that element of the
Senator Borah of Idaho and others
mentioned as possible leaders in a
third party movement some time
ago have not been -unmindful of
the mood of the voters in the
present campaign and of the evi
dent desire of a great many of
these voters to cast a protest ballot."
National Aspect Smaller.
It is recognized, however, that
any third party movement capable
of gaining national momentum and
Importance must ,- revolve around
someone's personality. The present
campaign would not have lent itself
(Concluded on Page 4. Column 1.)
Financial Collapse, Revolutions
and Cold and Starvation Are
Specters of Near Future.
BY WILLIAM BIRD.
(Copyright, 1922. by The Oregonlan.)
PARIS, Oct. 28. (Special cable.)
The fourth anniversary - of the
armistice, two weeks hence, will
find Europe undergoing the sever
est of the long series of crises that
have taken place since the war. ,
England is in the midst of a gen
eral election campaign whereht the
issues are sadly muddled end from
which only confusion can result.
France is on, the verge of a grave
financial disturbance, facing a huge
budget deficit, and with no new
sources of revenue in sight. The
sudden collapse in the exchange
value of francs is frightening the
public and financiers Into what very
easily may become a panic flight
from the depreciating standards. .
Italy's constitutional government,
capitulating before the fascist! dic
tatorship, seems likely to be fof
lowed by a socialistic counter coup
and bloody civil strife.
Cold and starvation has descended
early upon Germany's despairing
The Balkans and eastern Europe
are seething with emotion and the
Turks make their triumphant re
entry into Thrace dn the heels of
the fleeing Greek population.
North, south, east and west, the
horizon can be scanned in vain for
any sign of any new sane leaders
arising in any country. In every
country the people are discouraged
and disillusioned and are ready to
listen only to the prophets of dis
aster. It is the hour of triumph for the
pessimist. New wars, revolution and
reaction are being preached on every
hand to willing ears.
Exactly what will come of this
unrest and despair is Impossible to
predict, but Europe seems trembling
on the edge of enormous events.
MR. BRUMBAUGH LAUDED
Secretary of Bonus Commission to
SALEM, "Or., Oct 28,-tSpecial.)
iiarry G. Brumbaugh, secretary of
the world wai' veterans' state aid
commission, io has announced his
intention of withdrawing from the
commission, was lauded ' for his
"initiative, energy, industry and
executive ability," in resolutions
adopted and today made public by
the members of the commission.
'During the period of his service
as secretary the commission was or
ganized, its business procedure es
tablished, and its - administrative
force organized and trained, attain
ing a high degree of efficiency, the
resolutions stated. The Portland
Railway, Light & Power company.
which gran-ted Mr. Brumbaugh
leave of absence that he - might
serve with the commission, is also
thanked in the resolution.
DOKKIES AT ROSEBURG
Initiation Ceremonies, Parade
and Other Business Handled,
ROSEBURG. Or., Oct. 28. (Spe
cial.) More than 200 members- of
the Dramatic Order Knights of
Khorassan gathered in Roseburg
this- afternoon for a large Dokkie
initiation- and ceremonial. Seventy
five candidates were Initiated into
the order tonight, the tyros coming
from Roseburg, Medford, Eugene,
Grants Pass and Yreka.
A large delegation, of Portland
Dokkles assisted in putting on the
ritualistic work. The Medford band
gave a benefit concert this after
noon at the armory, where the
library fair was In progress, and a
street parade was held tonight. A
banquet, was served- at 10 o'clock,
the Initiation ceremonies proceeding
until early morning.
FARMER, AGED 117, DEAD
Canadian Persistent Smoker Until
Price Became Prohibitive.
SASKATOON, SASK., Oct. 29.
News reached, here today of the
death of Henry Lorenz, a farmer in
Pleasantdale, at the age of 117. Ac
Cording to family records, he was
born lnvAustrla May 9V 1805.
Up to a year ago he -was a heavy
smoker, but the increased price of
tobacco caused him to. stop, he said.
He did the chores on his farm until
a few days before his death. -
COMMENTS PICTORIALLY ON SOME RECENT
Multnomah County Republicans
Gain 3177,' While Democrats
Get Increase of but 8 1-.
Registration of voters in Multno
mah county, following: cancellations
sent in from outside counties for
persons who have removed from this
county since last election, shows a
total of 112,668 electors. This is 180
below the total shown at the vime
registration closed but is still the
highest "mark on record. Two years
ago there 110,640 registered voters.
Republicans registered now num
ber 81,352 and democrats 27,256. The
figures for these parties In 1920
were: Republicans, 78.163 and demo
crats, 27,175. The republican gain
has been 3177 voters while demo
cratic forces have to be contented
with a, net gain of only 81. The fig
ures show that the republicans, in
gaining an increase greater by more
than 1000 than the Increase in the
total for the. county, have done so
somewhat at the expense of the
As segregated on the books of the
registration officials these are the
figures on present registration:
Republican, . male, 47,207; repub
lican, female, 34,145. Democrat, male,
15,170; democrat, female, 12,086. So
cialist, male, 351; socialist, female,
15$. Prohiibtionist, male, 231; pro
hibitionists, female, 386. Independ
ent, male 1466; Independent, female,
740; None, male, 460; none, female,
f8. Total, 112,668.'
ESKIMO TRIBES FOUND
banish Explorer Encounters Five
Peoples Hitherto Unknown.'
COPENHAGEN, Oct. 28. (By the
Associated Press.) Five Eskimo
tribes that never had seen a white
man were encountered "by Knud
Rasmussen, the Danish explorer. In
a trip of 3000 kilometers from Ad
miralty inlet, at the northern part
of Baffin Island, to Yath-Kyed lake,
. Extremely primitive and unable
to -obtain blubber, these new-found
Eskimos dwelt in snow huts with
They were of a decidedly, lower
stage of- civilization than the
Sreenlanders, but Rasmussen was
able to Collect valuable store of
their legends and folk lore.
The winter climate he encoun
tered was even more harsh than
that of Greenland, both fof men
and animals. The temperature was
50 degrees centigrade below zero.
KING'S UNCLE ARRESTED
Prince Andrew Confined to 3Ian-sion-and
.Will Be Tried.
ATHENS, Oct 28. Pjince Andrew,
brother of ex-King Constantine, who
was arrested yesterday on a chsirge
of having disobeyed orders of the
general staff in the Greek campaign
in Asia Minor, was confined today
to the apartment mansion of Prince
George, another brother, and later
taken to another Athenian mansion.
; An official decree, fixing a special
courtmartial for all those arretted
In connection with the Asia Minor
campaign provides for a president,
10 judges and a revolutionary com
missar. WARSHIPS LEAVE CHINA
Part of American Fleet Departs
From Hongkong for Manila. -
HONGKONG, Oct 28. (By the As
sociated Press.) Part of the Ameri
can fleet in Asiatic waters, includ
ing the United States ship Black
hawk, seven destroyers and ten Sub
marines, have left here for Manila.
The British commander here en
tertalned at ' dinner this evening
Rear-Admiral E. A. Anderson, the
American fleet commander.
PRANK COSTS BOY'S LIFE
Youth Electrocuted In Attaching
Wire to Gate.
OMAHA, Neb., Oct 28. A Hallow
een prank cost the life of Edward
Jasda, 17, last night. .
He was electrocuted when he at
tached a wire to a gate which he
and five companions carried to a
street intersection and attempted to
suspend it from an arc lig-ht wire.
Great Britain Warned of
EUROPE FAR FROM NORMAL
Need for National Unity and
RECEPTION IS BUOYANT
Clouds and Darkness Approach
ing on All Sides, Asserts ex
Premier in Address.
LONDON, Oct. 28. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The most important
event of today's campaigning was
the invasion of Scotland by, Lloyd
George. Supported by two of his
cabinet colleagues,-Lord Birkenhead
and Sir Robert Stevenson Home,
the former prime minister made
speeches at Glasgow and Edin
burgh, the two leading Scottish
cities. There were great crowds at
The Glasgow meeting was held in
St. Andrews hall under the auspices
of the Scottish Liberal council. Miss
Helen Frazer, national, liberal can
didate for Govan, was among the
Mr. Lloyd George" has not yet re
vealed any constructive programme.
The essence of his argument was
the danger of swapping horses
while crossing a stream.
Platform to Be Framed.
Something is expected to come of
the week-end party at the earl of
Balfour's Scottish home at Whit
tir.ghame. Mr. Lloyd George, Aus
ten Chamberlain, Lord Birkenhead
and Sir Robert Home will spend
Sunday there. It is believed they
will devote themselves to framing a
platform or a plan of campaign.
The understanding between the
conservative and Lloyd George lib
erals is spreading, although It is
the cause of much dissatisfaction
among the extremists of both camps.
There are now 31 constituencies
where the conservatives have agreed
not to fight the Lloyd George lib
eral candidates, the conservative
party organization has declared that
the question Is one which it leaves
to the local bodies to decide, but
there are charges that the conserva
tive central office has influenced
several (Candidates to withdraw in
the interest of the liberals.
New Cabinet Attacked.
To his Glasgow supporters Mr.
Lloyd George delivered a strong, al
though not bitter attack on the new
cabinet. His argument was that the
coalition government was slowly but
surely leading the country out of
the troubles Inflicted upon It by
the war. He declared that the new
cabinet was not comparable to his
point of ability,, and gave Balfour
a most colorful tribute, describing
nis services to the country as im
mortal. , He challenged anyone to
advance a sound reason why his
government should have been de
Danger la Seen. ,
"Well," he continued, "it is not
for me to say whether they've got it
But are we really out of the rough?
Go to the Glasgow shipyards for the
answer. Examine the numbers of
unemployed, then read the labor
manifesto and then ask the ques
tion, 'are we really out of the
"It is a manifesto issued to
people crushed with taxation, sore
with wounds of a great war and
exhausted and worried with anxie
ties about their daily bread. We
are not out of danger. It is a for
midable challenge and it will ap
peal to millions.
" 'Die hards' are -not the only
people who are calling for a change.
They are not the only people in a
democratic country who haVe the
right to call for a change.
"They call for one change; there
are millions calling for ttnother
change. This Is not the time for
(0,-nclurted on Page 4. Column 2.)
TOPICS IN THE NEWS
Kansas City Reports Highest
"Temperature on Record for
Month of October.
OMAHA, Oct. 28. Omaha was the
warmest city in the United States
yesterday, when the thermometer
reached 90 degrees, weather bureau
officials said today. Dodge City,
Kan., 'was next warmest, with a
temperature of 88 degrees.
Yesterday was the warmest Oc
tober day here since- October 14,
1897, when the thermometer reached
91 degrees, according to the local
weather bureau statistics.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Oct. 28. The
highest temperature on record for
October Vas recorded at points n
this section yesterday, the ther
mometer reaching 86 degrees at To
peka and S5 degrees here.
SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 28. Rain
which later turned to snow fell in
Salt Lake City and many sections of
Utah- today, breaking one of the
longest dry spells on record.
Air mall service both east and
west from Salt Lake was suspended
Snow and rain were reported gen
eral throughout southern Idaho.
HELIX MANIS KILLED
Harry Rose, Sport Promoter, Is
Slain by Town "Marshal.
PENDLETON, Or.. Oct. 28. (Spe
cial.)-r Harry Rose, well known
r port promoter and business man of
Helix, 18 miles from this city, was
tonight shot and killed by the Helix
marshal when he resisted arrest, it
was reported in this city.
The news, which came , to the
county coroner, J. T. Brown, was to
the effect that Rose was intoxicated
and that after the marshal had
knocked him down with his fists
he shot when Rose attacked him-.
Rose leaves a widow and one child.
His little girl was killed a year ago
in an automobile accident. An in
quest will be held in the inornUig:
LONGER COURSE FAVORED
Higher Standards Proposed for
"WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Sa
lem. Or., Oct. 28. (Special.) A one
year liberal arts requirement and a
permanent endowment for the law
school are the goals of the law fac
ulty and- Willamette board of true
tees, as expressed at recent
The present law course' requires
three years for completion. The
addition of one -year liberal arts Is
recommended by the lawt faculty as
:. means of rounding out a full cur-
l culum and raising the standard of
work. The requirement probably
will be put into effect next year. .
Adequate funds to secure and
maintain three additional full-time
instructors, day classes, and a 6000
volume library will be the goal of
the endowment campaign.
VICTIM "BUYS" CORNER
Purchaser Finds He Cannot Use
Part of Street He Paid For.
NEW, YORK, Oct. 28. Harry Fried
man took his place today in the
Hall of Fame beside the man who
bought Brooklyn bridge from a
stranger, and he who purchased
the right to collect nickels at a
Friedman told the police that
Abraham Seidman had sold him
space for a stand on an east side
street corner for $1583.33. He didn't
learn until he tried to bperate there
that Seidman didn't own the corner.
Seidman was arrested.
INSANE MAN ESCAPES
Richard Maas Gets Away From
SALEM, Or., Oct 28. (Special.)
Richard Maas, 35, who is said to
have an abiding dislike for certain
relatives in Portland, today made
his escape from tne Oregon state
hospital, and officials notrfied both
the Portland police and Maas' kin.
Maas, who formerly was a Port
land baggageman, was committed
from Multnomah county in October,
1921. At the hospital he was con
sidered harmless. He weighs 220
pounds and is dark complexioned. .
MAS ac -
Only Score Is Made in
END OF BATTLE IS THRILLING
Mathews' Men Open Up
With Baffling Passes.
RALLY FINALLY HALTED
Eugene Men Break Up Aerial
Work on 20-Yard Line
by Hard Fighting.
Let; the bands blare and the Ore
gon rooters shout in honor of Har
old Chapman and his good right -
foot, which yesterday on Multnomah
field thumped a place kick over the
crossbar from the 25-yard line for
a S-to-0 Oregon victory over Idaho.
That spinning kick, sailing fair to
its mark and true, upheld the tradi
tions of 21 years of football rivalry.
It was made In the middle of the
second quarter, after the , red
jerseyed youths of Idaho had braced
on their 15-yard line and stopped
an Oregon attack which in a suc
cession of smashing line plays had
rushed the ball 45 yards close unto
the Idaho goal.
There Idaho held. Three times the
Oregon backs rammed an unyelding
line. In the three tries they gained
but four yards. Fourth down six
yards to go, Chapman, the quarter- '
back, stepped back to the 25-yard
line, gave the signal for a place
kick, and as the ball was passed and
propped, let fly for the goal.
Ball Salln Between Pouts.
Thump! went his trusty foot, .the
hope of Oregon. Thump! and as
7500 excited folks craned their
necks to see, sailed above the arms
of Idaho players jumping to block
it and shot between the posts. "
It was done. For the 13th time
in 15 games since 1901, Oregon had
made the winning score.
That place kick was the high tide
of battle, the, climax of a grimy
struggle through wet sawdust, the
only score of a fierce game between
22 young men who fought and
scuffled for every yard as they
surged up and down the field.
Idaho Fighta to Finish.
That was the moment when
Idaho might have despaired and- quit
and said that tradition was too
much. Did they? We'll say they t
didn't. Far from it, they went down
in a fighting finish that in the last
three minutes, of play all but car
ried the ball across the Oregon goal
line In a wonderful, forward pass
It began near midfield, this attack.
Chapman for Oregon had just
punted 40 yards o the Idaho 27-yard
line, where little Stivers, the 138
pound quarter, caught it, eluded
three tacklers and twisted and
squirmed for 15 yards to his 42-yard
Stivers wanted to know how much
time was left The timeri said,
Signal. Stivers took the ball and
shot a bullet pass to Kleffner for
a nine-yard gain.
Ten-Yard Gain Made.
A quick lineup In midfield and
again little Stivers shot the ball.
Again it was a bullet pass and this
time Fullback Brown caught it for
a ten-yard gain. Now on the Ore
gon 45-yard line.
Once more Stivers passed. This
time Vesser, right end, hauled it in
for a 12 -yard gain on the Oregon -33-yard
Up to this point In the game.
Stivers had been lobbing his passes.
They looked easy to solv'e, those
curving throws, and the , Oregon
backs evidently had. become a litUe
overconfident TheHdaho quarter's
sudden strategic change to a bullet v
pass seemed to have them rattled.
"Hold 'em, Oregon!" implored the -
(Concluded on Page 6. Column 1.)