t Photo Of President
Shows Him Suffering Strain
00 to A
G PEACE I
ie American peace award created
Edward W. Bok offerse $100,00 to
author of the best practicable plan
vhich, the United States may co-
ate with other nations to achieve
preserve the peace of the world.
he purpose of the award is to
the American people from coast
oast a direct opportunity to evolve
an that will be acceptable to many
Lpa of citizens who strongly de-
to see the United States do its
e in the prevention of war.
Open to Everyone
he contest is open to every citiz-
of the United States, by birth or
iralization. Plans may be sub-
ed either by individuals or by or-
[zations of every kind, national,
e, or local.
he winning plan must provide, a
Aticable means whereby the United
es can take its place and do its
'e toward preserving world peace.
plan may be based upon the pres-
covenant of the League of Nations
nay be entirely apart from that in-
Other Prizes Offered
nce the plan finally selected by
jury of aweird may be a composite,
nore than one plan, there are also}
red, in addition to the main award
100,000, second, third, fourth, and
iawards of $5,000 each for any
is' or portions of 'plans used by
jury in a composite plan.
1I papers must be received at the
e of the American Peace Awar4
12 o'clock midnight on Nov. 15,
. It is expected that the jury will
ble to announce th eselection of a
1 in time for the plan to be pre-
ed to the senate early in 1924.
146 Entered In Canada Contest
pronto, Aug. 3.-(By A.P.)- 1461
rers, the largest number ever en-
d in any event of its kind, have
ted to play today in the 72 hole
id for the Canadian open golf
upionship. Sixteen of the entrants
from the United 'states.
1. A. Watrous, 'of Redford, Mich,
won the title lat year, ,Jhi
rows, the young prpfessional of
Lronac, N. Y., and John Hutchin-
of Chicago are among the Amer-
Cotton Spinners Refuse Council
he Litte Entente conference has,
-By more than a 2 to 4 vote the
ter cotton spinners raeted the
i of an. advisory epuncil to coutrol
Rates: Two cents per word
>er day, paid in advance ; fif-
:een cents per reading line per
cisions as to the cause of 'death. In
a statement issued last night and sign-
ed by all of them they declared .it was
due to "apoplexy or a rupture of
blood vessels in the brain near the
The statement emphasized that
death from such a cause might have
occurred at any time and came after
recovery from the acute illness he
had suffered for a weelk was in pro-
Illness Was Acute
The statement showed conclusjvely
that the physicians as well 4s every-
one else believed up to the minute
the executive was subjected to the
apoplectic attack that he was on the
road to recovery. T'hree hours before
the end came the most optimistic bul-
letin issued since the president was
taken ill was, made public . It said
that he had spent the ,"most comfort-
able day. since his illness began".
The bulletin was- tined 4 30 p. m.
"Theevidence's of infection are sub-
siding, but he has been left in a very
weakened condition by the hard 'bat-
tle he has made," the bulletin added.
"This afternoon the temperature is
remaining normal, with the pulse rate
aroun 100 and the resiprations averag-
ing about 30. Other factors remain
Recovery Looked For
The bulletin was so optimistic that
there was a general letting down in
the watchfulness that has attended
the president's illness. Members of
the cabinet and their wives, the per-
sonnel of the executive's staff and
many of the newspapermen went out
to dinners, where most of the talk was
when the trip back to Washington
could be started. At no time since
the president was brought to San
Francisco Sunday morning was the
vicinity of the presidential suite as
deserted as it was about 7 o'clock
BASEBALL CEASES FRIDAY
IN RESPECT FOR HARDING
All games in the American and Na-
tional leagues were postponed yester-
day out of respect for the late Presi-
The way to rent a room is with a
UNITERSIT MEN PAY
(Continued from Page One)
prayers and sympathy of the nation
will be with the wonderful Mrs. Hard-
ing in her sorrow. She will continue'
to be the 'first lady of the-land'."'
Dr. Wilbert B. Hinsdale who also
enjoyed the personal friendship of Mr.
Harding for 20 years, said: "I knew
Harding for 20 years- He was a quiet
and unassuming man, but I haven't the
least doubt that when the big event
transpired, he could measure up to it
safely and dispassionately. I knew
McKinley also, and as far as capacity'
.and ability, went, they were about
equal. Harding was a,big, good heart-
ed middle western man. The last time
I saw him was at his, home just aft-
ter he had been nominated. He came
out to the automobile In which I sat
in his shirt sleeves, and talked four
or five minutes with Dr. Sawyer and
"The ,Unpretentious American"
Mr. D. W. Springer, one of the lead-'
isg members of the Republican party,
and a friend of the President, said:
"He was a great human likeable chap,
and he didn't change after he became
the President. His oustanding char-
acteristic vias that he was an un-
pretentious American citizen. He was'
confronted with a problem such as
no man has ever faced, and I am
wasn't entirely his own master."
wasn't entirely his ow nmaster."
Visiting In C
Varsity Coaches Fielding H.
and George Little have as their gu
mover the week-end Larry and I
Bevan, both well known high scl
football mentors in Ohio.
The former is director of sp
at Steele high school, Dayton,
has turned out- a number of ch
pionship football teams in that
while his brother Roll has had no
success with gridiron teams at W
high school, Toledo.
VAN TYNE TO SPEAK UPON
INDIA TUESDAY AFTERN
(Continued from Page One)
with his policy of passive resistE
is carrying on a most successful
olution, gives him an understan
'of 'the situation that few can b
Professor Van Tyne has writte
'book upon his observations of In
'politics while abroad, which is
with the publishers.
-:'. Walker Cavern -:
COR CHICAGO AND MONROE PIKES
Gatrhay to Irish Hills
CHICKEN DINNER : ET
President and Mrs Harding, snapped just before he 'was stricken Ill at
San Francisco .
This probably is the last photograph of President 'and Mrs- Warding
taken before he was taken ill on his arrival in San Francisco. It is evid-
ent that' the western trip was too great a strain on the President. The
exertion of the tour is plainly shown by harding's face,
Tom Mix in
Stan Laurel in "CUfFS and COLLARI"
Sun. thru Wed.-
Johnnie Walker in
sTHE FOURTH MUSKETEER"
By H. C. Witwer.
Snub Pollard in "JACK FloST"
Coming-"TNELMA," by Marie
Corelli, with JANE NOVAK.
Monty Banks.in "A/QUIET VACATION."
Constance Talmadge in
"A LADY'S NAME"
Jack Cooper in "SWEET AND PRETTY"
Edward (Hoot) Gibson in
"OUT OF LUCK"
Bull Montana in 'GLAD RAGS"
Conway Tearle in
Jack Forde in "THE HOST"
ters of standard makes
t, sold, rented, exchanged.
d and repaired.
O. D. MORRILL
els Arcade Phone 1718
(Continued from Page One)
Ohio he represented his native state
for six years,'
Funeral Services Wednesday}
The funeral services will be held in
the capital rotunda late next Wednes-
day and the body after laying there
all day will begin its final jourIey to
Marion, Ohio. Arriving on. the morn-
ing of Thursday at Marion, among the
home folks the dead President loved
best, the body will be given the ten-
der and loving care of neighbors and
friends until the following day and
further services 'wiJl be held and the
National day of mourning will be
held. Then it will re'st in, the Marion
rs. Harding obtained some rest
last night, retiring at one ,o'clock and
slept peacefully until morning.
Throughout the day she moved about
the rpresidential suite, always, ac-
cording to those present, more mind-
ful of others than of herself. -
Notables Send Condolences
Supporting 'Mrs. Harding in her be-
reavement were niessages of sympa-
thy from all parts of the world. Tele-
grams poured into the hotel all day.
They came from two former. Presi-
dents, Woodrow Wilson and William
Howard Taft; from members of the
oabinet; from governors, and may-
ors, and from rulers of foreign coun-
tries, and persons unknown beyond
the .borders of their own spheres.
Much of the' work of making plans
for the future was done by George T.
(1hristian,; Jr, who has served as
Mr. Harding's secretary for years.
Mr. Christian was ;in Los Angeles
whep the chief executive passed away
having gone there to read to the
Knights Templar of Hollywood, what
was the President's last public mes
sage, and the was hurriedly carried
back to San Francisco by a special
train. The four cabinet members in
San Francisco, Secretaries Hoover,
Wallace, Work, and Attorney General
Daugherty, assisted in this behalf.'
Burial in Home 'Town
The burial will be made at Marion,
O., the small Ohio: city which Warren
G. Harding made known around the
world' because there from poor and
humble surroundings, he struggled
upward until the American .people
awarded 'him the highest gift and
paid him the greatest honor within
their power to bestow.
PresidenthHarding was a mantwho
loved "the home folks", and if he had
had time to leave a parting word
last night it undoubtedly would have
contained instructions that he be
buried in the town that knew him as
"Warren" and where he called most
The trip across the continent is be--
ing made on the same train'that car-
ried the chief executive, a well and
happy and hopeful man,-'to the Pa-
cific coast. Its route will take it
through Reo, Ogden, Cheyenne, Om-
aha, Chicago and the'nce to Wash-
ington. It will make no stops ex-
cept to change engines and for other
The body of the president will be
borne in the car which carried him
to the west. It will be acconipanied
by the same party which accompan-
ied the executive when he left Wash-
ington June 20 with the addition of
Attorney General Daugherty, Gen.
Persling and Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Remsberg and family of Santa Anna,
Mrs. Remberg is a sister of Mr.
Has Military Guard
Naval and military honors will be
paid the dead commander by the ar-
my and navy throughout the whole
trip. TwR 'soldiers and two sailors,
members.mf the guard of honor of 16
enlisted men ,and two officers stand
at attention beside the casket. The
car bearing the body is to be lighted
at night and the whole train probably
will be draped in black.
The five physicians who attended,
the president were united in their de-
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CWRITING AND MIMEOGRAPH-
G promptly and neatly done.
pewriters cleaned and repaired.
D. Morrill, 17 Nickels Arcade. tfr
tionery. All clean stock at less
.n cost. O. D. Morrill, 17 Nickels'
cade. Open evenings. tfr
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ON ALL LIGHT "
CASHMERES YN PLAIN
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the interest of Else.-
trlcal Deeelopmie t b
an Institution hat will
be helpedy whet-
ever helps the
He was called dude and dandy
then, but YOu recognize the type.
Hre.majored in haberdashery and
took his degree with honors in
As if that were not enough, he
evolved some variations on the cake
walk which made them stare.
He even found time to develop a
remarkable proficiency on the tandem
bicycle, and on Saturday nights he
.was good enough to bring pleasure
into Another's life by wheeling away
to the "Ten-Twent-Thirt."
To crowd all this into four short
years would seem enough for any
mortal. Yet in spite of his attain-
ments there ,are times, in after life,
when our hero wonders.
The glory of his waistcoats has
long since faded, while his books are
still fresh and clean.. Did he perchance
put too much thought into the selec-
tion of his hats and too little in what:
went under themn
Sinc 1869 makers and diatribu t mf gekctra. equflment