THE MORNING OIIEGONIAX, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1920 a BORAH BREAKS OFF REPUBLICAN TOUR No Reason Given for Quitting Campaign. SENATORS TO BE AIDED Irreconcilable of Idaho Holds Self in Readiness to Support OUier Irreooncilables. "WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. Senator.! Borah, republican of Idaho, has writ ton republican headquarters at New York and Chicago' asking: that no more speaking dates be made for him In the republican presidential cam paign. Senator Borah also has telegraphed to Senator - Johnson, republican of California, another of the league of nations irreconcilables, and is await . lng a reply. Mr. Borah declined to dis cuss the message, but there were re ports that it had to do with the league of nations issue. Senator Borah recently completed a speaking tour In the interest's of the candidacy of Senator Harding, the re publican presidential nominee. There was no explanation here today of the mason for his messages to the New York and Chicago republican head quarters other than reports that he and other league opponents had be come disquieted by the attitude of many party leaders toward the league covenant as drawn at Versailles and submitted to the senate by President Wilson. Senator la Silent. The senator himself would not dis cuss the matter. Senator Borah is known to have received and devoted much study to the international court plan as brought back from Europe by Klihu Root of New York, who helped to draft It, and it was learned today that the senator Is opposed to the plan. His opposition was said to be based largely on the ground that the' court was designed as a part of the machinery of the league" of nations. Published reports have had it that Senators Borah and Johnson were planning to submit a series of ques tions to Senator Harding designed to develop definitely whether in the vent of his election Mr. Harding' would "scrap" the league covenant. Brandegee to lie Aided. Senator Borah has stated that these reports were "news to come." The Idaho senator will remain in "Wash ington the rest of this week and then will go to Connecticut to speak in support of the candidacy of Senator Brandcgee, another of the league ir reconcilables, who is campaigning for re-election. Senator Borah also will hold him self In readiness to speak in the in terest of other senators opposed to the league who are candidates fof re election, j BORAH QUITTING IS SCOUTED Republican Leaders Say Tliey Do ot Believe Senator Is Through. NISW YORK, Oct. 1. Party leaders at republican national headquarters tonight scouted the idea that Senator Borah of Idaho had .quit the cam paign," as reported on the strength of a letter in which he is said to have asked that no further speaking engagements be made for him. "No letter has been received here which indicates that Senator Borati intends to quit," an official of the republican publicity bureau said. "Several days ago we did have a letter from the senator asking that no more engagements be made for him at present. "We understood this to mean that he had made engage ments of his wn, according to his custom. Senator Borah has been han dling his own itineraries and not Working under our supervision. There is no occasion for surprise that he should make such a request." It was pointed out that Senator Borah has three engagements to speak in Connecticut next week. These have not been canceled, ft was said. 7 ; this patrolman jocularly cast his' vote for the federal convict also. The republican nominee received the support of the second night re lief of the police department to the tune of 52 to 14."" . Harding overwhelmingly carried the Journal buildrfig, a canvas being made of all those offices not a part of the newspaper itself. A number of physicians , who have headquarters In the building were absent or oc cupied with patients, and their vote could not be obtained. One medical laboratory, in which were five doctors and two women assistants, voted unanimously for the republican can didate, as did the half dozen people, in another suite of physicians' of fices two floors be"low. The totals gave Harding 39, Cox 7 and Debs 1. the sole socialist vote be ing contributed by a musician. Hard ing buttons were plentiful in the building, and the republican candi date's picture was displayed in many of the rooms. 61 Harding. Leads at Estacada. BSTACADA, Or.. Oct. 1. (Special.) Harding still is running well ahead locally, according to the Rexall vote at the drugstore. ' The returns to date in this vicinity are: Harding 54J, Cox ISO. E dr. a. h. rPHAM elected HEAD IDAHO UNIVERSITY. Vice-President of Miami Chosen President of Western Collect. Studied in England. BOISE. ' Idaho, Oct. 1. (Special.) Dr. A. H. Upham, vice-president of Miami university, Ohio, was this af ternoon elected president of tne Uni- ..At.. . T .1 It n ........ II ,1 Tl. IT T I Lindley. who resigned some months ago. This action was taken by the state board or education and the board of regents,- in session here. The board has reasonable assurance that Dr. Upham will accept. If so, he takes up his new duties December 1. At present he is directing a cam paign to raise a $1,000,000 building fund for Maimi university. Dr. Upham is an A. B. of Miami, A. M. of Harvard and Ph. D. of Columbia. He is head of the English department at Miami. He graduated from Miami in 1897, with first honors in his class. From 1900 to 1902 he at tended Harvard; from 1902 to 1905 he was professor of English at the Utah Agricultural college. In the latter year he married Miss McClin tock of Spokane, Wash., and 1905 to 1906 he attended Columbia. In 190S took tho Ph. D. degree. Up to 1910 he was professor of English at Miami and from that year to 1913 he was professor of English at Bryn Mawr. He spent a year in research work in the British museum library, return ing to Miami where he again took over the English department. Dr. Upham was selected from among a list of 25 educators. He was rec ommended by President R. M. Hughes of Miami. President W. O. Thompson of the Ohio State university. Presi dent W. J. Kerr of the Oregon Agri cultural college and President E. G. Peterson of the Utah Agricultural college. He is a member of the D. K.X;. fraternity, the honorary society or Phi Beta Kappa and the honorary journalistic society Sigma Beta Phi. Six weeks ago he visited Idaho and Investigated the Idaho university sit uation, meeting all members of the state board of education. ' IDAHO FAIR GIVES PRIZES Coveted Honor AVon by Twin Fails County at Exhibit. BOISE, Ida., Oct. 1.7 (Special.) Twin Kails couniy today carried off the coveted prize for having at the state fair the best county collective exhibit of agricultural products. Sec ond prize was awarded Ada county, third to Canyon county, fourth . to Jerome, fifth to Kootenai and sixth to Gooding county. Grand prize for the most artistic display was awarded to Canyon county. In the horticultural department Payette county has the largest and best display of fruit and this county carried off the big horticultural honor. Canyon county received the second: prize and Kootenai third. JURY IS OBTAINED MURDER E Persons Examined Before Trial Is Begun. COURTROOM IS CROWDED middle and lower Missouri valleys and light frosts '' as far south as Arkansas, north Mississippi and north Alabama. The bureau also announced that the lowest temperatures for October 1 were registered this morning at Atlanta. Thomasvllle, Ga., Mobile. Ala., and Jacksonville and Tampa, Fla, 53 degrees being registered at Tampa. BOOST GIVEN POLICEMEN Rise In Pay Voted Patrolmen and Fir Fighters In. Tacoma. TACOMA. Wash., Oct. 1. (Special.) Tacoma firemen and policemen are boofe3 Isr a 'flat wage, Increase of $10 monthly. The council has also decided to purchase a submarine Testimony in Cases of Men Charged ! chaser from the government for con- . "T version Into a. harbor fireboat. It will AT REDS CAPTURE KHARKOV S Defeat of- Soviets on Polish Front Seems Complete. With Killing Sheriff Taylor Begins Today. PENDLETON. Or, Oct. 1. (Special.) Two full davs were used up in an examination of 61 Umatilla county residents before a Jury of 12 men was finally selected for the trial of Elvle D. Kerby, alias Jim Owens, and John Laffebean, alias John Rathie, charged jointly with Bancroft, Stoop and Hen derson, already convicted and sen tenced, for tha murder of Sheriff Til Taylor. The final Jurors were passed by both defense and prosecution at - 6 P. M. today, after the state had ex hausted its six peremptory challenges and the defense 12. Three times the trial had to be temporarily adjourned until new venires could be drawn. Most of the 50 men excused during the two days were excused by the court on account of self-confessed prejudice against the two indicted for the murder of the sheriff, only two being removed by the state because they did not be lieve in capital punishment. -Both defense and prosecution indicated that they thought a good jury had been obtained. Immediately after the last Juror was accepted, the Jury was sworn In and George Brown, attorney-general. who is working with District Attor ney Keator for the state, opened the case for the prosecution by briefing out the proof and evidence that were to follow. Defense Waives Argument. Defense waived opening argument and examining of witnesses started. Walter Ranson, who drew a complete map of the jail and sheriff's office for use in the trial, was the first wit ness. Dr. Guy Boyden of this city. who was called to the Jail to attend Sheriff Taylor, following the jail break and fatal shooting, was the second witness. After he testified as to the bullet's location in the mur dered man's body, and other techni calities in connection with his death. court adjourned until 9 o'clock to morrow morning. Jurors finally selected are: H. C. Dunn, D. K. Brownell. L. B. Neil. J E. Jones, Hans Pahl, C. H. Boerstler, James Mossie, P. T. Harbour. WUMam Kupers, J. E. MoCormach, M. L. Mor rison and W. T. Reeves. Standing Room at Premium. Standing room has been at a pre mium most of the time in the court room since the opening of the trial. and all day today, despite the fact thaj court was not in session all the tirne, on account of exhausted supply of veniremen, people remained in their seats awaiting the next devel opments. At times the audience has been mostly women, and at other times mostly men. Judge Phelps several times threat ened to clear the courtroom at the first disturbance, so thatthe audi ence has been very orderly during the five days that the murder cases have been argued. Attorney Charles Bolin of Toppen ish. Wash., retained to defend Kerby, conducted the examination of jurors for the defense. be refitted with pumps, the total cost reaching $35,000. The raise to' the firemen and po licemen will cost the city $29,520 a year. Need of a harbor patrol' be came vital when Hie present i con tractor, a tug company, refused to rtiew the contract on the plea that Its boats earn more money In general towing. BUCKNER KILLED BY LOG Accident at Camp Xear Melbourne, Wash., Is Fatal. ABERDEEN, Wash.. Oct. 1. (Spe cial.) Hannes Papio, a bucker for the Clemons Logging company at camp near Melbourne, was killed yes terday morning while at work. A log near the spot where he was working rolled upon him. Papio had been married about nine months and made his home in Aberdeen. Girl Passing as Hoy Arrested. CALGARY. Alta.. Oct. 1. Helen A. Howard, 16-yeai-old Missoula, Mont., girl, who ran away from her home September 26, was taken into custody here today, dressed as a boy and working for the Northern Electric company, Ltd., as a messenger. She is held for the Missoula authorities. Hunter Accidentally Shot. OLTMPIA, Wash., oA. 1. (Special.) Leo Murphy, 23, of Kingston, was accidentally shot and killed while hunting in the woods seven miles from Olympia today by R. G. Preston, a member of the same party. Murphy was shot In the hip and died as a re sult of shock and loss of blood. BOLSHEVIK. IN RETREAT Scotland Yard now employs X-rays in searching the wearing apparel of suspects for hidden papers, valuables, weapons and poisons. Poles Continue Advance, Bcteg "About 35 Miles From Vllna, Capital of Lithuania. CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. SO. Kharkov, an important city in south ern. Russia, 250 miles north of the sea of Azov, has been captured by anti-bolshevik forces commanded by General Baron WrangeL The capture of this city, together with the ad vance of Polish and Ukrainian forces west of Kiev, is coneldered here as having Imperiled the Russian commu nications. WARSAW. Sept. 30. (By the. As sociated Press.) The defeat of the Russians on the Polish northern front seems virtually complete. The soviet troops are reported fleeing eastward in disorder In an effort to avoid being surrounded by the Poles, who are In close pursuit. The result of the Polish victory is declared by military experts as elim inating any chance of an offensive by the bolshevikl. Advices from the front report that one Russian-division surrendered to the Poles after having murdered all the commissaries with it who tried to compel the troops to offer resist ance. The commander of the third bolshevik army committed suicide. It is asserted, when he realized that his command had been completely smashed Tonight's communique reports that Posen troops, sweeping eastward, took the railway junction of Barano vltchi, north of the Pinek Marshes, key to the old German trench line. South of the Pripet the Russians have been pushed back across the River Slutsch. This afternoon's reports show that the Poles are less than 35 miles from Vilna, the Lithuanian capital, and their advance is continuing. CHANGE BY JOHNSON DENIED Campaigning of Californlan for Harding to Go On. SAN XiANCISCO. Oct. 1. Senator Hiram W. Johnson today denied that he had received from Senator Borah of Idaho a telegram relative to join ing in an effort to determine if Sen ator Harding would "scrap" the league of nations, as reported in eastern dispatches. Raymond Ben jamin, western regional director for the republican national committee, oeclarcd there had been ro changes in Senator Johnson's speaking pro gramme. "In my opinion and this I say from his public utterances Senator Hard ing has 'scrapped' the league of na tions," said Senator Johnson. Mr. Benjamin's announcement was Issued in denial of a statement that there might be minor changes in Sen ator Johnson's proposed speaking dates. SUGAR CANE PROFITABLE Homesteaders in Hawaii Get $7000 lo $12,000 From 20 Acres. HONOLULU. T. H., Oct. 1 Home steaders growing sugar cane in the territory of Hawaii are making enor mous profits this year, some of them making from $7000 to. $12. 000 on 20 acres, according to Albert Horner, territorial sugar expert. Horner, in a report of Governor C. J. McCarthy, dpplores the practice ot many homesteaders in hiring alien labor to cultivate their lands and de clares that when this state of af fairs is brought to the attention of congress the lid will be clamped down on homesteadiiig high class cane land In Hawaii. Governor McCarthy said with re gard to the report: "The present system of cultivation contracts is a palpable evasion of the spirit of homesteading. It re sults in making the homesteader a landlord, who rents out his property p Japanese cultivators and does nothing to develop it himself. Un less this is stopped, homesteading Rill be killed" DRY. LAW DECLARED VOID Manila Ordinance Denying Soldiers Liquor Held Illegal. MANILA. Oct. 1. The ordinance re cently passed by the municipal board of Manila prohibiting the sale of liquor to American soldiers and sail ors is illegal, according to an opinion handed down by the city attorney to day. He characterized it as class leg islation and an unwarranted interfer ence with affairs of the United States army and navy. : The municipal board in enacting the ordinance alleged that soldiers and sailors, while under the influ ence of liquor, disturbed 'the peace. CLOSED BANJ TO RESUME Idaho Financial Institution Expect ed to Pay Ofr Depositors. BOISE, Idaho, Oct. 1. (Special.) Assurance that affairs of the Com mercial Savings bank of Mountain Home, which he closed Tuesday, would soon be straightened out and that the institution would resume business without loss of depositors' money, was given today by Bank Commissioner John G. Fralick. "The directors are arranging to re finance the bjnk," said Mr. Kralick, "and 1 am sure they will have it go ing again very shortly. MARYLAND' IS DISPLACED West Virginia Goes Ahead in Popu lation Rank of States. WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. West Vir ginia, with a population of 1,463,610, an Increase of . 242,491, or 19.9 per cent over 1910, has passed Maryland in the relative standing of the states. West Virginia stood 28th in 1918 and Maryland 27th. Other census announcements today were: Wheeling. W. Va. (revised) 26,208; Increase, 14.567, or 35 per cent; pre viously announced 54,322. Mobile, Ala. (revised) 60,777; In crease, 9256, ' or 18 per cent; pre viously announced 60,151. The census bureau will announce at 10:30 A. M. tomorow the popula tion of Coeur d'Alene, Lewiston and Wallace, Idaho, and Yuma, Ariz. THE WILEY B. ALLEN CO. SUPERIOR RECORD SERVICE J HARDING RETAINS LEAD (Continued From First Page.) clined to state his choice later sought out the canvasser and in confidence reported he was for Cox.. "I didn't want to let the rest of these fellows know I was for the democrat," he reported with a con fidential whisper. One stalwart bluecoat announced with booming voice that he was for Debs and didnr care if the whole Tvorld knew it. 'rtiier standing by BEET HARVEST BEGINS Sugar Refinery Experts Say Good Output, Is Anticipated. SALT .LAKE CITY. Utah, Oct. 1. Many Utah beet sugar factories today began to cut beets of the 1920 crop and by next week, it is expected, all factories in the state will be in op eration. Experts of the Utah-Idaho company declare beets this year are high in sugar content and -a good output is anticipated. . Vgl PLENTY OF COAL ASSURED Association Officers Say There Is Xo Occasion for Alarm. DES MOINES. Oct. 1. Prospects are good for plenty of coal for all purposes during the coming wLnter, in the opinions of D. B. Wentz and J. D. A. Morrow, president and vice president of the National Coal asso ciation, expressed here today. There is no occasion for alarm, they said. MIDDLE WEST HAS CHILL Heavy' to Killing Frosts Reported in Several States. WASHINGTON, Oct 1. Heavy to killing frosts were reported by the weather bureafc this morning in upper Michigan, the upper Mississippi and Dirierrnt Kinds of Laoadn 4 Different Prices EAST 494 CHANDLERS Vr.nr choice of four wonderful Chandlers that must be disposed of at once ana to uu una we io kuiuk iu tempt you with some recklessly lo nrii-rs. Two of these cars Just can in and have never been offered be fore: One 1920 four-passenger dispatch, driven but 2100 miles, practically new. wire wheels, cora tires, one ex tra, "seat covers, motometer, bumper. snubbers, etc. Cost equipped J200. We have had it priced S23oQ; will now take $2000. Another 1920 Dispatch, almost duplicate of the above, driven but uouo miles, worth $2200, and priced at $1800. ' One 1919 Dispatch, wire wheels, bumper, motometer, cord tires and extra, driven only about 400 miles, worth $1900- to anybody, but specially cut to $1500. One 1918 seven-passenger Chandler. good paint, tires an'd seat covers; a $1600 value, priced at $1250. These cars will be sold at these prices at once to the first applicant. Vou may arrange terms on any., of them. Covey Motor Car Company Washington SU at list. Alain. 5214. The New Victor Records for October Are Here Come in any time and we will gladly play these new numbers for you. 18686 I'm in Heaven When I'm in My Mother's Arms William Robyn Down the Trail to Home, Sweet Home. .Wm. Robyn 83c 18687 Tell Me, Little' Gypsy John Steel !The Girls of My Dreams John Steel 85c 18688 Dardanella Blues Billy Murray-Ed Smalle Swanee Peerless Quartet 83c 35698 Ziegfeld Follies of 1920 Medley Fox Trot . ... Joseph C. Smith's Orchestra Cuban Moon Fox Trot Jos. C. Smith's Orch. $1.33 18689 Beautiful Hawaii Waltz- Ferera-Franchini Hawaiian Twilight Fox Trot Hawaiian Trio' 85c 43180 Virginia Judge First Session Fart 1 r Walter C. Kelly , " ' . Virginia Judge First Session Part 2 " Walter C. Kelly $1.00 18685 The Three Little Pigs Sally Hamlin The Duel .i ... i . .Sally -Hamlin 83c RED SEA"L RECORDS 74636 Rigoletto Paraphrase de Concert. .. .Alfred Cortot $1.73 64898 En Calesa (The Carriage Is Waiting, My Dainty Marquise) Emilio de Gogorza $1.23 74633 Faust Dio possente (Even the Bravest Heart) Giuseppe De Luca $1.75 87313 Au Printemps(To SpringJ Geraldine Farrar $1.25 74634 Allegro Moderato a la Polka. .'. .Flonzaley Quartet $1.75 64899 When You're Away (From "The Only Girl") Mbel Garrison $1.25 74635 Valse (Tschaikowsky) Jascha Hcifetz $1.75 89158 Stabat Mater-Quis est Homo Mme. Homer-Miss Louise Homer $2.00. 64901 Honor and Love John McCormack $1.23 74631 Largo from "New .World" Symphony: - Philadelphia Orchestra $1.75 88622 Africana-Adamastor, re dell' onde profonde Titta Ruffo $1.75 61S97 Gypsy Love Song (from "The Fortune Teller") , Reinald Werrenrath $1.23 Our Mail Order Department will send them to out-of-town buyers. Check those desired and use this ad for your order. NAME ADDRESS I PLAYERS J rrttzss m MORRISON ST. AT BROADWAY nilgyBAller) -MASON AND HArUN PIANOS- AM niAMCISCO. OAKLAND, rSICSMO. n MACHINES!) as otKmm MEN! $2.45 Is Less Than Half Price For These Famed v. wrm Imported English Gloves J All WE PURCHASED every pair the importer had on hand at the end of the season. Result: You save over half on- these finest of all men's gloves, broken lines, but v All Sizes in Street Shades Also broken, sizes in White Dress Gloves. Not a pair that does not sell in the regu lar way at more than double. Men's Shop. Jusl Inside Washinglon-Slrcci Entrance Lipman, Wolfe & Co. m wrj&jnm ft Ik ,; fifl Vif! mmxs&n s . ijfr imps mmmmzm sr a I, b at- ft-j 4 1 XGX&i&;z 0,." I J i& E 121 SW3 r iff f - ?I mmMmm 1 1 m kMI vmmmm mm mm s mm mm mm ma. mm few mm mm vow km mi Mens New. Fall Gabardine Raincoats . $47.50 Rushed to us by express. Made of a fine quality of Princeton Gabardine. The double" breasted model with raglan shoulders. Full belted; slash pockets and convertible collars. In dark tan shade. Every raincoat at this price bears the famous Cravenette label. m $65.00 This price permits of a wide se lection inasmuch as this price group is a large one, containing many new styles and patterns for men of all sizes, but having in common one vir tue good taste. For it is an indica tion of good taste when a man wears STEIN-BL'OCH Smart Clothes SUITS of this make meet the standards of Portland's best-dressed men in material, in workmanship and in style. The materials are ALL-WOOL and consist of pure worsteds, unfinished worsteds, cassi meres, cheviots and navy serge in smart mixtures, checks, plaids, stripes and plain colors. Here are some of the styles in the suits : The Suits: English Doncourt Delfolk Longrolc iaxon Cenessee M orlcy Toivnle) JT-lerchandise of J Merit Only" t0BO4 o 0BB0 Type 57 Cadillac SPECIAL This Is a most remarkable oppor tunity for you to purchase at a great reduction one of these excellent cars. Refinished ss it is. this car will undoubtedly please you to just as creal an extent as a new one. We will accept a reasonable pay ment and Rive terms on the balance at a yrice ot $3000 Covey Motor Car Company Washington St.. at list. Main 6244. FOR IXBXPECTEn COMPANY, RKMK.MHKK OUR COMFLBTB ASSORTMENT OF Home Prepared, Home Cooked Foods Salads Cold Meats and Pastries "Everything for a Luncheon" STOP AM SHOP AT THIS TIP TOP DELICATESSEN AND' GROCERY. Thirteenth and Morrison Stu. OPEN EVE.MNUS AND SUNDAY. 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Small FID Small Dose Small Price CARTER'S ITTLE PIL.I-S Phone your wanf ads to The Orego- Uian, ilain 7070, Automatic SS0-9a. 1IRIN Nitfht . Mornings feepVour EVes :ior - Cloar J Healthy far ftm X ym Car Bek Cs-Oicafa. Read The Qregonian classified ads.