Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 07, 1922, Page 2, Image 2

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    TIIE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAX, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1922
HITS WIN, 3-D
I J. SCOTT IS
Discard Pitches His Way
s. Into Hall of Fame.
YANKS GET BUT 4 HITS
540.000 Fans. Exnectine to See
Slaughter, Witness Twirling
.j Superb and Marvelous.
fContfnufd From First Fage
blasts of the mighty shouts, Scott
Vas the incarnation of earnestness,
faith and hope. But he never smiled.
lie remained inscrutably calm and
cool.
Jack Scott combined his head and
liis aging right arm today and he
followed orders. Earl Smith, the
catcher, said afterward that every
.time he called for a high pitch, a
high one came. Not once, he said,
did Scott fail.
s He used only a curve, but he had
(such remarkable control that always
it went where Smith, whose knowl
edge of the Yankee batters and dis
cerning judgment cannot be over
lauded, ordered.
MeGraw was voluble in his praise
it Scott, and Miller Huggins, the
beaten and crestfallen mentor of the
-Yanks, was not remiss,
t Though Scott's marvelous pitching
rtood out today as only the victory
' of the "under dog" can two other
Incidents furnished material for the
crowd, a better tempered and more
.appreciative gathering than yester
day. .
Ruth and Groh Hove Tilt.
! Babe Ruth, from whom so much
Is expected and so little comes, al
most got into the headlines through
a tilt with Heinie Groh, the Giants'
third baseman. In a play in the
fourth inning, Ruth tried to go from
iirst to third when Frisch booted
Meusel's hit. Frisch whipped tne
ball to third and Heinie was waiting
for Ruth.
Caught under full headway, Ruth
bumped into Groh, who tagged him
nnd then fell from the impact. Groh
jumped up. shouting and 'drew back
his fist. He didn't strike, however,
and Umpire Hildebrand stepped
fcetween the two.
'' Babe came to the dugout in a
roar of booes and a faint mingling
of applause maybe the applause
was for Groh. It was repeated when
Ruth came to bat, but the cheers
and clapping were stronger, so it
must have been for him. The next
time he crossed the field he stopped
Groh and tried to explain what
happened, but Groh refused to be
appeased in the heat of the moment.
Boot Paves Way.
Ward's boot of Bancroft's bounder
paved the way for the two-run lead
acquired by the Giants in the third
inning, and as it turned out, they
were more than enough to win, as
Suott turned back the lankees in
the following innings with baffling
cunning and relentless courage. A
third tally was pounded in off Hoyt
in the seventh, but it was not
needed.
, Hoyt was threatened in both the
first and second innings before the
Giants broke through. Ward nipped
a rally in the first,, grabbing Meu
sel's hot drive toward right and
doubling Frisch at first after Groh
and the Fordham Flash had sin
gled. Young and Cunningham sin
gled: in the second, but Pep was
caught by Bob Meusel's accurate
throw, trying to stretch his single
and Cunningham was forced. by Earl
Smith for the third out.-
ett Scott ended Yankee hopes, by
grounding out to 'Bancroft.
The Yanks got but two hits off
Scott in the other eight innings, one
in the second by Pipp, who also stole
second, and another in the sixth by
Hoyt. Both were ,the first to face
Scott, who Quickly" retired the next
three batters each time.
Witt, who walked in the third, and
Ruth, who was hit by a pitched ball
jn the fourth, were the only other
Yankees to reach base-" Whitey,
napping off first base, was caught
by Earl Smith's quick toss to Kelly,
and the first "bone" play of the
series was automatically recorded.
The Babe was cut down at third
when he crashed with Groh in try
ing to get an extra base'on Frisch's
tumble of Bob Meusel's grounder.
As in the other departments of the
gime the Giants excelled in fielding
although there was little of the spec
tacular variety. Groh's running catch
of Scott s foul, near the Yankee
dugout, in the fifth, and Bancroft's
spear of Pipp's hot grounder over
second base in the ninth, were out
standing.
The Giants, with two victories
and no defeats, now hold a formid
able advantage over their rivals.
Their supremacy in pitching, gen
eralship and all around defensive
and offensive work, while especially
clear-cut today, has been outstand
ing in the entire series to date.
Few more startling reversals of
form have been recorded in the for
tunes of the rival twirling staffs.
Huggins, with stars to rely on, was
conceded an overwhelming advant
tage. MeGraw, on the other hand.
with a staff riddled and ineffective
by a hard campaign, faced a du
bious outlook with the sole chance
that one or more of his moundsmen
might come through. They did come
through Nehf and Barnes and Scott
and displayed more pitching skill,
resourcefulness and courage than
Bush, Shawkey and Hoyt, andhave
been the sensation of the series.
The score:
Yankees, Giants
BHOAI R B A
Witt.m... 3 0 1 OlBancroft.ff. 3 0 O
Iuean,3.. 4 0 2 3Groh,3.... 4 2 2 2
0 0 0:Fri&ch,2. ..3210
110 U'E.Muesel.l 4 110
1 1 lYoungr,r 4 3 2 0
1 2 2Kelley,l. . . 3 115 1
0 2 4iCun'.ham,m 3 13 0
llEa. Smith. c 4 12 1
J. Scott, p.. 4 111
l II K Hi! Wl I 111 I I II M l concentrations in tne neignoornoou
mini iiiuiusi mi . i i 1 1 in. i
UU 1 1-lilEIIiL.I. I UIIUIIU
U. s.
Ruth.r 3
I-ipp,l. . . .
R Meuael.l
Sohang.c. .
Ward. 2. . .
McN.illv.2.
F. Scott,, .
Hoyt, p. . ..
El.SmitlK
Bakert. ...
4 1
1 2
Near East Blow-up Fails to
Alter Policy."
HARDING URGED TO ACT
Belated dispatches from Turkish
sources in Mudania tellinsr of the
arrival of Colonel Plastiras, chief
Greek deleg-ate to the armistice con
ference, said-the Greeks had ndt re
ceived the privilege of active par
ticipation in the conference, but are
informed by the allies' representa
tives of all decisions taken, 3rs an
act of courtesy.
Colonel Plastiras was quoted as
declaring the Greek array was pre
pared to take the field at once in de
fense of Thrace. . -
Keturn of Turk-to Europe Shock
to Many People; Leader Iike
- Wilson Declared .Needed.
Totals. .32 12 27 15
Totals.. 30 4 24 15
Batted for Ward In seventh.
Tiiattea lor Hoyt in eiffhth.
Yankees GOOOOOfiO rv 0
Giants 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 9 3
Errors. Ward. Frisch. Two-basA hit.
Schanff. Stolen base, Pipp. Sacrifices,
.Frisch Kellev. Dotible nlav. Warri nnrl
Pipp. Left on bases, Yankees 4, Giants
m. .eases on oaus, orr ioyt (Arisen,
Bancroft) ; off J. Scott 1 (Witt) ; off
Jones 1 (Cunningham). Struck out, by
Hoyt 2 (J. Scott. Bancroft), by J. Scott
2 (Pipp. Elmer Smith). Hits, off Hoyt
11 in t innings, on Jones l In 1 inninir.
Hit by pitcher Ruth by J. Scott. Losing
pitcner, tioyi. umpires, Mccormick (Na
tional). umplre-in-chlef, at the plate
Owens (American), first base ; Klem
(National), pecond base ; Hildebrand
(American), hircl base. Time of game,
1:53.
Mvott Starts Downfall.
Jack Scott started the Yankee
downfall in the third with a single
to center. Bancroft hit sharply to
Ward and when the second sacker
Kicked the ball into left Scott raced
to thiid twid Bancroft pulled up at
second. Groh bounced one to Hoyt,
who caught Scott off third, Dugan
taking- the throw and running down
the pitcher. Bancroft, who had
reached third on the play, scored on
Krisch's sacrifice hoist to Witt In
deep center. Groh advanced a base
and camp home on Irish Meusel's
wallop to right. Young forced Meu
sel to end the inning.
Bancroft scored the third run in
the seventh. Two - were out and
Hoyt had the Giant captain 'in the
hole" with two strikes and one ball,
hut walked him with three wide
-"lies. Groh hit the first ball pitched
to right field, on a hit-and-run play,
and Bancroft easily reached third,
f rum where he scored on Krisch's
linj single to right. Ward ended
tile rally by tossing out to Meusel.
Hoyt o Puxxle.
Hoyt was never a puzzle. With
ihe top end of the Giant batting
order again leading the attack, the
youthful Yankee t wirier was hit
bard throughout the seven innings
lie worked. The Giants collected
two hits off his delivery in each of
The five innings. The fifth was the
only hitless inning for the winners.
Sam Jones' pitched the eighth after
Frank Baker had watted for Hoyt.
Ho retired the side after Young had
h-ingled tor his third hit and Cun
ningham walked.
Tne Yanks, on the other hand,
threatened only once, in the seventh,
but it was a golden opportunity they
jii'ssed. With Pipp out. Bob .Meusel
bounded an infield hit over Scott's
hed and Schang walloped the first
r-all down the rightfield foul line
for a double, Meusel holding third
C rim is at Hand.
It was the game's crisis for Scott.
The Giant infield parleyed with the
pitcher and Coach Hughey Jennings
-ume from the dugout with instruc
tions. 'The outlook was even more
dubious with Elmer Smith, a -dangerous
hitter, batting in place of
Ward. But with the count 3 and 1,
Smith let a second strike shoot by
und then missed the third one. Ever-
POLICE ACCUSE OFFICIAL
Right-Hand Man of Baker Chief
Is Under Fire.
BAKER, Or., Oct 6. (Special.)
A controversy going on at the city
h,ll for some months, involving
more particularly the police depart
ment, has precipitated definite ac
tion and with Mayor Gardner rests
the decision of whether or not
Frank Littlefield, right-hand man
for Chief Palmer and acting chief of
police this summer, or five patrol
men, shall resign from the police
force, according to a current report,
which seems to be authentic.
Declaring that Littlefield has con-j
ducted himself in a manner that re- !
fleets in a disgraceful manner upon J
themselves as members of the de
partment, five patrolmen, were un
derstood to have given startling evi
dence of "double-crossing," and pos
sibly protecting women of the un
derworld, bootleggers and gamblers.
MEXICAN TROOPS REVOLT
Officers of 2 9th Battalion Slain
and Men Join Rebels.
MEXICALI, Lower Cal., Oct. 6.
Men of the 29th Mexican battalion
mutinied and killed those of their
officers who refused to join them
in deserting to the rebel forces of
General Juan Carrasco, wnen the
battalion was sent from Mexicali to
fight in Sinaloa two- weeks ago.
The men now are in the ranks of
the rebels, according to delayed ad
vices received here today.
FAIR DATE TO BE 1927
(Continued From First Page.)
r
99
cigarettes
They are
GOOD!
gratitude to Mayor Baker for his
activities in behalf of the exposi
tion, and his zeal in furthering the
wishes of the fair organization.
Reasons Are Explained,
Speaking in behalf of the exposi
tion measure, before -the city coun
cil last night, Mayor Baker recited
the various reasons that had led
to postponement, and discussed the
action of the fair committee in
amending the original proposal. He
suoke without interruption from
council or spectators, and apparent
ly to'an audience that agreed with
him to the last individual.
"I had requested the council,"
said Mayor Baker, "to hold this mat
ter in abeyance, in order that any
persons having objections to the
placing of the m'easure on the bal
lot might voice them Ire re tonight.
"Respecting the action of the fair
committee, it was after very deep
and careful thought that the de
cision to postpona the fair until
1927 was reached. The Philadel
phia exposition has been meeting
with considerable opposition and
probably will not be held. That was
one factor which encouraged us to
wait.
More Time In Required.
"But the main reasons were that
more time is required to assemble
the proper estimates, more time to
work out details, more time to
finance the fair. Ant the conclu
sion was properly advanced that the
committee had no right, in any
event, to withhold from the voters
their privilege of expressing them
selves upon the measure."
City Attorney Grant, in response
to a query,, pointed out that the
constitutional amendment, or. en
abling measure, which is to be voted
upon by the state at large, and
which will authorize Portland to
levy the $3,000,000 funds, needs no
revision, inasmuch as it already
prescrib :s that the fair shall be
held in 1925 "or as soon thereafter
can be conveniently arranged."
BY MARK SULLIVAN".
(Copyright. 1922. by New York Evening
. Post, Inc. Published by Arrangement.)
WASHINGTON, r. C, Oct. 6.
(Special.) The facts as they stand
today concerning American co
operation with the rest of the na
tions to handle world problems, are
these:
(l).-It Is clearly evident that the
foreign policy of the administration
for some months has been and is
now the isolation pfilicy. This, pol
icy -.was adopted at a time and for
reasons that did not anticipate the
present- explosion at Constantinople.
This unexpected development has
surprised and jolted the isolation
policy, but has not yet changed it.
(2). The administration is under
strong pressure from many of the
churches to "do something" about
the return "of the Turk to Europe.
They thought the Turk was. out of
Europe forever, and regarded that
historic result of the war as even
more worth the cost than the down
fall of the kaiser. To see the Turk
coming back- triumphant shocks
them deeply.
"Do something" Is the vague
phrase in which the churches fre
quently express their demands on
the administration. The sort of
thing which many of them have in
mind is not possible and will not bo
attempted. j
One Distinction Impossible. H
Some of the church people go on
the theory that our government
ought to take account of the fact
that the Greeks are Christians
while the Turks, In the theological
phrase, are infidels. They think our
government ought to take sides
based on this distinction. They try
to think in terms of the crusaders.
In the present state of the world
this cannot be done. In no state
of the world ought it to be done.
The government of the United
States cannot look at Christians dif
ferently from non-Christians. Aside
from this general principle, it is
with'n the knowledge of those
whose business causes them to be
well informed, that the actions of
the Greeks and the Armenians v hen
they have the opportunity, have
been on occasions no less odious
than those of the Turks. Further,
there is just now a condition in the
Moslem world which makes it de
sirable not to give the Ottomans
any just cause to start a religious
war.
(3) The' administration is just
now under an additional wave of
pressure from persons who have al
ways believed in soma sort of world
association, to take some affirmative
step i looking to co-operation with
the other nations of the world with
view to preventing further explo
sions kte the present one at Con
stantinople. To this demand it is
well known President Harding Is
and always has' been in a general
way sympathetic. "-
Isolation Party Strong.
This -f-gs us to the fourth r.ct,
which is that there is a large and
strong element n America which
believes -exactly the contrary, which
insists upon the policy of isolation.
This isolation group may or r.:ay
not be larger than the co-operative
group. But'' whether large in
numbers or not. it is certainly bet
ter organized, more stubbornly ag
gressive in its leadership and more
effective politically.
One of the spokesmen of the iso
lation group is Senator Borah of
Idaho, and Senator Borah is larger
in power today than any previous
time in his' career. Another is Sena
tor Johnson of California, and he
has just been indorsed by his party.
Another is Senator Reed of Missouri
and he, too, has just received a re
nomlnation. Another Is La Follette
of Wisconsin, who has just received
the most sweeping indorsement of
his career.
Between the cross fire from these
opposing groups Mr. Harding is in
a painful position. He cannot lead
the country into any world associa
tion except with such a majority of
support in congress and in the coun
try as enabled President Wilson, for
example, to lead us into the war. It
is axiomatic that a comparatively
small group can achieve inaction,
whereas it takes a preponderating
group to achieve action. The way
for those who believe in co-opera
tion to achieve success is to make
themselves effective politically.
Isane Up to Voters.
Specifically, ' one immediate step
would be to defeat the irreconcil
ables when they come up at the
polls. So long as the irreconcilables
succeed in getting indorsement from
the voters the opposition to- any
world association must be accepted
by the administration as a fixed and
determining factor in the situation.
The clergymen, who do hot "carry
their own wards" and do not even
try, send pleading letters to the
president. But the irreconcilable
senators' go home and carry their
states and then "hold a pistol" at
Harding's head.
If one were to venture into proph
esy it would be necessary to say
that in the clash of the present
cross fire the more likely result is
DIPLOMATS ARE OPTIMISTIC
Hope Held for Success of Nego
tiations at Mudania.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 6. (By
the Associated Press.) Althougi
no definite news had been received
from Mudania, where the allied rep
resentatives have gone again to re
new their conference with the en
voys of the Turkish nationalist gov
ernment, at midnight tonight, there
was a distinct current of optimism
among the allied .diplomats here re
garding a possible successful out
come of the negotiations.
This feeling prevailed notwith
standing that the Kemalists today
issued an ultimatum to the allies,
demanding their consent to Turkisn
occupation of Thrace and the pre
vious rejection by the Kemalists of
the proposal for the sending of al
lied troops and the establishment
of an allied control commission in
the province. The ultimatum re
garding the evacuation of Thrace
at first demanded a reply by 2:30
o'clock in the afternoon. Later the
time was extended to 6:30 and still
later to 8 o'clock. Meantime the
allied generals had sailed for
Mudania.
Dispatches received during the :
day from London and Paris seemed i
to indicate that the French and
British governments still were seek
ing ground for an agreement upon
which they could again face the
Turkish delegates with a unitei
front. The feeling among the Brit
ish here was summarized by a staff
officer tonight, as follows:
"We showed a willingness to go
any honorable length to avoid a
rupture. If our pacific advances are
not acceptable or are not recipro
cated we are ready for eventuali
ties." Most of the Italians here expressed
regret over orders received from
Rome directing General Mombelli,
the Italian representative at Mu
dania, to support Turkish claims.
An announcement received from
London that ex-Premier Y enizelos
was willing to have the GreeK
troops evacuate eastern Thrace, thus
permitting the early establishment
of a Turkish civil administration
there, was considered as offering a
way out of the present crisis, bin
the belief prevailed that the Kemal
ists would adhere to their expressed
intention not to permit the presence
in Thrace of allied control commis
sions. .
FRENCH PROTEST TO GREEKS
Moving of Reinforcements Into
5 Thrace Is Resented.
PARIS, Oct. 6. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The French govern
ment has instructed its minister at
Athens to protest against the Greek
government's having sent reinforce
ments to the Greek army in Thrace
The impropriety of sending troops
into one of the disputed regions at
the moment an armistice is in nego
tiation will be pointed out, as will
the view that the Greek government
bv this action is adding to the em
barrassment of her situation and to
that of the allies.
The form of the French repre
sentations was described as firm.
Premier Poincare received ex
Premier Venizelos of Greece today.
They had a rather brief conversa
tion. Nothing of an official char
acter respecting the conference was
communicated to the public except
that Venizelos had the kindest sort
of a reception and that he did not
have much to ask. He entered into
some explanation, it was stated, of
tne present trying situation of his
country.
Oof FS
Open Evenings
Until 10 o'clock
use
MtoimoWe
Sale
STARTS
rODAY
COME EARLY and get your pick of the
finest stock of USED CARS shown in this city
DANCE MUSIC HEARD FAR
DUXSMUJR, CAIi., STATIOX RE
PORTS COXCERT GOOD.
George Olsen and Orchestra Pre
sent Prograjnme Featured
by "The Love Thief."
A concert of dance music by George
Cisen and his orchestra, broadcast
from The Oregonian tower between
S and 9 o'clock last night, was heard
by stations at least 500 miles away,
besides being acclaimed one of the
bes't dance music programmes ever
broadcast from 'Portland. Toward
the close of the concert a long dis
tance call was received from the
Nunamaker station in Dunsmuir,
Cal., and the operator said he had
heard the dance music very clearly
regardless of the great distance and
complimented Mr. Olsen on the ex
cellence of his entertainment.
-One feature of the concert was
the playing of "The Love Thief," a
nrw composition by Larry Frank
lin, a Portland composer. The num
ber was received so heartily by the
l.-irge radio audience and so many
requests for a repetition made, that
H was played a second time. The
composer wis present at the concert
and as a final number he played
another fine composition of his own
and sang the words. This number
was "The Sheik's Wife."
The diligent rehearsals carried on
all week by Mr. Olsen and Itts or
chestra in The Oregonian tower
made the concert a perfect thing in
the musical entertainment line and
SPECIAL
PRICES
BASED ON
ACTUAL
COST
We only accept in trade cars of good
standard makes and you will surely
find your "favorite" in the following
list, which consists of FORD, CHE V
ROLET, DODGE, MAXWELL,
OVERLAND, HUP MOBIL E,
M ARM ON, NASH, ST U DE
BAKER. Also REBUILT BUICK
CARS that carry the same guarantee
as our new cars.
SPECIAL
PRICES
BASED ON
ACTUAL
COST
Every Car in Excellent Running Condition
Our stock includes Roadsters, Touring Cars, Sport Models, Coupes
Remember when you buy a used car from us it
HAS TO BE RIGHT.
Drive as you pay. Terms to responsible purchasers
3
Hiowar
1 Special Discount Coupon
I To all porehaNfri buying a lined nr dnrlnvr I
this male- wf will allow a eola OI.M OI'lvr
I
nfo Co
on ran aellinir for lean than 950O.OO
and half of that dinoonnt on cam selling for I
mm
TWELFTH AND ALDER STS.
"The Buick Corner"
Open Evenings Until 10 o'GIock.
more than .K0.00 providing thia coupon
ureMented at time of purcnae.
j HOWARD AITO CO,
September 30 was " $8,30033.45, a
decrease of approximately $I1S,UU'J
from the preceding wetk, according
to the weekly report of the state
treasurer to the state auditor. The
balance at the clo&e of busines Sep
tember 23 was $8,427,445.22. Re
ceipts for the week totaled $lo6,
688.41 and warrants paid and checks
drawn on the suspense account to
talled $275,000.18. The balance in
the general fund was $2,830.4 1 7.87,
military fund $107,372.46, and per
manent highway fund $748,891.49.
The only overdraft was $444,019.82
in the public highway fund.
FAIR DRAWS BIG CROWD
Races and Other Contests Feature
Klamath Exhibition.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., Oct. 6.
(Special.) The first clear day this
week brought out a big crowd for
the second day of the Klamath
county fair and rodeo. Dean Hall
won first place In the daily riding
contest- Boss Richardson was sec
ond and Red Schonschin third. One
of the most exciting events was the
chariot race, in which the Bly team
narrowly defeated the tlamath
team. Eieht riders out of a score
who have ridden remain qualified to
take part in the finals tomorrow.
Final judging of livestock entries
took place today. According to
County gent Henderson, this year
produced the most entries and the
highest class or stock yet snown in
Klamath county. There were 75
dairy entries, 35 beef, 60 registered
sheep and 55 swine.
Chinese. Two companions were with
Manriquez. One was shot dead by a
posse and the other escaped over
the Mexican line.
FIRE MEETINGS DATED
Schedule of Prevention Week
Gatherings Announced.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 6 ( Special. )
Schedule of meetings during f'.re
prevention week, which starts tn
Oregon next Monday, was announced
here today by A. C. Barber, state
fire marshal.
The first meeting will he held in
Portland on Monday and will he
featured by addresses by Jay W.
Stevens and J. H. Shively of the Na
tional Fire Prevention bureau, with
headquarter in San Francisco. Other
meetings will be held at t'orvallis
on Tuesday, Albany Wednesday, Ku
gene Thursday, Salem Friday and
McMinnvlIle Saturday.
Besides public meetings in the
theaters special exercises will be
held in the schools.
everv nne of the now TiiiTnh-. wnn
inaction rather than action. So far , aoolause from the audience. rnpna
as your correspondent is called upon I of listeners reported that the nro-
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. The Temp-Rite Gas Furnace is
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Constructed of staunch "Armco"
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We make no charge for1 cleaning.
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Furnace Co. Adv.
to express a judgment, or to attempt
to reflect the preponderance of bet
ter judgment, it is that at some time
in the future a conference and some
form of world co-operation are al
most inevitable.
The Sevres treaty is already in
the scrap heap. The Versailles
treaty is almost equally bankrupt.
But the conference and the partici
pation of America in a world associ
ation are not yet in sight, and must
await certain definite developments
both in America and in Europe.
These developments have 'not yet
begun to ferment with sufficient
force and no immediate modification
of the isolation policy is yet in sight.
The one condition which would
most greatly hurry matters would
be the. arising in America of a
Tleader, a spokesman, with a faith as
strong as Woodrow Wilson's and an
equal capacity for inspiring that
ftyth lu others,.
gramme was the best so far in the
series which the orchestra is play
ing on Friday nights in The Orego
nian tower.
.Some of the numbers played were
"Come Along." "Stuttering," "Ask
Me," "St. Louis Blues," "Cowbells"
and "Parade of the Wooden Soldiers."
STANFORD BARS LIQUOR
ITALY GOES TO TURKS
(Continued From First Page.)
& St ' B rreea -ttama TDr eaK
Holman Furl Co coal and oi
Broadway :i61; fiCO-Sl AdT.
Peacock Kock Springs coal, Dia-;
mood Coal Co., Bdwy. S037. Adv.
and a wanting some undertaking in
writing from the allies.
More Dreataoug;hta Arrive.
Three additional British dread
noughts arrived before Chanak to
day, bringing the strength in first
Fraternity Houses to lie Closed If
"Wet" Goods Are" Found.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Palo
Alto Cal., Oct. 6. (Special.) Dr.
Ray Lyman Wilbur has announced
at general assembly that he will
close any fraternity house if it s
found that any liquor is brought
into it by a member.
While the student body feela it Is
problematical how stringently this
rule can be enforced, it is expected
that the announcement will prevent
a repetition of trouble which has
occurred elsewhere.
SLATER PAYS PENALTY
Killer Shakes Hands With Others
Doomed as He Goes to Gallows.
SAN QL'ENTIN. Cal.. Oct. 6. Man
uel Manriquez was hanged at the
state prison here today for the mur
der of two American-born Chinese
in El Centro, Imperial county.
Manriquez shook hands with the
remaining occupants of all of the
death cells and went to the gallows
with a smile on his face. He was
entertained at his own request last
night by a quartet of prisoners play
ing stringed instruments.
The murders took place during a
holdup in the store conducted hy the
4 THOUGHT LOST IN CAVE
Relief Party Sets Out for Place
Where Men Vanished Sunday.
SAX ANTONIO, Tex.. Oct. 6. Po
lice, firemen and deputy sheriff
have left for a cave, seven milei
north of here, to search for four
men. who were believed to have en
tered the cave Sunday and never
to have left it.
They' entered the cave, it was re- I
ported, to search for treasure, as
they found some money there a few
days ago. The cave was said- to be
several miles long and filled with
pitfalis and caverns.
Mrs. Lizzie Timme of Salem haa de
cided that she den't want a di
vorce from K. C. Tltnme. Her com
plaint was dismissed ty Judge Kelly
today. Mr. Ti m me. In h is a na wcr
to the suit, charged that his wife
had torn the telephone from the
wall, had pushed him downnttlri,
had punned him off the seat of his
truck, had chased him down an aly
while he was In his bare feet snd
had tried to stick him (n the face
with a table fork. Mrs. Tlmme
weiehs 250 pounds and is husky, Mr,
Timme alleged.
Austrian,
SALKM,
71, Seeks Cillzenhlp.
Or, Oct. (Special.)
Wensell Kahut, 71. Austrian, has
ffled in the county derk'a office
here his declaration of Intention to
become a citizen of the lnltd
States. Mr. Kahut owns a large
ranch near Wood burn. Mr. Kahut
has resided in the I'nited States
since March, 1869.
North Tar-! fir I ; v n a -1 '. 1 1 lr.l H ut
ft f'ortiHnrt. i, In- tn - id i mmr ri w
at S o'clock ul the chaprl tt ,r In
stitute, on the rormr of Itnrthwit-
and Jrwup mtei ir. Hut Vv dr I
recently t Lis lim- in Whi'ur.
( "a I f ol low i hk tie r stv na t inn f
hu post Hon hj ilra n of t he in-
f u
Eat more
u-y 9 9 n
Dr. lladley Memorial Srt.
A memorial Bervire honoring fir.
T.rwts !. HJdlv. fntlnde- nf H.
Lebanon Turns,Ou( to Fair.
LEBANON', Or..Oct. . (Special.)
The Lebanon schools save the
pupils a holiday today to allow them
to attend the Linn county fair at
Albany, where otf the school chil
dren were admitted free on public
school day. The school attended
almost in a body, and many of the
parents went for the closing day.
Divorce Suit Is Dropped.
S A I.EM, Or.. Oct . ' SpcHn In
state Balance, Falls Off.
. OLTMPIA. Wash.,
cial.) The balance
Oct. S. (Spe
in the state
class battleships up to nine. The 4 treasury at the close of business
OVERCOATS and cravenetted
gabardines the new belters, are here
in good models sensible men like and
at prices they are pleased to pay.
J. H. RANKIN CO,
112 SIXTH STREET
Hazelwood
Orchestra
J. F. N. Colburn, Director
TONIGHTS PROGRAMME
6 to 8 and 9:30 to 11:30
1. "Song: of Persia"
R. Whiltng
2. "Down Old Virginia Way"
waits. .. Alman and Gi.l'tte
3. "My Lady Frayle." selec
tion M. 'inck
4. "Romany Love." fox trot
J. K. Zamecntk
5. "Love's Old Sweet Son"..
Molioy
6. "State Street Blues"
...Thompson and WIMarnN
7. "Doris." waits . H. S. Perkins
I. "Stars and Stripes For
ever" J. P. houa
Washington St.
Hazelwood
CONFECTIONERY AND
RESTAURANT
388 Washington Street,
Near Tenth
They're rich.
with strength
giving
5VITAMINES
-all food-no
waste
-pure in their
original coi7
King Coal
EAST 89S4
MEN
WANTED
FOR SHOPS AND
ROUNDHOUSE
BATES:
Machinists . i ...... 70c per hour
Blacksmiths 70c per hour
Shert-Metal Writ 'a. 70c p r hour
Electricians 70r per hour
Stationary Engineer: .
Various rates
Stationary Firemen:
Various rate
Boilermakers . . . . 70-70!',e hour
Passenger-Car Men 70 per hour
Freight-Car Men. . 6.1c per hour
Helpers, all classes 47e per hour
Urrtsslri helpers in
alloxerf lint -half fo.
I K.rkS la W rlafef
fc.ar. par kina. vanrflllwM
retail
APPLY ROOM 812
COUCH BLDG, 10 FOURTH
ST, NEAR WASHINGTON.
PORTLAND