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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1922)
TIIE 3I0RXIXG OREGONIAX, FRIDAY, . NOVEMBER v 3, 1922
16 EfflS DRAW
IN GO WIN NRGY
brown Remains Firmly Set
on Kangaroo Battler.
h KNOCKOUTS ON CARD
'"islic Menu From Soup to Xuts
One of Greatest Hereabouts
in Many a Dog Watch.
The Australian middleweight title
find likewise the Pacific Coast mid-
lie crown remain firmly planted on
he flaxen head of Tom King, that
rand old fighting squire from
Cangaroo land. All efforts of one
fV'alley Trambitas, alias Jimmy
Jarcy, to jar King from his laurels
were futile and their ten-round
cuffle at the Milwaukie car barn
Vednesday night ended in a draw.
While the main event went the
lull scheduled distance, the same
annot be said of the four prelim-
naries. Every bout preceding the
uain argument ended in a knock-
ut. And the knockouts were as
orted at that, no two being of the
ame variety. Four of them in one
light is some record.
Taking the whole fistic menu
rom soup to nuts it was one of the
reatest fighting cards seen here
bouta In many a dog watch. The
reliminaries kept Referee Tom
vouttit swinging his good right
rm like the pendulum on the old
hall clock counting the boys out.-
Draw Well Deserved.
In the main evnt it was King's
nfighting that carried him through
nd earned for him a well-deserved
I raw. The Australian was the
ggressor practically to the end. In
nly two rounds, the eighth, when
Jarcy had him bleeding at the
nouth, and the tenth, which, Darcy
ook by a good margin, was the big
loumanian able to slow up the
King tore Into Darcy from the
ery start and getting inside Jim-
ny's swings, ripped and slashed at
arcy's midriff till it was a baby
ink. Occasionally he would bring
ne overhand and catch Darcy on
he mug. Darcy attempted to keep
ut of the clinches but King was
io more out of one clinch than
ie would slip into another. In the
ixth King copped Darcy a shiner
n his right eye and it bothered the
loumanian considerably for the
est of the Bout.
Darcy could do little with King
n the clinches. At long range
arcy was more effective and in
iiese exchanges shook the Austral-
in with left jabs and hard rights
o the ace. There was no weight
ifference. as both boxers weighed
Ortega Knocks Oat Richards.
Eddie Richards made the mistake
f trying to go in and slug with
lattling Ortega and all but got his
ead knocked off when Ortega
inally got to him and planted him
or the full count in the second
ound o their scheduled six-round
o. It was all Richards in the
pening session, but in the second
he old battler got up steam 'and
vhaled ' away at Richards until
lichards was punch drunk. It was
n easy matter the fr--t)rtega to
ut over the finishing punch. He
valloped them in, one after the
ther, until Richards swayed and
The Johnny Trambitas-Jack Dal-
on bout ended almost before it
tarted. In the first round Johnny
aved the way for a knockout by
amming in hard lefts and rights
o the soldier's belly. He then
wung over a hard crack to tne
ead and Dalton was out for the
en count, and then some.
Trambitas showed vast improve
ment over his last start here and
learlv demonstrated that he can
eally fight when he wants to. The
rip to California with Bobby Evans
eems to have helped tne boy lm-
easurably. Evans has taught him
b go in and finish them. If he
ghts like that he will be a great
Bud Fisher stopped Jack Dillon
the third round of their sched
ed four-round bout, and Chick
Locco made the birdies sing for
oung Britton in the second round
f another four-rounder. In both
ises the bouts were stopped by
ceferee Louttit, -who figured that
'illon and Britton had taken
ENTLEY SOLD FOB $65,000
n Addition to Cold Cash, Giants
( to Deliver Three Players.
CHICAGO, Nov. 2. Baseball Com
lissioner Landis announced today
lat Jack Bentley, pitcher of the
altimore club, cost the New York
iants $65,000 in cold cash and three
layers to be delivered on or before
uxt March 20.
In the event the players are not
itisfactory they are to be returned
v the Baltimore club by April 5
nd in lieu or tnem the minor league
b is to receive $2500 for each
an, making the total amount of
oney involved $72,600.
O'Dowd Beats Wells.
CENTRALIA, Wash., Nov. 2.
Special.) Young O'Dowd, Aberdeen
irhtweight, defeated George Wells
Los Angeles in their six-round
ait, the main event of a smoker
aged in Tenino last night under
e auspices of the Tenino Athletic
ub. O'Dowd's sensational attack
the last round gave him the deci
pn. In the semi-final Eddie Mc
irthy of Olympia and Bill Lewis of
tattle went six rounds to a draw,
here were three other bouts on
Prendcrgast Is Reinstated.
CHICAGO, Nov. 2. Commissioner
mdis tonight reinstated "Mike"
rendergast, pitcher, formerly with
e Philadelphia Nationals, who had
en placed on the suspended list
,r playing with ineligibles. The
.nimissioner fined the Springfield,
o., club of the Western associa
on, $500 for violations of the league
Jary limit and for making what
; declared were false statements
1 0 Hooters Back V'p Hood River.
HOOD RIVER. Or., Nov. 2. (Spe
al.) One hundred and forty stu
nts and citizens signed today to
company the Hood River high
hool football team on a trip to
ufur, where tomorrow the eleven
eets the husky aggregation of the
ufur high. Hood River is expect
g one of the hardest fights of the
$80,000 Purse Hung Vp.
BALTIMORE. Nov. 2. An $80,000
rse, the largest stake offered for
horse race, will be hung up by
the Maryland Jockey club for the
Pimlico futurity next Saturday, to
be divided equally, however, be
tween the winners of the two di
visions into which the race has
been divided because of the large
number of entries. Thirty entries
have been received.
FOOTBALL CCP IS DONATED
Interest Added in Battle for
Southwest Washington Title.
-HOQUIAM. Wash., Nov. 2. (Spe
cial.) Interest in the outcome of
the battle for the championship of
the Southwestern Washington Foot
ball league, now narrowed to Olym
pia, Hoquiam and Aberdeen, has
been increased by the announce
ment of Ralph Allen, Harbor busi
ness man and sportsman, that he
would present to the league a silver
trophy cup. Permanent possession
of the cup is to go to the school
winning it two successive years.
On Saturday Chehalis plays Ho
quiam at Hoquiam, and Olympia
plays Aberdeen at Aberdeen.
COLUMBIA PLAYS TODAY
PREPPERS HAVE CHEMAWA
IXDIAXS AS OPPOXEXTS.
Braves Fast and Flashy and Are
Great at Open-Fleld Running
and in Aerial Attack.
Columbia plays the Chemawa In
dians at 3 o'clock today on the Co
lumbia field at University park. It
will be Columbia's first home game
of the year. The preppers have
played two hard battles so far, los
ing to the "Oregon Aggie rooks, 16
to 13, and holding the Oregon fresh
men to a tie score, 7 to 7.
The Indians are not as strong as
once upon a time, and lost their
opening game to Willamette uni
versity Saturday, 52 to 6, but they
are fast and flashy and great at
open-field running and in the for-wrd-pass
Columbia's second team .plays the
Christian Brothers' Business col
lege eleven at 1:30 o'clock in a pre
Th3 Indians will arrive this morn
ing and hold a light workout on the
university field. F. Jacobberger will
referee, Don Morrison will umpire
and Earl R. Goodwin will be head
The probable lineups:
Geenty or Logan '...LB Crlm
Van Orden LT Ceheka
Hasgert LG Masten
McElhaney ., C Shiskin
Hicks RE Keeta
Ransavage RT Strom
Doherty RE Donnelly
Cudahy Q Buchert
Schulmerich LH Abraham
Johnson RH Bryson
Collins F Simmons
JJIGK BRinON TO BEST
EX-CHA.MPIOX GIVES CREDIT
Opinion Expressed Mickey Walker
Will Be Great Title-Holder;
Performance Is Praised.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Nov. 2. While
Mickey Walker, 'the new welter
weight champion, was dividing his
time between here- and his home
town.Elizabeth. N. J., this after
noon receiving congratulations from
every side, Jack Britton, the deposed
champion, stayed away from his
usual haunts and was preparing to
hurry away for the Maine woods,
where he proposes taking a long
rest. Jack spent most of the day
at his home in West One Hundred
and Seventy-ninth street with his
wife and three children, Billy, Bobby
and Betty. The ex-champion was
ready to give his conqueror all due
credit for his victory.
"I guess I started once too often,"
said Jick. "That man Walker was
too tough for me and I think he is
going to be a great champion. He
has my hearty congratulations for
his great performance."
William Muldoon, chairman of the
boxing commission, was very en
thusiastic about the bout.
"I think it was one of the greatest
I ever eaw in my life," he said to
day. "Britton played the part of a
man 100 per cent. And if there is
anyone who now has any suspicion
the bout was not on the level he is
either an imbecile or a rogue."
VPPEKCLASS ELEVEX WINS
Reed Freshmen Defeated in Final
Quarter, 14 to 7.
By throwing their superior weight
against the freshmen eleven for a
touchdown in the final quarter Reed
college npperclassmen defeated the
yearlings 14 to 7 after the freshmen
had ted the score in the last ses
sion yesterday afternoon.
The freshmen fought every min
ute and held their heavier opp'onents
0 to 0 in the first half. When the
junior-seniors shifted from an aerial
attack to straight football in the
second half, they carried the tall
straight to a touchdown which was
scored by Riddle.
The freshmen scored in the third
quarter when Anderson completed a
long pass and crossed the line after
Altman had recovered a punt fum
bled by the upperclassmen on their
30-yard line. The upperclassmen re
ceived on the kickoff and pushed
60 yards up the field for the win
Myers, Anderson, Dambach, Hol
Ioway and Krichesky starred for the
freshmen and Riddle, Graham and
Wallace for the upperclassmen. The
Upperclass. (14). Freshmen (7).
Houston R. E Altman
Kehrli '. R. T Davis
Scott R- G Moore
Graham C Myers
Nicol L. G. Mills
I.lndstrom L. T Dambach
Wallace L. K "vVoodmansee
Beich Q Reynolds
Riddle R. H... Krichesky
Brady L. H Anderson
Smyth.. F. B Holloway
Substitutions Upperclassmen, Roth
well for Houston. Helms for Nicol, Web
ster Sor Wallace, Miller for Brady.
Freshmen Church for Mills, Mllis for
Moore, Pilpel for Krichesky.
Referee, Dr. A. A. Knowlton; umpire,
James Hamilton; timekeeper, C. McKin
Icy; head linesman, A. Jones.
Belgian Bicycle Rider May Die.
CHICAGO, Nov. 2. Alphonse
Speissens, the Belgian bicycle rider,
was in the county hospital today
with concussion of the brain and
his life hanging in the balance as
the result of spills of eight riders
in the six-day hicycle race.
Buker Farm Agent Wanted.
BAKER, Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
Whether Baker county will have a
county farm agent depends upon the
action of the budget board tomor
row. A delegation of local business
men and farmers petitioned the
county commissioners yesterday for
inclusion of a fund for an agent in
the 1923 budget and received their
pledge not to oppose such a move.
Wisconsin and Illinois Grid
PRO GAMES ARE PLAYED
Murray and Augur Admit In
eligibility; Four Others Ac
cused Maintain Innocence.
CHICAGO, Nov. "2. A new up
heaval in western conference foot
ball circles over the eligibility of
players was seen today in the simul
taneous announcement that two
stars Donald Murry of the Uni
versity of Wisconsin and Allison B.
Augur of Illinois had been barred.
The protest against Murry was
made by Coach Zuppke of Illinois,
and upon being notified that the
plajyer had been declared ineligible,
Coach John R. Richards of Wiscon
sin declared that he would protest
five members of the Illinois squad.
Professional Game Echoed.
The disbarment of Augur and
Murry came as an echo of the fa
mous Taylorville-Carlinville profes
sional game of last fall which re
sulted in the virtual disruption of
both the Notre Dame and Illinois
football squads, all of the members
of the two teams who took part in
the contest being ruled out of fur
ther participation in conference ath
letics. Richards declared that he would
fight the Murry case to a finish in
the hope of having the ban removed.
Augur, when questioned today by
George A. Huff, director of ath
letics at Illinois, admitted he had
played in the Taylorville game and
was ordered to turn in his suit and
leave the squad without waiting for
any further, action by conference
Others Assert Innocence.
After the protest from the Badger
leader was received, Green, Robin
son, Durant, Augur and Yates, the
men Richards named, were ques
tioned and all except Augur asserted
they had not played professional
football. Murry of Wisconsin was
said to have admitted taking part
in a professional game but to have
held that it did not affect his stand
ing as he had not taken any money
for his part in the contest.
Huff tonight declared that the
Illinois authorities were satisfied
that Green, Yates, Robinson and
Durant are innocent.
GAME DELEGATES NAMED
Representative Johnson and F. S.
Mathias Hoquiam's Choice.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Nov. 2. (Spe
cial.) Representative Johnson has
been chosen by the Hoquiam Rod
and Gun club as one of its dele
gates to attend the national con
vention of the American Protective
and Propagation association, to be
held December 11 and 12 at the
AValdorf Astoria hotel in New York.
The other delegate will be F. S.
The meeting will be in effect a
national game conference. Last
year Mr.' Mathias represented the
club and brought before the con
vention the proposal to stop killing
elk for their teeth. Mr. Johnson
also has been one of the chief work
ers for the protection of elk.
FIVE AGGIES ON SELF
COACH RUTHERFORD HAS
TERRIBLE BEAR STORY.
First-String Men Out of Game
and Likely Will Not Be Back
to Play Club Meen.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Nov. 2. (Special.)
The Oregon Aggies will be far
from their best grid strength when
they meet the Multnomah club
eleven Saturday in Portland. Five
first-string Aggies are on the bench
from injuries and. illness, accord
ing to Coach Rutherford, and
chances are slight for any one of
them recovering in time for the
battle. Ted Faulk of Multnomah
is only a Eecond-string bear story
specialist as compared to Ruther
ford. Ed Clarke, the big guard, is in
the hospital threatened with pneu
monia. Clarke is one of the best
guards in the conference, as he is
fast, experienced and is a great
fighter. He went to the hospital
Monday of this week and his condi
tion has become critical. Murius
McFadden, who has been going so
good at end, is lost to the squad,
also. He has not been out for prac
tice this week on account of a very
badly sprained ankle and knee.
When McFadden does not turn out
for scrimmage it is because he is
Other cripples are Luke Gill and
Everett Miller, both at half. Gill
is still recuperating from the in
Jury he suffered in practice before
the Stanford game, while Miller de
veloped a painful "charley horse"
this week. Herb Rich the first
string center, will be on the bench,
though Mush Hjelte is very capable
of filling his shoes at center.
Even Captain Percy Locey is hurt
and crippled, he has a broken finger,
but this will not keep him out of
the lineup against Multnomah. Dean
Mickelwait will be ready to start in
the other tackle berth.
On the other hand Buddy Ash will
be the only regular .guard Coach
Rutherford can start, but he will
have Mose Lyman, another six
footer, Heiniee Wagner and Floyd
Andre to use as substitutes. At
tackles Clyde Lee and Bob John
son will be held in reserve.
Millard Scott is the regular end
opposite McFadden. and he is the
only man on the team who feels
right. To take McFadden's place
would should he not be able to start
Coach Rutherford will use Ben Car
penter or Fred Tebb. Roy Richart
is still out at guard from a broken
The Aggie backfield is all shot to
pieces with Gill, Miller and Hugh
McKenna on the binnacle list. Mc
Kenna has a pulled tendon. Dick
Garber more than likely will be used
at quarter.. Ray McCart and Bert
Winne will start at halves.. McCart
went good except for one bad punt
The Aggies feel that , the breaks
have been against them so far this
season and hope that the Multno
mah game will be the tusning point
despite their injuries. At least they
are going to Portland to meet the
clubmen with this in mind. The
game will give dopesters their first
I chance to compare the University
of Oregon team and the Oregon
Aggies. The following week the
J Aggies lay off in preparation for
liio BiaLo cnampionsnip game wmi
Oregon, November 18 at Corvallis.
College to Have Smoker.
MOUNT ANGEL COLLEGE, St.
Benedict, Or., Nov.- 2. (Special.) A
smoker will be held at Mount Angel
college Saturday night, beg'nning at
8 o'clock. Frater Norbert Matteucct,
matchmaker, has arranged a card of
eight bouts. . Each will be three
rounds of two minutes each and
governed according to amateur
rules. The following are scheduled
to fight: Kligel vs. Hammel, Rich
ard Markillie vs. Robert Markillie,
.Whitfield vs. Sowa, Truedell vs.
Turnchek, Ronald Cranston vs. Stup
fel, Buckley vs. Bernards, Watson
vs. Hardin and Capet vs. Hyde.
HEIRS FILE CONTEST
Cousins Claim Share of Estate of
Mystery House Occupant.
SAN FRANCISCO. Controversy
over the estate of the late Teresa
Bell, widow of a San Francisco mil
lionaire, whose will cut off her five
supposed children, is further com
plicated by the filing of an appear
ance by a local firm of attorneys
as counsel in the contestfor two
purported cousins of Mrs. BelL
The new figures in the will tangle
are named as R. J. Irving McNair
and his sister, Mrs. Ida Wlckham,
both of Michigan.,: Proof that they
legally are cousins would entitle the
two under provisions of the will to
share in the estate, estimated at
close to $1,000,000. Mrs. Bell in a
peculiar holographic will left $5 to
each of the five Bell children, as
serting they were not her offspring'
and bequeathed the bulk 'of her es
tate to any cousins who might be
found, or,1 failing that, to the state
The attorneys announced they
would seek to uphold the will and
to produce a new family histOTy
showing that Mrs. Bell was a child
of Mrs. Sarah Wilcox Gleason Austin,-
sister of the mother of the new
According to the story made pub
lic in connection with the appear
ance of the new claimants, Mrs.
Austin died when her daughter, Te
resa, was a small child. Teresa
was then taken into the home of
Thomas Bell. When a young wo
man she married a man named
Evans, said to have been head of a
Sioux City (la.) street railway sys
tem. They adopted three children,
it is said. Then Evans died and left
his estate to his widow Teresa Aus
tin Evans. Later it is asserted the
w'idow of Evans became the wife of
her foster father Thomas Bell, who
had two children by a former mar
riage, the story goes.
GOATS' BEARD IMPORTED
Mysterious Shipment Through
Panama Canal Reported.
WASHINGTON. Instead of the
"bee's eyebrows" or the "lizard's
knees." it threatens to be the "goat's
beard " pretty quick.
Whatever all this modern argot
may mean to the rising generation,
the "goat's beard" is-indicated as an
advance fashion by no less official
a publication than the Panama
Canal Record, which ordinarily
speaks of marlin spikes, garboard
strakes and ship chandleries. Wit
nesse the following officiaj bulletin:
"An item in the cargo of the
steamship Felix Taussiq. passing
through the canal on August 18
from Pacific to Atlantic ports of
the United States, was 47 bales of
goats beards weighing 23,127 pounds.
Another was 21 bales of human hair
stumps weighing 10.487 pounds."
Since fashion announces the re
turn of the pompoudor it necessarily
means the return of the rat" and
that accounts for the human hair
stumps, but the goats' beards re
main a mystery. If a bale of goats'
beards weighs approximately 500
pounds how many goats had to be
Maybe the fashion designers are
plotting false whiskers for one of
the new winter modes.
D00RN CLOSELY GUARDED
Patrols Accompanied by Dogs of
DOORN, Holland, Nov. 2. (By the
Associated Press.) Former Crown
Prince Frederick William arrived
today for the wedding next Sunday
of ex-Emperor William and Princess
Hermione of Reuss. Frederick Will
iam brought a truck full of bag
gage, most of which was presumed
to be uniforms for the various func
tions. He avoided attention by
slipping into the, castle through a
small secluded garden gate.
The measures for maintaining se
crecy as to the nuptials are increas
ing as the wedding day approaches.
The park is patrolled by men as
signed from the ex-kaiser's house
hold staff, the patrols being accom
panied by mastiffs of forbidding
LABOR PROBE PROPOSED
International Conference Plans
for World Investigation. .
GENEVA, Nov. 2. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) An investigation of
the extent to which reparations and
war debts and the attitude of the
other nations toward Russia affect
the unemployment situation was de
cided upon by the international la
bor conference today.
The conference adopted a resolu
tion to perfect its system, of col
lecting statistics and to extend its
study of the unemployment question
through the international labor bu
reau so as to go in the hearing of
the questions of reparations, rela
tions with Russia and the war debts,
on the economic situation generally
and the unemployment situation
STORM HALTS AIR MAIL
Service Out of Salt Lake City Is
' Temporarily Abandoned.
SALT LAKE CITY, Nov. 2. Air
plane mail service both east and
westbound from Salt Lake City was
abandoned today on account of a
heavy snowstorm which, according
to reports, was general throughout
The United States weather bureau
officials predicted that the storm,
which, began yesterday afternoon,
would' probably continue until to
morrow. ALIEN OFFENDERS TO GO
Prohibition Officer Would Deport
NEW YORK, Nov. 2. Efforts to
deport foreign-born " bootleggers
will be made by E. C. Yellowley,
who has assumed the office of pro
hibition officer for the state of New
"Most of the determined, persis-
ApivSCrX'f 'vm -r"J 'vl'::'i!"i.:.".,,'.'g imd pofco, imwsiSWyJ Paac. taf
cA Sharing Edge
GEM SA4FETY RAZOR CORPORATION, BROOKLYN,
tent violators of our prohibition
laws," he said today, "are foreign
ers, some of whom have been nat
uralized and who were, in many in
stances, compelled to leave the land
of their birth because of criminal
3 RUSSIANS SUSPECTED
American Relief Worker Who
Disappeared Possibly Slain.
MOSCOW. Nov. 2. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Three Russians who
went hunting on October 15 the
day Philip J. Shield. American relief
worker, disappeared from Simbirsk
are suspected by the police as his
possible murderers, according to
Colonel William N. HaskelL chief of
the American relief forces in the
field, who has returned from Sim
birsk. Ne trace of the trio has been
MAN'S HEAD DISCOVERED
Grewsome Find Made In Woods
' on Staten Island.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2. The head of
a man apparently 70 years old, was
found today in a patch of woods on
Staten island, near Travisville. ..
The eyes had been gouged out and
M.A.A.C. vs. O.A.C.
2:30 P. Af. Tomorrow
The Sporting Goods Store has
secured a block . of $1.50
grandstand seats for this big
football game. Come today
for choice seats.
times thinner than this newspaper!
Slecirically treated steel enables us to perfect
an edge one ten-thousandth of an inch thin!
USERS were satisfied with Gem
Damaskeene Blades. Experience
taught them that it was the best blade
that could be produced. The users
were right but we weren't
But now it's different. Now, we are
satisfied. An electrical wizard has
showed us how to eliminate the wire
edge and put double life, double
keenness, and double comfort into
Gem Blades. Heretofore every razor
blade, had, of necessity, fixed limits
oh its cutting keenness, on account
of wire edge.
Molecules that compose steel, point
in .hundreds of different directions.
They won't they cannot take a
microscopically smooth edge.
With a powerful -electrical treat
ment, we now line up the steel mole
cules of that mixed mass, so that
they all point in one direction. This
enables us to put a smooth, unbrok
7 for 50c
the teeth extracted. A white cross
had been chalked on a tree at the
spot where the head was discovered.
Mexican Prisoners Strike.
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 2. (By the
Associated Press.) Five hundred
prisoners in the federal penitentiary
have gone on strike and are refus
ing to do any work because their
wpeklv wnires have no-t been paid.
en edge on the Gem Double Life
Blade. It is the first perfect edge
known to the razor world.
The Gem Double Life Blade is now
on sale at your dealer's. It looks
exactly like the usual Gem Blade
but the way it breezes through
whiskers the way it leaves your
face smooth and cool you'll rec
ognize the difference instantly.
Notice that phrase Double Life on
the wrapper. That means not only
double the life, but many times the
comfort and satisfaction. ' Seven
blades to a package, each blade
carefully wrapped and the delicate
edge protected so that it reaches
your razor uninjured.
If you haven't a Gem Safety Razor
get one of the marvelous $3 De
Luxe Models now offered by your
dealer at One Dollar ($1) complete.
With it youH get these wonderful
Double. Life Blades.
says El Mundo. The workshops in
the penitentiary have been closed
and a petition has been sent to
Governor Gasca of the federal dis
trict requesting that he adjust the
Good-Will Is Exchanged.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. 2.
Radiogram expressions of good-will
and devotion to a common cause
At this price where
is the man who can't
Lit Fatima tmoittr
were exchanged today between Na
tional Commander Alvin Owsley, at
American legion headquarters, and
Charles Bertrand, president of the
Inter-allied Veterans' association, in
mid-ocean, aboard the steamship
George Washington. President
Bertrand is returning home follow
ing the association's convention at
Read The Oregonlan classified ads.
Liggett & Mmi Tobacco Co.