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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1916)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 12, 1910.
BLAMED FOR' UPSET
Governor Johnson Says Repub
lican Committeeman Mis
. used Hughes' Visit.
L- BULL MOOSE MADE WROTH
rarty Leaders in California Are
Charged With Havlnff Made It
Appear That Candidate Was
Entirely Reactionary. -
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 11. Governor
Tliram W. Johnson, successful candi
date for the United States Senatorshlp
on the Republican and Progressive
tickets. issued a statement today
charging: that "a few petty politicians,"
acting; in conjunction with certain
newspapers, "so misused Mr. Hughes
and his visit to California that the in
Jury they did we were unable to undo."
To this the statement ascribes the Wil
ton plurality in the state.
William H. Crocker. Republican Na
tional Committeeman, and Francis V.
Keesling-, former chairman of the Re
publican State Central Committe. are
named as having; "made It appear that
Mr. Huehes was entirely reactionary,
and that he was neither in accord with
nor sympatheic with California's prog
ress and achievements."
Crocker Remains Silent.
Mr. Crocker, after reading a por
tion of the statement, said:
"I prefer to maintain a dignified
Referring to his own large majority
ss contrasted with Hughes' failure to
carry the state, the Governor, in his
statement, noted "the fact that the state
of Washington elected Senator Poin
dexter by an overwhelming majority
ond decisively goes for Wilson; that
Kansas overwhelmingly elected Cap
per, Republican Governor,, and defeats
Hughes by a large majority; that Min
.nt9 lted a ReDublican Governor,
and Kellogg. Republican United States
Senator, and yet presents a vote sim
ilar to ours upon the Presidency. In
" our own state, in tne congressional
district which went heaviest for Wil
' son Congressman Curry. Republican,
wins by five to one. being unopposed,
and In San Francisco, where Wilson
' received his largest majority, Kahn,
Republican fo Congress, wins by five
Progressives Are Affronted.
The statement says that the Sena
' torial contest really was ended August
9, and that thereafter the Governor
' campaigned California for Hughes.
Francis V. Keesling was out of town
" today and could not be reached.
"They not only affronted Progres
; elves and ignored Progressive leaders."
" the statement said, "but in San Fran-
- cisco, with equal stupidity, they ignored
San Francisco's greatest vote getter
- and most popular Mayor, James Rolph.
' Jr.. and in Los Angeles treated in like
fashion the newly appointed Lieuten
; ant-Governor, the most popular man
! there. William D. Stephens, both of
whom were registered Republicans."
A greater wrong, the statement said.
- "was ignoring a state and its record
. of progressive and humanitarian leg
"California citizenship Is proud, sen
" eltive. discriminating, independent and
educated," the statement said. "No
" man, no set of men, can deliver it or
any part of It."
this perhaps threw a monkey wrench
into the mechanism of the machine.
The only long run negotiated by the
visitors was a 17-yard pilgrimage by
Durham early in the game. Captain
Bangs, the much-vaunted, did not dis
play any particular brilliance, although
he got away for several three and four
yard gains.- Snyder tackled him for
losses once or twice.
Oregon players could be identified
by the crowd, from the numerals on
Coach. Dietz refused to permit his
players to wear numbers and did not
make any new friends, by his action,
for the fans here are used to better
The summary follows:
tV'aahlnitton (3 Position Oregon 12
Zimmerman . .... .L. Mitchell
Broolm L.T Capt. BecKett
Stltes ' L. il Snyder
Langdon C Bisley
r lsnuacjc R. G speilman
Herried R. T.. ........ -- Bartlett
R. Hanley R. E Teg-art
Durham Q. B S. Huntington
R. Boon R. H Parson
Capt. Bangs L- H Montelth
Doane F. B . . H. Huntington
Score by Period.
Oregon 3 0 0 0 12
Washington State o u o
Officials George Varnell. Spokane, ref
eree: Grover Francis. Portland, umpire:
James O. Convill, Multnomah Amateur
Athletic Club of Portland, linesman.
Substitutions L. Hanley for R. Hanley,
R. Hanley for R. Boone. C. Boone for
Doane. Glover for R. Hanley. MCUresor lor
Harried, Bwn for C. Boone, Hamilton for
6tires. All for Washington State Collese.
Scores Shy Huntington, two place kicks.
one touchdown, for Oregon: Durham maae
rtn Hvrtn Ir'rk for Washington State. Final
score. Washington State. 3; University of
Time of quarters. 15 minutes each.
POLES URGED TO ENLIST
TEUTON GENERALS ISSUE CALL
FOR VOLUNTEER ARMY.
PUBIS IS SATISFIED
Election Regarded as Approval
of Peace Policy.
DOUBLE EXPRESSION SEEN
Bis Vote for Hughes Considered as
Approval of Demand for More
Vigorous Enforcement of
American - Rights.
Anatro-Germans Explain Administra
tion of Country Cannot Yet Be
Given Over Because of War.
BERLIN". Nov. 11. (By wireless to
Sayville, N. Y.) An Austro-German
proclamation to the Poles, calling on
them to volunteer for the new Polish
army, which will serve in intimate as
sociation with the armies of the cen
tral powers, has been published at
Warsaw and Lublin. The text of the
proclamation, which is signed by Governor-General
Besler and General Kuk,
is quoted by the Overseas Agency as
"The rulers of the allied powers of
Austro-Hungary and Germany have
given notification of their resolution to
form of the Polish land delivered from
Russian tyranny the new autonomous
Kingdom of Poland. Your most ardent
desire, entertained in vain during more
than a rpnhirv. is thus fulfilled.
"The importance and danger of this
war time and regard for our army's
standing before the enemy, oblige us
for thn nresent to keep the aaminis-
tration of your new state still in our
hands. Readily, however, we will give.
with vmir aid. to the new Poland by cie
-ra those tmblle institutions which
o-i!ornnr tipr consolidation, develop
ment and safety. Of these the Polish
arrtiv is the most important.
The Ktrusrsrle with Russia is not yet
terminated. You desire to join it.
Therefore step to our sides as volun
teers in order to help complete our
victories over your oppressor. Bravely
and with distinction your brothers of
th Polish Lesion fought on our side
Rival that in the new bodies of troops,
which, together with the legions,- shall
form the Polish army that will con
solidate your new state and guarantee
its interior and exterior security.
"You shall protect your country
under your own colors, and your flag
shall be cherished by you abbve all.
We know your courage and your ardent
patriotism, and call you to arms at our
side. Rise, you valiant men, and fol
low the example set by the brave Polish
Lesion, and in common, work with the
German and Austrian armies and lay
the foundation for a Polish army, re
viving the glorious traditions of your
war history by the faith and bravery
of your warriors."
OREGON ISWINNER, 12-03
(Continued From - First Page.)
On the next scrimmage Shy Huntington
jammed through the center for a touch
down. Shy missed goaL
Score, Oregon 9, Washington State 3.
Game Then Becomes Ront
The game was a rout from this to the
finish. Washington State opened a vol
ley of forward passes against the Eu
gene athletes, but they were either in
tercepted or suffered to fall to the saw
dust field untouched.
Meanwhile, every -time Oregon got
the ball, the game became a procession.
Captain Beckett emulated Bartletfs
feat by returning the kickoff after the
touchdown for a. gain of 58 yards the
longest of the day. Parsons, Montieth,
Shy Huntington and brother, Hollis
Huntington, tore off gain after gain.
.rtigntiy Oregon should have scored an
other touchdown. Once the Bezdek ma
chine lost a golden opportunity throusrh
a fumble of a forward pass by Tegart
on the six-yard line, and later Shy
.nuntington lumDiea on Washington
oiate s lb-yard line.
Beautiful Flacekick Executed.
Late in the period, however. Shy
Huntington made up for his slip by
booting a beautiful place kick after
Mitchell's recovery of a Washington
Mate forward pass. The kick was
made from the 30-yard line.
Score, lz to 3.
Johnny Parsons gave the fans an
other nickel's wortn of thrills by zig
zagging down the field for a 27-yard
return of the ensuing kickoff a trick
that Oregon sprung several times dur
ing the day.
Three or four plays later the gun
sounded for the end of hostilities, with
the ball in Oregon's possession on
Washington State's 36-yard line. Several
thousand dazed but delighted fans filed
upward out of the Winged M amphi
theater. Oregon Shows Old Form.
"If Oregon had played like that at
" Eugene last Saturday Coach Dobie's
bunch would have been easy," re-
marked one official of the day. Per
haps he was right, or perhaps Wash
- ington is stronger than some of us im
agined. In any event Oregon came
back and showed some of the torm
displayed against Multnomah last
- Thanksgiving, and. If any team is to
represent the Coast at Pasadena on
New Year's day the choice ought not
to fall many miles from Eugene.
While Shy Huntington proved the big
luminary of the game. Captain Beckett's
all around work was a prime feature
Beckett's punting was a revelation to
the crowd. His kick in the first half
averaged 48 yards, against 44 for R.
Boone, and. when Boone gave way to
1 Hanley in the second half, Benton
' Bangs' punts looked puny alongside the
Linesmen Play Good Game.
All the Oregon linesmen disported
themselves manfully capably outplay
Ing their opponents in the last half.
Yesterday was Washington State!
first appearance before a Portland au
dience in two years, and the fans really
expected more than the pupils of the
Carlisle star, BUI Dietz. showed them.
The Pullmanites pulled everything in
their repertoire of double passes, masked
off-tackle bucks and on-side kicks and
passes, but nothing seemed to work
very well. Two of the regulars were
cut of ths game, through injuries, and
SOUTHER PACIFIC COMPLAINS OF
STUDENTS WHO STEAL RIDES.
PARIS. Nov. 11. The newspapers.
while printing the news of the Amen
non. .l.ftinn in a nrQininent position.
lirtlp. nninion as to tlie result.
What comment there is is sympathetic
to President Wilson.
"President Wilson's victory is highly
satisfactorv to us for two reasons.
"The first is that for four years
American foreign policies will be free
frnm uii lrtrrl considera tions, as
the Constitution forbids President Wil
nr. frnm ceekini? a third term; the sec-
nnj reosnn la that the result Of the
.iprtlni, must nut new life into Ameri
can neutrality. Evidently an immense
majority of the electorate pronounced
as-ainst war. but. apart from the mil
lions of voters who approved the vigor
with which the President forced the
Germans to recede on the submarine
war Questions, other millions voted for
Hughes because he demanded an even
firmer defense of American rights. The
chief executive is obliged to take into
account this double wish. just as
Hughes could not have ignored the
veriiirt aerainst war. SO Wilson must
to If into consideration tne conucmuo.-
tion of a line of policy which Roose
velt has characterized as -oacKDone
The Matin and the Parislen express
the same view. The latter paper con
"It is because he played a very non
orable role in a moment of a grave
crisis that the American people have
renewed their mandate to l'resiaeni
LONDON. Nov. 11. The Manchest'e
Guardian attributes President Wilson's
success to the rallying of a sufficient
number of the Progressive votes which
Roosevelt gained in 1912.
"It seemB a small thing," this news
paper continues, "but yet it may indi
cate a new epoch in American political
life. The' Progressive movement arose
entirely independently of foreign poli
tics. Many Progressive votes given to
Wilson are given with the mental res
ervation that they will not go again to
a Democratic candidate unless Wilson
confirms the faith of the Progressives
by consolidating what is still only
LONDON, Nov. II. Newspapers in
England that rejoiced over President
Wilson's defeat when It -was prema
turely announced now are silent. Others
which awaited definite results of the
Presidential election, in their com
ment exriressed the conviction that a
more visrorous foreign policy may be
exDected from Washington now that
the election is over.
The Globe, expressing the opinion
that the war. which is the only real
issue before any body of civilized men,
hardly entered into the Presidential
The mass of the American people
ask for nothing more than peace at
almost any price with the liberty to
gather wealth." "Still, the Globe says,
the result has importance for' tne
belligerents and for President Wilson,
No longer preoccupied with tnougnts
of votes. ... it would not De sur
prising if his attitude toward foreign
affairs underwent an immeaiate stinen-
The Pall Mall Gazette .says:
"The mere fact of the election's be
ing over is calculated to strengthen
The Star says:
"The most satisfactory feature of the
situation is that while the return of
Mr. Wilson is no victory for the (en
tente) allies, it is unquestionably a de
feat for Germany."
based on the first reports, since at that
time they took the standpoint that it
made little difference to Germany
whether Hughes or Wilson was suc
The Tareblatt points out that Wil
sons election, if connrmeci. indicates
continuation of present policies, with
the possible dropping of such cases as
were introduced for campaign reasons.
President Wilson, It adds, probably win
devote himself with increased vigor to
the idea of an international peace or
ganizatlon, which, as the debate in the
Reichstag main committee showed, will
be reoeived sympathetically in -Ger
Another favorable aspect of the lat
est news, the Tageblatt concludes, is
that the re-election of Wilson will pre
vent a return, by the United States to
a high tariff system, and will be help
ful to future German-American com
TOKIO. Nov. 10. The re-election of
President Wilson is welcomed by the
Japanese press, which praises his peace
ful disposition ana believes his contin
uation in office augurs well for the
furtherance of American-Japanese
friendship. Business circles are pleased,
as they feared a Republican protective
tariff would be a blow to Japanese ex
ports to America.
who was called here when the icrtous
ness of her 'condition became known.
BLOOD TRANSFUSION MADE
Mrs. Iner Milliolland Boissevaln lias
Even Chance for Recovery.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Nov. 11. A
third transfusion of blood was made
todav to strengthen Mrs. Inez Milhol
land Boissevaln, of New York, who is
critically ill at a hospital here. Hos
pital authorities said she had an even
chance for recovery. It was aid It
would be several days before a deter
minlnar change could be expected.
Mrs. Boissevaln was said to be suf
fering from aenemia coupled with
throat trouble. She collapsed here sev
eral days ago in an auditorium where
she went to deliver a suffrage address,
but insisted on speaking.
Blood for the first two transfusions
was taken from a sister who accompa
nied her on her speaking tour ar.t
from her husband. Eugene Boissevain.
ARMY ENGINEERS SCARCE
Colonel Potter' Successor Xot to Be
Detailed Just Now.
OREGOXIAX NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Nov. 11. Owing to the scarcity
of engineer officers, the War Depart
ment today decided to make no effort
at thia time to appoint a successor to
Colonel Charles L. Potter as division
engineer at Portland. Colonel Potter
will be sent to Boston to relieve Colonel
Craiehill. who has been taken ui. ana
for the time being Colonel Cavanaugh,
now at Seattle, will act as division en
gineer for the Northwest.
The river and harbor wor or me
two Portland districts will continue as
before under the direction of Majors
Jewett and Williams.
FOOD PILES UP IN YARDS
Trainmen Forbidden to Move 2000
or More Cars of Edibles.
CHICAGO. Nov. 11. Carloads of
foodstuffs have been congesting Chi
cago freight yards for weeks and train
men have been forbidden to move them,
according to a complaint under inves
tigation today by Joseph B. Fleming,
assistant United States District Attor
ney. Mr. Fleming is conducting an in
quiry .into the advanced prices of food
stuffs'. Mora than 2000 carloads of cabbages
and potatoes have been lying In rrelght
yards for weeks, according- to M
Fleming's informant, and others are
Probe of Living Cost Asked.
COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 11. The execu
tive board of the United Mine Workers
of Ohio, representing 50,000 wage earn
ers, today addressed to President Wil
son and Governor Willis, of Ohio, a
copy of a resolution adopted by min
ers' officials demanding that the vari
ous branches of the state and Federal
Governments conduct an investigation
into the high cost of livlnir.
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President Campbell Is Asked to Find
Some Way to Stop Practice That
Caukri Many Injuries.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Nov. 11. (Special.) The increasing
tendency of students to ride tho brakes
and travel blind baggage, mougnuess
lv ie-norine the dangers involved, has
roused the Southern Pacifio Company
to ask for the co-operation of the uni
versity authorities in formulating pre
ventive measures against tne prao-
In the letter to President Campbell
it was stated by F. L. Burckhalter, su
perintendent of the company, that.
"Whenever there is any college or
athletic event in other cities. It seems
to be the practice of a large number
of the students to 'beat' their way
from one point to another on our
lines. We have warned them throu
the medium of the newspapers and
have had occasion to put quite a 7ew
of them off the trains, but the prac
tice still continues.
You no doubt recall the accident at
Oregon City on the occasion of the
Oregon Agricultural Collegeand th
University of Nebraska game; at which
time there were no less tnan young
men who beat their way from Albany
to Portland. A number of them win
to Oregon City and while attempting
to board the train there one you cur
man fell under the wheels, badly injur
ing his foot.
We feel you can assist us very nia
terially in our efforts to break up this
President Campbell is now in wasn
ington. D. C. but upon his return h
will take the matter up and suggest
some co-operative scheme to the rail
road company. K. W. Onthank, secre
tary to the president, in commenting
upon the letter, said: "The university
is doing all It can to discourage tne
practice and will take more strict
measures in the future."
The railroad company Is expected to
make some suggestion for a specific
remedy of the evil during the coming
BERLIN. Nov. 11. (By wireless to
the Associated Press.) German news
papers received the news of President
Wilson's re-election with skepticism,
and generally await for the final an
nouncement before again venturing
extensive comment, but appear to feel
little need for revising the opinions
PURE, RICH BLOOD
Pure blood enables the stomach, liver
and other digestive organs to do their
work ' properly. Without It they are
sluggish, there Is loss of appetite,
sometimes faintness. and, in general,
all the symptoms of dyspepsia.
Pure blood is required by every organ
of the body for the proper performance
of its functions.
Hood's Sarsaparilla makes pure blood,
and this is why it is so successful in
the treatment of so many diseases and
ailments. It acts directly on the blood.
ridding it of scrofulous and other
humors. It is a peculiar combination of
blood-purifying, nerve-toning, strength-
giving substances. Get it today.
HOT TEA BREAKS
: A COLD TRY THIS .
Get a small package of Hamburg Breast
Tea, or as the German folks call It. "Ham
burger Brust Thee." at any tharrnacy.
Take a tablespoonful of the tea. put a
cup of boiling water upon it, pour
through a sieve and drink a teacup full at
any time. It is the most effective way to
break a cold and cure grip, as it opens the
pores, relieving congestion. Also loosens
the bowels, thus breaking a cold at once.
It is inexpensive and entirely vege
table, therefore harmless. Adv.
Twenty Payment Life
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Bankers Life Insurance Company,
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