TTTE SUNDAY OREGOSTAN. PORTLAXD. OCTOBER 27, 191S. MRU OREGON TO PLAY TURKEY DAY Proceeds of Contest Will Go to War Work Fund. CAMP LEWIS GAME LOOMS Mare Island Marines and Soldiers 3Iay Play In Tacorna Stadium on Thanksgiving Day. ET JAMES J. RICHARDSON The University of Oregon will clash with the University of California in a Same of footba'.i at San Francisco Sat urday. November ZZ, all proceeds above expensea to go to the united war work fund. A telegram received yesterday by "Shy Huntington, coach of the Unl Terslty of Oregon eleven, from W. W. Role, secretary of the united war work drive, asked If Oregon would consent to play California at San Francisco. Huntington Immediately replied In the affirmative, and later received a tele gram from Andy Smith, coach of the Grizzlies, sayinir that everything was O. K. on the California end. Oregon was scheduled to line up arainst the Mare Island Marines on Multnomah Field November 23. Just what substitution wfTi be made remains to be seen. The Oregon Aggies are hankering for a (tame with the Marines and they may get the date. Owcop Team Loomi Ulr. , A, R. Tiffany, registrar at the Cnl Terslty of Oregon, was a Tortland vis itor yesterday and spoke in glowing terms of Shy Huntington and the Ore-, fron eleven. Before Dean Walker be came graduate manager at Oregon (the umcr i uiaiij uupicu nimbfii ar ranging Hugo Eezdek's programme of intercollegiate everts, and Tiffany ought to know whereof he talks. The game Oregon played against Multnomah was Just a starter." said Tiffany, "and when Huntington gets all of his men out for practice, proh ably about the middle of th coming week, he is going to have the nucleus for a good team. The boys are all huskies and anxious to make good. We have our two games with the Oregon Aggies coming up and after 'Shy' fin ishes with the Corvallls eleven he win have one week to get his boys in shape for the marines. Coach IlnatlngtoB ei Job. "Huntington Is an experiment as a coach. He is doing fine, however, and everybody at Eugene is pleased with his efforts to date. As a football player Huntington has no eq:al in these parts at running a team and playing quarter. His four years under Bezdek fitted him to take charge of the eleven and there Is not the slightest question in the minds of Oregon football followers but what Huntington will make good and also have a team molded together in another two weeks that will give the best of them in this section a run for their money. The Mare Island marines may play Camp Lewis In Tacoma Stadium Thanksgiving day. There is no doubt but that such an attraction in the City of Destiny would peak the mammoth tadlum to the doors. Football is tlg attraction at Camp Lewis. In their first game of the season last Sunday against the Foundation eleven of this city standing room was at a premium. The big Camp Lewis athletic field ac commodates 15,000 people, but Captain Cook's warriors are such an attraction that the "S- R. O." sign was hung out arly. The Marines are said to be demand ing a pretty fair-sized expense allow ance. They always travel in style. Under the guiding eye of Captain New ton Best, who was athletic officer of the Marines last year, the soldiers of the sea were accorded nothing but the finest of everything. When they played Camp Lewis at Pasadena during the Tournament of Hones last New Year's day they were quartered at the Hotel Maryland, one of the finest tins telries in the state of California. The Marines hobnobbed with society and brushed elbows with such distinguished gentlemen as ex-Vice-President Fair banks. Wrigley. of chewing-gum fame, and a raft of other notables. So, if Captain Lynn Coovert,who has replaced Captain Best as athletic offi cer, demands a little more than the price of coffee-and. it is up to the Camp Lewis people to "come tjugh" and assist. If Camp Lewis does not want to entertain the Marines It is likely the Multnomah Club will take them on Thanksgiving day. provided no other game is scheduled for the local field Turkey day. Lieutenant Samuel Halstead. one of Vancouver Barracks" grldlroners. who uffered a dislocated shoulder during scrimmage, at Vancouver a couple of weeks ago. Is around town with his arm in a sling. We met face to face yesterday, and Sammy had all the ap pearance of a grenadier injured in battle. "I'll be right back in there as soon as the doctors take my shoulder our of this cast." smilingly replied Halstead. "and I'll bump somebody out of a Job playing end." He has the pep. PERSPECTIVE OF HEADQUARTERS FOR PORTLAND HOMES COMPANY, WHICH WILL BE ERECTED TODAY AT FOURTH AND STARK STREETS FOR USE IN HOUSING CAMPAIGN. r Hlffinri nfiTTinnrn IP wr Department reversed itself' worn II f 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I III I M L III UL I en with brothers in the service and liiUULLUUI IfiUL IUUL BUILT IfJ CITY CENTER . c k m k rL-v man P.lOGEnN 6QXING TGQ FANCY FIGIITEIIS LEAP YARDS WHO TWO IXCHES WOULD DO. Jack Skelly, Scientific Man of Old School, Gives Views on Present Day King Methods. Lieutenant Hugh Peterson, who was injured in the Multnomah-Oregon game at Eugene a couple of weeks go. is Improving rapidly. Peterson is anxious to get back into the fracas, but It is jloubtful if ho will play again this season. The Oregon Aggies lose one of ther valuable players whn George Powell, fulihack. departs this week lor the ar tillery officers' training school at Camp Zachary Taylor. Powell was for- merly captain and fullback for the Franklin High School eleven. XORTH WESTERN TIES SAILORS Great Lakes Training Station Team Held to 0-to-0 Score. CREAT LAKES. 111., Oct. r The Northwestern University football team held the Great Lakes naval training eleven to a scoreless tie at the station today. Although the ball was deep In North western's territory during most of the game, the Navy had only two chances to score. "Paddy" Dnscoll, a former star at Northwestern, attempted to 'register two field goals for the blue jackets. He fumbled the ball on his first chance in the second quarter and Northwestern kicked out of danger. In the third period L'riscoll kicked too low. POULTRY SHOW POSTPONED Influenza Epidemic Results in De- laying Annual Event. The annual show of the State Poul try and Pet Stock Association, sched uled for December 4-7, has been post poned indefinitely, it has ben an nounced by John M. Mann, president of the organization. The state has appropriated 11500 for premiums, and some of the best poultry and pet stock in the country id entered for the show. . Anent the recent fiasco between Benny Leonard and Ted Lewis at New ark. N. J., and the deterioration of box ing in recent years. Jack Skelly, one of the scientific men of the old school. says: "The general opinion anion; the wise fans seems to be that both of these ex alted champions failed to put up a real fight, and only wasted their energy and blows in a sort of fantastic fistic fandango, and in my Judgment, they are pretty near right. There was altogether too much fancy boxing at long range; too much caution, lack of aggression and un necessary, wild, useless blows, espe cially for such supposed great masters of the manlv art. "My old friend. William F. Corbett. the veteran expert of the Referee, of Sidney. Australia, made a hit with me when he recently wrote about a con versation he had some years ago with his namesake, Jim Corbett, regarding feinting: "'Among other questions put by Jim was: "Say, Bill, why does a man feint:" "To draw his opponent or to discover what Ms method of attack might be." was my reply. "Well, what would you do if I feinted at you?" fol lowed. "Step back a pace," said L "Correct," quoth Jim. "That's what I'd do. too." "This, of course, was all taught by Jackson, else I might have known lit tle or nothing about it. I remember admonishing liock Keys in this connec tion. He would feint or balk at a man, and. Irrespective of the fact that he often lured him into leading or brought him over. Jump yards clear with both hands extended like wings, while the house applauded loudly and people re marked. 'What a beautiful boxer!" This looked pretty, but it was not war. iveya should have been on the spot ready to take advantage of the position pro voked by him. Instead of being half the ring clear of his man. Feinting 1 was an Important part of boxing to which Peter Jackson gave a good deal of time and consideration, and taught in a way that the dullest pupil must have understood. "Yes. Jackson, like all students of the Jem Mace school of boxing, never believed in Jumping back six feet to avoid a blow, when a couple or lnenes would serve the same purpose. But It's hnrd to teach the boys of today that, or many other fine points. "I often wonder if their fandango style comes from a lack of courage, efficiency or brains? Maybe it's a lit tle lack of all these essential qualities that makes them appear such inferior fighters, when compared to some or the old gallant fistic heroes of the past "What do you suppose some former chamnions like George ('Kid') La- vigne or Joe Gans could do with either Leonard or Lewis in eight rounds? Probably make them fight or take to the tall timbers, you can Del. "But wait until the brave, treat-'em- rough soldier boxers get home after the war. Then we'll see a new crop of fistic champions spring up, with the real battling spirit, which will, oi course, greatly boom boxing all over the civilized world." SEATTLE NUT HAVE HUH SIITATIOX AT rXIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON CHANGES. put up a hard game with any of the college elevens in this section of the country. It is expected that Captain Aub will make a definite announcement con cerning the athletic situation in a day or two, after which Hunt will go ahead and arrange a schedule of games. It is probable that the Oregon Agri cultural College eleven will be seen in action here. The game scheduled with the Aggies was called off earlier in the season, but with the prospects bright for continuing the sport at the uni versity, it is probable that the game will be played. What other teams Hunt's squad will stack up against is not known. REED CLASS TEAMS PLAT FRESH3IEX AND UPPER TIE, S TO 6. MEN Student Body Elects Three Men and Three Girls to Have Charge of College Athletics. The Reed College freshman team played the upper classmen yesterday afternoon to a 6-to-S tie. The freshies, led by Captain Spence. started the game with a rush, and after Beich had intercepted a forward, pass the freshies carried the ball down the field for 40 yards. Halstead putting the pigskin over for the first touchdown. Both, teams are coached by Lieuten ant Marvin Wiley, former Whitman star. Tommy Christmas, former Jefferson High School star, playing for the fresh- Laura Peyton. Helen Pierce and Mary Hawley, by the girls, and Paul Work man, Tommy Christmas and Sam Wil derman, by the boys. Cecil Shotwell won the feather weight boxing championship of Reed College, when he knocked out Sam Wilderman in the third round of a scheduled four-round go. Thee lineup of the two teams follows: Upper Classmen. Freshmen. Ellsworth C (Captain) Spencer Stone RO Graham Larsen RT Goodwin Clark RE Obertaufer St. Helens L8 Kauffman Brockway LT..... Donovan Henney LE Countryman Cover RH Christmas Seltzer LH Belch Workman . . Jt F Halstead Wilson Yip Capt Q Wilson Clinton Substitutes. first auarter Wilftnn for Christmas, Oberteufer for Wilson, Neely for woerieuier, raamuion inr Btone. penalties. iirsi iuitrier, upper uiassmen, 10 yards; Freshmen. 10 yards: second quarter. Fresh men. 10 yards: third quarter. Freshmen. 25 yards; Lpper Classmen, 10 yards. Referee, Lieutenant Wiley: umpire, Sam Wilderman; head linesman. Young. Hood River Youth 111. Joe Dobson, of Hood River, now em ployed in the Northwest ' Steel Com pany's shipyard, has received word that his two sons in the service have in fluenza and are in quarantine. Neither of the boys is seriously ill. Harry J. Dobson, who entered the service from Hood River, is in a machine gun school at Camp Meade, Md. Solon W. Dodson, who was inducted into the Army in California, is in Spokane attending the automobile mechanics' school. Joe Dob son came down from Juneau, Alaska, when his sons Joined the Army. United Labor Expects to Com plete Exterior in One Day. EVERYTHING IS DONATED Poultrymen Meet. Members of the advertising commit tee of the Oregon Poultry Producers' Association met last night at 8 o'clock men. was Injured while Deing tacKled. at the Hotel Imperial. Plans for ad The student body Friday evening vertising eggs and poultry products and elected, to take care of athletics, I a membership campaign were discussed. Design Is Pleasing One and Building So Located on Lot as to Allow Lawns Along Both Streets. A crew of between 60 and 80 men will assemble this morning at Fourth and Stark streets to erect the cottage to be used as headquarters for the Port land Homes Company. An effort will be made to complete the entire ex terior and have the roof on today, so that interior work may be done, re gardless of weather conditions. As with Liberty Temple, practically everything entering into the Homes Headquarters building has been do nated. Material of all kinds is on the! ground and carpenters have the foun dation timbers in place. The site at Fourth and Stark streets was selected when John Clark offered the use of his lot free of charge, and affairs of the Portland Homes Com pany will be carried on just a block from the head offices of the Permanent Placement Bureau? to be located in the old Ainsworth National Bank build ing at Third and Stark streets. The design of the headquarters building is a pleasing one. The structure is to be so placed on the lot that space will be available along the streets for pretty landscape effects. Offices for all departments of the Housing Company are to be housed in the first of Portland's 2000 new cot tages, and the arrangement of the in terior is such as to facilitate the transaction of business in every way possible. Thirty-six firms of Portland and vi cinity have contributed materials for the cottage, including lumber, building paper, cement and lime, mill work, paint and painters, plaster board, line tile, plumbing, brick, heating, hard ware, tiling, electric wiring, fixtures, sand, shingles and ornamental brick. A large flag-pole and flag have been donated, and all hauling and dray age was contributed. e The Portland Caterers Association has arranged with restaurants in the vicinity of Fourth and Stark streets to serve luncheons for the men employed in constructing the .building, each worker being supplied with a ticket that will entitle him to a 60-cent meal. married women with husbands beyond the draft age and not in the service will be accepted. Women between the ages of 3sT and 45 will be chosen and given a salary and maintenance allowance. Women under 35 are eligible for the Army training schools and hence have not toeen called. A wire was received from Washing ton last night by Amedee M. Smith, general manager of the Portland chap ter, announcing the change in the plan. Applications for service overseas should be made instantly at chapter of fices. Women between the ages of 35 and 45 who have completed the Ameri can Red Cross course in home hygiene and care of the sick are eligible for enrollment in the service for the dura tion of the war with a salary allow ance of $30 a month plus maintenance laundry of uniforms and traveling ex penses. Portland women desiring to obtain advantage of this offer should enroll to morrow morning with Miss Elizabeth Stevens, Portland chapter director of nursing, 204 Corbett building. There are 1200 Red Cross nurses' aides in Portland, but the number between 35 'BROTHERS OF JESUS HELD BYG0VERNMER1T Ten Members of Society Are Accused of Conspiracy. STATE-WIDE BCD Y LIKELY OEEGOX CHAMBER OP COM MERCE IS FORMING. NORSES' AIDES H ASKED SERVICE LV FRANCE OPEN TO WOMEN 35 TO 45. War Department Changes Ruling; Salary of $30 a Month and Maintenance Given. Because of the wonderful work done all over America by Red Cross nurses' aides in the fight against Influenza, the War Department yesterday opened the bars it has raised against aides in mil itary hospitals and instructed the Red Cross to recruit at once 1500 nurses aides for immediate duty in France. On yet another of its rulings has the Development Bureau Sends Circular to Other Cities of State Pro posing Meeting. Proposal by the commercial bodies of Oregon towns to form an Oregon Cham ber of Commerce, formulated along the same lines for this state as is the United States Chamber of Commerce for the Nation, now seems to be approach ing realization. The Oregon Develop ment Bureau, in which this correspon dence has been handled, has addressed i letter to all commercial organiza ions upon the subject. It is suggested that the state outside of Portland should have approximately two-thirds of the membership of the board of di rectors, which would be approximately the same as the proportion of electors nf the state. It is also DrODosed that the secretary of the development bu reau might act as secretary of the Chamber without salary, and the bureau act as a clearing-house of information for the state commercial body. Secretary George Quayle, of the de velopment bureau of the Portland Chamber of Commerce, has asked for expressions from each of the organi zations as to their opinion of the move ment, where and when a meeting should be held to organize, and as to repre sentations at the convention to form a state Chamber. Asserting that this is a time for unity, unselfishness and con structive work, he urges that an early meeting would be desirable. HIGHWAYS OFFICIAL NAMED ROOMS RAIDED BY POLICE William Freldline, Known as "Lead ing Brother," Now Serving 15 Days Under Idlers' Law. Tacoma Man Chairman of Slate Transport Committee. TACOMA, Wash., Oct. 26. (Special.) Walter C. Baldwin, president of the Tacoma Speedway Association and a good roads enthusiast, received word today from Washington, D. C, of his appointment as chairman of the State Highways Transport Committee. The Highways Transport Committee Is a branch of the National Council o Defense and was organized to make the most efficient use of highways as part of the Nation's transportation eys tem. Former Bishop Is Dead. LONDON, Oct. 26. The Right Rev. William Boyd-Carpenter, former bishop of Rlpon and canon of Westminster since 1911, died in London today. He was born in Liverpool in 1841. MAP SHOWING ISOLATION OF TURKEY FROM HER ALLIES. Captain A. E. Aub, Commandant, Is Known to Be Strong Booster for Athletics. SEATTLE, Wash., Oct- 26. (Special.) The University ot Washington or the Student Army Training Corps at the university will have a football team this season, after all. Captain A. E. Aub. the new com mandant at the Seattle institution, is a strorfg booster for athletics, and while he has not yet made any definite announcement, it is known that he favors football for the students. Cap tain Aub is expected to give Coach Hunt's charges a session for practice daily, under which conditions the coach will be able to turn out an eleven, as is being done in all of the other big colleges of the country. Dr. Henry Suazallo, president of the university, said today that he favored the playing of a game between Wash ington and some other team for the united war work fund. Hunt has a likely looking lot of gridiron candidates, despite the fact that all of the old men are gone. Sev eral former college players are enrolled in the different branches of the war training corps, while a number of ex cellent high school players. Including Ray Eckman, of the Lincoln team, are attending the university now. With this material Hunt is confident that he can get together a team that would I r- o BUDAPEST .a i s t e jAssr' C 5 S A ?gf WW I Hiliftii! Stf M mm I J&psr Ten members of the "Brothers of Je sus" religious society, who are alleged to have conspired to evade the draft and to obstruct progress of military operations of the United States, are languishing in the Federal corridor of the Multnomah County Jail today. They were rounded up by the police yester day at 3S3 Pine street, where they had rooming quarters, and were turned over to Federal authorities, who filed complaint charging them with con spiracy. William Freidllne, alleged to be the leading "brother," takes the role of preacher and adviser, according to his colleagues, all of whom admitted they had "got religion" while listening to discourses by the would-be divine. He was arrested several days ago on a charge of being an idler, and was sen tenced by Federal Judge Bean to 15 days in the Federal corridor of the Multnomah County Jail. When that sentence is served, Federal officers said yesterday, he will be re-arrested on a new complaint charging him with conspiracy. Rellrloia Talks Admitted. Freldline has admitted he has been delivering religious talks in Oregon for number of years, and has been a preacher for 12 years, in other states. as well as this. This case against him. it is understood, will be based largely upon statements mad y other "broth ers" who are held in the County Jail. Lee Nelson, 40, a native of Kansas, did not register in the draft, because the religious belief he accepted in Phoenix, Arizona, one year ago does not permit of war. Ho said he had heard Freidline talk and that his heart had been opened. Enoch Hansen, 34, a native of Sweden, told a similar story. He ac cepted religion four months ago, in ac cordance with the teachings of Freid line. John Wesslowski, 37, a native of Germany, not only failed to register for the draft, but did not register last year as an enemy alien. Hi religious af filiations date back only four weeks, he said, and gave Freidline credit for his conversion. Objectors Held In Jail. Alex Leske, 29, an Austrian, reg istered in Livingston, Mont., he said, but had destroyed his registration card when he received word from Jesus to do so. He is not a citizen. Bernhard Elmer, 31, a native of Switzerland, registered in Vancouver, but destroyed his card, being actuated by the same motive that prompted Leske. P. O. Carlson, 31, a native of Sweden, registered in Portland, and had destroyed his card. He said he had been crucified .by fasting four days, and said .he was a follower of Freid line. John Kerenchan, 33, a native of Aus tria, did not register because of re ligious beliefs. Ole Wick, 21, & native of Norway, said he had only gone the first lap on his fast, and had not yet burned his registration card, though he did not deny that such was his in tention. J. O. Johnson and Gaston Scheen make up the remainder of the religious objectors who were quartered last night in the County Jail. TWO WOMEN CU1M SPOUSE FEAXK BROWr MTJCH MARRIED, SAY GRAXD JCRORS. . Drawn by C. L. Smith for The Oregonian. SHADED PORTIONS ARE ALLIED TERRITORY. THOSE IS WHITE ARE TERRITORY HELD BY CENTRAL FOWtHS. William McCurry Indicted, Charged With Assault on Robert Phillips, Policeman. A bit of melodrama was enacted he- fore the Multnomah County grand Jury Friday, when two women. Bertha Brown and Sylvia Brown, learned for the first time that they were sharing the love of the same husband, Frank O. Brown. When the womei. were in formed by the grand jurors that both had been duped by the fickle spouse, they became frantic, and it was some time before they were quieted. A half hour after the two wives had left the Courthouse, their alleged biga mous husband was under arrest and ndictment. He was taken into custody by Deputy Sheriff Beckman. The in dictment was one of several reported yesterday to Presiding Judge Tucker. William McCurry was indicted on two counts, one of which charged an assault on Robert Phillips, a police man, and the other accusing him of contributing to the delinquency of a minor boy. Three men who are alleged to have taken automobiles without the owners' consent were indicted under the spe cial statute provided for that offense. They are Nicholas Treauff, Anton Belletich and Sanford Simpson. James C. Dean, Earl Johnson and Gordon Kirkpatrick were indicted for the burglary of the home of A. H. Wetby, Jr. They are also accused of an attempted assault on Mr. Wethy. G. Fletcher is charged with larceny by bailee in the last open indictment reported out yesterday. He is accused of selling furniture which he was pur chasing on the installment plan be fore he had completed payment on it. COWLITZ PLEDGES FUNDS War Chest Filled and Loan Over subscribed Without Solicitation. WOODLAND. Wash.. Oct. 26. (Spe cial.) Cowlitz County's quota for the fourth liberty loan was $39,000. and the total subscription was J181.000. In the war chest fund the total of $52,000 has been fully raised or pledged. All war demands on the county win be met out of the latter fund, and no subscription lists or personal canvasses will have to be made. This includes $14,322 that will have to be raised in the National war drive due in Novem ber. Nearly every individual in Cowlit County is a subscriber to both the lib erty loan and to the war chest fund. Two Divorce Suits Filed. Extreme cruelty is charged by Will iam M. Sylvester in a suit for divorce filed in the Circuit Court yesterday against Anne B. Sylvester. They were married in Portland in January, 1917. Margaret Bachmeyer accuses William A. Bachmeyer of nonsupport, cruelty nd infidelity. They were married In Ohio in 1896. She wants $o0 a month alimony and a property settlement.