The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 13, 1920, Page 1, Image 1

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ie All Here and It's All True
THE! WEATHER Tonight and Sunday,
rain : southerly winds. "-.
- Minimum temperatures Friday i "
Po-tland 87 New Orleans 36
Sheridan. Wyo.. -4 New York 24
Los Angeles .... 66 St.' Paul ...&. 13
Tfj VTV T" Ol Entered u Second Claw Hatter
VUU VVlA. ... IMU.i , AlO. v postoinee. Portland. OregooV
: - ' f f i i i i i e .. i i - ' i -Ni iiiiiii if m1 r' iiiii-xi ii r i i i i i
IThe Journal's Saturday suburban pares U A I J I I I I I aL. II) I I -1 I J 11 I JL lSslb7A'Y ut
recount the dally doings-of the several r 0 A liTSN I I vPt I X J A J J H V VS Cilfc. A I JLxjAJ V J Vl K Si Z V7l A I I V 1
lltUe worlds within PorUand. Read them, ! (I I a V fvA V V XJV VCl SXy AAV IxXlrCfrSraQ V TTS X jA7)A jO VX V y V V V :)
and wherever you live youylU lind them H V ' 'CJ'Vj jTTNkj" 'SlPfffiS "S ' r r ry
H them today, j ; ' B ' ' J?! Tf ""tTO" - "V -,. jj , Los Angeles .... 56 , St.;Paul ...i... 13 ft .:
University of Oregon and Uni
versity of Washington Teams
Meet at Eugene; Field Soft
', From Drizzling Rain.
Hayward Field, Eugene, Nov. .13.
Bebore a crowd of 1,000 football
.fans the University of Washington
and University of Oregon met here
today in their fourteenth annual
gridiron battle. The weather was
cloudy and a little drizzling rain be
,gan to falKat 2:15 p. m. The turf
"field was soft but was covered with
sawdust In Its worst spots.
The lineup: ' ; -
Walilneton i Vrs. WeifUL
KiiUlk (Cpt ...... LE... . .'- 161
'lark . . . .I.T. . . . . 1S5
Hobl. . ,..M......LO.,... 180
mth ............ C. ... 175
Pmith ............ O........ .175
l.lerm ,..,RO. 200
Ingram ............ KT. 1H6
Abel .............. KF,. ... 162
Kckman KH . . '. 145
JUrper .Full .163
lwilry ...k.MUI.',...! 170
AVUon Q.;.. ....... ,102
I rfiton.
i-MiiioB. weisni
Howard . , ,
K. Irfulie , . ,
htrarhan . ,
K. Iinlie. .
Matitz . . ,
Hhielda .', .
Morfitt . . .
. . . I.K . -.
. . . . ... 16B
. . . LT . . . .
. .lAi
...... 186
...... .182
..v.... 180
...K5 , .180
, . . . ..KT. 190
, ....RE....I 170
. AJ . ISO
'hapaman . ; . RH 159
. King . . . . . .Full . i 169
. 1U11 i. ....Lit .141
officii l Varnell, Teferee-; Stott, umpire; Dor
man, head linenman. M
Substitute Wavhincton Freeman, Ilkyne,
Hyudinan. Green Turner, Daily. Peterson.;
2:25 P. M The Washington team api
feared on the field ; and was given a
roulng welcome. The subs took one end
i of the field and the regulars the other
and practiced signals.
It has stopped raining-.
Ueorge Varnell, veteran referee, who
has officiated in all important games on
the coast, was given an ovation as he
stepped on the field, i
2 :29 P. M.-i-The Oregon team came
out and received an ovation to the boom
. ing of cannon., -'. - . t r
-: Oregon won the toss and chose to re
ceive. ; Washington has the south goal ;
no advantage in win$. Washington will
kick off. .
. 2 :35 p. m. Wilson kicked off 23 yards
to Shields, who fumbled the ball. Daily
of Washington recovering ball. Ball oh
Oregon's 35- yard line first down there.
t)ailey no gain through center, Eckman
8 yards through center. Dailey 2 through
center. On fourth down a forward pass
complete but' not sufficient for yardage.
Oregon's ball on their Own 30-yard line.
Kirst down there. Steers yards through
center. King half a yard. Both sides
off side. Steers ploughed through cen
ter for 7 yards through center. First
down on Oregon's 41-yard line. Steers
no gain. On aj criss-cross Steers to
' King no gain.
.Wrong Prisoner Is
Deported; Joke on
Authorities of Jail
Seattle, Nov. 13. (U. P.) Frank Han
sen, undesirable alien who was thought
to have, been deported to Canada last
Monday, " was still enjoying his 'hree
squares a day": in the King county Jail
today. i ' '.I
And Frank Hansen, alleged automobile
thief, who was still thought to be In the
county jail awaiting trial. Is tripping
the moist green fields of Canada to his
heart's content. ' i
'On Monday afternoon, Federal Immi
gration Inspector Ingles went to the
county Jail and asked that Frank Han
' sen be delivered into his custody forth
. with for deportation. And Frank Han
sen came forth, took his suitcase and
other belongings, climbed Into a wait
ing automobile and that night was duly
bounced across the border.
It was with considerable ' amazement
today that county and federal authorities
awoke to the fact that it was the wrong
Frank Hansen who had been deported.
"I told that fellow. Ingles,' said War
den Doyle, "that he always wanted to
be sure when he took a prisoner out
.that he was getting the right party." ..
Missing Seaplane
Is Washed Ashore
,Cncago. Nov. IS. (I. TM. &) The big
seaplane of j the Great Lakes v Naval
Training station, missing since last
Wednesday, was washed aBhore 18 miles
r north of Musikegon. Mich., today, accord
ing to a report telephoned to the Knlted
States coast guard station at White
Lake. Mich, j The plane was a mass of
wreckage. ; , .; , ,
of $3200 Is
Snatched From Girl
Chicago, Nov. 13. (I. N. S.) Payroll
bandits obtained $3200 from a young
woman employe -of a cooperage house
here this afternoon and escaped.' The
robbers seized the handbag in which the
young woman carried the money as she
was entering a bank.
. Oriental-Bound Mail
Largest on Record
The largest shipment of foreign mail
ever sent out from Portland started for
the Orient today on the West Nivaria.
Postmaster - John M. Jones said this
morning. .There were 727. sacks In the
Stock Exhibit
Opened; 3500
Bluebloods in
Finest Fettle
While business men were enJoy-l
Ing their rest Friday night, their
store windows were painted red for
them with signs "S'..ok Show Let's
Go." Although today was the open
ing day of the show, all exhibits hadY
been arranged In the six-acre build
ing and two-acre tent extension.
The tenth annual Pacific International
Livestock exposition opened at 8 a. m. to
display the most valuable collection of
animals ever shown in the Northwest.
The entries number 3500 and the value
of the prize stock is placed at $2,000,000.
Today was children's day, free admis
sion being given to all of school age. A
special Wild West show was held for the
kiddies, in : which youthful horsemen
were featured. All riders were under 16
years of age.
Admission to adults today and Sunday
will be half price. The features of the
show start Monday morning, when the
judges appear and the prize winners at
county and state fairs compete for the
real grand champion prize, . .
Monday night the first horse show
will be staged. Much of the best blooded
stock in the Northwest- will be on exhi
bition this season. The grandstand will
seat 5000 people. The exposition will be
open all day, and every day next week,
with, a night horse show .concluding the
.program each day. Beginning this morn
ing special double streetcars were oper
ated every ; eight minutes from Broad
way and Washington street direct to the
exposition grounds.
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 13. (U.
P.) Mrs. Mildred Harris Chaplin,
motion picture star, today again be
came .Mildred Harris. Judge Tork
here granted her a d.ivorce ' from
Charles Chaplin, world -famous
screen comedian. i
An agreement by which she,'. will re
ceive approximately $200,000 was ap
proved by the court. It provided that
$50,000 should be paid to her ' at once
and $57,500 within one year. The settle
ment agreement specifies she shall not
use the name of Chaplin professionally.
The famous funny man's girl wife told
her story without emotion' except when
she referred to the death of her baby.
Then she sobbed and tears courjsed down
her cheeks. She-- was accompanied to
the courtroom by her mother, Mrs. Anna
Foot Harris, her only witness ; Chaplin
was not present, but was represented by
The 19-year-old bride of . two years
related alleged slights and mental cruel
ties, painting Chaplin in somber colors.
"He said he had tried to change me,
that he had tried to make me live his
way. but ! that he never could," she
testified. "He said that he could not
trust rhe, that I- was not good and,
therefore, he was not going to live with
me any more."
Money played a prominent part In the
marital woes of the Chapllns, it was
brought out In her testimony. When she
bought furniture for her room in prep
aration for the baby that was soon to
come. Chaplin complained that the fur
niture was too expensive, Mrs. Chaplin
said, and told her to send it back to the
tore. .
"But I didn't. I arranged to pay for
It in installments with niy own funds,"
she testified.
Mrs. Chaplin related another Incident
when she went to the studio to take him
a birthday r-esent.
"I cried and begged ' him to come
home," she said. "Then I fainted. He
said I was getting silly and disgusted
him. : 5r
"I feel like a child who has had a
bad dream and) just waked up, happy."
She announced she will leave here
Monday for New York to resume the
studies she has neglected because of the
divorce suit.'
"Mr. Chaplin is a genius, and a genius
should never marry," Miss Harris as
serted. "If I ever marry again it will
be before I get to be a genius. I am
still fond of him, but well, I think I
can endure life without him.
"It wasn't a career I sought It was
a.hqme and babies. If I were to own
all the palaces in the world, and if I
were to become more famous than any
word-wlde celebrity, it would not make
life seem as wonderful as It did on that
first day when I looked Into my little
baby's face."
Miss Harris said she no longer will
use the name of Chaplin,. but will build
up her own career.
Many Families Are
Driven Into Cold
. By Early Flames
- New Tork, Nov. 13. tt. N. S.)
Scores of families' were driven out Into
the biting cold early today by two big
fires in the Williamsburg section of
Brooklyn "which caused $175,000 dam
age. Seven alarms were turned in. A
Hnwar, n! a n t and a. 1 1 ! mKi, v.1 .....
the centers of the fires which for a time
tnreatenea to wipe out many nearby
tenements. .
Oa,rranzistas Plan
Fight on Government
Mexico City, Nov. 13v -The Carran
zistas have raised large sums for pub
lications which will make a fight on
the new Mexican , government and the
new men inT power. It Is reported here
that $2,500,000 has been raised for a
newspaper $o be published In San An
tonio, Texas. This Journal will openly
and violently . attack. Mexico's . present
Columbia River Must Be Protect
ed, and Recommendations Will
Satisfy People of This District,
Declares Senator L. E. Ball,
"Recommendations will , be made
by members of the congressional
joint naval affairs committee in re
gard to the Tongue Point naval base
which should be entirely satisfactory
to the people of this district.
"The committee believes in the promos
tion of the welfare and safety of the
nation and we believe that the govern
ment is only as strong as its Weakest
point. The entrance to the Columbia
river is one of the weak points Which
needs protection."
In an address before members of the
Chamber of Commerce shortly after noon
Saturday, Senator L. Heisler Ball of
Delaware, chairman of the senate com
mittee on naval . affairs, voiced the con
census of opinion sounded by other mem
bers of the committee since their return
from Astoria and Tongue Point.
The entire committee was present for
the luncheon which was held in their
honor. H. B. Van Duzer. president of
the chamber, presided. Mayor George
L. Baker introduced the speakers. In
addition to Ball Congressman Fred A.
Britten, chairman of the house commit
tee, and Admiral R. E. Coonta, chief of
naval operations, U. S. N., delivered
brief addresses.
"It is wonderful to visit a city like
Astoria which is doing much to help it
self," continued Ball. "It is wonderful
likewise to visit a city the size of Port
land, which is doing so much to selp it
self. I like people that help themselves
and in doing this way you are encour
aging help from the government to do
what you want done.
"It was manifest in the late war that
you are all patriotic citizens of the na
Britten then told of his impressions
saving: "I have been greatly impressed
with your vast terminal facilities and
your tremendous inland waterway sys
tem. ' Sometime It is destined to be one
of the greatest inland waterways in the
world. " ' ,.- 1
'It ts a fact that commerce follows
the flag. ' Congress has decided to es
tablish a naval base at your door. The
Hag will be here and I would not be
greatly surprised if your present ter
minal facilities are oevrtaxed with com
merce within a few years.
' "Ah important step enters my mind
in this regard. The battleship Oregon
should be in this harbor. I have Intro
duced a bill in congress to have the
ship sent here. The visitors would be
(Concluded on Page Two, Column Two)
The epidemic of burglaries which
has been harassing the police for
the last several weeks showed i
signs of abating Friday night. This
morning the usual crop f "reports
was turned In to .Captain Harry
Circle at detective headquarters.
Mrs. L. M. Brown and Mrs. M. C
Smith, 1558 Knowles street, reported that
two gold watches and a revolver, were
taken from their home late Friday night.
Entrance was gained through a broken
pane in a rear window.
H.. A. Brewer, Australian hotel. First
and Taylor streets, reported that a hand
bag and' a suit of clothing were taken
from his room Friday night
Captain E. C. Libby, Company F, Ore
gon National Guard, reported that three
Colts .45 automatics were taken from the
officers lockers at the Armory.
Breaking in through a bedroom win
dow, burglars robbed the home of T. F,
Metcalt 1824 East Yamhill street, Fri
day night. A quantity of jewelry was
Eugene Hicks, Portpla hotel, reported
that a rasor, a clock and a quantity of
clothing and shoes were taken from his
. A suitcase, safety rasor, camera and
clothing were taken from the room of A.
Miller. Adrian hotel.
From C. L. Merrick, Adrian hotel, an
overcoat, a blue serge suit, a, stickpin
ana a were stolen J-Tlday .night
Mrs. George Fobs, 251 Fargo street
surprised a burglar at work at 9 o'clock
Friday night As she opened the front
door, the robber escaped by jumping
from a rear window. Entrance was
gained through the side door with a pass
Other attempted robberies reported to
the police were at the homes of William
Moe, 114 East Sixty-ninth street north,
and Mrs. B. L. Porter, S01 East Fortieth
street north.
Farmers of Three
States Open Agency
For Distribution
Pendleton. Nov. 13. Headquarters of
trie newly organised . Producers' and
Consumers" Information and Distrfbn
tion Agency of Oregon. Washington and
Idaho will be opened In Pendleton. ac
cording to announcement made in this
city. The payroll of the central office
here is estimated at $60,000 annual!
The purpose of the agency Is. to bring
producer and consumer more closely to-f
gether and for this work the agency
will charge a small commission. A labor!
bureau will be conducted with the in-J
iarmanog bureau.
Action Taken Against Huntington!
and Russell Because Testimony
Shows They Used Confiscated
Liquor as Pay to Stool Pigeon!
' 1
Immediate suspension of Patrols
men Huntington and Russell, mem
bers of the moral squad under inves
tigation in the recently unearthed
liquor scandal, was recommended
this morning by the police efficiency
board, after hearing evidence that
the two patrolmen had entered an
agreement to pay a "stool pigeonf
for his services in confiscated whisr
key, 1 Chief Jenkins and Mayor Ba
k,er decided to hold over the sus
pension until Monday.
Lewis Emera and William S. Gilbert.
prisoners now being held in the county-
jail on charges of violating the prohibi
tion law, testified that Patrolman Rus
Bell and the stool pigeon who is known
as "Jonny" Marshall, raided their home
at Twelfth and Division streets on Octo
ber 19. They Btated 36 quarts of whis
key were confiscated. .j
After the men were taken to police
headquarters, Huntington, Russell's
partner, is said to have joined them. The
whiskey was placed in the office of Ser
geant Ellis, head of the moral squad.
Ellis stated that he told the patrolmen
to take the men to Jail and turn the
whiskey over to the property clerk. i
When the whiskey was checked over
by the property clerk, according to his
official count, there were only 15 quarts.
Huntington and Russell stated they
did not know how much whiskey was
taken at the time of the raid and the
only, evidence of the amount was the
deposition of the two prisoners, substan
tiated by their sworn statements .before
the board. j
Deputy United States Attorney Flegel
testified he was notified the day after
the raid took place that a man represent
ing himself to be a deputy United States
marshal had rented an automobile from
a downtown garage. The fee for the use
ofthe machine was -charged-WHunt
ington and Russell, whom the man stat
ed were deputy sheriffs, according to
the testimony of the garage manager.
Flegel stated he interviewed -the man
known aa Johnny Marshall at the po
lice station. Marshall was arrested at
night when he returned the machine to
the garage. , j
Marshall was released by the police
and told to report to Flegel's office the
next day. According to Chief of In
spectors John Clark, the information ob
tained from Marshall by Flegel the next
day began the investigation which re
sulted in the charges against the patrol
men. .
Flegel was recalled to the stand in the
afternoon, Juet before Huntington took
the stand in his defense. Ater Flegel
told of his interview with Marshall,
Russell and Huntington both, admitted
that there j was an understanding be
tween them, and Marshall that he was to
be paid fot his services with the con
fiscated whiskey, according to members
of the boas!. ,
Sergeant Ellis stated that he did not
know anything about such an agree
ment II said he did not know how
much whiskey was taken. j
The board was unable to determine
whether the stolen whiskey was taken
before tlie two prisoners, the stool pig
eon and the arresting officers entered
Ellis: office, or after the entire confis
cated property had been placed on the
floor in the office. i
Special Agent William Bryon of the
department of Justice testified that the
two patrolmen offered to turn over j to
him' tte two automatics which were
confiscated at the same time. He said
he tolo the officers to keep the guns
until called for by the government Rus
sell said he had the two guns now, and
that fce was keeping them until they
were galled for by the court
The Inquiry for the city was conducted
by rputy City Attorney Stanley Myers.
Members of the efficiency board are:
Chief of , Inspectors Clark, Sergeant
Keegan, Inspector Graves and Patrol
men jWellbrook and Raney. i'
Hiiitington stated at the trial, accord
ing to members of the board, that a
"potf of $500 had been made by boot
leggirs In the city to get him removed
from the force. No evidence to substan
tiate this statement was introduced. -'
Ofier witnesses stated that Marshall
had, attempted to induce- the patrolmen
to nod him to Seattle on a $1000 whis
keycase. ; i
Ciiief Clark stated that while there
wai no evidence tending to show that
the patrolmen had taken the whiskey for
the r own personal use,: the board could
not tolerate such methods as. were
brtught to light y the testimony. j-
t . . .
Pennsylvania Road
Lays Off 1000 Men
ijarrisburg. Pa.. Nov. 13. (U. p)j
On thousand, maintenance of way and
slop employes of the Pennsylvania rail
road were laid off by a general order,
effective in five days. It Was announced
Hunger Strikers Are
Eating Food Again
Cork. Nov. 13.-
P.) The nine
(irishmen in the
jail who. aban
doned their hunger strike yesterday In
compliance with orders from the Sinn
Fein were reported today to have "de
veloped no unfavorable symptoms'
result of the first nonrishmeni admin
tfftfirod: to then last nisbt' T" r
Indians in Old
I .- 2 (
Yars Are Found
At Big Eddy, Or.
The Dalles, Nov. 13. Excavation
operations renewed in the ancient
burial grotfnds uncovered recently
at Big Eddy resulted in the find
ing Friday afternoon of numerous
objects more interesting than any
yet found there.
An entire wagon load of relics found
in digging lasting but little more than
one hour was brought to The Dalles
Saturday by employes of the state high
way commission. They will be sent to
Portland next week. ' What was ap
parently a war club, about 20 inches long,
and made entirely of etone, was among
the finds. The head was carved after
what was apparently a lizard's head.
A carving In stone of an Indian canoe
was also found, together with a number
of the big rudely carved stone bowls,
pestles and mortars.
All of the articles now being found are
to be shipped direct to the Oregon His
torical society, and the first shipments
will go to Portland next week. An
interesting system of excavation is now
going on. . Deep parallel ditches are
being dug directly in front of the gov
ernment houses at Big Eddy and after
wards these will be criss-crossed with
laterals. The excavators have orders
to go down until they are beneath the
level of the graves, some of which are
quite deep, due to the drifting sands.
Washington, Nov. 13. (U. P.)
Some Republican senatorial col
leagues of President-elect Harding
today started a boom for Senator
George Chamberlain of Oregon, a
Democrat, for secretary of war in
Harding's cabinet.
Chamberlain was defeated and will
retire from the senate March 4. He was
chairman of the senate military affairs
committee during the war, and. in the
senate is given credit for having done
more than anyone else to get the war
departmeat-going, affectively, i ; , .
He would be acceptable - to Senator
Wadsworth of New York, chairman of
the military affairs, as war secretary.
It is said.
Harding is said to have been strongly
urged by . Republican senators to ap
point a "simon pure" southerner to the
cabinet Senator Borah of Idaho, one
of the leaders in this movement, said
today he hoped Harding would pick a
real southerner. Irrespective of party
a big man with the confidence of the
It would be a big thins for the ad
ministration to do, irrespective of poli
tics, and would show a united country,
said Borah.
Pendleton, Nov. 13. Indorsement of
Congressman N. J. Sinnott for the
office in President-elect Harding's cabi
net of secretary of the ' Interior, was
made by a gathering of Umatilla
county Republicans gathering here last
night for a celebration banquet E. . B.
Casteel, of Ptlotrock, was also indorsed
for receiver for the United States land
.office at La Grande. I
Senator-elect Robert N. Stanfiield was
a guest of the county Republicans, who
heard him and other successful candi
dates on the. issues of the day. Mr.
Stanfield spoke briefly on the tariff
question and discussed the proposed
emergency tariff bill which he declared
is likely to be presented in congress at
the coming session.
Three New Letter
Carriers Assigned
To the Local Office
The Portland postof fice has been
granted six additional letter j carriers
upon the request of Postmaster j John M.
Jones, effective November 16. three of
these carriers will be assigned to de
livery of parcel post packages 'and one
each to stations C, X and H. This addi
tional help will permit considerable Im
provement In the delivery service at the
stations affected and In the parcel post
section, says Jones.
Hoover Would Avert;
Labor Disturbances
Washington, Nov. 13. (L N. S.)
Herbert Hoover will confer htere with
the executive committee of the! A. F. of
Ij. November IS In an effort to avert the
industrial disturbances which now appear
to threaten the country, it was an
nounced at the A. F. of L. headquarters
today. v
Football Results
Exeter 3, Andover S. f
Tufts 0, Boston College 37. !
Maryland 10, Syracuse 7. .
;-Harvard 27, Brown 0. s
. Dartmouth 44, Pennsylvania ;0.
Fordham 40, George Washington 0.
: Cornell Freshmen 47, Columbia Fresh
men 0. . - i
OberHn 23, Case O.
; Mcbigan 14, Chicago 0. j
Notre Dame 13, Indiana 10.
Tech 35, Georgetown j
' Iowa 28. Minnesota 7. j
Navy S3, South Carolina 0. J
West Point, 90; Bowdoln.,0.
West Virginia, 17 ; Rutgers, b.
Springfield T. M. C A., 28.; Massachu
setts Aggies, .
Northwestern, 14,; Purdue, &J
' -Coroei, U OolamTjy Z. - :- '
Benson, Georgia; Thompson, Ala
bama,1 Donald, N. Y.j Rowell,
California; Goff, Wisconsin;
Sutter, Missouri, Are Others.
Washington1, Nov. 13. President
Wilson today announced the makeup
of the full membership of the United
States shipping board. Rear Ad
miral William S. Benson of Georgia
(Democrat) was appointed for a
term of six years and designated as
chairman of the board.
The other members are :
Frederick 1. Thompson of Alabama
(Democrat).-five years; Joseph N. Teal,
Oregon (Democrat), four years ; John A.
Donald. New York (Democrat), three
years; Chester A. Rowell, California
(Republican), two years; Guy B. Goff,
Wisconsin (Republican), one-year, and
Charles Sutter of Missouri (Republican),
one year.
The appointments today complete the
reorganization of the board as provided
in the Jones merchant marine act The
old board consisted of five members, but
there were three vacancies on it Ben
son and Donald being the only members.
These three vacancies with the two
new places made necessary the five
appointments announced today.
The members appointed to the two
new places probably will have: to serve
without salary until congress can appro
priate money to pay them: The last
congress appointed enough to" pay five
members of the old board $7500 a year,
but did not appropriate to pay the $10.
000 a year salary which members of
the reorganized "board are to receive.
Many shipping board policies, includ
ing ship sales, have been awaiting the
appointment of the new board.
There may be a fight on the confirma
tion of some of the appointees In the
The new personnel, according -to the
Jones act is made representative of
the entire country. Two members are
from the Atlantic coast region, two from
the Pacific coast and one each from the
Gulf, the Great Lakes and the Interior
of the country. If the Republican sen
ate refuses to confirm any of the ap
pointees, the personnel announced today
will serve . only until March 4. The
Jones act requires that not more than
four members of the board may be from
one political party.
Washington, Nov. 13. (I. N. S.)
Secretary of the Navy Daniels to
day - declared discipline would ' be
maintained at the naval academy at
Annapolis if he had to expel half of
the cadets. The department, he
said, was satisfied that Real Admiral
Scales, commandant of the academy,
was competent to handle the situa
tion. Gangsters Fire on
Golfers From Bush;
Hold-Up Is Failure
And K; B. Kumpe, 62 Trinity Place,
poised for a drive at the Waverley club,
A fraction of a second later and he
forsook his' dignified golfing posture for
a more useful crouch, such as the boys
employed ' during the late world war
when they sighted the enemy.
Just like that And Kumpe headed for
the tallest verdure of the course. It
was every man for himself and Kumpe's
opponent in the game, who happened to
be A. E. Peterson, joined In the scram
ble for shelter. .
As for daily exercise they were get
ting more than their share.
The interruption to the' game was
caused by flying bullets and sounds of
shots. i " '
Motorcycle Patrolmen Skotlund and
Wagy of the east side police station,
responding to a call from the club, found
the remains of a camp fire at the river's
edge, from which direction the shots
were heard. The officers sard that the
shooting was done by amateur gang
sters of Sellwood. following an attempt
to hold up the golfers, who had refused
to comply . with commands from the
brush that they hold up their hands.
Yale and Princeton
Alumni Get Returns
Old time rivalry was resurrected at
the luncheoa, held by the Tale : and
Princeton alumni at the University club
Saturday afternoon to receive returns of
trie game played in the ast The re
turns were : received by special wire.
Cheers and songs followed the calling
of the plays by the announcer.' The
sons of Ell were led by Willis K. Clark,
while Prescott Cookingham kept the
Tiger cubs howling.
The luncheon was attended by 30
from Tale and 20 from Princeton,
Boy, 14; Drops Dead
Playing Football
i - ',7 - .'"i '
Cincinnati, Ohio. Nov. 13. (U. P.) A
heart lesion. Coroner ; Bauer believed,
caused the death . today ; of Richard
Knisel, 14. who dropped dead while play
football. ,
Man Who Gave
Of Breadline Is
Heir to $8000
Because C. W.4 Boost, now com
modore of the Portland Motorboat
club, gave a job to a hungry man In
the days of Coxey's army, he is reap
ing a harvest of gratitude.
John Horgren saw a sign In Boost's
window, "Boy Wanted." Horgren was
35 years old, but he asked" Boost if he
wouldn't do. , !
"But the job pays only $5 or $$ a
week,"' said Boost
"But I am hungry.'V replied Horgren,
and he got the job. ;
That was In 1892. Recently, Horgren
died and when his will was read, it was
found that aside from small bequests
to others. Boost became legatee for all
the rest of an estate worth about $15,000.
As 'administrator, Boost is now closing
up the estate, and only some lots remain
to be sold. Boost estimates that his shcre
will be around $7000 or $8000.
After he had worked for Boost for
a time, in the old Portland Wire com
pany, Horgren managed to sell some
supposedly worthless timber land he
held and with the proceeds bought lots
at East Tenth and Flanders streets,
whereon he erected a shop. Boost's son.
John D. Boost started the Reliance
Wire St Iron works, and Horgren worked
for him. .The younger Boost enlisted in
the army during the war and died of
Influenza before his detachment start !
for overseas.
"It la strange that a man who has
worked for you for so many years and
knows what a mean, pusillanimous fel
low you are, should remember you in
his will," commented Boost .
"It is fairly common for an employer
to leave bequests to faithful employes,
but the other way around is so rare
that I certainly feel rather proud."
Horgren died about two months ago at
the a, of 85. He was never married.
Curfew bells will ring at 0 instead
of 8 o'clock in" Portland, if the city
adopts changes in the curfew ordl
nance recommended today at a con
ference held In the court room of
Judge Jacob Kanzler of the court of
domestic relations. ' ' j
The conference was attended by Judge
Kanzler, Mayor Baker, Chief of Police
Jenkins, Mrs. Millie . R. j Trumbull of the
child welfare commission, representatives
of the school board, Y. M. C. A., Parent
Teacher associations and 'other organi
sations Interested in the welfare of., the
youth of Portland. i '
It was pointed out that so many special
permits have been Issued to children,
allowing them to 'be out after 8 o'clock,
that the curfew hour has become a
farce and that extension for one hour
would aid in some degree, although it
would not change the situation so far
as night school pupils are concerned, f
The night schools require 2V4 hours
work each nght and the sessions close
at 9 :15. They cannot be opened earlier,
as this would not permit the public
time for dinner. Many angles of the
situation were dHcussed at the confer
ence, and it was decided that an exten
sion of the curfew hour should be tried
out. It is recommended that the city
ordinance be changed immediately, and
Mayor Baker will present the matter at
a council session Monday.
Senate May Hold
Up Appointments
Made by Wilson
Washington, Nov. 13. None of the
pointments made by ; President Wilson
between now and the fourth of March
will be' confirmed by the senate, accord
ing to plans revealed by Clarence B. Mil
ler, secretary of the Republican national
committee. .
This policy will be extended even to
Joseph P. Tumulty, should the president
nominate him for chief justice of the
court of customs appeals, as now seems
most proDaoie, according to Miller, f
French Satisfied
With Italy's Peace
With Jugo-Slavia
Tarls, Nov. 13. (IT. P.) The peace
pact signed by Italy and Jugo-Slavia
caused considerable satisfaction In Paris
today, particularly In official circles.
The French really j were more con
cerned In ,-the details of the Adriatic
settlement than appeared on the sur
face. The feeling here ts that the Jugo
slavs were badly worsted 'in the confer
Poles Take Towns
. . ) i -
In New Offensive
' London. Nov. 13. (I. N. 8.) A stronc
Polish offensive Is -in progress against
the northeastern frontier of Lithuania,
according toa dispatch from Copen
hagen. The Poles have occupied the
towns of Smolny and Turnmoont and are
now attacking Aiexandrovskl, the dis
patch Sayg. v ;, ' ;
Black and Tans Fire
On Crowd; 2 Killed
.London, Nov; 13. (U. P.) Black and
tans fired a volley! of shots Into? a
crowd of farmers and laborers working
in a creamery at Bally McEUlgott Ire
land, killing two and wounding several.
va-Dublin dispatch- reported today,
IS 20 10 0
For First Time in Twenty Years
Princeton Humbles Old Eli Two
Years in Succession; Touch
downs and Field Goals Do Trick
Palmer Stadium, Princeton, N. J
Nov. 13. Princeton's mighty Tiger
chewed and clawed the Yale Bulldog
almost to death here this afternoon,
winning the forty i fourtti annual
game by a score of 20 to 0. r A
touchdown and a field goal In the
second and third quarters enabled
theTigers to beat the Ells two years
in succession, ty feat they had not
been able to accomplish for 20 years,
ti was estimated that 62,000 saw the
game, one of the largest if not the
largest, crowd that ever witnessed a
football game.
Captain Tim Callahan of Tale won
the toss and defended the north goal.
Keck kicked off to Kelly on Yale's 14
yard line. Murphy bunted . to Lourie,'
who fumbled, but recovered on his own
38-yard line. Murrey skirted left end
for 20 yards. Lourie went around
Yale's left end for IS more. .
Princeton was penalised five yards for
off-etde play. Two off tackle dashes
failed and Murrey attempted a forward '
pass and was intercepted by Jordan ,on '
the Yale 12-yard line. Murphy punted
to Murrey, who was downed on Yale's
35-yard line. A forward pass was
grounded and Murrey then passed i to
Garrity for 12 yards, and Princeton was
penalised 15 yards for holding. It Was
Princeton's ball on Yale's 36-yard line.
Lourle is playing quarter-back for
Princeton. Murrey attempted a drop k'ck
from the 42-yard line, but It was blocked.
Captain Tim Callahan recovered the ball
for Princeton. Lourle went around right
for two yards and Murrey got five more
around left end. . . i
Murrey attempted ,Jo smash through '
tackle, but the line held. Murrey kicked
out of bounds on the Tale 17-yard line.
ale kicked to Lourle on the Princeton
48-yard line. Lourle failed to gain around
left end and fumbled when he was
tackled, but recovered the ball. Davis
replaced Stioson at right end tor Prince
ton, - tia'v,n replaced Crose at right end -for
Yale. The signal was called for a
forward pass by Murrey, but Butler f -broke
through the Princeton defense
and Murrey attempted to so around s
right end. He was thrown for no gain.
Lourle got four yards through left
tackle. Lourle punted over Yale goal
line and It was Yale's ball on her
own 20-yard line. Murphy punted to
Lourle, who was thrown on the Prince
ton 43-yard line. A forward pass, Lou- -rle
to Oarrity, placed the ball on the
Tale 80-yard line. Another pass was
attempted, but It was grounded. Cap
tain Callahan made a low pass which
Murrey fumbled and he wss thrown
for a 18-yard loss. It was Princeton's
ball on the Tiger 49-yard line. Oar
rity got a yard through center. Mur
rey punted out of bounds on Yale's one- -yard
line. The ball took a crasy bound
and rolled out Just in .time to save
Princeton 20 yards. .
Murphy punted out of bounds on the
Yale 28-yard line. Oarrity went -through
center for yards. Lourle was
(Concluded en Put ThrM. Column Fimr) '
Salem, Or., Nov. 13. Paul C. :
Dormitzer, Portland attorney, today
filed with Secretary of State Koser
a formal protest against the issuance
of any election certificate to Her
bert Gordon of Portland as a mem
ber of the state legislature from
Multnomah county, to which he was
elected at the recent general elec
tion. - f , ' ,
Dorm I tier bases his protest on a see
tion of the state election law which pro
vides that "No person ehall be qualified
to be a csndldate for more than one of
fice to be filled at the same election." -Gordon.
It is pointed out. in addition te
being a candidate for the state legisla
ture, was also a candidate for the of
flee of mayor of Portland at the same
Secretary of 8tate Koser; In acknowl-
edging receipt of the protest. Informs
Dormitzer that the Issuance of certifi
cates of election is the province of the
governor, whose action Is basedupon
the official canvass of the vote as made
by the secretary of state. Any protest,
he declares, must therefore be filed with
the executive at the time the certificates
are to be Issued. :
Opinion about the capitol Is that Dor
mttxer's protest will be without avail,
especially In view of an opinion pre
pared by Attorney General Brown under
date of September 20, for the guidance
of Gordon, in which he wrote: -
"This Is to advise you that you have
a right to be a candidate for the house
of representatives and a candidate at
the same election for a municipal of
fice in the city of Portland."
Brown, in his opinion, declared that
while he could not hold two lucrative
offices at the same time In Oregon,
there was nothing to- prevent Gordon'
dual candidacy. ' - ' 't ,
Pension! Chief Is r
Named by President
Washington,' Nov. JS; (U. P.) Presl- v
dent Wilson today appointed , Frsnk" D. .
Bylrtgton: of Maryland to be commis
sioner , of 'pensions rnd Frederick A, '
Royse, California, to be deputy commis
sioner. The president also named Cart
A- Mapes of Michigan to be solicitor of
Internal revenue. ' -