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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1920)
It's All Here and If All True
. THE WEATHER Tonight and Sunday,
fair; colder tonight; westerly winds.
Portland 41 New Orleans ... 48
' . . '. ' - - -
The Great Out-of-Doors.
The autorootlve-ports ectiqn of The Sun- .
day Journal given all the out-of-door
new and elves It together. And note that'
the motor newa t rMl new a - Thia is
another Journal originality.
Boise 40 New York ...... 44
OlfTHaiNS AND NlWt
STANDS PI V I CINTS
VOL. XIX. NO. 219.
Entered u Second Claii Matter
Poctofficc, : Portland. Oregon
PORTLAND,; OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER
PRICE 'TWO CENTS
- 1 ...I,il"l. " . ,. ,T i. i, - , i 1 r 1 ; '' ' " 1 a"
-; Field Goals Kicked by Buell and
Horween Win Victory for Har
vard; Yale Fights Hard j Shev
lin,' Portland Man, in Game.
By Jack Vciock
Yale Bowl, New Haven, Conn.,
Nov. . 20. (I. N. S.) Harvard's
Crimson banners waved in victory
today over the Blue of Yale when
the big team from Cambridge de
feated the Ells, 9 to 0, before a crowd
of 76,000 'spectators. Three field
"goals, two kicked by Buell and one
by. Captain Horween, accounted, for
The- powerful Crimson team was
. fought to a standstill by the plucky
ale Bulldogs, whose sturdy . linesmen
turned- back her rushing; attack, but
failed to keep" Coach Fisher's machine
out of range for the educated toes of
the Cambridge kickers.
Buell , and his running mate In the
backfield Captain Horween were car
ried from the field on the shoulders of
, Harvard rooters after the game. Har-i
vard'a band and the rooters from Cam
bridge paraded the field in a gigantic
I snake-dance which passed under, the
Yale goal posts and broke up when the
big crowd surged out on the gridiron.
Yale's , exhibition of gameness and
fighting ability was inspiring. Fldo
Kempton, Aldrlch and Kelley of the Eli
backfield fought gamely to overcome the
powerful defense of Harvard's big teanf
and resorted largely , to the passing
game, but failed to , gain ground con
sistently because of wildness In throw
ing the ball. : But Yale was glorious
even in defeat. Harvard was forced to
resort to every trick she knew to secure
the victory. It was one of the hardest-
, fought games that the rival teams have
r played in many a year.
, ' The day dawped fair and warm, with
a light hase hanging over the city and
countryside. The cold sparkling weather
so ' loved by football men was absent,
but it was cool enough that incoming
motorists were loaded down with fur
coats and blankets. t ;
The visiting army of football fans
. took New. Haven completely by storm.
it started pouring Into town more than
48 hours ago. The advance guard began
. arriving Thursday, but the bulk of the
huge throng cams this morning by train
, GOOD DAY FOE PROFITEERS
!I';tclsand restaurants were swamped
v ; r an unprecedented volume of busl-
i The annual Yale-Harvard game
, J ut. attracted great crowds in the past,
I ut friever, one. of th aiae that is here
.today. It. was a gala day for the prof
Ticket speculators also came In for
a golden harvest. , Despite precautions
taken by the Yale' athletic authorities,
hundreds of tickets fell into the greedy
- hands of the "specs" and they were
selling at highly inflated prices some as
high as $160 a pair, v
In addition to being transformed into
a whirlpool of excitement. New Haven
, was a tidal wave of color. The crim
son "of Harvard and the blue of Yale
were 'seen in rjrofusion evervwhera.
r Nearly everyone wore arm or hatbands
or carried pennant. Mingled with these
were the vari-colored turbans and cor
sage bouquets of the fair sex.
Following is a description of the
plays by quarters :
' FIRST QUARTER .
Captain Horween won the toss and
chose to defend the north goal. -
Cross kicked off to Horween on his
(Concluded on Pace' Two, Column Four)
alifornla Field, Berkeley, Nov. 20
; California plunged through the
(Stanford line for a touchdown with
in a few minutes after the kickoff.
A crowd of 27,000 enthusiastic foot
ball fans have gathered for the
game. ' . ,
Blocked by Slide.
At Marquam Gulch
A land slide Friday night blocked Ter
williger boulevard near Marquam gujeh,
filling the roadway with earth and rocks
for about 60 yards and to a depth of six
or seven feet. Red lanterns were placed
on the slide by motorcycle patrolmen a
.a. warning to motorists. A detour along
Hamilton avenue is open to motorists,
who are 'instructed to come into Port-
land over that route. One machine ran
into the end of the slide and was caught
fast, the owners being forced to leave
it there for the night. ;...
Washouts, Slides, '
Cleared From Lines
Washouts which occurred on the main
: line of the Southern Pacific in California
and slides which blocked tracks of the
O-W. R & N. in Oregon and the S., P.
& S. In Washington Thursday have been
repaired and cleared up and all railroads
operating -into Portland are again on
normal schedule this morning, according
to reports at railway headquarters.
SCORE 9 TO 0
POPE TO ASK
. By Edward Stcutt
DOME,' Nov. 20. (I. N. S.
Pope Benedict XV Is prepar
ing to ask the Prince of Monaco
to cloae op Monte Carlo, the great
est gambling: resort the world has
ever k'nown.' That the pontiff
plans this step in the great cru
sade against immorality through
out the; whole world became
known today. '
Diplomatic relations have been
renewed between the Vatican and
the little. principality of Monaco
after an Interruption of eight
years and M. Defontarce has ar
rived here with his credentials to
represent, the Prince f Monaco at
For the convenience of thousands
of persona who have been unable
to attend the livestock show during
the last week, Manager O. M. Plum
raer announced , this' morning that
the Pacific International' Livestock
I Exposition would remain open all
day Sunday. ' r
As' the railroad company cannot fur
nish cars to remove the stock until
Monday, the majority of the animals
will remain in the barns Sunday. Only
a few head coming from Multnomah
county farms will be' taken home by
auto. A special band concert and a
few- informal stunts by horsemen will
be given, 'j ,:
. Friday's ; auction sales displayed the
prevailing tendency toward lower prices
aa previous days, but the average was
a little better in the Holstein class
than , in any other yet offered. The
average for the 60 head sold was about
$550. Two prize Holstein cows topped
the week's sale prioc when they sold
for $2000 each. William Bishop of
Chimacum, Wash.. ' and C. A. Harrison
of Seattle were the high bidders. ,
BIDDING HOT BRISK r :
In the Hereford auction pavilion bid
ding was not so brisk, the record price
being $675 on cows and $1000 on bulls.
The sale averaged about $325.
Two Shorthorn bulls topped the sales
in the male stock, but only tied them
selves .for first place with the Holstein
cows. King La vender of the Day &
Roth rock farm, Spokane, and the Earl
of Crlenooe from Lowe & Powers farm,
Culbertsoh, MonC. sold for $2000 each.
O. O. Haga of Boise, Idaho, bought the
first animal and Edward Nelson of Fenn,
iaano, uie second.
U OCERNSET8 SOLD
At the Guernsey auction 24 animals
were sold for $10,915. The highest priced
animal In that sale was Edna of Mount
tin Vtey.;; 4-year-old cow that sold to
Wallace & Fordyce of Sunnyside, Wash.,
for $950. Nedra of Chicona came next.
selling to William Bues of Menlo, Wash.,
ror laoo. Tne senior champion Guernsey
bull of the show. Jolly Fermain, of the
Frank Hunter farm,' Tillamook, sold for
To add to the livestock extension fund
a Shorthorn and Holstein calf were do
nated and sold and resold at public auc
tion. The Shorthorn animatietted the
exposition $750 an dthe Holstein $2055.
Holstein breeders also raised a purse of
$1800 toward the extension fund. When
Jersey breeders heard of the Holstein
feat they got together and made up a
No 9-H6ur Day f or .
. Eules Van Winkle
Salem. Or- Nov. 20. -TV1 ! Anrmi
tories are In no sense public housekeep
ing institutions, according tn Attnmoi?
General Van Winkle, who in an opinion
written for C. H. Gram, state labor
commissioner, holds that these institu
tions do not come under the jurisdiction
Of th A TndllHtrlA.1 W,lfn ,-J. (Vtrnmiclnn
The question was raised following cora-
Diaint tnat emmoves in the dinin? mnm
of the srlrls' dormitnrv at Wlllimnttl
university were being worked longer
man. we nine nours per aay and 48
hours per week provided in the regula
tions of the Industrial Welfare commis
Arrives for Naval
The U. S. destroyer Crenshaw arrived
In . Portland harbor this morn In r with
a skeleton crew and docked at the foot
of Fourteenth street to prepare for a
cruise that will carry Oregon naval re
servists into Pacific Waters. The crart
will leave sometime this afternoon, it
is expected at the local navy recruiting
office, with a full complement of reser
vists, and will steam down the -coast
to Join the Pacific fleet for a season
of maneuvers. ' Lieutenant Commander
John Beck with is today assembling re
servists for the cruise.
Oer One' Million
Sacramento,' CaL, Nov. 20.--(I. N. S.)
Northern California was still in the
grip of a record-breaking flood today,
but clearing j weather- conditions . gave
rise to the belief that the worst is over.
Inundation of 40,000 'acres of land in
the vicinity Nof Colusa, destruction of
scores of bridges; loss of a large quantity
of the unharvested rice crop and live
stock brought the damage estimate to
day to well in excess of $1,000,000. -
STOCK SHOW TO
Inquiry Shows Certain Members
of Foree Have Given Immunity
to Bootleggers and Even Safe
blowers Who Gave Information
Members of Portland's police de
partment have In the past given im
munity to bootleggers, - allowing
them to ply their .trade unmolested;
have supplied drug addicts with opi
ates in payment for "stooling," and j
have even permitted saf e blowers to j
ifse Portland aa a base from which
to operate as long as they kept their
promise not to "pull Jobs" within
Mayor Baker made this announcement
this morning in discussing the hearing
of Patrolmen Russell and Huntington.,
"But they will not do so In the future,"
The Investigation of the police depart
ment has thoroughly convinced both
Mayor Baker and Chief of Police Jen
kins that these practices have been com
mon with policemen, "but any member
of the department doing so in the future
will be forthwith discharged from the
force," the mayor said.
DECISION NEXT WEEK
"I have not yet reached a decision in
the cases of Russell and Huntington or
in the 1 case of Patrolman Taylor, nor
will I 'come to any conclusion before
Monday or Tuesday,"' Baker stated.
"There is no doubt in my mind that
Sergeant Ellis of the emergency squad
had full knowledge of Russell's and
Huntington's dividing thea spoils and giv
ing immunity to Marshall, the bootleg
ger, and he has certainly been "guilty of
gross neglect, in not reporting the mat
ter to me long since. I gave Ellis cer
tain authority and made him responsible
to me alone. He did not have to report
these things to Chief Jenkins, but he
most . assuredly should have reported
them to- me and I consider Ellis more
responsible than either Russell or Hunt
ington for the continued Immunity given
Marshall in his bootlegging activities."
The mayor Intimated that Ellis would
have a chance to explain these things
to . him.
EFFICIENT IIC PAST !
"Russell - and . Huntington both have
been efficient, and Russell was one of
tke most valuable men ; assigned . to
United States government activities
here during the war,." the mayor said.
"The department can be brought up
to a proper standard of efficiency only
by disciplining the members who do not
properly conduct themselves as officers
still if you discharged every officer for
misconduct you would have a continuous
Btreatn ' of new men coming ' on t who
would in turn come up for discharge.,
"LET OTHERS TAKE EXAMPLE1
"Through these hearings only can we
correct the shortcomings of the depart
ment's administration and If others are
wise they will profit by these hearings
and not commit similar offenses. I
haven't said what I will do about Rus
sell and Huntington, but If they .are
restored to duty it will be with the
warning to the entire force that the
practice for which they have been sus
pended will not be tolerated in the
IS KILLED IN CRASH
: : ..
Los Angeles, Cal., Nqv. 20. (I. N.
S.) While- returning home after a
brilliant ovation from friends at Po
mona in honor of his victory Novem
ber 2, Congressman-elect Charles F.
Van De Water of Long Beach and
his secretary. Miss Janness Leubin,
were killed In an automobile acci
dent east of this city early today.
Mrs. Van De Water and Mrs. E. H.
Jackson, a friend of the Van De
Waters, who were also la the ear,
were badly hurt,.
Eye witnesses said Van De Water
was apparently blinded by glaring
headlights on another machine and
drove his car into the rear of a heavy
truck ; standing at the side of the road.
Tinder "Dry Law,
. St Paul, Minn., Nov." 20. Even the
camel is weakening under prohibition.
Ellis Lewis Garretson. imperial poten
tate of the Mystic Shrine, attempted to
ride one in a ceremonial Friday, but
it could not stand the 'pressure.
The creature had been .borrowed from
a circus. It was rather trail and wil
lowy. Garretson Isn't.'
He mounted, and then what was onpe
tne sturdy-, aesert snay, that could
drink or let it alone, bucked, sagged,
bogged down and quit.
Garretson" finished his journey in an
automoDiie. - ,
9 Roads Flan Issues,
Total of $35,687,000
Washington, Nov. 20. (U. P.) AddI lo
cation to issue notes and bonds totaling'
i.uvu was received Dy the Inter
state Commerce commission today from
nine railroads. Most of these issues
will take up maturing obligations.
Others willprovide for improvements.
In Garbage Is
Of One Revoked
After a hearing on a formal report
filed with Commissioner Bielow by
W. P.'Sinnott, Owner of the Penin
sular apartments at 1135 Albina
avenue, Charging Louis Miller- with
profiteering and forming a trust to
boost the charge of garbage hauling,
the city council Friday afternoon
cancelled Miller's license.
Phillip Lehl and Henry Miller, gar
bage haulers, were summoned to ap
pear next week,- when the matter of
canceling their license will be acted on.
Sinnott, ' who is supported in his
statements by his manager, B, F. Ful
gate, informed the council that Miller
had raised the charge of hauling gar
bage from the nominal fee of $3 a
month to $4, next jumping it to $14.
Sinnott instructed his manager to de
cline to pay the fee
In seeking, another man to haul the
garbage, Manager Fulgate was in
formed by each one approached that
Miller would have to be seen." Final
ly Miller went to the apartment house
manager, according to the testimony.
and informed him that he (Miller)
would have the place boycotted by all'
charge were paid, adding that he was
organizing garbage haulers to boost
the pride to from $10 to $12 a month
for a service farmerly performed for
$3. The manager accused Miller of of
fering him a bribe of $4 a month to
agree to the new charge.
EFFORT IS SEEN TO
Washington, Nov. 20. (U. P.)
Unemployment throughout thecoun
try resulting from part time opera
tion of mills and factories is directly
due to attempts to keep up prices;
Ethelbert Stewart, government price
expert, charged today. ' " " - "
"Price is the only bar to full time pro
duction," said Stewart, whose title is
commissioner of bureau of static tics of
the labor department.
"Every -mill in the country could op
erate full time if.prices were down.
The 'depression will disappear as
soon as the producers and .. salesmen of
food, clothing and other cbmmJMeaU " "rH w 1
gtve Ufc the idea of prof iteering siaj Jnd . an retafIl he
war-time. When that happens the pub
lic will find it possible to end the big
buyers' or consumers' strike. Although
slight cuts have, been made In the re-
tall prices of a few commodities, the
cutting is not yet general enough. . Cuts
in wholesale prices have been deeper
than -retail prices.
"It must be remembered that it takes
from six months to a year for reduced
wholesale quotations to be reflected in
Auto Crash Claims
Third Death Among
Worcester, Mass., Nov. 20. (L N. S.)
Death toll In an automobile upset at
Brookfield with a party of seven on
their way from Boston to "the Harvard
Tale game .was brought to three today
when Eugene W. Buckley Jr., son of
Boxing Commissioner Buckley, died at
St. Vincents hospital.
Milton Genensky of New Bedford, a
junior at Harvard, and Charles Ryder
of Boston were the other victims. Four
others are in a hospital, but are ex
pected to recover.
The big touring car driven by young
Buckley left the road at Willow Curve
and crashed into a tree. '
The injured are: Mrs. Catherine Buck
ley, Mrs. Eugene Buckley Jr., Solomon
Steinberg and Joseph Guarantee, all of
To Sing . or
at , V K s ts
By Alexander F. Jones
(United Kewa Buff CorreipondMit)
Chicago, Nov. '20. Are an artist's
morals a publio concern ?
A teapot storm has developed into
a full grown verbal typhoon in Chi
cago on this question. The pulpit,
social leaders, laymen in general and
artists themselves are debating the
matter so heatedly that the outcome
is doubtful at this writing.
It grew from an affair in the oper
atic career of George Baklanoff. fa
mous Russian baritone and a star in
the Chicago Opera company. Baklanoff
was held by the federal authorities last
spring for his relations with Elvira
Amaxer, an unusually beautiful young
woman and also a member of the
Deportation of Baklanoff was con
sidered by the state department and
he haa Just been released by the Ellis
Island authorities on his return from
Europe. He arrived in Chicago Friday
to find that his love affairs were a
public debate. . "
OPPOSED BT CHCECHME.f
Was he or was be not to be permit
ted to sing in Chicago?
Dr. Herbert L. Wlllett. president of
the Chicago Church federation, has ap
pealed to the opera board of directors
to cancel his engagements on the
grounds that he is "notoriously im
moral," and therefore a publls danger.
Dr. Melbourne P. Boynton, a promi
nent minister, has issued a statement
Statute Against Speed and Care
lessness Grossly Shattered,
Asserts Highway Engineer; Re
vocation of Licenses Is Asked.
Salem, Nov. 20. As the opening
gun in a campaign to be waged by
the state against speeders and other
violators of the traffic laws on state
highways; Herbert S. Nunn, state
highway engineer, this morning
asked J. . M. Devers, assistant at
torney general, to institute suits
against the drivers of the Salem
Portland stage bearing license num
ber 45208 and automobile bearing
license number 17043 which, accord
ing to records in the automobile
registration department is owned by
victor Hermann, of Astoria
will seek no.t only a fine for these
two offenders, but the revocation of
their drivers' licenses as provided
under the act of 1920.
GREAT SPEED ALLEGED
The Salem-Portland stage, according
to Nunn, passed his aAomobile in Clack
amas county. , southward bound, at 11
o'clock Friday morning. Although he
had his driver speed up to 40 miles an
hour the stage easily distanced him The'
Hermann automobile, ' Nunn states,
passed him south of .Aurora at 11 :35 Fri
day morning at a ' speed exceeding 35
miles an hour. With Nunn at the time
were E. E. Kiddle of La Grande, state
highway commissioner from Eastern
Oregon, and Will Jayes, driver of the
"These speeders constitute a serious
menace to both pedestrians and motor
ists on the highways," declares Nunn,
who characterises the stages aa the
worst offenders against the speed laws.
The stages, with their human cargoea,
almost invariably exceed the' legal limit
on the highway, according to Nunn, who
declares that they will hereafter respect
the, law or he-will appeal to Governor
Olqptt for the appointment of special
officers to patrol the state highway.
FOTJB WBECKS SEE3T ,i ' .
Nunn stated that on his trip to Port-
saw rfour wrecks.
two trucks and two automobiles in the
ditch along the road. One of the
trucks, he states, was a heavily over
loaded six-ton truck which had very
apparently skidded into the ditch due
to high speed. All of the 'wrecks, Nunn
declares, were evidently due to speed
ing and reckless driving. In the -case
of the overloaded truck which he saw
in the ditch on his trip to Portland,
Nunn states that on his way back he
'saw the wrecked car being towed out
of the ditch, at a heavy expense to the
state through damage to. the pavement
under the spinning wheels of the tow
ing car. - '
SENTENCED TO LIFE
Norristown, Pa., Nov. 20. (I. N.
S.) August Pasquale, confessed
kidnaper - and murderer of Baby
Blankeley'-Coughlin,, was sentenced
today to life imprisonment.
The Coughlin baby was stolen from
its crib in its parents' home on Curren
terrace here on June 2 last. For months
the case engaged the attention of the
criminal investigators of .the East. '
Pasquale, the '"crank," pleaded guilty
on Wednesday to a 'charge of abducting
and second degree murder.
Not to Sing
u s t
declaring that public acceptance ' of
Baklanoff after the revelations re
cently would condone immorality I iu
a place where it would be a flagrantly
bad example for the rest of the com
munity. RiecardO Martin.' a fellow member
of the opera company, defended Bak
lanoff and said that America was gone
stark mad witch-hunting. hoOtch-di-vinlng
and all ' manner of unmanly
israa," and while he held no brief for
loose living, that "American men will
soon be wearing lace - ruffles on their
sleeves if they, listen to reformers.
WOMA3T CPHOLDS 8I3GEB r
Baklanoff said that Dr. Willett la
singing out of town.. , He remarked
that "in Opera all priests are basso
profundo - parts, but tbe reverend Hoo
ter talk like a tenor." -i ;.-..
A .the directors of -the opera com
pany are practically all deacons or
trustees In leading, Chicago churches,
however, and many of them are fore
most In civic activities, there ia much
heavy "discussion over the- matter.
Members said privately that if i an
example was made of the -famous bari
tone and carried through with others,
there . would not be any opera, Mama,
musical comedy, vaudeville or even re
citals in Chicago this winter. -
"I do nou think the public is called
on to Judge the .morals of an artist,"
said Mrs. E. B Graham, prominent in
musical circles. "It is enough that he
or she can sing or act or otherwise
give superior entertainment In my
opinion, we would have no opera, or
anything else, if puritanical standards
-" - -!
Booty Taken From Wrangel Is So
Enormous That Soviet Govern
ment Appoints Special Commis
sion to Superintend Transfer.
By lVfelse Bryant
Moscow, Nov. 41, Via Wireless to
Berlin, Nov. 20. (I. N. S.) So
enormous was the booty captured
from General Wrangel In Crimea
that the soviet government has ap-
pointed a special commission to su- I
4ervlse 'Its transportation from the
battle front. The captures embraced
every kind of war materials, includ
ing many French fighting airplanes,
tanks, guns, munitions for artillery
and 8trtall arms and unused uni
forms. The prisoners include sol
diers from 30 different units of Gen
eral Wrangel's army,
A great wave of rejoicing swept soviet
Russia when news of the victory was
flashed over the government wireless
system. Real peace appears to be in
sight for the first time since the soviet
government came into power.
BEMAI-MSG FOBCES WEAK
The anti-Red forces under General
Balachovitch and General Fetlura, which i
are operating .In the western part of
White Russia and Ukralnia, are not re
garded as serious obstacles. Military
men say these forces can be disposed
of in a very short time.
With prospects of a complete cessa
tion of hostilities all departments of the
soviet government are now discussing
The storming of the defenses of Not th
em Crimea by the Red army was one
of the most dramatic battles of modern
times. Russian military men say It
compares with the battle of Verdun. The
Dowerful defensive works wmcn were
believed by General Wrangel's engineers
to be impregnable were first breached
with violent artillery fire and the troops
poured through the gaps.
TBOTZKY TAKES CHABGB1
Leon Trotsky, commissar of war in
the soviet government, personally . di
rected the final phase of the attack. As
soon as the Ruseo-Pollsh armistice was
signed, Trotsky left for the Crimean
war. theatre and organised the advance.
The concentration of Red troops was
completed in October and the battle
opened October 14, north of Perekop,
the town at the bottle neck where Cri
mea Joins the Russian mainland.
The first Russian victory was won
north "of Perekop at enormous cost
Trotxky sent his best soldiers and they
Justified Trotikys expectations.
It is now apparent that the demorali
sation of Wrangel's soldiers had been
under way forborne time before the col
lapse. Twenty-four hours, after the fall
of Simferopol and Sebastopof local soviet
governments were administering all pub
lic af fairs. TheyJiad been established J
a month previously, but f.ad to conduct
their affairs by underground system.
THOUGHT WBA1TGEL CAPTITE
The first telegram from the Crimean
soviet government was received by the
Moscow government Tuesday night. At
that time it 'was not known definitely
that General Wrangel had escaped to
Turkey on a ship and the message
aroused some expectation here that
Wrangel might be a prisoner.
Red soldiers captured an order of the
day signed by General Wrangel saying
that, as the allies were giving him no
further military assistance, he extended
permission to all his soldiers to surren
der themselves to the Reda
Military experts writing In the local
newspaper Pravda, say that the im
portance of the victory In Crimea cannot
OHIO WINS BIG
Urbana. ni.. Nov. 20. (L N. S.)-
Ohio's scarlet and gray gridders be
came the undisputed champions of
the Big Ten conference here this
afternoon when they defeated the
1919 title holders. Illinois, by a
score of 7 to 0.
For three heart-breaking period the
Buckeyes battered away at the Lllinols
line, but the Illinl defended desperately
and staved off the Wilcemen. Near the
end of the fourth Quarter H Workman,
standing on the Illinois 40 yard line, shot
a forward pass to Myers, who raced
across for the only score of the game.
tinchcomb kicked goal two seconds be
fore the game ended.
TJ. P. to Extend Its
Line in Two States
'V'V'-e - v y ' . ' " ' e .-'
Washington, Nov. 20. (L N. 8.) The
interstate commerce commission today
issued certificates of public convenience
to the Union Pacific railroad authoris
ing the road to extend Its line ia Scott'
Bluff county, Nebraska, and Goshen
county, Wyoming, and to retain the ex
cess earnings on this line for a period
not exceeding 10 .years. -
Wilson Likely to Be
Awarded Peace Prize
Stockholm, Nov. 20. (U- P.) News
papers here declared today that Presi
dent wiison prooaoiy wui oe awarded
the Nobel peace prize. .
I. Lang Suffers ,
Astoria, Or.. Nov. 20. I. Lang,
prominent Portland capitalist and
head of Lang & Co.. Mrs. Lang and
their chauffeur, narrowly escaped
death last night on the Columbia
river highway , when a touring car
which Lang was driving . ran over
the bank and struck 30 feet below
in some trees. Lang suffered a
broken arm and was rushed here,
where surgical attention was given
him. The others were' unhurt.
According to the story told by Mrs.
Lang, who was a passenger in the
car, her usband was driving, the
chauffeur sitting n the back. In
rounaing a turn aooui lour miiea irorn
AHtmUi cty Umtts ,ey noticed a
rounding a turn about four miles from
wagon without lights only a few feet
ahead. Lang did not Have time to stop
the car, but made an effort to circle
the vehicle, and in doing so the car
skidded and ran off the road, turning
over at least three timea
ATTEMPT MADE TO
New York, Nov. 20. What looked
like an attempt to drag into the
shipping board scandal the name of
R. Wilbur Boiling, brother-in-law of
President Wilson, came to light to
day before the senate naval investi
gating committee, "when Tucker K.
Sands, former cashier of the om
mercial National bank at Washing
ton, the witness testifying, gave an
account of an alleged transaction
whicn criss-crossed and contradicted
itself at every point. ;
Sand told of a purported bribe of
$40,000. part of which, ' he Intimated,
had been given, was to be given : or
should have been given Boiling. Later
he said Boiling had not been given any
portion of it "because he defused to
accept the money." At another Junc
ture he said be gave Boiling $1800, but
admitted it was merely a loan, for
which he had taken no securiny. Btill
later Sands testified that the money
was not a loan. At another time
Sands appeared to be troubled with
lack of memory and could not recall
that he had given Boiling any money.
The witness' testimony was so con
fusing and uncertain at every stage that
frequently Chairman Walsh and other
members of the committee lost their
patience with hinu .
The testimony was given in connec
tion with a shipping board contract with
the Wallace-Downey Shipbuilding cor
poration of Staten island.,
"Bill" Steers' Father
Is Seriously Injured
On Eve of Big Game
The Dalles, Nov. - 20. Because of his
advanced age, the condition of H. P.
Steers, 79-year-old father of "BUI"
Steers, captain of the University of
Oregon football team. Is regarded as
serious. Steers' knee was fractured
and he was badly cut and bruised about
the head. At the hospital It 'was rer
ported that he was suffering greatly
from the shock of the injuries sustained
when he was struck by an automobile
STEERS FAMILY INSIST
ON HIS PLAYING TODAY
University of Oregon, Eugene, Nov.
20.- "Bill'' Steers, captain of the varsity
football team, will leave for his home
in The Dalle immediately after the an
nual classic against th Oregon Agri
cultural college eleven at Corvallis this
afternoon. Steers' father was injured in
an automobile accident yesterday, but
the family insisted that the big quarter
back play against th Aggies before
Corvallis' Lake of '
Fife-Water Is Dry;
. Tourist Line Quits
Corvallis, Nov. 20. Corvallis' lake of
fire-water which, as a tourist attract' on
rivaled the burning lake Kilauea in
Hawaii, has been drained of Us spirits,
and th profitable taxlcab line of Elmer
Mora, which carried devotees from Cor
vallis to Vite De BelUs' place on' the lake,
has been discontinued. De Belli, an
Italian, bought liquor In Portland t.r fJO
a gallon, according to the story he told
Sheriff H. N. Warfield, hid ii beneath
the waters of the lake, a mile north of
here, and retailed lOo customers fetched
out by Moss, for $10 a quart. Mom
admits th trade kept him busy aU of
his time.' He was fined $100 an 1 De
Be 11 is $300 when they pleaded guilty be
fore Justice Horgan. .
Pennsylvania 27, Columbia 7.
Amherst 14. Williams 7.
Washington and Lee 17, Georgetown 7.
Tuft's 0, Massachusetts Aggies 2L.
Syracuse 14. Colgate 0.
Wisconsin i. Chicago. 0.
- Lafayette 20, Lehigh 7.
Boston college 13, Maryland 3.
Michigan 3, Minnesota 0.
Purdue 1, Indiana 10.
Washington and Jefferson 0, Carnegie
Tech. 6. '
Holy Cross 22, New Hampshire Stat 0.
West Virginia 20, Bethany 0.
DRAG BOILING IN
TO SEE GAME
Powell, Fullback: Hodler, Half
back; McFadden, End; Swan,
, Right Tackle, Not to Be Seen
in Annual Grid Classic Today.
By' George Berts 1 1
Athletic Field, Corvallis, Nov. 20.
Before a capacity crowd of 10,000,
howling, yelling fan and fanettes,
the University of Oregon; and Ore-,
gon Agricultural college fought their '
annual frldlron battle for the state
championship. ,The weather is su
perb, the sun shining brightly and
enough crisp in the atmosphere to
make it invigorating ."The annual'
cross-country runners started from
the grandstand at 2 p. m. The field '
Is soggy and covered with sawdust,
but drying out rapidly. - She; organ-
ized rooters of the Aggies, accompa- ,
nled by their band, eclipses any
thing ever attempted by the O. A. C.
A huge siren In the power-plant imme
diately In the rear of the O. A C. stands
keeps time with- their yells with ear
Th official of the game will bs
George Varnell, referee ; Plowden Stott,
umpire ; "Slip" Madigan, head linesman.
ino line-up ;
Rdce (Captain) ...
.......... lveft guard
.(. . ..Center
i. Right guard
l. -. .Right end
it. JMcKenna . .
oeuey ;.lllght halfback
Sommers Left half nark
Kasberger , ...........Fullback
Substitutes -.:':::''.., -
Hodler Left halfback .
Johnson .Left ( guard -
Daigh , ....Right guard
Harold McKenna i ........ -,.. .Fullback
Countryman Left roard
Swan ..Right tackle
McFadden Left end
The result of cross-country run ; Ore
gon Aggies, Zt , joints ; Oregon, 21.
Wakely of Oregon and Koepp of Oregon
were first runners to break the- tape.
The next four places were wort by O. A.
C. men. Time -of race ever a three-mil
Course, 14 minutes 34 seconds.) ;
The parade of Old Timers of 0. A. .C :
headed by their band consisting of let
termen of Aggies headed by the coast of .
the first O. A. C'Jootball team paraded
around the gridiron and took seats re
served for them. -
At 2 ;65 p. m. the' Aggles sub entered
the field and took the bench.- Five min
utes later the Aggies entered the Arena
and received a tremendous welcome to
"Hall Beavers" to the booming of 'two '
Immense cannon. The band played
"The Star Spangled Banner" a a huge
flag was holster to th brees over the
Aggies': bleachers. -. v
At 2 :33 p. m. the Oregon players came
on the field and were given an ovation,
Oregon won the toss and chose to re
ceive from the south goal. !
At 2 :it p. m. Rone kicked off 40 yards '
to Howrd, who returned t yards. First '
down on Oregon's 25-yard line. (Tims
out for Aggie. Sommera Injured). Chap- -t
man hit center for 2 yard. Reinhart no
gain around right end. Steers thrown -for
a one half yard loss on right end
run. Steers punted 42 yard to Hugh!
McKenna, who returned 2 yard. Seeley -bucked
center. for I yard. ------j
Sommers went around" left end for 4
yard. Kaaberger hit center for 6 yard
making first down on Aggies' 42-yard
line.' Seeley hit center for 4 yards. Mc
Kenna went through left guard for 1
yard. Kasberger plougher through cen
ter for 2 yards. Kasberger held for no
gain. Oregon's ball first down in mid
field. Steers made one half yard through .
center while Reinhart waa thrown , fir
half yard loss. A forward pass. Steers .
to Howard, netted II yards. First down
on O. A C. 37-yard line. t
, .. . . - -1
- . i - -
Handicapped by the loss of four
regulars- George Powell, fullback; .
Al Hodler, halfback; McFadden, end;
Swan, right tackle the Oregon Ag
ricultural college team will face the
University of Oregon squad in the
state championship football game
. There ia only on thing the heavy
wet field on which -the battle will be
staged in th Aggie' favor. Oregon
ha a decided advantage in weight and
outclasses the Aggies by a wide margin
In punting, a factor that ia going ; to ,
figure strongly in the result. !
A the result of the injuries. Coach
Retherford will start Joe Kasbeger at
fullback, Sommers and Seeley at halves,
and Hughie McKenna at quarter. There -is
some likelihood of either-Wood or '
Harold McKenna being used at fullback, .
which will mean the switching of Kas-
berger to the quarterback position.
Scott will start at t left end in plar
of McFadden and "Babe" McCart wiU .
be used at right tackle In place of
Swan. Ted Heydon may replace Bob ,
Stewart at center for the Aggies.?
Oregon's lineup will be practically . -the
same aa the one that "Coach Hunt- '
ington . pitted against the Washington : .
eleven a week ago. It was a smooth
working combination that formed per
fect interference, and ther ! little:.'
likelihood of any change being made .
in the Lemon-Yellow lineup unless
some of the players are. Injured. Rein-'
hart, the brilliant Oregon , backfield ;
player, who carried th ball on nearly
every down during the last - minutes
of th Washington game, will get a .
chance in the game, but whether Hunt
ington will start him in the place- of
Mead or hold him in reserve remains
to be seen. -." -v"
The Lemon-Yellow has piled up a total
of 37 point against '10 for the Aggies.
A total of -45 points have been e cored -against
O. A. C, and 17 against Orx