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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1920)
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1920.
THE OREGON ; DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND,; OREGON.
By A. Jj. Bradford u
Washington, Nov. 26. (U. P.)
A defense of the naval bases and
ports with armaments able to with:
stand the most powerful navies of
the world "should be pushed to com-i
pletion with the greatest speed," Ma-j
Jor General Landing H. Beach, chief
of engineers, saad in his annual re
port today to Secretary of War Ba-j
Proper provision has not yet been
made for - efficient seacoast . defense
of important strategic areas arid naval
bases because of a lack of 16-inch guns
and" howitzers, according to Beach, who
recommended that no additional arma
ment of less 'caliber and power be in-
. stalled at points whose defense "Is abso
lutely vital." "
, Beach also made recommendations for
a deep waterway between Chesapeake
bay and Delaware bay, thence to New
York harbor and Long Island sound, as
a "means of defense of immense valued
."Thla Ulterior "waterway would make
.If practfcally Impossible for the coim
bined hostile fleets of any two of the
leading powers of the world to blockade
our navy 'successfully, and, therefore
would have the effect of multiplying the
power of our fleet." said- Beach.
"It is an accepted fact that our shores
can never he invaded in force unless out
own navy is either -destroyed or ef
fectively blockaded' within our coast
Mayor and Realty
' Are at Peace Again
Peace was established between Mayor
Baker and the Portland Realty Board at
a meeting of the board m the grillroom
of the Portland hotel at noon today. F.
V. German, president of the realty or
cantzution, announced that the board
had ? 'buried its hatchet and thrown away
its hammer," and the mayor said he had
profited by the good advice offered in
the opposition of the realtors to some of
his "ideas- f
Mayor Baker was "chairman of the
meeting, and the principal speaker was
Frank Branch Riley, who outlined a lec
ture campaign through Eastern cities to
be undertaken under the auspices of the
Realty Board and other civic organiza
U, S. Would Recognize
Any Rule in Greece
Washington. Nov. 26. (I. X. S. The
United States has no policy toward
Greece which would cause it to refuse !to
recognize any government the Greek
people might choose to set up, the state
department officials said today, in com
menting upon the reported appeal to the
allies by former King trons tan tine. .i t
-IN H GUN FOR
Bargains foil Boys!
. 4 -,'.,''''''!.'
Drastic Reductions for Friday and Saturday
Boys' Knicker Suits
Every Boy's Knicker Suit in' the house, (J" A QC
regularly $18, $20 and $22.50, reduced totPX4:Otl
Every Boy's Knicker Suit in the house, (J1 A QlK
regularly $25, $27.50 and $30, reduced to tpJ.Ot)
Every Boy's Knicker Suit in the house, (101 QE-I
regularly $32.50 and $35,! reduced to. . . $'00
Boys' Blue Serge Knicker Suits, regularly $12.50, re
duced to.. . 4.... $9.85
Boys' Corduroy Knicker Suits, regularly $12.50, re-
Corduroy Knee Trousers
The $2.00 Grade reduced! to. ............ ... . .$1.50
The $2.50 Grade reduced to.
The $3.00 Grade reduced to,
The $4.00 Grade reduced; to ..I
Regularly $13.50 to $16.50
Ares 10 to 18 Years
Reduced to $11.85
Boys $18.00 MackinaWs $15.00
Boys $13.50 Mackinaws $10.00
Boys' Sweaters Half Price
Boys' $4.50 Sweaters for. ...
Boys' $3.00 Sweaters for. . .
Boys' Blouses Reduced
Regular $4.00 Blouses now v. . . .... $2150
Regular $3.00 Blouses now ....$1.98
Regular $2.50 Blouses now.;..;.J.t .. ..$1.50
Regular $1.50 Blouses now .98
Boys Shop, Second Floor
Leading Clothier, Morrison at Fourth
FLASHES FROM JOURNAL WIRES
SAX A3fTOJfIO-I. N. S.) Two
captains in : the Mexican army wtre
arrested today at Mexico City,
charged with ; attempting , to assas
sinate President De La Huerta and
President-elect Obregon. The plot
ters are charged with poisoning food
served the tww Mexican officials.
BOOKS. -r-(U. P.) The former
Kaiserin Augusta -Victoria was able
to talk with her children today. Phy
sicians believed she will rally from
her Illness. 1 Prince Adelbert and the
former crown prince left Doom to
. SEW TORK-U. N. S.) Follow
In a meeting today of the execu
tive committee of the Southern Pa
cific Railway company, it was stated
that there was no announcement to
be made, j
SEW YORK -U. N.) Joseph J.
Ryan, son of Thomas Fortune Ryan,
financier, died last niprht at the An
sonia hotel, where he had been living
since his demobilization from the
army in 1919. Ryan was 30 years old.
I) E TITER (U. P.) Every Amer
ican Legion member in Colorado will
register vigorous protests against the
action "of Secretary of War Baker
In freeing slackers. Legion officials
RIGA (U. P.) Reports circulat
ed here today said Premier Mille
rand of France plans the calling of
a world-wide anti-Bolshevik confer
ence to consider a campaign against
the soviet government. '
XODeif. U. P.) Poland has
pledged the League of Nations .that
General Zeligowskl's campaign
against Lithuania will be halted, ac
cording to, Warsaw dispatches today.
MEXICO ClTY.r-U. N. S.) Ban
dits hid up a train near Puebla to
day, robbing 60 passengers of 20,
000 pesos, j
VASHISGTOS (I. X. S.) Presi
dent Wilson today transmitted to the
state department the formal plea' by
" Kamonn De Valera for recognition
by the United States of the Irish
FOUR LOSE LIVES
Toronto; Ont., Ziov. 26. (I. N S.)
At least four persons, possibly
seven, are; dead and a score injured
as a result of one of. the worst train
wrecks this section has witnessed in
years. Grand Trunk night express
No. 16, bound from Montreal for
this city, ; was derailed near York,
a few miles from Toronto.
Despite the fact that the apple crop In
the vicinity of Moscow was one of the
best in years, the fruit has brought but
little money to the producers. Thou
sands of bushels still hang on the tree a.
. . ,
N TRAIN WRECK
BRADFORD, England (I. 5T.-S.)
'"France and the United States are
spending countless millions for arm
aments," declared Sir Donald Mac
Lean, a liberal member of "the house
of commons, in moving a resolution
today at the liberal convention de
manding that Great-Britain take the
'lead in disarmament.'
KEATTLEv (U. P.) J. M. Curtis,
alleged swindler of Everett and Se
attle,, was reported en rpute back
here today from Shreveport, La., in
custody of Fielif - Inspector S. T.
Pinkham of the " postoffice depart
ment, charged with using the malls
to defraud.- '
WASHITfGTOJf. (I. X. S.) Dean
Bobert aLovett, Chicago university,
will go to England and Ireland as a .
member of the special delegation of
the American commission on condi
tions in Ireland, if leave can be ob
tained from the university,
MEXICO CITY. (I. K S.) President-elect
Obregon is preparing re
form measures for presentation to
congress after his Inauguration next
week. One of the bills deals with the'
agrarian problem, or the distribution
j TACOMA. (U. P.) The name of
the man who either jumped or fell
from the hurricane deck of the Se-attle-Tacoma
yesterday morning and was drowned
near Brace Point, had not been
BERLISV-rd. X. S.) A great po-
lice campaign to rid Berlin of crim
inals is under way. One hundred per
Bohs were arrested during the night
in a series of spectacular raids on
EAGLE PASS. (I. X. S.) Pri
vate Robert K. Wood, Company A,
Forty-sixth Infantry, recently arrived
here from Camp Jackson, S. C, was
found dead under a railroad bridge
PARIS U. X.) The health of
ex-President Paul Deschanel is re
ported to be very much Improved
since his retirement from the Elysee.
Two Women Hurt in
By Fiend in Oakland
Oakland, Cal., "Nov. 26. (I. N. S. In
a fiendish ' attack on two women late
last night a man believed by the police
to be Clarence W. Wright, now held in
the city jail for investigation, injured
both women seriously, breaking both
their arms and inflicting possible in
The women, Mrs. Pauline Stilph, pro
prietress of a hotel at 812 Washington
street, and her sister, Mrs. G. K. Hard
wick, 121 Thirty-sixth street. Los An
geles, are undergoing treatment in a
hospital this morning after their terri
fying experience of last night.
The man entered the hotel last night
about 12 o'clock and knocked at the door
of the room occupied by Mrs. Stilph.
When she did not respond the man be
gan kicking at the panels of the door
in an effort to knock it in.
When Mrs. Stilph, fearing the fiend
would break the door down, made an at
tempt to escape, he caught her and beat
her In the face with his -fists. Mrs.
Stilph then fainted and the fiend threw
her heavily to the floor, breaking her
Mrs. Hardwick. a sister of Mrs. Stilph,
'aeard the struggle from an adjoining
room. Hushing to her sister s assistance.
she was brutally handled by the ma
rauder and then thrown headlong down
the stairs. . .
Police Recover $300
Additional in Hunt
For Alleged Loot
Inspectors Coleman and CoHins recov
ered an additional $300 in gold and silver
coins said to be part of the $1600 loot
taken from the 500 pound safe which
was removed from the home of Ding
XVing. wealthy Chinese, 289 First street,
The discovery of this money, bringing
the entire sum recovered to $700. and
additional evidence strengthens the case
against Thomas Qullen, special invesU
gator and ex-private detective, the po
The safe was taken from Ding Wing's
home by two men, who placed it in a
trunk a.nd hauled the trunk away In an
automobile. Later the safe was found
near the Riversdale school, not far from
Oswego. When Cullen was arrested
Monday the inspectors found $400 in sil
ver, gold and currency and papers in his
possession. Further search of the room
Cullen was found occupying revealedwthe
aaamonal 1300 and other papers.
Court Chief- on
Cleveland, Ohio, Nov. 28. (U. P.)
ine county grand Jury late today voted
to inaict Judge William H. McUannon,
chief justice of the municipal courts, on
a charge of murder in the second de
gree in connection with the slaying of
jiaroia tiagy, a garage proprietor.
Kagy was shot several months ago.
The grand jury was convened by Prose
McGannon denied he was present
when Kagy was shot-
Half Block Is Sold
By Thompson Estate
The north half of the block bounded
byi Front, First. Ash and Pine streets,
occupied by a three story brick building,
was sold today by the R. R. Thompson
Estate of San Francisco to the North
west Real Estate and Investment com
pany for $70,000. The building 6n the
premises was erected about 40 years ago
and has been tenanted by Fleischner
Mayer & Co. for the past 20 years. The
property was leased to the company
by the new' owners. The deal .was
handled by' Wakefield,' Fries & Co. ,
Demand Bed, Eule
Mexico City, Nov. 2. (L N. S.)
Extremists among the Mexican - Social
ists are demanding-revision of "the-federal
constitution and the adoption of
some of the soviet principles of govern
ment -if ' i '
BE USED AGAINST
CLOSED SHOP PLAN
Chicago, Nov. 26. (U. P.) A
propaganda barrage, nation-wide in
scope, against the closed shop, was
launched here today with the open
ing of national headquarters of the
American Press Bureau.
The fight to throw all shops open to
nonunion labor and trade unionists fol
lows closely the announcement of the
American Federation of Labor that it
will fight to the limit any effort of
manufacturers to kill the closed shop
Thomas J. Sullivan, director of public
ity of -the American Press bureau, said
his organization was formed for pro
moting better relations between the em
ployer and worker and that the new
scheme of things "will mean the elimina
tion of the closed shop.
"We are not opposed to organised
labor," said Sullivan, "but are against
the . closed shop. Labor Is entitled tO(
fair treatment ; so is the boss. Strikes
and boycotts must cease. ; Employers
who have the closed shop have very
little to say about the conduct of their
own business. Labor must be educated
that the open shop is the- best way to
promote friendly relation between it
and the employer."
Sullivan said over 1200 Chambers of
Commerce over the country have gone
on record favoring the open shop. , .
(Continued From Pai On.)
of an emergency dam at the Lake Wash
ington ship canal.
Ten thousand dollars was asked for
maintenance of the entrance channel of
Nome harbor, Alaska, by dredging.
Fifteen to eighteen thousand dollars
was. recommended for the regulation of
hydraulic mining operations and for
planning improvements on the Sacra
mento and San Joaquin rivers and their
tributaries affected, by such operations.
This comes under the supervision of the
California debris commission. For the
control of floods, removal of debris, im
provement of the Sacramento river,
$1,000,000 was recommended.
Beach recommended appropriations of
$2,100,000 in the next rivers and harbors
bill for the continuation of work on the
298-mile channel of the Missouri river,
extending from Kansas City to the
mouth of the river. He also recommend
ed appropriation of $15,000 to carry on
snagging operations in the river from
Kansas City to Sioux City. Work on
the river from Sioux City to Fort Ben
ton, Mont, has produced no commercial
results and should be abandoned ex
cept . fpr snagging ' operations now un
derway. Beach recommended. "
For dredging and clearing snags out
of San Joaquin river, $26,000 was asked.
Ninety-five thousand dpllars was
asked for work on a channel In the Sac
CONGRESS TO BE ASKED FOR
- $T85,000 FOR RIVER MOUTH
Congress will -be asked to provide
$785,000 for maintenance of the channel
from the mouth of the Columbia river
t Portland during the 14 months be
ginning April 1, 1921, by the chief of
army engineers, according to advice re
ceived by Major R, Park, head of the
army engineer work in this district.
This amount will insure a 30 foot
channel 300 feet wide the length of the
Columbia and Willamette channel to the
"If a wider channel Is to be provided
the chief engineer will have to ask for
an additional appropriation," said Park,
In commenting upon the statement made
by members of the army engineer board
during their visit , in this district that
Portland should have. a wider channel
to the sea.
Estimates of the total amount to be
recommended for appropriation for the
Portland district is over $1,500,000, ac
cording to Park.
For Yearly District
Meeting in Tacoma
A delegation of Portland Kiwanians
left Thursday evening tfor Tacoma to
attend the annual district convention of
the PaoKic Northwest Kiwanis clubs
today and Saturday. The , partx in
cluded Dr. 'and Mrs. O. Earle Helton,
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Lawrence, Mr. and
Mrs. H. M: Nisbet, Mr. and Mrs. Harold
C. Jonea W. J. MacKenzie, C. H. Bul-
len.e-I. T. Crossley, George 'A. Lovejoy,
President and Mrs. Ernest R. Wiggins
who are returning from international
Kiwanis headquarters in Chicago, will
arrive in . Tacoma tonight. The. follow
ing clubs will be of ficially represented ;
Astoria, Eugene, Portland, Aberdeen,
Spokane, Tacoma, Seattle, Victoria, New
Westminster, Vancouver and North Van
couver, B. C.
Dr. H. W. Riggs of Vancouver, B. C,
District Governor, and Dr. G.- E. Henton,
vice governor, will preside over the con
ferences. George Lovejoy, International
Kiwanis third vice president, will rep
resent the international headquarters
and at the termination of the convention
will proceed to Great Falls, Mont., where
he is scheduled to present the official
charter to a club recently organised in
that thriving town.
Salem Will Protest
Game at The Dalles
Salem. Nov. 26. The Salem high
school football team will appeal to the
board of control of .the State High
School Athletic association from the an
nounced result of the score in the
Salem-The Dalles game at The Dalles.
Thursday afternoon, it was said here.
According to announcement The Dalles
team carried off the honors by a score
of 13 to 7. Seven of the points claimed
by The Dalles, it is asserted, were made
after the doss of the agreed time. Un
fair treatment on the part of the referee
and timekeepers, both The Dalles offi
cials, is also charged. .
' Kelso Bank Bays Bonds
Kelso. Wash., Nov. 26. The First
National bank of this city purchased an
issue of $46,000 worth of bonds of Cow
Ms county yesterday when bids were re
ceived on the Issue. The local bank bid
100.90 for H per cent 20-year bonds.
This purchase makes $95,000 of Cowliti
county bonds purchased recently by the
First National bank, which secured a
previous issue of 150,000 worth of 7 per
FUNDS ARE URGED FOR
Eugene City Bonds
; In Sum of $25,000
' r : - ?
Eugene. Xov. 28. At a special meeting
of the city council Wednesday afternoon
modified bid was presented by the
Eugene Clearing House for the entire
issue of $25,000 of municipal bonds to be
used In the purchase of new fire-fighting
equipment This bid provides for taking
over the issue at par, with accrued inter
est from November 1, the bonds carrying
Interest at the rate of 5 per cent. The
two big trucks for which the money
Is to be . expended ;- were unloaded and
driven to the engine house today under
the direction of a mechanic from the
Portland fire department. Monday a rep
resentative from the A. Ci. Long com
pany" Will be in the city to make a test
pf the machines and upon this test will
depend the acceptance on the part of
the, council. .. : '
Eugene Banks Gain
Eugene, Xov,-26. The four banks of
Eugene have Just issued their quarterly
statement, showing that the combined
deposits amount to $6,193,151.53. as
8 gainst $5,185,915.96 at this period last
year, making a general gain of $1,007,
235.67 for the year. A corresponding
gain is shown in the resources, which
now total approximately J6.94o.ooo.
COMFORT AND WEAR FOR THE MAN OUT OF
DOORS. J HERE'S A SOLID LEATHER REGULA
TION ARMY MARCHING
SHOE. EACH PAIR COST
THE GOVERNMENT $6.84.
OUR PRICE, $4.95.
Figure it out yourself. Are clothes
going to be cheaper and why? There
are two factors to take into account:
SUPPLY and DEMAND, Production
is the thing which determines the sup
ply, and, remember this production
is only 30 of normal. What does that
mean? It means that the country's
reserve stocks are being drawn upon
that stocks are being reduced and
that when the public starts buying
again as in normal times, there will
not be any reserve stocks left. A great
demand will be made upon the mills
and the manufacturers and clothing
WINS HIS FREEDOM
Because Tom Kregan Justified her
faith in him and appeared for trial
in municipal court this morning after
she had posted $75 for his appear
ance,, Miss Winnlfred Springer today
feels more than ever that tier fa y.h
in mankind is well placed.
Miss Springer, is a teacher in the
Mount Scott school. On Thanksgiving
day she saw a crowd of men beating
up the young shipyard Worker. She in
terceded for him and was told that he
had wrecked Borne furniture in a nearby
soft drink stand. Kregan was 'some
what influenced by . moonshine. Miss
Springer accompanied ; him to ..police
headquarters and Insisted on posting the
bail money demanded,, though the police
sergeant advised against her action.
"You'll never see him again," he said.
But.' inspired by a bounteous Thanks
giving dinner which the teacher lateri
, BETWEE5 W18HI5GT05 AJD STV
The Reasons Why
SUITS, OVERCOATS, RAINCOATS
J cPe0 - uPstairs Broadway, atlAlder,
kendowed him with." Kregan was on hand
today In " police court. Judge ftoasman
heard the story and promptly dismissed
the charge against him. - : 1
"It Is up to you. though," the court
admonished.- "I have faith In-you. if
this young woman has, but you must
justify the' confidence w both placed
In you." - ; - .- , .
Stabilization of:.. ;
Says Board Jteport
Washington. Nov. 26.- (U: P.) Sta
bilisation of prices is beginning, accord
ing' to a bulletin the federal- reserve
board Issued today.
VThe : problem of complete -financial
readjustment. Said ' the board, "now
centers around th placing of goods and
accumulated stocks 'upon a banking basis
corresponding to the hew level of prices
which has beeTt- established. It may be
expected that as older accumulations are
disposed of and new goods -at the re-1
vised price -levels take their places a
more natural situation will gradually
develop." '. '
Calling ' attention to the decline In
prices of 'building materials, the board
stated this "should tend, to stimulate
the resumption of business operations on
a large scale." t . '
Discussing the employment .situation,
the board called attention'' to the fact
ONE OF THE 200 NEW
LINES IN OUR LADIES'
ACCORDING TO THE
OF OUR VAST CHAIN
OF STORES ON
MILITARY LACE BOOTS
IN ALL THE NEW
S0-lh f . p'f-plv.f.'jS .-riiST I I 1 I
" ' M&IMw' 'iw- "W '
" $g95 ;
They May; Be Higher
and the cream of the world 's
best clothing for $45 to $50
prices will go rocketing. ' My-clothes'
are down to bed-rock in price BUY
NOW DON'T WAIT. '
EARLY PIONEER i
OF COAST DIES
Riverside. Cal.. Nov. 26.-t(U. I;
Through the death. at Ontario,
Cal.,'- yesterday of Leroy r B. Pyajv
one more of the early pioneers of
the Pacific coast was' removed. -1
lyar was a" former; resident of Ore
gon. In 1864 he was appointed post
master, of Salem and two . years later
entered the Indian service as agent at
the Klamsth reservation. . "
Dyar was one of the commission
which went to treat with the rebellious
Modocs at the meeting in which General
Canby and Pr. Thomas, two oMhe commission,-
were massacred by Captain
Jack and his band of outlaw Mod oca. Ho
exraped and reached the frrt where
United States troops were stationed.
. Oyar . Joined " the Ontario colony la
1882 and had lived there until the time
of hU death at the age of. 93 years'.
that "the index of the bureau of labor
shows' a shifting of men in industries,
which indicates a redistribution of ie .
mand and leaves the net situation soma
ht In doubt." t '
SHOES ARE DOWN!
AND HERE IS THE
It JJ ....U.I.ItlUllS.jllll l II
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fl; M'-Af&J .11