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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1921)
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FIH AL AFTERH 0 ON EDITION
It's All Her and If All True
T1IA N KSOIVI NO After the feast to
day your copy or The Journal will b at
your door aa usual the latest possible
news from the greatest poaalbla area
ready for your edification and .entertain
ment. FINAL AFTERNOON EDITIOH
tea All Her and Ifm All Ttu
: . .THE WEATHER Toniht nd Krtday.
Mtntnrnm lenperaiuree Wednesday: -Portland
4 sew Orteana ... M '
Pocalello S New York 14
Loa Anselea.... M
St. Paul U
tni V V VT O 001 En;rd i SwtMd Claaa Ibttct
PORTLAND,, OREGON,- THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 41921. TWENTY PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS
,t rwtottm. PortliiMl. Unt&
- f I I L.- I I I I I 1 1 I I I J 1 1 III XJT?;fi7C5?1AVCn . Ill tl I ."SI I I I 1 I l I J 1 .f I 1
Weary Under Burden
Irpposed by War
See New Prospect of
Universal Peace and
I By William Allen White
(Coeyrlcbt. 1931. y Cnitd Sew)
Washington, Nov. 24. Today the
American ThanksfMng- beromrs a world
YnL Never before, not even when our
troopa landed In France, did the world
feel such a brotherhood with America aa
It feels today. Our service In the World
war rnlfM eaalty have been waited had
It not ben followed by thin greater serv
Irs which America la living th world
Until new the war ha achieve noth
Inr. Hate and creed, sunplclon and de
ceit, the rry thing which make war
Inevitable, have frown ever ninre the
war, more rank and poisonous than they
were before the war.
With tax burdens mounting- until cltl
sens were crushed under ihe.tax weight,
armament were piling on more taxes,
made neeeenary by the competitive ly
ing, grabbing and maiice. The leprosy
(if anarchy and famine was whitening
fcurope with alow, sure progrejw. Ger
many seemed about to rqt with RuBHla.
with grave danger Tn England and
HIOH IMftl lHKS RETITKD
Then came the American call across
the world tn utop the festival of hate
and come and reason together. The
burial of fhi" -unknown soldier and the
prewtdent'a upeechea at hla grave brought
bark all the high Impulees. the beauti
ful fiplrtt of self-sacrifice which Inspired
men and nations during the war. Then,
quickly, while those things were still
glowing tn the nation's heart, came the
Hughes proposals, definite and lucid, and
most satisfactory to any sane lover of
The response over the world was elec
tric. Rut It was not a passing Im
pulse that rrfed In the roaring affirma
tive from humanity. It was a cry i of
relief that rose from men's deeply grate
ful hearts. Kor the first time since he
walked the planet, a definite, reliable
hope for peace on earth among men of
good will was set before them.
HEW HOPE GIVEN
This conference may .fall entirely
waleb Is a gross Un probability and still
the American proposal will have Its
great and high plase coming from the
heart ef en of the treat governments
of th world, adalng prestige, to princi
ple. AnA In speaking we have given
the world a reasonable nope. A hope
definitely aew, and have pointed the
way straight to world peace. If this
conference falls, then from out of the
world's aspiration will Inevitably come
another conference and Still another un
til the hops" Is realised.
One after another the representatives
of the great civilisations of the earth
' hastened to give their agreement to the
principles set forth In the American
challenge. Having enee accepUd the
principle, the rulers aad diplomats and
persons sitting In the seats of the mighty
will not be allowed by their common peo
pte to haggis lone about details. They
may escape this conference, but they
will escape It. Into a wrath at borne that
will make them glad to get Into the next
conference and agree.
WAT IS OfE'ED
.'And" as a matter of recorded facts.
agreements have been reached here upon
matters ss difficult and practical as any
now blading civilisation to the old or
der. China 1 to be free from exploitation
The Taclfic problems are well under way
t solution. Counsel and arbitrament
re succeeding ss never before have they
succeeded In the world. A new spirit Is
coming Into ths earth. It was for this
spirit that the great war was fought
This wss the new heaven and the new
earth of which we dreamed amid the
wrack of war. For three years this spir
it was dormant In the world's heart.
America called It Into use.
So today the American Thanksgiving
and rejoicing la felt all over the earth.
It la the day which celebrates the world's
greatest stride toward the brotherhood
of man. And among our other reasons
for gratitude todsy is the fact that op
portunity has come to us. of all the
Monies of the earth, to lead mankind
A llttl. way toward what must be the
divine goal of the race. But we should
make our thanksgiving In fear and
trembling, for the responsibility is too
s-reat for any but aa humble heart to
PASSENGERS FESTAL BOARD
Travelers Aboard Snow-Bound
Train at Cooks, Wash., Pack
' Coal and Raid Turkey Car; All
Glad to Get Out of Ice Jam.
ID RICH, POOR
"Are we sorry for ourselves?
say no f"
With this frolicsome cry on their lips.
H25 passengers on two S. P. & S. trains.
which were marooned for 72 hours In the
snow at Cooks, arrived in Portland
Wednesday night. They were brought
from Stevenson on the river boat Port
land. Turkey feasts, provided 'after Con
ductor Joe Burke and passengers turned
buccaneers and raided the baggage car,
were a feature of the entertainment
aboard the snow-bound train.
Russell Bryon,, formerly of the de
partment of justice office In Portland
but now In charge of the office in Butte,
Mont., who was on the train, narrates I
events which sound Snore like an excur
sionists' outing than of stranded travel
ers. Ki ll, M'PPLY EXHAUSTED
"We were stalled by the tmow at
about 8 o'clock Saturday morning. And
for four days we lived In the cars. Wo
hadn't been at Cooks long before the
engine's fuel supply ran out. Things be
gan to look cheerless when one of the
trainmen remembered having seen a
car full of coal on the siding about a
mile back. The conductor then got out
abou( 12 empty mail sacks and we toted
the coal from the car to the engine". It
was fine exercise and gave us a good
"With fuel now provided we next I
turned our attention to food. We knew
we wouldn't starve, as there were sup
plies in the dining car and in stores
and homes at Cooks, but we didn't dream
of turkey dinners at least not before
HATE TURKEY DISSKRS
"One of the trainmen led an expedi
tion Into the baggage car and, there
they .were fine, big fat turkeys. Jo
logic could be presented to make us
believe that the birds were, doing any,
good-there' frlot wh.ther ers more
Spirit of Thanksgiving Abides in
Palaces and Humble Places;
Well-to-Do Share Bountiful
Repasts With the Unfortunate.
In the big house where servants carry
rich viands to the mahogany dining
table ; In the cottage where the wife
bastes the fowl, makes the salad and
washes the dishes ; the hotel where the
ON FAIR TAX
Governor Fixes Date for Decem
ber 19; Says Other Problems
Will Also Be Taken Up;
Wants Session to Be Short.
Salem, 'Nov. 24. The Oregon legisla
ture will be convened in extraordinary
session at the state capttol, Salem, Mon
day, December 19.
This announcement by Governor 01-
tr-ivp-ler maken the best of it with sne- con Wednesday sets at Test all snecu
cial dinners at $1.50 a plate; the homelation as to the attitude the governor
(Concluded an Pf Two. Column Two)
LEAVE BY STEAMER
W. TODD TtJ BE
GIVEN NEW TRIAL
John W. Todd must stand trial again
In the federal court because a Jury failed
to agree on all the counts in the Indict
ment charging him with using the mails
to defraud. The verdict was returned
this morning to Federal Judge TL S.
Bean. The new trial will be held In January.
The Jury brought in a verdict of not
guilty on counts one. two and four of
the Indictment and disagreed oh count
three. The third count covered jtbe $700
check of E. C Miller of Sal4m, which
was sent through the .mails f or collec.
tion to, the Lexington State bank by the
Ladd A Bush bank of Salem. Miller,
however, did not lose a cent In the deal,
as Todd later returned him all he had
The first . and second counts involved
two checks given by F. K. Evans and
the fourth count the check of Margaret
Todd was Indicted with Carlos L.
Byron, ex-convict and fugitive, on a
charge of using the mails to defraud
saiem people in a limner iana scneme.
Byron recently forfeited $5000 bond, so
Todd was tried separately,
Todd was for four years superintend
ent of public Instruction at Salem, and
also a prominent Marion county civic
worker and churchman. His brother is
Dr. K. H. Todd, president of Puget
Byron has been convicted of similar
schemes twice in the federal courts and
has served time at McNeil's island.
Since his indictment in Portland Byron
has been Indicted with seven other men
Government agents have instituted a
nation wide search for him.
of the poor, made gladsome this day by
the "first square meal since father lost
his job ; Salvation Army hall, where
shabby wanderers are cheered with
warmth and food ; even the jail, where
special food is served in all these
places thanks were offered today by
young and old, rich and poor, for nearly
everyone had something for which to
Thanksgiving day dawTied In Port
land with a joyous spirit prevailing and
with a rest from labor for most per- j
Boas. The housewives, the- cooks, po
licemen, trainmen, actors and news
papermen and others the same old
bunch, for whom holidays mean no res
pite from toil heard the alarrn clock as
usual. , - , .
MAST HOWES CHEERED
They rolled from their warm sheets,
into the cold and gray, regretted they
had to work, then thinking of the tur
key in the pantry, were once more at
peace. To many others Thanksgiving
came after weeks of futile work hunt
ing. To the poor, todsy, hwever, much
joy was brought - Many aa humble
home was visited by envoys . of cheer
who bore, baskets filled with Thanks
giving dinners. ,
One home, motherless i ana fatner
less," was visited by a welfare worker.
There were four .children dependent
upon the puny earnings of the eldest, a
18-year old girl. -vThe father had de
serted his family and the mother was
tn a hospital.
-In notbr, 'the laraer' of w-hlch was
bare, was a baby, one-day old. and five
children. Th father was, out of work.
HUJTG BY YOUTHS TEX
Here was another comfortless house
hold which the father, although without
a job, was struggling to keep together.
It held six hungry mouths, children be
tween 7 and 16 years.
A couple, both nearly 80 years old,
spending their declining years in dire
want, V-as visited. The man was still
fighting the world's battles. "Oh, we'll
get along all right." he said. ."If
could only get a. job. You know, jobs
pitiful words of an old man, unskilled
tn trade and weak in body, excusing
himself for not being employed. He and
the woman were clinging to life with the
More than 500 happy, hungry news
boys and carriers were guests of Krlc
Hauser at a Thanksgiving dinner in
the grill room of the Multnomah hotel
at noon today.- The interior of the din
Ing room, and the . long rows of .tables
Were resplendent in colorful decorations.
would assume toward the demand from
the proponents of the proposed world
fair In Portland for a session of the law
makers for the purpose o placing be
fore the people of the stale at a special
election the question of a tax levy for
the purpose of raising the state's quota
of $3,000,000 for the fair.
While the special election will be the
principal business of the session, the
governor, in a statement issued Tuesday
declared that other problems also will
be called to the attention of the law
makers for consideration. Among these.
it is believed, will be the necessity for
more rigid regulation of trucks and stage
lines in the interest of preservation of
the sta'te's highways.
SHORT SESSION PROPOSED
The action of the governor tn fixing
the date at the week preceding the
Christmas holidays is regarded here as
master stroke, affording, as It does.
the only effectual means of limiting the
activities of the lawmakers to the really
Important problems of the state. Even
the most enthusiastic lawmaker, it is
pointed out, will be anxious to get the
business of the session over with as soon
possible in order to get home by
The formal call for the session, out
lining the problems which the. governor
believes should receive consideration at
the special session and to which the
session should be limUed. will be issued
in a few days.
HEAR8 PORTLAND'S CALL
"The people of the greatest county In
the state, . county representing at least
one-third -ox" the population,, one-tbira
of the assessable property and which
pays one-third of the entire tax of the
BU-te, has voted by an overwhelming
majority in favor of the state bearing
a share ot the burden of expense of the
Oregon International exposition in 1925,
explained the governor in support ot
his decision to call the special session.
"For -a long time I have had it tn .my
mind that in the event the people of
SJultnomah county gave an affirmative
majority to the proposal that, as a mat
ter of justice, equity and right, a' spe
cial session should be called tn order
that the machinery could be created to
allow the people of the state at large to
express their opinion on the subject.
"The regular call for the session will
be issued within a short time, in order
to glvethe legislators ample opportunity
to arrange their affairs at home for a
brief absence at the capitol. In the call
I will outline those things which I be
lieve the legislature should consider, and
the scope of the matters to which I be
lieve it should confine itself."
(Concluded on Pise Two, Column Four)
HARDING AND WIFE
. Absent 41
Washington. Nov. 24. (WASHING
TON BUREAU OF THE JOTJRXAL)
The sixty-seventh, congress which ad
journed today was in session from Aortl
11. to August 24 and September 21 to
November 23, being in -recess from An
gust 84 to September 21.
Robert N. Stanfield was absent:
June 14 to July 11.
August 18 to August 24.
September 21 to October 19.
November 6 tc November 23.
From the above is derived the auestion
aoes btaniieid take his duties as a sena-
tory very seriously? Since the recess
or congress the senate has been actu
ally nn session 55 days, during IS of
wnicn Stanfield was in Washington,
but actually present in the senate onlv
part of 14 days before he took wins- for
nicago and further West.
That he was much hit and miss during-
the time he was in the city is- shown bf
examination of the senate roll calls on
votes, not Including quorum calls had.
During this period out of 48 votes Stan
field responded 26 times.
In the session last spring and summer
the junior senator was present during
most of the time the packer bill was
under debate, but left three days before
it passed the senate.
On June 17 he wa present and voted
for the conference reorton that meas
ure on August 4. on which day it hap
pened that the bill reviving the war
finance corporation also was passed.
When here Stanfield explained that his
summer absence was due to his efforts
to aid the banker pool for loans to the
livestock industry. The same explana
tion Is given for later absences, plus aid
given in .mobilizing Western livestock
and agricultural interests for participa
tion in the benefits of the .war finance
Testimony-to That Effect Given
by Witnesses at Hearing of
Charges Brought by Director
Shull Against Properties Bureau
TO 5 GENT FARE
LORD CUR20N. British
f oreigrr secretary,- -who
served notice in a speech
in Xondon today that Britain
would not tolerate isolation of
Germany by France.
Chicago, Nov. 24. (I. N. S.) Street
car fares in Chicago, so far as surface
lines are concerned, will be restored to
a 5 cent basis at midnight tonight,'"' Fare
on the elevated lines will remain at 10
cents. An 8 cent fare on surface, has
been in force since July 1, 1920.
The order restoring 5 cent -fares was
promulgated by the Illinois commerce
commlssibn late yesterday-after a hear
ing of several weeks' duration. An in
quiry into elevated railway fares by the
commission is under way..;
.Besides, ordering v a & -cent fare,, the
TOmmlBston lsO commanded the surface
lines to make certain .improvements In
servioe. which it characterized as "gross
ly inadequate, ineffective. Inconvenient,
and in many cases dangerous."
The commission ordered the surface
lines to discontinue Betting aside per
cent of their annual" revenue for re
newals; cwt the rate of return on the
investment from iy to S' per cent, and.
suggested salary cuts for certain "over
Attorneys for the street railway com
pany will endeavor today to obtain a re
straining order in the federal courts.
Because of the Thanksgiving holiday,
however, it appeared unlikely that such
an order could be obtained in time to
halt the new fare scale going Into effect
at midnight The company is prepar
ing, however, to fight the commission's
order to the United ' States supreme
court if necessary.
Abundant testimony that school dis
trict employes attached to the proper
ties department were assigned to other
than school district work and at school
aisi.net expense, mat employes were
summarily discharged without substan
tial ( cause ana ror political purposes
and that estimates of construction work
were arbitrarily raised was presented
last night at the openlngy meeting of
the inquiry into charges - preferred
against .the properties department by
Director Frank L. Shull.
Seventeen witnesses, produced by Di
rector Shull. testified for more than
three hours to amazing methods of em
ployment and discharge adopted by the
department of properties since Its crea
tion nearly a year ago. The hearing
was then postponed until Friday night
at 7 o'clock at the same place, when a
new line of evidence will be introduced:
The 'hearing was before Directors
George B. Thomas and J. E. Martin of
the properties committee. A crowd that
overflowed from the directors' room In
the courthouse Into the corridor listened
to the testimony. George Edmondstone.
superintendent of properties, was repre
sented by John Collier, former district
attorney, who cross-examined each wit
ness.' Other members of the board were pres
ent, with the exception of Chairman A.
C Newlll. who is out of the civy. Di
rector Shull handled the investigation.
Throughout the hearing, bits of tastK
mony evoked merriment from the audi
ence, which was Immediately checked by
George B. Thomas' gavel with the re
mark that there was nothing funny
Director ShulK In opening the investi
gation, told of th financial .condition of
th. board, and said that when it sp-
pcarwd tfiat mewwer -toerng--Taken "off
their scpool duties for outside work and
that capable employes were being - dis
charged . without cause, be could not
sats Change needed
"I talked ; the matter over with Cap-
A:--:r '.v,. ,:. ;f)
'"',W ' '' ' t
AT BR1AND -S
Revenge and Retaliation Toward.
Beriin Must Cease, Sayt Eng
lish Foreign Secretary;' State
ment Causes Widespread Talk.
THE DALLES SENDS
FIRST TRAIN WEST
(Ooachtded oo Pace Fifteen, Column One)
Almost Under Nose
' Of Marine Guards
first of the eastbound rati passen
gers to get out over the O.-W. R. & N
line since ths storm started their Jour
ney by boat at 9 o clock Wednesday and as the train pulled out for the west
Spokane, Wash., Nov. 24. (U. P.)
While marine guards patrolle the plat
form not 50 feet away, two unmasked
bandits last night hoarded the observa
tion car of the North Coast Limited at
the Northern- Pacific's Spokane station
night They boarded the river steamer robbed the passengers on the ob'serva-
J. N. Teal, which ws expected to make
the run to The Dalits tn fair season to
connect with trains for ths East Mors
than 300 passengers were on board the
Teal when she left her doc at the foot,
f Taylor street Most of thera were
through" rati passengers with O.-W. R.
A N. tickets.
In addition the Teal had In every
available nook supplies of fodder for the
suffering livestock of Eastern Oregon.
Ths plan was. Immediately after ths
Tsal had discharged passengers and car.
go at The Dalles, to take on about 204
iher passengers waiting there and re
turn to Portland. "
Wife of Slain Man
.Ends Her Own Life
St i Louis. Mo Nr. J4.(U. P.)
While mourners gathered about ths bier
ef Henry B. Orahanv rsttrsd capitalist
whe wm killed by Ms negro chauffeur
Monday, bis wife. Oeorranla Graham,
tl, committed suicide tn her room on
a yppef floor wly today,- V ' -
WILL DINE OUT
Washington, Nov. 24. (L N. S.) Pres
ident Harding will not eat turkey at the'
White House today. The president and
Mrs. Harding will be the dinner guests
of . Senator and Mrs. Joseph Fjeling
huysen of New Jersey in their Washing
The president's program for today in
cludes services at the Calvary Baptist
church, where the pastor. Rev. Dr.
Abernathy, will preach a special
Thanksgiving sermon. The service also
win be attended by members of the
diplomatic corps and delegates to the
conference for the limitation of arma
ments. Following the sermon Mr. Harding
will return to the White House for a
light luncheon, after which' he will don
golfing clothes and spend the afternoon
on the links getting up an appetite for
Senator Frelinghuysen'w turkey.
RIVER IS FALLING,
BUT STORM IS DUE
WINGED M AND
tlon platform of $63 and two watches.
They left the train a few blocks further
on and disappeared on the elevated rail
Railway employes who saw the hold
up from a' distance were unable to irae.
me oanaiis. Among mose roDpea, sc
corSing to wire reports from RitxvUle
after the train reached that point were
A. U Marsh of Seattle, T. L. Dunn. San
Francisco; A. Drucher. New Tork;
Charles Buch and J. K. Smith, manager
of the S perry Flour Mills company, Spokane.
No 'Green' Today
la consideration of the Thanks
rivinf holiday, publication ot Tha
Journal for 'today is concluded
with the city edition. The street"
and "tlnal" sdlUons, which wear
the green jackets, are suspended
for today only, thai Journal work
ers may have & part of the day, at
least, to themselves. . " V
Is Joke on Steamer,
Or Englishman, Who
Had 'Drawing Room?'
Passengers with through -tickets for
points east of The. Dalles were lined tip
last night for passage oa the steamer
J. N. Teal. All O-W. R. ft N. tickets
were honored. .
Marooned people for The Dalles and
wa$- points were in haste to buy tickets.
"I say, my man. is this the era wit that
takes us to, I say. The Dalles?" Inquired.
the English gentleman of- the ' ticket
"Yes, sir. Have you a ticket .
"Aye, I have that, and I also have the
With the Willamette river flood re
ceding this morning, the weather bureau
workers turned their attention to. an
extremely low barometer in theNorth
Pacific ocean and predicted that south
east gales would whip the Oregon and
Washineton coasts today and Friday..
Storm warnings were flying at all
North Pacific coast ports this morning
in anticipation of the gale which is com
ing in from off the British Columbia
coast where it has been raging since
The Willamette had fallen one half
a foot at Portland at 8 o'clock this
morning. The crest, of the xiooa, i
feet, was reached. at noon Wednesday.
A rapid run-off or Jthe torrent is pre
dicted by the weather bureau.
Temperatures -fpe rising;' in Eastern
Oregon this morning, according to the
reports received from Umatilla and
Baker. Umatilla reported a minimum
temperature of 30 degrees this morning
and melting temperatures are being re
ported , from all. eastern stations.
What Matters Age
If Typist Does Her
Work, Woman Asks
Lady Opie Wins -
r Paper Chase Event
. Eugene Oppenheimer, 'riding- Lady
Opie. won' the annual Thanksgiving day
paper chase of the Portland Hunt dub
Thursday morning. Despite the unfa-
vorable weather and uncertain footing
ticipSted m the event, which was run make an exception -of say caseT"
over a fairly stiff trail. - I asked.
San Quentin Prison
Inmates, Will Hold .
Track Meet Today
San Quentin, Cal., Nov. 24. U. P.)
It was Thanksgiving fn the prison, and
the convicts all. were there. v
While the convicts didn't have tur
key, they, nevertheless, had a regular
Furthermore, . they were celebrating
their day of thanks by participating in
the eighth annual field and track meet,
held under the direction of the Olympic
club of San Francisco.
The special attractio- nof the day Is
Ty Cobb. Detroit baseball star, and Wal
ter Malls. Cleveland pitcher. George
Hlldebrand, American league umpire. 1
will hold the indicator. William H.
McCarthy, president of th Coast league.
will also be present
The track meet, according to the au- 1
thoriUes, wUI be held strictly within
the prison walls and specfal care wiU
be taken that none of the star sprinters
or pole vault rs get toe ambitious.
The prisoners win compete for prises.
which consist of belts, . socks, tobacco
and other useful articles.
FACTS ON TODAYS GAME
Teams UniTerdty of Oretnn ti. Ifaltno
mth Amateur Athletic dab.
Time 1 -.80 o'clock.
Place Maltnommh field.
Haw to reach field Take "DM" ran on
Morrison street to Nineteenth, walk one
block west and one block sooth; Council
Crest or Twenty -third street ears on Wash
ington street to Stoat street, walk two blocks
Officials Sam Do lan (Notre Dame) ref
ree: Georce Dewer (O. A. C). tunnire.
aad Balph Coleman (O. A. C.) , head lines-
The lins-spa and numbers:
No. Plarers. Position.
-F. Shields... L G K. .
26 Loochlin .... C ... .
fl A. Shields. ..R U Li. .
1 Von der Ahe.ETL. .
St Brown BEL..
25 Chapman. . . .Q. . . .
8 Johnson . . . .1. H K . .
SI Kins BHL.
18 lthsm F
Substitute Orecon :
Morfrtt (7)'. Clerin (8). Gram 113), Jor
dan 1T). Brier (22). Parsons (27). Reed
... Pelonee 11
. . . Holdeo SO
.... Msuti 5
.. BhKkweU 18
. .. Hohnea 1
.... Smith 8
. Workman 54
.... 8teeia 6
. . .. Bnxss SO
ISO). Multnomah: Donaldson (4). But
te (8), Copeland ( 10) , Jacobbereer (131.
wapata t. fallett tivi. inom mvi.
MJnner (23). Goodwin (23). Johnsoo
(27). Walker (28). took-
By George Berts
Oregon's football machine, green, but
possessed with that fighting spirit that
has enabled the Lemon-Yellow to carry
off many gridiron victories Is facing Us
sUffest game of this season against the
Winged "M."" this afternoon on the Mult
nomah club field.
Although handicapped ty the loss of
thumb, sustained in last Saturday's
Floods in the Willamette valley land game, the collegians went Into the con-
snow and sleet storms in other sections test with a determination, to put a red
of the state inflicted a great amount of mark on the ciud record ior uua sea
damage to the commercial fish hatch- son.
eries of the state, according to advice TWO SUBSTITUTES B.EADT
. 1 J 1 'r CTa-,-.--,t-.
oeing receiver oj v-an ouu.ius.cr, Lourhlln. who lack th weight of Cal-
The Dalles. Nov. 54. The first service
westbound out of The Dalles over the
O-W. R. & N. since train No. 17 lftt
here last Saturday afternoon, to become
imbedded tn the snowdrifts "at Bonne
ville, was instituted today when a mixed
passenger and freight train left for Hood
The train got away from The Dalles
Just before 9 o'clock, and carried pas
senger who arc o be transferred to
a-river steamer at Hood River, whence
they will be hurried to Portland, ran
road officials announced. '
BBEAD .CITES OUT
The train was crowded with neonle
who are. anxious to at least get tn on the
rag end or Thanksgiving celebrations,
and- laborers who will work on the snow
i congestion in the gorge.
The steamer J. N. Teal was raomen
tartly, erpected today, bringing food
supplies . which will relieve the scarcity
Virtually.no fresh meat was left in
The Dalles Thanksgiving eve, and there
has been a scarcity In bread. Consum
ers" here, depend largely upon Portland
bakers for supplies, and when this
source was cut off, local bakers working
at utmost capacity were unable to keep
up with the demand.
In . connection with this is the rather
humorous sidelight that the bakers are
out of yeast, and S. O. S. calls had to
be sent to Seattle for supplies. While
waiting for fresh yeast, the local bakers
have fallen back on the good old grand
mother's potato yeast, home made.
MEAT IS. SCARCE
Both bakeries here are working full
blast day and night, and the holiday
saw no cessation In their activities.
As for beef, the last sides were bought
op by the railroad company for feeding
the big emergency crews, and hou
Holds which sought to replenish Thanks
giving tables made barren because of
the lack of turkeys and other poultry
were not . even able to .purchase roasts
of any description.
Even, the usually plentiful Wasco
county mutton was missing because
country killers, have been unable to
bring, in any supplies.
London. Nov. 14. (L N. S. IX
France attempts to pursue an isolated
and individual polkw of her own, she
will not In the long run Injure Germany,
but lll fall to protect herself." Lord
Curson. foreign secretary, declared to
day in a-speech before the United Wards
club. It was the foreign secretary's
notice that Britain would net pursue a
policy sitmed to Isolate Germany.
Lord Curson warned France that Eng.
land would not tolerate a policy of "re
taliation and revenge" toward Germany.
"The combined powers wtll s sail
Germany to play her part In world af
fairs, provided she Is able to demon
strate her good faith and sincerity . he
"If Germany does that we wUI con
vert Germany Into a peaceful member
of the International coarV S
The foreign secretary s statement Is
the first that Britain has made sane
the war In any way interpretabi that
she will stand as Germany's friend
against a French policy of ssoUltoct of
the former enemy. The speech created
widespread dhvussion and was displayed
by newspapers aa the roost Important
story of the day.
TEOrBLK I ar.EX AHEAD
FOB, ARMAS EXT COKEEXEBCE
Washington. Nov. 24. While the ajutet
of an American Thankagivinc bung enrer
the activities of the armament confer
ence, there were unmistakable evidences '
of trouble that lies Immediately ahead.
The four sreneraJ proposals for con
sideration of Chines problems advanced
by Elihu Root as a compromise between
the tftvergent views ef Japanese and Chi
nee, ' form the gathering point for the .
storm that Is expected to accompany the
efforts ot the diplomats to settle specific
Chines problems, t , '
The questions are so raised that they
Fish Hatcheries of
f k TT 1 JLiuiUUglA IWIIUIVwl VJ VAAS3 aw
'rrfilTi SffiWiTI Hfl.VnP. Callison, Its regular center, and w
L 1 Ulil IJ UUriU la V UU ..Splke Leslie suffering from a brok
FEARS. FELT FOB PAS8EXGERS
MABOOXED 5EAB XAUPI5, OR
The Dalles. Nov. IJ. Wednesday via
Spokane and Seattle) Serious concern
is felt for the passengers on the North
Bank train which left Portland Satur
day night and which is still fast in the
snow It miles above Maupln, on the
Late this evening further inquiry at
larlsit ss lfsa film
By Oeert R. Helsses
stanoal News Sl lite Btafff Cor
(Con turned ea Pace Two. Colmsss One)
IvtAN THOUGHT LOST
IN MOUNTAIN SLIDE
Hood River, Xov. 21 A. O. Brady
and Theodore Mulkey. loggers, are In
the hospital here with frosen hands and
feet, following a three-day Journey with
four others over 14 mils of snow oa
the lower slopes of Mount Hood. One
member of the party, after us told suf
fering, became delirious and tried - to
commit suicide,' but was disarmed by
On Monday several members ef the
party were caught In a big slid and
rolled nearly 1000 feet and when they
reached the logging railroad It - was
found that one member ef Use party
was missing and was probabry carried
away in the slide. -
' Jaywalker1 Is Run
Over by Automobile
j: Dantoea, 82, 151 Gibbs street, was
knocked down snd painfully Injured at
7 .30 Wednesday night by an automobile
driven by .Stanley Ryder, Multnomah.
Or., at Fourth and Main streets. Dan
toss was taken first to- the emergency
hospital and later removed to the Good
Samaritan hospital. He has a sever. -cut
above the right eye. According to
traffic records, he was Jaywaikins
across the -street when b11 by. the ante
. - - ' i '
What matters it whether a stenog-
ranher is 20 or 40? If she. can pound
the typewriter keys and is possessed of
good sense, it matters not one wnit, so
long, as it is ail rignt wiin tne oosa.
. Thin is what Miss Adeline Bartlett,
secretary and stenographejr for Chief of
Police Jenkins, thinks about u.
Commissioner igelow thinks It an
outrage. If she won't give her age and
stand examination by the civil service
board, fire her and hire another, he esaid.
Recently the icitjr council passed an
ordinance creating the position of secre
tary to the 'hief of police after Miss
Bartlett had (refused to stand examina
tion for stenbgrapher. ; i Wednesday, the
council, after iBigelow charged that the
position was created ss a subterfuge to
keep Miss Bartlett employed, ordered
the case referred to the city attorney. :
' Miss Bartlckt said that she knew of
two other cases In which the council
passed ordinifcces ' to . assure ' positions
for persons w-Rp would not take the civil
service examination . "Why should-they
secretary of the commercial fiah com
mission. The new dam on the rsortn
Cmpqua river has been damaged to the
extent of $5000 or $6000. At the Tilla-
mooK naicnery i"n in w- sU- ,nt r-. dUc.
"a.;TrjnWs , JTA. . I Multnomah U outwelghtr Oregon by
?s "V" Jl . ?S'"ZL , o" "l" many pounds, but weight does not mean
been received of the damage at Bonne- i ,' .,..
llaon. but who is a fighter, will play cen
ter, and Leslie will start at tackle : but, L
in case his hand bothers him. Hunting- f
ton win probably call upon Strachan to I
ville and on the San t lam, Willamette and
Lloyd George May
Sail for U. S. on
Aqnitania Dec. 3
much tn modern football. Coach Hunt
ington may depend a good deal on the
forward pass and ' open style of play
against the, club men, provided the ball
does not get too slippery.
Huntington has a new formation for
this contest, which he says is the only
new play introduced on the coast sine
the days of "Lonestar" Diets.
EXPECTS HABD GAME
The club team realises that it has a
hard fleht on its hands. It will not
London, Nov. TJ: P.) Premier I be able to let un for one moment. a the
Lloyd George may sail for America on j conegians are in shape to put forth s
Uecemoer z to attend ine wasmngion i great battle.
aisarmameni comerence, ji was searnea i
here today. 'His departure, however, is I
stilt somewhat dependent on the outcome I
of the present Irish peace difficulties, it
Officials of foe Cunard line admitted
tentative reservations bSd been-made for 1
the premier t sail-on Aqultanla on I land But coiw s.
that date.' :- a ,.; V --v,., . At Kswpurt kJolsats JI, Cohuasia 14
At Raleisb Korta .Carolina . BtaU , Stair-
TI12 Gfrl,Who Would Be Queen.
-How; the madly ambitious? daughter cf Hungary's 1
curbing -regent schemes fpr-throne 'that Charles of
Hapsburg lost, - " .
J What Tate has dealt kin of the Romanoffs who. bereft
cf family an4 fortune,' seeks job as street sweeper. " '
FrMaids' of ;Newberg ; ; v :
" A page of photographs of attractive young women of
this thriving Yamhill county town reproduced in color.
Tvf o Short'Stories,
V. "THE CROOKED FAIRY, by Arthur Train, and
"TlZZr by Jack Lak.i. j -V . - j
THE SUNDAY JOURNAL MAGAZINE