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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, OREOON, FRIDAY, DEC. I, 1916.
Death of Boelke, Aviator Hero,
Brave the wind
mt best wet
th FISH BRAND
Fills All Germany With Grief
RIVETS ON TITLE
few S i ?H5 V ' 4 w li
P -rM':-? ' 15 14 ' .!
LIEUT. BOELKE AND GERMRN REROPLRHE BROUGHT
Captain Itoelke, tho famous Gorman
aviator and one of CU'rtiinny " most
j-opulnr war he roes, in h I'ourw of
ail air flight came into collision with
another ihtojiIkih1 and was killed, a''
ooi'dinR to n lU'rlju cliapatch iwelveil
ill J.ondon by way of Amstprdaui. His
maeliiiip Imidivl within- tho Orinim
HneH. Tim day before Captain Hoellie
linil shot down Ilia fortieth aeroplnnu.
A nuu-uuiiiini. nfi ilit 1H riMinrt-
ed that Hoolha lind been aeverely
.rounded by a aneil from a French anti
aircraft gi'ui. -Hiuuo thou, however, liia
ixiiiip hn been nicntioiird in the tier
intin official t ate nic In.
raptain ltoelhti waa the. moat spec
taenmr t'inuro anions .all the thous
anda of nviiitora flying at the front In
Kurope.' He aepiiied to bear a charmed
life, and, as recently aa September it
was reported that he had escaped al
most certain death fivo different times
when (iia neroplanes weio. practically
shot from under him. ,
In June it was reported that he had
lieHit killed 'in. an nir battle with KoKer
-liibiers, a Kraiich aviator, over the Ver
dun battlefield. This report was correct
Oregon Smashes Club -Team
I'orlland, Or., lec. 1. rolishing up
for its New Vears game with Pennsyl
vania, the I'niversity of Oregon font
ball machine run roughshod over the
JMultuonmh Athletic club men yester
day and won, 27-U, in the annual tur
' lifey day game." Var the second success
jve year Oregon. sent out a team on the
field which was individually superior
to 'the I'lubmen.
An Oregon victory was expected, but
hardly ' one so lop-sided. Sheer power
an. I ability turned tho trick. Multno
mah 'a linemen could not cope with the
wen irnnieu ami unsay college, inu.
While Oregon made few first downs
consecutively from scrimmage, the col
legians found it an easy task to break
through the fine line nnd block punts,
and blocked punts furnished the way
to I he scoring yesterday, ,
Multnomah Slakes no Yardage
Miiltnomnh did not once make yard
nge iu the entire game, save wilh the
assistance of penalties.
Although the weather was crispy nnd
ideal for football, the crowd numbered
on both sides wore numbers, so the
itidcliners were aide to follow the en
gagement willi some understanding.
Oregon's touchdowns, were upper
tinned off one to a period. Mistakes
on the part of the referee and lines
man indirectly assisted Oregon to its
lirMt touchdown 4n the Initial period.
Washington Defeats t
i'niversity of Washington, Sen I tie,
ed n few days later by Victor Chap
man the New Vorn aviator who recent
ly lost hia life while flying with ttie
'I'lnnco-Anierican frying corpa.
lioelke is shown in the pictures willi
a icrmnn aeroplane Drought down in
Kussia. Ho started in the Imperial Kly
iiMdliorps as an observer, later becom
ing a pilot. Ilia steady eye, sure nervo
and courage soon sent him to the t'ight
iii1? detachment of his service, where his
duties were to meet and fight off the
Krcueh and KuglUh battleplanes and
reconnoissnnce runchincs. In this be
was moe successful than any other avi
ator, ile ulwaya flew alone, niauaging
his uinchinfl and his gun by himself.
ltoelke was a native of Dessau, and
took up aviation in peace tunes as a
sport. When he was called out by tne
war yn entered tho flying service.' lie
had tilled a very large place iu tier
oiany'a war imagination, and his death
bus brought universal grief to oil pain
of the empire. Tho emperor' and the
military authorities had singled " out
lioelke many times for recognition anil
reward. JIo woro the iron cross.
Wash., Dec. 1. Before a turkey day
crowd of 10,000, on u beautiful day and
a fast field, Washington scored H
to-7 victory over California, outplaying
the (loldeu. Hear at her own game, com
posed mostly of an aerial attack, and
finished for Oobie and Washington nine
successive years of victories and no
It was an even battle for the first
two quarters, California being the ag
gressor during the first period, keep
ing Hie Uobie goal in constant danger.
The Washington back field found itself
in the second period and Noble and
llainsworth ripped the California l'ue
for big gains.
Smashes Count First
Wnshiugton scored a touchdown in
the third quarter by menus of an at
tack composed of straight line smashes
just off tacklo. Murphy, Noble and
ilniiisnorth made, yardage for Wash
ington six successive times. On the
'JU ynr.l line, Johnson wriggled nud
squirmed past the itlue and tlold sec
ondary defense for n touchdown. Score
Washington 7, California 7.
California lost a golden opportunity
to score in the f i r-t period, being on
the Washington l'i nrd line, but lost
the bull on an Intercepted pass. Sharps,
the Cnlifnrnia hulfback, kept the spec
tators on edge by his wonderful open
l uanms tucaiypiui uinirnani
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Stock Market Opened
Strong, Prices Up
Xew York, Dec. 1. The stock mar
ket opened strong today after three
days of generally reactionary move
ment.' Uuited States Steel common sold to
day with the last dividend of "Vi per
cent subtracted, opening at 12'L, equiv
alent to a quotation or HI 3-4 oa Wed
nesday. Union Pacific, was up ono at
147 5-8, American Car and Foundry
gained 1V to 74, Uepublic Steel IU.
to 8SVj and Cord Products I 1-8 to
DUM DUM BULLETS
Washington, Dec- 1. Kepresentative
Kahn, republican of California, declar
ed today ho would introduce a resolu
tion nt the forthcoming HP.s.don of con
gress demanding nu investigation into
the alleged shipment of "dumdum"
bullets into Mexico by American manu
facturers, Kahn, just arrived, said he visited the
bonier en route nud there learned from
various sources ho believes reliable, that
large quantities of dumdum bullets
were being shipped into Mexico.
Vancouver, Wash., Dec. 1. Coroner
Limber signed a certificate of accident
al death today in the case of 1). I.. Mc
Keowu, aged 1H, who shot himself
Thanksgiving afternoon while lifting
his gun by its inu..le from a rowboat
on Vnucouver hike.
Pell it Journal want ads will sell it.
Resume of Season's Work!
Which Ended Here Last
With another Oregon non-c-onfereuce
collegiate championship tucked away in
Willamette university's possession, the.
inciiiorulile season of 11)10 was formal
ly closed lust Saturday when M. A. A.
C. was met iu Portland. Mrst practices
were gloomy as Captain 'Hegel and
Kcxl orcj were the onlv tirst team re
ported from last year's champs. Gradu
ally hopes blossomed as Mathews-saw
his first team squad drift back one by
one and now beef nf more or lens ex
perience applied tor suits from Maaa-'
ger Walker. And-to give the varsity a I
little hope in the line of wtint might
be done with a team representing al
most an entirely new personnel, Coah
Mathews' proteges repeater the 27 fo
0 victory administered .to the alumni:
veterans of last vear. Altaou.'jli an un
questioned victory, the severe -Injuries
to big -0U pound Mill liuerin in tlu3
gnnin was a blow to the hopes of all fol- j
lowers ns lluerin was nu All-Kockyl
mountain tackle last year on tho llutte
School of Mines team.
Despite the knowledge that .Itczdok
had assembled as dynuuiicwn array of
football warhorscs ns ever, played for
the I'niversity of Oregon in recent
years, Willamette's lighter cohort did
not hesitute to bump up nguiust tnese
heavyweights. The results were rather
surprising ns Oregon trampled over the
varsity by an overwaelming score. -
Put though defeated the nood old
bird of gritty enduruueo still marked
the practices of the nights which fol
lowed nnd Willamette soon smeared up
Albany to the strains of 20 to 7. Just
to show what they might do Columbia
university's hopefuls elected to stage
Intercollegiate , tuotbull' out thp gentle
score of jo to zero accompanied -them
homewards on the journoy to Port
land. Such a one sided victory is not very
interesting gridiron sport to obsorvo,
so Manager. Walker signed the.. heavy
Mt. Angel braves for u. pigskin matineo.
The results were disgusting,, for. getting
peeved over an offside penalty in the
third quarter, the M. Angel team
walked off the field like a troup ' of
children. The game waa practically gall
ing in that Willamette s course in re
cent years has been guided by a say
ing, "We of tho 'Willamette spirit take
more. . oride in nlavinir a strong: team
with a possible defeat than in seUing
tho mnnv victories for tho sake of a
largo score.-" Tho gajiie as n result, of
Mt. Angel's kindergarten tac-tlcs was
forfeited by tho referee to Willamette
I to 0,
The following week the much touted
Pacific university world beaters made
their debut on the local gridiron and
were decisively interred whilo the root
ers csunted, the score of Si3 to 7. The
howls which the partisans of that For
est Orove alibi foundry have-sounded
through the Portland press and their
own publication as to the reasons for
the defeat are tho laughing stock of
any true lovers of seeing a victor's
laurels fairly won nestle on the vic
Coming as a season's climax' was the
Multuomnh Athletic club stars of Port
land whose aggregate of superior
weight unil ever changing sub
stitutes could not help but ovorcouie
brains and the old Methodist fittht on
a sloppy field. Tho score of 33 to 7
hardly tells the talo of. that battle.
However, Willamette honors tho club
men 's warirors.
Kirst honors fur the success of the
season just closed go to Coach K. L.
Mathews who relentlessly willed a
liglt to make a winning team out of
mediocre material. Having played on
the I'niveisity of Washington team on
1SI07, three years nt Xotro Dame where
he was chosen all-star Indiana end lor
three times ns well as much coaching
experience iu the middle west Mathews
kiwu- the e!iine mill uuiv well be iiroud
oi what he once designated "s
Captain Klegel has record of whiihl
any niiin might be proud for duiiu,'
the last four years he has not inisscu!
plaving one minute of any gridiron ,
bm'tle in which old Willamette was cor.-'
corned. His ubility to play any position
is unqnesliiiued as he has made soo.l
in every position except center wh'ch
he has" never tried to play'. Fleg -l 'si
graduation is a severe blow to next.
season s iiopcs.
llartlett 'a relentless line charges were
a power to he reckoned with late iu
the season and despite his injuries,
Mack was a tenor to tne opposinx;
defense who invariably presented li'm;
with yardnge just on general prim-i-j
(iralapp, fighting guard, though mm-
i.- i. ...... ..... nu a nnix'-
UM HIM lenv-i i, ... . , i
out game nil season, ins roiumim
will be greatly inisseii oy uis u-.im-ma!es.
Of the rest of the team no definite j
line on who will be who next year can
be ascertained. Sui t ice to say "Tekoa
(Irosvenor, Ulie irresistible, relentless
little dodgiug holtback is expected to:
return. "Tekoa" demonstrated time;
and again that he knows as much foot
ball to the square inch in actual plav-i
ing hbilitv as any nu:i who ever play
et; for old" Willamette. I'.i? ;wnrni!j nii-lj
eharcine of the season was thrilling.
ami brainv. His return is expected.
Tobie and Fh-nel, the twin gunrds
put up a scrap when the need was great
est and that they can successfully im
itate the bricks and mortar in stone
wall defense, ask Pacific university.
Hexford's speed and trusty boot were
teams in themselves. I1U reputation as
a prayer of last year was consistent!"
sustained iu this autumn 'a battles.
Booth, as quarter, knew -the ropes
aad showed it. His long experience in J
keen observing eye were potent in
fluences in the acquiring of the cham-
I t)f the other men, nud. h)Uor .s d.'e
WON BY WILLAMETTE
V. Or 0. PICKED TO WIN He
Portland, Or., Dec. 1. Ore
gon University 'a football team
was doped a winner over Penn
sylvania at Pasadena New
Years day, as a result of its
annihilation of the Multnomah
Athletic club'a strong eleven.
The score was 27 to nothing.
WAY UPINTHE AIR
Colgate's Victory and Yale's
. Showing Leaves Title An
Oy H. C. Hamilton,
(I'uited Press Staff Correspondent.)
New York, Dee. 1. Colgate, through
the success of its little party at Prov
idence has kicked, drugged, and man
handled the well known and often-met
eastern football championship into the
nearest, resemblance of a cocked hat
that a football championship could
Of course, folks who live in Pitts
burgh and West Point will say there
is anything to argue about; they know
where the championship rests. If you
live in Pittsburg the championship
rests with Olenn Warner's band and if
you' inhabit tho envtirons of West
Points or any one of numerous Army
posts, Lieutenant Daly's eleven is the
very best in the country.
However, there are a great, many
well paid critics of the grand old game
of Knock 'em down and drag-'em out
who are breaking the championship in
two distinct bits, award ono to Yale
and passing the other to Colgate. The
fact that Pittsburg did not play the
more important teams gives plenty of
excuse for shoving the smoky city
gang out of the way, , hlthough it is
hard to figure just h w tho Pittsburgh.
ers can be entirely -passed up. in the.
coming arguments. : Glenn Warner is
doing the directing for a team , that
hasn't been beaten in two years and
he has as good a claim to the title as
any and probably -will be just as loud
in makins it known.
Yale's, victory over Colgate and her
double barreled successes over Harvard
and Princeton entitle the New Haven
school to an even break. .
Score 14 to 0 Up to Near
End When Gold Diggers
- Tallied 7
Seattle, Wash.,' Dec. 1. The Univer
sity of California football team and its
trio of coaches are on tneir way DacK
to the land of the orange blossom to
day. Yesterday the southerners gave
tho champion Washington gridders the
toughest battlo of their loves on uni
versity field here. The score - was:
Washington 14: California 7. The
whole storv is in the result.
Washington won but the gathering
of soemthing like . 10,000 fans who
swarmed over the stands had grave
doubts all through the first period. . In
the first quarter the California had
the pigskin nosing at tho Washington
goal nearly every minute of play. It
looked more than once ITke the visitors
were going to put over a touchdown in
the first nerlod. The victory for Wash-
iiiL'ton was the result of the old,
plunging, smashing style. California
lenended more on the aerial game.
Iu Hoy Sharpe, California left half,
the game served to introduce a ne
bright shining star. Many experts to
day sav Sharpo is the fastest and best.
nil round football player ever seen in
tho northwest. He was carried from
the field yesterday on the shoulders of
AT.UANV TS CHAMPION
Oregon Agricultural College, Corval
li. Iw 1 Itv iicfpntini! CorvnUia hinh
sVliool vesterday on its own grounds by j
a wore' of 1- to 0, Albany clinched the
t-.tio vi itimerte vniiev miru hcuoui
championship, having defeated Salem,
F.ugeup and McMinnville, the oiherl
..lii.,mii in nievious cames. With the!
exception or tne secouu qunner, mo
ball was kept almost continuously in
ll-.itcliffe, Teall. Taylor, Woriner, .lack
son and Proctor and Carson j'or the
gritty game they put up. Assicitito-1
with them in the moulding of the team
werv liynon. Doughty, l.aw.son, Taste,
Spies and Sherwood. As practically all
of the squad are underclassmen, predic
tions are that, the 1917 martial line
will lie a hummer.
cluett pf Ktom aco;tNc:"iikr
D X BERWICKL.
Deadly Scissor Hold Forces
Game Opponent to Call
Chicago, Dec. 1. Joe Stochcr'g title
to the heavyweight wrestling champion
ship is nailed down tighter today fol
lowing his defeat of Charles Cutler here
Stecher's deadly scissors hold won
both falls for him, the first in 10:40,
the second in 7:2t. Cutler did not wait
for his nhoulders to be" pinned to the
mat a second lime aud when Steelier
began to squeeze down with the scissors
Cutler called to the referee that he was
ready to quit. Ho called three times
when the official failed to hear him and
Steelier,- who was still clamping his vic
tim down, repeated Cutler's call aud the
referee announced the fall.
'I had to quit or let him break my
right arm," said Cntler as he hung
cramped with pain on the ropes. " Una
boy is the greatest wrestler the world
ever saw. He'aa better man than I
ami I am willing' to admit it. When
he scissored me I was beaten and you've
got to hand it to him " .
Cutler nut up a hard scrap and never
shirked in the bout. He hud trained
for mouths to break the scissors and
was not afraid of it, he said before he
went into the ring. Five thousand saw
A Fast 20 Bounds. '
New Orleans, I.n., Dec. 1. Ad Wol-
gast, former lightweight title holder,
and Frankic Russell of New Orleans,
will gradually recover from the effects
of tho 20 round battle they fought here
last night to a draw. It was one of the
best mills the south has witnessed in
years. They went at it: hammer and
tongs from the start and both finished
strong, but somewhat cut up nnd
bruised. A summary would give Wol-
gnat ten rounds, Hussell eight and two
O. A. C. VICTORIOUS
! Los Angeles, Dec. 1. Oregon Agri
cultural College defeated the Universi
ty of Southern California eleven here
yesterday, 16 to 7, in n game marred
by rough playing, for which both sides
were penalized frequently and which
resulted in McNeil, of " Oregon,' being
sent to tho sidelines byReferee Kein
hobs. . . . . , . -.-"-. v.,. '
j Oregon- took the lead at. the begin
ning of the second" period: on-. New
man 's touchdown after U. S. C. had
hold them scoreless in the first period
by .breaking through the heavy Aggie
tine and stopped plays before the buck
Conn Kicks Field Goal
Near the end of- the second period
Conn kicked a goal from the field. Both
teams scored a touchdown -and goal
from, touchdown in the final period.- -
Nawman "proved the - best ground-
gainer for Oregon, while Huyck.Mal-
1. . r.. 1 i .i .. i
file, tuuu nuu xveuj neri? ut-)'riiueu
upon by V. 8. C. to carry the ball for
ward. (Continued from page one.) .
three weeks ago the department sent
the most urgent warning to Americans
to leave the Chihuahua capital. Since
then nothing has been heard about
them, and unofficial reports since then
nave declared that six were left when
the Villa attack started.
General Pershing has 12,000 regulars
concentrated at r.i vane, atiout a nun
dred miles below -the border nnd 100,
000 militia forces and around 30,000
regulars are patrolling the border.
About 2o,000 militiamen have been
relieved nnd the war department had
planned to bring one or more regiments
back this week. The V ilin-t hihuauiin
City situation, however, caused an al
teration of plans.
The withdrawal of Pershing's col
umn, proposed in the Atlantic City
agreement, is dependent upon continu
ance of satisfactory conditious in north
ern Mexico and must be ratified by
both Mexican and American govern
ments. Whether the Villa movement
is sufficiently omuious to prevent frui
tion of this agreement, is the big prob
lem with officinls.'They are yet unwill
ing to pass on the importance of Villa's
Mexico Must Make Good.
Washington, Dec. 1. A firmer policy
toward Mexico, if. Carranza fails to
deal adequately with vexing problems,
is the present administration plan, the
United Press learned today.
Such a policy, authorities hinted, may
be put into effect shortly if the first
chief ig unable to cope with the Villa
movement in northern Mexico. At any
rate, it will be inaugurated providing
Carranza does not see to it that Amer
ican demands for material change are
These demands loolt for a higher re
spect for American rights nud property;
nnd while the administration hopes thut
it will come through agreement, offic
ials still must be convinced that this
happy solution will result:
In short, the policy will be to allow
Mexico sufficient opportunity to "put
her house in order," without American,
interference, but ' with American
The Villa movement, with its appar
ent success nt Chihuahua City, is a puz
zle here. How the bandit chief got his
new strength mystifies and where it
may lead is aa admittedly touchy specu
General Pershing's force will not go
hunting trouble in the present situa
tion, though there is still authority for
action if Villa get within range of the
While watching northern Mexico an
xiously, the administration is still in
doubt as to what Carranza intends to do
about the Atlantic City conference
agreement for American troop with
drawal. All reports here indicate the
Mexicans are disturbed at Chairman
t-ane's hints of a firmer policy toward
Mexico, unless -Mexico cleans herself
nP- . i
W,,. (patented) DO
PROTECTOR HAT 75
Dealers every where.
(Continued from page one.V
the remnants of General Trevino's com
mand arc still streaming to tho border
in a demoralized condition. As th
refugees began to reach this side of the
line the full story of the five day battlo
came to light.
During the night a repair train start
ed south ovim' the Mexican and North
western railway- to rebuild the bridges
near Guzman and open n channel for
the transportation of troops from west
ern Chihauhau to the border.
Iu Juarez, opposite this city, a new
column of government forces is being
formed to mnko that town the base of
operations while in the south another
rrilumn iu fnrmillcr under command of
General Murgia, aeconljng to Carranza.
officials at the Mexican consulate here. -Already
campaign plans are under dis
cussion. Simultaneously largo forces
from both directions will bo- launched,
against the bandit chief. . -.
Tho offensive against Villa will bo
started within a fortnight, General (ion-'
Kales, commander of the do facto gar
rison at Juarez,-announced today.
"We are seriously hindered in our
operations by the embargo on arms and.
ammunition by your, government," he
said.. "That was responsible for the
fall of the capital. And now our column
in the north is encountering difficulty
in getting enough cartridges to renew
the attack against the bandit Chief."
Trerlno Fought Bard.
Prom refuireeji arriving- hei-iv. from
Mexico vivid stories of the Chihuahua
battle -hava been obtained. .. All credit
General Trevino with making a stub
born stand but the furious rushes and
the Biiperior strategy of tie Villistaa.
wore dpwn the resistance of the de
fenders whose defeat and rout -ere com
plete. 1 '. . . '
.I-aat report placed General Trevino
with , the remnants of his forces near
.-iuujna, norrneasr oi inmuauA l.irr.
jand heading, toward the Big Bend dis
trict of lexn.
No estimate of the losses in. the fivs
day battle can be obtained from any
source. Incoming refugees declared tho
number of killed ran into the hundreds
on both sides.
Despite preparations by Villa imme
diately after his occupation of the
northern capital indicating his intention
of holding the city, in military circles
here it is not believed he will make the
attempt. Close observers point out tho
difficulty of standing, off determined
attacks from the north and south with
the city isolated.
After capturing Chihuahua City Villa
took up his residence in his own home,
built when he was in possession of the
city 18 months ago. To each of hrs lead
ers he apportioned a sector of the de
fensive works and reconstruction of
trenches and earthworks was com
menced and the captured artillery shift
ed to new positions. , ' '
Scores of wounded officers nnd men.
fill the private homes in Juarez. K
quantity of medical supplies has been
taken across the river from here.
Soldiers of General Ozuna's cavalry
who fled to tho border without their
arms or horses ore being refitted to
dav. THE SON OF HIS FATHER.
Chicago, Dec. 1. Percy Hignetr,
said to be the disinherited son of Gen
eral Highdon llignett. of Englaad anil
an Oxford graduate, is dead here to
day and his body is being cared for by
six pals in Baldwin's ''flop" where he
llignett was disinherited when he
married below his station in life. lie
came to America and drifted down.
Yesterday he was found dead in bed in.
the l'fee lodging of "Lucky" italdwin,
QUIET AT SAN" DOMINGO
Washington, Dee. 1. Dominican re
ports today to the navy department in
dicated all is quiet in the republic fol
lowing inauguration of a virtual Amer
ican military "ovemorship there. Offi
cials say the new regime will result in.
more settled conditions.
THE "COME -BACK"
The "Come-back was was really
never down-and-out His weakened
condition because of over-work, lack
of exercise, improper eatiug and liv
ing, demands stimulation to satisfy the
cry for a health-giving appetite and the
refreshing sleep essential to strength.
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