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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1911)
TTTE MOTIXTXO OREGOXTATT, ' TTTESPAY, yOYreiBEIt 21, 1011.
DRAFT PRIVILEGE .
y HEW CHIEF
N0ETITWXST MIDDLEWEIGHT CLIMBS LADDER OF PUGILIS
TIC FAME RAPIDLY.
Best in Suits and
overcoats for twenty
to forty dollars and especially
OF ATHLETIC UNION
B00 10 AA CLUBS
Pauling, of Philadelphia, Is
Defeated by New York
Man, 22 Votes to 6c
Big Minors Also Have Great
Hopes in Proposed Rule
About Midseason Buys.
the truly dressy
Michigan will begin a battle for gen
eral reorganisation of athletic condi
tions In the West. If Michigan does
not return It Is considered probable
that Minnesota will withdraw.
ANN ARBOR. Mich., Nov. 20. No ac
tion on the part of the University of
Michigan authorities since the open
ing of the present football season has
been construed to mean that Michigan
was willing to return to tho Western
On the other hand, recent rumors
that Minnesota had decided to break
away from the conference caused what
seemed to be general satisfaction in
university circles here.
Michigan students In general are
eager for future struggles on tho grid
iron with Minnesota.
WRIGHT BEGINS ENGAGEMENT
Coast Amateur BlIMard Champoln
to Be Here Three Days.
EVERY CLUB PROTECTED
Smaller Organisation Will Benefit
From Resolution National Com
mission and Two Majors
Ave Expected to Adopt.
BT w. J. yrTsaix.
Tha National Association of Profes
sional Baseball Leagues votd last
weak to Incrsasa th clas rating of
tha Pselflo Coast League, Eastern
Leagu and American Association to
that of AA and In so doing the base
ball orranlsatlon itsto the leagues only
vhit they were entitled to.
Hitherto tbere had been fire Class A
leagues, but In point of efficiency as
veil as population, the Southern and
Vntirg lealtues were not on a par
lth tho three bis; minor leagues ad
vanced a class higher.
Tha new rating gives the three
leagues advanced the privilege of
drafting from the Southern and West
em lescues by paytng the regular
Class A drsft price for players select
ed. Thl price Is $1000. The major
leagues, as soon as the National Com
mission and the American and Na
tional league ratify the new ratine,
which they will undoubted'.y do. mut
pay 11500 for players drafted from the
Class AA organisation.
The advantage rained by the ad
vance In classification is not so much
benefit to the league raised as will
be the resolution adopted relative to
the purchase of players la midseason.
This resolution requires all major
learue clubs to recognise the purchase
of players In midseason by the minor
InrnM when these players are select
ed for future delivery. As an Instance
of how the rule may work the following;
may be cited: Portland purchased In
fielder Mclmwell from a Class C team.
and paid I7S0 for blm to be delivered
Under old conditions a major learue
club could have drafted McDowell for
1300 from the Class C team, and that
club stood to lose IIS0 by the trans
action bad such a draft been made.
Under the new rule, if adopted by
the major organisations, the bis;
learners will have to draft the player
' from the blrher class minor learue.
This method protects all clubs In the
In tbs past the major learues bars
been able to purchase players In the
. lesser learues and allow them to fin
1st) out the season with their respect
ive clubs, but the higher clasa minor
learue teams dolns; likewise stood to
lose the purchased player by draft, and
the lower claas team to lose the ad
vanre In the purchase price over the
regular draft prlc of Its circuit, which
was an injustice all around.
"The Increase In ratlnr riven the
Pacific Coast and the two othsr blr
minor learues. said Judjre McCredle,
yesterday. was certainly due these
The Western and Southern leagues
are hardly entitled to higher classifi
cation than the Northwestern Learua
The Western and Southern leagues are
left In Claas A Each of them has
everal towna listed at less than 60.000
population, whereas the Northwestern
ln has only one town with less
than that number of Inhabitants. All
of the others have 100.000 or more with
one exception, and that one Is close to
the century mark."
MKTEU TEAM IS SELECTED
Intereriiolastie All-Stars to Play
An all-star soccer team picked from
the Portland high and preparatory
schools was selected at a meeting of
the managers held at the Multnomah
Club yeeterday. The team will play
the Australian boys December ft.
The team picked from last year's
players Is as follows: Gorrecxky. goal
, keeper: Browne, left fullback: Car-
modr. right fullback: Cos. left half
back: Ooodwln. right halfback; Ban
ford, center halfback; Bib, outside
left forward: Gordon. Inside left for
ward; Tuerck. center forward; Maglua.
Inside right forward; Davis outside
This will be the second year for all
of tbesa men. as last season was the
first time soccer was ever tried In the
high schools here. Sanford and Cos
arc from Portland Academy: Goirecs
ky. JaT!s and Carmody. from Colum
bia: Tuerck and Gooilwtn. from Un
coln High: BIhee and Maglua from Jef
ferson, and Browne and Gordaa, from
DOLAX'S ME-V IX FIXE SHAPE
Corral Ma Eleven Ready for Contest
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEOE, Corvallla, Or.. Nov. 20. (Special.)
The college football team Is In the
best of condition and will undoubtedly
put up a good game In the last two
contests of the season. The men have
achieved confidence In themselves, and
If they are able to prevent this from
becoming overconfident they should
be In the best poaslbl position to win
both of the remaining games.
S:nce the Washington game there
has been a little Chang In the lineup
of the team. Carlson la at center, O.
Sltton and Chrtstman are the two
guards. C. Sit too and Moore tackles.
Knberg and Kellogg have the call on
ts two end positions, but Rasmussen.
a last year's halfback who has been
handicapped this year by a broken
hand, has played at one of the wing
positions In several of the practtcea
KeynoMs and Robertson hav been
a.ternatlng at quarterback, but th for.
mer will certainly start the game with
Willamette Wednesday. No change has
been made In the back field. Shaw and
J'"up being used at halfback and
I'.vendon at full. Dwarte. who was ore
of the rerular backs, will undoubtedly
ret Into the game Wednesday.
Giants Buy Back Donlln.
NEW TORK. Nor. 10. Baseball fol
lowers greeted with delight todsy the
announcement, unofficial, but apparent
ly authoritative, that Mike Donlln will
rlay right field for the Giants next
year. It was declared that negotla
lions have practically been concluded
with the Boston Nationals for Donlln s
transfer to New Tork In exchange for
Murray and IJOOe In cash.
Pianos rented. SS. 14. IS per month.
Kohler A Chase, 17 Washington sL
HOLLAND IS LIKED
Fans Believe ex-Spokane Man
May Be Champion.
SHOWING ELICITS PRAISE
Voting Peter Jackson Announces He
Will Go to Australia and En
gage) in Collecting mow
of Pnglllstle Scalps.
Pete Grant's declaration that Frits
Holland, former boxing Instructor of
tha Spokane Amateur Athlbtlo Assoda
tlon and well known to flstlo fans
throughout the Northwest, his dls
played symptoms of chsmplonshlp cali
ber la his bouts around tan Francisco
received confirmation by T. P. Magtlll
can. a San Francisco fight writer, in a
recent rerlew of the middleweight Held.
Marllllgan ratea Holland highly and
declares that If keeps on the straight
and narrow path he will ba fighting
for the championship pretty soon.
"Holland's rise has been rapid and in
all of bis late fights he has shown a
steady Improvement, writes Magllll
gan. "'When bs came to San Francisco
he was considered a rank outsider;
now he Is rated as one of the beat
carda In town and has a host of fol
lowers. "Holland, at present, lacks the ring
generalship that characterises the top
notcher. but this will corns with mors
experience. He Is young, clever and
shifty, an excellent Judge of distance
and has a punch that, when well di
rected. Is certain curtains for his op
ponent. In his scrsp with Jo Thomas
Holland displayed altogether too much
carefulness. He had everything his
own way and should have put out the
veteran before the bout was half over.
"Holland's work Is being watched
with keen Interest by San Francisco
fight fsns and It would not be much of
a surprise to them If he annexes the
world's middleweight title In a year or
e e e
Latest among fighters to announce
the Intention of maktng a high dlvs
for Australia Is Toung ( ?) Peter Jack
son. The smoky middleweight, wno
was thought to have "retired" perma
nently from tha prise ring, comes out
again with the announcement that he
Is going to head straight for the An
tipodes and clean up soma or the sort
boobs now gathering much money
Toung Peter used to bs one of the
toughest nuts In the game, but that
waa eom years ago. His greatest
claim to distinction Is having fought
Sam Lang ford several draws. At that,
th ancient protege of Sara Fltxpatrlck
probably will make a success of his
Australian venture, for. according to
11 reports, the fight fans In the Land
of the Golden Fleec ar strong for
tb clever negro boxers.
Piixeflghters. as a general rule, are
great consumers of sweet stuffs, espe
ctslly when they ar not addicted to
th use of alcoholic beverages, de
clares Tommy Ryan. Multnomah's box
ing Instructor. Tommy says that when
training the fighter eata much candy
and has a natural dealre for anything
that is sweet.
This rule also holds good with
wrestling and other branches of ath
"Take any of the boys st the club
who ar striving for wrestling honors
and you will find that they are great
candy eaters. says Eddie O'ConnelL
professor of the mltt-mat art at the
Multnomah Club. "And there's Jack
Moakley. who has turned out more
champion cross-country runners for
Cornell than any other college can
boast. Moskley is a great booster for
sweet stuffs, and John Paul Jones, who
lowered the tntercollertst record for
a mile and holds the world's record for
two miles, attributed much of his suc
cess to his liberal use of sugared arti
All of which goes to show that Dr.
Woodman, assistant professor of food
analysis at the Massachusetts Institute ,
; - I .
. . . ' ' ' ,
of Technology. Isn't a pioneer in this
field by a long shot.
Since tha announcement was made
that John Arthur Johnson, of Galves
ton. Tex- had retired from the ring.
a host of claimants for the heavyweight
crown has appeared. Dan McKetrlck,
manager of Jo Jeaaette, says that his
man Is th only one who can rightfully
claim tha title. He -admits, however,
that Sam Langford, who has mixed
several times with Jeanette. hss a very
slight look-in. McKetrlck declares that
It Is his Intention to keep on Samuel's
trail and fore him Into a match. Tha
spectacle of two negroes fighting for
the heavyweight championship of tha
world, although an unusual one, would
not be much of a hit- Lane-ford, con
sldered the real middleweight cham
pion as long a he -could make the
weight, undoubtedly la one of the best
cards on the market, but It Is doubt
ful If he could overcome th handicap
of being matched with a msn of his
own hue, and one always reckoned as
a seoond-rster. Although Langford and
Jeanette have fought several times, the
question of supremacy has never been
aettled definitely. Their score la about
even. All their fights have been short
onea Langford always asserted that
he could never Induce Jesnette to sign
up for a long bout, but that If he ever
did It would be curtains for the New
e e e
"Pug Lewis, the Oregon City light
weight. Is out with a challenge to any
lis-pound man In the state and would
like to get a crack at Danny O'Brien.
Bobble Evans. Toung Joe Gang, Toung
Langford. Bud Anderson or Jimmy
Burna Lewis Is quite a husky chsp
ana claims the reputation of never hav.
lng been floored In all his bouts. The
statu of th fight game In the North
west offers little hope to aspiring
pugilists such as Lewis and about th
best place for them to get up the lad
der Is California where there are op
portunities galor for fighters who
Jack Welch's liberal Interpretation of
the Queensberry rules caused all the
fuss about him being selected to refers
uie vv eisn-woigast match on Thanks
giving day. The veteran San Francisco
fight authority has too much of a lean
ing toward the style of fighting made
lamou Dy Battling Nelson. Wolgast.
In a measure, fights like th Battler,
while Welsh's ring maneuvers are Just
ine opposite. i ne Welshman and his
manager, Bsron Long, objected to
Welsh because Jack Is not any too
quick to part men after they clinch.
Freddie figures that his one big chance
of wresting the lightweight crown
from Wolgast lies In his ability to keep
the Michigan Wildcat at arm's length
and show htm up In the artistic side of
LEST WE FORGET
What rersaer Portlaaa plavars Are
No. 1 Charles Shields.
ABOUT the time the Portland base
ball club decided to cast off alls
glance with organised baseball and
Joined hands with th Callfornlans In
the organisation of the Pacific Coast
League in 103, the Baltimore club was
being bounced from the American
League, and among the players dis
carded to the minors by the Oriole man
agement was Charley Shields. Shields
did not relish the Idee of being
"canned" from the big Fruah. so he
Jumped to . the Portland team In the
A big left-handed pitcher was Shields,
and he displayed considerable ability
with the Portland team that? sesson. but
It waa a tall-end aggregation and all
hla good work went for nanght- He
was retained In 1904 until about July,
when he was traded to Sesttle, where
h pitched during 1905 and 1906.
After the Seattle club disbanded at
the end of the 190s eeason. Shields went
to his home In Memphis and pitched
several seasons In the Southern League.
During the past two years he has been
out of the game. His family la well-to.
do In the South and they objected to
A few days ago, however. Manager
McCredle received a letter from Shields
saytng that hs was In great shape and
was anxious to get back Into the game.
While In tha East. McCredle may drop
down to Memphis and have a talk with
Shields, for the Portland leader la anx
ious to land a good left-handed pitch
er, and If Shields is in shape he ought
to fill tha bill.
Coal users ask Ediefaen Fuel Co. j
SULLIVAN IS SECRETARY
Regulations Governing; Club and
College Athletes Made Stricter by
A. A. TJ. New Records for
Mile and Shot Allowed.
NEW TORK. Nov. 20. Gustavus T.
Klrby, of New Tork, chairman of the
executive committee of the lntercol
leglate A. A. A., today was elected
president of the Amateur Athletic
Lnlon of the United States. He de
feated George F. Pauling, of Phlladel
phla, president of the Middle Atlantl
Association, 22 to 6.
Klrby will succeed Everett C Brown,
of Chicago. Four vice-presidents of
the union were elected as follows:
First, A J. LI 11. St. Joseph Athletic
Club, Boston: second. Dr. B. M. Hop-
Klnson. Baltimore Athletic- Club, Bait I
more; third. George James, Olympic
Atnietio Club, San Francisco: fourth,
John J. O'Connor, Missouri Athletlo
Club, St. Louis.
James E. Sullivan was re-elected sec
re tary- treas urer.
Rale Are Amended.
various amendments to the rules
were enacted. The proposal to bar for
two years an athlete who, having com
peted as a member of one club, shall
within a year endeavor to compete for
another club, was compromised so as
to make the penalty one year, and
Another Important change In the
rules regulates the district In which
a college student may compete. Here
tofore this waa decided by the place
or residence of the athlete. Under tha
new rule, tha location of his college
or university will be the controlling
In his annual report. Everett C
Brown, the retiring president, ex
pressed the opinion that the team to
represent the United States at the
Olympic- games in Sweden in 1912 would
be the best the country had ever sent
Records Art Awarded.
The report of the record committee
awards the all-round championship
contest at Chicago last August to F. C
Thompson, Princeton, with 6709 points.
J. W. Donohue, Los Angeles, Is placed
second, and . Schoblnger, Chicago A,
The record of 4 minutes 15 1-5 sec
onds for the mile, made by J. P. Jones,
Cornell University, at Cambridge,
Masa, May 27 last, was allowed. This
lowers by two-fifths of a second the
record of Tommy ConnefT, made at
Trsvers Island. N. I- in 1895.
To Matt McGrath, of the Irish-Amer
ican Athletlo Club, went the record of
40 feet 4 l-l Inches for the 66-pound
weight throw at Montreal. September
GAME SjjjjSOP STRIFE
WASmXGTOX DIVIDED AS TO
MATCH WITH MCLTXOMAH.
Graduate) Manager and Students De
sire Contest Kerr Tear's Day, bnt
Ooach Doble Says Jfay.
SEATTLE, Wash, Nor. 20. (Special.)
War and turmoil prevail at the Uni
versity of Washington, because of a
fight between the "progressives'
among the students. Coach GUmour
Doble, Graduate Manager Zednlck. and
the faculty, over the proposed game
New Tear's day, between the Varsity
and the Multnomah Club.
Manager Zednlck and the student
members of the board of control, as
well as leaders In other student actlvl
ties, are crusading for tha game, which
Dobla and tha faculty say will not ba
'Portland people merely got ao
qaalnted with the Northwest champions
November 18, and a game there the
first of tha year with the old stars
that oompose the Multnomah Club team
would draw a huge crowd," says Zed
nlck. "Such a game at that time would
be as popular as was the Oregon
Washington contest. So confident Is
tha club of this that It has offered us a
flat sum and expenses if we will go.
'The men could keep In condition
with two practices a week until Ahe
game and this would give them plenty
of time to make up their scholastic
work. The game is a big thing. I do
not think we can overlook it."
'I object, the faculty objects and the
team objects. Aren t those enough rea
sons why we should not playT" Dobie
wanta to know, "wnat would we gain
by such a game. A little money that's
all. There would be nothing else to
gain or loss In such a contest, so why
play ltT I ODjeci to sucn an arrange
ment because I see no reason lor it.
Despite these objections, students are
campaigning vigorously for the game.
and In the words or one or the board
of control. "Doble will have to play If
the board has .nerve enough to tell
WEVATCIEEE HIGH RULED OUT
Right End on Winning; Team Is De
clared Not Eligible.
SEATTLE!, Nov. 20. All games played
by the Wenatcbee High School foot
ball team in wnicn uuieapie, right end.
participated, were declared forfeited
by the State Board of High School
Athletic Control today. The ruling
waa made that Gillespie la lnelliglble
to participate In lnterscholaatlc con-
As a result. Walla Walla, Queen
Anne (Seattle), and Lincoln (Seattle)
High Schools will show on the official
records as having defeated Wenatchee
to 0. This eliminates Wenatchee
from the state interscholastlo cham
M I CHI G AX WANTED IS FOLD
mess Wolverines Re-enter Confer
ence, Gophers May Quit.
MINNEAPOLIS. Nov. 20. That the
nlverslty of Minnesota Is planning to
Induce Michigan to return to the West-
rn Conference was told in university
It Is said that with Michigan back
In the conference, Minnesota and
"Chick" Wright, Pacific Coast ama
teur champion at the 18.2 balk line
r,m is In Portland and win Degin
three days' engagement at the Waldor:
Billiard Parlors tomorrow afternoon.
James Friedman, one of the best
among the local amateur balk-lln
slavers, will meet Wright tomorrow
night. Thursday night his opponent
will be Frank Hoague, who Is con
ldered the premier amateur bllllardlst
of Seattle, w. c. Duniway, me cnam
nlon 18.2 balk-line player of the North
west, will meet the San Franciscan
During tha afternoons of his stay in
this city. Wright will meet any ama
teur bllllardlst. Two years ago Wright
won the amateur championship In the
tournament In New Tork. He Is the
only man from the Paclflo Coast ever
to have gained this honor. At present
tha California expert Is on a tour of
the Northwest, Including Seattle. Spo
kane and Tacoma In his Itinerary.
GRIDIRON OFFICIALS NAMED
Men Selected to Judge Oregon-Mult-
nomajh Game Thanksgiving-.
Football officials for the annual
Thanksgiving game between the Unl
veralty of Oregon and tha Multnomah
Club were chosen Saturday at a con
ference between Dow Walker and
Football Manager Pratt, of Multnomah,
and Manager Johns and Graduate Man
ager Geary, of Eugene.
Roscoe Fawcett, of The Oregonlan,
will referee; Hugh Boyd, of Stanford,
field Judge In the Oregon-Washington
game, will umpire, and Robert Forbea,
Tale, umpire in Saturday's game, will
likely be field Judge. The head lines
man has not yet been chosen.
The big frolic to ba staged on Mult
nomah Field Is exciting a great deal
of comment. Multnomah won from the
lemon-yellow lat Turkey day, 5 to
and Wlnged-M admirers believe tha
clubmen will do even better this Fall.
FANDOM AT RANDOM
N accordance with his annual custom.
I Manager Walter McCredle, of the
Portland, Beavers, departed last night
for a trip to the East, which will keep
him away from Portland for the next
three weeks. While, gone he hopes to
land some good players for next' sea
McCredle's first stop win be In St.
Paul, where he will confer with Owner
Lennon, of the St- Paul club, about the
purchase or trading of players. He
will likewise stop at Milwaukee to try
for a deal with Hugh Duffy for a cer
tain player now with the Brewers. Mc
Credle will also have a short confer
ence there with Eddie Glencke. tha
stocky left-handed pitcher, whom he
almost landed for tha Northwestern
team last season.
McCredle will then go to Chicago and
Cleveland to negotiate for other play
ers he has In view. At Chicago he
hopes to meet R. L. Hedges, owner of
the St. Louis Americans, to whom he
may trade "Roaring Bill" Rapps for
Pitcher "Lefty" George and another
player, possibly Inflelder Kutln
Hedges wants Rapps and McCredle Is
willing provided he gets the players
he wants In. return.
After returning from several weeks
In the wilds of Coos County, Buddy
Ryan. Vean Gregg and Harry Abies,
the ballplaying nlmrods, are taking
things easy in Portland. With Mck
Williams and Terry McKune they have
secured positions in tha United States
Immigration Service, and are now em
ployed at watching foreign craft In
the harbor to prevent the escape of
Ryan and Abies announced yester
day that they would remain in Port
land until time to report to the Cleve
land and New Tork teams In Texas
and Louisiana next Spring. Vean Gregg
says he will probably go to Santa
Maria with Walter McCredle and the
Beavers for a couple of weeks' work-
out before reporting to Cleveland.
Gregg denies that he Intends to retire
from baseball, and says he thinks his
differences with the Cleveiana ciud
over the salary question win oe
patched up soon.
If the plans of W. W. McCredle,
president of the two Portland clubs,
materialise, the Beavers ana tne joixs
will clash in several games next
Spring. Their chief "figures on training
the Northwestern club at Salinas, Red
Bluff and Medford before the opening
of the Northwestern season. He be
lieves the Beavers can meet the Colts
either at Salinas or at Santa Maria In
two exhibition games, with a third In
Portland on the Coasters- nrst open
Aftr thA HAcond exhibition game.
President McCredle will move Wil
team in Red Bluff or Marys-
vllle for a week, arm tnence to aiea
ford for another week.
tiiaii . , i a Annual convention of
the National Association 01 aunor .Base
ball Leagues showed tnat tne f-acino
Coast League naa me iargesi ueitBu
i., .f nnv le aim In attendance. The
Coast league's representatives totaled
line. Thirty leagues are represented
nd more than 100 delegates are pres
It Is rather hard to conceive of
Danny Lonst. who was never known to
smile, pulling one like this:
Danny Long put over anotner one
on Haoiiy Hoean yesterday," says the
Los Angeles Times. "He had Ebbets,
the Brooklyn magnate, offer Hap' tha
management of the Dodgers for next
season. Hogan only asked $15,000 for
his services. He really can't taiK any
thins- but thousands. He wanted to
sell Castleton to Rodger Bresnahan
for 19000 the other day."
In a battle for' the championship of
Ireland In New Tork the other night.
Abe Attell. walloped Cohen for ten
rounds. The featherweight champion
seems to be at his old tricks, picking
lemons from the pugilistlcgarden.
Tommy Ryan, Eddie O'Connell and a
host of other mltt-mat stars will have
a chance to display their brilliancy be
fore Portland fans November 2, when
they appear In an exhibition at the
Armory. O'Connell will wrestle Milton
Harnden, of Belllngham. who Is said to
be one of the best matmen In the
Australia's golden purses are luring
the lightweight champion. Ad Wolgast.
Tha stocky little Miohlgander, who took ,
Sold in Portland, only by
On Washington, Near Fifth
Which Church shall receive the 92760 Pipe Ora-an?
fSxery 2Se yon spend with na entitles yon to a vote.
the crown away from Battling Nelson
In one of the most sensational battles
In the history of American pugilism,
has tentatively agreed to enter three
matches for Hugh Mcintosh, the Jimmy
Coffroth of tho Antipodes. Wolgast
planned going to the foreign fight
Mecca Immediately after his battle with
Freddie Welsh, but since there are
bright prospects of his being matched
with McFarland for New Tear's, his
departure probably will be postponed a
few weeks. Wolgast's prospective op
ponents in Australia have not been se
lected. College Men Organize Team.
College men of Portland are organis
ing a basketball team which is ex.
pected to be one of tha fastest in the
state. The quintet will be seen in its
initial game on November 30. The
team is under the management of C.
F. Gray, a graduate of the University
of Washington and formerly captain
of the Willamette University team. It
will be known as tho "Collegians."
Munro, who learned basketball at the
University of North Dakota, and Wil
son, formerly of Chicago, will try for
forwards. Reed, well known in lnter
scholaBtlo. circles of this city, will play
at center. The guards probably will
be Lawrence and Baldwin. Games are
being arranged by Manager Gray with
some of the best teams of the North
west. The first game win be against
SUverton Athletlo Club at Sllverton,
Relief Corps 2 5 Tears Old.
VANCOUVER, Wash, Nov. 20. (Spe
cial.) A silver anniversary in honor of
the establishment of the Women's Re
lief Corps, of Ellsworth Post, No. 2,
This new Winchester five-shot repeater is the
finest and latest example of progress in gun
making. It is reloaded by recoil, the repeat
ing as well as tho firing mechanism being
under control of the trigger finger. A bullet
fired from it strikes a blow 2038 pounds force
enough to topple over the biggest game pene
tration enough to reach the innermost vital spot.
Tho wonderful in operation and powerful in
execution, this rifle is neither complicated in
construction nor cumbersome to handle. From
butt to muzzle it's a handsome, handy gun.
Don't fall to examine one of these rifle
before taking your next hunting trip.
IT HITS LIKE THE
HAMMER OF THOR
IT j, '
Made by A. SANTAELLA
Tat limit Cigar
W? . A
;y ; Hi
and the four surviving charter mem
bers, will be celebrated Tuesday even
ing, November 28. The four charter
members are: Mrs. J. A. Snodgrass,
Mrs. D. F. Reid, Mrs. Angeline Stewart,
of Vancouver, and Mrs. O'Connor, of
OLCOTT TO BE IN CHARGE
Secretary of State to Take West's
Place for Time.
SALEM, Or, Nov. 20. (Special)
When Governor West crosses the line
November 24 for his month's absence
in the East as a guest on the Gover
nors' special. Secretary Olcott will be
come Acting Governor of Oregon. Twice
he has been In that capacity, but only
for a few hours at a time.
With the absence of the Governor
for practically a month It will throw
the reins of office Into his hands if
he chooses to exercise the Guberna
torial prerogatives. It is probable that
the executive affairs of state will ba
handled largely by Private Secretary
Teachers' Convention Date Set.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 20. (Special.)
Superintendent Alderman has an
nounced that the annual convention ot
County School Superintendents will be
held in Portland December 28-29 at
the Lincoln High School In connection
with the meeting of the western di
vision of the State Teachers' Associa
tion. At the same time there will also
be a meeting of city superintendents
and high school instructors, to confer
on a high school course of study.
Y CA. Tamva, Flcu
Co, Dls. Portland