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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIA TTTTOSDAY. JAXTTARY 30, 1913.
SAYS HAPPY H06AN
Just as McCredie Gets Two
Lefthanders, Tiger Leader
Lets Two Go.
BUD ANDERSON IS "IN BAD"
Gould, who Is now a prominent candi
date for the varsity; Parsons, of foot
ball fame; Lindsey. also an ex-captain
of the East Side school; and Apperson,
who was a private in the ranks.
The Lincoln camp, however, is not
destitute of material, for it contains
both Bridewell and Kice, who .are
members of the varsity squad, and
Grout, the big center on the Phi Gam
ma Delta team, champions of the Inter-Fraternity
League. Ernie Vosper,
former all-star man of Portland in
terscholastic circles, may also be elig
ible, as he attended Lincoln High
School, though winding up his career
San Kranclsco Promoters Peeved at
Remark of Youngster's Manager.
Howley - Stanley Trade ot
1"et Finally Sanctioned.
BT BOSCOB FAWCETT.
Happy Hofran, of the Venetian "Gon
doliers," believes the day of the South
Daw in the Coast League is passing.
For two years the heartsiders have
kept Vernon up In the race and it was
common to hear players remark: "Any
. kind of a southpaw can- get away in
this league." But now the old order
changetn. Just as McCredie, of Port
land, plans the Inculcation of a couple
of the forkslders. Hoian announces a
cut of 50 per cent in Schedule S.
Last season Hogan carried four
southpaws on his staff. Think of it.
Four of those curious "critters"
for whom the average manager
holds a wholesome dread. But
only Roy Hitt and Raleigh
will remain. Roy Castleton has
been sold to Nashville in the
Southern League, and Dolly Gray, once
pride of Washington, is doomed to
walk the plank.
Los Angeles will likely struggle
through. 1S13 southpawless. and the
same is true of Sacramento. The Seals
have Jess Baker as headliner. while
Portland boosts of Stanley, the At
lantic City phenom secured from Phila
delphia In the Howley deal.
Oakland, as usual, is well fortified,
having Abies and Pernoll back ir.
harness. Abies wrote a Portland
friend from Terrill. Texas, the other
day. saying that he tipped the scales
-at 212 pounds. If this is true, Harry
will need some rot gh work at Liver
more to get him down into the pink.
Speaking of southpaws. Harry
Krause says the Toledo management
inserted a notation in his 1913 con
tract to the effect that he can pur
chase his release at the close of this!
season for s-1000. Just wnat purpose
actuated the spilling of this surplus
Ink can only be guessed at, but it is
safe to say that Toledo will use any
form of hint threat or coercion to in
duce Krause to report at Pensacola
satisfied with the American Associa
tion. "Bud" Anderson has Incurred the
displeasure of San Francisco fight pro
moters and fans through a foolish and
unguarded remark dropped by his man
ager. Dick Donald. Donald informed
Promoter Jim Griffin, who saw his
protege beat Sammy Trott at Vernon
last week, that, inasmuch as San Fran
cisco had given him the cold shoulder
when he and Bud were there, the pair
would continue to show before Los
The Vancouver lightweight has been
safely started on his pugilistic career
In first division ranks, but he Is still
in the class of the cub reporter. Cer
tain attempts to dictate to the fifrht
promoters will only result in Buddy
getting a more frigid welcome than
ever when he does appear in the Bay
Reviewing Anderson's work In the
Trott battle. Harry 'Williams, the
Times expert, says of the Vancouver
"Anderson has several crudities !n
Ills boxing that will have to be rem
edied If he expects to cope successfully
with the top notchers. Against Trott.
Anderson left openings large enough
to drive a span of mules through. Im
agine the avalanche of gloves that Joe
Rivers would have hurled through that
aort of an aperture. He appeared, too.
to be deficient In infighting. He didn't
even ruffle Sammy's hair in the
Insofar as the infighting criticism
goes, if one can be pardoned for com
menting from this distance, Anderson
seems to have played the game Just
about right. As long as he could stand
off and whale the life out of Trott at
long range there could be little use
in "ruffling hair" and wasting strength
in the clinches.
According to a report from Phila
delphia, the deal for the transfer of
Pitcher Stanley and the cub catcher.
Loan, to Portland, with a bundle ol
kale, as payment for Catcher Howley.
has not been finally sanctioned.
"If through insofar as my end Is
concerned," commented Manager Mc
Credie. of the Beavers. "The Phillies
may want an option on the men but
they will not get options. They made
me an offer and I accepted and that's
all there is to It."
Uncle Sam's parcel post and the
bellicose Oregon game laws have not
hooked up In combat- as yet, but It
takes no modern Plato to forsee
troublesome days ahead for somebody.
POUTXAXD IX TRAP LEAGUE
Gnn Club to Co-operate in Forma
tion or State Shooting Circuit.
Directors of the Portland Gun Club
yesterday decided to place a team la
the Oregon Trap Shooters League.
Furthermore, they voluntarily pledged
to co-operate with E. A. Dean, secre
tary of the State Sportsmen Association
to have as many teams as possible in
the league when the opening shoot is
held during the latter part of Febru
ary. E. D. Mathews, who was elected
superintendent at the regular meeting
of the Portland Gun Club, will take
charge of the Kenton grounds Febru
ary 1. The directors voted to buy the
supplies on hand from Charles Wagner,
who had charge of the shooting
grounds last year. In the future the
club will purchase its own supplies.
"Judging from the Interest already
GORBETT TALKS OF
Actor-Pugilist Once Teammate
of Walter McCredie on Des
JIM KEEPS LEAGUE ALIVE
Western Association of Early Days
Manages to Exist Througli Pres
ence of ex-Champion, Wlio Is
Great Drawing Card.
James J. Corbett, former heavyweight
boxing champion, and Walter McCredie,
manager of the Portland Beavers, were
once baseball teammates. In fact, the
Beaver boss would have gone salary-
FOKMER BASEBALL TEAMMATES WHO MET AGAIN" YESTERDAY.
; A- M -; A 1.1
I - f - V " - X IN r's ?
inn hirds. fish and animals, weighing
less than 11 pounds, can be shipped
through the parcel post as easily as a
doxen eggs. Even a 16-pronged buck,
if sliced Into chunks of mailable slxe.
can be handed over to Uncle Sam and
shipped under the very nose of the
watchful sleuths with no fear of de
tection. The game warden may prod around
Into freight and express shipments,
confiscate unlawful packages and ar
rest the senders, but not so with the
parcel post. No unauthorised hand Is
permitted to Investigate into this pros
titution of the game code. Nor is any
clerk permitted to answer questions
concerning the contents of other peo
And that's where the rub comes In.
WASHINGTON BOTS CHALLENGE
High School Students Would Play
Ancient Foes of Lincoln.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene.
On, Jan. 23. (Special.) That the old
"prep" school spirit has not left the
graduates of Washington High School,
of Portland, who are now enrolled as
students of the University of Oregon.
Is Indicated by a challegne Issued to
their old rivals from Lincoln High
The challenge was announced at a
meeting of the Owl Club, a University
organisation composed exclusively of
Washington High graduates. It calls
for a basketball game between a team
composed from that club and a five
composed of Lincoln High School
alumni now attending the University.
Although the latter have no regular
organization, they undoubtedly will ac
cept the challenge of their ancient
foes, and the game Is expected to
resurrect some of the old rivalry be
tween the two institutions.
On "dope" the challengers appear
to have the better of the argument,
for there are half a dozen former
members of Washington fives in col
lege. Among these are George, a
former Washington High captain;
shown for the proposed Oregon Trap
Shooters League, I believe that the
league will be formed and will meet
with great success," said J. A. Addle
man, secretary ond treasurer of the
Portland Gun Club.
ANDERSON IS REBUFFED
AVOLGAST TELLS PUGILIST TO
"GO OX AXD SLAKE KEP."
Manager Donald Replies by Otter
ing to Bet $2000 That Ad Can't
Last 16 Bounds.
Efforts at matching "Bud" Anderson
and Ad Wolgast for St. Patrick's day
have been rebuffed by Wolgast with
the request that Anderson "go on and
make a rep."
Manager Donald, upon hearing this,
made a counter proposition to th ex
champion. Instead of offering a side
bet of big proportion on the general
result, Donald offers Wolgast an even
money wager of $2000 that Anderson
will stop him Inside of .IS rounds.
"Wolgast knows that Anderson is
his master and that he Is the most
dangerous lightweight In the world to
day," said Donald. "The cry of "go
get a rep' is a chestnut. Ten thousand
dollars is behind Anderson and that's
reputation enough for any of the light
weights who think they can whip my
boy. Wolgast or any other lightweight
can win that sum by whipping Ander
son. Besides, I will bet Wolgast JiOOO
even money that Anderson will stop
him In 1 rounds any time they meet."
Donald and Anderson are going to
Catalina for a few days and upon their
return they will take a cottage at
Venice, where they will take life In
ease until time to open their training
quarters again. Donald wants to get
a March 4 date for Anderson and says
he is going to hound the big four in
lightweight affairs until some of them
come across with a match for Ander
son. Amateur Athletics. ,
Manager Adams, of the Washington
soccer football team, was elated yes
terday when he learned that Edward
Meyers, who was chosen all-star In
side left of the 1912 interscholastlc
soccer league, had returned to school.
., rrturn to Washington will
Under the government mall regula- Lgreatly help the chances of Washing.
less back in the Western Association
of 1897 had it not been for the draw
ing ability of the pugilist, who had
Just succumbed to the fists of Fitz
simmons. McCredie was a youngster in those
days, playing- center field for the Des
Moines club of the Western Associa
tion. Corbett was picking up a little
easy money barnstorming, playing first
base on various teams in the Middle
West. Thus for a week the Portland
mai and Corbett wore Des Moines
uniforms, and immediately after that
"Gentleman Jim" signed up with rival
Corbett Saves League.
"It was sure lucky for us that Cor
bett was In the old Western Associa
tion for a few weeks, or the circuit
would have busted, leaving many a
player without salary," says Manager
"Mac". "But Jim was such a good
drawing card that the teams were able
to pull through and the managements
IXS ANGELES. Jan. 29. (Special.) even added a few dollars to their bank
win tha chamDlonship. Is the
belief of all members of the team.
Coach Veatch. of Washington High,
will have his track and cross-country
aspirants out for pracUce this after
noon, and promises to give the boys
their hardest workout so far this sea
son. The track men will have a work
out in the Washington bymnasium.
which is equipped with a good run
ning track, aad the cross-country men
will have outdoor training.
As a final preparation for their
scheduled interscholastlc soccer foot
ball game, the Lincoln and Jefferson
elevens will struggle for victory this
afternoon on the Jefferson grounds at
t o'clock. The game is expected to be
a good one. as both teams are fast.
The Jefferson team surprised all soc
cer enthusiasts when they held the
Columbia University soccer team to a
:-to-2 tie. The Columbia team has
won the championship for the past
two years and has never been beaten.
Saws' Given to Prisoner.
Sheriff Word and the police are look
ing for William Holman. who is ac
cused of slipping tiny saws Into the
binding of a book which he sent Frank
Edwards, a prisoner at Kelly Butte.
Monday. The saws were found by Su
perintendent Mack of the quarry. Hol
man secured his release from the butte
a few davs ago, after serving several
months. Sheriff Word's troubles were
added to y.esterday by the escape of
John Nelson." a trusty at Kelly Butte.
Colleges May Play Five Gaines.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA.
Berkeley, Jan. S9. (Special.) In the
future the University of California and
the Stanford baseball teams will play
five games each season to settle the
championship if the decision which the
intercollegiate agreement committee
reached at its meeting recently is ac
McCredie and Corbett met In the lob
by of the Teon building yesterday af
ternoon. Just as the latter was part
ing from Fielder Jones, with whom he
had been chatting on baseball topics
for more than an hour.
"Remember that sore arm I was
sporting in those days?" queried Cor
bett after greetings had been ex
changed between the big chaps. "All I
could do with the gloved hand was to
raise It up to ray face, and the Tiigh
throws went to the fence.
"I never was a sensational ball play
er." conceded the actor man, "but I
always managed to get away with it
because the fans never expected much
of me. They didn't think I could play
at all, and when I stopped them around
first and hit the ball occasionally, the
fans felt that I was making good.
Stage Success Explained.
."That't one reason I never have any
trouble on the stage. The public look
at old Fitz. Sullivan and other old
time fighters and don't expect much
of me. When I give them more than
they expect, everyone is delighted, or
at least I hope everyone is. If they
expected to see a Nat Goodwin things
would be different."
Corbett has a right-handed pitcher
on his string who Is branded as a
comer. "Buster" Webb is his name,
the lad hailing from Long Island, Jim's
home. Corbett recommended him to a
friend of Harry Davis last season and
the boy was carried by the Naps for
six weeks, losing out when Davis was
released. Harry expected to send the
boy to Portland for seasoning, and Cor
bett advised McCredie to give the
speed-merchant a chance.
-Jim has always been a great admirer
of Fielder Jones, the former manager
of the world's champion White Sox,
and now head of the Northwestern
Jones' Personality Praised.
"There was one grand baseball play
er," declared Jim after he had indulged
In a talkfest with Fielder. "And," he
concluded, "he's certainly a fine fel
low off the diamond. I saw him In
many a game in the majors and admired
his playing, but really don't know
which I like best, his baseball playing
or his personality."
- Among the men visited by Corbett In
Portland Is Mike Butler, former foot
racer and well-known trainer of ath
letes. Jim didn't get a chance to see
Tommy Tracy yesterday, but hopes to
have a chat with the Multnomah Club
Corbett leaves tonight for Ban Fran
cisco to continue the vaudeville tour
temporarily suspended by the razing ot
the Empress Theater.
cepted by the executive committees of
th two schools involved. The change.
if made, will not go into effect in 1914. he will turn professional. Considerable
SPRIXTERS WILL TO UK WORLD
Martin and Cartmell to Run Profes
Nat Cartmell, of Louisville. ""Ky..
former Pennsylvania sprinter, - and
champion professional of the world, and
Will Martin, of Seattle, Cartmell's
greatest rival as an American sprinter,
have been offered a series of match
races that will take them clear around
the world. Both are now making plans
to take the trip, according to word
received by friends of Martin in Port
Ranking as the best In this country,
Cartmell and Martin will first go to
England, where they will clash with
the best English professionals in four
races. Martin will run in the races
up to 150 yards. In which he can shave
the record consistently. Cartmell will
take care of the other distances up to
From England the pair will go to
South Africa, where a series of races
are to be run with Donaldson and
Walker, the great sprinters, and also
with Patching, the Olympic runner, if
mone" has been offered for backing of
the Americans In this series against
South Africa, as Cartmell has already
beaten his rivals in a race In which
he was credited with winning the
world's professional sprinting cham
pionship. The last leg of the journey will in
clude Australia, the Philippines and
probably Japan and the Hawaiian
Islands. Both men are now in training.
Cartmell is coaching the University of
North Carolina track team until June
and in the event of Mike -Murphy re
maining ill he will take charge of the
Penn team. Martin is the great all
around athlete from the Northwest who
represented Notre Dame and was de
clared a professional when he came to
Pennsylvania for running sprint races
for large purses umier an assumeo
name. Last Summer Martin beat Cart
mell for a big purse over 100 yards.
The first races probably will be run
in England In July and the pair will
run throughout England all Summer
and go to South Africa in the raa
CX1VERSITT TO PLAY MILITIA
Last Skirmish of Oregon Boys Be
fore Going Xorth Comes Friday.
TTnmn?DGTTv rt? o I? cr:nv Eurene.
Jan. 29. (Special.) The last skirmish
of the University basketball team be
fore its trip north for the crucial
games with Washington will take
place here Friday evening, when Cap
tain Swan's soldier squad from Cor
vallis will play its return engagement
Although Oregon was able to run
Up iJUllUO IV . " V " " "
In the Initial contest at Corvallis last
Monday , evening, the militiamen am
still considered dangerous by Coach
Hayward and his cohorts.
Oregon's line-up in the game Friday
will not differ greatly . from that of
the rest of this season's games. Hay
n,nhnhlv will continue his Dollcy
of giving his recruits. Brooks, Boylen.
Rice and posslDly ee a cnance ouraiB
the contest. Captain Sims may be ab
.ont aa in nil thn other frames Dlayed
so far. His leg is still in bad shape
and Hayward is saving mm lor me
LET ALL ENTER IS PLEA
BRITOX WOULD OPEX OLYMPIC
GAMES TO PROFESSIOXALS.
Test Proposed Is ThatT Countries
Should Be Allowed to Enter Their
Best Athletes, Amateurs or Not.
LONDON, Jan. 29. At the annual din.
ner tonight of the South London Har
riers' Club, President Willis, who said
that the club was the pioneer In In
ternational athletics, made the start
ling proposal' that the next Olympic
games should be open both to amateurs
Without any direct reference to
Thorpe, he contended that the line be
tween professionals and amateurs was
less sharply drawn in other countries
than In England, and, therefore, Eng
land was not In the same position to
compete as other countries. He argued
that until the Olympic games were
thrown open to the professional and
the best athletes any country was able
to produce were brought together,
England's position as the premier ath
letic country of the world never again
could be attained.
Sporting Life commented on the
Thorpe incident, completely exonerat
ing the Amateur Athletic Union of the
United States, and thinks its ample
apology should be accepted in the
spirit In which it was offered. It adds,
however, that it is high time for the
International Olympic committee to en.
deavor to evolve a code of honor for
the amateur, as there are many com
petitors, not Americans only, whose
status will not bear a strong light.
DERBYSHIRE TO 3IEET SIMS
Columbus CInb to Stage First Boxing
Programme of Year Tonight.
The first Columbus Club boxing pro
gramme of the year will be staged to
night in the club gymnasium on the
East Side. "Scotty" McDonald offering
at least seven top-notch bouts, fea
tured by the appearance of Derbyshire,
the Multnomah Club middleweight,
against Sims, who Is working out at
Mike Butler's school.
Four Multnomah Club boxers, Derby
shire. Kelly, Schmeer and Powers, are
scheduled to participate in the pro
gramme, while Columbus Club and un
attached boys make up the majority
of the bouts on the card.
Two boxing bouts, 116-pound and
140-pound, and two wrestling, 136
pound and 168-pound, will comprise
the programme of the Vancouver (B.
C.)-Multnomah Club interclub "smoker"
in Portland on February 21. Edgar
Frank, indoor athletics chairman of
the Portland club, received word from
Vancouver yesterday . fixing these
weights for the final Northwest inter
club meet of the season in this city.
Walter Williams, the Coast 115
pound boxing champion, will appear
against -a Vancouver boy, while "Fire
man" Knowlton will meet Frank -Bar-rieau,
providing that the latter will
make 138 pounds. If not, Dan Hurl,
a new welterweight, will tackle the
Northern lad, Franske, of Multnomah
Club, will meet Smith, the 135-pound
Vancouver grappler, with McCarthy, of
Portland, and Hatch, of Vancouver,
meeting in the middleweight wrestling
Frank hopes to get Gil Martin, the
Vancouver middleweight boxer, for a
match with Earl Mlebus. Martin has
reoenily undergone an operation and
may be unable to compete.
HAWELXS MAY COACH HILL
Hnrdler Songbt as Instructor of
Yonng Track Athletes.
Martin Hawkins, champion hurdler
of the Northwest, who finished third in
the high hurdles at the Olympic games
at Stockholm last year, may coach the
Hill Military Academy track and field
team this year.
Joseph H11L of the Hill Military
Academy, has arranged for an appoint
ment with the great hurdler for next
Tuesday, and If the men come to terms,
Hawkins will be in charge of the Hill
track team this year.
Hawkins is attending the Oregon
law school in Portland and will be a
member of the Multnomah Club track
squad. He hols the Northwestern
amateur championship for the 220 low
sticks, with a mark of 26 1-6 seconds,
and is joint holder with Forrest Smith
son of the high timber event record
with 15 2-5 seconds. Both his marks
were made in 1911, while a member of
the Multnomah Club squad. Smlthson
set the pace in 1908.
Lincoln Five to Make Trip.
After abandoning hope of securing a
trip through Southern Oregon for his
basketball team. Coach Borleske, of the
Lincoln team, received word from a
number of Willamette Valley high
school teams saying they are willing
to help defray expenses. Consequently
the trip will be made. Borleske has
arranged to leave Portland next Mon
day and the local team will play its
first game at Roseburg with the Rose
burg High School. The other games
to be played are: Medford, Wednes
day; Ashland, two games, Thursday
and Friday; Eugene, Saturday, and a
game with the Salem High School may
be arranged on the return of the team
LINCOLN FIVE WINS
Portland Academy Swamped
Under 54-to-9 Score.
GAGE'S PLAY SENSATIONAL
McLoughlln-Colnmbns Club Game
Ends In Dispute Winged "M
- Quintet Defeats Jefferson, bnt
, School Is Without Its Star. .
Outplayed. outweighed and out
generaled, the Lincoln High School
basketball team administered an over.
whelming 54 to 9 defeat to the Port
land Academy quintet yesterday after
noon on the Academy s floor. The
score made by the Lincoln was the
largest this season. Washington made
51 points to the Portland Academy's
In the second half. Coach Borleske
put in three second team men, fearing
injuries to his regulars, uage piayea
his first game with the Lincoln
team at guard, and his sensational
basket throwing was a feature. Lin
coln scored 32 points in the first half
to the Academy a 6 and Gage scorea
14 of the 32 points. The playing ot
Clerin and Dudley were other features.
The guarding of Lewis by Coe, of the
Portland Academy team, was superb,
Lewis scored only one basket. The
few points gathered by the Academy
were sensational shots by Tucker and
Briz. The game was free from rough
tactics and few fouls were called by
Referee Grilley. The lineup:
Lincoln. Portland Academy.
Lewis Forward . Tucker, Strowbrldge
Clerin. Schlldnect. Forward Bozarth, Hill
Dudley Center... Hill, Schoenberg
Gage. Schlldnect Guard Coe
Greer, Mulkey Guard. ..Brir, Strowbrtdge
Riimmarv Clerin 8 DasKets. jjuaiey &,
Gage 8. Lewis 1 and S louls and 1 referee
point; lucKer 2 ana a louw, iruL a uu a
CItv League basketball is having a
strenuous existence. The game be
tween the McLoughlins and the Co
lumbus Club all-stars Tuesday night at
the latter's evmnaslum ended In a
dispute. The referee, Dave Welch, de
clared the score a tie at the end of
the 30-mlnute stretch, but the Colum
bus Club lads refused to play longer.
McLoughlln, on the other hand, claims
a tally of 20-18 in its favor at that
The fuss will be put aip to the sec
retary for final airing.
m m m
V lonnhhArmip mnnnfiTAT of the Co
lumbia University junior basketball
team, would like to meet any fast 125
local quintet. The game can be ar
ranged by addressing any communi
cations to Jacobberger at the Columbia
Because the Jewish Boys' Alhletlc
Club second team failed to make an
appearance the Columbia Juniors claim
In a fast basketball game, the Mult
nomah Amateur Athletic Club quintet
defeated the Jefferson High school five
of the Interscholastlc League on the
Multnomah floor, Tuesday evening,
32 to 23. ' The Jefferson team was
without the services of its star player,
Seeley. who was out of the city. His
absence is given as a reason for the
defeat by Hendrickson, manager of the
Tinv.t, i Pnlnmhia and Wash
ington basketball game Friday after
noon are selling rapidly and the larg
est crowd so far this season Is ex
pected to attend the game. The Wash
ington team was put through signal
practice yesterday by Dr. Fenster
macher. WTXGED "M" TO PLAY 3 GAMES
Multnomah Five Expects to Atone
for Early Season Defeats.
The Multnomah Amateur Athletic
Club basketball five plays two more
games this week, meeting .the St.
James Athletic Club quintet of Van
couver on the winged "M" floor to
morrow night and the Oregon Agricul
tural team at Corvallis Saturday night.
Despite the defeats at the hands of
the Dallas, Corvallis soldiers and Uni
versity of Oregon fives, Manager
Mackie is confident that his men will
finish the season with a string of
victories which will wipe out the
record of early defeats.
The drubbing at Eugene last week
was expected because of the use of the
intercollegiate rules and the absence
of' Captain Fisher and Center Keck
from the line-up. The boys have been
working hard this week and expect to
score their first victory of the season
against the St. James boys tomorrow
Wolgast Advises Anderson.
T will fifht nnv lie-htweifirht for
$10,000," declared Ad Wolgast last night
when told of a report from Los An-
..t.n rairorHlnir H match With
Bud Anderson, the Northwest box
ing sensation. "However, mis taia
of me fighting Anderson is all
bosh," declared the ex-champion. "No
matter how good he is, Bud Is not a
strong enough drawing card Just now
for the promoters to figure on sending
i-. nwain.f nA Aftnr fin beats one
uiiu nBCM.iov w-
nr two more boys he will be in line
for a big purse affair.
"My advice to Anaerson is 10 go umi
for a couple of 10-round fights with
the less prominent men in order to get
more experience, or take on Joe Mandot
in a 10-round fight. Then ne win oe
primed for 20-round bouts with Rivers,
Ri-hie. mvself. or any of the boys who
rank around the top."
Jewish Boys' Teams Win.
n. T.iah Rnvs' Athletic Club first
and second basketball teams were vic
torious last night, me nrsi team won
over the Oregon Law College five, 34
ii i. n Uric ninn fltral&rht victories
for the Jewish boys. The second team
defeated the Atkinson ' Memorial
Church quintet of Sunnyslde. 49 to
10. The basaet tnrowing oi wuiuolciu
. i. t.3 m and the work Ot
Schilt at center for the second quintet,
were features of the contests. Webber
and Dwyer gave a good account of
themselves lor me law obhuuucui
ALTHOUGH the name of Eddie Men
sor appears in the list of Pitts
burg Pirates not signed up for 1913,
Eddie says that he signed a contract
befogs leaving for Portland last Fall.
..... . . n nf , H cyiinatrn White Sox
to California will cost Comlsky in the
nf tis.nnn. but the "Old
Roman" says the Jaunt will be worth
more than the price.
TT. nlr. 'NTAWhnilflA thlnkfl Well Of
Kenworthy, the new Sacramento out
fielder. He saw tne piayer ai irenier,
and brands him as one of the greatest
all-around ball players he ever saw.
8id on the bases la one of his
t..aa1 ro fiiero t Ti latter con
veyed to players by Government ex-
New Perkins Hotel
In the Heart of the City
NOTE OUR RATES
Room with Bath Privilege $1.00 TXP
Two Persons 1.50 UP
Boom with Private Bath .....$1.50 DP
. Two Persons $2.50 UP
U O. S WETLAND. M .
t Permanent ftnten on Appltf tlon.l
100 rooms ... tl.00 per day
100 rooms 11.60 per day
200 rooms (with bath)..$3.00 per day
100 rooms (with bath)2.60 per day
Add 11.00 per day to above prices
when two occupy one room.
VERT ATTRACTIVE PRICES
FOR PERMANENT GUESTS
H. C. BOWERS, llaugrr.
GAINER T1UGPEN, A.' Mgr.
snu i JCL. vmnLiLii u o mm
IIVUUV Ul If V1VVU1V w
Our 14-passenger electric 'bus meets all trains. A
hitrTi-olooo mndorn Vinpl in tVlA hpsrt flf thft theater
""'j ...v.v . r- rsvva-
J -1 1 -. .l ' i l 1,1 1 nnw na-nlina I V
H.11U SUOppiIlg UISIXICL JUO U1UCH UUIU Oil;
$1 per day and up. European plan. v
' HOTEL CORJfELIVS CO Proprietors.
Fielder Jones; Vlce-Pre. J. W. Blaln, Pres.
iFortland'f famous Hotel
Noted for the Excellence;
press ' from sweethearts at home, has
nearly ruined, the basketball team of
Olivet, Mich. - Captain Rider, of the
five, has issued an order against the
use of sweets for the next ten weeks.
Mark O'Donnell, the Portland heavy
weight who won the Northwest ama
teur ring title last Spring and soon
thereafter departed for California and
the "pro" game, says he is through
with the ring. Mark failed to chalk
up a victory in five starts, and lost a
four-round tussle to Ed Kennedy at
San Francisco Friday night. While he
was taking his final hammering, Tomay
Tracey, the man who started him in
the game, was witnessing the down
fall of Tad Derbyshire at the Olympic
Larry Lajoio, the Cleveland second
sacker, who signed a contract the
other day, has affixed his signature to
but four contracts, playing 11 years
under three agreements. He first
signed for four years at a salary of
$30,000, then three years more, and
then for another year. The length of
the present contract is unknown.
Johnston at first, Lajole at second.
Chapman at short and Turner at third
Is the infield lineup of the Naps for
the coming campaign. Portland names
are noticeably absent.
The Murphy-Evers combination is
having trouble. Jimmy Archer, great
backstop: Pitcher Cheney and First
Baseman Saier are holding out for more
Mike Donlln, who was with the Pi
rates last season and scheduled to par
ticipate in a few National League bouts
with the Phillies next season, says
that the pennant lies between the
Pirates and Phillies. He's a loyal cuss.
Cy Townsend, the Watsonville, Cal.,
man who held an 'indicator in the Coast
League, may break into the game as
manager of the Bakersfield, Cal., team.
Jem Drlscoll, the British feather
weight' champion, and Owen Moran, of
England, fought a 20-round draw in
London Monday night. The contest
took place at the National Sporting
Club, where a great crowd witnessed a
Pennsylvania Gets Graduate Coach.
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 29. George
H. Brooke was selected as head coach
of next Fall's eleven in a meeting to
day of the University of Pennsylvania
football committee. Brooke was full
back on the university team in 1895
and made a reputation as coach In
Swarthmore College. The selection Is
subJect.to ratification by the directors
of the athletic association and the fac
ulty committee on athletics.
Kennel Olub to Elect Tonight.
The annual meeting of the Portland
Kennel Club will be held tonight in
the offices of Dr. Alan Welch Smith,
Electric building. Election of officers
and plans for the 14th annual bench
show are to come before the mem
bers. No site for the 1913 show was
secured yesterday, but half a dozen
committeemen are working hard to
find a show home for the canines, and
they may be In a position to report
. Silverton 2 7", Woodburn 28.
SILVERTON, Or., Jan. 29. (Bpe
clal.) In a fast basketball game, wit
nessed by a large crowd, the Silver.
ton High school team defeated the
Woodburn quintet, 27 to 20 last night
on the Commercial Club's floor. The
basket shooting of Phelps, of the vic
torious five, was a feature of the game.
Hicks starred for the Woodburn five,
B I SB
rasa w ii m nwNH,
:i i as;
7 Hfl -li
i Wl KK ! S
THERE'S just one
tire that won't slip,
won't slide, won't
skid that grips and holds,
that gives perfect car con
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pleasure all the time
Safety Tread Tire
It's made in your size to fit your
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Diamond Safety (Squeiree) Trel
fur Automobilee, Motorcycles and
AT YOI R DEALER'S
The Diamond Store.
Seventh tnu tuinlu strrM"
The only high-grade Cigarettes blended,
exclusively of the best Turkish Tobaccos for
'THE LITTLE BROWN BOX."
PHILIP MORRIS & CO.. LTD.-
vTilliams ave. and Morris st Thursday, Jan. 30. First bout 8:30
sharp. Reserved seats at Schiller's, 6th and Wash.