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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
OFFICIALS FOR AGGIE
CLUB GAME CHOSEN
Fawcett, Schmitt and Fenster
macher to Handle Con
HARD BATTLE PROMISED
Dr. Stewart, Coach of College Team,
Says Squad Will Be In Fine
Fettle for Initial Contest
on Multnomah Field.
Dr. E. J. Stewart, head football coach
at the Oregon Agricultural College,
hustled Into Portland yesterday from
Corvallls, consulted -with Multnomah
Club managers over officials for the
big Aggle-Multnomah game on Multno
mah Field next Saturday, announced
his lineup and then hopped the first
train back to the campus.
The "Aggies." according to Dr. Stew
art, are in pretty good shape to give
TABLE SHOWING HOW PHILA
DELPHIA AND NEW YORK
HAVE CHANGED SINCE
L. Cross. 3b.
M. Cross, ss.
E. Murphy. rf.
Plank, p. (?)
Multnomah a grueling battle, thanks to
the preliminary training at the beach.
Blackwell and Mays are out temporari
ly with injuries, but both may get Into
the first big game of the 1913 campaign.
In conference with Dow V. Walker,
superintendent at the club. Dr. Stewart
ratified the following list of officials
for the game: Roscoe Fawcett. ref
eree: William Schmitt. umpire; W. A.
Fenstermacher, head linesman.
Two Lineups Announced.
The teams, from present appearances,
will line up Saturday about as follows:
Oregon Aggies Multnomah
Moist, Hayes REL Fler
Hofer HTL Convlll
Finch. Lavthe BOL Rupert
M'Kensle, Black-l...C Carlson
Moore, McCord LGR Rodgers
Cbrlsman LTR Phllbrook
Huntlev 1IR Hlckson
Dewey.Veager SB Rodea, M'Veagh
Abrimi. Anders'n..FB Keck
Robertson RHL Muckelstoae
Lots. Schuster L.HR Ted Ludlum
"Aggie" Veterans Ready.
Last year Multnomah, with a team
composed largely of "Aggie" alumni,
defeated the college boys 9 to 0. This
year Coach Stewart will have enough
of his veterans to make this year's
game closer than the last one. Mult
nomah has had its squad out regularly,
but it is not yet the machine that it
will be later in the season. The "Ag
gies" will take advantage of that fact
and Coach Stewart assures the fans
that his team will have enough of the
open style of football to give them a
good idea of what to expect in the Win
ter's college games.
His backneld will have Robertson, a
former lineman, who has bad lots of
experience and is shifty. He is expected
to be the pivot man in many of the
trick plays. Lutz, ex-captain of Pomo
na College, will play left half against
the Multnomah team. He Is a star but
cannot be used in the Northwest con
ference games, being barred by the
one-year rule. That rule provides that
a man entering a Northwestern college
cannot represent his ne wschool on any
athletic team until a year after his.
last appearance as an athletic repre
sentative of the college previously at
tended. Chrisman, another veteran, has been
promoted from center to left tackle.
He was last year chosen as an all-star
man. and Coach Stewart is not at all
sure but that he will be as good at
tackle as he was at center.
1 Multnomah Holds Scrimmage.
He may also run in Blackwell, the
former Willamette University man. at
center. Blackwell comes under the
' same rule which bars Lutz from col
lege play, but he can play games out of
Multnomah held a whole-souled scrim
mage on Lake Multnomah yesterday
morning. It was raining so hard the
sawdust floated and the players were
brought back to the ancient theory of
the world with "river-ocean" running
around it. Nevertheless three teams
turned out and indulged in general
It waa hard work and resulted in
minor injuries to two men. Rodeo, quar
terback, suffering a slight wrenching
of the side, while Knapp twisted his
knee. Bth will be stiff for a day or
two, but will be all right on the day of
Mucklestone, brother to the famous
player of Coach Dobie's machine of two
years ago, will be a material aid to the
Cincinnati 2-S, Chicago 0-5.
CINCINNATI. Sept. 2S. Chicago and
Cincinnati ended their series of games
for the season by playing a double
header today, the visitors losing the
first game 2 to 0 and winning the sec
ond S to S. The second game was called
at the end of the seventh Inning by
greement. Cincinnati won the first
through the good pitching of Packard.
Chicago capturing the second by hit
In the second game each pitcher
yielded the same number of hits, but
Stack was the better with men on
Chicago ! Cincinnati
Iach.m. 2 0 3 0 0' Beecher.L 4 1 O 00
Phelan.2. 4 11 J0BlM.r... 4 14 10
Willlama.1 4 0 4 0 0Groh.2 3 0 S 0 0
Zlmm-an.S 4 10 1 0 Marsons.3. 4 O 1 SO
Saier.l... 0 0 0 0 0 HoblitsM.l 3 2 10 00
Ma;low's,l 3 1 10 OOWIc'and.m 8 1 4 OO
Oood.r. .. 10 1 OO Berg'mer.s 8 0 181
Corrlden.s 4 0 1 4 0C:ark,c... 2 14 10
Archer.c. 4 0 4 0 0 Packard. p 2 0 0 30
Cheney. p. 2 O 0 3 0
Kresn'an 0 0 00;
Stewart" O 0 0 0
Totals. 28 8 24 10 0; Totals. 28 27 1O0
Patted for Cheney in ninth.
Ran for Brunaiiaa la ninth.
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Cincinnati 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 2
Runs Bescher, Clark. Two-base hit Hob- J
MULTNOMAH CLUB BACKFIELD AND TACKLE WHO WILL
PEOBABLY BE SHIFTED JJAUJi.
f lift - n
fr- lit mn rr - r "s ' 'Vi-t i' - ihitu i ' 1 i ssihrnrri nianf-wfrniml
BKCK ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT) J. O. COXVILL, TACKLE; P. P.
RODES. QUARTERBACK WALTER KECK, FULLBACK. FRONT
ROW R. M4.CVEAGH. HALF, AND R. W. MUCKLESTONE, HALF.
MtselL Sacrifice hits Oroh, Mallowlts. Pack
ard. Stolen baaea Corriden. Leach. W ick
land. Double play Bates to Hoblltzel. Lett
on basea Chicago 11. Cincinnati 5. Bases
on balls Cheney 1. Packard 0. Struck out
By Cheney 4. by Packard 4. Wild pitch
Cheney. Time 1:50. Umpires Eason and
Mlller.m.. 3 11 OOBescher.l. 4 1 1 0 0
Evers.3. . 4 11 4 0, Bates.r. . . 4 1100
Willlams.l 3 10 OOGroh.2 ... 3 1 3 SO
Saier.l... 4 111 OOHoblltzl.l 3 1J
Gooa.r.... six buwkiohiu r 7
Brldwell.s 2 0 2 8 O-Bergh er.s 2 1 4 0 0
Bresn'an.c 2 1 8 0 tiClark.c. . . 2 16 10
Stack.p... 1 0 0 2 0Rowan.p.. 0010
" Isheckard 1 0 0 00
podge.. 0 0 0 00
Totals. 26 8 21 9 0 Totals. 27 8 21 8 0
Batted for Rowan In seventh.
Ran for Clark in seventh.
Chicago 0 110 0 3 3
ClnSmnati 1 0 0 1 0 0 1-3
Kum Miller 2. William. Saier. Bresna
han. Botes. Hoblltsell, Berghammer. Game
called by agreement in seventh. Two-base
hits Zimmerman. Saier, Bescher, W lckland,
Berghammer. Three-baso hit Evers. Sacrl
flce hits Stack, Berghammer. btolen bases
Miller. Williams. Zimmerman. Double
plavs Evera to Bridwell; Marsans to Groh
to Hoblltsell. Left on bases Chicago 8. Cin
cinnati 4. Bases on balls Off Stack 1. off
Rowan 4. Hit by pitched ball Stack. Struck
out By Stack 4. by Rowan 3. Wild pitch
Stack. Time 1:37. Umpires Brennan and
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 8. Plttsburg-St.
Louis National game postponed, rain.
- AMERICAX LEAGUE.
St. Louis 3, Detroit 1.
DETROIT, Sept. 28. Veach's muff of
Agnew's high fly in the 10th inning
enabled St. Louis to defeat Detroit to
day in a desperate pitchers' battle.
The score was 3 to 1. and neither
team made a run until the final inning.
Two left-handed recruits Brown and
Williams pitched. Williams had the
better of the duel until the ninth, when
he weakened. Score:
Shotton.m S 1 8 0 0,
Austin, 3.. S 1
Pratt.l... 4 0
Walker.!.. 4 1
G. WUTs,r 8 0 2
Blsland.i. 4 u
Wares.2.. 4 2 0
Agnew.c. 4 12
Brown,p.. 4 10
Cobb.m. . .
V each.l. .
2 0 Louden. 8.
1 0; Wllllami.p
Gainer'. . .
6 O 4 4 O
1 8 Z 0
1 1 00
18 0 0
0 3 0 1
2 10 0 0
O S 0 1
0 13 0
0 O 1 0
10 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 00
Totals 37 7 SO 12 0 Totals. 32 6 30 10 2
Batted for Gibson In tenth.
-Batted for Louden in tenth.
Batted for Williams in tenth.
Louis o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 S S
Detroit 0 00000000 1 1
Runs Walker, Wares, Agnew, Gainer.
Two-base hits Crawford, Wares. Three-bass
hit Gainer. Sacrifice fly Stanage. Double
play Agnew to Austin. Left on bases St.
Louis 6, Detroit 6. First on balls Brown 4,
Williams 1. Struck out Brown 2. Williams
4. Time 1:40. Umpires O'Loughlln and
Chicago 1, Cleveland 0.
CHICAGO, Sept. 28. The American
League season in Chicago was brought
to a close today when the local team
shut out Cleveland, 1 to 0. Weaver
scored the only run of the game.
Lajoie fumbled his grounder in the
sixth inning and after making a wild
throw to first, allowed Weaver to
HOW PACIFIC COAST AND.
TEAMS FARED DURING
THE PAST WEEK.
Record in each league of games
won and lost, with hits and errors
for the past week, was as follows:
Pacific Coast Leacns.
. Q. W. Ia. R. H. E.
Portland 5 S 2 18 39 1
San Francisco. 5 2 8 15 36 11
Venice 7 4 S 43 78 10
Oakland 7 S 4 27 77 12
Sacramento .. 7 3 4 19 S3 B
Los Angeles... T 4 S 27 64 10
Portland 7 S 4 20 59 17
Spokane 7 4 8 20 54 12
Seattle 7 4 S 84 65 13
Tacoma 7 S 4 20 60 9
Vancouver 5 1 84 70 11
Victoria 6 1 B 13 48 7
reach second. Lord grounded out and
Weaver took third and 'scored on Col
lins' out. The game was a pitchers'
battle between Cicotte and Falkenberg.
The visitors got but one to tnira base.
Bates.3. . .
H O A E
1 2 1 0 Weaver.s.
8 0'Lord.a. ...
0 0!Col!lns,r. .
1 O'Bodle.m. .
0 o'Schalk.c. .
8 O Berger,...
0 0 0
0 5 0
Totals. 2S S 24 13 2 Totals. 27 S 27 15 0
Batted for Carlsch in third.
Batted for Falkenberg in eighth.
Cleveland .. 0 000 0 000 O 0
Chicago 0 O O 0 O 1 O O 1
Run Weaver. Two-base hit Fournler.
Hits Off Falkenberg. 8 in 7 innings; off
Gregg, none In 1 Inning. Sacrifice hit Bo
die. Stolen base Schalk. Left on bases
Cleveland S. Chicago 8. Bases on balls Off
Cicotte 2l Struck out Falkenberg 2. Cicotte
4. Gregg 1. Time 1:28. Umpires HUds
brand and Sheridan.
Ontralia 57, Win lock 0.
CENTRALIA. Wash, Sept. 28. (Spe
cial.) At Winlock yesterday the Cen
tralia High School football team de
feated the Winlock High School, 57
to 0. Centralla showed great improve
ment over last week.
Denver Third Time Winner.
DENVER, Sept. 28. By defeating
Des Moines today Denver won the pen
nant in the Western League for the
third consecutive time.
The telephones of Canada number 370,884,
one for every 20 persona
T IS BEATEN
New Champion Gives Signs of
YOUTH MAKES POOR SCORE
R. S. Worthington, New Player in
Tournament, Wins With Only
Mediocre Score Massachu
setts Team Gets Trophy.
BROOKLINE, Mass., Sept. 28 De
feat overtook Francis Oulmet, the
open-golf champion of Just a week. In
the singles for the Lesley cup today.
His conqueror, by a score of one up for
the 18 holes, was R. S. Worthington,
of Shawnee, Pa., leader of the Phila
delphia team. . The Massachusetts
players, however, recaptured the trophy
by a total score of 12 to 3.
Oulmet showed unmistakable signs
of being overgolfed, for his drives and
second shots found the raps continu
ally, while his putting was unusually
weak. His score of 87 for the 18 holes
was the poorest he has made in weeks
on the Country Club's course.
Worthington was not much better,
with an 84. and many holes were cap
tured In a few strokes worse than
bogey. Worthington is champion of
his home club and has won the Invita
tion tournaments there for the last
three years. He waa never on any
Philadelphia team before today nor has
he ever contested in a sectional or
After clearing up all first matches
In the foursome play in the morning,
the mass players clinched the cup by
taking seven of the ten singles In the
afternoon. The three matches won by
rhe visitors were all decided on the
WOIVERTOX SECURES WHMAX
Sacramento Manager 'Signs Pitcher
Released by Oakland.
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 28 Manager
Harry Wolverton, of the Sacramento
club of the Coast League, announced
today that he had secured the services
of Pitcher Lohman, recently released by
Lohman reported to the Oaks only a
few weeks ago from the Waco club,
of the Texas League. He will join the
Wolves at San Francisco next week.
O'Leary Arranges Race.
Dan O'Leary, veteran walker, has
made arrangements for a 500-mile
walking race, to take place In San
Francisco the first week in December.
His opponent will be Charles Cheno
weth, who claims the walking cham
pionship of the Pacific Coast. The race
will be open to any who care to put up
a $500 side bet, which is the amount
O'Leary and Chenoweth have agreed to
post. It will be a go-as-you-please race,
but must be finished in six days.
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS.
W. L. P.C.I W. L. P.C.
New Tork 86 47 .67llBoston 65 81.445
S3 dt ,ow tfrooaiyn . . t4 ei
86 65 .570 Cincinnati. 64 67 .424
73 6D.531jSt. Louis.. 49 09.331
W. U P.C. W. L. P.C.
Phlladel'a 95 62 .645lChlcago. . . 77 72.617
Wasb'gton 85 63 .574IDetroit. . . 64 85.430
Cleveland. 83 65 .501 St. Louis.. 56 94 .oTi
Boston 76 67.5SlNow York. 53 91.368
W. L. P.C.J W. L. P.C.
Milwaukee 99 66.60lSt. Paul... 79 89 .488
Mlnn'p'lla. 96 69 .6S5jTo!edo 69 98.413
Louisville. 94 71 .573, Kan. City.. 69 98.413
Columbus. 93 73 .561ilndlan'p'lla 67 98.406
American Association Louisville 1-3, Mil
waukee 3-0; Columbus 13-0, Minneapolis
3- 4; (second game called end of sixth in
ning on account of darkness); St. Paul 5-1.
Indianapolis 3-0; Toledo 1-3, Kansas City,
Games Scheduled This Week.
Pacific Coast League Oakland at Port
land; Los Angeles at Venice; Sacramento at
How the Series Ended.
Paclflo Coaat League Portland 3 games.
San Francisco 2 games; Los Angeles 4
games, Sacramento S games; Venice 4
games. Oakland 3 games.
Northwestern League Spokane 4 games,
Portland 3 games; Seattle 4 games, Ta
coma 2 games; Vancouver 4 games, Victoria
1 game; Vancouver 1 game, Seattle no
game; Tacoma 1 game, Victoria no game.
Lobar. . . .
Doane. . ..
Kores. . ..
Berry. . ..
James. . .
Krapp. . .
.815 Mlehle... 2 1
.309)Mays 118 44
.20"lMohler. . .
NFIELDS OF WORLD
SERIES MUCH ALIKE
Both Athletics and Giants In
ner Players Are Young
and Swift Men.
NATIONALS' WORK SHOWN
Merkle Brilliant on Field and Hits
Well, Doyle Is Artist With Bat,
Fletclierd Is Erratic, While
Shafer Is Wonder at Third.
(This Is the fourth of a series of arti
cles analyzing the playing strength of
the Philadelphia and New York teams,
which will meet for the world's base
ball championship, beginning October
7. Sporting Editor's Note.)
In several particulars the Giant and
Athletic infields are much alike. Each
Is the best In its circuit. Both are com
posed of young and enthusiastic hus-
"MATTVS" SERVICE TO BE IXR
NISHED AS SCHEDULED.
NEW TORK, Sept. 28. (Sporting
Editor Oregonlan. .Portland, Or.)
Christy Mathewson assures us that
bis service on the world's series will
go out as promised in our promotion
letter, in spite of the recent edict of
the National commission, ordering the
players not to write. In this way be
will keep his word to you and to us.
THE WHEELER SYNDICATE.
TTrn. .am In tha CiantS several
years ago he was clumsy and slow i
. i ima haH work and a
(ictu, fc....w, - . .
capacity to learn have worked their
changes, lie covers au too
that belongs to him now ana ks
iveness is his middle name.
-c.iAnkA ta aivrnv, fining- something.
He will pull hair-raising plays with
such speed and accuracy that he sets
the fans wild ana tne next uj ,uu
sometimes the next minute he will muss
up a chance that will either lose the
game or put it so far out of reach that
no one but he can pun it dsc.
AMttA nrirlr haH mimh tO dO With the
loss of some of the games in the series
with the athletics two years bsi u
with the Boston club in 1912. On the
i - i.an . a iron thA (Giants in the
game last Fall with several stops and
throws that were most reraarK&uie.
That young Shafer is a wonder needs
no proof except a glance at the New
York bench where Charlie Herzog re
poses. Any player is of the champion
ship caliber who can displace Herzog
after the showing he made in the Bos
ton games and his good work at such
times as he has been permitted in the
i n . ...n Tn aririftirm tn heinBT a won
der at handling bunts, knocking down
hot drives over the third bag and per
forming the other mechanical stunts
that are expected or a nrst-ciass neiu
er, Shafer slugs the ball for an aver
age of .290 approximately, and is as
good on the paths as anyone on the
club. His record, given herewith, indi
cates that his presence at mo piaio
spell trouble for any of the Philadel
phia twirlers except Plank.
-u-An H.an to ma rpniirannn as a
fast, resourceful and Intelligent player,
strong In every mechanical detail, finds
himself on the bench to make a place
for the phenomenal Shafer. His work
was the feature of the games with the
Red Sox in 1912 and in the event of
any injury to any of the regulars he
will be found in the field.
FAITH IH POWERS LOST
CAIi EWTXG HAS POOR OPINION
OF NATIONAL COMMISSION.
tiers and the component parts have
been selected by master minds from an
abundance of material and forged, filed
and polished by skilled hands until
they work perfectly in the machines of
which they are such important parts.
And by the way, it seems strange that
managers of the two leaders of the
present never seem to be embarrassed
by that lack of material of which so
much is beard.
In one Important particular McGraw
had one serious handicap to overcome
which Connie Mack escaped. Perhaps,
since McGraw is McGraw, it was not so
important, either. ' It is this: At one
time or another the Association of Vol
unteer Managers has ordered the re
lease of all the members of his pres
ent infield for reasons that seemed suf
ficient to them. The manager, relying
on his own Judgment, however, refused
to obey the edicts.
The following tables show what the
New York infield has accomplished
against the picked corps of National
G. Ab. R. H. P.C.
Cheney 6 20 1 1 .060
Perdue 4 16 1 2 .126
Seaton 8 10 6 6 .600
Alexander 5 18 ' 2 4 .222
Adams 6 24 2 6 .2d0
Bailee 15 3 3 .200
Totals 24 103 14 21 .204
Doylev..- a Ab K H pc
Cheney ., 6 19 2 7 .868
Perdue 4 18 3 5 .312
S?aton 2 8 1 O .000
Alexander 0 17 1 6 .53
Adams 18 1.6 .2.8
Sallee .4 14 0 2 143
Totals .....25 92 8 25 .272
Fletcher vs.- Q Ab R h. P.C.
Cheney 6 25 1 7 .280
perdile ., 3 13 1 O .000
Seaton ., 2 10 1 1 .100
Alexander 2 11 1 3 .273
Adams 6 25 2 8 .320
Sallee 15 1 8 200
Totals 23 99 7 22 .222
Shafer vs. - .
G. Ab. R. H. P.C.
Cheney 6 24 2 8 .383
PerduJ " 3 11 0 1 .091
Seaton 3 13 2 3 .231
Alexander 6 25 1 6 .200
Adams . 5 19 2 7 .247
Sallee 3 9 0 i .1U
Totals l...."25 To! 7 25 .247
H.r0g.va.- Q R H pc
Cheney 4 9 0 3 .383
Perdue 3 6 0 1 .167
Seaton 3 9 12 .222
Alexander t . . . 4 14 1 5 .867
Adam. 9 1 2 -22z
Sallee8.::: -4 lf 8 4 79
Totals 21 61 6 17 .179
More ink has been spilled over Fred
Merkle than all the other first basemen
in the league, but he has been on the
job steadily nevertheless for five years.
A steady and at times brilliant fielder,
a fast baserunner. who understands the
McGraw system and until this season
a strong batter, he fills the bill well
enough to easily stall off all comers.
Merkle Is a batter of the driving kind
and may break up a game any minute.
Captain Larry Doyle, winner of the
Chalmers trophy in 1912, is a perfect
exponent of the old Baltimore school of
play. They rarely knew and never ac
knowledged defeat. Always batting
second in the lineup, he is an artist at
working the hit and run, and with his
long drives to right field he probably is
the most dangerous man the opposing
pitcher has to face on the team. Once
on the bases he is like all the other
New York regulars, fast and daring.
Seals' Manager Says Highest Base
ball Court Sanctions Crooked
Deal and Discriminates.
. J. Cal Ewlng, the brains of the San
Francisco Coast League club, hasn't
much faith in the big powers of major
league baseball. If it ever comes to
pass that the National Commission
needs assistance in the West it will
get it from Ewing in the neck.
The San Francisco owner said so in
no uncertain terms prior to leaving
for home yesterday. Here's his ex
planation of the buncombe worked by
"Last year at the minor league meet
ing at Milwaukee I was urged by sev
eral Western League moguls to pur
chase Second Baseman Colligan, of Des
Moines. Two or three men, including
Pat O'Rourke, of Omaha, gave me quiet
tips, and finally the DesMolnes owner
rubbed elbows and induced me to dig
iKnn T think, for Colligan.
imr.ll aAAasl Tvlnr. "T hOU&h
nn- -fr.,. intr when it came to
terms with Colligan, he wrote that he
had broken his leg late in me
at Des Moines. They had simply put
"I appealed, to the Commission, of
course, oeciarea nwms, uui
key has an interest in Des Moines, and
my appeal was ruled out. Colligan has
not been able to play ball thiB year
at..r. .h mnt.r Irritant. Cin
clnnatl forked up $10,000 to Kansas
City for Cy Morgan, dui morgan re
ported in no shape to pitch ball, owing
to an Injury. Cincinnati appealed to
the National Commission, of which
August Herrmann, owner of the Cln
i chairman. Result: Said
Commission has set aside the sale and
not only ordered Kansas tJity to pay
back tire $10,000 but to reimburse Cin
cinnati for all expenses it has gone to
In connection with the deal.
1 "Consistency hast a tarnished exte
rior." 'CHICK' WRIGHT TO PLAY
W. C. DTJNIWAY TO MEET COAST
San Francisco Cue Expert to Give
Several Exhibitions Before TjeaV'
ing- for Eastern Cities.
"Chick" Wright, the professional
Pacific Coast champion of 18.2 balk
line billiards, arrived in Portland yes
terday afternoon and will remain until
Thursday or Friday when he will de
part for Tacoma. This is Mr. Wright's
third visit to Portland, the last time
being three years ago.
Several matches have been sched
uled for Wright while here and his
first public match will be tomorrow
night in the Waldorf uiinara manors
with W. C. Duniway, amateur cnam
Dion of the Paclflo Coast, as his op
ponent. Two5 matches will be staged
with Duniway. the second affair com
ing on Wednesday night with Wright
playing 400 points to tne local cracK s
In all probability the visitor will
be seen in action at the Multnomah
Club as well as at the Commercial
It just fits any dinner
That is the beauty of Campbell's
Tomato Soup. It can be prepared to
suit either alight dinner or a hearty one.
Prepare it as a clear tomato soup
simply by adding hot water, or as a rich
bisque by adding milk instead with a
littie cream if you like.
You can make it even heartier by
adding noodles or vermicelli or boiled
rice By this means it becomes a sub
stantial light meal in itself. Just the
thing tor a luncneon or sup
per these mellow autumn
Your money back if not
21 kinds 10c a can
Look for the red-and-white label
I .nil- ll I -
- I tfc ' W -yT7 s v i vv.aMa. i
IIS I II
103( I Lo, a"ai mmm m MaaMa""aaa
Portland Agents for Home Journal Patterns
Agents "Merode" Hand-Finished Underwear
Olds, Wortman & King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Materials
S. & H.
Navajo Indian Rugs
Big Shipment Just Received Direct
From Navajo Indian Reservation
in Arizona. Be Sure to See Them!
Rag Dept., Third Floor Everyone interested in the hand
work and art of the American Indian will find this a rare op
portunity to view some splendid specimens from the famous
Navajos in Arizona. We were fortunate in securing this great
lot, for the demand is far in excess of the supply ; hence, there
is always keen competition for Navajo Rugs and Blankets. For
the library, office, living-room or den nothing is quite so dis
tinctive. We will be pleased to have you come tomorrow or at
your earliest convenience and view these handsome Rugs.
They come in a wide variety of patterns and in richest of colors,
and range in size from the small 20x30-inch Mats to 6x9 feet.
Those of our customers who were waiting for this shipment
should be prompt in making selections, before choicest are gone.
Prices Range $3.50 to $32.50
Club but definite arrangements have
not been made.
Mr. Wright is making a tour of the
Northwest before going East and will
show the billiard enthusiasts of Seat
tle, Tacoma, Spokane, Helena and
Butte a few pointers of the 18.2 balk
line game. It Is the intention of the
San Francisco man to have the pro
moters of New York stage the World's
Professional 18.2 balk line champion
ship at San Francisco In 1915 as well
as the National and Amateur title.
Tomorrow night's match is an exhi
bition and open to the public. Play
will start at 8:30 o'clock.
Warning Issued to Hunters.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 28. (Special.) J.
Frank Hughes, of the State Fish ana
Game Commission, today announced
that any one caught hunting on the
capital game reserve, created by an act
of the last Legislature, will be prose
cuted. "The law prohibits the killing of
any but predatory animals. The warn
ing was sent out so that huntera of
this city and vicinity, who may not be
aware of the boundaries of the reserve,
may so acquaint themselves before the
open season, which begins Wednesday.
The Statehouse is almost In the center
of the reserve, and a line connecting
points four miles south, four miles
north, three miles west and three miles
east will include the reserve. The
penalty for violation of the law Is
from J50 to J100 fine or imprisonment
In the county jail for not less than 30
nor more than 90 days.
Monday, September 29th
Entire change in entertainment programme in
The Arcadian Garden
during Lunch, Dinner and after the theaters.
The very best Entertainment.
The very best Cuisine.
The very best Service.
The most attractive dining room
in the city of Portland,
under the direction of Miss Nancy 0'NeU.
Barda, the Harpist,
The 4 Masqueria Sisters
The Multnomah Revue Girls,
7 P. M. and 11 P. M.
H. C. Bowers, Manager.
Tell Your Friends How Satisfied
You Are with the
Write to them about the very low
One-Way Colonist Fares
on sale from Chicago and points in the East
to the Pacific Coast daily September 25th
to October 10th, 1913, via Chicago & North
Two Splendid Trains
electric-lighted and equipped with Pullman modern
tourist sleeping cars, operated daily for the conveni
ence of colonists. Choice of scenic routes. Favor
able stopover privileges.
For full particulars as ts specific rate,
etc., call on or addresft
Chicago and North Western Ry.
E. C. GRIFFIN, General Agent
102 Third Street, Portland, Oregon