Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 29, 1914, Page 10, Image 10

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op; it's the greatest show of the year;
you young men who were not among
the crowds which swelled the attendance Sat
urday or yesterday should hurry around this
way today.
Clothes for Young Gentlemen
are winning their greatest triumph this Pall season;
never such original up-to-date stj'les; never such beau
tiful patterns; the tailoring and workmanship is, as
always, of the highest character. This exhibit was
arranged for you young fellows come and see it.
$15.00 to $30.00
Second Floor
Leading Clothier -Mo'rrison
at Fourth
Games -Against Los Angeles
May Be-Deciding Ones in
Race for Pennant.
ft k'4 N B - I - AW Lrrk., . TV-- i
San 1'rauclsco, Vltli Oakland as
Guests, to Make It toubly Hard
to Obtain Five-Came Margin '
forTlrst Place. -
The most gripping part of the Coast
league race begins with today's game
with the Angels. The week will end
the Beavers' stay at 'home. Also It will
be the last week of baseball which
Portland will have this year.
After the coming series, the Mc
Credie men will leave f or the road
and will finish their season away from
borne, with chances all against them.
On the games this week may depend
the final standings in the race. A good
substantial lead established in this se
ries probably would mean the pennant,
though the Beavers' have been bad per
formers In some of their late visits in
the south.
Portland now has a satisfying little
lead of 3 games, but will have to
fght from the word go, as a lead of
ive games or so would be about the
least that Portland fans would care
to gamble on against a long stay away
from home.
San .Francisco has Oakland for its
guest this week. That will make it
doubly hard to get that lead, but the
Beaver spurt of the stay at home has
put renewed hope in the local followers.
Portland will open up with Krause.
The shift in the batting order, advanc
ing Fisher, seems to have given the
club more speed In the matter of get
ting hits. At any rate, the Beavers
will take the field In .that same order.
The Tigers are the bunch who seem
to have the edge oh matters as far as
the schedule is concerned. They rank
third, with a percentage not at all to
be sniffed at.
The' Tigers get to Southern Cali
fornia today - and finish the season
there. Also Sacramento, or Missions, or
"Wolves (take your pick) will be the
guests of the Tigers and, from dope,
the week means a good boost for the
Tiger average.
San Francisco, In second place. Is an
other band which is having things
pretty soft: It is going to be at home
three of the four weeks remaining on
the calendar.
Barney Oldfield has come to the con
clusion that he would like nothing bet
ter than to be a baseball magnate. He
recently declared to Eddie Maier, of
Los Angeles, that he would like to pur
chase the Wolverton outfit and stick it
In Salt Lake City.
It would not be his own capital, but
that of Eastern automobile men, who,
he says, have told him to make an in
vestigation of the chances.
Pittsburg 3, Indianapolis 2.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 28. Making the
game a tie in the eighth inning by
scoring two runs, Pittsburg beat out
Indianapolis today 3 to 2, bringing in
the winning run in the ninth on
Berry's double, an out and two singles.
Campbell's triple earned two runs for
the visitors in the fifth inning. Score:
R. H. E.
Indianapolis. 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 9 1
Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 3 10 0
Batteries Kalsering, Falkenburg
and Rariden; Texter, Leclaire, 'Barger
and Berry.
Buffalo 10, Kansas City 10.
BUFFALO, Sept. 2 8. A ten-run tie
game between Kansas City and Buf
falo today was' called at the end of
the ninth inning on account of dark
ness. Score: R. H. E.
Buffalo 0 1 0 0 0 3 0 5 1 10 7 3
Kan. City... 3 0 0 0 1 1 0 3 2 10 15 4
Batteries Schulze. Moran, Woodman
and Blair, Lavigne; Hexinlngs. Adams,
Packard and Easterly.
Brooklyn 9. Chicago 5.
BROOKLYN, Sept. 28. Brooklyn de
feated Chicago, the Federal League
.leaders, by 9 to 5 here today, pounding
Hendrix hard In nearly every Inning.
Lafltte held the visitors to eight hits.
Score: .. R. H. E.
Chicago 1 0 0 00 0 4 0 0 5 8 3
Brooklyn 0 0 3 1 1 3 1 0 9 17 0
Batteries Hendrix and Wilson; La
fitte and Watson.
Baltimore 5-4, St. Louis 3-3.
BALTIMORE, Sept. 28 Baltimore"
took two games from St. Louis today,
6 to 3 and 4 to 3, respectively. In the
first game the locals bunched seven of
their eight hits in the fourth and
seventh innings for a pair of counters
Davenport held Baltimore scoreless
In the second game until the sixth
inning, when he weakened, and with
the score a tie was relieved by Groome,
who allowed another run before he
steadied. The game was 'called after
the first half of the eighth inning on
account of darkness. Scores:
First game " SR. H. E.
Baltimore 0 0 0 2 1 0 2 0 5 8 1
St. Louis . 01 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 12 0
Batteries SQuinn and Jacklitsch; Cran
dall. Cooper and Chapman.
Second game R. H. E.
Baltimore 00 00 04 0 4 7 Z
Bt. Louis 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 3 10 1
Batteries Smith, Wilhelm and Kerr;
Davenport, Groome and Hartley.
Clever Work Met at Los Angeles ly
Steady, Consistent Attack.
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 28. Willie
Beecher and Johnny Dundee, light
weights, both of New York, fought 20
rounds to a draw at the Vernon arena
Dundee showed himself the cleverer
ringman, but Beecher forced the battle
into a stubborn slugging match, par
ticularly in the last three rounds. Dun
dee finished very tired.
Trout Fry Planted Xeap Seaside.
SEASIDE. Or., Sept. 23. (Special. )-
Ninety thousand young mountain trout
were planted in the streams adjacent
to Seaside yesterday by the members
of the Seaside Anglers' Club. The
trout fry were supplied by the, state
hatchery at Bonneville. At this sea
son salmon trout and quinnault,. one
of the gamiest fish, as well as one of
the finest table fish, are furnishing ex
cellent sport.
In a Welsh cemetery there is a stane cross
marking a grave that also serves as a sun
the hours being marked on the up
right to receive the shadow ot the cross
Six Letter Men Expected to
Win for Jefferson.
Ward Irvine May Not Play Against
Aberdeen Four Stars Added to
Squad of Warriors Show Prom
ise of Good Work.
With six letter men on bis staff.
Coach Homer Jamison, of the Jefferson
High School football squad, hopes to
put forth a winning combination from
the Piedmont school this season. The
new material orf hand apparently is
better than the regulars who were lost
after the 1913 season and more than
75 suits were given out at the begin
ning of the present school year.
Captain Ward Irvine has been out in
a suit but three or four times during
the past two weeks, due to a bad abcess
on his neck. An operation was per
formed last week, and, although he has
had to remain out of school, he hopes
to make the trip to Aberdeen with his
team next Saturday.
Star May Be Ready for Hill.
If lie is not in condition to play
against the Washington team Coach
Jamison will school him along to be
prepared for the Hill Military Academy
aggregation on Multnomah field, Oc
tober 9. Coach Jamison is being assist,
ed by his brother. Harper Jamison.
When the Lincoln High is meeting
the Astoria High contingent on the
Multnomah Field next Saturday after
noon, the Portland Academy warriors
will journey to The Dalles to meet the
high school team of that place. Coach
Earl, of Washington, and Coach Cal
licrate, of Columbia University, in all
probability will rest their squads for'
the opening game in the Portland
Interscholastic League, October 7.
Vancouver, Wash., will be the scene
of the Hill-Vancouver High match
slated for Friday afternoon and Coach
Graham will take 16 men to the trans
Columbia town with him. This will
be the first opportunity Coach Graham
will be able to get a real line on bis
proteges, since the arrival of four of
the best players in independent cir
cles of Portland.
Quartet Aid Cadet Squad.
Billy Mascot, Roily Jones. Don Der
byshire and Julius Hyberg make up
tne quartet to obtain admittance to
the local league, and from all accounts
they are making good with the cadets.
Captain Sam Graham, brother of the
coach, has had more than two full
teams out each evening, something that
hasn't occurred at the North Portland
school since the time of the Day
Final settlement of a preliminary
game to the Lincoln-Astoria game next
Saturday on Multnomah Field has not
been made but Coach Borleske, of the
Railsplitters, hopes to close a deal to
day by which two contests will be
seen for the price of one.
Boston, 5, Chicago 2.
CHICAGO, Sept. 28. Janvrin's triple
with the bases full in the second inning
gave Boston its final game of the sea
son with Chicago here today 6 to 2.
Lathrop was easy for the visitors and
was replaced by Jasper, who pitched
in rine lorm, giving way for a pinch
hitter in the fifth. Russell also worked
well. Shore, with good support, had
little difficulty holding the locals.
Score: R, H. E.
Boston 1 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 16 1
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 9 1
Batteries Shore and Thomas: La
throp, Jasper, Russell and Kuhn. Mayer.
St. Louis 7, Philadelphia 1.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 28. Timely hitting
and a combination of errors won for
fat. Louis over Philadelphia this after
noon 7 to 1. Lapp's double and a single
by Murphy prevented a shutout. Score:
R. H. E.
Philadelphia. 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01 9 3
St. Louis 0 10 10 0 14 7 13 0
Batteries Coombs, Bush, Worden
and Lapp; Hamilton and Agnew.
Detroit 11, Washington 3.
DETROIT, Sept. 28. Detroit crept
within half a game of third place to
day by defeating Washington, the team
just aDove it in tne percentage column,
11 to 3. Bentley and Ayres were hit
hard and often, while Coveleskie was
never in danger. Score: R. H. E.
Wash'gton..O 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 3 8 7
Detroit 1 1 0 0 0 4 5 0 11 10 3
Batteries Bentley, Harper, Ayres
and Ainsmith; Coveleskie and Stanage.
Cleveland S, New York 2.
CLEVELAND, Sept. 28. Carter out
pitched Brown today and Cleveland
won 5 to 2. Each of Cleveland's three
triples figured in the ' score. Losing
this game broke the. New York club's
record of winning every series since
Peckinpaugh became manager. Score:
R. H. E.
Cleveland... .1 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 5 12 2
New York...O 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 10' 0
Batteries Carter and Egan; Brown
and Nunamaker.
With Sixth Championship Assured
Connie Mack Makes New Record.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 28. Now that
the Philadelphia American League
baseball club has clinched the cham
pionship of that organization officials
of the club are making active prepara
tions for the world's series.
The victory of the Athletics gives
Connie Mack his sixth chamoiopship
a new major league record. Under 4iis
tutelage they won the league pennant
in 1902, 1905, 1910, 1911 and 1913, and
in the latter three years they also cap
tured the world's championship.
The National Commission will hold
tl) Left to Rieht Mo Sax, Steve Wil
cox. John Kenned'. McLeed (Mac)
Maurice and Paul Kellogg. Captain
Ward Irvine, the Other Letter Man,
lias Ucen Out of the Game Due to an
AhaceskM and W'aa Not Out In Uniform
When the Above Picture Wbi Taken.
(2) Elmer Beachr Formerly of the
Curvallla High, J out Completing a
Spiral" Good for S3 Yards.
a meeting here Wednesday to make
final arrangements for the world's
series, the first game of which prob
ably will be played either October 8
or 9. Whether Boston or Philadelphia
will secure the first game will be de
cided by the toss of a coin.
coast league: heads plax agais
Wolverton Says Decision Will Be Made
Next Monday and Avers He and
Partner Still Finance Club.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 28. (Spe
cial.) A week from today the Coast
League magnates will come together
once again to discuss the question of
what will bcome of Harry Woiverton's
and Lloyd Jacobs' orphan Missions.
Wolverton confidently asserts that the
matter will be settled. He says he
wants to corfect the " impression that
has gained ground to the effect that
the Coast League is financing and has
taken over his club. That is errone
ous, he says, for together with his
partner Jacobs he is handling the
reins. '
One story comes from the South that
Barney Oldfield, backed by some auto
mobile men, is anxious to purchase the
Mission club and transfer it to Salt
Lake. This proposition, so it is said,
will be brought up'at the meeting by
Ed Maier, president of the Venice club.
It is practically settled that J. Cal
Ewing and Frank Ish will not permit
Wolverton to share the territory in
San Francisco. Ewing and Ish are
within their rights to prevent an in
vasion, and whether the Mission club
will continue to play its remaining
games of the schedule around the Bay
also will likely come up at the talk
fest. If the arrangement that has been
in force is followed out, there will be
continuous ball on both sides of the
bay for the last three weeks of the
Second "Coming Out" to Take Place
Middle of October.
Bud Anderson's second "coming out"
will take place about the middle of
October at Pendleton. The opponent
nas not been decided upon definitely,
but he probably will be Chet Neffe. the
Seattle lightweight. Bud will make 13S
pounds without trouble.
Just as present Bud is losing wefght
and gaining strength. He has taken
to horseback riding and thinks that
this is the reason for losing weight.
His little automobile has been locked
up for a time, and for the next month
he will ride around Clarke County on
one oi nis cnargers.
Neffe stopped Bennett at the Round
up in four rounds, being too heavy for
tne roruano Doy. .tsua cnallenged him
there and a bout on the last night of
the meet was proposed, but the crowd
had been rather slack for the other
card, so this was postponed.
National League.
W. L. Pct. w. L. Pet.
Boston. ....
New York.
St. Louis...
Chicago. . .
87 56 .BUSiPhlladelp'a 72 75 .490
80 65 .552 Brooklyn.. 71 75 .486
77 69 .528Plttsburg;.. 63 82 .435
49 ti .oiUKJincinnatl. 58 89 .394
American League.
Boston. . .
95 50 .656Chlcago 68 80 459
83 68 .603, New York. 67 SO .456
77 70 .524St. Louis... 66 80 .452
Detroit . 77 71 .520Cleveland
49 100 .329
Federal League.
Chicago... 82 63 .566BrookIyn.
Ind'napolls 80 64 .556Kan. City.
Baltimore. 76 65 .539 St. Louis.
Buffalo.... 72 66. .625iPlttburg.
72 70 .507
65 77 .8
61 83 .427
8 80 .421
American Association.
Milwaukee. 96 6S .6S6Cleveland.
Louisville.. 95 73 .56GKan. City..
Ind'napolls 88 77 .534Min'eapolis
Columbus.. 86 77 .529,St. Paul. . .
Western Leag-ue.
Sioux Clty.100 62 .620;LIncoln. . ..
Denver.... 98 70 .582 Omaha. ...
St. Joseph. 89 74 .64STopeka. ...
Des Moines 81 82 .498. Wichita. . .
81 80 .504
84 84 .500
To 93 .449
56 109 .34U
79 87 .476
75 84 .471
66 95 .411
63 97 .393
1'eBterday's Results.
American Association No games played;
traveling day. -
Western League No games played; trav
eling day.
Where the Teams Flay Today.
pacirio coast league i.os Angeles at
Portland. uaKiana at ban Francisco, Mia
slons at Venice. ,
Pacifle Coast League Standings.
W. L. Pct.l ' . W. L. Pet.
Portland.. Si 73 .5e8 t.. Angeles. 08 88 .533
San Fran. . 0 84 .540, Missions. . . 8O103.436
Venice.... 87 8 .01 Oakland... 71 no .81)2
Dean Swift Cuts Track Time
First Day of Fair Races.
King Seal Wins 2:10 Pace With Two
Firsts and a Second and Ed Stow
ell, of Walla " Walla, Takes
Honors in Rea y.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 38. (Special.)
Making the distance in 2:0SM in the
first heat of the 2:24 trot, a second and
a half faster than the track record
set last year by Alberta Dillon. Dean
Swift furnished the feature of the
opening day's races. at the State Fair.
Though Seneca Boy was a contender,
Dean Swift raced under the wire by a
safe margin. First money went to the
Daniels horse on three straight heats.
Seneca Boy got second money, with
three seconds, and Great Northern was
placed third in all heats.
The Oregon Futurity for 2-year-olds
was the opening event on the card.
The trotter Nicola B., Durfee up,
showed the way in every heat. Beirne
was second each time and Sela Cruzado
First money in the 2:10 pace went to
King Seal, with two firsts and a sec
ond. Harold Welcome nosed out King
Seal in a whipping finish in the first
heat, but in the other heats Durfee
took no chances and put the black
across without calling on his reserve.
A pleasing eevnt was the relay race.
This season the riders are traveling
twa miles a day with a $1500 purse to
split Saturday, Ed Stowell. of Walla
Walla, bore off the opening honors,
negotiating the distance in 4:08, a
second faster than E. A. Armstrong, of
Pendleton. Del Blanchet, of Pendleton,
was third.
Oregon Futurity 2-year-old trot, purse
$700; best two in three
Nicola B Ill
Beirne 2 2 2
Sela Cruzado 3 8 3
Time i:27. 2:36V4.
2:10 pace, purse J700, three heats only
Harold Welcome.-. 1. 1 J
King Seal i 2 1
.1 C B 3 4
Prince Zolock G 3
Albla 5 3 4
Aldlne 6 a 6
Time 2:09 14, 2:09 14, 2:09.
2:24 trot, nurse S7U0. three heats
Dean Swift 1 1 1
Seneca Boy 2 2 -
Great Northern 3 3 3
Hallie B 4 4
St. Michael B 5
Axola USB
Perriro 7 7 7
Kobln West a 18
Time 2:0814, 2:11, 2:10.
Relav race First. Ed. Stowell. 4:08 :
second. E. A. Armstrong, 4:00 34: third, Uel'
Blancet, 4:17
Etansh In Taking Cnumber of Com
merce Stake Reduces Three-Heat
Trotting Marie by Two Seconds.
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 28. From 10
heats on this afternoon's Columbus
grand circuit racing programme, a time
average of 2:04 6-100 was procured for
a reduction of the world's record on the
same track last Tuesday, when 13 heats
were trotted and paced in an average
of 2:05 1-5.
Etawah, the Geers trotter, was the
sensational performer. In winning the
Chamber of Commerce stake he made
a world's record three-heat trotting
mark, regardless of sex or age. The
total, 6:13 3-4, is just two seconds be
low that made by Hamburg Belle at
Hartford in the Charter Oak stake race
in 1908.
Of the three heats, the third was the
fastest. Omar contended even better
than in the previous miles, forcing the
t-year-old to take a record of 2:03 1-4
which is a new record for trotters of
this age. Etawah earlier this year did
an exhibition mile in 2:03 3-4. His race
record was 2:04 1-2, made here last
Tuesday iu the fastest fourth heat ever
trotted in a race.
To Driver Geers the Columbus Cham
ber of Commerce presented silver
trophy cup.
Our Colonel, second choice to Fay
Richmond, won the Board of Trade
stake in straight heats. He made a
new record, 2:03 3-4, In the first heat.
In the free-for-all 1 pace betting,
Frank Bogash, Jr., was barred. He
won as be. pleased. Earl, Jr., was a
vored over Walter Cochate for the
place and obtained it after Walter Cox
became his driver.
Baron Marque tsfes the favdVlte for
the sixth heat of the 2:18 pace, which
came over from Saturday. He led until
by the last turn, when Vera, rushing
the Murphy 3-year-old to a break, came
on ana woji easily.
Summary 2:1S class pacing S in 5,
purse $1200. five heats, Saturday.
Vera, ch. m.. by Lorenzo Ham
lin tPitman) 2 6 112 1
Baron Marque, ch. c, by Sir
Marque (Murphy) 1 1 8 7 4 2
Tuah Worth, blk, m., by Joe
Patchen (J. Benyon) 9 17 2 13
Also BiariBo rticnara, Dg.t t Valentine)
Jessie J, gm., (Hedrlck); Madame Mack, br
ra.. (Derlder): Red Mike. ch. iMrAl.
lister); Sir O, bg., (Ureeno); Anna Glynn,
br. m., (Talbot): Governor Tod. bit..
(Boyd). Time 2:074; 2.0714: 2:0714;
2:1114: 2:124; 2:0914.
Board of Trade stake, 2:06 pacers, 3 in 6
purse 83000
Our Colonel, bh., by Cochran (Childs) 111
Knight of Strathmore. bh.. (Halley) 2 2 4
Fay Kichmond. gv (Lane) 6 4 2
Also started Lowando. blk. h.. (C Val
entine); Alcey E., bm., (Whitney)';- Hal
Gray, gh., (Pendleton); Baron A. bh..
(Cox). Time 2:03; 2:0414; 2:03.
Chamber of Commerce stake 2:07 trot
ters, 3 in 5, purse 83000
Etawah, bh., by Stanley (Geers) 111
Omar, bg (Garrison) 5 3 3
Also started Tommy Horn, bg., (Owens) -Dago,
bg., (Cox); Belford Bell, bg., (Ames);
Santos Maid, bm., (Osborn). Time 2:0314
2:05; 2:03 !4.
Boston 7, Chicago 6.
BOSTON, Sept. 28. Hard hitting by
Boston enabled the locals to win from
Chicago, 7 to 6, to day. A . rally by
v ill i!u'':ij H!'4h
Jil "a
the visitors in the ninth inning after
two were out gave them two runs, and
the bases were full when Zimmerman
hit to Silth for a forceout at second
base. Three singles, a double and a
triple were bunched by the locals in
the third inning, and, with & fumDle
by Good, resulted in four runs.
Score: K. H. E.
Chicago 21000100 2 6 12 1
Boston 02400001 7 13 2
Batteries Humphries. Zabel and
Archer; James and Gowdy.
Xew York 5-13, Pittsburg 2-6.
NEW YORK'. Sept. 28. New York de
feated Pittsburg in both ends of a
double-header today, by scores of 5 to
2 and 13 to 6. The second game lasted
only six innings on account of darkness.
A batting rally in the seventh in
ning gave the locals the opening con
test. Until that round McQuillan had
held them to five scattered hits. Sin
gles by Doyle, Burns, Fletcher, Snod
grass, Merkle and Meyers and a sac
rifice by Grant counted for four runs
in that inning. New York enjoyed a
slugging bee in the second game.
Bescher got a home run in each game.
First game It. H. E.
Pittsburg... 00000100 1 2 7 2
New York.., 00000041 5 12 2
Batteries McQuillan and Schang;
Demaree, Fromme and Meyers.
Second game K. H E.
New York 4 4 3 0 0 2 13 12 2
Pittsburg 0 1 1 0 2 2 6 10 7
(Called, darkness.)
Batteries Cooper, Kantlehner, H.
Kelly and Coleman; Marquard and
Brooklyn 7, St. Louis 3.
BROOKLYN, Sept. 2S. Brooklyn
worked to within half a game of fifth
place in the National League today,
defeating St. Louis here by 7 to 3,
while Philadelphia was losing to .Cin
cinnati. A home run by Cutshaw with
the bases full in the first inning was
the feature. Sallee was hit freely
throughout. Brooklyn's games sched
uled with Philadelphia for Friday and
Saturday will be played as a double
header on Saturday.
Score: R. H. E.
St. Louis 00100200 0 3 6 4
Brooklyn... 60010001 7 12 3
Batteries Sallee. Niehaus and Sny
der; Aitchison and McCarty.
Cincinnati 4, Philadelphia 3.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 28. Cincin
nati won its farewell game of the sea
son here today, 4 to 3. Both teams
gave a wretched exhibition in the field.
Score: R- H. E.
Cincinnati.. 00003000 1 4 8 7
Philadelphia 00012000 0 3 12 4
Batteries Benton and Gonzales;
Oeschger and Burns.
Berlin Still Plans Olympic Games.
NEW YORIwiSept, 28. That the
Olympic games of 1916 will be held in
Berlin despite ihe European war, is
indicated in a letter received by the
American Olympic .committee today
from Baron Pierre de Coubertin, presi
dent of the international Olympic
Find Two Words for $5
Somewhere In this advertisement there
are two words with "and" between
them; they are the names of the maga
zine which this illustration Is supposed
to represent.
The gate Is open and the pathway
leads inward Invitingly to your home
Ideal the HOUSE and GARDEN of
your dreams. How to find that house
how to plan it from the founda
tion up how to decorate it, furnish
it Ami maintain it '..all are shown
you by the expert who meets you at te
ate. Ana me otner nemispuere 01 juur
nm tha e-rounds whether
tiny garden plot or broad sweep of lawn
and tree the whole outdoor Bet
ting is developed and cared for, month
after month, by this experienced friend
the broad, beautifully illustrated
pages of 'The Magazine for the Home
Lover" 25c a copy, 93 a year.
THIS CONTEST closes October 7. 1914.
at noon. A certified check for $3 will
be sent to the person first mailing to
the advertiser before that time the
greatest number of advertisements cut
from The Oregonian with the correct
words written one on each side of the
symbol "&' in the above illustration to
gether with one silver dime. Last date
for this advertisement Sept. 30. 1914,
THINK tp send me your magazine sub
scriptions before it is too late. After No
vember 10, 1014. all magazine clubs will
be advanced from 110 to 50 per cent. Cor
rect solutions mailed with magazine sub
scriptions will count double.
Tobacconist and Newsdealer,
430V& Hoyt St., Opposite North Bank
Station. Portland, Oregon.
Thurs. Eve., Oct. 1st
d "Cs3 w-tr ft
General Shakeup of Varsity Squad Ex
pected If Xoted Improvement la
Kot Made at Once.
Sept. 28. (Special.) Gloom in its
deepest shade prevails over the Oregon
campus and training quarters. The
little optimistic sentiment which pre
sented itself in the pre-season work at
Nimrod and the first two weeks of
practice at home, has fled before the
tierce attacks of the pessimistic army
until even" the "rail-birds" now sing:
"No chance to win."
The reason: The tentative Oregon
varsity has been found wanting, the
"scrubs" in the past few scrimmages
have outfought, outplayed and all but
outscored the first Bezdek selection.
LASt Saturday it was not until well
along in the fourth quarter of play
that the varsity managed to cross the
second team line; the biggest kind of
luck made possible the touchdown, and
it was the only one trapped by" the
veterans during the first 60 minutes of
Bezdek declares he will change all
the seats at the training table and nil
$2.00 All Week
Return Limit to October 7th
31. SO Portland Day
Return Same Date
for the
Special Trains Returning Thursday and Saturday
Leave Salem 9:15 P. M.
City Ticket Office, Fifth and Stark Streets.
' Mauro UruK Co., Tenth and Stark Streets
Melcher Druse Co. Tenth and MorriKon Streets.
North Bank Station, Tenth and Hnyt Streets.
Jefferson Station, front and Jpfferaon Streets.
Reduce motor car value
to its elements size,
comfort, beauty, equip
ment, economy and
quality and you cannot
escape the conviction
that the Hupmobile
stands among the very
Distributors for Oregon and Washington.
46-48 N. 20th St., Portland.
wmMmmtar Touring Cm
and Rtmdtttr
them with men who are out to win
and not to "loaf." Just one more
chance is to be given those who showed
to poor advantage in the recent scrim
mages, and if there is repetition of the
"sad" work a general shakeup will be
made. No one is to be overlooked In
the shift, and no mercy shown to the
old men; it is a fight for a place and
the men found lacking in this one big
favorite quality, which Coach Bezdek
admires to the extreme, are to be
dropped from the "steak table" until
they again demonstrate their worth.
The hospital list is not without its
patients. Cornell, Captain Parsons,
Spellman. "Skeet" Bigbee, Powrie, Mon
teith, Snyder and Callison, have been
laid low in the skirmishes, and, as a
result, pass much time in the steam
room, boilintr out under the watchful
eyes of "Bill" Hayward. Bigbee is the
only athlete of the injured troop who
is unable' to report for duty.
Dean Crowell, the injured ' half-back
wh )se chances for the team were ex- -ceptionally
good, was forced to turn
In his suit for the last time; doctors
said that he would be unable to play
again this season, and if he did he was
doing so at the greatest risk of perma
nent injury.
Mitchell Knocks Out Chavez.
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. Sept. 28. Rit
chie Mitchell, Milwaukee, knocked out
Benny Chavez, of Trinidad. Colo., in the
second round of a scheduled ten-round
bout here tonight. The knockout came
as the result of a left-handed blow to
the stomach as Chavez was leading the
Itlsrhtina: to Mitchell.
Each Way