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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, NOVE3IBER 20, 1914.
TIE PREDICTED IN
Everett May, Assistant Aggie
Coach, Says 0-0 Is Likely
, to Be Score.
GREAT BATTLE EXPECTED
JO. A. C. Iau Asserts He Does Not
I Believe Cornell, of University,
? Will Not Play Some fac
tors Are Discussed.
HOW OREGON AND THE AGGIES
MAY. LINK VP iOK STATE
Oregon Assies. Oregon.
Huntley. 162 . .1, E K 3 65. Garrett
Hofer, 1SS C. L.TR.... 205. Phllbln
Smyth. ISi L, G R 135. Cook
Anderson. 178 ...C 175, Risley
Moore, 192 R G L, 192, Snyder
l.aythe. 190 ...RTL. 184. Beckett
Schuster, 165 ..K E L. 1(10, Weist
I.utz. 175 ... ..L.HR 170, Bigbee
y eager. 3S4 ...KHL. C.170. Parsons
Abraham, 17$ ...IT 170. Bryant
Blllie, 175 FQ.. 175. Huntington
Alternates King, 165, may play
right end for the Aggies In Schuster's
place; Cornell, 135. may play quar
terback for Oregon.
Average weight Oregon Agglea.
176 6-11 pounds; Oregon. 178 8-11
Officials Referee, George Varnell,
Spokane; umpire, Roscoe Fawcett,
Portland; head linesman. Sam Moyer,
Place Corvallis. Saturday, 2:0O
v Everett May., assistant coach of the
'Oregon Aggie football team, predicts a
.0-0 score with Oregon in the state title
game Saturday at Corvallis.
- "Oregon has a wonderful defensive
I team," remarked May yesterday In
Portland. We don't underestimate the
'varsity one bit. For nearly three quar-
ters we played 0-0 with Washington
. State College, and with Oregon I think
Jit will be a 0-0 battle.
I "Trainer Hayward, of Oregon, insists
jthat Quarterback Cornell will not play.
Dut l have bet him a new hat he will.
Cornell saved the game for Oregon last
-au oy a sensational run around end.
If his injuries permit him to enter it
will increase our worries.
I Aggie Squad In Good Shape,
j "I don't know whether Blllie King
will be back at end for us or not. Other
iwise the squad is in good shape for
' the battle.
."If Huntington plays quarterback for
Oregon, the varsity will outweigh us
'three or four pounds. Weight will not
-affect the score, however. I look for
one of the greatest battles in North
vest gridiron history."
May was in Portland arranging his
seat sale at Spalding's and at Archer
& Wiggins. Canvas will be stretched
over the top of the reserved section
so as to protect the fans In case of
An an indication of the widespread
interest in the state championship
classic more special trains will be run
to Corvallis than for any similar ath
letic event in years.
l"oar Specials to Be Run.
The Southern Pacific will ruu no less
than three specials and the Oregon
Klectric one. The Southern Pacific spe
cial from Portland will leave Union De
pot at 9:10 A. M. and will reach Cor
vallis at 12:10 P. M. The Oregon Elec
tric train will leave the North Bank
Depot at 9:45 A. M. and arrive at Cor
vallis at 12:45 P. M. The game will
commence at 2:00. The Southern Pa
cific special will leave Corvallis on the
return at 5:30 and will reach Portland
at 8:30 P. M.
In addition, the Southern Pacific
will -run a West Side special from Eea
verton. Hillsboro, Forest Orove, Mc
Minnville. Dallas. Independence and in
termediate points, leaving Beaverton at
8:55 A. M. and reaching Corvallis at 1
P. M. This train will consist of seven
Students to Have Train.
Also a students' special will run from
Eugene to Corvallis, leaving Eugene at
3JS noon and reaching its destination
at 1:20 P. M.
Except for news of Risely's quaran
tine, little has come from the Oregon
'camp. Risely is considered one of the
best centers in the conference, if not
.ihe best, and if he joins the hospital
corps with Cornell and Malarkey. tough
tuok will have a strangle hold on
"Coach Bezdek for sure this Fall.
THREE MOKE OREGON MES OUT
Cornwall, Ljle Bigbee and Kisley
Not to Play Saturday.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene.
Or., Nov. 19. (Special) As a climax to
the long series of accidents that has
pursued the Oregon camp throughout
the season, the announcement came to-
Vlay that "Jake" Risley, the varsity
center; Tom Cornwall, left end, and
i.yle Bigbee, first backfield substitute,
will be unable to play against Oregon
Agricultural College Saturday.
'Risley was stricken with mumps
yesterday and is quarantined in his
Cornwall has been protested by Dr.
Stewart, of Oregon Agricultural Col
lege. Dr. Stewart alleges that Corn
wall played with Washington and Jeff
erson College, at Washington, Pennsyl
vania, last season, and is therefore in
eligible to play in the Northwest Con
ference under the one-year rule.
t Lyle Bigbee, who has been playing
cft half, went to Mercy Hospital last
night fes a result of the bloodpoisoning
in his leg. The poisoning followed
.trouble with a boil.
j Cossman undoubtedly will take Ris--loy's
place at center and Mitchell and
Hendricks are being tried out for the
berth in the left end.
itORWARD PASSING PREDICTED
fAggie Captain Believes Stralglit
j l-'ootbull Will Not Score.
" OREGON AGRICULTURAL, COLLEGE.
Corvallis, Nov. 19. (Special.) Captain
"Gloomy Gus" Hofer, of the Oregon
Agricultural College eleven, and Coach
Stewart Joined forces this morning and
dispensed a broadside of dope on the
Oregon game planned for Saturday that
has cast a feeling of nerve-tickling an
ticipation over Beaver fans.
Hofer spoke first and to the point: "1
look for a game with both sides scor
ing, but I doubt if either side scores
by direct straight football. Forward
passes will figure largely.
"If Oregon wins it will not be be
cause she came from behind in the last
quarter and played us off our feet.
Jake that for a fact."
Dr. Stewart believes the two teams
to be about equal in strength. He
thinks the game will be decided by the
TWO MITT ARTISTS WHO WILL APPEAR THIS EVENING AT THE
9 r - V; ! I
b . ' . . fir r -- ii :
three things, the mental attitude of
the players, the breaks of the luck, and
the condition of the field.
Unless something happens to some
member of the squad between today
and the game, the Aggie lineup will
be: Huntley, left end; Hofer, left tackle;
Moore, left guard; Anderson, center;
Smyth, right guard; Laythe, right
tackle; Schuster, right end; Lutz. left
half; Billie, left fullback; Abraham,
right fullback; Yeager, right halfback.
Hoerline and Alworth will be the first
subs to go in the backfield. and the in
jury of a lineman will probably mean
a shift, Dewey or Yeager going to
IDAHO SQUAD IS ALL FIT
Coach Grirnth Has No Excuse to
Make for Defeat by Aggies.
UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO. Moscow.
Nov. 19. (Special.) The Idaho foot
ball squad returned Tuesday night from
Portland, where they were defeated by
the Oregon Agricultural College last
Saturday, 26 to 0. None of the squad
was injured so as to be kept out of
scrimmage yesterday jand the entire
squad Is hard at work for the Whit
In speaking of Saturday's same.
Coach Griffith said: "There is no doubt
but that they outplayed us, but I don't
believe the score shows the relative
strength of the two teams. On a dry
field they would not have beaten us by
more than one touchdown. A shift
play they used early in the game was
the cause of a lot of penalizing on our
boys, catching them offside. I think
that was the reason that they out
charged us. I guess that's all except
that they beat us.
WELSH MEETS MATCH
DUFFY HAS SHADE OTi CHAMPION
IS MAJORITY OPINION.
Lockport Youth Fights Fast and Tell
ing Battle Over 10-Ronnd Route
and Tries Hard for Knockout.
BUFFALO. N. Y., Nov. 19. Freddie
Welsh, world's champion lightweight.
fought a ten-round bout with Jimmy
Duffy, of Lockport, hero tonight, upon
the result of which opinion was divided
between a draw and a shade for Duffy.
A few of the sporting editors called
the bout a draw, but the majority of
those present give it to Duffy by a
The condition of both men Indicated
that they had trained thoroughly for
the bout, Welsh weighing at ringside
at 135 and Duffy at 136. Although
the fight was a fast one, neither man
scored a knockdown and both came
out of the ring in good condition.
The opening round was even, Welsh
getting a good right to body and left
to face, while Duffy used his left jab
repeatedly, but did little damage.
Welsh opened the second round with
a hook to the eye and a right and left
to the body, but Duffy came back with
a straight left to the nose, right to
the body and repeated left jabs to the
face, Duffy having a shade at the
The third and fourth rounds were
slow. The fifth round was even.
In the sixth Duffy staggered Welsh
with a right cross and put a solid left
to face. Welsh came back with a
punch that opened up Duffy's ear In
a fierce exchange. .
In the eighth round Welsh was at
his best, the champion landing solid
lefts to face and rights to body re
peatedly. He also had the better of
some fast infighting.
The ninth and tenth rounds were ex
tremely fast, both men apparently try
ing for a knockout, but neither found a
spot that gave a decided advantage.
SECOND GAME MUST WAIT
Aggie Coach Makes No Plans Till
Saturday's Battle Is Won.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corvallis. Or., Nov. 19. (Spe
cial.) Asked whether he would con
sider a second game with the univer
sity in case his eleven succeeded in de
feating the University of Oregon day
after tomorrow. Dr. Stewart, coach of
the Aggies, said emphatically that he
would not give the proposition a sec
ond's thought until after the Oregon
game had been won.
A post-season game with Washing
ton would have to be played two weeks
from Saturday, as the Aggies have a
game with the University of Southern
California on Thanksgiving day and
would not be in condition the follow
Washougal to Meet Gresham.
WASHOUGAL. Wash., Nov. 19. Spe
cial.) The Washougal High School
football team will play its last game of
the season with the Gresham High
School team at this place Saturday.
Briton to Meet American Santa.
LONDON, Nov. 19. Francis Dyke Ac
land. under-Secretary of Foreign Af
fairs, will meet the United States
Naval Collier Jason, which is acting
as a Santa Claus ship, on her arrival
in England and receive from her, on
behalf of the British government, the
gifts she bears for British children.
ENTRY IS CHANGED
Dilleo, of Spokane, to Meet
Knowlton, of Multnomah.
WRESTLING AFFAIR ADDED
Nine Events Make Up Card for In
terclub Meet and Delays 'Will Be
Eliminated So Fans May
The Spokane Club changed its entry
yesterday for the 135-pound class box
ing event in the Multnomah-Spokane
Interclub meet, to be held tonight at
the Multnomah Club. The man now
scheduled to meet Walter Knowlton is
Charles Dilleo. Murray, the original
entry, failed to make the weight.
A wrestling preliminary has been
added to the card,, which has the ap
pearance of being one of the best ar
ranged this season. Smith will meet
Montague in the preliminary wrestling
affair. This will be the opening event
and will be begun at 8 o'clock.
Efforts will be made to eliminate de
lays, so that the fans will be able to
leave lor home at a reasonable hour.
Nine Events on Card.
Nine events make up the card, which
was arranged by Frank Harmar, chair
man of the Multnomah Club boxing and
Much local interest centers on the
preliminary bouts between Jack Wag
ner, of the Armory Club, and Vincent
Monpier, of the Multnomah Club, who
will box at 135 pounds, and the bout
between Ollie Hill, one of the city's
cleverest 115-pounders. and Billie Mas
cott. These boys are expected to give
a neat exhibition. Hill will make his
first appearance since his suspention
30 days ago.
OfTlclalH Are Selected.
- T " -"- cvciils arc.
Olmar Dranga, referee of boxing; Dr.
a .c. uoomis, reieree of wrestling;
Frank E WAtltina Q i .. ,
judges, and. George L. Parker, time-
The card will be as follows:
Preliminarv wretlinir Hmiti. v.,i
nomah, vs. Montague, Multnomah.
- Interclub wrestling 135 pounds.
Iellv. Mllltnfltnflh D,. Ill . L.
- w ' - -- uuaji v aji l. opo
kane; 14o pounds, Bohoskey. Multno-
uiclu, yes. Duma, opoKane.
Interclub boxlne- 12K nnna t i
lat. Multnomah, vs. Ellington. Spokane;
135 pounds, Knowlton, Multnomah, vs.
Preliminary bnvlnc i ir
V. . yuuiius,
Koester, Multnomah, vs. Carpenter, Mo
hawk: 120 pounds. Underwood. Mult
nomah, vs. Varley, Western; 125 pounds.
iutu;u luuniiu man, vs. liu 1, unat
tached: 135 noitndn TTmla i .
- . jwuiuiu-
man, vs. Wagner, Armory.
SOCCER ASSOCIATION ELECTS
P. Cliapelle Brown Heads League
and Plans for New Teams Laid.
At a meeting of the Portland Soccer
Football Association in the Chamber
of Commerce rooms W pil n.,H.r nto-h
P. Chapelle Brown was elected presi-
uent; rian xt- uooawin, vice-president;
John D. Dwyer, secretary and treas
urer. Four teams have entered the
new organizations Thistles,' Multno
mah Club, Beavers and Archer-Wiggins
Four American players are to be on
each organization and the schedule
committee will meet next Saturday
night. Columbia University Is thlnk
iner of entering an elevpn hefniA ,A
schedule is completed. The first matches
wan oe piayea jJecemDer a and 6.
The Multnomah field will be used
Saturdays and holidays, while Jeffer
son High field will see the games on
Sunday. A. E. McKenzle, chairman of
the soccer committee of the Multnomah
Club, has appointed John D. Dwyer
manager of the eleven to represent the
club in the new league.
PETALUMA SEES . ALL-STARS
Nationals Defeat Americans in Game
Before Large Crowd.
PETALUMA, Cal., Nov. 19. Big
league baseball drew a large crowd to
Petaluma's ball park today to see the
All-Nationals defeat the All-Arnericans,
8 to 3. Pitcher Vaughn, for the Na
tionals, was wild, passing five men,
but his teammates saved the day by
timely hitting. The score: .
R-H. E- R.H. E.
All-NatL. .8 11 2A11-Amer. .3 8 3
Batteries Vaughn and Clarke; James
Spokane Athletic Club vs. Multnomah
Athletic Club, tonight, 8 o'clock sharp,
Multnomah Club gymnasium. Admis
sion $1. Adv.
LINCOLN IS FAVORED
Washington Rooters Gather
Against Columbia Today.
OWN INTERESTS AT STAKE
Rallsplltters' Victory Would Clear
Road to Championship for Earl
Eleven Hope to Conquer Col
legians Lies in Open Play.
BY EARL R. GOODWIN.
For the first time since the existence
of the two , institutions, Washington
High School will send a large delega
tion over to Multnomah Field to root
for the West Side High in its real
championship battle of the 1914 cam
paign against the Columbia University
football team, this afternoon at 3
o'clock. The East Siders are pulling
for Lincoln High to win because a de
feat to Columbia University pushes
every obstacle from in front of the
1914 championship for Coach Earl and
Lincoln High and Washington High
are the two bitter, yet friendly, rivals
of the Portland Interscholastlc League
and now comes the opportunity of the
Railsplitters winning a championship
for the maroon and gold.
Coach Borleske has been drilling the
Llncolnites every nignt in trick and
open plays, with the hope that he will
be able to turn the tables on the col
legians. In the 1913 campaign Coach
Callicrate upset the dope by trimming
Lincoln High, 7 to 6, in the last match
of the year, and as a result the .title
was tied between the two aggregations
The varsity has not been in a league
game for 10 days, but it has been keep
ing in condition, as the 26-to-7 victory
over McMinnville High last Saturday
might' indicate. From all viewpoints
today's melee will be a banner affair,
as both teams are well matched as to
Coach Callicrate. of the private
school, has a little of the advantage, as
his team has not received a setback so
far this year, and because of this his
players are keyed up to the highest
pitch. The present race for Coach Bor
leske has been rather disastrous, for
he has been returned, victorious in but
one contest out of four.
Captain Ozbun Walker and six other
Washingtonians were present at the
big rally held in ' the Lincoln High
School auditorium yesterday, and Cap
tain Walker honored the West Siders
with a little speech. Manager Lillard,
Lowell Paget and Coach Borleske each
appeared on the platform. The lineup
Druscheil C Knapp
Johns R O L, W. O'Brien
Boehmer R T L. St. Marie
Paget EEL Gil .shea
O. Butch . . . ... .L, O H Lorsn Philbtn
F. Busch L.TR Blocn
Kay (Jroce (C&pt.) LBlt ' Kay Leonard
Livingstone Q McKenna
Freeman RHL Bob Malarkey
Oliver '..LHR (Capt.) Nixon
Muir F F. Jacobberger
CANADIAN WOULD FIGHT BUD
Frank Barrleau, of Vancouver, B.
I C, Seeks Tliansgiving Bout.
xsua Anaerson, tne Vancouver wel
terweight, received a communication
yesterday from Frank Barrleau, of
Vancouver, B. C, asking for a bout for
Thanksgiving. Bud will inquire into
the affair and let the Canadian know
his future plans later.
Anderson returned yesterday from St.
Helens, where he stopped to see the
bouts held there Wednesday night. Bud
won a 10-round decision over Willie
Mack at Astoria Monday night. Those
from Portland who saw Bud fight say
that he put up one -of tha best bouts
of his career.
Dave Wheeles and Joe Schineer, the
two Portlanders, were victorious in
their bouts at St. Helens. Schmecr had
Dick Wayne hanging on and almost out
at the final bell in the third round.
Wheeles got the decision in his bout.
Jim Tracey and "Kid" Brooks made
a rather poor showiug. Tracey re
ceived the decision.
JUNIOR LEAGUE FORMED
TWELVE LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL
TEAMS IN ASSOCIATION.
Earl It- Goodwin Named President nstd
E. A. Smith Secretary First Coa
teatst Are Set for Sunday.
Twelve football teams comprise the
Portland Junior Athletic Association,
formed last night. It is a lightweight
affair, and the average weight of each
squad must not be more than 125
pounds, and no player connected with
any of the Portland Interscholastic
League elevens will be allowed to rep
resent the various aggregations.
At the election of officers Earl R.
Goodwin was named president and E.
A. Smith secretary and treasurer. The
first contests will be played Sunday
afternoon, and nine fields have been
procured for the staging of the various
The teams In the new league are as
follows: Lincoln Park. St. Johns, High
binders, Northern Hill, South Portland,
Daily News, Brooklyn Juniors, Overlook
Eagles. Westover Juniors. Creeton Ju
niors, Arleta and Bearcats. The grid
irons are: Anabel . Station, Columbia
Park, Peninsula Park, East Twelfth
and East Davis streets. Albina Flats.
South Portland Bottoms, St. Johns,
Twenty-fifth and Raleigh streets. East
Eighth and Ellsworth streets.
O. A. C. FRESHMEN TO TOUR
Games With La Grande and Port
land Teams Set for Thanksgiving.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis. Nov. 19 (Special.) ;A
Thanksgiving trip for the Oregon Agri
culture! College freshman team has
been arranged by Manager Everett May
and Coach Pavey. La Grande High
School and Lincoln High . School of
Portland will be the teams met.
The team will leave Corvallis on
Wednesday afternoon of next week, and
will mix -with the Eastern Oregon high
school aggregation the following after
noon at La Grande. The Freshman
eleven will return to Portland Friday
and on Saturday will mix f with the
Lincoln High School aggregation.
Coach Pavey will carry between 15
and 18 players. The roster of those
making the trip will not be announced
until the first of next week, and will
depend upon the way , the beginners
perform during the rest of this week's
Vancouver to Meet Camas. .
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Nov. 19. (Spe
cial.) The Vancouver High School will
Journey to Camas tomorrow to play
the annual game with Camas High
School. There is intense rivalry be
tween the two teams and an, unusually
interesting game is expected. Mora
than 50 will go from Vancouver to root
their team to victory. Vancouver is
crippled, owing to five players being
out of the game owing to injuries or
Illness Captain Bennett, Hope Blevans,
Prindle, Sappington and Lackaff.
T. MORRIS DUNNE HONORED
Portland Man Member of A. A. V.
National Registration Body.
NKW YORK. Nov. 19. President Al
fred J. Hill, Jr.. of the Amateur Ath
letic Union of the United States, an
nounced the names of the National
registration committee of the Ama
teur Athletic Union for the ensuing
Besides Frederick W. Rublen. secretary-treasurer,
as chairman, the fol
lowing men throughout the country,
who are chairmen of local registration
committees, are members:
Jacob W. Stumpf. Metropolitan As
sociation; J. Frank Facey, New Eng
land Association; Herman Meyer, Mid
dle Atlantic Association; William Bur
dick, Maryland, South Atlantic Asso
ciation; Harry F. Keator. Central As
sociation; L. D. Benedetto, Southern
Association; Florince J. Curran, West
ern Association; T. Morris Dunne,
Pacific Northwestern Association;
George James, Pacific Association; A.
F. Dugosh. Texas Association; R. W.
Horning, Southern Pacific Association;
W. Pyke Johnson, Rocky Mountain
Association; Dr. Charles G. Plummer,
Intermountain Association, and J. F.
Soper, Hawaiian Association.
CUBA WOULD ENTERTAIN JONES
St. Louis Federals Get Invitation
From Havana to Train There.
Fielder Jones and his St. Louis Fed
team will take the kinks out of their
arms in the balmy air of the Isle of
Cuba next Spring if arrangements now
being made develop.
The Federal leader, who spends his
Winters in Portland, received a com
munication yesterday from President
T. A. Steininger, of the St. Louis club,
stating that he had been offered in
ducements in Havana to take his Fed
eral club over there in February and
establish a training camp. The
names of the persons making'the offer
were not given, but it is thought to be
from the same source as the offer
made Clark Griffith, of the Washing
ton Americans. Griff turned down
the offer because he thought the
Cuban capital too gay a. place to take
a bunch of ball tossers to condition
them for a coming campaign.
DIETZ IS LOST TO PULLMAN
Injury in Whitman Game Will Keep
Star Out of Thanksgiving Match.
WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE,
Pullman.. Nov. 19. (Special.) Carl
Dietz. the Pullman fullback and main
stay in the punting deoartment of the
team, will not be able to play In the
Thanksgiving game against the Uni
versity of Washington. He received
an injury to his elbow in the Whit
man game, which is proving serious.
Bender is trying to develop a kicker
who will in some way fill the vacancy.
Bangs and Loomis are both being
worked at the job with the odds iu
favor of Bangs, because of his greater
Alvord, Satterthwalle and Langdon
give promise of being in form by
Thanksgiving. They have been out of
the game for several weeks because of
TEAMS PRACTICE IN STORM
Wind, Snow and Rain Fail to Dt-tcr
Yale and Harvard Men.
NEW HAVEN. Conn., Nov. 19. A
northeaster blowing 30 miles an hour
and bringing with it nearly two inches
of rain and snow made no difference
with the plans of the Harvard and Yale
football teams today. The Crimson
advance guard, consisting of 20 play
ers. Head Coach Haughlon and assist
and coaches, had what wa3, termed a
"satisfactory" tryout in the new bowl.
While the Harvard players are get
ting accustomed to the bowl. Head
Coach Hinkey sent the Yale players
through a long secret signal drill on
old Yale field, which was in miserable
shape. Tonight the players were sent
through another signal drill.
Chicago Club Stock Now $400,000.
CHICAGO, Nov. 19. The capital
stock of the Chicago club of the Fed
eral Baseball League was Increased
from $250,000 to $400,000 at the annual
meeting here today. Most of thi3 sum
already has been spent by Charles
Weegham, president, is was announced,
and the increase was to provide his
surety. The directors voted to adjourn
until next week, when officers prob
ably will be elected.
Montreal Club Brings $30,000.
MONTREAL, Nov. 19. When the
franchise of the Montreal baseball club
of the International League was of
fered for sale today to dissolve a part
nership between S. E. Lichtenhein, Gor
don C. Cushlng and E. R. Carrington,
there were only two bids. Frank Mc-
Cheapest First-Class Eating House on the Coast
323 Washington St., Near Sixth
Delicious Coffee and Hoteakes. . . .- lO
Roast Beef, Mashed Potatoes and Gravy 10?
Small Sirloin Steak 10 Choice Tenderloin 25
Special 35(J Chicken Dinner Sundays.
,A whar you can
always find sym
pathyin the dic
tionary an' in a
pipe o' VELVET.
Smoking Tobacco. 10c tins and
KwteSHa 5c metaMined bags. -
BOX BACK SUITS
Kenna, on behalf of a syndicate, of
fered 121.000 as his bid. while S. E.
Lichtenhein, who held the controlling
interest in the club, offered $30,000. As
this was the highest bid within the
stated time, the club was knocked down
to Lichtenhein, who now owns it out
right. WIDE REPRESENTATION ASKED
Whether .Affiliated or Not, Sports
men Urged to Remember Dec. 7.
Every organization of sportsmen In
the state are urged to have a represen
tative present when the Oregon Sports
men's League meets in Portland Decem
ber 7. All clubs in the state are re
quested to have at least one member
present at the meeting whether the
club is affiliated with the Sportsmen's
League or not.
The work of securing new clubs to
membership in the league has not
progressed as originally Intended and
an effort will be made to interest the
clubs that are now not in the league.
Merkle Marries Michigan Girl.
GRAND RAPIDS. Mich.. Nov. 19
Fred C. Merkle, first baseman of the
New York National League baseball
club, married Miss Ethel Brownson, of
Tecumseh, Mich., on Tuesday. The
announcement of the wedding war
made today. Mr. and Mrs. Merkle will
reside in Toledo, the ball player's
Keough Defeats Cooler, 50-3 6.
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 19. Jerome
solid solace in that aged-
in - the - wood mellowness which
changes Kentucky's Barley de Luxe
into VELVET. The Smoothest
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WALK BLOCK OF?
NO premiums or coupons go
with Camel Cigarettes, be
cause all the quality goes into
the tobaccos a choice Turkish
and domestic blend. Withevery
-whiff from a Camel Cigarette
you notice the absence of the
cigar etty taste and stung tongue
or parched throat.
20 for 10 cents
and you never smoked' a more A
lightful cigarette, no odds what you
paid. Match a dime against a pack
age today I
If yovr Jtalmr can't tnvpty yo.
mand 10c for on packamm or St . OO
for a carton of tm txxckammm 20O
eirrtfi), oomtomo prepait.
Aftmr mmokinw I pacsf,, if yott
don't find CAMELS om toot
ontmd, rtwn thm othmr ninm pacA--.
and km mill rmfand your
R- J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.
Winston-Salem, N. C
Keough. of Rochester, N. T., defeated
Harry Cooler, of Indianapolis. 60 to 36
in an interstate three-cushion billiard
league match here last night.
j Every Weight of "
j Underwear for Men
U is found in the Lewis Union Suit
g for Fall and Winter; cotton,
s cashmere, cotton and worsted,
H silk and worsted and Sea Island
Cotton Mercerized. Yoa can get
light, medium or heavy weight
H For Men, $1.50 to $6.00
Ij For Boys, 75c to $2.00
I 2 We display and sell these famoas Lew.
2 is Union Suitsand want you to examine
i the different weights and materials and
j note the big consumer-value.
!;! Many seasons of satisfaction in this
A comfort underwear.
H Get your Lewis at
BCFFCH A PENIM.ETON
OLDS. WOBTMAN tt KINO
AUGUST PA LIZ A SON
Club pattern, with lever clamps,
nickel plated, hardened blades,
AT $2.00 PER PAIR
Hockey Skates, with key clamp
fastening, hardened blades,
AT $3.00 PER PAIR
Z23 Morri son Street. Botlit &2nd Stat
Twentieth and Marshall.
Daily, 10 A. M., 3 P. M S P. M.