Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1916)
TIIC MOKNINC. OREfiOXIAX. SATURDAY, JANUARY 1, 1916.
JAMES CLARK SIGHS
AS BEAVER TWIRLER
Attcrnev.Ba3 Plavcr From
Karthwest League Taken
i, h Ranks by McCredic.
HARSTAD IS BEING EYED
ITkrry knaw Will Itaae lo Teka ll
i Cat la MUrf If ll l:prrl
"t ear rnralaael TaUarM Next
. rer. I Aaorrarl.
J -!" tark. Hnf.l-U. e'Saee)
nalrvl aaat.."ar kia
aervt-a ta tha rortlana .a-t .aaal J
kail CiM lnaiioil HI. Iaveeaaai.-a
... m Ik- V raj a aaaae ell lha "law
4- for the . I
ae In a leaal cCi'-f
Clark la a Bit' k.r mtaMr good
aaa. a. . t ft 'aartlaea laaelere war
enteeaftat ska " piteaersk, "'ar
eareaa alnear a a frea . II did"
la loo lor Mail cvrii la bosk
Ik 'a tat4 aarrtater.
a la' a WmMmm
Jeoaae la a I'alaeraity of KvtMCM
rr4 il. l broke la mr M
hti at iKonr la ttll. He helpaa)
Haeta a ! la aalil lael ar,
he lira trad- k'm aft i4 Clark
a.ad.re. from ana flat lo aeotra
II uri'd with Vancouver. Pookaae.
AMHuri ara ttaettle ail la la aa
jttw. la4'f aa at aeattle aa i
aea-reaarve rtf. I.
It wee Clark wka relieved ! '
afar tka Ueavere kaoarked Ida epota
mm "m la laa laler-leaajvae raaleat ka
twae in Cortes'! t'oaai rl a4 Ike
keattle Noelfcweat La4' rhampa.
trttvr Jiaasaif a krel Ikraa with
ki aaie slake ara after bias.
a4 t rr ere cea.
Tka la laa eeeaoafc mr. Clara
eeie la eloereal "P a !t. i kla
r--r4 wit la Viti.f rdimpkai
at III! aaea la ! aa li twee-a. aa4
laat tor Ike ra lima ka d-pp-t
kaioae tae ..! mark. aikStaa is aaa
haa'aat I J.
ruik i record f tka real '
fa 'low a
Ml, Viaoattor, II wiee. It loaeee.
nil Vaacoaver. :i win, a Ine loaeee.
I Veaa-eaver. IT win, alee IM"1
lll-Vtik'tlr. It wlraa, tJ Jnaaaa.
1 1 1 V V ifii r . Aaaraawa-apakaaa
I atiaa. II !. .-11
. Mara M aralKia U at rratl.
Wa.ai At- V bl
Oaa at Clark a Mil laaaaanaiaa al
tM,.'l'. taift IaraV aar alaa
wm la rrtl4. Ilarata4 II aaa
! laa la Ika ra'in laa aara
aaa aa4 aaa 4 ran -4 m (! ar
Mrl'raalla la 4aari4 rr kl"
fna llta CV-la4 aa'Tall.
Tka a44itt a Mar na rarl-
Iaa4 fnur m a aparla4 alaata
f Ika iMi'lf n.a-llmlaWIH"
ltak. aa4 raMf Kraaaa, ka!4
ita44a V:a4i kaa laMgaral Ikal
tlrr. (nwa will aa la a-PI
rrttlti tl la aalaT I ka 4tra la
aaa fWliaa4 llT " Ik'a
a.miat aiav 4!aa ta ratvra. aa If
, ka am fin aa a oad tioaai ra
Ha.v Ti txxrixii Tonw
Aaaraam (;taaa Ttaal Trark Will
Mart -bdala aa Tlaaa.
linaa Ikat ika T.a Jaaaa rarlear aaaaa
wt'l ka Iaau4''al4 Inmorrow aa
k4'4l- Urn-, 4aalla r afalaataal la
la caalrary. aaa Ika aaaa.a!
kora laaaay kr Jaka Mllmaa. .arl
taaatx of ika Laaor Caitfarala
Moltaiaa aaamiMaaaal la ka4 aa
lraaa rraaa I . l aala. kralkar ar
:...riwr l:t.iaa aia Data Caaia
rroaa Nilatl Ikal ka kad
koooj lo aitaa44 raiamaaicatkoa ana
Ural Tiif Cafanaa. cf Iko 4afato
aavaraaaal, aa4 Ikal farraaaa ka4
or4ro4 Ikal Ika rata l'a-k a aor-
ailla4 la aaoa Ha Inmorra
arvordiAK la aaaaaaraaiaai. iVrtarr
a'aaia Uraaalf kaa aaavfw4 fcw l
lanKa la ka praaaal al Ika ep-ntna-raaiaai4
i kia ataff erfb-ra aa4
k a kaa4 a t a.ira
nDu;Tox rttjt: ... sj-
Valalrt cl Col !; Pknaa prfral lllsb
a-taoal la lla tribal I.
r.Nrl."T'"V. lr. r. 3I c-lat
T aa4iatoa kirla' kaaaalbalt laaaa
Hriva a aorioua Mow la at rjah akaa
a Mritar. ar toraar4 ( Ika Itaaa.
araarb4 kar bnaa 4na a ama ka
lo.aa Ika kk a"l ao4 ail-a-.al
iria' la al r-a4 atoa. relloalac
a. fir. a' am. Ika k1 avfcaol
t.aaa aaa aJ-4 a ;J lo- a-f-al kT
a laan Bia4a a frora Ika eitaa koa
aD ar aa.ari Ibair a'aiiaa la Ika
WiTia rnarmata, af fwl rl
aaraiir. aaa tea atar baakat akooiar af
ta ... Tka l a. up af Ika ral
laaana aaa. riitpfua aa 1 fieraia. af
aa , . forwarti. Oaua llaaaptoik af
ihm ta'atr of ilm. roolar.
,Mor aa k.im-all. af la l auaralt
f OTao4 jaar4
cinct: to m:iipe mod.t
loraarr ladar af Caka Will Aa
aaar II la larrtatoai Ira fararfa.
.rH AX'Ji:Lr.4. Ta-. It J"ka Pewars.1
pr.aM-rt t oa la Aagelea oaar
1.,,,. laxta'l rlu. lu-JavV II was
aravf.a T earlaia lal liana Ckaav..
ftkraavr .r of llta iMtM-age Natioaal
.a4aa vlt. wau:4 katoaa avaaaafar
ef tka t aa Aetelee laara.
kaa. a aa. ba a' l aaaaaaaa hia
4.awaiua Maa'lar afar ba Pwere
kaaa aaainar maatmg at Tia Jaaaa.
alara tna aaae waal today.
MLXnt muii n ion f norsD
fvppaaaa-al Probably Will IU Pi HI
Miakkr. a-rataaillaaaaal Heavy weight.
HITrtloR. "la. Paw. 1 1 J k ti I -bata
kaa feW. ra aiernaMt lo fit la Siaannf
o a l a - re n. aa.tfwialaa bowl, lo
take piaa Jaaaarr
ia oeaaaiaaal probaktv wilt bo tii'.tr
MtaAaa. laa aaaaaiiaaal bae'ywaicbl (
Paul, altkoaiab praaaaatara are aLao
aa4'M;acia4 wttia Carl Morra. Fr4
la.laa aa4 savaral etk.ra.
Aarora fWala Maa-kab-arg. tat. IT.
tfgir.t. rr. r Jt . .-a. UH
Tka kaat a rail Btafeat aakttB4 vaaaaa mf
laalarfea.1 aaae plaaaj4 la A'irara lack
p aea lavaa a'4t al Ifea l a lla'U r.- 1
elaa4 f-a-ar4 f-ar Aieara a4 kail fc'a
pgaavaat ta,aaa task it. Ika tSaXttava
krackara alarr4 f-r tka koma taaaa.
al tka axara atood. Anrara li. Vlaka-kara-
I'. aarara ar.ll r ar M Taut
laa ckl al M rial ai4 WUaoaallla
iaaaxr al VTilaoarilla.
i:i(.IXL -TIP- OM IL
raiaar Haaa-ball Nar Paaaa-a .mmj
Afwr WaaMlrrfal Carrr".
atOVTIUlAU Qaaaac. Paa. JL Tlp"
CNail. (aaaaa e.4-nma aaaakall P'r
r. 4-4 aa44aarr af kaart dtaaaaa aa
a auaatcar kara loala.
CHICAGO. Da. IT -T.o" Wall aa
a laarakar af Ika faraou ft. lauta
llravav aatflo4 of ktrh. yi-'mhy
anal CVaU Ha Ika ortctrat "Tip."
la o4a4 Ika M Iaala Krowna aa a
allckar aa4r Ckarlaa A. Comlakar.
oar aaraar of Ika IMairasa tVklta Mt
rraaidaat lamukr today aai4 O Nail
aaa a aaadartul kail alaaar la b' dar
aa4 a 'at kalr. 'ai raiiraat
l ran kaaakail la ll- Ha aaa about
it yaara af a 4 a.
raa M(na Ip for Tbrra Yrara.
rrmilll'M. .ua, W. Jl Man-
ar P. J. Malta, of Ika rnlladaiphla
foraarHad kla roaira't toaJf l man
! tkal fan for Itla. I7 an4
ENDURANCE RUN IS ON
rmvra w x twn a.d rr tMt
ornuax aiu riKir todii.
rtrwt l""ra-jrtll la Dm la rii
al lra llaal t laa 111
Hal4 Aaaaal l:aL
Tkraa atktatic rvanla ara bivla4 fnr
Parttaa4 lo4ar. Ikia f mi an uaaaualljr
aula! Naa Vcaf'a day la I'ortland a.ona
atktatic I'B.a. Tka aaduranra ran of
Ika l ortlaa4 Motorrrria Club baa baan
(mat an aia- rnidntckt laat aickt. tka
Kant Club a aaaaal pa par max and
taa b'C fooibaUl. raaa aaiwara tka Co
lumbia I'ark a.aaao an4 tka Vaarauvar
ti-..lara aa lauitBocsab .14 looajf al
J !l a'clork.
l;r.'orta ara kln mad lo brine Ida
Twaaijr-f lrl ln(mry band at r oaa tka
CaWambta Invar lo furnian tka muaic at
tka foolball ma. Almoat 4 aol
dtara a ill como avar frora Vancooaar.
ttaak Tba Columbia I'ark roallncant
aoa tka rkampionabip of tka Intar-
Cltr loolba.l laaiua and tfafratad tka
laMlara. la lo . aalr a aaal kKk aap
aratiaa Ika two aarriajf farttona.
l oa.k tublm al I an. I hla roarklnc
dava a ad tka four Mvrpbr brotb.ra ara
plaanlnar oa ataklaaT loUajr a football
carrta taalr laat apoaaraa'-a oa;rtnar
i tka vrwtroa, for t oiumbla l-ark.
Tka Kuidiara aaiaaick Ika fortiand-
r abaut fiaa pound, to tka man.
Tka firai iMar la Ika motorrrria an-
duraara run. ahirh alarlcd from Hroad-
ir aad YamMtl atr.ata laat aiffkt al
aiidaiakl. la alalad lo ba bark a kia
dattnation aftar a Sta-mlia laaal al
I II tla aftcrnoen. Tnaatrlkra rid-
ara laft laat a tlt frora Intanral of
fiaa aniootaa rata.
I'aralhaak llojr W laa Traala TllW-.
rw TiflK. !. II. i::iioti lilnxa.
tka I'ordaana proa boy. aoa tka Na-
Hoaal luaior indoor laaaa ainal.a
ckamploaak'a tilla rdar. la a koitr
roataatad final oa Ika roarta of Ika
faiaala Ractmaat Armory, timsaa da
fata. Jamaa Wabar. of ChUajro. rapra.
aaa una' Aadorar A'aJanr." 'J-
IIT HtlaUT I.VAN.-4.
Aourkaa laaitia I anpira.
TIIC tafaar af "tlir Ha" Craa aa a ball
p;ayr baa caaiara4 around Na
Tark aa4 tUlttmara. Aa a bl !aaiar
Crao kaa baa a a mam bar of Ika Naw
lark Amarwana at aararal diffaranl
imaa. W k.a ka alumpa4 In r.ia aork.
aad II appaarad Ikal ba la.kad major
taaa rlavaa. ka would ba band'd a
wkat la Baltlraor. Aa a acambar of
ka Baillraora club Craa aaa alaaya a
Mnlnc atar. Itla work In lh Intar-
natioBBl IaiaBa altar balnc aant back
aaul ala b ao anariiorloaa Ikat
ha Naw Taar oanara would dactda that
Crao bad aaraa-t aaotkar riant to kia
p a. a ka a b.f .4 Jar.
Tkal Ika fana follow rloaaljr tka work
and caroar of aak plavar aaa aptly
iluatratad In a sama al CbKaso laat
Kiaaar. Craa kad baan bp aararal
maa la a pmb and aara lima ka bad
ail.4 lo raaan-l witk tka alualra 4a-
Uary of Jim XVotL Tka rrark Ch.ao
pitckar bad a wond.rf.il cunt that
Marnoon and Craa. iika a 1C004 ma n y
oibar alanine playarm, dtd lttta mora
ban wara fc.a bat at Ika bail aa It
wk!4 by. Aftar Craa bad atruck out
la la Ika karna and waa en tka way
tka banrk for tka cuatomary drink
f aalar. a Ian la tba firal-baaa (action
f tho araradatand akoutad:
liatiar. wtra for your o!d room In
P-aldriora. Pirdia." tl aan brouckt a
la from Crao. a kirn la arotnc aom-.
or a fallow la nardiy in tna moon to
appraciato a oka af:.r atrikina; out in
a a a
If 70a aho'jl4 kali Wallar Johnaon
wkat katlar ka d aiikad moat to a
oma trptnaplnch.it la a ad bat that
VI altar would raplr Tt obh. If you
bouid aaa Ty Cbb ahal pltrbar waa
ar4at l kit aaia a baa a baa bit
maanl Ika k:i aarr.a. la dollar 10
onebnata Ikat Trrwa anM tell you
VI ai I ar Jakaaon-
A: times during tha paal few years
Waller Jekaaoa would p'fh a game In
wktca II would seam ttat b- terrific
paa4 af old waa miaaine. Naturally
u.-k iiata woald a-all f rth oplniona
rrom l"e aaperte abot Walirr going
lark l-a tvember la rf laat eeaeon
e'tteia praa.'l r.n'lBBlfrlr 10 ma Ibal
anu k ep-t aa eaar wb.a
.ftaSMVaaal t It am Itat dV ba
r.c.4 Ika l trail Tigara. la tna flrat
fiva taalrgs at tba came Johnaon
rat ir.. lea of Ike tt man oa str'.k'B.
la aaa linlns sating all tkraa. a
.10.4. n ika aaaaklr Tyrua.
team (t kiraa a Iwa-raa lee.1 and ka
aaaarl ap. Aflae laa ware out In eaa
af tka later laaiaga. Cobb pi4 JIbmb
Waaat aalajua raffpi.aaaL alia ane
aaai4ata Ika fa.t taal nothing In ti.
arld r'aaaea Cobb maea Ikaa a beae
III. Jahraan, sft.r g.tticg laa at.a.
walka4 Vlti St lift a ebb a a. JaHt.aa
aa.st lalaa fc ca aaaaJ. ika f -af ball
pilka4 traveling l:ka a rifle aaf It
waa iUaa aad laaala. Tyras baaing lo
ia aaa akl'.lful t Jtn( lo gat aj of
tbe way. Aa Cebb ra.uma4 hie paaaj
ixaa In the batter a-- a ka ra mark ad lo
"It la getting pra'tv Uta la aea-
.a. a a:ir. aa-l l"eea aaa'l ba a bit of
11 te'i.n4 if yoaa h-aad ma a baas aa
ftat'a J-ahao-a e-lr amil4 anal raa
'..na4 la pal a l ka ka4 an le ball
f.e ka ree-tae4 la aaa Bra aa I'ehb
nvia"kl aaaaa lua haa: saavax a'obb f'Bal-
;t sol a baaa on beila aal ka srtaaed
M .a treuad to ll.
r (BALL') -
West Meets East on Gridiron
in Fifth Intersections!
Battle of Season.
LOW SCORE IS DIETZ HOPE
aliln(toa Mala I'.lrarn Intllgnant
al TrraUnrat at Paaailrna. Not
Only In Handling fianvr, bat
In Dlrlalnn of Knrlpla.
I Il.aal tiaaaa at lnvr.
VI .at airara
l-a .n Aaal
la n .
la Waal arra.uaa aV
tUal and Waal will rlaab en tha foot
ball fiald I hla afiarnooo In tha fiftb
intaracctional lama of tha flacal foot
hall aaaaora. Thla firth and laat and
praaant abaorblnar matinaa will tasa
Maca at Pavaadena. Cl.. belwran lirown
I nlraraltr. of I'rovidrnra, K. 1 and
Uaahlntoo Slata Collcga, of Pullman.
lirown la ona of tha f orrmoat laana
of tha taat. havlns da-faatad Tala and
Carliala and numaroua otLar taama and
I ct lo Harvard and f raruaa by only
ona loucbdonn. Vtaahinarton Utata. on
tha ntbar band, la antillad lo claim tha
Pacific Coaat champlonahip.
Waaalaalaa btala Dlaaallaiir4.
Altbouch ararylblnv appaara a.rana
now. It laakad out yaatardar that tha
tuna aaa a moat rallaal off aarllrr In
tha waak. Waahioictoo Etala la much
diaaatiafi.4 with tha way tba Itoaa
Toursamant offirlala haa baa-n r u ra
il in c mattara.
Afiar baoibooailnaT Wa.hlntnn State
Into makinaT tha trip 10 I'aaadana for
aipaaaaa. tl.a llo.a Tournay folk cava
browa 97aa. or about $3004 moro than
axpanaaa. Vabin(lon Utata undaratood
tha fima waa to ba a f raa attraction
for tba tournament or tha Pullmanltaa
naycr would hava conaanla4 to mak
tho trip for actual aPnaaa.
Tba aalacUon of offirlala likawla
cauaad a naar bltrp,
(Maca llaaaa la llald Daaa Haara.
Coav-h lM.tr. of Waahinstoa Ktata.
aubmlttrd tba nam. a of four N'ortb
waal orflrlala (laoria Yarn. II, Uoacoa
Kawtril, Crorar Krancla and I'lowdan
5tott. but tha loumamant offirlala bald
out for aoraa Koutham Caitfornlaa.
rina!I tbay romproralaad on Wallla
tckaraaill. of Chlraato.
"ri.ata ara aalllnc from & canta to
ft. but tha moat of ihrm ara prlrad
l:. i and ara a-olna faat." ona of tha
tVaahinartoa Mtatara aaid la a laltar
racaiaad yaatarday. "Manx of ba aaa la
ara In tha handa of acalpara. Hlcacbara
hava baan aractad at an angln to tha
cornara of tha firld and tha fana who
ai in tham will not ba abla to aaa
Tba whoia thin la mlarnanasad. and
Ih.y will aarrr (at ua down thara
Coacb tlrta bopoa to bold Ttrown to
arora of about la to 7. liata. It la
rtimara.1, aapa-rta 0 alsn with aoma
l.aiiira or biiddla nratara rolirc.
laara kail Fall
tOOTtlUX Mjr.lDS AUK IlKADY
Waalalnglon Male t'ollrge and 1 1 row n
Hold final Workoala.
VTr.X. Cat. Dee. tl. Light
workoula lata today rornplaled the
praparationa of lha football eajuads of
tarowa t'nivaraliy and Washington
taie Collage for tbetr game hare to
morrow, during tha N.w Year Tourna
ment of Hosee Kaetlval. Tba man of
bol awiuade. ware dearlared lo ba la
firsi-elaee condition, and the weather
man baa premised aa Ideal day lor tbe
Although lha Waabington equad la
outweighed five pound to tba maa. It
la said to ba murh faster than the
Kaalern aggregation. Utoaa plays a
Itna-emashing game, combined with a
forward paaa formation wbirh Kaat
ara entkuaiaals aay is bard to break up.
Washington will rely upon open plays,
forward pasaae and crlee-crvee runa as
Waiter E. kartell, of Chicago, who
WHO'S WHO AND WHY IN YEAR
BRIMFUL OF BRILLIANT DEEDS
II aaa ball.
IT MORAN. managing the Thlla-
dalpbta Nationals for his first
me. piloted tils club lo Us first
pennant In 4 years. Boston Red eka
woa the world's rhsmptonship. Harry
Wolverton. wbo won his first pennant
after many eea.one as manager of tan
rrancleco leala Ty Cobb led all bai
lers and Walter Johnaon and Grover
Aletaeder were tha leading pitchers,
Washington iata College won the
Pa.-if 10 Coast title fof the first time
la many years under the guidsnce of
Willlsra Diets, formerly or Carlisle.
Cornell and Pltlaborg tied for Eastern
Traek aad Far 14.
Norman s. Tabar. who ran a mile In
1. 11 1-1. a ew world's racord. either
amateur or prefeeelonal. was the year's
atar. Georae II. OotiMing walked sev.
aa anil. a la ! minutee t-k eaconda,
a world s roeoral. Tad Mereillira. Jola
Itar. W. II. Meanlv. Kred W. Kelly and
Thomas J. Ilalpln were ether lumi
T karoos b bead Raeiag.
An.!raw Miller's Roamer. winner,
among other stakes, of the Queans
count), raraioia ami Havre de Grace
bandf-ap. II. Whitney'a onbeatao
llasral. lha first Plly to win the Ken
lecky derby: Thunderer, winner of IBS
futurity, and Imminent, one of the best
a a e
William r. lioppe won avsrything la
sight at ail forms of balkllna. and ra
anaina unbeatable. Th ree-cuah Ion title
regained by Alfredo de Ore.
William M. Jobnaion. of fan Frsn-rax-o,
wno swept through lha flneat
f.ead la Meter lo win the National
electee title at roreat Hills, Long la
laad. and. with C. J. Grirfio, woa Ine
doublaa c roars M aa Molla Bjursladi.
whe raptured Nauoeal ainclca and sev
eral ether Htlea.
Jereme T. Travers. winner of A me li
ra a oren ckamplonahtp: ftobarl A.
i.ardnrr. winner of National amateur
title, and Mra. C. IL andartaeck. wom
an amateur rhampln.
J-aua Wi:trd. coni'iarcr of Jack
naaia avl. Haranaa, jCaSa. lavt) aavrcyt
rill rafaraa tha lima, arrlvrd br
early lonlsht. A racord crowd for a
Waatarn conical l ipct4 to wlt
naaa tba lama
Tba probabla llnaup followa:
Proa a. waak. stata.
H-j'aar LB O-','
K a aid ..
ar . ....
I'o rd ...
. . . . L. T
... C ........... lancdaa
,...K fl b'laabark
....QH. ..... Durham
T.alt-r I'Mraa. frf-r-a.
l-r A. V mll1. M rhisap omplra
J n. lral..d. Wlfir.aa-Ha. flrid Ju-IC.
a'llda lla:i-a fi.ai.wia. hd UnramaB.
THK n.lLKS WILL PL.V TODAY
laat Port la ntl Klr-ycn to Claah W lib
Mar IMajrra on iirldlron.
THK iDAIJ-Ka. Or, Dec. II. (Fpa-
clal.l Kootbail fan ara karnly antl-
rlpatlnaT lha rldlron battla to ba waited
hara tomorrow aftarnonn bctwacn tba
Kaat rtlda Athlalie Cub kTratlon. of
Portland, and an alarm of Tha Dallea
alara. Hob Murray, pbyalcal airacior
of lha blch achool. baa baan putunal
lha taam throub hard practlca durln
tha laat waek. Thar ara former blrTh
achool alara. with tho addition of five
of the atara of thla years nance
lliarh School Itam. and are accustomed
to play locether under Murray.
Hill h terra, interacnoiaauc luiioaca.
will ha In hla old poaltlon. Beeide hlra
will ba tha two Huntlngtona "tShy"
anal -Hcrub." Tha former waa choaen
by aoma aa All-North weat oCnference
Quarterback, and made a great name
for himself at Oregon during tna past
season. "Captain ojnnnie iiarriinaij,
wbo led tha 1114 Dalles High achool
eleven to tba championship or tna
Northwest, will direct the all-stars
from lha quarterback berth.
Murray will use hia ends on this
year a blgh achool team. Captain Elton,
who waa picked for All-Northwest hon
ors, and Hernard and Mobr, on the
ends. Howard McDonald, a former
Deliea High School captsin and mem
ber of tho University of Oregon fresh
men eleven, will play tackle, with
PhilnoL of tba 115 eleven. "Pud"
Sham, of Columbia University, and Gib
son, of this year's team, conceded to
be tha beat high achool guard In the
Northwest, will ba tha guards, and
Daadla" Wolff, of tha University or
Orrcon freshmen, will play center.
The arama will be played under tne
auaplcea of the high school alumni for
the benefit or tha athletic association
kt the local Institution.
BUTTON FAMINE LOOMING
Embargo line to War May Make Old
( fasteners of Value.
PIUIaADELPHIA. Dec. It. White
buttons, hitherto worn by men almost
exduaively on, undergarments ana
skirts, will soon ba used by them on
overcoats, business suits and every
where a bntton Is usually worn. Either
that or the victims will wear none at
all and depend on safety pins or binder
twine to bold their garmenta together.
Thla condition Is rapidly approaching.
aerordlng to one of the largest Ivory
button manufacturers in tna country.
Tba recent embargo on logwood baa
intensified an already critical sltustion
n tba vegetable Ivory button Induatry.
aa the logwood dyes were tbe last hope
of the button makers In tbe dye snort
age. he raid.
NO-COLLAR' PLAN SCORED
Sa laaxil Superintendent Take Iwar
ATLANTIC CITY. Pee. 51. fharlea
P. Iloyer. Xupertntendrnt of Schools,
does not favor lha ""no-collar, no
srhonl" ruling of Assistant rStale Com
mlrsiouer Enrlght. Tbe latter sus
tained tbe suspension of two liar
chantvlllo boys who refused to wear
stiff collars In scorching weather.
"If a boy feels more comfortable
nd ran do better. work In school on
a bot day without a collar. I see no
reason why he should be compelled to
wear one. Superintendent Iloyer aalda
"Teachers In summer schools dispense
with coats. The achool. I take It, are
maintained lo get results; not to pro
Great-Grandchildren Number II.
KITTAMNO. Ps. Dec. IS. John
Hetlmsn. aged tl. who died recently In
his borne In Manor Townahlp. waa born
within a bslf mile from where he died.
He was a member of the Manor Town
ship Lutheran Church tl years. Five
children. SI grandchildren and tl great
of Australia, leading pretender to mid
Yarbtlag aad Meterbeatiag.
Tha lieaolute for the second season
proved her right to defend the Amen
ca'a cup. Middle West produced mile-a-mtnute
a a a
Teotllag aad Pacing.
Peter bVott. 1:05 V. driven by Mur
phy. set a record for winnings with a
total of i:o. in;. Directum I paced a
mile In 1:S, and Wlllinm paced a
mile to wagon in I 551a. both world's
records. Peter Volo. Alary Putney.
Volga, Teter Mac and many others
made world s trotting records for va.-l
ous ages and under varying conditions.
Yale varally eight, conqueror of Har
vard on Thames at four miles, and
other crews at shorter distances; Cor
nell varsity eight, winner at Pougn
keepale over Leland (Stanford, champion
of Pacific Coast, and other crews; Bob
Dibble, winner ot Diamond Sculls,
a a a
Puke Kahanamoku. with three new
worlds rea-ords to his credit: Ludy
linger, with National and Interna
tional records at several distances, and
rarry Hebner. In free style perform
ances. Arthur Ralthal. perry lIcGllll
vrsy. Bud Goodwin and Herbert Voll
mer vara o'.bera who dleplayed super
e a e
Gil Anderson, mho averaged 103.S!
mllrs per hour In ISO-mile race on
fbernehead Bay 8peedway; Darlo Res
ts, wbo averaged tT.SS for a 00 mllra at
Chicago, and Earl Cooper, the chain
pioa rare driver of lilt.
ft. Nicholas Hockey Club, with Ho
bey Bskar. the star, won amateur
league battle. Harvard rated aa best
college combination. Vancouver. B. C.
won the world's profesalonsl title,
Jose R- Capablanca. who woa Na
tional tournament without losing a
a a p
Thomas J. tScannel. who won the all-
around metropolitan title with 115,
nd W. It. Pierre, winner In singles at
Peoria with all. a new A. R C. record.
Erie B. Wlnaton. who eaa'iy defeated
F.Tahl dil Pool Irving tut Nai "ml
.aniaiaut caaXila&jhl ,
RULE HELD TOO LAX
Northwest Amateur Officials
" Cite Irregularities.
SCOPE OF BAN EXTENDED
ICrcomrrrcndation of Intercollegiate
Hoard rrovldlns Kliminatlon in
Only One Branch of Sport
for Offender Not Liked.
Officials of the Pacific Northwest
branch of the Amateur Athletic Union
sre not in sympathy with the recom
mendations of the National intercol
legiate governing board's definition of
an amateur athlete.
Under this new Interpretation,
adopted In New Tork on Thursday, an
athlete professionalizes himself only
in the sport for which he receives pay.
Thus a man might coach a football
team for money and yet remain an
amateur track athlete.
"I don't think the Amateur Athletic
Union ever will adopt such a rule as
this." declared T. Morris Dunne, secretary-treasurer
of tha Pacific Northwest
Northwest latrrprefatioa Strict.
"Under our rules an amateur is one
a-ho has not received money for com
peting in any branch of athletics. If
the colleges go through with their new
interpretation It would be a terrible
blow to the United States In future
world's Olympic games,"
Edgar Frank, chairman of the regis
tration committee ot the Northwest
body, thinks the new recommendation
However, despite this standpat atti
tude cf Amateur Athletic Union offi
cials, there is a growing sentiment the
country over that the rules on ama
teurism should be changed In some re
ItesralatloBa Are Inrenslelent.
The present regulations are full of
Inconsistencies. For instance, eevcraJ
Yale baseball stars were disqualified
last year because they played on a club
team for board and lodging. And yet
various Amateur Athletic Union clubs
lodge, board and transport various col
lege athletes to compete for them In
Why should there be any distinction
between the ball player and the track
Clarlng Vlolatlona Cited.
At the Olympic games in 1912 the
track and field stars collected by. the
Amateur Athletic Union bsd to stick
closely to the line and yet some of
the revolver experts went abroad as
paid representatives of the ammunition
factories and t!ie officials knew it.
And here is another glaring incon
Percy Haughton, of Harvard, and
teorge Brooke, of Pennsylvania, both
professional football coaches, are ama
teur racquet cbamplona.
n hy should they be amateurs any
more than Thorpe, who played a few
games of basebsll and thereby lost
uia iracx nieoaisr
Weather Halls Not Plunger.
EUGENE. Or., Dec. 11. ffipeclal.)
riaroia Hessonette. it. of Eugene, has
not given up bis early morning plunge
In the mill race because of the cold
weatner. with the thermometer rear.
Isterlng 10 degrees shove sero. he was
in tha water this morning. He began
the practice last Winter. "Last Winter
1 nad a cold most of the time." he said.
"This Winter 1 have suffered Jittle
irom coia and feci belter all around.
Shortstop Martin Traded.
PHILADELPHIA. Dec. JL The Phila
delphia .National League baseball club
announced today that It had traded
Shortstop Jack Martin for Pitcher
unoaoee. a young right-hander of the
Milwaukee American Association team.
Mike Murphy Worsted at
Latt in Repartee.
Stadeat. Chased by flail. Cleara Sla-
aat Keare aad If aa Keady Kelort
SELDOM, indeed, it was that the late
Mike Murphy finished second best
In a bout at repartee. The great ath
letic coach was a master in the art of
turning the laugh on the other fellow,
but if the following story Is gospel
truth, then Mike met bis equal once.
The incident happened years ago when
Mike was training the Yale University
athletes. He was out watching his
cross-country men at practice and had
taken hla post In a field through which
the harriers must pass. Wherever
Murphy located there was always a
gathering of students who liked to hear
Mike's drawling wit, and this occasion
was no exception. In the group that
stood by were a number of non-athletic
students, as well as some of the strenu
Tbe runners had swung by on their
first circuit of the course, and Mur
phy and tbe others were waiting for
them to come around again when one
of the group spied danger close by
In tbe shape of a huge bull, which
took exception to tbe presence of the
athletic enthusiasts. The bovine came
on with a rush, and there was a trreat
scampering to pieces of safety. Mur
phy waa the first to make cover. He
skipped over a stone wall, and from
his safety gone watched the other mem
bers of the party make their getaway.
One. a non-athletic student, made for
a six-foot fence and, to the amazement
of the famous coach, cleared it with a
bound. Yale needed a six-foot high
lumper badly just at that time, and the
sight of a man who had not tried for
the track squad clearing six feet In his
street togs roused the Murphy Ire to no
When the bull had passed on and the
eartv had reconvened. Mike proceeded
to "bawl out" the fellow who had made
the great Jump. -Blank. Wank.. you."
sang out tho great coach, "why In blank
don't vou come out? That Jump you
Just made would win the intercollegiate
championship for us next spring.
The young man took the tongue
laahlnr without saying a word until
Mike got through. Then be took his
rltrarette out of his mouth and asked
quietly: "Tou couldn't have a bull at
tha intercollegiate games, could you.
CTETtS IS SORE AT HOfE TOWN
Troy's Failure to . Support Club
Makes Him Want lo Move.
Bl N'GHA MTON. N. Y.. Dec. 17. John
Evers. of Troy. Is properly sore at the
way bis borne town has acted toward
baseball and la Inclined to take It as
a personal affront. Last Winter. In or
der to save tbe game for Troy, he took
stock In the club and because of lack
of Interest the past season he had to
dig Into his pocket to psy running ex-
rjenaea. Aa a result he is said to nave
declared himself to President Farrell.
of the New Y'ork r"tate League, when
he met hlra In New York the past week.
Lew Warhter. who managed the Troy
earn the past season, la a partner with
y--"at4r. tba. a an mra, and It aU tejwrtedj
that differences of opinion between
Evcrs and Wachter over the disposal
of the franchise has led to open rup
ture. Wachter stated Just before the
close of the season that he was op
posed to transferring the club to an
other city, although Ever favored such
Evers Is dissatisfied with the way In
which the Troy team was handled and
told President John H. Farrell at the
in Francisco meeting of the minor
leagues that he could not see his way
clear to give his earnings as a mem
ber of the Boston Nationals to pay the
expenses of a losing team.
President Farrell declined to state
what cities would be considered in tbe
event that a franchise transfer became
neceasary to pay the expenses of a
Troy has been a losing proposition
for years and last season approached
the brink of -financial disaster, owing
to the many rauny days and consequent
postponements. A large number of
home games were transferred, the two
cries being played at Syracuse and
It is lso likely that another trans
fer will be considered at the New York
State League meeting, which is to be
held the first week in January.
MTXTOSII MAY BE KNIGHTED
Australian Fight Promoter to Be
Rewarded for Obtaining Recruits.
Hugh Mcintosh, one of the most
prominent theatrical men and former
prominent boxing promoter of Aus
tralia, Is to be knighted, according to
gossip brought to America.
The title of "Sir" is to be conferred
on Mcintosh, it is said, because of his
activities in securing recruits lor tng
Mcintosh Is reported to have been
one of the leading war party leaders of
New Zealand and Australia, ana 10
have done much toward the bringing
about of conditions of conscription
which now exist.
Mcintosh is at present owner of most
of the Australian amusement places,
and is one of tho most prominent ns
ures in the sport world.
DAKMODY PRAISES BAYLESS
Vim-President of Antrels Thinks
Dickey Should Stay in AA Ranks.
T.na iKCivT.V.R Jan. l'.-a-Dick Bayless
has a champion in Tom Darmody. vice
president of the Angels. Ho thinks that
Dick will surely land in class AA
comnany this season.
"I alwava have regarded Bayless as
nna of tha best outfielders in the Coast
T 11 1-1 1 . ' ' Mai d Darmody. 'I am not
ri-iriiRiTifr Vornon for letting; him go,
because every club must work out its
own problems in signing; and releas
ing men. But I certainly do think that
he Is good for another season or two
in fast comnanv. Bayless may not stand
out as a atar, but take his percentage
In every department, and nis general
deportment, and it will be seen that he
is a valuable man.
STANFORD RUGBY STAR FLUNKS
Jim Wilie. Great New Zealand
Player Is Lost to Cardinal.
PALO ALTO. Cal.. Jan. 1. Jim Wy
lie, one of the greatest Rugby players
ever seen In action on this Coast, has
"flunked" out of Stanford.
Wylie Is a New Zealander, who took
up his studies at Stanford two years
.ra Ha mma first with the All
Riinira and a second time was a mem
bar of the W ara tali team, of New Zea
land. He starred with Stanford in every
game played during the last two years.
As a forward "Jim" has hardly had an
equal In the local ranks. He is a big
fellow, fast as a bullet and knows
averv anarle of the Rugby game. His
loss will be keenly felt at Stanford.
EDUCATOR FOR TRAINING
MILITARY SUMMER CAMPS ARE
PROPOSED FOR STUDENTS.
Creation ef Defense Force Is Pointed
aa Simple Problem If Sehoola
Give Proper Asalatance.
CINCINNATI. O., Dec 29. "Abolish
This Is Dr. Charles W. Dabney's idea
of a policy of National preparedness.
The president of Cincinnati's university
Isn't so much afraid of war as he is of
n Idle vountr manhood, softened ty in
dulgence and lacking the sturdy Ideals
which a soldier s me inspires.
Militarv training with a view to ag
gression doesn't appeal to him at all;
militarv training with a view to possi
ble defensive warfare interests him only
mildly; but military training witn a
view to hardening the moral fibre of
our young men interests ntm nugeiy.
He advocated recently In his ener
getic manner the establishing of mili
tary training camps for high school
and university men.
r don't believe." he said, "that the
hnva in our schools get enough discl-
niine of the military order. There is
inn often seen in our young men
kind of softness that is not in keeping
with our democratic laeais.
"The boys don't work enough. Every
boy or young man who is not employed
in the Summer earning a living had
better go to tbe country and work on
tha farm than loaf. I want to see more
American boys do as Roosevelt did in
bis youth go w est, or to me country.
and lead a rugged life.
"Aa many or most or our young men
ill not or cannot do this. Summer
Government training camps, under the
supervision of the regular Army, woum
be a fine thing.
"I believe that this Kind or training
would be superior, even, to farm experi
ence, because the boys would be subject
to intelligent direction witn ine oojeci
of making them simple in tneir tastes.
hard In their natures, nonoranie in
their conduct and brave and ready in
action. Boy Scout training is fine; let
us continue something like this for tb
high school boys.
"Most welcome to me would be a
Summer camp at some such place as
Fort Thomas, which tbe students of
thia university could attend. They
couldn't spend three Summer months
"Three months of such training dur
ing a young man's high school and uni
versity life would go far to fit him tt
be reallv useful in case his country
needed him and would equip hira for a
life's battle. His military training
might be arranged so as to co-ordinate
with all branches of the Government
"There are 500,000 boys In our high
schools and more than 100.000 young
men in our colleges and universities, so
that after this plan had been in opera
tion for a few years the Government
would be turning out 600.000 young
men each year with sufficient training
to make them ready for active service
with some additional drill.
"College athletics is all right for the
few young men who are able to go in
for it. But the aversge boy Just stands
on the side lines and does the yelling.
The very boy we wish to reach isn't
"No, I do not believe that military
training for young men. such as I have
outlined hastily and roughly, would
produce a spirit of militarism. So long
as our government is in tile hands of
the people there is no danger of tluit
It is when armies are controlled by a
special class thst the military force be
comes dangerous to liberty.
Switserland epends mora on relief, aaf. ha
ji'ji othet aiojiaast
JONES BILL IS l!i
Washington Senator Acts in
Interest of Irrigation.
MONEY IS HARD TO GET
Sleasure Introduced Is for Govern
mcnt to Guarantee Interest on
Bonds Sold to Finance
OREGOXIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Dec 27. Unless Congress
comes to the front this Winter and
provides somo means for raising more
revenue for irrigation work in the
West, new development will be effec
tually stopped, ana there is little pros
pect that new private projects can be
financed, because of the disrepute into
which irrigation securities have lauen.
Secretary Lane has said repeatedly
that he cannot recommend the under
taking of any new projects unless
some method is 'devised whereby addi
tional funds can be made available. In
the absence of such revenue, he feels
constrained to apply all the money in
the reclamation fund, for the next few
years, toward completing projocts now
in course of construction.
Senator Jones, of Washington, who
is thoroughly familiar with the situa
tion, believes it will be impossible this
session to pass through Congress a
bill authorizing a loan of money out
of the Federal treasury to the reclama
tion fund. He has worked out another
plan of financing irrigation and drain
age projects and embodied his ideas
Into a bill which he recently intro
duced. Under the terms of this bill, where
land owners of any particular section
organize an Irrigation or drainage dis
trict under state law for the purpose
of reclaiming their lands, they may is
sue bonds to raise revenue to construct
the necessary works, and the United
States Government will guarantee the
interest on those bonds. The United
States, however, will only stand back
of such bonds after the Secretary of
the Interior has investigated the proj
ect, approved the plans, and satisfied
himself that the undertaking is feasi
ble. Bonds so issued may run not to ex
ceed 40 years, and the interest guar
anteed by the Government shall not
exceed 4 per cent per annum. The
United States is given a lien on the
lands of the district, to safeguard it
self in event it is called upon to pay
the interest on bonds issued under
"There are many large irrigation
projects awaiting capital for develop
ment," said Senator Jones, at the time
he introduced his bill. "Private capi
tal will not invest in privato projects
because of the disrepute in which irri
gation bonds are now held, and also
because of inherent difficultues about
carrying on successfully a large ir
rigation enterprise. Furthermore, the
present state of the National finances
renders it out of the question for Con
gress to appropriate money directly
for the development ot these projects.
"The plan I propose would insure to
capital a reasonable return annually
upon its investment. The tiovernroent
might have to pay some interest, but
it has ample security. Tl is, it seems
to mc, is the most feasible plan a"t
present proposed for the development
of the idle waste but rich lands of
many of our Western states. Under
this plan, also, the swamp lands of
the South and other sections could be
reclaimed, and thousands of acres now
unproductive could be brought under
WIFE CHARGES "FRAMEUP
New York Woman Says Husband
Paid Her to Sue For Divorce.
NEW YORK. Dec. 28. Madge C Pow
ers. 22, tried the other day to reopen
divorce suit mat recently went
She charged her husband. Dr. George
A. Powers, a physician, at No. 853 Park
place, Brooklyn, with collusion, assert
ing he paid her the money for a
"framed-up" case. ur. rowers ana nis
witnesses convinced Justice Whitaker
there was not sufficient evidence to
prove her contention. Her application
Mrs. Powers now resides at iso. tvn
Lenox avenue, Brooklyn. fane was
quoted in the court proceedings with
hflvine Baid she would "And a man who
appealed to her, if she had to marry live
times. On the stage sne is Known as
Jean Crosby. Her maiden name was
Madge Crosby Flockheart. Her first
husband. John Craig, she divorced in
Brooklyn in 1913.
Edlefsen's wish you a happy and
prosperous New Year. Adv.
T I T"n
vs. jacK rcoot
5 BIG PRE LDIIN ARIES
ROSE CITY CLUB
I Made an Automobile
Expert of this Man
In Just Seven Weeks
DO lOr WANT TO BE
Gas Tractor Engineer
and earn from $100 ta
$.'00 per month 7 If you
have two handa and a
common senae educatlem
1 can make you an ex
pert In from six to eight
weeka I prove It by my
"Kree Trial." fiend Tor
Adcox Practical Auto and Gas Engine
School. . Vi o.-
X..-?. -,-.. ..vli
-.a," Vf" -tmr
-. V if' .' aV af '4a. .
f.V . -- "( -J X -a' "
r- ' " 3