Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 11, 1918, Page 14, Image 14

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Ted Cramer, of College Fame,
Visits in Portland.
Three More Franklin High Griddcrs
Are Trying Out for Berths on
. Regimental Eleven.
Ted, he of the cowboy lid, is with us.
Tes, Ted Cramer is the red-faced youth
who perks up around the Corvallis
country, where he is regarded as a
wide-awake young man and capable of
attending to the duties of graduate
manager of student activities at Oregon
Agricultural College, which we will
6ay he is getting away with in pretty
fair fashion.
Cramer was bubbling over with foot
ball gossip yesterday. He is trying to
line up the University of Oregon-Oregon
Aggie game for Corvallis, Satur
day, November 23. That is the date
originally scheduled, but as the Aggies
have signed to tangle with Washington
State on Multnomah field, Turkey day,
November 28, it is doubtful if they will
care to tackle Oregon five days before
the "Washington State game or play the
Pullmanites five days after clashing
with Oregon.
Classic Date Indefinite.
It might be agreeable to play Oregon
November 16, provided the University
of Washington-University 6l Oregon
game scheduled for that date at Eugene
is canceled. Nothing much has been
heard from the Puget Sound metropolis
about gridiron activities. Coach Hunt
has been retained at Washington, but
this does not 6ignify they will have
football. As soon as the Seattle offi
cials make known their intentions the
question of deciding the date of the
University of Oregon-Oregon Aggie
game will take place. As it stands now
it looks like the big Oregon classic
will be held at Corvallis, November 23.
The signed contract for the Wash
ington State College-Oregon Aggie
game to be played on Multnomah Field
Thanksgiving day was received by Cra
mer yesterday from Dr. Fred Boehler,
athletic director at Pullman. The Wash
ington State athletic authorities had
practically "okayed" the Turkey day
clash and yesterday's mail brought
forth the document which clinches the
Corvallis Seras Contest.
Ted Cramer was in consultation yes
terday with George Bertz, manager of
the Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club
footballers, and endeavored to persuade
Bertz into allowing his Winged M war
riors to play the Aggies on Multnomah
Field October 19 one week from next
Saturday. The Foundation shipyard
eleven will play against the Aggies at
Corvallis either the first or second Sat
urday in November.
Nothing more has been heard from
the Mare Island Marines regarding a
same with the Aggies on Multnomah
Field some time in November. Cramer
thinks the battle can be staged, even
though the "devil dogs" are a bit high
on their guarantee, and if Spanish in
fluenza does not "gum" things up the
Aggies may be seen in action against
the Marines next month.
Cramer reports that Coach Harglss
has a pretty strong aggregation prep
ping up these nights at Corvallis.
Among those donning uniforms are a
number of former Franklin High School
gridiron stars.
Kranklin Men Work Out.
George Powell, who played tackle at
Kranklin two years ago and also cap
tained the team, is gradually shaking
off other aspirants for the fullback Job.
Powell weighs about 190 pounds and is
charging through the scrub defense
with the power of a 42-centimeter gun.
Three other former Franklin High
School gridders are trying out for regu
lar berths on the Aggie regimental
eleven Tucker, end; Badley, quarter;
Thompson, halfback. All three are
showing up well, according to Ted
"Duke" Hodler. former Columbia Uni
versity star quarter and halfback, who
quit building ships to take a fling at
the Student Army Training Corps, was
out in a uniform Wednesday night for
the first time and opened the eyes of
the Corvallis natives with his brilliant
Sam Dolan will referee the Vancou
ver Barracks-Oregon Aggie game Sat
urday at Corvallis. Coach Private
"Tick" Malarkey wanted Dolan to of
ficiate. ; but it was stated Sam would
take care of the battle at Eugene be
tween Oregon and the Multnomah Club.
The news that Dolan would act at Cor
vallis was pleasing news to the sol
diers. Dr. Fenstermacher will umpire
and Ruzek will be head linesman.
Lieutenant Sam Halsted, former
athletic officer at Vancouver Barracks,
sustained a broken shoulder during
football scrimmage Wednesday after
noon on the Vancouver athletic field.
Halsted will be out of the game the
balance of the season. He was for
merly a star track athlete at Stanford
New York Babies Held More Impor
tant Than Pugilist Star.
Being a lightweight champion boxer
didn't cut much figure with an officer
of the law in the case of Benny
Leonard after his contest with Ted
Lewis at Newark. N. J., recently. It
appears that Benny jumped into an
auto immediately after the bout and
hit out for the ferry. He had injured
his right hand in the contest and
wanted to, get to his home in Harlem
as soon as possible and have it at
tended to.
Reaching the ferry they found the
boat practically filled. One of Benny's
enthusiastic friends Jumped out and
told the copper on duty that the
world's lightweight champion was in
the car and that he was in a hurry to
get to his home.
There was another car. loaded with
milk for New York at the ferry, and
the copper told the driver to board
the steamer, there being room left for
but one more machine. Then turning
to Leonard and his friend, he said:
"The champion can wait. It's more
important that those babies in New
York get their milk in the morning."
Tentative Arrangements Made for
Game With Standifer Aggregation.
There is a possible chance .that the
crack Duthie team of the Puget Sound
Shipbuilders' League will play here
Sunday. A game has been tentatively
arranged between the Standifer Con
struction Company's team and Duthie.
Because of the unsettled weather con
ditions Tom Standifer hesitated about
scheduling the game for Sunday, but
has taken the contest on condition that
he can call it off by telegraphing Sat
urday afternoon if rain is in sight.
The Duthie team is made up of some
of the biggest stars in the game. Tom
Seaton and Walter Mails are on the
pitching staff, while "Babe" Borton,
"Chick" Cunningham, Bobby Coltrin,
Frank Guigni, Roy Grover, Earl Sheeley
and other ballplayers of note are in
the lineup.
The Vaughn-street park could be put
into condition for baseball in a few
hours by scraping the sawdust.
Fred H. Becker Famous In Sporting
Circles in Iowa.
Lieutenant Fred H. Becker, reported
from " Washington as having been
awarded the distinguished service cross
by General Pershing with 15 other offi
cers and enlisted men who were killed
action, was a resident of Waterloo,
la. He was a graduate of the first
officers' training camp at Fort Snelling.
He was awarded the cross for bravery
shown in action last June when he led
a patrol across No Man's Land. He was
wounded and remained in a hospital a
month. He was killed July 21.
Lieutenant Becker was a famous ath
lete at the University of Iowa, having
been 6elected on the all-American
eleven in 1916. The majority of critics
placed him on their all-western selec
San Francisco Battler Going to Show
Mitts at Toledo and. Newport.
Claire "Kid" Bromeo, San Francisco
battler, has decided to postpone his
trip to California for several weeks at
least. Bromeo has been working at
the Peninsula shipyards, but was laid
off last week and then decided to seek
new fields in the south, but has
changed his mind.
He has been offered two matches on
the coast, at Toledo and Newport, Or.,
and has signed for them both. He will
meet Jerry O'Keefe, of San Francisco,
at Toledo on October 18, and on the
following night, October la, will step
over to Newport and take on Kid Al
bert in an eight-round tilt. He will
then come back to Portland, and ex
pects by that time to be pux on again
at Peninsula.
Former Portland Sporls 'Writer Of
fered Berth in France.
HONOLULU. T. H.. Oct. 10. Owen
Merrick, former sports writer in Port
land, now managing the mainland tour
of Duke Kahanamoku and other
Hawaiian smimmers in aid of the Red
Cross, may go to France to do war
work under the auspices of the Knights
of Columbus. The selective draft of
ficer here recently received a cable
from Augus Erly, secretary to Prince
Kuhio, Congressional delegate from
Hawaii, asking for a draft release for
Mr. Merrick.
The local selective draft of ficer stated
in his reply that he was powerless to
grant the release until he had received
Mr. Merrick s questionnaire ana tne
latter had then been .classified.
Sports of All Sorts.
JIM THORPE. Jr., 3-year-old eon of
Jim Thorpe, the famous Indian ath
lete and outfielder for the New York
Giants, passed away at his home in
Oklahoma last week. "Junior." as he
was familiariy known to the ballplay
ers, was a great favorite at the Polo
Grounds and gave the fans and players
great delight prancing around the dia
mond before the game.
Omar Khayyam will be ready to start
in a few days. His split hoof is now
O. K. and unless he meets with another
accident will be ready to meet Roamer,
Cudgel and Sun Briar some time this
George H. Wagner, Seattle grid star,
is now at Fort McDowell. Angel Island.
Cal. He expects to play on the fort
team, and as he is also a. boxer, will
take a fling at the four-round game
in San Francisco.
Donald Markle, former drop kicker
at Tale, has been promoted from Cap
tain to Major of his regiment in France.
Markle served as assistant coach at Le
high after his graduation at Yale.
Walter S. (Jack) Tyler has reported
at Fort McDowell. He was -a well
known semi-pro ballplayer in the Sac
ramento Valley several years ago. when
he held down the first sack for Oro
ville. Lieutenant Homer Ingram, formerly a
football player and oarsman at the
Naval Academy. Annapolis, is dead. He
was. a victim of pneumonia, contracted
while at sea.
Frank Shea, the famous quarter-
miler. is suffering from Spanish in
fluenza at Boston, where he is enrolled
in the Naval Aviation Corps. His con
dition is said to be critical.
K. O. Brennan, well-known heavy
weight boxer, now stationed at Pelham
Bay Naval Training Station in a Naval
uniform, is down with pneumonia.
Charley Pores. National five-mile
champion, and Shaughnessy, the new
National quarter-mile titleholder, were
beaten in New York last week. Ath
letes with liberal handicaps defeated
both of the stars.
Derrill Pratt, late of the New York
Americans, is now captain and second
baseman of the Lebanon. Pa., team of
the Bethlehem Steel Works nine. Pratt,
who has been playing ball since 1907,
says that he has played his last game
of professional baseball.
Muff Bronson Gels a Letter.
There is a letter at the Sporting Edi
tor's desk for Muff Bronson. light
weight champion of the Pacific Coast.
Washington Loses Fast Game
by Score of 21 to 12.
More Than 1000 Fans Witness
Struggle and Thrilling Plays
Bring Spectators to Kect
If the officials of the Inter
scholastic Football League care
to have Columbia University and
Hill Military Academy elevens
engage in their scheduled game
this afternoon, they will have to
close the gates to all spectators
except players, officials and
newspaper men.
This was the decision of Mayor
Baker, who last night ordered all
places of amusement closed. The
city executive first ordered that
no football games be played dur
ing the period that Spanish influ
enza holds forth, but when the
question of allowing the teams to
play out their regularly sched
uled game behind closed gates
was brought to Mayor Baker's
attention, he put his approval to
the proposition.
InterchoIattlc Leacue F'tandings.
w. u.
Franklin 1 0
Lincoln 1 0
Jefferson 1 o
Columbia , 0 O
Hill O O
Commerce ................. O 1'
.Tames John ............... 0 1
Washington O 1
.fx to
Franklin High School, last year's In
terscholastic League champions yes
terday trimmed Washington by the
score of 21 to 12 on Multnomah Field
before a crowd of 1000 spectators.
Washington managed to hold its own
in the first half, but in the final two
quarters Franklin took the aggressive
and plowed through the Washington
line for many big gains. At the end of
the first half the score stood: Kranklin
7, Washington 6.
Harry Thomas, plunging Quaker full
back, was the star of the game. He
made all three of Franklin's touch
downs. Reynolds also tore through
the opposing ranks time and again.
Clair Badley. brother of "Joy" Badley,
also played a good game at half for the
Quakers, and Cook, the other half, was
no slouch. Shryder, at right end for
Franklin, outshone the linemen and
proved a fearless player.
Johnny Haak, Washington right half,
was the shining light of his team.
Elliot Fallis, fullback; Schmechel, quar
ter; Dolp. left end. and Reinke, center,
scintillated along with Haak. Thomas
made Franklin's first touchdown after
several minutes of play by dashing 20
yards over its goaL He kicked goal.
The one touchdown was the extent of
the scorig in the first quarter.
The second quarter started with the
ball on Washington's 25-yard line.
Franklin failed to make yardage and
lost the ball. Washington then started
a Yankee drive. Haak took the ball on
the first down and raced 15 yards be
fore he was downed. Fallis next took
it for five yards and then Dolp was
given the ball and made 22 yards before
he was tackled, placing the ball on
Franklin's 10-yard line. Fallis took the
ball and made three yards. Washing
ton was penalized five yards for offside
Haak plunged through Franklin for
nine yards, putting the pigskin on
Franklin's three-yard line. Washington
fumbled and lost the ball. Thomas
punted out 30 yards. Fallis advanced
the ball eight yards. Schmeckel four
yards and Haak seven yards. Franklin
was penalized five yards. Quarterback
Schmeckel called for a center rush and
carried the ball across the Franklin
goal. Haak missed the goal kick.
Score: Franklin 7, Washington 6.
Franklin came back and started a
rush after the kickoff. A pass from
Reynolds to Shryder netted 25 yards
but the half ended before any scoring
could be done.
I Franklin resumed the drive in the
second half with Thomas and Reynolds
bearing the brunt of the offensive, but
their elation was soon dampened when
Thomas was forced to punt and was
blocked by either Haynes or Reinke of
Washington. Dolp, as left end, rushed
in. grabbed up the ball and ran 40
yards for a touchdown for Washington.
Score: Washington 12. Franklin 7.
About that time Franklin started to
display the fighting spirit that has
brought great success in athletics.
Thomas and Reynolds tore through the
Washington line with a vengeance and
could not be stopped. Thomas carried
the ball 10 yards. Reynolds took it
for 12 yards. Thomas came back for
seven yards. Badley went through for
two yards and Thomas again took the
oval and went five yards, breaking
through for his second touchdown. He
kicked goal. Score Franklin 14, Wash
ington 12.
Thomas scored the third touchdown
for Franklin in the fourth quarter
wnen we went -over tne top' on a
fourth down. He again kicked a goal
Columbia will tackle Hill on Mult
nomah field this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The summary:
Franklin (21). Washington (121.
Berkett T.E Dolp
taley I. T Uivdu
! Binns
Hulller c Reinke
jordon R3 Sterrett
McCallum RT McElhaney
hryder RE Irvin.
Reynolds Q Schmeckel
Haiders I. H Robblns
Thomal F Vnlll.
Cook U H Haak
core by Quarters:
Franklin 7 0 7 7 21
Washington 0 tj rt 0 12
huostitutlons Washington: loutifra for
Irvine. Edlund for Scott. Sullivan for rjoiiv
Otto for Schmeckel. Franklin: Jones for
staley. Badley for Haiders. Referee, Dudle.
Umpire, Bertz. .
Opening Game May Be Against
Foundation Saturday or Sunday,
Week, With Winged-M Next.
CAMP LEWIS. Tacoma. Oct. 10.
(Special.) Aspirants for the 1918 foot
ball team of Camp Lewis and the 13th
Division were out for practice the first
time early this week, and, judging from
the pep shown. Captain T. G. "Van"
Cook, athletic director for Camp Lewis,
is figuring on another famous eleven.
Workouts are scheduled every day.
starting at 3:30 o'clock P. M., and at
no time will less than three teams be
on the Camp Lewis athletic field.
Because of '.he. fact that several of
the companies have not organized as
yet In an athletic way, several of the
tig stars are yet to make their appear
ance. Already two well-known scin
tillating athletes of the Pacific North
west are donning the moleskins and
trying for positions on the cantonment
Lieutenant Frank R. 'Red" Skadan.
around whom Coach William H. "Lone
star" Dells had expected to build a
world championship eleven' at the
Washington State College a couple of
years ago, is looking with keen eyes
at one of the backfield niches. Lieu
tenant Skadan was the big point
getter and all-around athlete of Lieu
tenant Everett May's 362d Infantry
Regiment team during the campaign of
the 91st Division here last Fall. At
that time he was a sergeant, but ha
was Bent to the Fourth Officers' Train
ing School and commissioned a Second
Corporal Ray Selph. last year se
lected as the all-Pacific Coast inter
collegiate center, while attending the
Oregon Agricultural College, is out for
the pivot position here. Corporal Selph
tips the scales around 200 pounds, and
is in the best possible physical con
dition. Just when the first game will be
played is hard telling, but Captain
Cook has ambitions of starting the 1918
season against the Foundation Ship
builders of Portland a week from Sat
urday or Sunday. Manager Oeorge ,
Bertz, of the Multnomah Amateur Ath
letic Club, of Portland, has been in
communication with Captain Cook, and
the result may be a match with the
Winged "M" institution in Portland,
October 26.
While no definite arrangements re
garding a schedule have been made, ef
forts are being made to tangle with
all the best independent and service
teams in the Northwest, and. if pos
sible, one of the big Middle Western
cantonments will be asked to pit its
football strength against Camp Lewis.
If possible, the United States Marines
of Mare Island will form some of the
opposition for the olive drab here be
fore the season is completed.
Last year the Marines took two hard
fought matches from the 91st Division,
and Captain Cook is desirous of turning
the tables during 1918. Practically
every one of the players on the 91st
eleven, are "over there." or have been
transferred to other cantonments, and
as a result an entirely new outMt will
have to be organized.
No coach has been named for the
Camp Lewis boys as yet, but, in all
probability, one will be selected for the
linemen, one for the backfield candi
dates and one to supervise both and be
the head coach. Several officers here
are being considered.
Events Arc Great Success and Deci.
sions of Judge Are Accepted:
With Entire Satisfaction.
VANCOUVER, B. C. Oct. 10. The
all-age stakes in the British Columbia
field trials was run yesterday after
noon at Ladner. Thomas Williams
judging. The first brace was put
down on M. D. Burns' farm and plenty
or mrrjs were round, as was the case
in each morning and evening meet.
Competitors were: Alaska Babe. W.
and L. pointer by Straitaway Tango,
and Frankie. owned by Dr. O. A. Braf-
lank. Pasebury. Alaska, with Dot
Whltestone. W. and B. English setter,
owned by J. A. Abbott, Portland, and
handled by Paul Whiteside.
Maidie, W. and L. pointer bitch. Spots
Riprap and Jessie KuhscI, owned by
Hamilton Abbott: Dot. handled by
Charles Murray with Frank Dunstone.
W. and L. setter dog, Llewellen
Dunstone. and Mars Ben Helen, owned
by Aaron Monk, Portland, handled by
P. Whiteside.
Rowdy. W. and B. English setter, by
Chicken Chops, and Trixie 2. owned by
Captain E. W. Moore, somewhere in
France; P. Whiteside, handler, with
Cady's Charlie P.. W. and L. pointer
oog, by Charlie P., and Lady's Caesar
B., owned by H. Goodman of Blnine,
and handled by C. Murray. Sake,
owned by Dr. Beanley, San Francisco.
and handled by Murray, with Betty. W.
and L. pointer, by Charlie Halsar's
Lady Bee, owned by Dr. Bonaile Blaine,
handled by C. Murray.
I'roctor's Belle. W. and B. pointer, by
John Proctor, owned by G. W. Bates,
Jr.. of Portland, and handled by P.
Whiteside, with Cheshire Shot. W. and
L. pointer dog, by Sandringham Shot,
and Coronation Shot, owned and han
died by J. E. Owens, Vancouver.
Cyclone Danstone. English setter
Llewellyn, by Dunstone. and Mars Ben
Helen, owned by Dr. Ewens. Portland.
and handled by P. Whiteside, with
Henry Dunstone, W., B. and T. Eng
lish setter by Llewellyn Dunstone. and
Mars Ben Helen, owned by Harry Ever- I
ning. of Portland, and handled by P.
Second series Maidie, with Cady's
Charlie P., Rowdv, with Willie Wilkes.
Finals First, Willie Wilkes: second.
Maidie; third, divided between Rowdy
and Cady's Charlie P.
The trials were a great success in
every way, with good dogs, splendid
competition. excellent grounds and
plenty of birds. The decisions of the
judge were invariably accepted with
Clatsop Leads in Number of Men,
With Multnomah Second; Lane
and Clackamas Are Third.
Issuance of two draft calls for class
1 men to be sent to Fort Stevens, Or,
and Fort McArthur, Cal., was given
publicity yesterday from the state se
lective service headquarters. Entrain-
ments under both calls are to be ef
fected in the five-day period starting
October 21.
The contingent of men to be sent
to Fort Stevens totals 236, and the
number to be sent to Fort McArthur
is 200. Both these forts are training
grounds f3r coast artillerymen.
Men who were previously scheduled
to go to Camp Lewis Will be taken by
these calls. The Camp Lewis Induction
order for some 600 registrants was can
celed because of the Spanish influenza
Allotments of quotas -under the two
new calls follow:
Ixwal Ft. Ft. 1 Local Ft. Ft.
Board Stv.McA. I Board Stv.McA.
Baker Morrow 2 0
Benton 3 3 Multnomah. . . 1 10
Clackamas... 1- 1 J Polk 4 -J
Clatsop -5 0 Sherman - 2
Columbia.... 4 3 Tillamook. .. . S 0
Coos a S L'matlila. ... . . S 3
CrooK 4 4 L'nion ....... 5 4
Curry 4 4 Wallowa : 4
Oeschutea. ... 3 4 Wasco 4
DouKlas 4 .TWashlnittan. . 8 8
Oilliara 3 U Wheeler 3 O
Grant 3 2 Yamhill B
Harney 3 2' Portland
Hood River.. 3 2 No. 1 8 5
Jac kson fi 4 No. 2 ... .' 4 4
Jeftervon 3 3 No. 3 3 s
Josephine.... 4 3 No. 4. 4 3
Klamath 5 No. S 4 3
Lake 2 " No. 6 4 3
Lan 12 1- No. 7 3 2
Lincoln 4 4 No. 8 3 2
I.lnn 4 3 No. II 4 4
Malheur 5 4 No. lO 4 4
Marlon. No. 1 S 4'
Marlon, No. 2 3 -I Totals 230 2U0
Rural Freight and Express
Lines to Be Rushed."
Julius 1,. Meier Tells of Decisions
of Conference With View to Re
lieving Railroad Congestion.
Oregon. Washington and Idaho are to
have more rural motor truck freight
and express lines, which will be estab
lished just as quickly as possible, for
every such line put into operation re
lieves tne railroads to that extent and
thus helps to win the war.
This is the word brought back from
Washington. D. G. by Julius L. Meier,
regional chairman of the tenth district
of the National Highways Transport
Committee, his district comprising the
tnree states named. Mr. Meier has been
attending a conference of the regional
chairmen of the Highways Transport
Committee, at which the. importance of
relieving railroad traffic congestion
through motor truck lines was dis
cussed from many angles.
1 lie committee fully realizes the vi
tal importance of the motor truck as
a transportation factor in winning the
war." said Mr. Meier. "Its work has
been organized to co-operate with the
railways In congested terminal dis
tricts to create rural motor truck lines
to take care of local freight and ex
press problems.
State to Be Divided.
"The work already beirun. not onlv
here, but throughout the whole United
States, of establishing these lines is
to be continued. Here in Oregon the
state will be divided Into districts un-
aer Amos Benson, state chairman, to
provide motor truck lines wherever
they can be operated to advantage.
"These lines are to be operated with
a view to giving the farmer the same
service at his door that the railroads
give at their depots. It can readily be
seen trow this will benefit not only
the farmer, by providing cheap and
speedy transportation on a regular
schedule, but also the whole popula
tion of the state, for the farmer's prod
ucts can thus be brouKht quickly and
cheaply to the consumer. At the same
time the railroads will be left free to
devote their facilities to the longer
"The committee Is desirous that the
general public shall be brought to
realize the Importance of these motor
truck lines in" solving transportation
problems. Shippers, particularly, are
urgea to give fullest co-operation.
Farmer Itrlieved of Worry.
"Of course, it can readily be seen
that when the farmer Is assured of
transportation almost from his door-
yard to the consumer, ne will be ra
lieved of further worry about the dls
trlbulion of his product and this will
result In increased food production.
Such products as milk, eggs, vegetables
and garden truck will be brought to
the city the same day they leave the
Mr. Meier said that the organization
in Oregon, under State Chairman Ben
son, will probably be based on the di
vision of the state Into five districts.
eacn oi mem under a district com
mittee. After the organization la com
pleted down to county and community
sub-committees attention will be given
to establishing return loads bureaus,
through which the truck operator can
be assured of full loads in both di
Good Roada Essratlsl.
Good roads, Mr. Meier further pointed
out, are an essential part of the pro
gramme of the committee. It Is very
prooaoie mat in uregon the recom
mendattons of Mr. Meier will be acted
upon by the committee In urging upon
me capital issues committee at Wash
Ington approval of bond issues for Ira
provement of roads deemed necessary,
on the ground of their importance in
war work.
Incidentally, though Mr. Meier would
not discuss the subject, it is under
stood that while at Washington he wai
urged to accept the post of director
of finance and purchase under the
Highways Transport Committee. This
Is a very important position, and would
require his presence In Washington
continuously to direct the work.
New York Association Star Scores
119.3 Points in Champ Contest.
Miss Josephine Bartlett, of the New
York Women's Swimming Association,
won the National A. A. U. high diving
championship the other day at Throggs
Neck, Long Island Sound.
She ran up a total of 119.3 points, as
against 99.4 points scored by Mrs.
Bertha Tompkins, her teammate, and
87.8 by Miss Alice Lord, of Rye, N. Y.
The contest was held under the super
vision of the New York Women's Swim
ming Association, and for the first
time in history the A. A. u. rules con
cerning height and platforms for
women contestants were strictly ob
served. The take-offs were 16 and 22 feet,
respectively, above the water.
Demand for Licenses Establishes
New Record In Portland.
More fishing and hunting licenses
are being issued this year than ever be
fore in the history of the state records,
according to information given out yes
terday. Good luck is the report brought into
the office at L'ixth and Oak streets by
the majority of sportsmen, say the offi
cials. Hunters and anglers who at
tempt to hunt and fish near roads avail
able to automobilists are not having
the best results.
J. Atkinson School Not Opened.
Failure to find a principal has de
layed the opening of the new Atkinson building situated V-tween
Eleventh and Twelfth and Couch and
Davis streets. So great la the need for
relief from the crowded elementary
grades that the achool will be opened
Monday if the city schools hav been
reopened by that time, according to
Alvin R. Grout, City Superintendent of
Sch'ools. If necessary a substitute will
be placed in charge.
Bet. Majestic Theater and
Military Goods
Useful gifts for the
Soldier Boy
fy j34B-VVash.Stjj
ie Standard of AmeT.i
or Boys
MOTHERS l don't buy unknown
Boys Clothes. It's disappoint
ing and dangerous, especially .
in these times of sly substitution.
Look for the Sampeck label in the
inside breast pocket of every garment. ,
This insures to you the most for your
Sampeck Oothes don't cost you more
than fameless clothes, but you get
more in weave, workmanship and wear.
EES: lvfc ' S
Multnomah Eleven Says Ready and
Hard Struggle Looms for Ad
mirers of Participants.
Or.. Oct. 10. (Special.) With the
opening game only two days off. Coach
"Shy" Huntington has. not yet made up
his mind definitely who will start as
Oregon's regimental team against the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club here
Saturday afternoon.
Several places seem definitely fixed,
while there is warm competition for
some of the others. Layton Is sure to
be started at center. Francis Jacob
berger. last year's star freshman kick
er, will be in at quarter. Clustered
around him in the backfield. In all
probability, will be Chapman, at right
half: Brandenberg, at the other half,
and Blake, at full. Chapman and Bran
denberg are holdovers from last year's
freshman team. For guards the prob
abilities are Gilbert and Mautz: tackles,
Strachan and Trowbridge, and ends,
Hauser and Wilson.
Plowden Stott. former Stanford star,
will be referee. The game will be
played notwithstanding the ban on as
semblies, since the health authorities
are Inclined to encourage outdoor air
and exercise.
Limitations Are Imposed.
When the priorities committee of the
war industries board declared that the
motion-picture Industry was essential,
certain limitations were Imposed. They
What hat leads in style?
"What hat leads in quality?
What hat leads in popularity?
286 Washington Street
A Sure Aim
together with some of those good
Western Record Shells, will surely
get you .your share of the birds.
We have a fresh stock of all the
popular game loads.
273 Morrison St, Near Fourth
were that film and metal must be con
served; that all non-essential produc
tion and wasteful methods must be
eliminated; that no new picture the
aters are to be erected, and that only
wholesome pictures are to be pro-,
duced. In making the announcement,
which officially recognized the photo
play as an important National industry,
attention was called to the service
which it has rendered and will render
during the war.
O'Brien Going Back, to Stage.
Eugene O'Brien. . who has been seen
opposite Norma Talmadge in many of
her screen successes, is going from the
screen back to the speaking stage,
under the Dillingham management.
O'Brien, whose last stage appearance
was as leading man with Alexandria
Carlisle in "The Country Cousins,"
which played for an entire season at
the Astor Theater In New York City.
Is cast in a good role in a new comedy
farce drama, scheduled to open at the
Broadway, New York, soon. Even
during the rehearsals of the play
Kugene continued to play opposite Miss
Talmadge, so that -he will be seen in
one or two pictures yet to be issued.
Houseman Pleads Guilty; Sentenced
Alfred Houseman, a young diamond
thief whose confession to the grand
jury last week caused the indictment
of six Portland jewelers on a charge of
receiving stolen property, yesterday
appeared before Presiding Judge
Tucker aad pleaded guilty to an indict
ment charging him with the theft of
$7500 worth of diamonds. Sentence was
postponed for 30 days. Vernon Tag
gcrt. who admitted assisting Houseman
in disposing of the jewels, pleaded
guilty to receiving stolen property and
his sentence likewise was deferred.
Fhone your want ads to The Orego-
nian. Main 7070, A 5095.
Mechanics & Shipyard
Men, Save $2
Walk Two rT"
Low Rent Prices.
Union Made
V5 I
243 Washington, Near Second St,