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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, SEPTE3IBER 12, 1933
W. GOSS WINS WAY
Wolfard to Be Played to
MATCH GOES THREE SETS
CAN WILLS BEAT DEMPSEY?
FULLERTON DOPES ANSWER
Champion Declared to Be Fastest Big Man Ever Seen Harry's
Fastest Blow Is Ripping Left.
Victor Loses First, but Comes
Buck Strongly In Next Two
of City Tennis Tourney.
Walter A. Goss. by virtue of his
victory over A. D. Wakeman in
three-set match yesterday, will play
Ca-tlin Wolfard in the semi-finals of
the men's singles in the city cham
pionship tennis tournament on the
Multnomah club courts. The winner
will play Rogers MacVeagh in the
After losing the first set. 5-7, Goss
came back strongly and won the
next two sets, 6-3 and 6-2. Because
of illness this was the first time
that Goss has entered a tournament
Stella Fording reached the- finals
in the women's singles by disposing
of Helen Hald in a two-set match,
6-1, 6-3. She will play Mrs. W. I.
NorthuD in the finals this week.
Mrs. Northup reached the finals as a
result of her victory over Irene
Campbell in two straight sets, 6-3
In the mixed doubles. Ann Towey
and H. S. Gray defeated Mrs. J. P.
Mulder and Walter Goss, 2-6, 6-3,
9-7. Beatrice Phipps and Harold
Hutchinson advanced another step
bv winning from Mrs. Irwin A. B.
McAlpin, 6-4, 6-4.
Men's singles Walter Goss defeated
A. D. Wakeman, 3-7, B-3, e-2.
Women's sinfries Stella Fording de
feated Helen Hald. 8-1, 6-3; Mrs. W. I.
Northup defeated Irene Campbell, 6-3,
Men's doubles H. S. Frohman and A.
D Mackle defeated Harold Hutchinson
and Wilson, 6-4. 6-4.
Women's -doubles Irene Campbell and
Helen Hald defeated Mrs. Wilson Clark
and Mrs. Georite Mayo. 7-5. 6-3.
Mixed doubles-Ann Towey and H. S.
Gray defeated Mrs. J. P. Mulder and
Walter Goss, 2-6, 6-3. 9-7: Beatrice
Phipps and Harold Hutchinson defeated
Mrs. Irwin and A. B. McAlpin, 0-4, t-4.
12 o'clock Mackie and Frohman vs.
Wakeman and Smith.
3 o'clock Walter Goss vs. Catlln
4 o'clock Mrs. Rogers MacVeagh and
Mrs. J. P. Mulder versus Mrs. W. I.
Northup and Stella Fording.
5 o'clock Jane Cochran and Bob Hoogs
vs Helen Hald and Ted Steffen.
Entries for the boys' champion
ship tennis tournament for the
Percy W. Lewis cup will close at 6
o'clock tonight. Entries may be
telephoned to the Irvington or
Multnomah clubs. The drawings
will be made tonight and the
tournament will get under way to
morrow afternoon. Frank E. Har
rigan is in charge.
College Gym Improved.
MOUNT ANGEL COLLEGE, St.
Benedict. Or.. Sept. II. (Special.);
The gymnasium at Mount Angel col
lege is undergoing many improve
ments. The entire building, both in
side and outside, is being repainted.
The old basketball floor will be torn
up and a new one laid. New eedle
showers have been installed in addi
tion to the others in order to accom
modate visiting teams. The pool ta
bles in the senior pool hall have been
renovated, every table being relined.
BT HUGH FULLERTON.
EW YORK. Sept. 11. Jack
Dempsey is the fastest big
man I ever have sen. In
some respects Jim Corbett, when at
his best, was faster on his feet.
Corbett, especially just prior to his
fight with Jeffries at Coney Island,
was declared to be the fastest
heavyweight the world ever has
known. Tommy Ryan, whose speed
of eye and hand ranked him as the
fastest man in that regard in ring
history, told me that Corbett was
as fast with his hands and as fast
to see an opening and to shove a
glove through it as any heavy
weight he ever saw.
Dempsey's speed of eye and hand
is even greater, yet queerly enough
his speed is deceptive. The spec
tators watching him box get the
idea that he is a bit slow. The
truth is that Dempsey wastes' less
motion than any boxer in history.
He bores in steadily, weaving for
ward with an odd shifting motfon
of head and body, and finishes fast,
fast as a streak. He wastes few
blows. But when he is ready to
launch a blow he jdrives it like a
streak of lightning.
Dempsey's Work Studied.
I studied Dempsey in fights, in
the gymnasium, in private, watch
ing his movements and then turned
to Wills to see how they compare,
Wills wastes a tremendous lot of
power and motion. He does not
compare with Dempsey in speed of
foot, does not shift as quickly and
he takes much more time in launch
ing his drives at least- the ones
that do harm. His fastest blow
seems to be a ripping left, to the
body, which he shoots out unex
pectedly. He almost murdered poor
Tut Jacksoirwith that blow, and
not because of his own timing or
his own speed in starting it, but
because the inexperienced boy from
Ohio ducked into it at every move.
With his right, which is his most
deadly blow. Wills hits very slowly;
with almost the old Peter Malrer
slowness at times. To get the full
power behind It he has to draw far
back to launch his attack and when
he Is planning such a punch he
slows up all over.
Wills' Poise On Feet Bad,
His poise on his feet is bad and he
appears inclined to tangle his feet
in moving ardund, a-s Willard did so
often, and his work in dancing in
a flash to get out of range if he de
cides to change plans. Wills is
positively awkward in retreating. In
fact, neither man ever has met a
fighter who could compel him to re
treat, eo that- they may lack prac
tice in that respect. Dempsey is
much the quicker in jumping in to
follow up an attack if he lands an
Both men being tremendously
powerful, have been used to forcing
the attack and boring in steadily,
following a victim around, so that
what will happen when they clash
depends upon their physical power.
Where they get this "brown pan-
J ther" stuff is a puzzle. There is
nothing pantnerisn aooui nr.
attack is not the sinuous, menacing
advance of Dempsey, but rather the
charge of a bull or the sprawling
leap of a lion. In fact, his wide
spreading arms remind one of the
lion. It is Dempsey who has the
feline style of assault.
Strength Is Compared.
In the question of strength I be
lieve that Dempsey is stronger of
leg, of back, of shoulder and of up
per arm. His conformation indi
cates that. Wills seems to have a
stronger forearm and wrist. The
only manner in which to judge the
force of their blows is what they
havA done. Wills mauled Tut Jack
son in slovenly, unfinished manner
almost foul. Dempsey roughed
Camentier somewhat and his at
tack upon the Frenchman was some
thing like Wills' attack on Jack
son but his blows were cleaner and
fairer. In fact. Dempsey witn snon
arm drives, traveling scarcely ten
inches, did more damage to Jess
Willard's huge hulk than Wills was
able to do to the slender Ohio negro
who was outweighed Zi pounas.
In his fight with Brennan in Mad-
innn Knuaro Garden Dempsey iin
ished his man almost exactly as
Wills finished Tut. Jackson, a hard
left to the stomach which .doubled
the opponent over, and a half-foul
blow on the kidneys tnai eprawiea
him on the floor. In delivering that
right on Jackson's back Wills hit
much harder than Dempsey did.
Watching the two men work with
sparring partners gives the idea that
Demosev hits harder. In fact, he
cannot pull a punch, although he
tries. His blows travel mucn less
distance than do those of Wills,
travel straighter to the open spot
and i seems to time them better,
In the next article we will com-
THOFilSOF. WINS BY SHADE
MARGIN IX DECATHTjOX VIC
TORT 1ESS THAN 100.
lcii, auu uio " v, n u uauviue , j... - -
d out is not good Dempsey, while 1 pare the defensive tactics of the
Idom retreating, can back up like fighters.
TENNIS FAVORITES WIN
AUSTRALIAN TRIO MAINTAINS
PLACE IN TOURNEY.
Johnston Gets Scare From J?earT
son and Bill Tilden Easily
Defeats Ii. li. Tremaine.
noon, when a hot drive off Cruise's
bat in the ninth inning of the first
game hit him in the law. Ban
croft played out the inning, but
came back for the second game
wearing a plaster. It was neces
sary to take two stitches to close
OREGON ELEVEN DIMMED
BRIGHT GRIDIRON OUTLOOK
FOR SEASON VANISHES.
Many Standbys Counted Upon Are
Showing Indications of Not
.Materializing in Linenp.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EU
GENE, Sept. 11. (Special.) Ore
gon's football prospects, so bright
at the close of last years season
are somewhat dimmed as the open
ing of practice on September 15 ap
proaches, by the non-intention of
Floyd and Tiny Shields, star guards
of the 1921 eleven, to return to col
lege; also uncertainty as to the re
turn of Ward Johnson, halfback,
and Chuck Parsons, halfback and
in addition to this is the injury
sustainea recently by callison, a
two-year letter man at center, in a
Coos bay logging camp. A log
rolled over him and the resulting in
jury may keep him out of moleskins
Floyd Shields, who made a name
for himself at Oregon as a euard
haSvsaid he intends to play with
Multnomah, while Tiny Shields,
even should he return to the cam
pus, has not fully recovered from an
attack of pneumonia last winter and
he is said to be under physician's
orders not to play football this
The first practice of the year is
set for Friday, September 15. Most
of the candidates for the eleven will
arrive in Eugene early this week",
as will Head Coach Huntington and
his assistant, Bart Spellman.
Trainer Hayward is here already.
The loss of the Shields brothers
will be a real blow. Should Calli
son's injury prevent his playing the
line will have to be built up with
only I.ud Brown and Hugh Clerln,
ends, and Karl von der Ahe,
tackle, as a nucleus. There is lots
of material from last year's fresh
man line and varsity substitutes to
fill the gaps, but these men are in
experienced and for the most part
vk-ill require a year's seasoning.
The back field looks stronger,
'vith Latham, King, Chapman, De
Armand. Jordan and Gram on deck
, ;ind a chalice of Johnson and Par
sons returning, while several of the
freshman ground gainers will be on
deck to try for places behind the
Youth Hurt Playing Football.
The first football casualty of the
season in Portland was Winfred
Hinderer, 19-year-old student of
Benson, who received a fracture of
the left shoulder yesterday after
noon while playing on the school
grounds. He is at Emanuel hospital.
Lynch to Fight Wolf.
NEW YORK, Sept. 11. Joe Lynch,
bantamweight champion, has been
matched to go 15 rounds with Jack
Wolf of Cleveland at the opening
show of the Madison Square Garden
on September 22. The men will
have to make 122 pounds.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Sept. ll.-r-The Aus
tralian trio Gerald L. Patterson,
Pat O'Hara Wood and James O. An
derson maintained their places in
the all-comers' national lawn tennis
championship singles here today.
All won in straight sets. Patterson,
chiefly by the employment of crush
ing speed, defeated W. W. Ingra-
ham, the Rhode Island junior star,
6-3, 6-3 and 7-5. x -. '
Wood, by his accuracy, and his
ability to deliver the decisive shots
at the critical time, mastered Wil- i
lis E. Davis, the Califorman, by the
tally 6-2, 6-4, 6-4. The match be
tween "Big Jim" Anderson and Lu
cien E. Williams, the Yale captain,
scarcely came irp to expectations.
Williams was nervous and did not
touch his real form, the tall Austra
lian winning at 6-4, 6-2, 6-4.
For the Americans, "Little Bill"
Johnston gave his admirers a scare
before he defeated Stanley W. Pear
son, the national squash champion,
9-7, 6-1, 6-2. Pearson's speed and
accuracy, backed by sensational
gets, put him in the lead at 6-2 on
games in the first set before the
Californian came through.
Bill Tilden, playing through cham
pion, was the third -favorite to come
through the third round success
fully. He defeated Lyman L. Tre
maine of this city. 6-2, 6-0, 6-1.
SISLER NOW LACKS ONE
Batter Cracks - Out Hit in 3th
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 11. George
Sisler' of the St. Louis Americana
singled in the eighth inning of to
day's game with Detroit, making 39
consecutive "games in which he has
, Ehmke was pitching. He now is
only one game behind the modern
major league record of 40, made by
Ty Cobb of Detroit in 1911.
SEVEN SEEDED PLAYERS WIN
Eighth Defaults in Women's Mid
dle States Net Tourney.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 11. Seven
of the eight seeded, players entered
in the women's middle states lawn
tennis championship at the Phil
adelphia Cricket club won their
matches today in easy fashion. The
eighth, Miss Clare Cassell, of New
York, defaulted to Miss Mildred Wil
lard of Merion.
MiSs Helen Wills, the Berkeley
Cal., high school girl, not only won
her match in the women s tourna
ment, but advanced to the third
round in the girls' national cham
pionships. In the middle states
event she defeated Miss Genevieve
Fox. Southampton, L. I., 6-0, 6-2.
In the girls' tournament she won a
first round match by default and
aisposed of ,Miss Eleanor Calchan
Philadelphia, in the second round
without the loss of a game.
Other survivors in the women's
tournament included Mrs. Molla
Bjurstedt Mallory, national cham
pion; Mrs. Marion Jessup, Wilming
ton, Del.; Miss Sigourney, Boston;
Miss Florence Ballin, New York;
miss .Moiiy u. xnayer, Philadelphia,
and Miss Leslie Bancroft, Boston.
SEVEN VETERANS TO RETURN
Gridiron Prospects at Albany Col
lege Are Bright.
ALBANY, Or:, Sept. 11. (Special.)
Seven of last year's lettermen will
be back in the line-up when football
men turn out for first drill at Al
bany college a week from today.
With a goodly number of promising
freshmen, the prospects for a win
ning team are bright.
"Tex" Delessaux, last year s cap
tain and star backfield performer,
will be on hand to look after the
passes and do the speed work.
BlackwelL Simons and Giddings, all
stars last year, are also to return
Archibald and Lyon and Dan Law
rence will also be out in uniform.
Among the new men with promise
are Poling, Henderson, Olin, and
Harold and Edward Sox.
Only a four-game schedule will be
arranged this year. Willamette,
Mount Angel and Pacific- university
already have been signed up and it
is expected that a game will be ob
tained with Columbia university of
3 DRIVERS SPLIT HONORS
i - '
CIRCUIT RECEIVES AUSPI
CIOUS START AT SYRACUSE.
Brisk Breeze Causes Postpone
ment of Peter Manning's At
tempt to Lower Trot Record.
Bancroft Painfully Hurt.
(Bv Phicapro Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK. Sept. 11. Dave Ban
croft, Giant captain, was painfully.
fcut not seriously injured this after-
SYRACUSE, N. Y., Sept. 11. With
all the leading grand circuit driv
ers here except the veteran, Geers,
who is exhibiting Sanferdd in the
middle west, the Syracuse meeting
in connection with the state fair
got off to an auspicious start today.
Honors in the opening programme
consisting of three class events,
each for ?1000 purses, were divided
by Alonso McDonald, Murphy and
McDonald, with Dottle Day, had
an easy time in the 2:09 class trot,
winning three straight heats and
making the best time of the day,
2:05. Worthy Mary, driven by
Harry Fleming, was second in each
heat and Edith Worthy, third.
Murphy drove Plain Mac to de
cisive victory in the second event,
the 2:15 class trot, winning in
straight heats. The Frisco Belle with
Ray driving, took second money,
with Walter Cox's Let Fly, third.
The third event furnished the
most spectacular driving of the day
when D. M. Maloney, Ray driving,
came back strong to win after trail
ing in the first heat.
A brisk breeze caused postpone
ment of Peter Manning's scheduled
attempt to lower the world's trot
ting record. Peter Manning will be
started tomorrow, weather per
mitting. Nedda, 1:59, is scheduled
to start tomorrow for a new world's
record for trotting mares.
Wood Duck Shooter Fined.
ASTORIA, Or., Sept. 11. (Special.)
Rudolph Bosshart of Warrenton,
arrested by Deputy Game Warden
Smith, pleaded guilty in the justice
court today to a charge of killing
a wood duck and was fined $75,
which he paid.
Tendler Easily Beats Hammer.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 11. Lew
Tendler, Philadelphia lightweight,
won an easy victory tonight over
Ever Hammer of Chicago,' in an
eight-round bout at the .National
league baseball park.
SIX" CHARTERS" FILED
Reilly Land & Livestock Company
SALEM, Or., Sept. 11. (Special.)
The Reilly Land & Livestock com
pany, with a capital stock .of ?400.
000, and headquarters at Bend, has
beep incorporated by R. D. Sullivan,
J. T. Reinerton and E. J. Bergstrom.
Other corporations submitting ar
ticles to the corporation commis
sioner today follow:
The Bohemian club, Portland, 250;
Charl Garlng, Helen Garing and F. E.
.Kelso Supply A Lumber company,
Portland, 500O: H. S3. Beckett. B. K.
Oppenheimer and Delia Plchette. .
Kay Johng on post No. 44. American
Legion, Redmond, $1500: W. I. Smith,
P. M. Houk and J. F. Hosch.
Grand Central Mines company, Wash
ington corporation, $150,000: George T.
Cuilen, Baker, attorney in fact.
Bonham & Currier, Portland. Increase
in capital stock from $5000 to $35,000.
Rainy L,ana and- Livestock company,
Portland, notice of dissolution. .
Harold M. Osborne Is Beaten
Out; - Each Competittor Is
Flrsf In Four Events.
WEEQUAHIC PARK, Newark,
N. J.. Sept. 11. G. Harrison Thom
son, 1921 all-around champion of
America, became the national de
cathlon titleholder today by a mar
gin of less than 100 points over the
total of Harold M. Osborne or tne n
linois Athletic club. Each was first
in four events.
The title was in doubt until the
final lap of the' 1500 meters race, the
closing event of the programme. To
win the title Osborne had to beat
Thomson by at least 25 points. He
succeeded in winning the event but
was only 11 seconds ahead of Thom
son at the tape. Thomson took the
100-meter flat, the ehotput, the dis
cus and the 110-meter hurdles. Os
borne was victorious in the running
high and the board jump, the jave
lin throw and the 1500-meter race
Victor Naegeli of the Union club
of Hutchinson, Minn., took the 400
meter race and tied Lieutenant Eu
gene L. Vidal of the United States
army in the pole vault.
Thomson Bcored a total of 6892.57
points; Osborne 6596.26; Lieutenant
Vidal, 6466.30; Naegeli 6254.32, and
Hugh M. Lockett, Columbia univer
sity, 4999.02; Joseph Shevlin, Knights
of St. Anthony, 4466.71; Thomas Rec-
tor, Stamford, Conn., A. A., 4430.11
Frank J. Daley, Stamford, Conn.,
A. A 3464.26.
Five national relay events were
held, the New York Athletic club
runners took three of the five, Bos
ton Athletic association team won
one and the Meadowbrook club, of
Philadelphia the other.
100 meters flat Won by S. Harrison
Thomson, Princeton; Lieutenant Eugene
L. Vidal, West Point, second; Victor
Naegeli, Union club, HutcUnson. Alinn.,
third; Harold M. Osborne, Illinois' Ath
letic club, fourth. Time. 11 8-5 seconds.
Running broad Jump Won by Harold
M. Osborne, Illinois Athletic club, 21
feet 11 Inches; S. Harrison Thomson,
21 feet R 1-6 Inches, second; Victor
Naegeli, 21 feet, third; Lieutenant Vidal,
leet lO inches, lourth.
FISHING SEASON OPENS
FALL OPERATIONS ON CO
LUMBIA RIVER START.
ght Catch Reported Afternoon
and Night on Lower River;
1 2 Canneries to Operate.
ASTORIA, Or., Sept 11. (Spe
cial.) The fall fishing season on
the Columbia river opened at noon
yesterday with quite a number of
gillnetters operating. Several of
the traps and some of the middle
river seiners were at work. The
catch yesterday afternoon, and last
night was not large, the high boat
reporting1 about 700 pounds. Ac
cording to some of the packers the
weather is too fine for good fish
ing and no large catches are looked
for until the rains set in.
The heavy run of salmon in the
river at the close of the spring sea
son has gone up stream and the
wheels 'and seining grounds in the
upper Columbia are expected to
scoop them in As nearly as can be
ascertained the catch in the lower
river district was about evenly di
vided among the chinooks, sliver
sides and steelheads. The opening
prices were 3 cents a pound for
chinooks and silversides, and 6
cents for steelheads and green stur
geon and 7 cents for white sturgeon.
A few buyers, however, are said
to be paying 4 cents for silversides
and chinooks, so the average for
those classes of fish is about 3
cents. What it will be during the
balance of the packing period will
depend entirely on the snpply and
demand. Twelve canneries and at
least one cold storage plant are said
to be taking fish. One of the can
neries will be operated on the co
operative plan, the fishermen turn
ing in their catches and taking
their pay from the profits on the
sale of canned products.
States court, are to be charged to
A week ago two prohibition
agents, hiding on the road between
Lakeview and Paisley in eouthern
Oregon, hailed the asthmatic and
crippled light car, searched it and
discovered a supply of moonshine.
Its owners, W. R. Hodges and Bill
Haynes, were placed- in jail and
the machine placed in a garage. Con
fiscation proceedings were started.
A survey and appraisal of the car
were ordered. After auto men had
examined the ancient flivver, looked
over its scarred cylinders, loose
bearings and worthless tires, they
decided it was worth about $100.
Now, that's just, what makes-the
car a white elephant. According, to
the law Dr. Linville must have it
brought to Portland, placed in stor
age, libele and formally auctioned.
Such a proceedure will cost about
"I can't give the thing away. The
ownera don't want it. I've got to
go tnrougn tna process of law and
pay $200 to confiscate a $100 ma
chine. That's what I call a white
elephant," , says the worried dry
ATHLETIC COPS RETURN
PORTLAND POLICE CAPTURE
FIVE TROPHIES AT MEET,
Blade Wins Three, Gallalier One
and Pistol Team Fifth.
Next Gathering Here. -
. The Portland police team which
participated In the first annual po
lice track and field meet at Seattle
Saturday returned yesterday with
five trophies in its possession. Logan
Blade won three of the trophies by
taking firsts in the 220 and 440-yard
dashes and the high jump.
Gallaher also won a cup by fin
Ishing first in the 100-yard dash.
The fifth trophy was won by the
Portland pistol team which easily
outclassed the field. The team
scored 839 out of a possible 1000.
The Portland team picked up i
few more points when Gallaher fin
ished third in the broad jump and In
the 220-yard dash. Captain Circle
placed third in the captains' race
Sergeant Schad third in the" ser
geants'" race; Harry Wright third in
the detectives' race and Patrolman
Lesley third in the high jump, which
was an open event.
The Portland tug-of-war team
lost to the Vancouver police team
in the finals. Sergeant Young was
the high man in the revolver shoot
with Harms second. The 1923 meet
will be held on Multnomah field in
FLOATING BODY FOUND
Howard F. Barry Meets Death
DALLAS, Or., Sept. 11. (Special.)
The body of Howard F. Barry, an
parently about 25 years of age. was
found floating in the Willamette
river, near Independence, Sunday af
ternoon. Identification was estab
lished by Coroner R. L. Chapman
from papers in the man's pocket, but
nis Home address is not known. No
one is missing in this vicinity, as far
as known, but the body may be that
of some hopyard worker.
There is no indication that the
man had met with foul play. From
a letter in the man's pocket it is be
lieved his mother is Mrs. E. E.
Welch 703 Jackson avenue. Salt
Ancient Flivver Is White
Elephant to Dry Chief.
Dr. Linville Stunt Spend $200 to
Confiscate $100 Machine.
THE king of Slam isn't the only
X man who owns white elephants.
Dr. J. A. Linville. national nrohibi
tion director for Oregon, has a
white elephant, a figurative one in
the shape of one light touring car,
model of 1916.
Back in the days when Congress
framed the national prohibition act,
those legislators, as a further pun
ishment for law breakers, decreed
that any automobile, vehicle or ves
sel used for transporting liquor
should be forfeited to the govern
ment. Certain legal processes for
the protection of innocent owners
of machines used in liquor traffic
were provided. These legal processes,
libel proceedings in the United
Q V 7l L I T
is what you de
mand in a hat
It's yours when
you buy the
Pastor Departs From Lebanon.
LEBANON. Or.. ; Sept. 11. (Spe
cial.) Rev. John J. Canoles. who
has been pastor of the Presbyterian
church in this city for the last four
years, lert today for his new field
of endeavor at Oakland, Cal. Since
coming to Lebanon as pastor, the
membership of the Lebanon church
under his guidance has increased
from 150 to more than 300 and its
finances put in splendid shape. Dur
ing three years of his pastorate
here Rev. Mr. Canoles attended col
lege, two years at Albany college,
from which he was graduated two
years ago, and one year at the Uni
versity of Oregon, where he was
gradaated in June a year ago. Mr.
Canoles goes to Emasuel Presbyte
rian church in Oakland and also will
enter San Anselmo seminary, where
he expects to complete his theolog
8 Cjy ,
We state it as our
honest belief that for
the price ashed, Chester'
field gives the greatest
value in Turkish Blend
cigarettes ever offered
Liggett & Myers Tobacco Cox
COFFEY'S CHANCES SLIM
ONLV 50 MORE PRECINCTS
TO BE RECOUNTED.
Medford Schools Open.
MEDFORD, Or., Sept. 11. (Spe
cial.) The public schools of Med
ford opened today. Indications are
tnat the attendance will reach 1800
within three weeks.
Total of 28 Ballots Needed to Tie
Kirkwood and 29 Are Needed
to Defeat Him.
With only- 50 more precincts un
counted, John B. Coffey's chances
of overcoming the lead of R. J.
Kirkwood as a republican nominee
for the state legislature are slight.
At the close of the recount pro
ceedings last night he still needed
28 ballots in order to tie Kirkwood
and 29 to defeat him.
At one time last week Coffey had
cut the Kirkwood lead down to 21
votes, but he has been consistently
dropping behind since that time
At one time yesterday he had lost
five votes on the day s canvass, but
before nightfall had gained back
two, leaving a net loss of three.
To date Coffey has gained 70
votes and lost 58, Kirkwood gained
26 and lost 76, a net gain for Cof
fey of 62 votes. Kirkwood led by
90 votes on the official count.
Just why W. W. Banks Is con
tinuing his recount against W. J. H.
Hall, nomnated on the republican
ticket for state senator from the
joint district of Multnomah, Clacka
mas and Columbia counties, remains
a mystery to those following the
proceedings. At no time has his
lead been increased more than a
few scattering votes, even in the
precincts in which fraud was sus
pected, and his net gain to date is
two votes. He needs about 140
to tie Clark.
Banks has gained 41 and lost 68,
Clark gained 39 andV loBt 68.
Spruce Corporation Sued.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Sept. 11..
(Special.) Perry S. Olson and Ben
S. Olson, doing business as Olson
Bros., have filed a petition to in
tervene in the petition of the United
States spruce corporation to disin
corporate. They allege that they
have filed a claim, now In the dls
trlct court of Oregon, for $60,000.
FORMAL RESIGNATION IN
Superintendent of Deaf School
Quits for Missouri Place.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 11. (Special.)
E. S. Tillinghast, for the past 17
years superintendent of the Oregon
state school for the deaf, today
filed his resignation with the state
board of control. He will leave for
Fulton, Mo., prior to October 1,
where he has accepted a posiilon
as - superintendent of the Missouri
state school for the deaf. Mr. Till
inghast will receive $3000 a year.
Mr. Tillinghast returned to Salem
last night from Fulton where he in
spected the school and completed ar
rangements tor taking up nis worn
there. He will be accompanied east
bv Mrs. Tillinghast. who has acted
as matron of the local school for
number of years.
BUILDING HELD INFERIOR
Construction of $45,000 Harney
School to Be Improved.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Sept. 11.
rSDecial.) The construction of the
new Harney school east of Van
couver barracks, being erected at a
cost of about $45,000, is not up to
requirements, the city scnooi Doara
contends. It was claimed that trie
mortar used in the chimney and in
the walls was lacking in cement.
The school board entered into a
special agreement with the contrac
tor, C. Foster Martin, of Seattle, who
is to put a heavy steel smokestack
Inside of the brick chimney to make
It fireproof, and $900 will be de
ducted from the contract price for
the inferior walls of the building.
Vancouver Schools Open.
VANCOUVER. Wash, Sept. 11.
(Special.) Schools in Vancouver
opened today for the year. The
registration promises to be greater
than ever, both in the high school
and the grammar grades. A consid
erable number of students and
pupils are working In the local can
nery, and are helping to harvest the
big prune crop.
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