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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
PLAN IDE 10 BAR
r USE OF PUMP GUNS
W. A. Dimick Will Introduce
- Bill Placing Ban on AH Re
IDEA IS TO PROTECT GAME
.Similar Movement On In Many States
and In Canadian Provinces as
Resnlt or Wanton Slaughter of
Birds and Animals.
A movement is oh in Oregon to do
away with, the use of automatic and
pump runs by hunters, and W. A. Dim
ick. of Oregon City, will introduce a
bill at the coming session or the Leg
islature to prohibit their use.
"Uame is getting scarce in many
atates as each season passes, and fish
and game commissions regard auto
matic and pump guns as among the
most deadly of weapons for the kining
of wild animals and birds, even though
the guns may be in the hands of the
worst novices." says "The Wild Life
No chance is given the bird to get
away when it is possible to take six
hots in as many seconds, according to
the League of American Sportsmen. The
poorest hunter in the country can bag
the limit with a pump or automatic
gun. they aver. Stories have been
printed In many of khe leading papers
and magazines telling of the awful
slaughter of ducks and geese through
Tut Mea Kill 337 Mallards.
One of the many stories sent out by
the Fish and Game Commission of New
York, showing the power of destruction
of the guns In question, tells how two
men in Pawhuska, Okla.. killed 53i
mallards In February. ITS of these on
one trip. Fifty-eight birds were brought
down by five shots from the pump gun.
Statistics have been compiled by
The Wild Life Call" showing that out
of almost 100.000 pump and automatic
guns manufactured in this country dur
ing one year, about 75.000 were used in
the United States alone. From reliable
sources it is said that afii.000 other
vhotguns are sold In this country dur
ing a twelvemonth.
At least 800,000.000 cartridges are
made and sold annually, according to
the League of American 8portsmen,
and in one of tha association's pam
phlets it is said that "the wonder Is, not
that the bird life has been reduced 90
per cent In the past 20 years, but that
there is a single bird left alive on the
place anal t Inn Bar Pnmp Uuna.
At present automatic guns are barred
fcv law In Pennsylvania. Saskatchewan.
New Brunswick. Nova Scotia. Quebec.
Jirltlsh Columbia. Ontario. Manitoba. Al
berta and Prince Kdward Island.
Sportsmen's clubs whose codes of
ethics and rules bar pump and auto
mata guns are:
Adirondack League Club. Blooming
Crove Park Hunting and Fishing Club:
I.o Patos Club. Los Angeles. Cal.;
(.Ireenwlng Gun Club, Ottawa. 111.: West
minster Club, lxis Angeles: Western
lucklng Club. Detroit, Minn.; Balsa
Chico Club, Ia)S Angeles: Tobico Hunt
ing nub. Kawkawlln. Mich.: Recrea
tion Club. Los Angeles; Turtle Club.
Turtle Lake, Mich.; Lometa Club, Los
Angeles: Au Sable Forest Farm Club.
Crawford County. Michigan; Wallace
1 lucking Club. Wild Fowl Bay. Mich.,
and Golden West Club. Los Angeles. Cal.
The draft of the proposed bill to pro
hibit the use of automatic and pump
An act to prohibit the use of automatic
anu repeating ahomuna In hunting birds.
The people of the State of Oregon repre
nte.l In Senate and Assembly, do enact a
tn- i. it shall be unlawful to use. In
hunting birds or animals ot any kind, any
shotgun holding more than two cartridges
at one time, or that may be fired more than
twice without reloading.
Sec. 2. The Intent and meaning of this
Mil Is to prohibit the use of any so-called
automatic or repealing shotgun or pump
cub lor tha purpose ot hunting wild birds
Pec. 2. Any person found guilty of a
violation of this statute shall he fined not
mm than nor lea than 25 tor each
offense; and the carrying ot any automatic
or repeating shotgun in the woods or fields
or on any of the waters of this state shall
l. considered prima facie evidence of an
attempt to violate section 1 of this statute,
and eball be punished as provided in this
DAVID PHILBIN, Oregon's giant
young tackle, is seriously consid
ering a shift to Notre Dame next
year. Tha ex-Columbia ' prep star
would be making a serious blunder, as
he ought to prove a "bear" in the
Northwest next Fall, and to land on
Oregon's first championship- team In
many years would be quite a distinc
tion. Oregon meets Washington in
Portland next Fall and stands an ex
cellent show of humbling Dobie.
Philbtn used to weigh in at 220 pounds
when he was playing interscholastic
Last Fall he trimmed down to 205, and
lie ia now down to 198 pounds.
The new clubhouse at the University
of Washington golf links was dedicated
Friday by a 36-hole handicap match.
The Yale football schedule has been
arranged, with October 30 still open.
Notre Dame is dropped. The schedule
September 23, Maine: October S. Vir
ginia.: October . Lehigh; October 1.
Springfield College Y. M. C. A.: Octo
ber 23. Washington and Jefferson;
October 30. unsettled; November .
Brown: November 13. Princeton; No
vember 20. Harvard, at Cambridge.
Add New Year's resol.. sport page.
Jan. 1. "1 will not think unkindly of
Harvard during IMS unless I happen
to think of Harvard during 1S15."
Fielding H. Yost.
A. R. Tiffany, graduate manager of
the University of Oregon, was a Port
land visitor last week. He saw tne
opening performance of "The Auc
tioneer." David Warfleld up.
New Tork will see more football next
season than ever before. Besides tne
Army and Navy game on the Saturday
ftiliowins Thanksgiving, other Impor
tant college games will be decided at
the Polo Grounds. Secretary jonn a.
Foster, of the Giants, is now engaged
In arranging a local schedule ot games.
and it is probable that four or more
of the leading college elevens will be
seen here betore the Army-avy claeo.
Negotiatlons are pending with the Car
lisle Indians. Dartmouth. Brown. Cor
nell. Yale. Princeton. Rutgers and
Washington and Jefferson. It is be
lieved that within two or three years
there will be a college football game
In New York every Saturday.
Summer baseball has always been
barred In the Pacific Northwest, but
tha managers could well read the views
of Dr. Frank Sexton, coach or the
ais-rrard baseball team, whs Indorses
Summer baseball outside of organized
leagues. He said recently:
"I am a believer in the Indorsement
of 'Summer basebalL This I do not
feel should keep a man off a varsity!
ball nine if he qualifies in every
scholastic department- Of course, I
would limit Summer baseball to teams
outside of organized leagues.
"Eligibility for varsity teams should
be enjoyed by all bona fide students
based on scholarship requirements and
conduct. I favor the formation of a
National Interscholastic baseball asso
ciation to be divided Into the New Eng
land. Middle States ana western sec
Coach Clarence C. Childs. of Indiana,
scheduled a football game- with Wash-
nH 1 -ea at IndianaDOiis lor
ri.-tr.her 30. completing the Indiana
scheCule. Illinois was dropped because
the Zuppkes wanted an eariy uic
The' Chicago game is set back to
October 1, two weeks later than ever
before. Ohio State will be met at
Columbus. November 6. The games at
Indianapolis are: Depew. October !;
Miami. October 9; Purdue, November 10.
v.n ra rrf annual football
contests with Dartmouth, with only
one break In 1900. Williams has again
dropped the green team from Its list
for next season, uorneii wm
Dartmouth, and. with Princeton sched
uled also. Fred Daly thought his
charges had enough big games with
out taking on the green eleven. Dart
mouth hopes to play Michigan and
Syracuse and has again booked Penn
sylvania.' Congratulations are due to the
Princeton faculty for the originality
which the learned body has shown in
the matter of adjusting examination
sessions to the climax of the various
athletic seasons. Things have been
arranged so that warnings come out
right at the most Important stage or
the baseball schedule. We can now
add to the list of useful college fict on
introductions a start something like
th"The umpire had called two strikes
and there were three men on banes as
Jack Dawson, out of the corner of his
eye. divided his attention between the
messenger from Dean McLenahan s
office hurrying across V?10".
SI Waters, the opposing pitcher, foiled
and ready to let loose the ball. hich
would reach him first? That was the
Add to Impossible beginnings: "Once
there was a man who was recognized
as the greatest Individual performer
i - - -i tha crame. ne
who naa ever pmjcu . -
was appointed coach and produced a
team whicn won iijo ..-j --
Speaking of schedules, it Is worth
noting that Pittsburg Is not onthe
Cornell schedule for the next year
Somehow or other it doesn it seem like
lv that Pittsburg is destined to i play
anv games against prominent Eastern
colleges next ear.
Mrs. CollinsThmks ComUkey
Is Joker and "Hangs Up.
lt Yonr Kidding.- Ia Keply
Telephone to Ban Johnnon, Too,
and Klnally Connie Mack Inter
THE story is out now mat.
...r losina Eddie Collins be
i. f. ! -1 - a V
cause Collins' wife refused to believe
that Ban Johnson and Comlskey wanted
to talk to her husband. Collins home
Is a few miles out of Philadelphia in
I..n,downe. Pa. Mrs. Collins answered
a ring on the telephone.
"Hello." said the voice. tins
Johnson, president of the American
League. 1 want to talk to Mr. Col
Eddie" was out at the time.
...t. ........ iriHHinB-" nroniDtly replied
Mrs. Collins, sweetly enough. "You're
one ot those practical Jokers who Is
always calling up. it cawara ni.u v.-j
who you are. he will put a stop to It.
Bang! went the receiver.
In a few minutes the telephone rang
"1 want to speax to air. wuim--.
. .ui.y Mm C. "I 8un-
nuti in . " " - .7.
pose that it is President Wilson this
imT . , - rAmt.lr0v nresident of the
Chicago club." replied the speaker.
. . as s w. linanM wnA
"Did your rriena, iur.
.1 tw miimtpji sea lose his
voice?" asked Mrs. Collins. "Stop your
Bang! went tne receiver
minil to cut that tele
phone off altogether if they don't quit
that, said Mrs. t-oiiins.
Aerain it rang.
Well?" she said. "Who are you this
timer- . .
t. i i-nnni- Mack." replied the
speaker. "Is 'Eddie' home?"
Mrs. Collins recognizeo. mc .
the Philadelphia manager.
., lk-.nn onrf Mr. ComiskeV
really telephone?" she asked, surprised.
ICS. ansttereu .i i i.
vrtriix- is at a friend's bouse, but
I'll get him right away."
If Mrs. Collins had had the telephone
cut off, Collins might still be a mem
ber of the Athletics. Messrs. Johnson.
Comlskey ana aiick wmicu ""
meet them for the big conference-
. D.wUnil nw muueer of
the White Sox, has a hard future before
him. Already the fans have dubbed
him "Rusher." He will have to get
out and make good.'
tt. 1. mthnAnAtf whn WAS shiODed
from the Yankees to the Baltimore As
sociation team wnen nis arm wti
back on him. is being coaxed to come
into the Federal field, by Joe Tinker.
t i ; n Davir will 1umn in the
Spring from his farm In Maryland to
Shibe Park, Philadelphia. .
. v. -. tAhnuin la hack In the
American League again it ought be
an easy matter ior mo -
business with players In Johnsons
league who take a pride in their bat
waiter vuw., . - r -
cured from the American Association
by Pittsburg, is touted nign in man.
Manager Lee Magee. of the Brooklyn
Federals, and Joe Tinker, of the Chi
cago team, are reported as about to
pull off a trade whereby Outfielder
Danny Murphy will see service In Chi
cago. m . .
It is said that Manager Stallings. of
the Braves, may give Jack Coombs,
the Athletio cast-off. a chance to do a
"comeback" with; the .Hraves next sea
son. Bill Hlnchman, the former Nap. who
led the American Association batsmen
last season, will be given another try
out In big league circles by the Pitts
Both of the Chicago clubs In or
ganized ball and Joe Tinker's Federal
League club are all on the alert for
Joe Birmingham, the Nap boss, ia
getting ready to tie the boiler to sev
eral of his many pitchers. It is a safe
bet, however, that Bill Steen will not
be among those to go.
mere is muni
part of Hank O'Day's friends whether
or not ne win oe an umpire -son
in the National League. They are
inclined to think that Hank will see
service elsewhere than In the Tener
TTTR STTVDAY OREGOyiAX. PORTXAXP- JAaUARY 3,
SCENES FROM FORMES MIDWINTER JOURNEYS I OF PORTLAND
PEAK DRAWS SIRS
Several Parties Hold Outings
on Snowy Mount Hood.
INDOOR CLUB PLANS TRIP
Party 'Will Leave January 25 lor
Excursion to Mountain lodge
and Snovrshoe Organization
Also Will Make Journey.
Old Mount Hood is the scene of much
festivity these wintry days. With a
. n ntanaiirA seekers sroinr and
coming and ski and snowshoe clubs ar
ranging trips to it, tne lamous
as a Winter resort, is coming into its
OWn"-. ..... -hrnxnmaa made the trip
to Mount Hood Lodge Monday and
Tuesday another party Journeyed to the
same place. A party Is now frolicking
In the billowy drifts.
The Portland &nowsnoe tiuu un
planned a trip to the mountain, but J.
Wesley Ladd was called East, and the
Alpiners will await his return. The
c -,r r a siri niuh 1s also arranging
a," party to make the trip, the date of
which will do set laier.
The Portland Indoor Ski Club defi
nitely decided, at its annual meeting
Mondav night at the Multnomah Club.
UNIQUE PROTECTIVE DEVICE
.OOSE- JOBSBOX, COVERPO
fxm) ' ( X';':M'- -I :
tn,f, ,isinaa h.i, , n-iniin-MMnrusimian snniiisa rv'i3
S.oJxAxv.0 ui art u w -m-fi-Li x ujjj ww.
to return to Mount Hood Lodge on the
north slope of Mount Hood. A. D.
Wakeman was re-elected president and
Koscoe Fawcett secretary.
The trip was set for January 22 so
as not to conflict with the plans for the
boxing tournament at the Multnomah
Club, one of the members being Frank
Harmer, chairman of the boxing and
wrestling committee at the Winged M.
The clubmen plan to leave Portland
aboard the O.-W. R. & N. train after
the boxing tourney January 22, which
will land them at Mount Hood Lodge
the next day noon.
Should there be a conflict in dates
with the Mazamas or Snowshoe Club,
the party may leave January 15 or 16.
The vacationists expect to enjoy the
snow baths and the skiing for five or
six days at least.
' Included in the trips planned will be
a climb up the slopes to Cloud Cap Inn,
and some of the most intrepid ones may
attempt a trip across the peak to Gov
ernment Camp. .
This trip was talked of last season. -The
charter members of the Indoor
Ski Club are T. Morris Dunne, Edgar
Frank, A. D. Wakeman. J. R. Latour
ette, R. R. Warinner, Frank Harmer,
Sam Holbrook, C. Holbrook and Roscoe
Fawcett. Others who may make the
trip are: Dr. Joseph Bilderbach, Charles
Holmes, Louis Bruce, Hal Rasch and
perhaps John Cronan.
Homer Rogers, the hospitable boni
face of Mount Hood Lodge, is a Har
vard graduate and one of the most
noted mountain climbers in the United
States. He also has scaled nearly all
the near-impossible peaks In Europe.
Oregon Men Appointed.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. 2. Oregon appointments
bv the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion today are: R. G. Gloster. Port
land, recorder; W. S. Hodge, Coquille;
A. H. Young and W. A. Robinson, of
Portl an d. surveyors. -
USED BY PORTLAND HOCKEY STAR
IXT OX THB PORTLAKD HOCKEY T
Sm .CLUB TO NORTH AND SOUTH
STAR RAS BAD LUCK
'Moose' Johnson Seems Fated
for Many Accidents.
NOSE IS BROKEN THRICE
Jaw Bone Snapped Recently bnt He
Gets. "Haifhess" on and Plays in
Three Games "With Same Old
Skill Positions Are Varied.
In these days of milk and honey
whenever a professional ballplayer suf
fers a scratched finger he lays off for
a month on full pay. Real serious In
juries like skin bruises and Charley
horses call for six weeks on the bench.
Wherefore, we point to "Moose"
Johnson, husky cover point on the
Portland "pro" hockey team, as a good
working model for the baseball mag-
ngtpa tn tiA to.
The 200-pound defense hockeyist
bumped heads with a teammate. Art
Throop, in a practice session more than
a fortnlKht ago and suffered a broken
jawbone. If it had been in baseball-the
star would nave Deen out iur mo sea
mil not so- with bia- "Moose."
Nothing daunted, the ex-world's
champion stick wlelder visitea tneciuo
TO GUARD BROKEN JAWBONE,
EA5I OF THE COAST LEAGtE.
physician, had the bone set propeny i
i : i : - - r- lau ih.r har-l
auu xiitaows lit t, oiivue - - i
J ...-. 1 .ralnoi fur-'
nws, auu, uua wi -r- . (
ther Injury, the plucky hockeyist has
played in tnree league games -
of the three have been won by Port
land, thanks, in a great measure, to
Tuesday night local hockey fans will
see "Moose" in action again under the
broken Jaw handicap against the
The local favorite is considered by
many followers of professional hockey
to be the fastest and most aggressive
player in the Pacific Coast League. He
is afraid of nothing and his sensational
dashes up the ice are known through
out the circuit.
Hard luck follows "Moose" every sea
son, and this Is no exception. His
broken Jaw came soon after the season
started, and, before the schedule is
completed, he says that he will get his
again. He "feels it in his bones."
In 193, while playing in Victoria
he was cut so badly on the left leg
that 19 stitches were necessary to close
the wound. He played 12 minutes be
fore he realized that he was hurt, and
v. t nr..n rtuHoHn ha had six stitches
iifdM i. thn cut and then after thei
match he had the remainder put in.
The accident was caused when one
of his opponents arove a same unmi
the heavy padding or nis snin. in i
he remained 10 days In the hospital
Vancouver, aue to an mjuiy iu
ria-ht eve 'when he stopped a flying
puck with his optic.
lVoae Broken Three Times,
ipv.. tiAnt liunnmt.fi In Victoria
and he was removed to Vancouver the
next day. Three limes Deiore inav m
nose was broken. On two occasions it
is said that the injury came as a result
of "dirty" work on the part of his op
ponents and the other time was an ac
ij...i Each time his nose was broken
i - - - with thra Wnnrlarers.
naa iijajmn ...... - .-
Montreal. He started his hockey career
in 1902, when he played as an ama
teur. The next season found him with
the Wanderers, and he remained there
until 1911. when he came to the West
minsters on this Coast.
For 1911, 1912, 191S. he remained
there, and this season finds him with
Pete Muldoon's Uncle Sams. The Wan
derers, of Montreal, were world cham
pions during 1908, 1907, 1908 and Moose
was a member of the winning septet.
In 1908 Ottawa and the Wanderers fin
ished the regular season of the National
Hockey Association in a tie and two
games were played, and the team reg
istering tlte most goals was declared
The first contest went to Ottawa, 9
. . i .aat- In Ottawa.
lo 1. auu in it net ...., ... i
went to the Wanderers, 9 to S, therebij
. ... ,l,l. . nl.a-a II tn 10 1
giving me iilio w ' ' "
Goalkeeper Job Refused.
During his "term of office" Johnson
has played every position on a hockey
team with the exception of goalkeeper.
This is one place with' which he re
fuses to have anything to do. He
starred on the Wanderers at left and
right wing, but out here he is sta
tioned at cover point.
Although he is considered a rough
player. "Moose" is not "dirty." Quite
often it is noticed that he lets go ot
his hockey stick, but this is explained
when it is made known that he has but
two fingers on his right hand. He
loses his grip on the stick and it is
easy for an opponent to ruBh him and
release his hold, and several times he
has been penalized by the refere be
cause of this fact.
Never once during his career has he
ever deliberately thrown his stick at
any one, he said, when asked about it.
THE PACIFIC Horse Review has
ceased to appear as a separate
publication and has merged into the
Rural Spirit, another Portland pub
Lucy Patchen, 2:11; one of the best
daughters of that formerly Oregon
owned sire. The Patchen Boy, p, 2:10,
won $4300 this season, mostly on half
mile tracks. The mare was 11 times
first. Ave times second, two times third
with one fourth.
At the Vancouver, "Wash., track Esra
Tilden Is wintering four head. Charles
Archer has six horses, including the
Abbett horses. Walter Gallup has four
of the Brooker & Bluerock prospects
in his care.
L. B. Llndsey, veteran trainer of the
Northwest, who has been in poor
health, is now in Spokane, and we are
glad to hear that he is much improved,
Captain C. P. McCan, who attended
the Old Glory sale and disposed of
part of his harness horses therein, re
cently returned and will be in Portland
A final reminder of the dates of Jan
uary 1, when the last installment of
110 is due on Oregon Futurity No. 6,
the final division of which, for S-year-olds,
will be raced at the Oregon
State Fair next season. Also of the
closing dates of the Panama-Pacific
stakes. January 2. 1915, when entries
In these greatest of trotting and pacing
events may be made on the three per
The turf records for 1914 follow:
New American records
7-16 mile Juarez. February L Suprem
acy, 115 pounds, :39 1-5.
11-16 mile Juftres, March 8, Iron Mask, 150,
i mile Juarez, January 4. Iron Mask,
115. 1:09 3-5.
1 mile Syracuse, N. T, Soptember S,
Amalcl, 10T. l:86i.
1 1-16 miles Syraouss. N. Y. September
S, Celesta. 10s, 1:42.
IV. miles Laurel, Md., October 10, Roam
r, 124, 1:49 3-6.
Stralsht course .
mile Belmont Park, N. T., September
12, Paris. 110. 1:22 2-5.
Five leading Jockeyls
M. 1. -2. S. Un. Pc.
J McTarrart . .776 156 . 131 106 383 .20
J McCahey ...S24 154 157 ISO 382 .17
J Butwell ... .570 144 06 89 241 .25
WW Taylor... 82 124 10O 06 .-,04 .15
J.' Smyta 717 124 103 8 392 J7
wi.,.,1.. nwnnra I WlnnlDK Horses
I W Schorr . . f 85.801Roamer 1'9.105
1 Butler 70.128l.uke McLuke.. 22.060
H P Whitney. e8.625;ovld Crals ... 21.000
h' O. Bedwell.. 50.015Resrt 17.390
M'tpeller Stable 49,60TroJan 16,080
XOTED GRIDIKOX STAR SOLDIER
Johnny Poe, ex-Princeton Player,
Fighting for Britain.
. , mi.jnD l TtA. alt "JohTin v" Pns.
ex-Princeton football piayer and soldier
-of fortune, wno receniiy bbiicu m
British army, has been promoted and is
now an orderly for a Colonel. His
mother, Mrs. John P. Poe, of this city,
received a letter from Johnny a few
days ago. He writes that he is In the
One Hundred and Twelfth Battery of
the heavy brigade. Royal Garrison Ar
tillery, and says:
"Our battery has been In action for
the last five or six days. I am one of
the Colonel's orderlies, so ride around
from one battery to another. We billet
in houses and barns, and thus far we
have had plenty to eat and a good place
to sleep. The heavy brigade fights
away back from the infantry. I have
had a few shells burst near me and In
most cases was well under cover.
Shrapnel shells have an unpleasant
sound as they go by.
"We were given a splendid reception
by the natives when we first arrived.
There was plenty of fruit, cigars, cig
arettes, crackers, beer and chocolates
given ua In one town the monks gave
"Seldom do we see a newspaper. nen
I was working I never forgot the day
of the week or month, but here I am
often far off in both."
Last year In the United States 133 men
lost their lives In the 'manufacture of ex
KELLY CLAN AT I0P
Rainier Pale Bowlers Only One
Game From Lead.
BIGGEST WALKAWAY NOTED
Commercial C. League Sees Pacific
Paper Company Lead Firestone
Tire Company by .44.1 Point.
Printers Head Bookbinders.
But one game prevents the Rainier
Pale bowlers from taking the lead of
the City League from the J. E. .Kelly
Quintet. The Kelly five won two games
from the M. L. Kline pin knockers,
thereby establishing their hold to first
Two teams are tied for first place
in the CommerclBl A Lengue. with 28
gumes won and 17 lost for a percentage
of .632. The Brunswlck-Buike Com
pany have the Estes Hnr bowlers on
the same plane in the league Standings.
The Vancouver Post representatives
are having little trouble In the Com
mercial B League, a seven full games
separate the leaders from the Klclst
The biggest walkaway In any of the
circuits occurs in the Commercial C
affair, where the Pacific Paper Com
pany leads the Firestone Tire Company
by .446 points. In the Allied Trades
Duckpin League the Printers nra ahead
with the Bookbinders trailing along
In second place. The Stereotypere have
managed to win one contest out of IS
tries, and they have the remarkable
average of .067.
Koch, of the Engravers. Is leading
the circuit with high averutre. with 90
per cent In 11 games. Nagel. of lh
Bookbinders, has knocked down the
most pins, with 1J1 to his credit.
Farnham. of the Printers. Is but three
sticks behind Nagel for high pin get
ter. Following are the stnmllnga of the
various bowling leagues now In action
on the Oregon alleys:
City League standing.
W. I.. f'l-
J. E. Kelly IM '7 ''-'"
Rainier Pale . . . 17 Ml .1.1 .
Oreson Alleys II
M. L. Kline 17 l .4"'
C-ommen-tal (Al Manillas-
Brunswick Balke Co '-' 17 '
Kates Hnr "
Pert lend Winn Co 2:1 '-"-'
Western Soil Works. . . . -':( -! '
lielKhtnn' Dairy l.uni'h . V'l -"i --4'
Krnest Wells Kualtr Co.. l: J .-'
Commercial H Nlamllnc
Vnncover Post .1" 12 .714
Klelst Prlntery 'J:t
Archer-WiK-nlus 21 22 .."
Dooly Oo 1 " ' '
Union Meat Co I 21 -""
Ballou A Wrlslit m 211 ..IM
Commercial (O Mnnflln.
Pacific Paper Oo '-'4 :t
Klrestone Tire Co 12 1
II. S. Kubber Co 1" 17
Rosenblatt ft Co 2l 1" J-"-'
R. M. Cray '-' '' 1
Ben Selling 1 '-'"
Buffum & Pendleton 27 .2.."
WOODMAN OP TUB WOKI.lt.
Oca. Washington 32 7 .-'
Welifoot '-" " '"!
Multnomah " '-'
Prospect l: '-'"
Arleta 10 2 .-"
Allied Trades Ilnckpln.
Printers " 4 .73:1
Bookbinders 1 .
Bnirravers S .- --j
Stereotypy ra I 14 .oti
Newspaper Printers' Dock pin l.eaue.
Portland Linotype IS 7 .jr-a
Labor Press ..17 7 .7'
Journal 7 li .2"2
Telegram U 1 ,,w
Printers' Dock pin l.esgne.
Sweeney, Varnny St'b. . 24 .!
Glass a Prudliomme 23 Itt ..I'-ai
Irwln-Hodeon - 18 21 ''7
Portland Printing Housa. 13 26 ..:-J
Following are the Individual averages of
the Allied Trades Duckpin League up to
and including December 2H, 1I4:
Nume Team. pl'd. Vina. Av.
Koch B 12 l"Vl mi
Snhmldt P 70S
Nagel M IS JUKI X"
Karnham P L'l:l s
Skarr S JS4 h.
Curtl P lif
Adwen B '' i-ij
Ohrletenson B J.i 12il hi
Peterson K I a.,
Gallup P J2..H t
Oberts K "- J4
Zimmerman 'J 'rfS Si
Tior-:::::::::::" ...:.b ? $
Blnkley H l-- Jr.
Jackson H 4 4 h-
Handley K II J
S. hoen K ' -'."
Unden P J: ;7
Frelllnger 1 "i?
Haryman 1 . L'!
Hadley J .5 ,J
Henderson 1' . '
Van Wagner a J-
Braendl JJ J 1 J"
Egbert K "a
The High Ones.
High game. Engravers...... 42
High individual game. Koch .......... l-
High Individual av. lone night) Koch... 104
Following Is the result of tha game which
permitted the J. E. Kelly quintet to keep
the lead of the City League:
J E Kelly lt '-'d 3d Tl. Av.
Raymond 170 17 U'l 4:5
w'5 ........... 14 lt 172 Mil 1-4
ChHstlao ..... T' ll l,w B-s ,T1
Houser ..... ...... 1 2'i: f'"0 11,7
Meyers I!".'."!... 2(i 10 Uui "l !
ToUll "055 TlH 8-'2 27J
M I, Kline It 2d 3d Tl. Av.
Pranklln . .TTT 1 1 '71 ft2 170
Mrr IIW 1" 2114 MO J"
PerUie' .......... 13H l-1" l''l 47 1.1H
E-aon 154 156 14 :."4 KM
K?us? 170 f' 1""
TOUI ""Tl 4.1 ! 2050
High score. Kruse -10-
High average. Meyers 200.
J. JB. Kelly wins two out of three games.
PREDICT FEW RCLE C1UVC1
Committee Clmlrnian Sy No Im
portant Alterations to Be Made.
Edwin K. Hall, of Cambridge. Mas
chairman of the football rules commit
tee, declares there will be no impor
tant changes In the football rules the
CMr" Han's.y. "intercollegiate foot
ball last Fall was what tha rules com
mittee has been aiming at for tls past
seven or eight years
effort of the men framing tha . con
dltlons to have the game free from In
juries and at the same time beneficial
to those who partlc.lpata and pleasing
to the spectators. This has been done.
'It is really a first-class game as It
Is clayed now, and I hardly look for
any changes In the conduct of the sport
the coming year. There may be one or
two minor changes in the rules, but all
these will be for the benefit of the game
and not Important enough to detract
from the pleasing features which have
been conspicuous during tha last year.
Junction City Alnmnl Team Ixwao.
JUNCTION CITY, Or., Jan. 2 -(Spe-
cial ) The alumni basketball teams ot
the high school were defeated Friday.
The alumni team lost to the high school
boys, U to 7. and the alumni to the
girls. 14 to .
Twentieth nnd Mnrakall.
Dally. 10 A. M.. I P. M, P. M.
FREE INSTRUCTION. PRASP8 BAND,