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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1915)
TIIE SUNDAY OREGONIAJT, PORTLAND, AUGUST 8, 1915.
TRIO OF MULTNOMAH CLUB ATHLETES WHO HAVE WON EVENTS
The Store of 100 Per Cent Service.
WEST HAS MANY
FOR PACIFIC NORTHWEST IN FAR WESTERN TRACK
AT FAIR CRITICISED
men, for the big
( savings made certain by
The Final Reduction
Now for a quick cleanup of the remaining Kuppenheimer
and Cambridge Spring and Summer Suits for men and young
men. All styles, in English, semi-English, box backs, Norf oiks
and conservative models in all fabrics and patterns. They'll
go quickly at this deep reduction,
Coach Hayward Refuses, but
Coach Christie, of California,
Finally Allows Men to
Don Suits in Wind.
Thinks, However, Victory
, Is Far From Assured.
MEREDITH IS FAVORITE
Chance Seen for Bonnelt In 880. bat
Not Better Than for Cowrie
' of Kastern and Middle
IfXIVERSIIT OF CALIFORNIA.
Berkeley. J air SI (Special.) "Next
Friday and Saturday for the first time
la th history of athletics In this coun
try to pick of athlatcs In the, East.
Middle West and Far West will meet
la a contest that should decide the ath
letto supremacy of the country." said
Walter Christie, veteran track crack of
the University of California. In opening
the discussion of America's approach
Ids; premier clnderpath contest.
"Every time this great meet has been
bald previously It has been flooded with
men from the home section and perhaps
en or two other strong teams." con
tinued the veteran. "This Uni the
classy performers from every section
are to be on hand. Why. It Is easier
to mention those who won't be here
than to count over that (ataxy of talent
scheduled to appear.
"So far as I know Phillips, of Idaho.
In the Javelin; Wlndoagle. of Portland.
In the middle distance: Oler. of Tale.
In the Jumps, and Potter, of Cornell,
in the distances, are the only record
and near-record men In active compe
tition that are not on the way.
Coast Athlete Promising.
-The Pacific Coast from the North
west to Los Angeiea has every possible
point-winner with the exception of
those mentioned before on hand. Even
Paul Wilson, the Portland boy who es
tablished a Coast record In the mile
for Stanford, and Llvesedge. the world's
chsmplon In the javelin, have been
Jerked from their Jobs and brought to
San Francisco to prepare for the
Christla explains that Wilson cannot
be expected to set Into shape to run
a gruelling mile with Taber. Klvlat.
Kay and layers In a short period of
"But with all these rood men the
victory of the West Is by no means
assured." says Christie. "Although the
Far Western ganiea served as a good
preliminary workout, we will have to
show still more class to make a credit
able showing; for the Coast."
Meredith Is Expected t Wis,
Christie Is loath to "dope" many of
the Individual races. Ted Meredith Is
a sure winner, according to Christie.
for be is .accustomed to compete while
traveling. W Ithout a wind, however,
be Is not expected to break the
world's 410-yard record on the spe
cial straight-away. and with It th
record cannot be allowed. Aided by
a wind. Sloman. a California hlah
school graduate, last June did 4S-J
on this path. Cllne. of Colorado, and
Parker, of the Olympic Club, have
both done 49-1. and should fight with
the negro Diamond, of Chicago, for
"Bennett has a chance In the 880,"
continued Christie, "but so hsve I
coterie of Eastern and Middle West
ern men. Caldwell. Campbell. Mere
dith and Bonnett all have an equal
"I have already treated the mile.
Tabor should win. but not in record
time. Kohlcmainen Is an uncertainty,
but should win If la form. However.
he Is erratic away from home, and
Millard, of San Francisco, might de
"A world's record In the high hur
dles is a possibility. I have always
maintained that the mark mad by
Forrest Smttneon. of Portland, would
never stand the test of time, end Simp.
son. of Missouri, and Kelly, of Las
Angeles, have both equaled It with
out being pressed bard. Wrier, these
two.-with Mutrbead, of rortland. and
Jlurrar. or btaniord. finish, someone is
going to scurry to hit the tape. Mur
ray. Simpson and Loom is sbould all
better th low hurdle record of Eller.
Bella Favered la Vault.
Tbe pole vault looks Ilk Sam
Fellah, of Portland, and Bera-strom.
of Los Angeles. If they can com up
to their best marks, but they will
have to beat a couple of consistent
men to win. Both have done
11-. Hellah deserves to win. He
has hard luck In big meets. Once be
vaulted himself Into a 13-4 tie at the
National championships, only to lose
out on the vault-off. At the Olympic
games he was off form twice.
"Caughey Is th only Western hop
la the shot, and he Is In Jeopsrdy
' against Mucks, of Wisconsin: Pat Mc
lonald. the New York 'cop.' and
Whitney, of Dartmouth. Cole, of Ore
gon Aggies. Is the only Coast hope in
the discus. I hop he places. Tbe
Javelin men should place well.
"The hammer Is all East. The only
Coast bet Is the Intercollegiate cham
pion. Carl ShattucK of California, and
he can't be lured from his farm at
Tranquillity to train. Donovan might
figure In the freak weight events, but
it looks like McOrath. Hyan and Mc
Donald, all of New York.
"The high Jump should see about
(-3 or better. Hoiine Is out to re
trieve himself for his defeat at the
Olympics, and has his old rivsl Rich
ards to Jump with. Loom Is is a con
sistent (-X man and has done C-S. But
he does too much. He cannot be re
liable In the Jumps, sprints and low
hurdles In one day when there are
l)' i",-': T v-.- 1 V " i
I- c- b'Fiv - J
-'"4"-t'J C4b.s. :H
' -v - r. v? f- t, 1
EFFECTS OF CHILLS FELT
V:'? - - .
3 .; T "... f I
f '''' '" - a
(II Cheater Fee. Wlssrr ef Javella
Threw; (I) 5am Hellah, Wlssrr of
Pel Vaalti S C.my Hebgeod, Wla-
aer of One aad Two-Mile Raaa.
Oregon Aggie Runner Takes
Mile and Two-Mile.
FEE AND BELLAH BOTH WIN
Cljde, Mulrbcad, Ilummell and Cole
Too Place) In Event at Which
Wind Aids In Breaking
Cofitlaaed From -First Pae.
SPORTS31EX TO MARE PROTEST
Railroad Xew Policy, to Cbarge for
Stocking Streams, Disliked.
HOOD RrVER. Or., July II. Spe
- rial.) Hood River sportsmen will
make a strons; protest against the pro
posed charge to be made by the
Southern Pacific Railway Company for
hauling th Oregon Fish and Game
Commission distributing car "The
"As soon as I received a letter from
the Commission announcing this change
In policy on th part of the railway
company, which heretofore has been
making th haul free of charge. I be
gan to discuss th matter with local
men." said William Stewart, chairman
of th fish and gam committee of the
local Commercial Club. "I found every
man voicing opposition against such a
policy. Our committee will draft a res
olution deprecating such action."
"It is an outrage." said D. McDon
ald, president of th Hood River Coun
ty Utmi Protective Association. "If
th railroads take such a stand It will
be Impossible for the streams to be kept
storked. Th O.-W. R. A N. Company
and th Mount Hood Railroad Company
have both been of great aid to us in
distributing fish hare."
Sixty ysars supply of natural gas at tn
r.r..nt rate of comun ptloo has ben waatsd
n Oklahoma reeal isars, according to
Fraaoisoo; third. J. L. Blnfham. Rocky
HouDtain Association lienvar Athletle Club.
Only three competitors. Distance, 1M feet
4to-ard run Won by F. 8!oman. Pacific
AaOTclauon. Caledonian Club, han Fran
cisco; .scone, A. Oat.a soutnern raciric
AMoctatlun. uom Ansvles Athletic Club;
third. C. Hoenlsch. i'sclflo AuocllUon.
'al.donlaa Club, san Francisco: lourtb. W.
Trail. Pacific Association, Caledonian Club.
( Francisco. Tune. 47 3-. rorsur coast
record. 4 V-S.
S'JO-yard hurdles Won by F. Murray. Pa
cific Association, Olympic Club; second. F.
Kellsy. Southern Pacific Association. Io.
Ans.les Athletic Club; J. Norton. Pacific
Association. Olympic Club, and Humm.ll.
Pacific Northwest AsoociaUon, alultnemal
Club, tied for third. Time. 23 s-s. Ties
world's record. Former coast record. 25 1-6.
Putting 19-pound shot Won by R.
Caushty. pacific Association, Olympic Club;
second. R. Baynard. Southern pacific Asso
ciation. Us Angc'.es Athletic Club; third.
F. 8. Thompson. Southtrn Pacific Assocla
tlon. Los Aneeles Athletic Club; fourth. V.
Bhaldoa. Pacific Association. Olympic Club,
instance, eft feet 4 Inches.
KC-yard dash Won by R. IfcBrlde.
Rocky Mountain Association. Denver Ath
letic Ciub; second. H. P. Drew, Southern
pacific Association. Im Angeles Athletic
Club; third. W. C Hsymond. Intermountaln
Association. Utah Univtrslty: fourth. R. No
lan. Pacltto Association. Olympic Club.
Time. SI seconds flat. World's record. 21 16.
Records made with wind assisting runners.
36-pound welcht Won by D. Jtahoney,
Pacific Association. Caledonian Club. Sao
Francisco; second. J. atcBachern. Pacific As
sociation. Caledonian Ciub. Sao Francisco;
third. O. Snedlsar. Pacific Association.
Olympic Club; fourth, R. Baynard. Southern
Pacific 'Association. Los Aneeles Athletic
Club. Distance. M feet 11 Incbea
One-mile run Won by O. Hobcood. Pa
cific Northwest Association. Multnomah Ath
letic Club; second. Paul 8;yde, Pacific North
west Association. Seattle Athletic Club;
third. H. A. Benneason. Pacific Association,
Caledonian Club; fourth, C. Millard. Pacific
Association, Olympic Club. Time. 4:30.
High Jump Won by George Horlne. Pa
cific Association. Olympic Club; second. C.
Larson. Intermountaln Association, . Utah
University: third. F. Msker. Pacific Asso
ciation. University of California; fourth. Lu
ther Nichols. Southern Pacific Association,
Los Angeles Athletic Club. Height. 6 feet
Breed Jump Woa by W. Slason. Pacific
Association. Olympic Club; second, C. Luke,
Intermountaln Association. Brlgham Young
Inlversuy: third. E. Plaren. Southern Pa
cific Association, Loe Angeles Athletic
Club; fourth. M. Hotue. Southern Pacific
Association. Los Angeles Athletic Club. Dis
tance. 11 feet 4 Inches.
440-yard hurdles Won by A. F. Muenter.
Pacific Association. Olympic Club; second.
M. House. Southern Pacific Assoclstlon (pro
tested): third. W. Hummeil. Pacific North
west Association, Multnomah Club; fourth.
B. atsen. pactfte Association. Olympic Club:
fifth. B. Knspp, Pacific Association. Olym
pic riuo. Time. 93 s-a seconas.
Pole tsju Won by 8 Relish. Psetflr
Northwest . Association,
second, F. Floyd. Rocky Mountain Associa
tion. Denver Athletic Club; third. C. Gerg-
strom. Southern Pacific Association. Los An
eeles Athletic Club; fourth. C. Fee, Pacific
.Wrthwest Association. Multnomah Club.
Heleht. 12 feet 8 inches.
One-mile relay Won by Rocky Mountain
Association; second. Southern Paclflo Asso
ciation: third. Pacific Association. Only
three entries. Time, 3.37 8-5.
Throwing the discus Won by R. Baynard,
Southern Pacific Association. Los Angeles
Athletic Club: second. E. Muller. Southern
Paclflo Association, Loe Angeles Athletic
Club; third. J. Bingham. Rocky Mountain
Association. Denver Athletic Club: fourth.
H. Cole. Pacific Northwest Association,
Multnomah Athletic Club. Distance, 132
feet 10 "4 Inches.
Hop. step snd Jump Won by Joseph
Tracy, Pacific Association, Caledonian Club;
second. L. Nichols. Southern Pacific Auo
elation. Los Angeles Athletle Club; third.
K. Plsven. Southern Pacific Association, Los
Angeles ALhletlc Club; fourth. F. Fullsway.
Rocky Mountain Association, Denver Ath
letic Club. Distance. 44 feet Stt Incbea
Javelin throw Won by C. Fee, Pacific
Northwest Association. Multnomah Club
second. O. Snedlgar. Pacific Association.
Olympic Club: third. O. Horlne. Pacific As
soclstlon, Olympic Club; fourth, 8. Bellas.
Pacific . Northwest Assoclstlon, Multnomah
Club, instance. 173 feet 10 V, Inches.
SEATTLE WIXS CLOSE GAME
Timely lilts In Seventh and Eighth
Overcome Victoria Lead.
SEATTLE. Wash., July 31. Shaw's
three sacker followed by Barth's single
In the eighth Inning won today's game
for Seattle against Victoria 2 to 1. The
locals tied the score in the seventh
when Kastley wss hit by a pitched ball
and Smith scored him by hitting for
three bases. The score:
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Victoria. ..1 S OScattle 2 6 V
Batteries Bole and Hoffman;
Eastley and Cadman.
Vancouver 3, Aberdeen 0.
MOtTNT VERNON", Wash, July II.
Vancouver won Its second gam from
Aberdeen her today. I to 0. Engle
allowed six hits and Kelly five. Aber
deen's sole rhanre to score came in the
third when Klppert hit to left for three
bases but he died there. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Vancouver. I OjAberdeen. .0 6 1
Batteries Kelley and Brottem; Engle
Spokane. 6-4, Tacoma 2-S.
TACOMA, Wash., July 31. Spokane
won both games of a double-header
from Tacoma today.. Bobby Keefe held
the Tigers to four hits In ltae first
game, winning . to J. and Leirer
pitched a 4-te 3 gam tor three hits
in the next fray. The game was staged
In the Stadium and 12,000 persons saw
the contest. Scores:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Spokane. .6 II SjTacoma. ..241
Batteries Keefe and Brenegan; Mc-
Qinnity.. Peterson, Dahl and Stevens.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Spokane. ..4 6 3Tacoma. ..Ill
Batter! ea Liefer and Brennagan;
Peterson and Stevens.
IRRIGATION 1 CUT OFF
Oonrt Orders Dam Out in Yakima
and Drouth May Cause loss.
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash., July 31.
(Special.) Acting under orders of the
Superior Court, Sheriff Murphy last
night began enforcing the John Cox de
cree by shutting down the headgate of
the John Cox Irrigation ditch and tear
ing out the dam which had been con
structed In Abtanum Creek at that
point. The decree, given nearly 20
years ago. adjudicates water rights In
Ahtanum Creek. The John Cox ditch
has no rights under the decree.
Ordinarily the flow of the creek is
sufficient for al users snd no protest
Is made. Enforcement of the decree
has been attempted at Intervals of sev
eral years, whenever scarcity of water
has existed. A number of large hop
yards take water from the John Cox
ditch. Heavy rain In the Ahtanum yes
terday prevents Immediate drouth, but
If no compromise is reached, heavy loss
TLpoords in STrlnts and 440-Yard
Straightaway Almoet Certain to
Be Equaled if Xot Shattered.
Easterners Are Awaited.
SAN FRANCISCO. July II (Spe
cial.) No little attention has been
caused on the . Pacific Coast relative
to the Junior and senior events of the
National track and field champion
ships, scheduled for the Panama-Pa
cific International Exposition traca
next Friday and Saturday afternoon.
While the track itself is one of the
fastest on this Coast for the sprints.
still this advantage Is offset by the
heavy, cold winds that sweep In from
the Golden Gate, making It almost Im
possible for the contestants to keep
from "freezing to death." Officials in
charg-e of the track and field athletics
of the exposition so far have been
disappointed over the conditions exist
ing. At times, it Is said, soon after
2:30 or 3 o'clock in the afternoon the
wind sets In and either blows a heavy
fog across the field or It grows so
cold that the athletes become chilled.
Conditions were such this week that
Coach William Hay-ward, of the Pa
cific Northwest Association, would not
train his boys on the track on Wednes
day, but took them to the spacious
University of California oval across
the bay in Berkeley.
He finally made up his mind to let
his men work out on the exposition
track on Thursday, and even then, al
though the wind was lighter than us
ual according to those present, it was
strong enough to blow the standards
over, while "Moose" Muirhead. of the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club,
was trying to high Jump. At that he
only let them remain in track suits
about 30 minutes.
Records in the sprints and 440-yard
straightaway race are almost certain
to be equaled. If not shattered. At pres
ent the San Francisco officials are pa
tiently waiting to see how the Eastern
athletes will take the situation. Ru
mors are current that if a switch is
to be made the National contests will
be taken to the Berkeley stadium.
Nothing definite will be known until
after next Tuesday, when they begin to
arrive from the East.
Several Portlanders. members and
former members of the Multnomah
Club, have been on hand to greet the
Northwest delegation. Many of them
were down at the dock when the Rose
Citv landed Wednesday morning.
Among those who nave snaKen
hands with the Northwesterners are E.
R. Holt, Frank Kiernan, Frank ho-
can. Ueorge uison, tsiu ciuee, junnriy
McMurray, Ted Preble. Jack Barr, Bert
Kerrigan. Charles Foley, James Brad
ley, George Palmer Putnam, , Leon
Fabre and Clarence Potter, the one who
started Chet Fee on his career as an
athlete during his high school days
at Pendleton, Or., several years ago.
Charley Voltx. the well-known train
er and rubber of the University of Cal
ifornia athletes, was out to the track
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, tak
ing the kinks out of the Oregoniana.
Coach Hayward tells a nice 6tory:
It all happened back In. 1905. Just 10
years ago, when Multnoman uiuo cap
tured the banner affair during the
Lewis and Clark fair at Portland. Sev
eral 3f the Olympic Club athletes, of
this city, were great men in their re
spective events, but it was up to the
foxy coach of the University of Ore
gon track and field team to "slip" one
over on the boys.
The first race of the day was the
120-yard hurdles. Victor Ligds, wear
ing the Winged "O" colors, of San
Francisco, was a sure point winner in
three or four over matches. Realiz
ing this. Coach Hayward, of the Mult
nomah Club, put his two entries, Os
car Kerrigan ana rrnn r nsseu,
"wise" to the fact to let Linda win, be
cause then he would be out of further
The Californlan must nave Deen
hep" to the instructions, for he was
running third even over the last hurdle.
The winged "M" duo. however, double
crossed him by dashing madly toward
the tape. Ligda sprinted up closer and
just about two yards from the finish
both Portlanders put on the "emerg
ency brakes" and stopped dead still.
By this time tne southerner naa
gathered together so much momentum
that he became overDaiancea wnen ne
tried to halt, with the result that he
fought terribly hard trying to keep
away from finishing first, but to no
With Ligda out of the way the Ore
gon crowd naa easier sailing aunng
the rest or the aay. ugaa never aia
forgive Coach Hayward for "beating"
him out of honors.
Manager Martin W. Hawkins, of the
Pacific Northwest Association repre
sentatives, fixed his boys up with cards
to the Olympic Club here, as well as
free transportation to the exposition
grounds during their stay in San Francisco.
At present one or two of the North-
westerners may not be able to remain
for the meets next week, now that the
Far Western championships have been
decided. T. Morris Dunne, secretary
treasurer of the association, is trying
to have things fixed up whereby they
might stay here.
Men's $30, $25, $20
Spring and Summer
Suits Now Go at . .
See, especially, the patch-pocket English models for young
men, in grays, browns, greens, olives and BLUE SERGES,
that go now at only $14.00.
Men's New "Lion
Special" Fall 1915
Suits now shown in
two Fourth - street
Manhattan Shirt Sale
Entire Manhattan Shirt stock at these prices:
$1.50 Manhattan Shirts at $1.25
$2.00 Manhattan Shirts at $1.65
$3.00 Manhattan Shirts at $1.95
$4.00 Manhattan Shirts at $2.85
$5.00 Manhattan Shirts at $3.85
GUS KUHN, Pres.
Steinbach & Co.
S. & ,H. Stamps Given
11209 has been paid into the county
treasury from this source. The high
est price paid for a license was $19.50
for a car for hire.
Hesdquarters Portland Chess and Checker
Club. 101 Washington omiaing ann, ruuiu
snd Washington streets. A welcome ior n.
Communications and contributions solicited
Send to 143 East Thirty-fifth street. Port
land. Information and Instruction free.
E H. BRYANT, EDITOR.
' Phone Tabor 6213.
' B a. H. Slo"Mim. Contributed by Harry
Baker. Black 10, 11. 14; Kings. 9. 12. 2U.
,JiI pit JB i
White IT. 22. 26. 28; Kings, 1, 31. 82.
White to play and win.
t. ur T!ntda- Black 17. 21: K.. 20.
White 26. 30; K., 19. White to move and
By L. M. 8tearns. Black, 19; Kings 6, 12.
White, kings. 26. 28, 31. White to move and
.-in This several vears aro. was a prize
problem. 1 have no solution, so send your
best and help the editor.
Solution to problem No. 36: B. 4 K., jfl.
W. 23, 25. 29. W. to play and win 25-22,
21-23. 22-17, 25-22, 17-13. 4-8. 28-19. 8-11,
29-25! 22-29, 13-9, 29-2J. 9-6, 25-22. 6-2. W.
'v' Hanflold. centralla. Wash. Similar po-
iii.. wcura manv times In actual Clay.
Leslie DuKgan Your solution iun.
fourteenth move Instead of 10-7 exchange
black draw. .
Solution to problem No. 37. B. 5. B, 13: Jv.
81: W.. 17. 18, 19. 22; K. 12. W. to play
I nartiv workers and pi
Muliaomaa duo. about 10,000 in tngland and Wales.
e.. children who sre
artly students, number
Somervlllc Mill Purchase Rumored.
CENTRALIA. Wash., July 1. (Spe
cial.) It is rumored that Clark Bros.,
whose mill in Tenino, operated under
the name of the Tenino Mill Company,
was recently destroyed by. fire, are
contemplating the purchase of the old
Somerville mill in Napavine. Tbe
tiomerville plant has been Idle for
sometime, and its reopening would ma
terially increase Napavlne's payroll.
Ii. H. Huntting, Silver Creek, Dies.
CEXTRALIA. Wash, July 31. (Spe
cial.) Leonard H. Huntting. a resident
of Lewis County for the past 15 years,
died at his home at Sliver Creek. He
was 91 years old. Mr. Huntting is
survived by two sons. E. T. and L. W.
Huntting, prominent farmers of the
Silver Creek district.
24-19. W. wins.
24-19. W. wins.
J w ti'n aiu tr . w wins.
(d 21-17. 15-10. 17-26, 18-15. W wins.
(e'17.22. 18-15. 9-18. 25-21, .W. wins.
26-80 30-26 26-80 SO-Zi
14-11 8-12 20-24 17-14
Su-26 26-80 30-26 W.
8-3 12-18 24-28 wins.
26-30 80-116 26-30
S-8 16-20 19-23
Slocum idea. C. L. Burr.
26-23 13-17 22-SS
17-14 10-23 1-6
23-26 9-13 13-1
Solution to problem No.
Third Garfield Taxpajers Own Cars.
POMEROT, Wash.. July 31. (Spe
cial.) County records show that there
Is an automobile to every ZVt real
estate taxpayers, of whom there are
1045 In Garfield County. Two hun
dred and eighty-seven owners have
purchased licenses since June 15,, and
by U. Eroggan to Problem' No. 37:
ISilO 18-14 6-10 23-26
210 17-22 17-21 29-25
25-29 W. wins.
3S-. B. 8. -3 2, 17
3o. K. 29. W. to
nlmv end win 29-25, 5-9, 25-ZZ. 9-1J,
?U12-lfc 18-14. 17-22. 26-17.13-22. 14-18.
22-R 20-4. W. "Wins.
11)13-97 3-10. 30-23.
3n-'2.t 22-15. W. wins. W.
Lie'berman vs. Leggctt.
Bv Newell W Banks. The following games
werZ played at th Kansas City Checker and
Chess Cluh prior to the opening of the
Banks vs. Jordan match. "Pltwburg Leader.
r.ame No. 69. "Kelso Exchange.
24- 19 27-24 2o-18
15-24 a-5-9 11-15
28-19 17-13 18-11
-10 2-6 8-1j
22-17 b-30,25 82-28
9-14 7-11 IS-
25- 22 22-18 81-27
tm Rtrone play.
(b) Looks the best.
(c) Appears only draw move.
(5) Climax of a well-timed combination
Pilvid m fine style by Mr. Legg.ett. The
Saratoga Springs expert
games with Llebennan
name No. 60, "Kelso Exchange.
"Sturges Guide" which goes 23-22 or 20-16
for a draw.
tn) 26-22 seems to allow white win
Game No. X. "Denny."
First game In the Wyllle-Jordan match.
1892. Opening selected by Jordan,
a-10-14 d-23-18 23-26 9-6
b-22-17 27-26 9-5 2-U
C- 6-10 31-22 26-30 13-
17-13 8-11 3-1 I- 3-8
1-6 e-25-21 6-10 10-14
25-22 11-16 13-9 26-21
14-17 8-11 30-28 21-17
21-14 16-23 17-13 12-16
9-25 27-18 28-23 20-11
29- 22 7-16 1-6 8-15
11-15 22-17 10-15 17-13
23-19 16-19 6-10 15-18
6-8 24-15 3 5-18 6-2
21-23 10-19 28-24 18-22
9-14 12-14 18-22 2-7
30- 25 10-23 24-20 4-8
14-17 14-D 22-26 14-10
(a) Opening formed by Initial move.
b) Recognized as strongest counter
move. (c) New as far as we are aware.
d) If 25-21. 17-26. 31-22, 15-1S, 22-15.
12-16. B. wins.
(e) If 2T-23, 11-16. 18-11. 16-20, B. wins.
(f) This forces the draw.
Game No. 62. "Dundee."
Plaved between G. M. Tanner, cnicago,
and J B. Hansen, of San Francisco,
in a stake match for $o0.
Black. Tanner. White, Hansen.
12-16 . 11-15 16-19 e- 1-5
a-24-20 20-11 20-16 27-23
S-12 7-16 5-9 19-26
28-24 c-23-18 16-11 30-23
8-14 14-23 d-12-16 6-9
b-22-17 27-11 31-27 28-24
3-8 8-15 u-i-i jo-u
26-22 24-20 82-28 2-19 ,
(a) Strongest reply to 12-16 barely ad
mits of a black draw.
(b) An old lino not used much by mod
ern experts. f ,
(c) said to be strong, oui .
H UI..U'. itnncth Is In holding piece
on 16 and never permitting stroke by white
(e) Star move after which white cannot
(f) Mr. Hansen resigneu.
x- Kanfleld Always accompany problem
end games with solutions, please.
Game No. 63. "Dundee."
Hansen. White. Tanner.
1-6 16-19 30-26 27-23
23-22 20-26 28-24 f- 9-14
12-16 11-27 27-31 2S-19
c-30-25 e-18-4 9-5 14-7
d- 8-12 27-31 7-10 19-13
32-28 4-b 24-20 11-18
6-10 31-26 15-19 2-11
23-18 8-12 8-11 18-14
4-8 26-30 38-24 . 9-t
21-17 2.V21 5-1 22-18
16-19 19-23 26-30 13-29
18- 14 12-16 29-25 18-J5
l'-IO 10-15 30-26 11-lS
14-B 16-12 1-5 14-30
19- 23 23-27 81-27 W. T-lns.
o -to i'?B r.o
(a) Stronger than 22-17 played by Han- '
sen. , " . ,
(b Powerful. Keariy puts jjunaee uui wi
(c) New to Hansen, eomiuuui;
I a I mio to dv
(e) Black only flchtlng chance to draw.
f No chance now. Pittsburg Leader.
Denny ending between the late Herd
Laddie James Wyllie and Jordan, i" '-.
Black. 1. 2. 4. 5. o. I. . l". J. i-, IV
white. 13, IS, 19. 21. 23. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29
30, 82. Black, Wyliie, to move. He suiaieu
here five minutes, being called, he played
the big shot which removed 12 men off the
board Jordan's position was Improved.
Stroke 12-16. 19-12; 4-8. 12-3. 14-17. 21-14.
10-17. 8-10, 6-31. 13-8. 31-24. 28-19, 1-10.
wvMIa wn . reneatedly called to time at this
stage. Jordan forcing the play. The veteran
wriggled out, cleared position and drew.
Position, black B. 7. 10, 15. 17. 28; W.. 14.
16. 21. 23, 29. 82, biack to play.
15- 18 10-15 11-16 25-26 26-30
16- 12 12-8 8-3 14-9 21-17
17-22 7-1 2 JS TV-' '
Mr Boris Kowtlcs. tbe great blindfold
chess master, will be In Portland August 3.
Arrangements have been made by the Port
land Chess and Checker Club to entertain
Mr. Kostics and at the clubrooms he will
play 12 of the best Portland players.
POTATOES STOLEN BY ROWS
Chicken Thief Gang Thought Broken
by Arrest of Three.
CENTRAL! A. Wash., July 31. (Spe
cial.) With the arrest 'of Mike Sole,
Nick King and Jack Panykovich, it is
believed that a gang of chicken
thieves has been broken up that has
been operating in the Newaukum Val
Jey for some time past One farmer
lost 31 fancy breeders. It Is believed
that the men have been implicated in
other petty robberies in this vicinity
Potato thieves have been active in
the vicinity of Toledo. G. W. Mc
Laughlin lost 12 rows, while Clarence
Badger had one row stolen. Henry
Ingersoll and Herbert Premo also were
GO TO THE
GRANT PA UK, CHICAGO
August 16-20, 1915
NO previous event In trap
shooting will compare with
the Sixteenth (J r a n d American
Handicap in number of entries,
shooting environment, beauty and
value of trophies and assemblage
of trap-shooting stars. This is
. THE PREMIER EVENT
OF THE YEAR
and a ten - trap equipment the
largest ever installed insures to
every shooter ideal conditions "on
the firing line" of Grant Park,
Chicago's most popular shore re
sort. Get Into this "round-up" of tho
world's crack shots. Plan your
vacation to include the Grand
American Handicap the "world
series" event of the trap-shooting
For programme and special
information write to E. REED
SHANER. Secretary Interstate
Assn.. 219 Col tart Ave., Pitts
burgh, or to Sporting Powder
DU PONT POWDER CO.
All the . ernes were
b-5-9 . 19-i
(a 2-6 considered the best. Next moves
admit of some neat play.
Pleasing to ama-Fonrteenth."
... t- mnvm Rturees Mr. Hood and
a friend of the editor's was of the opinion
2-7 only move to orw.
(b) This was given as a correction or
FALL SHOOTING IS NEAR AT HAND.
OPENS AUGUST 15th. CLOSES OCT. 31st.
BEGINS OCTOBER 1st AND LASTS UNTIL
JANUARY 15 th.
CHINESE PHEASANTS AND GROCSE
CAN BE SHOT BETWEEN '
OCTOBER 1st AND 31st.
WE CARRY THE LARGEST AND MOST
COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF
WINCHESTER. REMINGTON AND
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ON THE PACIFIC COAST.
CALL IN AND EXAMINE THE NEW
.250-3000 HIGH-POWER SAVAGE RIFLE.
OUR STOCK OF LOADED SHELLS
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FOURTH AND ALDER STS.