Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1916)
TIIE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 12, 1916.
TO QUIT DOUBTED
THESE NOVEMBER DAYS ARE NOT DREARY FOR EITHER MEN OR WOMEN WHO SHOOT DUCKS IN OREGON.
BAXTER GIVES SPURT
GOSSIP OF SEATTLE
endln cc-urred: 11-15. 2S-1S.
S 8-11. 29-i'. 4-S. 23-22. 6-H. 1S-H. B-n.
22-1S. -!). 24-1U. 10-li. lD-"0. t-2 tfce anot
follows: 18-13. 11-1S. SO-25. 0-15. 51-1 1.
Wtilto wins. A C. McCutcheon.
Pmbkm No. .V10 Blai-k men, 6. 7. 8. r.
10. 11. 12. H. 13. IS. Whltf. IS. 19. 20. 2-.
24. 2.1. 27 2'.. 31, :'.2. White to play an.l
win: win. " 2i-1. 11-2. 31-2rt. 14-17. 2.1-21.
1S-2.1. 21-U. 23-30. l'J-10. 12-23. 3-1. 3J--
Prohlem No. 341 Flack mn. IS. 23. 24:
king. 13. Whit. 23. 80. 32; kin IT. Whit
o plav ana win: 17-14. A124-27. 14-1 ..
27-31. 17-22. 31-27, S2-24. 1S-U. 23-22. 1S-23,
30-21. 2:-S. 32-".s. White win. Three olv
e r-. believed black could ttravT at A it
13- 19 ai v!avd. and followed with 1-14.
1S-J!. B114-17. 24-27. 17-22. 19-13. 22-2"..
15-19. 2ti-31. 19-24. Now black draw. Tli
detect lu thia analysis Is whites second
move at thia state 30-28 two-tor-two ahot.
White can still win. as lollowa: 17-14. 15-ie.
SO-2B. 23-30. 14-lrt Sl-21. lti-19. 24-2S. 19-l-
21-17. 13-1S. White wina by first position.
Solutions have been received from K, t..
BerK, A C. McCutchesn, O. L. Burr. Oeore
McIJoTiaid. E. K. Kunk, W. L.. Hryant. 1'J.
Wl throw, J. Graham. Rex ralan. V. . N.
Johnson. K F. Funk, A. A. Simmons. Harry
Baker C. Ootfln. Ueorge L.ee, Imc Green
btuui.'Ortgaa. B. B. Alexander, Aaron Hart,
jHke Wart and H. lnca'.s.
GAME NO. 272.
K. L. Benaon. London. England, black:
Allvn Hvnil, Manchester, white. Played In
tho London vei-sus Manchester match lor
the London News Cup. ....
Balloted open!nB. 11-13. 23-1S, 11-1
!S li. S.-H, 27-23 4-6. 23-19. lu-14. 19-K'.
14- 23. 2-19. A-13. 19-10, 7-14. B22-1.
14-18. 23-22. TS-2.-. 29-22. C)l-. 22-1 S. -l;;.
17-14 IM13-17. iO-26. S-7. S2-27. -. 27-2.1.
11- 16" 24-19. E"-6-2. K)31-27. 9-13. 19-Hi.
12- 19. 23-lrt. 8-12. 27-23. 12-19, 23-l. 1 -"--.
26-17. 13-22. 1-12. 22-20. 12-S. 7-10. 14-7.
A It waa surprising to find Mr. Benson
adopting my own attack on the Cross.
B This defence followed subsequently bv
23-22 waa played by Gardner awainst me in
the English chnTiptonshlp at Leeds In 1902.
Billy Evans, However, Thinks
Resourceful Leader Is
Sincere in Intention.
Dugdale Won't Attend Baseball
Meeting in South-Blewett
Delays His Gathering.
BLUFF CHARGED BY SOME
FOOTBALL CHANGES FEW
Sale of Tris Speaker and Iioss of
Jack Barry Are Declared Enough
to Send Any Team on ltocks,
but Red Sox Survive.
BY BILLY EVANS.
CLEVELAND.' Nov. 11. (Special.)
Is Bill Carrigan, famed leader of the
Boston Red Sox. sincere in his avowed
determination to retire from baseball?
That question Is now uppermost in
the thought of every supporter of the
Boston American League team in par
ticular and baseball fans the country
over In general.
During the Summer Carrigan stated
that the season or 1916 was his last. At
the close, after his club had won the
American League pennant and then
added the world's championship, he re
Iterated his intention to quic in a fare
well talk to the players, prior to the
disbanding of the team.
I have no doubt that a tot of people
are not taking the retirement of Car
rlgrfn seriously. In a wny it is hard
to figure how a manager who has twice
won the world's championship in suc
cession could contemplate getting out
of the game. A great many managers
Tetire, resign or quit, as it may be,
when things are ' breaking badly, but
Carrigan stands out as one manager
who vountarily gets out when his star
Is shining brightest. .
Some Fans Think They See Bluff.
Undoubtedly a lot of fans regard Car
rigan's announcement as a mere bluff,
a means by which he may get a fat
increase in salary. Others may regard
him as sincere at the present time, but
believe that when the Spring rolls
around the call of the diamond will be
so strong that it will completely erase
all the intentions of the Winter.
Eleven years of close personal con
tact on the ball field with Bill Carrigan
leads me to believe that he was abso
lutely sincere when he announced his
retirement. What is more, I would he
willing to gamble that Carrigan quits.
Carrigan is a brainy leader; he never
jumps at conclusions. He reaches a
decision on any matter only after care
In my experience I have never seen
or heard of Carrigan not sticking to his
word. Once he makes up his mind it
is mighty difficult to change his opin
ion. His players can testify to that.
It is my honest conviction that baseball
has lost Bill Carrigan. If such be the
case, the American League has lost a
most resourceful leader, while baseball
in' general loses a sterling character, a
manager who was & decided credit to
Leader Receives Little Credit.
For the results attained Bill Carrigan
has received less credit than perhaps
any other successful- leader in the his
tory of the game. His methods no
doubt have been in a great measure re
sponsible. There was nothing of the
grandstand style about Carrigan. He
accomplished things in a quiet, unassuming-way,
always anxious that the
praise be bestowed upon his players.
He never had controversies off the field
with rival players or owners. He never
aired any of the grievances he must
have had through the papers. He
worked on the theory that the best way
was to do all the fighting Ar victory
on the ball field.
During the regime of Carrigan the
Boston Red Sox have been known in
American League circles as a game ball
club. Time and again during the past
three years the club has been called
upon to prove its mettle or blow, and
it has never failed to meet the crisis.
Red Sox Survive Setbacks.
The sale of the great Tris Speaker,
which meant the loss of a strong "bat
ting punch," and then the loss of Jack
Barry because of an injury would have
stopped most clubs, but not the Boston
Red Sox. The team is composed of an
aggregation of game athletes, but no
man on the team has more courage than
The sale of Speaker for a time was
resented by the Boston players. Carri
gan was the one member of the club
who failed to show his feelings, if he
had any in the matter. His only argu
ment was a belief that the club could
win without Speaker.
When Barry was injured a great
many skeptics feared Janvrin would
find the task too great. Carrigan ex
pressed the greatest of confidence in his
substitute second baseman. Lack of
courage on Carrigan's part at a great
many spots in the race would have had
a depressing influence on the club.
When things looked darkest Carrigan
was most optimistic.
Courage In Great Asset.
As a catcher Carrigan was ' perhaps
bs little appreciated as a manager.
There was nothing showy about his
style and his arm was the weakest of
any receiver in the league, yet man
agers, players and umpires in the
American League hold the highest re
gard for the Boston manager as a
Connie Mack once remarked that Bill
Carrigan, if only able to roll the ball to
second base, would have to be ranked
as a star, because of his many other as
sets. BEST GAME WINDOW CHOSEN
Eastern Outfitting Company Adver
tises Big Contest Here Today.
The best decorated window in Port
land boosting the Washington State
College-University of Oregon football
game on Multnomah Field yesterday
afternoon was credited to the Eastern
Outfitting Company. The judges. Robert
A. Cronin, Lou Topperwein Kennedy
and Roscoe Fawcett, made their de
cision last night and the box in the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club
grandstand was awarded the company
by Graduate Manager A. R. Tiffany
Honorable mention was given to the
windows of the Honeyman Hardware
Company, Max M. Smith's and Clarke
Bros. The contest has been going on
all week. The "Winner was a heavy
DacKgrouna witn the colors of boro
Linn County Clerk Gets High Vote.
ALBANY. Or.. Nov. 11. (Special.)
R. M. Russell, who has been re-elected
Clerk of Linn County, received the
largest vote cast for any candidate for
any office in this county in Tuesday s
election. Mr. Russell, who is a Repub
lican, was also indorsed by the Demo
cratic and Progressive parties at the
primaries and at' the general election
received 8102 votes. The second high
est vote was received by K. L. Fisher,
who was indorsed by these three par
ties in his candidacy for re-election as
County Assessor. He received 7937.
DUCK HUNTERS OUT ! ' ' ' -: -V
BELLIXGHAM NOMAIi WINS I -. . ' ; A; ' . . . i
Day Is Foggy, Sportsmen
Expect Big Bags.
WATER IN LAKES PLENTY
Deer Island, Bachelor's Island and
Grounds Nearby Will Afford an
Excellent Chance to Get the
Limit of Game Birds.
Despite the fact that the "light of the
moon" will handicap the duck hunters
today, Portland enthusiasts are bank
ing on a good day's sport. They base
this prediction on the fact that there
have been thousands of new birds mi
grating here during the last few days.
The early morning of today undoubt
edly will be clear, cold and perhaps
foggy. If it is foggy, the birds may fly
in goodly numbers after the fog lifts.
If there is no fog, the sportsmen will
be handicapped to an even greater ex
tent. One thing is certain, however there
is plenty of water in all of the lakes
and a great number of birds, so even
with conditions the worst, the sport is
bound to be fair.
Deer Island will be covered with
shooters today. It can be reached by
going to that station on the Astoria
& Columbia River Railway and by au
tomobile, for the road is good all the
way. Private clubs for the most part
take up this island.
Bachelor's Island, -across the river
from Deer Island, on the Washington
side, affords good shooting. Sauvie's
Island, the mainland opposite Deer
Island, the old Force Lake near the
Union Meat Company's plant, the coun
try from the Vancouver Ferry road up
the Columbia to Troutdale and the
Tillamook country will all be visited
by Portland members of the shooting
Geese, as well as ducks, abound in
Eastern Oregon, and there will be a
few Portland hunters hike for the coun
try around Arlington and Blalock.
A great number of the lovers of the
grand out-of-doors sport left for their
favorite haunts last night, although
still more will leave this morning.
Many were out during the week, and
SAN FRANCISCO BOY WHO MEETS' LOWE SIMMS AT ROSE CITY
ATHLETIC CLUB NEXT TUESDAY NIGHT.
College of Puget Sound Downed, 78 f J VA
to t4, on Icy Field. f X4 ? X . H
BELLIXGHAM. Wash.. Nov. II. Bell
ingham Normal won a one-sided game
of football from the College of Puget
Sound, of Tacoma, here this afternoon
by the score of 78 to 14.
The winners made yardage on line
bucking, while the visitors made their
touchdowns by cleverly executing for
ward passes. Tho field was hard, spot
ted with ice.
South Dakota State Takes 1 l-to-7
Game at Brookings.
BROOKINGS, S. D.. Nov. 11. Scoring
their lone touchdown in the opening
period when the ball was fumbled and
rolled across the locals' line. North
Dakota University went down to defeat
before South. Dakota State here today,
14 to 7.
Funeral of Danny Maher Held.
LONDON, Nov. 11. The funeral of
Danny Maher. the American Jockey, was
largely attended this afternoon. Lord
Rosebery being among those present.
Floral tributes were received from Lord
Derby, Lord Rosebery and Prince Leo
pold of Battenberg.
Ames 7, Morningside 0.
AMES. la., Nov. 11. Ames defeated
Morningside at football today by the
score of 7 to 0. Aldrich, state quarter
back, skirted the maroon right and in
the third quarter for the lone touch
down. Lebanon Shuts Out Junction City.
LEBANON, Or.pNov. 11. (Special.)
The Lebanon High School football team
won its first game on the local field to
day from Junction City, 7 to 0. in a
closely contested game. The Lebanon
goal was never in danger.
Silverton Wallops Woodburn, 2 6-0.
WOODBURN. Or.. Nov. 11. (Spe
cial.) Silverton High defeated Wood
burn High, at the City Park today, 26
to 0. A Silverton player and a Wood
burn player were seriously hurt.-, -
Oklahoma Stages Big Comeback.
NORMAN, Okla.. Nov. 11. After four
consecutive defeats. University of Ok
lahoma football team today won from
.Kingfisher College. 91 to 0. The Okla
homa goal was threatened only once.
' ' ' s
BEATEN I V y , , ,
Above (on the Left) Dr. Karl V. Morrow Readjr to "Let to." (On the Riant)
-JamM J. Richardson, UeiTer Scout, Rr-Loadlnic. They Shot en r Srap
poiwc Lnt Wec"W. Below Mm. O. 1.. Mnrkham. llMnla In; sonte llcautles
(iatkrred by Herself In the Tillamook Country the Other Day,
BOUTS ARE TUESDAY
McAllister and Lowe Simms to
Box at Rose City Club.
OTHER MATCHES ARRANGED
Walter Knowlton and Frankie Sulli
van Will Tangle in Contest That
Promises to Be of as Great
Interest as Predecessor.
.. .13.1. . ..
. ..121. . .
W. Knowlton .
Shl McCool . .
. ... Eddie Gorman
With 'the election
fandom will turn its attention to the
boxing; show which has been arranged
by the Butler Club and is scheduled
for the Kose City Athletic Club next
Tuesday night. The show was on the
bill for last Friday night, but because
the eyes of all the local mitt en
thusiasts was on the Hughes-Wilson
contest. Manager Butler made the
He really has a wonderful card in
Bob McAllister, the San Francisco mid
dleweight. This chaD is one of the
best middies In the game and has suc
cessfully walloped a good number of
heavies. He is here primed for a great
contest and will meet a worthy foe In
Simms. the "man-killer" who hung
the "skldoo sign" on Frank Kendall
a while back.
The bout will be for the heavy
weight championship of the Pacific
Walter Knowlton will tangle with
Frankie Sullivan, of "Los Angeles, in
a return bout. The latter's aggressive
ness at the last Rose City Club show
made a great bout and the fans clam
ored For the return go. Neil Zimmer
man and Kddle Gorman, of Oakland
should also put up another slam-bans
aitair. i ney Dotn mix an ine while.
Pete Mitchle stopped Kid Irish in
the sixth round of the last bout be
tween this pair, but it was a lively
contest ana tney snould provide
interesting battle Tuesday night. Tho
two preliminaries will warm the fans
up for what Is to come later.
Manager Butler has decided to allow
Roy Kendall to referee the prellmi
narles while an official for the main
event will be selected later.
"Muff" Bronson and Lee Johnson
will box the main event for the Gold
en West Athletic League at the Rose
City Athletic Club November 24. After
this bout "Mull" will go back to eat-
tie to meet Harry Anderson or George
ine show which- was to be put on
by John J. Higglns on November fcg
at the Rose City Club with jArt of the
receipts going to charity has been
called off. Eddie Pinkham. of Seattle,
who was to have met Vincent Monpier,
has a broken hand. Chet Neff. nched
uled to meet "Muff" Bronson. -toes not
want to come back from ls Angelas
for a couple of weeks. If Hlggins can
line up a couple of headline bouts he
may yet pull off his bill.
Dan Salt. Seattle promoter, who has
been a Portland visitor f or . a couple
of days, left last night for Los An
geles from where he will go to New
York on a combination business and
IOSE DOWNS HEPPNEK, 1S-
Former 'University of Oregon Player
Is Coaching Eleven.
IONE, Or., Nov. 11. (Special.) lone
High School defeated Heppner High
School election day by the dedal
score of 13 to 3, thus becoming the
football champions of Morrow County.
The lone team has not been defeated
this season Their coach is Professor
James Cassm-n, who played on the
University of Oregon team for three
years as tackle and Center. He gradu
ated In 1915 and has been training the
high school boys in true Oregon style.
The basketball season opens up now
with bright prospects for lone High
BOXERS WEEK TOO SOON
SEATTLE CLUB IS SCRPRISED BY
PARTY FROM PORTLAND,
nn Is Broken and Delesration
Starts Back for Multnomah .
Clnb to Wre It Revtnge.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Nov. 11, (Spe
cial.) Seattle Athletic Club officials
were a surprised lot yesterday after
noon, when a team of Multnomah box
ers, wrestlers and trainers popped into
the club and pronounced themselves In
shape for their bouts.
Frank Vance, wondering why the
Portland team was In Seattle eight
days before the smoker, remarked that
they must be expecting to make a
grand cleanup or something-, arriving
over a week before the bouts were
scheduled to come off.
"Say." yelled Eddie O'Connell. the
trainer, "isn't the smoker billed for
The feelings of the visiting squad
can be Imagined when Vance broke
the news that the show was
a week! -
The Multnomah boys wended their
way back to Portland with a few
things to say to the parties who sent
them on the wild goose chase.
University of Washington Tcim Is
Home Well Pleased to Have Es
caped Defeat in 0-0 Game
BT PORTUS BAXTER.
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 11. (Special.)
When the old-time baseball men got
together a good many years ago and
organized what is known as the Na
tional Association of Minor Baseball
Leagues, D. Edward Dugdale was on
the Job. Ever since that "memorable
meeting "Dug" has pointed with
pardonable pride to the fact that the
Northwestern League was a charter
member and persisted in attending
their annual pow-wows.
This year he and Mrs. Dugdale will
not be able to gather with the clans
t New Orleans. It will mark the first
break in ""Dug's" answer to the .alL
Ever since the close of the baseball sea
son "Dug" has been working with a
view to attend the annual gathering.
but he says that he has been unable
to fix up his business affairs so that
they will run smoothly while he is
Lat Trip Exacts Penalty.
After all is said it may be Just as
well for the portly president of the
Seattle baseball club if he does not
Journey down to the far south in quest
of baseball lore and banquets. The last
time he was down there the dinners
were so rich that old man Gout took a
grape-vine hold on ""Dug's" hoof and
when he reached Los Angeles on the
return trip he was beinr carried around
on a stretcher. It was a peach of a
time "Dug" had getting- back on the
good health special.
President Blewett. of the Northwest
ern Leap"he. will not gather his flock
about him for discussion of what la
to come and postmortem on what lias
happened, for sometime yet. Prexy"
landed on an important committee at
the last annual meeting of the National
Association, so he will have to be
there this year, walk or ride.
Meetings Are Montly Talk.
By failure to call a special meeting
After the close of the season. Blewett
did all hands a real favor, although
there are always some factors in a
baseball league or any other organiza
tion that desire to meet at the slightest
provocation and talk their heads off.
If they said anything or did anything
It would be different. The average
baseball meeting is nine-tenths talk
and then, to be honest of opinion, the
other tenth is of doubtful value. Once
in a while something worth while hap
pens. The local high school football situa
tion has not changed to any appreciable
extent. Broadway High slaughtered
Quay in the last game and there is
no chance for any of the other teams
unless Broadway becomes very careless.
The University of Washington team
came home from Oregon tickled almost
to death because they were not beaten.
When Washington is satisfied with a
0-0 score it shows how strong Oregon
is. People I have talked with candidly
admit that Oregon huh the better team.
E. H. BRYANT, Editor.
Phone "labor 0213.
Headquarters Portland Chess and Checker
Club. 101 Washington building annex. Fourth
and Washington slreeis. A welcome for all.
Communicationa and contrlbullona solicited.
Send to 143 East Thirty-fifth atreet. Portland.
(The Oreronian. Nov. 12. 1916.)
PROBLEM NO. 342.
By the lute Charles F. Barker.
Champion liarker'a atudles are very val
uable to the student and professionals. They
ar; practical end positions and your play
will be greatly Improved by the study re
quired to solve tnem.
BLACK MEN, C. 14. 27; KING. 31.
WHITE MEN". 1, 30: KINGS.
Black to move and draw
PROBLEM NO. 343.
By C. K. Barker.
Black men on 3. 14, 2tl; king. 27.
men on u, io, jtf, kidk.
move and mln.
PROBLEM NO. 841.
Contributed by Oregus.
'Another practical end a-ame. ijack to play
and white to win. Black men on 12. 13. 14.
15. 16. White men on 21. 24, 25, 27; king
PROBLEM NO. 843.
Bv C. F Barker.
Black men on T and 13. kings on 10. 21 and
24 White men on 17 and -2. kings on 14.
23 and 3L Black to plav and win. .
Problem No. 334 Bluck men, 11. 15 IK.
White kings. 8. :. White to play and
draw: 3-7. 11-ld. A30-25, 1116-19. Bj25-t,
19-24. 21-17, 1S-23. 7-11. 13-19. 17-22, 24-2.
11-13. 19;24. 15-19. 23-27. 22-la. 27-82.
1S-23. 24-27. 19-15. 27-31. 15-1. Drawn.
Variation 1) 2l-2o. 25-30 20-24. 7-l.
1.V19. 10-13. 18-23. 13-1S. 2:i-.'7. 1S-2S. 19-Id,
3-32. Drawn, Var. t2 13-19. 7-11. l-20.
25-30, 2t-24. 11-15. Drawn. Var. A
7-10. 16-19. C)1--'. 1S--3. Hit-is.
KI7-11. 23-20. 0 23-30, ls-23. 11-15. 19-21.
13-1S. 24-27. Black wins. Var. (B) Far-f-tchid.
If 23-.'. 13-22. black wins. Same
aa c at second variation. Var. iC) lu-7.
15- 22. D)7-11. 15-1S. 11-15 19-24 13-19.
24-2S. 19-13. 1S-23. 15-18. 22-23. 3(1-21, 2S-32.
Black wins. Var. id 7-10. 15-1H. to-14,
19-23. 14-17. 22-20. 17-14. 26-31. 14-10. IS-22,
l'k-13. 31-27. Black wins. Vnr. (E) 25-22.
23-27. ll)1-7. 27-32. 7-10. 32-2S. lu-14. 19-24.
22- 20. 13-19. 24-27. 21-31, 19-24. 1X-23. 27-32.
31-20. 24-27. 20-31. 23-24. 23-1S. 32-28. 18-23.
27-32 Black wins. Vur. IK t 7-H". 23-20.
lilli-n. J9-23. J125-21. 18-22, 14-17. 23-27.
17-14. 20-3O, 14-18. 22-26. Blnck wins. Var.
11-16. 19-23. 23-30. 22-25. Black wins.
Var. B 10-14. 19-24. 22-2.5. 15-19. 14-18.
27-81. Black wina. ar. Ol 25-30. ls-23.
1-14. l-. Biack wlua. Var. U) 23-3o.
26-81. Black wlr.s.
Problem No. 335 Black men. 11, 15. 18.
White man, 6: king. 81. While to plav and
draw: ct-2. 11-16. 2-7, 10-19. AI31-20.
I 118-23. 26-22. 2)19-24. 7-lo, 15-19. lO-l.J.
23- 27. 15-11, 24-28. 11-13. 19-24. 15-19, 27-32.
22-26. 32-27. 26-22. 27-31, l'J-23. 28-32. 22-18.
31-27. 23-19, 32-28. 18-22. 27-31. Drawn.
Var (I) 19-24. 7-11. 3I24-2S. 11-16. 28-32.
16- 20 4132-28. 20-16. 28-24 20-31. 24-28.
81-26. 28-24. 26-31. 24-20. 16-11. 15-18. 11-15.
19-2E. 13-22. 28-27. 31-24. 20-27. Drawn.
Var. 12) 23-27. 22-17. 15-1S. 7-11. 19-
11-13. Drawn. 3I 15-19. 10-1..
20-22. 23-27. 13-11. Trunk drawn. Var
13-19. 20-10. 1S-23. 20-22. 32-23.
Drawn. Var. IA 31-27, B)l-22,
I 4 1
15-18 10-14. 19-23, 27-31. 22-25, 14-17. 23-29,'
17-1 1. 1S-22. 14-17. 23-20. 17-21. 25-30. 31-27.
30-26. 27-31. 20-23. 21-25. 23-13. 25-3o.
Drawn. var n i-:.', i-iu, i
IS. 24-1'J. Drawn var. 1 t ji-i'j. li-lt.
. 15-19. 2-7. 18-23. 20-22. 19-24. D7-lo.
23-27. Black wlna. Var. ;D) i-ll. 23-27.
11-20, 27-32. Black wins.
Problem No. H39 Black men. 1. 3. 6. T. 8. :
9. 11. 12. 14 White. 10. Is. 21. 23. 26. 27. ;
28. r.0, 31. 32. White to play and win. The
oiver alo aolved the opening from wbicb
C Against (.iardner. I played 12-18. Whlcn
la much stronatr.
E A clever conception and probably the
onlv move to draw.
E Bla k haa had to play moat carefully,
but he lias now established the draw.
F 19-13 looka stronfler. but 9-13. 13-10.
T-ll. 14-9. 3-1. 1S-9. 17-22. etc, the, draw
A. C McC'itc.ieon. at the sixth move of
yo;ir solution of problem No. S;4. play 20-24-Instead
of 13-19 and black wlna. Solutions
to S3U and 3U7 correct.
Game No. 2t:l At the seventh move. 3-13
gives an even game. 1-6 is a better dofens..
unaliiFt 26-2:1 At the eleventh move, 14-1S,
not o-11. irawe. At the fifteenth move.
11-13 looks the lwer. Play 14-13. 22-1...
11-1S. 23-14. 2U-23. 6-9. 17-14. or 27-2::
rtrawfc. Some mav bite tlie hook and p.ay
17-13. -ll. 13-11 "l-23. 27-1. 10-13, 19-K'.
7-"l. n-2. 11-13' 25-22. 30-23. 22-17. 5-9.
17-13. U-14. 31-20. 13,19, 32-27, 19-24. 27-23,
24-27. etc.. bl.lc't wins A. C McCutche.m.
Game No. 204 At third move 11-10 best,
aa In same No. 200, Yet at ninth move 21 -17
is stioUK for fu'.urp attacks, and must he
met by 5-9. This forma u belated Fife t n reefer-1
o ahot. Jme No. 200. at the slx
f!nth move. 31-27, not 2C-22. places black
on the ilefeuslve. Even at tlie twentieth
move 31-27. not 31-20 draws At the
thlr'l.th move 20-22. not 32-27. 14-1S. 22-17.
19-23. 17-14. 23-20 30 23. l-27. 32-23. O-O.
b:ck wl is. At tnlrd move. If 32-27. 25-29.
22-17, 19-23. i-7-24. 23-27. 17-14 draws. At
the Thl-tv-sco-td move. 20-22. not 13-1'
draws. :f 29-25. 22-17. 25-22. 17-lo. 22-l.
S"-26. 10-11. 27-23. 6-15. 23-7, S-lo, 20-23.
S-ll. 21-17. 4-8. 13-9. 11-lrt. 9-0. 13-19. 2S-.S,
S-ll draws. A. C. McCutcheon. l'endleton. "
GAME NO. 273.
I had a titling last week with a r"vr
that knew every houk and nook of the
""Fife."" In tiie next game I played the
'Defiance' He said he cooM not be de
fled: 11-13. 23-19. 9-14. 27-2i. 6-11. 22-1".
15-22. 25-9. i-14. 29-20. 11-15. 25-22. 0-9.
he piave.l so swift tliat I had no chance to
score if I p'aved according to "Hoyl."
I took a desperate chance on son-ieti-in l ,
dhl not i:now mse.f: A)23-ls. 14-23. 31-2,.
9-13. 27-11. T-23. 20-19. 10-14. 32-2.. 4-S.
27-23 -11. "PF24-CO 3-7. C122-!''. 1-3. 1S-9.
3 14. 3"-25, 13-17. 2S-24. 2-0. 2"t-ls. l'-23.
21-14. 23-27. 23-22. 27-32. 22-17, 32-27. li lo.
L27-2:t 19-13. 11-1S. 24-19. White alr.s.
. Tula Is weak move, but I hellevo
good for a draw. My opponent being on
strange ground lost bis bearings and the
It ?, 11-10 1S-9. 10-2. black wins.
f:In-2tl." 13-17. 22-13. 14-1S. 23-14. 11-1
no e 'od. Oreaua.
Onitus. If our opponent at the 33d move
had plnveot 7-lo Instead of 13-17 look It
fcMltor: Her. Is an Imnrovement on
T.imiher .lack's problem, not from where h
starts tbecaUJe K Is H draw, but from th
point where he !:as the Mucks lo lose,
rav. ;i U a dar.oy. and it w 111 make th
Ccms? p.irers ms jeslous as a f-p'iiiiii nriae.
Bla'ks -o:i s. 12. kiiiits on 11. SI. Whit.s
on 5. 21'. 27. klnaon lo hi'e to move
anJ win. 27-23. .T' -1'7. 23-1S. 27-23. 1-.-14.
12-16. (a110-7 11-2. 20-4. 14-9. 2-7.
3-1. 1S-14. 1-3 tb.2-7. 4-S. 14-10; now I
have a draw. You have to see-saw the klrtr
or throw th man: S-ll. Oh', thank you.
lO-rt. 11-7. You're welcome! G-13. 7-M. 13-17.
rtrawa. Var. ibi. plav on 23-19 waa given
bv I.umter Jack. Var. (b.. 9-3.-7-2. 4--.
14-1N. S-.l. l-22. 11-10 i 11-15. 2-7 would
lr), 22-1S. 10-19. 1S-22, 19-23. 22-17.
23-1S. 17-13. ""S---. wMte wins. Oregus.
Another critic of Lumber .Tack's problem
stales thit at the 32 move blacks 11. kins;
23 white kit s 22 and 21. that If 24-20.
2 1-19. block drw ea:.iiy. Der critic. l.Kk
It over a. -Kin. 23-19. 2-IS. If 19-10. 20-21.
white wlr.s. If 19-13. 1S-14. white wins.
A. "". McCutcheon and Orenus send the
only solutions tiat Trere fullv carried out
ind crrect f probierns No. :;30 an-1 337
A. C. Mct"utcheon n'l others: Will reach
your valuable contributions as soon as pos
sible. Itw patient with yours truly. Euilor.
FltAXKLIN SECONDS MIX. 2 2-0
St. Helens lligli Scltool Kleven Is
PT HELENS. Or.. Nov. 11. (Special.)
The St. Helens High School football
team was no match for the Franklin
High School second eleven of Portland
here yesterday, for they were trimmed,
22 to 0. The visitors started an at
tack which could not be overcome, and
before the final whistle blew the Quak
ers had scored three touchdowns,
kicked a goal and Byers made a place
kick from the 25-yard line.
Captain Mackenzie, of the first
Kranklin team, accompanied the Port
landers and he was used as umpire.
He pot away in fine shape and his de
cisions were received with respect from
both sides. Captain Pickerins. of the
second team, scored one touchdown and
Ellis add.d another.
It creates and cul
tivates the spirit of
build up a robust
physique and estab
lishes poise, concen
tration, and quick-
mindedness. In a word,
trapshooting combines pleas
ure, exercise and recreation
ina most attractive form.
That's why it's called 'The
Thousands of women
throughout the country are
enthusiastic endorsers of the ,
sport. Try it, and you, too,
will enjoy it.
Write for booklet:
"Diana of the Traps"
E. I. in Pont lie Nemours & Company
Plan your vacation to include a
visit to the Du Font Trapshooting
School on Young's Million Dollar
Pier, at Atlantic City, N. J.
Starting on Wed. eve., Nov. 15, at
8 o'clock at
BOWIE & CALDWELL'S BIL
2d Floor Pittock Block,
A three - cushion tournament with
some of the best players in the
city. The public is cordially invit
ed. Admission free.