Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
Ten of 13 Selected SinceXtub
- Was Formed Gather at
QUARTET OF THE PROMINENT MULTNOMAH AMATEUR ATHLETIC CLUB SWIMMERS WHO EXPECT TO GRACE THE COOL WATFRS OF
THE WILLAMETTE O N CHRISTMAS DAY.
11 OF NUMBER YET LIVING
Bert Kerrigan, Only Absentee of
living Honorary Members, Sends
Felicitations and Regrets at
last night at the Oregon Hotel 10
members of the Multnomah Amateur
Athletic Club met at a banquet. They
were more than active members of the
organization, they were honorary rep
resentatives. Since the club was or
ganized In February, 1891, but 18 "men
have been awarded the honorary mem
bership: two of them have since died.
Herbert W. Kerrigan, better known
as "Bert." sent his regrets last night,
for he is In business in San Francisco,
and because of the nearness to the
Christmas rush It was impossible for
him to be present. The 13 members of
the club who were so honored follow:
A. B. McAlpin. George W. McMillan.
Herbert W. Kerrigan, Joseph Smith,
Charles E. McDonell. George H. Will
iams. Allan -M. Ellsworth, Morris H.
Whitehouse. Edgar E. Frank, Walter
A. Holt, Martin T. Pratt, Herbert
Greenland and Frank E. Watkins.
George li. Williams and George W. Mc
Millan are dead.
An honorary membership In the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club is
the highest honor that can be given a
clubman by the board of trustees and
although two such memberships may
be awarded yearly, but 13 have been
given out, despite the fact that the
club is more than 25 years old. Honor
ary membership Is granted for distin
guished services rendered the club, ath
letic or otherwise. .
Herbert Greenland First Honored.
The first member so honored was
Herbert Greenland, who Joined the club
as one of the beginners in 1891 and re
ceived his honor In April. 1898. He
was one of the best wrestlers the club
ever had and he was champion llght-
weight wrestler of the Pacific Coast.
He Is a prominent tailor of Portland.
Charles E. McDonell Joined the club
in 1891 and merely because "he was
one of the greatest football players the
club ever developed, managed several
of the elevens, served on the board two
terms and otherwise made himself
handy," he was made an honorary
member In April, 1898. He is In the in
surance business In Portland.
Number three to receive the "papers"
was the late George W. McMillan. He
was a great footballer and was captain
of the famous 1903 squad. He Joined the
club in 1898 and in the folowlng year
received the honorary membership. He
was killed in an accident. While re
turning to his home from his place of
business in North Portland he was In
a hurry. On. 13th and Northrup streets
there was a long string of freight cars.
He Jumped between two Just as the
train started and he slipped and fell.
The train passed over his chest, killing
A. B. McAlpin 1m Number Four.
A. B. McAlpin, perhaps the most wide
ly known among the club members to
day and the first president of the club,
was honored in 1901 as the fourth one.
His work for the benefit of the club
has also been untiring and at present
there are few of the "youngsters" who
have anything on Mr. McAlpin when
it comes to athletics. He is & promi
nent local photographer.
The fifth member was Herbert W.
"Bert" Kerrigan, an international fig
ure in the athletic world. Bert gained
quite a reputation as- a high Jumper,
having represented the United States at
the Olympic games. He was honored
In September, 1903, having Joined the
club in '95.
The late George H. Williams was
number six and he received his award
in 1905, the same season he Joined the
Winged "M" institution. He was a
member of President Grant's Cabinet,
was an ex-United States Senator from
Oregon and former Mayor of Portland.
Frank E. Watkins Joined the club as
a Junior in 1892 and in December, 1905.
he was made the seventh honorary
member. He was an all-around ath
lete and he had the honor of managing
the most successful football team,
financially and otherwise, Multnomah
has ever had. This was in 1904. Mr.
Watkins Is a member of Parrlsh &
Watkins. real estate and rentals, of
Number eight on the list was Joseph
Smith. He is a capitalist of Portland
and In 1908, 16 years after he Joined
he was made an honorary member. He
was another all-around athlete.
4 Martin T. Pratt la -Ninth.
The greatest tackle the Pacific Coast
ever produced Is the title often given
to Martin T. Pratt, who Joined the
club in 1895 and received the honorary
position in February. 1908. He played
on more club elevens than any other
athlete and his record was a notable
one. He is In Sheriff Hurlburt's office
at present as one of the chief deputies-
Edgar E. Frank came to the club In
1892. He doesn't look that old, but he
Joined hands as a Junior. He was and
is a wrestler of National reputation
and at 125 pounds he had no equal. He
went East on his vacation one year
and in the National A. A. U. tryouts
he went in for the sport of the thing,
returning victorious. He is number 10,
February, 1909. He is a member of
the Blumauer-Frank Drug Company.
M. H. Whitehouse was the architect
for the club, having planned the en
tire details of the present handsome
structure. He was so honored In 1912,
' although he Joined the club as a Junior
-Walter A. Holt was one of the origi
nal members of the club, 1891, but he
did not receive the 12th honorary mem
bership until February, 1912. He is as
sistant cashier at the United States Na
Since Mr. Holt's appointment until
the selection of Allan M. Ellsworth last
week no honorary members have been
accepted. Mr. Ellsworth, who at pres
ent Is president of the club, was named
number 13 and was officially accepted
by the other members of the Honorary
Members' Club last night. Mr. Ells
worth was well known as a baseball
player and he had a great deal to do
with the progross of the institution. He
Joined in 1891 as one of the original
members. He is one of the highers
nps in the Portland Flouring Mills
A leter from Bert Kerrigan was read
last night and a telegram signed by 10
members present was sent to San Fran
cisco to Mr. Kerrigan. Plans were
made to hold meetings more often, as
last night's gathering was the first in
more than five years.
V" ' - . 11 Hp? f wv-. : 4
k.i i , z - r Wigmb- it- - r - ? , t-.-
.-. - r - C l i lfet - Jte 11. . y -j
fixhf y5! - .1. rKf II I V s 4
f: , , v - x 4- ill, - v r . . o . i-x- . I
i -: s l $ t- : IV - ;
r-t - Jt - . A 11 a - tf . rv .
. . g , J '
. WRANGLE BITTERLY
Northwestern President Re
signs and D. E. Dugdale
1916 RECORD IS IRRITANT
Wl throw. Ooblo. Or.; Harry Baker. Sn
GAMS NO. SSI.
Econd louhe Corner.
PUred at th Chess and Crecker Clb
rooms. December 11. Editor. bick; F. E-
1 1 -
This analysis tiss cute
to It. for It was made durltiE m f inlnutes'
Intermission St th- srit match between
Freeinsn and the 1st United states cham
pion. Charles F. Barker
7- 1 1
FIVE WILL BE FAST
Multnomah to Play Berkeley
Team January 6.
OTHER SCHOOLS TO BE MET
Slanaser Masters Plans to Sched-
nle Games With Leading Colleges
of Coast and Trip East Also
Is in Prospect.
Winged "M" football team, and he is
confident that he will train a cham
pionship aggregation this Winter.
Yonkers Marathon Race Delayed.
NEW TORK, Dec 16. The Tonkers
Marathon race, in which many promi
nent athletes were to have participated
today, was postponed on account of
weather conditions until next Saturday.
William Masters, manager of the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club bas
ketball squad, has announced that the
first big game of the season for the
Winged "M" athletes will be played in
the Multnomah gymnasium Saturday
night, January 6, with the University
of California basket tossers as the op
position. Efforts are being made to
land a schedule similar to the one ar
ranged by Harry Fischer last season,
for it was the most successful one,
financially and otherwise, the club has
The official practice of the club men
.will start this morning when Captain
Sharp calls his prospects together at
10:30 o'clock. The house league closed
last Sunday morning after a strenuous
campaign and the quintet captained by
Lawrence Edwards proved to be the
best. He won the final match of the
"world's series," 11 to 10, last Sunday
against Clayton Sharp's representa
Foal Give ,Flttnl Point.
The final point was made as a re
sult of a foul. Harry Fischer, referee,
called a double foul. Sharp failing to
convert, while Stlnson put It through
for the winning score. The members of
the championship squad were present
ed with medals and a trophy.
The lineup of the championship
..Edwards (11) .... Sharp (lO)
Spamer (2) F (2) Ruegnltz
Stlnson CS). F (6) Sharp
Edwards .......... .C ............ . Morton
Bremmer (2) O (2) Barton
Ullard (4) O Kropp
Referee, Harry i iacner; acorer, Imam
While the game with California Is
the first of the definite matches sched
uled. Manager Masters is in communi
cation with several of the other lead
ing colleges and clubs of the Coast.
Helhaa heard from as far south and
east as Oklahoma, and it may be that
arrangements win be completed for a
trip of more than 1000 miles for the
Good Season Anticipated.
Last year the v inged M wearers
were successful in winning from the
Blue and Gold delegation in two of
the most exciting and sensational
games of the campaign. Manager
Masters has hopes of duplicating the
feats during the 1&7 season. More
than 30 candidates were out for the
various house league teams during the
recent battles, and with this as
starter all hands are hoping for
Games will be arranged with Uni
versity of Washington, Stanford Uni
versity, Oregon Agricultural College,
Willamette, University of Oregon.
Washington State College and several
other institutions besides the Univer
sity of California. The games will
start at 8:15 o'clock, and through the
board of directors' permission dancing
will be permitted in the gymnasium
immediately after each contest. Plans
have been made that the games be
played on Saturday nights.
Dr. Leslie Clough, physical director
of the club, will look after the condl
. tlon of the basketball players. Dr
Clough. made good with, the 1316
BILLIARD CHAMPION'S LEAVE
In Final Contest Willie Hoppe Wins
From C. C. Peterson, 2 00 to 3 3.
The tout world-famous billiard play
ers, who have been sojourning here for
the test three days, closed yesterday
with more clever exhibition play. They
left early last night for .San Francisco.
They will pass a week in that city and
Willie Hoppe, world's champion, de
feated C. C. Peterson 200 to 33 in the
IS. 2 balkline game. Hoppe's high run
was 48 and Peterson's 12. Harry A.
("Chic") Wright, Pacific Coast cl. tam
pion, lost to Jacob Schaefer, Jr., 100 to
68, in another 18.2 balkline match.
Hoppe defeated Peterson 15 to 6 in
a three cushion game.
Wright lectured on the billiard game
while Hoppe demonstrated different
shots. Peterson closed the performance
with his fancy shots.
A. Dana Wins Sqnash Tennis Match.
NEW YORK. Dec. 16. Anderson
Dana, of the Harvard Club, today won
the annual National handicap tourna
ment of the Squash Tennis Association,
I defeating W. H. Y. Hackett, also of
the Harvard club, 9-15. 15-12, 11-15. 15-
11, 15-10, in the National round.
EGG KING IS WITHIN LAW
Federal Investigator Finds Xo Evi
dence ol Conspiracy.
CHICAGO. Dec. 16. After three
weeks' investigation of the operations
of James E. vv etz, self-styled egg king,
who is said, to have 72,000.000 down
eggs jn Chicago cold storage houses
and to be one of the four men who
are said to control the egg market of
the Middle West. Chief Hinton G.
Clabaugh, of the Bureau of Investiga
tion of the Department of Justice, has
reported that he has been unable to
obtain evidence of conspiracy on which
to baae a prosecution.
According to the report Wetz opera
tions and actions do not come within
the scope of the Federal laws.
SWIM ON CHRiSTiMAS
Willamette to Be Scene of Mid
COLD WILL NOT DETER
Prominent Water Experts of Port
land to Participate In Events
Including Short Swims, PlTing
and Surfboat Riding.
Although It will not be an official
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club
"doings," several prominent swimmers
and divers of Portland will entertain
themselves and several thousand spec
tators by holding a midwinter swim in
the Willamette Kiver Christmas after
noon. Many Events Planned.
The programme for the day calls for
short swims, high and fancy diving
from the Morrison-street bridge, and
surf-boat riding. Jack Cody, swim
mining Instructor of the Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club, wno was orig
inator of the Christmas day swim.
which was abolished as a club feature
last year, will ha've several members
of the classes In action.
"Should it so happen,-that the river
may be full of ice and thereby prevent
the diving and swimming numbers, tht
thlrd act of Uncle Tom's Cabin, showing
'Liza crossing the Ice. will be the feat
ure," said Harry Eddas. who has prom
ised to be one of the hounds. "Con
stance Meyer will be 'Liza and the
hounds will be George Stanton. Errol
Smead. 'Swandlve' Jones and myself,
while Bill Royle, the dlvlng-actor-de-tectlve
will play the part of Simon
Legree. with Frank McHale as Marks,
"Taking It all around we will have a
great time when the .blowout does oc
cur, rain or shine, snorw or sleet."
MICHIGAN" TO PLAY CORNELL
Elevens to Meet In 1017 and 19 18.
Return to "Big Nine" Urged.
ANN ARBOR. Mich.. Dec. 16. It was
officially announced here tonight that
the University of Michigan has signed
contracts with Cornell University for
football games In 1917 and 1918. The
next contest will be played here and
the 1918 game will be at Ithaca.
Agitation to have Michigan return
to the Western conference is still ac
tive. It was pointed out tonight that
the Cornell contracts do not prevent
Michigan's return to the "Big Nine."
It is generally believed that the Yol
verines will continue to have athletic
relations with Pennsylvania and Cor
nell, even if they do return to the
At Sleeting In Seattle Everyone la
Inclined to Blame Other Great
Fall and Butte In Danger
of Losing Franchisee!.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Dec. H. (Special.)
The staid old Northwestern League is
In the throes of a revolution.
The Northwestern League directors, I
In session at the Seattle Hotel, are
waging a bitter battle as to how the
organization ought to be run during the
Robert Biewett. ijreeldent. has re
signed. His resignation was, not ac
cepted by the directors.
D. E. Dugdale. president of the Se
attle club, threatens to leave the league
flat on its spinal column.
The two Montana cities. Butte and
Great Falls, are in danger of losing
Outside of that, all is peaceful in the
annual meeting of the Northwestern
Errrj-one Is Peeved.
The trouble found root in the dis
cussion of next season's schedule.
There is dissatisfaction all around over
the way the league progressed in 1916,
and everybody is laying the blame upon
the broad shoulders of his brother di
rector, according to President BleWett.
Dugdale Insists that the rest of the
magnates are trying to slip up behind
and knife Seattle in the back, while
the Montana magnates claim that Pug-
dale Is working against the inter 5sts
of Butte and Great Falls. The ques
tion of whether Monday shall be travel
ing day or not was discussed all af
ternoon, the wordy battle waxing bitter
until the climax was furnished by the
resignation of President Biewett.
At a late hour Saturday night the
directors were still saying things about
one another with the Important ques-
"ions to be acted upon the salary limit,
the schedule, the player limit unsettled.
Although a motion was made yes
terday for the dropping of the Mon
tana cities from the league. It wae
'ost. Whether this action is definite
r not Is not known. A motion to
penalize Seattle because of the alleged
poor attendance during the past was
carried. Whereupon President Dugdale
told the rest of the magnates that they
could run the league any way they
wanted, for air he cared.
Biewett Hopes for Peace.
President Elewett did not say whether
he would insist upon hie resignation
being accepted. He said that he was
trying to make the directors reach
agrenable decision on the disputed
questions and that he had hopes of
settling the problems In a peaceful
manner. He did not say what action
he would take should he fail to ac
comnlish this purpose.
While stormy sessions have been the
rule In Northwestern League meetings
for years, this session makes the former
meetings look, like love feasts In com
It is expected that the session, which
was scheduled to close Saturday night.
will continue Indefinitely.
Manager Buys Terre Haute Club
TERRE HAUTE. Ind.. Dec. 16. Ru-
fus (Lefty) Gilbert, manager of the
Terre Haute Central League baseball
club, today purchased the clubhand all
its holdings for a sum not announced.
Gilbert has given Terre Haute until
January 6 to rebuy the club.
;-..u m-i.MB is-
(.-11 -Jft-lO 0-14
H2-1S 7-14 8"-l,rt
i i.i a 2i-;s i; i- 3
lrt-2rt 13- 1 I-1S
22-17 2- 0 82-2
4- 8 23-10 3- 7
A Freeman had been playing rw-3 nere.
The laat came plajed on this line scared
him. and we worked up hta play on this
Thla position also came up from the Prl
tol as follows: 11-lU, 22-17. b-11. 16-2".
17-13. 11-11. 24-19. 15 24. 2-19. 4-s. 22-1.
B 10-14. 1-15. 12-lrtiO, 1J-S. 3-12. 22-17.
Thla last move la the one priest and Free
man though bad.
- 3-8. 22-17. 7-10, 8(V-2. 10-19 17-10.
-22. 13-. 1-10. 28-27. 2-11. 2-17. This s
the Huff variation; the analysis stopped
D 21-17, 14-21. 22-17 also dmws.
E 1.V18, 19-15. 2-13 lfl-23. 31-24. 5rawn.
Or, 16-20, 23-1S. 15-22. 1U-1A, white ina.
1-1S IS- 9 S- 7 30-2
81-r0i J-14 17-H 11-lrt
22-17 1 i-1 i '--J
2R-1; 14-18 21-14 l-
9-1-1(7 S2-i.tS 7-11 18-15
8. 1S-15. 1 1-1 s. 22-fl. 1-10. 21-17,
25-22. S-t8. 31-27; S-ll. 22-1S. 13-22.
11-1S. 27-24, drawn. Freeman.
11-15 7-11 11-15 27-31
32-2 22-1S 31-2S 2rt-22
1S-I4 1-3 15-24 31-27
-l 1S-1 22- IS 22-IS
3-7 fj-14 21-27 l;-lii
4-23 25-22 li-9 9-6
ELEVENS MEET TODAY
OREfiOJl CITY AND COLVMBIA PARK
TO BATTLE SECOND TIME.
LEFT JABS AND UPPERCUTS WILL FLOW FREELY AND FURIOUSLY
WHEN PORTLAND CAPTAINS OF FINANCE MEET NEW YEAR'S
DAY IN SQUARED ARENA.
MAX H. HOI SER, LEFT. AXD JOHN B. YEOX, RIGHT.
Willard vs. Carpentler pronounced Carpenteeaye may be all right as &
headline padded-pillow attraction, but Portland has this fisticuff morsel
plugged on the "knob" with a leadpt pe.
How does this look to you as a main event Max H. Houser, wholesale
grains, versus John B. Yeon. owner Teo n building? Well, the bout is on and
it's the main event of a New Year's card to be staged in private at Fred
Frisckhorn's physical culture school in the Selling-Hirsch building.
Mr. Yeon laughed and tried to keep it out of the papers, when a news
paperman asked him about it yesterday.
"Never mind about that." said he. "We're matched and while he has been
swinging his mitts a little longer than I have I. have him outweighed and
just watch my smoke. Our bout will be (or the retired business men cham
pionship ol the prohibited parking zone." . .
Arthur C. Stubltag Will Referee Coa.
. teat. W hich, It la Predleted. W III
Be Closely Fought.
Arthur C. Etubllng will referee the
championship Oregon City-Columbia
Park football game on the Columbia
Park grounds today. Mr. Stubling
coached the Columbia Park squad to
two championships of the Inter-City
Football League, and of late he has
been officiating, but Coach "Red" Ru
pert was heartily in favor of Stubling
to work today's game, even though he
had been connected with the Columbia
Park team for two years.
The contest will start promptly at
2:30 P. M.. and that it will be a whirl
wind Is the belief of those who have
seen the Columbia Park delegation
work out the last week. The two
elevens battled to a no-score, count -at
Oregon City last Sunday and the near
est either squad came to scoring was
In the first period, when Oregon City
rushed the oval to the Columbia four
This will be the big game of today.
To reach the grounds take the St. Johns
car to Columbia Park. The other of
ficials for this afternoon's match will
be selected at the contest. Twenty
players are expected to accompany
Coach Rupert from Oregon City, along
with Manager Smith and several root
ers. Oregon City lays claim to the
Independent champlonsnlp of Oregon
and Southwestern Washington.
ALBANY ELEVEX WILL LOSE 1
Graduation to Take Stars of Cham
pion High School Team.
ALBANY. Or.. Dec. IS. (Special.)
Albany High School, claimant to the
high FChool football championship of
the state in the season which closed
recently, will hare a hard time to repeat
next year, for sewn men who" assisted
In winning the Interscholastlc honors
will graduate this year.
Six of the regulars and one sub
stitute who participated In several of
the games are seniors. They are
Schultz, captain and halfback; Groves,
fullback; Beals and Gibson, ends; Davis,
center; Allen, guard, and Gilbert, sub
Albany won every game it played
this year, defeating all of the large
high schools of the Willamette Valley.
San Diego High Is Victor.
SAN DIEOO. Cal., Dec. 16. The San
Diego High School eleven defeated the
Calexico High School team today. So
to 0. in the semifinal for the Southern
Callofrnia Inter-scholastlc football
championship. The local team Is
scheduled to play Manual Arts High
School of Los Angeles, at that city
Wednesday for the championship.
Headquarters Portland Chess and Checker
Club, in Wuohlnston building annex. Fourth
ana Washington streets. A welcome lor ail.
Communications and contributions solicited.
ts.na to I- E.aat inirty-iuta street, ron
land. E. n. BRYANT. Editor.
Phono Tibor 6213.
(The Oreconlan. D-ccmbT IT. 1916.)
HtOBLEM NO. St!3.
By ore us.
He states that this was bom In Pe Hit
Wash.. Tbnksg!vlnic day and submits It for
ailootton. OreKus asks vou to look at it
It caunot be found In books, only on thi4
paper. You- solution may form positions
familiar to tne critic, but or practical value.
BLACK MEN. 3. ITS; KINliS. 13. -4.
i- i ' 1"
rr " " i fr-.
WKITE MEN. 11. 13. 21. SI. S2.
White to Dlav and win.
The editor waa formerly an lout player
ana it pleasce ua to publish this pra.cuca,
enaing- xrora our- or our nome Doya.
PROBLEM NO. 84
Black men on 4. 5. 10. 11. 1'J and IS. White
men on 1. lu. 20, -.'S. 24 and White to
play and draw. By L. L. Uorton, Iowa
PROBLEM NO. S65.
By Charles T. Davis. St Paul. Minn.
Black men on 13. 14 and 1; kings on 13
and 31. White men on 26 and 3u; kings
on 6 and 10. Black to play and win.
PROBLEM NO. 3rt.
FW J. H. Robinson. Atlanta Oa
FIsck'mLti on 3 and 5 : kings on IT. and 28.
white men on 12 end o2 ; kinga on a and 1
Black to play and win.
Problem No. S.'D Ulack. 11. 18. 17. 'White
27. klna- on IS. Black to ttlav and draw
1H-1W 32-2Sti. 19-23. 2T-24. 23-20. 24-19(1
2-30.' 18-23, 30-23. 2S-24. 25-22. 24-20. 17-21,
IW-ia. 11-l.V lrt-11. 22-17. Drawn.
Var. 1) 1S-14. or 18-22. 2S-31. 22-18
31-27. 24-20 2T-23, 13-9. 23-19. -14. 11-15,
14-10, 15-18'. 10-7, 18-23, 7-11, 23-27. 11-8,
57-31. B-12. 31-27. Drawn.
vr 2 18-14. 17-22. 14-18. 22-25 82-28
19-23. 27-24. 23-26, 24-19. 28-S1. 2S-24. 31-2o.
24-20. IB-22. Ill-is, urawn.
Problem No. 360 Flock 17: kings. 19. 81
White. 2S: kings 11, 8. White to play and
rtr .w:- 11-S. iy-lot I. 2S-24. Sl-27. 24-
16-19. 30-25. 27-23. 23-21. 17-22. 21-17
Var. (1) 31-27, SO-26. 19-10(2. 26-31
27-23. 28-24. 17-22. 24-20. 16-19, 8-12, 22-
20-16. 23-80. 36-11. Drawn.
Var. (2) 19-13. 26-S1. 27-23. 28-24.
DTa w n.
problem No. 3.l Black it, 6, 18. White,
23. 27: king. 4. White to play and win: 4-.
6-10. 8-11. 5-. 25-21. 10-14(1. 11-13. 18-?3.
27-18. 14-23. 13-18. 23-27. 21-17, 9-13. ls-28.
13-22. 23-82. White wins.
Var. (I I 1S-22(A. 11-7. 9-14. 27-24. 22-26.
24-20. 2'1-Rl. 7-2. 10-13, 2-6 14-lS, 6-10.
13-13. 10-15. White wins.
A If 10-13. then 27-24 wins.
Problem No. 32 Black. 1. 8. 18; king.
31. White. 10. 20, 2: klng 19. White to
play and draw: 10-7, 31-22. 7-3. 8-12. 20-16.
1-6. 3-7. Drawn.
Solutlors have been received from C H
Brnes, Woodland. Cat; George McDonald.
T. Graham. C. Denholm H. Olbbs. F. E.
Berg, J wtrlt, Aaron Hart, J. Wilson. City;
W. L. Bryant. Isaac Greenbaum. H. Ingsls.
of S&lcin A. C. McCutcheon. Pendleton; Ira
3-22 16-20 2-l 28-24
11-16 1S-P 27-:;2 6-2 12-19
13 20-2T 22-18 24-15 2-7
27 9-rt :r--2S 2-7 10-2O
31-24 13-21 Is- ! 10-14
Th-n 9-T.. ft-24. 23-10 IS-lu. 7-2. 14-lS.
21-17. 24-27. 1-16. 27-31. 16-12. Sl-26. 12-8.
20-23. S-3. 1S-22. 2-7. 10-6. 7-2. C-U. 17-13.
9-14, 2-7, drawn. Freeman.
11-16. '.3-9. 16-2'XF. 9-rt. 24-27. 31-24.
0-7. 6-2. 13-24. 2S-U1. 27-31. 2-7, 31-27.
J-lS. 14-23, 7-M. Urnwn. Heffnrr.
F 1.-.-18. m-13. ls-27. 2S-1H. 16-23. 13-6.
1-10. 31-21. drawn.
2 -1 '
VARIATION VI f.
32-27 7-11 19-13 22-H
3- 7 IS- 9 16-10 14-lS
26-23 3-14 23-16 Prawn.
1- 5 23-22 12-19 Freeman
22-18 11-16 3-11
17-14. 10-17. 21-14. 20-24. 14-10 18-23.
19 13. 24-27. 13-11. 27-31. 11-7. Drawn, lloff-
20-24. 82-28. 8-lt(10. 19-16. 11-20. 28-19.
20-24. SO-26. B-9, 22-18. Prawn. Freeman.
B-9. 22-18. 13-22. 18-13. 10-14. 18-11. 8-13.
19-10. 21-27. 31-24. Drawn. Freeman.
In the Droullilara-Hasen match at tne
Mechanics Institute. San Francisco. Cal.. 30
guinea were played, Dronllliard winning 5.
Hansen 4 and 21 games were drawn
EI-MIXTXOMAH CLUB MAX
SWIM AT HOXOLlUjr
Pacific Coast Champion at 2-0 Yards
Wants to Compete With Kakin-
moan and Ludy Langer.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Palo Alto.
Cal.. Deo. 16. (Special.) Norman Ross.
former Multnomah Club swimmer and
Pacific Northwest champion, now l'a-
rcKIc Coast champion and world's record
holder for the 220-yard event, may
make the trip to Honolulu In February.
He today received an invitation from
William Hawlins. president of the Ha
waiian Association, to take part in the
bis: aquatic meet to be held in Hono
lulu during the Mid-FaeiAe Carnival.
Ross would meet Duke Kahanomoku.
peer of the world's short-distance
svftmmers. In the Duke's home waters,
and also Ludy Langer, recognized as
the best long-distance swimmer in the
Just what chance Ross would have
atrainst these stars is problematical.
He is youni? and has been swinnnin?
only a "few years. Even while in Port
land under the guidance of Jack Cody
he attracted considerable notice from
Eastern critics for the ability he dis
played. Since Joining the Olympic Club a year
ago he has improved greatly, and has
shown in recent races that he is en
titled to consideration amonftst the
list of champions. His recent perform
ance in the Olympic Club tank whil
swlmminn under the colors of Stan
ford Cnivtrsity. of swimming 220 yards
In 2:12 3-5 bettered the previous world's
record by one and four-nfths seconds.
It Is not known yet whether Ross
will accept, as he is a freshman at
Stanford, and may decide to stay with
COAST IHVIXt; CHAMPION" IS It.fi
George Bond In Hos-pital Suffering
m Willi Injury to His Side.
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 16. Georpa
Bond, holder of the Pacific Coast 100
yard awimmlng title in 1909. was in a
hospital here today with an Injured
side, which has puzzled hla physicians.
It la feared the Injury may be of euch
a serious nature as to end his athletic
career, during; which he has won tha
Pacific Association diving; champion
ship five times, representing the
The auxiliary to Company H. Second
Oregon, Celebrated its ISth anniver
sary Friday afternoon with a luncheon
at the home of Mrs. G. Dustin.
Among the guests were Mesdames June
McMillan Ordway. M. jr. Kurley. O.
Watson. R. L. McCready. D. McKimmon.
L. J. Ruhl. G. H. Ostrander. G. A.
White. Roy Doble. Ormond E. Fletcher.
Miss Gertrude Piatt. Mrs. A. E. Ham
mond, president of the auxiliary, and
Mrs. D. McDonnell, honorary president
and the first chief of the organization.
of Seattle, and
of Clileaao. Verans
OTHER BOXEHS IN LINE I
Maa-a-ar Seholea-Allea. Mltrhle
Cominc:, Heavyweight Bout