The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 27, 1918, SECTION TWO, Image 17

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    X
SECTION TWO
Pages 1 to 16
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING,
SPORTING NEWS AND .
MARKET REPORTS
VOL. XXXVI I.
PORTLAND, . OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 27, 1918.
NO. 43.
I i . i 1 I
c Merck andise
i
o
o
X
STORE
OPENS
9 A. M.
erifc Only
STORE
CLOSES
6 P. M.
The Store That Can Fill the Necessities of
BEATS
,7T0Q
Winged "M" Athletes Put Up
Hard Game.
i f All Weather, All Seasons, All Emergencies
Fall Winter
Necessities
Attention is directed to certain
stocks falling within the list of
essential merchandise that may be
featured under the request of
the Mayor.
ENORMOUS STOCKS
OF KNIT UNDERWEAR
Keeping the body warm is
one of the first essentials to good
health end the firs, point in
keeping warm is the wearing of
warm underwear. This store
boasts unusually large stocks of
knit underwear for women, chil
dren and men in qualities reliable,
in sizes for everyone, at pricings
based upon earlier market quota
tions and not on present worth.
NEW GARMENTS
FOR WOMEN, MISSES
The Nation and the community demand that
shopping now take its place as an exact sci
ence with the woman skilled in the way of
wise economy.
To such women, the Nation's and the community's slogan, "Careful antici
pation" should mean intelligent management of time and energy as well as
of finance. With such women going from store to store is no longer the
necessary preliminary to purchasing. No matter, now, that such was their
former habit, they have accepted this store's guidance and have become
expert judges of values.
. We point with pride to the increasing number of women in
this community who we hear saying " always begin and
end by buying at Lipman, Wolfe & Co." instead of those
who used to go half way and say " always end by buying
at Lipman, Wolfe rjr Co."
This store appreciates this confidence.
It is striving as it has been for more than
sixty years to merit it. It therefore feels
safe in
Inviting the Shopping Public of This
FORWARD PASS ONE SCORE
Hughie McKcnna, Club's ISO-Found
Quarterback, Makes Gains
Through Soldiers.
AND CHILDREN
After warm underwear comes
warm clothes, and with cold
weather just around the corner it
is essential that folks provide
themselves with suits, coats.
dresses, etc. at once. We direct
attention to our Third and
Fourth Floors, which now house
enormous carefully chosen stacks
of fashionable apparel in relia
ble qualities for all womanhood.
FABRICS
MACHINES FOR
SEWING IN THE HOME
Women who make their own
clothes can put the present emer
gency to excellent advantage by
procuring now fabrics and sewing
machines and dress forms for
home use. As in all other lines,
' this store has plenteous assort
ments of wanted piece goods, and
is exclusive agent for the "Free"
Sewing Machine, the only sew
ing machine guaranteed for life.
THE ECONOMY
BASEMENT STORE
Here is a whole store of per
sonal and home necessities for
the entire family at lower than
customary .prices because sold for
cash only. To people of limited
means this basement offers a
solution to the ever-present ques
tion of how to dress for less.
j
Community to Make This Store j
the bills, "one for Sam, one for Jack,
one for Bill." and so on around. It
must have been a peculiar littl- party
that dealt the cards in the division of
the Boston Red Sox' share of the
world's series swag, says an Eastern
writer.
Some of the things that happened
through inscrutable methods were that
Thomas, who played 44 ch '.pionship
games, and then quit the club merely
because he was ordered to the Great
Lakes, got only $750, though he played
the full series. Dick Hoblitzel, who
went into the Army of his own free
will after playing 25 games, vrai -ted
$300.
But Dutch Leonard, who left the
club flat, jumping to Fore River to
escape the draft, was given the same
sum as Hoblltzel, though there is no
way to figure him a member of the
world's series team. In fact, his leap
would have ended it as a championship
probability had not Sam Jones unex
pectedly delivered. And Leonard, after
PERMIT SHOULD BE SECURED.
A permit from the Secretary
of Agriculture, Washington, D. C,
should be at once secured by all
persons, firms, corporations, clubs,
etc., who have live migratory
waterfowl in their possession, or
wish to sell those in their pos
session, or wish to buy migratory
waterfowl for decoy purposes.
This applies to all persons, firms,
corporations, clubs, etc., who
have live, semi-domesticated wild
ducks (originating from wild
stock) in their possession which
they have been or are using only
for decoy purposes. For applica
tion blank with which to apply
to the Secretary of Agriculture
for such a permit communicate
without delay with the United
States Game Warden, Past 1007
Indiana avenue, Spokane, Wash.
Its Regular Source of Supply
to take note of its tremendous stocks of Fall and .
Win ter needs.
to take advantage of choosing from many lines of mer
chandise not to be found elsewhere.
to profit not only by the savings, but in the superior
services, ventilation and comforts of this great institution.
- to purchase with the knowledge that quality of every
article of merchandise offered for sale here is judged as
good by experts before being placed on sale thereby
eliminating all necessity of doubt now that the exchange and
return of goods privilege has been temporarily withdrawn.
cheating himself out of a full share,
doesn't escape after all. His draft
board has grabbed htm out of the ship
yard and has ordered him into the
Army.
AMATEUR RULE MAY FAIL
SERVICE AS ARMY DIRECTOR
SOW AFFECTS STAXDIXG.
J
i
It Is Hardly Necessary to Again Call
the Attention of Everyone to This
Store's Ability to Supply the Needs of Everyone
but we take this occasion to call attention to the size of
this establishment, its nine broad selling floors given over
pntirplv to the sale of clothes, accessories of dress, home I
furnishings and the many other things which one would
naturally expect to find in such a store as that of Lipman,
.Wolfe & Co.
f Please Notice That the Oregon State Council of Defense
Has Ordered the Withdrawal of the Exchange and Return
Goods Privilege Until FURTHER Notice Co-operation is Invited
We Will Have on Sale Monday Morning a
Supply of Gauze HEALTH MASKS at Our
Drug Shop Hie Price of the Mask is 10c
BY EARL R. GOODWIX.
CAMP LEWIS, AMERICAN LAKE,
Wash., Oct 26. (Special.) Camp Lew
is put one over the Multnomah Ama
tur Athletic Club football team here
this afternoon in one of the most thrill
ing games yet played on the division
athletic field. The final score was
7 to 0 and the lone touchdown came in
the last 10 seconds of the second
quarter.
It was a beautiful contest from a
spectator's standpoint, with both ag
gregations evenly matched. The score
was made from a 41-yard forward pass.
Lyle Bigbee to Schultze, and'Ira Black
well converted the goal, running up the
seventh and last marker. That was
the last time the soldier boys threat
ened the Winged "M" goal.
Visitors Lack Punch.
The visitors several times got down
within the 20-yard line, but the neces
sary punch to put across anything was
lacking. In the last quarter with all
hands fighting desperately amid a
steady downpour, the Oregonians went
to the Camp Lewis four-yard line. On
the fourth down Hughie McKenna sent
a forward pass over the goal line, but
it was incompleted. It bounced out of
the arms of the waiting athlete and
Multnomah's hopes went glimmering.
The bright light on either side was
Hughie McKenna, the sterling little
120-pound cardinal and white quarter
back. Time and again he bucked the
heavy olive drab line for good sub
stantial gains and especially when the
necessary yardage was needed. It took
from two to three of the opponents to
put him off his feet, while he was
carrying the ball. At running back
punts he especially.. was effective for
he fumbled the slippery oval only once
and then recovered that after a punt.
Teams to Meet Again.
Huyck and Bryant, the Camp Lewis
quarters, were the bright and shining
stars for the cantonment. There was
but one substitution on the Portland
side, while five were made by Coach
Lieutenant Eddie Kienholz and Cap
tain T. G. Cook. Tom Loutitt, the husky
Multnomah center, as well as Mike
Bloch, played a bang-up game and
busted through the opposition with
frequency. .
. The two elevens will play in Port
land on the winged "M enclosure,
November 16, providing tbe . present
quarantine 18 lilted.
Tom Louttit handled the Oregonians'
affairs here today in the absence of
Manager George Bertz. who could not
get away at the last minute. When the
two teams battle in the Oregon metrop
olis, quite a delegation, no doubt, will
journey south.
Pnnt Got, Sixty Yards.
The longest punt of the afternoon
was for 60 yards, made by Hughie Mc
Kenna. In the last period Major-Gen-eral
Leith ordered the game stopped be
cause of the heavy downpour, but when
it was learned that but a little more
than six minutes of play remained he
allowed the contest to proceed.
Following is the summary:
Camp Lewis Position. Multnomah
Noggle L K R Feichtlnsrer
Star L T R Rehbein
DalEh L, n R Kerns
Selph C Capt. Louttit
Rogers . . . : R O L, Himpel
rapt. Dunlop ....R T L, Bloch
Srhultze R K L,. Webster
Huyck Q McKenna
Biebee I. H R Bixby
Boyd R Hi. Graham
Blackwell F Kramer
Referee. Lieutenant Taylor, First Infantry;
Umpire, Elmer Henderson, Seattle. Lines
man, Lieutenant Reed, Camp Lewis. Quar
ters. 1- minutes each. Substitutions. Camp
Lewis. Rvdalch for Rosters. Lieutenant Dun
lop for Selph. Rogers for Rydalch, Oberle 1 trenches. .
for Bigbee. Bryant for Huyck. Hoerlein for , The Amateur Athletic Union could
Kl'tor iSS! 1 Multnomah. , weU afford tQ deciare that lt8 ruies
Score by periods: t stood suspended in the cases of all reg-
Camp Lewis 0 7 O 0 7 1 istered amateurs that went into serv-
Multnomah .....0 0 0 0 0 ... fhl i-inrl Certainly the number
Touchdown, schultze. Goal kick. Black-1 "V . j nn ti,.,
weli. of men affected is so small that no
. narm COUIU cume iu I lie tuauunuui
nor could it be made the basis for un
just criticism.
O'COXXELL VISITS PORTIAXD
TRACEY IS PESTERED
Bf LOCI FIGHTERS
Demands of Boxers Said to Be
Far Out of Reason.
BEST TALENT NOW SOUGHT
Athletes 'Who Have Turned Military
Coaches Should Xot Be Penalized
for Their Patriotism.
Whether amateur athletes who have
accepted commissions in the Army as
directors of camp athletics or have en
gaged in the war work of the Y. M. C.
A. as physical instructors should be
permitted to regain their amateur
status after the war is a subject which
is exciting more and more discussion
in athletic circles. Although the list
of 'amateurs who have gone into such
work is not large, there is, neverthe
less, a feeling that they should not be
considered without the pale of ama
teurism when peace comes.
One of the most Important amateurs
who has gone into Y. M. C. A. instrua
tion work is E. H: Goulding, the cham
pion Canadian walker, who held sev
eral American walking titles, Gould
ing was unable to' enter the army in
Canada, but he did the next best thing
when he became a physical instructor
for the Y. M. C. A.
Jack Eller, the former Irish-American
A. C. hurdles, champion, went to
France early In the present year as
Y. M. C. A. worker with the American
Expeditionary Forces. He has since
returned home and has resumed his po
sition with the New York police de
partment.
Under the rules of the Amateur Ath
letic Union, as they are at present,
however, neither Goudling nor Eller
may compete again as amateurs, for
the reason that they received compen
sation for teaching athletics. The ap
plication of the rules to such cases as
these seems to defeat its own purpose,
because neither they nor any amateur
athletes who have gone into the serv
ice of the Y. M. C. A. or the War or
Navy Department Commissions on
Training Camp Activities have done so
with the purpose of making it their
life work. For the most part they have
been actuated by motives quite as pa
triotic as if they had gone into the
ranks and carried on in the front-line
E
UXIVERSITV OP OREGOX
PLAY IX SAX FRAXCISCO.
Contest
for
on Xovember 23 Will
Benefit of Allied War
Work Council.
TO
Be
OPERATION PRCVES FATAL
Ray Finnerty, Trying to Get in Con
dition to Fight, Dies in Uopital.
Mrs. Ellen Finnerty. mother of Ray
Finnerty. who died Tuesday at the
Good .Samaritan Hospital while under
going an operation to put him in physi
cal condition to enr the United states
Army, arrived in Portland from Mad i
on. Wis.. Friday only to find that her
on was dead.
ALrs. Finnerty left another son seri
ously ill with the Spanish influenza In
Madison to come out to the Pacific
Coast to be with her son when he would
undergo his operation, and thought he
was onlv ill
Kay Finnerty Is well-known in Port
land and waa formerly employed at the
Broadway Hazelwood. He waa recently
called to the colors. He was told he
would have to have an operation be
fore he could be taken Into the service
and he died tryinar to better himself to
fight for Uncle 8am.
Mrs. Finnerty lost another aon. in
France, In September, when Joseph, a
brother aged ZO, waa killed In action.
GIRLS ?LEAD BEING MINORS
Cases of Gladys Valles and Mildred
FlUHenry Postponed.
Gladys Vallee and Mildred FitzHenry.
alleged girl burglars, insisted that they
were minors when they appeared in the
Municipal Court for a preliminary hear
ing yesterday. Judge Rossman post
poned the case until tomorrow. When
arrested they gave their ages as 21
and 18 years.
The girls were arrested Friday by In
spectors Hellyer and Leonard, and
charged with the larceny of 11000 in
postal savings certificates, .and $70 in
gold from Mike Markich. of the Sar
gent Hotel, Hawthorne and Grand ave
nues. The girls burned the postal sav
ings certificates after the burglary, be
cause they did not know what they
were for. Police recovered most of the
money, and the certificates will be re
issued by the postal savings bank, it
is believed.
Montreal reaps an annual revenue of
several hundred thousand dollars from
a special tax on bachelors.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Oct. 26. (Special.) Oregon will meet
the University of California in San
Francisco on November 23, according
to arrangements completed this after
noon- by Charles Huntington, graduate
manager of the university. - The game
will be played for the benefit of the
allied war work council, and all re
ceipts, over and above expenses, will be
turned over to the cause.
The playing of this game so far from
the campus is made possible by the
ruling of the War Department, which
has set aside its previous ruling that
no team could play any contest that
could not be reached by leaving the
campus Friday night. This change is
made only for games that will benefit
the allied war work, and a series of
such games is being arranged through
out the United States.
This acceptance of the game ' with
California for the 23d makes it neces
sary to cancel the game scheduled for
Portland with the Mare Island marines.
It is possible that some other date may
be secured for the marine game, but as
yet Huntington has not made the
change. If a change is not made the
marine game will be dropped.
The Oregon team will be in tip-top
condition by this time, and will go
south with the determination to "skin
the- Golden Bear."
DESERTER
IS
REWARDED
Red Sox Allot $300 of Series' Gains
tp Leonard.
Did you ever see a bunch of ball
players after they had won a bet at
a racetrack dividing the pool? They
are likely to get into a corner and the
holder of the winnings will deal out
Former Multnomah Instructor Tells
of Work at Eugene.
Eddie OConnell, former boxing and
wrestling instructor at the Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club, who is now con
nected with the physical education de
partment of the University of Oregon.
was a Portland visitor yesterday.
Athletics is playing a big part in the
Student Army Training Corps at the
Eugene institution. Four new volley
ball nets have been strung up on the
tennis courts for the students and soc
cer games are being arranged as part
o fthe athletic programme, according
to O'ConnelL Cage ball, boxing, wrest
ling, swimming, fencing and- other
branches of athletic activities will come
in for their share.
Plans are now being laid for a pen
tathlon meet for the entire camp to
be run off at the end of the season.
Every S. A T. C. man will take an ac
tive part. .
. O'Connell is receiving many valuable
pointers in his new line of endeavor
from Bill Hayward, -who returned re
cently from the vicinity of Yodle Can
yon, where he enjoyed some good fish
ing. '
TWO GAMES AT VAXCOCVER
Spectators at Post Athletic Field Are
Mostly' Soldiers.
VANCOUVER BARRACKS, Wash.,
Oct. 26. (Special.) Two hard-fought
football games were played on the post
athletic field this afternoon. Specta
tors were mostly soldiers.
The Eighth Spruce Squadron defeated
the 11th Spruce. Squadron, 13 to 7.
The Sixth Spruce Squadron won from
the 12th Spruce Squadron, 10 to 7, one
field goal being made by the winning
team, this deciding the score, which
was tied to that time. Another goal
was tried but just failed, the ball
passing to the left of the post. Cap
tain Upton was referee and Malarkey
was umpire.
The post team will play the Standi
fer team on the same grounds at 2:30
o'clock tomorrow.
Friends of Battling Xclson Say
Scrapper Contributed More Con
versation Than Real Money.
BY JAMES J. RICHARDSON.
When' the Portland boxing commis
sion voted to conduct boxing smokers
for the duration of the war they cooked
up a rare dish for themselves. The com
mission appointed Tommy Tracey offi
cial matchmaker and gave the former
middleweight champion instructions to
go out and sign up a card that would
meet with the approval of local fistic
fans and help enrich the coffers of the
Oregon Boys' Emergency B'und.
The men who handle the reins of the
boxing game in this city and who
helped elevate it to a high plane among
the commercial sports failed to look
into all the angles that now threaten
to keep the commissioners and espe
cially Tommy Tracey in a fit of frenzy.
The scarcity of talent and the lofty
financial ideas of available mitt wield
ers is making life miserable for Tracey.
There are plenty of mediocre boxers to
be had but even the ordinary curtain
raiser demands a half interest in
Tracey's smoke shop and as a guar
antee of good faith wants a mortgage
on Walter Honeyman's duck lake. Out
side of that they are not asking much
to climb through the ropes and display,
their fistic talents.
Tommy Tracey always had a hanker
ing to become a promoter. It is doubt
ful now if Tracey would want to even
become a promoter even if the com
mission reconsidered their action and
voted to allow promoters to again run
shows and donate a percentage of the
net proceeds to the Oregon boys' emer
gency fund. The few fighters that
are in Portland have run Tracey ragged
with their demands. The- out-of-town
scrappers , take delight in writing
Tracey for a fight, and then incident
ally, by way of no harm, mention that
they would like about $450 and three
round-trip tickets.
Tracey was confined to his bed yes
terday, having a slight cold in his head,
and information regarding the future
of boxing in Portland was not to be
had. But the exorbitant demands of .
the boxers is not feazing Tracey in the
least, and when Tommy gets on the
job again in a few days he will con
tinue to angle for a star attraction for
the first smoker to be staged under the
auspices of the boxing commission.
One of the Commissioners informed
us yesterday that he, too, was In com
munication with out-of-town scrappers
and was trying to land some of them
jobs In the local shipyards. Of course
that is great stuff if said Commis
sioner can pull tne strings, but the
boys want a guarantee that the Job
will be permanent, and nobody can give
that.
Johnny Dundee and Frankle Calla
han, of Brooklyn, will engage in a 12
round bout at the Armory Athletio
Club, Boston, tomorrow night These
two lads have been aching for a
chance to pummel each other for some
time and their clash tomorrow night
ought to be a hummer.
Battling Nelson s statement that he
carelessly loaned his friends $250,000
during his days of prosperity is get
ting an awtul kick out of those who
knew Nelson intimately. When Nel
son was in his prime he was noted for
his thrifty habits and if he ever gave
anything away but conversation and a
smilo he never received any credit
for it.
Nelson made some unfortunate real
estate investments in Hegewisch. near
Chicago, and what is left of the modest
fortune he earned in the ring is tied
up in legal red tape. Recently he has
been ill, and when he was discharged
from the hospital it is said he started
to "page" his lost quarter million. -
We have not seen Frankie Russell
for a long while. The gentleman who
became rough with his challenges is
possibly recuperating from the "flu" or
otherwise taking it easy. For a while
if a day passed without a visit from
Russell we commenced to think we
weren't living, but this little scribe
will bring bim back.
Morris Lux is doing an eight-hour
shift at the Standifer shipyards. He
is swinging a sledge and says he ought
to dex'elop a knockout wallop in his
right hand. Lux can't understand how
it is he always misses Frankie Russell,
of "New Orleans."
"We'll meet face to face some of
these days," chirps Lux.
GEORGIA TECH GOIXG GOOD
Famous "Steam Roller" Aggregation
Runs Up High Scores.
ATLANTA, Ga., Oct. 26. Georgia;
Tech'a new "steam roller" has been sent
against three foes so far in 1918 and
has established an amazing result in
point scoring.
The new eleven which Coach John W.
Heisman has welded together from two
1917 regulars and nine "green" play
ers so far has made a record that over
shadows even the remarkable perform
ances of the championship eleven of a
year ago. Up to the present time
Georgia Tech has played three games
with this result:
Georgia Tech 28, Clemson 0.
Georgia Tech 118, Furman 0.
Georgia Tech 123, Fort Ogelthorpe'a
(11th Cavalry) 0.
That makes a total of 2C9 pomta in
three contests an average of almost
90 points per game.
Football Results.
At Des Moines Drake University, 35 j
Des Moines College, 7.
At Cedar Rapids, Iowa Coe College,
Cornell College, 0.
At Oberlin, Ohio. Western Reserve,
6; Oberlin, 3.
At Urbana III. Illinois, o; Naval Ren
serve, 7.
At New Brunswick Rutgers, 39; Le
high. 0.
At Madison, Wis. Camp Grant, 2;
University of Wisconsin, 0.
At Great Lakes, 111. Northwestern;
University, 0: Great Lakes Naval Train
ing Station, 0.
At St. Paul Minnesota, 2J; Bt.
Thomas, 7.
At Philadelphia United States Ma
rines, .7; University, of Pennsylvania, 0,