The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 27, 1918, SECTION TWO, Page 3, Image 19

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Miss Harris M. and Single G.
Pace Fast Three Heats.
la Princeton, Champion Trotter of
Year, Makes Three Records.
Epidemic Cots Attendance.
The 45th of the Grand Circuit
was completed at Atlanta. Ga.. Satur
day. October 19. Thirteen meetings
were given during the 15 weteks and the
contests at each compared favorabl
with any that preceded them. Th
gradual reduction of the race records
also shows that the flight of speed was
maintained in the fast classes all th
way down the line, although none of
them equaled -the showing at Toledo,
where Miss Harris M. and Single G.
paced the only three-heat race on rec
ord in which each of the miles were
below two minutes.
At this meeting Esperanza. won an
event in which a new six-heat race
' record was made. She also won a heat
at Lexington in the Transylvania i
which Binland was returned as th
winner of the fastest four-heat race on
record. Lu Princeton, chaimpion trot
ter of the year, also made three world
records by reducing the two-heat rec
ord for stallions in his victories at
North Randall and Hartford, where he
won the free-for-all before 60.000 peo
pie. and at Atlanta, where he made
iew three-heat race record for stal
lions when he defeated St. Frisco,
Murphy Takes Fast Pare.
The epidemic which cut the Lexington
meeting from ten to seven days caused
a number of owners to ship home from
that point instead of going to Atlanta.
Murphy, Cox. Geers, Stout and Me
diation remained in line and, with
few others, completed the list of start
ers in the 15 light-harness races, which.
with a series of running events, com
pleted the six-day programme at the
Southeastern Fair. The returns for the
week show that there were but 24
trotters and 17 pacers started at At
lanta for $19,200 in premiums and 16
of them took the word in two events..
The summaries also show that every
horse that darted won money. Murphy
opened the meeting by winning the fast
pace with Directum J. in 2:0314. it be
ing the 11th victory placed to the credit
of that horse during the season. He
also won two races with Ante Guy, the
2-year-old event, with Dorothy Day and
the free-for-all with Miss Harris -M.
who placed the track record at 2 min
utes in 1917.
Atlanta Track Lores.
Sitting in a tent at the remount sta
tion. Camp Johnston. Jacksonville. Fla..
while the Lexington meeting was In
progress, his brother "Gene," who is
now In the service, told me that early
In the season both he and Tommy knew
they had the greatest stable of trot
tera and pacers that were ever as
sembled, but neither oj them "ever
dreamed that they would make the
sweep that was placed to its credit.
While The Problem. Chestnut Peter and
David Guy were stopped by mishaps
Incident to racing, each of them did
their part when called upon and con
tributed very largely toward rolling up
a record for Thomas William ilurphv
that may never be equaled.
ITeers had a splendid week at At
lanta, where he won two races with
Fen White's pupil, Kaston. and also
showed in front with oro Fino, from
the Murphy stable, and June Red. with
which he defeated Heir Reaper and
Fsperanxa in one of the fixtures of the
meeting. During his trip through the
lirand Circuit Geers started in 73 race's,
of which he won 26. was second in 18.
third iu nine, fourth in five and un
placed in 15.
June Red was the star of his stable,
while he also drove ifiiicrle G. in sev
eral marvelous races, the most bril
liant being at Toledo. Of his other
pupils. St- Frisco failed to show his
true form after winning at Philadel
phia, where he established a new three
heat race .record for stallions, while
Peter June only trotted one good race
this season, it being In the Western
.Horseman purse, which he won al
a"" ,...,.,
.. ,. ... .
'- s
-s -
Trapshooters From United
J States Now in Trenches.
Barrel Is Reinforced With Outer
Casing, Which Forms Cooler
and Holds Bayonet.
Editor National Sports Syndicate.
The trench shotgun is Americas
greatest contribution to the war.
Through the expert handling of the
trench shotgun the Germans learned
that the Yanks were coming.
A fitting tribute to the memory and At the first taste of the pellets the
high esteem in which Edgar E. Frank Huns began to whine and then to
(Left) Edgar Frank Memorial. (Upper!
Left) Edgar Kraak9 Former Multno
mah Club Athlete.
was held by the members of the Mult
nomah Amateur Athletic Club Is the
bronze memorial which arrived from
the East a few days ago and now rests
upon a pedestal in the big lounging
room of the club. It was purchased by
voluntary subscription from the many
friends of Mr. Frank who knew him as
an athlete and true sportsman. The
memorial is a replica of an athlete
stooping to lace his shoe and is called
The Competitor."
Frank died of blood poison in Chi
cago February 26, 1917, while on a busi
ness trip. He was an honorary member
of the club and one of the best-known
125-pound wrestlers in the country.
The following inscription rests at the
foot of the pedestal:
"Presented by the friends of Edgar
E. Frank in recognition of his inval
uable services to the M. A. A. C. and
in loving memory of him as an athlete
and sportsman.''
Announcement of California Game
Puts University of Oregon Play
ers on Their Toes.
Oct. 26. (Special.) The regular Ore
gon team this afternoon defeated the
econd string men in a hard-fought
and well-played contest, the final score
being 29 to 0 in favor of the first team.
Handling the "scrubs" was "Skeet"
Manerud. 125-pound Eugene star, and
generalship he outdone his rival.
Francis Jacobberger.
Jn the kicking department F. Jacob
berger showed up well, his punts run
ning up around the So-yard average.
and he made one fine drop kick from
the 42-yard line. Manerud ran "Jake"
a close second In the kicking depart
ment. The game was really a contest
between these two players, and the
crowd of about 500 took sides and
nlivened the contest with lusty cheera
F. Jacobberger managed to get away
with an 85-yard run early in the sec-
nd period, due to no nmall degree to
he excellent interference of Watson,
Jacobberger, Howard and Hauser.
Wilson and Hauser. Orepon lads, played
wonderful football for the first team
today, plucking several long passes
out of the air and getting down on
unts In fine style.
The individual stars for the second
team were ISunderlief. Harding, Mane
rud and Tuerck. Coach "Shy" Hunting
ton used 26 men in the game today, giv
ng a good chance to pick a squad to
take to Portland. All the players were
on their toes as a result of the an
nouncement of the California game and
played in their best form.
lormer Spokane Grapplcr If ad Fur
lough; He Is In Spruce
Camp at Joyce.
Ted Thye. the well known Spokane
tnicldle-wright grappler, -was a Port
land visitor yesterday for a few hours
n his way to Joyce, Wash. Thye is
in the Inited States Army and was
granted a furlouich several weeks apo
So go to Los AncIcs to meet Walter
Miiler for the middle-weight cham
pionship of the world. The match was
scheduled for early in October but was
postponed until October 24 because of
s-panu-h influenza. The ban was still
on on October 24 and as his furlough
v as up Thye had to cancel the engage
ment but hopes to get off again to
ta- kle Miller.
Thye has charge of the athletic ac
tivities at the spruce camp at Joyce,
Wash-, and has a laree class of wrest
ler and boxers. He has staged a num
ber of shows for the boys and is
planning on an all-star smoker for the
benefit of the Red Cross at Joyce in the
near future.
Thye is willing to come to Portland
at any time and tackle the best man
at his weight obtainable for the bene
T't ot the Red Cross or any war fund.
The bie I'nited War Work Fund drive
be on Nov. 11 to IS and Thye would
like to meet the best man in the m-orld
here for the fund. The Army officials
Mill grant Thye a furlousrh at any time
to wrestle for some benefit and Thye
will even go as far as paying his own
expenses to do any pood he can to raise
money for a worthy cause. He is not
prkin any opponents and will be avali
Me at any time.
Thye has met a number of the best
men in the country the last rew years
and is one of the topnotehers at his
weight. He has been in the Army since
May and has met several good mat men
since he ns been In the service.
E. H. BRYANT. Editor.
Pbon Tabor
Contributions solicited. Headquarters Port
land Oheps and t'hevker Club, Worcester
building. Third and Onk streets, ro.m 2!H.
contributions to 143 East Xliirty-fifla
TM was composed by Frank llealy, one
of the most celebrated problemists of his
day, and published in the "Boys" Own Pa
per," London. England. In 1SG1. Contributed
by Oeorfce Griffith. Oregon City. It was
termed "The Bristol Mystery."
Black seven pieces.
knights on KB5 and Q5, pawn on K2; rook
on QK7; black king on K4.
Problem No. 412 Key, R-Q3.
Problem No. 413 Key, R-K4.
Problem No. 414 Key, Q-Kt.
The key riven by some, B-QR4, la de
feated by P-R4.
Solutions have been received from Mrs.
Harlette Ehricks, 1029 Kelly street, city;
A. J. Garver, Leland. Or.; George Griffiths,
Oregon City. Or.; C. G. Givens, tialem. Or.;
Ore"gus, Central. a. Wash. : Dr. W. R. I.
Da Hon. 4)lo Second avenue Northeast, Se
attle, Wash.: Peter Claud tanos, San Quen
tin. Cal.; P. H. Williams. "Chess Problems;'
George Robinson and S. O. Turner, Van
couver. B. C; H. Pyeritz. Oakland. Ca!.;
C. F. Putney. Corvallis. Or.; Charles Daven
port, Boise, Ida.; Robert and Humphrey
Svendsen. Terrace Heights, city ; 1. E.
Smith. Sisson. CaL This is starting off on
the old track and we thank the many for
these early solutions and their many ex
pressions of helpfulness,
Asa in we call the attention of all chess
and checker players to the present neces
sity, and their obvious duty to furnish the
soldier boys in every way possible chess
and checker men and literature of all kinds
available. Every one connected with this
department "Do your bit" and send a bunch
or one copy of the Sunday Oregonian to
some individual or thej headquarters of the
r. M. C. A. or any Red Cross station.
Selfishness ts a curse among chess players
aa it is anywhere but do not sit and play
day after day and not respond In some way
to the urgent call for your assistance in
this matter. "Do not be a chess slacker."
Dr. W. R. I. Da Hon of Seattle. Wash.,
should and will be greatly honored by the
fraternity for his unselfishness and help In
deseminatfng chess news and his magnifi
cent contributions for the boys. He re
cently received a letter from a friend In
Italy. Mr. Pen 1 1 la, doing Red Cross work.
stating that there was an urgent demand
among the soldier boys there for chess: that
they could Improvise boards, etc. The doctor
responded by sending 125 immediately to
be used for no other purpose but to supply
chess men and literature. The doctor re
cently had the circulating department of
The Oregonian mail 10O copies to the boys
at Camp Lewis. The editor received many
letters thanking the doctor for his kindness.
Attention! Those in the city contributing
In any way to these columns please send
the editor your address, street and num
ber, phone, etc
Revised end-game position from last Issue.
White K-KKtS. rook, KB7. knights, K3
and K-Kt4. black K-KKtS, queen, K7
White with move cannot win. Apply re
marks in former issue for a complete
George Robinson. Vancouver. B. C. Revise
and return. Have forwarded to you.
C F. Put nev . Corva 1 1 is. Or, has been
regular In his contributions to this depart
ment for the past two years, and being now
more than SI years of age has composed an
other problem for the Oregonian which will
be published In November JO issue. Accom
panying will be one of Dr. Dalton's beauties.
GAME NO. 1024. "Ruy Lopez."
Plavcd In the third round between J. S.
Morrison of Toronto, the Canadian cham
pion, and Edward Lasker of Chicago in
the recent championship tournament. One
of the best games played. Score from the
write notes calling us "barbarians.'
Germany, too!
Quite naturally a lot of people
wanted to know something about the
trench gun. Quite a number of writers
have written a lot about the gun.
: We'll add to the lot and try to give
every bit of information about the
shotgun that is worthy of publication
It is the good old short-barrel shot
gun that was the greatest peacemaker
in the early days of the West and
Southwest converted into a formidable
weapon of war.
Three-score years ago it was the
handy piece of the sheriffs who hunted
the outlaws, prison guards, express
messengers and stage coach guards,
and it did yeoman service.
When America took a hand in the
war a Georgia engineer by the name of
Eagor began ruminating on ways to
stop the Hun. His ruminations brought
him to the discarded weapon of the
days .of mushroom mining towns.
Old Riot Gun Is Adopted.
He suggested the utilization of the
short-barrel shotgun to the War De
partment and the suggestion met with
favor. The improved Winchester riot
gun, 1897 model, six shot, hand operat
ed, single-barrel pump shotgun was ex
amined and found worthy.
But there was one problem to be met.
That was the placing, of the bayonet.
The barrel of the gun was quite thin
and did not offer much support for a
bayonet. ' This is where Yankee inge
nuity asserted itself and iltade the gun
the deadliest short-range weapon ever
conceived or used by man.
The weakness of the barrel was
overcome by providing an outer steel
coat, or jacket, which is perforated and
held a short distance away from the
barrel proper and forms an air cham
ber that acts as a cooling jacket. To
this reinforced jacket is the bayonet ,
attached. i
This jacket prevents the scorching !
of the shooter's hands and permits
rapid fire. The magazine holds five
shells and there is one shell in the
chamber, making it capable of firing
six shots as rapidly as one can pull
the trigger and work the pump handle.
This we might assert is mighty fast
when in the hands of a trapshooter.
Fifty Shots Fired In Minute.
These shells contain 3 drams of
smokeless powder, 00 buckshot load,
nine pellets to each cartridge, each pel
let about the size of a ,32-caliber bul
let. It is possible for one man shoot- f
ing, and others loading for him, to
fire 60 cartridges a minute, which
means 450 slugs, a veritable shower of
lead, would be sprayed over a 100-yard
sector. With hundreds of these guns
in use one can imagine the result.
No column of troops could stand at
close range before a line of men armed
with trench shotguns. In the past
these guns have cowed mobs and upset
mass formations. It is unwise to
stand in front of them especially
when they are in the hands of one
who might pull the trigger.
lhe gun weighs 7 pounds and the
bayonet Vz pounds. It is the 12-gauge
pattern, with barrels 20 inches, long
made from rolled steel, cylinder bored.
The bayonet can be removed and used
for "close-up" fighting. A sling is
attached to .the gun, the same as to
the rifle, so that it may be thrown over
the shoulder.
An idea of the effectiveness of the
gun is shown in these tests on a two-
inch pine board. At 50 yards the pel
lets wormed their way. into the wood
inches. At 75 yards the shot went
in inch and at 100 yards the shot
went in 4 inch.
When General Pershing requested
the shotguns we are of the opinion that
the idea was to try and keep Fritz at
home in the evenings. Thousands were
supplied and these in the hands of men
who could use them not only have kept
Fritz at home nights but have kept
him sleepless more than one night.
A 111 Sot Replace Rifle.
The shotguns are more effective than
rifles for sentries. The guns will not
replace the rifle in warfare nor will
they perform the functions of'a ma
chine gun. It is purely an emergency
weapon which has done all that it was
intended to do and some more.
Firing from the hip, holding back
the trigger and pumping the forehand,
the shooter can lay-down a perfect bar
rage in front of him that will be ef
fective for more than 100 yards; This
gives an idea of the value of the gun
in the hands of sentries. l carries
more terrors into the hearts of the
enemy than any other instrument of
destruction that has been used.
The only umbrella that, will assist
anyone when the trench shotgun is
showering pellets over the universe is j
an armored tank. i
The guns are mainly in the hands of I
trapshooters, men who learned to shoot
at clay targets at the gun club. Trap
shooters are sportsmen and have used
the guns to delfect and explode hand
grenades thrown by the enemy.
Hand grenades explode four seconas
after they are thrown and if they are
missed by the shooter he pays for the
miss with his life. The compactness
of the shot will check the grenade and
cause it to explode near me enemy
trench, which is fatal to the thrower.
After-War Adjustment of Ath
letics Vital Matter.
Among Subjects to Be Thrashed Oul
Is That of Permitting Athletes of
Foreign Affiliations to Enter.
Famous Football Player and Coach
of University of Oregon Gets
Leave Until End of War.
St- Louis lilobe - democrat"
white) vs. Lasker (black).
TtJi m
it I i : ,i ini
White eleven pieces. -Vt'hU
to play and mate In three moves.
Whit ktng on KR-. queen on KKt6. rooks
on Q. and KB 3, bishop on QK. knights on
QKt and KBT. pawns on gHI!. Q2, Q5,
KKt2. Black kin? 'on QB4. bthop on
QKt4. knight on WKt2, pawns on QR5,
QB5, KB3. KKt'J.
By George Robinson, Vancouver, B. C.
This la a reset tin of problem No. 400
by Air. Robinson, published some time ago.
Mr. Robinson Is well known by several
rhers and checker players In Portland, Or.
and he has a splendid reputation as i
player at either of these games in his own
Black three pi
Medal for Mariner Ordered.
LONION A pcial medal to be
trrsmted to masters, officer and seamen
of the mercantile marine, for services
performed in the dan err sone during
the war has bem approved by the Kin?.
The medal will be issued at the end of
the war and clasps awarded where
conspicuous service has been rendered
United States Governments experts
have listed 13 woods. 103 barks, nine
leaves, three roots and 17 fruits and
seeds that grow in Ltin America as
yielding, tannuiff materials of industrial
T " id rp i
1 & - T k
Whit nine piece.
XVhitB to play and mate In two movea.
White kins on K, queen on KRS. biahon
on w. knight on KR. and K-t. pawna on
KKt.l. jBS. QKl.1. J R 2 Black kin on
WU pawna on wkt5. QRd.
By George Robinson.
This Is a tricky arrancement.
By c S. Jacobs.
Black on, piece: white six pieces; whit,
to play and mat, in three movea.
TVhlt, kins oa QKtt, bishop on KKtS,
White. Black.lWhlte. Black.
1 I-K4 F-K4l'J2 P-B5 P-B3
;Kt-KB3 Kt-QB:i::i B-H4ch K-B2
:iB-Kt3 P-QR'i'24 B-K. BxKt
4 B-R4 Kt-B:l:.i B-KI8 Q-Kt
0-0 B-K22B KPxB B-li
,- R-K P-tJKt427 B-K.1 Q-B'2
7 B-K'U P-Q3 21 B-B6 R-Kt
5 P-BS Kt-QR4 2!) Q.-K2 Kt-Q2
B-B2 P-B4 .10 JP Kt-B4
10 P-Q4 Q-B2.:il BxKt " PsB
11 QKl-O.2 Kt-B3 :2 P-QB Cl-iP
12 P-Qr. Kt-KlISS QR-Q O-B
13 P-KR3 P-R3'34 R-Q7ch B-K2
14 Kt-B P-KH B-Cf.-.cb K-Kt2
15 F-KKt4 P-KR4 30 RxKP Q-K
18 KKt-Ri PxPi37 Q-Qfi PxR
I 17 PxP Kt-Kt 3s P-Bfich K-B
I is Kt-KtS Kt-Q2 3!) PxBoh K-Kt2
l in Kt.H.1 Kt-B 40 OxPch Kt-B.1
20 P-R4 P-Kt.1 41 (JxPeb Resigns
21 PxP fin
(JAMB NO. 1025. "Ray Lopex."
Played oiralnst Capablanca by Jl. E. Leede
and K. F. Korkus of Columbia University in
consultation at a simultaneous exhibition by
Cnnablanca In Brooklyn. Capablanca han
dled the white pieces.
White. Black.lWhlte. Black.
1 P-K4 P-K417 KtxKt QxKt
2 Kt-KB3 Kt-QH3 IS QxQ RxO
3B-Kt5 P-QR319 R-K3 K-B
4 B-R4 Kt-B3 20 P-KB3 QR-K
7 P-Q4 PxP 23 RxP RxR
8 KtxP P-B4 24 PxR K-K2
II Kt-KB3 B-Kt2 23 K-B2 K-K3
10 R-K B-K2 2H K-K3 R-KB
li ki.Rt O-O 27 R-Q K-KJ
12 B-Kt3 R-K 28 R-Qrtch K-K3
13 0-Q3 Kt-Q2 29 P-K5 B-B4
14 BxB QxBI.'iO PxP PxP
IS Kt-QS BxKt 31 R-Q3 R-B2
19 yxB Kt-K4 S2 R-R3 R-KU
GAME NO. 1029. "Ruy Lopex."
Played by correspondence. C. G. Baro-
(white): C. Behtlns; (black)
White. Black.lWhlte. Black
1P-K4 P-K4 20 Kt-B4 Q-R3
2 Kt- KB3 Kt-QB3 21 Q-K2 F-QKt4
3 B-Kt3 P-QR3 22 Kt-R5 P-QB4
4 B-R4 Kt-BM 23 P-Qi Q-KSch
5 P-Q3 B-B4 24 QxQ KtxO
P-B3 O-Oi: KR-B KtxP
7 O-O P-Q3 29 B-K4 Kt-Kt.l
8 B-KKtS B-R2 27 RxP Kt-QJ
H-OKt.Oi O-K" 2S R-Q5 R-BJ
lo B-B2 Kt-Q;2 QR-Q P-B3
11 B-K3 Kt-k'3 30 P-K9 Kt-B4
! BxB RxR. 31 RxKt RxR
13 P-KKt3 Kt-KtS 32 P-K7 R-K
1J P-Q4 PxPS.l B-B9 K-B2
1.- PxP Kt-KI4 34 R-Q R-BSch
19 KtxKt QxKt 35 K-B2 R-B7ch
17 p-B4 Q-B3 39 K-B3 RxB
1 P-K5 PxP 37 Resigns.
19 BPxP Q-QKI3
Ray l.a rever. 04 e:ast i niny-sevenin
strvet. city: Problem No. 414 you say. KxP,
Black replies BxPch.
F. Putney. Corvallis: Tour problem
looks tike a dandy.
O'Day Eager to Go to France.
CHICAGO. Oct.- 26. Hank O'Day, a
veteran umpire of the National League,
says he Is anxious to go to France and
call decisions for the American soldiers
in their baseball games. "I read some
thing about the need of umpires in
France recently." said O'Day today,
"and I am going to try to get into
touch with the proper authorities and
see if I can't help out."
I f--. - ,
i 4
rwV 4
I i t a
21 4 ' T r a t
t . t
, T
Intake Trophy and W alter A. Ooss.
The famous Fiske tennis cham
J pionship cup, which Walter A.
Goss won for the third time on
July 27, 191S, thus acquiring per-
manent ownership of the trophy,
has been found and has arrived
1 from San Francisco.
' The cup had mysteriously dis-
appeared when the time for pres-
entation came at the close of last
i Summer's tournament. . The last
' previous winner of the trophy
1 was Clyde Curley, of San Fran
cisco. Curley was in the service
and no one knew what he had
done with it.
Mr. Goss found himself in the
"position of having competed for
years for the trophy, only to have
it slip through his fingers after
he had won it. His friends re
garded it is a prime joke and j
teased him at great length.
But the cup has come up from
somewhere. Sir. Goss knows 4
nothing about where it was. He f
received a notice that it was be- t
ing forwarded to him from San ,
Francisco. And he stopped his ,
campaign to enroll school chil- ,
dren in the "Victory" campaign f
just long enough to give three t
cheers and a tiger. J
Mr. Goss Is further elated over
the receipt of a letter of congrat
ulation from Colonel Walter L
Fiske, U. S. A., retired, who pre
sented the trophy to Oregon ten
nis players in 1S89. Colonel Fiske
is now in Washington, D. C.
The conditions of the presenta
tion were that the bowl should
remain subject to contest uutil
one player won it three times. I
Mr. Goss won it in 1900, 1906 and ,
1918. The only other person who
won It twice, Mr. Goss says. Is J
General Walter A. Bethel, now on t
General Pershing's staff in J
France. Many famous players ,
have acquired title to it for one, 4
year, but lost the trophy during
the next season. Names of previ- t
out owners are inscribed on the -1
sides of the cup. I
Oct. 26. (Special.) Dean H. Walker,
graduate manager of the University of
Oregon student body, and one of the
best-known athletic directors in the
Northwest, left yesterday on his way
to the Artillery Officers' School at Camp
Zachary Taylor. Ky. Walker has been
serving as graduate manager 01 ine
university since last June, when he suc
ceeded A. R. Tiffany, as well as being
the head of the athletic department
since the resignation of Hugo Bezdek
this Fall.
Walker won his fame on the foot
ball field of Oregon and during his four
years here he carved a place in the
gridiron history of the institution that
few have equaled and none have ex
celled. Walker came to the university
after having played two years on the
high school team of Independence and
two years for the Columbia University,
of Portland. It was while playing for
the latter school, during the season xf
1908, that he first attracted especial at-I
tention, when he scored the firs
touchdown that had been scored against
the Portland Academy team in seven
Walker entered Oregon in 1909 and
made the varsity team his freshman
year. During his senior year, when he
piloted the Oregon eleven, the varsity
backneld was made up of Anse Cor
nell, Johnny Parsons, Cary Fenton and
Walker. It was this team of 1913 that
beat O. A. C. at Albany by the score oZ
3 to 0.
Walker was an "O" man in two major
sports, football and basketball, and ws
also a me"mber of the Order of the
Blanket,, which is conferred on a player
who has served four years on the
same team.
In basketball and football Walker
served as captain of the team during
his senior year. He was a member .f
the Sigma Nu Fraternity and a Friar,
as well as being president of his junior
class and a member of the student
council and athletic board.
After graduating from the university
in 1913 Walker engaged in business in
his home town of Independence. Re
turning to the university in 1914 he
served as graduate manager and coach
of the freshman football team.
Walker's resignation was not ac
cepted by the university athletic coun
cil, but he was granted a leave of
absence for the duration, of the war.
Charles (Shy) Huntington, coach of the
varsity football squad, has been ap
pointed graduate manager during
Walker's absence.
NEW YORK, Oct. 26. The annual
meeting of the Amateur Athletic Union,
to be held in Philadelphia on November
17 and 18, promises to be one of the
most momentous in the history of the
organization. Questions having to do
with the readjustment of track and
field athletics after the war and prob
lems arising from the present conflict
will be laid before the delegates for
their consideration and decision. Their
verdict will have far-reaching effects
and the various officers and other rep
resentatives of the union are collecting
data in order to be prepared to meet
these issues squarely and fairly.
Among the subjects that are to be
considered are resolutions barring from
all National championship games ath
letes of foreign affiliations and the
status of an athlete after the war, who.
during the hostilities, occupied a posi
tion as coach, instructor or physical
director at a cantonment or with the
service units abroad. The question of
alloting the various championship meets
at this meeting instead of later in the
season will also come up for decision.
Of these the most important is un
doubtedly the one bearing on the ama
teur status of the athlete who during
the war has accepted pay for acting in
the capacity of instructor or recreation
director at a service camp. Under nor
mal conditions such action would im
mediately disqualify and professional
ize such athlete. In the present cir
cumstances, however, such action bears
an entirely different aspect, the work
in many cases being carried on for
patriotic reasons and at a heavy finan
cial loss, as well as at the expense of
broken home ties. As a result it is
confidently expected that the following
resolution introduced to cover this con
tingency will be quickly adopted:
"That in accepting such positions
many have done so at a great sacrifice,
leaving their homes, families, business,
positions, etc., to go far from home or
over the seas, feeling that in this way
they could be useful in helping to Win
the war.
"Be it therefore resolved that no per
son who shall have been eligible to
compete as an amateur at the begin
ning of the war shall be considered as
having forfeited his amateur status by
accepting a position such as mentioned
above unless he shall continue in said
employment after the war is over."
The matter of awarding the various
championship events in the branches of
sport "under the jurisdiction of the A. A.
U. at this meeting is more or less of an
innovation and the success of the plan
will depend upon the number of appli
cations received from the different as
sociations and individual clubs. Some
39 championship competitions are
scheduled for awara and it" is hoped
that a majority of these can be placed
at this meeting. It is not likfily that
specific dates will be fixed for the con
tests, but a seasonal range will be fixed
in each case and the club securing the
event will be permitted to name the
day or days upon which it would be
convenient to hold the competition
within the range stated.
The list of events is as follows:
24-19, S2-2S, 15-11, drawn. Var. 1. 1S-1S(?.
!"-.. 1S-22, 6-10, 14-17 1014. 17-21, J4-1.S
23-29, 18-23, 3-7, 31-22. 30-20. 2S-30, 26-17,
3U-2K, drawn. Var. 2. 14-17, 0-14. 17-21,
14- 17, 3-7. 17-14. 7-1KC. 14-10. 15-19, 10-7,
11-16, 7-11, 19-20, S2-2S. drawn.
A Corrects Problem No. S47. Gould's
Book of Problems. 6-10 Is played at this
B 3-T. 6-2. 7-10. 20-2.1. drawn.
C I5-1S, 14-D. 7-11. 31-29.
Problem No. 739 Black. 1. 4. , 7. 12, .
13. White. 15, 18, 20. 22. 23. 27. 30. Black to
Game Defiance No. 73611-15. 23-19. 9-1 1,
27-2SIA. 8-11. 22-18. 15-22, 25-9. 5-14, 29-2.'..
6-SlB. 25-22, D-13. 24-20(C, 11-15. S2-27.
15- 24. 2S-19. 2-9(D. 22-1S, 14-17. 21-14.
10-17. 19-151E. 3-8, 26-22IF. 17-26. 31-22.
forms the position. 13-17. 22-13. 6-9. 13-6,
1-26. 80-23. 7-10, 23-19. 8-11. 27-24. 4-S. B.
wins. Wyllle.
A This move forms the opening which Is
a defensive one for the while. It prevents
black forming several openliies. In which the
first player is supposed to get some ad
vantage. B This is almost univeriuillv adnnteit and
is probably the strongest move at black's
C A Judicious waiting move.
D- This is not generally considered strong,
but Is worth playing, if only for th, trap
which finishes off the game.
E 19-19 is the best play here as follows:
19-16. 12-19, 23-16, 4-S, 18-15. 6-10. 15-6.
1-10. 27-23, 8-12. 23-1S, 12-19. 26-22. 17-21!.
30-19. 13-17. 1S-14, 17-21. 14-9, 21-25. 9-K.
23-30. 9-2. 7-11. 19-7, 30-25. 31-27. 25-21.
27-23, 10-15. 23-1S, 15-22, 2-6. drawn. Gard
ner vs. Strirtland.
F Allows a neat finish. 23-19 will draw,
but while his all the worst of the ending.
Problem No. 740 B:ack. 8. lo. 12. 17. 18,
19. 23. White, . 19, 25. 28. 31. King, 2.
White to win. See game below:
son and a friend. ' "
11-15 17-13 K-11
23-19 23-29 24-20
8-11 30-23 15-24
22- 17 9-14 2S-19
3- 8 IS- 9 4- K
25- 22 5-14 20-19
11-16 22-17 11-20
26- 23 15-18 32-28
7-11 29-25 2CI-24
23- 18 11-1.-, 27-20
16-23 23-19 18-23
19- 15
2- 7
20- 16
1- 6
6-1 0
fl- 6
6- 2
7- 1H
13- 9
14- 17
(A) 30-21. 6-24. 12-ltl. 28-13. Hanson won.
Black 3. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9, 11. 13. 21.
26, 27. 28. 80.
IS. 20. 22
White to win.
5- 9
8- 11
24- 20
9- 10
25- 24
1- 5
9- 14(B
IK- 2
1 1 -25
10- 19
2- 6
18- 7
. wins
Track and field 19 Junior events: 19
senior events: all-around and five relay
races: Decathlon.
Pentathlon 10-mlle run and 7-ml!e walk:
Indoor track and field 12 junior events:
13 senior events.
Cross country Junior race: senior race.
Outdoor swimming Senior events: 100
yards stralght-away. 440 yards, 880 yards,
one-mi!, long distance, high diving. Junior
events: 440 yards, one-mile, high diving. -
Indoor swimming Senior events: 50 yards,
100 yards, 220 yards, 500 yards; back stroke
150 yards, breast stroke 200 yards, fancy
diving from BPringboard, plunge for distance,
relay 400 yard's, 4 men; water polo. Junior
events: 100 yards. 300 yards, back stroke
100 yards, breast stroke 100 yards, fancy
diving from springboard.
Miscellaneous Baseball, boxing, gym
nastic, wrestling, handball, tug-of-war, basketball.
28-24 (A
(Author unknown.)
A) Solution to problem above.
(b) J. T. Denver was of the opinion that
black can win here bv continuing with 10
14, 27-24(C. 13-17. 22-13, 14-17, 20-16(B,
11-27. 18-14. B. wins.
(B) If 19-19, 8-12. B. wins.
J. J. Butterfield. Centralla, Wash., con
tributes the following correction of an end
game published In issue of July 14. It oc
curred between the great Wyllle and Cham-'
pion Jordan.
Position Black, 1. 2, 3, 4. 5. 6, 11, 13, 21:
white. 18. 20, 22. 25. 27. 28, 30. 81. 32.
Jordan to play 28-24, 9-10. 21-19, 1-9,
81-26, 4-8, 27-23, 3-7. 82-27. 10-14, 18-D,
5-14, 19-15, 11-18, 22-15. 7-11. 26-22. 11-18,
22-15, 14-18, 23-14, 6-10. 15-9, 2-18, 20-19,
8-12. 19-11. 13-17, 11-7. 17-22(1, 27-23 drawn.
(1) 12-16. 7-2, 16-19. 2-7(2. 19-23. 27-24,
17-22, 7-10. 22-29, 10 15. 18-22. B. win.
(2) The editor looked the play over and
Instead of 2-7 play 25-22 and draw.
GAME NO. 740 "ALMA."
This is another game between Oregus and
N. Sanfield, Centralis. Waeh. This is in big
league style and very instructive for all.
Take your time, but open your mouth or
take your pencil and Just state what you
think about it. Do not take into considera
tion who the author is, but give him your
23- 19
27- 23
24- 20
1 5-24
28- 19
10-17. 23-19,
19-16, 10-13,
8-15. 19-1,
27-3 1
7- 10
8- 11
23- 1 S
24- 1!)
24-27 W. wins.
White wins
16-23. 7-11. White wins
7, a neat draw by 23-27, 32-23
Italian Tells Tale to Police, Who
Find Body in Bed.
NEW YORK. A man described as
Egidio jppolitissimo, 20 years old, a
laborer, was found ded in bed early
one morning by Captain Maurice Han
non .and several detectives of the
Elizabeth-street station in a loom he
occupied t.t 164 Mott street. There
was a deep wound in nis temple.
According to the police, a man who
described himself as Sabastiano Volpe,
20 years old, a laborer, and who said
he was a roommate of Ippolitissimo,
called at the Elizabeth-street station
and stated that, while he was sleeping
in the same bed with the other man,
two men enteref. the room by wy.of
the fire escape. He and his roommate
were awakened, he said, and ordered by
the two men to throw up their hands.
Both the men had revolvers, he said.
The men then took from each of them
$150, which they had tied in a hand
kerchief around their legs.
Ippolitissimo, Volpe said, pleaded
with one of the men not to take his
savings, whereupon the man struck his
roommate on the head. Ippolitissimo,
as a result of the blow, fell upon the
bed. Volpe said the men ordered him
out on thj fire escape sind then left.
taking all the clothes in the place
along. .
E. H. BRYANT. Editor. '
Phone Tabor 6213.
Headquarters Portland Chess and Checker
Club. Worcester building, 'rnira ana ubk
streets, room 216. Contributions solicited.
Mall to 143 East Thirty-fifth street.
By A. J. Heffner.
Contributed by J. J. Butterfield, Centralla,
Wash. Mr. Heffner is well known In this
and other countries as being one of the
greatest composers of checker problems and
as an analyst. This is a beauty as a stroke
composition, and will probably be solved by
a very few.
BLACK 2, 3, 5. 17. 20. 28. KINGS 11. 22. 25.
WHITE, 10, 14. 19, 21. 24, 32. KINGS, 1,
C 10-7
31-29. drawn.
D 23-19. 10-7. 19-23(E, 7-11. 15-18(F..
11-15, 18-22, 15-11. 23-18. 24-19. 18-14,
19-15. 14-18. 30-25. White wins.
E 19-16, 24-20, 16-19, 7-11,
20-24, 19-23. 11-18, 1S-22. 15-11.
24-19. 18-14, 19-13. White wins.
F 23-18. 24-20. 15-10. 20-24.
11-16. 18-15, 16-20, 15-1S. 24-27.
X I prefer this move to 25-22 as some
critical play arises.
T A bad move. 2-9 seems to draw. An
easier defense could possibly have been ar
ranged but the bridge formed looks new
to me, and is liable to occur in cross-board
Variation c. Many wouia overiooit mis
play.' N. Sanfield.
In game No. 50S, ' ( ross
8-11, 27-23, 4-8, 23-19, 10-14, 1!)-10.
14-23, 26-19. 7-14, 22-17. 14-18, 17-14,
some one asks if white can draw?. Aftel
black plays 11-15, 1H-10. 6-13. 21-17.
(Instead of 24-19 as given in No. 508) wnils
may possibly draw as black probably would
not play 18-23 or 9-13 on account of the
shot. Any other play would aid black Hi
consolidating their line. N. Sanfield, Cen-
tralia. Wash.
Read the want article In the cness col
umn. Who win send tne ooys iuu cuvit-i
of The Sunday Oregonian? Send to the V.
KT f A henrlnuarters or Bed t.ross at iamp
Lewis or Camp Kearney on this Coast or
any country at war witn instructions iu uo
delivered to those who play the games.
P. Stottenburg, Independence, Or., writes
that he is keeping on file the Sunday Ore
gonians but wishes to obtain a good book
for beginners. "Lee's Guide To Checkers"
probably as good as there is. Ask for the
revised edition, "Checkers Ey Mitchell."
fine for beginners.
GAME NO. 741.
"Second Double Corner" Boomerang Trap.
(Checkers, Mitchell).
11-15. 24-19. 15-24. 28-19,
9-14, 22-18,
5-9. 26-22. best 7-11, 21--4, oest, a-.,
22-17, 11-15. 18-11, 8-15, 25-22. 9-13.
best. 23-18(A, 14-23. 17-14. 10-26. 10-..
1"-16 31-22, 16-20, 24-19, 2-7, 8-10 and the
A 22-18. 13-22, 15-11,
16-20, etc, draws.
12-16, 24-20. 8-12, 28-24, 3-8,
ic.ia 10-10. 18-15. 11-1,
32-28, 8-14, -D--Z. i'-v. ---ii,
4-11. 27-24. ll-li, ."-in,
7-16, ' 30-26.
1-5. 31-27, 9-13,
13-22 White wins.
-.A ME NO. 743. "CENTRE."
11-15. 23-19. 8-11. 22-17i 15-18,
10-19, 24-8, 4-11, 29-22, ll-i-i.
12-16, 30-26. 16-20, 17-14. a-1.1,
9-9. 21-17. 18-23. 27-11. 20-21,
9-18, 22-25, 13-31 ana niacKwins.
26-23, 19-20
Yanks Factors in Victory.
LONDON. Exactly what part unity
of allied military command played in
the foiling of German ambitions only
time can show, and time will be re
quired, too, for the apportionment of
credit to the varied elements of which
the allied armies are nowveomposed.
But, as many dispatches from the front
have shown, the American troops, in
proportion to their numbers, bore their
part well In the Spring and early Sum
mer campaigns, -
White to move and win.
By L. J. Vair, 4786 Tennyson st., Denver,
Mr. Vairs work In problem composition
1 of the highest order. For many years he
has contributed to magazines and papers for
the dissemination of checker news, and to
promote the study of the game.
Black 12, 22. Kings, 23. 29. White, 29.
31. Kings, 17, 28. White to play and win.
By Paul J. Lee. 6432 South Oak St. Ta
coma. Wash.
This practical little gem was published In
the "Checker Board." August 15. 1896. Mr.
Lee's health is poor but nevertheless he la
actively engaged in promoting the interests
of the Intellectual exercise that he loves.
For some time he was engaged in publishing
a column in the Tacoma News. Poor health
compelled him to give the work up, which
is regretted by the host of players and
friendB who have become acquainted with
him through his manifold contributions for
many years to all checker literature.
Black 4, 14. Kings. 9, 20, 27. Whits, 12,
19, 2L Kings. 5. 7. White to play and win.
By Wm T. Kerr. (Checker Board).
An example of another great master's
work. Black 3, 5, 6, 7. 8, 12, 17, 19. King.
23. White. 13, 15, 16. 20, 21. 26. 30. King.
14. Black to play and win.
Problem No. 738 Black, 1. 3, 8, 23, 2.1
White, 5, 15, 29. 31, 32. Black to move and
White to draw. 25-30. 15-10, 8-11. 10-6,
1-10 5-1. 11-15, 1-6, 10-14. 6-9(A, 14-18)1.
31-"6. 15-19, 9-81 8-8(B, 6-10, 8-12, 10-15,
18-22. 26-17. 19-24, 32-2S, 24-27. 28-24. 27-32,
Military Policemen Marshal Motly
Pageant on French Roads.
dence of the Associated Press.) One
of the interesting characters seen on
the roads behind the line is the mili
tary policeman. He is stationed at
every crossroads, regulating traffio
with all the gestures of a professional
traffic policeman in New York or Chi
cago, but in a khaki uniform and with
a red brassard on his arm as the badge
of his authority.
Everything from a gigantic motor
truck to a sputtering motorcycle comes
within his jurisdiction. "The haughtiest
staff car, with its proud staff flags
and its red-capped passengers, is sub
ject to the law as laid down by that
firm arm in khaki.
It is a motley pageant that he nar-4
shals. There are big closed cars con
taining Generals: there are great open
nam filled with young staff officers of
lesser rank, but alera, energetic, and
keen. There are evenly-moving am
bulances with the doctor sitting calm
beside the driver. There are huge lor
ries, long columns of them.
All day long the rush of traffic on
these great main roads continues. To
wards night the roads are sometimes
quieter, but there is still activity. AM
through the night, the lorries plod on
their way backward and forward, the
cars dash by, -the dispatch riders come
and go. There is no rest Layer after .
layer of white dust settles on the
houses and the fences. Day after day
the machinery behind the war goes
whirring on, growing constantly more
complex and more powerful. - .