Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1904)
THE MORNING OBEGONIAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 16.
CRIMSON TOO WARM
CHART SHOWING HOW THE BALL WAS CARRIED BY THE OPPOSING TEAMS
Colorado University Outplayed
at AH Points of Game,
S y ts zo zs- so ssr 40
v" so ssr so -vs &
ss z& zs-'zo s so
DOLE KICKS GREAT FIELD GOAL
Trowbridge of Portland, With We Her,
Make Four Touchdowns for Stan
ford and Kicks Three Goals
Heme Team Braced Up.
. T 77S1E v " .ZZ-C3
. KCK V -o-c-cr h
N, oGKazavsaxz. '. j..
S x szzcnvorswj&uz c o-o j Si
2 QAfzrry x-.--- oi N
S 7.- J
DENVER, CoL. Nov. 24- Sixty-five
hundred people saw Stanford defeat the
Unrswsity of Colorado by a score of 33
to 0. The Stanford eleven outplayed the
local team at every point In the first
half. The Colorado znen braced up in
the second half and shortly after the ball
.was In play It looked as If Colorado
(would score By quick, snappy rushes,
'the Colorado men got the ball within 15
yards of the Stanford goal. The local
boys were penalized 15 yards for holding,
and this took the snap out of them and
Stanford's goal was never in serious dan-
Stanford's tandem mass play was the
Jeature of the first half. Trowbridge
and "Wcller made four touchdowns, and
Trowbridge kicked three goals, missing
one. Score, Stanford 23, Colorado 0.
In the second half Colorado adopted
Stanford's tactics, battering the line con
stantly In wedge formation, and forced
the ball to Stanford's 15-yard lino. Caley
tried for a Princeton, but missed goal.
Dole, fpr Stanford, made a drop kick,
J from the 40-yard lino, kicking goal.
The line-up Is as follows:
Stanford. Position. Colorado.
Clark L. . Allen
Horton L. 1 Smith
Thompson L. O Boiler
Hyde C...., Brusse
Van Sickle R. G. Xaruth
Shields R. T. ..... Coffin
.West R. E. .Chriatensen
.Bansbach Q Owen
.Dole L. h Coley
'Trowbridge R. H. Johnson
Weller F Roberts
Referee. A. W. Rlsler. Umpire. M. H.
GAME AT SEATTLE A TIE.
Washington and California Each
Score a Touchdown.
'SEATTLE, Nov. 24. (Special.) In one
of the best games of football ever wit
nessed in Seattle, Washington and Cali
fornia played to a tie, the score being 6 to
C California outclassed the locals in punt
ing, but on all other points of the game
Washington was California's equal and in
many ways her superior. The Washlng
tonlans carried the ball twice as many
yards as the Callfornlans.
Neither team scored during the first
half. Washington kicked off, and imme
diately held California on downs. The ball
went from one team to another, with
neither goal in danger. Washington was
within 20 yards of the California line, but
lost her chance through a fumble.
California scored a touchdown early in
the second half, getting the ball near
Washington's goal line on a fumble by
the latter team. The home eleven scored a
ehort time afterward on a 50-yard run
by Tibbals, followed by a 20-yard run by
6haw for a touchdown.
The rest of the game belonged to Wash
ington. At one time she worked the ball
within 20 yards of the visitors' goal, after
carrying It 60 yards. McDonald, at right
tackle, on the offensive, and quarter on
the defensive, was probably the star of
the game. After the California backs had
come through for gains, he would dive in
and put the man back for a loss. The
California. Position. Washington.
Howard L. E Tibbals
Heltmuller L. T. McDonald
'Mahaffey . L. O Babcock
Stroud, capt. C Crim
Etern , R. G Zelbarth
Foster R. T. Rallsbaclc
Oliver R. E. Pullen
Kittrell Q Brlnker
pnedlgar L. H Tllley
Kern R. H Shaw
Goynton F McElmon, capt.
Referee. Best, Purdue. Umpire. Yanho
WIN BY TEAM WORK.
'Willamette Cripples Albany Team In
Fierce Game on Home Grounds.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Salem,
Or., Nov. 24. Special.) The plucky foot
ball team of Albany met defeat today by
Willamette University in a fierce game
played on Willamette field. The score
was 16 to 0 when time was called, but tho
yarns was stopped five minutes early be
cause the Albany team was too badly used
up to complete it. Albany's demoralization
began with tho second half, when Coates,
the Multnomah quarterback, who was
playing in the Bame position on the col
lege team, sprained his ankle and was
carried to the side .lines. Although Babb,
the regular college quarter, took his place,
.the change left them noticeably weaker.
The game was begun by Rader kicking
off to the visitors, who carried the ball to
their SO-yard line and fumbled It. Wil
lamette carried it to Albany's 20-yard line
and lost on downs. Albany bucked the
line to the center of the field and failed to
make yardage. The 'varsity carried the
hall to Albany's 15-yard line and was pen
stllzcd 15 yards for off-side and forced to
The college men returned the ball to
their 20-yard line and then bucked for 15
sards and lost on downs. Nace made five
Jparda. Rader 15 yards, Nace 16 yards and
d touchdown. Rader missed the goal;
time. SO minutes. During the remaining
ten minutes of the first half Willamette
tarried the ball from their 20-yard line,
khere they received it on the "kick-off, to
'Albany's 15-yard line, where time was
In the second half Coach McGee's men
rarely made yardage when they had the
ball, while Pollard opened great holes In
the Phesbyterlans' line, even though Grif
fith and Morgan both massed against him.
Rader was the best ground-gainer, re
peatedly making 15 yards, and covering 35
yards on one run. Nace rarely failed to
make a big yardage. The second touch
down was made by Long after ten min
utes of scrimmage, and he followed with
a third a few minutes later. Rader kicked
one goal. Time was called with the ball
on Albany's 15-yard line. Willamette won
the game by her splendid team work.
M'MINNVILLE FUMBLES BALL.
Nothlng-to-Nothlng Game With Co
M'MINNVILLE, Or.. Nov. 24. (Special.)
This afternoon on the college field, be
fore a large and enthusiastic crowd. Me-
Mlnnvllle College and Columbia University
played a hard-fought and scoreless game.
The fl&ld was slippery and the teams were
evenly matched, but from the time the
referee a whistle blew the locals played by
far the best game both on offensive and
defensive. Three times the Baptists were
In striking distance of the goal, only to be
disappointed by a costly fumble. Not once
was Columbia able to make yardage
through the local line and but few .times
could she make the distance on end runs.
The game was called at 3 o'clock. Co
lumbia won the toss and chose to defend
the south goaL Gray kicked 30 yards to
Qulnn, who ran It In three yards. Colum
bia failed to make the required distance
and punted to Gray on MeMinnvllle's 45
yard line. The local team worked the vis
itors' line for from two to three yards at
each buck, when a fumble forced them to
punt. Lees ton Smith ran the ball back 15
3-ards. Columbia, by formation plays.
C&K. S .0 JS JtS SO 35" -fo -ts S3 50 43 -it? jfe JO J2S JW
P J ra i h-1 tr-f.m.i
H s -c;5
frC, --. -k- - fcr
" rrcAT( ) r-j:'. --- fX
1 1 H..;lte 14 1 LJ I 1! 1 LJ
made the required distance twice on short
end runs. She was then once more forced
Again the home team hammered Colum
bia's line and ran her ends, and it looked
as if they would soon score, when time
was called, with the ball on Columbia's
The second half opened by Meany kick
ing to Patty on MeMinnvllle's ten-yard
line. Patty ran the ball back 20 yards. A
weak place was found In Columbia's left
line and the local backs were sent through
time and again for good gains. The ball
was worked to the visitors' tenyard line,
when it was lost on a fumble. The visitors
failed to make yardage and punted to the
center of the field. By fierce line plunges
and runs around Columbia's left end, the
local men worked the ball within 25 yards
of their opponents goal. A place-kick was
tried. A poor pass was made, the ball
rolling on the ground, and the goal was
missed by about six Inches. The ball was
carried out to Columbia's 25-yard line and
punted to Gowen, who returned it five
The ball was again advancod to the op
ponents' 25-yard line, where the visitors
for the first time during the gamo held the
local players for downs. Columbia made
yardage twice and was forced to punt.
The punt was blocked by Miller, who se
cured the ball. The local men made yard
age once when the slippery ball was lost
on a fumble. The visitors punted well Into
the Baptists' territory. By tackle plays
and two 25-yard end runs by Captain
Patty, the ball was placed on Columbia's
26-yard line. Day made five more yards
through the visitors' left tackle, and
Thompson hurdled for five more, when
time was called with the ball on Colum
bia's 15-yard line. Score, 0 to 0. They lined
up as follows:
Columbia. Position. McMlnnvllla.
Egserer R.E.L..... Gowen
Qulnn R. T.L.........R. Calavan
Qulnlan ....R. G. L Linderman
Meany C Ward
Grussl L.G.R. Miller
Scott L.T. n C. Calavan
Woods L. E. R Hill
Leeston-Smith Q Gray
Mangold R.H. L Patty (Capt.)
Moore (Capt.).... L. H. R.... Day
Webwter F Thompson
Referee. Cummins; umpire, Xonff: llnemsn,
J. Gray: timekeeper. Davis.
Lenpth of halres Twenty-flvs minutes each.
MISSIONARIES ARE WALLOPED
Runs Up a Score
WHITMAN COLLEGE. WALLA
WALLA. Wash., Nov. 24. (Special.) In
the fiercest gridiron contest seen hero for
three years. Whitman College went down
to defeat before her old rival, Washing
ton Agricultural College. The Mission
aries put up a plucky fight to the very
end, but were outclassed and outplayed
by the heavier and speedier team from
Pullman. Nearly 1500 Teople watched the
game, which was in the main a straight,
clean one, devoid of sensational plays.
Pullman went cfVer the line for a touch
AN ARTIST'S GLIMPSES AT
GAME AND A FAITHFUL
down six minutes after the game started,
and made three more in the first half by
line plunges and short end runs at Whit
man's weak left line. The feature of the
game was the place kick of Dutcher.
halfback, for goal from the 30-yard line,
which gave Whitman the only four points
she made. His punting was superior.
In the last half Whitman succeeded in
breaking some of Pullman's terrible line
plunges, which were working her defeat,
and held Pullman down to a couple of
touchdowns, leaving the final score 34
Hardy, Pullman fullback, was the star
of the game. Once he carried Perringer,
the 200-pound Whitman captain, 10 feet
after being tackled around the neck. He
and Captain Gill, of Pullman, were the
principal ground-gainers. This Is the last
game Gill will ever play, said to be his
best. Hill, tho Whitman crack halfback,
went out early In the game with a dis
located shoulder. There wero no other
serious injuries to either team. Pullman
was penalized several times, and Whit
man once. The field was dusty and the
weather Ideal. Frank, of Walla Walla,
was referee; Rothrock, of Spokane, um
pire. At the end of. the game both teams
were so tired they could hardly walk
off the field.
Indians Outplay the Soldiers.
CHEMAWA. Or.. Nov. 24. (Special.)
Chemawa defeated the first team from
Fort Stevens this afternoon on the home
gridiron by a score of 20 to 6. The game
was one of the cleanest ever played here.
The Indians scored three touchdowns in
the first half and one in the second. The
soldiers took a brace toward the close
of the game and bucked the ball tho
length of the field for a touchdown.
The Indians skirted the ends for long
gains. Poland and Payne wero the best
ground-gainers for the reds. Smith and
Biggs played strong games for the sol
diers, and O'Toole's bucks were hard to
stop. The soldiers were weak on the
defensive, but were able to make some
The game was witnessed by a large
crowd. Rain fell during the greater part
of the game and rendered the field excep
tionally slippery. With the soggy ball
tho Indians were unable to kick any of
their goals. Time of halves. 25 minutes.
The teams lined up as follows:
Chemawa. Positions. Fort Stevens.
Moon L. E. R. Watson
Welfeldt L.T. R . Lovell
King L. G. R DeWork
W"ho C King;
Gordlpi R. G. I. Dudley
reazzoma ,K.T. i Cawley
Foster-Sortor ....R.E.L. Copper
Poland Q McThwlng
Deeker L. II. R. Blgffs
Payne R. H. L. Smith
Green F O'Toole
Normals Defeated at Ashland.
ASHLAND. Or.. Nov. 24. (Special.) The
High School team won a hard-fought
game of football over the second team
from the Normal here today, by a score of
m m t t a t m m t m t m 9 t o 9 t t .. s.a ii ni 9"-c so t oooo e JL.B -... i
6 to E. Within seven minutes after the
whistle blew in the beginning of the first
half the High School boys took the pig
skin across the Normal's line for a touch
down, while in tho second half the Nor
mals braced up and returned the compli
ment In about the same length of time.
but were not so fortunato as the High
School in kicking the goal.
In the latter part of the second half the
High School boys were held for downs
and the Normals succeeded In working the
ball toward the center of the field when
time was called.
Medford Made One Goal.
MEDFORD, Or., Nov. 24. (Special.)
The Thanksgiving football game between
Ashland and Medford, played on Medford
grounds, ended with a scoro of 6 to 0 in
favor of Medford. Butler and Strange al
ternated as referee and umpire. The lines
men were Wlthlngton and Bryant. Mickey
made a touchdown and Miles kicked a
goal. The line-up:
Medford. Position. Ashland.
Rotnermal .........L-E.. ......... Herndon
Coram M..L.T..... Spencer
Gregory ...L.G AIKlns
Van Dyke ....C. Moore
T. J. Carley........R. G ,. Loosley
Beeson .......R.T..... Vallely
G. M. Moore '. .R.E....'. H.'Sayles
Miles Q R. Sayles
Talford ............ L. IT Marksbery
Kinr ...R.H. Murphy
Mickey ......F.B . Neal
Spokane Boys Are Outclassed.
SPOKANE, Nov. 24. Seattle High School
rolled up 78 points this afternoon andpre
vented Spokane High School from scor
ing. Only In one Instance did Spokane
make yardage. Seattle excelled in every
department of the game. The eleven was
heavier, speedier, better trained and in
fact played hi a manner that so out
classed Spokane that the result was a
foregone conclusion from the first scrim
mage. About 1000 people saw the game.
It was clean and sportsmanlike.
Sloppy Field at Marshf ield.
MABSHFTELD, Or.. Nov. 24. (Special.)
The Thanksgiving football game between
the High School and Independents was
won by the former by a score of 7 to 5.
The game was played in a field under
water in places a foot deep.
No Score Made at La Grande.
LA GRANDE. Or., Nov. 24. (Special.)
The Thanksgiving football game- between
the Union and La Grande High School
teams at La Grande ball park this after
noon was well attended. The score was
0 to 0.
Montesano Was Outplayed.
CENTRALIA, Wash., Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) Centralla won the football game
today from Montesano by a score of 26 to
0. Montesano was outplayed at every
stage of the game, .not having had much
A Chiffonier commends itself alike to men and
women there's room for all sorts of apparel and
everything is get-at-able. Our Chiffoniers will
commend themselves to YOU they're all pretty,
new patterns, nicely finished, with well-fitting
drawers and doors. You can see them with or
without mirrors, in fir, maple, oak and mahogany
MULTNOMAH BOYS WIN
(Continued from First Page.)
head, however, and he fell on it back of
the goal line to prevent a tpuchdown.
This safety gave Multnomah two more
points. Score, 7 to 0.
Four punts, two by Latourette and two
by Murphy, placed the ball on Oregon's
IS-yard line, when the game ended.
The line-up follows:
Multnomah. Position. Oregon.
Jordan L. E. R Chandler
Stow L. T. R Earl
Ross , .L. G. R Mclntyre
Grieve-Kellar ....Center Reld-Penland
Seeley R. G. McClaln-Crow
Kirkley R. T. I Arnsplser
Dowllng (Capt-).R. E I. . .Moores-Johnson
Murphy Quarterback ....Latourette
Corbett ......... I H. R.J. Templeton-Gray
Horan R. H. L F. Templeton
Lonergan Fullback Kerron
ROOTERS DEFY THE RAIN.
Feminine Spectators Cheer While Gay
Plumage Is Dampened.
The Thanksgiving football game Is such
a gala occasion that few women can re
sist wearing their best hats and gowns,
no matter what the weather, and the
lowering clouds of yesterday did not bring
out a sombreroed, rain-coated gathering,
but rather one of gay piumage. The milli
ners will no doubt be unusually busy
during the next few weeks, for many a
bonnet was ruined bj the rain while its
wearer enthusiastically rooted for Oregon
or Multnomah on the side line or In
front of the grandstand. A stunning-looking
girl in brown from Eugene, I think
staid under her escort's umbrella until
there was a howl from the grandstand for
Oregon, and with reckless disregard of
the dainty feather hat she wore, she dart
ed to the edge of the line and 'rah-'rah-rah'd
for the yellow boys at the top of
her voice and spoiled the hat. White
hats, velvet toques, tulle creations and
every other sort of headgear known to
femininity suffered the same drenching,
but the wearers were happy, so why worry
Everybody was there. Every player had
a large following, each team had Its scores
of admirers, and then there were hundreds
of spectators who went from sheer love
of the sport. Society turned out. for-it
Is quite the thing to go to a football
game, you know. School girls came by
the dozens, and college students in perfect
Mayor Williams, who loves good sport
as well as any one in town, was one of
the first arrivals, and gave the game his
undiyided attention. Dr. Stephen Wise
was just as interested as His Honor, and
was not content to sit In the grandstand,
but stood on the side line in the rain.
A. L. Mills and J. Wesley Ladd are
also devotees of sport and helped the
Multnomah boys out w'lth their lusty
A great many Oregon City visitors went
to see Stow play, and the Eugene contln-
REFEREE AND UMPIRE W. L. THOMPSON, OF ALBANY, AND KENNETH.
HAMILTON, OF SAN FRANCISCO.
gent filled about half the grandstand.
All the old graduates of the University of
Oregon remain faithful when the foot
ball season rolls around and appear wear
ing their yellow chrysanthemums. Mrs.
George D. Linn was there for the occa
sion and attended the game with Mr. and
Mrs. Fletcher Linn and Miss Linn. Mr.
and Mrs. S. H. Friendly and their daugh
ters, Miss Rosalie and Miss Therese, were
present with Portland friends, and Mrs.
Emma Thompson was with her sisters,
Mrs. Jerry Bronough and Mrs. Charles
Macrum. Miss Dolly Ankeny, Mr. and
i MAKE YOUR i
Mrs. Joseph Luckey, the Misses Nona and
Ella Hendricks. President Campbell, C.
A. Burden. Professor Richard Dearborn,
Mr. Wintermeler and Will G. Gllstrap.
of the Register, were among the many
who attended from the university town.
DEFEAT THE SOLDIERS.
Y. M. C. A. Team Has First. Tasts
The T. M. C. A. football players had
their first good taste of victory this
year yesterday morning, when they
defeated the second eleven from the
artillery company at Fort Stevens.
The score was 15 to 0, and the soldiers
did not have a look-in during the
game. They failed to make yardage
even once, many times fumbling the
ball or mistaking the signal.
Soldiers are not particularly good
football players as a rule, but Fort
Stevens has turned out one excellent
team this year, that which played
Chemawa yesterday, but the second
team was not up to expectations- It
had the disadvantage of all second
teams of being drawn on for the first
team and was more or less disorgan
ized. Fort Stevens was constantly" on tho
defensive, and its line was hard to
break, hut the Y. M. C. A. backs were
cleverer than the soldier ends, gaining
constantly by long runs. The line-up.
T. M. C. A. Position. Fort Stevens.
Lighty L.E.R MacClaren
Harlow 1. T. R. Gross
Barnhatt L.G.R Grace
Hamilton C... Spatcher
Chrlstensen, Ertz.R. G. L. Newbankf
Vinson R. T. L. Murray
Livingston R. E. L. Elchofl
Gates Q Cashtn
Thorpe L. H. R Leabc
Myers R.H.L. Anderson
Belshaw F Bradshatt
Hill Defeats Eugene High School.
EUGENE. Or.. Nov. 24. (Special.) Thf
Hill Military Academy eleven, of Portland
defeated the Eugene High School in a live
ly game of football on Klncald field. Thr
score was 11 to 0.
Big Score In" Montana.
MISSOULA. Mont, Nov. 24. University
of Montana. 79; Agricultural College, 0.
Will Suppress the Concordat.
PARIS. Nov. 24. The Chamber of Dep
uties today voted, by large majorities,
the details of the budget of public- wor
ship as drawn up by the government. Thf
feature of the debate was Premier Combes'
declaration "la reply to motions to sup
press or reduce the budget-" The Pre
mier said he was determined to suppress
and not reform the concordat and there
fore asked Republicans to be patient and
cot complicate matters by partial modi
fications, but to await his bill for the
separation of church and state.
Injured by Street-Car.
A Japanese by the name of Nikiyama
was struck by a street-car at Third and
Couch last night and sustained injuries
about the head and face. He was re
moved to Good Samaritan Hospital in a
patrol wagon, and was attended by Dr.
Panton, the physician for the Portland
Consolidated Railway Company. The vie1
tlm was crossing the street when the- acci