Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 18, 1908, Page 7, Image 7

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ate when he gets the coveted matches
with heavy men like Mclntyre and
Roller. .
Oregon to Make Hardest Fight
Against 0. A. C.
Former O. A. C. Stars Give Services
to Help Train Contestant If
CorTallis Wins Will Be in
Position for Championship.
The contlnr varsity football (tame to be
played on Multnomah FVld next saiuraay
arternoon will undoubtedly be one of the
beat rrldlron MruKKlea ever witnessed In
Portland. Both team are determined to
win. and when two universities come to
Kther tn surh a conflict, the spectators
are sure to be afforded a treat.
At Corvallls every effort is belnc made
to perfect the Oregon ARlicultural Col
lege eleven In ail the new and Intricate
plays Known to latter-day football, for
Coach Xorrrow. Captain "Wolff and the
members of tne squad realize that they
have no easy thins; with the University
of Oregon as their antagonist. The
Aggies" are froing to spare no pains to
have their tejun in the very best shape
possible for the competition against their
old time rivals for slate honors. This
game means much to the Corvallis lads,
for In addition to having; the state cham
pionship hinge on the result, a victory
would put them in line to contend against
the University of Washington for the
premiership of the North Pacific terri
tory. In order that nothing shall be over
looked for perfecting the teams play.
Dr. A. C. 8teckl. a former coach, has
come forward with a voluntary offer to
assist CYwu-h Xoncrosn in any way he
can. and bis services have been accepted.
Korrest C. S mtthaon. Bert Pllkington and
Dow V. Walker, a trio of former Oregon
Agricultural Ctollege stars, hare also
bwn asked to assist the Aggies" In their
preliminary stunts, and If tlietr business
engagements will permit, this trio of
huskies will go. to Corvallis today or to
morrow. The Corvallis bunch does not anticipate
j easy game. Far from It. for the old
time spirit o Oregon prevails to such an
extent at Eugeme that the most sanguine
hopes of the "Ajcgies" have been blasted
before through overcontidence, and It is
not thir Intention to be caught in such
a predicament on the coming gala foot
ball oraaion. The Oregon Agricultural
College contingent realises that the Uni
versity of Oregon, being in possession of
two of the most phenomenal punters ever
known to Northwest football, is a power
to be reckoned with, and in addition,
when the Bugrne team lines up on Mult
nomah Field Saturday, all of the best
players on the team will be In the line-up.
Therefore the "Aggies" are working
hard and faithfully to be in the finest
possible shape for this great game. To
win ineJina that Coacii Norcross and his
men can K to Seattle full of renewed
confidence to trim the University of
Washington eleven and thereby enjoy
undisputed title to the Northwest cham
pionship. On the other hand the University of
Oregon team will make its battle In the
old undvlng spirit of superiority pre
valent at Kugene. The state university
hs been snccewyfiil In the greater nnm-
! ... ' 1 1 K j. I
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Quarti-t of Oregon Agricultural Collt-ge football players who will be in the lineup against tne University
of Oregon in the annual college game or. Multnogiah Field. From left to right the players are: Left lackie,
Pencergrass (170): Quarterback. Gagnon (150): Left End Cady (155); Left Halfback Cooper (165).
ber of annual meetings with the Oregon
Agricultural College, and last years de
feat by the narrow margin of 4 to 0. made
possible by a pluce kick by worn, sun
rankles In the hearts of the varsity, and
it is their intention. If their hardest
efforts are successful, to wipe out this
sting, and bring another annual victory to
Oregon. The University of Oregon team
has had the distinction of alwaj-s making
her hardest stand against the Oregon
Agricultural College.
For the benefit of the general public it
Is again announced that the game Sat
urday will be started at 2:3" oclock
Instead of 3 o'clock as originally published.
Ftorty Cars Secured to Bring; Crowd
to Football Game.
LEGE. Corvallis. Nov. 17. (Special.)
"Coach Norcross is directing all of his ef
forts toward whipping his team Into
shape for the annual game with the
University" team which will be played on
the Multnomah field in Portland next
Saturday. The last scrimmage work be
fore the game was done last night, when
the regulars and second team fought a
short but fierce battle. From now on
the work will be with offensive and de
fensive formations.
The men worked for two hours tonight,
in spite of the rain and heavy field. The
warriors are all In fair condition. Some
are suffering from bruises and stiff mus
cles as the result of the Whitman game,
but there are no serious injuries. There
Is a general feeling of confidence In their
ability to win from thler ancient rivals,
but they expect to have to fight for every
The lineup will be practically the same
as used in the game last Saturday. Has
tings and Cady are being worked at the
halfback positions and Enberg and Bro
die have been coached to take care of
ih. .nHn Tho guard positions are also
somewhat uncertain, but it is very prob
able that they will be nnea Dy nace
and Evendnn.
Indications are that WOO supporters will
rnn the team to Portland on the day
of the game. Forty roache have been
provided by the railroad company and
are being decorated with bunting and
pennants. Plans for a big parade from
the train to the athletic field are being
promulgated. The Commercial Club of
this city has arranged for a special band
and it Is expected that a large number of
townspeople will Join the excursion.
University Town Will Back Team
. With Monster Excursion. .
EUGENE, Or., Nov. 17. (Special.)
The people of Eugene will back the
University of Oregon football team in
the game with O. A. C. at Portland
Saturday as they have never backed a
team before. The biggest delegation
that ever attended a game in Portland
will go down Saturday morning and re
turn the same evening. The Eugene
Commercial Club has taken the matter
up and a proclamation has been issued
and circulated In all parts of the city
appealing to every citizen to rally to
the support of the Oregon team and go
to Portland to help win the big con
test Saturday.
Eugeno people have great faith in
the Oregon team In the coming contest.
The fact that the University of Wash
ington eleven won a clean victory in
the local field here Saturday is not
enough to daunt the spirit of enthusi
asm which the people of. the city on
every hand have for the University
eleven. The people here feel that the
Oregon hoys ought to win and they are
going to do all In their might to see
that they do.
High School Hopes to Check Hill's
Winning; Streak.
This afternoon Multnomah Field will be
the scene of one of the closing games of
the Interscholaetie League football sea
son, when the East Side High School
eleven will endeavor to stop the success
ful career of the Hill Military Academy
team. The Hill cadets have enlovnd an
undefeated career thus far, and the boya
hope to make a clean sweep of their
games by winning from the East Side
contingent. Both teams are considered
strong for Junior elevens, and while the
lads from across the river are out-
weighed, they hope to show Hill some
classv football.
Today's game will commence promptly
at 3 o clock. The teams win line up as
Hill Military.- Position. E. P. H. School.
Troy. Prehn LE.R. ; KelloRg
S. Graham . - L..T.R... Elmer Leader
Jamleaon L.O.R Flaherty
Carruthers C Moreland
W. Graham R.G.L Euster
Ford R.T.L Ed Leader
MeUuIre ..R.E.L Stannard
Huxhca Q Cornell
MHer I- H.R Jones
Hill R.H.L Everest
Donason F Casoa
Local Wrestler Conies to Agreement
With Spokane Man.
Ed O'Connell, the local champion of
the wrestling game, has practically
come to an agreement with Joe Hein
rich, of Spokane, to meet the Falls
City man here December 3. Heinrlch
has long been recognized as the best
middle-weight in the Pacific North
west. The last two years he has gone
up to 170 pounds in weight, but he
agrees to make 160 and meet O'Con
nell for the best two out of three
falls, the winner to take the entire
gate receipts.
Heinrlch is well-known In Portland.
He was here for the A. A. U. cham
pionship during the Lewis & Clark
Fair. He has been a professional ever
since that time and haa bested all the
men he met on the mat. He is a prod
uct of the Turn Verein, and while in
Portland three years ago made his
headquarters with the local society.
O'Connell is giving the man ten
pounds in weight, as he figures that
he outclasses the Spokane athlete in
science, although not In strength. The
local hero expects to meet Mclntyre,
of Oakland, next. He weighs 180
pounds and is willing to guarantee to
throw O'Connell three times In an hour.
O'Connell is taking Heinrlch on for
straight bouts In order to give the
fans a chanoe to see how he will oper
Columbia's President Has Not
Changed Mind on Football.
NEW YORK, Nov. i7. President
Nicholas Butler, of Columbia, has not
changed his mind on the football situa
tion. Judging from a letter which he
has sent to a student committee which
petitioned that Just one intercollegiate
game be permitted this year. Inter
class games are allowed, but football
with other institutions has been barred
for three years.
In his letter. President Butler said:
"In order that the petition may be
granted, concurrent action by the uni
versity committee on student organi
zations and by the university council
will be necessary. I ought to say,
however, that personally I have no rea
son to believe that either of the
academic authorities named Is likely
to take action to modify the policy
which they have determined upon with
entire deliberation in the Autumn of
1905, the effect of which they believe
to have been of marked advantage to
our university."
Clay Handicap Is Jeanne d'Arc's,
Favorite Crowded Out.
OAKLAND. Cal., Nov. 17. Jeanne d'Arc,
the clever filly in the Forsythe string,
won the. handicap at Emeryville today
from Booger Red. a 50-to-l chance. Fitz
herbert, which coupled with Restlgouche,
ruled an adds-on favorite, was third.
Away to a good break. Fitzherbert was
soon crowded out and. though responding
gamely in the stretch, could not get up.
Cotytto scored her third straight victory
of the meeting by beating some clever
two-year-olds in the second race. The
heavily played Ed. Ball won the fifth
cleverly from Phalanx. Results:
Six furlonss, selling Anna May won, St.
Francle second. Goseiper II third; time. 1:1.3.
Five and one-half furlongs, purse Ootytto
won Strike Out second. Sempronlum third;
time. 1:06.
Mile, eellinfr Little Minister won. Ecker
sall second. Kelowana third: time. 1:41 3-5.
Five furtonfrs. Clay handicap Jeanne
d'Arc won, Booger Red second, Fitzherbert
third: time. 0:58 1-5.
Mile, selling Ed Fall won. Phalanx sec
ond. Kermit third: time. 1:41 2-5.
Mile and TO yards, purs W. T, Overton
won. Woodcraft second. Neva Lee third; time,
1:43 3-3.
Fight on Thanksgiving.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 17. Stanley
(Ketchell and Billy Pepke. whose match
for the night of November 25 before
Jack Gleason's club was declared off last
week, have been matched by James Coff
roth to fight 30 rounds on the afternoon
of Thanksgiving day, November 24. The
men are to make los pounds at 11:30
A. M., on the day of the contest Jack
Welsh -has been selected as referee.
Wanted Law Against Football.
CHICAGO. Nov. 17. Alderman Kruger
introduced in the City Council last night
a motion that the corporation counsel
prepare and submit an ordinance prohib
iting the playing of football in the city
of Chicago.
The motion provoked much laughter.
hoots and cheers, and was referred to the
Judiciary committee.
Ballplayer Xcrvous Wreck.
CHICAGO, Nov. 17. Fred Merkle,
whose careless base-running lost the Na
tional League championship for the New
York Giants, and who has been torn to
pieces by baseball writers, paragraphera
CooMng Exhibit
"re Malleable" Ramtge
Housewives who pride themselves on their
cooKing and who are always eager to acquaint
themselves with the many improvements con
stantly being made in the making of the mod
ern range, should not overlook the opportunity
of seeing "The Malleable" in operation. The
hot biscuits and delicious coffee which we de
light in serving free to all visitors during this
popular cooking event will more than convince
of the perfect cooking and baking qualities of
this 20th century range. Demonstration ends
this week, in the Basement Department
and cartoonists all over the country, is
on the verge of a nervous collapse, the
result of his unfortunate lapse of memory.
Wolrerton and Cole Seek Release ol
Boy Forger.
Judge Charles E. Wolverton, of the
United States Circuit Court, and James
Cole, ex-assistant t'nited States Attor
ney, yesterday wrote letteVs to United
States Attorney John McCourt, recommending-
the pardon of J. V. Morgan,
the Pocatello, Idaho boy, who is serv
ing a two-year sentence at McNeill's
Island for passing raised $10 bills.
Morgan, when arrested, made a clean
breast of his connection with a man
named Mclntyre, who raised the bills
and who escaped from the Deputy
United States Marshal by jumping from
a train.
Both Judge Wolverton and Mr. Colo
believe that Morgan, who is quite
young, will keep his promise and return
to his father and turn out to be a good
citizen. Morgan has already" served
about theree-fourlhs of his time and
since he has been at McNeill's Island
has been a modei prisoner. He has
been studying architecture.
The Waldorf. 7th and Washing-ton."
Webfoot Oil Blacking Keeps reet dry.
Makes shoes Inst. All dealers.
For Goodness' Sake Don't Buy a Coat until you
See the New Style Coat
The He
Style Coat
At Half Price
This week. Our Millinery Department is surely
up to the mark. A born millinery artist is in charge
and, being so fortunate as to have no arbitrary
rent landlord to pay, it has been able to mark Hats
at very low figures. The Millinery season is quick
ly passing; therefore, the balance of this fine stock
will be sold at
alf Price
Cuts displayed in this ad are
not the new-style Coats, but are
cuts of the Coats we are sell
ing at
The same style Coats as are
being sold around town at full
But Will Not Be Ready for Unlimited Delivery Till Friday or Monday
Got all dealers in the entire Northwest skinned a mile of city blocks. None of them
have the coat can't get it; don't know where to get it if they could; couldn't get it
made if thev had one, and they would hate to anyway for it's J. M .Acheson's, and
three big' Eastern garment-making establishments' coat. J. M. Acheson just returned
from New York, where he went to make the arrangements for the bringing out of this
style of garment. He went East late on purpose; so the wealthy dealers could not
steal the garment. The style of this Coat already foreshadows Spring styles in Suits
and Jackets, so you may know it is an innovation in garment styles. It is from the
present Fall stvles as great and as beautiful a change as happened five years ago
when the Monte Carlo Coat came out, and you will remember the Monte Carlo came
out late, nearly November 1, by prominent New York designers.
has been pronounced the most beautiful, practical and sensible Coat that has appeared
for years, even rivaling the famous Monte Carlo. For, mark you, anyone can wear
it, and it looks splendid on anyone stout ladies, slim ladies, short ladies, tall ladies
it suits them all. You may well know that we would not dare do this (tell you
not to buy a coat) if we didn't have the Coat; for we now have hundreds of this Fall's
stvle Coats (elegant Coats of tneir style, sucn as are ueiug suuivu m au ruruauu
stores and the entire United States). But we don't want you to get bit on an old-style Coat at a big price; so we advertise some days ahead of
the time we can deliver new Coats for you not to buy a Coat till the new-style Coat gets here. We have shouted this advice just as soon as xe
received the first advance samples (which we did yesterday; six of them). These samples have been at once distributed to different places in
the Northwest. The Coat will also this week appear in the East in Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Cleveland, New York and Acheson & Co. is in
on the sale of the Coat back there, and don't you forget that. Kind of funny, ain't it, for us to go to all the trouble and expense of writing all
this when we only have two samples of the New-Style Coat in our house. It must be an elegant garment to merit such confidence; but it's a
fact, just the same. And these two are spoken for, sold; but we won't let them go until we get in others. Af Hsalf PWce
However, Ladies, we will show you our confidence. All present-style Coats, to clean them out, go 4C jl
All who want these present-style Coats Empire, Directoire, Full Nippon, Princess, Empire, half-fifting, tight-fitting, etc., in all the different
kinds of cloth (Broadcloth, Black, Blue, Brown, Green, Kerseys, Tweeds, Elegant Grays, Stripes, Tans), all kinds at HALF PSICE on Ladies ,
Misses' and Girls' Coats. Just the regular selling price this means: . $10 Coats for $5; $11 Coats for $5.50; $12 Coats for $6; $lo Coats tor $.o0;
$18 Coats for $9; $20 Coats for $10; $25 for $12.50; $30 for $15; $35 Coats for $17.50; $38 for $19; $40 Coatsfor$20;$45for$22.o0;$o0 for $2o,etc
Now, if you want snap and bargain, come and get them.
Mr Acheson while in New York secured a big bunch, of extra good Suit Bargains for you took all the cloth a big factory had, and this mami
n 1 i. i. f t, vQ vrn Aosnn rnlr nil tTip firip Sm'tincrs hp had left, had it made UT into certain styles, j ...... ...v. itai i wt fT,o firmo . hPTT rmrL rppnilar from $40 to &o0 stuff. firE Tfc A Bargain we
tt . ;i n nA ,-. coTvrTT v.T-io-1if sK-lo cm"o sn flint wfl are enabled to .rive vou a rrice of v-r
vj l l ti - xijlj - j ' a -v uuu n - - - "
' i Hill' wWwM
i , s . ILs l! - i
Are Sure
Uilies all over the Northwest who see this a.l, ask your dealer to pet you
one of the new-style coats. If he won't, send to us for one for you, you
write direct to us. State color and size wanted. The quicker you pet
your order in, the quicker you will pet it, for we can deliver only as fast
as the three factories can make them and you know we have to supply
Don't fail to find our store. When
you do, you will fid the largest
garment floor in Portland and a
great millinery department, the
latter conducted hy a lady. Miss
Pennicard, who can tell you when
a hat becomes you.
Acheson Gloat and Suit Co.
All papers published in Portland or elsewhere who want to publish this ad, please call on us at once. Guess
this is new reading matter. J. M. A.
In our window Saturday .evening
and Sunday we will display the
rough draft model garment which
Mr. Acheson packed to New York
for the designers to gaze at, which
resulted in the New-Style Coat.
loo Z-Ubivrn ue-uaii.i