Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 25, 1910, Page 9, Image 9

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    9
OREGON AGGIES
DEFEATED, 22-0
of Oregon Agricultural College, when
TETZLOFF MAKES
the Aggies won 9 to . At that time
It was generally conceded that Wll
lament's teamwork was far superior to
the teamwork of O. A. C. and follow
ing the game between O. A. C. and Ore
NEW SPEEO
gon some of the leading football au
thorlties of the Northwest, who had
watched the game and had also watched
Willamette In action, did not hesitate
to say that Willamette could have
beaten either of the teams as they
played the game at Corvallls.
While It is admitted, among the stu
Dobie's Men, by Victory, Lay
Claim to Conference
Championship.
Los Angeles Driver First in
Two Sensational Events
at Santa Monica.
dents here, that the Multnomah score
of 29 to 0 probably would have been
cut down somewhat if Multnomah had
been using Its complete heavy back
field, they still contend that Willam
ette a machine could have rolled up 12
or 15 scores. They are confident that
Willamette can beat Oregon and while
Coach Sweetland does not express him
self confl.lnntlv aa the students, he
COYLE AND HUSBY STARS
CONTESTS SEEN BY 50,000
la anxious to secure a game.
WABASH TIUM9 IIII.I.SBORO
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25. 1910.
MM
" "ft m::ZS EVENINGS
Over 7000 Football Fans So Wash
ington Walk Tlirouph CorTallls
Tram In Finished Fashion
on Thanksgiving; Pay.
SnATTI.E. ffih. Nor. 14 ( prclal.
Once more the University of Wa.'li
tnton football team has earne.i tlia
rlR-ht to be called champion. For the
third conieriitlve time Coach Gtlmour
roble and his eleven have broutfht the
treateat arhltron honor of the North
west to the itate I'nlveralty.
Vahlnston. playlna; steadily, fiercely
and with ceaseless eners;". today won
from the Oretn Aitricult ural College
on Penny Kleld. score Z2 to 0. Four
touchdowns and two front kicks was
the sum total of the srorlrs;. lcavlnic
the purple and gilil a decisive winner.
Washington's victory was witnessed
frT the largest crowd that ever attend
,ed an In tcr-ollcglte frame on the local
jrrlfilron. More than 70"0 people
jammed the bleachers and frrandxtani!
and overflow into the only available
standing; room on the quarter-mile
track, which bounds the football flel
.Axulnst the dark bank of spectators
which overlooked the white-lined ftrld-
. Iron stood out the royal purple and flam-
hs; irold of Washington, while here and
" there the oraffke of O. -A. ?. bl ized out
on hats and lon?-pennanted canes.
Tojle sad Hu.by Mars.
Jtusbr'a ability to handle the forward
. pass, the Napolcon-l.ke tcenera'ahip of
' Quarterback Will Coyle. who was almost
Invariably able to think of the rlcht
play at the richt time and dlafrnose the
weakness of the enemy, coupled lth a
remarkably steady attack, which was
consistent !n Its pain, were the reasons
why Washington again Is able to flaunt
the championship banner.
Three touchdowns were the result of
the use of the forward pass, the play
which has. more than any other strateslc
' feature, gained first place for the var
sity. Husby was on the receiving end
of all these passes: he fulled down the
turning; oval In the finished fashion
which made Warren Grimm an Ideal
end and scored t!:e third touchdown for
the Iblemen. after galloping; 2u yards
with the ball.
-..e rest between halves rave Coach
Schlldmlller men new courage and
strength and when the varsity backs
hurled themselves aa-alnst the enemy's
line In the second half they were met
by a "stonewall" defense and thrown
ba k. Kaklns. called upon to punt, got
off a high kick, liastlncs fumbled and
Grtmrn. who often beat his ends down
the field, pounced on the ball, t'oyle
surprised his grimy toiling rivals by
shooting a pass to Husby. with five
yards to go and the goal to make and
the varsity right, and scored. F.aklns
punted out for position and Coyle
kicked goal. Score 17 to 0.
Dobie's men scored the last touch
down In the last quarter. Warren
Grimm, the tall end. nursing an injured
thumb, needing five minutes of actual
conflict to earn his emblem. Grimm
was greeted with cheers aa he took his
old place on the left wing.
Doble Like Huntley and Dunn.
Coach Poble. of Washington, picks
Huntley. O. A. C. end. and Dunn. O. A.
C. center, aa the best men In the
Northwest In their positions, lie was
particularly Impressed with the work
of Huntley. ,
Sam Polan. assistant coach of the O.
A. C. team. who witnessed today's
game from the side lines, says the
v. ashlngpn eleven is by far and away
the best conference team in the North
west this season. This is what Polan
says:
"Washington is the best team I have
seen play this season by a long way.
In fact. Poole's machine Is one of the
best-balanced aggregations I have
ever seen in the West. Washington
deserved every point made In the game
with O. A. C. and catned them against
an eleven that fought hard ail the
time. The champions, in my estima
tion, are much stronger than Oregon. "
The farmers were outplayed at every
point and the result was never In
doubt from the first minute of the
game. Washington made a touchdown
In each quarter and kicked two goals.
In the first quarter Washington made
live successive downs In two plays-
Ivakina' punting was remarkable ami
the Corvallls men fumbled the spiral
punts repeatedly. The Oregonlans
p laved well and In the last quarter
made their be-t showing of the day,
bit were simply outmatched at every
joint.
ClfFMAWA INDIANS WIX GAME
Albany High Team leaves Field,
Owing to Slagging, Tliey Say.
CHEMAWA. Or.. Nor. :. iFpeclaL)
The Chemawa Indian football team
played Albany High School on the Che
mawa gridiron today, the Indians win
ning. 1 to 0.
The Alhar.r tnm left the field In
the beginning of the third quarter
after Chemawa had made a touchdown
asserting that the referee had made a
rntsrake in the number of downs, but
played three minutes after the decision
was made and the hall had been car
ried over by the Indiana. They after
wards said they left trie field on ac
count cf slugging. The lineup:
ihemawa. A.oenr It'ih.
gme ........... .K. T. Hruce
rMi'strera K. T Archibald. M.
cas ... K-U aiarvia
e-ATf v. , youth
1-uim t- f vi.,a
series I- r Am'ro
et-tis-f
'lements
I f.en
VI il.c.
loir.
'!; 1-l Ahrsxam
Lra.-h fil r. . Arrhlhald. S. apt
eul Kose. rvenrts. Williams: aroste.
tsrsisl!. ers.htn. flirne
iftiria:a: H'fre r... sfa'qaam. I'm-
f!r t.ate rield Ju4 Xeaoo. Head
aesmsa Uigbee.
WUUJI ETTE CLAIMS TITLE
eValera Team Now Seeks (.anw With
Vnlverslty Boya.
SAI.FM. Or.. Nor. 14 Special.)
Following the report received from
rortland aa to the result of the Mult-romah-T.'rlverslty
of Oregon game,
Willamette students and many Patent
people are clamoring for a game be
tween Oregon and Willamette to he
p'ayed on the local grounds nd Wil
lamette students are claiming; the
championship of the slate.
Willamette defeated Multnomah -3 to
t In this city and the only defeat suf
fered so fir this year was at the hands
llv Score of 89 to O. Defeated Am
Entirely Outclassed.
HILLRBORO. Or.. Nov. It (fipo
r!tj. Tlin Wabash Independents deci
sively trimmed the Jltllsboro team here
today to 0. The local team was clear:y
outclassed br the husky visitors. Fen-
nlnr and Brill starred for the visitors,
wh'le Ronald Vaught played best for
Hillsboro. Wabash score in the first
quarter, when powling shot across the
goal on a clever delayed pass. For games
with the Wabash team write or see llar-
rv tjrayson. 211 Alinky building. IJneup:
tv . v.. . . t',i. I , i (,n Hlllstioro
TvitKr .O ............ nnell
Ii,idflD, Crsnrell L. O lroo
J.,.Juftr. HlnL 11 II Morrill
V.nrln. .KT .. PufdlO
Fouler LI Vauitht
Itsteniaa I. K. ............. . lray
Fra.'.r . fel Long
hni: J I-jrtle (Ca(it
lM:lptf IPahIi far-
lander J. Erhroeder
Waits It H Montletn
hhuh V Lund
T,,nr-i.inn. Itoallne. Ratemsn ' J !
ftpady. Kowler; gil frum placement. Prill
ri.rp. ja-KButi; umpire, immjuiuk
hesd linesman, Itlce.
JEWISH YOCXG MEN DEFEATED
Spartans Victors In First Basketball
t.aiue, 4C to 18.
In the first basketball game of the
season, the Young Men's Christian As
sociation Spartans defeated the Jewish
Young Men's Club on the Association
floor by 43 to 18. Although out
weighed and playing against older and
more experienced men. the Jewish lads
put up a nice game, making the Spar
tans struggle for every point.
Tnough the season is early, the Spar
tans showed excellent teamwork, fre
quently passing the ball the full length
of the gymnasium, each man handling
the hall, without an opponent touching
It. The Spartana took advantage of
their superior weight and roughed the
Jewish lads aomewhat. The players
were:
Spartans Tosltlon J. T. M. C. A.
Sheets r" Raven
Hsrtman. Madarls P Fianer
Sweeny .i. .... . Cohen
l'l vll bits (Capt) O ftomnrs
VYslsel O Sandes
I.EWISTOX DEFEATS SPOKANE
State Normal School Downs Oppo
nents by 1 2 -to-3 Score.
I.EWISTON. Idaho. Nov. J 4. (Fpe
rial.) Lewlston State Normal today de
cislvely defeated Spokane College, 1
to 3. closing the most successful foot
ball season In history of the Normal
Lemlston Normal on lis showing o
comparative scores has won the inter
scholaalio championship of the Inland
Empire.
Today's game was the finest exhlbl
tion of football ever seen here. AI
though the Nortnal was outweighed 13
pounds to the man, yet by brilliant
fake plays and terrific line plunging
the Normal outplayed, Spokane College
at every stage of the game. The Nor
mal team throughout showed the result
of excellent coaching this Fall on the
part of Coach Chlesman.
'ENNSY BEATS CORNELL
Cor.tinued from rage 8.)
Fprackling. of Brown, ran from Brown's
-yard line to the Indian's goal, but be
cause of off-side play the touchdown did
not count and the ball was given to
Carlisle.
The Indians advanced the ball to
Brown's 6-yard line but were held for
downs. Later In the period e. forward
pasa netted Brown 30 yards, putting the
ball on Carlisle's 15-yard line and then
Sprackllng kicked a goal from the 40-
yard line.
The touchdown was made in the second
period, a forward pass netting 30 yards
and lacing the. boll within four yards of
the Indiana goal. Brown required three
rushes to make the touchdown. Smith
kicked the goal.
The Indians rallied In the third period.
After Sprackllng had failed at a second
field goal, the visitors by plunges into
the lines masked a fake kick formation,
tore the Brown team aside for repeated
gains until a first down was gained on
Brown'a ten yard line. Another plunge
by Hatiser carried the ball over.
r.arly in the fourth period Ifauser
came near tying the score,, missing
flM goal by a few feet.
Thle ended the Indians' chances for they
weakened and a fumble gave Brown the
ball on Carlisle's 3&-yard line. Two fine
forward passes five Brown her second
touchdown.
It was a finely played game, bristling
with trick plays, forward passes and
long runs. behind great Interference.
The kicking was less than usual.
KANSAS PLAYS MISSOCRI TIE
OTer S 0.0 00 Football Fans See S
to-5 (,mf, Both Missing Goal.
KANSAS CITY. Nov. 4. Before 10.009
persons Kansas and Missouri played a
tie game here today. Missouri scored a
touchdown, but failed to kick the goal
in the first half.
The Kansas University eleven, after
an uphill fight, s-ored a few minutes
before the final call of time was made
In the last period, also falling goal.
Oilier Football Scores.
Pes Moines Ames I. Irake 0.
8t. I-ouls Syracuse . St. Louis t"nl-
vetTlty .
Baltimore Johns Hopkins 9. Wash
ington College IChestertown) 0.
Milwaukee Marquette University 5.
Notre Iame (.
Nashville Vanderbltt in. Sewanee C
Lancaster. Pa leettysbnrg . Frank
lin and Marshall .
Spokane Lincoln High 9. Spokane
High o.
Tacoma University of Puget Sound
II. Hell'ngl.am Normal t.
IMMwburg University of Pittsburg
11. State College 0.
Salt Lake City University of Utah
(. Utah Agricultural College 9.
Richmond University of Virginia T.
University of North Carolina 0.
I ramie. YVyo. University of "vTro-
m'ng 10. Colorado Agricultural 0.
rwnvfr Colorado College (. Penrer
University t. University of Colorado
1. School of Mines 9.
Missoula. Mont. University of Mon
tana 1. Montana Agricultural Col
lge 0.
A rnMer beet Invented kv a Wfsennsln
man. and fund praetieahle, is mounted,
catamaran fashlen. In two narrow hulls,
which are kept filled with aJ.
Average of 73.29 Miles an Hoar Is
Attained Over Coarse or 151.506
31 ilea Crowds Kepeatedly
Treated to Thrills.
SANTA MONICA RACE COUP.SE.
Cal., Nov. 24. Teddy Tetzloff. of Los
Angeles, in a Lozlcr car. was the hero
of the second annual Santa Monica
road race, lie not only piloted hla big
racer to victory in the stock-car event,
w-lnning over five competitors, break
ing the American stock-car record and
coming within one miio an hour of the
world'a record, but also started a few
minutes Inter in the 20.S-mlle free-for-all
with seven other entries and
duplicated his victory.
In the race for heavy stock cars,
which was over a course of 151.608
miles, he established a new record for
this country by averaging TS 29-100
miles an hour.
Sliced Limit Not Pressed. '
In the next race, over the longer
course, he averaged 1 1.4 miles an hour.
This latter average would have been
higher had be not been so far In the
lead near the finish that he did not try
to make the last lap at better than a
mile a minute.
Bert IMngley, in his Pope-Hartford.
was second, in both the heavy stock car
and free for all races.
The Maxwell was the victor In the
161-330 cubic Inches displacement class
nd the Durccar took the 230-300 class
event. Fancher drove the Maxwell and
J. McKeague was at the wheel of the
Dure The small car events vrera of
101.004 miles each, and were run sim
ultaneously.
Day Free From Accidents.
A remarkable feature of the fast rac
ing was the entire freedom from seri
ous accidents. Only one car ran off
the course. The Cutting, with George
Clark at the helm, left the track in the
small car race, but no one was hurt.
The spectators kept the course fairly
clear, despite the fact that fully 60,000
people were packed along both sides
of the eight miles of roadway.
Every race today was a battle, and
the Immense throng was treated to
many . thrills. Several of the cars at
tained a speed of 90 miles along the
palisades of the Pacific and dashed past
the packed grandstand at a speed ex
ceeding 85 miles.
The Lozler's time for the 151.5-mlle race
was 2:04:10 4-6. The yCS miles were made
In 2:49:59. ,
Great Speed Attained.
The npeed honors of the day for laps
went to the Fiat car, which came here
from the Savannah races. After a mis
fortune at the mart which cost the for
eign machine fully eight minutes in the
first five laps of the free-for-all. Dear
born began pushing the powerful racer
forward at a clip which surpassed 76
miles an hour lap after lap. While the
Lozier maintained a steady speed of be
tween 73 and 74 miles an hour, the Flat
was reeling off laps' under 6:40, the faatest
being the 15th. made In 6:28. an average
of 78 miles an hour for the course.
In the 16th lap the Lozier was forced
to stop for oil and a tire change and
when It again started on its way the Fiat
had crept t.p to within 40 seconds of It.
The next few lapa were to tell tho tale
nd with every eye in the immense stand
scanning the ocean front turn, there was
breathless wait.
Dearborn's Hope Flees.
A cloud of dust, a white streak and
Tetzloffa car flashed into view, enlll lead
ing. Dearborn was expected every sec
ond.
Where is the Flat?' was the shout
from thousands. Then slowly it was seen
courting around the turn and down the
stretch. Dearborn threw up his hands In
hopeless fashion and pointed to a
crank case, with the bottom out.
From 'there on it was simply of the
Lozier maintaining Its advantage, as
Dlncley had stopped to replaoe a valve
in the Pope-Hartford and minor troubles
put his car almost two laps behind.
In the heavy stock event Bruno Beibel
drove a consistent race with the Franklin
and was running fast at th ilnlsh. The
Pone-Hartford's1 time In this event was
3:10:40 3-3, 4:9 4-6 behind the winner.
In the 161-20 class the 9tover-Chlcago
tripped a shaft in the first lnp, and the
Oakland went out in the third.
Boxing Heappcars In I.os Angrlcs.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. t4. The boxing
game, which has been dormant since
before the Jeffries-Johnson fight, was
revived here today when Oannr Web
ster, bantam-weight of Los Angeles.
For pic crust there is no other
phortener bo Rood as KAOLA.
. You ran always know that
yonr pie mists will always he
light, short and flaky if you
use KAOLA, because it is al
ways the same. Fiire white
odorless. It will never turn
rancid.
ADDS lOOo TO THE GOODNESS OF THINGS
A purely vegetable product that has been proven to be
far superior to any animal oil or fat for shortening
frying cooking or baking.
Your Dealer Sells KAOLA Also Recommends It.
. Mm ' dsm :
(sk i (r fmmk
CHI LDREN'S and MISSES'
SETS IN ALL FURS
gained a 20-round decision over Charles
White, of Chicago.
JOHNSON ASKKD TO FIGHT
Mcintosh Wants Champion to Meet
Laugfortl In London.
BOSTON. No. 24. Joe Woodman, man
ager of Sam Langford, is In receipt of!
a letter from Hugh Mcintosh, the Aus
tralian boxing promoter. In which Mcin
tosh offers to give Jack Johnson $15.d0
and expenses for his end of a fight with
Langford. to take place In London during
Coronation week. Mcintosh asks Wood
man to make efforts to close the mutch
with Johnson. In making the match, Mc
intosh requires that Johnson shall pont
S16.000 to guarantee hia appearance in
London.
JUDGE HEADS ROWING CLTB
Several Additional Officers Are
Named by Board of Directors.
II. E. Judge haa been elected presi
dent of the Portland Rowing Club for
tho year, and the directors at a recent
meeting also named the following ad
ditional officers: Vice-president, J. L.
Walt: secretary. J R. Newell: assist
ant secretary. J. Lets; trensurer, R. C.
Hart, and captain. A. A. Allen.
Tho club Is planning a number of
social functions for the Winter months,
and a programme of events will soon
be announced.
Favorite) Wins at Juarez.
JUAREZ, Mex Nov. 24. Before a
crowd of Snnn people. Taboo, favorite at
The Best
You Ever Made
Perhaps the pie yon had for dinner yesterday
was the best pie. you evermade. If it was the
first pie that you ever made with KAOLA as
the shortener, it surely was the best one you
ever made. And everyone at your dinner
table remarked that that pie was the best
thev ever tasted the crust was so light and
flaky. '
4 5 '7 i.IlK MassB-
7 to 6, won La Independencia handi
cap, one and one-eighth miles, the fea
ture of the opening at Terrazas Park
today. The weather was warm and de
lightful, and the track very fast. Ow
ing to the delay in getting soma horses
across the border, the handicap was
reduced to only three starters. Jack
Atkln opened up favorite, but was
soon displaced by Taboo. Resuts:
First race, furlongs Trance won. Mea
dow second. Orlsn Queen third; time. 1:07.
Second, five furlongs Rue won. Uncla
Ben second. Flying Wolf third; time. 1 :0S.
Selllnie. seven furlongs Pedro "won. Mar
ian Casey second. Harmis third; time.
I.a Independencia handicap, valuo $2000,
mile and eighth Taboo won, Harrigan sec
ond. Jack Atkln third; time. 1:54. Three
starters.
Hix furlonr. selling Lomond won, Cha
puliepec second. Clint Tucker third; time,
1:14 1-5.
Sixth, selling, mile Fred Mulholland won.
D'Orlente second, otelo tnira; time, i:u
Vancouver Defeats Eugene.
EUGENE, Or., Nov. 24. (Special.)
In a well-played game of football
played on Klncald field today the Van
couver Hlch School aeieatea me r.u
eenn Hlch School by tho score of
6 to 0.
Puyallup Defeats Olympla, J to 5
OLYMTIA, Wash., Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) In a fast and well-played game
today the Olympla HlBh Kchool team
suffered defeat at the hands of the
Puyallup High School team by a score
of to 5.
Medford Defeats) As-liland, 12-5.
MEDFORD. Or.. Nov. 24. (Special.)
Wallowing In the snow slush and mud
the Medford high school football team
today defeated the Ashland team here
by the score of 12 to 5. This game gives
Pie
3
Owing to the enthusiasm exhibited at our radical
cut in the price of superior-made Furs, we are
continuing this sale for FRIDAY and SATURDAY
FUR NECKPIECES
MUFFS FUR COATS
In all reliable Furs at a marked discount, which
means a greater saving and superior grades, buy
ing direct from the manufacturer.
Compare Style, Quality, Workmanship and
Price with Eastern hurried shop-made Furs.
Your Inspection Invited.
In purchasing Purs from us you are absolutely
guaranteed against misrepresentation of any kind.
Each and every article manufactured on the
premises, right here in Portland, Oregon, employ
ing Portland people, by expert workmen and under
our own personal supervision.
DIRECT FROM OUR TRAPPING STA
TIONS TO WEARER.
"Whom would you trust when purchasing Furs,
other than PRACTICAL FURRIERS, with a
standing reputation of 46 years' successful mer
chandising in Furs, gathered from all parts of the
world?
H. Liebes & Co. is a guarantee of everything that
is best in the Furrier's Art.
Make" Your Selections for CHRISTMAS
GIFTS. Deposit Will Hold Until Needed.
Medford the championship of Southern
Oregon for two successive seasons. Both
SEE REGULAR ANNOUNCEMENT ON LAST PACE
The Meier (f& Frak Store
Music
e
Fourth Floor
Latest Hits 1
At 10c the Copy
Let's Pretend
Goon, Oooda Bye
Dear old County Mayo
You Must Make Good to Me
Speckled Spider Rag
Why Don't the Band Tlay Dixie T
I've Something in My Eye
Imam, Mohammedan Serenade
Jolly Corks March
Antlers, March
The Bugler, March
Superstitious Sadie
Mother
Special for 20c the Copy
""Won't You Let Me Build a Nest for You." the song hit from "The
Matinee Idol," as played last week at the Heilig; also the famous O
"Barcarolle," from "The Tales of Hoffman," special, the copy-"C
The Famous J
The Lamp with Diffused Light
should always be used where several
people sit, because it does not strain the
eyes of those sitting far from it.
' The Rayo Lamp is constructed to give
the maximum diffused white light. Every
detail that increases its light-giving value
has been included.
The Rayo l a low-priced lamp. You may
pay $5, $10 or even $20 for other lamps and get
a more expensive container but you cannot get
better light than the Rayo gives.
This season's Rayo has new and strength
ened burner. A strong, durable shade-holder
keeps the shade on Arm and true. Easy to keep
polished, as it la made of solid brass, finished
in nickel. c
Once a Rayo User, Always One.
.. ,n,,,i,ir Dftnwhm. If not tiyaurt, urltt far dtxrlptfm
Standard Oil Company
(Incorporated;
miMip'i!i;i;!P!sai
..Wliililiulillllllliiilliilijiiiiiiiliiiiilniili
J. P. Plagemann, Mgr.
288 Morrison Street
CORBETT BUILDING
years S. B. Hall, an Oregon Agricultural
College graduate, has been coach.
For Today
Oc and 1 5c
At 15c the Copy I
Sugar Moon .
TMid the Roses . . ; :,r
Bonnie Jean
rirav Bonnet
All I Ask Is Love . '' r
Mesmerizing Tune
Ideal of My Dreams
Silvery Moon ' " .. T
Honolulu Rag
And many other late song hits,
in the Music Department 1 Cf
for today, special, the copy
partmeiu
A'
jasaaBBaiaav '
ifuilUlliul
;iiii!illiillli:!i!iJ;Nl!llUuiiiliiiail,li!hiliiiu.UiuliU