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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TITE 9IOItXIXO OKEGOXIAX. SATURDAY, JTOVTrnTTR 11, 1911.
FORMIDABLE NAVY TEAM ARRIVES IN PORTLAND FOB GAME WITH MULTNOMAH THIS AFTERNOON
Outdo o i
Inexperienced and Light Co
lumbia River Eleven Puts
Up Plucky Battle.
Graduate Manager of Athlet
ics at Pullman Is Coach
, Dobie Booster.
you In a
VICTORS TRY OUT PLAYS
OSTHOFF HOPES ARE HIGH
CPflM ' I
SUH, SAYS JONES
III . . - , u I
132-0 : r-, j
. '' f- t4-
: . - .!"" w i
. - " - A ' - - .
r . ' - :- v f
e- .v .;: M -
a ... . x , . . ... . " - . - . ,. t- i, r . . - i
,,-f . , ?r -'-'. v . ,
y good appean
f toe, sir, are
V sured for
Worth of Various Formations Are
Tcstrd Visitors Prevent Their
Opponents From Scoring In
Astoria High School's football eleven
was defeated. JI to 0. by tho Hi!! Mili
tary Academy team yesterday on Mult
nomah Field. Inexperience and lack of
weight contributed largely to tha
Cownfall of ths visitors. They were
enable to prevent the forward passes
whim Hill nsed frequently for good
Hill began scoring In ths first quar-
ier. wnen captain stiles eluded an
Astoria end and ran 10 yards for a
touchdown. A few minutes later Jack
' son forced his way through Astoria's
, line for a second touchdown.
Into the men and they kept the I'ort-
lur.1 lsm from srortnr In the second
rerloil. HiU experimented' with all the
various plays It has been working on
tils season to find out their true
worth In actual flrhtlr.a-.
The third and fourth quarters were
repetitions of tr.e Hrst. Astoria worked
a few parses successfully, but the
snaforlty went awry. The team played
a fine defensive same, but-the
vantaee of Coach Wolffs men.
outweighed titem ten pounds to
man. could not be overcome.
Malarkey. one of Astoria's back field
men played a fine tame for his stl.
!oore did some fine punting. whffh
probably exceeded that of the winners.
M'-Oonnon and Malagamba. the lljrht
weight quarter, also did much to help
ne Astoria team.
liorman, Jackson. Stiles and Jones
CM mut of the work for the Academy
Coach Ro!icem. of the Astoria team.
!d after the game: There are but
taree men on my team who knew any
thing about football before this sea
son. We knew about bow strong Hill
was, yet I told the boys that the only
way to learn the game waa to buck up
arvist some of the big teams."
t-C. ........ ptaki.tone
........ 5U Martin
V - an Dor .
V.larfcey I. ft
Vnotoa R 11
es: 1. J.r- . Kicked goal Jirkno X.
Tti ef euartwrv lo mlnut-A Offlelmls
Ttn-hart. refers: Phaw. uir.ptre: Fattersoa.
f:.i4 judge; Shearer, head lln.saaa.
A I. RAW SWAMPS OI IXXY1 IXE
Eight Touchdown. Six Coals
Place Kirk Give 4 - Score.
A LP A NT, Or.. Not. 19. (Special.)
Running their ends continually for big
gains. Albany High School swamped
sirUlnnvllle High School on the col
lege grounds here today. to . Eight
touchdowns, sis goals and a place kick
tell the story of Albany's victory.
The victors ran up a score of I In
the first half. In the second half the
first team Una waa taken out, the sec
ond team line substituted and before
; the end of the game Coach Pen land
' gave every man In the squad a chance
to play but even then the gamely
' righting lads from Old Tamhlll could
not atop the scoring. Albany'a gains
were chiefly around the ends, the backs
I getting away time and again for spec
tacular runs. Comparatively little
. yardage waa made through the Mc
; Mlnnvllle line.
Both trams tried the forward pass
. frequently. Albany gaining with It see
oral tlmea and McMinnvllle twice. Two
of Albany a touchdowne came on bril-
, Itant runs from Intercepted forward
. passes of the visitors. Heeson caught
one and sprinted 40 yards to the goal
posta and later Abraham picked one
out of the air and ran yards for
touchdown. Abraham made five
. touchdowns and L. Btgbee. Beeson and
'Archibald each made one. C Blgbee
scored the place kick and kicked five
goals and Archibald kicked ana.
i " '-.,!-, - 1 sa4A ,i-s. Xm.J Z '
If .MetY ". ' 1
pf I AT HARVARD
'J'ly':' SX;:';.- l'.! Carlisle Eleven Ready to Meet
b I '.' " " -" -.-, ; si S Crimson.
.vv 'r-Vitirj.l BOTH TEAMS. CONFIDENT
'j. ' ' f :Siif j Indians' Coach Is Confident Pale
!-, . ' '5 I Faces Will Be Defeated Latter
! lv.- '"c; VV ' . :f I
it . t- ' ' . iS Will Cs Second-String Men..
' i ' " ' IK
i . -- ... f J J ; Great Crowd Is Certain. .-
Hill nearly scored again In the third flSiiP Tfl TT TIOT
, Charter, but the Utile men from the I " ft M U III K H r" M S I
sea hel.l th-lr opponents a yard from II 41(11 III ill I Hi I I
the roaL This seemed to put heart Ulllllla IU UL I IIU I
?u!tnomah-Navy Contest This
Afternoon Most Promising.
VISITORS AVERAGE 175 LBS. I
. . c
. . K T
. .QK.. .afetcalf.
Crolser Flilladelphla Football Ag
Brrjtatlon Hopeful of Defeating
'TYInRcd 51" Team Army
Slcn M1I lie Met Tuesday.
Football enthusiasts who turn out to
witness the game today between Mult
nomah and the V. S. cruiser Philadel
phia eleven are to be treated to up-to-date
football, according to Coach John
Hancock, of the Navy snuad. who ar
rived In Portland yesterday with his
charges and took up quarters at the
We easily defeated Puget Bound
university at Tacoma last Saturday."
aald Coach Hancock, who Is a paymas
ter in the Navy. "We worked 14 of II
forward passes and the Tacoma papers
said we had the greatest assortment
of modern plays ever seen In that city.
with a good field tomorrow I figure
our squad to win from the Portland
men. for we have an excellent defense
and a slashing attack. All of the Navy
men have been playing football for
years In various parte of the world
and as football la a part of the dally
routine, they are forced to turn out
regularly for practice every afternoon."
The Navy squad was met by Captain
Rlnehart of the winged "M." Carl Wolff
and several others, who commented on
the formidable appearance of the Brem
erton men. The visitors will average
cloee to 175 pounds.
The club has had two or three Inches
of sawdust sprinkled over Multnomah
Field and the gridiron Is said to be In
excellent condition for today's strugg'e
which will begin promptly at I o olock.
Koscoe Fawcett will referee and
Plowdcn Btott will act as umpire. The
field Judge will be chosen at. a con
ference this morning.
On Tuesday the Navy men meet the
Vancouver Barracks eleven at Van
Top Raw (Left to Right) Hancock,
(oirb aad Fallback i Carpenter, Left
llalfbarki fhwnk. Right Halfback)
Ilarrlgaa. Fallback. Lower How
Moaae, Hlght Kadi Reld, Quarter
backs Crawler, Halfback. Rear-Ae-anlral
V. L. Cotton. Commandant (
the Paget ood Navy-Yard, Wka la
Hacking the Philadelphia EUevea.
'We Will Beat 'Aearies' by Two
Touchdowns," Is Expression of
Coach of Washington Team
En Route to Oorrallia,
BY ROSCOB FAWCETT.
John H. Jones, graduate manager of
athletics at Washington State College
and one of the wisest students of foot
ball In the Pacific Northwest, does not
give Oregon University a chanoe
against the University of Washington
when the two elevens meet to settle
temporary championship claims in this
city one week from today.
ins Pullman official, who passed
yesterday In Portland en route to Cor-
vail Is, where the northerners meet Do-
lan s crew today, asserts that Wash
lngton will defeat Oregon by at least
17 points, basing his prediction upon
the showings made by the rival elevens
in the games In which he has seen
them work this FalL
'Doble has. nine varsity men in his
line-up," declares Jones "Grim, Grif
fiths. Presley, Pullen. Button. Covle.
Mucklestone, Sparger anrt Wand while
of the other two of the eleven Left
Tackle Bliss has played wi'.h the
scrubs for two seasons, and R.'ght
Tackle Patton for one. Both Bliss and
Patton were varsity material In 1910,
but could not make the team, bucking
against two such stars as 'Polly' Grimm
and Max Ealclns. .
vv astimgton s team, too. Is more
evenly balanced than either Oregon
or Washington State College. Look
at that back field Coyle, a veteran of
four seasons, weighing closer to 160
than the published 150 given out by
Doble; Mucklestone, now finishing his
fourth year, tipping the beam at 180;
Sparger, at full, 175 pounds, his third
year In the squad, and Wand, at left
half, 168 pounds, and on his fourth year
in the squad and second on the varsity.
'I don't know how many veterans
Warner has at Eugene, but In the
game at Pullman, won by Oregon. 6 to
0, several of the men looked as If they
needed a year or two of polishing up."
IirC.BT TFfS TO VIE TODAY
' I nlvrrslty of California Favorite In
Came With Stanford.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Nov. 10
respite odds of 10 to f against them.
the Stanford rugby men will go on
Stanford field tomorrow for the list
annual football game against their
great rivals from the University of
California, backed by the full confl
dence of the student body that they
cave It In their power to win.
Stanford has had a hard lurk season
for ths last three weeks, so far as In
juries to Its star players are concerned
but It haa emerged from that time of
doubt with all Its men In finest fight
The Berkeley men will outweigh the
Stanford men eight pounds to the man.
The combined weights of the two eight
men scrums will be: California. 14TS;
Stanford. 1401. It la ths first time In
several years that Stanford haa put la
a lighter team than Its rivals.
Special Fare Made for Big Gamo.
The Northern Pectflc haa announced
1 special r 5i:n.l-tr p rate between Feat
tie. Wash., and Portland f,.r tho Uni
versity of Washington-University of
Oregon football gam here November
1. "We expect an unusually heavy
Ctraffte for the big game." said A. D
Charlton, assistant general passenger
agent, yesterday. "A special train will
leave University station, Seattle, about
1 A. M. Saturday. November It. and ar
rive In Portland about 1 P. M.. giving
those who make the trip ample time
to get to the game."
Vancouver Stndenta at Banquet.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Nov. 10. (Spe
cial.) A banquet waa held by the Van
couver High School students tonight
at a local restaurant, which was dec
orated by the students for the oc
.iV.lon. Forty urn were laid and
after the banquet speerhes concerning
football were made, and the plan for
the Winter ath'.rtlcs discussed. The
Athletlo Association of the high school
has decided to Indorse association football.
CHANGES IX RriES SOUGHT
Athletlo Cnion Will Consider Them
at Meeting November SO.
NEW TORK. Nov. 10. The Legisla
tive Committee of ths Amateur Athletlo
Union haa made publlo the pro
posed amendments to the constitution.
which will be submitted to the dele
gates at the annual meeting of the
union to be held at ths Waldorf-Astoria
on November 10.
Sixteen changes are proposed. Of
these there Is one which will affect
many of the cluba and all the college
athletes In the country. It prevents
all college students from competing
for a club. The old rule permitted
college athletes to wear the colors of
a club during their vacation period.
One which promises to meet with the
approval of all the little athletic clubs
In the country says that no athlete can
compete for any club within two years
after he competed as a member of any
other athletic club. The present rule
allows an athlete to compete for an
other club at the expiration of one
The object of this new rule, too. la to
prevent the big clubs from grabbing
the little clubs' best athletea
Another makes It necessary for an
athlete of one district to file with the
Registration Committee of another dis
trict a certificate of his residence at
least six months prior to the district
championship In which bs Intends to
It Is the Intention of this rule to pro
hlbtt a club from drafting an athlete
from another district to represent It In
a championship meet.
Several of the ether rules proposed
give more power to the National Reg
istration Committee and glvs it the au
thority now confined to ths board of
governors of the union.
County and Sheridan through Fielder
Jones and Joe Tinker, and said that he
Intensely -Interested In the Sheri
dan country as an apple and fruit seo
tlon. Doyle has been sold to Toronto,
of the Eastern League by the High
landers, but said that be did not want
to go there, but hoped to stgn with
the Portland Beavers. Fielder Jones
has Interceded In his behalf, and has
put the matter before the National
Commission, and Doyle may bs landed
for the Coast Champs.
Lest We Forget
Want Former Portland Diamond.
Favorites Are Now Dotaat.
No. IL George Engle.
BEAVERS MAY LAND DOTXE
Yankee Pitcher Wants to Come
Here; Players Like Sheridan.
SHERIDAN. Or, Nov. 10. (Special)
It looks aa If Tamhlll County, al
ready a mecca for big league realty
Investors, would remain In the calcium
In this connection, for nearly every
month some baseball star who has con
tracted the Western fever Is steered
toward Tamhlll County, Or, by Fielder
Jones. Sullivan, the famous catcher, or
Joe Tinker. AH these diamond nota
bles have Tamhlll County fruit
C H. Knickerbocker, aa Easterner
who has been Summering In Sheridan.
on the train K.iM met Joe Doyle, one
of the New 1 ork Yankees' star twirl-,
ers. As Knickerbocker is a fan. he and
Doyle fell Into conversation, which
drifted from baseball to Oregon and
Doyle had heard much of Tamhiil j
A MONO ths veteran players who are
now In the game la George Engle.
ths leading twlrler of the Northwest
ern League In 1901. when Portland
won the championship.
Engle joined the Portland team In
the Spring of that season, and his
frail physique caused many to doubt
hts ability to stick out the season, but
he not only succeeded In making good
but be led all the pitchers of the
norio.Muro League By winning IS
out -of 1 games pitched for Portland
Engle made so good that he was re
tained for the next season, and made a
good showing that year, when ths
Portland team competed In the ex
panded Northwestern League which
took In Butte and Helena In 1901.
When the season of 101 rolled
around the Portland club deserted the
Northwestern organisation and cast Its
lot with the California clubs and the
Pacific Coast League was organised and
George Engle signed to play In the new
organisation. He did fairly well In the
coast company, but there were so many
changes both In management and play
ing talent that year that he was one of
those allowed to go. Engle went to
the Southern Leugue and South Atlantic
leagues where he remained for several
seasons, but in 190) he bobbed np ss
a member of Dugtiale's Seattle squad.
He was later traded to the Vancouver
club, and was one of the most reliable
twlrlers of the pennant winning team
representing that place last season.
Engle's work last year would Indicate
that he is good for several more sea
sons, and his friends are well pleased
with his record.
HARVARD PLATS INDIANS TO
DAY, ONE OF IMPORTANT
FOOTBALL GAMES SCHED
ULED THIS WEEK. -
crucial games are. scheduled
on ths gridirons of ths country to
day. In the Far East. Harvard win
tackle Olonn Warnara wily Carlisle
Indians: Tale will endeavor to atone
for a Sl-0 defeat by Brown, while
Dartmouth and Princeton " will tsar
each other's fur. The schedule of Im
portant games follow:
Army va. BueknelL at West Point.
Cornell vs. Michigan, at Ithaca.
Harvard vs. Carl la la, at Cambridge.
Iowa State va. Cornell. Iowa, Col
lege at Ames.
Princeton vs. Dartmouth, at Prtnce
toa. Syracuse vs. Vermont, at Syracuse.
Chicago va Northwestern, at Chl-
Pennsrlvanla va.( Lafayette, ' at
Tale va Brown, at New Raven.
Washington U. va. Missouri, at St.
Illinois vs. Indiana, at Indianapolis.
CAMBRIDGE. Mass, Nov. 10. Car
lisle's gridiron warriors, with the foot
ball scalps of eight Eastern college
elevens dangling from their belts,
camped tonight within striking dis
tance of their big pale-faoe foes the
Harvard team whom they will meet
in the stadium tomorrow.
Coach Glenn Warner, of Carlisle, said
he waa confident of success.
The Crimson eleven will be composed
entirely of second-string men.
STATE TO USE INFORMATION
Hnntlns; and Angling Licenses Will
Bear Similar Form.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 10. (Special.) In
an opinion directed to State Printer
Puniway. Deputy Attorney-General Van
Winkle holds that it will not be an in
fringement of copyright for the State
Board of Fish and Game Commission
ers to publish a hunting and angling
license with information printed on the
reverse side of It similar to Informa
tion printed on a card used by a Port
land firm. Briefly the opinion holds
that the diagram Is the only portion of
the card which could bs Infringed upon.
The forms of the hunters' and ang
lers' licenses are those which the State
Board of Fish and Oame Commissioners
wish to make uniform throughout the
counties of the state.
Mo A leer Signs Jake Btahl.
TOUNG STOWM, O.. Nor. 10. Presi
dent MoAleer, of the Boston Americans,
made the announcement today that
Jake Stahl had signed a two-year con
tract to manage and play first base
for the Boston team. The terms were
not given out. Stahl la a graduate of
the University of Lllnola.
BROWN WILL PLAY AT YALE
Bine Warriors Determined; to Wipe
Oat Last Year's Defeat.
NEW HAVEN, Conn, Nov. 10. A
game marked with all the fierce play
of a "Blg-Thrse" contest Is expected
here tomorrow when Tale meets Brown
Last year's score of 11 to 0 In favor
of Brown has to bs wiped out, and the
wearers of the blue will put In their
best men and spare no effort to pile np
a big score.
Dartmouth to Play Princeton.
NEW TORK, Nor. 10. Dartmouth's
squad of IS football warriors advanved
to New York tonight on their way to
meet the Tigers at Prtnoeton tomor
row. Neither Dartmouth nor Princeton
has been beaten this season.
Soccer Teams Will Play.
The Cricketers snd the Portland
Academy soccer teams will play this
afternoon on the Portland Academy
grounds. Ths gams will start at I
Michigan Will Battle Cornell.
ITHACA. N. T, Not. 10. Cornell and
Michigan tomorrow will battle on the
gridiron for the first time In IT years.
Both teams are in gooa a nape.
Everett Defeats Seattle High.
At Everett Everett High 11. Lincoln
High (Seattle) a.
PASADENA MAY GET BALL
If Winter Games Are Patronized
Vernon Club May Go There.
PASADENA. CaL, Nov. 10. (Special.)
If Pasadena's baseball "bugs" show
an Inclination to support Jesse Oren
dorff's newly organized club, which is
now practicing for Its initial game,
there Is a strong likelihood that the
Vernon franchise of ths Coast League
will be transferred here and the city
treated to the professional article as
the Los Angeles suburb used to get It-
Henry Berry and "Hap" Hogan are
watching the situation closely. If the
crowds show np properly and display
sufficient enthusiasm, the magnates
will seriously consider the proposition.
Manager Orendorff said today that he
had a conference with both, who are
favorable to Pasadena provided ths
support of the people Is obtained.
Hogan and Brown Matched.
NEW TORK. Nov. 10. "One-Round"
Hogan, of California, and "Knockout"
Brown, of New York, were matched to
night for a ten-round bout at the Madi
son Athletic Club, November 1. Ths
men will weigh In at lit pounds at t
A deep qulzz into the Oregon per
sonnel shows that Coach Warner has
six men In the squad who are playing
their first year on the varsity Hall,
of Baker, left tackle; Noland, of
Klamath Falls, left guard; Farrls, of
Eugene, right guard; Bradshaw, of The
Dalles, right end; Jones, of Portland,
fullback, and Huesner, of Portland,
At Washington State College, Coach
Osthoff has five men wearing first-
team khaki for the first time the two
160-pound ends, Pynn and Tyrer; Right
Guard Suver, Quarterback Moeser and
Fullback Clark. Pynn played end for
Spokane last Fall, Moeser called slg
nals for Newport High, while Clark
was on the State College scrub team.
He worked In but one game for the
regulars In 1910. that against Mult
nomah in Portland.
Ever hear of a missing piece of bag
gage losing a football game?
No? Well, that's the problem that is
bothering Washington State College of
"We've lost a trunk -containing 10
pairs of shoes and other neoessary foot
ball paraphernalia somewhere between
Pullman and Portland," said Manager
"One pair of shoes, at least, cannot bs
replaced within a week, those belong
ing to the No. 11 brogans furnishing
means of transportation to our big cen
ter, Harter. I have to order Hatter's
shoes In July In order to get them In
time for football.
Harter la said to be ths tallest foot
ball player In captivity, standing near
ly 6 feet ( inches In his stocking feet.
He weighs 191 pounds and formerly of
ficiated as snapper-back for Wenatchee
Somebody chlded Harter for his high
tackling in the Oregon game on Octo
"Well, if I stooped to grab 'era by ths
kneea they'd be gone," grumbled the
human slat, good-naturedly.
The Washington .State College lineup
against the Oregon Aggies today will
be practically the same aa that which
opposed Oregon University at Pullman.
Quarterback Moeser, who suffered a
dislocated thumb in the Idaho contest,
probably will get Into a quarter or two.
The lineup as given out by Coach Ost
hoff between trains yesterday waa:
Tyrer, left end (162); Fishback. left
tackle (189): J. Harter, left guard
(202); G. Harter, center (191); Suver.
right guard (184); Laird, right tackle
(211): Pynn. right end (161); Moeser,
quarterback (155); Kienholtz, left half
back (150); Coulter, right halfback
(162); Clark, fullback (168); Helntzel
man, sub-quarter (142.
Coast Osthoff expects to win by about
two touchdowns. He also figures Whit
man to defeat Idaho University at Mos
At Corvallls yesterday a large num
ber of graduates arrived In anticipation
of the game. The Washington players
reached there at noon and practiced in
the afternoon. There were two inches
ef snow on the. athletlo field In the
morning, but the hot afternoon sun
turned It Into a big mudpuddle. Coach
Dolan announced late last night that
May will not play, so Enberg waa ap
pointed field captain and McKenile will
take Mays place. The officials appoint
ed are: Boyd, referee; Co&tes, umpire;
Calllcrate, field judge; Cox, lineman.
A big rally was held last night on the
O. A. C. campus. In which a hundred
people participated. The "Aggies have
never been beaten by Pullman, and
great effort Is being made to sustain
this record. The freshmen beat the
sophomores In the first lnter-class game
I to 0 yesterday.
a dandy new style
that will hold its shape I
shall receive the SS730 Pipe Organ f
spend with ns entitles yon to a vote.
. V " 'J
rtll I Waeh-
Every 25c yon
either team. Joel Emily, of the Hill
When Clinton Kelly's team defeated
the Davis school aggregation Wednes
day it became the champions of section
of the lightweight division, uavis
put up -a hard fight, but went down
by the score of 10 to 0.
Shaver is tho champion or tne sec
ond section of the lightweight divi
sion and will meet the former team
next week to play for the final. The
winner is to receive a handsome
trophy put up by the Honeyman Hard
will be placed in the stream, making
four kinds of trout to tempt the angler.
Dolly Vardens and Redsldes are plen
tiful In the Deschutes.
FANDOM AT RANDOM
ICK WILLIAMS has returned from
his honeymoon, which took him to
Hood River and other points. The
leader of the Portland Northwestern
team expected to meet Judge McCredle
yesterday, but the Vancouver former
urlst did not come to town, so Nick
will have to wait until this afternoon.
Fred M. Walker, better known as
"Mvsterious Mitchell." the eccentrlo
nltrher who was with the San Fran
cisco Seals in 1910, has been employed
as athletlo Instructor of tho San Fran
cisco Y. M. C. A. "Mitch" is an all
around athlete and a fellow who has
taken the best of care of himself, and
he promises to make good in his new
Job. Walker Is an expert at basket
ball, and all Indoor sports, ana snouia
do well with the "association" athletes.
'Doc" Schmleder and Elmer Koestner
reached Los Angeles yesterday.
Schmleder will take a position with the
Loa Angeles Athletic club for the
Winter, while the tall, silent twlrler
will remain In the Angel City until
bout the holidays, when he Intends
to go to his home in Illinois for the
balance of the Winter. Both Schmleder
and Koestner will be with the Beavers
again next season.
Manager MoCredle expressed doubt
at the truth of the report that Bobby
Groom was to be disposed of by the
Washington club to the Rochester
Eastern League team. McCredle is an
ardent admirer of Groom, and he thinks
that Clark Griffith, the new leader of
the Senators, will retain Groom on that
Haony" Bill Hogan. the ex-Oak out
fielder, who played with Philadelphia
and St. Louis In the American league
last season, does not like the big
brush and would be glad to again play
on the Paclflo Coast. Hogan is a first
class player, and he would be an ac
quisition to any Coast League team.
Portland will be the only Paclflo
Coast League club not represented at
the annual meeting of the National As
sociation of the Professional Baseball
Leagues, for Walter McCredle refuses
to attend any meeting held in the South
in the future, and his uncle, W. W. Mo
Credle, president of the club, is too
busy with plans for the new park to
take the time to attend the meeting.'
Walter Slagle, .who pitcned for the
Portland Paclflo Coast League team In
190S, has been added to the pitching
staff of the Los Angeles team of 1912.
Slagle. if he has not gone back, should
prove a valuable attention to tne Angei
PIXKHAM TUTORS LIXEMEX
Famous Tackle Instructing Oregon
Players Gordon Moo res Wanted.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Or Nov. 10. (Special) Louis H. Pink-
ham. '11. the most versatile tacxie
that ever represented the University
of Oregon on the football field, re
turned today to help coach the line
men for the coming struggle with the
University of Washington. He is the
sixth old player to answer the "dis
tress signal" given by the mysterious
game with Whitman.
A hurry-up call was aispatcnea to
night to Gordon C. Moores, "08, a for
mer all-Northwest end, who Is on a
ranch in the wilds of Southeastern
Washington. It is hoped that he will
arrive by Saturday to drill the ends
In the finer points of their routine.
Pinkham and Moores were assistant
coaches last year.
University Club Gives Dance.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Nov. 10. (Spe
cial.) The University Club gave an
elaborate ball In Columbia Hall, to
p.ight and the proceeds were given to
the associated oharitles. Numerous
booths representing various universi
ties and colleges, were dfoorated with
colors and pennants and palms. Pa
tronesses were Mrs. M. Elwell, Mrs. J,
H. Jaggy, Mrs. Dan Crowley, Mrs. R. D,
Wiswall and Mrs. A. L. Miller.
Style No. 198
Made of leather or
dinarily used in Sum
mer shoes, but 'has a
Snappy style effect
heightened by a
brand new idea in
Just the shoe for the
dressy young man.
Same old Crossett
Jlorth AbintwuMss mv'
Ths Chapman Grammar School foot
ball team defeated Hawthorne Thurs
day on the grounds at Twenty-fifth
and Raleigh streets by the score of IS
to 0. This game gave Chapman the
championship of. the heavy class on
the West Side. The school has one
tie game which it has decided to play
off. This game was the one with
Stephens, which resulted In no score.
If Stephens wins the contest the two
will then have a second tie to play off,
for Stephens has played three games of
which one was a defeat, one a tie and
the other a victory. Chapman has
played three games, two being vic
torious and the third a tie.
Chapman and Raleigh started on an
even footing Thursday, but the former
soon gained the upper hand and began
scoring In the second period, making a
touchdown In every quarter except the
first. No ens starred In particular for
OUTLAW TALK EXAGGERATED
Cy Moreing, of Stockton, Is Trying
to Organize Week-End League.
6 AN FRANCISCO, Nov. 10. (Spe
cial.) There is not much to tne out
law baseball talk. It does amount to
this: Cy Moreing, of Stockton. Is con-tnmnlatlne-
a league composed of
Stockton, Bakersfield, Modesto and
Sacramento for Sunday and perhaps
Saturday and Sunday games.
He believes that it would pay him to
break into Sacramento. Me nas oeen
approaching certain players, among
them Heltmuller. of the Angeles, and
also Overall. The outlaw proposition
Is not considered seriously by local
Deschutes River Gets Trout Fry.
BEND, Or., Nov. 10. (Special.) For
the first time, the Deschutes River this
week was stocked with trout. Chief
Deputy Game Warden Craig and Assist
ant Trembath arrived here Monday with
35 cans from the Clackamas hatchery,
containing 35.000 steelhead salmon trout
fry. They were brought in by express
without the loss of a fish, which is a
rare occurrence. The fish were placed
In the river a half mile above town,
where there Is an abundance of food for
them. . Next Spring: 50,000 brook trout
The Prince of Pilsener,
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Brewed in America.
Per doz. qts. $1.75; pints $1.00
Delivered to your home.
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