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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
IN GOLF, SAYS RAY
Enqlish Professionals Think
. Americans Play Game
jii-:. Too Seriously.
WAVERLY CLUB ENTERTAIN
tttr fOT?XTXa ORTCfrONTAN. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1913.
BRAINS NOT NEEDED
! CARICATURIST'S IDEA OF ENGLAND'S GEEAT PROFESSIONAL GOLF CHAMPIONS WHO WILL
t APPEAR IN PORTLAND ON WAVERLY LINKS TODAY. ; ;
BLoonm'THitio X :
British Experts Revive Interest in
Sport on Coast Artists of
1 America "Beastly, Doncher
Know," Says Edward.
Harry Vardon and Edward Kay, pro
fesslonal golfers of England, arrived
In Portland yesterday and were taken
. In charge of by the Waverly Country
Club, where they were the guests at
! dinner last night.
Their presence on the Pacific Coast
means a boost to the game in the V est
and their stop-over in Portland
particular one for Portland.
The two Englishmen will appear this
; morning at 10 o'clock against Harry B.
Davis, of Portland, and H. Chandler
f gan, of Medford. In a lour-nanded
jnatch for 18 holes. Egan formerly
was National champion. Following this
game luncheon will be served in the
In the afternoon play will be
resumed. . The first set of 18 holes
probably will be finished in time to
start the second set at z:30. The late
afternoon play also will be for 18
Edward Ray explained the other day
Just what he meant recently when he
was quoted as saying that his best ad.
vice was to "forget your brains, and
lilt the balL-
"Americana take the game too
seriously," Mr. Ray declared. Forget
your brains, toss off your seriousness
and Just hit the ball. The great players
today don't rely on the brainy, precise
tactics it s just view the land, grasp
your stick and take a poke at the ball
One must rely on luck a great deal and
the fault I most notice among Ameri
cans is ceremony."
The personalities of Vardon and
Ray, who have made big niches in the
log of golf fame, are polished, the
acme of refinement.
But they don't "fawncy" caricature
"These funny men are beastly,
donchu know-on," broke out Edward
Ray when a cartoonist tried to ap
proach him. "In England we are
bothered by the same absurd fellows,
but the American cartoonists are so
RUMORS OF DISCORD DENTED
Sliaw's Resignation Doesnt Mean
Team Is "Shot to Pieces."
OREGON AGRICTJTTJRAli COLLEGE.
Corvallis, Or., Oct. 28. (Special.) The
sensation of the football year at Oregon
Agricultural College was sprung yes
terday, when Captain "Hunky" Shaw
turned in his suit and asked to be re
lieved from duty as leader of the squad.
Shaw said he felt he was a detriment
rather than a help to the team. It
has been known for some time that
Shaw has been discouraged over his
inability to round into condition after
the injury to his toe which kept him
on the sidelines during the first month
of the season. No action has been
taken on the resignation.
The action of Shaw has given rise
to rumors that the Oregon Agricul
tural College team is "shot to pieces"
as a result of Internal dissension, that
the players cannot agree among
themselves, and that they cannot agree
with their coach. These rumors are
branded as ridiculous by those who are
familiar with conditions in the Aggie
football camp. It is known that there
has been for some time a lack of har
mony between Coach Stewart and Shaw.
Shaw opposed the replacement of Sam
Dolan by Dr. Stewart as head coach,
and his Inability to overcome this feel
ing is doubtless a reason leading to his
resignation yesterday. Other players
on the squad are giving Dr. Stewart
their unreserved support.
EDWARD RAV. AT LEFT HARRY VARDEN, AT RIGHT.
MUTE TO 'GET EVEN'
Meagher Will Seek Revenge in
Fight With M'Neil. .
GRUDGE DATES TO ROUNDUP
Deaf Boxer of Vancouver Hopes to
Settle Old Score With One Who
"Doctored" Bed in Athletic
Club at Pendleton.
BATJM mMi ATTEND MEETIXG
Pacific Coast League Magnates to
Join in Trip to Columbus.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 28. President
Baum, of the Pacific Coast Baseball
League, and a delegation of league
magnates will leave early next week
for the meeting of minor league of
ficials In Columbus, O. Many dealsare
expected to be negotiated. Those who
have decided finally to attend are: Cal
Ewing and Dell Howard, of the San
Francisco club; President Leavitt,
Manager Devlin and Jack Cook, Oak
land; Hap Hogan, Venice; Henry Berry,
Los Angeles; Walter McCredie, Port
land; Jack Atkin, Sacramento.
Contrary to custom in other leagues,
the Pacific Coast outfit has decided not
to reserve its umpires. Held, Finney,
Guthrie, Phyle and McCarthy are con
sidered as standbys, however, with
Knell as an uncertainty.
VERSOS EASY FOR THOMPSON
Lightweights of Grammar School
Leagues Play S9 to 0 Game.
In the lightweight section of the
Grammar School League, Thompson had
an easy time beating the Vernon team
yesterday, 39 to 0, on Peninsula Park
grounds. So far this season the win
ners have not been scored on. Quar
terback Weston, for Thompson, made
an 80-yard run for a touchdown, while
Thompson, of the same school, repeated
Weston, McKey, Captain LeMon and
Romansky each scored a touchdown,
while Thompson' added 14 to the
Thompson score. The winners worked
trick plays time after time and com
pletely baffled Vernon.
Thompson 89. Vernon O
Vinton C ... Allen
A. Anderson BOL Wilcox
Thayer RTL E. Anderson
Cap. lion K E Celestlne
Moran .L ( ........ .G. Anderson
Newman LTR Fransky
Hickson LER.... Jones
"Weston Q.. ............ Hynes
McKay R H t, McLauKhlln
Thompson I H R Loupa
Romansky F Bosh
Rivers Beats Russell.
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 28. Joe Rivers,
the Los Angeles lightweight, was
awarded a popular decision over
Frankie Russell, of this city, after a
10-round fight tonight. Rivers kept
Russell on the defensive throughout the
ROSEBURG, Or., Oct. 28. (Special.)
Edward Slndt, of Melrose, is suffer
ing from the effects o5 a bullet wound
of the right arm, sustained late yes
terday. It appears that Slndt and a
companion were walking along the
county road, near Melrose, when the
latter playfully snapped a revolver
which he carried. The bullet entered
Sindt's right arm, inflicting a serious
wound, , ,
When J. Frederick Meagher, the Van.
couver deaf mute, steps into the ring
with Al McNeil at the Beaverton Ath-
etic Club smoker tonight he will have
more than a mere victory at stake.
Dummy" Is out to get revenge for a
ieht of torture at the Pendleton
Roundup in which Al McNeil and
Buster O'Neil, of Seattle, were the
For several days he has been com
municating with Matchmaker Tommy
Luke and exhibiting an unusual desire
to meet McNeil. He had chances before
but never showed such eagerness. He
finally wrote out the answer to the
His own story follows:
"At the Roundup all us fellows slept
in cots In the gymnasium of the Pen
dleton Athletic Club. Friday night,
after my tough mix with Oleason, the
Seattle star, I went to bed, but as that
song goes, Tt wern t no use.
Mute's Bed Doctored.
"Someone had sprinkled some itchy
Dowder In my bed. I almost scratched
my skin off before Malone, Frank
Vance and others made me stop. The
drug stores were closed and there was
no relief. I took the first thing handy
which I thought might alleviate the
pain. It was arnica and In two minutes
I looked like an Indian.
"No one knew anything about the
'Joke' when I asked them. The other
boxers did not know that I could read
The next morning at breakfast I
had my chance. Mike Butler had not
slept in the gymnasium. He had heard
of the night and was anxious to get
the story. There were plenty anxious
to tell it, they, of course, thinking it
was impossible for me to follow the
story. I almost strained myself cross
eyed trying to get the yarn, as every
one started talking at once.
"I made out that either O'Neil, of Se
attle, or McNeil, of Portland, had doc
tored my bed. In saying either name
the movement of the lips is practically
the same, especially in rapid talking.
0'11 Already Punished.
"I soon found that both had a hand
in it I got even with O'Neil before
he left Pendleton. We dressed up as
Indians and came into the club quarters
while O'Neil was peacefully slumber
ing. We walked off with the cot and
when Buster came to, he was in the
middle of the street, and, as he had no
clothes, he was absolutely at our mercy
and had to stay in the cot until we
took him back.
"Tonight will be my chance at Mc
Neil. We meet at 115 pounds and I
am sure that I have all the chance in
the world to get the best of him."
Manager Luke has secured McNeil
and Meagher in place of Musozky and
Sheritt. Musoki was bitten by a dog
some time ago and blood-poisoning de
veloped. A special train will take Portland
fans to Beaverton tonight. It leaves
Fifth and Salmon streets at 7:15 and a
returning train will bring the crowd
back at 11 P. M.
AGGIES GET NORTH BLEACHERS
Toss of Coin Decides Seating Ar
rangement at Albany.
iTTJAMT r no 4Snnttil
The toss of a coin decided today that
kuo uuiYtuoHjf vt reffoa rvutors wuj
occupy the bleachers on the south side
of the field and the Oregon Agricul
tural College supporters tre north side
at the state championship game in this
city November 8.
Dr. Stewart, of the Aggies, won the
toss and chose the north side. This will
be exactly the reverse of the seating
at last years game. At a conference
here today between Managers Walker
and Stewart final arrangements were
made as to marking off the field and
subdividing and numbering the re
Both managers reported that from
all Indications a record-breaking crowd
will attend the game.
QUAKER CITY HAILS ATHLETICS
Philadelphlans Unite in Testimo
nial Dinner to World Champions.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 28. Under
the leadership of Mayor Blankenburg,
Philadelphlans of every shade of politi
cal belief and of many different walks
of Uge united tonight in a testimonial
dinner to the Athletics, winners of the
world's baseball championship.
Governor Tener. Vice - President
Hempstead, of the New York National
League club; President Baker, of the
Philadelphia Nationals; ex-Mayor Rey
burn and other speakers expressed
their admiration for the sportsmanship
displayed .by Connie Mack and the
players of the Philadelphia American
Nineteent of the 25 players who
shared in the winners' portion of the
series with the New York Oiants were
present. The ahsenteees were Coombs,
who is ill; Houck. Orr and Daley, who
are on the Pacific Coast; Lavan, who
Is studying at the University of Michi
gan, and Pitcher Shawkey.
Preceded by the police band and es
corted by a squad of mounted police,
the players rode in automobiles from
the ball park to the center of the city.
At the banquet hall they were greeted
by nearly 800 people.
DEFEAT STIRS FIGHT SPIRIT
Aggies Determined to Make Better
Showing at Albany.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis, Oct. 28. (Special.) TOiat the
mauling received by Dr. Stewart's team
at the hands of Washington has had
the effect of. stirring up a fighting
spirit, rather than- of disheratening
either players or fans, was made evi
dent yesterday when- a snappy workout
was held on the campus before a crowd
of several hundred students, assembled
In the bleachers for yell practice.
Yell rallies will be held every after
noon until after the 'Oregon game.
Plans are under way for a big feature
serpentine to be staged by the Oregon
Agricultural College rooters at Albany.
The Washington p-ame destroyed any
feeling of over-confidence the Aggies
may nave uau.
Because several members of the foot
ball team played on the soccer team,
the Ladd-Sellwood football game could
not be played yesterday. The game was
forfeited to the Ladd Grammar School
In a hard-fought soccer game. Kerns
Grammar School team downed the Eliot
eleven S to 2 yesterday on the East
Twenty-eighth and Couch streets
grounds. Hutchinson and Manary
starred for the winners, with Jardif
doing the stellar work for Eliot.
The third game of the Christian
Brothers Business College Basketball
League resulted in a 20-to-16 victory
tor the Columblas over the Rosarians.
Berger and Lemery were the high-point
makers for the winners, while Chap
pelle made most of the losers' total.
The standings of the league are: Co
lumblas, two wins, no losses; Rosarians,
one wine, one loss; Willamette and
Hoods, no wins, one loss each.
The Washington High-Jefferson High
football game will be played on Mult
nomah field Friday. The Washington
team will outweigh Coach Rinehart's
squad more than 13 pounds to the man.
The Oregon Law School eleven would
like several games. Phone John D.
Dwyer, Marshall 3404, after 6 o'clock
in the evening. .
Odds Favor High School Boys
. in Academy Game.
HURLBURT'S TEAM HEAVY
Two Squads Indulge in Light Xight
Practice in Preparation for Con
test on Multnomah Field. '
Borleske to Go North.
With both teams tied for first place
and their annual football game sched
uled for this afternoon on Multnomah
Fields the Llncoin High-Portland
Academy match promises to be hard
fought. At present the odds seem to
favor the high school boys, although
two of their stars will be unable to
get into the first lineup.
Coach Hurlburt's Portland Academy
eleven will average about 156 pounds
and the Lincoln team about 160 pounds.
Coach Borleske's aggregation will
weigh less than it did against the
Washington High team last Wednes
day, as "Tiny" Flnke, the 190-pound
tackle, will be replaced by Johns,
weighing 170, and Hanson, the 171-
pound end, will have "Major" Mclndoe,
weighing but 150 pounds, in the end
Both teams indulged in light work
outs last night, with signal practice for
the most part.
If Captain Mulkey is out of the game,
Coach Borleske will start Tannansee at
quarter, and Freeman will replace
"Darkhorse" Newman at full. If the
regular player is not in tiptop shape.
Coach Borleske and 15 members of the
squad leave for Hoquiam, Wash., Fri
day night, and everything will be done
to have the team In perfect condition
before this trip.
The Portland Academy eleven prob
ably will line up as it did against the
Hill Military Academy team two weeks
ago, and with the men in good condl-
Cures all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness, builds
up the whole system.
More than 40,000 testimonials
received in two years an unpar
alleled record are the broad and
solid foundation for this claim
Get it today in usual liquid form or
in the tablets called Sarsatabs. Adv.
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Raincoats $15 to $30
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Third and Morrison
tion one of the best games so far this
season is expected.
The contest is scheduled to start at
3 o'clock. Roscoe Fawcett will referee
andi W. S. Shaw will umpire. Follow
ing Is the prospective lineup and the
wfelght of each player, as given out by
the coaches last night:
Lincoln. P. Portland Academy.
Howard, 160 C Porter. 3 52
Condit, 150 K. O. L Eckstrom, ISO
Johns. 173 K. T. L. Ross, ISO
Mclndoe, 150. . ..R. E. L, Whitmer, 135
Busch, ltil L. G. R. ...Kingsbury, 151
Schaufler, 171. .L. T. R Layton, lfl
Ray Grooe, 146. U E R. ...Woodcock, 1-12
Capt. Mulkey, 145. .Q Schoenberg. 145
Booker. 153 R. H. L. McCIung, 155
"Rusty" Groce. 1521 R Meade, 152
Newman, 164 T Capt. Brix, 101
PLATEK'S AUTO CRUSHES BOY
Paskert Runs Down and Fatally In
jures Cleveland Youth.
CLEVELAND, O., Oct. 28. George H.
Paskert, outfielder of the Philadelphia
National League team, ran down and
fatally Injured John Ferrie, 12, late
today while driving his automobile
through a crowded street in front of
the department store where the boy
was employed. The boy sustained a
fractured skull, and doctors say he
cannot live. Traffic police reported
that Paskert was not to blame for the
accident, but later he was taken to
police headquarters and held on a
charge of violating the' speed ordinance '
H TACKLE POLO
SWIMMERS CONTEST . IX POOL
AT MULTXOMAII CLUB.
In Atlanta. Ga.. In the tlast nine months
13,000 new dwelling houses have been
Mrs. Watkins' Team Beats Those
Captained by Mrs. Young.
Mrs. Frank Watkins" water polo team
of the Multnomah Club women swim
mers yesterday defeated the team cap
tained by Mrs. Harry Young, 2 to 0.
Ms. Rivers Emerson sent one through
the basket Just as tho indications
pointed to a no-score game.
Instructor Cody expects the women
swimmers to put up a perfect style of
play within a short time. Training,
he says, is all they need.
Yesterday's contest was spirited, and
some of the players were near ex
haustion when the contest ended.
Mrs. Watkins had as her team mates
Miss Grace O'Neil, Miss Hattle Ellery.
Miss Lucile Bronaugh, Mrs. Rives Em
erson, Miss Viola Watkins and Mrs.
Those captained by Mrs. Young wore
Mrs. Fred Webber, Mrs. B. E. Blundon,
Mrs! T. If. Blundon, Mrs. E. S. Howe,
Mrs. Richard Durrins
with a member short.
Men swimmers of the club also are
organizing. The first Multnomah team
next week will play the Portland Swim
ming Association seven the first outside
match ever played here. The Y. M.
C. A. has expressed interest in the
game and the formation of a league
The Multnomah first team Is cap
tained by Herbert Thatcher. Norman
Ross. Johnny McMurray, P. Mattern,
Eddie Humphries, Collister Wheeler and
Ernest Spamer will be members of this
The Fortland swimmers will be rep
resented by Ross Roller, R. E. Rnsen
green, Jesse Perry, Errol Byrnes, Percy
Bowen, Leonard Ketchum and Tom
Sullival as the first team, with Frank
McCall and Ernest Sneed as substitutes.
NEW REGENT IS APPOINTED
Governor Lister Names Progressive
to Spooiier'g Place.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Oct. 28. (Special.)
Governor Lister appointed today
George H. Walker, of Seattle, prom
inent in Progressive councils and a
leading lawyer and clubman, member
of the board of regents of the Uni
versity of Washington, to succeed
Charles P. Spooncr. Mr. Spooner is
moving from the stnte.
Special Striking Features
-IN T HE-
"THE FOLLY OF THE HAGUE."
By Rear-Admiral Alfred T. Mohan.
If "War is Hell," Low to avoid it f The camps of statesmen throughout the
civilized world are divided on the answer our two living ex-Presidents are exponents
of opposite solutions to this momentous problem! Can a nation's honor be arbitrated
successfully, lastingly 7 Is disarmament tho herald of peace among nations? "In
time of peace, prepare for war," is an old adage, but in this enlightened age we
should heed the nobler admonition In time of peace, prepare for peace. How? Rear
Admiral Mahan asks and answers this question in his masterful article, "The Folly
of the Hague."
"THE HANDICAP OF THE WELL-BORN CHILD."
By II. AdillnRton Bruce.
Drawings by Harry Stoner.
Much has been written about the miserable influences which have shaped the
characters of criminals who, in their early lives, were left to chance and deprived of
moral culture. But why should the well-born child, whose parents seemingly leave
nothing undone to promote his welfare physically and mentally, be surroundod by
dangers equally as grave as his stigmatized brother? H. Addington Bruce 's article
is intensely interesting and educating to all parents.
"AN AUTOMOBILE RIDE."
By Robert Barr.
The first of the Lord Stranleigh stories, which appeared in the last issue, has
already introduced our readers to this clever and enormously rich young nobleman and
his adventures. In this story we find him again on the "right side of the ledger."
His business ability and shrewdness are worthy of an American business man. We're
sure you'll enjoy this engaging short story.
"THE FEAST" A Poem.
By Edgar Saltna.
Decorations by Panl Brimorn.
It is only fitting that more than casual mention be made of the strong and living
drawing that illustrates this vivid poem. The master -hand is at once discerned in
WOMEN OF MARK.
Not only do the sketches of these women make interesting reading, but in this
issue there may be a suggestion or two for an ambitious woman in practically untrod
Nearly every day we are overwhelmed by the great number of "hints" that are
sent in, proving the popularity of this department. There are several exchanges of
ideas in this number that should be helpful to the watchful housekeeper.
"A TIP FROM HEADQUARTERS."
Tho cover design is a humorous drawing, showing Cupid in a new role, without
his bow anddarts, whispering into the ear of the wise old stork.