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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1914)
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIA3T, THURSDAY, OCTOTSTTR 22. 1914-
SEALS POUND HIG
AND BEAVERS LOSE
After Hig Quits Del Howard's
; Boys Show No Mercy to
I . Eastley's Offerings.
SORE ARM PROVES FATAL
Xteign ol Terror Starts With Fourth
Inning and Four Hits Do Most of
Damage, Coy and Jones Reg-
Istering Two Rons Each.
Pacific Coast League Stan lings.
" W. L Pel W. L. PC
Portland. Ill 81 .5TS,Venlce. . 109 SU .532
Xo. Ang..lH 80 .559 Missions. . 87 119 .42
-fcaa Fran. 112 84 .&44 Oakland. . 77 loO .371
At San Francisco San Francisco 10,
At Oakland Missions 3, Oakland 0.
At Los Angeles Los Angeles 5. Venice 1.
: SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 21. (Special.)
Del Howard's boys slugged Irve Hig
ginbotham from the mound in the
- course of three Innings and a fraction
today and proceeded to wipe up the
; face of the earth with Pat Eastley, who
belonged to the wrecking crew.
. Gunner Baum heaved a creditable
game, although he slowed down when
the game was as good as on ice and
won, hands down, 10 to 3. For six in
nings Baum pitched a one-hit game,
although a run had been registered on
can Francisco errors. After that, how
ever, he slackened away and gave a
total of six hits, which resulted ifl two
; more scores for the Oregonians.
Higginbotham complained before he
started to warm up of a sore arm that
was bothering him. When "Hig" was
sent to the bench with the fourth inning
. two-thirds gone there were five runs
against him. Eastley, less effective, if
anything, than Higginbotham, yielded
live more tallies and an amazing sup
ply of three-sackers and doubles.
Fifth Inning Notable.
Indeed, there was one inning the
fifth In which the locals managed to
slam the ball much at wijl, doing most
' of their damage with the three triples
they shot to the outfield and away
from gloved mitts.
The reign of terror started with the
fourth. Four hits did most of the dam.
age. Jerry Downs ripped off a single to
center and Coy beat out an Infield hit.
Higginbotham injected a wild pitch
and a walk for Jones filled the bases.
Charles lifted a sacrifice fly to right
that scored Downs, and on Doane's
poor return to the plate Coy made the
circuit. Two singles in a row for
Schmidt and Baum accounted for the
next two runs across the rubber in that
Eastley Gets in Trouble.
- Eastley retired the side, but waded
into all sorts of trouble in the fifth. He
fanned O'Leary. but Schaller tripled to
right. Downs' sacrifice to the outfield
was good for the score. Coy shot out
the second three-bagger of the session
and made the circuit on the third triple
for Bob Jones. Charles singled and
Jones was at home.
The Beavers were presented with a
grift run in the sixth, errors by O'Leary
- and Jones, as well as Jones' failure to
cover third when there would have
been an easy forced out, counting for
the run that broke the blank.
In the eighth Baum was hammered
for three singles, which, with Jerry
Downs' fumble, gave the Beavers two
more, although far from enough to
, make them dangerous. Score:
" Portland San Francisco
B H O A E! B H O A E
Bancrofts 5 13 4 OFitzge'ld.r 4 10 0 0
Doane.r... 5 0 3 0 ljO'Leary.s. 5 0 4 7 1
RodK6rs,2 5 1 1 3 0;Schaller.l. 3 1 1 00
Kores.l... 3 1 11 1 0Downj.2.. 3 2 3 2 1
Kpeas.m... 3 O 2 0 0Coy.m 4 3 0 0 0
Iavis,3... 4 2 1 2 Ujjonee.3. . . 3 14 11
Lober.l... 4 0 0 1 lCharles.l.. 3 2 11 0 0
Fisher.c 2 1 2 0 0iSchmldt,c. 4 3 2 0 0
Hifrg'am.p 1 0 0 3 0 Baum. p.. . 3 2 0 5 0
Eastlev.p. 3 1 0 0 0 Tobin.l 1 0 2 0 0
Murray.c. 3 10 0 0
Totals. 37 7 24 14 21 Totals. 33 15 27 15 3
Portland 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 3
Hits 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 3 1 7
6an F'rancisco OO 1 4 :i O 0 2 10
Hits 0 1 2 4 4 1 1 2 15
Runs, Doane, Rodgers, Eastley, Schaller,
Downs, Coy 2. Jones 2, Charles, Schmidt i.
Stolen bases, Fitzfferald. Coy, Charles,
Schmidt 2. Five runs, 7 hits off Higgin
botham. 15 at bat in 3 2-3 innings, taken
out In fourth, 2 out. none on. Charge defeat
to Higginbotham. Three-base hits. Schaller,
Coy, Jones. Two-base hits. Fitzgerald, East
ley, Charles, Bancroft. Sacrifice hit, Baum.
Sacrifice fly. Charles, Downe. Speas. Base
on balls. Higginbotham 1, Baum 1, Eastley
1. Struck out, Higginbotham 2, Baum 2.
l,eft on bases, Portland 8. San Francisco 5.
"Wild pitches. Baum. Higginbotham. Runs
responsible for. Higginbotham 3, Baum 1,
Eastley 4. Time. 1:S0. Umpire, Held.
OAKLAND TAILEXDERS LOSE
T. Williams, Mission Twirrer, Re
sponsible for Shutout Victory.
OAKLAND, Cal., Oct. 21. Missions
required but an hour and 15 minutes
to apply a coat of whitewash to the
Oakland tailenders here today, acquir
ing tbree tallies in the doing. J. Wil
liams, the Mission pitcher, was respon
sible for the victory, holding the Oaks
to five scattered hits. Score:
Oakland I Mlsslom
B H O A K
B H O A E
0 10 o Shinn.r
O 2 O 0
12 6 0
Gueat.3. .. 4
Ness.2. . .. 4
Bromley, p S
0 0 1 lVoung,2.
2 2 0 OiOrr.in
3 O 0 0
2 2 lO Hallinan.s 2 0 O .-. 1
0 10 0 OiHannah.l.. 4 0 18 0 0
0 3 0 0Gay.3 4 1140
1 1 3 llVunBu'n.l. 4 2 1 00
0 IV 1 0'Lynn.c. . .. :l 2 5 00
0 O 3 liJ.Will'ms.p 2 10 3 0
Totals. 31 5 24 0 3 Totals. 31 10 27 18 1
Oakland 0 O 0 o 0 0 o O o 0
Hits 1 1 0 1 0 0 2 0 ( B
Allffsions 0 0001002 3
Hits 1 0 1 1 30 2 3 lo
Runs, Young, Orr, Van Buren. Sacrifice
hit.. J. Williams, HalHnan 2. First base on
called bails. ofT J. Williams 1. Struck out. by
Bromley, by J. Williams .1. touble piays,
tiat to Young to Hannah: Young to Hannah.
Left on bases, Oakland 5. Missions 7. Time
of game, 1:15. Umpires, Phyla and McCar
thy. ANGELS ST1 I.I. HAVE CHANCE
Venice Defeated, 5 to 1, Three Sac
rifices In Row Bringing Victory.
IOS ANGELES, Cal.. Oct. 21. Leard's
error and Hitfs wildness gave Los An
Keles a four-run majority over Venice
today, the former winning, 5 to 1.
Three sacrifices in a row in the sixth
Inning scored Maggert with the win
ning run. Victory today advanced Los
Angeles a full game toward the Port
land leaders, whom it Is still possible
to- overtake. Score:
Venice t Los Angeles
B H O E B H O AE
Carlisle. 1. 3 12 OO Wolter.r. . 5 I 2 20
Leard.2.. 4.1 1 1 l'Metiger.3. 3 O 1 00
Kane.m.. 4 14 OOlEllis.l .' 1 O 0 0
Riawher.r 2 2 0 O 0;Absteln.1 .. 4 2 13 3 0
M'Don'il.l 3 0 3 0 C Moggirt,oi 2 1 1 Oo
Jjltschl.3.. 3 x v jwiifrTv...... s o a au
MeArdle.8 3 11 1 0;Johnson,s. 2 1140
KV.iott.c. 4 19 2 0Brooks.c.. 2 O 6 10
Hltt.p 3 0 1 JORyan.p... 4 0 1 30
15orton.l 3 0 a 1 0,
Bul'tr" 1 O 1 OOr
Total.. 31 8 2 711 Total.. 28 6271S0
' Railed for McDonnell In fifth.
Batted for Riseberff in sixth.
Venice 0 OO 0 1 0O0 01
Hits 2 O 0 1 2 2 O 0 1
Los Angeles 0 O O 1 o 1 o 3 5
Hits 0O0211O2 8
Runs. McArdle, Ellis, Absteln, MaEcert X
Jobnson.- Two-base hits, P.iseberg, McAr
dle. Sacrifice hits, Terry, Johnson. Brooks.
McArdle. Struck out, Hitt 7, Ryan 3. Bases
on balls, Hitt 5, Ryan 3. Runs responsible
for. Hltt 4, Ryan 1. Double plays, Wolter
to Absteln. stolen bases, Maggert. Hit by
pitche.-, Maggert. Passed bails, Klliott.
Brooks. Tima. 1:44. Umpires, Hayes and
ARM V AND NAVY MEET NOV. 28
Football Game Agreement Finally
1 Reached at Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct 21. Final ar
rangements for this year's Army-Navy
football game were completed here to
day at a conference between represen
tatives of the two academies and a
committee beaded by Dr. J. William
White, representing the University of
Pennsylvania. The contest Is to be held
on Franklin Field November 28.
The Army and Navy representatives
agreed to accept 11,500 seats each, the
same number offered to them by Penn
sylvania last year when, the game was
played in New York. This leaves be
tween 7000 and 8000 tickets for the
university, which will be sold for the
benefit of the relief societies of the
two arms of the service.
Each party, according to the agree
ment, will be at liberty to dispose of
seats In any way It sees fit, provided
that in case they are sold the net pro
ceeds shall be divided between the
Army and Navy relief societies. The
agreement also provides for a general
committee of supervision consisting of
the superintendents of the two acad
emies and Dr. White.
MULTNOMAH PLATS ABERDEEN
Manager . Pratt Accepts Challenge
From Moose for Two Dates.
Martin Pratt, manager of the Mult
nomah football squad, received a let
ter .yesterday - from the Moose Lodge
of Aberdeen, Wash., asking for a game
here and a return game at Aberdeen
with the Winged M huskies. The dates
asked for were Saturday, November 7,
in Portland, and Saturday, November
14. in Aberdeen, and Mr. Pratt has ac
cepted both games.
The Aberdeen club is a healthy
eleven, according to Manager Pratt,
and should give the Multnomah war
riors a hard tussle. In the lineup of
the Moose team are such men as Ira
Blackwell, former fullback for the
Oregon Aggies, and Tom Griffiths, for
merly with the University of Washing
ton. The club squad is working out two
nights a week under the arc lights
and on Sunday mornings for the game
here Saturday, October 31, with the
Vancouver soldiers. Since the defeat
at the hands - of Dr: Stewart's Aggie
crew on October 10, the Multnomah men
have been devoting more time under
the arc lights.
TURKEY DAY SHOOT CII.VXCF.D
Portland Club Meet, on Previous
Sunday, Has Like Event.
At & meeting of the board of direc
tors of the Portland Gun Club it was
decided to hold the proposed Thanks
giving day shoot the Sunday previous.
It was found that many who would at
tend the affair preferred to eat their
Thanksgiving dinner at home instead of
at the club grounds.
The same programme which was ar
ranged for Thanksgiving will be car
ried out, according to Joseph A. Addle
man, secretary of the gun club, on Sun
day, November 22. One hundred tur
keys have been secured, and they win
be shot for In the various events held
on the Jenne station grounds.
Shooting will commence at 9 o'clock
in the morning and last through the
entire day, with a regular turkey din
ner being served by the club at 1 o'clock.
Several special events will be staged,
according to the secretary.
BIG LEAGUERS SOON PLAY HERE
Northwest Schedule of Games Gives
Portland Two Contests.
The visit of the all-star National and
American League teams to Portland is
but 10 days off. The big leaguers will
arrive on the Coast October 25, when
they are scheduled to play a game at
Spokane. The rest of the schedule
for the cities in the Northwest is as
follows: Potlatch, Wash., October 27;
Walla Walla and North Yakima, Octo
ber 28; Seattle, October 29; Bellingham,
October 30, and Portland, October 31
and November L
On the roster of the two big league
teams will be a number of players
that have never been seen here before
and also several old favorites such as
the two Bill James.
No advance over the regular prices
will be made for the games.
Albany Handball Tournament Is On.
ALBANY, Or., -Oct. 21. (Special.)
With a handball tournament with the
Salem Young Men's Christian Associa
tion in prospect, contestants in the first
handball tournament of the Albany as
sociation are keen in their competi
tion. The local tournament opened this
morning with 14 contestants in the sin
gles and 12 in the doubles. After this
tournament there will be an elimina
tion contest to choose representatives
of the local association in the tourna
ment with Salem.
Langford to Fight November 13.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 21. An
nouncement was made here tonight that
Sam Langford, of Boston, and Harry
Wills, of New Orleans, have been
matched for a 20-round contest to take
place in San Francisco Friday night,
November 13. Previous announcement
that the pair had been matched to box
November 10 in Los Angeles has been
denied by the promoter. Both men are
Hunters Come Upon Skull.
ASHLAND, Or., Oct. 21. (Special.)
Hunters today found a human skull
on the side of a hill over the ridge
across Bear .Creek. The skull, which
sbows evidences of having been, ex
posed to the elements for some time,
is supposed to have rolled down hill.
American All-Stars Win.
FORSYTH. Mont, Oct. 21. The Amer
ican League all-star team defeated here
today the National League team, 9 to 6.
Heavy hitting featured, five home runs
being made. The batteries were: Na
tionals, Vaughn, James and Kllllfer;
Americans,- Mitchell and McAvoy. .
Centralia Trounces Hoquiam.
CENTRAL! A, Wash, Oct. 21. (Spe
cial.) The Centralia High School foot
ball team journeyed to Hoquiam Satur
day, where it won a 37-to-6 victory
over the Hoquiam team.
Beavers' Batting Average.
Ab. H. Av. Ab. H. Av.
Salveson. 1 i lOOOiLush 51 13 .Zob
Fisher... 438 155 .34 Lober 51 140-.1M9
Korea tt!M 210 .303(Davis 34H Sti .48
Derrick.. 5-1 154 .iBrenegan. 30 7 .233
Ryan.... t2& 1ST .aPTjRiener. . 6J 14 .22tj
Kodgers. 750 .294;HiEglnb'm 171 37.1117
Doane 617 ISO .-92 West . Ml 12.203
Kastley.. IS 5 .2TS,Evani..., 46 9 .195
Bancroft 652 ISO .278!Kant. . . 150 29 .1W3
Krause. 142 38 .268 MarUnont &3 ft .171
Speas . 4;a 111 .2&(Murra.y. . 2 0.000
Where the Team Play Today.
Fort 1 and at San ncinco, M lulon a at
Oak Is. nd. Venice at los An jr-les.
How the Herie Stand.
'Portland. 1 tame. San Francisco 1 came:
Oakland 1 same. Missions 1 game; Los
Angeles z pamea, Venice no game.
Somebody figures that standing ahoalder
to snouiaer ne unnan army woum extend
in a Lino from. Eaa Kiancisco to Chicago.
Coach . Griffith Doing fairly
Well With Five Veteran
Linemen This Year.
AVERAGE WEIGHT IS 180
Phi lb in Will Find Himself Arrayed
Against Phillips, 1 90-round Dis
cus Thrower Corvallls' Game
at Pullman Attracts Notice. '
When the University of Idaho lost
such stars as Captain Favre, Johnson,
Lockhart, Klnnison and Knudson, foot
ball fans Imagined Coach Griffith would
be strictly up against it this Fall. But
the Idaho football mentor seems to be
doing fairly well, thank you.
In fact, Idaho has bobbed up again
this October with five veteran line
men and two or three old backfield
stars In khaki. Idaho's line, too, weighs
close to 180 pounds. Little wonder the
Gem Staters outplayed Montana last
Saturday in a 0-0 score, although Mon
tana had earlier defeated Washington
All of which means that the Univer
sity of Oregon will have Its hands full
next Saturday at Moscow.
Oregon's line likely will be a trifle
heavier than Idaho's, but its backfield
will be lighter, owing to Cornell's 11111
putian stature. Those who follow the
gridiron sport closely believe that Ore
gon will win by a small margin, but
it's going to be no parlor pastime that
will bring victory to the Bezdek stand
ards. If Tackle Philbin had remained in
Saturday's game against Washington
State it is almost a cinch that the
Webfooters would have won with ease.
So with Philbin at right tackle and
170-pound Bigbee at end in Garrett's
Place, there'll be no gaping aperture
in the Oregon scrimmage line for the
Idaho backs to tear through for 10
Oregon and Idaho will line up about
as follows Saturday:
Oregon Position. Idaho.
Weist, 158 LER 163, Dingle
Beckett, 182 LTT 182, Gronlnger
Snyder. 188 L. G R 178, Johnstone
Rteley. 170 C 190, Hayes
Cook, 190 SOL 175, Kipp
Philbin, 200 RTL 190. Phillips
Bigbee, 170 R E t. 164. De Wald
Cornell. 135 J 157, Purdy
Malarkey. 160 LHR 165, Hamilton
Parsons, 165 BHL 170. Burns
Bryant, 175 P. ........ 165, Jardlne
Philbin will find himself arrayed
against "Buck" Phillips, the 190-pound
discus thrower, who holds an unofficial
American record of close to 190 feet.
Of the Idaho squad Dingle, Gronlnger,
Hayes, Phillips, DeWald. Purdy and
Jardlne were on the 1913 regular team.
Klpp is said to have come West from
Simpson College, Iowa.
Another Saturday game that is at
tracting a good, deal of attention
around the Northwest conference is
that of the Oregon Aggies and the
Washington Staters at Pullman.
The Oregon Aggies will outweigh
John Bender's crew five or six pounds
per man, at least, and if comparative
scores are of any value at all ought to
defeat the Pullmanites by from two
to three touchdowns.
Portland fans have seen both the
rival elevens in action this Fall on
Multnomah Field and this Is the pre
diction freely voiced on all sides.
"We will be satisfied if we hold
them to three touchdowns," said Coach
Bender in a letter received by the
writer yesterday. "Assistant Coach
Kienholz saw them beat Willamette
64-0 the other day and he said he never
saw such a big, fast, rough and scrappy
outfit. He confidentially told me we
would get licked by four touchdowns.
'The Oregon Aggies have the big
gest team in the conference, I believe.
especially in the line. With Moore,
Laythe, Smyth, Anderson and Hofer I
figure their team average close to 183
pounds. Our average is 168 pounds,
not 171, as you had it prior to the
Coach Bender said Bernard returned
home with a badly wrenched knee and
might be out of the game against the
"He never wears pads of any kind.
but goes in without leg protection, so as
to increase his speed and also to make
his tacklers slip off when he pivots,"
added Bender. "Alvord, too, will be
out with injuries.
For the first time this year every
conference team will be in action Sat
urday. While the two Oregon elevens
are battling a few miles apart at Pull
man and Moscow, Whitman College
will be putting forth a game but vain
effort against the Washington champs
Oregon recently defeated Whitman
29-3, and, unless Dobie rings in all his
second stringers to keep the score
down, we see no reason why Washing
ton should not win at least 35-0. Coach
Hahn, of Whitman, is doing as well as.
any coach could be expected to do
under the circumstances, but his mate
rial is woefully shy.
FEDS, EX-BEAVERS, IX SOUTH
Kraeger and Chadbonrne in Los
Angeles, Praise New League.
Arthur Krueger and Chester Chad
bourne, former Portland Beavers, now
with the Kansas City Feds, arrived re
cently in Los Angelea. where they will
pass the Winter. Both were loud in
their praise of the new league. They
say they are the vanguard of a number
of Federal leaguers to come to the
Coast this Winter.
In looking over the season's Federal
League batting averages, the name of
Kenworthy. the former Sacramento
player. Is rioted as being well up In
the list. His season's average with
the Kansas City club was .316. TJhad
bourne batted .274 for the same club,
while Krueger rapped the pellet for
.150. Claude Berry, who. backstopped
for the Beavers in 1913, hit .243 for the
Pittsburg Feds. Hal Chase, a .one-time
Coast Leaguer, found the pitching to
his liking in the new league evidently,
for he hit .354 for 75 games.
Ted Easterly, also a former Coast
Leaguer, who jumped to Kansas City
from Chicago, hit .331. Beaton, who
hopped from the Phillies after going
up from the Beavers, finished the sea
son winning 25 games and losing 15.
Gene'' Krapp, another member of the
Beavers who hopped to the new league,
won 16 games and lost 14. Bobby
Groom, who twirled for the Beavers in
the old days, won 13 games and lost
30. Byron Houck, also a" Portland boy,
worked in eight games for the Brook
lyn Feds and lost two. He jumped from
DOBIE HAS SEVERAL CRIPPLES
Surprises, However, Expected In
Whitman Game Saturday.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, Se
attle, Oct. 21. (Special.) With Ed
Leader out of the same for the season
with a broken wrist. Cy Noble, half
back, limping around the field unable
to get into scrimmage for the past two
weeks; W rucks, guard, out of workouts
with a wrenched limb and neck, and
Chapman, halfback, in a similar condi
tion, Dobie is beginning to wonder
where he is going to get off in next
Saturday's game against the Whitman
Dobie has been running on high ever
since the pre-season games were over.
Up to this time not a man on the first
squad has any idea as to whether he is
going to get into the initial conference
The team, regardless of the reverses
it is now suffering, has come up to
standard In wonderful shape. The back
field, with Shiel, Miller and Murphy, is
working better and there is every indi
cation that Dobie will open up some
thing new on the Walla Wallans.
In all probability Dobie will work
Hunt, Savage or Smith at ends; Ander
son. W rucks or Leader at tackle; Wirt
or Seagrave at guard; Joliffe or Gelat
ley at center; Smith at quarterback;
Noble, Murphy or Chapman at half, and
Shiel or Mayfield at full.
CO-EDS WILIj HOLD REGATTA
First Contest of rTind at University
or Washington Planned.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON,
Seattle. Wash, Oct. 21. (Special.) .
The women of the University of Wash
ington Interested In aquatics are plan
ning to houd the first annual regatta
on Lake Union during November. Ap
proximately 100 women are engaged in.
crew workouts daily at the women's
The regatta will consist of contests
in fonr, double and single shells, each
class entering a crew.
BEZDEK HAS CRIPPLES
BEST MEN ON OREGON TEAM LAID
V'Pj JAUNT ON TODAY.
"One TonehdowB to the Good' Is All I
Can Hope for," Says Coach aa He
Prepares tor Idaho Game.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Oct. 21. (Special.) Head Coach Bez
dek, Assistant Coach Mitchell and
Athletic Director Hayward will
lead 17 members of the Ore
gon squad out of Eugene to
morrow afternoon . on a direct march
into Idaho, where at Moscow the lemon
yellow team expects to "meet with the
stiffest resistance yet encountered in
the early season games. The invading
army will halt In Portland for three
hours before boarding the Inland train.
Rations will be served at the Multno
Coach Bezdek has little to say con
cerning the game with the University
of Idaho other than that he hopes for
a victory and will be satisfied if his
team emerges from the contest with
the long end, even If the margin is
"One touchdown to the good is all
that I dare hope for," the commanding
While the men were learning to
tackle, however, the Hayward Hospital
corps has swelled in size. This morn
ing Captain Parsons, "Nance" Cornell,
Callison, Cawley, Malarkey, Philbin,
Cornwall, Powrie and Moritelth were
reported temporarily unfit for duty and
were confined to the steam and rub
Parsons is still favoring his gash
above the eye; Cornell. Callison and
Powrie steam stiff knees; Monteith
and Cornwall check too frisky "char-ley-horses,"
while Philbin, Cawley and
Malarkey walk lopsided with bruised
shoulders. Due to the lighter work
of Thursday and Friday, "Bill" Hay
ward believes that most of his cripples
will be in fair shape for Idaho.
Thl afternoon the final scrimmage
practice ensued. Coach Bezdek kept
his first string on the defense through
out most of the period, which lasted
an hour, and the "scrubs" were unable
to annex but little property through
the varsity, regardless of what style
of play they attempted. Monteith, at
half, substituting for Parsons, showed
to more advantage than at any time
before. The Albany boy may yet be
heard from. Powrie at tackle on the
second team looked good, as did Caw
ley, playing at guard. These two hus
kies, with the addition of "Scrapping
Jim" Cossman, undoubtedly will be
first-string relief men. Cossman Is
working at center, but can be shifted
to guard or tackle at a moment's no
tice, as he has played both positions
for the last two years on Oregon sec
The men making the trip are as fol
lows: Captain Parsons. Bryant, Corn
wall. Cornell, Weist, Beckett, Snyder,
Risley, Cook, Philbin) Lyle Bigbee,
Cossman, Powrie. Garrett, . Malarkey,
Huntington and Monteith.
REED BEGINNERS WIN
Lapham, for Winners, Is Sensation of
' FIRST OF SERIES, 32-3.
Saphsm, for Winners, Is Sensation of
Game Drop Kick In First Quar
ter Starts Heavy Scorinsr.
""Outplaying the upper classmen from
the start to the finish, the under class
men at Reed College yesterday took
the first game of the college football
series by a score of 22 to 3. The teams
were evenly matched in weight, but
the upper classmen had played together
before and this was expected to count
heavily in their favor. ,
The first score came within a few
minutes after the start of the game,
when, after the under classmen carried
the ball to the 20-yard line, Rittenberg
booted the ball over the posts on a
drop kick. Lapham, whose playing at
half for the under classmen was the
sensation of the game, intercepted a
pass on the 15-yard line and easily
crossed the goal.
The line of the under classmen held
like a wall and the upper classmen
could make no consistent gains through
it- The second game of the series will
be played Wednesday at 3 o'clock.
The lineup follows:
Pcarcy REt, Piper
Weeks RTL Lancctiem
Krause RQL Bradford
Beharrel C Sab'.n
Oneil LOR Scott
Phagren LTR Clark
Wright LER Taokey
DlfUnbrn Q Tomlinson
Malarkey F Brace
Inbim R H I. McCoy
Leonard LHR Hauck
The substitutes were: Bozarth for Onell,
Rolzman for Bozarth, Johnson for Lance
field, Jobnson for Bradford, Lancefield for
Multnomah Halloween Dance.
The annual formal Halloween dance
of the Multnomah Club will be held In
the gymnasium of the club Friday
evening, October 30. Special arrange
ments to make it a gala affair are be
ing completed by the committee in
charge, E. R. Morms, Harry t ischer,
Rex Conant and Bert Allen.
BOXING AND WRESTLING
The first interclub smoker of the sea
son, Seattle Athletic Club vs. Multno
mah A. A. Club, tomorrow evening.
Multnomah Club gymnasium. 8 o'clock
sharp. General admission 91. Ring
side reserved, 11.50. Adv.
7 TO 0
Bob Malarkey Intercepts For
ward Pass and Runs 55
Yards for Touchdown.
SURPRISE COMES EARLY
Within 4 Minutes After Play Opens
on Multnomah Field Hurlbnrt's
Boys Lose Attempted Clever
Play and Contest.
Interscbolastie Football Standings.
W. L. P.O.I W. L P C.
Columbia., l 0 1000'Port. Acad. 1 1 .500
Washington 7 0 loo0 Jefferson. . 0 1 .ooo
lll X 1 .uwtuncola.... u x .uw
By getting warmed up first, the Co
lumbia University football team
slipped a 7-to-0 defeat onto Coach
"Spec" Hurlburfs Portland Academy
representatives on Multnomah Field
yesterday afternoon. The only score
came within four minutes after the
game had opened, w-hen Bob Malarkey
intercepted a forward pass and ran 55
yards for a touchdown..
Columbia had kicked off and Crofton
ran the ball back 15 yards. A series
of plays were put across by Quarter
back Cudlipp which ended with the ball
on the 50-yard line. The Academy
field general then called for a forward
pass, the kind that beat Lincoln 7 to 6
a week ago, but just as the ball was
sailing five yards past the line of
scrimmage, Young Malarkey nabbed it
out of the air and, without any form
of hindrance in his path, dashed more
than half the length of the field for
the only touchdown. He then took the
ball out 20 yards and kicked an easy
The West Siders seemed to lose a
little life for several minutes after the
score was made, and before ten downs
had been made by either side the ball
was in possession of Columbia on the
Academy's 10-yard line. An offside
play, followed by a fumble, took the
ball out of the dangerous territory.
and that was the closest the university
players came to making another point.
Academy Near Touchdown.
Hurlburfs aggregation deprived it
self of a touchdown in the second
period. With the ball on Columbia's
eight-yard line and Jacobberger stand,
ing back ready to punt out of danger.
Center Knapp threw the ball over the
fullback's head. The Columbia man
tried to fall on the ball, which had
rolled over the goal line, but he was
too late and it was recovered by
Schoenberg of the Academy.
Just as the ball was passed, one of
the Portland Academy players .was off
side and the ball had to be taken to
the 13-yard line and turned over to
the collegians. The West Siders were
within 10 yards of their opponents' goal
on five occasions.
Columbia received a bad scare in the
last quarter, when by a series of for
ward passes the ball was taken to Co
lumbia's seven-yard line. Here a stone
wall defense was put up by Coach Cal-
iicrate 3 proteges and the Academy lost
the ball on downs. Seventeen forward
passes were tried by the losers In the
last half, with 11 of them coming in
the last eight minutes of play.
Individual Work Netenarthy.
The tackling of Ray Leonard, dodg
ing of Hugble McKenna and individual
work of Captain Nixon and Malarkey
were the bright features of the win
ning combination, while Captain Porter
was the mainstay for the West Siders.
Schoenberg gave one of the best ex
hibitions of punting yet seen in an in
terscholastic league game. The lineup:
Columbia (i) Portland Acad, in)
Knapp :c Glatt
Devonshire ........rgl Praley
St. Marie rtl Capt. Porter
Walts ...rel Whltmer
Philbin .lcr K-i.ller
r. Shea ltr KlnBTSberry
Leonard ...ler. Bell
McKenna q Cudlipp
Malarkey rhi Schoenber.
Capt. Nixon lhr Crofton
Jacobberger f Hicks
orrictaLs Roscoe Fawcett. referee; Grover
Francis, umpire; Dave Jordan, head lines
man; J. H. Bach, of Columbia, and J. F.
Ewlny. of Portland Academy, timers.
Substitutions Lewis for Bell, Sewell for
Whltmer. Gil Shea for Waltz. Bloch for
Jacobberger. Ross for Schoenberx, McClln-
iock tor iicks, seu tor koss, icks lor
Fraley. Schoenberg for Crofton, McEntee
for McKenna,' Jacobberger for Bloch.
Scores toy quarters;h
I JI III IV Total.
Columbia University . . . .7 O O 0 7
Portland Academy. .0 OOO 0
Scores Sdaiarkey. of Columbia, one touch
down and on. goat kick.
Lincoln High and Jefferson High will
play on the same field tomorrow after
noon. MUTES 3IAUL VANCOUVER, 14-7
Open Play of Deaf School ITleven
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 2L (Spe
cial.) The Vancouver High School
football team was defeated today by
the team from the Washington State
School for the Deaf, the score being
14 to 7. The mutes made their first
touchdown by a delayed line buck, and
the second by intercepting Vancouver's
forward pass. The ieaf boys showed
remarkable open fled work and a num
ber of trick plays gained steady
Vancouver's touchdown was made on
a forward pass, Terrill to McMullen
and McMullen kicked goal.
In the first quarter Blevans, of the
high school, suffered a seriously in
Today in Pugilistic Annals.
1822 William Abbott defeated Jem
Ward in 22 rounds at Moulsey Hurst,
England. This battle was one of the
rawest fakes ever pulled off in the ring.
From the first round it was evident
that Ward could finish his roan any
time he desired, but he played with him
for 20 rounds, until Abbott was a mass
of bloody, battered flesh. In the twen
tieth round Ward began to hold back,
and in the twenty-second chapter he
toppled over from a blow that would
scarcely have flattened a fly. It was
a barefaced fraud, for while Jem pre
tended to be unconscious, it was evi
dent to all that he was only shamming.
When the spectators recovered from
their astonishment and started toward
Jem the "unconscious" pugilist got up
and bolted at a speed which proved
that he was far from being disabled.
Jem afterward confessed to the fraud
and was ruled out of the ring, but he
was later permitted to come back and
achieved the championship.
1783 Tom Johnson defeated Isaac
Perrins in 62 rounds at Newmarket,
1892 Tom McFarland. Irish-American
lightweight, born in Chicago.
1910 Frankie Conley defeated Joe
Mandot in 10 rounds at New Orleans.
Albany Eleven to Meet Salem.
ALBANY, Or.. Oct. 21. (Special.)
With a light but fast and "peppery
team the Albany Hi(?h School will play
its first football game of the season
next Saturday when it meets the Salem
High School team in, this city. The
two schools are rivals of long standing,
and one of the fastest inter-scholastic
games of the season is anticipated.
HOCKEY DATES DOE
Schedule for Northwestern As
sociation to Be Acted On.
MEETING IS IN VANCOUVER
E. II. Savage, Promoter of local
Rink, Announces Trading of
Mallon for Harris and Pos
sible Purchase of Le Senre.
At a meeting of the directors of trie
Pacific Coast Hockey Association in
Vancouver, B. C, tonight a schedule
for the season of 1914 and 1915 for the
Vancouver, Victoria and Portland pro
fessional teams will be accepted. E. H.
Savage, promoter of the local rink, and
Peter Maldoon, trainer and coach for
the Portland Hockey Club, will repre
sent the Portland Ice Hippodrome at
tonight's meeting. .
The lee Hippodrome orchestra will
give a free public concert in the rink
Sunday at 2:30 o'clock. W. E. Grace.
president: F. A. Wilson, manager and
vice-president, and J. George Keller,
secretary and treasurer, will act as a
According to information received
from E. H. Savage, who is in New
Westminster arranging for the local
hockey team, Kenneth Mallon. forward
for the New Westminster Club, which
was purchased by Portland yesterday,
has been traded to Vancouver for Har
ris, the crack forward of the 1913-1914
Vancouver world's champions. Mr.
Savage also announced that he way
negotiating for the purchase of Le
Seure, for several years recognized as
the leading goalkeeper of Eastern
Canada. LeSeure is playing with Ot
A proposed schedule has been drawn
up which will be offered at the meet
ing tonight at Vancouver, and is as
Tuesday. December &. Vancouver at Port
Krlday, December 11. Victoria at Van
Tuesday. December 15. Portland at Vic
l'Tlday, December 18, Portland at Van
Saturday, December 26, Victoria at Port
land. Tuesday, . December 29, Vancouver at Vic
toria. Tuesday, January 5, Vancouver at Port
land. Friday, January 8, Victoria at Vancouver.
Tuesday. January 12, Portland at Vic
toria. Friday. January 15, Portland at Van
couver. Tuesday, January 19, Victoria at Port
Friday, January 22; Vancouver at Vic
toria. Tuesday, January 26, Vancouver at Port
land. Friday, January 29, Victoria at Van
couver. Tuesday, February 2. Portland at Vic
toria. Friday, February 5, Portland at Van
couver. Tuesday, February 9, Victoria at Port
land. Friday, February 12, Vancouver at Vic
toria. Monday. February 13, Vancouver at Port
land. Tuesday, February 16, Vancouver -at Port
land. Friday. February 19, .Victoria at Van
couver. Tuesday, February 23, Portland at Vic
toria Friday, February 26, Portland at Van
couver. Tuesday, March 2, Vancouver at Victoria.
Friday, March G, Victoria at Portland.
Saturday, March 6, Victoria at Portland.
Tuesday, March 9, Vancouver at Victoria.
DIRECTUM I CHAMPION PACER
William Defeated in Straight Heats
In 2:01 1-4.
GRAND RAPIDS. Mich.. Oct. 21. Di
rectum I, holder of the world's pacing
record, scored his second victory over
William here today In their third match
race within a month for the supremacy
of the pacing world.
The champion stallion won easily in
two straight heats with best time at
2:01. His first victory over William
during the series was won at Columbus,
O., two weeks ago, when he established
a world's record of 1:58. In their first
meeting here four weeks ago William
won easily, taking three straight heats.
The weather was warm today and
the track was considered fast. It was
announced the two horses would meet
again at Kalamazoo next Wednesday.
Match race, world's pacing champion
ship for stallions, purse $5000. best
two heats out of three Directum I.
chestnut stallion, by Directum- Kelly
(Snedekerl. won in two straight heats:
William, bay stallion, by Abe J. (Mar
vin), second:-time. S:04U. 2:01 VI
BUSINESS SIEN IN VOLLEY BALL
Two Games Played Place Brooke's
Team at Head of List
Two games' have been played In the
Business Men's Volley Ball League at
the Y. M. C. A. The standing of the
noon class is: Captain Brooke's team.
50; Captain Kerr's, 35; Captain Bale,
25. and Captain Kenworthy, 5.
The standing In the 5:30 class Is as
follows: Captain Evert's team, 30; Cap
tain Thurman's. 25; Captain Tales', 5,
and Captain Brown. 0.
Twenty points are scored for each
victory, and five points for attendance
RIBBON CONTEST OP INTEREST
Y. M. C. A. Is Awarding .Places In
Final Spring Meet Now.
Athletic events, including field sports
of all kinds, are being staged In the
Y. M. C A- gymnasium in the ribbon
contest that will select the eligibles
for the final medal contest in the
Saturday another of the meets will
be held under the direction of A. M.
The improved spring
needle knit fabric of Springtex
unaerwear means perfect
ireeaom, snug-, easy fit, and
iaeai comiort- Remember to
buy Springtex and you will
forget you have it on.
At your dealer, $1 up.
Fleiscliner, Mayer & Co.
Grllley, physical director. The contest
is for the Juniors of the association and
the winners are awarded ribbons giv
ing them a place in the final meet.
The 30-yard dash and the half-mile
race will be features of the Saturday
event. Aquatic contests are going on
at the same time.
An indoor baseball game be staged,
between the Y. M. C A. and the Arm
ory team at 7 o'clock Saturday. The
recent games in the volley ball single
tournament resulted as follows:
Brooke's team 25. Bales' 5; Kerr's 25,
Kenworthy's 5; Everefs 30, Brown's 0;
Thurman's 25, Yates" 5.
BASKETBALJj IS OX AT Y. M. C. A.
Five Classes Organized In League for
Series of Games.
The basketball season has opened at
the Y. M. C. A. Five classes, compris
ing 14 teams, have been organized, and
two games have been played.
The students of the four Portland
high schools have a class of two teams.
Four teams have been organized among
the Journal newsboys. Two teams
among the business ooys, class A, and
four teams among the business boys,
T. H. Gawley is in charge of the
Option Given on Chicago Cubs.
CHICAGO, Oct 21. Charles Thomas,
president of the Chicago .Nationl
League Club, confirmed today the re
port that certain Chicago business men.
whom he declined to name, have an
option on the team.
"There are six of them; they are
friends of mine and if they take the
club I will retain the presidency." said
IN THE heavyweight section of the
Grammar School Football League
the Thompson School eleven trimmed
the Clinton Kelly squad. 6 to 0, on the
latter's grounds. Collins, Posteri and
Siegfred were the big stars for the
Clinton Kelly team.
Manager Schneiderman, of the
Shattuck Grammar School team, has
arranged a game against the Thomp
son aggregation is to take place tomor
row afternoon. The contest probably
will be played on the Fast Side grounds
with a return game on the Shattuck
Manager Llllard, of the Lincoln High
School football team, expects even a
larger crowd to attend the Jefferson
High-Lincoln High affair tomorrow
than attended the Portland Academy
Lincoln game last Wednesday. Motion
pictures of the game and crowd will be
Are Sometimes Insufficient
Merely to say, for instance,
that our mixture suits are cut
in so many models and com
prise such and such a variety
of fabrics, doesn't give one an
Difficult, too, to describe the
attractiveness of the models
particularly the more youthful
of the styles for Fall.
We'd be better satisfied if
you'll take a few moments to
drop into our store to see for
285 Morrison St.
Bet. 4ta aid 5th Sta.
THX TVfltnM IUNS
T "' , ' :-" "I