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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1915)
THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAX, SATURDAY. OCTOBER 9, 1915.
BEES PLAY BEAVERS
TO 13-IHNIHG TIE
Portland Loses Lead in Ninth,
When Salt Lake Slams
Noyes for Two Runs.
GAME ENDED BY DARKNESS
Dutch Keuthcr Bhists McCretlie's
Hopes Again Coveleskie Stops
in Box in Twelfth Salt Lake
Uses Hall and Fitter.
Pacific Coast I-caffue Standings.
W. L. Pct. W. L. Pet.
San Fran . . 110 8i .OTB Oakland .. 8U 104 .453
L. AneeleB.103 UO .533l"ernon ... 11 98.481
oalt Lake.. UO SO .57Portland .. 75 102.41:4
At Salt Lake Portland 4. Salt Lake 4
tcalied end 13th. dark).
At San Francisco San Francisco 5, Ver
At Los Angeles Oakland 4. Los Ansjeles 2.
1915 Pennant Dope.
Portland has ltt games on the schedule.
San Francisco leads the league by 8
Sait Lake Is Ihi games behind the Angels.
Ihe Beavers are 2S games from llrst place.
SALT LAKE, Utah, Oct. 8. (Special.)
For the- second time this week. Dutch
Tteuther today blasted McCredie's hopes
tor annexing a Salt Lake scalp. With
the Beavers leading 4 to 2 in the ninth
and Joe Gedeon perched on first,
Dutch ambled to the plate in place of
Breton and soused the ball out of the
lot, making; the count 4 all.
And that's the way it stood at the
end of the 13th when Kitty Brashear
announced that it was too dark to
see to dodge with accuracy.
Noyes pitched good ball up to the
ninth, allowing only four binsles, but
Bert Hall was in trouble almost every
Inning. It wasn't entirely Bert's fault,
as his mates booted at inopportune
times. Pittery took up Hall's job in
the ninth and Coveleskie relieved
Noyes in tho 12th. After the ninth it
was a fine exhibition of the National
Salt Lake started off well in- the
second when two hits, an error and
out runs the bell twice. Hall got by
until tho fifth. Noyes grounded and
Lobcr doubled. Derrick slammed one
that Red Held could not dodge and
beat the ball to first. Red sent Lober
back to second. Bates hit a hot one
at Breton and Jimmy fumbled and the
bases were choked.
Speas popped to Orr and then Stumpf
cracked a single to right. scoringLo
ber and Derrick, and Quinlan heaved
the ball into the Portland bench and
Bates counted. The Beavers counted
asain in the seventh, two singles and
an overthrow, and thereafter held
their peace. Score:
Portland , 1 Salt I.lc
I.ober.m . .
Fpeas.l. . .
Hates. 1 . . .
Ca risen, c.
Iavis,3. . .
Noyes. p. ..
Krause . .
Flshert. . .
" n u A K
J 1 3 0 OlQulnlan.r..
7 2 4 0 OlOrr.s
B H O A E
i l o l UiBrlef.l. . . . a
-n i'wtyan,l. 4 0 2
. 3 5 1 t tledeon.2. . 0 3 3
6 2 9 2 O Zacher.m. . 5 11
7 14 3 OIBreton.3. . 3 1 -5
2 3 6 2iHalllnan.3. 0 0 0
4 0 0 3 2 Hannah. c. 5 10
."S,a'"v 14 14 39 10 01 Totals. .
Baited for Noyes in twelfth.
,48 12 23 13 5
IS"" 'rrisner in twelfth.
!5",,,,ed for Breton In ninth.
(Called account darkness.)
' J J ? i oooooo
KrVt. n "ricK. atea 2, Gedeon 2,
Coveleskie 1. by Hall s, bv Fitter? a irnr
8 and 40 at' bat off Ny in ?I
inning: no runs. 3 hits and 6 at bat off
Coveleskie In 2 innings: 4 runs. 11 hit. and
3 at bat off Hall In 9 Inningi: no'run. 3
n, n.a?d. V Flttery In 4 tnnmR.
jvuua icauuiiamie lor. -. n v tj.ii o ,
Sa.nMTJ"'! L2k8 8-' First
Double play.. Speas to Carisch to s,".fJ:
Brief to Orr
Hall. Hit by pitcher.
Time. 2:49. Umpires,
Mumpf, by Fltterv
Brashear and Helri.
6KALS TRIM TIGERS IX EIGHTH
Vernon Pounds Fanning for Fonr
Runs in Seventh in Vain.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct.' 9. San Fran
cisco won today's game from Vernon
6 to 4, but it was not until the last
of the eighth that victory perched
on the Seal banner.
The Tigers pounded Fanning in the
seventh, made four runs, and. inci
dentally, a three-run lead. Vernon used
three pitchers and the Seals two
Vernon s- Fl..n....
B It O A E'
H H O A E
4 110 0
1 1 5 O 0
3 1 10 0 0
o 2 0F!tzg'id,r.
10 0 Ochuller.l
1 4 1 0 Auti ev.l. .
1 0 0 01 iodle.'m. .
Rer:er,s. . 3
O 1 2 0Downs.2 . j 1 s o i
1 1 O 0
1 8 1 OjJones.3. . . 4 2 140
i 4 f'Corhan.s.. 3 0 2 60
iecan'er.p 2 0
2 O 1 Fanning . 1 a -
I mine, "... 1
Mitchell, p 1
A . X """"' - o o o oo
S o A O S limiJt.c. 110 00
0 0 OO.steen.p 1 o n on
!L?ard 2.. 0 0 0 10
Totals. .35 0 24 18 2; Totals. .30 10 27 10 2
Putted for Uecannler In seventh
Batted for Fanning In seventh.
IKan for lowns in eighth.
"' O 0000040 0 4
H" 2 1 0 0 0 1 S 0 2 9
fan Francisco 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 ! x 5
'lits 2 0 1 1 2 0 1 3 x 10
k JiV!- R,'";,er- Merger. Spencer. Doane.
Schalltr. J-.ne. Corhnn, Fanning. Leard
Two run.,, six hits, off Decannier. 22 at ba"
In six li.ntr.ss. Four runs, seven hits off
Fanning. 2y at bat. In seven innings. One
run one hit off Fromme, 2 at bat. m 2-3
. liming, out in seventh. thrrt on. two out
Two-hnse hits. Faming. Downs. Sacrifice
RrEer. Melosn. Bases on balls. Fan
nlnir Fromnw 3. Steen 1. Struck out. bv
Decannier 3. Fannins 2. steen 1. Hit bv
pitcher. sc.inUer ly Decmnier. Sacrifice
T!v. Scballer. Double plavs. Purtell too
Herger tn Kisberg. Kane to Berger to Pur
tell. P.uns rvsnoinlble fir. Derannler 1.
tanning 1, Fromme 1. Left on bases. Ver
non , San Francisco 7. Credit victory to
10 iuirnen. 'lime.
l;3l. T.mplre, Guthrie and Phyle.
OAKS IEFEAT AXGEIvS, 4-2
Williams Loosens l"p in Eighth and
Lets In Two Runs.
LOS ANGELES. Oct. 8. Beer s pitch
ing gave Oakland a victory over Los
Angeles here today 4 to 2. The Angels
tried to rally in the ninth but were
able to score only one run bv Harper,
who tripled and then scored on a
Pinarle by Garner.
Williams loosened in the eighth
when the Oaks tallied twice and was
replaced by Hotstman. Scor:
Oakland I Los Angeles
B II O A E!
B H O A E
Ptc.w.2... 4 12 0'Magg'rt,m 3
0 2 11
HOIJ.I 4 12 B O'M'Mul'n.S. 5
Mid'ton.1. 4 0 0 OOiEllls.i. 4
.lohns'n.m 2 1 O 0 0'Koerner.l. 4
Xess.l 4 1 15 OOHarper.r.. S
f:ardnr.r. 4 110 0 Terry.s . .1
Elliott. c. 4 1 5 2 0 BaM'.er.c. 3
l.its-h!.8.. 4 13 1 0 Butler.. . 1
feeer.p.... 2 10 a 0 Will'nis.p. 3
14 5 0
0 2 0 0
0 IS 0 0
1 o 0
Totals.. 32 8 27 19 01 Totals.. 31 617 10 3
Bit .id for Butler In seventh; ran for
Wolter sn seventh: sbatted for Metzger in
ninth: zz ran for Baasler In ninth; t batted
for Horstman in ninth.
Oakland . 01100002 0
, H 0 2 2 0 1 1 0 1 1 8
Los Angeles o 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 2
Hit. 01101010 2 6
Runs. Stow, Johnston, Litschl. Beer, Har
per, Basslcr Stolen bases, Butler. Williams.
Tnree-oase hit. Harper. Two-base hits. Ness.
Oardner. Mcilullen. Wolter. Sacrifice hits.
Eeer. Butler. Hosp. Struck out. by Beer 5.
Bases on balLs. off Beer 6. off Williams 2. off
5.i!?lman 2. Runs responsible for. Beer 2.
Williams 4. Seven hits. 4 runs. 25 at bat off
Wil.lanis In 7 innings, taken out in Sth. 2 on,
none out. Charge defeat to Williams. Double
plays, btow to Hosp to Ness, Elliott to Hosp.
Terry to MeMullen to Koerner Wild pitches.
Beer. Horstman. Time of game, 2:0L Um
pires. Finney and Toman.
WHITE SOX WIX THIRD. 5-2
Chicago City TiUe Series Stand 2
to 1 for Americans.
CHICAGO, Oct, 8.-The White Sox JMEW SCHOOL HAS STARS
won the third game of the series for ,
the city championship from their Na
tional Leairil rivfila rhA Ciib. 5 to 2. I '-
The series now stands 2 to 1 in the
Amerlcar League's favor.
T.he game was a pitchers' duel be
tween Faber and Pierce, in which the
latter weakened in the eighth inning
and the Americans won the game.
Faber allowed only five scattered
l.its, four of which were mads by Zim
merman. The Nationals were saved from a
shutout when a walk to Schulte, Zim
merman's single, Saiers being hit by a
pitchel ball, and an infield out netted
two runs In the ninth.
The total paid attendance was 6603.
Nationals 00000000 3 2 5 0
Americans ..0 0000005 5 12 0
Batteries: pierce Zabel and Archer;
Faber and Scha'k.
!GE SEASON ALMOST MEfllr
RIK TO BE OPENED ABOUT OC
TOBER 14 FOR SKATERS.
E. H. Savage Starts Work of Freezing
Water In Hippodrome Plana Made
for stronger Hockey Team.
Preliminary work of getting ready
for freezing at the Portland Ice Hippo
drome, Twentieth and Marshall streets,
was begun yesterday. E. H. Savage,
this season's manager of the organiza
tion, arrived from Vancouver, B. C,
yesterday morning! Mr. Savage is not
able to announce any definite date for
the formal opening of the 1915 ice
skating season, but it will be around
The sand around the pipes in the hip
podrome was sprinkled yesterday to
pack it and this will be done for the
next three days at least.
The annual meeting of the directors
of the Pacific Coast Ice Hockey League
will be held in Seattle next Tuesday
night- Mr. Savage will be the Port
land representative at the gathering.
Whether or not Victoria. B. C. will be
able to have another team in the league
this year will come up.
At, present it is rather dubious
whether Lester Patrick will be able to
obtain the support of Victoria this
year, owing to the European war.
Should he fail to stick in Victoria he
will handle Seattle, the new city in
Portland Is sure to have a septet this
Winter. It will be as strong as if not
stronger than the one that placed Port
land in second honors of the circuit.
Several changes are expected in the
ranks of the Uncle Sams before the
1915-16 Ice hockey campaign opens.
HOQUIAM AXD ABERDEEX SIGX
Washington High Schools Settle
, HOQUIAM. Wash.. Oct.- 8. (Special.)
After athletic relations had been
broken off for a year, and after sev
eral weeks of squabbling between
school authories, Hoqulam and Aber
deen high schools have signed an
agreement which settles all differences
over interscholastic football. Two
games will be played by the two teams
this year. The first game will be
played tomorrow on Beerman's field in
this city, and the annual game on
Thanksgiving day on the Electric Park
field will again become the feature of
Last year differences arose between
the Hoqulam Northwest champions
and Aberdeen over delay by the latter
in sigrlng up for the Thanksgiving
game, and Hoquiam finally signed
with Wenatchee for that date, playing
in Hoquiam. As a result of this ath
letic were broken off.
This year Aberdeen has been playing
two men who attended high school at
Cosmopolis. and played on that team
last year Lyons and Kiel, but -who are
now attending Aberdeen High School.
Fred Teall Called Home by Illness
WILLAMETE UNIVERSITY, SalemT
Or.. Oct. 8. (Special.) Gloom pervades
the students of Willamette Crnversity,
for Fred Teall. the star halfback that
football enthusiasts had been banking
on so much, left yesterday for his
home in San Mateo, Cal.
Teall received word the first of the
week that his mother was ill, but de
layed his departure, hoping her condi
tion might improve, but contrary word
Golf Tonrney Drawings Made. '
Drawings were made Thifrsdav for
the Portland Golf Club tournament for
tne goiter s Magazine trophy to be
played for a week from today and Sun
day. The drawings follow: J. R.
straight vs. K. H. Baldwin. Kenneth
Hall vs. J. A. Dick, Dr. A. J. Browning
vs. F. S. Gray. J. M. Angus vs. George
Anderson. C. B. Lynn vs. Harry H
Pearce. I. P. E. Reynolds vs. John
LncKson, A. ti. Mills vs. H. L. Keats,
C. C. Gross vs. John Hotchklss.
W. L. Pet.!
W. L. Pet.
StLouls Am.. 1 O 1.0U0 Chicago Am.. 8
i 1 .667
at. Louis J.at.. 0 1 .OOOiChlcago Nat.. 1 2
Where the Teams Play Today.
World's series same Boston at Philadel
phia. Pacific Coast League Portland at Sait
Lake: Oakland at Los Angeles. Vernon at
How the Series Stand.
Pacific Coast League Salt Lake 3 games.
Portland no game; Los Angeies 2 games,
Oakland games; San Francisco 3 games,
Vernon 1 game.
. Beavrr Batting Averages.
Ab. H. Av.
Bartri'my 2 1 .00 Derrick
Fisher... 411 l:8 .331 Evans..
So'thWth 100 .V2 .84J0Krause.
Bates .v6 ISO .it-J Ward. .
Stumpf.. "It 21) .2 Lush.. .
Sens ti87 1 83 .iST.Higg...
Ab. H. Av.
641 1B0 .'-'49
79 17 K4S
22 .21 S
2v .l.i I
Carisch.. '-"WS S3 .27SOove!eskIe
Lober M0 147 .2T:tl Noyes S
Davis.... SSS l9 .-iO:Ka.ilcr.. . 55
World's ISeries Standings.
W. L. Pc. w. L. PC
Phlladel...! 0 1000 Button o l .000
World's Series Hatting Averages.
Boston Ab. IT. Av.j Phil Ab. H. Av.
Lewis. . .
a .ooujWhitted 2 1 .son
Barry. . ..
Hooper. . .
i t.fasKert. . 3
1 .333 Alexander... It
1 .SS-1 Bancroft.... 4
1 .2S0 I.udems.
1 .250 Cravath..
1 .200 Stook. . . .
0 -O- n Nelhoff . .
0 .onrtjBurns. . . .
S .2J01 Totals..
27 S .1SJ
. 61 TO 0
Game, Little Team Fights
Each Inch Gained by Earl
Men, in Fine Form.
Light Tacklers W"ork Hard to Stop
Onrushes of Heavy Opponents.
Injury of Player Depresses
Losers Who Stick It Out.
Interscholastic Football Standings.
. - W. L. Pet." W. L. Pet.
Washington. 1 0 luOO'Columbla 0 a -0O4
Jefferson 1 0 1000 Port. Acad.. .. O I .003
Lincoln o 0 .OOOiFranklin 0 1 .000
BY EARL R. GOODWIN.
Scoring nine touchdowns and boot
ing over seven goal kicks. Washing
ton High School overwhelmingly de
feated the Franklin High -football
squad 61 to 0 on Multnomah Field yes
terday afternoon From the showing
made by Coach Virgil Earl's Washing
ton High aggregation yesterday in the
second game of the 1915 season of the
Portland Interscholastic League, there
will be a mighty surprised lot at the
end of the year if the championship
does not rest in Washington High for
the next 12 months.
The score would indicate an easy
time of it for the winners, but such
wa3 not the case. If there ever was
a gamer team of football players on
Multnomah Field than the Franklin
High contingent, we are missing our
The two squads as they stepped on
the field had a difference of between
16 and 20 pounds to .the man. with
Washington on the long end. This is
the first year that Franklin High has
taken up football as an official sport,
and Coach , "Admiral" Dewey has a
lusty bunch of scrappers and tacklers.
Onrushes Found Hard to Stop.
Thejittle fellows found it quite dif
ficult to stop the onrushes of the
Washington High back, and it was
even harder on them to stop . zbun
Walker, the winner's star tackle. Oi
bun was good from 15 to 30 yards ev
ery time he had his hands on the pig
skin, and his 198 pounds was good for
a couple of more yards when he fell.
Franklin High had sure tacklers in
both ends, Peake and W. Morrill. Cap
tain Salcer and Barber. The other
players showed, too, that they had
been Instructed to tackle low. Taking
it all around. Franklin High has the
best eleven tacklers in the league.
At the end of the first quarter the
score was only 6 to 0. Franklin High
weakened under the strain, and 20
more points were registered in the sec
While trying to block one of his on-
ponents. Mansfield Rinehart, left tackle
Tor Franklin Hish. was thrown in such
a manner that his right hip was frac
tured. He was carried into Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club and later re
moved to St. Vincent's Hospital by the
Ambulance service. Dr. J. C. Zan is in
With the los of their star the young
players seemed to feel depressed in
wardly, but they gamely stuck to their
posts.' Two touchdowns were scored
!n the third period and three in the
final tcnto Coach Earl placed a bunch
of his substitutes in the lineup but
Coach Dewey made only four changes,
all which were necessary.
A remarkable part of the game was
the fact that time was taken only
twice "for injuries. Once when little
Rinehart was removed from the fray
and the other time by a Washington
High athlete who had the wind
knocked out of him.
Lincoln o Play Columbia.
The next game of the Portland In
terscholastic League will b played
next Tuesday on Multnomah Field
with Columbia University opposing
the Lincoln High representatives.
Three days later Franklin High will
be seen In action again, this time
against Portland Academy.
The attendance yesterday was not
ur o the opening game, but what was
lacked in numbers was made up in
spirit Even hrugh their team was
hopelessly outclassed. the Franklin
High followers remained until the last
whistle was blown.
Following is the summary of the
Washington (61) P.
Borman L G R Moodv
Walker L T R MacKenil'e
..ucau.i ......... c rv. ...... . w. Morrill
N-ormnndln Capt-)..Q Brown
?trowbrldsa RHt (Capt.) Salcer
Parsons LHR Barber
Tee1 F Powell
Officials Grover Francla, referee; Herbert
J. Campbell, umpire: Earl Cobb head lines
man: A. H. Burton. Washington Hlirh S
P. Ball. Pranklln. timers. 51 B-
Substitutions H. Morrill for Rinehart,
Erickson for Barber. Dalv for Borman Ear
ner for Erickson. Campbell for Normandin
Normandin for Teed. Herdt for Tlalv Erlck
jon for Horner; Teed for Campbell. Rtrack
for Erickson. Beckett for Brubsker Peterson
for Strowbrldge. Klncald for Parsona. Snod
grass for Benefiel.
Scores Parsons 2 touchdown. Normandin
1 touchdown. Campbell 1 touchdown Peter
son 1 touchdown. Ktncald 1 touchdown. Teed
1 touchdown. Strowbride-e 2 touchdowns
Pareons 8 goal kicks. Phllllpa 1 real kick'
Normandin 2 proal kicks. StrowbrlHge 1 goal
kick. Final score. Washington 1. Frank
Time of quarters. 13 minutes.
World's Series Comment
BY ROSCOE FAWCETT.
THAT Portland fans are
strong for the Phillies
was easily discernible yesterday at
the Heilig and , Pantages theaters.
where packed houses viewed the Phila-
aeipnia victory, play by play. Dave
Bancroft's presence at short for the
Phillies partially explains this feeline-
although the fans probably would be
with ttiem anyway because of the nat
ural sympathy for the "under dog."
At any rate there was much enthu
siasm on tapis on the Philadelphia
end of the thrilling twirling duel nnd
Bancroft's single that helped break the
tie n the eighth Inning came as
pleasant capsheaf to the pleasure of a
majority or rans In Chief Multnomah's
oia stamping grounds.
In connection with Banny, there is a
uamon ana nrthias touch to the pres
ent world's series that has escaped
much notice. The .principals are Ban
croft and Milton Stock, who covers
third base alongside of him. Both
these hustling youngsters were born
in Chicago and raised in the same
ward. Naturally the two "kids" began
tneir diamond careers on the same
semi-professional team and. quite nat'
urally, they eventually landed into
professional ball in the Wisconsin
Illinois League together. Due's
parents, in the meantime, moved to
Four years ago Muggsy McGraw
drafted stock from Superior. Wis., and
Walter McCredie drafted Bancroft for
the Portland club. Stock went south
with the Giants and later was "farmed"
to Buffalo, only to pass downward the
next Spring for a two years" shrift
with Mobile in the Southern League.
McGraw again bought Stock last year
and traded him to the Phillies in the
Lobert deal during the Winter. Ban
croft played short for the Portland
Coast second dlvisioners in 1912 and
was sent to the Portland Northwest
club the next Winter for penning a
"saucy- letter to Walter McCredie
about salary. In 1913 he was re
called and immediately eased Bobby
Davis out of his regular Job at short.
Last year he came fast, and Cleveland
and the New York Giants sought to
buy his release. Banny refused to
Play " for Cleveland, and New York
couldn't see his salary demands. Late
in -the Fall Scout Billy Neal. of the
Phillies, came West and succeded In
making a deal with the McCredies and
also one with Bancroft that was satis
factory. His record this year is too
well known to need further mention.
When Bancroft broke in with Port
land he was a natural right-hand hit
ter. Walter McCredie turned him
around to bat left against right-hand
pitchers, however, and he was hitting
from the portslde yesterday against
Shore. Banny takes a wicked swing at
a fast ball, but hooks and slow balls
always have bothered him. Against
Rudolph's change of pace and slow
one Bancroft has batted only .167 this
year. Pfeffer of the Brooklyn Dodgers
was equally an enigma for Dave. Big
Jeff Tesreau's speed gave Ban a sea
son's mark of .267. while Mamaux, who
has speed, but also a good curve, wag
touched at a .214 clip.
Agalpst southpaws Bancroft has been
unusually effective, for he bats right
handed. He has clicked the horsehide
at a .3i gait against Tyler of the Bos
tons. Bancroft's ability to sacrifice has
been recognized by Moran. who has
kept him in second position in the bat
ting order nearly all season.
Grover Alexander, who pitched his
team to victory yesterday through
trouble most of the Journey has been
a remarkable pitcher for five years.
yet-he hasn't been dragging down the
bulky end of the advertising because
of bis connection with the lowly Phils.
In 1914 he won 22 games with a sixth
place club, which is every bit as good
as copping 31 with a championship
squad. All he needed was a regular
shortstop and Moran as manager.
Perhaps the happiest man in Phila
delphia yesterday, outside of those ac
tively connected with the Phillies, was
our old Sacra-mento friend. Patsy
O'Rourke, Remember, Fighting Pat
sy? O'Rourke was the bird who rec
ommended Alexander to the Philadel
phia club after all the other scouts and
wiseacres in the world had passed him
by. His draft cost the Phllli-js the
insignificant sum of $760. Alexander
was twirling for Syracuse, in the New
York State League, and O'Rourke was
managing another club: we believe it
was at Albany. That was in 1910 and
Alexander Justified O'Rourke's boosts
the following season, when, as a rank
busher. he bro-ke "in and won 28 games
as againBt 13 losses.
Chalmers was in the same league'in
1910 and he used to breeze out to the
mound and beat Alexander nearly
every start. On the strength of this
the Phils later herded him into the
fold. While a good twlrler, he has
never approximated his former antag
Shore, the Boston initial game
choice, is only 24 years old and less
than two years ago he was toiling in
the International League, after hav
ing been decorated with tinware by the
New York club. Alexander, is 28 and
his home is at St. Paul, Minn. He will
pass the coming Winter on the Pa
cific Coast and likely will be seen
here with the barnstormers.
WHITMAN QN WAY SOUTH
BORLESKE SQUAD WILL CLASH
WITH AGGIES TODAY.
Walla Walla Team Declares Vlctorr
In Multnomab Game la Rlisht
fully Theirs by Play.
Portland, entertained another ton of
football talent yesterday, to wit: the
eleven of Whitman College of Walla
walla. The Whitman team was en
route to Corvallis. where today Coach
Horleske's bunch will mix with the
Oregon Aggies, coached by Dr. E. J.
Whitman declares that it really won
the recent 6-0 game from the Multno
mah Club, a touchdown having been
disallowed by Referee George Varnell.
We punted from behind our own
goal line," said Captain Young, "and
the punt was recovered on the field
of play by one of our halfbacks, and
he ran for a touchdown. The rules say
that a player behind his own line is
not offside, and McDonald was behind
his goal line when the ball was kicked.
Therefore he was not offside and the
touchdown should have been allowed.
With this we would have beat Mult
Rule 19, the rule in question, says:
Section 1. A player is put offside if
the ball in play has last been touched
by one of his own side behind him.
No player, however-, may be called off
side while behind his own goal line nor
wnen noioing the ball for a place
pick after, a fair catch or touchdown.
Captain Young says that Referee
Varnell ruled that McDonald was not
behiaftd the goal line, but what Var
nell probably said was that McDonald
was not behind his goal line when ha
picked up the punt. Therefore, he
could not claim the offside exemption.
wnitmanj team will weigh not
much more than 170 pounds as against
177 or 178 pounds for the Aggies.
Coach Borleske has three ex-Lincoln
High players on his squad Clerin Han
son and Busch.
The Whitmans will line up as fol
Clerin. left end. 180; Hanson, right end.
162; Xelswanger. left tackle, 190: Busch,
right tackle. 173: Selgrist. left guard. 180;
Trout, right guard. 188: Young, center. 18.;
lecica. quarter, ltju pounds: cram. left
halfback, 135; McDonald, right halfback.
135: Hoover, fullback, 170.
Grover Francis, of the Multnomah' Club,
AGGIES WORK LATE IX XIGHT
Hard Game With Whitman Is Ex
pected at Corvallis Campus.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis, Oct. 8. (Special.) The con
ference season w)ll be officially ushered
in on the Corvallis field tomorrow af
ternoon when Borleske's Whitman ait
gregatlon will oppose the wearers of
the orange and black. Long after the
shades of night had fallen over the
athletic field. Doc Stewart today kept
his warriors hard at work upon the
imai snaping up tor the fray.
During the past few seasons, the
Missionaries nave given the Aggie
athletes little trouble In the annual
game, but Assistant Coach May, who
saw them play Multnomah last Sat
urday, has spread stories about the
campus which cause some anxious ex
pressions on the faces of coachM
players and fans alike. Such men as
"Trixie" McDonald, Hoover and Bishop
make a formidable trio about which to
develop an attack.
Light practice has been the order of
the day for the past two session th.t
the athletes might recover from slight
j icceivea in tne neavy scrim
mages of the early week. Laythe is
suffering from an injury to his shoul
der, but has been taking the lightest
Kina or worKouts ana will be in" the
rignt tacKie position tomorrow after
In the other tackle position "Pete"
Anaerson is permanently located.
News From Portland's Big, New
Hunting and Angling
Licenses are issued at the
Accommodation Desk, ad
joining Sporting Goods
Store, Basement Balcony,
Saturday Sale of Football Supplies
Sole distributors in Portland for the lamous Wright & Ditson goods,
specialize on outfitting of entire teams.
W o o 1 Jer
seys, like il
lustration, i n
gray, navy and
day only at
Opens Oct. 15
We have everything in
high-gTade skates and skat
Consisting of shirt,
pants, bike supporter.
An extraordi nary
value, complete outfit,
RUSSEL BOY WINS
'Pop' Geers Drives Victor in
Blue Grass Event.
2:033-4 IS NEW RECORD
Colorado Bell Takes $3000 Tnrkey
Trot for Thrce-Year-Olds by
Straight Heats From Sa
moor. Only Opponent.
l LEXINGTON. Ky.. Oct. 8. The Blue
Grass stake, the chief event of the
card of the Grand Circuit meeting here
today, wag captured in straight heats
by Russell Boy. driven by "Pop" Geers,
Alta Wood being a" contender In the
first heat, and Queen Abbess in the
second and third. The time in the first
heat was 2:03, which is a record, for
The Turkey trot for a-year-oias, a
(3000 sweepstakes affair, was won by
the Colorado Belle In straignt heats
from Samoor, the only other starter.
In the 2:11 trot, M. L. J., driven by
Murphy, wou th last three heats and
first money. Barney Gibbs won tne
first two heats, Mr. L. J. finishing
seventh in th opener and second in
the second mile. Nata Prime was placed
fifth in the fourth heat after finish
ing second because Driver Wright vio
lated the rules. Wayside, scoring for
the first heat, reared and unseated
Kuckle. behaving so badly that the
horse was not allowed to start.
The 2:15 trot went to R. F. V which
Barnev piloted to victory in the fcec-
ond, third and fourth heats after fin
ishing seventh in the opener, which
went to Fair Virginia-
After two heats of the 2:16 puce had
been raced the event went over until
tomorrow, Charlies C winning the
opening heat and Peter Worthy the
The Turkey Trot, for 3-year-old trotters.
two in three. i :ooo:
The Colorado Bella, b.- f bv Colorado
E. (Terrell) 1 1
Samoor. br. c. Murphy) 2 2
Time, 2 : 19 M .
The Blue Grass, for 2:10 pacers, threa In
Kussell Boy. b. h.. by Rustic Patenter
(Geers) 1 1 1
Queer. Abbess, br. m. (White) a 2 2
Altawood. gr. m. (Valentine) 2 S 3
Also started: Major Ong. The Beaver, Lil
lian T., Lustrous 3icL.iuney. Aconite, the
?-lmo. 2:0St. 2:03U. Z.Oi'i.
Trotting. 2:11 class, tb-ee in five. (1000
M I.. J., b. a., by Ked Will (Mur
phy) .. I 2 1 1 1
Barney Gtbbs. br. g., by Prodigal
(Shank) 1 1 S 6 4
Jack K.. ch. g. (Gray) $ a 2 2 2
Also started: Lady Grattan, Nancy Mc
Gregor. Guy Nella. Nata Prime. F. A. L..
taller, e-aaie renn.
Time. 2:10. 2:0St. 2:094, 2:094. :10.
Trotting, 2:13 class, three in live. $1000:
Pt. v. v.. br. m.. by Jay McGregor
(Burney) 7 1 t J
Pair Virginia, bile. m.. by Zombro
(Cox) l 8 ;
Bertha Capey. br. m. (Derlder) 3 6 5 2
Also started: Seneca Boy. Victor Star.
Strafford. Roy Miller. Tommy Do Forest.
Ben Gregory. High Cliff,
i Time. 2:10Vi-2:10. 3:10. 2:10.
1 1 ' Ice
Don't you yearn for a joyous day in the fields the tramp
over the countryside the keen air of Autumn the swish
""v- uvboaiii; wc ouuuQii i out wi
bird drops to earth?
Big Dags oi ducjt and pheasant are reported from every side. Why not get
out for the week-end and enjoy this great sport ?
Everything the hunter needs will be found in our new Sporting Goods
Store, Basement Balcony. Quick access by Alder-street entrance.
Winchester, -Remington, Marlin, Savage, Ste
vens, Parker, L. C. Smith, Fox and Ithaca guns
as fine or as low pricer as "you prefer.
Standard Makes of Ammunition Peters and
Selby loaded shotgun shells.
Full line of the famous "Duxbak Sportsman's
Clothing. Made . for comfort special weather
proof fabric. Duxbak coats for men and women,
hunting or Norfolk style, $ long pants, $3.50
riding pants, $4.
"Duxbak" duck hunter's coat, lined with seven
ounce all-wool flannel, with extra inner lining of
oiled sheeting, $10; duck shooter's pants, $6.00;
hats, $1.50; caps, 50c.
Women's Duxbak walking skirts, $4 divided
skirts, $5 bloomers, $3.
Full line of famous "Katnpit" outing clothing
for men and women.
$130 Footballs. $1.00
bladder. A limited
$1.65 Roller Skates,
Like the il
ware C o.'s
b a 11 - bearing
style. A great
value for Sat
Ti-itr Quality Store of- Portland
Fifths iixtlv Tiot-riaoty Alder Sta-
Pacing. 2:16 class, two in three, $1000 (un
finished ) :
Charlie C b. g., by Coastman (Gaston).. 1 5
Peter Worthy, b. h.. by Guy Axworthy
(Murphy) 5 1
Rockllne. br. g. (McGrath) 2 4
Admiral Dewey II, blk. h. (Wilson) 4 2
Also started: Budd Elliott. Clara Walker.
Time. :1U?4. 2:104.
ASTOR CUP RACE ON TODAY
Qualification Made, by 21 Drivers
for S30-Mile Speedway Run.
NEW YORK. Oct- 8. Several addi
tional drivers qualified today for the
350-mile automobile race for the Astor
cup. to be run at the new Sheepshead
Bay speedway tomorrow, and the pros
pects were that the race, postponed last
Saturday on account of bad weather,
would be run under favorable condi
tions. A total of 21 drivers had quali
fied with a possibility that another
would enter tomorrow morning.
In qualifying today. Ralph Mulford
drove two miles at the rate of lOSi
miles an hour. His time was 1:05:36.
According to Speedway officials, this
was a world's record In the special type
of car driven by Mulford.
Loving Cnp Given to Moran.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 8. A silver
This Trip to the Panama Exposition
A Lifetime Event
The North Bank Road
A XT THE PALATIAL STEAMSHIPS
"Great Northern" "Northern Pacific"
EVERY TUESDAY. THURSDAY, SATURDAY .
Beat of the Trip In Dayliarht.
Twestr-aii Glorloaa Hoarw on the Ocean.
1'sres Include Meals and Berth and.
Kree Extras That Are Appreciated.
Satisfied Passenger the Best Advertisers.
OCTOBER ATTRACTIONS AT THE JEWELED CITY
Forest Industries Convention. Loggers' Congress.
Daily Stock Show till Dec. 3. October 30 Oregon Day.
Daughters of the Confederacy, lr Sat?oPLe"drYffie Meet-
Agricultural Meetings.- ings.
Seeing the Exposition Is Incomplete Without a Cruise on These
North Rank Steamer Kxprras (Steel Parlor Cars and Coaches)
Leaves 9:30 A. M.. Arrives t. F. 3:30 P. M. Next Day.
TICKET OFFICES '
S.X FRAXCIDCO PORTLAJID
8So-3T-65 Market. Fifth and Slark
f v st-awi.- Third and Morrixi. a
juui uu sua me tang oi powclen -
Silver sides. Steel
heads, and Jack sal
mon, are running in
the Clackamas and
Sandy. We have ev
erything in tackle for
this great sport.
$330 Football Suits. $1.65
J u s t the
Made of a
quality o f
sewn. In all
3 i z e s. A
.Sat u rday
Select any style of head har
ness for Saturday at a saving
of 20 per cent under regular
Any combination or
:olor. Heavy quality,
10c Stockings, 25.
80c Stockings, 55.
loving cup was presented to Manager
Patrick Moran Just before the players
took the field. It was a gift of the
La Grande Tennis Tourney to Start.
' LA GRANDE, Or.. Oct. 8. (Special.)
Eastern Oregon tennis players will
meet here tomorrow for a two-day
tournament on the La Grande cement
FAIR CLUB MATRONS HOME
Group of 34 Girls Representing
Several Counties Exhibited.
Mrs. K. C. Marls ha returned home
from the state fair grounds, where,
with Mrs. L. P. Harrington and Mrs.
Ed. Anderson, of Cresweil, she acted
as a matron of the Girls' Industrial
There were 34 girls in the camp who
had. earned a trip to the Fair by vir
tue of their winnings in various prot
ects in the counties they represented.
Each county was allowed to send twu
prize winners, and they displayed their
winning- articles at the state Fair.
This is the first time that such a. camp
has been maintained by the Fair.
ing Sea Air
lOO Third St.