Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 25, 1915, Page 10, Image 10

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Northwest Games Are Accord
ing to Form, but East Is
Full of Surprises.
.Michigan Aggies, by Victory Over
1'ost'B Team, Likely to Swamp
Oregon Aggies; Dobie Seems to
Have Another Easy Game.
Northwestern football ran somewhat
true to the form charts Saturday
Washington 21, Gongaza 7 and Oregon
21, Whitman 0 but elsewhere there
were enough surprises on tap to load
a Christman fir.
Look'em over:
California 10. Southern California 28.
Cornell 10, Harvard 0.
Yale 7. Washington and Jefferson 16.
Michigan 0, Michigan Aggies 24.
Nebraska 20, Notre Dame 19.
Pittsburg's 14-7 win over Pennsyl
vania also was noteworthy, although
Warner's victory hardly butts into the
arena as a curiosity. Pittsburg beat
the Navy 49-7 the week previous and
that was rather a forecast of what
the Pitts had up their sleeves.
The two prime upsets of the week,
from a local viewpoint, were the rout
of the California boys by University
of Southern California, and the terrible
trouncing Michigan suffered at the
hands of the Michigan Aggies, whom
they defeated last year 3-0.
There was considerable speculation
'over this game hereabouts, because the
Oregon Aggies left last evening for
East Lansing to rub shoulder pads with
this samd - man-eating squad that
stepped all over "Hurry Up" Yost.
Corvallla Faces Trimming;.
One thing is very evident, viewing
the coming fray from this distance,
and that is that the Corvallis boys are
due for a trimming and a bad one.
It may not exceed the 29-0 lacing ad
ministered by Washington State a week
ago everybody hopes not but every
element of psychology and physiology
will be against Or. Stewart and his
proteges strange field, crowd, weight
and condition.
And now we turn to the California
slaughter. Southern California 28, Cali
fornia 10. Whew! To a Berkeleyite
this score will sound about as funny
as a cry for help, but to Gil Dobie
well, the Washington coach ought to
be able to extract a globule 'of mirth
out of that score.
The Oregon 1rgies defeated Southern
California someNing like 3S-6 last Fall
I in the historic Belgian benefit game
at Tacoma. Southern California no
stronger this season, 'tis said trims
California 28-10, and Washington is to
tackle California on November 6 at
' Berkeley for the "Pacific Coast cham
pionship." As the season progresses the fact
; Impresses itself more and more upon
you that Gilmour Dobie is a sly fox
: when it comes to arranging "difficult"
' schedules for himself. If the pugna
; clous patriarch of the Sound country
doesn't go through another unbeaten
season it will be no fault of his, and
who can blame him?
Dobie Has Easy Time Ahead.
Washington's schedule calls for
frames with Gonzaga College of Spo
kane, Whitman College, two with Cali
fornia and a Thanksgiving game with
Already the purple and gold has beat
en little Gonzaga, 21-7: Oregon and the
Oregon Aggies have eliminated Whit
man by scores of 21-0 and 34-7; Col
orado has already been scalloped and
trapped. 28-6 by the Colorado Aggies
a fortnight ago and 44-0 Saturday by
Colorado College, and the University of
Southern California completed the
butchery by rolling the Berkeley var
sity around in California loam. 28-10.
And, mind you. Washington side
stepped Oregon, the Oregon Aggies and
"Washington State last Winter so as to
move out into faster company.
Such company is about as fast as
Rube Maxmeyer on stilts or as Harry
Meek doing 100 yards in a straight
Jacket. Washington should have little
difficulty in defeating California any
where from 20-0 to 60-0. and, if the
Dobteites do not lambast Colorado 40-0
we will pan another "surprise" anthem.
Washington has Initiated a new cus
. torn. Scores of the football games are
tolled off on the expensive chimes re
cently installed on the campus. From
an economical viewpoint we' humbly
suggest that they hire a trip-hammer.
3t will do the work much more ef
Sf icaciously. we wot.
What wot you?
Oregon on Even Keel.
Oregon's 21-0 defeat of Whitman col
lege shows that Bezdek's team is back
on an even keel and were Oregon to
cross with Washington State again we
are of the opinion that the battle would
be mighty close. Bez figures that the
ecore should have been about 14-10
anyway. One of the Washington State
touchdowns was simply handed over
all done up in lace curtains and baby
ribbons. Bezdek sent little Anson Cor
nell into the game about the third or
xourth quarter, and Captain Anson tried
to pull an unexpected coup on his op
ponents. He and Johnny Beckett made
tip a freak forward pass play on the
tpir of the moment and it worked fine
for the other fellows. Zimmerman or
some Stater intercepted it and ran
about 70 yards for a touchdown.
Naturally it made the coach look bad
- Tor there was no safety on the play,
hence this little explanation.
Oregon has only Willamette to meet
r netween now and November 20, when
the state championship classic with the
Aggies will be played at Kugene. The
Oregon. Aggies, on the other hand, will
meet the Michigan Aggies next Satur
. day and Idaho on November 6 at Cor
-vallis. This will give both teams a
. fortnight's rest before their most im -V
portant game of the Fall. In 1913 these
'. two played a 10-10 tie and last year It
finished a 3-3 standoff so the 1915
clash is cloaked with more than or
dinary interest.
Judging from the scores thus far,
they are again closely matched. Wash
ington State walloped Oregon 28-3 and
the Aggies 29-0, and Oregon defeated
"Whitman 21-0 and the Aggies trimmed
the Missionaries 34-7. The bug who
can find any considerable edge in this
doping could find an oyster bed in
- Tacoma Team No Match for Oppo
nents in Pinal Contest.
OAKLAND. Cal., Oct. 24. The White
Autos, of Cleveland, won the amateur
. baseball championship of the world, ex
f elusive of the intercollegiate games,
today by beating in decisive fashion
; the South Tacoma. Wash., Tigers in the
; last of a series of three games. The
i game was a procession led by the Ohio
boys, who bettered the Tigers in every
- department.
?. Cleveland had 14 runs before Tacoma
y acored. . In the third inning, Ely. the
Tiger's left-hand pitcher, was taken
t out of the box, the Autos havirjj made
-- dsM -hits olC hja delivery, ajiluilied
I ,
,i ,j4L.mui ii i in nmi n
t 7-l'M j
Vi-'!'?'ytrTHW "i i' ' ' ii ITUHat
Coach E. J. Stewart, of the Oregn Ar Icnlrural Collee Hinr J.
I.-ft ul Pete Anderson (at Rl(kt) tn the Insert.
nine times. The Tigers played a loose
game and had nine errors charged
against them. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Tacoma 5 7 9Wte Autos 15 14 2
Batteries Ely, Haughland and Pat
terson; Knight and Fohle.
Teams Play Scoreless Game on Field
Made Heavy by Rains.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Oct. 24. (Spe
cial.) On a field made heavy by re
cent rains, the Washington Athletic
Club football team played the big
braves from Oregon City to a stand
still. The score was 0 to 0. Three men
on the local team had never before
seen a football game, but had been
practising with the other players at
night under a gaslight in a muddy
street. Each team averaged about 175
pounds. Captain Sherry, left halfback
piloted the visitors, and Gus McDonald,
penter, was captain for the local team.
The Washington Athletic Club will
play the Vancouver Soldiers in Van
couver Barracks next Sunday afternoon.
ana a hard game is looked for.
Oilman and .Wallace Crippled in
' Game With Cornell Eleven.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass.. Oct. 24. Har
vard's football team came out of its
unsuccessful contest with Cornell yes
terday with Gilman. tackle, crippled so
that he cannot play for two weeks, and
Wallace, the center, also hurt. It is
expected that Wallace able to
play next Saturday.
Captain H. C. Flower and two other
members of the lreshmen eleven were
so seriously injured in a game with
Worcester Academy yesterday that
physicians say they cannot play again
this season.
Barracks and East Portland Have
6-6 Score; Moose and Nob Hill 7-7.
Two tie games were played in Port
land yesterday, one in the Inter-City
Football League and the other in the
Minnesota and Yale Drop Gridiron Heroes Because of Professionalism.
Jefferson High Permits Wolfer, Semi-pro, to Stay in Game.
SCARCELY a year goes by witnout
Minnesota's losing one of her star
football men because of . playing
baseball during the Summer with some
team in organized leagues.
Only last week Solon, star end for
the past two seasons and captain of this
Tear s varsitv eleven, was piacea un
der the ban by the faculty. He may
even be expelled from the university
because Tie signed a statement that he
was a "slraon pure athlete.
It looks like poor head worn lor a
man who has twice been chosen end on
the third team by Walter Camp to
throw away his chances for the ail
American. Especially after seeing such
great athletes as George Capron, Sig.
Harris. Ollie Pickering and Beveral les
ser lights get the ban for trying to pull
the same stunt.
Back in 1907. George Capron made his
debut as a member of the football and
as a halfback and drop-kicker there
has been none better in the" big nine"
conference. In the game against Wis
consin, he kicked two drop kicks from
the 45-yard line and one from the 25.
For two years he kicked field goals
with unerring accuracy from points
near the center of the field and the
other schools were on the lookout for
something to remove his educated toe
out of the way.
At last a Chicago student noticed that
a certain baseball player shown in
Spalding's Guide resembled Capron,
though his haircut was not familiar.
Investigation brought to light the fact
that he had played in both the North
ern League and the South Atlantic
League. . His playing had attratced the
scouts of John McGraw, of the Giants,
who secured him through draft.
George was turned over to Seattle
and helped win a pennant in '09. when
Mike Lynch was pilot.
Ralph Capron was a member of the
Minnesota team, but no one thought :t
necessary to look up his record, as he
was not as spectacular a player is
Brother George. Later, after he Joined
the Pirates, it was found that he had
played in the Cotton States League un
der the name of- Davis.
Pickering, who for the past two sea
sons has been coaching the athletic
teams at Arkansas University, was ex
posed during his last year under Dr.
George Zabel. the Chicago Cub pitch
er, has for four years been playing
professional baseball, and after the sea
son bopa & rattier, tor Baldwin. .Kan.,
Cole (at
Spalding football circuit. The Vancou
ver Barracks eleven played the East
Portland aggregation a 6-to-6 score in
the inter-city league on the East
Twelfth and East Davis streets grounds
and at the same time the Junior Moose
and Nob Hill fought to a 7-to-7 stand
still in the Spalding league on the
Twenty-fifth and Raleigh streets grid
iron. South Portland won from the Colum
bia Park second team, 7 to 0, in one of
the cleanest and fastest games ever
played on the South Portland bottoms.
Roily Jones made all the points for the
winners. All the games were played
in a steady - downpour and the East
Portland field was nothing less than a
A meeting of the managers in the
Spalding league will be called tonight
at 8 o'clock at 345 Washington street.
AIL managers must be present.
Holohan's Team Wins Shoot.
Another match between the two
teams that competed Saturday, was
held at the Portland Gun Club grounds
at Jenne station yesterday afternoon.
This time the aggregation led by P.
J. Holohan proved to be better than
the one captained by J. P. Bull by 10
birds. .
In the regular event J. P. Bull made
a run of 72 straight and finished the
day with 95 per cent. Just one bird
behind P. J. Holohan, who was first.
XV, C. Bristol, with a 20-gauge gun.
broke 45 out of 50 in the match, and
78 per cent in the regular event.
Following are the scores in the
match event: R, J. Holohan 48, W. C.
Bristol 45, H. R. Everding 46, H. A.
Pollock 44, total 183; J. P. Bull 48, E.
H. Keller 41, John C. Clemson 37, E.
L. Matthews 47, total 173. The regular
scores are: P. J. Holohan. S6; J. P. Bull,
95; E. L. Matthews, 94; H. R. Everding,
91; E. H. Keller. 87; H. A. Pollock,
85; W. C. Bristol, 78. and John G.
Clemson, 76.
Okanogan Defeats Wenatchee, 6-0.
WENATCHEB. Wash., Oct. 24.
(Special.) Coach Boone and his Oka
nogan proteges sprang an unlooked-for
surprise on Wenatchee yesterday hold
ing the latter, to a 6-to-0 score. The
game was hard fought from the blow
ing of the whistle to the end. The con
dition jf the field slowed up the plays.
where he has played on the football
and basketball teams of Baker Uni
versity. There is a rule in Kansas that
permits them to do this, if they have
been in college on year before turning
Yale last week dropped four athletes
who had technically violated the laws
of amateur athletics by playing Summer
baseball. Among the number was Le
Gore and Pummelly, football heroes.
who in other year? have starred as toe
artists. Le Gore was a wonderful long
distance punter last year and was
counted upon to do the punting this
Pummelly starred as a drop-kicker
two years ago when he put the ball
over the cross bar from the center of
the field.
The Yale men onlv technical v vio
lated the rule as tliey were not playing
ior money, -fractlce was the object in
view and because of Ignorance of the
rules terminated brilliant careers as
Yale insists on pure athletics and a man
can do Yale no greater insult than
play on her teams when he knows he
is ineligible.
In the Northwest there is a rule
against Summer baseball, but it is not
rigidly enforced. Nearly all the col
lege teams are harboring bush-town
ball stars, but as they are all in the
same fix you hear little of it.
The only disbarment of the past two
or three seasons was that of Emll
Hauler, the big ex-Carlisle Indian, who
joined the Oregon Aggies in 1912.
Washington State protested Hauser 10
minutes before their annual game at
Pullman, and, while this ninth-hour ex
posure smacked of poor sportsmanship,
there was nothing for Coach Dolan to
do but keep Hauser off the team.
Washington State won the game 10-9.
so the loss of the big chief was the
turning factor. Emil weighed about
190 pounds stripped and bobbed up that
Fall in the backfield of the all-star
Seattle Club team that played Multno
mah two games. Multnomah won the
game at Seattle and tied the second
here, 0-0. Hauser was badly used at
Seattle as penalty for swearing at one
of the Multnomah players.
Local interscholatlc league teams also
harbor semi-professional ball players.
Ike Wolfer. of the Jefferson team, is
a fair sample. Wolfer played at For
sythe. Mont., last Summer with a bunch
of ex-Northwest Leaguers like Bert
Lamb, Fitchner. Jimmy Mensor. Lodell.
French and others, and yet he is back
in town playing halfback for Jeffer
son, -
Eighteen Players, 2 Coaches
Leave in Special Car for
East Lansing, Mich.
Squad Will Practice En Route for
Contest With Michigan Aggies
Saturday ; Record Time to Be
Made on Trip Home ,
Traveling In a style that would make
the most prosperous theatrical troupe
green with envy, the Oregon Agricul
tural College football squad, led by
Dr. E. J. Stewart, their coach, departed
from Portland last night on their long
Journey to East Lansing, Mich. They
are scheduled to appear against the
Michigan Aggies on the Easterners'
grounds next Saturday afternoon and
If the game isn't a thriller it won't be
the fault of the Oregonlans.
. The squad, 20 in number, arrived
from Corvallis a little before 6 o'clock
last night and boarded the Union Pa
cific at 7 o'clock. Quite a delegation
was on hand to bid the athletes gooa
bye. although it was raining hard.
Flayera la Good Shape.
All the players are in good condi
tion. "We haven't had much opportunity
to get a line on our opponents." said
Coach Stewart, "so our showing will
have to depend on what style they put
against us when the game starts. We
have arranged to practice at 3 o'clock
every afternoon while on the trip east
and for half an hour the train will
wait until we are ready to jump in our
private car."
Assistant Coach Thomas E. May ac
companied the team, but he is figuring
on witnessing the University of Michigan-Syracuse
University match at Ann
Arbor, Mich., on the same day the
Aggies will be defending the honor of
the West on the football field. The
Oregon Aggies are scheduled to play
Syracuse on Multnomah Field on De
cember 1, so a few pointers are needed,
saya Coach Stewart
Happy Throng Leaves.
A chef, porter and a waiter are in
cluded in the private car for the Cor
vallis contingent, and everything is
labeled "style." It was a mighty hap
py bunch that waved a farewell to
Portland until a week from Wednesday.
That nothing but "speed" will be tol
erated by the Oregonlans Is shown in
the fact that Coach Dr. Stewart has
made arrangements to come West after
the game in 68 hours from Chicago, III.
The private car will be hooked on the
mail special train at Chicago.
They will leave Chicago next Sunday
'night and on the following Wednesday
morning a little after 7 o'clock will
be in the Union depot in Portland.
They have a game with the Univers
ity of Idaho at Corvallis three days
after they return from the Eastern
Twenty In Party.
The party which left last night in
cluded Coach Stewart, Assistant Coach
and Manager May, Captain Brewer
H. Billie, Herman Abraham, Paul
("Gloomy Gus") Hofer, Pete Anderson,
D. Ii. ("Hungry") Smyth. Francis Yea
ger, Paul Hoerline, Leo Laythe, Harry J.
Cole, Edward A I worth, Steve Schuster,
Martin ("Midge") Allen, Lawrence Dut
ton, Percy Locey, Lee Biasett. Charles
M. Moist, Elmer Thompson and Meier
L ("Darkhorse") Newman.
Ralph Hoagland, Princeton, will ref
eree, while W. W. Cox. of Ohio State,
will be the umpire. The other offi
cials were not made known.
Another football team was a Port
land visitor yesterday. This time it
was the University of Oregon squad,
under the direction of Coach Bezdek
and Trainer William L. Hayward. The
Eugene delegation was on its way
home after having trimmed the Whit
man College football aggregation. 21
to 0, at Walla Walla, Wash., last Sat
Portland School Plays Columbia
University Tomorrow.
Columbia University and Portland
Academy will send their football teams
together on Multnomah Field tomorrow
afternoon in their regularly scheduled
game of the Portland Interscholastic
League. Strenuous efforts will be made
by Coach Spec" Hurlburt and his
Academy squad to wrest a victory from
the collegians, because they must do
so to keep in the running for the title
of the circuit at the end of the 1915
The next big game of the schedule
after the Portland Academy-Columbia
University affair tomorrow is the
Washington High-Lincoln High set-to
on the following day. Rallies are to
be called tomorrow morning and
Wednesday morning, and plans have
been made to dispose of more than
3000 tickets for the game.
Halfbacks as Fast as Any Ever Seen
on Middle Wesi Fields.
CHICAGO. Oct. 24. Michigan's
crushing defeat by the Michigan Ag
gies furnished the greatest surprise of
the week-end gridiron contests in the
Middle West. The Aggies, who will
meet the Oregon State Agricultural
College team next Saturday at Lansing,
Mich., by their showing proved their
claim for an important place in West
ern football. Their halfbacks are de
clared to be as fast as any in this
part of the country.
Results in the conference lert Illin
ois. Minnesota and Wisconsin atill the
leaders in the race for the champion'
ship, withChicago a "dark horse."
Halfback Stays in Game and Makes
Eli's Only Score, With Broken Nose.
NEW HAVEN. ' Conn.. Oct. 24. To
add to the gloom whlcb has been in
evidence in the Yale football camp for
some -time, it was learned tonight that
"Mai" Scovil, the backfield star, had
suffered a broken nose in the Waah-ing-ton
and Jefferson same. He prob
ably will be unable to play any more
this season.
Scovll's injury came early in the
same, but he said nothing of it. and
later made Yale's only touchdown. His
loss is a severe blow, especially as he
had taken Legroe's place, following the
latter's disqualification.
Cottage Gro-re Defeats Shedd.
SHEDD, Or.. Oct. 2. (Special.)
The Shedd High School football team
met with the second defeat of the sea
son from the Cottage Grove High
School Saturday by a score of 16 to 7.
W. Couey. Shedd's quarterback, picked
tip a fumble and ran 50 yards foa a
touchdown, if
Keep Away From Drugs
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Nujol, a pure, white mineral oil, is the recognized common-sense
remedy . for constipation. . It conforms to the
requirements of the well-known Lane treatment.
Nujol is odorless and tasteless, absolutely neutral, and is not
digested or absorbed into the system. It acts merely as a
mechanical lubricant.
Nujol is not a drug. Its use will not give quick, temporary
relief. But Nujol is a genuine remedy in that it relieves
constipation in the most natural way by lubricating the lin
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thus promoting healthy and normal bowel activity.
(New Jersey)
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19 M a"" M"S"s
I A PURE w fta I 1 uU
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DOM: Um v"-l t I '. '-
1 i f-rti , 1 r , 1 I ' 4 C 1
5,'"N5 V C-l.--. J I i,
Waverley Golfers Have Run
away Victory in Storm.
Georgo I'. Anderson Wins Handicap
Tourney on Portland Links for
C. C. Gross Trophy With Total
of 89 and Net of 74.
Again the Eugene Golf Club failed to
win from the Waverley Country Club
golfers in the return Inter-club match
held on the Waverley Country Club
links yesterday. The Waverley team
had little trouble in humbling the rep
resentatives from Eugene, the locals
winning 71 to 7 by the Nassau scoring
According to this system one point Is
given for each nine holes and one
point for the match. James Sellers, Jack
Caskodden. Hugo Bezdek. R. W. Pres
cott. and Walter McCormack were the
only members on the visiting squad
that were able to score, while every
player on the Waverley team with the
exception of Guy Standifer, and J. E.
Stephenson scored for the winners.
The wind and rain affected the scor
ing, but R. P. Tisdale led the field
with an SO' in the morning and a 79
in the afternoon for a total of 159.
Following are the scores made in the
match yesterday:
Waverley A.M. P.M. To'l.
S. R. Hall 3 3 B
J. E. Stephenon u o
J. H. Lxnhrop 3 16
Guy Standifer 0 0
Jack Astburv ............. .2 i -
M. H. Hartwell 2 - 4
R. Wilder a 3 o
C. H. Davis 2 3 o
Ellin Brass 2 3 S
R. P. Tifdale 3 3 6
J. R. Straight 3 3 to
G. Voorhles 3 3 B
John Young 3 3 B
C. E. Miller 3 3 t
F. B. Dudlev 0 ". a
W. A. Pettygrove 3 3
34 37 11
Fnpn A.M. P.M. To'l.
E. J. Flnneran 0 o o
Huko Beidel 0 1
Harry Powell O
Jack Pratt
lr.h. U l h.lm O 0
Jansa Sellers 1 2 I
lark CBrsk ftriduB .............. 1 V 1
F. C. Aver 0 O 01
R. W. Prescott 1 0 1
Waltap Vi.rnrmul ............ 1 O. 1
A. E. Tiffany 0 0
E. O. Immell 5
Pant T.rnrn O O
Harrvbunhar 0 0 01
Frank 0 0 0 1
Juv T.ewlji 0 0 0
George F. Anderson, well-known
traffic expert, was returned the win
ner in the handicap golf tourney for
the C. C. Gross trophy yesterday over
the links of the Portland Golf Club.
Mr. Anderson made the first nine, in
48 and then turned in a 41 for the
second nine, giving htm a gross 89.
His handicap was 15. so his net score
wa 74. the lowest on the board.
Owing to the rain which sloshed
down most of the day few women were
out. and Miss Ioma Imes, the club
champion, easily captured the H. .La.
Keats trophy. The most popular song
at the club last night was "I Should
Have Raised My Clubs to Be an Um
brella," a take-off on that other popu
lar ballad of the links. "I Didn't Raise
My Head to Be a Golfer."
Despite the superfluous moisture.
however, 17 men finished the necessary
18 holes in the Gross competition. Ru-
djolph, Wilhelm. state soil champion.1
TsFuiol I
keo. u.s. km; xJf or fW,
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was out after a month's idleness on
the links and he made an 88 for a
net 84.
Scores follow:
Gross. cap. Net.
G. F. Anderson Srt I'
J. A. Dick : 14 7
C C. Grow ." 14 tl
J. M. Antun !W 14 2
J. T. Hotchklsa f'H 14 fa
K. S. Hall P! IS 4
Rudolph Wilhelm 88 4 S4
Sam. B. Archer 102 IS S
O. H. Abercromble 103 17 S
O. R. Maria Ill 14 88
H. H. Pearce 102 IS 89
W. D. Scott 10.1 15 90
C. B Lynn 109 19 90
John Dickeon 110 17 93
Dr. T. w. Watts 11". O '95
Arthur Dickson 107 10 97
F. A. Heitkemper 128 IS 10
Several games remain to be played in
the second round of the Golfers' Maga
zine trophy competition. On Saturday
J. M. Angus eliminated F. S. Gray by
making a 43 and a 42 for a total of 85.
Toomey's and Edwards Fives Win
in Multnomah Club Ijeaguc.
- The opening games of the house bas
ketball league of the Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic Club were played yes
terday morning in the club gymnasium.
Ray Toomey's aggregation walked on
William R. Smyth's representatives,
while the other match went to Law
rence Edwards and his teammates over
Dave Welch's contingent by the score
of 19 to 3.
But one field basket was made by
the Welch team, and that was scored
by George Anderson, a substitute. The
other point came as a result of a foul.
The next games will be played in the
club gymnasium next Thursday night.
Soccer Game Played at Centralia.
CENTRA LI A, Wash.. Oct. 24. (Spe
cials In the Grammar School Soccer
The History of the World
From the Dawn of Creation
The Great War
Is depicted in art, scenic and industry
and presented in wonderful colors
Panama-Pacific Exposition
' San Francisco
This wonderful Exposition closes Dec 4th
Don't Miss It
Lest you always look back to 1015 with regret
Scenic Shasta Route
Through the wonderful Valleys of the Wil
lamette, the Sacramento, the Umpqua and
the Rogue offers exceptional diversion.
Low Round Trip Fares
Full particulars with copy of booklet "Wayside
Notes, Shasta Route" or "California and Its Two
World Expositions" on application to nearest agent.
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon.
order or stamys.
League the Lincoln School team yes
terday defeated the Logan School by
a score of 6 to 0 in, a well-played
Alexander Wins for Nationals.
OMAHA. Neb.. Oct. 24. In a game
replete with errors the All-Nationals
defeated the All-Americans today. 8 to
6. Alexander held the American
Leaguers to seven hits. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Nationals -.8 14 3 Americans -5 7 9
Batteries Alexander and McCarty:
James, Ayres and Cady.
Hrppncr and lone Play Tie.
IONE. dr., Oct. 24. (Special.) The
football game between the Heppner
High School and the lone HlRh School
resulted in a tie. The game was played
at the lone High School ground.
2 ror 25c COLLAR