Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 25, 1919, Page 16, Image 16

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from first base. Meantime runner on
third scores. Does the run count?
C. O. L.
The run does not count. No run
can be scored on a play in which the
third man be forced out. The runner
coming: from first in the play you cite
was forced out at second for tha
third out.
I see where there is talk that
Shortstop Scott of Boston is to be
game with the University of Montana
in Missoula. It is said t'-at Coach
Gus Welch is not satisfied with the
way some things have been gol-ig of
late and wants to pick the captain
himself when next season rolls
around. Four players have been men
ioned for the captaincy.
High School Squad Beats Hill
Cadets, 20 to 3.
Military Team Unable to Overcome
lU'avy Rushes and Open Play
of Prep Champions.
Intenrholatir Krvotball Uacur Standincn.
w I. .-t I
.lot fernon . .8 o lOool Franklin
J nines John. 5 1 .WH-Bnson
ashirtuton 5 '2 .74 -tlColumbia oin 5 -J .744 Commerce
Hili ....... .4 4 .5O0I
V. L,. Pet.
. 4 .4LHJ
. .2 .L'.iO
. .1 .14.1
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traded to Cleveland tor Chapman. I
How would you regard such a trade?
How about a swap of Bush of De
troit for Scott, as rumored? I re
gard these three infielders as among
the best and would be interested to
get your idea of their relative worth.
H. A. I
Philbrook Makes Effort
Land Eastern Team.
Jefferson High finished the 1919
football season yesterday with eight
wins amd no defeats, when the blue
and gold squad defeated the Hill Mili
tary eleven by the score of 20 to 3.
Disputes and wrangling featured the
contest. The breaks of the game,
which have gone against the cadets
all season, turned against them again
A pretty kick from placement from
the 30-yard line by Churchill after a
few minutes of play in the first pe
riod gave Hill its three points. The
fcore came after a 20-yard pass from
Day to Herger had put the ball in a
position for the kick.
Jefferson came back after the kick
off, and a 20-yard pass from Youmans
to Gram, together with a ten-yard run
by Youmans, put the ball on Hill's
15-yard line. Dine smashes by Weston
and Julian advanced the ball to the
five-yard line. In four attempts the
blue and gold backs failed to cross
the goal line against the stone-waU
defense put up by Hill, but on the
fourth down the cadets were penal
ized for being offside and Jefferson
had four more chances to put the ball
across. After two tries Julian jammed
through center for the touchdown.
Hill Fights Hard.
The HiU line fought hard to keep
their goal line from being crossed, ,
but the breaks were against them I
and they could not hold up under
the terrific battering of Tousey and
Julian, although it took six attempts
by the Jefferson backs to put the ball
across after they were within the
five-yard line. Youmans made the
count 7 to 2 when he kicked goal.
After putting up such a great de
fense on their own goal line the loss
ot" their field general, Churchill,
socmed to take the fight out of the
cadets, and in the next period Jeffer
son pu t across two touchdowns in
rapid succession.
The first came after Tousey got
away for a 20-yard run and put the
ball on Hill's 30-yard line. The
touchdown came by the air route
on a 25-yard pass from Youmans to
Coulter, who dashed across the goal
line before he was downed. Youmans
missed the goal kick.
Jeff scored again near the end of
the second quarter on three good
gains through the line, with Julian
carrying the ball over. Tousey kicked
to ill.
Cadet Are Crippled.
. Hill came on the field at the start
of the second period badly crippled by
the loss of their quarterback,
Churchill. Dick Ball and one of their
linesmen, but despite the handicap
they held Jefferson for the second
half, neither team being able to do
any further scoring. Coach Quigley
of Jefferson was forced to use several
second string men during the latter
part of the game.
Louis Coulter of Jefferson and Har
old Churchill of Hill were put out of
the game by the officials, while Irve
Day of Hill and Rollo Gray of Jeffer
son suffered the same fate.
Tousey, Ekstrom, Anderson and
Julian were the Jefferson stars, while
Weston also played a nice game and
made Several good gains for the blue
and gold.
For Hill, Day, Churchill, Berger and
H. Hey den were in the limelight,
while T. Austin and Davis played
great game. The work of Austin in
running back punts was especially
The summary:
Jefferson (20) Hill (3
Groin ,....-..LKR . . H. Robinson
Anderson LTR H. Heyden
l-tivrly ......... ...-L.GR ... .Hathaway
Colvin C A. Heyden
Kkatrom It G L Green
Wlphtman RT L Goodrich
foultrr K EL BerK
Youmans Q Churchill
Julian R H L. Ball
Touwey P Davis
AV es-ton L.HR Day
rrore by quarters 1 2 3
.Wterson 7 IS 0 0 20,
mi o 3 o o ;
Substitutes Jefferson. Gray for Coul
ter. Kins for Youmans, Walker for Julian,
liinnauKh for Grav. Laxon for Walker;
X i 11. T. Austin for Hall, Dooley for
Offuials Referee. Earl A. Harmon; um-r-iro.
Tom I.outtii; Hendlinesman. Billv
.Hi vnn ; timers. A. H. Burton and A. E.
A they.
I have always been an admirer of
Shortstop Scott. Jf I owned a ball
club I know of no one I would rather
have playing shortstop than Scott. J
say that even in the light of the fact
that Scott is a rather light hitter and
not a great base runner. Scott is
such a remarkable fielder, one can
readily overlook any shortcomings he
may have at the bat or on the bases.
He is remarkable on the defense.
Than shortstop there is no more im
portant position on the defense. De
spite the fact that he is not a hard
hitter, he is dangerous in a pinch.
As to the talk of a trade between
Chapman and Scott, I don't believe
there is a word of truth in it. 1 don't
believe it would get much considera
tion from Cleveland officials. Chap
man is a great ball player, a fine
hitter, excellent' fielder and a great
base runner. He fits in finely on the
Cleveland club, so, no doubt, well
enough will be left alone.
I wouldn't be surprised if a trade
might be made between Detroit and
Boston. Scott has stated he must
play in the west or q u it. Bush had
trouble signing with Detroit a year
ago, and possibly still has some griev.
ances. Bush is a great shortstop, and
perhaps both clubs would be bene
fited by such a swap, as oftn it puts
new life in the players included in the
Competition AVHh University ol
California Severed as Result
of Prc-Gamc Painting
Conference Rule Prohibiting Post
Season Games Ends Hope
of Illinois Contest.
Nov. 24. Dr. Ray Lyman Wilbur,
president of Stanford university, has
severed intercollegiate athletic rela
tions with the University of Califor
nia for one year, W. I. Ames, gradu
ate manager of athletics here, said he
had been advised today. Ames said
he understood the. break is effective!
at once. "
The reason for the severance was
given by Dr. Wilbur as a violation
on the part of Stanford university of
an agreement between the two uni
versities that the campus of neither
shall be invaded by the other as a
result of athletic or other rivalry.
Thursday night a number of Stanford
men were said to have painted their
college colors at certain poi-its on the
University of California campus as a
prelude to the big football game be
tween the two institutions Saturday.
California university as the ag
grieved principal either may accept
such suspension of relations or may
request that the matter be forgotten
and the suspension waived, according
to members of the faculty.
Barry After Scull Title.
LONDON, Nov. 24. (Special.) Er
nest Barry, the former sculling cham
pion of the world, who lost his lau
rels three weeks ago to Alfred D.
Feiton of Australia, will try to re
gain the title next July. The race
will take place on the Parramatta, in
Australia. The challenge came as a
surprise, as Barry, after losing the
title, declared he would never again
enter in a championship contest. Al
though he held the title from 1912
until he lost to Feiton, Barry has
never been to .Australia.
Colgate Baskettossers Out.
HAMILTON, N. Y., Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) With her season ended-. Col
gate has began to forget the defeat
bv Syracuse and all Aspirations to the
eastern championship in football and
opened the basketball season by hold
ing practice. Quite a number of new
men reported. Several men who have
starred for the Maroon on the grounds
this year will put on the basketball
With visions of a victory over the
University of Oregon on Multnomah
field Thursday afternoon. Coach
George Philbrook of the Multnomah
Amateur Athletic club eleven an
nounced yesterday that he had begun
negotiations with the officials at
Notre Dame university for a game
with the famous middle western
eleven either December 6 or 12.
Philbrook's announcement follows
on the heels of that made by James
J. Richardsdn, general manager of
student activities at Oregon Agricul
tural college in The Oregonian Mon
day that he ' would attempt to get
either Illinois. Syracuse or Notre
Dame to play the Oregon Aggies here
on Multnomah field December 6. pro
viding any of the three top-notch
gridiron machines would accept and
the proper financial arrangements for
bringing the consenting team to
Portland could be made.
The chances of the University of
Illinois playing the Oregon Aggies on
Multnomah field December t were
dimmed last night, however, when a
telegram was received from James J.
Richardson, manager of student ac
tivities at Oregon Agricultural col
lege, who is in Spokane with the team,
stating that the western conference
rules prohibit the playing of post
season games. Thus ended the chances
for the Portland fans to witness the
Big Ten champions in action here.
Richardson has yet to hear from Notre
Dame and Syracuse un iversity as to
playing the Aggies here December 6.
P. Sinnock, Illinois alumnus, who
played quarterback in 1906, 1907 and
1908, now in business here, sent a
telegram yesterday to George Huff,
athletic manager of the university -of
Illinois, urging the playing of the
game. E. 1. Kampion, Illinois, 1S87,
who is now with the Peninsula Iron
works, also dispatched a telegram to
his alma mater to Professor Arthur
M. Talbot, asking him to do all in his
power to arrange the game. .
Brooklyn Lightweight Accused of
Foul Tactics During Bout.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 24.
Pin key Mitchell. Milwaukee light
weight, technically scored a knockout
over Mel Coogan, brooKiyn, in tne
first session of a ten-round, no-decision
bought tonight. The referee, how
ever, failed to halt proceedings. Two
right crosses to the jaw sent Coogan
to the mat, the first time for a count
of two and the second time for nine
seconds. In the second upset Coogan
rose to his feet at the count 'of three,
but immediately went down again
without being hit.
Protests by Mitchell's handlers
were ignored. Coogan, besides hit
ting the Milwaukee boy low several
times, resorted to hanging-on tac
"Crum" Dai ley Suspended.
SEATTLE. Wash., Nov 24. Ervin
"Crum" Dailey, captain and right
halfback of the University of Wash
ington football team, has been sus
pended for thr?e days by Coach Hunt,
it became known today. Dailey may
not play in the Thanksgiving day
game against the University of Cali
fornia here. A dispute over Dailey's
right to coach the second varsity
brought the suspension, it was said.
Yankees Stick to Florida.
NEW YORK, Nov. 24. An invita
tion of the San Francisco Baseball
club asking the New York Americans
to share their training grounds at
Fresno, Cal., was declined today. It
was announced that the Yankees will
again train at Jacksonville, Fla,
$ TmJT mnjjj.'.wg -ynwyw
wtf. Jijirjfci . iL- 13. ktJL
national joy smoke
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W- ' W. l X- W
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yxwM . '
by R. J. Rrnotas
Tobacco C.
Reds to Train at Miami.
' CINCINNATI, Nov. 24. Miami, Fla.,
has been selected as the spring train
ing camp fer next season of the world
champion Cincinnati Nationals.
"Beat Oregon!" is the cry at the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic club. If
ever a team was primed to put up a
fight the Winged M squad is that for
Thursday. Intensive practice and
scrimmage were indulged in last night
by a squad of 24 veteran players and
they will also answer Coach Phil
brook's whip ton igh t and tomorrow
night under the lights on Multnomah
field. All of the club players are re
ported in excellent shape except Harry
Dorman. the former U niversity of
Washington halfback. Dorman hurt
his shoulder last week and it is likeiy
that he will be unable to start against
Al Horton. Eddie Duffy, Gene Mur
phy and G rover "Pruny" Francis are
slated to start in the back fie Id for
Multnomah. Heralded as the greatest
plunger in the northwest when right,
Francis will have to be reckoned with
by Coach 'Shy" Huntington's machine.
"Speed" Miller, former North Da
kota star halfback now wearing the
Winged M, may start instead of Duffy
or Horton. L hose who have seen
Miller in action say that he is as fast
as "Skeet" Mane rude. "Pete" Peter
son. ex-University of Utah back, who
starred for Multnomah against Oregon
last year, has been out of town, but is
scheduled to get back in Portland to- I
morrow afternoon. He will not be in !
shape to start, however, but will be i
on the bench.
"Shy" Huntington and Bill Hayward
must have established a censor line
down at Eugene and just what prep
arations the Oregon team is making
for Multnomah is a mystery. They
are not figuring on any easy game,
that is certain.
George A. Anderson left for Spokane
yesterday, having been selected to
act as head linesman in the Oregon
Aggie-Gonzaga university game there
Thanksgiving day.
It is intimated that a 1920 captain
of the Washington State college team
i may not be elected after Thursday's
Rudolph Wilhelm Makes Gross 71
Ten Flights of Players Play
Nine Holes Each.
Some exceptionally good golf was
played yesterday at the Portland Golf
club in the Turkey day tournament.
The players were placed in flights of
ten. each and played for nine holes.
The first elimination round in the
presidents' cup tournament was also
run off.
Several good matches developed
during the course of the play, one of
the most interesting being the one be
tween Rudolph Wilhelm, club cham
pion, and George P. Washburn. Wil
helm made a gross 72. getting a 36
going out with the same score com
ing in. The unusual feature of Wtl
helm's playfng was that he made nine
consecutive fours on the journey out.
The winners of the birds in the tur
key tournament may secure the or
ders for the gobblers from the chair
man of the handicap committee, Wal
ter Nash, at Spalding Bros.
The names of the winners and their
scores in the turkey tournament fol
low: First flight. George J. Jt nes, 35;
second flight, George P. Washburn,
36; third flight, George Janes and
F. W. Paris- tied with 36; fourth
flight. W. Miller, 32; fifth flight, L. W.
Humphries, 31; sixth flight, O. Becker,
37; seventh flight. Dr. John H. Tuttle
33; eighth flight. B. Shafner, T. F
Wishier and A. J. Mills, tied with 38;
ninth flight, Rudolph Wilhelm, 34:
tenth flight, A. Janang and M. Gen-
teli, tied with 37; eleventh flight, A. P.
Dobson, 34.
The result of the play for the presi
dents' cup follows: William Miller
beat L. W. Humphreys. 1 up; J. Cop
land beat F. L. Larson, 2 up; J. H
Lambert beat C. W. Myers, 5 and 4;
C. B. Lynn beat W. I. Cole, 6 and
Dr. W. I. Northup beat G. M. Schaefer.
1 up; C- C. Gross beat J. N.. Angus,
4 and 3; G. F. Anderson won from
F. Hyskell by default; Rudolph Wil
helm beat G. P. Washburn, 7 and
A baMl sweepstakes is scheduled for
the Portland Golf club on Thanksgiv
ing day, while the second elimination
round of the presidents cup tourna
ment will be run off Sunday.
Dempsey In Bear State.
LOS ANGELES. Nov. 24. Jack
Dempsey, heavyweight champion, ac
companied by his manager. Jack
Kearns, arrived here tonight from
Salt Lake. Dempsey has a contract
with a motion picture company
appear in a film which, it is expected
will require two or three months to
The sport of rolling your own with P. A.
' ; :
y j i
' mt. jml? r. ..A-As ,
mi i i i T"LJii.Ti" TiifilTWii
WITH Prince Albert for your makin's
pal you can roll 'em and roll 'em and
have the smoke time of your life. Every
cigarette you fashion-up tastes just a little
better than the last one Prince Albert is
so refreshing and free from bite and parch
which are cut out by our exclusive
patented process.
The thing to do is to get started roll
ing 'em with Prince Albert! Get in
quick on the toppiest of smokesports!
You'll take a liking to making your own
cigarettes with P. A. because it is crimp
cut and stays put! You don't lose
half the' tobacco every time you roll one.
It's a cinch to get the' knack of doing it
quick and clever vrithPrince Albert!
All the joy Prince Albert hands you in
a cigarette it has been putting out in
jimmy pipes these many years. P. A.
has revolutionized pipe smoking. It an
swers every pipe question any man ever
asked just like it answers every homo
rolled cigarette demand!
Toppy red bags, tidy red tins, handsome pound mndmhalf pound tin humi
dors nd that classy, practical pound crystal glass humidor vrith
sponge moistener top that keeps Prince AJbert in such perfect condition
Bruin Interrupts Photograph ol
Scenery In Far North, Is Pho
tographed and Killed.
but showing signs both of annoyance
and curiosity when presently he
paused for a moment and the photo
graphic requirements were over in a
minute. Dr. Arbuthnot then used his
rifle and the grizzly was eoon quiet
enough for a photographic study in
still life. At the time the photograph
of the living bear was taken he was
within less than 30 yards.
The remarkable coolness and cour
age displayed is emphasized by the
fact that Dr. Arbuthnot is an experi
enced hand with grizzlies and must
have known, when the bear did not
run at first eight of him, that the
chances df an attack were at least
nine out of ten. So far as known no
other photo of a grizzly in the wild
state exists in the northland.
SEWARD, Alaska, Nov. 21. (Spe
cial.) A photograph that is apt to
become famous was taken by Dr. T.
Arbuthnot recently in the Dease lake
region. The doctor, who is a Pitts-1
burg. Pa., sportsman and an unusu- ALASKA
ally nervy photographer, was arrang-
ing to snap a muun-auum cu mnu Ptarilli
scape when a grizzly bear walked
upon the scene. The doctor suddenly
tVi-jt Vio hurl a RnPfiul '
vnHn for e-rfzxlv bear nictures and t SEWARD. Alaska, Nov. 24. (Spe-
ot Hnnrt hi nhiPntivP think-: ctal.) Ptarmigan, grouse and rab-
4 jmk.i-u ha io..aur-tin fr.iri , bits, which were plentiful in most
lt : parts of Alaska until four years ago,
vi niri tv Hnrtnr! when they disappeared almost corn-
quietly arranged the picture mactiine
?an, Grouse and Rabbits
Once More Plentiful.
this season began practice tonight.
The Albany high school squad will
get wider way as soon as the foot
ball season ends and probably will be
practicing within a few days. Albany
college will have a team this season
also and will begin work before long.
Roy- Eastburn has been chosen
manager of the American Legion
team and Hubert Fortmiller is bas
ketball manager at the high school.
Island Welters Clash.
HONOLULU, T. H.. Nov. 13. (Spe
cial.) Jimmy Flynn, . former welter
weight champion of the islands, last
ed exactly 45 seconds in a scheduled
ten-round bout with Doc Hess of the
United States navy before the Quar
termaster Corps club here the other
evening. Hess landed three rights
and a stinging left, Flynn taking the
count in his own corner. In the pre
vious month's show of the club Flynn
lost his title to Andy Biddle of the
17th cavalry, being knocked out in
the sixth round of a scheduled ten
round go.
Thrce-Is to Expand.
CHICAGO. Nov. 24. The Three-I
league, which operated as a six-club
organization last season, w ill be ex
panded to eight clubs for 1920, Presi
dent Tearney announced tonight
Waterloo and Cedar Rapids. la.,
Springfield. Quincy and Danville. Ill-
and Hannibal, Mo., are seeking a
Maine Mooe Again Hunted.
BANGOR, Me., Nov. 24. Moose
hunting was resumed in Maine today
after a suspension of four "ears. The
large numbers of these animals killed
in former years when there was on
open season annually caused fear of
their extermination and the legisla
ture ordered a four-year suspension
of hunting.
on a tripod, threw tne dibck covering
over his head, and remarked that he
would prefer to have the bear get
him rather than miss getting a focus
on the bear. Bruin was moving slowly
Baseball on the Inside
Cal McVey. outfielder for the
Did Cincinnati Red Stockings,
ever make 47 home runs In one
season? Did Eddie Cicotte ever pitch
winning ball (over 500 per cent) for
two seasons when he was with Bos
ton? W. W.
My record books fail to throw any
linht on the individual efforts of the
old Cincinnati Red Stockings. It is
possible McVey did make 47 home
runs one season, since the Reds in the
6ti games won during 1869 and IS 70
made 169 home runs.
Following is the record of Eddie
Cicotte with Boston prior to joining
Chicago: 190S. won 11, lost 12, per
coinage .47 S ; 1909, won 13, lost 5, per
centage .722. ranking him second
among the pitchers; 1910, won 15, lost
3 1, percentage .577; 1911. won 11, lost
14. percentage .440. In 1912 with Bos
ton and Chicago he won 10 and lost 10
tor an even .500.
Some years ago. when Connie j
Mack's team was at its best, the club j
established a remarkable record in
playing double headers. I claim the
Athletics were not once beaten in
bot h games of a double header that
reason. PJcase set me right.
D. C. C.
No doubt you refer to 1911, when
the Athletics took part in IS double
headers. Their remarkable success in
winning a majority of these games
just about won the pennant. You
were just a bit wrong in your con
tention. On June 23, 1911, Boston
beat the Athletics in both games of
the double header. Of the other 17
t;etsions Mack's team won 10, split
oven in six others, while on the other
they won the first game, the second
ending in a tie. ,
Please give the correct ruling on
the following play: There are two
out and three men on bases. Batter
hits line drive to shortstop, but short
slop drops ball. Second baseman
picks up ball and touches second for
a force-out ol ruuucr coining, down
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What vIokcPv vu had 1 7 K&Fr-
: V y y. ov x y s s v yy lyyi
J ON THE. FOURTH TlftE JJ Ti 'iegZi ' 1
1 .. ..... ..... m mm mm ,. ...... mm . . . . 4
pletely, are again making their ap
pearance in enormous quantities. The
phenomenon will have the effect of
reviving the oTd controversy as to
what becomes of these species of
game during '.he intervals of their
disappearance from their accustomed
The natives have an explanation to
the effect that they are attacked by
disease once in eeven years, and be
come almost extinct, and that because
of their marvelous fecundity they
again become numerous in a few mora
Outlook for Victory Over Marsli-
field Declared Poor.
EUGENE, Or., Nov. 24. (Special.)
The outlook for a victory for Eugene
high school at the Thanksgiving foot
ball game at Marshfield is dubious,
according to Coach Grannis and Man
ager Chess. The team is crippled as
a result of injuries received during
the past two or three games and the
men of the team are pretty well worn
out by their hard schedule of games
this season.
The Salem game Saturday was hard
on the team and as the Marshfield
game comop so soon afterward a ma
jority of the boys will be in poor
shape to meet the Coos Bay cham
Rifle Club and Business Men Offer
Thanksgiving Prizes.
NEWPORT. Or.. Nov. 24. (Special.)
The Newport National Rifle club
will hold Its first annual Thanksgiv-
ng shoot at the club range Thurs
day, Nov. 27. The programme will
consist of 10 events, slow fire. 200
yards, in prone, sitting, kneeling and
standing positions, and a 10-shot
event in rapid fire.
Prizes ranging in value from $2 to
$5 have been donated by members of
the club and the business men of
Newport, and will be given to the
winners in the different events and
for the highest average score.
The shoot will be held under the
rules of the National association.
Must be something unusual to
make these boys step the way they're
Trying to catch a car, maybe.
Or making sure they'll get some
of those
Why, of course !
"Get this straight"
says the Good Judge
Irf-gion, High School and College
Prepare Tor Season.
AL.BAXV. Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
Basketball will be the center of ath
letic interest in Albany during- the
next few weeks. Candidates for the
teum which - the local post of the
American Legion will put in the field
The tobacco that give
you the most lasting
chew is the kind that
saves you money. You
on't have to take so
many fresh chews. The
rich tobacco taste stays
right with it. Thai's
why you take a smaller
Put ufi in two stylrs '
RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco
W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco