Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11. 1022
Oi l!0 EXPLAINED
!j2ercoIlegiate Football As
with 186, wtiile Hoceo Turina and
Jack La Lone are tied for third
place -with 184.
Practice Grid Games Booked.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Oct. 10.
(Special.) The Aberdeen and Mon
tesano high school football teams
will play several practice games
during the next few weeks. The
teams will meet each Wednesday
afternoon, alternating- as hosts and
visitors. The first game- will be
played Wednesday here.
BALL DEAD AFTER KICK
Confusion of Rule About Substi
tutes Also Cleared by Offi- .
NEW YORK, Oct. 10. Football
officials in games played through
out the country have given such
conflicting interpretations of the
two important changes in the rules
inaugurated this year, one of which
changes radically the scoring sys
tem of the game, that the rules com
mittee of the American Intercol
legiate Football association today
issued a statement in an attempt to
clear the situation.
Most of the trouble is over the
new rule 10, which was designed to
change the play after a touchdown
is made from a try for a goal rrom
a place kick, to a "try for point"
through one of three methods. Some
teams, electing to "try for point" by
kicking for goal, have claimed the
lJ?oint when the kick failed but one
'vf their men recovered the ball and
rushed it behind the opposing line.
Contention In Wrons,
In some instances, referees and
other officials have erroneously up
held the contention, E. K. Hall,
chairman of the rules committee
said, in 'ssuing the statement. Mr.
Hall pointed out that a team having
chosen to "try for point" by kicking,
iost when the kick failed, and the
instant it did fail the play auto
matically was ended. The new rule,
he added, does not permit the con
version of a play.
The remainder of the confusion is
over the new rule regarding substi
tutes (rule III. section 2), whicu
provides that "a player who has
been withdrawn from the game dur
ing the first half may return at any
time during Lhe second half. A
player withdrawn during the second
half may not return to the game."
Kule Further Explained.
Concerning it Mr. Hall's statement
"While this rule does not in
terms refer to a player who fin
ished the first half hut was with
drawn during the intermission be
tween the two halves, the purpose
of the rule is clear and there is no
reason why such a player should not
be allowed to return to the game
any time during the second half."
The new "try-for-point" rule will
make the spectators seats near the
two goal lines, very attractive, once
the coaches and "the public come to
realize the significance of the idea,
said Mr. Hall. It enables an at
tacking team to use any possible
trick play which it would not other
wise attempt because of the im
possibility of losing the ball. In the
j"try for point" it has a point to
ra.in but nothing to lose.
Woman, 80, Golf Kan.
LA GRA.VDE, Or., Oct. 10. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. O. Oakes, a resident of
Baker, and more than 80 years of
age, is rated as one of the most
enthusiastic golf fans in the state.
Although she does not play, she
takes an active interest in the game.
Mrs. Oakes came to La C?rande Octo
ber 7-8 and was present during the
Tri-State golf tournament, seeing
her favorite team place third in the
competition. ''It's a gAnd game,"
she said. "I wouldn't miss a golf
tournament unless it was absolutely
impossible for me to attend."
Aberdeen Card Ready.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Oct. 10.
(Special.) Jack Dalton. Portland
lightweight, das been matched to
meet Archie Stoy of Aberdeen in
the six-round second main event of
Nick Randich's pmoker in Eagles
hail Monday night. Ted Krache,
Hoquiam, will fight Kid Johnson,
Olympia. in the firs main ' event.
Joe Luark, Montesano welter, is
matched with Buck McFadden,
Aberdeen, for a four-round go, and
Battling Sailor Brock is down
for a four-sound preliminary with
Frankie Cort of Olympia.
3 6 Golf at Aberdeen.
ABERDEEN', Wash.. Oct. 10.
(Special.) Thirty-six players were
out Sunday at the Grays Harbor
Country club for the qualifying
rounds in the annual club cham-
ionship tournament. About 12
more turned out yesterday to finish
the qualifying rounds. George
Fowler' 75 was low card, but there
were several approaching his score.
The players will be divided into
flights, and all must be finished by
Trotting Programme Postponed.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 10. To
day's trotting programme here was
postponed until Wednesday because
of rain, and heavy track.
HJELTE HELD ELISIBLE
O. A. C. STAR TO BE ALLOWED
Andrews Leads Bowlers.
ABERDEEN", Wash.. Oct. 10.
(Special.) Harry Andrews, propri
etor of the Academy bowling alleys,
led the field in individual bowling
average for September, according to
the figures just announced by the
Twin City bowling league. His aver
age is 1ST. Jack Murray is second
1 4. I' i
President of Conference Rules
That' Scholastic Credits Have
Been Made Up.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corvallis, Oct. 10. (Special.)
Marshall (Mush) Hjelte, all-Pacific
coast bask-tbal! center last
year and first string football player
this fall, is eligible after all, de
clares Dr. U. G. Duback, president
of the Pacific coast collegiate con
ference. The California representa
tive at the conference meeting
raised the question against Hjelte's
eligibility, but Dr. Duback contends
that he was not barred on final
During the war Hjeite was regis
tered at California and while study
ing navigation with some of the
navy units there, neglected his
academic work. Since returning to
college he has made up those de
linquencies satisfactorily. Hjelte ia
a conscientious student.
Only four men of the 50 football
candidates were ineligible for ath
letics fbecause of poor ' scholastic
work. Maintaining a high standard
of srholrshin is a. hobbv with
Coach Rutherford. The conference
rule in regard to "flunks" in sub
stance provides that if failures
equal one-fifth of the total earned
credits, the man will be ineligible
for conference athletics.
Xorman Ross' Record Broken.
Minnr.ESRORfflinn Eng.. Oct.
10. Jack Hatfield, an English owim-
er, today swam 600 meters in g
minutes 46 1-6 seconds, breaking tne
world record of Norman Ross, the
American swimmer, of 6 minutes
51 3-6 seconds, made in Chicago in
Kootball Game Sunday.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 10.
(Special.) The Community club
football team will play the Maroons
of Portland, on the Vancouver high
school grounds Sunday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock. Most of the Commu
nity club players are ex-Vancouver
high school players and several are
members of the American Legion.
The Best Play to Use.
BY SOL, METZGER.
(Copyright, 1922, Sol Metz&er.)
With the bail on your 30-yard Jine,
first down, " 10 yards to go, the play
l a pun, if you are playing- aa even
game, -able to hold the opposition's at
tack. If you have been, gaining. us
wide end runs and off-tackle plays, pre
ferably those from a kicking formation,
as this formation tarries the threat of
the punt and usually forces the defense
to throw one more back well down the
field to- handle your punt, should you
This latter attack should fWways be
used if you are behind. Never punt then
until you have to do so, for you never
will be abie to tie the- oore or defeat
the opposition if you give them the
The old saying that a strong attack
makes the strongest defense must hold
good when you are playing -to catch the
other fellow's score or else you go down
to certain defea-t.
Ninety-five per cent of all the
business done in the United States
is transacted by check.
Sunday, October 15
is the opening of the season for shooting Chinese
pheasants and quail. The season closes October 31.
You have but a few days in which to prepare for
this annual event. Better get busy at once and
avoid the last day's rush. We are splendidly pre
pared to care for your wants with
Selby's Black Loaded Shells
in Climax and Ajax Loads
Selby Shells are greatly improved in every way over
past seasons and their effectiveness- makes your
shooting cost less.
In guns we offer the best on the market in:
L. C. Smith, Parker and Ithaca Double
Barrel Shotguns, Remington Pump
and Automatic Shotguns, Win
chester Repeating Shotguns
in Hammer and Hammerless patterns;
- and a complete line of -
Rainproof Clothing and Hats, Wool
Shirts and Socks, Waterproof
Shell Boxes, Etc.
that will keep you dry and comfortable should the
weather be wet and cold.
Secure a free copy of the Oregon Game Laws and
post yourself regarding bag limits, open counties
for" sliooting, etc..
WE ISSUE HUNTING LICENSES.
Honeyman Hardware Company
Portland's Largest Sporting Goods Store.
PARK AND GLISAN STS..
One Block West of New Postoffice,
Near Broadway Bridge
Drive your car to our door, or take N-S car.
POLLMAH BACKS FUST
HICKEY AND HALES SPEEDY
IN CARRYING BALL.
Wheeler and Slater's Work in In
WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE,
Pullman, Oct. 10. (Special.) Rogers
field was the scene" of continuous
scrimmage Saturday afternoon, with
the college team and the second
team and the scrubs and Cougar
yearlings pitted against each other.
The two college teams made fairly
good showings in their hour of play.
Wheeler, Hickey, Slater and Hales
in the backfield for the first team
put over four touchdowns to the
second team's none. The running of
Hickey and Hales with the ball was
spectacular, but the interference
work of Wheeler and Slater made
possible the long runs for the two
The offensive work of the team
as a whole was the best shown yet
in any scrimmage, though the de
fensive work of the litre was ragged.
It is evident that the forwards must
improve greatly before the opening
of the season next Saturday against
Gongaza at Spokane.
Coach Welch made several changes
. AxieaicAM winnes of saiTisn 'opim '
NOW that the summer golf
season is over and only a
month or so is left to the
golfer, it might be a good idea for
those who are dissatisfied with
their season's form to cast about
for something to set them right.
The golfer who is content with
his style, whether it produces re
sults or not, needs no advice. He
perhaps is satisfied to go on next
season with the same old slice or
hook or the same old fault with
his mashie play.
There are, however, an army of
golfers who are willing to learn a
new way to do something old in
the game. New ideas in golf con
stantly spring up. New balls,
new clubs, a new type of a golf
course and other odds and ends
keep us interested from one year's
end to the beginning, of the next.
I am not going to suggest that
a player go out and rearrange his
whole game, but it would be profit
able to each of us to go- back over
the season's play and check up on
ourselves. There surely have been
weaknesses. Some of us have de
veloped the bad habit of always
being short. If you are guilty of
this fault it is high time to cor
Timid play will spoil any golfer,
no matter how perfect his golf form
is or how well he executes his i
shots. v ,
It is easy to remember after a
round whether "you were short in
your putt or short in your approach.
Perhaps this is chronic with you.
Why not take to serious practice
to correct the evil? If you don't,
as time goes on it will become
Good Drive Gives Confidence.
Few golfers are entirely satis
fied with their drive. If it is long,
perhaps it is not always straight,
and one gets in more trouble than
if the drive was shorter, but just
clearing the bunkers.
Why not work out this problem
with practice? The tournament
season being over now, there is lit--tle-.
chance of ruining your game.
It is far different from reconstruct
ing your play in the middle of the
If your drive has been unusually
short this summer it perhaps isn't
because you are getting old or los
ing your grip on the game. The
real reason doubtless is that you
are not pivoting correctly and not
timing the shots as well as you
used to do.
Take a lot of old balls to the
practice tee and whale them out
without thought of finding them.
First I suggest that you have the
local pro look you over with a lea-
son or two to put you on the right
Maybe the fault is very slight.
Perhaps you are hitting too soon,
that is, getting the hands in ahead
of the club and pushing the ball to
the right each time instead of
waiting for the clubhead to crash
into it and send it straight down
When one can hit a satisfactory
tee shot he is more lik'ely to play a
good round of golf, as.it gives con
fidence. A good drive is a good
start and one walks down the fair
way with relief, especially if his op
ponent' has topped or sliced to the
tall and uncut rough along the
edges of the fairway. A good drive
is 50 per cent of any game, as any
one must be djeadfully off in the
rest of his shots to throw away the
advantages of a 230-yard drive.
Thin Is Experiment Time.
Possibly all your season's troubles
has been in the short game. Why
not iron out the kinks while the
weather is still good? Although you
may have played wretchedly all
summer you will still' get a lot of
satisfaction if you know when the
snow flies that you have corrected
your faults. 'You can at least haveI
a pleasant winter and something to
look forward to next year.
These fall days are glorious for
being out in the open, even though
one does not take the game serious
ly. There is fun in taking out just
a .few clubs, say a midiron, a mashie
and a putter, and playing around.
You do not always need a caddy for
The only way to correct faulty
play with the irons is to practice
with these clubs. I suggest that you
always drop the ball on the ground
instead of teeing it as it is practice
that is desired, not having the thing
made too easy, as with a liberal tee.
The stance may be what has
caused your trouble. Perhaps you
have been standing wrong. It would
be well to try the different stances.
Maybe you should stand square to
the ball instead of open as so many
players do. The open stance is bet
ter suited to the pro, and in your
desire to copy him you probably
have handicapped yoursejt more
than you realized.
Why not go out some day snd try
the square stance? In this stand
with both feet on the line square
with the line of flight. If you have
been slicing badly this will help
straighten you out. It at least will
give you p idea about another
Why not try the closed stance
also? This is made by drawing the
right foot back a little. This is the
way to stand to produce the hook.
Golfers are afraid they will slice in
this stance, but it is just the reverse.
tCopynght. lifJX. by Bell Syndicate, Inc.).
in the first team lineup, switching
McKay to right end in place of
Cramer, Crow to center in place of
Burkes, Purcell to tackle in place
of Wetzel, and Wetzel to guard in
place of Davis.
The coach said" that while the
teamwork was ragged at times it
The scrubs scored two touch
downs on the freshmen and were
superior in every way.
IDAHO GOLFERS GET HOXOK
La Grande and Baker Teams Lose
in Tri-State Tourney.
LA GRANDE, Or., Oct. 10. (Spe
cial.) The ten-man golfing team
from Boise. Idaho, won the Tri-State
golf tournament held in La Grande
on the Country club links October
7-8, with the La Grande contingent
placing second and Baker's golfers
taking- third. Walla Walla's team
failed to appear and the Pendleton
golfers remained at home out of
respect for the late Mrs. Sam
Thompson, whose death occurred re
cently. The playing was exceptional, with
man after man on the Boise team
bringing in 45 or better for the clos
ing round. Boise's greatest glories
were re-served for the last, however
for preliminary to the closing of the'
play J. R. Cummock of Boise with 39
broke the course record of 40, set by
G. L. Larison of La Grande.
Both Baker and La Grande played
a fine brand of golf. The final
standings were Boise 1044, La
Grande 967 and Baker 886. In the
counting of strokes Boise led with
189S, La Grande came next with 2013
and Baker placed third with 2039
The team averages were: Boise
47.45. La Grande 60.35, and Baker
HOOD lllVEU CLUB WLNS
Racketeers Beat McMinnville at
HOOD RlVER,Oct. 10. (Special.)
In a return match with the Mc
Minnville Tennis club, the Benedict
club of this city yesterday defeated
the visitors in four singles and two
doubles matches. Scores were as
Loving defeated " Crum, 2-6, 6-2,
6-1; DeWitt defeated Garrett, 6-0,
6-2; Snow defeated Pardam, 2-6, 6-2.
6-2; Norton defeated Jamieson, 6-1,
6-3: DeWitt and Loving defeated
Crum and Garrett, 6-3, 1-6, 6-2, and
Snow and Norton, defeated Sardam
and Jamieson, 6-2 and 10-8.
The McMinnville players defeated
the Hood River club men on their
visit there recently.
SERIES' TAXES $60,547.50
Sum Represents ,1 0 Per Cent of
Total Paid by 185,04 7 Fans.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10. Federal
taxes for the five world series
games amounted to J60.547.50, it was
announced today by the collector of
internal revenue. '
This sum represented 10 per cent
of the total of 1605,475 paid by
1S5.947 persons to see the games.
Ball Players' Expenses.
GLEN WOOD, Or.. Oct. 9. (To the
Sports Editor.) Do baseball playersJ
of the Pacific Coast league get
their expenses paid throughout the
season, whether they are in their
home town or on the road? There
is an argument whether their hotel
expenses, etc., are paid while in
their home town. SUBSCRIBER.
The players get their hotel rooms
and $2.50 per day eating money
while on the road. They pay their
own room and board while playing
Baker Beats tTnlon.
LA GRANDE, Or., Oct. 10. (Spe
cial.) Union's grid warriors went
down to an 18-to-12 defeat Saturday
afternoon at the hands of the Baker
aggregation, coached by "Dad" King.
Enterprise Beats Imbler.
LA GRANDE, Or., Oct.. 10. (Spe
cial.) Enterprise football tejim de
feated Imbler high at Imbler. 27 to 7,
Saturday afternoon in a game full
Duncan and Mitchell Win.
PELjHAM MANOR. N. Y., Oct. in.
George Duncan and Abe Mitchell.
British professional golf stars, today
1 THE R
You can pay too much
or too little for clothes
The man who pays, a high price pays an
unnecessary premium for quality. But the
man who pays too little is even worse off,
because poor quality is often a waste of the
entire purchase price.
Pay a moderate price, enough to get
Then you get dependable all-wool fabrics,
faultless tailoring, original and exclusive
style, at the lowest price consistent with
The price of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes
has come down, while the standards of
tailoring have been maintained.
ION CLOTHING CO,
-the house of Kuppenheimer good clothes
Morrison Street at Fourth
est. of k.
defeated Walter Hagen, British open
champion, and Jim Barnes, ex
American title holder, 5 up and 3 to
play, in a 36-ho.le exhibition match
Cubs-White Sox Game Delayed. '
CHICAGO, Oct. 10. Rain today
rauppd the fourth po5tnoneTnent of
the city series between the Cubs
and White Sox for the championship
of Chicago. Weather conditions
permitting, the game will be played
Browns Obtain Kzelle.
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 10. The St. Louis
Americans have obtsiine'1 Homer
Eselle from Shrevepnrt of the Texis
league. It was announced today.
Kzell is a tlflrd packer and hatted
above the .30 mark last season.
Kcappooce Brats Boavrrtnn.
POAPPOOSE. Or.. Oct. 10 (Pr-
riftll. The l-u-nverton f-.tna!l f..m I? ti
went to defeat at the hinds ff tha
Bi-appoa hifch prhoo team Haiiir
J day afternoon on th lor jton4i
I. TP imai ptarn wan a. in n i nm
I. ial bnya ant M'ka M"ii:i
warrtnra rompJel.ly off th.tr fr.t
and kept hsm doa n. That h"1 "M
beaten Washington a rmnd tram.
III "TliWfl CAmrlT'wrf 1 111 II 'ill' BvIwUtlBgonMlffliBAIfcohol
H I A.ViWS 4VUAW.a Bill r y
I r "hrmf ihem vniill like 1 lv
Si something thaf makes ill fL
I Tareyton the one cigarette I II I
that is really different. I I - J If
something your palate ill i Zj I
I approves. Ill isaLj
&Tm Herbert a lllll I Fl U
V Msmiif -viiu i ry
MA london Cigarettes Jill : y
0nvV Tareytons are fjy I
By iruUting on Mifllin Altohol
Massage you cet m cooling,
refreshing rubbing alcohol
that looks, smells and frrls like
alcohol, and is 950 alcohol,
unfitted for internal use tvith
the addition of ingredient bt
soothe away pain and benefit
the skin. Relieve muscular
soreness and fatigue. No last
ing odor, no uckioes. Aak
95 co Alcohol
Mrmix Chemical ConrosATlOM
Pclawarc Ave. 6l 7ktt bu