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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1922)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMEER 3, 1922
HOW TO START THE EVENING WRONG.
MOT S BAt
MAY SE SHAKE-UPS
Football Game Is Marred by
t Frequent Errors.
Jobs Tottering for Four
JEFFS NOW TOP LEAGUE
MILLER HUGGINS IS ONE
Washington, James John and
Franklin Tied for Seecond
Place; Percentage .667.
Report That Little Pilot Had Been
Retained Not Taken Seerlously.
Duffy Is Another to Go.
Does The oco vjueu. no 1
I oY look hcy; eveNiMs j-l
: ' clothes Kl
I ii it
Portland High School League Standings.
W. L. Pel W. Ld. Pc.
Jefferson.. 3 1 .750;Oommerce.. 1 2 .333
Wuhlnpt'n 1! 1 .667IBenson 1 2 .333
James John 2 1 .6i;7 Lincolu. . . . 0 3 .000
Franklin... 2 1 .0671 .
In a football game marred by fre
quent errors and penalties, Jeffer
Bon High school defeated Commerce
high, 9 to 0, on Multnomah field
yesterday. The victory put Jeffer
son in the lead of the high school
league with three victories and one
defeat for a percentage of .750.
Washington, James John and Frank
lin are tied for second place, each
having won two games and lost one
for a percentage of .667.
Had the field been five yards
shorter Jefferson would have scored
at least three more touchdowns.
Five times In the last half the Jef
fersonians drove down within the
Commerce five-yard line, only to
lose the ball on penalties. Several
of the many Jefferson penalties
were the fault of the backs, who
were in motion before the ball was
Player Takes Time.
Jefferson scored in the first quar
ter when Brennan of Commerce,
who replaced Schneiderman at cen
ter, passing on a punt to Hutchin
son on the 15-yard line, zipped the
ball over his head. Hutchinson got
it behind his own goal line and had
his own head been up he might have
run it out, but he took his time and
had to fall on the ball for safety.
The winners made the only touch
down of the game two minutes be
fore the first half ended when Wet
zel carried the ball over after a
series of line bucks had advanced
it 30 yards to Commerce's 5-yard
line. Sterns kicked goal. Twice in
the first quarter Stern failed in at
tempts to place-kick, once from the
30-yard line and once from the 18
One Ran 45 Yard.
In the only exciting play of the
game Cheeney of Commerce made a
45-yard run through Jefferson cen
ter. A 15-yard end run by Low
then put the ball on Jefferson's
15-yard line, but the game ended
after the next play. This was Com
merce's only chance to score. James
John and Franklin play at 3:30
o'clock today. Yesterday's lineups:
Jefferson (9) . I (0) Commerce.
Stevenson L. E Wells
B. Johnson ...... L. T I.anglow
Hurlburt Jj. G Johnson
Jennings C Brennan
Hammond R. G Hutchinson
Del Monte R. T Maneum
Swank R. E Wells
Clark Q McLeod
Wetzel L. H Low
R. Johnson R. H Cheeney
Sterns F. . O'lonnell
Substitutions: Commerce, Thompson
for Wells. Caplan for Hutchinson. Ron
ner for Thompson, Wells for Ronner;
Jefferson, Hynds for Del Monte, Del
Jlonte for Hynds.
Time of quarters, 12 minutes.
Officials Ted Faulk, referee; A. W.
Irvine, umpire; Earl R. Goodwin, head
PENDLETON PLAYS TODAY
The Dalles Football Team Will
Invade City for Game.
PENDLETON, Or., Nov. 2. (Spe
cial.) The Dalles football eleven,
coached by the veteran Bob Murray,
will invade Pendleton tomorrow to
play what is classed by the local
squad as the hardest game of the
season, and one which will likely
determine the eastern Oregon foot
Murray is reported to have a
well-seasoned team, and to have a
very heavy ''line. The Pendleton
boys, fresh from two decisive vic
tories over Enterprise and La
Grande, rated as two of the best
teams east of the Blue mountains,
will play a hard game here.
Coach Taylor, who has built the
Pendleton machine out of what was
the rawest material at the begin
ning of the season, is working to
eliminate weak spots revealed in
the game wifch La Grande.
KENNEL CLUB HAS SESSION
Bench Show Planned for Next
Spring, Is Announcement.
The first regular meeting of the
recently organized Oregon State
Kennel club was held at the public
library Wednesday night. Officials
of the club are: D. L Ciough, presi
dent; Dr. -J. H. Held, vice-president;
Mrs. M. S. Vance, secretary; Mrs.- E.
Hansen, treasurer; J. S. Playfair,
C O. Washburn, P. R. Whiteside.
William J. Smith and Mrs. L. O.
Uatchell, executive committee.
The object of the club is to pro
mote and encourage the breeding
of all varieties of purebred dogs.
The members will meet the first
and third Wednesday of every
month at 8 P. M. at the library. A
bench show will be staged in the
spring, according to the present
3 PACIFIC MEN ON BENCH
University Team May Be Crippled
at Armistice Game.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, Forest
Grove, Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
Coach Frank has two weeks to pre
pare his men for the Armistice day
game with the College of Puget
Sound. Dr. C. E. Walker, trainer;
has three men of the squad on the
bench and is not certain that they
will be in condition to play, so
Coach Frank may have to use sub
stitutes. The men have reached midseason
condition and will not require much
scrimmage. The coach will devote
most of his time to perfecting some
of his pet plays.
Control Offered to Amateurs.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2. Control of
the American Trapshooting associa
tion will be turned over to amateurs
if by December 1, 1922, they can per
fect a body capable of handling the
affairs of the association, was an
nounced today at the 31st annual
meeting of the organization.
Mitchell Case Taken fp.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 2
(Special.) Chehalis high school has
renewed efforts to have Perry
Mitchell, halfback, reinstated as an
according to advices received here
I WHER ts There I I
by George B. Miller,' superintendent
of schools, who is chairman of the
board of control of the Washington
High School Athletic association. A
definite ruling is expected to be
made by the board before Saturday,
so that Mitchell, if declared eligible,
will be tble to play against Ho
quiam. The other members of the
board are Paul Johnson, superin
tendent at Ellensburg, and E. A.
Hinderman, superintendent at Pres-J
VAKNELIi NAMED REFEREE
Well-Known Official to Preside at
Bis Game at Stanford.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 2. George
M. Varnell, Spokane, Wash., sporting
writer, has been named to referee
the annual "big game" of football
between Stanford and California at
Stanford this year. H. H. Huebel,
San Francisco, ex-Michigan star,
will be umpire.
Varnell probably is the best
known gridiron official on the Pa
cific coast and for several years has
officiated a all the big games. Last
Saturday he was in charge in Pasa
dena at the game between California
and Southern California.
Winter Polo Season Planned.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 2. For
mal application has been made by
the Pacific coast sub-committee of
the American Polo association to
the San Francisco park commission
for permission for polo matches in
Golden Gate park, it was announced
today by the sub-committee. The
sub-committee has completed plans
for. a polo season ,in California to
extend from January 1 until the
coast tournament in April. It -.is
hoped that matches can be played
in Golden Gate park and also in a
public park In Los Angeles.
Major Leaguers Ruled Out.
CHICAGO, Nov. 2. Arnold Statz,
outfielder with the Chicago Na
tionals, and Fred Henley, third
baseman with the Detroit Amer
icans, will not be allowed to play
winter baseball on the Pacific coast,
Commissioner Landis ruled today.
Major leaguers have a right to par
ticipate in exhibition games after
the close of the season until Novem
ber 1. After that the modified rules
of the big leagues prohibit It.
(Copyright, 1922, Sol Metzger.)
Q. Team A kicks off and halfback of
team B catches ball, with his fullback
and other halfback behind him. He re
turns kick-off by punting "ball, these two
players being behind him when he punts.
Opponents have all come down field on
kick-off. His fullback then runs up
field, picks up ball and runs for touch
down. Is this O. K. ?
A. It is a touchdown. Flayers behind
ball when it is kicked are onslde and
can recover ball on the field of play.
Rule 6, section A., '
Q. Team tries for placement kick after
free catch and kicks ball out of bounds.
Does team get another kick, same as at
kick aff, or does ball go to opponents at
point it crossed side lines?
A.' Io. the team recovering the ball
takes possession of it at the point where
the ball crosses the side lines. All play
ers of . the kicker's side being onside.
Ruie 11, fcf-ction 2.
Q. Team kicks off and ball crosses
side line extended beyond goal line. Is
this a touchback for defenders of goal
does team which kicked off. kick off
again because ball went out of boundsT
Is such a ball a dead ball when it crosses
side line extended?
A. It is a touchback for defending
team. Rule 7, section 2.
Q. A forward pass hit the umpire and
an eligible man caught It before it struck
the ground. Was this a completed pass?
A. It is a completed pass. Rule 13,
Q. Team A punts and ball is caught
by oppon-srts. After ball is caught play
er of team A roughs the kicker as he
runs down field to make a tackle &t a
point 15 yards beyond line of scrim
mage. What la decision?
A. If player roughs the man kicking
after the ball has been caught by an
opponents it is ruled unnecessary rough
ness and a penalty of 15 yards is in
flicted from where the ball was downed.
Rule 21, section 5-
Gossip of the Links.
The Rose City club nine-hole course
has passed the experimental stage, and
when the spring golf season opens the
members of Portland's newest . club
will have a real course. The permanent
greens have been seeded and will be
ready for play. The course already is
popular with east side golfers, who
flock to it on Saturdays and Sundays.
Material for a clubhouse is now on th
ground and work on this structurewxir
Rudolph- Wllhelm. four times winner
of the Portland Golf club champion
ship, has a chance - to gain permanent
possession of. the W. C. Bristol trophy
which goes with the championship when
he tees off against G. C. McCulloch in
the finals of the 1922 title play next
Sunday. 'With four lega on the trophy
only one more leg is necessary, for
Wilhelm to take the cup out of com
Edwin Neustadter is the new Tuala
tin Country club champion. He won
the title by defeating W. J. Rocenfelt in
the finals 2 and 1. The new cham
pion went into the final round after
eliminating Or. J. B. Wise 2 and 1,
I jr0m B. J. Frohman 1 up.
I AmoTmcb STuo ?
MCMJ DOtvJT ,
This ts a fwe
Thing To HAPPbH
RIGHT AT THI-S
Time The Cab,
WINGED M STOCK BOOSTED;
STRENGTH ADDED TO ELEVEN
Ken Bartlett of Bezdek's Famous
to Join in Battle Against
BY L. H. GREGORY.
ERR FIELD MARSHAL, TED
VON FAULK, coach of the
Multnomah club football team.
is feeling better, much better.
Earlier in the week the field mar
shal was so extremely depressed
over Multnomah's chances against
the Oregon Aggies in the big foot
ball game here tomorrow that he
couldn't take nourishment. His ap-j
petite was null and void. Every
time he opened his mouth for a bite
of steak out popped a fresh bear
story and the old dinner pail was
But the situation is clearing now
and Faulk's appetite is returning.
The field marshal is almost ready to
admit that Multnomah may possibly
have a football team in there, after
all. Yes, indeed. The more so since
he received a telegram yesterday
from Kenneth Bartlett, the famous
tackle of Bezdek's 1916 Oregon
eleven, that he will be here from
Seattle to play against the Aggies.
It requires no assurance from the
field marshal to tell us that Bartlett
is some tackle. Also, he dearly
does love to play against his old foe
men, the Oregon Aggies. Of course
he may not be quite in mid-season
condition, but he can go for at
least half the game at top speed.
Faulk's fears have likewise eased
off considerably since the decision
of another old Oregon and Multno
mah club star to play. Referring to
Bill Holden, whose, husky line work
for Multnomah last fall was vthe
feature of many a game. In fact,
after- Multnomah beat the Pacific
fleet eleven here in the non-collegiate
dope upset of the year, Big
Bill Ingram of the fleet remarked
with emphasis that never in his
born days had he beheld such tackle
playing as Mr. Holden had shown
him that afternoon.
So far this season Holden has
fcund. his new duties as manager of
the Imperial garage too onerous to
permit of football. But Faulk's cries
of distress were too much for him.
He has rearranged his business,
rallied to the colors and after work
ing out all week is set and ready to
This gives the club four stalwart
tackles, for Busch and Hale also will
play in those positions. Faulk to
strengthen his line will put Holden
at right tackle and move Busch to
left tackle, where he and Hale will
handle the situation alternately.
Holden a.nd Bartlett will change off.
So much for that. Faulk still is
worrying over big Bill Steers and
the broken toe that probably will
WimlS FoolM Plaijs
PENJf STATE SHORT SIDE PLAY.
Here is another of the simple plays
that make Penn State's offense so
This is the play directed against
the short side. ,
The left end blocks the opposing
The left tackle blocks In the op
The left guard blocks to the left.
The center, after passing the ball,
also blocks to the left.
The right guard blocks momen
tarily and. then goes throughvto the
The right tackle cuts across Im
mediately into the defensive back
field. The right end fToes Immediately to
the defensive backs.
The No. 2 back sweeps across to
the short side and takes out the de
fensive end. One man is ass'gned.
to get- this end. He must be taken
out if the play Is to go. The No. 3
back tfnay .assist the No. 2 back it
The No. S back smashes the tackle
If the left end has not taken care of
him. If the tackle la smothered the
, s- -
Team, Telegraphs He Is Coming
Ancient Foe, the Aggies.
keep him and his booting hoof on the"
bench. Without a seasoned punter
he swears he doesn't know what he
will do. But he has Frank Jacob
berger tugging at the old leash and
promising to kick them hard and
far. This Jacobberger lad can swing
quite a, mean foot himself, so Faulk
will not be helpless.
And then to change off with Ja
cobberger he has a likely candidate
for kicking honors in Morrison, the
young 20-year-old end who looked
so neat against Gonzaga.
Morrison did the punting for the
Nebraska freshmen last year and
they say he can spiral 'em halfway
down the field. So any time Jacob
berger goes out, Morrison will trot
back from his wing post and try
In the backfield Multnomah will
depend a lot on Briggs, big Mike
Moran and the lionlike Clipper
Smith. Faulk says Clipper got into
a hard scrimmage the other night
and stove up his legs considerably,
but Clipper was walking about yes
terday as pert as a hungry robin.
If his legs were troubling him the
ex-Notre Dame star forgot to men
Smith played his full time on the
Notre Dame eleven and he is one
wicked line plunger. He is built
like a locomotive and his playing is
on the eame style. When he hits
a line head on, something has to
bust and usually It isn't Smith.
' But wait a moment. We haven't
spoken much of the Oregon Aggies.
Fact is, Faulk has all hands so hyp
notized with his bear stuff and so
worked up and all that that the fact
that the Aggies have been shooting
out a few good bear yarns on their
own account has been slightly over
looked. ' When Faulk came out with his
first blast the Aggies countered
with a terrible tale of woe. At last
accounts they have only 11 six-footers
left for their line and back
field. It will be one of the biggest
and strongest football elevens that
ever represented O. A. C- and they
are coming here bent on slaughter.
Too bad all their cripples can't play.
That would give 'em two six-foot
youths for every position and the
referee would have a tough problem
weeding them out, for only 11 men
are permitted in a lineup. You sim
ply can't please these coaches.
One Aggie certain to be in there
is the hguh "Mush" Hjelte at cen
ter. Hjelte stands' . about 6 feet 4
and is just as strong as an ox. Stan
No. 3 back leads the play, taking
out the first defensive back.
The ball is snapped to No: 4 back,
who turns, hiding the ball,- and
slips it to the No. 1 back behind.
. The No. 4 back then completes the
turn and heads up into the line, fak
ing a line buck. This is what he
does on another play, when . he ac
tually takes the ball through the
The No. 1 back', passing in rear of
the No. 4 back, receives the ball
from him and continues with it
around the short side.
The No. 4 back, after making his
fake at the line, turns to the left
and gets into the interference.
This play, worked in conjunction
with the delayed buk, which starts
in the same manner, was one of the
most effective plays used by Penn
State in 1921.
-It Is necessary to study all 'the
plays given in this series pertaining
to Penn State to understand the ef
fectiveness of the whole scheme de
veloped by Hugo Bezdek.
(Copyright, 1922, by Major Ernest Graves
ana John j. McEwan.)
AnO So You UJOKRY about
The other -stud Thus
The EV6kjiwS is utterly
-4 ' ' L
ford couldn't made a yard through
this fellow in the 6-to-0 kame at
Corvallis Saturday. He is so big
and powerful that he can lean over
a football line' and catch the backs
in his big paws and dump them.
Hjelte will be pitted against one of
the best centers the Aggies ever
had in Bog Stewart, playing for
Multnomah. Stewart was an all
northwest man. not once but several
times in his days at O. A. C.
The Aggies are reputed to have a
green team, but all the players are
big fellows and Coach Rutherford
has them working about right now.
They ought to make their real start
of the season against Multnomah.
Itakes time and an infinite amount
of hard labor by" the coaphes to de
velop a green team, but if the ma
terial is there, as it certainly is at
Corvallis this year, once they get
the idea they are likely to get there
all at once. They'll probably be
just right against Multnomah.
Two years .ago Multnomah beat
the Aggies on Multnomah field 10 to
0, but last year the teams played
a 7-tc 7 game at Corvallis. Now,
with their powerful young fellows
and a scrapping team, all bear stuff
aside, they may take it into their
heads to show Multnomah some
thing, and do it, too. You never
can tell about a young team.
It ought to be a sparkling and
spectacular game if the field is dry,
and weather indications are all that
Officials of the Multnomah club
Oregon Aggie game will be Sam
Doyan, referee; Ray Loomis, um
pire, and Tuffy Ervin, head lines
man. Ervin has been working the
high school games as umpire and
getting away nicely.
The public doesn't recognize it,
but the best place to see a football
game is from an elevation. You get
a bird's-eye view of every play from
high up anl can follow the work of
each individual player. From down
low in the stand or on the sidelines
each scrimmage is just a mass of
players. It is very hard to follow
work of individuals.
The Harvard coaches have taken
official cognizance of the advantage
of a high-up view by having mo
tion pictures of plays In the various
Harvard stadium games taken from
the top rim of the stadium. The re
sulting photographs show each play
in exact detail, and the coaches use
these pictures to great advantage in
illustrated lectures to the squad.
The Harvard coaches go even fur
ther. They have an observation
nest equipped with telephones at
the top of the stadium. One of the
coaches seats himself there and
telephones his observations to the
head coach on the bench. It is easy
fjpm this high point to solve any
opposing piay, and likewise
good or bad work of the Harvard
players can be detected much easier
than from the ground plane.
It used to be that newspaper men
covering a football game wanted to
be as close to the field of play as M'ller, who guided the San Fran
possible, but that has long since Cisco Seals to the Pacific Coast
given way to the demand to be1 Baseball league pennant this year,
placed just as High as possible. The' his first year as manager, was
press boxes in the big eastern sta
diums now are invariably at the
tops of the stadiums. Similarly
press boxes have been built on the
roofs of the grandstands at Oregon
Agricultural college and the Uni
versity of Oregon. Until you have
watched a game from such an No
vation you can't begin to realize
how Infinitely superior such a point
of view is. Every play is riirht In
front of you, as plain and easy to
follow as though it were dla.
gramed on paper, and it's as easy
to see at the ends of the fields as
when the teams are in the center..
me Multnomah cluh. thrnmrh
Manager Fred Carlton, has now fol
lowed the example of the colleges,
and is building a press stand on the
Tilden Suffers Prom Boils.
fam T. Tilden II.
Nov. 2. Will -
champion, is being treated for boils '.
which have developed since he was .
taken to a hospital with an infected !
linger. His finger is improving
rapidly and it is expected that he
will recover full use of it.
The Best Play to Use.
(Copyright. 1922. Sol Metzger.) ,
With the ball in your possession ,on
your own 10-yard line, fourth down, half
a yard to go, near end of game and
your team leading by a point or two,
the play Is a punt. But the difference
here between this punt and the one
called for In the previous articles la
In the previous situation, you lead by
a touchdown, and a field goal from fair
catch. If made, would do no harm. Now.
It would defeat or tie you. So your
punter must punt in a different way.
When leading by a touchdown, his whole
object Is to get the ball fan up the
field. When leading by a few points, he
must place It so the opposition may not
have anything but the remotest chance
of scoring a goal after a fair catch.
So, his punt should not only be a long
one, but a kick, that will fall near or
over the side lines, preferably the lat
ter. A ball kicked out of bounds cannot he
run back nor may a fair catch be made.
Thus, he prevents the punt being turned
to good account.
BY IRVING VATJGHAN.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
CHICAGO, Nov. 2. This may be
an open winder for big league pilots,
at least in the American league. It
J is a bit early for definite announce
ments as regards 1923 leaders but it
is not untimely to say that not more
than five, maybe four, managerial
jobs are safe in the junior major
Among the doubtful ones is the
New York club. While formal an
nouncement was made after the
world's series that Miller Huggins
had been retained for another saa
son, the news was not taken serious
ly. It was whispered about that the
two colonels merely wanted to let
the little pilot down easy; give him
a chance to pull out of his own ac
cord. Huggins can't handle the
Yanks and he knows it. . So do the
Two other teams almost certain
to be in different hands are the
, Red Sox and Senators. Hugh Duffy i
I has a contract to lead the Frazee)
gang tor anotner season, but it is
said that such a slight detail will
not stand in the way of a new
comer. Whoever gets the job will
earn whatever it pays, for with Rip
Collins and Del Pratt gone to the
Tigers in exchange for Howard
Ehmke and $25,000 there isn't much
left. Furthermore, there is a pos
sibility that Ehmke will be turned
over to the Yankees.
Zeb Milan's job as manager for
the Senators completes the doubtful
class. Looked upon as a pennant
contender last spring, the Washing
ton crew flivvered into oblivion for
no apparent reason. It may be. and
not a few folks believe it to be the
truth, that President Griffith inter
feres In the running of the team, but
the manager must take the blame.
Mike Kelly of St. Paul has been
mentioned as a candidate for the
job, but he hasn't a chance.
Another, possibility is that the
Cleveland club will be sold, thus
causing a shakeup that might jar
Tris Speaker loose from his job.
Pergantas After Thyc.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 2.
(Special.) Louis Pergantas, Greek
light heavyweight wrestling champ,
who is making his headquarters
here, is peeved. Ted Thye, middle
weight champ, who recently sent
out challenges to all leading mid
dles and light heavies on the coast,
failed to include Pergantas. The
Greek champ last winter wrestled
Thye, and wants to keep his ac
quaintance with the middleweight
champ. Wrestling at catch weights,
the way Thye is now appearing,
Pergantas believes he can take
Thye. He has appeared here six
times without losing a match. .
Iowa Receives Yale Bid.
(By Chlcaeo Tribune Leased Wire.)
IOWA CITY, lo., Nov. 2. Athletic
Director H. Jones announced today
that a letter had been received this
morning from athletic authorities at
Yale inviting Iowa to come east for
t another game in the Yale bowl.
Jones said the sentiment of the low
board and coaches is in favor of a
game if proper arrangements can be
made. The "arrangements" to
I which he refers probably will ln-
elude an agreement for home-and
home games, a reciprocal plan on
which the authorities have been in
sisting in recent years.
, Aberdeen Team Crippled.
' ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 2.
(Special.) W'th six of his first
string men either sick or crippled
in some way, Coach Herreid of the
Aberdeen high school football team
believed his chances for taking the
game with Olympia at the state cap
ital Saturday are exceedingly
slight. Among the men who are sick
are Mel Ingram, halfback and cap
tain of the team, and Mike O'Connor,
the other half. George West, Eddie
T.arlfin X'nrmnn MpPrimmnn and
I Bill Goehrend, linemen, are out of
the game at present with injuries.
Home Town Honors Jack Miller.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 2. .Tank
given a big reception when he
reached his home town of Kearny,
N. J., last week, according to word
received here. Prominent citizens,
led by the" town band, met Miller
at the railroad station and later he
was presented with a J2000 automo
bile. Miller returns to San Fran
cisco as manager next season.
Nebraska Ready for Notre Dame.
CHICAGO. Nov. 2. After a stiff
I two-hour practice on Stagg field,
the University of Nebraska football
1 eleven left tonight for Syracuse to
meet Syracuse on the gridiron Sat
urday. Twenty-five players were
in the party in charge of Coach
Dawson. It is planned to stop off
in Niagara Falls tomorrow for a
light workout. Coach Dawson ex
pects that the annual Thanksgiving
i dfl.v e-amp with Notre Dame will be
, the biggest game on Nebraska's
Turkey Shoot Scheduled.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Nov. 2. (Spe-
I cial.) The Hood River Gun club
has announced its annual turkey
I shoot for Sunday. November 19. The
0. A. C.
J Oregon Agricultural College)
60 Minute of Flffht.
60 Minutes of Thrill.
TOMORROW, NOV. 4, 1922
2:30 P. M.
MULTNOMAH , FIELD ,
Grandstand $150; GENERAL
ADMISSION Jfllt Boxes $2.
Tickets on sale at Rich's, Sixth
and Washington Sts.; Spald
ing's, Broadway and Alder;
Meier & Frank's.
shoot will be open to the public and
it is anticipated that it will attract
marksmen here from all mid-Columbia
Ortega and Tribey Matched.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Nov. 2. (Spe
cial.) Battling Ortega and Birt
Tribey have been signed for a ten
round bout here on the evening of
Armistice day. . Jack Routledge of
Portland, official promoter for the
local boxing commission, is man
aging the match and will have sev
eral excellent preliminaries.
Penn State, Navy Play Today.
"WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 2.
Both the Navy and Penn State foot
ball squads were camped tonight
near the scene tomorrow of their
annual game. The Penn sy Iranians
came into town early today and the
midshipmen arrived tonight.
There will bo plenty of ffstio enter
tainment this -month if the Portland and
Milwaukle commissions go through with
schMuird pian. The nxt show in Port
Your next hat
should be a HARDEMAN it's up-to-the-minute
in style in the popular Elgin (light brown) color.
It makes you feel right. And there's satisfaction
in knowing it's the best your money can buy.
just try one on.
Made on the Pacific Coast
Liggett & Myers Tobacco C
land will be the Travie Davis-Bo
Harper mix at the armory Thun-
night. Then Milwaukle will come
with a show, probably using a do1
main event of two 10-round fights v
Tom King and Battling Ortega in
bout. Another Portland commls
featherweight card is due after the
waukie show, following which Miiwai
expects to use Harry Oreb at tne
Tiny Herman is keeping busy in c
ern Oregon. Last week at Baker, 1
man stopped Harry Williams in
round. On November 8 the big Asto
fights Tom Ward at Boise, Idaho.
Baker promoter is looking for somi
to meet Herman November 11. Per,
Ed Martin was considering the bout
decided he could not get in shape
Tom King, Australian and Pa
coast middleweight champ, pulled
surprise on the boys by his shou
aerainst Jimmy Darcy at Milwaukie. V
the wise heads looking for King to
in on crutches they were handed a
rible wallop when the Australian bre
out and earned a draw with Darcy.
earned it, too. Some figured that I-
had a shade over Darcy.
Joe Gorman makes his next stai
Tacoma, November 9, against Fn-
Britt, the Tacoma featherweight. 1
has been going good up there but
will be his first shot at a fighter
r,rtrmn 'p anility.