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THE .-MORNING 6REGONIAX, SATURDAY, XOYEMBEE 4, 1922 '
THREE MULTNOMAH CLUB LINEMEN WHOSE BRILLIANT PLAYING GIVES MULTNOMAH A GOOD CHANCE AGAINST ORE
GON AGGIES IN THEIR BIG GAME THIS AFTERNOON.
a star kicker, and we haven't had
enough practice to perfect our aerial
game. That makes us entirely de
pendent on straight football to win,
whereas the collegians may pull off
a snappy pass or two and nullify a
whole afternoon's line plunging.1'
Coach Rutherford said his boys
would give Multnoipah a battle,
though he wasn't confident with
Clarke, McFadden and possibly
Tousey out of it. The Aggies have
an old grudge to settle against Mult
nomah for the 10 to 0 club victory
over them here on Thanksgiving day
two years ago, so they will be out
to wipe up the Winged M if it can be
Here are the probable lineups of
O. Aggies Position Multnomah
Tebbs LE Rose
Locey (c) LT..J... Hale, Busch
A ah L"; Butler
SHOULD BE SHOT
LEAGUE LEAD TIED
Nebraska Meets Syracuse;
Florida Faces Harvard.
Clear Weather, Dry Field
James John Trounced in
Football Game, 10-(X
Indicated for Today.
LAFAYETTE TO GET TEST
BOTH TEAMS CRIPPLED
PENALTIES STOP SCORING
HJelte C Stewart
Lyman R G Hill
Mickelwait RT...Holden. Bartlett
Washington and Jefferson to Be
Played; Game Billed as
Clash of Ail-Americans.
So Much Bear Stuff Peddled
That Facts About Elevens
Are Hard to Get At.
Winners Could Have Piled Up
Larger Total but for Set
backs to Winning Attack.
Scott ;.R E3. .Pelouze, Donald n
Garber Q ... . Jacob'er. Rine't
McCart L3. Smith, B'kr, Dut'n
Miller RH..Briggs, Brand'rg
Tousey, Winne....F .. Moran, Workman
NEW YORK, Nov. 3. Intersec
tional games and gridiron tussels
between teams of extraordinary
playing caliber and records feature
the football card in the east to
morrow. The University of Florida faces
Harvard: Nebraska meets Syracuse,
and Alabama tackles Pennsylvania
in the intersectional portion of the
schedule. In this city Lafayette
will clash wtih Washington and
Jefferson, and what has been termed
the nearest approach to a game
between two all-American elevens
Brown Plays Tale.
In the second flight of the after
noon Brown is found opposing Yale.
Columbia will try to check Cornell's
powerful scoring machine; Prince
ton will entertain Swarthmore; Holy
Cross and Georgetown will clash;
Dartmouth lines up against Boston
university and Amherst will grapple
Little accurate information is
available in the east regarding the
actual playing strength of the three
teams which invade the section for
tomorrow's contests. While all
have good recordB in their own ter
ritory, the scheme of attack and the
caliber of opponents to date is more
or less vague.
By a strange coincidence Florida,
Nebraska and Alabama are all
heavy, powerful combinations, and
on sheer weight appear to be for
midable opponents. Florida is
understood to boast a line which
averages 200 pounds to the man.
Crimson to .start Subs,
Harvard will start a team com
posed in the main of substitutes
against Florida, but the coaches
will have their best players avail
able in case they are needed. With
the Princeton content but a week
away it is understood that Harvard
desires to save the first-string men
from scrimmage If possible.
Nebraska made an excellent
Knowing during its eastern inva
sion a few seasonB ago. At that
time the western eleven included
many rangy and powerful players
who did not appear to reach the
full limit of their football possibili
ties. Under the coaching of Daw
son this defect is said to have been
remedied. Syracuse also has a squad
of unusually husky players who
showed tfrcat defensive power in
the games against Penn State and
Brown. Offensively, the Syracuse
eleven is not impressive, but ' the
possibilities are that this team may
find itself in the Nebraska struggle
Penn Him Powerful Team.
Pennsylvania's remarkable come
back and overthrow of the navy
tion as one of real gridiron worth.
While Alabama may prove a foe ol
unexpected strength, the Quakers
should be able to hold the south
erners in check unless there is a
let-down following the victory over
Brown undoubtedly will give Yale
a hard contest. With the Princeton
and Harvard games rapidly ap
proaching the Kli coaches doubt
less will endeavor to saVe their
best players as far as possible from
the danger of injury. This should
put the burden of battle on Brown
and the resultant scoring is like
ly to be both close and low.
A similar situation will prevail
at Princeton. The Tigers, fresh
from their victory at Chicago, and
facing a gruelling struggle with
Harvard next Saturday, are not
likely to throw the last ounce of
power into the Swarthmore game.
Lafayette Slight Favorite.
Irt the meeting of Lafayette and
Washington and . Jefferson, i two
teams with unblemished records,
K ill clash. Both have swept through
two seasons without a defeat The
players and the playing'methods are
close to he last word in football.
Lafayette is a slight favorite, but
the margin of advantage is so nar
row that the elevens may be said
to be evenly matched.
Cornell, on its season's form,
should defeat Columbia, Dartmouth
is not expected to have, any diffi
culty in winning from Boston uni
versity, and Pittsburg should de
feat Geneva. The Lehigh-Colgate,
Georgfttown-Holy Cross and Am-lierst-Wesleyan
games are likely to
GOPHERS, BADGERS TO PLAV
Vndcfcated Big Ten Elevens Face
CHICAGO. Nov. 3. Minnesota and
Wisconsin, two powerful and unde
feated western conference elevens,
will clash In Minneapolis tomorrow
in the most important contest of the
day on mid-west gridirons, while
Illinois meets Northwestern at Ur
No other contests bearing on the
"big ten" title are scheduled. Indi
ana, however, will engage in Its an
nual game with Notre Dame at
South Bend, while Michigan will
meet the Michigan Aggies at Ann
Arbor; Purdue will take the field
against Wabash at Lafayette. Chi
cago, Ohio State and Iowa will rest
for important games a week later.
Although Minnesota was held to
a 7-to-7 score by Northwestern, the
Gophers displayed sufficient im
provement in their game with Ohio
Slate to make them a worthy' foe
for Wisconsin. The Badgers, re
garded as the favorites, must tri
umph to remain in the race for the
big ten title.
Northwestern has a fighting
chance to defeat Illinois, which has
been twice beaten in two conference
starts. Northwestern has not
played since its tie game with Min
nesota two weeks ago, and the
team, in perfect condition, is ex
pected to give Illinois one of the
hardest-fought games of the season.
The Notre Dame and the Indiana
contest will be the first contest be
tween these universities since the
agreement to play home-and-home
games was reached. In previous
years the game was usually played
in Indianapolis. Considering the
performances of both elevens this
season, Nootre Dame is expected to
be returned the winner. Indiana
lias been beaten by Wisconsin and
Minnesota, and was held to a tie
early in the season by Depauw.
Indications are that Coach Yost,
mentor at Michigan, will keep most
or his stars on the side lines, send
ing substitutes into the game
against the Michigan. Assies,
Jy iVv"Kt!v vlfl w Mki s
T H, PENH STATE 0
LIOXS MEET .FIRST DEFEAT
IX THREE YEARS.
Midshipmen Stage Great Come'
back After Beating by Penn
sylvania Week Ago.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 3.
Pennsylvania State suffered its first
football defeat today in three years,
going down before the powerful
Navy eleven. In marking up a
14-to-0 score, the midshipmen staged
a comeback after their beating by
the University of Pennsylvania last
week and evened up the count fol
lowing their defeat by the Nittany
Lions just a year ago.
In the hot and sultry weather
both teams got away to a ragged
start, but after that each side dis
played a dash and at times a bril
liance of play that furnished plenty
of excitement for the largest and
most distinguished crowd that ever
attended a football game in Wash
ington. Governor Sproul and his
official staff came here from Har
risburg to lend encouragement to
the Lions while official Washington
was largely represented. Members of
the cabinet, as well as foreign diplo
mats, navy and army officers anil
others in official life were on hand.
Penn State twice carried a threat
to the Navy in the first period,
once with line charges and passes
and again by recovering a fumble,
but it lacked the punch to carry
the ball over and on each occasion
Palm's try at a field goal failed.
After that the forward and double
passing game of the Lions carried
but little of a puzzle for the mid
shipmen, until the closing minutes
of play. Then it was too late.
TILDEX WILL NOT RETIRE
Game to Be Maintained Despite
Injury to Finger.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 3. Will
iam T. Tilden II, national tennis
champion, declared today that what
ever the result of the injury to his
finger, which may stiffen and han
dicap his play, he will not retire.
"Tell the tennis payers I'll be on
the courts next year," he said. "Sup
pose my finger is crippled, I'll go
out and take what's coming to me.
I have beaten others, there's no
reason why I shouldn't take a lick
ing when my time comes. One
thing you can bank on I won't re
tire. Whoever wins the champion
ship next year Will have to dispose
of me first, of course, if I am able to
walk on the courts.
Asked who would win if he lost,
"William M. Johnston. He played
a wonderful game last season and
seems to be getting better."
Chebalis to Play Grays Harbor.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Nov. 3.-(Spe-cial.)
Despite the fact that Che
halis high school football team has
gotten off to a poor start, its mem
bers will fight hard at Hoquiam to
morrow at 2:30 P. M., when the
Grays Harbor team will be played.
Owing to accidents to Bevington,
Mills, Scherer and Tesreau, making
it impossible for them to keep up
practice work, possibly some of
these men may not engage in Satur
day's game. Coach Keats Hunter is
putting his substitutes through the
hardest kind of drill these evenings
and an effective lineup will' be put
into the game. Owing to the ques
tion of ineligibility of Frank Mitch
ell and Perry Mitchell the locals are
shy two very strong men, the former
a tackle, the latter a halfback. Che
halls Kiwanis and Rotary club mem
bers will take the Chehalis team to
Hoquiam for Saturday's game and
a number of others also will make
(Copyright. 1922, by Sol Metzger.)
Q Team has fourth down on oppon
ents ten-yard line. Ball , is passed to
halfback. Halfback fumbles ball, it rolls
out of bounds and his end rush recovers !
it. Is this a first down for this team j
at point ball went out of bounds?
A. First down for opponents wher
the ball crossed the sidelines. Rule 17,
Q Winner of toss decides to receive
kickoff. Which team selects the choice
of goals? Rules do iyt seem clear to me
on this point.
A- The winner has the choice of goal
or kick-off. If he takes kick-off his
opponent has the choice of goala. If he
selects goal, rival must kick-oft Rule 7,
Q. Team A punts from behind goal
lino Bali strikes a player of team A
one yard beyond goal line and bounds
back over goal line. Does ball go to
opponents, with penalty for it 'striking
offside player, or is it a safety or touch
down depending on which team recovers
it behind goal line?
A If team A recovers ball it is given
to tfam B on the -yard line for & first
down, being awarded half the distance
to Up goal line for penalty inside of the
one-yard line. If team B recovers ball
behti.d opponent's soal line, it 1b ruled a
tou-;hdown for them. Rule 18, section 2.
Q. Can a team be penalized if it runs
a play with seven men on the line of
scr mmage and a halfback at half a yard
A All that rule 8, section 1, requires
is that seven men be on the line of
scrimmage when ball is put in play.
. Q. A defensive player strikes a for
ward pass and knocks it high into ail
and over side line. An offensive playe
catches ball after it crosses side line. Is
it h's ball?
A. No. The play is ruled an incom
plete paas. tulfe iS section 8.
At the top, Irft, in Bob Pclouxr, former Stanford university end, whOKe end
playing for Multnomah has been a feature of club football games for
two years. Peonze is one of the best ends on the Pacific coast. At
the right Is Frank Buseh, tackle, a husky young giant yvho used to play
for Whitman college and later at Stevens Tech in the east. ' Below is
Bob Stewart, star center, one of the best pivot men ever developed at
Oregon Agricultural college.
fl 111 BETTER SHAPE
CRIPPLES ARE RECOVERIXG
Scrimmage to Be Held Several
Times Before Cougars Are
Played Next AVeek.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, Nov. 3. (Special.) The Ore
gon football team is in far better
shape as to injuries than at any
time since the Willamette game,
several weeks ago, played such
havoc with its scoring machine.
Big Tiny Shields and Prink Calli
son, without whom earlier in the
season the Oregon line was sadly
ineffectual, now are rounding into
form and in succeeding games may
be expected to play in the manner
that made both famous in other
Scrimmage is to start tonight and
will be held several times before the
Washington State Cougars are
played next week end. Thus far
the practice periods have been de
voted to signal practice, kicking,
passing and line drills.
The injured list, though still a
long one, is rapidly shortening.
Ward Johnson, who had just recov
ered from an Injured hip sustained
in the Multnomah game and then
had his ankle sprained in the Idaho
game, was in a suit again last night.
iimiiifj Fooitall Platjs
Uo f- 7 fuui,i ball To ftO-I
This delayed buck with a threat
to the short side was "one of Penn
State's most effective plays.
It starts in the same way that the
short side play starts and It is Im
possible to tell whether it is going
to be a short side place or not until
it is well under way.
The left end blocks the opposing
The left tackle blocks the oppos
ing guard out.
The left guard must determine
which opponent opposite him is the
more dangerous to the play. He
either helps the center or the tackle.
The diagram shows him helping the
The center .blocks his opponent as
indicated, keeping him away from
the path of the play.
The right guard blocks Ills oppo
The right tackle blocks his oppos
ing guard long enough to insure his
runner time in which to reach the
line and then he goes after one of
the defensive backs.
The right end goes immediately
to the defensive backs.
The No. 2 back sweeps aoross to
ward, the short side, attacks .the
Bill Hayward is putting in long
hours with his cripples.
Dutch Gram, who has been having
all kinds of hard luck, has had an
injured leg to add to his caved-in
chest and his bad shoulder. Gram,
one of the speediest backs on the
squad and a good punter besides, is
badly needed with Latham ; out of
the play, and Hayward is making
every effort to get him back.
ABERDEEN PLAYS OLYMPIA
400 Rooters to Accompany Eleven
for Game Today.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) With 400 rooters as company
the Aberdeen high sehool football
team will invade OJympia tomorrow
for the game that 1 till virtually de
cide, the champions lip of southwest
Washington high schools.
Olympia has one more league game
to play after tomorrow, that with
Hoquiam two weeks later. Should
Olympia win this game it would be
necessary for Aberdeen to win Its
several remaining games and Olym
pia lose to Hoquiam for the locals
to lose the league title.
Casey Challenges Kraclie.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) Harry Casey, the Seattle
"Fighting Irishman," has Issued a
challenge to Ted Krache, Grays Har
bor lightweight pride, who last Mon
day stopped Morgan Jones. Indica
tions are, however, that Krache will
be matched with one or two other
boys before taking on Casey, Dick
Large, his manager, said.
tackle and goes on around to the
The No. 3 back also crashes the
tackle and goes on to the defensive
The No. 4 back receives the ball
from the center, turns as if to give
it to the No. 1 back. Instead of giv
ing it to him this time he completes
the turn and dashes back over the
line with it.
The No. 1 "back behaves exactly
as he does on the short side play ex
cept that he hasn't the balL He
runs as Indicated, faking to receive
the ball from the No. 4 back.
In 1921 this play worked with re
markable success against every
team that Penn State played. The
reason for its success is clear. No
man can tell from the defensive
side of the line whether the No. 4
back or the No. 1 back has the ball
Until one or the other Is well on his
way with it.
Killinger of Penn State, an excel
lent field general, mixed up the
playe outlined here In such a way
that the defensive team was com
pletely at sea as to where the next
play was going to be directed.
(Copyright, 1922. by Major Ernest Graves
ana joan J.
III! LINEUP PUZZLE
ELEVEX HIT BY INJURIES;
Contrary to Reports, It Is Doubt
ful if Team Will Have Weight
Advantage Over Bearcats.
WHITMAN COLLEGE, Walla
Walla Wash., Nov. 3. (Special.)
After experimenting all week with
various combinations, Coach J5or
leske of Whitman was still unde
cided today as to his opening lineup
against Willamette university here
With the loss for the season of
two regulars. Roe and Blackman,
and Ratchford, right guard, out for
this contest with an injured shoul
der, the Whitman coach must fill
three holes in his lineup. Whit
man consequently will . not have
the experienced eleven. which faced
Idaho and Oregon, nor will It be as
heavy. Contrary to reports from
Salem, which salcTWillamette would
be outweighed, ten pounds to the
man, it is doubtful if Borleske's
team will have any weight advan
tage. Buzz Schroeder, left end, has been
switched to quarterback to fill the
hole left by Roe. Either York, a
fast but light and inexperienced
man, or Bill Lucht, speedy left
guard, will start at end. Morelock,
a freshman who played his first var
sity game when he appeared two
quarters against Oregon, and Boyd,
a letter man from the 1919 squad,
will replace Blackman and Ratch
ford at tackle and guard.
Coach Borleske Is still undecided
whether to start Walther at center
or to use Carl Heritage, a fresh
man who never played college foot
ball. Walther is bothered with a
sprained foot from the Oregon con
test. , Consensus of opinion here is that
Whitman will be fortunate to win
by one or two touchdowns from
the Bearcats instead of by a large
total as predicted after Whitman
had held Oregon to a 3-0 score and
Willamette was defeated by the
Webfooters, 37-0. The probable
Whitman. Position. "Willamette.
Holmes K. K. L, Patton
Boyd R. T. L Warner
Morelock R. G. Li .Tones
Walther C White
burnt Xj. G.R Stolzheise
Heritage L. T. R Bird
York lj. E. R Logan
Schroeder Q Bain
Tilton R. H. L Dunnette
Hall U H.R ?e;ler
Norris J" Cramer
Offiicals for the contests are Referee,
E. H. Hinderman (Jjawrence) ; umpire,
Callierate (Notre Dame); head linesman,
"Spike" Leslie (Oregon).
YEARLINGS AFTER REVENGE
Cougar Babes Are to Battle Wash
ington Freshmen Today.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON,
Seattle, Nov. 3. (Special.) In an
attempt to avenge the defeat of
their varsity last Saturday the
Washington state college freshmen
will play the University of Wash
ington yearlings at Seattle tomor
row. The State college babes come
to Washington with a perfect record
for the season. They have defeated
Cheney normal school, 80-0, and
have won over the University of
Montana freshmen, 40-0.
Coach Smith will be handicapped
by Injuries to Britt, Bursoo, Wright
and Sills, all first-string men. He
has had to revamp his wliole team
to meet these injuries. The Cougars
will oQtweigh the Washington fresh
men about ten pounds to the man.
Fat Women Beat Iieans.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) The "Fats," women golfers
weighing over 150 pounds, defeated
the "Leans," under 150 pounds, in
the first of a series of four matches
played yesterday at the Grays Har
bor Country club. They won hand
ily, piling up a total of 32 points to
24 for their opponents.
' Football Gossip.
North Bend high school plays Myrtle
Point high at North Bend this afternoon.
North Bend has won its three games
played. Last Saturday it defeated Co
qullle high. 88 to 0. Clyde (Red) Rupert,
ex-Multnomah club star, is coaching the
North Bend line.
Canby high school plays Camas; Wash.,
high this afternoon at Camas. Last
week Canby defeated Beaverton high.
1.2 to 0.
The American Legion community club
of Vancouver, Wash., will line up
against the Vernon park eleven of Port
land tomorrow in the Vancouver high
school bowl. It will be the legion's
fourth game. The legion has defeated
Maroon P of Portland. 13 to 6; St. Johns
Bachelors of Portland, 6 to 0, and Ore
gon City, 13 to 0.
The championship of the City league
will be decided tomorrow, when Labor
Temple plays the St. Johns Bachelors
at 2:30 o'clock at Irving park. Ted
Faulk will referee; Roy Kennedy, um
pire, and Harry Craig, head linesman.
The Vancouver baracks team would
like to get Sunday games. It has an
open date tomorrow and a good team
wishing a game may arrange it by call
ing Captain D. B. Simpson, athletic of
ficer, at Vancouver barracks.
Hlllsboro high school and St. Helens
high play today at St. Helena Hi 11s
boro has won three games and tied one.
Following are Hlllsboro's scores: Hllls
boro 0. West Linn 0; Hillsboro 19, Esta
cada 14; Hillsboro 6, Forest Grove 0;
Hillsboro 15. JGresbam 0, ,
Multnomah plays the Oregon
Aggies here on Multnomah field this
afternoon and it ought to be a fine
football game. The indications are
for beautiful weather and a dry
field, which will mean fast and
snappy playing. The game will start
at 2:30 o'clock.
So much bear stuff has been
peMled about this game by both
coaches that it is hard to get at the
facts. Tne Aggies really are some
what crippled from injuries, but
Multnomah will not have its strong
est lineup either, so it ought to be
about even up. Three Aggie first
string players Clarke at guard,
McFadden at end and possibly Tou
sey at fullback will- not be in the
lineup, but Coach Rutherford has
plenty of substitutes who are big
and capable, so don't put too much
stock in the Corvalli3 yarns that his
team hasn't a chance.
Steers on Bench.
On the other hand. Big Bill Steers
will be on the Multnbmah bench
nursing a broken kicking toe. If
the game comes to a decisive point
like a Multnomah fourth down near
the enemy goal with several yards
to go and a drop kick enough to win,
then Coach Faulk will rush Bill in
to make the attempt. But other
wise Big Bill will warm the bench
This game will give Portland
football fans their first opportunity
of the season to see the Oregon Ag
gies in action. Oregon has been here
and Idaho, but the Aggies have not.
The Oregon O. A. C. big game of the
HOW PACIFIC COAST TEAMS
PLAYED LAST YEAR,
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 3.
Four of tomorrow's Pacific
coast football games will be
between teams which met last
year. The 1921 scores follow:
Stanford 14, Nevada 14.
California 14, Washington
Oregon Aggies 7, Multnomah
Whitman 25, Willamette 0.
year Is only a couple of weeks off
now, so what the Aggies do this
afternoon will afford some basis of
comparison' with what Oregon did
last Saturday against Idaho.
Offensive Strength Sure.
One thing is sure, the Aggies must
have considerable offensive strength,
even though they haven't scored a
touchdown yet in their two confer
ence games. However, they gained
so much yardage against Washing
ton two weeks ago that Bagshaw's
men only pulled the game out of the
fire late in the second half on a
couple of forward pass touchdowns,
and they advanced the ball farther
by rushing last Saturday than Stan
ford could. t
More bear stuff has been spilled
In advance of this football game
than since the grand old days of Gil
Dobie. If you were to believe the
coaches, neither Multnomah nor the
Aggies has a chance. Both of 'em
swear it will be a slaughter. How
ever, never believe a coach just be
fore a game. He doesn't expect you
to, so don't disappoint him.
Coach Rutherford reached Port
land yesterday In advance of his
players, who don't come until this
morning. He immediately predicted
that Multnomah would win by two
touchdowns 14 to 0.
Whereupon Faulk countered with
the gloomy assertion that the Ag
gies were certain to have the edge
by 7 to 0 "unless," added Faulk,
"Bill Steers gets in there and saves
us from a shutout by a long drop
kick, then it will be 7 to 3. You
people have been 'laughing at my
statements and calling them 'bear
stuff, but you'll see what I am up
against when you watch the Aggies.
They are one of the biggest and
most powerful football teams I ever
Dolan to Referee.
"They have lost all the breaks so
far this year, and being relatively
a green team that has discouraged
them at times, but they are bound to
get a few breaks sooner or later
and my hunch is that this afternoon
is when they will start."
Sam Dolan will referee. Ray
Loom is will umpire and Tuffy Er
vine will be head linesman.
Whether he believes his own bear
stuff or not, Field Marshal Faulk
has been mighty careful to rush in
some reinforcements for the Multno
mah club line. Ken Bartlett, the
old Oregon tackle of 1916, will be
here to alternate with Bill Holden
at one tackle and Hale and Busch
will change off at the other.
"Multnomah's only possible chance
In these college games Is to have
two first string lineups of about
equal power," said Frank Faulk.
"Use one lineup as long as it can
stand the gaff and then shoot in
the other. Repeat in the second
"That makes the game a 22-player
proposition and enables me to have
a fresh team in there all' the time.'
Otherwise the collegians would rush
us uptil our tongues were hanging
out. Our only possible chance of
holding the Aggies rests on those
"Frank Jaccobberger will start as
quarter because of his great work
in the Gonzaga struggle, but I
wouldn't do that unless I had Bill
Rlnehart with his experience and
punch to shoot in just as soon as
Jacobberger's attack eases off a
bit. Rinehart has the faculty of
gathering a team together when he
takes the reins and giving it new
life and pep. That makes him a
very valuable quarterback to hold
in reserve for the critical point in
"Similarly Mike Moran and Work
man, Briggs and Brandenberg, Clip
per Smith and Baker and Dutton
will alternate in the other backfield
positions. Everyone of these play
ers is a first-tringer. By sending
in one complete backfield and line to
start with, and then shooting in the
other backfield and line as they tire,
and repeating the process, we can
much better offset the better condi
tion of the college" players than by
picking one first team lineup to play
through the game.
"Where we will be weak is In for
ward passing and punting. On paper
our fellows look big and husky, but
Sill Steers' injur; leaves ua without
MIME HIS HOPES
TEAM STRONGER FOR WHIT
MAN GAME TODAY.
Rousing Rallies Speed Eleven on
Way to Walla Walla Hard
Contest Expected by Wash.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Sa
lem, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) Rous
ing rallies at chapel and at the
train sent the Willamette team on
its way to meet Whitman tomor
row. Twenty men were In the
squad, which entrained at 4 o'clock
yesterday with Coach Bohler for
"I am expecting a hard game,"
said Bohler. "The dope all favors
Whitman, but we may surprise
them. Inexperience cost us several
touchdowns in the Oregon game.
Four weeks of hard practice has
developed a much steadier offense
and defense than we had then. My
men will fight their best. What
ever the result we shall have no
alibis to offer."
Bohler announced the following
tentative line-up: Patton, left end:
Allen, left tackle; Jones, left guard;
White, center; Stolzheise, right
guard; Huston, right tackle; Carey,
right end; Zeller (Captain), right
half; Isham, left half; Bain, quar
ter, and Cramer, full. Other men
making the trip are: Warner,
Logan, Reynolds, Dunnette, Booth,
Sherwood, Caughlan, Bird and
The team will arrive in Walla
Walla today and will have a light
workout to loosen train-bound
BABES DRILL FOE ROOKS
FRESHMEX FOOTBAUD TEAMS
TO PLAY TODAY.
Oregon Squad Crippled by loss
of Wilcox, Barley and Jack
Bliss From Line.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eu
gene, Nov. 3. (Special.) Coach Baz
Williams is working his yearlings
hard for their game with the Aggie
rooks tomorrow afternoon. While
the squad is crippled by the loss of
three of its best linemen, Wilcox,
Bailey and Jack Bliss, the freshmen
will be In far better shape for the
rooks than they were for the Uni
versity of Washington last week.
The freshmen have been drilling
hard for their big game with long
periods of scrimmage nightly. Yes
terday afternoon the freshmen did
not scrimmage but put the finish
ing touches to their team play and
All season the coaches have been
hard put to develop a punter and
in the game against Washing
ton they were severely handicapped
in this regard. Hobson and Ander
son are to do the -booting against
the rooks and both have been show
The game this year with the rooks
is expected to break the 0-0 tie
hung up by the two teams last year
on the Corvallis gridiron.
OLYMPIC QUARTERS SOUGHT
American to Sail Today to Pre
pare for 1024 Games.
NEW YORK, Nov. 3. In order to
inspect sites and quarters for use
of the United States Olympic team in
Paris in 1924, Albert J. Gelges Jr.,
chairman of the Boston Athletic as
sociation's athletic committee, will
sail tomorrow for France. He will
report his findings to the American
Olympic association upon his return.
Officials of the American Olympic
association decided that in view of
the unfortunate experience in quar
tering the American Olympic team
at Antwerp in 1920, and the expected
great demand for accommodations
at Paris when the athletes of more
than B0 nations will compete in the
International meet, it was wise to
begin their preparations early.
Quarters will be required for be
tween 200 and 300 athletes, who will
represent the United States in more
than a score of events.
At Washington, D. C. Navy 1, Penn
At Portland Columbia university. 10,
At Des Moines Morningsside 7, Des
Moines university 7.
At Fairfield. Ia. Parsons college 3,
Iowa State Teachers 0.
At Indlanola, la. Penn college 7,
Simpson college 0.
At Pendleton, Or. The Dalles high
26, Pendleton high 14.
At Vancouver, Wash. Vancouver high
45, Mcllinnville high 14.
At Ellensburg. Wash. BUensburg: nor
mal 19. Bellingham normal 0.
At Centralia, Wash. Centralia high
1!, Elma niirh 0.
in tomorrows papers
Portland High School League Standbies.
VV. L. Pc.i W. U Pc.
Jefferson.. 3 1 ."BO'Commerce.. 1 2 .333
Franklin... 3 1 .7r,0Benson . 1 2 .33:!
W&ehlngt'n 2 1 .67Lincoln 0 3 .000
James John 2 2 .aU0
Franklin high school easily de
feated James John on Multnomah
field yesterday, 10 to 0. The vic
tory puts Franklin in a tie with
Jefferson for first place in the high
school league, each having won
three games and lost only one.
Franklin got the jump on James
John from the opening kickoff.
which a James John back fumbled
and recovered only on his own ten
yard line and the Franklin players
never gave up that advantage. The
ball was never out of James John
territory and only twice did that
team make yardage. Also the team
lost an average of close to 20 yards
on every punt. But for frequent
penalties, which played havoc with
her running attack. Franklin would
have piled up a much larger score.
I Place-Kick Booted.
Franklin was within the James
John 15-yard line six times, only
to lose the ball on downs or when
Peake's place-kicks fell short of
After missing'a place-kick in the
first quarter Peake booted the ball
between the posts in the second
period from the 25-yard line, but
the kick was nullified because one
of his teammates was offside. But
on the next play he calmly repeated
from five yards further back, on
the 30-yard line, for the first three
points of the game.
Immediately after the kick-off
Franklin Btarted a march from Its
own 20-yard line to the opposing
15-yard line, but lost the ball on
a 15-yard penalty for shoving.
James John Braces.
In the third period Peake again
tried a place-kick from the 30-yard
line but failed. James John braced
in the fourth quarter and held for
downs on its own three-yard line.
But the next time Franklin got the
ball when it intercepted a James
John pass. Smith circled right end
for 25 yards to the three-yard line.
Holmes carried It over for a touch
down and Peake kicked goal.
Near the end of the game James
John again held for downs on the
Franklin (10). James John (0).
Kropp ......... .1 K E. Tormer
WjLlgren ...L. T.. ....... Smlthsoa
Shinall L a Kenner
Klippel C. Lott
Tuttle R. (?.... Cochran
MacCallan R. T Smith
East R. E Ntssen
Peake R. H.. ........ Johnson
Holmes .........L. U. Llewellyn
Brown F....... . .. Robertson
Smith Q - Stern
flirbstitutions James John, Hager for
I.ott: Rakes for Nissen: Johnson for
Hager. Franklin. Levitt for Brown. Wal
ters for Holmes. Holmes for Walters,
Klump for Tuttle-
(Oregon Ajcrlcultnrnl College)
60 Minutm of Fight.
60 Minutes of Thrills.
TODAY, NOV. 4,1922
2:30 P. M.
Grandstand J1.50; GENERAL
ADMISSION 1; Boxes 32.
Tickets on sale at Rich's, Sixth
and Washington Sts.: Spald
ing's, Broadway and Alder;
Meier & Frank's.
a box of Tan Jar
the chocolates of
candy. r J."-1
ed Gai al a
4 B "?