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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1922)
THE MORNING OliEGOXIAX, MONDAY, NOVE31BEK 6, 1922
. 01 PULLMA
Even Second-Stringers Best
AGGIES' LOSS EXPECTED
Hugo Bczilek's Eleven Suffers
l'irst Defeat of Season in
Losing to Xavy.
Coart Conference football Standings.
W. I,. Pet.
Washington 3 100
California. 2 100
Oregon 1 10(
Washington -Stte 1 2
Southern California 0 1
Orci;n Augiea 0 1 .MOO
Idaho U 3 .0110
That Andy Smith's Golden Bears
were playing possum against South
ern California two weeks ago seems
evident after the way they mal
treated Washington State at Berke
ley Saturday, 61 to 0. Fans up and
down the coast were much surprised
at the outcome of the California
Southern California game. Either
gloomy Gus Henderson had a bunch
of phenoms himself or Smith held
the Bears back.
Washington State was beaten
from pillar to post. After the Cali
fornia first-string team had romped
in with 21 points Smith sent in the
second-string players and in the
last quarter they hammered the
Cougars worse than did the first
stringers. The University of Washington will
play the Bears next week. Wash
ington beat Washington State, 16
to 13, which does, not appear im
pressive alongside of the 61-to-0
defeat administered to the Cougars
by California. However, just what
Bagshaw has up his sleeve remains
to be seen.
Luck Figures jn Camr.
The Oregon Aggies' defeat by
Multnomah club, 6 to 0, was ex
pected by football followers. It was
a close battle. The element of luck
entered into the play just in time
to pronounce Multnomah club the
victors over the collegians. Stan
ford braced up a bit, defeating
Nevada, 17 to 7. Southern California
defeated Nevada, 6 to 0. Stanford
trimmed the Sage Brushers. 17 to 7.
California beat Southern California
by 12 to 0. This would make it
appear as though by a round-about
manner Stanford actually had a
change with the Bears. But just
forget California's score against
Southern California and figure from
In the east Hugh Bezdek's eleven
bit the dust for the first time this
season and one of the few times
in the past several years when the
Navy defeated Penn State, 14 to o.
University of Pennsylvania beat the
Navy, 13 to 7, and it was hardly
doped that the Middies would whack
back and beat the Penn State ma
chine. However, Pennsylvania is
playing inconsistently this season,
as it went down to a 9-to-7 defeat
at the hands of the unheralded
Alabama eleven Saturday. Wash
ington and Jefferson also displayed
strength in defeating the formid
able Lafayette machine, 14 to 13.
Syracuse met Nebraska In Its own
lair and came out winner, 9 to 7.
Princeton experienced some opposi
tion from Swarthmore, but emerged
victor by a 22-to.-13 score.
Minnesota Loses First.
Sweeping into the middle west,
Michigan also tound difficulty de
feating the Michigan Aggies, win
ning out b to 0. Minnesota lost
its first same of the season, fall
ing before Wisconsin, 14 to 0. Illi
nois won over Northwestern by the
narrow margin of 6 to 3.
Scores of the leading elevens to
Iniverslty of Washington.
Washington 48ITJ. S. S. Idaho ... 0
Washington .'. . . .2HMontana 0
Washington 2jlUaho 0
Washington ItiOregon Aggies ... 3
Washington lBIWash. State 13
Total 1061 Total 16
University of California.
California 4."lf!anta Clara 14
California 80, Marines o
California 41 l!St. llarvs 0
California 25!Olympio Club .... 0
California 12l8outiiern Cal 0
California 61 1 Wash. State 0
Total 2B4 , Total 14
I'nitersity of Oregon.
Oregon 271 Pacific 0
Oregon 37 Willamette. 0
Oregon OiMultnoniah 20
Oregon 6 Whitman 3
Oregon 31 Idaho 0
Total 73 Total 23
Wash. State 10!Gonzaga 7
wash. Mate JNIldaho )
Wash. State ISfWashlngton 1
Wash. Btato 0!Callornia. 61
Total 4li Total 93
Southern Cal. ...54!Pomona 13
Southern Cal. .. .15Arona 0
Southern Cal. ... 6INevada 0
Southern Cal. ... OlCallfornla 12
Southern Cal. .. .20 Occidental 0
Total 95j Totat 25
Oregon Aggies ..22Alumnl 6
Oregon Aggies .. 8 Pacific o
Oregon Aggies .. 8Vashlngton 14
Oregon Aggies .. OlStanford 6
Oregon Aggies .. OiHuItnomah 6
Total 281 Total 32
Iniverslty of Idaho.
Idaho 3! Whitman O
IdeJio 01 Washington .... 2
Idaho t) Washington St. . 18
Idaho OiOreson ;.. 2
TotaJs 12I Totals ; "ia
S'.Olympic Club ... 27
ISanta. Clara n
.. oi st. Marys o
. . ojoregoo Aggies . 0
. .. 311 Totals 27
... 2S!Wm. and Mary... 7
. .. 20:GettysburR ..... 0
.. . .3JiL.ebanon V&l ... 6
a:f!.MJddlebury ..... 0
... OlSyracuse o
... O'Navy 14
Totale ml Totals 21
Tl tl3Carnegie Tech .. 0
e 181 No, Carolina. ... 0
Brown ......... o
Totals . . ,
Harvard 20! Middlebury
Harvard 20IHoly Cross
Harvard lolBowdoln ..
Harvard ....... 24! Center ....
Harvard 24i Florida
Total ........1151 Totals 13
Prineetan 51 Virginia. o
Princeton lO.Colgate o
Princeton ...... 2Bi Maryland 0
Princeton ...... 211Chicago 18
Princeton 22!Swarthmore .... 13
Totals 84 Totals 31
Notre Dame..... 46 Kalamazoo o
Notre Dame 20 Perdue .......... 0
Notre Dame 34 DePaw 7
Notre Dame 13 Georgia Tech 3
Notre Dams 27 Indiana 0
.1401 Total ...10
DO You Think These1
UNDER -DftAVMERi WMH-
Frr mV Little Boy ?
1 r- '
Jpi - -1-
" if SW-
Michigan 01 Vanderbilt 0
Michigan TOlOhio State 0
Minhiean 24! Illinois 0
Michigan 6j Michigan Aggies.. 0
Total 4yj Total 0
Minnesota 22f North Dakota 0
Minnesota 20llndiana 0
Minnesota "(Northwestern .... 7
Minnesota 9!Ohio State 0
Minnesota "Wisconsin 14
Total 581 Total .......... .21
Cornell r5!St. Bonaventure. . 6
Cornell titf!iagara 0
Cornell . R'N Hampshire St. . 0
Cornell 14 'Colgate .' 0
Cornell utMColumbia 0
VARSITY WRKSTLKKS CALLED
About 12 Men at Eugene Turn
Out for Nightly Workouts.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, Nov. 5. (Special.) First call
for varsity wrestlers has been is
sued by Coach Earl Widmer, and
about 12 men are turning out for
nightly workouts on the mat.
The team will be built this year
around Bradley in the middleweight
division, Whitcomb, a lightweight,
and Kirtley, a welter. Three inter
collegiate meets are on schedule.
Norton Winnard, last year's cap
tain, will be missed, as will Walt
Wegner, the only Oregon grappler
to win in the two meets held last
year with the Aggies and Washing
ton. Coach Widmer is a new man at
Oregon He comes from Columbia
university, New York, succeeding
Jerry "Barnes, wrestling coach in
1921, who will devote all his time
to intramural sports and gymna
sium. Cliehalis Second-Stringers Win.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. Nov. 5. (Spe
cial.) Even if Olympia's first team
did ride roughshod over the first
team at football a week ago, the
Chehalis second team showed the
capital city's second team what is
growing up down here to torment
it in future by walloping the latter
at Millett field, score 7 to 0. There
was a good attendance and the
game was full of interest.
Aberdeen Signs boxers.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 5.
(Special.) Two boxing preliminar
ies for. the Ijouis Pergantas-Basanta
Wiimin$ FootM Plays
.Pijfbr- STv-r tsj-rr.jr tfj'.stfiyrrf, JPrSsreo' f
This criss-cross has had a long
history of success in football, dating
from the early days. It is the father
of all criss-cross plays.
The play is made from an unbal
The left end blocks tackle as in
dicated. The left tackl blocks opposing
The center, after passing the ball,
blocks to the left.
The inside (left) guard leaves the
line and goes around as indicated.
His business is to assist the end
on the defensive tackle.
The right guard blocks in the line
The right tackle cuts into the de
fensive backfield and forms inter
ference for the runner in case he
The right end steps back and gets
the ball from the No. 3 back at the
The quarterback from his position
under the center receives the ball,
turns and passes it to the No. 3
back as for a run of the right
tackle. After passing the ball to
the No. 3 back he completes his
turn and takes out the defensive
end on the short side.
WHEN A FELLER NEEDS A FRIEND.
I - a
CW'iiU 1821, U. Y. Trihan,
'ARMISTICE OIE SET
JEFFKRSOX AND FKAXKLIX
TO SLEET HBRE.
Date Changed From Friday So as
to Permit Attendance by
High School Fa ns'.
Jefferson High will play Franklin
high on Multnomah field Saturday
in the only football game in Port
land on Armistice day. The game
was originally scheduled for Friday,
but was changed so as to give the
fans, who can attend games only on
holidays, a glimpse of the two of
the three best high school football
elevens in Portland.
The Saturday football game will
enable the Washington high stu
dents to attend. On week days the
Washington students attend school
at Lincon High until 5 o'clock and
are not able to see any of the games
exAept those in which Washington
takes part. Should Washington win
from Lincoln Wednesday, the Wash
ington rooters and band undoubted
ly will be in the Jefferson rooters'
section as a victory for that school
over Franklin will leave Jefferson
and Washington the only contenders
for the championship. Washington
already has defeated Franklin, 21
Should Franklin win from Jeffer
son and should that school in turn
beat Washington, then Franklin will
be champion, but, a defeat by Jef
ferson at the hands of Washington
would leave the race a two-cornered
tie between Franklin and Washing
ton. Washington's chances, how
ever, depend on its showing against
James John, which proved a thorn In
Jefferson's championship march.
James John has played in streaks all
season. The Benson-Commerce game
Thursday will have no bearing on
Astoria Defeats Gladstone, 50-0.
ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 5. (Special.)
The Astoria football club's team
defeated the Gladstone eleven on
the local gridiron this afternoon by
a score of SO to 0.
The No. 1 back crashes straight
through the line over the place va
cated by the left guard. He goes
for the defensive backs when he is
through the line.
The No. 2 back crashes the tackle
as if the play were off tackle.
The No. 3 back receiving the ball
from the quarterback runs to the
right as if to carry the ball of
At the indicated point he elips the
ball to the right end who circles,
the short side as indicated.
When the defensive end happens
to be playing in too close this play
is especially effective. The de
fensive end on the short side
often gets the habit of failing to
come across the line of scrimmage
promptly when he thinks that the
play is not coming against him
This is the time to play a criss
cross. This is a play of deception rather
than force, for the interference is
not as strong as usual. If it works
at all it usually nets a big gain.
In the Army-Navy game in 1913
this exact play gained 60 yards at
a critical moment of the game and
resulted in a touchdown.
(Copyright, 1922, by Major Ernest
Graves and'John J. AlcEwan.)
TOO CAN HrWE. H1N
Them on if
Singh wrestling match here Monday
night have been arranged by Pro
moter Oliver. Mickey Murphy, a
fast local flyweight, will meet Fili
pino Pedro in a four-round bout,
and Patsey Herbert will face Dale
Freeman for another four-round go.
AMERICANS TRIM JAPANESE
AH-Star Baseball Team Wins Sec
ond Game From Waseda.
TOKIO, Nov. 5. (By the Asso
ciated Presa) The all-star Ameri
can baseball team won its second
game in Japan today, defeating the
Waseda university nine, 4 to 1.
More than 20,000 spectators wit
nessed the cohtest and many per
sons were unable to gain admit
tance. The Americans made seven
hits and five errors, while the
Waseda boys made five hits and
A crowd of 20,000 persons yes
terday saw B. A. Falk, White Sox
star, hit a home run in the game
between the Americans and the
Keio university baseball teams here.
The Americans won, 6 to 0.
T IS LOW MEDALIST
QUALIFYING ROUND PLAYED
AT WAVERLEY CLUB.
Gross Card of 88 for 18 Holes Is
Turned In; Handicap of 20
Makes Low Net of 68.
J. D. Hart was the low medatist in
the Qualifying round of tfhe Tvlav fnr
thci president's cup at the Waverley
country club yesterday. Hart
turned, in a g:ros card of 88 for the
18 holes, wbich with a handicap of
20 gave him the low net of 68. A. S.
Olson, with 87-18-69, was second and
R. W. Stubbs, with 95-22-73, was
Sixteen, low cards qualified for the
championship flight. Their cards
Gross. Hdcp. Net
88 20 S
J. D. Hart
A. S. Olson
R. W. Stubbs
George Warren . ,
C. E. Nelson
G. Norman Pease
W. E. Pearson . .
Dr. F. E. Moore
George Duncan fts
H. G. Thompson 84
Henry Olmstead 100
11. H. Whltehouse ns
W. A. McDonald 119
0. A. Hart 97
Dr. E. T. Parker 5
i R. T. Cox 9
PairiTi'gj for the firit tw,;.,;
rouna matcn play follow;
J. D. Hart versus Duncan.
Nelson versus McDonald.
Pearson versus Parker.
01mstea.d versus Stubbs.
Warren versus Whitehouse.
Moore versus Cox.
C. A, Hart versus Pease.
Thompson versus Oleon.
Rudolph Wilhelm, ex-northwest
and Oregon state champion, won
permanent possession of the W. C
Bristol trophy when he defeated C.
E. McCulloch in the finals for the
Portland Golf club championship
yesterday. The final result of the
match was Wilhelm 5 up and 4. Wil
helm had already won the club
championsJvip four times, and his
victory yesterday made it a five
time victory, which was necessary
to gain permanent possession of the
Wilbelm had a remarkable round
in beating McCulloch for the cham
pionship, his medal for the 18 holes
being 70. Going out lift had a 37,
but came back in 33, which is a re
markable score for the last nine
holes of the Portland course.
His card follows:
Out 5 5 4 4 5 5 3 4 3 37
In 4 3 3 4 4 4 3 3 53370
Eller to Manage Mt. Sterling.
Hod Eller, once a world's series
hero on his own account, has been
engaged as manager of the Mount
Sterling team of the Blue Grass
league for 1923, on the strength of
his good work in the closing month
of the season. He will take his turn
on .the mound next year and play
outfield when not pitching.
Redmond Beats Harney.
BURNS, Or., Nov. 5. (Special.)
The Harney team was defeated by
Redmond yesterday at Burns. The
score was 19 to 13. Redmond was
scored against for the first time.
It was Harney's . first defeat this
OF ALL-STAR CLUB
Babe Ruth Cause of Most ot
TEAM DEFEATED ITSELF
Left to Ilis Own Resources, Chief
' Might Build Contending Nine
as in St. Louis.
The storm of criticism that broke
about the weary head of Miller
Huggins after the Yankees were
disgracefully beaten in the world's
series has subsided and the Yankee
colonels have expressed their con
fidence in the "mite manager" by
promptly re-engaging him to lead
the American league champions
again next season. '
It has been customary for Huggins
to take a long rest after each sea
son before considering a contract
for the following season. He had
intended following that plan this
fall, but received the official sum
mons within three days after the
close of the world's series. While
rumor was naming a half dozen
other men as Hug's successor, he
signed the papers.
In all probability Huggins will be
instructed to handle his tempera
mental stars with more firmness
next season, and anything he does
will have the hearty support of his
employers, who now realize that
they have been too lenient in some
cases. During the winter several of
the present Yankees may be traded.
Yankees Defeated Themselves.
Disappointed Yankee fans are be
ginning to realize that the Yankees
defeated themselves in the series
and that Huggins is merely a victim
of the pernicious "all-star" system,
which is the bane of the manager's
Left to his own resources, Hug
gins might, in time, build a con
tending team as he did in St. Louis.
He is essentially a theoretical and
developing manager, not a leader
nor a driver.
Conditions in New York, however,
have forced Huggins to proceed
along different lines than he had
been accustomed to in St. Louis,
where he was obliged to practice
the strictest economy.
The Yankees had a formidable
rival in the Giants, who were not
only directed by a smart baseball
leader, but who were constantly re
cruited by "ready made" stars. Con
sequently Huggins had to work
along New York lines.
He was told that no money would
be spared in collecting ' talent and
he supervised the work of a corps
of scouts who combed the country
each year. These scouts gathered
Much of this material is scattered
through the minor leagues and i?
available to the Yankees, as soon
as vacancies occur.
Hng&lns Faces Problem.
But when and where will the va
cancies occur if the Yankee club
continues to buy those "ready made"
stars from other clubs every time
a position is about to be vacated?
This is the great problem that
confronts Huggins. He has been
unable to develop players because
New York constantly, demands a
winner and has no time or patron
age for a team of youngsters who
may finish down in the ruck as they
develop into championship caliber.
After all is said and done, how
ever, Huggins won two pennants
with this motley crew and no man
ager could do better except as
world's series winners. He has
been a victim of a system that
cramps his peculiar style. There
were times when discipline on the
Yankees was so lax that a decla
ration of war by Hugginn would
have wrecked the team. Probably
he would have been wrecked with
it. The owners knew what was
going on and they declared they
would back up Huggins to the
However, it was a problem that
no other manager has ever had to
solve. The time to have solved it
was when the trouble began. Later
the situation got out of hand for
Huggins, who is a theorist rather
than a disciplinarian.
We believe that John J. McGraw
would have handled this situation
differently, for McGraw has been
plagued with more than one erratic
performer. However, he has always
been supreme ' commander of his
teams and in a position to ins'st
on the support of the club owners
in everything he undertook. There
is no lese majeste among McGraw's
Rutb Causes Most Woe.
The problem of Ruth is held ac
countable for most of Huggins1
woes. Here was a player who oc
cupied a position that made it ex
tremely difficult for any manager to
control him except by persuasion.
Ruth broke rules and got away with
it for a year. The effect on other
plavers increased the task of en
forcing discipline on the Yankee
It Is all very well to say that no
player is bigger than the game or
his manager, but Huggins. neverthe
less, could not handle Ruth along
standard lines of discipline without
material loss to his employers.
The two methods of enforcing dis
cipline are fines and suspensions.
Valuable players have rarely been
suspended for long periods, though
thev have often been fined.
Huggins was confronted by this
problem; If he fined Ruth the Babe
might quit the team; if he sus
pended him the club lost a big at
traction at the gate.
Ruth cost the Yankees nearly
$150,000 originally and he drew an
enormous salary. A fine of a few
days' pay ran into such figures that
he bitterly resented. Offers to
play independent ball for big money
were constantly coming to him. He
possessed a sort of arrogant inde
Suspension Is Costly.
A suspension would have hurt his
pride more than a fine, but if Hug
gins suspended him the club would
be deprived of a considerable source
of revenue. Undoubtedly Ruth is
the greatest individual attraction
baseball ever had. His value to the
club was measured in dollars and
cents more than as a team factor.
He made home runs that people
wanted to see and he also won many
An announcement of his suspen
sion meant that thousands would
stay away from the ball parks until
he came back. Ruth knew this and
he played his cards accordingly.
That may give those persons who
have bitterly "panned" Huggins an
idea of what he has been up against
in New York. Aside from Ruth, he
had many temperamental high-price
stars to deal with. .How many man
agers would have handled Ruth any
differently unless they had ignored
their full duty to the owners?
If Huggins had been six inches
taller and about a hundred pounds
heavier it. might have been a differ
ARMY POLO FIELD PLANNED
Camp Lewis Association Arranges
TACOMA. Wash., Nov. 5. (Spe
cial.) Plans for the construction of
a new polo field In Greene park
were perfe"ted at a meeting of
the Camp Lewis Polo association
yesterday. Until the new field is
ready practice games will be played
on the old freld.
The following officers were elect
ed for the ensuing year: Honorary
president, Major-General Charles H.
Muir; president. Major William H.
Rux'ker, tenth field artillery; vice
president. Major Herbert J. Wild,
sixth engineers; secretary-treasurer.
Captain Duncan T. Boisseau, infan
try; field committee, Captain Terrill
E. Price, cavalry; Captain Winfred
C. Green, tenth field artillery;
Major William H. Ruckcr, " tenth
field artillery; Lieutenant Henry
Berlrert, sixth engineers.
EMS TEAM IK
MACLEAYS BEATEN' AT SOC
CER, SCORE 2 TO 0.
Hotly-Contested Game Played in
Franklin Bowl; Sammy Pow
ell Makes Nice Shot.
The Camerons' . soccer team de
feated the Macleays. 2 to 0, yes
terday at the Franklin bowl. The
game was hotly contested from the
start. The Camerons won the toss
and played with the wind in their
favor. After 20 minutes of play
in which they had the Macleay
defense sadly pressed they scored
on a nice shot by Sammy Powell.
The Cameron continued to have the
best of play tout could not score and
at half time, led, 1 to 0.
Changing over, the Macleays with
the wind in their favor did a little
better, but the Cameron defense had
them bottled up. Morris in goal for
the Camerons saved some nice shots
but the Macleays were weak in
shooting for goal. Williams and
Bryant, fullbacks, and Simpson,
Bryndelson and Swan, the halfbacks.
played great ball in this half. Bob
Rankin, outside left for Camerons,
broke away and crossed the ball
to Kenney, outside right, who
rammed it through for the second
goal. The other Cameron players,
Butler, Merry field and Powell, were
supeTb, and the Camerons well de
served! the victory. For the Mac
leays Clarke at center half and
White at fullback were the out
standing players, but the swift at
tack of the Camerons made the
rest of the players seem mediocre.
Camerons. . Macleays.
Morris .....goal ....... Patrick
Williams right back. White
Bryant left back... .... . Stewart
Simpson right half Duncan
Bryndelson . .center half Clark
Swan left half Campbell
Kenney ... .outside right Scott
Merryfield .. inside right Gibson
Butler center Xuncan
Powell Inside left. Keyes
Rankin outside left Barbour
Honeymans broke into the win
column by defeating the Kearns, 4
to 0, yesterday and are now in a tie
for last place with Kearns. The
Honey man center forward scored
three of the goals. According to
the Kearns team the Honeymans
were too good for them. George
Munrden made the lone tally fOT
BOUT TO AID DISABLED MEN
Veterans at Eugene to Hold AVres-
tling and Boxing Card.
EUGENE, Or., Nov. 5. (Special.)
The Veterans of Foreign Wars of
this city are planning a wrestling
and boxing card to be held in the
armory on the night of November 8
for the benefit of the disabled and
destitute "buddies." The veterans
have a special fund to care for the
unfortunates and it is now about
depleted, they say.
The main event will be a wres
tling bout between Dick Kanthe of
Oakland, Cal and Henry Berg of
Eugene. Kanthe weighs 158 and
One of the preliminaries will be
a wrestling match between Nick
Zvolis, 156-pounder of Eugene, and
Jack Foster, 160-pounder of Leba
non, and there will be a special
boxing match between the midget
Fox brothers of Independence.
LABOR TEMPLE TEAM WINS
Squad Now Practically Sure of
The Labor Temple practically cap
tured the 1922 independent football
championship yesterday afternoon
when it defeated the St. Johns
Bachelors 31 to 0 on the Irving park
grounds. The Labor Temple began
scoring after about four minutes of
play in the first quarter, and had
things its own way during the entire
contest. The game was played be-
j 'WCZU WINNER
Black leather ef-
jF''-'jf feet case; and fitted
JP jr with triple nickeled
Jf rajor, big solid
Jt ". Jf hsndU and nickel
iv S sheath holding
ft."-)-; f .supply of Gsm
f rl Doable Life Blades,
jt - "- At yow dalari.
r -" t $3.00 Tkln mow
WOMAN'S FIRST STEP
ON THE ROAD TO HEALTH
FOR the woman who has that
tired feeling, dull headaches,
loss of appetite, pains in the back,
mental depression and other minor
ailments for which there Is no ap
parent cause, the first step on the
road to good health is to stimulate
the entire system. With this must
Try Your Drug
fore one of the largest crowds that
has witnessed an -independent game
in the city for several years.
The St. Johns boys were com
pletely outclassed. In the second
quarter they showed a short spurt,
but lost the ball on a fumble. Coach
Cook's team made yardage at will.
They were never In danger once dur
ing the game. They outfought and
outplayed their opponents during
the entire contest. Porter, Krause,
Holfard and Yeager were the out
standing stars for the Labor Temple.
Ted Faulk, manager and coach of
the Multnomah club eleven, has
promised the Labor Temple team a
game with the clubmen November
18. This will undoubtable draw one
of the largest crowds of the season
as the Labor Temple team has a
large following. Many of the Labor
Temple players have had consider
able experience and they have one of
the best backfields that has been
seen in independent football for
years. Officials of yesterday's game
were: Ted Faulk, referee; Ray Ken
nedy, umpire; Tom-Shea, head line
man. RETURN OF SPEAR AT LEFT
END HELPS LINE.
Huntington Utilizes Secret Prac
tice to Perfect Attack; Work
of Backs Also Improves.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EU
GENE. Nov. 5. (Special.) After a
week's hard practice and its first
open' date since the season opened
against Pacific university. Septem
ber SO, the Oregon football team is
in its best shape of the year.
The return of Bill Spear to left
end after a layoff including the
Whitman and Idaho games strength
ens the line and adds weight and
speed to the attack. Spear has been
working nicely in scrimmages and
should be about right in the game
with the Cougars. The end situa
tion seems well looked after with
Rud Brown at last hitting his stride
on the right wing. Terry Johnson,
who earned his letter against Idaho,
had his legs bruised itf that game
Steadily Huntington is utilizing
secret practice to perfect his attack.
With the line stronger and more
efficient, the work of the backs also
is improving accordingly.
Ward Johnson is about recovered
from his sprained ankle and he and
George King are alternating at half
with Jordan and Gram, though un
less Latham's knee is much better
by Saturday it is likely that Gram
will start at fullback and do the
punting. When Latham and John
son reach condition Coach Hunting
ton will be well fixed for backfield
men. In addition to the six who
may be counted as regulars, John
son, Latham. King, Jordan. Chapman
and Gram, there arc Kirtley, Terje
son, Ken Burton, Jack Myers, Kuss
Brown and Tnglon. Next vear
On Your Winter Journey to
Observation Cars with comfortable chairs, wide windows
and broad rear platforms; Through Sleeping Cars with
latest travel luxuries; Unexcelled Dining Car cuisine, and
picturesque scenery will add to the pleasure of your
Through Standard Sleeping Cars
Via the Scenic Shasta Route
San Francisco and Los Angeles
For LOW ROUND TRIP FARES, sleep
ing car reservations, train schedules, or
picture books, inquire of agents, or com
municate with C. W. Stinger, City Ticket
Agent, Portland, Oregon, or
JOHN M. SCOTT .
General Passenger. Agent, Portland, Or.
come a cleansing of the
entire digestive tract,
from the stomach, down
through liver and bowels,
HUFELAND, the Famous
Swiss Stomach Tonic, is
. an unusually palatable,
which acts as tonic for the
whole system and as a
HUFELAND has been on
the market SINCE I860.
It is carefully compounded
. of roots, herbs and barks,
of proven tonic and medi
cinal properties. It can be
strongly recommended fo?
lassitude, nervous debility,
loss of appetite, dyspepsia,
constipation and kindred
ailments. Tt is also par
ticularly recommended as
relief to women in their
Huntington will have them all ex
cept King, and in addition, that
speedy open field runner, Moe Sax,
who will be eligible then to, contest
under Oregon colors.
The Best Play to Use.
(Copyright, 1022, Sol Metzcer.)
With the ball in-your possession on en-t
ponents' 30-yard line, fourth down,
eight yards to go, near end of a tie
dame, a drop kick or placement kink from
scrimmage is your last device. Recently
we spoke of the danger of a drop ki -lc
being blocked near the end of a ganie.
But that situation u-as a different one,
your team was already in the lead. Now
It Is fighting to win and a drop kick hfre.
means that every player will give hi
best to atftain the object victory.
A stiff line of scrimmage can be ex
pected to protect the kicker, even though
the opposition knows the play. Use it, it
is a final chance.
One other play is possible here and
has been quite successful. A team lines
up apparently for a drop kick, and works
a delayed forward pass. That has
pulled many a game out of the fire,
especially when wind or weather cou
ditions made kicking most difficult.
TREE TOAI) USED FOR TIE
Woman Makes Mistake and Golf
Party Is Success.
This is a true golf story, A lit
tle tree toad started out to look for
a choice morsel on the new 18 holes
of the Washtenaw golf course in
Ypsilanti, Mich. (
On the same day Mrs. A. J. Whit
mire was entertaining 20 of her
golding friends at the club, among
them being Mrs. Philip Sheridan,
Michigan champion. On the new
Ypsl course players are requested
to tee up on the fairways.
Now the toad didn't know Mrs.
Sheridan and it was apparent that
Mrs. Sheridan didn't know the toad,
because she thought the little an
imal was" a mound of soil and teed ,
her ball upon his back. As Mrs.
Sheridan took her stance her ball
and tee separated, jumping in op
posite directions. And the party
was a huge success.
Lexington. Beats Wheeler High.
FOSSIL, Or., Nov. 5. (Special.)-
The Wheeler county high school
football team met its first defeat
of the season yesterday at Fossil
when the Lexington high school
eleven won, 20 to 0.
4s and 8s
AT REDUCED PRICES
Brondway at Couch 1
I (lines! j