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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
Army Lads Play Clean Game,
but Are Unequal to the
SCORE EIGHTEEN TO FIVE
Local Team Slow in Responding to
Signals, but This, It Is Said,
- Will Bo Overcome
Fort Stevens went down to defeat be
fore the sturdy Multnomahs yesterday In
a football game by a score of IS to 5. Yes
terday's game, which waB played on the
Multnomah Field, was the first of the
season. "With the exception of one or
two raw spots which cropped out because
of the earliness of the play, the home
team made a 'very creditable showing; All
of the laurels of the game were not car
ried off by the Multnomah team, as the
score would Indicate, as the soldiers put
up one of the pluckiest games evor wit
nts3c" in Portland. Sunday Fort Stevens
placed a draw with Astoria, neither team
Soldiers Are Outclassed.
The soldiers were outpointed and out
cl.'isscd in respect to wolght and sclonce,
but they managed to make a touchdown,
which Is greatly regretted by the Mult
nomah team. Inasmuch as they wanted
to begin the season with a clean slate on
their side of the field. But, taken as a
whole, tho team work of the Multnomah
men was splendid, and the few rough
spots that did appear will easily be rem
edied as the season progresses. The boys
played well together, but several times
they became tangled with the signals,
which nearly always resulted in disas
trous fumbles. The defensive work was
good, and the interference could hardly
have been Improved upon, tho boys play
ing like old veterans who were just fin
ishing a successful season, instead of bb
glnnlng one. Tho game was replete with
fumbles, the soldiers faring but little
better In this respect than tho Multno
mahs. The game yesterday was clean
throughout, and the injuries were few
and of minor Importance. Owens, left
halfback, probably did the most brilliant
work for the Multnomahs. and the play
ing of Hoover, fullback for the soldiers,
was exceptionally good.
Tho Ganio Begins.
The soldiers kicked off, and the Mult-n-)Rioht
carried the ball to about the cen
ter of the field. Owens slipped through
the left tackle for a gain of 25 yards. Im
mediately following, he made another run
around the left end for about 20 yards.
Multnomah lost the ball on a fumble, and
tho soldiers after several unavailable ef
forts to break through the stone wall
which confronted them, kicked. Jordan,
quarterback and captain of the Multno
mah team, made a bad 'fumble on the ball
as lr came sailing down the field, but tho
ball was not lost. By brilliant end and
tackle, runs Multnomah carried the ball
up th field, over the line, making the
touchdown In 23 minutes of play.' James,
fullback for Multnomah, easily kicked
Multnomah kicked off to the soldiers m
the second half, and upon receiving the
ball through downs, carried It steadily up
the field. Keller made a dash of 20 yards
around the end, carrying the ball to
v.j thin a few feet of the goal. JSmlth
then made a touchdown without diffi
culty. It only took Multnomah seven
minutes to score in tho second half. Goal
v as kicked, making the score 12 to 0. The
f-oldlers kicked off, but gained the ball
by a bad fumble. By a series of tremen
dous and powerful plunges. Hoover car
r'od the ball 'to the 15-yard line.
The soldiers threw their whole oouls
into this herculean attempt to score,
but their strength gave out and they
lost the ball when the goal seemed al
most within tholr reach. Multnomah
trlqd to advance, but the soldiers held
the'm like a vise. Breed, fullback, at
tempted to kick, but the ball was
blocked and alighted within two yards
of the line, where it was fallen on by
one of the soldiers. On the second down
Hoover carried it over tho line for a
touchdown. The soldiers' failed to kick
Jordan Redeems Himself.
Jordan redeemed himself for the bad
fumblo in the first half, making: a sen
sational end run for 30 yards, shortly
after tne kick-off. With a few plunges
through the tackles and around the
ends, Owens made tho last touchdown,
with only a minute and a half to play.
Goal was kicked. The Une-up follows:
Multnomah Position. Fort Stevens.
Smith I. E. R Leabo
Qulnlan L.G-R Englehorn
Overfleld C Bays
Alexander ....R. B. I. .Miller
Pratt, Seeley....R. T. I: Dvorak
Wilson, Butler..R, G. It. Spikes
Jordan (captaln)...Q ....Watson (captain)
Owens It-Q' Prusha
Foley R.H. Cooper
James, Breed F. B Hoover
Time First half, 25 minutes: second
half. 20 minutes.
Officials Rupert, umpire; Stockton, ref
eree. What Coach Overfield Says.
'T am perfectly satisfied by the show
ing mado under the circumstances,"
said Coach Overfield after tho game.
"There was c decided lack of knowl
edge of the signals among the mem
bers of the team, but a llttlo time will
fix that all right. In other respects,
hbwever, the team Is very strong, and
the outlook Is promising. I would: like
to say that the soldiers did remarkably
well on their tackles, and did better
work than we expected. '
"The game shQwed that our team Is
about as strong as it usually is this
early In the season and I think, with
Coach Overfield, that we shall have a
good, fafct team ready within a short
time," said Manager Frank B. Watklns.
"The boys are a little shy on the sig
nals and this was responsible for some
costly fumbles, but they. showed up
well on the defense and the coro shows
they did "well with the ball.
"Our backfleld, while light. Is very
fast, and with another couple of weeks
practice, so that the team work will
commenco to be In running order, wo
will be ready Xor harder games. Tho
line men did good work and the score
was duo to taking out too many men
and filling In with subs. The Fort Ste
vens team played clean ball anil worked
hard. All In all, I am well satisfied with
the work done by Multnomah in the
nnnfim OP nillimm B?cn talklngwith some of the Oakland MrwHk
B ELL Lt I 1 1 if tl fl 1 1 Rl II Pa.vcra. ana immediately tne rumor .JF" TTTfjMHiT for offside play, while tho University I fly I fl Mil1
ITI I I 111 III" I KlU lUll III El started that he would finish the season I SBfelsl Vfll of Washington fumbled frequently. The I ! 1 A T H U KIU
U UlfUll U I U I nil! U 11 U with the Commuters. With Schmidt gone X JkaMli feature was an 80-yard run by Saun- 1 KlVLlJ M LI U
Wise Ones Pick Los Angeles
as Pennant Winner.
CALIFORNIA GETS GAMES
Season Ends for the Xorthwest With
Today's Play Last Games at
Los Angeles, Oakland and
San Francisco. '
Today marks the close of the baseball
season of 1905 in. this tdty and. tho north
as well for with the games today the
Portland and San Francisco clubs play
the final contest of the season on north
ern territory, as tho Seattle and. Tacoma
clubs have been in the south Xor the past
The season from a local standpoint has
been a successful one. Not only has the
club of McCredle made a better showing
than any Portland teams in the past
three years, but It has also done fairly
well financially. Tho Inclement weather
of the past three weeks has cost the
Club a nice bunch of money, for it has
served to keep away many of the faith
ful who would have attended tho games
had there been any prospect of having
a good game.
A rumor was In circulation about town
last week to the effect that the Portland
manager Intended to dispose of Second
Baseman Schlafly and Pitcher French,
who is on the suspension list. In exchange
for another player who was to join the
club next year. When asked about the
deal Manager McCredle said: "There Is
absolutely no truth- in the roport as far
as Schlafly Is concerned, for I Intend to
retain this player for the coming season,
and he will be .seen at second baso when
tho gong sounds for 1906. A for French,
he will never play ball for mo again, and
I am - now arranging a deal whereby I
expect to secure a good pitcher Jn ex
change for him. My infield for tho com
ing season will be Lister on first, Schla
fly at second, Atz at short and Sweeney at
third. Mitchell. McHalo and-Van Buren
will be the outfielders, as I will not play
much myself. For my pitching staff I
will have Garvin, Ferry. Jones, Esslck
and Cates, of the present team, and in
addition have signed Skcl Roach, Hen
derson, a youngster named Bond and Cn
llff, whom I consider one of the best
young pitchers I have ever seen. Callff
will pitch ono of the games this after
noon, and the fans will have an oppor
tunity of sizing him up." McLean and
Donahue will be the catchers."
Bert Jones Is mentioned as one of next
season's team, and Manager McCredle
states that this pitcher has not been re
leased but merely given a temporary lay
oft to get his arm In shape. Jones will
go south with the team tonight.
Wise ones among the ball playing fra
ternity pick the Los Angeles team as
the winner of this half of the season, for
they figure It that Morley'a men have ar
ranged some' kind of a deal with the
tribe of Fisher whereby should theso two
clubs play off for tho championship It
would prove of material benefit to both
clubs, for Los Angeles will have to stand
for a portion of the post-season games,
and with their own club as one of the
contenders would turn out more liberally
than if two foreign clubs were to com
pete, while the Tigers always were popu
lar in San Francisco.
Tho chances of the Portland team for
the pennant are small Indeed, for they
ara on tho road, and the best that can
be expected of them from now on Is an
It has been definitely decided not to
bring out those etar Eastern ball players
this Winter. Tho management of tho
New York Nationals would not allow
Mathewson to be one of the party, and
Pittsburg objected to Wagner coming.
These two stars were expected to be the
drawing cards, and because of their
withdrawal tho whole matter has fallen
through. There aro many reasons for
the refusal of tho Eastern managers al
lowing their best men to visit the Coast,
tho malnr one being a fear they would be
injured in pome way, and they could not
afford to take a chance. It will be re
membered that several Eastern players
met with accidents In the last trip to
this Coast, and' for fear of a repetition of
this tho contemplated trip was given its
quietus. The only post-series of baseball
the fans can hope for will be that played
between the clubs in tho Coast League
taking the first and second halves.
Pitcher Bin Thomas, who was released
by Tacoma last week, flopped over to
see the game. Bill left the Tigers at
Log Angeles and is on his way homo to
Sacramento. Before tho gamo ho was
President Bort is wondering why Um
pire Jack McCarthy is not reporting for
work. Over two weeks ago McCarthy
applied for a position on his state. He
wrote President Bert that his wife want
ed to spend the Winter on the Coast, and
while Ban Johnson had promlood to find
employment for him this Winter he de
cided to defer to his wife's wishes, pro.
vidlng he could finish the season In the
Coast League. President Bert accepted
McCarthy's torms and asked him to ro
port as early ns possible. Jim 'McDonald
does not appear to be able to do his work.
and Rankin, a Portland man with lltllej
exporlence. la not delivering the goods,
and President Bert could use McCarthy.
Run Up n Big Score.
WHITMAN COLLEGE, Walla Walla,
Wash., , Oct. 21. Whitman's second foot
ball team beat Columbia' College, Mil
ton. Or., this afternoon by a score of 62
to 0. The local team was superior In
weight, team work and speed, and hit
their opponents' lino and circled their ends
when they saw fit. Tho first touchdown
was made in ono minute. Tho others fol
lowed so rapidly as almost to require a
stop-watch to time them.
Tacoma Boys Too Heavy.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. Oct 2L Special.)
Centralia High School went down to de
feat before the Tacoma High School this
afternoon by a score of 40 to 0. Centralia
was outclassed both in weight and science.
Tanner, for Tacoma. played tho star game,
while Captain Greene was the star of the
Centralia team. The weather was Ideal
and a crowd of 230, large for Centralia,
was present and witnessed tho game.
GEORGE W. GALE, or "Billy.? as he
was more familiarly called, the
former champion pedestrian of Eng
land, who died tho other day, had
reached his 74th year. Ho was known
not only In Chicago, says a writer In
the Chicago Record-Herald, but In
this part of the West as one of the
best taxidermists in tho country. Ex
amples of his skill in mounting and
preserving skins of animals and birds
can be seen in the Cuvler Club Mu
seum, the Zoo and In private collec
tions in this and other cities, says the
For many yoars the two small rooms
at S08 Race street, where ho had his
workshop, have been literally stocked
to the rafters with stuffed birds and
animals, and It now stands deserted, a
veritable curiosity shop, awaiting tho
bidding of his relatives.
Gale was not only known as a taxi
dermist, but also as a sportsman who
had killed his own game, from mount
ain goats to woodchucks, and had al
ways been ready with a fund of
knowledge of tho habits of nearly
every wild thing.
Gale was known and liked by the
sporting fraternity throughout the
country. He was -a good Judge of a
boxer, and loved to see a mill with
the padded mitts. At times ho has
backed pugilists of note and has been
connected with sporting events In va
rious parts of the country.
Elephant on His Hands.
Years ago, when Billy was located
on Main street, near Sixth, over a
leather store, he had an experience
which caused many a hearty laugh.
''Jack" Robinson, of circus fame, pre
sented one of his friends with the
skull and tusks of an elephant that
had died with the show. That friend
In turn transferred the gift to tho
Blaine Club, and Billy was ordered to
construct an elephant's head from ma
terials on hand.
With the aid of canvas and excel
Jlor he succeeded admirably, uslnr
plates of lead to supply tho ears.
When the whole was painted a dull
gray It was a lifeliko reproduction.
Gale' was delighted, and so was his
customer, who ordered it sent to the
Blaine Club at once. But then cam
the rub. With all the material added
the finished head was a hugo bulk. It
would not go through tho door nor
any of the largo windows.
Billy pleaded with th.e proprietor of
the leather store to allow him to cut
a hole through tho floor for Its "pass
ago, but he threatened a damage suit.
The owner of the building was equally
obdurate and would not allow him to
cut the window frame, and for months
and months the emblem of the grand,
old narty hung in Billy's atelier, until
I Oakland will need Another pitcher, and IrTffinM rBI aJiKT
Thomas might fill the bill. Bill said that BSHKSHlJBr
he had made no terms with anv one. "I KwcHiffiwiXB I
was going back to Sacramento and 1 1 VPPRHSSHnH9V
thought I would stop over and see a
leased me. That's the privilege of every j8n8&iS
manager, but In my case I guess I was BhSIiB
with one of these clubs, though I have ; sstsBBBBsflpBlsK I
mado no contract yet." I He''b
. - ...
SQUAD OF THE PORTLAND HIGH SCHOOL
I. PINK1IAM, CAPTAIN.
offsIde play heavily penal
ized AT SEATTLE.
Snnndrra Makes nn SO-Ynrd Run for a
Toucbilovra In the First
Half of the Game.
SEATTLE. Wash., Oct. 21. (Special.)
The University of Washington de
feated the Chemawa Indians here to
day by the score of 11 to 6. Tho Che
PEDESTRIAN IS DEAD
Who Beat Best Men in England, Lived to Age of 73
at last the owner of tho houso re
lented. William Galo was born in London on
the 21st of April. 1832, his father being
manager for tho firm of Messrs. Nor
man & Duncan, bookbinders, Klrby
j street, Hatton Garden. After passing
through the different ills that Infancy
; is heir to, he was duly sent to school
I in Charter House Square, at which he
! underwent tho usual castigatlons by
j his mastors. and also, by tho scholars
oiacr and bigger than nimscir. .How
ever, being the happy possessor of a
good pair of legs, he In some measure
escaped the intended favors of the lat
ter. At the proper ago ho was apprenticed
to the firm his father was omployed
by, to whom he served his time and
learned tho trado of a bookbinder.
During this early period he had a
strong Inclination toward athlotlo.
sports, and, having beaten all his boy
acquaintances until they declined con
testing against him, ho used to bo
matched against men of considerable
larger growth than himself: but it was
not until he went to Hllford to see a
match between two celebrated pedes
trians Tuck, of Hoxton, and Skinner,
of London that ho mado up his mind
to become a pedestrian himsolf.
Soon after this, young Gale deter
mined to leavo his home and seek work
In somo other town, Birmingham be
ing the place fixed upon for his first
venture. On "his arrival there ho
found his trado to ba so slack that no
work was to bo obtained. It is true
he had a partial promise of work made
to him, but as that depended upon tho
arrival or nonarrlval of a former
claimant It did not como off.
Wins First Contest.
During his wanderings about town
ho called upon a Mr. Evans, who kept
the "Soldlera Return," In Cross street.
Hill street That gentleman, having
previously heard something of the
young pedestrian, and being informed
of tho then state-of his finances, took
him In hand and arranged a match for
him to walk six miles in 49 minutes,
which Gale won.
Up to this tlmo our hero had only
thougot of his own pleasures in prac
ticing his pedestrian abilities. Now it
must bo In earnest his living de
pended upon it. He therefore made up
his mind, and at once wont Into work
with a good will, determined to do all
he could for his kind patron and him
self at tho tamo time
In February, 1S53. Gale completed
the same feat as Captain Barclay, on
the Walton road, Liverpool, for which
exploit he was presented with a beau
tiful silver belt, subscribed for by
numerous gentlemen of Liverpool. It.
OCTOBER 22, 1905
mawa team was penalized continually
for offside play, while tho University
of Washington fumbled frequently. The
feature was an SO-yard run by Saun
ders, fullback for the Indians. A de
layed pass; coupled with a triple play,
allowed the Indian to get away from
Washington, and he raced down the
field, with McDonald and WInsor In Hot
pursuit. He was accorded prolonged
The first touchdown of the game was
made, by McDonald, after eight min
utes of play. McDonald kicked a goal.
A few moments thereafter Saunders
made his magnificent run. Tho half
ended with the ball In Washington's
possession on Chemawa's two-yard line.
Washington played , stronger and
faster In the second half. Two and
one-half minutes before the ond of the
gamo McDonald was forced over the
line for a touchdown, but failed to kick
a goal. Score, Washington 11, Che
Moon replaced Saunders in the sec
ond half and Lassiter replaced RescT.
For Washfngton, Tllley McDonald and
Smith were stars, and for Chemawa,
Shoucbuk. Payne and Saunders did
brilliant work. Chemawa played good
ball, but their offside playing went
hard against them. Washington show
ed marked improvement over last Sat
urday's gme with Whitman. Eight
hundred people saw the game. Tho
Chemawa. Posit Ion. U. of W.
Sorter L.E .' Chrlstlo
James L.T. Pullen
Green L. G Almes
Shouchuk C' Crim
Peazzonl R. G Bantz
Williams R- T....R cser, Lassiter
McCully. Foster.. .Rj.E Smith
Poland Q.B .WInsor
Payne (captain). ..L. H. Shaw
Whltebear R.H. Tiller
Saunders, Moon...F. .McDonald (captain)
Referee Charles Best. Lafayette; um
pire. Dr. Council. Virginia; linesman. Chot
Inglls. S. A. C.
Time of halves Twenty-five and CO min
utes. Vancouver Celtics Won.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, Oct. 21.
(Special.) Vancouver Celtics football
team defeated the New Westminster
champion seniors at Moody Park hero
today by a score of S to 1. A large
crowd witnessed the game.
would be tedious to follow in succes
slon the various contests Gale entered
Into, as a summary of them Is given.
List of Gale's Feats.
Gale beat all tho best men of England,
and most of his records have never been
Ran W. Hawks, two miles, October 9,
1S39, at London. Won.
Walked C. Gay, two miles, January 27.
1S51. at London. Draw.
Walked J. Fencham, ono mile, March.
1S31. at London. Won.
Walked T. Jones, three miles, March 9,
1S51. at London. Won.
Walked W. Sharp, two miles, Juno 15,
151, at London. Won.
Walked 10 miles against Murphy run
ning 10, July 25..1S51. at Blackburn. Lost.
Walked T. Bristo. two miles, August 9,
1551. at London. Won.
Walked C- Durham, seven miles, June
22, 1S52, at London. Lost.
Walked six miles In 0:49& August, 17,
1552, at Birmingham. Won. I
Gava J. Lowe ono mile start In six
miles, September 6, 1S52, at Birmingham.
Walked 1000 miles In 1CO0 hours. Febru-t
ary 28, 1SS3, at Walton road, Liverpool.'
Walked 1300 miles in 1CCO hours. Juno 23,
153, at Birkenhead. Won.
Walked 10CO miles In 1000 half hours.
August 281533. at Birkenhead. Won.
Walked 2CO0 miles In 2000 half hours.
October 17, 1S53, at Preston, Lancashire.
Walked seven miles In 0:37:45, January
20. 1S34. at Jersey. Won.
Walked 1100 miles In 1KO half hours,
March 5. 1S34. at Brighton. Won.
Walked 10 miles and ran ono In 1:23,
March 6, 1S31, at Brighton. Won.
Walked 1000 miles In 1000 hours, 1C00
half miles In 1000 half .hours. 600 quarter
miles in SCO quarter hours, June 7. 1E34, at
Walked 21 miles In 2:35:20 In three
starts, September 26, 1S34, at Blackpool.
Walked on mile In 0:07:27, September
27, lS&i. at Preston. Won.
Walked R. Hasten, four miles. Decem
ber 21. l5o, at Manchester. Lost.
Walked 2000 half mites in 20J0 half
hours. September 3). 1555, near Cardiff.
Walked 2000 quarter miles In 2000 succes
sive quarter hours, near Cardiff. Septem
ber 30. 3536. Won.
Walked C. Lewis, two miles, June, 1SS3,
at Gloucester. Won.
Walked J. Howard. 20 miles, December
10. 1S63. at Cardiff. Won.
Fifteen hundred miles In 1000 hours at
Llllle Bridge Grounds, London, October,
Four thousand quarter miles In 300 suc
cessive 10 minutes at the Agricultural
Hall. JaiyflOTy Novcmhon. JSZU
Features of the Football Games Stories of the Fighters.
How the Fans Look at the Prospects
Delaney Pits His Youngster
Against Ring General.
O'BRIEN' "A GREAT BOXER
Al Kauffmnn, San Francisco's Xew
Entry in Professional Hanks,
Will Fight Phlladclphian
on October 27.
Billy Dolaney, who has taken the po
sition of shaping Al Kaufmann's pugi
listic career. Is certainly sending that
youngster along. Since he defeated
Harry Foley In half a round, Delaney
must be more than assured that the
Olympic Club heavyweight Is a sure
enough comer, or ho would not match
him with such a foxy ring bird as
"PhllaJelphla" Jack O'Brien. The fight
Is set for the 27th and already the San
Francisco fight fans are on their toes.
Of course they expect Kaufmann to
win. that goes without saying, but
It looks as if Delaney Is taking great
chances In matching his charge against
such a boxer and master of things
tistic, as Jack O'Brien. O'Brien ranks
with Jim Corbett and Kid McCoy when
It comes to ring generalship and scien
tific manipulation of the gloves. He is
tho kind that can feint a boxer dizzy
and then sneak in and cut him to
pieces. If Kaufmann beats O'Brien, he
will have to do so Inside of ten rounds,
for If he. falls to do this, O'Brien will
have the youngster so tired and brain
weary that he will behelpless. Of all
tho men who are bojclng today, O'Brien
is the most formidable that Delaney
could have chosen. Delaney might fig
ure that even should his kid loso to
O'Brien, that it would not disgrace him.
which It would not, but It would drop
him back to the bottom of the pugilistic
ladder which ho has started to climb
with considerable credit to himself.
The PhJladelphian has fought -all
over the country. His record is compar
atively a clean one. the only shady
thing that Is booked against his record
was his fight with Young Peter Jack
son. This fight had a crooked angle to
It although O'Brien has always sworn
that Jackson put him out on the
square. In hooking up with Kaufmann,
O'Brien, who is his own matchmaker
and manager, certainly must feel that
ho has It on Delaney'3 heavyweight.
Ho is not what Is called a slugger.
Some of his fights ho has won via tho
knockout route, but most of the mosey
and battles he has won have been by
decisions. He can teach Kaufmann
more in a couple of rounds of fighting
that ho can learn in a year In a gym
with eparring partners and trainers.
O'Brien evidently figures on beating
Kaufmann by staying away from him
and depending upon his speed and box
ing ability to bring him home the big
end of the purse. If he should chance
to connect with one of Kaufmann's hay
makers, it will be the woeful count of
the referee for the wily Quaker City
boxer, for the winged lad ha3 the
sleeping potion In elth'er hand.
Jack (Twin) Sullivan's victory over
Tommy Burns will occasion no sur
prise among those who saw the pair
fight at Tacoma. Sullivan has It on
Burns when It comes to infighting and
Burns never should have consented to
a fight whero hitting in the. cllnchu?
was allowed. Burns is a clever boxer
and he can slug, but he ha3 turned hla
attention to fancy work and when he
thinks ho Is off In front on points, he
Is apt to loaC. If he had gone In and
mixed with Sullivan he could have de
feated him. He could have stopped Sul
livan at Tacoma, If ho had roughed It.
Ho thought In that flght he was win
ning, just as he thought at Los. An
geles. Now he declares the worst he
should have received a't the hands of
the rereree was1 a draw. Something
must have gone wrong with him or he
would not have raised a' howl, for
Burns Is" a game loser. He perhaps hurt
his hands on Sullivan and was fighting
to make a draw of it.
Would 3Iatcii "Kid" Hatton.
"Kid" Hatton, of Portland, who boxed
In one of the preliminary bouts at the
recent Kelly-Groen contest at Vancouver,
lg anxious for a chance to meet Green.
Tom Tracey Is endeavoring to arrange
the match, which will take place at Van
couver next month, if the men are
agreeable. Tracey would also like to
hear from some 130-pound boxer In order
to match him with his protege, Perkins,
jrnom lora inuum is a, comer
yic.il eons hill
Snappy Game of Football Is
Played on Gridiron.
SCORE IS FIVE TO ZERO
Teams Seem About Equally Matched,
but the Attempts of tho Cadets
to Make Gains Prove
SCHEDUUS OF rNTEBSCHOXJLSTIC
October 28, P. H. S. vs. N. R. A.
November 3. P.. A. vs. N. R. A.
November 4. H. 1L A. vs. P. H. 3.
November 11, IL SI. A. vs. N. R. A.
November 18, P. H. S. vs. P. A.
November 25. H. 31. A. vs, P. A.
T. M. C. A. , 3
H. M. A. 0
The cadets of tho Hill Military Acad
emy went down to defeat before tha
stalwarts from the Y. M. C. A. In a fierce
practice gamo played on the Hill Mili
tary Academy playground at 3 o'clock
yesterday afternoon. The Y. M. C. A.
eleven played a snappy and at times re
markably strong game. Captain Myers,
the physical Instructor of the associa
tion, and Fullback Wolff, particularly dis
tinguished themselves by almost Impreg
nable defensive playing and fierce line
bucks on the offensive. The H. M. A.
back field also did good service by pierc
ing the strong line of their opponents
repeatedly for good substantial galng.
and they stopped many of tho despera
line plunges of Wolff and Myers. On the
whole the teams were about evenly
matched, but the persistent attempts of
the cadetcf back field to make gains
through the opponents' line where It was
strongest and their repeated fumbling of
the ball made scoring impossible for
them. Tho team "could have been run
with bettor judgment. Y. M. C. A. made
their scor.e at the end of the second half
Halfback Manlon was given the ball
for a crossbuck. He managed to escape
the tackles of four cadets and ran about
35 yards to a touchdown. Y. M. C A.
failed to kick the goal. After the last
klckoff, H. M. A. made a desperate effort
to psore and drove their opponents down
the field before them, but the time was
too short and the game ended with the
ball In Y. M. C. A. territory.
Length of halves, 20 and 15 minutes.
Y. M. C. A. Position. H. M. A.
Livingston L. E . R Mays
Kallio L. T.R. Volgt
Justice L. G.R. Loomls
Jameson C -. Knettle
Harmon R.G.L. Mulkev
Spooner R.T.JL. Donason
McKenzie R. E . L. Runey
Klnkald Q Huggins
Manlon L. H . R. Taylor (captain)
Myers (captain) .R. H . L Hendricks.
Wolff F Dlmmlck
Substitutes H. M. A., Hayes. Hill. Brad
ley. MacEwan, Williams and Bates.
Umpire Mr. Babbitt. Y. M. C. A.
Referee Dr. Leonard, H. M. A.
Timekeeper Major van Egloffsteln, H.
Linesmen Cadets Woodcock anl
Multnomah Juniors Win.
The third team of the Multnomah Ami
teurAthletlc Club, which Is known aj
the Juniors, defeated the second team of
the Portland High School yesterday In a
fast and snappy game by the score of 10
to 0. 'The Ilne-up follows:
Multnomah Jrs. Position. Second II. P
Jeffrry-Rools ......center Nicholas
Korrell right guard Levlnfion
Tucker .. K-ft guard Holer s
C. OUenilosford right tackle Jameeon
Davlx left tackle ......... Kiss
Blagen. TVoodard..rIght end Jacku
Donnell left center Rai' r
Hughes second Ranis.U
Holden r'ght half ...... Humphrey
S. McAlpln left half Word
Milt Meyer Fullback llun-k'ns
Substitutes M. A. A. C, Alexander, Cook.
Pullman Preps Win Strong Game.
PULLMAN, Wash.. Oct. 2L (Special )
State College Preparatory team. 76,
Walla Walla High, 0. Tho Elementary
team at Pullman today plunged time and
again over Walla Walla's line. There
were line bucks and long runs In every
play. Walla Walla made tho first down
but once. The, "Preps" were never held
for downs once. Lauritzen was tho best
college yardage man. Bryan, Cave, Coe.
Montgomery and Kesterson were also
Ptars. Young "Prexy" Bryan converted
11 out of 13 attempts at goal. For Walla
Walla, Kennedy and Steen did best work.
Tho halves were 20 and 15 minutes.
ABBOTT IS GOLF CHAMPION
Defeats Knowlcs for College Honors.
Harvard Still Ahead.
GARDEN CITY. L. I., Oct. 21.-Robert
Abbott, o'f Yale, won the individual cham
pionship of the Intercollegiate Golf Asso
ciation on the links of the Garden Cltv
Golf Club today by defeating another
Yale man. Ellis Knowles, in the final
round at 36 holes, match play, by 3 up and
2 to play. This was tho result of the
tenth championship tournament for inter
collegiate honors, and the record up to
date shows Harvard a winner four times,
with Yale and Princeton tied with three
Races at Jamaica Park.
NEW YORK, Oct- 21. Jamaica Par
Six furlongs--Monet won. Mad Mullah
second. Geranium third: time. 1:14'. x
Mile and a sixteenth Yorkshire Lad
won. Jack Young second, Arrah Gowan
third; time. 1:491-5.
Five and a half furlonga Snow won.
Zlenan second. Disobedient third; time.
1:07 2-5. Father Catchem bolted at tho
Handicap, six furlongs Aeronaut won.
Raco King second. True Wing third; time,
Mile and a sixteenth Brilliant won.
Maid of Tlmbuctoo second. Gambler third:
Mile and a furlong Louis H. wonv Pal
ette second. Ostrich third; time, 1:53.
Lajoles Defeat Crescents.
The young Lajoles baseball team de
feated the Crescents in a ten-lnnlng
game yesterday by the score of IS to 15.
Lajoles. Posl tlon. Crescents.
Thomas C... Cousins. Thorburn
Davis P. ..Thorburn. Hewitt.
, cc- Dingle.
Johnson S. S Prehn
Montague 1 B., ,..E. Cobb
W Mundell 2 Harrison I
. iijrscmer j a umgie, Hewitt
Turner L.F. O. Cobb v
' vox '?F- Johnson