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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 20, 1907.
AT WEST POINT
Yale Held to Tie Through Two
,;: Exciting Halves by
CREDIT GIVEN TO COACH
Old Yale Player Teaches Cadets
Tricks by Which 11 Won Many
Victories Harvard Wbite
'.' washes Annapolis.
At Swarthmore, Pa. Swarthmore,
SO; Gearga Washington College, 0.
At Ithaca Pennsylvania State
College, 4; Cornell. 0.
At Pittsburg Western "University
of Pennsylvania, 83; Muskingum. S.
At Minneapolis Minnesota, 8; Ne
At Princeton Princeton, 40; Wash
ington and Jefferson, 0.
At Indianapolis Michigan, ' 22;
At Eastern. . Pa. LaFayette, 21;
Colgate. . "
At Carlisle Indians, 15; Buck
At Philadelphia Lehigh, 22; Medi
At Syracuse, N. Y. Syracuse, i
Williams. 0. . '
At Philadelphia Pennsylvania, 11:
At Annapolis Harvard, 6: Navy. 0.
At West Point Army, 0; Tale, 0.
At Berkeley, Cal. California, 25;
At Standard University Stanford,
IS: Barbarians. 13.
At Champaign. III. Chicago. 42?
WEST POINT. N. T., Oct. 19. In a
hard-played line-smashing game before
. the biggest crowd of spectators ever
gathered- on the Military Academy
grounds. West Point today held Tale to
a tie, neither side being able to score
through two exciting halves.
. The cadets tonight are inclined to give
much of the credit for what they con
sidered a victory to Forbes, their coach,
who played end on the Yale team last
year, and who was able to teach the
cadets many of the tricks on which Yale
depended to star.
rcniocs game at annapolis
Harvard Scores Only Goal, Though
Navy Shows Skill. 4-
ANNAPOLIS, Oct. 19. The midshipmen
and the Harvard teams met at football
' for the first time In the history of the
two Institutions this afternoon. The re
sult was, Harvard, 6; Navy, 0. The scor
ing was done In the latter part of the
first half, when, after Captain Douglas,
of the Navy, had made a beautiful 20-
yard run, the Navy failed to get on fur
ther, and he was forced to try an on-slde
kick. This was Intercepted by Butt, for
Harvard. The visitors immediately re-
' sorted to Butt for a delayed kick, which
was covered by Fish when Qague
fumbled. This was on the 15-yard line,
and the crimson then hammered its way
to a score. Pierce making the touchdown
and Butt kicking goal.
The game was fiercely fought from
start to finish. Although much the
heavier, the crimson men were unable
to get through the Navy line for any
gain, all being on trick plays and end
runs. The Navy played the better straight
football, but the visitors easily excelled
In variety of play and open work.
PENNSYLVANIA BEATS BROWN
Whitewashes Opponents In Game
Marked by Many Blunders.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 19. The Univer
sity o Pennsylvania football team de
feated Brown University on Franklin
: Field this afternoon by 11 to 0. In a hard
fought game, Pennsylvania made a touch
; down In each half and narrowly escaped
' being scored on In the first period. Both
teams put up a vigorous game, and the
line plays at times became so fierce as to
remind one of the strenuous mass plays
under the old rules.
Pennsylvania did not play up to her
form of last Saturday, and both teams
made numerous mistakes and fumbles at
critical points. The home eleven out
played Brown In carrying the ball In both
Iowa Defeats Missouri.
IOWA CITY, la., Oct. 19. The Uni
versity of Iowa defeated the MIbsouH
.University. 21 to 6. at football today
by battering play on the part of the
heavy back field. Missouri made her
touchdown by straight football. Iowa
put In seven substitutes " without
weakening the team.
" St. Vincent Defeats Denver.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., Oct. 19. St.
"Vincent College eleven of Los Angeles
today defeated the football team of the
University of Denver, 10 to 0.
Chicago Defeats Illinois.
CHAMPAIGN, 111., Oct. 19. University
of Chicago today defeated the University
of Illinois.' 43 to , before the largest
crowd ever on the field.
Close Game at Minneapolis.
MINNEAPOLIS. Oct. 19. Minnesota de
feated Nebraska here today In a closely
contested game, by a score of 8 to 5.
FARMERS DEFEAT CLUBMEN
' Oregon Agricultural College Wins
. From Astoria, 20 to 0.
' CORVALLIS. Or., Oct. 19. (Special.)
The Astoria Athletic Club was defeated
, . by the Oregon Agricultural College eleven
,-here this afternoon by a score of -26 to 0.
"A place kick by Wolff at the end of four
minutes, a touchdown by Jamison after
70 yards of rushing the ball at the end
of 10 minutes, a touchdown by Cooper at
the end of 15 minutes and a touchdown
by WolfT after 24 minutes, with a touch
down by Rlnehart after two minutes of
. : play in the second half, is the story of
,,. the game. .
After the first touchdown in the last
: half the Kama resolved Itself Into a
; punting duel between Wolff and Hoover,
with a slight advantage in favor of O. A.
C. The Astorlans were unable to make
yardage. A feature was the work at the
end by Emily and Dobbin, of O. A. C.
'. Late in the first half. Bays, tackle for
Astoria, sustained a dislocation of the
elbow. Fred Moullen, of the University
of Oregon team, was referee, and bis de
cisions gave entire satisfaction. Coach
Norcross was umpire and the timekeep
ers were Manager Jackson, of the club,
and Roy Heater, physical director at O.
The line-up: "S.
O. A. C. Position. Astoria
Dobbin R. E- L., ..Hoover
Jameson R. T. L Bays. Larsen
Barber R. G. X, Grims
Kelly C Morrison
Finn I G R Benson
Benetts L. T" R .'.Mtnard
Emily. Harding.. L. E. R McAndrews
Gognon Q Humphries
Rlnehart ,.R. H. L CapL Graham
Looney L. H" R Carlson
Wolff F Stibblck
Seattle High S3; Tacoma High 0.
SEATTLE. Wash., Oct. 19. (Spe
cial.) Seattle High School outweighed,
outgamed and overran the Tacoma
High School football team today. The
lads from the City of Destiny, touted
strongly- for several days as a serious
proposition for Seattle, were beaten
handily, 33 to 0.. In the- first half
Seattle scored 21 points and in the sec
ond added another round dozen. Ta
coma was never dangerous and it was
a runaway race from the start.
The. game is significant In that
It Indicates the Seattle High School
team Is in even better shape than it
was last year, when it defeated Lick
High School of San Francisco, and the
North Division of Chicago. If either
of these teams or Portland is played
this year arrangements will have to be
Cliemaw 22; Albany A. C. 0. '
CHEMAWA, Or., Oct. 19. (Special.)
The Albany Athletic .Club was defeated
by the Chemawa Indians this afternoon
by a score of 22 to 0 in a hard-fought
Four touchdowns were made, three in
the first and one In the second half. The
first two goals were missed by Smoker.
The touchdowns were made by Hobacket,
Minsingle and Sorter. (2). Sorter closed
the first half with a sensational run
across the field from the 25-yard line. No
substitutes were used by either team.
Twenty-five-minute halves were played.
The officials were: Referee. Rupert; um
pire, Smith; field judge, Sanders.
Idaho 22; Spokane 0.
MOSCOW, Idaho, Oct. 1. (Special.)
University of Idaho defeated the
Spokane Amateur Athletic Club foot
ball eleven here today by the score of
22 to 0. The game was slow, and
while the Idaho team showed improve
ment it Is not yet formidable. The
feature of Idaho's playing was the use
of the forward" pass, which was worked
several -times for large gains.
. Olympla 11; Centralis 0.
CENTRALIA, Wash., Oct, 19.-(Speclal.
In a fierce game from start to finish,
Olympia defeated Centralia today II to 0.
Both scores were made In the second
half and Centralia was outweighed ten
pounds to the man, but played a gritty
game. Coulter was the star for Olympla
while Qrini for Centralia played a great
Spokane High 44; Colfax 6.
COLFAX. Wash., Oct. 19. (Special.)
The Spokane High School football
team defeated Colfax High School here
today by the score of 44 to 6. Spo
kane's team averaged 15 pounds the
BROADSWORD CONTEST TODAY
Major McGulre and Carl Nelson to
Meet at League Ball Grounds.
This afternoon at the League Baseball
Grounds, Twenty-fourth- and Vaughn
streets, Carl Nelson, a local broadswords
man of National fame, will meet Major
T. J. McGulre, and flght for the cham
pionship of the country. McOulre last
Spring won the championship of the
country at the International broadsword
contests, held in the Madison Square
Garden, New York City. The fight will
commence promptly at 2:30 o'clock.
Nelson is well known In the city, and
at present is a members of the Third
Regiment O. N. G. He has fought six
battles with famous swordsmen, and has
defeated his opponents in every contest.
Nelson at one time was a member of the
Fourth Cavalry, U. S. A., and was con
sidered the best swordsman in the Army.
Last Labor day he defeated Major Reid,
an old Instructor of fencing and broad
sword practice In the English army.
McGulre comes from Los Angeles,
where he iswell known. He was former
ly in the British army and served three
years In the Transvaal. He is considered
one of the best of hla line In the country.
His numerous victories have given him
an international reputation.
Both men will be mounted on blooded
Carl Nelson, Broadsword Expert.
cavalry horses, and will be protected by
the regulation mask and body pads. J.
C. Mann will act as referee.
Light Eleven From Forest
Grove Is Fairly Swept
Off the Field.
ONE-SIDED SCORE, 52, TO 0
University Tries Out 26 Men In Two
30-Mlnute Halves Sensational
Run of 85 Yards by
UNIVERSITY OF. OREGON, Eugene.
Or., Oct, 19. (Special.) Oregon won
' '"'r . '"n - :i
i' ll - ,iw Lx . 3 c -
pJB i sir - J
tJ "i -C-f- v-K -.'.tLl r -:it... '
! fiitl - C Sj2 5 " ?t 4 . A w I
FOOTBALL SfttJAD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO, WHICH MEETS OREGON KBIT SATURDAY- ,
MOSCOW, Idaho, Oct. 19. (Special.) The members of the University of Idaho football team shown in the above Illustration, reading from
left to right are as follows: Top row Mlddleton, coach; Appleman, end; Gelllck. left tackle; Small, quarterback; Stokesberry, left guard; Cook,
left tackle; Simpson, manager.' Middle row Pauls, right guard; Keyes, fullback; Savidge, end; Thornton, right end; Smith, right tackle; Stein,
center; Armstrong (captain), right halfback. Lower row Numbers, halfback; Perkins, fullback; Johnson, right halfback; Curtis, halfback; Lund
the opening game of her schedule this
afternoon by defeating; Pacific Uni
versity by a score of 52 to 0. Although
the contest was one-sided, it was re
plete with sensational features. Pacific
players were outweighed on an aver
age of 20 Bounds to the man, but they
put up a game fight.
The features of the contest were sen
sational runs by Halfbacks Taylor and
Zacnarlas. and hard line-smashing by
Dudley Clark, the Oregon fullback.
Captain Gordon Moores made a run of
85 yards for a touchdown,' and
Oberteuffer made a run of 40 yards.
Gwlnn, right end, and Lawrence, left
tackle, put np the' best game for the
Coach Frost tried out 25 men, giving
the second-team men a chance to play
during the last half. The day was
Ideal and the field fast. A large crowd
witnessed the game, enthusiasm ran
hlght and the best of feeling prevailed
throughout. Oregon played 20 men In the
two 30-mlnute halves. The summary:
Touchdowns Moores, 2; Clark, 4; Taylor,
1; Walker, 1; Zacnarlas, 1.
Goals Clark, 6; Huston, I. . "
Length of halves, 80 minutes.
Referee, George W. Hug, of Eugene; um
pire, C. A. McClaln, of Eugene.
Field, Dr. C. F. Chase, of Salem.
. Hill and Hob Hill Play to Tie.
In the football game played Friday aft
ernoon on the grounds at Twenty-first
and Raleigh streets, between Hill Mili
tary Academy and the Nob Hill' teams,
the score was tied, 5 to 5. The teams
were evenly matched and the game was
vigorously contested. The stars of the
H. M. A. team were McFarland and
Keane; for Nob Hill, Thatcher and Store.
Washington 6; Whltworth 0. , -
TACOMA. Wash., Oct. 19. (Special.)
While Whttworth lost to the State Uni
versity today by a score of . S to 6, the
defeat was a virtual victory, as the
Presbyterians carried the ball further on
straight -plays and punted It - further.
They lost on untimely fumbling by the
back field men and . pooT fielding of
punts. . .
HoodRiver 6; Goldendale 0.
HOOD RIVER, Or:, Oct. 19. (Special.)
The Hood River High School team
opened the football season here today by
defeating the Goldendale High School
eleven by a score of 6 . to 0. The game
was played In two 20-mInute halves, the
score, being made in the last half after
five minutes' play.
.Pendleton 17; Weston 16.'.
PENDLETON, Or., Oct. 18. (Special.)
In the football game at Weston today,
Pendleton high school won against Wes
ton high with a score of 17 to 16.
Aberdeen 6; Puyallup 0.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Oct. 19. (Special.)
The Puyallup High School football
eleven was defeated, 6 to 0, by the Aber
deen High School this afternoon.
AERONAUT IS BADLY -BURNED
Alex Myers, of Nat Retss Company,
Scorched by Balloon Explosion.
MED FORD, Or.. Oct. 19 (Special.)
Alex Myers, aeronaut of the Nat Relss
Carnival Company, was seriously, if not
dangerously, burned here today. Myers
was to have made an ascension at 2
o'clock and was Inside the canvas bag
while' It was being Inflated, when the
balloon suddenly caught fire.
Before he could escape, both armB and
one leg were badly burned and his hair
scorched off his head.
The carnival is doing a good business
and the carnival spirit prevails.
EIGHT THOUSAND SEE RACES
Results of Last Day at . the Walla
. Walla Fair,
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Oct. 19.
(Special.) About 8000 people) . gathered
today to witness the great racing pro
gramme prepared by the Walla Walla.
County Fair Association for the conclud
ing day. With the continuance of the
Ideal weather the crowds have surpassed
the anticipation of the management, and
today proved a fitting finale for the great
est and most satisfactory fair in the his
tory of the association.
As a drawing card the racing committee
prepared an especially strong programme
for today, consisting , of two harness
events and seven running races. The fea
ture of the day was the winning of the
ten furlongs dash by Iras. After- a hard
fight all the way round, the game little
bay mare made a startling finish. Jockey
Wright made one of the most vigorous
tides of the meet.
Between events the State Penitentiary
bloodhounds gave an exhibition of man
hunting. The livestock -exhibit, the
largest ever witnessed on the grounds,
also paraded before the grandstand and
was received with hearty applause. In
the 2:20 trot today a collision between
Iras and Lady. W. resulted without
any serious injury to either. Jockey W.
L. Johnson was struck viciously in the
mouth while grooming his horse this
morning. He lies in the hospital In a
delirious condition, suffering from internal
injuries. Jockey Hobarf, who was thrown
yesterday, is much improved today, with
good chances for recovery.
A special train of horses and necessary
equipment leaves tonight for Boise to at
tend the Idaho State Fair. Judge Leigh
ton, who officiated here during the fair,
has received an appointment as associate
Judge in the new track at Arcadia, Cal.,
and leaves next week to commence his
-Results of today's races are as follows:
First race. 2:23 trot, parse 5O0. 2 In 8
Irene won, Cyrlla Jones second. Lady W.
third; time, 2:194.
Second race. 8-yearrold trot, purse $2.10.
2 In 8 Relna Del Norte won. Baron Bowles
second. Shamrock third; time 2:2414.
Third race, running, four furlongs, purs
1100 (the horse to be owned in Walla Walla
County) Potts won, Harry Tracy second,
Berwyn third; time D:48V4.
Fourth race, running, four snd one-half
furlongs, selling, purse 200 Mischief won.
E. C. Runte second, Susie Gregg third; time
Fifth race, running, six furlongs, purs
300, 3-year-olds and upwards Brush Up
won. A. iiluskoday seoond. Rustling Silk
third: time 1:14
Sixth race, running, one mile selling, purse
$200. for 8-year-olds and upwards Ralph
Young won. Golden Light second. Lucrece
third; time 1:42-
Seventh race, running, one mile and a
quarter, selling, purse 200 Iras won. Leash
second, Neva Welch third; time. 2:09.
HORSES REACH E.MEHl'VILIE
Schwartz, Grifrin and Armstrong
Send Their Strings.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Oct. 19. (Spe
cial.) Two carloads of horses- reached
Emeryville yesterday. T. P. Schwartz ar
rived from ' Woodland with six runners,
three of his own and three belonging to
G. W. Griffin.. The Schwartz horses In
cluded the fast 2-year-old.. Paparoita, and
two yearlings. R. M. Brown, by Joe
Terry out of Quatra, .nd Phllllpstlna, by
Joe Terry out of La Amiga. Both of
these youngsters have shown up well in.
The Griffith horses are Princess David,
Ray Bennett and a yearling' half sister
to Princess David, by Galveston out of
Princess. - The filly has been named Del
From Spokane came J. Armstrong, with
La Rose and Hoolijsan; T.- Williams with
Chlckora Maid and R- Gutter's- Netting
and Redembod II.
, At Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI, " Oct! 19, Lex-Oline won
the automobile handfc-ap, breaking the
track record for a mile and a sixteenth
by a fifth of a second. Summary r
Six furlongs, selling Complaint won,
Adriana second, McAtee" third; time,
Five and a half furlona-s Hazel Thorn
woe. Fay second, Ben Strong third;!
time. 1:07 2-5.
Mile and a sixteenth, handicap Lexo
line won, Monseigneur second. Polly Prim
third; time. 1:45 1-5.
Six furlongs Please won, Colonel Bob
second. PInkola -...rd; time. 1:13 3-5.
Steeplechase handicap, short course
Itacatiara. won. Full of Fun. second,
Pete 'Vinegar third: time, 2:58 3-5.
Selling, six furlongsr-Arrow Swift won.
Inauguration second. Black Dress third;
time. 1:1S. I
Mile and a sixteenth Hazel Patch won,
Carew second, Miss Strom third; time,
BEAVERS SET OFF
Make- Heart-Disease Finish in
Tenth and Win Game by
Score of 8 to 4. ,
SEALS TIE IN THE NINTH
Portland Leads With 4-tb-l Score.
Esola Wallops Two-Bagger, and
. Brings in Three Runs John
son and Kennedy Are Stars.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct 19.-(Special.)
The Beavers got away with one of the
most spectacular games of the season
this afternoon by making a wonderful
tenth-inning rally after the Seals had
tied the score in .the ninth.
Portland was leading, 1 to 1, before the
tie happened. .
With two out of the way, Zeider and
Streib singled and Esola scored them
both by walloping a two-sacker to the
clubhouse. Henley responded with a single
into centor and tied the score, among the
wild cheers of the big crowd.
Klnsella and Casey perished easily in
Portland's half of the ninth, but Streib
booted Donahue's grounder and Raftery
scored him With a two-bagger to left. Mc
Credle got a pass and Johnson and Ken
nedy came through with a single and a
A LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL
PLAYER WHO HAS MADE
Weighing but 123 pounds, by
far the lightest football player
in the Interscholastlc League,
Ted Seufert, the right end on
Columbia University's bunch of
gridiron warriors, .has attained
a reputation in football circles.
In the granie with Hill Military'
Academy last Wednesday the
little fellow distinguished him
self by his - remarkable work.
Not once during- the whole grama
was his end circled for any gain,
and in running- down punts he
made himself especially con
spicuous. Nearly every time Co
lumbia was forced to boot the
ball, Seufert was upon the pig
skin by the time It; was caught.
Seufert Is but 18 years old and
has been playing football ever
since he was a child. He played -last
year on Columbia's second
team. "Teddy." as he Is called
by his schoolmates, has been at
tending Columbia University for
the past three years.
fa - yi
double respectively, breaking up the game
for f air. The score:
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Casey, 2b 5 O t 2 'J 0
Donahue, c ....3 1 O 2 O
Raltery. cf 4 2 4 3 0 0
McCredle. rf. 3 1 o O 1 0
Johnson, ss. ........'5 2 2 O 7 1
Kenedy, lb. , 5 1 4 1S O 0
Bassey, If. S 11 4 0 0
Mott. 3b 4 0 1 0 S 0
Klnsella, p. 4 0 0 0 4 0
Total , .38 8 13 30 22 1
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.'
Hildebrand. If 4 12 1 1 1
Piper, cf 4 0 .3 4 8 0
William, lb S O 2 9 1 O
Melcholr. rf. 5 0 2 1 0 0
Wheeler, ss. 4 0 0 3 4 0
Zeider. 3b 4 1 1 1 1 1 0
Streib. 2b 4 1 12 0 3
Street, c. -...8 0 0 T 3 1
Henley, p. 4 0.1 1 2 0
Esola, 0 1 11 0 0 0
Spencer 10 0 10 0
Total 39 4 13 80 15 8
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Portland 0 2 0 O 0 0 0 2 '4 8
Hits 1 1 1 0 0 0 3 313
Ban Francisco 0O1000OO3 0 4
Hits 2 02001124 1 13
Two-base hits. Kennedy. 3; Bassey,
Esola. Raftery. Sacrifice hits, Donahue.
Raftery, Wheeler, McCredle. First bane on
called balls, oft Klnsella, 2; off Henley, 2.
Struclc out, by Klnsella, 2: by Henley. 5.
Stolen bases. Raftery, Hlldebrandt, Henley.
Time of game. 1 hour 45 minutes. Umpire,
Los Angeles 6; Oakland 5.
X.OS ANGELES. Oct. 19. Los Angeles
defeated Oakland today tn a ninth
Inning finish by a score of 6 to ,6. Score:
R. H. E.
Los Angeles 0 0003000 36 8 0
Oakland ....3 1 0000 1 005 9 2
Batteries Randolph and Hogan; Wright
QUIGG RESIGNS AS UMPIRE
Cause Is Row With Players Dever
eaux Suspended as Result.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct. 19. (Special.)
Local baseball fans were much sur
prised today- to learn that Qulgg had re
signed from his position as umpire this
morning, and this proved to be true, for
he did not show up at today's ball game
at the Chutes grounds. Qulpg gives as
his reason the row he had with Donahue,
of Portland, last week, and the mlx-up
with Devereaux yesterday.
The resignation - was made, to Acting
President C. W. Pendleton, and as a re
sult of it Pendleton today suspended
Devereaux for the remainder of the Oak
land series, which means that he will be
on the shelf until Monday. Bernie Mc
Kay, a former Oakland pitcher, who is
well known to coast fans, took Qulgg's
place today and gave good satisfaction.
COLIGNY WINS STEEPLECHASE
Favorite Carries orf $12,000 Cham
pion Stakes at Belmont.
NEW YORK, Oct 19. In a driving
finish, Coligny, the 13 to 20 favorite,
won the $12,000 Champion steeplechase
at Belmont Park today. Results:
Two-year-olds, six furlongs Sir John
Johnson. won. .Caxrollton second, Roslmlro
third: time. 1:14.
The- Champion steeplechase. 4-year-olds
and up. about 3 hi miles Colgny won, Mr.
McCannon second, sheriff Will Eames third;
The White Plains handicap. 2-year-olds.
Ix furlongs Allcada won. Tne Sincere sec
ond. Lady Winifred third; time. 1:12.
Handicap. 8-year-olda and up. 1 8-10
miles Minnie Adams won. Sen Wolf sec
ond. Miss Crawford third; time. 1-.M2-5.
The Belmont Park Autumn weight. 8-year-oldtf
and up, 2L miles Nealon won.
Ironsides second, Salvldor third; time. 4:52..
Mllo, selling Oraculum won. Trouble
Maker second. Rock Stone third; time,
1 :38 4-S.
t)o fcaslo So SKE
There la an evaporation from the body going on continually, day and
night, through the pores and glands of the skin. This is nature's way of
maintaining the proper temperature of our bodies and of preserving the
softness and flexibility of the skin, and so long a3 the blood is free from im
purities no trouble will result. When however, the blood, from any cause,
becomes infected with humors and impurities these, too, must be expelled,
and coming in contact with the delicate tissues and fibres with which the
6kin i3 so abundantly supplied they produce irritation and inflammation, and
the effect i3 6hown by Eczema, Acne, Tetter, pimples, rashes and skin
troubles of various kinds. To effect a cure the blood must be cleansed and
purified. , This cannot be done with external applications, but requires con
stitutional treatment. S. S. S. is the best treatment for all skin diseases.
It goes down into the circulation, neutralizes and removes the humors and
acids and thoroughly cures skin affections of every kind. S. S. S. supplies
the blood with the proper nutritive qualities so that the skin instead of being
irritated and diseased by unhealthy humora, is fed and sustained by cooling,
healthy blood. Book on Skin Disease and any medical advice desired sent
free to all who write. THE S"WTFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, 'OA.
President Treat, of Seattle
- Horse Show, Grateful for
WILL SEND HORSES HERE
Anreal Botanyl Praises Show, and
Comments on Fact That Box
holders Have Not Been
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 19. tSpecial.)
When the second annual Seattle ' "horse
show closed about midnight, president H.
W. Treat made a speech to the crowd,
thanking the Portland Hunt Club for its
interest in the exhibit and declaring that
Seattle would send two carloads of horses
to Portland, to compete next month. This
announcement was of particular impor
tance In view of the faot that the dlreo
tors of the show had Just presented Treat
with a beautiful cup In recognition of his
services with the show, and he waa
placed in an authoritative position to
speak for the Seattle show and local
Of particular local interest was the an
nouncement tonight by Aurel Batonyi,
brought from New York to Judge the en
tries, that this- has been the best show
he has ever witnessed, either In this
country or Europe. Batonyi upset pre
cedents by paying strict attention to the
horses and the associates he had with
him this year in the Judging gave no at
tention to the social prominence of own
ers, and paid very little attention to the
clamor from the boxes. What Batonyi
and his associates did was the result of
a critical examination of horses, riding
and'-drlvlng and in that circumstance the
Portland Hunt Club can take a lot of
satisfaction, for the Oregonians carried
off more than their share of the prizes.
Batonyi wandered in his final Interview
tonight, declaring as the crowd surged
out shortly after midnight that he had
been greatly impressed by the fact that
the box holders in Seattle had not been
overdressed and that while style and good
taste had been show there was no slavish
attempt to introduce all the novelties
He also gave riders and drivers a com
pliment that Is broad enough to extend to
all Northwestern horse lovers and horse
followers, for every Nothwest city was
represented In Seattle's second annual
Ribbons for Portland Horses.
James Nicol, riding master of the Port
land Hunt Club, was tonight given a first
on Dutchess as a non-winner's consola
tion prize. Miss Maud Hahn drove and
rode Mrs. Calvin Heillg'a Suratnacla to
the championship for combination horses.
James Nicol, on Miss Anne Shogren's
Jullthla, took the blue In the class over
15-2 up to carrying 160 pounds. In the
.class for ladies' saddlers, exceeding 15-1,
Mrs. A. M. Cronln took the red ribbon.
James Nicol. on Miss Flanders' Johnny
Moor, took the red in the class for sad
dlers from ' 14-2 to 15-2, and Ambrose
Cronlng, with B. Brussels, took the yel
low in the class for cavalry horses.
State Brook, with Joe Jewett, took the
blue ribbon in the class for officers'
mounts. James Nicol took the blue in
the consolation class on Brussels for non
winners, and William Walter, on Otto
Breyman's Frank, defeated Josiah Col
lins tonight in th high Jump, taking the
championship for Jumpers.
Among the newcomers from Portland
who arrived today for the last night of
the show were Thomas McGrath, presi
dent of the Portland Hunt Club: T. T.
Strain, Robert Smith, 7dr. and Mrs. J.
C. Flanders and Miss Frances Lewis.
Success In All Features.
There were no special features about
the close of the show. When Wiliam
Walter,- of Portland, had ridden Otto
Breyman's Frank to a championship in
the high Jump and the Judges announced
their award, the crowd got up and left.
It was a most informal ending to a most
Both from the standpoint of soclPty and
from the viewpoint of horsemanship and
of horses, the show was a distinctive suc
cess. A better class of horses never step
ped into a Northwest judging ring and
society has thoroughly enjoyed itself for
a solid week.
How much Portland contributed to the
success of the show is indicated by the
fact that the tandem driving, which made
such a sensation two nights ago, was re
peated by the Hunt Club tonight as the
big feature of the evening. Interspersed
at last night's success were the military
maneuvers of the Hunt Club. How much
Seattle appreciated Portland's aid was
Indicated when President Treat an
nounced that Seattle would send two car
loads of horses to Portland's show next
month. There has been a great deal of
mutual regard worked up between the
two big North Pacific cities out of this
EXCITING GAME AT PRINCETON
Scores 410 'to 0 Against Washington
and Jefferson .Team.
PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 19. In the
most exciting football game played here
this year, Princeton today defeated Wash
ington and Jefferson by the score of 40
to 0. It was the first real test of the
home team, and so hard wasjthe play that
the coaches did not deem' It wise to make
a substitution until the game was well
in hand in the second half.
Read and Tlbbet played a sensational
game, skirting the ends for good gains,
McCormlck's line plunges and Dillon's
open field running were features.
CURES . '