Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX. PORTLAND. OCTOBER 27, 1907.
TRICKS OF IDAHO
by Johnson and Small, after which the
call of the timekeepers sent the boys
to a 10-mtnute rest before the second
"' DVEH 110 MEN j ! " ' ' -'-i;.l:S';y. . ' i !
cugene Players Win Great In- J , a f& . - - t r
tercollegiate Contest j rrn w V ; ;
;four scores are made
Suprrlor Footbull and Dashing Tac
tics Overcome the Sturdy De
fense of the Gallant Vis
OKKCiON THANKS MULTNOMAH.
"Of couree 1 am well pleased with
roanlt of the same, but I never
had any doubt of the outcome. WTiat
I wish to do In to extend the heart- ,
felt thanks" on behalf of the 1'nl
versity of Oregon to the Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club for the ele
sant manner In which the club treat
ed us In eittendlnR the courtesies and
nun nf the erounds. and rurnisn-
Ins ticket sellers and officers for the
preserving of order. Oregon Is sin
cerely grateful for these marks of
friendship and assistance shown by
the club and hope that the relation
now existing will never be severed.
The Oregon-Idaho game has proven
a great success and I hope that It
will be played In Portland every
yCar." Grover Kt tly. University of
"Ida. Ida, Idaho,
Hack to old Moscow, defeated you go.
- When you hit the line of U. O.
Oh! Oh! poor Idaho.-'
Full throated and from the hearts
' that were boating with anxiety In the
':t breasts of 300 Ftudents from Eugene,
this sang of defiance was hurled into
the hazy pall of a gloomy October day
and full upon the ears of 11 sturdy
' warriors from the University of Idaho,
;ws thoy trotted into Multnomah field
1-, yesterday afternoon to do battle with
the gridiron gladiators from the Uni
versity of Oregon. It was a forecast
' of whnt followed, yet there was a
period in the game when .the song of
,.. pood-natured rivalry had a smack of
r gall and wormwood. This was when
Idaho, after Oregon in four minutes of
play had scored its first touchdown,
r In spite of the handicap, startled the
throng and sent terror into the hearts
( .-of the Oregon coaches by a series of
forward passes that carried the Ore-
the visiting students the only score
Greatest Battle of All.
0 On Multnomah's gridiron many a
' (Treat football battle has been won and
lost, yet in all its history none was
f more desperately fought and none
I more brilliantly played than the game
S'-of yesterday. The game simply
abounded with splendid individual
plays and the game, under the new
rules, demonstrated by the Idaho play
ers, showed possibilities that even the
framers of the rules never dreamed of.
The victory of Oregon was decisive
"and complete, yet on a field unllttered
"by sawdust, it is not taking any credit
I- i . . i
Hum wienLtu iu any inai ine score
would have been closer.
Old football players and cranks whose
"gaze cannot be shifted from the old
pame. can call it basket ball if they will,
'hut from a spectator's point of view,
. the game as it was played by the stu
dents yesterday, cannot be excelled. The
- pame as it is played now, is no longer a
game of brawn and muscle, but of brain
. and brawn and speed, a thing that will
-..cause to be sung the swan song on games
?, between college students and club men.
First Big College Game.
On the game between Oregon and Idaho
a book could be written. Search the
country over ana it wouia te dimcuit to
find a sturdier band of growing athletes
lhan those that faced tach other in the
Srst big game of college football ever
filayed In Portland.' They were trained to
he minute. Had they not been they
never could have stood the terrific strain
i- of those two wonderful 30-mlnute halves.
There never was an instant when tho?e
1'who watched could take their eyes oft the
Play after play of unexampled bril
liancy charmed the onlookers. It was a
kaleidoscope of strength and skill, 1n
muni aim niiccu vuuiucu uiut o mail
mere brute strength.
ICuykendall, Moullen, Clark, Taylor,
Zacharias, Coleman and Hildeburn were
the Btars for Oregon, and with the splen
did support of the rest of the team, were
able to play a startling game. For Idaho
it was Savldge, Small, Captain Arm
strong, Johnson and Stokesberry. It was
Kuykendall who thrilled the crowd and
brought victory out of defeat for Ore-
IDAHO'S FORWARD PASSES A
"Our team was not coached in the
tactics used by Idaho and their style
of play came as a great surprise to
me. and when they took the lead I
feared for the result, but for
tunately our boys rallied nicely
and broke up enough of the forward
passes to regain conftdonce. After
that we excelled them In punting
and runs around the ends. Oregon's
back field played a remarkable game
and scarcely any fault could be found
with any of the playera after they
became accustomed to Idaho's style.
I am satisfied with Oregon's show
ing and shall make an effort to per
fect the .team in this new wrinkle
sprung on us by Idaho." Gordon C.
Frost, University of Oregon coach.
aon. when he made a dash down the
field for 75 yards and a touchdown.
Coach Middleton's Trick.
This came after Oregon had scored four
points on a place kick by Moullen, and
Idaho by her startling use of the forward
pass had scored a touchdown, pulling
them one point in the lead. This was a
trick that Coach Middleton sprung and
for a brief seven minutes, until Oregon
had partially solved this play, the spec
tacle of defeat hung over the lemon and
Oregon's first score came in four min
iites after Clark had kicked off. The
snap and ginger that Oregon threw
into the game was appalling, and be
fore Idaho could get steadied, Oregon
was close enough to Idaho's line for
Moullen to place a kick from the field.
With deadly accuracy Moullen'st toe
-collided with the ball and it sailed up
and between the bars. This easy score
L- vJV.jW j,!
j I THE VICTORIOl'S UNIVERSITY OP OREGON FOOTBALL TEAM. 1
would have taken the heart out of a
less courageous lot of warriors, but
instead of being disheartened, Idaho,
when the ball was again kicked into
play, showed the mettle of the team
is made of by playing with a dask
and brilliancy were astounding.
AVork Forward Pass.
Small and Sandy began working the
forward pass and almost before Ore
gon knew it, Idaho was threatening
her goal. Just as Idaho seemed about
to score, Oregon partially solved the
play and Small was forced to punt, but
undismayed, when once more they got
possession of the ball, Idaho started a
deadly march for Oregon's goal. Again
the forward pass was worked and
again they made great gains. Fum
bles were frequently made, but each
time there was a slip there was an
Idaho student on hand ready to fall
on the ball. Penalties counted against
the visitors, but these were more than
overcome by the runs made by Arm
Finally the ball was worked to Oregon's
ten-yard line, and for a brief time the
struggle wa terrific. Oregon, steadied
by the threatened misfortune, became a
IDAHO HANDICAPPED Bf SAW
"I am sure that the sawdust field
handicapped .'the Idaho boys, and
had we played on a skinned grid
Iron we should have played Oregon
to a standstill. They excelled in end
runs and In punting and this is re
sponsible to a great extent for our
defeat. Oregon has a splendid team,
and on this account I am not dis
couraged over the result. Clarke,
Taylor, Kuykendall, Moullen and Arn
' splger played great ball for Oregon,
and its ends were 'faster than Z had
expected. I wish Coach Frost the
best of luck with his team, and sin
cerely hope we will have a chance to
play Oregon in Portland again next
year." James R. Middleton, Univer
sity of Idaho coach.
stone wall. Idaho now resorted to
straight football, and surged against ber
foes. For seconds these two aggrega
tions of magnificent muscle stood and
swayed, brawny chest against . massive
Bhoulder, legs planted far apart, while
the people in the grandstand and on the
side lines yelled and cheered and raved
and swayed with the madly striving
It was Titanic, magnificent. Every
man, "woman and boy, thrilled by' the
spectacular play of Idaho, felt the
muscles stiffen and strain in sympathy
with the effort that Oregon was making
to save her goal. But it was in vain,
for Armstrong plowed his way through
the struggling mass as Oregon crumbled
and fell back, for a touchdown.
Those who had been gleeful a mo
ment before were silent and morose.
Even the song of the rooters was
stilled. Once again the ball was
kicked into play. Far down the field
the struggle was on again. Oregon
hurled itself against " Idaho and once
more the battle was on. Suddenly
around Idaho's right end shot a hood
ed figure. It was Kuykendall. . Close
to him was Moullen, Clark' and Zach
arias, and the rest of Oregon In full
cry. Idaho men hurled themselves
through the air at him and he swerved
by them; others flung themselves in
his path and he squirmed by them.
The field was strewn with men bowled
over by the , runner and his splendid
Interference. Finally he shook him
self clean, and, with the Idaho stu
dents at his heels, he raced towards
Idaho's goal posts, 75 yards away. At
first there were explosions of yells and
cheers then a deadly silence.
AVatt in Silent Agony.
Men and women clutched each other In
silent frenzy and if ever hearts stopped
breathing, they did as this sturdy youth
raced madly down the field with the oval
tightly clutched to his bbosom.
The Journey was short, but to the
crowd who watched with eyes that were
starting from, their sockets under the
terrific storm of anticipation and fear, it
was countle miles.
At last tile coveted spot was reached
and as Kuykendall fell on the ball safely
on the other side of the line, a deafening
cheer rose. Dignity and poise were cast
to the winds. Maid and matron gurgled
inarticulate words of praise; men slapped
each other on the back and rooters again
flaunted their songs at the visitors.
This was all, and enough for the first
Story of Second Half.
After the ball was again kicked into
play, the game swung as a pendulum, and
when the whistle blew announcing the
end of the half Oregon had the ball in
the center of the field.
The second half, while not as full of
thrillers and clever plays, was full of
splendid football. Oregon scored twice,
once from each end of the field. By a
series of end runs and substantial gains
made by punting, Oregon worked the ball
down to Idaho's ten-yard linei Here Ore
gon tried some old-time football, and by
a cleverly worked delayed pass, when
Idaho was looking for a line buck, and
Taylor shot around Idaho's left end and
across the line. He carried the ball be
tween the posts before he fell on it and
Moullen kicKed an easy goal.
Oregon scored again when Moores
caught a forward pass' on Idaho's five
yard line and carried the ball to within
two yards of Idaho's line. After thi$
Captain Moores, feeling confident of vic
tory, was i content to allow Moullen tp
give an exhibition of his brilliant punt-
Imilvidually Oregon has a great team.
It was the Individual playing tHat made
the victory so complete. Of solid team
work there was not much, but each player
6ingled out his man and .played him in
masterful fashion. Idaho was very weak
in tackling and also in returning punts.
Thousand Voices Join
in Oregon Yells
Pitiful Dozen of Idaho Rootera
Drowned Out by Shouts of Lnatr
Adherent of Eugene.
OF O. RAH, RAH!
U. of O. Rah. Rah!
Rah, rah! '
U. of O. Rah, Rah!
So sang the 200 Oregon students who trav
eled all the way from Eugene to witness
the game, and in the refrain a thousand
voices, alumni and friends and relatives
of the students. Joined. It certainly was
a gala day for old Oregon's sons and
daughters. They were there in full force,
and nearly every member of the Alumni
Association within a. radius of 50 miles
turned out to see those husky defenders
of the lemon yellow trail the Idaho
standard in the dust. The crowd was all
for Oregon; only a baker's dozen cheered
when Small crossed the line with Idaho's
The Oregon students arrived in the pity
yesterday noon, coming direct from Eu
gene m their special train. All registered
at the Imperial, and the lobby and street
in front of the hostelry were alive with
lemon and green caps and colors. The
boys amused themselves for a while, loit
ering around the halls and discussing the
game. About 2 o'clock the entire crowd,
marching in lockstep fashion, started off
for the grounds. Every man of this
crowd wore the striped lemon and green
cap. Each wore the "O" sleeve band,
while all were profusely decorated with
Oregon ribbons. Up Washington street
they marched, and to the field, still In the
lockstep line. The boys went in a body
to their corner of the stand, and all re
mained there during the game. A few
minutes after the students filed Into the
grounds, the members of the Law School
also arrived, and directly behind the fu
ture barristers came a delegation of med
ical students. A Van Dusen ('08) led the
yells of the Oregon 'students.
Idaho's representation was small. Only
six rooters accompanied the team, and
their feeble efforts to give out a yell met
with disaster. "Whenever the Idaho men
would take up their yell, Oregon's husky
rooters would also start and drown their
voices. The Oregon students will leave
tonight on a special train for Eugene.
I wi-r ..VJ J' - 12fll,L i , .zzz'zt ,
t oex-. y. -.r x -,vO' vjvjst sr .::.-' . jt hi "nam r . .. y-
Following are some of the yells heard at
the game yesterday:
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Oregon! Oregon!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Oregon! Oregon!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Oregon! Oregon!
Chika chelunk, cnelunk, chelunk,
U. O. gerunk, gerunk, gerunk!
Never g'flunk, g"flunk. g flunk!
Oh! how he run!
Oh! how he run!
He ran, be run for Oregon,
Oh! how he run!
What have we done?
What have we done?
We've put poor Idaho on the um
That's what we've done.
What will we do?
What will we do?
We'll rub It Into Multnomah, too.
That's what we'll do.
O! ain't it great, Just simply great,
To wipe old Idaho right off the slate;
Roll up that score, we want some more,
To make old Idaho
Idaho's yell was as follows:
Rah, Rah. Rah!
; ., ; Rah, Rah. Rah!
THE GAME, AS SEEN BY
THE SOCIETY EDITOR
IF there is one place where a cosmo
politan audience is in evidence It is
undoubtedly at a football game. Here
staid Judges, foreigners, office-boys,
who have played hookey for the event,
elderly women, local dignitaries, and
Fluffy Ruffles types for the nonce
get rid of pent-up energy and yell
themselves hoarse, or familiarly slap
their neighbors on the back. Apropos
of this, one young maid during the
thrilling run made in the first half, hit
on the shoulder a girl near her who
is a rival in affairs de coeur, where
upon the Injured person haughtily
withdrew and cast at the offender the
most' withering of glances.
The grandstand and the motor cars
displayed a charming kaleidoscopic ef
fect of color with the orilliant lemon
predominating. Masses of fluffy chrys
anthemums tied with streamers, yel
low and green college chocolate hats,
all swung In rhythm with the Eugene
yells and the ever-familiar Bolla
Bolla. While the Idaho white and
gold tones were less in evidence, the
audience can scarcely be accused of
partiality. The group of visiting Ha
waiian girls Was in evidence, their Ha
waiian straw hats with picturesque
orange colored lels, adding to the bril
liant scheme of color.
Judge George H. Williams, who Is
a devotee of the game, proved one of
UNIl-ERSITY OK IDAHO TEAM, WHICH FLAYED A, PLUCKY GAME AGAINST
the most interested oi the spectators.
A woman wearing an inverted . coag
scuttle type of hat, trimmed with a
small portion of the Pasadena ostrich
farm, stood directly in front of the
Judge's vision and bobbed her hat
with enthusiasm. Not wishing to
forego the pleasure of seeing any
play, he gently but firmly tapped the
woman of the hat and requested that
she would kindly sit and enable the
ladles back of her to see which was
one for the ladies and two for the
Pullman "70; Spokane 0.
PULLMAN. Wash., Oct. 26. (Special.)
Outclassed from the start and weaker
than expected, the Spokane Athletic
Club failed utterly in holding the Wash
ington State College team on the grid
iron in the game this afternoon, being
defeated by the score of 70 to 0. Tilley.
Fotherlngham and Varnell were the only
Spokane men who played good ball. The
Washington back field plowed through
the line for yardage which ranged from
three to 70 yards. Hardy dropped the
ball over the goal from the 40-yard line.
BAYS IDAHO PLAYED BKTTEB
THAN SCORE INDICATES.
"Idaho has shown us some football
possibilities few of us .ever dreamed
of. The Moscow team lost because
Oregon excelled in punting and end
runa, the latter, of which netted the
Eugene men large gains. When Ore
gon gets teamwork down somewhat
better than displayed today It will
make all- of us hustle some for the
championship. Coach Middleton's
tactics with the use of the forward
pass la a revelation, and now that
he has displayed It, it Is up to the
rest of us to get busy and learn to
break it up. Idaho played a far
better game than the score indi
cates." Victor M. Place, University
of Washington coach.
(The University of Washington has
games scheduled with both Oregon
and Idaho in the future, hence Place's
visit to size up his future opponents.)
making the most sensational play In the
game. Time oh halves. 23 and IS minutes.
Play Rugby at St. John.
Rugby football will be the attraction
at St. John this afternoon, when the
Bunker Hill Patriots, of Alblna, and the
St. John team meet. This game will, no
doubt, prove interesting, as both teams
have been well trained and are both up
on the points of Rugby.
The game will be called at 8 P. M- with
line-up as follows:
St. John. Position. Bunker Hill.
McCowan ...7 e Klumpp
Stewardson r.g Stiver
Colavan r.t Byrne. HIIi
Young r.e Alexander
Madison ... l.g Blsley. Byrne
Seahury l.t Jackson
Walker .l.e Vadntaa
Ferrell. Reynolds. . -it Kenneay
Brlsbon r.h Eauch
Polack l.h Gillette
Burrell r '. Zander
Forward Pass Proves Hard to
Solve and Nets Gem State
DETAILED STORY OF GAME
Oregon Proves Stronger In Line
Bucking and End Runs Idaho
Weakens In Second Half Both.
Sides Are Freely Penalized.
At S:05 o'clock sharp Fullback Dud
ley Clark, of the University of Ore
gon, kicked off to Idaho. Captain Arm
strong of the jjaho' contingent re
ceived the ball on his own goal line
and ran it back 25 yards before being
stopped by Coleman. Idaho was pen
alized on the first attempt at the for
ward pass, but on the second trial
made the penalty and yardage also,
much to the consternation of the Ore
gon enthusiasts. Armstrong then at
tempted line bucks but was held on
two downs and Small punted to Kuy
kendall, who made his first sensational
un by carrying the ball back 25 yards
before he was downed.
Clark and Zacharias in two downs
made yardage, and with the ball within
30 yards of a touchdown Clark again
tried the Idaho line and made a scant
three yards. A second attempt proved
fruitless, for the Idaho line held like
a stone wall, whereupon the signal was
passed to' Fred Moullen, the great
punter and place kicker, for a try at
a goal from the field. ' Straight and
true went the spheroid propelled by that
trusty right foot and the University of
Oregon rooters went wjld for Joy, for
Oregon had four points in five minutes
of play, while Idaho had naught.
Idaho Scores on Armstrong's Run.
. The joy of the Eugene men was
shortlived, however, for Idaho got busy
with its intricate forward pass and soon
had the ball threateningly near Ore
gon's goal line after the kick-off. Small
and Savldge worked the forward pass
for good gains. After advancing, freely
into Oregon territory. Frost's men
solved the pass game and Idaho lost
the ball when Small kicked to safety.
On the first play Zacharias was held
and Clark resorted to a punt. Idaho
was then penalized five yards foran
illegal pass, but this was easily made
up when Armstrong carried the ball
on two successive plays for 25 yards.
Oregon was then twice penalized five
yards for offside play, and Immediately
after this the Eugene men saw their
load of four points go glimmering, for
Armstrong broke through for an 18
yard run, which brought the ball with
in a foot of Oregon's goal and on the
next play Small was literally hurled
over for the touchdown, and as the
goal was missed the score stood 5 for
Idaho to four for Oregon.
Moullen kicked off to Small, who ran
it back 25 yards. An offside play on
a kick then brought Oregon another
five-yard penalty, and Idaho followed
this with a gain of 10 yards on the for
ward pass. Moullen broke through on
the next attempt and held Small.
Keyes, however, passed to Savldge for
yardage, but on the next formation
Hildeburn brought Armstrong to earth
without gain, and Small resorted to a
punt. Kuykendall received the punt
and dashed forward, with -Clark; and
Zacharias ahead of him as interfer
ence. To the utter surprise of the
Idaho contingent, as well as many of
the Oregon rooters, the Idaho tacklers
were bowled over one after another un
til the field was clear and the doughty
Oregon quarterback made his phenom
enal 75-yard run for a touchdown.
Fred Moullen then kicked the goal
easily, and the score was 10 to 5 in
favor of Oregon.
After this both teams resorted to a
punting game, although mingled in the
play before the whistle blew ending
the half, Clark distinguished himself
with a 25-yard run, Taylor with a 15
yard gain around Idaho's right end.
Moores made a 20-yard run, but Idaho
offset this with runs of 15 and 25 yards
jfl 4 "
STORY OF THE SECOND HALF
Idaho's Defense Weakens and Ore
gon Scores 1 1 Points.
In the early part . of the second half
of the game Idaho had clearly weak
ened on defensive, for the end runs of
the Oregon boys together with the un
certainty of footing in the sawdust
permitted Oregon to make material
gains. Armstrong kicked off to Clark,
who advanced 15 yards before going
down before the quick onslaught of
Savidgo and Mucker. On the .first
down Clark failed to buck the line suc
cessfully, and on the next play
Moores whs outgeneraled on an at
tempted end run. but as "Idaho was
KUilty of an offside play. Orego:
gained yardage on the penalty. Kuy
kendall then worked Idaho's game at
the forward pass by hurling to Cole
man for a 15-yard gain. On the first
down Oregon was piled up by the Idaho
guards and backs. Coleman then got
away for an end run that gave yard
age. "Chuck" Taylor then followed
suit with another daring dash around
Idaho's right end for 12 yards. Clark
bucked tho lino for a six-yard gain and
Kuykendall with a quarterback play
made yardage. On the next play Ore
gon took the Idaho men off their feet
on 8 fake try at a goal, for instead
Taylor dashed around the end and
crossed : the goal for a touchdown.
Moullen kicked the goal and the score
was Oregon 16, Idaho 6.
On the kickoff, Idaho returned the punt
and Oregon was held on first down.
Clark kicked, and Immediately afterward
Idaho lost on a forward pass which was
intercepted by Arnspiger, who fell on the
ball. Arnspiger was then called upon to
carry the ball and made four yards.
Moullen made a scant yard, and Clark
kicked, Moores getting down the field
fast and held Armstrong. Idaho tried
straight football, but was held on two
downs, and Small punted to Kuykendall,
who ran it back 15 yards. Zacharias made
five yards through center, and Oregon
tried a forward pass, but both teams were
off side and the ball was again put In
play. Kuykendall gleaned eight yards
around the end, and Clark bucked the
line for yardage over' tacle.
Oregon Team Penalized.
Oregon at this juncture suffered two
penalties of 15 yards each at the hands of
Field Judge Horan for holding in the
line. Clark kicked to Idaho's 15-yard
line, where a fumble on the part of
Idaho on an attempted forward pass
gave Taylor a chance to retrieve the ball.
On the first play, Taylor carried the ball
around the Idaho right end for a touch
down, but Referee Hockenberry thought
he had stepped out of bounds and gave
Oregon the ball on Idaho's one-yard line.
Clark was then shoved over for the last
touchdown of the gjime, and as Moullen
failed at the goal, the score stood 21 to 5
and remained so to the end of the game.
After -this score Oregon resorted to a
punting game, and with the exception of
two material gains by Taylor and Zach
arias, made no effort to carry the ball
down the field. Clark being content with
punting into Idaho territory. Coleman
was injured In a scrimmage toward the
end of the game and was replaced by
Obcrteuffer, while Johnson, of the Idaho
team, was relieved by Montgomery.
Hildeburn, of Oregon, was also knocked
out, and Volgt took his place. These
were the only Injuries, and none of them
The game was the cleanest and fastest
exhibition of football ever witnessed on
Multnomah Field, and this is easily ac
counted for by the reason that both
teams are composed of young collegians
who are always In training for the game
and therefore competent to put up a
faster exhibition than a club team which I
Is handicapped by lack of practice and the
total absence of the training table. The
teams lined up as follows:
Orepon. Position. Idaho
Moores ........ .L.. K. R. ....... , Thornton
Mclntyre L. G R Pauls
Moullen L. T" R Mucker
Si-ott , C StHn
Arnnplper R. T. L. . .
Hildeburn. Volght R.Q. L....
. . . . JohnRon
. .R. E. L.
. .L,. M"R...
. . R. H. L. ..
Officials R. X. Hockenberry. referee;
Huch J. Boyd, umpire; J. A. Horsn. field
JudKe and H. C. Calhoun, head linesman.
Assistant linesmen were MacLean of Eu
Renn and Hurlburt or Moscow. Timers. Bean
of Eugene and Balderson of Moscow.
The total gross receipts at yester
day's game amounted to $2086.05. The
expenses of the game amounted to
nearly $1000, which gives Oregon a
clean-up of ' over $1000 on the game
as the Eugene University takes all re
ceipts over expenses. Idaho gets the
total receipts over expenses In the
games played at Moscow, but hereafter,
on account of the phenomenal success
of yesterday's game, it is likely that
the annual game will be played here
and the receipts over expenses divided
by the teams.
Many Auto Parties at
Cars Line-up on Emit Side of Field
and Occupants "vt Itneas Contest
From Vantage Point.
THE favored few who can afford to
ride in automobiles were present
at yesterday's game, with their gaso
line buggies lined up along the east
side of the field. From this vantage
point the occupants of the cars were
afforded a splendid view of the game
from start to finish, and their position
was every bit as good as the stand.
Several parties were also present in
hacks and carrlnges.
The party of Hawaiian girls, who are
visiting Portland, were also at tho
game. Their yellow hatbands corre
sponded to Oregon's colors. Nearly
all the girls have witnessed games on
the Islands, and yesterday's contest
was nothing new for them.
Harry Litt. Mrs. Sol Blumauer and
daughter Hazel, were present In their
Pierce car. driven by Walter Zlmmer.
Oliver Jeffreys and Miss Margaret
O'Connor were present in Mr. Jeffrey's
machine. R. D. Inman and F. A. Bal
land attended in Mr. Inman's car. E.
A. DeSchwentz. W. Miller. J. J. Rey
nolds and E. B. Miller occupied a car.
Mr. Seth Kcrron, Miss C. MacEwan,
Malcom MacEwan, Margaret Weber
and Harry Moore were present in Mr.
Moore's large machine. Plowden Stott,
Tom Robertson, Dr. Sowall, A. F.
Mears and "Molly" Moller made up a
crowd in another machine. W. D. De
Varney and wife and C. M. Will, all of
Albany, were present In their machine,
driving all the way from the Valley
town yesterday to attend the game.
William Barker, Allen Pratt, J. A.
Simpson and A. Ferguson were present
in Mr. Barker's large car. J. Wesley
Ladd and wife. J. K. Kollock and wife,
the Misses Houghton and E. R. Cor
bett attended the game in a large ma
chine. M. L. Holbrook and wife. Miss
Wilson and C. F. Swlgert were In Mr.
Holbroo.t's car. J. B. Yoen and M. J.
Brady, in Mr. Yoen's machine, were
also present. J. C. Arthur acted as
host to a party of boy friends who
occupied his car.
Xo Game at Oakland.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 26. (Special.)
There was no baseball game between
Portland and Oakland today on account