The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, November 03, 1907, SECTION TWO, Page 2, Image 14

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McCredie Tries Out Two With
Ambitions and Angels
Win, 6 to 2.
Allows Seven Stolen Bases to Be
- 'Made Off Him Fielding Features
' Arc Tlirec Fine Double Plays.
Season Will Close Sunday.
!i .LOS ANGEL.ES, Nov. 2. (Special.)
... MeCredie tried out' two local bush
ritcliers today, and tfle first one. Ford,
who Is supposed to be the best ama
teur In this end of the state, was
touched for four hits and four runs In
the. third and two hlti and two runs in
tne fourth. In this latter inning he
vnlked one, made a wild pitch and an
rrnr nnd was thrown on the bench
iifttr the third out.
Andrada, who succeeded him, did bet
ter, but the locals didn't strain them
selves to make runs off him. Mack
also tried a bush catcher named Sylva
and the locals made seven stolen bases
' v(t him.
The Beavers made the first run on
two singles and a steal and the second
on two singles and Carlisle's pass of
the ball. Four singles, a .pass and
three steals made the first four for the
locals and two singles, a pass, steal
wild pitch and an error, made the last
two. The only fielding features were
the douhle plays.
The Reason will close Sunday with
a double-header in the afternoon. Dil
lon and Bernard were absent at a local
football same. Score:
' ' , , 1XW ANCELBS.
A.B. R. B.H. P.O. A. E.
Carlisle. If ; 4 1 0 3 0 1
Brnl ar,3b 2 t 2 2 0
rnvatn. rf ...3 0 2 0 0 n
Kills, cf 3 13 6 0 0
Dnlnias. an 4 0 1 0 1 1
H ipp. 2h 4 O 1 1 0 0
. Easterly, o 4 0 1 ft 0 0
llngan. lb 4 .o 2 10 0 0
Uray. p 3 2 3 1 4 0
. Totals ...12 13 27 7 2
A.B. R. B.H. P.O. A. E.
Casev. 2h . . 4 1 I 3 4 0
Donahue, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Kaft-ry. ct 4 .1.1 1 1 0
Johnson, 2 0 2 1 4 0
', Kennedy, lb' 4 0 1 10 0.0
' Hassey. It 4 0 O 2 1 1
Melt. 3b .3 0 114 0
Sylva, c 4 O 0. 2 0
Ford, p 2 0 0 0 1 1
Andrada. B 1 0 0 0 1 0
Pernoll 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals .....I. 33- 2 6 24 18 2
Batted for Andrada In ninth.
Los Angeles 0 0 4-2 0 0 0 0 6
Hits 2 1 4 2 0 1 1 2 13
Portland 10100000 0 2
Hits .' 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 6
Two-base hits Easterly, Johnson. Sacri
fice lilt Gray. Left on bases Los Angeles,
7; Portland. 7 Bases on balls Off Ford, 2;
lray. 4; Andrada. 2. Struck out By Oray.
4; Ford. 3. Double plays Johnson to Casey
to Kennedvi 't'asey to Kennedy, Oray to
i Honan. Wild pitch Ford. First base on
errors I.ns Angeles, 1: Portland, 1. Stolen
)aes Casey, Kills, Gray, Cravath (2).
.Urashesr (3. Time of frame 1 hour and
30 minutes. Umpire Toman.
San Francisco 11; Oakland 6.
SAX FRANCISCO, Nov. 2. San Fran
cisco won today from Oakland by a score
if 11 to'6. - R.H.E.
Oakland ....3 200 00 0 0 1- 6 9 9
San Francisco 0 0104420 11 16 2
Batteries Caes and Strlpp; Joy, Hlll
nian and Ksola.
j '
. ltcasons Tliat the Country Demands
Koosevclt I'ollcy Carried Out.
BALI.STON, Or., Nov. 1. (To the Ed
itor.) I do not feel competent to com
pete with the brilliant pens that will be
scratching for Senator Bourne's $1000, but
prefer, through The Oregonian, to dis
cuss Mr. Roosevelt's second elective term.
The attempt of the "old guard" to re
nominate. Grant in 1880, bears no re
semblance to the present movement to
continue Mr. Roosevelt in power. The
former was really the effort of reaction
aries desirous .of a return to the post
bellum supremacy of the " negro in the
South, and disgusted with the concilia
tory mildness of the Hayes' administra
tion toward the late rebels. i
At a large, open-air meeting at Law
rence, Kan., in that year, I heard Judge
Htinback try to stir up the old soldiers
present by telling them that if Abraham
' Lincoln could appear before them he
would urge them to "vote as they shot."
' The cull to Mr. Roosevelt to assume the
reins for a. "second elective term" is ex
actly the reverse of the Grant reaction..
This Is an effort to continue a reform
movement endorsed by the great mass of
the people, and opposed by the reaction
aries who would have the country return
to the corrupt control of massed and or
ganized wealth, which has dominated af
fairs "sence de wan." And If It be urged
that Washington refused , a third term,
let me reply that one even greater than
Washington, In the estimation of the
American people, the lamented Lincoln,
' reminded us of the danger of "swopping
horses when crossing a stream."
The movement for a square deal headed
by the man who has turned on the light.
Is not yet old enough to stand alone
agutnst the pressure of the mighty cur
rent of corporate wealth. The country
is In a state of. transition toward better
things, but a very little pash will send us
back to where we wsse before.
Who Is there we can absolutely trust to
continue the movement If Mr. Roosevelt
retires to private life? When one com
pares the speeches of Mr. 'Roosevelt with
those of Mr. Tuft, the latter appears in,
, Hie class of Lord Halifax, who was known
in politics as a "trimmer." Does any
one know what Secretary Taft will
really do should he attain to the White
House? "And though Governor Hughes
may have been able to "stand ofT" the
roiruptlonists of a single state whose
ways and men he knew, has he the stam
.na, the ability, the wide knowledge, re
quisite to resist the pressure of the com
bined "interests" of this great and di
versified country? Few of us common
people have any faith in the other candi
dates who are mentioned.
It will be said that the United States
is not Mexico and that we can get along
without Diaz. But after all, is not
unrestrained, corporate wealth a far
greater danger to continuance of our free
Institutions and toe peace that accom
panies them, than the efforts of revo
lutionaries in a country like Mexlcto
which seem to make a Diaz necessary?
To the criticism that President Roose
velt has not gone far enough. I can only
reply that he has my admiration for go
ing as far as he has. Cleveland made
soino effort for reform In his first
term nnd in the Interior Department.
William Andrew Jackson Sparks or
dered some wire fences tp be removed
from the public domain In Nebraska, and
made It hard for the poor homesteaders
to prove up. But stln-necked as Cleve
land was. the Job was too heavy for him,
and the public thieves too strong. He re
tired from the task, and his second term
was as complaisant as even Wall street
could ask. Of course, it will be said that
there was no great body of public opin
ion behind him, for only in the ranks of
the old Greenbackers were found those
who , had their eye on public abuses.
But this only strengthens the plea that
now the great mass of the people demand
reform, and it is of the utmost Impor
tance that they be not sold out and dis
couraged by those who have the admin
istering of the Federal laws. A traitor
in the White House at this critical stage
might render the people desperate and
prepare them for anything revolutionary,
socialistic or perhaps even anarchistic.
One cannot expect the leaders of organ
ized labor to be trained statesmen.
While the enemies of true progress are
attempting Just now to manufacture a
panic out of -whole cloth of prosperity,
it behooves the people to sternly demand
that the present . policy of the Adminis
tration be persisted in, and that the man
they have tried and can trust to persist
in that policy be kept at the head of
affairs for another term until It becomes
the settled policy of the Government.
Really what the President calls turning
on the light. Is as though Bull Run River
were turned through the Augean stables
to cleanse the stalls where the big band
of monopoly oxen have been fattening at
public expense for lo. these many years.
New Books at Library
THE list of additions to the Portland
Public Library follows:
Bikers. Men and movements in the Eng
lish church. 1898.
Vlncens. Princesses and court ladles; by
Arvede Barlne (pseud.). 1907.
Beazley. Voyages and travels, mainly dur
ing the loth and 17th centuries. 2 v. n. d.
Dobbs. An account of the country Adjoin
ing to Hudson's Bay. 1744.
Greely. Handbook of polar discoveries. Ed.
8, rev. 1907. '
James. The wonders of "the Colorado des
ert. 2 v. 1H06.
Lang. Social England Illustrated; a collec
tion of seventeenth century tracts, n. d.
Tucker. Life, In Ancient Athens, the social
and public life of a classical Athenian from
day to day. ltxxv.
Waek. The atory of the Congo Free State;
social, political ond economic aspects of the
Belgian system of government In Central Af
rica. 1903.
Bayley. The complete photographer. 1007.
Corregglo. Corregglo; by Selwyn Brltton.
Huddllston. Lessons from Greek pottery.
Leoncavallo. Eagllacci; drama In two
acts; tr. by H. G. Chapman. 1906.
I-ondon Musicians Co English music, 1604-
1904. 1900.
Mozart. Twenty piano compositions; led.
by Carl Relnecke. 1906.
Vannuccl Plgtro Vannuccl. "called - "Peru
gino: by George C. Williamson. 1903.
Whistler. The works of James McNeill
Whistler, a study; by Ellaibeth Luther Cary.
Brenton. Naval history of Great Britain,
0 v. IS23-1825.
Dahn. Die koenlge'der Germanen. 8 v. in
2. 1801-1870.
Pollard. Tudor tracts, 15S2-1BSS. n. a.
Wenrtel. IHetory of Egypt. 1890.
Heath's German and English dictionary.
Altken. Later Stuart tracts, n. d.
Bullen. Shorter Elliabethan poems, n. d.
Bullen. Some longer Elizabethan poems,
n. d.-
Collins. Critical essays and literary frag-
menttl. n. d.
Franrke. German Ideals of today. 1007.
Herford. Eutjchus ond his relations; pul
pit and pew papers. 1906.
Kavanaugh. Comic dialogues and pieces
for little children. 1887.
Kavanaugh. Exhibition reciter for very lit
tle children. 1881.
Kavanaugh. Humorous dramas for school
exhibitions. 1878.
Kavanaugh. Juvenile speaker for very lit
tle boys and girls. 1871. .
Layeock & " Spofford. Manual of arg-u-mentatlon.
Pollard. Fifteenth century prose and verse,
n. d.
Power. The making of an orator, with
examples from great masterpieces of an
cient and mod-em eloquence. 1906..
Salntsbury. Minor poets of the Caroline
period, v. 1. 1005.
. ShackforcJ. European masterpieoss fcefbre
the nineteenth century. 10.
Shackford. English masterpieces of the
nineteenth century. - 1906,
Torrey. Friends on the shelf. 1906.
Buffalo, N. Y. Public works, dept. of. An
nual report. 1906.
Buffalo. N. Y. Mayor. . Message to the
Common Council, Jan. 7, 1907. t907.
Omaha. Neb. Municipal reports of the
years 18BS-1904. 1905.
Springfield, Mass. Municipal register for
1907. 1907.
Balwin. Social and ethical Interpretations
In mental development; a study In social
psychology. Ed. 3. rev. and enl. 1908.
James. Pragmatism, a new name for some
old ways of thinking; popular lectures on
philosophy. 1907.
Allen. Freedom in the church. 1907.
Bible. La Salnte Bible: revus sur les orl
ginaux par David Martla. 1890.
Frazer. Adonis, Attis, Osiris; studies in
the history of Oriental religion. Ifrott.
Aero Club of America. Navigating the
Air. 1907.
Ralkle. Through the telescope. 1906.
Condor. A magazine . of Western ornithol
ogy, v. 8. 19o6.
Allen. Efficient democracy. 1907. v
Blackmar. The elements of sociology. Ed.
2. 1905.
Gannett. Statistical abstraot of the world.
Oregon. University of. Catalogue and an
nouncements. 1906-7.
Porter. The dangers of municipal owner
ship. 1907
Smith. The spirit of American govern
ment. 1907.
jFireaml water snglseertng J on. -June,
Herrlck Denatured or Industrial alcohol.
Hough Sedgwick. The human median
lsm. 1906.
Knaner'8 manufacturers of the" " United
States. Ed 5. f908.
The little farm. 1908.
Nellson. The steam turbine. Ed 3, rev
and enl. 1905.
Couch. Poison island.
Davie. A victor of Salamts.
Fogazarro. The woman; tr. by Dickson.
Locke. Where love IS.
Stewart. Partners of providence.
Webster. Jerry Junior.
Baudlssln. Elne glueckllche haud; Roman.
Goethe. Goethe und die koenlgllche kunst;
von Hugo Wernekke.
Kurz. Der welhnachtsfimd.
Meyer and others. Novel lenbuch.
Schllcht. Oberleutnant Kramer.
Westklrch. Kslns entsuhnung; Roman.
Ballantyne. The lonely Island.
Ballantyne. The walrus hunters.
Benton. A little cook book for a little
Brown. The curious book of birds.
Carrlngton. Animals' ways and claims
Carrlngton. Wonderfud tools-.
Chaucer. Tales of the Canterbury pil
grims; retold by Harry Darton.
Comstock. Insect life.
OVeasy. Flteea decisive battles of ttoe
Dutton. Little stories of Francs.
Ertgeworth. Tales, II. by Hugh Thomson.
Lucas. Forgotten tales of long ago.
Lucas. Old-fashioned tales.
Mackenzie. Switzerland.
Miller. What happened to Barbara.
Schwartz. Wilderness babies.
Walker. Lady Hollyhock and her friends,
Washington. Up from Slavery.
Zlmmera Old tales from Rome.
Honor Memory of Marcus Whitman.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., -Nov. 2. (Spe
cial.) Services in commemoration of the
massacre of Marcus Whitman will be
held at the monument marking- his grave
on November 29. Rev. Matthews, of Se
attle, will make the principal address
and an effort will be made to have the
Governors of Washington, Idaho and
Oregon make speeches.
It Is hoped to have money enough raised
to lift the debt from the monument be
fore the meeting is held.
Metzcer saves you money on watches.
Old Willamette, With Practic
ally New Team, Puts Up
Good Defense.
Capital Cfty Turns Out Scarcely
100 People Freshman Taylor -Puts
Up Star .. Game for ,
Eugene Aggregation.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 2. (Special.) In two
touchdowns attained by plays in the old
style game. "University of Oregon de
feated Willamette today, score 11 to 0.
The superior weight -of the Oregon men
was too much for the light and Inexper
ienced home team, and the terrific line
plunges and short end runs won the
gome in the first 1$ minutes. After that,
Oregon did not carry the bail within 25
yards of Willamette's goal. At no time
did Willamette have hope of scoring.
This game, called off at one time be
cause Willamette's team had "gone to
pieces," was considered ot bo little im
portance that Salem turned out scarcely
100 people to watch It. The contest proved
to be one of ' the best games ever put
up by a Willamette team. Oregon had
confidently expected a score of 30 ,to 0.
or even better, and many Salem lovers
of the game were willing to concede as
much. By some of the best defensive
work ever done on Willamette field the
score was held down to 11 to 0.
The Willamette aggregation, mostly
new men, suffered from stage fright early
In the game, and probably Oregon In
dulged in too much self-confidence. At
any rate, before the game was ended,
Willamette earned a right to consider
ation In intercollegiate football.
Failure of the forward pass on both
sides was one ofthe features of the con
test. The punting was fairly good, and
Kuykendall did himself credit by his work
in running In punts for Oregon. Captain
Moores made two good end runs of about
30 yars, but the runs were lost and 15
yard penalties suffered because of im
proper interference. Taylor was the
strongest and most effective man in Ore
gon's defense.
This game brought out three new men at
Willamette who have promising futures in
football. Leach won cheers repeatedly by
his remarkable tackling. He is playing
his first season. Cummings, who played
his second game today, also proved strong
in defensive work, and Booth, light and
quick, made an excellent quarterback.
This game indicates that Willamette
players always depended upon Rader,
Nace. Coleman and Saunders, but, having
lost these men, can develop new material
to take their places. Coach Chase is given
great credit for today's game. In view of
the fact that his men were nearly all
new. The game today was clean, and no
one was Injured. Coach Norcross. of
Oregon Agricultural College, with whose
team Oregon will play next Saturday, was
a spectator at the contest this afternoon.
Hockenberry acted as referee, Boyer as
umpire and Bishop as field judge. The
Wllllmatts. Position. Oregon.
Leach L.E.R Coleman
Westley L.T.R Armsplnger
Morgan L.G.R Mclntyre
Nelson C Scott
Belknap R.G.L...V Grout
Forbes .....R.T.L Moullen
Cummings .. .R.E.L (capt) Moores
Booth y Kuykendall
Shanks L.H.R Taylor
Lowe ......R.H.L Zacharias
Johnson F Walker
Men Prom Battleship Nebraska De
feat, University of Washington.
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 2. (Special.)
The University of Washington foot
ball team got an awful shock today,
when it was defeated by a team of
sailors from the battleshlup Nebraska
by a score of 19 to 6. The sailors out
played the Unversity men in every
department of the game. Montgomery
easily outpunted the Washington men
on every exchange of kicks, and it was
the inability of the college men to
handle his high spirals that gave the
sailors two touchdowns. The third
touchdown was made on straight line
bucking, the sailors carrying; the ball
40 yards without a break.
Washington gave just one glimpse
of real varsity football in the first few
minutes of the second ha'lf, when they
carried the ball . 90 yards, on short
plunges through the line, mixed with
on side kicks and forward passes.
After that they slumped badly and
were thoroughly whipped.
The sailors made two points when
they threw a Washington man behind
his own goal line. On the sailor team
was Ingram, Soule and Montgomery,
former Annapolis stars.
Holdman and Penton Stars Simp
son Scores for Vancouver. "
2. Vancouver! again went down to de
feat before the Stanford varsity this aft
ernoon by a score of 5 to 3. The game
was close and hard-fought throughout
and neither side had any material ad
vantage. Holdman and Fenton were the
stars of the game. Buland and Simp
son were conspicuous for the visitors.
Simpson scored for the Vancouverlans
in the first half on a placement kick,
from the 45-yard line. The ball was
kept In Stanford's territory during the
remainder of the first half, but during the
second period the Cardinals took a brace,
Pemberton scoring a tie which Fenton
converted. The backfleld of either team
had little to do. as the play was all done
by the forwards.
Spokane 4; Seattle 0.
SPOKANE, Wash., Nov. 2. (Special.)
Spokane, because Its High School has
the better team, this afternoon defeated
Seattle High before 4500 yeUing enthu
siasts. The score was on. a place kick.
Spokane's line was Impregnable, but
Seattle wilted before onslaughts of the
locals. Seattle made gains only by use
of the forward pass and end runs. Coy,
Seattle's star kicker, was outclassed In
that department by Derfltt, of Spo
kane, whose kicks averaged 45.8 yards.
Coursing at Salt Lake.
SALT LAKE, Nov. 2. The Redman
challenge cup, the last stake of the
National Coursing Meet, was won to
day by The Wolf, a brindled dog from
Butte, owned by Thomas Knight. In
the third round he beat Dan Flnnigan,
in the fourth Mr. Blue, ex-cup cham
pion, was left behind, and in the fifth
Mr. War wa beaten. Clyde, owned by
Mrs. R. J. Carroll, of San Francisco,
Eastern Games.
At ,New York Princeton 1(1. Car
lisle 0.
At Philadelphia Pennsylvania
(Freshmen) 3d, Syracuse (Fresh
men) 0.
At Philadelphia Pennsylvania 15,
Lafayette O.
At Cambridge Harvard 6. Brown
At Ithaca Cornell 18. western
University of Pennsylvania 3.
At Norfolk. Va. Sewanee 2. Vir
ginia 0.
At Haverford, Pa. Haverford 12,
. Lehigh 4. -
At Wllliamsport. Pa. Pennsyt-
vanla State 55. Dickinson College O.
At Swarthmore. Pa. Swarthmore
18. Vlllanova 10.
At West Point Army 6. Colgate 0.
Western Games.
At Indianapolis Indiana 0. Notre
Dame 0.
At Lincoln Nebraska 10, Ames 0.
At St. Louis St. Louis University
28. Washington Univevslty O.
At Champaign Illinois 2L Purdue
At Minneapolis Chicago 18. Min
nesota 12. .
. At Missoula Montana 12. Spokane
A. C. 0.
" At Rolla. Mo. State School of
Mines 17. Battery A of St. Louis 6.
At Los Angeles Bt. Vincent's Col
lege, 11. University of Utah 5.
At Columbus. O. State University
12. Kenyon College 0.
At Les Moines Des Moines Col
lege 10. Drake University 0.
Southern Games.
At Nashville Michigan 8. Vander
bllt O. '
At Knoxville University of Ten
nessee B, University of Chattanooga
At New Orleans Tulane University
11, Drury Collese 0.
At Atlanta Georgia Technical 10.
University of Georgia 6.
At Lexington. Va. Virginia Mili
tary Institute 44, Roanoke. College 0.
Northwestern Games.
At Spokane Spokane High School
4, Seattle 0.
At Corvallls 6. A. C. 50. Paclflo
University 0.
At Eugene Hill Military 24; Eu
gene High o.
At Chehalls Aberdeen 7, Chehalis
At Albany Albany College 11,
Halsey Athletic Club 0.
At Seattle Nebraska Battleship
10, Washington 0.
At Weston Waltsburg High 11,
Weston Normal 0.
At Goldendale Goldendale High
12, Hood River High 0-
At North : Yakima Sunnyside O,
North Yakima 0.
At Berkeley Stanford 5. Van
couver 3.
gave The Wolf a good race in the
final and was beaten 5-4.
The feature of the day was the de
feat by Clyde, in the fourth round, of
Richard Antone, known In coursing
circles as "the fastest dog In America."
The following have been elected of
ficers of the American coursing board
for the coming year: President, Sam
F. Handy, Faribault, Minn.; secretary
and treasurer, F. E. Esshon, New York.
During Excitement Portion of East
Grandstand Gives Way Play Re
sumed at Once Chicago Wins.
MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 2. A section of
the east grandstand fell during the sec
ond half of the football game between
the University of Chicago and the Uni-'
verslty of Minnesota teams today.
A man named McClure, of St. Paul,
was among those hurt, but was not
serious' injured.
The day was raw and chilly and the
sky overcast, with clouds scudding be
fore a northwester. In the first 10
minutes the ball was on Chicago's 20
yard line, from where Capron dropped
a goal. Score: Minnesota, 4; Chicago, 0.
Successive line plays and punts by
both sides failed to indicate . any ad
vantage till Minnesota got the ball on
Chicago's 30-yard line and Capron
dropped another goal. Score: Minne
sota, 8; Chicago,, 6. The half ended
with this score.
five minutes after the second half
Chicago had scored a touchdpwn on a
forward pass, and In the 'ensuing ex
citement a section "of the east bleach
ers collapsed. There was ex
citement, but when the - debris was
cleared it was found that there were
only two Injured. One man'ej leg was
broken and a boy sustained a sprained
ankle. There was only a brief inter
ruption, after which play was resumed.
The final score resulted: Chicago, 18;
Minnesota, 12. ,
A crowd of 25,000 saw the game.
Dolliver Says Congress Will Not Re
vive It in Army.
TOPEKA. Kan., I.ov. 2. In an address
here last night, Senator J. P. Dolliver
predicted that the Army canteen will
never be re-established. He had spoken
of the dramshops in the Capitol
at Washington and declared It had
been a distinct shock to him when he
first went to Congress to see his fellow
Congressmen staggering in the corridors
under the influence of liquor, continu
ing, he said:
"We see sometimes statements from
Army officers, and even from the wives
of Army officers, that they regret the
abolition of the Army canteen, but I
want to say to you in my opinion never
again will the day come when we shall
see the soldiers of our uniforms assigned
to the business of barkeepers." ,
Greely Transferred by Own Wish.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 2. General A.
W. Greely was transferred from Van
couver Barracks to command of the
Department of the Dakotas at his own
request. He expects to serve there only
a short time, 'and then go on leave
of absence prior to his retirement
from active service, March 27, 1908.
General Greely's successor has not yet
been selected.
More Troops Sent After Utes.
DES MOINES. Ia., Nov. 2. The Sec
ond Cavalry at Fort Des Moines this
afternoon received orders to proceed to
South Dakota, the scene of the Ute In
dian trouble. The troops will entrain
The chimney swift Is truly a bird of tne
air, for it never alights oa a fence or build
ing. It drops Into the top of soma, wice
mouthed chimney and clings to its rougn
sides with tiny feet.
Carlisle Goes Down to Defeat
Before Princeton,
Only Play by Which Indians Can
Gain Ground Noticeably Slow in
Their Movements Tigers' Goal
Was in Danger at No Time .
NEW YORK. Nov. 2. Princeton
pricked the bubble of the Carlisle In
dians' football greatness on a wet field
at the Polo Grounds today and the
score, 16 to 0, is a fair indication of
the merits of the two teams.
Fresh from a victory over Pennsyl
vania, Carlisle was powerless against
the Tigers, who only last Saturday
were defeated by Cornell. The Indians
did not negotiate one successful for
ward pass, a play so effective at Phil
adelphia. There was but one play wltl
which they could gain any ground a
fake kick. At no time w;Ts the Tigers'
goal in danger. The significant feature
of the play was the noticeable lack of
the dash and speed which character
ized Carlisle's same in Philadelphia.
Carlisle's line was weak. McCormick
frequently plunging through for big
gains. McCormlck's line-bucking and
interference were potent factors in the
victory of his team.
The positions of the men on the
teams follow:
Carlisle. Position. ' Princeton.
W. Gardner L Wistor
Waseuka L.T Hooth
Long :....L.Q MacFayden
I.lttTe Boy. ....... .O Phillip
Afraid or a Bear. .R.S Waller
Lubo '. Ft . T Buckingham
Exendlne K.E Brown
Mount Pleasant Q nlllon
Thorpe L.H .' Hiirlan
Hendricks R.H Tihbott
Houser b' McCormick
Rain Makes Bad Field.
Rain began to fall half an hour be
fore the game. Both teams weme
heartily cheered. Carlisle won the toss
and kicked off. The slippery ground
handicapped both teams, and the game
soon resolved Itself into a kicking
match. One of the Mount Pleasant's
punts rolled behind the goal line, and
Princton kicked out to mid-field. After"
a touchback, with the ball In mid-field,
the Indians started to hit the line for
a gain, when Exendine fumbled a for
ward pass. Princeton's attack was
then threatened for the first time. Car
lisle then made little progress. On the
other hand, Dlilon and McCormick and
Harlan broke through - the Carlisle line
for repeated gains, carrying the ball
through the Carlisle line for repeated
gains, to the 20-yard line, where Prince
ton lost It. Princeton got the ball on an
exchange of punts and McCormick and
Harlan alternately carried it through
the line for a Jouchdown.
The score then stood: Princeton 6,
Carlisle 0.
Harlan kicked the goal.
Score: Princeton 6, Carlisle 0.
Princeton Plays Snappy Ball.
Mount Pleasant and Tlbbott retired,
tfie crowd loudly cheering Tlbbott as
he left the Held. Siegeling took Buck
ingham's place at tackle, and Banllan
relieved Booth on the Princeton line
up. Dillon retired in favor of Daw
son, and the stand stood and cheered
him. Whaley was eent in for MacFay
den. The ball was being slowly moved
to the Indian goal line, where McCor
mick finally was 'dragged 'from the
Princeton sent McCormick through
for short gains and a penalty of 15
yards. Princeton forced Harlan to
dropkick a goal from the 30-yard line.
Harlan booted it between the posts ac
curately. Score: Princeton 10. Carlisle 0.
On the klckoft in the second half, Eddie
Dillon brought the ball to the mid-field
in 'a 30-yard spurt, only one man tack
ling him from behind. Princeton began .a
succession of gains, playing with' great
snap and speed, despite the slippery field.
Rain was coming down in torrents, but
the big 'crowd braved the flood.
Mount Pleasant was given the ball for
Carlisle, and made several spectacular
spurts around the Princeton ends for sub
stantial gains', including one of 30 yards,
but part of this was lost on a penalty
for holding.
On splendid interference, Princeton
broke through the Indian line and made a
40-yard gain and scored a touchdown.
Harlan kicked goal.
Score: Princeton, 16; Carlisle, 0.
Harvard Defeats Brown, but Is Out-
played All Through the Gumc.
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Nov. 2. Harvard
defeated the fast Brown eleven. 6 to 5, but
the victory gave no glory to the Crimson
eleven, for 'they were practically played
to a standstill. Harvard was on the de
fense nearly all the time.
The first half was a punting contest be
tween Burr of Harvard and Dennle of
Brown. Burr having the wind at his back,
and outpuntlng his opponent. Brown gains
came In end runs, trick plays and dub
passes, while Harvard depended largely
on straight goal ball to gain distance. The
Harvard teum was weak in tackling and
forming interference.
Mlchigan-Vanderbilt Teams Are
Closely Matched.
NASHVILLE, Nov. 2. University of
Michigan 8, Vanderbiit University fl, tells
the story of a gallantly fought football
contest today. The teams were well
matched and there were no touchdowns,
Graham's two lucky place-kicks following
fumbles by Vanderbiit. Both occurred in
the first half. Michigan's gains were
made on Vanderbilt's left Sideline.
Minnesota Lacks Snap. '
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn:.. Nov. 2. The
University of Minnesota was defeated this
afternoon by the University of Chicago,
18 to 12. Minnesota lacked snap and
steamr". Time and again Minnesota tried
its utmost to pierce the Chicago line, but
in each case the result was defeated.
Steffens and Detray played a star game
for 'Chicago, while all of Minnesota's
scores were made by Capron's drop kicks.
The local team never crossed Chicago's
goal line.
Too Wet for New Football.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa.. Nov. 2. On a
field soaking with a driving rain the
University of Pennsylvania football team
defeated Lafayette today, 15 to 0. The
field was in such miserable condition and
the ball so slippery that the new football
was out of the question.'
Kicks to Save Score.
ITHACA, N. Y.. Nov. 2. Cornell de
feated Western University of Pennsyl
vania today, IS to a. The score in the
first half was 5 to 0 in favor of the
Plttsburgers. who would have made a 1
higher score but for the consistent
ktoKing of the Cornelllans.
Broken Bone in Yale Game.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 2. Wash
ington and Jefferson University held
the Yale team down to 11 points here
today on a muddy field. Duffy, right
end of Washington and Jefferson, suf
fered from a broken collar-bone In the
second half.
Mrs. W. K. Vanderbiit, Jr., Has a
Son Heir to $60,000,000.
NEW YORK, Nov 2. Mr. and Mrs.
William K. Vanderbiit. Jr., have an
heir. The baby arrived at the Van
derbiit mansion, 666 Fifth avenue, last
Tuesday night, but It was not until to
day that the event became known in
society. Then congratulations in let
ters, telegrams and telephone mes
sages came in shoals. .
The latest Vanderbiit is one of the
richest babies In the land. He will In
herit fully 120,100,000 from his father's
side of the house, and perhaps twice
as much from his mother, who as
Miss Virginia Fair.
Mr. and Mrs. William K. Vanderbiit.
Sr., grandfather and step-grandmothor
of the baby, were there to welcome
him. The little fellow is the third
child born to the William K. Vander
biit, Jrs. He has two sisters, Muriel
and Consuelo, 7 and 4 years old, re
HKITKKMPBR At T44 First street. October
., to the wife of B. A. Heltkemper; a
CHRIST At S20Vj Williams avenue. October
2il, to the wife of L. B. Chriot; a son.
SCmVBDBR At 620 Union avenue, October
24, to the wife of W. A. Schweder; a daugh
ter. NBIVBEGIN At 410 Hdlladay avenue, Octo
ber :t, to the wife of Edward Newbegin; a
LB BOBST At S15 Cherry street, October
21. to the wife of Henry De Boent; a son.
CAKLSON At 2B2 Pellwood street. October
2, to the wife of Oscar arlson; a son.
NEW" At 835 Grand avenue, October SO. to
the wife of George F. New: a daughter.
LARSEN At 715 Montana avenue, October
2.1, to the wife of T. V. Larson: a son.
GIMSON At Portland Maternity Hospital. Oc
tober HI, to the wife of W. C. Gibson; a son.
HOI.DOKF At 6ii! Thurnian street. -October
20, to ttie wife of John lloldorf; a son.
BRA.MAN At 1008 Cleveland avenue, October
:tl. to the wife of G. (V Braman: a son.
McNHAL At 781 York street, October 28, to
the wife of C. T. McNeal; a son.
LKNSCH At 123 Hawthorne avenue, Octo
ben 5, to the wife of J. H. Lensch; a daugh
ter. BLACKMAN At 627 Jefferson street, October
1. to the wife of Albert Blackman; a son.
IDA At 243 Everett street, October 2, to the
wife of T. Ida; a son.
LOUIE At So Second street, October 30. to
the wife of Chin Louie; a daughter.
KOMURA At 220 East Thirty-eeventh street,
to the wife of F. J. Komura; a daughter.
VIAL At head of Aspen street. October 4,
to the wife of P. J.- Vial; a son.
CROSBY At 431 H Larrabee street, October
31. to the' wife of I. A. Crosby; a son.
McKAY At St. Vincent's Hospital, October
31, to the wife of Arthur McKay, a daugh
ter. GL'STAFSON' At 57 Gate street, October 1,
to the wife of Victor Gustafson; a daughter.
BBLTZ At Portland, October 2, to the wife
of G. L. Belts; a daughter.
SARGENT At 129 Stanton street, October 2,
to the wife of John Sargent; a daughter.
McLKBS At Portland, October 21, to the wife
of FMward McLees; a son.
PFAFF At 530 Mill strct, October 28, to the
wife of William Pfaff; a daughter.
CLEM At 170 Tenth street, October 29, to
the wife of G. F. Clem; a son.
MrML'RDO At 584 Flanders street, October
28, to the wife of P. F. McMurdo; a daugh
ter. CLIVE At 1471 Madrona street. October 11,
to the wife of G. B. Cllve; a son.
LOMAR At 594 Gideon street,- October 2.1. to
the wife of J. W. Lomar: a daughter.
TERRY At Kern Park, October 7, to the
wife of Clarke Terry; a son.
STOKES At 613 Tenlno avenue, October 24,
to the wife of G. W. Stokes; a daughter.
GILMAN At 1112 Harrison street, October
27, to the wife of John Gllman; a son.
CRAM At 150 Dakota street, October 29. to
the wife of Thomas Cram: a daughter.
SMITH At Mount Tabor. October 2S, to the
wife of Freder A. Smith; a daughter.
VOlJLLEH At 448 East Everett Btreet, Octo
ber 29, to the wife of J. H. Voeller; a daugh
ter. Deaths.
HONGTC At Good Samaritan Hospital, Octo
ber 27. Tomtzoro Honglo, a native of Japan,
aged 40 years.
OLAUSHN At Bt. Vincent's Hospital. Octo
ber 29. Iver Olausen. a native of Norway,
aged 22 years.
FOSTER At Northern Pacific Sanatorium.
October 29. James Foster, a native of Penn
sylvania, aged 57 years. 5 month, 2 days.
DONOVAN At St. Vincent's Hospital, Octo
ber 30, Timothy Donovan, a native of Cork,
aged 24.
McDONNKLL At St. Vincent's Hospital.
October 29. John Timothy McDonnelk a na
tive of Ireland, aged 50 years, 0 months, 11
CASIATO At 284 Sheridan street, October 29.
Domenlo CaRlato. an infant.
OLSEN At 2:!1 East Thirty-first Btreet. Octo
ber 29. Amund Oisen. a native of Norway,
aged 77 years. It months, 5 days.
McCl'LLBY At Good Samaritan Hospital,
October 29, James IV. McCulley, a native
of Ohio, aged 72 years, 1 month, 17 days.
SCHADE At 573 Fourth etreet, November 1,
Evllth L. Schade, an Infant.
TOMI'KINS At St. Vincent's Hospital. Octo
ber 31, Blanche Tompkins, a native of Cali
fornia, aged 33 years.
JOHNSON At "White House. November 1,
John Johnson, aged about 40 years.
Bi:R(iARD At Woodstock. November 1.
Charles Burgard, a native of New York,
aged 48 years. 1 month. 25 days.
Buildiue; Permits.
MRS? NELLIE PHELPS One-story frame
dwelling, Vancouver avenue, between Skid
more and Going, $1000.
G. BALLIBT Two one-atory trams dwellings.
Mason street, between East Twelfth and
Bast Thirteenth, $3000 each.
ARNOLD LEVY Two story frame dwelling.
Commercial street, between Pearl and Jar
nett, 2W0.
Two-etory frame flats. Overton street, be
tween Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth;
C. c. DARLING One-story frame dwelling.
East Sherman street, between Marguerite
and Kaet Thirty-sixth. 50.
B. H. INGHAM Repairs, one-story frame
barn. Goldsmith Mreet, near Alblna. 200.
ANDREW BERRY One-story frame dwelling.
East Washington street, between East Thirty-seventh
and Bast Thlrty-elRhth. 11400.
WEINHARD ESTATE1 One-rtory frame sa
loon. Twenty-first street, between Sherlock
and Reed. $1500.
PETER NEWMAN One story frame dwell
ing. East Eighteenth street, near Howe,
to church. Fifteenth and Hoyt streets, $2.'V).
G. N. SMITH One-story frame barn. East
Thirty-second, between Hawthorne and East
Market, $25.
LYDIA H. STEEL Repairs to dwelling, T04
Amherst street, $400;
Miirriaaje Licenses.
FINLEY-RIEGEI-Charles H. FInley. 21.1
Alberta street. 2tl; Mildred Levada Itlegel,
ADK1NS-PADRICK Henry Adklns, 174
Front street. 30; Mrs. H. A. Padrlck. 33.
brodt. Chicago. 24; Ethel Holm. 22. -
Ehmsen. 320 Clay street, 20; Lilly HoffmeU
ter. 24.
KELLY-Bl'RNS O. A. Kelly. Rlverton.
Or., 40; Cornelia J. -Burns, 25.
Malone, 1U74 Macadam street, 21; oarah
Van Billiard, 20.
Southbound Horde of Hobos
Makes Busy Days for
City Authorities.
Municipal Omrt Finds Rockpile
Space ut a Premium and Adopts
Plan or Substituting Bad
Offenders lor Lesser.
Along with tie ducks and geese and
other migratory birds the festive hobo
Is southward bound for the, Winter.
Long; since the vanguard appeared and
now the main column is in ..Portland.
From the hayf lelds,. . the Summer
camps in the woods, from pleasant
warm weather haunts throughout the
Northwest the vagrant is headed for
warmer climes.
Just how numerous the species is
failed to appeal to the authorities
until yesterday forenoon, when - an-
other gross of tramps was arraigned
In the Municipal Court. They had
been arrested under the sweeping or
der given the police to round up all
idle, dissolute and shabby persons.
Every last one in court yesterday was
clearly guilty of the vagrancy charge,
but Judge Cameron found himself un
expectedly confronted by another ob
stacle, an unsurmountable one. ue
was Informed that' the City Jail is fined
to overflow, that the capacity of the
County Juil is taxed to the limit of its
capacity that even the rockpile is with
out a vacant berth. So one bv on he let
the vagrants go with tho understanding
that they get out of town immediately.
Strategy must be resorted to in handling
the situation, so Judge Cameron an
nounced. He did not wish the word to
get among the gentlemen of the brake
beam that Portland could not properly en
tertain them. After a conference with
Prosecutor Tomlinson the Court said that
a plan of substitution will be adopted at
once; that the worst offenders will bo
taken care of at all hazards and tho
lesser ones dismissed. If some hibernat
ing hobo falls to get out of town Within
the prescribed time, special arrangements
will be made for providing him a berth at
the rockpile. To do this it will bo neces
sary to relieve one of the offenders now
on duty at that institution.
Forty-eight vagrants, by actual count,
were in the City Jail when court opened
yeslerday forenoon. They filled every
available cell, even to the cheerless dun
geons that are thoughtfully reserved for
Intoxicated lodgers during the dull sea
sons. The majority were under conviction
and awaiting transfer to the rockpile.
being delayed at the jail because of the
congested condition at Kelly's Butte.
Those awaiting trial were given the op
portunity to leave town as fast as their
cases were called.
"We're a little short of room, but we'll
make room for you if you are ever
brought back here," the Court said to
each departing guest, by way of fare
well. One man actually begged to be allowed
to remain In jail and was refused the
privilege. His name was James W. Wil
son and ho said he
came from Seattle
several days ago. He
was arrested In a
drunken brawl and
bad a bad cut on his
head. The Court
ventured the belief
that Wilson had i"
Dpen sumcientiy
punished and told
the fellow he might
"I'd rather stay
here until Monday."
the prisoner said.
and the courtroom gasped In surprise.
Wilson explained his strange stand by
saying his head was very painful and thiit
he feared he would be unable to get
about if. turned out of jail. He didn't
have enough money to go to the hospital
and besides found the jail not an un
pleasant place to while away the time.
Judge Cameron said, however, that every
Inch of space was needed for criminals
and hobos and that Wilson would have
to appeal to his countrymen to secure'
lodgings for him. The German Benevo
lent Society was accordingly notified of
the man's plight.
This season's influx of vagrants Is one
of the largest on record, the police say.
They are generally a disreputable lot, tin
washed, ragged, unshaved, bleary, nerve
less and shiftless. They do not think,
being moved only by primary instincts,
such as hunger, thirst and lack of con
genial temperature. Tho reason for the
Increase In number tills year Is easily
accounted for and reflects in no way
upon the general prosperity. In fact,
they are a sign of this same prosperity,
having been attracted to a land where.
In the face' of hunger and dire necessity,
they might work a day or two. in a land
of plentiful work, and then pass on their
shiftless way. gladdened by the price of
a spree and a loaf or two of bread. The
police, at this time, are not molesting tho
real laborers who have flocked In hero
after being laid off by the railroads.
Caloused hands serve as Immunity from
arrest on a vagrancy charge, for the most
J. C. HyselL and I'M Clark said the
Lowengart dog took a fancy to them and
followed them away. They had no idea
of stealing the cur. lgnatz Lowengart,
however, had a different theory, but since
he declined to appear in court to prose
cute the young men for stealing his ca
nine, the charge was altered to that of
Clark said he had always exerted an
irresistable Influence over the dog
family. Dogs would come blocks for the
pleasure of ills com
pany.while most any
dog would leave Its
rightful owner for
him. There was
something in his
personality that ap
pealed to dogs.
Hence It was no
fault of his that the
Lowengart dog fol
lowed him.
Being very much
annoyed by the dog.
he did for a fact
leave) the dog with a
dog merchant and
received $5. The
Ind. S-lill Coming
money was purely . aw collateral, how
ever, to Insure its safe keeping by the
dogman until the rightful owner should
appear and claim his property. Clark
continued with his suave explanation
until interrupted by tho Court, who said
It was not a children's class Clark was
addressing. His Honor added that while
nearly all the more Important posts at
the Kelly's Butte rockpile are occupied,
he would make a special effort to secure
special accommodations for Clark and
v, vv, y. r-
A nerve tonic "The Home Telephone)."
1 1