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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1907)
THE SUNDAY OREGOMAX, PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 10, 1907.
COLLEGE STARS .
l THE GAME
"Hasbeens" Show Multnomah
Team Their Football
BIG CROWD AT BENEFIT
Younger .Multnomah Football Play
ers Are Defeated by a Score of
8 to 0 Percy Blanchard
Makes Two Drop-kicks.
Before a rrowd tt 5"0 people, the
All-Star football team, composed of
old-time eolloife stars now living in
the city, defeated the first Multnomah
Club team yesterday afternoon on
Multnomah field by a score of' 8 to 0.
The jrame was played for the benefit of
the Visiting Nurses' Association. The
Stars sometimes called "Has Beens"
by the youngrer members of the club
made eight points on two drop kicks,
sent over the goals by their quarter
back, Percy Blanchard.
The first team was outclassed by ihe
old-timers and played on -the de
fensive for the greater part o the
game. Twice, however, they worked
the ball up to the stars' one-yard line,
but were unable to send it oer for
a touchdown. Their line proved easy
for the old-timers, their back Held
was slow, and in all their team work
poor. The Stars went out on the field
with little or no practice, they had no
trick plays, and were forced to use
straight football to make their gains.
A number of the old-timers were out
in uniform yesterday. Wylle Woodruff.
M. 1 of Pennsylvania fame, was there
with the goods. He was the particular
star of the bunch of ancients. Time
after time he burst through the varsity
line and broke up plays, while on the
defensive he proved a regular stone
wall. Not one gain was made through
liim. When It came to tearing holes
In the first team line Woodruff waa
also good, and opened the way for
most of the Stars' gains.
Percy Blanchard was also another
of the shining stars of the ancient
aggregation. It was his clever kick
ing that won the game for the Stars,
and his hcadwork in managing the
team also helped. In the back field
P.eiry Austin did good work, until in
jured and forced to drop out of the
Doe Uail.'r and Dow Walker, as
usual, were the stars on the regular
team. In the first half the old O. A. C.
man played half, but in the second
went on the line to tackle. Walker
played a great game both on tl.e of
fensive and defensive. Rader proved
his merit by his line plunging and
Professor Boyd, of the High School,
acted as referee; Dr. A. A. Morrison,
rector of the Trinity Episcopal Church,
as umpire, and Judge Williams as
Multnomah kicked to tryf Star?, who,
by a series of line bucks and end runs,
worked the ball toward the center of
the field. A fumbled punt by Alexan
der gave the Sta's the ball on Mult
nomah's 25-yard line. On exchange of
punts the Stars lost, and the ball was
worked back toward the center. . The
ball was on Multnomah's 40-yard line,
in the possession of the club men,
when Woodruff broke through the line,
broke up a play, causing a fumble.
Horan dropped on the ball and :hen
a march toward the Multnomah goal
was commenced. Blanchard made the
drop kick from the 15-yard line.
The second half was sensational.
The Stars kicked, Hayward fumbled,
and the ball was in the possession of
the ancient ones. They fumbled on
Multnomah's 3-0-yard line. Doc Rader
burst through the scrimmage and car
ried the ball to the Stars' 30-yard line.
Then Smith, by a splendid end run,
carried the spherlod to the 10-yard line.
The club team tried three times to send
it over and failed.
By lucky exchanges of punts and
head work, together with several
costly fumbles by the club men, the
Stars worked the ball to the other end
of the field. Blanchard made the sec
ond drop kick from the 15-yard line.
Toward the end of this half the club
men again worked the ball up to the
Stars' line, but were unable to send it
over. The line-up:
?tar"-, - Multnomah.
Loomli C Carlson
Woodruff L.Q Sterling
McMillan I,.T Walker. Morris
Horan T..T... . Piatt, Hayward
McMlcken L..H Klrby
rrosT.y h.b Dowling
Rlan. hard Q J. Alexander
Rearing R.H Morris. Smith
Alexander R.H Walker, Smith
Austin. Allen F Rader
Referee. Boyd; umpire. Rev. A. A. Morri
son: field Judge, Judite Williams; timekeeper,
McAlpln; head linesman. Mason.
YOfXG GOLFEKS TO FRONT
Youthful Players Slaking Better
Records Than liver.
The younger element of golfers never
played such an important part as during
the present season, says the New York
World. A glance at the records reveals
the truth of the maxim that youth will
be served. In fact, the time seems to have
passed when those with bald heads and
waist line extended are able to make
aught save an indifferent showing in the
open and Invitation affairs. The brilliancy
with which the boys have been playing
lias claimed widespread attention of late,
and it was only recently, at the Nassau
Country Club, that they came in for par
When the college boys pet together in
considerable numbers they Invariably set
the golfing world talking. and their
achievements In the recent Intercollegiate
championship have proved no exception.
It ia probably a fortunate thing that the
pretentious youth does not always have
the time or the means to closely follow
the circuit of competitive events, else the
playera more' advanced in years would be
apt to lose heart entirely. Throughout
the season, not only hereabouts but in the
West, as well, the names of the cup-wln-f
ners. with few exceptions, belong to
young men and boys.
Beginning in the early Spring, Fred Her
reshoff. wliow home club Is at Garden
City, displayed form that carried him
successfully through tournament after
tournament. It was at Plnehurst that he
won his first tournament of the season.
Prom there he went to Hot Springs and
won again under vastly different condi
tions. At Plnehurst the putting was on
sand, while at Hot Springs turf so thick
was encountered that Herreshoft putted
with his mid-Iron. In winning the chief
cup there HerreshotT defeated Walter
Smith, the Chicago player, who reached
the final stage In the National champion
ship agaiiiHt Pindlay S. Douglas at Morris
County In 1S9H.
Follownlg his success at Hot Springs,
Herrsehoff won the chief cups at Atlantic
City, Lakewood and Huntington Valley
In rapid succession, and in all showed the
way in something like nine tournaments.
In point of numbers, at least. Herreshofl
stands pretty close to the top. The same
confidence displayed by Herreshoff is du
plicated by Jerome D. Travers, the Na
tional, New Jersey and Metropolitan
champion, only Travers possesses an all
round finish In every department of the
game that stamps him as the other's mas
ter. - When Travers defeated Walter J.
Travis in the Metropolitan championship
at Fox Hills in 1905, the former was then
regarded as a wonderful golfer for his
years. At the age of 21 he has accom
plished more than any other amateur has
ever done in this country, and the chances
are that Travers will never be able to
duplicate his wonderful record made dur
ing. the season now drawing to a close.
In looking over the long list of youthful
aspirants for championship honors the
names' of Dwight Partridge, Robert Ab
bott, W. I. Howland, Jr., Ellis Knowles
and W. Fellows Morgan, Jr., stand out
prominent.. Howland's home organiza
tion is the Skokie Country Club, near Chi
cago, and on two different occasions dur
ing the past season he was returned a
winner of open purnaments.
WINS BY STRAIGHT PLUNGES
Columbia Scores Three Touchdowns
Against Albany. .
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 9. (Special.) By
straight old-fashioned football, Co
lumbia University of Portland, won from
Albany College here this afternoon by a
score of 17 to 0. Columbia scored once In
the first half and twice in the second,
making consistent yardage, but few long
gains, by smashes around tackles. Albany
State College Wins From Ore
gon for First Time in
WOLFF KICKS FIELD GOAL
In Game Spectacular From Start
to -Finish' and Before 4 00O Peo
ple, Corvallis Eleven Proves
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene.
Or., Nov. 9. (Special.) For the first
time in ten years ttve football team of
the Oregon Agricultural College today
triumphed over the University of Ore-
r ; j
.f. w 1 I L . i
BI.OOnHOl.VDS OWKEH BY SETON & BATKMAN.
often used the forward pass for big
gains once being within Columbia's 10
yard line and twice more within 15 yards
of the goal but failed to score.
In the second half Pomeroy of Colum
bia got loose for the longest run of
the game. He cleared Albany's right
end and had a clear field for a touch
down but Townes overtook and downed
him, after he had covered 35 yards. Frank
Lonergan. of Columbia, and Hans Flo,
of Albany, officiated. .
South Portland vs. St. John.
The South Portland football team will
play the St. John team this afternoon
at 3 o'clock in St. John. Both teams
have been practicing hard and a good
game is expected. The teams will line
up as follows:
South Portland. Position. St. John.
Martin C Koahm
Houser R.G Reed
Crosiers ..L..G Stewardson
Porter, Dueber R.T Marksbury
Lee T..T Seabury
Berkley R.E Vernon, Crowe
Klnnot, Rodby r,.E Walker
Smith Q Ferrelt
FammoriB R.H Bryan
Blair I,. H Jones
Barr , Carroll
Princeton Wins in Poor Form. '
PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 9.-Princeton
showed a complete reversal of form to
day against Amherst and did not score a
touchdown until the last minute qf play,
although Harlan had previously scored
two field goals from the 35 and 25-yard
lines. The final score was 14 to 0 In favor
Punting Game by Second Teams.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, FORE3T
GROVE, Or., Nov. 9. (Special.) Portland
Academy's second team defeated Pacific
University's second team in a game of
football on the local field, by. a score of
5 to 0. Both teams played clean ball. The
game throughout was chiefly a punting
gon. A well-directed placekick by Full
back Wolff, early in the second half,
won the game for the visitors, and, al
though Oregon fought desperately to
cross the goal line, her efforts were
Never before in the history of North-
the ,n "
west football has. a game been played
that called forth such magnificent dis
play of strength and skill. It was spec
tacular from . whistle to whistle,
abounding with plays that caused the
spectators to hold their breath in
wonder and then break forth with
cheering that made the welkin ring.
Better Team "Wins Out.
Corvallis won because of better work
at critical times and because of costly
fumbles by Oregon. "Wolff's kick from
placement followed a fumble by Ore
gon on "her own 30-yard line. In a
general way it may be said that the
teams were evenly matched, although
members of the University team and
their followers freely admit that the
score of 4 to 0 just about represents
the relative strength of the two elev
The game was witnessed by 4000
people, the largest crowd ever assem
bled at the Oregon Intercollegiate
game. Excursions were run from Cor
vallis, Albany, Cottage Grove and other
neighboring ' t towns. Local business
houses were closed during the game
and the citizens of Eugene turned out
en masse to cheer for Oregon. The
Oregon rooters did . effective work, as
did those of the Agricultural College.
The latter were attended by the Cadet
Regiment band of. 35 pieces, while the
Eugene Military band furnished music
Good Sportsmanship Shown.
Although rivalry was keen and en
thusiasm ran high, a spirit of fairness
and good sportsmanship existed
throughout the contest. Corvallis has
nothing but praise for Oregon's splen
did team, and Oregon has the same
feeling for the victors. The friendly
feeling engendered today served to
restore the friendship that existed be
tween the two colleges prior to the un
pleasant incidents last year. Nobody
in Eugene begrudges the Corvallis vic
tory, and there are no sore spots on
Coach Norcross is given great credit
for his work in turning out a winning
team, but there is no unfriendly criti
cism for the Oregon coaches. Trainer
Hayward's men stood the strain of
the battle better than the Aggies did,
for the terrific pace told on the visi
tors in the late stages of the game.
Oregon missed a number of opportuni
ties to tie the score or win the game but
lost them through the fortunes of foot
ball. Moullen tried two place-kicks and
Clark attempted a dropkick but without
success. Coleman had a golden chance
to score after receiving a forward pass
but was tackled from behind by the fleet
footed Rlnehart. The game ended with
Oregon struggling desperately to cross
the Corvallis goal line.
Moullen Misses Second Time.
Moullen, who had replaced Clark at
fullback, pounded the line for six consecu
tive downs, carrying the ball more than
'M yards and landing in on the visitors'
20-yard line. - It was here that Moullcn's
second placekick was attempted. Cor
vallis then kicked the bait down the field
and out of danger. Moullen played - a
sensational game at all times, as did
Pinkham, Oregon's left tackle. The
absence of Arnspiger, however, weakened
the Oregon line.
Taylor, the freshman halfback, was
Oregon's most consistent ground-gainer.
Quarter-back Kuykendall played brilliant
ly, his running in of punts being one of
the features of the game. Clark did
good work at fullback, but bis punting
was hardly as effective as was that of
Wolff. Captain Moores was effective in
tackling under punts. '
O.regon used the Idaho spread for
motion with varying success. Emlhy and
Dobbin, the speedy ends, Wolff the punt
ing fullback, Captain Pendergrass, who
plays right guard, and Right TacKle
Jameson were the stars of the winning
Smash Heavy Interference.
The runs of Jamieson from his tackle
position were very effective and the work
of Dobbin in smashing the powerful in
terference hurled at him by the Oregon
backs was exceptionally brilliant.
Quarterback Gannon used good general
ship in directing his plays. '
The day was perfect and the field fast.
The Corvallis excursion train consisting
of 17 cars left for home this evening. The
Agricultural College rooters made a great
demonstration after the game. There was
no Vetting and no wrangling of any kind.
The officials were fair and their decisions
met with general approval. There was
Lineup of Teams.
The teams lined up as follows:
Oregon. Position. O. A. C.
Moores (capt.) . . . . L.E. R. ' . . . . Dobbin, Cady
Pinkham L..T-P. Jamlon
Mclntyre L.G R.(capt.) Pendergrars
Grout R.G.L.... Dunlap, Barber
Scott C L Bennett
Moullen-HIldeburn.R.T.Li.... Emily, Harding
Coleman R.E Gagnon
Kuykendall Q.L. Cooper
Taylor . ..: R.H '
ICaeharlas. R.. Rheinhart
Clarke, Moullen . ... . .F. Wolff
Umpire, Abbott, ' of Wisconsin : referee.
Shorts, of Michigan; linesman, Hahn, of
Statements of Coaches.
After the game Coach Frost said: "We
were fairly beaten and will take our
defeat like sportsmen. The two teams
were about evenly matched in most de
partments of the game. Since Corvallis
has beaten us, I wish her team all success
and I hope to see It win the Northwest
Coach Norcross said: "The teams were
evenly matched and botn played excep
tionally good football. The Agricultural
College team was favored slightly by good
President P. L. Campbell said: "It was
probably the best exhibition of football
ever seen in the Northwest. -Both teams
played brilliantly. They are to be con
gratulated upon the spirit of good sports
manship. Oregon Is very proud of her
team and we extend congratulations to
Dr. W. J. Kerr said: "It was the clean
est and best game I have ever witnessed.
Of course. I am greatly delighted over
AND SYSTEM BISOMDEMED
The entire inner portion of the body is covered or lined with mucous membrane, a soft,
delicate tissue.. This tissue is abundantly supplied with tiny veins, arteries and capillaries,'
and is kept in perfect and Wealthy condition by the nourishment and vital vigor it receives
from the blood through these little vessels. '
So long as the blood remains pure this mucous membrane will be healthy, but when
the circulation becomes infected with catarrhal impurities and poisons the inner lining of
the body becomes diseased, and Catarrh, with its train of unpleasant and serious symptoms,
gets a foothold and soon becomes a general systemic blood disease. '
Catarrh usually begins by affecting the -head and throat, but it never stops there, for
like all blood diseases its tendency is to grow
worse and attack other portions of the body,
and gradually undermine the health, if the
trouble is not checked. In. its early stages
Catarrh is characterized by such symptoms
as a tight, stuffy feeling in the nose, watery
eyes, buzzing noises in the ears, a continual
desire to " hawk and spit " in an effort to dis
lodge a filthy, stringy matter from the throat,
and often hoarseness and difficult breathing-.
Allo-w me to tell yon what S. S. B. has done for me.
About eight years ago I was suffering from a terrible :
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I commenced the use of S. S. 8., and after using it
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Millrsbnrr. Ki. REUBEN S. LETTOM.
iVven in tins early staee the trouble is
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Catarrh, being a deep-seated blood disease, must be treated constitutionally, for it is .
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THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, A TLANTA, GA.
the result, but what pleased me most was
the splendid spirit that existed at all
times." ' .
PORTLAND TEAM IS DEFEATED
Kast Side High School Loses to the
SALEM, Or., Nov. 9. (Special.) Salem
High School defeated East Portland High
School at football this afternoon by a
score of 25 to 0. Within three minutes
after the klckoff, Richardson made a 25
yard unimpeded end run for a touchdown
for Salem. A few minutes later Niles ac
complished a similar run from the 45-yard
In the remainder of the first half Port
land held the local team in good shape.
In the second half Kay made a 60-yard
end run for a touchdown. The last score
was made when Krebbs carried the ball
over in straight line bucks of the old
style of playing. One goal was missed.
M. C. A, team Friday evening by a
score of 18 to 17. The" Sunnyside boys won
by superior team work. Plans are being
made for a city basketball league for the
NEW YORK, Nov. 9. Nelson P. Lewis..
L City Engineer, has put in a report on
the "City Beautiful" plans. The whole
scheme, he said, would cost JS6.S0S.OUO.
The plan for beautifying the city con
sists chiefly in widening and extending
the principal' avenues of Greater New
York. The report will be considered at'
a later date.
Rowing Club's Annual Meeting.
The regular annual meeting and
election of officers of the Portland
Rowing Club will be held at the Y. M.
C. A. building tomorrow night. At this
meeting a great deal of business con
nected with the erection of the new
clubhouse will be transacted.
Indians Win at Salem.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 9. (Special.) Chema
wa defeated the Salem High School sec
ond team today by a score of 5 to 0.
Spartans Defeat Sunnyside.
Spartans from the Sunnyside Boys' Bri
gade defeated the second Intermediate Y.
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1-MEItIOn. OF THK ORIENTAL BUIlrTi, WHKRB THK FIRST POKTMND HORSE SHOW W4S HELD.
I - Want Every
To Come to Me and Be Cured
I have therefore placed My Fee at
,1 Mini . 'ifesSi'i
The Leading Specialist,
J NEVER BEGIN TREATING A CASE
without entire confidence that a com
plete cure will follow. If conditions or com
plications exist that render a cure doubtful
I will not accept the case. My strict adher
ence to this policy has had a part in the
building of my suecess and reputation as a
specialist. Among the cases I treat and cure
are many that have refused to yield to other
forms of treatment. The methods I employ are original, distinctive
and thoroughly scientific, and can be relied upon to effect cures in
a majority of the cases where ordinary and less perfect measures
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the results that may be expected. Under no circumstances will I
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An important reason for my success in curing men's diseases is the
fact that I have learned to perfectly diagnose each case, and then
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If other phvslclans have treated you
for so-called "weakness" you were
helped only temporarily, if at all,- and
the reason Is very apparent when the
cause of loss of power In men Is under
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Many who are but slightly affected
with varicocele believe that the trou
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No dangerous minerals to drive the
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Many men mke the mistake of at
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My treatment is prompt and Infallible.
My treatment for etrlcture removes the
necesilty for surgical operations, even
In severe cases or ions standing I lo
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service I offer you l original and dis
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enlargement of the prostate gland and
restores health and tone to all organs
affected by the disease.
Free Consultation and Ad
vice at my office or by mail.
. . I . .... mX n"oun-ementR hut the straight, square truth. It will
il.l y,0..h?ib'n"i l Ca" an1, talk over VOUT ca"'- You "" J bot
like Mv oiTteS A-.? arranKe begin treatment any time you
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the largest, most elegant and best
The Dr. Taylor Co
S4V4 MORWNO.1 STREET. CORNER SECOND. PORTLAND. OREUON.