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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1912)
THE SUNDAY OKEGOXIAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 20, 1912.
lam Schmidt, umpire; D. Calllcrate, head
linesman; Frand Watlclns and Bill May,
Not a of Mnltnoman-O. A. C. Game
"My team is somewhat stronger, I
think, than the one of 1911," said Cos oh
Dolan, of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege, after the game. "My weakness
lies in the absence of good second
string- men. Hauser should have been
taken out In the second half today, but
I had no one to put in his place. I am
satisfied with the showing, for I had
expected Multnomah to beat us by
three or four touchdowns."
"Nothing: to say," said Captain Sit-
ton, of the 'Corvillas eleven, in his
dressing-room. "I broke one of my
front teeth off in a scrimmage and that
concerns me mostly now. I think all
the boys played their hardest."
- Captain Hurlburt. of the Multnomah
team, believes 'that bad the field been
dry the clubmen would have made at
least two touchdowns. "Going- out on
end runs we found it almost impossible
to get the opposing: end because he.
""Winged M" Fulloack Kicks Goal at standing- still, could dodge much more
GUSIiy 1U III 1UUU liltLU wo vuuiu iw gcv
STIRRING SCENES FROM MULTNOMAH CLUB VS. OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE FOOTBALL
GAME WHICH USHERED IN MAJOR SEASON IN PORTLAND.
Oregon "Aggies" Put Up Des
perate Battle on Mud-
WOLFF MAKES ALL POINTS
Placement and Makes Touch
down Hauser Is Star for
Under last year's rules yesterday's
score would have been J-0 instead of
9-0. This shows how evenly the bat
tie was waged. ' It took four downs
for the clubmen to send Wolff across
the line for the fourth quarter touch
down. Last year only three downs
BY ROSCOE FAWCETT. were permitted in 10 yards.
CSeferee Multnomah-O. A. C Came.) I Cherry, Rodgers and Carlson, the
Under threatening skies and on a I Multnomah center trio, had their hands
eld best suited for mallard shooting, I full from start to finish with Chrisn-.Vi
-..iit r inmittT,t r.i. ,, Bitton ami oier. iiorer, a recruit,
Hultnomah Athletic Club eleven yes
terday won a fiercely-contested game
from the Oregon Agricultural College
en Multnomah Field. 1 to 0 a field
wanted to fight several times. He
was kidded into submission by the Jo
vial Cherry, who, in. addition to being
wonderful center, is the champion
football monologise of the universe.
froal and a touchdown doing: the execu- I Cherry played one of the best games
Despite the quagmiry condition of
the gridiron 2000 football enthusiasts
saw new football in Its Sunday tog
gery. ' The game was a beauty con
sidering the mud, and the Oregon Ag-
Kies a revelation. Multnomah, by force
of superior weight, held the' advantage
from the initial whistle, but so stub
born was the bull-dog defense con
ceived by Coach Dolan. that the
winged "M" heroes could not cross
the goal line until the final quarter.
Wolff Fiances Over Line.
of his career. Carlson and Rodgers
are both scrappy, nervy linemen.
Yell Leader Dutton, of the "As
pies." kept the grandstand applauding
with his original yell concoctions,
which he manufactured on the ground.
"They ought to wear aprons or over
alls over those pretty sweaters and
suits," remarked a fair fan as she saw
the two elevens troop to the field. Now
she Is wondering why the man ' who
brought her to the game almost faint
The "cop" had his busy day yester
day. It was almost impossible for
the little fans to keep off the fence
Carl Wolff, who was the big shining when they knew that th first college
light of the afternoon, made the touch
down on a three-yard plunge through
rieht tackle after the clubmen bad
marched in a triumphant 63-yard pro
cession down the field. That was the
only long caravanlng of the muddy
matinee. Keck, Convill and Wolff tear
ing off most of the yardage for Mult
nomah. Just a minute before that the
Aggies had held for downs on the five
Kard line, but the second strain proved
Three times, earlier in the game.
game of the season was in progress on
the other side of the barrier.
That's a good fellow," remarked
Cherry, as he slapped some player on
the back after each play. Had the
honored player been able to see the
big muddy paw on his back he might
have guessed the reason for the fellow
From an inventory of the players the
game looked like O. A. C. vs. O. A. C.
Ben Robertson Is a short-order footV
Multnomah got within striking distance I ball player. Two years ago he played
for placeklcks. Twice the soggy pro
late spheroid, as the rules designate it.
refused to travel between the uprights.
but on the third attempt, after a fair
catch and 15-yard penalty placing the
ball on the 23-yard line, Wolfrs boot
struck true. The goal from the field
was scored in the third quarter which
ended with a tally of I to 0.
Quarterback Rlnehart of the crimson
his first football as a half on the Wash
ington High School eleven.
Blackwell was formerly a member
of the Aberdeen High School football
team. The year he played the team
was so good that the citizens of the
Southwestern Washington city Hied
to send it East.
Shrimp" Reynolds looked out of
place In the game yesterday .when
and white also essayed forward passes ttacked up ajraln8t a team ukeMult-
uvcr mo guai inio uu i. n u vi iuhshi no mail.
occasions luii uemg udo ul me ucw
allowances under the 1911 rules, but
all fizzled Into touchbacks, permitting
the Corvallis squad to kick out of
danger from the 20-yard line. Passes
were tried frequently, but owing to the
muddy condition, both of the ball and
the footing, only one or two were suc
cessful. Keck Intercepted one Ore
ton "Aggie" pass for a nice return
and Dewey repaid his compliments by
squlrlmlng for a big gain after grasp
ing one of Rlney s by the fetlocks.
Two Stars Battle.
Perhaps the big feature, from
spectacular point of view, was the
supreme battling between the two
Gollaths of the rival squads the
Indian. Hauser, of Corvallis, and Wolff
Yesterday's game showed clearly
where Rlnehart derives the cognomen
'Rat. Although light, he made several
good gains through the line on his
ability to see the holes in time to get
Neither Jack Hickson nor Calllcrate,
the star Multnomah ends, were in the
game. Ted Ludlum and Ople Smith
started and held their own.
OORVAIXIS "ROOKS" WIX, 20-0
Freshmen Defeat Independence High
School in Spectacular Game.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL-
Both are remarkable LEGE, Corvallis, Or., Oct. 19. (Spe-
players. Wolff strips at 195 pounds and I clal.) The Oregon Agricultural College
Hauser 182, and the concussion when Freshman eleven defeated Independ
the two heavyweights crashed, as they I TTih Sohnnl on th onlloirn o-rld.
irequenuy .u uvlo Iron here today, 20 to 0. The game was
defense men. almost could be heard In . ,' . .
th rrandsland. ii;umar wmi tuuiviuuai piays uu
The Oregon "Aggies" got their plays " part or tne ign ecnooi ooys, dui
under way with more speed and more I Coach Harding s line of beefy "rooks
finesse than the clubmen. They
showed the results of careful tutoring
and scrapped like a covey of wildcats
with tails tied together and thrown
over a clothesline. There was no let
up to them. Coach Dolan's nervy war
riors fought desperately, almost too
desperately at times, for frequent per
sonal clashes were narrowly averted.
Anger cooled quickly, however, and the
best of feeling prevailed at the finish.
Multnomah's tackles. O'Rourke and
Convill,. and the back-field quartet,
Wolff. Keck, Captain Hurlburt and
Rlnehart, bore most of the burden.
Convill, formerly fullback at Perdue
and later at Utah, proved a ground
gainer of great merit on tackle swings.
O'Rourke played a great defensive
game, being seldom called upon to
carry the ball.
Line Is Bit Hard.
Halfback Wolff was. however, easily
the star of the afternoon. He rammed
the line like a steam engine and
tackled with the tenderness of a griz
zly bear on a peeve. His kicks, too,
slightly excelled Hauser's. Halfback
Keck and Fullback Hurlburt also
played magnificently, although there
proved an Impossible barrier. Line
plunges netted touchdowns for the
freshmen In every quarter excepting
the second, when the scholastics played
them to a standstill.
Russell, at quarter, and Seeley, full
back, played the star game for the
visitors. Flint and 'Wilson were among
the "rooks" whose actions marked
them as future varsity material.
PEXDLBIOX READY FOR GAMJE
Multnomah Athletic Club to Play
Former Football Stars.
PENDLETON, Or.. Oct. 19. (Special.)
Since the Multnomah Amateur Ath
letic Club of Portland has invited the
Pendleton Amateur Athletic Club to
meet it on the gridiron in a. series of
two games much interest has been
manifested by former football stars, as
well as the present Pendleton High
School team. Manager of Athletics
Dudley Evans of the club here is meet
ing with splendid success in getting
material with which to work for the
f '-1-71 "' o: 'tSV ; i 'r
Wf-a-fF fi fiiiArr'l'v,''if ir---'-f ?TiiT tti-T r -t -'Si. viitftViiMnr-ft -4? -vfc? j ri'7fiTilt,1iinrfr'lih-'f-',r-iiitTr it'" S;
BY WHITMAN 20-0
Missionaries' Fast Backfieid
Crosses Opponents' Goal
Line Three Times.
EUGENE NEARLY SCORES
AT TOP BALL IX FLIGHT JUST AFTER LEAVING CARL WOLFF'S TOE FOR THE FIELD GOAL IS THE THIRD
QUARTER, W HICH MADE SCORE 3-0. MULTNOMAH PLAYERS WITH STRIPED JERSEYS. AT BOTTOM
MILTXOMAR CLUB ATTEMPTING END RUN. . . - .
CHICAGO 34, 101 14
Hawkeyes Out of Contest for
"Big Nine" Honors.
GAME MOST SPECTACULAR
coming games, as well as being able
appeared to be a lack of unanimity in to pick from the high school team. The
the back field at times, due. no doubt, tonowing men win, m an prooaDiuty,
to insufficiency of practice. Keck nego. appear in. the line-up and are former
tlated several gains of from 10 to 15 gridiron warriors:
yards with Hurlburt a close second.
For the Aggies Fullback Hauser,
Glenn Scott, tackle, weight 250; Carl
Engdahl, center, 190; Trace Baker, full-
Halfback Blackwell, End Kellogg and back, 185; Herbert Thompson, end, 10
Guard Hofer shone most prominently,
with Shaw, Evenden. Chrisman, Cap
tain Sitton and the rest holding up
manfully. Dewey, an Ashland recruit.
started the game at quarter and per-
tackle. James H. Sturgls. 190: Cliff
Turner, end, 150; Nat Kimball, quarter,
back, 135; Audrey Graham, guard, 260
Roy Bowman, 140; Will Penland, 160;
George Strand, 210. Most of the men
formed as though he had been in the 1 are already in training and from the
big league all his life. Offensively snowing made will give Multnomah
Hauser and Blackwell most occupied hard game. Graham. 260 pounds, is
the limelight. Hauser runs low and I said to be a whirlwind as guard and
viciously and will give Niles, of Whit
man, a hard run for Aii-r4ortnwest
honors this Fall. Kellogg proved a
wonder on defense, and so did the Car
Multnomah Oftea Penalised.
Multnomah was penalized almost
double the amount of yardage taken
from the visitors, owing to frequent
offsides in the line and holding by men
running interference. On one occasion
In the fourth quarter Ludlum got away
for a 35-yard gain on a pass, but the
ball was called back and shoved lo
yards toward the Winged M goal for
an alleged arm bold.
Summarizing, the Multnomah eleven
appears fully up to the standard of the
championship squad which trimmed
Oregon 17 to last Thanksgiving, while
the Oregon "Aggies" made a distinctive
hit. That they would defeat Oregon
seems to be the unanimous view ,of the
does as fast work as lighter men.
Assisting In the work of coaching
and lining up the team are Dan P.
Smythe, former Minnesota football star,
and coach of the Pendleton High team,
1906-7; Dr. W. H. Lytle, coach of the
1911 Pendleton High team, and Homer
Tlllle, director of athletics in Walla
Walla High, who eznects to make his
home in Pendleton this Winter. It Is
planned to play one game of the series
In Portland and one at the Round-Un
WILLAMETTE TRIMS INDIAN'S
Largest Crowd In Tears Witnesses
Game Ending- 29 to 0.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Salem,
Or., Oct. 19. (Special.) The Wlllam
ette University and Chemawa Indians
met in their annual gridiron battle this
nwtinrn .nthlltiaata WO 1 f AT 1." O tlf
h. iii.'rhwi .,iihic afternoon, the collegians winning in a
-hll on the Oregon Agricultural Col- tuoDorniy coniemea game, oy
Hofer OS3) LOR.
Christmaa (178) C ,
O. Sitton (160).. R G L....
Evenden (170) ...RTL...,
Kellogg (160) RE L...
Dewey (135), Rey
nolds UJo) Q B. .. .
Blackwell (ISO) .L H R
Hauer (182) F B
Shaw (150) RHL
of 29 to 0.
The game was a good exhibition of
football and a far better one than the
score would indicate. Willamette
scored three points in the first quarter
on a placement by Francis Irom the 30.
yard line, seven in the second, six In
-u-sk ti7s Ludlum the third and 13 in the last. Wlllam
lege team in 1910, says Coach Dolan has
one of the greatest teams in the history
of the institution.
The lineups and weights:
O. A. C. Multnomah Club.
Robertson (163) Ras
tf. 1 n n hatttif Vail fcan at a r v im
(ISd) Rousers I J fr"1 . f5---"B we " io.oi.ci
(210) Cherry I and showing aggressive
(iiU) Carlson I work
The Indian team is the strongest
seen on the local field in years and
some very clever work was done by
their fullback, Saunders.
Willamette tried five field goals, as
they seemed desirous of perfeotlng this
...(160) Smith I
... (17S) Keck
Touchdown Wolff L Goal from place- style of play. The crowd was the lar-
fJrt.ij5 mini?M e,t "een nere ln yar- eept upon
Offlciali Roacoa Fawcett. referee; Will- I Thanksgiving day.
Btagg's Men Score Twice ln First
Period and Three Tlmos ln Last,
While Losers Score In Initial
and Third Quarters.
CHICAGO, Oct. 19. In a spectacular
game the University of Chicago foot
ball players today defeated the Iowa
eleven 84 to 11. The victory eliminates
the Hawkeyes from the race for the
big nine ' championship.
Chicago put up a rushing game ln
the first period, scoring two - touch
downs, while Iowa made one.
Chicago's first score was the result
of a forward pass, Paine to Hunting
ton. Sellers kicked goal. Bennett
went in for the second touchdown by
line plunges. Spectacular runs by
Dick, McGlnniB and Parsons gave
Iowa's first Bcore. McGlnnis made the
touchdown and Parsons kicked goal.
Neither team scored ln the second
period, although Chicago made big
gains by use of the forward pass. Nor
gren hurled the ball for gains of 20
and 25 yards to Strunck and Hunting
ton, but blunders were costly.
In the third period Iowa obtained the
lead, 14 to 13. Chicago in the last
period scored three touohdowns, piling
up a 84 to 14 score.
GOPHERS TO PKOM JTEBRASKA
Minnesota Left Halfback Scores Two
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn, Oct. 19. Two
touchdowns by McAlmon, Minnesota's
left half, one of which was made on an
Intercepted forward pass after a bril
liant 95-yard run, and a goal kicked
by . Quarterback Tollefson, spells the
score of 18 to 0 by which the Univer
sity of Minnesota football eleven to
day defeated Coach Stiehm's Nebraska
Three times was Minnesota's goal en
dangered, but each time the Gophers
braced and their opponents failed to
Minnesota In the first quarter had no
trouble in finding holes in Nebraska's
line, Erdall, Tolleson apd McAlmon go
ing through almost at will.
A series of forward passes and off
tackle rushes put Minnesota at one
stage of the quarter on Nebraska s
four-yard line, but a fumble gave Ne
braska the ball, the Cornhuskers kick
ing out to safety. Purdy, for Nebraska,
tried a goal from the field at the 40-
yard line, but failed. The quarter end
ed with the ball on Nebraska's 84-yard
In the second quarter Minnesota con
tinued to make gains through the Ne
braska line, the Gophers' goal never
being ln danger.
Minnesota was somewhat weakened
by the loss of Tollefson, who was tack
led hard after making a 20-yard run.
Hayward took his plae. Purdy proved
the best ground-gainer. A number of
times he made snappy runs for good
gains around left end. The second pe
riod ended on Nebraska's 85-yard line.
Minnesota scored ln the two final periods.
WOLVERINES WIX GAME, 14-0
Ohio State University Is Defeated in
' COLUMBUS, Ohio, Oct. 19. The Uni
versity of Michigan defeated the Ohio
State University football team here to
day 14 to 0 ln the last game which
will bo played by teams of the two
A Western conference decree makes
It necessary for Ohio State to discontinue-relations
with the Wolverines
Badgers Win From Purdue.
MADISON. Wis., Oct. 19. Wisconsin
played fast football at Randall Field
today, and overwhelmed Purdue in their
first game ln five years, 41 to 0.
Eddie Gillett, quarterback, was the
Badgers' Individual star, his most brll
llant accomplishment being a 65-yard
run for a touchdown at the opening of
the second quarter.
Illinois Defeats Hooslers, 1 3 to 7.
CHAMPAIGN, 111., Oct. 19. Illinois
defeated Indiana, IS to 7, today. The
Hooslers could not gain consistently
through the Orange and Blue line, ai
though they outweighed their oppon
ents 10 pounds to the man.
STANFORD WINS BITTER GAME
University of Southern California
Loses Rugby Contest, 14-0.
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 19. In the most
bitterly contested rugby football game
ever played in Southern ' California,
Stanford University defeated the Uni
versity of Southern California team to
day, 14 to 0.
Referee Reading's too strict interpre
tatlon of rules, it was asserted, was all
that gave Stanford six points in the
first half. After the game the referee
was "rushed" by several maddened Uni
versity of Southern California students,
but a riot was averted by Coach Man-
ing, who ordered the field cleared of
Australians 20, Olympics 0.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 19 The Aus
tralian all-star rugby team defeated
the Olympic Club, of San Francisco, to
day, 20 to 0, in a game in which the
Olympics were outplayed in every
thing but fighting spirit. The Olympics
were on the defensive from start to
finish. The home team seemed wholly
without organization for offensive play
ing. The Australians showed remark
able skill ln the loose play, and their
occasional passing rushes were made
with dazzling speed that usually re
sulted in scores.
Jlf. Angel College 2 3, Woodbnrn 0.
MOUNT ANGEL, Or., Oct. 19. (Spe
cial.) Mount Angel College defeated
the Woodburn Athletic Club in the
opening football game of the season
here today by a score of 23 to 0. Mount
Angel showed -to much better advan
tage than the most optimistic of the
Angels had hoped, and scored on touch
downs by Sleberts, Scholtz and Berger,
a goal from touchdown by Coleman
and a goal from placement by Sleberts.
The visitors fought gamely, but were
outclassed and never had a chance to
Berkeley 16, Barbarians O.
BERKELEY, CaL, Oct. 19. The Uni
versity of California rugby team beat
the Barbarian Club, of San Francisco,
16 to 0, today. The California forwards
played a strong passing game.
Twice Visitors Work Ball by End
Runs and Forward and "Double
Passes Close to Goal,' but
March Is Stopped.
WALLA WALLA. Wash., Oct. .19.-
(Speclal.) Tallenders last year. Whit
man College today pushed herself Into
the limelight as a contender for cham
pionship honors this year by defeating
the heavier Oregon team 20 to 0, by
straight football. - Whitman carried the
ball across the goal line three times
and kicked goal twice. Oregon got two
almost scores in the second quarter,
the first time carrying the pigskin to
within two feet of the line and the
second to within four inches. Both
times Whitman held and prevented i
The Whitman line was practically im
pregnable and the Oregon line . was
pierced time and again. Cook went
through the Missionary line for some
gains, but not many.
Wind Hinders Passes.
A wind storm, which started this
morning, continued during tne game,
the velocity being sufficient to make
kicking and forward passes uncertain.
Both sides tried the very open style of
game, but neither made much by it.
Honors broke about even on the for
ward passes. Whitman made her gains
with end runs and line bucks, while
Oresron had to rely on end runs and
fakes, being unable to get through the
seven men on the llrmg line.
Whtiman's big advantage lay ln tne
fact that two of the backs are sprint
ers and they made large gains when
they got loose.
Regular plays availed little for Ore
gon, cook got tnrougn a lew times
for gains by line plunges. Captain
Walker made 15 yards by a run and
Bridewell made three good runs around
ELIS' ERRORS CUT SCORE lAVJ tirae other
Oregon Plays Desperately.
In the second quarter Oregon became
dansrerous. A fake kick which masked
Cadets Are Outplayed in All Depart- an end run was used 'time and again,
as was tne xorwara pass ana qouoib
passes, and by these tactics Oregon
twice got within striking distance of
the goal. The first time the ball went
down two feet from the line and Whit
man held, Nlles punting out from be
hind the line. Oregon again got the
ball and rushed it this time to within
two inches .of the line. Again the
-After I Missionaries tightened and got hold of
YALE WINS, 6 TO 0
Blue Gets Revenge Over Army
After Two Years.
mentg of GameBoth Aggrega
tions Cling to Old-Fashioned
WEST POINT, N. Y Oct. 19.-
two successive years of defeat Yale re
gained her football supremacy over
West Point in a fiercely fought game
here today by a score of 6 to 0. The
touchdown came at the opening of the
second period after the Yale offense had
torn through the Army team to the
the ovaL After this quarter the Whit
man ends solved the fake kick play
and broke it Up each time. The Oregon
team fought gamely for the remainder
of the time, but finally became disor
A few minutes before the end or tne
contest they took a brace and came
nine-yard line at the close of the first near scoring. Cornell making a sensa
period. After the rest three Yale rushes
brought the touchdown. Philbln failed
at the goal.
The Yale team was the superior of
tional 26-yard run, being downed 30
yards from the goal. The Oregon men
lost the ball on a forward pass.
Niles. Blomquist, Botts and Nell
the West Point eleven In all depart- were the stars for Whitman and Cor
ments, but errors of the Blue prevented
tne ,ns irom rolling up double figures.
tiotn teams clung largely to the old
nell. Fenton and Bridewell shone for
Fenton, Heusner and Annunsen, ror
fashioned type of football, but West nreeon. went out of the came with in-
Point was successful ln three passes juries, but none were serious. The line
and Yale made four completed passes, up:
The first quarter ended with no scores, Whitman. ' Oreyon.
though twice the Cadets tried for field McCoy C Crawfleld
goals from near the center of the field. 1r.K r t L Grout
The ball was well into Yale's territory Sntts V. I". -R B l! '. "."Annunsen
when the whistle blew for the. second utter LOR rent.
L T R Bailey
.L. E R. Brarishaw
...Q (Capt.) Walker
,R H L Brldewe
.L H R Heuaner
Otflcals Bentley of Lewlstran, referee
Laird of Pullman umpire; Ttlley of Walla
After Phllbin's touchdown Flynn
muffed a punt, but Yale's defense held
on the 40-yard line and the Army
kicked, Flynn catching the ball under
the goal posts. By rushes Yale carried
it back to the center of the field, Here waJU. head linesman.
tne mue was iorcea to punt, but tne
Cadets failed to gain on rushes and HARVARD TROUNCES AMHERST
lumoiea. lynn again muffed and West
Point had the, balL Tt wna-thA irmv-i
ball on Yale's 30-yard line at the end Crimson's Victory of 46 to O Dis
of the quarter". ,.. t. r i.-i.
In the third period Flynn made his
third muff on Yale's 25-yard line, but CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 19.-r-Har
Yale's line was too strong for the I yard scored its easiest victory of sev
Army's forward passes and the second eral seasons over Amherst today, piling
was caught by the Blue on its own up 46 points to Amhersts none. The
30-yard line. Five Yale rushes netted Crimson attack Included nearly all
38 yards. On the Army's 35-yard line means under the revised rules, while
tales forward pass carried the ball to its defense was impervious. Amherst
tne Army s 10-yara line, out tne jaaets did not score a single first down.
regained the ball on a fumble on their The Crimson backfieid was one of
one-yard line. I great power, despite the absence of
xne-army Kicxea out to tne so-yara CaDtain Wendell because of injury,
line, and on the second Yale down ln- Brlckley, who scored three touchdowns
tercepted a Yale forward pass. A kick for Harvard, tore through the Amherst
gave the ball to Yale on the Blue's 45- defense and further added to Harvard's
At Denvei- Colorado School of Mines,
36: University of Wyoming, 0.
At Ames Ames. 29; Missouri, 0.
At Chicago Chicago, 14; Iowa, 14.
At Minnesota, Minnesota, 13; Ne
At CoIumbus University of Michi
gan. 14; Ohio State University, 0.
At Champaign Illinois, 13; Indiana, 7.
At Madison Wisconsin, 41; Purdue, 0.
At Providence Brown, SO; Pennsyl
At Ithaca Cornell, 6; Pennsylvania
At West Point. Yale, 6; Army, 0.
At Cambridge Harvard, 46; Am
At Pittsburg Carlisle, 45; Pitts
At Princeton Princeton, 62; Syra
Swarthmore, 21; Navy, 6.
Wallowa High 27, La Grande 0.
LA GRANDE, Or., Oct. 19. (Special.)
Plunges through a frail La Grande
line netted the Wallowa High School
eleven a victory over La Grande High
today 27 to 0. Little new football was
used on either side, though La Grande
reeled off yard after yard of intricate
open plays, but did not have the
stamina to push the ball over. Per
sistent plugging of the line was Wal
Junction City High Wins.
JUNCTION CITY, Or., Oct 19. (Spe
cial.) Junction City High School de
feated Eugene High School second team
here today, 8 to 0. The scoring was
done ln the first quarter by Flint. The
game was close at all stages. Thomp
son, Flint and Pappes starred for the
Vancouver Game On Today.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Oct. 19. (Spe
cial.) The Brooklyn Tigers of Portland
will play the St. James College team
here at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow after-.,
noon at the Trl-Clty Grounds.
PORTLAND COAST BATTING.
AB. H. Av.l AB. H. Ar.
McCredle.. 1 1 1000 Rapps. . . . 609 125 .24(1
Cunnln m 21 7 .a:i:t'Bancroft. 133 30 .JiL'.l
Pltzger'ld 13d 44 .:-':iKoestner. 1.10 ZD .iii
Doane... 500 135 .811 Holey.. . 315 08.210
Krueger. 633 lt!5 .21)7 Harkness: 70 14 .200
Rodeers. C70 IDS .2!B:Klawltter. 133 25.18
Cbadb'na 628 178 .UMiHaker. . .. 98 1S.1S.I
HlEKin'm B9 28 .ZKZiOrecs. -. " w.J'
Fisher... 2!a 77 .200 Norton.. .. 3 4.102
Butcher. 234 50 .'il-'iFltchner.. 5 0.000
Suter 44 11 .2u0!
Superior to Other Makes
The fourth period was a succession
of kicks after rushes by both sides,
and the game ended with the ball in
the Army's possession in the center of
Answers to Queries,
Ernest Webb, Medford, Or. Owen
total by two field goals.
TIGERS OUTCLASS SYTtAOUSE
Princeton Backs Tear Through Line
and Circle Ends at Will.
PRINCETON, N. X, Oct. 19 Prince
ZVLZrVAttoT&?n the slaughter was
over had plied up 62 points to none,
The three sets of backfieid men
which Princeton used had all sorts of
land. Freddy Welsh was born at
Pontyprld, Wales, and Jem Drlscoll at
be removed at any time during the P -1
progress of a baseball game.
A Fan, Portland The ages of both
Wood and Bedient- the Boston Ditchers.
I are given as 22 years.
they tore through the Syracuse line
as if it were paper ana circiea tne
ends at will
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY LINE-UP WHICH WILL START THE GAME WITH PORTLAND ACADEMY
ie"; v ""i , w A'"u.' wwm, 1 U' iwimn uiw, nmj," ' !)HL"im,ll"i'j"Ml
' - - . -vl
i W zJ ) N- til
LEFT TO RIGHT 1EITERT, IPELLMAX, HALARKEf, WILLIS O'BRIESf, CORECZKY, BERNARD,
PHILBIN, PHKLAN. HAYWOOD, CARROLL AND HANSON.
At Walla Walla Whitman. 20; Uni-
I versity of Oregon, 0.
At Portland Multnomah Amateur
Athletic Club, 9; Oregon Agricultural
At Redlands Occidental, 69; Red
At Los Angeles-Stanford, 14; TJnl-
1 versity of Southern California, 0
At Salt Lake utan, 66; Denver uni
At Seattle University of Washing
ton. 61: Bremerton Navy-yard, 0.
At Seattle Queen Anne High School,
0; Lincoln High School, 0.
At Mount Angel, Or. Mount Angel
College, 23; Woodburn Athletic Club, 0.
At Reno University of Nevada, 23;
St. Marys, 3.
At San Francisco Australian All-
Stars, 20; Olympic Club, 0 (rugby).
At Berkeley University of Califor
nia. 16; Barbarians, 0 (rugby)..
At Corvallis Oregon Agricultural
College Freshmen, 20; Independence
High School, 0.
At La Grande Wallowa High School,
27: La Grande High School, 0.
At Salem Willamette University. 29:
Chemawa Indian School, 0.
At Junction City, Or. Junction City
High 6; Eugene High, second team 0.
At Forest Grove Pacific University
12; Alumni 0.
At Des Moines Drake, 8; Kansas, 0.
(The following news item was clipped
from the Charlotte Record, of Charlotte,
Iowa, which appeared in their issue of
The Auto race here on Booster
Day was three-fourths of a mile
around the square, having 4 cor
ners to turn, three of them very
dangerous turns, two being at
right angles; this necessitated the
drivers to slow down consider
able to make the dangerous turn.
The drivers were cautioned on
this and every one expected to
see a serious accident. The time
made was as follows : A. II.
Joehnk, driving a model 10 Buick,
1:35 flat; Will Dohrman, a 38.
Overland, time 1:43 flat; Chas.
Manglesen, a Buick 16, time
The winners of the first and
second prizes used an Air-Friction
carburetor. They made up
their fast time on the way those
carburetors picked up after slow
ing down for the corners and iu
the get-away on the start. An
other noticeable feature was the
speed made in climbing the school
house hill, after slowing up for
the "bump" on the Flat bridge.
This shows the superiority of tha
Air-Friction carburetor over all
other makes. Neither of the
above machines used a wide open
For Sale by
G. Ellis Robinson & Co.
215 Merchants Trust Bldg.
Sole Distributers of Pacific
Good This Year
are in order with
U. M. C. and
We carry all stand
ard makes of Shot
Guns. Come to
110 Third, Opposite Spalding Bldg.
8 Slxtb, Opposite WeUs-Farao Bldg.