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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 3, 1912.
1 ANGLERS TO V
JEFFERSON HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL TEAM WHICH WILL MEET LINCOLN HIGH IN A
DECISIVE BATTLE ON WEDNESDAY.
BY DUDLEY CLARKE
Mouth of ftood River' Will Be
. Fixed to Lure Fish.
Multnomah Squad Takes Game
From Barracks Team in
Last Half, 38 to 0.
1500 SEE CONTEST IN RAIN
Score Is 7 to 0 at End of Second
Quarter 'When ex-Coach of Armj
Alien Goes In With Club and
Starts Piling Up Tallies.
BT ROSCOE W. FAWCETT.
(Refere Multnomah-U. S. Army name.)
Uncle Sam's soldiers from the Van
couTer barracks gave the Multnomah
Club a real Halloween scare for two
quarters in the annual game on winged
"M" Held yesterday. Then, with the
score 7-0. Dudley Clarke was called
into his first gama of the year, and
the sight of their old coach lined up
against them seemed to unnerve the
Army huskies. Clarke made SO yards
and then 12 right at the jump, and the
procession did not atop from that on
until the clubmen had run up a score
of 38 to 0.
With an Army brass band blaring
forth defiant music in the stands and
: r;..:r- -vr ViM 4' PvA -v1 i4 1-
t.toL: fiSCi-V sVV JV-W
IMPROVEMENTS TO BE BIG
BACK ROW (JEFFERSON LINE) FLYS.V, SIMEONS, AJVDERSOST, RUSSELL, LAZENBV, REXDRICKSON ' v
A.D STEMLER. SO. CATTING (BACKFIELD) R. LISTER, WILLIAMS, MAGILS AND L. LISTER.
at' tackles; Bagshaw. Hunky Shaw and
Belmont, ends: Jack Roberts, quarter
Homer Tlllev. Mirkhlm of the Michigan
me west fomi coacnea visitors spin- I Aggies, and Westover In the back field,
lng their heavier opponents for heavy I besides several others.
losses. 1500 enthusiasts saw a brilliant I Special trains may be run from Port-
rnni..t fr tw n..i.r. .h..t. land for the first game in Seattle, ue
i. ......... .w- ,.. .,, I cember 21, and from Seattle on New
of it. swept across the gridiron all Year., day'. Fall the first game
uuring me nrsi nan, mis, pernaps. ac- wa3 piayed In Seattle on Christmas
counting for the numerous Multnomah I day. but t).t proved a bad time, so the
fumbles. But it was anybody's battle I initial engi gement will be scheduled
when the whistle blew ending the half.
for, despite terrific rushes by Keck,
Conrill and Wolff, the Army rallied in
the pinches and. by fierce tackling, held
for downs. The tackling was harder
than the college brand, yes, several
degrees more triphammerlsh.
WolfTs PWaffaa- Coaata.
Wolffs superiority In the punting and
his devastating 35-yard run, putting the
ball on the five-yard line in the first
quarter, was responsible for the initial
touchdown. Keck, one of the big stars,
took the watersoaked leather across
on a delayed pass through left tackle.
woirr kicked goal. There was no scor
ing in the second quarter, Wolff fail
ing at one placement, and then retir
ing, exhausted, in favor of Clarke in
for Saturday afternoon, and Manager
McDonald expects 4000 fans out. Mc
Donald expects to 'embark In the auto
mobile business after the first of the
CALIFORNIA GAME IS XEAK
20,000 Tickets Sold Xow for Big
UNIVERSITY OP CALIFORNIA,
Berkeley, Nov. -2. (Special.) After
fairly successful preliminary season on
the gridiron, the California XV is pre
pared to battle with the hosts of the
Cardinal in the annual game between
the rival institutions, which takes
place here next Saturday. The great-
the 15-mlnute respite between periods, est crowd that ever gathered to witness
captain Bumholdt an intercollegiate football struggle
The fact that
Owens and one or two others who had
been playing sensational football were
forced to the sidelines by injuries, may
nave weakened the soldiers fearfully
in the second half, but there was no
stopping the Scarlet and White.
Two or three punts Clarke gaining
west of the Rocky Mountains will
throng California Field November 9.
Thirty thousand people will be within
the big lnclosure at the klckoff. Former
graduates of both universities living in
Portland, Spokane, Seattle and other
from 15 to 20 yards on Ferblger at a I parts of the Northwest are coming to
clip and then the clubmen would be- I Berkeley to see their Alma Maters
gin the procession down the field. I battle for the football championship.
Clarke riddled the soldier line; Keck I With the game a week In the distance.
circled the ends for great inroads, play- 20.000 tickets have been disposed or
ing a remarkable game, while Captain already.
Hurlburt. 'Convlll, RInehart andl The spirit of overconfldence. brought
O'RouTke tore great holes into the op- I about by three years of triumphs over
posing line. I Stanford, which was prevalent on the
uerxeiey campus auring me nrst i wo
E IS 26 10 3
McMinnville Makes Washing
ton High Hustle.
WHITE STAR FOR VISITORS
Portland Team Runs Into Hard
Game Hidden Ball Trick Is Re
sponsible for Points and Al
most Wins Touchdown.
Kerk mmd Hurlburt Score.
weeks of the present season has died
jveca ana uuriDurt were awarded the jinwn siinfnni ( muiinr tn
honors of carrying the ball over the Berkeley one of the greatest teams
goal m the third quarter, Rlney missing that ever fought for the Cardinal. The
uue punioui ana Clarice me goal kick, Stanford, team will be a veteran on
so that the third quarter closed with while the state varsity, through
tne ciuo saiely in the lead. It to 0. 1 rmmttion. tufff-red th ln of elarht
When the whistle blew the club had I iiim fun tain Amo Elliott, the star
tne Army men backed up against the I f tve-olrhths: LauIs Watts, wine three
wall fighting desperately, but, as the quarters on four varsity teams; War
imui resiea on tne one-yara line, it tooK ren Paullv and Bert Swartx. breaka
only one down in the fourth period to wavs: Herm Phleger and Cap Phleger,
inane me taiiy z to u. uua (jiarKe 1 stalwart forwards; Qeorge Hansen,
slashed through off tackle for the middle ranker and Hal Ashley, front
toucnaown and missed goal. I ranker.
i wo more touchdowns followed In I This year's team that will fight t
quick succession. Quarterback RInehart retain the laurels won for the past
varying the punt exchange programme I three years la built around six vet
at Intervals by shooting forward passes erans. Captain Stroud. BUI King, tb
to nis ends, ween the footing and the giant lock: Chet Allen, center, three
ball proved too slippery for passes, the Quarters: "Steve" Peart. Ken Car
crouching off-tackle bucks, tackle penter. a three times veteran, and
swings and wide end runs were again Monte Morris, the veteran halfback
resorted to. Clarke annexed the 31-0 With the exception of King and Car
touchdown after one of the few success- penter, the forward line is composed
f ul passes, RInehart to Convlll. had of new material while the back fie Id I
planted the ball on the ten-yard line, made up of four men who have already
and Captain RInehart closed the aquatic won their C s In games against btan
afternoon by plugging seven yards ford. The vacant positions In the back
straight through, when, as he said him- field will be filled with new material
self, all he expected was about three
yards, so as to place the ball In position Albany Cycle Thief Keeps Busy,
for one of bin heavier harlcx I
... ALdA. r. . jr.. bot. z. ispeciai.
"ew "fB 1.1 Be. . .,,,. , vam a hi
aiuitnoman nad two new men in unl- I i. , ..i.n trnm Hrrv jr Wll-
form. Wells, a local policeman, at vi this cltv. last night. The thief
guard, and Notestelner. of Northwest
ern University, at guard and end. Both
did good work, with the rest of the
center trio. Rogers and Carlson, plug
ging away consistently. Tackle O'Rourke
was laid out twice by a badly wrenched
neck, but played gamely to the close.
Montague and Smith ably protected
Right End Owens, Hunter and Bom-
holdt were the soldier stars. Quarter
In this case did not take the entire bi
cycle, however, but carried it from the
porch of Wllluns' residence across tne
street to the grounds or tne Mapie
street public school, where he stripped
It of the handlebars, mud-guards and
the rear wheel. On this wheel was
new tire Wllklns had purchased only
yesterday. Other bicycle thefts have
been reported here in the past few days
where the thief did not take the entire
bak Z"8 fount back desperately wnoeL but took different valuable
parts, thus rendering laenuucauon
and, while he showed a tendency to
play up too close on punts, for which
there Is no excuse under the no-onslde
kick rules, he ran his team nicely.
Febiger. fullback, was sub-fullback at
the University of Washington last year.
He Is a son of Colonel Febiger and Is
in the ranks studying for a commission.
Muluiemaa Club Vancouver Soldiers
Montague UER..W. and C. Hunter
cm.iue l i iJornboldt. Peck
Notastalner-Wells LOR Kern
Carlson C Mlllarn
Rodger RGL MeManar
O'Rourke RTL Paxdlersk!
Smith-Noteatelnar R E L Owena, Coom
RInehart Q B Drake
Wolff. Clarke ...LHR Raalam
Multnomah Football Roster
5. GEORGE THEODORE CARLSON.
THIRTEEN is said to carry a hoodoo
significance, but the fact that this
Is his 13th season In a football suit
doesn't seem to be worrying George
Theodora Carlson, center of the Mult
nomah Club team. In the games Carl
son doesn't carry his middle name
around with him at alL His snappy
actions prove that. "Tub" being the
Official Rosroe Faweett referee: Lien,
tenant Schneider, umpire; W. A. Fen tier
xnacner, neaa linesman
Frank Watklna, timer.
SKATTLE CTiCB IS COXFTDEXT
Tom McDonald Miusters Veterans to
Play Multnomah Clnb.
Hurlburt FB Farniser I onlv sobriquet to which he ll answer.
Touchdowns Keek 2. Hurlburt l, Clark I "Tub" Is the son of John Carlson, of
rlinenart 1. lilcked roal trrtm tnuk. I iati c jt .-.. Pnrtl.nH Tn iQnn
down Wolff 1. Clark 1, Quarters 15 mln- ,M, k. with .e lnr
teams, entering Lincoln High School In
1902 for four Falls of football. 1902,
Peter Grant and 1903. 1904 and 1905. At this stag Carl
son weighed over zuu pounds, nence
the "Tub," whereas now he has dwln
died to a mere 170 pounds strip weight.
Despite the obesity, however, he was
chosen All-Interscholastlc center dur
Ins: his four years at Lincoln.
In 190S he was on tne jauitnoman
Club squad, .taking Keller's place in
the Oregon game on Thanksgiving, and
for four straight years after that, 1907,
1908. 1909 and 1910 he was the crack
center on the first team at the Winged
M. Last Fall he attended the Oregon
Agricultural College, being chosen as
among the first two centers in the con
ference, his weight being the only
count against him. This Fall he Is
back under scarlet and white stand
ards, playing a guard, as 210 Cherry is
holding down center.
Carlson is 26 years old and stands
S feet 8 Inches talL He says he has
never been hurt in football.
That he has mustered together a
football team of veterans that will trim
the Multnomah Club in the widely her
alded holiday games in Seattle and
Portland. Is the declaration of Tom
McDonald, former athletic director of
the Seattle Athletic Club, who is a
Portland visitor, arranging plans for
the big affrays.
"Last New Tear's day Multnomah
beat us only 2-0 on Multnomah Field,
although we were organised In a fort
night and had little chance to practice."
said the ex-Washington fullback. "This
year w wilt have three or four games
prior to meeting Multnomah, and you
can put it down we will have some
team. I have arranged games with the
Fort Worden soldiers and the Bremer
ton Navy men."
In the line the Seattle stars will
have Tegtmeier, Beck and Samples, all
W'ashlngton men. at center: McDonald
at guard: Perkins of Cornell, Hart of
Princeton, Eaklns, Grimm and McRae.
Colonel Green Clay Xles.
MEXICO, Mo, Nov. I. Colonel Green
Clay, formerly secretary of the Ameri
can legations In Italy and Russia, under
his uncle, Cassius M. Clay, died today
at his home here. For many years he
was a Democratio politician in Missouri,
Although defeated by the heavier
Washington High School team, 26 to 3,
McMinnville High School accomplished
what two local schools, Columbia and
Jefferson, found Impossible, as they
scored against Coach Earl's aggrega
tion. White booted a place kick from
the 18-yard line in the last quarter
after he had made a 76-yard run.
The game was played yesterday on
Multnomah Field as the curtain raiser
to the Multnomah-Soldlers game.
McMinnville came near scoring in
the third quarter, a tackle by Bovette
on the Washington five-yard line
keeping the visitors from making the
six. White, left half of the McMinn
ville team, got through the Washing
ton line on the hidden ball trick and
sprinted from the 17-yard line to
within five yards of the other goal
where Bovette got him. This ended the
quarter, but this run made possible the
placekick which opened the fourth
In no way was -the game a walk
away for Washington. The weight told
and the local team did start some long
rushes, but the valley boys also had
tne aDiuty to stand up and. hol-d 1
On one occasion in the second period
Washington made yardage four time
in succession, ending the procession by
scoring, Bovette taking the ball over.
Aside from awakenings occasionally,
the game was rather tame and at times
the grandstand-was paying more at
tentlon to the music which the Van
couver soldier band discoursed than
to the struggle on the field below.
However, this was partly due to th
band, as It certainly did handle the
brassware with credit.
By quarters the game was about as
follows. The first was evenlv con
tested, but with the edge slightly on
McMinnville owing to a bad kick-off
by the visitors. With this advantage,
Washington kept the ball on the Mc
Mlnnville side of the middle of the
meadow and at the end of nine minutes
made the first score.
The second quarter McMinnville held
Washington on two occasions, but
gradually began slipping and towards
the end of the time allotment, began
to give way regularly before the
heaving onslaughts of Tegart, Beckett
and rxormandln. Nevertheless Wash
urtgton was able to make but one
The fourth period was Washing
ton's bad one. The team began to
open up and tried passes and other
plays, but owing to the slippery field
and ball, few worked. TtfcMlnnvllle. on
the other hand, worked several for
short distances. White and Nixon
being the principal participants in this
style oi warfare.
The last thing of the third quarter
was tne long run by White which-
nearly resulted In a score. Following
this, Washington held and the best Mc.
Mlnnville could do was to make the
place-kick. This, however, was a credit
to White, as the shot was made from
difficult angle, so far to one side
that a kick between the posts did not
have more than four feet leeway on
For Washington High School
Beckett, Tegart and Normandln played
the most consistent game. Foster and
Moore also came to the front at
McMinnville has two well-trained
guards in Bills and R. Manning, as they
did what Is seldom seen in local
scholastic football. They went down
on the line well and kept their part
of It pretty solid.
McMlnnvlll Hlrh. Washlnrton Hlrh.
Stmonson ,.LER Morrow, Ball
I Entrance AV111 Be Made So That
'Salmon Will Ascend Stream In -Spawning
Season, as They
Do In Other Rivers.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Nov. 1. (Special.)
With a crew of 75 of Hood River's
business men and valley orchardists.
wearing old shoes or hip boots and
wielding picks and shovels, a unique
sight will be presented here Monday,
when the channel of the Hood River
into the Columbia will be changed. In
order to make it inviting to the fish
of the larger stream when they begin
their runs in the Springtime. And this
is a sight that passengers on the 0.-v.
R. & N. trains may view, provided the
day is suitable for work. In case the
weather is unfavorable the remaking
of- the river's channel will be postponed.
For the last five years a very per
ceptible decrease in the number of
steelhead salmon and salmon trout has
been noticed in the Hood River and Its
tributary streams. Formerly no stream
In the state offered better angling for
steelhead and salmon trout than did
the river of this county.
State Fish Commissioner Clanton and
Game Warden Finley recently were
here. It was determined that the lack
of the larger and gamier fish was due
to the lack of depth In the channel and
the fact that it was now flowing up
stream into the Columbia.
"When fish run." said the state offi
cials, "they always go upstream and
they will never turn downard in the
course of a larger to enter a tributary.
That the fish of the Columbia may en
ter the waters of Hood River you will
have to change the mouth of that
stream so that it will flow downstream
Into the Columbia.
Last March the stream was declared
a spawning reserve and all net fishing
was prohibited. During the Summer
months more than 500.000 voung brook
Portland and Salem Dusmess men and rfl.inbow trout fry have been re-
enrolled In the gymnasium classes of i.a.B(. i iocai waters. It was no easy
task to transport these young fish .
from the cars to the points where they
were to be released. On one occasion,
when a carload of the fry were to be
removed to points out on the Lake
branch, 20 miles away, 16 ranchers do
nated the, use of their wagons for the
Commissioner Clanton was here sev
eral weeks ago, looking over Hood
Straw votes? Poll the high
ways! Every third car a
Ford! Already the Ford is
elected and by a tremen
dous majority. It's the pop
ular favorite for the very
good reason that its worth
can t be measur
lars and cents.
One hundred and seventy thousand Fords
in service and every Ford user a Ford
"booster." New prices runabout $525
touring car $600 delivery car $625 town
car $800 with all equipment, f. o. b. De
troit. Get 1 particulars from Portland
Branch Ford Motor Company, 61 Union
Ave., Cor. E. Davis, or direct from fac
Knapp, captain Of the Vancouver team,
gained ground when no other could.
McMullen and O'Donnell also broke
through the line many times.
In the first period Astoria attempted
a place kick, but Chappie got through
the line and broke up the play. Once
Astoria got within 10 yards of Van
couver's goal, but this was the only
time it was In danger. However, the
Vancouver lads on two occasions got
within less than a yard of scoring.
V. M. C. A. TEAMS WILL CLASH
Salem's Challenge to Portland for
Indoor Games Accepted.
the Young Men's Christian associations
of their respective cities probably will
clash In a series of basketball and In
door baseball games this Winter. The
proposal for such a series was received
by E. J. Jaeger, of the Portland asso
ciation, from Curtlss Cross, of Salem.
Mr. Cross suggests that one or two
meets each month be arranged through
out the Winter, half of them to be
played in Portland ana nair in oaiem. Elver- After viewing the work that
At each meet there will be two con- would be necessary to change the chan-
tesis, one in Daaaeioan nnu uo iu -u- nel at the mouth of the stream, he rec-
fcrd Foot Balls
$2 Balls now $1.50
$3 Balls now $2, $3.50 Balls now $2.50
UMEMBER THESE ARE ALL GUARANTEED GOODS
: . "We carry a full line of Standard Sporting Goods ,
at our two stores. Come to headquarters.
There's no need to go further. We have the best.
, mm, ' QTTA1L -
3chnelder LTR Beckett
E. Manning LOR McLynn
Macey ...C ....... .Foster, EDdrla
Bill ROL. Walk.r
Little, B. Mannlnc.H TL Tegart
Evan BEL Murphy
Corpron SB Bovette
nit i,riK Baker
Dixon ..... it ml, H. Normandln
Wood F B. ..Kuouff. Laushton
Touchdown Bovette I. Beckett 1. H.
Xormandln L Kicked goal from touchdowns
Knouff 1. Fotr L Kicked plac kick
V n lie.
Official Roacoe Fawcett. referee: Martin
Pratt, umpire, ana w. A. .Fenatermachcr,
ASTORIA AXD VANCOUVER TIE
Rival High School Elevens Are Un
able to Make Score.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Nov. i. (Spe
cial.) While the rain poured In tor
rents and flooded the field, Vancouver
and Astoria High School football teams
here today played a scoreless tie.
As a preliminary game, the second
team of the Vancouver High School
played Arnada Grammar School, the
final score being 1 to 0 In favor of
the High School.
In the big same of th day Cecil
ommended that the state appropriate
money for the work. This was done
and E. O. Hall, a local contractor, has
had a crew of men engaged on the
work. However, the state appropria
tion was not --enough and Hood River
lovers of Ashing have devised the plan
to have a general work day Monday,
when more than 75 citizens have of
fered to donate their services toward
the completion of the work.
Heretofore the bis "Sh that come
up from the1 Columbia every year have
been retarded, and, with tne exception
of but a very few that Jump the falls
there, prevented from going further i
upstream than the Devil's Punch Bowl,
on the West Fork. The State Fish
Commission has had a fish ladder bulU
over this obstruction.
The Standard Oil Company saysj
The business men's classes of the
Portland Y. M. C. A. will undoubtedly
accept the Salem challenge," said A. M.
Grllley, physical director, last night.
Our teams met the Salem players dur
ing the State Fair week, and were de
feated, but we believe we can win back
"All of the players for both our teams
will be taken from the noon buBlness
men's classes. The class that meets on
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays will
make up our basketball team, and the
class that meets Tuesdays. Thursdays
and Saturdays will supply the members
of the Indoor baseball team. We shall
probably reply to the Salem letter with
in a day or two, and the first meet will
be held In November."
The Portland men are In good condi.
tlon for baseball because of a series of
match games that has been In progress.
reams designated the Giants and Red
Sox have played three games, each win
ning one and the third srama hplns- ttsrf
This series Is for three out of five, and I THE roll of honor for major league I tlon, and finally affixed his signature
i ...111 . l.I I . ... . .... I n ..nn..ntl... n.amKAHCHln TV,A
i m & i n :i 1 1
y$Si LzlU JwL
" t r -n-rnannuMMMr iiiiirl ia - I'hVi-
.1 i j
'It is the best automobile oil we know how to make"
For Sale Everywhere
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
the winners will play the Cubs, who
won a similar series from the White
Sox, of the 5 o'clock business men's
baseball of 1912 follows:
Beat 'Batter U. Zimmerman, of
R.f Ettihr Henrirlv. of PlttsburS
Beat Base Stealer Bescher, of Cin
cinnati Beds Q
Best Bun Getter' Bescher, or Cincin
nati Reds 85
Rest Rattlnr Club Pittsburg- 2S5
Best Fltldins Club Pittsburg. .
TwentV-two flVfmmra tn hfitnv tha I TC.t Ruttnr Tv Cobb, of Detroit 411
entrv list nnprtail h KVonir tj! w... Bt Pitcher Joe Wood, of Boston 872
kins, but Including the aquatic stars of Pton3" ''.T: . '."h!?f: 6T
2C2 SWIMMERS ARE ENTERED
Northwest Aquatic Stars to Compete
at Meet November 8.
the Northwest, have, entered for the Pa
cific Northwest Association's indoor
swimming championship meet at Mult
nomah Club November 8.
The meet will be open to the public,
with fancy flame dive by Miss Vivian
Marshall, exhibition of fancy diving by
Arthur Cavlll, two Junior swims and
five Northwest numbers on the programme.
The list of entries follows:
l(X-yftrril s-wlm Multnomah cinh rr Al
len Noyes, H. Hanno, E. F. Pautx, Dr. E. B.
Haalop, V. H. Dent. E. Preble, John Mo
Murray. H. Wakeman. ' Louis Thomas: Pa
cific Amateur -Swimming Association, Nor
man Ross; Spokane Athletic Club, Ed Goats,
20-yard swim Pacific, of Portland, Nor
man Ross: Multnomah Club. J. Fulton. Gua
Mankurtr. J. McMurray. G. Dent. E F.
Pautz, Fred Reed, H. Hanno, Louis Thomas;
Eugene T. M. C. A., B. Vickers; Spokane A.
C, E. Cruger. Ed Goetz.
440-yard wim Pacific of Portland rvil.
lister Wheeler. Norman Ross: Multnomah
Club, Freed Reed, Gus Mankurtz, E. F.
Fauts, J. Fulton: Snokane A. c. F. J.
Owens, H. Goeta.
880-yard wlm pacific of Portland. Nor
man Ross, Colllster Wheeler; Multnomah
n..t 1,,n n-t t Poll in. nf phlla-
delDhla ; , 9
Best Batting Club Philadelphia 2S2
Best Fieldlm Club Philadelphia S8
to an application for membership. The
fraternity held a meeting in New York
recently, with the following officers
elected: David Fultz, president; Christy
Mathewson, Edward Sweeney, Michael
Doolan and Tyrus Cobb, vice-presi
dents; Jacob Daubert, secretary.
W. T. Hubbard, manager of Mc-
Henry, whose letterheads proclaim him
'welterweight champion of the South,"
is after bouts in this section.
An eight-club roller polo league for
Winter sport Is the latest. Buffalo, Cin
cinnati, Milwaukee, Chicago, Grand
Rapids, Denver, Detroit and possibly
Cleveland will comprise the circuit.
Standings for the City and Commer
cial bowling leagues after the first
Fortv games were played in the
American Association last season with
the winning club scoring 12 or more
runs. The greatest number of runs
scored In one game was 28, on August I week of play follow:
13. when St. Paul scorea an. against n r-r TM,,
for Louisville. The Minneapolis cnamps nam,.
figured in 12 of these 12'run games and I Telegraphers 3
worn onlv treated In this manner twice, mtier at jtiuh...
With harness horsemen hammering I w-,nl.
the nroposed revival of racing in call- d.-e. -
fornla under stage patronage, tne wise
ones predict an overwhelming defeat
for the measure which comes before
the voters Tuesday.
JUDGE CHARGES LIBEL
ATTACK OX WASIIIXCTOX COCX
TV COURT IS AXSWERE1).
R. O. Stevenson Calls Unsigned Cir
cular "Eleventh-Hour Roorback."
Truth Is Set Forth,
Wright Dltson. .
Meier & Frank ...
Dooly & Co
'American fencing rules have been
revised to make them correspond with
the European code. This will be of
material assistance to United States
fencers -at the Olympic games, as they
mun .nuas, Duinier vvneejer; Multnoman . . nj tn .mal,r 1
Club. James Fulton. Gui Mankurt Frd will not- be compelled to use smaller l.t T.
A.wu, -v' a. v i xx. uocik, p. it. lwen.
Fancy diving Pacific of Portland, Clair
Talt, Norman Rosa; Spokane A. C, H.
Goets; Multnomah Athletic Club, E. Spar,
mar, Oliver K. Jeffrie. V. H, Dent, Tea
Prebble. J. Fulton.
Official for tbe tournament will hA:
Starter, Frank E. Watklns. Check starters.
Frank Harmar and C. Strobe. Timekeepers.
Edgar Frank, T. Morris Dunne and Jack
Latourette. Judge. H. Ramblett. Fiwnod
Wiles, A. B. McAlpln. Clerk of course, Pro
fessor Cavil. Judges of diving. A- M. Grllley,
Professor Generowskl and Robert Krohn.
Announcer, B. Farrell.
W. L. P.O.
2 1 .B7
1 . .0(17
1 2 " .333
1 2 .333
1 . 2 .833
W. L. P.C.
3 O 1.0(10
2 . 1 .BiiT
2 1 .607
2 1 .6(17
1 S .33.1
1 2 .3.H3
1 2 .333
0 3 .000
School for Deaf 7, Estacada 7.
ESTACADA, Or.. Nov. 2. (Special.)
The light football team of the Wash-
ngton School for the Deaf held the
Estacada High here this afternoon to
The schedules for the coming week
tv THtrnp Tllpadav Mir Prank
SaberS, etC. . I T.l.mnhan Wannaq x- Pmram
Nanoleon Lajoie. tbe great Cleveland Thursday, D.-E. vs. Pacific Commer-
nlaver. has a mania for wearing auto-I cioi Wednesday. Dooly & Co. vs.
mobile license numbers to correspond Honeyman white Crows vs. Lang &
ZTLXto Co, Friday. Wright Dltson vs Fo,.
with him and this season secured 11- esters, Meier & Frank vs. City Hall.
cense No. 384 from a Clevelander. AJirena now holds the Meier &
f -oV nh.ll.n rim rnllinr fi"S fnr
Harrv Stevens, who has the refresh- I i v haniisomn silver
fnf nrlvileeres at the Polo Grounds, f i Ahr.. ;r fnr th
New York, would like to buy the Giants be3t sc'ore of the competition. Gus also
from Jonn -r. urusn, wu is. rcuuvoiiHB gcored 69T pins ln three games and
I Tom O'Donnell 561. The man winning
from a serious illness. Stevens nas
plenty of money and friends who will the cup tne greatest number of times
back him for a large sum. I . Drlj 23 secures permanent posses-
. sion of the tropny.
bij -Worcpr baseball writer of tne
7 to 7 tie. The Washington boys had Turk F.venlner Globe, says that the The much-talked-of match between
everything their way until tho last I itir,T, nf Tom I.vneh as Dresident I n... Akn. -any, Pnmemv for sn
S,l!fILtIr'.,YhvlfakepUce"k!.Ck uHof the National League has been mads 10 will be arranged dur-
wltted the Vancouver "boys and a for- certam by the attacks of Horace Fo- fn "the next week
ward nasa over tho llnx nvt rTstnrola . rk..l vr.,rnw, I ln8T tne next weea.
Bechtel rolled high score for league
games last week, toppling 245 pins ln
The -shoe men expect to start their
four-man, four-team league this week.
The Monday night league has four
ward pass over the line gave Estacada I geI or tho Phillies. Charley Murphy's
a chance to tie the score
Haskell Indians Win Game.
attacks have also aided the Lynch cam
Heinle Wagner, the man credited
with much of the Boston success In
the recent worlds series, says that
Connie Mack gave the Red Sox more
infnrmiHon on the Glants's strength
and weaknesses than all of the scouts entries, Blumauer-Frank, Journal, Tele-
learned in several weeks and that tne gram and a squaa captamea dj i-ouper,
players could have discovered m a sea- iKomng win commence ne ween..
inn nn ai tne tnree wisest men in
auKju xu.vr.rt, ur., nor. z. (special.) hauhaJl sav that without Wagner the c, twi
R. D. Gould, a contractor, has Just fiint would have defeated the Sox u
returned from Grand View, where the four games In a row. I CENTRALIA, Wash., Nov 2. (Spe
city government has awarded him the I ltni i Two hunters have shot them
contract or. installing a new 114,000 Tmmrt ICev Perrvman. the latest .i. rhrniieh the foot ln this vlclnltv
t. besSn. " during the past two days. Yesterday
The supplv will be furnished
deep wells." say. Mr Gould, "and pumps m!erKlnla League. last season, but also Charles Ives, of this city accidentally
will be Installed. The water Is pure. . .,i.. t vmnrv Pnii.ir. n-rfnr touched the trigger of his rifle while
The system, when completed, will be Ga when he completes his course he carrying it muzzle downward. Thurs-
7V".,l. .."0L'f . " luo PDDle will go to Vanderbilt to prepare for the day. Fred Wilson, son of L. G. Wilson,
also of Centralis, placed ms loot on a
lizard, intending to shoot it. He turned
his head to call his companions' at
tention, the movement causing a pres
sure of his finger on the trigger. The
bullet passed through his foot. Neither
of the accidents is considered serious.
DENVER, Nov. 2:. In a game that
was anybody's from the klckoff to the
final whistle the Haskell Indian eleven
defeated the University of Denver here
today by the score of 12 to 10.
Grand View Lets Contract,
of Grand View." Thirteen firms of con- Mthoriiat miniatrv.
uftctum BuuiuiiLea dius on me contract.
In ' Switzerland a woman has been so.
pointed to the chief Inspectorship of fac
tories, a coveted BQsition hitherto held only
Hans Wagner, the most conservative
ballplayer ln the major league, has
joined the Baseball Players' Frater
nity. Hans would not Join until as
sured that 11 waa not a joke organiza-
HIL.LSBORO, Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
"The attack upon the County Court
by Heisler and Dallas in a false and
unsigned circular is nothing more than
an llth-hour roorback, cunningly de
signed to take a mean advantage at a
time so late that our side cannot be
stated to the people," said County Judge.
R. O. Stevenson, today, dlscuHBlng the
anonymous circular sent broadcast over
Washington County the latter part of :
this week by John Heisler and S. S.
Dallas, of Gales Creek, ln which the
methods of the County Court were at
tacked ln the matter of a contract let
for building a road near Timber.
"The exact truth about this matter '
is that Washington County will not
stand to lose a single dollar ln the
opening of the Timber road. Every
cent paid out represents exactly that
much road built. The county gets its
money's worth in road construction,
nothing more, nothing less. Bangs, the
contractor, took the contract at too low
a figure to make good on it and went
broke, that Is all. But the county got
kroad built as long as Bangs was able
to carry on the work, and ln that re
spect got all the road it paid for and
paid for all the road it got.
The attack is inspired by malice
toward one of the County Commission
ers, and in making it those back of It
would tear down the whole County
Court. The records of the court are an
open book, and anyone can be satisfied
that there is absolutely nothing ln the '
last-minute anonymous libel circulated
against us, if they will withhold Judg
ment and take the time to investigate.
It Is plainly a violation of the corrupt
practices act, which was exacted for
me purpuae ul pioveuLiug iHiao auu
malicious ULiai-ns uiug luauu upuii
public officers by people who are not
willing that their names be known as
the authors of the charges. I have
lived in this county all my life and am
known to most of the people here. They
are not going to be misled Into voting
against me because of untrue state
ments made by men who are unwilling
to sign their names to charges they
make against me."
J. N. Hoffman, the printer, and Heis
ler and Dallas, who were arrested for
circulating the screed against the
court. In violation of the corrupt prac
tices act, will be given a preliminary
examination before a Justice of the
Peace here Monday.
Springfield Gets State Contract.
SPRINGFIELD, Or., Nov. 2. (Spe
cial.) The Springfield Creamery Com
pany (Inc.), which Is about to establish
a complete creamery plant in this city.
hRs a contract to furnish the state 200,-
000 pounds of butter. The machinery
for the plant is on the ground and It
will be ln operation within two weeks.
The old match factory .building has
been leased and will be used by the
company till the business necessitates a
larger building. Charles Barkman,
who conducts a similar plant at
Brownsville, Is at the head of the new