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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1915)
THE SUJTDAT OREGOXTAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 4, 1915.
HARVARD BEATEN BY
CORNELL 10 TO 0
Crimson Supporters Aghast at
First Defeat in Four
i Years for Team.
TIGERS SWAMP DARTMOUTH
Pittsburg Drubs Pennsylvania and
Vale loses to Washington and
Jefferson Army and Navy
Win Clean-Cat Victories.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 23. Cornell
caught Harvard napping today and won
a well-deserved victory by a score of
10 to 0. Before the Crimson players
had awakened to the powerful Cornell
attack Mahan had made a costly fum
ble, another Harvard player was cut
off side and Barrett, the Cornell cap
tain, had scored the only touchdown
f the game within five minutes after
the start. A goal from the field, kicked
by Shiverick in the last period from
the 42-yard line, ended the scoring. It
was the first favorable victory ever
scored by Cornell on the Crimson and
the first Harvard defeat in four years.
. Harvard supporters were aghast at
the reversal of Crimson football form.
That their team was below the average
had been generally admitted, but it
h;i 3 been years since Cambridge has
seen so much fumbling, so little life
and snap to the plays and so little
judgment in running them off. Cap
tain Mahan led in the error column
and failed to make a single clean catch
throughout the game.
The only drop of bitternesB in the
Cornell cup of Joy was the injury of
Captain Barrett. Five minutes after he
had scored his touchdown he stopped
Mahan in midfield and suffered so se
vere a blow in the head that he was
unconscious for several minutes. The
Cornell (10). Harvard (0)
Shelton LE Soucy
jBmr-aon L T. .......... . Oilman
Miller LG Cowan
Cool C Wallace
Anderson KG Dadman
0 1 1 1 ! H T parson
Ecklay UK Harte
Barrett UB Watson
Collins L-H Whitney
Muellar rii Mahan
blltverlck KH King
Cornell 7 0 0 3 10
Harvard O O o O 0
Referee. W. S I-annford. Trinity; umpire,
c, J. McCarty. Germantown Academy; head
linesman. G. X. Bankart. Iartmouth; field
Judse, L. II. Bankart, Iartmoutb.
Time. 15-mlnute periods.
Cornell scortniff. touchdown. "Barrett; coal
from touchdown, Barrett; goal from field,
'Substitutions Cornell. Collins for Barrett,
fJehlichter for Collins. TUley for Anderson.
Harvard. Taylor for Wallace, Wilcox for
Wilson. -Rollins for Whitney, Caner for Gll
man, C. Coolldgt for Soucy.
Princeton SO, Dartmouth 7.
PRINCETON, N. J.,' Oct. 23. Dart
mouth did not show her expected foot
ball strength, and was overwhelmed
by Princeton in their annual game to
day by the score of SO to 7. It was
the second time the Tigers were scored
on this season, her line being crossed
today near the end of the game on a
forward pass. The lineup:
Princeton (30) Position Dartmouth T)
HlKhlev LE Duaossit
McLean LT.. McAuliffe
Nourse .....L 3 Merrill
;ennert ........... C Baxter
Ilcgff . KG - Spears
Halsey HT cotton
.Brown.1......, RK Kmery
;llck QB McDonouKh
Shea .A IHB Oerrlsii
Tlhbott It II B Thlelscher
Drives "B.... Duhamel
coie by nerlods; Princeton 0, 7. 14, 3-30;
Dartmouth 0. 0. 1), 7-7. Referee. M. A. Tufts.
Brown. Umpire, J, J. Ilallahan, Boston.
Field .iudprt. T. T Mumhv. Brown. Head
Mneeman. E. J. O'Brien, Tufts. Time of peri
ods. l. minutes each. Substitutions: Prince
ton. Moore for lllyhley; Keating for Moore;
Hamilton for Keatlne; Parisette for Mc
Lean; Latrobe for parisette: Heyniger for
Nourse: Butterworth for Gennett: Oowan
fov Butterworth: Iove for Pork: Kaufman
for Ha'sey; Halsey for Kaufman; Larson
for ITalsey: Wilson for Brown; Bamman for
Wilson; Smith for Bamman; Ames for
Jtl-k: niak Tor Ames; Charles for Sh-a;
Krldy for Tlhbott: Law for DrlEgrs. Dart
mouth, Burns for Duseolt; Flshback for Mc
Aollffe: Colby for Merrill; Merrill for Colby;
:Ue for Baxter; Trier for Cotton: Haser for
Kmery: McDonoujrh for Hairer: Worthlnjrton
for McDonouKh; McDonouKh for Worthlng
ton: Holbroolc for McDonough: Worthington
for Holhrook: Tyler for Gerrish: Barrows for
Duhameii Duhamel for Barrows.
Princeton scoring Touchdowns. Higley,
Tlbbott. Hogg; goals from touchdowns, Tlh
bott 3. Goals from field, Tibbott 2: goal
from placement. Law. Dartmouth scoring
Touchdown, Glk?; goal from touchdown. Uer
Array 1 0, G corse town 0.
TVEST POINT. X. Y Oct. 23. The
Army defeated Georgetown, 10 to 0.
here today, in one of the roughest
Karnes ever staged on the local grid
iron. One cadet and two collegians
were ruled off for unnecessary rough
ness and the play was marred by the
infliction of penalties for offside play
and holding in the line, with George
town offending most frequently. ,
The Army's playing was a very de
cided improvement over the showing of
a week ago, the line men charging low
er and with more snap and getting the
Jump on their opponents at every stage
of the game. All of the Army's points
were scored by Oliphant, formerly of
Yalo Loses, 16 to 7.
NEW HAVEN. Conn., Oct 23. Wash
ington and Jefferson's splendid eleven
ised the forward pass with uncanny
precision today and humbled Tale, It to
7. in a spectacular contest. It was the
second successive year that the team
from the little Pennsylvania college
registered a defeat over the blue.
When the visitors used the old-fash
ioned line plays they found the Yale
line a stone wall, but when they elected
the aerial attack, the blue defense
crumbled. The assault was so varied
that Yale was completely bewildered.
The pass was always thrown In a machine-like
manner. There was nothing
haphazard about the play.
Trinity 38, Williams 0.
WILLIAMSTOWN. Mass., Oct. 23.
The prowess of George Brickley,
brother of the Harvard captain, was
the chief factor in Trinity's 38-to-0 vic
tory over Williams today. As a result
of his participation in the game, the
Williams Athletic Council notified
Trinity officials that athletic relations
between the Institutions were broken.
Brlckleys career as a member of the
Philadelphia Athletics and the Law
rence (New England League) baseball
clubs was held to debar him from In
Arkansas 14, Oklahoma A. & M. 9.
FORT SMITH. Ark.. Oct. 23. Playing
a fast, open game of football, the Uni
versity of Arkansas eleven here today
defeated Oklahoma A. and M.. 14 to 9.
Oklahoma discarded the straight foot
ball attack after the first half, but was
unable to meet their opponents at the
aerial game. Hardin, of Arkansas, was
the particular star of the game.
Syracuse 6, Brown 0.
PROVIDENCE. R. I . Oct. 23. Uni
versity of Syracuse scored a -to-0 vic
tory over Brown today. The only score
FIRST ELEVEN PLAYERS OF THE
n KGS?53?So .rr-
vi - - mi ' , jf try- . y- ' :r
1 1 gcy
Left to Rlsrbt on ae Line Tegart, Ex-Wukiagton nisrfc Star Bartlett, tpellmas, Ex-Columbia University Playert
Rlsley, Ex-Llocohi HI(k Man) snyder, Beckett, Ex-Wasslngtoa Hlsk, and Mitchell. Backfleld (Left to Rlsht)
Montleta, Toerck. Ex-Lincoln Hick Shy" Hantlngton and Bob Malarkey, Hx-Colambla L'nlveraity. Coaeh
Hngo Besdek la Standing Beblnd - Kaiser" Tnerck. This Picture Was Taken on Mnltnonsab Field Last Thurs
day. Wben tbe Team Was on Ita W ay to Walla Walla, Wash.
of the game resulted from Wilkinson's
stop of a Brown forward pass In the
second period. The Syracuse halfback
caught the ball on his own 40-yar-d
line and ran to Brown's 22-yard line
before he was downed. After his
teammates had made seven charges
into the Brown line, he carried the
ball over for a touchdown.
Wisconsin 21, Ohio 0.
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 23. Bill Ju
neau's Badger cohorts defeated Jack
Wilde's Buckeyes on the gridiron to
day, 21 to 0. After fighting on even
terms during the first half, Ohio's
open attack was slightly effective, but
Wisconsin's was even better. Wiscon
sin's first touchdown was made" Tn the
third, when Byers circled an end, Simp
son kicking goal. Two additional
touchdowns were scored by Wisconsin
in the final period.
Oklahoma 14, Texas 13.
DALLAS, Tex.. Oct. 23. The narrow
margin of one point, a goal from touch
down, gave the University of Oklahoma
football team victory over the Uni
versity of Texas eleven here toiay be
fore one of the largest crow-Js ever
gathered in the Southwest for a grid
iron contest. The final score was 14 to
13, Oklahoma winning in the last three
minutes of play with a touchdown and
goal kicked by Captain Geyer from a
Pittsburg 14, Pennsylvania 7.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 23. The Uni
versity of Pennsylvania football team
was defeated for the second time this
season, the University of Pittsburg
winning today's game by the score of
14 to 7. The coaches and followers of
the defeated eleven, however, were
greatly encouraged by the showing
made by the red and blue team. against
the strong Pittsburg team and look
forward with more confidence to the
remaining games on -the schedule.
Game Is Forfeited.
CHARLESTON-, S. C, Oct. 23. The
football game between Washington and
Lee and the University of West Vir
ginia was forfeited to the former, 1 to
0, here today, with the score 8 to 6 in
favor of West Virginia, one-half a min
ute to play and the ball on their three
yard line. Coach Metzger after a con
ference with Acting President Trotter,
of the university, withdrew the players
from the field because of alleged un
fairness of the game officials.
Chicago 7, Purdue O.
CHICAGO, Oct. 23. Purdue's great
defense, centered about Captain Block
er, nearly upset traditions today, but
Captain Russell's 50-yard run on the
kickoff in the third period turned the
scale and Chicago won 7 to 0, after a
bitter battle. If the Purdue defense
was a marvel, its attack, however, was
slow, and except for Pult out-punting
llussell by many yards, the Maroons
showed much the better offense.
Utah 10, Colorado Miners 0.
SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 23. The Uni
versity or I'tah football team came
back strong today and defeated the
Colorado School Mines, 10 to 0. After
battling throughout the first period
with no scores and the ball in mtdneld
at most times. Utah scored its first
points in the second period, when, after
a series of line bucks. Ward plunged
through the Mines team for a touch
down. Mclntyre kicked goal.
Ames 14, Missouri 6.
AMES, la., Oct. 23 With both teams
showing weak defenses today. Ames de
feated Missouri by a score of 14 to 6.
Interest in the ragged game lagged
after the second quarter until the last
10 minutes, when Missouri, with three
chances at a touchdown, pushed the
last ciiance over the line with two
minutes to play.
Nebraska 20, Notre Dame 19.
LINCOLN. Neb.. Oct. 23. Nebraska
triumphed over Notre Dame today by
score of 20 v 19 and the narrow mar
gin of a single point, according to
critics who saw the same, represents
the superiority of the winning team. It
was a stirring game between teams in
the pink of condition and almost
equally matched in weight and stamina.
Colorado College 44, Colorado 0.
BOULDER. Colo., Oct. 23 Colorado
College defeated the University of
Colorado football eleven here this aft
ernoon 44 to 0. Two fumbles early in
the first period by Evans were re
sponsible for the first scores by the
college. The university presented
better front in the second half and held
the college to 10 points.
St. Louis 21, Be Pauw 9.
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 23. St. Louis Uni
versity overwhelmed Depauw Univer
sity football team here today, the final
score being 21 to 9. The teams played
a well-matched game in the first quar
ter, but in the second period the locals
began scoring and made their victory
sure in the third and last periods.
Minnesota 51, Iowa 13.
MINNEAPOLIS. Oct. 23. Presenting
a brilliant attack, the University of
Minnesota football eleven defeated the
Universitv of Iowa team here today, SI
to 13. The Iowana' points came In
the second half, the second touchdow
being scored after a number of second
string men had entered the Minnesota
Virginia 9, Georgia 7.
ATLANTA, Ga, Oct. 23. A goal from
fiel. a drop kick by Tippett. substitute
back, which sailed between Georgia :
goal posts just as time was called, re
versed the score of today's Virginia
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON FOOTS ALL SQUAD WHO APPEARED AGAINST WHITMAN COLLEGE AT
WALLA WALLA YESTERDAY AFTERNOON. ' .
e 9 orr coli&&&r y&tsmrr
Georgia game at Athens and eliminated
Georgia from the contest for the year's
Southern football honors. The final
score was 9 to 7.
Carroll College Forfeits Game.
MILWAUKEE.- Oct. 23. Carroll Col
lege foreited the football game with
Marquette University this afternoon
when Captain Forle refused to be pen
alized and took his team off the field.
The breach happened in the third quar
ter with the score standing: Marquette
Colorado Aggies 59, Utah Aggies 0.
PORT COLLINS. Colo.. Oct. 23. The
Colorado Agricultural College eleven
defeated the Utah Aggies here today
59 to 0. The locals scored four touch
downs or forward passes. Strong
kicked eight goals. Luke, Twitchell
and Kapple were the only ground-gainers
in the visitors' lineup.
Haskell lO, Creighton S.
OMAHA. Oct. 23. Haskell Indians
defeated Creighton University in their
annual football clash today 10 to 3.
ne local eleven outplayed tneir op
ponents in the major portion of the
game, but lacked the necessary punch
to cross the Indian goal.
Michigan Aggies 24, Michigan 0.
ANN HARBOR, Mich., Oct. 23. The
Michigan Agricultural College, by out
playing the University of Michigan, de
feated the Wolverines 24 to 0 today.
The poor physical condition of the
Michigan players was shown in the
large number of men injured.
Navy 2 0, Virginia Poly. O.
ANNAPOLIS. Md.. Oct. 23. Playinsr
their heavier opponents to a standstill
in the first two periods, but unable to
stand indefinitely the handicap of many
pounds to the man. Virginia Polyteca-
ntc Institute's football team was de
feated, 20 to 0, by Navy today."
Montana Mines 6, Montana State 6.
BUTTE. Mont. Oct. 23. The Montana
State School of Mines football teamj
neia me aioniana otate college to a
6-to-6 tie here this afternoon in a
well-played game. The Miners gener
erally outplayed their opponents.
Columbia 4 5, St. Lawrence O.
new YORK. Oct. 23. After i
of 10 years football was revived
Iumbia University today with a game
n which the local collegiate eleven de
feated the St. Lawrence University
team 45 to 0.
Illinois 36, Northwestern .
CHAMPAIGN. III., Oct. 23. Minus
the services of Pogue and Clark.
Zuppke's crippled champions defeated
Northwestern today. 36 to 6. The Illi
nois line showed well, but Northwest
ern delayed pass made repeated gains.
Denver 15, Wyoming 7.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Oct. 23. Denver
University this afternoon defeated
Wyoming University 15 to 7 in a ragged
game, w yoming failed at repeated at
tempts at forward passes and Denver
gained only by line bucking.
DUFFY LEWIS IN MONOLOGUE
World Series Hero to Be Vaudeville
Star for Three Weeks or More.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Oct. 23,
(Special.) Duffy Lewis, world's series
star and member of the Boston Red
Sox, is to be a vaudeville Star for
three weeks and possibly longer. The
sensational outfielder, after turning
down Eastern offers, has agreed to do
monologue for one week each in
San Francisco, Oakland and Los Ange
He will make tils first appearance at
Pantages Theater in this city a week
from tonight. He will be garbed in
his baseball uniform, the one in which
he helped so largely in winning the
pennant and for a matter of ten min
utes will tell the fans how Boston
beat the Phillies.
Xewberg High School Wins.
NEWBERG. Or., Oct. 23. (Special.)
Thirty-seven to nothing in favor of
the local high school was the score
of the football game here today against
the Forest Grove High School aggre
gation. The contest was played on a
slow field, but for all of that the New
berg team managed to execute several
fast forward passes and open plays.
The Newberg High School eleven would
like to secure several more games be
fore the season is completed. Send all
communications to the manager.
Oregon City High 7, Vancouver 0.
OREGON CITY, Or., Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Oregon City and Vancouver
high schools, rivals for years, played
their annual football .game today on
Canemah field, the Oregon City eleven
winning witn the score 7 to 0. The
field was soft and in many places there
were large puddles of water from a
heavy shower just before the game.
Oregon City will go to Vancouver next
Saturday to play a return game. To
day's victory was the first in several
Elma Defeats Chehalts Team.
ELM A. Wash., Oct. 23. (Special.)
Elma again won from the State Train
ing School eleven, from Chehalis, today,
repeating their former "victory with a
score of 44 to 0. The entire game was
played in a heavy downpour. Chehalis
was greatly outweighed.
SIOUX CITT. la., Oct. 2J All-Amer-
tcans 3, All-Nationals L ...
AGGY FRESH1ES LOSE
Oregon First-Year Men Take
Snappy 12-to-0 Game.
EUGENE EVER THREATENS
Corvallia Yearlings Put Up Stiff
Defense bat Lose on All Ex-
changes of Pants and Fall
to Show Good Offense.
. OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, j
Corvallia. Oct. 23. (Special.) No
harder-fought football game has taken
place on the local campus this year
than that which the Oregon Agricul
tural College freshmen lost to the Uni
versity of Oregon yearlings this after
noon by a score of 12 to 0. Entering
the game with victory already con
ceded the victors,' the local youngsters
surprised the large attendance of fans
by the stubborn defense of their goal
line, which once repulsed the invaders
on the five-yard line, and at all times
made them display their best football
to make appreciable gains.
Both of the university touchdowns
were made in the last half. The first
came after a bad pass to Barnes, of the
Aggies, had gone over his head, to be
followed by a blocked punt which gave
the ball to the visitors on the five-yard
line. On the fourth down they rushed
the ball over the line for the first
score. They failed to kick goal. The
second touchdown came' in the last
quarter, when Morfitt, university quar
terback, made a 4 0-yard run ana
planted the ball behind the goal posts.
Throughout the game the ball was
in the Aggie territory, but they often
held for downs and Captain Barnes
punted out of the danger sons. The
Asririe vearlinsra were weak on punting
and every exchange of kicks gained
ground for the university- boys.
Maas, playing left halfback lor tne
visitors, was the most consistent ground
gainer in the game. Wilson, Williams,
Ho.istington and Morfitt also played
well. For the Aggies Barnes, Russell.
Casey and Swan played well. Hubbard
made a 25-yard rnu and Brandeis, a
Portland boy. was strong on defense.
Lowe, received a broken shoulder early
in the first quarter.
Between halves the freshmen rooters
were allowed their first serpentine of
the year unmolested by the sophomores.
O. A. C. Freshmen L. of o. Freshmen
Russell I- B. R Wilson
ew L. T. R Miller
Owens l a. R pes.1
Brandies C Donard
Galbralth R. O. L. Williams
Swan - It. l. J.. ....... .uaaaen
Aiken R. E. I "Cook
Lowe L. IT. R Jensen
Hubbard R. H. J. Maas
Barnes R. F. F HolnslnKlon
5,llnn L. F. O MOrfltt
Touchdowns. Hoslnston and Morfitt. Sub
stitution,. Iance for Owens. McNeil for
ilnlhralth. Hamer for' Lowe. Referees. Mlt
chell. Umpire, Blllie. Bead linesman. Wil
BERKELEY TEAM BEATEN
UJtlTEHSITV OF gOTJTHERJT CALI
FORNIA WINS. 28 to 10.
California Unable to Cope With Ftf
mid Passing of Southerners.
Many Substitutes Used. '
BERKELEY, Cal Oct. 23 Ability to
make good use of forward passes gave
the University of Southern California a
28-to-10 victory here today over the
University of California.
The backfield of the Southerners
proved to be disastrous to the chances
of the Berkeleyltes. Although tne visi
tors were unable to make gains around
the California ends, they worked trick
backfield plays repeatedly for long
The University of California players
weakened In the final quarter and
Coach Schaeffer was forced to make
use of many substitutes.
Today's victory gives the Trojans the
championship of California at Ameri
can code football.
In the fourth quarter the University
of Southern California scored two
touchdowns to California's one. The
strain began to tell on the Berkeleyltes
and many substitutes were called into
Dlav. Livernash made the Southerners
first score and Elmore kicked goal.
Mosely then scored on a forward pass
and Elmore again kicked goal. Call
fornla's score came when Hicks ran 60
yards for a touchdown after securing
the ball on a fumble. Goal was kicked.
Final score: U. of S. C, 28; University
of California, 10.
ABERDEEN BEATS W' FRESHIES
Victory of 12 to 0 Is Won In Last
Quarter in Fumbling Game.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) In a game marred only by fre
quent fumbling, Aberdeen defeated the
varsity freshmen here looay, iz to
All of Aberdeen's points came in the
last quarter. Captain Pinckney carry
insr the ball over twice for touchdowns.
Lyons, for Aberdeen, and Johnson, for
the freshmen, both averaged aoout o
- i - t. -t. Lr
yards in punting, although the ball was
watersoaked and muddy. In all ex
cept the third quarter. Aberdeen easily
outplayed the varsity men and should
have run up a greater score. - Fumbles
at unfortunate times prevented severs
touchdowns by Aberdeen. The varsity
players made yardage only twice and
throughout the game only gained 55
yards against Aberdeen, while Aberdeen
made 253 yards on line plunges, end
runs and forward passes.
The game was largely played accord
ing to the old style. "Ching" Johnson
stood head and shoulders above the rest
of the varsity team, but the freshmen
line was much weaker than that of
Aberdeen and this kept the varsity
players from showing much form on the
Others who starred for the varsity
were Center Peterson, Quarterback
Sands and Right Half Ryan. Lyons.
Pinckney and Keil did most of the
spectacular work for Aberdeen.
SOCCER BENEFIT TODAY
INVINCIBLES AND DREADNOUGHTS
TO AID RED CROSS FCKD.
Several Chances Are Made In Llnenps
and Tickets Are Selling Fast.
Neat Snm Expected.
The second annual soccer game for
the benefit of the British Red Cross
fund will be played this afternoon on
the Twenty-fourth and Vaughn-street
grounds between the Invtncibles and
the Dreadnoughts, starting at 2:45
o'clock. Both aggregations have been
practicing and are in good condition to
furnish a real contest.
Last season - these two aggregations
battled to a 3-to-3 tie on the same
grounds, but since then several changes
have occurred in the lineups of each
contingent. Tickets have been selling
fast the last two or three days, and
neat sum is expected to be taken in a
Following are the names of the play
ers. teams, nationality and positions:
Invtncibles Haef ling Beavers,
Kane. Washington High School
scotch, rt. B.
Martin. National. Scotch, L. B.
Duncan. National. Scotch, R. H. B.
Morris. Multnomah, Irish, C. H. B.
Wrie-ht. Multnomah. Scotch. L. H. B.
Mackenzie. Multnomah. Scotch
U. it. .
S. Duncan, National, Scotch. I. R. F.
Stewart, Mount Scott, Scotch, C. V.
Rankin, Rangers, Scotch. I. L. F.
Fairlev. Rangers. Scotch. O. L. F.
Dreadnoughts Buchanan. National,
Mackle, Multnomah, Scotch, L. K.
Gardner. Cricket. Scotch, R. H. B.
Bloor, Beavers. English, C. H. B.
Matthew, Multnomah. Scotch. L. H. B.
MacPherson. Beavers, Scotch, C. R. F.
Graham. Rangers. Scotch, L R. F.
Greer. Multnomah. Scotch, C. F.
Inglis, National, Scotch. I. L. F.
Shevlin, Multnomah, Irish, O. L. F.
Beaverton Club to Have Smoker.
BEAVERTOX,. Or., Oct. 23. (Spe
clal.) The Beaverton Athletic Club Is
being reorganized and will hold its
first smoker of the season the latter
part of next month. The local club has
three good boxers in Deslnger, Esslg
and Ferguson in the 150, 140 and 11a
pound classes, and efforts are being
made to match them up. with some
Corvallis High Wins.
CORVALLIS. Or.. Oct. 23. (Special.
The Corvallis High School defeated
the McMinnville High School here to
day at football, by a score of 14 to 0
The local team outclassed the visitors.
Sl'MM ARI7.ED HISTORY OF
Year U.cfL W.S.C.
1894 0 - 10
1895 6 10
1899 0 10
1901 & 0
1S02 0 17
1903 0 33
1904 5 0
1905 5 0
1906 0 - 10
1907 .: 5 4
1908 "4 4
1909 0 18
1910 -9 5
1911 0 17
1913 13 " 0
1913 3 0
1914 0 a
1915 ? ?
Totals 55 140
AGGIES TODAY START
EAST FOR BIG GAME
Special Train Will Stop Daily
for Practice for Team on
Way to Michigan Field.
NTEREST IN CONTEST HIGH
Several Members of Squad Are Out
Because of Injuries and Illness.
Opponents Average About 200
With Fast Backfield.
FACTS CONCERNING O. . A. C
Player. P. Home. An. Wt
Laythe. R Burns 2 200
Temrsr. C.-H., CentraIla,Wn 24 1ST
Smyth. T.-K.. Burns 22 1S2
Bissett, C, Newbsrr 1 180
Blllie. H.-E, Astoria 22 17
Abraham. H., Albany 24 175
Alworth. F.. Crawford. Wn. 20 167
Moist. B.. Lebanon 21 136
Allen. H.. Salem 24 178
Brooke. Q.. Vancouver, Wn. 22 10U
Bricss. E Albany II) 145
A. Anderson, G.-T.. Astoria. ?0 172
E. Anderson, T.-G.. Albany. . 22 178
Hoerllne. F Hood River 23 172
Dutton, H.. Concordia. Kan. 19 151
Kins-. G.. Corvallis 30 180
Shuster. E.. Corvallis 20 160
Thompson, G.. LeRoy. Minn. 24 176
Locfy. P.. Weiser. Idaho 20 182
Newman. H, Portland 21 170
Cole. U Emporia, Kan 24 190
Holer, M.. Pasadena. Cal 23 100
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Corvallis. Oct. 23. (Special.) All at
tention will be directed to the Middle
Wsst next week, where the orange and
black gridiron representatives will be
speeding eastward on the longest trip
ever made by a Northwest football
team to uphold the sporting prestige
of the Pacific Coast in a great inter
sectional contest on the Michigan
Aggies' field next Saturday.
ins team will leave Corvallis for
East Lansing tomorrow at 1 o'clock.
Lighteen men. accompanied by Coach
ciewart, will make the trip.
Moist; Schuster, left- end: Schuster.
Hofer, left tackle: Andersor, left guard;
fc.. 1 eager, Bissett. center; Cole, Thomp
son, right guard; .Laythe, right tackle;
Blllie, right end; Allen, Dutton, left
half: Newman, Alworth, right half;
Locey. Hoerline, left fullback; Abra
ham, right full.
Abraham, Cole and Locev are exDect-
ed to be in shape for the game Satur
day. No more'attacks of tonsilitis have
Practice to Be Held Dally.
A private car. especially eauinned.
will carry the squad. Everything that
can be done to prevent the ill effects
incidental to the onar trln is nrnm-
Ised. Every afternoon at 3 o'clock the
train will stop and for a half hour the
squad, in full football regalia, will run
through fast signal practice.
l nicago will be reached Wednesdav
night, and on Thursday the orange and
black representatives will have dummv
scrimmage practice with the University
of Chicago on the famous Stagg field.
trnaay tne team will arrive at F!t
Lansing in time for a workout on the
strange field in the afternoon to fit
them for the big game the next dav.
Sunday the return trip will begin.
special arrangements have been made
for a car on the 'Union Pacific fast
mall, and the team will be in Portland
58 hours from Chicago, barring acci
dents. They will arrive in Corvallis
Wednesday noon in time for afternoon
practice in preparation for the Uni
versity of Idaho game November 6.
Interest Still High la Trip.
Interest in the trln has not dimin
Ished because of the defeat by Wash
ington State College and. although the
Aggie gladiators are out of the run
ning for the conference championship
tney are conceded to be strong repre
sentatives of the Western brand of
football. Strong hopes of success
would be held here were the men in
good physical condition. The large
hospital detail which has been evident
thpast week has caused some fore
boding among the students and fans.
Abraham is still crippled from the
severely wrenched neck which he re
ceived in the Washington State College
arfalr, and has not been in a scrim
mage this week. Hoerllne still has
difficulty in navigating due to his lame
knee. Cole is also pretty weak in the
knee which has been bothering him for
two weeks and which necessitated his
withdrawal from last Saturday's game.
Locey Yet In Poor Condition.
Locey. who injured a tendon last
week, is still in poor condition. In
addition to all this, tonsilitis germs
Infected "Pete" Anderson. Allen. King,
Bissett and Brooke. Medical attention
was at once given the entire squad in
an effort to stamp out the epidemic,
and was apparently successful, as no
men have been taken ill since Thurs
Opposing the Oregonians at East
Lansing will be a team tipping the
beam at about 200 from wing to wing,
and with one of the fastest backfields
in the Middle West. Today they play
the jjnnual game with the University
TO KEEP PRICES DOWN
You don't catch me paying $500.00
to $1000.00 a month rent $55.00 is
what I pay for 709 square feet of floor space.
I can afford to give better values than anyone
else. Don't take my word ask one of my
snar sj mm W '
il One elevadov saves you dollars
of Michigan and will meet " first
real test of the season.
Doc Stewart has relegated his fast,
but light ends. Moist and Schuster, to
the second string, and removed BUHe
from half, and Smyth, the big Eastern
Oregon man. from tackle and sent
them to the wing positions. Both are
fast and heavy enough to stand the
battering directed at them by a husky
team. Blllie has played end before,
having broken Into the limelight in
that position two years ago.
Smyth is new to the position. He
has also been worked at tackle this
week, and Schuster has been at his old
position at end. With E. Anderson, A.
Anderson, Lay the. Cole. Brooke. Thomp
son, King and Smyth available for the
central sone there has be&n some re
markable shifting of players.
With Smyth at end. E. Anderson and
Laythe at tackle and Cola and Thomp
son in the guard positions appears to
be the strongest combination, and the
bleacher delegation has picked this ar
rangement for the long end of the
wagering on the lineup on the Michi
Bis; Holes Put In Backfield.
The Injury to ADranam and the re
moval of Billie has opened big holes in
the backfield. and Hofer has been
J taken from the line to help fill the
; vacancies. He had some experience in
I the backfield during the early part of
last season and can usually be de
pended upon for a substantial sain
when called to carry the ball.
Scrimmage has' been light until this
morning, when a stiff session was
doled out by the head mentor. The
boys have had their first chance of the
season to work on a wet field, and
fumbling has been evident. The field
will probably be dry at Michigan, and,
contrary to usual circumstances, will
add to the prospects of an Oregon vic
tory. LOSES 61-0
ALBANY HIGH SCHOOL ELEVEN
SCORES ALMOST AT WILL.
LIsat Portland Team Pnts If Ml
Fight, bnt Cannot Cope With
Enemy's Dashing Attack.
ALBANY. Or. Oct. 23. (Special.)
Hopelessly outclassed in every depart
ment. Franklin High School, of Port
land, was snowed under today in the
opening game of the lnterscholastic
season here, by a score of 61 to 0. In
favor of Albany High School. This Is
the same score by which Washington
High, of Portland, defeated them earlier
in the season. The local aggregation
made yardage at will through the line,
around end or on forward passes, al
though the passes were used but few
The entire contest waa played In
Franklin's territory and at no time did
the visitors have the ball within strik
ing distance or menace Albany's goal.
Albany's score was collected by regis
tering eight touchdowns, seven of
which McChesney converted Into goals,
and two place kicks, both from the
30-yard zone. McChesney's footwork be
For the visitors Quarterback Brown.
Ross, who played at end position, and
Halfback Closor made the best show
ing.' Brown handled the team in excel
lent shape, but the line was unable to
let the backs get started.
Every man on the Albany team did
his part. Any member of the back
field seemed able to tear off 15 to 30
yards whenever occasion demanded.
Captain McChesney at quarter.
Schult and Clelland, halfbacks, and
Tracy at full, all played great games,
both in offense and defense.
. Paul Miller, Albany end, also dis
The climax of the game came when
"Tub" Davis, Albany's 200-pound cen
ter. Intercepted a pass, and, shaking off
a half dozen, waddled 33 yards for the
LES DARCEY BEATS CLABBY
Australian Outpoints Clabby In 2 0-
liound Bout at Sydney.
SYDNEY. N. S. W., Oct. 23. Les Dar
cey, the Australian middleweight pu
gilist, today beat on points Clabby, of
Hammond, Ind., claimant of the world's
middleweight championship, at the Sta- '
dium here in a 20-round bout.
State Gets $817 Inheritance.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Oct. 23. (Special.)
The State Tax Commission has re
ceived payment of an inheritance tax
of $817.13 upon the estate of C. W.
Slocum, of Clarke County, who died
September 23. 1912. Because the estate,
has been tied up in litigation since the
death of Mr. Slocum and his wife, the
Tax Commission waived claim ' for ' in
terest on the tax.
Boxing Bout I'osl potted.
CHICAGO. Oct. 23. The 10-round
contest between Charlie White, of Chi
cago, and Matt Wells, the British light
weight, scheduled for Monday night
at Milwaukee, has been postponed un
til next Thursday. White is suffering
from ptomaine poisoning, but his con
dition, it was said today, is not seri
Wabhougal Swamps Hill.
WASHOCGAU Wash.. Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Hill Military Academy football
team, of Portland. Or., was no match
for the Washougal High eleven on the
local field this afternoon. The visitors
were trampled on, 26 to nothing, the
winners scoring three touchdowns In
the first half and one In second.