The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 31, 1915, SECTION TWO, Page 2, Image 20

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    UNBEATEN COLGATE
TEAM DRUBS YALE
Blue's Spasmodic Attack Fails
to Threaten Goal While
Defense Is Weak. i
CORNELL AND TIGERS WIN'
Pennsylvania, Army and Navy
All Fall Before Small College
Teams Harvard Defeats
Penn State, 13 to 6,
NEW HAVEN, Conn.." Oct. SO. Col
gate's unbeaten eleven played true to
form today ana bad no difficulty in de
feating Yale, 15 to 0. The points came
from two touchdowns both made after
sensational runs and an easy goal
from placement by West.
Yale's attack was weak and spas
modic. While the Blue occasionally
sot within the scoring zone. Colgate's
coal was never in danger. The defense
was fair on old line plays, but as in
previous games Yale seemed unable to
stop the forward passlns and open
game of the visitors.
The lineup and summary:
Colgate (15) Position Tale (0)
Gtcwart .Li Moseley
West LT . . . Baldrldge
Good LG Kent
Carrol C White
Barton ........... .R d Sheldon
Abell RT Way
'ielson ,...RE Wiedeman
Anderson QB Wilson
Rptncer 1 H Waite
oillo RH Hlgglnbotham
Hubbell FB Scovil
CoUate 8 O 8 15
Yale 0 0 0 0 0
Time of periods Two, 13 minutes, two, 10
minutes. Colgate scoring Nielson, Ander
son; goal from placement. West.
Cornell 45, Virginia Poly 0.
ITHACA, N. Y., Oct. 30. Cornell piled
up a score of 45 to 0 in defeating the
heavy Virginia Polytechnio Institute
team today, and uncovered an aerial
offense that proved, a revelation. The
big red team showed conclusively that
Its victory over Harvard last Saturday
was not a flash in the pan, for today's
game indicated that Coach Sharpe has
built up ilrst and second teams with
a marvelous attack and defensive
power.
Brown 46, Vermont 0.
' PROVIDENCE, R. I., Oct. SO. Brown
had little difficulty in romping away
with a 46-0 football victory over Ver
mont today. The Green Mountain boys
were on the defensive throughout the
game, not once having the ball in
Brown's territory. Dolphin, the star of
the Vermont eleven, in making an open
field tackle, received a kick in the
head and was carried off the field in
an unconscious condition.
Navy Loses, 14 to 12.
ANNAPOLIS. Md.. Oct. 30. North
Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical
College defeated the Navy today, 14
to 12.
Harvard 12, Penn State O.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 30. Har
vard won today from Penn State, 13
to 0. The Crimson showed improve
ment over its play of a week ago, when
It loBt to Cornell, but Crimson sup
porters were far from satisfied.
Rutgers 4 4, SprlngHeld 13.
NEWARK, N. J., Oct. 30. Uncover
ing an attack that routed the Spring
field College defense, the Rutgers team
defeated the Massachusetts collegians,
44 to 13, here today. The Bay Staters
scored two touchdowns. Sermon's
speed, long dashes and two forward
passes giving the Springfield team its
points. Brocber, Wittpenn, Talman,
Klllott and Scarr made the Rutger
touchdowns. . -
Dartmouth 2 6, Amlierst 0.
AMHERST. Mass., Oct. 30. Dart
mouth defeated Amherst College today,
26 to 0. Amherst held the heavy Green
team on nearly even terms for the lirst
half, but weakened under Dartmouth's
line plunging In the last two periods.
The Green also had the advantage in
punting and easily outplayed their op
ponents. Villa Nova 16, Army 13.
WEST POINT. N. Y., Oct. 30. The
Army was beaten by Villa Nova to
day, 16 to 13 in a hard-fought and
cleanly contested game. The visitors
outplayed the Cadets at every angle,
except at punting, where MurrlU had
a shade the better of it.
Princeton 2 7, "Williams 0.
PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 30. Prince
ton defeated Williams here in a football
game marked by few features, 27 to
0. Repeated fumbles on the part of the
visitors and poor generalship on the
part of the quarterbacks on both sides
made the game a listless display.
Lafayette 17, Pennsylvania 0.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 30. Pennsyl
vania was defeated for the third time
this season, her conqueror this time
being Lafayette. The score was 17 to 0
Pennsylvania made 15 first downs in
the game to Lafayette's four.
RIG SCORES MADE IX SOUTH
Vanderbilt Swamps Tennessee and
Auburn Beats Georgia, 1 2-0.
ATLANTA, Ga.. Oct. 30. There were
no upsets on Southern football fiields
today, although Vanderbilt's defeat of
the University of Tennessee by 3o to 0.
and Auburn's victory over Georgia. 12
to 0, caused surprise by reason of the
size of the scores. Alabama won. its
annual game with Sewanee. 23 to 10.
while Georgia Tech easily defeated the
University of North Carolina. 27 to S,
Virginia found no difficulty winning
from the irginia Military Institute.
44 to 0, Thuiman's punting being a
big iactor in the result.
SALEM BEATS CORVALLIS, 3!
Forward Passing Turns Tide After
First Minutes of Play.
SALEM. Or. Oct. 30. (SpaciaL)
With a bewildering assortment of open
plays, the Salem High School football
team today defeated the Corvallis High
School eleven. 3S to 3. Salem's points
were made by six touchdowns and two
goals, while the Benton County youths
pcored a goal from the first in the
first few minutes of play.
For three periods the locals, using
mass plays, scored only 14 points. In
the final period forward passes led to
lour touchdowns, the visitors being un-
aoie to solve tne onense.
Princeton and Vale Rnnners Tie.
PRINCETON. N. J., Oct. SO. Prince
ton and lale raced cross-country to
day to a tie, the final score standing
THESE REAL WESTERN
1
28 to 28. Overton, Yale's Btar runner,
was first across the finish line, with
Floto, of Princeton, just behind him.
The winner's' time, 32 minutes 43 1-5
seconds. Is good over the six-mile
course, considering the strong wind
that prevailed.
BARNACLE BEATS OREGON KID
Chicago Motorboat Takes Free-for-
All Coast Championship.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 30. Barnacle
II, owned by Charles N. Steele, of Chi
cago, won today the Panama-Pacific
Exposition free - for - all championship
for speed boats, beating the Oregon
Kid II, owned by Milton Smith, of
Rainier, Or. The Oregon Kid II won
last week the Pacific Coast champion-
snip.
The race was over a course of 20
miles in San Francisco Bay off the ex
position grounds.
BERKELEY DEFEATS ST. MARx"S
Little College Eleven Holds Califor
nia to Score of 10 to 9.
BERKELEY, Ca Oct. SO. The Uni
versity of California scored a double
victory here today, the varsity team
defeating St. Mary's College, 10 to 9,
and the university freshmen routing
the freshmen of the University of Ne
vada, 39 to 7.
Both games were played according
to the American code of football.
AGGIES WILD WITH JOY
EARLY MESSAGES TELLING OF LEAD
AT MICHIGAN DOUBTED.
College, Primed for Defeat, Becomes
Finiied When News of 20-0
Victory Is Received.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis, Oct. 30. (Special.) The Ore
gon Agricultural College owns Corval
lis tonight. When the results of the
great victory over the famous Michigan
Agricultural College team were flashed
over the wire this afternoon, the stu
dent body was tired with a, frenzy of
enthusiasm and tonight college spirit,
unleashed, nils campus and city.
Coming after a week of gloom over
the prospects of the team, the results
were doubly hailed, and that the
mighty Michigan machine should fall
before the Oregon standard bearers,
who left Corvallis a shattered and
crippled aggregation, was a fact un
dreamed of by the most optimistic.
Rallies are being held and several
of the fraternities and clubs are giving
celebration dances. Townspeople are
joining with students in the general
joyfest.
The first returns telling of the 7-to-0
score at the end of the first quarter
were received at 2:15 and were im
mediately announced in the women's
gymnasium, where 600 Btudents were
assembled for the first big band dance
of the year. So prevalent was the
opinion that the Orange and Black rep
resentatives were due for a defeat at
the hands of the much-touted Michigan
men that the message was first re
ceived with doubt, but upon verification
the assembly went wild with enthu
siasm. Bells . were rung and the cadet
band played "Hail to Old O. A. C," with
600 voices joining in the refrain.
Joy was unbounded as message after
message was received telling of the
continued success of the Aggie heroes.
The cup seemed full when the 14-to-0
score was flashed at the end of the
third quarter, but overflowed when the
final results were received.
A monster demonstration is planned
in honor of the victorious team for
Wednesday night. The Majestic Theater
has bean secured for the evening and
the greatest ovation that has ever
been accorded an athletic team at the
Oregon Agricultural College will greet
the conquerers.
TICKET DEMAND GREAT
SPECULATORS WILL REAP MUCH
FROM HARVARD-YALE GAME.
Many Thousands More Than Field Will
Accommodate Already Apply
for Seats to Bis Contest.
BOSTON, Oct. 30. Prices for tickets
bought from speculators to the Har
vard-Yale football game this year will
make the quotations on the recent
world's series tickets sound like tips in
a cafeteria. The- demand for tickets
will exceed the supply six or seven
times over, it is estimated, and only
those who tote million-dollar bankrolls
or who are Harvard or Tale students
or alumni will be able to edge their
way into the stadium on November 20.
The Harvard Athletic Association in
Cambridge is this early in the season
beginning to feel the pressure of the
enormous demand for the ticaets. xne
publicity attendant on the recent grant
ing of the permit for the temporary
wooden stands first attracted the at'
tention of the general public to the
fact that accommodations this year
will be at the highest premium yet
known. The result has been a cease
less influx of applications from Har
vard men for their Yale game tickets.
although the time for filing applica
tions will not expire until November 4.
Fred W. Moore, graduate treasurer
of Harvard athletics, knows that the
stadium cannot even seat all the Har
vard and Yale men. and their friends
on the day of the game. If the chan
nels through which speculators and
ticket agencies get their tickets were
closed, it would be theoretically im
possible for anybody but Harvard and
Yale men,- their closest friends and the
newspaper reporters to see the game.
But as long as the lure of lucre par
slats there will , always be tickets to
be had at soma price.
ATHLETES FROM THE OREGON
II
i i--
IDAHO LOSES 41-0
Pullman's Fast Team Tears
Up Enemy's Line Easily.
PLUNGING TACTICS COUNT
f Fights on Side Lines Keep Big Crowd
as Lively as Does Play on Field.
Losers Have One Chance, bnt -Fail
to Buck Line.
UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO, Moscow,
Oct. 30. (Special.) Washington State
College's fast elevetn played true to
form in, the annual Idaho-Pullman
game staged here today, completely
outclassing Coach Rademacher's eleven
and winning, 41 to 0.
The Idaho line was ripped to shreds
by Dietz' big backs, who tore through
for long and consistent gains.
The Washington bright lights shoved
the ball over for their first touchdown
in six minutes by the line-bucking
route and their five others were hung
up by the same tactics. The- winners
steered clear of the open game almost
altogether and relied on the plunging
of Bangs, Dietz and Doane fdr their
gains. Bangs was the particular star
of the game. He mode from five to
20 yards every time he packed the
pigskin and was a Moose on, the de
fense. Idaho's chance to count came in the
third quarter, when Thompson Inter
cepted a pass and ran 30 yards to
Washington State College's three-yard
line. Rademacher's backs lacked the
punch and 'Dingle's attempted drop
kick on the fourth down went wide.
Purdy and Thompson showed more
stuff than any of their Idaho team
mates. ' Summarized dope showed that Wash
ington State College made 31 first
downs to Idaho's eight and that the
only department in which Rademach
er's men had the edge was in the punt
ing. Brown's boots averaging 40 yards,
while Dietz' went for but 35.
Approximately 3500 people saw the
game. The bitter spirit between the
two battling Institutions broke out in
a number of fights.
Bangs, of Washington, scored four
of the six touchdowns and Durham
kicked five goals, all that he at
tempted. Idaho put up a weak offense and
was unable to gain through the line
in the early part of the game. A for
ward pass, Dietz to Loomis, in the first
period netted 15 yards and on the next
play Bangs carried the ball ever the
remaining six yards. Durham kicked
goal. Soon after Hane Han ley, Dietz
and Bangs mads gains, with Bangs
scoring a touchdown. Durham kicked
goal.
The second period resulted in touch
downs by Bangs and Dietz, Durham
kicking two goals.
Idaho lost the ball in the fourth pe
riod on downs and a forward pass.
Bangs to Loomis. gave Washington 30
yards. Doane made the final touch
down. Durham, because of injuries, was
replaced and Bangs' failed when he
tried to kick goal.
The lineup and summary;
W. S. C. (41) Position Idaho CO)
Loomis ...... ..KK. ........... Dingle
Berried R E. ........ Gronlnger
iting '. .ku McCormicK
LHTisaon Hayes
c.
Flshbach LG
Brooks L T
Zimmerman J . K
Jackson
. .. Brown
Gerlough
Durham ......... -Q B. .
Morrison
Hanley RH... Purdv
utetz i is Lommison
Bangs LH Thompson
score Dy quarters:
WuMnfton State 14 14 7 41
Idaho O O O 0 0
Scoring;: Wcshineton Touchdowns, Bangs.
; liletz. i; ioase, i. uoau irom touch
downs. Durham o-
8ubt!tutir ns: IdahoRoss for Purdy
Washington Doane for Hanley; C. Boone
for Durham.
Goldendale Defeats Wasco.
GOLDENDALE, 'Wash., Oct.
z0.-
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' ?T
UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO FOOTBALL SQUAD WHldH OPPOSED THE
YESTERDAY AT MOSCOW.
O-. S; .O, 1H l
1
AsJni lit--
"- '
Left to Right (Baelc Row) Rosa.
Row, Left to St) Hays,
West.
AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE MADE
HawussusM'' - . " I A' ant . w t wum i
: i -l 4 i J fT- vTlt-It J.1) r 5 v i I
rrrp . vara
I R t J" II 1
I 1 I ACADEMY IS WINNER
I Pi - 1
I: l:v ! : I Hill-Holds Score to 10-0 for
i; Jl. l I One Half, but Succumbs.
J J? ' s I
Conch Dr. E. J. Stewart's Orearon Ac
at", V hlcb Administered a 20-to-0
Defeat to the Bllchlgan Aggies. Read
ing From Left to Might (Back Row)
Dntton, Brlgcs, "Darfchorae" Sew
man, l"n j-c, Abraham, Wlliton, Cap.
. tain Hillic. Hoerllnc-, Alwsrtk and
Yearn. Left to Right (Front Row)
Moist, "Hungry" Smyth, Leo Lay
the, Locey, A. Anderson, Blaaett,
"Dad" King, E. Anderson. Cole,
Brooke. Schuster and Allen. "Gloomy
6ai" Hofer Is Xot In the Picture.
(Special.) The Goldendali High School
football team defeated Wasco High to
day at Goldendale in the first hign
school game played here for five years,
by a score of 44 to 0.
TENNIS CHAMPIONS VICTORS
Johnston, Miss Bjnrstedt. and Mrs.
AYiglitman All Win Easily.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 30. Tennis
Champions William Johnston and Miss
Molla BJurstedt; and other players of
National reputation ran true to form
today in - the opening matches of the
Pacifio Coast championship tourna
ment, played on the courts of the Cali
fornia Club In this city.
Johnston and Miss Bjurstedt had lit- J
tie airiicuity in winning tneir matcnes,
and Mrs. Hazel Hotchkiss Wightman,
former woman champion; Carl Gardner,
Byron B. Atkin and Clarence Griffin,
the latter by default, won their places
easily in the second round.
Two of the most Important matches
of the tournament are scheduled for
tomorrow. William Johnston will play
Carl Gardner and Herbert Hahn, the
Stanford University champion, will
meet Clyde Curley.
STANFORD WINS RUGBY GAME
Southern All-Stars Beaten, 21-5, in
Game Marked by Ragged Play.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Cal.. Oct.
30. The rugby team of Stanford Uni
versity defeated .today the Southern
All-Stars by the score of 21 to S. At
the end of the first half the score was
16 to 5. In the second half both teams
settled down and play was much su
perior to the somewhat ragged work
do ie in the preced'ng period.
Joe Urban and Captain Bennle Car
rol were the stars for the varsity and
Carl and Fred Hanney for the All
Stars. DE PALMA MAKES RECORD DASH
Car Driven at Rate of 1 1 6 Miles r.n
Hoar in Sprint at New York.
NEW YORK, Oct. 30. What is said
to be the fastest speed ever made on
a track was attained here yesterday
over the Sbeepshead Bay speedway,
when Ralph De Palma drtft-e his car
one lap in one minute, 2 4-10 seconds,
an average of about 116 miles an hour.
This time eclipses the best American
record average of 111 miles, made by
Barney Oldfield, of Chicago.
'11 f ''t 1
"ri v
1 s " -." nwaaur; a ,.-.! s ? J!
.Morrison, Purdy. Dewald, Martinson, Caiaakaa, Jackson. McCoranlek; (Front
Captain Brown. Gerlousrh, Bett-, Coses Rademaeher, Gronniaer, Dlnale and
...
FOOTBALL HISTORY AT EAST LANSING, MICH, YESTERDAY.
-m t St : . f " .... I I I
V AM f)V ' .0-1 M
LONG RUNS ARE FEATURES
Next Portland Interscholastic Game
AVednesday to Be Featured by
Practice of Oregon Aggies in
Interval Between Halves.
Long end runs and forward passes
caused a 21-to-0 defeat for the Hill
Military Academy football team, which
Coach "Spec" Hurlburt and his Port
land Academy eleven won on Multno
mah Field yesterday afternoon. For
the first two periods the cadets man
aged to hold their opponents to a 10-to-0
count, but 'soon after the second
half opened the winners opened up
with a new line of attack which com
pletely, baffled the Hill boys.
Four touchdowns, the same number
of goal kicks and a 25-yard place-kick
by Nelson Schoenberg were responsi
ble for the large score. This was the
first real scrimmage Coach Hurlburt
has been able to put his team through
since his last Portland Interscholastic
League game. His next affair in the
league will be next Wednesday after
noon on Multnomah field.
As an added attraction at the local
game r.ext Wednesday afternoon plans
have been made to have the Oregon
Aggies practice before the crowd be
tween halves. President M. E. Smead,
of the Portland O. A. C. Club, has is
sued orders to the S12 members of the
organization to be on hand at the
Union Depot at 7 o'clock next Wednes
day morning to meet the coming
"heroes." . . - .
In the game yesterday between Hill
Military Academy and Portland Acad
emy, Nelson Schoenberg, Fuller, Crof
ton and Shea each made touchdowns.
while Schoenberg kicked three goal
kicks and one place kick.
Captain
made the other goal kick.
HOQUIAM BEATS THE DALLES
Heavy Oregon Team Loses Game
In Downpour on Muddy Field.
HOQUIAM. Wash., Oct. 30. (Special.)
With Herrman's field a sea of mud
and a heavy pour continuing through
out the game, Hoquiam High School in
tha last quarter of a hard-fought game
this afternoon won from The Dalles,
Or., 9 to 0. It was a heartbreaking
game all the way, with the field too
heavy for much of the sensational
order, with both teams' goal lines in
danger several times and with the su
perior speed of the locals winning over
the greater weight of the visitors. The
scores for Hoquiam came on a touch
down two minutes after the beginning
of the fourth quarter, which was fol
lowed by kicking goal. About the
middle of the quarter Hoquiam lost the
ball on The Dalles' five-yard line and
in the next play The Dalles was stopped
back of its own goal line for a safety,
adding two points.
Forward passes and kicking were
resorted to frequently during the game,
both teams being held for yardage
several times. Considering the condi
tion of the field and the fact that the
rain never ceased during the game,
there were remarkably few fumbles and
only once or twice were these costly.
Just before the end. of the third
quarter Hoquiam was forced to kick
and the ball was dead within a yard
of The Dalles goal. At the opening of
the quarter the visitors punted out
and Hoquiam rushed the ball back to
the lS-yard line and a forward pass
put it over.
From then on things went fast for
Hoquiam. After a few minutes of play
Hoquiam punted to The Dalles' two
yard line. In an attempt to kick out
WASHINGTON STATE ELEVEN
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s-r. "inrair l. ----t 1 1
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of danger The Dalles fumbled and
recovered the ball, but the player was
down back of the line for a safety.
When the game closed Hoquiam had
the ball on The Dalles five-yard line.
ALBANY HIGH DRUBS EtGENE
AVigrmore Injured In Game Wljicb
Results in Score of 41 to O.
EUGENE. Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
Successfully maintaining a record of
defending its goals for two years, Al
bany High School today added another
victory to its list, overwhelming the
Eugene High School In the last half of
a gritty battle that ended 41 to 0. The
Eugene team weakened in the second
quarter when Wlgmore, a smashing
lert nair. suffered a broken rib. but al
though apparently disrupted, the local
team put up a game fight to the last,
time frequently being called for in
juries. Campbell, Eugene's little right tackle,
did most damage to Albany's offensive
and in a correspondingly brilliant light
stood Thatcher, Albany's left tackle,
who repeatedly brought the Eugene
backs down behind the line. Miller,
Albany's right end. successfully blocked
Eugene's nearest chance to score, an
attempted place kick from the 25-yard
line.
Albany carried a driving, plunging
backfield which, properly supported
with interference, played a straight
game of football. Few open plays with
still less success were attempted by
either team. In the last quarter, Clelan
plunged 11 yards through a struggling
mass to a touchdown.
Eugene Poaisitlon Albany
McCallum, Franx c Daus
Tront, Brad way. . . .I.q r Allen
Campbell. KUlm l.TB Mll'.r
Holman, Kellosic. . .1 E R Miller
Hanson It O L. . . Beals. McOulr
aton
Newman (C.) ETl Bain
Davis KEL Thatcher
Manerud, r-nith Q McCnesney
Wlgmore, Hempby..LHR Schults
Foster KHL. Clelan (C.)
Chrlstensen F Tracer
CALDWELL HIGH AVINS TITLE
Idaho Tech Beaten, 28 to 0, in Game
Marked by Brilliant Play.
CALDWELL, Idaho, Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) By defeating the Idaho Techni
cal Institute of Pocatello. 2$ to 0. -Cald
well High School clinched 'the inter
scholastic championship of Southern
Idaho. Outweighed 15 pounds to the
man, the locals repeatedly pierced the
visitors' lino for substantial gains.
Straight football, coupled with a be
wildering aerial attack, kept the ball
in me invaders territory throughout
the game. The visitors made yardage
but once, their line plunging failing
utterly and their open formation
were quickly solved.
Breshears, Seidenberer and MeCorv
shone brilliantly for the locals, while
Kennedy was the mnsr rnnnistant I
former for the visitors.
HUNT CLUB PAPEIt CHASE HELD
Miss Louise Flanders on Mowewatha
Rides Into First Place.
Miss Louise Flanders has the honor
of winning the first paper chase of
the season, given - yesterday by the
Portland Hunt Club. There was a
large gathering at the club, near Gar
den Home, for the event, and more
than 20 riders finished. Miss Flanders
rode Mowewatha.
Mrs. James Murphy, on Lady D, was
second, and AJiss Mabel Lawrence, rid
ing Shela, finished third.
The start was made near the en
trance to the Portland Golf Club at
Flrlock Station and. the finish was at
a point on the Scholi a Ferry road. A
distance of about four miles was cov
ered by Mrs. James Murphy. who '.led
the trail. In all seven jumps were
taken and not the slightest accident
marred the afternoon's chase. .
The riders took things rather easily,
this being the first event. Another
closed chase has been scheduled for
November 13. and following this will
be the Thanksgiving day meet, which
will be in the form of an open paper
chase. This is an annual event, and
the Thanksgiving day trophy is
awarded the winner each year.
FRIDAY SMOKER IS PLAXXED
Gruman May Meet O'Brien at Rose
City Club Event.
Manager Fred T. Merrill is lining up
a smoker card for the Rose City Club
to be put on at the Fast Side institu
tion next Friday night. In all prob
ability the main event of the evening
will be furnished by Ralph Gruman and
Danny O'Brien, lightweights.
No definite action regarding the main
attraction has been taken as yet by
the management, but it is likely that
the match will be the one that will
have the stellar place on the bill. Many
requests have been received by the club
to let Danny have a chance with Gru
man before the latter departs for the
Bast. If he remains in town long
enough Ralph may take on also Tommy
Clark and Jack Carpenter, the three
challengers. .
On the same card an effort will be
made to match Walter Knowlton with
Carpenter if O'Brien meets Gruman.
Walter has said that he intended re
tiring from the ring for all time, but
the club officials hope to coax him
back into the roped arena for at least
two more encounters.
Umpire Stephen Kane Dead.
LOUISVILLE, Oct. 30. Stephen Kane,
formerly widely known National League
baseball umpire and later with the
American Association and Federal
League, was' stricken with a heart at
tack and died in a hotel here today.
He was s years old.
Oklahoma S3, Kansas 14.
NORMAN, Okla.. Oct. 30 Superior
football overcame superior weight to
day on Boyd Field here and the Uni
versity of Oklahoma team defeated the
University of Kansas eleven, 23 to 14.
Sixty per cent of English words are of
Teutonic origin.
WILLAMETTE TEAM
DRUBBED BYDRE60N
State University Men Plunge
Through Methodist Line
and Win, 47 to 0.
; SALEM THREATENS TWteE
Score Is Low In First Half, but in
Last Two Periods Weight Tc.Ua
and Engene Eleven Scores
Almost as It Pleases.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY. Salem,
Or, Oct. JO. (Special.) Weight,
coupled with experience, defeated the
light team of Willamette University
this afternoon by a score of 47. to 0.
Practically all yardage was made on
line bucks, the light line of Willamette
giving little resistance to the smash
ing slaughter of the Oregon backs.
Willamette got within striking dis
tance twice, once in the first quarter
when she tried a placekick from the
30-yard line, and again in the fourth
quarter, when a kick at placement
from the 30-yard line failed by a small
margin. Bartlett at tackle and Big
bee at half, showed to good advantage
for the lemon-yellow, but the team as
a wbole seemed to be in poor physical
condition, as much time was taken out.
Subs TTaea Hear End.
Besdek used his entire first squad
against the cardinal and gold with the
I exception of the last few minutes of
the fourth quarter, when he put an
entirely new team on the field.
Rexford. R. Archibald. Bhisler and
Captain Flegel did some good work
for the Salem institute, Flegel betng in
practically every down. The absence
of Mann and Clint Archibald was
much felt.
The game started with Willamette's
kicking off, and, two minutes later,
the visitors put the ball over for a
touchdown. After this first surprise
Coach Mathews "hopes" took a brace
and worked the ball to Oregon's so
ya rd line, where a kick at placement
failed. The quarter ended 6 to 0.
The second quarter showed Willam
ette on the defense most of the time.
Several times Oregon worked the ball
within striking distance, but with one
exception, when a touchdown and goal
were made, the Methodists braced and
held their heavy opponents for downs.
The half ended 13 to 0.
Oregon's Weight Tells.
The third quarter was when the extra
weight of the State University began
to tell, and by a series of line smashes,
end runs and a couple of forward
passes the score was run up to 33 to 0
j by the end of the quarter.
xn me iinai quarter oi iae game two
more touchdowns were added, and then,
with seven minutes of play left, Bez
dek .sent in his second squad, and al
though the Willamette team was nearly
tired out, they easily outplayed the sec
ond string. Willamette, whose team
averages 153 pounds, was outweighed
26 pounds to the man. The lineup:
Willamette. Posltltn. Oregon.
R. Archibald C Hisley
Peterson R Q L Spellman
Brown LOR Snvder
FleKel R T L Bartlett
Toble I. TK Bucket t
Rexford R E I,. ........ Tef art
Miller L E R Williams
Irvino Q Monteith
C. Archibald R H L Malarkey
Small LHR Bigbee
Hendricks F Tu.-rck
irubstituteft Harris for Toble; Sbisler
for. C. Archibald; Randall for Shlsler; Wor
ner ;or Brown; Procter for Peterson; Com
man for Rislev ; Cawley for Fpellman; Mad
den for Snyder; Miller for Bartlett: Ensley
for Beckett; Cook for Tegart; Wilson for
WilHame. Morfltt for Monteith; Mast for
Malorkey; Couch for Blirbee and Holslnitton
for Tuerck. Referee. 9am Dolan. Umpire.
i Schmidt. IIe.d linesman. Walker.
PACIFIC TRIMS ALBANY, 7 TO
Forward Pass Turns Trick, AVhlle
Opponents Naps in Second.
ALBANY, Or, Oct. 30. (Special.)
Catching their opponents napping early
in the second half, the Pacific Uni
versity team with a trick forward
pass scored a touchdown and a victory
over Albany College here this after
noon. 7 to 6. In the first half the
Presbyterians outplayed the Congre
gatlonalists. but in the second the visi
tors turned the tables.
A touchdown by Albany and a touch
down and goal by Pacific represented
the scoring. Albany tried three place
kicks and Pacific one, but all failed.
Pacific outclassed Albany In the
work of the ends. French, of Albany,
outpunted Lucas slightly.
At the start of the second Good
man, of Pacific, returned a punt for
SO yards, but from then to the end of
the half Albany played brilliantly.
With consistent gains, a 20-yard run
by Stewart featuring, the local backs
carried the ball down the field and
Stewart scored a touchdown. French
missed goal.
After a mixup soon after the third
quarter started. Reed, of Pacific, re
ceived a forward pass for a 25-yard
gain. A few bucks placed the ball
three yards from Albany's goal and
Lucas scored a touchdown on a wide
end. Stanly kicked goal. After this
Albany seemed unable to meet Pa
cific's dashing attack.
Gloor's defensive work for Albany
made him the individual star of the
and Irle were the leaders of
the Forest Grove men in attack, while
Reed and Taylor shone brilliantly In
all departments.
Albany missed Captain Parker, who
is ill with pneumonia.
Smoker Given by Battery A.
Adjutant-General George A. White.
Captain Charles Helm, Major H. U.
Welch and Captain L. M. Clark were
the main speakers at the banquet and
smoker given by the members of Bat
tery A, at the headquarters of the bat
tery in the Armory Friday night. After
the banquet musical numbers were fur
nished by a colored quartet.
Elms Wins Game in Rain.
ELMA. Wash.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
Montesano was defeated today. IS to 6.
by the Elma High School eleven at
Elma. The game was a bitter struggle
throughout. The teams were evenly
matched. A heavy downpour of rain
did not dampen the enthusiasm of a
large crowd.
Men, Look at the
Ad of GEO. H.
McCarthy
Back Page, Section 2
Twill wake yet up, for ifc
shows you as you are in the
eyes of your wife, daughter, or
sweetheart-
' -0