Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TTIE SUNDAY OEEGOMAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 31. 1913.
AGGIES TO GET BIG
Victory in Michigan Regarded
as Greatest Ever Gained by
Western Football Team.
SUPPORTERS ARE AMAZED
Result Adds to Interest .in Game
With Syracuse to Be Played Hero
December J Pullman Is Xow
Hated as Anions Best.
By noscoB fawcctt.
Crash of cymbal and blare of trumpet
will welcome the Oregon Agricultural
College football team when it returns
In mid-week from its 20-0 triumph
over the crack Michigan Aggies at
No such victory beyond the Rockies
by a Western football team has been
won in many years and the Portland
Chamber of Commerce intends to cee
that the Oregon Aggies get the proper
glad hand for their accomplishment.
The Aggies will arrive in Portland
on Wednesday morning at 7 o'clock and
will be met by a band and a parade,
in which all the high school football
teams in the city have been asked to
participate. They will be escorted to
their hotel and at noon will be the
pruests of the Chamber of Commerce
at a luncheon at the Chamber. In the
afternoon and evening the Land Show
will be thrown open to the returned
Congratulatory Telegrrama Sent.
Dozens of telegrams were tent East
ward yesterday congratulating the Ag
gies, amoni them one from C. C. Colt,
president of the Chamber of Commerce,
and one from William McMurray. gen
eral passenger agent for the O.-W. R.
&. X. Company, which furnished a spe
cial combination diner and gymnasium
for the boys on the long jaunt to the
The publicity and conventions com
mittee is handling the celebration for
the Chamber of Commerce. It is com
posed of W. J. Hofmann, Phil Metschan,
Jr.; J. C. Ainswortli and Mark Wood
"1 can't realize that Coach Stewart's
team won," remarked George Carlson,
one of the former Aggie linemen, when
he heard, the joyful news. "It doesn't
And Carlson was not alone in voicing
these sentiments. Everything in the
dope pointed to a victory for the Michi
gan Aggies by a score of about 50 to 0.
Dozens of small wagers were made dur
ing thu week that the Michigan margin
would be at least 50 points, and Michi
gan money giving 30 points went beg
ging. A soothsayer could have reaped
a fortune had he known the outcome
AKBles Not Counted.
Perhaps the Oregon Aggies would
have been figured as an outside chance
were it not that they went down to a
29-0 licking at Corvalis only a fort
night ago at the hands of Washington
State College. When the Michigan
Aggies overwhelmed the crack Michi
gan squad, coached by "Hurry Up"
Yost;" by a score of 24-0, the Western
fans threw up their hands in dismay.
Nobody could well concede the Corvalis
crew even an outside chance to win.
Michigan proved yesterday by hold
ing Syracuse to a close score that its
team is fully up to its former standards.
Y et the Michigan Aggies beat Michigan
24-0 and the Oregon Aggies beat the
Michigan Aggies 20-0. These compara
tive scores prove that the class of foot
ball in the Pacific Northwest is as
Kood as that in any section of the
Assies Yet to Meet Syracuae.
Further comparisons can be made on
December 1 when the Oregon Aggies
are to meet Syracuse University in
Portland. Syracuse held Princeton to
a 3-0 uropkick a fortnight ago, and also
defeated Michigan 14 to 7, so is one
of the select blue-ribboners.
One sure bet is that Coach Diet?, of
Washington State College, is as happy
about the 20-0 Lansing score as Coach
Stewart himself. Dietz' bunch beat
Oregon 2S-3; one week later over
whelmed the Oregon Aggies 29-0, and
yesterday showed that these were no
lluke wins by giving Idaho Its worst
beating in the history of the institu
tion. From all indications Washington
State hus the strongest football team
in America, barring none, and the Un -versity
of Washington can consider it
self lucky for having dodged a game
with the Pullnianites this year.
ST.VM ORI) STUEXtiTHENS XKAM
Preparations Bein Made for Game
Willi Santa Clara iu Two Weeks.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Palo Alto
Cal.. Oct. 30. (Special.) With the "big
same" with the Santa Clara University
but two weeks away. Coach Brown is
making every effort to strengthen the
Stanford team. The Stanford varsity
will face an all-star Southern team on
the campus Saturday which includes
many of the former Cardinal stars. This
game will test the many new combina
tions that Coach Brown has tried this
The Stanford freshmen will play the
crack team from the Chico Normal
Si hool which has defeated most of the
Upper California teams during the sea
son. The first-year men expect a hard
same, and as this is the final game of
the year they are making every efort
to maintain their record of victories.
Lamon Bonney. formerly of Jefferson
High School, of Portland, is playing
front rank on the freshman team and
is making a remarkable showing con
sidering the fact that this is his first
year at the Knclish game. lie has
played a consistent game all season
and is expected to star in Saturday's
M'MINNVILLK DOWN'S DALLAS
Victors Overcome 6-Point Lead in
Last Half ami Win, 1 5 to 6.
DALLAS. Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
McMinnville High School defeated Dal
las Higrh School here today in an in
teresting same by the score of 15 to 6.
Dallas scored in the first half on
straight football. carrying the bail
from one end of the field to the other.
They failed to kick Koal.
In the second half McMinnville out
played the 'ocals. McMinnville sot its
first chance to score when Cutler for
Dallas attempted to run out with a
ball that had been punted over the
Dallas goal line and was downed on
the Dallas 10-yard line. McMinnville
.-cored on the third down. The game
was bitterly contested. A large crowd
was in attendance.
Vancouver High Is Victor.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) Vancouver High won another
victory from Oregon City here today
by the score of 20 to 0. Oregon City
could not make headway through Van
couver's line and could not solve or
L'lvak up their forward passes.
JEFFERSON" HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL TEAM, WHICH NOW HOLDS
m-r 1 11 7 ' -
I 1 If A ''(
.. ....... . . w, . Vtyr. -
CHICAGO WINS 14-13
Maroons Spring Upset by De
feating Wisconsin Eleven.
ILLINOIS TIES MINNESOTA
Syracuse's Powerful Offense Routs
Michigan, 14 to 7 Indiana
and Washington Play 7-7
Game Full of Features.
CHICAGO. Oct. 30. In one of the
greatest football upsets of recent con
ference history, Chicago today won vic
tory over Wisconsin, 14 to 13. A missed
goal from touchdown, with Eber Simp
son kicking, accounted for the one
point difference, for each team scored
The Maroons outplayed the Badgers
in the finer points of the game, and
outkicked them. Both, however, were
guilty of bad fumbling. Wisconsin had
far the better of the forward passes,
Albert Cann. a newcomer in Middle
West football ranks, distinguished
himself at half and Chicago's latent
power was shown in the speed of the
other substitute backs. Byers and
Meyers were stars, but the middle posi
tions were not as well taken care of as
Illinois 6, Minnesota 6.
CHAMPAIGN, 111., Oct. 30. The Uni
versities of Illinois and Minnesota foot
ball teams played a 6 -to-6 tie here to
day. In the fourth quarter, victory
seemed well in the grasp of Minnesota,
when, on the fourth down, on a wild
pass by Watson, the Illinois center,
the. ball rolled down to the six-yard
line of Illinois, and a Minnesota play
er covered it. Minnesota advanced to
the one-foot line, but the Illinois line
held the visitors for downs, and Ma
comber punted out of danger.
Minnesota pushed the ball over the
Illinois line for its score with only
a few minutes to play.
Texas Aggies 71, Haskell 7.
DALLAS. Tex.. Oct. 30. The Texas
Agricultural and Mechanical College
football team won a hard-fought, but
decisive victory over the Haskell In
dians here today by the score of 71
to 7. The victory was directly due to
the skill and speed of the Aggies In
handling the forward pass, which
netted them 157 yards, against the 65
yards which Haskell advanced by the
same method of attack.
Indiana 7, Wash, and Lee 7.
INDIANAPOLIS. Oct. 30. Mcintosh,
aided by perfect interference, wiggled
the length of the field on the first kick-
on, scoring Indiana s only touchdown
in the game with Washington and Lee
here today, which resulted in a 7-to-7
tie. In the second period, the Virgin
ians, by a. series of well-executed for
ward passes, tied the score.
Missouri 0, Kansas Aggies O.
COLUMBIA. Mo., Oct. 30. Missouri
failed to pierce the defense of the Kan
sas Agricultural College team inside the
20-yard line today, the teams playing a
tie game, 0 to 0. Missouri had the ball
in the Kansas Agricultural territory
only the last quarter. Twice the Mis
souri players neared the goal line and
twice they were thrown back on downs.
Colorado Aggies 3 5, Miners 0.
FORT COLLINS. Colo.. Oct. 30. The
Colorado Aggies today added another
to its unbroken string of victories,
winning from last year's conference
champions the Colorado School of
Mines 35 to 0. Five touchdowns and
five goals figured in the scoring. The
triple pass was used to good advantage.
Brake 26, Washington IT. IB.
DES MOINES. Oct. 30. Drake came
from behind with a magnificent rally
in a game with Washington University
here this afternoon, and won by a
score of 26 to 16. The Bulldogs used
the forward passing game almost to
perfection in the closing minutes of
Syracuse 14, Michigan 7.
ANN ARBOR. Mich.. Oct. 30 A pow
erful but erratic offense and the weak
ness of the Wolverine line gave Syra
cuse University a 14-to-7 victory over
the University of Michigan football
eleven here today.
Colorado College 21, Denver 0.
DENVER. Oct. 30. Denver Univer
sity was practically eliminated as a
Rocky Mountain conference champion
ship contender as a result of her de
feat,1 21 to 0, by Colorado College here
today. The ministers put up a stiff
game, but were outclassed.
1'tah 35, Colorado 3.
SALT LAKE CITY. Oct. 30. For the
first time since 1908 the University of
Utah succeeded in defeating the Uni
versity of Colorado team here today
35 to 3.
Xotre Bamc 6, North Dakota O.
NOTRE DAME. Ind.. Oct. 30 Notre
Dame defeated South Dakota 6 to 0 in
a hard-fought game here today.
La Center High Befeats Sara.
LA CENTER. Wash, Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) La Center Hic-h S;,. 1. 1 ,ir-.-j
- - . . 1 ucirmea
Sara Town team in a fast and exciting
naum 01 oasKetoall here TYiday night.
Borst and Rryee starred for L-a Cen
ter, while Helbin snowed up well Xor
V ":.,; C- .;. "4 ?" . , :: : kvi,'f ' Jt I
1 a! If i t
ST 4V Z -V-i "X-r
Sara. The lineup: Sara Helbin. for
ward; Desko, forward: Conway, center;
Hellingron. guard; Thurman. guard;
Osbirn, substitute. La Center Borst.
forward; Bryee. forward: Shelhart, cen
ter; Banger, guard: Headley. guard;
Beckman and Neaney, substitutes.
Aberdeen Team Wins.
ABERDEEN. Wash., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) The Aberdeen Franklin gram
mar school defeated the Cosmopolis
High School here today 7 to 0, in a
hard-fought game, in which honors
were about evenly divided.' The game
is the second victory in three matches
fnr the TTi-a n VI i n Srhnnl fnsmnnalis
f came within four yards of scoring once
but lost the ball on downs.
Lexington Defeats Hcppner.
LEXINGTON. Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
A 50-yard run by Art Campbell, after
having picked up a fumbled punt, was
the cause of the touchdown by which
Lexington High School defeated Hepp
ner High School, 7 to 0, here today. The
score came in the last quarter in one
of the . best-played contests played In
this city so far in the 1915 season. -
Interesting Notes From Local
HARRY PRATT, professional at the
Portland Golf Club, is a lover of
horses. His particular hobby is Jump
ins. "I would rather ride a horse
over a seven-foot hurdle than make
this course in nine strokes." said he
the other day in -conversation with
William Walter, the crack jump pilot
of the Portland Hunt Club, who is
thinking of breaking into the golf
game. Mr. Pratt has had several hur
dles erected on the club property and
he intends to try his hand at Jumping
during the Winter months.
The Spokane Country Club holds a
novel annual tourney for the husband
and wife championship of the club.
This year Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Graves
and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. McBroom tied
for the "Benedict cup," with net
scores of 90. The Graves team made
94, with a handicap of four, and the
McBroorcs 102, with a handicap of 12.
Frank Paris, a well-known local
golfing member of the traveling fra
ternity, returned recently from a swing
around his territory with the informa
tion that great interest is being taken
in golf all over the Northwest. He
thinks the Portland clubs should en
gage in interclub tourneys with the
organizations around Puget Sound as
well as with Eugene.
Ferguson Harper, who travels for
Lowengart's, with headquarters in Spo
kane, was a Portland visitor during
the week and here's a new one off the
"Over at Spokane not long ago a
new golfer took such a pride in his
game after his first few rounds that
he invited his wife out to see him per-,
form," said he.-
"So, in the presence of his wife he
teed his domino, took the proper
stance and swung at it like a hockey
player shooting for the net. He
missed it by about four inches. Again
he took his preliminary waggles, an
other lunge and the ball remained un
touched and then a third, all over the
ball, but delivered with terrific force.
"Finally, after the third wild hay
maker, his wondering wife broke the
suspense and about $1.98 worth of golf
etiquette by innocently remarking:
"Oh, I think it's a wonderful game:
but what's the idea of the little ball?"
The Navy-yard Golf Club, at the
Puget Sound Navy-yard, has a member
ship of 42 and six names are to be
added soon. The bogey of the nine
hole course is 35 and the par 32. Com
mander G. B. Bradshaw Is president.
Despite the war the last nine hole
of the Vancouver Golf and Country
Club will be opened to play next
Spring and the fond hopes of the club
men will then be realized. Four years
ago they opened the course and things
have been progressing slowly. The
club is located 20 miles from Vancou
ver and 10 miles from New Westmin
ster and a number of its 250 members
are from the latter town. While the
title of the gclting organizations is
known as the Vancouver Golf .anC
Country Club, its corporate name Is the
British Columbia Golf Club, IAd.. its
postorHce is Burquitlam and its popu
lar cognomen is Burnaby. which comes
from Lake Burnaby, close to the
One week ago the Portland Golf Club
closed a contract to purchase its pres
ent 113 acres eight miles south of the
city aftoz looking- into various propo
sitions. Among these was one for 3
10 years' lease oni some property in
Eastmoreland Up at Olympia. Wash.,
the Golf and Country Club has had this
same matter to wrestle over and it has
now been decided to take a purchase
contract on the links at Lacey, now
held under a 3hort lease.
Rudoloh Wilhelm. state golf cham
pion of Oregon, has wished himself into
a game that will call forth all his
skill and astuteness with the clubs.
For a side bet of $13 he will endeavor
to beat S. A. Gibbs. Jr.. 18 holes
match play, givinrr away 18 strokes. In
other words. If his opponent shoots a
96 he will have to go 78 to halve. The
match will be played today at the
Portland Golf Club, if all goes well.
COUCH SKATERS ItKPEAT WIX
Brooklyn School Takes Second in
Contests at Ice Hippodrome.
For the second time in the last two
weeks the Couch Grammar School cap
tured the honors at the weekly Sat
urday ice skating races at the Port
land Ice Hippodrome held yesterday.
Four, of the 12 winners are from the
Couch institution while Brooklyn who
had second place had two representa
tives to win.
Because of the success of the last
two race meetings. Assistant Manager
J. George Keller has planned on having
THE LEADERSHIP OF THE PORTLAND LXTERSCHOLASTIC LEAGUE.
:-' eCr- ,T v. - " i . .-. . -, . . . III
Left to Right, on the Line Coleman
Wheeler. 'ROTrdy" Curry, Paul Kl
obk, "Mac" Maurice. Crovllle A 1 1 1
, Rudy Glenlach and (iui Hlxon.
Backfleld (Left to RlcbO Captain
Mot Sax. Right Half Wjlle, Steve
Wilcox and Tex W llleford.
a series of speed races every Saturday
morning. The first race is started at
12 o'clock noon and all of the contests
are over in half an hour.
Ice hockey has not been taken up
as yet. The first practice of the Port
land professionals is scheduled for No
vember 20, and plans are being made
to have the amateurs go on the ice
about the same time. Even the high
schools of the city are getting ready to
form a league.
Following are the results of yester
1!20 yards Jack ITerlng. Couch School:
Ray Stroiip. Brooklyn School: Edward
Stough. Brooklyn School; Charles . cook.
Champan School: Mary Corbctt Couch
School: Irene Carlson, Elliott School; Dor
othy Corbett, Lincoln School; Margaret Mc
cormick. Si. Mary's School.
440 yards Walter Cofold, Irving School:
Georjre Kennedy. Washington School.
v varr!s. couplo race Jack Heriny,
Couoh School: Mary Corbett. Couch School.
Eastern Football Results
AT Lansing, Mich. Oregon Aggies
20, Michigan Aggies 0.
At Ithaca, N. Y. Cornell 43, Virginia
At Cambridge. Mass. Harvard 13.
Pennsylvania State 0.
At Philadelphia Lafayette 17. Penn
At Princeton Princeton 27, Will
At Ann Arbor, Mich. Syracuse 14.
At Annapolis North Carolina Agri
cultural and Mechanical 14, Navy 12.
At West Point Army 13. Villa Nova
At New Haven Yale 0. Colgate 15.
At Chicago Chicago 14, Wisconsin
At Haverford, Pa. Haverford Col
lege 4 2, Dickinson College 6.
At Milwaukee Marquette 26. Law
At Washington Delaware 0, Cath
olic University 40.
At Exeter, N. 11. Exeter 30, Prince
ton freshmen 0.
At Orenco, Me. Maine SI, Colby 6.
At Durham, N. H. New Hampshire
College 14, Norwich 13.
At Boston Holy Cross 9. Boston Col
At Lexington, Ky. Kentucky State
27, University of Cincinnati 6.
At Collegeville, Pa. Lebanon Valley
20, Ursinus 13.
At Norman, Okla. University of
Kansas 14, University of Oklahoma 13.
At Ames. Ia. Nebraska 21, Ames 0.
At Dallas, Tex. Texas A. and M. 21,
Haskell Indians 7.
At .Des Moines, Ia. Drake 27, Wash
At Alliance, O. Case 19, Mount
At South Bend Notre Dame 6, South
At St. Louis St. Louis 0, Arkansas 0.
At Columbia. Mo. University of Mis
souri 0, Kansas State Agricultural Col
At Andover, Mass. Yale freshmen 27.
Phillips Andover 3.
At Wheeling. W. Va. Carlisle In
dians 0. West Virginia Wesleyan 14.
At Pittsburg Pittsburg 42, Alle
At Medford, Mass. Tufts College 14,
Massachusetts Aggies 14.
At Baltimore Johns Hopkins 12,
At Middletown, Conn. Wesleyan 42.
Worcester Tech. 7.
At Lancaster, Pa, Franklin and
Marshall 64. Susquehanna 0.
At Cleveland -Case 19, Mount Ver
At Oxford, O, Miami 19, Ohio Wes
At Indianapolis Indiana 7, Wash
ington and Lee 7.
At Champaign, 111. Minnesota 6, Illi
At Amherst, .Mass Dartmouth 26,
At Cleveland Western Reserve 19,
At South Bethlehem, Pa. Lehigh 29.
At Newark. N. J. Rutgers 44. Spring
field Training School 13.
At Indianapolis Wabash 35, Butler 7.
At Greencastle, Ind. Depauw 42,
At St. Louis Christian Brothers 33,
Southern Illinois 0.
At Louisville University of Louis
ville 22. Rose Polytechnic Institute 6.
At Decatur. 111. Millikin 13, William
and Vashti 7.
At Dubuque. Ia. Dubuque 40, Els
worth. Iowa Falls 0.
At Topeka. Kan. Washington Col
lege 7, Kansas Normal 7.
At Peoria, 111. Bradley Poly 7, Illi
nois State Normal 0.
At St- Paul, Minn Carleton 74, liac-
At St. Paul. Minn. St. Thomas 41.
Depau (Chicago) 0.
At Wichita Ottawa University, 0:
Fairmount College. 0.
At Wa.vahaehie, Texas Daniel Baker
Coiitge, 14; Trinity University, ..,
- - J- -. Ill
Thoroughbreds May Soon Be
Brought From France.
HORSE OWNERS PLEASED
Fine Kacin Stables, Held Because
of War, Likely Soon to Be Sent
to America Many Noted
Horses Are Involved.
NEW YORK, Oct. 30. That the plea
of French breeders of thoroughbreds
has been heeded is splendid- news to
those Americans tied up since the be
ginning of the war.
Among those Americans who will be
especially interested in the decision of
the French Minister of Agriculture are
William K. Vanderbilt, Herman D. Dur
yea, John Sanford, August Belmont,
Joseph E. Widener and Thomas Hitch
cock. Each of these well-known sportmen
maintains studs or racing f tables in
France, and while they took no notice
able part in tne agitation against the
edict which warranted the Govern
ment's refusal to permit horses to leave
the country, they were nevertheless
desirous of- bringing here such of their
horses as were not needed by the mili
Mr. Belmont's Frerleh stud contains
a number of royally bred yearlings,
which, with the total absence of racing
and none in Bight, soon may be brought
here. It is known that .Mr. Duryea was
anxious to get some of his horses out
of the country, while Mr. Widener en
tertained similar Ideas when the edict
was in effect.
The authorization for exportation of
yearlings. 2-year-olds and stallions
born in 1907 or previously, which had
served stud for three years, will be ac
cepted by the many breeders, who have
all but been ruined by the stopping of
racing and tfie consequent shutdown
of a market for thoroughbreds, which
can only exist when racing tests are
The decision to permit horses to be
exported comes about 10 days too late
for those Americans who would have
welcomed an opportunity to make pur
chases at the recent sale of the Edmond
Blanc horses, which were disposed of
at St. James' Mart, Neuilly, close to
WHITMAN'S LIGH1 TEAM UNABLE
TO COPE WITH DOBIE'S MUX,
Seattle Eleven Kails Repeatedly Wltb
forward Paaa nnd Succeeds Only
by Old-Style Plunging; Uimr,
SEATTLE. Wash.. Oct. 3J. The Uni
versity of Washington football team
easily defeated Whitman College 27 to
0 today. Washington's goal never was
threatened. Washington was slow at
times and failed repeatedly with the
forward pass, succeeding in completing
only three passes out of 12 attempts.
Washington's superior strength and
experience In the old-style game was
marked. Whitman also failed to do
anything with the forward pass and
when on the offensive attempted to
break Washington's line, which held
the lighter team with ease. . Hoover,
who starred for Whitman, made one
run of GO yards, the longest of the
game. Miller and Shiel were the Wash
ington stars. Washington made four
touchdowns and kicked three goals.
Washington. Position. Whitman.
Hunt I E Hauaer
Leader L. T Butch
Wirt L. G Traut
I-ogg C Young
Sagrave . R O Groom
firlinm R T Nelswringrr
Murphy R E Clevfn
Miller L. H.. Genael
'hlel ' K Hoover
Noble R H Yedica
Voung Q B McDonald
GRPSHAM UNION HIGH WINS
Franklin Seconds Are Defeated by
Score of 30 to 0.
GRESHAM, Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
The Union High School football team
defeated Franklin High second 30 to 0
on the home gridiron today. For the
Union High team, A. McKeown and K.
Lyman starred. Some of the Union
High's best players were unable to play
because of injuries received in the
game with James John High last Fri
day. Captain Ray Palmquist was out with
several cracked ribs, and Manager Les
lie St. Clair was suffering from a
strained back. On Friday, November
5. the Union High School team will go
Bearcats Win at Vancouver.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) The Bearcats. 120 pounds. . of
Sunnyside, Portland, today defeated the
Vancouver Columbians by an avalanche
of 40 to 0. Rucker and Wisdom .for
the Bearcats, backs, were the star
players. The Bearcats are out for the
championship in the 120-pound class.
They have won all four games played
this season. The Columbia Midgets, of
the Columbia University, Portland, lost
to the Vancouver second team of the
High School, the score being 12 Jo 6
- Jerusalem and Ticinicy suffer from locust
WEEK TO WITNESS
TWO BIG GAMES
Jefferson Leads League With
No Defeats Registered '
PROTESTS VITAL FACTOR
Washington to Meet Portland Acad
emy and Lincoln Will Be Op
posed by Franklin New
Interachiklafctic Football Stan dins.
W. L. Pct. W. U Pet.
Jefferson... 3 0 10U0, Columbia. ... 1 J .321
Lincoln 2 1 .667, Port. Acad... 1 I .331
Washington 1 .667;i raukllu. . . . U 3 .UOO
BY EARL, R. GOODWIN.
Food for followers of the Portland
Interscholastic League bas been fur
nished a plenty the past week or two,
the most recent upset coming last
Wednesday afternoon when Lincoln
won from the Washington High eleven
by the score of 6 to 3 on Multnomah
The next battles of the circuit come
this week, when Washington High
meets Portland Academy Wednesday
afternoon, and two days later Lincoln
High will be battling Coach "Admiral"
Dewey and his light Franklin High
contingent. Both games will , have a
bearing on the title of the league, as
both Lincoln High and Washington
High must secure wins in order to
keep in the running.
Washington High started the 1915
campaign like a "house afire," and
many followers of the circuit picked
Coach Earl's eleven to "cop" the title,
but the showing made in the last two
matches has changed that attitude.
Washingon lost its first game of the
season last Wednesday to Lincoln
High in the last quarter on one of the
most sensational plays yet exhibited
on Multnomah Field this year.
A contest of great consequence is
scheduled for November 9, with Co
lumbia University in line to meet Jef
ferson High. Around this affair cen
ters considerable interest. Columbia
University, for the first time in years,
has been humbled twice in succes
sion, but a little rnore than a week
ago the collegians put an awful scare
in the Washington High aggregation.
Washington won by 9 to o. but with
a little more time there is no telling
what the final outcome would have
been, as Columbia was getting stronger
every minute and had their opponents
on the run.
Now as to the 1915 championship of
the Portland Interscholastic League.
Jefferson High has defeated both the
Portland Academy and Lincoln High,
two of the most likely contenders for
honors. The next obstacle in the road
of the North East Siders i the Colum
bia University athletes, and many are
wont to believe ti.. the private school
RKSl'I.T OF THE A XX UAL. UNI-
VKKSITI OF OKKG-OKr
. . UO.V AliltlC'l LTl KAI, rI,
Year. U. of O. O. A. C.
1594 0 16
1S95 48 0
1897 8 26
1595 38 0
1899 38 0
1902 0 0
1903 5 0
1904 , 6 S
1905 6 0
1906 0 0
190i 0 4
1908 8 0
1908 12 0
1D10 ia 0
1912.. 3 0
1913 10 10
1914 3 3
Totals . . 203 68
boys are capable of securing a win
from Jefferson when they meet next
This has been a mighty strenuous
season in the Portland Interscholastic
League, alt things considered. At the
meeting of the board of directors in
the committee-room of the Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club last Friday
many Important matters were taken up
Considerable agitation has been
caused as to the eligibility of certain
athletes now appearing in the league,
so the directors put all the cases be
fore a reference board composed of
Ralph W. Wilbur, president of the Mult
nomah Amateur Athletic Club; W. J.
Patton. president of the Portland Row-
MEN, Figure This Out
It is easy to understand how I can and do sell $20.00 Suits
and Overcoats for $14.75 and ?25.00 Suits and Overcoats
Tike a pencil and paper and
put down $10,000 a year saved
in rent, because my store is up
stairs instead of down. Then
figure what I save because of no
credits, bad accounts, bookkeep
ers, collectors, credit men, win
dow trimmers, department man
agers, light bills and fine fix
tures. These things cost thou
sands of dollars every year. 1
do not have them. 1 save thi3
money. It goes back to you in
added value, thus saving you
$5.00 to $10.00 on a suit.
tVie 4gIevaCoi- saves you dollars
ing Club, and a third member to be
selected by the present members.
It was also decided that a thorough
cleaning of the circuit be made. Jo
seph Hill, president of the league, was
elected to investigate all cases and re
port to the reference board.
"I want to get in touch with all the
schools who feel they have a Just
ground to protest a player from an
other school." said Mr. Hill, "and I wi.l
do all in my power 10 see that justice
is dealt, If there are any students wh6
have grievances they can get in touch
with me by calling me at Marshall 1S."
The directors put a ban on the pub-
"'?'"6 i a prviiramme lor me various
interscholastic league games unless the
secretary of the circuit sanctions the
publication. It was decided that the
contesting schools should select their
own umpire for the football game dur
ing the remainder of the 1915 season.
Another meeting will be held the
first of this week to receive the report
of the reference board. Should the ref
erence board decide that the various
protests should be sustained the games
in which the .player participated either
will be forfeited to the other side or
Astoria Swamps Newbergr High.
ASTORIA. Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
In a decidedly one-sided game, the As
toria High School football team de
feated the Newberg High School eleven
this afternoon by a score of 50 to 0.
Pacific Northwest Results
AT Moscow. Idaho University of
Idaho 0. Washington State 41.
At Seattle University of Washing
ton 27. Whitman 0.
At Salem University of Oregon 4",
At Portland Portland Academy 31.
Hill Military Academy 0.
At Albany Albany High 41. Eugene
At Aberdeen. Wash. Aberdeen Higii
7, Cosmopolis High 0.
At Gresbam Gresham High '10,
Franklin High seconds 0.
At Astoria Astoria High 50. New
berg Hich 0.
At Dallas. Or. McMinnville High 15,
Dallas High 6.
At Hoquiam, Wash. Hoquiam High
9, The Dalles High School 0.
At Vancouver, Wash. Sunnyside
Bearcats 40. Vancouver Columbians o.
At Vancouver. Wash. Vancouver
High seconds 12, Columbia University'
At Lexington, Or. Lexington High
School 7. Heppner High School 0.
At Albany. Or. Pacific University 7.
Albany College 6.
At t8lem. Or. Salem High School 38..
Corvallis High School 3.
At Vancouver, Wash. Vancouver
High 20. Oregon City High 0.
At Caldwell. Idaho Caldwell Hign ,
2S. Idaho Tech 0.
At Goldendale. Wash. Goldendale.
High 4, Wasco High 0. '
At Mount Angel, Or. Mount Angel.
College seconds 13, Oregon City High,
At Elma, Wash. Elma High IS, Mon
Western Football Results
AT SALT LAKE: University of Colo
rade 3. University of Utah 33.
At Fort Collins. Colo Colorado Ag
gies 35, School of Mines 0.
At Denver Colorado College 2 1, Den
ver University 0.
At Berkeley, Cal. University of Cali
fornia freshmen 39, University of Ne
vada freshmen 7.
At Berkeley, Cal. University of Cali
fornia 10. St. Marys 9.
T JNL1KE most royal sports
trapshooting is one of the
For a nominal sum a
week you can shoot every
week in the year at the local
Cost less per year, club
membership included, than
golf, baseball or any other
popular sport Appeals to
both sexes and all ages.
Benefits mind and body.
Fairest, most democratic
sport of all the favorite with
business and professional
men. It makes MEN.
for address of nearest club and free
traoshooting booklets, write
Ll. dufont de Nemours & Company
established 1802 Wilmington. DL.