The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 22, 1916, SECTION TWO, Page 2, Image 22

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Stanford Team Gets Hard Run
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From Berkeley High.'
Straight Football Is Used
Early Part of Nebraska
Aggie Game. .
Both Cardinals and California
Teams Prepare for Big Game.
Cross-Country Run to Be
November Event.
Sensational Run by Halfback Conn
Ties Count- In Last Quarter
Visitors Get Place Kick
and Touchdown.
Referee George VarneJl called Cap
tain Bissett, of the Oregon Aggies, and
Captain Corey, of the University of
Nebraska, to the center of the Held,
and, after tosslnfr the coin. Captain
Corey spoke up -with "heads," and he
won the right to choose the goal first.
Captain Corey kicked off to the
Aggies, who were defending the north
goal. "Tufty" Conn received the kick
on his own 25-yard line, and, after two
downs, the Oregnians kicked. The
Nebraskans had the ball in their pos
eion In th$ middle of the field. They
tried two plays, and then a penalty for
offside caused them to punt to Conn on
the Aggie 25-yard line.
Visitors March to Touchdown.
The Corvallis athletes made yardage
twice In succession with "Darkhorse"
Newman and "Tuffy" Conn doing the
brunt of the work. Corvallis tried the
first forward pass of the contest, but
it was incomplete and a second one was
intercepted. Nebraska then received a
five-yard penalty for offside and then
made up the penalty and five yards
more on. a forward pass, Caley to Kid
dell to Otoupalik.
From then on the Cornhuskers start
ed a march which was ended by Caley
going over the line for a touchdown
and, after Dobson had caught the punt
out. Captain Corey made the oeventh
point by his goal kick.
After the kickoff.Conn received the
ball on his own 15-yard line.- A series
of line plays netted little and Just as
" Nebraska Intercepted a forward pass
time was called, ending the period
with the pigskin in possession of the
visitors on the Aggie 20-yard line.
Conn's Ron Rrmirkabla,
Now comes the setting for the most
remarkable run ever made on a football
field, barring none.
Unable to make yardage on their
fourth down, the ball went over to the
Aggies and on the first down Anderson
punted 20 yards. Caley made yardage
around right end and in the mixup
Walker was hurt and had to be re
placed by A. Anderson for the Aggies.
It was reported after the game that
Walker had broken his ankle.
Nebraska punched the Aggie line un
til the ball was on the Oregon five
yard line. Caley took the ball at this
juncture and just as he crossed the goal
line he was tackled so hard that the
ball flew out of his hands and before
it had time to touch the ground "Tuffy"
Conn grabbed it and was off on his sen
sational 101-yard run for a touchdown.
The play was so remarkable that it al
most caused a "panic" among the Ore
gon support and two minutes later Conn
added more laurels to hia brow by
tying the score with his goal kick.
IV o Scores Hade In Third.
From then on until the end of the
second period the ball surged up and
down the field and only a few minutes
before time was up Captain Bissett was
carried from the field and Jack Moist
took his place for the locals. Cook
then substituted for Caley and he took
a hand at electrifying the crowd with
his spurts of speed. He circled end
once for 18 yards and when the perioa
ended the ball was owned by the Corn
huskers on the Aggie 32-yard line. The
half ended with the count standing 7
to 7.
Alec .McNeil, the husky tackle from
Scotland, kicked oft for the Oregon
Aggies to Dobson, who ran It back 10
yards, and when yardage was made
on the next four downs Nebraska was
on her own 5-yard line. Newman then
got in and spilled a forward pass for
the visitors and it was necessary to
punt after the next two downs without
any material gain. The ball, rolled
over the Aggie goal line and was taken
out to the 20-yard line, where the
Aggies were given possession.
Te Aggies made yardage once, but
they could not advance the necessary
10 yards In the next four downs, so B.
Anderson punted. The ball was de
clared dead when it hit the overhead wire
on Multnomah Field. It was returned
to the same position and Anderson
punted out of bounds, on the Nebraska
48-yard line.
Visitors Strong; In Fourth.
Nothing even startling was recorded.
in tne remainder or tne perioa ana no
scoring was done by either squad. Time
alone prevented the Cornhuskers from
counting, for when the period ended
the ball was on the Aggie 2-yard line
and Nebraska s fourth down.
Coach Pipal s athletes then staved
defeat a while longer when they held
like a stone wall and took the ball on
downs. Anderson punted out from be
hind his own goal line to Nebraska on
the 30-yard line. The ball was advanced
several yards and when Captain Corey
saw that he had a good chance for
placement he called the signal.
He sent the oval flying through the
goal posts while standing on the
28-yard line and this made the score
read 10 to 7 In favor of Coach Stewart
and his representatives. THIS seemed
to unnerve the Corvallis eleven, "for
they began to weaken considerably
Ten minutes of the final period had
passed when . Caley, who had replaced
Cook, went better than 30 yards for the
final touohdown of the eame. Captain
t"$ f li - ' - 5 S T -
VrT vr - f vwiC? v?ITT -.. . i - ., , ... . :
TEA 131 TO O.
1 "Tnf f j" Conn tthe Player on the Extreme Right), the AcrIc Ilalfbsck. Is Sn Comlns; In f nrtlT the Ball,
tVhlrh Is In Mld-Alr. B. Anderson Is Tackling t'sley and the brakasj Knmbled the Hall. To the Left ( Conn la
Heardon and In Hack of Him Are Hlsnley llorleske t'lth White fhlrt). Umpire, and Dr. V. A. Fcnstermaeher,
Field Jodire. Conn. After Crossing His Goal Line, flrclrd Ills Own Left Knd and Kan Down the Field Just Inside
the Sidelines for About OO Yards Before Heading; for the lioat Posts. He Kan en the Side Meat to the Multno
mah Amateur Atbletle Club Graud.itand and Went Toward the Korth Goal. 2 Showlns; the Urrrm -A ale Stu
dents Kormed In the "O" en Multnomah Kleld- Between Halves. 3 A Cioae-up. of Joseph A- Pipal, the Oregon
' Agricultural Col Ir are Football Heal Coach.
Corey kicked an easy goal for the 17th
The Aggies made a desperate stand
in the last few minutes of play when
they rushed the ball to the Nebraska
two-yard line. "Darkhorse" Newman,
who had been doing the brunt of the
work when it was necessary to get
three or four yards for yardage, and
was playing good ball was replaced by
Rose. On the first play Kose gained
one yard, but on the next play all hopes
of an Aggie score went skyward when a
mixup of signals occurred between
Reardon and Rose and the ball was
fumbled, only to be recovered by a
Middle Westerner.
They kicked out of danger and from
then on a defensive game was stagod
by the visitors, with the Aggies trying
in a desperate way to get even Dy Ior
ward passing and fake punt formations.
The game ended 17 to 7 in favor of
Nebraska, with the ball in the middle of
the field.
I 1
Statements by Coaches and
TEAM S2543.
Expenses of Staging Aggie-Nebraska
Affair Ttvtal IOOO Attendance
Approximately 6500.
Barring the Oregon - Washington
game in 1911, which drew to exceed
$10,000 at the gate, yesterday's Nebras
ka-Oregon Aggie game was the most
profitable In Portland In several sea
The gross receipts were $6486, from
which the managers deducted S1000-
the maximum for ground rent and
other expenses, so that the net was
about $5086. Nebraska came West on
a $2000 guarantee with an option of 50
per cent of the net, so the Aggies dl
Meade and Pearson, regular halfbacks.
Forest Urove was never dangerous and
MoMinnvtlle scored once in each quar
ter. Woods' Shipley, Jlolmes and Van
Orsdal registering in turn.. Holmes con
verted every goal kick after touchdown.
Murray .nd. Mardia, tackles, were the
bright spots in MoMinnvtlle' defense,
while Shipley, Woods and HoJmes made
repeated gains with the ba.ll. For the
visitors no Individual atar shone. They
all played a plucky, uphill game.
11 roadway Athletes to Play Columbia
Park Today.
The Broadway Athletic Club fooroall
team has scheduled a game with the
Columbia Park athletes on the Colum
bia Park grounds this afternoon. The
contest will start promptly at 2:30
o'clock and will have a great bearing
on settling the 1316 independent foot
ball title of Portland.
Manager Mike PeCicco will have his
full strength against the ' two-time
championship aggregation of the Inter-
Pemberton Hats
Soft Felts and Derbies
" Smartest and newest shapes f
for Fall and Winter. ' I
c Men's Shop J
I First Floor I
Coach Stewart, Nebraska.
TTTITH all respect to Coach Plpal's
VV team, I think we should have
run up a larger score. Aiy Dacaneia
lacks the necessary punch to put the
ball across In a pinch, but I'm well sat
isfied with the defense put up by our
'For a green bunch, the Agglea
played a great game, and much credit
Is due Coach Plpal for turning out
such a team from raw material.
"yes, we all feel pretty good, ana
It la safe to say that for the remainder
of our Journey there will be no gloom
cloud In the ir."
Coach J. A. Plpal, Oregon Aggies.
Well, 'the boys fought hard, but
the odda were too great to overcome.
Add to the weight and the experience
of the Nebraska players the compar
atively poor finish, that was put on
our offense and the whole story or tne
result is told.
'The removal of Captain Bissett ana
Walker from the lineup played big
part in our defeat. It was through
Walker's side that many of the op-
nosinar Rains were made.
"Overzealousnesa on the part of our
players worked to the advantage of
Graduate Manager May, of Aggies.
"To tell the truth. I expected the'
score wouia De closer. i no xeiiows
didn't get going right, and although
they-fought every minute their attack
was not as effective as they are capable
of making it. y
"Too mucly weight and old heads at
the game is my answer for the differ
ence in the points in favor of Ne
Assistant Coach Rutherford, Nebraska.
"Our boys disappointed me. There la
much room for Improvement in our
offense. Despite the hard fighting of
the Corvallis team, the score should
have been two touchdowns larger for
George M. Varnell, Referee.
. "All in all. It was a clean-cut game.
with very few causes for penalties. The
Aggies put up a stubborn defense but
did not play up to their form against
Pullman last week.
"Nebraska's line was a veritable
stone wall when the Aggies needed the
yardage badly and the light Corvallis
backs could not pierce it.
Souad of 30 Men Turns Out and
Interest tn Sport Grows.
Or, Oct. 21. (Special.) With three of
last year's wrestling teams back and
a squad of 30 reporting for training,
Coach Ed 6hockley hopes to develop a
winning aggregation. The new men
are all green, and considerable time is
being given to remove the rough edges
before the individual work starts.
The interest, according to Coach
Shockley, is better this year than ever,
and several freshmen are showing good
form. A number of last year's fresh
men and upper-class men are out, in
cluding Harold Grey and Charles Dun
dore, U5-pound men; Joe Skelton, log
pounds: Baz Williams. 175 pounds, and
Henry Proctor and Shorty Phillips,
180-pound men.
Captain Rudy Rutherford, of Eugene;
Beebr. Breeding, of Portland, and Bruce
Flegel. of Eugene, are showing the best
form. Captain Rutherford is holder of
the 145-pound title in the Northwest.
Arrangements for the various matches
aresnot complete as yet, but the sched
ule will be decided upon at the meet
ing of the Intercollegiate conference la
Portland early in December. .
three for 3? yards;
Forward passes Nebraska, five Incomplete,
Oregon Aggies, 11 incomplete, one for 11 yards. .
Forward passes Intercepted Nebraska 8, Oregon Aggies 1.
Punts Nebraska, four for an average of 38 yards; Oregon Aggies,
10 for an average of 30 yards.
Tarda from scrimmage Nebraska, first half 125, second half 101,
total 226; Oregon Aggies, first half 65, second half 24, total 89.
First down Nebraska, first half S, second half 4. total 12', Oregon
Aggies, first half 5, second half 1. total 6.
Penalties Nebraska, four times for 20 yards; Oregon Aggies, three
; for 32 yards. f . .
vided the net with Nebraska, and each
team took $2643.
After deducting the expenses of
bringing the team from Corvallis. the
Oregon Agricultural College's share
likely will net the athletic fund about
Yesterday's crowd. Including the
bands, passes and- paid admlsaions,
many of which were half-rate student
tickets, probably was close to 6500.
More than 8000 witnessed the game be
tween Oregon and Washington Ira 1911.
the local record.
Much of the credit for the financial
success yesterday la due to Everett
May. the Aggie graduate manager.
Citv Football Lea cue. The Columbi
Park eleven won the title for the las
two years, but this season no league
was formed Coach Billy Mascott of the
Athletic Club, had his men out for
workout last night.
lilliar1 Tourney Postponed.
SEATTLE, Wash.,-Oct. 21. (Special.)
The Northwestern three-cushion bil
liard championahips, scheduled to open
Monday, have been postponed until tw
weeks later, according to an announce
ment by Charles Hulen, of this city,
who Is drawing up the schedule:
Owing to the request of the Portland
and Belllngham entries. It was decided
to postpone the opening of the tourna,
ment until after the Presidential elec
Malarkey's Squad Walks Over Tor- tion. Solomon, of Spokane, and Bis-
- I saillon. of Portland, who were sched-
est Grove Team, S8 to O. ulsd to open the tourney in Spokane
M"MINNVILLE. Or., Oct. 21. (Spe-1 Monaay. win meet two weens won
clal.) Tick Malarkey's McMlnnvllle ""-f.' "r."". v.,
High School football team continued ttLment ,8 John Gnroy. a young player,
march to a valley championship when I who finished in first place in the tour
the Forest Grove eleven was defeated I nament Just finished for the right to
by four touchdowns this afternoon. . represent Seattle and to decide the city
Final score. McMinnvuie . f orest championship. Blssauion, tne Portland
Grove 0. I entry, and Solomon are toe favorites in
Coach Dewey's Youngsters Are Jfe
Match for Northers Flayers,
"Who Score at Will.
EVERETT. Wash.. Oct. 2L (Spe
cial.) Playing a remarkable game,
Everett High School overwhelmed the
Franklin Higli eleven, of Portland, here
this afternoon. 121 to 0. Everett scored ;
touchdown the f irat five minutes of
play. From then on the game was a
steady procession. Franklin was on
the defensive all the ttme except on
klckoffs and then soon the visitors
were held for downs. Franklin made
yardage once on a forward pass, but
could not hold Everett's advance, or
gain on the offense-
Everett made 41 points in the first
half, 80 in the last half. Everett
played old-fashioned football, making
gains on bucks through the line and
end runs. Portland played lifelessly
but fought hard. - .
Everett's backs uncorked several runs
of from 40 to 66 yards throigh the
whole Portland team for touchdowns.
Everett made 18 touchdowns and kicked
IS goals, v
Franklin vtrled several trick passes.
but failed in. all - but one. Coach
Dewey, of Franklin, said it was not
thought possible that a high school
team could play a game like Everett.
The Franklin boys were exhausted after
a terrific battering1 by the Everett
backs, who gained from 20 to 25 yards
each attempt.
Mnmford, ex-Lincoln Star, Plays
Sensational Game.
MOUNT ANGEL. Or.. Oct. 21. (Spe
cial.) Sensational playing on the part
of "Mush" Mumford, ex-Lincoln High
School star, was largely responsible
for the 6-to-2 defeat of the Mount
Angel College -football team on the
local Held Wednesday by the Vancou
ver, Wash., Athletic Club eleven.
The contest waa hard-fought through
out, and the scoring came only after
desperate tries on the part of both
teams. The visitors scored their lone
touchdown in the second period, and
the losers put across their safety, good
for two points, in the last period, when
they were lighting their hardest lor a
victory. .. ' .
The lineups follow:
M. C. A. Training School 20. Amherst 0,
At Lancaster. Pa. Swarthmore 6,
Franklin and Marshall 0.
At Rochester. N. Y. University of
Rochester 14. Buffalo 2.
At Baltimore Johns Hopkins 0, Get
tysburg 27.
At Ithaca. N. Y. Cornell 21, Buck
nell 0.
At West Point. N. T. Army 53. Tri
nity 0.
.At Cambridge. Masa. Harvard 4T,
Massachusetts Agricultural 0.
At Medford. Mass. Tufta 13, Boston
College 0.
At Annapolis Navy 1 Z, West VIr
rlnia 7.
At Princeton. N. J. Princeton 33; La
fayette 0.
At South Bethlehem. Pa. Lebanon
Valley 3. Lehigh 0.
At Cincinnati. O. Ohio Northern t,
University of Cincinnati 9.
At Burlington, Vt. University o
Vermont 21. Connecticut Aggies 10.
At Clinton, N. Y. Renssalaer 7. Ham
ilton 6.
Middle West
At Ann Arbor Michigan . M. A. C.
At Chicago Chicago 0, Northwest
ern 10..
At Minneapolis Minnesota 81, South
Dakota 0.
At Iowa City Iowa 24, Purdue 6.
At Madison Wisconsin 13, Haskell
At St. Louis Drake 13, Washington 0
At Columbia. Mo. Missouri 0. Ames 0.
At Colorado Springs Colorado Col
lege 54. Colorado School of Mines 0.
At St, Paul-North Dakota Aggies 14
Hamllne 14.
At Boulder. Colo. University of Den
ver 7. University of Colorado 0.
At Culver, Ind Military Academy 7,
Great Lakes Naval Training 7.
At Belott. Wis. Grlnnell College 20,
Beloit College 0.
At Manhattan, Kan. Kansas Aggies
13, Emporia Normal 3.
At Grand Forks North Dakota
McAlester 0.
Llitpple .....
Wettinitr ..
McDonald .
F. Lacknff ..
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... .C
..R. O. L...
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. . K. E. L.. .
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ML Ancel.
Lynn Fullar
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...... Seh lr
Football Results
Malarkey was minus the services of I the meet.
At Exeter. N. H. Yale Freshmen
Phillips Exeter 7.
. At Worcester. Mass Stevens Instl
tute 6. Worcester Tech. 0.-
At Hamilton. N. Y. Colgate 83, Rhode
Island 0.
At Louisville University of Chat
tanooga 0. University of Louisville .
At Alliance. O. Case 12, Mount
Union 0.
At- Pittsburg Carnegie -27. AUe
gheny 0.
At Urbana Illinois 6, Ohio State 7.
At New York New York University
0, Wesleyan 14.
At New York Fordham 47, Susque
hanna 0.
At New York Columbia 0, Union .
At Brunswick, Me. Colby 14, Bow
doin 0.
At Carlisle. Pa.-Dickinson 2. Ur-
slnus 0.
At WUHamstown, Mass Brown JO,
Wllliamstown 0.
At Washington. Fa. Washington and
Jefferson 12. Westminster o.-
At Springfield, Mam. Springfield Y.
At Dallas Texas 2L Oklahoma 7
At Louisville University of Chatta.
nooga 0, University of Louisville S.
At Atlanta. Ga. North Carolina
Georgia Tech 10.
At College Park. Md. Virginia Mill
tary Institute 9, Maryland 'State 15.
At Knoxvllle, Tenn. South Carolina
0, Tennessee 26.
At Nashville, Tenn Vanderbtlt
Mississippi 0.
At Gainesville, Fla. Alabama
Florida 0.
At Charlottesville. Va, Georgia
Virginia 7.
Pacific) Coast.
At Berkeley University of Orego
39, University of California 14.
At Portland University of Nebrask
17, Oregon Aggies 7.
At Los Angeles Whittler College 16,
Arlsona University 10. - .
At Berkeley U. Cv Freshmen 34. Ne
vada 0.
At I.M Angeles U. S. C. 12. Utah 27
At Spokane Montana 0. Oonzaga
At Los Angeles Los Angeles Ath
letic Club 7. Occidental College 1..
At Newberg. Or. Newberg High 0.
Salem High U.
At Everett, Wash. Everett High 121.
Franklin High, of Portland, Or.. 0.
At Eugene. Or. Corvallis High 16.
Eugene High 0.
At Albany. Or. Willamette Univer
sity 26, Albany College 7.
At Spokane, Wash. University of
Montana 20, Gon&ago 0.
Cal, Oct. 21. (Special. The Cardinal-
ites are below the form of previous
years. This much is admitted by those
who saw the varsity struggle with the
Berkeley High boys on Wednesday. Ri
Templeton'a bunch of "preppers" an
noyed the varsity considerable, keeping
the ball entirely in Stanford territory
the first part or the game. Weight and
experience finally told, of course, and
the varsity won, 29-0, but the higli
school ruggers gave the bleachers many
With the big- game but three weeks
away. Coach Floyd Brown is anything
but eloquent over the situation. The
news from Santa Clara Is that Coach
Charley Austin, ex-Stanford. '15, has
developed a fighting combination that
never slows up till the final whistle
blows. They will outweigh Stanford
at least five pounds to the man.
Old Formation to Be Used.
Austin will play the "3-3-2" sorum.
formation, used so successfully by the
All-Blacks, something which has not
been done tn intercollegiate contests
for some time. Meanwhile the Car
dinals' hopes receive another setback
with the news that "Dutch" Henry and
Bob Johnson are on probation for de
ficiency in studies.
Strict training rules are in effect at
both schools, Stanford's training table
being established Monday, with 19 men
Three weeks can work a wonderful
change, however, and as soon as Brown
plays the men In their positions with.
some degree of regularity, the support
ers will begin to cease worrying.
Yesterday was a big day on the turr.
no less than eight games being played.
Starting with the "Peewee's." a team
of 90-poiind youngsters, and ending
with the Varsity versus All-Stars. a
team of veterans gathered from for
mer California and Stanford men, ex
cellent Ru,?by was In order. Rooters
from San Francisco came down in con
siderable force and the campus v
flocked with Rugby players and root
ers of all ages and sixes.
Barbecue Closes Gala Dir.
It turned into a veritable gala day.
the band, the fair supporters, and alL
A gigantic barbecue on the field at t
o'clock ended the festivities.
A new Intercollegiate event will be
contested for the first time on Novem
ber 17, when Stanford and California
meet In a dual cross-country event. The
race, to be run over a four-mile course
on the Stanford campus, la arousing
considerable interest among the stu
dents. It is expected to prove a great
benefit, according to Track Captain
Aupperle. In training and conditioning
men for distance events in track events
in the Spring.
Hard-Fonght Contest Is Looked for
This Afternoon.
East Twelfth and East Davis streets
will be the scene of the Overlook
Lents football game this afternoon.
Both teams have gathered together the
best available material in Portland and
this will be their first meeting of the
1916 season.
The Overlook players lost a hard
fought match to the Broadway Athletic
Club, formerly South Portland 7 to 0,
last Sunday, but a return game will be
played two weeks from today. The
contest this afternoon is scheduled for
2 o'clock.
Lewis County Association Elects' Two
New Blrectors.
CHEHAL1S. Wash., Oct. 21 (Spe
clal.) At a meetinp of the board of
trustees of the Lewis County Canning
Association this week 11. C Coffman
and Dr. J. T. Coleman were elected
members of the board to fill the vacan
cies occasioned by the death of James
A. Urquhart and the resignation of T.
C. Rush who recently went to Cali
fornia. Mr. Coffman was elected sec
retary of the- association succeeding
Mr. Urquhart. Owing to the Increased
volume of business this year the can
nery was crowded for room and if next
year Is as good a year it will be neces
sary to add to the plant.
Hi ...iiiom , ,., .ins w fi v.--'"r"'r"'-',7,' y.x-. " 7f7rawiwn I
1 h., ' -
Five Heats Required te fettle 3il5 Pace.
Uat Connor Winning Rldgemark
Takes Tret From FItc Others.
ATLANTA. Ga.. Oct. 21. Roan Hal.
the 2:03 i pacer, took In straight heats
the $1500 2-mlnute-class pacing raco.
the feature on today's card at the close
of the grand circuit meeting, from Hal
Boy. The race was two in three.
All five heats were required to de
termine where the money would go in
the 2:15 class pacing event with a field
of five. Hal Connor, piloted by Child,
took the last three heats straight, while
Spring Maid took second in the last
three," after havlnsr won the first two,
with Hal Connor second.
In the 2:16 trotting event, with a field
of six. Ridgemark, driven by C. Tray
nor. made only third place in the first
heat, which was taken by Blanche Car
ter, but he won the next three and the.
race. In the second heat Blanche Car
ter made only sixth position, but. win
ning fourth and third positions in the
two final sessions, took second njoner.
The 3:07 class trotting, three in five,
purse $1000. unfinished yesterday, was
won by Bonnington. driven by Geers-
The 2:15 class trotting for 3-year-olds,
with only two entrants, was taken
bv Harrods Creek in straight beats.
"Mary Putney, driven by Walter Cox.
made an exhibition In an effort to beat
2:u4-). She broke In the second quar
ter and quit with a mark of only
2:07 clai. trottlnr. S In S. purse flfOO
tv neala to complete event started yestar-
i a
5 1
. . ..,.. it.... r4,ln t n Hmvp. Cameron. Dale, fjhsw.
ner. Standing. Left ta Right Assistant Coach Rutherford. Headier, rroetor, Doyle, otoopalih. Head teach Dr.
Charles Bore, Cook, Caley, aelxer, Porter,
Wilder, UiBnran. Rhodes. Mai. ner and Gird.
E J. Stewart. Gradnate Juanager H..U,
Dobson and Kellogg
Bennlnlton. ch. a.. Balllnl-
NeltiA cvtn Gers) 5 3 1
Directed, b. m . Plrett
Well-vnla M. iMcrnviiu.. S 2 3
Visa PertVrMon. b. m.. '.en-
rral Watts -Sua Fletcher
' MrMarioii t 3 1 3
A lso rati Zombro Clay and Asora Ai-
a ort h v.
Time, S-OT. 2:nH. 212M. 2:SW. S'0u..
2:1.". rlaps. troitinis, o-yr-oid. 2 in 3.
iddt monpv $0'wi
Ilarrod a creek, eh. c. General Watts-
Axalla tEnilranl 1
iul.liiio. b. h-. Worthy McKlnnej -
t'arrlette (V. Traynor) - 2
Time. 2:11 H. MJ1!.
2:1 ela, taclpa, 3 in 5. purse I1OO0
Hal Conn. r. hr. h.. Alrot Hal-
nart.ette (ChlM) - 2 1 1 1
Sprln Maid, rh. m.. The Ab-
b-MI Burlar. (Whlie... 113 2 3
The Aim. b. e . The Exponent-
Oratlann IM?Mahonl S 4 S 3 3
A'jf( ran: Tonv B.. and Count Marque.
Time. 2:09. 3:09,,. 2:0T. 2:l !HS.
2:W olBSM. parlns. - In R. purw (lT.t'O
Rnan Hal. r. h.. Hl Def actor-Maud
C Olurphy) 1 1
Hal ov. b. g.. Hal B.-Altallna (Mc- ,
Milion) , 2 2
Time, 3:10V1. " "
2:lrt claoa. trottlmr. S In 5. purse $1001
Kiaaemarls. b. g.. Wllaak-Eollte
o. Travnorl :..3 1 1 1
H'anrh Carter. br.. m.. lord
Roberta-Anna Carper Stout. 16 4 3
Truesada. b. ni.. Moko-Troue tta
(i'oi 3 - 4
A ! raa: Humfaat, Marie, Coustaat. Lc-
ei'-t Put.
Time. .10'. V:nii. 2:12. 2:1IH.
Kxhlbltln trot to be a S Marr Put-
br. in., aan h rancisco-iienuocita ivpi.
i 1ok. Tiroa. 'J:0.