Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1918)
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, SEPTEMBER 22, 1918.
I THE PORTLAND T. 1L C. A. GYMNASIUM CLASSE3 ARE RUNNING FULL BLAST GETTING THE YOUNGSTERS AND GROWN-UPS IN
t - .- - PERFECT PHYSICAL FETTLE. . - ..
I nnim i
IHUUULt LUUIilD III
Schedule for Colleges and
Service Teams Held Back
by Federal Inaction.
COAST COACHES TO CONFER
Private- Lpo Malarkey, In Charge of
Vancouver Barracks Eleven, Bas
Plenty of Material A valla-
ble for Fast Team.
BY JAMES X RICHARDSON.
Football 'Schedules for the colleges
and aervice teams are la an awful mud
die at. this writing. 61 nee the Govern
ment baa made known. Us attitude on
the football question and advocated
Playing as long as It would not inter
fere with military training which the
men are to receive,, poaches and gradu
ate managers have been, waiting pa
' tiently to learn Just how much time
che military officials will allow them
for "regimental" football. - -
Since long trips by the various elev
ens have beet tabooed, the coaches of
colleges In the North wt have been try
ing to ascertain Just what distance the
authorities term as being the maximum
the teams may travel and how long
they may -linger away-from their bar
racks. Since tlie authorities at the Univer
sity of Oregon, suffered a change of
mind and nave decided to come back
into the fold and play regimental foot
ball the question of dates has arisen.
Oregon has a game scheduled with the
Oregon Aggies at Corvallls. November
13 The lemon-yellow school has also
arranged a game with the University of
Washington at Eugene November Is;
California at Berkeley November t.
and was to play the University of
Southern California at Los Angeles on
Thanksgiving day. Srvice teams are
also trying to 4ine up games wltht Ore
gon, but as Graduate-Manager Dean
Walker Is not sure of his ground and
will sot be until he Kears from the War
Department. It willlfce impossible to
schedule any outside Vrmea.
The Oregon Aggies ifre in .the same,
frame of mind and as soVSrs the prop
er authorities determine -- much
time .can be devoted to f, a11 the
managers and coaches will Vv igether
and fix up their schedules. f
Washington State College will not
v have a team this year. Dr. Fred Boeh
ler. in a letter to Dr. Browne, director
of athletics at Oregon Agricultural Col
lege, said that the Pullman Institution
would not play the gridiron sport this
season. With all of the cardinal and
white warriors on ths Mare Island Ma
rine team the institution east of. the
mountains will not have much talent
- Shy" Huntington, who was selected
to step into the shoes of Hugo Beadek.
e at Eugene, will be making his initial
bow as a coach. "Shy" knows football
from soup to nuts and then some, but
the question arises whether he possess
es the instinct to Impart his knowledge
of football to others In a manner that
win obtain the best results. , Here .1
noping ne can, . - .
e e e -
Coach Harglia, of Oregon Agrleul
"ture.1 Collets, and Bunt, of the Uni
versity of Washington, will hold a con
ference at Camp Lewis this week and
try and arrange dates for the big game
between these rival schools. Both Har
giss and Hunt will look over the military-athletic
situation at Camp Lewis
and while there may. also arrange for
games vKh the Camp Lewi eleven.
Private Leo "Tick" Malarkey la
coaching the Vancouver Barracks Post
gridiron eleven, and with the material
that is tarnlng out for practice-ought
to have a strong aggregation. There
- seems to be some trouble In the Bar
racks team lining op star talent that
holds forth on week, days In the Tsqn
building, but the swivel chair grena-
oiera are all aching lor a chance to get
the uniforms on-and dive In the mud.
Looks like Malarkey will mold an or
ganisation together that will reflect
credit on the Vancouver soldiers.
It Is rumor A that one 'of the regi
ment at Vancouver Is trying to, secure
the service of Coach Claude Hunt, of
the University of Washington, to act
as loot Ball coach. The soldiers stood
a good chance of getting Hunt until the
War Department recently advised that
it was not opposed to college football.
With no football at Washington Hunt
might have been induced to go to Van
couver, but It looks rather doubtful
ID NAVY BESTED
shipbuilders wr nr dlumotd
STRUGGLE. FOUR TO OXXi
Klntfc laming Rally ( Service Clak la
Featnre of Game Herb Marshy
, S Stars fer Winning Team.
SEATTLE, Wash,' -6eptJL (Spe
cial.) The Shipbuilders are the cham
pions, defeating tie Army and Navy
baseball stars, four to one. The all
shipyard team settled the supremacy,
between these two clubs Saturday af
ternoon before a good crowd of fans.
Contrary to expectations. Walter Mails
did not pitch: instead Toung Lukonovic.
the Peterson-McDonald twlrler, mount
ed the hill and pitched just as good as
Malls or anyone else could have done.
He allowed the service, but four hits
and struck out six of the visiting ag
gregation, besting Lyle Bkgbee, the
service pitcher, all the way..
The ninth Inning rally of the service
club was the feature of the struggle.
In the final frame the service crew had
the bases loaded, not a soul out, and
Ijuurra at tbe bat. It looked like a
flock of scores were about to dribble
over the plate, but good fielding and
nice pitching stopped the rally.
Herb Murphy made two swell stops
t third, getting the man at home on
foth occasions and Lukonovic struck
the other man out.
Army Rejects Shngrne. k
Joe Shugrue, former lightweight
boxer, 'who makes his home in Water
bury,' Conn., recently was rejected by
the .Army Surgeon at Camp Devens,
Ayer. Masa. becsuse of. defective eye
sight. Five or six years ago Shugrue
was one of the leading boxers at bis
weight In the country and enjoys the
distinction .of being the only boy ever
to knock oat Benny Leonard. Shugrue
. ar.d Leonaftl met when both men were
new at the game andS Joe knocked
Benny cold In four rounds. Joe, who
then claimed Jersey. City as his home,
boxed often when at the height of his
rareest, and It was said that his sight
was affected by repeated blows which
he sustained over the eyes. For a
titie he was threatened' with perma
nent blindness. . .
Zl v" m uji. qi ' " - " : ysWM mm: n ii. ' .JUUsslWM' 4WW - " 'p-i. - , ws:ry.--j, - - ' :' " N , ' : : ' - ...-xytv( Ji.-
ff.'' "T-'J '' ' '"f a ,f J,-" -f vv,.-, . .-'7'..-.- . w- . r --J--J- ' - - -r vv---e-J - r-riw&xsw$sr- ;m ii i sj nm
J ...... rrii4--ii - t si , . ! I
' ' ;z?,r4 sV r n ft Mh
" " N "-.. 'T -i?. ,1 ; :' J j
V rjaxt. J&U&W,1 U?&W?fW7M J
s.arAfciiir--ssnm1-, issrj ; Hfrjf V "" ' aiaiSL'Dij.isiiMar'WisDsjClsta wmmm'lxxmn.ui,vim'mTr'mimil.icnalpmC-! s .y aia-i Msaesii..'Wi'iMii"niii1i i iwiin,wfl 1
I 3" , ;V, . ' 'A ' ' U
1 v itrA ..i! IJ -.vr V fs4v. J
If , 1 L T. i ? i 2 ' , i J -'xv 4 r "ill
IS V " . J i T i'. ( Mi 4? " w a '1
I E ' V J S "" ' 1 II It Via: ,.-fW"" ' "" H I
--. Urn ' "' ifes'--.:.4
II f VI - i - 'ii Vvv.- ; "
CUE SHARPS STIRRED JXWi 4rH
U i .... -
made it interesting for him." Time for
The boree review futurity, 3-year-old
pacers, purse a-jooo. three heats. Friday
Edna Esrly (White) 4 1 1
Peter Elliott (McDonald) 1 2 2
Cochato Banks (Valentine) 2 1 4
Peter Fletcher (Thomas) 3 S 3 ro
Itmt x.llii. J:Ui. 30214, S-J-1.
2:18 trot, purse tlOuO
Petecx (Murphy) 1 1
Kate Todd (Keener) .'. 6 2
Kbony Todd (Ray) 2 5
Prince Vincent (Valentine) 3 3 8
On the Rhine, Zamldotte. Advene. Jeni
fer. Transact, Joseph (Jay. Pater Grim m
The Substance, Slllco Axworthy. Blda and
uorotny cona aiso startea.
Time S:UtU. 2:12l4. 3:QH.
1:X'2 pace, purse $1U00 -
Dropood (Lewis) 1 1
Baron Wood (Valentine) 'A s
Jay -Brook (Gdman) ...2 4
General WUSOQ (.Hartin) u
Dan Hedcewood. Our Kinir. Pater Maurer.
Miss Abbe Brino. Barney Bell, Tommy De
r orrest ana t-aptain xicir at Law . also
. Time) 2:094. 2:0S14, 2:08.
The capital city, 2:UT Uot, purse $3000
Juhe Red (Geers) 8 1 1
The Toddler, Stlnson .el 4 4
Wilkes Brewer (Lee) 6 2 2 2
Kelly De Forrest (Murphy) 2 9 3
Bacelll, Mack Forbes, Lotto Watts, Misa
reriActran an itoM ra. aiso startea.
Time 2:104. 2:67i. 2:09, 2:11 !.
3:13 trot, purse 11000
Red Bon (McManon) 2 1 1
Oscar Watts (Hyde) 1 2 S
Hanks Stout (R. Stout-McDonald). 3 11 . 2
Isworthy McKlnney (Valentine) . ..4 3 6
J. W. Jloho. Grace Forbes. Llttla pick,
Gtenwood B.. Atlerton Hair and Letanna B.
Time 2:11. : 2:09H, 2:00H, 2:11.
FUST LINE-UP ASSURED
MTJLTJTOMAH ATHLETIC CtB TEAM
FBEPAKES FOR ACTION.
Multnomah ' Club Biliiardists
Prepare for Winter.
Eleven Expects to Meet Cane Lewis,
University of Oregon, Agrlcalrnral
College and Other Coast Teams.
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club
will not have such a bad eleven from
present Indications. For a while pros
pects were not any too encouraging to
Coach George Philbrook, former club
and Notre Dame star, and Manager
George Bet 2. but with the recent turn
out of nearlyv20 play ers many of them
well-known college and university
stars, the Winged M team will be, one
of the strongest In several years.
George Busch, captain of the Oregon
Aggie football team in 1916, is expected
to turn out for the club team again
this year and will be a valuable man
Bill Himoel. 225-DOund all-star Inter.
scholastic guard with Lincoln High
School several years ago, will report
for practice this morning. Busch and
Htmpel will likely hold down, the guard
The club is arranging games with
Camp Lewis, University of Oregon and
Oregon Agricultural College. The
Spruce Production Division team of
Vancouver Barracks probably will be
Multnomah's opponent on Turkey day.
The Second Provisional Regiment
team of Vancouver Barracks may play
Multnomah, sometime during the early
part of October. Leo "Tick" Malarkey.
former University of Oregon halfback
and coach of the Columbia University
team last year, is coaching this team
and is fast getting it in shape for the
George "Ad" Dewey's Foundation
Shipbuilding Company eleven will also
play the club next month, Dewey has
a number ot crack players from which
to build a team and will have one of
the best elevens in thia neck of the
MOTOR RAGES WiLLLUBE
SPEED DKSIOK) AWAIT OOXG ON
STATE FAIR cfOCRSE.
LIVELY SEASON PROMISED.
Instructor . Seibert Fiona to Excel
the Splendid Programme of '
Tournaments and Shows
Given Last Tear.'
With ths rainy days In sight and
Summer nearly at an end," the billiard
fiends at . the Multnomah Club are
growing restless and pining, for the
regular Fall and Winter tournaments
staged by Instructor Seibert, .Last
season. Seibert held four tournaments
a three-cushion contest with IS en
trants; a straight billiard event, with
38 entrants; a pocket tournament, with
40 entrants, and a straight-rail com
petition for novices, with IS participating.
In addition to. staging these events.
Seibert angloeerad an inter-club three
cushion tournament, gave a number or
exhibition games , by some of the best
players In Portland and an exhibition
contest between Young Jake Schaefer
and Kojl Tamada, two of the greatest
biliiardists in the world.
All of the tssirnaments and exhlbl
tlons ware free to the members of
Multnomah Club - and drew large
crowda The coming season will be
lust as : uveiy and interesting; it is
expected, and will give all members
of the club who wield a cue an oppor
tunlty that cannot be obtained else
The billiard-room equipment atsthe
Club Is always kept In perfect condi
tion, making It pleasant for the mem
bers and their friends to play. There
are five carom -billiard vlables and
seven pocket billiard tables with ISO
cues to. select from, SO that the most
critical players1 can be sure or being
suited. The club Is stilt charging only
40 cents an hour, notwithstanding the
great advance in price of all' mate
rials used in" connection with a billiard-room,
figuring that the members
should have the une.of the room and
the equipment at the cost of keeping
it In condition. "
Mr. : Seibert Is In the room - every
afternoon and evening except Sunday
evening and Is always ready and wil
ling to show any players all and any
thing he can show them about the
game and how to Improve their play.
GRIDIKOX 'STARS IX 2fAVT
Great Lakes -Training Station Has
GREAT LAKES. 11 L, Sept 15. From
the East, the West, the South, from
universities, colleges and clubs, from
private schools and sand lots came the
candidates for the Great Lakes Naval
Training Station football team! They
arrive individually. In pairs and occa
sionally half an entire team will report
at once to Coach Olcott.
. If the coach retained on his varsity
squad every candidate who reported
he would have more than 200 players.
And they say the real stars won't re
port until mid-September.
The major, colleges have donated
heavily to the squad. On Olcott's list
from the bigger schools Is found the
names of George Custls. Carnegie Tech.;
Mendenhall and Kaufman. Iowa; Ma,
glphlln, . Michigan!. Wlllaman. Ohio
State; Jones, Keefe and Gilflllln, Notre
Dame""Elelson, Northwestern; Lamb.
Holbrook and flalas, Illinois; James,
Chicago;. Banilt, North Dakota; Wal
donDtfrg, Wisconsin; Chapman, Nebras-
JGzrjsr? ejers Cs.
Showing Some of the Gyoanaslsun Classes) of I as tractor Harry Ssalth, Wbu In tue Absence of Physical Director Grllley,
. ' . Is Volnff Uood Work at the "Y. . .
ka; Cimpson, Cornell;- Wilhelm, Ken
tpeky; Collins, Baylor and Hauser, of
From ths small - institutions come
such stars as McMath of Drury, Sheets
of Albion, Nevinjaof Baker, Dorgan of
si. uary s. Truby or Kenyon, Noel oi
New Hampshire, Saner of Detroit.
O'Connell of St. Thomas,- Kreeger of
Milwaukee, -Raab of De Pauw, Williams
or Kansas Normal, Mammes of Wittan
berg, James of Stanton, Workelman-of
Manlstique and Weber of Maywooa.
Then there is Griffith of Airas. Jin
dra of Harrison Tech., Wllland of Bast
Illinois, Ivy of Lawrence, Williams om
El Reno. Okla. : Foley of Carllnsvllle,
Nobinger of Kirksvllle. Gresen of Ap
pleton, Reager of Blackstone, Johnson.
of Rockford. Klley of Blue City, Wat-
kins of Jollet, Schwirmer Of Dyleston,
Pa., Allen of Southwestern and a score
Coach Olcott has passed out 40 uni
forms to the most promising Of the
squad. Practioe has consisted merely
of passing and punting, owing to the
excessive heat, but starting next week
the squad-will run through formations
and other advanced work.
The first game with Iowa University
Is billed for September SI, allowing one
month of practice before the. whistle.
GOTHAM GIRLS LEAD
Former Pugilists Make Good
in Commercial Lines.
Thomas Tomasnlo Bring Fighters)
tn Lane Down te Date -
THAT pugilistic historian, "Thomas J.
Tomasulo, baa now proceeded to
bring some of those still In the land of
the living down, to date.. 'Here is the
list: " t -
Buddy Ryan--Llvlng la St Paul.
Leach Cross Dentist In Merchants
Bank building. Los Angeles.
Monte Attell Down and out.. .
Leo Houck In-the movies.
Jim Jeffries Wealthy oil orospector
and ranchman in lob Angeles.
Jim Corbet t With-Wester Garden
show in New. York. ... ... ....
Kid McCoy Sergeant - Itr - Seventy-
first Regiment, New. Tork.
Mysterious Btlly - Smith Building
contractor In Cleveland.
Pedlar Palmer British army.
Tommy- Ryan Boxing promoter in
Syracuse, N. T. ,
Owen Moran On the firing tins In
France. . - - -
K. O. Brown (valentine Brown)
Shipbuilder la Bridgeport. Conn.
Toung Corbett Boxing Instructor in
Tom Sharkey In service, with Y. M.
C A. i . - . .
Billy Papke Living .comfortablv in
Johnny Coulon Boxing Instructor In
Camp Travis, Texas.
Bat Nelson In - business at Heffe-
wisch, I1L .... .
Joe Thomas Living In Lowell, Mass.
George Gardner Runs . a saloon la
Chicago. . ...
Mike Schreck Lmng In Cincinnati.
Marvin Hart Farmer, in . Louisville.
Ky. -: .... . -.
Hugo Kiy living m -Chicago.
Jack Root Fruit grower, '
New York Mermaids Establish
Many Swimming Records.
THREE STARS TAKE H0N0RS
Charlotte Boyle in Sprints, Claire
Galllgan ; in Middle Distances
: . and Lucy Freeman In Long
The girls Of the New Tork Women's
Swimming .Association have beaten
this year their rivals of all districts.
and it is significant of their country
wide leadership that they now hold the
National championships at every free
style distance on the Amateur Athletlo
Competing last Winter and Spring
In the Natiqnal indoor teste, they ran
up a total of 30 points, as against 33
nnlntR orad bv the stars nfLll other
cities put together, and everything int
dlcates at present - that the outdoor
season, which la fast drawing to i
close, will mark an even greater suo
cess for them.
Miss Charlotte. Boyle stands out as
New. Tork's greatest swimming sprint
er. She traveled to California to take
part la Jhe 50-yard title dash and cap
tured . it, then went to Philadelphia,
the home of America s speediest short
distance mermaids, for-, the National
100-yard outdoor championship, and de
feated a remarkably; fine field in cap
turing the laurels.-
At courses longer than the century.
Miss CJalre Galligan has proved su
preme. During the Indoor season she
won the 220-yard National, race In rec
ord time and literally ran away with
the SOO-yard event, beating by fully 85
yards her nearest opponent. Miss Olga
Dorfner, ot Philadelphia, the former
quarter-mile titleholder. This Sum
mer she has practically outclassed her
rivals, taking the 440-yard champion
ship as she pleased, by mora than 25
yards, and the 880-yard event by nearly
SO yards. The one-mile title she won
last Summer at Neptune Beach, Cali
fornia, and there is hardly a doubt that
she will defend it successfully If she
tarts tn the event when it is Main
oontsnded for within a -couple of
The long-distance championship was
earned in 1917 by another member of
the New Tork Women's Swimming As
sociation, Miss Luoy Freeman, but she
has not been in the best or health
lately, and may be unable to try for
honors this winter, with Mies oaill-
gan in the breach, however, it will be
surprising if the endurance crown is
lost to New Tork.
In their title triumphs, the New York
mermaids have shown record speed
whenever conditions permitted. Miss
Boyle featured her trip to the Pacific
Coast by hanging up a new figure for
loo meters (109.3 yards) and in recent
contests in New Tork she has equaled
the world's -open-water time for 100
yardB and set a National standard for
300 yards In a 50-yard tank.
Miss Gall(ga.n has placed to her credit
this year the records for '220 yards In
a 75-foot pool and In open water, for
hair a mile over a 220-yard course, and
for 1000 yards, 1500 yards and one mile
in a 200-foot plunge. It is Indicative
of her amasing improvement that she
clipped nearly two minutes from the
former record for both half mile and
" The most remarkable feature of the
brilliant work of, the Gotham swim
mers is the heavy handicap under
which they have labored. The organi
sation Is. struggling through Its first
year ot existence, and its competitors
have lacked many of the facilities en
Joyed by rivals of other clubs, besides
depending entirely on volunteer ama
teurs for coaching.
JUNE RED SHOWS GLASS
GIFTED TROTTER TAKES CAPITAL
crrr ktext m stor.
Csflnlsked Horse Review Futurity for
Three-Tear-Old Pacers Is Won
by Cdna Colby In 3H1H.
COLtrMBtrS, O., Sept 2L To com
plete a long week-end programme, 15
heats were raced here this afternoon
before decisions were reached in ay of
the events. - ; , ' - - . "
The feature of the' card was the re
turn to form of June Red, who-won the
Capital City 3:07 trot, purse 13000. in
an easy manner, after she was in the
ruck the first heat, while The Toddler
was getting a winning mile to his cred
it. June then went out and trotted three
Wilkes Brewer was a. contender in
June Red's winning heats, but she was
unable to reach. Winning time Vvas
The unfinished Horse Review futurity
for 3-year-old pacers,, of which three
heats were completed on Friday, went
to Edna Early, the original favorite.
Best time, 2:11 H.
Petrex, a 3-year-old - filly, started
against a field of 14 aged horses in the
2:18 trot and won In straight heats.
Winning time, 2:12W.
In the 2:13 pace Dropwood defeated
Dan Hedgewood. the favorite, and nine
other paoers. Winning time, 2:094-
Dick McManon s new trotter. Red
Bon, was the class of the 2:13 trotters.
Oscar Watts and Hank stout, however,
First Portlnnd Delegation Will Leave
For Salem Early Today Liberal '
Prises to Be Awarded.
The motorcycle speed demons will
have their day tomorrow at the Ore
gon State Fair. ' Two Interesting race
I events for amateur and professional
riders will be staged, besides an auto
mobile race. If tomorrow's programme
Is successful "Motor Day" -will be an
annual event at the State Pair.
The chug! chug! of the speed bugs
will be heard on all roads leading to
Salem tonight and tomorrow. The
Rose City Motorcycle Club will start
two runs for Salem from Third and Jef
ferson streets; one leaving at 5 o'clock
tonight and the other between 7 and
8,A. M. tomorrow.
AH committees have been appointed
to handle the events on the track, and
Fred T. Merrill, business manager of
the Rose City Motorcycle club, left for
Salem last night to prepare for the com
fort of scores of cyclists who will arrive
late today and Monday morning.
The race programme follows:
First race: Five miles, open to all
riders whoSiave never won a first place
In a track event For stock machines
only. A purse of $100 in merchandise
will be divided among the winners, 50-25-15-10
per cent (winners to designate
what the merchandise shall be.)
Second race: Pursuit or elimination
race, open to all riders with stock ma-'
chines, $200 purse to be split among the
winners, 60-25-15-10 per cent
An automobile race of the same char
acter Will follow the motorcycle races.
BRAXDT A'D GUILFORD LEAD
Charles Evans and "Bobby" Jones
Lose Bed Cross Golf Series.
NEWTOWN, Mass., Sept II. Teoman
M." J. Brandy, former Boston profes
sional golfer, and Jesse Guilford, Mass
achusetts amateur champion, defeated
Charles (Chick) Evans, Jr., -of Chicago,
and "'Bobby" .Jones, of Atlanta, three
and two. In an 18-hole exhibition Red
Cross golf match at the Braeburn Coun
try club today.
Brady finished m 73. Evans took yd.
while Jones and Guilford had approx
FAST TAKING SHAPE
Many Changes Arc Expected in
High Elevens as Result of
Wartime Demands. .
QUAKERS READY FOR PLAY
Directors of Interscholastio League
Will Meet, Probably Tuesday,
and Officially Approve
Schedule of Games.
With th eopenlng of the 1918 inter-
scholastic football season but a few
weeks off, the coaches at the various '
schools are working hard whipping
their first-team squad into shape for the
seasons gridiron campaign. The di
rector of the Interscholastio Athletic
Association will meet, probably Tues
day night, and officially adopt the
schedule for the year. The coaches
met last week and prepared a tentative
schedule and it is not expected that
more than a few changes will be given
the O. K. by the principals of the eight
schools In the league.
Some great changes will be seen In
some of the high school elevens this
year and the team rosters will likely
shift a good deal before the season is
completed. Franklin High School,
which went through the season last
year undefeated, has only two letter
men back. Captain McCormick and
Harry Thomas. McCormick played a
good game at center last year, while
Thomas was selected as all-star Inter
scholastio guard. Coach Herbert White
has shifted Thomas to the backfleld to
nil tne place or f uage trown, jay
Barbour and Joy Badley, who have fin
ished their days at Franklin.
Players Now Being Assigned.
Thomas will play one of the halves
from the present outlook. Coach W-hlte
has some good material out for the
first team, but apparently lacks in
weight. Home of the most promising
youth are Clare Badley, Lawrence
Cook, Sam Shaw, Glenn Staley, Loom!.,
Reynolds, McCallum, McEwen, Hauler,
Stout and Berkept
The Quakers will play their first game
of the season against the Chemawa In
dians at Salem either next Friday or a
week from Friday. Coach White is also
planning on getting in one or two more
pre-eeason practice games before the
season starts, probably one of them
against a shipyard aggregation.
stock went up again at t-oiumoia
when it became known that there is a
possibility of Bob Tucker and Shipley,
last year's halfback, returning to Co
lumbia. Tucker was thinking of at- '
tending Oregon Agricultural College,
but may change his mind. Shipley has
also been undecided as to what school
he will attend this year, but it will
likely be Columbia.
Bert Jacobberger, "Shrimp" Phillips
and McKetl have been showing up well
as backfleld men, and Coach Luck
should get a good backfleld out of his
material. Jacobberger played half last
year and Is captain of this season's
eleven. McKlel played fullback In the
Lower Columbia League last year and
was picked for the all-star position at
- Jefferson Team Promising.
Jefferson has. a lot of promising ma-
erlal and Coach Quigley is welding
that into a representative team.
The Jefferson team will Journey to
Astoria next Eaturday and tackle As
Lincoln is well-supplied with last
year s men and Coach Sanders knows
how his fli-st team will line up. For
the backficid, he has Seltzer, Twining.
Rogoway, Wright, Helmke, Monroe and
everal others, fcanders, last year ail-
tar center, la forming the nucleus
for the line this season and is well
uppllcd on either side.
Washington, in the worst fix of any
of the schools, has already lost or is
going to lose by October 1 all of thu
ast year men. Captain "Dude" Hltch-
ock. Bob Snodgrass. Sunderiilet and
the rest of these men scheduled to go
ut for the team are planning to enter
Oregon Agricultural College, or Oregon,
taking the students training course.
Something may turn up to -save the
ay. as Virgil Karl, assisted by Dr.
Fenstermacher, can always be depend
ed upon to put some kind of a team in
James John Hill and Commerce are
turning out for practice every nlghc
after school and will be in shape for
the opening of the season. By the
latter part of this week tbe coaches
will know Just about how their first
teams stand and what the lineup will
FRJESUSLiVX RULE KNOCKED OUT
Intercollegiate Allilctlo Conference
Protects Military Students.
DENVER, Sept 21. By unanimous
action, representatives of tbe Colorado
members of the Rocky Mountain inter
collegiate athletic conference , at a
meeting here today adopted a resolu
tion virtually setting aside the "fresh
man rule" of the conference for the
current football season. None of the
Utah or Wyoming members of the con
ference was represented, but most of
thcaj schools are said to have written
conference officials approving the pro- .
Under the terms of the resolution
the eligibility rules of the conference
are waived for all students who are
members of a student army training
cprps, but stand for students not tak
ing military work under the now Fed-e-tal
Real Gravely Chewing Plug is
solving the tobacco problem
for more meiL every day.
Smaller chew. Better tobacco.
The good taste lasts.
10c avouch and worth it
Gravely laaU so mack longtr it cottm
no mora to chmwtham ordinary plug
P B Gravely Tobacco Company