The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 12, 1904, Image 7

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    Si JOOKWAL, PORTLAMP. ATUPAlr EVENING, NOVEMBER tt, HOI
THE OREOON
FOOTBALL HAS THE STAGE TODAY
CHAMPIONSHIP MATCHES ON MANY FIELDS'
RESULTS' OF COAST LEAGUE GAMES
BOXINQ, RACING. BASEBALL ANp SPORTING
If.
J. A.
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YALE AGAINST SYRACUSE, FROM A PHOTOGRAPH TAKEN AT THEIR RECENT GAME.
HIGH SCHOOL DOWNS
MILITARY ELEVEN
Clever Line Plunging of Goddell
and Oberteuffer Responsible
for Two Scores.
HILL OUTWEIGHED BY
HIGH SCHOOL ELEVEN
Beauty of Game Marred by Dis
putes and Presence of
Spectators on Field.
lng the ball before It Raa touched a
third man.
Piling up on a player after toe) ball
baa bean declared dead.
A aid loaaa II yards for
Tripping, holding or unlawful use of
hands or arms by the team In possession
of the ball.
Illegal running by the man receiving
the ball from the snapper-back; that Is.
the quarterback.
Interference with fair catch.
outside of distance penalties, dis
qualification la given for unnecessary
roughness.
Yesterday's line-up was:
High School. Hill Academy.
Holcomb H. K. ......... . Mays
Bradley L. rc Taylor
Cason, captain
Plnkham . . -Butler
S m y the
Jones i mk,
Reed . . . .
Ooodell
Armstrong
Oberteuffer
...R T
,...LT...
. . . R Q....v
m .Xa. G- swVwi
. . . ... R. 11. - .
L.H.
French
. Herbert
Btackpole
.'. . Fulton
8. French
. . . Pease
.. McCoy
Flohrman
. .. Smith
The High school football eleven out.
Classed and outplayed the Hill Military
academy team yesterday afternoon by
two touchdowns on Multnomah gridiron.
Hill showed up in good form in the first
naif, advancing the ball by steady
plunges and an end ran by McCoy (or
76 yards before the high school boys
took ths ball on downs. Afterwards the
cadets could not make any consistent
gains against their heavier opponents.
High school started the second half
with a rush and completely swept the
cadets off their feet. The cadets tackled
wildly and seemed to be up on ladders
isvery time they attempted to down a
runner. By steady strides through the
Hill line outside of tackle and straight
through center Oberteuffer and Uoodell
advanced the ball for a touchdown, the
former carrying the oval across the line
Before the touchdown Hill showed a
gpurt of good playing by advancing the
pigskin 22 yards outslae of Holcomb,
Mays carrying the ball, but after making
a splendid game In the same place the
cadets rumbled and High school rescued
the ball on Hill's 45 yard mark, from
where they carried it for a tally. Tan
minutes later High school again crossed
the goal line after a pretty display of
tine bucking, Goodell making ths score.
Both goals ware kicked.
The feature of the match was the
presence of the crowd on the field, which
really made end running Impossible, and
the continual wrangling when penalties
were Inflicted. In the first half High
school waa penalised twice for offside
plays, and in the second half onos for
holding in ths line. Hill suffering a loss
of 6 yards for an offside play at the
close of the contest. The sooner that
the local academic elevens can play a
football match without disputing every
decision and dispense with the over
sealous partisans on the field, the better
It will be for the sport and the more it
will be appreciated by the spectators.
Of course, in the heat of a scrimmage
with victory or defeat close at hand, a
player may say things that he would
regret afterwards, but the discipline of
football should be Impressed upon the
young men early in their career if they
aver hope to shine at college.
For the benefit of the football players
of Portland the following distance pen
alties ara published:
A side loses five yards for
Coaching or Infringement of any part
of rule 17 (f).
Delay of game.
Interfsrenoe with putting the ball In
pir. i
Off side In the scrimmage.
Starting before the ball Is put In play
In the scrimmage.
Violation of scrimmage rule as speci
fied in rule 11 (b).
Snapper-bsck off-side the second time
In the same down.
Paaslng or batting the ball forward.
Unsportsmanllks conduct.
Holding by defensive side of the
player not carrying the ball.
Snapper-hack or man opposite touch-
he means scxrrs
Your doctor says you must
take cod Kver cel. Probably he
means Scott's Emubiou be
cause you cannot take the
clear oil; no one can take the
clear oil who needs cod liver
oil. The doctor understands
that and doubtless means
Scott's Emulsion of cod liver
oil which everybody can take
because it is emulsified and
prepared so that it can be
very easily digested by the
most sensitive stomach. Mot
everybody likes it.
Well ansa wss a
ecorrsxwNi,st
LOCAL INTEREST IS
ON MULTNOMAH GAME
This afternoon on Multnomah field the
Albany football eleven will endeavor to
trounce the Multnomah club team. Ths
collegians are a strong and husky bunch
and have a series of plays that will
keep the club man busy to solve. The
club men, however, are confident of vic
tory. The game will be called at 3
o clock and Mr. Lonergan will referee.
Hr. Hordman umpire. Mr. Fechhelmer
and Mr. McAIpln timekeepers. The line
up will be:
Albany. Multnomah.
Mack , lr . .' . . ft. - - Grieve-Kintnul
Morgan .........Hd Seeley
Butler , v. .. .LO. . Ross
Dolan RT.... Klrkley
Orlffith (capt) ... XT Stow
Underwood II K. ....... Dowllng
Francis I . B Jordan
Babb ..QB . Kerlgan
Salt marsh R H B. ........ Horan
Leonard . LHB Corbett
Englehart FB Dolph
The M. A. A. C substitutes will be
Bennett end Applegate.
PITCHER JONES TOO
CLEVER FOR BROWNS
Los Angeles, Nov. 11. Jonas was tha
whale show yesterday afternoon and
Portland scarcely got a glimpse of ths
performance. Shay took a punch at
the umpire after a bad decision and waa
ordered from tha grounds. Score:
R. H. E
Los Angeles ....401010 1 f 7 10 1
Portland 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 1 L I
Batteries Jones and spies; Iberg
and Frary. Umpire Perrtns.
VAOXrZO OOABT LI AOTTB.
CLUBS.
Oakland ......
Los Angeles .
Tieomn
Settle
Han Franciaeo
Portland
I 131 o
.1 Bill
81.. 18
! li. 7
12' 41 7
71 0 11
12'14i SO
8112 01
n ts ,v
14
.1577
.567
.557
.484
.4113
3M
M'CARTHY AND GREEN
TO BOX AT SPOKANE
Washington Sports Are Evincing
Great Interest in Coming
Boxing Contest.
(Journal Special Berries.)
Spokane, Nov. 11. Interest runs big's.
in the McCarthy-Oreen boxmg contest.
which will take place at tha Auditorium
November 21. This Is especially notice
able among the members of the Spokane
Athletic club, a large crowd or them
watching Oreen work out every after
noon at the club gymnasium.
Green's work is a surprise to many of
his observers, and Mark Bhaugbneasy,
who Is training him in his go, has a
hard time to keep up with the fast work
of his protege. When he is not working
out with Shaughnessy, ha Is working
at the punching bag or skipping tha rope.
The morning program includes a cross
country trot of about nine miles.
Jerry McCarthy haa arrived from
Butte and Is in training here. McCarthy
can enter the ring eaaily at 144 or 146
pounds, and In order to bring It down to
141, the weight at which the men are
billed to box. he will have to put in a
week of hard work.
PIGSKIN WARRIORS
HOLD SWAY TODAY
(Journal Special Berries.)
New York. Nov. II. The football
aon for 1(04 approaches the apex of lta
glory today with games among the big
colleges and universities the country
over. In the east, Columbia and Cornell
meet in this City, Tale and Princeton at
Princeton, Pennsylvania and the Carlisle
Indians at Philadelphia, Harvard and
Holy Cross at Cambridge, and Virginia
and the naval cadets at Annapolis. The
three big games scheduled for the middle
west are Chicago and Michigan at Ann
Arbor, Wisconsin and Minnesota at Min
neapolis, and Illinois and Northwestern
at Cranston. On the Pacific coast, Ice
land Stanford and the University of
California meet In their annual contest.
WXmmS AT AQUEDUCT.
(Journal Special Berries.)
New Tork, Nov. II. Aqueduct re
sults: Seven furlongs Palette won time,
I.:".' 2-S.
One mile Lord Badge won; time,
1:43 2-1.
Oakdale handicap, six furlongs Jim
Beattle won; time, .1:14 4-8.
One mile and one furlong Ollsten
won; time, 1:61 2-S.
Five furlongs Trapper won; time,
1:00 1-6.
One mile Alater won; time, l:4t 1-S.
1,
(Journal Special Berries.)
Whitman College, Walla Walla, Wash.,
Nov. II. The University of Idaho foot
bali steam proved to be far too strong for
the Whitman lads yesterday and ths
locals went down before them to to 21
to 0 score.
EVERETT STUDENTS
PLAYING MARBLES
High School Boys Resent Inter
ference in Football by Resort
ing to Marble Playijngf
(Journal Special Berries.)
tr.vorett Wash. Nov. 12. As the out
come of the fight between faculty and
students of the high school. Everett
boys are playing marbles Instead of
football, and are making tne sport, as
noticeable as possible, in order to
humiliate those who interdicted foot
ball. Superintendent St. John says if
the boys will live up to regulations be
will offer nn nhlectlona to football, but
hs cares little about the marbles attack.
and Is not the least humiliated tnereDy.
THE THOMAS STABLE
TO BE SOLD TODAY
(Journal Bpecisl Berries.)
New York, Nov. 12. Horsemen
nocked to the Aqueduct track today to
attend the dispersal sale of the stable of
race horses belonging to K R. Thomas.
The horses to go on the block include all
those that raced for the partnership be
tween Messrs. Thomas and Shields, ex
cept the 6-year-old horse Hermls and the
8-year-old colt Stalwart, which Mr.
Thomaa will keep as his own property
for breading purposes.
The sale terminates the partnership
between Mr. Thomas and Ale Shields,
but under arrangements made. Trainer
Shields will continue to handle tha
Thomas stable, which the owner Intends
to strengthen by purchasing desirable
horses through tha winter and In the
spring.
ENTHUSIASM RUNS
HIGH AT EUGENE
PUGET SOUND VS.
SECOND MULTNOMAH
Portland Club Youngsters in
Battle with Strong Uni
varsrty Players.
(Journal Special Berries.)
Taooma. Nov. It. The Unlvsrsity of
Puget Sound football team and the
Multnomah Athletic club second eleven
of Portland are engaged In a lively con
test at the Eleventh street ball grounds
this afternoon. Oame was called at I
o'clock, with the teams lined up as fol
lows: M. A. A. C. U. P. S.
Anderson
Jeffrey U c ......... . Clarke
Murray .RT Cook
Bersaneous ..HI Nloel
Sterling L O. . Parcel
Seeley LT Walton
Montegane LB Noyes
Smith QB Mathewa
Alexander RH Teager
Foley LH. ....... T. Green
Austin FB C Olson
heads." and If tha Agrlcs really think
they are Invincible, as they seem to
think they are, why not play against the
smaller colleges that really have very
creditable teams to place on the, grid
Iron 7 Albany has a good team, consid
ering ths smallness of the student body
here, and Willamette university of Salem
has a good team composed of fine sports
men and coached by Blahop, whose fame
as a football-player Is known from the
Atlantic to the Pacific
GREATEST PLAYER
WAS KING KELLY
Boxing Authority Claims
pion Has No Excuse for Not-
Fighting Johnson.
(Journal Special Berries.)
University of Oregon. Kugene., Nov.
1 9. Rv.rvthlna is In readiness for the
big 'varsity game between Oregon and
Washington this afternoon. Tne wasn
lngton lads, accompanied by a crowd of
rooters from Seattle, arrived here yes
terday, and the admirers of old Oregon
are coming to town In droves and In
dications point to a record crowd at the
..m. ThMa elevens are rewarded ss
being equally matched and the rivalry
between mem is intense, w. i.uu
Thompson and Chauncsy Bishop will
be the officials.
IJTIBFOOL FI.A1
(Journal Special Barries.)
London, Nov. II. Wild Lad, with W.
Baxby up, won the Liverpool cup at the
Liverpool fall meeting yesterday. Flower-Seller
waa second, and Vrll third.
OOtf J
(Journal Bpecisl Berries.)
Colfax, Wash., Nov. II. The Colfax
high school eleven defeated the Cheney
normal school team yesterday by a score
of to 0.
ALBANY COLLEGIANS
SORE AT C0RVALLIS
(Journal Special Service.)
Albany, Or., Nov. 12. The recent dls
cVsslon In the Portland papers regarding
the peculiar actions of the Agricultural
college team from Corvallls has natu
rally attracted soms attention here, ow
ing to the fact that thla city is near Cor
valls, and that the team from Albany
college was unable to secure a game
with Corvallls this fall, aftsr dsfeatlng
ths Agrlcs two years in succession.
Early last fall, when the team here was
first organised, Manager Stewart tried
to book a game with Corvallls, but he
waa pufoff on one pretext or another.
Finally Captain Orlffith and Under
wood, both members of the team, drove
to Corvallls and saw Manager Plnklng
ton, of the Farmers' team. In reference
to securing a data But no satisfaction
was secured af that time, nor was the
local organization abls to secure a date
since that time. Mr. Underwood, In dis
cussing ths matter with the correspond
ent of The Journal last evening, stated
that hs himself hsd talked with Plnklng
ton at that time and had met with fail
ure. The report from Corvallls In one of
the Portland papers last Tuesday stated
that at no time had Albany asked for a
game with Corvallls. This Is certainly
untrue, and It is a dark spot on the es
cutcheon of the Agricultural college
which allows the representative of its
big athletic organisation to use such
means In trying to square Its unwarrant
ed action. But worse is charged against
the Corvallls people Mr. Underwood
claims that he himself has seen a latter
from the manager of the Corvallls team
to ths manager of ths university of Ore
gon team urging the latter not to give
Albany a date this year.
The action of the Corvallls team In
canceling Its date Is derided here, and
It Is generally looked upon ss evidence
of "cold feet." The defeat of ths Utah
team by ths Corvallls organisation is not
sufficient for that team to get "swelled
lost M..41l4S)4B4t!613hll.
Jonas Was ths Goods.
Frestto. Cel., Nov. 12. Jones of Oak
land blanked the Ttgsrs up to the ninth,
when Lynch's home run netted three
tallies. Oakland, however, had plenty
runs to spare. Score:
R H. K
Oakland 11000601 08 16 1
Tacoma 00000000 3 I 8 8
Batteries Jones and Byrnes; Thomas
and Hogun. Umpire Brown,
Seals Win m ninth.
Ban Francisco, Nov. 12. An error by
Delmas in the ninth gave 'Frisco the
only and winning run of the game. Both
Hall and Barber pitched brilliant ball.
Score:
R H F
Seattle 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o T i
San Fran 00 000 0 0 001 I 1
Batteries -r C. Hall and Blankcnshtp;
Barber and Oorton. Umpire McDonald.
(Journal Bpecisl Berries.)
San Francisco, Nov. 12. The new Cali
fornia Jockey club Inaugurates Its win
ter racing season at Emeryville track,
Oakland, this afternoon. An attractive
program has been arranged, the feature
of which will be the Opening handicap,
In whlck arc entered soms of the beat
known harses on the turf today. K C.
Hopper Is presiding judge and Richard
Dwyer will do the starting.
T A WOE at BESTS M MAKABA.
(Journal Special Berries.)
Peoria. Nov. 12. Referee Lynch Inter,
fered In the third round of the Benny
Tanger-Wlllle McNamara bout last even
ing and awarded the contest in Tanger.
McNamara waa outclassed and was
clearly defeated when the bout waa
stopped. Austin Rice and Terry Free
man boxed a six -round draw aa a pre.
llmlnarjr.
AN AUTO TRAGEDY.
Mr. Shofer Watch Me Scatter That Bunch of Football Backs.
0 0''!i
Charley Arfback 8ay, Fellows. Didn't You Hear a Noise?
From the Chicago News.
Ten years -ago last Thursday Michael
J. Kelly died In Boston, Mass. A de
cade has not produced the equal of "King
Kelly." Great base runners, great catch
ers, great batters, great "inside play
ers, tricky players, emergency players,
great coaches have come, but In no one
man haa there been combined the quali
ties of greatness on the ball field that
belonged to the king pin of the dia
mond the incomparable Mike Kelly. No
man has earned the great national pop
ularity among sport lovers that Kelly
attained. There are several times as
many baseball enthusiasts today as there
were in Kelly's time, and local baseball
tdola exist in many cities. Boston has
Collins and Cy Toung. New York has
Mathewson. McQlnnlty and Chesbro;
Chicago has Jones and Kllng; Cleveland
haa the greatest of present players in
mere playing ability. Lajole, but none
of these players approaches Kelly In the
degree of popularity attained on ball
fields outside of his own city. Kelly
was everywhere a drawing card, a
"mark" for the fans. The serious de
votees of the game cheered him. the
sarcastic brigades in the bleachers
Joshed him, merely to hear his witty
replies, and everybody liked to see him
play ball. Collins, Toung, Jones and
others have made warm friends, who
admire these men for their quiet earnest
ness and devotion to the success of the
team, and for thstr sklfl. but they lack
the vivacity and daring possessed by
"Kel." They have no witty sallies In
stock with which to reply to the blesch
erltesr Jones and' Chesbro snd Kltng
have proved resourceful during the
thick of a game when a quick idea haa
turned the tide of victory, but none of
them Is more so than waa Kelly, who
originated many of the fine points In the
professional game that are now a part
of the regular play. Kelly, too, was a
good fellow off the diamond, and popu
lar with the players, managers and
magnates. He was generous and a spend
thrift He hsd a great weakness that
was more or less accountable for his
death, his overconvlvia! habits, but even
In this respect he served baseball a good
turn, for his example in this particular
became a warning to other brilliant ball
players, and drinking among profes
sionals of the dlsmond has declined to a
minimum.
AUSTIN SAYS JEFF
SHOULD FIGHT JAI
COLORED MAN WILL
INSIST ON CON"
Recent Splendid Showing
Challenger Makes Him Appei
as Most Formidable Man.
RILEY GRANNAN AND
HIS FAMOUS BOOK
Riley Qrannan haa made a good deal
of turf history in his time, but there Is
one tale of his many doings thst has not
been printed. It occurred In the early
days of RUey'a career when he waa
booking for W. SI Applegate. There
was a five-furlong dash on the card, and
a horse by the name of Jim Gray ws a
hot favorite, opening at 1 to 2. He was
a very fast horse, but somewhat of a
bad actor. That made Qrannan let out
a link, and he boosted the price a bit.
When they went to the post he laid 4
to IT, and. after they got to post and Jim
was acting bad he laid even money. The
race was st Little Rock, and Riley asked
one of the natives: "Is Jim Gray a good
horse?" "Can run five furlongs in s
minute," wss the answer. Orsnnan
rubbed the figures out on his slate snd
then chalked up to I sgalnst the horse
to win to S a place and ( to t to
show. He had his fellow bookmakers
gasping, ss they could not figure out
whst Qrannan was driving at. The flag
droned and Jim Gray was left at the
post, and then It dawned on the book
makers what Riley had been delng. As
soon as he found out that he was in bad
laying against tha horse that ought to
win sure, but might not get oft. he,
lust laid t to 6 that he would not get
oft. Those that were at the meeting
say that the natives never got ovsr that
book, and at every meeting held at Lit
tle Rock some bewhlskered individual
would bob up with the tale of Riley
Grannan's wonderful book
The inaugural game of association
football will be played this afternoon
at Hawthorrte park between clubs se
lected from the following players: Sea
men's !ntltute-. Psllant. captain; W.
M. Porteous, R. Bain. M. Bell, T. Lowe.
F. Bnsor. D. French. J. MscdonaM. T.
Dee. C. H. Ashley. J. Devlin and Rev.
GL C Hrure. Portland association team
Wilder. Gilford. Rae. Webbe, Honey
man, Brennan, Cormaok. Gray, Rylance.
Dickson. Macklc and Gavin.
Jim Jeffries' lament over not
able to find an opponent worthy of
consideration would be silenced In
order. If he would sidestep his
dices snd agree to fight a black
says Bam Austin. Jack Johnson,
big negro heavyweight, whipped
Ed Martin again the other night.
a manner which qualified him for
tie with Jeff, and he and his
Immediately started a campaign
it Is believed will ultimately lead
championship fight. In the bout
Martin, Johnson won by the kno
route in two rounds. The end
from a punch on the Jaw with the rig
Martin went down heavily and was
for nearly 10 minutes. In fact, the
was such a stiff one that the police I
come alarmed and held Johnson us
Martin recovered.
There was nothing In the mill
Johnson. In ths first round Martin ;
several ineffectual leads, and Jons
poked him on the nose. When the
sounded Martin was very groggy.
the second, after receiving a oouple
hard smashes in the stomach. MS
wss assv.
Johnson' Immediately issued a efca
lenge to meet Jim Jeffries for
heavyweight championship. After
contest Johnson said:
"I will not rest until public opia
forces Jeffries to recognise my claim
a fight with him. His drawing ths
line is all bosh. His fsmous battle
Peter Jsckson out here, his fight
Bob Armstrong In New York, and
tussle with Hank Griffin, all n
makes his drawing the color
ridiculous. Jeffries says when a
comes along better than Bob Fit
mons he will fight again. Wall, I
better men than Bob Fltsalramona,
knocked out George Gardner,
Fltsalmmons was unable to accompli
I have never been defeated and am 1
one man in the world fit to make Je
extend himself to ths limit.
Johnson's line of argument la
tlvely true and by every law of
and fairness and gameness he has
right to claim a fight with ths boll
maker.
Johnson showed wonderful class wl
he knocked out Martin, a pows
negro pugilist, who csn fight III
demon. It was the Jeff-Munroe
all over again. Johnson was as fast
an electrlo spark, and as full of
ns i i'0-h.irsepowcr automobile.
advices say that Johnson looked
bit a whirlwind heavy of the kind
would make Jeffries fight for his life.
Jeffries has no right to araw
color line. This crude, uncouth.
popular giant fought Jackson, old
world-weary; Hank Grtrtln. a
rater, and Bob Armstrong, who
him for 10 rounds. This trio
black. Why will he not give Johnson i
match? Here Is a man who can na
and Is ready and willing to do so.
Jeffries doesn't defend his
but rather arbitrarily determines
he has the bast right to say whom
shall fight.
"I do not care whether Johnson
the Japanese array." he says, "I
repeatedly declared that so long as
In the fighting business I will
make a match with a black man.
negroes may come and the negroes
go, and some of the negroes may be
cellent fighting men. Just tell the
lie thst James J. Jeffries hss mad
his mind that he will never put oa
Ing gloves to give battle to aa
oplan."
And there you are.
BAXS VTflVAtTBD BIOOSD.
(Journal Ssertal Berries.)
Memphis Nov. 12. The crack trolt
mare. Lou Dillon, broke the worwa
naced mile trotting record yest
whtti driven hy Mlllai 1 Ssnnders
covered th distance In i.si.
MO WATT AND
iT OBiW.
(Joarnal Special Berries.)
Milwaukee. Wis.. Nov. 12 Tommy
Mnwatt of Chicago and Charlie Neary
of Milwaukee fought six fast rounds
to a draw before the Badger Athletic
club last evening.
BLOOD
POISON
I- la Ul i.
1 Arck l
RIOOD
ovist. I
PwUsBd