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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1913)
SrORTIXCI NEWS mo:.: ALL
FIELD3, CIIESS AND CHECKERS
. CLASSIFIED AIA EUTJtsLMEMS
, . , ' MARINE - ,
- PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 26 .1913.
WASHINGTON G.IVES OREGON AGGIES AN AWFUL SLAUGHTERING JN ANNUAL FOOTBAUL STRUGGLE
UNIVERSITY OF. OREGON AND MULTNOMAH CLUB ARE SUCCESSFUL OVER I N LAN D EM PI RE : ELEVENS
DAC TUDnilPU I IMC
fl lML HmUUUII LIHL
; EXCITING SCENE DURING MULTNOMAH-W. S. C. FOOTBALL GAME1 , '': t " ' ; ';l MUCll FEARED IDAHO ;
, , - . AT OREGO N rS ATTACK ;
FOR OfiLY TOUCHDOV
, The .Washington State College
. - Loses Desperately fought
Game jn Final Chapter,
. -TUMBLES AND PENALTIES
' ;-MAR RUGGED SCRIMMAGE
Quarterback Rodes Runs "the
; , Local Team With Superb
v Bf R, A. CrdnfaiJ
Holding till th cows : tome ' ; home,
fnmblingr litce heophytlc flshmnnrr(
ttlth . pver and anon sluc-alug like a
''white hope" on parade, - but ' withal
providing ;. a mlRhty lntrrstinir ethi
MUon of i brawn -Against agility,' the
Multnonian Amateur Athletic club and
the Washington'' Btate college" trar
itled "through four 16 minute periods
tttf'th a club' field - yesterday afternoon.
fne older and more experienced piayera
finally . putting- over a touchdown and
. kicking- a. goalf';.-.::,i''.--.-- -' t- 'f'K--'
' Even' then H- ti'at free from ah
' argument, because Coach Bender of the
Otatem -Volubly protested against a de
cision by- Referee Fawcett that - gave
the ; beefy - clubmen their ; touchdown,
for the official blew the whistle Just
as Halfback MacRae fumbled 'the ball,
only-to recover it again as he crossed
' the line In a dense tanria of arms and
lfs. - The ruling was correct, for the
ball was In t motion when : the blast
sounded-and the club'a 7 to 0; victory
a well earned on fr -w-'! f
. hsy .; Are Xard g1iter. 4 vs;'.
Coach Bender brought down from
Pullmaq a well balanced, bard I fight
- lag team and worthy, the steel of any
, club In the- northwest. Time and again
they grained -through the heavy line of
the clubmen- by puzzling -plays, and it
i i was well Into the ; second half before
Captain Keck and his mates had solved
the attack of the Inlanders. Early In
the grame, -tOOi they caused consider'
able daniage to the end Tunning; plans
of th - Multnomahans. '& ' The .- Harter
cjan Langdon, Hlnderman and Alvord
-eraabed through the Multnomah for-
, wards -and shoved the Interference In
front of the runner. Uttle Rodes was
bumped by his skirmishers time and
again and it was not nntil he swung
far out that t he was able to pull off
'his short but - Inspiring- runs. It was
Vre that experience told over willing
ness, for in the second ; half of the
game the clubmen devised a system by
which they - could , nvre successfully
skirt- the wings.. ',-.. . . i
' . Early in th first period and for a
. apell In the second. Bender's proteges
sprungr a line ' play that proved suc
cessful . ta gaining a number of first
. downs and. revealed the fact that Pull
back ; Foster of the Staters is one of
' the most ferocious line plungers since,
the days ' of - Henry McKlnney. The
halfbacks would swing: to the right or
left, ' drawing; the . defense in . the di
rection of', the expected attack, and
Quarterback Gaddia, crouching low be-
- hind big George Harter, would . shoot
the ball into Foster's stomach as he
' as plunging;, straight' through ; guard.
It was a smart groundgalner.
v WuH .Solves Flay.-.. )
In ' the second and , third quarters,
however, the club' center trio refused
. to be hoodwinked and Foster and his
mate. , Coulter, .who aomeUmes alter
nated " on the line assault, were able
0 make only what their natural ability
as ground gainers-netted them. While
the Washington line came off tit th
lead In the first half, the Multnomah
forwards, evened up the score In that
particular respect in the second. In-
.stead of tiring-, . as - was expected, ; the
clubmen displayed th ginger of a lot
of freshmen. vffr'K-;
Washington's forward passing v was
fas superior to that of the club- as the
Woking: .of Keck overreached that of
Coulten -, On their take punts the ln-
. land team was weak. : Multnomah con
tented Itself for . th moat part with
straight .football. When . they were
stumped 'for- yardage Keek's strong
hoof was called into play. ,. But Keck
; felled In his two- attempts at place
kicking;, while Durham booted wide of
the goal post on his one attempt ajt
:' ' VumbUnA Is rreg.ueat, 1 -(While
poorly played from the stand
point of accurate s football, the game
. nevertheless was a ' most Interesting
one, to watch. ' Fumbling predominated.
On one occasion Multnomah' lost the
ball - on : fumble t on the first , play,
only to regain it a moment later when
S. C. duplicated on the same play.
Just why; so much fumbling occurred
Is hardly, explainable: in view ' of the
. fact - that the ball was dry and the
day an Ideal one for football Irobably
eagerness ; to gain a ground or -; return
(Continued ' on Page " 4. This Section.
Allen & Lewis
Cash Premium Will Be Given' oh : the ' Following
, ; Brands: Apex, 1 Sidelo Seundos, Sam 'Sloan , and
r Cha. Carroll, : T.-.,1
Greatest number of bands, straight or assorted, $50.00 in gold. i
2d greatest number, of bands, straight or assorted, $35.00 in, gold. - '
3d greatest number of bands, straight or assorted, $15.00 in gold.
1 4th greatest number of bands, straight or assorted, $15.00 in gold. -5th
greatest number of bands, straight or assorted, $10.00 inv golcj. 1 1 '
Next ten greatest number of bands, straight or assorted, $5.00 each.
CONDITIONS Each package of bands must be plainly marked
' with the name and -address of . sender, and .th'e; number contained
therein and mailed to teach tis not later than 12 m., noon, December
22, 1913.' No employe of Allen & Lewis allowed to participate in this '
contest - . !,''', Z-'M-'r i. ' !
ALLEN 'Cc LEWIS, 40-54 N. Front St., Portland, Or.
I'll . 1 ": v- . : : . . - ..-. :-: -- w .--.. y 1 1 I
I i ,.,.-.- .. . r . I III
Ls ......... . ".'-:: - J1
MitrnnHsi Hi iff if if i nrw m i ma r y Mlnrrr fi: ft. r?fliiir 'iTiieffnrtTiliirri' Ht iiiV'fif fa 'twiK'B Tia -ftrilY infi' ' fl -kv Tifrlvn vm&rh m -n - --t- -f-- -j rl ' i r - I'll i ""i ' i " "lit t ii ' r t 11 ' """tt tr-T11" - iV f -"-r---
iiwiii.imwuii) i m ji -vjjiV
One of the' instances ,wben the
ILLINOIS STEPS INTO
lndianavGoes Dowh ta! Defeat
Before Pogue's Tine Work
and.Good Team Workr. .
Indianapolis, Oct 25. Illinois stepped
into ; the ': rank : of coutenders of the
western- college conference-' football
championship by defeating Indiana this
afternoon 10 to 0. Brilliant'' work- by
Quarterback - Pogue, together with the
superior, playing of the entire ' Illinois
eleven, especially the back field, waa
responsible - for Indiana's defeat, al
though Injuries to three Hoosler 'Var-
' slty men kept them out of . th , game.
Except lor , the reliance on straight
football and the failure of occasional
efforts at the 'open game, the first
quarter: was featureless. In the next
quarter Indiana twice held Illinois on
downs within IS , inches of a touch
down. ' 1 -i '"' '!jffy';t,i,'.; '.vl;'ti:."j
Refreshed by the rest between halves,
Indiana came back in the third quar
ter and on line plunges -and twosuo
cessful trick formations, all by Echart,
the Hoosiers planted the ball on the
Illinois fourteen yard line. This was
as close as Indiana came to scoring
during- the game.Th ball wai lost
here by. Indiana on an attempted for
ward passes on the last down. 1
, Pogue then started a series of sen
sational runs to a; touchdown.". On . a
fake formation, he went Mown' the field
for f oVty v yards, being downed . from
behind .by1 Fleming. . After two unsic
cessful attacks on the line, Pogue took
th ball arouad lef end for r twenty
yards - and on th next play 1 around
right end for a touchdown. Rowe
kicked goaL" -
NO AQTION ;TAKEN FOR -,
; , DISSOLUTION OF ' CLUB
' Z, i ; i' ' h " iH'
iNo action was taken in th special
meeting ' of the j Portland Motor "Boat
club trustees' last week, to consider, the
dissolution of the club.- Only four mem
bers of. the trustees board. Commodore
Boost, 'Gus 'Fleming. secretary, 'George
Kendall and George KJnnear, were pres
ent.1 - .- - r ; 1 . -
The meeting was adjourned until th
next monthly .meeting of . the board.
which will be next month.
Penn State has found a corking good
drop kicker in Craig, on of the substi
tute backs. , - ' , ' '
Offer Cash for
. two "heavy elevens' came together.
ON SECOND PLACE BY;
HAIIPDIMP OTAMI TV
Only Beaver Pitcher. Who Has
, Woa This Week s Welcomed
With Avalanche' of Hits.''.'
Sacramento, Cat, Oct 25. Bill Rodgers
sent recruit Stanley, the only pitcher to
win a game from the Wolves this week,
to the hill again., u Sacramento greeted
him' with an avalanche of hits , In the
first two innings; that sewed .up
game: 1 i " - - j
" Incidentally It enabled the ' Wolves
to retain their hold on second place, and
being their fourth, win of-the week, it
gave me wolves their first series or
the year from Portland. This ls the
second time since the teams have , been
In the league that Sacramento haa won
a series from Portland.. - - .
Klawitter was hit in all but on in
ning, but tight support behind him kept
the score down except' in the second
inning, . when singles by Speas, Jober,
Stanley and Itrapp, and a double steal
netted, three runs. Singles, by ' Shlnn,
Toung, doubles by Swain and ' Moran,
and Halllnan'si saorlflce fly, , gav the
Wolves four m the first. ' ' i
SA walk. Swain's double and Van Bu-
kren's single added , two more in the
second, '; ' ; ; ' " '.; ; t s
Two walks, singles ; by I Shlnn. and
Swain, . and ; a ' wild pitch- swelled the
Sacramento total by three more runs, '
A Sacramento victory tomorrow In the
final gam will cinch second place for
the Wolves regardless of the. outcome
of the Venice-San Francisco games., -
AB. R. H. TO. A. K
2 ' S
Biwai. cf. ,
lMbt, If, ..
Berry,- c, . ,
4 o 1
9 . 1
a , i o
.V.. .'.S3 , 14 24 -8 0
SAOBAU E.NTO. - '.'
t i '
k- '!.,' ' AB. R. H. PO. A. II.
Rhlnn' rf S S 2 . 8 '1: 0
8wlii. If. V.w
Vn Burtn, lb.
i . .
v a -
' 2 :
:llllon. 4b- ..,
.... a o
BHn. . e.
KUwltter. p, ......
a ; l
SCOBR BT INNINGS. . ' -
,0 8 0 01,0 0-0 0-4
......a 4 i i;8 o I i iu
.......4 20 0 0.0 8 0 8
i. SUMMARY. - 1 ' - 1
Two bM bit DerrlrJ. . Krano. ' Bamv Mo.
ran, Birln 2. Sacrifice hits Kodcera. ' Sac
I rtfice fir Berry. Halllnan. Btrack , otit Bt
I Ktnlpr 1, br Klawitter 0. Biie o balls Off
Nn I 141, h, n t.hm llnaan U'lU nll.hM
tSUulev, Klawitter. , Ombla plujih Khlnn to
BUaa. Laft on. baaea Portland 8. Barranianta
3. lime 1:80.-.- Lmplret McOtrthy and Knell
Langford Topheavy Favorite,',
Taft, Cal." Oct J5.-Sam. Langford
expect to 'defeat Jack. Lester here
Monday afternoon In epite of a bulg
ing . waist line -that Indicates .' about
15 pounds rfkeess weights Lester Is
in fine shape. The, metier scheduled
to, battle 20 rounds, ' with George
ttlake of - Los Angeles, as referee. Lang
ford is a topheavy favorite In th bet.
ting. . " .
,. ,!...-. , , 1 I'- m ; ' ".'. ',' r J) , .
. When Harvard meets Princeton on
the Tigers field next month there wtil
probably be a morning attraction fur
nished by th Crimson and Tiger fresh
men teams. . v
Thoea in the light jerseys are the
TIGERS' CLAWS UNABLE
TO HOLD SOGGY BALL
-IN DARTMOUTH LG AWIE
Football Contest Was Turned
i Mo Aquatic Affair .'and Vis
. itors Paddle 'to Victory. ' '
Princeton,' N. J., Oct , 25. There were
presented In this soggy, Uttle 'city this
alternoon two : notable aquatic events.
One - was a boat race between ; Prlnbe
ton and Tale, and - the other was the
annual football gam oetween Prince
ton -and, Dartmouth, '. which 'also 'took
place on water;: r It was won by Dart
mouth, , a most,, uncommon, proceeding
for Dartmouth -and 'rather meritorious
withal,-Judging : from the wild and Ju
Mlant shrieks of the Dartmouth Stu
dents at this ' time," for Dartmouth ' is
rot" generally regarded: as an amphib
ious institution. ?,,;N:;v;. - -i5"-.;-.-;
The final Bcore, and we are-speaking
. of the football gamejj was 6 o 0.
This is Intended to deal mainly, with
the,- strange , struggle staged on the
Frinc-iton grldlrort when a larae coterie
of " strong young ' men sloshed -around
In puddles of mud and water like in
fant buffalo in -a favorite wallow, until
certain Issues on which they had dif
fered had been settd. . , - . ;
.,- Sartmonth Oats rirst Victory. ,
1 Reader, - If you - have . never- seen
football game, on a - sa of mud,, you
nave - something - left to sea A rain
that ' began driving, across , th i Jersey
town, waa a ateady drirrle whan the
game began at t o'clock this afternoon,
and it continued .throughout -th first
half of the gam, which saw., the tri
umph of Dartmouth over iTinccton for
the first -time in some years. -..
.'.Speaking briefly of the football game
we shall,, begin with-that part In the
third period when young, Mr. ' Beer of
lianover, N. IL, blocked a kick pro
pelled from the muddy to ot, piles of
I'rlncetorfc-i,'1',. i& v.;i;h;
; ni mciaeni arose arter a pcrrunc
tory exchange of punts t ud and , down
he dlsnial' fleld without r material ad
vantage . to either . side, although the
Princetonlans , seemed i .to -. know -. the
soiteat spots in . the,, mud and . fell
thereon whenever , possible. - The ' ball
became th-. temporary; property , of
Dartmouth on- Princeton's 26 "yard line
and Dartmouth then .made, first down
at ,tho 15 yard ..line and second down
St, .the .five yard , line, v-;5 "
' With the ball" on' the five yard 'llna
Whitney of Dartmouth, and one of the
brightest stars . of the afternoon as 1 well
as one of the muddiest, plowed, his way
through the slush to approximately the
c n yard line. " ' Dartmouth delegated
(ts young Mr. Llawellyn- to take the
1 an , and aa sit around the Princeton
left end "Llewellyn mucked s the ball
gainst his. libs land galloped across
(he Princeton line, his cleats casing
Hack clots ot mud and quarta of war.
Hoggaett missed a try for goal and
that's about all there, was to-the -game
except, tnat tne coys changed . clothe)
tetween'. halves and 1 got Hlieir other
suit all mJddy too. Princeton should
!ave -scored - several UrDes,, but the
tuppery bail .would not stick to t he
ciaws- of the . Tiger,. whloh Is quit a
rlmile one. way and another. ;. -
' .-XlichlKan Defeats Vanderbllt." v "
' Nashville. Tenn., , Oct , 15. Yost's
football bewildered the .Vanderbilt eleven-
with a diversified attack this af
ternoon and had trouble taking1 the an
nual clash from the Commodores..,. The
flnat score was: - Michigan , 82; Van
derbut ' 2. , Forward passes featured
the ..vWolverlnes' , play 1 i Vanderbilt
scored her two points on a safety when
Brown blocked one of Qulnn'sr punts
vuuiuu .111 iUiuuiKaa goal. --
-collegians. ; Notice the gaielle like, shape of "Chub". Cherry at. full speed.,
A.: W CRONIN WINS FIRST
; PAPER CHASE OF SEASON
. ;:': .; '". ii --,- " 1 1 1 ' 1 -.,-, 1 .;- ;,v.' ; ;
' A.- Mi Cronln. riding Tamarack, won
the . Portland " Hunt ,. club paper' chase,
the first of 4 the . season, . yesterday aft
ernoon from a field, of 80 enlrlea, Wal
ter Gruetter was second on Lady Myr
tle, -and James Bolman, on Call Bond,
The chase was, started near the club
house, with Mrs. William L'Wood and
Miss Helen - Wood as . the hares. ,Th e
course extended -over- a new .'country
for a distance of seven , miles,, with 13
or-15' Jumps.'' The finish was near Tl
gard. ' A number of ladies rode in the
chase. v -m-, ;l . vj": v; ;;.;'. '
A large gallery saw the start of th
event No accidents : occurred during
th day. v a .- . -z-irf 'i V' V.
Fullback Minds, of the Penri eleven,
Is y very clever at t forward ' passing,
throwing as he would a baseball and
very accurately for distances varying
from 20 to 40 yards, f -
: - plus ten, per
Q ; When 1 say I make clothes
mean it. ; f
- , t ,"' , a
J The foundation of. this business has always
been ' 'low prices - backed by
fort to ALWAYS GIVE THE GREATEST
POSSIBLE VALUE FOR THE LEAST POS
SIBLE PRICE. r
Q I have always been satisfied with a 'small '
margin of profit and 'my business' will AL-
WAYS be conducted in like manner. My -;
made-to-order ' . , V '
is a great big VALUE for
' . i ' , " v f r -A , ' I'I
r " , , w ' t,;, ' . ij
next time. you are in - , " " w ifi ji
vicinity of 6th and . , a . , ' '.1'
k if you kindly favor ' ' . ill,
with a call I'll go into s 1 - 4. V I
I : J r.. ;.! ' ' " i i
The next tune. you
I , , 'detail and explain
' tohy l can j save you fa
-C"' to , .on'i a garment.
Suits and Overcoats to, Order $22 asd Up
" y ww J , v.
Merchant Tailor '
OM, Green Trading
CONQUERED AND THE
i UNCONQUERED GUESTS
y ' :H'-.'':--v.-.-a .:::?-rts..-
v The unconquered and conquered were
guest of Captain H. F. Todd at a ban
quet .last week, f During last .August,
Captain Todd, owner of the sloop Gray
ling challenge -T. , J. Mendenhall to a
seven mile race,' the' loser ;td pay for a
banquet : for both crewa. -Mendenhall,
who is the owner of the Virginia, ac
cepted the challenge and defeated the
Grayling after an exciting trace. . Cap
tain Todd then arranged .'the banquet,, t
Commodore J. M. Tates of the Oregon
Yacht club was an honor guest and pre
sided at the table. Plans for the 191
season were fully ' discussed by those
present" v r: '!' . 1 ' i' r ' ''; - ;
Around the tablea which were dec
orated with flags and pennants, were II.
P. Todd, P. B. Newton. A.' W.' fltauch
fleld. : F ' O. Creasey. R. B. Bain Jr.,
crew of th Grayling, and T.-J; Menden-.
hall, C. H. Hastorff, A. 8. Holln, James
Troy, A. T. Brown and A. C. Coon
radt, crew of the Virginia. . .
at cost plus 10
a systematic ef
II I1 H ,, ! i'i illl
c- 1 Ztcrh Sis.
' -J :::' '
-i ' " - - , 2 . " -f'
" v '4r Made l" i S "S. -" I -u
to .Your - b Vl ' ,
Individual , 1 L -
,yi :-';3'-vUB:IP - 'h i
State, University.' Pfayers, Get';
Three' Touchdovyns; ' Fenton :
. Kicks Field 'Goals; ' . :
FAIR WORK' SAYS HUGO !
WHEN. PUPILS WIN-GAME
Fenton, .'Malarkey, r. Bradshaw
;;;Play..Rrljljantly: Against ;.
"' Gem' Staters. ,v
(Specfal-to. The ourDal.)' r -University
'of Oregon. 'Ejgehe.' Or,
Oct 25.The University of Oregon loot.
bail teanr defeated the- 11 from th
University ' of Idaho on Klncaid field
this , afternoon by Fenton's foot work
and three touchdowns, .27 to O. Trying
three times from placement, Fenton was -
successful with two. He kicked three
goals snd scored one touchdown. ' - - - -Th
gam ;,was featured 1 by c'.ean
playing by both teams. Oregon was
penalised but four times,'' twice for off
side plays, once for hurdling and once
ror noIdingV.i Idaho was not penalised.
' Lockhart blaved a brilliant came for
Idaho, and Brown 'and Phillips showed
up wen. 1 For Oregon: Fenton.-i was ; the '
star .. Besides playing a good defensive
game; and punting-and place kicking, hs
figured 'In several sensational for war J '
passes,; one' going for 3 Q. yards and a
touchdown.-' ,. : 1 1.; -
Malarkey was overshadowed' only, by
his 1 larger team; mate. Tim and again. '
he-ripped th Idaho Una for. fifteen, yard
gains and his . tackling . brought th
stands' to ..their - feet' Cornel) ran the v
team in good sty.V'. i, X-'
XfH:; Pont ; .Xa atvt Quarter. .?-'
The first quarter was; largely a punt
ing duel between Phillips of Idaho and
Fenton of Oregon: On several exchanges
near the first of the quarter,. Phillips
had a shade the best of )t After several
exchanges of punts, Idaho made yardage
by tackle -and - guard plays,-. Lockhart
carrying the ball. ... , l - t- .
. . Idaho fumljled on her own "thirty yard
line! Oregon' getting balI..MaIarkey'made
eight yards through guard. four , after
being1' thrown. Bryant and Bradahaw ad
vanced the ball ten yards on the next
two "downs.- Th -tiuarter erjcled- with the
bail on Idaho's 12 yard line. .;
Malarkey. and Bradsliaw (brought the
ball to the : four yard line .at the be
ginning ' of the ..third .quarter on two
downs, Idaho held and Phillips punted
20 yards from behind his own goal line,
Bradshaw being downed iti his tracks.
Malarkey made eight, through tackle and
it was Oregon's ball on the 12 yard Una.
Bryant and Malarkey carried the ball to
the two yard line, maklngr'yardage. Ma
larkey carried the -ball over on the -nexr
Continued on' Page1 Four, This faction.
Order. , . .
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