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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1914)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, THURSDAY EVENING, - OCTOBER 29, 1814.
UIIIII'ULvl 'AMI. UV
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I IVV VJll IL.VS I Ul 1 1 1 1 1 I I llJ
: SEASON PROVIDED BY
COLUMBIA AND HILL i
Two Disqualified for Slug
ging and Others Cautioned
by Officials for Tactics,
COLLEGIANS WIN, 29 TO 0,
Cadets Are Weakened By "Lose of 8ev
eral Star Men Through Injarlee
aad Can't Advance Ball.
"Sunny Jim" Coffroth. "Undo Tom"
McCarey and "Snowy" Baker, tne well
known fight promoters, would be bid
ding against each other today for the
services of several members of the
Columbia univerBtty and Hill Military
academy teams had they been specta
tors at ypsterday's gridiron battle on
Multnomah Field. It was some grand
old football battle, more like a battle
royal than anything; that has been
held in Portland thla season.
There were straight lefts and
rights, swings, left and right upper
cuts, loop the loops, and every other
imaginable punch in the fistic game
flying throughout the air during the
entire game. Two players, Donnie
DerhjHhire of the Hill team and Willis
CBrlen of Columbia, were disqual
ified for striking eajch other and play
ers were being cautioned by Referee
Faw;cett and Umpire Francis for us
ing their fists.
The players were not a bit backward
in their dirty playing) a great deal of
it being pulled off in the open. On
forward paws plays and punta, the op
posing players would come together
in a clinch and either punch each other
or uho their knees.'
It was an easy victory 'for the Co
lumbia team, the cadets being .weak
ened by the Ions of several of their
best players on acicoiiht of Injuries.
Columbia asuembled Zi points on four
touchdowns, three go1 kicks and one
Safety, while the cadets failed to
score. The cadets did not make a first
down until late in .the third . period,
when aseries of forward passes put
the hall on Columbia's four-yard line.
Hill was unable to score In four downs
and Columbia punted to the middle of
Columbia's chances for the title re
ceived a blow yesterday when Bob
Malarkey had a Rah cut In forehead
in a collision with a Hill player. Ala
larky will be out of the game for
several Jfreeks. Mallarkey has been tha
real hurt luck playtr of the local lea
gue. l-,ast season he was out on ac
count of u ttprulned ankle and during
practice ' this fall he injured his
shoulder bone and it was thought ha
would not be able to play.
The splendid playing of Captain
Nixon and Quarterback McKenna of
the Columbia team was a feature.
TUne after .time these two players
would carry the ball around Hill's
weak ends for gains of 10 yards or
more. NJxon twice carried the ball
for 30 yards. Gil Shea. Leonard and
H. Jaccobberger also starred. Francis
Jaccobberger surprised the spectators
in the final minutes of the game, af
ter he replaced Mt'Kenna by tearing
off a 30-yard run.
Columbia scored the first touch
down in the opening period, after Hill
had failed at a place kick. jNlxon in
tercepted a Hill forward pass and
gained 18 yards, and then made a 25
yard end run. Leonard, Nixon and
Jaccobberger gained nearly 20 yards
in three downs putting the ball close
to the Hill goal line. Nixon carried
the ball across the goal line, but fum
bled, Gil Shea recovering it and get
ting credit for the touchdown. Mc
Kenna kicked goal.
In the second period, Columbia
secored two touchdowns. Nixon brought
the ball within striking distance of
the goal by making two end runs for
IE and 25 yards respectively. Colum
bia suffered a li-yard penalty and
then Leonard, who had replaced Ma
larkey, made 7 yards. Nixon then
skirted across the field for the second
touchdown. A series of forward pass
es gave Columbia its third touch
down; Khea carrying the ball across
the goal line. McKenna converted the
goal. Columbia scored a safety Just
before this play, when Jones was
downed behind Hill's goal line.
The last score was made In the third
period, McKenna gaining 11 yards on
- a misplay. He also kicked goal.
. Coach Graham used up all his sub
stitutes and was forced to ask permis
sion to bave one player return to the
Columbia. Position. Hill.
Knapp C. ..... J?tfwrt
W. O'Brien It- G. L ...Hvbert
Ft. Marie K. T. L. Sent?
Gil Shea ........ R. K. L Mitchell
I'nllbtn .. a. It ...Hunt
Blocu U T. R. Band
I .eon aril L. E. It Scbouweller
McKenna Q Mascot
Captain Ml on ...R. H. I, Jones
Malarkey L. H. K McNeil
Jacobberger V Christenien
SCORE BY. QUARTERS.
1 2 8 4 T"l.
Columbia rjniTeraltr 7 15 7 O 29
Hill Military Academy OOO 0 0
Snbutltntlons Mitchell for Schoirweller Far
ley for Mitchell. Derbyshire for Scott. Leon
ard for Malarkey. jJasteron for Leonard.
A. W. Lafferty
Will speak tonight as follows: 8:00.
Arbor Lodge; 8:30. Peninsula,
Tomorrow night: 8:00. Kern Park;
Saturday: 2:30 p. ni.. school house,
Saturday night: 8:00, Waverleigh.
Monday night: 8:00. Second and Ash.
A; W. Lafferty. 733-36 Pittock Block.
i.::j.J:.-r v ft
' ' f I - -
i , fas? $ - , " 1
Browo for Matet-m. Uoott for Derbyshire,
t. ,wr futn'iBra. raucis jaooooerger
lor McKenna, . .-houwailer for Mitrbell.
Touihdim na Shea 2. Captain Mxon 1. Mc
Goal kicks McKenna 3.
hafety Columbia 1.
Officials Koaeoe Kawceit. referee; Grow
Francis, umpire; Duuler Clarke, bead lines
man; Lin Ooorert. of Hlll,and J. II. Bach,
of Columbia, timers. ;rist of quarters, 12
IN WIN COLUMN I
Jack Ryan Real Leader and
,rve Higginbotham Is
League's Iron Man,
Elmer Martlnoni, the elongated
twirler of the Portland Beavers, topped
the twirlers In the Pacific Coast Base
ball league during the X914 season with
tne percentage of .846. Marty won
11 games and lost two. while his team
mate, Frank Eastley, who Joined the
Beavers during the last six weeks of
tne season, won five games and lost
two. Barham, the Dallas, Or., boy, who
was with tha Seals, won three games
and lost none.
The veteran twirler. Jack Ryan of
Los Angeles, is the real leader, with
the mark of .686. Ryan twirled in
35 games during the year, winning 24
and losing 11. Speck Harkness fin
ished the year with six victories and
three defeats, and Southpaw Lush of
the Mackmen won seven and lost four.
Charley Baum of the Seals won 21
and lost 12. Irve Higginbotham of
the champions was the league's Iron
man, winning 31 games and losing 20.
"Doc" White found the going pret
ty rough in the league during the sea
eon, winning 17 and losing 13 games,
"long Tom" Hughes won 24 and lost
Ehmke and Standridge, who go to
the major leagues next season, fin
ished with percentages of .600.
The records are:
Player. Club w. L. Pet.
Barham. 8an Kranrtsoo 3 o 1.000
.Tmnnooui, rorti.nna it
Eastley Portland a
Kyan, Los Antteles 14
Harkneis, Venice 6
LuKh, Portland 7
linum. San KranclFco -. 21
Hlgf lnbotham, Portland 31
Klepfor, Venice 21
Hughes. Ixis Angeles 24
Hltt. Venice 25
fanning dan Francisco 24
t hern. Los Angeles 21 16 .688
nuiie, Venice , 17
KrauBe, Portland 22
Pewitt, Ixm Angeles 17
Henley, Venice 17
Stroud. Missions 20 18
uemeja, Man Francisco 21
le'anniere. Venice 10
Loe, Los Angeles 11
West, Portland 11
Kelger, Portland 12
Smith. Venice 1
Kbmke, sm Angeles it
Htandrldge, San Francisco 19 19
cnristian. Oakland 3
Peruoll, Son Framtico 22
t.regor.v. Misotoni, la
Mawltler, Uukland 21
Abies, "Oakland 13
Musser. Los Angeles H
Klllllay. Oakland 1 17
Prulett, Oakland 9 1.1
C. Williams. Mlsaions 13 2D .3t4
Malarkey. Mtslons 11 l .Sf3
Proiigh, Oakland 14 23 .378
J. Williams, Mtftslona 3 6 .375
Arellaoes, Missions o 18 ,3&7
tieyer, Oakland .9 17 .348
Koeatner. Venice 3 9 .2f0
McUlnnity, Venice 1 4 .200
Kramer, Missions 2 8 .200
Bromley, Oakland ............... 1 B .167
Martin, Oakland o 1 .000
Grimes, Oakland 0 4 .000
Jacknon, Oakland 0 4 .000
Waldschmldt, Missions O 4 .000
Sbader, San Francisco 0 4 .000
Sonnett. Oakland O 4 .000
Inman, San Francisco 0 4 .000
Couch, Ban Francisco ........... ( 4 .000
Barnes, Portland 0 1 .000
Salem Asks That
Bishop Live There
Salem, Or., Oct. 29. Before adjourn
ing its annual session, the Central
Convocation of the Episcopal Church
adopted a resolution here to petition
that the residence of Bishop Summer
be established in Salem, instead of
Portland, the argument being advanced
that Salem is mora central than Port
land, and that a bishop living here
would take a broader view of the
needs of churches outside ef Portland
than he would if he resided in that
city. Seven counties are in this dis
trict. rays Visit to Bend.
Robert E. Strahorn, president of the
Portland, Eugene Sc. Eastern railway,
is in Bend today, taking his first
gllmps. of central Oregon. Accompa
nied by Mrs. Strahorn, the railroad
builder planned to take an automobile
and travel over the plains and see for
himself how man is winning in the
battle with the arid wilderness.
Last evening they were honor
guests of the Emblem club of Bend
I RAI LW
LAND PRODUCTS SHOW OPEN
GRAND SACRED CONCERT
WEEK-END VISITORS INVITED
Reduced fares appl from Willamette Valley Points
OREGON ELECTRIC RAILWAY
Tickets sold Oct. 31, Nov. 3, 5, 7, 10, 12, 14 2-day limit
NORTH BANK ROAD POINTS
Special fares and dates of sale may be obtained of
agents of the S. P. & S. Ry.
PORTLAND TICKET OFFICES
10th and Stark Jef ferson-St. Station
North Bank Station , 10th and Morrison
5th and Stark
Center Is Favored
B-opaiiig of Hormal School at alto
land. TJrgred By People of Souther
"There may be some division in
southern Oregon on partisan Issues,
but on one thing our people are united,
and that is the effort to provide a
teacher-tralningr center for. our common
school system by reopening the Normal
school up at Ashland,' said B. C. Shel
I Am Doing It
Come and See
All Sizes - Now
All New Styles
$1.50 now. .98c
$3.00 now $1.48
25c Ties. ... .9c
SOc Ties. . ... 19c
75c-gl Ties. 48c
272 WASHINGTON STREET.
don of the Medford Commercial club.?
"I am surprised at the unanimity of
sentiment in its favor throughout a''
that section of the state. Repeated ef
forts to better our school conditions
have driven the people to a realisation
of the fact that without the trained
teacher we could not maintain an ef
ficient common school, and that the
only way the trained teacher could be
secured was by establishing training
schools close .at hand. This has been
the experience of practically every
state in the country, especially those
maintaining the best school systems.
"Like the rest of the state, we are
alive to the necessity of retrenchment
TO BE WIPED OUT!
272 Washington Street
BETWEEN THIRD AND FOURTH STREETS
MEN'S $10 AND $12
SUITS AND OVER
COATS, a big variety to
choose from, now
$20 SUITS AND OVER
COATS, made of the
choicest Woolens and
Scotch Tweeds, tailored
in the latest fashions.
$25 HAND TAILORED
SUITS, choice imported
goods Sale Price
PULLS THE LOAD OF FIVE BIG HORSES
Twelve horsepower on the belt. Pull two elite and mold board
plows. This is the tractor that every farmer can, afford to buy, the
tractor that any man can operate easily. It is a demonstrated suc
cess by practical hard work on thousands of farms. Be sure to
SEE IT IN OPERATION TOMORROW
AT THE END OF THE HAWTHORNE STREETCAR LINE
, 10 A. M. AND 2 P.M.
Can Be Seen on Exhibition at the Manufacturers' and Land
Products Show, Armory, Tenth and Couch Streets
Attractive Territory for a Few County Agencies
HUGHSON-MERTON CO. Distributors
329 ANKENY STREET . PORTLAND; OREGON
and economy in public affairs, but we
know that true economy does not
mean that the $150,000 expended In
this state annually on common schools
should be spent through teachers, who
have not been trained how."
Pilots Report Filed.
Salem, Or., Oct. 29. Tonnage total,
ing 801,904 was bandied off the Co
lumbia river during the year ending
June SO, according to a report of the
state pilot commissioners filed with
Governor .West yesxerday afternoon.
This would mean pilot tolls totaling
I44.234.8S, according to the report.
$10 TEXTURE RAIN
COATS, sacrifice price
$15.00 ENGLISH TEX
$17.50 AND $20.00, the
very best grade RAIN
COATS AND BALMA
CAANS the very-newest
designs, all going at
BET. THIRD AND
Eight bar pilots have licenses, as fol
lows: Gustof Anderson, A. K. Cann,
H. O. Hansen, Michael Norton, M. S.
Staples. R. Swanson and G. W. Ward.
These ere river pilots: Julius Allyn,'
C. J. Anderson, J. J. Anderson, L. A.
Bailey, D. H. Crang, H. T. Graves, John
Peterson, W. C Snow, Edwin Sullivan.
S. V. Short, A. R. Pearse and George
Blow to Society. ', '
Washington, Oct, 29. The British
embassy denied that the Prince of
Wales would be honorary sponsor for
a New York ball in the interest of
European war sufferers.
50c and 75c Best
wear $1.00 Natural
$2 Union Suits
Suits, the best
sold at $4, now
12jc Sox now 6cN
25c Sox now 11c
35c Sox now 19c
for $6, now
F. O. B.
You may see perfectly and yet
need glasses. If your yes tire
or Ache that is proof they are
calnng for help, or relief.
IT TOXT AJUB XV DOUBT let tne
fUid the trouble for you. It will
east you nothing. If you need
glksses I will give you the best
at a very reasonable price.
Lenses SDhero in vour own
frame 81. OO
Lenses Sphero in Alum.
STAPLES, The Jeweler i?Js
Callkg the 'Ellifff
Oregon State Board of Dental
538 Morgan Building.
Portland, Oregon, October 4, 1914.
Dear Df. Olinger: V;
Secretary Oregon State Board of Dental Examiner, J
Salem, Oregon. . S ,
Dear Mr. Olinger:
Incidental to the campaign we are conducting aga?in.: the Den
tistry Bill, a news story has appeared in one of the l&cal papers
in which D. E. R. Parker is quoted as saying that he tad "posted
a challenge to the Oregon State Board of Dental Examiners that
if public proof is made before
pass the examination conducted
to practice dentistry in the state,
sum of $10,000 for the relief of
Will yon kindly forward to
which has been sent you and
Dr. E. R. Parker before the board? 1
OREGON SOCIETY FOR DENTAL EDUCATION.
OREGON SOCIETY FOR DENTAL EDUCATION, B
ooa, Morgan iJuiiding,Portland, Oregon. p
Gentlemen: ' I ' " -
In reply to your favor of October 24, we beg to state 'Ihat because
the producing the records of his examination is now a rfeatter before
the courts, we have refrained from publishing' any statement con
cerning the examination of Dr. E. R. Parker. 1
The Oregon State Board of Dental Examiner has f received no
challenge from Dr. Parker offering; to pay $10,000 intS the relif
fund of the unemployed of Portland if the board willlbroduce his
examination papers. Our only information regardinglfthis "chal
lenge is a statement in one of Dr. Parker's paid advertisement,
which, of course, is not a bona fide challenge. f
It being known that there is a rule of the board tat examina
tion papers are preserved but one year, Dr. Parker, bljieving that
evidence of his failure has been destroyed, makes this offer in
If Dr. Parker will show his good faith by makinl a aenuine
challenge and will send the governor of Oregon . certified check
for "$10,000 to be used for the purpose he designates, we will ac
cept the challenge and will produce the evidence to pro his failure
to pass the examination. i:
In accordance with your request for information coMcerninff his
status before the board, we are
of the situation.
Dr. E. R- Parker made application and took the exlrnination in
June, 1912, and failed to get
. tj- 1 t
.ciii. jic kiu apyMica iwr examination ai tne JNOvenjner meeting
oi tne same year, out was two days late. Being tooJate to lake
the examination in theory, he demanded that his markings in the
theoretical work at the June examination be given hinyi at "this ex
amination. When told that they were not of a passing jfrade, he said
they were the best he could do and that he would not- take the
examination again for anybody. To favof him he wapermitted to
take the operative or practical work After two daysthe informed
the board that he had done all the work he intended tJdo, and left
for his home in California. The rest of the applicants remained and
finished the required three days'' practical work. f;
Dr. Parker again appeared for examination in June,i914,-and de
manded that his markings in theory of June, 1912, be gHen him, and
declared that he would take the operative examination only, 1 The
board informed him that this was a privilege that tad not been
granted to any other applicant during the past eight ;.Jyears, except
to him at his examination in November, 1912, and that the board
could not see why h should receive any more favors tfan any other
applicant who desired to comply with the laws of the jfctate of Ore
gon. He demanded that a certificate be given hfm afd when told
that he would have to take the examination and passit as others
do, Dr. Parker stated that he would never take nothe examination
and that he would make every dentist in Oregon sorrysfthat we had
not given him a certificate; that he would use the Rental Board
as a whipping post, and that the board's refusal to gife.hlm a cer
tificate was worth ten thousand dollars to him as at advertising
stunt. . ' W '
Regardless of the threats and demands as stated 'sjbove, he was
not given a certificate. It was from this date he commenced his
unwarranted attacks upon the board and the profession throttrhbut
the state, and placed upon the
present one, wmcn is very similar to tne aentai jaw $1 every state
in tne union. ours respecttuiiy,
OREGON STATE BOARD OF DENTAL EXAMINERS,
II. H. OHLINGER, Secretary.
(Paid Advertisement, Oregon
! Kaymond, secretary,
BEER IS NOT ALCOHOL f
Ber is the combined extract of! malt ana hops
malt builds tip tissue; hops is an rhidgorating
Beer contains natural carbonic acid gas, wpich gives
it sparkling effervescence.
Beer .contains V2 to 4 per cent of alcohol devel-
oped by natural fermentationjust pough to
Phones Main 72, A-1172
Henry Weinhard Brewery
Lenses Sphero In Gold STilled
Lenses Sphero (curved f L In
Ut r. uiass uif....i...iD.vu
S8.0O to 815
November 3 that he h4Sd failed to
by-the board and is nst qualified
he would pay into tie fund the
the unemployed in Portland this
this office a copy of tleh alienee
Inform us as to the exaft status of
Salem. Or., Oct. 1914.
giving you the following resume)
the required percentage?? of 75 per
.i ' .
ballot his proposed faw,pnnulling our
. mm. :
Society for Dental Education, M. C.
5Ja Morgan Building:)