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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 31, 1920)
Washington State College and Caliform WilllPlay an
Contest Next Saturday
Bears to Vie
Next Saturday's Game May De
termine Winner of Coast Foot
ball Championship Title.
nPHB Washington State college
Cougars and the California Bears
will fight for the football supremacy
of the Pacific coast Saturday after
noon on the Berkeley gridiron. Fol
lowers of the game are eagerly
awaiting the outcome of the clash,
as the contending elevens are con
sidered the strongest in the confer
ence, although there may be some
upsets in the remaining contests.
California has an exceedingly power
ful aggregation this season and the fact
that it will play the Pullmanltes on Its
home field is a big advantage in its
favor. Reports from California Indi
cate that the Basra depend upon speed
for thetr big gains, but in endeavoring
to circle ends they will run into two of
the best on the coast this season in
Loorols and Hanley.
HATE POWEEFCIi BACKS
Both teams possess powerful backfleld
material and abundance of It Moe Sax,
the Portland boy who has made such
s sensational showing this season with
the Cougars, will probably be Coach
Welch's selection for the quarterback
position, although the former Carlisle
star has Mclvor and Skadan to fall back
on in case 4ax does not start.
Glllls and Jenna are two backfleld
players In whom Welch Is placing his
hopes for a victory. Olllis Is a great1
line plunger, while Jenne has shown
ability In carrying the ball through the
line and on shift plays.
After this clash, W. 8. C. and Cali
fornia each have one conference game,
the Bears-being scheduled to play Stan
ford November 20 and Pullman being
billed to meet the Oregon Aggies the
STANFORD TO PLAT "W
Other college games billed for next
Saturday are : Washington vs. Stanford
at Seattle and Montana vs. Whitman at
Washington la expected to beat Stan
ford. The"- setbacks given the Sun
Dodgers this season has resulted ip the
players working hard for the Cardinal
V The Oregon Aggies and the University
of Oregon teams have no games sched
uled for this weekend, both" being ached
for the contests with their Washington
rivals, the Beavers being matched to
play W. a C. at Pullman and the Lemon-Yellow
aggregation being pitted
against Washington' at Eugene.
The annual classic between Oregon
and O. A. C. will be played on the Cor
vallis campus Saturday, November 20.
It is expected that the attendance this
year at Corvallis will exceed the past
records by a wide margin.
Class for Officials
Is Opened at W.S. O.
Washington State College, Pullman,
Oct 30. Dr. J. Frederick Bohler, direc
tor of athletics of the Washington State
college, has opened a class for athletic
officials. The purpose of the sessions
is to instruct men In the art of referee
ing or umpiring athletic games.
"Many calls have come to my office
asking for someone to handle week-end
contests," said Dr. Bohler, "but I have
been unable to send anyone because
there were hone who understood enough
about it Good officials who know the
rules are few and far between, the main
reason being that there is no place for
men to learn the rules."
ATHLETIC NOTES OF
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Oct SO. Johnny Beckett, who was
formerly a star football player for the
university, Is now coaching the Mare
island team. He is said to have had one
victory so far this year, and has fine
prospects for a good season. Beckett
starred on the marine team three years
Frances Moore, who has charge of
swimming activity among the women of
the university, says there is much inter
est in aquatics this year. An inter-class
meet Is being planned. Frances Moore
and Vallere Coffey were winners of last
year's meet, and are at present inter
ested In the work. Frosh swimmers are
also making a good showing, according
to Miss Moore.
Oermantown Cricket club. Philadel
phia, will bid for the 1921 national lawn
tennis championships. Tilden is a mem
ber of the club.
Gossip of the
BOBBY EVANS, matchmaker of the
Portland boxing commission, is en
deavoring to secure the services of
Harry Greb. the Pittsburg llgh. heavy
weight, or George (K. O.) Brown of
Chicago to battle Jimmy Darcy In the
main event of the November 10 smoker.
Should Evans fall to 'land either of
these battlers, he will make an effort to
aret a high class opponent for Billy
lfascott. Mascott has not appeared for
. several months.
George Moore, general manager of the
Milwaukle boxing commission, is up in
the air regarding the appearance
of Billy Mlske. The St; Paul light
heavyweight was scheduled to battle
here this month, but as yet no word has
been received from Jack Reddy, his
manager, regarding what time Mlske
will be available.
Boy McCormlck, the English light
heavyweight champion, is still hanging
around New York. The Milwaukle com
mission Is anxious to secure his services
for a couple Of its midwinter smokers,
McCormlck Is at present under the man
agement of Billy Gibson, who does not
feel at liberty to allow htm to come
West at this time.
Joe Benjamin, the sensational Coast
lightweight who is beating all boys in
his class in the east, will appear in the
main event at Milwaukle November 24.
Just who wilt face Benjamin has not
been determined, but the fans win have
an opportunity to see the former Port
lander in action against a boy who
will make him step to gain a decision.
Aille Taylor, th Bend, Or., feather
PORTLAND HUNTERS LAND TWO BIG BUCKS
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Two deer, one a five-pointer, were) landed on the hunting trip of George
Sawtell and W. F. Whltely In Southern Oregon. Photo shows the two
dressed, and three of the party. Reading from the left, the men are
and W. F. WbJtely.
Fred Bohler to
Resign Post at
W' S.C. Is Rumor
According to a ramor Is XortBwest
college circles, 3. Fred Bohler, athletic
director of the Washington State col
lege, will resign at the elose of the
11 semester. Bohler, It Is said, will
eater the badness world la Caaada.
Should Bohler resign his position,
th loss would be almost Irreparable.
For years Bohler has beea the guiding
light at the Pailnaa lastltaUoa. He,
la addition to the da ties as graduate
manager, has trained the football
teams and coached the basketball aad
GOVERNOR COX of Ohio la an en
thusiastic; traps hot. The governor
was at Camp Perry, Ohio, one day dur
ing the rifle matches to present the gov
ernor's cup." He had no sooner gotten
on the ground when he met Lester Ger
man, the .veteran baseball pitcher and
trapehot. The governor and German
talked over old times and German took
the governor to the traps, put a gun in
his hands, and the governor biased away
at 100 targets. Quite naturally he drew
an audience. That the rifle shooters are
Interested In trapshooting is proven by
the fact that 30,000 targets were thrown
in 20 days.
Martin McVoy, one of the finest of
sportsmen, and who believes that trap
shooting could progress even faster than
It is now if some ideas he is ready to
impart would be followed, won the New
Tork Athletic club high average prize
for 1920 with .9391. This was for club
shoots. On all targets for three months
McVoy also won the prise. His average
was .9172. He also hsd the longest run
and best score 100 straight on four
traps. McVoy won the Olympic style
shooting event at Lakewood, was second
In the doubles championship in New
York to Frank Wright, won second to
Frank Troeh In the British live bird
championship and a few years ago he
could not shoot at all.
- The Westy Hogans shoot has ' been
held in Atlantic City for 15 years, but
unless Atlantic City "comes across"
the Hogans will shoot at one of the
other Jersey resorts next fall
Athletes on Parade
A recent novelty at West Point Mili
tary academy was a parade of 1500 ca
dets In various styles of athletic uniform
on the historic parade ground. They
were members of the rugby football,
basketball, lacrosse, soccer football, ten
nis and polo teams. It demonstrates
what has been accomplished during- the
drill season since compulsory athletics
have been effective.
weight, and Eddie Moore of Seattle' will
appear in the six-round main event of
the weekly smoker at Aberdeen Monday
night. This should be a rattling good
contest Prankle Crites of Portland will
tackle Phil Jensen of San Francisco in
"Babe" Rico the San Francisco 130
pounder. who was kayoed by Toung
Dempsey. the pride of the Western
Union messenger force, a short time
ago at Milwaukle, is anxious to get
another match here. Rico has been in
training since his defeat and is confi
dent of making a better showing on
his next appearance. He is under the
management of S. Williams.
Earl Puryear, one of the crack ban
tamweights of the country, is anxious
to come to the Northwest for a series of
Al Somers broke back into the game
at Lewlston. Idaho, last week with a
bang, scoring a technical knockout
over Luke Newquist of Pendleton. Or,
in the seventh round of a scheduled 12
FTankie Murphy is sure a big favor
ite. -Though ill. Murphy went through
with his scheduled eight-round go with
"Battling". Zu Zu. Murphy lost the
bout on a foul, which was unintentional.
Zu Zu, who was examined by Dr. Low
of the Milwaukle commission ana Dr.
Earl Smith, was not badly hurt and
could, have continued.
Eddie Gorman is anxlo-os to tackle
Johnny Flak. Maybe If Johnny would
beat Eddie he would get that long-looked-for
chance to , battle Jo Gor-
RING STAE IS
ALONG IN OHIO
Blockie Richards of Dayton Has
Earmarks of Developing Into
a Good Lightweight
MEW YORK. Oct 30. (TJ. P.) Ohio
' is working up an appetite for cham
pions. Not satisfied with cornering the pre
mier baseball honors two years In a row,
the fans around the Miami valley are
turning their eyes In another direction.
They want a fight champion and they
thenk they have one in young Blockie
Dayton is getting ready to raise her
head as' the home town of the next light
weight champion. . .
That's what they think of Blockie.
and his record justifies It.
Richards is Just past 20 and has been
boxing for only two years.
He started auspiciously by trimming
Harry Coulon of Buffalo in a IB-round
bout He had him on the floor four
times but became "fussed and didn't
know how to finish him.
He floored Alvte Miller five times in a
10-round bout in Cleveland and had ktim
hanging on the ropes when the gong
He then started on a series of knock
outs, finishing Art Strawhecker, Cleve
land, In four rounds ; Babe Picato, New
castle, In nine rounds, and Willie De
vore, Akron, In 55 seconds.
His friends became enthused most
when he knocked out Knockout Mars,
Cincinnati southpaw, one of the best
boys in the state. Inihe third round he
caught Mars witha right hook and
broke his Jaw .Jn two places. ,
Jimmy Dime, who has handled fight
ers for a good many years, says the
youngster has the 'finest pair of arms
he ever saw on a fighter. He weigha
around 130 pounds and with some school
ing and finishing he believes he can take
the title away from Benny Leonard.
FLORIDA winter baseball league sea
son embraces November 11 to Febru
ary 22, including seven holidays.
Middle West Bowling tournament Is
scheduled at St. Louis, November 19 to
December 6. It is hoped a total of 300
five-men teams will participate.
The Newark (N. J.) Athletic dub has
3000 members and intends erecting a
11,000,000 clubhouse in the near future.
Harvard recently manned 28 eight
Oared acull crews in fall practice.
John Simmons, the star muss tioontry
runner of Syracuse Is picked by many
to win the annual intercollegiate race at
New H&ven, November 20.
Omaha baa three
composed of women.
water polo teams
Consolidated Stock Exchange Athletic
league was recently formed in New Tork
Philadelphia Ice skating rink win In
clude a class for skaters.
Leo Lueke and Artie Peters of Brook
lyn, among the best two-men bowling-
teams of Brooklyn, are anxious to ar
range match games with tenpln experts.
The annual motorboat show will be
held m Grand Central Palace, New Tork
city, December 10 to IS next.
Philadelphia's ice skating rink will
again be the scene of hockey matches be
tween Yale, Princeton and Pennsylvania
teams, each of which will play their
home games in the Immense Quaker City
Jose R. Capablanca, who is . matched to
play Dr. Emanuel Lasker for the world's
chess championship In Havana. In Janu
ary. Is expected In New York November
7 from Europe.
Brown university has 690 out of 939
enrolled in physical training groups.
Cornell's cross-country team sails for
England December 14.
The thirty-fifth national horse show in
Madison Square Garden. New Tork. No
vember 16 to 19, will Include 204 classes.
Philadelphia has 21 open-air play
grounds In operation, and may continue
them aunng the entire winter. They are
for pupils of the kindergartens.
Greenleaf Win Defend Title
Ralph Greenleaf, pocket billiard f pool)
champion will defend his title against a
trio of experts who prove their prowess
in the preliminary series' being held in
F. Wlthlngton, A. R. SawteD, Rosa
deer, which weighed 150 pounds
A. R. Sawtell, George Wlthlngton
How to Bust 'Em
TJalTersity of Washington, Seattle,
Oct. 3 Unafraid to carry oat the
doctrlae of the gridiron as , he
preached It to the varsity football
.sqaad oa Beasy field, Coach "Stub"
AUlsoa, head eoaeh here, doaaed, his
moleskia Wedsesday afternoon aad
took the offensive ai halfback oa
the teeoad team aad plowed hit
way through the Saa Bodger lias
for eoasisteat galas.
Allison Is considered one of the
best football start ever produced at
Carltoa college and has beea telling
his team here that he eoald tear
the Washington line to pieces If It
was necessary. Baa to the poor
bowing of the line men against O.
A. C. last Saturday, the head nee
tor made good his threat and taaght
the varsity a practical lesson la de
HAVE FIVE HOOP
MEN FOE SQUAD
Eikleman, Rearden and Guriey
of Last Year's Team Missing;
Stars Among Rookies.
AKBOON AGRICULTURAL COL-
LEGE, Corvallis, Oct. 80. Pre-season
dope on basketball is beginning to . circu
late at the college.. Five letter men of
last year's team make the prospects look
quite favorable. R. B. Rutherford will
be In charge; and judging from football
results, students believe that the team
will not Jack adequate coaching.
Among the former varsity men eligible
to play are" "Ernie" Arthur and Walde
mar Stinson, forwards; "Cac" Hubbard
and "Skeef Reynolds, guards, and
"Babe" McCart, center or guard. Eikle
man will be missed at center, having
failed to return to school. Guriey and
Rearden are the only other members of
last year's team missing, through grad
uation. There Is considerable material made
up of members of last year's rook squad.
Intramural stars and varsity subs.
Among them are Otto Herman, Joe Dyer,
Glenn Ackerman, Fred Ingram. Alfred
Clough, Stanley Summers, J. M-Carr,
Arthur Ross and others.
Actual practice will not begin until
after the football season has closed.
"Dick" Rutherford being concerned with
the more important sport at this time.
JOURNAL'S AUTO DIRECTORY
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They're More Than Accessories
Official Service Genuine Parts
Product Service Station, 94 North Broadway
First Car ia tsss U. S. Sold Complete hirWiag Ecas aad 52 weeks of fraa
Made in Grid
Team at Ua-We
Coach Allison Is Shifting Players
in Effort to Strengthen for
TTNTVERSITY OF WASHINGTON,
Seattle, Oct. 30. That Wash
ington will "come back" In the Pa
cific coast conference and make a
strong bid for honors against Stan
ford and Oregon, following a defeat,
S to 0, to the Oregon Aggies last
Saturday, is the opinion here since
Coach "Stub" Allison has rebuilt his
Dally changes in the lineup and the
addition of several new men are the
features of Allison's rulings since the
O. A. C game. The entire machine has
been strengthened this week. '
Jimmy Wilson, utility fullback and
varsity punter, will be given a chance
at quarter and Bob Abel, former quar
ter, will work either at half or end.
Dailey is working alternately at end and
half, while Rogge, the active little end
of the game Saturday, is sure of the
Ray Eckman and Guy Norris are the
strongest halfbacks and will be relieved
by Dailey and Abel in the next two
games. Harper will remain at full and
he and Wilson will alternate In punting.
Captain Ted Faulk, left end, will prob
ably be able to return to the game be
fore the Stanford tussle here November
6. However. Allison is taking no chances
and has three men primed for the po
sition this week.
Larry Smith, at center, and Zeke Clark
and Bob Ingram at tackles, are fixtures,
and Allison favoring Gus Pope and
Jimmy Bryan at guard, although Ed
Hobl and "Heavy Glen showed up well
in that position Saturday. Herman
"Tiny" Miller, veteran guard. Is back
in the game this week after three weeks
on ths sick list and will be used In the
three remaining games.
Football critics here are well pleased
with the result of the O. A. C. game
Saturday, due to the expected drubbing
of the varsity, badly crippled at the
time. The lineup seemed ineffective
Saturday but the changes made this
week have every point in favor of
strengthening the entire team.
The varsity is holding the scrub team
at arms length this week for the first
time this season and critics are now
more certain that Washington will be
well represented In the remainder of the
Earl Sande Likely
To Ride for Hildreth
Earl Sande. the noted Jockey, whom
a host of horsemen proclaim the best
race rider since the days of Tod Sloan,
received on his appearance on the track
at Empire City a round of loud and sin
cere applause from the crowd, and two
minutes later he returned his mount
Berlin, an easy victor. Sande said that
he had been offered several flattering
contracts for next season, but that he
was not going to sign up for a week.
He said Commander Ross released hkn
from his contract for next year the day
following the match race and that the
following day Guy Bedwell offered him
a fee of (10,000 to remain with the stable
nsxt season. He refused this and went
to New Tork at the request of several
prominent owners. 'Among the offers he
received was one of $12,000 from S. C
Hildreth and another from Walter J.
Salmon. James Rowe, trainer for Harry
Payne Whitney, also offered him a big
retaining fee. Untll he decides which
contract to accept the lad will ride as
a free lance.
Baltimore Is After
Berth in National
Baltimore. Oct 30. Baltimore has
visions of getting back Into major league
circlea If the reported feud in organized
baseball in which Ban Johnson and five
of the American league teams are ar
rayed against all of the National league
and three of the American league inter
ests, means that there will be a reor
ganisation of major baseball. Mayor
Broenlng is determined that Baltimore
shall seise whatever opportunity may be
presented to get in -one of the major cir
cuits. He stated that he would at once
can together the committee recently ap
pointed to look into the possibilities of
securing a major . league franchise for
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Sport Pace Set During Year
. By Jack Teloek
TEW TORK. Oct. KWL N. S.)
With the football season half over this
country is witnessing the last long gasp
of the most remarkable sporting year in
Events that have occurred on the dia
mond, on track and field, on the turf, on
tennis courts and golf links, and on the
water have made sport history of ether
years pale by oompasnton.
The fact that this la a Dresldentlal Tear
and that the country is sUll In the midst
of the reconstruction period following the
woria war naa not detracted . one lota
from pubno interest in big sporting
events. One after another such events
have been staged amid scenes and tinder
conditions that outshine anything In the
The homage paid to such stars of
sport as Babe Ruth, Tris Speaker and nls
Cleveland Indiana Georges Carpentler,
Jack Dempsey, Man o' War and others
has been astonishing.
While It Is Impossible to begin to estl-
maBsasEorrectly the number of millions
who have witnessed sports throughout
this great land of ours, or the millions of
dollars that have been taken In at the
box offices and turnstiles. It Is alto
gether safe to say that In round, total
figures the best previous records have
BASEBALL THE BAGK
Baseball, the rage of the nation. en
Joyed one of its best years. The world's
series was staged In a blase of glory,
and that with the cloud of the 1919
world's series scandal hanging over the
game. But the Indians and Dodgers
played the 1920 series on its merits, and
the game itself is too big to be mortally
hurt by the traitorous work of a few
gamblers and a small croup of weak-
charactered players who listened to the
voice of the tempter. The races In both
major leagues were followed with keen
Interest by the fans. The final outcome
was not known In either league until the
Dodgers and Indians were practically
under the shadow of the pennant pole.
Likewise, the pennant races In minor
leagues throughout the country were fol
lowed by the fans in the various sections
with keenest interest. The minors had a
The one big individual feat in baseball
was Babe Ruth's shattering of the
world's his own home-mn record vith
a grand total of B4 circuit clouts.
The race for the battlnr champion
ships, won by George Staler and Rogers
Hornsby, of the rival St Louis clubs, was
MAW o WAR 18 WOITBBB
In much the same manner as Ruth
holds the center of the stage in the realm
of baseball as an Individual star, Man o'
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War, 8amuel D. Riddle's great racing
stallion, looms up as a flashing comet of
unequalled brilliance. The great I -7 ear
bid champion, after winning every classic
in which he was entered, defeated Com
mander J. K. I. Ross's great horse. Sir
Barton, at Windsor. Caiv on Columbus
day. In the greatest match race that has
ever been run la this country.
Horseracing, both on the turf and in
the harness division, enjoyed ens of the
greatest years in its history In America.
Many thousands of racing fans have
watched the big blue ribbon events of the
year In the East. West, South and
Boxing, although It had Its real come
back last year and was revived to a
notioeabls decree through the winning
of the world's champlonahlp by Jaok
Dempsey, has enjoyed a most wonderful
year. The Invaalon of Jimmy Wilde, the
Invasion of Georges Carpentler. the
Dempsey-Mlske fight and the Carpentler-
Levtnslcy fight have beea the high Hants
of the year In boxing up to this writing.
The comeback of the game in New Tork
state, with a law permitting 15-round
bouts to a decision, added stimulus to
AXEsUCaJr TKJLM SVFBJEMK
The Olympic games at Antwerp and
the winning of the track and field cham
pionship of the world by the American
team was a feature of the year. But for
the fact that the foremost nations of the
world outside of the United States were
unable to compete against the Yankees
with the same strength they showed in
other years, thanks to the fact that many
of them lost star athletes on Che battle
fields, there would have been even
greater Interest In the seventh Olympiad.
The American team was supreme. It had
its trials, of oourse, but it also had Its
victories and in victory many things can
The International yacht raoes off
Sandy Hook, which saw the Resolute
safely defend the America's cup against
Shamrock IV, Sir Thomas Upton's en
trant, created world-wide Interest.
The feats of Jack Kelly aad the Ameri
can navy crew In the rowing races, held
at Brussels in connection with the Olym
pic games, the winning of the collegiate
and American championship by the
same navy eight prior to its invaalon of
Europe, and the big rowing classics of
the year on this side of the Atlantic were
each and every one Inspiring and filled
with Interest for the red-blooded follow
ers of real sport.
Golf and tennis enjoyed prosperous
seasons, more prosperous than ever be
fore. The winning of the national ama
teur golf champlonahlp by Chick Evans,
who did a comeback; the feats of Var
don and Ray, the great British profes
sionals, and the capture of the American
On Park Street
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Parts and repairs for all make
of electrical systems.
t8t.fl Oak St- Ser West Park
Weller Motor Co.
Successors to Ualtod Motors Co.
Phone BroedV.7 zess
PARTS AND ACCESSORIES AT
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12th and Alder Sts.
Pleat Broadway SSS7
Washing. Polishing aad
Motors Washed, Cart Oiled
Tops and Cushions Dressed.
open tttle by Ray, not to mention the
brilliant performance of Miss Alexa Stir
ling, who annexed the women's national
golf title for ths third time, featured a
brilliant season In golf. is -
William T. Tilden II. winner of -the
British tennis classle at WliitbledonC ,
which practically carries with it ths title
of world's champion, also won ths Aroer
can national champlonahlp, and columns
could be written about tennis perform
ances of exceptional brilliance by players
throughout ths country.
The wrestling game also enjoyed one
of tie best years, featured by the defeat
of Earl Caddock for the world's heavy
weight title at the hands of Joe Stecher,
the big Nebraska farmer boy. .
The football season, now Just half
finished, will add its bright page to tha
year of sport, and when the hut big'
rlasolo has been staged there Is no doubt
that the man in moleskins will have ths
satisfaction of knowing that he has don
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Ave. and Saensmeate) St
Belmont Battery Station,
' Belmont and Grand.',
St. Johns Else, Service,
St Johns. .
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