The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 04, 1920, Page 17, Image 17

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    THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1820.
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, ; PORTLAND, OREGON
17
Great Car cltagedat
'Milwaukie
' Ring Bouts
"Thrillers"
. By Bob .
JOIJ GORMAN was given the edge over
Jack Davis, Kid Palmer earned a de
cision over Jimmy Darcy, Ole Anderson
. knocked out Leo Cross in the tenth
' - round and" Roy Sutherland and Al Nel
: -son fought a four-round draw tt Mil
waukle Wednesday night. Gorman and
-Davis "and Palmer and Oarcy went the
'full 10 rounds, i - j ,
For head . spinning, nose ' diving and
general all-around volplaning the fights
.'were unsurpassed.; To these spectacular
features were added enough rough-neck
.stuff (and -cleverness to keep the crowd
In an uproar.
.'DARCV KXOCKS OSCE
; And in an uproar it was, especially
when Darcy and Palmer began to do
j their rope-balancing act, now falling on
.the inside of the ring, now . tumbling
pell-mell and head-first outside and into
the laps of hapless ringsiders. At times
. this fight looked like a battle royal with
six men lh Action instead of two. The
"boys used on' each , other everything
known in the fight game, including el
"' bows, wrists, -palms and heads, with an
occasional blow; permitted by the rules
i thrown in. In rounds six. seven and
. eight the -boys went through the ropes
as if they had been shot from a cata
pult. At 'least'; one of these wasn't a
plunge the o!e in the seventh round,
when Palmer : knocked Darcy clear
t through the ropes and off. the ring; and
" went behind him for good measure.
Palmer is otherwise a pleasing per
" former, lie is. rugged and willing, hits
,' like the late and lamented Republi
can landslide, and knows how to box and
make the lother fellow miss. Darcy
fanned the. welkin times without num
, ber trying to reach the invader. When
: Darcy didn't miss altogether, his blows
-were either blocked or so - partially
i blocked that their effectiveness was
lost.;- Palmer was never In distress! ap
parently, and more than once Darcy
looked worried.: The decision was dis
, tinetly popular, despite the fact that it
;went against a native, and the fight it
Velf was declared one of the most pleas
ing and roughest eince the historic, days
of Boy McCormick.
WJ5S BT SMALL MA EG IX
Joe Gorman didn't beat Davis by a
mile, but he beat him sufficiently to be
awarded the verdict. The, boys treated
ach other with- arctic-like coldness for
the first -three or four rounds and itb
gan to appear as if the fans were going
to be dished out a frosty main event.
Davis opened up in 'the fifth round and
! from then on the fight was pood enough.
Gorman, nearly went to slumberland in
i the fifth from what he claimed was a
foul, but the referee did not' ailow it. The
j bell came to Joe's rescue and he came out
. I for the sixth in furious mood. Ever
" after that, however, Gorman was plainly
wary of, other low or supposedly low
blows and he took no chances of stand
ing toe to toe and slugging In his old
time fashion. He guarded that stomach
of his as if It had been a cache of rare
jewels. Gorman outweighed Davis by
eight pounds,, but Davis towered a head
over Gorman. Davis surprised the crowd
; by slaying the limit with Gorman and
1-carrying the fight to him during the last
four periods. - Gorman lacked the pep .
. . and Rteam -.with which he fought six
. months ago. He hooked and uppercut
- Davis 100 times, . but. none of the wal-
lop, had sleep or even drowsiness in
them- i "
CROSS TAKES COEJVT
Leo Cross bit the rosin twice before
Ole "Anderson hooked a-left to his jaw
and put him away. Cross was down in
the sixth for a brief count and went
-down again in 'the seventh for a count
, of nine, " This last wallop nearly ended
the festivities.? Cross was doing well
- enoug.'i until the fatal kick and prob
ably WDuld have been handed a draw
If he Tiad not put his jaw hi the way of
'a wild ! hook. -Cross' - lay-off of a few"
. years has softened him and slowed him
("up and taken away his old-tmie driving
power, 'but he is otherwise as willing
4 and game as ever. Anderson hits hard,
; but he knows no more about boxing than
", he does about astronomy.
.Tom Loutitt refereed all the fights and
pleased both crowd and boxers, at every
. turn. ;- -. .: .'" - "
THREE stars of the Gon
zaga football team who
; will meet Multnomah
club here Saturday. Reading
from the top, Andy Murray,
Roy Loos and Dan Shepherd:
s." " - t f
No
Decision!
a.
1
Be your own judge
of 10 cent cigars
but before you de
cide, spend a pleas
ant half hour after
dinner- smoking a
Bold cigar. Try a
few. . .
Above All"
10)11.
1)
Invincible
"Sumatra-wrapped, lone
filler, mild-40; Cents
.straight at all cigar and
, news stands. .
Rosenfeld-Smith Co.
DISTRIBUTORS
PORTLAND, OREGON
BOBROW BROS , Inc.
MANUFACTURERS ?
10 Factories, Philada., Pa.
I-
6 A
sr.
: i
r
' J '
pRIXCETON, N. J., Nov.! 4. (L N. S.)
e - Princeton Tigers were put
through their last real workout for the
Harvard game behind closed gates : to-
day. Tonight the squad will leave : for
Boston.! Tiger fans reAiced today to
learn that Joe Scherer has returned to"
fullback for Princeton. 1 i
T - -fc ' !
Ithaca, N. Y. Cornell's varsity i play
ers are all in good condition and ready
for Saturdays game against ! Dart
mouth iin New York. Carey has I re
turned I to quarterback and will ! prob
ably start in Saturday's game. ; j
Philadelphia Rex Wray or! Phil
Sawyer will probably call the j plays
against Pittsburg for Penn on Satur
day. Quarterback Pos Miller is still on
Bud
the varsity, including Captain
Hopper, are in poor shape. ;
i
Statei College, Pa.--Coach Besdek's
Penn State varsity eleven got its last
ral workout today In preparation for
the Nebraska game. The Cornhuskers
arrived! here ' today and went through
a finat drill. ! i
Notre Dame Smith, guards and Lar
son, center, will not start forj Notre
Dame jagainst Purdue Saturday.! - They
were , injured in the game witlr j the
army.
High Moguls
Of B.B. World
Meet Monday
By Jaek Vetoes
NEW YORK, Nov. 4.(I. 'N. S.)
Baseball will undergo a major opera
tion next week, . j ;
The old and ailing government of the
game will be removed to make room for
a new and more popular one. and, ac
cording to indications today, the opera
tion will be accomplished peacefully.
Major league magnates wHl head for
Chicago tomorrow.
Oh Sunday the National league will
hold a meeting there, and on Monday
the club owners of both leagues, includ
ing the five American leaguers who make
up Ban Johnson's faction, will get to
gether to discuss plans for revamping
the government of the game.
President John Heydler of the Nation
al league, with his eight club owners and
the owners of the Chicago, New York
and Boston American league clubs, are
on record as favoring the "tusker plan"
for reorganising'the game. The Johnson
faction has a counter proposition to pre
sent. At Its-recent meeting the latter
faction indicated that it would attend
Monday's meeting in Chicago, and it is
being freely predicted! In baseball Circles
here today that, the major leaguers will
t get together. As a matter of form, Pres
i ident Heydler has today issued a second
invitation to all major league owners to
be present.
Acceordlng to plans, the big league
owners are to chooses two members of a
new board of control for baseball at the
meeting in Chicago Monday, after which
they will go to Kansas City, where the
National Association of Professional
-Baseball clubs the minor league body
is scheduled to meet next Tuesday.
The minor leagues will be asked to co
operate with the majors in establishing
the new government of the game, and it
is expected that they will name a third
member of the new governing body.
This plan will be carried out, it is said,
unless -the Johnson faction has a better
one to offer.
Talk of a baseball war and the forma
tion of a new 12-club league by the .eight
National and three American league
owners has subsided, but in case John
son's faction refuses to attend Monday's
meeting, there is no telling what may
happen.
"We realize that a 12-club circuit
would be far from Ideal," said a prom
inent National leaguer today, "but-.lt
would be vastly better than to go on as
we have been doing."
JtiRt what th attitude of the minor
leae-ne nrtrartixaHnn h a whole will be huskerB look to be in fine shape j and
toward the plans offered by the majora are ready for their clash in the East
is a matter for conjecture. It all deUext Saturday
penas on wnai ine majors nave iu
. . i i . . : .. r .v.. T
"Masker ptan." Others are openiys
against it. A. majority of the" minr
league owners, the writer, is reliably in
formed, are solidly opposed to a removal
of . the old form of agreement between
the majors and minors which permitted
the drafting of players. If a new Na
tional agreement Is signed, therefore, the
minors will have a large sayso in Its
makinsr. Many minor league owners
would be certain to go alotg as they
have been doing since the old agreement
was abrogated. These owners have been
more prosperous in the last two ,years
than ever before. . . .
BIG FELLOWS MAY
SIGN FOR' TITLE
MATCH ON FRIDAY
TKW YORK, Nov. 4. (I. N. H. With
Georges Carpentier scheduled to sail
for France on Saturday, it is expected
that the articles for his proposed heavy
weight championship bout with Jack
Dempsey will be signed tomorrow, unless
Promoters Cochran, Rickard and Brady
have already signed the boxers in secret.
Kearns and Dempsey are scheduled to
return to New York late today from
Montreal, and it was stated at Kearns'
offices here this morning that He is re
turning to be on hand to sign articles
for the match with the promoters to
morrow. Carpentier and Descamps."it is said,
are eager to complete the match before
sailing for France.
Darcy-Palmer Go
To Be Staged in
Heilig Theatre
. . . . , ....
Kid Palmer and Jimmy Barey
(Taller Tram bit An) hare beta signed
p for the II round. main evat of
the Portland boxing commission's
smoker ; billed for next Wednesday
might la the Heilig theatre, according
to the annonncament made by Match
maker Bobby vans Thursday mora.
Ing. -The two battlers pat ap- a sea
atlonal mill at . MUwankle Wednes
day night. Palmer winalng tke de.
elslon. i Johnny P(sk and Jaek JJatlt
are to appear In the special eveat of
eight rounds. Davis Is the boy
who went 10 roaads with Jos Gor
man Wednesdar nlht. ; To
Coleman to Select
0. A. C. Frosh Team
Oregon Agricultural College, Corval
lis, Nov. 4. A freshman cross-country
team of five men -will be selected Sat
urday morning asi the result of a final
tryout. A call hasi been Issued by Ralph
Coleman, coach of cross-country, to all
freshmen interested, asking for a large
turnout. The team chosen will compete
against the frosh of the University of
Oregon on Armistice day at Eugene. The
match is being put on at the time of the
annual rook-frosh football game and in
connection with the Armistice day cele
bration being put. on by the American
Legion at that place.
Much rook material has been uncov
ered as the result of the inter-mural
cross-country running ;which is now in
the third week of its six-week schedule.
Ray Dodge,- a Portland scholastic dis
tance man, has turned in the best time of
any man among the rooks thus far,
11.05 minutes for 2 M -mile loop.
SPOUT
T?"ANSAS CITY, Nov. 4. (I. N. S.)
-XV. Jack Britton, welterweight cham
pion, and Morris l,ux. claimant of the
Pacific coast title in that division, have
been matched for a 10-round bout here
November 18.
Oakland, CaU Nov. 7.-(. P.) Young
Brown of I A) a Angeles and Jimmie Dun
dee of Oakland stood toe to toe and
slugged through four rounds in the
feature bout here last JiighL Brown
seemed to have a slight edge by virtue
of a,stl-ong finish but the draw decision
was well received. Harry! Pelsinger and
FYankie Malone , put on: a fast draw.
Tommy Cello and Benny yterra also
boxed a draw.' Jvid Finney beat Joe Bor
rell and Joe KetchelJ stopped loule
Leonard in the second round.
Oregon Agricultural I College. Corval
lis, Nov. 4. Volley ball holds the center'
of interest In women s! athletics. Inter
class games are being arranged, and
managers of each class have been elected
as follows: Annabel Chandler, Mapleton,
N. . J.,", senior : Alice Feike, Portland,
Junior; Ruth Mills, Monroe, sophomore,
and Ruth Harvey, Corvallis, freshman.
"World's Champion.
GkhtSix"
A TITI.E UABITEti THEOUOH
-PEHFOBMAJiCJS
Drive the Elgin enee
You'll tike the Elgin
And buy the Elgin
WELLER MOTOR
COMPANY
'' DWrlbutoes 1
Washington at 16th SU Bdy.
i rT i 'tisiisi i
'Football Will
Have Greatest
Of All Years
the hoBpitai list. ' Several members ofTnough now. Extra stands are being
uuiii ior me narvara game.i
Ohio State is planning to build the
largest athletic stadium In the world.
Columbia wants a new stadium, and the
public Is standing- appropriations for
stands at West Point and Annapolis. It
all is an Indication that football is be
coming the people's sport.
Princeton, one of the most wide
awake universities in the East, has
sensed the opportunity for , more popu
larity with the public and has arranged
for an annual game with; Chicago to
start next year.
PLENTY OF COMPETITION
Harvard could have had Illinois, con
tender of the Western conference cham
pionship, on her schedule this year; but
Harvard would not agree to play In the
West on alternate years and Illinois re
fused. ; . k
The navy, shaking off It' conservat
ism, added Princeton to the schaduie
this year for an annual game and Penn
sylvania will be added next year. '
The . army will continue the annual
game with Notre Dame and has opened
negotiations with Columbia.
Dartmouth goes to the Coast to play
Washington this fall and either Notre
Dame, Pennsylvania State or one of the
"big: three" probably will go to Pasa
deoa New Year's day to meet California.
Georgia Tech and Centre,! in fact all of
the major teams of the South, have been
playing in the East this fall .and Ne
bcaska made the long trip here.
Minneapolis Dr. Williams Is driving
his men at top speed for the game with
Wisconsin Saturday, in the hope of
winning the Gophers' first conference
victory! Several regulars are suffering
injuries. j .
Ann
expect
where
Secret
Arbbr, Mich. The Wolverines
to leave tomorrow for Columbus,
they will play Ohio Saturday,
practice was the order for j this
afternoon.
Madison. .Wis. With the exception of
Captain WeHten, Tebell and Knapp, all
ends, jthe Badgers are in first-class
shape for the game with Minnesota, f
! '
Chicago Coach Stagg is perfecting
his defense for the Illinois game. In
juries i to stars have greatly weakened
the Maroons. . : j
Urban ia, III. Freshmen using Chicago
plays and frmatiohs made such a good
showing against the varsity last night
that guppke is driving his men hard
to perfect them in plays that will stop
Chicago. 'i:
New! York The University of j Ne?
braskai football team which defeated
Rutgers 28 to 0 here Tuesday had a
day of rest yesterday. The Corn-
St. Louis Browns j
Without a Manager
St. llouis. Mo., Nov. 4. (U. P.) James
T. Burke, manager of the St. Louis
Browns, has been released Business
Manager Bob Quinn announced today.
Quinnj said a new manager probably
would
be named some time next week.
ChanU-rs Will Help- j
Oregon Agricultural College. Coyallis,
Nov. 4. The O. A. C. "Chanters"! will
accompany the football men of the col
lege t6 Pullman at the time of the game
with Washington State college, Novem
ber 13L 'The expenses of the trip are be
ing met by the Cougar college, i with; the
view f having the singers assist in: the
homecoming festivities at Pullman. The
"Chanters" are preparing various stunts
to help make the week or homecoming,
at the sister college a huge success. The
organlr-atlon is composed almost entirely
of members of the colleKe glee !club,
though it is a separate and distinct. or
ganization. -
; Sharkey Cancels Boat
New York, Nov. 4. (I. N. ,S.) Abe
Goldstein has been substituted for Jack
Sharkey against Joe Lynch at; Madison
Square Garden, Friday night. ! Sharkey
sprained his wrist in training; ;
By Henry L. Farrell
CniUd Press Staff Ccrrpondnt
lEW YORK, Nov. . (U. P. Amax-
' ing interest shown in collegiate foot
ball is one of the most remarkable fea
tures of a year full of superlatives In
sport. 'i
Once the pet of alumni and. the cam
pus only, collegiate football in now be
coming a favorite with the baseball and
boxing bug.
When Yale built the huge bowl at
New Haven, the conservatives declared it
would never be filled. But it's not large
McCormick to Meet Meehan
Boy McCormick and Willie Meehanj
are to be featured In the 10-round main!
event at the Milwaukie boxing arena
Wednesday night, November 17, accord
ing to the announcement ' made at the
.ringside Wednesday night McCormick,
who is a great Portland favorite, is in
New York and' will leave for die Pacific
coast immediately.
Emmett Is Elected
College Club Head
- ; .i
Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis.
Nov. 4. Paul Emmett of Portland, a
junior, has been elected president' of the
Washington high school club of v- -q-lege.
an organisation composed of
graduates of Washington high school of
Portland. Emmett is a, varsity debater,
with two, years' experience, and is an
honor student in chemical engineering.
Other officers elected were : Hazel Cole,
vice president ; Anna McPherson, sec
retary-treasurer : Tom Hewitt, sergeant-
at-arms, and Junior Seton, Barometer
reporter. All claim Portland as their
residence.
Pacific Fleet
Will Play Club
'ir in Portland
A telegram from MeaUnaal Com
mander Maaahaa, fleet athtetle of
ficer of the V. 8. S. New Mexico, to
Harry Dorman, roars of the ainlt
nomah Amateur Athletic elnb team,
asks tkat a game be played on Mult
nomah field between the dab mea
and the All-Padflc Fleet eleven. The
gam It asiart d, according to Fred
L. Carlton, manager of tbe "Winged
M institution, -and Matarday, De
cember 4, is the-date set. Two de.
ttroytrs will accompany the sqnad
to Portland.
JEFFEESON PUTS
UP SCRAPPY GAME
AGAINST QUAKERS
Washington
Columbia . ,
ItriMon . . . .
i'lsnkiin ...
Cnmmtres
Hill
l.mfioVn . . . ,
Jf f mon . . .
James John
InUmholaatlo League Standing
won.
9
5
4
4
t
1
1
1
0
o
o
1
I
3
4
4
4
4
Prt
1.000
l.OOlt
.800
.H0
.5.MMI
.200
.200
000
SCORING 14 points in the last
quarter, the Franklin high football
team defeated the fighting Jeffervon
high aggregation 14 to 0 on Multnomah
field Wednesday afternoon. It- wu a
far different Jefferson squad than the
one that trotted onto the field earlier in
the season and the Democrats made the
Quakers go their limit to win Wednes
day, Ability to run their plays off in record
time, which put the Jefferson 'team a
little bit up In' the air, was largely re
sponsible for the" victory. When Quar
terback "Chappie" King late in the
fourth quarter saw that he had his op
ponents slightly on the run, he ran his
plays off in rapid succession and finally
Bill Polsen went across for a touchdown.
King goaled.
. With less than 20 seconds left rto play,
Polsen intercepted a forward pass and
raced 75 yards for a touchdowm. Mis
speed alone carried him out of the reach
of the Jefferson representatives.
Polsen did not start the game against
the losers but as soon as he was ejected
Gonzaga
To Workout
Here Friday
COACH DORIAS and bis Oonsaga uni
versity football team will arrive In
Portland Friday morning and will, work
out on Multnomah field in th afternoon,
says a telegram received by Fred L.
Carlton, manager of the Multnomah Am
ateur Athletic club. Th Winged "M"
eleven can hardly wait until 2 :30 o'clock
Saturday afternoon to get lined up
againet the Spokane representatives.
The athletes from the Inland Empire
are said to be in great shape for a
grueling , contest and the local atarn are
in to -see to jt that the visitors are not
disappointed. Harry Dorman, manager
coach of the Multnomah contingent, is
confident that his aggregation will be
able to hold the Invader even when It
comes to a strong line.
The field is in good condition despite
the rain nf the last two days. The game
Saturday will be the last one for the
elub until it meets the Oregon Agricul
tural college varsity on Multnomah field
Thanksgiving day. One price of $1, in
cluding grandstand, will be charged to
witness the Multnomah-Qoniaga , en
gagement Saturday and the advance sale
of seats is even greater than the Willamette-Multnomah
affair 6f-two weeks ago.
into the fracas by Coach Campbell he
put his team in the runnina. Coach
Quigley was highly elated over the show..
ing made by his Democrats.
Following is the summary:
Franklin (14)
KtMer usr.
Kinoley ...lTR.
Jn , IiK. .
Hallirr y . . .
UcColiura ..... . . , . .H;i.. ,
Keyner KTL. ,
Tarlsy . RKL,. .
King .............. .y. . .
iMidu-r : ,.I,HIl. ,
1'itMon , . . KHL. ,
Lladorus ......
Hrore bT mrttm:
Franklin
Joffenon
Jefferson (0)
MoClung
. . . Sabrook
lioerdt
...... Salliran
JtulJen
, . . Jones
. Uicctnt
Andnton
falmara
.. Laiou
ilcAndie
. ,
. ...
. 0 0 0 14 14
. . . . o o o o o
BubiUtuu-Franklin. Ponlaon for Bladom.
l' for llnlMon. I'ttterson for Kailef; Jefferson,
llibbard for Jones, Htsartw for Bullen, Kurt for
Jimea. gtcartu for Bullen, Karta for Sullivan.
William for Palmore, Bnilea, for Sirarna, Mur
ray for UcAadia, Miionaufh tor Ilicsint, Jones
for llihbsrd.
Offipiah Graver Prsnela. referee: Bill Hol
den, umpire: Serceant Davia, marino corns, head
linesman; A. 11. Burton, timer.
Alfredo De Gro will enter the national
three-cushion billiard tourney at Chicago
November 12.
WeAreNot
Sellingi
Cheap
BuTwc are sellinf High Grade
Shoes made with real leather
$o!e$, insoles and counters
shoes that will five you real
service, at - j -
Bedrock Prices!
Hundreds of na'rs O'Donnell's
Genuine Calfskin Shoes on:
tale at one price . - 4 , ,v
sg).75
We have grouped our entire
line of Work Shoes Into jtwo
lots, and will clean them up at
AND
. i -
See them in the window
and judge far yourself
SHOE CO.
112 FOURTH ST.
Panama Course Open
To 0. A. 0. Student
Oregorj Agricultural College, Corvallis
Nov. 4. Oiie or more O. A. C. students
will be given opportunity to -register in
the new Pan-American college of com
merce, headed by John Barrett, which
opens at Panama City. Panama, early
in 1921. The matter has been referred
to Dean J.. A. Bexell, of the school of
commerce by George Quayle, secretary
or the Oregon State Chamber of Com
merce. y
Health Underwear
c8rMen,Women and Children
immk .; .ftp
"Well,
chang
e your underwear!"
Yol can't prevent cold, damp
weather,butyouainwear EXiofoli
Duofold is the patented underwear
, that has two layers in the one light, i '
thin-feeling fabric The outside,
layer (wool) keeps you warm and
protected, while the inside (all-!
t, cottdh) layer is soft and com-
fbrtkble next to the skin. Feels
good indoors and but. Ask your
dealer to show you.
I
Duofold Health Underwear Co.
f j Mohawk. New York
m - . ' s
':;-:v"So 1
rThe hr&wn land Silver's
out in front!
Spur's colors brown and " silverthe
colors of a sure winner! Spur is there with
that good old tobacco taste. And the "wise
ones" among cigarette smokers have gone
right with Spurs from the start
and Spurs have made the grade on their merit.
Here's whyr .,. . u '
American and Imported . tobaccos, blended- by a
fietD method that brines out all of that natural, good
old tobacco taste.
Satiny, imported paper that is crimped, not patted,
making a slower-burning,; easier-drawing cigarette,
Spur has the qualities to keep it the greatest ciga
rette for enjoyment and for price in the race today
!::
i rr x - v
L 1C&J )
malnder of the card Is in the making.