COLTS ROUT BUCKS IN TEN-INNING GAME Chris" Mahoney Makes His Fourth Hit in Tenth and Drives Mohler Home. YOUNG PITCHERS BRILLIANT American Giants Field Sensational!; bat They Are Unable, to Hit Callahan and Fltchner at Times When Xeeded. BT ROSCOB FAWCETT. On thousand darkles chuckled de lightedly lor one hour and 54 minutes yesterday at Recreation Park. Then 1000 Caucasians turned on them and ray them the real equine giggle, for the Portland Colts bad walloped the sepia colored savants, namely the American Giapts (negroes), of Chicago. In the 10th Inning of a highly sensa tional ante-season exhibition. The score after the 65th minute stood J to 1, Chris Mahoney driving Kid Mohler across the plate for the win ning run with a screaming double to left, bis fourth consecutive safe swat of the rainy afternoon. Just before that Mohler had nicked the bun splt baller. Johnson, for a single to center field, but two were nut when Mahoney cleaned up. Mahoaey R'hole Show at Bat. ,' Despite the slippery underfootlng the Fame sparkled with brilliant moves. 31 on roe at second for the black diamond warriors saved the game In the eighth when be pulled down a terrific drive by Gulgnl for a double play. Clever fielding by Coltrin. Gulgnl and Pierce at other stages saved trouble. In the batting line Mahoney was, of course, the whole show, with two doubles and two singles. Ironed In around these occasional outbursts of sensationalism was some excellent pitching. The two young sters, Callahan and Fitchnrr, who twirled for the Portland Northwestern Leaguers, opposing Johnson, surprised everybody. Including Williams. Callahan allowed only four bits In his five Innings, and. while the negroes secured their lone run off blm In the second Inning, the tally resulted more from Coltrin haste In attempting a double play at second than to anything else. Fltchner was blnged only twice In his last five frames. Both of these were chalked up In the eighth Inning, when the local lad brought the specta tors to their feet by fanning the third man with second and third bases occu pied. Callabaa-s Hit Ttea Score. Portland's first and tielng run was scored In the fifth Inning. Callahan singling to right, following an error by Parks and a wild pitch which bad put Coltrin .on third base. Mohler at second bandied Ave hard chances faultlessly, while GulKnl. Ban croft and Fortler also conducted them selves In big league style In the field. Williams used his two young receivers, Murray and Bliss, and while neither hit the ball, they nipped several at tempts at base-stealing with much eclat. Coupled with their hard -S stand against the negroes Saturday, the de feat of the Giants will certainly not hurt the Colts with local fans. The B leaguers made friends yesterday, for the negroes had previously licked the Portland Coast Leaguers four games In five, had trimmed Seattle three straight by lopsided scores, snd licked Victoria two games. Vancouver beat them, but Foster says his men were out celebrat ing their first letup in five months. The score: Americas Olsnts Portland Colts Ab 11 Ho A K1 Ab H Po A E Pone'n.If 4 t 0 0 M.tnr't.Sb 4 112 0 l.lnd'r.rf 4 110 0 Mnhl'r.Sb 4 1 X S 0 Mon'e.'.-h 4 1 X I U Knrtler.lt 5 1 1 0 0 Tvlnr.:tb 4 1 5 o Mah y.ct 5 4 110 J-ark..rf 4 10 0 V Krlrs.rf . 3 1 O O O j.e 2 14 2 Or.ulirnt.lb S 1 14 O 0 PlTce.lb 4 O 1A 1 1 t r:trtn.as 4 0 S 2 1 Hutcn.a 4 0 S 4 Murrmjr.c 2 0 2 2 0 lohos,p 4 1 0 7 O Cjllan.p "2 1 O 5 0 Filtu at. 1 O S 1 O Kllchlkp 1 O 1 0 0 . Totals 34 B 19 22 1, Totals 34 lO 30 la 1 Tio out when winning, run was scored. SCORE BY INXINOS. Giants 0 1 00O0OO0 0 1 Hits 1 101 10020 0 6 Portland 0 0 O 0 1 O 0 O 0 1 2 Hits 1 11112010 2 lu fl'MSIARI. Runs Park. Mohler. Coltrin. Ptruck out . Ur Ca;;ahan 2. Kltchner 6. Johnson 4. Bases on ball Off Callahan 2. oft 1'ltrh Dfr 1. off Johnaon 2. Two-base hlta Ma honey 2- Double plas Monro and Hut.-h-lnon. Sarnflce hit Bancroft. Kriea. Uul r"l. Fttchnr. ftolrn tutn Petway, GulKnl. Hit by pitched tall I'etway. by Callahan. "Wild pltrhe Johnson. Innlnirs pitched by t'.i la&an 5. Base hits off Callahan 4. Tim 1 lmplre Toman and Casey. Notes ef the Came. Th American Ctants play today at Walla Wan, tak In th opening of th North western League at Fpokaji Tuesday, migrate on to Idlasoula and Helena and then depart tor St. Louis and Chicago. Th negroes art member of the Chicago City League, Kid Mohler wa loudly applauded by th big Sunday crowd when he first came to bat. Th tx-Sal southpaw lnfllder la pop ular. Th sltnllsiity In the uniforms worn by the teams so confused Fltchner in the eighth tnnlnr that he failed on sn easy double play at first baa, li mistook Gulgnl for an Kthloplaa. plerc. the negro first sacksr. Is a boy hood friend of Bill Rodgers. of th Bea vers. Both attended th sam school. Gatgnl performed well around th initial sack and will likely get a lot of work there this season unless Hettman Is secured 'and crowds him off. Th team spilt th gate receipts equally snd he $livo or Xll.ouo secured by Ntck Williams will Just about pull the Colts training trip out of the red Ink column. Manager Williams had figured on closing the Spring preliminaries wtth SAOO to the good, but th bad weather h struck all along tho line blasted his hopes BALLPLAYERS HAVE MIMPS Su Jamcsj Club, of Vancouver, lias Several Members With Big Jaws. VASOfirVER. Wash.. April 13. (Spe cial.) Mumps! That is the trouble now. In the training camp of the St. James Athletic flub, causing a ball game to be called off today. First Brltt Thompson, in some man ner, was attacked by the disease, and was laughed at by his teammates. In a few days Bernard Pierce, pitcher, be. ran to experience an unusual sensa tion around his under Jaw. and was a victim. Out McDonald, John D. Mc carty. John Daly and Aultduffer fol lowed closely and tonight Waiter Mo rtality, manager of the team, predicted that bis whole team will probably have mumps before many days, so no games are being scheduled. Piedmont Maroons Win. The Piedmont Maroons won a slugfest from the Columbia Hardwares yester day at Peninsular Park. 12 to . The batteries were: Morris and Bartholo mew, and Donaldson, dwards, Bahler and Myers. WILLAMETTE TJNIYEB :.e s n v) '4 Row Left to Right Bellinger. Westler. R. Hmns, Kr.nrts. Cay, Bolt. P. Homaa. Poland. Middle How, n Z Rltkltta. Twllm-o. Voa.g. Dr. Sweetland (Athletic Director), Pfaff. Heps. Kraklne. Lower w lJtiCrZZD'. M'U-. Ste.lk.mmer. Blackwell. Gates, Ross. McR-e and Watson. Ipper Left Rn Other Members of the Clab) Are The "W Club of Willamette University is composed of students now attending the university who have won their letters on the athletic teams. Dr. Sweetland. the athletic director, suggested the plan and is an honorary member In each line of sport the sweater award Is different, the award being made for the first tlmZ The Tf oot :ball award Is a cardinal sweater with an old gold -W": the baseball award is a white sweater co with cardinal V-Vb.sketball team an old gold "W" in a cardinal circle on a gray sweater coat; track a white sack sweater with a cardinal "W." "BOD" EYES TITLE Pugilist Announces' Anxiety for Early Retirement. , RIVERS BOUT IS DESIRED Anderson Ready for Fight With K. O. Brown Tomorrow Xlght and Looks Forward ty Life on Sled ford Farm as Champion. LOS ANGELES, Cal April 1J. (Spe. rial.) "After I pick this boy Brown. I will get Rivers, and after I have laid him on the shelf I will take on Ritchie if 1 can get him away from the spotlight long enough, and then I will travel around over the short bout cir cuit and 'gather and then I will retire to my farm In Medford, where the best people in the world live, and settle down." This little effusion or optimism comes from Bud Anderson, the oppon ent of that fantastic little humorous Dutchman, K. O. Brown. It was not a boast, not a bltof It. It was a serious, carefully-worded an swer to a direct question as to his plans. "I have this whole thing figured out," said Anderson evenly. "I know I can lick Brown. In my first fight I had him going several times, but I was In such bad condition that I could not fin. Ish my work. Again his crooked way of looking at me puzzled me, and his funny style of boxing also bothered me. "Then there Is Rivers next. I do not take him too seriously, as he can not guard against a straight left, and I have won many or my n grits witn my left. Ritchie will come next for me. and unless some one gets him before I do. I will have his title. Then it is me for those Medford hills and a quiet life. You know I am only in this game to earn some money and not from any love for it-" Today Anderson practically finished his training for the fight Tuesday night with Brown; that is, the hard training Is over. He Is In such splendid condi tion that ho will only work to keep on edge and take off the remaining pound. Today he tipped the scales at a little over 134 and Donald says he can easily take this extra pound off. Brown's trainers say he Is already down to weight. He will weigh 131 pounds Tuesday morning, and before entering the ring that night will eat a two-pound meal, thus bringing his weight up to the scheduled JS3 pounds ringside. HOOD RIVER ATHLETES BUSY High School Students Stirred to Ac tion by Haywood's Visit. HOOD RIVER. Or, April 13. (Spe cial.) Students of all Hood River schools are taking an active interest In track this year. On Saturday. April !8, the first lntersrholastlc track meet for the county will be held. Entries will be made from all the valley schools. The contestants will be divided into two classes those 14 years and under forming Class A and those older Class B. A loving cud. which will become the permanent property of the school winning it for two consecutive years, win be pre sented to the winning team. On the Saturday following, the winners will meet the track team of the Hood River High School. -Bill" Hayward, the University of Oregon trainer, was recently here and addressed the students of the high school. His words of advice were re ceived favorably and the students are endeavoring to develop some strong material. Local alumni of the State University are eager to turn out some material that will make good at Eugene. Donald Ntckelsen, a student of the Frank ton school. Is creating no small Interest among local athletes. In an unofficial race the past week, he broke the tnterscholastlc half-mile record. SCXDAY MORXIXG PLAY BEGINS O'Hanlon and Allen Teams Win at Multnomah Club. In the opening games of the Multno mah Athletic Club Sunday Morning League, played yesterday morning on Winged "M" field, the O'Hanlon and Al len teams came off victorious. CHanlon's Shlllelahs defeated Scott's Shamrocks to 3. and Allen's Bearcats walloped Fischer's Koquefords 4 to 1. Both games went only five innings. Jimmy Berger umpired. WALLA WALLA NIXE TRAIXIXG Team to Open Season With Seventeen Men on Rolls. WALLA WALLA Wash.. April IS. (SpeclaL) The Walla Walla Bears In the Western Trl-State League will start the last week of training with a squad whlcU probably will b carried on the rolls for the first three weeks of the season, as the clubs are allowed ;0 days to cut the teams. Manager Bade figures on using six pitchers the first of tne, season. The men who will start the last week - SITY "W" CLUB, COMPOSED OF not te nnsre. of training are: Pitchers. Garber, Kelly. Snoddy, Laird and Welsh; catch ers. Brown. Dunn and Post: outiieia era. Mensor, Harmon, Martini, Johnson and Bishop: inflelders. Chllders, Lund atrum. Davis and Sheeley. The infield probably will go as it stands. If Sheeley's ankle holds out he will be kept at first. If not, Johnson will be used in that position. Johnson will be kept as utility man. Brown is captain and will stay. Kelly will stick as a pitcher, and Harmon, Martini and Mensor seem to have sure places In the outfield. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Chicago 7, Pittsburg 4. CHICAGO, April 13. Chicago won the first srame of the series with Pittsburg here today, 7 to 4. Pitcher Hendrix, of the visitors, had two bad innings, in which the locals batted him all over the field and caused his retirement. CooDer. his successor, had little trouble holding Chicago safe for the remainder of the game. Bunched nits, couDled with an error by Manager Evers, resulted In three runs for the visitors, and a double and a single netted another. Cheney, although a little wild at the outset, kept the hits of the visitors well scattered. Miller's batting, sensational running catches by Vlox, Zimmerman and Wil son were the features, score: R. H. E.l R. H. E. Pittsburg ..4 8 OiChlcago ....7 12 3 Batteries Hendrix, Cooper and Gib ion, Kelly; Cheney and Bresnahan. CINCINNATI. April 13. Cinclnnatl St. Louis game postponed; rain. AMERICAN' LEAGtE. Chicago 7, St. Louis 2. ST. LOUIS, April 13. Chicago took .1 -rn.A S V a aoaur with St. Louis here, this afternoon by a score Or I XO 2. IdngB wtt u .... .... . i i - fAnpth ami DUt IWU 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 a, mo wu. ... seventh. In the ninth Inning, with none out, iange waiura mreu ijhijci, in succession and was relieved t-y Welsh, who retired the side In strikes. Score: T1 TT TT I T TT W Chicago ....7 8 iSt Louis 2 9 3 Batteries Lange, E. waisn ana Sxhnik- I.everenx. Allison. Stone and Agnew, Alexander. CLEVELAND, April 13. Cleveland Detroit, no game; rain. Aggies Enter Berkeley Meet. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, Berkeley, April 13. (Special.) The entry of Oregon Agricultural College's track team to the annual conference to be held May 10 has been received by Manager Donald. Seven men were en tered. All men entered are passed upon by a committee of men prominent In track affairs, and all the Corvaills men entered passed without trouble. Orioles Defeat Linnton. Th Oriole defeated the strong Linn ton team yesterday 12 to 8 on the Alberta grounds. A circus caicn uj Robbins featured. The score by ln- nrioles 1 0 0 3 1 2 2 S 12 Linnton 0 0200130 2 8 Batteries Trentlss and Ganong; Meili. Treber and Noyes. Lewis Uepp. WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY. Salem. Or, April 13. (Special.) Lewis Hepp. captain-elect of Willamette University basket ball team. Is a Junior In the Col lege of Liberal Arts. Ho played at guard this season and steadily l-rev stronger as the weeks went by. and in tne closing games was i one of the best all-around play- i ers on the team. j The captain-elect halls from ami hut the unusual T distinction of leading the team In his second year. t ; i WILLAMETTE BASKETBALL I CAPTA1X IS Ji.MOR. I l " v i. ' , " I j I 4? i'l 1 r : It " I k V I - v ' ; i M ' i i i - - t ) i i i i I f - r I " i j if 4 t LKisi .. ., W.,,", i &sttJ I ATHLETIC STUDENTS. HICK RELEASES TRIO Cooney, Walters and Cullen to Seek Other Fields. COLTS APPEAR CONFIDENT Williams Lets Girot, Doty and Fltchner Stay In Portland to Await Call to Spokane. Pitching Staff Landed. When the Portland Northwestern League Club leaves Portland tonight for Spokane, releases will be handed out by Manager Williams to three of his recruits Pitcher Cooney and Out fielders Walters and- Cullen, all San Francisco boys. Cooney will likely go to Danny Shay's Helena team In the Union Association, and Nick is endeav oring to place the others In the North west where he can keep his eyes on them. Williams also announced yesterday that Bill Bloomfleld, a veteran of the Colt pitching corns, will not rejoin the team, as he la located In business at Hanford, Cal. "Insofar as my releases are con cerned," said the. kind-hearted Colt boss, "all three lads are going to de velop into good ball players, but I have too many men on the payroll and must chop off a few." Several of the regulars will also be left in Portland for the first couple of series, as they are not ripe for duty. Pitchers Doty and Glrot are two who come under this classification. It is probable that Fltchner will also re main here subject to summons. Williams will shove Pat Eastley on the firing line in the opening game against the' Spokane Indians Tuesday. Otherwise his team will begin the year Just as it went upon the field yester day against the Giants. His pitchers for the Spokane trip will be Eastley, Martlnoni. Mays, Stev ens, Callahan and Hynes. "We're going to finish in the first division if we don't win the pennant," was Nick Williams' optimistic predic tion last- night anent the chances of the Portland Northwestern League club. , "The team has not been hitting up to expectations, but neither has it been hitting up to its mark. The boys should have a better bat average this season than last,' while the fielding is sure to be immeasurably better. "In Hynes, Mays and Martlnoni I have three new pitchers who will equal any trio in the league. Add Eastley to these three and you see that we have four formidable hurlers, without men tioning the others. "The infield looks like the best in the league, and I think that this will be generally conceded, even In the camps of the enemy. The outfield, with Fortier, Mahoney, Fries and Speas, is good enough for me. "I think that the Colts will open the season as strong as any team in the league." t INDLANS TROUNCE ST. MARIES Spokane Wins 1 5 to 1 In Final Ante. Season Game, Klsberg Pitching. SPOKANE. April 13. (Special.) The Indians played their last practice game before a. crowd of 1200 at Recreation Park today and defeated St, Maries, 15 to 1. For four innings there was some thing to the game. Boheu was hitting a terrific clip. The Indians were get ting hits, but not at the right time. The Lumberjacks were playing great ball behind their adopted pitcher, fat. Maries tied the score in the fourth to the delirious delight of some 200 bugs from across the state line. Then the Indians, mindful of the repeated warn ings of Boss Joe to show some class or take transportation home, got down to business. The rest is a monotonous story. Bonner pitched the last two Innings and allowed tho Indians no runs nor hits. Risberg, the l-year-old San Fran cisco boy, who promises to be another Paul Strand, pitched the entire nine in nings with a tape around the second finger of his pitching hand, which is sore with a blister. He did not use a curve ball all day. relying altogether upon his terrific speed. In the pinch, he would cut loose, and zip tnem over so fast they could not see them. He always had plenty in reserve. He al lowed only three hits and fanned six. Del Bemis left last night for Milwau kee. While Cohn and Ostdiek were sorry to see the speedy youngster go, it is, in fact, a relief to tne tangled wits of the owner and bis captain when they came to sorting out their out fielders. Baker Fans Disappointed. BAKER, Or., April 13. (Special.) A washout four miles this side of Pen dleton prevented the Harriman nine, of Portland, from reaching here to open Baker's season today, and one or tne biggest crowds ever on the local field w dlsaDnolnted. Two teams, picked from the Tri-State League nine, played. Manager Parlow's nine winning by a score of S to 2. j TE-LEC-TRO-PHQNE EVERYBODY-PLAY BALL TELECTR0PH0NE SPECIAL BASEBALL SERVICE WILL BEGIN Opening Day April 1 Sth Our Slentor "Will Talk or Herald All the LOCAL GAMES, Play by Play, as Mads ; Also Bat teries, Score Each Inning and Final Score. Pacific Coast and Northwest League Games Batteries, Score Each Inning and Final Score. Orchestra and Songs from Hof-Brau, 6 to 8 P. M. IF YOU CAN'T GO, COME AND LISTEN Multnomah Hotel Imperial Hotel Hof-Brau Carlton Hotel Doty's, 10 Chamber of Commerce Mallory Hotel Sichel's, Sixth and Washingtoa McDowell's, 309 Washington Louvre , Idle Hour, 262y2 Alder Rich's, 267 M6rrison Ry. Ex. Cigar Co., 107 Third Or Come to Our Parlors 506 ROYAL BUILDING, BROADWAY AND MORRISON Oregon Telephone Herald Co. F. S. Doernbecher, Pres. Chas. F. Swigert, "Vice-Pres. L. A. McNary, Gen'l Counsel. SUBSCRIBE TODAY BOXING BRIEFS LEACH CROSS Is a boxing oddity. He concedes that he was lucky to i 1. ... Y 1Lrany4n- a 'PTW Orleans. fkHUi;k UUb ,V)U ...... -uw. v. Other boxers would have sneered at the claims of his rival and "got away with it." But Cross was badly out pointed until ne snppeo. over me i i , Tn a i r i rin hA knew KDUU&UUl UJJi.". - .. the mettle of the man he was going up against, for manaot was jros y Hi ring partner in New York' when the New Orleans boy was unknown. In those days Mandot was cleverer than Cross and beat him in almost every workout. t 1 n . an 1 m nrtan t Yia.1-t In the Aj U V. im;a u - ' rise of fighters. Ritchie had a chance to go to Australia under the manage ment of Hugh Mcintosh after he made i .1 ( .J .l..n.lntr ocafnnt ITrAd- SUCn B HpiCUUiu paunwif, " - -- dle Welsh. Willie had several good of fers in the East and passed up the Au stralian tour. Ane result who mai . th, ant of thA Welsh scrap he won the title from Ad Wol- gast. Had ne gone to " vmiit Trnha.blv be figuring as a chal lenger for the title today. il tTKr-arnnJi ff Rt Trills. OH0 wvrB i. 1 1 U . . . i T.knnw Vllhana rat1 AS OI U1B UUJ O duuuiij ........ among the top-notch featherweights. is many notcnes remwvea irwm He lost to K-UDane in jib iuu ; afno nanrirp rxeSLT tho top uuauifit'ift i"b - - u . Just before the scrap, evidently for publicity purposes ana. iiu DriscolL of Brooklyn, at New York last week. e r-t . . c I . u . Tatoat liimfnnrv UDnUOIil Oilll.!, LI i u ,a.v in the heavyweight fistic firmament, was still on the U. S. S. Pennsylvania when Carl Morris was being groomed . l I V. I n II Polai WflA All. I or a ciittmjiviuoii', deavoring to emulate Frank Gotch as a wrestler, and uomoargier www " grooming in London gymnasiums. AU three have exploded, although given every opportunity to succeed, but Smith has "arrived." He may not beat McCarty may not weather Jim Flynn, If he meets the fireman but he is a man to be reckoned with. r TCaur TVirlr the three leading heavyweights rank: Wll lard. first: Smith, second; McCarty, . . i . rr" 1 jai thlnl. much of MC- luini. wi, . .... Carty back there, but they did not see him at JUB nesx. ne is tiuiuo i .i1An man Tint A. fitT titer with marks to distinguish him from . a J 1. n a n.not the common nera. u ..c. r, - -height and length of limb. Smith has i hittinc nnH his srjeed. He is said to be the most terrific hit ter among the white men 01 mo wwb today. TRAP SHOOTERS' SCORES IjOW Pendleton Slakes 112 Points In Matcli With Baker City. . i r1iih (ran shOOt- xne roruwii - - ers had an off day yesterday, as they , - j t v Atlrlnc- Hnwn onlv 111 blue rocks of a possible 125 in their weekly snooi 01 mo wic6u rv, i.H.s,- t a 0-11 a as-ainst tne m . . . j t .VM1.sv. Parlnn RTiA ICllieht lrVUlUUe ssjroa v with 23 birds of a possible 25 to their credit nad tne niga c shoot. Following is a list of those who made the team and their respec tive scores: Carlon 23, Knight 23, Rice 22, Culllson ZZ ana ;.jegier ii. . i ..airw nrflrtirA Reed and Huntley were tied for the highest In dividual average wiu s per cem. practice shoot scores are as follows: T3 i oe Huntipv 9fi. Culllson 95 P. Holohaa' 93, Van Atta 9J, Carlon 89, OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS Frederick A. Knbs Robert F. Cox M. Hansen F. M. LE M0N2J, Secretary-Manager. SPECIAL BASEBALL SERVICE Knight 88, Reihl 87. Morrison 87, Akins 86, F. M. Troeh 85, Rice 84, Mor ris 83 Bateman 80, Hilgers 79,.Parrott 79 Gr'eeorv 79. Long 78. Zlegler 76. Ty ler 73, Kavanaugh 71, Seuln 70, Howe 68, Gilbaugh 65, Wallen 62, Wallace i Baldwin 60 and Ami 60. PENDLETON, April 13. (Special.) Tne .fenaieion trapsnooting leam maue a score of 112 against the Baker ex perts today. TRADE SCHOOL HAS VICTORY Forest Grove Boys Lose by Score of 5 to 7 in Loose Game. PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, FOREST GROVE, Or., April 13. (Special.) The first ballgame of the season was played on the university campus yesterday be tween Forest Grove High School and the Portland School of Trades, the score resulting in a victory of 7 to 5 in favor of the visitors. The first part of the game was played in rain. The game was characterized by Its numerous errors and the number of men walked. The Portland battery was the stronger, but the team was weak on base-running. For Portland the battery was Odell and Smock; for Forest Grove, Hamil ton and Ireland, with Norton going into the box in the seventh. Rodney Merley Adds to Honors. Rodney Merley, the blue ribbon bull dog owned by McCarthy &West, of Port land, hung up quite a record Saturday at Seattle, when it drew down the prize as the best dog of all breeds in the Seattle Kennel Show. This makes three in a row for Rodney Merley, for It captured similar honors at the Port land Bench Show, concluded a week ago, and also at the Tacoma exhibition In 1912. J. J. McCarthy, secretary of the Portland Kennel Club, is expected back from Seattle this morning. Amateur Athletics. The St. Mary's baseball team defeated the Brooklyn Colts, 5 to 4, yesterday on the Columbus Club grounds. RIppel for the victors struck out 15 men and allowed only four scattered hits. The runs made by the Brooklyn players were largely due to errors. May 4 will mark the opening of the Tillamook baseball season. It is prob able that some fast Portland semi-professional baseball team will face the Tillamook nine in the initial game, as Manager Edmunds has asked to hear from any fast team. The Tillamook players this season will be practically the same as last season. The follow ing are the team members: Armbrus ter, catcher: Schroder, Mtllis and Pro voost, pitchers; Arnspiger. Eberman, Slgsbee and King, inflelders; Rhodes, Sappington and Edmonds, outfielders. In the first baseball game of the 1913 season played on their home grounds, the Chemawa Indians de feated the Salem High School Friday. 8 to 1. The new players on the Indian team made a creditable showing and will most likely hold permanent places on the team. Until the last Inning It seemed possible that the High School boys would suffer a shutout, but by careful playing the prep players scored one run. The Oregon Law Department base ball team gained an easy 9-to-3 vic tory over the Pacific Dental College yesterday on the Holladay field. The batting and base running of "Nig" Borleske on the Law Department team was a feature. S. G. Reed F. R. McGarry M. M. Gillam, New York Phone M. 4845, A 3213 Telegraphic Sport Briefs C ALT LAKE CITY The Salt Lake i3 team of the Union Association de feated the Qulncy team of the Three- I League here by a score of 11 to 1. New Haven Harvard defeated Yale at soccer 2 to 1. Philadelphia The University of Penn sylvania placed a lacrosse team In the field for the first time in seven years. and it was defeated by Harvard 19 to 0. Rochester, N. Y. Ward and Fromb gen, of Lockport, N. Y- with a score of 1215. rolled into first place among the two-men teams in the National Bowling Association tournament here. They displaced the Petit-Day team of Philadelphia, which had held the lead with 1213. St. Louis The Browns used IT play ers in attempting to stave off the 7 to 2 victory by the White Sox. St. Louis Ping Bodle made a smash ing two-bagger against the Browns. NORTH .YAKIMA (SpeclaL) Yak ima Trl-State League 4, Yakima Moosa Lodge 1. San Francisco Jack Neville won the championship flight In the tournament of the Northern California uoir Associa tion, defeating Frank Kales, 2 and 1 The other flights resulted as follows! L. S. Crutton defeated J. . Mee, s ana 7: W. H. Rhodes defeated F. Thlerlot, and 5: C. F. Ford defeated C. C rums, s and 1: W. H. Stewart defeated O. B, Wyman, 2 and 1. Vancouver Nine Victorious. vivrnmrirn Wnoh.. Anrll 13. (Sdc- clal.) The Vancouver Independents, in their opening game oi tne season ii, .i-.iinimn.i t h o Unnpvma n Hardware aggregation from Portland, piling up six runs to the visitors' two. Dieoeris and Williams pitched for Vancouver. Davis and Hugglns in Finals. In the second round of play for the, president's golf cup Saturday on the Waverly Club links, Hugglns defeated Ball one up at the 19 hole, while Davis defeated Montgomery 2 up. Davis and Huggins will play the finals next Sat urday on the Waverly links. ODDFELLOWS MEET JUNE 9 Walla Walla Selected as Place of Grand Lodge Convention. mill i urAT.T.A. Anrll 13. (Special.) in,Qi mmmlttAA havlne charge of arrangements lor tne uoowuu. Grand Lodge meeting nere juu , j-.. 11 and 12. are getting their plans in shape. . The badges will be more elaborate in hn rold-nlated. A .11 i 1 will h in the shaDe of a log cabin, a facsimile of the first lodge building in waiia vva.ua. The new boys' band at the Oddtel- Tjm win niiki Its first public appearance at this time. Fifteen or phans, who stay at me nuinc, pose this band. The new part of the home, completed a couple of years ago, will be dodl- Enterprise Lodge, of Walla Walla, will celebrate its 50th anniversary the second night of the session. The Muscovite degree will be con ferred during the grand lodge ses sion.