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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1917)
THE 3IORNIXG OREGOXIAX, FRIDAT. MAY 18, 1917.
BEAVERS AGAIN ARE
DRUBBED BY SEALS
Mackmen Show Improvement,
but San Francisco's De
fense Is Too Strong.
PICK'S FIELDING FEATURE
A'lplin Performs Cleverly, Getting I
Hits and Stealing 2 Bases With
Bees Defeat AVolvcrton's
Men Again In Lead.
Pacific Coast League' Standing.
W. I j. P.C.I W. I,. P.C.
Pun Frane'o 2fl IB .OlWPortland 18 -JO .474
Kalt Lake. .24 J6 .60O J.os Angeles IB 23 .410
Oakland .. .21 20 .5121 Vernon IB 20 .381
At San Francisco 3. Portland 2.
At Salt Lake ft. Oakland 8.
At Los Angeles 7. Vernon 0.
' SAN FRANCISCO. May 17. (Special.)
Rube Oldham was wild at Oakland
today, walking- nine men. but his sup
port was sparkling- In the pinches and
he finished on top of a 3 to 2 score, and
as Salt Lake lost, the Seals hopped
back into first place.
The fielding- of Downs and Tick was
sensational. Pick saved Oldham in the
sixth when he took a fast skipper right
over third base and winged Ken 'Will
iams out at the plate. Also he robbed
Siglin of a hit when he made that play.
The Eeavers were strong: In that
round, for Farmer got a double and
Williams pickled one for three sacks,
but Pick's grreat play put on the
Siglin grot a double in the eighth and
was legging; it for home with the tying;
run when Schaller backed up against
the left field fence and pulled down
Ilouck's long fly.
Siglin got two hits and stole two
The Seals hit the ball fearfuly hard
and nearly ran the legs off Wilieand
Wllie.r. .. 4
Borton, 1. 1
I San Franrlsro
R II OAl B It H O A
O o 0 CjFitzlr'ld.r. 2 10 0 0
0 0 2 3 Pick, 3 4 12 14
0 13 OlKoern'r.l 3 0 011 1
113 OlSchaller.l. 4 0 13 8
0 0 13 O Downs,2. 4 0 12 0
O 1 0 0 Malsel.c. 3 0 0 1 0
12 2 1 Corhan.s.. 1 O 0 4 2
o o 1 OBaker.c. 3 0 15 2
0 1 0 .1 Oldham.p 3 110 4
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
Seplv'a.c. 3 O
Totals 20 2 6 24 121 Totals. 27 8 0 27 21
Biittea ror Heirrich in sixth.
Portland o 1 0 0 0 1 0 O 0 2
-San Francisco 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 O 3
Errors. Helfrlch. Baker. Innings pitched,
by Helfrlch 0. Stolen bases, Williams. Slg
lln 2. Sepulveda. Fitzgerald. Sacrifice fly.
Koerner. Three-base hits. Pick. Williams.
Two-base hits. Schaller, Farmer, Siglin.
Sacrifice hits. Fitzgerald. Borton. Bases on
balls, off Helfrlch 3. Oldham 0. Struck
out. by Helfrlch 1. Oldham 3. Double plays,
Hollocher to Kodgers to Borton: Corhan to
lowns to Koerner. Left on bases, Port
land 10, San Francisco 1. Kuns responsible
ror, Helfrlch 3. Oldham 2.
STAXDRIDGE TAMES TIGERS
Ajigel Hurler Allows Two Hits and
Blanks Stovall's Men.
LOS ANGELES, May 17. Standridge
held Vernon to two hits, and Los An
geles won its second game of the se
ries from the Tigers. The Angels
cored in six of the nine innings. Score:
Los Angeles I Vernon
BKHOAI B It It O A
Vaughn. 2 3
OlDaley.l.. 4 0
4iSnodg'ss,m 4 0
Meusel, r 4
l!McLarry,2 3 O
OHJriggs.l. 3 0
0!Oitllo'ay,3 2 0
rfOoane.r.. ;s o
llrhadb'e.a 3 0
Iavis.s. . 4
1 2 3 3! Simon. c.
gtandr'e.p 4 0 1 0 3iDecan'e.p
lArell'es.p 1 0 0 O
Totals 3.1 7 14 27 151 Totals. 28 0 2 27 13
Los Angeles 1 0 1 2 1 1 1 0 0 7
Vernon 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Krrors. Vaughn, Meusel, Daley, Ohadburne.
Stolen bases, Vaughn. Meusel 2, Glelchmann
2. Innings pitched, by Decannlere tt. Two
base hits. Davis, Meusel. Sacrifice hits.
Schullz. Meusel, Vaughn, Maggert. Bossier.
Struck out. by Standridge 2. Bases on balls,
off Standridge 3, Decannlere 3, Arellanes 1.
Runs responsible for, Decannlere B. Arellanes
1. Double plays, Glelchmann to Davis to
Glelchmann, McLarry to Griggs.
OAKS TROUNCE SALT LAKE
Howard's Men Get the Breaks and
Also Play Better Ball.
SALT LAKE CITY, May 17. Oakland
had the breaks today and also played
better baseball. Hoff gave the visitors
a four-run lead in the second and. al
though Salt Lake tied the count once,
it was unaoie to hold the opposition
Oakland I Salt Lake
B R II OAl B -R H O A
Oil OlBhlnn.r... 32110
Adams. 1. 4
Lane.m . . 4
o I u lKath..!... 4
0 Sheeley.2. 5
Lee.l. . . .
3 0 Ryan.l 4 1
6 O QulnTn.m. 3 0
1 2 Orr.s 4 0
1 3 Glsl'son.2 3 0
OlHannah.c. 3 O
HHoff.p. . .
I Hughes, p.
Totals 30 8 14 27 7! Totals. 34 5 9 27 13
-ranaau oattea ror Kath In ninth
Dubuc batted for Quinlan In ninth.
Oakland o 4 0 O 0 1 2 0 1 8
Salt Lake 1 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 S
Errors. Sheehan, Quinlan, Hannah. Stolen
base. Murphy. Innings pitched, by Hoff
11-3 Home runs. Sheeley, Ryan. Two-base
mis. aiurpny. Aimer. Shlnn. Orr, Ryan.
Sacrifice hits, Sheehan. Hannah Rvan.
Bases on balls, off Krause 5, off Hoff 3,
oil nugnes a. struck out, ny j.rause 2,
by Hughes 2. Double plays. Adams unas
sisted; Orr to Glslason to Sheeley. Runs re
sponsible for. Krause 4. Hoff 4. Hughes 3
MAGNATES ARE WORRIED
CONDITIONS IX SEVERAL MINOR
LEAGUES NOT PLEASING.
Lack of Interest on Account of Wai
Cuts Down Attendance Schedules
May Be Abandoned This Year.
NEW YORK, May 17. That the base
ball situation in the American Asso
ciation is causing the officers of that
organization, as well as other minor
leagues, considerable worry became
known here today as the result of the
visit of President T. J. Hickey to this
city. The American Association ex
ecutive held several secret conferences
with prominent baseball authorities, in
cluding President John K. Tener, of
the .National i,eague. ana 1'resldent Ed
ward G. Barrow, of the International
Conditions in several of the minor
leagues are far from satisfactory and
the possibility of discontinuing one or
more of the organizations for the te
riod of the war has been considered, it
was learned. News reports stated that
the Virginia League had decided to
disband and that the Mobile club of the
Southern League had forfeited its fran
chise because of lack of interest, due to
It has been suggested that a general
reduction in both the number of players
per club and their salaries be made In
order to effect retrenchments. Other
magnates hold that it would be better
to abandon the present season sched
ules and await the return of normal
President Hickey, of the American
Association, in making the announce
ment, said the association will play two
championship schedules instead of
meeting the International League clubs
in the post-season series. The sched
ules will consist of 77 games each. The
two winning clubs will meet in a seven
game series to decide the champion
ship of the association.
The season, under the present plan,
will end September 18, unless the war
situation forces the club owners to
take other action.
After Congress has acted on the pro
posed tax on baseball, the association
club owners will meet and take what
ever action is necessary to adjust con
ditions, according to George Tebeau,
owner of the Kansas City club.
. Announcement Held Premature.
NEW YORK, May 17. President Ed
ward G. Barrow, of the International
League, declared tonight that any an
nouncement of the inter-league series
with the American Association having
been called off was premature, to say
the least. No such step could be taken,
he said, without the consent of the
International League, and he denied
that the organization he heads had
been approached on the subject.
CUBS WIN TEN STRAIGHT
FOURTH CONSECUTIVE GAME IS
TAKEN FROM BRAVES.
Sralon, fi-Bravrr, Allows Only Tare
Hits Giants. Rnnnrn-l's, and
Phillies Also Are Victors.
BOSTON, Mass.. May 17. Tom 'Sea-
ton outpitched Allen today and Chicago
cleaned up the four-game series with
Boston, winning 2 to 1. This was Chi
cago's tenth consecutive victory. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago.... 2 6 lBoston 1 S 1
Batteries Seaton and Elliott; Allen,
Barnes and Bowdy.
Philadelphia 8, Pittsburg 6.
PHILADELPHIA, May 17. Both
Philadelphia and Pittsburg bunched
hits in today's game, and the former
won, 8 to 6. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Pittsburg.. .6 9 0PhiladelphIa.8 11 2
Batteries Carlson. Mamaux and
Wagner, Fischer; Rixey, Lavender and
Brooklyn 13, Cincinnati 10.
BROOKLYN, May 17. Cincinnati lost
a wild game, 13 to 10, today. Cincin
nati knocked Smith out of the box in
the fifth and then hammered Cheney
for a lead of seven runs. Coombs went
in in. the sixth and stopped the scor
ing after one run. Score:
K. H. E. R. Jrl. J.
Cincinnati. .10 17 3Brooklyn 13 14 3
Batteries Perry, Eller and Clark,
Huhn; Smith, Cheney, Coombs and
New York 10, St. -Louis 2.
NEW YORK. May 17. New York
hammered three St. Louis pitchers hard
and easily won. 10 to 2. The batting
of, Kauff. who made two doubles and
two singles in four times up, was the
R. H. E. R. H. E.
St.Louls 2 4 21New York. ..10 15 4
Batteries Watson. Pierce, North and
Snyder, Gonzales: Schupp, Middleton
and McCarty, Rariden, Kreuger.
What Ex-Coasters Did in the
HOOPER was out of the Boston
Lewis got a single.
Agnew went hltless.
Evans pounded out a home run for
Graney got a double and single.
Guisto was out of the lineup.
Coveleskie struck out three and
Bigbee got a hit for the Pirates.
Brief went hltless.
Ward did not play.
Cravath landed a double and single.
McGaffigan made an error and failed
to hit, but stole a base.
Killefer hit once.
Zeider made a single.
Elliott went hltless.
Seaton fanned six and walked three.
Wilhoit scored a run.
Vitt went hitless as lead-off man.
Young, Spencer and Ehmke hit a
Spencer made an error.
Heilmann wt.s benched.
Bodie got a single, but Bates failed.
Risberg had a big day at bat, scor
ing three runs and getting a double
Weaver got a double ana single ana
stole a base.
Lynn landed two hits.
Hal Chase made a double and single.
Johnston scored a run, made two hits
and stole a base.
Cutshaw scored a run and got a hit.
Olson got two runs, two hits and an
Pecklnpaugh got a double.
Baker made three hits and stole four
Walters went hltless and made an
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS.
W. L. Pet. I W. L. Pet.
Chicaeo 22 l .TlOICInclnnati.. 12 18 .400
New York.. 14 7 .!7!Boston 8 13.381
PhiladelD'a 14 0 .HOHiBrooKlyn .... i n ..km
St. Louis... 14 11 .COOiPlttBtmrg. .. 9 li .ail I
Boston...... 17 8 .StVSt. Louis... 14 16 .407
New York., lfl .CT!r;Vashing-ton 11 16 .4K7
Chicago... 20 12 .2.!Detroit 1J IT .3.0
Cleveland. 16 15 .016 IPhiladelp'a. 7 18 .2S0
Indrapolis. 24 7 .774!M Inn'apolis. 10 ir! .433
Kan. Citv.. 14 10 .nKHIMIIwaukee. II 16 .407
Ixtulsville.. T7 l.'l .57Toledo 17 .346
Columbus.. 14 15 .483St. Paul.... 9 17 .346
Tacoma... IS 6 .7o!spokajie 9 J I .450
Seattle 11 10 .r24Vancouver. .. 9 14 .3ltl
Great Falls. 9 10 .47-1. Butte 7 13 .350
American Association At St. Paul 6. Co
lumbus 5: at Kansas City 11, Toledo 8; at
Minneapolis 4. Louisville 3; at Milwaukee
8, Indianapolis 9.
Western League) At Joplln 12. Denver
14; at St. Joseph 2, Wichita 7: at Omaha
7, Lincoln 4: at Dei Moines 8, Sioux City 2.
How the Series Stand.
Pacific Coast League At 8ao Francisco
3 games, Portland no game; at Salt Lake 2
games, Oakland 1 game; at Los Angeles 2
games. Vernon no game.
Where the Teams Play Today.
Pacific Coast League: Portland at San
Francisco, Oakland at Salt Lake, Vernon
at Los Angeles.
Northwestern League Butte at Seattle.
Great Falls at Vancouver, Tacoma at Spo
kane. Where the Teams riay Next Week.
Pacific Coast League Portland at Los
Angeles, Vernon at Salt Lake, Oakland at
Beaver Butting Averages.
Ab. H. Av. Ab. H.Ar.
Williams.. 152 48 .316 Houck 10 2 2110
Wilie 152 47 .SOO Fincher 30 5.167
Helfrlch... 13 4 .30iStumpf 51 7.137
Rodgers... 1 52 46 .30:t;Brenton 25 3.120
Farmer.... 144 38 ,264'Sepulveda. .. 29 1 .0.S4
Borton 117 2li -248Harrington.. 3 0 .oo
Fisher 95 22 .232'Fltzpatriok.. 1 0 .000
Hollocher.. 160 34 .213!Plnelll 6 o 0O0
Siglln 139 8 .201Penner.. . . .. la 0.000
GOLF TOURNEY WILL
ASSIST RED GROSS
Money for Cups to Be Diverted
to Patriotic Purpose With
PLAN IS WIDELY APPROVED
Greens Committee at Wavcrley Is
Preparing New Pair-way for 17tli
Hole, as High Water Is Feared
at Championship Meeting.
BY ROSCOE FAWCETT.
Indicative of the sincere desire of
the golfing contingent to do its "bit"
in the National crisis. It was an
nounced here yesterday by C. 11.
Davis, Jr., president of the Taclfic
Northwest Golf Association, that money
heretofore appropriated for trophy
cups for the annual tournament would
this year be given to the Red Cross
and various other war relief organiza
The 1917 Pacific Northwest cham
pionships are scheduled to be held in
Portland June 25-30 on the llnKs or
the Waverley Country Club. Judging
from advance entries and the in
creased interest that is sure to result
from this patriotic promulgation or
the "powers that be," the 1917 tour
ney gives promise of eclipsing all
predecessors in enthusiasm and num
ber of participants.
"The directors of the association
have authorized the Waverley Country
Club to provide Inexpensive medals
and donate the balance of the prize
money to the various war relief funds,"
explained President Davis in issuing
his statement. "This will make the
1917 tournament more or less of a
U'u Preparedness Urged.
"War is like an arrow shot into the
air you cannot tell where it will
land. If the exigencies of war make
it necessary to close the ball parks,
to take the powder from the trap
shooters and to convert the golf links
into potato patches, it may then be
advisable to do away with tourna
ments altogether. In the meantime
we should all be prepared. Those not
now eligible for military service can
best serve their country by maintain
ing present physical efficiency
"While the abandonment of golf and
other beneficial ' sports at this time
appeals to us as an act of supereroga
tion, yet we feel that the golf clubs
should co-operate to their fullest ex
tent. And thus the plan to do away
with the expensive golf prizes. We are
all helping out in every way possible,
and all golfers, I am sure, will take
an even greater interest in the tour
nament under this patriotic pro
gramme." President Davis Is in receipt of let
ters from Clyde M. Graves, Spokane,
secretary of the association; Dr. P. W.
McCrimmon. Butte; Chester Thome,
Tacoma, ex-president of the associa
tion; W. J. Patterson, Aberdeen; C. S.
Battle, Vancouver. B. C; J. C. Will
iams. Seattle, and other directors in
dorsing his original suggestion.
Canadians Approve Plan
Recently President Davis visited
Vancouver and when he broached the
idea of donating to the Red Cross
fund the Canadians were unanimous
in expressing their approval.
It looks now as though there would
be close to 200 entries in the tourna
ment. Among the welcome additions
of the past few days are Harold Lamb
and Walker Salisbury, of Salt Lake,
two of the most expert In that coun
try. The Waverley greens committee Is
wrestling with a new problem grow
ing out of the threatened high water
In the Willamette River. If the river
rises much beyond the 21-foot mark
it may crowd the golfers off the 17th
fairway entirely. To provide for this
emergency Waverley intends now to
prepare an entirely new fairway be
tween the present 15th and the 17th
fairways, the tee to be located just
south and west of the present 16th.
The 17th green is above high water,
so It will not be necessary to build a
LEAGUE MAY EXPAND
INTER-CITY OFFICIALS CONSIDER
Oswego Nine Makes Application to
President Bay Piedmont Ma
roons Stay In Circuit.
Fred. Norman Bay's Inter-City Base
ball League may be enlarged to six
teams by May 27. Manager Cook, of
Oswego, attended the meeting of di
rectors held Wednesday night at 270
Fourth street, and his town is now re
ceiving consideration. There are sev
eral teams wishing to enter.
A committee was appointed to pick
out the two needed clubs from Oswego,
Fleischner, Mayer & Co. and some oth
ers. Vice-President-Treasurer George
Roberts Grayson, of the circuit, who Is
also the manager of the Piedmont Ma
roons, agreed to keep his team in the
circuit for the remainder of the 1917
season. The Maroons Jumped in to fill
the shoes of. the Bay Beavers, who
Those present at the meeting
were: Manager Cook, of Oswego;
George Roberts Grayson, Fred Norman
Bay, A. B. Price, V. B. Anderson, of
Camas: W. P. Cheshire, of Kenton, and
W. R. Heales. of the Kirk Patricks. The
schedule will be announced as soon as
the extra two teams are selected.
Kenton will play the Kirkpatricks
on Sunday at Vaughn street, while
Piedmont will go to Camas. Pitcher
Fitzpatrick and Infielder Ralph Plnelli,
of the Beavers, will pastime with Ken
ton, while Pitcher Oscar Theander
Harstad. of Portland, will chuck for
the Kirkpatrick Stars. All three of
these athletes will rejoin the Portland
Pacific Coast Leacue club upon its
return home May 29.
Portland fans have not had much
chance to see Pinelli. They will have
an opportunity Sunday afternoon to see
the boy who is being groomed to take
the place of Charley Hollocher next
season in case the latter is drafted or
BALL SEASON MAY BE CLOSED
American Association Head Says
Players Must Accept Lower Pay.
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn.. May 17. M. E
Cantillon. president of the Minneapolis
club of the American Association, dis
cussing the local baseball situation
tonight, declared ' that unless the play
ers are willing to accept a percentage
of the losses we will have to drop base
ball for the season.
Mr. Cantillon said he did not Intend
to cheapen baseball by replacing high
salaried players, but that players
should accept reductions.
"I am In favor of dropping baseball
for the season. There are other clubs
in the American Association in favor of
dropping the game. I am also in favor
of dropping the series with the Inter
national League this year. I do not
suppose there will be a minor league in
operation by July 4 unless It is of the
GREAT FALLS "WINS, 1 TO 0
Pitching Duel Between Gardner and
Rojas Staged at Vancouver.
VANCOUVER, B. C. May 17. Great
Falls won a tight pitchers' duel here
today when Rojas for Vancouver - and
Gardner for the Electrics let the op
posing batsmen down with four hits
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Great Falls. .1 4 0 Vancouver. . .0 4 2
Hatteries Gardner and Cheek: Rojas
Seattle 5, Butte 2.
SEATTLE. May 17. Butte could not
hit Alexander, a recent addition to Bill
Leard's staff of boxmen. when hits
would have counted. Seattle hit effect
ively in the pinches. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Butte 2 6 OlSeattle 5 8 2
Batteries McGinnity. Hunt and Ka
fora; Alexander and T. Cunningham.
Spokane 5, Tacoma 3.
SPOKANE. May 17. Spokane piled
up three runs in the seventh, and Ta
coma could not make another in the
next two, although two extra batters
were put In in the ninth. Score:
R. H. E. R. II. K.
Tacoma.... 3 5 3Spokane. . . .5 6 4
Batteries Peterson. Bonner and Ste
vens; Schorr and Baldwin.
DEL HOWARD 15 BLAMED
CHARGES AGAINST OAK MANAGER
MADE BY PITCHER MITCHELL.
Vernon Twlrler Says Attack by Short
stop O'Mara Inspired Ganse of
Wild Pitching Explained.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., May 17. (Spe
cial.) Manager Del Howard Incited his
Oakland players to acts of rowdyism
and to fist fights with Pitcher Roy
Mitchell, of the Vernon club, according
to charges made by the big Tiger
Mitchell was one of the principals
In a fist fight on the Washington Park
diamond Sunday afternoon. Shortstop
O'Mara, of Oakland, was his opponent,
and those who saw the finish of the
affair say that O'Mara was saved from
a trouncing by his teammates.
The trouble started several weeks
ago when Chance accused Mitchell of
using the "bean" ball. Since then Mitch
ell has grown wilder In his pitching,
and he believes the managers have
started a crusade against him.
"It was Howard who egged on
O'Mara in his attempt to pick a fight
with me," said Mitchell. "He. like
Chance, knew me when 1 had perfect
control, and he thinks my wildness Is a
deliberate attempt to use the 'bean
"As a matter of fact. I've been trou
bled with rheumatism in my shoulder
ever since the season started, and I
haven't been able to control the ball.
As for my fight with O'Mara. there is
nothing I regret more than that. I don't
blame O'Mara so much as 1 do How
ard." INDIANS TRIM BOSTON
PITCHER COVELESKIE HOLDS RED
SOX TO ONE RUN.
Chicago Shots Out Athletics. Maklnar
Clean Sweep of Series Wanhlagton
and New York Both Winners.
CLEVELAND, May 17. Cleveland and
Boston broke even in the series, Cleve
land winning today. 7 to 1. Sensational
catches by Gardner, Lewis and Walsh
and wild base running kept the Cleve
land score down. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Boston 1 6 llCleveland. . .7 13 1
Batteries Shore. Pennock, Bader and
Agnew; Coveleskie and O'Neill.
Chicago 7, Philadelphia 0.
CHICAGO. May 17. Chicago made a
clean sweep of the series with Phila
delphia today, 7 to 0. It was Chicago's
sixth straight victory. Cicotte was too
much for the visitors. Score;
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Philadelphia. 0 6 HChicago 7 13 0
Batteries Falkenberg. Anderson and
Schang; Cicotte and Lynn.
Detroit 2, Washington 4.
DETROIT, Mich., May 17. Washing
ton defeated Detroit. 4 to 2. today by
scoring three in the eighth on Smith's
two-base hit with two men on bases
and an error by Spencer, who dropped
a throw to the plate. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Washington. 4 6 0Detrolt. 2 8 2
Batteries Shaw and Alnsmlth;
Ehmke and Spencer.
St. Louis 3, New York 7.
ST. LOUIS. May 17. Koob was hit
hard today aid received poor support.
and New York won the rourtn straight
from St. Louis, 7 to 3. Baker stole
four bases. Score:
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
New York... 7 12 lSt. Louis 3 8 S
Batteries Shocker and Walters;
Koob. Davenport and Severeid.
Bits of Shrapnel.
SWEDE RISBERG is making a great
many wild throws to first base with
the White Sox. David Rotroff. a Chi
cago sporting writer, says: "We enjoy
nothing more than a game of ball at
Mr. Comiskey's- park, but Mr. Kleberg
ought to be told not to bean the spec
tators." Jocular Stnff.
Ray Caldwell, of the Yankees, was
once a telegraph operator. That Is
why you have to look for him among
the batteries. He Is, however, only a
sender, not a receiver.
A "Beginner at Golf" writes In to
learn how to keep score. Keep It in
such a way, old chap, that you won't
have to blusn when you get back to
Connie Mack's hobby of developing
young ballplayers is shown In the trade
by which he got Fred Falkenberg.
' Since Frank Gotch has announced
his plan of a series of wrestling
matches to decide the heavyweight title
Johnny Hlgglns has lost on the average
of one minute s sleep a week over It.
The main question now seems to be,
not what is an amateur, but why is
Jess Willard is traveling with a
Wild West show. Which should be
good reason to stay away from the
Wild West show.
DR. CLOUGH RESIGNS
Physical Director of Winged
"M" Club to Leave June 1.
BETTER POSITION OBTAINED
Marked Progress In Gymnasium
AVork Made Past Year Earl
Crowe, Assistant Director, to
Conduct Classes to Season End.
Dr. Leslie Clough has resigned as
physical director of the Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club. He Informed
President W. W Banks that he had
an offer of a commercial position in
the Northwest and asked the head of
the Winged "M" institution if the flub
would hold him to his contract, which
calls tor him to remain until July 1.
President Banks informed Dr. Clough
that if he were bettering himself the
club would not stand in his way. Con
sequently the physical director will
conclude his work in the Winged "M"
gymnasium June 1. It is likeiv- that
the classes will be handled during June
by Earl Crowe. Dr. Clout?li's assist
ant. Mr. Crowe also assisted Profess
ors Robert Krohn and J. Lee Thompson,
who preceded Dr. Clough at the club.
Dr. Clough's probable successor is
at present serving Uncle Sam as a
member of Eighth Company, Coast Ar
tillery. President Banks intimated
last night that Mr. Crowe stood a
good chance of receiving a furlough
long enough to take care of the club's
duties until the classes close for the
Summer, July 1.
Much Interest has been taken in the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club's
gymnasium In the one year that Dr.
Clough has been In charge. The gym
nasium class of the women's annex
has averaged from 90 to 100 all sea
son. The most remarkable growth
took place In the class of the night
seniors, which grew from about a dozen
to 40. The rest of the classes held
up to the average and better.
Before reporting at the club. Dr.
Clough was trainer of the Portland
Pacific Coast League baseball club.
Prior to answering President Wil
son's call to the colors. Earl Crowe was
In charge of physical development at
Sellwood and Alblna for the city of
President Banks is dickering with
several of the best physical directors
of Eastern clubs with a view of bring
ing one to Portland when the classes
again, start work next September. This
does not mean that Mr. Crowe has no
chance of landing the place for keeps,
for he will get it unless President
Banks can land a man who has much
Dr. Clough's resignation probably
will be accepted at the meeting of the
board of directors Monday night.
Wrestling Instructor Ed J. O'Connell
will not report for duty again until
next September. O'Connell rushed East
several weeks ago when his mother
was taken seriously ill. President
Banks held out hopes for his return
Immediately, but has Just received a
telegram from New Haven. Conn., to
the effect that O'Connell's mother's
condition will not permit him to leave.
Until July 1. when the wrestling
classes at the club will close for the
Summer. Carl Frelllnger and Ralph
Underwood, two of Instructor O'Con
nell's star pupils, will look after
wrestling and boxing, respectively.
TENNIS FINALS ARE PUT OFF
M. A. A. C. Handicap Tourney Will
Not Be Decided Until Monday.
It is not likely that any of the finals
In the Spring handicap tennis tourna
ment of the Multnomah Amateur Ath
letic Club will be played Saturday as
a result of several postponements yes
terday on account of rain. Chairman
Norris. of the tennis committee, an
nounced last night that the semi-finals
would likely be played tomorrow and
the finals Monday.
Doubles Bartlett Cole and G. O.
Jones beat A. B. McAlpin and S. B.
Cooke. 6-4. 6-3.
Singles F. E. Harrigan beat A. L.
Roberts, 6-1. 6-3; Walter A. Goss beat
S. B. Cooke. 8-6. 3-6, 6-2; Walter A
Goss beat O. Lewis, 7-5, 6-3; W. T.
Condit beat Henry Falling. 6-4, 6-7,
6-4; W. C. Howe beat Hall Lusk
Singles 11 A. M.. W. Wheeler vs.
Dr. J. B. Bilderback; 12 (noon). A. D.
Wakeman vs. Stacey Hamilton. . C
Howe vs. W. O. Daly; 11:30 A. M.. win
ner W. Wheeler: Dr. J. B. Bilderback
vs. Milton C. Frohman: 3 P. M., Walter
A. Goss vs. W. T. Condit.
Doubles 1 P. M.. Milton C. Frohman
and W. C Howe vs. A. S. Frohman and
Ferd C. Smith; 4 P. M.. Claire Shannon
and A. D. Wakeman vs. M. E. Crum
packer and Hall Lusk; 5 P. M.. Dr. J. B.
Bilderback and Dr. R. J. Chlpman vs.
A. T. W. Kerr and W. Wheeler.
' Kilbane to Meet Fleming.
MONTREAL May 16. Articles have
been signed for a ten-round bout be
tween Johnny Kilbane. world's feath
erweight champion, and Frankle Flem
lng, the Canadian title holder, to take
place here May 24. It was announced
' Inter-League Series Off.
CHICAGO. May 17. The inter-league
series of 48 games between clubs of the
American Association and International
League, scheduled to start In August,
was suddenly called off here tonight,
owing to the unsettled conditions
caused by the war.
Armco to Play Sellwood.
Armco plays Sellwod Sunday after
noon commencing at 3:30 o'clock on the
Montgomery Flats. Both of these nines
are candidates for the independent
championship of the city.
Fellow citizens, don't wear crepe, buy
one of Jimmy Dunn's Spring suits. Adv.
Ot course, there's 4 first time for
evcrTtbinfC ami you can't tell
what anything is worth till you try
it. - Tbc try ers get the best things
in fife, because they want to know
it if there's a. better way of doing
something. There's' shaving for
instance, Jf you. think there',
might be a bettrri quicker waV
of making lather a better kind
of shaving soap than ' the ' bid
fashione'd Kind and an easier'
way to harvest your beard try
pips niry p
the man who
knows hats will
not begrudge a
price that makes
so perfect a hat
Portland Fans Will See Alex
Trambitas in Action.
VETERAN NEGRO OPPONENT
Carl Morris, Oklahoma Ciiant, tiets
Chance to Pave Way for Crack
at Wlllard's Crown In Tangle
With Moran Tonight.
BY HARRY GRAYSON.
Portland fans will give Alex Tram
bitas the "once over" tonight. He will
box ten three-minute rounds with Lee
Johnson, negro veteran from Oakland,
in the main event of the Evergreen
Athletic Club's show to be held in the
post gymnasium, Vancouver Barracks.
The first bout will start at 8:30 o'clock.
There will be three six-round pre
liminaries: 133 pounds. Carl Hansen
vs. Floyd Mclrvln: 135 pounds. Muggsy
Schoels. of Cheyenne, vs.. Soldier Mc
Donald; 125 pounds. "Skeeter" Heffer
nan vs. Ed Zaharls.
Promoters Moriarlty and Smith may
put on one more scrap, featuring Jim
my Moscow against a good lightweight.
Jack Grant will referee all of the
bouts. Six-ounce gloves will be worn
by the contestants.
Tonight's battle between Trambitas
and Johnson promises to bring out a
lot of Portland fans who have not
been to a show for a long time. Every
one who has seen the youth perform
in the gymnasium predicts a brilliant
future for him. His slashing, tearing
style and natural ability, coupled with
the faculty he has shown to learn
things fast, has caused wise heads to
declare that he will Btop Johnson in
eight or ten rounds.
George Moore, who handles Johnson,
Insisted that a third rope be strung
around the ring. Whether he thinks
that Johnson is going to be rushed
against the hemp continually or wheth
er he fears that his boy will knock
Trambitas out of the ring Is not known.
They will weigh around 128 pounds.
Having put out Fred Fulton's light
and having established himself as a
more rugged battler than Jim Coffey,
ponderous Carl Morris Is ready to
tackle a pugnacious gentleman by the
name of Francis Moran. The big event
it is a big event for Morris is sched
uled for the Harlem Sporting Club,
New York, tonight. The outcome means
everything to the man from Oklahoma.
Morris is at the end of a campaign
which he hopes will land him in the
ring with Jess Willard. So far he has
managed to climb over two stumbling
blocks that were shoved in his path by
promoters. In Moran the ambitious
Morris is going to run into the biggest
obstruction on his horison. for Sir
Francis is the trial horse that must be
brushed aside by any heavy weight who
hopes to trade wallops with Willard.
In punching his way to a muss with
Moran, Morris has not shown the ear
marks of a world beater. He is not a
crafty ring man. He is not fast and
clever. But he Is tough and willing.
He believes he can defeat any heavy
weight who will stand up and trade
punches with him. Moran and Morris
will go ten rounds.
Mike Gibbons admits he's worth
$170,000. And yet there are able-bodied
men who waste their time In col
lege. Carl Hansen is being picked as a
probable winner over Floyd Mclrvln
tonight. Tf he is the same boy who
UHed to do so well against the 125
pounders a couple of years ago he fig
ures to cop the bacon hands down.
Mclrvln Is something of plodder, but
Is game and always trying. They
ought to provide a great battle.
Two Angels Become Benedicts.
I -OS ANGELES. Cal., May 17. Two
Los Angeles Coast League players
"URN I SH ERS
turned Benedict today. Captain Jon
Schultx and Miss Josephine Doyle, of
Chicago, were married at one church,
while Outfielder Emil Meusel and Mis
Evangeline Proctor were married at
another. The two grooms then put on
their uniforms and reported for prac
tice at the bull park.
WRESTLING CHAMPION LEAVES
Wulter Miller to Meet Milton Harn
deii at Bollingham.
Walter Miller, world's middleweight
champion, left last night for Belllng
ham. Wash., where he will meet Mil
ton Harnden in a handicap match
soon. Miller will attempt to throw
Harnden twice within one hour. The
Bellingham boy recently won the light
weight championship of the world from
Owen Daley, of Lincoln, Neb.
From Bellingham Miller will proceed
to Spokane to take on Chris Gesak at
i5 pounds. Just at present the St.
Paul U-boat is suffering from an at
tack of la grippe.
Crouch Sent Back to Dallas.
IAH ANGELKS, May 17. Wilbur
Cronch, outfielder, obtained from the
Dallas club of the Texas League in
exchange for "Chink" Mattick. out
fielder, was sent back to the Dallas
team tonight by George Stovall. man
ager of the Vernon team of the Pacific
Coast Leacue. Stovall announced Mat
tick would be allowed to remain with
WHERE TO FISH
lllll.l K It I YK.lt
SH SI.AiV It IV Kit
SALMO.N UKHItl RIVER
Korkt irv Onilc Creek in mill fTne
whMt muddy, but f lh re taking bait.
Few fair tatt hes ma1e lant Sxinuay. TM
stream reached ty tnkliiff the bic red
steel electric cars to this city nd thnc
by auto. Stream clearing rapidly, viood
flahitiK predicted by fiHhermen here.
Corral I in J. H. Harrtfi and aon are the
ciianiplun f tnhermn thus far this sea
aotu They were, out Sunday in the vicin
ity of Nuahville and landed the limit
with eaae. on the Hpecial SunUny train
ret u ruin were tipU mien who had
vnent the day aome where between Cor
vallia and Nanhville. and it if saM that
all had had Kreat luck. Harris aaya he
never saw aa many trout at one time in
all bis life.
Sleepinr un From Portland
,ow Wcek-Knd Karew
Secure Copy of Iatet Flhinc Bulletin
(11 Ticket Office
131 FOURTH STREET
Main S00. A 6704
JOHN M. SCOTT.
tra. Pms, Agcent.
North Bank Road
X O R T II jrxcriox (Deschutes
River) Trout flies coming out.
River muddy. Warm and showery.
SF.ASIUK Haas fishing in Culby
I-ake good. Good catches In Ne
canicuin. Pier fishing extra good.
Sherar . . . . I Frieda aa.no
Tihh S.f5 I N. Jnnctlan. .fs
Minpla .... B-15 Mecca 7.75
TOCRIST SI.EF.PIXC CAR
Berths. $1.00. Tave North Rank sta
tion 7:10 V. M. Arrive S:00 A. M,
Tickets and la