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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
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TRAPS DRAW WELL
Marksmanship Contests Be
come More Popular.
P1NEHURST EVENT NOTABLE
booting Clib la Fnr Tear RiK
to Oa of ForroMMt Organlui
tlo of Il Kind la America
a ad Sport I EnJojrJ.
BT PETER f. CARNKT.
. Tditor Nttlooal Sport Eyodicat.
How to k.p tach Jy 1Itp with
cm ii. m er intpr.pt. r.rat!oa or
rort. la question of th pral.t ron
v at all ra.ortp and rtln-plac.a.
No tim. or ffort baa brtn ipar.rl la
WakiBa- pr.parstl.ma tor aolf. yachtlrc
and nstits.lnc. and now attrnUon ta
dtrrcted toward tatabliihlnr otb.r
forma of rcrat!oa oa a p.rtnanrnt
Tbrro la bo batt.r Indrs to tha rr
Inrr.aalnf popularity and Importance
ef trap.hoo'.inc aa a r.aort pa.tlm. of
National ln!.r.t than la ahown br tha
rrowta of tha MlHwIntar Handicap.
.'i at rinahant. N. C . arb Jannarr.
Kl.T.a y.ara aro. wb.a C. W. Bil
l's f I took tha first tropfcr from nndar
tha (sbi of Grorr 8. UoCarty and
rer 1 Lron. tha Ptn.hurat Oon
Club waa a dimlnntlro orcantzatlon
wlta a llttla ahantr for a clubhouse.
Tbia was considered ample for all
pcaaibia neada. .n thou! 11 proTlded
for tka wanta of bat 1 ahootrra. One
trine of trap, was all anrooe aup
poaad woold e.r be rrqulred.
Ttaae Telia Storr.
A panall corner anbjaccnt to tha st.
ttoo and farm no lonr.r bold this
I'adtaa; sport of tha famous resort. The
! kaa araduatd from the infant
c.asa and taken It place la tha ached
ale of areata la tha aama c:as with;
th enormoaa foiling actilty and Ik
Jx jr club.
The ahooilnr club baa become aa In
atltntlon. with acre of (round for
parklnc apace, roadway, arena. In
atructnra la ahoajcua. r.fle and piatol
hootlnf. and a bona built to anon
BBiviala aot Je but ! shooter.
Tha clubhou.o I a ptcturqu rustle
cabin. II f.-t lone; and 4i feraawido.
uilt of aattva loca. wttk thr.e rt
fir.placea, un and lounp-irj rtmma.
L:vatoria and office.
A pnoat Important Innovation la quar
ts rs for U ill's. An entire aim la da-
Voted clusielr to Annia Oaklejr'a
popu. pad to tha Increaainc number
of woaaea ent.rinr the annual b
ehoote or partlclaUna; occaaionally la
Tba elubheusa ta furnished with all
t luaurr of othr club ear ehalr.
dlraaa. rues and curtains and deco
rated with tha record of past shoots,
and with photographs of tha famous
shots of America who bar bad their
turaa at tb rineburst trap.
Frew Trapa la I .
The one eat of trap baa s;Wn place
to fir. Aad Ta tbia aumber ta likely
to few found Inadequate befnra asaay
yaara aro past. Last year 1" of tha
lid suns in America toed tha mark
at tb tirtnr t'B- With tba club aad
grounds all finished, aad tha apart
ow com Into It own. there la no tall
Ins; bow many will be there shooting la
ts tournmnta In tba years to come.
Tb Pin.bur.t ahoot la the opening
event ef tha tit resort ahoota. notable
of which anight be aiealiened the tour-
its) aVUeaAp p.a&aad tag LaJta-
- A h 2 lv
k irrtV- ii
wood. it. J.: Ma pie wood. K. H.; Del
Uonte. Caf.. and Cedar Point. O.
Plana are b.lnp perfected for shoot
at many other of the popular American
reaorta, and all aiana point to a aeries
of enjoyable events at the trapa that
will adJ a new Item of Interest to the
resort life In all parte of the country.
The military Idea la feat Invading the
reeort ahoota and adding a aplce to tb
DIETZ GOES ISTO MOVIE WORK
V. 8. C. Football Coach Purchase
Interest in Spokane Company.
W. H. -Loneatar" Plata, well-knowa
football coach of Washington Hat
Colleca and a graduate of Carlisle,
where ha was a member of on of Car'
lisle famoua football aggregation.
baa purchased aa Intereet In tbe naan
Ington Motion Picture Corporation,
which I building atudloa In Spokane,
and will appear per.onaJiy la lia pro
durtlona next Spring.
Pleta baa bad considerable picture
experience, having spent hi vacation
for everal yeara la worn oeiore in
camera for Ksaanay and Sollg and alao
la aupport of William Kusa.il la alu
It la expected that Diet vrtll ba fea
tured In Western drama with Princes
Xlona Darkfeather. who la already in
.Spokane with her husband. Pranlc E.
Monteomery. former physical dlrecto
for Universal Kalrm. 6llg, Bison 101
and other compaolra.
0. S. TEAM 13 POSSIBLE
EXMSTED BALL STARS MAT CnAL-
Big Leagwrra la Araay aad Kavy Ceald
(.lit World Chasapleaa Hard
Kea for Ftrat Heaerav
How about a martial team aa chara-
Mlnt. nf Ih world?
" " . . ... . ,. .ILL
o Joae it a doi ony
nrobabl. Bacaea or certain
Generals and at least on Admiral. Uie
big leaguer who have gone to war
talk and exchange letter about auch
ball club, about a team maae up
fro the enlisted atare. ana are
already thinking of a challenge extend
ing to the winner or tne national auu
American League pennante-
1'rrhap few of the fans realize that
enough etar bav gon to war to make
up one of Ih moat powerful ball club
that ever trod a field. If yon don't
think the Army and Navy club would
hare a ewell chance with the best of
them, look over thi roster:
Catchers Oowdy and Sevtrold.
Pitcher Leonard, fbore, Goodwin,
Rlxey. Pfeffer. Smith and Cad ore.
Infield Harrla or Plpp. firat baa;
Jack Miller or Jack Barry, eecond
base: bates or Leonard, third base;
Maranvllla, ahortatop; Kisberg, Janvrln
and l'.ith. ulllttua.
Outfi'ld Lewla. Hooper, Mann and
A whole flock of other rrackcrjacke
could be drummed up for service, moat
of thm aarly. If not quit, aa good
as the man already named.
The Army and Navy club could throw
quantity aa well a quality Into action.
but the team firat named look good
nouch to clean up with. And th fan
would he aolldly behind that ball club.
too. Why not give these boy a chance
In a ehort upptementary aerlae?
War Tax Brother Owners.
NEW TORK. rb. . 11- War tax
problems occupied th attention of club
owner of th National Baseball
League at their concluding meeting
here today. The opinion waa expressed
that each clnb should make lta own
chargee en tickets to meet local con-diuona.
Baaa Tba Oregoaiaa eLaaelfled ads.'1
TOE SIOItXIXG OKEGOXIAX, TUUItSDAT
SPORT BUGS WAVER
None Cares to Predict Events
of Year Just Starting.
WAR UPSETS DOPE BUCKET
All A treed That College Kowlng Is
Dead Letter, but Baseball Will
Be Continued and Traps
Will Enjoy Boom.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cel.. Feb.
Speculation continue to be the princi
pal activity among followers of all
line of sports s to what will be the
outcome during; th coming year. Col
leges, school and clubs of the West are
practically agreed that all branches of
sport should b continued on a broad
a acal aa possible during the progress
of the war.
At the moment it would sppear that
so. far as Intercollegiate rowing is con
cerned on tb Pacific Coirat, It will be
conalderabl of a dead latter. With tha
determination of tb Unlveralty of Cali
fornia and Stanford University not to
put crew on th water this Spring,
rn.R SAM NEEDS lOO FOR
MER COLLEGE ATHLETES,
MEN OF ABILITY.
NEW TORK, Feb. 1J. One
hundred former college athletes
above the draft age who possess
tbe ability to promote and organ
lx sport for large numbers of
men are needed Immediately for
military camp In the United
Statea and France, It waa an
nounced today by the I. il. C A.
A meeting of prominent college
men waa held at th University
Club her today and plans were
made to assist the Y. SI. C. A. in
obtaining th. Instructor. Every
college In tbe country eventually
will b represented on th com
mittee. It was said.
varsity competition will be robbed of
much Interest. On tbe other hand.
rowing club doubtless will continue to
hold their varlou regatta.
Baarball "aa tauaL"
Baseball trill be continued as nearly
aa possible along pre-war line, al
though It la bellevad by many that the
quality of gamea offered may suffer
because of tb absanc of many star
hrough volunteering and th draft.
Officials, both of th Pacific Coast
League and the newly framed Pacific
Coast International Leagu. formerly
the Northwestern League, appear opti
mistic In tht respect, however.
Practically all of th California ten
nis stars, who are Nationally known.
already are enrolled In the service of
he country. This, It Is contended, will
afford an unusual opportunity for the
youngster to lore Into th limelight
and beoom known.
Golf, with lta larger proportion of
men above the draft age, seems to be
leas affected by th war than most of
th other branches ef sport.
That yachting will continue to hold
th Interest of its devotees Is best at
tested by th fact that reports from
varloua. parte of th country Indicate
that many new craft. both sail and
motor, ar being, or will bs built for
tb coming eaaon.' Tbta, notwithstand
ing th fact that many of th younger
r i i3-
amateur star are working with tbe
varlou mosquito and reserve fleet of
tha United State.
There appears to b no question as
to th future of trap-shooting. . With
th encouragement of shooting begotten
of the war. this sport enjoyed an ex
cellent year during 1S17, and th con
census of opinion appear to be that
this condition of affalra will be repeat
ed during 1911.
Track and field teams. Ilk last sea.
son's football teams, will be amoni
th heaviest sufferer as far aa candl
dates are concerned and, while com
petition Is expected to be keen, a repe
tltlon of last year is looked for In th
dearth of notable performances) in th
matter of record breaking.
Basketball is enjoying a period of
great activity all over tha country. In
this the teams and clubs of the Far
West are participating. The fact tha
this early season sport Is prospering
Is taken aa aa augury that ther will
b no decline along other lines. ,
TOURNEY WILL BE HELD
VALLEY BASKETBALL TEAMS
COMPETE AT SALEM.
Willamette lalveralty te Act aa Best
to Members ef Valley Xater
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY. Salem.
Or., Feb. IS. (Special.) The Wlllam
ette Valley Interacholastic Athletic
League, has accepted the Invitation ex
tended by Willamette University to
hold Its annual basketball tournamen
here on February 22 and 23. This
tournament Is to decide th champion
ship- of the league.
Coach K. L. Matthews has charge of
all of the local arrangements. He Is
sued the Invitations to tbe various
schools some time ago and favorable
replies have been received from nearly
every school in the league. He expects
that at least 60 high school athletea
will be here during the tournament.
The members' of the visiting teams
will be entertained by members of the
university student body while they are
In Salem. The students are deeply In
terested in the tournament and are glad
to have the high school students as
their guests, as was shown by their
response to Coach Matthew's request
that they take care of tbe entertain
ment of tbe visitors.
The dopr reoelpts of tbe games will
be pro-rated among the teams to help
defray the railroad expense.
Willamette Unlveralty will offer
trophy cup to th winning team, which
will becom a permanent possession
after It ha been won for two consecu
tive years. A shield will also ba given
to th winning team aa a recognition
of having won the championship for
the single year.
Tbe W illamette Valley League was
organised last Spring and Its member
ship consists of nearly all of the larger
high schools of the Valley. -Eligibility
rules were adopted which govern all
the schools of th league. Rex Putnam.
coach of athletics at Salem High School,
waa elected secretary and la working
In co-operation with Coach Matthews
for the staging of th annual tourna
A complete list of the teams which
will enter ha not been secured yet but
It appears certain that Albany, Eugene.
(jorvaiiis, ttaiem. forest urove, new
berg and McMinnville a well as some
others will b represented.
Grand Jury Gives Fees to Red Cross.
PUEBLO, Colo.. Feb. I. A grand
jury recently In session here" donated
Itp entire fees to the Red Cross. The
jurors Indorsed the warrants given
them by court officers and asked the
clerk of the court to present them to
the relief organisation with the com
pliments of th organisation. "
FEBRUARY 14, 1918.
- "iii'Liiii.'iVfrtt; ri Ti , ivfc--' rr'A'al
ATHLETICS GET HEADS
WALTER. CAMP APPOINTS PHTSICAL
DIRECTORS OF CAMPS.
Fifty Per Cent ef Jackie Found t
Be TJaable t Swim; Clasaes
WASHINGTON, Feb. 12. Walter
Camp, in charge of athletics in the
naval training stations under the
supervision of the Navy Department
commission on training camp activities,
has announced tb following appoint
Edward Thorp, of New Tork, as ath-
letic director of the Cape May, N. J.,
station, and Franklin T. McCracken, of
Houston, Tex., as director of the
League Island Station at Philadelphia.
Director Thorp is a former Columbia
University athlete, while Director Mc
Cracken has had wide jexperience as an
organizer of T. M. C. A athletics.
Excluding the new appointees, six
directors have been appointed by Mr.
Camp thus far. They are: Dr. William
T. Bull, of Tale, Newport Station, New
port, R. L; Frank S. Bergin, of Prince
ton, Pelham Bay station, Pelham, N. T.
George V. Brown, of Boston, Boston
Navy-yard; Herman Olcott, of Kansas
University. Great Lakes station. Great
Lakes. 111.: Dr. Charles A Wharton, of
the University of Pennsylvania, Norfolk
station. Norfolk, Va., and Vv alter D.
Powell, of Cleveland, at Newport News
Other new appointments are William
Rolfe, of Boston, as box in p instructor
at the first naval station, Boston. Mr.
Rolfe Is an enlisted man at the station.
Alexander Sutherland, former swim
ming Instructor of Harvard and
Andover, as swimming Instructor at
the Commonwealth Pier, first naval
It has been found that more than 60
per cent of the jackles at this station
are unable to swim. These men have
been organized tnto classes and are re
ceiving instruction daily from Mr.
Two big athletic fields have been
laid out at either end of Camp Lewis
at American Lake, Wash., and stands
with a seating capacity of from 16,000
to 18,000 persons erected at an approxi
mate cost of 13000 each. The work
was done under the supervision of Cap
tain T. G. Cook, athletic representative
of the War Department commission on
training camp activities The expense
was met with funds derived from ath
letic contests and entertainment given
by the men.
Special course of training for athletic
Instructors has been instituted In the
49th division stationed at Camp
Kearny. Linda Vista, Cal., by Captain
John R. Case, Jr., athletic representa
tive of the W ar Department commis-
lon on training camp activities. One
lieutenant and one non-commissioned
officer from each company have been
detailed to take the courses which In
clude boxing, wrestling and calisthen
ics. Classes ar held three times
weekly and the officers in turn in
struct their men in what they have
Enthusiasm for boxing Is running
high among the soldiers at Camp
Gordon, where . the National Army
roops from Georgia, Alabama and
Florida ar stationed, according to
the weekly reports made to the War
Department commission on training
camp activities by c A. Boyer, the
commission's athletic representative
Tbe boys are crazy over the boxing
game, Mr. Boyer has written the com
mission. "In some of the barracks the
men have portable boxing platforms
which can be easily assembled and
boxing and wrestling bouts held on a
few minutes' no tic. There ax also
V - , in iitin,:(,"r r
several platforms out of doors which
are almost in constant use."
Director Boyer has had the outdoor
basketball courts at the camp strung
with electric lights and the soldiers
are now playing by night. He also has
found that tug-of-war Is a popular
pastime among the men and that it
is particularly adaptable for camp
recreational purposes because of the
large number of men who can partic
ipate. In contests held here in the
last week, as many as 600 soldiers have
Lull in sports Is due to the fact that
Ban Johnson hasn't offered his services
to the Government lately.
Useless thlngrs apartment-house ra
diators, straw hats. South pole, Kid
Stack, Philadelphia Athletics and- Bar
num & Bailey's circus.
There was an old goof named Wilis,
"Who had battled on land and on sea;
But his stock always fell
When he started to tell
Hew rood old Wille used to be.
Lee Magee, big league ballplayer, has
a legitimate kick coming. There is
some excuse for cutting his salary, but
to trade him to the St. Louis Browns is
rubbing it in.
The American League has raised the
player limit to 35. Bupt if Connie Mack
saw 35 ballplayers in his park at one
time he would drop dead.
Baseball scribes in the big circuit
will find it an easy task to pick an all
American team this year. It will not
be necessary to go outside the Boston
While the controversy over the use
of the spltball has not set the world
afire, it is a relief to hear the magnates
squabbling over something else besides
Two persons were recently fined for
conducting baseball pools in St. Louis.
It showys that somebody in St, Louis is
interested in baseball.
Judge McCredie will order that all
his baseball players be vaccinated. He
fears an attack of pennant fever would
be fatal to the boys.
According to Bill O'Donnell. the sim
ple way to increase batting would be to
paint dollar signs on the outfield
Tha weather these days is divided
into two classes cold and colder.
The scarcity of gasoline in Germany
and Austria has forced the military au
thorities to give increasing attention
to the possibilities of alcohol as a mo
tor vehicle fuel.
The Greatest Thriller of Games
SEATTLE VS. PORTLAND
Friday, February 15, 8:30 P. M. Sharp
ICE PALACE, TWENTY-FIRST AND MARSHALL
Admission $1.00, 75, 50
Reserved seats now on sale at Spalding's, corner Broadway
and Alder Streets--Phone Alarsfrall 215
ICE SKATING Enjoy yourself Come Ice Skating Open
every af teiyoonvand evening
FAR REN ON CRUTCHES
SAN FRANCISCO BOY WILL BE LOST
TO PRIZERING SOME TIME.
Dolph Thames Doesn't Propose to Give
Any Weight to Trambltaa lm - '
Case of Return Match.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 13. (Special.)
Dolph Thomas, who is home with
Frankie Farren, expects his scrapper
will have a layoff of several weeks at
least before he can get muck into the
ring. Farren returned to San Fran
cisco last Friday night week, just in
time for the four-round scraps. Ho
has to make the rounds on crutches
and fairly was lifted into the ring for
A physician who examined the boy
said that the ligaments hal been torn
loose and that it was altogether a mat
ter of conjecture as to when he would
be right. -
Thomas, speaking of the possibility
of a return match with Trambitai,'
declared that he would like to arrange'
one, but Trambitas is much larger than
Farren and he doesn't propose to give
away a lot of weight.
Tommy Simpson, who returned from
the Northwest on the same train, an
nounces that he is getting ready to
take Ortega into Seattle on March 1
for a return match with Al Sommers,-
who was given a draw In Portland.
Simpson admits that Sommers will have
the pull In weight but avers that he
doesn't care If he weighs a ton.
The four-round game in San Fran
cisco seeme to be back on a substantial
basis. The promoters have at last got
the crowds coming their way and with
good cards, which, however, don't cost
a fortune, they figure to do some good
in the way of making a little moneyj
Well - known professionals are still
barred, as well as the fighters with
talkative managers," but good material
is to be had right here In the city
that Is quite sufficient to mean good
TJniversity Will Test Ores.
MISSOULA, Mont, Feb. 6. To assist
the Government in its war-making ef
forts by the discovery of new mineral
deposits In this state the geology de
partment of the University of Montana
has offered to identify any mineral
sent to the university by people of this
state. Ore bearing tungsten, man-
tganese, mercury, antimony, piannum
or moiyDdenum, cnromite mineral ana
deposits of sulphur or nitrate are es
pecially desired, the department has
announced, and large fields of mineral
deposits in the state are still unex
plored. MORE GAMES
K E Y