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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1918)
TIIE MORNING O REG ONI AN. THURSDAY. JUNE ?, 1918.
Delegates From Six Colleges
to Meet to Thrash Out
1 funmuu rruumms.
FRESHMEN QUESTION UP
Eligibility of IMrst-Ycar Men to Ee
Decided- Whether or Not to Sus
pend Athletics for Duration
of War to Be Discussed.
By JAMES J. RICHARDSON.
The special meetinsr of the Pacific
Coast Intercollegiate Conference sched
uled for tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock
at the Imperial Hotel, vsili be attended
by delegates trom all of the schools'
In the conference. Four very Important
problems confronting college athletics
will be up for a general discussion and
definite action will be taken regarding
the future policy of the colleges re
garding these matters.
The question of whether athletics
fhould be suspended by the colleges
for the duration of the war and the
advisability of suspending the fresh
man rule are the two most' Important
problems up for discussion.
The University of Oregon and Ore
gon Agricultural College delegates to
the conference will vote to continue
athletics. Leland Stanford, Jr., Uni
versity of California has already abol
ished athletics for the duration of the
war. Just what attitude the other
schools In the conference will assume
on this very important question is a
matter of conjecture.
Some Ready to Quit.
It Is known that some of the schools
represented in the conference are In a
weakened position regarding the con
tinuation of athletics and are ready to
drop off. This meeting has been called
with the Idea of bolstering up their
attitude and getting them back Into
An object lesson for the conference
delegates Is the coming back of Tale
and Princeton into the Intercollegiate
fold. In view of President Wilson's
proclamation and the War Depart
ment's attitude on the athletic ques
tion It is hard to conceive how any of
the schools In the country could con
scientiously vote for the abolition of
The freshmen rule bobs up at every
gathering of the intercollegiate dele
gates. The emaller institutions will
undoubtedly vote to suspend the fresh
men rule during the period of the war,
but it Is doubtful if they can muster
enough votes to carry the proposition
which will be bitterly fought..
O. A. C. l vor Rule.
Oregon Agricultural College will vote
to retain the freshmen rule. Dr. A. D.
Browne, physical director at the Cor
vallis Institution and secretary of the
rnnf ArAnnp i a i-rflw t belinvpr in keen
ing the "rooks" out of intefrcolleglate
athletics until they have spruced out
In a green cap for a period of one year.
There is no question but that college
athletics have suffered a severe jolt on
the Pacific Coast. Countless numbers
of athletes have enlisted or been called
into the service and the athletic direct
ors wear a more or less worried ap
pearance when the future of college
atnieucs is discussed.
Dr. A. D. Browne has fostered intra
mural athletics at the Aggie institu
tion and says the black and orange
school always has material for Inter
collegiate athletics. "If the other
schools would pay attention to all of
their students Instead of a select few
there would never be any occasion for
abolishing the freshmen rule," said Dr.
Browne over the long distance phone
All Students In Reports.
Here at corvaliis we have every
student in the school participating in
some branch of athletics and while we
may not boast any particular stars we
can always furnish more than enough
material for any branch of competi
tive athletics. Oregon Agricultural
College will vote to retain the fresh
The iootball schedule which Is In a
badly muddled condition will he up for
revision at tomorrow's conference
meeting. A number of the schools are
not at all pleased with the way the
schedule works out and are anxious to
suggest changes which they feel will be
satisfactory to all concerned.
Whether It will be necessary for the
conference to hold their annual meet
lng In December will' be decided at to
The delegates to the Pacific Coast
Intercollegiate conference .are: Pro
fessor Sbedd, Washington ptate Col
lege; Carlton J. Hunt, University of
Washington; Dr. Frank Angel, Stan
ford University; Professor M. C. Lynch
University of California; Professor
Howe, University of Oregon, and Dr,
A. D. Browne, Oregon Agricultural Col
lege. DEPESDEXT FUND TO BENEFIT
TMalto Billiard Parlor Opening to
, Aid British Red Cross.
The Dependent Fund Auxiliary to the
British Red Cross will benefit by the
inspection opening of the new Rlalto
Billiard Parlor at Park and Alder
streets Friday night. This opening will
be for Inspection only and no billiards
will be played.
However, the big Rlalto soda foun
tain will be in operation, manned by a
battery or .sort drink experts and th
entire proceeds of the evening will go
to the Dependent Fund, the Rlalto
management donating the service of
its employees and all materials to the
cause. Ladies of the British Red Cross
will be in attendance as a reception
The boutu Jfortiana All-stars were
defeated by the Kenilworth team. Sun
day afternoon, by the score of 11-10,
After 13 innings of hard playing. Th
batteries for the winners were Wasco
and Simon, for the All Stars, Halgh
Schwarts and Steinberg.
The Kirkpatrick Juniors defeated the
Mount Pleasant nine, Sunday after
noon, on the winners' grounds, by the
score of 16-6. Leonetti, the star south
paw of the Lincoln High School team,
struck out 13 of the opposition. The
stars of the game for the winners were
Oarbarino. J. Leonetti and Welder. This
makes the seventh straight win for
The Advance Junior Artisans de
feated the Oregon City Juniors Sunday
afternoon by the score of 8-4. The
Artieans collected 12 bingles off Calif
and Berry, while Smith, pitching for
the winners, allowed only four hits and
struck out ten men. Johnson and Ed
wards, of the Advance team, were the
hitting stars of the day, each' making
three hits. Berry and Allen Btarred for
the losers. A return gam will be
played June 23. For games with the
Artisans call manager Emil Tauscher
at East 6118.
Thirty-seven letters were awarded
Monday at Jefferson High School to
the various athletes who took part in
athletic events this past season. Eight
letters were awarded in tennis. The
proud wearers of the "J" in that sport
were Isadore and Harry Westerman,
Kenneth Smith. Joe Taber, Von Sella
Smith, Adelle Jones. Arlene Cameron
and Mildred Jewell. The basketball
letters were received by the following:
Kverett Williams, Alex Dewar, Ed An
derson. Arthur Borgesson, Ralph Scro
gins and R. Pratt. The 13 , track let-
Wright. Peake. Reed 'Cronck. O'Niel!
Nicolai. Kreuger, Potter, Peterson, lie
Kalson and Deggendorfer.
As the Columbia Prep School had her
final examinations last Monday, the
baseball and track teams were dis
banded for the season. With Jeffer
son ineligible and Washington and Co-
umbia out for the season, the con-
olation meet which is to be held Fri-
ay will not have many entrants.
incoln seems to be the only team that
s earnestly practicing for the meet.
GIANTS SAVED BY RALLY
THREE RUNS IN NINTH KEEP NEW
YORK AT TOP OF LIST.
Pittsburg is Beaten 4 to 3 Cincinnati
Drabs Philadelphia .and Chicago
NEW YORK, June 5. A ninth inning
rally, netting three runs, enabled New
York to retain first place In the league
race today by winning from Pittsburg
to 3. New Tork scored the winning
un on McKechnle 's low throw to the
R. H. E. R- H. E.
Pittsburg ..3 5 2jNew Tork.. 7 0
Batteries Cooper and Schmidt; D-
maree. Causey and Rariden.
Cincinnati 7, Philadelphia 4.
PHILADELPHIA, June 6. Mayer al
lowed- 16 hits today, but Philadelphia
was in the game until the eighth, when
oubles by Bressler and Roush drove
n three runs and clinched the contest.
to 4. Home runs by Cravath and Mc-
Qafflgan featured Philadelphia's play.
R. H. E.l R. H. E.
Cincinnati 7 16 3Phlla 4 10 2
Batteries Bressler and Wlngo; May-
r, Watson and Burns.
Chicago , Boston 3.
BOSTON, Junei 5. Chicago made it
four straight against Boston today.
The score was 7 to 3. In the first in
ning Ragan was hammered for four
runs and Hearn pitched the balance of
the game for Boston. Score:
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Chicago ..7 15 OIBoston ....3 10 1
Batteries Hendrix and Kllllfer:
Ragon, Hearne and Wilson.
Brooklyn 2, St. Louis 0.
BROOKLYN, June 5. Sergeant Leon
Cadore, home on furlough from Camp
Gordon, pitched hla first game of the
season for Brooklyn today and shut out
St. Louis, 2 to 0. Cadore allowed only
four scattered hits and received bril
liant support. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
St. Louis... 0 4 liBrooklyn ...2 9 1
Batteries Ames. Tuero and Gon
zales; Cadore and Miller.
CLEVELAND BEATS BOSTON, 5-4
Rath Hits Ball Over Fence for His
Fourth Home Ran, in Four Days.
CLEVELAND. June 5. Cleveland de
feated Boston, 6 to 4, today. Ruth hit
the ball over the right-field wall in
the sixth for his fourth home run In
Boston 4 8 4 Cleveland.. 5 8 1
Batteries Bush and Agnew; Eni-
mann, Bagby and Thomas.
Chicago 4, Philadelphia 3.
CHICAGO, June B. r-Timely hitting
by Chicago gave them a 4 to 3 victory
over Philadelphia in the first game of
the series here today. Gandil's Bingle
in the ninth sent Weaver home with
the winning run. Williams was hit
hard in the fourth inning, when the
visitors tied the score, and Clcotte fin
ished the game for Chicago.
Phll'delphla 3 9 OjChicago 4 8 0
Batteries Perry and Perkins; Wil
liams, Cicotte and Schalk.
New York 6, St. Louis 2.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 5. With the
score 2 to 1 against them in the eighth
Inning, and the bases rilled. Pec kin -paugh
tripled to the left-field fence.
giving New Tork a victory over St.
Louis today, 5 to 2.
New Tork.. 5 7 lSt. Louis.. 2 8 4
Batteries Thormahlen, Love, Rus
sell and Hannah; Loudermirk, Houck
AVashlngrton 8, Detroit 4.
DETROIT, June 6. Alnsmlth's two-
base hit, his stolen base and Bush's
throw to the plate of Shotton's ground
er In the 11th Inning gave Washing
ton the opening game of the series to
day, 5 to 4.
R. H. EJ R. H. E.
Wash 6 10 - 4Detrolt. . . . 4 7 0
Batteries Harper, Johnson and Pic-
lnlch; Kallio, C. Jones and Spencer.
PERLE CASEY TO RETURN HERE
Coast League TJmplre Resigns Be
cause of Family's Health.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 6. Perle
Casey, an unpire in the Pacific Coast
League, resigned today and will return
to his home In Port and. Or. Casey, in
a letter to President Allan T. Baum.
said poor health of his family made it
necessary for him, to return to Port
land where he plans to re-enter a ship
yard In which he was formerly em
Wienstien Returns to City.
Joe Wienstien, well-known figure in
local newsboy and boxing circles, re
turned from San Francisco Monday,
after a stay of four or five months.
Wienstien has managed several boxers
here and says that the game is at its
height in San Francisco at the present
time. While in the Golden Gate City
he was in the employ of the San Fran
cisco Call and Is thinking of staying in
(the newspaper game. In speaking of
the boxers in San Francisco Joe recom
mends a bantamweight by the name of
Joe "King" Leopold, and says that the
latter looks like a coming champion,
Pacific Coast League.
W. L. Pct.
.3.1 27 .050'Vernon ...
.85 29 .647! San Fran.
.29 28 .509iOakland ..
.27 17 .814ISt. Louis .
W. L. Pet.
Los Ant. .
.32 82 .600
.30 34 .469
.27 84 .443
.20 19 .618
20 24 .4r5
New York. 25 17 .Mt5!Washlnsfn
Chicago ...21 17 .553!Phlladel. .
Cleveland .24 20 .&45Datrolt ...
New Tork.. 2 12 .700iBoston ....
Chicago . ..26 18 .867Phlladel. ..
Cincinnati .24 21 .533!st. Louis .
Pittsburg .! 30 'iBrooklva .
.18 24 .400
.13 23 .361
.19 23 .482
.18- 23 .430
.16 25 .300
TWO GAMES SUNDAY
Double Header Is Billed for
SHIPYARD NINES TO MEET
Bnckaroos to Play Winner of Penin
sula - Supple - Ballin Contest
Portland Team Due to Ar
rive Here Sunday 3 P. M.
Judge McCredie was quite fussed yes
terday due to the extreme humidity
and spent two hours in his office at
baseball headquarters trying to solve
the problem of where the wind was
when it wasn't blowing. About the
time the Portland magnate thought he
nad It all figured oat, Willard Blake
rushed into his office with a proposi
tion to bring the Camp Levis team
down for a Sunday game with the
Buckaroos but Blake's terms were en
tirely out of the question and Captain
Van Cook's warriors will not wend
their way here for this week end.
The plans worked out by McCredle
yesterday after being closeted with
President Bay, of the Columbla-Wil-Irmette
Shipbuilders' Lrague, were to
stage a double-header at the Vaughn
street park next Suunday afternoon
starting at 1:30 o'clock with a game
between the Peninsula and Supple
Ballin teams, the winner to play the
Buckaroos immediately after the first
The Buckaroos are due here from
Vancouver Sunday afternoon at 3
o'clo'ck and the Portland magnate will
hustle Bill Fisher and his charges to
the park upon their arrlvel at the
Aberdeen will arrive Tuesday for a
seven-game series with the Buckaroos.
Double-headers will be played Satur
day and Sunday. Manager Dick Egan,
of the Black Cats, has bolstered up his
outfit with the signing of players from
the disbanded Tacoma and Spokane
tesms. Egan expects to take the long
end of the series from the Buckaroos.
A letter received from Manager Fish
er yesterday states that Umpire Col
gate has been responsible for the Buck
aroos losing three of their games dur
ing the. past six days. "This bird Col
gate is as blind as my old aunt's par
rot who hasn't seen daylight for 20
years, wrote Fisher. He has delib
erately lost three games for us as a
result of inefficient umpiring and my
suggestion is that he be . decorated
with the double-cross."
Young Shoots, the Portland lad who
tried out with the Buckaroos at Pen
dleton and who was later released to
Spokane where he played a bang-up
game for the IndlanB, will sport a Pen
irrula uniform in the Shipbuilders'
league. Judge McCredie . was quite
anxious to land Shoots after the lad
returned from Spokane but got his
signals crossed and Shoots fell into
the hands of the Shipbuilders. With
NJck Williams. LaCloustra. Neighbors
and Shoots in the Peninsula lineup the
team will hardly be recognizable.
GREAT NIGHT ARRANGED
BOXING CARD FOR JTUB 1Z
HAVE ADDED FEATURES.
Each Shipyard to Stage Srnnt Between
Bouts. Emergency Fleet Corpora
tion to Be Guests.
Six all-star boxing bouts will not be
the only attraction at the Foundation
Company show at the Ice Palace next
Wednesday night, June 12. A number
of extra stunts are being arranged by
the committee in charge of the affair
and one of the greatest nights In the
history of the local boxing game is
promised the Portland fistic fans.
Each shipyard will be allowed three
minutes between the bouts to put on
some kind of a special stunt. A num
ber of boxes have been set aside for
the Emergency Fleet Corporation and
the members will be the guests of the
The construction of the ring and
boxes was commenced yesterday and
before the end of the week everything
will be shipshape for the big show.
The Ice Palace is an ideal place to
stage boxing bouts, especially In the
summer. In a moment s notice the
management can lower the tempera
ture to nearly any degree by using
the freezing apparatus.
TENNIS TOURNEY TODAY
JlMOn RACQUET WIELDERS TO
COMPETE ON IRVI.VGTO.V COURTS.
Close Competition and Fast Matches
Due When Stars Meet to Settle
Championships of City.
Ths first round of the state Junior
tennis tournament will be held today
on the Irvlngton courts, under the
supervision of Walter A. Gosb. The
committee appointed by Mr. Goss met
last evening at the Irvlngton club and
the drawings were made. Henry Stev
ens is chainman of that committee,
whioh Includes Selwyn Bingham, Phil
.Veer, Kenneth Smith and Paul Steffen.
There were many more entries than
was expected at first, and the tourna
ment promises to be one of the great
est ever staged in this city for Juniors.
All the boys are practicing hard, as
that trip to Tacoma sounds good to
them, and fine matches will undoubt
edly be staged.
Paul Steffen, last yeans Junior cham
pion, will attempt to retain his title.
although he will have to beat many
stars before he does so. Phil Neer,
former boys" champion, is now entered
In the Juniors, and little Isadore West
erman, the youngster who finished in
the semi-finals in the lnterscholastic
tennis tournament, is going to make
a hard grab for the boys' champion
ship. There ane so many good players go
ing out for the Junion girls' champion
ship that it Is bard to predict the win
Everything Is In readiness for the
first match, which will take place at
3:30 P. M. The courts are in fine con
dition and will not be open for playing
until 3:30, the hour set for the begin
ning of the meet.
The drawings made yesterday result
ed as follows:
Boys' singles James Fredericks vs. bye;
bye vs. John Ixlvans: rsorman Aranz, bye;
Horace Dryden, eye: Elmer Clarke, bye
Corwln Bufflnston. bye: drive va. Marshall
Wood: Kenneth Rinsier. bye; C. T. Lewis.
Jr.. vs. K. Durham: Jarrla McKlnley vs.
William Palmer; Kennetn farollus vs. Mai
eolm White; Isador Westerman. bye; R.
DuBols. bye; David Goodsell; Eldon Pater
on. bye: Malcolm Rinsier. bye.
Junior boys' singles George Goldstein
bye: Brucs Bailey, bye; Phil Neer, bye;
Jack Adams va Stacy Hendricks: H. M.
14 28 .3aSteven vs. Harold ilcCrackeo; Hslrd vs. u.
Piatt: E. stout vs. Herbert Swett; James
Blddie vs. Paul Steffen: William McBrlde
vs. Hmash: Kenneth bmlth va. lrvln Cole;
William Patterson va. Selwln Blnnham;
Theodore Steffen vs. Clayton Weatherly;
Robert oilman, bye; Martin Paulback. bye:
Allan Hoffman va. Ernest Tucker; Harry
Junior girls' slnclee Lenora Stone, bye:
Charlotte Holman. bye; Helen Klrschner.
bye: Marlon Oloyd, bye; Marine Elrod. bye;
Kldon Peterson, bye; Lobt vs. Dorothy Reed:
Inex Falrchlld. bye; Lucille Lanrerman vs.
net; Ariele Jones va. Dorothy C'orbett; Har
riet Johnson vs. Marcle Marcllo Carlock;
Marlon Weiss, bye: Dorrie Dezendorf, bye:
Mildred Wilson, bye: Arllns Cameron, bye;
Dorothy Manvtlle. bye.
Today's schedule is as follows:
At .1:30 P. M.i Beird va. Piatt: William
Mcflrlde vs. Smash; Theodore Steffens va.
Clayton Weatherly: Marshall Wood vs.
drive: C. 1. Lewis, Jr., vs. Ed Durham: Jar
ls McKlnley vs. Bill Palmer; Kenneth Fa
rellus vs. Malcolm White; lienors Stone vs.
Charlotte Holxman; Dorothy Reed vs. lobb;
Lucille Lane-erman vs. net; Adele Jones va.
At 4:H0 P. M. Kenneth Smith vs. lrvln
Cole; William Patterson vs. Selwyn Bins
ham: Allen Hoffman vs. Ernest Tucker:;
winner Dorothy Reed, lobb vs. lne Fair
child: Marlon Weiss vs. Doris Deaendorff;
Mildred WlliSbn vs. Arllne Cameron.
At 6:30 P. M. James Fredericks vs. John
Glvans: Norman Aranx vs. Horace Dryden;
Elmer Clarke vs. Corwln Bufflnston; win
ner of Wood, drive vs. Kenneth Infrler: win
ner Lewis. Durham vs. winner McKlnley.
Palmer; Harriet Johnson vs. Marctla Car
lock. At 6:80 Goldstein vs. Bailey; Adams vs.
Hendricks: Stevens vs. Mccracken: Stout vs.
Swett: Blddie vs. Paul Steffens; Oilman va.
At 7:30 Phil Ner vs. winner Adams.
Hendrix: winner Stevens. Mccracken vs.
winner Beird. Piatt: winner Stout. Swett va.
winner Blddie. Steffens: winner Patterson,
Blna-ham vs. winner Steffen, Weatherly;
winner Hoffman, Tucker va H. Westerman.
L1IIC0IJ1 HIGH WIHS, 7-2
JEKl'KnSOSr BKATEV DECISIVELY
BV CLEVER TEAM WORK.
Rsllsplltters Prove to Be One of Oreat-
est Fielding ComMnntlens In In.
Intersrholsntta League Standings.
W. L. Pet. I W. 1 Pet.
Franklin 8 1 .889 Commerce 4 4 .Boo
Lincoln 7 2 .778 Benson 4 5 .4 J
Jefferson. ... 6 2 .750,'). B. B. C 3 .S.1.1
Washington.. 5 8 .67H1!1 1 8 .111
Columbia 6 4 .57 1, James John. . 0 9 .000
Lincoln High School defeated Jef
ferson High yesterday afternoon on
Multnomah Field by the score of 7-2
and thereby kept Jefferson from tying
franklin for the championship of the
league. The Ralisplitters went into
the game with nothing to lose and
everything to win, and the way they
played the great American pastime yes
terday showed that they did not win
the other games by sheer luck.
Lincoln's infield proved to be one
of the greatest fielding combinations
any high school team ever had. Al
though not much in hitting, the Rail-
splitters made every hit count, and
that, combined with the masterly pltch
lngtbyYLeonettl and the seven errors
the Democrats made, gave the victors
Jefferson made a run in the second
inning on two walks, an error by
Irwin Cole and a single by Heeley.
In the seventh inning Lincoln scored
three runs on a peculiar play. After
Knkelis struck out, Leonetti singled
to center and Harris was hit by one
of Grey's fast ones. Irwin Cole then
singled to center and while the in
fielders and outfielders were throw
ing the ball around the whole three'
Lincoln I Jefferson
BRHE! B RHB
I. Cole.l 8 11 l'Deware.S 3 0 12
3. Cole.a 2 0 0 listeel.3 4 O O 1
Callo.S 4 O 0 0 Reed.l 4 0 0 1
xloicoway.2... 4 10 OiHoward.s 8 10 0
Helmke.l.... 4 11 01 Andrews.c. . . 8 0 2 1
Stevens.m. ... 4 0 1 0 Thompson.l. . 4 O 0 0
Knkelis. o. . . . 4 11 llHammet.m. .. 2 0 11
Leonetti.p 2 110 Heelejr.r 8 110
llarrlB.r 2 2 1 OiQrey.p 3 00 1
Totals 29 7 6 3! Totals..
.29 2 6 7
Lincoln 01012080 7
Jefferson 01O00010 0 2
Two-base hits, Knkelis, Rtevens. Struck
out. by Leonetti 4. by Orev 8. Base on balls,
off Leonetti 4. Gray 2. Hit by pitcher, Har
ris. O. Cole. Sacrifice hits, Leonetti, An
drews, Xeware. Umpire, Rankin.
, 9T0 8
BUCKAROOS LOSES LISTLESS
ISMNG GAME TO BEAVERS.
M'XsIty's Homernn Over Fence Only
Feature of Game Which Is Third
Stralsht for Vanconver.
Psclfle Coast International
W. L. Pet.
W. L. Pet.
C . 1 . 1 It " 1 113 '
24 10 .706 Vancouver.. 10 18.471
17 l.il3iPortland.... 13 21 .382
VANCOUVER, B. C June B. -Van
couver made it three in, a row today
by defeating Portland 9 to 8 in 10 inn
ings. The game was listless, the only
bright feature being McNulty's home-
run with a lost ball over the left field
fence, one of the longest hits possible
on the Vancouver grounds. Soore:
Vancouver I Portland-
D U ' 1.""
B H O A E
B H O A E
4 18 3 0
4 0 8 1 1
8 113 0
8 0 0 0 01
4 2 4 SlIDanlels.m
4 18-8 0 Flsher.l-p
6 2 0 0 OlKlbble.S. .
6 2 2 0 0SulU'n.r-l
4 12 0 ll.Smlth.1-1.
3 1 S 0 0
4 0 13 8 0lHaney.2.. 6 17 80
4 3 3 4 OIRltter.s. .. B 4 1 20
4 12 1 Peters'n.c. 3 18 11
4 118 O'Arkenb'c.p 3 110 0
1 1 0 2 0'iClow.p... 0 0 0 00
Morton. D. . 110 10
ivlns. . -.
Totals. 88 14 SO 24 81 Totals.. 87 1129 13 2
Two out when winning run scored.
Vancouver 4 1 0 0 1 2 O O 0 1 0
Portland 1 8 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 0
Runs, cable z, Hamilton, vvoirer. Wilson z.
Bemls, McNulty, Henion. Daniels. Sullivan.
Smith Z. futter z, Peterson. Arkenburg. in
nings pitched. Clow 1 1-3. Fisher 4.2-3,
Morton 8 2-8. Slattery 8. Henion 7. Two-
base hits, vv oner, ilitter z, Morton. Three-
base hits. Henion. Hamilton. Home run.
McNulty. stolen bases. uanleis. V llson.
Wolfer. Hmlth 3. Peterson, King, Bemls.
Kitter, Hamilton, Sullivan. Double playa.
Daniels to Haney, Slattery to McNulty to
Boelze. Sacrifice bits. Kibbe. Hamtton.
Peterson. Bases on balls, off Henion 6, off
Clow 1, off Fisher 4. off slattery 2. off Mor
ton 4. Struclc out. by llenlon 1. Fisher 4,
Morton 2. Slattery 1.
ABERDEEN'S RALT.Y TOO L-ATE
Two Runs Are Made In Ninth, Mak
ing: Final Score A to 5.
ABERDEEN, Wash., June 6. (Spe
cial.) Aberdeen nearly overcame a 6-to-3
lead in the last of the ninth inning
today, but after getting in two runs
could go no farther, although there
were runners on third and second. A
home run by Egan gave Aberdeen two
of her runs. McMorran was hard to
hit. but wild. Score:
B H O A E! B1IOAE
Leard.2.. 8 f 4 V Altsehul.m 2 0 1 00
Murphy.8. 4 0 1 S 0' Pllcott.l . . 5 1 8 0 0
Carman. r. 4 1 O 0 O F. Kan. J 3 15 81
Lebou'u.m 4 3 2 Ol Bogard.S.. 2 1131
Dempsev.l 4 18 1 OiRoue.r. . . . .1 0 8 0 0
I.eathers.s 4 1 4 8 0 Dobbs.l . . . 4 0 8 00
Young.l.. 4 1 3 0 0 Morses... 4 12 40
Downey.e. 3 1 4 0 0'Rolsnd.e. . 4 2 4 20
M'Mor-n.p 2 2 0 lOShader.p.. 3 0 0 20
Leroy.p... 10 0 lO'CamoU.. ,1 0 0 00
I East ley t.. 1 0 O 00
Totals. 35 11 27 17 11 Totals.. 82 8 27 14 2
Batted for Shader In ninth.
tBatted tor Boss In ninth.
Seattle 1 0 0 1 2 0 1 1 0
Aberdeen 0 1002000 2 6
Runs. Leard, Murphy. Lebourveau, Downey.
McMorran 2. Altaohul 2. Egan. Dobba.
C&moozl. Home run. Kg An. Three-base hit,
McMorran. Two-baas hits, Dempsey. Young.
McMorran. Sacrifice hit. McMorran. Sac
rifice fly. Murphy. Stolen bases, Leard,
Murphy, Lebourveau. Dempsey. Euan, Bo
g&rd. Left on bases. Aberdeen 9. Seattle 6.
Struck out, 6hader 2. McMorran 1. Leroy 1.
i Bases on balls. McMorran 7. Leroy 2. Wild
pitch. Leroy. Double play. Leard to Leath
ers to Deuusey,
HEW COURSE READY
Portland Golf Club to Open
JUNE SCHEDULE CHANGED
Frank. Heitkemper Century Tourna
ment to Re Held June 9 Seat
tle Competitions to Be Played
Kctween June 15 and 23.
Because of the congestion of players
on the links at ths Portland Golf Club,
especially on Saturdays and Sundays,
it has been decided, by the greens com
mittee to throw open the new nine
hole course next Saturday. It previ
ously had been planned to open the
new course on Decoration day. but on
account of the condition of one or two
of the fairways it was decided to post
pone the formal opening to July 4. The
presence of large numbers of players
on the links with the advent of warm
weather again caused a change in the
plans and the committee was forced
to name Saturday, June 8. as the date
for opening the new course. C. C. Gross
is chairman of the greens committee
and will direct the formal opening.
A change In the schedule of tourna
ments for June was announced yester
day by W. D. Scott, chairman of the
tournament committee. On Sunday,
June 9. the Frank Heitkemper century
competition will be staged. The com
petition will be .open to all players
whose average gross scores are 100 or
higher for 13 holes.
Between June 15 and June 23 the
Pacific Northwest championships will
be played at Seattle and as several
members of the Portland club will
compete in the matches there, no spe
cial tournaments have been arranged
for the local club.
On June 29 the qualifying rounds for J
th directors' cup will be played. It
will be an ls-hole handicap, affair.
Players making the best -eight scores
will participate in the finals at a later
A special tournament has been
planned for July 4. to be known as the
Liberty tournament. Thrift stamps
will be given as prizes. Special pa
triotic exercises also will be held.
Today a women's tournament will be
played. It will be a medal handicap
piay of 18 holes.
SALT LAKE WINS, 11 TO 5
SEVEN Rl'NS SCORED BT BEES
Vernon Defeats Sacramento. 3-2 Los
Angeles Bests Oakland In Slag
feat. 8 to 2. '
SALT LAKE, June 6. Salt Lake won
the second game of the series today.
11 to 5. In the fourth Inning the Bees
took after Beaton and six hits com
bined with errors and all-round loose
playing on the part of the Seals gave
the locals seven runs for the inning.
One of the errors occurred when
Biooks. throwing to third In an effort
to catch a runner off, struck Sands in
the back of the head, two runs scoring.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
San Fran.. 5 10 3SaltLake.. 11 15 3
Batteries Beaton. Johnson. McKee
and Brooks; Leverens and Konnlck.
Vernon S, Sacramento 2.
LOS ANGELES, June B. Brenton
weakened in the ninth, allowing Ver
non to take a fast, hard-fought game
from Sacramento. The Tigers scored
the winning run when Daley walked,
advanced a base on Borton's single,
took third when Moore walked and tal
lied when 'W'lsterril sent a long sacri
fice fly to left field. Score:
R. IL E. R. H. E
Sac'mento. 2 0 Vernon.... 8 7 0
Batteries Brenton and Easterly;
Dell. Chech and Moore.
Los Angeles 8, Oaklnad 2.
SAN FRANCISCO. Juno 5. Los An
geles evened up the series with Oak
land, winning 8 to 2. Five singles, a
double and an error In the third gave
the Angels five of their runs. Brown
was in good form and after the fifth
Inning was not in danger. Score:
R H. B. R. H. E.
Angels 8 17 OJOakland... 2 9 4
Batteries Brown and Boles; Prough
CITY TEAMS STRONGER
LINE-IPS BEING STRENGTHENED
FOR REST OB SEASON.
Changes In Percentage Column Expect
ed AVhen Aggregations Meet on
Diamonds Tbls Sunday.
Inter-City League fitsndlngs.
W. L. Pet. I W". L. Pet
Maccabees... 4 1 .860!Hlbemlans. .. 2 2 .600
Journals 2 1 ,fl6 Coopers 1 2 .833
Kirkpatricks 3 2 .eoo 601st 8qu'drn 1 a .2.10
Boller-m'kra 8 2 .000 Maroons 1 4 .200
The tail-end teams in the Inter-City
League have been strengthening up
their line-ups tne last two weeks, and
there are some prospects of changes
in the percentage column next Sun
day. The Boiler-Makers, who have
been holding down the cellar position.
defeated the Maccabees last Sunday
much to the surprise of all of the fol
lowers of Inter-City League baseball
and jumped from the cellar to a tie
for third place. The Maci'abees are
still on top with a good lead, with
the Journal team In second place.
The Hibernians have been working
hard the last few days getting In shape
to go against the fast Journal aggre
gation Sunday at Columbia Park at
2:80. Manager Murnans is confident
that his team will be returned the vie
Manager Dorres. of the Western
Coopers, has made some sweeping
changes In his lineup and promises to
make the Boiler-Makers play ball
I when they meet Sunday on the East
Twelfth sud Davis-street grounds.
The 601st Squadron team will play
the Maccabees on the Sellwood Park
diamond at 3 P. M. The Kirkpatricks
will tangle with the Piedmont Maroons
at Columbia Park at 8 P. M. The fol
lowing umpires have been picked for
Sunday: Columbia Beach, Eddie Sin
not; Sellwood Park, Fenton: Columbia
Park, Cyrus, and East Twelfth and Da
vis streets, Rankin.-
NIXES TO TRAVEL- BY AUTO
Pacific Coast League Teams Plan, to
Save Railroad Fares.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 5. (Special.)
The players of the Coast League will
travel, by automobile instead of by
train, on all trips except that to Salt
Lake. The Oakland players will leave
here Sunday afternoon after the game,
for Los Angeles. They will reach Los
Angeles Monday evening, and that will
give them a night's rest and put them
in shape to play Tuesday afternoon.
The clubs have contracted with a com
pany that runs "Jitney" automobiles
regularly between San Francisco and
Los Angeles, to transport the players
between the various baseball towns,
and it Is asserted that by the new
arrangement the transportation bills
will be less than If the Increased fares
on the railroads were paid.
By this arrangement, besides effect
ing a saving to the ball clubs, the de
sired result of relieving the railroads
of as much passenger traffic as pos
sible to make way for the handling of
freight also will be acrompllshed.
FRIENDS MEET JUNE 15
TWKMV-FIKTH ANMAI. CONVEN
TION TO BE If ELI) AT F.YVBFRU.
Prominent prakrrs to Take Part In
t;atberin.r of Delegates of Friends
Cbnrrn of Ores on.
XEWBERG, Or., June 6. (Special.)
TRis year's session of Oregon yearly
meeting of the Friends Church marks
the 25th anniversary of the establish
ment of this yearly meeting. The
Newberg Friends meeting was estab
lished over 4 0 years ago, but the yearly
meeting was not organized until 1893.
A celebration of this 25th anniver
sary is planned and a programme has
been arranged that will occupy most
of the meeting, morning and afternoon,
on Saturday. June 15. In the morning
there ,wlll be a paper on "Reminis
cences" by Aaron M. Bray, who has
been for years closely associated with
the work of the yearly meeting.
In the afternoon there will be two
formal addresses. The first will be by
Robert E. Pretlow. of Seattle, on the
subject. "The Place of the Yearly Meet
ing in the Quaker Polity." The sec
ond address is to be by Dr. Charles E.
Tebbetts. for years president of Whit
tier College. Whlttier. CaL
Other notable visitors are expected
to be In attendance at this yearly meet
ing, which is likely to be one of more
than ordinary interest.
FIRST FORTY ARE CHOSEN
LOCAL BOARD XO. T LEADS IX JUNE
CALL FOR AKMV.
Names and Addresses Given of Men
Who Will Entrain for Camp Lewis
Daring Week June 24-2.
Local board No. 7 is tho first in Port
land to complete its quota of men to
be entrained for Camp Lewis June 24
29. having given out its list yester
day. Forty men will be sent from this
board under this most recent and
largest call, which will take 2000 class
I men from Oregon.
Names and addresses of men in the
new quota of division No. 7. are these:
Albsrt Gruman. A47 Tillamook street: Jo
seph Anthony Hiruehy, 3tw Kast Seventh
North: Will Glass. 471 Kast Korty-f ourth
North; Qeorce D. Uarratt, Y. M. C. A. head
quarters. Camp Lewis. Wash.; William Verne
Shan. 2ft4 Kast Slxt jr-thtrd North; Henry
J. Balfour, too East Seventy-first North
Roy Oeorss NaahoM, Davis Junction. I1L
Roy B. Karly, 451 Wetdler: Merrill A.
Mitchell. 10S7 East Hurnslde: James D.
Brady. 742 Thompson: Ernest Eneberr. 890
Knott: Grover C. Warriner. 239 Tillamook;
Otto Miller. 138 East Seven ty-elrhth North
Ol T. Martin. 1015 Oregon: earn Namhla. 802
East frlxty-thtrd North; Arthur Dorals. 806
lialsey; Kdward J. Thtrlon. Ml East Thirty
elshth North; Owen P. Ward. 87 Eaat Sixty-
seventh North; Jacob John Morton. 6J4 East
Thirteenth North: Alfred Ldvard arlson
Clatakanle. Or.; Howard J. Stbssy. 145 East
Ash; Herbert Daniel Brssel, 664 East Broad
way; Delbert Franklin Boyes, 14M Sacra
mento; Chester L. Johnson. Haines, Or.:
Walter Carl Orlesel, SSI Third street: Hans
McKeown, 212 Eleventh avenue. Seattle.
Wash.: Oris Jay Haworth, 1019 East Ore
son street: Lloyd A. Perrr. 727 East Seventy-second
North: Herbert H. Metzser, 317
South Flower street. Los Angeles. Cs.1. ; Guy
Abel Walston. 1437 East Everett.
Alternates Henry Wolf. 434 East Rnseell:
John V. Rhodes. 68. East Fifty-ninth North:
Earl B. Cipher. UKIO East Morris street:
William Henderson Adams, loos Holladay
avenue: Aubrey Ostrander. 660 East Broad
way; Clyde Donald Qresolre. S71 East Fif
tieth North: Msnfleld Nobis JohTiaon. 637
East Thirteenth North; Earl Frank Oorlh.
268 East Gllsan; Herbert Versteag. S3S East
Thirty-third street; Herbert Lee Kadderly.
1401 East Stark.
SESSIONS DRAW MANY
PENTECOSTAL CHl'RCH OF NAZA-
RENE HOLDS ASSEMBLY.
Rev. C. Howard Davis Greets Dele
gates In Welcoming Address Dis
trict Likely to Be ' Divided.
A large attendance marked the ses
sions of the 14th annual district as
sembly of the Pentacostal Church of
the Nazanene yesterday, and the ad
dresses and discussions were Interest
ing. The assembly opened on Tuesday
In the First Methodist Episcopal
Church South, the use of which is
donated for the occasion.
An address of welcome from ths
Naiarene churches of Portland was de
livered by Rev. C. Howard Davis, pas
tor of the First Naiarene Church. This
was followed by a warm greeting
from Dr. J. T. French, pastor of the
First Methodist Church. South. Re
sponses were made by Rev. J. T. Lit
tle, district superintendent of the
Northwest district, and others. The
speaker of the evening was General
Superintendent J. W. Uoodman, D. D.,
The regular business began with the
opening of the assembly at o'clock
yesterday morning. The morning ses
sion was occupied with the completion
of the assembly roll and the report
A committee of the four missionary
center chairmen and the district super
intendent was appointed to bning In
the memorials of the different centers
on the division of the district. The
district now comprises Oregon. Wash-
What Is Rheumatism?
Why Suffer From It?
Sufferers Should Realize That It
Is a Blood Infection and Can
Be Permanently Relieved.
Rheumatism means that the blood
has. become saturated with uric acid
does not require medical advice
to know that good health is absolutely
dependent upon pure blood. When the
muscles and Joints become sore and
drawn with rheumatism, it is not a
wise thing to take a little salve sni
by rubbing it on the sore spot expect
to get rid cf your rheumatics. You
must go dse-per than that, down deep
into the blood, where the poison lurks
and which is &ot affected by salves and
One of a hundred new styles
possessing exclusive merits.
ington and part of Idaho and British
Columbia. At night General Superin
tendent Godwin brougnt a stirring
message to the congregation.
Business sessions will occupy the at
tention of the delegates every morn
ing this week, and theno will be
evangelistic meetings In the evenings.
15G0 MEMBERS ASSURED
SCOTTISH niTE MASOV CONSISTORY
Oregon Contingent "evr In Session
la Initiating Largest Class Put
Through In 5tate.
At the close of the present reunion.
Oregon Consistory No. 1. Ancient and
Accepted Scottish Rlto Masons, will
have a membership of more than 1500.
Classes were Instructed in the work of
the first degree of Scottish Rite
Masonry at the Cathedral last night
and the work will be continued in th
higher degrees today and this evening.
The work from the fourth to the 15tli
degrees has been covered and will not
bo given again at this time.
The present reunion Is the 3Sth semi
annual affair given by the Oregon con
sistory. The liberty class, which is the.
31st Cathedral class, is the largest ever
put through the work in Oregon.
With the election of a class orator
and class president, the organization of
the liberty class will be complete.
The JRth degree will be given at 9
A. M.. Judge Wallace McCamant pre
siding. The 21st degree will be given
at 1:30 P. M.. E. G. Jones presiding.
The 29th degree will be given at 2
P. M., F. C. Wasserman presiding. Th
30th degree will be given at 3 P. M... K.
B. Beekman presiding. Tho 31st degree
will be given at 8 P. M.. In two sections,
with Virgil L. Clarke and J. E. Werlein
The Oregon consistory gets its
charter from the grand consistory at
Washington. D. C, which is the parent
of all foreign chapters and all chapters
In the United States south of the Mason
and Dixon line and west of the Mis
sissippi River. Army and Navy men
may Join only those chapters - which
lie in this so called Southern consis
tory. The liberty class now being
initiated Includes many Army men from
all parts of the West.
FINAL DAY FOR BENSON
HIGHLY QUALIFIED MBlj, APPLY
FOR TECHNICAL TRAINING.
List of Applicants to Loeal Board Ne. 7
Dei-laved to Stand Excellent Chance
of Assignment to SchooL
This Is the final day on which reg
istered men may apply for voluntary
induction into the Armv and assign
ment to the technical training school
to be opened June 15 in the Benson
Polytechnic School, of Portland.
Several draft boards of the city have
received applications from highly qual
ified men. Board No. 2 has applica
tions from 15 men and its quota is 14.
Clerk J. Thornton Ross speaks highly
of the class of men who have applied
for entrance to the school. All have the
necessary educational qualification?,
and experience in mechanical work.
One is an expert with gas engines.
one has been a worker in iron since
his boyhood and holds an important
position in a local shipyard plant, and
another is skilled as a pattern maker.
Seven men have been listed by board
No. 7 under the new call. This is the
beard's quota, and these men stand ex
cellent chance to receive assignment
to the school.
The names and addresses are:
J. A. Dawson. 643 East Plrty-nlnth street:
IT. K. Hobos. 680 Kaat Tenth street North:
E. N. Nordstrom. 46o Kast Eleventh street
North; Kred T. Kelberg and Jullua Selberjr.
oak Hotel: W. A. Klepl. 6ZA East Tent It
street North: Sidney C. Holland. Ih0 East
HUTCHINSON FUNERAL HELD
Crematorium Service ITnder Aus
pices of A. F. and A. M.
The funeral of the late William E.
Hutchinson wss held at the chapel of
J. P. Flnley & Son yesterday after
noon. Rev. John H. Boyd officiating.
Mrs. Lulu Dahl Miller sang..
Services at the Portland Cremato
rium were held under the auspices of
the Portland Lodge No. 55, A. F. and
Mr. Hutchinson Is survived by his
widow and two sons, Frederick and
"Idle Hour" Offered V. S.
OAK DALE, X. Y.. June E. .r. and
Mrs. W. K. Vanderbilt. Sr.. have of
fered their huge estate here. "Idle
Hour." to the American Red Cross to
be used as a convalescent hospital for
The estate is hundreds of acres in
extent, bordering on the ocean thnf
of Long Island. The Vanderbilt home
on It will accommodate 1500 patients.
ointments. It is Important that you l i I
yourself of this terrible disease before
it goes too far. S. S. S. is the bloo-l
purifier that has stood the teat of
time, having been in constant use fur
more than fifty years. It will do for
you what it has done for thousand!
of others, drive the rheumatic poisons
out of your blood, making it pure at.l
strong and enabling it to make you
well. S. S. S. is guaranteed purely vege
table, it will do the work and not harm
the most delicate stomach
Write the physician of this Company
and let him advise with you. Advi. o
is furnished without charge. Addrriu
Swift Specific Company, 43a Swift Lab-
oratory, Atlanta, Ga. Adv.