Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, March 24, 1919, Page 12, Image 12

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tenth Lay walked, Boldt singled and
both advanced on Hues' error. Stoloff
singled to right, scoring Walters. Lay
pitched good ball in the last four
Portland I Halton-Dldlert
Boldt.l... S 3 4 0 OIBankh'd.m 2 1 1 00
Stoloff.8.. 4 1 3 2 0 HBlster.3.. 4 0 0 1 0
Penner.2. 6 15 1 O'Gadsden.l. 4 S 2 on
Old ham. r. 3 0 3 1 0 Ilani!f.l-p 4 2 10 2 0
Coen.S 3 0 110 KHhul'n.c. 5 14 10
Wlrts.m.. 4 0 1 0 0 Conire r.a. . 5 0 S St
Walt era. 1 4 3 5 1 0 Davis. r... 2 1 1 00
Dorman.c 3 17 1 OiKuds.r. ... 2 0 101
Morton.p. 3 11 3 O'Chalse.2. . 3 0 3 5 0
Lay.p.... 0 0 0 0 0!Pruiett,p.. 3 10 40
Laird.l. ..1 1 3 00
Totals. 36 10 30 10 01 Totals.. 35 10 30 16 2
Portland 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 4
Hits 1 0 1 0 2 1 2 0 1 2 10
Halton-Didlers ....0 02 1 0000O 0 8
Hits -v 0 0 4 2 1 0 0 1 1 110
Runs, Wlrts. Walters, Martin. Lay, Bank
head, Gadsden, Davis. Three runa. 7 hit.
27 at bat off Morton in 6 lnnlnra: three run.
7 hits, 25 at bat off Pruett In 8 Innlnsa.
Credit victory to Lay. charse defeat to
Danzig-. Stolen bast. Danzig. Home runa.
Gadsden. Morton. To-base hit. Bankhead.
Sacrifice hits, Dorman, Heister. Stoloff. Sac.
riflce fly. Bankhead. Flrt base on called
balls, off Pruiett 1, Danzig- 1, Lay 1. Morton
2. Struck out, by Pruiett 3. Danzig 1, Mor
ton 4, Lay $. Hit by pitcher. Bankhead by
Morton. Double play. Chaise to Conger to
Danzig. Time. 2:00. Umpires, Kissea and
Jime for Five-Mile Straight
away Is 3:15 2-5.
Score of 4 to 0 Gives Visitors
Big Surprise.
Jfarlon, Ind., Professional Leads
McCredie's Men Go Through Nine
Innings Without Error; Ben
ham Is Hit Hard.
Held at Meet on Base Line Road.
..!. White Leads Locals.
" f " f I UrJOERSTpoD Tboff
' WLL TOSX TmoOSHT l it 16 SAr H LBXT W .
I'D LOOK OV6R MY OUTP.r- ( WTERtSiT J otf - ff
. W HR THAT- WHAT'J l7 T I oZckB OP J .
CLUBS (Sex ffuSTY and J H I , J- ml Iff
$mk Loose - - ILL TAKE"f?iM J TO- 1 Iff
XWN UP To Tne CLUB mO 5g J, J 'Iff
H 'zf fir i m
"Here he comes!" shouted an en
thusiast at the finishing- line of yes
terday's five -mile championship
straightaway motorcycle raei. 'There
lie goesT" yelled the rabid one's com
panion. This tella in the best fashion
how much one could see of Ray Crevis
ton when he smashed the world's five
mile straightaway motorcycle record on
the Base Line road yesterday.
He sped like a phantom, did this
Marion. Ind., professional, who made
the distance in 3:15 1-5. From all that
local dealers can ascertain, the best
previous straightaway mark is 3:21.
negotiated at J'alm Beach. Fla.. back
in un.
It is estimated that 23.000 people
lined the sides of the course and com
menced falling in at their respective
Places as early as 11:30 o clock A. M.
Tne course extended from 200 yards
ast of the Oregon Water Power ItaJl-
way company s crossing to the Ray
Barkhurst sign 100 yards east of the
Hussellvllle schoolbouse.
Loving rap Is m.
By his feat Creviston cops the J. Chand
ler Ecan loving cup and J225. Ray
Barkhurst, who sponsored the event,
under the auspices of the Rose Citv
.Motorcycle club, put up 1100 for the
winner, while the other J125 comes
from the American Tire & Rubber
company and was offered to anyone
smashing the record. E. L. White re
ceived 137. SO, prize set up by the
American Tire & Rubber company for
the fastest time by a local rider. White
mounted a Harley Davidson ind swept
over the course In 3:26 2-B.
The first relay of the Ray Barkhurst
five-mile championship straightaway
motorcycle race was under way at 1:13
o'clock P. M. Machines were mounted
at the 12-mile comer and were coin;;
at a terrific rate of speed when the
starting point was reached.
( E- R Clement served as referee
and announcer at the. finishing line.
ieorge- Parker. Ted White. George T.
Strine and Frank Callahan held the
etop watches. Joe T. Shantin. Ted Gil
bert. Fred Thomas Merrill and Fred
Wyatt were starters.
Not an accident marred the beautiful
. spring afternoon. V. C. Short, riding
Louis Carl Rose's Ex.-elsior. blew a tire
at the Mount Hood Railway company's
. rrnaxinr inH nlthmifrh I. ,,..!. ,. i.
whole road in stopping did not spill.
Jl. Newman, after getting two miles
under way, quit on account of his mag
neto going dead. Ken Altnow. aboard
the East Side Motorcycle company's
special, dropped out after three miles
of great speed because his motor froze.
Monk McMoran. scheduled to start,
failed to do so, figuring he had no
chance against the array of talent.
Meet Is Saactloned.
Crevlston's record will stand as
traightaway mark, for yesterday's
meet was sanctioned by the Federation
of American Motorcyclists. According
to tne rues or this federation. t:.e
saucer board track five-mile record
held by a chap named Humiston. who
made the distance at Los Angeles on
December 30. 1912. in 3:06 4-5. Yester
days straightaway time made by the
Marlon youth Is remarkable. It is
equal approximately to 92.1 miles an
hour, and has never been equaled by
automobile or motorcycle in the north
Many a thrill was dished out at the
Mount Hood Railway company's cross
ing where an incline of about three
feet In 20 caused the speed merchants
to leave the pavement for a number of
feet. Some of them did not make any
Jump at all. while others virtually flew
through the air for a distance.
Creviston is a professional rider for
the Hendee Manufacturing company.
which makes the Indian motorcycles.
He and Mrs. Creviston will leave for
tan Francisco the first of the week.
Here axe the results:
Relay No. 1 Bd Berreth. Excelsior,
3:."1 3-5; "Red" Cog-burn, Merkle. Seattle,
:'J 3-6.
Kelay No. 2 B. W. Rice. Indian. 3:5 3-5.
Relay No. 3 Bob Perry. Harley-Uavld-
Ofl. 3:47.
Relay No. 4 V. C. Short. Excelsior did
aot finish ; Mickey MrlnaTd. Imlian. 3:44.
Relay No. E. I.. White. Harly-Dvld-son.
false start; Helral Bacon, ILarlcy-David-son.
Relay No. 6 Ray PrevlMon. Indian.
lnnnn. lnd 3:15 2-5 I world's S-mlle
straightaway record); Ed Berreth. Cyclone,
false start.
Kflav No. T Pustin Famum. Indian,
3 U 3-5: Ed Berreth. (Tetone. 4:1.1 1-5.
Relay No. S E. L. White. Harley-Davld-son.
Baseball, Track and Other Sports
Are Represented; Promising
i , Material Is Available.
The Multnomah Amatettr Athletic
club track and field squad was origi
nally slated to Journey out to the Co
lumbia Coliseum yesterday morning for
several hours' grind on the indoor
track, but the weather was so good
that those on hand decided to take a
fling at the preliminary conditioning
training on the Multnomah club track.
Vere Windnagle. "Moose'1 Sayne.
Jtck Grant. Sam Bellah and George
Philbrook spent a strenuous two hours
either running, taking the starts or
instructing the Winged M track aspi
rants. Dick Grant was not expected to com
pete for Multnomah club this year, and,
sis he said yesterday, may yet have to
forsake the cinder path this season, as
tie has the oppoortunlty to become a
valmon king in Astoria this year. whioTl
Grippe Germs
1 All Druggists 20c
Smoked Out 1ff
I' units-
ml U m am B W
V"' -
would kill his chances to run for M. A.
.V. C.
About. 20 athletes were out on Mult
nomah field yesterday basking in the
sun and limbering up their muscles.
Many of the baseball enthusiasts at
Multnomah club who will play on the
various Sunday morning house club
league teams took advantage of the
'balmy breeze" and sping weather to
stop a few hot ones and chase files on
tho club diamond. The outlook for a
crack club first team is the most
promising in many seasons at Multno
mah club. Another Al twirler devel
oped in the person of Carl Knudsen at
vesterday's practice. Knudsen was the
leading high school pitcher for several
seasons while at Lincoln, ana also
pitched some great
nrlependent ball,
His younger brother. Ralph Knudsen,
who pitched for Lincoln last year and
played in the house league at Multno
mah club last season, is also out again
this year. Harry Fischer was on deck
for the first call and speared some
Texas leaguers.
HEN everything is in readiness
for making the stroke the player
should take a last look in the direc
tion of the hole to satisfy himself
about what it is exactly he wants to
do and to make a final mental note of
the dangers that are in front of this
tee shot When About to make the
stroke the eyes should have ceased to
regard that point in the distance to
which it is Intended to dispatch the
ball and should have settled down to
looking at the ball itself. This brings
one naturally to a repetition of the
most justly celebrated maxim in golf
"keep your eye on the ball." There is
no other rule half so valuable and nec
essary, because if you do not keep your
eye on it from the moment the swing
is commenced until it haa been sent
from the tee no good can come of the
stroke. Even players of long experi
ence sometimes, as the result of over
confidence, get Into the way now and
again of temporarily allowing their
eyes to wander and the result is that
their strokes go wrong.
Hawaii Will Enter Games.
HONOLULU, T. II.. March 23. fSpe-
cial.) Honolulu will send a Chinese
baseball team for a total ot 13 games
Manila, where the far eastern Olym
pic games will be held in May. A ca
blegram arrived here today making an
offer of a guarantee of more than ex
penses and the offer was accepted.
Some of the players wno toureo me
United States with the all-Chinese team
some -years back will make the Manila
trip, leaving here early next monm.
12 Motorcycle Events Listed.
C E. B. Clement of the Rose City
Motorcycle club announced last night
that 12 events will be run off under
the auspices of the club at the Rose
City speedway on Decoration day. May
30. Twenty-five riders will be entered
and the 25-mile championship of the
northwest will be contested for. There
ill be one, two, three and iive-mue
events and other features. This will
mark the annual meet of the club.
Seattle Shooters Score 115.
SEATTLE. March 23. Competing with
Spokane in the northwest telegraphic
tournament, the Seattle Gun club scored
a team total of 115 points today, as fol
lows: M. Grossman, 24: F. Ulvestad, 23; J.
H. Hopkins. 23; R. S. Searle. 23; W. H.
Cardtens. 22.
Lipton Bound for America.
MARBLE HE AD. Maes.. March 23. A
cablegram was received by the Corin
thian Yacht club yesterday from Sir
Thomas Lipton stating that he was sail
ing on the Aquitania and would reach
the United States about March 26,
where he will confer with American
yachtsmen about the resumption of in
ternational yatcht racing.
Wind Interferes With Shoot.
ABERDEEN'. Wash., March 23 The
Aberdeen trapshooters scored a total
of 112 targets today in the northwest
telegraphic tournament. The individ
ual scores were:
Charles Pratsch. 24: Wallace Pratsch,
22; Kred Pratsch. 22; J. G. Weatherwax,
2: W. E. Myers. 22. High northwest
winds made shooting difficult.
Morrlssey to Box Tucker.
YAKIMA. Wash, March 23. (Spe
cial.) Lee Morrisey, former boxing in
structor at Camp Sam Houston, Tex, is
to box Frank le Tucker. Pacific coast
lightweight champion. . here soon, ac
cording to announcement by the pro
moters of the contest.
St. Louis Beats San Antonio.
SAX AXTOXIO. Texas, March 23.
The St. Louis Americans yesterday de
feated the local club. 6 to 2. Score:
R. II. K. R. H. E.
Saa An f 8 4 St. Louis... S 7 1
Outrirld In Need of Strengthening
and Manager of Bees Is
Worried by Delays.
PITTSBURG. Cal.. March 23. (Spe
cial.) Two hundred and thirty-five
pounds of good-natured, red - headed
beefage is Eddie Herr, manager of the
Salt Lake club and former major
league procurer of "bush" ballplayers,
who is here trying to mold a ball
team of ability to mark his entry into
the Pacific Coast league, and Herr
cither is going to do it or ruin his
reputation in the attempt.
Herr has been chasing over the
country gazing upon ivory-domed and
other varieties of minor league and
"bush" ballplayers so long that he has
. become hardened to the game so that
when he told me that he never predict
ed the winning of pennants or made
pre - season speeches regarding the
ability of his warriors. I took it for
what it was worth and started lamping
the 18 players Herr has in camp.
To begin with, Herr is troubled with
a bunch of holdouts. Most of the Salt
Lakers who refuse to affix their John
Hancocks to contracts are players
whom Herr needs, and needs badly, if
he wants to make any kind of a show
ing in the Pacific Coast league race,
which promises to be the best this class
AA circuit has put on for many sea
sons. Buddy Ryan, who hits .300 year after
year, is one of the holdouts. Herr
does not know exactly whether Ryan
is a holdout or whether he means to
retire from baseball, but we who have
watched the red-faced infielder year
after year know that Buddy wants
more coin to cavort in the outer gar
den, hence the fact that he Is secluded
at a farm on the outskirts of Denver
while the Salt Lake team is doing its
best to get into shape for the coming
season. Ryan has a bum pair of props,
but still travels at a pretty fair gait
chasing balls in the outfield and drops
a chance about as often as Jack Fahle
buys you a cigar. Herr needs Ryan
and needs him badly.
The other Salt Lake players who are
sitting on the holdout fence are Billy
Orr. shortstop; "Lefty" Leverenz.
southpaw pitcher; Carl Crandall, third
sacker, and. while "Butch" Byler,
catcher, Is among those here in camp
doing his best to get into shape, it is
being whispered that he, too, has re
fused to sign a contract until Salt Lake
raises the ante.
Herr is for his players. He is will
ing to go to the bat for any of them
if he thinks they are of the right sort
and appreciate a favor. Herr talked
the Salt Lake directors into giving
Earl Sheely, efficient first baseman, a
50-a-month increase over last year's
Herr has only six twirlers in camp,
but momentarily expects a few former
major leaguers to hop off the rattler
and help start the games going in
regular style. Joe Willett and "Dude"
Molyneaux, former Boston pitcher, are
the two experienced slabsters Herr has
on the Job at this writing. Alley, a
slim-looking lad, is trying for a place
as a regular, and so is Conkwright,
who was with the Bees last year. Cal
dera and "Ocean" Schorr are the two
southpaws working out. Conkwright
looks good and if he gets control will
make Herr a good pitcher.
Markle is coming here from the
majors and Bob Steele, former Pitts
burg and New York National left
hander, is also on the way. If Lever
ens decides to come into the fold Herr
will have a fairly good bunch of
"Tub" Spencer is In good form and
will make the Bees one of the best
catchers in the league. Byler, former
University of Washington backstop, is
showing up well and will land the second-string
job. A lad named Hinkle is
trying for a back-stopping job but is
too green.
. Earl Sheely at first base is the best
in the Pacific Coast league. Sheely
and Spencer look like the two best
bets on the Salt Lake club. Krug at
second looks to have the edge on Gts
lason. Krug looks awkward, but is a
smart ballplayer and hits hard.
With Orr a holdout. Ernie Johnson is
holding down the shortstop job. Ray
French steps around lively and looks
like a million dollars, but may have to
take a back seat. French was recom
mended by Fielder A. Jones and played
with Cornfoot last year.
Heinie Sands, in the absence of Carl
Crandall, is playing third base and hit
ting the ball on the nose. He plays a
nice third sack and Walter McCredie
sure boosted Heinie's stock to Herr.
Sands will make the utility job if Cran
dall reports and manages to crowd him
off third base.
Herr is worried about his outfield.
At present he has Rumler in right and
Mulvey in center. Starasinich, a busher
from Oakland, is playing left. Mulvey
Vlayij- oip FoBewetj, nckaj ccxvtes a
Try out Vcxir " form" brmars rue layoff;
and Rumler came here from the St.
Louis club. Mulvey hits left-handed
and cracks the ball hard and on a line.
Rumler is a right-hand hitter. Neither
of them looked good chastng balls in
the outfield, but they probably are not
yet in shape.
Herr will have to get some more
talent before his club will figure in
the race and he'll do it or break the
Salt Lake treasury in the attempt.
While here I met Bill Bloomfield,
who pitched for Portland in the old
Northwestern league. He has a ranch
at Antioch and also is interested in the
barge business on the San Joaquin
river. He piloted me around in a
Haynes ' roadster and said he might
make a trip north this season.
A number of Pittsburg residents In
quired about Walter Hippler, now in
Portland, and who was associated with
the Columbia Steel company here. Pat
Casey in particular was the most per
sistent one asking about Hippler.
Salt Lake has an excellent ball park
to train in and the players reside at
the Los Medanos hotel, one of the best
hostelries we ever have been In.
Bill Steen, who twirled for the Port
land Beavers when Vean Gregg and
Gene Krapp were on the job in the
pennant winning days, is manager of
the Pittsburg team and works in the
big steel yards. Steen's salary Is said
to be J4000 a year. He rides around in
a Hupmobile and says no more pro
fessional ball for him not while he
draws 4000 in tho steel plant.
General Pershing, In Letter to T. M.
- C. A. Secretary in France,
Outlines Plans.
PARIS, March 23. With the arrival
of a dozen athletic experts to join the
force of more than 300 Y. M. C. A. phys
ical directors who are co-operating
with 1700 athletic officers in the Amer
ican expeditionary forces, and the re
ceipt of sport supplies valued at $419,-
730, the great programme of recreation
and competition which General Per
shing has outlined for officer and
doughboy alike is assuming definite
form. Preparations for the construc
tion of the great Tershing stadium at
Joinville are keeping pace with the
development of the rest of the pro
gramme. F. L. Kleeberger or tne-universiiy oi
California and Lieutenant L. C. Schroe
der, formerly athletic officer at Mitchel
field. Long Island, U. S. A, headed the
party of recent arrivals. Both are to
be assigned to the French army and
doubtless will take an active part In
the development of men to take part
in the inter-allied military Olympic
games late in the spring. The others
are to go into the American expedi
tionary forces as requested by General
Pershing In the following letter to E. C
Carter, chief secretary of the Y. M. C. A
ln France:
"I am now most anxious to encour
age in every way possible the athletic
side of our training, both as a means
of keeping the personnel wholesomely
and enjoyably occupied during the pe
riods not needed for other military du
ties and as a means of keeping them in
the state of physical and mental fitness
which is so necessary to the morale
which breeds contentment.
"Your organization has already ren
dered to our expeditionary force great
and most useful assistance in athletic
activities, and I assure you that I thor
oughly appreciate all that has been
done and the spirit back of the self
sacrificing services of yourself and of
the members of your staff of athletic
directors. Because of this and because
of my confidence in the desire of all of
you to help in every way, I am writing
to ask you to continue your assistance
at this time, when expert athletic direc
tion is so vitally necessary, by arrang
ing to keep at least one of your best
fitted and most competent men with
each of the divisions in the American
expeditionary force, to co-operate with
the divisional athletic director."
The Y. M. C. A. war work -council
will provide not only the expert or
ganizers and directors necessary for
the success of the programme, but has
undertaken to supply all the athletic
equipment required. Since the armis
tice was signed the "T" has sent from
America supplies valued at $837,000.
From July, 1917. to December 1. 1918,
for purposes of comparison, the total in
the department has been $831,000. The
combined total of $1,668,585 is Increased
to more than $2,000,000 by the addi
tion of supplies purchased In England
and bats and baseball gloves made by
the French from American models.
King Guest of Pershing.
CHAUMONT, March 22. King Al
bert and Queen Elizabeth of Belgium
spent the nignt at the headquarters of
Oeneral Pershing and left this morn-
ing by automobile for Brussels.
Twenty-four Marksmen Take Part in
Event at Everding Park; Five
Tie for Second Place.
Mark RIckard, well-known Corvallis
trapshot, and J. A. Troeh tied for high
honors in the 50-target practice shoot
at the Portland Guri club yesterday,
each shattering 49 out of 50 tar hawks.
Dr. C. F. Cathey, Frank Troeh. C. J.
Hamilton, Charles Leith and J. Blaine
Troeh were bunched for second honors,
with 48 out of 50 down apiece.
Frank Riehl, veteran Tacoma pro
fessional, also bagged 48 out of Ell
All of those at the traps yesterday
registered good scores, which prom
ises well for the big shoot next Sun
day in honor of John G. Clemson. Twenty-four
trapshooters In all were on
hand yesterday at Everding park to
take part in the practice event. Fol
lowing are the scores:
15 1.1
C. B. Prton ..........1.1 13
.1. S. Crane 11 IS
Mrs. E. K. Young 1J 13
C. J. Hamilton .' 14 1.1
J. Reld . 13 14
Dr. C F. Cathey 14 13
H. Riehl 14 14
Kd Morris 13 1.1
H. B. Newtand 8 n
J. Blaine Troeh 15 l:t
E. K. Keller j:i is
F. M. Troeh 1.1
R. Thompson 5
F. Van Atta .....13
F. H. Peterson 14
A. A. Hoover ................... .1.1
Mark Rlrkard
J. A. Troeh
Oharles Irfith ..
W. S. Short
K. H. Riches ...
E. Lans
A. L. Zachrlsson
Dr. U. E. Loot . .
Epidemic Kills 31 Animals in Tcl
lowstone Park.
LONDON. Six destroyers and six
submarines of modern type have been
presented to the commonwealth of Aus
tralia by the British government, ac
cording to a dispatch received from
Melbourne by the Australian Press bu
reau in this city.
The bureau also says that the Aus
tralian government haa sold 12,000 tons
of wheat to Sweden at $1.37 a bushel,
t o. b.
Waikikl Beach to Be Improved.
HONLULTJ. O. T. The board of har
bor commissioners has approved plana
for the improvement and beautifica
tion of Waikikl beach at an estimated
cost of $250,000. It is proposed to build
a promenade park facing a section of
the beach and to dredge out the coral
from the shallow pools. The terri
torial legislature, now in session, will
be asked to provide the money,
zmeant shrdlu cmfwyp shrdlu cmfwyp
Each year the un
varying goodness
of the Gordon hat
has added strength
to the foundation
of confidence on
which its popular
ity is based.
CROCKETT, Cal., March 23. (Spe
cial.) After having defeated Bill
Rogers' Sacramento raw-meat eaters
last. Sunday. 7 to 2. Cliff BlankenshiD's
Maryland bowlers from Oakland vis
ited Crockett today and, with Artie
Benham pitching, endeavored to south
paw the Portland Beavers into sub
mission, but Cliff and his warriors were
treated to a rude surprise. McCredie's
hopes plastering a beautiful coat of
whitewash to the visitors. Score, 4 tb 0.
Blankenship brought up a number of
former coast leaguers with him, but
it made no difference to McCredie's two
pitchers. Tommy Lukanovic and Guy
Cooper, who let Blankenship's boys
down with a total of two hits, both of
them doubled. Lukanovic worked five
innings and retired In favor of CooDer.
who was getting along nicely until he
had two men down in the ninth inning
when Maggart, former San Francisco
and Los Angeles outfielder, hit the
apple to right center for what would
have gone as an easy out had not
Dick Cox, stepped into a hole and gotten
his feet tangled, the clout going on
the books as a two-base hit. That was
the extent of the visitors' offensive.
But getting back to the Beavers:
They looked pretty nifty out there to
day. They went through nine innings
without making a boble and were
"heads up" and full of jazz every sec
ond. The Beavers had their batting eye
with them and proceeded to take a fall
out of Benham in the third inning.
They gathered 14 bingles off his de
livery. They started in the third inning
when Baker doubled and Lukanovic
singled; that was as far as the Beavers
went that inning, the next three batters
going out via the infield route.
Portland scored its first run In the
fourth inning when, with two down.
Cox tripled to center and scored when
Mitchell booted Ritters grounder. The
Beavers hit Benham hard and often.
In the fifth period, with one gone,
Bogart tripled to center and scored on
Fuller's double to left. Blue singled
to center and Fullar was out at home
on a relayed throw, Blue taking sec
ond on the throw in. Farmer singled,
scoring Blue. Walker crashed down
the third-base line for a single, scoring
Farmer. Cox flew to Beeson for the
third out. Dell Baker was cutting up
behind the box all during the game.
He picked Hal Maggart off first' base
in the sixth inning and turned back
two other runners at second base. He
grabbed three hits out of four trips
to bat.
Blue retired in the sixth Inning after
Maggart accidentally spiked one of his
toes while trying to get back to first.
Dick Mitchell played the bag after that
with a right-hand glove and got away
Cliff Blankenship was much Im
pressed with the Beavers players. He
thought Blue was the best first-sacker
he has seen for some time. Walker,
Ritter, Bogart and Fuller also attracted
Blankenship's attention. Although Ful
ler is not keen about playing shortstop,
he handled five chances around short
patch without a bobble and looked good.
If Siglin comes to terms Fuller would
like to play second base and let Siglin
cavort at shortstop.
Maryland Bowlers I Portland
B H O A E!
Galino.l.. 4
Holland'r.s 3
Mag'art.m. 3
Oiskin.2.. 4
Beeson. 1. 2
O'Brien.o. 2
H.Mitc'1.3 3
McDuras.r 2
Benham.p 3
2 OiBogart.3..
4H Fuller.a..
1 OiBltie.l
0 0! Karmer.m
0 niwalker.l..
4 OlCox.r
1 lRitter.2...
0 OBaker.c
2 OiLukano'cp
0 6
0 0
ICooper.p. .
Totals. 26 2 24 14 21 Totals.. 32 14 27 13 0
Maryland 0 0000000 0 0
Hits 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2
Portland 0 0 0 1 :t 0 0 0 4
Hits 0 0 2 1 5 2 2 2 14
Runs, Bogart. Blue, Farmer, Cox. Two
base hits. Giskln. Maggart. Baker. Fuller.
Three-base hits. Cox, Bogart. Stolen bases.
Walker, Ritter. Double plays. Blue unas
sisted. Benham to Beeson. Bases on balls,
off Lukanovic 2, Cooper 3, Benham 2. Hits,
off Lukanovie 1, runs, none in 5 Innings.
Struck out, by Lukanovic 6, Cooper 2, Ben
ham 2. Umpire. Connors.
Morton and Lay, Pitchers, Show Ex
cellent! Form.
ALAMEDA. CaU March 23. fSpe
cial.) Walter McCredie sent a flock
of his Portland Beavers here from
Crockett and they are now on their
way back to tell the boss that they won,
4 to 3, In ten Innings from the Halton
Didlers. Morton pitched the first six innings
for the ducks and was relieved by
Heine Lay. Morton homed in the third.
In the fifth, for Portland, Wirts was
safe on Conger's error, Walters singled,
and Dorman sacrificed. Morton was an
infield out. Boldt beat out a hit to
short, both runners scoring. In
286 Washington Street
Mike H. Bntlcr Secures Prelimina
ries for Wednesday's Bout.
Mike H. Butler last night announced
the two preliminaries which will pre
cede the main event of his wrestling
show to be staged Wednesday night at
the Rose City Motorcycle club. Tenth
and Stark streets. George Robinson
and Billy McNlchols will tangle at 158
pounds, while Steve Weyand and Nick
Miller will meet at 175 pounds. The
quartet are local men.
Ray McCarroIl, the Pendleton cow
puncher, who meets Atlas in the main
number, will arrive in the city today or
tomorrow. Reports from Pendleton are
to the effect that McCarroIl is in ex
cellent trim and expects to defeat But
ler's protege.
Atlas is working ont at Ad Garlock's
school in the Columbia building. He
says that although he expects a hur
ricane match with McCarroIl, the lat
ter will travel back home a defeated
The main entrance to the Rose City
Motorcycle club Is at 391 'j Stark street.
Total of 1 24-Registered Cndcr Per
fect: Weather Conditions.
SPOKANE, March 23. Takima scored
highest in the northwest telegraphic
shoot tournament today. The day was
ideal for the shoot. Following are
the scores:
Spokane (against Seattle) Floming
24. Reuger 24, Richard 23, Blosser 22,
Markham 22; total 115.
Pendleton (against Bellingham)
Bowman 24, Colble 24, Spangle 23,
Stillman 22, Matlock 22: total 115.
Yakima (against Lewiston) France
25, McDonald 25, Steffen 25, Shuk 25.
Campbell 24; total 124.
Wallace-Kellogg (agains: Boise)
Scott 25. Mackey 24, Flohr 23, Morrow
22. Ruebke 21; total 115.
Boise (against Wallace-Kellogg)
Grico 25, Stewart 24, Keister 24, Staf
ford 24, Humphrcye 23; total 120.
Kalispell bye.
Inland Weather Ideal.
SPOKANE, March 23. Ideal weather
conditions marked the Inland Empire
telegraphic trapshooting tournament
today. The scores follow:
Waitsburg, 111; Kellogg, 123.
Colfax-Palouse, 125; Wallace, 115.
St. John, 113; Garfield, 113.
Oroville, 125; Sunnyside, 119.
Odessa, 114; Spokane No. 2, 104.
Wenatchee, bye.
Bellingham Score Is 122.
BELLINGHAM. Wash., March 23
Shooting against Pendleton in the
northwest telegraphic tournament, th
Bellingham Gun club today, scored a
team total of 122, with the following
individual scores:
George Miller. 25: Arnold Rathman,
25; W. P. Anderson, 24; Joe Garlick,
24; Ed Brackney. 24.
Lewiston Shooters Break 12 0.
LEWISTON. Idaho, March 23. Lew
iston Gun club members broke 120 out
of a possible 125 targets in the match
today against Yakima in nortnwest
telegraph tournament. The shooters
and their scores roliow: a. k. jonnson,
25; Charles Hahn. 25: Guy Chlesman,
4; L. A, Drumm, 23; Tip HamDlin, Zi.
Chicago Starts Training.
PASADENA. Cal., March 23. Mem
bers of the Chicago National league
baseball team who arrived here last
night from Chicago underwent the first
session of their spring training sea
son at Tournament park here this
Albany Five Defeats Silverton.
ALBANY. Or., March 23. -'(Special.)
The Silverton high school basketball
team, "which had a long string of vic
tories prior to its participation in the
recent high school state tournament at
the University of Oregon, was defeated
by Albany high school in a fast game
here Friday evening. The score was 24
to 15.
Switzerland Grants Asylum.
COPENHAGEN, March 23. The Vien
na correspondent of the Berlin Vos
sische Zeitung says Colonel Strutts,
who was stationed at Ekartsau by the
British government to watch the treat
ment accorded former Emperor Charles,
had doubts as to the safety of the one
time monarch and obtained the consent
of Switzerland to grant him asylum
without consulting Charles.