Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 26, 1920, Page 14, Image 14

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Fans in Gay Attire See Idols
Trampled in Dust.
Welcome Home Turns to Mourn
Jng When Loyal 1500 Realize
Kxtcnt of Catastrophe.
Parlfic Cat League Standing.
l''-t.! w. I.. Prt.
Mollwitz 2, Orr. Charge defrat to Jones.
Innings pitched, by Jones 6 pluu, none out
In seventh, runs 4, hits 12, at bat 27:
Schroeder 2, runs 4, hits 4. at bat 10. Runs
responsible for, Jones 3, Schroedcr 3,
Prough 1, Johnson.
Seventh-In ii ing
Homer Dashes
LOS ANGELES, May 25.; Sam Craw
ford's home run in the seventh Inning
when the score was tied, gave Los
Angeles tne first game of the series
irlth Vernon. 2 to 1. Chadbourae tried
to make a- shoestring catch of the
ball, but it bounced through his hands
and rolled to the fence.
Good pitching by Brown and excep
tional support by the team helped
bold the' Tigers down. The score:
Low Aneele
Annual Meet Events to
Held This Week.
nings. with the score 3 to 3 at the
end of the seventh. The score:
R. R. E. R. H. E.
Washing'n 3 7 4 Benson 3 1 J
Batteries Scott and Iverson; Baker
and Feldman.
Umpire. Ed Rankin.
J.McI.a 3
C'db'n.m 4
Fisher,:: 4
Txmg.r.. 4
Borton.l 4
Smith.3. 3
Hlgh.l.. 3
D'rm'r,c 3
Piercy.p 0
Houck.p 1
W.M't'I.P 0
3 SIKillif r,m 3
3 OlM'A'ley.s 3
Z ZjK.t- d J.2 4
OjGrmss.l 4
O'rwrrd.r 3
ljBassler.c 3
Q.EUis.1... 3
2!Nlehoff,3 3
OIBrown.p 3
0 0
0 1
0 13
1 1
1 4
1 2
1 0
1 0
?ran- -i? 1w "' Aneeies.23 23 .500
Sa.t Lake. .27 19 .5H7;j;apramento.21 2B .447
Portland . .22 13 .s:7. Oakland . ..212T.43S
ernon . . .26 2.i ..-;il, Seattle 14 30 .318
Yesterday's Results.
At Portland Sacramento 8. Portland t.
At Lo3 Angeles Los Angeles 2. Ver
non 1.
A t San Francisco San Krancisco 4. Oak
land 1.
Sacramento won the first game of
Hie series from Portland yesterday,
8 to 1, mainly because Bill Procgh
pitched good ball and Jones and
Schroeder did not. About 1500 keen
and happy fish turned out in new
straw hats to welcome the Beavers
home and most of them came away
wishing they had worn their brown
derbies, for they had to sit still and
see the lowly Senators hammer 17
hits off Beaver flingers and play
rings around them in the field.
The antics of the Senators strongly
recall the movie lions you see around
Hollywood and other scenario foun
dries. Every once in a while one
of those "tame" lions smells a wild
flower and takes a swipe at the
nearest human.
Everybody Against PItcaers.
Messrs. Jones and Schroeder and
Sylvester Johnson, who twirled the
final inning, seemed to be verv mneh
up against it, for they were bounded
on the east by Sacramento and on the
west by some very punk fielding on
the part of their teammates. Carl
Spranger showed himself at shortstop
for the first time in Portland and
piled up so many errors and mi splays
mm it an or tnem were counted in
Leonard Wood's election returns he
wouia De a lead pipe cinch to carry
The loose work in the field was
noticed Dy some of the more observ
ing fish In the stands, and judging
i rum me remarKs tnat exuded through
ine cnicken wire a few seemed to
mink tne boys should be decorated
with tan derbies, pearl-handled
shovels or some similar insignia of
Senators Pad Batting: At era area
However, it doesn't pay to advertise
a punk ball game any more than it
pays to advertise a winning streak.
1 here are seven other games coming
if it doesn't rain, and Mack says
before he lets Bill Rodgers' bunch
out of town he Intends to tear the
fancy red heart trimming off their
shirt front and substitute a piece of
green limberger or a dried prune.
.nn way, wnetner they are prunes'
or not. the Senators from the Cal
ifornia capitol fattened their batting
averages to the extent of 17 safe
SWatS. WhilA tllA hat 4 K n -Raa.rA--
could do was ten. Prough kept his
hits fairly well sprinkled over the
nine innings and every time he found
himself in trouble seemed to have a
large and copious reserve supply of
brains, grit, saliva, fingernails, resin
or prune juice or whatever it is that
goes to make a successful pitcher.
As a result several of Mack's strain
ing athletes died with their 123 boots
on between bases.
Schroeder Spoils Hia Rep.
Carrol Jones began the game and
mui uy uniu me sixtn, wnen, witn
the score knotted, 1-1, the Senators
fell upon him with a fusillade of
base knocks and scored three runs.
Orr, Cady. Prough, Middleton and
Compton participated in the enfilad
ing movement. Every knock was of
the common or garden variety, good
for only one base, else there might
have been other tallies chalked up
in the official scorebook.
Mack yanked Jones as soon as he
could . get "Southpaw" Schroeder's
salary arm warmed up. and Schroeder
kept at his work from the seventh
until the ninth. Albina chests may
subside this morning, for Lefty was
not in world's series form. A couple
of hits scored Grover one of Jones
heritages in the seventh, and three
more clattered home in the eighth
on Cady s single, two walks and
two-base hit against the right field
fence by Compton.
Beavers Get I. one Tally,
Johnson pitched the final inning in
good shape.
Portland scored the lone run in the
Third inning. Jones singled to left.
Blue forced him, stole second and
.cored on a hit to left by Wisterzil.
Middleton pulled off a nifty catch
on a foul fly in left and furnished
the major portion of the fielding
thrills. Mollwitz showed the fans
tiiat the head-on slide is not extinct
by doing a swan dive into second
base after hitting a two-bagger in
the fourth inning. Perhaps Molly
was afraid Blue might step on his
face if he slid into second feet first.
8acramento I Portland
M 'Urn.'J A O 2 3 -'iRIUel... 4.1 2 13
iirover.3 o 2 2-2 a'wtste 1.3 4 o 2 1
2 a "IMalsel.m 4
3 2 0 Schall'r.I 4
2 10 0!SiKlln,2.. 4
0 0 0'Cox.r 4
3 3 2' Koehi'r.c 4
0 Snran r,s 4
oijoncs.p.. 2 1
Mohn'n.p. 0
ISutiiVd' 1
I 27 12
Totals. 30 1 4 24 8. Totals. 29
".Batted for Houck in eighth.
Vernon 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Los Angeles 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 2
Error. Houck. Home run, Crawford.
Two-basi hit. Fisher, Uevormer. Killlfer.
Struck out. by Brown 2. bv Houck 1. bv
W. Mitchell 1. Bases on balls. Piercy 2.
Brown 2. Runs responsible for, Brown 1,
Houck X. Innings pitched Houck 7. W.
Mitchell 1. Charge defeat to Houck. Um
pires. McGrew and Casev.
Ruth Makes Seventh Homer When
Yankees Win Rookie Pitcher
Tames Chicago Americans. '
BOSTON, May 23. Hooper's home
run into the right field bleachers in
the last of the 11th with none out
gave Boston a 3-to-2 victory today
over st. Louis.
In the first half of the 11th, Aus
tin led off with a single. Thompson
tried a sacrifice. Mclnnis, at first,
seeing the batter was loafing on his
way, made a trap catch, throwing to
acoti at second, forcing Austin, and
then took Scott s throw at first.
doubling up Thompson. Then McNally
threw out Tobin, retiring the side.
The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
St. Louis... a 8 2Boston 3 10 1
Batteries Sothoron and Billings;
Jones and Walters, Schang.
Xew York 4, Detroit 3.
NEW YORK. May . 25. The N'ew
York Yankees defeated Detroit in a
hard-fought game today, winning the
second game of the series, 4 to 3.
The Yankees broke a tie score in the
ninth inning when Ruel walked and
scpred on singles by Ward and Peck
lnpaugh. Ruth made his seventh home
run of the season. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Detroit 3 8 0New York. .4 8 .2
Batteries Leonard and Wood;
Qultin and Hannah. Ruel.
Philadelphia 5, Chicago 1.
Moore, recruit left-hand pitcher from
Waco, Tex., held Chicago to aix hits
today and Philadelphia won, 5 to 1,
evening the series. Moore drove in
three of the local tallies. " knocking
a home run over the right field fence
with a man on base in the fourth and
scoring Witt with a single in the
eighth. Walker's sixth home run of
the season came with Thomas on base
n the first. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago 1 6 0,'Phila 5 12 1
Batteries Wilkinson and Schalk;
Moore and Perkins.
At Washington Cleveland-Wash
ington game postponed; rain.
M.dl'n.l. 4
Cm'n.m 5
Moil'z.l. 4
Scit'ng.r 3
Orr.?... 3
t'adi.c. . S
I'r'ugh.p 4
0 10
o o
Totals. 40 8 17 27 12' Total.. 3H 1 10 27 19
"Halted rer jonnson in the ninth.
Sacramento 0 0 0 0 1 3 1 3 0 S
Forl.and 0 0100000 0 1
Errors. Mallei. Siglin. Spranger
Struck out. to Prough 1. by Jones I. by
wnrnpiifr rtascs on oans. oir jones l
'' Schroeder 2. off Johnson 1. Two-base
nits, Mollwit. Cady. Compton. Blue,
Koehler. Oouble play". S:g:ln to Blue
i .-oiijrh to (.rover to Moilwltz. Sacrific
hit, Mollwitz, Prough. stolen Bases. Blue.
Seattle Loses Daily Game to Spo
kane and Victoria Oulhits
Taooma Tigers.
Young Athletes Must Compete In
Preliminary Events in Order
to Show iu Finals.
The annual lnterscholastic track
and field meet, which was originally
scheduled for next Friday afternoon,
will be a two-day affair with the pre
liminaries in the field events and two
heats of the 440-yard dasn being
staged on Thursday and the balance
of the events Friday afternoon. This
decision was reached at a meeting of
the board of directors of the inter
scholastic league last night. It was
on the recommendation of T. Morris
Dunne, who has been selected as ref
eree of the meet, that the preliminary
trials of the field events will be run
off on Thursday. This will do a great
deal toward speeding up the meet on
The marks made on Thursday will
not be counted in the final awarding
of points on Friday. Only the first
eight men who qualify in the trials
will be allowed to compete in each
field event Friday. ' Another stipula
tion has been added by the directors,
and that is that high jumpers will be
compelled to go over the bar feet first
and will not be allowed to dive head
Trials to Govern Finals.
Two heats of the 440 will "be run on
Thursday with five men in each heat
to qualify. Only two men from each
school will be allowed to enter in the
heats. Entries will not be accepted
on Friday if they have not competed
and placed In the preliminary trials
o the day before.
All of the schools are enteriner a
large number of athletes with the ex
ception of Hill Military academy.
wnicn win be represented by three
men in the 440 and 880. A rule of
the military academy which prohibits
siuuents from participating in more
than one sport during a season has
kept a number of athletes who have
turned out for baseball from entering
Liie iracK meet.
Programme and Entries Given
The programme and order of events
follows: One hundred-yard dash; 880-
jara run; lzu-yard high hurdles; shot
put; pole vault; 440-yard run; javelin;
220-yard dash: discus; 220-yard low
hurdles; one-mile run; running broad
jump; running high jump; one-half-
mne relay.
The complete list of entries by
Benson Bell. Bennett, Bennls. Blaster.
Colt.. Cover. DeLashmitt. Fa 11 is. Feldman
Foster. Gould, Gregg. Grubb, Haggren
Hatch, Johnson. Moloney. Mu'.ler. Peters.
Radish. Rlchter. Spires. Sutton, Watklna.
Columbia Cudahy, Dawson. Doherty,
Douglas. A. Dunnigan, M. Dunniaan J.
Dwyer. T. Dwyer. FItzpatrlck. Geary Grif
fin. Hawesv Herring. Johnson. Keating,
Kelleher, Lake. McFarland, McMonigle,
Reardon. Schaecker, Smith. Weicome Mc-
Carthy, Agee. '
Franklin Atkinson. Ball. Bigham, Cook.
i Cosgriff, Goetz, Gooley, Guerber. Harris
Hills. Hoggatt. Holmes. Jones, Kelly. King,
Klaetch, Kolkana. Lawrence, Lockwood',
Loomis. McCallum. Peake, Patterson. Poul
sen. Reed. Rice, Selfridge, Strauss, Tucker
James John Cunningham. Ermler. Girt,
Hedges. Jessup, Maupin. Mikseh, Miller,
Ohm. F. Robertson, O. Robertson, Vinson.
Yrooman, Wagner, Yates.
Jefferson Bidwell, Bracher. Buckman.
Burton, Ryerly. Chambreau. Clark. Colvin.
Coulter. Fenton, Ford. Gardner, Graham.
Grilley, Hibbard. Hamman. Hendricks.
Higgins, Joe. Kalk. Kelsey, Klingbeil,
Langley, Laxson, McAndle. McKalson
Murray. Mlsovetz. Ncff. Pengra. Powell,
y'B'F.. rve, pL-tm, bisk, ftmitn. staley,
stansberry. Stevenson. Walker. Watson.
Wiggins. Wilson, Wright.
Lincoln Adler, Beck. Brodt. Carlson.
Duffee. Duncan. Ginn, Grisley. Hantok.
neimeKe, num. Ivrause. Leggett, Levy.
Mannneimer. .MOser, Mlel, o Nell. Page
Riggs, H. Wilson. R. Wilson, Wright, Karl-
"Washington Baird. Bouno. Burdick.
i-ariDerg. Lasn. 'cowens. Farley. Farrell
Grosz, Grove. Haak. Johnson, Keating,
l.aay, Mcurew, MrK own, McLardy, Meek,
Miller. Myers. Nelson. Palmer, Quinn,
Richmond. Rodda. Rowley, Sanden. Scott,
Spencer. Sundeleaf. Wilkinson. Wilson.
Hill Military Butters. Dagg. Personeus.
Willamette to Play Multnomah
Club on Saturday.
lem. Or.. May 25 (Special.) The
postponement of the baseball game
with the Multnomah Athletic club
from last week end until the com
ing Saturday lengthens the season
another week. Besides the Multno-
Northwest Conference Meet
Scheduled Saturday.
tEet . JwJ!
'"' ,vj,ci fix-,
J. Miller and piled up a lead which
Philadelphia was unable to overtake.
The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Phila i 7 2Chlcago 7 11 0
Batteries Gallia and Witherow;
Vaughn and Killefcr.
N'ew York. 7, St. "Louis 3.
ST. LOUIS, May 25. New York got
an even break on the series with St.
Louis by winning today's game, 7 to
5. Ragged fielding by the locals con
tributed material)" to the visitors' vic
tory. Three errors with three
bunched bits in the fifth were re
sponsible for five of New York's runs.
The score:
R. H;'E. R. II. E.
NewTork..7 10 lSt. Louis. . .5 9
Batteries Toney. Benton and Smith;
Goodwin. Jacobs, Doak and Dilhoefer.
I J. 73. Troeh, new Oreicon atate
trapabootlnir ehampion.
mah contest, which will be played In
Portland, the varsity will meet the
Chemawa Indians for a return contest
Wednesday on Sweetland field.
These games will make a total of 11
for the varsity this season and will.
in ail probability, wind up the dia
mond activities for 1920. The team is
expected to be intact again after
VANCOUVER, B. C May 25. Yak
ima took the second straight game
of the series from Vancouver today,
S to 4. after 16 innings of hard fight-
ng by both teams. The game was
the best staged here so far this sea
son. The score:
R. H. E.l R. H. E.
Yakima. ...6 16 6iVancouver..4 '9- 3
Batteries Wolfram and Cadman:
Rapp. Cooper and ratterson, Hinkle.
Spokane 7, Seattle 2.
SPOKANE. Wash.. May 25. Crespi
outpitched Hobey and the locals out-
hit Seattle today and Spokane won,
7 to 2. The score:
R. H. E.l R. H. E.
Seattle 2 6 2;Spokane 7 10 1
Batteries Hovey and Boelzle; Cres
pi and Arnspiger.
Victoria 13, Tacoma 8.
VICTORIA. B. C. May 25. Victoria
outhit Tacoma today and the Tigers
finished on the little end of a 13-to-8
score. The score:
R. H. F.. R. H. E.
Tac6ma....S 5 3!Victoria. . .13 15 0
Batteries Abrams, Talley and Stev
ens; James, Morton and Cunningham.
Chances Good for World Competi
tion. Oregon and O. A. C. Loom
as Strongest Contenders.
The northwest conference track
meet at Pullman Saturday will be the
last workout for the college athletes
of the northwest before the Olympic
tryouts to be neld at Pasadena on
June 26. As several of the varsity
men have a chance of making the trip
to Antwerp in July, it is interesting
to study their records at this time.
Reports frjm the coast conference
meet ht'd at Palo Alto two weeks
ago say'that every record on the pro
gramme was broken. Five of those
record wreckers will compete at Pull
man this week and some new marks
may be recorded by the Cougar town
before church time next Sunday.
Swen, the Orison Aggie milcr:
Bartlett of Oregon, in the discus I
event; Powell, A?gie shotputter;!
Jenne and Smith of Washington State
college, in the polevault and two-
mile run are the boys who will try
to improve on their Palo Alto win
nings. Bartlett, who throws the dis
cus 140 feet, and Jenne with his
13-foot pole-vaulting, have the best
lecords in comparison with previous
college efforts. ;t took Swan only 4
minutes and 28 seconds to make the
famous Sprott of California- shout
Polevanlt May Be Feature.
The feature even of the whole meet
will probably be the polevault. Give
this bov Jenne a good day and ne
will make a new world record in his
own back yard. Two weeks ago he
came with l-16th of an inch of top
ping the 13 feet 3 9-16 inches mark
made by Foss of Chicago. In a high
school meet at Mount eVrnon, Wash.,
in 1917, Jenne vaulted 12 feet, so his
latest work is not so surprising.
It locks like the University of Ore
gon has a chance to win six or tne
prizes next Saturday. Captain Foster,
in the 100 and 220-yard dashes and
the broad jump. Abbott in the half-
mile and Bartlett in the discus tnrow.
should win their events and the Ore
gon relay team ought to cop in spite
of tho fact that the Oregon Aggies
won all three places in the 440-yard
dash in the dual meet. The Oregon
Aggies ought to run away from the
field in the mile run, the hurdle races,
the high jump, shotput, the Javelin
and the meet provided, of course,
that the dope isn't scrambled too thor
Pose Snotlodsrers Beat.
The University of Washington team
Oallcry Views Vivid Aftion
Players IMsIi Up Great
Variety of Tennis.
Walter A. Gess added another notch
to his string of victories in the an
nual sprint? handicap tennis tourna
ment of the Multnomah Amateur Ath
letic club, when he defeated A. E.
Norris in a five-set match In the
semi-finals yesterday. The ecore of
the match was 2-6. 8-, 6-3, 4-6, 6-0.
Goss was playing under a handicap of
owe 30 3-6 with his opponent owing
15 3-6.
This was by far the best match
played In the tournament to date and
one in which every variety of tennis
was handed out to the spectators.
Uose got off to a bad start, dropping
the first set by a score of 6 to 2.
The second set was full of action.
both players trying their best to wir
out. Norris took the lead by winning
the first two games. CJoss rallied and
won 4, making the count 4 to 2. Then
Xorris tied it up by taking the fol
lowing pair and the contestants split
on the next brace. Twice in the last
two games each player needed a point
to give him the set, but was unable
to put it over. Norris took the lead
by getting the next game, making it
6-5, but then dropped thqee giving
Goss the set and making the score
one set apiece. ,
In the third set Norris began to
weaken, the terrific pace set by his
veteran opponent telling on him as
the game progressed. They split on
the first -four games with Goss tak-
ng the lead in the fifth. Goss won
the next game and dropped the fol-
owing one. He made v.p for this by
winning the next two handily. The
score was 6-3.
Both players took a much-needed
rest at the end of the third set and
when the match was resumed, Goss
: Si
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I siege of injuries and with a short
Deriod of practice snouid be going
strong this week. Dimick and Irvine has only one man of big league call-
will be relied upon to do tne nurllng 1 ber, big Ous Pope, wno tnrows tne
in the two trames. discus around 140 feet. He win De
will bo rea.ny to tnrow tne nistoric
Greek missile over the moon in order
beating admin-
t Palo Alto.
Pope defeated
Bartlett ni the dual meet at Seattle
earlier' in the season.
What the University of Idaho has in
reserve is not known. A dark horse
was responsible for victory at the
battle of Saratoga. The Gem state
boys are noted for springing sur-
Pool Entries and Seattle prises. But to a guesser it looks like
the Oregon Aggies and Oregon win
finish in first and second places.
Greek missile over the mo(
P. X.
Girl Will Help to Give
Class to Meet.
One of the biggest entry lists that
has ever competed in a swim meet in
It beats the Dutch how records
.row. A lew years apo jein 01 Ore
gon threw the javelin 165 feet and his
mark was so far ahove the average it
looked good to stand the test of time.
Portland is expected for the Pacific College spear men toss the stick 180
noon at 4:30 P. M. in the finals. This
promises to be one of the best matches
of the tournament, as it will bring to
gether two of the leading players in
this part of the state. Goss will play
under the handicap of owe 30 3-6
with Wolfard owing 40.
The receipt of two tardy entries in
the doubles event compelled the com
mittee to make a redraw in order
to get all the contestants in the sched
ule. Matches in this event may be
played at the convenience of the op
posing teams. Following are the new
drawings made by the committee last
A. D, Wakeman and A. D. Xorris (owe
30 vs. Walter A. Goss and Colonel John
Leader (owe 30). Ferd Smith and E. G.
Swigert (owe 4-61 vs. Stacy Hamilton and
A I Roberts (receive 3-6). T. Morris
Dunne and James Mackie (scratch) vs.
A. B. McAlpin and C. J. Sc&llen (receive
1 . 2-6). E. R. Munro and G. O. Jones
(receive 2-6) bye. R. I. Moores and Bart
lett Cole (scratch.) vs. Phil Grossmayer
and 6. Shaw (receive 13 3-6). H. Ketter
man and H. Piatt (receive 15 2-6) vs.
Spencer Bindle and W. H. Wheeler
(scratch). H. A. Wilklns and V. Vernon
j (scratch) bye. T. Steffen and K. Pare
j lius (scratch) vs. Harry Gray and Mox
t Wood (owe 30). Callin Wolfard and A. S.
I l-'mhrnQT, mwa 9l k vs II. I n RiM...
proceeded to capture the first set. j bach and Alma I. Katz" (receive 15). H.J.
Norris made a wonderful comeback
and took the next two games. Goss
added one and then Xorris won three.
making the count 5 to 2. Twice in
the next few minutes Norris needed
one point to give him the set. but lost
it. Goss won two more games and
then his opponent took the winning
game for the set. The score in sets
then stood two all.
Norris practically went to pieces in
the last set and try as he might he
could not make the necessary points
to give him a victory. Goss won this
set by taking the six games straight
and enters the finals.
In the other match of the day. Cat-
lin Wolfard, state champion, defeated
Stacy Hamilton in a four-set match,
the score being 3-6, 6-2. 6-3, 6-2. Wol
fard did not get started until after
the second set was under way, but
here he began his driving game that
has won, him former victories and
kept Hamilton on the run.
Wolfard will meet Goss this sfter-
Campbell and H. W. Thompson (receive
15 2-6) vs. Henry Stevens and Milt Froh
man (owe 15 2-6).
Two Champions to Be on Hand to
Defend Titles.
Saturday. June S, is the date set
for the playing off of the lnterscho
lastic tennis championships, according
to an announcement made last night
following a meeting of the league di
rectors, who are the principals of the
various high schools. F. E. Harrigan.
Washington high school, will take
charge of the tournament. He success
fully directed the same event last
year. Entries for the championships
should be made at once to Mr. Harri
gan at Washington high. Balls to be
used in the various events will be
supplied by the association.
All matches in the tournament will
be played on the courts of the Mult
nomah club. The rules of the tourna
ment say that any player entering the
singles is thereby barred from enter
ing the doubles event.
Two champions will be on hand to
defend their titles in the persons of
Inez Fairchild and Ted Steffen. both
of Lincoln high. Ted holds the boys'
title, while his teammate is possessor
of the honors in the girls' singles
event. There will also be a boys' dou
Palfrey Heads Aggie Team.
LEGE, Corvallie, May 25. (Special.)
Ernest R. Palfrey, left-handed first
sacker for the Aggies during the past
season, has recently been elected cap
tain of the baseball team for next
year. This is Palfrey'a second year
on the team, and he has done con
sistent work. He played first base
for the rook team here two years
ago. ;
Art Magirl Bests Mikey King.
SASKATOON. Sask.. Ma' 25. Art.
Magirl. the Bartlesville, Okla.. wel
terweight, defeated Mickey King, for
mer middleweight champion of Aus
tralia, in a 15-round contest here last
Try Our Mexican Chile
Sixth and Stark
Northwest association indoor cham
pionships, which will be held in the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic club
tank Saturday night. Jack Cody,
swimming instructor of the club,
has already received a large num
ber of blanks from those who are
planning on participating in the
championships, and the last - minute
rush is expected to bring many more.
Competition is expected to be keen
in all of the events. Seattle is send
feet and better now and it is not
unusual for a hiph school boy to
make a throw of 165 feet.
"Mose" Payne, the Multnomah club
marathoner, ran two miles in 9:35,
while running for Bill Hayward five
years ago. Hobgood. of Oregon Agri
cultural college; "Jit" Smith, of
Washington State college, and Payne
put up the prettiest race of their lives
at the conference meet at Corvallis
g a strong team of swimmers to up- that year. Payne winning in record
Baseball Summary.
National League tAndijig-..
v. I.. Pet.! W. t.. Pet.
PiltsburK ..IS li .K00 St. Louis ..14 1 7 .
I iiieiiuiall..l 13 'iM N York..!:! 16 .44S
("hie.-.eo ... 19 15 ..".'! Boston . . . .1 2 15 .4-44
Brooklyn .15 12 .550 Ph de!phia..ll 1 .344
America 1 nriif Standing;.
W. L.. Pet. i w. L. Pet.
Cleveland .-' u .700 Washington. 12 14 .462
Boston 2D 9 .690'pt. Louis ...1:117 .4.".-t
Chteaso . ..17 1.". .MI Phlladal.a .11 18 .379
New York. 16 15 . 516: Lrstrolt .... 8 23.253
How the Merles Stand.
At Portland no came. Sacramento 1
game: l los Angeles 1 same. Vernon no
came: at San Krancisco 1 came, Oaki&nd
no Raltlf.
Where the Trams Play Nest Week.
Salt l.ake at Portland, San Francisco at
T.os A n seW. Vernon at Oakland, Sacra
mento at Seattle. .
Besrer Baiting Averages.
AB.H.Av.l AR.H. Ar. 7 3 420IJones 19 5 .263
Jnlinson .. 3 t .333 Sutherland. 40 10.250
Wisterail . IB 53 .316 Baker. .. ... 4a 12 245
Co 162 50 30!)'Spranger . .104 23.22!
Blue 15 48 302'SlElin SrilH.lSH
Koehlcr . .124 SJ .298 Juney IS 3 . 1 S
w i.-e: ... i2 i ;ib .2:1:1 Kinttaon ..12219.1
-iallr .. 156 45 .28:1' Kallio. . . . 1:; 2.15J
Schroeder. 26 7 .263, Poison 21 S .14J
Open Tourney Play at Toledo on
August 4, 5 and 6.
TOLEDO, O.. May 25. The dates
for the playing of the western open
golf tournament have been rearranged
for the benefit of the entrants, ac
cording to a letter received today
from Crafts W. Higgins of the West
ern Golf association, by S. P. G. Jer
main, tournament committee chair
man of Iverness club, Toledo.
The dates are August 4 and E, ac
cording to the letter, which said that
event of a tie it will be played
off on August .
McQuaid Twirls Steady Game,
Keeping Hits Scattered.
Francisco took the opener of the
series with Oakland, 4 to 1. McQuaid
pitched a steady game, keeping his
hits well scattered.
The Seals scored twice in, the fourth
when Fitzgerald and Connolly got on
base and Agnew brought them in with
a hit to left field. They made two
more in the seventh. The score:
Rollic Xelder Draws Release.
OAKLAND. Cal., May 25. Kollie
Zeider, veteran second baseman of
the Oakland club, was unconditionally
released by Manager Howard today.
Expenses of Bringing One of Best
Elevens West in 1921 Will -Be
Paid by Shares.
LOS ANGELES, May 25. The Ore
gon Agricultural college and the Uni
versity of Southern California have
signed a contract to share the ex
penses of bringing to the Pacific
coast in 1921 one of the leading east
ern college football teams, according
to an announcement made here to
night by Henry Bruce, graduate man
ager of the U. S. C.
Bruce said he and J. J. Richardson,
graduate manager for the O. A. C,
at Corvallis. had signed the contract
on behalf of the two institutions. The
plan, as announced, is to select the
eastern team on its showing in the
fall of 1921 and bring it west to meet
the Oregon Agricultural college in the
north November 5 and the U. S. C. here
November 12.
Bruce several weeks ago issued
challenge to any college football team
in the United States to play the Uni
versity of Southern California here
November IS. 1920. He said he had re
ceived responses from the University
of Wyoming, the University of Santa
Clara, the Texas school of mines and
the Olympic club of San Francisco.
Benson Tied in Seven-Inning Game
Finishing Season.
Washington high school won the
1920 interscholastic baseball title yes
terday by tying with the Benson
school nine in a 3-to-3 game, which
was called at the end of seven in
nings. The Colonials, up to yester
day's affair, had won six atrtight
games and as yesterday's contest was
the last of the eeason for Washing
ton, they have a clear claim to the
title, having defeated every other
team at least once.
The contest went eeven and one
half innings, but as the teams had
agreed to give up the field at a cer
tain time, regardlesB of whether the
game was finished or not. Umpire
Ed Rankin was compelled to call a
halt at the end of the first half of
the eighth before Benson had a
chance at bat. Washington had put
over three runs in its half of the
eighth, but according to' the rules the
game reverted back to the even in-
hold the honor of the Puget sound
city and the Multnomah club entries
are going to meet some real con
tests from Crystal pool swimmers.
Kathryn Brown of the Seattle
V. W. C. A will enter in the 100-yard
free-style race for women and thi
event should be a close race between
the Seattle entry and Ethel Knowles
of the Multnomah club. The officials
for the meet were selected yesterday
as follows:
Starter. Frank B. Wstkins: clerk of
course, Ka Humpnrcy: tuners, tieonte i.
Parker. Georse PhtlorooK ana Olmar Dran
ga.: judges. T. Morris Dunne, Harry Fisch-
r. Frank Harmer and Phil Patter
son: checker. J. MacKie; announcer, jrana
McHale: scorer. George Henrens.
The complete list of entries up to
date follows:
50-yards. men Myrnn Wllsey, Al Ene.
grene. Bus Douglas. Multnomah club: Mc
Waters and Roy O'Nell. Crystal pool.
50-yard, women Ruth Clark. Kthel
Knowles and Janet Wood. Multnomah
club: Kathryn Brown. Seattle V. W. C. A.
150 yards back stroke Jack Pobochanka
and Mickey Ringler. Multnomah club.
50 yards, junior boys Otto Mauthe, Ben
Southard. Bob Gardner, Multnomah club.
500 yards O. J. Hosford. Col lis Wheeler,
Ted Alonen. Bus Douglas. Multnomah club
Metrie Kenowoloff and Lambert Sternberg,
Crystal pool.
1O0 yards, women Ethel Knowles and
Janet. Waods, Multnomah club: Kathryn
Brown. Sent tie Y w. c A
time after a brilliant finish. Smith
ought to win the event next Saturday.
George Philbrook of Multnomah
and Notro Dame fame, held the north
west record in the discus for years.
While a student at Whitman college
he threw the plate 131 feet. Pope of
the University of Washington tossed
it 140 feet 11 inches two weeks ago,
breaking Edmond's mark made in
1C15 by one inch. . An inch is as good
as a mile.
Reds Wallop Braves Vaughn
Takes Fifth Straight for
Cubs Giants Win.
PITTSBURG. May '25. Effective
pitching by Carlson and excellent
support enabled Pittsburg today to
Junior boys' relay-Bob Knight, Ror U' Brooklyn. ! to II. Cadore also
Atkinson. Jack Card. Chuck Cody, P. Davis
versus Bob Banks. Andrew Comfort. K.
Dmn.-ll T niv.m T CaHv
100 yards breast stroke Kthel Goolell
and Alice Joy. Multnomah club; Kathryn
Brown. Seattle 1 . w. c. A.
100-yard Junior boys Ben Lombard,
Otto Mauthe and J. Herring, all of Mult
nomah club.
Fancy diving Locke Webster, Don
Stryker and Happy Kuehn, Multnomah
club: David Fall, unattached: McFadden,
crystal pool.
Bearcats to Play Crabs.
The Northwestern Bearcats will
play the United States National Crabs
on the Vaughn-street grounds tomor
row evening at 6:30 o clock. These
two teams are keen rivals, and a
good fast game is expected. The
United States Nationals are not tak
ing any chances with the Northwest
ern team, which is considered the
dark horse of the bankers' league,
and the former team has gone to the
trouble of securing a pitcher by the
name of Doran for this game
Ortega Defeats Cliff Jordan.
LOS ANGELES. May 25. Battling
Ortega of Oakland was awarded the
decision over Cliff Jordan of Los An
geles at the end of their four-round
bout at the Vernon arena here to
night. They fought at 158 pounds.
Young Ketchell and Al Grunan. both
of Los Angeles, fought a draw at 135
Chicago Loses to Japanese.
TOKIO. May 22. The Chicago uni
versity and Keio university baseball
teams met again today, the home club
winning, 2 to 1.
pitched a good game, misplays being
responsib'e for the Pirates runs.
Olson's error In the fifth followed
by a sacrifice hit and Schmidt's sin
gle scored the first run. The second
came In the next inning, when Wheat
ana Ward permitted Carey's easy fly
to drop between them. The runner
reached second and scored on sac
rifice hits by Southworth and Whitted.
The score:
h. h: e. r. h. e.
Brooklyn... 0 3 2iPittsburg. .2 5 1
Batteries Cadore and Krueger;
Carlson and Schmidt.
Cincinnati 11, Boston 2.
CINCINNATI, May 25. The Reds
hit both Fillingim and Oeschger
hard today and won from Boston, 11
to 2. Bressler, starting his first
game of the season, did not allow a
hit in the two innings he worked.
In the last half of the second, after
driving in the first run with a single,
he was injured in sliding to second,
and an X-ray taken tonight showed
that a small bone in his ankle
broken. The score:
R. H. E.l R. H. E.
Boston 2 4 l!Cincinnati..ll 17 1
Batteries Fillingim, Oeschger and
Gowdy, O'Neill: Bressler, Luque and
Wingo. '
Chicago 7, Philadelphia 2.
CHICAGO, May 25. Vaughn won
his fifth consecutive game today,
when Chicago defeated Philadelphia,
making a clean sweep of the series.
The visitors went to pieces in the
sixth, when the locals bunched six
of their hits with erratic fielding by
New, Important Train Schedule
Spokane, St. Paul and Chicago
on and After Sunday, May 30th
Leaving Portland
Through Trains
No. 2, Leave 7:10 P. M "ORIENTAL LIMITED" for Spokane, Glacier National
Park, Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago, via Great Northern Ry. and Burlington Route
east of Spokane. Arrive Spokane 6:50 A. M.
Equipment consists of drawing room standard sleeping car and dining car service
through to St. Paul and Chicago, tourist sleeping car to St. Paul, observation sleeping
car and coaches to Spokane, and Spokane to Chicago.
This train continues as the "NORTH COAST LIMITED" for Yellowstone National
Park, Minneapolis, St, Paul and Chicago, via Pasco and Northern Pacific Ry., until
June 6th, on and after which date the "NORTH COAST LIMITED" will leave Port
land 9:15 A. M. as S. P. & S. Ry. train No. 4.
Sleeping cars for Central Oregon points continue on No. 2.
No. 4, Leave 9:15 A. instead of 7:55 A. M, a Fast Day Train for "White Salmon,
Lyle, points east thereof, and Spokane. Arrive Spokane 9:05 P. M. Connections at
Spokane for Montana, St. Paul and East.
Equipment consists of observation parlor car, dining car and coaches.
On and after Sunday, June 6th, this train will be the "NORTH COAST LIMITED,"
via Northern Pacific Ry. and Burlington Route east of Spokane, for Yellowstone
National Park, Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago, carrying drawing room standard
sleeping car and dining car service through to St. Paul and Chicago, observation car,
tourist sleeping car and coaches Spokane to Chicago.
No. 6, New Train, Leave 7:35 A. M. for Lyle, Goldendale and intermediate points.
No. 8, Leave 5:45 P. M. for Fallbridge and intermediate points.
Through Trains
No. 1 arrive 7:43 P. M, "ORIENTAL LIMITED" from Chicago, St. Paul, Minne
apolis, Glacier National Park and Spokane, via Great Northern Railway and Burlington
Route east of Spokane. Leave Spokane 8:00 A. M.
Equipment consists of drawing room standard sleeping car and dining car service
through from Chicago and St. Paul, tourist sleeping car from St. Paul, observation
car and coaches Chicago and St. Paul to Spokane, and Spokane to Portland.
This train continues as the "NORTH COAST LIMITED" from Chicago, St. Panl,
Minneapolis, Yellowstone Natfonal Park via Northern Pacific Railway and Burlington
Route east of Pasco, until June 6th, on and after which date it will arrive Portland
as S. P. & S. Ry. train No. 3 at 8:00 A. M.
No. 3, arrive 8:00 A. M., New Limited Train from Spokane, Pasco, Central Oregon,
Lyle and White Salmon. Leaves Spokane 9:00 P. M.
Equipment consists of observation sleeping car, drawing room sleeping car (tourist
sleeping car beginning June 7th) and coaches.
On and after June 7th, this train will be the "NORTH COAST LIMITED," via
Burlington Route and Northern Pacific Ry., east of Spokane from Chicago, St. Paul,
' Minneapolis and Yellowstone National Park, carrying drawing room standard sleeping
car and dining car service from Chicago and St. Paul, observation car, tourist sleeping
car and coaches Chicago to Spokane, and Spokane to Portland.
No. 5 Arrive 9:25 A. from Fallbridge and intermediate points. Central Oregon
connection on No. 3.
No. 7, New Train, arrive 7:00 P. M. from Lyle and intermediate points.
No. 3, formerly arriving at 7:30 P. M. from Spokane, will be discontinued.
Trains Nos. 1 and 2 use Union Station, all other trains use North Bank Station,
Tenth and Hoyt streets.
Consolidated Ticket Office, Third and Washington streets, North Bank and
Union Stations. '