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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
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THE MORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, JUNE 7, 1920
t ' "i.
Here's a by-product oP
2 for25candl5c cigars
The same hidh drade
Beavers Defeated, 9 to 5, for
Fifth Loss in Series.
Game to Be Played in New
BEES WIN LAURELS.
IN TENTH INNING
OF REAL SPORT.
1 nS59 6J
, U m I . M m
'SUDS' TAKES . FLIGHT
Jenkins, Salt Lake Catcher, Con.
uects for Drive Into Left Field
With all Bases Full.
l-Hi lfir C'oaM l-eaitue Mandiitsa.
W. 1.. P.C.I p
Ran Fran. :SH 24 .KOOl Fortland. . ye 28 .4M
SaU Lake lirt '24 .tii)0! Sacramento ''i
Vernon. . . . 35 'JU .54TiOakland . ..
Loa Anse's .525. Seattle .
2 37 .413
At Portland Sail Lake It. Portland 5.
At Seattle Seattle . Sacramento ..
At San Francisco Vernon --. u
land 4-1. . , . .
At l.oa Angelca-rloa Angeles 5-4
Joe Jenkins, Salt Lake catcher,
drove one of "Suds" Sutherland's fast
ones into the left field bleachers with
three on in the tenth inning of the
one game played yesterday afternoon
at the Vaughn street grounds, the
Bees defeating; Portland 9 to 5. The
core was tied five-all when larrup
ing Joe stepped to the rubber and
then it was curtains. A double-header
was slated, but rain caused the
calling off of the first game.
Although the contest was a slow af
fair it certainly was replete with
thrills. Portland held the lead until
the Tourth, when Salt Lake tied the
score three-all. The latter club went
into the lead with two runs registered
in the seventh, only to have Portland
tie it up again in the eighth. Suther
land opposed Ralph Stroud and both
were hit freely, donating 13 wallops
apiece. Doubles and triples beside
the one home-run recorded, marked
Brarrra Start Scoring.
Tortland scored right off the bat,
Wisterzil hitting a two-bagger to
left and scoring on Maisel's wallop
over short. Full of vim and vin
egar, Walter McCredie's cohorts
marked up two more tallies in the
second. Koehler, the first man up.
was hit by a pitched ball. Siglin
walked. kingdon popped out to
Stroud, who threw to Mulligan, catch
ing Koehler off third.
Sutherland singled to right, Siglin
going to third and scoring on Mulli
gan's muff of Rumler's throwin. Blue
singled past third, Sutherland going
to second. Wisterzil singled to cen
ter, scoring Sutherland. Blue was
caught trying to score on an attempt
ed double steal.
Been Come To in Third.
Salt Lake came to life in the third
Inning, Maggert and Johnson scoring
on Rumler's single to left. The Bees
edged over another run in the third
tieing the score. Mulligan singled to
left. Sands singled to right. Jen
kins hit out Wisterzil to Blue. Stroud
hit one out. Mulligan reaching home
trn f e.
The came went along nicely until
the seventh, when "Suds" weakened
acain and was nicked for three hits
which were good for two runs, put
ting the Bees in the lead 6 to 3,
Maetrert and Johnson scoring.
The fans were willing to set the
home .squad up to a banquet In the
eighth when they tied It up again.
Siglin walked, Kingdon forced "1'ad-
dv" at second. Sutherland beat out
a hit to Krug. Lew Blue tripled to
center, bringing in Kingdon and Suth
erland. Blue was not the first to
, mark up a three-bagger, however
yesterday as Kingdon delivered with
. one to center in the fourth but no
I one was on and his teammates failed
to drive him ln
Sutherland Is Hit Hard.
Sutherland took the royal aerial
route in the tenth after starting off
well by striking Krug out. Kuralet
doabled to center. Sheeley and Mul
ligan walked. Sands hit one down
to Sutherland, Suds throwing Rumler
out at home plate. Sands reaching
'first. With the bases full, Jenkins
arose to the occasion and poled out
Good night! Portland didn't even
threaten In the tenth. Yesterday's
win gave Salt Lake five victories out
of the six-games series. A good sized
1 crowd viewed the game for such
VMAntmin7 weather Hnfl were well
rewarded for taking the chance even
though Portland lost.
The Beavers will leave for the south
tonight for their first series of the
season against Oakland. The score:
Salt Lake I Portland
BKHOAI it ft H O A
2 4 4
K ruf?.2 .
OiCox.r. ... 4
6 Koehl'r.c 4
Stroud. p 5
Totals.39 0 13 30 lr Totals. .39 B 18 80 15
Fait Lake 00210O200 4 9
l-crtland 12000002 0 0 5
Krrors, Mulligan, Schaller, Kingdon,
Sutherland. Two-base hits, Wusterzil,
Johnson Rumler. Three-base hlta, King
don. Blue. Home run, Jenkins. Double
plays, Sheely to Johnson, Wisterzil to
Siglin to Blue. Schaller to Koehler. Krug
to Mulligan. Sacrifice hits. Jenkins, Cox.
utolcn bases, Johnson, Rumler, Sheely.
Hit by pitched balls, Koehler, Schaller.
"Wild pitch, Stroud. Struck out, by Stroud
2. by Sutherland 6. Bases on balls, oft
titroud 4, off Sutherland 4. Runs respon
sible for, Stroud ft. Sutherland S.
IULVIERS TAKE LAST GAME
Sacramento Runs Unearned a.nd
Brenton Holds Visitors.
SEATTLE, Wash., June 6. Seattle
took the final game of 'the series from
Sacramento, 6 to 2. today by bunchine
hits on Fittery and scoring five runs
in the rourtn inning. Brenton pitched
excellent ball and the two Sacramento
runs were unearned. The score:
1 OlMlddl'n.l 4
2 OlZamTk.l 4
1 OIMurnhv.3 4
R H O A
10 3 1
u 2 12
01 Wolter.r 4
11 Eldred.m 3
She n.2 4
Orr.s. . . 4
3: Kenw'v.2 4
S i. V Sald nx 1 2 ft
0 o llBren n.p 4 0 10
0 0 01
Totals S4 2 7 24 111 Totals 35 8 1127 14
.y Sacramento 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
Seattle ...0 0 0 S 0 0 0 1 a
s "uci, jiiiuuieioil, WOlter, Bald-
. f win. Stolen bases, Kopn, Mollwitz,' Wolter
J Two-base hits, Zamlock, Cook. Grover
1 sacrmce nits, urover. liases on balls, off
I Fittery 2. Struck out, by Brenton 4, Fit
tery 1, Prough 1. Innings pitched. Fittery
4, runs o, mis o,-t oai i. uouble plavs
Kenworthy to stumpr to Zamlock. Losing
i pitcher, Fittery. Runs responsible for.
, J,I C- 1 . W 1. v, . .... .T v. I U Uf)il Jl
! TIGERS TAKE TWO FROM OAKS
) Afternoon, Game Brijrlitened bv
- Quartet of Fast Doubles.
SAN FRANCISCO. June . Vernon
the morning and 2 to 1 in the after
noon, winning the series five to two.
In the morning game Vernon scored
four runs in the first on errors by
Knight and A. Arlett, singles by
Fisher and Smith, and a triple by
In the afternoon Oakland bright
ened the game with four fast double
plays which kept down Vernon 8
score total. The scores:
4I.ane,m . . 4
B R H
H O A
J. M't'I.s 3
1 3. 0
Mich. I.. 5
31 Winn. p. .
Morse. r. 3
Smith. 3. 3
Dell. p.. 4
Totals. 34 9 1127 Totala.37 4 10 27 20
Vernon 4 2 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 9
Oakland 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 4
Errors, J. Mitchell 2. Smith. Cooper,
Knicht, A. Arlett. Three-baas hits. Moras,
r'ooper. Two-bane hits. Wille. High. Smith,
Cooper, Miller. Sacrifice hits. J. Mitchell,
Smith. Bases on balls, Winn 4: Dell 2.
Struck out, by Winn J, by Dell 1. Runs
responsible for, Winn 5. Dell 4. Left on
t.ases, Oakland y, Vernon 4. Stolen bases.
B R H O A
B R H O
1 0 0
vv llle.r. . 3
Borton.l 3 0
Morpe.r. 4 0
Smith. 3. 4 0
Devo'r.c 4 1
Piercy.p 3 0
Totals.34 2 1127 9 Totals.. 27 1 1 27 14
v ernon o o 0 1 1 0 0 0 0-
Oakiand 0 0000010 0 1
Krrors, Chabourne. Fisher. Piercy. A.
Arieii. n. Arieu. Two-base hits. Chad
bourne. Borton. J. Mitchell. Sacrifice
hits. Piercy. Fisher. Bases on balls, off
Piercy 2. R. Arlett 2. Struck out, by Piercy
. rv Aneu t. nit oy pilcner. -Wllle
uouoie plays. K. Arlett to Knlf-ht to
Cooper; A. Arlett to Cooper. A. Arlett to
namuion. I'eoper (unassisted). Runs re
sponsioia lor, Piercy o. R. Arlett 2.
ANGELS TAME SEAL LEADERS
Series Ends 5 to 2 for Cafeteria
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. June 6
Eighth inning rallies, netting three
runs in each case, gave Los Angeles
both games, the morning contest 5 to
2 and the afternoon performance
4 to 2.
K. Crandall started the morning
rally when he tripled to left. Griggs
was safe at first-and Bassler walked.
filling the bases. Ellis singled, scor-
ng. K. Crandall and O. Crandall
singled scoring Griggs and Bassler.
K. Crandall also started the afternoon
comeback when he was safe.at second
when OConnell dropped his long flv.
Griggs walked. K. Crandall scored on
Crawford's single. Bassler was safe
at first, Ellis singled scoring Craw-
toro ana Bassler counted when Nie-
hoff forced Ellis at second.
The Angels won the series 5 to 2.
B R H O
0 Kllis.l. . . 4
av n y.2 4 .
Arn r.l 3
Schick. 1 4
Totals. 33 2 8 24 10 Totals 2 S 8 27 7
Batted for Scott in the ninth
San Francisco 1 000 0 1 00 0 2
i-iom Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 2 3 0 S
terror. Koerner. Three-haa bitH rvr"-
nell. Two-basa hits. FitxarfralH v r'- .
dall. Sacrifice hits. McAolev. 'l.i,..
K. Crandall. Crawford fiirm.1, . w..
Crandall 4, by Scott 2. Bases on balls,
off O. Crandall 3. off Scott 4. Runs re
sponsible for. Crandall 2, Scott 5. Um
pires, Toman and Casey.
San Francisco 1 Los Angelen
0! Kille'r.m 4
Walsh. 3. 4
01 Ellis. I.. 4
llN'iehoff 3 3
Schick. L 3
Telle. e.. 8
Jordan. p 3
0 rhomaa.p 3
'1 0 0 0J
Totals.30 2 6 24 91 Totals. 81 4 6 27 13
Batted for O'Connell In ninth.
San Francisco 02000000 0 !
Los Angelea 00001003 4
Errors. O'connen, Schick, Niehoff.
Three-base hit. Niehoff. Two-base hit,
Schick. Sacrifice hits, Koerner, O'Connell,
Crawford. Struck out. by Jordan 3. Thomas
3. Bases on balls, off Jordan 4. Runs re
sponsible for, Jordan 1. Thomas 2. Double
plays. Telle to Caveney. Umpires Casey
BALL DESERTIONS SERIOUS
Court Aid to Be Invoked When
Contracts Are Broken.
Desertion of star baseball players
from the ranks of organized base
ball has assumed a serious aspect in
the middle west.- President Tearney
of the Western league and Three I
league and chairman of the commit
tee representing the minor leagues
of the country. Issued a statement,
charging the corporations supporting
the so-called industrial league with
tampering with the players under
contract to organised baseball, offer
ing them fabulous salaries to desert
the clubs with which they had signed.
He indicated, that he would insti
tute court proceedings to regain the
services of players who Jumped con
tracts with clubs In the Western
GRIMES SHUTS OUT GIANTS
NATIONAL- LEADERS SHOW
CLASS IX FAST CONTEST.
Pirates Defeat Reds in Tenth and
Cards iMake Clean Sweep
BROOKLYN, June .-Grimes of
Brooklyn pitched shutout ball today
and the league leaders beat New York
8 to 0. In only one inning did the
Ctiants get a man past first base.
Then a fast doubie play stopped their
chances for a run.
Myers made a home run, a double
and a single in four times at bat,
scoring three runs and driving in
another. The score;
R. H. E. R. H. E.
New York.. 0 6 2Brooklyn... 8 8 1
Batteries Winters. Benton and
Smith; Grimes and Miller.
Cincinnati 1, Pittsburg 3.
CINCINNATI, O., June 6. Pittsburg
defeated the Cincinnati Reds today
by bunching hits off Reuther In the
tenth inning when singles by Caton,
Southworth and Whitted gave them
two runs. Reuther had won eight
straight games and held Pittsburg
to one run In nine innings, but Coo
per was too strong for the Reds in
the pinches and they were unable to
score after the first round. Ruether's
fielding of his position was a fea
ture. The score:
R. H. E R. H. E.
Pittsburg.. 3 11 ojcincinnatl... 16 0
Batteries, Cooper and Schmidt;
Ruether and Rar.iden.
St. Louis 5, Chicago 2.
ST. LOUIS. Mo., June 6. St. Louis
made a clean sweep of the three
game series with Chicago, winning
5 to 2. It was the local's fifth straight
victory. Hendrix weakened in the
fifth, five singles and a wild pitch
accounting for four runs. Chicago
did not get a man to first after the
fifth. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago... 2 7 list. Louis... 6 s o
Batteries Hendrix and O'Farreli;
Schupp and Clemons.
THREE BROTHERS PASS BUCK
They Look Alike and Committee
Unable to Place Blame.
Which one of the three Zabludofsky
brothers competed in the one-mile un
sanctioned run recently held in
Stauch's pavilion. Coney island? This
question has proven perplexing to the
registration committee of the Metro
politan association of the A. A. U.
The mystery is still unsolved.
At the monthly meeting of the com
mittee Peter Zabludofsky was charged
with taking part in the "pot hunt.
Peter, who up to recently competed
for the Kings County A. A., flatly de
nied the charge. He testified that he
was not the Zabludofsky who ran in
the race in question and that undoubt
edly it was one of his brothers.
Peter did not deny that he was
spectator at the race. In fact, several
other runners, including Mike Devi
ney of the Millroso A. A., were called
before the committee. Devaney couia
National League Standings.
W. L. P.C.I W. U P.C.
Brooklyn. . 25 15 .-'-. St. Louis.. 22 22 .500
Cincinnati 25 17 .59.V Boston 18 22 .4n0
Chicago.. 24 21 .SS3 New Tork. 18 24.429
Pittsburg. 20 19 .513iPhiladera. 15 27.307
American League Standings.
Cleveland. 28 16 .6361 Washington 2018 .B:
New York. 28 16 .3V St. Louis.. 17 25.405
Chicago... 24 19 .6581 ab)iladel'a 15 27.357
Boston.:. 22 IS .0501 Detroit. . . 14 29.3
How the Series Ended.
.. At Portland one game. Salt Lake fiva
gamee; at Seattle five games. Sacramento
one game: at San Francisco, Oakland two
games, Vernon five games; at Los Angeies
live games, San r rancisco two games.
Where the Team Play This Week.
Portland at Oakland, San Francisco
Salt Lake. Seattle at Vernon, Los Angeles
Where the Teams Plar Next Week.
Portland at Vernon. Seattle at Oakland.
San Francisco at Sacramento. Loa Angeles
at Salt Lake.
Beaver Batting Averages.
B. H. Av.l B. H. Av.
Sutherland 49 16 .828! Baker 6112.235
Koehler.. 165 S3 .321 1 Kingdon .. 16S 3S .1
Blue.... 207 6a .314! Jones. .. .
Cox 210 66 .314IJuney
Maisel... 173 53 .307ISpranger.
Wisterzil. 215 65 .3021 Siglin. .. .
Schaller.. 203 57 .2S01 Poison .. .
Ross..... 19 5.264:Kallio
Schroeder 29 7 .242! McMullen
25 5 .20U
IS 25 .1S1
23 3 .143
American Association Results.
St. Paul 2, at Louisville 0.
Minneapolis 1. at Columbus 4.
Kansas City 10, at Toledo 5.
Milwaukee 3-6. at Indianapolis 2-5.
Western League Results.
Oklahoma City 7, at Joplin 3.
St. Joseph 4-4. at Omaha 8-1.
Tulta 7, at Wichita 2.
Les Moines 2. at Sioux City 1.
Southern Asaociation KeNults.
At Chattanooga 2. Atlanta 11.
At Mobile 1. New Orleans 4.
At Memphis 2. Li His Rock 8,
At .aativilje 14. Birmiajj feaja.
offer no convincing testimony to the
committee. George Donoher, Presen
tation club, was also charged with the
name offense as Peter.
In his testimony Peter stated that
he and his two brothers all looked
alike anc! that it was difficult to tell
them apart. He was requested to have
his two brothers appear with him be
fore the committee, but Peter declared
that he was not on speaking terms
After considerable deliberation the
committee voted to debar Pete,r and
Donoher from competition until such
time as they presented affidavits that
they did not run in the race.
IRON MEN LEnO 00U8LE A
HESSE-MARTIXS BEAT CARMEN"
BY 12-to-0 SCORE.
Sell wood Park Shuts Out Marshall
Wells, 2 7 to 0, in
The Hesse-Martin Iron Workers and
the Street Car Men's Local hooked up
in the only game played yesterday In
the Class AA league of the Port
land Baseball association and the con
test developed into a slugfest. out of
which the Iron Workers emerged vic
torious 12 to 10. The Hesse-Martin
team retained its lead in the league
The Iron Workers collected three
runs on three hits, one a three-bagger
by Hubler in the second, but the Car
men fell on Deardorff in the third for
five hits and eight runs. Drake took
the mound in the fourth and allowed
three hits for two runs in this inning.
Facing a seven-run lead, the Ironmen
gradually worked from behind in the
next four innings and won the game
in the ninth.
R. H. E.l R. H. E.
M 12 15 ii:armen 10 10 1
Batteries Deardorff, Drake and
Wilson; Thompson and Robertson.
The scheduled game between Arleta
nd Crown Willamette team went
three innings before it was called. At
this time the latter team was leading
3 to 2. Dorn and Fagen started as the
Joe Jenkins, bait Lake catcher
who poled a homer In the
left field bleachers with three
men on banea In the tenth
Inning of yesterday's same.
Arleta battery while Crown Wlllam
ette used Kalliby and Berry.
Manager Brooks of the Arleta team
announced last night that he had
signed pitcher Ed Thompson, recently
released) by the Cendors.
Sellwood Park shut out the Mar
shall Wells aggregation on the East
Twelfth and Davis streets grounds 27
to 0. A total of 33 hits was made off
Sigloh who went the full distance
for the Hardware nine. Wes Bunder-
leaf, former Washington high school
star, chucked for Sellwood and pitched
a no-hlt no-run game.
Qui mi Modest on "Home Runs.
Jack Quinn, who suddenly leaped
into the ranks of the home-run hit
ters, registering the 11th circuit drive
by a Yankee this season, is as modest
in victory as he is stoical in de
feat. Jack was tickled to death with
his home run and admitted unde
great pressure that he had pitched
a fair sort of game, but he showered
praise on his team mates and lauded
young Erin Ward to the skies. Jack
is seriously thinking of sending the
bat with which he projected his
home run into the right field stands
to his home in Chicago and saving It.
Jack has made four home runs in his
major league career, but none more
tiel tlian his laiest .
DROWNS -INDIANS SPLIT
OOVELESKIE OUTPITCHED IS
Chicago Americans Beat Tigers in
Eleventh, Yankees and Wash
CLEVELAND, June 6. Cleveland
and St. Louis split a double-header
today. St. Louis winning the first
6 to 2, while Cleveland took the sec
ond 2 to 1. Weilman outpltched Cov
eleskie in the first and the Browns
won easily. The second was a pitch'
ers' battle between Bapby and Davis.
Cleveland winning the ninth on
O'Neill's single, two passes and
Smith's infield hit. The scores:
R. H. E. R. H E.
St. Louis. 3 12 OlCleveland 2 5 1
Eateries Weilman and Billings;
Coveleskie. Mehaus and O'Neill.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
St. Louis. 1 9 llCleveland. 2 9 1
Baterles Davis and Severeid; Bag-
by and y rJeill.
Chicago 7, Detroit 6.
CHICAGO. June 6. After scoring
three runs and tieing the score ,in
the eighth Inning. Chicago beat De
troit in the eleventh inning 7 to 8.
Felsch's single, his steal of second
land a hit by John Collins counted the
winning run. Cobb and Flagstead
collided in right center in the tenth
nmng and Tyrus was removed from
the game with a twisted leg. Flag-
stead was uninjured. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E
Detroit... 6 11 3Chicago.. 7 14 2
Batteries Oldham, Ayers, Oakrle
and Ainsmith; Clcotte, Kerr and
New York 12, Philadelphia 6.
in f j w lUKh., June- 6. The new
York Yankees defeated the Philadel
phia Athletics here today 12 to 6 in
very loosely played game. The
Yankees hit Perry for four hits in the
first inning, which netted three runs
nd kept up the bombardment on
Martin, who replaced him. The score:
R. H. K. . R. H. E.
Phil'd'phia 6 12 2!New York 12 15 5
Batteries Perry, Martin. Hastv and
Perkins; Mays and Hannah. Hoff
Washington 5, Boston 4.
WASHINGTON, June 6. Scoring
rive times in the seventh inning.
Washington came from behind and
defeated Boston 5 to 4. A half dozen
hits, two of them doubles, accounted
for the upset of Pennock. The score:
R- H. E. R. H. E.
Wash'gton 6 10 3!Bostpn . . . . 4 6 3
Batteries Snyder. Erickson. Zach
ary and Oharrity; Pennock and
Players Do Rapid Clothes Change
If a ball player put on a different
suit every time he changes clothes in
a day while at the training camp he'd
nave to own at least a wardrobe of
five or six suits, according to Harry
We wear our clothes out putting
them on and taking them off." says
tnat lieaieg. ine athlete gets p
in tne morning, puts- on his civies.
then goes to the park, takes off his
street clothes and dons bis monkey
"He practices for an hour or two
bathes and slips back into his street
clothes. At lunch he goes through
the same performance, doffing his
civies for his unl, and later his uni
for his civies. At night he may have
to dress lor dinner."
- YVeird Touch Called Out.
A Cincinnati wag tells the follow
ing: "The Reds had a decision based
on a technicality pulled on them In
St. Louis last week, the. first of its
kind ever made. Pat Duncan was on
first base and Rube Bressler was
coaching at third. Billy Kopf hit to
right field and Duncan reached third.
As he raced into the bag, Bressler
remembering that he needed some
money, asked Pat to lend him ten
dollars. The umpire promptly called
Duncan out. Why? Well, isn't there
a rule on the books that coachers are
not allowed to touch runners?"
School Politics rs Barred.
GRAND FORKS, N. D., May 30.
Election "politics" have been elim
inated from the University of North
Dakota Athletic association by the
ratification of a new constitution, and
supporters of the movement declare
that the athletics of the university
will from now on be In the hands of
men who are familiar with conditions.
The new constitution provides that
the president and secretary .of the
North Dakota Letter Men's association
of the university shall be made auto
matically chairman and secretary of
the athletic board of control each
year. The man holding the highest
number of points is named president
$1 tbe Letter ilea'-assocaaUoiu
OTHER CONTESTS FIXED
Coast Colleges Object to Pasadena
Taking All Profit From
IS SlSPESiUBI) BY
At the meeting of the Pacific
coast conference, held here last
Saturday, the University of
Washington won its point tem
porarily in its contention
against the "50-60" agreement
for division of net receipts- of
inter-collegiate football re
ceipts. The conference ordered
euspension of the agreement
pending the next meeting of the
conference at San Francisco
in December, when final action
will be taken.
The 'SO-SO" agreement was
adopted by a five-to-one vote of
the conference last December.
University of Washington alone
opposing it. Washington stead
ily refused to arrange games
with colleges located in the
smaller towns while the agree
ment was in effect.
The Oregon Agricultural college
football eleven will clash with the
University of Washington gridders in
the new Washington stadium, Seattle,
Saturday. October 23. Such waa the
announcement yesterday of James J
Richardson, general manager of stu
dent activities at the Corvallis in
The game was tentatively scheduled
at the Pacific Coast conference meet
Ing held in Seattle last December,
but has been hanging in the balance
pending some decisive action by the
conference regarding an equal divis
Ion of football game receipts. At the
special meeting of the conference held
in Portland Saturday the 50-50 rule
was abrogated until the next meeting
of the conference to be held In aan
Francisco next December, at which
time the matter will be threshed ou
to a final decision.
Two Games) Arrange!.
Graduate Manager Darwin Mela
nest of the University of Washington
and myself held a brief little session
upon the conclusion of the conference
meeting and agreed upon terms fo
the big game to be played in Seattle,
said Richardson yesterday. "Ou
agreement also calls for a return en
gagement in Corvallis in 1921. O. A. C.
agreeing to giva Washington exactl
the same terms as are accorded O. A. C.
for the game in Seattle.
We are more than pleased to think
that O. A. C. can send its 1920 eleve
against the Sun Dodgers next fall,
Our alumni in Seattle have been
strong adherents for the game pro
vided. of course, that suitable finan
cial arrangements could be made.
Coach Rutherford will arrive in Cor
vallis about June 15 and will be ready
for the task which confronts him.
We will lose three members of the
1919 team, but will have some very
capable material from the freshman
Darwin Meisnest of the Washing
ton institution likewise waa very en
thusiastic over coming to terms with
the Oregon Aggies. Meisnest, in com
pany with Graduate Manager Nichols
of the University of California. en
Joyed a trip over the Columbia high
Seattle Wants Game.
W. have been living in hopes that
our game with the Oregon Aggies
would not fall through," said Meis
nest. "There are any- number of
O. A. C. alumni on Puget sound who
are anxious to see the two elevens
fight th.ir gridiron battle in Seattle
next fall. Only the friendliest feel
ings exist between the two institu
The University of California and
Washington State college have come
to terms for their game to be played
in Berkeley November 6. J. Fred
Bohler of W. S. C. accepted the terms
offered by Manager Nichols of the
Golden Bruins. This game, like the
O. A. C.-U. of W. contest, was in a
tentative form until the 60-50 rule
was temporarily jarred loose until the
next conference meeting.
A v'sitor at the conference meet
ing last Saturday was V. C. Simons,
pr-sident of the Pasadena tournament
of roses, which annually staves the
gridiron classic of the country east
versus west college gridiron cham
pionship at Pasadena New Year's day.
At the December meeting of the
conference held In Seattle, a resolu
tion was passed whereby the con
ference decides which is the cham
pion eleven of the conference and the
rule further provides for the team so
designated to act as host to the east
ern championship team provided it
wished to stage the game in its own
metropolis or campus.
Colleges Want Some Money.
Simons and the Pasadena people
were laboring under the impression
so it is said, that the conference rul
ing deprived Pasadena of the big
game. According to conference rep
resentatives, such is not the case.
The colleses, however, feel that they
arj entitled to some financial con
sideration Instead of Pasadena mak
ing all the money while the college
winning the title furnishes half of
Prof. Matthew Lynch of the Uni
versity of California was appointed
to confer with Simons regarding suit
able financial arrangements for the
western eleven, and report imme
diately, by mail, to the conference
KOCK1JSR WINS BIKE TRVOCT
Olympic Trials Bring Fast Time
Over 109-Mile Course.
CHICAGO. June 6. In a spectacular
finish, Ernest Kockler of the Alverno
Athletic association today won the
mid-west tryout for the American bi
cycle team In the Olympic games, rid
ing the 108.7-miles course from Mil
waukee to Chicago in 5:33:413-5. So
far as known this is an American rec
ord. Sixty-five riders started but only
P.-I. League Meeting; Called.
TACOMA, Wash., June 6. Directors
of the Pacific International Baseball
league will meet in Tacoma Monday
morning at 11 o'clock. President Louis
H. Burnett announced tonight. Im
portant business .will ba tftkea up..
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305 - SOT Pisr St, Portland. Or.
TENNIS TITLE HT STAKE
TtD STErTEX TO M EET AYEST
ERJIAX THIS AFTERNOON.
Final Match of Singles in Intcr
scholastic Tournament to He
on Multnomah Court.
Ted Steffen of Lincoln high, inter
scholastic boys' singles champion, will
defend his title against I. Wcsterman
of Washington high this afternoon in
the final match of the singles in the
annual interscholastic tennis tourna
ment now being played on the courts
of the Multnomah Amateur Athletic
Adele Jones of Jefferson and Inez
Fairchild of Lincoln will meet today
to finish their match of th5 semi
final round which was postponed last
The final match in the girls' sin
gles will be played sometime this
Play in the boys' and junior center
champlonships on the Irvington courts
is progressing rapidly and the semi
final round in the singles of the
Junior events will be played off to
day. The semi-final round in both
the girls' and boys' singles will be
reached at the conclusion of the day's
Today's schedule follows:
. 4 P. M. Boys' tournament Jack
Grossmayer vs. Henry Neer; Dan
Lewis vs. Norman Arenz.
. 3 P. M. Girls' tournament Dag
mar Loy vs. Edith Petty: Mildred
Crane vs." Dorothy LaRoche.
3 P. M. Junior tournament Frank
Ross vs. Howard Wilson; 4 P. M.. Ben
Bigelow vs. Kenneth Parellus; Robert
Spencer vs. Fred Seachrist: 6 P. M
Ted Steffen vs. I. Westerman.
Sports of All Sorts.
There appears to be considerable
reason why the yacht Resolute is
decided favorite with the yachting
experts as the most linely craft to
represent the United States against
Sir Thomas Lipton a Shamrock IV
During the seasons of 1914 and 1915
the two yachts competed in 29 com
pleted races. Of these the Resolute
won 25. The closest ot the races was
sailed July 18 off Newport, R. I., over
a 2H-mile course. The Resolute won
by 53 seconds. The worst defeat suf
fered by Vanitle caine in a race the
week previous, when the Resolute
won over a 30-mile course by a margin
of 33 minutes and 7 seconds.
The importance that university au
thorities attach to championship
games was well exemplified recently
during the playing of a baseball
series between Harvard and Prince
ton. The Princeton nine was at Cam
bridge to play on a Saturday. It
rained and the game had to be post
poned until Monday. However, there
were a number of Princeton players
who were due back on that date to
take some examinations. Their ab
sence would have badly crippled the
team. And so it was that members
of the Princeton faculty made the
trip to Cambridge and quizzed the
members of the team. This is the age
of advertising, and nothing tends
more to keep an institution of learn
ing before the public than successful
athletic teams. President Hibben of
Princeton has admitted this and the
action of the Princeton authorities
j w '
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in this case shows that the institution
is living up to the conviction.
Kid McCoy, who is the inventor of
the "corkscrew" punch, showed re
cently that no moss is gathering on
his intellect when he invented the
excuse "Jubilant from an athletic
standpoint." which he offered the
judge before whom he was brought
on a charge of disorderly conduct.
He had too strenuously celebrated the
signing of the Walker boxing bill
permitting la-round bouts in New
York. It may be added that "hiz-
zoner" considered jubilation from an
athletic standpoint a perfectly valid
excuse and dismissed the case.
When congress decided by a vote
of 232 against 74 to allow the Ameri
can team of Olympic athletes the tree
of a United States army transport to
take them to Antwerp it went on
record in no uncertain terms as to
what it thought of the value of clean,
sportsmanlike international competi
tion. Congressman Gallivan of Mas
sachusetts, in supporting his bill.
"These lads are selected after com
petition held in various sections of
the country and when they achieve
victory, as we expect them to. the
glory will not be theirs, but will be
that of the United States of America."
When two rival tennis players find
they are getting too old and stiff to
battle longer against each other is it
going too far when they transfer their.
differences to be fought out by their
sons, especially when said sons still
are babes in arms? Andre H. Gobert of
France, a European tennis champion,
and James C. Parke, veteran British
internationalist, have arranged a
match for 1940 to see which is the
better man but they're shoving the
dirty work on to their sons, who will
be old enough to play by that time.
REED SENIORS TAKE TENNIS
Trio of Firsts Won in Interclass
Reed college racket wielders won
three firsts in tne inter-class tennis
tournament at the college last week.
The singles championship for wom
en rest's with the Juniors.
Herbert Swett was largely respon
sible for the senior victory with
stellar play in the men's singles,
doubles and mixed doubles. He re
peated his championship performance
of last year by winning the singles.
His hardest match was with C. H.
Gray of the faculty. Jack White, the)
freshman dark horse, was easily dis
posed of in straight sets.
Swett and Bruce Shumway won the
doubles division without much trou
ble and Swett and Marjorie Fulton
triumphed in the mixed doubles in
three close sets with Tom Brock
way and Laura Payton of the Junior
Madeline Steffen prevented a senior
sweep cf events by taking the wom
en's singles. She was also singles
champion at Reed last year.
Perfect Trap Scores Made.
COFFEYVILLE, Kan.. June . Two
perfect scores in the 100-target pro
fessional registered shoot here to
day were scored by Phil R. Miller,
Dallas, Tex., and James Head, St.
Louis. Perfect shooting continued
in shooting off the tie, until Mr. Head
missed on the 125th shot, Mr. Miller
breaking 125 for the honor.
Richmond Gets McWhorter.
The Milwaukee club has transferred
Pitcher NIcWhorter to Richmond of
the Virginia league. He was the first
of the pitchers on Jack Egan's juad
to be discarded.
won -JjoUi naic& today, 5 .to 4
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