Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 13, 1921, Page 12, Image 12

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    13
TTIE SFORXIXG OREGOXIAX. THURSDAY. JANUARY 13. tBl
ORGANIZED BASEBALL
PEACEFUL AT LAST
Agreements Signed Between
Major and Minor Leagues.
SUPREME POWER GIVEN
WALT 1YTCREDIE SAYS GOOD
TRAINER REAL NECESSITY
Chiropractic Knowledge Declared Invaluable in Fixing Up Ailing
Baseball Players.
BOB DEVERE HERE
F
i
A
Conlract Signed Willi Judge tan
dls Making Him Commissioner
Willi $50,000 Salary.
CHICAGO. Jan. 12. Organized
baseball today swept the last vestage
of disagreement from its ranks in
conferences which brought signed
peace agreements not only between
the major and minor leagues, but be
tween the Individual club wners.
The two major leagues signed the
new national agreement making
Judge Landis baseball commissioner
with supreme powers and the minor
leagues signed an agreement with
Judge Landis as their ruler, but it
differed in one word from that signed
by the majors. This difference, It de
veloped, was due to a misunderstand
ing in the Joint meeting of drafting
committees yesterday when the
agreement was drawn up, and it wiu
announced that as soon as possible
the minors would sign an agreement
Identical with the one approved by
the majors.
The individual major league club
owners also signed a contract agree
ing not to critic'se each other pub
licly and to accept any decision made
by Judge Landis.
Included were President Johnson of
the American league and two of the
three club ow'ners who have fought
his administration Charles A. Comis-
key of Chicago and Jacob Rappert of
New lork. Harry Frazee of Boston
the third, announced he would sign.
Supreme Power Demanded.
The signing of the national agree
ment brought a sharp statement from
Judge Landis concerning the powers
he must be given and led to erroneous
reports that he had issued an ultima
tum giving the club owners lo min
utes to make changes he demanded.
The judge did not set a time limit.
but did issue an ultimatum telling
the club owners that his powers must
be supreme.
When the new national agreement
was brought before the league rep
resentatives, it contained a section
saing that the commissioner after an
investigation, "could recommend such
action as he deemed advisable."
Judge Lpandis Interrupted to. say
that this must read "take such ac
tion." "You have told the world that my
powers are to be supreme," he said.
"To give me the power merely to 'rec
ommend' takes all power out of my
hands. I want you to know that either
I must have the power to take such
action as I wish, or else you had bet
ter seek a new commissioner. I iouid
not take this job for all the gold in
the world unless I knew my hands
were to be free."
Word Is Chanced.
On motion of President Johnson,
the major leaguers voted to substitute
the word "take" for "recommend,"
but it was found that the minors
were not in official session and the
matter would have to go through
their drafting committee again.
Hfty-slx minor league representa
tives in a standing vote assured the
judge that they had considered "rec
ommend" the same as "lake," but
that as soon as possible the word
would be changed and they would
igr.
Tonight the major leagues signed
the contract with Judge Landis. mak
ing h.m commissioner for seven years
at tou.OOO a year. The national
agreement will remain in effect so
long as he is commissioner.
Judge Landis, however, has stipu
lated that his salary of 17500 as judge
should be deducted from his baseball
alary.
New players' contracts covering
what the club owners termed the
"ethics" of the game were approved
by the majors.
One clause provides that the player
pledge loyalty to his club artd "pledge
h:ni-,elf to the American public to
conform to high standards of fair
play and good sportsmanship."
BY Li. H. GREGORY.
BALL club simply must have
a trainer these days If It ex
pect to keep in any kind
of condition," soliloquized Walt Mc
Credie yesterday as it came his turn
to bat in the Hot Stove league. "A
good trainer can almost pay his way
in the saving on doctor bills alone, to
say nothing of the increased effi
ciency of the players and the extra
games won on that account.
"But he must be a good trainer
don't overlook that. The bushes are
full of half-baked trainers who nose
as the real thing, and one of them
may ruin your ball club before you
get wise to him. Some of these birds
tear a player almost to pieces with
their rub-a-dub work and leave bim
worse off than he was before, It's
some job to get a real trainer.
They're scare.
"I always like to play In San Fran
cisco, because there's a fellow there
named Carroll who is a wizard at fix
ing up ailing ball players. He takes
them in hand and before you know
it they're In shape and full of pep.
You can certainly notice the differ
ence in their playing.
a
"This man Carroll was Just ordi
nary until a chiropractic doctor down
there, named Richardson, gave him
a course of some kind and taught him
a lot about nerves and muscles and
joints and vertebrae and all that.
Now he's a bear at it.
"This man Richardson who taught
Carroll sure did our ball club a good
turn here in Portland one day last
year. Art Koehler, catcher, had been
limping around on a bum knee for
about a couple of months. He'd had
his knee knocked out of joint In a
game, and though it was set back
and doctored, it Just seemed to get
worse instead of better. Poor Art
couldn t even straighten his leg, and
it hurt him to walk, let alone run.
"Richardson was in Portland on a
vacation trip and he stepped Into the
clubhouse one day after a game.
Koehler was nursing his knee and
wondering what was the matter with
it. Richardson took a look and let
out a whistle.
"The only thing the matter with
your knee. Koehler. is that it's still
out cf place,' he says. They never did
get it back Into joint for you.'
"Well, he sat there beside Koehler
and showed us how the knee surely
was out of joint and talked sooth
ingly to Art and said he'd fix It for
him all right, and not to worry. Art
sat there all relaxed when all of a
sudden Richardson grabs his leg and
begins twisting and hauling and tug
ging It around. He gave it one final,
awful yank and by golly you could
hear that knee go 'click'! We all sat
there petrified, but Koehler almost
went through the ceiling.
'Richardson smiles and lets go the
leg and says to Koehler, 'Now stand
on it.' Koehler was that surprised he
might have been hypnotized. He
stands on his leg. 'Bend your knee,'
says Richardson. Koehler bends it.
"That doesn't hurt now. does it?"
says Richardson. 'No,' says Koehler,
I'm goshdinged if it does. I don't
know what you did to it, but It
doesn't hurt any more.' Koehler was
so tickled he ran around the club
l ouse, and his knee didn't hurt him
bit. What's more, it didn't hurt
him sny the rest of the season."
There's another man here in Port
land who's a wonder at fixing up ball
players. That's Doc Chandlee. He
isn't a trainer, but a chiropractic
doctor, but he says he may take a
vacation this summer and travel
around with the ball club for the
fun of it. I certainly hope he takes
that vacation.
"Maybe you remember what a time
Rudy Kaluo had trying to win any
games for Portland up to past the
middle of last season, and then how
he suddenly began to pitch like a
house afire and finished In a whirl
of smoke. Doc Chandlee fixed him.
He took an X-ray picture of Kallio's
spine and found a misplaced vertebra.
This vertebra pressed on the nerves
to Rudy s right shoulder, and he
simply couldn't get anything on the
ball. He was treating himself for a
sore shoulder all the time, when the
real trouble was this misplaced ver
tebra. "Doc snapped that Into place mighty
quick after the X-ray located it. Kal
lio was a different man from that
day. I look for him to win a lot of
games for us this coming season.
'
'The doc did the same thing for
Paddy Siglin. Paddy had a collision
with another ballplayer in a game
and wrenched his back. He felt punk
afterward and couldn't seem to get
any pep into his ---playing. Just
dragged himself around. Doc took an
X-ray picture of his spine, and, sure
enough, he had a misplaced vertebra,
too, wrenched out of position in that
collision.
"That shows' what a real man can
do for a ball club. Believe me, I in
tend to have a trainer this coming
season, but he must be a good one.
Unless he's a real one it's worse than
useless carting him around the cir
cuit. If the doc concludes to take
that vacation, just watch our smoke."
Here's another eastern comment on
California's victory at Pasadena. It's
by Robert W. Maxwell, sports editor
of the Philadelphia Evening Public
Ledger, who incidentally is also one
of the big time football referees back
there. Says Maxwell:
"The result of the Ohio State-CaW-fornia
football game in Pasadena last
Saturday shows more than anything
else how the game is progressing in
the west. Andy Smith had a versatile
machine, good on the attack and de
fense, played modern football and
scored an overwhelming victory.
"Once upon a time everybody
looked to the east for good football.
The west never was considered. How
ever, slowly but surely the game ad
vanced out there and now a repre
sentative eleven can put up a stiff
argument against any eleven in this
section.
"The game is becoming standard
ized. The rules have not been changed
far some time and every team in the
country has an even chance to turn
out a winner. Forward passing, line
bucking, end runs, punting and drop
kicking are the only five offensive
plays, and defensive work Is improv
ing each year.
"California's victory was no fluke.
It was a clean-cut triumph and proved
that football is a typical American
game and not one which is bounded
by the Atlantic ocean and the Alle-ghanles."
Kansas City Battler Says He
Will Win Bout Tomorrow.
NEGRO IN GOOD SHAPE
gh school team last Friday. The
Hood River team is considered one of
th strongest in the league this year.
The local high school girls' basket
ball team will also play a return
game with the Goldendale girls Fri
day v
C61umbus Juniors Dereat Dudes.
The Columbus club juniors de
feated the Washington Dudes basket
ball team. 23 to 7. on the Columbus
club floor Tuesday night. Fisher and
Reinke starred for the clubmen, while
Joe Kagan shot most of the points
for the losers-
Eddie McGoorty and Eddie Coalon
Also Arrive io City Looking
for Challengers.
BY DICK SHARP.
Bob Devere. Eddie McGoorty. Eddie
Coulon and Jim Mulllns arrived in
Portland from Chicago last night.
Devere will try to trim Sam Lang
ford where Jim Barry and Tiny Her
man left off In the ten-round main
Wangle of tomorrow night's fistic card
at the armory arena.
Eddie McGoorty is here for no good
reason except to whip any battler in
this neck of the terra firma who
cares to tangle with him.
Eddie Coulon. one of the best
known bantamweights in the world is
in Portland for the same reason, open
to meet any boxer at his weight.
Jim Mulllns looks after the busi
ness end of the ring game for the
three stellar performers. Devere's
home is Kansas City, McGoorty put
Oshkosh. Wis., on the map, while
Coulon hails from New Orleans.
All three of these wielders of the
padded mitts are known the length
and breadth of this country, while
McGoorty is a boxer of international
fame. Eddie Mac and Eddie Coulon
both served overseas In the first-line
trenches and fought in ring tourna
ments in London.
Devere shapes up like a tough cus
tomer. He ha. a record that backs
him up in that respect, and is firm
in the belief that he will beat Lang
ford Friday night with less trouble
than he did back in 191", when he
earned the unanimous newspaper ver
dict over the Boston tar baby after
ten rounds of milling.
Mullen vouches for the fact that
Devere is in the best of condition,
after more than a month's hard
training at the Arcade gymnasium in
Chicago. Devere has been sparring
daily with McGoorty, Tony Melchorz.
Coulon and other boxers at all weights
Devere will no nothing but limber up
today, being on edge for his coming
fracas. ,
Langford, who is In superb shape,
contented himielf with bag punching,
rope skipping and shadow boxing
yesterday at the London club. Sam
has been getting in some good train
ing licks with Clem Johnson, the
Panama giant, and little Joe Gorman.
Langford refuses to talk about to
morrow night's racket, and smiles in
a good-natured way when questioned
as to its probable outcome. Devere
beat him once, so Langford Is wait
ing until the smoke blows over be
fore making any announcements.
Carnegie Gets Larry McCormick.
PITTSBURG. Jan. 12. -Larry Mc
Cormick, well known as a hockey
player In the United States and Can
ada, has been signed to coach the
Carnegie Steel hockey team.
EARLY TRIAL PLANNED
INDICTED PLAYERS TO BE AR
RAIGNED ABOUT FEB. 1.
PIN SMASHING STARS
TO INVADE SPOKANE
Five Games Sunday and Five
Here January 23 Carded.
SQUAD OF SIX ON TRIP
Clarence Mugnusson and Swan Nord
are back in the varsity shell.
A lot of good material is available
in the sophomore class. Murphy,
stroke on last year's frosh. is back In
school and will fight with Petp Som
erset, former varsity oarsman, for the
position of stroke. Ingram Tldmarsh
and Roly France are considered prob
able caml'dates for the shell.
A number of yearling football play
ers are out in the barges and may
help to increase the beef in the boats.
League Season Opens Friday Night.
CENTRALIA. Wash., Jan. 12. (Spe
cial.) Both the Centralia higTi school
first and second teams have basket
ball games scheduled for Friday
night. The first team will open its
Southwest Washington league season,
playing Tenino on the latter's floor
while the slcond team, member of
the Lewis county league, will play
Winlock at Wlnlock.
Of DETROIT CLUB
Portland to Get Three Play
ers for Pitcher.
The Pacific Coast Ice Hockey asso
ciation will make the concession to j
the east or playing: under six-man
rules Instead of seven-man rules, as
prevail on the coast, when the east
ern champs come west to play for the
world's championship some time next
March. In return the Coasters will
ask the east to agree to the coast
center offside area. The east has a
much smaller area.
M HOOL BOARD RECONSIDERS
Referendum on Sunday Baseball l
Ordered In Yakima.
YAKIMA. Wash.. Jan. 12. (Special.)
The Yakima school board yesterday
reconsidered its decision not to per
mit Sunday baseball on the hiffh
school athletic grounds and decided
to abide by a referendum of regis
tered voters. The election will be
held January IS at the high school.
The board's acljon In ordering a
referendum was taken after a con
ference with representatives of an as- Coach Rbun wU!
AGGIE WRESTLERS GOOD
PROSPECT FOR CHAMPIONSHIP
TEAM DECLARED BRIGHT.
Old Men Return to Mat and Fast
Crowd of New Talent Said to
Have Turned Out.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallla, Jan. 12. (Special.)
The prospects for a championship
team In wrestling appears exception
ally bright, considering the large
number of men from whom Coach
Kathhiin will have to select the team.
In addition to more than 200 new
men who are signed up for the mat
sport, a large number of old men are
back In suits again.
Captain Lowell E. Palmer of Jor
dan Valley is showing the same class
he exhibited last year when he was
able to down all comers. Other old
men include Alonzo W. Patchin of
Salem, "Slim" Glossop of Marshfield,
Merrell C. Jasper of Caldwell, Idaho;
Sam W. Armstrong of Gardiner, and
Alvln H. Madsen of Silverton.
This will be the last year for
Palmer, Madsen, Jasper and Arm
strong. Armstrong and Palmer are
considered two of the best mat men
in the conference.
With the return of the old men.
have a good
these contests and company competi
tion will be used to assist In select
ing the riflemen.
soclation for promotion of park de- i SU(.leu8 around which to build up a
strong team. His main trouble at
present seems to be that of handling
the large number of men who are out
for wrestling. The weights are the
weakest part of the squad, the Beav
ers having only Madsen and Arm
strong who can be depended upon.
CO-EDS TO PLAY BASKETBALL
velopment in this city. In which the
latter informed the board that me
raising of $10,000 by popular sub
scription for a new baseball park at
this time would make it Impossible
for several years for the park asso
ciation to carry through its plans for
new park in the vicinity of the high
school.
Ko lowing the announcement of the
board's decision the baseball boost
ers In charge of the $10,000 campaign
suspended their efforts, and If the ref
erendum has the result they antici
pate, they will make no further ef
fort toward a new ball park.
SIX DODGERS ARE CRIPPLED
Quintet to Open Conference Season
With (..inn - at Pullman.
UNIVERSITT OP WASHINGTON.
Seattle. Jan IS. (Special.) A badly
crippled fru i Dodger five will open
' the basketball season Friday night
with a practice game against the Col
lege of l'uget Sound. Next week the
Washington team will play Spokane
Athletic club and open the conference!
season with two games at Pullman.' j
Lewis and Talbot are atlll playing !
forward for the varsity. Summy also i
will get into the games. Joe Mapes
la temporarily out,, leaving Stelk at
center. Frankland is the third cen
ter. Leo Nicholson is out of the game
with a broken finger and Jimmy
Bryan, guard. Is nursing a bad leg.
Crawford and Gardner are picked to
replace the regulars.
Coach Edmundson hopes to have
his men in shape, before they meet
Washington State college.
I
Portland Quint Plays at Hood Rher
HOOP RIVER. Or, Jan. 1!. (Spe
cial. I The Hood River high school
basketball team will play its first
game on the home floor at the high
school building Saturday evening
Willi 1 1 1 c i.uium'ue v.,.., vtii.uu.
fhe line up is: Slavens. center; Julius
oaEson, forward!
oRAND CIRCUIT SCHEDULE SET
Officers Are Re-elected and Rules
Changes Are Ratified.
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 12 Stew
ards of the grand circuit Tuesday re
elected last year's officers and adopt
ed a schedule for 1921.
Findings o! the rules committee as
well as those of the schedule com
mittee were ratified at today's ex
ecutive session. The rules committee
declared itself satisfied with the pres
ent racing code, but proposed that
certain circuit rulings pertaining to
stake events should be altered slight
ly. The changes were said to govern
entrance to grand circuit events.
The turf writers' association held
its annual meeting Tuesday and re
elected officers.
BOXIXG TOURNEY ARRANGED
Best Class of Canada to Fight at
Madison Square Garden.
NEW YORK. Jan. 12. Arrange
ments were completed today for an
international amateur boxing tourna
ment between the best boxers of
Canada and those of the Metropolitan
Association of the Amateur Athletic
Union. The bouts, which will Include
one international contest in each of
the weight classes, will be held at
M.ui'son-Square Garden January 25.
The bouts will be contested under
the rules of the International ama
teur boxing federation, the weight
classes being 112, 118, 126. 135. 147,
160. ITS pounds and heavyweight.
2 0 Girls Turn Out for Practice in
Aggie Gym.
OREGON ARGICULTURA L COL
LEGE. Corvallis. Jan. 12. (SpeciaK)
With the completion of a success
ful season of volleyball, the co-eds
of the college have turned toward
basketball.
Interest is running high, and more
tha 50 girls are turning out for prac
tice. Among the number are three
of last year's letter team.
Alta Mentrer. last year's captain
and forward. leta Agre. captain-elect,
and Gladys Johnson are all out after
their old positions. The work will
start from class games to be played
after which two teams will be
selected. While no definite schedule
has been completed. It is possible
that several games will be arranged
in the near future.
HIFI.E CONTEST IS PLANNED
University Accepts Challenge of
Orcgou Agricultural College.
UNIVERSITY OK OREGON. Eu
gene. Jan. 12. (Special.) The chal
lenge from the Oregon Agricultural
college to compete on the rifle range
has been accepted by the university
and tryouts for the rifle teams will
begin almost Immediately.
The Pacific coast rifle contest will
be held January 23. and the men mak
ing the highest scores In this meet
will compete against Oregon Agricul
tural college. Major A. al Rowland
and Sergeant Conyera will coach the
men in rule practice. very prob-
Colima Outfights Farrell.
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 12. Bert Co
lima, middleweight of Whittier, Cal.,
won the decision over Marty Farrell
ot' New York, whm he fought at
catchweights, in "heir four-round
bout at the Vernon arena last night.
In the semi-final event Gene Cline,
lightweight, of Los Angeles, took a
decision from Tommy O'Brien, light
weight, of Los Angeles.
Tris Speaker Highest Paid Player.
CLEVELAND, Jan. 12. Tris Speak
er is without exception the highest
paid man in baseball, according to
James C. Dunn, president of the
Cleveland baseball club. Neither
would name the amount Speaker re
ce.ves tor playing center field and
managing the Indians.
Xotre Dame Elects Captain.
Matchmaker Evans plans on using
Eddie McGoorty with Jimmy Darcy in
the main event of an all-star card at
the armory January 28. Press reports
had it that McGoorty was to fight
Miske at Benton Harbor. January 13.
but as the match was still up in the
air. Eddie decided to make the trip
west with Devere.
McGoorty has one of the most for
midable records of any boxer in the
game. Eddie finds it hard to make
the middleweight limit, so has been
taking them on up -to 200 pounds,
barring none. If ever a scrapper has
fought them all anywhere near his
weight it is the Oshkosh mixer.
His record reads like a who's who
in ring history. One finds the name
of Les Darcy, Mike Gibbons. Tommy
Gibbons. Bill Miske, Frank Kfcus,
Jimmy Clabby, George Chip, Gus
Christie. Battling Levinsky, Bib
Moha. Harry Greb, Billy Papke and
many others among those whom Mc
Goorty has foirght.
Eddie Coulon, who will face Billy
Mascott here on January 28, has
fought Johnny Ertle. Earl Puryear.
Pal Moore, and other leading bantam
weights.
Alex Trambitas will uphold the
honor of the Trambitas family against
Joe Eagan of Boston in the main
event of the January 21 card at the
armory, under the auspices of the
Portland boxing commission. Match
maker Evans clinched the setto yes
terday when he brought the two
boxers together on the weight ques
tion. Eagan got a draw with Jimmy
Darcy, the middleweight member of,
the Trambitas family, at the armory
several weeks ago. The fans booed
the verdict to the echo, figuring that
Joe had made a sucker out of Jimmy
in the ten rounds of battling.
Alex weighs about 118 pounds as he
stands, and is liable to weigh that
much the nisrht of the fight, although
it is said that he can do 140 pounds if
necessary. At any rate, under ordi
nary conditions Alex is a heavy wel
terweight. Eagan is a light middle
weight, which makes the match pos
sible and one of the most attractive
both from a box office standpoint and
a fighting standpoint that has ever
been put on here.
If Featherweight Champion Kilbane
had any regard for the welfare of the
sport that has been the means of
bringing him fame and wealth, he
would either defend the crown or va
cate the throne. Kilbane Is a more
highly intelligent man than the aver
age professional athlete, and he is
well able to appreciate the fact that
he is not acting in the proper spirit
when he ignores the wishes of the
great army of fight fans in this mat
ter. Despite reports to the contrary,
Kilbane has not been matched with
Young Reisler at the Garden, and
there is no intention of making any
such match, even if Kilbane were
willing. The report was sent out
merely to boost Reisler, who Is a
promising novice, but still a long way
from the top of the championship
ladder.
Rumler, Borton, Maggert and Dale
Exiled From Organized Baseball
by National Association.
CHICAGO. Jan. 12. With the
league and Inter-league disagree
ments settled at today's baseball
meetings, the club owners. Judge Lan
dis, baseball commissioner, and the
state attorney's office tonight began
making plans, which it was expected
would result in an early trial of the
men indicted for the alleged throwing
of games in the 1919 world series.
George Gorman, assistant state's
attorney, announced that the indicted
men would be arraigned about Feb
ruary 1 and that an immediate trial
would be held. The American league
appropriated $10,000 to be used In the
prosecution. The minor leagues voted
to lake action against players whe
have taken part in games on the Pa
cific coast with Fred McMullln. an In
dicted Chicago White Sox player, and
suspended coast player recently in
dicted. Judge Landis said that If the men
are "found not guilty by a jury or by
a Judge they will not necessarily be
allowed to return to organized base
ball. They must first satisfy me, af
commissioner, and I do not hesitate
to say that a decision similar to that
on the coast where a judge ruled that
throwing games was not a criminal
offense, will not satisfy me."
It developed that Judge Landis al
ready has held several informal con
ferences with members of the state
attorney's staff over the trial, and
that he has studied the records of the
trial of the Pacific coast players.
"Whether the accused men are found
guilty or innocent, the trial will re
sult in the stamping out of gam
bling," he said. "For suitable action
will be taken against any men who
have not acted justly in fulfilling
their contracts.
Players Rumer, Borton, Maggert
and Dale, involved in alleged base
ball crookedness in the Pacific Coast
league, today were expelled from or
ganized baseball by the National As
sociation of Minor Leagues.
The national association also de
cided to punish the players who have
been playing with Fred McMUUin, an
indicted member of the Chicago White
Sox on a semi-professional club in
California. Six or seven players who
are members of teams in organized
baseball have been playing on the
same team with McMullln.
The national association adopted
resolutions calling upon the players,
"to show cause why they should nor
be cited" for their actions.
IS
NEW YORK BODY TO BE INDE
PENDENT OF NATIONAL BODY.
The 1921 T. S. Andrews world's rec
ord book is off the press. It is the
19th year of publication of this book,
which bears the unique distinction of
beine- the only one of its kind in ex-
SOUTH BEND. Ind.. Jan. 12. Ed- lstence. The 1921 book Is the most
die Anderson of Mason City, la., right ambitious ever published, containing
end for two years, was elected cap- I 208 pages, 121 records of boxers, 49
t:iin ol the 1921 Notre Dame football I photos of boxers, and other records
team last night. The banqueters
stood with bowed heads a moment
in honor of George Gipp, Notre
Dame's 1920 all-American halfback.
Boxing Legislation Proposed.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo.. Jan. 12.-
Boxing legislation similar to that
r.ov. in force in New York, Wisconsin
and other states, is contained Is a
bill being prepared for Introduction
in the state legislature by Repre
sentative Razovsky of St. Louis.
Bert Colima Scores Victory.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Jan. 12. (Spe
cial.) Bert Colima. Pacilic coast wel
terweight, scored a decisive victory
over Marvelous Marty Farrell of the
Jack Kearns stable in a fast four
round bout at Doyle's Vernon arena
abiy Hires teatus be picked tor last night. Colima won every round.
including everything from athletics
and auto to trotting and yachting?
records.
THE DALLES TEAM STRONG ONE
Next Basketball Game Will Be
With Goldendale High School.
THE DALLES. Jan. 12. (Special.)
The Dalles high school basketball
team will play the first Mid-Columbia
league basketball game of the season
Friday, with the Goldendale 'high
school team. Under the coaching of
G. R. Bonnell. formerly basketball
coach at the Salem high school, the
local boys have developed a remark
ably strong team this year. Nearly
all of last year's letter men are back.
The Goldendale five were able to
register a victory oXX the Hood River
Convention of Boxing Association
Devoted to Election of Officers
and Adoption of By-Laws.
NEW YORK, Jan. 12. The New
York state boxing commission and
license committee today declined to
become a member of the newly formed
National Boxing association of the
United States. The decision was made
public in an official statement, which
said:
"It Is our decision that we cannot
subordinate our functions and au
thority, clearly defined in the Walker
law, to the jurisdiction of an outside
unofficial body of any character."
The Massachusetts state boxing com
mission has taken a similar position.
Today's session of the convention of
the boxing association was devoted
principally to the election of officers
and the adoption of the constitution
and by-laws as well as the rules and
regulations governing boxing. W. H.
Liginger of Milwaukee was elected
president. W. A. Tremblay, Miles
City. Mont., was chosen first vice
The three outstanding points in the
rules adopted were; "First, that no
offender in any one state shaii be
punishable in all other states affil
iated' with the national body; second,
a champion shall be compelled to de
fend his title every six months, ifihe
is challenged by. a logical contender
approved by the national boxing as
sociation; their admission to boxing
bouts under any and circumstances
shall not be in excess of S15.
PULLMAN IS WORKING HARD
Perry, Chief Luminary, Well Sup
ported by Bell, Franklin,
Krusc and Goodwin.
The Portland all-star bowling team,
Tom Perry, Charles Bell. Robert
Franklin, Charles Kruse, CharleSi
Goodwin and J. W. Blaney. will leave
Saturday evening for Spokane to start
a ten-game series with the Spokane
all-stars on Sunday.
Five games will be bowled on the
Spokane alleys on Sunday and five
games in Portland on Sunday, Jan
uary 23. The management of the
Oregon alleys, where the matches will
bt roiled here, will close down alleys
seven and eight to accommodate Jhe
spectators.
Portland Is sending a very formid
able team of pin smashers to Spo
kane, the members of the team being
the pick of the Portland bowlers. The
team was selected at a recent meet
ing of the city bowling league direc
tors. Perry Chief Laminar .
Tom Perry, who has passed most
of his time while In the west as a
member of the Ideal alley team of
beame, is now connected with the
Oregon alleys and Is one of the mem
bers selected for the team. He is
considered one of the best bowlers
in the northwest. He is leading the
city league with an average of 193.
Charles Bell is well known among
the western bowlers and fans. He
has won the all-events championship
of the northwestern international
tournament twice and frequently is
one of the high men of the city
league for 'he season.
Bob Franklin has been bowling in
Portland for the last ten vears and
always succeeds in holding his own
with the best of them. He won the
singles championship in the North
west International Bowling associa
tion tournament held in Portland In
1917. He was captain of the Vogan
Candy company team, which won the
championship at Spokane in 1918.
Kruse City Alley Veteran.
Charles Kruse is another veteran of
Portland alleys. He has led the city
league for several seasons and is
close to the top thlo year. He won
the all-( vents championship in Spo
kane in 1915, and has been on one of
the best teams leaving the city for
the northwest championships each
year.
Charles Goodwin, who has been
competing in Portland for the last
three years, has shown considerable
skill in tumbling the pins. Last sea
son he finished high, man in the city
league and also has the honor of
shooting the highest total for six
years in a free-for-all match with a
total of 1370 pins.
J. W. Blaney. captain and manager
of the team, is well known on the
Pacific coast for his bowling ability.
He has. captained the famous M. L.
Kline team for many years. This
team has always finished among the
top notchers of every tournament. It
established a coast record at Van
couver, B. C, in 1919 by winning the
championship with a score of 2894
and that record still stands.
The match has created considerable
interest among the bowling devotees
of the northwest.
OHIO ACUMEN HELD SCANT
HI N T I N G T O X , BACK, DIAG
NOSES CLASH AT PASADEX A.
Football Knowledge of Buckeye
Lads Held Inferior to That of
Teams of Coast.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eu
gene. Jan. 12. (Special.) The Ohio
State football team which played the
University of California at Tasadena
January 1, didn't have a chance, ac
cording: to "Shy" Huntington, the
memor of Oregon's football team.
Huntington recently returned from
the south after witnessing the annual
tntt-rsectioaal clash between the mid
dle west and the coast. The eastern
team failed to show anything like
the amount of football knowledge
that the coast boys exhibited, said
Huntington.
Much credit Is due to the California
men for thus way in which they
played, he declared. Many who wit
nessed the game believe that nearly
any of the coast teams could have
defeated the Ohio men.
The Ohio men had been coached to
play against the style of line bucks
which California had been using with
so much success against the other
coast teams Ihis year, and lined up
accordingly. Andy Smith, coach of
the Bear state team, then played the
style of open play and took the east
erners off their feet.
"Brick Muller of California was the
.star of the game," said Huntington.
''Muller is an end who will need
watching by all of the coaches on the
coast next season. He has two more
years ahead of him on the football
team. The renowned Stlnchcomb, on
whom the Buckeye men were back
ing so heavily, was smothered by the
play of the Bears and did not get
away. However, both teams played
good ball."
DEAL IS AID TO BEAVERS
Willi Trio, Plus Two Due From
Cubs, Quintet Makes Fuir Pros
pective Combination.
T EXPECTED
Quintet Will Meet Universtiy of
Idaho Cracks Today.
WASHINGTON STATL COLLEGE,
Pullman. Jan. 12. (Special.) In an
ticipation of the opening basketball
clash with the strong University of
Idaho quintet tomorrow on the local
court. Coach Bohler Is drilling his
proteges hard.
Chick Rockey, Dick Clsna and Nash
are fighting it out for forward po
sitions, while Captain Mclvor of grid
iron fame, Rathbun, Swanson and
Burgess are candidates for guard po
sitions. Loomis, end of this season's
varsity, and Bill King, a baseball star,
are a toss-up for pivotal honors with
th.- former having a slight edge.
Although the team is hitting Its
stride slowly, nevertheless the finesse
and spirit always characterizing
Bohler's basketball teams will become
apparent when the decisive confer
ence clashes arrive.
Sacramento Buys "Rowdy" Elliott.
CHICAGO. Jan. 12. "Rowdy" Elli
ott, catcher, was sold today by the
Brooklyn National league champions
to the Sacramento Coast league ciub.
Outfielder Allen was traded to Bir
mingham for Outfielder Bert Grif
fith and a onsh consideration and
Wiliiam McCabe, an outfielder, was
released to Rochester of the Inter
national league.
Drastic Penalty ProjKi.-ed .
AUSTIN. Tex., Jan. 12. A bill pro
viding confinement in the peniten
tiary from two to ten years for con
spiring to "throw" a baseball game
or other sports was introduced in the
state senate today.
At a meeting of the Portland Bowl
ing association yesterday a Portland
tournament association was organ
ized and permanent officers elected.
The work of this organization will be
to perfect plans for the staging of
the Northwest International Bowlers'
association championship tournament,
which will be held in April. Officers
elected were M. L. Kline, president;
A. L. Coe, vice-president; James Hef
fron, secretary, and J. W. Blaney,
treasurer.
A record entry list Is expected.
Teams will be here from the north
west and California.
Portland expects to be represented
by at least 40 teams. The following
Portland organizations have already
signified their intention of entering
teams: M. L Kline, Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic club, Hadley Silver, Oys
ter Loaf, St. Nicholas Cafeteria, Toke
Point Oyster Grill, Wedfoot Camp,
Woodmen of the World, No. 65;
Brunswlck-Balke company, Hood Riv
er Blue Diamonds, Zellerbach Paper
company. Imperial hotel, Hazelwood
creamery, American can company,
Bergman Shoe company, Board of
Trade Barber shop, Meier & Franks,
Honeyman Hardware, Tru Blu Biscuit
company. Pacific Coast Biscuit com
pany, two teams from the Bankers'
league. Swift & Co.
The tournament associatfon is plan
ning on holding a dance to raise
money to enter 25 more teams. Se
attle will send at least six teams,
Tacoma two, Centralia one, Spokane
four, Vancouver, Wash., two, Vancou
ver, B. C, five, Wenatchee .one. Walla
Walla two, Pendleton one. Hood River
two, Oregon City one. Salem one, As
toria two, Seaside one, Olympia one,
Aberdeen two, Hoquiam one and Cal
ifornia fiye.
TELEPHONE USED OX GRID
Harvard Team Said to Have Been
Directed From Grandstand.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Jan. 12. Har
vard's football strategy in important
games for several years has been de
veloped in part over telephone wires
while the games were in progress, it
was learned today. In the games with
Yale and Princeton for the last two
years, the game with Centre college
last fall and in the intersectional
game with University of Oregon at
Pasadena a year ago. Crimson coaches
perched on the top of the stands, tele
phoned criticisms and suggestions to
supplement the side line observations
of Head Coach Fisher.
In the game at Pasadena the Crim
son's coach wire was set up by line
men of the telephone company at
that place, and reports have come
ast that the University or California
AGGIES REGARD MULTNOMAH
AS TOUGH ANTAGONIST.
Basketball Squad to Play Winged
M Organization in Portland
on January 15.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corvallis, Jan. 12. (Special.)
The Oregon Aggies are expecting a
hard battle when they clash with the
Multnomah club basketball team at
Portland on January 15. After the
defeat handed out to the University
of Oregon team by the club aggrega
tion it 'would look as if the Beavers
will have a hard time to defeat the
Winged "Hi" team.
Captain Ernie Arthur and Richard
Stinson will no doubt hold down the
forward positions. Both men were
members of last year's college team,
and are showing the same class of
speed that they exhibited last year.
Stinson will be remembered in Port
land as ex-member of tha. Multno
mah club basketball team.
Coach Rutherford and Assistant
Coach Rathbun are having consider
able trouble in finding a center.
"Babe" McCart and "Sandy" Saunders
seem to be the best candidates for the
center berth up to date. McCart
played guard on last year's team, and
Saunders played center for the fresh
meh squad.
Harold McKenna, who was "Gap"
Powell's understudy in the fullback
position this year. Is proving to be
one of the dark horses on the basket
ball squad. Other new men who are
showing up exceptionally well are
"Spec" Keene, "Tuffy" Ross, Carr,
Beck and Luckey Bonney.
Clyde Hubbard, "Al" Clough, and
Joe Kasberger, last year s men are
showing their regular form, and will
give strong competition to many of
the new men. The Beavers will leave
Corvallis Friday for Salem where they
are slated to play Willamette univer
sity the night before the O. A. C
Muitnomah game.
CHICAGO. Jan. 12. President
Frank Navin of the Detroit American
league club, tonight announced the
purchase of Pitcher Sutherland from
the Portland club.
Portland will get three players for
Sutherland, Judge McCredle an
nounced last night, on news that De
troit had accepted his terms for the
Beavers' star pitcher. The agree
ment provides that these players must
all be satisfactory to Portland, or In
other words that they must make
good, and furthermore stipulates that
in the event Sutherland should not
make good with Detroit, he is to re
vert to Portland.
Sutherland was the Beavers' lead
ing pitcher and one of the steadiest
hurlers la the Pacific Coast league.
He is a player who uses his head
fully as much as his arm. Coupled
with almost perfect control, this com
bination makes him hard to beat. He
also is a nervy lad and a particularly
gooa nitter m the pinches.
Player Not Scnsatlunnl.
However, he Is never a sensational
or grandstand performer. Scouts over
looked him in consequence. Until Ty
Cobb, now manager for Detroit, came
to California last fall to play a series
of exhibition games there he hud
never even heard of Sutherland. Ho
talked with coast ballplayers about
various men in the league, and sev
eral of them told him that the major
leagues were passing up the best
pitching prospect of them all in Suth
erland. Cobb immediately asked
Navin to negotiate for the Portland
heaver. Terms were discussed when
Walter McCredle attended the minor
league conclaye at Kansas City in
November, but only now has Detroit
accepted the Portland requirements.
Walt says he hasn't a doubt that
Sutherland will make good in the ma
jors, and more than once has declared
that he considers Sutherland the best
pitcher in the Coast league last year.
The Boston Nationals and one of
the St. Louis clubs had also been
angling ior Sutherland recently, fol
lowing publication of Ty Cobb's re
marks on what he had heard of his
steady playing.
Beaver I'roprc Fair.
The three players to be received
for Sutherland, two due from the
Chicago Cubs for Fritz Malsel, all
five of whom must make good in
the Coast league, with a further cash
consideration for Maisel to enable
Portland to get a couple of other
players, gives the Beavers a pretty
lair prospective combination. They al
ready have Poole, a .300 hitter from
the Virginia league, coming to play
first base and the second base prob
lem solved with the acquisition of
Marty Krug from Salt Lake In ex
change for Paddy Siglin.
Besides this a player and cash are
due from Seattle for Tex Wisterzil.
Out of ail these players, it looks as
if enough good ones should be ob
tained to make up a better team
than has represented Portland in
many a season.
SWIMMING DATES ANNOUNCED
Events Are for National Amateur
Championship in Aquatics.
NEW YORK, Jan. 12. Dates for
national amateur championship swim
ming events were announced tonight
as follows;
Men's 220-yard free style. New
York Athletic club, March 1.
100-yard free style, Brookline
(Mass.) Swimming club, March 3.
50t)-yard free style. Great Lakes
naval training station, March 15.
220-yard senior breast stroke and
women's Junior relay. Olympic club,
San Francisco, April 20.
HILL TRIMS COMMERCE
Cadet Five Plays Fast and Wins,
37 to 20.
In a fast and clean game the Hill
Military academy basketball team
trimmed the high school of Commerce
five yesterday afternoon on the lat
ter's home floor, 37 to 20. This was
the first game of the season between
two prep schools and proved to be a
thriller for an early season contest
Captain Goodrich of Hill was high
point man of the contest with six
field baskets and one converted foul.
Phillips also added several points to
the cadets' score with seven field
baskets. Mix Grider scored the ma
jority of the points for Commerce.
The lineup:
Hill (87) (20) Commerce
H. Robinson, 6 F Adams
Phillips. 12 K 12. Grider
H. Heyden, 6 C 4 Kepplnger
Goodrich. 13 G 4 Guriltn
Thompson G Fchsee
Huntley Spare.
Cunningham Spare.
ack Routledge. referee.
SENIORS AND FRESHMEN WIN
Juniors and Sophomores of Reed
Lose Intramural Series.
The seniors and freshmen were vic
torious over the junior and sophomore
basketball teams, respectively, in the
first games of the intramural season
held in the Reed gymnasium yester
McBrlde Named Manager.
WASHINGTON. 'Jan. 12. George Mc
Bride. former shortstop and captain,
was appointed today manager of the
Washington American league club.
CIr.rk Griffith, president of the club
and former manager, will devote him
self to executive duties and sccutWg.
Knights of Columbus Loae.
ST. PAUL. Minn., Jan. 1?. The St.
Paul Athletic club hockey team de
feated the Knights of Columbus of
Winnipeg, 3 to 2. last night.
used a similar system In its post- I dav The juniors suffered the worst
reason game wan viiiu .-i.ii-j uiiivcr
sitjr two weeks ago.
VARSITY SHELL BEING MANNED
University of Washington Crew
Soon Will Be Picked.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON,
Seattle, Jan. 12. (Special.) That
Washington crew will not have a
training table this year at the crew
house is the statement of Coach
Leader. Increased expense and lack
of accommodations are given as rea
sons for the decision.
The first crew turnout after the
holidays found about 40 varsity men
and SO frosh reporting. Only three
letter men, Charles Logg, captain;
defeat when the seniors ran up a score
of 29 to 10 against them. The freshman-sophomore
contest ended in a
score of 17 to 10 in favor of the
former.
Unusual enthusiasm, marked by a
large audience, attended the first of
the intramural contests in basketball
to be held this season. The inter
class championship remains to be
fought out by the senior and fresh
man teams next week.
Middleweights Fight Draw.
DALLAS, Tex, Jan. 12. John
Reeves of San Francisco, and Young
Fitszimmons of Oklahoma City, mid
dleweights, fought 12 rounds to a
draw tonight, according to newspaper
atta.
t (Oregon
Grille
Broadway at Stark
A Dinner at "Ye Oregon" is a
delight you'll love to share with
your family andyour friends.
Dine here today r any day this
week and enjoy the best at a
moderate price.
Noon Lunches
Dinners
After-Theater
Suppers
Only a step from the street, yet
rem'ote from its noise; a dis
tinguished dininu place patronized
by the best people.
MUSIC and DAMIm;
During Dinner and Supper Hours
George il-en's Sunday Service
Orchestra 5-8 P. M. in. I-