The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 29, 1912, Page 13, Image 13

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Class- B Bunch Plays Great
Fielding Game, Although
Pitchers'1 Are Wobbly; Hits
Bunched on Maxmeyer.
' Facramento, Cat, March 29.--NIck
Williams, and his Portland Northwestern
league team handed the Sacramento Sen
gators another surprise yesterday after-i-oon.
The Senators were forced to play"
their very beet In order to win the game,
to 6, in 11 innings. The Senators
made 18 hits and were given eight
bases on balls, yet they-were unable to
defeat the Nicks by more than one run.
Hirsch pitched seven Innings for the
Colts and allowed 11 hits and issued
even bases on balls. The Senators
scored but five runs off his delivery.
Maxmeyer twirled four Innings and the
winning run' was made when three bits
were bunched on him.
Tim Colts bad an uphill fight through
out the game. The Senators scored four
'rutin In ttm irsit nnri mtvnnA Innlnva hut
this did not discourage them.
Williams, the former Victoria twlrler,
was on the mound for the Senators, and
In the fourth inning the Colts opened
up on him and scored their first run.
Nick singled and went to third base
whon Miller booted Harris' grounder.
Coltrin's 'sacrifice fly put Nick over the
: Tie Up Boor. v': '
In the fifth frame, Strait's single and
Matties' double put the Nicks one run
behind the Senators. With two down in'
the ninth Inning, Fries and Mathes sin
gled, and Nick doubjed, putting Fries
and Mathes In the run column and tying
- the score. . :-, :-
Gaddy relieved Williams for the Sen
ators iri the seventh Inning, and held
the Nicks safe, while the Senators made
the winning- run In - the- eleventh by
bunching bits on Richard Maxmeyer.
. Manager Williams was mora than
pleased with the form shown by his
. team. The team work;'waa fine In to
day's game, the only error belngcred
ited to Manager Nick himself.
The Colts handled 20 assists In fine
style, Bobby Coltrin leading with eight
Mensor handled 10 chances at second
base without an error. Kibble played a
good game at third base, and Carey also
put up a good game at the difficult
corner during the four Innings that he
Strait, Mathes, Williams and Kibble
were credited with two hits apiece.
Charley Swain, O'Rourke.' Hetster and
Low Is batted in fine style for the Sen
ators. : '
The Nicks lint was cut down again
yesterday, when several more youngsters
were released. Of the 40 players that
were on hand last week, there are but
26 left. - ; . ! '-
The Nicks will engage in anothei
The Style plus guaran
tee goes a step farther than
any other maker has yet
L gone. Not only is every
t styleplus garment guaran
' teed to be made of thorough,
ly pre -shrunk all wool or
all wool and silk, but you
get a new suit if the one you
bought fails to give you
reasonable wear. Sweeping,
isn't it? And more than
that if a button is loose or
345 Washington St.
at Seventh
The Best $3
'.Haits Mad
Stylepliis (P i 7
; Clothes M 0
Leading Hatiter
t - i T i I r i I " ' ! I
Ean Francisco, March J9. Fast ones
and slow ones; clzzllng lnshoots and
outcurves, floaters and perh.irs even
tne new "wave" ball dealt from the
arm of Miss Genevieve Kegel, pride of
the Polytechnic high school and the
only girl pitcher In San Francisco, will
be the feature of a baseball game here
mia art;moon Between tne student ar,a
faculty tsanv. of the school. The elgnt
young m?i of the senior class who con
stitute Miss Nagel's support declare
that she "has everything and is there
a million." Miss Nagel is said to have
all the ppeed of a league twirler, besides
a baffling assortment of curves. She
ran also hit, run bases and fields ner
petition like a man. 1 She will bo the
only woman In the gajme, and the. nine
men Cn the opposing faculty declare
they will consider It no cisgrace If they
fall before her pussllng delivery.
game with the Senators this
The score:
. . AB. It.
Mensor, 2b ......... .. 4 1
Fries, ct b 1
Strait. It... S 1
Mathes, rf. .......... 4 1,
Williams, lb. ........ j 1
Harris, c. 2 0
Moore, c. .,, 1 0
Troeh. c. 2 0
Kibble. 3b, .......... 2 0
Carey. 3b.. .......... 1 0
Coltrin. ss. 3 0'
Hirsch, p.- ........... 3 9
Maxmeyer. p. ....... 1 0
Saeas I 0
M.po. a: K.
t 4 .0
1 1
2 1
2 10
2 1
Totals ..41 I 10 23 20 1
. . T r, tt Tyr A rp
- JID. I. il.t K, A. Xt
Madden, rf.i ........
Sheehan, 3h, .......
O'Rourke 2b. .......
Swain, rf. ....
Miller, lb
Lewis. If.
1 J
2 1
4 2
0 10
3 1
3 5
0 9
0 0
0 0
Helster, ss. ......... 4
Hart. c. ............. 5
J. Williams, d .'. 1 0
Gaddy. p. . 10
1- 0
0 0
.......... u u
....42 6 16 33 13 2
Speas batted for Hirsch In the eighth.
Mahoney batted' for - Williams In
Portland ,,,.0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 2 0 05
Hits ...L..0 1 1 1 3 1 0 0 2 0 010
Sacramento.,"! "3 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 H I 6
Hits .......1 3 12 112 0 11 218
Seven hits. 3 runs off Williams in six
Innings: 3 hits, 2 runs off Goddy in
five Innings; 11 Jhits, 6 runs off Hirsch
In seven innings; 5 hits, 1 run off Max
meyer 4n 8 2-3 Innings. Stolen bases
Hetster, Williams. Mensor, Kibble, Mil
ler, -Lewis. Three base" hits Helster.
Two base hits Swain 3, O'Rourke,
Mathes, Kibble, N, Williams. Sacrifice
hit Madden. . Sacrifico fly Coltrin.
First base on balls Off Hirsch 7, off
Maxmeyer 1, off Williams 2, off Gaddy
4. - Struck out By Gaddy 5. by Wil
liams 3, by Hirsch 4, by Maxmeyer 1.
Wild pitch Hirsch. Double play
Mathea to Mensor; Moore to Kibble;
Maxmeyer to Coltrin to Mensor to Wil
liams: Madden to Sheehan Gaddy to
Miller to Helster. Time of game 2:15.
Umpire McCarthy.
gone, or if your suit needs
repair, walk into our store
and have the repairing done
entirely free of charge. As
to the workmanship, the fin
ish, the style, we don't know
how to guarantee that. You
see- these for yourself.
Clothing Co.
9 JT
ifirtft ! f " i
Noted Lightweight Contend
ers in Pink of Condition for
Gruelling Battle on Mat at
Oregon Half.
After over three years of persistent
endeavor on the part of promoter to
match Fred Beell and John Berg, the
pair will come together tonight at Ore
gon hall. Seventh and Oak streets, to
settle the question of "who Is who" In
the light heavyweight Wrestling world.
Berg claims the title, but he has never
met Beell, who for years baa been
known as the biggest little man in the
wide world For a long time there has
been a susplolon that Berg haa pur
posely sidestepped Beell, but the latter
declared he has never been afraid to
meet the Wisconsin wonder and that cir
cumstances alwaya arose to prevent
their meeting.
rans WU1 See Action.
The fans care nothing for the expla
nation of either wrestler. What they
want to--see is action, and they will
certainly get their fill of It tonight, for
those on the'lnslde know that Beell has
not overlooked the talk made by Berg
during the past three years. Berg baa
been having a fruitful-field In Portland
to the exclusion of other wrestlers, and
Beell Is determined to cut Into the game
here and eliminate John aa a drawing
card. .-- ,-.
It is useless to go into Beell'a rec
ord. He has "been known for year to
every follower of wrestling In the coun
try. He once held the world's heavy
weight tltje by defeating Frank Gotch
and only his sise kept him from hold
ing It. .rT:...::T..-..,
In Perfect Shape.
Fred. looks to be in perfeot trim. He
says he will- have no excuses If he is
beaten by Berg, but doesn't stop to
take a defeat into consideration. He
asserts that he will pin Berg's shoul
ders to the mat Just as soon, as he is
able to, and that there will be no stall
ing on hlu part to tire the other fel
low. Science rather than brute strength
will be employed by Beell to defeat
Berg, and If he hews to this line the
fans may expect a whirlwind battle.
BergT on the other hand, pronounces
himself In excellent shape and as
sures his friends not to worry over his
chances. That he will defeat Beell and
do It within reasonable time. Berg feels
certain. He has given himself a thor
ough preparation. - A victory over Beell
will give him great prestige in the east,
and if it is accomplished Portland fans
may prepare to say goodbye.
A couple of - preliminary bouts will
be staged. The doors will open at 7:30
o'clock and the curtain raisers will be
called at the mat at 3:30 o'cloqjc The
principals will take the canvas at about
2:15 o'clock. .
fruited Pross Twfl Wire.
San Francisco, March 29. With
FranWe Bums still ruling a 10 to 2
choice over Johnny Frayne, ' .the two
lightweights announced themselves In
fine fettle today and eager for the
sound of the gonr which will send
them tog-ether at Dreamland tonight A
long standing feud between the two lads
Insures a fast fight, and the fans are
looking for some lively milling. A fea
ture of tonight's bout Is that It will see
the reappearance as a referee of Eddie
Graney. There will be a 10-round pre
liminary between Joe Atcheson and
Frankle Edwards.
(nnltea Press Leaiwd Wire.
Los Angeles, March 29. Promoter
Tom McCarey has his hooks out today
for Mike Gibbons and Bob Moha for a
late April date in his middleweight
elimination tourney. He has wired both
men offering transportation to the copst
and plenty of action after their arrival.
The winner of such a battle probably
would be pitted against the winner of
McCarey'e second frame eonteat,Mn
whioh the victors In the Mantell-Herrlck
and Fagan-Morrow , bout will meet
ArrAnaremrnta an helnir mndo h tli
Portland Hunt club and the Riverside
Driving club for the horse and vehicle
parade of the coming Rose Festival.
Committees of each club are working
out the details and "both expect larger
representations than ever. Beautiful
color schemes are being worked out Jn
order to Increase the beauty, of the ex
hibition." "Many outside horse ' owners
are expected to participate. An innova
tion this year is the rule that drivers,
riders and occupants of vehicles must
refrain from smoking. .
(RpeeUl te The fonraalt
. Los Angeles, March 29. Jack Her
rick of Chicago rules a slight .favorite
today over Frank .Mantell for their 20
round bout tomorrow at MoCarey's Ver
non arena. Both men have finished their
training and will make their 168 pounds
at 10 o'clock tomorrow with ease. Her
rick recently fought a good draw here
with' Bert Fagan, while Mantell's vic
tory over Billy Papke at Sacramento
made him eligible for tomorrow's match.
The Multnomah ' Anglers' club will
hold Its regular monthly meeting In the
convention hall of the Commercial club
at 8:16 o'clock tonight.
" Wi 'S. Backus will make a report on
the condition of the mouth of the Sandy
river, and what has been done on the
Oregon City fishing net. . .
The by-laws. committee will make a
complete report at the meeting, and the
reports of the game violation committee
will also 'be put before the meeting,
Lewis Beats Mansfield.
Liverpool, March 2 Harry Lewis,
the American welterwt iRht, is victor to
day over Marry Mansfield of . London.
He won the decision after 20 round
c fighting.
Jefferson Beats Columbia.
The Jefierson High school, and Co
TfflmbTrT nTwrsrtT-
i held a dual track meet yesterday after
i noon, which resulted in a victory for
I the blue and gold team by the score of
' 61 to
viscc;;si:i v;c:;der
Fred Beell, who will meet John Berg
for the world's light heavyweight
wrestling championship tonight at
uregon nan.
The Falling school nine defeated the
Alnfcworth school" team yesterday after
noon in the fastest game of the pres
ent season, by the score of 2 to 1.
The score as one to nothing in fa
Vor of the Alnsworth team till the
seventh inning, when the Falling team
scored two runs and won the gam
Klontx, the first man up for Falling,
singled, stole second, and' took third
on a wild throw. . Elfer"s double to left
ecored Klontx, Another wild throw put
Elfers on third and he stole home with
the winning run.
Swerdllck fanned 10 of the Alns
worth batters and allowed four hits,
while Layton, pitching for the Alns
worth team, fanned It of the Falling
stickers ana allowed three hits.
. f
The Woodstock school nine defeated
the Glencoe team yesterday afternoon
by the score of 12 to 8. The Glencoe
team did poor fielding work, which was
partly the cause of its defeat
The Sunnyslde ' schoolu nine defeated
the Mt Tabor school team yesterday by
the score pf 18 .wyl',,;,,,,..;,,.-,..,,:.,...
. The Kerns tetm defeated' the Thomp
son team yesterday by the score of 7
to S. The game was full of excitement.
The Ockley Green and Portsmouth
teams did not play yesterday. Ports
mouth failed to show up for the game.
The Hawthorne team was swamped
yesterday by the Couch team by the
score of 23 to 8. . Pearl Casey has done
fine work aa coach of the Couch' team.
The Oregon Agricultural college
wrestlers arrived in Portland last night
and had -a workout In the Multnomah
gym with several of the Multnomah
Instructor O'Connell gave several of
the Aggies pointers on the game. The
squad left early this morning for Pull
man, Wash., where it will meet the
Washington State college grapplers.
Beaton Given Boost.
" The Philadelphia American prints the
following about Tom Beaton, the former
Portland . pitcher: . "He at once lm
pressed Dooin by his calm demeanor
and generalship. Dooin said that he
never saw a youth break in the fast set
with the poise, balance and shrewdness
of this Colorado chap."
Exhibition Called Off.
Cincinnati, March 29. The series of
games between the Cincinnati Nationals
and New Tork Nationals has., been
called off today on account of the bad
condition of the local ball park. New
Tork was to have played the Reds here
Saturday, Sunday and Monday.
Fred Beell
Light - Heavyweight Champion of
the World. -
Jphn Berg
Light Heavyweight Champion of
the Pacific Coast.
Oregon Hall
At 8:30
General Admission, $1.00; Reserved
Seats, $1.50. Ringside, $2.00. Seats
on sale at Schillcrs.
" grammar scores k
JLiUi U. HlhhCl! '
X-Country Race With $17,500
Purse Goes to English
rnltj pre teaiea Wire.)
Liverpool, March 29. The Grand Na
tional steeplechase, the greatest "cross
oountry" horse race in the world, was
won today by Jerry M. Bloodstone was
second and Axlepm was "third. There
were 24 starters.'.
The attendance at the race was the
smallest In its history, due to ths coal
miners' strike. King George, who had
planned to attend, was absent, having
explained that he felt his presence was
wiulred In London because of the
striie. The field was also greatly re
duced because of the Inability to trans
port h6rses to the track. . a - .
Sir Charles G. Assheton-Smith. owner
or jerry M., collected first money,
amounting to $11,500.
Greatest Xaoe In World.
The Grand National steeplechase Is
the greatest "oross country" horse race
In the world. It waa run on the Aintree
race track, over the usual course, four
and orf half miles, with brooks, ditches
ana high built-up fences scattered
along the route. The stake was worth
$17,600 to the owner of the winner, but
the honor of owning a "National win
ner" is priced more than the money, for
horses that can successfully negotiate
the Aintree country are placed on rec
ord as the Pick of their year for breed'
Ing and stamina. Many of the owners
rode their own horses, for riding a "Na
tional winner' is considered even bet
ter than owning one. - T
As is usual, falls were numerous and
early, and several overeager riders
risked their necks in reckless fashion
in their endeavors to win the coveted
prlts. -Ijist year of 27 runners only
FranK uifioy's Ulenslde, the winner, es
caped a fall. Glenslde was In the field
again with a stable companion. Cau
been, and Bibby being a local ship
owner and popular sportsman. Liverpool
people gave his colors a hearty recep
Bad Heavy Weight.
Blr Charles G.-Asnheton-Smith, a fa
mous welsh landowner, was doublv rD
resented by Jerry M., probably the most
popular horse in England, and King of
the Scarlets. Jerry M who started a
good favorite,' had to carry the crush
ing weight of 175 pounds, and was only
beaten by the narrowest margin Two
years ago, under a similar weight. Sev
eral other owners were doubly repre
sented, and among popular fancies were
Oswald II. Jones' Rathnally (.second in
the same race 'nst year); Percy Whit
taker's Bory O'Moore, C. Bowenlsmay's
Bloodstone; J. iBlundell's - Jenklnstown
(winner two yeors ago): C. H. Wlnden
burg's Carsey, Paul Nelke's mount,
Prospet's Fortune, - and Shady . Girl
(third last year), and the Earl of
Derby s nomination, Axlepin.
. Jack Keefe Is Dead.
Hot Springs, Ark., March 28 Jack
Keefe of Boston, former well known
pugilist, is dead here today. . Keefe
started as a lightweight, and fought
a number of battles on the Paclfio coast
and in the east. He climbed Into the
welterweight division by defeating
Honey" Mellody.
Hart Scliaffner fe? Marx
... .... . . ... ..........
are designed ty tlie most expert style authorities;
m every small detail little tilings you may not notice tHese
goods are exactly rignt; tKeyVe tKe kind of clotnes you can
depend upon to give you perfect
Cyclfhl Halt tcbAl ft Mar
Saml "RosenUatt ;Co.
i-The Portland Northwestern Colts will
play the fastest amateur team in Port
land Sunday afternoon, April 14. at the
new baseball park. Team managers
who wish to try their luck against the
Colts may' se Judge McCredle about
arrangements. The judge' wants the
fastest team in the city to go against
the Nick men.
If necessary, Nick will lend the ama
teurs a pitcher and a catcher, or per
haps Harry Suter will twirl for the
amateurs against the Colts.
Games have been arranged with Med-
ford. Grants Pass, University of Ore
gon, Albany, Salem and Centralla. The
team will leave Bedding, April 7, and
the game at Medford will be played
April 9. The other dates are: -Grants
Pass, April 10: U. of O., April 11; Al
bany, April 12; Salem, April ' IS, and
Centralla, April 16.
Watktns and Lombard defeated 1311-
derback and Jordan In the second round
of the doubles handball tournament at
the Multnomah club last night BUder-
back and Jordan won the first set 21-
14, and last the second and third sets
21-18 and 21-18.
Watklns and Lombard will play Jones
and Jones in the semi-final round either
tonight or tomorrow night, and the win
ner will meet Osborne and Ellsworth
for- the championship and the Cleland
CUP. : '.
Oakland, Cal., March 29: Abe Attell,
the former featherweight champion, is
today considering an offer from Met
Moffltt's club for a six round bout with
Tommy Dixon liere in April. Attell 1b
willing, but will not give a definite an
swer for several days, as' he has a
chance, to meet Joe Rivera in Los An
geles in the nearfuture. prefers
me tuner pout.
Trout Stream to B Closed.
Wallace, Idaho. March 29. Fishermen
In the Coeur d'Alenes have been struck
a body blow .by the decision of local
game wardens that the little North
Fork shall be closed during the month
of April, the wardens holding the stream
to be unnavlgable. It Is one of the best
trout .streams in the state and early
spring fishing haa long been looked for-
ward to by the anglers.
American Horse Backed,
. Presenter, . owned by Foxhall Keene,
was heavily backed but ran a poor race.
never having a chance to win.
Seventeen horses fell.
The odds on Jerry M., the winner,
were 4 to 1. Jerry M. ran the 4 miles
in 10 minutes flat. The odds on Blood
stone were 40 to 1, and on Axlepin, 20
to it-
Frank Turk Released.
Frank Turk, the local player, ofs.been
given his release by Manager 1 Mike
Lynch of the Taeoma team,.." Turk
showed fine form, but with NUT, a for
mer big leaguer, to play second, there
was little room for Turk. Turk will
likely play with Rupert's Rubes 'this
satisfaction. You want suck
clotnes as tnese; you re a man wko
cares Ho Kave kis clotkes rigkt.
There's no reason wLy you snould
not Lave and wear tnem. Prices:
$20, $25, $30
$35 and $40
r-Spring Hats :
TKe Multnomak
$3.00 Hat
Soft and Derby Hats in New
Spring Shapes and Colors,
1 1 y i
i) I
h' 1
Veteran Crew Has Advant::
Over Cambridge Oarsmen
in Tomorrow's Race.
(Cnltrd Prtei Lcibsx) WirO
pick Oxford to win the time honored 1
university boat, race, the greatest "
aquatlo event of the prear, which will be
rowed tomorrow on the River Thames
between the London suburbs of Putney
and Mortlake, over this usual 4H mile
course. The crews .wtio finished, thelf
practice with a light paddle this morn
ing, are In splendid trim, but the -
uxunmna iisti int aa vantage oi experi
ence, weight and longer combined train
ing. , . -
The Cambridge captain, R. W. W. Ar-
buthnot, has had the mortification of '
seeing his best men laid up one after
another and as a result he has only
been able to-place three "old blues" in
his boat, whereas the Oxonian leader, R.
C. Bourne, has five men who rowed be- '
hind him in last year's race. - Bourne
himself is a tremendous factor, being .
considered the finest stroke England
has had for. many years. jj
Experienced water men look askance
at the Cambridge "No. 7." L. S. Lloyd.
whose weight. 14S pounds. Is the lowest
recorded for that position for some
time, and good oarsmen as he undoubt
edly is, the general opinion is that Ar
buthnot should have placed a heavier
man behind stroke.
There are three Rhodes scholars In
the crews, but none of them Is sn
American. D. C. Collins, the Cambridge
"No. 2," is a New Zealander, and the
Cambridge coxswain, C A Skinner,' is
a South African, while the Oxford "No.
7" Is C. W. Ldttlejohn. an Australian. .
Tomorrow's event will be the sixty- .
ninth meeting' between the two uni
versities. Oxford has won 27 times and
Cambridge 80 while there was one dead
heat in 1877. "
Closing' Oat.
Boys' hats, $1, formerly 12. Kenshaw,
169 Fourth. 449 Washington.
Fishing Season
We carry 1 the best assortment of
fishing tackle and anglers' supplies
In city.
TAL Hook it never fails to land a
beauty. See that you are well sup
plied. :, .. -
Wholesale, Betall Sporting; Goods
110 TKX&D, Worth of Washington.