Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 05, 1910, Page 14, Image 14

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Vernon Defeated in Morning 1
to 0, While Afternoon Score
Is 2 to 1.
5T)00 Fans Divide Interest Between
Sensational Playing and Prize
fight Returns Casey Makes
Great Stop of Hard Hit.
"X eaterday's Results.
Portland 1-2, Vernon 0-J.
Oaklanci 8-2. San Francisco 2-3.
Los Angeles 3-6, Sacramento 1-5.
Standing: of the Club.
San Fran... 7il.11-
. 5K"
Portland ..14 5 1
Oakland . . .114 71 I U
Vernon . . .1 7112! 71
Los Angeiesjio 4in
Sacramento 6l 71 8
Portland annexed two more heart
breaking games of the National pastime
yesterday. Vernon made it extremely in
teresting for the Beavers, but only pass
ing attention was given by the 5000 spec
tators who witnessed the afternoon con
test, as a young man with a large mega
phone heralded the progress of the set
tlement of the race question at the little
village in Nevada. The scores were 1 to 0
and to 1.
The Beavers pulled off championship
Inside ball, outside ball and indoor ball,
but there was never a time that the
band of invaders under the leadership of
Happy Hogan had a chance.
i Casey and his crew kept their fingers
; I crossed, and, aided by the masterly pitch
; lng of Steen and Gregg, the Hooligans
were thoroughly tamed. It was not al
together because the Vernon players
were unable to hit the ball, but because
McCredie's men were playing the game
in Benastlonal manner, as well as smear
v lng the trademark on a dozen or more
i I baseballs as their bats carromed the of
ferings of Vernon boxmen to all spots
In thf lot. While Portland was hitting
when hits meant runs, and shutting off
; , Vernon's ambitions by sensational fielding,
the Californians were unable to aid their
pitchers. The latter secured all the clean
: hits made by the representatives of the
; backyard of Los Angeles.
Morning Game Is 1 to 0.
While his decisions on the bases were
exceptionally good, and he was called
upon to make a number or close ones,
Umpire Finney had an off day on balls
and strikes. His failure to call strikes
on Ryan in the first game enabled that
-player to circle the bases wtih the only
run of the morning. Finney was fair
about his distribution of favors, how
ever, as he missed them badly on both
With 2500 people on the grounds the first
game began. In the very first inning it
looked as though Portland might score.
Rapps placed a beauty in center and
reached second when Brown threw the
ball . away trying to catch him stealing.
Alartinke walked, and as Gus Fisher
went to the plate he was given an ova
tion. The best the popular young catcher
"oa!d do was a grounder to "Little
Brather" Brashear.
Cery Makes Great Stop.
Casey took the heart out of the Ver
fconites In the second round by a great
iop of Coy's apparently safe hit to right,
and they were not afterward dangerous.
; In the fourth Inning Steen pitched but
six balls.
In the sixth Casey, Rapps and Steen
figured in one of the greatest plays ever
pulled off on the local grounds. Wlllett,
the Vernon siabster, was on second as
a .result of a bad peg by Fisher, when
Stovall slammed one for the right garden
at terrific speed. Rapps grabbed at it
and the ball was deflected from the shins
of the first baseman toward the captain.
Casey secured the ball and Steen man
aged to receive it at first in time to re-
tire the runner for the third out.
Feeling so good over the fancy ball
his men were playing, McCredie ordered
i them to go in and win in their half of
the same inning, and it was only the
too cautious coaching of the manager
which kept the score from standing
2 against 0. Rapps went to first on
four bad ones and Martinke bunted,
both runners being safe. Fisher hit
' cleanly to right but McCredie held
Rapps at third. .
5000 at Afternoon Game.
In the seventh, Ryan, the second
man up, was fairly retired on strikes
which Finney overlooked. Ryan then
beat out an infield tap. Ryan stole,
and when Brown again overthrew sec
. ond, went to third. He scored when
Olson made .one of his timely singles
to the admiration of the grandstand.
Grandstands were filled almost to ca-
pacity with more than 5000 holiday
seekers when the afternoon game" was
called with Vern Gregg, formerly of
Spokane, on the firing line for the
; ; Beavers. With his drop ball work
ing to perfection the Vernon players
were helpless after the first inning.
1 1 Incidentally Vernon secured the only
i f run it has succeeded In pushing over
the plate in the five games that Gregg
, ' has worked against them.
i I The Portland yoagster was afflicted
' with bad eyesight in the beginning and
walked Carlisle, the first Vernonite
to pound the robber with his bat. The
' ' free ticket was immediately turned
, into a run.
Carlisle Makes First Tally.
Carlisle stole second when Fisher
. failed to land the ball in a handy place
for Olson at second, and Stovall sent
'. him to temporary lodging at third.
"Big Brother" Brashear brought the
center fielder home with a neat sac
rifice. "Buddy"- Ryan angrily registered a
base hit "off Breckenridge in retalia
tion, and kept on to second when Sto-
- vail got mixed up in a boxing match
. s .with the ball. Olson was safe at first
' ; after beating out a bunt, and both
: runners moved up . on a sacrifice by
S Rapps. Martinke then singled to right
4 1 field, Ryan and Olson racing over the
pan with the only two runs . Portland
; was able to garner.
; Vernon was dangerous in the seventh
' and eighth. In the former Coy received
- life at first through a. bad throw by
Casey, but was forced at second by
"Little Brother" Brashear. The latter
stole second, and was doubled at third
by Fisher when ' Burrell struck out j
. In the eighth Brown was hit by a J
pitched ball and went to second on
IJreckenridge's jhit to right. Brown
was nipped at third by quick fielding
of a bunt.
The score:
Morning game
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Carlisle, If 4 0 0 2 O 0
Sto-all. cf 1 4 0 0 2 0 1
X. Brashear, lb 3 0 0 6 1 0
Coy. rf 3 0 0 0 0 0
R. Brashear, 2b 2 0 0 3 3 0
Burrell. 3b 3 0 0 1 2 0
Lindsey. ss 2 0 0 4 3 0
Brown, c ..3 0 O 5 0 1
Wlllett, p 3 0 1 2 0 0
Totals . 27 0 1 24 9 2
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Ryan, If 3 1 0 1 o o
Olson, ss 4 O 1 2 1 0
RappB. lb 3 O 2 13 2 0
Martinke, rf 2 O 1 0 O O
Fisher, c 4 O 1 4 4 O
Hetllng. 3b 4 0 0 1 0 0
Casey. 2b 4 0 1 2 7 0
Ort, cf 4 0 1 2 0 0
Steen, p. ... 3 O 2 2 1 0
Totals 31 1 9 27 15 0
Vernon ..." 0 O 0 0 0 O O O 0 0
Hits O 0 O 0 0 1 OO 0 1
Portland 0 0 0 O O O 1 O 1
Hits 1 O 1 O 1 3 3 1 9
Struck out By Steen 6. bv Wlllett 3.
Bases on balls Off Steen 2, off Wlllett 3.
Three-base hit Ort. . Double plays R.
Brashear to N. Brashear to Lindsey. Sacri
fice nit Ryan. Stolen bases Rapps, Lind
sey, R. Brashear, "Willett, Ryan. Left on
bases Vernon 2, Portland 10. Tims f
larr.e 1:50. Umpire Finney.
Afternoon game
Carlisle, If 3 1 0 5 0 0
Stovall. cf 3 0 0 0 O 1
N. Brashear, lb 3 n 0 2 O
Coy. rf 4 0 0 0 0 0
R. Breashear. 2b 2.0 0 8 1 O
Burrell, 3b 2 O 2 1 O
Lindsey, ss 3 0 0 2 4 O
Brown, c 1 0 0 4 2 0
Brackenrldge. p 3 O 1 2 3 0
Totals 27 1 1 24 18 1
Ryan, cf 4 112 0 0
Olson, ss 4 1 0 3 2 0
Rapps. lib 3 0 1 lo 1 O
Martinke. rf 4 0 1 1 O
Fisher, c. '. 2 O O 2 O
Hetling, 3b 3 0 1 3 3 0
Casey. 3b 3 0 2 2 3 1
Ort. If 2 0 0 O O 0
Gregg, p 3 0 0 0 3 O
Totals 28 2 6 27 14 1
Vernon 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Hits 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 1 0 1
Portland 2 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 2
Hits 2 2 1 OOOl 0 6
Struck out By Gregg 6. by Brackenridge
3. Bases on balls Off Gregg 3. off Brack
enridge 1. Two-base hits Rapps, Casey.
Double plays Fisher to Hetling. Sacrifice
hits Stovall, N. Brashear, Rapps, Burrell.
Stolen bases Carlisle. R. Brashear. Hit by
pitched balls Ort. Brown. First base on
errcrs Vernon 1. Left on bases Vernon 3.
Portland 4. Time of game One hour .30
minutes. Umpire Finney.
Tail-Knci Senators Unable to Take
Even One Game on Fourth.
LOS ANGELES. July 4. Los Angeles
added two victories to their recent spurt
today, winning from the tail-end Sena
tors by the score of 6 to 5 in the morn
ing argument and 3 to 1 ln the after
noon. Heister was wild In the morning and
was relieved by Whalen, who was hit
hard. Seoiess
Morning game
R. H. E.- R. H. B.
Los Angeles. 6 9 2jSacramento .5 8 2
Batteries Thorsen and Smith; Whalen,
Heister and Spiesman.
Afternoon game
R. H. E. ' R. H. E.
Los Angeles. 3 9 3jSacramento .15 2
Batteries Criger and Waring; Nourse
and Spiesman. Umpire Van Haltren
San Francisco 3-2 ; Oakland 2-8.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 4. San Fran
cisco and Oakland shared the' honors of
today's double-header, the morning
game at Oakland resulting in a victory
for the Seals 'by the score of 3 to 2,
while the afternoon contest on this
side of the bay saw the result reversed
by the score of 8 to 2. Scores:
R.H.E.I - R.H.E.1
San 'Frisco 3 12 lOakland ....2 7 1
Batteries Stewart and Berry; Moser
and Mitze.
Afternoon game
ETAOINSHRDLU Oakland ...8 10 2
ETAOINSHRDLU San "Frisco 2 9 7
Batteries' Christian and Mitze; Mil
ler. Eastley and Berry'.
- -"-"-.-,.,..;- - . , T " '
fcV,"t'"ri llHflHMrltf7viin.Jn.vr.,-,.J.-iJ,L.....L. - .- -ri-,y-T HKWrt ' - ' " ' 'J
Riverside Driving Club's Meet
. Furnishes Good Fourth of
July Card.
Sargo and Alexandra Queen Are
Fargo and Alexandra Queen Are
Winners Filly Ruby Light
Gives Exhibition- Pace.
Despite the fact that the returns
from Reno kept most of the people
down town, a fine crowd assembled at
the track of the Portland Fair & Live
stock Association to see the Riverside
Driving Club's annual July Fourth race
matinee, and enjoyed the speed tests
immensely. It really was the best card
the club has staged for some time, and
all of the races were hotly contested
from start to finish.
The first race of the day was the
Class B trot in which only two of
the three entries lined up at the be
hest of Starter Sam- Kramer. These
were J. P. Porter's Ora May and G. K.
Kowitt's Hunkey Dory, for A. O. Hall's
Alice Jones was scratched. The Porter
entry lost the first heat in 2:23, but
came back strong and won the second
and third heats. The Howitt . entry
seemed to tire, and also broke his stride
on several occasions. '
Deputy Takes Two Straight.
The second race between three crack
trotters was won by C. W. Todd's Dep
uty in two straight heats. A. C. Loh
mire's Red Skin took second honors,
while third place went to T. R. Howitt's
Dottie Dimple. This was really one
of the best races of the day, and the
winner was cheered lustily as he
crossed the finish line.
The next event on the programme
was a special speed trial by a green
colt, Ruby Light, owned by Mrs. A. R.
Shreve, and trained during the past few
weeks by Dick Wilson. This colt is a
2-year-old y Aerolite (2:11 as 3-year
old) out of Bertha, one of the most
famous brood mares in the country.
Six weeks ago Ruby Light could not
have paced a mile in six minutes, ac
cording to Wilson, and yesterday after
noon she went the route In 2:27,
pacing the last half in 1:12. a per
formance never before equalled to the
knowledge of Trainer Wilson, who en
joys the distinction of having trained
and driven horses on the Grand circuit
for over 15 years.
"Mrs. Shreve has one of the most
remarkable fillies I have ever driven,"
said Wilson, commenting on the ex
hibition race. "Six weeks ago she war
one of the greenest pacers I ever
handled, and now she shows class
enough to warrant me claiming her to
be one of the best in the world when
she matures. Right now she is the
greatest filly In the worfd for the
training she has had, and I predict a
record for her. I think she will do
2:15 before the Fall meets are over,
and if she does she will be a world
beater." Special Match Arranged.
After this exhibition race a special
match race between W. B. Linn's Alex
Williams and A. C- Ldhmire's Arc Light
was introduced. Mr. Lohmire drove
Alex Williams, while Dick Wilson,
trainer, of that horse, handled the rib
bons over the Lohmire entry. Alex
Williams won the race in a nice drive,
Lohmire seeming to strive hard to beat
his own horse and accomplished the
Ed Aylsworth's Sargo took the Class
F trot from L. W. Watts' Hallie B and
J. M. Edwards' Winlock in two straight
The next race was the Class D pace,
which was cleverly taken by Dr. Trevc
Jones' Alexandra Queen, which entry
was easily the class of the event. With
Dr. Jones handling her, the roan mare
took the lead in both heat and scored
winner with a wide margin each suc
cessive heat. Fred T. Merrill's Brown
Lace was second and C. A. ' Crof ford's
Frederick Zorabro third. The best time
was in the second heat, when a mark
of 2:26 was made, and Alexandra
Queen could probably have bettered
that had she been pressed hard.
George Kllduff, a 13-year-old lad,
on his pony, Babe, won the boys'
quarter-mile dash.- Frank Burch, on
Tom, jvas second and Frank Meek, on
Dolly, was third.
Xational League.
At New York
R.H.E.1 R.H.E.
Brooklyn ...5 9 4New York . . .6, 9 4
Batteries Rucker and Bergen; Er
win, Drucke, Mathewson, Myers and
Schlei. (13 innings).
At Boston
R.H.E.1 R.H.E.
Philadelphia 4 7 3Boston 3 8 0
Batteries McQuillan, Moran . and
Dooin; Ferguson, Mat tern. Brown, Rari
dan and Graham. (10 innings).
At Pittsburg
R.H.E.1 R.H.E.
Chicago 2 3 0Plttsburg ...5 8 1
Batteries Mclntyre, Richie, Pfeiffer
and Kling; Maddox. Liefleld and Gibson.
At St. Louis
R.H.E. R.H.E.
Cincinnati ..3 7 4St. Louis . . . ,8 9 0
Batteries Fromme, Rowan and Mc
Lean; Harmon, Bach man and Bresna
At St. Louis:
R. H. E.J R. H. E.
Cincinnati .6 9 3St. Louis. ..4 9 1
Batteries Beebe. Suggs and Clark;
Harmon and Bresnahan.
.At Boston:.
' R. H. E. R. H. E
Philadel'a. 6 10 . 0 Bonston ...5 7 4
Batteries Moore, Maroney, Foxen
and Moren; Frocke, Burke, Curtis, Fer
guson and Graham. . ,
At -Pittsburg:
R. H. E. R. H. E
Chicago ...7 11 2Pittsburg ..2 10 2
Batteries Reulbach and Kling; Ad
ams, Phillipi, Webb and Gibson.
At New Tork:
R. H. E-l R. H. E.
Brooklyn ..1 6 5New York 12 12 1
Batteries Scanlon, Kneutzer 'and
Bergen; Wiltse, Meyers and Wilson.
American League.
At Philadelphia
R.H.E. I R.H.E.
New York ..7 11 2Phlladelphia 3 8 2
Batteries Fisher, Warhop, Sweeney
ana Mitchell; oygert, Krause, Atkins,
Lapp and Thomas.
At Cleveland
R.H.E.1 R.H.E.
Detroit 3 8 4Cleveland. . .12 2
Batteries Donovan and Schmidt;
xoung. Miicaeii and .Easterly.
At Washington
Boston ....3 12 4Washlngton .2 8 0
Batteries Kerger, Smith, Cicotte and
Kleinow; Carrigan, Walker, Reisling
and street.
At Chicago
St. Louis ...3-4 4Chicago 5 7 1
Batteries Spade,- Gilligan and Killi-
fer; Lang, Scott and Payne.
At Washington;. ,
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Boston..... 6 9 2Wash'gton. 3 11
Batteries Collins, Hall and Kleinow;
Carrigan, Gray and Breckendorf.
At Philadelphia: . .
R. H. E. . R. H. E.
Fhiladeiy..8 11 1 New York 18 2
Batteries Coombs ' and Lapp; Ford,
Manning and Sweeney and Mitchell.
At Cleveland:
Detroit 3 .9 . 1 Cleveland. 5 -8 0
Batteries Summers, Stroud and
Schmidt; Kalkenberg and Bemis.
At Chicago: '
St. - Louis .4 6 6 Chicago ...7 7 4
Batteries Bailey and Killifer; Smith,
White and Sullivan.
Fort Stevens Wins 1 0-to-3 Game.
FORT STEVENS, Or., July 4. (Special.)
The Fort Stevens baseball team won
from the Portland Blues by a score of
10 to 3 today. A three-base hit by Dykes,
Fort Stevens' first baseman, was the
striking feature of the game, three scores
During July we always hold a series of sales for the purpose of clearing
stocks of all odd pieces, broken assortments and short lines in order to have the
floors cleared for the new Pall merchandise. IWe are satisfied to obtain cost
for these goods are willing to sacrifice even part of that at times so great is
our anxiety and need for room. These sales must therefore prove of great in
terest to all economically inclined people. Our usual terms of "Cash or Credit
with terms suitable to you" will of course apply to all these advertised items.
ugs Extra! j
Three distinct gToups of rugs have been gath
ered and marked at prices so very low that
you simply can't help but recognize the neces
sity of buying here. J
Z $50.00
Z 9 ft. by 12 ft.
! $35.75
9 ft. by 12 ft,
All these rugs come in floral, conventional and J
Oriental designs. Cash or credit : terms to suit.
$7.50 Iron Bed for $3.98
Cash or Credit Terms to Suit
Full size, cream or green, heavy
posts, top rail and center filling rods
and knobs are brass.
if Iff ill m
" IB" I iru f
1 8:3"!!! m mti:m
Kl; 1
ill I. 'pi II'. If 1
Mi wS.
$22.50 China Closet
At S14r.8S
Cash or Credit Terms to Suit.
Earlv English finished solid ' oak.
bent glass sides, 36 inches wide. Has
three adjustable shelves.
1 w iv
: '..i..-un w -
tt is impossible to make a
iivhiskey any purer than
Bottled In Bono
Since 1857, the Government's
Standard of Purity,
Is especially .valuable during the Sum
mer season, when outdoor occupations
and sports are most In order.
yield to It, and It Is particularly agree
able when used In the bath after vlo
lent exercise.
A' vf , i
roan Ming Chlneo
Medicine Co. Wonderful
remedies from herbs and
roots cures all diseases of
men and women. Consulta
tion and pulse diagnosis
free. If you lire out of
' town and cannot call,
write for symptom blank
247 Taylor sU. bet 3A and
nmvc5ci. .
s9Jiuj1y Sales
$20.00 ;
9 ft. by 12 ft. I
. Cash or Credit.
Terms to Suit.
... 1 .IVi I., V A- IVI
ed golden oak,
serpentine front.
40 ins. wide; case
24 x 30 ; . shaped
beveled . French
plate mirror;
drawers maple
lined, high French
Office Chairs Less
Cash or Credit Terms to Suit
These Chairs are made of solid quartered golden oak, in wax
finish, have saddle wood seat and are of the highest possi
ble quality.
$18.00 Go-Cart $11.95
Cash or Credit
Terms to Suit
These Go-Carts are of the
very best quality. Simple
to - operate. One motion
"does it. Upholstered in
green or brown chaise
leather, and Lane storm
wmg lhasf
Offer Exceptional Advantages in the Way of
All our Limited Trains are Electric Lighted through
out; observation library cars are furnished with Vic
trola Phonographs, Stock Market Reports and Current
News of the day. Our representative will be pleased
to call at your residence and help plan your trip.
Special attention given to women and children travel
ing alone. Literature sent on request. For dates of
sale, rates, etc., address
General Agent Passenger Department,
: A 2666, Main 334.
. r
$3.00 Crib $1.95
Cash or Credit.
Terms to Suit.
Hade of maple; has
woven wire spring, legs
fold under; size 2i by
4y2 feet.