Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 12, 1912, Page 16, Image 16

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8000 See Portland Beat Seals,
6 to 1, With Elmer Koest
ner Throwing in Form.
"Cack" Henley Drubbed . Because
San Francisco Fails to Take Ad
vantage of Many Opportunities
Offered for Scoring.
Pacific Coaat League Standings.'
W. L. Pel W. L. PC.
Ttnim.... T 87 .606 Portland... 39-47 .447
Oakland... M -4" .570 San Fran.. 39 4 .419
Los Ass... BO 43 .S43 Sacram'nto 36 Hi .404
Yesterday's Results.
At Portland Portland 8. San Francisco 1.
At San Francisco Sacramento 6. Oak
land 1. ...
At Loa Ancle Vernon S, Los Aagele 2.
Koestner pitched brilliant ball for
the Portland Coasters yesterday, and
aa the Beavers simultaneously were
beating a tattoo off "Cack" Henley's
spirals, San Francisco lost the second
game in three. The score was t to 1,
and the holiday crowd numbered
lightly over 8000. Paid male admis-
alons were 4067.
Henley was touched up for 11 healthy
swats, the greatest slaughter center
ing in the sixth inning, when Fisher
took one on his ribs and incited Butler,
Rapps and Doane to a fusillade of hits,
ending three scores across. ,
Portland's initial tally was donated
on an error by Corhan in the third in
ning, Rodgers and Krueger following
with singles that sent Lindsay over the
Hard Hitting; Meaaa More Bun.
Healthy slugging added a duet in the
eighth inning. Fisher opened with his
second hit. and was advanced to' third
on Butler's double down the first base
line. The American League castoff
crossed on a passed ball by Berry, and
Butler romped over with the final tally
on an infield out.
, Koestner pitched really wonderful
ball and should have been credited
with a shutout. Fisher opening the
gate by a weird heave past third base,
permitting Howard to trickle home
with the lone tally in the ninth inning,
i This same fellow Howard, who is
'filling Jackson's boots at first base,
started trouble on one or two other
. occasions, and only faulty base running
. by Mundorft prevented first blood for
the Seals in the initial inning.
Sfnadorff Losea Ckaj.ce. .
Mundy occupied second base on a hit
'and a sacrifice at the time, but when
. Howard banged his first double into
leep right field, the .Russian got the
wires crossed with Manager Reidy, his
coacher, and started back for second.
Imagining Doane' had caught the balL
The delay proved fatal, and accurate
pegs by Doane and Butler nabbed him
it the plate.
"Silent Elmey" twirled himself out
f a bad spot In the seventh Inning
after a walk to Howard and hits by
Hartley and Wuffll filled the bases with
ne out. Koestner steadied, fanned
Sedeon and forced Berry to deliver an
abbreviated grounder. Outside of these
two innings the Beavers had smooth
Howard was the headliner among the
Seal sticksmlths with two hits in three.
For the Beavers. Lindsay, Rodgers,
Fisher and Butler all broke into the
limelight as heavy artillerists, Lindsay
going up to .Sll in league batting sta
Ustica, IVaffll Playing Real Bali.
TVuffll, the Spokane kid. is creating
uite a favorable impression around
third base for the Seals, and if he is
a "lucky" hitter instead of a good one,
as charged by several Northwestern
League experts, his luck stands him in
. One stead. In the three games here
he has hatted out four hits in 11 times
for an average of .363.
Portland's new batting star is not
materialising so well; In fact. Hank
-Butcher, the Cleveland recruit, has
begun his career at Recreation Park
under most unfavorable auspices. Not
a blngle has rewarded the determined
chap's efforts in the three days, and
he has whiffed out five times in 11
, trials. Hank Is said to be a natural
bitter, so nobody is worrying much
except himself.
The score:
5 San Francisco I Portland
M"nd'f.rt 4
V'hl'r2h S
oiDomne.rf. 4
O L'ndsy.Sb 4
OR'dra.2b 3
OjKru' 4 4
H'w' 8
H'rtly.ct 4 4
Wuffli. 8b S
fOon.lf 4
' Biry.c. 3
HenleT.n 8
0;Fisher.c. 8
0 4
0; 4
OjK'atn'r.p. 3
r b 3 l l a UlK. am r.p- a u v
Totals 31 7 24 10 l Totals 83 11 27 12 1
Can Franclaco ...0 0000000 1 1
Hita 1 0 1 0 a 0 1 "
Portland 0 O 1 O O 8 O 3 X 6
Rita i .111 1 0 2 1 2 8 0 2 a 11
Runs Howard, tlndaar. Fisher 2, Butler
2. Rapps. Struck out by Henley 3. Koeit
ner 4. Bases on balla of Henley 1; Koeat
ner 2. Two-baae hits Howard (2). Flaher.
Ravps. Butler. 6aertflce- hita Mohler.
Howard. Hit by pitched ball Flaher
by Henley. Passed oana uerry jik
Henley. Time of same 1:80. Umplrea Mc
Carthy and Casey.
Notes of the Game,
"Flame" Dalai will probably twirl for the
Beale today, oppoaed by Hlgglnbotham or
"rhi banning out of the free alien for the
ladles attraoiaa nafi crown, ua,,aw aa.
lateness of the hour.
am n k... mtmmA In miHn, 1b ear-
niu nvcy " - "
neat, and the bleacheritea are once more
concentrating their eyea oa tha Beaver f irat-
' t .la.ln. c at t hall Of
lute, while the switch placing him at the
top en ina ru-r
: Chanced tha luck of Walter McCredte'e team.
iMI nu" u yj " t. w
' first for the Seals, and bla hitting is above
j reproach He eiamjnea. ou- " mvmm.w-.
. stole a base and scored the only Seal run
OK X-QfJ sf s II ar vsmiuaji
r Corhan lost control of the ball after a
fumble onoe ana reaver; me ipmn
: over Howard's bead.
-f xiatooiv TV i r '
'stope, but wlaaly kept out ct the way of a
- couple ox siniera. j
durins the first part of the same was a
moat oirncuit one.
. i . i . l.llft a anlanM nnlll
1H QOillUU IU 1.11 vK.wU.
"Sphinx" Koestner scored one of the runa
with a long saeruice iiy.
! Sharpe Uses Derrick Too Late to
Save Oaks From Defeat.
' x a vt . xtti Tvtv 11 fiAprimrntfl
UAniimi-'i " "
cleaned up four runs on five hits off
Pernoll in trie ursi inumg, mini me
' 1 j ifi. ffiam wam a rjroces-
rcmaumci w a."" o
I slon for Oakland. Olmstead, who Te-
I lieved Pernoll in tne rourm, nem mc
1 vlsitora to two hit for the remaining
Innings, but it was too late and the
final score was S to 1. tscore:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Sacramento.6 12 ljOakland 1 1
Batteries Arellanes and Creek; Per
noll and Mitae.
Rally Has Climax When Barren's
Hit Scores TwoAngels Lose, 3-2.
LOS ANGELES, July 11. Vernon won
In the ninth inning today, taking the
second game from Los Angeles 3 to 2.
Brashear walked in the ninth, Litschl
doubled and Burrell singled, knocking
in the two necessary runs. Scqre:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Los Angeles.2 7 0Vernon 3 9 0
Batteries Chech and Smith; Hitt and
NATIONAL league.
St. Louis 9, Boston 6.
ST. LOUIS, July 11. St. Louis took
the final game of the Boston series and
j i . At nf f mi r. . The batting
of Titus was a feature. Score:.
R. H. E.1
St. Louis... 9 10 2jBoston 6 13 Z
Ratterlea Steele. Sallee and Dale;
Tyler and Rarlden. '
Chicago II, New York 7.
farn iru-i . Tnl 1 1 nhleaoro defeated
New York, making three out of four
games of the series. The contest was
marked with excitement. Lavender
A 9 nr. Phtno D-n Jtnri W&S hit hard.
weakening in the sixth and retiring.
The . Cubs had little trouble hitting
Wiltse and CrandalL. JSvers waa or
A h inhhniifiA for nrotcsting
Rigler's decision - of a pitched ball-
R. H. E. .ru r-
hlcago ..11 10 3New York... 7 11
iori.a T.avnrir. Cheney and
Archer; Wiltse, Crandall and Meyers.
Cincinnati 3-2, Brooklyn 2-3.
rrwnsnMXTT - .TiaT-rf 1 1. Cincinnati
and Brooklyn divided a double-header
.Aav trint1rfll aonrea resulting: in both
games. Ragon split a finger in the
first contest ana was lorcea id remo.
Smith and Wheat'a batting featured.
Scores :
First game - i
B w R. H. E.
Brooklyn "..2 8 2Cinclnnati ..3 6 0
TWterien Raton. Knetser and Mil
ler; Fromme and . McLean.
Second game .
R TT r.r R. H. E.
Cincinnati .2 7 2iBrooklyn ...3 8 1
T)n ii.-i., Dutitnn Keefe. Davis and
Clarke; Stack, Rucker and Phelps.
Philadelphia at Pittsburg, postponed;
- Cleveland 9, Washington S.
WASHINOTON, July 11- Cleveland
batted Hughes hard and defeated
Washington. . Steen was a big puzzle
in the finches. The batting of Turner
was a feature. Score: . .
R, H. E. R H. E.
Wshton- -.3 8 3Cleveland ..9 15 1
Batteries Hughes, Engel and Henry,
Williams; Steen and Livingston.
Detroit at New York, St. Louis at
Boston, Chicago at Philadelphia, post
poned, rain.
Old Fighter Predicts Abe Attell Will
Regain Old Honors.
T 1. r.Mnhatl ar InntrilCtnr in
the Pacific Coast Wheelmen's Associa
tion of San Francisco and a former
featherweight fighter of note, is vis
iting in Portland after an absence of
24 years. Campbell's last match In
Portland was with Jack Dempsey.
Campbell believes, liKe xviei imoiiaii,
.i .,nhmai,- Af h WheAlmen's
Club of Oakland, who is also in the
city, that Abe Attell wm -come buck..
"He will beat Murphy easily," said
r i ii a 1 1 in a V i n tr AYtremn
UllUfUO'l. " i . tn
care of himself now, has cut out all
card playing and gamming ana weigns
six pounds more than he did when he
lost to Kilbane. 1 preoict mat ne win
be featherweight champion within a
Ball Teams Composed of Boys and
' Girls' Vie on Playgrounds.
Th DFin Pnhllc Park baseball
league opened Wednesday afternoon
t.u v. - k anH o-irla teams of Pe-
VY 1 1 11 . " u j c
ninsula Park defeating the Columbia
Park boys and girls iv-iv ana 10-"
-rii- onmsa are nlaved on outdoor
diamonds, with a schedule lasting
through the Summer vacation munmo
for teams representing eight parks.
a..Hav nnmhr nf arames will be
played between the boys' and girls'
teams of the circuit.
Billiard Player Scores High.
1 . A cl-tlra tiUHarr and TIOOl
TV llliaill J .tl r
expert, who is a convention visitor
from Los Angeles, yesterday made a
.... -tQO rtallr tln
run OI el carunio m "
1.1. T t PamAr tirpalclnfi: the
game ttili . - f
previous world's record of 307. Spinks
run waa nut menu . " ...
play. consequenUy will not stand as a
new world'a record.
American Dragtie.
w T T- I W T.. PC
Boaton.... 5 28 .87lllcleveland. . 40 S9 .507
Washina'n. 48 32 .600!Detrolt. . .. 89 39 .000
Chlcw'... 43 82 .57:1 St. Ixmle.. 21 03 J84
PhUriel . I 42 33 .OSOINew York.. 19 82 268
National League.
New York. 5T 1 .781!Phlladel. . . 3z 38 .471
ST."-i- il 00 RAA SI T nnl . a I R .392
Plttaburg. 41 BO .577Brooklyn.. 98 45 .584
ClncinnatL av so .o,Dinmii vu
'American AaaovialloB.
Columbua. 68 81 .652'Mllwaukee. 39 01 .433
Mlnnean. . (i-t o .v-o oi. v. . . . ...
M 33 .Bill I.oul.Tllle.. 31 00 .583
Kan. city. 43 43 .4S9,Indianap. . . 33 34 .379
Union Association.
Salt Lake.. 62 25 .675Butte. 33 48 .418
Mlaaoula. . 47 25 .OSSiOsden .10 48 .385
Great Falls 86 87 .491iHelena. . . .. 28 49 .364
Weatera Leagne. .
St. Joseph. 48 88 .836W.chita.... 41 42 .494
Sioux City. 44 36 .650 Dee Moines 88 41 .481
Omaha;... 43 37 .538!Uncoln. . . . 34 47 .420
Denver 43 40 .otsnopeaa. ... m o
Yesterday's Results.
American Association Kanaas City 7, In
dianapolis 8: Loulaviile 4, Milwaukee 2;
Minneapolis 0, Columbua 1; Toledo St St.
A3. ..1 1
Western lSfua Denver 7. St. Joseph 0;
Des Moinea 2, Wichita 1: Omaha 10, To
neka 2: Lincoln 7. 8loux City 2.
iTnlon Aaaoclatlon Missoula 8. Butte 7;
gajt Lake 17, Great I alia 6; Helena 13-7,
Ogden 12-6.
Portland Batting Averages.
AB. H. Av.l Northwestern
Af...AH nmmt I ' AB. H. At.
grueier.. 3o3 98 .824 Mahoney .. 5 2 .400
r.-Av- vuft 74 .811 Cruikah'k. 197 84 .:25
RutTer .. 177 33 .SSO Speaa. 322 89 .276
RodsCTS.. 328 9 .287!mea 830 93 .974 20S 09 .284!Eaatley... 79 21 .260
Flaher . 1O0 28 .280 Kibble.. . . ZB5 74 .251
.?:. en !2.olTonneaon. 51 13 .254
Bancroft! 248 87 .230 McDowell. 5 24 .283
Sitner. 80 17 .213 Coltrln . .. 22 70 .23
Burch ... 40 lO .204'Moore 76 18 .2i
is a .2r'Harrla 230 51 .204
Kla"'t'ter M 12 .197'Doty. 40 10.204
1.1 no .194 Bloomfd. 43 .138
HlaVln'tT.. 33 S.lSIGIrot 11 1 .001
Karkneia: 34 .17S;ve.y... 3S 2.050
Butcner.. jj
8teler... 18 2 .1201
With Seven-Run Lead Fuller
ton Is Relieved in Sixth and
Colts Begin Rally. y
Doty Hammered Hard at Start and
Girot Goes In and Holds Scat
tie Scoreless Portland
Loses, 8 to I.
Northwestern League Standings.
w. Ij. A-ci v a . y-
Spokane... 48 36 .5711 Portland. . . 40 44 .4i6
DeaillC. . . .B I . i'iii v n: nil ii. . . . ' . .
Vancouver. 46 40 .535 Tacoma. . . . 30 52 .402
Yesterday's Results.
At Seattle Seattle 8, Portland 7.
At Vancouver Vancouver 8. Tacoma 8.
At Spokane Spokane 7. Victoria 6.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 11. (Spe
cial.) For five Innings it looked as
if Seattle had an easy victory over
Portland, but with the retirement of
Fullerton, on account of his arm, the
wind suddenly changed. Passing over
the agony endured by all and the glee
of Nick Williams. It remains to be pro
claimed that the Bugs finally won by
a score fit 8 to 7.
Seattle graDDea eignt runs in tne
first two lnniriKS, seven of which were
charged against Doty, who had as fine
an assortment of benders as could be
desired, but yet failed to stop the Bugs'
batting. Glrot in the remaining six
innings allowed only three hits and no
runs. .. - .
Colt Field Faultlessly. . . .
Portland's fielding all the way
through was errorless. Portland got
one run off Fullerton In the second
when the bases were full on two passes
and a hit by Speaa Shaw threw wide
to first on Doty's easy grounder. This
was the only score the Colts counted
until Fullerton handed over the reins
to Ingersoll at the beginning of the
sixth. Bob had a lead of seven runs
and Raymond figured he should be
able to get through the remaining four
innings without serious trouble.
In two and one-third innings port-
land kept the Bugs racing. Seven hits.
Including three doubles, helped along a
trifle by two errors, let over four
runs and left a flock on the sacks.
Tealey sounded the bugle and Thom
ason hastened to the relief of Bob.
Mahoney Too Eager.
Mahoney cracked one over second.
The ball took a high bound and went
down the field with Mann in hot pur
suit. He got it back in time to find
Mahoney passing second. Two more
runs had come over, making the score
8 to 7. Mahoney's eagerness to reach
third was costly, as Raymond shot to
Chick and Mahoney was out. Spcas
skied to Mann.
In the ninth Thompson was steady
as a clock,, retiring Portland in order.
McDowell Is playing a great game at
second. Score:
Seattle I Portland
Ab.H.Po.A.E. Ab.H.Po.A.E.
Shaw.2b. 4.12 2Klbble.3b 00100
Rayd.aa. .
4 2 3
OiFries.rr.. 5 1 o u
1 0
3 2 0
2 0 4
4 2 1
OlMaho' 0
2 10 .
l'Speae.H . .
8 2 0 0
5 0 14 0 0
3 2 1
2 1
Jack' 4 0 12
14 3
0 O 0
2 18
0 0 0
10 8
Whal's.c 4 I o
3 0
2 0 0 2 0
1 1 O O
Doty.n. ..
Thom'n.p 0 0 0 0
Girot.p.. .
Totals 81 112710 3 Totala 37122419 0
Batted for Moore In ninth. I
Seattle 2 6 0 0 0 00 0 8
Portland - 0 1 0 00 1 0 8 0 7
Rtmn Rhaw. Ravmond. Ktralt 2. Mann.
Chick, whaling-. Kibble. Friea. McDowell 2,
Moore, Coltrln, Glrot. Two-ba hits Strait.
Ingeraoll. Manoney, mcuowcii. uirai. one
HftM, hit MiKiri. Stolen bases Raymond.
Jackson. Whaling, pitchers" summary One
run 4 nita oir ruuerion in o innings, runs
7 hita off lnfrersoll In 2 2-3 Innings; S runs
1 hit off Thompson In 1 2-3 Innings: 7 runs
S hita off Doty in 1 1-8 innings; 1 run 8
hits off Glrot in 6 2-8 Innings. Struck out
By Fullerton 2, by Ingersoll 1. by Thompson
1. by Doty 1. by Glrot 1. Bases on balls
Off Fullerton 3, off Doty 2. off Glrot 1.
Wild pitches Fullerton. Doty. Hit by
pitched ball Moore, by Ingersoll. Double
Slays Raymond to Jackson; Raymond to
haw to Jackson. Passed ball Moore. Time
1:05.- Umpire Toman.
Friene's Errors Aid Spokane In De
feating Tacoma, 1 to 5.
SPOKANK. July 11. Noyes won his
12th straight victory today when with
the help of Friene's errors on third
base for the visitors, he won his game
from Victoria. The game was loosely
played throughout, Spokane scoring
four in the first inning on bad fielding.
The score:
' R. H. E. R. H. E.
Victoria... 6 8 , 4Spokane. . . 7 6 0
Batteries Lewis, Kaufman and
Meek; Noyes and Devogt.
Champions Score on Loose Fielding
by Mike Lynch's Men.
VANCOUVER, B. C, July 11. Van
couver made it four straight by win
ning a close game from Tacoma today.
Loose fielding on the part of th Tigers
gave the Canucks the game. Score:
R.H.E.1 " R.H.E.
Tacoma. '6 10 7Vancouver. . 8 12 1
Batteries Schmutz and Crittenden;
Gervals and Sepulveda. -
Fast Amateurs to Meet at Heilig
Theater McNeil Called to De
. fend Bantamweight Title.
Portland flstlo fans and visiting
Elks will be treated to an amateur
boxing menu tonight at the Heilig
Theater, the Columbus Club staging a
programme of eight bouts to -a decision.
Jack Day, promoter of the club, has
arranged a good card with Al McNeil,
the popular bantamweight champion of
the Northwest, meeting Lin Powers In
the ' feature number. McNeil was
scheduled to- tackle Frank Wands, with
Powers clashing with Louie Goldstone,
but a switch was made insuring a bet
ter bout.
Another bout of interest to Portland
enthusiasts will be, the Polsky-Lewis
go. These lads have met several times,
with Polsky always getting the deci
sion after a strenuous struggle against
the tough Lewis.
. "Fireman" Knowlton, the light
weight who laid McKevltt, of Spokane,
low In six seconds at the recent North
west title tourney, and loomed high
above the other fistic lads of the
gathering, will be seen in action
against A. Cooper. Just how good
Cooper is will be determined when he
clashes with the best amateur seen in
this section for several years, v
Jimmy Richardson has been chosen
referee of the bouts, which are three
rounds to a decision, with a fourth
round in the event of a draw. The
Judges will be Joe Meyers and Larkin
Shell, and Ed Shockley will be timer.
The following is the programme for
the smoker: Phil Polsky (125) vs.
"Whitey" Lewis (125); Bud Stevens
(125) vs. Jim Sommerville (125); "Fire
man" Knowlton (133) vs. A. Cooper
(133); Ralph Boddy (120) vs. Louie
QOIdstone (120); "Frisco" Edwards
(130) vs. John Bascovlch (130); Ed
Wetzel (115) vs. Frank Wand (115);
Frank Sax (158) vs. Joe Swain (168);
Al McNeil (115) vs. Lin Powers (115).
Plan to Give Fight on Board Boat
Falls Through.
The much-abused Abe Attell'Jockey"
Bennett boxing match has been called
off. After being buffeted about for
more than a week the affair was
scheduled for presentation on a barge
down the Columbia River for the de
lectation of a select few last night
but at the eleventh hour another halt
was called and taps aounded for the
The promoters of the ten-round mill
had chartered a boat to take prin
cipals and 250 spectators, the latter
at $5 each, to the river scene or tne
contest, and a few of the old guard
were on hand to book passage when
the word was passed around that there
was "nothing doin'. "
The bout first was scheduled for
the Gipsy Smith Tabernacle, but the
church officials raised such strenuous
objections to the exhibition that the
lease for the auditorium was repudi
ated. The boat stunt was then adopted
but the possibility of Interference the fans lukewarm and the novel
excursion was not attempted.
Young Lightweight Counted Upon as
Man Best Fitted to Meet Winner
of Wolgast-Rlvers Go.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 11. While
the sporting world has eyes cast in the
direction of a return match between
Lightweight Champion Ad Wolgast and
Joe Rivers, local fight followers are
watching' the stock quotations of
Willie Ritchie, the San Francisco boy,
who has become a serious contender in
the struggle to wrest the championship
from the Cadillac fighter.
Offers of matches come to Ritchie in
every mailf but at the suggestion of
Promoter James Coffroth he will not
make any engagements until he has
had a conference with Tom Jones,
manager - of Wolgast, concerning a
match witK the champion in this city
on September 9.
JJew Orleans managers have oiferea
him a date for a 10-round go with Pal
Moore, the winner to fight Mandot at
a later date. Memphis and v Tacoma
have also bid for his services. He has
been asked to fight Dick Hyland at
Tacoma on Labor day.
Al Kaufman and Charlie Miller, who
are to meet again on the night of July
81, before Eddie Graney's club, have
agreed to. divide their half of the gate
receipts 65 per cent to the winner and
35 per cent to the loser. The referee
will be named 10 days before the bout
Pacer ' Proves Self Worthy Son of
Sire in Grand Circuit Races.
nniNn TATTrK Mich.. .Tnlv 11.
Joe Patchen II proved himself a
worthy son of a worthy sire by tak
ing the uomstocK purse, aovuu, a.x
class, pacing, the feature event of the
rhiTM Aav nf tha Rniul Ran id s Grand
Circuit meeting. He won the race in
straight heats, but was lorcea to tane
a mark of 2:05 in ao doing.- Grand
Opera was a close contender. The
horses were well bunched ,behind Joe
fatcnen is. ano j&ept mm eAiuiwuw.
All races on today's regular card
save one were won in straight heats.
In the 2:14 class, trotting. Dandy Wood
took the first heat, noBing out Vic
tor Star. Dandy Wood seemed to have
niAntn nt snMl but acted badly, and
after taking sixth place in the second
heat he was distances in tne tnira, mi
lowlng a succession of breaks. Vic
tor Star took the second, third and
fourth heats.
Anvil easily had tne Dest oi it in
the 2:09 class, trotting, although forced
to make a new mark of 2:07 in the
first heat. . ' -
Sadie Hall had things pretty mucn
her own way in the 2:09 pacing, win
ning in straight heats, although to
take them she had to go- the first in
2:05H and the second in 2:05.
The 2:18 class, trotting, left unfin
ished from yesterday's card after three
heats had been trotted, went three
more today.
Pretoria Mc. which drew fourth
place yesterday, took the first two
heats today and she and Queen Lake
were sent to fight it out alone. Queen
Lake, winner of two heats yesterday,
came back handily and won the sixth
heat and race.
Walla Walla Loses, S to 0 Bucks
Land on La Grande Hurlers.
General surprises were in order in
the Tri-State League yesterday, Walla
Walla meeting defeat at the hands of
Boise 3 to 0. while Pendleton put an
other crimp In the winning streak of
La Grande, the Bucks winning 13 to 3.'
Mays had Walla Walla at his mercy
during the entire contest, only allow
ing two hits. The visitors touched
Kelly up for seven scattered ones, ex
cept In the ninth, when two hits and
Walla Walla's two errors netted them
two scores. ' '
Four pitchers were worked out by
T r a Kni finuM not stprn the Pen
dleton batting streak, the home club
securing 15 hits, tour oi inem lur ex
tra bases, which netted them 13 runs.
Smith, La Grande's first baseman, was
tin it a. decision, and
when he refused to leave the field waaJ
escorted off by a policeman, score.
At Walla Walla
R.H.E.1 ' R.H. E.
W'JaW'la. 0 2 oBoise 3 7 0
Batteries Kelly and Brown; Maya
and Kelly.
At Pendleton . "
R. H. E. R. H. E.
La Grande. 3 8 BIPendleton 13 6 1
Batteries Mountain, Berry, Harmon,
Forbes and King; Stanfield. Pembroke
and Wilson.
Salem Defeats Mount Angel.
SA .EM, Or., July 11. (Special.) Sa
lem defeated Mount Angel today 6 to
5 In the first of three games to be
played during the Cherry Fair. To
morrow Salem plays Hubbard and Sat
urday will tie up to the Hopewell
Giants. . .
Hello Bill: "Edlefsen" delivers Best
Fuel. O. E. now or later. ft
Yankees Sweep Field In Pole,
Sprint and Weights.
Multnomah Club Athlete Tops Tim
ber In Fine Style United States
Army Officer Proves Value of
West Point Training.
(Continued from First Page.)
feet 3 inches) and Nlklander's 27
meters 13 centimeters (89 feet and a
small fraction.)
In the final 200-meter race Donald
F. Lippincott, of the University of
Pennsylvania broke away ahead at the
start, but Ralph Craig, of Detroit, soon
passed him. R. Ran, the German
sprinter, led with R. Applegarth. the
Briton, for third place until they had
reached the home stretch. In the last
few yards the four were closely
bunched and there was a great strug
gle for the tape. - The Michigan man
broke it, however, more than a yard
ahead of Lippincott Tha Briton and
the German were Just behind the
"Quaker's" elbow, with Applegarth
having about a foot lead.
Craig was comparatively fresh after
the race. Rau had done his utmost,
but found the company too fast for
him and he was much exhausted.
Hawklna In Final Today.
r a.a o 4 B.mLflnal in the
110 meters hurdle race this afternoon,
ftva - wapa wnn Vi v iitAAIIlherg Of the
United States team. These were Martin
W. Hawkins, Multnomah A. C, Port
land Or., John P. Nicholson, University
of Missouri; Fred Keliey, uos Angeies
A r - TgmAi. IVanfl j. 1 1 MaW TorlC A. C. :
and John R. Case, University of Illinois.
The other seml-nnai was won oy v.
Powell, England, who will be the only
non-American to compete in the final
tomorrow, as only the winners of the
semi-finals axe qualified to participate.
The American Jumpers also carried
ntr .Via nniA vault Harrv.S. Babcock
Columbia University, scoring a fine
first, with a vault or tnree meters so
centimeters, (12 feet 11 inches and a
fraction). This beats the Olympic rec
ord made in London in 1908 by the
American Jumpers,- uiiDen ana iouis
who cleared 13 feet two Inches on that
The final of the pole vaulting began
with 11 competitors:
C. B. Dukes, New York A. C.I Mark
a Wright Dartmouth: Frank D.
Murphy, University of Illinois;' 8. H.
Bellah, Multnoman a. u.; '
Coyle, University of Chicago; W. H.
friti PnrnMl University: Frank .T.
Nelson, Yale University; Harry S. Bab
cock, Columbia University; W. Hap
peny, Canada; R. Pasemann, Germany;
and B. Uggla, Sweden. ;
The . bar . at tnree meters ow oeuu
meters, (11 feet 9 3-4 inches), where
the vaulting finished yesterday, was
cleared by all and then was put to
three meters 65 centimeters (11 feet
3-4 inches), where Pasemann failed.
Uggla, the Swede, however, cleared
1. 1 fiK, ottoinnt AAatabliahina a
Swedish record amid great enthusiasm.
Misfortune overiooa uoyie, me
snapping in the middle before he had
xh the level of the bar. He Jumped
back to the earth unhurt.
Bellak Falls at 12 Feet 5V4 inches.
Dukes, New York A C, and Frits,
ri n f.iiAii in tViii- thraA attemnts
V.AJA AApAA, HUIH. ... . . . . -
at three meters 75 centimeters (12 feet
3 1-2 inches). Coyle s misnap was wi
counted against him and he made two
n.A. -Vina hut was unsuccessful.
Nelson. Babcock, Wright, Bellah, Mur
phy, Haopeny ana uggia remauien iu
the attempt at three meters 80 centi-
. ! f.nt r i.2 inp.hMl. Nelson
lUUlDlB AAA. AVU. " ' "
and Babcock cleared the bar on the
first try. Uggle and wrignt iaiiea, out
later cleared the bar. Murphy went
AnAiillv hut Rellah fell befOfB
he reached the height on the bar.
Happeny. on. nis secona iry, iuppeu
the bar, but lost control and fell to
aa.. . .i nn hi., nhatnt. hi. arms out
stretched. He staggered to his feet
blood dripping from nis nostrus, ana
was helped to the dressing-room, where
he fainted. ' '
Only Nelson, Babcock, Murphy,
Wright and Uggla remained for the
Jump at three meters 85 centimeters.
Babcock wass successful on the first
trial. Nelson and Wright crossed the
bar on their second attempt. Uggla
and Murphy failed in all their three
trials. Wright's vault was the clean
est. He landed on his hands and feet
and whirled around three times, like
a monkey. When Uggla brought down
the bar, only three Americans were
left to divide the honors.
Babcock Tries for Record.
When the bar waa raised to three
meters 95 centimeters (12. feet 11
inches)' the most Intense Interest was
manifested by the spectators. Babcock.
who was in fine condition., went over
with a clean Jump the first time, but
Nelson and Wright came down with
the bar on- all three of their trials.
This gave Babcock the victory, with
Nelson and Wright tied for second
The bar was then raised so that
Babcock might try for the world's
record at four meters six centimeters
(13 feet 3 8-10 inches). The record is
held by Wright (13 feet 2 inches).
Babcock's attempt failed. He hit the
bar with his body the first time up.
On the second attempt he could not
get into the air and on the third he
rose only six feet from the ground.
Apparently he had spent himself in
winning the event.
The 110-meter hurdle race afforded
a fine exhibition, although nothing ap
proaching a record. Most of the semi
finals were closely contested. In the
ii . ,,... nraa a srreat overthrow of
I 11191. ma!" .. a
hhurdles all along the course, the men
appearing nervous. Tne tnira . result
ed in a stirring finish between John
B, Nicholson, University of Missouri,
and B. S. Blanchard, Boston A. A. In
the fourth, which was won by James
Wendell. N. Y. A. C, G. L. R. Anderson,
of England, looked like the winner,
but caught his foot and fell flat Wen
dell nearly fell at the same stage, but
recovered himself and had a narrow
finish with George A. Chlsholm, Bos
ton A. A. -
Keller Wins by 13 Feet.
F. W. Kelly, of the University of
Southern California, won the fifth heat
in the semi-finals easily by 12 feet.
The Englishman, Blakney, struck the
last three hurdles. In the last heat
John R. Case, Uiversity of Illinois,
gave the finest exhibition in this event.
He cleared, all the hurdles with a
beautiful stride like clockwork. Sum
mary: 110-meters hurdle, semi-finals, first
heat K. Powell, England, first? John
J. Eller, Jr., I.-A. A. C., second; F. R.
Ble, Norway, third. Time, 15 8-6 sec
onds. Second heat Martin W. Hawkins,
Multnomah Athletic Club, flrat; D. Col
bachint, Italy, second; M. F. L. Delaby,
France, third; Karolyn Solymar, Hun
gary, fourth. Time, 15 7-10 seconds.
Third heat John P. Nicholson, Uni
versity of Missouri, first?; Vaughn S.
Blanchard, Boston A. A.,-second; H. von
Bonnlnghausen Germany, third. Time,
15 2-5 seconds.
Fourth heat James Wendell, New
York A. C, first; George A. Chlsholm,
Boston A. A., second; G. R. Lander-
that TODAY is THE time to call and make
"first choice" selection of
$20.00 -Suits for $15.00
$25.00 Suits for $19.00
5 GSJPr'i 9A
son. England, third. Time. 16 sec
onds. . v. v. .... TAin w VaIIav. Los An
geles A. C. first; F. E. H. Blakeny.
England, second; w. wicKnoim, iu
land. Uhird. Time, 16 3-5 seconds.
oiAv. i . i.Kii t r. University
OlJAtll linCAI. m uim -
of Illinois, first; 'Edwin M. Pritchard,
I.-A. A. c, secona; i. i. jnui-e, a.- a.,
third. Time, 15 3-5 seconds.
SCORE OF 26 TO 21.
Contest Is Close Throughout, but
Visitors' Part in Parade Tends
' to Tire Them.
The Triple B basketball team of
Billings. Mont., the acknowledged
champion of the United States, suf
fered its first defeat in two years last
nla-ht when the Multnomah Amateur
Athletic Club scored a 28-21 victory
over, the JElk . visitors. .
' The humbling of the champions may
be- charged to the Elks' convention
Jollification as well as to the prowess
of the Winged "M" squad, for four
hours of marching yesterday and many
hours of celebrating the reunion pre
ceding that, did not tend to prime the
Montanans for the gruelling struggle
in the Multnomah Club gymnasium.
In teamwork and form the Montana
five outclassed the Winged "M" men,
but inability to land the ball after
getting it under the net by clever team
work, lost the game for them.
The Multnomah five went into the
game with small hopes of victory, but
made 'a bold start showing that they
were as good as the Triple B squad,
and, after a few mi nil tea thei Portland
team took the lead.
Todd of Billings, had been making
long shots at the basket from the start
of the game, and landed one from the
middle of the floor, gaining the lead
near the end of the half. This lead was
maintained, and when the first half
ended the B-B-B's led 14 to 13.
Matters went faster in the second
half with Allen and Morris in place of
Keck and Pugh in the Multnomah line
up. The visitors managed to ewen the
score once more, but the new strength
added to Multnomah put the game be
yond the reach of the Montanans.
The Billings five showed exception
al ability in floor work and marks
manship at the baskets. Captain Mark
ham, of the visitors, ascribes the lack
"of more tallies to the stiff baskets and
boards in the Multnomah gymnasium.
The game was fast and furious, with
worked into this collar it easy to
put on and take off. . It is placed
on -the - band to . thatit - holds the
collar together in- front' and gives
the. straight, closed-front effect
every ' time ; worn..
,ON Buttonholes
.will not stretch. and
jqon i tear
:on't tear-out
Ide Silver Collars
7uo for Twnty-Fiv Cmt
by actual tests have proved they,
last longest in the laundry.
- Ample Scarf Space
CEO. P. !a)E Ok, Maker, TKOY. M. Y.
For That
Outing Trip !
We can supply you with
A Stevens .22 Rifle for $2.50
A Winchester .22 Repeating Rifle
for ' $8.50
A real good Camp Ax for. . . .$2.00
A Compass that is right for. .$ .75
An Ingersoll Watch for. . .$1.00
A 5-inch stag handle Knife $1.00
A pocket electric Flash Light, $1.25
A good Hunting Coat for. ...$2.50
Aad, aa for good f taking tackle, all the
bora know we kave the right stuff."
Backus & Morris
223 Morrison St.. Bet. lst&2nd
"Where yon
get the best."
dictates to
$:,0.00 Suits for...... $23.50
$35.00 Suits for $26.50
Q1! ington,
little fouling. About 200 spectators,
mostly Montana Elks, watched the per
formance. The lineup and score:
The lineup and score:
Billings Multnomah
Markham (4) R. F (12) Mtr
Salsbury (4) 1. F ( Flshr
Todd (19) C.(4) Morris. (01 Kerk
Thorlne I.. Q.(2) Push. (01 A'ln
Peterson (4) R- G (2) Shram
Players Told to Find New Jobs.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. July 11. (Spe
cial.) The State League disorganized
Wednesday. Notice was received by
Judge Dysart, manager of Centralla
team, in the afternoon that Aberdeen
had disbanded and would not send the
team here Thursday. Judge Dysart Im
mediately notified the local players and
told them to hunt other berths. Reed,
Hoquiam centerflelder, and four Aber
deen players went through Centralla
on their way to accept berths in ihe
Union Association.
8 Championship Bouts
Under Auspices
8:30 Sharp
Reserved Seats $2.00, $1.50
General Admission $1.00
Seats now on sale at Heilig
The Best
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