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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1914)
TTTE JiORNTVO MONDAY,
GAMES WITH SEALS
Baum Is Pounded for 15 Hits
in Morning, While Krause
Hands Out Only Five.
RYAN DOES GREAT WORK
San Francisco Gets Turn in After
noon, When Pane Is Victim, and
Beavers Get Jnst Five Safe
Ones From Hub Pernoil.
Pacific Coast league Standings.
W L P C) W. I JW
Venice.... B2 RS .M4 San Franc-o 61 M .517
Los Anfte's. 62 5S .53S; Sacramento BJ g
Portland ... 56 4 .533 Oakland ... 44 6 . J
At San Francisco Portland 7-1. San Fran-
" a? Venice Oakland 0-4. Venice 6-3 (sec
ond game 13 Innings). .
At Sacramento Sacramento 6-1. Los An
SAM FRANCISCO, July 26. (Spe
cial.) With Harry Krause holding the
Seals to five hits and the invading
Northerner hanging "Spider" Baum s
delivery for 15 safe bingles. the Beav
ers easily annexed this morning's game.
They lost In the afternoon.
The second inning saw ono run
chalked up for each side. The Beavers
collected on Ryan's infield hit. Davis
out. Baum to Charles; Lober's out. Cor.
han to Charles, and Fisher's fast
grounder past first base that went as
a hit. The Seals came right back.
Mundorf doubled to center, took third
on Charles' sacrifice and scored easily
on Corhan's out t.o Lober.
"Spider" blew up with a bang and
Before three outs had been negotiated
Lober had come to bat ror tne securm
iA .hit inninir and five runs had
crossed the plate.
Battlnar Averages Fattened.
The Beavers certainly fattened their
batting averages off Baum. Davis led
with a perfect score, being credited
with two hits and two sacrifices out of
four trips to the plate. Lober, Speas.
Fisher and Krause got out with a
standing of .500 for the game. Not a
member of the team failed to get at
least one single. For the Seals Roy
Corhan was the shining light. He got
two hits and one sacrifice out of three
times at bat. stole two bases, got four
putouts and handled three assists.
"Buddy" Ryan did great work in the
fifth, when with two down. Corhan on
third and Fitzgerald on first, he
pulled a beautiful back-hand Tunning
catch of Charles' long fly.
The sixth saw the last of the scor
ing. Schaller poked out a safety to the
center garden and took second when
Ryan apparently twisted his ankle
while going after the ball. After a
sort delay, however, "Buddy" came
back and finished the game. Jerry
Downs scored "Biff" with a three-bag-erer
to left. Mundorff and Colligan
were easy outs and It looked as though
Jerry was due to die on third, but Roy
Corhan got a Texas leaguer to center
and the red-head tallied.
rape Victim In Afternoon.
It was turn about in the afternoon
game when Larry Pape proved the
victim. The Portland men could little
or nothing with the chubby southpaw.
Hub Pernoil granted only five hits for
the performance. Pape was more or
less of any easy mark and with the
San Franciscans going particularly
strong in the fourth inning, the final
result was 6 to L
Pernoil was sent away to a nice
start with some nifty fielding. He hit
Dave Bancroft and Doane fouled out to
O'Leary back of third. Speas hit to
right and the fellow who said Justin
Fitzgerald couldn't wing the ball
cross the field was dead wrong.
A brace of errors put the Seals to
the front In the first Inning. With
two down, "Biff" Schaller, who broke
the ice for the afternoon with three
hits, laid down one of his bunts toward
third and beat It out.
Schaller Juat Walks In.
He stole second, and since the throw
by Yantz was wild, continued on to
third. Then Doane muffed an easy fly
from Jerry Downs and Schaller just
In thehird Fitzgerald drove the
ball straight through the box to center.
Patsy O'Leary hit to left and Schaller's
vicious drive at first sent both men
home. Mundorffs liner scored Downs
The Portlanders" only showing was
when the Ryan-Pape combination dou
bled up on two-base swats. Two were
Cone when Buddy came through with
a double to left. Pape hit for two
cushions to center and Ryan was
checked in at the home plate. In the
seventh the last of the scoring came
when O'Leary stole third after a sin
gle by Schaller and then worked the
double steal. Just barely sliding around
the Portland catcher. Score:
1 0 Fitigefd.r 2
0 2;Cart'ht.l-S 4
1 O.schaller.l.. 4
0 0Downs,2.. 4
0 0 0 0
S"peai. 1 . .
Doane. r. .
Ryan.m . .
Da vis.3 . .
l.ober.1. . .
0 3 10
12 0 0
2 I Charles.l. 1
0 OjCorhan.s. . 2
2 l;s. hmldt.c. 4
3 0Raum.p... 3
0 8 0 O
2 4 3 0
l 5 3 0
0 0 60
O O 0 1
0 0 0 0
5 27 16 1
Tola:. 35 15 27 9 8 Totals. 31
Tobin batted for Baum In ninth.
Portland O 1 0 0 5 0 1 0 0 i
Hits 1 2 1 1 7 1 2 0 0 13
San Francisco 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 3
Hits 0 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 1 S
Runs. Bancroft. Speas. Doane. Ryan, Lo
t r. Fisher. Krause, Schaller, Downs, Mun
dorff. Stolen bases. Doane 2, Ryan. Schal
ler, Corhan 2. Three-base hit. Downs. Two
base hit, Mundorff. Sacrifice hits. Speas,
Davis 2. Corhan. Charles. First base on
called balls, off Krause 1, off Baum 2.
Struck out. by Krause 1, by Baum 4. Runs
responsible for. Baum 7, Krause 3. Left on
tiases, San Francisco 2. Portland 6. Time,
2:00. Umpire. Finney.
Portland I San Franclco
TUnc-ft 3 0
2 0 FitxgMd.r. .
Doane. r. . 4 0
tipeaa.1... 4 1
Rodgars.2. 4 1
Davis, 3... 4 0
J.ober.1... 3 1
Tantz.c. 2 O
Bvan.m... 3 1
Japc.p , 3 1
u lju leary.3.
8 11 Pernoil. p.
Totals.. 30 I 24 18 J
Totals. .34 l: 27 16 1
Portland 00001000 0 1
Hits 1 000 2 1 1 00 S
Ban Francisco 10400010
Hits 10611111 12
Runs. Ryan, Fitzgerald, O'Leary 2, Schal
ler 2. Davis. Stolen basea. O'Leary. Schal
ler 2, Cartwright 2. Schmidt. Three-base
lilts. Pernoil. Two-base hits. Ryan. Papt
Bate on balls. Pape 2. Pernoil 1. Struck
out. Pape i, Pernoil 4. Hit by pitched ball.
Bancroft. Double plays. Pernoil to Corhan
to Cartwright. Corhan to Cartwright.
passed ball, Tantz. Left on bases. Portland
4. San Francisco 6. Runs responsible for,
Pape 4. Pernoil 1. Time of game. 1:43.
VENICE AND OAKLAND DIVIDE
Gondoliers Win First Series of Sea
son by Morning Victory.
LOS ANGELES. July 26. Venice won
Its first series of the season from Oak
land today, taking the morning game
of a double-header. After having won
four out of the six games played up to
that time, the Tigers bunched their
hits during two Innings, winning by a
score of 5 to 0. The visitors were held
to three scattered hits.
In th'e afternoon Klawitter won his
second game of the week for Oakland,
Christian's men beating the local team
by a score of 4 to 3, the contest lasting
13 innings. Scores:
Oakland I Venice
0 0;Carllsle,l.. 4
1 0!Leard.2. . . 2
2 U,Bayless.r. 2
0 0I.ltschl.2.. 4
2 o'Borton.l.. 4
0 0:McArdlo,s. 4
3 0Hogan,c 2
5 ljDecann'r.p 3
O 3 0 0
0 3 10
2 2 0 0
2 10 0
1 2 40
3 10 0 0
1 3 20
0 2 0 1
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 Meloan
0 OiBllss.c. .
Totals. 30 3 24 13 1i Totals.
Batted for Hogan In sixth. .
Batted lor Kaylor in ninth.
30 9 27 8 1
Oakland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hits 0 00 0 0 2 0 0 1
Wnlee 1 0 0 2 O 2 l U
Hits 1 0 0 3 0 4 0 1 9
Runs. Leard. Kane 2, Bayless 2. Sacrifice
hit RsvTmr Rims resDonsible for. Prulett ...
Rn3ci nn hollR nff Decannier 4. Prulett i.
Struck out, Decannier 8. Prulett 7. Passed
ball, Alexander. Time, l:tw. umpires,
Guthrie and Hayes.
Oakland ! Venice
On In Ian. r
6 0 1 0 1 Carlisle,!.. 3 1 1 00
5 3 13 0 1 Leard.2...
6 1 2 0 0'Kane.m...
6 7 4 7 1 Bayless, r..
5 2 6 OOLIUchU
5 12 TlBorton.l..
6 13 7 1
5 1 1 10
Ness.2. . . 6
Guest.3. . ' 5
6 0 15 1
6 2 24 0 0
6 2 4 10 0
6 S 0 McArdle. s.
5 2 0 Elllott,c...
0 2 l'Koestner.p
lleloan. . .
5 12 4 0
3 2 2 4 0
1 0 0 0 0
1 0 O 1 0
0 0 0 00
Whlte.p. . .
Totals. 44 10S9 26 5I Totals. 40 1139 33 2
Batted for Koestner In 11th.
Ran for Elliott in 13th.
Oakland 1 10000010000 1 4
Hits 1 - 1 1 U UU X oo i J
Venice 0 010020000UU y a
Hits luzuiauu-wi i 'i
Runs Gardner 2. Zacher 2. Kane, Bayless,
Koestner. Hits, off Koestner 7 and 3 run,
HOW THE PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE
TEAMS FARED DURING TILE
PAST WEEK, JULY 21-86.
Record of all games played, won
and lost, with runs, hits and errors
made by each team, as follows
G. W. L.. R
Portland 8 3 5
San Francisco ... 8 5 3
Sacramento 7 4 3
Totals 46 23 23 157 3S5 76
30 at bat In 11 innings; charge defeat to
White. Three-base hits, Zacher, MIddleton.
Two-base hits, McArdle, Gardner. Sacrifice
hits Carlisle. Klawitter, Koestner. oueti.
Runs responsible for. Koestner 3, Klawitter
2 White 1. liases on cans, oil Aiawmst u,
off Koestner 0. Struck out. by Klawitter 6,
by Koestner 2. Double play. Koestner to
McArdle to Borton. Stolen bases, Quinlan,
Gardner, Zacher. Mltze, Kane, Bayless. Bor
ton. Hit by pitched ball, Klawitter 2. by
Koestner. Time, 3:58. Umpires. Hayes and
ANGELS ARE SHUT OUT TWICE
Batting Rally Against Elinike In
Morning Nets Sacs Five Runs.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., July 26. By
taking both games from Los Angeles,
each by the shutout route, 6 to 0 and
1 to 0, Sacramento took the series, four
games to three. In the morning only
six Angels got on the bases, none go
ing past second. Roy Moran started
a sixth-inning batting rally against
Ehmke that netted five runs.
In the afternoon Ralph Stroud re
turned to the mound after a two
weeks' layoff and won his first game
of the year from Los Angeles, allow
ing only two hits, both made by
Maggert. A walk and Tennant's muff
of a pop fly accounted for the others.
Stroud scored the only run of the
game, gaining a life when Maggert and
Page collided. Page dropping his fly.
Morgan drove home the run with a
two-bagger off the right-field fence.
After the game Maggert and Umpire
Held nearly came to blows. Players
a j i o - r.
Page,2. . .
13 0 0
0 OtCoy.r 4
1 0Tennant.l. 4
0 0Hallinan,3 3
4 d I Young. 1. ... I
2 0iOrr 4
2 1 Hannah..'. 4
3 OlWlUlams.p 3
2 13 0
2 1 0 0
2 11 0 0
1 2 0 0
13 2 0
Bolus. c. 3
Ehmke. p. 3
0 5 10
0 12 0
4 24 18 11 Totals. .31 10 27 9 0
oooooooo 0 0
, 00010110 1 4
0 12 10402 10
Cook. Coy, Tennant 2,
Young. Two-base hits, Wolter, coy, Ten
nant. Sacrifice hits, Johnson. Young. Stolen
oases, Maggert. Cook. Struck out, by
i. .-;,-.-- 1, by Williams 5. Bases on balls,
of Ehmke 3, off Williams 2. Wild pitch.
Ehmke. Passed ball, Hannah. Runs re
sponsible for, Ehmke 4. Left on bases. Los
Angeles 5, Sacramento 6. Doable plays,
Page to Braehear to Johnson to Brashear.
Time of game, 1:46. Umpires, McCarthy
I.os Angeles I Sacrament
B H O A E
Johnson, s. 3
1 0 Moran, m
3 O 0
2 3 0
2 0 0
o u.cook, 2. .. . s
2 1 Coy.r 2
0 0! Tennant, 1 2
1 0Hallinan.3 3
0 0Young,l. . . 8
4 0 Orr.s 3
1 OjStroud.p. . 3
9 0 1
3 0 0
1 1 U
Totals. 28 2 24 '.111 Totals. 23 4 27 1 0 1
Los Angeles 0 0000000 0 0
Hits 1 0000001 02
Sacramento 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1
Hits 100 101 10 1
Run, Stroud. Two-base hit, Moran. Sac
rifice hits. Brashear, Cook. Stolen base,
Moran. Struck out. by Musser 5. by Stroud
6. Bases on balls, off Musser 4. Stroud 1.
Double plays, Hannah to Orr. Left on bases,
Los Angeles 8, Sacramento 3. Time. 1:55.
Umpires, Held and McCarthy.
AQUATIC EXHIBITION PLANNED
Hundreds of Turn Vereln Members
Will Compete for Two Day
Between 300 and 400 members of the
Portland Turn Verein will take part in
an exhibition at the bathing pavilion
at the Oaks tomorrow afternoon and
night and Wednesday night.
Professor Genserawskl proposes to
hold a series of races and contests in
the river, the inclosure and bathing
pavilion of the amusement park.
Every Turner is expected to be pres
ent, although only the various classes
will participate in the contests.
At 3 P. M. tomorrow the boys, girls
and women's classes will compete and
give an exhibition, while at 7:30 the
same day the women's junior and senior
classes will be witnessed in drills and
The men and various business classes
of the Turn Verein will be seen In a
series of contests on Wednesday night
Indianapolis- 5, Kansas City 9.
INDIANAPOLIS, July 26. Hits and
errors In the sixth, seventh and eighth
Innings gave Kansas City enough runs
to win today's game, 9 to 5. The game
was called at the end of the eighth
inning by agreement Score:
R. H. E.
Kansas City.. 0 0 1 0 0 2 3 3 9 13 6
Indianapolis.. 0 2 0 0 3 0 0 0 5 11 S
Batteries Packard. Stone and East
erly; Mullen, Moseley and Texter.
Dundee Wins Over Hayes1.
JUAREZ, Mexico, July 26. Johnny
Dundee, of New York, won the deci
sion over Grover Hayes, of Philadel
phia, in a 20-round bout here today.
Hayes was knocked down In the first
round, and was groggy at the end of
the match. The boxers are light
Quintan, r. 4 0 1
Murphy.2. 4 12
Middle'n.l 4 10
Ness.l 4 18
Zacher.m. 0 0 1
Guest.3... 3 0 2
Mences.s. 4 0 2
Alexan'r.c 10 6
Pruiett,p.. 3 0 1
Kaylor.m. 2 0 1
Arbog't". 10 0
Pendleton Beats Yakimas and
Walla Walla Drops Both
Games at Baker.
PENNANT GOES TO BUCKS
Year Most Successful One for League
and; With Boise Again Out of
Union Association It May
Enter Class D Body.
Final Standings of Western Tri-f-tnte Dengue.
W. L. P.C.I W. L. P.C.
Pendleton.. 59 37 .615 Baker 44 52.468
WallaWalla 53 48 .652 North Yak'a 36 00 .375
The third year of the Western Trl-
State League season came to a close
yesterday after the' most successful sea
son the Class D organization has had.
Pendleton won the pennant.
With the towns practically all draw
Ing from the same class of patronage,
agricultural districts surrounding each
place, it has been hard rowing for the
last three weeks, the clubs all losing
money. The teams played though the
16 weeks of ball, however, each play
Ing 96 games. Up to July 4 things
The race was a good one all season.
North Yakima, apparently a strong club
at the start, gradually fell down the
ladder, but Pendleton. Walla Walla and
Baker fought it out. Baiter finally giv
ing away, and this week the race
proved too muoh for the Bears, the
Walla Walla team dropping rive games
The first year of the league Walla
Walla won the flag and the second
year Boise took it after a last-week
fight with Walta Walla.
Clubs Keep to Limit,
This year there was a lower salary
limit, 11200, whereas last year the clubs
maintained teams costing half again
as much, though the limit was not that
high. This year the clubs kept to the
limit, and while the baseball was not
as brilliant there was more of a con
test. With Boise dropped from the Union
Association for the second time in about
four years it is believed the Idaho cap
ital again will be ready for the Class
D ball, with a higher limit than 11200.
The fans believe that Boise, Baker,
Pendleton and Walla Walla would
make a strong combination. Yakima
has been one of the poorest drawing
towns on the circuit, though next to
Walla Walla in size. The Baker fans,
considering the size of the town, gave
the best support to their club.
By finishing the season, the clubs
have a right to dispose of their play
ers instead of making them free agents,
which would have been the case had
the league blown up about three weeks
ago, as was threatened. Several of the
men will get a chance in faster com
pany. Last Games Burlesque.
Toward the end of the season some
of the teams began to offer too much
horseplay and the last games each club
played were burlesques pure and sim
ple. Pendleton beat North Yakima, 10 to
2, In Pendleton yesterday, and at Baker
the Hubs took both games from Walla
Walla, the first 8 to 6 and the second
9 to 6.
At Pendleton it was no ball game,
both sides giving all the comedy they
could. A total of 30 hits was regis
tered. A large crowd of fans wit
nessed the presentation of a Pendle
ton Indian bathrobe to each of the
Bucks as reward for winning the pen
nant. The score:
Pendleton.. .10 19 lN.Yakima. . . 2 11 4
Batteries Schroeder, McGarrlgle,
Pembroke, Peterson and Osborne; Peter
son, Green and Webb.
At Baker Lundstrum pitched for the
Bears in the morning and was easy, 12
hits being gathered. Fulwider scat
tered the Bears' hits. The scores:
R H El RHE
WallaWalla. 6 11 2IBaker 8 12 1
Batteries Lundstrum and Dunn; Ful
wider, Togneri and King.
In the afternoon game Leeper got by
until the seventh, when eight hits and
two errors netted the Kubs seven, put
ting the game away. The Bears made
a burlesque of the last two innings,
Dunn pitching, while Johnson caught.
Cellars was never in trouble until after
a big lead was piled up for him and
then he took it easy.
In the afternoon the Bears appeared
on the Held with faces painted red and
black. In the field meet preceding the
Becond game Baker won, 33 to 21. The
score of the afternoon game:
WallaWalla. 6 8 4Baker 9 13 1
Batteries Leeper and Sheely; Cel
lars and King.
St. Louis 0-4, Washington 2-1.
ST. LOUIS, July 26. St. Louis and
Washington broken even on their double-header
today, the visitors taking
the first, 2 to 0, and the home club
annexed the second, 4 to 1. Washing
ton took the opening game by bunch
ing hits In the first inning. In the
second game James had the visitors
guessing, while St. Louis hit Johnson
hard in the opening inning and scored
two runs. Score:
Washington 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Batteries Engel, Ayres
Weilman and Agnew.
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
St. Louis 2 0 1 0 0 1 0
R. H. E.
0 02 8 1
0 00 1 1
R. H. E.
1 0 1 4 0
0 4 7 1
Batteries Johnson, Bently and
smith; James and Agnew.
Chicago 0-7, New York 1-3.
CHICAGO, July 26. Chicago and
New York broke even in a double
header today. New York shutting out
the locals, 1 to 0, In a pitchers' bat
tle between Walsh and Cole, and losing
the other, 3 to 7, In a batting bee.
Walsh allowed two of the five hits
made off him to be bunched. These
scored the only run of the game. In
the second game the Chlcagoans hit
Brown all over the. field for a com
fortable lead. Scores:
First game R. H. E.
New York .. 00100000 0 1 5 0
Chicago 00000000 0 0 4 0
Batteries Cole and Sweeney; Walsh
Second game R. H. E.
New York.. 02000010 0 3 9 3
Chicago 02401000 7 11 1
Batteries Brown, McHale, Pleh,
Fisher and Nunamaker; Faber, Clcotte
Detroit 6, Philadelphia .
DETROIT, July 26. Detroit's errors
and the heavy hitting of Philadelphia
allowed the Athletics to win their 11th
straight game this afternoon by a score
of 8 to 6. The contest was decided in
the 10th when Barry beat out an in
field hit, Dauss made a poor throw to
second, trying tos a force play, iXurphy
singled and Veach's throw to the plate
got past the catcher. Score:
R. H. E.
Phila 0 13100001 2 8 14 2
Detroit ...0 20002011 0 6 7 4
Batteries Shawkey, J. Bush and
Schang; Coveleskie, Dauss and Stanage.
Cleveland 1, Boston 4.
CLEVELAND. July 26. Boston won
Its tenth straight game from Cleveland
today, 4 to 1. Cleveland slightly out
batted Boston, but the latter was able
to bunch hits with Morton's passes.
Score: R. H. E.
Cleveland... 00010000 0 1 9 0
Boston. 10010020 0 4 8 2
Batterles Morton and O'Neill; Shore
LION' GIANTS BEAT MUKADOS
Only Small Crowd Attends Game
and Newsboys Get No Percentage.
The Lion Giants, though playing as
loose a game as the Mikado Club, easily
defeated the Mikados, 16 to 6, yester
day afternoon on the McCredie Park.
A small crowd watched the game. The
percentage which was to have been
turned over to the Newsboys was nil,
as the gate receipts barely paid the
ground rent and the poster advertis
ing. The score:
Lion Glants Mikado:
B H O A El
4 2 2 1 0
0 4 1
1 10 0 0
0 2 2 2
1 1 0 O
0 2 0 2
10 0 0
Michel,r. .. 8
0 0 SIkl.l. . .
cota.m. . . 4
0 1 O0:-Mori,s 4
1 10 0 O'Oka.r 4
3 0 2 IiMokI.C 8
0 6 5 0
0 0 3 0
2 9 0 0 (iarada.p. . 2
0 0 00
Totals. 47,14 27 8 5 Totals ..35 5 24 15 5
Buns. Lofstadt 4, Farrell 3, Pollts 2, Davis,
Carr 8, Blake :S. Endo, Somey, SikI, Oka 2,
Mogt L Three-base hit, Michel. Two-base
hits. PoIItz 2. Farrell, Eastman ana i.rr.
Bases on balls, off Blake 1, off Harada 4,
off Waka 2. Double plays, Polltz to Farrell
to Eastman; Davis unasslstea; biai 10
Amindo. Umpire. Joe Stutt.
POLICE GUARD UMPIRE
SEATTLE BEATS TACOMA IX GAME
THAT ENDS IN RIOT CALL.
Infuriated I'.nis Try to Reach BurnNlde,
Who Put Botk Teams on Edge
by His Erratic Conduct.
North vvehtem League Standings.
W. L. Pct.1 W. L. Pet.
Vancouver. 6G .1!) .629 Tacoma 43 64 .402
Spokane... 61 40 .0O4Vlctoria 41 63 .394
Seattle ijJ 4a .w tsauara. . . . oi
TACOMA, Wash.. July 26. A wildly
exciting game, which terminated with
a riot call to protect Umpire Burnside
from an infuriated mob of fans, was
won by Seattle this afternoon, 6 to 5
Burnside was erratic from the open
ing inning and had both teams upon
edge throughout the contest, score:
R. H. E.l R. H. E
Seattle 6 10 blTacoma.... 5 9 0
Batteries Fullerton, Gipe and Huhn
Kaufman, Jones and Brottcm.
Ballard 7, Victoria 2.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 26. Ballard
hit Smith hard today and had little
difficulty winning from Victoria. 7 to
2. Ballard played perfect ball In the
field, while Smith received poor sup
port from his teammates. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Ballard 7 9 0Victoria. .. 2 6 4
Batteries Leonard and Haworth;
Smith and Hoffman.
POIO SERIES TO EXD TODAY
Waverly and Vancouver Lineups to
Be Slightly Changed..
The Vancouver, B. C, poloists will
play the second and last game of the
series this afternoon at 3 o'clock on
the Waverly grounds against the Wa
verly Blues. The third game was
abandoned, as the northern poloists
found it necessary to return to their
Portland will have a new man in the
White lineup. Harry Robertson, who
formerly played up north, has Joined
the team. He has practiced with
Waverly for some time, but the game
today will be the first In which he will
Robertson Is a bacK. J. JN. weatner
wax. who was called out of the city
Just before the Spokane series, has re
turned and probably will alternate at
No. 1 with Dr. George Whiteside.
The other two Waverly players will
be Elliott Corbett, No. 3, and Victor
Johnson. No. 2.
The Vancouver lineup win nave one
change from that which defeated Port
land in the Saturday game. W. Von
Roon will play No. 1, H. G. Snowden
going out and E. J. Grosvenor going to
Captain Chaplin will continue at iso.
3 and J. G. Fordham at back.
Sacramento Gets Danzig Back.
SACRAMENTO. Cal., July 26. "Babe"
Danzig, formerly with the Sacramento
Coast League club, but who has been
playing semi-professional ball this
year, will rejoin the local club tomor
row 'to be used as a pinch hitter and
utility man. Danzig was the property
of the Montgomery club in the South
ern Association and Was bought by
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS.
W. L. Pct.1 W. L. Pet.
New York.. 51 32 .614 Cincinnati . 40 4S .453
Chicago... 51 37 .5S0Pliilad'phla 38 46-.452
St. Louis... 49 41 .544iBrooklyn... 37 45 .451
Boston 31) 46 .459pi(tsburg... S7 47 .440
Philadel... 54 32 . 628' Detroit. . ... 47 44 .516
Boston.... 50 40 .356 St. Louis... 43 43 .ull
Washing-t'n 47 41 .S34!.'ew Tork. . 36 51 .411
Chicago... 46 42 .523Cleveland.. 29 69 .326
Chicago... 51 36 .586(Buffalo 41 42- .494
Baltimore. 4 38 . 548 Kansas City 41 49 .436
h-1tvti i 37 .538 Plttahurar. . .14 47 .427
lud'nanolis 45 39 .536,St. Louis. .. 37 51 .426
Louisville.. 5 44 .560;Kansas City 51 50 .505
Milwaukee. 63 43 .652 Indl'napolis 60 50 .600
Cleveland. 53 44$ .535,'Minneapolls 46 52 .409
50 48 .BlO.St. Paul.
36 02 .367
Denver 57 39 .593'Des Moines.
Sioux City. 57 40 .5S8Omaha
St. Joseph. 53 41 .564: Wichita. .. .
Lincoln 50 45 .326Topeka. . . .
American Association Kansas
49 48 .505
45 50 .474
39 57 .400
34 64 .347
Louisville 9-2; Minneapolis 8-2,
6-12; St. Paul 4-4, Cleveland 3-1;
6-4, Indianapolis 5-4.
Western League Topeka 8-3, Des Moines
11-2- Sioux City 6, Lincoln 0; Denver 5-21.
Omaha 1-6; St. Joseph 6, Wichita 1.
Union Association Helena 9, Salt Lake 4;
Butte 6, Ogden 2.
How the Series Ended.
Pacific Coast League San Francisco 5
games, Portland 3 games; Venice 5 games,
Oakland 3 games; Sacramento 4 games, Los
Where the Teams Play Today.
Pacific Coast League No games sched
uled, traveling day. Tomorrow's schedule:
Portland at Oakland. San Francisco at Los
Angeles. Venice at Sacramento.
Northwestern League Ballard (Portland
Colts) at Tacoma, Spokane at Victoria, Van
couver at Seattle.
Beavers' Batting Averages.
AB. H. Ave.! AB. H. Ave
Fisher... 221 73 .320'Pane
Derrick.. 346 108 .312'Davis
Ryan 333 104 .313West
Korea... S59 109 .304 Brenegan.
Doane. . . 344 103 .299!Rieger. . .
Bancroft. 299 87 .291!H!gg
Kodgen. 893 113 .287 Speas
Lober 328 94 .28fr Evana. . .
Krause... 79 It .8281 Martlnoni
SEATTLE AGAIN IS
Boat Builders' Criticism of
Astoria Course and Prizes
Opens Annual Attempt.
ARGUMENTS SHOWN WEAK
Proposed Dead Water Route Handi
cap and Large Purses Step to
Keeping All but Factories Out.
Civic Feature Is Cited.
BT RALPH J. STAEHLI.
The annual attempt to take the Pa
cific Coast motorboat championships
from Astoria to the Puget Sound is on
The opening gun in the campaign is
an interview from William J. Schert
o sttle boatbuilder. who declares
that the Astoria course is absolutely
"not fit for motorboat racing, and
that the Lake Washington course is
"the best in the world."
"The course at Astoria is very un
satisfactory," says Mr. Schertzer. The
course is always rough and does not
give the boats a chance to show their
pace. The course here on Lake Wash
ington is beyond a doubt the best In
the world and the possibilities from
the viewpoint of the spectator are un
limited. Purses Also Criticised.
"The purses at Astoria this year
were unsatisfactory and if we could
raise 1 $3000 to hang up as prizes we
would get the fastest boats on the Pa
cific Coast and could get the oinciai
of the Pacific.
Possibly a better course than the As
toria one irlieht be found, but It is
improbable. In the first place even a
iv,n1ii. man hates "dead" water ana
while the Astoria Bay was rough this
venr it is the exception and not the
rule, as stated by Mr. Schertzer.
A slight sea. such as ordinarily runs
at Astoria, helps the speedboats as
sume their planing condition at the
start and to regain the necessary air
oi,hlnn when a curve or something
else breaks it down.
Increasing Prizes Held nail.
It Is true that Astoria's prizes are
not the largest, but for the good of
the game It is good that they are not
The American Power Boat Associa
tion has gone on record as favoring
the giving of medals and trophies In
place of cash to stimulate interest for
the love of the game and not to make
motorboatlng a factory sport.
The giving of small prizes, enough
to encourage general competition, Is a
good thing. If the purses are made
too large the money again goes to the
man who Is willing to take a gamblers
chance on investing so much capital
to pull down that particular prize.
Large Prizes Spoil Popularity.
Giving large prizes spoils at once
any chance of making motorboat rac
ing, like yacht racing, a game popu
lar with the men who really arc vitally
Interested In the game for the sport
there Is in it.
Aside from those points is the civic
feature of the regatta. Seattle could
not make half the success of the re
gatta that Astoria can, for the same
reason that Portland could not.
In both Seattle and Portland only
comparatively small parts of the popu
lation could be Interested in the regat
ta, while in Astoria the entire popu
lation takes a wholesome interest in
some particular phase of the water
Any city can hope to make a success
of only one big entertainment feature
in a season. If the regatta were to
be held In addition to the Potlach It
would be a minor detail deserving of
only small attention according to the
general public. If a part of the Pot
latch, i( would not get the recognition
Astoria's Big Event.
At Astoria it Is the city's ono big
event of the year and the whole town
looks forward to It and works for it.
The management officiating this year
It suffered an awful relapse in 1912
when inefficient management almost
brought the regatta to an end for good
and all, but a recurrence of the mix
of that year is improbable.
While an occasional entry from Cal
ifornia gets to Astoria, it Is improbable
that any would ever go as far north as
CHARLEY WHITE GETS BUSY
Joe Azevedo Also Starts Prepara
tions for Coming Match.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 26. (Special.)
Charley White, of Chicago, got away
to a Hying start today in his prepara
tions for the Azevedo match. White
put on four rounds of sparring against
Jack Seiger. a Chicago welterweight,
who happened to be In San Francisco.
He will continue to box with Seiger
until Wednesday of this week, wm-n
Dick Kendall and Willie Hoppe will be
added to his list of sparring partners.
There will be road work for four or
five days, after which the Windy City
lad will confine hlmseir entirely to
Joe Azevedo likewise had open house
In Oakland and entertained several
hundred friends. Rohan did not think
best to start boxing, but Azevedo
worked with the apparatus and was
greeted by much applause from his ad
mirers. Frankle Edwards and Harry
Baker have been picked out to box with
the Sacramento lad, and later in the
week Manager Rohan will add several
husky lads to the staff.
NORTH YAKIMA RACER HURT
Driver Schneider's Steering Knuckla
Breaks In 2 5-Mile Event.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.. July 26.
(Special.) Ernest Schneider, of North
Yakima, lost control of his "Schneider
special" in the twenty-first lap of the
25-mile event at the automobile races
at the State Fair grounds this after
noon, when his steering knuckle broke.
The car rjlled over and turned end
for end. George Jones, of. Seattle, the
mechanician, was hurt in the back, but
probably not fatally. Schneider escaped
WOLF IV IS SOLD TO WOLFF
George S. Shepherd Gets Wolf III
and Will Install New Engine.
The Oregon Wolf IV, formerly the
property of the Oregon Speed Boat
Company, Is now owned by John E.
Wolff, the builder and designer of all
the boats which have borne that name
on the Willamette River.
George S. Shepherd recently sold his
share in the boat to Wolff, but doubled
his Interest in the Oregon Wolf III,
becoming sole owner of it. The Wolf III
Is to be equipped with another engine
and may run against the other Wolf.
Try SanUsep tic a-ouou aXtex BJw,via;.Alv.
HAT DEPARTMENT. MAIN
SAILING away straw
hats half price today
a chance for you men to get a nobby
head-piece at a low price. Look in
today anytime morning, noon or
after office hours. Note the makes
and the prices:
$5.00 DUNLAP STRAWS. . . .$2.50
$3.00 BREWER STRAWS .... $ 1 .50
$2.00 STRAWS $1.00
Splits and Milans in soft roll rims
Sennets in the rough braids
SIX ENTER TRIAL SWIM
MARTIN WALSH AN II WAI.FnKU
OLSON COVER I. OX; COVRSH
Two Will Eater Klver Marnthen to
Take Place Augunt 13 Four Otbera
ilvr I p In Laat Mile of 'onl.'(.
So much interest has been aroused
in the first annual Willamette River
marathon to be swum from the Oaks
to the Morrison-street bridge, August
12, that boys are holding dully tryouts
over distances of three miles.
One trial swim took place yesterday
In the lower harbor, when six boys
started from the Broadway bridge to
Swan Island, which Is about the dis
tance to be covered In the real swim.
Of the six Martin Walsh and Walfred
Olson made the distance, Olson In one
hour and IT minutes and Walsh In an
hour and 22 minutes.
The other starters wore John Cuniff.
Harry Kddis. William Walsh and
Frank Meyers. All battled bravely
against the strong sea which beat
right In their faces, but had to give
up in the last mile through the long
stretch of open water Just at the south
end of the island.
Walsh and Olson both will be en
tered In the marathon and their per
formance indicates they should come
well to the front, for the test swim.
In the heavy sea, was a severe one.
Bert Crowe timed the boys. He is
sure that Walsh and Olsun will not end
last In the long race.
Instructor Jack Cody, of the Multno
mah Club, Is having many inquiries In
regard to the swim. It wus nrst de
cided to make It a relay, between
picked up teams, but so many suggested
making it a marathon that Cody con-
ented and Is receiving entries on tnat
llueh Hazlett. one of the Oregon
Yacht Club captains, Is going to enter
the race and several more well-known
water men from the Portland clubs
will start from the float at the Oaks
MOTORCYCLE CONTEST HELD
Ed Berroth Wins Climb Up Iuour-
ll Hill at End of Run.
More than 200 local motorcyclists,
with their wives and sweetheart, left
Portland at 8 o'clock yesterday morn
ing on the run to Latourell Falls, held
under the auspices of tho PDrtland Mo
A hlll-cllmblng contest up Latourell
hill was held under the sanction of the
Fraternity of American Motorcycllt,
the National motorcycle organization.
The climb was won by Ed Berreth
on his Harley-Davldson. with "Red"
Cogburn. of Seattle, a close second on
his special short-coupled racing Excel
sior. Berreth'8 time was 3:62 2-5 min
utes, while Cogburn made the hill In
3:63 3-5 minutes. Archie Rife, on a
Jefferson, was third man, hie time be
The crowd left Latourell at 4 in the
$6.00 PANAMAS $3.50
High crown with diamond crease;
octagon telescope with pencil
curl. A decided bargain.
MORRISON AT FOURTH
5 P. M
arriving In Portland about
CHIP AND I'KTHONkl Y DRAW
Croud- Willi h Ilov r Preparing f..r
Second 20-Kound Bout.
SAN FRANCISCO, July IS. (Special.)
George Chip and Ed Petroskey, rival
middleweight, who will have their
second 20-round bout when they meet
next Friday night at Pavilion ring,
went through their puces before good
crowds this afternoon In their respec
tive gymnaslumi. Both boys gradually
are getting Into condition. Chip, of
course, will have no difficulty In mak
ing the stipulated weight and accord
ing to report from the Petroakey
stronghold, the sailor middleweight !
getting down to the poundage with no
great amount of difficulty.
Petroskey put on a rather strenuous
programme at Millet's, where he la es
tablished, the boxing Including two
rounds each against ltay Marshall, Tat
Cronyn. Jack Kelly, a Ught-heay weight
of Butte, Mont., and Kid Barnes.
Oeorge Chip boxed six rounda at
Shannon's, three each with Joe Chip
und Tom Mc.Muhon.
The referee question has not been
settled, but Parente expecta that Toby
Irwin will be choxen to officiate.
(.Ol.F CHAMPION -HIP T(IH1
Otic of ClaitsU' of (.nine start at
Kent Country Club.
GRAND RAPIDS. Mich.. July 26. one
of the claaalca of American arolf. the
Western amuteur championship, will
begin tomorrow forenoon on the link
of the Kent County Club.
The final match of 36 hol.-a will he
pluyrd Suturday and there are already
here more than 200 entrant. Including
nearly every Western amuteur who
haa won an Important title In the last
Warren K. Wood, of Chicago, the
present title holder, will not compete.
but "Chick" Evans, who broke the
Kent course record Paturday In the
Olympic cup tourney: Jack Neville, Bob
Gardner, Albert sjeckel. Paul Hunter.
M .-"ii I'helps. Franer Hale and many
other stara will plajr.
too- Hay Defeat Smith Team.
NORTH BEND Or. July J. (Spe
cial.) The Coo Bay baseball team
won the second game of the aerie from
the C. A. Smith nine today. ( to 1. Cooa
Bay haa won both gamee and with
another winning will be holder of the
championship of the county. Oaborne
and Thomaa composed the battery for
Cooa Bay: Marka brother for the
Smith team. The hit today were alx
for Smith and five for Coo Bay.
urpentler Win From Jackaun.
BORDEAUX. July it. George Car-
prntlcr. the heavyweight champion,
won a decision today over Kid Jack
son In the fourth round of a boxing
match. Jackson waa djaquallfled for
Toledo Defeat Corvallta.
TOLEDO, Or., July 2. (Special.)
Corvalll lost to Toledo today In a gam
of ball by a core of 7 to '
InJaort, a Palact; OuUinn, Wild Katun
A Wonderful Contrast
Ride itraieht through the heart of the
Canadian Rockiei and aee what Nature,
in her most generous mood hai done.
Stop at Banff and ride the mountain
train with, Jim Brewster; go boating on
lovely Lake Louise and revel in the
sheen of its sapphire-blue water and it
wonderful A .'pine scenery. From Field
go camping in the famous Vaho Valley.
At Glacier you will find mountain
climbing, and at Balfour excellent ten
nis, motor boating and fishing in that
wonderful land of lakes and orchards.
And at each one of these stops on the
Canadian Pacific Railway
there is a beautiful palace of a hotel where
comforts of life are taken care of in the
most artistic way, at moderate cost.
Everything Canadian Pacific Standard