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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1915)
TTTF MOItXINO OUEGOXIAN. SATURDAY. JULY 31. 1013.
NORTHWEST MEN TO
! CONTEST IN FINALS
PORTLAND ATHLETES WHO QUALIFIED YESTERDAY FOR FINALS
IN FAR WESTERN CHAMPIONSHIPS.
Stagnant Blood Given
A Quick Impulse
Wonderful Activity Im
parted by a Famous
Klcht hits. 3 runs. 2 at bat off Decannlere
In 6 1-3 Innings: 4 hits. 3 runs. 4 at bat oft
Fromme in no Innlnc tpttched to four bai
ters In sevsnth); 1 hit. do run. 2 at bat off
1'lercey In 2-3 tnnlnc. Chars defeat to
Fromme. loubl plays, Decannlere to
Beraer to Glelchmann: Berber to Purtell to
Glelcnmann : Stumpf to Derrick. Wild pitch.
HlirKinbotham. Kromme. Time, Um
pires. Brashear and Held.
OAKS BEAT SAX FTtAXCISCO
$10,000 STAKE WON
Muny Chances Pass Before Commut
ers Grasp One and Win.
SAX FRANCISCO. July 30. With
many chances offered it was not un
til the last of the ninth inning that the
Oaks grasped the one that gave them
the game t oday over San Francisco. 2
to 1. In the ninth. Reed, a pinch hit
ter, batted for Prough, and hit a two
bagger to the rlghtfield fence. Mun
dorff walked, Marcan sacrificed,
Schmidt to IJowns. Mlddleton doubled,
scoring Reed and Mundorff.x The
an P"ranrlsco 1 Oakland
Every Member of Track Team
Sent to Fair Wins Right
to Compete for Title.
Portlanders Play Like Real
Club and Five Pitchers
Fail to Stop Them.
Straight Heats Taken From
Greatest Trotters Ever to
Start in Classic.
STAR IS OUT OF CENTURY
SECOND GAME NIGHTMARE
PETER SCOTT CLOSE UP
H It O AK B H O AK
Sam Bellah and Chester Kee Qnal-
Ify for Polo Vault Muirliead
Puts Vp Great Fight In
? High Hurdles Event.
' fcAtt FRANCISCO. Cal.. July 30.
''Special.) Every member ofthe Pacific
JCorth west Association track and field
Heam will have some say in the finals
of the Far Western championships
scheduled for the exposition track to
morrow afternoon, as a result of the
preliminaries run off this afternoon.
While no notable marks were es
tablished in any of the five heats to
day, the competition was such that
great races are expected tomorrow.
The surprise of the day was the fact
that Sam Stenstrom. the University of
Washington sprinter, failed to qualify
in his heat in the century dash, won
by Ii. McBride. of the Rocky Mountain
Association, in 10 1-5. Stenstrom was
neck and neck with the leaders when
he stumbled Just a few yards from
the finish and before he regained his
balance three runners had passed him.
Dick Grant, th3 only other entry of
the Northwest in the 100-yard dash,
ran the second heat, but he failed to
touch such runners as Howard Drew,
R. Nolan, W. Hammond and C. Cline.
However, both northerners will run
In the finals of the 220-yard dash to
morrow. ' Sam Bellah and Chester Fee each
'took one Jump in the pole vault and
qualified with four others at 11 feet.
The -others had to make several Jumps
before they managed to get over.
In the high hurdles "oMose" Muir
liead gave Fred Murray and H. Kirk
patrick an awful tussel in the first.
, Modified marathon. 126 miles Ted John
son, Rocky Mountain Association. Denver
tAthletlc Club, first; R. H. Lee. Pacific As
sociation, Caledonian Athletic Association,
tsan Francisco, San Francisco, second; W. O.
Johnson. Pacific Association, Caledonian
Athletic Club, San Francisco, third. Time,
1 hour 13 minutes 5 1-5 seconds,
i 100-yard dash, first heat R. McBride,
Kocky Mountain Association. Denver Ath
letic Association, first; G. Parker, Pacific
Association, Olympic Club, second; K. John
eon. Pacific Association, Olympic Club, third.
JXIme, 10 1-5 seconds.
r First three men compete in finals to
morrow. Second heat. 100-yard dash H. Drew,
Southern Pacific Association, Los Angeles
Athletic Association, first; R. Nolan. Pa
cific Association. Olympic Club, second; V.
Hammond, Intermountain Association, third.
Time, 10 seconds flat.
. The following qualified for the finals In
the high jump tomorrow at 5 feet 9 inches:
. O. Parry. Intermountain Association. Den
ver Athletic Club; F. Maker. Pacific Ocean.
Olympic Club'; C. Larson, Intermountain As
sociation. Denver A. C. ; I... Nichols, Southern
Pacific Association, Los Angeles Athletic
Club: G. Horine, Pacific Association, Olym
- The following qualified for the finals In
the pole vault at 11 feet:
i S. Bellah. Pacific Narthwest Association
Hultnomah Athletic Club; C. Fee, Pacific
Northwestern Association, Multnomah Ath
letic Club;F. Watklns. Southern Pacific As
sociation. I,os Angeles Athletic Club: L.
Ilernstrom, Southern Pacific Association, Los
,Ange!es Athletic Club; F. Floyd. Rocky
fountain Association. Denver Athletic
Club; J. Johnson. Pacific Association, Olym
220-yard dash will be run as final tomor
row with the following entries:
i S. Stenstrom. Pacific Northwest Associa
tion, Seattle Athletic Club; George Parker,
Pacific Association. Olympic Club; K John
son, Pacific Association. Utah University;
f.. uranl, f acute northwestern Association,
Multnomah Athletic Club. Portland: H. P.
Drew, Southern Pacific Association, Los An
geles Athletic Club; C. Cline. Rocky Moun
-tain - Association, Denver Athletic Club; R.
jsolan. racillc Association, Olympic Club.
120-yard high hurdles. first heat F
Murray. Pacific Association, Olympic Club,
first: H. Kirkpatrick. Southern Pacific As
sociation. Los Angeles Athletic Club, sec
ond; W. Muirhead, Northwest Association,
Seattle Athletic Club, third. Time, 15 2-3
Second heat. 120-vard hlsrh hurdle F
Kelly, Southern Pacific Association, Los
Angeled Athletic Club, first; E. Thompson.
Southern Pacific Association. Los Angeles
Athletic Club, second; J. Norton. Pacific As
sociation, Olympic Club, third. Time. 13 4-3
HENS OBJECT TO GAG LAW
Sew Jersey Judge Says Silenced
Fowls Will Not Lay.
NEW YORK. July 27. Peter Still
well. District Court Judge, and one of
the best-known chicken fanciers in
Bayonne, N. J., has written a letter of
protest to Hugh H. Mara. Bayonne
Commissioner, and author of the city's
lamous rooster muffler ordinance.
Judge Stillwell sets forth that he muf
fled his roosters and hens so that they
could not disturb the neighbors, with
the astounding result that he got no
more eggs from the hens. Experi
ment has shown him conclusively that
unless a hen can cackle to her heart's
content she will not lay.
Now he wants to know this also is
Jn his letter, on file with the City Com
mission whether he cannot discard the
mufflers and use something else, crow
tars or stopcocks, for instance.
Commissioner Mara has asked for
special police protection for the Judge.
He says he cannot tell how far a mou
will go when it had read this.
BENEFACTOR IS REWARDED
Woman Befriending Lawyer Is Re
membered In Will.
; TOLEDO. O., July. 27 Because she
.befriended the late Judge Isaac Pugs
ley when he came here from New York
as a young lawyer in 1870. Miss Sarah
Throckmorton has been given $5000
tinder the deceased jurist's will. With
her sister. Mrs. Jennie Hall, she had
maintained the Pugsley home for the
jast 16 years of the judge s life.
Miss Anna L. Van Benscoten. niece of
Judge Pugsley. Is the principal bene
ficiary. She is a teacher in Wells Col
lege. Aurora. N. Y. She was bequeathed
a sealed package containing bonds and
securities which her mother owned, the
judge s household effects and $10,000.
MATCH PROVES GASOLINE
Jeweler in Doubt Almost Causes
Loss of Several Buildings.
! MONROE, Wis., July 27. A sure way
to detect gasoline Is to drop a lighted
tnatch into it. This was the test made
by William Zlimer, a local Jeweler.
with the result several business houses
were endangered, although the timely
arrival of the fire department kept the
loss down to several hundred dollars.
Mr-. Zlimer noticed a barrel of gaso
line had been left open during the rain.
In the belief the diluting had ren
dered the fluid valueless, he poured
eix pails into the alley. Then he
dropped a lighted match into the pool.
' 1 fr f f .
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TOP CHESTER FEU POLE VA11.T.
POLE VACLTl DICK OR
GIANTS BREAK EVEN
Cubs, Trimmed 2-3, Come
Back and Blank New York.
FIRST GAME TOSSED AWAY
Triple and Double After Base on
Balls Score Two Chicago. Runs
In Last Game and Three
Hits Add Two More.
CHICAGO. July 30. The Chicago
Cubs and New York Giants broke even
in a double-header today, the visitors
winning the first, 3 to 2, which was
the tenth game out of the last 15
lost by the locals by one run, but were
shut out in the second. 4 to 0. Chi
cago tossed the first game away when
Fisher's fumble, followed by a sacri
fice, an infield out and a wild pitch
allowed the visitors to score the win
ning run in the seventh. A single
and Doyle's homer in the first inning
gave New York two runs.
The locals bunched a triple and a
double, following a base on balls off
Perritt in the fourth, for two runs in
the second game and bunched three hits
with a wild pitch while Schauer was
on the mound in the sixth for two more
New York I Chicago
K rl O A K ! B HO AE
Burns.l... 3 11 " !CKod.r. : . ft
Robert'n.r 3 1 O O O Fiiher. . . 3
Dovle.2... 4 2 3 4 O Schulte.l ... 4
Fletcher.s 4 O 4 7Zlmm,n,3. 4
Merkle.l.. OI2 g nisnlrr.l
Lobert.3. . 3 O O O o Knlnely.2 .. 3
Snods's.m 3 o 1 OfiiWIIl'mim. 4
Mevers.c. 3 O 6 1 I'Archer.c. . 4
Stroud. p.. 3 O O 4 OiM'Ut'y.S 1 4
1 LBvena r.p A
Totals. 20 4 27 15 Murray', .i 1
Pierce. p. .. O
Totals ..35 27 1.1 1
Batted for Lavender In seventh. Batted
for Pierce In ninth.
New York 2 0 0 O O 0 1 O O 3
Chicago 0 01OOO10 0 2
Runs. Robertson. Doyle. Fletcher. Mc
Larry, Murray. Tso-haw hit, l-avender.
Home run, I3oyIe. Karned runs, hew 1 ork
2. Chicago 1. Double play. Fisher to Mr
Larry. First base on errors. New York 1.
Chicago 1. B.-vses on balls, off Lavender 2.
Stroud 2. Hits, off Lavender 2 In 7 Innings;
Pierce 2 In 2. Struck out. by Stroud r.
Lavender 1, Pierce 1. Umpires, Klgler and
AEI B H O AE
Burns.l . . .
o OlSood.r. . .. 4 o 1 oo
Ai r isher.ss . 4 1
4 O Schulte.l .. 3 1
4 o Zlmmer'n.3 4 1
0 O'Knlselv.2.. 4 2
o I'Archer.c. . 3
0 O McLarry.L 2
1 0 Hump s.p.. 2
0 0 Totals. 29 6 27 12 2
Totals. 3S 8 24 11 21
Batted for Perritt in fifth.
Schupp in ninth.
New York 00000000
Chicago 0 0020200 ft
Runs. Fisher. Schulte 2, Zimmerman. Two
bane hits, Knisely, Bralnerd. Three-base
hits, Zimmerman, Stolen bases. Doyle,
Fletcher. Schulte. Earned runs. Chicago 4.
Bases on balls, off Humphries 2. Perritt 1.
Schupp 1. Hits, off Perritt 2 In 4 Innings;
Schauer 4 in 2; Schupp none In 2. struck
out, by Humphries 3, Perritt 3, Schauer 1,
Schupp 2. Umpires, Klgler and Hart.
Cincinnati 6, Boston S.
CINCINNATI, July 30. The Cincin
nati Nationals won from Boston today
by hammering three pitchers at oppor
tune times. The score was 6 to 3, the
visitors rallying in the final inning, by
coupling two hits with three bases on
balls and thus escaping a shutout.
Boston - ! Cincinnati
B H O
Moran. r.. 3 0 1
Evers.2.. 10 1
Connolly, 1. 4 13
Schmidt.l 4 10
Smith. 3.. 4 11
M'nville.s. 4 0 3
Gowdy.c 3 2 2
James. p.. 2 0 0
Huehes.p. 0 0 0
Barnes.p. 0 0 o
Tyler 1 O O
Egan.t... 0 0 0
t E' B H O A E
0 Odroh.3 4 1
4 0 Herzos.s. . 3 1
1 0 Wagner.2. 3 1
0 OiKlllifer.m. 4 3
o Oi'JrlfTlth.r. . 3 1
0 (l!'lngo.c. . . 3 0
2 O'WlUiams.I. 4 1
0 OlMollwitz.l . 3 0
2 0-5chnelder.p 3 1
Totals. 32 7 24 11 0! Totals. ..30 0 27 13 0
hjiul lor Hushes In seventh.
tBatted for Barnes In ninth.
Boston o o n n n o o o 3 3
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 2
Runs. Moran. Smith. Egan, Groh. Herzos
2, Wagner, Killlfer. Two-base hits, Killlfer
3. &Lagee, Uroh, Smith. Three-base hit.
BELOW (LEFT) SAM
AXT, 20-YARD DASH.
Wagner. Ptolen base. Ejran. Earned runs.
Bocton 3. Cincinnati . Bavi on balll. off
James -. off HuRhea 1. off Schneider 7. Hit,
off James. 5 in 5 Innlnfrs. none out In sixth:
off Hutches. 1 In 1 lnnlne: off Barnes. 3 In
- Innings. Ktrurk out, by James 1. by Barnes
1. by Schneider 4. Umpires. Klem and
Pittsburg 2, lirookljn 3.
PITTSBURG. July 30. The Brooklyn
Nationals defeated Pittsburg today. 3
to 2, in a hard contested game. The
home team scored two runs in the third
inning on singles by Gibson. Cary and
Collins, aided by Getz' error. Brooklyn
tied the score in the fourth. In the
ninth O'Mara doubled but was run
down between third and home when
AVheat tapped to the infield. Wheat
reached second and scored on Cut
thaw's single. Score:
B H O AE' B H O AK
Myers. m.. .1 1 1 1 o; 7aroy.l. . . . U 1 1 00
V heat.l. .
""tits'! I -v.2
Miller.-. . .
4 0C3lllns.m. 5 2 2 0 0
0 0 Johnston. 1 :: 1 I I 10
0 O Klm rnVn.r 4 1100
3 O'rt'arner.a,, 4 O 3 SO
1 lvlox 2 4 2 2 I
4 l.Balr.l..! 4 0 2 10
1 0 ;iisr n.c. . . 2 1 : .10
4 O'Harmun.p 2 0 O 0 0
Tolals..i0 5 27 IS 1 1 Tot-ile. . . 2:i S 27 17 1
BrooKlyn O o o 2 O no 0 1 3
rlttsburu 0 O 2 o o 0 O o 0 2
Ru:i.i. Myers. O'Mara, What, Carey, ;b
pon. Two-base Hts, Johnston. O'Mara.
Thre-base hit. Vlox. Ftolen base. Carey,
'oi:ins. Double plays, r.urker, O'Mara to
r.iubirt. O'Mara to Cutshaw to I"aubert.
Wicn;r to Johnsor.. Earned runs. Brooklyn
2. L-ft on has, Brooklyn 3, IMttubrrs: .".
BnsH on errs-, Brooklyn. First base on balls,
off Rucker 2. off Harmo-i 1. Struek out, by
Kurker 2, by Harmon 1. Umpires, Byron
St. Louis-Philadelphia game post
poned; wet grounds.
OCEAN CROSSED BY MINES
Steamer From Argentina Tteports
Encountering One Near Equator.
MADRID. July 27 Mines planted by
belligerent European powers have
broken loose from their moorings and
drifted far south along the South
The steamship Patagonia, from Ca
dis, reported from Las Palmas. Argen
tine, that she encountered a mine float
ing in the vicinity of the equator.
3 frfujKlacjOjttoT i
Howard Drew, Callforala'a Sen
sstlonsl Colored Runner. Who
Won l-lrst Place Yesterday ln
the Second Heat or the lOu
T -x--.--J.--.- , I l I I l I I IJ i,n,M T
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Ii - . IS.' J 'I;
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1.-, i 4 k
With Count 4-1 for Vernon In Sev
enth, lecannlere, Frorame and
Picrcejr Are Pounded and
Battle Ends, 8 to A.
PmclUe Coast Lesgiie (Standing-.
W. I.. Prt.. W. Tj. Prt.
S.Francisco M5 Jl .sw Oakland Si 2 .s
Los Aniceles t! i.1 .S4' Vernon 3 .4rt
Portland.., 40 SB .iou.Sall Lake. .. 01 64.443
At I.os Angeles Portland 3-8. Vernon 1-4.
At an Jr'ranclaco Oakland 2. ban Jr'ran
At Salt Lake Los Anielea 17. Ealt Lake li.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. July 30. Spe
cial.) The Beavers disported them
selves like a regular ball club today
and took a double-header from the Tl
pers. 3-1 and 8-4. and Incidentally
shoved the Vernon bunch down further
in the cellar. In the first time it
didn't make Vernon feel mo bad to lose,
as it was good baseball, but the second
was a nightmare. All told. Manager
White used up five of his pitchers to
stop the gang from Portland, but It
seemed there was no stopping to them.
The first game was won in the fourth
inning, and after two were out at that.
Fisher and Hlllyard doubled in succes
sion, and Derrick singled, two runs
scoring, which were enough to win.
Carlisle's walk, a wild pitch and Speas'
single gave the Beavers' their other run
In the fifth.
Tigers Get Mao In.
The Tigers could only get to Covel
eskie in the fifth, when two hits, a
sacrifice and Bates error let in one
The Tigers had a good lead in the
second game up to the seventh and
were running strong. But at that Hlg
glnbotham wasn't so very free with his
hits. It was 4 to 1 for Vernon at the
beginning of the seventh.
White used three pitchers in this one
frame, and they all loooked alike. De
cannlere was In at the start and lasted
Just long enough to walk Higgin
botham and let Carlisle single to right.
Then in came Kromme. His first ef
fort was a wild pitch, on which every
body moved up.
HlKX Starts Scoring.
Hammond slammed one at Geisch
mann and Fromme failed to cover the
bag. allowing Higg to score. Speas
singled, scoring Carlisle. Pates dou
bled, scoring Hammond, and then
Stumpf singled, scoring both Bates and
Speas, and then Fromme slunk out.
Ptercey was trotted out and Carisch
hit him for a single, but after that the
others got tired and quit.
The Tigers had no pep from this time
on. send made only a futile effort to
get Into the game.
McCrcdie put Pitcher Lvans on the
bench Indefinitely because he wasn't
in shape. Mac said If any ballplayers
were going to work for him they would
either keep In condition or draw no
h lrst frame:
Portland- I Vernon-
B H O A K B H O A K
8 peas. r...
Bates. 3. .
3 0 1 eoRader.J... 4 1 2 0 0
a 0,Uoane.l. .. 4 10 10
1 O Hi) less.m 4 200
1 1 Wilholt.r. 4 i 1 0 O
1 Purtoll.:. . 4 2 Z 4 0
1 0 Olelch'n.t. i Oil 0 0
0 O Heraer.s... 3 o t 0
10 Spcncer.c. 3 O 2 00
0 Johnson. p. 2 0 0 2 0
ilttsoers-.. l if u u a
totals. 31 i ii z
Batted for Johnson In ninth.
Portland 0 0 O 2 1 OOO 0 t
Hits O 0 13 10 0 2 0 7
Vernon O 0 O 0 1 O 0 0 0 1
mta : ii : o i i o (
Runs. Carlisle. Fisher. Hlllyard. Wtlholt.
Two-base hits. Fisher. Hlllyard. Sacrifice
hit. Hammond. Struck out. Johnson 1, Cote
tenkle i. Hltt 1. Base on balls. Johnson S.
Runs responsible for, Johnson 3. even
hits. 3 runs. 2k at bat off Johnson In eight
Innings, charge, defeat to Johnson. Doub.a
plavs. Purtli to Berger to tilelchmann;
Coveleekle to Stumpf to Derrick: Speas to
Fisher. Hit by pitcher, Carlisle. Hlllyard. by
Johnson. Wild pitch. Johnson. Time, l:3u.
Umpires. Held and Brashear.
BEES 11ROP XI XT II STRAIGHT
Los Angeles Wins Weird Game at
Salt Lake by 17 to IS.
SALT LAKE. Utah, . July 30. Salt
Lake lost Its ninth straight game to
day, when Los Angeles won a weird
game of 17 to 13.
Each club used five pitchers and all
were hit hard with the exception of
Ryan, who relieved Hughes In the
ninth for the Angels. The slugging bee
was a see-saw game throughout, with
Salt Lake's seven errors ' flKUrlng
prominently in the scoring. Score;
VMAnceles t bait
B H O AE!
B If O AE
0 ' Shlnn.r. . . .
3 1 Hslllnan.2
1 O Fae.2. . . .
o 1i Barbour.3.
0 n Ran.l
2 1 Zacher.m. .
2 o nrr.s
1 I Tennant.l .
0 0 Hsnnah.c.
2 " Rall.p
O I Reuther.p.
icjulnlan . .
iLj nn.. ..
A 3 0
Terrv.s. . .
Boles e. . .
lve.p. . . .
Ryan. p. . .
Totals. .31 17 27 1 1 4! Totals. . .40 13 27 17 7
Batted for Halllnan In eighth.
Hatted for Williams In ninth.
Los Angeles 3103210S 2 17
Hits 2 3 0 2 2 0 O 5 3 IT
Salt Lake 0O4.100 1 I o 13
Hits 0 1 3 6 0 1 3 1 1 IS
Maggert 2. Wolter 4. Koerner, Kills 2.
Terry. Boles 3, Butler 3. Scogglns. Shlnn 3.
Halllnan 2. Ryan. Zacher. tirr. Tennant 2.
Hannah 2. Reuther. Two-base hits. Maggert
2. Wolter 3. Boles, B. Ryan. Butler. Home
runs. Koerner, Hannah, bacrlflce hits, Heu
miller. Butler, stolen bases, Wolter, Ellis.
Bole. B. Ryan, Zacher. Bases on balls, ult
Uve 2, Scogglns 1, Hughes 3. Ryan none.
Hall 1. Reuter 4. Gregory 1. Scttmuts I.
Williams 1. Struck out, ty Iove 2. Scoggins
2. Hushes 3, Ryan 2. Hall I, Reuther 1.
Gregory none, Schmuta 1. Wllllums none.
Two runs. 3 hits, u at bat off Love In 2
innings, taken out In third with two on and
none out; 7 runs. 6 hits, 11 at bat off
Scogglns In 2 Innings; 4 runs, A hits, 17 at
bat cf( Hughes In 4 innings, taken out In
Portland I Vernon
B H O AF. B 11 O AE
Carllsle.l.. 4 13 OORader.3... 3 t a :i 0
2 2 2 O Doane.l . . . 4 1 0 00
3 O nilHovleii.nl. 3 1110
2 1 2 0 Wilholt.r.. 4 3 7 OO
1 3 3 O Purtell. 2.. . 2 " 4 1
3 2 2 0'ochman.l 2 10 10
2 3 0 0 Rerger.a. . . 4 2 1 5n
Speas. r. . . ti
Bates.3. .. S
Carisch. c. 4
2 11 2 0 Spencer.r. . 4
1 2 0re'nnlere.p 2
o S 0
I 1 0
Totals. .39 17 27 IS o' Totals... 20 8 27 14 0
Batted for Plercey In seventh.
Portland 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 2 0
Hits 0 1 1 1 2 21 3 1 17
Vernon 0 1 0 3 0 0 O O 0 4
Hits 01040021 O s
Runs Carlisle, Hammond 2, Ppeas, Bates,
Hlllyard. Derrick. Hlgglnbotham. Doane.
1. aylisa. Wllholt 2. Three-base hit, Speam.
Ptolen bese. Soeas. Two-base hits. Hl!l?ard.
Bates. Sacrifice hits, Purtell 2. Olelchmann
2. Carlisle. Higrlnbotham. Struck out. by
Decannlere 3, HlKglntK.tham 2. Brvses on
balls .off Decennlere 3. Hlgglnbotham :;.
Hltt 1. Runs responsible for. off Hlirgln
both&m 4. Decannlere 3, Fromme 3, Hltt 2.
Bottle, m . .
Jones. 3. . .
Meloan. 1 ..
tijo MundorfT.r 4
o o o
On Marcan. 2.. 3
2 O Mt-ld.eton.l i
O o Jahnsl'n.m 3
O 3 O
4 O Klllolt.c. .
3 O Unsehl.3. ..
2 o Kuhn.l . . ..
2 1 l.uest.s. . ..
3 0 proush.p...
l;rd rer. 1
Totals. 24 225 le 1 Totals.. 30 102100
s One out hen wlnnlns; run scored.
Gardner batted for Kuhn In eighth.
Reed batted for Prouth In ninth.
San Francisco OOoloOOO 1
Hits 0O1 1 OOOO o 2
Oakland ' O 0 O O O o 0 2 -
lilts 1 1 1 3 2 0 1 2 10
Runs. Schaller. Mundorff. Reed. Horn
run. ochaller. To-hse hits. Mlddleton.
Elliott. P.eed. Sacrifice hits. forhan.
l.lts-bl 2. Marcan. liases on balls. Relstgi e.
Prauirh 1 struck out. ItetslKl 4. l'roush T.
Doubla ilav. Corhan to Itowni to Meloan.
Stolen bases. Melnan. Johnston. Runs re
sponsible for. Relslgl 2, l'roush 1. Left on
bases. San Francisco 2. Oakland 11. Time,
l.ao. empires. Guthrie and HeislgL
TOVOIIARD SAVEI FROM Ct.L.1.
Ex-Tennls Champion Who Admits
Stealing: Gets Suspended Term.
NEW YORK. July 30. Guitar F.
Touchard. Jr.. former Indoor tennis
champion. who pleaded guilty to
larceny early in the week, received a
suspended sentence today from Judge
Kosalskv in General Sessions Court.
Touchard admitted taking golf balls
worth $140 from a sporting goods firm
by which he was employed.
Several persons prominent In tennis
affairs intervened in Touchard's behalf
and his lawyer made a plea for mercy.
In which he said the young man had
fallen as a result of pressing financial
obligations he could not meet, follow
ing the sudden death of his wife.
The lawyer also caid that complete
restitution had been made and that
friends had obtained for Touchard a
position of trust.
CHICAGO TEAM"S TOCR NEAR
University Ballplayers IOBve August
-I for Trip to Orient.
CHICAGO. July 30. The University
of Chicago baseball team will leave
here August 4 for Japan, where it Is
scheduled to play a series of games
with the clubs of Kelo. YS'aseda and
Mtji universities. This is the second
trip taken by the I'niversity of Chi
cago team, the first being in 1910.
In addition to the games played In
Japan, the team has scheduled games
with nines In the Philippines and
China and the Hawaiian Islands.
Clatsop Lakes Get Steel heads.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 30. (Special.)
A shipment of SO, 000 young steelheads
was received today from the state fish
eries department and planted In th
lak-s on Clatsop Plains. Sixty thou
sand of those fish were planted there
two years ago. and specimens caught
this Summer were nearly two feet In
length and weighed approximately four
GORILLA PETS SOON DIE
Cleveland Couple Kail in Expedition
Into ETench Congo.
NEW YORK. July 27. Villlam
Mougey, of Cleveland, who shares with
his wife, Helene. a love of wild crea
tures, particularly the anthropoids.
returned by the Frencn liner Chicago
from a hunting trip of IS months In
the French Congo, bringing with them
a chimpanzee, known us Linday. and
a petite blue-faced monkey. They
failed In the chief purpose of their ex
ploration of the Jungle, which was to
bring to America one or more gorillas
air. Mougey and his gunmen go
three young gorillas In the neighbor
bood of Lake Ngove. They were in
company with their mothers. Some
of the maternal anthropoids were
close to eight feet In height, or would
have been it ther had stood erect, and
weignecj more than 400 pounds. I
would have been perilous to attemp
to capture the mothers, so to get th
baby gorillas, each several months old
It was necessary to shoot the mothers.
Toe finest specimen of the baby go
rina was the most savage, and wa
named Demon. One died on the ar
rival of the party at Cape Lojeg.
I emon Decame quite affectionate, fol
lowing Sirs. Mougey around like
dog. He died on the way from Cape
Lopes in uoraeiui aboard the steam
ship LAfrlgue. The last of the trl
succumbed at Bordeaux.
Dog Warns of Approach of Police
riTTSBURO. Pa, July 27 Mrs. Nel
lie Green, of 2 Sycamore street- Moun
Washington, called at the South Sid
ponce station ana registered a com
plaint against a woman residing in he
neighborhood, who she alleges owns
vicious English bulldog that sits on th
front doorstep every night and hark
when a policeman passes. This barkln
of the dog. Mrs. Green says, is to war
Its owner, who conducts a gambling
game, tnat the police are In the vlcln
Ity. Sergeant John F. Cullen prom
ised Mrs. Ureen that the matter would
be looked Into.
6TAXD1XU3 OF THE TEAMS.
W. I- Pet. I
St SI .S Chicago. . ..
49 41 .! New York..
47 43 .Sll'St. Louis. ..
43 ti &U0 Cincinnati.
87 1J .3S New fork..
Rl II .170 St. I.ouls ..
57 1 ,1'0 Cleveland. .
47 44 .611 Pniladel. ..
t .til Newark... .
5i 33 .STIBrooklyn...
50 41 .(40 Buffalo
48 41 .All. Baltimore..
13 40 .670 Louisville..
.'. 4." .:. i.l Milwaukee.
K! 4 .&S1 Cleveland . .
0O 44 .S!l. Columbus..
W. I. Prt.
44 44 .inn
42 44 .4
44 4 .41
37 02 .414
41 47 .47
37 AS .4t
34 K .101
11 41 .SIT
43 41 .5;
44 S3 .('I
43 .S .4:3
13 St .lit
4 47 .Mo$
44 41 .471
41 44 .451
34 40 .374
47 4( .404
4 4 4 4 ..-."0
37 44 .40
17 6 .34
Boston . . .
Chicago. . .
St. Louis. .
Des Moines T 1 .411 Omaha
Penver.... 61 1 .."? Lincoln. .. .
Topeka . . .
4S 44 .s::ivictiit.. ..
4 4 .40S St. Joseph.
AO 40 .flOO'Vancouver.
fS 48 .."47l Aberdeen. .
34 il .414. Victoria
4 54 .471
44 SO .4.14
40 SS .437
American Association Milwaukee 9. Co
lumbus 5; St Paul 4. Cleveland 0: Indi
anapolis 2. Minneapolis 1; Kansas City 5.
Western League OmnVa 7. Wichita 2:
Topeka 7. Sioux Clr 4. U.-s Moines 7, Lin
coln 4; Denver 7. b u Joseph 3.
Record for Event Is Set by Winner
and Michigan Record Cut, Too.
Cameras Settle Victors In
Other Detroit Races.
DETROIT. July 30. Leo Axworthy.
wned by the Pastime Stables, of Cleve-
nd. and driven by William Andrews.
won the -oth renewal of the Mer-
chants' and Manufacturers' flO.ooo I
stake today from the greatest field
of trotters which ever faced the starter
in this classic
Raised from the 3:24 to the !:0S
class, the stake brought out a dozen of
the best ones in training, Lee Axworthy
outfooted the lot and took the race in
straight heats. Incidentally he had to
set a new record of 1:04 for the stake
to beat Peter Scott, who was the chief
contender all the way.
While the Merchants and Manufac
urera' stake was the feature of the
week's Grand Ciruclt programme, there
were two heats in other events. In
which the finishes were so close the
udges withheld their decision until a
photographer who snapped the horses
aa they went under the wire developed
his plate and showed the winner.
Lee Axworthy Leads.
Lea Axworthy led all the way In the
first heat of the Merchants' and Man
ufacturer's stake. Seven horses came
Into the stretch abreast, but Teter
Scott and Lee Axworthy drew away
n the last eighth and were fighting
It out alone at the wire, Andrews'
horse showing a head In front.
In the second heat Peter Scott led
to within 100 yards of the finish. Then
Andrews, who had held Lee Axworthy
bark in the bunch, came with a rush
and In rosing out another win, broke
the old state record 2:u5Vn. Shuler.
owner of Peter McCormlck. dissatisfied
with his horse's showing In the first
two heats, displaced Valentine in the
third, ond led the field to the three
quarter pole. The pace was too swift.
however, and Andrews and Murphy
again drew away for another thrilling
finish, tho Son of Guy Axworthy win
ning by about the same margin as In
the other heats.
Loranrfa Wins 2tl3 Pace.
Ben Locanda took three of the four
heats In the 2:11 pace, with Bingen
Pointer always elore up. The last-
named horse was declared winner of
the second hett. after the photographic
Plate showed him in front at the wire
by tho narrowest f margins.
Pat Carmody led all tho way in the
first heat of the 2:18 pace. At the last
turn In the second heat he broke to a
standstill and was distanced. Altawood
taking the heat and the next two.
The Wayne Hotel sweepstakes of
three-year-old trotters went to Col
orado Range after three heats. He
won the first rather easily and w.s
beaten, according to the photographer's
decision. by Deroche In the second.
These two raced the third heat alone.
Colorado Ranga winning Inside the dis
-:I3 pace, three In five, purse tlooo:
Ben lcsnda. b. b., by Locanada
I Murphy l 1 - 1 1
Rlngen Pointer, b. h. fSnow).. 'J 1 - 'J
Major Hyers. b:k g. (('ml 4 3 3 4
A. so started Flaxy K iCarepl. threat tin-
sard ccrummer); time S:OSv. 2:J0.
Major livers and Flaxr divided third and
Merrhants and Manufacturer stake, i ;t
trot, three In five, purse tl'i.iMlo:
Lee Axworthy, b. h., by viuy A X -
worthy (Andrews! 1 7 1
Pett-r Scott, br. h. 4 Murphy 1 2.2
Worthy Prince, b. h. Cox 3 4 3
Also started King ( :inimin iMrllilflni,
Peter McCormlck I Valentine and si.-hulen.
Itonlngton ( lilckerson I. fuehes I Mellon-
s:riv. Aibatoma vulnn. Knii.ni (Rodneyi.
Miss Ulrected Mcl.vltt. Wll'.go (Msrvinl.
l.ucile bpler tMlankl: time. .04V.
..1 psce. three In nvi, purse 1 ';
Altawoml. g. m.. by Al'-enwood
iValenttnei 3 111
Prestolite. b!k m. 1 r I . 2 3 2 3
lill.y Law. b:k. g. isqulresl 4 2 3 2
Also s'srted Pat firmadr I Whitehead ) .
tlrre. 2:Oh. 2:lls. 2.'l. 2:Otl.
Hotel Wayne. 3-ysr-old sweepstakes. 2:12
trot two In three. Ioi0 added:
Cnltridi Rang., b. c. by Colorado
K. tMcDona.d) I 2 1
Deroche, rh. c. lOeersi 3 1 2
Leonore McKtnney. b. f lN'ucko:si. 2 4 ro.
A!so started Li:lnt theilrest McIevm.
Oeneral French I Murray, llenall tCoxi;
time. 2 i S . 21o.. 2 134.
WHITE SOX I1F.FEAT VAXKE1S
Hard-IIIttin; by Murphy and Wea
rer Knablrs Cliloago to Win.
NEW YORK. July 30. Hard hitting
by Murphy and Weaver enabled the
Chicago White Sox to win the first
game of their series from New York
today, 4) to 4. Weaver's home run In
the seventh drove In two runs ahead
of him and virtually won the game for
thi visitors. Plpp. of New York, made
a triple, a double and a single. Score:
Chicago I New York
B H O AK II HOAR
1 O High. I
ra er.s . .
K. 4'olTs.2 2
J. 4-ol ns.l 4
Mayer. e. .. 4
3 2 4 0 lloone s. . .
II I 4 CI Hartze:l.3.
112 O O l-ipp.I . . ..
1 1 . OCook.r
0 1 O 41 fiarnev.m.
1 2 n Hauman.2.
0 O Ifl'Sw.BfV.C.
1 1 2 nshawkev.n
lOO O n Caldwell
O 0 0 -10 Pleh p . . . .
32 10 27 14 o! Totals. 32
8 27 IS 5
for Clcoite In ninth.
Hstted for Shawkrr tn seventh.
flatted for Pweney in ninth.
1 Hatted for Pleli tn ninth.
Chicago OO 2 0 1 0 3 O
New York 0 O 0 2 0 0 2 O 1
Runs, afurphy 2. Weaver. Clcotte 3. ltoone.
flartsell. Plpp. Cook. Two-base hits. Mur-
rhr 2. Plpp. Mayer. Thre-e-baae hit. Cook.
'1pp. Home run. - Weaver. Stolen buse,
J. Collins. Earned runs. Chicago 4. New
York 4. Rasvs on bais. off Shaw key 3.
Clcotte 3, S-'utt I. Rases on errors, Ctitcag-i
2 lilts, off Shaw key. 8 In 7 Innings, off
Pleh. 2 If! 2; off Clcotte. 8 In S: off Scott.
1 In 1. Struck out. by Shawkey 2. by
Pleh 2 by Clcotte 4. bv seoft 1. Wild rttrh.
Shawkey. Umpire. Connolly and WaKaca.
Washington S, SI. Louis O.
WASHINGTON. July 30. Th Wash
ington Americans bunched three hits
and a sacrifice with an error In the
second Inning today and won the first
game of the series from bL Louis. 1
to 0. Ayres. for the locals, pitched
brilliantly with men on baaes. Score:
su Louis I Washington
Austin. 3.. 3
Pratt. 2... 4
Howard. 1. 4
Agnew.c, . 4
2 2 0 11 Moeller.r. . 4 1 2 O0
0 O 4 o Fn.t-r. 2.. 3 1 3 11
1 3. O 0 Milin.m . . 4 1 O 41 11
0 3 1 lShsnks.3.. 4 1 3 2
0 2 0 O Caniil.l . . 4 2 0 1 0
1 l 1 A.mta.l... 3 1 3 OO
2 2 2 0 Henrv.c... 3 2 0 0 o
O 1 lOMcHrlde.s. 3 O 4 Ol
0 0 0 0i Ayers.p. .. 4 0 0 20
O O 3 11
0 0 0 0'
Totals. .84 24 1ll Totals.. T2 0 27 S 2
Ran for Agnew ta ninth. "Batted tor
Wellman In ninth.
St. Louis OO0O0000 0
Wsshington oaooeooo ii 3
Runs, (lndll. Henry. Aer. Two-bsse hit.
Oano.ll. Three. bsse hi'.. Howard. Nloeller.
ston bese. Milan, Karned run. Washing
ton 1. Sacrlflc hits. Aut:n, Acosta. lie
Bride. First base on errors, u Louis .
The appearance ef plmplea. boils. sk'.D
eruptions and all evidence of Impure blood,
rails for S. S. S., the famous blood purifier.
Cat hart tea, purges, bowel movers and lax
ativea won't do.
No amount of bile will destroy certain
terms which cause blood and skin eruptions.
They are away down deep In the tissues,
perhaps la the very marrow of the bones.
And such a condition, rails for the searching
Influence ef S. S. S. It Is Indeed a retnark
M remedy, since It Is taken up by the blood
atM.am n .4 I I . n. I I n I 1 . .
,.0ce. On and m It goes, through and
through the entire srstetn and always wi:h
the same definite action to dislodge germs.
destroy their activity and stimulate the liver.
lungs, kidneys, bowels and skin to threw
them out completely.
It stimulates stagnant blood, provides a
rational exhilaration to the nerve centers and
thereby the natural functions of the body are
aroused to rast out Intruders, no matter bow
strongly Intrenched they may be. It refute
the ancient theory that to destroy within us
the germs that eat into our vitals calls for
drugs that destroy our very existence. Get
a bottle ef S. S. S. today of any druggist and
for special adTlce on severe blood disorders
write at once to the Medical Adviser. Th
Pwlft fpeclnc Co.. 103 Swift Bide. Atlanta.
Ga. Io not accept a substitute. Insist
upon what yon ask tor.
Rase on hslls. off Wellmsn 2. off Avers a.
struck out. by Aerg 3. L mpirca. O'Lough
lin and lil!debrand.
Philadelphia 3, Cleveland 3.
nilLADKLPHIA, July 30. The
Cleveland Americans won a ten-inning
game from Philadelphia today, b to 3.
The winning runs were scored on
Kirke's double. Smith's single. O'Neill's
sacrifice fly and an error by Malone.
Cleveland l rhl!ade!pMa
H H U A t .
Turn. r.3. .
Cc.a; i-i'n s
J scksan.l .
ix it ke. 1 . .
It h.m . .
Totals. . .
Ol lOOOnlO 2
02000100 41 0 S
lorth. Jsckenn. Klrke 2.
1 ' ' 0 . Malone. Two-has
hits. Suuthwnith. Klrke. Three-hae hit.
Malnne. stolen bases. Wamlcans. Turner.
Karned runt, Cleveland :i. Philadelphia 1.
Double plav. Southwnrth to 4 Nelll. Hsscs
on errors, 4"!ee'and 3. I'hi'adel ;hla 3. HAg
on halls, off Morton 1. off Kn.iwUon 4.
Struck out. by Mnrtn it. by Knowlson 1.
L'mpirea. lilneen and Nallln.
Boston 6. Ilrtroit 7.
BOSTON. July 30. The Detroit Amer
icans turned a 0-to-4 score of five in
nings Into a T-to-4 victory over the
Boston Americans tod.-.y, aided largely
by Boston errors. Leonard allowed
only one hit In the first rive sessions,
but in the sixth and seventh his Mild
ness, Detroit's hits and a two-base
wild throw by Iwn gave the Titers
Ave runs. The visitors scored the tying
and winning runs off Wool's i-itchlng
and mlsplaya In the ninth. Score:
Lelroit I Boston
R H OAF
Vm.3 3 ." 1 ( Hooper. r. .
Ilu.h s.... 4 2 2 0 Harrv.2. . ..
H H O Al" UHOAH
ill . ''.Healev.S . C I 1 III
3 1 : Ol Walsh, r... . I 1 t
4 O 1 l:-. i tlring.l . .-. 1 2 1
4 2 1 oosrhang m. Ik 1 ." 0 O
4 S 13 1 Ijllole.l .. 4 l 2 II
3 3 2 1 Valone.2.. 4 I 0 J I
4 1 3 o '.app.r. :". 1 O
3 2 JO 0 Kopf s 3 1 2 7
boo 4 C.Know Ison.p 4 41 o 44
3S II 30 12 4; Totsls. . ..IS 30 IT
n II OAK
4 1 4 o o
.-. 2 2 O
. I T ti a
3 1 4 O II
1 ii ii in
3 I .-. n l
4 3 2 O 1
3 I in
4 I 4 1 n
2 1 o o
1 o o 0 1
i ol.to.m... 4 O 1 II Si-eik.r.m .
Craw ford. rS o o o o H,h'ge:i. 1 .
1 3 II o ;M iner. 1 . ..
2 12 no ia.l. .
0 t I O i:srdner.3 .'
Olio Scott s
lurus.1 . . .
1 our.g.2. ..
a. ta nage.c.
Iausa.p. . .
S:-cn.p. . .
I'uhuc . . .
Flskrr s . .
1 1 2 li Thorns. c ..
O V O O I eonsrd.p.
O 8 0 Wood. p. . .
0 o -j o
1 o o tli
A it i o
41 li 2 o'
O 41 o o'
O o O !
TotaTs. .31 7 2T 1 1 Tma'i ,3M 1 1 27 St
Hatted for Steen in seventh Ran f-r
OutMic in seventh, xltatted for Coveleskle in
Itr"ll 0000032" 2 T
fact on l 1 o o 4 o o o ii a
Runs. Vitt 2. Rtish 2. Vesrh. Purns. Stan
llr. Hooper. Harry, speaker. HoS'its-li,
i;i-v!ner. Two-bsse bits. Str.sge. Iiutiuc.
Iioul!e ptsy. Hush lo fUirns. 11ms, on error.
letroit 1. P' on bs::. off Iu 2 off
Cee;ekle I. off l-eonard 2. o: f Wood 1.
Hit, olf i'lmi 11 In 4 1 - :l tnningii off steen
none In 1 2 3 irn:ns, off Coe.rik!e rone in
2 Innings, off !::r.d Pone In l Inning. orT
LeonaT'l 41 tn 7 1-U ir.nr.f. off Wood 1 In
1 2-3 innrai Ht by richer, hr Leonsrd.
Burn and Kavarir; by Cove'ekle. laia
Struck out. bv l4ue 1. Ily lf..atid I. by
Leonard 3. Imp"'-.. 4'hi:i and ICans.
Mails Ha Hot of I'llchlng Duel
anil Krror Assist Him.
SEATTLK. Wash.. July So. A pitch
ing; duel. In which Malls, for the lo
cals, had a shade over Noyea, and a
comedy of errors In the third frame,
gave Seattle the victory today over
Spokane, 4 to I. Score:
15. H. K.I R. If. K.
Spokane... 1 3 3 Seattle 4 C 1
Batteries Noyes and Brenegan: Mails
and Cad man.
Tacoma , Victoria 0.
TACOMA. Wash., July SO. Williams
was wild and received only Indifferent
support, Tacoma defeating the home
less Victorians S to 0. Kaufman held
the visitors to five hits and was In com
mand at all times. Score:
R. H. K.I R. H. E.
Victoria... 0 4 J Tacoma . C 2
Batteries Williams and Hoffman;
Kaufman and Stevens.
DKCATllt TURUI CU B KAILS
Tornado Which Wrecks Grandstand
Climax of Misfortunes.
DECATUR, 111.. July 10. The De
catur Three I League Club today suc
cumbed to a serious of misfortunes.
which included the wrecking of Its
grandstand by a tornado recently, and
surrendered its franchise, which prob
ably will be taken by Rock Island or
Pitcher Kirmayer and Catcher O'
Brien were sold to the SL Louis
The names of some isoo French soldiers
who have been kli.ed are to be found In tae
social register of tnat country's capital.
Fourteen of these were priests and 103 titled
T-.Y---- of v l-IHtrrnrv
Our Anglers7 Guide
We tst ill have a few of them left
and they're free. Tell you where
to go fishing and what to use.
Come and set one. AYe are also
ready to supply anything you
may need in the line of good
i.23 Morrlsoe Strw, ITwUs4 &2js