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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1915)
SALT LAKERS ADD
Five Out of Six Taken From
Hapless Beavers. Though
Last Contest Is Close.
SCORE IS TIED IN EIGHTH
Goorh Make 11 rt Appearance 1
Fonluni Inifonn and Give
Good Aoroonl of Himself,
Nearly Averting Defeat.
w l. r C. W. L. F t
Im ' J 3l.a:t Lake . . ,
at wi;a4 aatt Uki I. Portland
Al Has rB.-lc Loa ABf.. -.
. t t . - . vrnl X-1
lAiinlni a. ma rk.tl ai tima llmtl la
BT IIOOCOC FAWCCTT.
Jilt La a mad. It Bt oat of i
atamaa raatardar. ond.r a broiling sua.
T wlnalna tna nnal am of Ida nrld
from Tortiaafl. 3 to Z
Wita tha or 3-3 in tha ait-Ma In
!. Buoair flrlaf Urrtpl ona of RM
rni' hooka to la ft Bald for a .mala
Iully "tao aacriacad him down, and
tha ax-Chtraatoaa a-orad on Za.-har"
atrcU to cantar.
Tta ororaJ tha dachUnc ran of tha
Fortiand had r aombar of oppor-t-init..
to arm but tha old baa bit
un'i In .Ti.l.ix-a lta man on tha
baaaa. B:ankaarits watrhad hla twirl
art liha a hawk, and whatiaar ho-aaw
tna laaat a:n of a faltar. out ram tha
J.n hook and anottsar pltchar antarad
tna bot acora.
ioatn;aw Rautar atartal on tha
mound fr tha ataitora. Blank jranaad
him aftar tho flftx wban ho baaaa to
woo Ma. Bart Halt naat triad to ho:d
tha Baavars la rhaa-at bat It woold havo
takan a arllt aocond watch to catch hla
t.rca aa alant aonrar.
rtttary tlalaba Cla.
Aftar m!a hjr Carlarh and Darrlck
ttt tna alxtn, B ank.nahlp aant "South
paw ritt.rr but to rahaaa HalL r'lltary
bald tha BaaTara aafo tha rat of the
ma. Tha loca.a tlad tho Kara, J-S. In
t-ia aiith tnnlnir on Mannah a low throw
t Hronl but thia run counta alalnat
1C.II and not Flttary.
fn.nkanantp did not da Southpaw
KTiHIattM bav-an.a ha la aaln him to
can aa-alnat Oakland.
I'arhasa tho moat notaworthr fa
turo from tha vlawpolnt of tha 10J
fan la tho atand waa tha aro.aranra
of tha naw Claaaland outfl.lej raa-rult.
I.aa linorh. In a whlta uniform. Ooorh
rallavad rrln In tha Initial Innlnc
aftar Kauthar hit Carllala on tha arm
lt"i a wMo kta.
la faaturao I .-h aomawhat raaom
btaa Mil" Natjal. formar Portland ball
a 'Mia. but In ohvatnua ha la anothar
lltma of ta Hl'.lttard. Goorh maat
tip tha baa m at rioao to la pound.
Ooorh au at bat four timaa. draw a
baa on a daad balL and da.arrad two
Mt on tha othar thraa trip. Klmar
Zachr robhad him of a two-bacar by
a cirrna catrh In tha aaranth Incl
d.ntallr aama would haaa won tha ball
am-and ahrtator Or? tarnad tha
aama trick In tha ninth on a lino drlv
oar aarond baaa.
Milliard Jaaaaai lata l.laaallahf.
fip-irrad on bjr tho alcht of a rtaal
borticu: turiat en tho payroll. Wtl
yard, curloualjr nouxh. cam to Ufa
with a bound and baccad thraa h:t In
frt. t r i pa.
Taam hit t"tala waro avan nlna off
Vvan. and "ovaIakla. and alno pff
liaithar. Hatl and Ftttarr.
t'ovalaakta twlrlad only ona Inntnf.
tna ninth. lana etttne way to a pinch
C.fina hark t tho atart. Salt t-ka
a"rcj it. n-at two runa In tha Initial
fnnifi. IItiu walkad Orr: Brlaf dou
Ma. I to laft. a?rd both acorad on Ryan'a
tnalo to left fl.td. Torttand rama
ha. k wlrh on run In tha Iam half of
tna Innlnc on Crllal a drad ball and
Aa rhronlrlad ahoaa. Portland tlad UP
! tna aitn oft Hall, and fait L-aka won
la tna aiahth.
!alt l-aka laft for San Fra.n-tro laat
alrht to plav th Oska. la Ancalaa
will b har tomorrow to romplat th
ar)..aat-ra of tha hapiaaa Ba-.vara.
a-t Laaa Portlaad
H H nir b tf o A r
it '-.-T'.-a t
5 t Mr .,r4.a I 1
I 1 h i. i . a
t I -tj-njf a. t t
a o a
n-i.f t .
T - m
J' l an. J
' n na i.f .
r ( p
ia : a . .
t 1 a l -,,....,.,. 1 t
1 J a a p.f-;..- l. 9 3 1?
IT:" t nS-f.f I, a
S I H t t M .m
itf.a 1 o
p.. i t a
.. l a j
t a a
:.. t a a
j a i of
m . . .
T-we'e j; t ?r : T-fa'. 14
a.a'.4 fur immfi I m aisia.
a-ptafa f..f r la B;'n
tffia;aa fr Eeae la acnta.
a t aaa : e a 4 a e I a 3
'. r 1 as 3 1 1 s
!-' .ad I e a s 1 a:
Kite . 1 1 a e t ; 1 : 1
ft-rrre, O - ) 3. Mr:rd. 'a-t.-h.
g'r.j.-a , h..M"w 3. tre- 1 r'tt- .
lMa ft . a'f "-!'"- I. :an 3. Tv
baa n.:a i--f II. .
' Jia.ri ..-" ta t -a. ti-nev
Ta.-ri K-an 9' 'n . U.J t..-r
as. t n p.f Sa ';.. timocn t
inr a.M v.rv l a":fr. rle
at-e I" tnn:.. r t . 1 tr Raai.r
rtna t. 1. at fta: t. ('?. t.J. rri
S. h f. T at te! 2. Kf. . rmt 1 S.
a' kat ; Kii r.T".:e f r. R.utnr t.
)-: t. fa 1 T of game, i keura
t aiptra fBr:a sad Tjhh
Axluh tki: iki iit.it:ni-it
f-eara I cm Mt Onl of lllght .
la rrlr-a to Visitor.
SX FRAN il . Aug II 1 An
g.taa won both gemra today with ba n
Franalac -tne morning game. to 1.
and the afternoon same. I la t To
day's doubt victory gave the Angels
taa sertee, i to X
Th aftarnooa game was a real bat
tle. Twice the Milt overcame big
lead. four run once and again three
runa Th Ansel, won tn gam with
a two-run rally la th Ittn. Th iteaia
aee.t five pitchers ia th afternoon
am. Th ecoree
Aas- Saa ' a
H II A U II t'a i
a a iTft.m
I t a ' rwj r. i : !
ftt at : X 4
a-.t. -r r X
at traar.t 3
t .a.l X
T.rrT a. ..
W..aa ... 4
t 4 : -.--a -r.i. 4 t i ee
.1 ev..a.l.. 411.
eta i .. a t e
I 4 e a z . 4 a 4 I I
a a ; nr 1 .. 2 3 t
t ..rnta.e.. 3 O 4
1 14., a r. . a s II la
1 a : a asatars. a 1 a I
Tata's a XT U
Tatars.. I 4 IT II
a a e i i t e a J
a e e l lie I 1
Xaa Aaa,e.ee ....
Saa r-wim t a a a 1
.,. e e l a i a a
a-a at -V't:la-. b,rr. V la. -'- 3i
Ynn.'4- Tim- . r""tl Ta.
ba S I. Trry. flia-nii.ar. rirat saw aa
a. Sa-'a. a'f V. " ' r.r.me a
e.ri-i a.t hi a....a n. I r- 1'a.iaina a
l.it ft '". itt fv,. a a.. V-'-
a inaa ii-l. Tarry knt ta fw.aa,
j.l -a haa, t k 1 i - . .-.a " " . r. .a-a-
e r.aaa r-.p t --a f- v.-tin I.
j .g tea baaaa, Mtlli ai, Baa-
miliar, ntxaarala. Tlma of (ama, J IS. I'm
iira. Braihaar and B.l.
Laa An. ; eaa rranciac
H M O A E
B H O A E
Mirc.rt.m 1 aorrarald.r.
-r n ...n.J t 4 1 .-cr.all.r.l.
I: mll.ar.r. 12 3 I u u.loan.1. .
K--m.r.l. 4 X 14 OOBodl. m...
Ellia.l.... SIX Uooil..
T.PTT.a... 4 2 2 4 Jon.a.....
Bro"kc. SIX c' o nan a..
Hut. .r.i. . 4 3 0 3 Block. c. ...
Wll.lama.s I 0uronp..
'.-niln.p. . .
Kaum.p. . .
Totala. .:; 13U 14 1 Tma'a. .43 1J s.-. 33 1
Woit.rtoa tattJ fr Smith In ninth.
Laard battad fr Haum I aalavantb.
Loa Ancalaa 031 1S0300 3
HIT. 2 1113 0 110 T 11
San Fraaclaco ... 001 30310 04
Hlta O100341310 3 II
Ruaa Maarrrt. McM-jIlaa I, Buamllt.r
?n.la Trr. Brook.. Kliara.d. Scraliar
ftl:a Cornan. Four runs. T hlta. off
r-owb. 1 at bat. In 4 1-3 Innlnra: out
fifth, aon on. 1 out. Two run. 3 hit
..rr I tr ! at bat. In X 1.3 Inntnr. on
In a:Khtn. 3 on. 2 out. No runa. 1 hit. off
llmttn. 4 at hat In 1 l-S Innlnc. Ona run.
a hra nff ftlUL 1 at bat. out In alav.rtth
I aa nana out. Horn runa, Buamiltar.
Ro.'ic. Tao-haa hlta S-naller. Put;r.
rlfra hlta. p r-ka. Butlar. Block J. Bua-
mi:!r. Baa on ta'la. Bmwn 3. Lalalra
amtin 1. Kaliir' 1. Ftru-k out. HIIMam
1 Oman I Lclllra 1. R.tat?l 3. Hit b
Dttrh.r. T.rmr tr amlth. sarrlflra fly. tTII
riama. riau'.la plaa. rorh.n tn pnm
Ma.oaa 3. Bntlar to McMuIlaa to Koarnar.
Faum to Co-n.a to M'B. Stolan ba
n.i.mir.ar. Paaa.d ba'Ta. Ttrooka. Wl
ollrn-a. hmlth. ft una rasponalMa for. Ttalald
I. Iu-n I. vrilllama S. Bronn 4. I'lalra
3. t.ft on f-aaa I Anvia. a- n rrni
r'ar-o 4. rharaa d'frat to R.lalcl. Tim.
f (ma. 3 i'- l friM, M'd and ijraah.ar.
MISHAPS SPOIL MEET
rmT race called orr. 1 HI BT,
FLVIAtt MtCHIM! Dia tBLFD.
Daa Jabaa. of Loa Aaaalaa. aa or
H.rat ladlaa. Capraraa Tbraa
Mlahap followad mishap at tha tno
torrrcla racaa hald undor tha aaapleaa
of tha Portland Motorcrcl Club on
tho Ro Cltjr Fpardway yeatrrdar. Tha
flrat rare had to bo called off. due to
lack of rldara with four-horaapowar
mac hi or a. than Aviator Barin Injured
hla aeroplane to auch an extent that
ha couldn't ctve an exhibition.
Bario flew orer from Vancoarer.
Wi.t. and while trying- to make
landlec In the Inner field at the Speed
way hla englnea etopprd while be waa
a the air. A trust of wind caught
hie machine Just aa It reached the
around, with rne result that one of
ho wtnva waa broken and other parte
f the arransamant were damaged.
Only four motorcycle racea were
provided for the few hundred spec
tators who attended. Don Johna. the
Los Angeles boy. on an Indian, waa
easily th atar of th matinee, wln-
ln thraa racaa with ease from tne
rest of the field. He dldn t enter the
fourth, because it waa for Portland
One Injury occurred. Iniaty- rarn-
am thraw his front tiro on tho first
urn. Hla marblna turned over on
im. bat outside of a brulad head he
ppearrd all right a few minutea after
Following la tha summary for the
Tn mltae. aeen-hreapoer. stripped.
oh l.-n ionra. first, r.4 lrnrth. saconU;
M.-l"ria:a. !Mr4. Tlfr.a. a IV.
ma mll'a. a'an-tarwpoaar, portad pro
bna. firm. Jim lanimaa. aaconU; fed
. rr. th. third. Ttm.. 4 14.
Tn rl . aaa.n-horaapowar. etrtppanl.
orh fcM tlrratn. flrat . Jua lann-.an. aae.
and: W M'-toaald. intra, xima.
Taarty.tlv mt.aa. aTn-nnrwwFr.
a-1 ,n John, flrat: Ed ftarrth. aora;
. Mctx-nald. tnlrU: Jltn Laagman. luurth.
ma. HI 7.
The consolation race for non-wtnnars
as caliait orr oacause every nnrr was
on the money.
KWArtK norni.F PITTSBfRG
Both Ganir-a Won. 2-1 and 3-1, Glre
l4M-a,- I1rt Place? In 1.
NEWARK. N. J.. Aug. II Newart
on a double naaoar xrom ine t'liia-
burg Kr.lrrala here today and regalnt-t!
lrt plar by a one-point margin. Tne
ores were 3 to 1 In 10 innings ann
to I. A home run oy nousn n"
he locals their victory In the Ural
ama. while triples by b.smond ano
Laporte ware responsible for th ar-
nd victory. Srorea:
Klrst sam Men Innlnes)
K II IT R H E
ritt.burg. 1 a I Newark... 3 II 0
Baitarlaa: Roggs and Harry: iloran
R H E R H K
Pittsburg. 1 S INewark... X 0
Batteries: Comatork and u Connor;
eulbach and Hjirldan.
Chicago 4. Buffalo 0.
OHH-AOO. Aug. 31. Brown's pitch
ing. al1-d by conalatent support. n-
Med Chicago o defeat Buffalo here
tiariav to . The veteran allowra
but two hits and three bases on ba.la.
while Ms learn mates soiveo tne op
poalng pltrhers for two passes and
eight hlta. four of which were for extra
RUE R H E
Buffalo... t 3 IChlrago... 4 S 1
rVaitertee: Krapp. Latitte and Blair:
Brown and Flarher.
Bate ball Statistic
STAMIG or TtlB TM.
A' I- v t.
fii a-Ia'p't Mil i'.l nt'abare..
llrnth II.. iJ:;N rk
ll. at.n ... i l i t l.ou!.
I'ttuafa ... i.'lnrlDDall
Aaih aa Leaawe.
flaatoa.... 3 JT l Xaw York.
ttra:t . . . . . ?4I ".valand.
t'ri.raca... 4141 t.u...
VA aa.i.astoa af ia I'htlada.p'a
Kan. Pity. II 14 UMi Loais..
Naaark ... 43.4 . '. I II uf. :o.
! I- Prt
. it .49!
. .il ii .Ml
. .il .' ITJ
.J.- 44 .444
3 54 4l
.42 ay aaa
41 Tl J4
Ji T4 .111
14 41 .4TI
l"!tilarl. . 412. li) Itrv.kira.. S3 44.4.2
CfcUiJ. . . 41 II 14 lla.tiraor-e.. 3 T4 .Jl
AaaaHiaa Ai rialjaa.
a aul. . Tl It Kama City SI 54
X.l"ap;i 7131 t.-al :aauSe.. IJII.I'I
t.u... 4 I l .1 1 1 :. and
lua -ao c. la 4: aa .luo a.uicbm.,
ai :i .in
r-. vlna. T4 44 4?t.Top-a....
taaa.r.... T44 JI '-.-4
I. la. a... It I i nn :. ..
S-aaa City.. 44 il .i't St. Joaapb.
apokan.... T4 It S : Tacoma . . . .
SUe.... 41 SO :: VeccouTer..
43 4A .(Ol
it 41 .441
t4 44 4.'4
II 43 .54
tl 14 .4U
lealeeaaj a Raalla.
AffrHral Aaaar!4T!Ofl "at :aa4?.!l S-4.
-. .aid 4-1. Luiat.1". l-io. ai.iwaakaa
.4. Kara. lt a. 2 In.l anapo:. S-2 (c
ana em. ral'l In eawmn. darkaaaal; Co-
Wa.-am LaegteM u'K-hta &. Omaha 4:
t !.-. a 14. at Joa-rt Piar k raa
Kaaa . Toaaka II .oua City. U-L.
Ita th Savtaa CaaSrat.
ra.-tfle I'oatl Laacaa ce.t Lake S
tama. fvrt;ar i 1 tern . I.e Anca.ae a
laiva, Sa. asclaca 3 seme: Varaoa a
saaua. W4.a4 3 same.
VAIaae the Tiaai ITay Tkk. Week.
r-ar'.rir Ooaat Uatu 'a ramaa ptayael
to.lav. taara. ira..IBs. Tomorrow s srtat-
L,i Ar.e'a at Port:aM. ean Kran
rica aa V.rnoa at, la Ar.salaa, ealt Laae
aa laauin4 at Saa t-'raacte .
4Wai.ee llolllag A.aragea.
A-a M A Atv H. A
a .. 4 I' I J" Pl" ... VI
Hat. .. 4:31'-- f-rrirk . . r.'T .:.
a.amal . .Ml ! ' .' ' a- lai .. il l.'I .3X
Srwaa .. 4.l l.'a K rauaa. . . r ' A
er. ." :. 4'..:jUii . ai 14 :i;
t.-a. .. .IT 1 ImI .: II i .. K3 14 lia
!..;ara. X'.- -'oa.Ikl l S.rtl
II are and a :i :-a M;ar... 40 a.'-
Saaa.... M MJMOoock.
IS TURNED ADRIFT
After Six Years of Coas
League Ball Veteran First
Baseman Loses Billet
LEE GOOCH NEW TO WES
Pat Callahan. Former Portland
Southpaw. Sold by Spokane to
Cincinnati and Harkness Is
Called as Hla Successor.
When tha Salt Lake Coast club left
Portland last night Tommy Tennan
veteran first baseman, was not a mem
ber of the official party.
After six years with the Fan Fran
Cisco and Sacramento-Salt Lake clubs.
Tennant waa handed an unconditional
releaae by Manager Blankenshlp after
Blank paid him -up five days ahead
five days notice being necessary unaer
the new rules and paid his fare to hi
home In ban Francisco.
Ha accompanied the Bees south, bu
not aa a member of the team.
When Blankenshlp secured Bunny
Brief from Chicago a few weeks an
and Benched Tennant. It was evident
that Tennant s days on the active play
Inr list were numbered.
Tennant commenced playing ball in
10S with the Oshkosh. Wis, club. I
the Fall of 10S the Chicago White Sox
drafted htm and later turned him to
Sen Francisco. Tom wai on the 10
1 pennant wlnnera and waa a Seal
through 110 and 1911. la 113 San
Francisco aold him to the bt. ioui
Americans, and when he failed to mak
good was transferred to Sioux City In
the Western League.
In 1911 Harry Wolverton brought him
back to the Sacramento club, and he
has been with this same club through
the changes and vicissitudes of the past
Tennant haa no plans for the near
e a a
Pat Callahan, former Portland South
paw. has been sold by the Spokane
club of the Northwest League to the
Cincinnati Nationals. This news leaked
out here yesterday, when Speck Hark
neaa received a hurried summons to
Join Spokane at once. Presumably
Callahan baa been aold for Immediate
delivery. Pat tried out this Spring
with the Portland Coast club, but with
only mediocre success. Finally Walt
Mccredte turned htm over to bpokane.
and It la said that Bob Wicker, the
Spokaoa manager, has taught the
young- aouthpaw a good curve ball.
If he has added this to his repertoire
he ought to make good In any league,
for he has good control and a dandy
fork ball that Is his chief reliance.
Wagner and Williams, of the Spo
kane club, have already been sold to
Cincinnati, and are in the dally box
scores. McKenry, another Northwest
League pitcher, is also with the Reds.
Coocb. the new Portland out
fielder. Is not the same Gooch who
bushed around In Eaatern Oregon
last year. Gooch Is 23 years old and
is home Is at Oxford, N. C, and he
as never been west of the Rockies
Gooch broke In at Raleigh In the
North Carolina League last year and
batted .376. and. as a reward, the Min-
eapolta club, of the American Asso-
latlon. bought his release, and Gooch
was with the Millers this Spring for
severs I weeks.
Cantillon had 11500 to pay on my
ptlon." explained Gooch yesterday.
so when he got Rondeau from ash
Inglon for nothing, he sent rue back.
though 1 waa hUtlng well. Oxford
old mo to Savannah in the South At
lantic League. I was batting .324 when
the league exploded last month. Cleve
land signed me soon after and I have
bren IJiere for nearly a month sitting
on the bench.
Gooch Is a right-hand batsman.
That Bunny Brief has strengthened
the Salt Lake Bees is evidenced by his
pinch batwork during the series Just
completed. The Bees earned 11 runs
In the six games and Brief batted in
five of them and Buddy Ryan four
nine of the 13 between them.
On the Portland club Fisher -and
Loher pinched In two apiece, bat no
other Beavera got above one pinch hit
In the week. Ray Bates has been do.
Ing most of the pinch hitting all year
up to this time, but Ray lost his eye
sgslnst the Bee pltchm?. Several
times he had chancea to clean up and
win th game, only to fall by the way
0 IIORSKS irXTEKED AT FAfR
Cray Harbor County Track to Have
Cjcle and Harness Events.
ABERPEKN. Wash.. Aug. II. (Sne
clal.l Sixty entrlea for the harness
races and about 30 for the running
races, to be features of the Grsys
Harbor County Fair In F.lms from
September 1 to S. have been procured
by A. Spahr. superintendent of live
stock. The entrlea will Include nearly
all the horses which compete In the
Southwestern Washington Fair.
The best racing fratures of the fair
will come on Ita last day. September 6.
In th morning there will be a motor
cycle meet and In the afternoon a
fre-for-all trot and a free-for-all
la tha pare there are 11 entries. In
cluding Teddy Bear, the California
horse with a record of I OC1.. Other
entries In this event are King Zolak
and Indian Hal. In t.ie trot are five
CORIIW SOLD TO . ST. IX) CI S
Seal to rtrrrlve Two Players and
Cash Consideration for Shortstop.
SAN FRANCISTO. Aug. I!. Manager
Harry Wolverton. of the San Francisco
baseball club, announced tonight that
Shortatop Roy Corhan had been sold
to St. Louis, of the National League.
In return for Corhan the Seals will
receive two players before the opening
of the 1914 season of the Coast League
and a rash consideration.
Crnriian ts to report to St. Louia next
season and will revert to San Francisco
If not retained.
II. A. POLLOCK WIXS AT SHOOT
Eighty-Fir Per Cent Score Is Piled
Vp at Jenne Station.
IL A. Pollock won the weekly high
amateur gold button given by the Port
land Gun Club, aa a result of his $i
per cent score at the Jenne Station
traps yesterdsy. Several had scored
higher than Pollock but all had re
ceived the weekly button at some pre
's. B. Morris, a professional, was high
gun for the dsy. breaking M out of a
possible ln. while Jemes W. Seavey.
of Eugene, and one of the directors of
the Portland Gun Club, was just one
point beMsd Horria. This was the
first time Seavey had been at the firing
line since the recent Northwest shoot
held at the local grounds.
All the nlmrods who were on hand
yesterday will be present at the mer
chandise ' shoot scheduled for Jenne
Station next Sunday morning- in con
nection with the Beginners' Day com
petition. Following; are the scores registered
yesterday: E. B. Morris, professional,
9; James W. Seavey. S; A. W. Strow
ger, l: H. R. Everding, 85; H. A. Pol
lock. S3: E- O. Sampson. 84: R. O. Mc
Elvey. 81: J. C. Landre. 81; J. K. Simp
son, president of the Stevenson. Wash-.
Gun Club, 80: and J. G. Clemson 70.
SEASON' CLOSES AT SPOKANTE
Indians Capture Double - Header,
Callahan Pitching- Great Ball.
SPOKANE. Wash., Aug. 12. Spokane
took a double-header from Vancouver
today, winning the first game by a
score of -4.. and the second 12-1. The
Indians solved Smith late in the first
game and drove him from the rubber,
while Keefe got better as the game
progressed. The second game was a
runaway. Engle was easy for the Spo-
HOW PACIFIC ' COAST LEA G IE
TEAMS FARED D I RING THE
Records of ail games played, won
and lost with the runs, hits and er-
by each- squad aa fol-
Fait Lake ...
Los Anreles .
O. TV. L. R. H. E.
..4 I 1 14 St S
..4 1 a 11 43 11
'..7 I 3 48 6S 10
..7 3 5 37 71 11
.. I 3 34 64 t
..I 3 S 11 47 S
.43 20 34 147 361 14
kane batteries from the start. Callahan
pitched great ball, allowing but three
scattered hits. Today's game closed
the Northwestern League season on the
Spokane grounds. Scores:
R H E' R H E
Spokane.. S 11 6Vancouver. 4 7 0
Batteries: Keefe. Brenegan; cmun.
Colwell and Cheek.
Spokane. 12 15 t. Vancouver. 13 2
Batteries: Callahan ana nrenegan;
nglo and Cheek.
Seattle 2, Tacoma 0.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Aug. 22. Rose
held the visitors to one lone hit today
and Seattle thereby defeated Tacoma.
2-0 In a short, sharply-fielded game.
R H Ei RHE
Tacoma... 0 1 0 Seattle. .. . 3 7
Batteries: McGinnlty and btevens:
Ross and Cadman.
6 IS AMATEUR GAMES PLAYED
Spalding- Store Compiles Statistics on
. Summer Baseball In City.
Interesting statistics regarding ama
teur baseball have been compiled by
the A. G. Spalding & Bros, store. A
total of 15 Karnes have been booked
bv the concern between April 25 and
August 21, and a total of ISO permits
from the city have been received.
It was necessary to have. 1230 teams
to play the 615 contests, and tatting
12 players on an average for eacn
squad 11.760 young; Americans have
been kept out of miscniet oy playing
he National pastime. rever oeiore in
the history of amateur baseball In
Portland has there been so much in
erest shown In the game than during
the 1915 season.
Soldiers 3, Goldenrods C.
VANCOTJVER BARRACKS. Wash.,
Au. 22. (Special.) The Vancouver
soldiers, of the Twenty-first Infantry.
here today defeated the Portland Ooifl
en Rods in an exciting came, the final
score being 3 to 2. Frenchy and
Bladen formed the soldier battery.
Bine KIdge Tigers 3, Hatchery 1."
MARSHFIELD. Or.. Aug. 22. (Spe
cial.) The Blue Ridge Tigers defeated
he Hatchery baseball team toaay at
North Bend. 3 to 1. Fisher and 1 nomas
were in the points for the former, and
Johnson and Murphy for the Hatchery.
Braves Annex S nod grass.
BOSTON, Aug. 22. Fred Snodtrrass.
released by the New York Giants a
ew days ago, has accepted terms to
play with the Boston Braves, pres
ident Gaffney announced last night.
Snodgrass will report tomorrow.
MEN PROMISE "YES" VOTE
Suffragists by Telephone Calls Get
Many for Cause.
NEW YORK. Aug. 15. Ninety-nine
per cent of the men who answered tele
phone calls from the suffragists one
day recently promised to vote "Yes" on
he amendment, according to auss aiary
Garrett Hay, chairman of the W oman
uffrage party, who was busy conni
ng up the conquests. No actual figures
re available yet on renasun aay.
ot only the flurried suffragists, but
he telephone company, confessed to
being swamped by the rush ot busi
We never shall know how
modest workers not connected wttn j
headquarters called up voters during
the day." said Miss Hay. "I met one
woman on tne street wno saia sno
alked to 22 voters. Of these only one
hostile to our cause. Another wo
man of her own accora canea up every
rector, of an Episcopal Church whom
he had ever heard of.
"Tellasuff day marks the close or
the mid-Summer suffrage season.
Miss Hay will take no vacation. She
thinks she must stay In town to Keep
her eye on Tammany. Although most
the political leaders are busy with
the constitutional convention. she
thinks they may come to town and "put
something over" on the causa.
ARTY GIVEN FOR HORSE
Pet Has Feast of Ice-Cream and
Candy on 14th Birthday.
WILMINGTON. DcL, Aug. 15 Mrs. M.
K. Grant, one of the wealthiest women
of the city, gave a party recently In
honor of the 14th birthday of her pet
carriage horse. Prince Grant.
The affair took place In the stable.
A big luncheon was given for all the
stablemen, the servants of the Grant
family being at their command. An
orchestra was on the Job.
The horse has been in the possesion
of Mrs. Grant since it was a colt. The
cause of the festivities shared In the
celebration to the extent of eating four
plates of ice cream, aa many pieces of
cake and an entire box or candy. Mean
while the animal waa Bayly decorated
Alleged Swindler Hangs Self.
GALVESTON. Tex, Aug. 15. A man
giving his name as A. Gross and rep
resenting himself to be a secret agent
of the Austrian government, hanged
himself with his suspenders in a cell
In the Jail here a few days ago. He
had been arrested charged with swin
dling. A bank book indicated Gross
bad. lived In Passaic, N. J,
In Portland Authorized
Gheck Baggage at Your
JOHNSON WINS GAMIE
Biggest Crowd on Navin Field
. Sees Detroit Lose.
DCU3LE-HEADER IS DIVIDED
Washington Captures First Contest
by Score of 8 to 1, but Loses In
Second Game, 1 to 0 Bos
ton Takes Two Games.
DETROIT. Aug. 22. Before the larg
est crowd that ever watched a ball
game on Navin field. Detroit and
Washington split a double-header Ao
day. Johnson held the Tigers to three
hits In the first game and Washington
won. 8 to L Dauss pitched brilliantly
In the second contest, which Detroit
captured. 1 to 0, and which was in
doubt until Young's brilliant double
play in the ninth cleared the bases.
Detroit had won nine straight games
before Johnson stopped them.
First game a
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Wash'gton 8 11 lDetroit 1 3 12
Batteries Johnson and Williams;
Dubuc. Steen, Oldham and Boland;
Stanage and Steen.
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Wash'gton 0 5 0Detroit 17 0
Batteries Gallia, Ayers and Henry;
Dauss and Stanage.
CHICAGO TAKES TWO GAMES
Pinch Hitter Delivers Goods and
Compels Cole to Be Replaced.
CHICAGO, Aug. 22. Both games of
the double-header with New York
went to Chicago today by scores of 5
to 2 and 5 to 0. In the initial contest
the locals played an uphill battle until
the eighth Inning. In this Inning Cole
weakened and the visiting infield
wavered. The locals took advantage
of this and inserted a pinch hitter.
who delivered a single, which tied the
score. Before Cole was taken out ne
walked J. Collins, forcing in the win-
In the second game laoer naa an
easy time against his opponents ana
was given great support, especially
bv J. Collins. Weaver and E. Collins.
The locals got the Jump on Brown be
fore he had time to settle himself in
the first inning and scored three runs
on four hits, two of which were doubles
and one a triple. xnis teaa provea
enough to win. Scores:
R. H. E. R. H. E
Chicago.. 6 6 2New York. 2 7 i
Batteries Benz. Russell and bcnaiK
Cole, Shawkey and Alexander.
R. H. E. R. H.J3
NewYork. 0 10 2!Chicago 5 11
Batteries Brown. Pieh and Nuna-
maker; Faber and Schalk.
Boston Wins Twice.
ST. LOUIS. Aug. 22. Foster and
Leonard were too much for St. Louis
today and Boston won both games, the
first ( to 1. the second 5 to 3. Letra-
- H at a new season strikeuot record
wnen he fanned 14 men in the second
game. He struck out one or two men
in every inning, twice with the bases
filled, and fanned every man who faced
him except Shotton. bcores:
R. H. E.
St. Louis ..16 2Boston 4..
R. H. E.
...S 10 0
Batteries Koob, Hamilton
new; Foster and Cady.
St. Louis ..3 7 6,Boaton ..
R. H. E.
...5 6 2
Batteries Lowdermllk, Hopp and
Severeid; Leonard and Thomas.
Philadelphia 6, Cleveland I.
CLEVELAND. Aug. 22. Philadelphia
defeated Cleveland, 6 to 1. scoring in
four innings by reason of errors and
timely hitting. Knowleson, while wild,
held Cleveland to two hits, each being a
double by Smith. His error allowed
Smith to score Cleveland's only run.
R. H.E.I R. H. E.
Cleveland ..1 2 4iPhiladel ...S 12 2
Batteries Hagerman. Jones. Har
stad. Brenton and O'Neill; Knowlson
QUAKERS NEEDN0 SUBWAY
Lawyer Says Philadelpians Go to
Bed So Early There Is Xo Demand
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 15. Because
thev stay at home after 8 P. M. and
don't prowl around nights, Philadel-
phlans don't need any more suoways.
elevated railways or other rapid tran
sit. So argues John H. Fow, lawyer and
professional "protestor," in his latest
outburst, which was forwarded and
filed before the Public Service Com
mission at Harrisburg recently.
Philadelphia's stay - at-home-ln-the
evening habit. Mr. Fow contends, is
so marked that clubs in the central
part of the city have gone under be
cause no one visited them after sun
'Even the great Union, League," be
O AD WAY
Baggage and Omnibus
continues, "has hardly a baker's dozen
some nights within its walls."
In his protest against the city tran
sit plan, Mr. Fow appears before the
Commission in the role of a taxpayer.
He says he has given the city's tran
sit problem "careful consideration
since 1891." The proposed Broad-street
subway, he says, is "simply a dream of
Idealists. who apparently have no
knowledge whatever of the habits and
the domestic lives and the industries
of the City of Philadelphia."
Whereupon Mr. Fow proceeds to re
late his knowledge of the habits and
domestic lives of the City of Philadel
phia. It runs something like this:
"The City of Philadelphia is a city
of subcities, and I hereby make a state
ment which I think cannot be denied,
that it does not pay to run surface
cars after 8 o'clock at night. Their
running is simply an accommodation
to the public and of no practical bene
fit to the corporation controlling the
same: the reason of it being that the
average Philadelphian stays In the
little subcity where he resides.
"It is a well-known fact to the aver
age Philadelphian that you cannot
maintain a centrally located club be
cause of the fact that there are few
members that go into the central part
of the city after their return to their
HASTY LICENSE NOT USED
Merchant Who Gets Permit Before
Girl's Consent Loses Suit.
WICHITA, Kan.. Aug. 16. A too
hasty report prevented the marriage
of Miss Blossom M. Glass, a stenogra
pher, blond and pretty, .who came to
Wichita from Labette County. Kan., a
few months ago. and J. M. Walls, of
Cherryvale, a young merchant.
The pair had been acquainted since
youth and there is said to have been
more than a feeling: of friendship be
tween them. Just to surprise Miss Glass
Mr. Walls came to Wichita the other
day, obtained a marriage license and
prepared to spring: it on his intended,
gret her consent to marry and hurry the
matter along- so that their acquaint
ances would be surprised.
But a reporter got the record of the
license and it was in the evening paper
'before Mr. Walls had a chance to speak
to Miss Glass. Those who knew Miss
Glass began calling her up and offer
When Mr. Walls arrived with the li
cense she refused to be married. She
helps support her mother and she said
that she did not want to be tied -down
in matrimony anyhow. Walls has re
turned to Cherryvale.
FAKE C0PJS ARRESTED
"Spooners" Doubt Identity of Man
W ho Accosts Them as Policeman.
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 15. Arresting
"spooners" in Upper Darby township
appeared so profitable to Fritz Gron
berg that he thought he would take a
hand at it himself. As a result, he
was held in $500 ball for court on a
charge of impersonating an officer.
When automobile speeding dropped
off this Summer, Upper Darby police
men opened a new channel of income by
catching and fining spooners along the
township roads. Evidently attracted by
the trade, Gronberg climbed on the
running board of an auto standing
along a dark roadway and told the
young man and woman passengers that
they were under arrest.
"G'wan," said the youth, "you're no
- , v , - - -'J' jcs.
Spend Your Vacation in the Cool
REDUCED RATES, TO -ALL
POINTS EAST. Z
CIRCUIT TOURS $45.00
Enabling you to visit all the North
Pacific Coast Cities, Returning
Through Spokane. S
' t ' - -
cop." Just then a resident of Upper
Darby happened along and asked Gron
berg to show his badge. Gronberg
couldn't produce one and he was taken
before Magistrate Malin, of Drexel
PRISONER IS OFFICER'S SON
Father Overjoyed When He Kecog
. nizes Runaway Child.
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 15. Police
man Joseph Murphy, of the Trenton
avenue and Dauphtn-street station, sat
at the desk telling his comrades how
his 3-year-old son, Carl, had run away
from home. He was so worried that he
could scarcely attend to his duties an
swering the calls of patrolmen when
they made their "pulls." There came a
call for the patrol wagon from Coral
and York streets. When the wagon re
turned from its trip who should Mur
phy recognize in- the diminutive pris
oner it carrried but his own son. Carl.
The child was quickly forgiven. And
the father, in his joy at the little boy's
safe return, gave 15 toward the fund
for the outing to be held by the police
men of his district.
MRS. ASTOR JO BE MODEL
Bar Harbor Social Leaders to Aid in
Ambulance Corps Benefit.
BAR HARBOR. Aug. 12. Mrs. John
Jacob Astor and other members of the .
cottage colony will appear as manikins
at the fashion fete at the Swimming
Club for the benefit of the American
Mrs. Astor will wear a street suit
and afternoon and evening gowns.
Fifty models will be shown and three
new Autumn styles will he Introduced.
NATURE WILL CURE
All the nerd i is a very little help.
Constipation is caused by accumulated
waste in the Colon (Large Intestine),
which, under our present mode of tiring.
Nature cannot entirely remove without a
The rank poisons tn this waste get into
the blood circulation too, and make us feel
depressed, -blue, bilious and incompetent
really sick if allowed to go a little too far
All the help that Nature asks, howeTer,
is Internal Bathing with Warm Water, ap
plied by the "J. B. L. Cascade." This, m
a perfectly natural and rational way, cleans
out all the waste and poisons from the
Colon and keeps it as sweet, clean and
pure by occaiional use as Nature demands
for a perfectly heslthy condition.
So invariably successful has this sew and
improved method of Internal Bathing
proved to be that over 300,000 Americans
are nw enthusiastically using it to cure
ConstiDation. ward off disease, and keep
them bright, vigorous and efficient.
The "J. B. L. Cascade" is now being
shown by the Woodard Clark tc Co.'s Drug
Store in Portland. CaU and let us explain
how simply it accomplishes these great re
sults. Also ask us for free booklet. "Why Man
of Today Is Only 50 per Cent Efficient."
The Round -Up
SEPTEMBER 23. 24 AND 25
W" s9af.aflr"l AO
J. V. MURPHY, S
General Agent. "
Broadway 90. A 2590 j