Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE. 3rORXING OREGOXIAN, MONDAY, SEPTE3IBER 11, 1916.
BEAVERS AND SEALS
DIVIDE TWO GAMES
VETERAN MANAGER OF THE INTERSTATE ASSOCIATION, WHO
WILL HAVE CHARGE OF THE PACIFIC COAST
HANDICAP THIS WEEK.
ARRIVE FOR SHOOT
sideration at the annual meeting of
Mrs. Allen was protested because of
alleged professionalism. She ty&s
awarded first place over Mrs. Con
stance Meyer, of the Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic Club, in the National
women's diving championships.' held at
Los Angeles two months ago, 'only
after a hard contest.
PITTSBURG WINS IN NINTH
Six R,uns Are Piled Up Against Chi
cago in Last Inning.
CHICAGO. Sept. 10. Pittsburg scored
six runs in the ninth inning today,
driving Packard from the, slab and
pounding Prendergast, winning. 8 to
7. Elmer Smith, an Omaha reoruit,
starred at bat for the Cubs. Burleigh
Grimes, a pitcher from Birmingham,
made a favorable impression with
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Pittsburg. 8 15 . 2Chicago... 7 9 1
Batteries. Miller, Grimes, Mamaux
and Schmidt; Packard, Prendergast and
Summer Excursion Tickets
TO THE EAST
ON SALE DAILY TO SEPT. SO.
FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCT. 31.
Chicago and Return $72.50
St. Paul, Minneapolis, Dujuth, Superior, Omaha,
Kansas City and Return, $60.00.
Reduced Rates to Many Other Destinations, Via
fast train daily for SPOKANE, ST. PAUL, MINNEAP
OLIS, CHICAGO and intermediate points. Through
standard and tourist sleepers.
Secure tickets and sleeping; car reservations at CITY
TICKET OFFICE, 348 Washington Street, or at DEPOT,
Tenth and Hoyt Streets.
Only One Scratch Hit Allowed
Jndications Point. to Record
Breaking Attendance at
Pacific Coast Handicap.
by Sothoron in First of
SCORES 3 TO 0 AND 3 TO 5
PRACTICE EVENTS TODAY
'Williams Uaps Out Three Hits In as
Many Times Up in Second and
Portland Lets Visitors Over
come Three-Run Lead.
Pacific Coast League Standings.'
v 1- I'rt.l W. L. Pet
Los Angeles SS tH-.57!i San FTan . 79 80 .4U7
Vernon !10 69 .5Mv' Portland. . 70 75 .43
Gait Lake. 70 72 .53 Oakland . .. 5S 104 .3oS
At Voughn street, Portland3-3San Fran
cisco 0-5. .
At Oakland Salt Lake 3-6, Oakland 2-
first came 10 Innings.)
At Los Angeles Los Angeles 3-1, Vernon
BY KOSCOE FAWCETT.
In the business of catching up to the
-Seals, Portland made some slight prog
ress yesterday before 3500 fans, win
ning one game of a double-header and
going south later in the day with five
games of the seven tucked away, in the
Scores: Portland 3, San Francisco 0;
San Franciseco 5, Portland 3.
Allan Sothoron looked like one of
Charley Chaplin's pay checks in the
opener. He allowed the Seals only one
measly hit, and that was a grounder
by Spider Baum through shortstop in
the sixth inning. Bobby Vaughn ticked
it with his bare hand, but it was Just
far enough out of his reach to cheat
Sothoron of a no-hit, no-run engage
ment. Baum was hit rather freely and was
forced to quit in the sixth with the
bases full as a result of a double by
Roche, single by Vaughn and a walk to
Rodgers. "Kurve" Kallio relieved him
and, after forcing one run across, set
tled to his job and thoroughly tamed
the Beavers to the finish.
Noyes Out of Form.
' Portland scored its first run in the
fourth on singles by Evans and How
ard, and its second tally in the fifth
inning on a double by Sothoron and a
single by "Wilie.
Curley Brown, a southpaw, twirled
the second game for San Francisco. He
was opposed by Wynn Noyes, who had
spinal menengitis or infantile paraly
sis in his trusty right flipper. Noyes
plainly was off color, and if Walter
Mack had not been kindly disposed to
ward the slipping Seals. the "hum
town" fans might be bragging of an
other double win.
Mack finally sent Wilie out to bat
for him- in the eighth with the bases
full. Southpaw Reuther twirled the
For a few moments it was a good bet
that the Morse code would tick off
ome more bad news to San Francisco
fandom. In the first inning before
Brown got thoroughly acquainted with
the situation, the Beavers lit into him
for a lead of three healthy registra
tions. Williams' Single Nets Two.
Evans began by singling to center.
Vaughn bunted him along, and Joe took
third on Southworth's single to left. He
scored on Howard's rather flukey in
field hit to Speas. A moment later
Brown deliberately walked Roche to
jret at Williams, a left-hand batter, and
Williams retaliated by knocking a sin
gle to center, scoring two runners.
Incidentally Williams rapped out
three hits ih three Jaunts to the pan.
Three runs usually is enough to
worpy the enemy, but in this instance
the Seals kept peeking away at Noyes
until finally, in the sixth inning, Roche
pulled some greased-pole thinking and
let the winning run trickle across the
One run had scored in this inning on
hits by Jones, Coffey and Sepulveda
and there were runners hanging around
first and third when Brown fouled to
Roche back near the grandstand. Se
pulveda bluffed a run to second base
and bamboozled Roche into throwing
to that base. Coffey immediately
trotted home miles ahead of the return
chuck to the plate.
Both Teams Go South.
It was Roche's first bad game In
quite a stretch of excellent backstop
ping. He overthrew third base in the
first inning and let Speas come in with
the Seals' first tally.
Both teams departed for California
last night. Scores:
First game :
Can Francisco I Portland
Calvo.r... 4 O O 1 OlEvans.S.. . 2 1 1 00
Speasj... 4 0 13 0 0; Wilier 12 0 0
TJodle.m.. 4 O 1 0 0, S' worth. 1 . 3 O 4 00
Pchaller.L 2 0 1 0 (!HoVard,l . 4 2 ft 10
Iowns,2.. 3 0 8 8 0'Will'ma.m 8 0 2 00
.Iones,3.. S01 1 0 Roehe.c. . 4 1 4 0O
'offey.s.. O 3 10iRodgers,2 3 0 2 3 1
Brooks.c. 3 0 2 1 0 vaughn.s. 3 13 31
Baum.p.. 2 1 0 2 0 Sothoron.p 8 10 60
Kallio.p.. O 0 0 0 Ol
WolVton 1 0 0 0 Oj
Totals.. 29 1 24 14 O! Totals.. 29 7 27 12 2
Batted for Kallio In ninth,
ean Francisco 0O000O0O 0 0
Hits 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1
Portland. OO0111OO 8
Hits 01022200 7
Runs, Wllle, Roche, Sothoron. struck out,
ty Baum 8, by Sothoron 3, by Kallio 1.
Bases on balls, off Baum 5, off Sothoron 1,
off Kallio J. Two-base hits, Sothoron,
Roche. Ooubl play. Brooks to- Coffey.
tolen base, Wllle. Charge defeat to Baum.
Innings pitched, by Baum 5 1-tt. at bat 21,
runs 8, hits 7. Runs responsible for, off
Baum 8. Time of game, 1:33. Umpires,
Guthrie and Finney.
San Francisco Portland
Cslvo.r... '6 O 5 0 OiE-vans.S. . 5 2 2 3 1
Ppeas.l... 5 '1 S OOVaughn.2. 4 0 3 80
Bodie.m.. .4 2 3 1 0 Sthw'th.l. 5 1 O O0
Fchaller.l. 4 14 OOjHoward.l. 4 113 11
lwns,2. 3 12 OOXixon.r... 4 1 O 10
Jones.3...' 4 3 O 3 OiRot he.c. . . 3 0 6 4 1
Coffey.s.. 2 10 3 Ol Willi'ms.m 3 3 2 00
Sepulv'a,o 3 2 6 OOjWard.s... 1 O 2 4 0
Brown. p. 4 10 1 0;Xoyes.p. .. 3 0 0 3 0
Wilie.... 1 O 0 O0
Reuther.p. 0 O 0 0 0
Totals 34 12 27 SO Totals 338 27 19S
Pan Francisco 1010O2O1 o 5
Hits 4 O O O 0 1 O 2 1 8
Portland 30000000 O 3
Hits 4 0000102 1 8
Runs, Speas, Bodle, Jones 2. Coffey,
Evans. Southworth, Howard. Struck out, by
Brown 8, by Noyes 1, by Reuther 1. Bases
on balls, off Brown 4. off Noyes 2. Twro
base hits, Bodle, Schaller, Brown. Double
plays. Ward to Rache to Vaughn, Bodle to
Speas. Sacrifice hits, Vaughn, Sepulveda,
oriey. ttoien Dases peas 2, sehaller Hit
by pitched ball. Ward by Brown. Wild
fitches. Brown 2. Charge defeat to Noyes.
nnlngs pitched by Noyes 8. at bat 31, runs
o, nits 12. Runs responsible for. Brown 8,
Noyes 4. Reuther 0. Time of game, 2 hours,
0 minutes. Umpires Finney and Guthrie,
LEAD INCREASED BY ANGEIjS
Both Games or Double-Header Won
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 10. T e lead of
Los Angeles in the Pacific Coast League
pennant race was increased today when
the Angels won two games from Ver
non, in second place. Loe Angeles cap
tured the morning contest, 3 to 2, and
the afternoon game, 1 to 0. Vernon
won only one game in the series of six.
The Angels' winning score in the
morning contest was registered in the
eighth inning on a bane on balls and
two hits. The winning: tally in the
' , --j"' ' if -
f -T ''" ' V' ''
1 1" J
i ' MaMfeaiiaw -r,w... - - ""'"I'TiTi
Teft to Right Elmer El. Shanfr, of P lttstmrsr. Pa.. V.ho Will Hoond Oat 24
Years am Manager of the Interstate Association This Week, and Henry R.
Everdinar, ex-President of the Port land Unn Club and One of the Beat
Known Mmrods on the Coast, Wh o Hasj Mr. Shaner as His Gnest During
the Pacific Cosnt Handicap Trapah ootln Tonrament at Everdlng Park
Traps This Week.
afternoon game was scored In the ninth
on two walks, a sacrifice and an error.
IS 11 U A K
Doane.r. . 4
0 0 Jackson, c. 1
0 0 EUls.l 8
2 liWolter.r. . 2
Kleberg, 2. 8
Bates. 3... 3
8 0'Koerner. . .
0 0 McLarry.2
.8 O Boles.m. ..
1 0 Davis, s. . .
4 0 H'strnan.p
0 0 Seabel.p. .
9 0 0
2 4 0
0 1 0
2 2 0
Daley. 1... 3
3 2 0
0 0 0
flees. p. . . 4
O 0 0
Totals, 27 0 24 13 1! Totals. 26 7 27 16 0
Batted for Whaling in ninth.
Batted for Jackson in fifth.
Vernon 0 1 0 0 0 0
Hits 0 1 1 0 2
Los Angeles 1 0 0 0 1 0
.mis x y m l z u
Runs. Bates. McGaffigan. Jackson.
Boles. Stolen bases, Jackson. Boles.
fice hits, Wolter. Seabel, Whaling. Griggs.
Struck out, by Hess 1. Bases on balls, off
Hess 4, Horstman 4, Seabel 4. One hit, 1
run, 2 at bat off Horstman taken out in
second, 3 on, none out") in one inning. Credit
victory to Zabel. Double plays'. McLarry to
Davis to Koerner. Hit by pitcher, Jackson.
Ellis. Wolter. by Hess. Wild pitch, Hess.
Umpires, Fhyle and Doyle. Time. 2;07.
Runs responsible for, Hess 2, Horstman 1.
Vernon Los Angeles
Doane.r. 3-0 C O O'Tackson.m 4 O 1 00
Gle'm'n.l 4 0 13 1 0 Ellis,! 8 0 4 00
Risberg.2 4 1 2 4 O Wolter.r. . 2 1 0 00
Bates.3.. 4 10 4 OiKoerner.l. 3 0 16 0 0
Daley.l.. 3 1 0 0 0 3chultz.3. . 4 2 140
Mat'ck.m 3 1 5 0 0 McLarry .2 10 12 0
MGafn.s 3 0 1 3 OBassler.c. . 3 0 2 20
ilitze.c. 3 0 2 4 0 Davis. s.. J 3 0 2 6 0
Fromme.p 3 0 0 Ol.Sfdrldge.p 3 10 4 0
Totals, 29 425 16 l Totals. 26 4 27 18 0
nn nnr A-fonn u-ln nltif, T"u n scored.
V U U U V V V U U U
0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 1 4
00000000 1 1
n. n i OAOI n o A.
ill i ...............v v i v v J v v
Run. Ellis. Two-base hits. Mattick, Ris-
erg. Sacrifice hits. McLarry, Wolter.
Struck out. by standrldge 2, Fromme J..
Bases on Dans, orr btannnage x, i? romme .
Double plays, Davis to McLarry to Koerner;
Mltze to Glelchman to Mattick. Umpires,
uojib ana i ji vir. iime, x.ov.
BEES CAPTURE BOTH GAfES
Ten Innings Played to' Decide Morn
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 10. Salt
Lake and Oakland met today for the
last time here this year and the Bees
celebrated by winning a double-header.
taking the morning game, 3 to 2, and
winning the afternoon, 6 to 4.
Incidently the Bees won seven or tne
eight games that made up the series.'
The morning game went 10 innings
and an overthrow by Cadman helped
to a Bee victory. Oakland errors gave
the Bees their own way in the after
Salt Lake oaKiana
1 0 Lane.m. . .
Rath. 3. . .
5 0 Barry.l. .
111 0 0
0 2 8 0
Brief, 1. ..
3 114 O0Murphy,3.
0 0 Kenw'y.r.
0 2 0
0 0 Utschig.l. .
0 0 Barbeau.2,
8 0 Berger.s. .
1 O Vann.c. . .
Hoff.p. . .
Harw'd". Cadman, c
Totals 37 9 80 17 0 Totals. 3.'. 8 30 14 3
Crandall batted for Boyd In 7th.
Harwood ran for Vann in 7th.
Salt Lake 100010000 13
Hits 110120020 29
Oakland 0O00O1100 0 2
Hits 001112201 0 8
Runs, Rath. Brief. Quinlan. Murphy, Har
wood. One run, 2 hits off Kinney, 7 at bat
in 1 1-8 Innings, out In 2d 3 on, one out.
One run, 3 hits off Boyd. IS at bat in 5 2-3
Innings. Two-base hits, Vann. Crandall.
Sacrifice hits, Vann, Rath. Orr. First base
on balls, off Hoff 4. off Kinney 4, Crandall
1. Boyd 2. Stolen bases. Brief. Orr, Murphy,
Kenworthy. Double plaj-s. Lane to Murphy.
Left on bases. Salt Lake 11, Oakland 8. Runs
responsible for, Hoff 2, oyd 1. Passed
ball. Hannah. Charge defeat to Crandall.
Time of game 2 hours 5 xninutse. Umpires,
Held and Brashear.
Salt Lake Oakland
B H O A E
s a 5 o o
CMslason.2 3 0 3
Rath. 8.... 4 0 0
Brlef.l... 4 19
Ryan.l... 8 0 6
Qulnl'n.m 5 5 2
Bayless,r. 3 0 O
Orr.s 4 0 1
Hannah.o 3 0 5
Fittery.p. 3 2 1
Shlnn'.r. 2.1 1
rger.s.. 3 1 O 6 1
inn.c. . . 4 2 111
yd.p. .. 2 0 0 1 1
mnev.P. 1 0 O 20
Harwoodt 1 0 0 0 0
Crandall!. 110 0 0
Totals.. 34 9 2T13 0I Totals. .32 1 0 27 14 3
Shinn batted for Bayless in 7th inning.
tTIarwood batted for Kinrrey In 9th.
Crandall batted for Barry in ninth.
Salt Lake 0000033 0.0 6
Hits Oil 1 0 2 3 0 1 9
Oakland O02O0020 0 4
Hits 001 1 2081 2 10
Runs. Gislason, Rath, Brief 2. Ryan. Flt
tery. Berger 2, Van 2. Six runs, hits off
Boyd. 21 at bat In 6 2-3 Innings, out In 7th,
2 on. 1 out. Two-baw hit, Quinlan. Sacri
fice hits, Glslason. Fittery. Base on balls,
off Fittery 4, off Boyd 4, off Kinney 2.
Struck out. by Fittery 5, by Boyd 1. Hit by
pitcher. Lane. Sacrifice fly, Barry. Double
play. Orr to Glslason to Brief. "Wild pitch,
Boyd. Runs responsible for. Fittery 4. Boyd
3. Left on bases. Salt Lake 9. Oakland 8.
Charge eame defeat to Boyd. Time of fame,
1:50. Umpires, Brashear and Held.
CHAMPIOXSmP GAME SLATED
Independents Will Settle Argument
What Is billed as the 1916'lndepend
ent baseball championship of Portland
will be played next Sunday afternoon
on the Vaughn-street grounds between
the Columbia Park aggregation and the
Log Cabin Bakery balltossers. Both
contingents have been having a most
successful season and are anxious to
settle the supremacy.
The Columbia Park squad lost to the
Bricklayers a couple of weeks ago, but
yesterday they came back and shut out
the Bricklayers on the Columbia Park
grounds. Manager Tindall, of Columbia
Park, and Manager Buchholtz, of the
Bakers, will meet tomorrow to select
an umpire for the occasion. In all prob
ability an Inter-City Baseball League
official will be named. .
ERRORS DOWN SOX
Louis Wins Extra
Game Two to Five.
RUSSELLWEAKENS IN 10TH
Walk, Two Singles and Kuii I'rom
Second Base on an Infield Out
Net Three Tallies In Last
Session of Contest.
GITISTO'S IlBST play WITH
MAJORS IS BRILLIANT.
CLEVELAND. O., Sept. 10.
(Special.) Louis Guisto, ex-Beaver
first sacker, made his major
league d'ebut playing against De
troit today. Guisto's fielding was
of a most brilliant character In
spite of his long rest. He dared
a collision with the concrete stand
to nab a foul and likewise raced
far back of first -to cut off a
He failed to secure a hit, how
ever, though three times he dro-e
hard grounders to the Infield.
He also struck out once."
CHICAGO. Sept. 10 Errors by Eddie
Collins and Jack Ness cost Chicago sec
ond place today and enabled St. Louis
to win the first rame of the series, 6
to 2, after 10 innings. -
Ness error, paved the way for the
first run in the second inning, but the
tyeing run came in the seventh. Mar-
ans singled. Hartley hit to Weaver,
wno inrew to Jii. wouins, out rjadie
fumbled the ball and Marsans went to
third and scored on Austin's sacrifice
The game went Into ypxtra innings,
and Russell weakened in the 10th. Shot
ten walked and Miller singled. Sisler
sent both home on his single and went
to second on the throw home. He
counted from second on an infield out.
R. H. E. R. H. B.
St. Louis 5 7 0Chlcago... 2 12 3
Batteries Plank and Rumler; Rus
sell and Schalk. - '
CLEVELAND EXDS LOSEVG SPELL
Detroit Beaten, 8 to 2; . Speaker and
Cobb Get No Hits.
CLEVELAND, Sept. 10. After losing
seven straight games, Cleveland cele
brated its home-coming today by de
feating Detroit 8 to 2. James, who
started to pitch for Detroit, was wild
and Ineffective, while a combination
of hits and passes gave Cleveland four
more runs in the seventh. Speaker and
Cobb, rivals for the batting champion
ship, went hitless, each drawing two
bases on balls. The score:
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Detroit.... 2 6 lCleveland. . 8 9 0
Batteries James, Boland, Cunning
ham, Ehmke and Stanage; Morton, Bag
by and O'Neill.
STANDINGS OP TI1K TEAMS.
77 51 .601Plttsburg. . .
75 B2 .&iM,Chlcago
, 63 2 .504Cinclnnatl..
77 56 .571St. Louis..
77 59 .0B0;Washln't'n
76 59 .663 Cleeland.
, 71 64 .520.Phlla
62 09 .473
61 73 .455
5S 77 .430
03 82 .oaj
Boston. . . .
Boston. . . .
71 65 .522
67 65 .frt7
69 67 .50-7
30 103 .226
72 9 .611
70 72 .4SI3
61 81 .430
GO 93 .300
Chicago. . -New
Kan City. .
Denver. , . .
83 60 ..S0: St. Paul . . .
SO 63 .5i0iToledo
77 6i .53Colum-bus. .
79 6S .MS, Milwaukee.
75 69 .56l Topeka
70 69 .504Wlchlta
66 69 .489
61 77 .442
69 SO .425
56 82 .406
American Association At Indianapolis
1-2. Minneapolis 2-3; at Louisville 5-4, St.
Paul 2-1; at Columbus 7-5, Milwaukee 2-1;
at Toledo 2-0; Kansas City 11.
Western League At Lincoln 16-5. Des
St. Joseph '2-1, Topeka 0-0; at Omaha 2-3,
bioux i-lty ju-u.
How the. Series Ended.
Pacific Coast League At Portland 5
games. San Francisco 2 games: at Oak
land 1 game. Salt Lake 7 games; at Ver
non 1 game, Los Angeles 5 games.
Where the Teams Play Today.
Pacific Coast League No games sched
uled, teams traveling.
Where tne Teams I'lay This Week.
Pacific Coast League Portland at Ver
non, Los Angeles at Salt Lake. Oakland at
Where the Teams Play Next Week.
Pacific Coast League Portland at Oak
land, Vernon at Salt Lake. San Francisco
at Los Angeles.
Beaver Batting; Averages.
AB.H.Ave.l AB. H.Ave.
Reuther. 3 1 .333Evan. . .. l5o 89.260
Kelly 65 20 .3P.odgers.. 892 100 .205
Williams 69 21.304jWard 302 86.238
Wilie 612 153 .299 Sothoron. 10O 21 .210
S'thw'th. 43 ISO .298iHouck 89 17.101
Fisher... 288 83 -289jsoyes 89 14.157
Roche... 257 74 .2(Si Hagerm'n 30 4.133
Nixon... 869 09 .208! McCredie. 1 0 .000
Howard. 75 20 .267,0'Brien. . 4 0 .0o0
Vaughn.. 51120.2WBlgbee... 1 0.000
Officers of Interstate Association
Arrive and President Doremus
Praises Grounds and Ar
BY EARL R. GOODWIN.
Indications point to a record-break
lng' affair it the 11th annual Pacific
Coast handicap trapshooting tourna
ment at the .Everdlng Park traps of
the Portland Gun Club starting today
and lasting four days. Eight full squads
and two extras were out warming up
yesterday morning and today has been
set aside for the visitors to practice at
The first number on the regular pro
gramme is billed to start at 9 o'clock
tomorrow morning. Practicing today
will be started at 1 o'clock. Frank Tem
pleton, secretary-treasurer of the Port
land Gun Club, was high gun yester
day with a mark of 98 dead birds out
of a possible 100. Dennis Holohan, of
Burley, Idaho, was a close second, hav
ing dropped but four targets out of the
Elmer E. Shaner, manager of the In
terstate Association, with headquarters
in Pittsburg. Pa., was at the grounds
yesterday. T. E. Doremus, president
of the organization, arrived from Wil
mington, Del., and' will be at the traps
this afternoon. Mr. Shaner has not
been In Portland since the Pacific
Coast handicap of 1914, when the record
entry list was established.
Improvement Is Noted.
"The club grounds have been im
proved wonderfully." said Mr. Shaner
yesterday, "since I was here last. It is
without doubt one of the best equipped
gun clubs in the country and the shoot
ing facilities could not be bettered. The
hospitality one receives here is enough
to foster friendly feeling between the
shooters from all over the Pacific
To reach the club grounds, take the
Estacada, Gresham or Bull Run cars,
leaving First and Alder streets 15 min
utes before the hour. Get off at Jenne
Station and walk about 400 yards north
of the track. Practice this afternoon
calls for 100 targets.
Following are the scores made yes
terday: J. E. Reid, professional, 90; Ab
ner Brail,. 92; Miss Gladys Reid, 82;
Les H. Reid, professional, 90: II. E.
Poston, professional, 91; Al Seguln, 81;
J. S. Crane, 78; C. C. Kelly, 85; C. II.
Knight, professional. 95; Dennis Holo
han. 96; P. J. Holohan, professional. 89;
H. E. Dore. 54; E. P. Troeh, 85; Henry
II. Everding, 88; James P. Bull, pro
fessional. 87; Dr. O. D. Thornton, 82;
F. C. Atwell, 81; J. A. Sexaner, 80; Stan
ley Bell. 82; R. P. Knight. 87; Eddie
H. Keller, 81; W. C. "Bill" Bristol, with
20-gauge grun, 61; C. J. Schilling, pro
fessional, 93; Mrs. Ada Schilling, 88;
Peter H. O'Brien, 88; Frank Templeton,
98; Joseph H. Templeton, 70; C. L. Tem
pleton, 89; F. O. Joy, 72; H. Lorenson,
91; Frank C. Riehl, professional, 95;
A. Woelm, 69; F. Derthick. 60; M. Tur
ner, 72; Dr. W. E. DuBois, 74; A. W.
Strowger, 87: H. A. Pollock, 76; E. B.
Morris, professional, 88; J. B. Carroll,
45; F. H. Downes. 65; B. E. Leonard,
55, and A. L. Zachrlsson, 85.
Notes of the Shoot.
"Tlio Little Joker" trap which has been
placed In position Just south of the main
trap No. 1. created considerable fun while
in operation yesterday. Just how difficult
It is to break the bluerocks thrown can be
seen when A. W. Strowger, president of the
Portland Gun Club, was high man with a
run of 7. K. H. Keller was next In line with
a run of 6. The targets are thrown at all
angles to various heights and distances.
"Never before has trapshooting received
so much encouragement as far as tourna
ments go," said T. B. Doremus last night.
"All through the country tourneys have
been held by the various gun clubs and tak
ing It all around some remarkable scores
have been recorded."
The three Templeton brothers were out
yesterday. J. H. and c. L., of Seattle,
Wash., are visiting their brother Frank, who
Is secretary-treasurer of the local club. The
Washlngtontans are new at the game, but
they manage to break their share of tne
James K. "Our Jim" Simpson, president
of the Stevenson, Wash.. Gun Club, wrote to
Henry R. Everdlng, ex-president of the
Portland Gun Club, that he would be In
Portland tonight. Slmnson nlnna nn Wnn,
.ihg through the entire Pacific Coast handi
cap this week.
Two full squads will come from Spokane,
according to advance notices sent out by
Charles A. O'Connor, of the Inland Empire
Club. Hugh Fleming. Mayor of Spokane, la
expected to be one of the 10.
O. N. Ford, of San Jose, -was the first
amateur to arrive from California He
brought word to President Strowger that
fully 15 Callfornlans would be listed before
the main event was called Thursday. Hugh
B. Poston. a professional of San Francisco
was practicing yesterday.
C. B. McKelvey. president of the Seattle
Gun Club, will be In Portland tonight along
with several more from the Sound territory.
Prank M. Troeh, the Vancouver. Wash .
Im,.'Ulr rh.1 m,ade. a:h a .sensational
showing at the Grand American Handicap
at St. Louis. Mo., last month, did not find
time to get out to EVerdlng Park yesterday.
He will not miss the regular events this
SALEM DEFEATS M'JIINNTIIilJE
Cole, Pitching for Capital City Nine,
Scores 1 5 Strikeouts.
SALEM. vOr., Sept. 10 (Special.)
Salem defeated McMinnvllle today, 4 to
3, In the first game of a series be
tween the two cities. Kreitz, former
Inter-clty League player, appeared be
hind the bat for the visitors an
"Frisco" Edwards - held down third.
Salem was strengthened by Wilson and
Seymour, tgho came up from Camp
Withycombe to participate.
Cole was touched for seven safe
blngles. but tightened in the pinches.
He had 15 strikeouts to his credit. The
R-H. E. R.H. E.
Salem 4 8 OlMcMInnvllle 3 7 0
Batteries Cole and Hauser; Foster
DTVTNG PROTEST IS LOST
Sirs. Allen Remains Victor Over
Mrs. Constance Meyer.
Edgar E. Frank, chairman of the reg
Istration committee of the Pacific
Northwest Association of the Amattur
Athletic Union, received word from the
Southern Pacific Association officials
to the effect that the recent protest
of Mrs. Aileen Allen had not been al
lowed. At the same time Frederick
W. Rublen, secretary-treasurer of the
Amateur Athletic Union, sent word to
Mr. Frank to the effect that the mat
ter would be taken up for further con
St. Louis 2, Cincinnati 7.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 10. Cincinnati hit
Steele hard today and defeated St.
Louis In a loosely-played game, 7 to 2.
This closed the season here for the St.
Loui3 Nationals. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
St. Louis.. 2 5 3Cinclnnatl. 7 15 3
Batteries Steele. Letz and Gonzales;
Brottem, Moseley and Huhn.
SHOW JUDGES CHOSEN
EXPERTS NAMED TO DECIDE FIRST
HONORS FOR HORSES.
Prises at Nevr York Winter Exhibit of
Blooded Animals) Amount
NEW YORK, Sept. 10. Alfred B.
Maclay, chairman of the executive com
mittee of the National Horse Show As
sociation, today announced the list of
judges who will award prizes aggreg
ating 130,000 at the 31st annual ex
hibition on November 11-17 in Madison
Thirty thousand dollars In money
and a million in feeling are at stake
every year at the National Horse
When "so much depends upon the
Judges, for their opinion is the whole
thing, it goes without saying that
qualified horsemen, having not only
the knowledge but the fairness and the
courage to select the best horses, re
gardless of who owns them, are es
sential to the continued success of the
To judge the high stepping' harness
horses, which always excite the keen
est rivalry, John C. Groome, of. Phila
delphia, E. Victor Loew and E. von der
Horst Koch, of New York, have been
Lady Beck, the first woman to Judge
at the Garden, has consented to serve
again this year with James G. Marshall
of the New Yrk Riding Club, as her
associate in the classes for long tailed
saddle horses. David T. Matlack,
Mayor of Winchester, Ky and a prom
inent breeder, will judge the docked
saddle horses in company with Mr.
In the division for trotters and light
harness horses three well-known ex
perts will officiate. One of these is
Pierre Lorillard, Jr., grandson of the
only American turfman who ever won
the English Derby with an American
bred horse. His associates at the Gar
den will be E. R. Bowne, who once sold
his seat in the New York Stock Ex
change to become a trainer of trot
ting horses, and George Willing, of
The one class for ,thoroughbred race
horses will be Judged single handed by
John E. Madden, the largest breeder of
such horses in the world.
Reginald C. Vanderbilt, president of
the American Hackney Horse Society,
and breeder of the champion hackney
mare of the last National Horse Show,
has accepted an invitation to act with
Charles A. Baudouine as judge of har
ness ponies, nearly all of which are
hackneys. The hackney horses will
be Judged by Robert Graham, of Tor
onto, Canada. Saddle ponies will be
Judged by John Mc. E. Bowman and !
Mr. Matlack. while Foxhall P. Keene
will judge the polo ponies. The judges I
of hunters and jumpers have not yet
L. M. HAl'SLER TO GO EAST
Basketball - and Tennis Player to
Attend Iowa University.
L. M. Hausler, one of he best basket
ball players in Portland as well as a
prominent tennis player, will leave this
week for Iowa City, la., where he will
enter the University of Iowa. He man
aged the recent tennis tournament of
the Murraymead Amateur Lawn Tennis
Association, in which there were more
than 270 entries.
While attending the Reinbeck (la.)
High School he was selected as all-
state guard on the 1913 team, and in
the following year he was with the
Weonas, champions of Oreeron. He
plans to remain in the Middle West
until next Summer. He expects to go
out for basketball at the University of
Iowa, as well as for the track and
field team. He has a good record for
the mile and five-mile runs.
WALKER WILL JOIN AGGIES
Washington All-Star Tackle Will
Try for College Team.
The Oregon Agricultural College will
receive the services of one of the best
football players ever turned out of the
Portland Interscholastic League. Ozbun
Walker, all-star tackle for three years
while attending the Washington High
School, has decided to enter the Cor
vallis Institution this Fall.
Walker, who Is a brother of Dow V.
Walker, superintendent of the Mult
nomah Amateur Athletic Club, has
been hard at work all Summer and
tips the beam at 204 pounds. He ex
pects to go to Corvallis late this week.
and. In all probability he will tryout
for the 1816 Oregon Aggie football
team. He will be eligible to play as a
freshman in all but two games.
DETROIT GETS HOWARD EHMKE
Former Los Angeles Star Goes With
Tigers to Cleveland.
DETROIT. Mich.. Sept. 10. Howard
Ehmke, star pitcher for the Syracuse
club of the New York State League
and ex-Los Angeles star, reported to
Manager . Jennings, of the Detroit
Several major league clubs tried to
obtain Ehmke. The youngster left to
night with the Tigers for Cleveland.
MAJORS DRAFT SEPTEMBER 15
Men Takeu From Minors to Be An
nounced When Drawn.
CINCINNATI, Sept. 10. It was, de
cided today that the annual drawing
of the drafts of the major leagues from
the minors would be held here Friday,
September 15, by the National base
Tho drafts will be announced as
drawn. . ,
All tickets good for stopover at
GLACIER NATIONAL PARK
HOWARD IS MISSED
Writer Says Fohl Erred
WAMBSGANSS CASE CITED
In Critical Games Substitutes "Are
Used and Cleveland Suffers
Defeat Race for Pennant
Declared Hurt by Deal.
Henry P Edwards, baseball writer
of Cleveland, has the following to Bay
of the action of Manager Lee Fohl. of
the Indians, in letting Infielder Ivan
Howard come to Portland:
"Sending Howard to Portland was a
great mistake. In fact. I never heard
of a club that still considered itself a
pennant contender depriving itself of
all its extra infielders before.) Tet that
it Just what Cleveland did and it has
learned a most valuable lesson.
"Bill Wambsganss, one of the two
infielders who was doing timely hit
ting, was spiked at Philadelphia, and
forced to take a rest. As a result,
Fohl was compelled to play Danny
Moeller, who has not played in the
infield since a kid, at second in the
first game at Washington. Because of
his ' unfamlliarity with Infield work,
Washington obtained its two runs off
Joe Boehling. The next day Dutch
Bergman', Notre Dame infielder, tried
his luck at the keystone bag. He ac
quitted himself creditably and helped
materially in the Cleveland victory,
but, even so, he is too inexperienced to
be depended upon.
"Because of the situation Lee Fohl
sighs for the donning of a uniform by
Guisto and the addition of a more ex
perienced Infielder. He could use
Howard to advantage right now and
no one regrets more than he that the
club divorced Itself from him at such
a critical time."
Catcher George Tantz. of the Evans
vllle Central League team and ex
Beaver, had a bone In his face broken
In the first game of a double-heade.
with Wheeling on August 29. putting
him out of the game for the time
The game of baseball at times seems
only too thoroughly American. Its fol
lowers are at one and the same time
mad hero-whoshipers and rabid icon
oclasts. Just before the Tanks were run
through a suasage machine, or some
thing, there was a fan with a foghorn
voice who located himself just behind
the press box in New Tork. He was
the noisest enthusiast who ever tossed
a straw hat to the breezes when the
Tanks won out. He was especially
devoted to Roger Peckinpaugh, ex
Beaver. He would acclaim to all who
would listen that Peckinpaugh was the
grandest shortstop that ever scooped
up a desperate chance.
Recently at the Polo Grounds that
fan was there, and he was In excellent
voice. It happened that his hero, Peck
inpaugh. booted one in the general col
lapse of the team. The Peckinpaugh
worshiper was on his feet, purple
"Hey, take Peckinpaugh out!" he
shouted. "He's the rottenest shortstop
In the league!"
But It's a noble pastime, as Governor
Tener so justly and so frequently has
The fact that Carson BIgbee, the sen
sational young outfielder let' go by
Walt McCredle this Spring, played sec
ond base for Pittsburg in a recent ex
hibition game at Barberton, O., while
The name Gordon in your hat
means this that the quality is
perfect, the color fast, the style
authentic it means today the
same that it stood for when you
bought your first Gordon.
A 2286 f
T f -
I report rjd Export
GO WELL WITH BOW OR FOUR-IN-HAND
15 cts. each, 6 for 90 cts.
CLUETT. PEA BODY frci IHC.MAKCHS
Floyd Farmer was stationed In left
field, leads to the belief that Manager
Callahan may contemplate converting
Bigbee irrto an infielder. Or, rather,
one should not say convert, for Bigbee
always played infield before this sea
son. During a recent game, while Bigbee
was at bat for the Pirates, one of his
own foul tips smacked him on the
head. It was a hard blow, but the Al
bany lad took his medicine gamely and
walked back to the plate. Manager Cal
lahan ran out and patted him on the
shoulder for his pluck.
RAYMOND MAY PILOT TIGERS
Russ Hall Will Continue as Man
ager or Tacoma Club.
TACOMA, Wash.. Sept. 10. (Spe
cial.) Tealy Raymond, ex-Seattle man
ager, may pilot th Tacoma Tigers
next season, now that Bill Leard has
been lopped off the payroll. Raymond
had intended to go to Montana and
line up either with Butte or Great
Falls, but now that the directors there
have re-elected Joe McGlnnlty and Bill
Hester that lets him out
Raymond is good enough for any
body as an infielder, which helps his)
chances. Russ Hall will continue to
manage the club.
Southern Season Closes.
ATLANTA. Ga.. Sept. 10. With games
at Atlanta, New Orleans, Memphis and
Little Rock, the 1916 season of the
Southern Association closed yesterday.
Nashville had won enough games a
week ago to insure possession of the
pennant, but New Orleans finished a
good second. Birmingham, Little Rock,
Atlanta, Memphis, Chattanooga and
Mobile ranked in the order named.