Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 28, 1917, Page 14, Image 14

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Why Not Practice
Real Patriotic
!' M V
Portland and Waverley Clubs
Each Have Two Contest-
' ants to Uphold Honors.
Byron Houck, in Fine Form,
Holds Howard's Men to
Five Scattered Hits.
3tf ' V
Vi,.. i -&
3. &
Portland Golf CIul Team Shows
Metal in Trophy Competition.
16th Hole Proves AVaterloo of
Clyde M. Graves, Spokane.
9 A. M. Women'a Pacific
Northwest championship. Second
round, match play, 18 holes.
9:05 A. M. California, profes
sionals versus Northwest profes
sionals. 18 holes. Ten on each
9:15 A. 31. Women's first, sec
ond and third flights. First
round, 18 holes, match play.
10 A. M. Men's Pacific North
west flights. Second round,
match play, 18 holes. First to
sixth flights.
12:30 P. M. Men's Pacific
Northwest championship. Third
round, match play, 18 holes.
2 P. M. Mixed foursome, hand
icap, 18 holes.
All day Putting.
As a result of second-round matches
yesterday at Waverley the race for the
1917 Pacific Northwest golf title Is
narrowed down to eight men Jack
Neville and Arthur Vincent, of the San
Francisco Golf and Country Club: Ru
dolph Wilhelm and William Gotelli, of;
the Portland Golf Club: Ellis "Bragg
and R. C. F. Astbury, of Waverley. and
"Dixie" Fleager and Paul Ford, of the
Seattle Golf Club.
Aside from the victory of the Port
land Golf Club team over the Seattle
Golf Club in the C. II. Davis. Jr., cup
competition, the feature of the ex
tremely hot day was the elimination of
Clyde Graves, of Spokane, by R. C. F.
Astbury, of Waverley, 1 up on the 18th.
Graves put Russel Smith out the day
The 16th. proved Mr. Graves' Water
loo. With the match all square and
both playing sensational golf, Mr. Ast
bury sunk a two from off the green on
the 16th and this lead he maintained
through the next two holes.
KinlKhea Are Exciting.
Several other exciting finishes were
served tip to the galleries.
J. R. Straight took "Dixie" Fleager
to the 19th hole and then lost to the
Seattle champion by a stymie. Flea
ger was down or square all the way
to the 18th. He holed a tricky ten
foot sidehlll putt on the 17th when a
miss would have put him into the dis
card. They halved the 18th with 6s
and Fleager won on the 18th with a 4,
Straight running into a dead stymie.
Both shot 75 medal.
William Gotelli. the 20-year-old Port
land Club phenom, also negotiated a
75, eliminating J. H. Ballinger, of
Seattle. ,
Wilhelm Get Thrllla.
Charles Maud, the veteran Califor
nian, who held the Coast champion
ship in the old bicycle days, gave Ru
dolph Wilhelm a few thrills, but the
Northwest open champion eventually
nosed out a win, 2 up and 1.
Ellis Bragg, of Waverley, shot a
76 and defeated Charles Miller, a fel
low member, 1 up.
J. J. Dempsey, of Tacoma. played
sensationally, but had to bow Defore
the superior prowess of Arthur Vin
cent, a California expert. Vincent, by
the way. won the Michigan State
championship last year.
Jack Neville defeated W. J.Noonan,
of Tacoma, 4 up and 3, and Paul Ford,
of Seattle, won from Roscoe Fawcett
on the 17th green, 3 up and 1.
Neville Mar Meet AVllhelm.
With the race down to' the semi
semis. It begins to look like Jack
Neville versus Rudolph Wilhelm in the
Neville meets Paul Ford today, and
if successful his next opponent will be
the winner of the Fleager-Astbury
In the lower bracket Rudolph Wil
helm meets Gotelli and Ellis Bragg
will get the acid test against Arthur
Vincent, of the San Francisco Golf and
Country Club. Gotelli and Bragg both
have been playing great golf all week
and unless the strain proves too great
down the home stretch it will take no
miracle to put one of them in the
Rudy Wilhelm turned some brilliant
golf in the Davis cup match. Natur
ally, the dope figures him strongly in
the finals against the winner in the
upper half. Neville is playing rather
more consistent golf than some of the
others in this bracket. Good-sized gal
leries follow him in every match.
Women's Play Interests.
First-round matches in all the flights
and the first round of the women's
championship rounded put a busy day
Women champions and ex's met with
a multitude of vicissitudes during the
day. In the championship first-round
matches Mrs. Feter Kerr and Mrs. J.
A. Dougherty, two Oregon title-holders,
were eliminated, while Mrs. Elizabeth
Curran, of Tacoma, former Northwest
champion, met her Waterloo in Miss
Anita Thome, of Tacoma. Miss Thome
won on the 19th hole with a brilliant
Mrs. Oskar Huber's death cast a pall
over the tourney yesterday- and sev
oral of her close friends defaulted
their matches.
Mrs. George H. Mayes won her match
by default and Miss Agnes Ford. North
west chamoion, also won by default.
The choicest feat of the day was
beautiful 85 by Mrs. C. F. Ford, of the
Claremont Club, Oakland, when she
eliminated Mrs. Peter Kerr, 5 up and 3.
Second-round matches in the flights.
third round in the men's championship
and the mixed foursomes are on to
day s schedule.
Results of yesterday's play follow
Results men's championship flight:
J. K. Neville, San Francisco, won from
w. J. r-ioonan. Tacoma, and 3.
Paul Ford. Seattle, won from Roscoe
t awcett, Portland., 3 and 1.
H. A. Fleairer, Seattle, won from J. R.
Straight, Portland, 1 up on 19th.
R. C. K. Astbury. Waverley, won from
Clyde M. tlraves, Spokane, 1 up.
Kilts J. Bragg, Waverley, won from C. E.
Miller, waverley, 1 up.
A. H. Vincent, San Francisco, won from
J. .1. uempsey, Tacoma, 3 and 2.
William tiotelll, Portland, won from J,
It. Halllnger. Seattle, 3 and 2.
Rudolph Wilhelm, Portland, won from
V. H. Alaud, uel Alonte. z and 1.
Schedules for men's championships J. F.
Neville versus Paul Ford, H. A. Fleager
versus R. C. F. Astbury. Kills J. Bragg
versus A. H. Vincent, William Gotelli versus
Kmlolph wilhelm.
Itesulta women's championship round:
Miss Agnes Ford. Seattle, won from Mrs.
Rtrhara twoenier, waverley. by default.
Mrs. O. It. Mayes. Waverley, won from
lira. J, DcrucA, waverley, by default.
J f XT-.
" X 7
Miss C. Hurley, Tacoma. won from Mrs.
Victor A. Johnson, Wavfirlry, 3 and 1.
Miss K. Hum bird. Spokane, won from Mrs.
C. H. DaviD. "Waverley, by default.
Miss Anita Thome, Tacoma. won from
Mr. Klizabeth Curran, Tacoma. 1 up on
Mrs. "Will tarn Jones. Tacoma. won from
Mr. J. A. Doucherty. Waverley. 3 and 1.
Mrs. Andrew frstewurt, "Vancouver. B- C-.
won from Mrs. W. B. Aver. Waverlcv. '2 i
and 1.
Mrs. C. P. Ford. Claremonf. won from
Mrs. Peter Kerr, Waverley, 5 and 3.
Schedule Women's X'lrat Flight (Defeated 8.)
Airs. Richard Koehler vs. Mrs. I. telbrvch.
Mrs. Victor A. Johnson vn IVf r (' If
Davis. Jr.
Mrs. Klizabeth Curran v Mr .T K
Mrs. W. B. Ayer vs. Mrs. Peter Kerr.
Results First Flight, Men's.
John E." Napier won from G. O. Nettleton.
H. Iewis won from C W Cnmeil. A
and S.
Riisnell Smith won from A. C. Stewart,
and 4.
J. H. Tuttle won from C. M. Weatherwa-r.
9 and 8. .
H. ii. Pringle won from Frank Sweeny,
and 4.
W. J. Patterson won from M. IT. Hart-
well, by default.
Robert Bone won from J. H. Lambert,
and 3.
Guy M. Standlfer won from George Tllden,
and 4.
Schedule Men's First Flight.
John S. Napier vs. C. H. Lewis.
Robert Bone vs. Russel Smith.
.1. H. Tuttle vs. H. H. Pringle.
W. J. Patterson vs. Guy M. Standlfer.
Result Men's Second Flight. '
A. K. W. Peterson won from Andrew
Stewart, 3 and 2.
V. L. MacAdam won from R. W. Prescott,
and 1.
H. Thatcher won from R. T. Cor, 4 and 3.
A. A. Morrison won from Georire II.
Raleigh, by default.
Tony Sot tovia won from Frederick Wil
son, by default.
R. A. Lelter won from J. A. Dougherty,
and 2.
Sam B. Archer won from John Wilhelm,
H. K. Phipps won from George II. Mays,
and 4.
JScheduIe Men's Second Flight.
H. E. Phipps vs. A. E. W. Peterson.
Sam B. Archer vs. V. t,. MacAdam.
H. Thacher vs. A. A. Morrison.
Tony Sottovia vs. R. A. Letter.
Results Men's Third Flight.
C. 1. Wernicke won from J. K. Bertholf.
by default.
Adolph Haas won from is. J. ivrohman,
and 2.
O. S. Battle won from O. H. Becker, 5
and 4.
C H. Jones won from W. M. Cook by
G. K. Frost won from W. T. Wilson, 6
and 5.
McKinley Blsseger won from Bert Farrar,
G. F. Anderson won from D. H. Houston,
ut on 21st.
W. W. Cooper won from L. II, Mills,
Schedule Men's Third Flight.
C. L. Wernicke vs. Adolph Haas.
C. S. Battle vs. C. H. Jones.
G. E. Frost vs. McKinley Bissenger.
G. F. Anderson vs. W. W. Cooper.
Results Men's Fourth Flight.
H. Mecklem won from J. H. Lothrop,
L. B. Peeples won from J. S. Campbell,
and 3.
F. W. Boldrick won from A. Schofleld,
and 5.
J. 1). Sternberg won from L. A. Lewis,
J. C. Ford won from W. L. Patterson,
and 4.
F. W. Ellis won from John II. Noyes,
and 0.
R. A. McCormick won from J. V. Zan,
and 1.
C. P. Burnett won from O. E. Overbeck,
1 up on 20th.
Schedule Men's Fourth Flight.
H. Mecklem vs. C. P. Burrrtt. '
L. B. Peeples vs. F. W. Boldrick.
j. 1. Sternoerg vs. J. C. Ford.
K. W. Ellis vs. K. A. McCormick.
Results Men's Fifth Flight.
V. A. Johnson won from W. Foster,
3 and 2.
Francis McCoinas won from L. A. Span-
pier, It and 4.
G. M. St-haefer won from H. C. McPherrin,
by default.
P. H. Johns won from Hugo Bezdek, by
R. B. Wolcott won from W. D. Scott,
and 2.
H. C. Gearln won from W. I,
M. Keep.
1 up on 19th.
M. H. Whitehouse won from C,
1 up.
Otis B. Wright won from W. H. Brackett,
4 and 2.
Schedule Men's Fifth Flight.
Victor A. Johnson vs. Francis McComas.
G. M. Schaefer vs. P. H. Johns.
R. B. Wolcott vs. H. C. Gearin.
M. It. Wrhltehouae vs. Otis B. Wright.
Results Men's Sixth Flight.
LA. S. Rothwell won from William Burke,
Jr.. 2 up.
Edwin Neustadter won, from J. R. Dick
son, 5 and 4.
J. L. Carman won from S. C. Slocum,
3 and 2.
. j. Connor won from F. w. Paris, by
H. G. Green won from r. X. .Honey man.
by default.
Philip Wiseman won irom u. s. Nevins,
4 and 2.
E. R. Kellorg won from E. E. Shaw, l up.
Dr. F. E. Moore won from E. Mersereau,
7 and 5.
Schedule Men's Sixth Flight.
A. S. Rothwell vs. Edwin Neustadter. s
J. L. Carman s. H. J. Connor.
It. G. Green vs. Phillip Wiseman.
E. R. Kellogg vs. Dr. F. E. Moore.
It Is Vancouver's Turn to Hold Meet,
but Seattle May Get 1918 Tourney.
The annual meeting of the' Pacific
Northwest Golf Association is set for
tontght, as there has been considerable
speculation as to the slate for the fu
ture activities of the crganization. It
is Vancouvers tur'n to hold the next
championship. Vancouver will make
application for the 1919 meeting, how
ever, and so It is probable l&e J91S
- -1
Left to RIKbt R. C. F. Wa
verley Country Club; Mr. V.
F'ord, of Claremont Country Club of
Oakland. tal and II. A. Ulxle"
Kleaeer. of Seattle Golf and Country
championships will be held at Seattle.
"Our course is new and will be in
prime condition two years hence.'' said
C. S. Battle, of the Vancouver Golf &
Country Club, a member of the North
west executive committee. "By that
time, too, the war should be over and
we hope to stage a fine tournament if
awarded the opportunity. We have 10
players here this week."
Professionals to Battle in Ten-Man
AVlaip as Special Event Today.
California professionals will battle
a 10-man team of Northwest pros this
morninaj as a special event of the an
nual Pacific Northwest Golf Associa
tion championships now beinfj held at
the Waverly Country Club. Walter
Fovargue, Western representative of
the "Colonel 31," with headquarters in
San Francisco, and one of the best
known professionals in the West, is re
sponsible for the competition and he is
managing the Californians.
Jack Black and Ernest Martin (Cali
fornia) will tee off at 9:05 o'clock this
morning- against Bob Johnstone and
Alec Duthie (Northwest), to be fol
lowed by Tom Hughes and Joe Martin
(California) versus Phil Jefferson and
Views of Doings on "Waverley Links Set Forth by John H. Dreher, of
Times Staff.
Golf Editor Seattle Times.
T'S a fine thing to sit around the
"nineteenth" and talk about "our
best little golfer," the champion of
the Pacific Northwest, to-wit; but
there's a whole lot more fun sitting
about this same No. 19 and butting in
with a few remarks, en passant, about
"our team."
There's a whole lot more drinks fol
low the gossip about four men than
there is about one man. At least, four
to one. At the "nineteenth" this aver
age is highly appreciated especially
as the other fellow is buying while
you are talking about the team. Every
body buys while listening.
That's why the Portland Golf Club
should find the "extra hole" a real
cozy corner sort of a place for the
next twelfthmonth; for it is the bunch
from Raleigh Station that has proved
to the satisfaction of everybody that
they have the best four-man team In
the whole Pacific Northwest, embrac
ing no less a contiguous territory than
British Columbia, Oregon. Washington,
Idaho and Montana.
Portland C.olf Team Wlna.
The Portland Golf Club team of four
Wilhelm, Fawcett, Straight and Got
telli proved up at the Waverley course
yesterday on this considerably-contended
point. First in the qualifica
tion test for a right to play for the
Davis trophy a very beautiful bit of
silverplate that Bet back Charles Henry
Davis, Jr., 250 iron men the Portland
Golf Club team met the second qualify
ing team, that from the Seattle Golf
Club, and defeated them yesterday by a
margin of one hole.
To recapitulate, briefly, the Davis
Trophy was put on the map last year
at the Spokane tournament. Harry
Davis, impresario of the present 17th
annual tournament of the association.
had the big piece of silverware serving
as a window display at a Chicago
silversmith's for eight months and
gathering dust when he conceived the
happy idea of putting the plate to some
utilitarian use.
He didn't know Just when or why
he had made the buy: anyhow, it had
been made, probably during an uniucid
moment. With some prayers and some
conferences with friends, of whom the
writer happened to toe one. he finally
hit upon the team match, to be held in
conjunction with the Pacific Northwest
championships. The terms. Drieny,
called for the nomination of a team
from each club represented vat the
tournament, with their qualifying
rounds in the amateur title event to
decide the issue of eligibility.
Contest la Closed.
At the tournament now in progress
at the Waverley Country Club the
Portland Golf Club team .qualified low
with a total of 643 strokes as against
the 48 of the Seattle Golf Club quartet.
Waverley was seven points away from
Seattle and Tacoma. Spokane and Van
couver finished in order.
Xbe teams lined, up yesterday for a
Vv I
Tom Gallop (Northwest). Harold
Sampson and Wlalter Kovargue (Cali
fornia) versus John Junor and James
Huisch (Northwest), Bob Laser and
Ed Traube (California) versus Jack
Renner and Dave Kindlay (Northwest)
Elmer Holland and George Todd (Cali
fornia) versus William Welch and
Harry Pratt (Northwest).
The pros were trying out the links
late yesterday, getting ready for the
open Northwest championships billed
lor tomorrow and Saturday.
Hunt Club Members to Be Guests
of II. E. Weed Saturday.
Members of the Portland Hunt Club
have been invited to visit the Howard
Evarts Weed peony nursery, near
Beaverton,. next Saturday. The nursery
has many thousands of beautiful
peonies in 'bloom at present. It is lo
cated one mile east of Beaverton, on
the Canyon road.
The start will be made from the Port
land Riding Academy at 2 o'clock P. M.
Harry M. Kerron, master of foxhonnds,
is desirous of a large turnout, and he
requests that all who desire to make
the Journey notify him at Main 873,
or Claude V. Bowman, secretary, at
Main 8449, not later than tomorrow
night at 8 o'clock. The visit to the
nursery is taking on an aspect of an
annual affair among the members of
the Hunt Club.
Anglers Visit Waslioagal River.
William E. Block and Harry Moun
tain, two of Portland's prominent an
glers, returned Sunday night from a
fishing trip on the Washougal River.
set of best-ball matches, total points
to count in the final figuring. And,
when all was said and done, this same
Portland Golf Club team finished i
front by one hole up. That is, to make
it clear, one hole up out of 36. If the
reader gets this he gets an idea of how
close it all was.
He also must grasp the idea that it
has taken many words to convey that
the Portland Golf Club has the best
four-man team in the Pacific North
At Spokane last year Waverley beat
Seattle by three holes. The Waverley
team was composed of Russ Smith, C.
H. Davis, Guy Standifer and Forest
Watson. The Seattle team embraced O.
W. Potter, Paul Ford, Jack Ballinger
and George H. Tilden. In place of
Potter who is a member of the reserve
officers' corps, the Presidio Seattle
mis year naa ii. a. i"Dixie ) Fleager.
Fswcett's I'layina; Saves Day.
In yesterday's pairings Fleager and
Ballinger met Rudy Wilhelm and Ros
coe Fawcett, and Paul Ford and George
Tilden were pitted against Jack
Straight and, Billy Gotellt. As things
eventuated, golflcally, the former team
lost by two holes and the other team
won by one hole. One from two leaves
one; hence, and consequently, Portland
won. by one.
Fawcett, who was too modest to
write this story, saddling it onto
stranger in the town, saved his team
from a poor showing in the first nine
holes of play. His partner, Wilhelm
was all over the lot, at the outstart, and
almost in the next township several
times. On the second nine Wilhelm
played most brilliantly, and Roscoe
simply sat back on his haunches, lost
in admiration of what Rudy was doing.
In the other match Gotelli and
Straight were playing a good in-and
out game, taking their turns at doing
something for the good of the cause,
They were fighting all the time. They
made mistakes at the finishing hole,
where Cotelli used a new driver foi
the second time this season being
kicked on the shins for this faux pas
by Professional Harry Pratt when h
drove the first out of bounds an
where Straight missed a swell chance
for a half by overplaying his approach
putt and missing coming back.
Seattle Players' M intakes Costly.
But. at that, the god of Luck was
with them, when Ford missed a three
foot putt for a win at the 17th an
when Tilden took three putts inside
the lD-foot mark at the 16th; only to
get a half. . So, as golf goes, they won
on the mistakes, but by two to one.
Had they lost on the breaks the whole
match would have gone to the extra
hole. v
But, Inasmuch as they didn't, tb
match ended, just as has been told in
the fourth, 12th and 15th paragraph
in favor of Portland, by one hole up,
At the turn the Wilhelra-Fawcett
team was one down. Just ahead of
them, the Straight-Gotelll team was
turning all even. It was on the secon
nine, then, that the match hinged
and Willielm delivered the goods.
Mackmen Score Two Runs In Sixth
on 3 Hits. 2 Bases on Balls and
Stolen Bases Portland
Makes 2 Double Plays.
I'aririr Coat Iscut Stauidlnca.
W. 1 Pet. I W. 1. Pet.
an Fran... 4! Oakland ... . 41 42 ,44
alt Lake... 4:1 34 ..".." Portland A .44U
Los Angeles 41 40 ..106 Vernon 344U.41U,
Vewterdaj-'n Ketulta.
At I.os Angeles Portland 2. Vernon 1.
At Salt Lake rialt Lake 3, Oakland 1.
At San l-"rancuco Los Angeles 3, San
rancisco S.
LOS ANGEU:S, June 27. Portland
got to Mitchell in the sixth inning
after two were out and scored two
runs on three hits, two bases on balls
and five stolen bases, winnintr the se
nd pame of the series from Vernon.
liouck did not allow a hit after the
third innlnp. Portland made two dou
ble plays, tecore:
Portland I e-rnon
o o
"db'ne.m 4
1 2 2 O
R d Bers.i!
Wllle.r. .
3 o 1 3
o o ;
4 112
4 1 !l:l
4 0 2 0
3 o o 1
a n -j x
3 o o u
1 Vaughn.:: '2
0 Sn'dKr's.r 3
otovall.l. 4
lllMlry.l... 3
0i(;'ll'way.3 2
4Hunter.s. 3
IHMitze.c. .. 2
21 Mll.h'll.p 2
Lanrt 1
;ihni.nt. 1
simon.c.. 0
Fr'inme.p 0
O O 0 8
O 0 2 0
n 1 12 1
0 0 O 0
II 1 1 1
Farmer. I.
0 15 0
o a i
O O 1 2
o o o o
o o o o
o o 0 1
Totals 33 2 27 1SI Totals. 17 1 0 27 14
t Batted for Mitse In eighth.
tBatled for Mitchell In eighth.
Portland O O u O n 2 o o ti 2
Vernon 1 U 0 0 0 O 0 O t 1
Stolen bases. Borton 2. Farmer 2. Slarlln.
Hunter. Two-base lilt, t'hadoourne. Sacri-
hit, VaiiKhn 2. liouck. Struck out, by
Mitchell 2. Hetick Kromme 1. Bases on
balls, oft Mitchell 3. liouck 2. Buns re-
pontilble for. .Mitchell 2. InnlnKS pitched.
Mitchell 8. Double clays. Borton to Jiol-
ocher to Borton; Hollocher to itodgers to
Uorton. .
Two Errors In Nlntli Responsible for
Seals' Defeat.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 27. Los An
geles won from San Francisco after
the teams had entered the ninth inning
with the score tied. Two errors by
the Seals on one batted ball were re
sponsible for their defeat. Score:
Los Angeles I San Francises
Kll'fer.m 5
DlFltzg'ld.r. 4 11
Kourn'r.l 4
0 Plck.3 4 O 3
K'w'thy.2 2
2Calvo.m... o
Meusel.r. 4
U.MalHel.l.. 4
l!lowns.2.. 4
2Koerner.l. 2
IflCorhan.s. 4
;;,McKee.c. 2
ttllis.l 4
Bassler.c. 4
Terry. s.. 3
Uavls.3.. 4
Hogg.P.. 3
2Bauni.p.. 2
Kyan.p. . 1
O O O 0
39 27 I2I
Totals. 34
Totals. .31 2 8 27 14
ooioeoni 1 3
2 1 1 1 1 t O 3 1
ooooonii o 2
21100012 1 8
Los Angeles. .
San Francisco.......
Errors. Downs. Corhan. Two runs. 7 hits
off Hogg. 24 at bat in 7 plusi Innings, out In
eighth. 2 on: none out. Stolen bases. Four
nier, Kenworthy. Two-base hits. Koerner,
Pick, Fournler, Calvo. Sacrifice hit, Baum.
Bases on balls, off Hogg 3. off Baum J, 01 f
Rvan 2. Ktruclc out. bv Hogs 3. by Baum 3,
by Ryan 1. Hit by pitcher, McKee by Hogs.
Sacrifice fly, Baum. iJouble play. Ellis 10
KassKT to Liavls to jvenwortny. rtuns
responsible for. Hogg '2. Baum 2. Left on
bases. Los Angeles ti, San Francisco 8. Credt
victory to hyan. Jime 01 game, -1:00.
Umpires, Finney and Guthrie.
Bee Twlrlcr Holds Oaks at His
Mercy and Wins, 3 to 1.
SALT LAKE CITY. June 27. Walter
Leverenz pitched superb ball today and
Salt Lake beat Oakland. The Oaks did
not Ket a hit until the sixth, when
Krause beat out an intield safety. A
rally in the ninth, when the visitors
got three hits and a walk, netted one
score. Sheely was the batting star of
the day, with four hits, one a home
run. Score:
Oakland I Salt Lake
BKHUA It It il u A
Mensor.2. 4
3IOrr.s 4
OiTobin.m.. 4
Mld'ton.l 4
Lee.l 3
L.Mlller.r 4
Lane.m.. O
Murohy.3 4
OlFheely.l.. 4
1 Ryan.l 4
Oj Hannah. c. 4
2 Quinlan.r. 3
2'on,2.. 2
llRath.3... 8
SjLen'nz.p.. 4
Sheehan.s 4
Kilh'l'n.o 4
Krause, p. 3
Totals. 30 1 5 24 12 Totals.. 32 3 11 27 10
Oakland 00000000 1 1
Salt Lake 001020OO 3
Errors. Mlddleton 2, Murphy. Stolen
bases. Sheehan, Qulnlan. Home run. Sheely.
Two-base hits. L. Miller. Tobln. Sacrifice
hits, Kath, Gislason. Bases on balls, off
Krause 1, .off Leverenz. Struck out. by
Leverenx 3. Double plays. Murphy to Men-
sor to Mlddleton. orr to t.isiason. nuns
responsible for. Krause 8, Leverenz 1.
Point Raised Over "Unusual Play Is
The following question has been
asked: Runner on first base with one
out. Batter hits infield fly which is
dropped by fielder, but is recovered
and thrown to second, forcing runner
at second. Batter in meantime has
crossed first base and thinking him
self out under the infield fly rule he
walks toward the bench. He discovers
his error and again starts to first base.
Before reaching the base the ball has
been held there. Does this act force
batter out or must he be touched with
ball before again recovering the bag?
Would batter have been out had he oc
cupied the bench In the meantime?
Answer: Batter is safe at first base.
He must be touched out.
Scrappy Player-Manager of Seattle
Team Is Going Great.
SEATTLE. Wash.. June 27. (Spe
cial.) The Seattle ball club is in dan
ger of losing about two-thirds of Its
playing strength. It Is reported that
Bill Leard, scrappy second baseman
and manager of the Giants; has caught
the eye of Charles Hercules Ebbetts.
owner of the Brooklyn Dodgers, and
that Bill may become a . member of
the National League -champions.
Bill is playing remarkable ball right
now, fielding sensationally, running
the bases like a whirlwind and clout
ing -the agate for an average above
the .350 mark. His own playing and
aggressiveness has been the biggest
factor in the success of the Giants
this year.
Moline Hurler Works 19 Innings.
. QTJINCT. 111., June 27. Ehrhardt,
pitching for Moline, went the full route
of a 19-inning game bere today in
the Three-I League against Quincy. He
allowed 16 hits. Quincy used three
pitchers and won, to i.
Buy your new suit
where I cut out all
reckless expenditure
for high rent and extravagant
fixtures, and give you REAL
VALUES in clothing. YOUR
OF CLOTHES instead of into the
high-rent landlord's pocket.
Men s & Young Mens & Young
Mens Suits Men s Suits
Eilers Building,
Broadway and
Ty Cobb Keeps t'p Battinar Streak. Ills)
Reeord Now Standing; at 24 Games)
of Consecutive limine.
CHICAGO, June 27. Ty Cobb con
tinued to set the pace for safe hitting
in consecutive games in the American
League when he added two more games
to his string. His record now stands
at 24 games in which he has made one
or more hits. He obtained one hit in
each game of the double-header which
his club lost to Chicago.
Chicago won the first game by
bunching hits. Murphy's double while
batting in a pinch gave Chicago the
second game when two runs were
scored on it. Scores:
First game:
R. H. E. H. H. E.
Detroit 2 4 lDetroit 6 11 1
Batteries Dauss. Cunninghavm and
Stanage. Spencer; Cicotte and Lynn.
Second game:
R. H. E. K. H. K.
Detroit ...2 10 2 Chicago ...3 5 0
Batteries Ehmke and Spencer, Stan-
age: uanfortn, tusseii ana scnaiK.
Boston 6, Washington 7.
BOSTON, June 27. Washington
scored three runs to tie the score in the
ninth and defeated the world's cham
pions in the eleventh.. A wild throw
to first base by Shore was responsible
for two of the runs in the ninth. Ayer s
single sent the winning tally home.
R. IL E. . R. H. E.
Washington 7 13 4Boston 6 8 3
Batteries Gallia, Ayers and Henry,
Ainsworth; Shore and Agnew.
Cleveland 5, St. Louis 4.
CLEVELAND. June 27. Cleveland
made it four straight from St. Louis.
Gould, who started to pitch, passed the
first three batsmen. Klepfer, who re
lieved him, held the Browns in check
until the ninth, when Bagby went in
and struck out Jacobson, retiring the
side. Score:
R. II. E l n. H. E.
St. Louis... 4 8 0 Cleveland . .5 8 0
Batteries Davenport, Hamilton,
Wright and Severeid: Gould, Klepfer.
Bagby and De Berry.
New York 1, Philadelphia 3.
NEW YORK, June 27. After losing
seven straight games to rnew lorK,
Philadelphia checked the Tankees
when Meyer beat Shawkey, a former
Athletic pitcher, in a pitchers' battle.
The Athletics broke a tic in the ninth,
scoring two runs. Mclnnis has made
seven hits in the last two games. Score:
R. H. E. R H. E.
Philadclpia 3 7 OINew Tork..l 9 1
Batteries Meyer and Haley Shawley
and Nunamaker.
Notes of the Golf Tourney
Sam B. Archer, of the Portland Club,
hung up a nifty 85 and eliminated
John Wilhelm, of Eugene, 1 up in the
second flight-
Another Portland Club player. Dr.
John H. Tuttle, turned in a star card
yesterday, defeating C. M. Weatherwax
in the first flight, up ana s. xney
played the lower line first, and Dr.
Tuttle shot a so.
Miss Anita Thome displayed unusual
sangfroid on the 19th tee. Playing the
extra hole against the former North
west champion, Mrs. Elizabeth Curran,
of Tacoma, Miss Thome hit a beautiful
180-yard drive straight down the
course. Mrs. Curran hooked and was
short on her second. Miss Thorne won
with a four.
Russel Smith "won his first flight
match from A- C Stewart, of Vancou
ver, B. C. with ease. 5 and 4.
A night's rain would help some. Hot
weather of several days back has
baked the fairways until they are a
trifle too hard.
Hugh Gearin pulled a mean trick on
a fellow member of the Portland Golf
Club. Mr. Gearin and Dr. W. L North
up had to go to the 19th hole and the
former sunk a three for a win In the
fifth flight, initial round.
An interesting dinner match will be
played this morning between the Cali
fornia and Northwestern professionals.
About 25 "pros" are in attendance.
;rh open championship opens iomor-
2d Floor
Alder ,
row with the first 36 holes, medal.
Walter Kovargue, the former Chicago
crack, is maneuvering the matches.
The high water in the Willamette is
re;edins and by the end of the week
it may be possible to play the 17tl
hole from the proper tee Just under
the eaves of the 16th green.
O. W. Cornell, one of the champion
ship qualifiers, captained the Cornell
University intercollerlate golf team a
few years ago. He has lived in Port
land only since the first of the year,
as manager of the White Automobile
agency. C. H. Lewis put him out yes
terday. C. S. Maud, who gave Rudolph Wil
helm quite a scare yesterday, is presi
dent of the Del Monte Golf Association.
This organisation was formed two years
ago in order to enable Del .lonte to
secure the Western amateur champion
ship last Summer.
Miss Anita Thome drove a beautiful
ball off the 19th tee in her extra hole
match with the former Northwest
champion, Elizabeth Curran. Both are
Tacoma entries.
Had the Western Golf Association's
non-stymie rule been adopted by the
Northwest officials there might hare
been a different story in the Fleger
Straight match. "Dixie" laid Straight
a stymie on the 19th green and won
the match.
Dr. K. E. Moore, of Waverley, quali
fied in the sixth flight, but he showed
his mettle yesterday by negotiating
the 18 holes in 87 and trimming Egbert
-Mersereau quite handily.
For mettle the match between J. R.
Straight and H. A. Fleager perhaps was
the best of the day. Their card read
as follows:
Fleager out) 4-7-3-4-4-4-4-5-3 3
Kleager (In) 4-3-R-!i-4-4-3-4-5 37 7S
StralKhtf out) -a-3-4-4-3-4-r-4
Straight tin) S-4-5-4-3-3-4--. 3 75
Fleager won on the 19th hole with a,
Carpenlier to Visit America.
NEW YORK. June 27. Georges
Carpentier, the famous French army
aviator and light-heavyweight boxer,
will visit America within the next few
weeks, according to K. G. Klegin, a
boxing promoter, who has Just re
turned from France. Carpentier, how
ever, will not accept any engagements
to meet American boxers while here,
but will confine his activities to aiding
recruiting for the French army flying
The Mark of
The World
All prominent golfers, both pro
fessional and amateur, insist on
Spalding Golf Balls, selected from
the following-, according to their
weight and size:
RED HONOR Size 1.665, weight
1.72 dz. each 73 f
BULLET HONOR Size 1.640,
weight 1.72 oz. each ....... 7.5
weight 1.48 oz. each 7o
MIDGET HONOR Size 1.640,
weight 1.64 oz. each 73
WITCH DIMPLE Size 1.655,
weight 1.67 oz. each 75
BABY DIMPLE Size 1.655,
weight 1.52 oz. each 75
BLACK DOMINO Size 1.710,
weight 1.63 oz. each.. . .'. .65f
GLORY DIMPLE Size 1.710,
weight 1.44 oz. each t$."
Catalogue on request
A. G. Spalding & Bros.
Broadway at Alder ,