Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 12, 1917, Page 14, Image 14

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    14
THE 3IORXING OREGOXIAN, THTJUSDAT, JULY 12, 1917.
PIIGHEBS' BATTLE
WON BY BEAVERS
Infielder Pinelli Breaks Up
Game With Three-Bagger
' ,v in Eighth Frame.
FINAL COUNT IS 2 TO 1
"Chief" Johnson, for Seals, Allows
4 Hits and Fincher Gives Half
v Dozen Manager Downs
Is Caught Napping.
Pacific Coast "League Standings.
W. L. P.C.I W. L P.C
Pan Franc' o 30 40 .5H!Oak1and 4 j2 .4h J
i.os Anfreles SI 4", .r,:U Portland . ..42 49 .41.-
fcalt Lake. .48 43 .5271 Vernon 40 5.4L2
Yesterday's "Results.
At Portland Portland -. San Francisco 1.
At Oakland Oakland 6, Vernon 2.
At Los Angeles i-os Angeles 7. Salt
Lake 1.
BY ROSCOB FAWCETT.
Ralph Pinelli, who belongs to the
allies, "busted" up a perfectly good ball
Sime yesterday by whacking a power
ful three-bagger into left-center field
in the eighth inning and scoring on
Corhan's wild relay to third base.
The game finished, 2 to 1, in Port
land's favor, as against San Francisco,
made it two games straight for the
Beavers, and otherwise spoiled a
sunny afternoon for the visitors from
the south. '
Domii Take Menial Vacation.
Somebody will have to set off an
other Mare Island explosion under
Jerry Downs' brogans. The Seal man
ager was responsible for another men
tal miscalculation yesterday his sec
ond in two days, and, unlike its pre
decessor, it cost the Seals a run that
would have tied the game and eventu
ally might have resulted in victory.
Usually auburn-thatched gentlemen
In baseball uniforms attempt to score
from third base on long sacrifice files
to right field. Jerry didn't. In the
fourth inning, with the score 1-0 in
the Seals' favor Jeremiah stood on
third when Corhan hit a fly ball almofat
up against the right-field fence, and
for some inexplainable reason he for
got to run home after the catch.
Koeroer occupied second base at the
time, and his cogs seemed to be work
ing satisfactorily, for he immediately
ran to third base, and, like A' ou's
camel, thereby crowded Manager Downs
out of home and comfort.
Jerry then had to run, only this time
Fisher had the ball waiting for him,
and his out retired the side.
Attendance Is Light.
The Beavers' second consecutive vic
tory was witnessed by a lot of edu
cators from San Mateo, Corpus Christie,
Bangor and elsewhere and by a sprink
ling of others, in all amounting to
about 200 persons Judge McCredie ar
rived from his Hot Mineral Springs
just before the game, 30 there would
have been a crowd anyway without the
school principals.
Jerry Downs "sicked" another Indian
onto the Beavers, and, while "Chief"
Johnson had no more luck than his pre
decessor of the day before, "Chief"
Smith, he pitched briHlant ball and de
served a better fate.
Johnson allowed four hits, as against
Bill Fincher's six hits, but Fincher had
nigh-perfect support in the pinches, and
Johnson was not so fortunate.
The Seals scored their one and only
run In the fourth inning on succo -sive
singles by Schaller, Downs and
Koerner. Manager Downs evidently
Imagined three were out when Griggs
caught Corhan's fly, or he might easily
have scored another run.
Wllle's Double ConntM.
Portland tied in the sixth on Wllie's
double and a line single to center field
by Babe Borton.
"Chief" Johnson immediately became
ntlngy and nary another hit did the
Beavers register until Pinelli, first up
In the eighth, slammed a drive between
Schaller and Maisel good for three
liases. Corhan's throw to third sailed
wide and Pinelli chased homeward with
the winning run.
Pinelli started some fireworks in the
fourth, too, getting as far as third and
spiking Pick on the thumb, but John
son tightened with the bases full and
retired the next two batsmen. Pick
delayed the game several minutes while
getting his thumb bandaged by "Doc"
Wells, the best bandager ever turned
out by the local police force. Despite
the delay, however, the matinee con
sumed only 1 hour and 30 minutes of
time. Score:
San Francisco 1 Portland
R H O Al BRHOA
JHtJt'M.r 4
Pick. 3. .. 4
Srhaller.l 3
"Maisel. m 4
T"ovns.2. 3
Koerner.l 4
''orhHn.s 2
O 0 1 0 rtollrc'r.s 4 0 O 5 4
n 0 ii Pinelli. 3. 3 11 2 4
0 12 n ivilie.l... 3 i 1 0 ;i
12 4 0 Wlllia's.m 4 0 0 1
2 I
1 1
1 S
3 Borton. 1 . 3
t
S 1 Orieirs.r. 3
1 1 fitlin.2.. 2
0 0 3
II o
Tl;iker.e. :t O O
0 Fisher. c. 3
3 Fmcht.r.p 3
o o :t
oil
John.s'n.p 3 0 11
Total 30 t 6 24 S: Totals 2S 2 4 27 10
Fan Francisco OOO1O00O 0 1
nits o l o :; i l o o o
Portland 0 0 0 0 0 1 O 1 x 2
Hits 0 01 0 0 2 0 1 X 1
Krrors. Corhan. Hollocher. Fincher. Struck
out, by Johnson 3. Klnoher 2. Bases on
t'alls. nff Johnson 3. K'.neher 3. Tvvo-bae
liits. Fincher. Wilie. Three-base hit. Pinelli.
Trouble plays, tlrlpfrs to Fincher to Pinelli
to Fisher. Stolen bases. Fitsiterald. Pinelli,
Wilie. Mnisel. Jilt by pltehe.l ball, Pinelli.
Ttuns responsible for. Johnson 1. Fincher
1. Time, 1:;0. Umpires. Casey and Finney.
ANGELS TAKE SECOND PLACE
Killefer's Tossrra Dump Evans
Hard and Beat Bees.
LOS ANGELES. July 11. Los An
geles defeated Salt Lake in the second
name of the series and went into sec
ond place in the Pacific Coast League
standing. Evans was batted hard by
the Ansrels. Score:
Salt Lake I Los Anjreles
BFHOA' BRHOA
Tobln.m. 3 10 1 OKlll'fer.m 3 2 3 4 o
Rath. a.. 3 n 1 3 2 Terry, s... 4 o 1 5 3
Sheelv.l. 4
Uyan.I. ..3
Quinl'n.r 4
i rr.s .... 4
r'nd'll.J 3
Hanah.c. 3
llvans.p. 2
Bep'lva.c 0
o 112 u K nw'tv,2
0 O 1 0 K'rn r.l ..
o 2 3 o Meusel.r.
0 O 2 Kills. 1. ...
o o
1111
3 O 2 3
O 1 :; II Holes. c. ..411
0 11 2 rav!s.3. . 4 12
O 0 O 2 HoEg.p. .. 4 0 2
0 0 0 Oi
Totals 29 1 6 24 181 Totals 33 7 14 27 13
Salt Lako 1 0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 1
Los Angeles 3 O 0 0 1 S 0 0 7
Errors, Crandall, Boles. Stolen bases,
Oulnlan, Killefer. Three-base hits, Kllis.
Terry. Meusel. Two-base hits. Rath. Meusel.
Sacrllice hits. Rath. Kllis. Struck out. bv
Hot-'S 2. Evans L Basts on balls, Evans 1.
Hojjg 3. Runs responsible for, Evans 4.
Hock 1. Double p'.ays, Crandall to urr to
sheely; Orr to Crandall to 4?heely: Rath to
fchecly; Terry to Kenwortliv to lournier.
OAKS TRIM TIGEHS, 6 TO 2
Bobby Vaughn and Manager Stovall
Banished From Field.
SAN" FRANCICO. July 11. Oakland
won a one-sided game from Vernon to
ri ay. Umpire Brashear ordered Vaughn
out of the game for disputing a deci-
sion and Stovall from the field for
protesting. The score:
Vernon I Oakland
brhoa; brhoa
Ohad.m.. 4 0 0 2 O-Mensor.2. 3 12 2 2
Vauirhn.2 3 0 0 S 3'Lee.l 4 10 2 0
Pnodsa.I. 4 0 0 2 0I.ane,m. .. 3 116 0
Doane.r.. 4 12 1 O R.MlHer.l 4 12 9 1
Gal'way.3 3 0 O 1 l:L.Miller,l. 4 0 0 4 O
Gle'm'n.l 3 0 2 8 i:.Murphv,3. 4 12 2 3
Cal'an.i.s 4 0 0 2 4 Hheehan.s. 3 0 2 0 1
Simon. c. 4 0 0 4 1 Murrav.c. 3 0 110
Mifell.p. 3 0 10 OKrause.p. 4 10 13
Hunter. p 1110 1
Totals.. 33 2 6 24 11 Totals. .33 6 10 27 10
Vernon. 00000002 0 2
Hits 00010113 0 6
Oakland. 02001030 fi
Hits 03012121 10
Errors. Honter 2. "Mensor. Stolen bases.
Ohadbourne, Vaujrhn, Mensor, Lee, Murphy.
Krause. Two-base hits. P.. Miller, Lane,
Sheehan. Gleichmann. Sacrifice hits. Gleich
man. Mensor. liases on balls, off Krause 3,
off Mitchell 3. Struck out. by Krause 1. by
Mitchell 4. Double play. Vauchn to Glelch
man. Wild pitch, Krause. Huns responsi
ble for, Mitchell 3. Krause 2. Left on bases,
Vernon 6, Oakland 4. Time of game, 1:43.
Umpires, Guthrie and Brashear.
EVANS AND liEGG ARE VICTORS
Minneapolis "Pros" Defeated In Red
Cross Benefit Match.
MINXEAPOLIS, July 11. Charles
Evans, of Chicago, paired with Harry
G. Legg, Minneapolis amateur, defeated
Arthur Clarkson and Thomas Stevens.
Minneapolis professionals, 2 up and 1
to play, in an 18-hole beat ball four
some for the benefit of the Red Cross
on the Minikahda Club golf links here
today. Evans turned in the lowest
card. 76, four over par.
During the past few weeks nearly
$17,000 is said to have been realized
for the Red Cross at exhibition games
in which Evans has played.
GOLF FUNDS GO TO RED CROSS
Proceeds From Trans-Mississippi
Play Amounts to $2500.
CHICAGO, July 11. (Special.) The
Red Cross profited to the extent of
$2500 from the Trans-Mississippi Golf
Association. In the qualifying round
each contestant was assessed 2 cents
for each stroke. This raised $300.
The Western Golf Association hopes
to raise an equal amount at the West
ern amateur championships, which
started play at the Midlothian Country
Club Monday.
MS DRUB SENATORS
t'LIMBI.VC CLEVELANDERS SHt'T
OUT WASHINGTON, 3 TO 0.
Coveleskie Allows Four Scattered Hits.
Bsbe" Ituth Blanks .Detroit
II row (l Now In Cellar.
CLEVELAND, July 11. Cleveland
defeated Washington, 3 to 0, today,
Coveleskie holding Washington to four
hits. Wambsganss made a clean steal
of home in the third inning. Score:
R. H. E.! R. H. E.
Wash'ngt'n 0 4 llCleveland. . 3 6 2
Batteries: Gallia, Shaw and
smith; Coveleskie and O'Neill.
Ain-
Detroit 0, Boston 1.
DETROIT, July 11. Ruth held De
troit to one hit today, and Boston won,
1 to 0. With two men out in the ninth.
Shorten, a pinch hitter, tripled, and
scored Walker, who had hit for three
bases. Ruth passed four and hit two,
but five of his eight strike-outs were
made with men on second. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Boston 1 7 llDetroit 0 10
Batteries: Ruth and Agnew, Thomas;
Dauss and Stanase.
St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 13.
ST. LOUIS. July 11. Philadelphia
and St. Louis changed places in the
American League race today when the
visitors batted five St. iouis pitchers
hard and won. 13 to 6. The locals are
now in last place. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Phila 13 15 list. Louis. . . 5 10 1
Batteries: Myers, Siebold and Schang;
Koob, Wright, Molyneux, Martin.
Park and Severeld. Hale.
CHICAGO, July 11. New York-Chi
cago game postponed.
Baseball Summary,
STANDING OF TlfE TEAMS.
National Leajrue.
TV. L.. P.O.!
Xew Tork. .45 L'3 .(UHii Chicago
Philadelp'a 3-S :iu ..r.V. Krooklyn
St. Louis. . . .40 3i Boston .
Cincinnati.. 4-'i 30 .5-4 Pittsburg
American League.
Boston 47 1!S .V1- Detroit
W. L. P C.
-.41 39 .513
. ..32 37 .4114
. .28 40 .412
..23 47 .320
. . .3"! 3S .500
i'hlcneo . 4S 2,J .ii'SA Washington 31 43 .4l
ru-veiand . .4. o7 .i.ist. l.ouia. . ,.3U
New York . .37 34 .521; Phlladelia 28 45 .3s4
American Association.
Indiannpolis 51 31 .6J2 Columbus . -SO 41 .43
St. Paul 4: 31 .rSl Toledo 34 48 .415
Kansas City.43 :1 .51 '.Minneapolis 31 45 ,48
Louisville . .45 3S .541:1 Alilvvauk.ee.. 1!U 47 .350
Northwestern League.
V. L. Pet. I IV. L. Pet.
Great Falls.3S 120 .57 Rutte 31 34 .477
Sentrlo ....43 :' .5H(3 Spokano ...32 42 .432
Tu.com a ...38 31 .ojl;Va.ncouvr 46 .410
Yesterday's Renults. '
Amprlcnn Association At Toledo 8-1,
Louiaviilo '2-G. At Columbus 2-6, Indian
apolis 4-4.
W.-stern League -At Sioux City 4. Wichi
ta 3. At Lincoln 2, Juplin 7. At Des
Moines 3. Denver 2. At Omaha 4. tst.
Joseph ti.
North west orn LpaRii Feattl 5. Van-couv-r
3; K;itte 15, Miokanc 11; Great Kails
, Tacoma 2.
How the Series Stand.
Pacific Coast League Portland 2 games,
Pan Francisco no came ; Vernon 1 game,
Oakland 1 came; Los Angok'S 2 games. Salt
Lake no game.
AVherf the Team Ilay Today.
Pacific Coast League San Francisco at
Portlana; Vernon nt Oakland; alt Lake
at Los Angeles.
Where the Teams Play Next Week.
Pacific Coast Leanrue Vernon at Portland,
Fait Lake at Oakland, San Francisco at Los
Angeles.
Beaver Butting: Averages.
Ab. If. Av.l
333 103 .3! Ficlln . ,
30 i .;;oo Houck . .
34U 104 .2! Pinelli ..
274 77 ,2M Fincher
Ab. TI. Av.
330 71 .215
Wilie- ...
Origgs ..
Villia.ms.
4S
10 ,2US
IS .T.4
11 .15
Borton
Hod sen
. .314
5 .271 naldwln
7 .2-'5 T-irenton
2 .2::Harstad
17 .223 ! Pinner .
3H
54
7 .14
7 .130
1 .125
6 .105
Farmer . .341
Hollocher . 3SH
Fisher 213
Coast League Records.
Club Uattlns Rrrorrift.
Club O AB K )1 2B3BHRSHSBPct.
Salt Lake.SS 2!G 3H5 fJS 14 15 16 1.13 91 .278
Sa.n Fran. SIHt 4JS T. lt;."V 11 116 1S." .-7.1
1- AnBl..!4 3011 atiS "7!t '.'6 24 7 1 17 140 .2."S
Oakland .7 :: 1 .',7 372 7;M 1 1 .. 7 106 1..4 .2 .2
: 1
2'J 26 !9 126 .246
Vernoil 07 3242 342 S 114
C'lub i'ieldingr Kr cords.
nub t PO A fj Pet.
Salt Lake s 2:u;r 12.5 ,i;4
t I'ort'.and --o7 13U1 141
San Francisco J-m nrz .mil
Iron Angeles 4 1T.14 VJi'O 1 f.rt .lull
Oaklfina 17 .'.71 Ki4rt LMiO .lt.l
Vernon i 1:049 looO Hu3 .yoi
Including games of July S:
lltching: Records.
Pitrher, Club W U Pet Pitcher, Club W L Pet,
Doane, Ver. 1 0 lOOrt RT-0vn, 1. A. rt 0 ."00
Stuee. L. A. 7 - .77 O'ham. S. K.12 12 ..VlO
K'kson. S. F.34
G .7M' O'prty, y. F. 1 l .r.to
7 .6S2 H"ttad. Port- 1 1 -TtOO
5 a urn. . h'.ia
Smith. S. F. 8
K'mVr, L, 2
I.'reni, S.
Viecr, Oak..
Dubuc, !S. L..11
i"dall. L. A.13
4 Qumn, Ver. .31 111
1 .607 Houck, Port. 8
G ,V47 Krauee. Oak. 13
4 .Him Hall. U A... 7 31
8 .fv7'. F'chfr. Port. 7 31
.r.7t,M'cheJI. Ver. 7 33
. 429
.403
.3 sj
.3S9
.38:
t? bred. Oak.
H ,.rv73 .l'pon. Vr.. S 1.1 .:iM
Prouph, Ok.l:i 3i .r.HT. 'lir'ton. Port. 610.;?T.
Kvans, S. I.. ! 7 .TtiX Husrhes, S. 1. 4 7 .3t.4
P'ner. Port. .11 f .5.".) K'mer. Oak.. S P .3.,7
Hopg, I A. 8 7 .r.;t.l r'c"r r.. 4 8 .333
Kyan. 1. A.10 10 . uitO 1 Marlon, Ver. 1 2.333
Fr'me. Ver.. 7 7 ..'.OO Ariett, Oak.. 0 3 .OOO
Hoff. P. 1-. R .5iHf,Ulsd. P'chers22 20
MISS WILSON WlliS
WOMEN'S TOURNEY
By
Defeat of Miss McBride,
Victor Is New "M" An
nex Champion.
PLAYER IN FIRST RANK
Sharing With Mrs. Constance Meyer,
Miss Wilson Adds to Laurels
by Winning Women's Dou
bles Championship.
Miss Mildred Wilson, carrying the
top handicap of owe 30. not only won
the women's handicap singles at the
annual Multnomah Club women's tennis
tournament yesterday, but also, by vir
tue of her heavy handicap, demonstrat
ed her right to the title of women's
champion of the Multnomah Club.
Miss Wilson defeated Miss Agnes Mc
Bride in a finals by scores of 6-1, 6-2,
showing- a versatility, strokes, speed
and driving- power which placed her
n the front ranking- of Portland's wom
en players. Her sharp back -hand
smashes took Miss McBride entirely by
surprise and her Fpeed in petting1 up
t othe net and holding it made the out
come certain before many prames had
been decided. Both Miss McBride and
OXE-ARMED BASF-BALL PLAY
ER 31 AKP.S l.MQl'E
RECORD.
GLATSTOXE PARK, Or.. July
11- (Special.) Henry Hassel
brink, one-armed right fielder
for Wilson ville, made what may
be a record in semiprofesstonal
and amateur ball at the park
grounds hers today, when he re
tired three men on the Kirkpat
rick team, of Portland, in one in
ning. Hasselbrink caught two
flies, and on an assist, a long1
throw to third base, nabbed a
runner at the plate and retired
the side.
In five times .'at hat Hassel
brink got three bunts, each of
which he bat to first base. He
stole three bases during the game
and made two of the four scores
which Wilsonville made.
The score for the game was 4
to 3 in Wilson ville's iavor.
Miss Wilson were handicapped at owe
30. Miss Mcliride was the winner of last
year's tournament
Doubles Match Hard Koufrht.
Miss Wilson then addd to her lau
rels by sharing- with Mrs. Constance
Meyer in the women's doubles cham
pionship, defeating' Miss McBride and
Miss Mary Louise Feldenheimer in the
finals, 7-5, 7-5. The match was the
hardest foupht of any in the tourna
ment and the brand of tennis was high,
all four players in the finals beinfr the
highest-rated players in the tourna
ment. Miss Wilson again showed rare
ability and she was ably seconded by
Mrs. Meyer, who steadied her usually
wild game and let Miss Wilson do the
effective smashing.
In the semifinals Miss Wilson and
Mrs. Meyer defeated Mrs. Rose Matter
and Mrs. P. S. Bates, 6-2. 6-0, taking
things rather easy and holding them
selves for the finals, which came short
ly after the semifinal event. Miss Mc
Bride and Miss Feldenheimer had a
harder time in the semifinal, defeating
Mrs. A. C. Gowdy and Miss Ida Scogins
only after a sharp tussle, 7-5, 6-1. The
victors won largely by tiring their op
ponents, who had had little chance for
much practice this year. Miss McBride
a nd Miss Feldenheimer, however,
seemed to show the effects of the hard
match in the finals.
Tournament Well Handled.
The tournament, conducted by Miss
Irene Campbell, former state champion.
was started on Monday with a large
entry list and was run through briskly
without the usual delays, postpone
ments and other things which some
times mar the tournaments.
Ueclsion as to trophies has not yet
been received, but whatever trophies,
if any, are given will be inexpensive, as
the tournament was conducted with the
idea of giving; all net proceeds to the
Red Cross. A material sum was netted
for the association.
DAILEY GOES TO TIGERS
EiOGATKD SEATTLE HI RLER TO
GET TKIAL WITH DETROIT.
If Pitcher Fails to Moke Good, Zrasdale
MiiKt Take Him Bark Other Play
ers Join Slilphuilders.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 11. (Special.)
Joe Eailey, the tallest heaver in the
Northwestern League, will throw his
fast ball in the bis leagues In the near
future. Dailey, considered the most
promising youngster of Dugdale'a club,
has been sold to Detroit, and will re
port as soon as the present season is
ended.
Dailey's sale is conditional. The big
fellow will have to make good with the
Tigers before Dugdale will receive any
thing for his end of the deal. If Dailey
fails to stick he will return to the
Seattle club next season.
Harry Harper, the demon outfielder
of the Tacoma Tigers, who leads the
Northwestern League stickers, is the
latest star to cast his lot with the
Seattle Shipbuilders' League. Harper,
according to Charles Schmutz, manager
of the Drydock team, has declared his
intention to sign up with the local club
as soon as the league season ends Sun
day. Ike Wolfer. the crack center fielder
of the Vancouver club, also will build
ships after Sunday. Wolfer will hold
down a garden position with the Skin
ner & Eddy club.
Vernon Ayau, the Chinese ballplayer.
isn't taking any chances on getting
nucKeu. lew iiu a. loyun
was circulated tnat cninese were dyna
mited in Montana. The last Oriental
who visited the copper state, reports
say. was ducked in the river. Ayau.
who was playing for the Tacoma club,
heard of the fate of his fellow coun
tryman, and when the Tacoma club left
for Montana Ayau was missing-. He
quit the team rather than risk, his
young: life in Great Kails.
CAKDS AND BKOWNS AT OUTS
Scont Xabs Pitcher for Whom
Fielder Jones Was Xegrotiating.
One of the best little baseball wars
that has been staged in years Is going
on now in St. Louis. The Browns and
the Cardinals are at It, and have been
all year. The following is one of the
things that is keeping the war hot:
Scout Quinn was home but a day or
two when he was off In haste on more
urgent business, and thereby hangs a
tale that again Indicates the breach
that exists in rela. ons between the
two St. Louis ball clubs. While Quinn
was away there oame a message for
him from Milwaukee concerning- a deal
brewing for Pitcher Goodwin, of Mil
waukee. By mistake of a telegraph,
clerk the message was delivered at the
office of .lie Cardinals instead. The
next chapter Is an offer from the Car
dinals for Goodwin. Quinn hastens to
Milwaukee, only to find that the Car
dinals have outbid him and lanced the
pitcher. Result: Accusations and de
nials, and more hard feelings between
the two St. LouU ball clubs.
"The Defate case, the Paulette case
and now the Goodwin case. . How those
two ball clubs do love each other! As
to the Goodwin deal, Rickey's answer
to charges that he put something over
on Quinn that wasn't exactly accord
ing to Hoyle Is that he had Scout Ed
die Herr look Goodwin over,' and that
it was on Herr's recommendation that
he went to Milwaukee and made the
deal. . But there is no denial that the
message Intended for Quinn was "in
tercepted." The statement from the
Cardinal end is that $8000 in cash and
players worth $6000 are given for Good
win, who Is expected to report within a
few days. Who the players are In the
deal was not stated."
BLACK BEAR AND CUB BAGGED
Fir Warden and Logger Give
"Tenderfoot Hunting Lesson.
SHERIDAN, Or., July 11. (Special.)
Hiller Boutin, a resident of Min
neapolis, and here on a visit, was taken
on a bear hunt in the Coast Range
Mountains, west of here, last week by
a logger and fire warden, and through
no fault of Boutin's a 200-pound black
bear and a cub were bagged. The fire
warden was Bert A- Teats, who In Win
ter time is the superintendent of the
schools of Independence, and the log
ger was Wendell Taylor, of the Cedar
Creek camp.
The party started out early In the
morning, and soon the treed bear was
sighted. The warden and logger waited
for the "tenderfoot" to shoot. He aimed
his gun and pulled the trigger, but
failed to ehove a shell into the barrel
from the magazine, and the gun only
clicked. He was too nervous to try
again, and Madam Bruin began to climb
out of her perch and descend to the
ground when she was dispatched by a
shot from Taylor's gun. Teats killed
the cub and Taylor skinned the bear
and took her hide to Portland for
mounting.
J. C. BIRDICK SEEKS MATCHES
Boxers Charlie May and Johnny
Shower May Visit Portland.
John C Bur dick, of San Francisco,
manager of Charlie May and Johnny
Shower, is after a match for his boys.
May is the bantamweight champion of
California and recently defeated Jimmy
Dundee. Dundee won from Billy Mas
cott and Burdick wants Mascott to
meet May, the winner to meet Pete
Herman, the champion bantam, when
the latter comes to Portland. May is
a pupil of Alex tireggiant and is a
well-built little boxer.
Shower is a lightweight and has been
meeting with much success around, the
Bay City. He Is seeking a match with
Muff Bronson.
4-GLUB LEAGUE PEHBS
OWM-.It OF SPOKANE IVDIiXS
BACK OP MOVEMENT.
Circuit Would Include Butte. Great
Falls and Billings Transfer of
Tacoma Team Involved.
SPOKANE. Wash., July 11. (Spe
cial.) On Monday night the North
western League was voted to die on
July 15, but today there Is a strong
possibility that a four-club Northwest
ern League will be formed to play out
the season, with Spokane in the race.
President Farr, of the Spokane club,
made a proposition today to W. H.
Davy, of the Butte club; C. L. Jensen,
of the Great Falls club, and Kvjss Hall,
who has been invited to transfer his
Tacoma club to Billings, and If Mr.
Farr's proposition is accepted, Spo
kane will have championship baseball
until September 9.
Mr. Farr telegraphed to the Montana
magnates and Russ Hall today that,
if a financial arrangement could be
made whereby Spokane would receive
a 50 per cent split of receipts on road
games, he would finance the Indians
through the season in the four-club
league, and keep Spokane on the base
ball map until the formal close of the
1917 season.
An effort was made at the league
meeting here on Monday to form a
four-league club, with Russ Hall's Ta,
coma team transferred to Billings un
der a substantial monetary guarantee.
but no provision was offered for Spo
kane's entrance into the four-club cir
cuit with Butte, Great Falls and Bill
ings in a financial way, and the plan
fell flat.
Should Farr's proposition be accept
ed, the four clubs will start next week
with Billings playing in Spokane and
Butte and Great Falls meeting.
SEATTLE TRIMS VANCOUVER
Butte Beats Spokane and Great
Falls Trounces Tacoma.
SEATTLE, Wash.. July 11. Seattle
took a snappy game from Vancouver.
Both Barham and Eastley were hit
freely. Strand, in left field for Seattle,
saved the game in the fifth by a sen
sational catch. Score:
R H E R H E
Vancouver- 3 7 1 (Seattle 5 1 :
Batteries Barham and Cadman
Eastley and T. Cunningham.
Butte 15, Spokane 11.
BUTTE, Mont-, July 11. Butte won
another listless game from Spokane
today. Both Dickerson and Schorr were
wild and had to be replaced by Hy-
dorn and Larkin. respectively. The
same was without a feature. Score:
R H El R H E
Butte - 15 10 ljSpokane 1115 2
Batteries Dickerson, Hydorn and
Roland; Schorr, Larkln and Marshall,
Schroeder.
Great Falls 8, Tacoma 2.
GREAT FALLS, Mont., July . 11.
Great Falls won the second game of
the series with Tacoma, Jimmy Clark
having the better support in a pitch
ing duel with Pillett. Tacoma's er
rors were costly. The Electrics dis
played class throughout. Score:
R H E R H E
Great Falls 8 12 lTacoma 2 9 5
Batteries Pillett and Stevens; Clark
and Byler.
Swimming Exhibition Planned.
The pupils of Grace Kadderly will
give an exhibition of swimming at the
Peninsula Park tank Saturday after
noon at 2 o'clock. Racing and diving
will constitute the majority of the pro
gramme. The affair is being staged
for the benefit of the National Educa
tion Association to show the work dona
along these lines by the schools of
Portland. Constance Meyer, Thelma
Payne. Irene Pembrooke, Virginia
Pembrooke and others will give an ex
hibition of fancy and bleb. Hiving-
The Greatest Clothes
Values in America
MEN! The wholesale prices of clothing are still advancing. On this
basis I claim that the suits bought by me on a low market and now
offered to you at $15 and $20 are actually worth these prices in the
wholesale market today. Come upstairs where I eliminate the high
rent profit, save the expense of costly window displays and expensive
fixtures and give you the benefit.
Trade Upstairs and Save $10
MEN'S and
YOUNG MEN'S
SUITS
upstairs jmmmk
HARD MATCH STAGED
Veteran Sawyer Beats Mark-
well on 42d Hole.
NEW GOLF MARK IS SET
When Kecord of "4 0-IIole" Fair
banks la Passed, Gallery at Mid
lothian Ijinks Is Almost V li
able to Bear the Strain.
CHICAGO. July 11. A worlds record
extra-hole match was staged today in
the second match round of the Western
amateur golf championship at Mid
lothian. Ned Sawyer, of the Bobolink
Club, Chicago,defeating Robert Mark
well, Yale University, on the forty-
second hole after having been five
down at the twenty-seventh. It took
par golf for the veteran Sawyer, West
ern champion in 1906, to overtake his
younger opponent, who was dormie
three after 23 holes of splendid golf,
but the strain finally told on the young
collegian.
Sawyer showed no fatigue on tne e-'u-
yard fortieth hole, but could not quite
sret home, both taking par live. ine
300-yard forty-first hole was halved in-
par four. This sent the matcn past
thn record bv "Forty-Hole" Fairbanks,
of Denver, and put the gallery in dan
ger of heart disease, even Ouimet,
Bobby Jones and several professionals
remarking that the strain was too
much for them.
The contestants coolly walked to the
forty-second tee for the 15S-yard sixth
hole, the tabled green of which is sur
rounded on three sides with yawning
pits, while the front is guarded by
chocolate drop mounds.
Sawyer put a perfect mashle shot
10 feet from the cup, hole high, but
Markwell pulled into the trap at the
left. He was barely out in two and
took four, while Sawyer grazed the
cup with his second and won.
Th other seven matches were not
close, and three were one-sided.
Francis Ouimet, of Boston, defeated
J T. Henry, of Chicago. 4 and 2, in a
rainy finish. Kenneth Edwards elimi
nated Reuben Bush, the last Southern
contender, 3 and 2.
DR. E. C. M'FAKIiAXD IS WTXXEK
Two Events In Anglers' Clnb Tour
nament Are Captured.
" At the fourth round of the annual
bait and fly casting tournament held
by the Multnomah Anglers' Club last
night at the Oaks Dr. E. C. McFar
land was the star, winning the dis
tance half-ounce bait-casting and the
half-ounce accurracy cast.
The results were:
Distance bait casting, one-half ounce
Dr E. C. McFarland, 151 3-5 feet; W.
F. Backus. 146 2-5 feet; A. E. Burgh
duff, 123 feet.
Accuracy, one-half ounce cast Dr.
E C McFarland. 20 demerits; W. F.
Backus. 31 demerits; W. C. Block. 42
demerits.
Accuracy, one - half - ounce casting
novice W. P. Kaiser. 46 demerits; A.
T. Gribble, 48 demerits; C. P. Smith,
48 demerits.
Bait casting, one-half-ounce novice
Smith, 110 1-5 feet: W. P. Kaiser, 80 4-5
feet. - 1, .
une-iini i-uu'"-D c
Burghduff, 159 feet; A. T. Gibbs. 153
feet.
. . i n . . i e pnfitlnp will he
Anuiu" . " -
held at the Oaks today at 5 o clock.
WAR CHARITY RECEIPTS BIG
Proceeds From Yankee - Brown
Game Amount to $13,114.
At a recent game between the Yan
kees and the St. Louis Browns at the
Polo grounds, the receipts, which were
turned over to the First Reserve En
gineer Regiment, amounted to $13,
114.50. This was the amount left after
all expenses were paid. The official
attendance was 21,795 paid admissions.
Comiskey has been donating 10 per cent
of his receipts to the American Red
Cross since the war broke out.
Nearly every major and minor league
ballplayer in the United States pur
chased liberty bonds.
Butte Team to Quit Sunday.
BUTTE, Mont, July 11. After Sun
day's game, the Butte team will dis
band, the nlaa for a. .barnstorming tour
ALL
READY
TO
WEAR
RS
aidAtder
Saturday Evenings Until 10 o'Clocli
evator or Stairs
of Montana with Great Kalis having
been abandoned. Clark Dickerson. the
pitcher obtained last week from
Cleveland, will return there, the Cleve
land club telegraphing- for him today.
SYRACUSE TO RESUME SPORTS
One-Year Rulo Governing Freshmen
Is Abrogated.
SYRACUSE, N. Y, July 11. (Special.)
Syracuse University has announced
complete resumption of intercollegiate
sports next Fall, with the abrogation
of the one-year rule for the periol of
the war. While rresnmen are thus
eligible for the various teams, there
is a proviso which holds that no fresh
man shall be permitted to play who
has attained standing In athletics by
previous attendance at some university.
The life of athletics depends on the
schools and universities of the country
following the example of Syracuse. If
the majority of the schools follow
Syracuse's example it will be easy to
schedule games. If only a few of the
colleges fall in line the difficulty will
be in making a schedule.
ROWING CLUB PLAXS FETE
Affair to Be Given in Honor of
Members Who Have Enlisted.
President Arthur A. Allen, of the
Portland Rowing Club, announces a
dance and entertainment, to be given
at the clubhouse tomorrow night, in
honor of the members who have joined
Uncle Sam's forces. Several solos will
be rendered, the Hawaiian Rock Island
Quartet will sing, and specialty num
bers will be on the programme. Re
freshments also will be served.
The affair is open to Rowinpr Club
members and their invited friends.
Among some of the boys who have
joined the colors are: Wheeler. Ed
wards, Schoof, Bremmer, Boquist, Rudy
Mollner, Mike Mollner, Bennett Buck
ler, and Floyd Curtis Lynch.
What Ex-Coasters Did in the
Majors Yesterday.
RAY BATES, ex-Beaver, got two
singles and two runs for the Ath
letics. "Ping" Bodie, ex-Seal slugger, got a
double, a single and scored two runs
for the Athletics.
Harry lleilmann, ex-Seal and ex
Colt, played first for Detroit.
Bobby Jones, ex-Seal, walked and
stole for Detroit.
Oscar Vltt, ex-Seal, was blanked.
Joe Evans, ex-Beaver, singled In
two times up for Cleveland.
Jack Graney, ex-Beaver, doubled,
singled and scored two of three runs
for Cleveland.
Louie Guisto, ex-Beaver, played first
and got a single for Cleveland.
Stanley Coveleskie, ex-Beaver, shut
out Washington with four hits. He
struck out six and walked three.
Honeyman to Play Hibernians.
The fast Honeyman hardware nine
will play the Hibernian team at the
Montgomery Flats Sunday at 1:30.
Scott, Williams and Barr probably will
work for the hardware dealers. The
Honeyman team would like to hear
from The Dalles ana other independ
ent tenms.
El
YOUR SKIN DISEASE IS A WARNING
It Positively Indicates Your
Blood Needs Purifying.
-vvenn with flr
wnen j on " ) "
skin, flushed with the color of perfect
... ii, . I . V- .a lib f H
neaitn, you win nuuee ...... -
. . .i r,.D frnm Vilemlshes.
IS MIUHHll Uiiu ' '
There are no pimples, splotches, hum
ors. It will ne true ji 1"
true of the body, n is a- urs
tion that rich red blood is coursing
through the veins. It means that the
. . . c ,, r iAiiii uf-' 1 ft Tt
DIOOn is run " ' ,
would be able to throw off a minor
ailment Immediately, auu
trt Bnr.ressf ullv combat
Duller " " i "
any of the more serious and stubborn
diseases, wnicn we are mi hl.o
For the same reason that healthy,
clear skin is an indication of strong
pure blood, blotchy and pimply skin
is an Indication of a disordered condi
tion of the blood
Improper eating and drinking, intem
perate habits, or unwise treatment of
simple infections, cause the blood to
deteriorate, producing effete matter
which cts as- poisons and the circula
tion carries these poisons to the various
tissues, especially the skin. Then the
blood begins to throw off the humors
and acids through the pores and glands
of the skin, producing Eczema, Acne,
Tetter, Psoriasis, Salt Rheum and
other skin eruptions of various kinds.
Eczema usually appears with a slight
rednesa of ih bkiu. followed by xus-
MEN'S and
YOUNG MEN'S
SUITS
BUILD8M6
to the Second Floor
If. 'I L.U,
STAR WILL REFEREE
Beals C. Wright to Officiate at
Junior Tennis Play.
PLAYER'S CAREER GREAT
Ex-Champion's Smashing Game and
Wonderful Getability Made Him
Leader in 19 05 Athlete
Retires in 1911.
Portland will welcome tomorrow
morning at 7:45 o'clock one of the
world's greatest living tennis players,
when Beals C. Wright, of Boston. New
York and more lately of North Yakima.
Wash., will arrive in the city on &
special trip here to referee the junior
tennis championships of the Pacific
Northwest, which open tomorrow on
the Irvington Club courts.
Outside of being an attraction ot
the play In himself. Mr. Wright prob
ably will play several exhibition
matches with AV alter Goss and Brandt
Wickersham. who is in the city on a
vacation trip from San Francisco,
where he now resides. Though Mr.
Wright has not been seen in tourna
ment play for several years, he still
is wielding the racket with his clever
left arm In wonderful style.
Mr. Wright Not Stranger.
Mr. Wright will not be a stranger
to Portland nor to the Irvington courts,
where he showed his great tennis
ability some years ago on a Western
trip with his father. Though not the
marvel at the- game that W . A.
Lamed was. Wright has an enviable
career in the tennis world, and his
umpiring of the various matches for
the boys will prove Interesting, as will
his play on the courts prove exciting
to persons fortunate enough to see
him.
It vas not till about 18B9 that
Wright's ability began to show Itself.
In that year he was ranged eighth
in the list. From that year on he
played winning tennis and his climb up
the ladder qf fame was steady. In
1900 he stood fourth, and the next
year he was second the first year
that Larned's great and unsolvabla
game put Larned in first place.
Zenith Reached in 1005.
Wright held steady during the next
years, though he did slip back to
fourth place, but in 1905 his game
had reached its zenith and there was
no stopping the great tennis south
paw, whose smashing game and won
derful getability made him the leader
of the American tennis world, with.
Holcombe Ward second and William
Larned in third place. Up to 1910,
when Thomas C. Bundy "came out of
the West" and "showed" the effete
East, surprising all comers except
Larned, Wright held second or third
Dlace on the ladder, and from 1911
1 business took the wonderful lefthander
from the courts.
tules, from which flows a fluid that
dries and forms a crust, and the itch
ing Is Intense. It is generally on the
back, breast, face, arms and legs.
In Tetter, the skin dries, cracks and
bleeds: the acid in the blood dries up
the natural oil of the skin, causing &
dry, feverish condition.
Acne makes its appearance on the
face in the form of pimples and black
heads, while Psoriasis comes In scaly
patches on different parts of the body.
The safest way to handle any skin
disease is to first purify the blood
with S. S. S. and put it in condition to
do its work properly. S. S. S. removes
the humors from the blood so the skin,
instead of being Irritated and diseased,
is nourished by a supply of fresh,
healthy blood. External applications
of salves, washes, lotions, etc., while
they are generally needed to use locally
in order to soothe the itching and pain,
caused by skin affections, cannot per
manently cure the trouble because they
do not reach the blood.
S. S. S. goes down into the circula
tion and forces out the foreign matter
and restores the blood to Its normal,
healthy condition, enabling It thereby
to relieve the skin affection. S. S. S.
is guaranteed purely vegetable and Is
for sale at all drug stores. Don't take
a substitute. There is nothing "Just
as good." ,
Book on skin diseases sent on no
quest. Likewise competent medical ad
vice furnished free. Address Medical
Director. Swift Specific Company, 71
Swift Building, Atlanta, Ga. Adv.
1