Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 25, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

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Rodgers' Men Accumulate i
Even Dozen Runs.
Billy Evans Says Eddie Is One Bigrgest Obstacle in Way of Champion
ship Contenders and That He Is Star of Field Plays.
Beavers Are Unable to Make Head
way Against Prough's Pitching.
Kingdon Drives In Lone Run.
Pacific Coast League Standings.
W. L. P.O.t w. L. PC.
J.os Ang'i 101 Brt .HO.VPan Fran'o 81 Rrt .4S5
xernon... 101 tl!) ..",94 Oakland . . 77 U2 . -I .' I '
Salt Lake Mi 74 ..VIS!I'ortland. . 71 93 .-:t3 .
Eacrameo St 7S .5u!Seattle. . . 6 100 .375 I
Yesterday's Results.
At Portland Sacramento 12. Portland 1.
3 At Seattle No same. Los Angeles team
At Los Anpcles Vernon 6. Salt Lake 2.
At San Francisco Oakland 7. San Fran
cisco ti.
William K. Rodgers' Ylppers scored
when and how they pleased yesterday
afternoon, the Senators making it two
straight.- Score, Sacramento 12. Port
land 1. Big Bill Prough's 1919 debut
was an auspicious one. He toyed with
the Mackmen, bowling them over like
a set of tenpins.
Although Rader and Siglin had bad
days in the field, placing Carroll
Jones in a couple of sad predicaments,
the former Detroit pitcher was hit
fieely by Rodgers- men. It was the
first time since Jones' arm went back
on him that he 'endeavored to sail
through the entire distance. Had his
support been better he might have
escaped without the mauling he took,
although in view of the fact that
I'roufrh was invincible, Jones was
simply slated for a Seating. Clyde
Schroeder hit for Carroll in the sev
enth, with Wayne Barham of the Dal
las Barhams finishing up. Prough
struck out eight and scattered the six
Portland hits. Jones was pounded for
eight hits and ten runs in seven can
tos, while Barham allowed three hits
and two runs during his two innings
"Volter Hits Two Homer.
Two home runs over the right field
barrier by Harry Wolter featured the
tiresome matinee. Hard-hitting Har
ry scored four of the enemy's runs.
All of "our boys" seemed tired and
all that kept the few hundred present
awake was the yipping of Manager
Errors of omission by Siglin and
Rader in the second started the
Macks on the down grade and the old
engine failed to function thereafter.
Wolter walked and went to second
on Griggs single. McGaffigan forced
Griggs at second. Wolter taking
Now for the play which spoiled the
whole day. Plnelli bounced one down
to Rader. who, instead of throwing
to the plate to catch Wolter, attempt
ed to start a double play which, if it
had been successfully pulled off.
would have retired the side. But Don
ald tried to hurry too much and
threw wide to Siglin, which permitted
Wolter to score and left first and sec
ond bases occupied. A single, double
steal, a boot by Siglin and Orr's dou
ble followed. With five runs being
marked up on the scoreboard.
Mackmen Lack Pep.
That inning was typical of the ex
hibition put up by the locals all day.
Pinelli's double with the bases full in
the fifth scored three more.
Wolter's homer, a walk to Griggs,
McGaffigan's single and Pinelli's sac
rifice fly sent two more Yipper runs
across the Rhine in the seventh, and
Wolter's second home run with Mid
dleton on first in the eighth accounts
for the two earned runs charged to
Barham in the eighth. Kingdon drove
in Siglin with Portland's lone marker
in the second.
The score:
Sacramento (Portland
Mdltn.15 2 11 OLelfer.r..
The fifth of the series of ten articles on
the coming world series written by Billy
Kvans, famous major league umpire, which
are being published exclusively in The
Oregonlan. is entitled by the author "The
Greatest Money Player in Baseball," being
an intimate impression of Eddie Collins,
the great second sacker of the Chicago
White Sox.
(American League Umpire.)
WHO is the greatest money ball
player in the world?
That is a soft one: Eddie
Collins by a whole city block, and a
couple of apartment houses thown in.
There is no room for argument on
that point. By money ball player it
is meant the player best able to do
big things at the most crucial mo
ment. In football, when two crack elevens
battle on the gridiron, the rivals'
coaches usually select some player or
players on the opposing eleven who
must be stopped if they are to win.
That holds good for baseball. If the
Cincinnati Reds are able to stop Ed
die Collins, provided these two clubs
meet in the big show, then the Na
tional leaguers do not need to worry
about the outcome of the baseball
Eddie Must Be Stopped.
By stopping Eddie Collins it is
meant that the Redleg pitchers must
keep him from getting on through
the medium of base hits or passes. If
he should happen to get on, then it
becomes necessary to keep him from
stealing. In the field the Reds must
hit them so hard he can't handle
them, and that's some proposition, as
Eddie is rather some fielder. Even
though they do tie him ,,up pretty
well at the bat, in the field and on
the bases, it is impossible to keep
that hair trigger brain of his from
working, and there is no denying
that the thinking apparatus of Eddie
Collins plays a most important cog
in the workings of the Chicago White
To my way of thinking no greater
obstacle looms up in the pathway of
the Reds than the irrepressible Eddie.
True, the National league representa
tives will find Ray Schalk a most re
markable backstop. No doubt Eddie
Cicotte and Lefty Williams will prove
rather troublesome to the Cincinnati
hitters. Likewise Joe Jackson. Hap
py Felsch, Buck Weaver, Chick Uan
dii and the rest of the Sox will make
things rather interesting for the Red
pitchers, but always the figure of Ed
die Collins looms up as the one big
obstacle in the path of a National
league victory.
If the Reds can silence the mental
and physical batteries of the great
second saker, they will come pretty
close to' going over a winner. Unless
I am greatly mistaken Collins is go
ing to make a lot of trouble for the
opposition, as has always been his
Orr.K. ... 5
St'm'f.m 5
Wolter. r 4
llriggs.l. 3
M'U'fn.2 S
Plnelli. 3. 3
Cady.c. . 5
Prougn.p 4
4 0 0 3
1 2'Rader.X.. . 4 0 0 1 2
1 OSchaller.l. 4 0 2 3 0
4 0 Maisel.m.. 4 0 14 1
9 OIBlue.l 3 0 0 9 0
3 2Siglln.2. ..412 3 2
1 4 Koehler.c. 3 0 0 2 1
7 1 ,KinKdon,. 4 0 12 5
0 1 Jones. p. . . 2 0 0 0 o
ScHrotdT' 1 0 0 O 0
Barham.p. 1 0 0 0 0
Totals. 39 12 11 27 lo Totals... 84 1 6 27 11
Halted for Jones in the seventh.
Sacramento ,.0 5 o 0 3 0 2 2 O 12
Portland 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Errors, MoOaffipan, Prough, Rader 2,
Siglin 2. Struck out, by Pronsh 8, by Jones
2 Bases on halls, off Prough 2. off Jones
3. Two-base hits, Orr. Blaise, Stumpf,
Pinelli, Cady. Home runs, Wolter 2. Sac
rifice hit, Plnelli. Stolen bases, Plnelli,
Cady, Siglin 2. Innings pitched, by Jones 7,
runs 10, hits S, at bat 31. Runs respon
sible for, Jones 4. Prough 0, Barham 2.
Charge defeat to Jones. Time of game.
1:35. Umpires. Casey and Held.
Salt Lake 1
H R H O Al
Han't. m 3
Jon sn.s 4 1
Krug,2. 3 1
S'neely.l 4 0
Rumlr.r 3 0
Mul'an.3 3 0
Mulvey.l 2 0
Spen'r.c 2 0
Iale.p. . 3 0
6mlth,r 0 0
Vernon Comes JFrom Behind for
Easy Victory, 6 to 2.
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 24. Although
Salt Lake opened today's game with
Vernon with a two-run lead, the local
team came up from behind and de
feated the visitors, 6 to 2. Dell, for
the Tigers, pitched tight ball, allow
ing Salt Lake only three scattered
hits. Score:
0 2 liJ.Mitch.s 2 2 2 2 1
1 3 2 Chad.. m 4 2 2 3 0
0 2 5 Meusel.3 3 113 2
0 10 lBorton.l 4 0 0 9 0
1 1 OiEdton.r 3 12 2 0
0 2 SiHlgh.l.. 3 0 0 2 0
0 2 0 Fisher.2 3 0 1 1 6
0 2 0!De'mer,c 3 0 0 5 0
1 o ouell.p... 4 0 10 1
0 0 0,
Totals 27 2 3 24 141 Totals 23 6 9 "7 10
Halt Lake 2000ooon n
Vernon 0 o 1 0 3 1 1 0
Krror. Devormer. Stolen bases, John
son. .Miicneu. lwo-rase nits, Meusel,
Rumler. Bases on balls, off Dell 4: oft
lale 8. Runs responsible for. nell
Date 6. Double plays. Mulligan to Krug
to Sbeely: Meusel unassisted; Fisher to
nonon. otruca ont oy t'aie l; tty Lell 4.
umpires, -nyie ana Ionian.
Oaks Start Attack in Seventh That
Brings Home Bacon.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept, 24. Seaton
pitched air-tight ball today until after
the second out in the seventh inning,
when Oakland started hammering him
to all corners of the lot, and the game
ended with San Francisco on the short
end. Score:
Oakland San Francisco
. r. 13 1 OlShlck.r.. .I 1 .-! : n
1 1 iHt'urhan.s 3 J 2 4
2 1 OiCn'ly.m 4 0 1.30
1 13 0' K'rner.l. 5 119
3 1 4 'Hunter,!. 4 12 2 1
10 4 C'Vtiey.2 4 1 2 3 1
1 3 olKamm.o. 4 1112
1 7 i;.Vrson,c 4 0 13 1
2 0 71 Seaton. p 2 0 0 1 3
I loch.. 10 10 0
T'fls.40 7 1J 27 1! T'tls..30 0 17 27 13
Batted for Seaton in ninth.
Oakland O1O000 2 1 3 7
San Francisco 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 3 6
Error. Anfinson. Stolen bases, Schick 4,
Bonne, Corhan. Three-base hits. Cooper!
Two-base hit. Hunter. Sacrifice hits,
Conroily. Seaton. Corhan. Bases on balls,
off Falkenberg 1. off Seaton 1. Struck
out, by Falkenberg 6. by Seaton 2. Dou
ble plays. Corhan to Koerner. Runs re
sponsible for, Falkenberg 0, Seaton 6. Um
pires. Finney and Guthrie.
custom in the big event of the year,
from a baseball standpoint.
Collins Always Big: Factor.
Twice the Athletics met the New
York Giants in a world's series. In
each one of those events Collins was
a main factor in bringing about the
defeat of the New "York Giants. In
every game he starred in some de
partment of the game. If it wasn't
batting in runs or scoring them him
self, he was cutting off New York
tallies .by remarkable fielding plays.
The work of Collins against New
York once caused Manager Mc'.-raw
to remark:
"Eddie Collins is one of the great
est players of all times under ordi
nary conditions. When some big
thing is at stake he shines even more
brilliantly." Some compliment.
During the season of 1918 Manager
Kid Gleason of the Chicago White
Sox dropped out of major league
baseball. In 1917 he had been the
righthand man to Manager Rowland
of the Sox. There is no doubt that
he was of great aid in helping Row
land to put over a pennant winner.
In 1918, without Gleason, the Sox
were nowhere in the American league
race. True, Rowland lost a lot of
his stars, because of the demands
made by the war. Likewise the spirit
of '17 was lacking because of the un
settled condition of the national
pastime, but the one big flaw in the
Rowland machine that year was the
absence of Kid Gleason.
Sox Called Great Club.
Near- the close of the season Glea
son. who was living in Philadelphia,
dropped into the hotel where I stop
when wor'ting in that c y. Naturally
our subject of conversation was base
ball. Gleason was much disappointed
at the showing of the Sox. He had
held out hope for them from the very
start, believing that once the club got
going, there would be no stopping,
but the Sox never did start. Now
that Gleajon seems certain to put a
winner over for Chicago in 1919, his
remarks that day appear prophetic.
"Don't care where the Sox finish
this year, it is a great ball clu,"
said Gleason. "I think I would be
a pretty good manager on that club.
Believe I could just about win a
pennant. The team has any number
of star players, and an ideal man for
a ca. .ain. That fellow Iddie Coll'ns
is the greatest player I have ever see t
in my long career, and I have seen
a lot of them. Never saw him do a
dumb thing in his life, and inciden
tally he is forever keeping some of
his teammates from making a slip.
"With Collins to direct the play
on the field, v.:th that gang making
base hits and runs I think I could
sit on the bench and handle the club
from there without muc'.-. trouble.
There is a baseball club worth man
aging." (Copyright, 1919, y W. G. Evans.)
at the fair grounds race meeting the
coming winter at New Orleans is con
sidered one of the most Important
moves made by the thoroughbred
barons In their proposal to clean up
winter racing. Nuckols, a true Ken
tuckian and an expert horseman and
racing authority, is one of the most
popular of racing officials in this
country. He ia young, but he is a
relentless enemy of racing Irregularl-
No Local Talent Entered in
Seattle Meet.
Early Lead Another Thing Red
Leader Lajs stress On Pitchers
Used Regardless or Turn.
CINCINNATI. . 0. Sept. 24. (Spe
cial.) There -is nothing intricate or
complicated about Pat Moran's sys
tem as manager of the Cincinnati
Reds. Moran says he just tried at
all times to exercise horse sense, and
above everything else, always took
care of the game at hand without
even a thought of tomorrow.
Probably Moran's system best can
be explained by reciting some inci
dents in the recent series between the
Cubs and Reds. In one game with
the' Reds a run or two to the fore,
the Windy City crew began finding
Fisher's benders. Instead of sending
a weak hurler to the bull pen to warm
up, Moran sent Ring, one of his star
boxmen, to warm up and kept him
there during the entire melee. Moran
never gave a thought to the matter
of having to use Ring out of his turn.
On another occasion in the same
series, bailee was being hit hard and,
although ..he Reds were a run to the
good, Moran figured he might have
need for another hurler. Ring was
again chased into the bullpen. Pat de
clared after the series that he believed
in taking care of the game at hand.
"We were in the lead in both cases."
said the Redleg chief, "and perhaps
the next day we would not have had
a lead to work with. Figuring on to
morrow's game does not appeal to me.
for tomorrow's game may never be
In addition to playing safe at all
times in the game at hand. Moran has
been a sticker for the early lead. His
logic in defense of such a plan is
good, too. He argues that at the
start of the game the players are
fresh and their supply, of pep is bet
ter than when the eighth or ninth in
ning is reached. The Reds this sea
son have won a reputation for tear
ing into things in the first inning,
and when they have succeeded in get
ting a lead they have had the incen
tive for hard work all the way
through the game. Certainly nothing
complicated about such a system
but it has gotten results.
Rugby League Strong.
CALGARY, Alta., Sept. 24. (Spe
cial.) Rugby is coming back strong
this fall. Calgary fans are enthusi
astic over a league which will in
clude two local clubs and two clubs
from Edmonton. One of the Calgary
teams will be the Canucks, which
captured the Alberta championship
from the University of Alberta in
1915. The Canucks still hold the
gie game at Corvallis last fall for the
state championship. He gave excel
lent satisfaction.
Plowden Stott and R. L. Matthews
are also very capable officials, work
ing most of the time in the role of
umpire. Everett May. with headquar
ters at La Grande, is also an aspirant
for either referee or umpire role in the
big intercollegiate games. Sam Moyer
of Spokane would also like to offi
ciate. George Philbrook, who will
coach the Multnomah club eleven, will
also be among the list of officials for
the college managers to select from.
A.Ar t.r. o 0
Cooper. 1. 5 1
Ouisto.l. 5 0
M'phv,3. 5 2
llonnt.i. 4 0
Grover.2 4 0
KH'tt.c. 3 1
F'berg.p 4 2
George Varnell and Sam Dolan Are
Well Liked George Philbrook
Will Also Officiate.
Competent'officials for handling the
many big intercollegiate gridiron con
tests of the Pacific coast are few and
far between, according to the gradu
ate managers of the various institu
tions who are now busy preparing
their football programme for the
coming season.
George Varnell and Sam Dolan are
two available officials whose reputa
tions are known far and wide as men
of integrity and well versed in the
football rules.
Varnell- is sporting editor -f the
Spokane Chronicle and Dolan is a pro
cessor in civil engineering at Oregon
(Agricultural college. As testimony of
I the high esteem in which Dolan is
I held as an official, he was selected
. as referee for the Oregon-Oregon Ag-
Mrs. J. P. Mulder and W. A. Goss
Upset Miss Fording and Phil
Neer In Three Tight Sets.
Mrs. J. P. Mulder and Walter A.
Goss are the mixed doubles champions
of the Irvington club by virtue of
their victory yesterday over Miss
Stella Fording and Phil Neer in the
final round of the Irvington club
championships. It was a well-earned
victory and came after a hard contest
on the part of all parties participat
ing. The result was 6-2. 4-6, 6-3.
One other title match was played
yesterday. Phil Neer and Jacle Neer
winning the men's doubles champion
ship by defeating Harry Kurtz and
Dickson. 6-0, 6-3.
The women's singles title contest
between Miss Irene Campbell and Mrs.
W. I. Northup will be played later this
In the semi-final match in the
mixed doubles Miss Stella Fording and
Phil Neer beat Mrs. Harland Went
worth and Olin Lewis, 6-4, 7-5.'
Three matches were played in the
men's singles yesterday. Norman
Arenz beat J. P. Mulder. 6-3. 7-5; Mun
ger won from S. B. Cooke and Phil
Neer defeated Norman Arenz, 6-1, 6-1.
Three matches are scheduled for
this afternoon. Walter A. Goss meets
A. R. Munger at 12:30 P. M.. Phil Neer
plays James Shives at 1:30 and the
winner of the first match will meet
the winner of the second at 4:30.
Senators Sign Pitcher.
Pitcher "Chink" Alexander yester
day signed a Sacramento contract and
will accompany the Tippers to Seattle
at the conclusion of this week's series.
Alexander formerly pitched for the
University of Idaho and has had trials
with the Portland coasters and North
western league teams. He has been
twirling for the Paul Southern Idaho
league club this season.
Setter Is Trials Winer.
MOUNT VERNON". Wash.. Sept. 24.
In the finals of the series for all
ages. In the Washington field trials
held on Skagit flats here today, first
place went to "White Sox." a setter
owned by John Peer of Pittsburg.
Spokane, Yakima, T a com a Sending
Entries, McKay Brothers Be
ing Among Them.
Many new Pacific northwest swim
ming records are expected to go by
the boards tonight, when the first
annual Washington state swimming
championships are held at the Crystal
pool in Seattle. While local stars are
not entered In the meet they have met
in competition many of the swimmers
and divers entered.
Swimmers from Spokane, Yakima
Aquatic club, Tacoma Y. M. C. A. and
Y. W. C. A. and the Lakehome club
are entered. Spokane is sending the
McKay brothers, Francis and George,
the sensations of the inland empire,
who have won every race they have
ever been in.
In the events at Coeur d'Alene in
1916 they won every first place ex
cept the mile. George is holder of
the Spokane titles in the 100. 200 and
440-yard breast stroke; Francis Is the
50-yard backstroke star. They are
excepted to give the Seattle boys
plenty of competition.
Crystal pool will have all of its
swimmers entered and all have been
practicing zealously for the meet.
Lambert Sternbergh, northwest hold
er of the 100-yard dash and plunge
for distance; Mitrie Konowaloff,
northwest champion and record hold
er of the 200 and 500-yard swims;
Gus E. Jarvie, northwest champ in
the 100-yard breast stroke; Harry
McWatters. title holder for the 50-
yard dash and Blackie McFadden, ex
pert high iftver are among the men
entered by the Crystal pool, besides
the championship relay team com
posed of Sternbergh. McWatters,
Speidel, O'Neil and Konowaloff.
The women of the pool will be rep
resented by Mollle Langley; Beth
Langley and' Alice McCralt, fancy
divers, and Anna Mayhall, champion
sprint swimmer of the northwest.
This will be Miss MayhaU's last swim
for the Seattle team, for she will
leave next week for Victoria, B. C,
where she will make her home, and
swim for the Victoria Island Athletic
A feature of the meet will be the
first appearance of Madeline Pleas,
10-year-old breast stroke champion;
Hester Eastman, formerly of the Y,
W. C. A- and Mike Orloff, a 17-year-
old Russian sprint expert, who have
make great strides in swimming. This
meet will bring to a close the swim
ming affairs at Seattle until spring
as the tank will close the first of
Brownie Webster, Multnomah club's
breast stroke and water polo star.
left Portland last night for Stanford
university to resume bis studies. Web
ster is also on the Stanford swimming
team and made a name for himself
in the southern swimming world last
No word has as yet been received
by the parents of Norman Ross as
to whether the "Big Moose" would
stop over in Portland on his way to
Honolulu. Ross is scheduled to swim
at Neptune Beach October 5 and there
is a possibility that he may enter the
Golden Gate swim. "Buster" Tait of
the Olympic club was last year's win
ner with Ross the winner the pre
vious year. Ross will swim in the
meet at Honolulu on October 30 and
31 and November 1. Chances are that
he may delay his visit to Portland
until his return from the islands.
Ed Reed, well known fancy and
fiigh diver, has returned to Portland
after spending the past two years in
the service, part of the time being
spent "over there." While not get
ting in on any of the swimming
events while across he kept in prac
tice and returns in the best of form.
The swimming programme that had
been arranged for the entertainment
of the prince of Wales at Victoria. B.
C, and in which Constance Meyer was.
to have performed was called off.
The fact that the prince was tired
from the many receptions, etc.; and
had decided to go on a hunting trip
into the wilds of British Columbia
was given as the reason.
Racing Slated for Cleaning.
NEW ORLEANS. Sept. 24 (Spe
cial. The appointment of Sam Nuck
ols Jr. of Kentucky to a stewardship
Baseball Summary.
National league Standings.
W. L. Pet. i W. L. Pet.
Cincinnati. 93 43 . 6S4' Brooklyn. . 6s 69 .47
New York. 82 62 .61 2: Boston 55 KO .4DS
Chicago... 73 61 ,544 St. Louis... 51 81 .3hh
Pittsburg. 70 66 .515,Phllade!p'a 4 66 .34a
American League Standing's.
Chicago... 4S .647;Boston 66 .4S9
Cleveland. M 53 .6"7ist. Louis... ." 70 .4S1
New York. 75 59 .560! Washir gt'n 63 84 .3S7
Detroit.... 76 60 .550IPhiladelp'a 36 D'J .267
How the Scries Stand.
At Portland no gam, t-acramento 2
games; at Ban Francisco 1 game. Oakland
1 game: at Seattle no game, Los Angeles
no game; at Los Angeles Salt Lake 1
game, Vernon 1 game.
Where the Teams Play Next Week.
San Francisco at Portland, Sacramento
at Seattle. Vernon at Los Angeles. Sait
Lake versus Oakland at Sun Francisco.
Beaver Batting Averages.
AB. H. PC.i AB.H. PC.
Pchaller . K 27 .303iKoehler . . .257 63 .249
Siglin 558 158 .281 Sutherland. 85 21 .247
Blue 632 170 .279 Penner ....119 27.226
Baker ...370 ill .270 Kingdor. ..117 16.137
Wisterxil .517 138 .266 Schroeder . 30 16.133
Rader . . .410 107 .20iHarsld. ... 26 3.115
I Oldham . . 192 411 .255 Leifer 18 2.111
Speas 370 94 .254lJones 64 4 .062
liaise! .. .350 90 .252lSarham ... 1 0.000
ties and will be sure to better condi
tions in the winter sport, which has
been sosraewhat of a thorn in the side
of the. game.
Turf Game Best Ever.
NEW YORK. Sept. 24. The present
racing sesson tn the United States is
said by experts to be the most suc
cessful since the days before the ban
was placed on "open books" in many
sections of the country. The fields
entered at all of the tracks now run
ning are exceptianally classy and
Track Coach Resigns.
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Sept. 24.
Billy Moore, the Harvard track cap
tain, will rrstsrn hi position when he
re-enters the Cambridge college this
fall, it is reported. While preparing
for the interallied games Moore
pulled a tendon, which prevented his
participation in the contests. The
injury was a severe one and prompted
Moore to declare his retirement from
the sport and leadership of the Crim
son squad.
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Your can also obtain
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