Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 30, 1920, Page 12, Image 12

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Tuck Alone of Sextet Suf
fering Injury.
gave New York a 6-to-4 victory over
St. Louis in the second game today
after the locals won the first game,
4 to,3. Meusel's homer in the fourth
with one on base gave New York the
lead. The score:
First game
R. H. E. R. H. K.
New York. .3 6 i;st. Louis. . .4 10 2
Batteries Quinn and Ituel; Davis
and Severeid.
Second game
R. H. E. R. H. E.
New York. .6 8 OjSt. Louis. . . 4 9 2
Batteries Mogridge, Collins and
Hannah. Ruel: Payne and Severeid.
Whirlwind Finish Snatches
Game From Seals.
Welsh. Comeback Fades.
Not so long ago there were rumors
afloat to the effect that Freddie
Welsh, one time lightweight boxing
Discus Thrower Loses 12 Pounds
Bee-auto or Heat at Boston
but Is Recovering.
(University of Oregon trainer and coach of
the American Olympic team.)
NEW YORK, July 29 (Special
correspondence of The Oregonian
aboard steamer Princess Matoika.)
With the exception of Arthur Tuck.
University of Oregon Javelin thrower,
who is suffering from an injured
knee, the six northwest athletes who
are memners of the American Olympic
track and field team have stood the
trip across the continent exceedingly
well, and thus far aj-e standing up
well under, the ocean voyage.
Tuck's knee, which was Injured
early in the season, does not mend a
rapidly as might bo expected and
hindered him greatly in his perform
ance during the last season. He is
not expected to do very well in the
javelin throw at Antwerp unless his
injured limb improves. ,
Bartlett Seems Well.
Kenneth Bartlett, University of
Oregon discus thrower, is getting
along nicely and has completely re
covered from the effects of the heat
in Boston. He has lost 12 pounds,
but will have a long rest and a
chance to gain it back during the
ocean voyage.
Gus Pope, University of Washing
ton rival of Bartlett, is doing better
than ever and there is little doubt
but what he and Bartlett will lead
the American discus flickers at Ant
werp. I feel confident that Eldon Jenne.
the Washinton State college pole
vaulter, will win, as he is in the best
of condition and has fully recovered
from the effects of the weather in
the east.
Leon L. Ferrine of the University
of Idaho, who is entered in the
Pentathlon, is in for some hard com
petition all through, but should be
able to land at least a third place.
Marphy Ih Confident.
Johnny Murphy, Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic club high jumper, whose
performance at the final tryouts at
Boston marks him as the best in the
United States, states that he is now
on his way to the world's champion
ship title.
Norman Ross, Portland swimmer,
and Thelma Payne and Louis Kuehn
Multnomah Amateur Athletic club
diverc, are also with us.
Jack. Moackley, Cornell university
coach, who is head trainer of the
American team, thinks wonderfully
well of the northwest athletes, and
states he was surprised at the way
they performed in the final tryouts
One noticeable thing about the
American athletes is their youth.
Man for man, they are much younger
than the athletes who represented
the United States in the Olympiad
at Stockholm in 1912. but youth will
be served, and we should win by a
handsome margin.
Lee Richardson on Jun-ior Eight to
Race at Olympic Games.
ASTORIA, Or.. July 29. (Special.)
Lee Richardson of this city and a
member of the American team at the
Olympic games in Antwerp, Belgium
is a son of Captain Charles Richard
son, ofrmerly master of the light
house tender Manzanita. He is i
junior at the Annapolis Naval acad
emy and was No. 4 on the Junior var
sity crew which last Saturday won
the honor of representing America by
defeating the Syracuse university and
JJuluth Boat club crews at Worcester,
Mass. Midshipman Richardson and
his crew mates sailed from Newport
R. I., for Belgium last Monday on the
cruiser Frederick. They were accom
panied by the Annapolis Varsity crew
the senior eight to which the junior
are not eligible, but which Richard
son's crew has beaten successively
Griffmeii Triumph In Eleventh
When Rice Slams Homer, and
Athletics Win in Tenth..
DETROIT, July 29. Detroit and
Washington divided a double-heade
today, the visitors winning the firs
in 11 innings, 2 to 1, when Rice h
a homer into right field bleachers.
In the second, won by Detroit, 13 to
8, Courtney alowed 14 hits. Scores:
First game
R. H. E. R. H. E.
"Wash'gton. 7 0Detroit 1 8
Batteries Shaw and Gharrity; Old
ham and Manion.
Second game
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Wash gton..3 11 Detroit 12 13 1
Batteries Courtney and Gharrity;
Dauss and Stanage.
A. f ? :
1 i m a
Quartet of Portland Players Emerge
as Heroes From Contest Tliat
Thrills Fans.
Pacific Cout League Standings.
W. I.. Pet. I W. I,. Pet.
Vernon.... ! 50 .nROIPortland .... 52 57 .477
alt Lake. 5 49 .570!Seattle 53 BO .4H9
Los Angeles BO 154 .526 Sacramento 50 5 .433
San Fran.. 59 58 .513iOakland. .. 61 6S .42!)
Yesterday's Results.
At Portland 3. San Francisco 2.
At Seattle 7. Lioa Angeles 2.
At San Francisco. Sacramento 1. Oak
land 0.
At Los Angeles. Salt Lake 5, Vernon 2.
Biff Schaller. who rlonted out I
homer In the ninth inning yea- i
terday ticlng. the neore between
the Seals and Beavers. t
champion of the world was going to
ry a "comeback stunt and would
seek another match against Benny
Leonard, the man who took the title
away from him. Inasmuch as nothing
more has been heard of the matter
t is probable that the promoters ap
proached by Welsh refused to help
him to commit suicide, or to be
party with Leonard in the perpetra
tion of murder.
Giants Take Third From Cards
Phillies Beat Pirates and Cubs
Lose to Braves.
BROOKLYN. July 29. Cincinnati
defeated Brooklyn, 3 to 2, today. Only
0 men faced Cadore in the first six
innings. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Cincinnati.. 3 8 llBrooklyn.. .2 6
Batteries Luque and Wingo; Ca
dore and Miller.
has a bad knee, while Blue's hand and
arm are still in bad shape. The score:
San Francisco f Portland
B R H O A'Silin.2. 2 0 0 2 2
Shlck.l. 3 O 1 3 OSpr'Ker.s 4 0 2 1 3
Wolter.l 4 O Oil O Maisel. m 4 0 0 2 0
Fitz'ld.r 4 12 1 OSchall'r.l 4 113 0
Con'ly.l 3 0 12 0!Cox. .'!... 4.1 1 2 1
Walsh. 2 3 1 1 0 2 Koeh'r.l 4 0 0 10 1
Cave'v.s 4 0 2 0 4 Tobin. c. 4 0 13 1
Kamm.3 4 0 0 1 4lMcM'n.r 2 0 0 2 0
Yelle.c. 4 0 1 O Suth'd.p 3 O 1 0 3
Couch. p 3 0 0 0 1'Ross.r.. 0 10 0 0
I 34 2 8 24 111
New York 6, St. Louis 3.
NEW YORK. July 29. New York
made it three straight from St. Loui
today, winning, 6 to 3. The Giants
batted Doak hard and he was suc
ceeded by Goodwin in the seventh. 1
The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
St. Louis. ..3 10 SiNew York. .6 16 1
Batteries Doak, Goodwin and Dil-
hoefer; Nehf and Smith.
Philadelphia 7, Pittsburg 3.
PHILADELPHIA. July 29. Phila
delphia evened the series with Pitts
burg by winning. 7 to 3. pounding
Ponders for ten hits in six innings.
The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Pittsburg.. 3 10 4iPhila 7 13 1
Batteries Ponder. Wisner and
Haeffner; Rixey and Tragresser.
Boston 6, Chicago 2.
BOSTOX, July 29. Boston hit Alex
ander hard today and evened the
series by defeating Chicago, 6 to 2.
Alexander had excellent support from
his outfield. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago 2 7 l;Boston 6 12 0
Batteries Alexander and Killifer;
Watson and O'Neill.
Portland annexed the third game
of the Beaver - Seals series on the
Vaughn - street grounds yesterday
when the Mackmen came ud from be
hind with a sensational rally in the
ninth with San Francisco holding
2-to-l lead, and banged in two
runs, taking the contest 3 to 2.
There were four " Beavers that
emerged as heroes from the battle.
Biff Schaller began the ninth inning
with a home run high and dry over
the right-field fence; Dick Cox fol
lowed Biff with a smashing double
that rattled the boards of the deep
center-field fence; Art Koehler then
reached first on Wolter's error .and
Frank Tobin broke up the old ball
game with, a scorcher over second.
Cox scoring the winning run. All
of which was some finish to a great
game of the national pastime.
"Sndn" Worka Tbrra Tight.
'Suds" Sutherland was Walter Mc
Credie's choice for mound duty yes
terday and allowed, eight hits, but
kept them well scattered and was
not in any particular danger through
out the game.
Johnny Couch, who twirled for the
Seals, pitched superb ball up to the
eighth inning, when he began to
weaken, and finally cracked in the
ninth frame. The first five innings
Couch held Portland hitless and run-
less, and for a time, at the gait he
was going, it looked as though he
was going to turn in a no-hit, no-run
A. hit, a walk, a partially success
ful double steal and an error con
tributed one run for San Francisco
in the fourth inning. With one down
Connolly -singled to center. He stole
second and Walsh walked. They
attempted a double steal a few min
utes later but Connolly was caught
going down to third, Walsh reaching
second. Caveney rammed a sizzling
grounder out to Siglin, who gummed
it up and let it get by. Walsh scoring.
Kamm flew out to Schaller.
ElKhth' Show Seal Tally.
The Seals scored their second run
in the eighth frame. Fitzgerald
started with a single to right. He
took second on Connolly's sacrifice
and romped on to third on Walsh's
out. Caveney singled to right, the
former Portland outfielder tallying,
After striking out Tobin and Mc
Mullin in the sixth inning. Couch
ran into some hard luck when Suth
erland beat out a hot one to Kamm
and took second on Wilie's over
throw to first. Siglin drew a walk
and Spranger filled the bags when
he hit through third. Maisel failed
in the pinch and fouled out to Telle
Portland scored its first run in the
eighth. Tobin batted out. Sam Rose
was sent in as a pinch hitter in Mc
Mullin's place and drew a walk. H
took second on Sutherland's out. Couch
hit Siglin on the back, Paddy taking
his base. Spranger beat out a hit to
Jimmy Caveney, and Ross scored
when Jimmy overthrew first base,
Siglin and Spranger advancing a base,
Maisel batted out.
Cox Redeems Himself.
The ninth inning has been related
and the finish put everyone in fin
humor. Dick Cox registered his first
hit since his return to the Beaver
lineup when he doubled in the ninth
which made up for a good deal of h
perhaps unerring ways.
Wisterzil and Blue, regular third
and first baseman, respectively, of
the Portland club, were out of the
game yesterday. Cox held down third
while Koehler played first. Wisterzil
Totals 34 2 824 11i Totals 31 3 6 27 11
None out when winning run was made.
San Francisco 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 2
Portland 0O000001 2 3
Errors, Wolter. Caveney. Kamm . Siglin.
Cox. Two-base hits. Caveney. Cox. Home
run. Sc-haller. Sacrifice hits. Couch. Con
nolly. Stolen bastes. Connolly. Scljlek. Hit
by pitched ball, Siglin. Struck out, by
Couch 5. by Sutherland 2. liases -on balls,
off Couch 2. off Sutherland 1. Runs re
sponsible for, Sutherland 1. Couch 2. Time
of game. 1 hour 45 minutes. Umpires.
Byron and Anderson.
Senators" Win Single-Run Victory
in Errorless Game.
OAKLAND. Cal., July 29. The strong
rm of Lefty Mails was responsible
for Sacramento's defeat of Oakland,
to 0. The Oaks are back in the
ellar again.
The only run of the game was made
in the second inning when Compton
walked, took second on Sheehan's in
field out and scored on Ryan's hit
to left. The score:
Sacramento I Oakland
M'G'n.2 4 O 0 1 4'Wilie.r.. 4 0 2 3 0
Kopp.I. 4 0 13 OlB'b'k'r.s 3 0 0 1 2
Orr.s... 2 0 0 3 4!Co'per,m 3 0 12 0
Co'n.m. 2 10 1 01 Miller.) . 4 0 0 2 1
Sh'han.3 3 0 0 0 4 Knight.3 3 0 0 1 6
Ryan.r. 2 0 2 1 OIGuisto.1 3 0 O 17 2
M'wltz.l 3 0 O 13 0!A.Arl't.2 3 0 0 1 3
Cook.c. 3 0 0 4 OlMltze.c. 3 0 0 0 0
Mai Is. p. 3 0 0 1 2!R.ArI't.p 3 0 10 3
Totals.26 1 3 27 141 Totals.2i 0 4 27 17
Sacramento O10O0O00 0 1
Oakland 00000000 0 0
Sacrifice hits. Orr. Brubaker. Bases on
balls, off R. Arlett 2. Struck out. by
Malls 4. Hit by pitcher. Cooper. Double
plays. McGaffigan to Orr to Mollwitz;
Oui8to to Brubaker to Guisto. Runs
responsible for. R. Arlett 1. Stolen base,
R. Arlett. Umpires. Toman and Casey.
Double Main Event Carded for
Tonight's Bill.
Baseball Summary.
Cleveland 9, Boston 3.
CLEVELAND. July 29. Pennock
weakened in the eighth today and
Cleveland scored seven runs, winning.
9 to 3. The score:
R. H. K. R. H. E.
Boston 3 9 OjCleveland. . . 9 12 0
Batteries Pennock. Hoyt and Wal
ters; Coveleskie and O'Neill.
Chicago 1-6, Philadelphia 2-12.
CHICAGO. July 29. Chicago and
Philadelphia divided a double-header.
the locals winning the first game by
bunching hits. 4 to 2, and losing the
second. 6 to 12, in ten innings. Chi
cago, playing an uphill game, tied the
score in the ninth, only to throw it
away in the next inning, when Ris
bcrg's wild throw home permitted
two runners to score. The scores:
First game .
R. H. K.
Fhila 2 4 liChicago.
Ratteries Rommell and
Williams and Schalk.
Second game
R. H. E.
Thila 12 1$ liChicago.
Batteries Perry, Naylor and Per
kins; Kerr, Wilkinson and Schalk
St. Louis 4-4, New York 3-6.
ST. LOUIS, July 29. Ward's homer
Into the left field bleachers in the
eighth with two out and two on base
R. H. E
.4 11 1
R. H. E.
6 13
liee Baseman Scores Three Runs
With Hot Triple.
LOS ANGELES, July 29. Salt Lake
defeated Vernon, 5 to 2.
In the fourth, with the bases full.
Mulligan hit a triple to right center
field fence, scoring three, and then
scored himself on Hood's sacrifice fly.
The score:
Salt Lake 1 Vernon
MaiftDl 1 0 O 0 Ol.T.MItc'l.s S 1 2 1 4
2 1 0l"db jn 2
0 4 2Flsher,2. 5
1 2 4IBorton.l 5
2 2 0!Edin'n,2. 2
1 7 HHigh.l... 2
1 2 S'Mor,.1. 4
0 3 O'lievor r.c 4
1 5 OiHouc-k.p. 4
1 1 llLong.l. 2
Thrsn.r 4 0
Sands, 2 3 0
John n,s 4 1
Ru r.r.m 4 1
Sheely.l 3 1
Mulli n.3 3 1
Hood.l.. 3 0
Jen'ns.c 3 1
Levez.p 4 0
4 0
I 2
9 1
1 0
0 0
0 0
2 1
8 0
1 1
8 27 9
ToUls.32 5 9 27 131 Toa!..33
"Batted for High in fifth.
Salt Lake 0 0O4OO1 0 0 5
vernon ...o 0 0 1 i o o 0 0 2
Errors, Leverenz, Devormer. Three-base
hits. Leverenz, Thurston, Mulligan, stolen
bases, J. Mitchell 2, Johnson. Rumler,
Fisher, Kd'ington. Sacrifice hits, Houck.
Hood, .Sands. Mulligan. Struck out. bv
Houck 7. Levere-nx 3. Bases on balls, off
HoucK J, Leverenz H. Runs responsible
for, l.everenz 2, Houck 5. Double plays,
Johnson to Sands to Shoely, .1. Mitchell
to Morton. Umpires, McGrew and Holmes.
Rainlers Locate Keating in Sixth
and Score rour Runs.
SEATTLE. July J 9. Four runs on
five hits in the sixth inning gave
Seattle a 7-to-2 victory over Los An
geles in today's game. The contest
was close up to the sixth when the
locals found Ktating and started to
hit. -
Brenton held the visitors to sx hts
and one earned runs. The score:
Los Angeles I Seattle
Kil'fer.m 5 111 OlCun'h'm.l 3 0 0 1 0
Zelder, 2 0 0 11 OiMid'ton.r 3 113 0
Statz. 1. 4 0 10 O'Bohne. S. 4 2 2 2 3
Cra'f d.r 3 1X2 l Kldred.m 3114
Bassler.c 4 0 1 4 2IK'n'thy.2 3 1112
K.Cr'11,2 3 O 0 5 4!Murpy.l 3 1 1 15 1
McA'ley.s 4 O 1 0 BStumpf.s 3 110
Nieh'ff.3 3 0 1 1 OiAdams. c 4 0 3 0
Keat'g.n 2 0 0 0 2iBrent'n.D 4 0 11
C.Cr'll, p 0 0 0 0 01
Totals 80 2 6 24 141 Totals 30 7 11 27 1
Zeider given kaae in seventh on catcher's
Los Angeles 000110000
Seattle 01000420
Errors Killefer. Bohne. stolen bases,
Gldred. Two-base hits. Adams. Elrireu
Sacrifice hits. Niehoff. Zeidcr, Uldred. Ken
worthy. Bases on balls, off Hrenton ft,
Keating 3. Struck out, by Keating 2, O.
Crandail 1. Double plays, McAuley to K
Crandall to Zeider. Bohne to Kenworthy
to Murphy. Innings pitched by Keating
6 plus, runs &. nits 1U. at bat Run
responsible for,- Keating 7, Brenton 2. Los
ing pitcher, Keating.
V. S. Football Team in Europe.
STOCKHOLM. July 29. The Ameri
can association football team, which
is to play in Europe, arrived yester
day. They were greeted by thousands
of football enthusiasts.
We Kingdon of the Portland infield
is . on the bench with a carbuncle abov
the left knee. Spranger is playing short.
Like the Good Sloop Resolute
My Stairway Can't
Be Beaten
Bronson to Meet Shannon While
. Willis Battles Murphy as Ten
Round Headliners.
Portland -boxing fans who feel that
they ought to attend fistic encounters
all the year round and are unable to
satisfy their desire as the result of
the q. t. of the game in Portland and
Milwaukie. are still able to keep
alive if they care to Journey afar.
The recent card in Salem during
the Elks' convention was productive
of plenty of action and tonight an
other banner card will hold the atten-
ion of the boxing fans in Astoria,
which is one of the features of the
tate convention of the American
Legion, now on there.
A double main event has been ar
ranged for the occasion, each a battle
of ten rounds' duration. Muff Bron
son. Portland lightweight, and Eddie
Shannon of Los Angeles are down to
tangle in the last bout of the even
ing, while Stanley Willis. Portland
welter, and Frankie Murphy of Den
ver will meet in the other main go.
Act Ion Shim Likely.
Both of these bouts seem evenly
matched affairs. Although Shannon is
the classiest lightweight that has
fought around here in some time.
Bronson seems to have plenty of back
ers who are confident that he i3 the
master of the Los Angeles scrapper.
Mumhy and Willis fought an eight-
round draw here several months ago.
It was Murphy's first fight in this neck
of the woods and it was in Jhat battle
that he made his best showing. Mur
phy claimed that he was robbed of
the decision and the majority of the
critics at ringside thought the same
thing. If he can polish off Stanley
tonight the argumenti will be settled.
Another bout on the card wnicn is
a big league scrap is the six-round
special event between Ted Hoke, the
slugging Portland reatnerweigni. ana
Johnny Fiske of Rock Island, 111.
Fiske won a six-round decision over
Hoke at the Milwaukie arena recently
and Ted is eager to make up for the
The regular preliminaries will com
nlete the card.
Many Portland fight fans win maice
the trip by automobile while others
will make the getaway on the 8:30
rattler this morning.
Earl Baird, Seattle featherweight.
who fought a 10-round draw with
Joe Gorman in Salem recently, will
meet Bud Ridley in the main event
of tonight's card in San Francisco.
Both are Seattle youngsters and
among the best at their weight on the
Ridley Earns Laurel.
Fred Wlnspr's "Little Dempsey" has
been breezing along at a sensational
clip of late. The past two weeks
Ridley has won decisions over Harry
Pelsinger and Jimmy Dundee in San
Francisco and is a favorite over
Babe" Herman, a young Sacra
mento bantamweight, who is very
well spoken of in the south, is
Portland visitor and is working out
at the Olympic gymnasium. If he can
not land any matches here Herman
plans going on to Seattle.
The proposed fight between Harry
Schuman and Johnny Sheppard in
Denver tonight may and may not be
on. The bout was announced. as on
several weeks ago but nothing has
cropped up since then.
It seems that Floyd Fitzslmmons,
the Benton Harbor. Mich., promoter,
took time by the forelock when he
announced that he has signed Jack
Dempsey to meet Billy Miske in hi
arena Labor day. He is now reported
on his way east to sign Jack.
Coronado Polo Announced.
SAX DIEGO. Cal.. July 29. An
nouncement is made here by the
Coronado Country club that the win
ter polo season at Coronado will be
opened January 1 and iontinue to
April 1. The mid-winter polo tourna
ment dates, as approved by the pol
association, are from March 1 to 20,
My upstairs house has for
years led in giving men
quality suits for less.
The reason lies in my
stairway, which by cut
ting down my operating
costs, allows me to cut on
'suit prices.
Up My Stairway
On My
Also $30 to
Alterations free.
A fit assured.
Upstairs, Broadway at Alder.
Cat-ty Corner From the Pantages.
Surprise Is Sprunj by Fred Todd,
Xovlcc Caster, Who Places Sec
ond in Dry Ely Accuracy.
Walter F. Backus, president of the
Multnomah Angler's club, made two
exceptionally good scores in the week-
y tournament of the club held Wed
nesday night at the Sellwood pool.
He won the one-half ounce distance
bait event with an average of 186
feet and his longest cast was 194
Honors . in the dry fly accuracy
test also went to Backus, who scored
99 12-15 per cent. He was second in
the one-quarter ounce aisiance uan. ,-jil.ntine-i
leave the Union depot at 7:30 A. M.
The scores of last night's tourna
ment follow:
One-quartr-ounce d.istance bait First.
Jack Herman, l.V) foot ivcrase, longest
ct 169 feet: second. Waiter F. Backus.
14ti-foot average, longest cast l."J feet;
third. Marvin Hedge, 101-foot average,
longest cast 112 feet.
One-half-ounce distance bait First, Wal
ter K. Backus. lKrt-font average, longest
cast 194 feet; second. Marvin Hedge. ItiT'i
foot average, longest cast 1S2 feet: third.
Dr. E. C MrFarland, 162-foot average,
longest cast 170 feet.
Dry fly accuracy Firt, Walter F.
Backus. ff 12-tA per cent: second. Fred
Todd, 99 10-1. per cent; third. Bill Block
and Jack Herman, tied. 99 9-U" per cent.
20-TO-1 NAG IS
1 1
Jack Herman taking first place with
an average of 150 feet. Herman s
longest cast was 169 feet.
The surprise of the tournament was
the showing made by Fred Todd, one
of the novice casters of the club, who
placed second in the dry fly accuracy
event with a score of 99 10-15 per
cent. Dry fly casting is one of the
most difficult to master of any of the
events and the mark made by Todd
is remarkable considering the short
time which he has been handling the
rod and reel.
Sunday the members of the club
and their friends will hie themselves
to Bonneville to participate in the
first annual picnic to be staged in
conjunction with the casting tourna
ment. A programme of seven casting
events will be staged and in addition
there will also be a trout barbecue.
"Bring your lunch and fishing
tackle," is the word sent out by the
committee. Fresh cooked trout and
hot coffee will be served free. Two
merchandise prizes are up for each of
the casting events, one as a regular
prize and the other for the novices
who have never taken part in previ
ous contests. A special train will
Stake Trotter Ijoscs
$3000 Purse to Master
Driver of Circuit.
National Leagae Standings.
W. Pi't-I W. L. Pet
Brooklyn. R5 41 .77:i' Chicago. . 4S 49 .4!3
Cincinnati 50 SB .5621 St. Iouis. 44 4! .473
Pittsburg 45 4-'i .Sill Boston. . . 3S 46 .4.".2
New York 46 44 .olllPhiladel'a 37 52 .416
American I-egue Standings.
Cleveland 6:; K2 .:ilst. Louis. 44 4T -44
New York B2 .. .K.13 Boston 40 SO .444
Chicago. 59 ;!7 .61.1 Detroit. . . S3 .VS .a3
Wash'ton 44 45 .4941 Philadel'a 2S 68 . 292
American A&Hociation Results.
At Toledo 5. Kansas City 7.
At Columbus 1. Minneapolis 4.
At Louisville 8. St. Paul 7.
At IndianapoliB 4, Milwaukee 5.
Southern Association Results.
At Atlanta 5. Nashville 6.
At New Orleans 4. Little Rock 3.
At Birmingham 3. Memphis 4.
At Mobile 4. Chattanooga 5.
Western League Results.
At -St. Joseph 4, -Joplin 0.
At Des Moines 4. Oklahoma City 8.
At Omaha 4. Wichita 3.
At Sioux City 4. Tulsa 3.
How the Series Stand.
At Portland 2 games. San Francisco 1
game; at Sacramento 2 games, Oakland
1 game; at Los Angeles, Vernon 2 games.
Salt Lake 1 game: at Seattle 2 games,
Los Angeles no game.
Where the Teams Play Next Week.
Los Angeles at Portland. San Francisco
at Seattle. Sacramento at Vernon. Salt
Lake at Oakland. . a
Beaver Batting Averages.
B. H. Ave. I B. H. Ave.
Maisel. 396 l.-.B .343: Kingdon 249 58 .232
Blue 3S5 129 .3X".I Ross. .. 75 17 .226
Suth'i'd in.-. 33 .314ISiglin.. 371 S3 .223
Wist'zll 425 131 .."0S: Brooks.. 19 4 .210
Cox 3..0 10.. .BOUlJuney.. 35 6 .171
Schaller 411 121 .21M! Kallio.. 32 4 .1
Baker.. HI 24 .263' McMui'n 10 1.100
Glazier 27 7 .2..SH Poison.. 49 5 .10
Koehler 226 57 .2."3I McNab. 4 0 .000
Tobin.. 135 34 .251 ! Manush 4 0 .000
am LEses Yen loncsome
Atv" RM3e CwiCtoS A.tO
BrHE Bread e&RiNG
, . ) MY- V- f 1
J fV -f I DeVTt-B J
Primv Donnv or sooeneTTY on
ROiHEl OP To YouS DOOR ArJ 562
AlO' I'M SOIM' To 5Tay vom-T VOO
Oh-h-h-h Boy"
Sulh-rrlami of Portland Slips Fcwl
Notches and Is Now lighlh
in Coat Loagrue.
Ralph SHroud. Salt' Lake twirlerl
continues to lead the pitchers of the
Pacific coast circuit. I'p to the pre.sJ
ent scries he has a record of 1".
panics won and five lost. Jack Brom
ley. another member of the Salt L.ak-1
hurling- staff, is second with ten vicJ
tories and four defeats.
"Suds" Sutherhi nd, star twirler c
the 1'ortlaml club, has slipped dow:
a few notches and is now rankin
The averages follow:
COLUMBUS, O., July 29. The first
defeat of the year for Peter Coley,
Valentine's stake trotter, was accom
plished in today's grand circuit meet,
when K. F. Geers won the 2:08 trot.
the Southern hotel purse. $3000, with
Peter June, who trotted in 2:04 :'4 and
back in 2:04', 4 to take; Peter Coley's
measure. Valentine was making a
great bid the second heat when Coley
broke in the stretch. However, he
came back and took the final heat in
:054. The early auctions on this
race were sold at $200 on Peter Coley
and $160 for the field. A $2 mutual
ticket on Peter June in the first heat
was worth $39.60. The other stake
on the programme was tne -:ii pace.
the Hotel Deshler purse. $3000. Juno
was in great form and defeated John
Henry and Peter Look with ease. The
heats were rather slow to the half,
but Juno "burned" home at phenome
nal speed, doing the last half in one
minute in each of the first two heats.
Best time 2:03"i.
Walter Cox won his first race of
the meeting when Jane the Great de
feated the 2:15 class 3-year-old trot
ters. Best time 3:0SU- The rourth
event was the 2:11 trot, won by
Tootsie Toise after Geers slipped
through and won the first heat with
Hebelwyn. Best time 2:06V4. Sum
mary :
:08 Trot. The Southern Hotel, Three
Heats, Purse S3000.
Peer June, ch. h., b Peter the Great
l(ieers) 1 1 2
Peter Coley, b. g., by Peter the Ureat
(Valentine) 2 4 1
Brusiloff. blk. h.. by Peter the Great
Murphy l 3 2 3
Busy's Lassie, b. m. by Peter the
Great ("ox 4 3 5
Lou Todd. Ed H and The Torldler also
started. Time. 2:044, 2:04'-. 2:0.m.
2:15 Trot. 3-Year-Old. Three Heats, Puree
Jane the Great, b f.. by Teter the
Great (Cox).. 3 1 1
Signal Peter, b. c, by Peter the
ureat IMolteii I . -
Loneset. b. h., by Dillon Axworthy
Murphy 2 4 4
Harvest Horn, by The Harvester
Jeers 4 .t
Bettv K-, Torbay. Miss Montgomery and
Margaret the Great also started. Time,
2:HS'i. 2:001. 2:11 '..
11 lias Pacing Three Heats, June
Juno. b. m.. by John Lewey (Ray. Ill
John Henry, b. g.. by Wiikoe lllur-
nhy) o
Peter Look. b. h.. by Peter the
Great MrMahon) 3 2 3
Time. 2:0.-14. 2:03i. 2:0Sii.
3:11 t'laka Trot. Three Heat. Parse S1000.
Tootsie Tootle, br. m., by Hartoise
( Harlman 2 1 1
Herbelwyn. br. K-. by Manrico
(Geers) 1 6 5
Edcar Worthy, hr. g.. by Morgan Ai-
Betty Thornton, blk. m.. by Northern
Man lEwnl
Walnut Frisco, Oscar Watts and Peter
Thornhill also started. Time. 2:0iV
2:06i. 2:0Si
boisb: may gut okid contest
Fcasability of Staging Utah-Idaho
Game Is Discussed.
BOISE. Idaho. July 29. (Special.)
The Idaho-Utah football game will
very likely be played this year in
Boise. Graduate Manager Mathews of
the University of Idaho this week
held a conference with alumni re
garding the advisability of playing
the game here. The gridiron contest
with the University of Utah is an an
nual event and it is believed can be
made more of a financial success this
year if it is played in Boise instead
of at Moscow.
It is the opinion of alumni that if
this arrangement is made greater In
terest will be stimulated in southern
Idaho in the affairs of the state uni
Allen. Oakland
Stroud. Salt Lake ....
Bromlv, Salt Lake ..
Dell, Vernon
Scott, Francisco. .
Shellenback. Vernon .
Keating, AnKols.
I'ertica. Lo.s Angeles
Fromnie. Vernon
SI.T1I BUL.VNU, Portland. .13
l.everenz. Salt Lake .
t'ouch, San Francisco
c'uhop. Salt Lake ...
Thomas. Los Angeles
Pierc. Vernon
Schorr. Seattle
Gearv. Seattle
W. Mitchell. Vernon .
Penner. Sacramento .
R. Arlett. Oakland . .
lartlner. Sacramento
iLAZIKR, Portland ..
(.'randall. Lou Angeles. . S
Jones. Sacramento ........ .",
KAI.L1U, Portland
McQuald. San Francisco .. 3
Boehlinc. Oakland I
.ould. Salt Lake 1
Holling. Oakland 12
Lewis. San Francisco 11
ProiiKh. Sacramento lrt
Aluriilge. Los Anpeles .... s
. . . 4
. . . 17
.. . in
. . . 17
... 1 4
. . . 12
. 1 1
. 1 t
. 7
. X
. S
L. Pet. Rrl
1 1
1 1
1 1
Thurston. Salt Lako S
Love. San Francisco
Mails. Sacramento ........12 1 r
I-marce, Seattle 7 !
SiehoM. Seattle 7 10
roi.SON. Portland T in
Flttery. Sacramento '' 13
KOSS. Portland s 12
Reiser. Sail Lake 4.
Baum. Salt Lake ." S"
K renter. Oakland 13
Houck. Vernon 4 7
mallwood. Vernon 4 i
Krallse. Oakland 1 11
Hughes. Los Anseles 2 1
Uevitalis. San Francisco 1 -
rdan. San Francisco ...
Brenton. Seattle
Brown. Los Angeles
Kuntz. Sacramento
BROOKS. Portland
Snook. Sacramento ......
Francis. Seattle
Woodward, Seattle
.Bi I
1 1
.21 HI
Americans Come Ha-k and Sh-
Improved Mallet, Skill.
OSTEND, Belgium. July 29. Tl
American polo team defeated the Bl
gians. 13 to 3, in the Olympic c
tests yesterday. The Belgians w-i
decidedly outplayed. The mallet st
of the Americans was much improv
over that in the Sunday game aS&il
The lineup of the Americans wl
No. 1. Captain Arthur Harne: 5ol
Captain Terry Allen: o. J, coioi
John C. Montgomery : back, Lolcl
Nelson K Margett.
The British and Spanish game
been postponed until Saturday.
S-T TTi.
The Hurt Cigar
Portland. Or
The Cleanest, Finest
Place for Picnics
Spra er -Jo iO ,2oSi