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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREG ONI AN, MONDAY, AUGUST 2, 1920
Idler" Horton. Aberdeen, and Milan I
RAY BELIEVES TEl
Dabney, Poison's camp No. 8; Ted
Krache, Hoqulam and "Speed" In
gram. Aberdeen high school, and
"Young" Sullivan, Aberdeen, and
r HAVE SEAL FEAST
IN GO WITH WILLS
Hugo Daniels, Hoquiam. The wres
PLAY WINS MATCH
ULTON BREAKS RIBS
HiTMfi lv C Loa Good i S VV s
fr7r cw- 1 T S V Rooty- Toot )
,Ti oo-c n f i'6 Got -a ) S I Bottom, )
0 - A POrJCrt ."ro IT' 4 FlNC LiTTut j V 1 . J V uP jS
is." ij.stwij a i wcjwwwwBjpsswpjtwys;
tling matches will feature Ron Craw
ford vs. "Billie" Daniels, both of Ho
quiam; Clarence Lonsdale vs. Kid
Nuall, Aberdeen, and Rudy Sturm vs.
Andy LaChaeelle of Aberdeen.
Dan Hanrahan of Hoqulam will ref
eree and J. R. Putnam and R. W
Craig will act as judges.
ARAB RCNNF.R FIND SLIDE
French Army Athlete Held Peer of
PARIS. Aug. ' 1 French trainers
at the Jolnville school for soldier
athletes claim to have discovered one
of the. greatest runners of all times
In the person of one Adbadahine. a
sergeant In an Algerian .colored com
pany. This Arab, who three months
ago knew absolutely nothing about
running, has been turning; in 61 sec
onds for the 400 meters quite regu
larly. The "Black Hope.- as the French
call him. running alme and unpaced
negotiated the SOO-metera in 1.45 flat.
I He Is entered at Antwerp in the 400
Tm ta TA
Double Sabbath Win Makes 5
Negro's Punches Too Much
Visitor Sure He and Vardon
of 7-Game Series.
for Lanky Heavyweight.
Will Defeat Opponents.
JOBIN EMERGES AS HERO
ACCIDENT IS IN THIRD
AIR PERFECT THEIR GAME
Portland Flays League-Leading
Ringside Version of Fight Gives
Britisher Explains System of Co
Ball and Southern Gang Bids
While Boxer Little Chance
- to Excuse Showing.
ordination; Bases Hope of Win
ning on Long Time Together.
Pacific Coast League Standings.
- W. UPct.l W. I,.Pct.
Vernon 71 r.2 .fi77!Porttana .5SSS.4S7
Salt Lxk&...n7 .M r.aHltic.ntti -.-.-. at n
I.os Angel's. B'J GO ..-.73'Oakland ..:...5. B8 .447
San 'ran....0 DS .r04iacramento..50 69 .420
At Portland C-3. San Francisco 2-1.
At Seattle 10-0, Los Angeles 3-1.
At ban Francisco. Oakland 15-4. Rapra.
At. Los Angeles. Vernon 8-1, Salt Lake 6-6.
BY ROSCOE FAWCETT.
Approximately 6000 ball fans paid 8
cents carfare or 30 cents gas fare to I
watcn .Portland wallop Ban Francisco 1
In a double-header vesterdav at I
1 wenty-fourth and Vaughn. Scores!
were 3-2 and 3-1. The double vic
tory gave Portland five wins in the
seven games and somewhat atoned
for the eix straight lacings handed
out by the Seals on their last trip
Harold Poison clearly outnitched I
aum- j.ov in tne first time, which
was won In the last half of the ninth I
by a pinch hitter. Tobin. Harrv
Wolter droDDed a thrown ball at first I
"base and let Cox go safe. Koehler I
sacrificed him to second base and I
Tobin whanged him home with, a I
screaming liner to right field.
Infield Rained for $30.
Lnthusiastic fans showered the I
playing field with silver coins and I
icrr minutes ine Dan atnietes gave
n Imitation of a gang of Japs weed- I
lng: a lettuce patch. After the boys 1
V. , , , 1 BAVnnAj -11 . v. .1 f p . 1
the adding machine showed $30 in
tlie Tobin family sock
The second battle was featured by
double plays galore seven to be
Brooks, a mysterious young pitcher,
who trekked westward from Detroit
about six weeks ago, twirled brilliant
ball for Portland against a trio of
Seal slabsters Scott, McQualde and
Jordan. Brooks pitched as nifty
(tame of ball as the fans have seen at
Vaughn for many a season.
Kpranger presented the Seals
CarlComn,m 4 0
their lone run by overthrowing first
bape. after making a brilliant storj of I
YpIIb'm frrniindpr. Vclln nr.nrxd on I
Schick's single to left field.
Brooks held the Seals to five scat-I
tercd hits while the Beavers were
" " ' 1 & ' " vx
trio. Umpire Byron chased Corhan I
.'uttsea ii 1 1 1 n. ii
i'as almost the
man t use in
off the bench and he w
only Seal that Graham
the game somewhere. ' Lew Blue also
took his shower bath earlier than his
teammates. Lew told Byron some
thing about his ancestors when Byron
called a third strike on him in the
Two-baggers by Cox and Tobin Vernon Takes Series b y Scant One
ored the initial Portland tally of I
the second game In the second lnn'ng
An inning later Siglin reached first
on a drve to Caveney that might eas
ily have been scored a hit. Wisterzil
advanced him with a sacrifice and
Paddy scored on Maisel's second hit
of the game. Blue's single sent
Maisel to third and Maicel registered
on an infield out.
Seals' Talis Droop at Finish.
Portland drew first blood with two
runs in the fourth inning on hits by
Slglin, Maisel and Schaller and a sac
rifice by "VVisterzil. San Francisco
tied the score 2-2 in the sixth on Con
nolly's double, a single by Agnew,
VYalsh's sacrifice and a single to right
by Kamm. This tie score remained
in status quo until the ninth, when
McCredie sent Tobin out to bat for
Poison and Tobin drove his liner over
Dick Cox cut off a score In earlier
Innlnns by a nifty throw to the Plate.
The seals left at midnight for Seattle
looking as if they had all had a few
drinks of furniture polish. Scores:
jt it 11 o A
B R K O A
Siclln.2... 4 12 2 1
Agnew. o 4
"Walsh. 2. 3
Kamm, 3 4
Wis'ra'1.3 3 0 1 3 1
Maisel.m 4 1111
Blue.l S O 1 lO O
Jicha-ler,l 4 O 1 3 0
ox.r 4 l o l: l
2 4!Ko'hler,c 2 0 O 2 1
8 1 Sp'nger.s 3 0 0 4 8
u li'olson.p. 3 0 10
Toblnf 10 10 0
I Tot'ls 32 2 023 111 Tot'ls 31 3 8 27 10
-one out when winning run scored.
1 Butted for Poison in the ninth.
Pan Francisco 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2
Portland 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 3
Krrors, Wolter, Walsh. Struck out. by
I.o e '2. liases on balls, off Poison 6. off
-L.OVO o. iwo-Dwe lilts, wolter 2, Siglin.
.onnolly. Three-base hit. Cavenev. Dou
ble play. Cox to Koehler. Sacrifice hits,
Fitzgerald. 'W'lsterzil, Walsh, Koehler.
Stolen base, Fitzgerald. Runs resnonslble
for. Poison 2, Love Umpires. .Anderson
t Second game:
i - aa Francisco f rortland
& J 11 O Al
SiWiste l.S 8
0 Blue.l . .
21 Cox.r. . . .
1 1 B rooks, p
Totals.29 1 S 24 161 Totals . 30 31127 12
on. i tru mr ieue in toe eightn.
Pan Francisco 0 01O0000 0 1
P ortland 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 o 3
errors, vsven.y , ssigun. fox. spranger.
Btruck out. by Brooks 4. Scott 0. Mcijuaid
0. Jordan 1. Bases on bals, off Brooks 1,
McQuald 1. Two-base bits. Cox, Tobin.
TVoller. fcpranger. Double plays. prancer
w .r"u, j rue io aian, apranger to Sigll!
-J. Jlcwusia to Caveney to Wolter. Mc-
uald to Walsh to. Wolter. Tobin to Blue.
tiacrlClce hit, Wisterzll. Charge defeat to
ecoit. xnn p.v imcnw oau, cox by Mc-
vuaia. innings pucnea. oy Scott 4. runs
3. bits 10. at bat lb: Jordan 3, runs 0. hits
1. at bat 8. Runs responsible for. Suott 2,
ACORNS ANNEX DOUBLE WIN
iFlttery,' AVItn Smashed Hand,
Yields Eight Tallies.
A; FRANCISCO Aug. 1. Oakland
tr.iii -i,io iwic. yonay, IS
- u , i.. y uiurnins same iers went out one. two, three in their
ittery had his pitching hand se. half. but Kenworthy. for the final
verely injured by a fast ball from the out, mad8 Rube Ellis pull off a spec
bat of -vMlie, but hung cm until eight tacular running eatoh of a long drive
runs had been scored off him by the nearly to the left field fence. The
111 Ilia iirm inning:.
One of Kittery's curves hit R. Arlett
In the chest, knocking him uncon
scious for several minutes. The Sen.
ators knocked Holling out of the box
in the second irame. Scores:
Sacramento I Oakland
1 4 Wi le r.
Kunz. p. 4
2 3 0! Bru'e-.s 4
3ICoop r.m 4
0' Arlett. 2 0
01 Mine. c. 4
0 Holilng.p 1
5 14 24 131 Totals.3! 15 16 :
7 33 I
I li 't-t. RIGHT 1 1
ffiy ICE'M ,H0 HOME r
ViW lift 1EES Oon Bck
gWHl "' TH1..I
MaM-M lri--a Mm --ii iriiisa ii i
Oakland 8 1 0 2 8 0 1 0 15
Errors. McGaffigan. Ryan. Miller.
rcmgrht, McAipine. xnree-nase nits. Hru-
baker. Cooper. Two-base hits. Kunz. Hoi
hits, Orr, Knight. Bases on balls, off
Flttery 1, Holling 1. Kunz 2. Struck out.
by Kunz 3. Double plays. Brubaker to
Guisto. Runs responsible for. Flttery 5,
Holling 4, Kunz 8. Stolen bases. Wllie.
Brubaker, Cooper. Innings- pitched, by
Flttery 1-3, Holling l-pius. Credit victory
to Holling. Charge defeat to Flttery. Um
pires, Toman and Casey.
Sftcramento I Oakland
fi R H O A - BRHOA
MGa'n,2 4 112 alWIlie.r.. 2 12 3 0
Kopp.l.. 3 0
I Orr.s S O
0 2 OIBruba'r.s 8 0
2 2 4Cooper.m 8 1
0 0 OiMiller.l. 4 1
1 11 OIKnlght.3 3 0
2 1 2!Gulsto.l 4 0
1 2 lIMltze.c. 4 O
s,i"v ; x
Cook.c. 3 0
0 4 OiM'AIpe.2
Mails.p. 8 0 0 0 8IR.Arl't.p 3
anee n-.ioou j.
Totals S3 1 7 24 131
Totals 29 4 6 27 13
Sheehan batted for Mails in ninth,
Oakland O O 4 O O O O O
errors, lucuamgan. urr, ncAipicc, iv.
Arlett. Stolen bases. Cooper. Knight. Two-
base hits, Mollwitz. Wilie. Sacrifice hits,
Brubaker, Orr. Bases on balls. Mails 4,
Errors. McGaffigan. Orr, McAipine. R.
R. Arlett 2. Struck out. Malls 3, R. Arlett
2. Double plays. Cooper to R. Arlett.
Umpires, Toman and Casey.
I BEES AXD TIGEHS DO SPLIT
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Aug. 1. Salt
Lake and Vermin divided a double
header, the Tigers winning the first
game 8 to 6, and the Bees the sec
ond 6 to 1. Vernon took the series,
4 to 3.
The Tigers took a big lead in the
early innings of the first contest and
the Bees were unable to overcome it.
Bromley's pitching won the second
game for the Bees. The scores:
Salt Lake I Vernon
John .s & 0' 2
3 OIJ.Mifl.s 4
Sands. 'J. 5 0 0
Rum'r.m 5 13
2 SIChad'e.m 3
5 01 Fisher.2 4
1 01 Borton.l 4
1 0! Edln'n.r 4
0 OHigh.l.. 2
3 l!Smith.3. 3
2 .OlDevofr.c 4
0 2! Dell. p.. 4
1 OIHouck.p 0
Shee-y.l 6 12
Muli'n.3 4 13
Th'n.r-p 4 0 1
Hooii.l.. 3 11
BvlT.c-r 3 112 U Devofr.c 4 1 2 S
Goulu.D 1 0 0 0 2 Dell. P.. 4 0 10
Jen s.c-l 3 111 OIHouck.p 0 0 0 0
Totals.3S 6 14 24 6 Totals.32 8 11 27 13
Batted for Gould In fifth.
fait Lake 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 0 1 S
Vernon 0 0 3 2 3 0 0 0 8
Error. Devormer. Three-base hita. De-
vormer. Fisher. Sheelev. High. Byler. Two-
ligan 2. Sheeley. Sacrifice hits. High,
ligan 2. Sheelev. Sacrifio hits. High,
Smith. Struck out. oy Gould 1, Dell 3.
Thurston 1. Houck 3. Bases on bails, off
Gould 1. Dei) 1. Runs responsible for.
Gould . Dell 6. Thurston o. Innings
pitched. Gould 4. Dell 8. Losing pitcher.
Gould; winning pitcner. Dell. Double
plays. Sands to Johnson, J. Mitchell to
Fisher to Borton. Umpires, Holmes and
SiC'db e.m 3
0 Fisher.2. 3
II Borton.l 3
0, Smith. 3. 2
B R H O
R H O A
0 0 11
0 2 11 0
0 12 0
0 13 0
0 0 2 1
0 0 2 1
0 0 0 1
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 12
0 0 0 0
1 6 27 15
k m r.m o
Byler. r. 3
Totals.36 8 15 27 12 Totals..30
Batted for Fromme in third.
tBatted for Smallwood in sixth.
I Batted lor W. Mitchell in ninth.
Salt Lalt 0 110 0 10 0
Vernon 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1
Three-base hit. Mulllcan. Two base hits.
Jobnson 2. J. Mitchell. Rumler. Mulligan.
Stolen base. Jenkins. Sacrifice hits, De
vormer. Byler. Struck out, by Smaliwood
Bromley 1. Bases on balls, Bromley 2,
Mitchell 2. Runs responsible for.
Fromme 2, Smaliwood 1, Bromley 1. In
nings' pitched. Fromme 3, Smaliwood 3.
cosing pitcner, fromme. uoubie plays,
Pyler to Sheeley, J. Mitchell to Fisher to
Borton 2. J. Mitchell to Borton, Ssnds to
Johnson to Sheeley, Chadbourna to Borton.
Umpires, AlcGrcw and Holmes.
RAINIERS AVIV AND LOSE
Stats Knocks Clean Homer Inside
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 1. Seattle
and Los Angeles divided honors today.
the Kaimers pounding out an easy 10
to 3 victory in the first game and
losing a brilliant twirling duel in the
Becond contest by a 1 to 0 score.
Arnold Stats scored the only run In
the second game when In the first
half of the ninth inning he knocked
a clean home run Inside the park be-
tween center and left fields, makln
the platter standing up. The Rain
I BBHOAI BRHOA
t Midd'n.r 3
1 Eld'd.m 3
4 Ken'hy.2 3
5 Murp'y. 1 4
0 Adams. c 4
o De'aree.p 4
M'Do d.3 3
M'Au y.s 3
Tho'as.p 1 .0
0 O O ll.'ar.. n 4 n 1 1 1
1 o 2
Statz.m 1 0
0 1 II
Totals 31 3 7 24 LSI Totals .13 in 1 T 1
Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 3
Seattle 1 2201 004 10
Errors. Bassler, MeAuley. Ellis. Stumpf.
Two-base hits. Stumpf. Murphy. Bonne.
Ellis, Zeider. Cunningham. Three-base hit.
Murphy. Double plays. Bohne to Stumpf
to Murphy, Murphy to Stumpf to Murphy.
Staapf to Kenworthy to Murphy. Struck
out. by Demaree 2. Pertlca 2. Bases on
balls, off Demaree 2. Thomas 2. Pertioa 1.
Sacrifice hits, Eldred, Kenworthy. McDon
ald, Mlddleton. Innings pitched. by
Thomas 3, runs 5. hits 6, at bat 14. Charge
defeat to Thomas. Runs responsible for,
Thomas 3. Pertlca 3, Demaree 3.
B R H O
o:Cn'g'm,l 4 0 2 1 1
UMlddl'n.r 3 0 0 2 0
OBohne.3. 4 0 0 1 4
llEldred.m 4 ,0 1 4 0
2;KenWy.2 3 O 0 4 2
lMurp'y.l 3 O 0 9
0'Stumpt.s 3 0 0 1 4
.VBald'n.c. 3 0 14 0
Statz.m. 4 1
McA'y.s. 4 0
Zeider.l 4 0
C'wrd.r 2 0
Lapan.c 3 0
Cr nd'1,2 3 0
Ellis. I.. 3 0
Nieh'f,3 3 O
Hugs,p 3 0
2 Schorr. p. 3 0 2 1 1
Totals.29 1 S 27 12! Totals.. 30 0 6 27 13
Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1
Seattle 000O0000 0 0
Error, Bldred. Two-base hits, Cunning
ham, Sldred, Zeider. Three-base hit,
Schorr. Home run. Statz. Double plays.
Bobne to Kenworthy to Murphyi Stumpf
to Kenworthy. Stolen base, Middleton.
Struck out, by Schorr 3, Hughes 4. Bases
on balls, off Schorr 1, Hughes 2. Runs
responsible for. Schorr 1.
ROBINS TAME CARDINALS
DOZEN BIXGLES YIELD 6 RUXS
FOR SECOND VICTORY. -
'ew York Beats Reds In Final
Rally After Luque Has Giants
at His Mercy.
BROOKLYN. Aug. 1. Brooklyn made
it two straight from St. Louis by win
ning today, 6 to 1.
Schupp was hit bard for six Innings
and then retired for a pinch hitter.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
St. Louis.. 1 4 3Brooklyn. . 6 12 J
Batteries Schupp, Kircher and Mc
carty. Dilhoefer; Grimes and Miller.
New York 3, Cincinnati 2.
NEW YORK. Aug. 1. New York
defeated Cincinnati today, 3 to 2, in
a ninth-inning rally. Luque had the
Giants at his mercy until that Inning,
when, after two were out. Young and
Frisch singled. The former scored on
Kelly's double and Frisch .and Kelly
came home on Spencer's single. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Cincinnati 2 7 o;New York 3 9 2
Batteries Luque and "Wingo;
Barnes. Douglas. Toney and Smith.
FAN AT ALBANY
Stellar Pitching- Features Shutout
of Falls City Team.
ALBANY, Or.. Aug. 1. In a game
featured by 29 strlke-outs. the Albany
Athletics defeated Falls City here this
afternoon 2 to 0.
Ralph Coleman, former athlete,
pitching for Albany, struck out 15 of
the visitors, and Oscar Harstead. a
Falls City dentist, struck out 14 Al
The only runs of the game came in
the seventh Inning, when Hubbard
and Cox successively beat out hunts
and both scored on Doty's three-bagger
to left field. Harsted got a three-
base hit as the first man up Tor fails
City in the ninth, but failed to reach
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Albany ..2 7 SI Falls City 0 3 3
Batteries Albany, Coleman end
Green; Falls City, Harstead and
National League Standings.
W. L. Pct.1 W. Pet
Brooklvn. 57 42 .RTtS Chlcago. . . 49 50 .4!J
Cincinnati S2 4') ..).": Boston 40" 47 .460
New York 4 4S .sie.st. Louis. 44 .12 .4.18
Pittsburg 46 43 .ioj l-hilodol a 38 63 .418
American League Standings-
Cleveland 65 S3 .K'.3 St. Louis.. 45 49 .479
New York 64 87 . 634. Boston .. . 41 S2 .441
Chicago.. 61 38 .616 Detroit. . . 35 59 .372
Washing'n 45 47 Sltifhlladera 28 70 Xa
. How tne Series Ended,
At Bortland 5 games, San Francisco 2
games; at San Francisco. Sacramento 2
games, Oakland e games: at Los Angeles
Vernoa. 4 eamea, salt Lake 3 games: at
Seattle 4 games, Los Angeles 2 games.
Where the Teams Play This Week.
Los Angeles at Portland, San Francisco
at Seattle. Sacramento at Vernon, Salt
Lane at oaiciano.
Western T-rictie Results.
At Joplln 3. Oklahoma City 4.
At Des Moines 4-5. Sioux City 13-6.
At Wichita 2. Tulsa 1.
At Omaha 6-1, St. Joseph 5-9.
American Association Results.
At Columbus 2-11. Kansas City -6,
At Indianapolis 0. St: Paul u. . .
At Toledo 6-T. Minneapolis 3-8..
At Louisville 0. Milwaukee 1. a
Southern Association Keau&s.
At New Orleans 2-3, Chattanooga 1-2.
At Nashville 3. Birmingham 6.
At Mobile 0, Little .Rock 2. .
At Memphis 3. Atlanta 4-
Braver Hatting Averages.
I B. H7 Av.t
B. H. Av.
I Maisel.. 408 141 .843 Kingdon.
249 68 .23:
I Blue 38 133 .33 Spranger.
307 71 .231
Suther d. 1W9 aa .iiirsigun. . .
3S6 87 .228
1 W tftterxll 434 132 .3114 Ross
1 Cox 3 11 0 .3'0 Juney.-. . .
I Schaller. 42 12 .25 Kalllo. . .
I Brooks. . 22 ft -272 Po!son . . .
1 Tobin .. . 142 38 -2i McMuIlen
i Baker.. 01 24 ,2rt3 Mc.Nab. .
Koehler. 2.12 5i .2.4 Manush..
Glaaiex. 2S J .2olli.
10 1 .100
a -i .win
5' Pose ii Th4 i
TRooet-6 JXCTo I
HE i ALW
1 Been So u
ANZAC CHUMPS CHOSEN
MISS DTJRACK NOT TO ATTEND
Assorted Athletes Named to Make
Antwerp Trip in World-Wide
SYDNEY, Australia. Aug. 1 Cham
pions in five sports, swimming,
tennis, cycling, distance walking and
sprints, will represent Australia at
the Antwerp Olympic games.
Miss Fanny Durack, noted Austral
ian swimmer, will not be on the
Olympic games team. Illness has
made it Impossible for her to go to
Antwerp. Six other swimmers, how
ever, are going. They are Miss
Lilly Beaurepaire, Frank Beaurepaire,
champion of Victoria; Ivan Stedman,
Keith Klrkland. H. Hay and S.
Two bicycle rldere, Gerald Halpln
and J. King, will enter at Antwerp.
Halpln holds the commonwealth half
mile record and King the 10-mile
Australia's sprint representatives
will be W. W. Hunt, who holds a
mark of 10 seconds in the 100-yard
dash and 22 2-5 for 220 yards. Tlie
distance walker will be G. R. Parker,
who has set marks in the one and 1
three, mile events, the latter in 22
minutes- 45 4-5 seconds.
R. V. Thomas, co-champion of P.
O'Hara Wood in the world's doubles
championship, will represent Austra
lia at tennis with Gerald Patterson,
the "commonwealth's Davie cup ae
TROPHIES UP FOR WOMEN
San Francisco Golf Championship
to Be Played August 16.
SAN FRANCISCO. CaU Aug. 1.
With a dozen or more trophies offered
for special features, the woman's
golf championship of San Francisco
will be played here August 16.
The municipal golf course will be
the scene of the competition, which
will be under the direction of the
Lincoln Park Golf club.
The title is now held by Miss Edith
I S. Chesebrough of Burlingame, north
ern California champion. bos win
donate a cup for the best net score.
Others are offered by the Lincoln
Park club, by Mrs. O. scribner. Mrs.
Huber E. Law. Mrs. Alfred B. Swin-
erton. Mrs. Robert A. Ross, the state
runner-uo: Mrs. Charles U. uora; tne
northern California runner-up. Miss
.Tosenhine Moore: the Misses Hanchett,
Mrs. L. Strassburger. Mrs. ti. . wen.
Mrs. MiWred Pollok. Major ueorge
Svkes. J. W. Paulson. E. J. Bransten.
Bob Later and H. Roberts.
FIRST BASEMAN PCBCnASbiJ
FROM DES MOINES CLUB.
Wolter to Be Retained and Used
in. Outfield Role; New Man
Said to Be Good Player.
Shortly before departing for Seattle
last night George Futman. secretary
of the San Francisco baseuau ciun,
announced the purchase by the Seals
of First Baseman Hasbrook or tne
Des Moines Ciub oi tne "eaters
league. Hasbrook will Join the Seals
when thev EO EOUtn next wcw mm
immediately will be anchored at tne
vinrrv Wolter. present Incumbent
since Koerner quit the Seals, will be
mtainpii. but will oe usea in mo regu
lar outfield role. One of trio present
Real jrardenine quartet probably
0"Connell will be farmed out or sold
to some other cluD.
Hasbrook batted .310 for Dei
Moines last year and led the league
in stolen bases and in iieiaing. tie
has been hitting well this year and
onlv the most strenuous efforts on the
part of Manager Graham induced the
Des Moines management ta part with.
Outfielder Connolly of the Seals
played on the Des Moines club last
rear and says that Hasbrook will out
field any first sacker in the Pacific
Coast league, with the exception of
Lew Blue. Blue is admitted to be the
best first sacker in the league and
it is almost a cinch he will (q up to
the majors in the falL
The Seals badly need a good -first
sacker. The league is too fast and
well balanced to permit the utilisation
of outfielders or third basemen on
first base. Seattle tried it and San
I Francisco has had a bitter experience
i the oast series or two. Wolter lost
OH Just a U
tlTTL fiUN DOVUM
SOM( SHbCK Tct MIS
tlTTCK REST - erTr
OOU AIH. AM W H t H-
B abound iM 2 wBCni
Hi& Mind wVMpetS
the first game yesterday by dropping
an ordinary thrown bale
The Beavers took the field yester
day dolled up in new white uniforms.
The old home uniforms were de
stroyed in a fire in the clubhouse
some weeks ago.
New Pitching Record Made.
Urban Shocker of the Browns hung
up a season s strikeout mark recently
when he fanned 14 New York batsmen
in the first game of the double-head
er between the Browns and YankeeB.
It broke the run of ten set up by
Johnson when he pitched his great
no-hlt game against the Red Sox.
II. 5. WORLD WIN DECISIVE
OLY'MPIC RIFLE VICTORY
22-Point Total Proves Nearly Sunt
of All OMier Nations'
BEVERLOO, Belgium, Aug. 1.
Americans again won a decisive vic
tory in today's Olympic rifle target
shooting, according to the final re
sults, leading by 15 points. In nine
events, all with high - power rifles.
these scores wer recorded:
The United States. 22; Norway, Den
mark and Sweden, 7 each: France, 4:
witzerland, 3: South Africa, 3, and
For the first time the free-for-all
rifle competition was won with an
army rifle by the American victory.
American riflemen added two more
points to their Olympic total by gain
ng second place In the shoot-off of
the tie in the 600 metre team event
with 281. South Africa was first, 283,
and Sweden third with 275.
The victory of Sergeant Fisher,
United States marine corps, in the in
dividual championship In the rifle
target matches, and of the American
team in yesterday's free-for-all rifle
competition, were confirmed today by
the -official scores. In the team shoot
off scores show the United States was
first with 4876; Norway second. 4743,
and Switzerland third, 4697. The
United States1 also got third place, in
yesterday's Individual shoot with
Commander Osborn s 978. Larrsen.
Denmark, was second with 985.
Although all scores are not In, it
appears America leads In the team
shoot with 4786. Norway scored 4743,
Switzerland 4699, Denmark 4640, Swe
den 4591, France 4478. Italy 4369. Hol
land 4376 and Greece 3927;
Following are the American indi
vidual scores: Fisher 997. Osburn
978, Spooner 976. Lee 965. Fenton 960.
Fisher Is believed to have won the
ndivldual championship. His score.
097, so far as returns show, is only
approached by that of Larsen. a Dane.
who had 985. Osburn's 978 has not
been beaten for third place.
The best shooting by the Americans
was in the kneeling and prone posi
tions. They were beaten by the
Danes in the first round, standing
The official result win not oe
known until tomorrow, but It is not
likely to change the relative posi
Conditions of the match called for
40 rounds for each man standing, 40
rounds kneeling and 40 rounds prone.
The best possible individual score was
1200: the best team possible. 6000.
The individual American scores
were made up as follows:
prone, 34.8 T.
prone, 351 978.
prone. 342 876.
Lee. stanaina. si:
kneeling-. 347: prone.
267: kneeling. 843:
prone, zoo 0G0.
The original rule provided for teams
of six men. but this was changed to
Rainy weather greeted the marks
men when they began shooting with
After a shoot-off of ties and see-
on a check targets, the following
were the official results of Thurs
day's matches: .
Individual 300-meter, standing positio
Osburn. America. 56; Hndsen. Denmark,
55, and Nuesslein. America. 54. Nueasleln
won the shoot-off for third place with
score ox oe.
Individual 300-meter, lying down OIs-
sen, morway, no; jonnran, franca, ou.
Johnson won second place in a shoot-off
against Xuchen. Swiss, who also had 59.
The following nations competed:
Denmark. Belgium, Spain, America,
Finland, France, Greece, Holland,
Italy, Norway, South Africa, Sweden,
Switzerland and czecno-siovakia.
Negro Heavies Matched,
CHICAGO. Aug. 1. Sam McVey and
Sam Langford, negro heavyweights,
have been matched for a 12-round
bout at East Chicago August 11. it
was announced today.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7970, Automatic 5G0-S5,
BY DICK SHARP.
It develops that Fred Fulton, the
lankv Minnesota heavyweight, who
went down in the third round of a
scheduled 12-round bout against
Harry Wills In Newark. N. J- the
other night, had two of his ribs frac
tured on his left side In the third
frame by the big negro's smashing
punches. Fulton broke Jack Thomp
son's Jaw in the third round of their
match at the Mllwaukie arena several
months ago and perhaps Wills was
making up a little for the Injury to
his brother battler.
A ringside version of the fight by
one of the best known. New York
scribes gives Wills all the best of It
In every round, and the action of part
of the battle. is related as follows:
"Thirty-five seconds after they came
out of their corners for the third
round Fulton was. on the floor, count
ed out by Referee Harry Ertle. with
his colored conqueror grinning in tri
umph over him.
"Wills was the winner from the
start. 'In the first two rounds the
dark boy clearly outpointed his white
opponent. Neither did much damage,
but the exchanges were all in Wills'
favor. At long range Fulton content
ed himself with poking tentatively,
it appeared at Wills' body with his
'Fulton was very nervous both be
fore the first bell sounded and all the
time he was in action.
"When the third round started
Wills rushed to close quarters Imme
diately. Fulton grabbed and Wills'
left fist slipped under Fulton's right
arm. While they grappled and wres
tled and twisted W ills pounded t ul
ton's body with a series of short, rip
ping r.ght hooks and uppercuts. Sev
eral punches to the Btomach, one of
them to the solar plexus, made Fulton
gasp and hold tighter. Another one
grazed Fred's jaw and broke the hold.
Fulton dropped to the floor in a sit
ting position. At the count of eight
he tried to .get up, but be could not
control his legs and flopped back on
"When examined later in his dress
ing room it was found that two of
his ribs on the left side had been
fractured. Fulton stated that the
injury which he received in that-fi
nal flurry of infighting prevented
him from breathing.
"The claim was made that Wills'
victory was unfairly scored; that he
fouled Fulton when he held with one
hand and hit with the other. The box
ers had agreed to fight 'clean breaks.1
Disputing Fulton, Keferee Ertle con
tended that Fulton was doing the
holding, locking Wills' left arm under
his own right. It was a hollow ex
cuse for Fulton."
Boy McCormick, the English light
heavyweight champion, who fought
three or four lights at the Mllwaukie
arena last season, -Is the latest tighter
to join the stable of Jack Kearns,
manager of Jack Dempsey. heavy
weight champion of the world. Kearns
recently began branching out and
took Eddie Mahoney and Ted O'Hara,
two California youngsters, under his
wing. Now the announcement is made
that McCormick will hereafter tight
under his management.
George Moore, manager of the Mil
waukie arena, and Matchmaker Ken
dall had planned on using McCormick
In their opening show of the fall sea
son on September 1, but as yet have
not heard anything from the Eng
Pete Herman, bantamweight cham
pion of the world, is having eye trou
ble. This, however, will not keep him
from making his trip to England to
meet Jimmy Wilde. The little Ital
ian is now under the care of special
ists in New Orleans and hopes to b
all right again in a ahort time.
TENNIS PLAYERS TO CONTEST
California's Crack Trio Expected in
TACOMA, Wash., Aug. 1. fSDe
cial.) Howard Klnsey, Irving Wein
stein, and Phil Bettens, crack trio o
California net men, will reach Ta
coma today for the 30th aniiual
Pacific northwest tennis classic, which
la to be played at the Tacoma Tennis
club all next week.
Pierre Denton, chairman of tb
tournament committee, received
telegram today from Dr. Sumner
Hardy, president of the California
Tennis association, advising him tha
the Caltfornians .. luld be here fo
Walter Goss, father of the net
game in fortiana, wired the entries
of Phil Neer and Miss Fording
said that two more entries would be
made. Neer Is northwest champlo:
and holds the Thorne trophy. It is be
lieved that Rhodes and Mile, British
Columbia stars, will be here also.
AFTER GRID TEl
WESTERN UNIVERSITY TO BE
INVITED EACH DECEMBER.
Two Games to Be Played, Accord
ing to Plans, With Expense;
Paid From Receipts.
HONOLULU. T. H.. Aug. 1 (Spe
cial.) Each December some western
university will be invited to send its
football team to Hawaii for Christmas
holidays and two games with th
newly instituted University of Hawaii
This year the University of Nevad
has been invited and has signified its
willingness to come. The expenses of
the visiting ahtletes will be paid out
of the two games staged here. Ex
penses are not expected to be ove
$5000, while a single game here will
ally draw over that amount. It Is
The expenses of the trip are being
guaranteed by a committee of local
businessmen for the student body 6f
the university. The first game will
be staged on Christmas, day and the
second on New Year's. The visitors
will sail from Ean Francisco on or
about December 14, reaching here on
December 21. The return trip will
start from here on January 4.
It Is planned, to invite the Oregon
Aggies in 1923, although some of the
students Incline to the Idea of play
in the same university season after
and 800-meter races. He runs with an
easy and free motion and greatly re
sembles the great Tom Longboat.
40.000 SEE YANKS LOSE
HIGGIXS BANISHED WHEN
Cleveland Defeated; Browns Beat
Athletics and Tigers Lose
In Pitching Duel.
CHICAGO, Aug. -1. A crowd esti
mated at 40,000 said to be the largest
ver to attend a game in the Ameri
can League park, today saw Chicago
hut out New Tork. 3 to 0.
Wonderful pitching by Cicotte,
backed by perfect support, was re
sponsible. Not a visitor passed second
base and only five hit safely. The
fielding of Jackson and FelSch was
sensational. Jackson went into the
crowd In the fourth and robbed Ruth
of a double. - After he caught the ball
e fell over the fans. The New York
re claimed he dropped the ball, but
Umpire Connolly ruled otherwise,
Manager Huggins said the Yankee
would play the game under protest
and he objected bo strongly that h
was banished from the game. '
R H El R H E
Sew Tork..O 5 IChicago ....3 11
Batteries Shawkey. Mogridge and
Ruel; Cicotte and Schalk.
Cleveland 5, Washington 8.
CLEVELAND, O.. Aug. 1. Wash
ngton defeated Cleveland, 8 to
Bagby, who started for Cleveland,
was driven out in the third whe
Rice tripled and Roth hit a home run
nto the new field stand, the first
ime the feat had been accomplished.
Clark, a recruit, who succeeded Bag
by, was effective. The score:
R. H. E. R H
Washington 8 12 lCleveland ..5 8
Battery Shaw and Gharrity; Bag
by, Clark, Niehaus and O'Neill..
St. Louis 12, Philadelphia 3.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. lJSt. Loui
In the early innings today drove out
Moore and Bigbee and defeated Phil
adelphia, 13 to 3. Jacobson led with
hree troubles and a single in five
times at bat. The score:
R H.E.I R H E
Philadelphia 3 7 3;St. Louis. . .12 12 1
Batteries Moore. Bigbee. Hasty and
Perkins, McCall, Davis and Severid,
Detroit 2, Boston 4.
DETROIT, Aug. 1. Hoyt outpitch-
ed Ehmke and Boston won from De
troit, 4 to 2. Mclnnis made a re
mat kable stop of a drive off Jones'
bar when the Tigers had the bases
filled in the third. The score:
R. H. E.l R H E
Boston 4 8 lDetroit 2 6 3
Batteries Hoyt and Schang; Ehmke
and Stanage, Ainsmith.
NATIONAL CLUBS BUNCHED
BOBBINS AND REDS NECK AND
NECK; GIANTS TRAILING.
162 Points Is Range of Percentage
Column; Indians Appeared
Stronger Last AVcck.
NEW YORK. Aug. I. Games in the
National league last week brought
the teams closer together, the stand
ing tonight showing tne first and last
teams separated by only 162 points.
Brooklyn continues ahead, but the
Robins' lead was cut In the series
with Cincinnati, the latter winning
three out of four.
A victory by Cincinnati over New
York Saturday put the Reds on even
terms with Brooklyn, but today
Brooklyn defeated St. Louis and again
took the lead, as the Giants beat the
McGraw's team for the week had
an unbroken string of victories until
the world's champions were encoun
tered. The Giants are in third place.
Pittsburg is giving the Giants a bat
tle for that place, while Chicago is
not far behind. St. Louis did not win
a game last week.
Cleveland followers were encour
aged by the way the Indians per
formed last week because of the im
proved pitching. There was no change
In the relative position of the leaden
as a result of today's games.
Chicago by defeating New York to
day is. however, within two points of
the Yankees. Chicago continued its
steady work, while Washington and
St. Louis are fighting for fourth place.
The Boston Red Sox fell behind and
Detroit and Philadelphia continued
their usual gait.
COOS-DOCGIAS LEAGUE OPENS
Marebfield Win Opener From
Reedsport, 22 to 0.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Aug. 1. (Spe
cial.) The Coos-Douglas Baseball
league season opened here today with
a game between Marshfield and
Reedsport, and it was a slaughter for
the visitors, the game ending in the
eighth with Marshfield scoring seven
runs with nODoay out.
The total score was, Aiarsnneia zz
Reedsport 0. The visitors have a good
team but tneir pitcning stall was
plainly weak, two twlrlers having
been tried and each fount wanting.
The Reedsport team announced they
would secure a pitcher before the
next league game for Sunday. Au
Ball Gambling Arrests Made.
NEW YORK, Aug. 1. Six arrests
were made at the Polo grounds today
the prisoners being charged with bet
ting on the game between New York
BY EDWARD RAT.
(Copyright by the New York World. PuS-
usned by Arrangement.)
We have made our second invasion
of the United States with confidence
that we shall lose few of the best
ball exhibition matches wc play
against your good golfers. We are
not under the impression that we are
better than any American players we
are going to meet or have met al
ready as individual players. But Har
ry Vardon and I play as a team and
that fact has accounted for the suc
cess we have had until now, and If we
win other matches the credit of the
victories may be given to team work
more than to individual play.
we make no pretensions to have
originated such a system as we une.
It could not have been long after the
first four-ball match that was ever
played that some Ingenious pair dc- "
elded that they would win more eas-
ily If they each co-ordinated their
play to the play of the other.
Vardon lu Dependable
Harry Vardon is inordinately de-'
pendable. I trust him implicitly In
this part of the game and believe
that there are few courses that he
cannot make in par. He, therefore.
in our team play. Is given the etint
to rather submerge his brilliance in
honest, earnest, regulation golf. He
plays for the average, which will win
every time the other side falls down
on its play or has any sort of ill luck.
To carry out my part of the game
I try to make the difficult shots.
While he is traveling along at a mod
erate pace. I make all attempts to
get a score as low as I possibly can.
1 try for birdies on all holec where
it seems as if either of our opponents
will be able to go through In par.
On some occasions good fortune has
favored me. I have been able to go
around with a series of brilliant putts.
and I have often heard members of
the gallery carelessly comment to the
effect that I was carrying the whole
burden of the play and that Vardon
was of no assistanee to me at all.
At other times, while I was clearly
trying to play my part of the game,
but was as clearly off and making
frequent failure shots, I have heard
our commentators say that Vardon
was playing as he should play, but
that I was trying to sink Impossible
putts and was consequently playing
a very poor game.
Each Fulfills Contract.
Well, I might have been playing
a poor game, but I was only trying
to carry out my end of the contract.
Often when I have covered a course
with a score that I am secretly
ashamed of, I have amply carried my
part by sinking a long putt or two to
win as many holes.
It Is our game and if one of us Is
not doing ats well as he should be,
then there is always the possibility
that the other one will save the hole.
Golf is like any game. If there is
no co-ordination there may be scien-
tillating brilliance, but the chances
are that there will be disappointing
results. Doubles in tennis without
any formulated method of play on
one side and with organization on
the other will be won by the co-ordi-ated
pair, granting that individual
play Is about evenly divided among
And the reason Vardon and I ex
pect to win most of our matches is
because the golfers we meet in best
ball matches are playing together for
that one time only as a general thing.
They have no chance to perfect team
play; while we have been playing to
gether for a long time.
MELCHOrR IS DUE ON COAST
Tony WIH Probably Box Smith or
Barry In Oakland.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cel.. Aug. 1.
Tony Melchoir, the Chicago heavy
weight who took a ten-round decision
over "Chuck" Wiggins last week. Is
due on the coast at the end of next
week. Tony is under the manage
ment of Larney Litchenstein. the man
who handled Jimmy Clabby while the
latter held the middleweight cham
pionship. Tony will probably box Homer
Smith or Jim Barry at Oakland two
weeks from Wednesday night. Frank
Carter is looking after the big fel
low's Interests while he remains here.
Melchoir is not entirely new to the
local fans, having boxed Battling
Savage in Oakland while here with
Sam Langford some time ago.
ABERDEEN AMATEURS TO MLS
Grays Harbor Boxers and Wrestlers
Will Show at Picnic.
HOQUIAM, Wash.. Aug. 1. (Spe
cial.) The Grays Harbor amateur
boxing and wrestling tournament is
to be opened in the open-air arena at
the first annual picnic of the Amer
ican Legion at Pacific beach next
Sunday. Bouts will be between "Sol-
Yale Wants Fighting Men.
At the final meeting of the college
year of candidates for the Yale foot
ball team a letter from Head Coach
Tad Jones was read, giving advice to
the men as te their preparations dur
ing the summer for next fall's cam
paign. "One thing Is certain," says
an extract rrom tne letter, "ana you
can tell each and every one for me:
The fellows who make up the foot
ball team next fall will be those who
are ready to go through hell-fire and
brimstone for Yale and who are will
ing to make any sacrifice necessary.
There will be no petting or coddling
and all concerned might just as well
make up their minds to it now as
later. I won't have a man on the
squad who does not place Yale first
and himself and his pleasures second.
I am going to be mighty rough on
those fellows who" don't come back In
the fall ready for the toughest season
they have ever gone through."
Honolulu, Bout Signed.
HONOLULU. T. H., Aug. 1. (Spe
cial.) Andy Biddle and "Doc" Hess,
who have met before for the island
welterweight crown, have been signed
up for a return bout on August 16 at
Schofield barracks. . Biddle get the
decision in ten rounds when the two
met before. He is a member of the
Ifth cavalry, while Hess Is on the
crew of the U. S. S. Monterey at Pearl
Harbor. Ten thousand saw the las
fight between the two men.