Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 02, 1920, Page 9, Image 9

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Portland Iron Works
Defeated, 8 to 4.
Fred Helmke Clouts. Out Home Ran
In. Fourth Inning, Chasing
' la Three Scores.
A A League Standings.
Crown-Willamette .
Arleta W. O. W
Kendall station ...
Cook ic Gill Co
Eaitle Ground
Columbia Park
2 .800
3 ."!
3 .700
3 .Til
4 .S36
7 :417
6 .400
7 .:!t4
11 .M7
other notch in the percentage column
by dropping: a game to the Camas
Blues by a score of 3 to 2. All the
scores of both teams were made in
the first four innings and after that
it developed into a pitchers' battle
between Larry Miller for Camas and
Benny Culver of the Guards.
Harreaves, Camas second baseman.
connected for a home run .and Big-
lund of the same team rapped out a
three-bagger. The score:
R. H. E.l R. H. E.
Camas 3 8 '0 Mult. Grds. 2 8 0
Batteries Miller and Kershaw
Culver and Mattson.
Honeyman Hardware retained its
lead in the inter-city circuit yester
day by taking a game from the Port
land Iron Works on the Seliwood park
diamond by a score of 8 to 4. It was
an even contest to the last inning
when the iron workers blew up and
the hardware team chased across
three runs.
Both teams scored one run each in
the first irfning with Manager Brad
ley's crew scoring again in the third.
Honeyman came back in the fourth
with three runs, and the iron workers
tied the score in the fifth. From then
on to the eighth the battle was score
less. Honeyman broke the tie in the
eighth by edging over a run and put
the game on ice in the ninth.
Fred Helmke. Honeyman catcher,
pulled the Babe Ruth in the fourth
Inning, poling out a circuit clout with
two men on.
Keough, "former Camas twirler, was
on the mound for the Iron Workers
and pitched good ball. The support
given him at times was very poor.
Doc Quizzenberry pitched for the
hardware team and was touched up
for-12 hits, but the fielding of his
teammates was as usual snappy and
scores were shut off several times.
The score:
R. H. E R. H. E
Hon. Hdw. 8 9 lPort. Iron. 4 12 4
Batteries, Quizzenberry and Helmke;
Keough and Myers.
Bill Heale's Kirkpatrick Stars de
feated the Hillsboro team, 6 to 5, at
Hillsboro yesterday afternon in
close game. Although the Hillsboro
' team made ten hits to- the five gar
nered by the Kirkpatrick crew, the
former could not edge over a vic
Brown, the Hillsboro pitcher, was
as wild as a March hare. He walked
nine men and was unsteady in the
pinches at other times. Only the
good fielding of the Hillsboro team
behind him held down the score.
Besson started in the box for the
Kirkpatricks and went-until the ninth
Inning, when he was .relieved by
The score:
R.H.E.1 R.H.E.
Kirkpat'ks 6 5 3 Hillsboro.. 5 10 2
Batteries Besson, Boland, Stewart;
Brown and Rogoway.
The Multnomah Guards slipped an-
Arleta Humbles League Leaders In
Uphill Contest.
The Arleta "Woodmen of the World
took the league-leading Crown Wil
lamette team down a notch in the per
centage column yesterday when the
Mt. Scott lodgemen defeated the
papermakers in a close game on the
Sellwood park diamond, by a 6 to 5
Arleta fought an uphill battle, com
ing from behind twice and tying the
score and finally winning the game in
the seventh inning, when three runs
crossed the plate.
Eddie Rathjen, Arleta second base
man, led his team with the willow,
getting four hits out of fve times up.
King Cole started on the mound for
the Falls City team, but a mixup in
the second inning resulted in his be
ing put out of the game by Umpire
Shea. Cole was caught between first
and second base and to all appear
ances it. looked as though he hit Sec
ond Baseman Rathjen when the latter
touched him with the ball. Whether
the blow was intentional or not was
unknown, but the umpire sent him
out of the game. v
Jones took up the work in the box
for Crown Willamette and pitched
good ball. Lefty Leonetti was Man
ager Brooks' choice for the hillock.
Both pitchers were touched up tor
ten hits. The score:
R.H. E. R. H. E.
Arleta 6 10 4 Crown W. 5 10 3
The streetcar men's local team an
nexed a win over Columbia park after
a heroic and nerve-wracking ten-in
nings of play in a game staged at
Columbia park yesterday. Score 9 to
8. Manager Vosper used three twirl
era and two catchers in his successful
attempt to ward off defeat. The Co
lumbia parkers, not to be outdone,
used ai total o four men in the bat
tery department, two chuckers and
two backstops. In the early innings
the railway lads were credited with
five errors, which netted their oppo
nents five tallies. With the score 5
to 0 against them, the ticket snatch-
ers fought a game fight and nosed .out
Padden's men in the tenth frame.
Feldman, catcher, was spiked and put
out of the game for several weeks.
R. H. E.l . R. H.E.
Carmen .. 9 13 5Col. Pk . . 8 9 1
Batteries Young, Negsted, Hayes
and Feldman, Wilson: Larrison, Hu
back and Larson, Tigardson.
Kendall station scored a total of 29
uins against Battle Ground in a dou-me-header
played in the Washington
city yesterday, while the home guards
were chalking up only seven runs.
Four homers figured in the day's ter
rific slugging. Brant, Steiger and
Murphy clouting out circuit drives for
Kendall and Matson for Battle
Ground. The score:
R. H. E. R H. E.
Kendall... 16 16 2r3attle Gr'nd 5 5 3
Batteries LaMear and LaMear;
Smith and Matson.
"Cap" Larison and his Cook & Gill
squad broke even in a double-header
played Sunday at Columbia beach
with the American Can company, win
ning the first game 12 to 6 and drop
ping the second 8 to 0. However, the
Cancos used Rappe, under contract to
the Oregonians, and may lose the. sec
ond contest as a result, when the of
ficial score is canvassed by the
league officials. Scores:
First game;
R. H. E. R. H. E.
C. and G. 12 7 2Pancos 7 16 6
Batteries Kallio and - Leonetti;
Sage. Fors and Berkstrond.
Second game
R. H. E. R. H. E.
C and G...0 1 3(3ancos . 8 6 2
Batteries Moor. McKinley and
Leonetti; Rappe and Saub.
Manager Lowry's Hesse-Martin con
tingent emerged victorious over the
fighting Columbia Park team on the
latter's diamond in the second game
played by the parkers Sunday, by the
score 11 to 7. Lowry s men were
given an awful scare and had to fight
their way over every inch of ground,
while the losers, despite the fact that
they had figured in a sensational
ten-inning game earlier in the after
noon, were coming strong right up to
the finish. Deardorff. chucker for the
winners, homed with two on in the
8th, winning his own game. Gar
barino gets credit for a three-bagger
and Smith of Columbia Park a homer.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
H.-Hartin 1114 5 Col. Park 7 10 7
Batteries Deardorff and Moore;
Huback, Larson and Nelson, Thyge-son.
Vardon and Ray Get Sound
Trouncing in Match.
Seven Errors Help "Winners File
Up 10-Run" Score.
Oswego trimmed Capitol Hill by a
10 to 2 score on the Oswego grounds
yesterday afternoon in a game that
was featured by the excellent work
of Pitcher Walgrave for the winners.
Walgrave held Capitol Hill to two
hits and struck out 13 batters in the
nine innings.
Errors contributed largely to the
downfall of the losers, as they chalked
up seven during the course of the
same-. Haines of the Oswego team
broke into the limelight in the third
frame when he recorded a double
steal, taking second and third bases.
Shipley also got a big hand in the
third when he poked out a sizzling
three-bagger. The score:
R H El R H E
Oswego.... 10 10 llCapitol Hill 3 2 7
Batteries Walgrave and Headrick;
Duncan, Barryn, Grear and BelL
Pigeons Bring $25 Fine.
ALBANY, Or.. Aug. 1. (Special.)
A. B. Nothiger of Sweet Home did
not choose a psychological time to
shoot wild pigeons on his place, for
F. M. Brown of Portland, chief clerk
of the state fish and game commis
sion, and E. S. Hawker of Albany, dls
trict deputy game warden, were pass
ing along the road by his farm on
their way to Cascadia. When the
officers heard shooting they invest!
gated and - found Nothiger with two
wild pigeons. He admitted his guilt
and handed the- officers $25 with
which to pay the minimum fine. The
case was filed and the fine paid in the
local justice court yesterday.
Hawaiians May Play Here.
HONOLULU, T. H., Aug. 1. (Spe
cial.) A Hawaiian soccer football
team may play in the northwest dur
ing the coming winter. An official
of the local league will soon leave
for the coast with a view to ascertai
ing what arrangements can be made.
It is hoped to 1 ave the team go direct
from here to Victoria, play there
then play In Vancouver, then
Seattle, Portland and finally in San
Francisco, before returning to Hawaii
and Barnes Show Their
Superiority in Best Ball
Return Play.
Former World's Ooen Golf Chimoitin.
(Copyright by the New York World. Pub
llsnea by Arrangement.)
NEW YORK, Aug. 1. (Special.)
Walter Hagen, your open champion.
fresh from his victory over Jim
Barnes for the metropolitan title,
played masterful golf in every detail
yesterday and, paired with Barnes,
they trounced Ed Ray and me sound
ly by 4 up and 2 to play. There was
little or no mediocre golf played at
any hole of the course of the Holly
wood club at Deal, N. J., where we
played the match.
Hagen, with a score of 70 for the
18 holes of the second round broke
the course record of 72 or par. If he
had not made that 70. Ray would have
set a new record there, for he re
quired only one stroke more than did
The first round found none of us
going in the good form we showed
later in the day, but even so, they
were able to outplay us and end the
round 4 up for the 18 holes. 1 con
fess it looked rather dark.
Haajen Has Gala Day.
"We started well after lunch and
succeeded in winning six holes, which
cut down their lead to three. We had
a glimpse of hope, but it did us no
good, for when either of us would
make a brilliant play, as Ray did on
one or two of the holes, we were al
ways neutralized by a counter bit of
brilliant golf by Barnes or Hagen
usually Hagen.
Yesterday was certainly Hagen
'day," as he made the most astound
ing shots. At the sixteenth hole in
the second round ' Ray and I thought
we had won a hole, or at least halved
it, for Barnes had lost at least one
stroke we knew, while I had run
down an easy putt for a par five.'
Hagen, on his second shot, had
driven into a- very inconvenient li
behind a hillock, fully 35 feet from
the pin. This cock-sure young man,
on his third stroke, pitched over th
hazard and sank his putt for an easy
three, finishing the match as far as
competition was concerned, but
played the other two holes, so that
Hagen or possibly Ray might qualify
for the prize that had been offered
The breaks were, against Jim
Barnes yesterday. So many times did
he accurately have his direction i
then heartbreakingly rim the cup, that
I lost count of them.
A good example of the excellence
of his approach shots may be cited
at the 15th hole in the afternoon play,
At this hole, which is a par three
being 160 yards or so in length,
Barnes pitched from the tee to th
green, and then missed a putt of less
than 10 feet. a he missed so man
more during the day by running
around the edge of the hole.
On the 17th hole Barnes dropped a
par three after ha had driven deep
into the sand of a bunker short or
the green. At one other hole some
one stepped on the ball and mashed
it half way Into the soft earth, witn
is niblick he got out of this trouDie
very nicely and almost succeeded in
making the hole in par.
British Fair Play Well.
Ed Ray played his usual game.
turning in a score of 77 for the first
round. He was on his putting game
and his driving had quite as much
ength as it has had at any other
time since our arrival. I have seen
him drive witn greater accuracy.
I was suffering somewhat from my
old affliction missing easy putts
but as we began the second round X
did better and went out with the low
score of 34.
"We have each won a match. Next
Sunday will be the third and perhaps
the last time on this tour that Kay
and I will play against thuee two
great golfers. We have two days-
rest, today and tomorrow. Wednesday
we play in Utlca; Wednesday nisnt
we go to Youngstown, then to' De
troif and to Inverness at Toledo on
Best ball scores, morning:
Haeen and Barnas
Out 4 T 4 3 4 4 5 8 4 35
In & 4434343 4 34
Ray and vardon
Out 4 4334484 4 SR
In 4 O 4 4 3 4 4 4 3 S
Best ball score, afternoon:
Haa-en and Barnes 4 4 4 2 4 4 5 4 '.33
In 44444333 4 33 OS
Ray and Vardon
Out 4 4 4 2 4 3 5 4
In 4 4 4 4 4 3 4 3
Canadian Throws Down Gauntlet
in Behalf of Xova Scotia Club.
TORONTO, Ont. Aug. 1. Alexan
der C. Ross, former member of . the
Canadian parliament, announced to
night he had sent a challenge to the
New York Yacht club to compete for
the America's 'cup in the summer of
The challenge, he said, had been
sent on behalf of the Nova Scotia
Yacht squadron, and if accepted, it is
said, proposed to have the boat de
signed by a Britisher, built in Canada
and manned by Nova Scotia fishermen.
NEW YORK. Aug. 1. Alexander C.
Ross of Montreal, wealthy mine own
er, today telegraphed Commodore
J. P. Morgan of the New York Yacht
club challenging to compete for the
America's cup, according to the New
York World. The challenge was is
sued for the Cape Breton Royal and
Halifax Yacht clubs, of which Ross
is a life member.
Mr. Ross is quoted as stating that
the Canadians will build a boat on the
Atlantic coast to- be manned by their
countrymen and that they will abide
by the New York. Yacht club rules.
Yacht Races Scheduled.
SAN DIEGO, Cal.. Aug. 1. Start
ing August 14, the San Diego Yacht
club will stage a series of yacht races.
The first event will be for the Sir
Thomas Lipton cup and will be held
off Coronado. The Hotel Coronado
cup race will be held the following
day. Yachts from the Los Angeles
Yacht club are expected to partici
Poloists to Go to Mainland.
HONOLULU, T. H., Aug. 1. (Spe
cial.) The Hawaiian polo team will
play on the mainland next, spring.
This has at last become assured and,
with this decision, it means that there
will be mainland teams here next
summer. The team will play southern
California and a Jaunt to the east
1 coast is probable.
Schedule Announced and Draw
Made for Tourney "Which.
Really Starts Today.
Although no matches were sched
uled for yesterday in the annual
spring handicap tournament of the
Irvington tennis club, six players got
together and ran off their matches.
Herbert Swett beat Kenneth Pare
ius, 6-0, 6-0, Jacie Neer beat George
Dewey 4-6, 6-4, 6-4, and Herbert Swett
beat R. B. Bain Jr. 6-1, 6-1.
Drawings in the men's doubles were
made last night and announced by the
Following Is the -schedule for today
and the drawings:
4 P. M. P. CookJngham (O-IS) vs. Ed.
Britts (R-30).
5 P. M. J. B. Slacken tR-30) vs. E. A.
Johnson 0-3-tt: Will Uray (scratch) vs.
Dan Lewis (R-3-6); Dr. W. 1. Northup
(scratch) vs. H. B. Wheeler (O-S-6): Miss
Lilly Fox and O. Lewis tO-15) vs. Dorothy
Ettlnger and Ed. Britts (R-15).
6 P. M. Winner Macken vs. Johnson vs. I
II. V. Cate (0-15): Winner W. dray vs.
D. Lewis vs. Dr. B. P. Stelnmeta (O-IS):
Winner Cookingham va. Britts vs. H. Swett
(0-15): P W. Lewis and Oltn Lewis (O-IS)
vs. Ed Britts and Fronde (R-30).
8:30 P. M. H. Swett and G. W. Dewey
(0-15) vs. J. Shives and H. E. Wheeler
(0-3-6); J. Neer and Dr. K. P. Stelnmetr
(0-15) vs. II. V. Cate and C. Richards
Drawings, men's doubles First bracket.
Ed Britts and Chester Fronde (R-30).
Percy W. Lewis and Olin Lewis (O-li));
O. W. Dewey and Herbert Swett (O-IS),
James Shives and H. E. Wheeler (0-3).
Second bracket. Jacle Neer and Dr. E.
P. Steinmeta (O-10), H. V. Cate and C
Richards (0-15): R. B. Bain Jr. and
Miles Standlsh (R-3-6). Will Wood and
Charles Casey (R-15).
Drawings mixed doubles First bracket.
Campbell and Wakeman (O-30). bye; Mal-
der and Mulder (scratch), bye; Ines Fair
child and H. V. Cate (O-IS). Helen Hald
and H. E. Wheeler (0-15): MIes McDowell
and Miles standish (R-1S), Miss Bishop
and -partner.
Second bracket. Miss As-nes Mctiriae ana
Dewey (0-3-l. Miss Burke and R. B.
Bain Jr. (R-l.Y); Mrs. F. E. Harrisan and
H. Swett (O-30). Mrs. W. I. Northup and
P. W. Lewis (O-30); Dorothy Ettinger and
Will Wood (R-151, bye; Miss Fox and Olin
Lewis (Q-16). bye.
Portland Player Takes Title Round
of Victoria Tourney.
VICTORIA. B. C, Aug. 1. Phil
Neer, Portland, Or., won the men s
singles titles in the British Columbia
tennis championship series here yes
terday, defeating A. S. Milne. Van
couver, in the challenge round after
four hard sets. 3-6, 6-2, 11-9. 6-3,
Miss Helen Baker, California, defeated
Miss Lawson. Victoria, holder of the
women's singles title, in straight sets,
6-4. 6-3.
Other results in today's finals were:
Men's doubles Marshall Allen, Se
attle, and W. V. Burrlll, Tacoma,
Wash., beat J. H. Vickary and E. H,
Kennedy. Victoria, 6-3, 5-7, 6-2, 6-3.
Women's doubles Mrs. C. J. Cush
ing. Berkeley, Cal., and Miss Baker
beat Miss Leeming and Miss Neame,
Victoria, 6-3, 8-6.
Mixed doubles Miss Baker and
Alien beat Mrs. Cushing and Neer,
5-7, 6-4, 6-3.
Western Horses Attract.
Eastern followers of polo who have
been watching the play of the Santa
Barbara team which' is competing in
tournaments on Long lland. N. x
have been particularly impressed by
the fine mounts used by the far
Disinfection Cuts
Down the Sick-List
Big sick-lists are unprofitable to the man
who pays salaries. That's why organizations
aiming at high efficiency take every available
means to protect the health of employees.
Frequent disinfection is one of the first steps
in health protection. Proper disinfection kills
disease germs and thus prevents sickness from
spreading throughout the establishment.
Cuspidors, toilet-rooms, sinks, drains, floors,
window-sills, dark corners all are favorite
birthplaces for disease germs.
Sprinkle a solution of Lysol Disinfectant
frequently in all such places. Insist that
Lysol Disinfectant be added to all scrubbing
water, too.
Used regularly, Lysol Disinfectant kills
germ life or prevents its creation.
A 50c bottle makes five gallons of powerful
disinfectant; a 25c bottle makes two gallons.
Remember, there is but one genuine Lysol
Disinfectant made, bottled, signed, and sealed
by Lehn & Fink, Inc.
Lysol Toilet Soap
25c a Cake
CorxfcaajTro the rifcrHHtry propoi tioH
of the antiseptic ingredients of Lysol
Disinfectant to protect th health
of tbe skin. It is also refreshingly
boo thin, heating sod helpful for
improving th iKo. Ask your
dealer. If he hasn't it. ask him to
order it for you-
Lysol Shaving Cream
in Tubes
Contains tbe neoaaary ptupm Lkjg
of tbe antiseptic ingredient of Lyaol
DiainfectaBt to render the raaor,
strop, cup, and havinf-bruah aaep
tically clean, ruard tiny cuta from
infection, and five an aaoaeptie
ahave. If your dealer hasn't it, ask
bjm to order a supply lor you.
westerners. The Californians have not
met with any great success in the
matter of victories, due in part to tbe
absence, In a number of games of
William Tevis. a star player of the
10 0-Mile Mark Cut Two Minutes
on Columbus Dirt Oval.
COLUMBUS, O.. Auk. 1. Gaston
Chevrolet set a new world's record
for 100 miles over a dirt track here
today when be covered the century
without a stop In 89 minutes and 23
seconds. The former recu.d oi rfi
minutes and 30 seconds was set ly
Tom Alley atMinneapolis in 1914.
Tommy Milton, record holder- for
the straightaway course, finished
second. Ralph Mulford was forced
out in the first lapse by a broken
Printer Champs Swamp Xew 1'ork.
ST. PAUL, Minu.. Aug. 1. The Chi
cago champions, swamped New York
15 to 2 and St. Paul beat Pittsburg.
10 to S. in the Printers' national base
ball tournament here today.
To the People of Portland.
s sfXluW O
r mi
We are fighting against exploitation of the dairymen and you. WE WANT YOU TO KNOW THE TRUTH
Because we have refused to stand in with promoters and "financiers" of the dairymen's league to raise prices to illegitimate levels.
Because we have exposed the illegal practice of the league officials by which they are keeping milk off the Portland market to hold
, up prices. . .
Because we have exposed Che fact that the cost of keeping this miik off the market is charged back to the farmer, thereby greatly
reducing the price the farmer receives.
The league promoters assisted by certain financial interests, are doing everything possible to fool the public and the dairymen
by accusing us of their own illegal acts. They are attempting to place upon us the responsibility of the advanced price July 1.
Here Are the Facts:
That advance was made because of the "club" he held over us
of the Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York, and
On June 16, 1920, at the hour of 10 A. M., at a meeting
called by him and held in the office of the Mutual Life Insur
ance company of New York, room 418, Corbett building, this
city, Alma D. Katz then and there instructed the representa
tives of the distributors, then present in response to his call,
to advance the price of milk lc per quart on July 1, to the
people of Portland and that the price to the dairymen was
to be advanced 10c per hundred pounds. His attention was
called to the fact that conditions in the country did not justify
any advance at that time. THIS HE ADMITTED, but stated
that to satisfy, his members HE MUST give them some ad
vance now; that the league was going to have more for its
milk; that he didn't care what anyone thought or said, the
price must GO and he would not "stand" for any more milk
commissions? that he was to get the price next winter he
would demand the prices must now commence to advance to
the people of Portland.
On June 17, the" next day, Alma D. Katz telephoned the
representatives of the distributors not to announce any
change in price to the dairymen, but NOT TO FAIL TO AD-
and under the direct instructions
the president and promoter of the
VANCE THE PRICE to the public lc per quart, and that he
would give us further instructions after the rush of the
Shrine convention was over.
On July 7, after the price to the public had advanced, at
a second meeting held in Mr. Katz' office, as above, ' he
amazed the distributors by demanding an increase for his
" league milk 60c, which would make the price $3.80 per hun
dred pounds, only 10 cents less than the highest winter price
. heretofore prevailing, and stated that further ADVANCES
of Alma D. Katz, the agent
Dairymen s League.
Then and there the distributors decided they would not
consent to pull Mr. Katz' promotion and financial "chestnuts
out of the fire," and they refused longer to be clubbed into
submission by danger of having their supply cut off or assist ;
in the exploitation of the people of Portland or the dairymen.
On July 17 the distributors finally broke all relations with
the league officials, but are continuing to buy our supplies
from all dairymen who desire to supply us whether a "mem
ber" of the league or a non-member.
We are paying the dairyman direct the full price for his milk and he is receiving at least 25c
more per 100 than the league gave him. He is now receiving the full price and is not forced to
submit to the large league "rake off" for its promotion and manipulation expenses.
We think our friends and customers the people of Portland will fully realize that it would
have been easier for us to accept the league's unreasonable demands and merely pass them on
to the consumer of milk by further advances in price. . .
But because we understood the terrible danger to the future of the city in allowing any spe
cial interest promption or financial group to gain control of Portland's milk supply, because
we know of hundreds and hundreds of dairymen who by threats and the rankest kind of misrep
resentation were induced against their wills and better judgment to join in this scheme a
business promotion disguised as "co-operation."
Because we know these hundreds of dairymen do not approve of the things being done in
their name and are only kept silent by 'fear Of the financial and legal power of these promot
ers, we are telling the truth to the people directly.
There is a vital principle at stake and the truth mjxst he told.
In our next statement we will explain the inner workings of this scheme.
Advertising Committee,
Portland Milk Dealers