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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1920)
TTTE 3IORXIXG OTIEGOXTAN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1920
.Brooklyn and Cleveland Start
SPEAKER PLAYS IN FIELD
Climax of Strenuous League Race
.Finds Athletes In Good Shape
for Title Games.
NEW TORK. Oct. 3. The world'B
fries of 1920. blu ribbon event of
baseball, will be ushered In at Kb-
betta field, Brooklyn, tomorrow.
The contesting teams, Brooklyn and
Cleveland, champions respectively of
the National and American leagues,
are perhaps more evenly matched than
world's aeries contenders generally
The expose before the grand Jury in
Chicago of the crooked deals in the
world's series of last year apparently
has had no effect on the coming games
other than to make the players of
both teams more determined than ever
to make the contests a true test of
Sea Sales Set Record.
Reports from both cities are that
the applications for reserved seats
far outnumber the seats to be dis
robed of. and with the unreserved
eeuts to be sold on the days the games
are played, it will be a case of first
come, first served. Few fans resident
outside of Brooklyn and Cleveland
will find It any easy task to obtain
The meeting of Brooklyn and
Cleveland will bring together two
teams developed and managed by
leaders of entirely different schools
of baseball. Wilbert Kobinson, man
ager of the Brooklyn team, is a grad
uate of the Baltimore Orioles of the
early "90s, a team that in its day was
in a class by itself. Robinson, how
ever, has been constantly connected
Kith baseball since the days of the
Orioles and has kept pace with the
game and thus has been able to de
velop his team in accordance with
what he deemed the best methods of,
the old school of baseball as well as
what appeared to him the best points
of the modern system. Tris Speaker,
manager" of the Clevelanders, is re
garded generally as one of the great
est outfielders baseball has ever
known. lie is the only playing man
ager in any major league and it is
sufficient testimony to his ability as
a leader to have developed in leas
than two years an aggregation of
players that was able to win for
Cleveland its first championship in
a major league circuit.
Campaign Ilaa Been Hard.
When the teams take the field to
morrow they will be in as good con
dition physically as it is possible for
two teania of athletes to be after the
strenuous campaigns they have been
through. The races in both leagues
were not decided as early as usual,
Brooklyn winning the National league
pennant less than a week before the
close of the season and Cleveland
capturing the American league title
only one day before the close of the
It Is almost certain that Speaker
will call on his pitching ace, Jim
Bagby. In the opening game, unless
Stanley Coveleskie exhibits the better
form. Manager Robinson will start
either Marquard or Smith, with the
chances favoring the former because
of his good pitching in recent games.
An interesting feature of the series
will be that for the first time in a
world's series two brothers will ap
pear as opponents. They are Jimmy
Johnston, Brooklyn third baseman,
and Doo Johnston, Cleveland first
"Several of the players noticed
how the score board affected the
others," he added, "and we felt' all
along that these men were regulat
ing their play according to the play
of other teams."
No announcement has been given
as to whether any of the White Sox
will be called before the grand Jury
when it reconvenes on Tuesday to
continue the baseball inquiry.
CLUB, OREGON NUT MEET
arcx,T-o3i.n receives ec-
CEXE REQUEST FOR DATE.
Local Fans Surprised When State
ITnlversity Asks for Game on
That thera Is a possibility of the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic club
eleven clashing with the University
of Oregon team next Saturday after
noon on ths Winged M gridiron was
made known yesterday when Harry
Dorman, manager of the clubmen,
announced that he had received a
telegram from Eugene asking for
a game. This announcement came as
a surprise to football fans as It was
understood at the start of the sea
son that Oregon and the Winged M
cquad would not meet this year.
The telegram stated that the Uni
versity of Oregon team wanted to
meet the clubmen here on October
18, a week from Saturday, but as
the local squad goes to Corvallis to
tangle with the Oregon Agricultural
college on that date it would be im
possible for Manager Dorman to
close Oregon for October 16.
The manager of the Winged M ag
gregation immediately wired back
that the only available date open
on which the University of Oregon
team could be brought here would
be this Saturday, but at a late hour
last night he had received no reply
as to whether or not this arrange
ment was agreeable to the Lemon
Yellow coaching staff.
SERIES AVIUi BE SEEX HERE
lleiUs Theater Electric Score Board
Will Tell Fans Story.
William T. Pangle, manager or the
Heilig theater, has dusted off his
Star ball board and announces he will
be ready Tuesday morning to se.e
local basebaii bugs with the direct
returns from the Initial world's series
Preliminary accounts of the first
clash between the Indians and Su
. jierbas at Brooklyn will commence to
trickle over the direct Heilig theater
wire at 11:15 A. M., the difference Jn
time being three hours between here
Manager Pangle has made special
arrangements with the Western Union
tor the service in order that local fan
tioin may have instant word of the
Cleveland-Brooklyn series.' As usual,
hot dogs and coffee will be served to
the fans in the green room, and the
boys may smoke to their hearts' con
tent. The Star ball board Is an electrical
device which accurately registers
every ball, strike, foul, hit, steal, run
and out. t
CHINESE BEAT GOB CHAMPS
Pacific Fleet Baseball Cracks Bov
to Orientals' Prowess.
HONOLULU. T. H., Oct. 3. (Spe
cial.) The baseball team of the U. S.
S. Arkansas, champions of the Pacific
fleet, met its first defeat i.ere when
the Chinese team defeated it 8 to 0.
Up to that time the "Ark" team had
defeated everything in the islands.
The orientals thoroughly outclassed
the sailors, scoring two runs in the
first Inning and four In the sixth.
Hon Kl, Chinese pitcher, let the sail
ors down with two hits.
The baseball team of the super
dreadnaught Arkansas won the Pa
cific Fleet championship here and
will meet the Atlantic Fleet cham
pions later at Panama to settle pos
session of the navy championship.
The Arkansas team, won two
straight games, in a -series of three,
7-2 and 8-7 from the- New Mexico
team, champion of Its fleet division.
BROOKLYN CLOSES SEASON
BRAVES LOSE IX TEXTH TO NA
Boston Leads by Three Rons Until
Eighth, When Superbaa Fight
and Tie Score.
BROOKLYN. Oct. 3. B r o o k I y n
closed its National league season
with a ten-inning 5 to 4 victory over
the Boston Braves. It was a listless
game with the Braves leading, 3 to 0,
up to the eighth, when the champions
braced up. Kilduff, who was spiked
yesterday, was out of the line-up, but
the Injury Is not serious and he will
be in the first world's series game.
R. H. E R. H. E.
Boston ....4 & 2Brooklyn.. 6 12 6
Batteries Pierrotti and Neill; Ma
hart, Miljus and Taylor.
Chicago 3, Pittsburg 4.
CHICAGO, Oct. 3. The National
league season closed with a victory
for Pittsburg. 4 to .3, over Chicago.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Pittsburg. 4 7 lChicago... 3 11 3
Batterjes Carlson and Lee; Tyler
New York 1, Philadelphia 4.
NEW YORK, Oct. 3. Philadelphia
and New York closed the season to
day, the Phillies winning, 4 to 1.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Phlladel.. 4 12 2New York. 14 2
Batteries--O. Smith and Wheat;
Grubbs, Perritt and Gaston.
Cincinnati 3, St. Louis 8.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 3. Last year's
champion Reds closed their season by
losing to St. IfOuis, 6 to 3. in iZ in
nings. Swartz, a Cincinnati recruit,
would have won in nine innings but
for a slow piece of fielding which
allowed St. Louis to tie the score.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
St. Louis.. 6 17 4Cincinnatl. 3 8 0
Batteries North, Sherdel and Uil
hoefer; Swartz and Wlngo.
JAPANESE VICTOR LIKELY TO
Heavy Sailor Unable to Do Any
thing With Light Soldier
HONOLULU, T. H.-. Oct. 3. (Spe
cial.) As a result of his victory over
Bernie Finn of the U. S. S. New Mex
ico, champion wrestler of the United
States navy, Kinju Ikeda, local Jap
anese and former member of the Sec
ond Hawaiian infantry, holding the
Hawaiian mat title, has decided to
invade the mainland looking for
Ikeda won' his match by one fall
and a forfeit. He met Finn at the
local armory before a crowd of &000
fans and in 38 minutes of wrestling
demonstrated his superiority over the
heavy sailor. Ikeda weighed 146
pounds while Finn ranged In the
neighborhood of 170 pounds. Despite
the difference in weight Ikeda was
the aggressor throughout, and on top
most of the time.
FOOTBALL OPENS SATURDAY
University of Washington Eleven to
Meet Whitman College.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 3. The 1920
football season will be officially
opened here next Saturday, when the
University of Washington eleven
meets Whitman college on the old
The new stadium now nearlng com
pletion will be ready for the Washington-Dartmouth
29, it was announced today, when the
season will be closed with the formal
opening ofthe new athletic field.
Prices for admission to Washington
games this year will range from SI
to S3. Admission to the Dartmouth
game will be from 32 to $3, and for
other events the prices range from
51 to $2.25.
One hundred and six suits have been
issued to freshman candidates for
football. Coach Allison has announced,
which is a record turnout for any
sport at the university.
Brooklyn. 63 61
New York Xrt r8
Cincinnati 82 71
Pittsburg. 79 73
Cleveland, it.s 5ti
Chicago.. i 5S
New York. .-, 5!
St. Louis. 70 UT
W. I,. Pet.
75 79 .4IS7
75 79 .4K7
B9 88 .401
62 01 .407
.r3UBoston. . . .
.'! Boston .... 72 82 .468
.623 Waslung'n 6S S4 .447
.617 Detroit 61 03.396
.497iPhiladelp'a 48 86 .30b
American AHSociation ReHUlts.
At Indianapolis 0-3, Kansas City 4-2.
At Louisville 15-9, Milwaukee 4.4.
At Toledo 14-5, Minneapolis 3-11
At Columbus 4-5, St. Paul 14-4.
Where the Teams Play This Week.
Portland t Oakland. Seattle at Loa An
gel.V Vernon at Salt Lake, ban Francisco
lfow the Coast Series Ended.
At Seattle 2 games. Portland a games'
at San Francisco, Los Angeles 4 Kttmed'
Oakland 3 games; at Los Angeles, San
Francisco 5 games. Vernon 2 games' at
Sacramento games. Salt Lake 1 game.
Beaver Batting Averages.
U. H. Av.l i H. Av
Valencia 4 3 . . r0! Slrlln . . . 6-'t H7 .23
MaisW-. 610 202 .o31 Glazier. . 47 II M4
S therl'd 152 46 .303. Brooks . . 44 10 227
Blue... 5ialtO 302i Koehler. 3:t2 00 227
Cox 592 170 .2!i7 SpranKer 451 0.1 '
Schaller 6:U 1 Sfi .294 Barnabe.. as J IsJ
Wisterzil 628 ISO .2SS Kallio . . . 58 6 .U,r,
Baker.. 1 64 . 4:1 .262! Poison .. . S'l 7 .OSS
KinKdon 340 82 .241 'Johnson. 10 . . . 00
Ross... 133 32 ,24.l"iuitl.. a. ...000
liliS IRE AFTER
" BROOKLYN - SCALPS
Cleveland Gets First Flag in
42 Years' Playing.
TOMAHAWKS MADE SHAflP
American League Champions Rally
After Chapman's Death and
Rise From Third Place.
CLEVELAND, Oct. 3. Thousands
of Cleveland baseoall fans were
downtown tonight to welcome Tris
Speaker and the Cleveland Indians,
winners of the American league pen
nant, when they arrived home from
James C. Dunn, president of the
Indians, today telegraphed Manager
Speaker as follows:
"My sincere congratulations to you
and all members of the team. I am
sharpening the tomahawks and I am
sure we will scalp the Dodgers. You
fought fairly and squarely and de
serve the championship."
Cleveland beta First Flag.
For 43 years Cleveland has been
represented in some major league,
the last 20 years in the American
league, but not until this season did
any team bring home the pennant.
In 1892 the Cleveland team, led
by Pat Tebeau, finished first in the
last half of the season, the cam
paign being divided, Boston winning
the first half. In the post-season
series Boston won.
In 1908 Cleveland lost the Amer
ican league pennant by half a game.
Through al these" years Cleveland
fans remained steadfastly loyal to
When Ray Chapman, the team's
star shortstop, was killed In New
York last August the Indians slumped
badly. It took nearly two weeks for
them to recover from the shock. Then
they were told by Manager Speaker
that they "must carry on for Chap
pie's sake." They took heart and made
a spurt from thrrd place which ended
in winning the pennant at Detroit
40.O0O Seat Requests Received.
E. S. Barnard, business manager of
the team, today announced arrange
ments for the sale of tickets to the
Cleveland games. Nearly 40,000 re
quests for seats were received by
maiL The 16,624 reserved seats have
been allotted in pairs to fans who
sent in written applications. Nine
thousand general admission tickets at
Jl each will be sold at the park dally
when the gates open.
The ticket notice allotments eacn
will contain a card bearing a serial
number and a place for signature and
address. The recipient will bring
this notice to the park, where the
number, signature and address on the
card will be compared with the num
ber, signature and address on the
original application. If these cor
respond the fan will receive eight
reserved seat tickets for the series
allotted to him. If he draws box
seats he must pay $52.80 for the eight
tickets, 36 each and 60 cents war tax.
Reserved seats other than boxes will
cost $26.40, $35.20 and 344, according
to location. . This covers the price of
two seats at each of the four games
and includes war tax.
IXDIAXS LEAD IX BATTIXG
Offensive Strength Comparison
Based on Unofficial Records.
NEW YORK, Oct. 3. A comparison
of the offensive strength of the con
tending teams in the world's series,
based upon unofficial records of the
season's work, indicates that Brook
lyn will enter the big 'games at a
Blight disadvantage compared with
Cleveland. The Indians as a team
have accumulated a batting average
of .303 for the season, while that of
the Superbaa Is .279.
Taking the regular players who are
likely to appear In the world's series,
the unofficial records show that the
Cleveland infield has a. batting aver
age of .281 while the inner defense of
the Superbas has batted for .2S4. The
Cleveland outfielders as a combina
tion have batted for .32S and the
Brooklyn fly chasers for .304.
O'Neill for Cleveland and Miller for
Brooklyn probably will do all the
catching and in th(s department th
Indians would be stronger at bat as
O'Neill has out-hit Miller during the
season by 44 points, .326 to .282.
The question that will have to be
answered, in the world's series is
"Will Cleveland" be able to main
tain its average in offensive work
against the strong pitching staff of
Baseball critics generally agree
that Manager Robinson has the
strongest and best balanced staff of
pitchers in either league, having no
less than six men. each of whom is
capable-of -taking his regular turn in
Bagby and Cctvelskie have done the
brunt of the pitching for Cleveland,
with Caldwell as the next best per
former. It may be' possible that
Manager Speaker will call upon Wal
ter Mails, the young left-hander who
has made a remarkable showing since
joining the Indians late in August.
ARLETA HONORS DOUBTED
TRIPLE TIE OP CLASS AA TEAMS
Cberub Ixwry of Hesse-Martin Club
Holds His Squad Cot Some
PORTLAND, Or.. Oct. 2. (To the
Sporting Editor.) If you can find
room in your columns, may I ask that
you "run" the following?
I read the article in the capers to
day which states that the Arleta
baseball team, champions of the AA
league, are to go to Sherwood Sunday
to settle the championship of the
Portland Baseball association, and
with a good many others I ask, "How
do they get that way?" The Crown
Willamette, Arleta V. O. W.'s and
Hesse-Martins were tied at the end
of the playing season for jfhe cham
pionship. It was decided to play two
games, the wlnnr of the first to play
the odd team in the second game. By
the toss of a coin, the Hesse-Martin
team became the odd one, and after
the smoke had cleared away, the Iron
workers were annouifced champions.
Not to be outdone by several of the
other managers of the league. Man
ager Brooks of the Woodmen protest
ed the game between his camp and
the Papermakers, and the protest was
upheld by a vote of 7 to 2. Now no
tice, if you please, that the protest
w'as acainst an umpire's decision,
which is covered by rule " 65 of th
national playinjj rules, which slates'
that no decision shall be questioned.
However, what I wish to emphasize is
the fact that the protest was approved
by seven.votes out of nine, or. In other
words, about one-third of the mem
bers at present in the association.
President Routledge called me on
the phone during the following week,
asking me if I would play the Sher
wood team at Sherwood the following
Sunday, and donate the net proceeds
to the association coffers, and 1 agreed
to this. Upon our arrival at Sherwood
Sunday we found that the grounds
were too wet to play upon, and being
set back between 2Z and $30 on the
trip, half of which was met by the
Sherwood management, I decided that
I might make up a part of this by
staging a game with the-Arleta squad,
which was at Columbia park, to claim
a forfeited game a play-over) from
the Crown-Willamette team. The Ar
leta boys hung one on us. our first
defeat In 12 among leaj?ue teams,
and thereupon Manager Brooks claims
the AA title, in which action he is
upheld by the league heads.
Regardless of how the league acts
or fails to act In the matter. I feel
that I owe it to the team which has
stood with me during he past season
to put the matter in print for the
semi-pro. fans of the city to digest,
and I wish to state that th Hesse-.
Martin adherents are not the only
ones who look upon the Ironworkers
as the rightful holders of the title.
The Ironworkers have collected a
total of 192 runs and 161 hits, against
their opponents' 77 runs and 71 hits
in the 30 games played this season,
losing eight of these games, only two
games by more than one run. I be
lieve that this is a record for Port
land semi-pro teams! and we have
met every team which has asked for a
game. Thanking you for your cour
tesy and the necessary space, I am
very truly. CHBP.UB LOWKY,
Manager Hesse-Martin Baseball Club.
GLEVELAKH LOSES IN FINAL
DETROIT DEFEATS LEAGUE
WINNERS IX LAST FRAME.
Indians Will Leave Home Today
for Brooklyn to. Open World
X Series Games.
DETROIT. Oct. 3. The Cleveland
Indians, who won the American league
pennant yesterday, closed the league
season by losing to Detroit, 6 to 5.
Detroit won In the ninth Inning.
Crumpler, batting for Bogart, singled.
Hale, running for Crumpler, went to
second without a throw being made
and scored on Cobb's single to left..
The Cleveland players left for home
today. They wii leave Monday night
for Brooklyn io open the world's
R.H.E.! . R.H.E.
Cleveland... S 7 1 Detroit 6 16 0
Batteries Morton, Uhle, Clark and
Nunamaker; Conkwright, Bogart and
St. Loniii 16. Chicago 7.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 3. St. Louis and
Chicago rounded out their 1920 sched
ule with a free hitting contest, which
th,e Browns captured, 16 to 7. St.
Louis drove Keifer from the box in
the second inning. Payne and Wilkin
son, who relieved htm, also were bat
ted hard. Score:
Chicago... 7 11 2 St. Louis.. 16 18 3
Batteries Keifer, Payne. Wilkin
son and Schalk, Jonnard; Richmond
and P. Collins. '
Philadelphia 8, Washington 6.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. Philadelphia-took
the final game of the sea
son from Washington, 8 to 6, errors
figuring prominently in the scoring of
the visitors. Score:
Phila 8 7 1 Washington 6 15 4
Batteries Harly and Myatt; Fisher,
Bono, Shirey and Oharrity, Plcinich,
ROAD NEARLY GOLD PAVED
Ore Valued at $80 00 Dumped at
Concrete Mixer by Mistake.
ANACONDA, Mont.. Oct. 3. The
famed celestial streets of gold came
near having a modest counterpart
in Montana, when by the merest
chance a carload of gold ore was
saved from utilization as paving ma
terial for a road between Butte and
The ore had been, dumped from the
car and was about to be sent through
the concrete mixer aa lime rock when
men sent by the owner to trace the
strayed shipment discovered it. It
was. valued at eight to nine thousand
GRESHAM RACES HEM
12 DIRT TRACK STARS IX 7
EVENTS THIS AITERXOOS,
Multnomah County Fair Speed Pro
gramme Carries Holders of
All is set for the auto races jwhlch
will open the Multnomah county fair
speed programme this afternoon at
Gresham in which a dozen dirt track
stars will compete for honors in a
seven-event programme of profession
This is the first time for many years
that any of the well known national
and International stars will be seen
in Portland vicinity. Larry p. Stone
the 1920, world's dirt track champion
is entered in four of the afternoons
events, being pitted against Jimmie
Costa, the Italian road race champion
and Smiling "Swede" Anderson, the
Michigan . speed demon in a special
three heat challenge event, with lib
eral purses for each of the heats and
a special bonus for the race winner.
Stone is accorded a ruling favorite
due to the fact his Duesenberg" No. 8
is the holder of seven world's records
in the half-mile dirt course. The
Gresham course is a half-mile oval.
Costa is a daredevel dirt track
racer who asks quarter from no other
race pilot and with the fast driving
Anderson on the job, prospects look
bright for a well contested series of
Paul Clancy, the northwestern dirt
track champion is looked upon, as a
strong contender in the Pacific Sweep
stakes, which is the long distance
free-for-all ifl which seven entries are
slated to go. In this event in ad
dition to Stone, Costa and Anderson
will also be P.ountree and Sarles of
the famous Rajo team and Jack Wat
ters, the midwest title holder.
Forbes of Portland with his Forbes
special is entered in the time trials
and also . pitted against Kosnaught,
another local protegy in the Bortof
fess special in a special local event.
The race card is slated to start at
2:30 at the Gresham track.
Portland Girl Second In IMvlng.
ALAMEDA, Cel., Oct. 3. Dorothy
Becker of the Neptune club today won
the women's junior national fancy
diving championship here with a
score of 90.7. Ruth Law, unatttached,
of Portland, Or., was second, with
73.5 points; Ruth Crane, third, with
60.3 points, and Miss B. Buck. Idora
park, Oakland, fourth, with il.i
BEAVERS COP SERIES
FROM NUNIER CREW
Portland Twirlers Set Hot
, Pace on North Trip.
Senators Doom Bees to Low Berth
and Seals Are Right l"p
With Top Teams.
Pacific Coatt League Standing".
W. I,. Pct.l W. I.. Pet.
Vernon.. JOl S5 .54Salt I-nke BO S7 .B14
Los AnR. 0 8H .i2ioklanl . . f "! .474
Han Fran. OH 87 .n2!lPorMnl. . 70 !'J .4'!3
Seattle... 04 6( .SjalSacrHln to 79 l'JG .427
Portland itt Seattle, no same, rnln.
At RHcramento 4-4. Snlt Lake 2-3.
At Son Kranciaco, Oakland 5-1', Los All-g-clea
At Los Angreles, Vernon 3-2. San Fran
Thanks to the rain, or again per
haps not, the Beavars copped the
series from Seattle, taking three out
of five games played in the Puget
sound metropolis. Even if it hadn't
rained Portland might have been suc
cessful in taking the final brace of
games. A few of McCredle's players,
principally the twirlers, must have
been on intimate terms with goat
glands. Judging from the Dace they
set in the north the past week. After
the miserable ball here It would have
been a relief for the local fans to
glimpse the team hitting it up, but
when the series was switched, they
lost that opportunity.
Vernon and Los Angeles each broke
even yesterday, which left the dis
tance between them the same, a dif
ference of ten points. Vernon slumped
and dropped a series to the Seals, and
as a result; San Francisco ia now
right up amongst them in the race
for the pennant.
Salt Lake doomed itself to. hardly
anything better than fourth place by
dropping six out of seven games to
Bill Rodger 8' crew, their hopes for
the championship again going a glim
SEAL.S-TIGKRS SPLIT HONORS
San Franci;-co Captures Second
Game In Ninth Inning.
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 3. San Fran
cisco and Vernon each took a game
of the double-header that closed their
series here today. The visitors cap
tured the second game In the final
frame, but neither contest was re
markable. All six pitchers used by the two
teams had their troubles, but fairly
tight support saved them from Indi
vidual disaster. Score:
B R H O
Schick. 15 13 2
Ken'dy.r 3 0 0 1
3 High.. .. 4
Cav'ey.a 4 0
Fltl'd.m 3 O
WalNh.2 3 0
Uasb k.l 3 0
Kamni.3 4 0
Couch.p. 3 0
Con'ily O 0
Love. p.. O O
tAlfnew. 1 0
Totals. 32 2 10 24 121 Totals. 2i 3 7 27 10
t Hatted for Love in ninth.
'Kan for Couch in seventh.
San Francisco 00 1 00000 1 2
Vernon 0 0 8 0 0 0 0 0 3
Krrors. Kennedy, Fitzgerald, Walsh,
Fisher, Smi.Ui. Two-base hit, t'hadbourne.
Sacrifice hits. Kennedy 2, Haabrook. Fitz
gerald, J. Mitcheil. Struck out, by Love
2, by Couch 2, by W. Mitchell 4. Bases
on balls, off Love 2, off Couch 1, off W.
Mitchell 3. Runs responsible for. Couch
1, W. Mitchell 2. Double plays. Kamm to
Caveney to Kamm to Walsh: Mueller to
J. Mitchell to Mueller; Long to Mueller to
Smith. Hit by pitched ball, Walsh. Charge
defeat to Couch.
Sau FraiK'isco I Vernon
sch cK.m 4 o l o HLone.r.. 4 0 1
0 2 0i J.Mit'I.s 4 0 2
1 0 8iHish.l.. 4 0 0
3 3 1iFisher.2 4 0 1
2 3 OlOha'e.In 4 1 !
Walsh. 2 3
3 2 Muel'r, t 2 0 0
U.Mnith. 3. 3 0 2
Kamm. 3 3 0 0 1 2'Murp'y.e 2 10
Lewis, p 3
O 1 0 2 Smal'd.p 3 0 1
0 0 0 O'Schnei'r 10 0
Love. p. O
Ertin nt 0 0 0 0 0
Alcockt 1 0 0 0 0
Totals.32 3 27 lfll Totals. 82 2 It 27 10
Ratted for Mueller In ninth.
t Batted for Murphy in ninth.
tBatted for Smailvvood in ninth.
San Francisco 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 3
Vernon 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2
Errors, Caveney. Fipher. Two-base hits,
Chadbourne. Agnew. Three-base hits. As
new. J. Mitchell. Stolen base. Smith. Sac
rifice hits. Smith, Connolly. Struck out,
by Lewis 1. b'mallwood 5. Bases on balls,
off Lewis 1. Smallwood 1. Runs respon
sible tor, lewin 2. Smallwood 3. Bit by
pitched ball. Murphy, by Lewis. Credit
victory to Lewis.
KRAUSE WINS ACORN VICTORY
Angels Take Second Contest, Slak
ing Dozen Runs on 20 Hits.
SAN FRANCISCO. -Oct. 3. Pitcher
Krause won his third straight game
for Oakland this morning, defeating
Los Angeles 5 to 2, but in the after
noon the Angels pounded Kremer of
Oakland for 20 hits and 12 runs
against two runs for Oakland.
Los Angeles hit safely In every
Inning of the afternoon contest.
f.ane,2.. 3 0 12 3
Wilie.r.. 3 2 2 3 0
Zeider.l 5 13 7 0
M'Au'y.s 5 13 2 0
K.Cr'11.2 3 0 0 0 5
Cra'f'd.r 3 0 2 2 0
Lapan.c 4 0 14 1
Knight, 1 4
Statu, m. 4 0 0 4
Nieh'f,3. 4 0 11
Bills. 1.. 4 0 2 4
Keat'g.p 2 0 0
P tica.p. 2 0 0
O OiKrause.p 4
Totals. 38 2 12 24 8l Totals. 81 5 9 27 13
Loa Angeles 10 1 00 O' 00 0 2
Oakland 20 1 2 0000 5
Krrnrs, MoAuley. ?tnirlrdl. Two-base
If you question the value
in a Lanpher hat, iry to
duplicate lis fine texture
and pleasing style at the
same ..price cant be done!
hits. Craw-font. Niehoff. Tt'lha. Knight.
HlliH. .Sacrifice bln. Miller, Crandall,
Crawford. Cooper, Une. Basra on balls,
off Keating 2. Struck out, by Keating
1. by Krauze 4. by Pertlca 8. Trouble play.
Brubaker to Une to Knight. Innings
1 it 1-3. Runs responsible' fur, Keating 3.
Krauze 2. Stolen base. McAuley. Charge
defeat to Keating. Ieft on bases. Oak
.land 5, Los Angeles 8. Pawned ball, lor
man. Wild pitch. Pertica.
L.os Angeles Oakland
H K M A' 14 II M .
S 0 1. an-, 2.. A I 2
1 5 Wilie. r. 3 0 0
Ul.ls, I.. 4
0 3 3 4 Coop' r. in Soil
1 4 1 l;.Millr.l.. 3 0 2
2 18 2 Knight.l 3 1
2 3 1 l!,iiiK'di.3 4 0
2 3 3 "t HrubVr.s 3 0
1 o 0 OlOorm'n.e 3 0 0 2
110 2 Krem'r.p 3 0 0 2
1 0 0 OiR.ArMt. 1 0 0
(Foole,T.'. 10 0 0
Totals 42 12 20 27 1SI Totals 32
Baited for Dorman In ninth.
tBatted for Kremer in ninth.
Los Angeles.... 1 1 3 0 0 2 0
Oakland O 0" 0 1 1 0 0
Errors Cooper, Dorman 2,
7 27 IS
1 4 12
0 0 2
Stolen bases. Klllefer, Bassler, McAuiey.
Two base hits, B.tssler, irtatz, Niehoff,
Kills. Sacrifice hits. Aldritlse 2. Ellis.
Bases on ball, off Aldridge 5. Kremer 2.
Siruck out, by Aldridge 6. Kremcr'l. Dou
ble plays, Kremer to Olnglardi, Knight to
Kremer. Runs responsible for, Aidridge 2.
BLLS DRAW SEVERE DC MI
Sacramento Takes Six Out of Seven
Games in Series.
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 3. Defeating
Salt Lake. 4 to 2 In Stockton this
morning and 4 to o here this after
noon, Sacramento took the series six
games to one and practically elimi
nated the Bees frola, the I'acific Coast
League pennant race. I'rough, for the
Senators, was effective' in the morn
Schang scored the winning run in
the tenth Inning of the second game,
while Mulligan and Sheely were run
ning down Kopp between first and
second. Mulligan and Compton se
cured homers in the afternoon game,
Coinpton's circuit drive coming in the
sixth with Sheehan on base and tieing
the score. Score:
fcalt Lake I Sacramento
Mulli'n.s 4 0 1 2 2 S-hang.3 3 0 1 2 2
Wolt'r.r 3 0 0 2 (VKopp.l.. 2 0 13 0
Krug.2. 4 112 OlMoll'z.l 4 0 1 14 8
Sheely. 1 4 0 1 10 OlShee'n.r 2 10 10
Hood.m. 4 0 11 0 Cum'n.ra 3 112 0
Hosp.l. 4 0 13 OOrr.s... 4 13 13
Kands.3 4 0 1 1 4!Crover.2 2 10 14
Jenk's.c 4 113 3'i'ookc.. 4 0 0 3 0
Thur'n.p 2 0 0 0 o! I'rou.h.p 4 0 10 4
Totals.33 2 7 24 121 Totals.23 4 8 27 13
Pa It Uk 1 O 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2
Sacramento 0 1002VOO 4
Errors, Mulligan. Schang. Home run,
Compton. Two-base hits. Mollwitz. Hood,
Hosp. Struck out, by Thurston 2, Prough
S. Bases on balla, off Thurston 2. Sac
rifice hits, Wolter, Thurston. Kopp. Comp
ton, Grover. lilt by pitcher, Kopp, Shee
han. Bases on errors. Salt Lake 1. Saera
mento L Left on bases. Salt Lake ft. Sac
ramento 8. Runs batted In. by Wolter 1.
by Compton 2. by Prough 2. by Orr 1.
Huns responsible for. Thurston 3. Proush l.
Sail Lake Sacramento
B R. H O Al BRHOA
Mul'an.s 2 3 2 1 4 Schang. 3 4 1 0 0 4
Wolter. r 4 0 11 I Kqpp. 1.. 5 1 3 3 0
Krug. 2. 5 I) 2 2 7iMnll'its,t 4 0 0 12 1
Sheely. 1 4 0 1 lti OShe'an.r. 2 113 0
Hood.m. 5 0 12 OCom'n.m 3 1 t 1 0
Hosp. 1.. 5 0 0 1 OlOrr. s... 3 0 0 4 1
Sands, 3 4 0 0 0 3U".rover.2. 3 0 0 3 8
Byler. c 4 0 0 0 lK'ook. c. 4 0 13 0
liould.p. 4 0 0 0 3 NI'au.p 4 0 0 1 3
Totals 37 3 20 21l Totals 32 4 8 30 15
Two out when winning run tcored.
Salt Lake.... 101010000 0 3
Sacramento.. 000003000 1 4
Errors Wolter. Moliwitz 2, Grover.
Home runs. Mulligan, Compton. Two-bane
hit, Kopp. Stolen base. Hood. Sacrifice
hits, Wolter, sheely. Bases on ballei, Nle
haus 3. Uould 5. Struck out, Niehaus 3.
Gould 4. Double play, Grover to Moll
wits. Runs responsible for, Niehaus 2,
Gould 4. Wild pitch, Gould.
TRACK MEET TO COME
PACIFIC NORTHWEST ASSOCIA
TION MAKES AWARD.
Gathcrins; of Amateur Sportsmen
Is Held In Victoria First Time.
Portlanders Are Elected.
VICTORIA, B. C Oct. 3. (Special.)
Portland will receive track and
championship field evt..ts awarded
to the Multnomah club as a result of
the annual meeting; of the Pacific
Northwest association, the chief
gathering of amateur sportsmen
which met in Victoria at 11 o'clock
today. The other championship events
were awarded alter discussion as
Basketball, Seattle T. M. C. A.;
indoor swimming-, Crystal Pool Swim
ming club Seattle; outdoor swimming.
Victoria and Island Athletic associa
"tion. The wrestling championship
was not awarded.
Officers chosen were as follows:
President, Harry Burdick, Spokane:
vice-president, A. B. McAlpin, Port
land; secretary-treasurer, T. Morris
Dunne, Portland; chairman of the
registration committee, A. D. Wake
man. Board of governors: M. T. "Wells
and Karl fry, Seattle; Earl R. Good
win and A. D. Wakeman, interschol
astlc league, Portland; A. B. McAlpin
and T. M. Dunne, Multnomah club; H.
Burdick and K. Karris. Spokane;
Harry Boyd and W. H. Davies, Vic
toria. The gathering was enthusiastic
throughout, about IS members taking
part in the discussion, five each from
Portland and Victoria and four each
from Spokane and Seattle.
The bulk of the members not hav
ing seen Rugby" played according to
the code on the Canadian side, the
delegates yesterday afternoon wit
nessed the game of Knglish rugby
football on the university school
grounds here. The delegates were
greatly Impressed 'with the method
of passing practiced in that code.
Last night all delegates dined at the
home of William H. Davies. secretary
of the Victoriaand Island Athletic as
sociation. The members - expressed
themselves before leaving on the Se
attle steamer this afternoon as well
satisfied with the experiment of visit
ing British Columbia for the first time
to conduct business. All previous
meetings have been held on the Amer
Phone your wanf ads to The Orego
nlan. Main 7070, Automatic 560-95.
I . -i
THAM' GETS BAIT OF
ANOTHER FIGHT HERE
Bobby Evans Wants to Match
Negro Again if He Wins.
HERMAN IS FAVORITE SON
Toughey Wing Starts Fight ins" to
Regain Follow ins and Bait
ties Train Hard.
BY DICK SHARP.
If Sam Langford manages to stow
"Tiny" Herman away when they tan
gle over the ten-round route Wednes
day night Matchmaker Bobby Kvans
will make an effort to get one of the
best heavyweights in the game to
meet the Boston bumper later in the
season. What l.angford may do or
has done in bouts around the circait
with his brethren is an entirely dif
ferent thing than when he steps in the
ring against the "white hopes." It is
a battle or rather, has been, at any
time that Sam has entered the squared
circle in the past againet the leading
"Tiny" Herman may not yet be n
polished boxer or a knock-'em-dead
scrapper, but when the qualifications
of the rest of the heavies in this part
of the country are gone over none
shape up to those owned by Chet Mc
Intyre's big mauler. It has been a
long time since Oregon boxing fans
have been able to boast of a real good
heavyweight born and raised in these
climes and the followers of the game
are pulling for Herman. In the short
space of time that he has been box
ing he has showed more natural abil
ity than any big men turned out in
this state in years.
Fau See l.angford Work.
Several hundred boxing fans were
on hand at the armory yesterday to
get a peep at Langford in action. Her
man did not arrive from .Tacoma, but
is expected today and will work out
this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Langford
will take the floor at 3 o'clock for
his last workout befor entering the
ring Wednesday night.
Hairing a little surplus weight
around the waist regions, Langford
looks to be in excellent condition and,
in fact, says that he is in better shape
than he has been in some time.
Evidtntly Weldon ("Toughey")
Wing meant it when he said he was
through boxing and" was going in
and fight hereafter. In his dally
training sessions at the armory with
Sam Langford and other boxers Wing
has been throwing caution to the
winds and tearing in.
Wing Slarl. lighting.
When he stacks up with Young Sam
Langford Wednesday night "Toughey"
will have a battle on his hands, and
it will behoove him to do some -step
ping in and around if he wants to
beat the ban Francisco boy and re
gain his former standing in the com
m unity. Although a boy with a
strong following, winch has stuck
with him through thick and thin.
Wing has never been a big card with
the ma.s of fans who attend the box
ing shows. The only reason for this
has been the fact that he has pre
ferred to outbox his opponents in
stead of going in and trying to finish
them. Kven when he has had boys
practically out he has held back and
been contented with Just jabbing
McMillan is goli' champion
Oljmpic Club Has Various Sport
Invents at Del Monte.
DEL MONTE, Cal.. Oct. 3. Eaton
McMillan defeated Judge T. I. Kitx
patrick, 3 and I, for the honors of the
Olympic club golf tournament here
today. In other events of the Olym
pic club sport carnival George H. An
derson of San Jose was high in the
trap shoot with 134 out of 150; W. M.
Johnston, national doubles champion,
and Robert Kint-ey defeated Willis
Davis and Roberts at tennis, 8-6, 3-6,
The Del Monte juniors won the polo
match from an army team, 7 to S.
Vale Knfeily Beats Carnegie Tccli.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. -3. Yale
won an easy victory in its opening
game Saturday, defeating Carnegie
Tech 44 to 0. The heavy blue eleven
showed a strong defense against the
Pennsylvanians. who did not threaten
the Yale goal line at any stage. Car
negie failed to make a first down in
Club Repairing Fences.
The Birmingham club is busy re
pairing its fences for next spring
HEILIG Theater WED.
Colored Heavyweight Champion
of the World
10 ROUNDS 10
4 -Other Steller Bouts -4
Seat Sale Opens This Morning
Heilig Theater Only
'X1LK UAKT tlt.AH to. fartlaad.
f:fj tt rmst
Among new players signed or pur
chased are Red Bates, a pitcher from a
city leaaue of Birminglia m : Drake, a
pitcher from the Florida state, ar.d
Jardner, an outfielder from the Fred
erick team of the Blue Ridge.
lilGENE LLKS PLAN fcHOOT
Snipes Count 10, Bears 2000;
(ante I.ans to Be Observed.
ECtiENE. Or.. O.t. 3. (Special.)
Toints t.. be counted in the hunting
match between two sides io be chosen
among the members of the local lodge
of Elks and wnich will be staged
about the middle of this month have
been decided upon by the committee
for each snipe killed on the day of
the match 10 points will be counted.
For small ducks 10 points each will
be marked down, larae ducks will
count ;to 'each, rative pheusa-it.
grouse and t'hineso pheasants will
count 50 each, wild geese 100 ouch,
doer lOt'O each and bear 2000 . each.
Points for slaing skunks, fox. coy
otes and other animals thut prey upon
game birds will ulso be allowed.
It Is announce 1 that all state and
federal game laws must be oliservi l
and if any violations are detected
points will be counted off.
WOMEN GOLFERS TO MEET
CHAMPIONSHIP OK WAVtRUCV
CLt'B AT STAKK OCT. 6.
Men's Play Will Start October 23;
Finals Po-(ptnori I'ntil Nov.
1 : ; WiMiolm Contestant.
Th women's polf championship of
the Waverley Country cluli u ill trsin
October fi h nd the men's cl uH cham
pionship October 23, according to an
an nounoement by the handicap com
The women will qualify October 6
and the eight who qualify wilt hesln
match play eliminations the follow
ing1 day. Semi-finals will be played
October 8 and the finals Octuber 9.
Prizes are offered for the low quali
fying' score and club medals will be
given to the winner and runner up.
Additional flights have been provided
Finals in the men's championship
will not be played until November 13.
Rudolph Wilhelm. urate champion, ia
nrw a member of Waverlcy and with
ltussel Smith and Dr. O. K. Willing
playing at top speed some hard com
petition is expected.
Waverley's list of tourneys for Oc
tober and November follows:
CH-tobt'r 2. Men's w",epstu kf!. 1 S hoJra
handicap. En trance fee, one ba ! I. Onr
haif to low net, one-nua rtrr to nx t lo r
net, one-quarter to low rtosb.
Ortobr ti to 0. Womefi's flub cham
pionship. Qimlifyln? round. u-t"bir rt.
Klfiht to o u lit y. First round. ' tobi r
7. ic in i-finals October S. Finals October
I. Priz to low Ual ify biff s-re and
oluh medal for winner anil runner up.
A Ad It tonal flights according to number
of entries. F'riz-s In each fbslit.
October 0. Ungry com petition. Kich
Teen holrs match play, hand tea I a.cMnst
boRey. Entrance fee. one ball. Two
thirds to w inner, oue-third to second
October lfi. Punch ball tournament.
Tea ms of eiwh t men from cluls in t tio
Pacific Northwest Ciol f association.
Thirty-six hole against boRy.
( to to hp r Men's club championship.
Qualifying round, Oi-toher -H. iMxtern to
qualify. Play off first round to he p'ayed
before October 30. Second round to hft
played on or before Novetr.ber fi. i-emi-f
in a 1 if, November lo. Finals, Novemb. r
13. Additional flights according to num
ber of entries, to be played on the jame
schedule as above. Prizes for low iun!
ifyinf? score and club medal for u in
ner and runner up. Also pnxo for ea.cn
October 30. Team match against Ta
coma at Tacoma. r
November 2. Election day. Eighteen
holes a weeps takes handle a p. Kntnnrt
fe. one ball. Enter as many times as
eiahteeen holes are played. One-ha If to
iotv net. one-quarter to nut lov net and
one-quarter to low frr;s.
November liO.--Father and son tourna
ment. EiKhtern holes scratch play. Two
ball foursomes, medal play. for teams
composed of father and son. Prizes for lour
Krosj score and second low gross score.
Entrance fee, $1 a pair.
November 2.'.. ThankPRfvIng day.
Tombstone tournament. Eighteen holes
handicap. Your handicap added to par
Rives the total number of t rokes to b
used. When thee a re gone a to inn
atone marks our fininh. Entrance fee, -one
ball. Prizes to winner and ecun4
An Australian is the inventor of a
prain harvester that both reaps and
threshes and with which a man can.
cut and pack IS acres of wheat a day.
Don't Skid Get an
Clean, First-Grade Tire
Ford Tires.. 10.62
Ford Tubes. $ 1.68
AH Other Sizes
Red or Gray Tubes .
Don't delay; a small
deposit will hold a tire
Tenth and Stark Sts.