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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING OR EG ONI AN, - SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1920
I TRIBE UNSHAKEN
Fanatical Ohio Rooters Are
Certain of Three Games.
SWAT RASH MAY -APPEAR
Indian Butting Way Below Stan
dard for Season and It May
BY GRAXTLAXD RICE.
(Baseball Editor. New York Tribune.)
CLKVKL.AND, Oct. 8. (Special.)
The subdued and pensive atmosphere
that hovered over Brooklyn In the
first two frames of the world series
is missing in this throbbing western
citadel that has come upon pennant
Slory for the first time in its history.
Brooklyn may have been a trifle
sombre over baseball in opening day
last Tuesday, but Cleveland isn't.
The overpowering stench from the
frames' greatest ecandal plus two
straight defeats by the hustl'ng
dodgers have failed to suppress the
fanatical ardor in Ohio's metropolis
where they are all looking for Speak
er's slugging sons of swat to take
three out of four and start back for
Brooklyn in the lead. Here you are
In the home of the fan at heart
the old-fashioned fan who is ram
pant and roistering, steeped in the
old-fashioned faith that once be
longed only to the south side rooters
of Chicago before eight crooks and
traitors sold them out. It Is refresh
ing to step from the fog of scandal
Into this buoyant exuberance of a
Jieople who, through their idolatry of
Speaker and his men, still believe in
Faith May Beat Robbina.
It is with this loyal backing and
support that the Indians will make
their, drive upon home grounds
against the finest pitching they have
faced this year.
"Back home with old Covey ready to
give us another start," is the slogan
of the town. Faith may move moun
tains but will it be sufficient to move
Grimes, Smith, Alamaux, Pfeffer and
Marquard from the road?
You know Cleveland's' answer but
your Uncle ' Wllbert Robinson of
Brooklyn expects to leave here Tues
day night with the series either won
or but one more victory needed to
close out the spectacle.
Brooklyn doesn't expect Coveleskie
to repeat, while Brooklyn is still con
fident that Mamaux or Pfeffer will
pick up where Grimes and Smith left
"They have earned but one run from
our staff in the last 23 innings," re
marked Robby last night, "and we
will have three stars in Mamaux,
Pfeffer and Cadore who have hardly
"warmed up. We can keep feeding
good pitching through every game,
and you know what this means in
any world series."
Svcnt Itaita Expected.
The Indians admit . they were
stopped a trifle abruptly in the -last
two games by Grimes and Smith, but
back at honle, where they have done
their hardest hitting, they expect to
unfurl the old blooie once more and
start another sonorous chorus of re
sounding blows. Not only that, they
expect Coveleskie, Ragby and Mails
to hold the Iodgers in check, where
.the more confident of the clan are
predicting four straight.
Who knows? We don't. All we
know is that so far out of three games
played Brooklyn has put on a stouter,
more consistent defense, and there
neems to be no reason in sight for
this defense to crack. Any club that
can bat .302 through the year, as
Cleveland did, may break out in a
plugging rash at any moment, a rash
of the most virulent type, but this
rash is not lively to last beyond a
game with the pitching it must over
come. And don't forget this outside
of the pitching the Dodgers have
shown unusual defensive strength in
both their infield and their outfield
play. They have shown the strength
of a well trained, well developed ma
chine that knows its business. They
.have in fact shown enough strength
to make them favorites and to give
them the edge.
Brooklyn Gains Confidence.
Cleveland's defensive power isn't
CUlte tin tn thA Rrnnlilvn clanitgrH
with the pitching taken in, so it takes !
no expert vision to suggest that un
less Cleveland can do far better than
earn one run every 23 innings she
.hasn't a chance. This slump isn't
likely to last, of course. No set of
pitchers are going to hold such men
its Speaker, O'Neill, Gardner, etc., spell
bound for eternity. But a slight im
provement in the Indian assault isn't
jroing to help. Brooklyn today is
much more confident than she was at
the start. And if Brooklyn can only
break even in these four games here
ne is a practical cinch to win. Speak
er's big assignment now is to take
three of four if the American league
13 to float the next world series flag.
When Coveleskie steps out against
Mamaux or Pfeffer, the pitching Pole
should win. But with Covey out of
the way and with Smith and Grimes
ready to tackle Bagby and Mails, the
odds are a bit the other way.
World's Series Comment.
World's series games serve to call atten
tion to some of the unusual angles of
baseball. Jimmy Johnston, Brooklyn ln
flelder, is a case in point. Johnston served
two full seasons In the Pacific Coast league
with tian Francisco in 11113 and with
Oakland in 1B15 and local fans know him
veil, but not as an infieluer. Johnston held
down the outer field in his halcyon days
and went up to the big leagues two or
three times as a gardener before finally
hv maue kuuu wun -itrooKiyn.
His first major league experience was
wun me nue wox in lyil. Be was i
turned to the Birmingham club of the
Southern league In mid-season. In 1913 at
Han Francisco Johnston established his
remarkable record of 14 Btolen bases and
hit .304, so the White Sox took him up
again the next spring. Johnston didn't
eeeni to be able to strike his batting stride
and after a year In the majors the Sox
pent ntm Daca to tjaKland, still as an out
Johnston batted .3 IS for the Oaks and
stole 82 bases and then jumped to the
Federals and it was undttr the peace pact
that Brooklyn gained possession of the
player. How Johnston happened to move
In to third base alter many years in the
outfield we do not know. Certainly It la
rather unusual and the more so because
be seems to be able to hold his own with
the really great thlrd-sackers of the major
Hill Speas once put over a good one on
Johnston, in the rail or lwid, when Joh
Hton was dusting around the bases for the
Heals like a jack rabbit, it was thought
An almost impossible feat to head him
off once he made up his mind to steal' a
Catchers used to hold staff meetings be
fore the games to devise methods, but
Johnston sailed merrily onward, adding
each day to nts record or mens, one ar
ternoon at San Francisco Jimmy cracked a
single to right field. Imagine the amaze
xnent of the crowd when Speas tore in.
took the ball on the first bound like an in
fielder and threw Johnston out at first
Speas executed the same play three
times during the game, Johnston falling
again In the sixth or seventh Inning. Jim
RECORD OF THE
RESULTS OF WORLD'S SERIES TO DATE.
Tear. Winner. Won.
ISM Providence. National league 3
IMSS Chicago, National league . , 2
lHMft, St. Louis. American association... 4
JHX7 Detroit. National league 10
jsss New York. National league 10
1S.SU New York, National league 6
OSfio Louisville, National league 3
JK92 Boston. National league 5
1M4 New York, National league 4
IKOJS Cleveland. National league 4
l.s:6 Baltimore, National league 4
1M7 Baltimore, National league 4
1!H3 Boston, American league 5
JJMi.'i New York, National league 4
l!0(i Chicago, American league ....... 4
3107 Chicago. National league ........ 4
lliOH Chicago. National league 4
l!Ui! Pittsburg. National league 4
1!10 Philadelphia, American league.... 4
lull Philadelphia, American .league.... 4
liilJ' Boston, American league 4
1113 Philadelphia, American league.... 4
1914 Boston, National league 4
111 5 Boston, Aemrican league 4
1U10 Boston, American league 4
117 Chicago, American league ....... 4
1918 Boston, American league 4
1M10 Cincinnati, National league 5
No series was played 1891. 1893. 1898 to 1902, and 1904. From 1884 to 1890, Na
tional league vs. American association: 1894 to 1897, Temple Cup series; 1903 to
present time. National league vs. American league.
he kicked himself out of the ball game.
Speas unquestionably possessed one of
the finest throwing arms in baseball.
Managerial finesse or lack of It fur
nished another interesting study in the na
tional pastime. For instance, probably
only some "bug" wearing the latest model
Ntr;iit-Jacket will be able to explain why
Manager Speaker of Cleveland sent Cald
well against the Dodgers In the third
game, with Mails sitting on the bench ach
ing to get at the enemy.
Mails looked like the logical assignment
for the second game certainly for the
"Chuck" Ward and "Rowdy" Elliott are
two former Pacific Coast leaguers with
Brooklyn who haven't had much to do
Four members of the present Cleveland
team have worn Portland livery at one
time or another. The four are: Coveleskie,
Mails, Evans and Graney. Olson and Ward
are the Portland representatives on the
TROPHIES TO BE AWARDED
150 Members Expected by Grays
Iarbor Club for Event.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Oct. 8. (Spe
cial.) An attendance of at least 150
members of the Grays Harbor Country
cltrb Is expected at the annual din
ner, dance and election of officers
and awarding of trophies for the
year, which will take place Saturday
evening at the clubhouse.
Trophies to be awarded at the din
ner will be as follows:
W. J. Patterson trophy, won on Decora
tion day by H. E. Phippa.
H. P. Brown trophy, won on July 4 by
Dr. L. R. Wilson.
E. C. Miller trophy, won on Labor day by
H. M. E. Fuller.
Iineteen twenty championship trophy, to
winner of Phtpps-Lindsell finals.
Championship consolation trophy to
George F. Fowler.
First flight trophy to G. E. Anderson.
' Runner-up In first flight to G. C. Kellogg.
Second flight trophy to Robert Ewart.
Runner-up in second flight, to J. E.
Third flight trophy to M. L. Watson.
Runner-up in third flight, to W. E.
Prizes or winners of events in the
championship flight were given by G. E.
Anderson, O. M. Kellogg, E. T. Taylor,
F. G. Foster, George F. Fowler, Mrs. G. O.
Kellogg and Mrs. W. G. Fovargue.
SALrBM. primed for battle
Honeymans to Meet Senators in
Third Game of Series.
SALEM, Or Oct. 8 (Special.)
Weather permitting, the much talked
of Honeyman Hardware team vs. Sa
lem Senators' baseball game will be
staged at Oxford park Sunday. Man
ager Kracke is having the playing
field placed in fit shape for the Sab
bath day battle. The championship of
Oregon is the prize the two semi-pro
nines will battle for.
The recent rains have postponed
the game for several weeks, each
club having one victory apiece. This
will be the third and deciding con
flict. Bishop and Kracke will form the
battery for the local club and Reid or
Quizzenberry heaving for the visitors.
WASIIBCRX OX DAVIS TEAM
Richard Williams Forced to Fore
go Australian Tennis Trip.
NEW YORK, Oct. 8. Watson M.
Washburn, New York, No. 10 on the
ranking list, was selected tonight at
a meeting of the International Davis
cup committee to replace Richard
N. Williams II, forced to resign from
the Davis cup team because of the
pressure of business caused by his
three months trip to England with
the team this year.
Mr. Washburn consented to make
the team's Australian trip. He will
start west with W. M. Tilden and
Samuel Hardy next week to sail from
Vancouver next month.
i Tmtot baL" I rPir Some lovely Y . ? ano MWwash TmS A"''
l ?f,r AHf V1 i 'ROADS--BETvvEeM ( 'E-S 1 ArJtk T WELL
rJ JUPrreR Jvwctionj J W- ) roads .simply maG- ( weu.
V " j . y K.r V LlKC BOULEVART J V J WAVE NO.IPEA . '
fj i j -jL
IT 8ETWE6M 1 5TRSTCH OF ROAD JUST I f I WCLL L6W& S' .
NO IT WAS riEA ( ( UH HUH- CiSS?0 "J ? ) FRSO-at. Ten. .jse -sN
BO5CO0UR5 VAiET ) ) tSEE. morI'V Sm.TeI0 am ( Ye" You MORE 'Boor ( SUJU. JiSt)
HAD A I W6LL. HOUR-HAt)TaKEEP' IT NEXT TIME HppeweI To
MO IT WASWT I U J W LCVAJ R3R. TEeO MILES- -J I CE Votli J f r J
Ei-THen. I Thought V ' (jset Tfe,o Fallows op J I J mir"
D REMEMBER , "V GAS IM fohtt MtufS-'T I - . " 1 jOMETrllt.
V y-v 1 I ws Pioe. . k tAtO&Tf
' - -7--
Metropolitan. American association... 0
St. Louis, American association....... 2
Chicago. National league 2
St. Louis, American association 4
St. Louis, American association...... 4
Brooklyn, American association 8
Brooklyn, American association 8
Cleveland, National league 0
Baltimore, National league 0
Baltimore, National league........... 1
Cleveland, National league 0
Boston, National league 1
Pittsburg, National league 0
Philadelphia, American league....... 1
Chicago, National league 2
Detroit, American league............. 0
Detroit, American league............. 1
letroit. American league............. 3
Chicago, National league............. 1
New York, National league..., 2
New York, National league 3
New York, National league........... 1
Philadelphia, American league....... 0
Philadelphia, National league........ 1
Brooklyn. National league.. 1
New York. National league 2
Chicago, National league 2
Chicago, American league 3
LOUIE GRATTANJS FAST
PRINCE LOREE'S RECORD TIED
OF MILE IX TWO FLAT.
Favonian, 2-Year-Old Trotter, Has
Seventh Victory of Season
on Grand Circuit.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 8. In win-J
ning the Board of Commerce, which
featured the Grand Circuit pro
gramme today, Louie Grattan, driven
by Vic Fleming, paced two miles in 2:20
flat, each mile being faster than has
previously been paced in races this
year, and tieing Prince Loree's rec
ord, made the previous day, as the
fastest pacer of the year. Her con
tender was Sanardo, driven by Stokes.
The Lexington stake for 2-year-old
trotters was won by Favonian,
owned by Mrs. Agnes Edman. and
driven by Fred Edman. This was his
seventh victory in the grand circuit.
Best time, 2:09.
Edman had a good day, for he land
ed Jay Brook first home in the 2:08
pace In 2:03, 2:04, after los
ing the first heat to J. W. S. in
Miriam Guy won the two remain
ing heals in the 2:11 trot, postponed
from Thursday, trotting the 'last heat
James Snell's Lucille Bingen trot
ted in 2:03 against time, going
three-quarters of a mile in 1:30..
LEOXARD K. O.S SHEPPARD
Boy McCormick Takes Every Round
Against Dummy Martin. .
PATERSON, N. J., Oct. 8 Benny
Leonard, lightweight champion of the
world, tonight scored a technical
knockout over Johnny Sheppard of
England. The bout, which was sched
uled to go 12 rounds, was stopped by
the referee In the third. Leonard
completely outfought his opponent in
the first two rounds and was about
to finish him in the third when the
contest was stopped. Leonard weighed
137 pounds and his opponent half a
Boy McCormick. champion light
heavyweight of Ireland, had the bet
ter of every one of the 10 rounds in
his contest with' "Dummy" Martin of
Xorton Picked ot Meet Langford.
Al Norton, the California 'heavy
weight, has been selected as Sam
Langford's opponent at the Heilig the
ater the night of October 20. The
bout will be the headline of the sec
ond show of the season under the au
spices of the Portland boxing com
mission Matchmaker Bobby Evans
closed with Jack Graney, Norton's
Yakima Birds Plentiful.
YAKIMA, Wash.. Oct. 8. (Special.)
Visiting pheasant hunters got their
share of Yakima birds. County Game
Warden F. C. Greenman said last
night. Most of the visitors have left
the valley and shooting the last day
of the season will be practically all
by local hunters.
Salmon Plentiful at Yaquina.
TOLEDO, Or., Oct. 8. (Special.)
Salmon trolling on Qaquina bay is the
best in years, trollers near Yaquina
making big catches daily. Every
rowboat In the community Is being
pressed Into service and local people
are thoroughly enjoying the sport, as
well as beating the high cost of liv
ing, by securing their winter's meat.
SOMEBODY IS ALWAYS TAKING THE JOY OUT .OF LIFE.
Cleveland Radiates World Se
PSYCHOLOGY IS WORKING
Result of Four Games Held to De
pend Greatly on Manner of
CLEVELAND, Oct. 8. Safely en
camped upon their own reservation
the Cleveland Indians, American
league pennant winners, will renew
their battle for world series baseball
honors tomorrow. The Brooklyn Na
tionals, conquerors of the Speaker
tribe In two out of three of .the east
ern games, are likely to find their
rivals a far different combination
from that which fell twice before the
attacks of the Robins at Ebbets field.
Cleveland fairly radiates confidence
tonight and the Indians cannot fail
to be inspired to greater baseball play
by the calm assurance and backing
which refused to concede further de
feat for the home team. Every atom
of world series atmosphere, so utterly
lacking during the first three con
tests In Brooklyn, has reappeared at
the western end of the circuit. Cleve
land and its citizens are prepared to
show the baseball world what home
backing and rooting will do toward
uplifting the players' morale and put
ting a winning punch into their at
tack. All City In Race.
The world's series Is an event not
to be considered lightly in this section
of the United States of America. ' The
honor of winning a major league pen
nant and the opportunity to compete
for the championship of the baseball
universe is not a c'ub affair. It is a
community and civic matter of pride
and co-operation. Consequently Cleve
land has seen its duty and is doing It
in a. manner befitting the responsi
bilities of the occasion.
The Cleveland club must win the
game tomorrow. On the diamond the
average citizen cannot help, but up
to the moment the umpire calls "play
ball" he can so charge the atmos
phere with winning psychology that
defeat for the invaders is but a mat
ter of routine performance. This is
his duty as he sees it, and it Is being
done with a thoroughness and effi
ciency which bodes ill for the Robins,
unless they are impervious to the
mental blight of old Doc Psychology,
upon which learned college profes
sors and other intellectuals place such
Loyal Fans Get Help.
Cleveland has concentrated her
mind upon winning, and for fear that
the community mind may not bear
overwhelmingly upon Uncle Robbie
and his eastern upstarts, the entire
Great lakes and middcle-western sec
tion is rushing to its assistance. At
least this is true of that portion of
the male population which believes
or hopes it has an outside chance of
hotel accommodation or foothold In
side the Indians' ball park. Hotels
are swamped" by the rush of fans from
other cities and ticket speculators
take their lives in their hands every
time they show the corner of a seat
coupon peepinjr from their pocket.
Although the baseball amphitheater
holds less than 30,000 spectators,
fully half of that number of out-of-town
fans are here tonight clamoring
for a place to sleep and a chance to
buy a ticket at any price. Rooms are
unavailable except in private houses,
for every hotel Is quartering twice its
normal quota. Tickets can still be
had, but at a high cost. Single seats
for Saturday's contest were offered
for sale at from $15 to $35, according
to location. Despite the efforts of
the club officials to discourage the
practice, sales were readily made all
afternoon and evening in the spread
between these figures.
Indiana Absorb Confidence.
In such an atmosphere of enthusi
asm it is not surprising that the spir
its of the badly clawed Indians should
revive promptly upon their arrival
here today. Chief Tris Speaker and
his warriors, once they felt the fa
miliar trails under their spiked moc
casins, chanted their war cry with re
newed vigor and proclaimed that a
Cleveland Indian is never defeated
until his scalplock is lost.
Wilbert Robinson, the Robins' lead
er, and h's Brooklynites were out for
preliminary maneuvers in the Cleve
land wigwam this afternoon. All he
would say was: "We have the winning
edge and expect to hold it."
Many followers who have viewed
the battles to date with Impartial eyes
express the opinion that the super
pennant will be won and lost back
on the plains of Brooklyn. Those who
lean strongly to the belief that the
home team will win out here give the
Indians three games and the Robins
one. which will still s.nd the players
back to the east for the final battle.
Much is expected to depend upon
the manner in which the Brooklyn
players react to the real world series
rooting, which they are sure to en
counter at the coming games.
Speaker Is expected to start Covel
eskie who turned back the National
leaguers in their first rush for the
championship. The latter has had
three days" rest and is reported to
be eager to repeat his initial victory.
Robinson will probably select either
Jeff Pfeiffer or Al Mamaux.
Cincinnati to Have Probe.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 8. Inasmuch as
essential parts of the alleged con
spiracy between gamblers and eight
White Sox players were believed to
have been formulated in Cincinnati,
Judge E. T. Dixon, in the criminal
court today, instructed the grand Jury
to investigate those phases of the al
WOMEN GOLFERS III FINAL
MISS STIRLING AXD MRS. HURD
TO PLAY FOR TITLE.
Champion Uncovers Some Stirring
Shots in Eliminating Former
CLEVELAND, Oct. 8. Miss Alexa
Stirling of Atlanta, women's national
golf champion, and Mrs. J. V. Hurd
of Pittsburg won their way into the
finals of the national championship
today by defeating Mrs. C. H. Van
derbeck of Philadelphia and Mrs.
David Gaut of Memphis in stirring
Miss Stirling won her match, 2 and
1, while Mrs. Hurd was forced to the
eighteenth green before she was 2
up. Both matches were replete with
sensational shots and great recov
eries. Miss Stirling got a new wo
man's record for the Mayfield course
when she turned in an 80 for the
round, playing out the second nine for
her medal score.
In the first half of her match with
Mrs. Vanderbeck the champion had
everything her own way, being 3 up
at the turn. Her play in the first half
was characterized by long drives,
perfect approaches and accurate putts.
Her medal at the turn was 39, includ
ing 16 putts.
Then the game took a sudden re
versal and Mrs. Vanderbeck evened
the match on the fifteenth by making
some brilliant chip shots dead to the
pin and sinking several difficult
Her first win was on the tenth,
which she took with two putts for a
five. Miss Stirling used three. On the
eleventh Mrs. Vanderbeck used only
one putt, a ten-footer. After halving
the next three, the Phlladelphian sank
another long one for a four and the
hole, evening the match.
Miss Stirling won the sixteenth by
driving the 395-yard green In two,
but it was on the seventeenth that
her championship ability was best
shown. The champion and contender
both put their tee shots into the
right back trap and were on In 2 and
3, respectively, Mrs. Vanderbeck hav
ing a lie 18 feet from the pin. She
sank the ball, leaving the titleholder
a 12-foot putt to win the match at
that point. Sink it she did without a
tremor and Mrs. Vanderbeck lost her
chance to contend for the title she
Mrs. Gaut played Mrs. Hurd a bet
ter match than was expected and was
one up on her at the turn. But Mrs.
Hurd rallied and was one up at the
seventeenth, which was halved. Both
came to the eighteenth with fours,
but Mrs. Hurd holed her putt while
Mrs. Gaut missed by a email margin.
MAXY PHEASANTS BAGGED
Union County Prepares to Stock
Fields for Coming Year.
LA GRANDE, Or. Oct. 8. (Special.)
Even though the China pheasant
season is only of ten days' duration in
Union county, ranks of the chinas
will be much depleted this year, for
hunters have been numerous. It has
often occurred that 18 or more hunt
ers were in one 80 or 120-acre field
at the same time.
A large number of farmers have
posted signs prohibiting hunting. As
a starter toward enlarging the pheas
ant family for next year, five dozen
chinas will be released as soon as the
season closes Sunday.
Vernon in Lead With Los An
geles, Seattle Trailing.
SEALS YET NEAR TITLE
Bees Move Chances Up Xotcli uy
Defeating Champions and Have
Pacific Coaht League Standings.
"W. I,. Pet. I w. I. Pet.
Vernon 104 fwi ,54SSalt Lake.. 91 00 .304
L.oa A nseles 99 SS .5"J9 Oakland 92 H9 .4S2
Seattle 96 R7 .S24IPortland . . 79 ll." .4.".:!
San Fran.. 09 90 .523Sacram'nto S2 10T .434
At San Francisco. Oakland 7, Portland 3
At Salt Lake 8. Vernon S.
At Sacramento 3. San Francisco 2.
At Los Angeles 3. Seattle 1.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 8. With the
close of the Pacific coast baseball
league season but nine days away,
four teams are bunched on the last
lap of the pennant race with almost
equal prospects,, and a fifth has a
mathematical chance of winning the
pennant as a result of today's games.
Vernon maintained the ton rune- rf
the percentage ladder today, 3Si
games ahead of Los Angeles, which
repiaceu Seattle in second position
by defeating the Siwashes.
San Francisco lost and is prac
tically tied for third nlara with shut
tle, the northerners holding a lead
ol .uui. acquired through a tardy
start in the season.'
Salt Lake is the "long shot" of the
race, not yet being definitely eliminated-
The Tteea mvA4 v. ;
centaRe up a notch today by defeat-
ns iqi cnampions at Salt Lake City.
BEAVERS' GAME IS LISTLESS
Oaks Take Two-Run Lead in 4th
and Are Xever Headed.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 8. rsnoclal 1
The Oaks won again today by a
dwio i i io 4, ana, although Del
Baker kept up his pepper and Dennie
Wilie did his usual amount of crab
bing, it was hard to work up much
interest in the affair.
Hack Miller came un in th fourth
with the bases bulging and plunked
a puny ny tnat rell back of first base.
All three runners scored hrnr
Barnabe could come up with the ball
and when he threw badly to third
Hack followed the procession over
me piate. That blow settled th hou.
Harry Krause had an easv famo tn
win and the little flare-up of the
tseavers in the seventh, when thev
scored two runs, caused him no alarm.
Herman Pillette. who had a trial with
the Seals last year, worked the first
part of the game for the neavora
and, although he had good stuff, he
could not get it over and he was in
trouDie constantly. The score:
xi it ft O A I BRHOA
1 OLane.Z.. 5
Wist' 1.3 4
Cox.m. . 4
Baker. o 3
a wiije.r. 3
9 lCoop'r,m 2
2 OiMUler.l 3
1 OIKniKht.l 4
1 2 '
8 ljlj'ns'di.3 3
0 o!BrD'kr.s 3 o
O 3j O'rman.c 4 0
0 1 1 Krause. D 4 O
Totals 33 3 5 24 Totals 31 T 27 9
Koehler batted for Pillette in seventh,
thutherland batted for Johnson in ninth
Portland 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 3
Oakland 2 1040000 x 7
Lrrors. Barnabe. Kingdon. Knight. Stolen
base. Lane, ."hree-base hit. Miller Two
base hits, Raker, Wisteria. Slglln Knight
Sacrifice hits. Cooper. Miller. Bases on
balls, off Pillette 4. Krause 3, Johnson 2
Struck out, by Pillette 4. Krause 1. Passed
ball. Dorman. Kuns responsible for Pil
lette S. Krauw 3. Innings pitched, by Pil
lette 6, runs . hits S. at bat 24.
BEES- MAKE HITS COUNT, YIX
Vernon Tigers Lose First Game of
Present Salt Lake Series.
SALT LAKE CITT, Oct. 8. Salt
Lake's hits were made to count today
arid the Bees took their first win of
the series from Vernon. 8 to 5.
Sheeley, Bee f irst-sacker. knocked
a homer, his 30th of the year, with
two men on. Fisher, Vernon second
sacker. got one in the seventh. Score:
Vernon Salt Lake
Smith, 3. 5
Fisher. 2 5
10 2 0
3 2 2 6
2 14 4
12 8 0
0 2 2 0
0 10 1
0 12 0
0 2 7 0
0 SKrug,2.. 2
8 llSheely.l. 3
8 OlHood.m. 8
0 0 Hand. 3.. 4
1 OlHoso.r.. 4
Houck. p 0
Piercy, p 3
0 Th'ston.p 4
Totals 3T 5 11 24 10 Totals 81 8 12 27 13
Vernon 1 0 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 6
Salt I.ak 340 10000 8
Batted for Houck in second.
Errors. Hyatt. levormer. Hood. Home
runs. Sheely. Fisher. Two-base hits. Long,
Fisher, Smith, High. Sacrifice hits, Krug.
Hood, High. Stolen bases. Hood, Johnson.
Struck out. by Thurston 6. Piercy 5.
Bases on balls, off Thurston 1. Houck 1.
Piercy 4. Oouble plays, Johnson to Krug
to Sheely. J. Mitchell to Hyatt. Fisher to
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J. Mitchell to Hyatt. Innlnes pitched, by
Houck 1. Plercy 8. Losing: pitcher. Houck.
Kuns responsible for, Thurston S, Houck 3,
Piercy S. Wild pitch. Plercy.
SEXATORS YVIX LAST GAME
San Francisco Gets Two Runs on
SACRAMENTO. Cal., Oct. 8. In one
of the fasttest games of the season,
Sacramento defeated San Francisco
here today, 3 to 2. Home runs by
Walsh and Fitzgerald accounted for
the Seals' runs.
Two errors by Caveney permitted
the Senators to score one run in the
first and timely hitting put over the
other tallies in the sixth and seventh
San Francisco I Sacramento
Sch'k.m 4 0 0 2 OiSchanjc.3 4 112 3
Ken'dy.r 3 0 12 O Kodp.1.. 4 0 0 0 0
Cave'y.s 4 0 0 2 6 Moll'z.l 4 14 12 2
Acnew.c 3 o o 1 Oi Ryan.r. 3 O O 1 0
Conn'y.l 3 0 0 2 O Com'n.m 3 O O 2 1
Walnh.2. 3 110 4 Orr.s. . . 3 12 2 5
Hasb'k.l 3 O 1 12 1 Grove r.2 3 0 0 2 1
Kamm.3 3 0 0 1 2lrook.c. 3 0 O 6 4
Couch. p 2 0 0 1 2!Prough.p 3 0 10 2
Fltzs'd 1 1 1 0 01
Totals.29 2 4 24 15! Totals.30 3 8 27 18
Batted for Couch In ninth.
San Francisco 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2
Sacramento 1 0000 1 1 0 3
Errors, Hashrook 2. Schanp. Mollwlts.
Home runs. Walsh. Fitzgerald. Two-base
hit, Kennedy. Base on balls, off Couch
1. Proush 1. Struck out. by Proush 7.
Couch 1. Double plays. Couch to Caveney
to Hasbrook. Walsh to Caveney to Hay
brook. Runs responsible for. Couch 2,
RAIXIERS DROP SERAPH GAME
Dailej's Lack of Control Gives Los
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 8. Los Angeles
defeated Seattle, 3 to 1. today. Dailcy's
lack of control in the first inning
paving the way for his team's defeat.
Seattle I Los Anceles
1 Klllefer.l 3
0 ( !)
2 McAulv.s 2
1 Zelder.2. 3
Murp'y.l 3 0
i;iar a.m 4
O Crawfd.r 3 0
2 Bassler.o 3
1 Ellis. 1 . ..
3 II 0
Seibold.p 10 0
tZamlk. 10 0
Bald'n.c 0 0 0
Totals 27 1 5 24 11' Totals. 25 3 6 27 13
Ran for Dailey In sixth; tbatted for
Adams In eighth.
Seattle 01 000000 0 1
Los Angeles 200 1 0000 3
Error. Adams. Three-base bit. Mtrtdle
ton. Two-base hit, Crawford. Stolen bases,
Killefer, Ellis. Sacrifice hits. Zelder. Mid
dleton. Struck out, by Keating 4, by
Dailey 2, by Selbold 1. Bases on balls, off
Keating 3. off Dailey 5. off Selbold 1.
Runs responsible for, Keating 1. Dailey 2.
Innings pitched, by Dailey by Selbold 3.
Double plays. Adams to Bohne: Zeiiler to
McAuley: Bohne to Kenworthv to Murphv;
Murphy to Elliott. Wild pitch, Dailey.
Losing pitcher. Dailey.
, Bits of Shrapnel.
Once upon a time the theatrical stars
had a monopoly on jewel robberies, but
that was before the baseball stars had de
veloped artistic temperament.
It was Wednesday night in Montreal.
Joe Stetcher and Wladek Zbyszko wrestled
two hours to a draw.
ITo be Continued.)
Baseball scribes, as well as athleteB.
sometimes pull une;Tected plays. One of
them came to bat with a vital series when
we were all set for a crucial one.
Jack and Georges.
When the wide and stormy ocean
Rolled between these sturdy men
They were pulsing with the notion
Of a fistic battle then.
i Now we find them close together.
Almost meeting face to face.
And they talk about the weather
And the presidential race.
Messrs. Dempsey and Carpentier remind
one of a well-known beverage so near
and yet so far.
Moses Yellowhorse. having galloped into
big league baseball, the scribes naturally
will proceed to ride him.
"The way to beat Jack Dempsey," re
marks Eddie Kane, "is to make him miss."
Just like that.
Achilles sulked within his tent
In days of long ago.
He was a foolish sort of gent;
His brow was hard and low.
But boxing champs have changed, some
how. And you can see Achilles now
Exhibiting his slanting brow
In yonder movie show.
The Near Champ.
He was a vision of delight
A week or two ago.
They watched him training for the fight
And scanned his every blow.
They watched him Jogging on the road.
They watched him in the ring.
And wondrous was the strength he showed
In every hook and swing.
They watched him knock his parners flat
Upon the padded floor.
And marveled as the canvas mat
Grew red with human gore.
And as his good right mit was sped
Against his partner's chin
That boy is there!" the experts said;
"He has a chance to win."
And when the day of battle came.
He felt a fearful clout.
And, like a candle's flame
He straightway petered out.
And when the blow had laid him low
And put him in a trance.
The experts said: "I told you so.
He never had a chance!"
'I never bet." the pitcher said.
"Upon a baseball strife, 1
But when I pitch to George H. Ruth
1 gamble on my life.
Vancouver Defeats Hood River.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Oct. 8. (Spe
cial.) According to fans who saw the
game between the Hood River, Or.,
and Vancouver. Wash., high school
football teams today, the local aggre
gation is the earnest that Hood River
has had for many years. The visiting
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1-IRTT TnUrodwr at Tjlor
llLilLlVJ Phone Mn4n 1.
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THIS MORNING, 10:45 j
DOORS OPEN AT lOsl.t I
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"niA S" A M FR1 C A V
EVERY l-I.AV op ;amk shown
J.XE MINUTE AFTER IT IS MADE.
POPULAR PRICES, 50c
team, averaging about 10 pounds more
to the man than the local boys, ran
away with Hood River in the first
half, 21 to 0. The local youngsters
came hack In the last half, held Van
couver, made a touchdown and kicked
goal. The final score wa3 21 to 7.
How the C ount Series Stand.
At Salt Lake 1 game, Vernon 3 gatneo;
at Sacramento 3 simcs. San Kra.ncisco
t game; at San Francisco. Portland no
Same. Oakland 3 game; at Los Acgreiel
1 game. Seattle 2 games.
Where the Teams End the Season Jfeat
Portland versus Vernon at Los Anges;
Los Angeles at Sacramento; Oakland at
Salt Lake; Seattle at San Francisco.
Beaver Batting Averages.
B. H. A v.l B. H. Av,
Bourjr.. 3 ..VM Sigllo . . K3 1,V1 -'3tS
Maisel. 610 202 .3:H Kincdon .t
Suther'd lo.t 4i .300 Koeh'Ier. oOS
Blue... 575 174 .302 Brooks . 47
Cox.... br 179 .2u Swanj'r 4".!
Sohaller 62 1 Srt .2!4 Harnabe 44
Wister'l 6:12 JSl .2KallIo... r.s
Raker.. 171 4 .207 Johnson 1,1
Ross... 1M 33 .242' Poison.. SO
Tobin.. lU'J 40 .2.M PUiette. 4
PRACTICE SOCCER GAME O-V
Multnomah GuartLs to Stage Con
test at Columbia I'ark.
The Multnomah Guards Soccer club
will hold a practice game tomorrow
at 10 A. M. on Columbia park field.
Coach Mansley will lead his blacks
against Manager Bragg's whites. The
grounds are being whipped into good
siiape and will be marked off for the
contest. Ail players who have been
turning out for the guard team aro
urged to be on hand.
An exhibition game will be played
in the near future between an 11
picked from the guard turnout and
one of the other Portland soccer as
sociation teams. This contest will
be played a week from tomorrow on
the Columbia park field and will be
the last practice game of the season.
The league season is slated to get
under way October 24.
Walla Walla Swamps Colfax.
"WALLA "WALLA. Wash., Oct. 8.
The Walla Walla high school football
team defeated Colfax high school here
today by a senr of 61 to 0.
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When in need oi garters
ask your dealer for the
Most men do as a matter of course
the two words go so well together.
Vliere else can sneh merchandise as this
be bought for so low a figure?
A 1J20 Reo nix roadster, practically new,
cost fiMOO. Just came in and never baa
been advertised before.
This Ih an unusual opportunity for any
one wanting a, fine loo kins six-cylinder
Our price $1300, Terms.
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2 1st nl M"ahinfftnn St.
4 Dirrrr-at Kind of t.aaadry
A Different I'rleca
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