Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 28, 1921, Page 12, Image 12

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Court Promises Acquittal to
Three More Tentatively.
Louis and Ben Levi Released While
Buck Weaver, Happy Felsch and
j Cari Zork Are to Get Off.
i CHICAGO. July 27. The defense In
the baseball trial today In three hours
tore down the network of evidence
woven by the state In seven days
sufficiently to bring; immediate free
dom to two defendants, obtained a
tentative promise from the presiding
Judge of freedom for three others and
presented an alibi supported .by two
witnesses and numerous written rec
ords for a sixth of the 11 men on trial.
As a result of the defense's first
attack, Louis and Ben Levi of Koko
mo, Ind., legally were freed of any
connection with the deal through
which. It is alleged, Chicago White
Sox players agreed to throw the 1919
world series for $100,000.
To Buck Weaver and Happy Felsch,
once idols of the American league,
and Carl Zork of St. Louis acquittal
was promised by Judge Friend unless
further evidence is presented against
tnem, ana jjavid sselcer of Dea Moines,
la., presented an alibi through his
own testimony which was corrobo
rated by witnesses and documents in
troduced. Defense of Others Xext,
Tomorrow the defense will begin
trying to free Joe Jackson, Eddie Cl
cotte, Claude Williams, Chick Gandil
and Swede Risberg. First on tEe
schedule, however, will be a number
of witnesses from St. Louis to testify
for Zork, the defense wishing to make
his case as strong as possible.
Following him. Weaver. Felsch and
Risberg will testify, with Chick Gan
dil probably coming next. The de
fense does not expect to finish before
the middle of next week.
The state rested its case today after
Billy Maharg of Philadelphia gave tes
timony corroborating that previously
riven by Bill Burns, the admitted ac
complice. The defense then presented motions
Tor dismissal of the charges against
the Levis, Zork. Felsch, Weaver,
Zelcer and Joe Jackson. The state
promptly dropped the cases against
the Levis, but refused to take similar
action for the others, holding that
they might be further incriminated
through defense testimony, but ad
mitting the case against them now is
Visit la Recalled.
Zelcer. identified by Maharg and
Burns, testified that he was in Chi
cago September 28, leaving that night
for Cincinnati and arriving there
September 2, the day Bill Burns had
testified he had conferred with hira
in New York over the alleged con
spiracy. Returning to Chicago after
the two Cincinnati games, Zelcer said
he was confined to his hotel here
three days through illness.
His testimony was confirmed by a
witness who went to a ball game
here with him September 28 and then
traveled to Cincinnati with him. A
hotel bookkeeper here testified Zelcer
paid his'blll September 28 and left
town, returning later. The hotel rec
ords were admitted as evidence, as
were later bills, showing he had paid
the hotel for drugs and medical serv
ice the days he sid he was sick.
Others Also Registered.
The state obtained an admission
from Zelcer that he had registered
himself. Abe Attell and the two Levis
at the Sinton hotel, Cincinnati, Sep
tember 30, presenting the register as
evidence. Zelcer explained he had
been moved to another room that
day and had volunteered to take in
Attell when the latter could' not ob
tain a room. He presented a tele
trrara from the Sinton received today
stating he had registered there Sep
tember 29, and that the register
showing this would be sent here if
"I dont know Maharg or Burns
or any of the defendant ball players
and never saw Maharg or Burns until
iney testuiea. zelcer testified. "I
have known Attell for years, but did I
jiot know anything of this alleged
world series deal, and Maharg and
Burns have made a big mistake in
saying I am the man they knew as
The testimony presented against
IWeaver and Felsch included only the
statement of Burns that he saw them
In a room in Cincinnati with other
players who were said to have been
in the alleged conspiracy. This testi
mony was counteracted by his state
ment under cross-examination that he
was not sure Weaver and Felsch were
Plot Connection Not Shown.
. Harry Hedmon of St. Louis who
Said Zork told him he was "the little
red head from St. Louis who started
the deal," was the only man who has
testified against Zork. Judge Friend
lield that this did not connect Zork
eufflciently with the original con
spiracy which the state's own wit
nesses testified was abandoned after
the second game, Zork's statement be
ing alleged to have been made after
the fourth game and coming up in a
conversation about the possibility of
the games being thrown.
The evidence against Louis Levi
was that he bet against Cincinnati
and Ben Levi was never mentioned in
the conspiracy.
Weaver and Felsch were the hap
piest persons in the court building
when Informed of Judge Friend's
statements. Tonight both were re
ceiving scores of congratulatory tele
grams and telephone messages. '
Weaver said he wanted to get back
Into major league baseball, but Felsch
was not so sure.
White Box Job Not Wanted.
"If Judge Friend takes that attitude
there can't be any doubt in any man's
mind about my innocence," said
Weaver. ."I'm sure that no one will
try to keep me out of baseball after
that. I don't want to play with the
White Sox any more for 1 don't want
to work for Mr. Comiskey. I'd like to
be traded preferably to New York
or Cleveland and play the outfield,
my original position."
"If you play the outfield, then Til
play the Infield, broke in Felsch.
Ball Game Is Wnjited.
The Failing park Independent In
door baseball team desires games
with any 5 toot inch or unlimited
team in the city. Games may be ar
ranged by calling J. Weinstein, man
ager, at Marshall hob.
Rickard Pays Tax on Fight.
TRENTON. N. J.. July 27 Stats
Treasurer Read today received from
Tex Rickard a check for J144.866 70.
In payment of the state tax on the
Pempsey-Carpentier fight. This is
10 per cent of the gross receipts.
'iOO RDr To Trie Ctrf
Goof P.Arve OP MtrOI
Cf Tt-lC HeTT
KDDeseD from
MoCredie TTses 5 Pitchers Before
Ellison at Last Puts Stop to
Orgy of Scoring.
Facifie Coast 'League Standings.
W. L. Pet. I W. L. Pet.
Pan Fran. 74 42 . 638 Sea ttle 61 40 .555
Sac'mento 67 48 .683IVcrnon . B 97 .5U4
Los Anc'l'i 61 48 .560 Palt Lake. 40 70 .364
Oakland.. 62 49 .559 Portland. . 2184.222
Yesterday's Results.
At Portland 7, Vernon 17.
At Seattle 12. Oakland 11.
At San Francisco 1. Salt Lake 5.
At Los Angeles 2, Sacramento 4.
The Vernon Tigers paid another
tribute to Portland's highly esteemed
reputation as a health resort yester
day. After he had the game well in
hand the Tiger chief gave several
of his hardest hitters the hook so
they could enjoy the rest cure. Bill
says a trip to Portland is as good as
a vacation for his hired men.
Anyway, the game was about- the
goofiest spectacle seen on the home
lot this season, which is some achieve
ment. The final score was 17 to 7
for Vernon. After Essick had put in
an entire substitute outfield so Sam
Hyatt. Chet Chadbourne and Stumy
tiding! on could take it easy, the fifth
pitcher used by the Beavers, big Elli
son, the ex-University of California
lad, finally managed to cut off the
Pillette started for McCredie and
lasted less than three full innings.
Then Coleman replaced him, in turn
being replaced by Gilbert, a left
hander. Gilbert walked one batter
before giving way to Queslnberry,
who, in turn, was relieved by Ellison.
No need of going further into the
gory details except to say that in the
third the Tigers sent 11 men to bat
and batted clear around in the fifth.
The score:
I Portland
U II 1-1 L
A Genln.m
o 2 2 o
112 2
0 2 4 0
1 3 12 1
0 10 0
0 12 1
3 4 2 4
0 0 10
0 0 0 1
0 0 0 0
10 11
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 1
0 10 0
3 2 0 liKrug.2.. 5
2 2 2 0iHale.3.. 5
3 0 1 OCox.r... 4
S20 OlPoole.l. 5
12 6 OlWolfer.l. 5
1 2 5 3 Baker. c. 4
0 2 10 OlOr'th'm.a 5
2 3 1 6 Pillette. p 1
111 llCol'm'n.p 0
0 2 0 0, Gilbert, p 1
0 0 0 OiQ a'b'y.p 0
10 1 OlFUher. 1
Ellison, o 0
C'db'n.m 5
Edgfn.l 1
Hyatt.r 2
H'nah.c 3
Locker. 1 5
French. 6
STb'k.p 6
Scrrd'r'.r 3
G'm'n,m 1
G'aTrdit 1
Totals. 45 17 18 27 101 Totals 43 7 16 27 15
Batted for Queslnberry in seventh.
tBatted for Kllison in ninth.
V.ri.on 2 0 8 1 4 1 3 0 0 17
Portland 2 1 u o o 3 l o I
Errors. French, Hale. Grantham. 2.
Struck out, by Shellenback 4, by Ellison 1.
Bases on balls, off Shellenback 4. by Pil
lette 3. by Coleman 2. by Gilbert 1, by
Queslnberry 3. Two-base hits, Krug: Gen-
in, o Jsrlen, fooie. j nree-Dase nns, n au
bourne, Genin. Sacrifice hits, Hannah 2.
Stolen bases. Cox, Chadbourne. Grantham,
Poole. Hit by pitched balls, Hannah by
Pillette, Baker by Shellenback. Gorman by
Ellison. Wild pitches. Coleman 2. Shellen
back. Innings pitched, by Pillette 2 1-3.
at bat 13, runs 6. hits 6; by Coleman 1 2-3,
at bat 7, runs 3, hits 8: Gilbert pitched to
one batter: Queslnberry 3, at bat 16, runs
8, hits 7; Ellison 2. at bat 9, runs none,
hits 2. Charge defeat to Pillette. Runs
responsible for, Shellenbsck 6, Pillette 6,
Coleman 1, Queslnberry 6.
San Francisco's Winning Streak of
10 Straight Is Broken Cp.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 27. Salt
Lake defeated San Francisco, 6 to 1,
today and broke up the Seals' win
ning streak of ten straight games.
The Seals were unable to hit with men
on base.
"Butch" Byler, Salt Lake catcher.
was banned from the game in the first
nning after an argument with Um
pire Finney. Manager Cravath re
placed him and' then Dorman, a former
Oakland catcher, was called from the
grandstand to relieve Cravath. Dor
man started in the second inning and
n the fourth when he came to bat he
hit a two-bagger, scoring Gay, and
went home himself a few minutes
later on Siglin's single to center.
Duffy Lewis continued bis batting
streak with a home run and a single.
Salt Lak
San Francisco
B R H O Al
Slglin.l 4
1 Schick. 1.
1 1
2 2
1 4
0 2
0 11
1 0
Sand.s.. 5
4 Fitag'd.r
Wh'it.m 4
Brown, 3 2
D. L'is.1 4
Strand, r 4
Gay.l.. S
Byler.e. 0
Briey.p 4
Cr'v'th.c 1
D'rm'&,c S
0!C av n y,s
1 2
2 2
2 2
0 10
0 0
0 1
0 2
1 4
0 O'Con'1.1
OITelle.e. .
2 1
2 Cr'pler.p
o Walsh" .
l;M'Q'ald,p 0
Ratht... 1
S. L'wls,p 0
Agnewt. 1
Totals. 84 5 27 111 Totals. 84 1 8 27 18
Batted for Crumpler in fourth.
tBatted for McQuaid in eighth.
IHmtted far Lewis in ninth.
Salt Lake 1 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 0 S
San Francisco 10000000 0 1
Errors, Fitzgerald,. Ellison. Innings
pitched, by Crumpler 4, by McQuaid 3.
Stolen bases. Fitzgerald. Caveney. Eilison.
Home run. Lewis. Two-base hits. Telle,
Wllhoit. Dorman. Fltxgerald. Schick. Sac
rifice hits, Wllhoit. Brown. Gay. Bases
on balls, off Bromley a, off McQuaid -.1.
Struck out, by Crumpler 4, by Bromley ft.
uouDie Plays, iiormu to tuova to cav
im a
A Cold Rtr-i.K Vb- DeTtRMirJ
To wJai-t OfOrii Yo- Get To
VovJR- office
Trie oFfice FORCE KWS
eney. Ellison to O'Connell. Runs respon
sible for, Crumpler 3, Bromley 1. Mc
Quaid 1. Charge defeat to Crumpler.
Jack Dempsey Appears In Dugout
in Coarse of Game.
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. July 27. Sac
ramento won from Los Angeles today,
4 to 2, but the crowd got its amuse
ment out of the appearance of Jack
Dempsey in the Sacramento dugout,
where he spent most of the afternoon
with his friend, "Body" Elliott, and
out of a slight disagreement between
Messrs. Pick of Sacramento and
Byron of the umpiring staff.
Byron pulled his watch on Pick in
the course of an argument and the
latter, recalling the forfeiture that
occurred here last week, went away
from there very speedily. Score:
Sacramento 1 Los An r r I f
McOaf.2 5
O 3
2!Sta-tz.m. 4
Pick. 3. . 1
Sc'ang.3 4
Shee'n.l 4
Comp.m 4
Mol'tz.l 4
Ryan.r. 4
Orr.s... 4
Elliott. c 3
Shea. p. 4
Cook.c. 1
1 0
3 0
2 3
2 4
0 10
1 1
0 2
2 2
1 0
1 2
OiMcA'y.i 5
llCarroll.l 4
OlGrlggs.l 5
0'Craw'd.r 3
ONlehoff.2 4
0 Ltnd'e.3 4
3IBald'n.c O
OlCasey.c. 2
4lTho'as.p 3
01 Ellis'... 1
iMcCabet 1
St',c O
Totals 38 4 13 27 101 Totals 36 2 10 27 15
Batted for Casey In eighth.
tBatted for Thomas In ninth.
Sacramento 0 0101100 1 4
Los Angelee 10001000 0 2
Errors, MeAuley, Crawford. Three-base
bits. MeAuley. Carroll-. Cook. Two-base
hits. Elliott, Sheha7i. Llndir.iore, Sonant,
MeAuley. Stolen bas, MeAuley. Struck
out. by Shea 3. by Thomas 2. Bases on
baits, off Shea 2. Ruiw respotMible for.
Shea 2, Thomas 3. Double play. MeAuley
to Jiehoff to Griggs. . r
Oaks Lose After Game Featured by
Onslaughts on Pitchers.
SEATTLE, Wash.. July 27. Seattle
defeated Oakland, 12 to 11, in a slug
ging bee. The visitors used fiva;
pitchers and the home team three is
an effort to stop the onslaughts of
batters on both sides. "Demaree, the
last pitcher to take the mound for
Seattle, tightened up in the last few
innings and prevented a threatened
winning rally. Score:
I Seattle
liLane.I. .
R It O
' I I .
If. II 11 V ft
2 3 5 0
12 2 1
2 2 8 0
113 0
2 3 3 1
0 0 10
13 14
2 14 0
0 0 0 3
10 0 2
0 0 0 0
Pinelli.3 3
Coo'r.m 5
Wilie.r. 5
Mlller.l 5
Knight. 2 3
Guisto.l 5
Brub'r.s 2
Koeh'r.c 3
Krause.p 1
Kre'er.p 0
Arlett.p 1
Winn. p. 1
Whites 3
Cathor 1
Alten.p 1
01 Mur'y.l
liKen'hy.2 B
llSee.r 4
OlStumpf.s 4
2lAdams.c 2
0 Dailey.p 3
0iFrancia.p 1
liDe'aree.p 0
Totals 39 11 IS 24 111 Totals. 36 12 15 27 11
'Batted for Winn in ninth.
Oakland 1 1 0 0 0 S 2 4 011
Seattle 2 3 1 0 3 1 2 0 12
Krrors, Brubaker, Stumpf 2. Innings
pitched, by Krause 1 1-3. Kremer 1-3. Ar
lett 2. Dailey 5. Francis 2 2-3. Stolen
base. Adams. Home runs. Cooper, Ken
worthy. Two-base hits. Lane 2. Patter-
-non, Koehler. wurpnjr. Guisto, n.iarea.
White. Three-base nits, etumpi, aimer,
Kniirht 2 CooDer. Sacrifice hitr. Murphy,
Plnelli. Adams. Eldred. Koehler. Bases on
balls, off Dailey 2, Francis 1. Demaree 1.
Kremer 1. Struck out. by Dailey 2. Fran
cis. Kremer 1. Double plays, Stumpf to
Kenworthy'to Wurp'-iy. Runs responsible
for. Dailey S, Francis 5. Winn 3. Arlett 4.
Kruse 5. Kremer 0. Demaree 0. Alten 0.
Credit victory to Dailey. Charge defeat
to Krause. Base on balls. Winn 1.
Baseball Grounds Improved.
KALAMA, Wash., July 27. (Spe
cial.) Men with several teams spent
Saturday putting Kalama's ball
grounds In shape. Woodland defeated
Kalama, Sunday, 20 to 8.
Baseball Summary.
National Leagns Standings.
W. L. P.C.I W. L. P.C.
Pittsburg. 60 33.645!St. Louis.. 48 47.478
New Tork. E7 34 .626: Chicago . .. 40 50.444
Boston... 81 38 .R73!Cinclnnatl. 38 52.422
Brooklyn.. 48 48 .511 Pbiiadelp- 26 63.292
American Ieagne Standings.
Cleveland . 69 84 .634 St. Louis. .. 44 49 .478
New York 66 34 .62!Boston . . . . 42 50 .457
Washlng'n r0 4 7 .SIS Chlcago. . . 40 53.430
Detroit... 48 48 .4S9IPhiladelD'a 35 54 .883
American Association Results.
Columbus 7-4. St. Paul 6-1.
Indianapolis 1-8. Kansas City 2-8.
Louisville 2. Milwaukee 4.
. Toledo 8, Minneapolis 9.
Western Leacne Results.
Omaha 7, Joplin 8.
Dea Moines 7. Oklahoma City 12.
St. Joseph 7. Wichita 6.
Sioux City 5, -Tulsa 4.
How the Series Stand.
At Portland no game. Vernon 2 games
at San Francisco l game, salt Lake
game: at Los Angeles 1 game. Sacramento
1 game; at Seattle 1 game. Oakland no
Where the Teams Flay Next Week.
Salt Lake at Portland. Sacramento
Seattle. Los Angeles versus Oakland
San Francisco. San Francisco versus Ver
Don at Los Angeies.
JWa ver Jiatting Aversgee.
AB. H. A-.l AB.
Gilbert.. 3 2 .666!Flaher ..205
Grant'm 33 14 .424 1 Johnson.. 66
Hale ...23 88 .StfSIPillette. . 63
Poole ..421 134 .SlSIQuissen-y 17
Cox 424 122 .2)iToun ..264
Wlfee .435 121 .278 Rosa 70
Genin . .404 107 .264' Coleman 19
Baker ..217 57 .-62 Ellison. 1
Krug ...368 95 .259!piummer 4
Ginsl'rdi 40 10 .20iTeam
FT. Ave.
51 .248
10 .22
11 .17
3 .17
45 .170
lO .143
2 .105
0 .000
0 .000
. zi
- your 'office
Boston Comes From Behind In Sev
enth and Xoses Out Cleve
land; Score Is 5 to 4.
NEW YORK. July 27. The hitting
of McManus, substitute for Sisler, en
abled St. Louis to defeat the New
York Americans today, 7 to 6.
McManus bit a home fun, triple and
two singles in five times up and was
responsible for four of the St. Louis
runs. Score:
R. H. E.J R. H. E.
St. Louis... 7 13 4NewYork..5 7 1
Batteries Shocker and Severeid;
Maye, Quinn and Sehang.
Washington 5, Chicago 4.
WASHINGTON, July 27. Washing
ton again defeated Chicago today,
5 to 4. All the local runs were scored
in the third inning, in which Kerr
walked two batsmen and allowed a
single, a double and two triples.
Sheely and Collins of the visitors hit
home runs. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago 4 9 0Wash'gton..5 7 0
Batteries Kerr and Schalk; Mog
ridge. Acosta and Gharrity.
Boston 5, Cleveland 4.
BOSTON, July 27. Boston came
from .behind in the seventh inning
oday and defeated Cleveland, S to 4.
Foster's single and Smith's throw,
which got away from O'Neill, pro
vided the necessary runs. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Cleveland.. 4 8 2;Boston 5 11 0
Batteries Sothoron, Uhle, Morton
and O'Neill, Nunamaker; Bush and
Detroit 4, Philadelphia 1.
PHILADELPHIA, July 27. Dugan's
two fumbles aided Detroit in defeat-
ng Philadelphia, 4 to 1, today. Hits
by Bush and Shorten, Dugan's fum
ble and Veach's sacrifice fly won the
game in the third, bcore:
R. xx. E.I R. H. E.
Detroit 4 8 OlPhila 1 8 2
Batteries Dauas and Bassler; Nay-
or and Perkins.
First Baseman Scbmandt Knocked
TTnconscious in Brooklyn
Chicago Contest.
CINCINNATI. July 27. Cincinnati
won a double-header from Boston to
day, Z to 0 and 4 to 3. Both McQuilllan
and Marquard were batted off the
rubber in the second game. Batting
rallies in the first, third and fourth
innings gave the Reds a lead which
Boston wasunableto overcome. Scores:
First game
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Boston 0 9 0Cincinnatl...2 7 0
Batteries Fillingim, vv atson, Oesch-
ger and uoway, uiseiii; Luque and
Second game
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Boston. 3 14 0Cincinnati...4 10 1
Batteries McQuillan, Fillingim,
Oeschgejr and Gowdy, O'Neill; Mar
quard, Donahue and Wingo.
New York 4, Pittsburg 1. '
PITTSBURG. July 27. New Tork
made it two straight from Pittsbur
by winning today. 4 to 1. Jehf was
effective and held the home team safe
until the seventh, when Whltted
tripled to right and scored on Barn-
harts single, score:
R. H. E. R. H..E.
New Tork.. 4 9 0Pittsburg. .1 7 1
Batteries Nehf and Snyder; Cooper
and Schmidt.
Brooklyn 10, Chicago 2.
CHICAGO. July 27. Reuther pitched
good ball in the pinches today, while
Brooklyn batted Ponder freely, and
defeated Chicago. 10 to 2. First Base
man Schmandt was hit on the head
during practice and knocked uncon,-
scious. It was said he would be able
to play in a few days. Score
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Brooklyn... 10 15 llChicago. . . .2 9
Batteries Reuther and Miller; Pon
der, Jones and Wlrts.
St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 1.
ST. LOUIS, July 27. A triple play
by the St. Louie infield nipped a Phil
adelphia rally in the fifth inning to
day, and the Cardinals won. 5 to 1
With the bases full Rapp lined to
Hornsby, who tossed to Toporcer dou
bling Peters, and Toporcer'a quick
3raoSm3v You'll get um
Go OOT foR. Your DRinK
BUT YoR "DaY is.
UTTERLY RUirsieu) -
throw to Fournier caught Winters
off first for the third out. ' Pertica
held the visitors safe the remaining
inning. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E
Phila 1 9 2St. Louis. . .5 7 3
Batteries Winters and Peters; Per
tica and Dilhoefer.
Grays Harbor Towns Will Have
Six Weeks of Baseball.
HOQTJIAM, Wash., July 27. (Spe
cial.) Definite organization of i
Twilight league and adoption of i
schedule for six weeks of games to be
played, four games week days and
two Sundays, was the outcome of the
second meeting of representatives of
the Hoquiam Colts, Aberdeen city and
Aberdeen all-stars and Cosmopolis
city teams, last night. Due to the
non-appearance of representatives of
the Knights of Columbus teams of
Hoquiam and Aberdeen, and the fur
ther feeling on the part of those pres
ent that the lodge teams were not
strong enough to make games inter
esting, the league will play with only
four teams.
' The
e season will start off August 2
with - a game between Aberdeen city
and Aberdeen all-stars on Stewart's
field, Aberdeen. The next evening the
Colts and Cosmopolis will tangle at
Cosmopolis. One business man Is
taking part In the league activities in
each city Joe Smith, Hoquiam; Chet
Strayer, Aberdeen, and George Roy
ker, Cosmopolis.
Percentages of the teams will be
kept and it was understood a cup will
be donated by a Hoquiam man for the
league leaders at the end of the sea
son. Finances will be handled through
a common fund into which all receipts
from games will be put and from
which all expenses will be paid.
Tacoma Lures Aberdeen Shots.
ABERDEEN", Wash., July 27. (Spe
cial.) Nine Grays Harbor trapshoot
ers are planning to attend the second
annual Pacific Zone handicap shoot at
Tacoma, August 7, 8. 9 and 10. Disci
ples of the sport who wiH attend from
the Harbor are D. W. Fleet of Monte-
sano. Dr. H. C. Watkins of Hoquiam.
it. B. Bruener, J. W. Clark, J. A.
Weatherwax, John Atherton, G. C.
Tucker, Fred Pratsch and Art Be'cken-
hauer, all of Aberdeen.
Victoria Defeats Tacoma. .
TACOMA. Wash.. July 27. Victoria
drove Gibson from the mound today,
defeating Tacoma, 7 to 1, in the first
game of the series, bcore:
rt. tl. 1. . J!i.
Victoria 7 11 2ITacoma 1 5 1
Batteries Washington and Rego
Wilson, Arnold and Stevens.
HEN they fastened iron rings
into the curbs for hitching
posts? T. E. A.
Perry Baker and. his horse and
buggy, and how he used to drive
along the street whistling, "The Girl
I Left Behind Me"? CITY.
When the old Marquam building
caved in? D. M. P.
When during the hot summer eve
nings the gang would go to the boat
house moored at Ross island and eat
crawfish and drink the amber fluid?
R. R.
The old toll gate at the Intersec
tion of Front and Hall streets?
When Rube Adams now of the
Meier & Frank company was the
pride of East Portland as an out
fielder? H. J. M.
When Rice and Dixie's "Evangeline"
opened Job's theater in Corvallis.
and the O. R. & N. ran a special boat
from Salem for the event? S. C. H.
Fulton Park
its big
E. A.
The Oregon" State league of 1894,
when Trilby Rankin was captain of
the Portland team which included
Youngy Johnson, Biddy Dowell and
Fielder Jones, who afterward became
leader of the Chicago White Sox, the
"hitless wonders" of 1906? E. L.
When Henry Reed and Ernest Bross
were the star reporters of the morn
ing'paper ana Dan Freeman of the
evening publication? W. J. C
Gambrlnus park In Goose Hollow
near the end of Jefferson street, and
the time the cable car "lost its grip"
and rammed into the little store at
the foot of the cable incline?
J. H. H. (Vancouver. Wash.)
The big snowstorm In 191 when
some wag stock a faded rose in a
snow drift in front of the Portland
hoter. inscribing nearby: "The Port
land rose Is -surely froze"?
' When Northrun street was a. bridge
from Front to Thirteenth street over
Couch lake?
F. D.
Good Swimmers Should Learn
Lifesaving, Says Ross.
Survey X'ecessary to Avoid Snags
and Stones; Misjudging- of Dis
tance Should Be Avofded.
World Champion Swimmer.
With swlmminfr becoming more pop
ular every year, the number of drown
ings is naturally on the increase also.
The Red Cross Lifesaving society is
doing great work in continually ex
tending its humanitarian activities,
trying to keep up with the need for
knowledge in the art of taking care
of oneself in the water. Its instruc
tion in lifesaving methods is free to
everyone who can swim. Anyone
wearing the Red Cross emblem on his
suit has passed the tests and will give
Information as to where the tests can
be taken.
We have the welfare of the novice
and the good swimmer alike at heart,
and for this reason have drawn up a
number of suggestions and precau
tions for swimmers. If one is an ex
pert, it will do no harm to review
these matters: if he is a beginner he
should read and observe carefully.
For self-assurance and safety in the
water, the first essential is to learn to
swim. Naturally, it is better to learn
right at first, under 'a competent in
structor. The average swimmer is a
poor swimmer himself and makes a
poorer instructor. Go to a man who
lakes a business of just that.
After having learned, there are cer
tain precautions which every swim
mer should observe. It is extremely
Inadvisable to enter the water Imme
diately after eating; a wait of at least
two hours is necessary. Hurrying to
the beach and plunging into the cool
water has resulted fatally many
times, and always works harm.
Do not continue swimming when
exhausted; stop and rest, by floating
or treading water. If you swim well
do not misjudge your distance when
swimming out into deep water. Re
member it is always much longer
back than it was out.
It is
foolish procedure to
bravely headfirst
into water
know nothing about. Wade in or
Jump in feet first, and examine for
depth and to see that there are no
snags, or stones, or broken-off pilings
which may injure you
In wading in, never hold the arms
above the head. Keep the hands
the water so that you will be able to
stroke if you step off into a hole.
Never wave your arms around over
head to attract attention should you
be in distress. Their weight out of
water'will be sure to sink you.
It is a very easy thing to obtain
mastery of your actions in the water.
The body only weighs a few pounds
when nearly submerged; and the only
trick is to learn to move the hands
and feet slightly to support the part
of the body which is out of water.
Self-confidence and calmness is all
that is necessary. Once you become
expert a new world, of enjoyment
opens up before you.
Swimming is such an easy matter if
one will only keep cool and avoid any
hurried action which will tend to
cause his head ,to go under, such as
throwing the arms out of water and
trying to keep the whole body in the
air. Left to itself the average body
will float, and only a small motion,
using the hands as paddles, is neces
sary to keep the mouth and nose out
of the briny.
For instance, do not struggle if
caught in at swift current or a so
called undertow. The force of the
current will soon bring you to the
surface, for there can be no current
under water which Is not fed from the
Do not be afraid of a large wave
duck under it and you will come up
smiling. If you are carried under by
the. force of a wave or by a current,
push off from the bottom if you can
reach it; you will shoot right up to
the top.
If you swallow water, do not
struggle and thrash around; clear the
windpipe of water and you are all
Never call for help in fun. Remem
ber the boy who cried "Wolf, wolf!'
when there was no wolf. When there
was one nobody came to his assist'
ance. Besides, 4n some states it is un
lawful to call for help in fun, and is
punishable by fine and imprisonment.
If you are a reasonably good swim
mer, learn the lifesaving methods, by
all means. Every swimmer should
familiarize himself with the methods
of release in water, various holds for
towing a person in distress to shore,
and methods of resuscitation- As it is
now most people would be unable to
save themselves if they were sud
denly cast into the water, let alone
rescue anyone else. Any Y. M. C. A.
will give the test, and anyone around
the beach with a Red Cross emblem on
his swimming suit will give informa
tion on the subject.
Ludy Langer and Stubby Kruger re
cently competed in a swimming meet
in front of the Riverton Yacht club.
New Jersey, and won a 400-yard relay
race, defeating teams of' four men
each. There were nearly 100 girls en
tered in the intercity competition be
tween New York and Philadelphia, the
New York girls, of course, walking
away with things.
Ethelda Bleibtrey, competing in her
first meet since returning from Aus
tralia, easily defeated the field in a
special 220. Charlotte Boyle romped
home a winner in the 50 and 100. A
match between these two at 100 or
220 will be a feature event soon.
12,000 See Accident When Horses
Collide in Race.
VANOOCVER. B. C, July 27. (Spe
cial.) About 12.000 people witnessed
the races here today when they were
resumed after a week s cessation.
A bad spill took place in the sixth
race and two jockeys were seriously
hurt, an incident which marred the
afternon. Jockey Club, who has been
riding exceedingly well, and H. Jones
are in the Seattle hospital with bad
Mit and Internal Injuries. The acci
dont happened in the Duke of York
claiming puree, which is run over a
rnurse of 6 furlongs. Lormng arouna
the bend, the horses bunched and
there was a general spill. Dienro
went down first and the others on
top. Summary:
First race. Gen Byne Claim purse, six
furlongs First, Celebrate (Cloud. Ill)
second, Thrills (McGowen, 112); third. To
kilon March (Jones. 1O0). Also ran
Et Jabie. Lady Bourbon, Bvelyn Harrlsan
and Madam Hurry. Time, 1:18.
Second race, Devonshire claiming purse,
$350, for four-year-olds . and upwards,
about five furlongs First, Gertrude. B.
tWilliams. 107): second. Maid of Anxel
(MoGowen, 112; third. Mineral Jim l)or
lty, 114). Allso ran King Chllten. Drum
mer, Little One. Doveridge, Klo, Josema,
Gretna Green. Time :Mk.
Third race. Lord Aberdeen, purse $30.
for maiden three-year-olds and upward;
about five furlongs First, Perfect Uay
(McCullough, 113): second. Itallot Car
(MeKwen, 110); third, (Jail Me (Caron.
119.) Also ran Rockbridge. Ynubet. Cleo
Madison. Figuration, Afterawhile. Chari
oteer. Daring Rose. Time, :5f.
Fourth race. Prince of Wales handicap,
purse 8300, for three-year-olds and up
wards; one mile and 70 yards First, Mini
Orb (Williams, 106): second, Gordon Rob
erts (Jones. 103): third. Jake Shu Mc
CuilouKh, 114). Also ran Barry Shannon.
Mike Daly, Valley Park Maid, Hoover, Nee
Time, 1:48 S-5.
Fifth race, .Lord Minto claiming cup.
purse J250, for three-year-olds and up
wards; about five furlongs. First. Cil Curn
tz,eigier, 11): second. iielen Mayea
(Hum, 107); third. Tillotson (Cloud, 114).
Also ran Sad Sam, Volima. Eema, Mabel
R., Silver Bell, Eddie Tranter, Klllarncy
ueiie. Time, :rH.
Sixth race, the Duke of Tork claiming
purse, 64 furlongs First. Little Pointer
(Mills, lOH); second. Review (McEwen
115); third, Bassano Boy (Martin, 111).
Also ran IJienero. M&irician. Mannrhen
Baby, Cal Deckhand, Al Wick and Jacebel.
beventh race, fearl Grey claiming purse
one mile and 70 yards First. Miss Sedalia
(Lowe. Ill); second. Bill Sparks (Mills,
111); third. Gift (Mink, 113). Also ran
Sam Hill, Hickorynut, Dr. Samuel. Time,
Leading Motorcycle Racers
Country Invited to Compete
Here Angust 6-7.
The Rose City speedway, where i
two-day motorcycle racing pro
gramme will be held Saturday aid
Sunday, August S and 7. under the
auspices of Over the Top post. No. 81,
Veterans of Foreign Wars, will be in
its best condition, according to Paul
Schneiderman, who will manage the
affair. Tom Holland, who has been,
hired to put the track in condition, is
busy smoothing out the roush SDOts.
Fifty barrels of oil have been placed
on the track surface. After the track
has been worked the oil will form a
fine cushion necessary for fast mo
torcycle riding.
The mile record on the local track
is now 46 seconds, made at the Memorial-day
races, but with the track
in better condition it is expected that
this mark will be lowered by at least
two seconds. Schneiderman has com
municated with many of the leading
motorcycle racers of the country and
a majority of these have signified
their intention of competing in the
meet. The riders will be equipped
with new machines sent here by the
factories especially for these races.
There is also a probability that a
foreign make of machine may be en
tered in the two-day meet, for Schnei
derman haa received word from Victo
ria. B. C, that a Canadian racer is
considering bringing his machine
Proceeds from the race meet will
be used in buying uniforms for the
Veterans of Foreign Wars 90-piece
band, which is composed of the lead
ing musicians of Portland and is said
to be the largest band of its kind on
the Pacific coast. The band will fur
nish a one-hour concert from 1 to 2
o'clock at the speedway each day be
fore the start of the races.
Kirkpatricks Will Try to Prevent
Crown Willamette Victory.
Willamette Valley League Standings.
W. L.
Crown Willamette 8 2
United Artisans 8 4
Sherwood 6 o
Hillsboro 6 6
Kirkpatricks J 5
Oswego 0 11
The Crown Willamette nine, leaders
of the Willamette Valley league, is
down for a' double-header next Sun
day with the Kirkpatricks of Port
land. The contest is attracting con
siderable attention, among the local
fans, for the Crown Willamette ag
gregation, with a string of eight vic
tories and only two defeats, is sure of
clinching the pennant Sunday unless
the Kirks manage to stop the Falls
City nine. Both games of the double
header will be played at Oregon City.
Sherwood and Hillsboro, rivals of
several years' standing, will clash
Sunday at Hillsboro in what promises
to be one of the bitterest contests of
the season. Fans who journey to
Hillsboro may be assured of a battle
from the first to final inning in this
Manager Bradley of the XTnied Arti
sans will take his lodgemen to Os
wego. This should result in another
victory for the Artisans and again
put them in the running for the cham
pionship of the circuit. To date Os
wego has not won a single start and
as the Artisans have been traveling at
a fast clip they should not have much
trouble subduing the tailend Oswego
The annual national rowing champion
ships will be held at Buffalo. N. Y., next
Friday and Saturday. No clubs from the
Pacific coast will be represented, but
i large entries from all the large eastern
rowing centers have entered ana crews
also are scheduled to come down from
Canada for the scries.
1 I tl I B MM I I ill H Pwl
We would havto double
the price, if we
them by the millions and sell
everywhere. They are rich
mellow, free and even burning.
The Havana tobacco used is the
choicest grown. r .
Buy two John. Kuskina today,
the best and biggest cigar, at
2 for 15c Tomorrow you'll
buy more.
I. Lewis Cigar
Largest Independent Cigar Factory
in the Worid.
123 First Street
Portland, Or.
Long List of Victories Cap
tured in Australia.
Challenger of Gibbons, Carpontter
and Greb Soon to Leave for
Xew Vork for Boat.
Dave Shade and his father, Charleu
Shade, left for Vancouver, B. C yes
terday to meet Billy Shade, who Is
slated to step off the steamer from
Australia Saturday, after a year's so
journ on that continent, during which
time he won every fistic title from the
welterweight to the heavyweight of
the island continent.
Billy and his manager, John Gill
feather, left Vancouver for Australia
almost a year ago. Shade had been
rated as a good, tough, rugged boy
with a punch, but little did the box
ing followers on the Pacific coast
dream that he would develop Into a .
contender for world's championship
honors in such a short time. He
broke in with a bang at the Sydney
arena, scoring a knockout in his first
fight. He won the welterweight
championship of Australia in his sec
ond start and from then on did not
stop. But two of his fights went the
limit and he won all but one. Shade
lost one bout on an accidental foul,
but knocked the same opponent out
in a few rounds a month or so later.
Shade, at his weight and far above
it. took on every boxer of prominence
in Australia. His last bout for the
heavyweight title ended in the fourth
round when Billy knocked out Charles
Lloyd. Shade twice beat Jimmy-Clab-by,
the American, and other equally
well-known scrappers. When Billy
invaded Australia he tipped the beam
around 152 pounds. He is now said to
strip a good 175 pounds when in the
best of condition. All reports from
Australia credit him as being one of
tne greatest lighters that ever drew
on a glove in that country and a lot
of wonderful mittmen have performed
on Australian soil. It is likely that
Shade will remain on the coast but a
week or so. as he is signed to fight
in New York in September. He has
challenged Tommy Gibbons, Georges
Carpentier and Harry Greb. and if he
gets over them will demand a match
with Jack Dempsey.
Billy Shade is a terrific puncher and
an exceptionally clever boxer, a com
bination which, goes to make cham
pions. And, best of all. he can take
a lacing to give punishment.
George Shade, the third member of
the fighting Shade family, is expected
to make a trip north within the next
week. He is now boxing in Los An
geles and won a decision over Young
George Tuesday night at the Vernon
I Battling Ortega and Frankie Mur
phy will be the big noise at the Mil
waukie arena next Wednesday night.
These two toe-to-toe sluggers have
been signed to battle over the ten
round routs and what a mixup it
should be!
Ortega has not fought in this neck
of the woods since his sensational
fight with Mike O'Dowd at the Mil
waukie arena. Murphy will be giv
ing away some weight to the battler.
but as none of the welterweights care
to give him a tumble, he has to box
For some reason or other all of the
northwestern welters are giving Mur
phy a wide berth. Evidently Mur
phy's slashing style of milling doesn't
appeal to the boys. Frankie gave
away 12 or more pounds to Jack Ed
mundson and handed him a trimming.
Ortega will not be an Edmundson
and Murphy will be in for a real fight,
but he feels equal to the occasion and
is confident that he can hold his own
with the formidable Oakland boxer.
Every large city has one newspaper
which, by universal consent, is the
Want-Ad medium of the community.
In Portland it's The Oregonian.
Jack King Cures
of all kinds. No cure, no pay. I
have cured over 4300 in the past
four years, have their names and
addresses on my desk. Come see
for yourself, get in line and take
your turn, to all alike. Open
from 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. Men only.
83'2 Fifth St, Second Floor,
Phoenix Bldg, Cor. 5th and Oak
didn't make
Q V .
O CStltS COCtl
Manufacturing Co