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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1921)
PORTLAND LOSES AGAIN
PROMISE GOOD BOUT
U. S. ROYAL. CORD
A famous tire a famous tread. Acknowl
edged among motorists and dealers alike
as the world's foremost example of Cord
tire building. Always delivering the same
repeated economy, tire after tire, and
season after season. The stripe around
the side-walls is registered as a trade
OXLiY VARIATIOX IS IX SIZE OF
SCORE, 8 TO 3.
Beavers Hit Vernon Hard Enough,
but Don't Get Anywhere.
, Plammer Pitches Well.
Both Declared Sluggers
mark in the U. 5. Patent Office.
THE MORNING OltEGOXIAN, FRIDAT, JULY 29, 1921
DffTEBA AND MURPHY
CATCH WEIGHTS TO
Battler Expected to Have Ad-ran
tage of From 6 to 12 Pounds
ET DICK SHARP.
The ten-round fracas. slated for the
Milwaukie arena next Wednesday
Tiigrht between Battling Ortega of
Oakland and Frankie Murphy of Den
ver is a match to wax enthusiastic
over. Jt is doubtful if any bout
billed hereabouts this .season has
held suth promise for a real fight.
Two sluggers of the same type.
Neither knows what the word boxing
means, nor what it is to slacken the
pace once the battle is under way.
They say the Battler ha.3 slipped a
bit the past few months. This gives
Murphy an excellent chance to put
over a victory. In Ortega's prime it
is a question if Murphy could give
away such weight as he does to Or
tega and have any chance to win at
The bout will be fought at catch
weights. Murphy will try to build
tip as much as possible, and if suc
cessful should enter the ring weigh
ing between 143 and 150 pounds.
"With a-.week-of hard training Ortega
should be able to weigh about 152
or 154N pounds at the most the night
of the fight. However, the chances
are that the Oakland mauler may
have the best in weight from six to
Ortega put in his appearance from
Seattle yesterday and worked out
the afternoon at the Olympic gym.
where he will do his conditioning for
the bout. Ortega looks in excellent
condition. Of course he always has
a. chubby appearance, something on
the order of Willie Meehan around
the solar region, but that does not
mean he is not in the pink.
Murphy is working as he has never
worked before for the setto, which
means a lot to him should he win.
Although Ortega may have lost a
few fights on fouls in his career,
there are only one or two boxers who
can boast of a referee's decision over
him in a match that has gone the
limit. Murphy's being a welterweight
on top of it would add greatly to the
prestige gained by a victory.
Seemingly settled for once and all,
the status of the world's middle
weight crown is again in the air. For
years half a dozen boxers claimed the
middleweight title. At last Mike
O'Dowd emerged from the heap an es
tablished champion and. a real fighter.
Then he was robbed of the title in
lioston, the referee handing a de
cision to Johnny Wilson on a silver
platter. O'Dowd declared that the
match was not for the title, as Wilson
weighed more than 160 pounds, and
eo forth. The two met again in New
York to settle the question and Wil
son won the judges verdict. O'Dowd
said that he was fouled repeatedly,
and many upheld his claim. Whether
AVilson fouled him or not, Mike had
to submit to several operations for j
hernia and has not been able to train
since the fight. It's a cinch that Mike
didn't fouL himself in the fight, as
he doesn't swing quite tfiat badly.
Now the title is claimed by two
men again. This time it is Bryan
Downey of Cleveland who is chiming
in. Without a doubt Downey should
have won' the fight on a technical
knockout. The old stuff of a cham
pion's packing along his own referee
seeps in again. What could the ref
eree do but give the verdict to Wilson
after being brought from Boston just
to protect the champion? The Cleve
land boxing commission has no one
to blame but themselves for the
squabble. It was against their laws
for Gardner to referee. The referee
raised Wilson's hand in token of vic
tory and, regardless of what the box
ing commission, timekeepers, news
papermen or anyone else might say,
Wilson will go down in the books, as
the winner. The third man in the
ring has the sole say as to who is the
winner. Crooked or straight, his word
is law once he gets in the ring.
Downey was handed a terrible deal,
but that is what will always happen
as long as champions are allowed to
ring in their personal referees.
Local boxing fans will recall that
5 is patches a few weeks ago credited
a boxer named Young McArthur with
knocking out Joe Gorman of Portland
In the fifth round of a scheduled ten
round match at Sioux City, Iowa. The
fake was uncovered and now the
Sioux City promoter, Sam Slotsky,
comes through with an apology to the
real Joe Gorman. The letter follows:
"Boxing Kditor, The Oregonian: I
we a Utter of apology to a Portland
fighter and it would be more suitable
to make it public.
"I promote boxing here In Sioux
City and have under my management
a local bantamweight, Karl McArthur,
who is a hot favorite and who has
defeated boys like Bennie Vogel, Joey
Schwartz, the Zulu Kid, Babe Asher
and others. I signed him to meet
Jack Sharkey of. New York here July
2 last. Sharkey took sick four days
before the fight and I substituted
Babe Asher. The day before the fight
- Johnny Schiff of Chicago, who man
ages Babe Asher, wired me that Asher
took sick at the train and that he
wouldjpbring- Joe Gorman of Portland,
Or., who had defeated Karl Baird. Bud
Ridley, Babe Herman, Young Brown
and many others. 1 was a little skep
tical about the weight, 118 pounds,
and asked him if Gorman could make
it. He wired back that he could, so
1 told him to bring him along, Mc
Arthur knocked out this Gorman in
five rounds and I wired numerous
papers of the fact. I find now that
the boy whom Schiff brought here
was not Joe Gorman of Portland, Or.,
but some catcher from a Chicago gym.
"Boxing is not legalized here, so 1
riardly know what I can do with
Schiff for playing me this character
istic little trick, but I can square my
self as far as possible by making this
public apology to the real Joe Gor
man." Yakima 2 , Vancouver 1.
VANCOUVER, B. C. July 28. Guy
Cooper had the better of Brindza in
a pitchers duel here this evening and
Yakima beat Vancouver, 2 to 1. Dark
ness halted the play in the ninth in
ning after the Braves had chased five
more runs over the plate. The score,
4 however, reverted to the eighth. The
teams will not play tomorrow. The
R- H. E. r. h. E.
Yakima... 2 8 Vancouver. 15 1
Batteries Cooper and Cadman;
Brindzi and Boelzle.
Roper Outfights Wigg-ins.
DETROIT. Mich.. July 28. Captain
Fob Roper. Chicago, won the news
paper decision in a ten-round bout to
night with "Chuck." Wigsing of Indianapolis.
GO ' r; - I 1
j ?r i j
i f ? v i
; :Z, it . . X
X t-v , . M V X
"i XuiX i J X
I !Sf at ' Krf- V. J' I
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t h r :r . A X
-v - A. f x
David Avarlc Griffith, erne of. the outstanding figures In the film In
dustry, -whoe moat aucceaeful work, the Mtrefa -version of "Way
1owb Kaatt, comes to the Ueilia; Monday a a road attraction.
TODAY'S FIXM FEATURES. J
Columbia Anita Stewart, 4
"Playthings of Destiny."
Mtltstl c D. W. Griffith's
Rivoli Jane Novak, "The Bar
barian." Peoples Mary Miles Minter,
Liberty Katherine MacDon
ald. "Trust Your Wife."
Star Harry Carey, "Desperat
Hippodrome Jack Pickford,
"Just Out of College."
Circle Eileen Percy, "The
Glob e Viola Dana, "H o m e
A CROOK play with all the thrills
which feature this type of film
drama is promised in "The
Crooked Woman," which comes to the
Star tomorrow. The picture is a
screen adaptation of Proxies, a
story by Frank R.' Adams, novelist,
playwright and song writer.,.
The story has to do with a former
convict who lives straight, .but finds
it hard to do so and who1 actually
commits a holdup and risks imprison
ment to save his benefactor from
falling victim to the wily schemes of
another man who attempts to make a
fortune and to break into society.
There are many thrills throughout
the action of' the picture which takes
place in a palatial home in which
SEMI-PROS WILL BUTTLE
SUNDAY SCHEDULE OP BALL
ASSUR.KS GOOD GAMES.
Stadard Oil Will Go to Camas and
Local fields Promise Some
Interstate Baseball Association Standings.
W. L. Pet.
Portland Woolen Mills 5
Standard Oil 3
..3 3 .500
.3 3 .500
A mpriran Kxnress ...............2
American Legion 0 6 .000
W. L. Pet
Anchor Council, S. B. A.
Olds. Wortman & King .
Council Crest ......... v
3 1 .833
3 3 .500
. . . .3 3 .500
3 4 .42
3 4 .429
2 4 .333
2 3 .2K6
1 6 .101
Sunday's schedule of baseball games
in the interstate association will
bring together some of the best ag
gregations in the league. Both in
and out of the city semi-pro follow
ers will be treated to a good brand
of ball. ..as the games listed promise
to be close and exciting.
Manager McNevin of the Standard
Oil team will take his outfit to
Camas to meet the Panermakers.
From advance indications this should
be one of the best games of bush ball
dished up this year. Camas has been
strengthening its lineup the last few
weeks and now has a most formidable
aggregation. Paul Willett, manaeer
of the Papermakers, has some mem
bers of the former Honeyman Hard
ware team in his lineup and their ad
dition has bolstered up his team a
great deal." Ray Hempy, Fred Helmcke
and Irve Cole are three of the Hard
ware players now wearing Camas
Lefty Miller will be on the mound
for Camas, with Helmcke on the re
Since McNevin has taken charge of
the Standard Oil team the men have
presented an entirely rejuvenated
lineup. With the addition of a few
new players the team, as it now
stands, will stack up with the best
of them around here. Last Sunday
they shut out the American Railway
Express team 5 to 0. Emery Webb,
who held the Expressmen to three
hits, will pitch for the Zerolenes.
Sharky Perkins will be his battery
A large delegation of semi-pro fol
lowers are planning on making the
trip to Camas.
For the home folks double-headers
at three local parks are on the boards.
Sellwood. Columbia s and Buckman
fields will be the scenes of double
At Sellwood. Brooklyn and the Mail
Carriers will tangle in the first game,
starting at 1 o'clock, and the Veterans
of Foreign Wars and American Ex
press will play the second at 3 o'clock.
These four teams have been playing
well lately and should put up good
Piedmont plays the Cub Juniors at
Columbia park in the first game, with
Peter, the hero, is the butler. As -a
result of highly dramatic circum
stances, Peter proves himself a real
man despite his prison record which
is raked up for the purpose of ruin
ing him. This role is played by Nor
man Kerry, well-known leading man
who has appeared in support of many
prominent stars, including Mary Pick
ford in "Amarilly of Clothesline
Alley" and "The Little Princess."
Zena Virginia Keefe, who has the
principal feminine role, ,has a note
worthy record in vaudeville and
films. She was featured in "Picca
dilly Jim," "His Wife's Money' and
many other photoplays, and has ap
peared on 'Portland screens on sev
eral occasions. Raye Dean is a charm
ing actress who was seen in "Ma
donnas and Men," "The Greatest Love"
and "A Message From Mars." Will
iam H. Tooker, Jack Crosby and
Robert Broderick are also in the cast.
The Crooked Woman" was directed
by. George D. Baker from his own
scenario based on the story by
Adams. Baker directed "Heliotrope"
and "Buried Treasure," both of which
had Portland showings at the Colum
bia. Screen Gossip.
A' new type of automobile story
is being filmed by Charles Ray. It
is called Gas, Oil and Water, and
the cast includes Charlotte Pierce,
Otto Hoffman, Robert. Grey, William
Carroll, Bert Offord and Dick Suther
land. Mr. Ray is slated to essay
numerous airplane and motorcycle
the Portland Woolen Mills and Wood,
lawn playing the windup.
A new team will be seen in action
at Buckman field when the Bankers'
All-Stars, a team composed of the
best players in the Bankers' league,
meet Arleta. Arleta met defeat last
week, but Manager Brooks says that
his team will be up and coming Sun
day. Nicolai Door company and South
Parkway play the second game.
Coin Machine company and Monta
villa play on the latter's grounds.
The manufacturers present a strong
lineup and the game ought to prove
Anchor council. Security Benefit
association, will journey to Boring
and meet the team from that place.
BETTING RECORD IS MADE
Price of $120.50 Paid on Winner
of Race at Vancouver, B. C.
VANCOUVER. B. C, July 28. (Spe
cial.) Te record price of 1120.50 was
paid on Snow Cap, winner of the sixth
race, today and when the amount was
posted on the Pari-Mutuel board a
gasp of astonishment was-heard from
a few thousand throats. "It is a
record," "It is unheard of," "It is
impossible were only a few of the
ejaculations emanating from the won
dering and jealous people. But it was
The crowd was genial and there
was a wild hilarity during the races.
Jockey Club, who fell yesterday, is
in St. Paul's hospital here. The sum
mary: First race Ejrl Haig claiming purse,
$350. for 3-year-olds and upwards. About
five furlongs. First, Due de Guise (114)
tilulcahey). $3-40. $3.40. $2.65: second.
Valentine Lady C107) (Miller). $6.23, $3.8.";
third. Doctor oDorley (114) (Dority). $3.53.
Also ran Kmma Weller, Mabel R,
Dandy Van, Olive D and Saint Pierre.
Second race Field Marshal Foch claim
ing race Purse $330, for 3-year-olds and
upwards. About five furlongs. First,
Annabelle (112) (Mills). $3.90. $3.20, $3.0."i:
second. Squash (112) (Smith), $8.40, $7.45;
third, Vevo (112) (Froggac), $15.
Also ran Conchlfero, Lola. Alice Carr,
Tspham, Rosie Rogon and Bell Squirrel.
Third race Admiral Beatty claiming
purse, $350. for 3-year-olds and upwards.
Six furlongs. First, Trulane (116) (Mc
Coun), $3.20. $2.80. $2.50; second. Ethel
(111) (Smith). $4.95, $3.20: third, Jo
henna (105) (McEwan) $3.13.
Also ran Bars and Stars, Peter Payne.
Fourth race General Pershing purse,
$400, for westem-Canadian-bred horses. 3-year-olds
and upwards. First, Co'.onel
Boyle (116) (Gross), ,$3.50. $2.85, $2 80;
second, York Lassie (112) (Smith). $4.50,
intra, distal till) (Kettle), $4.15.
Also ran -Royal Irish. York Road
Grega Green, Dinna Fahh. Brooklin. Time,
Fifth race Sir Arthur Currie purse, $500,
for 4-year-olds and upwards. Six furlongs
First. Klmer K. (112) (McEwan), $8.75,
$4.10. $3.50; second. Doctor Corbett (113)
(Mulcahy). $3.80. $3.15: third. Roscoe
Goose (113) (Mink). $5.83.
Also ran Ike Mills, Vtelus, dear Lake.
Carrie Moore. Time. :48.
ixth race The General Allenby purse,
$330. for 3-yeax-olds and upwards, about
five furlongs. First. Snow Cap (112)
(Baker), $120.50. $30.10. $12.50: second.
Ann S. (116) (Mills). $4.80. $4.15; third
Olds Eight (112) (Turk). $14.20.
n Bunker Bean, Quman, Tony
Joe Baldwin. Belle Flower. Ella
Seventh race The Admiral Sims claim
ins purse, ioc t-year-oins and up
wards; 1 mile 70 yards. First. Cobrita
(lOS) (Baker). $11.70. $6.30. $3.20; seo
ond. Eddie Tranter (106) (Wilson), $10.45,
mira. wiu tlid) t.uinK), 13.03.
Also ran Robert Lee. Lady Innocence,
Soon, Plunger. Hickory Nut, Camilla, Mul
ler. Time, 1:50.
Facifie Coast League Standings.
W. Ij. Pet. W. L. Pet.
San Fran. 75 J .(i410akland. .. tlj 51.549
Cac'mcnto. 67 4U .578 Vernon . . . . SO 5T .509
L.OS Aoe'n in .5(4 Salt Lake. 4U 71 '.'
Seattle.... 63 4U .5 ta, Portland. . :1 .::(
At Portland 3. Vernon S.
At Seattle 4-5. Oakland 3-3.
At ana Francisco 7. Salt Lake A.
At Los Angele 4. Sacramento 3.
Same old story again yesterday, th
only variation being in the size of
the score. Vernon 8, Beavers 3. The
Beavers hit the ball hard enough and
often enough to win any ordinary
ball game twice over, but their hits
didn't get them anywhere, whereas
the Tigers reaped every advantage of
their own swats and Beaver boots.
Plummer, the Oakland high school
kid signed by McCredie last week,
pitched six innings of mighty credit
able ball. He is cool, fields his posi
tion well and has all kinds of stuff
on the pellet.
But Christy Mathewson in his
prime couldn't have won in the face
of the support Plummer- got. Only a
little of it shows in the error column.
Balls that should have been eaten up
went as hits because of slow field
Red Smith klicked a ball pitched
by Sam Ross in the ninth for a home
run into the left - field bleachers.
Locker, on base ahead of him from an
error by Grantham, who had a par
ticularly tough day at short, .scored
on the hit.
Vernon . Portland
R H O A
B R H O A
Smith. 3 4
Hyatt. r 4
01 Cox. r. . .
1 ! Fisher. c.
French. a 4
Dell.p. . 4
IS'm R's.p 0
. luiTrdl.t 0
Total. 39 8 14 20 111 Totals. 34 3 11 27 17
Batted for Plummer in sixth.
t Hatted for Ross in ninth.
IGenin out, hit by batted ball.
Vernon 1 1 0 3 0 0 1 0 2 8
Portland 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 3
Errors, Zelder, Genin. Grantham 2.
Struck out. by Iell 4. by Plummer 1, by
Ross 1. Bases on balls, off Lell 4, off
Plummer 4, off Ross 2. Two-base hits.
Hyatt, Fisher, Smith. French, Chalbourne.
Home ran. Smith. Double play. Zelder to
Locker. Sacrifice hits. Locker. French.
Hit by pitched ball. Fisher by Dell. Wild
pitch. Dell. Innings pitched, by Plummer
6, at bat 20. runs 5. hits 10: Ross 3. at
bat 13, runs 3. hits 4. Charge defeat to
Plummer. Runs responsible for,. Dell 2,
Plummer 3, Sam Ross 2. Time of game
1 hour 45 minutea. Umpires Kason and
ANGELS BEAT SACRAMENTO
Los Angeles Takes Lead In Third
0 and Is Never Headed.'
LOS ANGELES, July 28. Los An
geles took a game from Sacramento
today, 4 to 3. The home team made
one in the first, then in the aocond
Compton of Sacramento tripled, Xoiu
witz sacrificed, Orr singled. Cook
walked and Kunz doubled them home.
Los Angeles took the lead again in
the third, when with Statz and Mc
Auley on, Carroll tripled- end Griggs
singled him in. The score:
Sacramento I Los Anffeles
Orr.s. . . 4
0 12 4Rtatz.m. 4 2 2 3 0
0 12 OlMcA ley.s 4 12 14
0 2 2 llCarroll.I. 4 12 4 0
1 1 ! Oiuriargs.l. 3 0 1 12 0
0 0 i) OCr'wf'd.r 3 0 0 1 0
0 13 HXiehoff.2 3 0 0 1 0
110 3 L'dim-r,3 3 0-0 1 3
10 4 OSfn'Be.c 3 0 14 1
0 10 IjCi'dll.p 3 0 0 0 5
Totals. 31 3 8 24 101 Totals. 30 4 8 27 13
Sacramento 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3
Lop Angeles 1 0 300000 x 1
Three-base hits. Compton. McAuley. Car
roll. Two-base hit, Kunz. Sacrifice hits.
Compton, Moilwitz. Struck out, by Kun
2, by Crandall 3. Bases on balls, off Cran
dall 1. Runs responsible for, Kunz 4",
Crandall 3. Double plays, Lindiinore to
Grig u s.
SEALS BEAT BEES, 7 TO 1
Scott Stops Duffy Lewis's- Batting
Streak and &e Is Blanked.
OAKLAND. Cal., July 28. Scott
stopped Duffy Lewis' batting streak
today, and San Francisco defeated
Salt Lake, T to 1. Lewis has hit in 32
consecutive games, but today Scott
Kallio was responsible for six of the
Seals' runs and was taken out in thf
sixth inning, after he had forced in
Kamm by allowing a walk with the.
bases full. The score:
Salt Lake 1 San Francisco
Siglin.2. 3 1 2 5 3Sch!ck,l.. 5
Sand.s.. 3 0 0 2 9 Fltzg'ld.r 1
Wllhoit.I 3 O 0 2 0 Caveny.s 3
Brown. 3 4 0 2 0 O'Ellison.2 4
Lewis.l.. 4 0 0 8 O O'Con'1,1 4
Strand.r 4 0 1 2 0i Kelly, m.. 4
Gay.l... 4 0 0 6 0;Kamm,3. 4
Dormn.c 4 0 14 llAgnew,c..4
Kallio, p 2 O 1 0 0 Scott.p.. 4
uouia.p. u u u u o
Totals 31 1 7 24 I3I Totals. 33 7 11 27 18
Salt I..ke 10000000 0 1
San Francisco 21100300 t
Errors, Gay. Scrtt. .Innings pitched, -by
Kallio 5 2-3. Three-base hit, Kamm. Two
base hits, Schick, Dorman, Kelly. Sacri
rice rilt. Sand. Bases on bails, off Scott
1, off Kallio 3. Struck out. by Scott 2,
by Kallio 4. Double plays. Sand to Slglin
to Gay. Runs responsible lor, Scott 1,
Kallio 6. Charge defeat to Kallio.
SEATTLE BEATS OAIvS TWICE
Double by Wisterxil Scores Two
Eons in Ninth Inning.
SEATTLE. Wash., July 28. Seattle
won two games from Oakland, mak
ing three straight victories, the
scores being 4 -to 3 and 0 to 3. A
double by Tex Wisterzil, who pinch-
hit in the ninth inning, scored two
National I.eas;ue 8tandlnjrs.
W. L. Pet. J W. I,. Pet.
Pittsburs GO S4 .tioS St. Louis.. 44 47 .4S1
New York- r.S 34 .U30 Chicago. .. 40 31.440
Boston... - Z2 i!S .uTSK'lncinnatl :JS ,"3.418
Brooklyn.. 4'J 4 .51:Phila 18 04 .S
American I.enjrue Standing. I
Cleveland.. 60 34 .6:4SISt. Louia.. 44 50 .468
New York...7 34 .U'Jb.Uoston . 4 ' 51 .4.VJ
Wa-sn'stoa 51 47 .520:Chicaso. . 40 04 .4-lrt
Detroit:.. 4" 49 .4aO.Phila 36 57 .jiST
American 'Association Results.
Toledo 4. Minneapolis 6.
Louisville 7. Milwaukee 9.
Kansas City-Indianapolis, rain.
No others scheduled.
Southern Asaociatlon Results.
Birmingham 6, Atlanta 3.
Memphis 3, Chattanooga 11.
Little Rock 8. Nashviell 7; ten innings.
-No othes scheduied.
How tbe Series Stand.
At Portland no Karnes. Vernon 3 games;
at Pan Francisco 2 games. Salt Lake 1
game: at Loa Angeles 2 eamea Sacramento
1- game; at Seattle 3 games. Oakland no
Where the Teams llay Next Week.
Salt Lake at Portland, Sacramento at
Seattle. Loa Angeles versus Oakland at
San Francisco: 6an Francisco versus Ver
non at Los Angeles.
Beaver Ratting- Averages.
Ab. H. Ave.l Ab. H. Ave.
Gilbert. 3 2 .6ti(!iG!ng!ardl. 40 10.250
rir'tham 36 14 . 3SS, Johnson . . 66 15 .227
Hale... 243 SO .31.5 Quis'nb'ry 17 3.176
Poole... 423 13 .320 nilette 13 11.175
Cox 427 124 .200 Young. . . 264 45 .170
Wolfer.. 439 121 .ITiRoss 70 10 .143
Oenin... 40H loo .i teleman . . 19 2 .10
Krus 37t 7 .2t;l Ellison. . . 1 O .0110
Fisher.. 208 33 .2. .0 Plummer. 6 0 .000
Baker.. 213 0. .2o.l
IF it were possible for the thou
sands of U. S. dealers to gather
into one big national convention,
the public would have a surprising
picture of good tire merchandising.
Probably you would see banners
reading like this:
"We sell tires and tire service not
"Our customers demand the par.
quality tire at a net price. ' '
"Ask us about the leadership of
U. S. Royal Cords."
"The public wants values instead
The sale of U. S. Royal Cord Tires
in June, 1921, more
than doubled that of
People liave ac
cepted U. S. Royal
Cords as the tire that
U p oft d
runners and won the first game for
The second fyame -was a pitchers'
battle between Gardner and Kremer,
a 'three-run rally by Seattle In the
seventh inning deciding the contest.
Cooper, m 5
Wilie.r. . 5
3 0iPat'son,3 4
3 OIMurphy.1 3
4 OIKIdred.m 4
8 4iKenw'y,2 3
6 OlSee.r. .. 3
0 21Stumpf,a 2
1 2iTobin.c. 3
0 3!Schorr.p 3
Totals 33 3 8 25 141 Totals. 29 4 8 27 14
Batted for Murphy in ninth. ,
tRan for Spencer in ninth.
tBatted for See in ninth.
On out when winning run scored.
Oakland 0 O 0 0 o 2 1 0 3
Seattle O O 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 1
terrors. Knight. Patterson. Stumpf.
Stolen base, Eldred. Two-base hits,
Cooper. Tobin, Lane. Koehler, Wisterzil.
Three-baFe hits. Knii,-ht. White. Sacrifice
hit Pinelli. Bases on balla, Schorr 5. Al
tn A struck out. Schorr 1. Double playa.
Pinellt to Knight to Oulsto 2. Alten to
White to Kn:gnt to uislo. nuns respuu
frible for, Schorr 3, Alten 4. -
Oakland . ,
B K n A
: R H OA
0 10 2
1 1 10 1
0 12 0
0 0 2 2
e 9 ii 12
4 r.ane.l. . .
0 Murp'y. 1.
2 Eldred. m
l 'Ree.r. . . .
Totals 35 3 10 24 151 Totals . SO
Batted for Kremer in nintn.
Oakland 00010010 1 3
Seattle 10000310 5
Lrrurs. Miller, Knight 2, White, Patter-
f u ' 4 mmA vT"
ft A f A t 1 Mm I llfT:
. 1 m hi WWm
Go to a legitimate dealer
and get a. legitimate tire"
oAs people say
United States Tires
arc Good Tires
Tire Branch, 111-115
son; home runs. Cooper, Murphy: two-base
hits. Lane. Wilie, Kenworthy; three-base
hit. Pinelli: secrifiee hits. Patterson, -Gardner;
bases on balls, off Gardner 4; struck
out, by Gardner 3, by Kremer 1; double
plays, Adams to Kenworthy. Knight to
Guisto o White to Koehler, Kenworthy to
Murphy; runs responsible for, Gardner 3,
SHOWER HALTS RAGING
GRAND CIRXTIT MEET CALXED
OFF AFTER 7 HEATS.
Single G. Easily "Wins First Two
in Feature Event Toddler
Is First in One Heat. -
COLUMBUS, O., July 28. Another
shower today after seven heats of
today's Grand Circuit programme
had been raced, ended a speed car
nival just after the f lnal heat of the
3-year-oW colt trot had been raced
and in which the great Volo, a full
brother of Peter Volo, 2:02, won his
maiden race and trotted three miles
close to 2:10.
In the feature race Single G. easily
won the first two heats, pacing the
second in 1:Q0, within a fraction
of his best time made this year at
Toledo. The final heat event went
over to Friday.
The first two heats of the 2:08
trot, the Southern hotel stake, were
completed, i The Toddler was the
original favorite and justified his
backing by winning the first heat in
all other tires are measured by today.
The par quality tire at a net price.
In time to come, the significance
of the present year will be even more
apparent than now. '
1921 will stand out as the year when the
public declared itself.
When people refused to be mere transient
When they turned their backs on "dis
count" tires and ivent to quality and stayed
Go to a legitimate dealer and get a legiti
See the U. S. policy in operation as a per
, sonal transaction. Buy your tires as you do
the other standard products you use.
Xet a reputable . manu-
. facturer and his reputable
dealer take responsibility
for your tire economy.
Instead of taking it your
self as "discount" tires
" make you do.
North Sixth Street
2:044. Grey worthy . broke at the
three-tjuarter pole and Great Britton,
having gotten away badly at the
wire, was laid up. ' In the second
heat Great Britton went to the front
at the three-quarter pole where Grey
worthy broke and had to relinquish
the lead. Greyworthy just got in
side the flag after having trotted
to the half in 1:01 Vi. Great Britton
won this in 2:04 and became fav
orite to win ahe race.
The fourth event, the 2:13 class
pace, was untouched. The unfinished
events and three other races will
be offered Friday and the week's
meeting will not be completed until
2:15 class trotting for 3-year-olds, purse
$1000, three heats:
The Great Volo. b. h.. by Peter the
Great (Cox) 1 1 1
Peter Pluto 2 2 3
Belvue 4 4 2
Peter Brewer 3 3 4
Best time 2:ll'i-
Free-for-all class, pacing; purse $1500;
three h"ats (unfinished):
Single G., b. h., by Anderson Wilkes
(Allan) 1 1
Sanarao ...........4 2
Hal Malone 3 3
Louie Gratton 2 4
Best time 2:0014.
2:08 class, trotting, the Southern Hotel;
purse X3(hmf; tnree neats tunrinianeo :
The Toddler, b. h.. by Kentucky Todd
Great Britton 7 1
Kilowatts 2 S
Walnut Frisco ......5 S
Mightell 3 6
Best time 2:Q4H-
DeWitt Wins at Tennis.
HOOD RIVER, Or., July 28. (Spe
cial ) The annual Benedict Tennis
club tournament ended last night
when Harry T. DeWitt defeated
Harold Hershner" in singles. The
doubles contest had been won by a
team composed of Harold Hershner
and I. R. Acheson, who defeated Mr.
DeWill and Kent Shoemaker.
Sunday the local tennis club mem
bers participated in games with mem
bers of the Multnomah club, who
motored up from Portland. The Mult
nomah club visitors were: Wakeman,
Norris, McAlpin, Mackay, Dailey and
Phone your want ads to The Ore
ponian. Main 707O. Automatic 560-95.
DELICIOUS AND REFRESHING
II VTO game is finished right 'til
I N thirst is quenched.
1 THE COCA-COLA COMPANY
A Atlanta, Qa. .