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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
RICHEST STAKE WON
BY UNBEATEN MARE
THE DAYS OF REAL SPORT.
ing circles and the California or
ganization is the first in the world to
adopt it. It is used in track and field,
swimming and other sports, but titles
In rowing rest only in classes and
the winning crew of the Junior, inter
mediates or senior classes is the
champion of its class only.
CALLED FUST LOT
Details of ecorlntr will not be de
cided until next month. The point
system submitted calls for five points
to the winner of any crew race, three
points to second crew and one point
i, Periscope Captures $15,000
Billy Shade Says Americans
even to Bear Watching,
to the third Place. In the singles
' Are Due for Surprise.
the points suggested are first place,
three points; second, two; and third
Objection has been raised) that If
eights were eventually rowed, an
eight crew wouldi be entitled to higher
point rating. '
No matter what point system Is
used, such a system will encourage
clubs to go the limit in putting en
tries in every race. It will bring
out more crews, place the individual
events more on a par, will encourage
individual oarsmen, and place greater
Importance on the Junior and inter
mediate class events. A club with
good second and third place crews
will gain recognition.
Says Jack Rout'edge,
SECOND HEAT IS SPOILED
CHAMP HERE FOR' REST
STANFORD' WOT SO STRONG
Ead Break About Eighth of Mile
CFrom "Wire Allows Millie
Irwin to Register.
Big Stadiums In Island Continent
B'nai B'rlth Instructor Back From
Declared Built to Help Out
Attending Summer School at
University of California.
UST L I
STRONG GRID TEAM
FOR BEARS OUTLOOK
NORTH RANDALL. Cleveland, O..
Aug. 11. The unbeaten 4-year-old
mare Periscope annexed the richest
Grand Circuit racing stake of the
year here today by taking the first
and third heats of the North Randall
free-for-all trot, open to all except
Peter Manning? and Arion Guy, with
a value of $15,000. She was also lead
ing In the second -when she went into
a break about an eighth of a mile
from the wire and finished fifth,
Millie Irwin taking that heat.
Periscope is wned by the Holly
rood farm, Lexington, Ky., and was
driven by J. L. Dodge, one of the
Track la Sticky.
The last mile was raced over a
rtlcky track. Rain fell intermittent
ly all afternoon, but the races were
continued until after the finish of
the big race. Then it came down hard
and a flooded track made it neces
sary to postpone the last heat of the
last event until tomorrow.
In the first heat Dodge laid back
with Periscope until rounding the
stretch, where he took the lead and
won easily. Arlon McKinney. who
had set the pace a greater part of
the mile, weakened In the rush home
and just managed to save third place
from the fast-coming Greyworthy.
Ned da, equal favorite with Periscope,
made a break at the three-quarter
pola and was distanced.
Arion McKinner' Second.
Periscope assumed the lead at the
Btart of the second heat and held
command until passing the seven
eighths pole, when, she broke. W. R.
Feming, who had laid behind the
pacemaker with Millie Irwin, then
came out and won, with Arion Mc
Kinney finishing second.
In the third heat Dodge laid In sec
ond position to'the stretch, where he
overcame Millie Irwin's lead and won
by a length.
Considering the condition, of the
track, the time was good.
The News sweepstakes, for 2-year-old
trotters, went to the Great Mid
west, but not until the Peter the
Great colt had been forced to a split
; heat race. Driven by Walter Cox, the
Great Midwest won the first and
third heats. King Etawah, favorite In
the betting with his stable mate,
Grace Etawah, won the second heat.
Cox Scores Second Win.
The 2:10 trot went to Jane the
Great, favorite. It was Walter Cox's
second win of the day.
The 2:10 pace waa another split-J
Best time 2:10 trot, 2:06 ; the
News sweepstakes, 2:15; the North
Randall, 2:04 2:10 pacing, 2:07-
2:10 class, trotting; purse $1200
Jane The Great, b. I., by Peter The
Great (Cox) 1 2 1
David C 5 1 2
Peter Daw 2 3 3
Red Bon ' 3 7 4
Utah 7 4 5
Best time. 2:06.
The News sweepstakes for 2-year-old
trotters, value $1710
The Great Midwest, ch.c. by Peter
The Great (Cox) 1 2 1
King Etawah 3 1 3
Meditation 2 3 4
Grace Etawah 4 4 2
Best time. 2:15.
The North Randall sweepstakes, value
x Periscope, b. m,, by SUiko (Dodge). 1
Millie Irwin 2
Arion McKinney .3
Peter Coley 6
Grey Worthy 4 6 4
Best time, 2.04.
2:10 class pacing, purse $1200, unfin
ished Lucy L. blk. m.. by Dallas L Jr.
(Collins and Valentine) ....
Jessie RIftks ................
8 6 1
6 2 2
8 3 3
Best time. 2.07H.
CADDIES CHANGE RATES
FEE 3IADE 2 0 CENTS AX HOUR
OX MUNICIPAL- LIXKS.
Old Charge 2 5 Cents for Nine
Holes Duffer and Dubber in
i Arms Over Boost.
The "duffer" and the "dubber" are
In arms at the municipal golf links
at Eastmoreland. The reason is that
the caddies had a get-together meet
ing with someone and decided to
raise their fee from the regular
charge of 25 cents for the nine holes
to a straight charge of 20 cents an
Now some golfers can get around
In an hour all right. But a number
of those who would and who do take
advantage of the course do not nego
tiate the distance In an hour, or
much less under two. Tins is espe
cially true of the women.
On top of this the municipal course
Is the only links in the city where
women can play every day in the
week. With the 20 cents an hour
charge some husbands are going to
Have quite a golf bill each week.
All of the caddies were not for the
charge, figuring that many players
would rather caddy for themselves
than meet the rise, and they are
right, it is said. It's only the dif-
lerence or a rew nickels, but a
nickel's a nickel nowdays and to the
thrifty golfer who plays every day
it amounts to quite a bit.
Whether the new charge will stand
remains to be seen. It was said to
have gone into effect yesterday after
NET SEMI-FINALS BEACHED
Allen Sole Seattle Aspirant for
Title Left In Singles.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Aug. ll.-l-Semi
SaL ix. the Ws.sXir.gton state tennis
championships were reached today
with Marshall Allen the sole remain
ing local aspirant for the title in
the men's singles. Others contending
with Allen for the honor are Carl
Gardner. Charles Stickney and Irving
Welnstein, all of San Francisco.
The women's singles event, on the
other hand, has simmered down to
Seattle talent entirely. The chief sur
prise today was the elimination of
Hiss Stella Fording, Portland star.
In the men's doubles, two visiting
pairs, one local team and one combi
nation entry, survive. Oregon. Idaho
California and British Columbia play
ers will compete with locals in the
mixed and women's doubles. The
semi-finals will ba run off tomorrow.
A WATCH AMD"
A SILVGR DOLLAR-
A Man - on his
SCRAPPY SAGS WIN AGAIN
SCORE 3 TO 2, AXD MAKES
THREE GAMES IX ROW.
Alibi for Portland Is That Jimmy
Poole Failed to Sans Onto
Throw in Ninth Inning.
Pacific Const League Standings,
W. Li. Pet. I W. L Pet.
SaaKran. 82 49 .CEGlLos AnB'l's 68 56 .549
Sac'mento - 73 56 . 56R Vernon . ... 68 62 .523
Seattle... 70 56 .556 Halt Lake. 47 80 .370
Oakland.. 70 57 . r5 1 Portland . . 81 03 .2M
At Portland 2, Sacramento 3.
At Seattle 3. Salt Lake 4.
At' San Francisco 1, Los An?eles 0.
At Los Angeles, Oakland 4, Vernon 1.
Yesterday's allblT If Jimmy Poole
had oroly hung on to that throw In
the ninth Inning
But Jimmy didn't, so another ball
game went to the scrapping Sacs.
Score, 3 to 2. Three in a row now.
and It looks as if the Beavers are
right back In the old rut.
When Jimmy failed to cling to that
throw in the ninth,, with the sacks
empty and one down, the score at the
time being 1 to 1, it gave McGaffigan
life. Orr's two-bagger immediately
sent him home, Orr taking third on
the try for Mac at the plate. He
scored himself next moment on Shee
han's long sacrifice fly.
Two runs in where otherwise there
would have been two outs and none
on the bags. On such little breaks do
baseball games depend.' Ud to that
R-ih rni,mon v-.rrr,
.. - .t-.. . v.. l
Agricultural college youtn, nan oeen
Coleman, incidentally, was charged
with the error on the ball that Poole
didn't hold.. When he fielded Mcr
Gaffigan's tap, his throw to first was
a bit wide, so the official scorer gave
him the error.
The Beavers tried hard to tie It up
In their half, but their rally died after
they had brought in one run. Cox
and Poole both were easy outs, but
Wolfer whanged his fourth safety of
the day, Grantham was safe when
Orr juggled his grounder and old re
liable Gus Fisher scored Wolfer and
servt Grantham to third on his smash
to right. Ginglardi, who had whiffed
twice previously, was up. He lofted
to left and the game was done.
Hale might have been sent in as
plncher for Ginglardi, but Sam was
sick and not even on the, bench.
Sacramento I Portland
B R H O A
B R H OA
C'm'n.m 4 111 llGenln.m
3 0 14
3 0 11
4 0 0 2
4 1 1 15
4 14 0
3 0 0 2
4 0 12
3 0 0 1
3 0 0 0
Kopp.l.. 4 0 0 3 2Krug,2..
Pick. 3.. 4 0 2 1 2Cox.r
Ryan.r.. 3 0 0 3 0 Poole. 1.
Cook.c. 4 0 13 OiWolfer.l.
McG'n.2 4 1 0 2 4
Orr.s 4 1 14 8
Sheehn.l 3 0 0 10 1
Penn'r.p 3 0 2 0 3
Totals S3 3 7 27 16
Totals. 81 2
8 27 14
Sacramento . . . 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2-
Portland 00010000 1
Errors. McGaffiKan. Orr. Coi rtimn
Struck out. by Penner 3. by Coleman 1.
Bases on balls, off Penner 1. off Cnlemnw
2. Two-base hits. Pick. Krntr Wnlfor
Orr. Double plays. Compton to Orr. Orr
iw nrwenan. oacrmce nits, Krug, Gran
tham. Sheehan. Runs responsible for,
Penner 1, Coleman 1. Time of fame, 1:30.
Umpires, Byrrtn and Croier.
SALT LAKE BEATS SUDS, 4-3
Deciding Ran Result of Error by
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 11.
Leverenz kept Seattle's hits well scat
tered, and Salt Lake won 4 to 3. The
deciding run resulted from an error
by Middleton, the Indians' center
fielder. The visitors clouted hard in
the pinches. Score:
Salt Lake F Seattle
2 Lane.l. .
Jacobs. p 3
Totals.32 4 8 27 13 Totals.38 3 12 27 16
-waited lor aee in seventn.
tBatted for Jacobs in eighth,
JRan for Stumpf in eighth.
Salt Lake 02100010 0 1
Seattle 10100001 0 3
Error. Middleton. Innings pitched, by
Jacobs o. Three-base hit. Sand. Two
Dase hits, Leverenz. Bates, Adams. Sacri
fice hits. Sand, Brown. Patterson. Bases
on balls, off Jacobs 2. off Leverenz 8.
oi-rutR oui. uy p rancis a. oy Leverenz 3
Double plays. Brown to Bvler to Gov
Kenworthy to Adams. Runs responsible
iwi. o. inargfl aeieat to Jacobs.
HOME RUX DEFEATS ANGELS
Ellison's long Hit in Xintn Gives
Game to Seals, 1-0.
OAKLAND, Cal., Aug. II. Ellison's
home run in the ninth inning defeated
Los Angeles today. The Seals won
the game 1 to 0. Ellison's long hit
jwent over left field fence. He was
thai eecona man up la tue nintn. Both,
Siglln.2. 3 0 18
Hand. 8.. 2 1 1 O
Crav'h.r 4 0 12
Brown, 3 3 0 0 0
Lewis.l. 4 0 0 5
Str'nd.m 4 113
Gay.l.. 4 0 0 0
Lev'nz.p 4 0 2 0
E'ards.c 3 114
ssla&J&x AiTMHltM Wfti S& VAJIft S7? ,,.
I4 - Tm BIRTHDAY
pitchers, Hughes and Couch, hurled
airtight ball. Score:
Los Angeles I San Francisc
B R H O A
B R H O A
4 0 0 1 0
3 0 0 0 8
4 0 0 3 4
3 110 0
2 0 0 14 0
3 0 0 4 0
2 0 12 2
3 0 13 1
3 0 0 0 3
.27 1 3 27 13
Carroll. 1 4
Totals.33 0 8 25 8 Ti
One out when winning run 'scored.
Los Angeles 0Q000O0O 00
Sdl Francisco 00O000O0 1 1
Errors. Caveney, O'Connell. Couch.
Home run, Ellison. Sacrifice hits, Mc
Auley, Crawford. Bases on halls, off
Hughes 3. Struck out. by Couch 3, .by
Hughes 4. . Double play, McAuley to
Griggs. Runs responsible for. Hughes 1.
OAKS DEFEAT TIGERS, 4 TO 1
Airtight Pitching of Krause Off
sets Teammates' Fumbles.
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 11. Krause
pitched effectively, allowing but two
hits, and despite his teammates' fum
bles, beat Vernon today 4 to 1. The
Oakland I Vernon
2 1 2IAIcock.3. 4
2 1 OlC'b'n'e.m 3
Knight. 2 4
Krause, p 3
3 2 0 Locker. 1. 4
0 2 0 S'n'lder.r 4
0 3 3 HiKh.l. ..3
0 8 HM'rphy.o 4
2 9 HFrench.s 4
1 1 2 Zelder.2. 2
1 0 4,Sh'b,k,p. 8
Totals 35 4 1127 131 Totals 31 1 2 27 16
Oakland 10000010 2 4
Vernon. 10000000 0 1
Errors, Plnelll 2. Knight. Gulsto. Alcock.
Two-base hits, Wille 2. Stolen bases. Pln
elll. Cooper. Sacrifice hits. Chadbourne.
Struck out. by Krause 7. Shellenback 1.
Base on balls, off Shellenback 4. Krause 2.
Runs responsible for, Shellenback 4. Dou-
El" P'ay. Jywhler to Knight to Guisto,
hnaaournel.. 'aer to Locker to welder
- rrencn to welder to Locker 2.
RUTH'S HIT GIVES VICTORY
YANKEES TIGHTEN' THEIR
HOLD OX FIRST POSITION.
Home Run King- Clouts Out His
43d Circuit Clont Final
Score 7 to 3.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 11. Babe
Ruth's hitting overcame the Athletics
and gave New York a 7 to 3 victory,
thereby tightening the Yankees' hold
upon first place. . Ruth was respon
sible for four of the Yankees' seven
His 43d homo run came In the
fourth when he drove the ball Into
the left field bleachers, scoring
Schang and Pecklnpaugh ahead of
him. Tlllle Walker made two dou
bles and a home run. The homer was
Walker's 17th. Score:
R H El R H E
N. Y 7 13 OlPhila .... 3 10 0
Batteries Sharkey and Schang;
Hasty, Keefe, Freeman and Perkins.
Tennis Play Held Up by Rain.
CLEVELAND, Aug. 11. Rain today
prevented the Australasia and Den
mark teams meeting at Mayfield
Country club In the first two singles
of the semi-final round of the Davis
cup tennis eeries.
Father of Jim Jeffries Dead.
LOS ANGELES. Aug. 11. Alexis
Jeffries, father of James Jeffries, died
here today at the age of 82. Mr. Jef
fries came to Los Angeles 40 years
National Leajrue Stan din rs.
W. L. Prt.l W. L. Pet
Pittsburg- 67 35 .657 iSt. Louis .54 52 .509
New York 65 42 .607Cincinnati 47 61 .4.15
oston.. 4 .Of-ticnicaKO. .. 4.1 62 .400
Brooklyn 57 52 .523IPhiladelp. 81 72 .301
American League Standings
V. L. Pct.l W. L. Pet.
New York 64 30 .O'Detroit. . . 51 07 .472
Cleveland 66 41 .617IBooton . . . 40 56 .467
Wash'g-t'n 59 52 -.532;Chicaso. . . 46 SO .434
tit. Louis oi 04 .taoifnuaaeip. 40 67 .374
Southern Association Results.
New Orleans 2, Little Rock 3.
Mobile 0, aiemphls 7.
Atlanta. 3k Birmingham 5.
Chattanoosra-2sashville, schedule) read
Western Learie Results.
Omaha 3, St. Joseph 2.
Oklahoma City 6, Joplln T.
Des Moines 3. Sioux City L
Wichita 3. Tulsa 4.
1 American Association Results.
Kansas City 12. St. Paul 2.
All other Karnes postponed, rain.
. How the Series Stand.
At Portland, no game. Sacramento 3
Karnes; at Seattle 1 game, Salt Lake 3
games; at San Francisco 3 games. Los
Angeles no game; at Los Angeles, Oakland
2 games. Vernon 1 game.
Where the Teams Play Next Week.
Portland at Salt Lake; Seattle at Sac
ramento; Vernon -at San Francisco; Oak
Land at Los Angeles.
Beaver Batting Averages.
Ab. H. Ave.l Ab. H. Ave.
Grantham S3 35 .sas.Glnglardl 63 15 .221
Hale 25 106 .35l:Johnson .. 74 13.202
Poole. . .
4 1 j, .311 wuu Derry 17 3 .176
484 145 .2!YounK. . . 267 45 .16S
!4 142 .27Pillette. . 71 12.167
428 116 .271 P.oss 82 12.148
230 62 .26!!K:iBOn. .. 8 1.125
251 66 .2t!Plummer. 8 1.1
4,50 111 ioSiColemaa 2Z 8,111
PIRATES WIN TWO GAMES
CUES ARB BEATEN IN DOTBLE
HEADER, 7-3 AXD 5-4.
Second Contest Goes 11 Innings
With. Winning Run Scored
PITTSBURG. Aug. 11. Pittsburg
won both games of a doubleheader
today, defeating Chicago, 7 to 3, and
5 to 4. The second game went 11
Innings. Pittsburg scored the winning
run in the 11th when Zinn hit safely,
stole second and scored on Robert
son's single. Scores:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago... 3 12 0PIttsburg.. 7 12 0
Batteries Alexander and: O'Farrell;
Hamilton and Brottem.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago... 4 9 0Plttsburg.. 5 14 1
Batteries Martin and Daly. CFar
reW, Killefer; Zinn and Brottem.
Dodgers 5-5, Giants 3-6.
NEW, YORK, Aug. Jl. New York
and Brooklyn divided a doubleheader
today, the-Dodgers taking the first.
5 to 3, and the Giants the second.
6 to 5. The second game went 13
innings. Wheat obtained a triple.
two doubles and four singles In the
two games. Ten double plays were
made. New York putting through
seven of them. Score:
First game: v
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Brooklyn.. 5 10 lNew York .. 3 10 4
Batteries Reuther, Schupp, Smith
and Miller; Ryan, Sheehan and
R H. E. R. H. E.
Brooklyn.. 5 17 0New York.. 6 17 3
Batteries Mlljus, Smith, Krueger
and Miller; Barnes, Toney, Sallee and
Snyder. (Thirteen innings).
Reds 6, Cardinals 1.
ST. LOUIS. Aug. 11. The Cardinals
failed to hit Rixey at opportune times
today and Cincinnati won the third
game of the series, 6 to 1. The bat
ting and fielding of Bohne of the
Reds, featured the game, Sam batting
1.000 and fielding 15 out of 16 chances
perfectly. Mann also hit safely in
three trips to the plate. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Cincinnati 6 9 list. Louis.. 1 8 2
Batteries Rixey and Wingo: Doak.
Bailey, North and Dilhoefer.
Braves 2, Phillies 1.
BOSTON, Aug. 11. Christenburys
plnch-hlt, coming In the tenth inning
with the bases filled, none out and the
score tied, enabled Boston to defeat
Philadelphia today, 2 to 1. McQuil
lan yielded! six hits and struck out
. R.H. E.I R.H. E.
Phila 1 6 lBoston 2 9 0
Batteries Meadows and Bruggy;
McQuillan and O'Neill.
Pennant Winner May Be
Decided by Beavers.
McCredle's Team Can Prove Stum
bling Block to Topnotchern.
BY FRANKLIN B. MORSE.
THE close of the 18th week of the
Pacific coast league-showed plenty
doing. The Seals got their worst
jolt of the season, while one or two
of the other clubs showed a disposi
tion to get into the going. A ques
tion frequently asked is. "Just what
Is the matter with the Sacs?" Cer
tainly they are In a precarious posi
tion at the moment. Comparisons of
the standings with the same time
last season are as follows:
1021 W. L. P.C.I 1920 W. L. P C
S. Franc'o 79 49 .61 71 Vernon 74 56.660
Seattle 70 52 -574ISalt Lake. 79 55 .560
L. Angeles 68 53 .562IL. Angeles 64 03.504
Oakland... 69 .548 Port land . . 61 60.604
Sacramen'o 69 57 .548 S. Franc'o 63 63 .500
Vernon 87 60 .527ISeattle. . . . 60 63.480
Salt Lake. 44 79 .358 Oakland . . . 69 71.454
Portland... 81 80 .256, Sacramen'o 64 72.429
Seven weeks remain of the season
with the close of the present series,
and now is the interval in which the
1921 pennant may be won and lost.
It is fair to assume that, at present,
the race may go to any of the first
six teams. A slump now of a leader
is likely to send it down and out of
Seattle and Sacramento are excel
lent examples of what may happen in
a couple of series. Those two teams
have swapped places in the stand
ings. By winning Its series last week,
Portland marred an unblemished rec
ord of consecutive weeks extending
over a period of ten series when the
Beavers were always on the short
Even Portland, which can by no
stretch of the imagination be counted
anything more than cellar or next to
cellar team, in the remaining weeks
can have much to do with the ulti
mate rating of the leaders. Of course,
all bands are counting on the Beav-i
ers as the best little stepping stone
toward, the pennant, but if the Mack
men keep up last week's pace they
RAIX DELAYS DAVIS XET PLAX
Anzac-Danish Programme to Be
Carried Out Today.
CLEVELAND, O., Aug. 11. Because
of rain, the semi-final singles between
the Australians and Danes in the
Davis cup tennis series did not begin
here today at the Mayfield Country
club. Owing to today's postponement.
the tournament will close Sunday in
stead of Saturday.
Todajrs programme will be carried
out tomorrow, Tegner meeting Peach
and J. O. Anderson of Australia play
ing Vagn Ingerslev of Denmark. The
doubles match Saturday will be be
twean Tegner and Henrikse of Den
mark and Anderson and Todd of Aus
Hawkes, the young southpaw Aus
tralian, and Peach will play an exhi
bition game Sa'.urday as a curtain
MISS GOSS TEXNIS SURPRISE
Miss Mary Browne Beaten in Semi-
Finals, 8-6, 0-6, 6-4.
SEABRIGHT. N. J., Aug. 11. The
surprise of today's play In the Sea
bright tennis tournament was fur
nished in the semi-finals of the wo
men's singles in which Miss Eleanor
Goss of New York conquered Miss
Mary K Browne, Los Angeles, 8-6
Two of the stars of the Davis cup
team William M. Johnston of San
Francisco and R. Norris Williams II
of Boston survived the semi-finals
of the cup singles. The Californlan
smothered Vincent Richards of New
York, 6-2, 6-2, 6-1.
Rinehart, Angel Pitcher, Is
O'Doal and Conch of the Seals and
Prough of Sacs Close I p.
REINHART, the Los Angeles south
paw, continues to lead the Pa
cific Coast pitchers in games won
and lost with 10 wins to only three
defeats. Couch of San Francisco,
Winn of Oakland, CDoul of San
Francisco and Prough of Sacramento
are close behind. Here are the aver
ages, Including last Sunday's games
Pitcher and Club. W.
L. Pet. Rrf.
Valentine. Oak a. ....... 1
Crosa, Vern. 1
Mack. Seat. 1
Reinhart. L. A 10
Couch, S. F 19
Winn. Oaks 11
O Doul, S. F 10
Prough. Sacr. .......... 13
Gardner, Seat. ......... 15
Dell. Vern 18
Krause. Oaks. 16
Shellenback, Vern. ..... 16
Aldrldge, L. A 11
Flttery. Sacr. 17
Schorr, Seat. ........... 10
Kremer, Oaks. 13
Scott. S. F 13
Jacobs. Seat. 13
Shea .Sacr a
Penner. Sacr 12
r6-maree, Seat. ........ 8
Crandall. L. A 13
Relger. S. L IO
Cumovich, L. A 6
Lewis. S. F 14
Lyons.' L. , A. .......... 9
Crumpler. S. F. ......... 10
Kaeth, Vern 12
Alten. Oaks. 13
Brenton. Seat. 1
Schneider. Vern, ...... 1
Arlett, Oaks. 12
Nlehaus, Sacr. ......... 11
Hughes,' L. A.... 9
Kunz. Sacr. ........... 7
Mcilraw, Vern. ........ 6
Gould. S. L 11
Bromley, S. L 9
McQuaide. 8. F 4
Francis. Seat. 7
Mitchell. Vern 5
Thomas. L. A. ......... 8
Dalley, Seat 6
Ellison. Port. 1
Plllette. Port. 9
Love, Vern , 6
Leverenz. S. L. ........ 6
0 1000 7
0 1000 7
0 1000 14
3 .769 53
6 .700 62
4 .733 84
7 . 49
5 .64 61
7 .682 76
9 .667 68
8 .667 63
8 .667 66
6 .647 33
10 .60 70
6 .625 23
8 .619 75
8 .619 77
8 .619 81
6 .6' 11) 39
9 .571 63
6 .571 65
10 .565 81
8 .555 100
5 .545 27
12 .538 74
8 .529 65
9 .526 45
11 .522 71
13 .500 91
1 .50O 11
1 .60O 24
13 .480 112
12 .478 77
10 .473 65
8 .467 62
7 ,462 61
13 .4."8 87
11 .400 91
5 .444 84
9 .438 37
7 .415 69
12 .400 60
10 .375 E3
2 .333 23
20 .310 SS
14 .300 71
15 .288 106
17 .295 107
18 . .280 89
8 .273 51
11 .267 73
3 .250 20
12 .200 84
6 .142 40
17 .105 105
Rces, Port 8
Siebold. Oaks. .
Thurston, S. L.
Shore. S. F.....
Poison. S. L. . .
Coleman. Port. .
Jtalllo. & L
Game Laws to Be Reconciled.
. OLYMPIA. Wash., Aug. 11. (Spe
cial.) J. W. Kinney, supervisor of
game and game fish, who returned
yesterday from Tacoma, where he
met with the state game wardens of
Idaho and Oregon and with repre
sentatives of the state sportsmen's
association in conference, stated that
an effort would be made to reconcile
the nuntlng and fishing laws of the
states of Washington. Oregon and
Idaho after the present varying laws
of the three states shall have been
tried out. The conference In Tacoma
had to do with plans for strengthen
ing the state association, Mr. Kinney
said. To make a further study of
the Washington game and game fish
laws. Game Warden Jones of Idaho
is expected in Olympla eootk
British Golfers IVin Exhibition. .
HARTFORD, Conn., Aug. 11. Abe
Mitchell and George Duncan, British
professionals, defeated Jock Hutchi
son, winner of the British operJ, and
Jack Stalt, local professional, in a
36-hole exhibition match, here today,
7 up. and 6 to so,
BT DICK SHARP.
American fighters going to Aus
tralia and figuring on meeting a lot
of setups are due for a rude awaken
ing upon their arrival, according to
Billy Shade, holder of the welter,
middle, light and heavyweight titles
of the Antipodes, who Is visiting his
latner ana brother here.
' There seems to be a mistaken idea
that all of the boxers in Australia
are a lot of dubs and, easy marks.
but this is far from true." said Shade.
"Sure enough, there are dubs in every
country, and Australia has hers, but
the bulk of the topnotchers of the
island continent are real mixers who
are well able to hold their own with-
the majority of the boys at their
weight from the United 'States or any
How the idea ever got out that
the caliber of boxers in Australia was
weak I cannot figure, unless it was
the very poor showing made here by
Lew tawarda, the Australian light
weight champion, and one or two
others who have visited these shores.
Edwards certainly went bad in Amer
ica, being stopped by everyone he
fought, but believe It or not, he is
really a wonderful boy and would not
have proved such easy meat If he
had fought the way he did in his home
"The best Australian boxers are In
the featherweight class, and there
are a number In that division who
I think could give the best of our
American boys a tussle. Sid God
frey is one of the best of the lot and
finds it equally easy to beat light
weights. Just before we sailed God
frey knocked out Leo Patterson, the
American negro champion. In one
punch. Now Patterson is no slouch,
having won the American expedition
ary forces lightweight championship
and defeated a number of good boys.
"Bert Spargo, formerly Australia
bantamweight champion. recently
made a successful comeback. Joe
Symonds, .a little English fighter, has
been in Australia for several years
and Is a big card. Eugene Criqui.
the French featherweight, proved a
sensation in Australia and fought
way over his head. At the present
time an invasion of Filipino boxers is
on in full force and several of them
have established themselves as big
drawing magnets at the various
stadiums. Filipino Jamito is the best
of the lot. and is a featherweight.
Jamito is a real fighter. Kid Dencio.
the greatest of all Filipino fighters,
who died Just seven days before we
sailed, was a great prospect, but
never showed his true ability in Aus
tralia for some reason or other.
"Tommy Noble, the English feather
weight, who was a visitor in the
United States several months ago
Is now in Australia. Up to date he
hts not won a fight, having lost to
Jamito and Spargo. Both fights drew
"Australians have a great system of
controlling the fight game. A huge
syndicate controls a stadium in prac
tically every large city in Australia.
John Wren, a Melbourne millionaire
is the chief stockholder. The stadium
at Rashcutters Bay, which is a suburb
of Sydney, and but a few minutes
car ride from Sydney, is looked upon
as the main stadium. Jack Monro
Is the matchmaker and the leading
active power in the game. Monro
succeeded Snowy Baker.
"The Australians are crazy about
fights, and any kind of a card will
draw some money. There are several
shows a week In Sydney and other
fistic centers such as Melbourne and
"Another mistaken Idea prevalent
here Is that the Australian public like
rlever. showv boxers. That is not so
Of course they appreciate cleverness
in a. boxer, but like most tne ag
gressive fighter who can sock. Like
ivt other bunch of fans, they like
the knockout punchers best. Those
Australians have the 20-round game
down to a science, and only the rug
gedest of American boys will get by
their debut unless they do some
"The stadium corporation made
srreat effort to get Carpentier to meet
me. John Wren himself offering
Georges $100,000, even after he lost
to bempsey. to come to Australia,
hut the Frenchman refused to listen.
"I have promised the Australian
promoters that if they ever do lana
Carpentier, and they are still trying
to," I will go back to meet him.
Tiulv in not doing any work what
ever, and it is not likely that he will
H nnv until he reaches the east
At present he is suffering with a
cold and sore tnroat, aue to tne suu
den change of climate. It is now win
for In Australia.
Whom Shade will face In his first
fl-ht In the United States since his
..niitinnii rise in fistiania Is. not
Vnown. John Gilfeather, his man
tri. has been offered matches in
vv Tnrlt. Milwaukee and other
cities, but as yet no opponents have
been named nor any agreement as to
terms reached. .
Dave Shade, another championship
aspirant of the family of fighting
Shades, is a mighty sore boy because
of the deal handed him in Seattle
n o Tna Simonich the other night.
Th match was called a draw. All of
the Seattle papers gave the fight to
Shade It seems that the Puget-
sound promoters, who are managing
Simonich, had it all doped out for
a Simonich-Davis fight, so naturally.
If he would have dropped a decision
to Shade It would have crabbed the
card. At that Dave gave the Butte
boy all the credit in the world, and
said that he is the most aggressive
boxer that he has. ever fought.
Incidentally Clyde Branum, Shades
manager, announced yesterday that
his charge was ready to face any one
the boxing commission, might select
for its big benefit card here Septem
"We have been out of town for
two or three weeks and knew noth
ing about the proposed card. Not
until our arrival Wednesday night
did we hear of the affair. You can
put Dave down as ready- for anyone,"
ROWERS PICK POIXT SYSTEM
Pacific Association of Oarsmen to
Use Xew Classification.
' The Pacific Association of Amateur
Oarsmen, the governing body of row
ing In California, has definitely de
cided 3n a step whereby the cham
pionship of the association will be
decided on a point system in the fu
ture. Such, & system is new in row-
GOLDEN GATE GETS OFFER
STEAMSHIP TO TAKE YACHT TO
Dollar Line "Willing to Transport
Challenger to British Colum
bia 'Without Charge.
VANCOUVER. B. C, Aug. 11.
(SDecial.) Possibilities of a three
cornered race were marked- this morn
ing when it was learned that the
Dollar steamship line had offered to
bring the challenger of the San
Francisco Tacht club on the deck of
one of the company s steamers ana
take It back that way free of charge.
Transportation was the difficulty
In the way of San Francisco's having
a craft In the Isherwood cup race,
and Vancouver is now jubilant over
the possibility that the Golden Gate
burgeo will be flying from one of
The second international regatta
will be run off In English bay, be
ginning September 2, and the Royal
Vancouver Yacht club has decided to
make a few alterations in t-he Pat
ricia, the Vancouver challenger,
which is expected to Improve her
time. Although the Patricia lost the
L-lpton cup, her skipper said he had
found a few places where she could
be Improved, and the club Is busy now.
completing this polishing off.
The Isherwood races for class R
boats will be over a 12 nautical mile
course, windward or leeward, and
return and triangular.
Besides the Isherwood race there
will be a cruiser race from Port
Townsend to anchorage in front of
the Royal Vancouver Yacht club in
Coal harbor. International kitten
races will also be run off with Seat
tle. Victoria, Vancouver and pos
sibly Portland in the event. This
kitten race will be over a six-mile
course In English bay. Sunday. Sep
tember 4, will witness another cruiser
race, and on Monday. September 5,
there will be handicap races. After
the regatta a drawing will be held
for the challenger Patricia, as this
boat was built on a lottery basis.
HEN E. Wilder Pease, the NankI
of the Mikado, became smitten with
Miss Wallace, the Yum Yum, and
presented her with huge bunches of
riowers for which he was sued by the
florist, and the defense Jim Bangs,
the dramatic critic of The Oregonian.
put up as defendant's attorney?
When the militia were called to
Astoria to quell the fishermen's
strike? B. F. D.
Barnes' market on Third street
where is one as good today? G.
When Portland's first rock crusher
was located on a sloping incline at
the foot of. Salmon street which in
cline was also very popular when
baptismals were held in the Willamette-
river? . OBSERVER.
When Nonpareil Jack Dempsey,
after his defeat by Bob Fitzsimmona.
met Billy Maher. the tall and rangy
lightweight, in Portland and said
"Golly, but they grow you fellows
big in Australia"? H. B.
When Captain .Tack was on the
warpath in the lava beds and Port
landers being fearful they would be
massacred In their beds, organized
volunteer companies? K.
The winter that the O. R. & N.
train was snowed In up the Columbia
and Ed Lyons, the train conductor,
rustled food for his passengers?
When "Little Sam"
wagon in Portland?
ran an express
When the Saturday afternoon cruise
of the Potter to the beaches at this
time of year was a great occasion?
The deer and peacocks In the beau
tiful Beakey grounds on "Gravelly
hill" where Alameda now is?
E. C. S.
When the whistle of Ben Holladay's
"Bull." the old railroad ferry, could
be heard- for ten miles when Captain
Jones was at the wheel? E. L. T.
When the stage line from California
used to stop at Front and Wash
ington? D. D. O.
Medford Wins Tennis Meet.
MEDFORD. Or., Aug. 11. (Special.)
Medford won the tennis tournament
concluded today with Klamath Falls
by taking six out of seven of the
s'ngle matches and the finals In sin
gles and all of the doubles matches.
Klamath Falls has requested a return
match on their own courts which
will be accepted.
Yakima 3, Tacoma 0.
TACOMA, Wash., Aug. 11. Conley's
air-tight pitching put Yakima in
first place -today, the ex-Bremerton
marine blanking the home crew, 3 to
0 Tacoma made but two singles.
R. . E-! R. H. E.
Taklma... 3 9 UTacoma.. 0 2 1
Batteries Conley and Cadman;
Robcke and Stevens.
Vancouver 1, Victoria 7.
VICTORIA. B. C, Aug. 11. With
"Lefty" Thompson twirling invincibly,
Victoria defeated Vancouver, 7 to 1.
The Capitals hit hard and effectively.
E.H.E.I R.H. E.
Vancouver.l 7 0,'Victoria. . . 7 11 0
Batteries Solomon and Anfinson;
Thompson and Rego.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
HOP PICKERS WANTED 150 pickers
wanted at Independence. Or. Apply to
Ruth & Carter. St. Charles notel. from ti
f D0"DU . rV
I REMEMBER o i
University of California's football
eleven will bear watching in the Pa
cific coast conference again this sea
son, according to Jack Routledge. di
rector of physical education at the
B'nai B'rith club, who returned to
Portland yesterday after an absence
of eight weeks, part of which was
passed at the University of Califor
nia summer school session.
With the exception of Sprott and
Majors, who are no longer eligible
for the team, the Bears will have
practically the same lineup as last
year, declared Routledge.
Sprott Succeeds Irlce.
Andy Smith, coach of the California
eleven, presented a course In foot
tall at the university summer ses
sion, assisted by Price, who handled
the California freshmen last year.
Price Is not returning to California
this fall, but his place will be taken
by "Pesky" Sprott, one of the back
field stars of the California eleven
While California appears to Rout
ledge to be the best bet in
the conference this season. he
does not think Stanford univer
sity will startle the football- world.
According to his first-hand Informa
tion. Stanford will not be even as
strong as last Season. Stanford has
imported a new coach by the name of
Van Ghente. who Is being hailed by
the Stanford supporters as a miracle
man and who Is expected to work
wonders with the material on hand.
Athletic Coarse Taken.
Routledge put In six weeks attend
ing the summer session at California,
where he took four courses in ath
letic team coaching and four courses
in gymnasium work. He has high
praise for the work of O. C. Mauthe,
director of physical education at the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic club,
who was one of the instructors at the
Several other Portland persons at
tended the summer school, including
Mrs. Alta Travis, public playground
instructor and prominent In gym
nasium work at the Multnomah club;
Ed Hanna, Al Tauscher and Robert
The summer cchool was the largest
ever held at California, according to
Routledge, who said there were mors
than 50 coaches attending from all
parts of the country just to take the.
course in football.. Walter Christie,
who turned out a winning track and
field team at California this spring,
also was one of the Instructors, giv
ing a course in track work. While
in California Routledge visited with
Dr. A. D. Browne, formerly physical
director at Oregon Agricultural col
lege, and C. S. Botsford. who formerly
held the same position at Reed col
lege. Both men are now connected
with Stanford University.
Swimming Resorts Visited.
While in the south Routledge also
visited many of the swimming re
sorts around San Francisco and Oak
land, but declares he prefers the Wil
lamette river to them all. According
to the B'nai B'rith instructor the
water In the southern swimming
pools Is too warm and salty for com
The local Instructor had several of
fers to remain in California with po
sitions as instructor in the public
schools, but passed them up to return
to Portland. There is a big field for
physical education workers In Cali
fornia, according to Routledge, who
will resume his duties at the B'nai
B'rith club, where he will open classes
GREAT RARCOS'DALE TO RACE
Fastest Western Pacer Entered for
Grays Harbor Event.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Aug. 11. (Spe
cial.) The list of entries for the races
at the" Grays Harbor county fair at
Elma, August 29 to September 4, will
include Barondale. the fastest pacer
west of the Mississippi, according to
the list made public. Barondale is
owned at Gresham, Or., and has a
record of 2:074, made on the track
at Salem, Or. Emma M . Vesta Ver
non. Lena Patch, Rico and Lady Tango
will be in the same race, which is
scheduled for September 3.
The new race horse barn at the fair
grounds has stalls for 97 horses. The
new grand stand will seat 2000 per
sons. Foul Charged to Winner.
SANTA BARBARA." Cal., Aug. 11.
Immediately upon conclusion of the
Sir Thomas Lipton cup race for small
sloops sailed here today, the regatta
committee was called together to con
sider claim that the Lady Betty, un
officially hailed as winner, had fouled
the Mischief I. which came in second.
Gun Prices Are Down!
We have some bargains, in Rifles
Just now for instance:
30-30 Winchester Riflf, regular $40
32 Winchester Carbine regular $33.50
23 Remington Pump action Rifle, reg
22 Remington Repeating Rifle, reg
See them In our window.
Backus & Morris
273 Morrison St Near Fourth.
4.SO Saxon Knit nathlng Suit
McOregor Ciolf Clothes
f V f" i;4 Third St in 1 T jFi