Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 29, 1922, Page 14, Image 14

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Suds Spotted to Six -Run
Lead and Win, 9-6.
Had Middleton Been Yanked
Earlier, or Demaree Started,
Locals Might Have Won.
W. 1. Pct.l W. L. Pet.
San Fran 72 44 .B2ltaakland.. 57 80 .487
Vernon... 48 .S7ft!?fattle. . . 52 (12 .4.16
U)S Ans.. fiS 55 .584! Portland.. 47 67 .412
salt Lake. 58 57 .5MHacram'to. 47 69 .4U6
Yesterday's Results.
At Portland 8. Seattle 9.
At Los Angeles, Vernon 3. San Fran
jcJsco 11. ,
At Oakland 4. Los Angeles 3.
At Salt Lake 7. Sacramento 4.
The Beavers tried spotting the
Suds to another six-run lead yester
day and then catching up in a tor
, finish, but it couldn't be done.
They did their durndest but fell
bree runs short. Seattle 9, Port
land 6.
- It was one of those "if" games.
If Al Demaree had started the game
instead of finishing it
Or, if he had yanked Jimmy Mid
dleton three innings earlier than
he did
Or, if the right field fence had
been on wheels so it could have been
ran back to give Charley High a
chance at grabbing Crane's long
Borae-run ny in iaa uuru wim . u
on bases'
Mlddieton Starts Badly.
But the old hindsight is always
better than foresight. Manager Al
deft his ouija board at home, so when
Middleton got off to a bad start he
Jet him stay in there five innings,
on the supposition that he would get
better as he went along. Instead of
which Jimmy grew worse so rapidly
that latest bulletins from his bed
side indicated little hope.
In those five infings the Suds lit
on Middleton for 11 hits and eight
runs. Their attack included five
doubles and one home run with two
on bases. The click of fence balls
rattling off the boards sounded like
unto hail stones on a tin roof.
Finally, at the end of the fifth,
Mr. Demaree decided that Middleton
certainly wasn't right, and he went
in himself and pitched out the
game. Take it from us. Manager Al
showed some pitching stuff in the
four sessions he worked. His big,
sweeping curve ball was winding
around the necks of his old team
mates so wickedly that they were
stepping back from the plate, and
the only run off him was due to an
error by Poole. He dropped a throw
from Demaree that had Lane nipped
by 20 feet.
Al Stages Great Finish.
Al was likewise there with the
grandstand finish. In the ninth the
Sud got three on with two out, but
he whiffed Spencer Adams in that
pinch by some fancy low-ball pitch
ing. The Suds opened their attack on
Middleton in the first inning. Lane
doubled as first up and Eldred
doubled and drove him home.
In the second they made two more
wi. oiiuLum ui iiils, ana in me
third an additional three when
Crane lofted a pitch over the right
field wall with two on the sacks.
That gave them their accustomed
six-run lead. The Beavers cut it
down to four by scoring two runs
in the third. Elliott singled, Mid
dleton singled, and, with two out,
Cox drove a smoking double to left
and scored them.
But in the fifth the Suds came
back and made it a six-run lead
again through Eldred's single, a
sacrifice, Stumpf's double and an
other double by Crane. In the sixth
they made their lone run off
uemaree on Poole s error, as afore
Benvers Are Helpless.
nuniy acnorr meanwhile was
holding the Beavers helpless, but in
the seventh they came to life with
a great rally. High slashed a drive
through Stumpf. McCann forced
mm, cut .Elliott, who had a big
batting day, singled. Demaree hit
to b. Adams, who flipped to Crane
for a force-out at second, but Crane
dropped the onion. Gressett singled
and drove in one run. With the
bases full Ike Wolfer crashed a
double to deep center and three
more tallied, making four for the
But that settled it. To overcome
eix-run handicaps twice successively
is one of those things that isn't
This will be Seattle day at the
ball park, and a double-header will
be played, the first game starting
at i:&u ociock. lesteraays score:
Seattle I Portland
Lane.l .
3 OIGressett.l.
1 1
S.Adams,2 3
Barney.r.' 3
Eldred.m. 4
Wisterzil.3 3
Stumpf.l. 3
Crane, s... 4
J.Adams.c 4
Schorr.p.. 3
1 4 5lVoler,2..
1 3 OlCox.m...-.
3 4 HSargent,3.
1 1 HHigh.r
110 0!PooIe.l...
2 1 SIMcCann.s.
1 1 OlElliott.c
0 0 2Mlddre'n,p
iKhlg ...
3 3
2 3
0 0
1 1
1 10
0 3
3 5
1 1
0 0
0 0
0 0
Totals. .32 13 27 141 Totals. .39 12 27 16
Batted for Middleton in fifth.
tBatted for Demaree In ninth.
Seattle 1 23021000 9
Hits 2 2 3 1 3 1 0 0 113
Portland- 0 0 2 0 0 0 4 0 0 6
Hits 1 0 3 0 1 04 1 212
Errors, Crane, High. Charge defeat to
Middleton. Hits off Middleton. 11 in &
Innings. Runs responsible for, Middleton
8, Schorr 6. Struck out, by Middleton 2.
Schorr 1, Demaree 1. Bases on balls, off
Middleton 2, Schorr 1. Demaree 2. Home
run. Crane. Two-base hits. Lane, Eldred.
J. Adams, Cox, Stumpf, Crane, Wolfer.
Sacrifice hits, S. Adams, Crane, Stumpf,
Wisterzil, Barney, Eldred. Double play,
Eldred to S. Adams. Time, 1:15. Umpires,
Finney and Eason.
Angel Rally in Ninth , Overcome
in Last Half of Inning.
OAKLAND, CaL, July 28. Most
of the excitement of a closely fought
game occurred in the ninth inning
today, when Los Angeles forged
ahead of Oakland, only to have the
latter win out in its half, taking the
contest, 4 to 3. Score:
Los Angeles I Oakland
Killefer,!.. 3 0
M'Auley.s 3 1
I)eal.3 3 2
Griggs.l.. 2 0
Twom'y.r. 3 0
McCbe.m. 4.2
Llnd'ore,2 3 1
Daly.c 3 1
Lyons.p. .. 3 0
Dumo'h.p 0 0
0 Cooper.m..
1 Lafay'te.l
0 Knight.2..
Totals.. 27 7 28 131 Totals. ..32 9 2716
Two out when winning run scored.
Batted for Koehler in ninth,'
tBatted for Kremer in ninth.
Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2-
Hits , 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 27
Oakland 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2-
Hits. 0 2300001 3
Innings pitched, Lyons 8 2-3. Charge
cefeat to Lyons, ttuns responsible lor,
V - , fr--S , ' (rfZSad VJi- Too hi'sh! ( Clfrk
f VlT- ME If ( ") J 1 . -
Th.a unp ? DiDwj Jl I mo, up -Some- J f )
it GKes a $Srtt 'JU VThimg For &mS
( COOO ciGhht SE;5E1. Jo DoAJ , '
'"N ' ' '' ''''
Lyons 4, Kremer 3, Struck out, by Lyons
8, by Kremer 3. Bases on balls, off
Lyons 6, off Kremer 1. Two-base hit,
Wllie. Sacrifice hits, WiHe, Cooper,
Griggs, Twombly. Time, 1:35, Umpires,
Keardon and McGrew.
Triple Play Shuts Off Tiger Rally
in Ninth Inning'.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., July 28.
San Francisco defeated Vernon 11
to 3 in the fourth game of the
series here today. Two walks, a
triple by Ellison, and a double by
O'Connell drove Doyle from the
mound and gave the Seals a three-
run lead in the first inning. Ag
new's home run over the left field
fence in the next frame won for the
visitors. The Seal catcher hit an
other home run in the eighth. A
triple play started by Willie Karam
nipped a Tiger rally in their half of
the eighth inning. Score:
San Francisco I Vernon
Kelly.l... 4 0 1 OlCh'b'ne.m. 4 12 0
Compton,r 4 11 0High,l 4 0 2 0
2 2 10:Smith,3... 3
213 2!Bodle,r.i.. 4
2 2 0t.K)cker,l... 3
2 O 4iSaw-yer,2.. 2
0 4 2iFrench,s... 3
3 0
3 0 4
2 0 4
3 12
4 0 4
0 0 0
10 0
2 0 0
10 0
Mitchell, p
Doyle, p. . .
IGilder.p. ..
Totals. .36 14 ?7 181
Totals... 31 7 27 15
Batted for Jolly in ninth.
San Francisco 3 1 1 1 1 0 0 2 211
Hits 2 2 2 1 2 1 0 2 214
Vernon .0 001010103
Hits 10110202 0 7
Errors, Sawyer 2, French. Innings
pitohed, Doyle 1-3, Gilder 3 2-3. Charge
defeat to-Doyle. Runs responsible for,
Doyle 3, Gilder 2, Mitchell 3, 'Jolly 3.
Struck out. Mitchell 2, Glider 1, Jolly 2.
Bases on balls, Doyle 2. Mitchell 4, Jolly
1. Stolen bases,' Ellison, Agnew. Home
runs, Agnew 2. Three-base hit. Ellison.
Two-base hits, O'Connell. French, Karam
2. Smith. Sacrifice hits, OlConnell,
Karam. Rhyne, French, Bodie. Triple
play, Kamm-to Kllduff to Ellison. Time
1:45. Umpires, Casey and Byron.
Kallio Stingy Writh Hits and Sacs
Are Beaten, 7 to 4.
making four runs off Kunz in the
first inning, Salt Lake was never
headed in today's game ' and won,
7 to 4. Kallio held the visitors to
six hits. Score:
Sacramento I Salt Lake
Schang.3.. 5 0 1 USand.s..
1 0
1 2
2 3
2 13
1 2
2 1
1 1
2 5
0 0
Mollwitz.l 4 2 11 OlWilhoit.r.
Sch'kel.m 3 13 0Siglin,2. . .
Ryan.r... 4 0 1 0 Strand, 1..
Sheehan.l. 3 2 2 1 Lewis.l
McG'g'n,2. 3 0 1 4Schick.m..
Pearce.s.. 4 0 1 2Kerns,3...
Stanuge.c. 2 0 4 1 Jenkins.c.
Kunz.p... 4 10 lKallio.p...
Totals. .32 6 24 10!
Totals.. .32 12 27 14
Sacramento OllOOOll 0 4
Hits 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 6
Salt Lake 4 1 0 0 1 O 0 1 7
Hits 3 1 1 0 1 0 3 3 12
Errors, Sand, Kallio. . Home runs,
Kunz, Schick, Jenkins. Two-base hits,
Sheehan, Schinkel, Siglin, Strand, Jen
kins. .Sacrifices, McGaffigan, Siglin,
Lewis. Stqlen base, McGaffigan. Struck
out, Kallio 5, Kunz 3. Bases on balls,
Kallio 4, Kunz 3. Runs responsible for,
Kallio 3, Kunz 7. Double plays. Kerns
to Strand. Time, 1:43. Umpires, Car
roll and Toman.
Baseball Summary.
National League Standings.
W. L. Pct.l W. L. Pet.
New York 58 35 .624!Brooklyn. 46 47.495
St. Louis. 68 40 .5!)3;Pittsburg. 45 47 .480
Chicaeo.. 51 44 .537 Philadel'a. 84 55.382
Cincinnati 50 47 .SISIBoston. . . 32 59 .352
American Heague Standings. .
New York 56 42 .571iC!eveland. 49 49 .500
St. Louis. 54 41 .568!Washing'n 44 49 .473
Chicago.. 61 45 .531!Philadel'a. 39 53.424
Detroit... 50 47 .oloiBoston. .. 39 56.411
Western . League.
At Omaha 8, Denver 9.
At Tulsa 7, Wichita 6.
At Sioux Oity 5, Des Moines 2.
At Oklahoma City 2, St. Joseph 3.
Omaha 19, Denver 0.
American Association.
At Toledo 1, Milwaukee 2 (10 innings)
At Indianapolis 4, Minneapolis 3.
At Louisville 4, St. Paul 8.
At Columbus 2, Kansas City 11.
How the Series Stand.
At Portland 1 game, Seattle 2 games;
at Los Angeles, ban rrancisco 2 games,
Vernon 2 games: at Salt Lake 2 games.
Sacramento I games; ac Oakland i
games, Los Augeles 2 games.
Where the Teams Play Next Week.
Oakland at Portland: Vernon at Se
attle; Sacramento at San Francisco; Salt
Lake at Los Angeies.
Beaver Batting Averages.
B. H. Pct.l B. H. Pet
Hale... 311 118 .379ISargent. 283 69.243
Brazil.. 228 80 .SSOiBlemlll'r' 21 5.238
Gressett 269 90 .334ILevere'z 57 13 .228
Cox 414 130 .314Crumpl'r 42 8.214
High... 401 123 .306iWalberg 45 9.200
Poole. .. 426 129 .302!Middle'n 71 13.163
Suthe'd. 77 22 .2S6!Fuhrm'n 78 13 .166
MCUann 371 104 .278IHOUCK. . 7 1.143
King... 105 29 .275IColeman 8 1.125
Elliott.. 214 57 .266IDemaree 1 0.000
Woller. 287 72 .2501
Hoover Not to. Defend Cup.
- DTJLTJTH, Minn. July 28. Walter
Hoover, world's sculling champion,
will take part in the golden jubilee
regatta of the National Association
of Amateur Oarsmen at Philadelphia
next week, but he will not defend
the gold challenge cup, emblematic
of the North American title. Despite
previous statements to the contrary,
this announcement was authorized
by the rowing committee of the Du
luth Boat club today shortly after
Hoover arrived home.
Tendler Was Outclassed All the Way After First Round, Declares
Harry Ertle in Making Unofficial Decision.
. Referee Leonard-Tendler Fight.
(Copyright by the New York World. Pub
lished by Arrangement.)
EW YORK, July 28. (Spe
cial.) It was Leonard all the
way after the first round in
Thursday night's fight. Of course, I
can't give an official decision, but
as you have asked me to tell my
opinion, why that is it.
It was & massing battle. I think
all who saw it will agree to that.
Both men were in wonderful form,
and though I have refereed many
hard-fought lightweight battles, I
don't think I ever had one as fast as
this take it all the way through.
They seemed to rest -a couple of'
times toward the close of the 11th
round, I think it was, but in the
main they were at it hammer and
tong. ' '
I feel Leonard won because he
landed the more damaging blows,
the harder blows, the cleaner blows
And besides that, he was a ghost on
the defense. He made Tendler miss
many more times than he missed
Fight Remarkably Clean.
Giving Tendler all the credit for
agressiveness that surely must be
his. i sitll think that he was out
fought, as I said before, afte,r the
first round.
In that round he showed his best,
for Leonard seemed unable to gauge
his left uppercuts and left leads.
If I had had the privilege, I surely
would have raised Leonard's glove
at the end of the 12th.
I know many persons didn't think
the bout would go the distance, but
I did, for both men were in perfect
physical trim. I have refereed for
both men before and I know them,
you see. I had Leonard twice with
Johnny Dundee andonce with Mel
Coogan, and Tendler two fights, one
with Papin, the French champion,
and the other with a youngster
whose name I forget.
It was a remarkably clean fight.
The reports that have been circu
lated that Tendler hits tow may be
classed as "bunk." I cautioned him
a couple of times, and Leonard once.
There was neyjer any doubt in my
mind that the blows were all unin
tentional. Any boxer is liable to hit
low at times. -
Tendler Flashes in Eighth.
Tendler showed a flash in the
eighth round when he landed with
telling effect. I thought then that
he might turn the tide, but Leonard
wound up strong in that round and
gained all the succeeding rounds.
His lively jumping style, after- the
manner of Johnny Dundee, seemed
Portland Anglers to Prepare for
Western Championship Tourna
ment at San Francisco.
In preparation for the western
championship fly and bait casting
tournament at San Francisco, start
ing August 18, the casters of the
Multnomah Anglers club who .will
participate in that tournament will
have a stiff workout at 8:30 o clock
tomorrow morning at the Sellwood
park pool.
The three events regularly sche
duled for Sunday morning practice
have been increased to six. The
programme for tomorrow is: Ac
curacy fly, 5 -ounce ; -ounce ac
curacy bait; -ounce accuracy
bait; -ounce accurary plug at
random distances; dry fly delicacy
and accuracy and -ounce distance
bait. .
The Portland team will be com
posed of W. F. Backus, Dr. E. C
McFarland, Marvin Hedge, -Richard
Conley, Fred Kincaid, Webb Kinser,
M. H. Butler, Jack Herman and H.
Adcox. Jack Herman and Mike But
ler will go to Cleveland after the
western championship tourney to
participate in the national tourna
ment, which starts September 1.
The Portland pair and Charles Kew
all of San Francisco will be the
only western representatives at the
Jack Herman, Mike Butler and
Dick Conley have been averaging
better than 100 feet in the distance
fly. In a practice tournament re
cently Herman made an average of
114 feet in the distance fly, while
Butler's mark was only for and a
to have Tendler pretty much at sea
thouh n-6 one can say that Lew
ever quit trying.
There was a lot of talk to and
fro between the fighters. "I'm go
ing to take that title of yous back
to Philly with me," said Tendler in
the first round. They kept up a lot
of this stuff, meant, of course, to
fluster and excite, but they didn't
say anything very harsh. "Fight,
you big bum," said Tendler in one
of the rounds in which .1 cautioned
him. He seemed to think Leonard
was goin-g to get away from him by
dodging a claim of foul. They both
broke clean, in the main, and fought
like good, clever fighters. I had
little trouble and I can't say that
one held on more than the other.
Clean Breaks Demanded.
When we went into the ring I told
both men what I wanted a clean
break and clean fighting. I also
told their seconds that I would rec
ognize no one but the chief second
in claims ,of foul and that I would
not recognize towels tossed into the
ring. The towel, I said, would have
to be carried in by the man I knew
to be acting for a fighter.
Despite the fact that they were
supposed to be deadly enemies, they
were very sportsmanlike. When
Tendler flapped through the ropes
in the first round Benny backed up
and waited for me to wipe the resin j
off Lew's gloves, and later when
Benny slipped and fell Lew backed
up very prettily. I think .my warn
ings had put them on their good be
havior. I got the gloves after the fight.
One pair I gave to Governor Ed
wards and the other pair will go to
Frank Hogue, mayor of Jersey City.
I always keep the gloves in my
Championship fights.
. Leonard's Defense Perfect.
I'll tell you fairly that I had ex
pected to see Tendler make more
use of his left, but Leonard had an
almost perfect defense for it, and
after the first few rounds seemed
to be able to step inside and escape
I must say that I believe the
weight weakened Leonard. He did
not have the necessary snap to his
punches and I think his training
down was the cause. He hit Tendler
several times on the jaw almost
flush, it seemed to me, but did no
more than rock his man. Tendler
"took it" without any semblance of
distress, and that convinces me that
Leonard was not at his strongest.
. I wouldn't like to say which was
the more tired at the .finish. They
certainly fought to the last ounce in
that 12th round. At any rate, I want
to be present at the next fight if it's
at all like the one they had last
half feet shorter. Herman's mark
in a sanctioned championship tour
nament would h'ave broken the
world's record by a couple of feet.
Yale Reported Angling for Mur
phy as Aid to Leader.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 28. (Spe
cial.) Will the University of Wash
ington crew, second place winners
at the national Poughkeepsie re
gatta this year and fastest college
shell in America, lose its anchorman,
stroke and captain, George (Mike)
Murphy, as well as its coach, Ed
Leader, to Yale university next
year? .
It is reliably reported that Leader,
who takes up the reins at Yale im
mediately, has offered Mike Murphy
the position of assistant crew coach
at a salary which nearly rivals that
paid Leader himself to coach the
wonder Washington crews.
The loss of Murphy would, of
course, dash Washington's hopes for
the Poughkeepsie chase next year,
as a good stroke ordinarily takes
three years in the making. Murphy,
an extraordinary oarsman, attained
in two years the perfection the
average stroke attains in his senior
It is also cerfain now that Wash
ington will not have Coach Leader
back at the helm. Yale has abso
lutely refused to release him, al
though it is understood after the
alumni action on the resignation
Washington was' willing to pay
Leader a good deal more than he
asked to remain here. The matter
of his successor is still undecided.
Safe or Out? '
, Q. : Runner on second and third. Bats
man hits to left fielder, who juggles the
catch. Both runners leave their bases
the moment the ball Btrikes the hands
of the fielder. ' The umpire permits the
v...:-: - : I
runner on third to score and calls the
runner on second out. Why was It?
A. Can't answer. Both runners were
safe if they advanced the bases in the
proper manner.
Qi Must the pitcher keep both feet
on the rubber when he pitches to th
batsman or may he Keep the heel of one
foot and the toe of the other?
- A. It is not necessary to keep both
feet on the rubber in the act of pitching,
but the pitcher must not have either
foot behind the rubber.
Q. Batter hits the ball to deep center.
By a good throw the fielder gets the
batter at the plate. Is it a three-base
A. Yes. i
Q. Pitcher stands back of his plate
and then winds up. Next he steps for
ward and on the plate and brings his
hands In and out from his body and
throws the ball to first. Is that a balk?
A. Tes. It is not legitimate pitching
ana snouia De called a balk.
Q. When a fielder Jutrgles a fly hit
in his hands but does not drop .the ball.
is tnat called catching It?
A. It is.
All Divisions to Settle Scores in
Washington Park Tourney
on Same Day.
Yesterday's play in the Washing
ton park tennis tournament brought
the juniors to the round just above
the semi-finals. The semi-finals in
the boys' division have already been
played and the semi-finals in -the
men's division will be reached to
day, thus leaving the finals in all
divisions for tomorrow. Will Givler
and L. Goldblatt will play in the
rinais of the boys' singles.
C. Hartmam defeated Will Givler,
state boys' champion, in three hard
sets in the junior division, 6-4, 8-6,
6-3. Givler played an uphill game
in the second set, but tired in the
final, Hartman winning handily. In
men's singles the ' outstanding
matches . were those in which H,
Ketterman lost to W. McKinlay, 6-3,
5-7, 1-6, and Milt Frohman defeated
Will Givler, 7-S, 6-4.
Only one doubles match was
played, all the others going by de
fault. W. Fong and G. Nioka de
feated D. Burton and A. Goldblatt,
6-1, 6-8, 6-4. Results:
Juniors C. Hartman defeated W. Giv
ler, 6-4, 6-8, 6-3; Ed Murphy defeated
A. UOdlDlatt, tt-2, e-2.
Men- -E. Murphy defeated G. Nioka, 6-2,
6-1; H. Neer defeated S. Levy, 6-0, 6-0;
W. McKinlay defeated H. Ketterman,
3-6, 7-5, 6-1; R. Kendall defeated E,
Markwitz, 6-0, 6-1: M. Frohman defeated
W. Givler, 7-5, 8-4.
Doubles W. Fong and G. Nioka de
feated D, Burton. and A. Goldblatt, 6-1
6-8, 6-4; E. Markwitz and I. Wolff de
faulted to E, Gettlman and L. Beckman
G. M. Couche and R. Hawley defaulted
to. M. Frohman and H. Stevens; B. Hart
man and I. Goodsell defaulted to H.
Piatt and W. McKinlay. .
Today's schedule:
10 A. M. C. C. Campbell vs. H. Neer.
11:30 A. M. E. Murphy vs. H. Neer.
12:45 P. M. T. S. Steffen vs. E. Mur
phy and A. Stenger vs. A. Brunn.
1 P. M. M. Slchel and Dr. G. Good
man vs. B. Yoshioka and H. McCoy.
2 P. M. P. Fouts and H. Ketterman
vs. H. Neer and W. Givler; H. Piatt and
W. McKinlay vs. winner B. Yoshioka and
H. McCoy vs. M. Slchel and Dr. G. Good
man. 4 P. M. Winner P. M. Fouts and H.
Ketterman vs. H. Neer and W. -Givler
vs. G. Nioka and W. Fong.
5 P. M. R. Kendall vs. E. Murphy;
winner H. Stevens vs. W. McKinlay vs.
H. Neer.
6 P. M. Winner B. Yoshioka vs. C.
Hartman vs. winner R. Kendall vs. E.
Ad Santel Nearly Blind.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 28.
Ad Santel, San Francisco claimant
of the light-heavyweight wrestling
championship title, is now nearly
blind and can no longer wrestle,
according to a statement by Frank
Shuler, wrestling promoter, pub
lished here today. '
Bush League Notes.
After winning six consecutive games
the Woodmen of the World nine of Port
land lost to the United Sttaes National
bank team, - 6 to 5, Thursday at Recrea
tion park. The game was called at the
end of the seventh because of darkness.
Baron, of the losers, was the fielding star.
In a game at Bandon, Or., Sunday, Co
quille defeated Bandon 9 to 1. The fea
ture was the fielding of Smith, Coquille's
second baseman, who handled ten chances
without an error. Score :
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Coquille . .. 9 16 2IBandon 18 5
Batteries Oerding and King; Harper,
Keene and Hayes.
In a 14-innlng game at Jefferson Sun
day Dever defeated Marion, 4 to 3. Cam
eron of the winners made two home runs.
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Marion 3 14 4 Dever 4 14 3
Batteries Russell and Metzner; Dela-
sax and BlackwelL,
Four Portland high school and college
players are in the Coquille lineup. They
are Howard Hobson, Harold Slade and
Charles Thomas' of Franklin high, and
Rod Smith of NortlyPacinc college. Hob
son and Slade were on the 1922 inter
scholastic all-star .team, while Thomtts
is an ex-Tacoma International league
i first sacker.
mun is an outiieiaer.
New Yoi;k Makes it Four
Out of Five in Series.
National League Record Made by
Ed Williamson in 1884 Tied
,' by St. Louis Player. ,
NEW YORK, July 28. The New
York Giants made it four out of
five from St. Louis today by divid
ing a double-header with the Cardi
nals. ' The champions continued
their heavy hitting in the first game,
knocking Doak out of the box again
and winning 8 to 4. Haines pitched
St. Louis to a 4-3 victory in the sec
ond game, but had a narrow escape
in the ninth, when the Giants scored
all their runs after two were out.
Hornsby hit his 27th homer of the
season in the eighth inning of the
first game, tying the National
league record, made by Ed William
son of the old Chicago Nationals in
1884. John Heydler, president of
the National league, and Commis
sioner K. M. Landis witnessed the
games. Scores:
First game
St. Louis I New York
Flack.r.. 3 0 1 OIBanc'ft.s. . 4
Stock. 3 ..4 0 4 3!RawlinKS,2 4
J.Smlth.m 4 11 OiFrisch.3.. 5
13 4
3 13
2 10
0 10
312 0
13 0
2 5 0
0 0 1
Hornsby,2 4
1 U 4iMeusel,l. . o
0 1 0Toung.r... 3
2 8 3Kelly.l.... 4
M'Henry.l 3
Four er.l. 4
Topor'r.s. 4
2 3 2Stengel.m 4
Clemons.c 3
1 6 3
0 0 0
0 0 2
0 0 0
Mueller, 1
Doak, p. . . 1
M'Curdy.t 1
stuart.p . .
0 0 0 0
1 0 0 01
Totals. 33 7 24 17
Totals. 37 13:
: 10
Batted for Clemons in ninth.
tBatted for Doak in seventh.
tBatted for Stuart In ninth.
St. Louis ....2 1.0 0 0 O 0 1 0 4
New York 0 0010502 x 8
Errors. J Smith 2. Frlsch. Two-base
hits, Bancroft. Fournier, n;. Mmtn. 'inree
base hits. J. Smith. Frlsch. E. Smith.
Home runs. Meusel, Hornsby. Stolen
bases. Frisch 3. Sacrifices. Hornsby,
Doak, Young. Left on bases New York
9, St. Louis 0. liases on Dans, tyan z,
Doak 1. Stuart 1. Struck out, Ryan- 4,
Doak 3, Stuart 1. Innings pitched, Doak
Stuart 2. nit by pitcner, Kawungs Dy
Stuart. Passed balls, Clemons. Losing
pitcher, Doak. Umpires, Sentelle and
Klem. Time, 2:10.
Second game:
St. Louis I New York
Flack,r... 4 10 OBancroft.s 4 2 3
Stock,3... 5
Mann.m . . 4
2 lRawlings,2
3 0Frlsch,3. ..
0 OIMeusel.1. ..
3 2!Voung,r...
2 0Kelty,l...
7 Ojstengel.m.
1 HE. Smsth.c
3 OiShinnefs.
4 2INehf.p
3 1
3 0
3 2
J.Smith.ra 0 0
0 11
0 3 0
1 10 0
Hornsby.2 5 2
Schultz.l.. 3 1
Galner.l... 3 0
Fournier.l 1 0
Aln'mlth.e 3- 2
Lavan.s... 2 1
j oporcer.s l v
Haines,p.. 4 0
2 OIR'bertsonf.
0 4 Causey, p.. .
C'inghamt. 1
Totals.. 35 10 27 10 Totals. ..31 7 2713
Ran for E. Smith In ninth.
tBatted for Nehf in seventh.
tBatted for Causey in ninth.
St Louis 1 1 0 1 1000 0 4
New York 0 0000000 3 3
Error, Stengel. Two-base hits, Lavan,
Hornsby. Three-base ' hits. Mann. Cun
ningham. Sacrifices, Frisch, Schultz, La
van. Double plays, Haines, Lavan and
Guiner; Stock and Hornsby. Bases on
balls, off Haines 3, Nehf 3, Causey 1.
Struck out, by Haines 1, Nehf 3. In
nings pitched, by Nehf 7, Causey 1. Los
ing pitcher, Nehf.
Cincinnati Bats Singleton and
Winters Hard.
cinnati batted Singleton and Win
ters hard today and won from Phil
adelphia 11 to 7. Cliff Lee, the
locals' first baseman, . made two
home runs, giving him five for the
series. Cy Williams hit his 16th cir
cuit smash of the season in the
eighth. Score:
Cincinnati Philadelphia
Burns,m.. 5 2 1 0Rapp,3... . 5
Daubert.l 4 2 9 lPark'son,2 5
Duncan.l.. 5 2 4 OtWUl'ms.m 5
Harper.r.. 6 3 1 OlWalker.r,. 4
Fonseca.2 6 2 3 4 Mokan.I.... 4
Hargr've.c 3 14 OlFletch'r.s 5
Pinelll.3.. 6 4 0 HLee.l 3
Caveney.s 3 2 4 3lPeters.c 4
Donohue.p 4 0 1 HSinglef n,p 0
1 3
2 4
2 1
1 1
1 0
1 4
0 0
1 0
0 0
0 0
IWlnters.p. 3
(Lebou'eau 1
IHubbell.p.. 0
Totals 41 18 27 12 Totals 39 13 27 16.
Batted for Winters in eighth
Cincinnati 6 0018010 0 11
Philadelphia 0 0110005 0 7
Errors, Daubert, Caveney 2. Winters,
Two-base hits. Fonseca, Pinelli, Harper,
Duncan. Walker. Fletcher. Three-base
hits, Daubert, Caveney. Home runs, Lee
2, Williams. ' Stolen bases. Burns, Dau
bert. Sacrifices, Caveney, Walker, Dono-
hue, Daubert. Double plays, Fonseca,
rn i,a..a ,n HohW O l?l.,nl,.. , n ra-1r
Vinson to Lee 2, Fonseca to Daubert. Bases
on balls. Winters 2, Donohue 2. Hubbell
2. Struck out, by Singleton 1, Donohue 1,
Wiifters 2. Innings pitched. Singleton 1-3,
Winters 7 2-3, Hubbell 1. Losing pitcher,
Singleton. ,
Timely Double in Seventh Wins
for Brooklyn, S to 2.
BROOKLYN, July 28. Brooklyn
defeated Pittsburg today 3 to 2.
Carey stole four bases, but could not
score. Deberry'S timely double in
the seventh won for the Dodgers.
Score: '
Pittsburg Brooklyn
Mar'n-'e.s 5 1 3 3l01son,2... 4 13 3
Carey.m. 3 2 4 OiMyers.m.. 4 14 0
Bigbee.l. 3 0 3 0 T.Grifth.r 4 14 0
Russell.r. 3 0 1 OlWheat.l.. 4 2 10
Tierney,2 3 1 0 4IMitchell.l. 4 14 1
Traynor,3 4 0 0 2)Hlgh,3 4 0 10
Grimm.l. 4 1 10 OlWard.s 2 14 1
Gooch.c. 4 2 3 0Deberry,c 3 16 1
Adams. p. 3 2 0 2;Vance,p... 3 0 0 0
Barnh't, 10 0 0
Totals. 33 9 24 11 Totals 82 8 27 6
Batted for Adams in ninth.
Pittsburg 10000010 O-- 2
Brooklyn 10000020 x 3
Errors, Grimm, Gooch, .Ward, Deberry.
Two-base hits, Grimm. Deberry. Three
base hit, Griffith. Stolen bases. Maran
vilie, Carey 4, BigDee. Sacrifice. Bus
sell. Double plays, Olson to Mitchell,
Olson and Ward. Bases on balls, Vance
3. Struck out, Adams 3, Vance 3.
Hitting and Fielding of Terry Is
Feature of Game.
BOSTON, July 28. Percy Jones
of Chicago held the Braves to five
hits today and Chicago shut out
Boston, 9 to 0. The hitting and
fielding of Terry featured, while
Hollocher's work in the field cut
off several possible runs for the
Braves. The score:
Chicago I Boston -
Heath'e.m S 2 1 OlPowell.m.. 3 0 3 0
tiorcner.s. s u o Jijnriy ury,i. , a i x v
Terry ,2... 5 3 5 6!Nlxon.r... 4
Miller.l... 5 12 OBoeckel.3.. 3
Barber.l.. 3 110 OHolke.l... 4
Frlberg.r.. 4 2 3 0IFord,s. . . . 3
Srug.3.... 4 1 0 2iKopf,2.... 4
0 1
1 1
2 16
0 1
0 1
0 3
0 0
0 0
1 O
yFar-elLc 4 2 10
D-Neil.c... 3
IDeschger.p 2
IBraxton.p. 0
Sowdy... 1
Jones, p.. . 3 0 0 4
Totals.. 35 12 27 151 Totals. .30 5 2718
Batted fpr Oeschger in eighth.
Chicago 040 0 1811 29
Boston 00000000 0 0
Errors, Boeckel, CNeil. Two-base hit,
Terry. Sacrifices, Hollocher 2, Friberg.
Double plays. Hollocher to Terry to Bar
ber. Hollocher to Barber, Holke to Ford
to Holke. Bases on balls, off Jones 3,
off Oeschger 2. off Braxton 2. Struck out,
by Jones 1. by Oeschger 1. Innings
pitched, Oeschger 8, Braxton 1. Losing
pitcher, Oeschger.
Brooklyn Buys Pitching Wizard.
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., July 28.
Charles Ollinger, pitcher of the
Florida State league, holding a rec
ond of 30 innings without a run be
ing scored against him, has been
sold to the Brooklyn Nationals and
will report about August 21. Oiling
ger, an ex-pitcher on the Auburn
college team, was the collegiate
all-southern pitching selection for
two years.
Canoe and Motorboat Races, Surf
Board Riding and Other
, Stunts on Programme.
The second annual Oregon state
outdoor swimming and diving cham
pionships will be decided today in
the Oaks natatorium. In addition
to swimming and diving there will
Be canoe races, motorboat races,
surf board riding and various other
In the swimming and diving there
are entries from the Multnomah
club, Broadway natatorium and Y.
W. C. A. besides several unattached
entries. Competition in the wom
en's fancy diving will be close. Mrs.
Constance Myers Dressier, Helen
Hicks and Gladys Stansbery are the
Multnomah entries.
Mrs. Ruth Lewis of the Broadway
"nat" looms as the, dark horse
in the springboard event. She has
been coming to the front rapidly in
the last two years and is executing
some of the most difficult dives in
splendid form.
The list of events, the first to
start at 2 o'clock, follows:
2 P.M. Exhibition of Thelma Payne's
"water babies."
2 P. M. Canvas canoe singles.
2:10 P. M. Peterborough canoe singles.
2:20 P.M. Double canvas canoe race.
2:25 P. M. Men's 440-yard free style
2:30 P.M. Women's 50-yard free style
2:30 P. M. Paddle in front seat.
2:35 P.M. Motorboat race, class B,
under 15 miles.
2:40 P. M. Boys, 3 4 years and under,
50-yard free style swim.
2:40 P.M. Double in Peterborough.
2 :45 P. M. Girls, 12 years and under,
50-yard swim.
2:50 P.M. Men's 100-yard free style
2 :50 P. M. Fours in canvas canoe.
2:55 P. M. Exhibition by Louis (Happy)
Kuehn. fancy diving.
2:55 P.M. Motorboat race, class A,
over 35 miles.
3 P. M. Women s 50-yard back stroke
3 P. M. Fours in Peterborough.
3:05 P.M. Boys, 16 years and under,
50-yard free style race.
3:10 P.M. Girls, 18 years and under,
50-yard dash. '
3:10 P.M. Mixed doubles, canoe event
3:15 P. M. Surf board riding Cham
3:15 P. M. Divine championships, men
and women.
3:20 P. M. Jump-into-water-and-get-
into-canoe race.
3 :30 P. M. WO-yard swim, get Into ca
noe and Daddle back.
3:40 F. M. standing toddling canoe
4 P. M. Men s 50-yard free style swim.
4:10 P.M. SD-2ed boat race, la-l
4:20 P. M. World's championsnips surf
board riding contest.
4:25 P. M.- Novelty, fully clothed, boys
14 years and under, swim.
4:30 P. M, Charles H. Skinner and the
Tee-N-Tee challenge. i.-
4:40 P. M. canoe sailing.
Three Shells to Clip Waters
Lake Washington in Crown
ing Event of Regatta.
SEATTLE. Wash., July 28. (Spe
cial.) Three eight-oared shells,
manned for the most part by Uni
versify of Washington oarsmen
some of whom were proteges of the
late. Coach Hiram Conibear and
others pupils of his successor, Ed
Leader, who this fall will become
head crew coach at Yale university,
will sweep down Lake Washington
tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock in
a mile and seven-eighths race,
finishing at Madrona park.
Three Washington trained oars
men will stroke the slender shells,
three Washington-trained cox
swains will manipulate the tiller
ropes. One of the shells represents
the Portland Rowing club and the
other two the Seattle Yacht club
and the Varsity Boat club.
Tomorrow's rowing event will be
the crowning special event of the
Pacific international yachting re
gatta, the first time that any but
a strictly collegiate shell race has
been staged successfully at Seattle.
Besides Brandenthaier in tne
Portland shell from Washington,
will be Sam Briggs and Russ
Nagler, coxswains; Steven, No. 7 in
that shell, is an ex-Cornell stroke.
Preceding the main event Willianr
(Bondy) Gregory of Portland, new
northwest singles champion, will
risk his honors over the same course
against George Pocock,
Olympia Women Golfers Win.
OLYMPIA, Wash., July 28. (Spe
cial.) With a score of 19 to 1, the
TOlympia Golf and Country club
women yesterday aereaiea tne wom
en's team of the Yakima Golf and
Country club, which is touring the
state. Mrs. H. H. Bowen, who scored
the Yakima team's three points in
the Portland match the day before,
again saved the team from a shut
out with the single point the visi
tors made here.
Golf Facts Worth
Q. Is there any distance limit within
which a ball must lie before a jilayer
may have the flagstick removed when
his opponent plays' his approach shot?
A. No. He can have it lifted when
the onnonent is playing from 250 yards
away, if he is disposed to compliment
the latter's accuracy in that way.
Q. is there any penalty where a play
er in a sand trap, In taking a club from
the bag, accidentally pulls out a second
club and allows it to fall to the ground?
A. There is no penalty, unless the club
in falling Improves the lie of the ball.
Of course, if the club strikes the ball
and moves it, that counts a stroke.
, O. Does the rule which permits a
player to have his opponent life a ball
that lies within a club length of his
own in such position as to Interfere with
his stroke, apply to balls in a hazard?
A. Yes. The rule Is the same whether
the balls lie In the fairway, rough or a
Q. What is the penalty if a player
fails to replace his ball, where somebody
or something outside the match moves
it from where it cams to rest?
A. The loss of the hole in match play
and two strokes -in medal play. This
presumes, of course, that It is clearly
established, not assumed, that the ball
was moved. -. '
Phone your want ads to The Ore
gonian. Main 7070.
Williams Chalks Up 23d Home
Run in First Inning With
Slsler on Base.
ST. LOUIS, July 28. Sam Jones
pitched the New York Yankees back
into first place today by. allowing
the St. Louis Browns only six hits.
New York winning 7 to 3. The vic
tory, which was New York's third
in the four-game series, gave the
Yankees, a half-game lead over the
Browns, who had held the league
leadership since June 16. The visit
ors batted olp hard in the first and
second innings, scoring five runs.
Witt hit a home run with two men
on bases in the second and Will
iams chalked up his 23d homer in
the first with Sisler on base. Score:
New York I
St. Louls-
B H O Al
B H t A
Witt.m . .
2 1 OlGerber.s...
Dugan.3 ..
Meusel. r..
0 0 3iTobin,r 3
2 3 UiSisler.1 .. .. 3
1 2 0;Williams.l 3
0 2 0M'Manu8.2 4
1 11
IJacob'n.rii. 4
Severeid.c. 4
!Bronkie,3.. 3
iKoip.p 0
jBayne.p... 2
Shorten.. 1
Ward. 2. ..
0 3
2 5
0 0
Scott, s....
Jones.p. ..
Totals.. 33 8 27 13
Totals. ..31 6 27
Batted for Kolp in second.
New York 1 4100010 0 7
St. Louis 2 0001000 0 S
Errors. Dugan. Meusel. Two-base hit.
Ruth. Home runB, Williams. Witt. Sac
rifice hits. Sisler. Schaius, Pipp. Double
plays, Scott to Ward to Plop 2. Bases
on balls, off Jones 3, off Kolp 1. off
nayna 4. trucK out, oy Jones , Dy
Bayne 4. Innings pitched, Kolp 2, Byne
Losing pitcher, Kolp.
Strunk's Triple and' Hooper's
Single Beat Boston, 4-3.
CHICAGO, July 28. A three-base
hit by the veteran Amos Strunk,
following Hooper's single, broke up
a ten-inning game today in favor of
Chicago 4 to-..3 over Boston, giving
the locals three out of four. Score:
Boston I Chicago
Miller.m.. 5 1
4 O'.Tohnson.s. 5
Foster.3.. 4 0
Karrt 1 1
1 l!Mulligan.3 4
0 OIE.Colllns.2 5
O OlHooper.r.. 4
0 l!.Strunk.m.. 5
8 OlFalk.l 4
4- 3Sheely,l... 4
4 O'Schalk.c. 4
1 0!Faber,p... 3
4 41
Lieboldt. 0 0
3'Rourke.3 0 0
Burns. 1.. 4 3
Pratt.2... R 3
2 5
2 4
0 0
0 13
2 4
0 0
Harris.l... 4 2
J.Collins.r 2 0
Mitchell, 5 0
Ruel.c . .. 4 1
ITerguswn.p 2 0
Menosky 1 1
Russell.p.. 0 0
0 21
O 01
0 01
Totals. .37 12 28 131 Totals. . 38 10 30 13
One out when winning run scored,
Batted for Ferguson in ninth.
tBatted for Foster in ninth.
tRan for Karr in ninth.
Boston 0 00O0 1011 0 3
Chicago 0 10000110 1 4
Error, Foster. Two-base hits. Burns.
Schalk, Pratt, Johnson. Hooper. Three
base hit, Strunk. Sacrifices. Mulligan, J.
Collins 2, Ferguson, Harris. Bases on
balls, off Faber 3, Ferguson 2. Struck
out, by Ferguson 1. Faber 3. Innings
pitched, Ferguson 8, Russell 1 1-3. Losing
pitcher, Russell.
Hilling Continued and
Is Defeated.
CLEVELAND, July 28. Philadel
phia continued its heavy hitting to
day and defeated Cleveland 12 to 3.
The Athletics knocked Morton from
the box in the fifth inning for the
second time during the series. With
the game apparently lost. Manager
Speaker replaced every man on the
team except Jamieson, J. Sewell and
Lindsey. Score:
Philadelphia I Cleveland r
M'Gowan.r 3 0 2 0!.Tam'son.l . 4 0 0 0
Dykes.3... 8 11 4Wamby,2.. 2 13 3
Walker,1.. 5 2 2 OiSteph'son.2 1
Hauser.l.. 4 3 14 0Speaker.m 4
Miller.m.. 4 I 3 OiEvans.m... 1
(iall'way.s .5 3 0 2! Wood, r 2
Perkins.c. I 3 Olshaute.r... 1
Sheer.2 5 2 2 n .1 Sewell.s 4
Harris.p... 5 0 0 llGardner.3. 2
iDoran.3.... 2
IMcInnis.l. 3
Guisto.l 2
O'Neil.c... 2
L Sewell.c 1
I.Morton.p.. 2
tLindsey.p... 2
0 12
0 10
0 10
0 0 It
3 3 5
t 2
0 0
9 1
5 0
2 0
0 0
0 2
0 0
Totals 40 13 27 12 Totals 35 9 27 15
Philadelphia 13005300 0 12
Clveland 1 000110003
Errors. Dvkes. O'Neil, Morton 2. Two
base hits. Morton, Galloway. Three-base
hit, Lindsey. Stolen bases. Walker,
Speaker. Sacrifices. McGowan, Wambs
ganss. Rases on balls, Harris 6, Morton
1, Lindsey 3. Innings pitched. Morton
4 1-3. Lindsey 4 2-3. Struck out, Harris
2. Morton 1, Lindsey 1. 'Losing pitcher,
Morton. .
Detroit Bunches' Hitsfin Rally in
Sixth and Wins.
DETROIT, Mich., July 28. Detroit
bunched hits off Francis in the sixth
inning after two were out, scoring
five runs and defeating Washing
ton 6 to 3. Six Tigers in euccession
hit safely, Blue driving the ball over
the fence with two runners on base.
Washington I Ttetrolt
Rice.m ... 5
Harris,2. 4
Judge. 1.. 4
Goslin.l.. 5
rower.r. 4
Shanks.3. 3
Peckln'h.s 4
Pincio'h.c 3
Francis.p 3
Milan.... 1
Smith, t.. 0
1 OIBlue.l
1 14
2 4!Cutshaw,2
8 OlCobb.m...
4 Olfleilm nn.r
O'.Iones.S. . .
lRigney,s. .
1 lOldham.c.
Totals. 36 10 24 8i Totals. 34 13 2710
Batted for Piclnich in ninth.
tBatted for Francis in ninth.
Washington 20000000 13
Detroit 0 1000600 x 6
Errors, Judge, Brower. Three base hit.
Cutshaw. Home run. Blue. Stolen base,
Cutshaw. Sacrifice, Shanks. Double
plays, Harris and Judge. Pincinlch and
Harris. Bases on balls. Oldham 1, Dauss
1 Francis 2. Struck out, Francis 7. Dauss
3. Innings pitched, Oldham 1-3. Win
ning pitcher. Dauss.
$100,000 Appropriated for Shaft.
CHICAGO, July 28. Ban Johnson,
president of the American league,
announced today that the league had
appropriated $100,000 to erect the
monument to baesball in East Po
tomac park, Washington. Designs
will be sought immediately from
leading sculptors of the United
Buckshot May Released.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 28. Her
bert (Buckshot) May, pitcher, has
been released under option by the
Seattle club of the Pacific Coast
Baseball league to the Des Moines
club of the Western league, it was
announced today.
Today and Tomorrow
First Game Called at 1:30
Monday Game 2:45