Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1922)
THE MORXIXG OREGOXTAXv SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, 1922
ROUTS SUDS, IN
Lefty's Twisters Has 'Em
Guessing Nine Whiff.
BOBBLES ARE COSTLY
WALTER McCREDIE TO HUNT
IVORY FOR DETROIT CLUB
Big Fellow Accepts Assignment at Urgent Request of Navin.
Smaller Leagues Are to Be Combed.
ui ni n Tir
IM I It MUM;
WHITE SOX BEATEN
Boots of Seattle Enable Portland
to Take Early Lead and
Then Add to It.
Paclfle Coast League Standings.
W. L. Pct.f W. L. Pet.
Pan Fran. 87 81 .(Mil Oakland.. 64 72.471
Vernon.. 80 54 .597 Seattle'. 62 74.458
Los Ang. 77 61 .MS'Portland . . 56 80.412
Salt Lake 68 70 ,4SoSacramnto 64 83.394
At Seattle 4. Portland 10.
At Sacramento 4. Salt Lake 5 (13 In
At Pan Francisco 3. Vernon 10.
At Los Angeles 3. Oakland 2.
SEATTLE. Wash., Aug. 18. (Spe
cial.) Nine strike-outa and four
errors tell the story of today's ball
rami between the Beavers and Dea
con John's Braves. Walter Levereni
got the strikeouts and Seattle got
the errors and Portland won with
out half trying, 10 to 4.
With the hovering- clouds casting
a heavy shadow over the infield,
Leverenz's twisters didn't look any
larger than a pea to the Indian
gwatsters. Once or twice the dea
con's men showed signs of lifeC' and
at one stage of the contest Skipper
Middleton had Crumpler all warmed
up. But Lefty weathered the etorm
and was in no danger thereafter.
Support la Shaky.
Harry Gardner pitched a pretty
erood game, his shaky support caus
ing much of the jrief. Bill Stumpf
was back at first base, and Bill's
preserce did not add any steadiness
to the infield. Thrown balls were
boufJcing ail around Stumpf, and
Bill missed most of 'em. Jack Adams
put in a right-hand hitting cTab
kiialnst Portland's southpaw, but
the strategy went for naught. The
boys couldn't have hit Leverenz with
The Beavers took a three-run lead
in the third, and none was earned.
With runners on second and third, )
Sammy Crane threw low to the
catcher in trying to nip a runner at !
home. Portland got three runs be
fore it was over.
The tribe broke through in the
fourth. An error by McCa-nn and
Eldred's double to left put runners
on second and third and Wisterzil
scored them with a single. .
Wisterzil undid tne good he had
done by his hitting when he threw
wild to first in the fifth, Portland
getting two more scores as a result
of the bad peg.
Run F"orced In.
Seattle had a real chance to win
in the sixth. Two singles and
pass filled the bases and Leverenz
passed Wisterzil, forcing in a run.
There was nobody out. Crane's fly
brought the second run home, but
Bill Stumpf fanned for the second
time and Eldred was out trying to
sneak to third on Rip King.
Wlbh thega'me won, the BeaveTS
added five more to their total In the
eighth and ninth, wild throws' to
first by Crane and Tobin swelling
the total. Score:
1 1 (i Lane.l 4 0 2 0
2 3 3 Orr.2 3 2 0
1 1 OHood.r 4 11
0 7 0;E!dred.m.. 3 12
1 2 0jWisterall,3 3 14
0 1 1 Crane.s.... 3 10
0 3 8!Stumpf,l... 4 18
S;TODin,c 4 0 10
l:Gardner,p. 3 0 0
(Spencer... 10 0
Brazil!. 2.. 4
Totals. .34 9 27 111 Totals.. .32 7 27 9
"Batted lor uardner in inth.
Portland O0302002 3 10
Hits 00302002 2 9
Seattle.... 00020200 0
Hits 00020210 2 7
Errors. McCann 2, Wisterzil,- Tobin.
Stolen base, McCann. Two-base hits,
Leverenz. Eldred. Sacrifice hits. Wol
fer. High. Crane. Sargent, Leverenz.
Ba&es on- balls. Gardner 2, Leverenz 4.
Struck out. Gardner 6, Leverenz 9. Runs
responsible, foe, Gardner 2, Leverenz 3.
Time, 2:20. Umpires. Eason and Finney.
BEES AVIX IX THIRTEENTH
Score, 5-4; Umpire Reardon Stag
gers Siglin With Hook to Jaw.
SACRAMENTO, Cal.. Aug. 18.
Salt Lake turned the tables on Sac
ramento today, although the game
ran into extra innings after the
Solons had knotted the count in the
seventh . and remained there until
the thirteenth, when the Bees
swarmed and sent Paul Strand
across through the agency of two
errors, an infield out and a pair of
base hits. The final score: 5 to 4.
Victory "gave the visitors their first
for the series. r ,
In the thirteenth Inning, Paddy
Siglin was trapped off first by Fit
tery. Umpire Reardon called -Siglin
out and the Salt Lake player rushed
him. They clinched and Reardon
staggered his assailant with a right
hook to the jaw before the com
batants were separated. Siglin was
Salt Lake I Sacramento
Schiok.m.. 6 12 0IMcG'flg'n,2 6 2 6 5
Gle'hmn.l-S 0 9 l'Kopp.l 6 12 0
Siglin, 2.. 4 0 3 OMolIwitz,!. 6 2 15 0
5 3 4 1 Kyan.r 5 4 8 0
6 3 3 0 Schinkle.m 5 1 1 OJ
6 13 3 Murphy.3.. 5 10 2
4 12 1 Pearce.s... 5 0 12
5 19 3 Cook.c 2 0 2 1
3 10 3 Shea, p.... .2 0 0 3
2 10 liPenner... 10 0 0
0 3 0 McNeely.r. 10 0 0
0 1 o;Fittery,p.. 2 0 0 4
0 0 O Schang.c. 2 2 4 1
Totals. .48 12 39 131 Totals. ..48 13 39 18
Batted for Cook in seventh.
Salt Lake. .2 02000000000 1 5
- Hits 1 0210101201 1 2 12
Sacto. . 1001 10-1 00000 0 4
Hits 2 00420111110 0 13
Errors, Strand, Jenkins, Kailio. Mc
Gafflgan, Murphy 3, , McNeely. Innings
pitched, by Kailio 2 2-3, Shea 7. Credit
victory to Meyer. - Charge defeat to Fit
tery. Runs responsible for, Kailio 2. Shea
4. Struck out, by Kailio 5, Shea 1, Meyer
4, Flttery 8. Bases on balls, off Kailio
2. Shea 3. Stolen bases, Mollwitz, Schick,
Schang 3, Ryan. Home run. Strand. Two
baM hit. Lewis. Sacrifice hit, Gleich
man. Double plays. Pearce to McGaffi
gan to Mollwitz 2. Shea to McGaffigan to
Moilwitz. Time of game, 2:35. Umpires,
McGfew and Reardon.
Sands, s... 6
Kailio. p.. . 3
Kerns, 3... 2
BY L. H. GREGORY.
WALTER McCREDIE should
worry. . He is out with Se
attle, but In with Detroit.
The big fellow has accepted an of
fer from Owner Navin of Detroit to
go scouting for the Tigers for the
remainder of this season and next
season, too. If he will consider It.
Moreover, It is a good job, a much
better job than managing a ball
club and with none of the worries
and responsibilities of managing at
tached to it.
You must hand it to Walt for one
outstanding characteristic of " his
Scotch makeup. He may go down,
but when he comes up he is smil
ing. He doesn't let the jolts and
knocks of life sour him In the least.
After what he went through in Port
land and later in Seattle, some men
would have been bitter for the rest
of their days. But not McCredie.
He laughs about it, tells a funny
story or two and he can tell them
charges it up to experience and says
he Intends now to enjoy life for
He had an Iron-clad contract with
Seattle for the season, so when he
retired as manager he went east and
did some scouting for the club. He
recommended some players for the
Suds, but his recommendations were
not accepted. Three days after they
were turned down Pittsburg grabbed
the same identical players at a big
advance in price, so McCredie's judg
ment was vindicated by the judg
ment of at least one big league
When he returned from the east
the other day he went to Seattle and
was paid his check for the remain
der of the season1 and made a free
agent, so to speak. When he got
back to Portland he found a tele
gram here from Navin urging him
to so to work as scout.
He pondered that for a time, for
he half figured he was about due
for a rest, but yesterday he accepted
the assignment. He will shove off
Sunday on a long swing through the
bushes to look over ball players of
some of the smaller leagues. He
says that is where the real prizes
come from, not from the big minors,
where every good looking prospect
is watched, tabbed, card-catalogued
and bid for by a dozen scouts.
As a matter of fact McCredie has
already unearthed one young pitcher
for Detroit who, if he is half as good
as McCredie and Billy Speas think
ne is, win be worth McCredie's sal
ary for the next 10 years. He is a
big 20-year-old named McCrackett
and he is pitching for Speas at Ce
dar Rapids. Speas says he is better
even than Herman Pillette and, be
it remembered, it was Speas who
developed Pillette In the western
Canada league and recommended
him to McCredie, after Pillette had
been given up as hopeless.
'Til admit his Scotch name
warmed me to this kid McCrackett
before I saw him pitch," grinned Mc
Credie. "Any fellow with a name
like McCrackett ought to be game,
eh? When I saw him work I knew
he was game and had the goods.
He Is a whale of a prospect great
fast one, good curve, build of a Her
cules." McCredie "says the major league
clubs own an amazing number of
young players in the various smaller
leagues through the country. He
didn't draw the conclusion, but it is
easy to draw it. that the majors are
attempting, through cornering the
available supply of good prospects,
to make themselves independent of
the class AA leagues. -,
The majors have not forgotten
that the class AA leagues all turned
down the draft, and they are not
enthusiastic about the JIOO.OOO prices
demanded by class AA magnates. So
it is apparent that they are seeking
a remedy by grabbing all the good
young fellows in the smaller leagues.
The significance of that is that it
ties up the source of supply of the
class AA leagues.
Word came yesterday- from Tom
Turner, the Portland scout, who
went east to dig up pitchers for the
Beavers at any cost, that he has
purchased two big right-handers
from Connie Mack's Athletics for
immediate delivery. They are Pitch
ers Sullivan and Yarrison, both now
with the Athletics.
Turner has been trying to get Sul
livan all season. When Connie Mack
took Catcher Bruggy early in the
summer and turned over Frank Bra
zill and Catcher Fuhrman to the
Beavers, Turner used .every persua
sion to have Pitcher Sullivan in
cluded in the deal. Mack wouldn't
do it then because he considered the
boy too promising to let go. That
shows how good a pitching prospect
Sullivan must be.
Yarrison has been worked often in
games played by the Athletics this
season and his name has appeared
frequently in the box scores. Both
are to join the Beavers at Los Anr
geles next week.
In his telegram announcing the
purchase of the hurlers. Turner- de
scribed them both as being 23 years
old. Sullivan is 6 feet 1 inch tall,
weighs 190 pounds and has a great
fast ball. Yarrison is 6 feet and
weighs 180 pounds. He is an under
hand pitcher, something on the
order of Carl Mays.
"Both these pitchers," announced
Turner, "have been purchased out
right and I am confident they will
win for us. I have hopes of getting
a heavy-hitting right-handed bat
ting outfielder for immediate deliv
ery, and have an appointment with
John McGraw tomorrow regarding a
Ten-Inning Game Won
Score of 8 to 7.
RUTH PUNISHES PELLET
The opening of the football sea
son is less than a month away. That
is, the opening of football practice.
Septemher 15 is the date for that at
all the Pacific Coast conference col
leges. The first practice games
come September 30 and October 7.
Then on October 14 Washington
and Idaho open the conference sea
son at Seattle, the following week
Washington and the Oregon Aggies
play, also at Seattle, and from then
on there will be two or three con
ference battles every week up to
Portland will see two intercol
legiate games this season, both of
them conference affairs.- The first
will be the Oregon-Idaho game Oc
tober 28. Then on November 24
Oregon Agricultural college and
Washington State will entertain
with their annual struggle. Tacoma
made a1ig effort to take this game,
but Doc Bohler of Washington State
decided that Portland should have it.
He had the final say because it is
Washington State's . turn to have
the game at home. Last year it
was played at Corvallis.
Besides that, the Aggies will play
here another date, November 4,
against Multnomah. Other games in
Portland will include the Multno-mah-Astoria
game October 7; Mult-
nomah-Gonzaga university of Spo
kane October 21, and Multnomah-
Olympic club of San Francisco No
Twenty-third Home Run Rapped
Out In Tenth- Triple and Sin
gle Also Gleaned by Slugger. .
NEW YORK. Aug. 18. The New
York Americans went into a tie with
St. Louis for the American league
lead, defeating Chicago in - a ten
inning game, 8 to 7 while Philadel
phia was defeating the Browns.
Ruth, first man up in the tenth in
ning, knocked Davenport's first
pitched ball Into the right-field
stands, for his 23d homer, winning
the game. Ruth also hit .a triple
and single and drove in or scored
five runs. Hoyt, who started pitch
ing for New York, was obliged to
leave the game when he tore off a
finger nail while pitching. Score:
Chicago I New York
Mulllgan,3 4 0 0 2 Witt, m 4 0 3 0
l il oiHormannT. i
3 2 SIMcMil'n.m 0
0 2 0Dugan,3.. 4
110 olRuth.r 5
1 1 OIPipp.1 2
2 3 3!Schang,c.. 3
Hooper, r.. 2
Totals.. 84 8 27 12
Meusel. I. .. 4
Ward. 2... 4
Jonesj. . . 2
Bush, p.... 1
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 1
to cause the Minneapolis mauler
more trouble. The two fought once
before with Josephs taking the decl
sion In a ten-round bout at Van
couver, B. C. s
Charley Jost, Harper's manager,
drew a 30-day suspension from the
Portland commission yesterday. The
commission charged Jost With dis
orderly conduct, asserting that he
became abusive tn his talk to Kef
eree Gruman following the bout
Wednesday nig-ht between Josephs
The suspension In no way effects
Jost's standing as a manager, nor
does It bar Harper. It means simply
that Jost will . not be permitted to
second Harper or any other fighter
in a Portland ring for 30 days.
GIANTS WIN WILD GAME
CHICAGO DEFEATED, UTOfl;
31 PLAYERS USED.
Total of 28 Runs Scored Cubs'
Jump Off to a Five-Run
Lead, But Are Headed.
CHICAGO, Aug. 18. New York
today defeated Chicago, 17 to 11,
and retained its 3 games margin
over the Cardinals, who defeated
the Phillies. A total of 28 runs
were scored. The game - was one
of the wildest seen in Chicago in
years, the locals jumping off to a
five-run lead, but being unable to
hold it against the slugging of the
Giants, who did their hitting when
the local twlrlers issued passes and
hit three men.
Thirty-one men participated In
the game, Chicago using 16. Score:
Totals. . .34 9 30 12
Batted for Blankenship In seventh.
tBatted for Witt In ninth.
Chicago 2 00002080 0 7
New York 200003200 1 8
Errors, Meusel, Ward. Two-base hits,
McClellan, Falk. Three-baae hit, Ruth.
Home runs. Collins. Meusel. Ruth Stolen
base, Meusel. Sacrifices, Schang. Schalk,
Mulligan. Double play, Blankenship and
McClellan. Bases on balls, Hoyt 2, Jones
4, Bush 1, Blankenship 2, Davenport 2
Struck out. Hoyt 2, Bush 1, Blanken
ship 2, D-avenport 4. Innings pitched
Hovt 4 2-3. Jones 8 1-3, Bush 2. BlanKen
ship 6, Davenport 3. Wild pitches,
Blankenship. Davenport, winning pitch
er. Bush. Losing pitcher, uavenport.
ATHLETICS WIN FOUR IN ROW
St. Louis Browns Defeated In
First of Series, 8 to 4.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 18. Phila
delphia won the opening of the se
ries with St. Louis today, 8 to 4. It
arked the fourth straight victory
for the Athletic their longest win
nine streak of the season. Score:
Bancrofts 6 3 4
Groh,3... 4 0 2 1
Frlsch.2.. 3 2 2 4
Meusel. 1.. 6 5 2 0
Young.r. . . 4 1 0 O
Kelly.l 4 O 10 0
Stengel.m. 4 0 1 0
Smith.c. .. 3 1 6 Oi
V.Barnee.p 0 0 0 1
Ryan.p 0 0 0 0
R'b'tson,. 1 0- 0 OI
Jonnard.p. 1 0 0 01
Cun'h'mt. 10 0 0
J. Barnes, p 0 0 0 1
Scott.p... 10 0 1
Barber.l. ..6 2 0 0
Hollocher.s 4 3 Q 1
Kelleher.s. 2 111
Terrv.2 4 13 2
Grimes.l. . 6 4 11 0
H'th'te.r-m 6 2 2 0
Frlberg,I-r. 4 15 0
Krug.3 6 3 z
lO'Farrell.c 4 2 4 1
Wlrts.c 1 0 O O
Aldrldge.p. 10 0 0
Cheeves.p. 10 0 1
Osborne.p. O O 0 0
Callaghant 10 10
IMorris.p. ..2 0 0 2
Totals. 48 20 27 10
B H O Al
Tobin.r 4 2 0 0
Foston.3.. 4 3 2 1
Sisler.l 5 18 0
Will'ms.l. 4 110
Jacobs'n.m 4 3 3 0
M'Manus.2 4 0 3 2
Seve rd.c. 4 15 4
Gerber.s... 4 12 2!
VaTi'der.D 0 0 0 1
Kolp.p 3 1 u z
Collins... 1 0 0 0
Hauser.l.. 4 4 10
Welch.r... 3 0 2 0
Miller.m... 4 2 5
Perkins.o 4 12
Gall'way.s 4-3 3
Walker.l.. 4 0 2
Dykes.3... 3 2 2
Naylor.p... 4 10 3
third place. The race was Von by
Hawks, with Schneider second.
Vernon San Francisco
Bodie.r. .. 5
Hyatt. 1. .. 4
Murphy, c 5
French, s . . 4
Zeider.2. .. 2
Doyle, p.. 4
1 2 HValla.m-1. 4
2 1 ICompton.r. 4
1 1 5:Kamm.3. .. 3
2 1 O Ellison.l. . 4
1 12 OlO'Con'ell.m 0
Rhyne.s. . . 4
Totals. 36 14 27 131 Totals. 34 8 27 15
Vernon 6 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 0 10
Hits 5 1 1 0 3 0 3 1 014
San Francisco 1001-0000 1 3
Hits 2 0 0 1 0 1 0 2 2 8
Errors. French. Rhyne, Yelle. Innings
pitched. McWeeney 1-3. Charge defeat
to McWeeney. Runs responsible tor,
McWeeney 5, Coumbe 2. Doyle 3. Struck
out. Coumbe ?, Doyle 3. liases on oaua,
McWeeney 3, Coumbe 3. Doyle 1. Stolen
base. Murphy. Two-base hits'. Murphy.
Kamm. .French, Hyatt, Doyle. Three
base hits. Compton. Murphy. - Double
play. Kilduff to Rhyne to Ellison. Time
two hours. Umpires, Carroll and Toman.
ANGELS WIN CLOSE GAME
With Duniovich Pitching Shutout
Ball, Oaks Are Defeated, 3-2
LOS ANGELES. Cal., Aug. IS.
Nick Dumovich pitched shutout ball
for Los Angeles In every inning of
today's game except the third, when
Oakland bunched hits and tied the
score with two runs, only to lose
the game In the next frame, 3 to 2.
Singles by Twombly. Carroll and
Lindimore produced the run which
gave the third game of the series
to the Angels. Score; .
Oakland I Los Angelee
Brown.m. 3 0 3 OIKIIlefer.l . 3 18 0
Wilie.r. ..312 OlM'Auley.a. 2108
Cather-3.. 4 0 1 3IDeal-3 4 111
Laf ette.l 4 0 6 2 McCabe.m. 3 0 10
Knight.2. 4 0 7 3!Twombly,r 3 2 6 0
Kchulte.l. 3 13 OlDaly.c 3 0 6 0
B'baker.s 2 11 2!Carroll.I . . Sill
Koehler.c 2 0 1 llLinmore.2 2 18 2
Krause.p. 110 3Du'ovIch,p 3 0 12
Totals 26 4 24 141 Totals. 26 7 27 9
Oakland 00200000 0 2
Hits 00201010 0 1
Los Angeles 20010006 3
nits .. aousiuuu - I
Errors, none. ' Runs responsible . for.
Dumovich 2, Krause '3. Struck out, Du
movich 4, Krause 1. Bases on balls.
Dumovich 2, . Krause 2. Wild pitch.
Dumovich. Two-base hits. Deal, Krause,
McAuley, Bmibaker. Sacrifice hits, Mc
Auley 2, Brubaker, McCabe, AV'ilie. Time.
1:31. Umpires, Casey and Byron.
CRICKET GAME IN MORNING
KAY, ROSENBLATT 11
TWO MEET FOR GEARHART
GOLF TITLE TODAY.
VERNON 'WALLOPS SEALS
-McWeeney Wild and Game Is Put
on Ice iu First Inning. .
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 18. Ver
non took advantage of McWeeney's
wild streak today and, aided by
timeiy nming. put. tne game on
ice In tne very first inning, scor
ing sixrins. The final score was
10 to 3. McWeeney walked three
men in that unlucky first, forcing
in one rue. After he had allowed
two hits. ne was relieved by Coumbe,
who finished the 'game. Murphy of
thrf Tigers got two singles, a dou
ble snd a iriple in five times at
bat. O'Connell was- taken ill in the
first and Kelly replaced him. It is
believed that he suffered from the
effects of a lftO-yard dash staged
Local Club to Play Combined
Team From Boats In Harbor.
Arrangements have been made by
the Portland Cricket club to play
a match tomorrow morning at 9:30
o'clock against a combined team
of cricketers, selected from the
various British ships in the harbor.
An interesting match is anticipated
as there are many good players on
P. Chappelle Browne requests play
ers to turn up on time so the match
can start promptly. Many well
known players will be found on the
Portland team, including Austin G.
Shipley. J. ChurchlefT- C. S. Greaves,
Atkinson and others.
Deer Reported Plentiful.
GRANTS PASS, Or., Aug. 17.
Many deer are reported in the moun
tains this year and Sunday there is
to be an influx o hunters into the
hills. Local sporting goods dealers
state that ammunition for . large
game is much in demand now, hunt
ers preparing for the open season.
fcefora the am, in which he took 'The sal of bunting licenses Is large. 13 points.
Mrs. Kay and Mrs. Aronson
Reach Finals for. Women's
' Championship of Tourney.
SEASIDE, Or., Aug. 18. (Special.)
Ercel Kay,' ex-titleholder of the
annual Gearhart golf tournament,
and Millard Rosenblatt, runner up
in the tournament last year, quali
fied to play in the championship
round tomorrow, after having
emerged victorious in the semi-final
round today. Kay took Ed Frohman,
by whom he was eliminated last
year, down the line for. a drubbing
of 10 up and 9 to play. Rosenblatt,
by consistent playing, was able to
put Jack Marshall, Portland youth,
out of the competition, by 6 up ajid
5 to play. Mrs. Ercel Kay barely
nosed out Mrs. James A. Dougherty
In the semi-final round of 18 holes
of the women's championship this
morning by winning on the 18th
green, 1 up. -
Bearing in mind what a hoodoo
Frohman had proved to. him last
year by defeating him on the last
green, Kay took the lead on the first
18 and went to lunch 9 up on his op
ponent. Frohman, however, was not
to be put out of the running without
making a bid in the final nine. He
won two holes from Kay by dogged
playing. Kay shot a 74 on the first
18, better golf than he has played
for some days. On the third nine he
went only one under Frohman with
a 38 to the latter's 39. Frohman had
the most of the breaks on the final
stretch. Kay played two or three
times into difficult lies from which
he recovered nicely, and he lost his
ball In one instance, costing him a
stroke, and his distance, which was
greater than he suspected. Kay out
drove his opponent in nearly every
case, but Frohman was not worried
and recovered on his second .shots:
However, he was all tfc the bad Jwitii
his short approaches to the green,
while Kay in most instances was
able to put his ball up to the pin.
Rosenblatt- showed no signs of
brilliancy in his play with Marshall,
but was able with the greater golf
knowledge and sense of match tac
tics to get the edge. Their playing
was for the most part very much on
a par, but occasionally the younger
player would take chances where a
safe lie would have gained him as
much. He was erratic in his put
ting. They each played one Under
bogey, on ,the tbird nine, in which
Rosenblatt . was able to gain only
two holes on Marshall. The Duttine
of both players was not good, due
particularly to the condition of the
It is expected that the match be
tween Rosenblatt and Kay for the
championship will be close, with low
In the women's finals tomorrow
Mrs. Kay meets Mrs. Aronson. Both
have been playing extraordinary
golf in their match play and are
thought to be very evenly matched.
Capablanca Adds to Points.
LONDON, Aug. 18. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Jose R. Capablanca,
the world's chess champion, won his
game today against Dr. Davide Mar
otti of Italy in the 15th round of
the international chess tournament.
This brings Capablanca's total to
Totals 87 13 24 12 Totals 85 13 27 11
Batted for Kolo in 9th.
KIT I,ouis 0 1100011
Philadelphia 0 3300101 x 8
Errors, Tobin, Foston, Jacobson, Mc
Manus. Two-base hits. Perkins, Tobin,
Naylor. Three-base hit, Jacobson. Sac
rifices, Welch, Tobin, Foster. Double
plays, Foster to McManus to Slsler, Gall
nwav to Hauser. Bases on balls. Vangil
der 2. Struck out, Vangilder 1. Kolp 1
Naylor 1- Innings pitched, Vangilder,
1 2-3, Kolp 6 1-3. Losing pitcher. Van-
BOSTON SHUTS OUT DETROIT
Collins Holds Opponents to Five
Hits and Red Sox Win, 8-0
BOSTON, Aug. 18. Warren Collins
held Detroit to five hits today and
enabled Boston to win, 8 to 0. Score
Detroit I Boston
2 2 19 ILiebold.c.
0 2 l!Mitchell.s
2 01 Pratt. 2. . ..
1 4Harris.l. ..
Jones. 3. . .
Totals. .27 5 24 141 Totals. . 31 12 27 15
Detroit 0 0000000 0 0
Boston .0 0 0 2 0 6 O O
Errors. Bassler, Mitchell. Two-base
hits. Heilmann. Wt Collins. Fewster.
Three-base hit. Burns. Sacrifices. Bass
ler, Veach; Cutshaw, Mitchell, Chaplin,
Douhle nlavs. Cutshaw to Rieney to Blue
Blue to Rigney to Blue, Pratt to Mitchell
to Burns, w. Collins to Aiucneii to J.
Collins. Bases on balls. W. Collins 4
Struck out. Olsen 5. W. Collins 3. Hit
by pitcher. Olsen 3, Mitchell, Burns
CLEVELAND WINS OPENER
Home Run and Brilliant Fielding
- Beats Washington, 7 to 5.
WASHINGTON. D. C, Aug. 18.
Cleveland opened a three-day se
ries here today by defeating Wash
ington. 7 to 5. A home run by Gos
fin and Harris' brilliant fielding
featured. Score: '
Cleveland i Washington
BHOA ,, BHOA
Jam'son.l 8 2 0 OiRice.m. . . , 3 0 1
Evans. 1- ..z z z vihiarns.z. . 3 z x
llJudge.l... 3 1 12
Wood.r. . 4
O'N'elll.c . 2
6 Brower.r. . 4
0 Peck'p'h.s 4
2 Picinich.c 2
1 Gharrity.c 2
- l'Erickson.p 2
1 Brillh'rt.p 1
Totals. .36 14 27 171 Totals. .32 7 27 15
FtH-trert for Brillheart in ninth. -
Cleveland 00100501 0 7
Washington zoiiooui u o
Errors. Shanks, . Erickson. Two-base
hits. Mclnnls. Wood. Three-base hits.
Jamieeon, Wood. Home run, Goslin.
Stolen bases. Rice. Evans, Sacrifices,
Mclnnis, Morton. Double plays, Harrjs
to Peckinpaugh to Judge; Shanks to
Harris to Judge. Bases on balls, Erick
son 2, Morton 4. Brfllheart 2. Struck
out, Erickson 6, Morton 6, 'Brillheart 1.
innings pitched, ' erickson o l-rf, linn
heart 3 2-3.: Passed ball,.Picinich. Los
ing pitcher, Erickson.
JOSEPHS TO FIGHT SACCD
BOUT SET FOR SEPTEMBER 1
Manager of. Harper Draws 30-Day
Suspension for Recent Dis
orderly Conduct Here. :
Jack Josephs, the Minneapolis
slugger, who holds the distinction of
being the only boy ever to win a
decision over Bobby Harper in Port
land, was signed by the Portland
boxing commission yesterday for the
next card here. The bout is set for
September 1 at the Armory. Jo
sephs' opponent will be Jimmy
Sacco, the flashy lightweight from
When Harper and Josephs met at
the armory Wednesday; night it re
sulted in the best main event Har
per has ever fought in here. The
coming fight with Sacco should be
even better, as Sacco is more ag
gressive then Harper and figures
Totals. 88 12 27 14
Batted for Ryan in second.
tBatted for Jonnard in fifth.
JBatted for Oeborns in fifth.
New York 00 4 0 10 2 0 0 1 17
Chicago 4 1-1 0 3 0 2 0 0 11
Errors, Bancroft, Frisch, J. Burns.
Krug (2.) Meusel, Terry, Bancroft (2),
Scott, Kelleher, Terry, Wirte. Two-base
hits, Krug 2, Meusel, Terry, Bancroft 2,
Frisch, .Friberg. Home run., Meusel. Sac
rifices, Terry 2, Kelly, Frisoh. Double
play, Frisch to Bancroft to Kelly. Bases
on bails, Ryan l,,Aldridge 3. Jonnard 1,
Cheeves 2, Osborne 2. Morris 2. ' Struck
out, Jonnard 2, Aldridge 1, Cheeves 1,
J. Barnes 3, Morris 1. Innings pitched,
by V. Barnes 1-3, Ryan 2 1-3, Jonnard 3.
J. Barnes 2. Scott 3, Aldridge 2, Cheevea
2. Oaborne 1, Morris 4. Hit by pitcher,
by Aldridge (Stengel, Young), by Osborne
(Stengel). Wild pitches, V. Barnes. Joti
nard. Balk, Morris. Winning pitcher,
Jonnard, losing pitcher Cheeves.
CARDS END LOSING STREAK
Fourteen - Inning Contest Won
I'rom Phillies, S to 2.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 18. The Card
inals today broke their losing streak
of five consecutive games by win
ning a 14-inning contest, 3 to 2,
from Philadelphia. It was a pitchers'
battle between Ring and Haines
and North. The visitors scored their
first run in the sixth inning.
Smith's home run in the eighth tied
the score. The Phillies counted in
the 14th on Wrightstone's single, a
sacrifice, a base on balls and
WWalker's double. In the locals'
half Stock singled and tied the
count on Smith's triple. Toporcer
singled, bringing in Smith with the
winning run. Score:
Philadelphia St. Louis
BHOA B BT O A
Wr'stone,3 6 3 1 1 Smith.r. . . 7 4 4 0
Park' son, 2 5 117 Toporcer.s.. 7 3 11
Wilrins..m 3 1 1 0 Hornsby.2.. 6 2 3 6
Walker.r. . 5 12 0 Bottomly.l 4 1 17 0
Mokan.l. .. 7 14 O Mueller.m. 6 12 0
Fletcher.s. 7 12 6IMann.l 5 0 1 0
Leslie.l... 4 1 19 2iSchultz.l.. 10 0 0
Henline.c. 4 0 8 0 Ainsmith.c. 6 ,112 0
Ring.p 6 0 2 4Lavan,3... 2 0 2 1
Haines.p. . 2.0 0 6
Stock..... 4 3 0 1
Fourniert. 10 0 0
Shottont. .1 0 0 0
Totals.. 47 940 20 Totals. . .53 16 42 19
One out when winning run scored.
tBatted for Lavan in eighth.
1 Batted for North in 14th.
Philadelphia ...0000010000000 1 2
St. Louis .. 0000000100000 2 3
Errors. Fletcher 2, Bottomly. Two-
base hits.Williams, Wrightstone. Walker.
Three-base hit, smith. Home run, Smith.
Stolen base. Smith. sacrifices, Leslie,
Williams, Bottomly 2, Parkinson 2.
Double plays, Fletcher to Wrightstone,
Fletcher to Leslie. Bases on balls, off
Haines 2, off North 5. Struck aut, by
Ring 8, by Haines 4. by North 6. In
nlnca mtcbed. Haines 8. North 6. Hit
by pitcher. Walker and Wrightstone by
North. Winning pitcher, North.
BRAVES BEAT PITTSBURG
Ex-Pirate Enables Boston to
Stop Its Losing Streak.
PITTSBURG, Aug. 18. Boston
broke its losing streak today by
beating Pittsburg, 5 to 2. Boston's
victory was due chiefly-to the pitch
ing of Frank Miller, an ex-Pirate.
BHOAl iB H O A
Powell.m. 5 3 4 OiMaranv'e.s 3 14 2
2 -2 2ICarey.m. . 4 14 0
1 6 OiBarnh't.l. 4 0 4 0
0 1 3!RusselI.r. 4 2 4 0
1 6 OITIerney.2. 4 2 2 1
1 3 01Traynor.3 4 0 1 2
1 1 4Grimm,l.. 4 0 6 0
1 4 OIGooph.c. 4 0 2 2
1 0 OlCooper.p. 3 10 2
Totals. .87 11 27 91 Totals.. 34 7 27 9
Boston O00O32OO 0 5
Pittsburg 00200000 0 2
Errors. Maranville. Traynor. Two-base
hits. Tlerney, Cooper. Three-base hits.
Gowdy, Russell. Stolen base. Maran
ville. sacrifices, jaarDare. jviiller. Double
nlav. Traynor to Maranville to Grimm.
Bases on balls, off Miller 1, Cooper 2.
Struck out, by Miller 2, Cooper 1. Passed
bail, Gowdy. Winning pitcher, Miller.
Losing pitcher. -Cooper. - t
NEW WATER CLUB
IS ORGAiyiZED HERE
Organization Is Result of
Rift in Motorboat Body.
SPORTS TO BE FOSTERED
Participation In Promotion of
Slarine Development Also Is
Aim of New Group.
Ford.s. . . . 8"
Nixon, I ... 4
Gowdy.c . . 3
CINCINNATI, Aug. 18. Cincin
nati-Brooklyn game postponed; rain.
National League Standings.
W. L. Pet
New York 68 4 5 .802
St. Louis 6o 49 .570
Chicago. . 64 60 .562
Pittsburg 58 52 .532
W. L. Pet
Cincinnati 61 54.530
Brooklyn. 54 56.491
Phlla-. . ... 39 67 .368
Boston ". . . 38 73 .330
American League Standings.
W. L. Pet. I ' W. L. Pet.
New York 68 47 .591 Chicago. . . 57 57 .BOO
St. Louia. 68 47 .591 Wash ... 64 60.474
Detroit.. BO 65 .522 Phlla .... 46 64.420
Cleveland 69 68 .504; Boston. . . 45 68.398
Columbus 4, Milwaukee 8.
Louurville 2, Minneapolis 5.
Indianapolis 0, St. Paul 6.
Kansas City-Toledo, postponed; rain.
Tulsa 12, Omaha 2.
St. Joseph 11, Sioux City 5.
Oklahoma City 2, Denver 7.
Wichita 6, Des Moines. 7.
How the Series Stand.
At Seattle 2 games, Portland 2 games:
at San Francisco 2 games, Vernon 2
games; at Sacramento 3 games. Salt
Lake 1 game ; at Los Angeles 2 games,
Oakland 1 game. - . ,
Where the Teams Play Next Week.
Portland at Vernon: Los Angeles at
Sacramento: San Francisco at Salt Lake:
Seattle at Oakland.
Beaver Batting Averages.
B. H. Pet
Hale.. 332 126.379
Brazil!. 239 87 .364
Gresset 342 110.321
High... 456 142.311
Cox.... ooz 102 .uz
Poole. . 518 154 .297
King... 140 39.278
Elliott. 271 74.273
McCann 14a 121 .2-71:
B. H. Pet:
Sargent. 357 95.266
wolfer. 370 97.259
Leverenz 70 16 .228
Paton.. 14 8.214
Middltn 84 18 .214
Walberg 54 11 .204
Crumplr 47 9 .191
Fuhrmn 78 13 .143
Coleman . 1 1 .066
A new club formed to further
water- sports and develop marine in
terests generally in Portland has
been formally organized toy a group
interested in such work. At a meet
ing Monday night it was decided
to push the active organization of
this new water club, which will be
called the Portland Marine club. -
. Most of those in the organization
are members of the old Astoria
ree-atta staff, and most of them
have served annually on the Rose
Festival regatta staff as well, and
have put over many great water
carnivals both here and at Astoria
in the last 15 years.
First talk oi the new water club
was heard a year ago after tne
first rift In the ranks of the Port
land Motorboat club, which oc
curred at the time of the 1921 Rose
Festival regatta. Two cliques with
in the motorboat club engaged In
warfare that culminated in expul
sion cf five of the most prominent
members of the motorboat club by
the trustees. A suit is now pending
in which the five deposed members
ask restoration" of full membership
rights and privileges la the Portland
Sports to Be Fostered.
The new Portland Marine club,
which now results, will foster water
sports, but will go a step further
and actively participate in the pro
motion of marine development In
Portland, It is announced.
The general plan of the organiza
tion, as outlined yesterday by 'Roy
T. Bishop, chairman of the organ
ization committee, follows:
'It is the hope to construct a
clubhouse on the river that will be
one of the most interesting spots
m Portland. It Is planned to have
dining facilities that will make it
an attractive place to meet the vislt-
vng sruest for an hour or afternoon.
In fact tbe main idea is to give
Portland water sports and water in
terests a home and an organization
having as its objective the fullest
development of all things that go
to make our river and port a com
mercial, civic and pleasurable asset.
"First of all it is to be a water
club of high standing with a mem
bership consisting of those actively
engaged in water sports or Inter
ested in the port and marine field.
Membership at present will be of
two general classes, the regular
and the associate.
- Two Fields for Club.
Regular members, to begin with,
will be those men who are either
members of the Portland delegation
to the old Astoria regatta or else
members of the regatta staffs that
have functioned with the last two
'The work of the club will be in
two general fields. First to advance
the standing of the port of Portland
through development of social con
tact with visiting mariners of all
nationalities and the entertainment
of such mariners.
Secondly, this club proposes to
foster and advance water sports on
a higher plane than has ever been
done before in this city."
Another meeting 'of the members
will be held at the Chamber of Com
merce Tuesday night, September 12.
Among the members of the new
club are Bishop, who was Admiral
of the 1922 Rose Festival staff;
Ralph J. Staehli, Dr. Charles E. Hill,
C. W. Boost and other welr-known
KENDALL, STACY FINALISTS
Singles Players Meet Next Week
for Bank Tennis Title.
Robert Kendall, federal reserve
bank singles player, and William
Stacy of the Northwestern National,
will meet Saturday, August 26, on
the Waverly Country club courts in
the finals of the Bankers' tennis
Kendall went into the finals by
defeating D. Young, United States
National, 6-0, 6-0 aJid J. Osborne,
Ladd, & Tilton, , 6-0, 6-0. Stacy
-reached the final "round by winning
from A. Mills, First National, 6-0,
SECOND PLAYGROUND TENNIS
FIGHT IS CALLED OFF
DEMPSEY AND BRENNAN WILL
NOT MEET IN INDIANA.
Deferred Letter Sent to Sherif f
Demanding That Law Shall
Be Enforced by Official.
BY WALTER ECKERSALL.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 18. There
will be no boxing contest between
Jack Dempsey, heavyweight cham
pion, and Bill Brenrian, challenger
of Chicago in Floyd Fitzslmmons'
bowl at Michigan City on Labor day
This was the edict handed down
late this afternoon by Governor
Warren T. McCray after he had held
a conference with a delegation of
Michigan City business men, headed
by Attorney Kenefick. Following
the conference the governor tiis
patched the following letter to Sher
iff Anstiss of LaPorte county:
"I notice from ,the press reports
that a Dempsey-Brennan fight is be
ing planned for Labor day at Michi
"The state legal department has
informed me that there is a direct
and positive statute, against prize
fighting in this state. I- have read
the statute carefully and do not see
how it could be more plainly written.
"I therefore, demand of you, as
the law enforcement officer of
LaPorte county, that you do your
full duty and see to it that the pro
posed fight does not take place.
Tery truly yours,
"WARREN T. McCRAY.
"Governor of Indiana."
Following the governor's decision.
Attorney Kenefick, who was here to
represent Promoter Fitzsimmons.
asserted he will advise the promoter,
boxers and their managers to abide
by the decision and not attempt to
stags the contest. In defiance of the
LACROSSE GAME CERTAIN
Rain or Shine Will Not Interfere
Whether It rains or shines, the
lacrosse game will be played to
morrow. Lacrosse is one sport that
isn't dependent on weather. . The
players don't care a rap whether
there is rain or sunshine, though
the hotter the day the mors they
perspire as they play.
The game, which will introduce
the Canadian national summer sport
to, Portland, will be played between
the Vancouver and Victoria teams.
The game will start at 2:30 o'clock
sharp and the place is the Portland
Fenne's All Stars will play Standard
Oil as a preliminary to the big lacrosse
games at Recreation park tomorrow af
ternoon. The baseball game will start
at 12:30 o'clock. Lefty Schrpeder will
pjtch for the oilmen.
C. Wilson of Peninsula Defeats
I Ooii -T ivuclilniriin 111 KHIls
ner Match of Men's Singles.
The second round in the play
ground tennis tournament was
played yesterday at Washington
park. C. Wilson of Peninsular park
defeated H. Neer of Washington
park, in the banner match in the
men's singles. After losing the
first set, 4-6, Wilson won the next
two, 8-6, 6-3. H. Liebes defeated
H. Hutchinson In another good
match, 6-2. 6-4.
In the women's singles Beatrice
Phipps won a three-set match from
Mrs. Elliot Holsworth, 0-6. 6-3, 8-6.
Miss Phipps was completely out
classed in the first set and did
not win a game. There were sev
eral other good matches in thla
Men's Wgles H. Liebes defeated H.
Hutchenson, 6-2, 6-4; K. O'Hara defeated
H Rundall, 6-4, 6-2; C. WlUon defeated
H Neer, 4-6. 8-6, 6-3; G. Nioka defeated
W. Wood, 6-2, 7-5; H. Stevens defeated
H Swett, 9-6. 2-8, 6-l; M. Paulback de
feated I. Parrish, 6-2, 6-0; A. Beckman
defeated E. Markwltz, J-8. 6-1: I. Wee
terman defeated L. Thomas, 6-3, 6-3; R.
Cohn defeated R. Burke, 6-1, 7-5; O.
Hartman defeated D. Ef finger, 6-0, 6-;
L. 'eer defeated C. Beaudry, 8-6. 6-3;
W. Mcintosh defeated C. Small, 6-o. 6-0;
M. Paulback defeated H. Rice, 6-2, -2
Rich Hooks defeated Z. Balllnger. by de
fault; Bob Hoogs defeated W. Holen
hold, by default.
Junior singles H. Neer defeated I
Goodsell. 6-1. 6-1: A. Hoogs- defeated I
Coe, 6-4, 6-4; D. Burton defeated D
Beat, -0, 6-0; A. Hoogs defeated D. Bur
ton, 6-2, 6-0; M. Liebes defeated J.
Faust, 6-1, 6-0; E. Murphy defeated J.
Murphy, 6-3, 6-4; I. Westerman defeated
P. Murphy, 6-0, 6-3: C. Hartman de
feated J. Joyce, 6-0, 6-0.
Boys singles W. Glvler defeated F.
Huback. 6-1, 6-0; H. Miller defeated. W.
Wadsworth. 6-1. 6-4; R. Cohn defeated
G. Miller, 8-6, 7-5; P. Murphy defeated
A. Goldblatt, 6-4, 5-7, H-4; Bob Hooga
defeated M. Cohn. 6-8. 6-4.
Junior doubles H. Neer and M. Liebes
defeated R. and A. Hoogs. 6-1. 6-3: L
Westerman and 13. Murphy defeated I.
Swett and M. Tonkin. 6-3. 6-3.
Boys" doubles W. Glvler and R. Hoogs
defeated R. Burton and A. Brunn, 6-4.
8-3; I. Parrish and R. Yoke defnated W.
Shearer and partner, 6-4. 7-5; T. Camp
bell and H. Jayne defeated I. Parrish
and R. Yoke, 6-0, 6-0; T. Campbell and
H. Jayne defeated Hubarh and Derrick,
8-1, 6-4; A. Goldblatt and P. Murphy
defeated I. Westerman and Wadsworth.
6-3. 6-0; B. swett and J. Murphy de
feated A. Block and O. Muler. 6-2, 6-2.
Women's singles Camilla Burton de
feated Nadine Cody, 6-2. 6-1; Mary Pow
ers defeated Mildred Dwyer. 6-1. 6-2t
Jane Cochran defeated Mary Powers, ft-'l,
6-1; Jane Cochran defeated Frances
Bates, 6-4, 6-4.
Women's singles Beatrice Phipps de
feated Mrs. F.lllott Holsworth. 3-8, 6-3.
8-6; Ethel Warner defeated Helen I.an-
german, 9-7, 6-0: Ann Towey defeated
C. McKay, 6-2. 6-1: Ann Towey defeated
Ethel Warner. 6-1, 7-6.
Girls' singles C. McKay defeated
Francis Nicholson. 6-1, 7-5; O. Ouerret
taz defeated Nancy Nlcols by default;
Corine Thompson defeated G. Guerret-
taz, 6-2. 3-6. 6-1.
10:00 A. M. I. McTntosh versus P.
Nash: C Hartman versus I. Westerman;
W. Glvle'r versus R. Cohn: Fay Womaek
versus E. Hagberg; Betty Hatch versus
11:00 A. M. H. Neer versus Kicnara
Hoogs; Jane Cochran versus Lorretta
Burr; May Phipps versus M. Pearson;
Alice Joy versus Ruth Jacobson; C. Hart
man versus J. Faust.
12:00 M. Pauline Hlller versus Alma
Olsen; Alma Taylor versus Marriun
White; Camllle Burton versus winner
Ouerrettaz versus Higglns; M. Shroeder
versus winner Hagberg versus Wornach.
1:00 P. M.--H. Stevens versus W.
Nicolls; Richard Hoogs versus B. Yosh
loka; W. Glvler versus winner H. Wes
terman versus E. Schmidt.
2:00 P. M. Robert Hoogs versus R.
Kendall; P. M. Fouts versus A. Goldblatt.
3:00 P. M. E. Murphy versus C. Wil
son; G. Nioka versus winner Stevens ver
sus Nicolls; M. Paulback versus winner
Hoogs versus Kendall; E. O Hara versus
4:00 P. M. I. Westerman versus win
ner Fong versus Gray; M. Cohn .versus
winner Fouts versus Goldblatt.
5:00 P. M. R. Hall versus L. Neer.
Makes Everything of
We list below a few of the reasons why such golfers as Jock Hutchison,
Walter Hagen, Harry Vardon, Ted Ray and scores of other prominent golf
ers use and highly recommend the Burke line of golf goods.
Burke Shafts are seasoned for two
years before being made into clubs.
Burke Iion) Clubs have "monel-metal" -heads
guaranteed rust-proof. .-'
Burke Clubs are perfectly balanced.
Burke Clubs may be chosen in various
1 weights for men and women.
Burke Clubs, quality considered, are
lower in price than many brands we
have Burke clubs for as little as $2.50.
RAY AINSLEY, PROMINENT GOLF PROFESSIONAL,
GIVES FIVE LESSONS FOR $5
We have recently installed two golf nets in the Sporting Goods Store one for patrons
to practice, the other for those taking lessons.
to Buy the Necessities
Which Opens Tomorrow, Sunday, August 20
Remington, Winchester, Marlin guns and ammuni
tion. Duxbak hunting clothes for men. Cutter shoe
packs. Red hats. Quick service.
- Meier & Frank's: Sporting Goods, Sixth. Floor.
wnw The Quality Store mrw
liiX of Portland. Oregon list