Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 21, 1922, Page 8, Image 8

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    THE MORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, AUGUST 21. 1922
BEAVERS ID SUDS
DUE DOUBLE BILL
Gregg Captures First
Brilliant Pitching.
by
BRAZILL GETS 2 HOMERS
Portland Player Contributes to
7 -to-5 Victory First Game
Goes to Seattle, 8 to 5.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE STASHDiCS
W. L. Pet. I W. L. Pet.
San Fran.. 89 53 .G27lOakland. . 65 74 -4B7
Vernon .. .S2 56 .594 Seattle S 75 .45
I..1K An..7!2.50 Portland.. J 7 81 .-J1S
Salt Lake 7 73 .47 DiSacram'to 56 84 .400
yesterday's BmraltH.
At Seattle S-5, Portland 5-7.
At Sacramento 3-6, Salt Lake 2-7.
At San Francisco 0-S. Vernon 2-4.
At Los Angeles 5-2. Oakland 4-3.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Aug. 20.. Port
land and Seattle split even In to
day's double-header, the Indians
taking- the first game. 8 to 5, and
the Beavers the second, 7 to 5. Vean
Gregg captured the first game for
the Indians by his 'brilliant pitching,
while the Beavers won a slugging
match in the second. Brazill hit
two home runs in the second con
test. Scores:
First game
Portland I Seattle
BHOAl BHOA
Kolfer.2-1 4 14 OLane.I 3 12 0
1 1 s.Adama.- a - o
1 O OHood.l... 4 2 12 0
8 0 EIrtred.m. 4 a a o
1 3 t) Wisterzll.3 4 O'Q a
O O 3 Rarnev.r. 5 3 O 0
Sareent.3. 4 13 2 Crane.s. .. 5 1 2 3
iriiintt r. i n l o!.r Arams.e 4 0 6 1
0 1 SlUreer.p. . a v u v
0 2 0!
o o o;
0 0 21
0 0 Oi
Totals 34 7x23 131 Totals. 35 11 27 10
Ores? out. hit by batted ball.
xBatled for Coleman In ninth.
Portland 000O002S 0 5
Hits 1 0 0 0 DO 3 S 0 T
Seattle 4 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 8
Hita 3 0 1 2 1 2 0 2 0 11
Errors. Wolfer, Poole 3, Pargent In
nings pitched, by Blemlller. 7 plus.
Stolen base. Crane. Two-base hits, Lane,
Hood. Sacrifice hits. S. Adams. WIs
tersil. Bases on balls, Gregg 1, Biemil
ler ti. Struck out, by Oregg 5. Double
play. Biemiller to Sargent to Poole. Runs
responsible for, Gregg 5. Bieruiller 5.
Charge defeat to Biemiller. Time. 1:45.
Umpires, Eason and Finney.
Second game
Portland I Seattle "
BHOA! BHOA
Wolfer.l. 3 O 4 O'Lane.l 4 2 10
McCann.a. 5 14 O'S.Adams.2 5 114
High.r. .. 5 2 3 O Hood.l... 4 S 9 0
Poole.l.. 4 18 0 Eldred.m. 5 3 7 0
Cox.m 3 12 Oiwiwerzll.3 5 0 2 2
Brazill. 2. 3 2 0 .4iBarney.r. 4 110
Sargent.3. 4 2 1 llCrane.s... 4 0 0 3
Elliott.c. 4 3 5 OTobln.c... 3 18 1
Middle'n.u 4 0 0 SISchupp.p. 10 0 0
Uresset.l. 0 0 0 O Burger.p.. 10 0 0
IFinneran.p 2 0 0 0
iSchcrr.'.. 110 0
McOann.s 3
High.r... 4
Poole.l... 4
Cox.m... 4
Brazil!. 2.
Biemilr.D 2
tlrlssett.l. 2
King.c... 3
Coleman.p 0
Hale. 1
Byron chased Brubaker in the sec
ond for disputing a decision.
Jones pitched shut-out ball- for
seven Innings in the second game,
while his teammates scored three
runs. Caffey, who played his first
game with the Oaks in center field
today, scored two of the runs. Lindi
more scored for the Angels on Spen
cer's single in the eighth and they
annexed another in the ninth, but
Twombly was caught at the plate
in an attempt to tie the score.
McCabe went out of the game in
the third after being spiked hy
Wilie; Killefer, who retired him at
first, left the game in the sixth
inning with an Injured knee. Cran
dall then, went to first from the box
and the hurling was taken up by
Wallace.
The series now stands 4 to 2 in
favor of the Angels and a game will
be played tomorrow. The scores: !
First game 1
Oakland 1 Los Angeles
BHOAl BHOA
Brown, m. 4 0 2 OlSpencer.m 2 0 8 0
Wille.r... 4 0 3 OlMcAuley.s. 3 117
Cather.2-s 4 2 2 2!Deal.3 3 111
LTaye'e.l 3 0 8 OlMcCabe.l. 4 1 12 O
Knight.2. 4 3 0 SITwombly.r 2 12 0
Schultz.l. 4 2 3 OlDaly.c.... 4 1 2 O
Brubak'r.s 10 0 llCarrolI.l. . 4 0 3 0
Koehler.e 4 14 lfLlnd'm'e.2 3 18 6
Arlett.p.. 4 0 1 2IThoma,p. 4 10 4
Slarrlott,S 3 1 2 OL
Reld.... 0 0 0 0!
Totals. 35 9 24 Hi Totals. 29 7 27 18
Ran cor Koehler In ninth.
Oakland 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 4
Hits 1 1 0 0 2 0 2 1 2 9
Los Angeles S 2000000 x 5
Hits 4 2 00 1 0 00 x 7
Errors, Brown. McCabe 2. Runs re
sponsible for, Thomas 4, Arlett 3. Struck
out. by Arlett 2. Thomas 2. Bases on
balls, off Arlett 3, Thomas 2. Hit by
pitched ball, Lindimore. Stolen bases.
McCabe 2. Three-bass hits. Cather.
Daly. Marriott. Two-base hits. Cather,
Koehler. -Sacrifices, Spencer, Twombly.
McAuley. Double plays. Lindimore to
McAuley to McCabe. Time. 1:35. Um
pires, Casey and Byron.
Oakland I Los Angeles
BHOAl BHOA
IcGfy.m 5 12 OlSpencer.m. 4 2 2 0
wille.r... o a 3 oiicAuiey.s. if a
Cather.2.. 4 10 HDeal.3 4 12 2
L'rayette,l 4 2 7- 2iMcCabe,l.. 0 0 4 o
Marrlott.3 4 2 1 HTwombly.r 3 2 10
Schulte.l. 4 12 OlDaly.c 4 0 3 4
Krubak'r.s 4 1 4 2!Carroll.l. .. 4 0 1
MItze.c... 4 16 SllVdimore 3 1 2
Jones, n 4 12 1 lC'ndall.6-1 3 0 6
IKilllfer.l.. 113 0
IDumovich 0 0 0
Wal!ae,6. 10 0
IBeck"... 110
Totals 36 12 27 10 Totals 23 8 27 18
Ran for Killlfer In 6th.
Batted for Wallace in 9th.
Oakland 10002000 0 3
Hits 1 1 0 1 3 2 1 2 1 12
Los Angeles ..0 0000001 1 2
Hit 1 0 0 0 2 0 1 2 2 8
V. Errors. Deal. Lindimore. Carroll. In
nings pitched, Crandall 5. Charge de
feat to crnnria.il. Runs scored off Cran
dall 3. Runs responsible for. Crandall
2.- Struck out by Crandall. 2. Bases
on balls, off Jones 1. Stolen base, Bru
baker. Three-base hit, Twombly. Two-
base hits. Mitze. Wilie. Deal. Saciifices,
Wilie, Twombly. Double plays, Mitze to
Marriott: Crandall unassisted. 'lime,
1:45. Umpires, Byron and Casey.
TIGERS BUMP SEALS TWICE
Runs responsible for, Dell 2, 8hea l.
strnoa- out. By Dell 9, Shea 4. Bases on
balls, off Dell 0, off Shea, 2. Wild pitch.
Shea. Stolen bases, Kamm 8, O'Connell.
Two-base hits. Smith, Kamm, Chad
bourne. Sacrifice hits, Cdmpton, Kaxrtm,
Locker, Zeider, Ellisor. Double plays,
French to Zeider to Hyatt, Rhyne to
Kamm, French to Sawyer to Locker to
Sawyer, Zeider to Locker, Dell to French
to Locker. Left on bases, Vernon 3,
San Francisco 7. Time, 3:25. Umpires,
Toman and Carroll.
ECHO BEATS PESBLETOX, 5-4
Closing Game of Season Is Wit
nessed by Record Crowd.
PENDLETON'. Or., Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) Echo today defeated the all
star Pendleton nine, the final score
being 5 to 4.
Hitting featured the game, the
champions ofx the Irrigation league
holding up their reputation and
garnering a big basket of hits. Bill
King pitched a steady game for
Echo.
The is the close of the baseball
season for Pendleton. A record
crowd witnessed' the contest.
26,000 SEE.GIiTS-
DEFEAT CUBS, 5-4
New York Wins Two of
Three of Series.
KRUG STAR FOR CHICAGO
Miller.c. .
Cadore.p.
4 13 HCaveney.s.. 4 0 4 3
4 0 0 2!Rixey,p 4 0 12
0. N. FORD IS HIGH GUN
PERFECT SCORE MADE
REGISTERED SHOOT.
IX
Totals. 35 12 27 81 Totals. 30 12 27 10
Batted for Tobin in ninth.
Portland 1 2 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 7
Hits 2 1 123120 0 12
Seattle 0 0 00 0 2 0 0 3 5
Hits 1 1 0 0 0 2 2 2 4 12
Errors. McCann. Brazill, Crane. In
nings pitched, by Schupp 3 plus. Burger
4. Home runs, Eidred. Brazill 2. Two
base hits. Hood. Barney. Eldred 2, High.
1-ane. Sacrifice hits. Cox. Wolfer. Bases
on balls, off Schupp 4, Afuidleton 2. Bur
ger 1. Struck out. by Schupp 2, Middle-
ton 4. Burger 2. Flnneran 1. Double
play, Eldred to Wlsterzil. Runs rrapon
slble for. Schupp 3. Burger 3. Mlddleton
5. Charge defeat to Schupp. Time
nours. umpires, msnn and Finney.
SACS TAKE SERIES, 5 TO 3
Doubleheader Divided With Bees,
Salt Lake Winning Second.
SACRAMENTO. Cal., Aug. 20.
Sacramento and Salt Lake divided a
double combat today, the Solons
taking the morning game, staged at
Stockton, by a score of 3 to 2; the
Bees copping the afternoon en
counter by figures of 7 to 6, thus
giving the series to Sacramento,
five games to three.
Bill Prough allowed only three
hits at Stockton, being lifted to al
low Sheehan to hit for him i: the
. eighth. Both Canfield and Gould
were derricked in the third period
of the afternoon tilt, each team
scoring' five hits and five runs dur
ing the inning. Scores:
First game:
Salt Lake I Sacramento
BHOA BHOA
Sehick.m.. 4 1 t 0!M'G'fig'n.2 4 13 6
Vitt.3 4 10 1 Kopp.l 4 0 2 0
Gl'chm'n.l 3 0 10 HMollwitz.1. 4 4 12 2
Strand, r.. 4 0 3 OfRyan.r 2 12 0
Lewis.l... 3 0 8 0:.IcN'eely.m 4 13 0
Sand.s 2 0 0 3iMurphy,3.. 4 10 1
Kerns. 2... 3 1 1.1 2Pearce.s... 8 0 3 0
Anfinson.c 2 0 4 1 Schang.e. . 3 0 2 0
McCabe, p. 3 0 1 2Prough,p.. 2 0 0 1
Shea.p 0 0 0 0
Sheehan.. 10 0 0
tPick 110 0
Totals.. 28 3124 101 Totals... 32 9 27 10
Batted for Prough in eighth.
tBatted for Shea in ninth.
tXone out when winning run scored.
Salt Lake 1 1000000 0 2
Hits , 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 03
Sacramento 10000001 1 S
Hits 2 0 0 2 0 1 0 2 2 9
Errors, Sand, McCabe, HcGaffigan,
Pearce. Runs responsible for. Prough 2,
MjCabe 1. Two-base hit, Mollwit. Sac
rifice hits. Sand. Anfinson (fly), Rvan
fly), Pearce. Bases on balls, off Mc
Cabe 2. Struck out, by Prough 2. by Mc
Cabe 2. Double play, McGaffigan tp
Pearce to Mollwitz. Time, 1:35. Um
pires, McGrew and Beardon.
, Afternoon game:
Salt Lake 1 Sacramento
BHOAl BHOA
Sehick.m.. 4 3 2 0'M'G'fign,2 4 8 3
r,!-cbrr.'r,l 2 0 13
Vltt.3 2
Strand. r. .. 4
Lewis.l ... 5
Sand.s 3
Kern.s.2.. . 5
.lenUins.c. 5
: itlrt.p. . . 2
'n.p 3
0 KODD.l . .
1 Moliwitz,l. 5
3 0 Rvan.r '
0 O McNeely.m. 5
1 liMurphy.3.. 4
4 0 Pearce. ... S
8 0 Cook.c 1
0 0 Canfield, p. 1
0 3 Schang.c 3
IPenner.p.. 3
0 2
1 10
2 2
1 6
1 1
0 0
0 0
0 0
2 4
1 0
Totals. .35 13 27 111 Totals... 38 9 2712
Salt Lake 0 1 5 0 0 1 0 0 0 T
Hits 1 16 10 2 11 1 IS
Sjcrimeato 1 0 S 0 0 0 0 0 0 6
Hita 1 0 5 0 0 3 0 1 O 9
Errors'. Schick, Sand. Kerns, McJTeely.
Innings pitched, by Mould 2 1-3 plus, by
Canfield 2 1-3 plus. Credit victory to
Thurston. Charge defeat to Penner. Hits
batted, off Gould S. off Canfield 5. Runs
rnponeiDie ror. Gould 5, Canfield 6
Thurston 1, Penner 1. Struck out. by
Gould 1, by Thurston 1, by Penner 4
Bases on balls, off Gould 2, off Canfield
4. off Thurston 1, off Penner 3. stolen
base. Mollwlts. Two-base hits. Schick
Jenkins. Sacrifice hits. Pearce Vitt
trlyl. Ryan. Glelchman. Runs batted In
Ryan, Strand, Kerns. Gould, Schick Mc
Nsely. Murphy. Shang. Double plav, vitt
to Kerns. Left on bases. Salt Laker 9
Sacramento 8. Time of game. 2:05. Uxn-piri-s.
Reardon and MeGrew.
Afternoon Game Goes 17 Innings,
, Scores 2-0 and 4-3.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 20. Ver
non won both ends of a doubleheader
from San Francisco today, taking
the morning game 2 to 0 and the
afternoon game 4 to 3. Vernon also
won the series, four to three. In
the morning game Jakie May had no
trouble winning, allowing only two
hits, which came in the ninth in
ning. Scott started, but retired in
the second when he hurt his finger
stopping a line drive off Zeider's
bat. McWeeney finished.
'In' the afternoon game the Seals
overcame a two-run lead and tied
the score in the seventh inning
when they bunched three hits. Ver
non won the game in the 17th in
ning. Scores:
" Morning game:
Vernon 1 'San Francisco
B H O- Al BHOA
Chadb'e.m 4 11 OIKellv.l 4 110
High! 4 0 4 OlMlller.r. . . 4 0 0 0
Smith. S... 4 2 1 l'Ka-nm.3.. 3 0 0 ?
Bodie.r... 4 2 4 OlEllIson.l . . 3 0 12-1
Hv-itt.t... 4 110 OlC'Cor.n'l.m 3 0 0 0
Hannah, c. 8 1 5 OlRhvne.s. . . 3 0 2 1
French... 3 2 0 4IKUduff,2. . 3 0 5 9
Zeider.2.. 3 12 41 Yelle.c. . . . 3 3 7 1
May.p 4 0 0 OlScett.p 0 O 0 1
IMcWee'v.o 2 0 0 1
lAgnew... 10 0 0
Totals. 33 10 2'' 91 Totals.. 29 2 27 17
Agiiew batted for McWeeney in !th
Vernon 0001100002
-Hi:s 2 1 0 3 2 I 0 1 0 1"
San Francisco 0 0000000 0 0
Tits. 0 0000000 2 2
Error, Bodie. Charge defeat to Mc
Weeney. Struck out, by May 5., Mc
Weeney 6. Bases on balls, off Mc
Weeney 3. Sacrifice hits, Hii?h. Zeider.
Double plays, French to Zeider to Hyatt,
Rhyne to, Kilduff to Ellison. Left or
bases Vertion 7. San Francisco 2. Time.
l.Sfj. Umpires. Carroll and Toman.
Second game:
Vernon I San Franclcso
BHOA' H30A
Ch dbne.m 8 3 5 OValla.I.. ... 7 3 2 0
Hia-h.l 8 1 5 OComnton.r. 6 0 6
Smith. 3... 8 3 0 4 Kamm. 3... 6 2 3
Bodie.r... 7 12 l!Klllson.l. . 5 2 29
Hyatt.l... 2 0 5 OlOC'nn'll.m 5 12
6 0 10 3 Rhyne.s. .. 6 14
5 17 7iKilduff,2. . 7 2 4
2 0 4 S'Agnew.o... 4 14
7 11 7!Shea,p 6 0 2
3 2 9 4ltKelly 0 0 0
1 00 OiTelle.c 2 14
3 O
Jim ' Morris, President of Gun
Club, Second Place in Class
A, Breaking- 46 Marks.
O. N. Ford carried off firit honors
in class A in yesterday's registered
shoot at the Portland Gun club,
making a perfect score of 50. Jim
Morris, president of the Portland
Gun club, was second high gun in
class A, shattering 46 out of BO tar
hawks.
K. D. Seeberger broke 46 out of
50 for first honors in class B. with
H. W. Sparks, taking second trophy
witn 42 dead out of 60.
Henry Ward 'blazed his wav to
first place in class C with 44 out of
50. Ward also won the Dr. O. W.
Elliott handicap, breaking 23 out of
za targets.
A grand two-day merchandise
shoot has been announced for the
n.verding park traps, September 3
and 4. More than $200 worth of
prizes will be given free to con
testants. It will be the last big
shoot of the season at the Portland
Gun club.
Yesterday's high scores:
Class A O. N. Ford 50. J. C. Morris 46.
Class B K. D. Seeberger 46, H.-.W.
Sparks 42, J. C. Crane 40.
Class C H. Ward 44, E. J. Jaeger 42,
L. J-. Broadhead 41, M. A. Leach 38,
iiwyu j.uies iuy Jones 37. Mrs. E. E.
Young 36.
Ed Morris was high professional
witn 4 out of 50 targets.
Elks' Trap Team Wins Trophy.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Aug. - 20.
tfcpeciai.) The, trao team of Che.
halis Elks lodge, No. 1374, which re-
lurnea nome last night from the
state convention at Anacortes, came
back with flying colors. It won the
state championship trophy for a
team or five men. Dr. H. T. Petit
aiso won the distinction of being
high man at the shoot and brought
hme the individual trphy. The team
was cmpsed of Dr. H. L. Petit, H. B.
Quick, Sam Downs. T. J. Lonar and
A. C. St. John.
Pe Ell Team Disbands.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. Auir. 20.
(Special.) Pe Ell's baseball team
has disbanded for the season fol
lowing the breaking up of the
Southwest Washington leae-ne.
Louis Kotula, Pe EIPb deaf and dumb
iJii-iiiiig Bmr, nas gone to San
Francisco to pitcn for a team in
that city.
-i
Murphy, c.
French. s..
Zelder.2...
Dell.p
Locker.l. .
Hawks. ..
Sawyer,2..
Totals. .60 12 51 31! Totals. . .53 13 51 27
Hawks batted for Zeider In terth.
tKelly ran for Agnew In tentn.
Vernon 000 003 000 000 000 01 4
Hits ......'.100 003 101 000 111 21 12
San Francisco. 100 000 200 000. 000 00 S
Hits 121 VUU 301 100 111 01 18
Errors, Smith, French, Valla, Rhyne. Sargent. 365 98 .2881
Baseball Summary.
National League Standings.
New York. 69 46 .600-1 W. L. Pet.
St. Louis.. 66 SO .S6Pitsburg.. 6153.635
Chicago.. 65 51 .560 Brooklyn.. 54 59.478
Cincinnati 64 64 .542lPhlla- 40 68.370
W. L. Pct-Boston 37 74 .333
American I.eaue Stan ding a.
W. L. Pet. I W. L. Pet..
New York. 70 47 .598 Chicago. . . 87 69.491
St. Louis.. 69 48 .SSKNWash'grton. 54 62.466
Detroit. . . 62 55 .58Phila 47 65 .391
Cleveland. 61 59 .508Boeton 45 70 .391
How the Series Ended.
At Seattle 3 games, Portland 3 games;
at Sacramento 5 games. Salt Lake 2
games; at Loe Angeles 4 games, Oakland
2 games at San Francisco 3 games, Ver
non 4 games.
Where the Teams Play This Week.
Portland at Vernon, Los Angeles at
Sacramento. San Francisco at Salt Lake,
Seattle at Oakland.
Beaver Battijur Averages.
B. H. Pet. B. n. Pet.
Hale 333 126 878Wolfer.. 877 98.259
Brazil.. 244 80 . 364 Leverenz 70 16.228
GTessett 344 110 .319!Paton. . . 14 3.214
High... 465 145 .SlllMid'leton 88 18.203
Cox 609 154 .302IWalberg. 54 11.204
Poole... fi2 157 .28!Blemller 29 6.172
Elliott.. 276 77 .278!Crumpl'r 47 9.191
Kins-.- 143 39 .27fXFuhrman 78 18.143
McCann 453 123 .2701 Coleman IS 1 .066
Groh.3
Frisch.2. .
Meusel.l . .
Young ,r. .
Kelly.l. . .
Stengel, m
Smith.e. .-
King....
fcmyder.c.
Scott.p. . .
Jonnard.p
Totals 83 829 Lll Totals. ..33 9 80 18
Two out when winning run scored.
Brooklyn 1 02000000 0 3
Cincinnati 100101000 1 4
Errors, Griffith, Caveney. Two-Base
hits. Burns 2, Johnston, Schmandt 2.
Three-base hit, Fonseca. Stolen base
Burns. Sacrifices, Daubert, Fonseca 2,
Pinelll, Griffith, High. Double play,
Daubert to Caveney to Rixey to Caveney.
Bases on balls, off Rixey 1, off Cadore 4.
Struck out, by Rlxey 1. by Cadore 2.
CARDS WIX DECIDING GAME
Five-Run Lead Overcome and
Phillies Defeated, 9 to 6.
ST. LOTJIS, Aug. 20. In. overcom
ing a five-run lead, the Cardinals
today batted three Philadelphia
pitcher hard, taking the last and
odd game of the series, 9 to 6.
Sccrc:
Philadelphia ,
LACROSSE CONTEST
SPICED UY DUELLOS
Fast and Furious Game
Thrills 3500 Persons.
VICTORIA VICTOR, 6 TO 5
BHOA St. Lout
Wtstone,3 S311 BHOA
ParkVn,2. 6 2 3 4 J.Smith.r.. 4 0 2 0
Wlirms.m 4 2 1 O Schnltz.r. 1 0 O 0
Walker.r. 4 2 0 1 Blades,!.. 3 O 2 O
Mokan.l... 6 12 1 Hornsby,2. 5 3 4 5
Fletcher,, 6 0 14 Bottom'y.l. 4 2 11 0
Leslie, 1.. 6 2 13 0 Mueller, m. 2 2 10
Henline.c. SOS OiMann.m... 2100
G.SmIth,p 3 0 0 lStock.3... 4 2 0 1
Sing'ton.p. o 0 Ainsmith.e 4 O 6 0
Weinert.p. 110 0 Lavan.s... 3 2 2 4!
Pertlca.p.. O 0 0 0
Barfoot.p. 2 10 0
Ffelffer.p. 1 1 0 a
Fournier.. 0 0 0 0
Totals. 40 13 24 12 Totals. 83 14 27 13,
Player Starts Rally In Eighth
With Home Run, but Scor
ing Ends With Strikeout.
CHICAGO, Aug. 20. New, York
made , it two out of three from
Chicago today by winning the
final game of the series here, 5 to 4
before the largest crowd of the
season, more than 26,000 persons
being present. The three-game
series was said to have drawn close
to SO, 000 persons.
The Giants won the game in the
seventh Inning when O'Farrell per
mitted a throw from the outfield to
get away from him during a rally
by the visitora. Smith started the
scoring by cracking a home ruii
over the right field wall. Singles
by Scott, Bancroft and Groh gave
the Giants another run, and when
O'Farrell let Barber's throw get
away from him, Bancroft ecored
and Groh went from first to third,
scoring later, on Meusel's hit. The
other Giant run was scored on Ban
croft's double, a sacrifice and a
single by Meusel.
Krug started a Chicago rally in
the eighth with a.ehome run. O'Far
rell walked and Callaghan, hatting
for ICaufmann, doubled into, the
crowd, and Jonnard relieved Scott.
After the next two men had been
retired, Terry singled, scoring O'Far
rell and Callaghan. Grimes wa
called out on strikes, ending the
rally. Grimes had scored the first
run by cracking a home run, his
eleventh of the season, inthe fourth
inning. Score:
New York r Chicago
B H O Al BHOA
Bahcrof t.s 4 2 1 2IHea'c'te,m 4 O 0 0
1 0 2IHollocher.s 4 0 4 0
0 2 3!Terrv2... 4 1 l 7
2 5 OIGrimes.l.. 3 112 2( for one to think that in due course
o 1 OiBarber.r. 4 0 11
Batted for Barfoot in sixth.
Philadelphia 3 201OO00 O 6
St. Louis 0 1 0003 5 0 9
Errors, Mokan.' Mueller. Two-base
hits, Bottomley, Mann, Leslje. Three
base hit. Parkinson. Stolen bases. Walk
er, Wrightstone. Sacrifice, Lavan. Dou
ble play, Mokan tuo.1l Wrightstone. Bases
on balls, off G, Smith 2. Singleton 2,
Welnert 1. Struck out, by Pertica
Pfeiffer 3, G. Smith 1. Weinert 1. In
ntngs pitched. Pertica 1 1-3. Barfoot 4 2-;
i-reitter B, smith o 1-3, Singleton 1. Wei
nert 1 2-3. . Hit by pitcher, by Pfeiffer
t wnuams. wild pitches. Pertica,
Smith, Weinert 2. Winning pltoh
f leiirer, losing pitcher weinert.
WILD GAME ON INCREA5
MIJLIilONS OF HUNTERS FAIL
TO DEPLETE FORESTS.
Wise Conservation Iiaws Prevent
Slaughter and Aid Natural
Propagation of Species.
With millions of hunters in the
field annually, it is. quite natural
Oil OIMlller.1... 3 0 1 0
1 0 OKrug.3... 4 2 3 1
3 .1 HO'FaT-rell.c 3 15 0
0 0 OIKaufm'n.p 2 111
0 2 0!Cailag'n, 110 0
1 0 .HAldridee.o 0 0 0 0
0 0 OlMaisel.t.. 0 0 0-0
Friberg.t. 10 0 0
Totals. S3 7 27 12
Totals 35 10 27 111
Ran for Smith in ninth.
Batted for Kaufman in eighth.
tRan for M,iller In ninth.
tBatted fon Aldridge in ninth.
New York 0 00001 40 0 5
Chicago 0 001 0003 0 4
Krrors. Bancroft. O'Farrell. Two-base
hits, Kaufmann, Smith, Krug, Bancroft,
Callaghan. Home runs. Grimes, Smith,
Krug. Double plays, Bancroft, Kelly;
Groh to Frkch to. Kelly. Bases on balls,
off Scott 2. Kaufmann 2, Jonnard 1.
Struck out, by Kaufmann 3, Scott 8. Jon
nard 4. Innings pitched, Scott 7. Jon
nard 2, Kaufmann 8, Aldridge 1. Hit by
pitcher. Bancroft by Kaufmann. Win
ning pitcher, Scott: losing pitcher, Kauf
mann.
CINCINNATI TIGHTENS HOLD
Both Ends of Double Header are
Won From Brooklyn.
CINCINNATI. Aug. 20. The Red!
strengthened their hold on the first
division, today by winning both
games of a double header from
Brooklyn." Score:
Brooklyn I Cincinnati
. BHOAl BHOA
Olson.2... 4 0 1 lBurns.r 3 3 3 1
Johnston.s 4 14 4lDaubert,l. 4 2 11
Griff Ith.r. 4 0 1 OlDuncan.l. . 4 2 3
Wheat.l... 4 13 2iRousch.m.. 4 4 2
Myers.m.. 3 11 0'Fonseca,2.. 4 18
Neis.m 1 0 0 0!Pinelli,3. . . 8 12
Schm'dt.1. 4 1 11 OlCaveney.s.. 10 2
High,3 3 10 3IWir)Bo,c. .. 4 11
Hungrg.c. 4 13 o uononue.p. o u
Grimes.p.. 3 1 0 3!
Decatur,p..0 0 0 01
Totals.. 84 7 24 181 Totals.. .31 14 27 13
Brooklyn 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5
Cincinnati ., 1 6 0 0 0 0 4 0 x 10
Errors, Olson, Hungling, Caveney. Two
base hits, Duncan.Roush, Fonseca. Three
base hit, Daubert. Stolen bases. Burns 2,
R'oush, Caveney, Hungling, Grimes. Sac
rifice hits, Daubert, Pinelli. Double plays,
Donohue to Caveney to Daubert, Burns to
Caveney, Hungling to Johnston, Wheat
to Johnston to Olson. Bases on. balls, off
Donohue 1, off Grimes 3. ' Struck out, by
Donohue 1, by Grimes 2. Innings pitched.
Grimes 7, Decatur 1. Hit by pttcher, by
Grmies, (Caveney 2). Losing pitcher.
Grimes.
Second game:
Brooklyn-
BHOA
Olson, 2... 4 12 4
Johnston.s 8 12 1
Griffith.r. 3
Wheat.1.. 4 0 7 0!
Myers.m.. 4 0 4 01
Schm'dt,!. 4 8 8 0
High, 3.... 3 V 1 3
Cincinnati
BHOA
Burns.r.... 5 3 5 0
Daubert, 1. 8 0 10 2
3 2 2 0 Duncan,.. 4 12 0
Rousch.m.. 4 110
Fonseca,2.. 3 2 4 6
Hargrave.c 8 113
Pinelli,3... 3 12 2
of time big and little game would
decrease;, but this isn't the case
There is more big game and littl
game, too, in the United states to
day than there was c quarter of
century ago, and instead of game
decreasing it is increasing under
wise conservation !w
There is every reason to believe
that the coming season will be the
greatest ever known for the hunt
lng oi Dig game. Last year up
wards of 200,000 deer were killed in
the United States, about 10,000 bear
and about 8000 elk. That will give
you an idea of the kill of Dig game
that we still have with us. Som
states that were cleaned out of big
game years ago, places where a dee
was a curiosity, now have plenty
of game.and deer are so plentiful
that they are seen daily.
In Wisconsin and Michigan last
year more than 40,000 deer, were
bagged. New York added . another
10,000, California 15.0K0, Wyoming
about the same number and thou
sands were brought down by Win
Chester rifles in Idaho, Pennsyl
vania, Montana, Minnesota, Ver
mont, Maine, Colorado, South Da
kota, Oregon, New Jersey, Massa
chusetts and New Hampshire. It
wants to be remembered, too, that
the deer season in every state lasts
but a few days.
' -
Socke-e Best in Wallowa.
LA GRANDE, Or., Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) According to officials of the
state fish department who have
completed a trip into Wallowa
county inspecting the new hatchery
ponds, conditions for propagation of
sockeye salmon are, more nearly
natural in Wallowa county than in
any other section of the state. It
was said that sockeye salmon would
be hatched there on a large scale
and that later additional ponds may
be constructed in an endeavor to
hatch Chinook salmon.
Caddy House, to Be Built.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Aug. 20.
(Special.) The Chehalis Golf 'and
Country club Is to have a caddy
house built on its grounds on Jack
son prairie, -11 miles southeast of
Chehalis, on the Pacific highway.
The course will be put into shape at
once, so that the members may en
joy the sport this fall and winter!
Erection of a clubhouse, which will
cost $12,000, probably will go over
until spring.
IT HAPPENS IX THE BEST REGULATED FAMILIES.
( A GOOD IDEA- A - X" " " ' " N
ver GOOD, ARTICLE- . -n . A w.Re CAMS OFPl
- ' 'ARJeTe i want To TrV vAR.OMerrs
sSoucJ TAe A ? Tack t, Vou Pl Deftep
V ( fN OUR -SOt-J-S y J fAf RADIO- 'TO THE GRID LEAK I
0 y n. J 0R The ARio-
.' )h vl
V
AND ANGELS DIVIDE
I.os Angeles Wins First, 5-4, and
Loses Second, S to 2.
LOS ANGELES, Cal. Aug. 20.
. Oakland and Los Angeles divided a
double-header today,' the Angels
taking the first gjune 6 to 4, while
the Oaks came back with, a 3-to-2
victory.
The Angels took an early lead In
the opener, scoring three markers
in the first Inning and annexed two
more, in the third when Brown
dropptv! Daly's fiy to center. The
Oaks' tallies came singly, Thomas
keeping the hits scattered. Umpire
"Buddy guest SAtr I
ill woiu kmc ni3H
FReoue-jHcy
i O.SCILL ATlOeJS U
The Ar-vPLtFteR
J hf Does
I Think re vmootja
MOftE IIKSXY AFFECT
H6 GRD PoTeriTlOiL
SO AS To 5ST HIGHEST
Possible iralJCTvJce
HO ORD6 To PRoPoCp
VOt-TVcSEl AMPtlUCftTTlOrJ
OOWT You
' 1
I foO'PE T?(GHT,y " '
Cyril Baker,, of Victoria 'Flips
WinnintGoal Into Net in
Overtime Period.
LAcrosse will not supplant base
ball as the American national sum
mer sport, but it is some' game at
that Thirty-five hundred fans who
took a chance at the baseball park
yesterday through curiosity to see
what lacrosse is like stayed right
through to the finish,. highly enter
tained. The -game was fast, exciting
and full of thrills. .
Victoria beat yancouver, 6 to 5,
when Cyril Baker .flipped a quick
goal into the net in the first 20
seconds of the overtime period, the
fourth quarter having ended at 5-all.
But the scoring was only half of the
game.
The teams counted one knockout
apiece, besides which there was a
general Donnybrook at the Vancou
ver goal in the second period, with
all hands participating. Everybody
wiitf" had a club swung It in this lit
tle affair and for a few seconda the
excited grandstand was half of a
mind to jump over the rail and take
a hand too. One youth in civilian
clothes did rush into the melee from
one of the players' benches. He ar
rived exactly in time to take a
crashing right to the Jaw.
Duellos Are Frequent.
The referee finally Kot 'em sepa
rated, dragged out three or four of
the hardest whackers, sent them to
the bench with five-minute, penal
ties and the game went on.
Individual duellos were the most
frequent thing on the field. A guy
would "take a little wood" in a
fierce mixup after the ball and in
retaliation would swing his club like
a mallet and try to bean the other
party. Every time that happened
the grandstand jumped up in ex
pectation of another uonnyDrooK
LA
Sw Li
MILD
Just what !s a Seed and Havana Clear?
(t is a domestic ciear with filler of partly
or wholly of Havana tobacco, a binder of
domestic tobacco and the wrapper of Sumatra
or domestic v
Uuelta Havana filler Is used In the Tokeda '
Clear and imported Sumatra for the wrapper.
K1 ' iului rmrnTBi
j MANUFACTURED Wf
NewYork Tampa Cigar Co.
NEW YORK AND TAMPA
ALLEN LEWIS
DISTRIBUTORS -
PORTLAND, OR.
t 3 i r i.-.'r r i
3j
-pill
l Mill rf- l
but it didn't happen. Even the time the ball to a free player who could,
keepes almost came to blows in one I shoot for the goal.
The score by periods follow:
' First Period.
K. Freeman, Vancouver. . . , M 1:40
H. Paul, Vancouver. 4:10
C. Baker, Victoria 7:33
Kroeger, Victoria , ,.17:00
fierce free-for-all
However, those little incidents
were nothing much. Old lacrosse
players said it was "a remarkably
clean erame.
Lacross from yesterday s exhiDl
tiori is evidently a combination of
the most spectacular features ot
prize fighting, lootoati, maiiet i ims, Vancouver
swine ne and the rauroaa striKe. I xnira renoa
After seeing a game of Canada's na- I C. Baker, Victoria
tional sport it was easy to figure ""
how the Princess Pats ran tnrougn
very thing on the western front
Lacrosse really is fast, furious,
Second Period
C. Baker, Victoria 7-45
Norton, Victoria 10:00
. . ...... .....1,1 :u
of order, who- is really out. the batter
wh was at the plate or som other
batter?
A. The man out is the man . who
should- have batted.
10:00
.... 10:53
Fourth Period
B. Baker. Vancouver 1:14
Extra Period.-
auiuooc iciiij- " c. Baker, Victoria :20
spectacular ana tnorougniy iniereM- Score Victoria 6. Vancouver B.
intr. and evervhodv who saw tne I Victoria. Position. Vancouver.
game yesterday will say the same. Simpson .....G.......... Hesse
the Vancouver players Deing late, it Kroeger .....1 P.. ...... .Dickinson
develoned that in driving by auto- I Menztes. ......... .2 D.. . .Green
mobile from Vancouver to Portland
last night one -of their autos upst
Johneoa..w..M.-3 D.
near Olympia and rolled over three I Norton.. ........... 2 H.....
or four times. That was just a little or
warming-up preliminary to the real BrynjofloA"":!: H.
game. I Redsrave.
Vancouver Takes Event
In one clash yesterday a Victoria
player swung his club with all his
might and it landed across the be'lly
of a Vancouverite, who promptly
took the. count. The referee gave
hm three mnutes to get 'his breath,
at the end of wheh time the fallen
expert resumed his club and his
fierce playing.
Freeman
. . . .Jacobs
Bones Allen
Rand..
Paul
. Hill
-Fleming
Sn. . . .Baker
McClure ..Sp ..Harrobln
Hicks Sp Clegg
Victoria colors, blue and white.
Vancouver colors, red and green. .
Referee, Charles B. Burnett.
Safe or Out?
BY CHARLES D. WHITE.
O. Runner vn first and batter hit foul
In another setto around the Vic- I tip as the runner stole second. The
toria goal a Vancouver player drove catcner tnrej tne oau to iir
one home, his swi.g coincidentally "nPr, callei the unner out' Waa that
goaling a Victoria youth on the jaw. I No Tne toul tip was fc atrike and
The young man turned two somer- I the runner had a periect right to steal
saults before he settled in a heap, on a strike.
hut aftei- the customary rest neriod Q- Bases are filled and the batter
- - i i t , , i .... ,.,..:., riv7
he was back at it as hard as ever. htTn Van
Vancouver made the first period I . h., . if(PM, rv.
look like a massacre by turning inl-rf the third baseman caught the bait the
two successive goals, totaling- two I batter was out on a fly. The runners
points, before Victoria knew what could hold their bases.
if ra-aa all n.hnnf. in thA -Seconal v-
" . ... ... 1 crllra. rtn tha TMitter with Tlinnftr on
mutncr mo .-""." third. The latter starts for home when
stride and from, then until early in fh h,.tr swinirs. Catcher drons the
he fourth perloa, tney naa -tne ease. ball. -Runner scores anti then the catcher
But Vancouver tied the score by I throws to first. I claim the run scores.
tt- ir, 4hA fourth and I A. Tou are wrong. The batter waa
13 " J ... I M,t nA fho. thfi mit lii.fvi-n ll Tenhefl
i- : : . , j nrsi u
20 seconds of the overtime periou. Q Rmnni on. second and third. Run-
n-li-- Tndividual Star. I ner leads too far off third and when, the
Cvril -Baker, Victorias outside , .., . .hiT while t.hev m tm
home, whose stick handling put the I alter runner on third the one on second
ripr-idinc coal to the Vancouver net, I touches third and runs home ana scorea
was the individual star of the game Does the run count?
.v, t. .., ,Bhim h India A. It does not. The runner was ont
.v v"m. , Jot passing the preceding runner and
ruuuor-iiciiei u,. "r I should have been called out at once.
scored the winning goal out 1 n Tf a hnter l out for hattinr out
amassed three more of 'Victoria a
TOURNEY TO OPEN TODAY
Women to Start Qualifying Round
at Aberdeen.
ABERDEEN'. Wash, Aug. 20 t
(Special.) Players In the etate
women's golf (Championship tourney
which will be held here this week
will tee off In the qualifying round
tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock. The
low IS cards will qualify for the
championship flight. There will be
trophies for the winners and run-
ners-up in each flight. First-round
matches will start Wednesday
morning at 9 o'clock.
The finals in the championship
and first flight will be played Sat
uVday, starting at 10 o'clock. The
special event for the afternoon will
be mixed foursomes with handicaps.
Ladder and razzle-dazzle putting
will be held each dajf. with a trophy
for the winner. Entertainment fea
tures will be in the form of tea
each afternoon and a dance Friday
evening at the clubhouse.
Boxers to Open La Grand Season.
LA GRANDE, Or Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) Opening of the sporting sea
son in La Grande will ba featured
by Kid Sarp, a boxer of considerable
notoriety, and Frankio Critcs, a
Newberg, Or., boy, who will meet
for a. ten-round go hero AnpriiRt 31.
.80c
and
ft 1 .00.
PREVENTS
or
Relieves
Bad Effects From
Overeating
or
Drinking:.
all nriraGisTS.
cores. Baker scorea in every
neriod but the fourth. In ' that
period Vancouver was tne oniy team
tf score and as coincidence might
have it it was one R. Baker who
scored that. Whether it was brother
against brother or not no one took
time out to explain.
The best that Vancouver couldi do
at anv time was to tie the game.
The score was 2 all at the end of
the first 20-minute period and 5 al)
at the end of tlhe fourth. Victoria
led 4 to 3 in the second and 6 to 4
n the third.
The Vancouver team started off
apparently as an easy victor. It
scored first after 1 minute and 40
seconds of play, E. Freeman regis
tering the shot. H. Pauk scored
Vancouver's second goal.
Right about then C. Baker began
to figure in the contest and once
started Victoria couldn t be- headed.
nother small riot almost came to a
head at the end of the third period.
Ems of Vancouver registered
goal the same time as the timers
blew the whistle. At first the goal
was disallowed but after a lot of j
arguing and running around on the 1
part of the players and timers, Ref
eree Burnett stepped in and award
ed the goal to Vancouver.
McGregor I Aggressive.
Three Indian players on the Van
couver lineup were a constant cause
of worry to the Victoria team. They
seemed particularly adapted to tlhe
game and between them ran the
ball up to the Victoria net time and
again.
McGregor, inside home for Vic-1
toria, proved an aggressive player
from start to finish. McGregor
wasn t in there to take a thing from
anyone and took on all comers as
the occasion arose. It was he who
figured in the fist and stick donny
brook. McGregor was not only in
the game for the, battle but in the
game to win. He carried the ball
many times and broke up plenty of
lays.
All of the players on both teams
showed a complete knowledge of the
finer points of the game and
thrilled the fans more than once
with brilliantly executed plays, in
which the ball was passed from
J player to player in an effort to pass;
UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM
MEI
Jtla
FOR RAILROAD SERVICE AND AT WAGES AS FOLLOWSt
Machinists 70 cents per hoar
Boilermakers 71 cents per hour
Blacksmiths 70 cents per hoar
Freight car repairers 63 cents per hour
Car inspectors 63 cents per hour
. Helpers, all crafts 47 cents per hour
Engine-house laborers .38 cents per hour
These men are wanted to tale the place of men who are striking
against the decision of th United States Railroad Labor Board.
FULL PROTECTION GUARANTEED. Steady employment and
seniority rights regardless any strike settlement.
Apply
W. J. HANLON,
410 Wells-Fargo Building, Portland, Oregon
or A. C MOORE, 513 Oregon Bldg, or Superintendent's Office,
Room 29 Union Station