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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 21, 1922)
THE MORXIXG OREGOMAN. MONDAY. AUGUST 21, 1922
NEW YORK CLUBS
TOP BOTH LEAGUES
Giants and Yanks Surge to
Fore in Week's Race.
CARDS, BROWNS WEAKEN
Cincinnati IeTelops Punch, While
"Spurt of Cuts is Halted in
Itecent Disastrous Series.
NEW YORK, Auk. 20. Both New-
York major league teams surgea
forward in the pennant races by
winning a majority of their games
of last week, while the closest
rivals, the St. Louis clubs, were hav
ing - trouble. In thfl National the
Giants increased their lead over the
Cards to three and a half games,
while the Yanks replaced the
Browns as American league leaders
Joe Bush, mainstay of the Yankee
hurling staff, did his. bit during the
week and improvement was shown
bv the other hurlers. wane .o i,
the 1921 star, hurled effectively,
after being out of the game for a
time. The New York Nationals' bat
ting, though not unusually heavy,
was executed at opportune moments.
The spurt of the Cubs, which
brought them to within striking dis
tance of the lead, was halted by the
Giants, who took two games of the
three-game series ending tooay.
Reds Develop Punch.
The Cincinnati club has developed
a punch, using the Brooklyns mainly
for increasing theii'percentage. The
Reds took both games of a douDie
bill from the Robins today. Pitts
burg and Boston both had & bad
week and Philadelphia was a victim
of effective work, in pinches by op
In the, American the Browns fell
off the pace they had been.' setting-
for several weeks and wnue meir
hitting was heavy their pitchers
were weaker than usual. 1 ne aw
letics profited by good hurling and
won most of their games. Cleveland
rlayed a dashing game and made
it position in. the first division
of the race, while Washington and
the White Sox slumped. t
' The leading home-run hitters of
the American were Busy Williams of
tha Rmwns. Walker of the Athlet
ics and Ruth of the Yankees. -Ruth's
climb toward the lead in tnis race
spurted today in the Yankees-White
Sox game at the Polo Grounds, the
star accounting for two of th-em.
His season's total is now 24,,
SUIer Battlnjr lader.
The race for batting honors con
tinues to be led by Sisler of the
Browns, with Cobb a close second.
The week's record In each league
of games played, won and lost, to
gether with runs, hits errors, men
left on bases and runs scored by op
ponents, including fames of Satur
day, is as follows:
W L R H E LB OR
4 2 37 63 8 39 30
1 5 30 66 19 67 45
7 1 66 49 10 61 SS
4 1 20 47 6 25 10
2 31 82 10 59 41
3 1 IS 33 B 24 20
3 4 24 62 7 55 20
3 6 22 67 11 64 44
4 2 84 62 6 45 24
6 6- 64 108 17 74 57
3 4 17 3 3 49 23
4 3 34 74 8 60 36
3 5 55 90 7 80 61
3 3S 67 11 68 45;
ft 2 48 83 7 44 43
4 4 37 75 5 50 60
New Tork. 6
St. I.ouls 6
t'hicago . .... S
Brooklyn ... 4
Boston ..... 8
New York... 6
Pt, Louis ..10
Detroit . .. 7
Cleveland .. 7
Chicago . . 8
Golf Drive to Be Started
' Among Chinese.
Charlie. Shnng to Conduct Cam
paign in United States.
BY ROBERT EDGREN.
CHARLIE SHTJNXJ. China's only
big league golfer, is about to
start a campaign in the United
States. Charlie was educated here,
but learned the game in the orient
It is not entirely strange that the
Chinese should know something
about Kolf. for" authorities with a
fondness for research claim the
game was first played inside the
Chinese wall, and not in Scotland,
generally supposed to have been the
hirthDlace of the ancient sport.
The Chinese, like the Japs, should
develop into strong golfers, for the
name is mostly a matter of concen
tration, and a Chinaman's card face
has long been a model for controlled
If Charlie Shung shows as much
skill in golf as some of the Japanese
athletes have in tennte, he'll put
China on the map.
Mrs. Mallory has been playing
pome very good tennis since her de
feat by Mile. Lenglen. The most
surprising feature of the partial
collapse of Mrs. Mallory when she
met her great French rival was that
of the two Mrs. Mallory was sup
posed to be devoid of "nerves, and
the French girl has "cracked" in
.competition two or three times, and
was thought likely to "crack" again.
Mile. Lenglen always has been
"temperamental." whereas Mrs. Mal
lory is as stolid and steady as her
Mrs. Mallory's case was somewhat
similar to that of Jerry Travers.
Jerry won match after match in
such a cool, methodical manner that
his opponents said he "didn't have a
. nerve in his body."
That was just a figure of speech,
of course. A champion who doesn't
show nervousness at a critical mo
ment has a remarkably keen ner
vous organism, or he wouldn't be
a champion, but he has mental con
trol of his nerves. Jerry himself
thought he didn't have any "nerves"
until his first invasion of England.
The night before an important
match fellow Americans visited
Jerry Travers in his room, told him
of his responsibilities, insisted that
he represented the American nation
and that 100.000,000 people were
waiting eagerly to hear that he had
lowered the colors of her hereditary
rival across the seas, and when
parting slipped the additional in
formation that all his friends were
betting their fortunes and their re
stum steamer tickets on him.
That night Jerry paced his room
for hours, worrying and wonderingj
li ne reauy was aoie to make good.
Under ordinary circumstances, if he
had been left alone, the contest
would have been "only another
game" to Jerry.
Next day he was So nervous he
couldn't handle his clubs and con
sequently lost an easy match to an
opponent he could have beaten any
day in the week when in his usual
Ftate of cool determination and
nicely controlled nerves.
Miny tennis experts here believe
Mrs. Mallory's game will never be
the same after the shock at Wim
bledon. But shucks! Mile. Langlen had a
much worse breakdown when she
came to America and she "came
back" better than ever. Mrs. Mal
lory at least fought her match out
to a finish, And a beating at tennis
leaves no impression like a beating
in tha ring.
Tennis goods makers report that
sales of tennis goods this year have
increased more than 250 per cent
over sales made last season. It has
even been impossible to get enough
tennis nets to supply the demand.
I shot a game of golf with Mau
rice McLaughlin. the California
comet, a few days ago. Maurice,
who has, become a first-class golfer,
wan off his drive, and admitted he
had been working out on a tennis
court and felt sore and stiff all
over. I reminded Maurice that a
few years ago tennis was regarded
as a "ladies1 game." He grinned.
"You can pull more tendons In
tennis than in football," said the
comet. "I've pulled nearly every
tendon in my body. My back is
strained now from yesterday's play
as I haven t been playing much ten
nis. It takes months of training to
get Into first-class tennis form,
Nobody can get in and play fast
tennis when out of training. I find
that tennis interferes with golf.
You see. I n getting too much righ
hand into my drives today. That's
from using the racquet." y
McLaughlin was much elated over
the fine tennis played recently by
Little Bill" Johnston, whom he re
gards as "trie best player, when
he's in condition, we ever had."
(Copyright, 1922. by Bell Syndicate. Inc.)
RUTH HOMES, YANKS WIN
CHICAGO , MEETS THIRD I)E.
FEAT STRAIGHT, 7-5.
Slugger Has Day of Cps and
Downs, Including' Error, Whiff,
Nap and Circuit Clouting.
NEW YORK, Aug. 20. A home
run by Ruth with Ward and Dugan
on bases in the ninth inning enabled
the New York Americans to make
it three straight from Chicago, by
a score of 7 to 5.
Ruth had a day of ups and downs.
In the first inning he hit a home
run with Dugan on base, but hand
ed these two runs back to Chicago
in the third when his muff enabled
Falk and McClellan to score. Ruth
struck out in the third and beat
out a bunt in the fifth only to be
caught napping. His second home
run in the ninth won the game for
New York. At the end of the 'game
crowd surged on the field and
carried Ruth off the field on its
Ruth has hit four home runs in
the last three days and has advanced
to 26. Score:
Chicago I new York
Mulligan,3 3 1 3 lWitt.m.... 4 2 2 0
Strunk.m. 4 3 2 (HDuga3... 4 114
Mostil,m 0 0 0 OIRuth.r.... 5 3 2 0
Collins 2.. 5 8 3 3!Plpp,l 3 1 14 0
Hooper. r.. 5 10 OlSchang.c. 2 0 5 0
Sheely.l.. 4 0 7 li.Meutel.l. . 4 2 2 0
Falk,l.... 2 11 OlWardS.... 4 2 0 6
McClel'n,s 4 11 2Scott.s . . . . 2 0 13
Schalk.c. 4 0 7 lSmith... 10 0 0
Faber.p.. 4 0 0 2iMcNally.s. 0 0 0 0
IMays.p 10 0 0
jaoyt.p.... 2 0 0 1
Totals 87 1024 101 Totals 32 11 27 13
None out when winning run scored.
Batted for Scott in 8th.
Chicago 3 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
New York 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 3 7
Error. Rutfl. Three -has hits. Hnnnir.
Pipp. Home runs, Ruth (2). Stolen
bases. Pipp, Strunk. Sacrifice hit. Scott.
Double plays. Ward. Scott, Pipp. Bases
on balls, off Mavs 2. Hovt 2. Pnhpr 1
Struck out by Mays 1, by Moyt 2. by
Faber 6. Innings pitched. Mays 3, Hoyt
mi Dy pitcner, oy ber (Schang).
Faber. Winning pitcher.
ROOKIE OTJTTWIRI.S W ALTER
Daniel Boone Enables Cleveland
to Beat Washington, 2-0.
WASHINGTON, D. C. Aug. 20.
taniel Boone, a long, lanky recruit
from the Southern association, out
pitched the veteran Walter Johnson
today and Cleveland won its third
straight game from Washington, 2
to 0, in 12 innings. Score:
Cleveland I Washington
Jamteson.l 4 11 2Rice.m ...5 3 2 0
Mclnnls.l. 8 1 15 liHarris.;.. 4 2 3
Speaker.m 5 1 a OITudge.l 5 4 11 5
Steph'sn.2 5 1 S 7IGoslln.l.. 4 0 3 0
Sewell.s.. 4 3 5 7Brower.r. . 8 0 2 0
Wood.r.. 4 0 2 OiPeck'pgh.s 5 16 3
Oardner,3 3 0 1 2ILamotte,3 3 0 2 1
O'Neill.c. 4 0 2 njPlclnich.o 4 0 1
Boone, p 5 10 3lJohnson.p 4 0 3" 3
IGharrity, 10 0 0
Totals 4a 8 3 6 271 Totals 40 10 36 19
Batted for Lamotte in 12th. ,
Cleveland ...0 0000000 00 2 2
Washington ..0 00000 0. 0000 0 0
Error. Rice. Two-base hits, Harris,
Speaker. Stolen bases, Ri.ce, Lamotte.
Sacrifice hits. Sewell, Wood. Double
plays. Harris, Peckinpaugh and Judge;
siepnenson, oeweu ana Alcinnis; Sewell,
Stephenson and Mclnnis. Bases on balls.
off Johnson 4, Boone 3. Struck out by
joniuson .:. mil oy pitcner. by jonn
GOVERNOR HAS HIS WAY
FIX) YD FITZ SIMMONS CALYLS
BOUT OFF FORMALLY.
.Letter Written to Indiana Execu
tive by Promoter Dempsey
to Go to California.
MICHIGAN CITY. Ind., Aug. 2-0,
Floyd Fitzsimmons, promoter of the
boxing exhibition to have been
staged on Labor day between Jack
Dempsey and Bill Brennan, today
made public a letter to Governor Mc
Cray in which he formally no'tified
the governor that the bout had been
called oTf. '"'
"While I do not admit that it had
been my intention to violate the
law by putting on a prizefight con
trary to the statutes of Indiana, yet
I am bowing to your will," the letter
said. "As governor of the state of
Indiana you have spoken and your
word with me is law, even though
in yielding without a struggle, as I
do, I am sorry to admit that I am
financially embarrassed far more
grievously that you can imagine.
"The publicity given not only as
to the boxing exhibition but primar.
ily as to your decision was national
and now that I have publicly spoken
there will be no blazing headlines
carrying defiance to the wishes of
the governor of the' state of In
Dempsey is expected to leave for
California after a conference with
Manager Kearns, who -will leave
Johnny Breaks Another.
(By ChicagoTribune Leased Wire.)
PEORIA. 111.. Aug. 20 Johnny
Weissmuller, Chicago's famed 18-i-ear-old
swimming marvel, ' broke
the world's record for 500 meters
at the Central Amateur Athletic
union meet this afternoon bv four
seconds. His old score was 6 min
utes 41 2-5 seconds. New record
6 minutes 37 2-5 seconds. Weiss
muller holds 37 world's records.
Montaviila 6, Prisoners S.
SALEM. Or.. Aug. 20. (Special.)
The Montaviila baseball team of
Portland ithis afternoon defeated
the Oregon State Penitentiary nine,
S to 5. The game was played on
the prison grounds.
on Private Graft.
TACOMA REPORT FILED
One Claim Said to Be for Inter
ment of Person Xot Veteran
or Entitled to Relief.
TACOMA. Wash.. Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) County Commissioner O'Far
rell has benefited from the burial of
old soldiers, paid for by Pierce cou
ty out of its indigent soldiers' fund,
contrary to law, declares the annual
report of the division of rnunicipal
research, state department of taxa
tion and examination, -filed here
with the Pierce county auditor. -
Commissioner O'Farrell flatly de
nied the charges in the report,
which he branded as a deliberate at
tempt by enemies to discredit him
politically. He is running in the
primaries as a republican candidate
Law Derlared Violated.
The attention given in the report
of the state examiners to the $2500
paid by the county during the last
two and one-half years to R. D.
Borden for burying indigent soldiers
is the outstanding feature of the
report. The matter is taken up
under the heading of "illegal and
irregular claims." Commissioner
O'Farrell is declared to be a mem
ber of the firm of Borden & O'Far
rell, undertakers of Orting, and at
tention is directed to the statutes
which provide that an official must
not be interested, directly or indi
rectly, in any contract or business
transaction which may, be made
through or under the supervision
of such officer.
Illegal Burial Charged.
Not only does the report concern
itself with the alleged irregularity
of Commissioner O'Farrell's interest
in the burying of old soldiers, but it
points to two specific claims which
were otherwise irregular, one being
allowed for the burial of a person
whom it developed was not an old
soldier or entitled to burial from the
ndigent soldiers relief fund, and
the other having no authorization
by a post commander or relief com
comrriittee, but being authorized toy
Commissioner O'Farrell himself, It
The reports lists 35 claims passed
by the board of county commission
ers to the credit of R. D. Borden,
alleged partner of Commissioner
O'Farrell, between January 1, 1920,
and June 30, 1922. While the re-port
covers in other respects only the
fiscai year of January 1 to Decem
ber 31, 1921, the burial claims have
been traced one year further back
and forward into the current year,
One Listed as Duplicate.
One of the 35claims 1s listed as a
duplicate, two having been allowed
for the burial of C. M. Jones in 1920
and no refund having been made on
account of the duplication. The
claims allowed until April, 1921
were all for $50. After that date
the cost of burial increased 100 per
cent and $100 was iollected for
each indigent soldier or soldiers d.e
pendent buried by Borden.
BEST IN TENNIS TO PLAY
UNUSUAL GATHERING THIS
WEEK AT LOXGWOOD,.
Two Sets of Courts Necessary to
Provide Room for Nine Dis
BOSTON, Aug. 20. The lawn ten
nis playing strength of the United
States will be in action on the
Longwood Cricket club courts this
week. So representative gathering
of players has seldom developed
Tw sets of courts will be neces
sary to provide room for the nine
The leading men players, both
those who rank highest as Individ
uals and those who have established
national or sectional reputations as
teams, will contend for the national
doubles championships together
with expert foreign players. The
leading women racquet wielders,
fresh from decision of their national
singles title at New York last week,
will play in the national mixed
doubles championship events and in
an invitation women's singles tour
nament. Virtually the entire top rank bf
the men playing tennis will be rep
resented in the national doubles
event, the teams including Tilden
and Richards, Johnston and Johnson,
and Williams and Washburn. Aus
tralian and Spanish teams also are
The women - entered for singles
play and likely to take part in the
mixed doubles include all four who
reached the semi-Tlnals in , last
week's national championship, Mrs.
Molla B. Mallory, Miss Helen Wills,
Mrs. May Sutton Bundy and Miss
DOLP AND HAAS ARE. LOW
TWO LEAD IN QUALIFYING
ROUND AT EASTMORELAND.
Cards 7 6 Each John Rebstock
Next With 7 7 More Than
60 Tee Off In Tourney.
Frank Dolp and Adolph Haas
tied for low gross score honors with
marks of 76 in the qualifying
round of the annual Eastmoreland
club city .championship tournament,
which got under way yesterday.
John Rebstock, another well-known
product of the municipal course,
turned in a low gross of 77. -
More than 60 players teed off.
Ideal golf weather prevailed and
many excellent scores were
All second-round matches must
be played off by Sunday. It is
planned by the committee in charge
to have all rounds played by Sep
tember 10 and the finals by Sep
tember 17. Players are urged to"
get in touch with each other and
play their matches as soon as pos
sible. All matches in the second
round not played before next Sun
day night will go by default.
Sixteen players qualified yester
day for the championship flight.
They were Adolph Haas, AKyle,
Shanks. Walter F. Backus,
Rebstock, Al Dolp, R. B.
Shefler, A. A. Knowlton, Frank
Dolp, Steve Juhasz, J. M. Bauchop,
V. W. Kyle, H. H. Pollock, Alvie
Kaufman, J. Scanlon and Ed Roth.
The pairings and handicaps of
Championship flight A. Haas vs. Arlo
Kyle; King Shanks vs. W. F. Backus;
John Rebstock vs. Al Dolp; A. B. Shet
ler vs. A. . Knowtton; Frank Dolp va
Steve Juhasz; J. M. Bauchop vs. V. W.
Kyle; H. H. Pollock vs. A. Kaufman; J.
Scanlon vs Ed Roth.
First flight A. K. Trenholme, 14,' vs.
J. B. Gross, 18; Ira Doud, 14, vs. L. J.
Robertson, 14; Harry Kyle. 5, vs. E.
Allwenn. 10; A. C. Bailey, 20, vs. A R.
Second flight W. R. Williamson, 18,
vs. J. X. Johnston, 19: L. H. Meister, 14,
vs. E. Todd. 14; C. B. Meehan, 18, vs.
A. B. Mackie. 21 ; A. Mackie, 20, vs. bye.
Third flight-R. McKalson. 20, vs. J.
E. Breed, 22: A. H. Wey, 24, vs. A. J.
Bnssey, 18; A. Koistelat, 14, vs. P. C.
Mar Donald, 20; H. Welsh, 14. vs. bye. '
Fourth flight E. P. Elkin, 18. vs.
Walter Hansen, 26: H. D. Ferguson, 18,
vs. B. Dolan. 20; Jamc3 Young, 20, vs.
C. Pchouhoe, 20: R. A. Camp, 19, vs. bye.
Fifth flight J. H. Rega. 24. vs. M. P.
Flavin, 2i ; C. Merrick, 26. vs. P. Mc
Cay, 24: J..D. Mackie, 25, vs. F. A. Dud
ley. 24; O. L. Wood, 18. vs. bye.
Sixth flight -C. C. Curry, 30, vs. J.
Perry. 26; E. B. Martin, 27. vs. J. L.
DeHutt. 27: L. J. Mead, 26, vs. Seth
Catlin, 20: R. F. Cole, 22, vs. bye.
I NEER DEFEATS HOOGS
MATCH FEATURE . OF PLAY
Stevens Beats Nioka in Men's Sin
gles Beatrix Phipps to
Plar Ann Towey Today.
Only a few -matches were .played
in the annual playground tennis
tournament yesterday at Washing
ton park. The feature play was be
tween Henry Neer and Richard
Hoogs in the junior singles, Neer
wrhning. 6-2, 6-7, 8-6. Henry Stev
ens defeated George Nioka In a
well-played match, 6-3, 6-2, in the
Beatrice Phipps plays Ann Towey
at 1 o'clock today in the women's
singles, the winner to qualify for
the semi-finals. The tournament
is in charge of Theodore J. Steffen
and George Wolff. Yesterday's re
Men's singles H. Stevens defeated G.
Nioka, 8-3, 6-2; A.- Goldblatt defeated
M. Cohn, 6-3, 6-4; J. Faust defeated C.
Hartman by default: R. Hall defeated
L. Neer. 6-4, 6-3; I. Westermm defeated
'A Goldblatt, 6-1. 6-1.
Junior singles 11 r Neer defeated R.
Hoogs. 6-2, 57, 8-6.
Boys' singles M. Cohn defeated R.
Hooge, 6-3, 6-4.
Junior doubles R. Hoogs and W. Giv
ler defeated A Goldblatt and. D. Burton;
3-6. 6-3, 6-4.
Women's singles Betty Hatch de
feated Fay Womack, 6-2A 6-2; Jane
Cochran defeated Alice, Joy, 0-6, 6-2, 6-3.
9 o'clock H. -Tonkin vs. Xj. Becltman
(consolation); I. Baron vs. T. Campbell
(consolation); R. Burton vs. Iv Black,
10 o'clock D. Norris vs. A. Hoogs, A.
Goldblatt vs. R. Cohn, D. Jones vs. W.
Shearer, R. Toke vs. I. Parrish.
11 o'ekek C. Hartman vs. R. Hall,
P. Murphy vs. P. Dick, R. Goodman, vs.
12 o'clock M. Swett vs. L. McNeill,
Jf. Tonkon vs. I. Parrish, M. Cohn vs.
. 1 o'clock C. Wilson vs. Richard
Hoogs, C. Burton vs. R. Hall (consola
tion). It. Hall vs. W. McCrary, Beatrice
Pbipjs vs. Ann Towey.
2 o'clock Winner G. Higgins vs. V.
Guerretaz vs. Camille Burton. R. Jacob
son vs. May Phipps, Frances Smith vs.
3 o'clock M. Liebes vs. H. Neer.
5 o'clock Winner of Wilson vs.
Hoogs vs. H. Stevens.
6 o'clock C. Hartman and C. Burton
vs. W. Wood and J. Faust. R. Kendall
vs. P. Nash, R. Burton vs. H. Stenger.
Bush League Notes.
In a 10-innlng game the Brotherhood
of Railway Clerks of Portland defeated
Washougal on the tatters home grounds,
4 to 3, yesterday afternoon. Drake of
the Clerks, who relieved Heiman in the
seventh, fanned 10 of the 12 men to face
him and won his own game with a triple
in the tenth. Sherrett of the Clerks made
three hits. Score:
v TR K E! R H E
Clerks...... 4 10- 3iWashoueal.. 3 6 4
Batteries Heiman, Drake, and Moore:
Brickson, Bailey and Luthey.
Camas defeated the Vancouver Bar-
racks team of Vancouver. Wash.. 7 to 5.
at Camas. Camas won the game in the
eigntn inning by scoring eix runs. Pitch
er Blair of Camas helped win his own
game by homing with two on in the
Camas 7 8 OBarracks 5 12 3
R n K R H E
Batteries Blair and Helmcke: John-
sou and Goodwin.
Nicolai Door lost a Doorlv nlaved same
to Arleta. 9 to 4. at Columbia nark. Drih-
ble of Arleta and Leptlck of Nicolai wdre
tne iieiaing stars, score:
R H E Tt W Til
Arleta 9 11 liNlcolai Door. 4 4 5
Batteries Solyan and Fax an: Culver.
Young and Clifford.
With Honeyman twirliner airtight hall
the Woodstock Firemen defeated the
Moose team of Portland, 7 to 1, at Wood
stock. Honeyman fanned nine and al
lowed only four hits. Jones of "the Moose
was touched for nine liits and struck out
FARR , IS STAR OF CASTERS
All Three Events Won in tiast
Day's Session of Tourney.
SAN FRANCISCO. Ausr. 20. B. R.
Parr of Seattle today proved to be
the star of the first annual tourna
ment of the Western Scientific
Anglers' association, winning all
three of the events in the last day's
session, of the meet.
Parr won the first event of the
day, one-half ounce accuracy bait,
with a casttJT 98 9-10 feet. He also
took the second in dry-fly accuracy
lit i ,1.1. -i
Now Offering Individual Contracts at Guaranteed Low Kates (Subject to T?
Withdrawal Without Notice). fj
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S.S. COLD HARBOR Aurust 18 I 1EHIGU Oct. t
S.S. BLUE TKLVNGLE Sept. 4 I
AKTIGAS Sept. 13 I
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DSSB SS West Orow. ... Sept. 1st 1
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For rates, space, etc, apply to
S04-S23 Board of Trade Bids.
Boilermakers, Machinists, Blacksmiths, Car
Repairers and Car Inspectors. . .
For Employment at
NAMPA, Idaho 1 GLENN'S FERRY, Idaho
P0CATELL0, Idaho MONTPELLIER, Idaho
SALT LAKE.CITY, Utah
At wages and under conditions established by the United
States Railroad Labor Board. A strike now exists .
at these points. !
Free transportation and expenses paid to place of em
ployment, also steady, employment guaranteed and se
niority rights protected for qualified men regardless any
. Apply to
A. C. MOORE
513 Oregon Building;, Pprtland, Oregon
Open Week Days and Sunday, 8 A. M. to 5 P. M.
with 99 3-16 feet, and the tHird,
five-eig-hths plug unknown distance,
with 99 5-10 feet. These accomplish
ments with the rod' and - reel give
Farr the all-round championship of
Among the cities Ran Francisco
was first with 0 points, Portland
second with 24 points,- Seattle third
with 21 points, and Los Angeles
fourth with four points. The tour
nament closed this afternoon.
MARSHFIEIiD WINS, 6 TO 5
Coquille . Nine Is Defeated in
MARSHFIELD, Or., Aug. 20.
(Special.) The Coquille and Marsh
field baseball game played at the
North Bend grbunds today was an
exciting contest from the start to
the finish. The teams were playing
for the championship of the second
half of the season, or the advantage,
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL BEPOBT
PORTLAND, Aug. 20. Highest tem
perature, 73 degrees; lowest, 53 degrees.
River reading, 8 A. M., 5.1 feet; change
in last 1!4 hours. 0.3 foot fall. Total rain
fall (5 P. M. to 5 P. M ). none; total
rainfall since September 1, 1921, 88.12
inches; normal rainfall since "September
1, 44.82 inches; deficiency of rainfall
srnce September 1, 1921, 6.70 inches.
Sunrise, 5:17 A. M. ; sunset, 7:12 P. M.
Total sunshine, 13 hours 22 minutes;
possible sunshine, 13 hours 55 minutes.
Vfnonrisa. Monday. 3:57 A. M. ; moonset,
Monday. 6:18 P. M. Barometer (reduced
sea level). 5 P. M.. 2.u inches, iteia
tive humidity, 5 A. M., al per cent; noon,
Do per cent; .- r. Ji., do per ceui.
Baker 411 7610.00 .. NW Clear
I Boise -86 0.00..IW Clear
I Boston 7210.00 1.61NW Cloudy
Calgary 780. 00 16 NW Pt. cloudy
Chicago 720.0.. E Cloudy
Denver 860.00 20 N" Cloudy
Des Moines... 90 0.00..SE Pt. cloudy
Eureka 64 0.O0H .. NTW Cloudy
Galveston ... 88 0.00 12 SB Pt. cloudy
Helena 78 0.00.. E Clea
Juneaut ... ... t54 ....
Kansas Cy. ... 960.00.. S Clear
Los Ang'les . . . 80I0.00..W Clear
Marshfield ... 7210.00 IOiNW Cloudy
Medford ...... 82 0.0012W Cloudy
Minn'polis ... 82;0. 14i . . INK Rain
Now Orl'ns... 9410. 00 . . ISW Clear
New York.... 70 0.00 24 NW Clear
North H'ad 56 64 0.00 14 NW Pt. o4oudy
Phoenix .. 100 0.00 .. SW Cloudy
Pocatello .... 84 0.02 . . SW Clear
Portland .. 53 7310.00 . . NW Ft. cloudy
Roseburg . 48 80(0.00 . . NW Pt. Bloudy
Sacmento 58 84 0.00 12 S Clear
St Louis...... 94)0.00 12 SE Clear
Salt Lake 82 0.18 .. SB Rain -
San Diego.... 76 0.00 . . W Clear
San Fran 66 0.00 24 W Clear
Seattle 56 64 0.00 . . N Cloudy
Spokane... 52 76 0. 00 . . NW Clear
Tacoma 660.02.. N Cloudy
Tatoosh Is. 56 60 0.00 .. SW Clear
Walla Wal. 52 78 0.00 .. N Clear
Wash'gton ... 7410.00 .. N Clear
Win'peg ..... 68IO-;i4..SE Rain
Yakima ... 42 80I0.00..W Cloudy
tA. M. today. tP. M. report of preced
Portland and vicinity Monday fair and
warmer; -winds mostly westerly.
Oregon and Washington Monday fair,
warmer except near the coast; moderate
winds, mostly westerly.
c juja t 1 1 i : .v. ztstumore naneston
BRUSH Oct. 18
.WABASH November 4
Pacific Coast Agents, Broadway 648L
COLUMBIA PACIFIC SHIPPING COMPANY
Operating United States Government Ships
DIRECT FREIGHT SERVICE WITHOUT
YOKOHAMA, KOBE, SHANGHAI, TAKTJBAH
USSB SS West Kader.. . .Nov. 1st
as there is another game for Marsh
field to win before she is safe.
Marshfield won, 6 to 5. Art Berg
and Carl King were the battery for
Coquille and Fitchner and Leslie for
NATIONALS PUSH AHEAD
Drive in Mountains North of Dun-
dalk Goes oil Steadily.
BELFAST, Aug. 20. ;The drive in
the mountains north of Dundalk is
being steadily pushed by a large
force of nationals operating from
There has been heavy firing at
different points, but no serious en
gagement bas" yet been reported.
The Oregoriian is the medium
through which many people supply
trueir wants by usinig its classiifite'd
columns: Te-lephone Main 7070.
Sail from Manleipal Dock No. 1
Wednesday. Aug. 23, 10 A. M.
livery Wednesday thereafter
FOR SAN FRANCISCO
LOS ANGELES SAN DIEGO
Admiral Goodrich ,
Monday, Aug. 21, 7 P. M.
EUREKA SAN FRANCISCO
101 Till KU ST., COR. STARK
Phone Broadway 6481
THE DALLES-HOOD RIVER -
FREIGHT AND PASSENGERS
Lv. Portland, Daily Except Sunday,
7:15 A. M.
Lv. The Dalles, Daily Except Mon
day. 7:00 Am M
Fare to The Dallea, $1.25
Fare to Hood ItJver, $1.00
The Harktfua Transportation Co.,
Foot of Alder St. Broadway (1344.
NEW ZEALAND AND SOUTH SEA9
Via Tahiti and Baratonga. Mall and
passenger service from baa Fraacisc
very 8 days.
Pacific Tour, South Sees, Neir Zealand,
Australia. $323 Xlrst Clan.
INION, S. S, CO. OF NEW t- K ALAND,
2 SO California St., Saa Francisco, or
local (tcsmxhlD anif railroad agencies.
30 ACRES OP FIJI
' g Pastimes H
Brinar Your Picnic Banket
Stay All Day
Free Attraction Every Wednes
day for .Children.
8-Cent Fare from First and Alder.
AFTERNOON AND XIGHT
TW ENTY - FIFTH AND RALEIGH
THE GIANT COMBINATION
niNGLIINC Kd DARNUM
rf DOUBLE LENGTH
DOORS OPEN AT I AT P.M.
PERFORMANCES AT 2E4 P.M.
CUE TKKET ABHfTS TO EVERYTOIXC
Tickets on Sale Show Day at Owl
Drug Co., Broadway and Washing
ton, Same Prices aa Charged on
( onlfiiaonn Sfcmr 1 to 11 t.
il Ifl U U fit children Always 10c.
AdnltK, Afternoon iuc. i.vening 30c
Mr. and Mrs. llainitoit JoitKla r.'g
Artists in Mipinture
Ward Jfir King in "My Girl"
Bob Willi. "The lul from Laughland"
Gordon Wilde & Co., "Shadow
That KtUk" LOfiNEB SISTERS
THE CIRCLE THEATER
Fowrth at Washington.
Open from o'clock in the mornlsg
onc.il 4 o clock tne loiiowing morning.
CUT, SEAM, hem, macnine-pleat skirt;
Toe: nematitcnins : man oraers oouc.c
ed. Eastern 'Novelty Mig. Co.. 8SVa
ASSAVEUS AND ANALYSTS.
MONTANA ASSAY OFFICE. 142 2d .
Gold, silvgr, platinum bought.
DR. McMAHON, baths. Portland; steam
showers, plunges, tubs, all for 35c;
tell your friends. 4th anrl Washington,
t'ELLl LP ll lit XTONS.
THE IKW'l.N-UULSON COMPA.NT.
SST Wash. Broadway 3144.
WILLIAM, Esteli, Floiello and DeWane
Deveney, the only scientific chiropo
dists and arch specialists in city. Par
lors 302 Uerlinger bldg.. southwest cor
ner beconu ana Alaer sis. Alain uui.
DR. O. O. FLETCHKK Foot troubles
scientifically correjted, lady assistant
01 Morgan bldg. .Mam iB.
NTH it CO.. Worcester bidg.. Broad
way 7506. No collections, ao cnarge
klvirLKH'S D.ncinir school Beat in
struction. private ana class daily.
Broadway and Main. AU. 513-3
DR. B. E. WiiiGHT
Third Floor Raleigh Bldg.
Corner of Sixth and Washington Sta
- Broadway. 7211). Automatic 2119.
Ui'lTUnilT DA lid Wo Can Prove This
II 1 1 UUU I I mil DR. A. W. KEENE
Your "Teeth Sleep" While We Work.
Above Majeatic Theater, SolH Wash, sr.
O. O. rHITCHAKU, private detective;
day calls. Mum 86U4; night calls. Auto
614-10. 1333 Northwestern Bank bldg.
BOUUHT AND SOLD.
NICHOLS KLilOl'lilC WORKS
Phone 5L'T-2T. 22a Main st.
V. -IvASPAK,- practical ladies' tailor.
Royal blag., 340 Morrison st.
E. W. EASTMAN, lawyer, 528 Chamber of
Com mere e bldg.
RESPONSIBLE piano tuner. J. C. Lar
son. 30 years experience. Tabor o-ii'i
HOOEH.N piano lessons; reasonable. Ca;i
Out of tue-lIigh-Kent Dintrict.
PrWl Year' experience. Consult us
Xjfp free. Thousands of satisfied
patrons. Dr. Samuel Goodman, associate
CiuiB. W. Goodman. 209 Morrison.
- -j WHI PAT MORE?
- irCL Glasses in gold-filled frames
reip fitted to your eyes, in. 50;
- uouble vision glasses at low
prices; atilation guaranteed. Dr.
E. Hurwitz. ojWometrist. 223 First st.
DR. GEOKGli RUBEN STEIN, veteran
opticiaTi; eyes tested, classes fitted.
broken lenses duplicated very reason
ably. 22ti Morrison st. Main 30rjl.
F. W. BALTICS & Co.,
First at Oak. Broadway 4641
PAINTING AND PAPERHANG1NG.
PAINTING and papernallKiiiK,
Vork. )hn Conilak, iiroa
K. C. WRIGHT, registered patent attor
ney -O ycarsi il luvciiuua really vaiu
able see anoiuy. ooi ictimn uiqg.
SPECIALTY mig. by skilled mechanics.
Datents aeveiopeu. tiauimaan lltf..i;o.,
r ... I.-..-, O.HS
tti WPCQ Repairs by experts.
teSi. ii i-w Pip
?e Shop, 272 Wash.
DR. R. A. PHILLIPS, Broadway build
ing, stomacn, Doweis, liver. Kidney,
bladder, rectal, prostate and female
disorders, without operation.
ROOf REPAIRED AND PAINTED ; TIN
AND PAPER ROOF COATED WITH
PITCH. TABOR D-'O.
. BELLEVIEW SANITARIAM
REST CURE, INVALID AND CON
VALESCENCE HOME. STANDING IN
ITS OWN BEAUTIFUL 6 ACRES OF
GROUND OF SHADE TREES. EX
CELLENT HOME COOKING AND
THE BEST OF CARE. PATIENTS
CAN BE TREATED UNDER THEIR
OWN DOCTORS' CARE. FOR TERJdS
APPLY TO SUPERINTENDENT.
LENTS, OREGON. .
Foster and Spring Roads. Phone Auto.
J5 PER MONTH. 3 PER MONTH.
LOOK WHO'S HERE.
Automobile storage and lots of It;
80,000 square feet floor space, concrete
building, steam heat, night and day
service. 3S0 Flint st.. 3 blocks from
east end Broadway bridge. Merrill's
TRANSFER AND STORAGE.
TRANSFER. STO-P.iAGE AND
We transfer and store merchandise
and household goods of all kinds. It
you ha.ve a storage or transfer prob
lem of any kind, we want to figure
with you. Brick buildlnjf. Low fire
risk. Call Mr. Spinning, East 8.".10.
American Warehouse & Sales Com
pany, 415 E. Ash st.
OREGON TRANSFER CO..
4T4 Gllsan St. Broadway 1281
Four Warehouses on Terminal Tracks.
DO NOT throw your watch away; I will
repair, guarantee any watcn a years
& rices reasonable; 20 years experience,
arry Brown. 149 3d. near Morrison.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
Investigates all cages of alleged
cruelty to animals. Offices, room
lbJ, courtnouse. -nuiie jviain
from 8 A M. to 5 M.
ThR socletv has full chaise of the
city pound at its borne, 535 Columbia
boulevard. Phone any time, Wod
lawri 764. Dogs for ale. Horse am
bulance for sick or disabled horses.
Small animals painlessly electro
cuted where necessary and stray
animals cared for. All dead animals,
cows, horses, etc.. picked up.
At Wilson's Auction House. 10 A M.
Furniture. 169-171 Second street.
ALBERT PIKE LODGE
NO. 162, A. F. AND A. M.
Special communication Mon
day, Aug. 21. at 12:30 P. M.
sharp, to conduct the to
neral service of our late
6rother, James K. Ferguson of Destiny
lodge. No. 10", Tacoma, Wash. Services
at Miller & Tarcey, at 1 o'clock. Inter
ment Mt. 6cott Park cemetery. Mem
bers please brine autos.
G. W. COOK. Secy.
No 3, R. & S. M. Stated
assembly this (Monday)
evening, 7:30, Esst 8th and
Burnside. Degrees. Visit
H. RICHMOND. Recorder.
. I ta aJBaoM)w,Y at YAXimi, 1 l
, K. K. K.
KLANSMEN There wll tie a regular
business meeting Monday. August 2L. at
AL Your presence is desired. -
Ei L. GIFFORD, E. -&
BREWSTER At tha residence, 4312 27th
ave., S. E.. Aug. 20. Lucy Brewter,
ase 51 years. Beioved mother of Wil
liam A. of Sacramento. Cat.; George 12.
and Raymond of Portland. Daughter
of llrs. Mary J. Irwin of Seaside.
Niecj of Mrs. I. F. Coffman of L-nt
and Mrs. I. M. Oelmayer of Portland.
Funeral notice later. Remains at resi
dential parlors of Miller Tracey.
GALI(IS In Hot Lake, Or.. August 18.
122. Nick (iailis of Wallace, Idaho.
. Remains are at the chapel of Edward
.HoJman & Son, Third and Salmon
streets. Notice of funeral later.
BI.UST Died at Bend. Oregon. August
19, 1022. Edward Lawrence Blust, age
29 years. Funeral notice later.
AEBT August 10, 1022. at Flaoma. Or..
Adele J. Aeby, aged Tl years, beioved
mother of David and Jacob Aeby. Mrs.
Bertha Fessler, Mrs. Mary uotcner,
Mrs. J. Roth, Mrs. H. Roth, all al this
city; Arnold Aeby, Clackamas; Ben
jamin Aeby. Hoff, Or.: Harry Koethe,
Ridgefield, Wash.; Leana Jossl. North
Plains; Mrs, Lee Johnston. GreehKm;
Lizzie Gasser. Oakland, Cat.; Minnie
R. Roth. Switzerland. Sister of A.
Moser and Alfried Moser of this city;
mother-in-law of Arthur Burner of
this city. The funeral services will
be held Tues., August 22. at 1 P. M..
at the chapel of Chambers Oo.. i4S-2oi)
Klllinjrsworth avs. Interment Ross
RINBARSON P. M. Rinearson Sr.. died
August 18. at the family residence.
Gladstone. Or., aged 64 years. De
ceased is survived by a widow. Mrs.
Sarah Rinearson; two daughters. Mix.
Lillian Heath, Mrs. Anna Rankin; two
Bons, Peter Jr.. and Leonard; three
stepsons. Louis. George and Willinm
Rail; also one brother, Abe., of .lr
bidge, Nev. The remains are t llol
man & Pace 'undertaking parlors at
Oregon City, from where the funeral
services will be held on Monday after
noon. August 21. at 2 o'clock. Inter
ment in Mountain View cemetery.
Friends invited. ,
STEVENS At the family home, RM
Sandy boulevard, Emma Harriet Ste
vens, aged 73 years, beloved mother of
Georse B. Stevens, Seattle, Wah.; J.
W. Stevens Jr., Carrols, Wash.; l.aao
Alfred Stevens. Everett, Wah.:
4i.harles M. and Emma Charlotte Ste
vens of this city. Kaaeral services
will be conducted by the East Sale
Funeral Directors, Inc., at the abovo
residence, Monday, Auk. 21, at 2 P. M..
Friends invited. Interment Rose City
NIMAN In this city, August 18. 1H22.
Charles H. Nlman, aged 35 years, be
loved husband of Ellen Ninian. father
of Allen, son of Mrs. J. H. Garvin,
brother of Chester S. Ninian. and Mrs.
R. G. Clark, all of Portland, and Mrs.
T. A. Platz of Los Aneeles. Fum-ral
services will be held Wednesday, Au
gust 23, at 2 P. M. at the chapel of
Chambers Co., 2lN-2.ru KillinKswortll
ave. Interment Rivervlew cemetery.
HUlsboro papers please copy.
BREYMAN At her residence. n5 Mont
gomery drive, August 18. 1!1'2, 1'hebe
Anna .Breyman, mm her of Ouo Brey
man, Mrs. Bertha Breyman Ash, Fioy
Breymifii and Arthur Cranston Brey
man. Funeral services will be held at
St. Stephen's Pro-Cathedral. 13th and
Clav sts.. today (Monday) at 2 o'clock
P. M. Interment in Riverview ceme
tery. DOEN Tn this city August 20, 1922. Ed--ward
Lester Dorn, husband of Cat hey
Dorn of California, father of Donald
Dorn, nephew of Louise and E. tluai k
enbush. Funeral services will he held
at the chapel of Edward Holman 4c
Son, Third and Salmon streets, Tues
day. August 22. 11122, at 10 o'clncK
A. M. Interment In Riverview ceme
tery. ABBOTT At Vancouver, Wash.. Aurust
17, 1!22, Mrs. Mary L. Abbott, beloved
mother of Webster Abbott and Henri
etta M. Abbott, aged HS years and 10
days. Remains at Limber's establish
ment. -Vancouver. Wash. Services at
St. Luke's church, Vancouver. Wash.,
on Monday, August 21, 1K22. at 2
o'clock P. M. Interment at Fern
Prairie cemetery, near I'linaa. Wash.
MAY At Seaside, Or., Walter Clyde
May, aged ."ill years. Funeral services
will tale place in the conservatory
chapel of the East Side Fvneral Di
rectors, 414 East Alder St., Monday,
Aug. 21, at 2 I. M. Deceased had l.i
years' service in the Portland fire de
partment. Friends invited. Interment
Lone Fir cemetery.
FAULK In this city. Aug. 10. Lurlna
Faulk, aged 70 years, beloved wife ot
'Adam O. Faulk. Funeral services will
be conducted from the mortuary
chapel of A. D. Kenworttiy & Co.,
6802-04 B2d st. S .E., In Lents, today
(Monday), August 21, at 10:30 A. M.
Interment Mount Scott Park cemetery.
LKE The funeral of the late Richard
Cloyd Lee. aged 61 years, beloved hus
band of Anna O. Lee, who died at Im
residence, 1039 Division street. August
18 IfttfJ, will be held today (Monday)
at It) A. M. from the Skewcs funeral
chapel, corner 3d and Clay. Friends
Invited. Concluding services at Port
land crematorium private.
SWANSON In this city August 16, 1022,
Gust Swanson, orotner 01 r. i. nni
strom. Funeral services will be held
at the chapel ot Edward Holman &
Son, Third and Salmon sts., today
(Monday) at 10 o'clock A. M. Con
cluding services at Portland crema
torium. MOORE The funeral services of the late
Adelia M Moore win oe nem niy
(Monday 1. August 21, at Vancouver.
(Wash) Methodist church at 11 A. M .
Friends invited. Interment at Park
Hill cemetery. J. P. Finley & Son, di
rectors. TREGASKIS In Oak Grove, Or., August
10. 1D22. Harry Tregaskls. Funeral
services will ne nem at lao "i"' -Edward
Holman & Son. Third and
Salmon streets. Tuesday, August 22. st
2-30 o'clock P. M. Concluding serv
ices at the Portland crematorium.
ANDERSON At Salem, Oregon, Aug. 11,
lu22. Biancne J., ageo. . ni. -loved
wife of John Anderson, funeral
services will be held today at 10:30
A. M., at the chapel of Chambers Co..
248-2.V) Killlngsworth ave. Interment
Rose City cemetery.
FERGUSON The funeral service ot
James K. Ferguson, late of 311 E. 51st
St., will be held Monday, aub. ;i, mi
1 P. M., at the chapel of Miller c
Tracey. Services under auspices of
Masonic Lodge. Interment Mt. Scott
EMERSON The funeral services of the
late William A. tmereon wui ue nc,
today (Monday) at 11 A. M-, at Hn
lev's mortuary, Montgomery at Fifth.
Friends invited. Concluding services
at Portland crematorium.
MAZOR The funeral services of the late
Louise Mazor win ue neiu .":,
Aug 21, at 10 A. M., at the chapel ot
Miller & Tracey. Interment Multno
mah Park cemetery.
WOODWARD Funeral services of the
late Gilbert N. vvooawaru win ue n-iu
Monday. Aug. 21, at 2:30 P. M., st th
chapel ot Miller & Tracey. Incineration
at Mt. Scott crematorium.
LIMOUSTNES for funerals, weddingi.
Shopping. Jones AUto livery, ai. l
354 Washington St.
Flowers for All Occasions Artistically
Roses and Rare Orchids a Specialty.
duality and Service since lH'Jii.
HOT HOUSES y
Jtorrtsoa 8C beliefs 4a-Si fJluKuufnth
Tonseth Floral Co.
Finest Floral Arrangements
for Funerals. '
237 Washington, Bet. 4th and Bth Sts.
rhone Broadway 4S27.
Smith's Flower Shop
Portland's Progressive Florists. Ws spe
cialise in funeral designs. 141 H Sixth,
opposite Mejer & Frank's. Main 7215.
CHAPPELL'S FLOWER SHOP
331 Horrijon, N. W, Bask Side Mala 61 1