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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1922)
THE MOKXDG OREGOXIAX, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBEK 11, 1922
EAVERS LICK SAGS;
7TH 'PUCE CINCHED
Game Fastest Played Here
pitched good ball for the Bees.
O'Lane.m ... 4
0 Hood. I 5
O'Eldred.r. . 5
Totals. . .42 10 33 16
YARRISON SEEMS STAR
young Fellow Escapes Easily Ex
cept . for First Inning,
When Visitors Score.
Pacific Coast league Standings.
r t r.- I W. L. Pet
T-ornon 1 1 T.l .::.; uak 1 and 80 108.444
r" v.! r.-,T;Pnrf!aiiri S'J 1 1 1
sir t.ua u-1 102 !474ISac'ment. 75 119 .3S7
At San Francisco-Oakland game post-
P0!!t,1.l!?; .1. Salt Lake 5. called In the
At Los Angeles
Vernon 2, (14
BY L. H. GREGORY.
By licking Sacramento yesterday,
6 to l, in the fastest iiome game of
the year, the Beavers made it mathe
matically impossible for themselves
to finish in the cellar. No matter
what happens now they are assured
of seventh place and there's just
a chance for them to nose out Oak
land and finish sixth.
The game took only one hour and
15 minutes to play, despite all the
run-making-, for the Beavers were
out for that mathematical certainty
and got it. ' After the Sacs had
opened-with a run off Yarrison m
the first, the Beavers came' back
In their half, scored a couple, adJed
three more in the third and made
their final tally in the fourth.
Beavers Kind Prongh.
Bill Prough hurled for the Sacs,
but the old boy couldn't fool the
Beavers as he usually does. They
hopped on him in their scoring in
nings for clusters of hits, particu
larly In the third, when they made
five smacks in a row. Jimmy Poole
and Sam Hale had a picnic at bat.
James busted four out of four, two
ot them for doubles, and Hale
banged the onion tor three out of
With seventh place in the cooler,
Jimmy Middleton announced that he
will take a chance with one of his
voungsters tomorrow and . pitch
Lefty Swartz. The bugs have been
howling to see Swartz work for a
week, so tomorrow they get their
wish. Swartz has pitched good ball
in the bushes, but whether he has
the heart and the stuff for Class
AA baseball can only be determined
Vnrrlson's Work CIay.
Yarrison pitched another of his
great games yesterday. This young
.fellow with the submarine ball
looks better at every start. The
Sacs could hit him consecutively
only in the first first inning and
. then slow fielding helped give them
" their run. The first three hitters
got on with nobody down, where
upon Yarrison began bearing down
and the next three were cinch outs.
In the third McXeely got on
through McCann's error with one
out. Mollwitz forced him and stole
second with the ball in Yarrison's
hands. Then Murphy singled cleanly
to right and it looked like a tally,
but Charley High fired home the,
pellet so true and fast that Mollwitz
was out by two furlongs.
Jimmy Toman, umpire, was suf
fering from ptomaine poising and
"William Charles Stepp refereed on
the bases. Got by very nicely, too.
Totals. ..44 9 33 10
Batted for McCabe in fourth.
Salt Lake ... 1000040000 0 5
Hits 2012020101 0 9
Seattle 1 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hits 1310110101 1 10
Errors. Lane, Wisterzll, Orr. Crane.
Innings pitched. McCabe 3. Stolen bases.
Lane 2. Sand. Home run. Lane. Three-
base hit. Vitt. Two-base hits. Hood
Schick. Sacrifice, Hood. Schick. Basel
on balls. Gregg 3. McCabe 1. Gould 2.
Struck out. by Gregg 4, McCabe 1. Gould
. Ituns responsible for, Gregg 1, Mc
Cabe 4, Gould 1. Time. 2:10. Umpires,
Eason and' Finney.
; mm ciders
OUT WITH INJURIES
University Sends Out Tale
, of Gloomy Prospects.
ZEST IS FIRED
New Boat Purchased by Portland
Club From Vniversity of Wash
ington, Is Xow Here.
Much enthusiasm has been stim
ulated In Portland rowing1 circles by
the arrival last week of the eight
oared shell purchased from the
University of "Washington by the
Portland Rowing club. At its spe
cial berth in the Rowing club boat
house at Sellwood, the new craft is
an object of admiration for oars
men yearning- to test its speed.
According to word from "Wash
ington, the Lulu, as the shell is
named, was one of the fastest boats
on Lake Union. It is 62 feet long
with two-foot beam and seats eight
oarsmen and a coxswain. It is con
sidered a light and high riding
craft. For 21 days last spring the
Washington heavy crews were un
able to touch a light crew which
manned the Lulu.
The new eight will not be put in
the Willamette until it has been
thoroughly overhauled and re var
nished. Meanwhile-the oarsmen are
doing intensive work in the fours
to fit themselves for the larger
boat. Reed college crew aspirants
are on the river every Sunday,
keeping their form during the foot
ball season by a weekly row. The
green men are making progress
and indications point to a strong
Reed entry in the spring regatta.
BACK FIELD HARD HIT
Game With Willamette Declared
to Have Cost Eleven Dearly
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, Oct. 10. (Special.) Gloom
prevails in the Oregon football camp
this week with a. game scheduled
Saturday against the Multnomah
club eleven and tne injured roster
now assuming alarming proportions.
Saturday's 37-to-0 victory over Wil
lamette was purchased dearly, with
four regulars laid on the shelf.
McGraw, who has been serving
more or less steadily at guard, will
not put on a suit for the rest of the
season. Hal Chapman, place kicker
and quarterback, will be out at least
two weekg 'with a strained liga
ment in his leg, according to Bill
Hayward. trainer. Then Dutch
Gram, who was taken out of the
game on account of an injury to his
chest, is not expected to be able to
play for two or three weeks. Chick
Parsons, who played "with a badly
strained shoulder, hurt the member
seriously against the Methodists
and is on the shelf.
Parsons and . McGraw make it
three regular guards out of play, as
Tiny Shields is not yet in shape for
Runs Brown Hart.
Russ Brown, who has -been under
studying Chapman at quarter, is
suffering from a strained' ankle as
a result of scrimmage, so it is doubt
ful if he can work against Multno
mah. , With both Chapman and
Brown out. Coach Huntington will
be hard put to develop a quarter to
run the team against the clubmen.
Ward Johnson, who called signals
much of the time for the varsity
last fall, may be used as field gen
eral and little Jack Myers, serving
his second year on the varsity, may
get a chance.
Injuries to Parsons and McGraw,
and the conference decision that
Cots Camnbell is ineligible, with
tha slow return to condition of
Prink Callison, center, and Tiny
Shields, guard, who were injured
this summer, strike a heavy blow at
.the Oregon line. Bill Johnson,
freshman center two years -ago,
i a suit, but his back muscles are
severely strained. Terry Johnson
who played in the line for the class
of 1924. reported in a suit last night
and may plug a line hole.
Other Back fielders Good.
Aside from an alarming shortage
of field generals, the rest of the
backfield looks good. The second-
string backs, Sutton, Kirtley, Myers.
Terjeson and Burton, are showing
improvement with every practice, so
most of them will get into action
against the clubmen.
The Willamette game seems to be
an Oregon jinx. Last year Billy
Reinhart, considered a bulwark of
the backfield, was put out of the
game for the season with a broken
collar bone, while several other Ore
gon players were hurt.
SGHOQS TO PLAY
LIXCOLN AND JAMES JOHN
ELEVEXS TO CLASH.
TED THYE IS LOOKING FOR
NEW FIELDS OF CONQUEST
Having Cleaned Up on Most of Middleweights, Including Johnny
Meyers, Local Wrestler, Now Has Eyes on Light-Heavies.
B H O
Murphy, r.. 4
0 Wolfer.m... 5
0 Poole. 1 4
0! Hale. 3 4
3 Hifrh.r 4
5 Shan'ling.c 4
Yarrison. p 4
H H O
2 2 1
Totals 35 8 24 15
0 0 0
13 27 19
Sacramento 10000000 0
iHts ..3 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 8
Portland 2 0 3 1 0 0 0 0 x 6
Hits 3 1 a 2 0 0 2 0 x 13
Krrora, AEcG af f ignn, MrCann. Runs re
sponsible for, I'rouRh 8, Yarrison 1. Struck
r.ut, t'rougn . Molen bases, Mollwitz,
McCann, Kopp. Two-base hits, Kopp,
mgn, 'ooie rasfea oau, ttajiae.
Time of san-ie, 1 hour 15 minutes. Um
pires, Carroll and S'lepp.
TTGKUS LOSK IX 14 IXXIXGS
Tios An-roles Victory Shoves Ver
non Back Half Game.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct. 10
Vernon dropped a 14-inning game to
Los Angeles today 3 to 2 and slipped
back half a game in the Coast
league pennant race. Twombly's
fifth hit of the day, a single, brought
in McAuley- with the winning run
in the 14th inning. The Angels took
a two-run lead in the first inning
when "Bill" James, Vernon pitcher,
, was touched for three hits, gave a
base on Hballs and hit a batsman
before he was replaced by Gilder.
The Tigers tied the score in the
eighth on three hits, two bases on
balls and two errors. Spencer's re
markable catch of Bodies hit to
deep center in the 14th cut short
the last Vernon rally. Score:
Vernon , L,os Angeles
B H O A! B H O
5 1 2 OiTwombly.r. 7 5 5
7 14 O'Carroil.l. . .302
5 0 3 H McCabe.m.
7 0 1 0: Peal. 3
llGngrns.l. . .
OlUyons.p. . ..
3 Spt nct'r.m.
Hi eh. I
Smith. 3. . ,
Bodie, r . . .
Hyatt. 1. . .
H a n n h h . c .
Zeider.2 . . .
.1 !imps.p. .
. . 1
Totals. 50 UI41 22! Totals.. 47 10 4:
R:n for Zeidor in 11th.
STvvo out when winning run scored.
tBalted for Baldwin m 13th.
Vernon 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 "
Hits 0 10 1 1 0 2 3 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 1
Los Annies ...2000 M 0 0 fl p 0 0 0 1 3
Hits -...3 1 0 11010000012 10
Krrors. French, Gripps, I-idimore, Mc
Auley 2. Lyons. Innings pi tched, James
t. navse aereat to under. Runs re
sponsible for. Lyons 1, James 2, Uilder 1,
Struck out. tlilder 4, Lyons 3. Bases on
fc'ills, off James 1. Gilder 34.vons 7.
Stolen bases, McCabe, Mc Auley, Twombl v.
Three-rmse lx;t Lindimore. To-bas
n:is. iwomoiy, Hyatt, MCAuiev, Zeiuer.
Saorifii' s, Gilder, Carroll S." Double
plays, M.-Auley to Lindimore to Griggs,
Jeai to Lindimore to Grieirs. Twomb'.y to
Baldwin. Time, 2:43. Umpires. Reardon
BY L. H. GREGORY.
TED THYE is looking for new
field3 of conquest. Having
pretty wel cleaned up on the
middleweight wrestlers, including
Johnny Meyers, leading claimant for
the title, he now has his eye on the
light-heavies. To be specific, he has
about decided to challenge none
other' than -Earl Caddock and Jim
For a man of Thye's size to get
fresh with Earl Caddock is our ida
of hunting troubles. Nevertheless,
Thye is bent on doing it. A'nd he
avers the match wouldn't be so
one-sided at that.
"I have gained a lot of weight
this summer," said Thye yesterday.
I now weigh in at 172, and though
I would want to dry out some be
fore going into the ring I would
be pretty close to 170. Caddock 3
wrestling weight is about 180 and
Londos weighs 185. Ten or 15
pounds isn't an insuperable handi
cap, by any means.
'And, then, I am not entirely with
out experience against these heavy
bovs. For instance. .! threw Clar
ence Ecklund and I am the only)
middleweight who ever did that.
Most of the light-heavies can't do
it. I beat him in our first match
and the next was a draw.
I concede x that Caddock ana
Londos probably can beat me, but I 1
want to make sure o it. People
here in Portland seem to think 1
have been picking setups, though I
have wrestled every middle who
has come out here, barring none and
including Johnny Meyers himself on
his own terms. If I go after the
light-heavies I will at least demon
strate that I'm not pocking soft
ones, for Caddock and Londos cer
tainly are topnotchers.
"On dope I should be defeated
handily, but I'm no so sure. I would
like to find out for myself just how
god or how bad I am. Caddock
should be in San Francisco in a
few days and Jim Londos is already
there, so I expect to get in touch
with them and challenge them for
"I fthey accept, we will wrestle
here in Portland. Perhaps the boys
who have been yelling to see me
licked will get their wish now, but
I can assure them that if I am
thrown it wii be only after I have
done my durndest."
"The split dates back fully a month
and was caused by Meyers' point
blank refusal to go through with
prospective matches with Lou Tala
ber and several others.
"Talaber has every right to a. re
turn match with Johnny, and I was
for giving him the chance. In fact,
both Meyers and I made Lou a
strong promise of a return match
on the occasion of the meeting
the pair here a year and a half a
This promise was due to Talaber's
plea at that time that he had re
cently been discharged from a hos
pital where he has been ill for
three months, and only wrestled be
cause of his dire need of money.
"Since the match, in which Meyers
was victorious, Lou has, beep bes-
ging us to make good our promise,
and I was for keeping my word, but
the Pole (Meyers) absolutely re
fused and flatly stated that rather
than take another chance with hts
rival he would quit the game for
"Personally, I can't see why
Johnny should so fear Lou. To my
way of thinking, Meyers can beat
him again if they meet, and my
money would go that way. But
am frank to admit it would be no
walk away for Johnny.
Game on Multnomah Field Opens
. " in Portland.
Lincoln and James John high
schools line up on Multnomah field
at 3:30 P. M. today in the opening
game of the Portland high school
league. James John appears to have
a strong team, with 13 lettermen on
the squad. Lincoln is an uncer
James John won Us only pre
season game, against Vancouver,
Wash., high, by a score of 6 to 0.
Lincoln has played no pre-season
games. ' It has the lightest team
in years, its backfield averaging
sl'ghtly more than 140 pounds and
the line lees than 150 pounds. Lin
coln's lettermen are evenly divided,
three in the backfield and three on
the line. This gives Lincoln an ex
perienced backfield, but a line
mainly composed of green material.
The Railsplitters also will be
without the services of Captain
Battee, whose shoulder, injured in
a football game last year, is still
bad. Battee was Lincoln's best
yardage maker in 1921, so his ab
sence weakens Lincoln's offense.
Except Lott, who plays center for
James John, practically the whole
team will be made up of veterans.
Lett was regular center for the
Pier park team last year- James
John's backfield probably is the
heaviest in the league, the four
regulars, Hagan, Rakes, Sterns and
Robertson averaging close to ISO
Today s probable lineups:
PLAN !S APPROVED .
FOR FEATHER BOUTS
Elimination Tourney" Will
Start With Next Show.
COAST TITLE AT STAKE
Plynn . . . .
Cochran . .
Schmeer . .
Subnet . .
. .L T. .
. .L G. .
. . -C. . .
. . R G . .
. . R T. .
. .R H. .
...L H . .
. . . F. . .
. , . . Robertson
StIS AVI) BEES PIjAY TIE
Is Five-A U at End
SEATTLE, Wash.. Oct. 10. Seattle
and Salt Lake today played a tie
crame. five runs each, that went to
11 innings and was called on ac
count of darkness. Gregg, on the
mound for the Indians, got a lead
of three in the first two innings,
but a group of infield errors in the
sixth permitted the Bees to tie the
score, and neither team made a run
after that. After the first two
iuuinga Gould settled down and
Thye has made so clean a sweep
of the middles who have ventured
out here that the fans have come to
take his victories for granted. They
don't give him credit for being what
he is, a wonderful wrestler.
Ted is one of the strongest men of
any weight in the wrestling ring to
day. His sertigth is almost super
human. Besides which he is a sci
entific worker, with a thorough
knowledge of wrestling and wres
tling holds. When he clamps on
that double wristlock. his pet graft
it's just about goodnight for any
My future is with the light
heavies rather than with the mid
dies.' Thye remarped, while on the
subject of Caddock and Londos. "I
sha-11 never go on at 158 pounds
again It takes too much out of me
If I have to do it to meet Johnny
Meyers, I will make $160, but it will
be just as hard for Meyers to make
that weight as for me, if not harder.
"At present there are only about
five men in the middleweight class
that I will consider. They are Ira
Dern sf Salt Lake, who is really a
light-heavy; Mike Tbkel. Wei no
Kettnon of Boston, Walter Miller of
Los Angeles, the only really legiti
mate middleweight, of us all, and
Johnny Meyers, who looked more
drawn than any man I have ever
seen after having made 160 pounds
to wrestle" me at Spokane."
Speaking of'Meyers w-e have just
received a letter from Ed White,
author of the White wrestling rules
by rounds, announcing the dissolu
tion of their partnership. White has
managed Meyers for years and
brought him to the coast last sum
mer looking for trouble against Ted
Thye and Walter Miller. Meyers
beat Miller, but Thye won the de
cision in their first match, and the
second was a draw,
"I wish to announce that I have
terminated my business reLationsnip
with Johnny Meyers," writes White.
One of the- most remarkable base
stealing records ever set in baseball
was that made last season In the
coast league by Marty McGaffigan
the tiny Sacramento second base
man. McGaffigan led the league in
the official averages with 55 steals.
That isn't the coast all-time Inark.
But no other coast league player,
or player in any league so far as we
know, ever stole 55 bases in one
season while batting only .220.
That is what McGaffigan hit in
1921 just .220. The next base-
stealer was Arnold Statz, the yooth
ful Los Angeles outfielder who came
so fast toward the end of the season
that the, unofficial average keepers
lost count and credited him for a
time with the stolen base leadership.
But the official averages gave him
52 to McGaffigan's 55.
While amassing his 52 steals Statz
was batting .310, 90 points ahead of
McGaffigan, and Cooper, third in
pilfers with 49, was hitting .328, or
108 points more. That is what makes
McGaf figan'3 achievement such i
feat. Reaching first base many few
er times than his rivals, his per
centage of successful pilfering at
tempts was so much greater that he
led the league at the finish.
McGaffigan last year had the in
centive of being on a club that was
fighting for the pennant. This year
his club is a sure tail-ender, its
spirits are depressed from one sue
cession of hard luck jolts after the
other, he himself has been out of
many games from injuries. He is
hitting .233 now, ,but has stolen only
14 bases for the year.
That's one difference between a
hustling ball club and one that isn't
hustling. McGaffigan is a great lit
tle player. Put him on a team that
has any chance and he will steal the
Big Rip King agrees with Kipling,
who, after catching a salmon in the
Clackamas river many years ago,
exclaimed in his chapter of "Ameri
can Notes" telling about it, "I have
lived!" With Kipling, Rip cries, "I
Rip's joy is not over landing a
salmon, but at having shot his first
deer. With Frank Toomey of Port
land, he went hunting last week in
the Coast Range mountains west of
Roseburg and brought down a two
pronged buck with his first shot
he fired at it from 75 yards, too.
"This certainly is the life," said
Rip as he applied for membership in
the No-Longer-a-Tenderfoot club.
"Now I know what Oregon means.
Hereafter I am a westerner, an Ore-
gonian if you please. The east is
through. I'm going to live out here
and kill some more deer."
Big Rip's injured thumb, which
had to be cut open for removal of a
piece of bone, an operation requir
ing so much ether that Rip was as
sick afterwards as if he had suf
fered the loss of his appendix, is
coming along nicely. Rip goes east
this week to Akron, ., to join the
Akron professional football club,
with which he has played for two
years. His position is fullback and
he is one of the best in the game.
Rip learned his football at the Uni
versity of West Virginia.
OREGON HAS NEW COACH
BOB EARL, TO HELP WITH
Yearling Turnout Reduced to 40
Men and Working Hard for
Mount Angel Game.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, Oct. 10. (Special.) Robert
W. (Bob) Earl, formerly varsity
guard, who Is now in business In
Eugene, has been appointed assist
ant to Baz Williams and Skeet Man
erud to coach the freshman football
squad. Earl succeeds Dot Medley,
who resigned due to press of busi
ness. Coa,ch Williams has reduced his
yearling squad to 40 men and is
working them hard from 4 to 6 each
afternoon to get a team together to
play Mount Angel Saturday. The
squad .was strengthened last night
by the return of Jack Bliss, a 180
pound tackle, who has been on th
injured list a week. Bliss played
tackle at Berkeley high school last
year and won a place on the inter
scholastic all-state eleven.
The freshman team suffered a loss
yesterday when Sherman Smith, end
who was showing up in rare form
and Jimmy Leek, ex-Washington
high school back, failed to turn out.
Smith is suffering from a weak
heart and is under doctor's orders
to stay out of athletics, while Leek
suffered a broken nose Saturday
morning. Both had their positions
all but won.
IDAHO STUDIES WEAK SPOTS
Data Learned in Whitman Game
to Be Worked On.
UNIVERSITY O FIDAHO, Moscow,
Oct. 10. (Special.) Back from the
Whitman game without an injured
player the Vandals have resumed
training in - preparation for the
Washington game at Seattle Sat
urday. The Whitman gave proved
conclusively that Idaho's team is
considerably stronger than last
year's eleven. Although the Vandals
made one a 3 to 0 score, they kept
the ball in Whitman territory
through most of the game.
This week practice will be
arrived at the weakenesses revealed
against Whitman, but Coach aMth
ews says he has no definite changes
in position in mind Fitzke. fullback.
whose 30-yard kick won the game,
has been declared ineligible for
coast conference games, which hurts
Idaho's chances badly.
Winner to Receive Belt Emblem
. atic of Featherweight Cham
pionship of Pacific Coast.
Make way for the featherweights.
The Portland boxing commission
yesterday adopted Matchmaker Han
sen's plan for a featherweight box
ing tournament, which means that
in the next several shows conducted
by, the commission the small boys
Will rule the roost.
The featherweight tournament, as
explained in The Sunday Oregonian,
promises to be the biggest pugilistic
undertaking attempted on the Pa
cific coast. Briefly the tournament
plan is to bring every coast feather
weight of consequence here for
bouts, to be matched in two 10
round goes on each card in elimina
tion contests, until they have been
sifted to the finals.
Winner to Get Belt.
Then the winner will be handed a
belt and a certificate emblematic of
che featherweight championship of
the Pacif'c coast, with the under
standing that he is to defend his
title at least once every three
months in the Portland ring.
In the preliminary tournament
classes the boxers may come in
weighing as much as 128 pounds,
but in all final matches between
wfr.ners they must weigh not more
than 126 pounds at 2 o'clock the day
cf the fight.
Thursday night. October 19, Is the
date set for the first two 10-round
fights of the tournament. As Han
sen has been flooded with applica
tions in the last two days from
managers of featherweights, he will
have little trouble getting battlers
for this card. He needs but four
boxers and already has applications
from at least 10.
Joe Gormin Ready.
Joe Gorman was the first to step
forward for a place on the card.
Joe says he is ready to battle any
one. While Hansen did not close
with any of the feathers, it is prob
able that Gorman will tangle with
either Young Brown, Mike Ballerino
or one of the other feathers who are
angling for the opening shot of the
Sammy Gordon, who Is now out in
earnest to make a place for himself
among the featherweights under
rhe management of Fred Winsor,
and Ad Macke, who recently re
turned from California, look like the
best bet in the other 10. When Gor
don substituted on a day's notice
Macke last season the fans saw one
of the best main events in Portland
for years. Gordon says that with
proper time to get into shape he will
take Macke to the cleaners.
Matchmaker Hansen will meet
with the commission today to make
the final decision as to what four
boys will be used in the first two
10-round bouts next week.
Look in the windows
MAN you are busy. You Have no time to go
You read about Tom VC'ye Knit Jackets, and if we
could pin a jacket to every advertisement you would
be glad to look at it.
Today, and for a few days, every r tore in town
which has Tom Wye Knit Jackets is going to display
them in -the window. That makes it easy for every
man to see them.
Tom Wye is the knit jacket you would wear on
a fishing trip or in the office. You would wear it
at a football game or in the classroom.
Father would like it and so would Son.
In the windows you will see many rich heather '
mixtures. If you examine them closer you will like
the stretch and elasticity of the fabric produced by
the exclusive Tom Wye stitch.
You will admire the tailoring the shipshape
pockets that hug closely to the jacket without
sagging and you wil! have faith in the strong re- .
inforcing where you know the strains will come.
SAM'I. ROSKNBI.ATT CO.
LII'MAN. WOLKK & "0.
OUS, WORTMAN & KING
THE MEIER & FRANK CO.
WM. 1)1' RIVER
M. & II. H. SICHFL
EASTERN OLTHrn.Ni; CO.
Fleischner, Mayer & Co.
Sole Wholesale Dintributor.
Seattle Office Century Building-.
m quick shot
Seattle Mags Squint at
One or Two May Hnve Been
Seen Whom They Think Good
Enough for Suds.
How the Series Stand.
At Portland 1 game, Sacramento no
pames; at San Francisco no games. Oak-
and no games; at Seattle no games, bait
Lake no games; at Los Angeles 1 game,
Vernon no games.
Heaver Batting Averages.
B. H. Pet. I B. H. Pet.
Hale. .. 509 1 S3 .359 Mid'ton. . 108 24.222
Bralill.. 437 138 .311 1 Leverena. 100 22.220
High... 635 193 .311 Fuhrman 184 39 .195
Poole... 729 224 .37 Walberg. 75 14 .1S6
Gressett 535 1 62 .302: Paton
Cox.... 549 164 WSiMltze. . . .
McCann 559 15 .2T9i Crampler
S'dling. 19 5 .2K3'Cnnolly.
Sargent 424 11 1 .261 : BiemiJIer
King... 198 51 .258' Varrison.
Suthd.. 94 24 255!Coleman.
Wolfer.. 608 154 .253 Sullivan.
117 20 .17u
18 3 .166
73 12 .164
7 1 .143
Diamond Is Stolen. .
A thief who entered Mrs. Ida
Tweedie's apartment at Tenth and
Hall streets some time Monday pried
a half-karat diamond from a sold
locket and departed, according to
Mrs. Tweedie's account at the police
BY HUGH FULLERTO.V.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
EW YORK, Oct. 10. Miller Hug
greater as manager of the
New York disgraced Yankees in de
feat than he ever has been in vie
tory, may retire voluntarily from
baseball and enter into his practice
of law in Cincinnati.
Hugglns today was preparing to
submit to a surgical operation to re
lieve a trouble which has handi
capped him for months, and which
he refused to have performed until
after the world's series. Secure
the fact that both owners of the
Yanks' are now firmly in support of
him, and contented with his record
in spite of the downfall of the team
in the world's series, Huggins, it
was reported today, plans to listen
to the plea of his family and with
draw from baseball.
Both of the colonels, Huston and
Ruppert, today . declared Huggins
would be manager next year if he
desires to remain in baseball. How
ever, they said it with the accent on
the if. Regardless of the return of
Huggins, the Yankee team will not
line up next spring as it did in the
world's series. I had a talk with
Cap Huston today and he said frank
ly that he had no definite plana, and
that it was up to Huggins, but that
the team would make trades, would
trade any player on the ' roll to
strengthen the club which is to open
a new stadium next spring.
The owners are determined to up
hold team spirit against the cliques
and it is practically certain that Bob
Meusel and Carl Mays will be sold
or traded. Aaron Ward, although
favorite of Huggins, and Waite Hoyt
also are on the list. A deal with the
Philadelphia Athletics already
whispered and denied. There prob
ably ..will be whispers and denials
until the December meeting of the
league?. Colonel Huston said that
he would leave immediately for New
Orleans on business connected with
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
There's a pleasure in wearing
a Hardeman Hat you know
it's correct. And there's satis
faction in knowing it's the best
your money can buy.
Just Iry one on.
Made on the Pacific Coast
74 0''rfl,U comfort smart
yw Eft w
the veterans of foreign wars, and
that'nothing will be done during hi,
The majority of the ball player,
have departed from New York. Ruth
and Meusel started west to join a
barnstorming trip with full permls
Elon of Commissioner Landls
real baseball the American leaguer,
leaver Catrlirr College Man.
the club owners. Schang. McMillan
and Bush will leave tonight on
another barnstorming expedition,
starting next Sunday. Krisch and
some of the Giants will play several
games around New York before cold
weather sets in.
The Giants are having a round of
banquets, and celebrations, while the
Yanks are not much in evidence.
Owners of several minor league
clubs, including Seattle, were here
today trying to make deals for some
of the Yanks. After scouting the
world's series they may have seen
one or two of the Yanks they think
good enough for Seattle: perhaps
Pipp and Dugan. who played all th-;
MOtNT AXOKL COLLBOK. St.
Benedict, Or., Oct. 10. (Special.)
andtate schanedllng. latest acquisition
Solace arid enjoy
ment is found in a sood
These qualities are
built in the Tokedabv
using the highest grade l
Havana filler and Im-
ported Sumatra wrap-
V per. A
of the Portia nrIX! cavern brktop
department, w!ff ormerly a Mount
ARTe1 .colleRe athletic tr. While at
college h took an active part only
in baseball but alno In all kfnrln of
athletic porta .including- football
and basketball. Aftrr leaving; colpe
ho played ball vvry seaaon and has
Ituilifft Jl-arlnx MnliNl.
Three bearing on actlna f
Multnomah county hudct
be held thta week by th tax com
miMinn, tha firm atarttn al 10
o'clock today. Th henrlr od-.y
will be concerned with tm put.as
w !fare buriau. At 10 A. M tomor
row ther will be a hen r In; cn 1h
new count v hospital budgM pro
poata, Krtday mornlni the hearing
wtli deal with th county rn4 d
pirtmnt. Th barlnaa will t hld
In room 201 of th county com m in
Monera quartern ml th rottrthouM,
Trtd ThOfpfnn!n cln!f(1 ad.
A I I cm - i nifie e:
mi i r iii of i r vi i.i j.
PORT LAND, OREGON
you're old enough to vote
no soap 7io brush no rub'in
Just spread it on
and shave it off
" I will never go back to lather and the
' filthy shaving-brush habit again."
That is the gist of thousands of letter
written to us by confirmed users of
For Darbasol has taught them a cleaner,
quicker more pleasant way to shave.
Barbasol does away with soap, the
shaving brush and the tedious, skin
When you use Barbasol all you need
is a razor.
The operation is simple as A B C
Wet your face good; spread on Bar-
basol; shave it off.
Barbasol holds the beard upright to
meet the cutting edge of the razor.
The blade glides over the face smoothly
as a sled runner on the ice, giving you
a clean shave and a quick shave, Ieav
ing your face soft, smooth and corn
Step into the first drug store and buy .
a tube of Barbasol today. Enough
for a month, 35 cents; 65 cents
for a twp months' supply; or
send coupon with 10 cents
in coin or stamps for our
generous trial tube,
enough for a week's
I wt)M l sriv ftatMMM!
' 0mit trust. HmrmUh smI ftsM
rents (tmpm or rtf).
ar w vstk i trial Case.