Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE STTSDAT OITEGOyiAN. rOKTLATTD. AUGUST 4, 1912.
The Great Clearance of All E. & W., Star, Gotham and M. & F. Shirts Continues in Full Force
may be sold to a mijor letgue cut oy
Winnipeg. The Colts have a haif interest In
TIGERS OUTGENERAL SEATTLE
COLTS BUNCH -HITS-
Principal Portland Agts." Silver" Brand Collars Knox Shoes for Men See Last Page, mis aec.
Id SIXTH AND WIN
Bugs Ix?e After Employing . Throe
Pitchers in Contest.
SEATTLE. Wash Aug. 3. After the
locals apparently had the game won
the visitors rallied. Seattle was out
generaled on the field and Tacoma
climbed into the lead, winning the
Bloomfield Opens Rally That
game. 8 to 6. Seattle used three pitcn
ers and Tacoma two. Score:
Leads to Fourth Defeat
Straight for Bees.
R. H. E. K. .
Tacoma.... S 13 4 Seattle tit
Rotterles Meikle. Hunt and La
Longe; Gordon, James and .Wally.
Spokane Game Postponed.
SPOKANE. Aug 3. Vancouver-Spo-
WATTELET , BLAMES YOHE
kane game postponed, rain.
Vlctorla Owner Declares That Bad
Throw to Plate, Giving Portland
Two Runs, Lost Game for
fm-rhwe-rtern league Standing.
W L. PC I W. L. PC.
dxkmt.... o 48 -r.fi Portland... 52 M .4S
Vancouver. 2 4 ..", Victoria... 4B 6" .4-4
Seattle 08 61 .536 Tacoma 48 6-
t Portland Portland 4. Victoria 2.
At Seattle Tacoma 8. Seattle 6.
At Spokane Spokane-Vancouver game
postponed; rain. '
BY JAMES H. CA8SELL.
Five hits and a wild heave, bunched
. .. . ..Ao,rnv'a
In the sixtn inning i ,
Colt-Bee fracas, resulted in four runs,
a 4-2 victory, and the fourth straight
game for Portland.
Incidentally the one bad pertodln an
otherwise spotless record gave "Slim"
Smith, ex-Detroit hurler, his first los
ing mark of the season, and the Colts
a clean bill to the series without reck
oning with what they will do to the
Bees In the double-header announced
for this afternoon.
"Yohe's bad throw to the plate cost
ns the game," remarked Owner Watte
let. of Victoria, as he hiked for a
True, the Yohe peg to Meek gave
the Colts two runs, althougn it i
rather difficult to say that but for the
toss only two men would have scored.
But on the other hand it would be dif
ficult for the Bees to lay claim to a
legitimate tally, for errors conspired
to rob "Patson" Bloomfield of a splen
did chance for a shutout victory.
Rioomfleld Starts Rally.
Smith looked like an easy winner
until the sixth inning was reached, for
he was mowing down tne imn wiwi
otit strenuous opposition, and the boot
nit combination gave the Bees a two
run lead. But in the sixth Bill Bloom
n.M Anniont with the surjDort he
aas receiving either from the fielders
r the clubmen, openea tne
rally which humbled the Bees for the
fourth consecutive time.
"Parson" opened the Inning with a
pretty single to right. Hausman. the
r!hehalls lad who was planted at third
vlhhle n chance to rest a
piked foot and. a bad hand, singled to
center. Then Fries dumped the ball
i e - nlat nnri heat it out.
Smith tossing the ball over Brook's
head at first and only being saved the
lcnomlny of a score at this stage by
wonderful backup stop made by
Keller. Mahoney grounded to Yohe,
who had all the chance In the world
to force Bloomfield at the plate. He
pegged wme ana aioomueia ana nuo-
Cruikshank filed to short left for the
first ont, but McDowell bounced the
hall over Yohe's head and Fries and
Mahoney scored. steiger ruea oui.
Harris beat out a hit to Rawlings. the
"Boy Scout." Just managing to make
. . ,,... A tVio hit n v o r- aacnnd
nase. But Coltrin filed out. ending the
Krllri Double Fruitless.
The Bees were prospective scorers In
hA BannwyA Kilt ' 7 V.l H " Mp1r WAS UII-
equal to the task of scoring from first
on Keller's long double. Mahoney and
McDowell making a pretty relay to
Vho nlnte A Hnnhle TllflV. following &
base on a wild pitch and a walk, saved
Bloomfield in the fourth. .
The fifth witnessed a combination of
.nil Dananttntinl hall Plpment-
son opened with a single to left, but
took third wnen Manoney lei me oan
11 i -.. hia lo-a U-U- hnimxori
the ball off Bloomfield's glove far over
Coltrin s head ana uiementson scorea.
Kennedy was safe at first on Hans
man's low throw. Smith bunted past
Bloomfield, Hausman failing to go
after the ball, and the bases were
filled with not a man out.
Then came the splendid work, with
Bloomfield the star performer. He
forced Yohe to hit to Hausman and
'L" nlln. .1 4 n at lha ntata Pawllnir,
attempted to sacrifice, but forced Ken
nedy at ine piaie. fioomrieia to narris.
Brooks waited for three balls and one
strike, out nnaiiy rannea.
Ta fiamea Todav.
With one gone in the eighth Brooks
heat out a hit to Hausman, took sec
ond on a wild throw to first, and third
on a passed bal'. He failed to reach
the plate. forMeekT to his extreme
disgust, was called out on strikes, and
Weed filed to renter. Bobby Coltrin
running back for the ball.
The double-header today, the final
games of Victoria In Portland, will
start at 2 o'clock. McCreery and Kant
lt,nA. 111 nhah1. V T (
ers. onnnsed hv Dotv and Tonneaon nr
ri.vn . I. Tl" Y- I . c , .
me ca it asiiuiKiuii OLttie
rohe.Sb. . 4
Raw gs.ss a
Ken ny.lf 4
0 1 llHans'n.3h 2 O 2 1
5 S 0 Frles.rf. . 4 12 0 0
7 0 OMahev.cf 4 1111
5 2 OI!kh'k.lf 4 0 3 0 0
1 0 0'MrDMl, 2b 4 3 3 4- 0
2 0 O'Stelger.lb 8 2 7 0 0
2 1 0Harrls.c. 3 1 8 3 0
2 0 noltrln.aa 3 0 3 1 1
0 2 OIBl'fleld.p 3 10 2 0
Xcw York 2, Chicago 1.
CHICAGO. 'Auk 3. Caldwell out-
pitched Bent today. ,New York win
ning the final game of the series.
2 to 1. Caldwell held the locals to
four hits, three of these being doubles.
x3.. -. cpott at the start, a sin -
1 ,,-.l hv a nana wild nitCh and
Zinn's double giving the visitors their
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Ihicago 1 4 lNew York.. 2 6 3
Batteries Benr and Block; Caldwell
Detroit 2, Washington 1.
rorrnniT A tie-. 3. The score at the
end of the first Inning was: Detroit 2.
Washington 1. Dubuc and Vaughn
both tightened and not another run
was made, fccore.
R. H. E.I K. H.
Detroit 2 5 2Wanhington 1 .' 2
batteries Dubuc and Stanage;
Vaughn and Williams.
Philadelphia 4-3, Cleveland 7-9.
r-Trvff.iK'n Ano a. Philadelphia
batted both Blanding and Kahler hard
in today's double-header and won both.
Cleveland made four errors In each
game, which materially aiaea xne vis
R.H.E.I R. II. E.
Ileveland.. 4 9 4iPhlla. 7 16 4
Batteries Blandlnsr. Kahler and
O'Neill : Coombs and Lapp.
R.H. E.I R.H.E.
Cleveland.. 2 6 4Phila 9 9 3
Batteries Kahler, Basketta and
Easterly; Bender, and Thomas.
Game called end of sixth to allow
Philadelphia to catch train.
St. Louis 4, Boston 2.
ST. LOUIS. Aug. 3. St. Louis drove
Bedlent and Hall from the mound and
won the final game . irom Boston.
R.H.E.I R.H. E.
St. Louis... 4 10 0Boston 2 7 1
Batteries Baumgardner and Ste
vens; Hall. Bedlent, Pape and Cady.
Xew York 8, Cincinnati (2.
NEW YORK. Aug. 3. New York
made a clean sweep of the series with.
Cincinnati by winning today. All New
York's tallies were made on home runs
Merkle making two. Marsans made
three singles and a double off Mathew
son In four times up. Mathewson was
strong in the pinches, errors helping
the Reds to both of their runs, bcore:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
New York. 3 6 2!Cinclnnati. 3 10 0
Batteries Mathewson and Meyers;
Fromme and McLean.
St. Louis 7, Philadelphia 5.
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 3. St. Louis
won by driving Rixey off the rubber In
six innings. Rltter. a recruit, took Rlx
ey's place and no hits or runs were
made off him. Steele was effective ex
pect In the ninth. Score:
R. H. E.I R. H. E,
Phlla 5 9 l!St. Louis... 7 10 3
Batteries Rixey, Rltter and Dooin,
Walsh; Steele and Bliss.
Chicago C-5, Brooklyn 0-1.
BROOKLYN, Aug. 3. Chicago made
it five atralerht bv takinsr today's dou
ble-header from Brooklyn. Both were
pitchers' battles, with the visitors out
ranapallni, the lnpalit In the nlnches.
l.loflold and Rur.ker had it out in the
first game. Allen outpltched Richie in
the second game, but errors lost for
him. Brooklyn's only run was made in
the first and Chicago tied it up in the
seventh, when Leach and Needham
worked the squeeze play. The visitors
tallied rour in tne ninin tnrougu r-i win
muffing a perfect throw to the plate.
Rvnra stole home In this Inning.
Manager Dahlen was sent to the
ni.iKhnuaa f nr ton strenuous oblections
to Richie keeping his foot in front of
the slab, score:
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Rrnoklvn.. 0 3 3iChicago... 2 8 3
Batteries Rucker and Miller; Lie
field and Archer.
R. H. E.) R. H. E.
Brooklyn.. 1 6 3Chicago... 6 6 2
Batteries Allen and Erwin; Richie
Totals. 31 7 24 11 11 Total.. 82 10 27 13 4
SCORE BY TNNTNG&
Virloria 0 t 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 2
Ills 0 2 0 O 3 1 0 o 7
Portland 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 x 4
Hits 110 115 10 x 10
Runs Weed. Clementaon. Hausman. Friea,
Mahoney. Bloomfield. Struck out By Smith
V by Bloomfield 4. Bases on balla Off
Bloomfield 2. Two-base hits Keller. Weed.
touble plays McDowell to CToltrin to Stel
rei. Rawltngs to Keller to Brooks. Sacrifice
hit Brooks- Hit by pitched ball Rairlinea
Passed bail Harris. Time of lama 1:23.
Notes of the Game.
Hausman made a nice pickup of his first
chance, but fielded miserably after that.
His arm seems to be weak. He hit twice,
but la alow on the basea He haa a touch
of malaria and will probably be sent home
soon to wait for next season.
Clementson stole second in the sixth In
ning, but Umpire Toman missed It, calllns
The Colts have (leaned 40 hits- already
this week. 10 of them yesterday. The Bee
total is XI.
Cruikshank. the leaning; Colt batter, has
gone hitless for two games.
Bloomfield allowed only seven hits, .ut
he walked two men and hit another. His
support was disheartening, but he kept
plugging away and (he "break" cava the
victory to the Colts.
Dusjdale is hot after an lnflelder. In ad
dition to coins after Keller he made an
effort to secure Ward McDowell, the Celt
Bill Speas may break 'nl 'he tama to
day. Kurch will catch one of the games. U.ir
rfs the other.
The game was the fastest o! the week.
Williams has received word that Hiix-h.
the scuthpaw he had early 'n the season.
Boston 13-3, Pittsburg 4-8.
BOSTON, Aug. 3. Boston and Pitts
burg split even In today's double-header.
Boston won the first game, 13 to
4, by batting Adams out of the box in
the second Inning. Every man out rer
due scored in that inning.
In the second geme Pittsburg's 8 to 3
victory came largely through bunched
hits In the second inning, netting six
runs and retiring Tyler In favor of
R. H. E. H. H. E.
Boston... .13 15 0Plttsburg. . 4 8 2
Batteries Perdue and Kllng; Adams
and Robinson, Gibson.
Boston 3 9 4Plttsburg. . 8 13 2
Batteries Tyler. Donnelly and Rarl
den; O'Toole and Kelly.
GRAND CIRCUIT RACES SLOW
Hogvy Track and Small Fields rut
Damper on Closing Day.
CLEVELAND. Aug. 3. The closing
day of the Grand Circuit races at North
Randall was a disappointment, the
track being very slow and , the fields
The final of the Tavern "Steak" and
the 2:07 trotting events were quick
ly decided In straight heats, a sin
gular feature being that In each
heat the horses finished in exactly the
same order. Esther W, winner of the
Tavern, and Dudle Archdale, piloted by
Ed Geers, In the 2:07, had their races
all their own way.
The championship pacing sweep
stake was reduced by withdrawals to a
field of five. Evelyn W, Hal C, B., Jr.,
and Vernon McKinney were heat win
ners, and went into a fourth heat in
which Evelyn W showed the way home
and won the race. The fastest heat of
the race was the second, done In 2:05,
which was also the fastest of the day.
The brush of the heat winners was the
slowest of the race, 2:1 1.
Shawby, a strong favorite, driven by
Murray.' almost made the 2:15 trot at
three heats, being nosed out in ths
third by P'unny Crank.
. 1 r- r O jSS, l J
Meier m J? rauK s
MEN'S SUIT SALE
No Old Suits
No Closing -Out.
All Are New and Desara
easo ns ClotMn
) J This S
$30, $.25,! fmcy f
WORLD TOUR IS PLAN
MIKE FISHER WOULD TAKE TWO
TEAMS AROUND GLOBE.
Ex-Manager of Tacoma Tigers In
1904 and. 19 05 Talks of Stock
Company for Baseball Venture.
Mike Fisher, the famous manager of
the almost-as-famous Tacoma Tigers
of the Pacific Coast League of 1904-06,
aspires to be ranked as a "comeback."
"Mlque has no o'erweening desire to
re-enter the ranks of organized base
ball moguls, although he would not
scorn the right proposition; his scheme
is to tour the world with two nrst-class
Fisher had a taste of the Orient In
1909, when he piloted Reach's All
American team to China, Japan and
the Philippines, and the trip made
such a hit with him that he Is suffering
another attack, this time on a more
"My plan is to gather two ball clubs
eAm hA haat nlnvor, in the country.
. , ,h. Ponifli, (na t tour the
BUIIl A . Ul.l I- ' " .
Orient, the Antipodes, Asia and Europe.'
explains Fisher, who was in rorusnu
for a few days this week.
"I would organize a stock company,
and guarantee them a certain sum for
a seven or eight months' trip. , ,
The scheme is as yet in its infancy,
but Mike declares that it will be con
summated within the next two years.
"If I had my pick of the baseball
cities in the West, I would choose Port
land for a franchise," is the boast Fish
er has for McCredie's diamond strong
hold. "It's the best basebal city of
Its size in the world."
"This boy Kibble certainly looks like
a major league prospect to me," de
clares Lou Nordyke. Victoria manager.
"All he has to do is to pick up a little
hitting and he will certainly make
good up there."
Owner Wattelet, of Victoria, has pro
tested the signing of Shortstop Fitzsim
mons by the Vernon Club. Fitzsimmous
agreed to Victoria terms this season
and signed a contract, says Wattelet,
and then refused to join the Bees, go
ing to Bakersfleld.
Sacramento is soon to ask waivers on
Gaddy, Madden, Swain. Fitzgerald and
one other man, according to reports.
Swain is the former Northwestern
slugger, who made such a brilliant
start in the Coast League. He failed
to take care of himself and was benched
Elmer Zacher, Oakland outfleldor,
emulated Ty Cobb in Saturday's game
at San Francisco. A fan had been
hurling Insults at him for several days
and he gathered a couple of police
men, took them over to the grand
stand section, where the offender was
seated, and demanded that he be re
moved. Fans surrounding the accused
declared him Innocent and Zacher was
forced to yield before superior num
bers. Lower Columbia League Is Loser.
CENTRALIA, Wash., Aug. 3. (Spe
cial.) Although the Lower Columbia
River League was started on a "home
salary" basis, every team in the cir
cuit is at present losing money. Until
recently Kelso had the only financially
sound team in the league outside of
Cathlamet, St. Helens dropped out be
cause of financial difficulties and
Rainier and Clatskanie are badly "in
the hole." Heberden. manager of the
Kelso team, has refusod to play on the
home grounds again, declaring the ex
pense is too great.
SPEED BOATS WILL RUN
PROGRAMME FOR ASTORIA RE
GATTA DECIDED ON.
Tests Will Include Skipjack, Cruiser,
Cannery Tender, Fishboat
Races and Sports.
ASTORIA. Or., Aug. 3. (Special.)
The' racing committee of the Astoria
Motorboat Club met today and ar
ranged the programme for the racing
events during the regatta to be, held
August 27, 28 and 29. as well as the
list of prizes for each of the events.
The speed races are to be in three
heats, of 30 miles, one each day, and on
the point system. The rules for the
Pacific International Power Boat
Association require that the point sys
tem prevail on the championship race,
mo the committee decided to use it In
the other speed contests. It is under
stood, however, that a craft, to win,
must participate in each ot thi three
heats. Another rule that will be in
force is that no boat will be allowed
in the 20-foot and 26-foot classes un
less It has a record of 25 mile an
hour, and the entries In the fres-for-al)
race must have a record of at least 30
miles an hour.
The cruiser and cannery tenders'
races will be twice around the course,
or 10 miles, and the motor fishboat
races will be five miles. All the sail
ing races will be over the sailing
course of about seven miles. The
prizes fixed for each of the speed
races are as follows:
Speed boats, 20-footers First, J300;
second, 3125; third, 375; total; S500.
Speed boats. 26-footers First, 3425;
second, 3175; third, $100; total. 1700.
Speed boats, free-for-all First, JSOO;
second. $350; third, $150; total, $1300.
The programme also includes skip
Jack, cruiser, cannery tender and fish
boat races, aa well aa various kinds of
In addition to the contests named,
there will be a 100-mile endurance
race for speed boats Friday, the prize
being a $500 silver cup. There will
also be various water sports in front
of the grandstand and an illuminated
The Treasury Department will ap
prove the racing course, as la cus
tomary each year