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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. 'THURSDAY EVENING. ' SEPTErwER 12. 1807.
START THE BOY RIGHT
leavers Make "Monkeys
Tliree Pitchers pn Van
V Haltren's Staff.
ELEVEN TO..F1TE IS
SCOBE AT THE FINISH
'Deacon' ; Wright's Light Lasts
Briefly, but Harry Goodwin Goeg
lllm One Better wad la Retired
After Letting In Thrro nans.
' , ' YESTEBDATS RE8CLTS. -'
Portland 11. Oakland I.
an Francisco- 4, Los Angeles 1. ,
"i STANDING OF- THE CLUBS.
- ' Won., fLosUV PC.
T.os Angeles .... SO 1 .7
h.ia Francisco. .-SI ; 71"
iklanl It 71 .62
1'uriUuid ........ ' 8 - .
Poor old Rid Van Haltren was up
r. gainst it for a pitcher yesterday after
noon and for a time It looked as If
tieorge himself would hav to climb th
mountain and hand down soma of those
curves which lone ago mystified the
aluggers of the National league.
, .The "Beavers were there w'tB the big
ttiuk lfoVe'tliS si'couj 6iaara"iad
ended Van had tried out three twlrlers
and found them all wanting.
"Deacon" Bill Wright, the Oaks' pr
mler. was driven off the perch with the
bases full and, none out In the second.
Harry Goodwin, a try-out youth, went
into his ulace and triad hard to make a
imputation. He passed Caaey, forcing
:n Jhuv. Then, In.. a wild effort to fan
nurdette, be let the Dan sup out or tna
wrong side of his hand and Porkorny
and uroum nrancea across tne planer.
That was ail for Ooodwln. Carnes
followed, but he whs as easy as any-
'1 here were no other -pitchers
niKBt, however, and Carnes staid with
u, a same until the end. though the Bea
mm batted out seven runs after he be
came the man behind thesun.
it di a slugging bee on both sides
nnd Bobby Groom survived the ordeal,
not because he was hit less, but be
muse the delivery of his opponents was
'oiu)ded more-. Groom walked five
commuters and was touched for nine
but lie covered himself with glory
by landing safely on the ball three
nines and thereby contributing much to
me one-eiaeaness or tne score.
The official record of the gam fol
low: : , ....... - - - .
i , OAKLAND. ' '
R. H. PO. A. B.
Smith.' If. i....
i ,1 -o o
Ha-lty, 2b. ........... 4
Van Haltren, cf. ...... 4
Kagan, as. .......... 4
iieitmuller. rf..,..,.. 4
J 'ash wood, o. ........ i
iilgbee, lb. 4
evereaux, it. ....... 4
."Wright, p. .......... l;
'(Jooowin, p. ....... 0
Carnes, p. .......... I '
1 0 I
fr I 1
ft 1 1
ToUls ............17 I 14 11 S
-r.""'-': PORTLAND. r -
f AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
rCasey, lb .......... 1 4 0
Kurdette. cf. 1111 1
Bassey, If. ........... 0 t 1 0
fjionahue. c. ...4(01.-J
jMoCredle, rf. ..... 6 0 1 1, 0
Aioit, so. ,........,, ,1- l l 4 1
l ay, as. t 1 0 1
'Porkorny, lb. ....... 4 t 1 11 0 0
uroora, p. s a 14 I
17 11 IS 17 II
, BY INNINGS.
; Oakland - .i...
i Port land .. .1 iltlltl 11
Hits ......1 I I t 1 0 1 I 1
. . Chtrrt defeat ta ?mwIw1m
- -.,, 8UMMART,; -r-v--i
J. Bases on balls Off Wright, li Off
pjooowin. i; off carnes. 3: off Groom, i.
'Two-base hits Casey, Burdette, Eagan.
M; Melt. Double plays McCretlie to
pjonahue to Mott to Fay. Sacrifice hits
i van Haltren. Caser. Burdette. Stolen
'bases Burdette, 2; Bassey. I; Donahue.
Jilt by pitched ball Bigbee. First
rase on errors tjaa land. 2: Portland. 1.
WUd . pitches -Groom. Goodwin. Left
.on bases Oakland, 12; Portland. t." In
nings pitched By Wright, 1: by Carnes.
S. Base hits Off Wright. Ioff Good
win, o; orf carnes, 10. .Time of game
1 hour. 10 minutes.' Umpire Derrick.
r. NOTES OF THE GA3IB I,
Remember,' week-day 'games begin at
o olock hereaftar. . .. . : ; , k.
. e , .
Not all of th Beavers "hit the: ball
yesterday. Of Portland's II hits. Baa.
trf, Casey and Groom secured. , I each.
Casey, hit the fence with the first ball
pitched and was sent around the bags
a moment later by a second two-bagger
put away by. Bu rootle, . Groom- beat out
two alow bounders and sliced the dia
mond in half with -a alssier. But Bas
aey's performance, was quite the most
remarkable, of the three. All three of
Baasey s hits, traveled like. a. lightning
line' to the outfield. The first one
brought in on run, the second two and
the third two.
. . ' e . e S. 1 .. ..
' Th i heaviest hitting of the day was
done by "Truck" Eagan. "Truek'r tried
hard to put one over the fence. , Three
times he -dented the boards and twice
the sphere missed going over only by a
few feet. "Truck" secured two singles
and two doubles out of four times at
' bat . . ' t ....
- v. e ,e ; ..
- The Bearers had the Oaks buffaloed
on the bases for awhile yesterday and
ftole almost at wtlL Basse y sneaked
three into bis sack and Burdette stole
There's a bush league catcher down
r.t San Diego whose name la Easterly.
XUUrZBAZi slOBBBT M. Ul '
was the greatest snerahiofTdri'as
ever known. Ballard's Snow Liniment ts
the greatest liniment Quickly cures all
j lim. It Is within the reach of sit T
)f Pointer, Hempstead. Texas, writes
This is to certify that Ballard's Snow
I.lniment has been used In my house,
hold for years sad has been found to be
en excellent liniment for rheumatic
j lps. I am never without It" Sold by
i 1 1 drusclH' a.
eth, yat the
J J W t- jou K
to enra WRtK
P. Mill tare
if'1 1 p1mi)l,
I I ek In. a
i , J mil. i
enots ea th
aorea la the
I. ir, pw, pain,, r-
twrrll, an4 4.l'l tw
S. nil to HI. BBOK f,
-,,,, i.t.'d, 1'ena fne
i in,. tA per tettl
I la 1 ortlaad eniy kf
Pearl , Caser, . Portland'g itar In
fielder, who .started th Bearera'
batting bee yesterday.
September trHogan and Eager both be-
inc aisaDieo. iasienr- catiant ror jjoa
Angeles and in the eleventh Inning he
won the game with a line drive against
the -outfield fence. ' The Los Angeles
fans went wild over nlm and showered
money at him from the grandstand, but
na UJ1 belongs to Ban - jJiego. East
erly's batting record for a year at
Paaadona is .415. The drafttne- time
comes October 1. Here's a chance for
McOredie. A word to the wise is suf
ficient, - ,
ENGAGE IN CONTESTS
Mike Mitchell, Wins atrLong
, Distance " Hitting ,
-Other Events.- ' 4
- i . tCniUd Preta teaa , Wlre.l'--
Cincinnati. Ohio, Sept. 11. 48 pro-
fesaionel .ball players .representing
seven ' different . leagues, competed in
long hming, accurate throwing and
base running contests pulled off here
yesterday at league park.' '- f . -.
"Mike'' Mitchell, of Cincinnati, right
rielder, won the fungo hitting, driving
a ball 411 feet lnchea. MrlntvriT
of Brooklyn, made 411 f eet-1 inch;
Walsh, Chicago Americans, tit feet.
ioh inches; Overall. Chicago Nationals,
180 feet. 114 Inches: McCov. Mobile. 2K4
feet, 1H Inches; Lelfleld, Pittsburg, 122
George Gibson. Pittsburg's eafSher.
won the accurate throwing contest.- his
thrown ball, striking fairly on the tar
get at the base; Catcher. McLean, of
Cincinnati, grazed the target
In the bunt beating contest. Huaaina.
of Cincinnati; D. Hoffman, of the New
i org Americana; Maioney, or Brooklyn:
Beach, of Pittsburg and Thoney of
Toronto, tied on tne first trial, each
reaching first base In t 2-6 seconds. On
the second trial Thoney. of Toronto.
won the , bunt contest, reaching Xlrst
Le Juno, of tne SnHnrfleld. Ohio.
Central league-team, won the long-dls-
innra uirow, maaing svs leet, 19
Inches, only two , Inches short of the
world's record. - ( ,
Circling the bases.. Clements. . of the
Jersey City Eastern league team,, woo
In 14 1-t seconds. :-
. f KATIOXAL LEAGUE. "V ;:.:.
At Chicago Chicago. '7: St'. Loula 4
(14 innings)., .
At Cincinnati -Cincinnati. J: Pitta.
burg, 1. .
, AMERICA ; LEAGUE.
i : ', - 1 " 11 " '" 1
At St Louie Chicago. 1-8: St Louis.
0-4. j .
At Washington New Tork, 4: Wash.
At Boston Boston.' f; Philadelphia, 4.
At Detroit Cleveland, a; Detroit, 0.
' j . IfORTHWESlJLEAGUE. ;
At Spokane Spokane, 4; Butte, 0.
Metsgers eyt glasses. I L 14 J Wash.
ENTIRELY NEW SET OF TENNIS -
CHAMPIONS FOR PACIFIC COAST
Men's singles Maurice McLaughlin.
Ladies' singles Florence Button.
Man's lunlnr slnales Kdoert Strachan.
Men's doubles Maurice . McLaughlin
and George Janes. . ..
LAdiee aouDiea riorence eution ana
rs.. Brace. ;.,: A . ' - .'. .
Mixed doubles Florence Button ana
Simpson Slnsabaugh. : -.
Miss Basel Hotchkiss. the little lady
who a few weeks ago showed Portland
tennis devotees what a woman can ac
complish in , the , mastery of the most
difficult, strokes of ths rftcqet, lost her
title to the . coast championship last
Monday. Miss Hotchkiss waa beaten at
I1 Monte by Miss Florence Button.
second most expert smong ths famous
Sutton staters. Miss Sutton won ths
challenge match in straight seta, 0-4,
Carelessnssa on the part of the Berke
ley girl If given by the San Francisco
Examiner as a reason for her losing
the first eet ' After losing the flret
threw gamee she wort four stfalnTit arid
led St 4-1 and 40-15. but made two
double faults and lost the game. Again
at four all she led at 40-love, but lost
on earn chanoea.
Melville Ixmg. the (-year-old phe
nomenon who was hailed as a future
world s champion only a few weeks sso
by newspaoers all over California, was
defeated by Maurice McLauirhlln, a
r lflrer a few months younger titan him
tail. . .. . . i
IS BlilTT'S ilRf.1
Minfds of an Francisco.
' Fight Followers.
: i (Calted mm Leased Wire.)
' San Francisco. Sept.. 1J. The ques
tlon of the hour among the fight fans
still Is whether Jimmy Brltt quit In his
battle with Joe. Qans. . la many quarters
Brltt Is coming In for a fine panning
because he refused to go on with the
fight after the f irtn rouna. e
These people remember that Jimmy
finished his fight with Young Corbett
after claiming an 'injured right arm,
winning from the JDenverite. Nelson
fought several ftghta with broken bones
In each hand, and Gens stayed 14 rounds
at ooldfleld with a useless right hand.
Here are a few thinga for which the
Britts are being criticised Dy tne ois-
contented: " ' - - . .
First For railing -to snow suiiiciem.
roof that there really was an Injury to
lmmy's arm. . . -
Second For hurrying out of th ring
rlthout submitting to an examuiauuu
on the spot.. - . - ;
Thirit Vnr hurrvinv ths arm into
plaster cast and refusing to bring ths
necessary proof. 2. ... .
These same sports argue that - If
Jimmy had suffered a severe break, as
he claims, ha would have been parading
same as oubllcly aa possioie ami
not trying to hide the injured wrist
lust how and why ther lost their money.
On the- other hand, Jimmy Brltt is
greatly worried that his gaineneas has
doubt my gameness," said Jimmy today.
When seen at his home he sat at a table
with his Injured Arm encased in a plas
ter cast . resting on the arm of the
"I've certainly ' demonstrated again
and again that I won't lie down for a
little punishment, and I have surely
been punished many times more man
t -mmm nat.niu. I fouaht a round and
a half with my left hand limp. Every
body knows that I do all my work witn
my left and that I was as helpless as a
baby without It Still I went In and
tried to finish the fight with right
swings. I suffered excruciating pain in
the Injured arm, and after a round and
a half of backing away and swinging
with my rlgnt I saw mat it was nupw
less for me to continue.
Tt mnru. T conM have cone OB and
allowed myself to be beaten into mince
meat, but no fair-minded man would
care to see me do that when I was Inca
pacitated." . ...
Brltt said that the doctor ordered him
to keep his hand In bandages, and stated
that ho could not train for at least six
weeks. He still believes that he could
have beaten Gans If his hand had not
been Injured, and says he will try to get
another match with the clever negro. , .
ALREADY AT SALEM
Barns at Fair Grounds Rap
idly Filling in Prepara
. rspeelsl Stspstck t The Joaraal.) '
Salem, Or.. Sept. 11. Horses are
pouring In to the fair ground every
day and It la safs to say that there
are now 100 ; horses in the barns to
take part In on or another of the
events during ths fair week -
Horsemen here are generally of ths
opinion that with a good track and the
right kind of weather this meet will
be one of ths greatest In the history
of the Pacific nothwest Many noted
horses are already here and dally trials
are made. For the $5,000 trotting
stake the favorite among horsemen here
is undoubtedly R. Ambush, belonging to
J. E. Bonnell of Redlanda, California,
sired by Zolock and with a record of
Ba.Ua Royal, belonging to N. K. West
of La Grande, who won the 15,000
stake last year la here and has shown
more speed In the trials than any horse
on the grennds. Crylla Jonea Is re
ceiving his finishing touches In charge
of John Pender, who Is willing to bet
fl.000 against iio.ove mat no win win
the stake Several other horses are
here practicing for the 15,000 Lewis 4V
Clark stake, among which are, of course,
the Salem horses.
For the 1:00 pace. Greater ' Salem
stake, Luke Lindsay, the "84-year-old
boy," ' has entered Lord Lovelace and
has also horses finishing for lesser
slakes. Cops de Ora, who Is entered
both for the Greater Salem stake and
the Merchant's 1:26 pace, f 1,000 stake,
la also attracting notice
A fine array of horses for ths 1:10
class are on the grounds. Delnort a
fast green mare belonging to Dr.
Young, is doing good trial work, aa !i
also Nlquee. belonging K A. Harrl
son. - This is alao a green mare- and
the owner ooea not expect her to ac
complish much at this meet, aa she
baa not oeen up against any fast work.
Horses to take part In the running
races are arriving su
"Gaaene"' magnifies the shortcomings
of many other soaps. Try it and com
McLaughlin was In Portland two
year ago and competed In the big
tournaments nere auring tn Lwl and
Clark far. He was very erratic and
the local sportsmen did not think much
of his playing. McLaughlin, however,
has become a great tennis Player in the
past two years. He has developed one
of th strongest net games ever seen
on the coast and hi marvelous smash
ing waa one of the features of the Del
Monte tourney. McLaughlin beat Long
at his own game at the net though
the match went to five long sets. The
final score was 11-11. 0-4, -,' 6-7, 0-4.
McLaughlin I ortr ot the products
of the Junior Annex of the Golden Gate
Tennl club of fian Francisco.
Th Del Monte tournament brought
ah entirely hew set of champions.
t . . j
seed Mar Uon'm Xdfs.
Th happUst mother in th llttl
town of Art., Mo., is Mrs. S. Huppee.
She writes: , '"On year ago my son was
down with such serious lung trouble
thal d"urpTryaielgn-wrmiiole td help
him: when by our druggist's sdvlce I
began giving him Dr. King's New Dis
covery, snd I soon noticed Improve
ment I kept this treatment tip for a
few weeks when he wae perfectly well.
He has .worked steadily since at
carpenter work. Dr. King's New Dis
covery saved his life." Guaranteed best
rough and cold remedy by Red, Croea
Pharmacy. 60o and 11.00. Trial bottle
Ire. ' '.'
- li,' '
Basaey, Portland's left fielder, whose
line drlres were feature of yes
terday's game at Athletic park..
Local and Otherwise.
Winged M Chat for September 1 out
It Is aa chatty as vr.
;. .; ....:.i'i e -' -: ',
A man named J. A. McGulr believe
he can beet both Carl Nelson and Major
Reld In a broadsword contest He ha
lasued a challenge to both, offering to
fight both tn on day,- on right' after
the other. He will battle either
mounted or on foot and would Ilk to
have th contest pulled Off within, the
next two weeks. , : y -
- e, - . ... j
The next San Francisco fight of not
is to be between Jack (Twin) Sullivan
and Bill Squires, the Australian cham
pion. . The two have signed articles for
a 26-round goSeptember IS. . Billy
Roche will referee the bout. -.
... . ; -;
Homer Tniey, th middleweight
wrestler who gained th decision over
Edgar Frank in a bout her last sum
mer, will wrestle for th Spokane Ath
letic club th coming season. Tlllew
was formerly with' Seattle Th. Spo
ken clubmen think they have a coming
heavyweight champion In Al Hope, a
youngster who gav Tllley. all he
warded in an exhibition bout at Spo
kane Monday night . '
- ... . .. . ; ; ! : '
Wool Winder, who ran ' second to
Richard Croker's Orbv in th Derby,
won th St Leger stakes at th Don.
caster race meeting yesterday. . ,
1 - .: ' ..e.i. a. ....,,. :-.S,:,'.
Tom O'Rourk has undertaken quit
th biggest thing he ever tackled, and
he has tackled soma big propositions,
too. This latest undertaking will be
lnternatlonak In character and will be
watched by the sporting world with th
keenest intsrest i. ... j !.,.
O'Rourke, with 4 hie protege, Joe
Rogers, better known In th wrestUng
world as the "American Apollo," is
Eoing to Invade England, where George
lackenschmldt. the "Russian Lion,"
champion wrestler of the " world, now
lives. Rogers is to meet the champion
In a match at th champion's favorite
wnwaomiB style. . "
It Is a long time be for college oars
men will again hold th center of the
stage, but it is worthy of not that
Annapolis already is preparing for th
Poughkeepsie regatta next year. Th
middles have two full eighths at work
and make no secret of the eonvlotlon
that they can win the big race next
year. In addition to the 'varsity, eight
members of th new fourth claas are
being encouraged by the upper claas
men to do dally crew work because of
the possibility of the navy department
permitting a foilrth class crew to go to
Poughkeepsie this year to row against
the freshmen crews of th colleges.
Coach Glendon will soon take charge of
(us tan crew wora in person. H 1
ir anxious to aet
he material In th new class.
miasnipmen win nave lost several good
men by graduation. Including Captain
Ingram, who stroked last year'a first
crew. ' v ..-i ..
v. ; Seals Take Another.
(Pad Me Ookst Preae Leased Wire.)
San -Francisco, Sept 11. Th Seals
took another , from , th Angela vesta.
day: Boor: . . '
Ban Francisco ................ 4 0 1
Los Angeles 1 t o
Batteries Rogers and Street; Burns
and Eager. .... .,-.
" NOT INVADE EESEEVE
' (Rpectal D1itoti te The JeoraaL)
Pendleton Or.. Bent, li Tn a lettee
lust received by County Superintendent
Wells from J. H. Ackerman, state school
superintendent, the hope of a public
school for white children on th reser
vation are dashed. Not long sine Pro
fessor Wells wrote the state superin
tendent asking If a district tnlirht he
established upon the Umatilla Indian
reservation. He had been anked to take
the matter un bv various white r.nr.r.
living on th reservation and who have
cnuaren or scnooi sge. However, In
his reply Spuerlntendent Ackerman de
clared the county has no right what
ever to extend its school ta ilia rar-
vsuon. - - .. . .
Potter Schedule for Remain
der of Season.
. Steamer Potter will sail from Ash
street dock Saturday, September 14, 11
Ticaet - a tMtytleliel,, off In.
and Washington street.
; OPENS AUSPICIOUSLY
. - t
(RaeHal 'Ylvpatfk te Th lnernal.1
Whitman College, Walla Walla, Wash.
Sept 12. Convocation exercises, mark.
New Fall and Winter Styles
- Suits intended for men
1 guainted with tailoring methods and cloth materials. The Suits we are showing,
come direct from the tailors who have made of tailoring a profession. The styles"
sonable possible to name on high grade D1 C
Suits. ....... ..... ............. ......... ;.p AtJ;
New Top Coats, new- Crilvenettes,' U nif orms for rMotormen and Oonductors
Men's Department on Main floor west. 'New, modern and suggestive of -what's
best' for men. i
I. Geviirtz (JgSons
Ing th opening of th forty-second
year of th institution, wer held In
th collage chapel Tuesday evening.
Th principal feature of - the evening
was an address by Harry E. Taah. a
graduate of th class of '01, who for
six years has een a teacher In th
overnment service in the Philippines.
Tash's subject was "Kxperienc in
' THE .
fTT HE schoolroom, an
JL ing impressions.
" garb carries a big weight in prejudice of his fel
lows, which is sometimes hard to overcome.. Make the
boy to feel proud. Give him the clothes that make men.
Pride in the boy means self respect in the man. We call
to the attention of every mother our extensive stock of
Boys' School Suits, the sort that give the boy a glad ap
pearance, and lots of good wear. Materials and colors
that strike the fancy of the lad and appeal to the good
taste of the mother. : '.
Prices Less Than Elsewhere
A Little Down
whose tastes are quite - exacting. Men -who - are ac-.
Effective Coats for Fall
GOOD CLOTHES MERCHANTS
K IBIiSnSEp IIS. IM I
You want a Hat to Fit Your Face
DON'T YOJJ? Why not buy ,
America's Greatest Hatx
Hundred styles, thirty shades and colors, at only
We guarantee the Fullworth,' Hat to keep its
shape and color and to be the equal of any $3.00 Hat
sold in Portland, Oregon.
E X C L U S I V
the Philippines." Roy A. Williams,
new instructor in the violin depart
ment, and Miss Qena Branscombe, new
instructor In piano mkde ber first a p.
pearanoe. The convocation was forraO,
the eounnll, faculty end trustees, at
tending In full academlo poatume.
Registration and classification ha
been, proceeding all week and th total
environment of first and last-
The boy in poor appearing J
One Dollar a Week
: For .
rQC A Little Down
tV-l OU $1.00 a We)ek
arollment will be considerably larger
than ever before. In the college proper
th Mr.AllTC..n wilt 1 -
virJ Lcvii; HIGH
and It Is sxpaeted thst the freshman '
claas will number about 70, as against
(0 last year.
- The first chapel exercises wer held
resterday moralng with a large at
endance and regular class work com
mences today, .
' " '.,.'......