Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 9, 1922)
THE " OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, OREGON.
SATURDAY , SEPTEMBER 9, 1922.
pPitcher Walberg of
Jf EORGE WALBKRG. the sensation
iVy al younc southpaw hurler of the
JPortland Beavers, has been sold to
!the .New York Giants.' Information
fconcerninj the deal was received by
wire- from New York Saturday and
w.-as confirmed by the local club of
ficials. Full details of -the transaction are
being withheld, but John McGraw,
' Held boss of the National league lead
ers, lias agreed to sive Portland six
players in addition to sorne cash. The
amount of cash has not been made'
Two of' the six players Jim Sulli
van and B. W. Yarrison. pitchers
are already with the club. McGraw
. havinc purchased these hurlers from
the Philadelphia Americans in order
to swing the deal. . The names of two
other players will be made public fol
lowing the playing of the world's
meries and the other two will be picked
jfrom the. huge squad of players on
the New York payroll during? Uhe
MAY GET FIELDER
Inasmuch as the Portland club needs
another right, handed hitting outfielder
'it is likely that one of the players to
ibe delivered in the deal will be a fly
Ichaser. .lust what the other players
wiill he officials of the Portland base-
iball club refuse to state.
The deal is the second largest made
ty the Portland baseball club since
8ts purchase by William H. Klepper
land associates. The first deal was
ithe sale of Pillette and Johnson to
the Detroit Americans. The transac
tion Is surpassed only this year by
Ithe sale of Willie Jvamm to the Chi-
President Klepper of the Portland
jclub picker! up Walberg- . under the
pioses of Jim Boldt. president of the
jKeattte baseball club, and Walter Mc
jOredie. former manager of the Se
attle club. Walberg's home is in Se-
The big portsirier is finishing his
jfirst year in professional baseball a:id
he fact that he made srood in clas
A on his first start indicates that he
a one of the best prospects in the.'
Walberg is but 22 years old and a
ig strong youngster. He is the type
f pitcher that HcOraw likes and may
(fill a gap in the pitching staff of the
pvfational ; league leaders. The big
fcouthpaw joined the Portland club at
iPasadena this spring and was preen.
put by application to the instruct
priven him by Tom Turner and
Veteran hurlers of the Beavers, he
Keloped rapidly. Kach succeeding
rf the training camp, after he
pimself in shape, s-aw a big improve--inent
in his pitching style.
I At the start of the season he won
Cour straight i
rsetbacks. : Never
games, nut Because or
ce he" suffered several
ertheless he has the mak
ings of a major league pitcher and
kvhlle he , may not he a regular next
spring, he is certain to be a winner for
JMcUraw the following season.
s iieariii2 rinais
'EMI-FJXAI.S in th women"? sincles
in the antv.iai city 'ennis cham
pionship tournanirnt are on the sched
ule for tins afternoon on the Multno
mah Amateur Athleti, club courts.
rlday's piny brousht out some inter-
lestlne matches and in onlv one was the
;favorite eliminated. Milt Frohman
tune the Indian siirn on his brother.
a. S. "Hans" Frohman, in a three-set
fmatch in the men's singles.-
All the younger players are gradu
ally dropping to the wayside before the
veterans of 10 or more years' experi-
Men' sinews- -Milton C Frobman rt.featxi
IA. 8. "Han" Frr,hmi r 3. 2-6, 6 3; F. C.
jf-mith dffMtfl J. P. BiMcrhak, -4. f 4 ;
Aaiter i.aaa- aeieatea r. t rveinmerje. n-A,
-l : A. 1. Wakeman de'ratrd K. Wi!om, T-.V
-4; H. S. iry defeated Hobert K-risll, ft-1 .
; lienors MarVeig tlffeatfd Wiiliam M''-
'Xnl. 6-3. 6 0: t .S irar defented ;. ;.
Linnet 0-0, 8 B: Ted Steffen defeated Rirhard
Women singles Irene f amnbet! defeated
IWatrfaw IrhllHw. 2-. 6 3. -3; Helen liajd
defeated Madeline Steffen. S 6. fi 1.
Men s doubles-J . B. Briderhack and H S.
dr&T defeated K. U ftabin Jr.. and Ceoree
Buland. 6-1, b-3: Pen-y lewjs and (hn I-wis
defeated Bruce Bailey and C Smith, 7 61 ;
Oatiln Wolfard and Hotm Jlac eah defeated
Walter Gi and A. I. N orris, 7-."), 3 . 6-2;
narUett Cole and Hall I.usk defeated" Major
MT9 and Ooree Mead. 6 0, 6-1: Robert Ken-
t'all and Sfilton Vrohman defeated Ed Murphy
and I. westernian. -. 4-, 3.
Women"; dublt Ann Towey and Beatrice
Phippa dfeated Mrs. Wentworth and Mra
Mixed d.mbie Mr. an4 Mx. Ferrl r.
Wraith defeatM Majr and Mrs. Mayo, 6-1:
Miaa Stella Fording and KaUin Wolfard de
feated Florence P re en and lmhiden larrish.
-0. 6-0: Mrs. V. I. "Xorthup and Percy
Ijewb defeated Betty Hatch and William Guler.
6 2. 6 8.
SatonliT afternoon's schedule:
1 oielock M. C. Frohman Tersus H. S.
(Jray; Helen Hald rersus Ann Towey .-
4f o'clock Ted Steffen Terus Rogers Mae-Veajh.-
ln-ie ("ainvbeU and Olio Iewia Terua
Ann Towey and H. S. fray: Robert Ooodwin
and Marsaret Janics tersu. Al Brua and Ann
S o'rlaek Wakeman rer?m G.ow: Smith
rroa Wolfard: ;irier and Neer rerjua Ken
dall aad M. Frohman : Heien Hakl and Te.1
8teffea rsas M -na MicLn an'd John Faust.
4 o'clock Mr. arid Mm Rogers Mac
Vaacn. Tersn Mr?. H'flson Clark an.1 Wake
raaat: Camille Bnrton and Bettj Hatch rersus
Irene Campbell and Helen 11 aid
B 6'cltxJs Olin Uw.t and retry I.ewn
nmu Walfard and MacVeagh.
T E - A. M
fACIFIC COAST LEAGUE
! W. U Pet; v. u
Man K. . 1 02 5) .3! talnd . 74 S7
emon. Jol 5 j Seattle . . 70 S7
Loa Am.: t a .5tt! !armm'to B3 7
talt laa 76 fc5 .47 2, lrtland . 2 16
: w: u i-.-t. ! . w u
Sttw lorit 77 53 .5(i fhtrago. . 71' i
lHUlr 73 .SMlj HrookiTn 65 tsi
tnei.:. . 7S 61 .545; PhiUdel. 4S
ft. tiOOtsi 72 60 .54.V Boston. . 46 f3
W. 1.. Pet. W. U
New Tor 80 53 .602 t'lereland .66 69
tit. Low SI 65 .5SS) VViihTa 60 72
iKetrott. : T2 63 .533; Phlia 66 75
IO. : 6U 66 .SlliBoaton. . 63 80
East Side vs. West
; Side Is Scheduled
The second cricket gume of th test
matchea will be played at Columbia
park Sunday morning, starting at 9 :30
o'clock sharp, between the Wtsst Side
and the Kast Side -Cricket clubs. The
first game of tbes matches ended In
favor of! the West Side, but on Sunday
the East Side expects to reverse the or
der and! Is putting a stronger team tn
Um fieIL . -, ,
. BERG. Portland
pitcher, purchased by New
York Nationals in one of
season's biggest deals.
, : i
Navy to Have
By Walter f amp
Special Correspondent of The Journal
Copyright. l22t o
NEW YORK. Sept. 9. Already in
service circles they are beginning
to talk about the Army-N'avy football
game and there are many who believe
the Navy again this year is in for a
continuation of the successes started
by Bobie and carried on by Bob Fol
well. Those who think this way and
all are not" strict Navy patisans -Ao
not see how Major Charles Paly, the
Army coach, can overcome the prestige
and quality that Is expected to be dis
played by the Navy this year.
Navy confidence i.s especially high
for several reasons. During the sum
mer cruises the Navy football srjuad
was kept together. The squad already
is starting work, for other men be
longing to it have returned to Annapo
lis a week before their brother middies.
While there are wide gaps not yet
satisfactorily blocked up. the ends and
backfield men are reported to be the
best Annapolis has seen for gome time.
ARM! FLATS FIRST
The Army people, on the other hand,
are saying that the Navy is likely to
go stale and nobody can keep men on
edpe from September to the latter part
of November. It should be noted this
year, however, that Army-Navy game
is a week earlier than usual. j
Meantime the Army troes into action
with a doubleheader on September 3".
The Navy does not begin real games
until a week later. Both have some
good stiff games on their schedule, the
Army tacklinp Alabama Polytechnic on
October 14 when the Navy plays Buck-
nell. On the twenty-first, while the
Army has an easy same against New
Hampshire State, the Navy takes on
Georgia Tech. The Army hsrs Notre
Dame on its schedule again this year,
which will give the Cadets all they
want to do and will be excellent ex
The Navy had a terrible fright last
year In the last few minutes or the
Army game when they were unable to
kick themselves out of difficulties and
It is safe to say that Folwell is bearing
this in mind this year.
TO PLAT SOTRE SAME STYLE
West Point learned a lot from the
Notre Dame game of 1921 and has
made good use of it in the Navy con
test. If she continues to develop the
Army team will give Folwell's men a
great deal more to think about than
they have had for the last two years.
Bob Folwell is lying awake nights
with the problem 'of building up a line
that will enable him to pull off his plays
and also stop the. drive of the Army
backs. For the Navy attacking in the
last few days of the season of 1921. for
the'first time in some years had some
deception and some real team drive.
Folwell knows that Daly will continue
along these lines.
Folwell is also determined that he
will not this 'year suffer the agony he
went through at the close of the Army
game last year when because of lack
of a substitute center and sub-klcker
of caliber, he almost saw a well-earned
victory snatched from his grasp. In
the loss of Larsen at center, Frawley
at guard and King and Wiedorn from
the tackle positions he has had his line
shot to pieces indeed. But he has a
number of heavyweights who if they
can be quickened up. should make good
timber to build with.
But Folwell realises also that It is
going to take good end play to stop the
Army attack and he would like to have
a few men like Kiley or Anderson of
Notre Dame on his squad. Nor is he
alone in this, for all teams all over the
country are beginning to recognise the
demand that is going to be made upon
ends this season.
EASTMORELAXD GOLF EVENTS
Play in the qualifying round of the
Eaatmoreland Golf club's women's
championship tournament started
day under the direction of Mrs.
A. A. Kaufman, women's captain.
The women players who do not
turn In cards today may play their
qualifying rounds Sunday.
The eight low gross players win be
paired off in the championship flight
and additional Mights will be arranged
for other nlavarsv
Portland Club Sold to
Hard and Win
By George Berts
THE BEAVER bat bag was full of
base knocks Friday afternoon and
as a result the Portland Baseball club,
internally operated by one William
H. Klepper, who worei a big smile while
his athletes were prancing along at a
merry clip, won its second straight
game from the Angels Friday, 6 to 4.
Sammy Hale and "Bunny" Yarrison
-the second of the new-comers on the
Beaver hurling staff were the bat
tins; stars of the contest. Hale, who
was back in the game despite his be
ing hit on the head in Thursday's con
test, drove in three runs and Yarrison,
aJthoush he was taken out of the game,
yet credited with the victory, drove in
a couple with a double down the right
field foul line.
HALE IS BRIGHT STAR
Hale was the bright star of the game.
He handled several difficult chances at
third in high class style, which was
much more than could be expected
after being "beaned" Thursday.
The Angels got away With a tally
in the first inning, due to some erra
tic throwing. Spencex singled to right
and Carrol: followed with a crash to
left. Deal popped out to Yarrison and
on King's bad throw to first the run
ners advanced a base and when Kins
dropped McCann's throw of Grigg's
grounder. Spencer scored. Yarrison
made a wild heave to second and Car
roll and Griggs moved up a peg. Twom
biy flied to Wolfer. but Ike's perfect
peg to the plate caught Carroll.
Wolfer's single, a foreout. Brazill's
hit to Deal and Hale'e drive to left
nave the Beavers an equalizer in the
BASES ARE FILLED
In the second. Gressett beat out a hit
between third and short and advanced
to third on King's double against the
left field fence. Yarrison pushed a
double down the right field foul line,
scoring Gressett am! King. Wolfer
skied out and Thomas walked both
Mcfann and Brazill. filling the sacks.
Then Boss Killefer of the Angels
called upon Wallace to relieve Thomas,
bringing up the same situation as in
the ninth inning of Thursday's game.
This time Wallace whiffed Hale. Poole
hit a roller to Griggs, who' fumbled,
allowing Yarrison to score, but McCann
was caught at the place trying to score
on the play.
A double play robbed the Beavers of
a chance to score in the third inning
but in the fourth Sammy Hale got re
venge on Mister Wallace by driving
out a home run over the right field
wll. scoring McCann, who had singled
ahead of him.
After the fourth inning Wallace set
tled down ami held the Beavers to two
YARRISOV PI' LI, E D IN FIFTH
Yarrison went along in good style
after the first inning, until the fifth
when he was pulled after walking
Spencer and allowing Carroll to sin
gle. Biemtller replaced Yarrison. who.
by the way. looks like a comer on the
mound despite the fact that he is a
hurler built somewhat on the linea of
Deal greeted Biemiller with a dou
ble, scoring Spencer and Carroll.
Griggs scored Deal with a single and
when Twombly walked "Suds" Suther
land was rushed to the rescue. Griggs
was out at third on Baldwin's attempt
ed sacrifice. Lindimore hit to Hale
and Twombly was out at third and Mc
Auley ended the rally with a pop up
Carroll's single to centerfield was the
only hit scored off Sutherland in five
innings, the old "ace" appearing to be
in great shape. In the ninth. Brazil!
boosted one but Frank pivoted a dou
ble play started by Hale and the game
A doubleheader will be staged Sat
urday afternoon starting at 1 :30
AB. R. H PO. A. E.
Spencer, rf ...... 4 2 1 2 0 n
Carroll. If 4 1 3 3 0 n
Teal. 3b A 1 1 it l o
Grices. lb 4 O 1 o 1 1
Twombly. rf 3 0 o 4 0 n
Bald-in, c 4 0 1 4t 0 0
Lindimore, 2b .... 4 0 1 2 2 it
McAuley, ss . . . . 3 n O 3 2 o
Thomas, p 1 n 1 o 1 o
Wallace, p 3 0 0 0 0 0
Total 3S 4 9 24 7 1
AB. H. H PO A E.
Wolfer, rf 5 0 1 2 2 0
McCann, ss 3 2 1 4 2 0
BraiUl. 2b v4 0 1 2 2 1
Hale. 3b 4 1 2 3 2 1
Poole, lb 4 0 1 5 2 o
High, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Gressett, -if 3 1 2 4 0 0
King, c . .,.."". . . .3 1 1 4 0 2
Yarrison. p 2 1 1 1 2 1
Biemi'ler. p ...... 0 0 0 0 0 0
Sutherland, p .... 2 0 1 o 1 0
Total 34 11 2 7 13 5
SCORE BT INNINGS
Los Angeles 100 ('30 O00 4
Hits .210 231 OO0 9
Portland 130 20O OO 6
Hits 330 310 10 11
Innings pitched By Thomaa 1 1-3. Yarri
son -4 and fraction, none out in fifth, Biemil
ler fraction, none out- Credit Ttetory to Yar
rison. Charae defeat to Thomas. At bat Of
Thomas IO. off Yarrison 17. off Binniller 2.
Hits batted Off Thomas 6. off Yarrison S.
off Riemiiier 2. Runs scored Off Thomas 4,
off Yarrison 1. off Biemiller 2. Runs respon
sible for' Thomas 3, Yarrison 3. Wallace 0.
Biemiller 1. Sutherland 0. Struck out By
Wallace 1. Sutherland 2. Bases on balls Off
Thomas 2. off Yarrison 3. off Wallace 3. off
Biemiller 1. Hit by pitched ball Gressett by
Wallace. Home run Haie. Two base bits
King. Yarrison. Baldwin. Deal. Gressett. Kuns
batted in Hale 3. Yarrison 2. Deal 2, Greggs.
Double plays Wolfer to King; McCann to
Brazill; McAuley to Lindimore; Hale to Bra
aull to Poole. Time of came 1:43. Umpires
SEALS TAKE EARLY LEAD
AND BEAT INDIANS TO 2
SeatUe, Sept 9. Taking a good lead
in the first inning Friday the Seals
could not be overtaken, winning the
second game of the aeries 6 to 2.
."SAN FRANCISCO I SEATTLE
AB K H Ki , AB UHE
Keliyjf . .
lLLane.lf . . . 4
0;S Adams,2b 4
l Harney. rt. 4
UirJldred.cf . . 4
0Hood,lb. . 4
OiOrr. as. . . 2
Kamta, 3b 5
O'ConeLcf 5 O
KyhDe,aa. 5 o
fc.Udutf.2b "SOU 1 jCrane,ss,3b 4
Agocw.c. . 4 0 2 0Tobin.c... 3
Geary p . .411 OiJacotia.p. . 2
Vaiia.U.. 2 12 0Wat'all.3b 1
Schorr. . . 1
IPiSS. P- . . 0
Totals. 37 6 11 II Total. 34 2 7 3
'Batted for Jacob in 8th-
Sas 1 rancisco 300 002 OOl
Hits 2M 11 022 11
Seattle MM 0O3 2
Hits eie ai " i
lanincs pitched By Jacob 8, at bat 33.
bits V. raiw 5. Ksna responsible for Jacob
3. Pig 1. Ueary 2. struca oat By tjeary
4. Bases on balls Jacobs 4. Hit by pitched
ball Kelly by Jacobs, dtoiea baaea U Con
nell. Home rust aama. Tbree-baa nits
Hood Tobui. Two-base hita Comton, VaJla.
5. Adasas. Double play Lea to Tebia,
Crane to Hood. KUiaoa to Khjne to KHum.
Barary to WisLerral- . .. .
TEKJfOJT 1TISS ELETE3ITH
- STRAIGHT; BEES TICTTXS
Los Angeles. Sept. ' . Vernon won
its 11th conswutiYo victory by defeat-
Cof froth to Try to
Match J. Dempsey
With J. Johnson
'Br United News)
w York, Sept, t. James Vf.
Coffroth. San Fraaelaro boxing pro
moter aad owner of the race track
at 11a Juana, Mexico, has arid red
lie re by boat to match Champion
faek Dempiey and former Champion
Jark Johnson to fight in Mexico
Johnson wonld be preferable to
Harry Wills as an opponent tft
Deropsejr in Mexico, lie stated, as
the former title holder has a tre
mendoas following In the Southern
republic and would draw a record
At Thiladelpliia R. H E.
New Tor 040 O00 0O0 4 10 3
Philadelphia 000 220 IS 8 15 1
Batteries Nebf and Smith; Mcadona and
At Cincinnati R. HJ. E.
St Louis 000 110 040 6 2
Cincinnati 100 000 000 1 8 3
BaUeriea rfeffer and demons; Cuiacli.
Gilleie and llargrate.
At Pittsburg1- R- Hi E.
Chicaco ...7... 002 002 042 10 1 5 1
Pittburg 100 131 010 7 131 1
Batteries Aldridee, Cheees. Kauffmarf &.
O'Earrell: Hamilton, Carlson, Brown. Mor
rison and Gooch.
At Chicago R. H- E.
Clercland 200 000 000 - a
Chicago 301 102 00 7 10? 0
Batteries Boone. Luidy and Sewell;
Leerett and Yarayan. f
At New York K Hi E.
Wahineton .... 000 001 000 1 :! 3
New York 200 024 00 8 13; 1
Batteries Johnson. Erickson and Picinicb.'
Mays and Schang.
At Boston K- HJ E.
Philadelphia ... 100 000 000 1 6j 2
Boston 000 001 10 2 4i 1
Batteries Hasty and Perkins. Brtigey; pol
ling and Kuel. Jj
At St. Louis K. Hi E
Detroit 300 200 2108 13; 2
St Ixmi 000 000 300 3 ai 1
Batterie!! Johnson. Olser and Basaler;
Shocker and Seu-reid. )
It. H. E l
IyOuisTilie. . . 2 tt 5('olumbas. . . .
Batti-ri" Ken. Long and Brottem
rup and Hartley.
n li. E i
R. H. E.
8 lj 0
K. H. E
3 7 e
Indianapolis. 10 18 2 Toledo.
Batteries Kitimmon and
dit-nt, Ktadter and Kocher.
At St- Paul- '
B. H. E ! R H E
Milwaukee... . 7 6; St. Paul 8 10 2
Batteries Pott and Myatt; Sbeehan and
R. H E. R H. E.
Kansas City.. H12 1 1 Minneapolis . 8 1J 6
Batteries Calwtll and Skiff; Thormahlen
At Dea Moines -
K H E."
n .h. 7 12 llivs Moines
R. H. E
4 6 8
Batteriea Finrher ana bpencer; l.yncii pnu
At Oklahoma City- L
K II. E l R If- E.
St. Joseph ... 912 II Oklahoma Cy . 610 3
Batteries Adams, Mangum and Gnbowfii;
Bogart. Toung and White. '
At Sioux City mrst game;
Denrer 2 5 2Sion City
R. H E.
3 8 0
-Vorhees and KiLhullen; DayS iand
R. H. E.
R H. E.
nr.,r 1 3 O.Simii City
0 0 1
Batteries Wetxrl and Parker; Roettger and
At Tulsa (first game) .
R. H E i R. H E.
Wichita 2 6 llTnlsa 9 19 2
Batteries Gregory and Haley; Russell and
R H. E.l R- H, E.
Wichita nir. 3;Tul.-a 10 11' 2
Batteries Beebe. Mann and Griffin; Mc
Laughlin. Boehler and Cro'by.
'Babe' Ruth Umpires
Kid Game in N. Y.
' By I'mted News)
Now York. Sept. 9 Babe Ruth
lparnefl pomethini? about the umpire's
5ide of life when he called them as lie
saw them in a kid game at the Polo
Grounds. Friday, in which the Babe
Ruth Stars of New Y'ork whipped the
Guild club of Syracuse. 3 to 0.
Kddie Bennett, mascot of the Yanl?s.
framed up the game when the clib
visited Syracuse recently to play 4n
exhibition. The Guild boys had jujst
won a local championship and the Babe
Ruth Stars, of which Bennett is cap
tain, are champions at their age in New
int? Salt Iake 4 to 1, Friday. Score:
SALT LAKE 1 VERNON
AB. R. H.
Sielin, 2b 4 0 1
Vitr. 3h. 4 n 2
Wiihott, cf 4 o n
Strand, rf 5 0 1
Ienris, If. 2 0 0
Jenkins, cf 8 0 0
Sand, as. . S 0 1
(il ch'n. lb 3 1 1
Betta. p. . 2 0 o
Schick, cf 1 0 0
t Byler ... 1 o o
Gould, p. 0 0 0
Totabj 82 1 8
AB. R. H. E.
'4 0 10
1 2 1 . 1
4 O 1.1
4 0 10
4 1 1 ; O
4 n o : 0
3 0 0 ; 0
4 1 2 ! 0
2 0 O ' 0
0 0 0:0
30 4 7 2
0 C'db'rn. cf 4
0 Hawks, If.
0; Murphy, e
0May. p. .,.
Batted for Gleichman in 8th.
t Batted for Betts in eth.
SCORE BY INNINGS
gait Lake 010 ooo ooo ; 1
Hits 220 O01 0O1 I 6
Vernon 001 010 11 4
Hits 101 131 01 i 7
Inninss pitched James 7 15, at bat 27.
hiu 5. runs 1; Betts H, at bat 26. hiU 6,
runs 3. Runs responsible for Betts 1. Gould
1. Struck out By Betts 1. James 2. May, 3.
Rues on halls Betta 3. James o. Stolen
bases Hawks.- Home run- Hyatt. Two base
hits Yitt. Sacrifice hits Ilawks. James, Sig-
lin. Double lay James to Hyatt. j
SACK AMES TO SENATORS WIN i
OVERTIME GAME F20M OAKS
Oakland, Sept, 9. The Senators Fri
day won a 10-innlng game with the
Oaks by a score of o to 4. Score : i
SACRAMENTO I OAKLAND s,
AB. R.H.E I AB. K. H. fc.
McGafn.2b S 0
McNeeley.cf 4 2
Mollwiu.lb 4 0
0 0'Wilie.Sb. . 4
1 i o
1 i 1
0 ! 0
0 , 1
0 ; 1
3 OjBrobaker.Sb 4 0
0'lfayette.lb 3 0
OlCaafter.lf . . 4 0
Rran.rf . . 5
Fetters. p .
Kopp. . .
Kuna.p . . .
Murphy ,sa .
Shea.p. . .
Primer .p . .
0 0 l!Koiht.2b. 4 0
1 1 1 chului.cf . S 0
0 0 0 Kohier.c ..40
1 3 OiChaTea.aa. . 3 1
0 Arlett,p. . . 4 1
OitMariottSb 1 0
0 0 O'iMtte.c.
Totals. .40 B 10 21 Totals. .87
Batted for Patten in eichttt.
t Batted for Kuns in ninth.
1 Batted for Chares is eighth. '
SCORE BY INNINGS
Sacramento OOO 000 031 1 i 6
Hit OlO 001 042 2 10
Oakland 120 OOO 10O 0 14
Hit 130 OOO 110 0 !
L-iniocs pitched by Pe:ters 7. at bat 2. hits
S. run 4: by P raster 1-3. at bst 2. bit 1.
run by Kami 2-4. at bat 0, hits 6. ran O.
Rasa awspoaoible foe Pettars 3. Ariett X.
Btrack oat By Petters S, by Ariett 4. Baaea
on balls Off Fatter 2. off Ariext 1. off PeS
ner 1, aft Prastet 1. Stoleai base She.
Kcsse nu Arit. Two-aba hits' McNae
ky. Schans, Scbalfia. - Sacnfies hiu Lafay
ette, MollwK. - s -
New York Nationals for Spring Delivery
ADAMSQN'S ADVENTURJESHis "Feline Blues" Were Too
In Final Play
By William Slarena McNntt
tCopyrieht 1322, by United New
HPHE Country ("lub, Brooklinc. Mass.,
- Sept. 9. A young collegian from
the Kast and a public links veteran
from the YVest.
Those are the two left out of the
field of Ftarters for the national ama
teur golf champions-hip, which proves
apparently that golf is a game that
Chick Evans of Chicago, and Jess
Sweetser, of New York, are Saturday's
finalists. Evans three times amateur
and once open champion, a cool and
murderously effective trolfer. to whom
a national event is just another one of
those things that happen every year,
and Sweetser, young Yale man. full of
fight and ambition. 20 years old and
certain that the great day of his life
is this Saturday on which he plays for
the national championship.
The bored, thoroughly effective vet
eran and the ardent youngster. Toss
a coin and take your pick. Heads or
tails and your are probably wrong
which ever way it falls.
WILLIE Hl'MER BEATEN
ThA?re is much to sustain the dope
sters who favor Sweetser in the finals.
The Jrangy blonde boy took Willie
HArrrter. former British amateur cham
pion, 7 and 6 on the first day of match
play. With this momentum he rolled
on, crushing Ouiiford, the playing
through champion with a game that
ended the day's work for him, 4 up.
Then Friday he went aeainst the
great Bobby Jones, of Atlanta, and
smothered the southerner, 8 up.
In the first nine holes of the morning
play, Jess picked up six holes on. the
It is true that Jones was not playing
his best brand of golf, taking a 40
for the outward trip In the morning,
hut- it is also true that Bobby would
have been down to his metropolitan op
ponent no matter what kind of golf he
played on those first fatal holes.
For example on the second hole of
the first round, straightdown the fair
way with his drive, he p!aj"ed a beau
tiful mashie to within a foot, for a
sure birdie three. Sweetser was in the
rough with his drive a good 80 yards
short of the pin. He swung his iron
and pitched the ball from his bad lie
square into the cup for an eagle. Jones
sunk his putt for a birdie three and
lost the hole.
TWO rSDER FAR '
Six down at the turn in the morning
Jones started in to play the kind of
golf of which he is capable. He came
In two under par in the last nine.
Sweetser was home in 69 for a course
record two under par. Jones played
golf during the afternoon but not the
brand to pick up five holes on Sweet
ser or even hold the Yale whirlwind
even. He played the outgoing nine in
one over par and lost three anore holes
to Sweetser doing it.
On the sixth, Jones was a foot from
the hole with his first putt. Sweetser
laid him a dead stymie, his ball right
on the lip of the cup. the slightest
touch would have dropped it in. Jones
called for his mashie niblick, played
over Sweetser's bole and holed beauti
fully. It was the southern boy's one
moment of triumph for the day. When
he was finally defeated on the eleventh
of the second round, Jones explained
the day's affair fully.
"I can't beat that kind of golf, and
I never could," he said.
Jones had it right he could beat it
and nA one knows the complexion of
the golfer who could beat it. Playing
that kind of golf on Saturday the
next champion will be a Xew Yorker
from the Siwanoy club. Yale student
and a man whose first name is Jess.
Evans took Knepper out handily in
the finals. Knepper had done his stuff
beating Torrance. Tolley and Ouimet
and had nothing left. The match
ended on the ninth green with Evans
ten up. -
City Golf Event
To Be Held Sunday
Play in the rraalifying round of the
fourth annual city championship golf
tournament is scheduled to be played
ovar the Eastmoreland municipal
course Sunday. This event is open to
all amateur golfers , in the city.
It' is expected that the first golfers
will tee-off before 1 o'clock in the
morning. Last year oyer 200 players
entered, and it' was after Z o'clock be
fora the final pair drowe from the first
tee., Clara Griswold was medaliat In
last year's event.
t- ' ' ' i l t j
Major Bat Kings
x ail --4--T
1 1 ii
(By International News Serried
Plaver. ii. AB. H. P.C '
Sisler. St. Iritis.... 130 ,1411 227 4JI1
Cobb. D.tr it 121 472 IX ..
Speaker. Clcreland .118 4 15 !." .376
Ifeilinan. D'trr-it ... 118 4."i5 HIS
Tobin, St. Ixuu. . . . 1 28 54S Its .338
Hc.rnsby. St. Iuis.. 133 531 20 3f2
Tiemey. l"itfburg .. I'M' 3.i2 131 .372
MiUer. Chicago .... 17 4or 143 .3.-.S;
Bittec. Iltt burE .. l-'S S22 1 4 .M."2 !
Grime". 'hica"o ... 118 43- 1S1 .352
FRIDAY'S HOME RUN HITTERS
Player. No. Season
Horn.sby. St. Imis 1 35
Williams. St. Louis 1 30
Veach. Iletroit 1 3
ri.l. New York 1 S
league totals National,
4 46; American,
Milwaukee. Wis., Sept. 9. Dave
Shade, California middleweight, won
a 10-round decision over Jack Perry
pf "Pittsburg here Friday night. Shade
had a clear lead in six rounds.
Olympia. Wash., Sept. 9. Bert
Forbes and Young Sam Iangford
fought a six-round draw in the main
event of th Elks-Legion smoker Fri
day night. Mike Balerinoof Tacoma
won decision over Ernie Dailey of
Grants Pass., Sept. 9. Joe Gorman.
Portland boxer, who was indicsed on
a charge of alleged assault and "bat
tery, was cleared of the- case when a
not true bill was returned when the
grand Jury reconsidered the cae.
Paris. Sept. 9. (I. N. S.) Even
money bets were laid today on the
outcome of the fight tonight between
Criqui, featherweight champion of
Europe, and Wyns of Belgium.
Win at Spokane
Spokane. Wash.. Sept. 9. Barondale
and Hal Fitzsimmons, owned by the
Oregon stables Of Portland, Or.,
walked off with first and second hon
ors in the free-for-all trot of the Spo
kane Interstate fair here Friday.
Frank Reno finished third. The times
were 2:144, 2:16 and 2:13.
The 1925 Portland Exposition stake
was won by Certain Point, with Dr.
Machette second and Young Hector
FOR SHOPS AND ROUNDHOUSE
MACHINISTS .......j.. 70c per hour
BLACKSMITHS 70c per hour
SHEET METAL WORKERS ......... 70c per hour
ELECTRICIANS 70c per hour
STATIONARY ENGINEERS Various rates
. STATIONARY FIREMEN Various rates
BOILERMAKERS 70c to 70 V2c per hour
PASSENGER CAR MEN 70c per hour
FREIGHT CAR MEN.. 63c per hour
HELPERS, all classes a . 47c per hour ;
Mechanics and helpers are allowed time and one-half foretime worked iri
excess of eight hours per day.
A strike now exists on Northern Pacific Railway.
1 APPLY ROOM 312
COUCH BLD&, 109 FOURTH ST., NEAR WASHINGTON
By 0. Jacobsson
i i - a :
By Davis 3. Walsh
International News Serrlce Sports Editor
PHILADELPHIA. Pa.. Sept. 9- In a
match quite without Incident.
William T. Tilden, 11. playing-through
champion, singles today by the none
too fatiguing practice of eliminating
Alexander Thayer of Philadelphia in
straight sets. The scores were 6-2. 6-2.
6-2. and only through the kindly in
dulgence of the master was the pupil
permitted to make a respectable score.
Thaver is a former intercollegiate
champion in doubles, but his game is
not as strong as it once was. He was
Incapable' of giving the champion even
the suggestion of competition wnen
ever the latter elected t.o bear down a
bit. which was not often.
Only an Infant's handful viewed the
match from the all but barren stands.
HEAD1ISEBS WIS EASILY
On a nearby court, Dick Williams of
Boston, another pre-tournament man.
overcame Irving C. Wright, also of
Boston, 6-0. 602, 6-2.
The majority of the headliners won
their games easily. Manuel Alonzo.
champion of Spain, was not extended
in the slightest to dispose of Robert W.
Gilmore of Baltimore in straight sets.
6-1. 6-1. 6-1.
WTallace Johnson, the Philadelphia
master of the chop stroke, also won in
a canter. He defeated H. R. Hatha
way of Woodbury. N. J.t the latter be
ing at a loss to judge the eccentric
bounds that featured Johnson's strokes.
Howard Kinsey of San Francisco was
another straight set winner, the victim
being Arthur L. Read of Philadelphia.
6-2, 6-1. 6-1. Read played tennis in the
second set and forced Kinsey to step
along at top speed for the time being,
but it was only a flash.
IOHSSTO.V ALSO VICTOR
Just as impressive as he was in the
Paris cup matches. William M. John
ston of San Francisco eliminated Craig
Biddle. the Philadelphia veteran, in a
second round match 6-3, 6-1, 6-4.
Zenso Shimidzu, chamion of the ori
ent, defeated Walker Westbrook. Uni
versity of Michigan captain, 6-4, 7-5,
Vincent Richards, the so-called bo'y
wonder, Robert Kinsey, the Calif or -nian,
Pat O'Harra Wood, of Australia.
Luclen Williams, of Yale." and Gerald
Patterson of Australia were the other
straight set winners.
Junior sS et
Three M a r ks
In A. A. U. Meet
TVTEWARK. X. J.. Sept. 9. With the
11 national junior A, A. U.- events out
of the way and three new records es- ;
tablished, the senior events of the
great championship meet will be run
off here, beginning Saturday and con
tinuing on Monday.
The Juniors had their meet Friday,
with fair weather and an ideal track
and field conditions, and established
new maras in uie oroaa unip, tnree
mlla walk and hop, step and jump.
The broad jump mark was made by
Dehart Hubbard, a negro athlete of t
Cincinnati, who sailed 24 feet 2 j
inches. The best previous junior Jump i,
wrs 23 feet 1 Inch, made? by H. T. ;
Worthlngton of Boston in 1914,
Charles Boston of the Detroit Y. M.
C. A., walked three miles hi 23:39 6-ltt,
a new record. The old one was 23 :57.
made in 191S, by L. Labowitx of New
In the hop, step and jump, A. L.
Plausky of Boston, wearing the mono
gram of the Knights of Columbus, cov
ered 46 feet 9 inches. The old rec
ord was 46 feet TVs .inches, made in
1910. by K. Gelst of New York.
100 Yard dash, final Won by- Rob
ert McAllister,, New York : secon.i. 1 ,.
Clarke. Baltimore : third. Royal Welch,
Bridgeport, Conn. ; fourth, Carl Altc-
man, Philadelphia. Time, 10 1-10 sec- '
120 Yard hurdles, final Won by
Harold Crawford. Iowa university :
second, Harold parent, Philadelphia :
third. G. McDonoghue, Baltimore i
fourth, Tom Farrell, Newark, N. J.t
Time, 15 9-10. -i - v
"Shotput Won by O. Wanger, New
York ; second, Anderson. Los Angeles :
third. Van Orden. Ann Arbor,; fourth.
Homer Hazel, Newark. Distance, 45
Three-mile walk .Won by Charles
Foster, Detroit ; second. Morris Green
berg, New York ; third, Harry Henkel,
New Y'ork ; fourth. Mark Haima, In-
uianapons. lime :j o-iij (new rec
ord). Pole vault WoiT by A. Reich, De
troit : second, Sidney Needs, Philadel
phia ; third, N. Sherrell, New York ;
fourth. E. Aaronson, Baltimore.
Height. 12 feet.
440 Yard run. final Won by Doug
las Fessenden, Onawa. Iowa ; second.
William Farley, New York; third. A.
Woostrolf, Newark; fourth, H. Boo
tiecher, Newark. Time, 52 2-10 seconds.
Broad jump Won by Dehart Hub
bard, Cincinnati ; second. A. Dowdlng,
Chicago; third. Albert Rose, Philadel
phia; fourth, James Bannon, Philadel
phia. Distance, 24 feet inches
Half mile run Won by-G. M. Mars
ters. Boston; second. Johnson Herr.
Philadelphia : third, G. B. Noll, Iowa
university; fourth, M. Perkins, iWtl
more. Time, 2 minutes 5-10 seconds.
Throwing discus Won by Charles
Ashton, Nejy York ; second, C.
Weatherdon.'New York; third, .1. An
derson. Los Angeles ; fourth, K. R.
Roberts, U. S. A. Distance, 132 feet 9
Murphy Takes Big
Share of $21,000
Hartford. Conn., Sepjt. 9. Friday
was a big day for the 'Murphy family
on the Grand Circuit track here. Out
of the $21,000 put up in purses in th"
seven events, Muiphy drove himself
into approximately one third of the en
tire amount, placing 1n each race. ' He
took the 2:03 pate, driving Margaret
Dil.lon; was second in the 2:07 pace
with Peter Etawan, first in the extra
heat for 3-year-olds, second- in the 2 :07
trot, second in the 2:10 pace and second
In the Charter Oak stake with Caar
worthy. The feature event.- was won
by Peter The Brewer with Czarworthy
Cox also had a big day for ha drove
horses which placed in three contests.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 0
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10
First Oam Called 1:30
AND ONE OAME MONDAY, SEPT. 11
At 2:48 p. m.