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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1905)
. 1 THE- MQRNiyCr OREOOyiAl : WEDKE8DAY, MAY 31; 10T.
Portland Adds Another Game
ito Its Long Series of
, : ' Winnings.
SCORE IS FOUR TO ONE
Garvin Does the Work for Home
Team, While- in One "Inning
Boyle, Santa Clara Pitcher, .
" - .. Falls to Find Plate. - v
1 PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Portland. 4; Seattle. 1.
Los Angeles. 7; San Francisco, 0.
Tacoma. 3; Oakland, 1.
Steading of the Teams.
, Won. Lost.
"... .SI 22
The Giants hae the -habit now, and it
seemed the most natural thing in the
world for them to -win yesterday's same.
The score was 4 to 1. and the spectators
almost yelled their heads off when the
Portland tallies came pattering over the
plate after the Slwashes had gained a
' lead of one run. The crowd was a good
one capacity and If there was a Seattle
sympathizer In the crowd he was not
Tieard from. Grandstands, bleachers all
were crowded, and there were men stand
ing- up at each end of the rows of un
The game was largely Virgil Garvin.
He was there first and forernost with
eight strikeouts, and he assisted In re
tiring the visitors' batsmen to the ex
tent of seven assists which holped.
Moreover. 3ie surprised Jhis most ar
dent admirers and himself as well by
lining out two clean base hits.
Garvin's opponent was Boyle, the Santa
Clara college pitcher, who appears to
have the poods. He was unfortunate in
being pitted against Garvin, which made
him nervous, and this nervousness was
jollied along by the spectators until in
one Inning he could not nna me piate,
and this led to his loss of the game.
Garvin had the visitors on his list from
the first, and no Siwash, reached the
initial bag for the first three Innings.
Portland men reached bases in every inn
ing, but died there. In the fifth- Frary
hit safely, went to third on Hall's double.
and came in on the out of Feeney. This
gave the visitors a brace, and they be-
can to look real chesty.
The Giants were retired easily in their
half, and nothing further of Importance.
transpired until they went to bat again
in the sixth. 'Householder was reasoned
with by the spectators, who said they
would .be satisfied by nothing short of
a safe hit. Householder sent a nice fly
out into the field, but it was gathered
In bv Leftv Houtz after a good run.
The Schlafiy tantalized Boyle Into
dvlnr him a free pass. The grandstand
entered into the spirit of the thing and
set up such a howl that Boyle could not
find the plate, and McCredle and Mc
Lean walked successively. Then came
Mitchell. The spectators were scarcely
nrenared to see him land the ball against
the right field fence for two bases, but
that Is just what -he did, and when the
smoke cleared away Schlajly and mc
Credie had tallied and McLean was on
third. The rood oeoDle still less ex
pected Louis Runkle to make a safe hit,
hut he. too. was there with his willow.
and the drive he sent out was a corking
one. sendlmr McLean and Mitchell home
Garvin thought h.e had done his part,
nnd was an easy out. Boyle dropped Ate'
foul fly after he had it, but Atz was less
fortunate when, he sent a long one to
renter and the inning ended.
After this Inning Boyle was as steady
as a clock, but the damage had been
Portland w'ould have scored in th,e
fourth but for Schlafley's anxiety to steal
third when he was on second with only
one out. He iauea to mane it oj a.
couple of feet, and McLean hit the very
next ball pitched a wallop that sent It
to the fence and took;the batter to sec
ond. Three of, Portland's six hits were
Yesterday's victory was nine out of ten
games played for Portland. It was the
-ninth consecutive win in the afternoon,
the morning game at San Francisco a
week ago Sunday being left out of, con-,
sideratioh. . - 5
The - score:
IB PO A E
0 0 3 1
0 -I 0 0
01 0. 0
1 V.4 0 0
0 0 0 0
1 iro 1
2 0 8 0
C 27. 14 2
IB PD A B
0 2 0 0
0 4 0 0
. 0 0 0 0
" 1 3 1 0
1, 1 0 0
I1 1 1 0
0 2 0 0
0 0 3 1
4 24 12. 1
Atz. s. .
Van 'Buren, lfoi...
Sohlafly. -t -:
McLean, c -.st;
Mitchell, lb A
D. Miller. vrf..-.
Frary. c -
Feeney, 2b. ...ft.
Boyle, p. -. A
' f SCORE BY INNINGS.
Portland 0 0 0 0 0 4 0
Hits !.. 0 0 1 1 l'-2 1
Seattle 0 0 0 0 10.0
.!HlU.r 0 0 0 1 2 0 1
Struck out By Garvin. 8; by Boyle. 3."
Bases onr balls Off Garvin. 1; oft Boyle, 0.
Tivo-base hits McLean, Schlafly. Mitchell
Lett on bases Portland. 7; Seattle, C
First base on errors Seattle. 2. , .
Sacrifice" hits Van Buren. McCredle, Miller
Stolen bases Mitchell and Kane.
Time ol game One hour and 35 minutes.
TIGER PITCltER WINS GA3IE
Keen Struggle AVith Twirler of the
SAN FRANCISCO. May 30. Tacoma
won a pitchers' battle today from 'Oak
land by a score of 3 to L. Graham lost
the gasae In the third Inning when he
passed the first two men up and who
came In on a hit by Sheehan.
Oakland was, -saved from a shut-out
when Kelley got a two-bagger In the
fifth inalng and caiae In on Francks'
long fly Beth Keefe and Graham pitched
gttt-eige ball, the latter strikiag put
"Ob acceuat of the contesting te&nte be
ing at the bead el the league, twp- ubs-
plres officiated today. Captain Van. , Hal -
xren, who protested decisions made by
both men, was fined 513. The score:
Tacoma 0 0 20001003 5 0
Oakland 0 00010 0001 5 2
Batteries Kef fe and Graham: Graham
and Byrne; umpires. -Bray- 'and Perrine.
GRAY PUZZLES THE SEALS
Angels Take Kindly tjo Wheeler and
Bar Ulni "Hard:
LOS ANGELES, Calr, May. 30. San
Francisco was unable to connect consecu
tively with thp curves of Gray and was
shut out. Los Angeles scored a total of
13 hits off Wheeler, including a three-
Jbagger and three doubles, netting them
seven runs. San Francisco found serious
objection to several decisions of Umpire
Davis and Shea was fined 55 and "Wilson
put off the grounds. The score:
Los Angeles. 3 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 7 13 4
San Francisco 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 2 1
Batteries Gray and Spies; "Wheeler and
Shea; umpire, Davis.
Pittsburg 1-9, St. Louis' 0-5.
PITTSBURG. May CO. Morning game-
In the morning game -today St. Louis was
shut out by Pittsburg In a fast, snappy
and clean game. In the seventh inning
with two men out, .Nichols Injured his
right hand by stopping a hard liner from
Clarke s bat. He ,was compelled to re
tire, Egan taking his place. Attendance
Pittsburg .w...l 9 OJSt. Louis ...
Batteries Case and Carlsch;
Nichols and Warner.
.0 S 2
Afternoon game Pittsburg was in fine
batting trim and would have run the
score much higher if -Dunleavy had not
been so effective In 'right Held. Attend
ance 11,250. Score:
Pittsburg 9 12 2SL Louis ..
Batteries Lee ver and Peltz;
Warner and Zearfoss. '
-.5 10 2
Chicago 1, Cincinnati 0.
CINCINNATI. May 30. Chicago won
the morning game by bunching a base on
balls and two hits irt the" fifth Inning.
Attendance 200. Score:
R.H.E.I II. H.E.
Cincinnati ..0 5 llChicago 1 7 1
Batteries Walker and Schlei;' Ruehl
bach and O'Neill.
The afternoon game was called after the
first part of the first inning on account of
rain. Two games will be played tomor
New York 7-3, Brooklyn 2-4.
NEW YORK. May 20. In the morning
game the visitors could do nothing with
McGInnlty's pitching, while the home
team hit Scanlon at, will. Attendance,
7500. Score: - . '
ftew .ork 7 11 3 Brooklyn 2 6 0
Batteries McGinnity and Bowerman;
bcanion ana jutter.
Umpires Klein, and Bauswlne.
Afternoon game Although outbattlng
its opponents, new York lost the after
noon game to Brooklyn. With men on
bases. Stricklett pitched excellent ball
and the local men could do nothing with
his delivery when a hit was needed to
bring In the necessary runs. Attendance
New Tork ....3 11 2Brooklyn 4 6 3
Batteries Wilts and Bresnahan;
Stricklett and Bergen.
Umpires Bauswlne and Klem. '
Philadelphia 15-2, Boston 3-1.
BOSTON. May 30. Morning game
Boston's poor fielding, coupled with Phila
delphia's Jong hitting, gave the forenoon
game to. the visitors". Needham-injured
his hand In the third Inning and- retired
In favor of Moran. Attendance 2900.
Philadelphia 3511 3j Boston' 3 6 1
Batteries Pittinger and Kahoe; " Fraser,
Moran and Needham.
Umpire O'Day. , .
Afternoon game Philadelphia won a
pitcher's battle. Both Cofridon ' and
Young pitched good ball, especially the
former, who would have blanked Boston
but for Dooln's throw Into the bleachers
in the ninth. Attendance S500. Score:
Philadelphia 2 S 3 Boston l 5 2
Batteries Corrldon and Dooln; Young
Collegc Baseball Gamps..
At New Haven Yale, S; AnJover. 3.
At Princeton Pennsylvania. State
College. 8; Princeton. C.
At Crawfordsville Wabash College,
5- Tnfono 9 ...
At Ithaca Cornell, 1;' University o
Pennsylvania, 3. .
At Champagne Michigan, 3; Illi
HOLD ftUTD RMS
First Evefit of Kind Given in
"CHUG" WAGONS IN SPRINT
Many ContestsrTake Place and sSv
' eral Interesting Finishes -Are
AVitnessed to Great Delight
of the Crovd.
"Portland's, first automobile races
were held yesterday afternoon at the
IrvJngton racetrack under the auspices
of, the Portland Automobile Club, and
while the day's sport cannot be record
ed as the greatest ever, it passes" as a
starter. It was the first exnerlence
that local "chug" wagon experts have
had in the automobile racing game and
to this was due the absence of a fixed
programme for the benefit of the pub
lic. The few enthusiasts who got up
the meeting enly had a vague Idea of
Siow to conduct such an affair. They did
the best they could, but one thing is
sure, they learned lots about giving
an automobile race meeting, and the
next one the club gives will bo handled
with the hands of a master.
The day was ideal for racing and
Irviqton track never looked mora
beautiful. The large, grandstand held
better' than a' fair crowd, but for the
most part the crowd was In the infield
In the automobiles and lined along the
fence. Some of the autoinoblles still
wore tffe decorations of Monday night's
parade, which consisted largely of
Lewis and Clark and American flags.
These, with the coloring of the pretty
gowns worn by the women, the brass
and furbishing of the machine decora
tions, gave a beautiful - setting to -the
infield. Society was on hand to enjoy
the sport and all told there must ha.ve
been over 100 automobiles In and about
the track. The Elks' Band helped en
liven the afternoon with a well-selected
Owing to delays and misunderstand
ings the racing part of the programme
was a little marred. In fact the events.
could hardly be termed races, for they
were more of a test In driving and. a
test of machines. A. R. Diamond and'
W. AV. Banks, were the judges and Ben
A. Holladay was the starter.
W. D. AVallace and the Oyismoblle
were the stars of the day. Mr. Wallace,
driving an Oldsmoblle, won the first
event, a race between runabouts valued
af $750. The race-was a cake walk for
AVallace." Jack Riddle, driving a Pope
Toledo, was second and Harry O'Brien
was third. It was a three-mile affair.
Time, 5:37J6. Wallace also won the
second race, with an Olds touring car.
H. M. Covey, driving a Cadillac, was
seconL and AV. E. Gill, driving a
Franklin, was third. This wae also a
three-mile race and the distance was
covered in 5:30.
There were five starters In the third
race. One was left at the post, or
never got there, so only four actually
contested. This race, was the prettiest
of the day. Although four cars were
racing, the contest was between two
only. W. D. Wallace, in an Olds, and
Jack Riddle, In a Cadillac, hooked up
together after a mile and a half had
been raced. Wallace took the lead at
the start and held It while they were
making the 'second circuit of the track.
As they were racing down the back
stretch. Riddle threw his maqhlne wide
uj'Cil aim uu t'uoawu uaiuu;i; il utj
had been hitched to the'ltalf-mlle post.
After this, the rest of the journey was
a boat race. Riddle won the race In
Stop-and-Start Races. .
The stop-and-start race afforded
considerable fun. The conditions were
that each car should be loaded after
the starter's pistol had been fired.
race to the -first quarter, all get out,
leave one man, then race on to the
half, where another man was dropped
A third man was dropped at the three-
quarter pole. Jack Riddle, driving
Cadillac, won the race because It is his
business to pick up fares along the
stre'ets. Dr. I. M. Yates was second
with his Rambler and J. I Porter,
Jrlvlng a Ford, was third. The matched
race between Dr. C B. Brown - and
Dave Honeyman was easy for Dr.
Brown. Both were driving their own
White steamers. Mr. Honeyman led for
a little while, but when Dr. Brown got
tired of swallowing dust, he sprinted
past tife Honeyman car and the song
There' -were two tests against time.
both of which were dreary affairs be
cause both cars refused to work per
CROWD "WATGHIXG THJE
fectly. S. vJ. Kesyea "drove a Pope To
ledo. KenyoR. after failing In his first
attempt. Bnally got "his "clutch" to
working. an J sent, the big macfclne three
terrific miles. The. first mile Keayon
drove 'la 1:14 &, the secoad mile la
112 and the third mile Jr 1:13 fiat,
Keaybrr ruffled the -dignity of the big
Pope Toledo la the first attempt by ex
tending his pedal extremities over the
front board. The next time he started
the machine he took .a .3tles position
and the trick was turned with -ease. In
his second attempt Mr. Kelly finally got
liis White steamer working and he fin
ished three miles la .3:44, just three
seconds behind the time made by Ken
yon, . . v
- After the programme had been raced
off there were several matched races
held. "Back." Travers was the only au-
tomobile enthusiast absent.
Boston 4-2, AVashington 3-0.
WASHINGTON. May SO. Morning game
Boston batted out a victory in he final
inning 'of. the morning gamq today. Crlger
was sent to bat for-McGovern,- and
Unglaub for Winter In the ninth. The
former being passed to first, the latter
singled, scoring three runs. Hits and
Stahl's double play were the features of
the game. Attendance SOD. Score:
Washington 3 5 OJBoston 412 5
Batteries Jacobsen and Heyden; Young,
Winter, Criger und McGoverni"
Boston this afternoon shut out 'Wash
ington In a pitchers' battle-, before the
largest crowd of the season. Townsend
pitched well, but was excelled by Young:
who did not permit the local team to get
withla the shadow of the home plate. A
base on balls and an error were respon
sible for the visitors' runs. Attendance
2 5 1
Washington ..0 5 1 Boston
Batteries Townsend and
Young and Crlger.
Detroit 3-1, Chicago 2-0. .
CHICAGO, May 30. Morning game De
troit shut out Chicago In the morning In
a slow and uninteresting game lasting
ten Innings. vittendance 2300. Score:
. R.H.E-.J R.H.E.
Chicago 0 5 2Detrolt 1 5 2
Batteries Altrock and -McFarland;
Klllan and Drill.
Afternoon game Detroit won the' sec
ond game of the double-header from Chi
cago today, Detroit bunched hits and
would have won by a large score but
for poor base-running. Attendance 13,600.
R.H.E.I . R.H.B.
Chicago 2 5 OjDetroIt 312 3
Batteries .White and Sullivan; Mullen
and Do ran.
Cleveland 6-1, St. Jiouis, 3-0.
CLEA'ELAND, May 30. Morning game
Cleveland easily defeated St. Louis in the
morning game, bunching hits in the fifth
and sixth. Errors by Moran and'Sudhoff
were costly. Hess pitched a strong game
after the first inning until the ninth,
when he was hit liard. The fielding of
Turner arid Wallace was a feature. At
tendance 6500. Score:
Cleveland ....612 lSL Louis 3 8 2
Batteries Hess and Bemis; Sudhoff and
Afternoon game Cleveland made It
three! straight from St. Louis this after
noon. It was a pitchers' battle between
Joss and Howell, with honors in favor.
of the former. The total attendance' for
both games, 21.800, breaks the Cleveland
record, being the actual-" turnstile count.
Attendance at the second game 11,500.
Cleveland 1 6 ljSL Louis 0 4 .2
4 Batteries Joss and Bemis; Howell and
Philadelphia 6, New York 5.
PHILADELPHIA. May S0.-Mbrnlng
game New York made but one Jilt and
scored no runs until the; ninth, when
CoakIe weakened. Griffith took Powell's
place In the ninth and allowed Philadel
phia to win with a base on balls and two
bits. Attendance 79CO. Score:
R.H.E.I . R.H.E.
New York ....5 5 3jPhl!adelphla ..6 10 1
Batteries Powell, Griffith and Klelnow;
Coakley and Schreck '
The afternoon game between New York
and Philadelphia called, first half second
inning; rain. ,
AMERICAN WOMEN ARE AIIEAD
Six or Nine Contestants AA'in In Pre
LONDON, May 30. The American par
ticipants In the ladles' golf championship
contest, which opened at Cromer, Norfolk,
today, held their own well, six out ot the
nine passing to the third round, which
will be played tomorrow. Their play to
day was closely watched, and expert
opinion credits the Americans with a good
chance of reaching the finals.
Marine y Remedy Cures Byei;
Makes Weak Eyes Strong. Soothes Eye
Pain. Doesn't Smart.
FINISH OF ATM ATJTOkOMLK MACK AT
OF THE TRAIL
At every World's Fair and Ex
position there Is always a feature
show, one that attracts more at.
tentlon than all others.- At S,
Loals it was the Boer War. ajt
vuiuigu k nu 111(3 .DUUiUU .Dili :
rnu west, at .fortianu it is .la
bour's Greater Trained Wild Ani
mal Arena, a veritable congress of-,
ferocious wild beasts from the Jun
gles of many-continents, It Is the
feature of THE TRAIL,
Those In position to know- pro
claim It greater and grander than
Mr. Jabour has spared neithe$
time nor money In collecting the
show is nearly two hours of animal acttn
unlike any performance ever seen In America
from the monster hippodromes and menageries of Paris, London and Vienna.
specially for the Lewis" and
Clark Centennial Expos!-.
tion, at tremendoos cost.
This arena is a cyclo
peau wonder, a -paradoxical
phantasy, and an ed-'
ucatlon to ofd and young.
It Is. a colosseum, aa arena,
a stadium, and a jungle
combined. Only a young
Barnum would .attempt
such aroyal, crowning un
dertaking. Its success ,1s
assured beyond cavil; Only
great endeavor wins great
Senor Amaldo's great
$10,000 leopard act Is worth
double the admission price.
n 1 hum 1 HI
WINS BY A POINT
Multnomah .Victor on Pacific
SCORE: M.A..A. C.59, P. U..58
Kelly and Kerrigan Take First and
Third in the Pole. Arault and,.
Score Enough in the
Last Event. ' .
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, -Forest Grove.
May 30. (Special.) Milltnbmah 53, Pacific
55. tells the story or one of the most hotly
contested track meets ever held In For
est Grove. The 'varsity kept the lead
throughout the entire meet up to the last
event, the broad jump, when they were
two points aliead. In this Kelly and Ker
rigan captured first and third. Peterson
taking second, thus giving visitors the
three points margin necessary for vic
tory. The official announcer made an
error in summing up the points, giving
out that the collegians won, and the field
cheered . for a Pacific victory
Peterson cave Kelly a hard fight In both
the short dashes, and distanced all his.
competitors in the 440-yard dash, going
the distance in 0:51 2-5. the best time made
in flm Northwest this year. Captain'
James, captured the three weight 'events
for Multnomah. The discus was won at
102 feet S Inches, a surprise to the col
legians, as Phllbrook and Dimlck seldom
fal to" throw It less than 110 feet.
The 120-yard hurdle was a tie between
Oscar Kerrigan and George - Phllbrook,
and. the low hurdles were won by Kelly
from Prldeaux by only a few Inches.. Her
bert Kerrigan won the pole-vault at 10
feet, which height was equalled by. Boyd
of Pacific, when he and Turrey vaulted
off a tie for second place.
Gates, of Pacific, although , HI, ran the
half mile In 2:04. and won from Hansen
In the mile at 4:54. The track and weather
conditions were perfect, 'and the .best of
feeling prevailed throughout the ' meet.
The events and records follow: ' s, '
100-yard dash Kelly (IL A. A. C). Peter
son (P. U.), Huston (P. L); time. 0:101-5.
Shot-put-James (M. A. i. Q. J. W. Phll-
IRVING TOK lMSCKTRACK.
tlonal . acts
arouseme n t
of Intensely thrilling interest. It Is
Many of the- acts are Imported
brook (P. V.). H. Kerrigan (M. A. A. C);
distance, 40 feet 5 Inches.
440-yard dash Peterson (P U.). Huston
(P. U-), Gammle (M. A. A. cT); time,
120-yard hurdles George Phllbrook (P. IT.)
and O. Kerrigan (M. A. A. C) tied for first;
PrIdeanx'(P. U.); time. 0:184-5.
SSO-yard run Gates (P. U.). Fletcher
(P. U.l. Mays (M. A. A. C); time, 2:04.
Hammer throw James (M. A A. C.) Dlm
Ipk (P. U.). L. A. Wrence (P. U.); distance)
121 feel 7 Inches:
High Jump H. Kerrigan (M. A. A. C).
George Phllbrook (P. U.). Kelly (M. A. A.
C): height. 5 feet 6 Inches.
220-yard dash Kelly (M. A. A. C). Peter
son (P. V.). Huston (P. U.); time; 0:23.
Pole vault H. Kerrigan (M. A. A. C).
Boyd (P. U.), Turrey (M. A A. C.);. height,
10 feet, ! '
"Discus throw James (M- A. A. CD, J. VT.
Phllbrook (P. U.). L. A. Wrence (P. U.);
distance, 102 feet8 inches.
220-yard, hurdles Kelly ,(M. A. A. a).
Prldeaui (P. U.), .Mason (P. U.); time.
Mile run Gates (P. U.), Hansen (M. A. A.
O. Mays (M. A. A. O; time. 4:54;
Broad Jump Kelly (M.-A. A. C), Peterson
(P. tL), Kerrigan (M.'A. A. C); distance,
PICKERLLlf TO BECOME JUDGE
Ankeny Man Is Slated'" to Succeed
Stephen J. Chadwick.
SEATTLE, Wash., May 30. (Special.)
J. M. Plckerill, attorney and leader -of the
Ankeny- forces in Whitman County, is
plated to succeed Judge Stephen J. Chad-J
wick when, the latter is made Railroad
Commissioner. Letters from Governor
Mead -.to political leaders In "Whitman
County show the appointment has been
determined upon. These same letters
confirm the story of John S. McMlllIn's
invltatioa to accept a place on the 'Rail
road Commission. Pickerlll for years has
ben the most prominent Ankeny man In
Whitman County. He Is a forceful law
yer and. his appointment would be satis
factory to the dominant faction.
The appointment of Plckerill may affect
the chances of J. C. Lawrence and Peter
McGregor tq join the Board of Regents
for the Agricultural College. These are
Ankeny men and - claim their appoint
ment has been promised to offset U. Ll
jEttlnger's selection. The Governor's ad
visers are urging that Plckerlll's appoint
ment cancels this debt and the places
can' go elsewhere, to Columbia and Gar
field County men preferably.
U. OF C. CREW FAR IN IjEAD
AA'ashlngton.Half a Length Ahead of
? Stanford on "Lake Washington.
SEATTLE, 'May 30. The University of
California won'; the intercollegiate boat
race on the two-mile Lake Washington,
course today b,y ten lenfgths over Wash
X " r.l.v.l-.V.-.'"JVJi!l!!lJl
M nun mo vi"1
COBSri.of 0 animal
tlence. . -
Professor Gilbert 3
graduated geata" that
Icaow more thaa some
Aid-erases, are arvel
ousv actors "and- per
school ot seal teaches
gence of the 'ti-JRlzena
of. the deep. -
It would require a
.page to give im. detail
very Important aci-
re of -this ceossai
carnival of ammai
sport and pastimes.
wrestling- Polar bear
will wrestle all com
ers, not barring Jlu
Jitsu or any old bolt.
IT IS THE
IS THE KING
lngton. followed one-half length behind by
Two starts were necessary, owing' to
Butterfleld. of Stanford, breaking his
oar. The starting signal of the final race
was 3:38 and the finish time J-SlO.
California and Washington were neck
and neck up to the one-mile point when
the former drew away. The- 'varsity
race,was rowed against a light three-mile
breeze and in a light rain.
The freshman race was won . by Stan
ford, California second. Washington
third; starting time, 5:11, finish 5:25.
There was no wind and the course was
SAYS SPIT BALXi IS "DNHEALTHyJ
Newark Health Officer AA'lll Exec
law Against Twirler's Trick.
NEW YORK, May 30. (Special-) :
man. C. H. Herold, president of the Jew
ark (N. J.) Board of Health, has derftded
that the use of the spit ball by the
ers of the New York EastnXeague
Club and those of visiting teams Is a vio
lation of the health-code, which prohibits
spitting In a public place.
Dr. Herold says he will calL theatt- 3
lion OL me xioar.u iu lug waum
recommend that an effort bejrB; !
restrain the baseball twlrlers frotaSrifOTfe? "?" '
....Irf. In nuttlni. Ollvo nB t Tl 1 1 g 1 111.
before the delivery.
PACIFIC NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Spokane 6, Salt Lake 0. ,
SPOKANE, May 30. Salt Lake was un
able to hit GHpatrick in such manner that
the bail ,could get by Spokane's nimble
lnfielders, and the visitors were shut out.
Durham was quite effective except In two
Innings, when a succession of hits and
poor work by the outfield gave Spokane
her runs. Attendance 3000. Score:
Spokane 2 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 6 9 0
Salt Lake 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0-0 2 2
Batteries GHpatrick and Stanley; Dur
hani and Leahy.
Boise 11, Ogden 5.
BOISE,. Idaho, May 30. The Boise club
signalized its return to the home grounds
today by administering a bad defeat to
the Ogden boys. The game was a good
one throughout and was characterized by
heavy hitting. The spectacular feature
was a home run In the seVenth by Rigg3.
of the Boise team, when the bases were
full. Kellackey, for Boise, and Gimlin,
for Ogden, also made home runs. Score:
R H EL
Boise 0 0200063 11 14 3
Ogden 12 00 001015 11 4
Batteries Hodson and Hanson; Hoon.
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