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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1909)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, . WEDNESDAY, MAY 12, 1909.
COLTS START OFF
N O HER
"Win First Game of Northwest
ern Season Here by 3-to-2
UMPIRE FLYNN THE GOODS
Keeps Things Moving as They Ought
So Game Can Go Ten Innings.
Parade Held, hnt Rainy Wea-.
ther Spoils Big Attendance.
" -Ttesterday'B Result.
Portland 3. Tacoma 2.
Seattle 6. Spokane O.
Aberdeen 3, Vancouver 1.
Standing of the Clul.n.
lop I cp T) T "S
' III 11 1 8 h
club. s? g g 3 : :
: ? S? : 3 : i
Seattle .... 1'.. 5 r(is .7r0
8pnkane B 4 B 1.1 .Oik
Vanrouver ..... 3 r 4 .1- .r.4.1
Portland ..323 1 .. ! .:tl
Tacoma . .. 2 3 4 .. .. I .375
Aberdeen . . J 3 3 . . . . 7 .318
Lot .... 6:10 10 14 IS 15 70
BY W. J. PETRA1N.
For the first time since the Ineffectual
attempt to buck the Pacific Coast league
In 1903. the Northwestern Leagues made
Its bow to the Portland fans yesterday,
the opposing teams being Pearl Casey's
Colts and George M. Sehreeder's Tacoma
Tigers, and the beet feature of all was
that Casey won the decision by a score
of 3 to 2 in a ten-inning game.
The game was preceded by the usual
opening ceremonies. A street parade of
automobiles preceded by a band, formed
the downtown part of the rites. Over 40
automobiles were in line, despite the
showery weather, which threatened to
prevent the game. t
The unfavorable weather undoubtedly
prevented Casey from opening before an
Immense throng, but many of the loyal
ones braved the clouds and visited the
park to root for Pearl and his Colts. It
Is unfortunate that tho weather turned
wet and raw. for the game played by the
two teams was well worth patronizing,
and It is safe to assume that, weather
permitting, the teams will play to a most
profitable week's business.
Casey has a first-class team. The boys
showed this conclusively yesterday, and
many of those who saw the game came
away wondering at the scries of defeats
administered to this team while in the
North. The Tacoma club waa also an
object of similar speculation,- for Russ
Hall's hustlers are on their toes con
Game Started by Notables.
After the arrival of the pa'raders at the
ballgrounds, the teams warmed up. At
3:30 o'clock George S. Shepherd. who
acted as master of ceremonies, hoisted a
brand-new American flag from the flag
pole In right field, and John F. Carroll
and District Attorney Oeoi-Re J. Cameron
took their places as pitcher and catcher,
respectively, of the first ball, while Frank
A. Ootch. world's champion wrestler, and
Fielder A. Jones, cx-manager of the
world's champion White Sox. of Chicago,
did duty as umpires. . Mr. Carroll's spit
ball hounded off the plate and struck the
doughty District Attorney on tho shin,
but there will be no grand Jury Investi
gation of the attempted personal injury.
Vrupire Jimmy Flynn then took charge
of the doings, and this Is no mistaken
idea, for Jimmy ran things In a manner
that was a revelation to the fans, who
had seen the Coast umpires try it. The
way Flynn hustled the players on and oft
the field, and prevented useless wrang'
ling, rag-chewing and unnecessary delays,
is plainly evidenced by the time in which
the extra-inning same was played. The
Pacific Coat -League has yet to pull a
game through In a respectable length of
time, " whtle . the Northwestern League
has started right by playing snappv ball.
Still, with all Flynn's activity and his
efforts to keepthe game on the. move, it
seems that he might allow the coachers
to liven up a little more than he does,
for yesterday he compelled Viem to bo as
quiet aa a church meeting when the bases
were empty. A few lively coaching
stunts serve to increase the enthusiasm
of the fans, and it does no harm to let
the players cavort on the side lines, pro
viding that not more than one does duty
in each box.
Flynn Good Vnipire.
Jim Flynn is a better all-round umpire
than anything Cal Kwlng ever had on his
staff, for Flynn has Improved wonder
fully. This Is due to his confidence In
being backed up by President Lucas, who
deserves a vote of thanks for that, if for
nothing else he has done to help the great
game of baseball.
Getting down to the game Itself, the
matinee started with "big Eddie Klnsella
on the mound for Portland, while one of
George Sehreeder's three tall blondes.
Samuels, heaved for .Tacoma. Eddie had
it on the Tacoma man at every stage of
the game, but at certain times Samuels
was remarkably steady in pinches, and
once he retired Casey's bunch runless
after getting three men on and one out.
The winning run was due to a beautiful
two-bagger by Swanton. the first man up
in the tenth, a sacrifice .by Staton and
Catcher Tom Murray's pretty single to
right, which broke up the game.
Previous to this grandstand finish. Ta
coma had tied the score in the ninth on
Klnsella's wild heave of Hurley's bunt,
the latter's steal Of third and a passed
ball by Murray, but this was forgotten
entirely when Tom made his winning hit
in the last half.
Portland scored the first run In the sec
ond Inning when, with two down. Staton
walked and came all the way home when
Suess allowed Murray's hit to roll between
his legs to the 'fence.
Tacoma tied it up In the sixth on a hit
by Suess. Cartwright'a sacrifice and a
nice single by Hurley. In the same In
ning Portland scored again on a pass to
Murray, and errors by Hurley and Sam
uels. That was all until the ninth and
Klnsella All There.
Big Eddie Klnsella was all to the good.
In fact. Tacoma seemingly had no chance
with his offerings, for the big fellow
whistled them over so fast the visitors
could hardly see them. He fanned eight
and only passed two, while he was found
for five hits.
The same teams play today, and it is
to be hoped that the weather proves fa
vorable In order, that the Portland fans
wtll be able to see Casey's team play ball.
Chief Plnnance or Tom Seaton will pitch
for Portland today, while Russ Hall will
probably use his clever southpaw, Jesse
Score oi Game.
The official score of the game is as
AB. R- H. PO. A'. E.
Suess. rf 3 1 1 1 0 t
Cart-wright. 3b 3 0 1 O 1 0
Hurley, lb ......... 4 12 9 11
Swain, cf 4 O 0 2. 0 t
Bender, c 4 0 2 5 0.0
Kippert, If ..: 3 0 0 4 0 0
Mackln. 2b 3 0 0 4 3 0
Bresino, 8 2 0 0 3 3-1
Samuels, b 4 0 0 0 2 0
Totala 32 2 6 28 10 3
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Casey, 2b a O 1 4 3 0
Cooney, fs 5 0 0 2 2 0
Bassey. If 4 0 1 2 0. 0
Mullln, lb 3 0 v 0 10 0 O
Garry, cf 4 0 1 10 0
Staton. 3b S 1 1 1 2 0
Swanton, rf 3 1 1 2-0 0
Murrav. c .'. 4 1 2 8 2 0
Klnsella. p. 2 0 1 0 4 1
Totala 34 3 8 . 30 11 t
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Tacoma .0 00001001. 0 2
Hits 0 1 0 2 0 2 1 0 0 o 6
Portland 0 1 0001O00 1 3
Hits 1 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 28
SUMMARY. - ' ,
Struck out. by Samuels by Klnsella 8:
ha?es on balls, off Samuels 6, off Klnsella
2: two-base hit, Staton; double plays, Casey
to Cooney to Mullln. Bresino to Hurley;
sacrifice hits. Garry. Cartwright. Klnsella,
Casey, Kippert, Swanton. Bresino; -stolen
bases. Garry. Casey, Hurley; passed bails.
Murray 2; first base on errors, Tacoma 1,
Portland 1: left on bases. Tacoma 5. Port
land 13: time of game, 1 hour 43 minutes;
SEATTLE BliAXKS SPOKANE
Men From Puget Sound Make Runs
Almost at Will.
SPOKANE, May 11. Against Seattle's
dazzling fielding, Spokane's many hard
drives went for nothing, and by taking
more liberties with Wright than any
other team has done this year. Seattle
won about as they pleased. Score:
AB. Ft. II. PO. A. E.
Alkin. Kb ........... 4 O o 2 1 O
Raymond, sa 5 1 1 1 3 O
Bennett. 2b 4 1 2 O 3 0
Lynch, cf 3 2 3 2 0 0
Frisk, rf 3 1 2 1. o O
('apron, If 4 o 1 4 - O n
Magee. lb 4 0 2 13 0 0
Shea, c 2 O 0 4 0 0
Anderson, p.... 2 1 1. 0 4 0
Totals 31 8 11 27 11 0
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Clynes. If 4 0 1 2 0 O
Altman. 3b ..3 0 0 2 ti 0
Weed, rf 4 O 2 2 0 0
Connors, lb ..4 0 2 10 2 O
James 2b 4 0 1.1 0 0
Stevens, cf . . . .' 4 0 1 3 0 O
0tdlek c 4 O O 3 3 0
Brown, ss... 4 0 O 2 1 2
Wright, p 2 0 0 0 2 1
Totals .....33 0 7 27 14 3
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Seattle 0 2 00 3 0 0 1 O 6
Spokane b 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 -O
Two-base hit. Frisk; three-base hit.
Lynch: sacrifice hits. Aikin. Lynch. Frisk,
Shea; stolen bases, Raymond. Bennett. Con
nors: struck out, by WriRht 3, by Anderson
4: bases on balls, off Wright 2, on Ander
son 2: double- playa, WrlKht to Connors to
Altman, Altman to Connors, Raymond to
Magee; left on bases. Seattle 5. Svokane 8;
time of game, 1. hour 40 minutes; umpire,
ABERDEEN WINS HOME GAME
Gets Four Runs to One for Cripples
From British Columbia.
ABERDEEN, Wash... May 11. Aber
deen took the opening game of the
season from Vancouver this afternoon
before an immense crowd at Electric
Park, r Le Jeune's work in center was
phenomenal. Slever, who did the slab
work for Aberdeen, pitched a swell
game and, although the Champions
secured a total o-f six hits, he kept
thru, well scattered. The only run
scored by Vancouver, was the result of
a pass to first Issued to Donovan in
the fourth. This was followed by a
couple of safe bingles. Engle, on the
other hand, was easy for Aberdeen.
- A.B. R. IB. P.O. A. E.
(arr. i 4 i! 1 2 3 0
Campbell, rf ,. 2 O 1 10 0
talm. If 2 1 0 -2 0 0
I, Jeun, cr 4 o 0 4 1 o
Str!-b. 1r 4 O 2 1 0
Bewfr, 3b 4 0 2 I 1 1
Moor. 2b a O O 2 1 1
CV Brirn, c 4 1 2 3 1 O
Slaver, p 2 0 0 1 4 0
Totals ft 29 4 8 I'T 1. 2
A.B. R. IB. P.O. A. E.
Davis, rf 4 O t 1 0 0
JVnovan. If 2 1 0 2 O O
Mahnn. cT 4 0 2 O 0
QuiKlny, 2b 4 it 0 3 3 0
S-rhwarner, es 4 0 0 2 2 1
SuRien. c 4 0 2 2 3 0
Smith, lb 4 it i 12 t l
Snyder, 3b 4 O O 2 1
Bngle. p 3 0 O O 3 0
Totala 33 t 6 -24 44 3
SCORE BY INNINGS.
O 4t 1 O O'
Two-base hit Mahon. Sacrifice hits Camp
bell, Swalm. Moore. Silver 2. Stolen bases
Campbell. O'Brien. Struck out By Slever, 5:
by EtikI. 2. Base on ball? Off stever, 1 ; off
Knjcle. . Wild pitch Slever. Timf of same,
1 hour 25 mlntues. t'mplre Carruthers.
PACIFIC COASX LEAGUE.
San Francisco 5. Oakland 4.
Los Ancelefe 2. Sacramento 1.
Standing of the Clubs.
o O n os 5
a 5 " ? 3S P
t-. " o V
cib 3 g. l ? ; ; -
: : S o : : :. :
San Fran. 1 4 4 6 6 5 2 .610
Peruana ..2 7 4.. 9 K .S7
1-os Anceles 3 6 5 0.: 2P. .S48
Siarramento 7 2 :l 4 S I0 .475
Vernon 3 " 10 1S .4SH
Oakland ... 3 4 . . 4 3 14 .341
Lost .... Telle in 21 22 2711211'
Errorless Game Played.-
SACRAMENTO. May 11 In a snappy
pitchers' battle today. Los Anjarei3 won
from Sacramento by a -score of 3 to 1.
Both teams played an errorless same.
The score: R. H. E.
Los Anjreles 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 02 7 0
Sacramento 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01 6 0
.Batteries Tozer and Orendorff; Whalen
Seals k-ore AH at Once.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 11. With a lead
of five runs in the third inning on a
bunch of safe hits, San Francisco" took
today's game from Oakland. The home
team did not score another after the rally
in the third. The score: R. H. E.
San Frarcisco 0 0500000 0 3 7 2
Oakland 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 I 7 1
Batteries Henley and Berry; Tonneson
Interclass Meet May 2 2.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eufrene.
Or.. May 11. (Special.) Bill Hayward.
athletic instructor at the University, has
chosen May 22 as the date for the inter
class track meet. The freshman class,
which numbers many stars among its
350 members will undoubtedly be the
n in in n nnnrn
Hi lb hLUuntu
Undefeated Dane Knocked Out
Nightly in Bay City.
PART OF DRAMA, HOWEVER
Only Person Who Has Really Put
Nelson to Bad So Far Is Wee God,
Who Is Keported to Have
Dealt Heart Blow.
SAX FRANCISCO. May . 11. ( Special.)
At a local theater Battling Nelson, the
undefeated Dane, takes part In a prize
fight scene of his play, In which it de
volves upon Battler to -be knocked out
cold by the star actor. The way the Dane
tumbles on his head at the proper mo
ment and rolls about in feigned agony,
after having been hit a wild wallop by
his fierce antagonist, is the wonder of the
sports who form a large part of the audi
ence, and many are asking If it Is not
possible for a man to act the part in a
So, for the price of admission, any per
son can see the champion knocked out In
a very realistic battle every evening dur
ing Nelson's engagement here.
It is reported that Cupid has also
worsted the Dane, and that there is soon
to be a Queen of Hegewisch. Battler
blushes and refuses to deny the report.
JEFFRIES FAVORS M'FARIjAND
Big Fighter Says "Packy" Will Win
His Bout With Nelson.
CHICAGO. May 11. (Special.) James
J. Jeffries, who is being praised on all
sides, handed out a little encourage
ment himself today. Harry Ciilmore,
manager. for Packy McFarland, and Jeff
met at the Auditorium Annex, and in
the course of their conversation, Gil
more asked Jeff what he thought of
Packy's chances against Nelson. Jeffries
saw Packy perform and is in a position
to know his ability.
"Packy will defeat Nelson If they ever
meet' said Jeffries. "Packy has the
speed, cleverness and headwork that
wins fights. Bat is rugged and can
take much punishment, but he has gone
the route once too often when he faces
McFarland. I like Nelson and think him
a great fellow, but
Won. Lost. PC.
Detroit 15 3 .750
Boston 11 S .57fl
New York 11 S .579
Philadelphia 9 a -SOO
Chicago 10 10 .r,o
rleveland 9 11 -4nO
St. Iouis fl 13 ,31
"Washington 5 12 .294
Boston 5; Cleveland 1.
CLEVELAND, May 11. Boston opened
the series here today by defeating
Cleveland, 5 to 1. Score:
Cleveland... 1 6 lBoston 5 11 2
Batteries Wright. Liebhardt and
Clarke; Clcotte, Arrellanes and Spencer.
Detroit 16; New York 5. .
DETROIT, May 11. Uncertain pitch
ing and erratic fielding by New York
made today's game a simple romp for
the locals. Willett did not allow a hit
until ye sixth inning. Score:
R.ILE.I ' , R.H.E.
Detroit 16 18 lNewYork... 5 8 7
Batteries Wlllett. Donovan and Stan
age; Brockett, Schmidt, Kleinow and
St. I .on Is 3; Philadelphia 0.
ST. LOUIS, May 11. St. Louis easily
defeated the Philadelphia team today
by the excellent pitching of Jack
Powell, 3 to 0. Score:
St. Louis... 3 8 0Philadelphia 0 2 2
Batteries Powell and Stephens;
Coombs, Dygert and Thomas.
"Won. Lost. P.C.
nttburK 14 7 .67
China bo 13 . HI .SS
Philadelphia 10 S .5."6
Brooklyn 9 10 .474
Boston 1 0 30 .474
.-Ineinnati 11 13 . 45S
New York S H .444
St. Louts 9 13 .375
Pittsburg 7; Philadelphia 1.
PHILADELPHIA. May 11. Pittsburg
won easily from the home team today,
7 to 1, Foxen being knocked out of the
box in four innings. Score:
f Philad'lphia 1 3 3Pittsburg. . . 7 14 0
Batteries Foxen, Vandyke and Dooin;
Camnitz and Gibson. Umpires Emslie
Cincinnati 10; Boston 8.
BOSTON. May 11. The poor fielding
of the home team aided Cincinnati in
winning a slugging match from Bos
ton today. 10 to 8. Score:
Cincinnati.. 10 11 3!Boston 8 13 7
Batteries Ewing. Campbell and Mc
Lean; Ferguson. Dorner, Chappelle and
Smith. Umpires Cusack and Johnstone.
Chicago 4 ; New York S
NEW YORK. May 11. Errors' by
Doyle and Bridwell helped Chicago
to defeat New York today, 4 to 3.
Chicago 4 9 2NewYork... 3 6-4
Batteries Brown and Moran; Wiltse
and Myers. Umpires Rigler and Truby.
Brooklyn 2; St. Loui 1.
BROOKLYN. May 11. Brooklyn won
a closely contested game from St. Louis
St. Louis 1 3 UBrookIyn. . . 2 7 2
, Batteries Sallee and Bresnahan; Mc
lntyre and Bergen. Umpires Klem and
PL.IX TO DODGE REFORM LAW
"Oral Bets" Instead of Bookmaking
at Belmont Track.
NEW YORK. May 11. August Bel
mont, chairman of the Jockey Club, and
probably the most influetrrTal man .In
horse racing in America, declared last
night that when the Belmont Park opens
on -Thursday it will be possible for per
sons to visit tho track and back their
opinions orally, without fear of being
molested, and that they will receive
ample protection from the racing asso
ciations. He said that the recent anti
betting legislation applied only to book
making, in which a record is maintained.
"There will be betting on a small
scale," . Mr. Belmont said, "for the ex-
Character, strength and
style are the three
prominent points about
our LION SPECIAL
MAN'S SHOE AT $4,
and what more do you
want in a shoe except
ing your foot?
166-70 THIRD ST.
cellent reasorF that there is no law
that prevents it, but -t.tere will be no
bookmaking or any violation of the pres
OREGON'S TEAM: IS SELECTED
Men Who Will Meet Washington and
Idaho Athletes Picked.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene,
Or., May 11. CSpecial.) The men who
will represent the University in the big
triangular meet which is scheduled at
Eugene for next Friday between the uni
versities of Oregon, Washington Snd
Idaho with their events are as follows:
830-yard run Davis. -
Weights Means, Mclntyre.
Sprints, Jumps and hurdles O. Huston
Pole vault Williams.
Jumps and hurdle Hawkins.
220-yard run Reid.
440-yard race McDaniels, Johns, Lowell.
Trainer Hayward will choose the other
members of the team of 12 from Moon,
sprinter; Kellogg, a weight man; Dodson.
ROGl'E BALL LEAGUE FORMED
Southern Oregon- Towns Arrange
Schedule of Sunday Games.
CENTRAL POINT, dr.. May 11. (Spe
cial.) The Rogue River Valley League,
comprising the clubs of Central Point,
Jacksonville, Grants Pass and Medford,
lias been formed and a game schedule
drawn for a series of games up to July 3.
Each team is to be composed of resi
dent players of the town represented,
and a penalty of $25 will be incurred for
every violation of the agreement. Bach
of the four cities must provide suitable
rounds. A game will be played in each
of the four towns on alternate Sundays.
The schedule for this Sunday is Central
Point at Jacksonville and Medford at
TWO PLAYERS SUSPENDED
Gleason and Lennox Must Quit Gante
as Result of Quarreling.
NEW YORK, May 11. The suspen
sion of "Kid" Gleason, of the Phila
delphia Nationals, and Edgar Lennox,
third . baseman of the Brooklyns. for
quarreling during the game piayed at
Brooklyn on Saturday Inst was an
y Don't turn up your nose f
A You need it -to smell 9
I WITH THE HAVANA TASTE jm)
t Forget the price and enjoy vT
the aroma. Puck isn't like a -
Rh five cent cigar. There's a difference in the J
V taste and the appearance. There is a good
f five cents worth in the long free burning 1
1 filler. It's covered $A
V with an imported . 7f Vr- F 7x)
Sumatra wrapper ) fe' GrefnN
J The two different y (KW Isn't a A J
f shapes all cigar dealers I ( r (, rv, "PXJCK. 5l Jj
f carry. Buy one and K'C lCcJf2i fl v MT
you'll buy a box and :w H
2 shapes !v?Jy )
londr.es . ''wf'irZ rkf?ylf ra . ?T"
IV CABELLE.RO jbf'NtJ JCs' XJP.' I R aL. V
jlll j""""""""r"l"'!"'l!!1'!1"" """""."""'I
.- ' aTMninn tnriiiiiinhi'tilii:'"t'"if ''" ''"'m'"'"'U"'"l'''"''"!"'''"''"'i
$51.50 Fireside Chair, upholstered in leather
$48.50 Turkish leather Rocker, with Harring
: ton spring; special $34.75
$50.00 Couch, upholstered in leather, frame in
golden oak; special $37.50
$54.00 Turkish leather Rocker, in oak frame;
LAST OAlf OF SPECIAL
SALE OF CROCKERY
50-piece, 56-piece and 100-piece Dinner Sets',
in Haviland china, Austrian china, Bassett china :
and semi-porcelain are
Included are some new
stock. Offered in the
50-piece Dinner Set, in the white and gold ;
$13 value; special. ....$8.90
50-piece Dinner Set, in the ""Mt. Vernon" pat-,
tern ; $13.00 value ; special. -. . . $8.90
50-piece Dinner Set, in Bassett China; $18.50
value; special . . . : .$9.00
50-piece Dinner Set, in blue and gold. $13.50
value; special $9.00
50-piece Dinner Set, in Bassett 's Austrian chi
na; $13.25 value; special $10.50
100-piece Dinner Set, in Colonial white and gold
pattern; $22.50 value; special $16.50
nounced today by Acting President
Heydler. of the National League. No
time limit was fixed for the termina
tion of the suspension.
Lennox was found to have been at
fault In attacking Otto Knabe, of the
Philadelphia club, and Gleason was
blamed for taking part in the fisticuffs
which ensued. Knabe was exonerated
and allowed to play.
TAFT . IX CHAMPION CLASS
President Paired With Travis for
WASHINGTON. May 11. President
Taft tomorrow will play the most not
able game of golf in his career up to this
time, when, paired with Walter J. Travis,
the former National champion, he will
engage in a foursome against General
& CO., Distributors, Portland,
TUILL & CIBBS
They are sample pieces that we hare selected
from our line and which are marked at an unusual
reduction from the regular sale ending today. Those
who appreciate the lasting quality, the comfort and
the attractiveness of such pieces will recognize the
opportunity offered for making selection.
$65.00 Leather upholstered Couch, with frame
of golden oak; special $46. OO
$86.50 Leather upholstered Couch, with frame
of golden oak; special ..$57.50
$98.00 Couch, upholstered in leather, frame in
mahogany; special $62.00
$112.50 Large Easy Chtir, in finest leather; hair
filled; legs in mahogany; special. .$67.50
very attractively priced in this special crockery sale.
and artistic patterns that have just been placed in our
Basement Crockery Departmemytoday only. .
Clarence Edwards, chief of the Insular
Bureau of the War Department, and F.
Ogden Horstman, one of the cracks of
the Chevy Chase Club, in this city.
Fight Planned for Britt.
NEW YORK. May 11. Young Corbett
has received a telegram from Promoter
Coffroth, offering him a $5000 purse for
a 25-round bout with Jimmy Britt some
time in the near future. Britt is in Eu
rope at present, but is expected to sail
for home as soon as he receives Coff
roth's offer. The proposed flght will be
at Colma, Cal,
Williams Avenue 8; Vernon 5.
The Williams Avenue School team in
the Grammar School League defeated the
Vernon School team yesterday by the
scoreof 8 to 5. The Vernon team tried
hard to stave off defeat, but the Alhina
50-piece Dinner Set,-in Limoges China; white
. and gold; very plain; Derby pattern;
$22.50 value; special -$17.20
100-piece Dinner Set, in Bassett's Austrian Chi
na; $22.50 value; special. ...... .$17.50
100-piece Dinner Set," in Austrian China, rose
decoration; $28.50 value; special. $22.50
100-piece Dinner Set, in Austrian China, whits
and gold; $36.00 value; special. .$28.50
50-piece Dinner Set, in. Haviland; rose and
gold decoration ; $36.50 val. ; sp 'l.$31.50
boys proved strong at the finish and pre
vented the opposing nine from tieing the
score. Krumpp. the Vernon pitcher, al
lowed 10 hits and walked seven, while
Schroeder, for Williams Avenue, allowed
five hits. .
Coat Cut Undershirts
Kee Length Drawers,
It insures you correctly cut, accu
rately tewed, loose fitting garments
that keep yoa cool. Ail
B. V. D. garments are made of
- thoroughly tested woven fabrics
selected for their cooling and
THE B.V.D. COMPANY
""" B5J llDDrtRlimi
San Francisco, Caiu
In Every Detail
CHAPMAN & ALDER STS.
STUDEBAKER BROS. CO. N. W.
Phone Main 1853
. .-;;. - " j
Ijjr Tle Only This RedTwovoTRtel
I V madctor the I ' 1
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I ) BEST RETAIL TRADE j