Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 02, 1912, Page 8, Image 8

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I Mill
Manager of Seattle Baseball
Club Says Spokane Only
Nut to Crack.
Son of Former San Francisco Catch-
ewn ot
t er M
May Be Turned Over to Colts
He Plays for Portland at
All This Season.
b Northwestern Leacne Standinsrs.
' W. 1 Pc.l W. L. PC
Ppokana... 88 JS .542lVlctorim... ST S .57
Seattle.... 89 85 .827 Portland... 88 87 .493
Vancouver. 88 37 .o07ITaoma 32 43 .427
a wiuuh; aw . .
At Portland Portland-Seattle Kama post-
At viftnrim Victoria T-9. Tacoma 1-5.
t 4 At Vancouver Spokane 2-3, Vancouver
VI. '
."Seattle is Kointr to win the North
western League pennant, with Spokane
second, Vancouver third, ' Portland
' fourth, Victoria fifth and Tacoma
sixth.'' prephesied Tealey Raymond,
manager of the Seattle baseball club,
before leaving yesterday for the open
ing of the Seatle-Vlctoria series In the
Dugdale park.
"Spokane is the team we will have
to beat to win the pennant. Cohn has
BtTftTvKtVienei Wi cu3 s.u& vrUYi a. nome
schedule practically as good as ours,
and we play only three more weeks on
Y. T0t4.4, tJ IwUKtln S.T Tiot. to be
Raymond likes the looks of the Colts,
but cannot see them. In the first dl"
vision at the finish on account of the
road schedule, which calls for eight of
rtie last II weeks away from home.
v' The Seattleites were ill-satisfied with
, the results of the week, estimating
their strength so high that they fig
ured that they could have won five of
the eight games had the Monday con
test been staged.
As matters now stand the Bugs have
won their two Portland series of the
season, each by a margin of one game,
in the series in Portland they won
Tour of seven games each time and
rSplit even on a six-game series at' Se
attle, making a total of IX victories
: against nine defeats against the
Manager Nick Williams, of the Colts,
has received word from "Chief" Esola,
former San Francisco catcher and pres
ent San Francisco detective, that his
-on. Earl Esola, has been signed by
vWalter McCredie. and will be In Port
and within a week.
er -Young Esola is one of the most prom
ialng young players around the bay,
-according to reporta from veteran
-players. Four years ago he caught,
j emulating- his dad behind the plate, but
, since then has switched around from
infield to outfield, and Is a good utll--ky
man. Last year he played with
Hitchcock Academy at San Rafael.
While Esola was signed by Walter
McCredie. It is probable that he will
be sent to the Colts, if used this sea
son. Should he be a fixture, one and
possibly two of the present members
of the squad are due for release.
-Frank Eastley and his twirling part
rners figure they can take five of the
.peven games from Vancouver, basing
?helr claims on the way the Canadian
hurlers have been pounded of late and
ithe fine woric of the Colt staff,
lo "With the pitchers going right and
t our best batters recovering their bat
tling eye, we should make the first trip
of the Canadians here a Colt proces
sion." was the optimistic consensus of
opinion at a talk fest yesterday.
.. Yesterday was a pool day in the
"Northwestern League, as are all holi-
.jiaya. The Victoria and Vancouver
' Clubs celebrated Dominion day with
. .Rouble headers, the resting Bugs and
r Colts sharing in tlie division of the
s spoils.
-t The day" tussles boosted Victoria
tnd left Portland all alone In fifth
place, but far above the lowly Tacoma
If" The Thursday games will be divided
Hnto two sessions, the first at 10:30 A.
J 'M. and the second at 2:30 P. M. Van
Haltren will be on hand to umpire with
Toman at Seattle and Moran at Spo-
i j Before leaving Portland. Owner Dug.
dale, of Seattle, closed a deal whereby
I 'Jackson, the Seal first sacker, joins the
;Bugs at Seattle within a few days.
- jjackson will take the place of Brooks,
? who will be shunted to the Twilight
i League.
i Dell Howard, the inf lelder purchased
from St Paul, will take Jackson s place
iKin the Seal lineup.
S j Another Seattle change within a few
! idava Dromlses to be the "farming" of
f Fitcher Barrenkamp to the Twilight
j Six of tha Colt players are married.
The list includes Harris. Williams,
tEastley, Bloomfield, Tonneson and
Epeas. The pitching staff accounts for
ihalf of the matrimonial devotees,
i .
i "Pug" Bennett, the Vancouver sec-ond-sacker.
is the only member of the
Invading club hitting over .300.
j "
'Bees Win First Game, 7 to 4, and
... Second 0 to 5.
i VTPTftDT A -Tnlv l.-i-Vintoria took
r both holiday games from Tacoma,
I winning the morning eontest 7 to i
( and the afternoon game 9 to 6. Scores:
' ; First game
, i R.H. E. R.H.E.
i Tacoma ...4 8 liVictoria ....713 2
; Batteries Crleger and Crittenden;
' Kaufman and Meek.
i Second game
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Tacoma ...5 IS HVictoria ...9 10 0
Batteries Gordon and Crittenden;
Narveson and Grlndle.
Noyes Captures His Ninth Straight
'i.T " Contest In Morning.
VANCOUVER. B. C, July 1. Van
couver dropped both games to the In
dians today. Noyes held the champions
safe at all stages In the morning game,
niaklng his ninth straight victory. In
"-'the evening game Cadreau defeated
-(Vlllis. Zimmerman's batting and My
ers' base running were the features.
1 ficores: .
p- - First game
R. IT. E.I R. H. E.
Spokane ...2 -8 lVancouver .1 3-1
Batteries Noyes and Devogt; Ger
vais and Sepulveda.
Second game
R.H.E.! R.H. E.
Vancouver 1 & 2;Spokane ...3 10 1
Batteries Willis 4 and Sepulveda;
j-Cadreau and Devogt,
Rain ' Halts' Contests Between
Colts and Bugs.
Vancouver Champions of 1911 Have
Few New Faces In Lineup- Bob
Brown Expects to Annex An
other Pennant This Vear.
Wet grounds and threatening rain
halted Colt-Bug hostilities at Vaughn
street Park yesterday afternoon. Owner
Dugdale and his. squad making a 3:30
o'clock getaway for Seattle, while the
Colts rested up In preparation for. the
invasion of the Vancouver club for a
seven-game series commencing today.
While the Bugs had their final 1912
peep at the best and biggest plant in
the circuit yesterday afternoon, the
Canucks will make their initial bow
of the season to Portland fans today.
The 1911 champions open the series a
week later than usual, owing to the
two-game settos at the Canadian cities
yesterday. Dominion day, but play two
games on Thursday, Independence day,
to even up on the regulation series. .
It is generally held about the league
that Bob Brown's team that won the
1911 pennant was superior to the pres
ent squad, but Brown Is determined to
make it two championships In a row.
and Is gradually strengthening his
Vancouver Keeps Veterans.
The Vancouver club Is the one North
western League aggregation that does
not boast of a plethora of new faces.
Every member of the Infield and out
field is a veteran of the circuit, while
the pitching and catching staffs are
also well bolstered by the presence oi
men with experience in the league.
In the lnfleld Brown has "Kitty"
Brashear at first, who also acts as
manager; Bennett at second, James at
third and Scharnweber at short. These
are all 1911 Vancouver standbys. Then,
in the outfield. R. Paul has FrlBk.
Brinker and Kippert. Frisk was with
the Canucks in 1911, as was Brinker,
Kippert going to Brown from Spokane
through the peculiar .pnuaaeipnia .Na
tional deal, and Brinker returning to
his - former home a short time ago,
after an unsuccessful trial in the "big
show." '
Jlmmv Clark. Brown a best mound-
man,' and Gervats, are holdovers from
last season. ' . '
Eagle's Arm Goes Bad.
RalDh Willis, recently purchased from
Spokane, Is one of the best-known
twlrlers on the Pacific Coast, while
Belford, Agnew and Engle complete the
staff. Engle's arm is bad, and the old
timer Is not expected to be of much
benefit to the Canucks during the final
half of the season. .
Lewis is the Vancouver reliable be
hind the plate, with Sepulveda, the
new man, showing up well.
HTnnmror Williams, of the ColtS. is
confident that his men can take' at
least four of the seven games from
the British Columbians this week. A
division of this kind will send the Colts
on the road next week with a percent
age of .500, or an even break on the
games of one-half ot the season. As
this prospective percentage would be
secured with six pf the first 12 weeks
of ball on the home lot, and only one
third, or four of the remaining 12
games in Portland, the Colts must do
better at home, as well as on the road.
If they are to figure in the race.
Williams expects to use Eastley
against Vancouver today, while Back
stoD Harris Is expected to be ready
for work again. Clark or Belford will
twirl for the visitors.
Senate ' Adjourns Before Measure
- Barring Shipment Is Passed.
WASHINGTON, July 1. The passage
of a Senate Bill, which would pro
hibit interstate shipment of prize
flarht moving picture films was blocked
today in the House. Representative
Sims, of Tennessee, Democrat, sought
to pass the measure immediately, ex
plaining that the Johnson-Flynn fight
was scheduled lor JUiy , ana no nupeu
the picture films might be barred from
leaving New Mexico.
On a point of order that a quorum
was not. present, the House adjourned
despite Mr. Sims venemeni protests.
Baseball Tournament Will Prove In
teresting: With Four Teams.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or.. July .. 1.
(Special.) Arrangements for the base
ball -tournament to be held in connec
tion with the Red Men's big pow wow
- Its K W, . JlS-K. , . .
. K Fi rJ
if n" n
Qj. feoix
ll-IT 'urT'"yi'jl'?i
1 .Vrr-S-
n l
here July 4 and 6 have been completed,
and four teams, Klamath Falls, Bray,
Montague and. Weed, have been en
tered for the purse.
The Initial game will be played on
the afternoon of the Fourth between
Weed and Montague, and .the follow
ing morning Klamath Falls and Bray
will be the opposing teams. The final
will be played In the afternoon at the
Fair Grounds between the winning
teams. In connection with the final
game, there will be a programme of
horse races on the track at the Fair
Grounds. . ,
Work of arettina- the grounds In
shape will be commenced at once, and
a force of men will be kept busy fenc
ing the park, erecting . a grandstand,
with a capacity for seating 2000 peo
ple, and clearing and leveling the dia
Irving ton Club Members Enter for
Tourney on Thursday.
With close to a dozen tennis men
already entered, the plans for the
round-robin play among the Irvlngton
Club members on Thursday are ma
terializing rapidly and It appears that
an interesting day will be enjoyed. . .
Play wilt start early in the morning
and will continue throughout the entire
day. No prizes will be given nor entry
charge made. The following have al
ready signified their Intention of play
ing: T. T. Humphrey, James Shlves,
Nelson Fleming, Eugene Van Loan, W.
Rosenfeld, B. H. Wickersham, O. P.
Morton, Ralph H. Mitchell, Dave
Stewart, A. D. Wakeman.
Baseball Statistics
American Leacne. -
W. L Po. W. L Pc.
47 21 .eullCleveland.. 33 33 .500
Boston.. . ,
39 25 .609'DetroIt
88 2ft .STSiNeir York.
33 36 .478
18 44 .290
Waahlng'n 83 81 .SSljSt. Louis. .
18 46 .281
National League.
New York. 51 11 .823Phllaael. . .
Pittsburg.. 37 26 .5S7Brooklyn. .
25 34 .424
25 37 .403
27 43 .386
20 47 .299
3d 20 .ai-iist. ljouib. .
86 32 .529,Boston. . . .
American Association.
Minnean. . ,
88 27 .6631st. Paul.'. 84 45 .430
4S 27 .64llMllwaukee. 32 43 .416
Toledo. . .
48 29 .623 Indlanap..
29 48 .872
Kan. City. 86 41 .468f.x)ulaville.
Western League.
St. Joseph 4 1 80 .5771 Wichita.. .
DesOdolnei 86 82 .529Omaha. . .
26 44 .871
87 36 .507
35 35 .600
29 41 .414
Sioux City 36 33 .ozz uncotn
86 85 .507Iopeka.
28 42. .400
Pacific Coast.
Vernon. .
Los Ang,
51 32 .614l5acram'nto 83 46 .413
47 35 .S73!3an Fran.. 84 48 .415
4.-, Srt sua Portland 81 44 .413
No eames In Pacific Coast League sched
uled lor yesieraay.
Yesterday's Besolta.
American Association Toledo-LouIsille
game postponed, rain; Minneapolis 4, .Kan
sas City 1; Columbus 4, Indianapolis 2; Mll
.,iiVm K Rt Paul 2.
Western League Denver 8. Topeka 2: Des
Moines 4, Omaha s: wicnita , uncoin o;
Sioux City 2, St., Josepn u.
I -
Portland Batting Averages.
Faclflo Coast
North western
Av.l AB. H. AT.
TCmeaer.. 265 86 .324 Roche. . .. .8 4 .600
t inii., v. . 902 Rt .801 Cruikah'k. 184 B2 .317
Rodgera,.' 288 85 .295 Mansor. . . 157 47 .299
Butler... 141 40 .277 Eastley. . . 74 21 .284
Doane... 166 46 .277Frles 2S7 SO .279
u.hnnnr. los 27 -257IKlbble.. . . 256 67 .261
Chadb'ne 803 77 .24IMcDowe!l. ea 16 .258
RarDS.... 283 74 .25Spea. 282 71 .2H2
ci.h.r .. 67 16 .238 Williams. 250 68.252
Bancroft. 248 57 .230Tonneson. 44 11 .250
Koestner. 69 15 .217iColtrln. . . 256 60 .284
Burch.... 48 10 .217lMoore 70 15.214
i-ioolttor R5 11 .200 Harris 217 46 .214
Howley.. 154 80 .HHDoty 40 7 .175
Harknesa. 2S 5 .17 8'BloomfI'ld: 35 6 .171
Gregg... 12 2 .168Veaaey. . . 30 2.807
Henders'n 13 2 .154IOirot..... 7 0 .000
Steiger... 16 2 .125 .
Hilfln'm. 36 3 .1121
Athletes, Cooped Aboard Fin
land, Long to See Sights
of Stockholm. '
Californian Puts Shot In Practice
Two Inches Over Record' Draw
. lngs Pit Many Athletes
Against Each Other.
STOCKHOLM, July 1. Athletes in
tnlnlne are nroverbialv hlarh strung
and the American OlvmDlans are no
exception. Gloom hangs over the
steamer Finland tonight. The big ship
lies, in mid-stream, the athletes pacing
, ajamIt' InAlrlnv Innclriff-lv tOWflrrl the
lights of the interesting city just be-
yono: tneir reacn.
Their colleagues of other nationali-
tf.a nno rtoroi! gnhnrn OTA TkArmitted tO
stroll around the town until bedtime
and the Americans are in rebellious
temper against their stricter training.
Thc think thflv should be cermitted
equal liberties with the others.
' Team Takea Exercise.
ashore morning and afternoon today
for hard practice. Jtalph Rose, the
Ban rancisco .weignt man, put me
shot two Inches beyond the record. All
showed well.
A.S a. TesuV. ot tne aTawURg ot he
ft .... h Ti nci. tnntffhf DuIIDf, J A m C rtl'fl 71
win Be pitted against. ,eacn orier.
riowara urw, jspringiieia, juana., mgu
School, in the 100-meter; Ralph Craig,
Detroit Y. M. C. A., and P. C. Gerhardt,
Olympic Athletic Club,, San Franciuco,
In the same event; Carl C. Cooke,
Cleveland Athletic Club, and Craig in
the 200-meters; Edward F. Lindbergr,
'Chicago Athletic Club, and James M.
Rosenberger, . Irish-American Athletic
Club, In the 400-meters; Melvln W.
Sheppard, Irish-American Athletic
Club: Harry S. Gissing, Irish-American
Athletic Club, and James E.. Meredith,
Mercersburg Academy, In the 800
meters; David S. Caldwell, Massachu
setts Agricultural College, and Walter
McClure, Multnomah Amateur Athletic
Club, Portland, Or., in. the same event;
Herbert N. Putnam, Cornell University,
and N. J. Patterson, Chicago Athletic
Association, in the 1500-meters.
Americana Greet Englishmen.
' Many Americans were among' those
who welcomed the first' delegation of
the British athletes. -who arrived to
night. - The Englishmen numbered 39
and included the principal stars. The
remainder of the English and Cana
Ainntf win rpnrh here tomorrow. Anelo-
American relations promise to be bet
ter than in the iionaon uiympiau.
The only American player in the ten
nis competition, Theodore Roosevelt
Pell, whose entry through a telegraphic
error had led Stockholm td believe the
ex-President's son' was coming, lost his
final match tbday, Heyden of Germany
winning 2-6, 7-5. 8-5, 7-6. Pell, with
out practice after the voyage, was
obliged to play on an asphalt court
n . a nrila1 iinflhlrf;'tn Hn himself lUStiCO.
Walter 'Wlnand, the' American who
was. counted upon to win' the individ
ual competition : in the running deer
shooting event, withdrew, because he
to v.lnw hla usual form. : This
competition was at 100 meters. Major
Richardson, commander or ini ijntisn
army riflemen, referring' to the fact
that tViAv were iinnbltv to annroach the
American scores, said the result was
further proof of the great mieriority
of the British open sights and of the
necessity of a new rifle.
- Programme la Public,
TI.a AfAnlal nrnu-r, m m A tnT the &th-
letic events pf the Olympic games was
m.rt, miKiin tidav. The first event will
be run oft July 6, .' when the finals In
the Javelin, best hand, and neats or xne
100-meter, 10,000 meters and 800 meters
speed events will "be disposed of. The
programme on July 15.
The Swedish, nosts will entertain mc
International gathering this year in a
nt.iiitiira innt nomnleted on the out
skirts of the city. It is far less preten
tious in size man turuisueu m
1908, but will comtoriaDiy accomoaate
4C AAA tna anil ffOTfl &H RCCOUntl
at Stockholm enthusiasm In the Swed
ish capital is sucn inai it win ua
crowded daily.
irk. An, fitnilclinlm atadlum is nlc-
turesque as well as practical. It Is
built of sweaisn gray vioiet nrn,
along Independent architectural lines,
.thin ottar tha medieval Swedish
school: It Is In the form of a horse
shoe magnet, with tne arena on.y open
tn the sky. The programme follows:
July 6 Javelin, best hand, final; 10,000
meters, heats; luu meters, neats; ouu nio..
July T Running high Jump, heats; 10.000
meters, final; 100 meters, llnal; 800 meter,
final: pentathlon, running broad Jump, Jave
lin, TjeSl nana; aw moiwa '--"
1500 meters. -'...
0 t3..i-. v t tiimn. final stand
ing broad Jump, final; relay, 400 meters,
. n . i .A AAA mat.M n.lta
neats; wojkiubi ...
July 9 Javelin (right and left hand).
final; 1500 meters, neats; owu motcio,
relay, 400 meters; final.
t -1 .a dai. ,,mn final; muttlnar weight.
best hand, final; 200 meters, heats; 1506
meters, final; oaw meters,
July 11 Putting weight (right and left
hand), final; 200 meters, final; hurdles 110
meters, heats; walking. 10,000 miters, final.
July 12 Running broad Jump, final; dis
cus, best hand, nnai; w '-i
team, 8000 meters, heats; hurdles, 110 me
ters, final. . .... a ,1 .1.
throwing discus (right and left hand), final;
400 meters, final; team, 8000 meters, final.
July 14 Throwing hammer, final; mara-
1... . AAA aiatan h.atl ' first
tnon, iuji . 1 j ' . " " ' ' .
half decathlon, loo meters, ruuums
Jump, putting weignt, d-v
high Jump. 400 meters. .
July 15 Relay, 1600 meters, final: cross-
. aani matam tt Tl Q 1 ' aaa-An d half
OOUniry, OWV aaaw.-.-, ,
decathlon, hurdles, 110 meters: discus, best
hand; pole jump, javoim, i .
metars; hop, step and Jump, tinal.
There will also bs tug-of-war competitions
for which the dates have not been fixed.
The distances on the Stockholm pro
gramme, reduced to' exact, terms of Eng
lish measurement, which are common here,
. . .. i .... ROUT InAfcAi. loo
are aa wnuwa. ... . , -
. ,aa - is Innhoa 11A metBItaL 120
meters. i ' D j. o
yards, 11 tncnas; nw " -
- SAa-a . a. . - i O f am mt-la I W
feet. incne; w wuciota, ,-..
Inches; 800 meter.. 874 yard 2 feet, 9
lUCQWi 1WW 111V ,A aw) aV 0 w
1600 meters. 1749 yards, 18 inches little less
than mile) ; soou meten, j. mn-, '"X
10 inches: 6000 meters. 8 miles. 189 yards;
10,000 meters, 6 mllasv 878 yards; 40200
meters, 24 miles ( 1621 yards. 13 inches.
(There are 1760 yards or 6280 feat in a mile.)
John-son and Plynn In Fine) Fettle
. for Championship. Bout.
t t trtpn. a a hi MV .Tnlv 1. Litrht
training at the camps of Jim Flynn
and Jack Johnson, principals in the
battle here July 4. for the heavyweight
.t..Minnatiin honors, wai the pro-
tuw"V'UUH" ' 1 ...
gramme mapped out for each day until
the light. Boxing practice practically
closed yesterday when both men staged
a lively ring eimoiuuu.
a i .r -ah m h n declared that what-
Lever the outcome of the fight he would
not make the excuse tSat-he wasnotfn
good condition. The training at each
camp has been of a character to put
the men In fine fettle.
Late today Johnson and Flynn were
called into conference with Referee W.
Smith, who explained his interpreta
tion of the rules.
-Today saw the first real rush of ar
riving fight fans. Hotels are crowded
and private residences are filling rap
idly. Plans have been perfected to
fill the railroads yards with parked
sleeping cars. -
"Wolgast and Rivers Say They Are In
Best Condition Ever.
LOS ANGELES, July 1. With their
clash for the lightweight champion
ship of the. world due .Thursday, both
Ad Wolgast and Joe Rivers announced
tonight that they would enter the ring
in the best of condition they ever were
Only light work was indulged In to
day. Each contestant boxed four
rounds. It was announced that Wol
gast weighed 130, at which weight
he expected, to enter the ring. Rivers
weight was announced at-133, but it
was said he would go into the ring at
Betting today had swerved some
what, and Rivers' money was more In
evidence. Many bets have been placed
at 2 to 1 on Wolgast, but now 10 to
7 seem to be the prevailing orders.
Cincinnati 12, St. Louis 6.
CINCINNATI. July i. Cincinnati
won an easy victory over St. Louis, 12
to 8. Both teams hit hard, five pitchers
In all being used. The score:
R.H. E. R.H. E.
St. Louis... 6 IS SlCinclnnatl.. 12 10 1
Batteries Dale, Willis, Geyer and
Bliss; Humphries, Benton and Clark.
Chicago 1, Pittsburg 0.
PITTSBURG. July 1. Chicago de
feated Pittsburg 1 to 0 in 12-innings.
The lone tally . was a home run drive
by Schulte. ' " O'Toole , and Lavender
ultcned. ,a. brVWant game, me score.
. R.H.E.) -, R.H.B.
Pittsburg.. ,0 ! 9 OlChlcago..., 1 5 1
B&,Uetes 0'Tooe and Gibson;
Lavender and Archer.
Brooklyn 7-14, Philadelphia 10-1.
t3wrr.iriTrT.PTTT A. Julv 1. In the
two herrt-hittinsr ttames Philadelphia
and Brooklyn broke even. Philadel
phia' won the first contest, iv to i, anu
Brooklyn; the . second, 14 to 1. In 10
trips to the plate Daubert made seven
hits and secured two passes. Score:
First game
Brooklyn... 7 14 0PhlI'delphia 1014 1
Baiteries Stack. Knetzer ana Mil
ler; Seaton and Dooln.
Second game , -
r nra R H E
Brooklyn.. 14 15 2Philadelphia. 14 4
Batteries Ragon. and Edwin; Wal
lace, Moore and Klllifer.
New York 9, Boston 6.
mrm vnpir .Tnlv 1 New York won
its 13th straight victory, defeating
Boston, 9 to 6. In the third Inning,
Wilson hit a home run Into the left
field bleachers with the bases full.
In the eighth, Merkle hit the ball
over the left field fence. Score:
RHE ti.nn.
Boston...... 6 S 2NewTork... 9 110
Batteries Tyler and Rariden; Ames,
Tesreau and Wilson.
Boston 4, Sew York 1.
NEW YORK, July 1. New York lost
to Boston ' again , despite McConnell's
fine pitching. ' The score: , .
, R.H. E. R.H.B.
Boston 4 S lNew York..l 2
Batteries Hall and Cady; McCon
nell and Sweeney.
Boston 4,' New York 1.'
BOSTON, June 1. Boston took an-
tvntn Wow York despite
fine pitching by McConnell. Although
credited with only three hits, the locals
made four runs, each drive figuring- in
the run getting. -In
the sixth Inning after McConnell
...HAaidlv naaacal with a base
on balls, Lewis doubled to left, scoring
two men, and later crossea mo yia
himself. Score:
phwi R. H. E.
Boston.... 4 8 lNew York. 16 2
Batteries Hall and cady; McDon
nell" and Sweeney.
Detroit S, Cleveland 2.
DETROIT, July 1. Mullln held
Cleveland to five hits, three of them
being made by Lajoie, who had a per
fect day at bat. Detroit hit Gregg
hard and won easily, 8 to 2: The locals
made seven runs after two men were
out. Score: .
R.H.E.I R.H.E.
Detroit... 8 11 0Cleveland. 2 5 8
Batteries Mullin and Stanage;
Gregg, George and O'NeiL .
Philadelphia , Washington C.
WASHINGTON, June . 1. Philadel
phia buncliedhitsonaroom
Take a 22
on your
Single-shot...... .f 1.50 and $2.00
Single-shot........ $2.50 to $5.50
Single-shot $3.50 to $5.50
$3. SO.
$6.50 to $16.90.
Also Full Line All Make SPORTING
RIFLES for Large Game.
Everything for the Ontlag."
t WD01BA11 ..eailPv. 'HJXML -
Opposite Spaading Buflding "
Your Clothes Buying
When we say that
"Styleplus" Clothes
are as good in every
detail as any clothes
made for $22.00 we
mean exactly that,
and that we are here
to back up onr state
ment to the letter.
and fit
O W SL 1
Clothing C
On Wtasirngtoo Q
sixth and seventh innings and won
from. Washington, 6 to 2. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
PhiladeL.. 6 9 l;WashIngt'n 2 4 1
Batteries Brown and Lapp; Pelty,
Groom and Henry.
At St. " Louis St. Louis-Chicago
game postponed, wet grounds.
St. Paw latvA Makes QnAck. Work ot
' . English Champion. '
T5BT -fOTUt, 3uy . NWie GttjDona,
of St. Paul, knocked out Sid Burns, the
welterweight champion of England, in
the fifth round of a scheduled ten
round bout tonight at Madison Square
The knockout eame eight seconds Be
fore the bell ended the round and
Burns was unable to face his opponent
for the next round.
Rainier Wins From Cathlamet.
RAINIER. Or.. Julv 1. (Special.)
Ranler won from Cathlamet yesterday
8 to 7. Before the game Cathlamet
was tied with St. Helens as leaders in
the Lower Columbia League. Features
were batting of Mahan, Touscher, C
Van Hoomison and Roy Watkins. Cole
man struck out 13 men. score;
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Rainier ....8 9 4Cathlamet ..7 9
Batteries Patterson and "Van Hoomi
son; Coleman and Beebe.
McMInnvllle Gets Defeat.
a-v-mvTTT.TTTS Or.. Julv 1. (SDecIal.)
McMinnville was defeated on its
home grounds yesterday oy ine Cor
nelius Cubs with a score of 5 to S. The
locals were unable to hit Martin, wno
only allowed four hits, while the vis
itors received seven hits. The visitors
had the better of the argument. Bat
teries Cornelius, Behrman and Mar
tin; McMinnville, Krause and Slgby.
II in
EVERY garment is correct
ly cut and tailored with
utmost skill. Non-chafing,
good-looking, wear-resisting
fabrics. ' No trouble to put on
and take off.
Thit Red Woven Label
B. V. D. Cost
C Utnler-
.made: for thel
Ta . a w
and L50 a
(TrmJ Mmrl . 17. JVi. Of. iJ
is sewed on every undergar
ment. Take no undergarment
without this label.
The B. V. D. Company,
New York.
Portland, Oregon.
Roman Chariot Races
The Famous Racing Teams of Southern California'
Country Club Track, July 4 and 8, 2:30 P. M.
A 1- STAN1 .EY
Winner ot Oolrtm Belt
CaUlornla noaoo
Roman Standing Races, Pony Express Races, Relay Races,
Roping Contest and Fancy Riding Admission 50c
Sunday, July 7, 2:30 P.M.
Twelve Events. Music by Campbell's American Band
ADMISSION 50c. Take Rose City Car
wherever you do it
you know this much
that your better judgment
in style, material
for the amount of
o m p a n y
fj Nctar Seventh
J fit.
"I Must
Smoking.' Yes, stop smoking rich,"
black Havana cigars. But there's
no need to give up the pleasures
of a good cigar. Smoke a light,
harmless blend of Havana and
domestic leaf like the mellow
Gen! Arthur
mm Cigar
10c and 3 for 25c
M. A. Gunst CS. Co, Inc. .
For Blistering Days
B. V. D.
.y-v a T ntrr T TXTT T7T PT TTT -Tr t
taia (Pit.
$1.00. $1.50.
$2.00. $1.00
and ts.ov
i suit.
IWfi CmmtH)
Winner of Diamond Medal
i'endleton. Or., itoundup