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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
SNAPSHOTS OF PARTICIPANTS IN ROSE FESTIVAL AQUATIC PROGRAMME YESTERDAY AFTERNOON
89 TRACK STARS
TAKES TWO EVENTS
TO COMPETE TODAY
Don Vickers Wins State Ti
tles in 100 and 200
Championship to Be Decided
at Big Meet on Multno
mah Field at 2 P. M.
DR. MANION AGAIN WINNER
NEW RECORDS EXPECTED
i"1". 1 i m
Credit for Pastes 100 Yards of
Bay Goes to Lewi- Thomas.
Girls Occupy Important
Place on Programme.
OKOEON STATE -M1MMING
100 yards, open Don Vlckera, of
open Don vickers, of
Time, 2:52 1-5.
open Counter Wheeler,
of Multnomah Club. Time, 8:38 4-5.
Fancy diving Dr. Lorane Manlon.
Multnomah club, 48 in SO points.
100 yards. Junior, la years and un
der1 Frank Klernan, Multnomah
Club. Time, 1:23 1-6.
Don Vickers, the Eugene T. M. C. A.
swimmer, who finished second to Lewis
Thc.nas in the J.OO-yard event of the
Oregon state championships last year,
proved the most consistent performer
in yesterday's swim, held under the
auspices of Multnomah Club as a Rose
Festival aquatic feature, winning two
1911 titles, 100-yard and 200-yard.
The Eugene boy had little competi
tion in the 100-yard number, winning
handily from E. E". Pautz. The time
was slow, but the winner was not
forced to extend himself. In the 200
yard event Norman Ross, the winged
"M" entry, put up a game struggle for
10 yards anil was two yards ahead,
but weakened toward the end and Vick
ers won with yards to spare.
Imrnt Vcr- Times Stand.
The tinie in all events did not ap
proach that of last year, but the course
was exact. Instead of short. Lewis
Thomas went the fastest 100 of the day.
negotiating the course in 1:17 1-5 in
the 100-yard handicap. Thomas was
handicapped six seconds over the first
starter and ten from the time the gun
was tired. E. F. Pautz won the race in
1:20 1-5, hut Thomas, carrying a four
second handicap over him, was only one
Collister Wheeler, the Multnomah
Club distance man. won the 500-yard
swim, beating Gus Mankurtz, of the
same club, by 25 yards. This made
wheeler's second successive victory in
this event and gives him permanent
possession of the valuable Hamblett
challenge trophy. Mankurtz won the
cup in 1911.
Dr. Lome Manlon was the second re
peater of the day. the Multnomah Club
fancy diver who carried off high honors
In 1!12 winning the championship for
the second successive time.
Mrs. Meyer Wins n first.
Miss Millie Schloth'a swimmers mo
nopolized the 50-yard competition for
women, Mrs. Constance Meyer winning
llrst place in 66 seconds, with Miss Ella
Hauman second and Miss Clair Karry
Only two youngsters started in the
60-yard race for boys under 12 vears
of age. Jesse Dlgman winning In 61
seconds and James King following
Prank Kternan won the 100-yard race
for 18-year-old boys in 1:23 1-5 against
P. LlndBtrom and Henry Hanno. Jr.,
who finished In the order named.
The officials of the meet were: Prank
E. Watkins. starter; G. L. Wallace G
S. Taylor and "Doc" Shaw, timers!
rank E. Watkins. Jack Latourette and
R. S. Farrell. judges of diving: "Doc
Shaw, announcer; Arthur Cavlll. clerk
The summary of results:
r.O-yard. Juniors under 12 years Jesse
Dlgman. first; James King. second.
100-yard. Juniors 18 years and under F
Klernan. first: F. Llndstrom. second: Henry
llanno. Jr.. third. Time. 1 :23 1-5
r.0-yard. women Mrs. Constance Meyer
rtrst: Miss Ella Bauman, second; Miss Clair
l-"arry. third. Time, :38.
100-yard handicap E. F. Pautz (8) first
Lewis Thomas (101. second: Henry Hanno'
Jr. .8). third Time. 1:28 1-5. Best tune!
Thomas. 1-17 1-5.
Fancy diving Dr. I.orno Manlon .
r. Talt. second: O. K. Jeffcry. third. Man
lon scored 4S points in a possible 50 in five
? ?: Z?"' 47; Jenr'. : E. Spamer and
Lewis Thomas. 45.
200-yard Don Vickers. first: Norman
-.ntv xvicrnan. tnird. Time
- :52. 1-5.
500-yard Collister Wheeler, first; Gus
k Sc'V'r'2. E5?' r- B'rnp third. Time.
SO. 4-5, a:5H2-5.
lOO-yard. open Don Vickers. first E F
"'u),x- "ocond. (Only two starters.)' Time!
M WION M MANKntTZ NAMED
I'aticy Diver and Middle Distance
Swimmer Go to Spokane
r l tne BonmtiaiAsi r,r k r
- - - - " festi
val BTWlmm in ST nieer vfti-rto
... . ... llHULi
I-rank EC Watkins. swimming chairman
f Multnomah Club, announced that
Jr. Urne Manlon. fancy diver, and Gus
Mankurtz, middle-distance swimmer
will be the Multnomah Club entries tti
the Pacific Northwest Association
champlouships at Spokane on Monday
Mankurtz will be entered In the 200
600. and SOO-yard swims, but mav start
in but the last two. Mankurtz Is one
of the veteran swimmers of the club
and while he was defeated vesterdav by
Oollisler Y h m 1 r- W 1. 1 j - . , .
send him to Spokane. Manlon Is twice
wietjon state cnampion fancv diver
Arthur Cavlll, Winged "M." swim
ming instructor, will leave Sunday w
AMERICAN BOXERS SUPREME
In Contest With Canadian Amateurs
Yankee Take Four of Six.
CLEVELAND, O., June IS. The long
disputed question of amateur boxing
supremacy between the United States
and I'umiiia was settled here tonight at
tlo Cleveland Athletic Club, when teams
composed of Amateur Athletic Union
champions from both sides of the border
line clashed, and the Americans won
four out of six bouts.
No decisions were given in any of
ATT EI. MAY FIGHT KILBANE
Su Francisi-o Promoter Negotiates
for Bout J-ine 30.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 13. A local
fight promoter has secured Feather
weight Champion Johnny KUbane's
consent to a match with Abe Attell.
ex-title holder. He telegraphed today
to Attell In an effort to stage the bout
by June 30.
KUbane, who recently stopped .Tlmmv
Fox. a local boy. in six rounds, still is
In thl. vicinity. Attell is iu New York.
BETTING ON POLO EVEN
EXGIAM) AXD AMERICA OTiASH
FOR SECOND GAME TODAY.
Despite Easy Victory for Yankees in
First Contest Shifts in liine-tTp
of Teams Change Outlook.
NEW YORK, June 13. Despite the
rather easy victory of the United
States team in Hie opening same of
the international polo series, a close
contest is predicted in the second game
with the English cup challengers at
the Meadowbrook club fleM tomorrow
afternoon. Various factors contribute
to this impression, including the inti
of "Monte" Waterbury at 'No. 2 on the de-
tenaing four, While Louis Stoddard, who
has been named to play in his place.
in iaii uul two goats Deiow waterbury
In the polo association ranking, it is
thought that the breaking up of the
"Big Pour" combination play will result
from the general change in the lineup.
In order to use Stoddard to the best
advantage it has been decided to move
the New Haven player up to No. 1.
shifting Larry Waterbury back to the
position usually held by his brother.
This chance undoubtedly will break up
the American team play to some extent
since the two Waterburys, Whitney
and Milburn have been playing together
for years and no substitute, regard
less of his skill with mallet ami mount,
can fit into the combination at the
eleventh hour and co-operate with the
nicety of a veteran like "Monte" Water
bury. A change in the English line-up will
also mark the second game, for F. M.
Freake, reservist, has been substituted
for Captain A. Noel Edwards at No. 2
in the cup challengers' formation. This
re-arrangement is said to be due to the
fact that Captain Edwards has been off
form for a week in both hitting and
riding. Mr. Freake, who will take
his place, is a veteran of international
play, having been at No. 2 for England
In the matches of 1902 and 1909.
Just what the result of these shifts
will be, polo experts are unable to
state. It is the general Impression,
however, that the invading line-up will
he stronger than the four of last Tues
day. It is certain that the American
team will be unable to "jump" the
challengers as they did in the first
game since the English will bring out
their best ponies for the opening
period In preparation for just such
tactics. The betting on the outcome of
tomorrow's game was at even money.
BREWERS LOSE PLATER BEALL
National Commission Rules in Case
of Cleveland Transfer.
CINCINNATI, June 13. The National
Baseball Commission, in a decision to
day declared the transfer of Player
John W. Beall from the Cleveland
American League Club, to the Mil
waukee American Association Club to
he void owing to neglect of the former
club to ask for waivers on the player.
The Cleveland club is fined $25 for its
failure to comply with the commis
sion's rules relative to the asking of
waivers and the player is awarded to
the Chicago American League Club
upon the payment of the waiver price.
The Boston National League club also
wanted the player.
The decision was the outcome of
Beall's application to be declared a free
agent, his allegation before that he
was not signed to a regular contract
previous to March 25. This application
was denied by the commission.
Mrss GREEK WINS FINAL
Edna Wlldey Bested in "Women's Na
tional Tennis Championships.
PHILADELPHIA, June 18. Miss
Dorothy Oreen, of the Merion Cricket
Club, today defeated Miss Edna Wlldey,
of Plalnfleld. N. J., in the final round
of the women's National tennis cham
pionship in singles. The score was
R-2. -4. Miss Green tomorrow will
meet in the challenge round Miss Mary
Browne, of California, the title holder,
for the championship.
Miss Green and Miss Wlldey, who
held the state championship In the
""'". win oppose airs. Robert Wil
liams, the Metropolitan champion, and
Miss Mary Browne, National champion
in the final round of the doubles to
morrow. In the doubles semifinal Mrs. Wil
liams and Miss Browne defeated Miss
Helen Alexander and Miss Dorothy
Disston, 6-L 6-2, and Miss Green and
Miss Wlldey won from Mrs. Dixon and
Mrs. sands, 6-3, 6-4.
In the semifinal round of the mixed
doubles Miss Mary Browne and W. T.
Tllden. Jr., defeated Miss White and
R. Evans, Jr.. 6-2, 2-6. 6-4 and Miss
Green and C. S. Rogers defeated Miss
Bauer and A. Kennedy, Jr.. 6-0. 6-4.
i GOLF TROPHY PLAY MONDAY
"Western Sportsmen to Compete for
. Tom Morris Memorial.
CHICAGO. June 13. Reports from
Secretary Wlllard, of the Western Golf
Association. IndlrAtA a lar.n nnlpv
for the Tom Morris memorial trophy
competition winch will be played on
Monday throughout the country. More
than 30 clubs have announced their in
tention to compete and several others
will be heard from. It is expected before
the entry list closes on Saturday night
Each club will nominate eight men
to play against par of the course. The
official distances by which par scores
are computed follow:
Up to 225 yards, par is three; from
226 to 425 yards, four; from 426 to 600
yards, five; from 601 yards and up, six.
The Los. Angeles Country Club team
was the winner last year.
Cue Champion In City.
Lew Shaw, the acknowledged cham
pion fancy shot pool and billiard ex
pert of the world, arrived In Portland
yesterday from San Francisco and will
remain a week. Mr. Shaw likely will
appear in exhibitions at local billiard
halls. Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock
the veteran will give an exhibition at
the rooms of the Portland Press Club.
He appeared there several months ago
and created a tremendous sensation.
Wafer Baseball Is New Game.
NEW YORK June 13. Water base
ball, the latest sport novelty, is being
tried out at a natatorium in an amuse
ment park here with, the idea of organizing-
a local eight-club league. The
game includes piany pf the features of
regular baseball with unique varia
tions, including diving for bases in
stead of sliding.
Practice Polo Game.
A practice polo game will be held
this afternoon at 3:30 between the two
"Waverly teams at the Waverly Golf
G. W. BANCROFT MISSING
Young Van Has ervoua Break
down Which Brings on Delusions.
George W. Bancroft disappeared from
the home of A. C. Bancroft, at Gar
den Home, Tuesday afternoon and is
being sought by relatives, assisted by
Deputy Sheriffs Curtis and Lumsden.
He recently suffered a nervous break
down, which brought on delusions, and
fears for his physical safety are en
tertained. When Bancroft disappeared he wore
a cream -colored mohair shirt, black
overalls and leather slippers. He is
32 years of age. weighs about 170
pounds, is dark complexioned and 5
feet 10 Inches in height. Until re
cently, when he took sick leave in
the hope of benefiting his health, he
was in the Government employ as a
NINE FINISH AT TILLAMOOK
High School Commencement Exer
cises Held Before Large Crowd.
TILJjAMOOK. Or., June 13. (Spe
cial.) The commencement exercises of
the Tillamook High School were held
In the Christian Church before a large
attendance tonight. The graduates
are Ruth M. Burgo. Helen M. Beals,
Flora O. Edgar, Gertrude M. Schlappi,
John Ebbinger, Maud Lucas. Wllma
Gesler, A. Paul Edgar and Benly Stan.
The address to the graduates was
made by Rev. E. H. Hicks, of Roseburg.
Presentations of the diplomas was made
by W. C. King, chairman of the School
Consul-General at Paris Resigns.
WASHINGTON. June 13. Frank Hol
romb Mason, formerly a Cleveland
newspaper man. in the Consular Service
since 1SS0. and Consul-General at Paris
since ISOo, has resigned. Secretary
Bryan made the announcement today.
,7Zf, nsf POO
ENCAMPMENT DATE SET
National Guard of Oregon Will
Gather on Grounds Xear
Tillamook July 8.
General orders were Issued by Adjutant-General
Finzer yesterday for
the annual encampment of the Third
Regiment, Oregon National Guard,
which will take place at Tillamook,
July 8-16. Splendid grounds have been
selected near the town. The follow
ing are the details of the order:
The companies of the Third Infantry sta
tioned outside of Portland will leave their
respective home stations en route to Tilla
mook. Or., as follows:
Company to leave Corvallis on special
train via Albany, July S, at 6:46 o'clock
Company "i;" o leave Dallas. Julv 8 at
7:05 o'clock A. M en route to Salem.
Companies "i- and G" to leave Salem over
the Southern Pacific on train No. 1", second
section, July 8. t 8:10 o'clock A. M.
Company "I" to leave Woodburn over the
Southern pacific on train Xo. 10. second sec
tion, July 8. at 9 o'clock A. M.
company "t," to leave Oregon Cltv over
the Southern Pacific on train No. Ml second
section. July S. at 9:50 o'clock A. M
The first section will leave the Union de
pot over the Southern Pacific en route to
Tillamook. Jul, 8, at S o'clock A. M., and
will consist of one baggage car and four
coaches. The following organisations will
take this section: Headquarters, band, com
panies H, B and ambulance company.
The second section will leave the Union
aepot over the Southern Pacific en route to
Tillamook. July 8, at S:25 o'clock A M
and will consist ot on baggage car and four
coaches. Companies E. V, K and C will use
- EHSf Lieutenant Krancls C Endicott,
I nlted States Army Inspector-Instructor on
auty -itn the organized militia ot this state
will accompany the Third Infantry
Sergeant John Malloy, company "P." Sixth
Infantry, Sergeant-instructor, on duty with
the organized militia of the state will ac
company the Third Infantry.
Make Quick Change Prom Primitive
to Modern Musical Instruments in
Portland Player Pianos Replace
"When the Indians from the Glacier
anonai Park arrived at Portland to
attend the Rose Festival. sent here
through the courtesy of Mr. Louis TV.
Hill, president of the Great Northern
Railway, it became evident that thev
were willing to transact business on
men own account as well as to en
1?y the "good times" provided by the
white man. They had evidently heard
about Eilers big music house in Port
land, the head of the Nation's largest
chain of music houses, for they insisted
on calling there and selecting player
pianos for their own use at Glacier Na
Princess Dawn Mist became very
much enthused over the latest model of
the Eilers Bungalow Player Pianos and
selected one for her own use. Four
other bungalows were selected and will
be shipped at once to the p"ark. While
the Indians of today still cling to their
native costumes and manner of living,
to a great extent, they are well in
formed as to their white brothers' in
ventions and achievements and take
great pleasure In showing their up-to-dateness
by providing themselves with
the best products of the modern world,
especially If there are any educational
benefits to be derived.
" l M
National and International Title
holders Entered for Rose Festi
val Athletic Feature Array
of Talent Unprecedented.
With 8! athletes, representing 16 or
ganizations of the Northwest, and in
cluding Northwest, Pacific Coast, Na
tional and international champions.
competing, the 1913 track and field
hamplonships of the Pacific North
west Association of the Amateur Ath
letic Union will be held on Multnomah
Field, commencing at 2 o'clock this
The banner outdoor event of the
Northwest athletic season, today's meet
brings together an array of talent
never before seen in a P. N. A. cham
pionship competition, with five squads
struggling for team supremacy and the
deciding portion of the 136 ppints rep
resented in tne it events.
The class of talent may best be
judged by the prediction of William
Schmltt. Multnomah Club track and
field manager, and director of the huge
meet, that at least nine records of the
association will be broken. This pre
diction Is considered over-optimistic
by many, but at least half a dozen
marks, track and field, are expected
to go, particularly If no more rain falls
to slow up the track, which Is de
scribed in, the usual trite terms of
Point-Winners on Trans.
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club,
Seattle Athletic Club, Vancouver Ath
letic Club, TTnlversity of Oregon and
Oregon Agricultural College have
teams of point-winners, which will
fight from the opening pistol for team
Multnomah Club has the most impos
ing array of material, based on Interna
tional competitions, with Phllbrook,
Hawkins and Bellah, a trio of stars
who competed in the 1912 Olympic
Games at Stockholm. Seattle Athletic
Club has Edmundson. a 1912 world's
championship entrant, and Con Walsh,
who competed at the London Olympiad
in 1908. Gillis, of Vancouver, who
holds three Northwest Association rec
ords. Is the sixth Olympiad athlete In
The following are the organizations
to be represented with the athletes of
each: Oregon Agricultural College,
15; Seattle Athletic Club, 15; Multno
mah Amateur Athletic Club, 14; Van
couver Athletic Club, 10; Columbus
Club, of Portland, 3: Y. M, C. A., of
Portland, 5; Chemawa Indian School. 2;
Beaverton Athletic Club. 2; Norwegian
Turners, of Seattle. 1: Astoria Athletic
Club. 1; Corvallis Commercial Club, 1;
Washington High School, of Portland
2; Lincoln High School, of Portland. 1
Vancouver Olympic Club, of Vancouver,
B. C. 1; St. John's High School, 1. In
addition five have entered unattached.
Athletes. Arrive In City.
The vanguard of the Invading ath
letic army arrived In Portland last
night. Bill Hayward bringing 10 Uni
versity of Oregon men down from
Eugene, and Dr. E. J. Stewart and
"Dad" Moulton 15 Oregon Agricultural
College stars from Corvallis.
The 17 events of the meet.ln their
order on the programme, follow: 220-
yard dash, 220-yard low hurdles, run
nlng high lump; running broad lump.
pole vault, 16-pound shot put, 16-pound
hammer throw, 100-yard dash, five
mile run, 880-yard run, 120-yard high
hurdles, one-mile run, 440-yard dash
discus throw. 56-pound weight throw
javelin throw, one-mile relay.
The officials of the meet will be:
Referee, T. Morris Dunne; starter, Peter
Grant; clerk of course, Edgar E. Frank;
assistant clerks cf course. Roy Ren
nicker. G. R. Knight; scorer, Bert
Allen: usisstant scorer. George Bertz;
announcers, "Doc" Shaw, John Cronan;
timers, J. H. Bach, J. J. Gavin, Frank
E. Watkins; Judges of finish, Frank
Hirraar, Martin Pratt. George Gammie,
Y. D. Guillaune; inspectors, Fred
DeNeffj. Cass Campbell, J. J. Campbell,
Coe McKenna: field judges. S. Taylor.
Roscoe Hurst, Roscoe Fawcett, Robert
K-ohn, Jr., Hal Rasch. John Veatch;
marshals. F. B. Thompson, E. Plowden
Stott. Ralph Hurlburt. E. Shockley, G.
T. Ketcheson, Fred Martin.
New- York 3, Pittshurg 2.
PITTSBURG. June 13. Fred Clarke
selected Friday, June 13. 1913, as the
day for his return to active playing
arter ms retirement in 1911, but de
spite his presence In left field New
York took the second game of the
series, 3 to 2. Sensational work bv
the visitors outfield saved Demaree on
several occasions. In the ninth New-
York needed a run to win and got It
wnen Jieyers doubled and Herzog run
nlng for the Indian. scored when
Snodgrass doubled to center.
Pittsburg used Coleman, their new
catcher, secured from Davenport, in
the Three I League. He threw out
three Giants who tried to steal and
handled himself well for a youngster
who never saw a major league gam
and who was put to work immediately
on his arrival because an three Pitts
burg catchers are unfit for work. The
B H O A E
a i u A K.
Meyers, c .
Hersog" . .
0 o 0 0!Bvrne,3..
ailller.l . .
1 0 0 O.Wils'n.r
3 1 0 Clarke.l. ..
Adams, p . .
Totals 86 1 4 27 9 0 Totals. 82 7 27 14 2
Ran for Meyers In ninth.
New York 0 1 010000 1 3
Pittsburg 0 00 2 0 0 0 0 0 2
Runs Merkle, Murray, Herzog. Wtgr.fr
Miller. Two-base hits Merkle 2. Murray.
Meyers, Snodgrass. Home run Miller.
Stolen bases Meyers, Snodgrass. Bases on
balls Off Adams 1. Struck out By De
maree. 1. by Adams 7. Double plays
Fletcher, Doyle and Merkle; Wagner, Viox
Chicago 7, Brooklyn 3.
CHICAGO. June 13. Brooklyn played
a ragged game in the field today and
errors, coupled with bunched hits gave
Chicago the long end of an 11-inning
contest 7 to 3. and also third place
In .the pennant race. The visitors
bunched hits off Pierce In one Inning
but throughout the game he pitched In
Allen took the mound in the ninth
with the bases full and retired the
side on strike outs. Allen, later
injured himself In a.ttempting to field
Evers' bunt. Archer was hit on the
finger by a foul tip and had to retire.
Brooklyn I Chicago
Moran.r. . 5 10 O 0 Leach. m.. E 0 6 On
Cutshaw,2 5 1 1 7 4 Evers. 2... 4 2 3 4 0
Stengel. m 5 14 OOSchulte.r. 6 2 0 0 0
MILD HAVANA BLEND
EVERYBODY IS SMOKING THEM NOW
THE HART CIGAR CO.
Wheat, 1.. 5 0 4 0 0Zimmn,3. 2 0 1 01
Daubert.l A n 10 0 0 Phelan.U.. 2 0 121
Smlth,3.. 3 1 O 1 ljSaier.l. . . 4 0 12 10
Fisher.s. 5 O 1 1 0 Ct-rridon.s 1 0 0 20
Erwln.s. . 4 1 10 2 1 Mltchell.l. 3 1 1 0 O
Raeon.p. 1 0 O 0 0 Good.l 3 110 0
Hummel 1 1 0 OOBridwell.s 3 1 1 70
Stack, p. . 2 0 0 10 Needham.l 1 0 2 0 0
Allen, p.. . 1 0 0 0 1 A.rcher,s. . 3 3 2 00
Curtis. p. . 0 0 0 O 0 Breana'n.c 10 2 10
Plerce.p.. A 0 1 1 0
Totals 41 9 30 12 7 Totals. 41 10 33 18 2
None out when winning run scored.
Batted for Ragon In fourth.
Brooklyn 000 .1 000100 0 0
Chicago 0 0 31010100 1 7
Runs StenrI. Daubert 2. Smith. Erwin.
Hummel. Leach 2. Evers. Saler, Mitchell 2,
rcner. Two-oasc nits tvfrs, bietiKei,
Hummel. Hits off Ragon, 3 in 3 innings;
off Stack, 6 In 5 1-3 innings; off Allan, none
in 1 2-3 Innings and none out 1 eleventh;
oft Curtis. 1 in 1-3. Sacrifice hits Pierce,
smith. Evers Sacrifice fly Bresnahan.
Stolen bases Evers 2, Schulte, Mitchell. Cut-
snaw. Double plays corridon to Evers to
Needham. Left on bases Brooklyn 7, Chi
cago 11. Bases on bulls Off Pierce 3, off
Ragon 1, off Stack 2. off Allen 1. Hit by
nitcher Daubert, by Pierce. Struck out
Ragon 2. Pierce 4. Stack 2. Allen 3. Time
2 :40. Umpires Brennan and Eason.
Boston 6, Cincinnati 4.
CINCINNATI. June 13. Boston by
bunching hits when they counted most
won the second game of the series from
Cincinnati today 6 to 4. Ames was
knocked out of the box, in the first.
Myers carried off the batting- honors,
making three hits, including a home
run. The score:
Boston I Cincinnati
B H O A E
a h o A E
Mar'vllle.s 4 2 0 20
Batcs.m ... 2 0 0
Meyers. 1. 5 3
Connelly. 1. 1 1
8 0 0
0 0 0
6 0 0
8 5 0
0 0 0
8 0 0
Devore.m.. 2 10 00
MaraHns.r. 3 1 S 0 0
Bescher.l.. 4 2 100
Hoblitzell.1 4 2 11 0 0
Almeida.3. 3 0 0 2 0
Titus.r. . .
Mann.m . .
Groh.2.... 4 1150
B ha mer.s 3 0 2 1 0
Clarke 4 0 7 2 0
Purdue. p.. 4 1
Anies.p ... 0 0 O 0 0
Packard.. 2 10 20
Kling 1 0 0 00
Totals. .35 10 27 10 1 Totals. ..32 8 27 12 0
Batted tor Packard In ninth
Boston 4 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 6
Cincinnati OOQllllo 0 4
Runs Maranville, Meyers, Connelly, Titus,
Mann, Purdue. Bescher 2, Packard 2. Two
base hlt Oroh, Bfsrhar, Titus. Three-base
hit Maranvllle. Home runs -Meyers. Mann.
Hits Off Ames, 3 in 2-3 inning; off Pack
ard. 7 In 9 1-3 innings. Sacrifice flies
Almeida. Marsans. Stolen bases Maran
vllle, Myers, Marsans. Double play Berg
hammer, Groh to Hoblitzell. Left on bases
Boston 7. Cincinnati 0. Bases on balls
Off Purdue 3. off Amos 2, off Packard 3.
Struck out By Purdue 3, by Packard 7.
Time 2:03. Umpires Klem and Orth.
Philadelphia 5, St. Louis 2.
ST. IvOTj'T15, June 13. Brennan was
invincible in a.11 but the final inning
today while Harmon was hit when
hits meant runs, Philadelphia winning
the second same o the series from St.
Tiouis by a score of 6 to 2. In the
second inning Gathers, playing right
Held for St. Louis, after catching
Cravath's long fly, crashed into the
fence, fracturing his left arm. He
probably will be out of the game for
several days. Evans took his place.
St. Louis ! Philadelphia
B H O A El BHOAB
Htiggins.2 4 11 4 OiPaskert.m . 2 O 7 o o
Shectard.l ."! 0 1 1 0Dolan.2. . . 4)321
Oakei.ro.. I O 2 0 Lobert .3. . . 4 2 2 3 0
Mowrev.3. 4 O 2 0 0Ma(ee.l . . . 4 2 1 00
Kon'tchy.l 4 1 13 3 0;Cravath.r. 3 11 O0
Cathers.r. 0 0 1 0 0Luderus.l. 4 0 7 7 0
Evans.r. .. 3 0 1 0 0Doolan.s. . 4 2 1 40
O'Leary.s. 3 O 4 3 O.Pooln.c. . . 4 1 5 00
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get you play the devil with
your nerves ruin your
Why punish yourself?
Cyrns Noble, pure, old and palatable
Bottled at drinking: strength.
Sold everywhere and costs no more than
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W. J. Van Schuyver & Co., General Agents
McLean.c. 3 13 1 O'Brennan.p 3 10 2 0
Harmon. p. 2 112 0
Whitted. 1 1 0 OOj
Hauaer. 1 1 0 0 9)
Totals. 32 6 27 16 O; Totals. 32 10 27 12 1
- narmon in niniD.
Batted for Sheckard In ninth.
Philadelphia 0 0 3 1 0 O 0 0 1.".
St. Louis 0 0 O 0 f 0 o O
Runs Huggins. Whitted, Magee Z. Dooian.
Dooln, Brennan. 2-base hit--Magee. Konotchy.
Three-base hit Lobert. Magee, Dooian Sac
rifice hits Paskert. Stolen bases Lobert
Double plays Huggins. Konetchy to
O'Leary; Dooian, Dolan and Luderus; Mow
rey. Huggins to Konetchy; Lobert. Dolan to
Luderus. Base on balls Off Harmon a.
Struck out By Harmon 2, by Brennan 4.