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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 21, 1914)
&HB aiORXFNG OREGOTTTAN, TUESDAY. APRIL 21, 1914
INDIANS iW SCULP
COLTS; SCORE 7-1
Covaleskie Pitches Air-Tight
Ball and Is Given Wonder
WETZEL, ONLY, SEES HOME
Close Call to Shutout Staved Off
. When Triple to Left Center Re
sults in Score on Melchior'a
-Triple to night Center. '
Northwest tea gue Standings.
VT. U Pct.l W. L. Pet.
Spokane... 6 1 .Si'Tacoma. . . . S 4 .42S
Seattle S ! .71 4lVlctorla. .. . 2 5 .2S5
Vancouver. 4 3 -072!Portlund. . 1 6 .143
', At Spokane Spokane T, Portland 1.'
At Victoria Victoria 7. Tacoma 5.
I . At Seattle Vancouver 11, Seattle 0.
1 SPOKANE. Wash.. April 20. (Spe
cial.) Covaleskie pitched airtight ball
and was accorded magnificent support
In the opening game of the series
against the Portland Colts this after
noon and Spokane won. 7 to 1.
The big Spokane pitcher, who lost
his first out. was never in better form
than today. Three safeties, two of
them healthy triples and the other a
lucky pop over . the infield, were the
only satisfaction he gave Nick Wil
liams' men. Until the seventh Inning
not a Colt got as far as second. Net
eel who in the -fourth made a fluke
single and was thrown out with lots
to spare in attempting to steal second,
opened the seventh with a triple to
left center and scored when Melcholr
drove a triple to right center.
With a runner on third, none out
and Spokane only orie run to the good,
the Colts' chances looked good and all
the fans held their breath. Mllllgan
hit a hot one to .Wuffll down the third
base line and was thrown out at first.
Ouignl then rolled an easy one to
Ilolke. who threw Melcholr out at the
bag. Shea blocking the Portland' run
ner off cleverly. Guignl attempted to
eteal, but was caught by a wide mar
Kin -f by Shea's perfect throw. - This
was 'the only Inning in which the vis
itors were dangerous, not a single one
getting beyond first in any of the
other1 innings. In five of the nine in
lngs they went out. ne, two, three.
Loss Not Enstley's Fanlt.
Eastley, who has long been a hard
rut for the Indians to crack, was on
the mound for the Colts, and It was
not his fault that the score was not
a lot closer.
The tribe went out in order Jn the
first. In the second Jlmmie Lewis was
plven a base on balls, stole second and
eccrea on Holke's Infield hit and Mur
ray's error. The Portland catcher
dropped Guigni's perfect peg. which
had Lewis six feet off the plate. Holke
went to second on the play and scored
when Coltrln threw wild to catch
"Wuffll at first Two runs, neither of
It was not until. the. last half of the
seventh that SDokino put the game
sway beyond doubt. Lynch reached
first on an error by Netzel and was
forced at second,- Holke going "to first.
Wuffll cracked out a hard double,
Ilolke was thrown out at the plate by
Eastley. Covaleskie, who is usually
kood for about three hits a season, then
brought Wuffll home with a pretty
single, and Powell walked. Covaleskie
Bccred on Butler's single, and Powell
nd Butler reached home when Wag-J-.er
hit one a mile a minute over sec
ond. .Spokane Pangcruus in Eighth.
Spokane was dangerous again In the
eighth, when Holke and Wuffll poled
out hits, but the former was caught at
tiie plate when Thea rolled an easy one
to Eastley. Score:
Portland I Spokane
an u A &i
4 0 3 0 1 Powell. 1. ..
i O a 1 OfButler.B...
4 3 0 0 l!was;ner.2.
4 10 O U.LcwIs.r. . .
5 0 2 0 0I.ynch.m-.
5 0 7 4 ojHolke.l ....
3 O G 4 OIWuffli.3..
0 5 2 rShca.c. . .
FIGHTING MANAGER OF VENICE TIGERS, WHO BEINGS COAST
CLUB HERS TODAY FOR SIX-GAME SERIES
gW'gWBtJ- .', ""M munimy irf mnUK) nitiilliuuii iJkllWWMiMViuii.q
r - " g ' -' " . s
r - I r - h r ' P-: '
J 1 i K ' 'J ;
" ' - I i 1 ' - f'' i
I i i i " fe-"''!
L " , 'O- , TI
HIG READY FOR
2 0 4 01'
29 S 24 15 5
B H O A "E
3 0 10 0
14 2 0
2 3 3 1
0 1 O O
0 .1 o 0
2 10 10
0 4 2 0
1 0 s o
iotais. 2 S 24 li s Totals. 31 8 27 13 1
rortland 0 O 0 O 0 0 1 0 O 1
fcpokane 0 2 0 O 0 S t 7
Runs, Netzel, Powell, Lewis. Holke. Wuf-
in. Coveleskle. Two-baw; hit, Wuffll. Three-
"i. .etxei. aielcnror. Sacrifice hits.
IfliS.,T.Vnoh. Silk. KajlflPV 1. Sitnlvn
J-ewls. T airner. Baec on balls, off Coveleskle
off Kantley 3. Struck out. by Coveleskle S,
yy Eastley 2. X,cft on bases. Portland 3, Spo
kane i. Time. 1:23. Umpire, Casey,
SEATTLK SHUT OUT, 1 1 TO
"What Vancouver Did to MclTor and
Gipc Is Sad to Relate.
SEATTLE. Wash.. April 20. -Van
couver batted Melvor and Glpe all over
lite oi toaay and won from Seattle. 11
to 0. Clark, for Vancouver, was In good
form and held the locals to seven scat
tered nits. Score:
1 o 3 O Benuett.2.
1 6 0 0'McCarl.l..
O a 1 2!Brlaker.m
0 O 1 ljHlester.3.
i v u v v otteu.l.
Swain, 1.. 4
I uddy.:;. .. 2
ltrown.3. . 3
1 Vancouver .
if. H. O.A.E.
Shaw.s. . .- 4 1 2 10
O 0 0 0
1 5 0
10 3 0
Totals.. 83 7 27 10 4
2 14 0
1 12 O 0
3 2 0 0
2 3 o a
3 1 2 0
1 4 O 0
O 2 0 0
3 0 5 0
Totals. .41 15 27 12 0
Two-base hita, Ryan. Nye. Abbott. Three
base hit. wilhoit. Home ro na, Pelmas. West.
Butler. Stolen bases. Million. Bloomer.
Struck out. by Steele 6; by McGlnnity 5.
Bases on ball, off Steele 2: McGlnnity 4.
Hit by pitcher, Bloomer by Steele. Passed
ball. Carney. Wild pitch. Steele. Left on
buses. Tacoma 7. Victoria 6. Time, 1:45.
RED SOX DTtOP TWO IX DAV
Athletics Rnn Away With 8-2 and
BOSTON. April 20. The world's
champion Philadelphia Athletics broke
into the winning column of the Ameri
can League standing for the first time
this season by defeating Boston in two
Patriot day games today. The score of
the morning contest was 8 to 2 in 19
innings, and the afternoon game fi to 0.
In the afternoon game Pennock was
trong in the box as well as at the bat.
allowing the home team only four scat
tered hits. Boston got only two men
as far as third base. Scores:
B II O A E B H OAK
Murphy, r. 3 110 0!HToopor.r. 3 0 10 0
Daley. I... 4 O 1 OOlvnile.l 6 110 lO
E.eorns,2 & 3 4 2 1 Speaker.nu 4 1 Z 00
Baker. 3... 4 11 4 !LewK,l. . . SI 1 0 1
Mclnnes.l 5 2 1 1 :JaHVrln 0 0 0 00
Strunk.m. 4 12 OOiRehir.l 1 0 0 00
Harry.s... 4 z o 4 o Jardner,5 . 4 14 11
Schang.c. 5 2 E 3 0; Yerkes.3 ... 3 0 1 00
Houck.p.. O .O O 2 O Scott. s 4 17 60
Orr 1.0 0 0 OlCady.c 41410
Wyckoff.p 2 0 0 3 0R.Col'ns,p. 2 0 0 20
Plank.p. . 2 0 0 1 0 .Vamakerf 1 0 0 0 0
IBedient.p. o o o u o
IKelley.p. .. 0 O 0 0 0
Totals. 39 12 30 20 Totals. 34 0 30 13 2
Batted for Houck in third: ran for
Lewis in eighth; tbatted for Collins in ninth.
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 8
Boston 0 1 0 0 O 0 0 1 0 0 2
Runs, Murphy 2. Daley. B. Collins 2, Mc
Innes, Strunk. Barry. Lewis. Janvrln. Two
base hits, Lewis, Schang- Barry, B. Collina
2. Baker. Hits, off Houck. 3 in 2 Innings:
off Wyckoff. 2 in S 1-S lnninas; off Plank.
1 in 2 2-S Innings: off Collins, 1 In 9 In
nings: off Bedient. 2 in 1-3 liming: off Kel
ley, 1 in 2-3 inning. Sacrifice hits, raley,
Yerkns, R. Collins. Lewis. Stolen bases,
Janvrln, Gardner, Barry. .Schang, Engle 2.
louble plays. Hchang and' K. Collins. Kcott
(unassisted). Left on bases, Philadelphia 8.
Boston 8. Baso on balls, off Houck 1, off
Wyckoff 2, off Collins 2, off Bedient 3, off
Kelley 1. Struck out, by Houck 1. by
Wyckoff 1, by Plank 1, by Collins 2.
Time. 2:21. Umpires, Connolly and Dineen.
Philadelphia I Boston
B H O AEI
S 1 2 0 0'Hooper.r..
4 0 4 0 O'Engle.l . . .
0 1 0;Speaker,m
1 0 Lewis... .
4 0 0yerkes,2..
2 6 O Scott.s. .. .
1 0 OIThomas.c.
0 3 ON'n'm'kT.o 0 O O 00
iFoster.p... 2 O 1 30
Monuson.D 0 o 1 o
;Rehg 1 0 0 0
i:arrigan 0 0 o 0 0
iJanvrin" 0 O 0 Oo
Totals. .US 8 27 13 11 Totals. .2S 4 27 13 1
Batted for Thomas In seventh. "Bat-
recent bout in Raymond. Wash-, had
he so desired. Conner states that if
such had been the case the referee
would have awarded the decision and
not a draw to Anderson. Swain was in
a weakened condition due to reducing
his weight. Me had to take off 17
pounds In IS days, and as a result he
was not in his best possible condition.
Welch Adds to Ball Record.
When Oregon's crack twirler, Welch,
stopped Washington In the 4-3 game
at Seattle Saturday, it tacked another
game onto his remarkable three years'
record with the lemon-yellow. In that
time he has lost but one game for Ore
gon. Bigbee won Oregon's game with
a homer with the bases full.
A Grain of Comfort
By Dean C'olllnfi.
Daley. 1. . .
Barry.s. . .
Lapp.c . . ..
B H O AH
3 0 O 0 0
3 0 12 1 0
3 O 2 0 o
3 14 0 0
4 a O 2 1
.1 1 3 10
4 0 2 4 0
2'0 3 10
feattla... 00000000 0 0
Vancouver 00400020 0 11
Runs, Shaw 2, Bennett, McCarl. Frisk
? Br'nkar- Cheek 2, Clark 2. Two-base
bits.. Bennett, Hiester. Wottell, Clark. Sac
rifice hits, Raymond. Shaw 2. Bennelt.
5 J.en ?ase Hiester. struck out, by Mclvor
I. V"" "A rlarK, - Basea on balls.
ff Mclvor 1. off Glpe 2. off Clark 0. Dou
ble play Duddy (unassisted). Pitchers'
summary. 0 hits and 7 runs off Mclvor in
t 5 i a 4 runB off Glpe
... -o iiuiuks. v,narge aeieat to Mclvor.
'wiv, t.oo. umpire, rary,
BEES' ItALLY IS MAGNIFICENT
With Defeat-Near-Victoria Wallops
McGlnnity's Men, 7-5."
VICTORIA,' B. C, April 20. With a
Cand rally In the eighth Inning. Vic
toria came from behind today and beat
Tacoma, 7 to 5. McGlnnity had - the
liees on bis hip up to the sixth, when
they began to hit him. Steele was hit
with frequency throughout. It was
opening day here and the attendance
nearly 5000 set a record for the city,
ilayor Stewart . pitched the tirst ball,
Sir Richard McBride, Premier of the
rovince, unsealing and handing it to
him. Score: . . - .
Tacoma I Victoria ' v -
B H O A K
HOAt- PACIFIC : COAST LBAGCE
TEAM 8 FARED DURING THE
Record of games played, won and
lost.' with hits, runs and errors made
by each team last week, as follows:
. a. W.L. R. H. B.
Portland 4 2 2 16 85 0
Oakland 4 2,2 16 39 6
San Francisco.... 7 6 1 42 75 It
Los Angeles ...... 7 A a 20 61 ' 12
Venice T 4 3 26 46 5
Sacramento 7 3 4 23 61 17
Totals 36 18 18 143 317 58
Two of Oldest . Pitchers in
Business to Face Each
POWELL BULKY ATHLETE
There's a tear within my eye, kid,
And my Adam's apple chokes.
When I think of how we didn't
Cop the series from the Oaks.
We had started out so lucky.
When the first two games went
That it seemed an awful shame, kid.
We should drop those other two.
Oh, the Jinx was on the Job. kid.
Sunday it was plain to see;
That's the dope that makes me sob,
Such a score as four to three.
But there's still a grain of comfort
That relieves my doleful sighin'
When I think they couldn't do it
Without walkin' Buddy Ryan.
So this simple song I'm slngin".
Really, truly alms to show
That there's always something soothin'
For a fan's most bitter woe.
Though we split that series even.
When that last game went a-flyin'
Still it's good to think Prough dare not
Put 'em close to Buddy Ryan.
Though He Boasts of 40 Summers
as Against 32 Winters for Hig
ginbothani, Game) Promises In
terest as Powell's First.
Pacific) Cwt League btauidiacs.
W. L. Pct. W. L. Pet.
tr- tr. 1 A k T".T T .m Anirt-lea S 12 .4VO
v.nlo. . "'ll ! loSOPortland .... 0 .400
Sacramento 8 10 .444'Os.kland ....6 10 -S3
No games played traveling dar.
BT ROSCOIS FAWCETT.
When the Venice Tigers pounce upon
the field at 3 o'clock this afternoon
against the Portland Coasters, to re
sume their annual warfare, two or the
oldest pitchers in .the business will be
pitted against each other.
- Jack Powell and Irve Hlgglnbotham
are the hoary-headed octogenarians in
Powell is, perhaps, the bulkiest ath
lete in the Pacific Coast League, be
sides being one of the oldest He boasts
of 40 Summers, as against 82 Winters
for Higganbotham. Unlike the local
giant, Poweli is new to most Coast
fans, for this is his first year in the
Manager Hogan got Powell from
Louisville In trade for Sterrett and
For 19 seasons big Jack has been
pitching good ball. Patsy Tebeau
found him in 1895 and signed him for
the Cleveland Spiders. He was one of
the men the Robinsons took to St.
Louis when they transferred their
Cleveland National club to Mizxou."
The big boilermaker was among the
leading twlrlers of the American
league back about four or five years
ago. He Is said to have terrific speed
and good control.
All of which fits Higganbotham In
everv particular. -
Htg pitched for St." Louis, the Cardi
nals, in 1908. and then, after a couple
of seasons with the Chicago Cubs,
slipped back Into the minors via
Louisville, as did Powell. McCredie
bought him from Toledo.
), Two or three other ex-big leaguers
will come north with the Venice boss
this morning, among the foremost be
ing Southpaw "Doc" White, for years
with the Chicago White Sox. Pitcher
Smith, of the same club, and Babe
Borton, the big flrst-sacker who
starred with the same club for a few
months, finally going to the New York
Yanks last season in the sensational
Zeider-for-Hal Chase barter.
When it was announced during the
Winter that Hogan had fixed a deal
for "Doc" White, his old boss. Fielder
Jones, ' opined that "Doc" would have
a good year out on the Coast.
And Fielder seems to have diag
nosed the .situation with more than
ordinary acumen. White already has
pitched and won five games for the
Tigers. He took the San Francisco
Seals down twice the opening week,
winning two of the three games ac
quired by the Venetians.
Since last Fall Hogan has over
hauled considerably his batting order.
Jack Bliss, of the Senators, has been
added to the catching roster; Leard,
of the Oaks, occupies Brashear's niche
at second: McArdle, of the Seals, is
at short, and Pitcher Henley, of the
Seals. is another acquisition well
known to Portland fandom.
Hogan has been using Frans Hosp
at third base, and it win not De sur
prising to see him disporting himself
at the difficult corner most of the sea
son. Honug McArdle has been doing
wonderfully well at short.
Thus far in the year no team has
been able to make the Tigers back up,
and. those who have seen them In
action think the Tigers the most for
midable pennant stumbling block in
Los Angeles larruped Oakland un
mercifully and the Tigers rode rough
shod over the afflicted Angels. San
Francisco made mincemeat out of the
SHOWING BY FEDERALS
IS SURPRISE TO MATTY
Star Pitcher of Giants Says if New League Continues as It Has Started
Many Players Will Snap Up Next Offers.
Vj IN.; W
CJ"H if! ,ljir4j
ml iirttxx i mm
The Sanitary Ail-Gas Kitchen
PICTURE to yourself this kitchen ia operation the Rund
Automatic Gas Water Heater in the basement, without
any attention save the turn of a faucet, supplying you
with unlimited, inexpensive, pure hot water. Unlimiud because
the water runs piping hot as long as the faucet remains open
the laundry and bath supplied at the same time. Inexpensive
because the Ruud is self-operating and burns gas only while you
are drawing hot water. Pure because the water is
heated as it passes through the long copper heating coils
direct from the water main.
Think of the Modern Gas Range, especially equipped
for any mode of cooking, heat easily regulated to a "just
right" temperature, no dirt, no ashes, no excessive labor,
and all this comfort and convenience at a low cost for gas.
The best demonstration of .the merits of these
"comfort makers" is to see them in operation at
our showroom, or a postal will bring you complete
informatioa by return mail.
Portland Gas & Coke
Fifth and Yamhill Streets
w Portland, Oregon
Mil EGflf k
Kelly. c. . .
0 Of Nye. 3
B H O A E
4 1 110
3 1 2 1 0
4 3 3 0 0
4 0 10 0
3 0 110
4 2 I DO
i :; .- o
:: n it i o
2 0 0 5 1
1 11 jlnifa,H..
2 0 3 1 i Mecle.u. . .
4 0 1 0 ,
Totals. 36 11 24 IS SI T.itHls. .30 RL'7 14 1
Tacoma o 0 2 1 0 1 0 0 i
Victoria 0 U 0 0 0 1 1 3 7
T'.uns. Million a. Butler. McMullin. West.
"ye. f'rum. Delmas. Wilhoit. l.amb. Kvan 1'.
fc'acrifive hit CTuin, Sacrifice fly, Steele!
ted for Foster in eighth. Kan for Gard
ner in eighth.
Philadelphia 04O0O010 1 8
Boston .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0
Huns. Mclnnes, Strunk. Barry 2, Lapp,
Pennock. Three-bft hits, Pennock, Strunk, I
Iuis. Hits, oft Foster In 8 lnnlnsrs; oft
Johnson. 2 In 1 Inning. Sacrifice hlut, Kn.
fie. Speaker, ltpp. Barry. Stolen bases.
xerKes. uaraner. uouDle play tlarry la,,
nssisted). Left on bases, Philadelphia 4,
Boston 7. Bases on balls, off Pennock 3.
off Foster 2. Hit by pitcher. Carrigan by
Pennock). Struck out, by Foster 3. by Pen
nock 1. Time, 1:30. Umpires. Dineen ana
CHICAGO. April" 20. Chicago-St.
LouiB KJrtn postponed; cold.
DETROIT. April 20. Cleveland-Detroit
same postponed; "cold. .
NEW YORK, April 20. New York
Wasiiington game postponed; rain.
IJml Had Xo Edge, Conners Savt.
CENT R AHA, Wash..' April 20. (Spe
cial.) Eddie Connere, manager of Joe
tiwain. Is Indignant over the reports
that Bud Anderson could have knocked
Swain out in the fourth rouad of their
BY CHRISTY MATH EW SON.
The Giants' Star Pitcher.
EW YORK," N. Y., April 20. (Spe
cial.) Many calculations have
been upset In baseball since the
season started. The clubs that 1 ex
pected to get the jump havo fallen
down, and the supposed weak ones
have come ' through in pretty good
shape so far. The Federal League also
has got away with flying colors, an
other unexpected development, from
my point of view. But. after all, the
showing of the first week does not
amount to much.
The new organization has made a
profound impression on the ballplay
ers lately, especially since the opening
of the league in Baltimore across the
street from where the Giants were
meeting the Baltimore International
Laguers. There was not room in the
Federal League's grounds for the crowd
which desired to attend, and some of
the overflow came across the street to
see the Giants' big game. But all the
enthusiasm was over the rival attrac
tion. A big holiday was made of the
occasion in Baltimore, and the Gover
nor of Maryland attended.
Some of the members of the New
York club expressed their surprise at
the showing. If the Feds can keep up
this sort of attendance pace for any
length of time they are going to con
vince the ballplayers that they really
have a league. Many of the stars in
the big leagues have been holding off
until the Feds got under way before
believing that the new organization is
liable to stick. A lot of them will lis
ten to offers for next season, if the
present showing holds up.-
Of course this large attendance at
the start may be simply the result of
the curiosity of the fans to see what
the new league will do, and may not
bo any true indication of how far the
league will go. Almost (anybody - will
go once to see a new exhibit, but if the
real goods are not on display pernio-
nently, they won t go again.
As T have na.id before, I don't think
that the new league has the ballplay
ers to carry it through the season with
the) patronage necessary for success In
these days of high salaries. However,
if the Feds make it this year, it is go
ing to be easier for them to pick up
the real stars next Winter. You would
be surprised at the sensible players in
the business who are beginning to take
the Federal League seriously. I know
of one man wh5 has been on a club
that has taken three world's champion,
ships, who made this remark to me recently:
If the Federal League makes me an
offer next -Fall like the one it did last,
I'm going to consider it a long time. If
I don t take It, I'll worry somebody
Even some of the Giants are wonder
ing what it is all coming: to, but the
older players on the club are too loyal
to McGraw and too sure of the future
of the team to do any Jumping. How
ever, the good start of the Federal
League baa worried the club owners,
because it was confidently hoped by
the powers in organized baseball that
the new league would crack as soon as
it saw the light of April sunshine. AH
baseball men realize that the new
league means the expenditure of a lot
of money before it either cracks or Is
taken into organized baseball. The
players appreciate this fact, too, and
they are going to. profit by it. because
they know that as soon as the war is
settled, the scale of salaries is going
to be badly cut.
A prominent baseball magnate as
sured me last week that under the new
scale of wages only, a few clubs in
organized baseball have any chance of
making money this year. Of course,
the Athletics, the Giants, the White
Sox, with their solid Chicago patronage,
and one or two more teams which
should finish in the first division.
should show -a profit. This magnate
added that the club owners in the Fed
eral League -did not have a chance to
get anything on the good side of the
ledger with the salaries in that or
ganization exaggerated as they are at
present and the added expense of the
new parks to carry. Such men as
Falkenberg. formerly of Cleveland,
ilenorix. wltn tne firates last year.
and Seaton are taking; down enormous
pay, while Knabe, Tinker. Doolan. and
the rest are getting the real cream in
the money line.
Beavers and Ihe Tigers tied them on
their home grounds.
Add to these proxy comparisons the
fact that Venice also has a series over
Sacramento to Its credit and you will
readily Bee that Venice looms up now
as the best bet in the Coast League.
However, trie season is too young
yet to indulge in pennant predictions.
Portland always comes stronger
after McCredie has had time to pet his
team In lighting shape. He is handi
capped by having to train away oft in
a foreign land with no outlet for
Sacramento is bound to come
stronger, too, after a month or two,
while San Francisco is pretty sure to
become more phlegmatic as the sea
Venice generally holds to pretty stilt
gait the entire season through, but,
somehow or other Hogan seems to lack
the supreme driving power at the finish
tape. He h'as been nosed out so often
that it likely would send a chill down
the Hogan back should he get within
striking distance this Fall.
Los Angeles, as heretofore, is the
deep-dyed mystery of the current cam.
palgn. A few weeks ago most of the
wiseacres had the Dillon tribe figured
the most to-be-feared team in the
league, but. the way the Tigers
trampled upon them was shameful.
Perhaps It was the same old jinx
that always ha" troubled Xlllon in his
settoes with Venice. Portland does
not face the Angels until the first week
in May, however, so we will not
wrinkle our fair complexion worrying
over that phase of the dope.
CATtPKXTIER TO MEET GUNBOAT
French Champion to Go CO KounUis
for Stake of $25,000.
LONDON, April 10. Georges Carpen.
tier, the French champion, signed
articles today for a 20-round contest
with "Gunboat" Smith for a stake of
o,000. .offered by Dick Burge, and a
sido bet of $2500.
The fight is to take place in June at
OJAI TOURNEY IS GLASSY
TEN MS l'LAV IV SOUTH TO DRIMj
Two Pacific Coast Teams Made lO
Hits Without Run Uaring 1013
T doesn't seem possible for a team
to pile up ten hits off an oppost
tlon pitcher and yet not score a single
run, but, in 1913, two Pacific Coast
League clubs did this stunt, Oakland
and Portland being the sufferers.
July 25 Dutch Klawltter. of Sacra
mento. beat Portland 3 to 0, and
allowed ten safeties.
July 1 . Roy Hitt, of Venice, beat
Oakland 1 to 0 allowing ten safe
These two records technically were
outdone in the final Portland-Sacra-
mento srame of the year, at Sacramento.
but. this latter was a iarce game. ,
Kenworthy twiriea lor tne senators
for five innings and allowed 11 hits.
Sacramento winning S to 0. The game
cannot be taken seriously alongside
the two ten-hit engagements.
Klawitter figured in another notable
pitching performance last year, losing
a one-hit game to Venice. ine soor
was 2 to 0.
"Giants" Defeat Idaho U., 13-0.
MOSCOW, Idaho, 20. (Special.) To
a crowd that was just about one-third
as large an had been expected the game
between the university baseball nine
and the colored "Giants" from Chicago
presented on the new athletic field Fri.
day a full measure of enjoyment. The
score was 13 to 0 in favor of the
Tho Forest service Is compiling a new
volume table for calculating the board con
tents of standing Western yellow pine tres
In the Southwest. Tt Is based on actual
measurements of 8000 trees.
Floreaee Suttoa AmoKg Those to Be
Seen oat Courts This Week With
283 Other Entraata.
LOS ANGELES. April 20. (Special.)
Entries for the Ojal Valley annual
tennis tournament, which will open
next Thursday at Nordhoff. exceed the
283 of last year, according to C. W.
Wooldredge and R. M. Griffith, of
Thatcher School, who are in Los An
In addition to excelling in number
of entries any tournament in the
United States, the Ojal events will pre
sent big league class, both in the com
petitions for men and for women.
In the women s doubles event. Miss
Florence Sutton and Mrs. Kearne. of
Riverside, winners of last year's Ojal
tournament and also winners of the
women's doubles in the Maryland-
uuntington tournament, again will
compete. Among those who will op
pose the champions will be Miss Kin
caid and Miss Jessie Grieve, of tho Uni
versity of Southern California; Miss
Dorothy Linnard, of Pasadena; Miss
Ena Young, of Bishops School. La Jolla,
and Miss Maud Lowell, of Stanford.
In the intercollegiate doubles Eu
gene Warren and Harold Huntington
will represent the University of South
ern California. Harold Herlihay and
Fred Eldred will Play under Occidental
colors, while Ira Cate will be one of
the team representing Pomona. To win
intercollegiate honors the southerners
will have to overcome Willis Davis, of
the University of California, who, at
the Long Beach tournament last year,
played Tom Bundy a five-set match,
and his partner. Emery Rogers, mem
ber of the championship team in last
year's Ojal lnterecholastic and a run
ner-up in the Stanford lnteracholastic
which was won last year by Barber,
and McCormick, of Los Angeles High
School, present Oregon champion.
GIRLS TAKE SWIMMING TEST
Several Juniors Successful ind Wee
Tots Show Efficiency.
The first Junior swimming and diving
test of the Portland Y. W. C. A. was
held in the association tank last Sat
urday with 18 taking part. The re
quirements for the test were to swim
the tank 20 consecutive lengths, or 380
yard's, showing three different strokes.
breast, side and back strokes along
with a plain front and a plain back
Those who successfully passed the
examination given by Miss Mille
Schloth were Blanch and Marion
Fisher, Grace Goodall. Dorothy Green,
Harrlette Walters and Vera Sheldon.
Theso Juniors now are entitled to wear
a pin of special design which bears the
Inscription, "Swtmminsr una Divlns.
Portland Y. W. C. A."
After the tostM a life-saving ex
hibition was presented by the entire
class including little Doris McCllntock,
aged years. Doris successful ly
swam the length of the pool in a rescue
act, dragging her swimmingr teacher.
Miss Schloth, to safety. Ruth Helms.
another wee miss, repeated the per
In an exciting raco of 28 yards Ruth
Bruere, daughter of Dr. Gustav Bruere.
showed the fastest tpeed. while Dorothy
Green, daughter of T. 11. Green, UnlEhed
first among- the older grlrls. Those
taking part in the meet were: Virginia
Wilson. Alice and Ruth Bruere, Vera
Sheldon, Dorothy Green, Harrlette
Walters. Grace Goodall. Blanch Fisher.
Marion Fisher. Kutll Helms. Doris Mc
Cllntock. Jean McDonald. Eileen
Stephens, Mildred Barnes, Vivian John
son, Eva Schultz, Agnes Sehultz and
Ilillsboro Mooe Team Victor.
HILLRBORO, Or.. April 20. (Spe
cial.) For the first time this year the
Archer-Wiggins Weonas team of Port
land loKt, the local Mouse baseball team
trimmtiiar them 9 to 3 here yesterday.
Two pitchers were ustd by the visitors
but to no avail, as 11 hits were secured
by the winners. Martin and Phelps
worked for the winners with Jorgnn-
son, Schwartz and Broden for the
Weonas. -4.;."... - "
Cheney Heady to Join Federals.
ST. LOUIS. April 20. Larry Cheney,
pitcher of the Cubs, conferred with
Manager Tinker, of tho Chicago Fed
erals, today and It was reliably re
ported practically decided to Jeava the
Cuba and Join the "outlaws." The deal
Is awaiting only the sanction of Presi
dent Weesrhman, according to report.
f ' ' T fi"t"aiii fr'-ii J
CWtt rWy & C0..W. Makr
NOT GOOD AFTER APRIL 26, 1914
ROSE FESTIVAL ASSOCIATION TOUR DE
LUXE VOTING COUPON.
THIS COTTON WILL COUNT FOR ITVE VOTES
Cleea for five vote wkra wrwwrrly fillet nmt mm test te the Tm
HsaafCf tby soatU or otherwise I, Yloom 4 V. Morgaa Uulldlsia. or
he tore tho shove slate.