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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1914)
tot? woTCXTyg : oranosTAy. Tuesday.- juxe 23, 1914.
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LIKE HORSE SWAPS
Christy Mathewson Says Club
Supposed to Get Best of It
DEFECTS ALWAYS HIDDEN
Muggins' Cardinals, Now Xear Top
Had All the Worst of Pittsburg
Deal, In Fans' ' Opinion,
but Events Disprove.
ST CHRISTY MATHEWSON. THE GIANTS
NEW YORK, June 22. (Special.)
oil hiu- hasfiball trades, when
made, are attended by a hurrah and a
speculation as to which one 01 tne
n.rfiA, to the deal has got the
better of it If any one would take
the trouble to go back througn me
history of baseball, he would probably
find that almost invariably the team
which appears at first to have gained
on the transaction is the ultimate
Watching the improved work of the
St. Louis cardinals mis js
brought this thought to my mind.
When Huggins let Mowrey. Harmon
and Konetchy go to the Pirates last
Winter, in return for a flock of Ptts
i i....n.. tti f ri v rritics asserted
that Fred Clarke had put the right
life into his team to win me pei.uui.i.
"He has plugged the big gaps in his
a tta wUa ones.
.cttiii, uci.mi i...vj .. .
However, Huggins has his team
hanging around in tne viuinnj
first division this season, which is an
unusual place for the Cardinals to be,
while the Pirates, after a tine start,
have fallen back and are not doing
Quite so well as they did last year.
Cubs Surprise Fans.
To return to trades. When the deal
went through between Pittsburg and
Chicago, in 1912, which took King Cole
and Hofman to the Pirates for Leach
and Leifleld, fans and experts declared
that Clarke was getting all the best
of it, for he had obtained two young
players who had several years of base
ball left in them, while the Cubs had
drawn nothing but veterans, who
would soon wear out Both Cole and
Hofman were back in minor leagues
the next season, while Leach is still a
regular on the Cubs and has played
ffood ball for them. Leifleld had sev
eral good games left in him when he
went to Chicago. The Cubs certainly
got the best of that deal, although it
did not look that way when the trade
McGraw Is seldom stuck in a swap,
hut he caught a bad one when he let
Roger Bresnahan go in the three-cor-.
nered trade for Jack Murray and
"Bugs" Raymond, of St .Louis, and
Bchlei, of Cincinnati. Schlel seemed to
get stage fright as soon as he hit the
big town, and he never caught much
hall for the Giants, while it wan im
possible to handle Raymond. "Mac"
made this trade with his eyes open,
believing that he could take care of
"Bugs." He had been notably success
ful in handling "Bad actors," but Ray
' mor.d was one too many for him. By
this deal, McGraw lost one of the finest
catchers in the game, for Bresnahan
puts life into a team and handles pitch
rrs to great advantage. Luckily for
the Giants, Meyers developed the year
bchlei fell down.
Trades Like Horse-Swapping.
When a manager makes a trade, it
Is a good deal like swapping horses.
He usually knows some inside fact
which he does not tell, but which influ.
ences him to let this or that player
go. and he leaves it to the other fel
low" to find it out. It was not gener
1 ally known before Cole went to the
. Pirates that he was hard to manage,
but Clarke soon discovered this.
Chance, however, knew it when he let
Cole .go. After McGraw cleaned out
several of the old stars who played on
the world's champion Giants of 1905, in
a trade with Boston, he was severely
criticized, but "Mac" could see what
most spectators and newspaper critics
" could not, that the players were slow
, ing up. He had to trade them be
' fore this was generally discovered, or
he never could have done so. Most
baseball deals have a boomerang in
' ' them somewhere.
' Derrick, infielder of the Baltimore
International League team, is to break
back into the majors, after having
been with both the Philadelphia and
New York American League clubs. The
; ' Phillies now regard Derrick as a life
saver: sinca.itae- -Federal League tore
up their infield. They have asked Jack
Dunn to name his price for him, and
- I guess Dunn will be glad enough to
. do it because he has been up against
a losing proposition in Baltimore this
. . It is very doubtful whether Derrick
will make good in the big league, and
I am not saying this by way of criti
, cism of this ballplayer or to handicap
. him in his attempt for I would like to
see him succeed. He has had two
- chances to show and. when Connie
Mack lets a man go, who is worth any.
thing, it is like Harry Lauder giving
up a nickel.
The players through the big leagues
' do not seem to be in as good . shape this
i year as in previous seasons. The little
.spell of hot weather last week broke
f up many men who used to stand the
blistering heat of Summer easily. Chief
Meyers, of the Giants, has been out
of shape lately from a touch of sun
stroke or from being affected by the
heat I have never felt it so much be
fore myself. Til admit that I pitched
bad bail in the Cub series and lacked
control entirely, but the sudden switch
to hot- weather wore on me. None of
the stars has been doing so well this
year. There seems to be a general lack
Western InvaMlon Barren.
The Western invasion has not
changed vitally the prospects of the
National League race. Cincinnati has
hung along, fighting all the way. The
Giants have not done as well as Mc
Graw expected. Too many times when
the Cincinnati and Pittsburg teams, our
two closest contenders at present have
lost, the New York club has also. Op
portunities like these should be used
to gain. McGraw insists that there is
too much lying back since the club
took the lead, and is constantly after
his players to get out there and fight
It looks to me as if both Pittsburg
and Chicago are going to make bids
yet and force the Giants to hustle.
"Hank" O'Day's team showed up much
better in its last series with us than
anybody expected, especially with
"Jimmie" Archer out of the game, the
man who has broken up more battles
with the Giants than any other Cub.
I expected to find the going easier
against Chicago myself with "Joe"
Tinker - gone, but they certainly
grabbed me. It is a ball club to be
Copyright 1914. by the Wheeler Syn
Reds Would Restrain Marsans.
ST. PAUL, Minn., June 22. To pre
vent the Cuban baseball player.
Armando Marsans. from playing with
the St. Louis Federals, the Cincinnati
Reds, with whom Marsans formerly
played, asked for a restraining order
before Judge Sanborn in the United
States District Court here today.
GOLFERS TIE AT VANCOUVER
Paciric Northwest Association to Be
gin Sessions Today.
SEATTLE, June 22. The interna
tional golf match between teams of
eight men representing British Colum
bia and three Northwestern states- re
sulted In even honors today, each team
having won two and halved four in
the singles and won two in the fore
some play. The results of the fore
some match follow:.
H. Chandler Egan, Medford, Or., and
H. A. Fleager, Seattle, defeated A. V.
Macan, Victoria, and H. T. Gardner,
Victoria, 5 up and to play. Roger
Lapham, Los 'Angeles, playing for
Seattle, and O. W. Potter. Seattle, won
from B. Wilson. Victoria, and A. L.
Payne, Vancouver, 2 up. George Til
den, Seattle, and A. S. Kerry, Seattle;
lost to A. A. Jamieson, Vancouver, and
W. H. Ricardo, Victoria, one down. E.
H. Hughes, Spokane, and T.. S. Lippy,
Soartla lnat tn -T fi. MftttrSOn. ViC-
toria, and W. Bone, Vancouver, 5 down
and 4 to play.
The 14th annual meeting of the Pa
cific Northwest Golf Association, which
will continue lor live a ay a, uegina tomorrow.
BEAVERS LEAD BATTERS
PORTLAND COAST LEAGUE CLUB
HEADS LIST AT .S73.
WEST HOW HOPE
OF POLO SPORT
Atlantic Coast; Defeated.
Looking Toward Pacific
With Longing Eyes.
NEXT YEAR'S PLAY KEEN
Mighty Milburn Is About All Tbat Is
Lett to Great "Big Four" After
Campaigns Which Result In
Utter Rout Here.
Justin Fitzgerald, of Seals, Regains
Leadership of . Sluggers Relger
Now Premier Twlrler.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 22. Justin
Fitzgerald, of San Francisco, regained
the leadership of the Pacific Coast
League sluggers last week with a per-
centage of .337. Then follow Rowdy
Elliott, of Venice, Manager Del How
ard, of San Francisco, and Buddy Ryan,
of Portland, each with an average of
Other players who are batting over
.300 are: Bayless, Venice, .317; Hannah,
Sacramento, .314; Shinn, Sacramento,
and Fisher, Portland, .317;- Kaylor,
Oakland, .316; Doane, Portland, .306;
Derrick, Portland, .304; Gregory, Sac
ramento, .302; Middleton and Murphy,
Portland leads the clubs in batting,
with .273, followed by Sacramento, .264;
Oakland, .258; Los Angeles, 255; Venice,
253 and San Francisco, .249.
In fielding Venice tops the list at
.966. The other clubs are rated as
follows: Oakland, .964; San Francisco,
.964; Los Angeles, .958; Portland, .958;
Carlisle, of Venice, leads as a run
getter with 52, with Young, of Sacra
mento; Maggart. of Los Angeles, Leard,
of Venice, 48 each.
Rodgers, of Portland, leads in base-
stealing, with 32 bases, against 25 for
Young, of Sacramento.
Bayless. of Venice, has knocked out
seven home runs and 11 three-baggers
so far. Ryan, of Portland, is the next
three-base hitter, having a total of 8.
Tennant of Sacramento, with 18 two-
base hits, leads in this respect Ness,
of Oakland, and Downs, of San Fran
cisco, have 17 each. Page, of Los An
geles, has sacrificed 31 times, while
O'Leary, of San Francisco, the nearest
man to him, has sacrificed only 23
Rleger, of Portland, has wrested the
premier pitching honors from Howard
Ehmke, of Los Angeles. Of eight games
that he has pitched, be has won seven
and is rated at .875. while Ehmke, who
has lost two out of ten games, has a
percentage of .800. Decanniere, of Ven
ice, who has not pitched in weeks, has.
credit for four straight victories and
no defeats. Barn am, of San Francisco,
also has a perfect record for the three
games in which he has pttched. Mar
tioni, of Portland, ranks .800 for five
games, and Ryan, of Los Angeles, who
has won eight and lost three, stands
IRRIGATION LEAGUE WAILS
Discontinued Echo-Herniiston Sun
day Trains' Perturbs Fans.
SALEM. Or., June 22. (Special.)
Oh. somewhere In this favored land the sun
Is shining bright.
The bands are playing somewhere ana
somewnere neaxis are ugnt;
And somewhere men are laughing and
somewhere children shout.
But Echo loin with Hermlston: "Put that
train back on the route."
"That said games of baseball consti
tute the main source of recreation and
amusement for the citizens of the said
cities on Sundays and that the discon
tinuance of said motor car prevents
most of said citizens from attending
This is the pitiful wail of about 50
baseball fans, patrons of the Irrigation
Baseball League, which has clubs in
Umatilla, Hermiston, Stanfleld and
Echo, who today petitioned the State
Railroad Commission to compel the
Oregon-Washington Railroad & Navi
gation Company to restore motor-car
service between these towns on Sun
day. The service recently was discontin
ued and since then the fans have been
prevented from attending the games
except when they chanced to be played
in their home towns. Commissioner
Campbell said he realized the gravity
of the situation and that the petition
would be given immediate attention.
MEIER TO MEET DR. SELLING
Tualatin Country Club Play to Be
Closed for Trophy on Sunday.
The final match In the tournament
for the president's trophy of the Tuala
tin Country Club will be played next
Sunday on the golf links. Allen Meier
will be opposed to Dr. Selling in
the coming 36-hole contest
Ed Neustadter lost to Dr. Selling
Sunday, only after a 19th hole had to
be played. He lost to Dr. Selling one
up, while Allen Meier defeated C Fox
two up and one to go. In the final
match Meier has to overcome a handi
cap of two strokes on each round, one
on the second hole and the other on
the eighth. Will Llpman and Dr. J.
Rosenfeld are matched in the second
Game Warden Wins Point.
SALEM, Or, June 22. (Special.)
Attorney-General ' Crawford. in an
opinion today held that County Clerks
must forward unissued fishing and
hunting licenses and the stubs of those
issued to the State Game and Fish
The County Clerks of Harney and
Coos Counties have declined to return
the licenses and stubs, alleging that
they are a part of the records of their
Another "White Hope" Shows Class.
LONDON, June 22. "Tony" Ross, an
American white heavyweight pugilist,
made his debut in London tonight when
he knocked out "Kid" Jackson, a col
ored compatriot, in the fourth round.
Weatera TH-Stte League Standings.
W. U Pct.l W. U Pet.
Wla VTla 37 19 .561Bkr 30 3
Pendleton. 37 29 .OUljN. Yakima 28 38 A2i
No games played; traveling day.
BT ROSCOB FAWCETT.
The late Mr. Tennyson's brook may
go on forever, but sport is a fickle
Jade and that, perhaps, tells the story
of America's downfall in polo this year
better than an entire chapter of ex
planations. America was beaten because she
asked too much of the veteran Big
Four. Such is the tragedy of the polo
situation today. There are said to be
a dozen men in England and India as
good as those who
uprooted our em
blem, a few short
days ago, but here
in the United States
there are none to
follow in the foot
steps of the Big
The West ap
pears to be the hope
of the poloists.
considered poloMllburu in Action.
along the Pacific Coast as a sort of
false alarm. Now the sprotsmen on the
Atlantic seaboard are looking this way
Arrangements have been made for a
number of tournaments during the ex
position next year in San Francisco.
England Is sending teams and the corn
petition will be keen.
If salvation is to come at all for the
United States in the 1915 international
play, these San Francisco lntersec
tional contests promise to be as a "Mo
ses to the Israelites. In the possibili
ty of unearthing new stars at San
Francisco lies America's hopes of re
gaining the trophy that was brought
over from England five years ago by
the original quartet.
Five years is a short space of time,
but it is a long period for one clan
to rule. The Big Four conquered
once and defended twice and no cham
pionship squad ever stood up under the
wear and tear of five campaigns and
came out whole.
This once great team has a proud
record of achievement to look back
upon, but, aside from the wonderful
Milburn there appears to be nothing
but gray ash left of the vital spark
that once burned fiercely in the Big
Polo is not the only field of sport
in Ti-hif h them have been gay and giddy
upsets within recent date.
Johnny Coulon, tne ex-ieatner cnam
pion, will testify to the forlornness of
i . . t ; nvainflt tTiA march of Drogress.
Johnny was a wonder In his day, but
his recent bout witn w imams iuuuu
Coulon but a shell of his former self.
It was the same old story of the
younger Corbett against the shairgy
Sullivan; of the rugged, shifting John
son against poor old Jeffries.
In track and field circles talk
H tn the coaching
vacancy on the Olympic team, caused
by the death of Mike Murphy. Pennsyl
vania trainer. From ill appearances.
this nlura Is to fall
to Jack Moakley, of
looms up as one of
the biggest figures
in th e galaxy of
trofV sl n d field
coaches. Like Mur
phy, Moakley is a
man around 60
v.nr, nlrl and is
Hlia-ht oh vsicallv. -.
" : - ... v rv.,.
juurpny gained f.
nis lirst iame as a
RTirlntAr- but Moak
ley was a mlddle
HistnncA man and
a walker. Jack Moakley.
Th... oa mimncMia nth,, t T-H ( If n n ri
field coaches capable of handling Amer
ica s Olympic nopes in gui-eogea siyio.
nm t T .. .l rwrrMi frt nr nf
Pennsylvania, Hillman, of Dartmouth,
ana r-arreu, oi jviiuniKu.ii, ueu'is
the less suitable candidates, but Moak
ley seems to have the inside track.
And he looks good enougn to us.
1i,itffn trrim t Vl o nl IITTITtn ASH ftf MflV
lis,. IQtl ahnulrl saa n rftvlvnl nf
tin. j . i u l .j , . . - - -
interest in harness racing on the Pa
cific Coast, f or instance, at Vancouver,
B. C, 32 horses have been entered in
h 0'9n na.A 91 In th a 2:14 n rA 25 In
the 2:25 trot,' 19 in the 2:18 trot and 16
in the 2:14 trot. Even tne tree tor an
came In for 10 -noenrs.
Victoria also has met with splendid
Salem shows an excellent list of nom
inations. The 2:08 pace and the 2:12 trot, the
classics at the Oregon State Fair, have
20 entries apiece, despite the decrease
In purse money. Twenty-two are en
tered in the 2:18 pace, 19 in the 2:20
trot, 11 in tne z:iz pace, ai in mo
pace and 29 in the 2:24 trot.
rtthA,. nnlnta In thfl North PACifiC
circuit have come through equally well.
leading one to remain, umi wim umj
four moneys to be raced for in each
...l . v. t,A,lncr fohnn nnri thn hnrsAH
IT V 11 L, UWV...B
themselves carrying a great deal of the
financial Duraen, narness owners arc
about the gamest clique on the sport
BIGTOURNEY DUE JULY2Q
INTERNATIONAL PLAY MAY. SEE
WAVE BLY ENTERED.
Who Will Represent Portland May
Not Be Determined Till After
International tennis, insofar as the
Pacific Northwest is directly concerned,
will come to a head this year on July
20, which date has just been announced
aa the start of the 11th annual tourna
ment of the North Pacific International
Lawn Tennis Association.
The 1914 matches will be played on
the courts of the Vancouver (B. C)
Tennis Club and it is expected that
upwards of ten of the most prominent
clubs of the association will be rep
resented. Portland is sure to have two stars
In the competition and it Is said that
the Waverly Country Club will meet
soon to decide whether or not to make
application for membership to the or
Who will represent the Irvington
and Multnomah clubs is a puzzle yet
to be solved. The names of Fulton,
Andrews, Goss, Richardson and one or
two others have been .suggested, but
it is probable that the showing made
In the finals of the Oregon state will
be a big factor in the choice made.
T. L. Fulton and W. A. Goss are
rumored to be most likely to represent
the one Portland club. Brandt Wicker,
sham has not been playing as much as
usual and may not be in the fight.
Simultaneously with the International
tourney the 17th annual British Co
lumbia championships will be staged at
The officers' of the international are;
Arthur Remington, honorable presi
dent: J. C. Tyler, Spokane, president;
T. H. Bowden. Everett, vice-president;
E. Cave-Browne-Cave, Vancouver, secretary-treasurer.
The tourney com
mittee consists of: J. C. Tyler, Spo
kane; W. P. Dickson, Victoria; W. A.
Goss, Portland; F. A. MacKae, Van
couver; S. L. Russell,- Seattle, and E.
The membership of the association
includes the tennis clubs at Duncans,
B. C; Vernon, B. C; Victoria, B. C;
Vancouver. B. C: North Vancouver,
B. C. and at Everett. Waeh.; Seattle,
Tacoma and Spokane, besides the
Irvington and Multnomah clubs of
Portland, the Spokane Country Club
and the South Cowlchan Tennis Club at
Koksilah, B. C.
GOLF TOURNEY STARTS TODAY
H. Chandler Egan, National ex-
Champlon, Snows In Great Form.
SEATTLE. June 22. Preliminary to
the Hth annual championship meeting
of the Pacific Northwest Golf Associa
tion, which opens at the links of the
Seattle Golf and Country Club tomor
row, an International match between
teams of eight men from British Co
lumbia and 'three Northwestern states
Oregon, Washington ana .Montana
was played today.
When the first IS holes were com
pleted, at luncheon, the American and
Canadian teams had each won two
matches, and four had been halved. The
mirnlno. rntinri hnri been devoted to
single matches, and in the afternoon
the internationalists played loursome.
the points to count in conjunction with
Chief interest, with the largest gal
lery attending, centered in tne maicn
of H. Chandler Egan, two time Na
tional champion and a resident of Med
ford, Or., and A. V. Macan, of Victoria,
present Northwestern champion. Egan
won, 4 and 3.
Roger Lapham, of Los Angeles, play
ing rxn hm RAAttlA ftolf Club member
ship, defeated B. Wilson, of Victoria,
4 and Z.
The winners on the Canadian team
were: W. H. Ricardo. Victoria, who de
feated A. S. Kerry, of Seattle, 5 and 4,
and W. Bone, of Vancouver, who de
feated T. S. Lippy. 6 and 4.
WASHINGTON SHOWS UP WELL
AVestcrn Crew Covers Fbur-SIlle
Course in 20:44, Cornell 20:47.
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., June 22.
The crews of Washington, Pennsylvania
and Cornell had time trials down the
course this afternoon. Washington
covered the four miles in 20:44. Penn
sylvania in 20:14 and Cornell In 20:47.
The time of Washington and Penn
sylvania is unofficial, but that of the
Ithacans Is official. A comparison,
however, of the three times would be
unfair because of the different condi
tions that prevailed during the tests.
Coach Conibear was the first on the
course and sent the Washington crew
away at the start with a dash, the men
hitting the stroke up to 34 and 36
and finally settling down to 82. The
first mile was covcre'd In 4:52. after
which the oarsmen came down to a
30 stroke and raised this only at the
end of each half mile. At the bridge,
the three-mile mark, the stroke was
again raised to 34, and during the last
mile the coach urged the men to ex
tend themselves. There was little wind
and the tide was running a fair ebb.
The last mile was covered in about
5:15. The stroke was raised several
times to 36 before the line was crossed.
At the finish the men appeared to be
In good condition.
JOHNSON SAYS 'WE'RE THINK3V
No Third Major League Due This
Ycur, Declares American Head;.
CHICAGO. June 22. President Ban
Johnson, of the American League, said
today there would be no third major
league this season, if at all.
"The third league idea was merely
suggested to the National Commission,
and it is merely & possibility. No def
inite action was taken at our meeting
in New York.
"We are going to take a month or
two at least to think that third major
league business over," said Johnson.
"It is too late this year to take any
active measures of any kind."
Johnson and Charles Comiskey, presi
dent of the Chicago 8ox. had a long
talk after today's game. It is believed
they discussed proposed legal action
to restrain Hal Chase playing with the
"I can state positively that any con
sideration of the third league at present
does not affect any arrangement of the
American Association," Bald Johnson.
It Is believed the object of the pro
moters "would be to establish them
selves in cities where the Federal
League has made a good showing."
HAL- CHASE JUMPS IN HURRY
Chicago Americans' First Baseman
Rushes to Buffalo to Avoid Papers.
BUFFALO, June 22. Hal Chase, who
Jumped the Chicago Americans and
signed a contract -with the Buffalo
Federals, arrived here today. The
tn thm Ttuffalo Federals
was attributed to a desire to avoid a
restraining order wmcn it was re
ported would be obtained. Chase
played yesterday . with the Buffalo
team at Chicago and planned to play
CHICAGO, June 22. Hal Chase, who
Jumped to the uurraio r eaerai iem,
h. Aninineri In every Federal
League city from playing with any
other team tnan tne jnicaso . mow
cans, it was said today by Charlea A.
Comiskey, president of the White Sox.
Comiskey prepared to file injunction
...1,. r,A n tf
President Frank M. Farrell, of the
New York Americans, spent part oi yes-
tAav In rnnallHntinTl with Comiskey.
Farrell said he would push proceedings
to enjoin A. Schulz, wno jumpea w me
Ttnffnln Federal team, from playing
with any other team than the New York
Woodland Defeats Ridgefield.
WOODLAND, Wash., June 22. (Spe
cial.) The Woodland baseball team
yesterday defeated Ridgefield 12 to 7
at Ridgefield. They will play a return
cromA Vl AT- A TIATf KllYHiftV- The RPPOIld
Woodland team will play the Kelso
team here also next bunaay, maaing a.
Queries and Answers.
Sporting Editor If ball accidentally
hits batter's bat and bounds onto fair
ground what is It called? H. C. Becker.
Answer Fair balL If it bounces to
foul territory It is either a foul ball
or a foul strike.
' TP ADC. MAPK C0
Keeps the Motor Cool
By perfect lubrication, Zerolene
keeps the motor cool and enables it
to do its work efficiently.
THE STANDARD OIL FOR MOTOR CARS
Ask our nearest agency
about delivery in bulk.
Standard Oil Company
YOUTH IS STRONG
Johnston' and Fottrell Win in
. Coast Championships.
SAN JOSE SCENE OF PLAY
Ex-Champion of Oregon in Singles
Has Easy Time First Day With
Opponent Doubles' Partner,
. Ho Merer, Goes Three Sets.
SAN JOSE, Cal., June 22. (Special.)
Youth is playing a great part this
year in the Pacific Coast tennis cnam
pionships. which opened here with ex
champions of Oregon prominent.
Boys hardly out of their teens and
one or two still in their teens are en
Following is the summary of the first
round of today's play. Mem cham
First round Robert o. Miles oeat
James A. Codeby. default; Bowie Dear.
ick beat I. A. Cofctello, -0, -o: una
Fottrell beat A. M. McCray, 6-7, 8-0.
6-3; H. V. D. Johns defeated J. C
Rohlfs, 6-3, 6-1: C. R. Gardiner de
feated J. H. Brackett. 6-0. 6-S: William
Johnston defeated E. G. G. Finkenstedt,
0, 6-3: Clarence Griffin defeated v-
E. Stlckney, 6-2, 6-3;- Roland Roberts
defeated P. A. Parton, 6-0, 6-3.
Women's singles championship:
First round Mrs. H. A. Niemeyer de
feated Miss Carmen Tarilton, 8-6, 6-1;
Miss Eleanor Tennant defeated Miss
Anita Myers, 6-4, 2-8, 6-2; Miss Helen
Baker defeated Mrs. Marjorle Wale,
! AMATEUR ATHLETICS
ANOTHER team which will have to
be reckoned with In the settlement
of the city baseball title among local
semi-pro and amateur nines Is the
Stilettos. Manager Llnd has one or
the best twlrlers in the city on his
staff. At Hood River Sunday LesGr-
allowed but four hits In a 14-lnnln
game, two coming In the tint nine
Innings. The locals returned victorious,
2 to 0.
The Meier Frank baseball tram
will cross bats with the Chemawa In
dian School nine at Chemawa this aft
ernoon. Manager Hammer will take 13
players down with him. For games
with the Meier & Frank toss-rs call
Marshall 4600 and ask for Manager
The Damascus team defeated the
Webfoot nine, 4 to J. at Damascus Sun
day. For games with the winners, call
Scoring three runs In the first three
Innings, the Sellwood team started out
like winners, but the Villa Cubs got
started and, when the contest ended
the score read. Cubs 14, Sellwood 6.
But one hit was made after the third
frame by the losers. Hager and Mlck
elson worked for the Cubs.
Fitzgerald, of the Lang & Co. base
ball players, let the Woodmen of the
World nine down without a mi nun
day and his teammates won for him.
6 to 0.
St Andrews' team has won ten out of
11 sanies played thus far, tts last vie
tlm being the West Lynn nine at West
Linn, Sunday. Score. 7 to 6. De Young
and Link worked for the winners.
The chetnpionshlp of the Archer
WlEKtns Baseball League will be set
tied between the Clinton-Kelly Feder
als, winners of section two. ana tn
Golden Rods, champions of section one.
Final arrangements for the match have
not been made, but July Is the dim
likely date. The Portland Cubs lost
to the Clinton-Kelly Federals, T to 6,
Sunday, thereby losing all chances of
belnor In the final contest.
The Lion Clothing team defeated th
Ben Selling team Sunday morning a
R-creatlon Tark. 13 to 8. Blake, tor
the Lions, made a difficult catch of
high foul, pulling It off the grand
stand. Farrell. Eastman and Welnstnla
were a stone wall Infield, nothing get
ting past them. Slchel. for Sellings,
made a sensational running catch.
tnbRll gam y-aterday Latween the
Htll.ttos, of I'ortl.ml, and the Hon
Klver team la.td 14 Innlnce eni re
sulted in a score of 2 te tn favor of
the visitors. Owlna- to old westhe
the atlAnrtsnrA wn .mail
Tm Siason Favohitk
tan . M1I61 . Mi Tea. t T.
St, Helens Team Bet Fulton.
ST. HELENS, Or.. June 23. Spe
clal.t Bt. Helens won a hotly con
tested ball name here today from th
Fulton -team of Portland by a score
of X to 0.
Hood Hirer Game Goca 14 Inning.
HOOn RIVER. Or.. June 22. Th
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