Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, March 29, 1915, Page 10, Image 10

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.Thousand Fans' See Opening
of City League With Fine
import's Highly Touted Team Gets
Only 2 Hits Off Webb, Piedmont
Hurler G. I Baker Pitches
First 3 Balls; Only 2 Wild.
Portland s new City League was of
ficially trotted out before 1000 specta
tors yesterday afternoon at Recreation
Park and the double bill kept every
body in the stand until rain cut the
last engagement in the eighth innlne.
Both games were decisive and left
o room for doubt as to where the lau
rel wreaths and "Gates Ajar" bouquets
ousht to be addressed. . .
in the curtain-raiser the East Side
Kedmen walloped the Sellwoods 9-1,
with Gradv. of Astoria, featuring.
Grady allowed only three hits, as
against six off Hyman and O Dell. But
the surprise of the day was doled out
in the abbreviated final game, when
Piedmont applied the kalsomine brush
to Clyde Rupert's West Side Monarchs
by a score of 3-0. The score really
was 6-0. but Trilby Rankin called off
hostilities in the last half of the
eighth after three more had been tal
lied by the Maroons.
Wtbb'i Pitching Features.
Emery Webb was the big noise of the
Piedmont victors. Perhaps he was
throwing Hie "emery" ball. Whatever
It was. the veteran bunch sponsored
by Manager Rupert couldn't fathom
his slants. In seven - innings they
pasted only two balls out of the in
field, and. while three hits are chalked
against him, only one was a hard-hit
ball. . .
George L. Baker ranked next to
Webb as the Hinging headliner. The
popular and versatile theatrical man
had the honor of pitching the first ball
and he did the thing up brown by
pitching the first three balls. Only two
of them were wild pitches. The bats
man could easily have hit the other
If "Moose" Johnson's 92-inch hockey
club had been lying around handy.
Next Thursday an ail-star City
League club wilt battle the Chicago
Colored Giants at Recreation Park and
on Sunday the second round of the
City League schedule will be played.
Ills Attendance Expected.
Great interest is being manifested
In the visit of the Chicago negroes, who
have been playing the Portland Coast
champions at Fresno, and President
"Whitehead predicts 2000 or 3000 fans
will be out if Thursday Is a good day
Yesterday's box scores follow:
First name:
Sellwood ( East Side
McHale.r .3 11 0 UjTauscher.s 2 i 3 8 2
1 1 i,Kenneay.m 4 v v vv
i o " u Hlnkle.l. . i, - o v v
I) o OO.Luckey.r.. 4 1
o - u iihiuznes... t x
1 i u)uitivn,..
torke.2 . .3
Kelson, 1 ..3
1 Iiivon.m 3
C-LHxon.l. 3
1 ngles.s
1 U U
1 0
i at :t n n
3 0 0 3 l'currlgan.i 4 0 5 10
M' Klnley'c 1 6 2 3 Therlon.c.
0 3 0
0 110
l 0 00
,,. ., a. 1 3 flmrailv n
Went w;h 10 0 OO.MoreUnd.r
ODell.p.. 1 0 1 OOj
Newman. c O O 0 0 0
Culfurd". lOOOU)
Total 2? 3 24 13! Totals. 34 0 27 i
Miulled tor MrKinley in eighth.
Batted for ilciiaie in ninth.
Eellvvood 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Hit, 1OO20OO0 03
Eat Side 0 0 0 2 2 0 5 0
Hits . ... 0 0 0 2 0 0 3 1
Kuns. -'. Dison, Tauscher 2. Hinkle.
X.ut'kev 3, Hughes. Brown 2. Struck out, by
livman 7. by Grady W. Bases on balls, oft
llynian 5 oif Uradv 1. Two-base nits,
l.uckey, Tberioa. Three-base hit. Hughes.
Trouble plav. Tauscher to Currigan to Brown.
Sacrifice hit. Kennedy. stolen bases, C.
l'lxon. Brown 2. Tauscher. Kennedy, Hughes, Hinckle. Wild pitch. Hyman. In
nings pitched, by Hyman 7. Runs responsible
lor Hvntan Charge defeat to Hyman.
Time. j:4j. Umpires. Drennen and Rankin.
Second game:
. 1'teduiont West Side
RHOAfcil 2i tt UAH
fitpnnr O 1 0 IM.lnd.l 2
Doiv.l.... 4 0 7 0 l'iChilders.3. 4
Hornbv.s. 4 1 l 2 liMuiray.r. .
Hargr s.m 4 t O 0 U BrigKs.m. .
Bogart.:!.. 3 12 1 UMcKeen,l..
i..... i .i 1 n Afl.vii'1
( 3 0 7 10 Watts,V. .. 3 0 2
1 0
0 1
4 0 1 00
0 O 00
2 4 0 0
113 2
tMBllee. . V X V M LIS.S. . . O "
unnnoy.c v uu;j.ita,i;... j. 2 11 2 Or.oddard.p. o O 0 00
jMurphy.p. 2 0 O 10
Totals 27 5 21 0 1 Totals. 24 3 21 9 4
Pie.imont 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 3
Kits 2 O 0 1 2 O 0 5
Veil Side 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
lUt, t O 0 1 0 2 0 3
tilling CMlled in eighth, rain.
Kuns, 6-"tenp. Hornoy. Hargreaves. Struck
out, tiv Wesi :t. by Goliard 3. Bases on balls,
on Webb off ijoddard 3. Two-base hit,
"Bosart: double plav. riigsbee to Doty. Stolen
Vase, rtartliolemy. Hit by pitched ball. Shea,
fjv Webb. Innings pitched, by Goddard
Jtuns responsible ror, Goduard 1. Charge de
feat to Uodrtard. Time, 1:40. Umpires, Ran
kin and Ilrennen.
J'orfeit b Chinese Declared to Be
Hums for 1-0 Victory.
The Portland Heights ball tossers
are claiming a l-to-0 forfeit from the
Chinese nine of Portland because the
Orientals refused to play after appear
ing on the West End grounds yester
day afternoon. Instead the Heights
squad took on the Sylvan representa
tives and walloped them 10 to 8. Zee
and Miller worked for the winners' op
posed by Ring and Brown.
The Portland Newsboys trimmed the
Arleta aggregation 22 to 6 on the
Arleta grammar school grounds yester.
day. The work of Abe Popick. of the
winners, was the feature of the con
test. Popick registered three hits, one
a homer with two on. and a three
bagger. Quisenberry twirled a stellar
frame for the Newsboys.
Vahinjrlon State College Wrestlers
Prove Themselves Superior.
rru.MAN'. Wash.. March 28. (Spe
cial.) Washington State College came
from behind last night and won a hard
fought wrestling meet from Oregon
Agricultural College. 13 to 9. after
Bioon-snurg and Clark had lost to
King and Hardman, Oregon Aggies.
In lightweight classes. Savage. Do
cile and Pearson each won, overcoming
a big lead.
Cantain Pearson's fall from Allworth
in the final bout, which won the meet
was secured on a simple armhold after
six minutes of fierce going in which
neither man showed advantage.
diicngo American Catcher, Formerly
"With Portland, Returns to Coast.
SAN" FRANCISCO. March 28. Man
ager Tyler Christian, of the Oakland
team of the Pacific Coast League, an
nounced today the purchase of "Red"
Kuhn. former Chicago American catch
er. Kuhn will join the Oakland team
Kuhn broke into the major league
from the Portland Beavers. .
LtjAtiLrj i iviv.
. -f maaiiaiMMnMaau aMIlSiaBgSCTIIIilll i 1 1" HIIIIMW'I if I H III I
Top Left to RiBht, Jack Grady, Star Fllnger of East Side Redmen. Conferrinu With Manager Claude
Hlgbt, Eddie Bogart, Hitting Pride of the Piedmont Maroons.
McCredie Says Portland Will
Train Again at Fresno.
Eleventh-Hour Change Meiy Result
In Higg's Staying on Bench.
Six Infielders to Be Kept
on Payroll for While.
FRESNO, Cal., March 28. (Special.)
Tk. D.,tl.njl TConvoi-R will rptll Til tO
Fresno next season for Spring training.
This announcement was made by Man-
xc-oif xrr'rdio iust Drior to his
departure for Los Angeles, where the
Beavers open the Pacific Coast League
season Tuesday. .
. Twenty-one players left tonight for
Los Angeles. The players:
Catchers Klsner ana uu.
Pitchers Lush. Krause. Higginboth-
am Martlnont. rcieger.,
ard. Callahan and CovelesKie.
Infielders Derrick. Stumpf, Davis,
Coltrin. Naughton and Murphy.
Outfielders ioDer, diiwo,
Kircher. .
This entire squad will he carried un
til McCredie is forced to cut down to
18 men on May 1. One of the six in
fielders will be sent to a league of
lower class and two pucnern w..i
released. Just who the pitchers are
Mac is unable to decide, out ii ...
probably be a new one and a hold-over.
Two Pitchers Already Gone.
, .i..qv loft camn and
sarnes xia - -
will report to the Spokane Northwest
. oft., Anril 12. when
ern xjeauc - " " . ,
his term with the Government recruit
ing service in San rancisw
i:' . t:i ho a Hrawn his uncondi
tional release and will not go to the
Northwestern League, ne rcl"V',
to his home in Kansas and says that
he will not play ball this season.
'We have had a successful training
season; in fact, the weather has been
th best that we have ever run into.
said McCredie. "Attendance has not
been as great as 1 expected.
team as a whole Is in good condition.
We will sure be back here next year.
"With regard to the club. Every po
sition looks good except hrtstP-
KaAn niavinsr erratic ball.
JlUrpiiy lino i &
One day he plays an excellent game
and the next he boots three or foun
There is no doubt that we are weak
. ... unhhv Coltrin fields
the positioin better than Murphy, ut
is not able to mi me im.i. "
... v. n : fnitr n wmila be the
iieiains ai""l.r ... u
logical candidate for the position could
he hit the ball. However. I am going
to carrv the six inneiueis
forced to cut down, and If Coltrin
should develop hitting powers ne
would undoubtedly be the man to play
shortstop for us this year.
Krauu 3Iay Pitch Opener.
. . ... V- T nnnntinoed KfiTTl R time
ago that HIgginbotham would pitch
fnr us, there seems
to be some little doubt of this right
now. Hig has not Deen Ko...B
as I expected him to. If he does not
, v.. nan will go against
Stan, nanj - ,.
the Angels In the opening game
McCredie announceu
batting order:
rxivis third: Speas-. center: Derrick.
first: Fisher, catcher: Doane. right:
Stumpf. second: Murpny. snon, uc..
left: Krause or nisgniui"
ers. . . ,
Ml players report at tne lkjs .usera
ball park tomorrow for their last prac
I " 1
Training Camp Notes j
no. Cal- March 2S. (Special.)
Indications are that Ty Lober will not
be In a condition to play first-class
ball until a week or so after the sea
son opens. This is due to the fact that
Lober has developed a bad arm. Just
how the arm went to the bad Lober Is
unable to say. When he started work
early in Spring training his arm was
sore, but he thought this would grad
ually work out as the training period
advanced. For a time the arm did im
prove but several days ago the sore
ness came back with renewed vigor
t v..- ao fstrffxl to civp over his
position in left field to Kircher. So
bad has the arm become mat it win
be necessary for Lober to visit a spe--i..i tha oliih Arrives in LOS
Angeles. Ty is worried over this oc-J
currence, as mis i ........
his career that he has ever been forced
to stay out of an opening game owing
to a bad throwing wing.
Every "member of the Beaver squad
will report at the ball park bright and
early tomorrow morning in Los An
geles for the final rehearsal before the
curtain is rung up on the opening of
the Pacific Coast League. Tuesday. No
excuses will be accepted and the entire
squad that left here tonight wiil be
out fo.- the final practice and final in
structions. Harry Krause and Elmer
Martinoni W3:e figuring on going to
Los Argeles early Monday mcrning by
automobile, arriving in Los Angeles
Mondav night. Wiien this subject was
broached t McC-edie the- reply was
emphatically in the negative. Mac has
his own ideas ?bout ballplayers and
does nit believe hat a long automo
bile trip will do a great amount of
Little Bobby Coltrin will not be
turned over to the Spokane North
western League for eome time yet. ac
cording to Manager McCredie. If -he
Is sent back to the lower-class club it
may not be until Mac is forced to cut
the squad down to 18 men on May I.
McCredie has already decided to carry
six infielders when the season opens
and Coltrin was Included in the bunch
when the Portlanders crawled aboard
the rattler for Los Angeles tonight.
Bobbv Is not taking kindly to the re
port that he is to return to the North
western League and his work during
practice indicates that he is doing all
in' his power to change Mac's , mind.
He is greatly lacking in mums,
Murphy continues to boot 'em at
short, but he also continues to hit
. i ii . V. nnao which COUntS for
LUC UIlll lu ins 1 "
... l AnnIaDt fnr nnsitlnns is
& lUl wueii " i
on. During the last game or two Mur
phy has tnrown one or iu
these have not greatly Jeopardized the
i r k i,,h rxi i t attrib
uted tne bad fielding to timidity and
believes that Murphy will improve
after the Coast League season is open
and ho becomes better acquaimea wuu
the league and especially the home
A half-dozen Infielders; the number
. . i i,.w .I., tha. ti-ln to
now Willi Uiv Lum. i 1. 1. ... i
Los Angeles with the Beavers when
at.- lnf tnnio-h fOI ttlA OOening
of the season. Derrick, Stumpf. Mur
phy, Naughton, uavi3 ana oiirui it
the six infielders that reported and are
tha. it that made the trip when the
club left for the South.
m m m
Davis seems to have the call on third
base and he instead of Naughton is the
probable candidate to open the season
at the torrid corner. In the first an
nouncement of the opening lineup
Naughton was given first consideration,
but in the light of recent development,
especially hitting, Bobby seems to ht,ve
become the favorite. There is little to
choose between the men and McCredie
may change his mind overnight or he
may work Naughton part of the game
and give Davis a chance during the
rest of It. Naughton has had a show
at third during one or two of the prac
tice games with the American Giants
and it's hard to tell which of the two
seems, the best.
For once in his life big Irve Higgin
botham has no alibi for his defeat at
the hands of the Giants. Irve was
pounded for a dozen hits in a recent
game and the Giants won by 4 to 2.
This was especially unfortunate, as it
was the second practice game that
rfiggtnbotham has lost since he has
been with the club. Irve was in good
condition and had his speed ball work
ing In good shape, but the negroes
were eating speed the day Higgin
botham took the box and they pounded
the sphere hard and often.
"Anyway," says HIgginbotham, "that
game showed me that I could go a full
nine innings and that I am in condi
tion to pitch the opening game for the
Beavers next Tuesday."
Carisch declares that he Is in good
condition and, with the exception of a
little excess weight, will be In fine form
when the season opens. His playing
during the practice games seems to in
dicate that Carisch'B own estimate of
himself is in no way overstated. His
throwing to catch baserunners has been
good and he has been hitting the ball
Portland players, especlaly the new
ones, are eager to get back in their
home city and play ball before fans
at the northern end of the circuit. All
of tbem are looking forward to a re
turn to the old home and the new ones
are now looking forward to the re
ception of the Portland fans.
Just what effect the Salt Lake cli
mate will have on the members of the
Portland club is a matter of conjecture
between McCredie and the training
squad. The report has been gener
ally circulated that the high atmo
sphere of the Mormon country is not
entirely conductive to good breathing
and the boys are wondering just now
it will feel to play ball in that high
"Rube" Evans has practically been
. selected to pitch the second game of
the Pacific Coast series and Harry
Krause will probably be sent In to
nitch the third contest. Young pitch
ers will then get a chance to work and
Johnny Lush will pitch one of the
Sunday games if he is in shape by that
The worm 8 recora aupar plantation con
tains 13.000 .acres, has 30 mile of railway
a 1 11 ruhinla .
aiiiA ciumj. .Hi a a--
College Boys Get Only Three First
Places In Meet Bach Say Oregon
and Aggies Are Due for Surprise.
Multnomah Club's track and field
athletes took the dual meet from the
Columbia University warriors in the
coliseum of the univ?rsity yesterday,
60 io 35. Walter Hummell, of Mult
nomah, was high-point man, with 18
points, while his teammate, Magone,
was second with 10.
The meet was held to give the man
agers and coaches of both teams a
line on their prospects for the 12th
annual indoor meet at the Columbia
University- April 10. Manager Bach, of
the collegians, was well pleased witn
the showing of the athletes, consider
ing the fact that this was the first
real workout that has been possible.
"Oregon Agricultural College and the
University of Oregon are in store for a
surprise when they meet the Aiuitno
mah Club rerjresentatives," said Man
ager Bach last night, "for tho club
team was in great condition when It
defeated our boys."
Columbia captured three first places
and the relay.
In the shotput "Duke" Devonshire
took first honors from George pnilbrooK,
captain of the winners. Devonshire put
the 12-pound shot 40 feet t incnes.
while Cantaln Philbrook placed the 16-
pound affair 38 feet 4 inches. Malone
and Schmitt were tne oniy oiner i-u
lumbians able to take first places in
events. The dark horse of the meet
was HuKhie McKenna. the liJ-pouna
all-star quarterback on tne ivn iooi-
ball team, who ran third in tne mile.
Following is the summary:
r.n.vorfl daah. Flthlan (M.) first; Hummel
(M.), second; Jordan (M.l, third; time.
05 4-i).
Shot nut. Devonshire (C). first, 12-pound
siot. 40 feet, 7Vk inches; Philbrook (M.).
second, 18-pound shot, 38 feet, 4 Inches;
Sharp (O, third, 12-pound, 37 feet, S Inches.
50-yard hlgn nuraies, xiuiumeii ja.,
Magone (M.). seoond; Malone (C), third;
time, :06 4-5.
aitn....a uiinimal 1 fM i. first: Wells lO.
and Masterson -(C), tied for second; :24.
440-yard, Schmitt C). first; Wlllett (M.),
second; Cussenhoven (C), third; time.
:55 2-5. ,
880-yard. Malone (C), first; Barndollar
(M.), second; Wlllett (M.), third; time.
2:14 1-5.
Mile, Barndollar (M.l, first; aicivay
second; McKenna (C), third; time, 5:05 1-5.
Pole vault, Hoiaman l.ivi.1, ana Jjeunu
(M.. tied for first; Magone (M., third; 11
feet, G Inches.
Broad jump, Hummell M.), first; Bob
Malarkey (C), second; Magone (M.), third;
11) feet, 8 inches.
High Jump, Magone (M.). first; J. Mur
phy and Riggs tied for second; 5 feet, IS
Relar won by Columbia University (Ma
lone. Wells, Masterson, Schmitt); time.
1:40 i-o.
Utility Player Dons Pad and
Saves Game With Unassist
ed Double Play in Tenth.
Recruit Pitcher Shuts Out Negroes
and Beavers Take Contest, 1 to 0,
AVlth All Sorts of Spectacular
Features in Final Fray.
FRESNO, Cal., March 28. (Special.)
George Kircher, a new utility out
fielder of the Portland club, who wore
the windpad today, pulled an unassist
ed double play at third base, the first
of Its kind known to Portland basebal.
players. This was but one of the many
features of a 12-innlng l-to-0 victory
for the Beavers over the American Gi
ants in their final game, which gives
Portland the series, 4 to 2.
It was in the 10th Inning that Kir
cher pulled the game out of the fire
with his unique double out. Francis
was on third with one out. With Ball
batting, Foster signaled for the squeeze
play. Francis left third at Leonard s
delivery, dashing for the plate. Ball
connected with the ball, but it was a
low foul down the third-base line. Kir
cher smothered the ball on the dead
run and continued his race to third
base, planting both feet squarely on the
Stnmpf Breaks Up Game.
In the pouring rain Portland scored
the winning run at the opening of the
12th inning with none out. Derrick
slammed a long hit to left field. Under
ordinary conditions Hill would have
made a putout. After a long run back
ward he thrust up one hand and
stabbed the drive. The ball was wet
and it slipped from his grasp, bouncing
against the fence. Doane dumped down
a bunt Ball fielded and threw to Fran
cis, but Derrick slid in safe. Stumpf
broke up the game with a long, low
single to left.
Among other features. Tiny Leonard
comes in for a good lot of the credit
for winning that ball game. This is
the first time this year that Leonard
has gone a full ni ie innings, let alone
12 During the 12 innings Leonard al
lowed but seven hits, and in only one
frame the third did the opposition
gather more than one hit.
Five double plays three by Portland
and two by the Giants also went to
make up the entertainment of the af
ternoon. These plays came right at
critical points in the game, when a
bobble would have meant a run for
either team.
Fielding Is Brilliant.
. niotv nf brilliant field
ing plays and they were confined to fly
balls. Davis DroKe in wh.ii vwu.
first was a line drive from Hutchison's
w-a. V. I .. V. l,A .ndarcal With IITlft hand.
In the sixth Davis went back for a
Texas leaguer hit by Mc-Nair. as no
reached for the ball his heel caught
and he toppled backward, squeezing the
ball as he fell, however. In the first
of the 12th Doane DacKeo up b''
the right field fence and picked off a
fast drive. In the ninth inning McNatr
made a beautiful catch of Derrick s
slow drive to right. The score:
. . . I Dnr.lanri
American uiui
Barber.l.. 4 16 1 O pavis.8. . . 1 3 10
Hill 1 5 2 5 0U;Speas,m.. 4 13 10
Duncan.m 5 1 S 1 0Derrick,l . 4 1 6 10
McNair.r. 4 13 0 O Doane.r. . . 4 1 2 0 0
Santop.c. 5 0 6 1 0 Stumpf.2. . 5 1 1 4 1
Hutchrn.s 5 0 8 4 0 Murphy.... 4 2 2 6 1
Francis... x v x,.... , :
Ball.p 4 12 2 0Lonard,p. 4 10 7 0
Totals 40 7 38 12 o Totals. 38 10 26 20 2
None out when winning run scored.
Amern Giants. .0 000O0O000000
Hits 10 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 .
foruana, YV.,;X;.iV. in
WitH Ulijaxwawii-
T..n Trrlck. Unassisted double. Kircher.
Struck out. by Leonard 3, by Ball -!. Base
on balls. Ball 1. Three-base hit. Murphy.
Two base hits. Duncan, li.ircner. opens.
Francis, Leonard, Derrick. Sacrifice hits.
Mcxsalr, aierricK. wuuuie iaji
xi.,Pr,v,v trt nerrlck: Duncan to Santop;
Speas to Derrick; Ball to Bauchman; Kircher
UnaSSISleO. -tilt UJ ytui, i,aMiI., y
Leonard. Stolen bases. Barber, 1-rancls,
Murphy. Time, 1:40. Umpires, Coltrin and
Game With White Sox Given Vp and
Final Work Will Be Held Today.
oxt TrniVfTfirfl fnrrh 28. (Sne-
-CTn.U n allnnarv InftalH thflt Ten-
l.lttj.' I'll" n 1 1 1 ' J . . . . - -
dered any sort of a baseball exhibition
absolutely out ot tne question, narrj
Ti',i nnllA nff 4,a, a,.hrl 11 lad
afternoon contest today with the White
Sox and contented hlmseir witn a gen
eral workout for his men dust barely
enough to limber them up and keep
them in good shape and spirits.
rT' 1 Canlc, maratu InVAll II t 1 U t 1 !! 1 1 tl
the afternoon, although late in the day
they naa a rainy guoo. Daiuns pmtuue.
The San Francisco squad will have
an early forenoon workout Monday.
n-.,IAv rh-iaHan haa li("M1 VUll nArmiS-
.. : . 1 I. '. t l"Vi la 11 T, thfl
S1UI1 III "aic aaao umiu v m. - ..
diamond between 1 and 2 o'clock in the
afternoon, to accustom them to the con
ditions they will have to face during
Twlrler Declares He Could Win With
Club Which Wonld Make Fen Rons.
Seals Then Sign Him.
SAX FRANCISCO, March 28. (Spe
cial.) Jack Killilay, Oakland pitcher,
to whom the management gave an un
conditional release today, may find a
berth- with the Salt Lake club. Before
the Mormons departed for home Blarlk
enship declared he would like to sign
Killilay, but that he couldn't see his
way clear to pay a purchase price.
The Seals signed the slender twirler
At that. Handsome Jack received a
decidedly rough deal from the Oakland
club. The club and the player couldn't
come to terms as to salary and for the
nnst month it has been generally un
derstood he would not be a member of
the team. The Oaks couldn't dispose of
him by sale, and for all that they have
held fast to him.
Killilay naturally resents the way he
has been treated, and so expressed
"With a club making a few runs be
Vifnfl me" he said. "I could win: but
there wasn't a chance with Oakland
last season."
Cards' Bespectacled Pitcher Loses.
ST. LOUIS, March 28. After pitching
six scoreless innings, Lee Meadows, the
St. Louis Nationals' new and Despec
tacied pitcher, gave way in the sev
enth, granting the Americans four runs
In that inning and one in the next. His
team scored only two throughout the
game. Score:
R. H. E.! IS. H. E.
Americans .5 10 4National ..2 5 1
Batteries Weilman and Agnew;
Meadows and Snyder.
t. ! aatlnmtad that if the oceans evap
orated they would yield about 4,300,000 cuoic
mllea of bait.
r '
T omranr? -miw W -.,
.IL xJ
.- .
MURADS, The Turkish
Cigarettes, 15 cents," are BET
many cigarettes you pay 25
cents for.
Made of better tobaccos, costing
more to manufacture.
Richer in satisfaction and in" class.
With more "life", more sparkle, .
more substance.
Not a "little better", not "perhaps
better" but so MUCH better, that
you will feel like having yourself
locked up for cheating yourself and
then go your own bail to get out and
smoke a JViuraa.
ri smoke a JViuraa. a
g S . iiakmrm of tha Hifhaxt Xjri1a
Bu JS Turkish and Egyptian
J Cigarette in tha World. (
' CE rl
the week to come. Wolverton granted
the request as it will not interfere in
any way with his own programme.
"Great Snakes," Veils Hogan, When
He Sees Big Crowd at Prnctice.
SALT LAKE. Utah, March 28. (Spe
cial.) The biggest crowd that ever at
tended a ball game in Salt Lake saw
this afternoon's practice between Blan-
, .... ,i 1 1 ii r- nrvrt m norm rf RtrlnKerS.
tvciii-iii,' a ivbui.1 .
The latter were aided by several local
players. The score was to o ior me
regulars. Daddy Kohrer hit two home
runs and a triple and Barbour hit a
homer. Both were on the Yannlgan
side. Hogan was almost struck dumb
when he saw the size of the crowd.
"Great snakes." quoth "Happy." "and
all them for a workout?"
The Tigers arrived rlght-slde-up this
afternoon and will work out tomorrow
Downpour at Los Angeles Just Right
for Grounds for Opening Day.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. March 28.
(Special.) Rain spoiled today's game
.... ika whit Km Goofs and
Angels, and both teams put In the time
loafing around tneir noiem or .
house. The Angels are all redy to
6th and Washington Streets.
Two entrances 311 and 313 Washington and 110 6th St.
Portland's Popular Restaurant, Seating Capacity 350
For Breakfast we serve an excellent 20c and 25c Club Breakfast.
For Lunch we serve the best noon lunch, 25c; none better on the Coast.
In the Evening All Roasts, 20c; Plain Steak, 25c; Sirloin, 40c; Tend
erloin, 45c; T-Bone, 50c. Our regular Sunday Chicken Dinner 50c
best in the city. Call and see us, we will please you.
start the season, Wolter. the laft man
to report, showing up yesterday in niie
Dillon says there will be no more
changes nc;w, aside from Retting sm
other pitcher from the Sox, until the
time comes for cutting aown.
McCredie and his lienvers lire ex
pected here tomorrow resdy to open
the season Tuesday. After the hird
..n..a. r U'aahlit"lnn Pnrk. today's
downpour was r'atlier welcome, as It put
the grounds In mucn oetier snaps uu
hardened down the soft spots.
Mrs. Digits At our club in.i i.1114 ims
afternoon .Mrs. Brayton read one of her
unpublished poems.
Mr. Dinnrs And wliut did you do?
Mrs. Dings Just to take her down
a peg 1 read one of my untried recipes
for Hungarian jroiilasli!
tih Ik
We'll UnboxThe "RADNOR"
anewArrow Collar
April is .
V-HiCv .. if
ii'r.vAV'VT' -y.
Latest Eastern Novel
ties in Footwear
for .Men
$4.00 $5.00
B.wlnhNI.Mv.r, taaaa -
LciUm' Nkaift for Knt, 4