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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 5, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIATT. "WEDNESDAY, 31 AY 5, 1913.
TEAM BEATS SEALS
Johnny Lush Holds San Fran
cisco to Three Hits and
Portland Wins, 6-1.
BATES AND HILLYARD PLAY
.Killllay Vnable to Stop rtnsh of Mc
Crcdie's Men, Who Make 1 1 Hits.
Eecrutts l"rom Cleveland Aid
In Winning Combination.
' Faclfie Coast T.ague Stan din ltd.
w. l. v.c. w. l. p.c.
,T.n Ancoles 10 15 .639.Venlce 13 15 .4J4
B.Francisco 18 15 .545, Oakland 15 18.4o5
Salt Lake.. Jo 14 .517Portlund. . . . 11 17 .4oJ
i At San Kranuisco Portland , San Fran
At salt Lake Salt Laki- B, Oakland 5.
At Los Angeles No Venice-Los Angeles
' lame; Angels failed to arrive.
. SAN FRANCISCO, May 4. (Special.)
Walter McCredle's made-over Port
land Beavers, augmented by Third-
"sacker Batea from Cleveland, who was
shoved in the lineup on the day of his
appearance, tendered the Seals a 6 to 1
cleaning this afternoon.
' All in all the Northern aggregation.
- put up a good article of ball and, with
.Johnny Lush pitching a three-hit ses
sion, gave the San Franciscans more
than they bargained for. The Seals
were outhit at the bat and outplayed
in the field, a combination that couldn't
do otherwise than spell defeat for
Errors Help Delivers,
Jack Killilay's pitching was not of
the best and the two errors by Walter
iSchmidt and Biff Schaller were exceed
The Beavers tallied first in the sec
ond inning. With two down, Ty Lober
walked and came home as Bobby Davis
-doubled to left. It was tied in the same
inning. Corhan had previously been
hit and then Schmidt walked. Killllay
attempted to sacrifice and Corhan was
"forced at third. Fitzgerald put the ball
to the right field fence and Schmidt
in the fourth, with llillyard down.
Fisher doubled to right field and went
to third on. Lober's single. Ty started
I'for a steal and Schmidt's throw to the
bag was bad. Tho ball bounced on to
the outfield and Fisher tallied. .
Beavers Tuck Away Game.
Fortland tucked the game away in
'the seventh.- Killilay started by hit-
- ttngr Lush, while Derrick sacrificed.
Speas hit the right fence boards to
. score Lush and a moment later stole
second. Bates rapped sharply at third
'and Leard couldn't handle. Schaller,
"apparently asleep, let the ball slide past
him to the fence and Speas scored.
- Bates reached third base on the same
miscue and a few minutes later, after
Stumpf had walked, they worked the
double steal. Hillyard's infield out
helper? Stumpf along to third and
Fisher drove his teammate home with
a centerfield clout. Score:
Portland I Ban Francisco
B H O AE
B H O AE
Hpeas.r. . .
Xutea.3 . . .
3'isher.c . .
Lofoer.l. . .
- Iavls,s . . .
. Lush, p. . .,
4 1 10 10
j-.enrcl..i. . .
Corhan, 8. .
0 o 0
3 0 0
0 3 0
Couch. p. ..
Hlock.c. . .
Totals. 37 11 27 14 01 Totals.. 30 3 27 14 2
Batted for Killllay in seventh.
'Portland 0 1 0 1 O 0 4 0 0 6
Hits 1 1 1 3 0 a 3 1 0 11
San Francisco 0 O 1 0 0 O O 0 0 1
Hits 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 3
Runs, Speas, Bates, Stumpf, Fisher, Lober.
Lush, Schmidt. Six runs, 10 hits off Killilay,
:10 at bat. in 7 innings. Charge defeat to
Killllay. Two-base hits, Davis, Fisher. Sacri
fice hit. Derrick. Base on balls, off Lush 1,
Killilay 2. Couch 3. Struck out, by Lush 7,
Kililay 3, Couch 1. Hit by pitcher, Corhan,
Downs: Lush, by Killllay. Stolen bases,
" Speas. Bates, Stumpf. Fisher. Schaller. Huns,
responsible for. Lush 1, Killilay 2. Wild
pitch. Killllay. Lett on basesi Portland 11,
San Francisco 5. Time, 1:48. Umpires, Fln--ncy
'BEES WIX HARD UPHILL GAME
Xcss, for Oakland, Hits Longest
i Drive of Season at Salt Lake.
" SALT LAKE, CITY, Utah, May 4.
After Oakland had scores four runs in
. the first tw0 innings, Salt Lake came
. from behind and won the opener to-
-iay, 6 to 5. La Roy started on the
mound for the locals, but was yanked
.j in the third after he had allowed four
scores and had given two walks. In
'-the third Sait Lake City counted once
and four times in the fourth. Ness'
-home run over the center field wall in
i.the eighth was the longest hit of the
season at the local park. Score:
IEOXAKD SOLD TO SPOKANE
McCredie's Hurling Staff Sow Down
to 6 Men, 3 Being Southpaws.
-: "Tiny"' Leonard. Beaver pitcher, has
. boen released by Portland to the Spo
kane Northwestern League club. The
.deal was completed yesterday. Walter
"McCredie had intended taking Leonard
noutli and leaving Bob Murphy behind
Sunday night Mit Leonard got away
"badly in Sunday's game and Mack
changed his mind just as the boys
were packing their grips for the
- The hurling staff is now down to
yeix men three southpaws, Krause,
-Lush and Evans, and three right hand
lers, Higginbotham. Keefe and Cuveles
" kie. Leonard's release makes it almost
" a certainty that McCredie has another
twirler in prospect.
Jnfielders Bates and Reed joined the
team yesterday in San Francisco.
Kelso AVlns Field Meet.
KELSO. Or., May S. (Special.) The
.j, Kelso school won highest honors at
the field meet held at Sandy, Or., Sat
" urday. The event was the first of the
..TUnd held in this section. The follow
ing schools participated: Kelso, Sandy,
Cottrell. Boring, Flrwood and Bull
--Run. Kelso scored 73. Lester Irvin,
iof the Kelso school, scored the largest
number of points, 15.
Montana 1, Washington State 0.
t MISSOULA. Mont.. May 4 The Uni
versity of Montana defeated the Wash
ington State College baseball team, 1
to 0, nere yesterday. Collins for Mon-
. tana struck out nine men and allowed
only four scattered hits. Score:
T R. H. E. R. H. E.
Montana -.1 6 Ojw. S. C 0 4 3
Batteries Collins and Crawford
Moss and Keuhl.
.ELOPERS TWICE CAUGHT
'New Car Without License Plate
Takes Four to AYccldings.
i UNIONTOWN, Ta.. April 26. George
II, Burford, Sr., a well-known business
man of this place, recently purchased
That afternoon George II. Burford.
Jr.. took to Cumberland, Md., in the
new automobile. Miss Faye Cooke,
aged 17. a Uniontown High School
girl, who for some time he has been
trying to persuade to become Mrs.
George H. Burford, Jr., and Henry
Rafter, aged 17. and his sweetheart,
Annabelle Kerfoot, aged 17, where the
two couples were married.
The elopers returned home the next
morning. As they were leaving Fay
ette County they were all arrested
by a constable for not having a li
cense plate on. the automobile. Young
Burford was sentenced to pay a fine
After the hearing they continued
to Cumberland, and on entering the
Maryland city they were arrested
again for operating an automobile on
which was no license plate, and young
Burford was sentenced by the Cumber
land authorities to pay a fine of $25.
After paying this fine the couple
proceeded to the residence of & min
ister, where they were married. Raf
ter is employed by that company. The
parents of Rafter and his bride are
reported to have become reconciled to
tho marriage, but George H. Burford,
Sr., said there was a stormy session
in store for his son when he makes
The elder Burford was reported as
not being dissatisfied with his new
daughter-in-law, but he is provoked
at his son for taking away the new
JOHNSON FAVORS PEACE
AMERICA! LEAGIE PRESIDENT
WOULD WITHDRAW SUITS.
Organised Baseball Does Not Belong In
Court, He Says Agreement With
Federals Not In Prospect.
BOSTON, May 4. Ban Johnson, presi
dent of the American League, declared
himself today in favor of withdrawing
from the courts suits between organized
baseball and the Federal League. A
suggestion to this effect from Philip
Ball, president of the St. Louis club, of
the Federal League, he said, met with
"The suggestion and my acceptance
of it." he said, "refers to the suits gen
erally at issue between the Federal
Leaguo interests and those allied with
the National commission. Baseball
should have been kept out of the courts,
and it is not now too late to reach an
agreement outside of the courtrooms, I
In addition to the suit pending be
fore Judge Landls in which it has been
Raid that organized baseball as an in
stitution is vitally interested. President
Johnson said the other suits, to which
organized baseball and the Federal
League either directly or indirectly
were parties, affected individual play
ers who had jumped contracts.
Ho expressed the opinion that the
national pastime as professionalized
"would be bettered by the trials which
it is undergoing." He asserted that
peace or an agreement between organ
ized baseball and the Federal League
was not immediately in sight and had
not recently been discussed, but he
added that he had no fears for the
At Cambridge, Mass Harvard 5, Col.
At Burlington, VL Pennsylvania
State 1. Vermont 0.
At Worcester, Mass. Tufts 7. Holy
MAN STRICKEN AT GRAVE
Death Follows Collapse at Burial of
GRANT) FORK'S TV! T- A no
Stricken with paralysis at the side of
the nnen orTu r hi. v. . i. , ,
Williams Lgan, Port Arthur, Ont., died
at his Port Arthur home, according to
icicSiapiiic aavices received by rela
John Ecan w-a a t a . , , - .
- w.,t, , uUrl run
Arthur merchant when, with 300, he
left Port Arthur, bound for Grand
Forks to visit Mrs. R. W. Jack,, of this
w...,, oiaicr, last winter. .Me disap
peared, but a month ago he was found
by William Ee-an v, i v v. ,
yate hospital at Sunbury, Can.,' 100 miles
vii 4. vi i Arinur,
"CUSSLESS POLLY" DIES
Parrot Could Not Learn Profanity
and Reaches Ripe Old Age.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. April 26. "Pol
ly," a parot belonging to Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Welsh. 142 East Pacific street.
Independence, was put to bed one night
in apparent good health and spirits.
The next morning "Polly" was found
dead in her cage. The cause of death
was'old ago. Polly" was 25 years old.
She spoke a number of words with
great fluency, such as "Good-by, Ed."
and "Good-by. Willie."
No amount of coaching could induce
Polly" to learn "cuss words."
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS.
W. I,. Pet
W. I,. Pet.
St. Tenuis.. 10 lo ,rO0
Chicago. . .
J 4 .7of
8 7 .r.:t:i
7 10 .412
6 12 .333
U 8 .G-Uj
4 10 .L'S'J
New Tork. 10 4 .71 4 Boston
Detroit 14 B .TOOiClevelnnd..
Chicago. . . It 8 .070 St. Louis...
8 lo .444
5 14 .26o
4 11 .267
wasjuogton s i .oaonlladei. . .
ChietiBo... 12 6 .667 Kansas City
Pittsburg.. 11 8 ,r7!l St. Louis...
Newark... 11 8 .5711 Buffalo. . ..
Brooklyn.. 10 8 .556 Baltimore . .
7 10 .412
6 13 .SIH
8 12 .400
12 6 .667ICleveland ..
8 8 .500
6 10 .375
4 15 .211
12 , 7 Kansas City
II) 8 .556 Minneapolis
Milwaukee. 10 7 .550Columbus..
7 2 .778!
7 3 .700
5 3 .625
7 5 .OSu
Wichita. . .
Lincoln. . ..
Tacoma... 11 4 .733Victoria. . 6 7 .482
Vancouver. 0 5 .643 Seattle .. .. , 8 9 .400
Spokane... 7 7 .5l0 Aberdeen . . 4 11 .267
Western League At Topeka 5, Lincoln 2;
at Des Moines 4, Sioux City 8. All other
games postponed, cold weather.
American Association At LouiBville 4,
Cleveland 3; at Indianapolis 3, Columbus 5.
All other games postponed, cold weather.
Where the Teams Play Today.
Pacific Coast League Portland at San
Francisco. Oakland at Salt Lake, Venice at
Northwestern League rSpokane at Van
couver. Victoria at Tacoma, Aberdeen at
How the Series Stand.
Pacific Coast League Portland 1 game,
San Francisco no game; Salt Lake 1 game,
Oakland no game.
Northwestern League Tacoma 2 frames,
Victoria no game; Aberdeen 1 game, Seattle
1 game; Spokane 1 game, Vancouver 1
Beaver 'Batting' Averages.
R. H. Av.l B. H. A v.
Speas 124 42 .33S!Lush .. 17 4 .235
Stumpf... 127 43 .33XiDavls 117 25 .214
Fisher . . .
Ch. risen. ..
Krause. . .
Iober. . . .
- .30l! Bates. . .
54 IS .206
24 7 .2:1
123 35 .2S5
. 24 .250
92 26 .282
109 27 .248
Total number at bat. 848: hits. 266: aver
age, .273. , .
. JOHNSON BEATEN
Foster, of Red Sox, Outpitches
Mighty Washington Hurler.'
DETROIT WINS ON ERROR
Shotton's Fumble Lets Cobb and Vitt
Score and Costs Game to St.
Louis; Cold Weather Forces
Postponement of Game.
BOSTON. May 4. Foster, ably sup
ported at critical moments, outpitched
Walter Johnson today, and Boston won
irom Washington. 2 to 0. Speaker's
triple scored Hooper, who had been
passed, in the first, and Lewis' triple
and Hoblltzell's single counted again
for the Red Sox in the seventh. Double
plays by McNally, a recruit -playing
third base, were prominent factors in
Boston's defense. Score:
B H O A El
B II OAK
Neff.s. . . .
4 0 3 0 OiHooper.r..
4 11 2 0Wagner,2.
4 13 0 1 Speak' rm.
2 0 0
1 OiL.ewls.1. .
0 3 0 0 Hoblitz'1,1 3
9 0 1
0 2 1
3 3 1
3 2 0
2 0 cott.s.. .
o, I homas.c.
Totals. 29 6 24 13 11 Totals. 26 4 27 13 3
Batted tor McBrlde in eighth.
Washington . .0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O
Boston 1 0 0 0 O 0 1 0 2
Runs, Hooper, Lewis. Two-base hit, Gan
dll. Three-base hits. Speaker, Iewls. Dou
ble plays. McNally to Wagner to Hoblitzell.
2; Speaker to Wanner. First base on errors,
Washington 2. Base on balls, off Foster 1,
Johnson 1. Struck out. by Foster 2, John
son 3. Umpires, Connolly and Chill.
Detroit 3, St. Louis 1.
ST. LOUIS, May 4. Vitt and Cobb
scored in the first inning of the De-troit-SL
Louis game today on Shotten's
fumble of Veach's fly. A home run by
McKee in the sixth completed the scor.
ing for Detroit, which won 3 to 1. St.
Louis' lone tally was made by Pratt in
the fourth inning. Score:
Detroit I St. Louis
B H O A E B H O A E
Vitt, 3. ..
0 alKauffn.l.. 4
0 OjC.Wker.m. 4
4 0; Willlams.r. 3
111 0 0
0 3 0 0
0 0 0
Jacobs'n.l 3 0 14
McKea.c.. 4 11
l o L,avan,s. . . 3
3 2 0
2 3 1
0 0 0
0 2 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
Agnew.c. . . 3
James, p. . . 2
Hoch.p. . .. 0
2 13 0
Totals. 32 6 27 12 0 Totals. 33 5 27 13 2
Batted for James in eighth.
Detroit 2 0 O 0 0 1 0 0 0 3
St. Louis 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1
Runs. Vitt. Cobb. McKee. Pratt. Two
base hits. Pratt, Austin. Home run, McKee.
Stolen bases, Vitt. Lavan. Earned runs, off
James 1, Boland 1. First base on errors,
Detroit 1. Base on balls, off James 9. Hits,
off Hamilton, none in 1-3 inning; James, 6
in 7 2-3 innlnge; Hoch, none in 1 inning.
Hit by pitcher, Kavanaugh by James. Um
pires, O'Loughlln and Hildebrand.
Cold weather yesterday caused post
ponement of play by Chicago at Cleve
land and by Philadelphia at New York.
PIRATES BEAT CARDS , IX RAIX
Long Hits Feature in Only Game
Played in National League.
PITTSBURG. May 4. In a drizzling
rain Pittsburg defeated SL Louis to
day, 4 to 3. The contest was stopped
twice by rain and was called finally
in tho last half of the eighth. Both
Harmon and Perdue were hit hard,
long hits being numerous. Score:
St. Louis Pittsburg
B H O A E
a M O A B
4 11 0 O'Carey.l. . . 4 0 1 0 0
Do lan, 1. .. 4
Long.m. .. 4
Beck. 3... 3
Butler, e.. 2
110 O Johnston.l 3 2 7 0 0
3 2 0 0':BaIrd.3. . . 3 10 10
0 3 1 OIHInch'an.r 2 0 2 0 0
2 10 OlWagner.s. 3 O 7 2 0
112 OlCostello.m 4 1 0 0 0
0 3 4 0!Vlox.2 4 2 3 2 0
0 6 1 0!Schang.c. 3 2 4 6 0
0 0 S OIHarmon.p. 2 10 2 0
Totals. 27 823 11 0 Totals. 28 24 13 0
Two out when game called in eighth;
St. Louis 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 3
Pittsburg 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 4
Runs. Hugglns, Dolan, Wilson, Johnston
2, Costello, Viox. Two-base hits, Costello,
Schang. Harmon. Three-base hits, John
ston, Schang, Long. Home run, Wilson.
Earned runs. St. Louis 3, Pittsburg 4. Dou
ble play. Vlox to Wagner to Johnston. Base
on balls, off Perdue 5, Harmon 3. Struck
out, by Perdue 4, Harmon 3. Umpires. Rig
ler and Hart.
Wet grounds or rain prevented the
play of Cincinnati at Chicago, New
York at Philadelphia and Boston at
BALTLMORE FEDERALS WIX
Cliifed Pitcher Is Wild at Start and
Costs Game Featured by Homer.
BALTIMORE, Md., May 4. McCon
nell's wildness in the opening inning
was sufficient to give Baltimore two
runs, just enough to take the first
game of the series from Chicago this
afternoon, 3 to 2. Quinn pitched good
ball throughout. Wilson's homer over
the left field fence was a feature,
R. H. E R. H. E.
Chicago . 2 9 3Baltimore. . 3 5 1
Batteries McConnell and Fischer.
Wilson: Quinn and Owens.
The St. Louis at Brooklyn, Kansas
City at Buffalo and Pittsburg at New
ark Federal League games were post
poned on account of rain or cold
City League Notes.
Sellwood fans declare that Ed Ken
nedy. Piedmont outfielder, must have
eaten a lot of raw meat before last
Sunday's contesL The way Eddie cut
up would warrant this.
Umpires Drennen and Rankin will
handle next Sunday's games. Drennen
will coll balls and strikes in the first
game, which will be between East Side
and Sellwood. while Rankin will be the
chief when Piedmont and West Side
Elmer ' Nelson, Sellwood gardener,
was off on Judging fly balls Sunday,
misjudging a couple drives which came
"Red" Rupert undoubtedly will start
Murphy and catch Bleeg next Sunday
while Manager Grayson, of the Ma
roons, will depend either on Moeller or
Webb and Bartholemy. As there is
much interest in this game it will be
played after the East Side-Sell wood
"Helnie" Dillard finished the game
for the Redmen last Sunday in grand
style. He will improve with the warm
weather and will prove a tower of
strength for the East Siders.
Several men are engaged in fixing up
the new Piedmont grounds. They will
be fenced with an infield as good as
any in the Northwest within a couple
Ernie Pigsby, Maroon second base
man, walloped the ball- hard last Sun
day, securing five hits which will tend
to fatten his average:
Man Is a conceited cuss, and believes
a woman takes an interest in his af
fairs if she lets him do a lot of talking
This Is Charles Blow, of Dundee, TIL,
who tips the age scales at 94 years.
Mr. Blow is today, and always has
been, a man who smoked his pipe
liberally and enioyed it mightily.
Mr. Blow qualifies for the Princo
Albert "old-time Jimmy-pipers club"
and has been elected to full-fledged
membership. We would like to
bear from other old? time am&kera.
5 OREGON ATHLETES GO
MIIRHEAU LEFT BEHIND BECAUSE
OF "POST" IN JOURNALISM.
Great Races Expected From Looclu in
440, Nelson In Half, liugglna In
Mile and Payne in Two-Mile.
May 4. (Special.) With his five picked
H.lilie Le. Ha) n Al eswwug clwc&iu
the Shasta this evening bound for San
r rancisco. A rousing seiiu-uu was ac
corded the varsity men as the California
train snorted out ui mo x-j.
Faculty ruling failed to remove the
"post" in journaliem hanging over the
crown of "Moose" Muirhead, hurdler
and jumper, so he will remain in Eu
gene tnis wee.
Saturday's meet will see Elton Loucks
: ,1 , in ...... .-1 .1 1. a
straight-away track. This should be to
the advantage of the Oregon man, as
he has always had difficulty in annex
ing the curves.
It is possible that Nelson may partici
pate in the mile. With Huggins. a
strong combination could be worked in
A -good hot day will benefit "Mose'
Payne and it he sets the pace which he
did here last Saturday there will be
more than one Californian taking his
dusL Hopgood won the two-mile race
i . , . a em last Fall RnH
in Lauiuium a. j " i " r- -
he will again participate Saturday. One
thing certain, Payne and he will have
the opportunity of settling old scores.
Owing to the cut in entries Oregon
will not enter a relay team. The orig
inal plans were to aepcuu u
, ..m..ta wt- cnmnleted
It was impossible to carry more than
five men on tne trip. " t"" '-"'- -Hayward
the remainder of the track
squad will undergo the daily routine
under the supervision of Tommy Boy
len. Working on the same order as
when Bill is on the job. each man will
give his best in conditioning efforts
e . I, 'Y" "..i.liinirtnn ITmfiS.
LOF LUC . ' ' .
"I would like to take every one of
... h 3 .1 T 1 1 n . -l rm
you fellows with me, saia
gave his final talk to the men. Each
one of you deserves to go. and al
though you are not making the trip
x A.-namher- there are
aoni give ui. -
other years and more trips. I trust
you boys absolutely ana
training rules will be broken and not
one of you will loaf on the, job.
COLLEGE IS IN' L.EAD
Baseball Team Bids FaiY to Be
Champs of Southern District.
CALDWELL, Idaho, May , 4. (Spe-
cial.) Having won uvc s-....-- -----
lost one. the College of Idaho baseball
. kii fair to win the champion
ship of Southern Idaho. Victories were
, . r l l T. ........ ITtvh
won over uoooing riis n. -Albion
State Normal. American Falls
i7i..u i iohn Tunhnical School. De
feat was met at the Academy of
Members of the college team are.
Fisk, first; Sherman, second: Bates,
shortstop. tiicKneii, innu, cc. ov,..,
right; Seibenberg. center; Schoonover
Tv.v fotrlir: Bocox and Alex
ander, pitchers; Paine, manager and
Pittsburg Releases Lejeune.
PITTSBURG, May 4. Larry Lejeune,
hnirioi- nf the world's- league distance
throwing record, was released by the
Pittsburg National league Daseoan
club today to the Sioux City club of
th Western League. It was the third
time Lejeune had been released by a
major league club. His place in cen
ter field on the Pirate team will be
taken by Dan Costello.
Ed Walsh Taken to Hospital.
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. May 4. Ed
Walsh, the Chicago American League
close to the ground
every time you see a man drawing real joy out of a jimmy
pipe, for it's better than a five-to-one shot he's smoking
Prince Albert, the tobacco high spot
You, like a whole lot of men, never wfll know what a
barrel of fun can be dusr from a pipe or a
R. J. Reynold
bv P. A. ut any
10c tidy rea tinm ; handaomm pound and half-pound tin
humidor andthat classy pound crystal-glass, humidor.
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem, N. C
pitcher, who was reported much im
proved today, was taken to a hospital
tonight. The physician attending
Walsh maintained that the big pitcher
was suffering only from grippe; that
he was in no danger and had been
taken to the hospital merely because
he would receive better care there than
in a hotel apartment.
TACOMA BEATS VICTORIA, 8-5
Bengals Take Seesaw Affair Which
Is Marked by Poor Pitching.
TACOMA, Wash., May 4. The Taco
ma Tigers made it two straight from
Victoria today, 8 to 5. in a see-saw
game kept in doubt until the eighth
inning, when the Bengals broke through
for five runs. The game was a free
hitting affair, not distinguished by
particularly good pitching or fielding.
I R. H.E. R. H. E.
Victoria ... 6 9 7Tacoma ... 8 9 2
Batteries: Barham, McKenry and
Grindell; McGinnity, Feet, and Shea,
Aberdeen 10, Seattle 5.
SEATTLE," Wash., May 4- Aberdeen
easily defeated Seattle 10 to 5 today
in a poorly played game. Both teams
were ragged in all departments. Score:
,-i t h v tl vt v.
Aberdeen.. 10 13 2Seattle. . . . 5 8 6
tsatteries: iviiien, jeiKie ana jewis;
Smith, Mails and Caiman.
Vancouver 2, Spokane 0.
VANCOUVER, B. C. May 4 Hunt
held Spokane to six hits today, and
had brilliant support, Vancouver win
ning the second game of the series, 2 to
R H El R H E
Spokane... 0 6 2Vancouver. 2 10 1
Batteries: risk and Aitman; Hunt
Telegraphic Sport Briefs
SUPERIOR. Wis. Joe Mandot, of
New Orleans, and Red Watson, of
California, are matched to box 10
rounds here May 28. The weight will
be 134 pounds at 3 o'clock.
New York. President John K. Tener.
of the National League, has suspended
Charles Herzog, manager of the Cin
cinnati club, for five days, for his
altercation with Umpire Rigler at St.
Louis last Saturday. Umpire Hart, who
arbitrated on the bases during the St.
Louis-Cincinnati game, was also repri
manded by President Tener for not fol
lowing the disputed play closely.
- Indianapolis. Forty cars have been
entered in the 600-mile automobile
race at the Indianapolis automobile
speedway May 29. Only three foreigrv
ers have been named as drivers. Rene
Thomas, winner last year, and a num
ber of bis competitors in the 1914 con
test were prevented from entering by
the European war.
Oak Grove Gets Clackamas, 8-2.
. CLACKAMAS. Or., May 4. (Special.)
The Clackamas Grammar School
baseball team played the Oak Grove
school team at Gladstone Park Friday
and dropped the game by a score of 8
to 2. The second game between the
Clackamas and Barclay school teams
of Oregon City, at Clackamas Satur
day, resulted !n a score of Clackamas
12. Barclay school 6. Out or seven
games played this season, the Clacka
mas team has won five ana lost two.
Centralia Smoker Is Arranged.
CENT RALIA, Wash., May 4 (Spe
cial.) Frank Van Gilder, the heavy
weight champion of Company M, Sec
ond Regiment. National Guard of Wash
ington, will box Leo Cohen, a Centralia
middleweight, as the main event or a
smoker to be staged in the armory
Monday night. The preliminaries in
clude Tommy White, of Portland, and
Touns Turkey, of Centralia; Eddie
makin's cigarette until Prince
your piazza 1
For it can't bite your tongue, and it
can't parch your throat That's
why men the nation over know
their business when they demand
A TT T
the national joy smoke:
You should know this brand is made
by a patented process that removes
bite and parch. And let it drift in
that you can fire-up P. A. until the
cows come home and it just won't
make your tongue tingle !
So, you men with a sad pipe past, come
around somemore and sort of get acquainted
with Prince Albert Let the light of jimmy
pipejoy break into your souL You'll wonder
why you didn t wake up earlier and hear the
robins sing in the old cherry tree.
Get started on the tidy red
graduate to the crystal-glass
with the sponge-moistener
your P. A. fine like silk. A.
neck of thm ufooJm. Se (oopv re-o? baamt
Johnson, of Spokane, and Jack Cohen,
of Centralia, and Glenn Bitter, of Cen
tralia, and Cross, of Chehalls.
IDAHO HIGH SCHOOLS TO MEET
Fifty Expected to Send Athletes to
University Games, May 7.
UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO, Moscow,
May 4. (Special.) Fifty high schools
of the State of Idaho will be represent
ed at the annual interscholastic track
meet at the university on May 7 and 8.
Coach "Hec" Edmundson and Graduate
Manager" C. E. Favre have charge of
the arrangements here, and S. T. Stein
and Seth Freer of the tryouts at Boise.
High schools from Southeastern Idaho
will meet at Boise and an all-star team
sent here to participate. Promising re
ports are coming from all over the
state, and at least three state records
ire expected to be broken. The visiting
high school athletes will be entertained
at a get-together party Friday night
and Saturday at the sophomore frolic.
A good bunch of athletic material al
ways gets together at the interscholas.
tics here and all of Idaho's athletes
now have participated at one time or
another. Many other athletes now at
other Northwestern colleges, notable
among them Sam Cook, of Oregon, first
made their prowess known here. Three
men who made records at the recent
games at PhrVadelphia, "Buck" Phillips,
who broke the American javelin record,
from Lewlston: Bob Nourse, second in
the javelin, from Boise, and Smith, sec
ond in the 100-yard dash, of Lewiston
Normal, formerly held records here.
ABERDEEN'S GRIDIRON PLAY
Seven Games for 1915 Season Are
Announced by Coach.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Mav 4. (Spe
cial.) The scheduling of seven games
for the 1915 football season of the Ab
erdeen High School was announced yes
terday by Coach Don Hawley, and in
clude contests with the University of
Washington, the Jefferson High School
and Columbia College of Portland, Ve
natchee, Everett, the Montesano High
School and the Aberdeen Alumni.
Arrangements for all games except
that with Everett have been closed.
With three exceptions the Aberdeen
team will be composed of the same
players as last year. Coach Hawley
says the team will be equal to any
thing in the history of the school. Carl
son, a man who will register in Aber
deen from Cosmopolis, is expected to
make a race for All-Northwest end. All
members of last season's second team
will be in school.
Cashmere 7, Leavenworth 7.
WENATCHEE. Wash.. May 4.
(Special.) Cashmere and Leaven
worth waded in mud and battled nine
innings to a tie, 7 to 7. The game
was called in the first half of the
ninth on account of rain. Wenatchee
and Monitor did not play on account
of wet grounds. Cashmere and Leav
enworth playing a 10-inning tie.
A very smart
tin, then you'll
top that keeps
lot of men do
Wenatchee and Monitor will play
double-header in Wf-nn tehee Siindwy.
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Official Playing Rules
full of facta for fanm
Contains rules for
Pitching- Curves, life
histories and pictures of
baseball stars, and 1915
Baseball Catalogue of
Goldsmith's Guaranteed Official
League Baseball, used by the Pa
cific Coast League, here at $1.25
The "Chase" Model First Baseman's
Mitt, here at $1.00
The "Scoop" Model Catcher's Mitt,
here at $7.00
Model "B" Fielder's Glove, used by
world's most famous players, here
Model "A" 300 Per Cent Class Pro
fessional BifScball Bat $1.00
Boys' Official Practice Baseball,
horschide covered, regulation size,
here at 500
Full Line of Baseball Uniforms, com
plete. $33 to $110
SPECIAL PRICES TO CLUBS
Get this JOHNNY EVERS
Glove modeled after
the glove nsed by the
famous Evers himself.
Yon can pull down the
bigbones.ini Dan sucks.
Com in and It us .how
you. Put it on your hand
and srr if it isn't the
finest gioveyoueversaw. r
No. I0X tan leather. SI. 00
n mfi hr.hii.200 Xk.
Tne QuaxitV Store c PomtlAKD
Sporting Goods Store, Temporary An
nex. Fifth and Alder, First Floor.
is the great public that you do busi
ness with every day. A well
dressed man always gets the deci
sion. Let us show you our beauti
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Goods which we will tailor to your
satisfaction both in fit and price.
Huffman & Grant
Southwest Corner Alder and
One hear "t bowline the ea.y plan
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OREGON BOWLING ALLEYS
Largest on the Coast.
Broadway and Oak St. I'paialra. I
Phone Marshall U.
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