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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1915)
TIIE MORNING OREG OXIAN. MONDAY, JUNE 21,' 1915.
BEAVERS LOSE TWO
GAMES IN ONE DAY
Keefe Batted From Mound
First Contest and Kahler
in Second Fray.
OAKLAND HITS BALL HARD
Portland Falls to Make Swats in
Either Game Count and Puts
Vp Ragged Exhibition New
Pilot Starts Off Well.
-Purine Coast Leairue Standings.
ttt t -or-, W. L. P.C.
, . i o ri I o n 39 42.481
Bait Lake.. 39 85 .527'Portland. .. 33 37 .471
Los Anselea 43 40 .iis. Venice
At San Francisco Oakland 6-9. Port-
At Los Angeles San Francisco 4-4, X
AYt silt Lake Salt L.V. lO. Venice 3.
the visitors made two runs, but Salt
Lake scored five. In the seventh the
locals made one more, and three count
ed when Gedeon made a home run in
the eighth. Risberg made his 16th hit
of the series, making: a total of 30
Venice ' I Salt Lake
B H O A E BHOAE
blitze.c. . .. 4
Mitchell, p 3
spencer.. 1 0 O
1 O Shlnn.r. .. 3 3 1 00
l u urr.s & l 2 l
O II Gedeon. 2. . 5 2 2 5
0 O'Ryan.l. .. . 4 3 2 1
1 l..acher.ra.. 2 0 10
liOTennant.1. 3 1 10 1
0 l Halilnan,3 2 0 0 10
2 lBarbour,3. 1 O O 1 0
3 O.Hannah, c. 3 O 8 OO
1 o Kittery.p.. 3 0 1 10
Ol'Meek" 1 1 o U
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal.. June
(Special.) Oakland got away to a good
Btart with its erstwhile manager,
Rnwdv Elliott, in the saddle today.
"With the deposed manager. T. Chris
tian, looking on from the grandstands
for both sessions, the Oaks iook a
double-header from Portland and ran
away with the series, taking five out
of the eight games. In the forenoon,
after a tempestuous session, the bay
boys climbed out on top to the tune
of 6 to 5. The Oaks then took the
second game 9 to 1.
In all Portland used three mounds-
men and Oakland went them one Dei
ter in the first fray.
Beavers Start Well.
Prough started the ragged game and
- wa nicked for three runs at the start-
Davis walked. Derrick doubled to center
and Sturapf singled to score BODDy.
Bates' sacrifice sent Derrick in and
then Fisher drew a walk. Doane singled
to left, filling the bases and Stumpf
trotted in after four wide ones were
dished up to Hillyard. The Oaks got
one ofT Bobby Keefe in the same inning.
Middleton drew free transportations
went to second when Marcan was hit,
took third when Johnston forced the
second baseman and scored when Ness
forced Jimmy at second.
Fisher added another for the Beavers
In the third on a single to second.' two
stolen bases and Kuhn's wild heave
to catch Hillyard. who had walked, off
second. The Oaks tied it up in. this
inning. Marcan's single, Johnston's
walk, Ness' sacrifice and Gardner's
safety to Keefe sent in one run. Kuhn
followed with a double- to left, scoring
Jimmy and McCredie rushed in Cove
Jcskie to the mound Guest's sacrifice
fly to Hillyard brought In Rube
PTonsh Batted Ont.
.Prough got the hook in the fourth
after Coveleskie had singled to right.
Davis sacrificed and Derrick walked.
Boyd was touched for a double to right
by Stumpf to score the Polish heaver
but good work by Kuhn stopped the
rally. "Red" .ran Derrick down be
tween third and home and then chased
Stumpf back to second, getting his
man for the third out.
The sixth saw the last scoring. Guest
walked, reaching third when Litschi
took second on Fisher's overthrow to
first on his bunt. Middleton's scorcher
past Davis sent both men in.
In the afternoon, the race proved a
runaway session, Kahler, who hasn't
exhibited much of his Eastern form
to California fans was batted out and
Rube Evans took the balance of ,a
9 to 1 lacing.
Milliard's Drive Count.
Hillyard, who hits the ball with a vim
when he does connect, registered the
only Portland tally, putting the ball
into one of the overhanging balconies
that fresco the clubhouse. It was the
best drive of its sort on the grounds
outside of Heilmann's swat a few
weeks ago. .
In that same inning, the seventh,
the Beavers uncorked two more hits
with one down but they couldn't send
their men around the bases.
The Oaks scattered their runs all
the way along. Middleton hit over the
right field fence for one homer while
Jimmy Johnston hit the ball into the
left field bleacher section. All told
they collected 15 hits and earned every
one of their nine tallies. The. scores:
Portland I Oakland
Totals. 32 7 2411 3; Totals.. 34 112711
Batted for Fromme In ninth.
Batted for Hallinan in sixth.
Venice 1 0 0 O 0 2 0 O 0
Hits 2 0 OO 1 2 1 O 1 1
Salt Lake 1 0 0 0 0 5 1 8 10
Hits 2 0 1 0 0 5 2 1 1
Runs. Kane 2. Risberg. Shinn 2. Orr. Ged
eon 2. Rvan 2. Tennant. Barbour. Fittery.
Two-base hits. Kane, Ryan, Meek. Threa-
base hit. Shinn. Home run. Gedeon. bacrl-
flee hits. Rlsberg. Zacher. Base on balls.
off Mitchell 3, Fromme 0. Fittery 2. Struck
out. bv Mitchell 3. f romme a. f ittery o
Seven runs. 10 hits and 29 at bat off Mitchell
in o 2-3 innings. Three runs. 1 hit and
at bat off Fromme in 1 1-3 innings. rtun
resnonslble for. Mitchell 6. h romme z. it-
tery 3. Charge defeat to Mitchell. Left on
bases, Venice 6. salt Lake tt. First base on
errors. Venice 1. Salt Lake 2. Double plays
Ryan to Tennant. Barbour to Gedeon to
Tennant. Hit by pitcher, Fittery. by
Fromme; Hetling by Fittery. Time. 2:06.
umpires. Finney ana vviiuam.
AXX3ELS WXV IX 11 IYSIXGS
Defeat in Second of Two Games
Robs Seals of Series,
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. June 20, Los
Angeles took the series from San Fran
cisco by winning the afternoon game
today, 5 to 4. The Seals won the morn
ing game, 4 to 0. Baum blew up in
the eighth Inning in, the afternoon
game, when the Seals had the game
stowed away, and the Angels tied the
score with three hits, which coupled
with a pass netted three runs. The
winning run was scored in the eleventh
inning on McMullen s single, a pass and
Terry's single. Score:
Kan KmllrLKca I Los Aneeli
Meloan.r.. 5 10 0 OjMaggert.m 3 111V
Schaller.l. 3 0 3 Uil:M'Mul'll,2
Bodie.m.. 4 11 0 t'i VVolter.r. . .
Heil'ann.l 3 0 12 OOKoerner.l.
Downs. 2.. 4 12
Jones,3... 4 1 1
Corhan.s.. 4 2 1
Ulock.c... 4 2 a
Brown. p.. 4 11
2 U Terry,.. . .
4 o Brooks, c. .
3 O Metzger.3.
4 OjPerritt.p. .
O 16 10
2 3 O 0
O O 5 0
Totals. 35 9 27 13 01 Totals.. 20 0 27 17 1
Batted for Perritt in ninth.
San Francisco 1 o 0 0 0 0 0 O 3
Hits 1 2 O 1 - O O 1
Los Angeles 0 O 0 0 OO 0 O O 0
Hits .v u o v x v x x - it
H n ti. Sphfttlttr. Uovni. .Tones. Tllncle. Two.
(lase hits. Corhan. Meloan. Brown. Magsert
sacrifice rlts. Heuman. lerry. btrucit out.
by Perritt 1. Brown 5. Bases on balls, oil
Perritt 1, Brown 1. Runs responsible tor,
Perritt 3. Passed ball. Brooks. Umpires,
Phyle and Toman. Time, 1:55.
San Francuro T Anireles
Meloan.r.. 5 2 2 1 0 Maggert.m 5 1110
1 3 t) U,M'Muirn,2 4 2 O 32
4 1 0 0 VVolter.r. . 5 2 2 Ol
Bodie.m . .
Junes.3 . . .
Block.c. . .
Baum, p. .
5 2 12 2 OlKoerner.l. 5
8 OlEllis.l. .. . 4 1
l Uil erry.s. ... r
2 14 0 0
4 5 0
3 1 U
Davis. s. . .
Bates.3. . .
Doane. r. .
Lober, 1. . .
Keefe, p. . .
Pbeas . . .
3 O'MidTt'n m
0 1 Marcan. 2.
1 OIKuhn.c. . .
0 0 Guest, s. . .
1 uirough.p. .
1 10 10
0 0 0 M'rtinoni.p 0
1 0 Klaw'ter.p 2 0
ioiais..a; s:ili:i Totals... 2S 7 27 15 3
speas batted for Coveleskie in eighth
Portland 3011000 0 0 5
Oakland 10300200 6
lllts 0 1 2 1 1 2 0 0 7
Runs Davis, Derrick, Stumpf, Fisher
Coveleskie Midddleton, Marcan. Johnston
t.a,rd.ncri Litschi. Four runs, 3 hits
?lf ee,fe' 9 at bat ln 2 Innings out in
third. 2 on, 1 out. Five runs. 5 hits off
Trough. 3 2 at bat in 3 1-3 innings, out In
fourth. 1 out. 2 on. .No runs. 1 hit off Boyd
2 at bat In two-thirds Inning. No runs'
3io hits off Marlinoni. 4 at bat in 1 1-3 in
nings; out in sixth. 1 out. 2 on. Two runs
4 nils off Coveleskie. 13 at bat in 4 2-3 in
nings. Credit victory to Klawitter; charge
deffcat to Coveleskie. Three-base hit Ness
T wo-oase hits. Derrick. Kuhn. Stumpf'
Boyd Sacrifice hits, .Ness, Davis, Litschi.
f,r'i 1e f'ies. Bates Guest. First base on
called balls, off K"efe 3. off Prough 2 off
Coveleskie 3, off Martinoni oft Klawitter
2. Struck out, by Keefe 1, by Prough 3 by
.ovelOKkle 1, by Martinoni J. Hit by pitcher
:Marran by Keefe. Double plavs, Nesa to
Kuhn to Marcan; GiKist to .Nesu. Left on
bases, Portland 11. Oakland 8. Runs re
sponsible for. Keefe 4, Prough 4. Coveleskie
4. Stolen bases. Fisher 2, Hillyard John
ston. Ness. Time of game, 1:43. LTmoires
Idem and Guthrie.
Portland - I Oakland -
pavis.s... 3 2 4 2 0,Mlddle'n.ra 5 3 3 00
j'enicK.i. o i o i w.viarcan,..
Stumpf.2.. 5 0 1 2 0Johnston,l
Bates.3... 4 1 2 4 0 Ness.l . . . ;
Cartsch.c. 4 O t 2 :Gardner,r."
Doane. r.. 3 11 O O'Kuhn.c.
JUHy'd.m 4 3 0 0 OjGuest.s . . .
l.oher.l... 3 1 2 0 0 Litschi. 3..
Kahler.p.. 1 0 0 0 OjMartlno'l.p
Kvans.p. ..2101 OiMundo'f.m
Totals. 34 10 24 12 Totals.. 36 15 27 10 1
Portland 0 0 0O 0 0 1 o 0 1
Hits 1 2 1 1 0 0 3 2 0 10
Oakland 0 1 2 0 4 2 0 0 u
Hits ., 1 2 2 0 4 3 3 0 15
Runs, Hillyard. Middleton 2. Marcan 2,
Johnston 2. Ness. Gardner 2. Seven runs U
hit. 23 at bat off Kahler In 6 Innings. Home
runs, Johnston, Middleton, Hillyard. Stolen
bases. Derrick, Hillyard, Middleton, Johnston
harge defeat to Kahler. Sacrifice hit. Davis'
First base on called balls, off Kahler 4,
Martinoni 5. Evans 1. Struck out, by Kahler
4. Martinoni 3. Evans 1. Double plays. Mar
tan to Ness. Marcan to Guest to Ness, Evans
to Davis to Derrick. Runs responsible for,
Kahler 7. Evans 2. Martinoni 1. Wild pitch,
Kahler. Left on bases, Portland 11, Oak
land 8. Time, 1:52. Umpires, Guthrie and
BEES WIX SERIES FROM TIGERS
Venice Blows Up In Sixth and Ris-
berg Makes 1 6th Hit of Week.
' SALT LAKE. TJtab, June 20. Salt
Lake took the series from Venice by
winning today's game. 10 to 3. The two
clubs were tied until the sixth, when
3 0:Boles.c. 4
4 0 4 3 0!Metzger,3. 3 0 1 20
4 O 2 4 0:Hughes.p. 2 0 0 00
1 O 0 2 0;Ryan.p 1 0 0 00
1 O O 0 Ol
Totals. 41 12 31 19 "i Totals . .38 12 33 18 3
One out when winning run scorett.
Ran for Downs in tenth.
San Francisco 1 000003000 0 4
Hits 3 2 10 0 13 110 O 12
Los Angeles 00 00001300 1 5
Hits V u l u V l u o i -
Runs. Meloan 2. Schaller. Bodie. Maggert,
Wolter 2, Bates. Ryan. Three-base hit, Mc
Mullen. Two-base hits. Meloan. Wolter. Bo
die, Ellis. Sacrifice hits, Jones. Metzger,
Block. Corhan. Struck out, by Baum 2.
Hughes 1. Fanning 2. Ryan 1. Bases on
balls, off Baum 2, Hughes 2. Fanning 1.
Runs resnonsible for. Hushes 2. Baum H.
Fanning 2. Ten hits. 4 runs, 28 at bat, otf
Hughes in 6 2-3. Innings; 0 hits, 3 runs, 24
at bat off Baum ln 7 1-3 Innings. Charge
defeat to Fanning. Credit victory to Ryan.
Double plays, Meloan to Jones; McMullen to
terry to Koemer. Hit oy pucner. ocnunci,
bv Hughes. Wild pitch. Baum. Stolen base,
Meloan. Umpires, Phyle and Toman. Time,
WHITE SOX WIX TWO GAMES
Cleveland Eails to Bunch Hits and
Outfielders lo Poor Work.
CLEVELAND. June 20. Chicago won
two games from Cleveland today. 7 to
and 3 to 0. Cleveland made almost
as many hits as ur.icago in tne urai
game, but failed to Duncn tnem. jsior
ton nitched good ball in the second.
but poor work by the outfielders, which
converted singles into extra-base hits,
allowed Chicago to score two runs. The
next run was the result of a triple
steal. Weaver scoring. Scores:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Cleveland. . .1 11 2Chicago 7 14 1
Batteries r-Coumbe Jones, Walker and
O'Xeil; Benz and Schalk.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Cleveland 0 5 0Chicago 3 7 o
Batteries Morton, Harstad and
Egan; Scott and Schalk.
St. Louis 1, Detroit O.
DETROIT, June 20. Weilman had
slightly the better of Dauss in a pitch
ing duel here today and St. Louis won,
1 to 0. C. Walker's single, followed by
E. Walker's double, scored the tally.
Dauss struck out eight and was espe
cially effective in the pinches. Both
pitchers received splendid support.
R. H. E.f R. H. E.
St. Louis 1 7 0Detroit 0 4 1
Batteries Weilman and Agnew;
Dauss and Mckee. Stahage.
Dufur Defeats Maupin.
DUFTJR, Or., June 20. (Special.)
Dufur defeated Maupin in a hotly con
tested game here today, 11 to 10. Bat
teries Dufur. Lidrond, Mulkins and
Scott: Maupin. Morris and Miller.
STANDINGS OF TUB TEAMS.
W. L. P.C. W. L. P.C.
Chicago. 3H 21 .58 Brooklyn. . . 25 2! .403
St. Louts. . 32 29 .552. Boston 24 2H .4i2
Philadelp'a. 2M 23 .54'JiNew York.. 2126.447
Pittsburg... 20 25 .SOU .Cincinnati. . 212H.42D
Chicago 37 20 .6-t'J Washington 24 24.500
Boston 27 19 .587'Cieveland. . 21 32 .3!lti
Detroit 34 24 .StSBSt. Louis... 21 33 -3SH
New York. . 27 24 ,52;phllad.elp'a 19 34.358
Kan City 35 23 .03 Brooklyn .. . 28 28.800
St. Louis 31 21 .SUtl.Newark 28 28.500
Chicago 31 2tt ..".4i Baltimore. . 20 33.377
Pittsburg.. 20 25 .557 .Buff alo 21 39 .35U
. American Association.
Indianapolis 3S 19 .607 St. Paul 2 28 .481
Louisville.. 31 2 .544 .Cleveland . . 23 30.434
Kan. City.. 3 27 .r.2 Minneapolis. 23 31 .42i
Milwaukee. 27 2S .4SiL:oluinbus. . . 23 32.418
Des Moines. 30 17 .63K!LIncoln 22 24.478
Topeka 21 22 ..It"' Sioux City. . .21 28 .4211
Denver 25 19 ."t'S Wichita 19 27.413
Omaha 25 23 .521. St, Joseph... 18 29 .383
r Northwestern League.
Spokane... 37 23 .61 7 Victoria 28 3f .4S3
Vancouver. 31 2S .525 Aberdeen. . . 29 34 .416
Tacoma 32 30 .510 Seattle 24 3 .400
Where the Teams Play This Week.
Pacific Coast League (No games sched
uled today, teams traveling) Portland at
San Francisco. Oakland at Salt Lake, Venice
at Lon Angeles.
Northwestern League Vancouver at Ta
coma, Spokane at Seattle, Aberdeen at Vic
toria. How the Series Ended.
Pacific Coast League Oakland 5 games,
Portland 3 games; Los Angeles 4 games. San
Francisco 3 games; Salt Lake 5 games,
Venice 3 games.
Beaver Batting Averages.
Ab. H. Av.j Ab. H. Av.
Bates 165 S3 .321ICarlsch... . 119 30 .252
Hillyard 128 40 .320 Doane 198 50 .252
Fisher..... 154 49 .31lKrause. . . . 42 9 .214
Speas..... 198 61 .309 Evans 27 S 192
Stumpf 281 83 .29:;Kahler 6 1.166
Derrick.... 277 74 .267Higg 60 7 .116
Davis 259 69 .266 Coveleskia. 85 3.086
Lober 223 58 .260iKeefe 7 O .000
Lush 39 10 .2a r,
TOURNEY ON TODAY
Tacoma Course Put in Shape
and Changes Make It
' Difficult Test.
FAIR GREENS THINLY CLAD
Portland Has Two Women Entries
and Eight Men, While Medford
Sends Two Players of Xote
Come From Far and Wide.
BT H. CHANDLER EGAN.
Former Amateur Golf Champion.
TACOMA. Wash. June 20. ,(Spe
ciaL) The annual championships of
the Pacific Northwest Golf Associa
tion begins tomorrow morning on the
links of the Tacoma Country and Golf
Club. Considerable time and effort have
been spent in improving the course
and it is now a good severe test
golf. Several boles
have been changed
since I was here
two years ago
and the course is
The card is as
1, 358 yards; 2,
455 yards; 3. 376
yards; 4, 434
yards: 5. 225 vards:
6, 128 yards; 7, La"nflier bgau,
350 yards; 8, 424 yards; 9. 580 yards;
total, for the first nine, 3341 yards;
10, 283 yards; II, 160 yards; 12, 309
yards; 13, 212 yards; 14, 376 yards;
15, 345 yards; 16, 518 yards; 17. 382
yards; 18, 405 yards; total for the sec
ond nine, 2990, and a grand total for
the 18 holes of 6321 yards.
Par Far i'rom Kasy,
The par is 72 and is by no means
easy. Several holes are of the dog's
leg or boomerang variety and are
longer to play than their actual
yardage would indicate.
The greens are in fair shape, though
inclined to be slow. Owing to the
peculiar gravelly nature of the soil,
the fair greens are quite thinly clad
with grass and a close lie is the rule.
It calls for a different shot than the
thick turf of Waverley.
Tomorrow morning the women start
their qualifying round. The entries
have not all been turned in as yet.
and it is hoped that many more will
be received before all have started off.
Miss McMasters and Miss Wilcox
will uphold the honor of Portland and
the Waverley Club and Tacoma's best
representatives will be Mrs. Bean, Mrs.
Jones, Mrs. Curran and Mrs. Demp-
sey. Miss Ford is perhaps the best
of the Seattle entries. Mrs. McKenzie
and Mrs. Andrew Stewart are the only
entries so far from British Columbia.
Mrs. J. M. Wbeelcr Likely to Win.
Mrs. J. M. Wheeler, from Butte,
Mont., and who was once Metropol
itan and Southern champion, is en
tered and is touted by her friends as
the probable winner. It is to be hoped
that Miss Pooley, the present cham
pion, will appear to defend her title
and add much interest to the play.
The qualifying round for the mens
championship begins Tuesday morning.
Jack Neville, of San Francisco, the
present champion, is here and brought
with him Robin Hayne, who is the
present chamipon of Northern Califor-
l, and E. 11. Bankard, of the Midlo
thian Club, of Chicago. Bankard has
been putting up some excellent golf on
the Coast this Winter, and will be a
strong bidder for this year's honors.
E. S. Armstrong, of Los Angeles, has
promised- to come, and is expected any
Portland Entry List Large.
Portland has a much larger entry
than last year, and the following men
are coming from the Waverly Club:
R, MacLeay, C. H. Davis, Jr.. Ellis
Bragg,- Russell Smith. N. E. Aver. Jor
dan Zan, Gay Lombard, M. H. Hartweil.
K. C. T. Astberry and myself, entering
from Medford, will be the other Oregon
contestants. Seattle's best chances lie
with O. W. Potter and Paul Ford .
Potter made an excellent 74 this aft
ernoon, and is always a strong player,
though he has played little golf for the
last 10 years. Perhaps the best entries
from British Columbia so far received
are A. V. Macan, of Victoria, and H. T.
Gardner and A. C. Stewart from Van
couver. E. M. Hughes from Spokane,
Dr. McCrimmon from Butte and Hamil
ton Thatcher from the Bitter Root Val
ley, lend a wider scope to the field from
geographical standpoint, and are
players that will take good golf to be
Tacoma's hopes undoubtedly lie with
J. Dempsey, K. R. Thompson. Lerov
Pratt and R. A. McCormick. The entries
will not close until the last man has
tied off in Tuesday's qualifying round,
and many more are expected, although
mere are aDout luu to date.
couver Club, is signing men to take the
place of the seven players who went on
a strike Friday. Brown expects to
have a full team in the field tomorrow.
SORTH KAXK TEA Mi DEFEATED
Rexford, of Albany Athletics, Holds
Railroad Men to Two Hits.
ALBANY, Or., June 20. (Special.)
Rexford. of the Albany Athletics, al
lowed only two hits and struck out 15
men in a game here this afternoon, in
which the .Athletics defeated the Spo
kane, Portland & Seattle Railroad team,
of Portland, 9 to 2. The. railroaders
scored one run in the first inning, in
which they made both of their hits, and
another in the fourth on a walk, a
sacrifice and error.
Albany scored all of its runs in
bunches in the fourth, fifth and sixth
R. H. E. R, H. E.
Albany ....9 7 2Railroaders .2 2 6
Batteries Rexford and Clark; Will
iams, Miller, Manning and Miller, Mc-Kale,
BOBBY WALLACE IN
YELOBANS ANNEX I5TH
BEAVERT05 GIANTS QUIT
SCORE IS 17 TO 3.
After 20 Years of Big League
Ball, Popular Player
Turns to Indicator.
DIAMOND CAREER BRIGHT
Grand Batting Average for Period
Is .256, With Total of 2282 Hits.
End of Secret Football Prac
tice Spoils Many Tarns.
Fast Bleailnnvllle Team Keeps Up Its
Record of Consecutive Victories.
Foster Hurls Four-Hit Game.
M"MI NNVTLLE, Or., June 20 (Spe
cial.) The Beaverton Giants threw up
th sponge in the seventh inning for
want of time. The score stood 17 to
in favor of the McMinnville Telobans,
HOW PACDIC COAST LEAGUE
TEAMS FARED THE TWELFTH
WEEK JUNE 15-20.
Record of all games played, won
and lost, with the runs, hits and er
rors mads by each team, as follows:
G. W. L. R. H. E.
Portland 8 3 5 36 68 8
Oakland 8 5 3 43 86 13
Los Angeles 7 4 3 19 62 11
San Francisco ... 7 3 4 25 56 6
Salt Lake 8 5 S 62 72 23
Venice 8 3 5 49 81 21
Totals 46 23 23 224 425 82
GOLF TOIRXET IS EXTENDED
Portland Club Championships Are
Yet in First Flight
Four games have been played in the
club championship at the Portland Golf
Links, and owing to the interruption
caused by the state championships at
Waverley. John Dickson announced
yesterday that another week's exten
sion would be allowed the players in
the first flight.
The four fames in the first flierht are
H. H. Pearce defeated C. C Gross. 6
up and 4 to play; J. M. Angus defeated
H. E. Van Ness, 1 up; J. T. Hotchkiss
defeated E. B. Peterson. 5 up and 4 'to
play: J. A.. Dick defeated Howell Jones,
up and 3 to play.
Yesterday was a busy day at the
Portland links, and everywhere there
was evident jubilancy over the wins of
the three Portland golf stars in the
Champion Wilhelm did not make an
appearance, but J. H. Straight and H.
H. Pearce, winners of the second and
third flights, were busy polishing up
their games for the club event. The
former turned in two cards of 38 each
LEAGUE TAKES OVER VICTORIA
Xorthw-estern Circuit to Pay Club
Expenses Until Backer Is Found.
SEATTLE. Wash, June 20. The Vic
toria baseball club, which was turned
adrift by Joshua Kingham last week,
was formally taken over by the
Northwestern League at a special meet-
ng of the directors here today. The
league will pay all the expenses of the
Victoria team until a new backer for
the club is found. The directors would
not discuss their plans for disposing of
the Victoria team, but said they expect
ed to find a new backer for the club, in
Victoria soon. Difficulties which a few
days ago threatened the life of the
league have been overcome, it was an
nounced, and the directors are now ex
President Robert Brown, of the Van-
who now have 15 victories. The Telo
bans made their scores in bunches of
seven, three, five and two.
It took only 10 hits, the rest of the
runs coming from errors. The field and
team work of the visitors failed to ma
In the fifth inning Bishop caught in
place of Gene Courtney, who was hit
on the hand.
Foster, for the Telobans. allowed
four hits and struck out three men
walking one. The Telobans . hit both
Beaverton pitcher hard in the first
and third frames. Three and two-base
hits came at opportune moments, ae
counting for the large score.
TRAP EXPERT KEEPS CUNXIXG
W. A. Hillis Slakes Big Score De
spite Long Vacation In Wilds.
W. A. Hillis, the ex-professional tra.v
shooter, who recently was reinstated
to the amateur ranks, was at the Port
land Gun Club traps yesterday for the
first time this season. Hillis has been
hunting big game in Montana for the
past year and yesterday was the first
time he had a scatter gun in his hanJs
since the Indians' shoot at Raymond,
Wash., last Summer.
B. Bateman was high amateur ln the
weekly shoot at the Jenne Station
grounds yesterday, with 94 per cent,
and W. A. Hillis was second, just one
point behind. Al Seguin was the only
other nimrod able to bust 90 per cent
or better. All these shooters are prac
ticing for the Pacific Indians' shoot,
scheduled for July 19-22 at Tacoma,
Following are the scores made yes
terday: E. Bateman, 94; W. A. Hillis,
93; Al Seguin, 90; A. W. Strowger, 86;
H. R. Everding, 82; J. C Morris, 80.
H. W. Bates, 68; H. R. Pollock, 66. and
C. J. Spooner, 62.
CRUISE ROUTE TO BE CHOSEN
Portland Motorboat Club to Hold
Smoker Tomorrow Night.
The pre-cruise smoker of the Port
land Motorboat Club will "be held to
morrow night in the ciubrooms start
ing at 8:15 o'clock. The route to be
taken on the Paradise Point cruise,
scheduled for July 3, 4 and 5, is to
be selected at the gathering and every j
member has been urged to be pres
ent. Cards have been sent every one con
nected with the Portland Motorboat
Club by George J. Kelly, secretary
treasurer. Three routes are avail
able: Down the Columbia River to
Warrior Rock, down the Willamette
Slough or behind Bachelor's Island.
The first squadron will leave the club
house Saturday. July 3, and the sec
ond will leave the following morn
ing at 9 .o'clock.
J. H. MIXER WIXS KATZ CUP
A. S. Frolunan Beaten in Finals of
Handicap Tennis Tourney.
J. H. Miner was the only player in
the annual Spring men's handicap ten
nis tournament able to withstand the
entire schedule. By defeating A. S.
Frohman three straight sets, 6-4, 6-4
and 7-5, Miner became the possessor
of the Alma D. K.atz trophy for this
A.11 that remains ln the doubles
series are two matches and these will
be played this week sometime. Froh
man and Jones are slated to appear
against Norris and Wells in the serai
finals and the winner of that content
will be pitted against the high school
ers. Brown and Downard, in the finals.
NEW TORK, June 20. The shift
whereby Bobby Wallace, for 13 years
a member of the St. Louis Americans,
cast aside his player's uniform ln favor
of an umpire's- blue regalia, marks the
passing of another of the famous vet
erans of the National game. Two
other contemporaries in Honua Wagner
and Napoleon Lajoie still cling to the
diamond conflict, but their records
show no great adherence or loyalty to
baseball than the one to which Wallace
has written: "Finis.
After 21 years of professional base
ball, 20 of which were passed in the
big leagues, he now holds an indicator
in the American League and if he um
pires as well as he played the game
the Johnson circuit will be a distinct
gainer by the transformation from
player to arbiter. Born in 1874. Wal
lace placed his first game as a profes
sional with the Clarion club, of Penn
sylvania, in 1894. The following sea
son he joined the Cleveland National
League club, playing there from 1895
to 1898. In 1897 he was shifted from
the pitcher's mound to third base,
where he immediately made a hit.
With the transfer of the Cleveland
club to St. Louis Wallace played with
the new organization from 1899 to
1901. When the American League in
vaded St. Louis he Jumped to the club
of the latter league, playing continu
ously with the Browns from 1902 to
Itecord for 20 Years Gosd.
During his 20 years of big league
baseball Wallace appeared in 2324
games, going to bat 8587 times for
grand average of .256. In this period
he made 2282 hits. 1046 runs and stole
206 bases. His highest batting aver
age was made in 1901, when he was a
member of the St. Louis Cardinals; he
hit for .322 in 135 games. His average.
for 1914 was .219 for 26 games, being
five more points than 1913 and three
more than his average in 1896, when
he made his big league debut.
The new rule adopted by the con
ference colleges of the Middle West,
limiting the secret football practice
sessions to two each week, will spoil
many a good yarn during the coming
season. Secret practice has always
been a fertile field for gridiron gossip.
Few of the weird and amazing plays
so fully described and credited to va
rious Eastern and Western elevens
have never been seen in actual con
tests, but they made most interesting
A prominent coach was Interviewed
last Fall regarding a certain play said
to have been perfected by his eleven
in secret practice. He listened care
fully to a description of the .gridiron
maneuvers as outlined by alleged ob
servers, who neglected to say how they
became so familiar with the play if it
was practiced exclusively behind closed
Yes, that would be a winner, he
remarked after it had been explained
in detail, "if we could use our second
and third teams to hold our opponents
while we were pulling it off."
Ronaers Lose Much Weight.
That marathon racing is a strain on
even the carefully trained athletes who
participate in these long runs is shown
by the recent report filed in connection
with the Patriots' day 25-mile race at
Boston. The physicians who examined
and weighed the marathoners before
A ft tI A
ILia marca de naci
miento no debilita
'A. birth-mark makes the
athlete none the tveaker.
To this inforrnation you are welcome.
Last Friday night as I was choosing some
of my favorite Van Dycks, the salesman
said to me :
"I am pleased to see you pick those
with, the green and yellow spots. Some
men do not wish such cigars; they think
the spots a defect-'
So I thought to myself, it is my duty
to tell my audience what I 'know. A
man is none the weaker for a birth-mark.
A cigar is even better when it has these
spots. It generally burns more sweetly.
Yellow spots come thus : Upon the
growing tobacco plant the rain falls.
After the shower, the warm Cuban sun
swiftly dries the drops. On some leaves
are left behind those yellow circles. It
is a mere coincidence that these marks
come most easily to the leaves which
burn the best
Greenish spots are found on much of
the lighter tobacco. They tell nothing
save that the leaf will burn more pleas
antly than most.
And this is true of all cigars.
So I prize particularly those Van Dyck
Cigars upon which I find here and there
the spots of which I tell you.
Havana all Havana Spanish made
Two for a quarter and vp
M. A Gunst & Co., Inc., Distributors
slated for September 26 and will
in Portland or Eugene.
Ralph ("Spec") Hurlburt, who cr-p
tained the 1912 Multnomah Club eleven,
and for the last several seasons coached
and after the race reported an average I 'he Portland Academy squad, has been
loss of 64 pounds during the road appointed assistant manager to Martin
run, although there were few cases of Pratt. Hurlburt announced recently
extreme exhaustion and none with that he had given up coaching tiie
permanent injurious effects. The re- Portland Academy team, and this Fall
port Is as follows: he intends to devote considerable time
The weight of all the men starting to otiiciating in various matches. Last
was taken and after the race the year he rerereed the Thanksgiving-day
weight of the first 35 men at the club- I cattle between Aberdeen and Hoqu'-m
house. The average loss in weight of High Schools at Hoquiam. Wash., and
be boat runabout Eastern Star made what
I is said to be a new record last night
in winning a race from New York to
Albany and return, 270 statute miles, in
14 hours, 4 6 minutes and 60 seconds.
The Amorita finished second in 15
hours 4 minutes and 20 seconds.
2 ARRESTED BY GAME WARD EX
Men Taken on Charge of Fishing
But two violations of the fish and
game laws of Oregon were discovered
yesterday by Deputy Game Warden
Clark although he stopped more than
250 fisherman while making a thorough
check of the sloughs and lakes north
of Portland. S. E. Bruce and J. E.
Bennett were taken into custody by
Deputy Game Warden Clark for fishing
The men will be taken before-Judge
Williams at St. Johns this morning.
While considerable fishing is going on
at present no large catches are being
reported and the fisherman are gradual
ly dropping off.-
John 3. Sawyer Weds.
CANTONVILLE, Or., June 20. (Spe
cial.) John J. Sawyer, of Elkton, and
Miss Grace Boyle, of Canyonville, were
married today in the Methodist Epis
copal Church here. Rev. Mr. Cowley
officiating. Two hundred guests were
present, and a big reception followed at
the home of the bride's parents. Miss
Ruth Manning was bridesmaid and Mr.
Manning best man.
these 35 was 6 pounds. The weight
oss of the winner was 7 pounds, of
the second prize-winner 6", 6 pounds
and of the third prize-winher 5 pounds.
ine largest loss in weight was 94
pounds, the smallest loss 3M pounds.
No contestant was prevented from
starting in the race and all that fin
ished were in good condition. The
condition of the three prize-winners
was notably good."
CALIFORXIA REPLY AWAITED
Multnomah Club Football Team Ex
pects to Arrange Game.
Word from Ralph Stroud, graduate
manager of the University of Califor
nia relative to the proposed football
game with the Multnomah Club is ex
pected this week. The Berkeley man
ager passed through Portland last
week, but Manager Pratt, of the
Winged "M," was unable to see him.
Communications were sent south
asking for a match, and a reply is
The Multnomah Club Is sure of three
games. Two contests have been ar
ranged with the University of Oregon
and one with Whitman College. The
Whitman game will be played in Walla
Walla, and one of the Oregon games
is the annual Thanksgiving day affair
in Portland. The other contest i
both teams had nothing but praise for
Motorboat Makes Record Run.
NEW TORK, June 20. The motor-
Astoria Defeats Hammond.
ASTORIA. Or., June 20. (Special.)
The Astoria Athletic Club baseball team
defeated the Hammond Lumber Com
pany nine this afternon by a score of
& to 3. This game practically decides
the championship of the Lower Colum- .
bia River League.
The first regular standing army was in
Egypt, about 1900 B. C The first modern
standing forre was ln France in 1415.
C Wtt PeatoJy LP Cojnc Makers
ABIES GORDON VS. JIMMIE HOWE,
TUESDAY. JUSE 22,
IMPERIAL CLUB, 45 t.MO. AVE.ME.
North Bank Rail 26 Hours
Six-Deck. Triple-Screw. 24-Knot Steam
ships of Trans - Atlantic Magnifi
cence, Speed. Comfort and Safety.
Sails From FLAVEL Thursday, June 24
SPECIAL EXTRA SAILING OF
From FLAVEL, Friday, June 25
Open for Inspection 8 to 5 Today. Foot of 17th st.
Regular Sailings, June 28, July 1, 3 and Every Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday. Make Reservations Early.
Steamer Train Leaves 9:30 A. M. S. S. Arrives San Francisco
3:30 P. M. Next Day.
Sun Parlor and Glass-Enclosed Promenade Shower Baths and Bach
elor Apartments--Suites de Luxe Orchestra Deck Games
Palm Garden Free Refreshments, Midforenoon Bouil
lon, 4 o'Clock Tea, Buffet Lunches.
$30, Round Trip to San Francisco One Way, $8, $15, $20. Meals and
Ticket Office, Fifth
and Stark. Station,
Tenth and Hoyt.