Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 05, 1915, Page 10, Image 10

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Guy Ruckstell Wins 250-Mile
Dash, in Which Paul Fran
zen Meets Death. ' -
Driver of Wrecked Car Leading at
Time Auto Leaps From Track.
Kay Lentz' Machine Barns.
Cooper is 2d and Pullen 3d.
TACOMA. Wash.. July 4. Takrhg the
lead at the start and holding: it. ex
' cept for 'a brief visit to the pits in the
114th mile. Guy Ruckstell won today's
250-mile Montamarathon automobile
race at the Tacoma Speedway. - The
race was marred by the death of Paul
Franzen, mechanician for Billy Carlson,
and the injuring; of Carlson, when a
tire blowout on a steep curve hurled
the ear from the track, throwing: Fran
zen against a stump and breaking: his
back. Franzen was 27 years of age,
and is survived by a widow in San
Diego. Cal.
Late tonight it was said that Carlson
probably was fatally injured, serious
internal injuries and injuries about the
head causing: alarm.
Ruckstell's time for the 250 miles
was 2 hours and 57 minutes. Earl
Cooper was second. 2 hours 58 minutes
5 seconds; Eddie Pullen was third. 2
hours 58 minutes 55 1-5 seconds; Bob
Burman, fourth. 3 hours 8 minutes
44 4-5 seconds; Barney Oldfield. fifth.
Ruckstell averaged a little better than
84 miles an hour.
One Car Burns.
Ray Lentz' car burned, putting; him
out of the race on the first lap.
The bearings of Lentz' car burned as
the result of the car being: overheated.
The car had as aeroplane engine and
was without a water-cooling- system.
Tomorrow morning- the century race,
100 miles, will be run, and tomorrow
afternoon - the Potlatcb, trophy, 200
' Cooper had won the Montamarathon
twice in the past, and Ruckstell's vic
tory today nosed him out of permanent
possession of the trophy.
With the winning- of the Montamara
thon. Ruckstell. in his Mercer Wasp,
averaged 84.8 miles an hour, while
Cooper, last year's winner and taker
of second money in today's classic, av
eraged 73.44 miles in 1914. The laying
of a solid planking:, covered with a
thin coating of asphalt, added to the
speed, for practically the same cars
were entered today as last year.
Ruckstell. the star driver of the day,
is in his second season as a driver. He
has been connected with the Mercer
team as mechanician and came to Ta
coma in 1914 as assistant to Eddie Pul
len, his teammate today. He was put
In last year and drove consistently,
but his brain work has improved won
derfully in the last 12 months, during
which time he has been through the
gruelling Elgin road race, the Corona
grind and the prize events at'the Pan
ama Exposition. He is but "25 years
of age. -
Reynolds in a Marmon, the same car
In which Wilbur D'Alene turned over
last year when he was leading- the
field in the intercity event, went out in
the 25th lap. The machine was not
able to make the oval because Reynolds
did not understand it thoroug-hly.
Spectators Caan at Hiatap.
A gasp went up from the 15.000 spec
tators when Billy Carlson and his
mechanician. Paul Franzen, went
hurtling from the track. Their right
front tire had blown as they were high
on the bank and the car, being- pushed
at terrific speed, went hurtling: into
epaee. It was the 59th lap and Carlson"!
was holding his Maxwell mount in the
lea 1.
Franzen was thrown clear of the car
and struck a tree. He never moved.
His neck was broken by the impact.
Carlson was picked up and rushed to
a hospital. He suffered lacerations
about the face and head and bruises
about the body, with possible internal
injuries. The machine was demolished.
Mrs. Carlson, a bride of but a few
months, went to the hospital with her
husband. She was calm. She had im
plored him Just prior to the race to
tcratch his entry, as she felt that an
accident might occur, but he kissed
her at the gate and laughed away her
fears and strode out to his car.
Cooper Makes Hard Rush.
It was during the last few miles of
the 129 laps that the brush for first
honors and money - came. Ruckstell,
maintaining his lead, was forced to go
into the pits, once while Cooper, in his
Stutz. pushed him hard. At the finish
, Cooper was slightly more than a lap in
the rear, while Eddie Pullen. in a Mer
cer, was close behind. The pace hit
during those last few miles was ter
rific, the speed amounting to more
than 100 miles an hour, while the fear
less drivers and their mechanicians
strained to push every ounce of energy
possible through the cylinders.
Elliott, in ' a Gordon Special, fur
nished one of the thrills. He was do
ing his 41st lap when his front right
tire blew off on the last bank. Just as
he was entering the stretch. His car
skidded and turned completely around
four times. Cooper was in his 114th
lap and right behind Elliott. Going at
92 miles an hour, he swerved his ear
downward and missed the disabled
racer by a foot. Elliottt hobbled to his
pits and was out of the race.
Ruckstell's Prize 2r.OO.
Ruckstell. by winning the classic,
hoius the Montamarathon trophy and
won $2500: Cooper earned $1500; Pullen.
$950. and Bob Burman, in a Peugeot, in
fourth place, drew down $550.
One of the surprises of the race was
Barney Oldneld's showing. He went
to the pit for a tire change in the 14th
lap and was unable to make up the
race set by the youthful Ruckstell and
the veteran Cooper.
Hundreds of Portland residents, as
well as representatives of other Oregon
cities, attended the races, and every
town in Southwestern Washington sent
large delegations. Most of them wl:l
remain over tomorrow to witness the
Golden Potlatch and intercity events.
The former is approximately 200
miles and the latter is 100 miles.
Auto Itacer at Fresno Hart.
VIS ALIA. Cal.. July 4. Tom
Kelv-y, an automobile race driver of
Fresno. Cal., was perhaps fatally In
jured here today when, his car in
which he was to have competed in a
road race tomorrow, crashed into a
garbage wagon and turned turtle. He
was taken to a hospital suffering from
a fractured skull and received internal
injuries. John McKelvy, his mechani
cian, was also seriously injured.
High School Senior. Football Player,
Dies In Mill Pond.
WALLOWA. Or., July 4. While bath
ing in the Nibley Mimnaugh Lumber
Company's mill pond, Clarence South"
-wick, the son of ilr, and iirs. , W.
Southwlck, was drowned yesterday
morning. Clarence was in company
with his brothers. Fred and Morris. All
were fine swimmers. Clarence swam
out into the middle of the pond, when
his brother Fred noticed that he had
sunk. Fred managed to get the body
to the bank. Dr. G. M. Roberts was
called and worked .over the body for
two hours.
Clarence Southwlck was one of the
most popular high school students and
was in his senior year. He was elected
president of the student body last year
and was a member of the football team,
one of the best in Wallowa County. He
is survived by his father and mother,
one sister and seven brothers. Arrange
ments for the funeral will be- made
Sidelights and Satire
EL BAKER, Portland boy. who la -tar-ins
behind the .bat for -Detroit, pulled
an odd one In a recent came. A Detroit
writer tell., the atorjr:
"Del Baker on Tuesday entered the Hall
of Fame established for those who make
freak plays, pulling; an error not seen be
fore this season. Walsh opened the inning
with a double. Shutton bunted at the first
ball, lut missed If. Walsh had taken a
biK lead off second, to advance with the
sacrifice, and was caught fiat-footed mid
way between sacks.
"Baker hesitated an Instant, as between
Bush and Vitt f -r the throw. Then he lost
himself and threw straight at Walsh. The
runner had to jump in the air to escape
being hit by the ball, which went to left
field. Walsh stopped at third, and waa
thrown out at the plate on Austin's grounder
to Bush, after Shotton mas hit.
"Maybe Del was thinking of the old rules.
In baseball's Infancy you could put a run
ner out by hitting htm with the ball."
Now the Insurance clan la Issuing liability
policies to golf players. For S4 a year the
Insurance folk will protect you in case you
swat a caddie behind the ear or clip i
tray lock from an opponent's thatch with
a particularly bad brass! slice
Poor old "Sphinx" Koestner Is slipping
- i i " - -' i
!li5SrW , 1 sm. I
- h V
t '1 l it 'A Jr-rr-r'i-r". 'Z1-' .'V
a , - ,- .er. . - -
fL&t. This time Koestner has drawn a re
lease from the Montreal club of the Inter
national Ueague. Koestner was a star for
Portland three or four years back, but Mc
Credle saw what was coming and traded
him off to Venice for Al Carson. Carson
is now a policeman at San Diego and Koest
ner probably wishes he had as good a Job.
Connie Mack's espionage system Is surely
a wonderful thing. it Is said that the
astute Philadelphia manager haa a line on
every youiig ball player in the country, and
that he has half the grammar grade atars
already signed to contracta for the year
1950 or thereabouts. Hence, it occasioned
only mild surprise In Portland when the
news came over the wire the other day tht
Mack had purchasea that young beattle
twirler. Patrick Eastiey.
Eaatley Is a "busher" on the same theory
that the Pacific Ocean is not yet In Its
'teens. Frank broke Into baseball as early
aa 1904. and haa been pitching ever since
in ail sorts of league from the bush to the
majors. Probably the reason Connie mlsaed
him long ago was because he got his start
at Plttaburg. Pa.. sand Connie couldn't see
through , the- smoke. Pat owns up to 27
Washington drafted him In 1907 from
Wheeling, of the Central League, and he
was shunted to San Francisco In 1008. After
pitching tor the Seals In 1900 and 1010
Kastley was released to the Portland North
Western Leaguers. He remained with the
Colts and pitched good ball until the fag
end of last Fall, when Walt McCredle yanked
him over to help him win the Portland
Coast League bunting. Eastiey was not con
sidered quite classy enough for the Coast,
however, so was released. This Spring he
was given a chance by Salt Lake, and Cliff
Blankenshlp released him and that's why
he is now at Seattle.
If Pat burns up the American league aftet
being tinwared by three Coast League man
agers, we are willing to doff our chapeaux
to old Cornelius McGUllcuddy and say:
"You're surely there, old top."
Tacoms ball stars are now stockholders
In the team. When Joe McClnnlty noti
fied the players of reductions In their sal
aries he promised them the difference be
tween the old salaries and the new in stock.
If the Tigers keep on paying dividends at
the rate thejr have the past five or six
vears this stock ought to be worth about
a nickel a bale by 1D20. Fpeaklng for the
ball players we sincerely hope their gift
horse is non-assessable.
Giants Beat Yanks in Charity Game.
NEW YORK. July 4. The New York
Nationals defeated the New York Amer
ican League team 5 to 3 today in an
exhibition game for charity at the Polo
Baseball Statistics.
National League.
W. L. P.c.l W. U P C.
Chicago 3S 27 5i Brooklyn at 34 .477
Philaoelp'a 34 2 ..Uh Boston :o S.'i .4i'-'
Pittsburg .
8-f iil inclnnatl.
311 34 .514 New York. . 2(1 34 .43
Amerlcaa League.
St. Louis..
Chicago. . .
Detroit. . - .
New York.
4 24 .n'.T'Washlnrton
42 27 .''.! Cleveland . .,
8" 24 .07.fl. Louis..
85 33 .522! I'hlladelp'a
32 30 .tin
24 41 .JtoO
2 4 42 .34
23 43 .34S
Federal League.
Kansas City 43 2. .SOt'Newark. ...
Ht. Louts. 40 27 ..107'Brooklyn. ..
Chicago 3 31 rS.17 Buffalo.
Pittsburg.. 37 3U .502 Baltimore. .
American Association.
Indianapolis 44 26 .21! Milwaukee.
Louisville. 37 32 .."ia-l Cleveland. .
St.. Paul.. 35 34 .S07Minneapolls
Kanaae City 3d 06 .5UOColumbua. .
Western Leaffue.
3S 3.1 ..".on
3H 4 .42i
27 44 .3o
26 42 .300
34 X". .4 AT.
32 34 .HI
. 31 33
27 41 .3UA
Des Moines.
Omaha. ...
Lincoln . ...
Topeka. ...
37 25 .597 Denver
35 31 .."3" Sioux City.,
S3 St .46.-.
2S 30 .4:;s
24 37 413
2 36 .413
S 34 .44
' ' 30 ..VI8 St. Joseph..
37 3U .4b7Wlchita
Northwestern League.
Snokane 4 29 .61 3! Victoria
Tacoma 42 3S Aberdeen. . . it 41.474
Vancouver. 3S 36 .514 Seattle 28 48.366
Yesterdays Kesulta.
American Association At Louisville 2,
Indianapolis 5: At Cleveland 5-5. Columbus
4-2: at Milwaukee 6-4. Kansas City 2-2: at
Minneapolis 4-4. St. Paul 3-6.
Western League At Dei Moines 4. Stoux
C'ty 3: at Wichita 6, Lincoln 2: at Omaha
7-3. St. Joseph 2-0; at Dtjnver 6-3. Topeka
""' Where the Teams Play Today.
Pacific Coast League Oakland vs. Port
land, at Portland; Venice vs. San Francisco,
at San Francisco; Salt Lake vs. Los Angelea.
at Los Angelea.
How the Series Stand.
Pacific Coast League Portland 3 games.
Oakland 1 game; Los Angeles 4 games. Salt
Lake 3 games-.San Francisco 3 games,
Venice 2 gamesT
Beaver Batting Averages,
Ab. H. Av.l Ah. H. At.
Bates . .
Klaher .
.222 TS.3jl'Dotn9 213 5:1 .249
.2:9 7ii .318 Uusn 4-1 11.244
.1S1 57 .:tlo Krause .... 52 11.211
" r.4 .3 1 Kvans 3ti
7 .19!
2 .1:3
8 .111
3 .'-3
..347 lf .3'i5 Kahier 1:1
2T M .ZVUitil.IX Bll
. 321 86 .2is.;oveleskle. . 3
Uerrlck ..34t 91 .267 Keels
Caxuicb. ..12U 33.200t
Big Slabster Not Only Beats
Oaks and Klawitter, but He
Does It With Own Bat.
Portland Goes Behind In 10th, bat
Bates' Hit Ties It and In Xezt
Inning Mackmen Meet Teuton's
Slants and Drive in Victory.
Pacific Coaa League standings.
w. I. Pel w. I- Pc
8. rrtnclico.49 J.i;i..o Angeles. 40 4S .505
Portland ...II II ..'MJaXliud (i;o.)i;
Salt Lake. . .4i 2 41SU.401
Yesterday. Results.
At Portland Portland 7. Oakland 6 (It
At San Francisco V nice 3-5. Fan Fran
clwo r, -ti.
At Ics Angeles Salt Lake -4. Los Anze
lea 1-S (second game lu Innings).
"Dutch" Klawitter and the rest of
the Oak clan tried to disguise them- I
selves under the National colors yes
terday but It didn't work. The Mack
men found them out. and. although it
required about $1,000,001 worth of
strategy, Portland finally put the
crusher on Klawitter again and woo.
Score. 'Portland 7. Oakland .
After both managers hadused up
half the pitching material on the
bench, the battle settled down between
those ancient Teuton rivals, Klawitter
and Iligginbotham. and as luck would
have it. Hlggintrotham won the game
himself in the last of the eleventh
inning with a single to center field,
scoring Carisch. '
Beavers Agsls la Seeoasl.
Hlggy's blow shoved the champions
back up into second place by the nar
row margin of .0002. which is about
one-sixteenth the thickness of a ci
garette paper, we take lt-
In its rapidity and multiplicity of
action the - game was a rare treat.
Nothing was left out of the mixture
except actual homicide. There were
boots galors, and home-runa two of
them and crass boneheads. and pinch
hits, and Jack Ness kept up his record
of continuous hitting, and well we'll
leave it to the 3842 fans In the grand
stand If it wasn't worth the sharp re
buke from wifey for being late for
Portland had the game sewed up
two or three times only to boot It
away. . Bobby Uavls tosaed low to the
plate In the seventh and this run
enabled the Oaks to tie the score Id
the eighth. 5 to 5. In the tenth Bill
Ktumpf overthrew first base by sev
eral rods and -this gave the Oaks at
6-5 lead.
Champa Are I'adaaatrd.
Undaunted even by this fatal crack
Id the defense the champions rushed to
the assault In the last half of the
tenth, and. taking advantage of an
error by Shortstop Keed. pushed the
tying run across the plate on a smash
into right field by Bates. I
Kowdy Klliott saved the game at!
this juncture for the Oaks by catching
Bates napping off third when Speas
stole second base. This ended the I
tenth, but. in the eleventh. Carisch
opened' with a single, advanced to sec
ond on Leber's out. and raced home
ward with the winning run on Hlg
glnbotham's prod to centerf leld.
. Kan a Stage Deasoastratlosu
One could easily imagine that Bryan
was resigning from something to hear
the roar and Jubilee that followed the
Teuton's thump out beyond the inner
line of trenches. The fans arose en
masse and staged a demonstration
such as used to be the custom back
In the Buddy Ryan days of 1911 only
nobody was careless enough to throw
Perhaps some hug might have done
that if he'd known who was most
entitled to it
Kay Batea and Ty Lober. for In
stance, were quite as important as Mr.
Higginbotham. Batea Was vhe author
of a miscue In permitting himself to
get caught off third, 'tis true, but he
atoned by whacking a home-run over
the left field fence In the second
inning, and later by bringing home
the tying run In the tenth.
Lober's portion was In bagging three
hits in five trips. Spelts' great throw
ing arm also pushed itself into print
a couple of times.
Ns Keepa Illttlasr.
Jack Ness featured with a home
run for the Oaks. Previously Jack
had doubled to left field for his con
tinuous record-clincher but his homer
into the centerfleld bleachers in the
sixth Inning showed he wss no close
fisted grocer when It came to giving
good measure. Ness' record is now 32
consecutive games without a skin, or
within eight games of Ty Cobb's
world's mark.
Whereupon we come to the panora
mic portion of the story the pitchers.
As we stated before. Portland used
four Coveleskle. Kahler, Krause and
Higginbotham and the Oaks a trio
Prough. Prulett and Kla winter.
Coveleski and Prough were dismal
failures. The rest of th- fllngers
pitched good ball and were yanked
only in the common cause of Dime
Str&tegem. Kahler relieved Coveleskie
in the eighth and was in turn suc
ceeded by Southpaw Krauze In the
ninth when a left-handed batsman.
Keed. came up with first and second
bases populated. Krause fanned Keed,
but it made no difference to Walt Mc-
'hen Elliott sent Marcan out!
Mlddleton, McCredle yanked I
to bat for
Krause and Higginbotham finished the
Tot Casaea Taaar1 Card."
Prulett went to Prough's assistance
in the seventh and developed a lame
wing; after retiring; one batsman.
That a why Mister Klawitter is nurs
ing; a crouch again this morning; and
sadly rummlnatlng on the .fickleness
of the pitching; statistics.
Two aaaea will be played today.
This morning; at 10:30 Southpaw l.unh
will be sent against Prulett or Abies
and in the afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
either Evans or Krause will battle the
Oak clan. The series at present stands
five to one.
Yesterday's score:
Oakland I Portland
B H O A E. B H O A fc
Reed. a. . ..
fcllloti.c. .
l.ltschl.3. .
Proua h.p ..
Pruett.p. .
2 o S 1 Davis. s 5 12
u I uowmcK.l.. 4 1 B
V 1 OOMumpr.2.. 4 O 1
lit ll Hatea.3 5 2 2
2 2 OOHlllard.m 5 2 4
1 4 4 u tss.r. ... S 3 I
3 2 III' Flther.c... 4 111
1 4 3 u loter. I ft 3 w
O 0 O O Coveles'e.p 1 O 0
O O o 0 Kanier.p.. 0 O O
0 O OUKrauscp.. V 0 O
0 0 3 u HIiKln'm.p S 1 O
O 1 1 V Cariacn.c. 112
0 u
u u
0 u
3 o
o o
0 u
1 o
o u
o u
S h
tluest.s. .
o O 0 0 V
Totals. 3 11 31 111 Totals.. 42 14 33 IS 1
One out when winning run scored.
Hstted fur trough In seventh.
Oakland C v 0 O 1 1 2 I o 1 o
Hits O 1O031SI 11U
Portland 0 I2002O0U11
Hits 0 13 O 1 3 V 1 12 2 14
Runs. Johnston 2. Ness, (iardner. l.ltechL
Manila. Ijavls. Derrick. Hates. Hlllard.
Speas. Loher. c trlsch. Struck out. by i ove.
leakie 6. Krause 1. lllggtnboihsm 1. Trough
3. Kiaaltler 1. frleses on balls, off Cove!
kle 1. KihW 2. Migglnbotbam 2. Klamitler
2. Two-base hits. Ness. lavis. Uerrli-k.
Hpeaa. Home runs. Hates. Ness. Runs re
sponsible f'r. Prulett 5. Klawitter 1. 1'ove-
leskle 4. lilitclnbothem 1. l.'narae defeat to
Klawitter. credit H:ggintKtham.
Farrtflra hits, Coveleskie 2. Ness 2. Siumpl.
Klawitter. Stolen bases. Mande. Keed 2.
Lltsehl. Klawitter. Lober. Innings pttchea
rv prouiti e. nita a. ruiu . at bat .
Prulett 1-3. hits O. runs o. at bat 1; Cot
leskie 7. bits s. runs 4. at tat name'
. . j . v , .
1;" "-J
1 1-3. hits 2. runs 1. at bat 4: Krause, 1-S
hits 0. runs 0. at bat 1. Time. Um
pires. Williams and Kinney.
Notes of the (iaine.
Milton need looked mighty good at short
for the Oaka. despite his costly error in
the tenth Inning. Twice Reed delivered
plnrh hits, scoring runners. He la still
weak from his Illness, and had to retire In
the last Inning.
"Rowdy" Elliott is another Happy Hogan.
He had red. white and blue ribbons flut
tering from every Osk cap Is celebration
of Independence day.
Speas cut off a run at the plate by a
great peg In the fifth and threw Uardner
out at second In the elghtg inning trying
to stretch the single that tied the game
Into a two-bagger.
With two out. Speas on first and Batea on
third with the winning run, some of the
fana thought Speas anould aot'have at
tempted a ateal in tne tenth. But Cap
waa playing good baaeball, and the fact
that Bates allowed himself to get trapped
off third on Elllott'a uluff throw to aeoond
base waa not tsill's fault. Bates should
have known that uo aane catcher wduld
throw to aeond in a critical place like
that. Speas reason for stealing waa to
remove the danger of a force-out at second.
s .
Coveleskie doesn't seem to have much
luck against Oakland, and Walt -leCredle
would do well to forget the Pole next time
the oaks are on the mri
Venice Wins by Rally In Ninth and
Leaders Take Next in Same Way.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 4. San Fran
cisco and Venice split, a double-header
today, each team winning Its leg by
dint of a ninth-Inning roily. In the
ninth frame of the morning game at
Oakland, with honors even at three all.
a bajte on balls followed by Mltse's
triple snd Carlisle's single gave the
Venetians a 6-to-S victory.
The Seals came to bat In the last
half of the ninth Inning of the after
noon' game, played here, one run to the
bad. Brown, a Seal pitcher, made good
as a pinch hitter and scored on an
error and a sacrifice fly. Schaller then
broke up the game with a home run
over the right-field fence. San Fran
cisco winning C to 5. The series now
stands S to I In favor of the .Seals.
Morning game:
Pan Frsnrisro
B H O A r. '
B H O A F.
Csrlis'e 1.
I 4
II r itilf riq.r 4 2 3 o t.
1 o 1 o Hchs iler.l. 4 1 1 on
w ' i f i o! t . r .
H v ! rtx
oi. h'n.r
Mltae.c. .
Chech. p..
1 3 n O Bodie.m. . 3 O 2 O t
n 1 O I Hwl'nn.l. 2 1 S o i
I aiiowns.2.. 4 1 4 2b
112 In Jones 3... '4 0 1 io
4 0Corhan.s.. 4 OS 4 n
O Schmidt. c. 4 14 1
3 1 Ki;u:ay.p. 3 o o I o
2 3
0 1
IMe.oec-.. I o 0 0 0
Tot.Ts Z1 7 27 11 31 Totals. 32 T 27 12 I
M:oan batted for KIMll.y in ninth.
Venice e O O 2 a O 2 s
Hits o a 1 1 o 3 O 1 27
- n Francisco ...n 0 O S o o u o o 3
Hits 1 0 1 4 O 0 0 1 0 I
Runs. Wllholt 2. Halsa. Rlsberg. Mine
v-ne n i. mo. en oas-s. Wlinolt. I.eft oi
bases. Venire 4. fan Franclsto . Rons
sponsible for. Klilllay 4. Che. h 2. Time of
game l:4."i. Umpires. Held and tiuthrte. '
Afternoon game:
Venice Saa Francisco
B H O A F. 11 il OAK
Carllsle.l. 3 ii 3 0 Fltgerald.r 4 1 1 o t
Rerger.s.. 3 2 I O Sch a ll-r.l . . 3 14 o o
Wllholt.r. 4 12 0 w Hellmann.1 4 112
Haylesa m 4 14 O U Im ns.2. .. 3 O t 5 t
Pftrteii.j.. 4 O o 1 Hodle.m. .. 3 2 3 vo
C,!elrh n.l. 4 l' 1 U Jones.3 . . .. 3 1111
ltlsberg.2. 4 13 o Hlock.e. . . 4 O T 0 I)
Spencer.c. 4 2 3 0 Corhan.e. . 4 2 O 41
Kromme.p 2 O t) 3 0 Smith, p.. . 2 O 1 O0
Plercey.p. 1 O 0 0 1 Fanning. p. 1 o u 2
IMeloan.r.. O O o ou
llron... 1 I v 0 u
jLeard... 0 0 0 00
Totals. S3 t 2d 111! Totals.. 82 27 12
Two out when winning run scored
Urown batted for Fanning In ninth.
M-eard ran for Brown In ninth.
Ventre O02O3tn o s
lilts O O 0 3 1 4 o o
San Francisco n 3 o o o 0 u 1 2 e
Hits 0 2 0 0 1 I 1 1 3 u
Runs. Carlisle. Fterger 2. Wllholl. rilelrh
msnn. Frhaller. lioana 2. Jones. Corhan.
Leard. Four runs. T hits off tmlth. 23 st
I. st In S 2-3 Innings, out In sixth. 2 on, 2
out. Four runs. 7 hits off Fromtne. 2H st
bat In 7 1-3 Innings, out In eighth. 2 on. I
out. Homo runs. forhen. tilelrhmenn
Schaller. Facrlflce hits. Itodle. From me.
llase on balls, off From me 3. Smith 1. Kin.
nine. 1. Struck ont, by From me 1, Sm:tn
"-. Fanning 8. plercy 1. Sacrifice fl Jones.
Meloan. Stolen hases. Wllholt. fta less.
Sch.i.ier. Jones. Vt'tl'l pilches. Smith. Fan
ning. Runs responsible for. Fromme 3.
, Smith X fierce 2. Lei I on bases, Venice .
Credle. Wh
nuns, vtiinoit s. Ma is. Kisberg. Mine.
Hermann. lowns. Corhan. Three-base hit
Mltse. Two-bj.e hit. Corhan. I-Ucrlflre
hits. Hsy.s. Kliil'ay. WMhoit. rtod.e First
base on called balls, off Kl'll.ay 3. o'f
Che4-h 1. Klrilrk nail h w k" tl 1 1 l
Fan Frsnrlsco 6 Crellt vlctorv to Fanning.
Charge dffeat to 1'i-rcey. lime, !.w. Lm-
plrss. Guthrie and fill
Second Game of Divided Double-
Header Goes Ten Innings.
LOS ANGELES. July 4. Salt Lake
and Los Angeles split a double-header
today, the Bees taking the morning
game, C to 1. and the Angels a ten- j
inning battle, 5 to 4. The winning run !
waa made when Luis stretched a sin- I
gle for an extra base and scored on
Boles' bounder over third base. Hughes
and LaKoy each pulled out of tight
holes when double plays prevented
tallies with the bases full. Scores:
Morning game:
ball Laae I Los Angeles
Fhlnn.r... 3 2 1 t u M'M ull'n.2 3 13
riri m . . X 1 X i li,,. ri irt
"Uedeon.2. i 1 1 ' ilu i.ier.r
U u
1 U
0 v
3 o
H. loan. I.. 4 13 VuKoerner.l.
yacher.m. 4 11 uK..i.l
T-nnar. 1. 1 2 1 13 SOTerrv.e...
llarbour.3 3 O 1 1 V Hrooka.c. .
Rohrer.c. 4 13 1" Metxcer 3.
Oregury.p. SOI 2 U l' p. .
J loan'. .
I Love.p. . . .
1 u
u u
o u
Totals. 33 11 27 14 u. Totals
30 B 27 12 I'
Batted fur 1'errltl In e.shth.
Salt Lake 2 O u u U 3 1 0 0
Hits 3 U 1 0 0 3 2 1 1 It
Los Angelea uolooooo o l
Hlta I 1 1 O I tt u 0 1
Huns. Shlnn. Orr. tedeon 2. B. Kysn.
Zfti'her. VIcMullen. Two-base hits. OeOeoti
3. barrlflie hlta. Orr 2. Tennant 2. Har
bour 2. Struck out. bv P-rrttt 1. tlregory
l.I-ove 1. liases on balls, off Perrltt 1.
Cregory 1. L"ve 1. Runs responsible for.
Perrltt 6. Gregory I. Ten hits. 6 runs. 2 at
bat. ofe" Perrlit In H Innlnss Charse defeat
to Perrltt. liub:e plav. Trnnanl to Orr to
Tennant. lilt by pitched ball. Buemllier.
Umpires. and Phi. Time. 1.02.
Afternoon game: v
Salt Lake Loi Angeles
Sh'.nn.r... 5 i 4 0 o McMul!'n.2 2 I 3 1
Dm J 5 o i:iiirmi;iiTr.r 3 2 o ui
JeJeon.S.. 4 3 3 3 0 V.'olter.m.. 4 2 I o
B llvin.l.. 4 U 1 OOKoerner.l. 3 2 14 10
y.aeher.m. 3 13 OUKIIIs.l 2 12 OO
Tennent.l. 4 113 0 t) Ten v.s . . . . 3 O 4 30
Harbour.X 4 1111 rtoles.c i 2 S 20
Kohrer.c. 4 O 4 2 Metiger.3. 4 O O 11
Fltlery.p'. 1 1 n 0 0 lluches.p.. 4 1 0 SO
UHcv.p.. 2 O O 3 0,
Meek.... 0 n n no
Unrtsot.. O A O O (.
liall.p.... o 0 0 O 0f
Totals. .Stt S2 IS I! Totals.. .17 12 30 IS 3
"Rotted for 1-a Ho in ninth.
tKan for yitk In ninth.
lone out when wlnntne; run scored.
Sa't T-ake O 22000000 O 4
lilts 1 1 IOOOI S 2 0 ft
Los Angelea 0 03 I 00000 1 3
Hits II 4 1 lllOO 312
Runs. Orr. ;eden. Tennant. Rohrer. Mc
slullen 2. rtuerr. 1! !er. Wolter, Kills. Two-
Is e Kits Orr. tills. Sacrifice hits. Oedeon
KUta 2. Struck out. by tturhea S. by 1-eKot,
2. bv Ha'l 1. Hbs on talis, off Hucbei
1. off LaRov 3. off Hall 1. Huns respon
sible for. Fltterr .1. Hall I. Five hits. 3
runs. 12 at bat off Filter In 2 1-3 Innlnss
3 hits. 1 run. to a: bat off l.aRoy in r 2-3
innlnss: - charge 1efest to Hall. roubie
plas. Oedeon. Tennant. lulRoy to Rohrer
to Tennant: Hughes to Terry to Koerner:
Hua.ies to Poles to Koerner. Hit by pitched
ball. V. Rvan by Meeks. wild pitch. Hushes.
Lmplres, Ph vie en1 Toman Time. S.lxi.
Pisg Bowie Warms a l hea O there
Kali si4 May Be Called for
Duty 1st Os c;asae Today.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal, July 4. (Spe
cial.) Tyler Christian, the deposed
Oakland manager, is now a member of
the Ban Francisco pitching staff. Man
ager Wolverton signed the foxy vet
eran tonight, and haa slated him to
hurl the game In Oaatland against
Venice Monday morning. It Is expected
that the trans-bay fans will turn out In
round numbers to cheer on Tyler, who
thinks he received a pretty rough deal
from the Oakland management.
Without the services of Christian,
the Seals would have been up against
it for elabmen. Spider Baum. who
can generally be depended on for two
games a week, is out of the game with
a troublesome hip. and Curly Browns
elbow has brer, paining so much that
Wolverton Is afraid to risk using him.
The pair may he out a week or longer.
This leaves Wolverton with only four
heavers J!mith. Fanning. Beisigl snd
Klilllay. Smith. Fanning and Klilllay
were In the fray today and Itelnlgl the
day before, so that the heavera are
pretty well worn out. There Is a double-header
Monday, but Wolverton Is
confident that Christian and Fanning
can hold their own. If anything should
go wrong there Is always Ping Bodle
to fall back on. Ping broke in as a
pitcher, and is always trying his hand
at throwing curves, spittera and the
like. Wolverton was so hard-pressed
for talent today that he had Bodle
warming up.
Two CIomj Gomes Are Taken by Hcr-
sos's Men, Pit -hers naming Hard.
CINCINNATI. July . Cincinnati
nosed out Ft. Louis In both g sines of
couble-hesder today here, winning
the first 1 to 0 and second X to X. In
tho first Cincinnati's run was scored
by a base on balls, a sacrifice and a
single by I'ale.
Irs the second game Cincinnati hit
Sallee hard and he left the mound In
the seventh, after one run had been
cored, tleing the score, and two men
were on bases. Orlner could not stop
the locals for a single by Ilergog
brought home the winning run. Rain
stopped the game after the seventh.
The vrorra:
First game
R. H. K I
St. Louis. ..S S llClncinnstt
naileries Robinson and
Dale and Wlngo. Clark.
Second game
R. II. E
St. Louis... 3 S 0; -Inclnnatl
R. II. F
.17 0
U. II. K.
.3 1
Batteries Sallee, Orlner and Snyder.
Lear and Clarke.
Chicago 8, Pltfsbnrg S.
CHICAGO, July i. Chicago defeated
Pittsburg 8 to & In the final game of
the series here today. The locals made
their runs tv hunching hits off Mc
Quillan and Cooper. Cheney weakened
In the fifth when the visitors started a
rally and retired In favor of Lavender.
The score:
II. H. E.I - IL II. E
lttsburg. & 7 3 'hlrago. ... 12 S
Batteries Mryuillan. Cooper and
Gibson; Cheney. Lavender and Archer
Visiting Tram at McMlnnTllU? Is
Beaten Drsplte Port landers.
M'MINXVILLE. Or- July 4. (Spe
cial.) The Yelobans defeated a part
of Portland playing under the nom-de-plume.
Yamhill Itexalls, by a score of
It to 4. Ysmhill iad six Portland men.
two from their home town and one
from Hlllbboro. In the first frame the
Yelobans annexed three runs driving
out several long hits. In the second
Yamhill took four runs, made by two
walks, one hit and one over-t he-fence
for a home run. After that the Yelo
bans tightened up and the visitors
failed to score further. In the fourth
Inning the Yelobans took four score on
two singles, a two-bagger and a three
bagger, and from then on it was a
Foster, for the Yelobans. struck out
eight men. allowing only five hits,
while the visitors allowed IS hlta snd
struck out five men.
Batterle- Yelobans. Foster snd Mc
Bride: Ysmhill. Osborne. Cornellnson
and Harthulemew.
Th. se teams will play at Yamhill tomorrow.
iH. clia iriiga j ones
en el vaso de vino"
"Tie drops
into bos
Have you ever eaten an apple which by
accident found its way into a potato
Ugh ! The flavor is spoiled utterly.
The apple has become an appleish potato.
Even so does all tobacco leaf tend
to absorb flavor from that which comes
near it.
That Van Dyck do not thnift it
carelessly into a pocket which has carried
about pencils, leather card-case or cijrars
of leaf not bo good.
You have in your precious Van Dyck
Cigar the treat of a connoisseur. Tould
a connoisseur drop bread crumbs into his
Ah no ! The paper case, the ci par
case or best of all the cedar box is the
home for so splendid a cigar.
I would not have you risk Van Dycks
for worlds!
TC 17"
Havana all Havana Spanish made
Two for a quarter and up
1. A. Cunst &
Heavy Batting of Tigers De
feats Chicago in Tenth.
Lou dor ml Ik Pitches One-Hit Game
Against Cleveland and Helps St.
Ivouis Win S-O Game by
luteins; Oat TMo-Uacger.
DETROIT. July 4 Detroit defeated
Chicago in the tenth Inning today. 8 to
7. Detroit's heavy hitters knocked
Hcott out of the box In five Innings.
obtaining a six-run lead. Steen became
wild In the eighth and his support
weakened, enabling Chicago to tie the
score. With two men out In the tenth
and Cobb and Cram ford on bases, Fsher
purposely passed Bush. He then
walked Baker on four pitched balls,
forcing In Cobh. toore:
R. H. E ' R. H. E.
Chicago ...7 I Detroit s IS 4
Batteries pcott. Wolfgang. Faber
and Hrhalk; Stern, Coveleskie and Ba
ker. SU Louis 3, Cleveland I.
ST. LOCIS. July 4. Lowdermllk shut
out Cleveland today. 2 to 0. In a one-
hit game. In which both teams played
errorless ball. Lowdermllk helprd his
team win by doubling In the eighth snd
scoring on Shmton's double, tv-ore:
IL II. K.l K. H. E.
Cleveland . I 0 St. Louis... 3 a 0
Batteries Mitchell. Jones and O'Neill:
Lowdermllk and Severeid.
llelilrr Jones hi. Iuula l'cd Are
Pushed Hark lo Second Place.
KANSAS CITY. July 4. fcvery Kan
sas Citv Federal hatter got at least one
safe hit from a St. Louis pitcher to
day The score was 14 to & ano sent
St. I-ouU hack ti second place, giving
the lead to the locals again. Scor:
St. Louis... i t SKansasClty. 1 11
Batteries Davenport. Watson. Her
bert and Hartley. Chapman; U. John
son. I'ackard and Easterly.
Chicago S.Mtt'bnrg 4.
CHICAGO. July 4 McCnnnell's hit
ting and pitching Mere factors In Chi
cago's S-to-4 defeat of the rittsburg
Federals today. The visitors pounded
McConnell herd, but he wss strong in
most of the tla-nt places, tcore:
Plttshurg... 4 11 0 Chicago.. SIS J
Batteries Dickson. Allen. Barger
and O'Connor. Berry: McConnell and
Haltlmore 3. Newark O.
NEWARK. July 4 Baltimore Fed
erals defeated Newark here today S
to 0. Bailey ent-tly bested Kalserllng
and never was In danger. Score:
R H. E l R. H. E.
Baltimore. S 11 2 Newark 0 J 1
Batteries Bailey and Owens; Kaiser
ling, and Randvn.
I taker Dcfrat I -a Grande.
BAKER. Or.. July . 4. (Speeisl )
With Foshury. of B.krr. pitching
strike-out bail, and bunched hits In
the second and -lpht! frames, the I
cal team won from La Grande here
fVWaTC WiTWT V-V'rrrea-sa 4Ve4VV
bread crumbs"
vyine-glass, J
6 .
:. Y 4
Co., Inc., Distributors
today In the Eastern Oregon Lessue
series 4 to 0. Colemiin. of r. threw
his arm out with the first ball pitched
and was benched. Score:
R. H K.l IL H. E.
Baker 4 4 La Grande.. 0 4
Batteries Coleman. Fosbury and
Jackson; derrick and Richtcr.
Vancouver Scores 3 in I-aM laiut,
SKkane Itally Counts. Only 2.
SPOKANE, Wash.. July 4. Vancou
ver defeated Spokane 8 lo 7 toilsy after
13 Innings of play. Both Sml'h and
Kl.-k were hit hard. McQusrry's single
In the 15th. with two on. followed by
Brottem's double, gave Vancouver three.
Spokane came back with a brace cf
tallies, but Williams was nailed trying
to stretch a double into a triple, ending
the rally. Hoy Brown and Williams
furnished fielding features. Score:
R. H. K.l R. H. K.
Vancouver .8 IS 4Spokane ....7 14 0
Batteries Smith and Broltcm; Fisk
and Brrnnan.
Victoria 3, Scuttle 3.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 4. Victoria
nosed out a 3 -1 o- 2 victory against Seat
tle hero tins afternoon, when Kaylor
hit for two bases In the 11th. advanced
to third on a bunt and catne home on
Haworth's hot drive. The score:
R. 11. K.l R. H. E.
Seattle 2 1 Victoria 3 1
Batteries Esstley and Barth: lionner
and Haworth.
Aberdeen , Tacoma O.
ABERDEEN. Wash, July 4 Bad
errors by -Tacoma helped Aberdeen win
today's game 4 to 0. itoth Kaufniann
and Mrlkle were effective, and the re
sult should have been 1 to u for Aber
deen. Score:
R. H. E l R. IL E.
Aberdeen . . i 1 Tacoma 0 4 6
Batteries Mrlkle and Vance; Kauf
mann and Stevens.
Clierry City Tram Wins Deciding
Game of Serle of Three.
SALEM. Or.. July 4. (Special.) Ir.
an exciting game here today, the
Salem l.aselall team defeated Albany.
7 to 4.
Clark. for the visitors. held the
Salem men lo six lilts, but his support
was not aa good as thit given Craig.
Salem has detested Aibanv twice this
season In three games. The score:
It. IL K Ii. 11. E l
Albany.... 4 SSalem J 4 i
Batteries Craig. Kexford and Jones;
Clark and Sma.l.
NeMcII and Hanlcj Win Junior 1 dou
bles at Coeur d'Alene.
SPOKANE. Wash.. July 4. tSpeelsl.)
Before SooO spectators the second day
of the regatta at Coeur d'Alene. Idaho
Newell and Hanlry. Vf Portland, wors
the only race In which Portland oars
men were to compete today. It was
the Junior doubles, a mile, and they
gamely out sculled Laltimore and
Colquhoun of Coeur d'Alene. finishing
nearly a length lo the good; time,
4:il 4-S.
The Portland pair will race tomorrow
against last year's champions. Newell
and Hanley. to acconimodato the crowd,
joined forces with the Coeur d'Alene
sthletes and gave entertaining ex
hibitions of canoe tilting.
Auto Kncer Dies Kroni Injuries.
fclOCX CITY. lows, July 4. C. C.
Cox. one of the entrsnta In the ro.i
mlle sweepstakes races run yesterday,
died tills morning of Injuries receive !
when his rar plunged throuah t h .-! 1'irnoil li:rtl. ....
I Ma in Cincinnati. H:s body will b4)
re I taken there for Interment.