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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORXIXG OKEGOXIAX, FRIDAY, JUNE
ONE OF "WALT M'CREDIE'S DEPEND ABLES, WHO WHITEWASHED
LOS ANGELES YESTERDAY.
JACK DILLON WINS
AfJGELS NO MERCY
""-"""-"' mm " ' " 'J.i""M ll"JJ".Vr,-?,-'!i
i i - i
Beaver Hurler Grants Only
Three Scattered Hits to
B HAVERS GET TWO RUNS
In Fifth Rodgers Scores on Fish
er's Single and Fisher Conies in
When Sothoron's Scratch
Hit Takes Bad Bound.
Pacific Coast League Standings.
W. L. P.C. W. L. P.C.
Vernon ....48 35 IBS Portland 36 33.507
l.os Angeles 45 36 .o.vtl Salt Lake.. 33 40.452
S. Krancisco 44 40 ,524'Oakland. .. . 34 52 .otfo
At Portland Portland. 2. Los Angeles O.
At l.os Angeles Malt Lake 3. Vernon O.
At San Francisco San Francisco 1, Oak
Allen Sutton Sothoron had Los An
geles at his mercy here yesterday and
Portland took the second game of the
series, 2 to 0. The chunky Portland
flinger allowed the Angels but three
scattered hits and one of these was of
the scratch variety all of which made
Frank LeRoy Chance, the biggest man
in Glendora, Cal., feel gloomy.
Al struck out eight men and when
he wasn't retiring Chance's hirelings
via that route he forced them to pop
the pellet up in the air or to knock
puny grounders to the infielders.
Hontmia la Removed.
Oscar Horstman, who is from Alma,
Mo., started on the hillock for Los
Angeles. He also allowed but three
hits, two of them very scratchy, but
they were all gathered in one inning,
accounting for Portland's two runs.
The "ahow-me" kid was taken out in
the eighth when Johnny Bassler was
sent in as a pinch hitter. Horstman
displayed a fast ball and a great as
sortment of stuff and hurled a game
almost deserving of victory. Zabel
pitched the eighth inning for the An
Until the fifth, not a Beaver gained
life at first and it began to look like
a merry pitchers' battle. Horstman's
own error in the Mackinen's half of
this inning helped put the skids under
him. Rodgers chopped one to Koerner,
and the Angel flinger who covered first
dropped Phil's throw.
Rodgers went to second on Stumpf's
sacrifice. Gus Fisher's single down
the first-base line scoring Rodgers was
the first hit of the day off Horstman.
Speas beat out a scratch hit to Jim
Galloway, sending Fisher to second.
Chuck Ward forced Speas at the key
stone, the Portland backstop going to
third on the play.
Sothoron's scratch hit which took a
bad bound to Shortstop Johnny But
ler chased Fisher over.
Chance', Efforts Fruitless.
In the eighth inning the Peerless
one made drastic efforts to pull the
game out of the fire, but his efforts
were of no avail. Chance sent Pitcher
Jack Ryan in to hit for Butler. The
veteran hit the pellet hard on the
ground to the right of Ward, who did
well to stop it. Kane ran for Ryan.
Bassler, a near .300 swatsmith, went
to bat for Horstman. He hit a ground
ball to Ward, who fumbled, but picked
up in time to force Kane at second.
Pitcher Scoggins ran for Bassler and
he too was forced at the keystone
when Maggart tapped the sphere to
Sothoron. Al almost tossed the ball
into centerfield. Ward pulling it down
after a great jump.
Rube Ellis, whose home-run tied the
count for the visitors Wednesday and
whose hit in the tenth won for them,
struck out, retiring the side. Kane
finished the game at shortstop for
The game was a scrappy one and
was played in one hour and 40 min
utes. The score:
Los Angeles Portland
Msg'ert.m 3 0 3 0 OlWille.m. .. 3 0 3 0 0
J-.llis.l 3 0 2 0 0,Vaughn.3. 3 O 0 10
Wolter.r. 4 0 1 0 0 Southw'h.l 3 0 3 00
Koerner.l 3 O 6 2 0 KodBers.2. 3 0 5 0 1
r;allow'y.3 4 t 1 OOStumpf.l. 2 0 4 1 0
McLarry.2 4 1 2 2 1 Flshi-r.c. . 3 1 0 lO
Itoles.c... 3 0 5 HOPpeas.r 2 10 00
Butler.s. .. 2 0 2 8 0 Ward. s 3 0 3 2 0
H'stm'n.p. 2 0 o 1 1 Sothoron.p 3 1 O 10
Ityan' 1 1 0 0 0
Kane.s... 0 0 2 0 0:
Basslert.. 1 O 0 00
ScogRlnst. 0 O 0 0 0'
fcabel.p.. 0 0 0 1 Oj
Totals. .SO 3 24 122! Totals... 25 3 27 6 1
Batted for Butler In eighth.
Batted for Horstman in eighth.
?Ran for Bassler in eighth.
Lcs Angeles ' 00000000 0 0
Hits 0 1 0 0 O 0 1 1 0 3
Portland 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2
Hits 0 0003000 3
Runs. Rodger. Fisher. Struck out. by
Hortsman 3, by Sothoron 8. Bases on balls,
off Zabel 1, off Sothoron 3. Double play.
Klsher to Ward. Sacrifice hit. Stumpf.
stolen bases. McLarry, Ellis. Innings
pitched, ly Horstman 7. 2 runs. 3 hits. 23
at bat. i'harge defeat to Horstman. Runs
responsible for, Horstman none, Zabel none.
Time of game. 1:40. Umpires, Doyle and
SALT LAKE DEFEATS VEItXOX
Fittcry's Pitching Largely Kesponsi
ble for Victory.
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. June 29. Fit-
tery's pitching was largely responsible
for bait Lake s victory over Vernon to
day by a score of 3 to 0. Only in the
seventh inning were the Tigers near
scoring. With the bases full and one
out in that frame. Qulnn, who had
made two hits in as many times at bat,
came up and hit into a double play.
Salt Lake's runs were scored by
bunched hits. Score:
Salt Lake 1 Vernon
Quinlan.m 4 2 O 0 0 Daley. 1... 3 O 2 O0
Kath.3... 3 11 0 0,i;rchm'n.l 4 113 00
Brief, 1... 4 1 14 Ol Kisberg.2. 3 0 110
Rvan.l.... 2 0 1 0 0 Uutes.3 4 0 0 20
Murphy. 4 1 3 4 0 Grlggs.r. . 4 0 3 00
Orr.r 4 0 1 0 0 Matlk-k.m. 1 1 2 0 0
;uignl.2. 4 12 5 1 Spencer.c. 4 1 6 10
Hannah. c. 4 0 5 3 O Rader.s 2 0 3 0
Finery, p. S 1 o o o:oulnn.p. .. 3 2 O 21
1 Patterson 1 0 0 0 0
Totals.. 32 7 27 17 2! Totals... 29 8 27 9 1
Batted for Racier in ninth.
Bait Lake 0 1 0 0 0 0 O 2 0 S
Hits 2 2 0 O 0 1 2 0 7
Vernon 0O0O0OO0 0 0
Hits O 1 1 t 1 0 O 1 1 5
Runs. Qulnlan. Brief. Fittery. Stolen
riftses. Rath. Daley. Three-base hit. Brief.
Two-base hits. Spencer. Qulnn. Guigni.
Sacrifice hits, Daley, Kader. Struck out
bv Oulnn 6. by Fttterv 4. Bases on balls
off Quinn 1 off Fittery 5. Runs responsible
for. Qulnn 2. Double plays. Guigni to Mur-
pny to tines: r niery to Hannah to Brief.
Time. 1:35. Umpires. Held and Brashear.
SEALS WLV FROM OAKLAXD
San Francisco Scores Single Tally
, in First Inning.
OAKLAND. Cal.. June 29. Thanks to
Pitcher Brown. .San Francisco shut out
Oakland today and, although the Seals
scored but one run, it was enough to
give them the victory. The one run
nlng. Both Brown and Boyd pitched
good ball. Score:
Oakland t San Francisco
Davis,3... 4 2 1 lOAutrey.l.. 3 16 10
Midlefn.I 3 0 1 0 o! Schaller.L 3 14 00
Lane.m. .. 4 2 2 o 0 Dalton.r. . 2 0 1 O0
K'nWhy.2 4 0 2 20Bodle.m.. 3 0 3 00
Gardner.r. 2 0 5 VO;Downs,2.. 3 12 10
H.ElU'tt,c 2 O 1 2 O Coffey.s. . 3 1120
Barry.l... 2 0 8 10Jones.3... 2 0 2 2v
Berger.s.. 3 O 3 6 0;Brown.p.. 3 0 0 3 1
Boyd. p.. . 3 0 0 3 0 Sep'lv'da,c 3 1 8 20
Crand'll.r 1 0 1 O Oi
Barbeaut. 1 0 0 O Ji
Totals.. 29 4 24 15 0! Totals... 25 5 27 111
Crandall batted for Barry in seventh.
fBarbeau batted for Middleton In ninth.
Oakland 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0
Hits 0 O 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 1
San Francisco 1 000O0OO 1
Hits 2 0000120 5
Run. Autrey. Three-base hit, Autrey. Two
base hits. Lane, Coffey. Sacrifice hits.
Dalton, Gardner. First base on called
balls, off Boyd 2, off Brown 1. - Struck
out. by Boyd 1. by Brown 7. Double play.
Boyd to Berger to Barry. Left on bases.
Oakland 4, San Francisco 3. Runs re
sponsible for, Boyd 1. Stolen base. Middle
ton. Wild pitch, Boyd. Time of game,
1:26. Umpires. Guthrie and Finney.
MEIKLE HAS NARROW ESCAPE
Taeoma's Rally In Ninth Looks to
Be Dangerous for Time.
BUTTE. Mnnt .Tuna rnlv nn
scratch hit did Meikle allow today up
w Liie cinio, wnen lacoma staged a
rally that looked somewhat dangerous,
but the Butte pitcher, after giving a
COstlv n9SH tn Ttie-boA a n H ft r. T..rt.
Juggled a ground ball, managed to re-
ma uaianve ana neia tne visitors
to two runs, tne rinai score being 4 to
2 in favor of the home team. Score:
P W tl I D II P
Tacoma.... 2 4 2,Butte 4 li i
sanenei aiemnar ana Bartholemy;
Meikle and Roberts.
Vancouver 8, Seattle 2.
VANCOUVER. B. C, June 29. Van
couver batted hard today and easily
defeated Seattle. 8 to 2. Callahan
starred at bat, getting two home runs
out of three times at bat. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Seattle 2 5 ljVancouver. . 8 12 1
Batteries Rose and Cadman: Acosta
GREAT FALLS. Mont.. June 29. The
Great Falls-Spokane game was post
poned on account of rain.
FINALS ARE SET FOR JULY 4
Century Tournament Being Held at
Portland Golf Club.
In the upper brackets of the annual
century class golf tournament of the
Portland Golf Club, Otto Motschman
defeated Arthur Mills 1 up, and G. P.
Washburn won over Earl Parker 3
up and 2 to play. R. R. Warriner won
from John Joyce 2 up. and Charles
K. Abercrombie defeated S. A. Gibbs
4 and 2 in the lower frame.
Chairman Sam B. Archer, of the
handicap and tournament committee,
has four matches which should be
disposed of already. The C. N. Simp
son-John Dickson and Joe Lambert
Richard Monges contests of the upper
frames and William Steudler-E. Pat
ton, E. Mersereau-A. G. Rossman af
fairs of the lower bracket must be
played within a few days, so that the
finals can be played July 4.
Evans Leads in Open Event.
MINNEAPOLIS. June 29. Breaking
two course records, Charles Evans, Jr.,
Western amateur golf champion, today
scored 139 strokes for the first 36 holes
of the National open championship and
led the field of 64 expert players by
three etrokes. Wilfred Reid, of Wil
mington, Del., was second with 143.
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS.
W. L. P.C.I w. L. P C.
Brooklyn.. 36 .621! Chicago. . . . 31 32 .42
Fhlladelp'a 33 27 .ijauicinclnnatl. . 28 34 .4.r.2
boston.... y .ois. r-lttsburg. . 2 2 .448
New York.. 22a.500,St. Louis 28 37.431
New York. . 36 26 .55-11 Boston. .. . 33 SO .524
Cleveland.. 3." 28 .356 Detroit 34 31.523
Washington 34 2 .040 .St. Louis.... ?0 3A44ti
Chicago 32 20 .525.Philadelphla 17 42 .2S8
Kansis City S'J 26 .600;St. Paul.... 27 31 .4
Minneapolis 40 29 .5S0 Columbus. . 26 31 .456
Indianapolis 34 27 .557:Toledo 25 32 .43W
Louisville.. 35 29 .547tMUwaukee .. 22 41.349
Omaha 3S 21 .644 Des Moines. ;9 31 .483
l.lnccm.... J5 -o.-.d &t. Joseph.. 27 33.450
Denver 81 25 .525 Topelia 26 33.441
Wichita.... 3t 29 .517sloux City.. 23 34.404
Snokane.... 3S 19 .667 Vancouver. . 29 32 475
Butte 29 27 .518 Seattle 27 35 ;4.f3
Tacoma.... 28 2S .500;Great Falls. 22 32.407
American Association At Minneapolis 2.
Kansas City 4: at Louisville 1, Toledo 2;
at Indianapolis 6, Columbus 4: at St. Paul
8. Milwaukee f.
Western League At St. Joseph 7. Denver
3; at W-chlta 11, Topeka 9; at Sioux City
2. Omaha 7: at Des Moines 7, Lincoln 4
Northwestern League At Vancouver 8 Se
attle 2; at Butte 4. Tacoma 2: at Great
Falls, no game with Spokane, rain.
Where the Teams Play Next Week.
Pa-ific Coast League Portland at San
Francisco. Los Angeles at Salt Lake, Oak
land vs. Vernon at Los Angeles.
Where the Trams Ptay Today.
Pacific Coast League Los Aageles at
Portland. San Francisco vs. Oakland at San
Francisco. Salt Lake vs. Vernon at Los An
geles. How the Series stand.
Pacific Coast League Los " Angeles 1
game. Portland 1 game: Oakland 2 games
San Francisco 1 game; Vernon 1 game Salt
Lake 1 game.
Bearer Battinr Averages.
Ab. H. AV.I .K TT A
Baker 2 1 .500 Stumpf 228 64 2S1
Kelly 23 9 .3tfl. Vaughn. . . 277 75.271
Wllie 254 SI .81HiuJk.. S
Southw'th 194 60 309 Ward.... 140 83 "'30
Fisher.... 175 2 .297 Speas 164 3T ".227
Gulsto.... 252 T4 .293 Sothoron.. 51 10 .1116
r.oapers.. j .st. .- riagerman 7 1 .14.
Roche.... 84 24 .2?." Novel. 45 ,l::4
Mion . 212 eo .2S4iWilliam.. 3 0 .ooo
Californian Individual Star in
BRILLIANT PLAY IS SEEN
Man From Coast Competes in Two
Doubles Matches and Gets to
1'inal Round in Singles, De
feating C. S. Garland.
CLEVELAND. June 29. Willis E.
Davis, San Francisco, University of
Pennsylvania, and Harold Van Dyke
Johns, Leland Stanford University, are
the 1916 challengers for the National
clay court tennis championship in
doubles. The Californians defeated
Conrad B. Doyle, Washington, D. C,
and Walter B. Knox, of Pittsburg, Pa.,
Princeton, today in the final round of
the National clay court tournament on
the courts of the Lakewood Tennis
Club, 3-6, 6-0, 6-1, 6-2.
Xorweeian In Running;.
Davie and Johns meet George M.
Church anvl Dean Mathey, National
champions, tomorrow in the challenge
Miss Molla BJursted. Norwegian, who
is the National women's grass and clay
court champion, and Miss Martha Guth
rie, of Pittsburg. Pa., triumphed in the
semi-final matches in the women's
Willis E. Davis, the Californian, was
the individual star of the competition
today. Besides competing in two
doubles matches, he reached the final
round in the men's singles by defeat
ing Charles S. Garlamd, of Pittsburg,
4-7. 6-2, 6-1, 6-2. Summary:
Doyle and Knox 65456824 4-40-C
Davis and Johnson.. 3 7 1 3 4 7 4 1 2-32-3
Davis and Johns defeated Doyle and
Knox In the second set of the final round
match in men's doubles 6-0.
Point score, second set
Davis and Johns 4 5 3 4 7 4-29-6
ivnox ana uoyie l 3 s 2 5 2-16-0
Davla and Johns won the third set from
Doyle and Knox in the double final 6-L
Point score, third set
Davis and Johns 4 4 5 4 4 0 4-25-6
Knox and Doyle 1 0 3 1 1 4 1-11-1
Men's doubles, final round: W. E Davis
and H. V. D. Johns. California, beat C.
B. Doyle, Washington. D. C.. and W. B.
Knox. Pittsburg, pa., 3-6. 6-0, C-l. 6-2.
Points score, fourth set
Davis and Johns 4 5 2 4 0 4 4 5-296
Knox and Doyle 2 3 4 2 4 4 1 3-19-2
C. B. Doyle and Walter B. Knox won
their way to final round in men's doubles by
defeating H. F. Pettee and C. O. Benton.
6-2. 0-2, 6-1.
Willis Davis and H. V. D. Johns, of Cal
ifornia, advanced to the final round in dou
bles by defeating A. G. Spalding and T. W.
Hendricks, of Buffalo. 6-1. 6-1, 6-3.
Willis E. Davis, California, won from
Charles S. Garland in the men's singles.
Semi-finals, 4-6, C-2. 6-1. 6-2.
Ladles' singles, semi-finals Miss Martha
Guthrie, Pittsburg, beat Mrs. Harry Blcklc.
Toronto, 6-1, 3-6, 6-4; Miss Molla BJurstedt,
Norway, beat Miss Florence Ballin, New
York. 6-1. 6-3.
FOUR TO ENTER SEMI-FINALS
Two From Kansas City and Two From
KANSAS CITY, June 29. Two out-
of-town players and two local players
will enter the semi-finals in the Great
Plains tournament for women, as a re
sult of today's play.
Miss Irving Murphy, New Orleans.
Southern champion, defeated Miss Mary
Morley, Kansas City, 6-3, 6-8, 6-0. Miss
Marguerite Davis, the St. Paul. Minn.,
entry, won from Mrs. R. S. Beer, 6-0,
6-1. Mrs. W. W. Yager, state champion,
defeated Miss Evelyn Seavey, 6-4, 6-0,
and Miss Marjorie Hiress, winner of
this year's Central West tournament,
eliminated Mise Lesley La Beaume, of
St- Louis, in a hard match. 6-2. 6-8, 6-3.
LEWIS RIVER CRUISE PUT OFF
Event Scheduled for July 4 Post
poned Until Later.
Because of unfavorable weather, the
cruising committee of the Portland
Motorboat Club has postponed the
Lewis River cruise, scheduled for July
4, until later. In its stead there will
be a joint cruise by the Portland
Motorboat Club and the Oregon Yacht
Club to Cedar Island Sunday, Monday
All the members of both clubs and
their friends are expected to be pres
ent some time during the three days.
A feature of the programme now being
arranged win be tne Portland Motor'
boat Club quartet
Lents Grays to Plaj Maccabees.
The Lents Grays will play the Mac
cabees team Sunday on the Sellwood
grounds. The game will start at 1:30
P. M. Fred Barbaguletta and Max
Swerdlik will be on the mound for
Lents, while Brown will do the receiv
ing. The Lents boys have a record of
eight victories out of 12 games played.
They have been defeated by only two
Portland teams, but with several new
players in their lineup Lents hopes to
get return games with these team
The Lents squad would like to arrange
games with any fast Portland tea
For games call Manager Brooks at
DAVIS WORK SHINES
Lighter Boxer Takes 9 of 10
Rounds and Leads in
DILLON'S LEAD DECISIVE
169-Pound Pugilist Both Outpoints
and Outfights Man 'Who Was
Picked as the Best Foe
NEW YORK. June 29. Although out
weighed by fully 35 pounds, and having
a disadvantage of nearly six inches in
height. Jack Dillon, the Indianapolis
light-heavyweight, cleverly outfought
and outpointed Frank Moran, the Pitts
burg heavyweight, in nine rounds of a
ten-round bout at the Federal League
baseball grounds, Washington Park, to
night. Moran's weight was announced as
204 pounds and Dillon's 169. Dillon went
on the scales in fighting togs, while
Moran was stripped. The Indianapolis
man was in fine condition, but Moran
Dillon Always Asjrajreaaor.
Dillon was the aggressor from the
start, although Moran landed the first
blow to the head. Moran, instead of
Playing a waiting game, started off to
batter down his opponent, but Dillon
was fast and too clever for the big
Moran swung two hard rights to the
stomach In the opening round, but Dil
lon came back fast with short lefts and
rights to the body and face, and Dillon
had a shade the better of the round.
In the second round Moran missed
several attempts to land his right
swing, while Dillon bored in with both
hands at close quarters, always hav
ing the better of the milling, driving
short lefts and rights to the stomach
and bringing up snappy right half-arm
Jolts to the jaw and face.
Moran Leads In Third Only
The third round was the only one
in which Moran had the advantage. He
drove Dillon to the ropes with left and
right smashes to the head and body
and took Dillon across the ring, pound
ing him with both hands working at
close range. Toward the end of this
round Dillon made a fast rally, getting
in his short arm work, but Moran sent
two left hooks to the body and a right
to head. At the close of the round
when Moran seemed to be exhausted.
Dillon rushed and smashed rights and
left cuts, one of his snappy jolts
sending the blood flying from Moran's
nose in the fourth round.
Moran tried frequently to get over
a right swing, but never could land it
effectively, although several times he
got in telling blows on the body with
both left and right. At no stage from
the end of the third round was Dillon
in danger as he evaded Moran's leads
cleverly and Moran never appeared
dangerous after Dillon had landed a
left to the body and a right swing
to the Jaw which shook Moran from
toes to head.
Moran tried desperately to land a
punch in the 10th round and got Dillon
on the ropes with swinging lefts and
rights to the body, but Dillon came
back at close range again, and, with
a right uppercut. cut Moran's left eye
so the Plttsburger left the ring with
a swollen eye and his nose bleeding
PORTLAND DIVER LOSES
MRS. CONSTANCE! MEYER. DEFEATED
BY AILEEV ALLEN.
Los Angeles Girl Seorea Total of 370
Points In Competition to
LOS AXGELES. Cal., June 29. Aileen
Allen, of the Los Angeles Athletic Club,
defeated Mrs. Constance Meyer, of the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club, of
Portland, Or., the National woman
champion, in the National women's
championship diving contest here to
night, during the auspices of the
Amateur Athletic Union.
Miss Allen scored 370 points and Mrs.
Dorothy Burns, of the Los Angeles
Athletic Club. Southern California
champion, won the National woman's
championship in the 160-yard back
stroke swim. She was a length and
a half of the plunge ahead of her only
opponent. Leona Richmond", of Ocean
Park, Cal. Her time was 2:33.
COULO ARRIVES FOR MATCH
Ex-Champion Begins Training: for
Bout With Mascott.
Johnny Coulon, dapper as a college
boy. arrived in Portland yesterday
morning. The ba.ntamwe.ight ex-cham
pion of the world at once started to
put the finishing touches on his con
ditioning for his match with Hilly Mas
cott at the Rose City Athletic Club next
Coulon saya that he never felt bet
ter in his life and that he is out to
regain the title he lost to Kid Williams
of Baltimore some three years ago.
Mascott is in fine fettle and is work
ing out at the Rose City Speedway
every day. Manager Merrill is arrang
ing an all-star card.
BIRTH OF GAME CELEBRATED
Cooperstown Observes Anniversary
COOPERSTOWN, N. T., June 29.
Celebration of the "birth of baseball"
in Cooperstown was begun here today.
President Tener, of the National
League, was among the speakers.
A special basetiail commission ap
pointed by the major leagues in 1907
declared baseball was first played in
Cooperstown in 1839.
Big Tennis Play at Spokane.
SPOKANE. Wash.. June 29. Play in
the annual open Inland Empire tennis
championships will begin on the courts
of the Spokane Tennis Club tomorrow
with 80 entries in the men's singles.
Tennis experts from three states have
In the men's doubles 26 teams will
compete and there are fair-sized fields
In the women's events and mixed dou
bles. Play, it is expected, will continue
through July 4
Fulton Grays Want Game.
The Fulton. Grays have July 4 as an
open date and would like to schedule a
game with some fast out-of-town club.
They had a game scheduled with the
Rainier club, but the Rainier diamond
is flooded with water. For gamed com
municate with Manager C. Durhkoop,
81 Florida street, Portland, or phone
Its cost the old
there ia the old
from an assortment
The finest, strongest
F. R. CHOWN, 223 Morrison.
W. C. VINKS, 470 Washington
BACKUS & MORRIS
WESTERN HDW. & AUTO
Broadway and Pine.
KELLER-SEEBERGER HDW. CO.
344 Washington St.
Oregon City, Ore.
ASTORIA HDW. CO.
WHITE SOX WINNERS
Coveleskie Fails to Support
WILDNESS SPELLS DEFEAT
Detrolter Hurls Sphere at Randon
In Fifth With Bases Full and
Three 'Runs Are Made.
Weaver Hits Homer.
CHICAGO. June 29. Harry Coveles
kie supported himself so poorly today
that Chicago easily triumphed over
Detroit. 8 tc 2.
In the fifth Coveleskie made two
wild throws, one of which, with the
bases full, allowed the White Sox three
runs. Doubles by Cobb and Heilmann,
who divided the only four hits off
Wolfgang, were main factors in the
Tiger runs. Weaver drove the ball
to the far left corner of the lot for a
homer in the third. Score:
Detroit I Chlcasro
Bush. a... SOI 30Felsch,m. 41310
Vitt.3 4 0 0 3 0 Weaver... 4 1 3 50
Cobb.m.. 4 2 1 0 0 E.CulIlna.2 4 1 0 30
Veach.l... 3 0 3 0 0 Jackson. 1. 3 2 1 00
Heilman.r 4 2 1 0 O.J.Co.lins.r. 3 O 1 00
Cra ford.l 4 0 9 0 0 Fouraier.l 4 2 14 10
Youns.2.. 2 O 4 SOSchalk.c. 1 0 8 00
Baker. c. 3 0 5 2 0 Von Kol'z.3 4 2 1 10
Cov'aicie.D 2 0 0 0 2 Wolfg'ng.p 3 0 1 S 0
C n nam.p o o o l u
C'n'ham.p 0 0 0 10
Boland.p. 0 0 0 00
KaVagh. 0 0 0 00
Totals. 28 4 24 12 21 Totals. 81 9 27 14 0
"Batted for Cunnlngnam in eigntn.
Detroit 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 2
Chicago 0 1 1 0 5 1 0 0 8
Runs, Cobb. Veach. Felsch. Weaver 2.
Jackson. Schalk 2. Von Kolnltz, Wolfgang.
Two-base nits. Heilman. Cobb. Fournlr. Von
Kolnitz E. Collins. Home run. Weaver.
Stolen base. Schalk. Sacrifice hits. Baker.
J. Collins. Double plays. Bush to Young to
Crawford: Felsrh to Fournler. Bases on
balls, off Coveleskie 3, Cunningham 1,
Wolfgang 4. Hits and earned runs, off
Coveleskie 6 and 2 In 5: Cunningham 3 and
1 In 2; Boland 0 and 0 In 1 : Wolfgang 4
and 2 in . Struck out. by Coveleskie 2. Cun
ningham 1, Wolfgang 2. Passed ball. Baker.
Umpires. Evans and Nallln.
Washington 3, Boston 0.
WASHINGTON. June 29. Washing
ton won agiin today from Boston by
a score of 3 to 0. Harper was invinci
ble when threatened. The locals scored
two runs in the second inning on
Shank's single, a sacrifice, a base on
balls and McBride's sacrifice fly. Score:
B H O A E
ir5 11 A f.
Lewis, 1... 4
Gregg. p.. 0
1 0 Moeller.r.
2 0 0
2 0 0
00 Milan. m.. 4
0 0 Williams. 1 2
0 0 Rondeau. 1. 1
0 0. Henry. c. .. 3
6 0 0
1 1 McBrlde.s. 2
2 2 0 Harper. p.. S
O 1 0
0 0 0
o 0 01
0 0 0
Totals. 31 4 24 7 l Totals.. 24 8 27 7 0
-t-vaiiea iwr jil.'i'j ... .......
ratted for Leonard In eighth.
Batted for Hooper In eighth.
Boston O O O O 0 0 0 0 0 0
Washington 0 2000010 3
Runs. Shanks. Rondeau 2. Two-base hit.
Milan. Stolen bases. Lewis. Henry. Double
play. Hooper to xiarry. dhm on u..,
Leonard 4 Harper 1. Hits and earned runs,
Leonard. 3 and 2 In 7; Gregg. 0 and 0 In 1.
c 1. . nA A T a.ill.ril K I'mnlML
Connolly and Owens.
New York 5. Philadelphia 0.
PHILADELPHIA, June 29. Shaw
key kept the few hits scattered today
and New Tork won 5 to 0. Baker hurt
his leg in making a two-base hit in
the first inning and was forced to
leave the game aftJr scoring. Has
selbacher. formerly of Pennsylvania
State College, made his debut in the
ninth inning and yielded a run. Score:
Kixr York I Philadelphia
Gllhool'y.r 2 0 1 0 0;Wltt.a 4 0 8 4 0
High. I.... 4 a 4 " "i tving. . . . . x v 4 i i
Pec'n'-rh.s. 4 11 8 O'Strunk.m . . 4 0 8 01
Pipp.l.... 2 0 9 1 0 Schanjr.l... 4 2 2 00
n.kr.S... 1 1 0 0 0IRowe.3 4 0 0 00
Boone. 3... 1 0 8 2 OlMclnnis,!.. 4 0 7 00
Magee.m. 4 8 2 OOlWalsh.r S 1 3 O0
Gedeon.2.I 4 0 1 1 1 ! Xeyer.c . . .. 8 1 6 60
Nun'ker.c. 3 0 6 OONabors.p.. O O 0 10
Shawkey.P 3 0 0 2 0 Sheehan.p. 2 0 O 20
IHas'b'her.p 0 0 0 10
Lawr 1 0 0 00
Totals.. 2S 7 27 9 li Totals. .31 4 27 15 2
Batted for Bneenan in eigntn.
v-r vnrk 3 0 0 0 O 0 0 1 1 5
Philadelphia 00000000 0 0
Runs. Gilhooley 2. Pecklnpaugh, Pipp,
Baker. Two-base hits. Baker, Schang. Sac
rifice hit, Boone. Stolen bases. Gilhooley.
Struck out. by Shtvkey 5. by Sheehan 5.
-c-L.t nn balls, off Sheehan 3. off n'i.
ton 1. off Haseelbacher 1. .flr Shaw key i.
Hits ant earned runs, off Nlhors. 3 hits snd
3 rurs in 1 inning; off Sheehatp. 3 hits and 1
run In 7 Innings; off Haaselbaaiier, l nit and
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1 run In 1 inning. Umpires. Hlldcbrand and
St. Louts 7, Cleveland 0.
CLEVELAND, June 29. St. Louis
bunched hits off Lowdermilk in the
fourth and fifth innings and won 7
to 0. Davenport proved a puzzle to
Cleveland, allowing but four hits.
Cleveland 1 St. Louis
cranw. .. 4 11 1 0 snotten.l.
1 O 0
Billings. c. 0
7 3 O Austin. 3..
0 0 2Tobin.r...
1 1 l.tflsler.l...
2 1 0 Marsans.m
2 2 O Lavan.s. ..
6 6 0 Severeld.c
0 1 OUav'np'l.p
0 1 OI
0 0 0
10 3 0
10 0 0
2 12 0 0
2 2 4 0
0 3 0 O
Totals. .SO 4 27 13 31 Totals. . .37 14 27 10 u
Batted tor O'Neill In eighth.
t Batted for Lowdermilk In eighth.
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O O
St. Louis 0 0 0 2 3 0 0 0 2 7
Runs. Shotten 2, Austin, Tobln. Slsler.
Pratt, Davenport. Two-base hits. Slsler .
Pratt 2, Sholton. Stolen bases; Speaker,
Pratt 2. Bases on balls, off Lowdermilk 2,
Davenport 1. Hits and earned runs, off
Lowdermilk, 11 hits, 1 run In S Innings;
off Klepfer, 3 hits, no runs In 1 inning;
off Davenport. 4 hits, no runa In 9 inniiijrs.
Struck out. by Lowdermilk 6. bv Dtven
port 5. Wild pitch, Klepfer. Passed balls.
O'Neill, Severeld. Umpires, Dlneen and
EVERETT TO SEE GOOD BOUTS
Biz Carnival Is Planned to Take
Place on July 4.
EVERETT. Wash., June 28. (Spe
cial.) The biggest carnival of mitt
men ever held in the state of Washing
ton or British Columbia is planned as
the headline athletic attraction for the
Fourth of July celebration here next
Tuesday. Charles F. Manning, repre
senting the Riverside Commercial Club,
is handling the affair and already he
has signed up five stellar matches.
Eddie Hass will meet loung Corbett
In the middleweight section: Clifford
Taro and Young Conrad are lined up as
featherweights, while the lightweight
division is Willie Fitzgerald versue Kid
Hunt and Battling Wolff versus Eddie
Shannon. The headline number will be
Travie Davis, of Everett, Wash., and
Harry Anderson, of ancouver, B. C.
the winner of the bout being in line for
go with A Ulle Ritchie, former light
weight champion of the world, or Willie
Hoppe. of San Francisco. Arrangements
have been made to seat 5000 in the
arena and every seat will be in excel
lent view of the contests.
TIS CRANDALL, now pitching for
Vy Oakland, will make a great out
fielder when his pitching days are over.
His fleetness of foot in the majors
Vernon has put a price of 34000 on
the contract of Swede Risberg. with
the proviso that the club which buys
him must let him finish the present
season with the Tigers. The Chicago
White Sox and St, Louis Cardinals both
have been after the Coast star, as well
as the Pittsburg Pirates. Hugo Bez
dek, coach of the University of Oregon,
has recommended the terrible Swedish
pastiraer very highly to Barney Drey
fus. Bez scouts for the Pirates during
the off season. It is suspected that the
White Sox have the inside track.
One of the latest suggested as mana
ger of the Oaks is Joe Corbett. While
the officials of the Acorns still stoutly
maintain that Elliott Is to retain his
position, about everybody else seems to
have concluded that as a team leader
Rowdy is a hustling, capable catcher
and that if the Oaks are to get any
where they will have to have new lead
Pitcher George Zabel. of the Los An
geles team, was recently married and
attempted to pitch the same day. lie
lost, but it was not because of poor
work. Rather, Stanley Dougan, of Salt
Lake, allowed the Angels but one hit.
which is even more effective against
run-getting than matrimony. Zabel' s
bride was Miss Ruby Kress, and the
two had learned to love each other
while attending college at Baker Uni
versity, in Kansas.
Vancouver, of the Northwestern
League, has released Jules Pappa to
Great Falls and the latter club has also
taken on Sells, released by Seattle,
and he succeeded Cy Neighbors, whose
day as a ballplayer seems to be done.
Pappa is the outfielder who caused all
the trouble for Bob Brown at Vancou
ver in the middle of last Summer. The
time referred to is when Wayne Bar
ham, Coleman. Pappa. Charley Moore
and several others went on a strike be
cause Brown fined Pappa for appar
ently no reason.
Ed Kelly, who pitched for Spokane
last year, but decided to retire, haa
come back and Is pitching for Butte,
his home town. Joe McGinnity was
short of pitchers when he asked Kelly
to help him out. But short as he was.
tell for twice
Price as to
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BROWN-HARTMAN HDW. CO.
SPELGER & HURLBUT
ST. JOHNS HARDWARE? CO.
St. Johns Or.
McGinnity managed to get himself sus
pended as a result of a row with Um
pire Bush. This umpire has had a
hard row of It in Butte, just as Umpire
Howell has had in Seattle. The news
papers have dug up their past records
in other leagues and used them to back
MP their arguments.
Fred Payne, the former White Sox
and Detroit catcher, is rapidly whip
ping the Newport News Builders, of the
Virginia League, into winning shape
and, unless misfortune befalls the team.
it ought to be well up in the league
standings at the finish. The Newport
nine is now in second place.
In the recent series between Lincoln
and Wichita, in the Western League,
Ty Lober, last year a Beaver and now
with Lincoln, with his hitting won
three games and his sensational field
ing is the talk of the Western circuit.
Should anything happen that would
make it necessary for Chic Gandil. for
mer Sacramento Senator, to lay off of
first with the Cleveland Indians. Ivan
Howard, another former Coaster and
second baseman for the Indians, could
fill his place. Ivan is a capable first
sacker and, although he is the regular
keystone guardian for the Clevelands,
he could be shifted, tor Fohl has &
couple of youngsters he could throw
into the breach at second. Bill Wambs
ganss is also being tutored to play the
When George Foster, of the Red Sox,
pitched his no-hit game recently, nei
ther Ty Cobb nor Chic wired congrat
ulations. Both these athletes belong
to. that rather large organization
dubbed "Beaned by Foster."
If i-'red Beebe, the former National
League chucker. can repeat winning
for Cleveland, it will aid Fohl im
mensely. Manager Fohl. of the In
dians, is pleased with Grover Lowder
milk's work of late. Lowdermilk was
advised recently that he was to be
shipped to Portland and, after refus
ing to go. was given another trial and
apparently is due for a longer period.
The Census Bureau soon will Issue th
first tables of the kind ever prepared by
the United Stales Government, showing
death rates and expectation of life at all
ages for the population of the six Nw
Featuring; te Former
Champion ot the World,
With a Big; Programme of Special
LOWE SIMS vs. AL SOMMERS
JACK ALLEN vs. TOMMY CLARK
JOE GORMAN vs.
for a return bout.
And All the Best Boxers Obtainable.
Those Big Fellows!
are more likely to rise if you offer
them the right sort of flies. And you
are quite sure to find the right flies
in our well-assorted stock of good
273 MORRISON ST, NEAR FOURTH
win, by rarBaleEserjTMss.
A TV AD MAMTC CO
tMIS f A
Oh Trial fff. ,n ,
Fancy-. 6. - '- "r-Li -.
Hobokeau N. A
of the same was made in the first in