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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1914)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, MAY 31, 1914.
Even Four Major League Clubs
Would Like to Get Dugdale's
RECORD IS ENVIABLE ONE
Bobby Coltrin Playing "Wonderful
Game at Short and Hitting Is All
That Keeps Him From Majors.
Salveson Has Real Arm.
BT PORTC3 BAXTER.
SEATTLE, -Wash., May 30. (Spe
cial.) Pete Schneider continues to hold
the center of the stage as the prize
package pitcher or the Northwestern
League. As Pete continues on his tri
umphal way both Walter McCredie, of
the Portland team, and Bob Brown, of
the Vancouver club, heave a sigh of re
gret. Walt thought he had Pete last
Spring only to discover that he had
been a member of the Seattle team for
iw years. Bob Brown admits that he
detected signs of greatness in Pete
when he was not cutting much.a swath
in Seattle, and came' close to' getting
mm away irom President Dugdale.
At least four major league clubs
would be willing to take Schneider at
this moment, but there is no chance of
a deal going through. It is equally
certain that Seattle has no chance of
Holding the big fellow with the siz
zling speed beyond the end of this sea
son, but there will be some lively bid
ding before the prize drawing takes
It is not surprising that Schneider's
wors nas attracted attention beyond
the confines of the Pacific Northwest.
He has been slow in arrivine. but when
lie did put in his appearance he landed
with both feet. He has taken Dart in
14 games this season, 11 ot which are
credited to him as victories, two
cnarged as defeats and one as a "fin
Ish, or relief pitcher. On May 26 he
pitched the last inning of a game cred
ited to Ed Kelly and allowed neither
nit nor run.
Record Told in Figures.
weaving out the game in which he
acted as relief pitcher, wherein one
run was scored against Kelly and none
against Schneider; 29 runs have been
scored off Schneider in 1 games, or
an average of 1 7-13 runs per game.
He won eight consecutive battles, half
of which were shutouts. The largest
numoer or runs made against him be
fore he met defeat was three.
Following is his record, including
jiiursaaya game against Portland:
Date. Op. Club. Score.
.April 14. Portland , 2-1
April IS, Portland 0
April 2:1, Vancouver. - 3-2
April 27. Spokane. .... 4.2
April ao, Spokane. ..................... 5-0
May a, Spokane 10-3
May 1, Victoria. .................. . io
May 10, Victoria " 40
May 14. Tacoma. ..................... . 1-3
May 3 7, Tacoma 51
May 20, Vancouver. ..... .. y-g
May 24. Vancouver S-l
May 2li. Portland "" 6-1
May as, Portland S-a
The game of May 26 was credited to
Ed Kelly, as the score was 8 to 1 in
favor of Seattle when Schneider went
In at the beginning of the ninth in
ning. Schneider Powerful Fellow.
Schneider's success has not been due
to more speed than he has had in pre
vious seasons. He is a big fellow,
powerful and always could burn 'em
through. This year Schneider has
profited by past experiences. Along
with his speed he has "stuff on the
ball. Just enough to disconcert the bat
ter, who is never entirely at ease with
the bullets coming his way.
No one would imagine to look at
Schneider that he Is fast on his feet,
but. getting down to the facts in the
case, he can outrun any other man on
the Seattle club, and Martin Killilay
is something of a speed artist himself.
A good many of Schneider's hits this
year have been made by "beating out"
Schneider has been slow to develop,
but he is retentive. If he lands in the
right hands when he goes to the big
show he will make a record for him
self. Colo "SKm" Stronser.
The Portland Colts struck President
Dugdale at the beginning of the week
as being stronger than when they ap
peared here the first week of the sea
son. Their pitchers, however, have not
bee n able to hold down the Giants
and the infield work in spots has been
Bobby Coltrin is playing a wonderful
game at short, and there is no getting
around the fact that the only thing
which keeps him out of the big league
is his hitting. In Seattle, however, lie
usually clouts like a big leaguer.
Tlio Colts put forth two recruits
from the Coast League, a catcher
named Haworth and a pitcher named
Salveson. No one in the league has a
better throwing arm than this young
fellow. Salveson got a warm recep
tion, and to make matters worse,
shoved a run over on a balk that could
not even be disputed. He stuck to his
work and in the last four Innings
pitched good ball.
Harrlmans Beat ricked Team.
ROSEBURG, Or.. May 30 (Special.)
The Harrlman baseball team of Port
land today defeated a picked nine from
the Twilight League of this city by
a score of 7 to 5. The game was
characterized by many eirors.
PORTLAND IS AGAIN LOSER
(Continued From Pajre 2.
Patwied ball. Rrottem. Time of game, 1:40.
Limplrea. Rurusiues and Wright.
Victoria I Tacoma
BHOAK P. II OAK
Nye. 2. . ...
4 2 o o0iVest.l 5 111 10
.4 o 0 0 U.Millton.I. .. 3 2 2 00
4 O 1 1 01 McMullln.2 3 112 0
4 12 0 Oi Nelrhb'ra.r 3 2 3 00
3 0 0 4 01 1- ries.m. . . 3 12 10
3 0 0 0jYohe.3 3 1 1 30
4 2 3 2 2 Butler.s. .. 4 0 o a
1 S 1 O Harris.c. . 4 0 7 1 0
0 O 2 OiHoice.p. ... 2 0 0 10
IKaurra'ii.p 1 o O 2 0
Abbott.. 1 10 0 0
Tutals SI 023132' Totals. 32 9 2714 2
Harris out by batted ball.
Batted lor Bolce in seventh.
Victoria o 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Tacoma 0 0 0 2 0 0 4 0 6
Kunn, Wllholr. Tamh. Brooks. Delmas
West. Million 2. McMullln. Neiirhbora, Ab
bott. Stolen base .Driscoll. Double play.
Drlscoll to Nye to Lamb to Nve. Two-base
mt. Million. iTunniiiKham, Lelmas Sacri
fice fly, Chnnman. Pitchers record. 8 hits
4 runs off Boic In 7 innings, no hits, no
runs off Kaufman In 2 Innings. Bases on
balls, off Chapman off Boice 1. Struck
out. by Chapman 2. by Bolce 4. by Kaufman
Hit by pitched ball. Cunningham by
Bo1r Time of frame. 2:01. Umpires.
Vriht and Burnsides.
SPOK.VXE AVIVS AND LOSES OXE
Vancouver Drops 1 2-1 lining Game la
Morning, Taking Matinee Contest.
SPOKANE, May SO. Vancouver won
from Spokane this afternoon by a score
of 4 to 2, the winning runs being
scored in the tenth inning. Vancouver's
errors permitted Spokane to score.
Coveleskle was touched for 13 hits.
Spokane won the hard-fought 12
Inning game thia morning 2 to 1.
Hiester's wild throw in the 12th Inning
allowed Holke to score the winning
run. . scores:
Vancouver I Spokane
H TT OAK1 R TT O A
Shaw.r... 6 13 0 OIT.ewis.L... 5 1 3 O0
o 4 Z OIButler.s.. . 4
0 17 1 0!Wasner,2. 4
2 1 0 0'Frisk.r.. .. 3
1 2 OOHogan.m.. 4
O 0 3 HHolke.l. .. 5
O 0 8 lWuffli.3.. 4
1-6 1 OlAltman.c. 4
u j. b uiuugn.es.p. o
Totals. 39 6 34 18 21 Totals. 83 5 36 111
One out when winning run scored.
Spokane 0 0001000000 1 2
Vancouver 0 000 1000000 0 1
Runs, Cheek. Hogan. Holke. Two-base
nit. wneea. rnree-oase Bit. WnfflL Sacrl
lice hits, Hiester. Butler. Wuffll. Sacrifice
fly. McCarl. Wild pitch. Hughes. Stolen
bases. Hiester, Butler. Bases on balls, off
Doty 5. off Hughes 5. Struck out. by Doty
6. by Hughes 7. Left on bases. Vancouver
v. cpDJuue . lime, z:ao. Umpire, Knowl-
Af ternoon game
Vancouver I Spokane
Hiester. 3. 3
O 3 0 0
O 3 8 1
0 3 0 0
0 5 00
1 10 0 0
2 7 1 O
0 0 10
Shaw.l. . . .
Powell, r. .. 5
0 1 Lewis. I....
6 0 0Warner,2..
2 1 UHolke.l...
5 1 0iWufrli,3. .
u sneauc. .
2 0 Cov Tskl,p 3
0 3 6 0
0 14 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 10
2 20 2 0
1 1 20
O 4 1 0
0 0 5 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
totals.. 40 12 30 10 3 Totals... 34 4 30 210
1 1 1 1 ones in xentn.
Batted for Coveleskle in tenth.
Spokane 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
xtuns, snaw. .McCarl 2. Scharney. Lewis.
iTi? d 1,"I"M nlts- McCarl Three-base
nucii. c(ii..nn:r nns. sutler. .Bennett.
ir ,, ?. Play- Grlndell to Hiester. Passed
tk YaV , Pitcnea ball, by
. , , v--"-.-. wim pit.cn, uoveleskle.
Stolen bases, Powell. Scharney. Holke.
jrinaer. blruck out, by Reuther 8. by
Coveleskle 4. Left on bases. Vancouver 7
Spokane 4. Time. 2:00. Umpire. Knowlton!
BRAVES DEFEAT BOCKS
NORTH YAKIMA BEGIXS EARLY
AJfD WISS GAME, It TO 5.
Baker Never Haa Chance la Contest at
Walla Walla, Losing 7 to 0, Getting-
Only Three- Scattered Hits.
Western TrI-State League Standings.
W. L. Pet I w T o.
wanawia 27 19 .587 Baker. .. . . 21 26 457
Pendleton. 26 22 .532 X. Yakima. 20 27 .'426
At XOrtb. Taklmft Xnrth Tolrlma 11 T
dleton 6. '
At Walla Walla Walla Walla 7. Baker 0.
North Yakima made 11, while Pen
dleton was making 5 in Western Tri-
State League yesterday and Walla
Walla shut out Baker, 7 to 0.
Baker never had a chance at WnTta
Walla, Lund being Invincible. He
struck out 11 and allowed but three
widely-scattered hits. Baker mixed
his hits with walks in bunches and the
Bears ambled around in four innings.
Two scores came in the fifth, Sheely
hitting a homer with Childers on. King
and Lind both talked back at Umpire
Beck and both were fined. King kept
It up and retired from the irrniinria
The Bears started scoring in the first.
K H. E.I RHP
Baker 0 3 31 Walla Wl 7 n
Batteries, Baker and Fuller. Lund
and Brown, Sheely.
Yakima got busy in the start I th
game at Yakima, grabbing two in the
iirst. one in the rourth and four in the
fifth by bunching hits off Schm.r
Peterson went in and held the VnuJ
uown except in tne eighth, when he
weakened. Kile worked well, holding
the Bucks runless until the seventh.
no went Dad in tne eighth, then com
ing in, and Peterson finished.
R. II. E.i T? IT r1
Pendleton. 5 5 3IN. Yakima 11 la i
Batteries. Schroeder. Peterson ar,
Pembrooke; Kile, Peterson and Webb.
Smiths Get Too Many for Manager.
Manager Dow Vandine. of th t.
ducah team, of the Kitty League, found
he had four Smiths on his
he took hold of it and. though all looked
to oe tair bail players, he couldn't
tab on so many, so has released a
couple of them.
A'eteran Player Quits Beaumont.
Beaumont has unconditlonallv r.
leased the veteran Jakey Atz. He was
secured from New Orleans and made
the captain of the team, but his health
refused to improve and he decided to
give up the game. It marks the pas
sing of a grand ball player in .his day.
In the Interest of sanitation, there
has been invented a sealed paper shav
ing cup containing a small piece of
soap and an inexpensive brush, to be
thrown away after being used once.
GIANTS PICKED AS
Matty Thinks New York Team
Will Win Fourth Pennant,
Thereby Setting Record.
PIRATES CALLED STREAKY
Other Club- in West Do Not Look to
Be of First-Class Caliber, Star
Asserts, "While McGraw Has
Men Working Hard.
BY CHRISTY MATHEWSOX
The Giant's Star Pitcher.
NEW YORK. May 30. fSpectal.) It
is my honest opinion that the Giants
will break a baseball record this year
by winning their fourth successive
championship, something that has
never been done in modern baseball.
was skeptical about this before the
club left for the West, but after the
progress made on our present trip,
feel confident we will come through.
"How do you feel about Pittsburgh?"
a friend of mine asked me the night
the team left New York to open our
series with the Pirates.
"None too sure," I replied. "It's
cinch that we've got to hustle if we
are going to land again. It looks very
This was the general opinion among
the New York players. The team had
been going badly, hitting poorly and
fielding raggedly, while the pitching
had not been consistent. McGraw at
trlbuted it to overconfidence and kept
rousting the players until he piloted
a crowd of "crabs" into town to meet
Fred Clarke's team. That was the
state of mind he wanted his players In.
Pirates Look Bad.
We made the Pirates look bad, and
i dont see how they had been tear'
ing through the other teams of the
West early in the season, for Cm
cinnati played a lot better ball. Most
clubs, however, are more or less
streak-, and it is the one that shows
the fewest streaks that wins the
greatest number of championships. We
may have caught the Pirates in
slump, while the Giants were going as
well in Pittsburgh as the team had
at any time in the last three years.
Fletcher played wonderful bail in the
held, while the whole crowd was tear
ing the cover off the ball at bat.
I wish that we could run into the
Athletics some time when the club
is traveling as it was in that Pitts
Clarke's pitching staff was supposed
to be the best in the league, but we
hit the Pittsburgh pitchers harder than
we had any other set so far this sea
son. Herzog s twirlers looked more
formidable to us. - That Pirate crowd
of pitchers will never do much to the
Giants this Summer no matter how
strong they may look against the rest
of the field.
Western Clnbn Seem Weak,
The other clubs in the West do not
look to be of first-class caliber. In
fact, the Western division of the Na
tional League is weaker this year than
it has been for several seasons. For
merly, Pittsburgh and Chicago were
always strong. Now the clubs are
entirely shattered, and O'Day Is having
all . kinds of trouble with the team.
The fans are sore, the players are dis
satisfied, and the owners are worried.
These are the reasons the club has
not shown better baseball, for the
playing strength is there. The pitchers
and catchers are first-class, and there
In a lot of hitting power in the lineup.
The club lacks harmony, and it is a
grand machine going to pieces through
conditions working against it.
The Chicago club is a fine example
of how quickly a wonderful machine
can go to pieces once it begins to
fall apart. Overconflclence among the
players in 1909 robbed Chance of the
record that McGraw hopes to hang
up this year, four championships in
The Athletics had their chance to
get Into the four straight class if
they had won in 1912, but they had
been reading In the newspapers all
Winter about what a wonderful ball
club they were, so the players did not
huatle and the team finished third.
They were just as strong in 1912 as
they were last season, to my mind, or
pernaps a trifle stronger. The Cubs
The Store of 100 Per Cent Service.
TTP0N a foundation of costly woolens
from America and foreign lands, Kuppen-
heimer genius and Kuppenheimer "know how" Lave pro
duced clothes with that inimitable hang and indefinable
yet distinctive style which are at once the delight of dis
criminating men and the despair of imitators. -
As evidence of the truth of this, you must see the
new models just here from the House of Kuppenhimer.
They're in patch-pocket English, semi-English, double
breasted, box-backs, Norfolks and conservative styles, in a
wide range of patterns and color tones. Light, me- JQC
dium or featherweight fabrics. Supreme values at P&
Half-Minute Store TalK
While selecting a suit Saturday. &
customer remarked that he had been
in a number of places, seeking a
new suit, and In no other store had
he received the EXTREMELY cour
teous treatment that he had In the
Lion Store. Had this man been here
before he'd have known that EX
TREMELY courteous service is
what we mean by 100 per cent serv
ice. Suppose you put us to the test.
Ralston Shoes for men' provide
maximum style and comfort at
moderate cost $4.00 to $6.00.
Panamas in new diamond crown
shapes, $7.50. Other good fisdn's from
Neckwear to Underwear for all men.
Steinbach & Co.
GUS KUHN, President.
S. & H. Stamps Given
merles of 1910, so the players sat u
very late on the wav to Philadelrihia.
ior tne nrst game playing cards, etc.
una mey tost tne series. They were
surprised, carried off their feet, and
beaten before they hardly knew they
were in tne series.
St. Loolaans Going; Better.
ine St. Louis Club is doincr hotter
this year than was exrjected. and th
reuerai League sentiment, which was
so strong in the first part of the
season when Mordecai Brown's team
got such a great start, is disappearing
in the town. St. Louis has always
been a good baseball citv. but thflv
have never been blessed with a con
sistent winner there. When Bresna
han got up near the top for a time, a
few years ago, the town almost went
crazy 'over the Cardinals. Therefore.
the fans saw new hone for a winner
with the arrival of the Federal League,
especially when Brown's club took
that first spurt.
Miller Huggins is tryina: to nut snm
new life into his team and has star tea
to build along his own ideas. If thv
will leave Huggins alone for a tew
seasons, he will show them a ball cluo.
rnuaaeipnia nas fallen off on the
week, and the effects, of the irBrirai
League raids are showing in Dooin's
team now. "Red" cannot find a short
stop to take Mike Doolan's nlar-e Th.
pitchers are not going strong, and
many of the players are badlv dis
couraged by the showing of the club
to aate. Jr-nnadelphla will have a
battle to finish In the first division.
Boston is still sroinar bail. sinH siol.
lings"-club is a big disappointment all
around. The outfielders have not hir
the ball a lick. Stalllnes is scurrvinf-
the country now for new outfielders.
levers has not been hitting the ball
much this season,, either. A lot of
those old timers are irointr har-w in
their batting averages. i
(Copyright, 1914. by Wheeler Syndicate. Inc.)
JAPANESE TEAM WILL COME
Meijl Baseball Players to Make
American Tour This Summer.
SEATTLE, May 30. Ralph Horr.
graduate manager of athletic affairs at
the University of Washington, an
nounced today that arrangements have
been completed for an American tour
by the Melji University baseball team
of Japan. Forty games have been
The Japanese baseball players will
arrive here July 2 and after playing
one game with the University of Wash
ing-ton will go Last. The first stop
after leaving Seattle will be Chicago.
Returning to Japan, the team will sail
STAB MAKING IS ON
Sandlot Youngsters Train for
Big League Berths.
FIELDER JONES WAS ONE
from here Aue-ust 2n. pvt vc-j r- th.
were sure they could beat that Phila- University ot Washington baseball
delphla team of kids in the worlds! team will visit Japan.
Ex-Leader of Chicago Sox Hardened
and developed in Back Yardi
Games During; His Portland
Days for Major Work.
An industry of American activity is
now passing into its mid-Summer
boom. The open season for star-mak
ing is on and Portland sandlots are
as ever ceaselessly grinding out their
share of the raw material.
Portland amateur ball diamonds are,
in fact, most prolific foundries of
Joe Addleman and L. S. Snnne-ler.
local sporting goods chieftains, esti
mate tnat there are in the neighbor
hood of 100 amateur teams in action
within a radius of 10 miles of The Ore
gonian tower. In the past they have
produced some dazzling timber.
irve Higglnbotham, Portland's big
pitcher, is one of the Portland sand
lot graduates. Charley Moore, of Los
Angeles, is another, as is Bvron
Houck, the erstwhile Philadelnhia
pitcher who deserted to the Brooklyn
Feds a few days ago after two years
with the world's champions.
Danny Shea, catcher of the SDOkane
club, is another Portland product.
while even Fielder Jones, the remark
able ex-leader of the world's chamnlon
Chicago Sox. gained his first hand
knowledge while playing with Port
land amateur clubs. Del Baker, of De
troit, also was a star catcher in these
Minor Leagues Use Yonnsstera.
Any number of Portland youngsters
are holding down berths in minor
leagues. Homer Haworth, who tried
out - with the Portland Beavers this
Spring and then went to the Colts,
played with several local semi-pro
teams, while young Perkins, one of
Haworth's rivals for his berth, started
out with the Columbia University.
Ade Sleberts, who turned down an of
fer from McCredie for an education at
Oregon Agricultural College, played
with several prominent teams around
Portland as well as the Christian
Brothers' Business College, before he
went to Corvallis. Al Bloom, former
Archer-Wiggins Weona outfielder, is
angling with several teams in Montana
for a berth.
Bill trleason, Jess Garrett's second
catcher for his Helena Union Associa
tion representatives, played with the
Lincoln High School and the Columbus
Club Grays before going to the Oakland
Pacific. Coast League team. He was
released when his eyes went back on
Helena Boy Is Portlas.der.
"Shorty" Winterbotham, now with
Helena, used to twirl with the famous
Portland Mkroons- several season back
when Porter Yett used to play third
base. Sutherland, one of Karl King's
mainstays in the box for the Baker
team of the Western-Tri, comes from
Manager Forte's Lents Giants, and his
teammate, Peterson, played with the
Lincoln High before joining the hard
hitting Tillamook Club. Peterson re
ceived a tryout with Nick Williams'
Colts last season but he was let go to
get more seasoning. Peterson was
formerly a catcher but usually plays
the torrid corner now.
Willie Stepp. now with Randalls' All
stars, tried out with the Helena Union
Association squad on the Vaughn
street grounds this season but he was
released for some unknown reason.
Wolfer, Jefferson High's present short
stop, has been offered a contract from
the Vancouver Northwesterners and he
will probably accept it as soon as
school is completed next month.
"Liepie" Lind, former Jefferson High
outfielder, is making good in the West
ern - Tri-State League, and several
games have been broken up with his
healthy wallops. Johnny Welch. Ore
gon University's star twiHer, who has
lost but one game in three years, form
erly played with the Washington High
School, and at present several North
western teams are looking him over.
Lancers Defeat Guards.
LONDON. May 30. The final match
in the annual tournament for the Whit
ney polo cup was played at Hurling
ham today and won by the Twelfth
Prince of Wales Lancers, who defeated
the First Life Guards by 11 goals to 4.
Columbia Defeats Tlio Dalles.
THE DALLES. Or.. May 30. (SDe-
cial.) In. a well-played game here to
day Columbia University, of Portland,
defeated The Dalles High. 5 to 2.
PHELAN LEADS BATTERS
CHICAGO PIXCH-HITTER TOPS SiA-
TIOXAL league: sluggers.
MEN WHO HANDLE THE BUSINESS END OF TWENTY-SIX AMATEUR AND SEMI-PROFESSIONAL BASEBALL TEAMS OF PORTLAND.
i W .
Sam Crawford Heads American Stlck
Sningfra, With Tjr Cobb n Third.
Etids Federals Best.
CHICAGO. May 30. Art Phelan, Chi
cago pinch-hltter and utility man,
leads the National League batters this
week, with an average of .412, accord
ing to figures published here today.
The first 11 are as follows:
Byrne, Philadelphia, .371; Dalton,
Brooklyn, .364; Burns, New Tork, .364;
Cather, St. Louis. .352; Gibson, Pitts
burg. .351; J. Wagner, Pittsburg. .356;
Hyatt, Pittsburg. .333; Daubert, Brook
lyn, .328; Bresnahan, Chicago, .324; Lo
bert. Philadelphia, .324.
New York leads in club batting, with
.264. and Brooklyn is second, with .262.
Baee stealing honors are held by Lee
Magee, of St. Louis, and Alarsans, of
Cincinnati, with 11 each.
Joe Jackson has been displaced as
American League leader by Sam Craw
ford, of Detroit. The Cleveland slug
ger is batting at .336. while Crawford
is doing .339.
Cobb, of Detroit, is third, with .324.
Then follow Barry, Philadelphia, .32S;
Milan, Washington, .323; Hartsell. New
York, .313; Lelivelt, Cleveland, .313; C.
Walker, St- Louis, .306; Speaker, Bos
ton. 298; Mclnnls. Philadelphia. .295.
Detroit tops the clubs, with .235, and
Philadelphia is second, with .254. Mi
lan, Washington, and Maizel, New
York, have 14 stolen bases.
John Titus' record of .500 still keeps
the Kansas City man on top in tho
American Association. St. Paul is club
leader, with .280. Compton, of Kansas
City, and Barbeau. of Milwaukee, lead
in stolen bases, with 13 each.
With an average of .416, Evans, of
Brooklyn, leads the Federal batters.
In team batting Indianapolis is ahead,
with .282, and St. Louia next, with .273.
Kauff leads the base-stealers, with 14.
Spalding's Bookings for Today.
Brotherhood American Yeomen vs.
Villa Cubs, 2:30, at Montavilla.
Stevenson vs. Cascade Locks, at Cas
cade Locks. Or.
Powers vs. Beaverton, at Beaverton,
Fultons vs. Oswego, at Oswego, Or.
Knights of Columbus vs. Albany, at
Hubbard Giants vs. St. Johns, at St.
Union Meat Company vs. White Sal
mon, at White Salmon, Wash.
Mikado Japanese) Club vs. K. of P.
Club, at Vancouver Fair Grounds, Z
Milwaukie V. F. D. vs. Portsmouth,
at Columbia Park.
Pawnees vs. South Mt Tabor. 2:30, at
foot of Nevada street.
J. K. Gills vs. Barracks team, 2:30, at
Vancouver post grounds.
Bradfords vs. The Dalles, at The
Maccabees vs. Uillsboro, at Hillsboro,
Cathlamet vs. Astoria, at Astoria.
Monarchs vs. Tigard. at Tlgard, Or.
Lipman-Wolfe Company vs. Sell
wood, 2:30, at Sell wood.
Columbia Hardware Company vs.
Milwaukie Colts, 2:30, at Crystal Lake
Randall All-Stars vs. Sheridan, at
St. Marys vs. Camas, at Camas, Wash.
Stilettos vs. Oregon City, at Oregon
Foresters of America vs. Garden
Home, at Garden Home, Or.
Woodstock vs. Villa Grays. 2:30, at
Eightieth and Market streets.
Brooklyn vs. Damascus, at Damascus,
Overlooks vs. Linnton, at Linn ton.
American Laundry vs. Altamead
Giants, 2:30, at Eightieth and Main
St. Andrews vs. Webfoots. 2:30, at
'Wast "ssrstsTnW-i. 1
Thm Sport Alluring
THE true American'
sport appeals to tho
lover of the jjuq
and of outdoors. Ctvea
the thrills of hunting: with
out the drawbacks.
Makes expert shooters.
Write for free booklet
"The Sport Alluring" and addrvM
of nearest trap-shooting; club.
Du Pont Pdwdr Ojw