The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 20, 1915, SECTION TWO, Page 2, Image 18

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    BEAVERS WIN Of!
OAKS' POOR WORK
Neither Boyd Nor Abies Can
Stop McCredie's Men,
' Who Even Series.
HIGG OFTEN THREATENED
Two ol Three Commuters' Itnns Are
From 4 -Base Swats by Xess.
Batting of Portland Keeps
XTp Throughout Game.
Pacific Coast League Standing.
W. L. Pet.! W. L. Pet.
San Fran.. 40 31 .563Portland ...33 35 .485
6a.lt Lake. .38 33 .521lOakland 37 42 .48
Los Alg-s.-ti 3 .519Venice 34 42 .447
Yesterday's Result.
At San Francisco Portland 9. Oakland 3.
At Salt Lake Venice 6-7, Salt Lake 9-2.
At Los Angeles Los Angeles i, San Fran
cisco 0.
SAX FRANCISCO, Juno 19. (Special.)
Portland is now on even terms with
Oakland tor series honors and all de
pends upon what happens tomorrow.
With the Beavers in today's struggle
It was simply a case of taking advan
tage of poor pitching that gave them
a victory of 9 to 8.
Ray Boyd was unsteadiness person
ified during the two and a third in
nings he performed. Then the Bea
vers did better with Abies in the box
than against the right-hander who bad
been performing.
Erve Higginbotham stuck it out to
the end. though he was threatened on
several occasions. Jack Ness did most
of the scoring. Just two-thirds of it,
to be exact. He put the ball out of
the lot in the fourth inning for a right
field homer and came right back in
the sixth to switch with a four-base
hit into the left-field bleachers.
In one of the early innings Hig was
pounded for three hits, but luck was
with him and he escaped the scoring
evil.
Nearly all of the Northerners got
away with at least one hit, while a
couple of the lads stowed away three
apiece.
The Beavers jumped into the lead in
the second inning, and Oakland was
not able to head them off after that,
score:
Portland I Oakland
BHOAEl BHOAE
Davis.s... 4 2 1 3 0;Mid'lton.m 5 O 3 00
Derrick.l. 5 O lO 1 OlMarcan.2 . . 5 0 2 0
StumpM. 5 3 5 C OjJolinson,l. 4 0 1 00
Bates,.-!... 5 1 O 2 0jNess.l.. .. 4 2 9 20
Carisch.c. 3 1 4 0 0Gardner,r. 4 3 2 20
Doane.r. . 5 3 0 0 0Kuhn,c... 2 1 4 20
Hilly'd.m. 2 2 3 OOlGuest.s 3 2 6 4 2
Lober.l... 2 0 3 0 0 Litsehi.3. . 4 0 0 40
Hig'b'th.p 3 O 1 2 0 Boyd.p 1 it 0 lO
Elliott.C . . 2 1 u 0 0
Ables.p ...21120
Mundorff 1 1 0 0 0
Totals. .34 12 27 13 0 Totals. .37 11 27 19 2
.Batted for Ablefl in ninth.
Portland 0 3 1 0 4 1 0 0 0 9
Hits 0 2 2 1 4 2 0 1 0 12
Oakland 0 O 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 3
Hit a 0 3 0 1 1 3 0 1 2 11
Runs, Stumpf 2, Bates. CarlBch 2, Doane 2.
Hillyard, Lober, Ness 2. Gardner. Home
runs. Ness 2. Four runs. 3 hits off Boyd.
11 at bat in 2 1-3 Innings, one out in third,
two on, one out. Charge defeat to Boyd.
Two-base hit. Doane. Sacrifice fly, His
ginbotham. First base on bails, Higgin
botham 1. Boyd 3. Abies 0. Struck out.
Higetnbotham 4; Boyd 3. Double plays.
Kulin to Guest to Marcan; Higginbotham to
Stumpf to Uerrick; Abies to Guest. Runs
responsible for, "Higginbotham 3; Boyd 2:
Abies 3. Wild pitches, Boyd 2. Abies. Left
on bases, Portland 8, Oakland S. Time 1:40.
Umpires, Guthrie and Held.
AXCELS BLANK SEALS, 1 TO 0
Smith Loses Pretty Pitching Duel
With Love on Own Wild Throw.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. June 19. Smith
lost a pitchers duel with Love whfn
a wild pitch allowed the only tally in
the game whicn Los Angeles won over
San Francisco today, 1 to 0. The lone
run was made in the seventh inning on
Wolters infield single. Koerner's sac
rifice, Ellis' foul out and Smith's wild
throw. Score:
San Francisco I Los Angeles
B H O AF.I B H O AK
0 2 0 0:f aprgert.m 4
1 3 O M Mullen.2 4
1 2 0 OiWolter.r. .. 3
0 9 0 o:Koerner,l . 2
1 2 4 OlWlls.l 3
12 1 0Terry,s. . .. 3
2 u-hsoies.c
Mloan,r.. 3
sc-haller.I.
Bodi.m- .
Hellm'n.l.
Downs. 2. .
Jones.3. . .
Oorhan.s..
sep'lv'da.c
fcmlth.p.
Block-. . ..
0 0
1 3 ." o
1 2 O 0
0 12 0 0
1 O
1 O
0 O
Totals. 27 4 24 9 0
Metzger.3.
Love.p. . . .
Totals.. 2S 6 27 13 1
Bitted for Jones in ninth
Fan Francisco 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hits 2 o o 1 o 1 o o i
Lou Angeles 0 O o O 0 O 1 O 1
Hits 1 O O O 1 1 1 2 6
Run, Wolter. Two-base hit. Love. Sac
rifice hits,- Meloan. Cnrhan, Koerner. Struck
out, by Love 3, Smith 1. BaRes on balls,
off Love 3. Run responsible for. Smith 1.
Double plays, McMiillen to Terry to Koer
ner; Love to Metzser. Stoien bases, Cnrhan,
Maggert. IVUd pitches. Love. Kmitti. Passed
ball. Boles. Umpires, I'hyle and Toman.
Timeof game. 1:42.
BOTH BEES AXD TIGERS WIN
Claude Williams and Piercey Are
Victorious Pitchers In 2 Games.
SALT LAKE CITT, June 19. Salt
Lake and Venice divided today's double
header, the Bees winning the first
game 9 to 6 and losing the second 7 to
2. Claude Williams pitched good ball
for Salt Lake in the first, while
Fromitie was hit hard throughout.
Piercey let Salt Lake down with six
hits in the second game. Risberg
starred at bat. getting two singles, &
double and a homer. Score:
First game:
Venice I Salt Lake
B H O AE B
0 0 0Shinn,r. . . .
3 1Orr.s 3
0 0Kiedeon,3. . 4
OOiRyan.l 3
1 OlZacher.m.. 4
3 lTnnant.l. 3
0 OIHaliinan.S. 2
1 o Hannah, c. 4
1 OlC.WU'ms.p 4
Carlisle.i;
Berger.s. .
Kane.m . .
Risberg, r.
Purtell.2..
Hethng,3.
Mitse.c. . .
Jle'hm'n.l
Kromme.p
Whlte.p. .
Spencer .
II
1
1
3
H O A E
2 5 0 0
1 0
1 1
o ll
o o
0 1
0 0
2 0
0 01
1 lO
2 0
Totals. .40 12 24 11 2i Totals. . 34 12 27 4 3
Batted for Glslchmann in ntnth.
Venice OO0O03O0 3 6
Salt Lake 00031 OOO 9
Runs. Berger, Kane 2. Risberg 2, Hetllng.
Shinn. Orr 2, Gedeon. Zacher. Tennant, Han
nah, C. Williams 2. Two-base hits. Kane,
Hetlins. -Mine. Risberg. Purtell, Gedeon,
Tennant. Ryan. Williams, Shinn. Hannah.
Home 'un, Zacher. Base on balls, off white
2. off Williams 3. Struck out, by Fromme 1
by White L by Williams 6. Six runs. 7 hits
and 12 at bat off F-omme in 1 2-3 Innings;
3 runs, hits and 22 at bat off White in
t 1-3 innings. Runs responsible for. Fromme
.". White 0. Charge defeat to Fromme. Sac
rifice fly. Purtell Sacrifice hits, Hallinan 2
Left on bases. Venire 31, Salt Lake ti. First
base on errors. Venice 2. Salt Lake 2. Dou
ble plays. Hallinan unassisted. Hetling un
assisted. Time of game. 2:03. Umpires,
Finney and Williams. i
Second game:
Venice I BHOAE
H H o A E Salt Lak
Berger.s .
Wiihoit,r.
Bayless.m
Risberg.2.
O'ehm'n.l
Hetllng.3.
Fpeneer.e.
Piercy.p. .
1
1
1 1
2 4
2 12
1 0
2 4
1 0
5 1 Shinn.r.
1 0 Orr.r
0 0iGedeon,2.
8 0 Ryan.l. . ..
1 0;Zacher,m.
1 O'Tennintl
0 OHallinan.3
1 0 Rohrer.c. .
ILaroy.p . .
J.W'mi.p.
Hall.p
Meek'. ...
0 1
3 0
1 0
0 0
0 0
1 0
1 o
o 0
0 0
0 0
1 o
0 0
Totals. .37 11 27 IT l Totals... 30 6 2T Tl
Batted for Zacher in 9th.
Venice 30100020 1 7
Salt Lake O1 0000OO1 2
Runs. Wilhoit. Bayless, Risberg 3. Glueh
mann 2, Gedeon, Ryan. Two-base hits.
Spencer, Zacher, Rohrer. Three-base hit.
Gedeon. Home run, Risberg. Stolen bases.
Kisberg, Ulelchmann. Base on balls, off
Piercy 2, off J. Williams 2. off Eall 4.
Struck out, by Piercy 4. by Hall 7. Three
runs. 4 hits and 6 at bat off Laroy in 2-3
of an inning: 1 run. 3 hits, 14 at bat off J.
Williams In 3 1-3 innings; 3 runs. 4 hits. 17
" L uai on fiau in ' innings. Kuns respon
sible for, Laroy 2, Williams 1, Hall 3. Piercy
2. Charge defeat to Laroy. Left on bases.
Venice 10, Salt Lake 5. First base on errors.
yut Lake i. uouoie plays, Wilhoit to Mer
ger: Berger to Kisberg to Gleichmann:
Berger to Risberg to GleicJimann. Hit by
Pitcner, Carlisle by J. Williams and Halli
nan by Piercy. Time of ram,. 2:o7. Um
pires, Williams and Finney.
VAXES LOSE AFTER. 7TH AVIV
.Dona van's Great Streak of Victo
ries Halted by Cleveland
NEW YORK. June 19. New York won
its seventh straight game today by de
feating Cleveland in the first game
of a double-header 5 to 4, but lost the
second game by the same score.
Peckinpaugh. formerly of the Cleve
land team, tied the first game when he
drove in two runs in the ninth with a
triple. In the tenth Pipp and High led
off with infield singles, and the former
scored when 'Jones threw Hartzell's
sacrifice bunt into left field, trying for
a force play at third base.
Cleveland won the second game by
bunching four hits, with some loose
fielding by New York in the eighth
inning, scoring four runs. Scores:
First game:
Cleveland I JCew York
B H o A El
S' worth, m & O 2 0 HCooIcr
Turner.2.. 3 1 3 3 0 Peck'ugh.s
Chap'an.s. 2 1 2 6 0,Maisel,S. ..
Jackson. r. 3 14 0 OiPipp.l . .. ."
Graney,!.. 3 2 1 0 O.litgh.m
Barbare.3. 3 0 1 lOHartzel.l.
Wood.l 4 0 9 0 .Bauman,2.
O'Xelll.c. 4 1 5 2 0 Nuna'ker.c
Mitchell, p 3 0 0 1 DCrec"
Jones,p.... 1 0 0 0 1 Daley'"..
ISweeney.c.
r Isher.p. ..
Caldwellt.
Keating, p.
B H OAS
2 3
2 4
1 0
2 0
12 10
2 12 0 0
0 0
0 0
3 0
4 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
2 0
0 0
1 0
Totals. 31 27 12 2 Totals. 40 14 30 14 0
"None out when winning run scored;
batted for Kunamaker in ninth; ran for
Cree in ninth; flatted for Fisher in ninth.
Cleveland 0 0201001 0 1
New York 0 0 1 0 0 1 0V 2 1 5
Runs, Turner. Chapman 2, Jackson, Peck
lnpaugh, Pipp. High, Bauman, Daley. Two
base hit, Peckinpaugh. Three-base hits, Jack
son, High, Peckinpaugh. Home run. Chap
man. Stoksn base. Chapman. Earned runs.
New York 4, Cleveland 4. Base on balls, off
Fisher 3, Mitchell 1. Hits, off Fisher 5 in
9 innings; Keating 1 in 1; Mitchell 12 in
S 2-3; Jones 2 in 1-3, none out in tenth when
game was won. Struck out, by Fisher 3.
Keating 1. Mitchell 4. Wild pitch, Mitchell.
Passed ball, Nuoamalter, - Umpires, Kvans
and Chill.
Second
game:
Cleveland
S'hw"th.m
Turner.2. .
Ch'pman.s
Jackson. r.
Graney.I. .
W'bsg'ss,3
Wood.l.. .
Kgan.c. . .
Hag'm'n.p
Smith
Harstad.p
Morton.p. .
B H O A El
0 OlCook.r.
0
2 1
0 2
1 1
1 1
O. O
i a
o 12
0 o
1 o
O o
0 1
I New Tork
B rl u A r.
1 1 0 00
2 2; Daley. r. . .
3 llPeck'p'h.a.
0 OlMaisel.3
S OiPipp.l
OiHigh.m
2 OIHartzell.I.
2 0Baum,2. . .
1 OlSweeney.c.
0 OlCaldwellt.
0 o'n'm'k'r.c
0 OiMcHale.p.
Creet
O 2
2 1
2 0
Oil
0 2
0 4
1 2
1 5
0 0
0 O
1 0
1 0
o o
S 1
oo
o o
o o
0 0
2 1
0 (1
00
0 0
20
O 0
Totals.. 36 9 27 13 31 Totals... 33 9 27 12 2
Batted for Hagerman in eighth.
tBatted for Sweeney in eighth.
t Batted for McHale in ninth.
Cleveland 0001O004 0 5
New York 0 0 0 1 O102 O 1
Runs, Southworth, Turner; Chapman,
Jackson. Peckinpaugh 2. Maisel 2. Two
base hits. Turner, Wood, Peckinpaugh.
Home runs, Graney. Peckinpaugh. Stolen
bases, Maisel 3, Jackson 2. Earned runs,
Cleveland o. New York 4. Double plays,
Wambsganss to Wood to Egan; Egan to
Wood; Daley, unassisted. First base on er
rors. Cleveland 2, New York 1. Bases on
balls, off Hagerman 2, off Harstad 2. off
Morton 1. Hits, off Hagerman 6 in 7 in
nings; off Harstad 2 in 1-3 inning; off Mor
ton 1 in 1 2-3 innings. Struck out, by Mc
Hale 3, by Hagerman 7. Umpires. Chill
and Evans.
Washington 7, Detroit 0.
WASHINGTON, June 19. Washing
ton shut out Detroit 7 to 0 in the last
game of the series here today, John
son allowing only two nits. He also
batted out a triple., a double and a
single and scored two runs in the seven
innings he worked. Washington drove
Coveleskie from the mound at the end
of the sixth and bunched three bits,
two bases on balls, a double steal and
an error for four runs in the one in
ning Bolaud pitched. Score:
Detroit
BHOAE
Bush.s 4 1 2 5 1
Kav'agh,2
Cobb.m. ..
Crawf'd.r.
Veach.l. ..
Burns.1 . ..
Mor' ty.3 .
2 0
O0
Washington
Moeller.r..
Foster.S. .,
Shanks.l.
1
3
1 0 OMilan.m.
2 0 0;UxndIl.l.
1 0 3 Ol Alr.s lh.c-.
Stanage.c. 3 0 0 0 OiMcBrlrte.s.
Cov'skie.p
Bo!and,p.
Cavet.p. ..
Jac'son . .
BHOAE
4 13 0 0
3 1 0 20
3 1 2 00
4 2 4 0 0
4 18 0 0
4 O 1 S 0
4 O 4 1 0
4 0 5 2 0
3 3 0 0 0
0 0 0 00
33 9 27 10 0
0 0 3 llJohnson.p
0 0 0 2 0iAyres,p...
0 0 0 0 0,
1 0 0 0 0,
Totals. 29 3 24 15 it Totals.
Butted for Cavet in ninth.
Detroit 0O0O00O0 0 0
Washington 01 101040 7
Kuns, Moeller 2, Foster.- Shanks, Milan,
Johnson 2. Two-base hit, Johnson. Hits, off
Coveleskie 0 In G innings, off Boland 3 in 1,
off Cavet none in 1. off Johnson 2 in 7, off
Ayres 1 in 2. Stolen bases, Foster, Moeller,
Shanks, Milan. Bases on balls, off Boland 2.
Struck out, by Johcson 4. Umpires, Nallin
and Dineen.
Chicago 8, Philadelphia 2.
PHILADELPHIA. June 19. Chicago
celebrated "Eddie Collins day" here by
winning from Philadelphia 8 to 2, mak
ing a clean sweep of the series of three
contests. Wyckoff pitched eight in
nings, the prize hit being a triple by
Fournier with the bases filled in the
seventh inning. Both made a home run
and two singles in four times at bat.
Collins was given a snotgun by the
Philadelphia club on his first appear
ance at bat. Score:
Chicago Philadelphia
B H O AE . B H O AE
Felsch.m. 5 11 0 OHValsh.m. . 4 1100
Weaver.s. 5 11 i OjBairy.s . . . 4 12 10
E.CoH's,2 3 O 3 4 1ipp,c..., 4 1 5 21
Kournler.l 4 3 IS 0 OjOldrlng.l. . 3 1 2 O0
J.Coll'ns.r 3 2 1 0 (FMcInnls.1. 4 112 10
Roth.l 4 3 O 1 OiStrunk.r. . 4 12 10
Schalk.c. 3 1 3 2 0Malone,2. . 4 0 0 2(1
B'kb'rne,3 3 0 O 5 0;Kopf,3 . 3 0 3 50
Clcotte.p. 2 10 3 O.SVyckoff.p. 2 O O 2 0
1 S?hawkey.p O O O 0 1
PUaviei 110 0 0
Totals. .3211 27 IS 7( Totals... S3 7 27 14 2
Batted for Wyckoff in eighth.
Chicago i0 1 1 0 24 0 0 8
Philadelphia 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2
Runs, Felsch. Weaver, E. Collins, Fournier
2. J. Collins. Roth 2, Walsh, Oldrlng. Two
base hits, Felsch, Fournier, Strunk, Walsh,
Oldring 2. Three-base hit, Fournier. Home
run, Koth. Stolen bases, E. Collins, J. Col
lins 2, Roth, Strunk 2. Earned runs, Chi
cago 8, - Philadelphia 2. Double play.
Wyckoff to Barry to Mclnnis. Bases on
balls, off Cicotte 1, off Wyckoff . Hits,
off Wyckoff 10 in 8 Innings; off Shawkey
1 in ,1 inning. Struck out, by Cicotte 3, by
Wyckoff 4. Umpires, Connolly and Wallace.
St. Louis 5, Boston 5.
BOSTOS, June 19. St. Louis and Bos
ton were tied at five runs each after
nine innings today when Umpire
O'Loughlin called the game to allow the
former team to catch a train. Score:
St. Louis I Boston
BHOAE! BHOAE
Shotton.l. 4 0 2 0 O Hooper.r. . 5 2 2 00
Austin,3... 3 13 1 OjWagner,2.. 3 14 31
I'ratt,2 3 14 0 USpeaker.m. 4 3 3 O0
C.WIkT.m 4 2 2 O U:Lewis,l. . ... 5 0 0 00
Walsh. r... 2 0 3 0 OiHoblitiel.l. 4 2 12 10
E.W'lk'r.r 2 1 O 0 OiJanvrln.s.. 4 1130
L.eary.1... 3 0 5 0 o Gardner.3.- 2 2 ( o 0
l.avan.l. .. 4 3 2 2 "Thomas.c. 3 O 5 20
Agnew.c.. 4 1 6 2 0;Cady.c . . . . o o O t 0
I.d'r'mlk.p 4 10 3 O Gregg.p. . . 0 0 0 00
James, p.. 0 0 0 1 O'Mays.p. . . . 1 o 0 10
-Menriksen 0 o O uo
""Ruth 1 0 0 Q0
Gainer. 1 1 o oo
zRodaera.. O O O O u
Totals. 33 10 27 8 0( Totals.. 33 12 27 10 1
Batted for Gregg in fourth.
Batted for Thomas in eighth.
Batted for Mays in ninth.
zBatted for Wagner In ninths
St. Louis 0O0 1 0 0 0 4 0 5
Boston 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 5
Rims, Shotton, Austin, C. Walker 2. K.
Walker. Hooper, Wagner, Hoblitzel, Gainer,
Rodgers. Two-base hit. C. Walker. Stolen
bases. Hooper. Gardner. C. Walker. E. Wal
ker. Double plays. Lavan to Leary 2. Bases
on error. St. Louts 1. Bases on balls, off
Lowdermilk 6, off Gregg 1. Hits, off Gregg
5 In 4 innings, off Mays ft In 5 Inning, ult
LOTidermilk 11 in 8 innings, none but in
ninth; off James 1 In 1 inning. Hit by
pitcher, by Lowdermilk, Gardner. Struck
out, by Lowdermilk 4. by James 1. by Mays
5. Wild pitch. Mays. Passed balls. Agnew
2. Umpires. O'Loughlin and Hiidebrand.
The Pimnlon railway tunnel
miles long.
.bout 12
MINORS HAVE PLAN
TO CUT SALARIES
AA Leagues Also to Consider
Abbreviating Playing Sched
ules This Year.
WEATHER GIVEN AS CAUSE
Tip O'Xeill Says Western League
May Have All His Salary If It
Will Help Circuit to Ask
Players to Stand Chop.
CHICAGO, June 19. It was. learned
here today that the more radical pro
ponents of economical measures among
the higher-ciass . major league mag
nates have proposed a combined move
ment by the leading circles to reduce
salaries and even to curtail the play
ing season sharply this year.
The movement should require action
by the five larger members of the
National Association, the International
League, the American Association, the
Pacific Coast League, the Western and
the Southern leagues. Though a pro
posed meeting of the presidents of the
organizations was discussed,- it is said
at the American Association session
here early this week. President Chiv
ington said today he had heard nothing
of it.
Ban Johnson Gives Coe.
President Johnson, of the American
Leaeue was Quoted not long ago as
saying some of the minor leagues would
better suspend for the season rawer
than battle against the unusual
weather, reported lack of interest, and
unfavorable times. Certain magnates,
taking their cue from this statement,
have advocated extreme measures, but
others, believing that interest is reviv
ing and that a return of good weather
is due, are opposed to radical action.
Discussing the statement made by
Hugh Jones, owner of the Lincoln
Club, who said he would ask the reduc
tion of President O'Neill's salary among
the measures of economy in. the West
ern League, O'Neill said he would abide
by any action of the league.
O'Neill Offer Salary.
"They can take half my salary, as
Jonea proposes, or all of it," said the
president, "and I will run the business
of the league just the same. The league
is welcome to use my own money as
well as my salary, as it has done be
fore. It has at different times used
$10,000 of mine and is welcome to it
again."
No date for further discussion of the
retrenchment plans has been set. Presi
dent O'Neill said. He is waiting now
for further reports on the proposition
put to ballplayers regarding a cut in
their salaries.
Internationals to Play Out Schedule.
NEW YORK. June. 19. President Ed
ward Barrow, of the International
League, said that he understood that a
proposition to reduce salaries and pos
sibly curtail the playing season had
been under discussion by some of the
minor league executives. "Certainly
the International . League is not plan
ning to reduce players' salaries or our
tail the league season, which is sched
uled to close on September 18, he said.
PHILLIES DEFEAT REDS
ALEXANDER'S PITCHWG IS TOO
MUCH FOR HERZOG'9 MEN.
Ttsrso's Unsteadiness) Lets Ilttab-ir
Score Cards Make It Three
Stralsht From Braves.
CINCINNATI. June 19. Alexander's
pitching was too much for Cincinnati
today and as a result Philadelphia won
easily, 4 to 1. Alexander allowed only
four hits, which were scattered in that
many innings. Score:
Philadelphia I Cincinnati
BH O A El BHOAE
Bancroft, s 4 0 3 5 0 jLeach.m. . 3 0 2 0 0
Byrne,3... 3 11 2 O Griff ith.r.. 3 0 1 00
Becker.l.. 3 0 2 0 0 Herzog.s... 4 2 4 4 0
Cravath.r. 2 12. O 0:Kl!Ilfer,l.. 3 1 5 0 0
Whitfd.m 2 12 0 O.Groh.3 4 0 O 2 0
N"iehoff,2. 4 2 1 0 OlWIngo.c. .. 2 0 0 3 0
Luderus.l. 3 3 9 0 Oi Moll wltz.l. 3 0 12 10
W.Kilfr.o 4 0 7 1 0Olson,2.... 3 13 30
Alexan'r.p 3 0 0 3 0 Schnei'r.p. 2 0 0 2 0
ILear.p 0 0 0 0 0
IClarke 1 0 0 OO
Totals. 28 7 17 11 o Totals. 28 4 27 IS 0
Batted for Schneider in eighth.
Philadelphia 0 3 0 00 1 0 0 1 4
Cincinnait 1 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 1
Runs, Byrne Cravath 2, Niehoff, Leach,
To-ba hit. NMehoff. Three-base hit, Nie
hoff. Earned runs, Philadelphia 4. Cincinnati
1. Double play. Alexander to Bancroft to
Luderus. Left on bases, Philadelphia 4. Cin
cinnati 4. Bases on balls, Alexander 3,
Baseball Statistics.
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS.
National League.
W.L. P.C.) W.L. P.C.
Chicago.... 20 21 .rSi Brooklyn. . . lij i"S .472-
Philadel 2S 22 .560Boston 24 27 .471
3t. Louis... 31 2U .544 New York.. . 21 20.447
Pittsburg... 2o 25 .DOOjCinclnnati. . 20 2S .417
American League.
Chicago.... 35 20 .CS6WashlnRton. 24 24 .r.OO
Detroit 34 S: .SOU'Cleveland 2130.412
Boston 27 19 -5S7rit. Louis. . . . 20 33 .377
New York.. 27 24 .529;Phlladel 10 34 .3SS
Federal League.
Kansas City. 35 23 .603iBooklyn. . . "S 28 .500
St. Louis... .11 21 .SOtjiXewark 27 L'7 .500
Chicago.... 31 Stt .544L;altimore 20 3:1.377
Pittsburg... 28 24 -538iBuffalo 2139.300
American Association.
Indianapolis 37 18 .673'5t. Paul 25 27 .481
Louisville; . SO 25 .S40 Cleveland ... 22 29 .431
Kansas City 2!) 2i .oSTlMlnneapolis. 22 30.423
Milwaukee.. 26 27 .401Columbus. . . 2:; 31 .415
Western League.
Des Moines. 2S 1 7 .622lr.incoln 22'2S.5O0
Topeka 28 21 .571Wlchlta 18 26.4'IU
Denver 24 18 .67 l?loux City 19 28.404
Omaha 24 22 .522,'St. Joseph. . . Is 27 .400
Northwettrrn League.
Spokane. 35 23 .803'Victorla 2S30.4S8
Tacoma.... 32 28 .533 Aberdeen 2f33.4x
Vancouver.. 31 28 .523Seattle 23 36 .800
Yesterday's Results.
American Association Indianapolis 1, Co
lumbus o; Cleveland 0, Louisville 5; St. Pa-il
10,, Milwaukee 4; Minneapolis 8, Kansas
City 5 (14 Innings).
Western league Wichita 7. Topeka 6.
Others off. rain
Where the Teams Play Today.
Pacific Coast League Portland vs. Oak
land at 8an Francisco; Venice at Salt Lake;
San Francisco at Los Angeles.
Northwestern League Aberdeen at Seat
tle; Tacoma at Spokane; Victoria at Van
couver. , How the Series Stand.
Pacific Coast League Portland S games.
Oakland 3 games; Los Angeles 3 games, San
Francisou 2 games; Salt Lake 3 games. Ven
ice 3 games.
Beaver Ratting Averages.
AB. H. Ave. I A3. H. Ave.
Bates ....Ui 52 JWllT.ush 39 10 .257
Speas 197 61 .310jDoane 100 48 .253
Fisher ...150 40 .30tiiKrause ... 42 9
Hillyard ..122 37 ,3ll3Kahler 1 .200
Stumpf ...271 81 .29SEvans .... 27 5 .192
Derrick ..208 71 ,25iHigg 60 7 .118
Lober ....217 57 -262Coveleski . 33 2 .060
Davis ....255 87 .262Keefe 60 0 .OOO
Curisch ..115 30 ,200
Schneider 2, Lear 1. Hits, off Schneider
in 8 innings, Lear 1 in 1. Struck out, by
Alexander 6. Umpires, Orth and Byron.
Pittsburg 4, New York 0.
PITTSBURG, June 1-9. Pittsburg
shut out New Tork 4 to 0 today, taking
the odd game of the series. Harmon
allowed five hits, scattered in as many
innings. Teereau was unsteady in the
fourth and seventh innings. A single,
a double and two double steals gave
the locals two in the fourth, and they
added two more in the seventh on a
walk, a double and a triple. Score:
New York I Pittsburg
B. H O A E BHOAE
3'dgrass.m 4 0 2 0 OiCarey.l. . . . 3 0 100
Lobert.3...4 0 4 0 0Collins,m . 3 2 100
Doyle.2... 4 11 2 0Baird,3. . . 4 2 1 50
Burns, r.. 4 0 2 0 OiHinchm'n.r 4 12 00
Fletcher.s 4 12 2 lWagner.l. 4 0 13 lO
R'bertson.l 2 15 1 0 Vlox.2. . . . 2 13 3 0
Merkle.l.. 2 15 1 0;M'C'arthy.s 3 0 3 60
Meyers. c. 3 0 6 1 0; ilbuon.c . . 4 0 2 00
Tesreau.p. 3 2 1 1 0, Harmon, p. 4 1130
Totals.. 31 5 24 7 1. Totals... 31 7 27 18 0
New York 000 0 00000 0
Pittsburg 00020020 4
Runs, Collins, Balrd 2, Wagner. Stolne
bases, Carey. Kalrd, Wagner 2. Viox. Two
base hits, Doyle, Balrd 2. Three-base hit,
Hinchnvan. Earned runs, Pittsburg 4. Dou
ble play, McCarthy to Vlox to Wagner.
First base on errors. Pittsburg 1. Bases on
balls, off Tesreau 5; off Harmon. 1. Struck
out, by Tesreau 3, by Harmon 2. Umpires,
Quigley and jason.
St. Louis 6, Boston 1.
ST. LOUIS, June 19. St. Louis took
the third straight game from the
world's champions today, defeating
Boston 6 to 1. Sallee allowed but two
hits. A batting rally in the eighth
inning won the game for the locals,
five runs being made on three doubles,
three singles, two sacrifice hits,
coupled with Boston's two errors. Score:
Boston I St. Louii
'BHOAE
.3 0 0 0 OlButler.s. ..
0 0 0 0Bescher,I.
0 0 2 0iWi!son.m.
0. 3 0 0MllIer,2. ..
114 0Lons,m,r.
0 10 0 OiDolaii.r.I..
0 4 0 0:Hyatt,l. ..
12 2 llBetzel.3. .
0 4 1 OlSnyder.c. .
bailee, p. ..
Gilbert.r.
Moran.r. .
Fltzpk,2.
Cather.l...
Smlth.3. .
Schmidt.l
Magee.m .
Marv'le.s.
Whaling.o 3
Hugbes.p. 3
Egan'... 1
0 0 4 1
0 0 0 0
BHOAE
4 114 0
0 10 0
1 0 00
12 4 0
3 2 0 1
110 0
113 0 0
1 O 2 U
2 7 0 0
0 0 10
Totals. .29 2 24 13 21 Totals. . 32 11 27 11 1
Batted for Gilbert in eighth.
Boston 0100O00O 0 1
St. Louis 0001 0005 0
Runs, Smith, Butler, Wilson 2. Long, Do
Ian, Butael. Two-base hits, Butler, Dolan,
Betzel, Maranvllle. Stolen base, Dolan.
Earned runs, St. Louis 2. Double plav,
Smith to Schmidt. First base on error,vBos
ton 1. Bases on balls, off Hughes 1, off
Sallee L Struck out. by Hughes -4, by
Saliee 6. Umpires. Klem and Emslle.
Chicago 5, Brooklyn 0.
CHICAGO. June 19. Vaughn held
Brooklyn to three hits and allowed not
a visitor beyond second base today.
Chicago winning easily, 5 to 0. Smith's
curves failed to fool Chicago left
handed batters, Saier and Williams
getting three hits each, but Brooklyn
errors figured in both local rallies.
Chicago
BHOAE BHOAE
O'Mara.s. 4 0 2 4 OiGood.r 4 1 3 00
Myers.m. 4 0 2 O 0Fisher.s . .. 4 0 0 50
Daubert.l 4 18 3 1 iSchulte.l . . 4 2 1 0U
C-itshaw,2 StO a 2 lj.McLarry.2 4 0 2 20
Wfceat.1.. 4 O a 0 USaler.l 4 3 15 0O
Himmel.r 3 0 1 0 OiWtlirms.m 3 3 1 00
McCarty.c 3 15 3 OlArcher.c. . 3 14 10
Getz.3... 3 11 2 0PheIan,3.. 3 0 12"
Smith, p.. 3 0 1 5 0Vaughn,p. 2.0 0 3 0
Totals. 30 3 24 19 31 Totals. 31 10 27 13 0
Brooklyn 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0
Chicago 0 0 0 2 OOO 3 5
Runs, Good, Fisher. Schulte, McLarry,
Saier. Three-base hit, Saier. Stolen bases,
McLarry, Cutshaw, Daubert. Earned runs,
Chicago 2. Double plays. Saier (unassisted).
Smith to Get to Daubert. First base on
errors, Chicago 3. Bases on bails, off
Vaughn 2. off Smith 2. Struck out, by
Vaughn 4, by Smith 3. Umpires, Rigler and
Hart.
What the Box Scores Show
About Players You Know.
BILL RODGERS, ex-Beaver, went in
as pinch hitter for Second Base
man Wagner in the final inning of the
Boston-St.. Louis game. He walked and
scored a run. Portland Bill James, ex
Beaver, went in after Lowdermilk had
let Boston tie the score in the ninth for
St. Louis and allowed one hit in retiring
three men. He fanned one.
Dave Bancroft, ex-Beaver, handled
eight chances at short without a skip
for the Phils. He failed to hit in
tour times up.
Ivor Olson, ex-Beaver, made one hit
in three times at bat and handled six
chances at second in fine fashion for
the Reds.
Bert Whaling. ex-Seattle, failed to
hit in three times up for the Braves.
One stolen base was registered
against him.
Ham Hyatt, ex-Northwest leaguer,
got his customary hit for- the St. Louis
Cardinals, taking three times at bat.
He accepted 13 chances at first.
Vear. Gregg, ex-Beaver, worked four
innings for Boston against the -St.
Louis Americans, allowing five hits and
one run. He walked one, giving away
himself to a pinch hitter.
Carl Mays, ex-Colt, took up the
burden for Gregg, allowing four runs
and five hits in five innings. He, too,
gave way to a pinch hitter who de
livered. Tom Season, ex-Beaver, went in as
relief pitcher for the Brookfeds, but
Fielder Jones' Feds, who won two
games, had already won the contest.
Peckinpaugh, ex-Beaver, had a big
day with the bat in the New York
Cleveland double header. In eight times
up he made four hits, one a double and
one a home run, scored three runs and
handled 15 out of 16 chances at short.
Rip Hagerman, ex-Beaver, gets credit
for having stopped the Yanks. He al
lowed six hits and two runs In seven
innings, fanned seven and passed two.
ECCENTRIC TWIRLER WILt
START GAME AGAINST !
PIEDMONT FOR SELL-
WOOD TODAY.
J?
4 r rJo
-1:
"
Kobe Namejer,
This photograph shows Kubj
llaxmeyer as he was caught in
the middle of a characteristic de
livery while on the mound re
cently. Maxmeyer was formerly
with the Portland Northwest
League team. He will attempt
to hoist Manager Wayne K. Lewis
and his Sellwood team to a vic
tory in the Portland City League
this afternoon against the league
leaders. Maxmeyer has a pitch
ing form all his own and is the
seat of considerable fun when
going good. He has consented to
be at his best today.
Here's The Label
MADE
RETAILTRADE
W
To Be Sure 4nd Look For
H EN VOll cref
Athletic Under
wear that has the
B. V. D. Red TVoven Label
on it, you are sure that
the garments are right
in quality of material,
integrity of - workman
ship and refinement , of
finish. Remember we
sew this label on all
our garments and make
none without it.
You have positive protection
in your own hands. Seek and
find the B.V. D. Red Woven
Label on all Athletic Under
wear that is shown to you.
Buy, if the label is there. Refuse
to buy, if the label is missing.
B.V.D. Closed Crotch Union Suits
(Pat. U.S.A. 4-30-07 9-15-14)
$1.00 and upward the Suit.
B.V. D." Coat Cut Undershirts
and Knee Length Drawers,
50c and upward the Garment.
The , B . V. D . Company,
New York.
feg' The ii-YH CamDony j
f
FLEISCHNER, MAYER & CO.
Wholesale Distributors
B. V. D. UNDERWEAR
t
FAST CONTESTS DUE
Sellwopd-Maroon and Redman-Monarch
Games Today.
MERCHANTS LOOK BETTER
Cellar Champions Hope to Break
Winning Streak of Piedmonts
and East Siders Will Use
Several Added Stare.
Local fans will have an opportunity
to see promising youngsters, good class
D and faster ballplayers, kept out of
organized ball by the failure of several
near-by leagues to start the 1915 sea
son, and two or three seasoned veterans
in action in the City League's double
bill this afternoon at Recreation Park.
Twenty-fourth and Vaughn streets.
In the first gamff, which will start at
1:30 o'clock, the Sellwood Merchants,
who have been the cellar champions
almost alt season, will attempt to stop
the winning streak of the Northeast
Side aggregation, the Piedmont Ma
roons, while the second contest, which
will start immediately upon the con
clusion of the first, will be between
the East Side Redmen, with a much
improved team, and President Clyde J.
Rupert's West Side Monarchs.
- Randall's Reds have won four and
lost seven games since the season
opened, while the Monarchs have won
six and lost five games. Should the
East Siders win today they will be only
one game from second place and tied
with the downtown representatives.
Earlier in the season the Redmen ap
peared to lack the necessary fight, but
since acquiring the services of Pitcher
"Red1' Lundf Infielders Frit McKeen
and Bill Baird and Outfielders "Frisco"
Edwards, all former stars on the Mb
Minnville. Or., team, they have put
on an entirely new appearance.
In their game last Sunday with Pied
mont they were fighting all the way
and the Maroon nine was extremely
lucky in nosing them out by a l-to-0
score. Rupert's tcssers will not meet
'he same club so easily humbled in the
past, and his long-distance hitters may
find it tough picking connecting with
Lund's fast balls. This boy Lund has
more speed than many semi-professional
pitchers, and his control is above
the average. Johnnie Shea, the Redmen
catcher, works unusually well with the
big feilow and knows the weakness of
most of the West Side swatsmlths. -
Chet Murphy, who has been going
well for the Monarchs, will start on
the mound, with "Doc" Blee.g doing the
receiving. Rupert will present, with
the exception of the pitcher, the same
team which defeated Sellwood last Sun
day.
"We are far from being out of the
running," said the Redmen manager
yesterday. "If one of the other clubs
trim the Maroons once or twice and we
can keep up the present gait, I feel
that we will be on top at the finish."
Manager Wayne F. Lewis will trot
out what looks to be the most formida
ble aggregation that has represented
Sellwood all secson. Heinle Wilson, the
ex-Washington High School boy
"Mich" Smith, Bill Deveny, Howard
Nielsen and Southpaw Richard Max
meyer have added considerable strength
to the Merchants, and they bid fair to
make the Piedmonters hustle to win.
This will mark the first appearance
since the 1911 season of "Rube Max
meyer, who created much comedy while
being carried on Nick Williams' Port
land Colts some few seasons ago.
Countless pranks have been pulled on
"Rube," but he says he will show the
fans that his hat is still in the ring
by letting the Maroons down with few
bingles.
The Maroons will present the same
lineup which has triumphantly carried
them through everything they have
met this year. The Maroons have lost
only one game, and show no signs of
letting up. Their star fltnger. Emery
Webb, will pitch, with Al Bartholemy
doing the receiving.
Webb is the leading1 pitcher in the
league and will twirl for the Maroons
against Walter McCredie's Beavers on
July 6.
Secretary Harry M. Grayson has as
signed Umpires Kerby Drennen and
Alex Cheynne to handle today's games.
Batting orders of the teams follow:
Piedmont Stepp, rf: Sipsby. 2b:
Doty, lb; Bogart, 3b; Kennedy, If; Har
greaves, cf; Yett, ss: Bartholemy, c;
Webb, p. Sellwood Groce, rf ; Wilson,
2b; Ingles, ss; Smith, cf: Cohen, Sb;
Aiken, lb; Deveny or Nielsen, if; New
man, c; Maxmeyer. p.
East Side Edwards or Lucky, rf;
Brown, 2b; Hinkle, If; McKeen, lb;
Balrd, 3b;; Hughes, cf; Prltchard, ss;
Shea..c; Lund, p. West Side Llnd, If;
Childers, 3b: Wolfer, 2b; Murray, cf;
Brigers. rf: Bleeg. c; Lodell, lb; Watts,
ss; Murphy, p.
CHAD IS FAST ON BASES
EX-BEAVER HAS 13 THEFTS TO HIS
CREDIT WITH FEDS.
Kenwottky, Scaton, Groom, Borton aad
Krneger All Have Good Record
With Ontlsw Orsjantsntion.
Chester Chadbourne, former Beaver,
now with the Kansas City Federals, is
listed as the fifth best base stealer In
the outlaw organization, according to
latest statistics. Chadbourne has
snatched 13 bases in 47 games. Ken
worthy, a former Sacramento ball tos
ser is numbered as the tenth best slug
ger. He has nine two-baggers, four
three-baggers and one homer to his
credit. His average is only .277 in the
individual batting list, however.
Many other Coasters whose names
are familiar here, are found in perus
ing the averages of the third major.
Tom Seaton, once of the Beavers, is
well up in the pitchers' records. He
had won nine and lost four games for
Brooklyn when the averages were is
sued. Bobby Groom, who went to the
majors from Portland before he hopped
to Fielder Jones fct. Louis club, has
won seven and lost four games.
Artie Krueger, traded by Portland to
Los Angeles for Ty Lober, is batting
.2-14 for Kansas City. Babe Borton is
doing some nice stick work for St.
Louis. His average reads .S02. Gene
Krapp is not doing well for Buffalo
this season. He has eight losses to his
credit with but two wins. Gene was
once listed on the Beaver pitching staff.
Miss Bjurstedt Wins Again.
NEW 'YORK, June 13. Misa Molia
Bjurstedt. the Norwegian girl who re
cently wun the Amei.uan National ten
nis championship, won again today in
the special tournament at the Crescent
Athletic club. She defeated Miss Flor
ence Sheldon, Montclair Athletic club
champion. 6-2, 6-4.
MARTIXOXI RELEASED BY OAKS
Ex-Bcavcr Who Has ot Won Since
Mac Let Him Go to Join Seattle.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 19. (Spe
cial.) Pitcher Martinoni received the
usual five days' notice before being
handed the blue envelope by Manager
Tyler Christian, of the Oaks, this af
ternoon. H will probably join the Seattle
club of the Northwestern league, aa it
is understood that Manager Dugdale
has been after him. .
Martinoni has not won a game since
joining the Oaks.
A concrete viaduct has bpen built In
Kansas City spanning 32 railroad track.
rPLL2ciimbr
P. CMmitb' S
Ci
untm m oat
THIS GREAT LITTLE Boot
Diamond Dope
AND
Official Flaying Rules
Fall of fact m Cor fans
Contains rules for
Pitching; Curves, life
histories and picture of
baseball stars, and 1915
Baseball Catalogue of
"OOiaranteedJ GOODS
GoldsnuUi's Guaranteed Official.
League Baseball, used by the P.
cific Coast League, here at $1,125
The "Chase" Model First Baseman's
Mitt, here at S A.OO
The -Scoop" Model Catcher's Mitt,
here at ST.OO
Model "B" Fielder's Glove, used by
worlds most famous players, here
at $4.0
Model "A" 300 Per Cent Class Pro
fessional Baseball Bat $1.00
Boys' . Official Practice Baseball,
horsehide covered, regulation siac,
here at 30t
Full Line of Baseball Uniforms, com
plete. $.3.3 to $110
SPECIAL PRICES TO CLUBS
Get this JOHNNY EVERS
Glove modeled after
the glove used by the
famous Evers himself.
You can pull down the
mgh ones. IRl Call sucks.
Come in and let usshow . -f ji .Z1.3 Vfc 3
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WSK.-llitl.-Ki li.,il,.lu
Sporting Goods Store, temporary An
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