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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1918)
This "Bine Devil" Not Sorry He Carney Here
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ST. LOUIS LOSES
Groh's Single in Ninth Inning
Bringi Victory to Cincinnati
ST- LOUIS. May 10. A single by
Grotb In the ninth inning today scor
ed Wingo with ; the run that rare
Cincinnati victory over St. Louis in
a see-saw contest, 5 to 4. It was the
fourth game in as niaay days won
in the last inning; .
Score: i ' R. H. E.
CincinnaU .............. 5 5 2
St. Louis 4 11 2
Toney. Schneider. Graft and Win
r;o; Arues, Conley and Snyder. '
New York 2. Pitt .-burg 4.
riTTSBURG. ra.. May 10. De
feat came to New York today in the
initial fame of their western inva
sion. Pittsburg winning, 4 to 2 and
breaking the long string of New York
victories. Hamilton t pitching for
Pittsburg, scored his sixth straight
victim. . He would have been credited
with a -shutout had it not been for
King's muff of a short fly that be
longed to Caton.
Score: R. H. E.
New York 2 4 1
Pittsburg 4 7 1
Denton. Anderson -and Rariden;
Hamilton and Schmidt.
MISS RUTH CMIATZ
"V 'M VS32
v, Edouard Deleu, one of the fifty
Blue-Devils' sent by France to show
the American people why they should
' ..liMrnt. f. (ha f Iktrtv Iian i not
i, sorry he came to the United States.
.This photograph was taken at the
headquarters of the Liberty Loan
campaign in New York City, and Miss
Ruth Schultz, one of the workers
there, found it impossible to restrain
her admiration for him. She bor
rowed his steel helmet for the picture
: BEATING FRIDAY
Portland Pnts Up Effective
f Fight Against Aberdeen,
PORTLAND. May 10 Jea Ca
piorzi, who bafHed the Portland bat
ters earlier in the week, was given
a beating this afternoon. 9 to 4.
Pitcher Morton pitched effectively
and made four hits in four times as.
driving in three of the nine runs.
foy walked four men in the third.
when the visitors made three of their
R. H. E.
Aberdeen 4 5 3
Portland ............ 9 15 3
Camozzl, Kepps and Roland; Mor
ton and Pembroke.
Seattle II, Kpnkane 3.
SEATTLE. May 10. Leroy, for
Seattle, held Spokane to four hits
today while the local team' took Le
cloustra's offerings for enough to
win 11 to 3. . Seattle took the lead
early and maintained it throughout
V i - :'. 1- - R. II. E.
Spokane . 3 S 3
Seattle...;... .....11 14 2
Lecloustra and' Marshall; Leroy
Corn Prices Average Lower-
Oats Traders Not Afraid.
1 of Frosts "
EUGENE. Or.. May 10. Wth
Coleman of the visitors pitching air
tight ball, and the University; of Ore
iron's best batters unable to connect
with the ball, the Oregon Agricul
tural collese nine won the 'seventh
game of an eight-game series with
a score of 10. to 1 here today. Med
ley of Oregon, who has been heading
the batting list recently, failed to
get a single hit durin? the session
while Steers, also of the locals, and
the next on the list, rot but one hit
out of-foflr times vip. Oregon has
won five and the Aggies two games
or tne senes..
Score: v , R. H.' K
Oregon Aggies .. 10 11 3
University . . 17
Colemand and Lodell; Perg and
What has become of that war ex
pert who some time ago- predicted
that there would be no drive on the
western front? He Is almost as re
liable in his predictions as the
s Important as
. - .. . . . - , . .
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The material that shows may be fine, bat how about
the things that bear the brunt of wear the hidden things
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And for your safety in buying you ought to know that
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tfTt ST'"7"'ti mm mm
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"CoopcrV' Underwear "Knox" Hats , j "Crossett,rShbes I'Eagle" Shirts
. . -'
Wins 4 to 1 Over St Louis-
Tigers Lucky in First East
. tern Game
POSTON. May 10. Boston broke
its losing streak today by "defeating
St.-Louis 4 to 1. Mays Jield the vis
itors to five hits. Davenport pitched
the rirst five -innings for St. Louis
and was hit oundly. . Shocker pitch
ed the last three innings and gave
Score: H, II. .T.
St. Louis : . . ! 5 0
Ho? ton 4 . 8
Davenport. Kchoeker and Nuna-
maker; Mays and Schang.
Detroit ."V, Xew York 3.
NEW YORK. May 10. Detroit
opened it seastern invasion here to
day with a & to 3 Tictory over the
New York team. The Tigers hit
Mogrldge hard and oportunely, while
New York was able to hit Dauss ef
fectively In only one inning, the
fourth, when Baker hit a home run
and Pipp tripled, scoring on a wild
Score: ; It. II. E.
Detroit 5 1 1
New York . 3 7 1
Dauss and Yelle; Mogridge. Lovt
CTiimco 3, Philadelphia 3.;
PHILADELPHIA. May 10. Chi
cago began its eastern trip with an
eleven inning victory over Philadel
phia. With two out in the first Inn
ing! Walker and Burns both hit
home runs. Burns' drive cleared the
left Held wall, the first time Mils has
been accomplished in the history of
Shibe park, -which was opened in
1909. With Chicago leading 2 to 1
in the ninth Burns, got his second
home run, a drive into the left field
Score: r h.. E.
Chicago 5 10 0
Philadelphia "...3 9 1
Faber. ' Danforth and Schalk;
Gregg and Perkins.
Cleveland H, Washington C
1 WASHINGTON. May 10. Oppor
tune, hitting at the expense of Shaw
nd Harper give Cleveland an 8 to
2 victory today over Washington.
Corel eskie was effective with men
on the bass. With . storm ap
proaching the game as called at
the end of the eighth lining on ac
count of darkness. .
Score: It. II. E.
Cleveland . 9 1
Washington .. 2 8 1
Coveleskle and O'Neill; Shaw.
Harper and Casey.
IN FIELD MEET
Indian Boy Stacks up 17
Points for Senior Class
Many Entries in Events
SCHOOLS TURN OUT
Juniors Win First Place May
Day Carnival Girls' Part
1 :;;::!: Vh ',H'
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f I . II.. : f t ! ' . . : . ' I I
Defeats Senators 11 to 1
Miller's Home Run Gives
SACRAMENTO. Cal.. May 10.-
Miller's home run. which scored Mid
dleton ahead of him In the fuorth
inning, gave Oakland a lead that
Sacramento failed . to, overcome and
the Senators lost. ' Five hits, coupled
with four walks And an error, gave
Oakland eight mas In the ninth.
Score: - ' ? It- II." E.
Oakland ..11 12 1
Sacramento ... . .1, 7 2
Prough ,and Murray; Brenton and
In Angeleit 1 Vernon O.
LOS ANGELES. May 10. Los An
aeles won again today from Vernon.
The only run was scored by Killefer,
who got to first on a pass, stol
sccond and came In when Mitchell
mufred Terry's easy grounder.
Score: R. H. E.
Los Angeles .. 1 S 1
Vernon 0 6 1
Fittery and Boles; Quinn and De
vormer. Slt Ike 2. San Francisco 4.
SAN FRANCISCO. Iay 10. "Lef
ty" O'Doul let Salt Lake down with
rive hits and with San Francisco hit
ting Evans, who was wild, the home
ttam defeated the Bees, thereby even
ing up the series at two all. Charley
Pick, Seal third sacker, was put out
cf the game for arguing with the um
pire from the bench.
Score: R. II. E-
Salt Lake ..2 5 1
San Francisco 4 8 0
Evans and Konnlck; O'Doul and
WATCII FOIt SUGAR SLACKER.
BUTTE. Mont., May 4.Crocert
of this city are on the lookout for
what fs declared to be a new sort
or "slacker. He Is said to be the
man who buys a dime's worth of
sugar on his way to lunch, and then
sweetens his rotfe to salt his taste,
despite all the efforts of the rertau
ranteurs to observe the food restric
tion. The restaurant men cay they
are helpless but the grocers declare
their Intention of refusing to sell
ugar in such cases.
SPRAYING ENDANGERS BEES
PULLMAN. WASH., Mar 4. Wide
spread, destruction of bees In the
northwest where bee-keeping supple,
menta fruit growing. Is Imminent un
less applegrowers are at once made
to see the danger to the bees occa
sioned by spraying for the codling
moth before the petals are out of the
apple blossoms, according, to Ward
Foster, extension entomologist of the
State College of "Washington.
CAMEL MEAT .ENJOYED.
AMSTERDAM. April 5. Several
hundred pounds of eamel meat have
been enjoyed recently by patrons of
restaurants la Zwickau. Germany
Four camls were sold to the butch
ers by the local menagerie, which
had to arrlfir them owing to the
fodder -rhnrtace. They yielded from
4vv 10 ou pounds of meat apiece
Winning 17 points for his class.
Elwood Towner, the Chemawa In
dian school prodigy stacked up the
highest Individual scoie In the high
school field meet yesterday after
noon- Although a senior, this was
Towner'a first break Into the white
light of amateur athletics. He was
followed by Irving Sheperd with
twelve points and Hugh Latham with
Junior secured the highest class
standing with a score of forty-five
The seniors were credited with
twenty-eight and sophomores with
twenty-six. Grant and Washington
junior highs also participated In
special events, the former making
thirtx-eight and the latter thirty
three points. Staley and Roberts
tied for first place with fifteen each.
Queen Is Crowned.
By combining a May day program
with the annual track meet the event
brought forth a larger number of
spectators, who crowded the field
early In the afternoon to witness the
crowning of Miss Juanita Moo res as
queen. This took place before, a ver
dant throne set under the trees.
Fairies and girls In white middles
formed the court and took part In
the dancing, making a pretty picture
in the woodsy setting. Winding of
the maypole, closed the girls pro
gram, which was In charge of Miss
The two field programs were In
termingled, both being under the di
rection of R. E. Heater. Rex Putnam
and L. J. Murdock. A much better
showing was made than last year.
Though the time was not' extra fast,
competition waa good and there are
all Indications of a fine - showing
of men next season.' . Lack of train
ing was probably the factor which
held back the speed, as there have
been no out-of-town meets and less
inducement for the boys to turn ouL
Staley Wia 220 in IlnnUm -
The best showing was made In the
220 yard dash, the junior 120 yard
hurdles and the runing broad jump.
Paul Staley won the hurdles easily
followed by Tucker of Grant and
Goodin of Washington. The boys
covered them like practised athletes
and made one of the prettiest 'show
ings of the afternoon.
Sterling, a sophomore, was the
"dark horse cf the occasion.' Ham
pered by a full suit of street clothes
he competed against boys In loose
track suits, winning first In the
broad jump with 18 feet 4 and three
quarters inches to his credit. The
junior high record by Staley was 17
feet. 4 of an inch.
Towner wound up hi victory In
tne 220 by tripping and scratching
himself severely In several places.
Gapus hurt his foot daring the race
but was In condition later in the day
ta enter two others.
IJnden Bet Half Miler.
ifonors In tne half mile went to
Martin Linden of the junior class.
In tho first half he was followed
closely by Gapuz. but Blumenberg
crept up 6n him and won second.
Gill making third.
- Only three men entered the pole
vault. Ingersoll and Stenstrom de
clining to jump higher when "Town
er withdrew from the event. He
was given . third place, however,! as
hf had already qualified.
The following are tire Indlrldaul
High school 100 yard dash. Town
er, first; Sheperd second; Blumen
berg. third. 11 seconds.
Shot put H. Latham', first:
Simms. second; Stenstrom, third, 33
feet 6H inches.
Junior high SO yard dash Roberts
of Grant, first; Tucker of Grant, sec
ond; Persons of Grant third.
Junior high jump Staley of Wash
ington, first; Persons of Grant, sec
ond; Goodin of Washington, third.
4 feet. 9 Inches.
Goodin Win lOO Yard.
Junior 100 yard dub Goodin of'
Washington., first; Looney of Wash
ington, second; Socolofsky of Grant
220 yard dah Towner of seniors,
first; Gregg , of juniors, second;
Llumenberg of sophs, third.
Broad 'jump Sterling of sophs,
first; "' Shepherd of sophs, second.
Stenstrom of juniors, third, 18 feet
Junior blich Jump Staley of
Washington, first; Persons of Grant
second: McCune of Washington,
third, 17 feet 4 Inches.
Junior 220 yard dashf-lftbcrt of
Grant, first; Soeolofskjr of Grant,
second; Looney of Washington, third.
Grrgjr Krwrrw High.
High jump Gregg of juniors,
first; . Nist of seniors, second;
Sheprd of sophs, third. 4 fret 3
120 yard low hurdles Sheperd of
sophs, first; Towner of, seniors, sec
ond; Secor of juniors, third. 15 seconds.
440-' yard dash Gill of junior.
ursi; i owner or seniors, second;
Blnnjcnborg of sophs, third. CO sec
onds. Discus H. Latham of juniors,
first; Simms of scniors. se-ond; Sher
wood bf seniors, third. 79 feet 11
Half mile IJnden of Juniors, first;
Blumenberg of sophs, second; Gill I
Junk- Flrt In ItUv.
Relay Juniors team consisting of
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Ingersoll. Roberts, Nutting and Gregg
Junior . 120 hurdles Staley of
Washington, first; Tucker of Grant,
second; Goodin of Washington, third.
Junior standing broad jump
Roberts of Grant, first; Staley of
Washington, second; Tucker of Grant
third. 8 feet 5 inches.
Pole vault Ingersoll of juniors,
first; Stenstrom of juniors, second:
Towner of seniors third.
Junior relay Grant team 'com
posed of Socolofsky, Roberts. Tucker
IS -CALLED OFF
Colonel Miller Finds Public
Sentiment Opposed to
- Championship Bout
CHICAGO. May 10. Colonel J. C.
Miller. " manager- of the propose!
heavyweight championship right he.
tween Jess Willard and Fred Fulton
on July 4. tonight called off the bolt
because -the found public sentiment
opposed to It.
Both .Willard and Fulton hare
been notified of his decision. Colonel
Miller announced, Willard. In va
statement Issued tonight, declared
thta he will abide by Miller's deci
sion. . Pnlton. who Is In California,
was notified by telegraph.
"Finding public sentiment In op
position to the proposed world's
heavyweight championship between
Champion Jess Williard and Fred
Fulton on Jnly 4." Colonel Miller
slad In his statement, "I have called
off the bout. '
"It was my first effort In the pro
motion of a boxing contest and on
my part It was sportsmanship that
pormpted my efforts. I went into It
simply for the pnrpoe of staging a
championship and were It not foi
the fact that sentiment Is against it.
due to the war. I ani certain that I
could have staged tne contest as I
Wlllard's statement follows:
"At the solicitation of Colonel Mil
ler I agreed to re-enter the ring Jo
defend my title against Fred Fulton
on July 4. I was under the Impres
sion that the r-ublic demanded that I
fight, so t contented. Now. however.
It seems that conditions have chang
ed Vnd that the public doesn't want
me to battle. I hava . placed the
matter of matching me np to Colon ol
MlUer entirely. If he has called off
the bout. I ahall abide by his decision."
Phil Cloora Is likely to find it
some job to hold his own with Lew
Tendler when the pair meet in Phil
adelphia on May 12.
The Giants appear to be using high
powered bats this season, the teaa
batting average oelng .3 IS for the
first dozen games.
Eddie RIckenbacher. who ha won
fame as an auto race driver, is bow
distinguishing himself as a lieuten
ant in the flying corps in France.
The Cubs have lost some of their
well nown stars, but in Shortstop
Hollocher they have a newcomer who
isTfovfng a genuine sensation.
Loom as If Brooklyn lost a baag
np pltcaer when pick Durning joined
the navy. Darning has been pitch
ing great ball for the Portland (Me.)
The Boston Red Sox have a service
flag containing fourteen names, the
Sox topping big league teams in fur
nishing men for Uncle Sam's service.'
Jimmy Johnston would like to
match his heavyweight Canboat
Smith agiinrt Jim Coffey, but pro
moters evidently are not keen for
Joe Wood has developed Into quite
a fancy gardener. The former star
pitcher of the Red Sox Is putting cp
a nice game for the Cleveland In
Jeff Smith's work as boxing In
structor at ope of the army tamps
has put him in tiptop condition. The
New Jersey middleweight looks fit to
go any distance with the best in his
Mike Rrady..the well known pro
fessional golfer, has left Boston to
Join the Naval Reserves at San Fran
cisco. On the way across th con
tinent Brady will play exhibition
games In several cities.
Trls Speaker and Joe Jackson are
he front line in American lear
batting averages, while Ty Cot, the
third and foremost member of the
famous slugging trio, is working
along towards the top.
Boxing experts who have been
giving Benney Leonard the up and
down say the lightweight champion
has grown so heavy it is doubtfal If
he ran araln make the weight limit.
The "Uat and Ball Fund" which
has been so ably bandied by Man
ager Crirrith of Washington, is now
spending S2000 a week for baseball
equipment for the soldiers at home
and abroad. i
No matter which way the decision
goes there seems to be a 'boller'
corolng after carh-j'ont boxed bf
Willie Jackson. If Willie wins, his
opponent lets out a road, and it
Willie loses bis manager cuts looee
with the robbery stuff.
Hefpfal Hints on Banking
Payable 'To Order"
. HEN a check is issued in such a way
to a certain specified personthat per
son or his authorized agent must indorse it in
order to receive payment A check made par
able totfcearer" may be collected upon by
whoever comls into possession of it
w Onr Checking Account department h Auy one of
aany fadli tics here at the
united SUicz NatioVl