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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1911)
DAILY EAST OEICONIA5, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 25, 1011
FROH'THE SPORTING .WORLD
Standing of the Teams.
W. U Pet.
Philadelphia .- 22 12
New York 20
-St. Louis 14
Brooklyn . 12
St. Ioiifs 4; Philadelphia 2.
Phlladelphlfc, Hay 25. By losing
to St. Louis today, 4 to 2. Philadel
phia was defeated for the sixth con
secutive time. Moore pitched eight
innings and was hit safely only in the
third, when four singles, a base on
balls and two errors gave St. Louis
four runs. Golden was very effective
with men on boxes. Score:
R. H. E.
St. Louis 4 B 8
Philadelphia 2 6 2
Golden and Bresnahan; Moore,
Humphreys and Dooln.
Brooklyn 4; Pittsburg 0.
Brooklyn, May 25. Zimmerman's
home run with two men on bases
clinched the game for Brooklyn, al
though Stark's run in the first would
have been sufficient as Schardt
pitched shut-out ball. Only one
Pittsburg player reached thlr base.
R. H. E.
ritt.sburg 0 4 2
Brooklyn . : 4 5 1
White, Steele and Gibson; Schardt,
New York 2; Cincinnati 1.
New York, Mny 6. Now York as
sumed flr.t place in the National
lengue rnce by defenting Cincinnati
Marquard pitched a splendid game,
not allowing a hit after the first In
'r H. E.
Clnclnnntl 1 2 2
New "York 2 8 1
Gasper, McQulllen and Clarke;
Marquard and Myers.
Chicago 4; Boston 2.
Boston, May 25. Playing through
n light rain, Chicago won from Bos
ton. The visitors secured two runs
in the first, but errors by Zimmer
man and Saler in the seventh allow
ed Boston to tie the score. In the
ninth a hit by Zimmerman followed
by a double by Sheckard and n triple
by Schulte, drove in the winning
R H. E.
Boston 2 5 3
Chicago 4 8 3
Mattern and Ralrden; Mclntyre and
W. L. Pet.
Detroit 2S 8 .778
Chicago 16 14 .633
Philadelphia 17 15 .631
Boston 17 15 .631
New York 16 15 .516
Cleveland 16. 20 .444
Washington 11 21 .344
St. Louis 11 24 .314
Philadelphia 0, Cleveland 1.
Cleveland, May 25. Philadelphia
made It three straight from Cleveland.
Baker's batting featured. In five
times at bat he made two singles, two
doubles and a triple.
Score. R. H. E.
Cleveland 1 1
Philadelphia 9 17 1
Harkness and Land; Coombs and
Thomas. ' '
St. Iouis 1, Boston 0.
St. Luls, May 25. Pelty allowed
but three scattered hits and received
sensational support, St. Louis defeat
ing Boston. In the first Mclean dou
bled and, scored the only run of the
game when Laporte singled.
Score. R. H. E.
Boston 0 3 1
St. Louis .1 4 0
Wood and Nunamnker; Pelty and
New York 5, Chicago 3.
Chicago, May 25. New York
bunched hits off Olmstead and defeat
ed Chicago. Brockett loss control In
tho fourth nnd retired In favor of
Caldwell, who held the locals safe.
Olmstead and Payne; Brockett,
Caldwell and Blair.
Detroit A, Yanhl11glon 5.
Detroit, May 5. Detroit defeated
Washington In an 11 Inning game.
Crawford stole second and third and
brought In tho winning run on Cun
ningham's error. The three pitchers
x.iilkcd twenty men.
Washington 5 11 2
Detroit 6 10 2
Groom, Hughes and Henry; Works
Years of Suffering
Catarrh and Blood Disease
Doctors Failed to Cure.
Miss Mabel F. Hawkins, 1214 Lafay
ette St., Fort Wayne, Ind., writes:
"For three years 1 was troubled with
catarrh and blued disease. I tried sev
eral doctors and a doien different rem
edies, but none of them did me any
good. A friend told mo of Hood's Sar
aaparllla. I tuek tw bottles of this
medicine and was ns well and strong
as ever. I feel like a different person
and recommend Haod's to any one suf
fering from catarrh."
Get It today In usual liquid form or
Chocolated tablets culled Sarsatabs.
,NW Oakland, California
The only Woman' CoIIcrc on the Pacific Coast,
f'hnrtrriil 1XK5. Near two crcat Universities.
Ideal climate tliroiihout the year. Kntrancc
and grRilunlion rcuuirement equivalent to
those of Stanford and University of California.
Laboratories for science with modern equip
ment. Excellent opportunities for home
economics, library study, music and art.
Mr.drti crvmnaaitim. Special care lor health
of students, out-door life. President, Luclla
Clav Carson, A. M., I.itt. P., I.L. D. For
cataloKue address Secretary, Mills College 1'.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE. ..
Standing of the Teams.
San Francisco 23
Los Angeles -. 21
Oakland 4, Vernon 8.
Sacramento 9, Los Angeles 5.
Oakland Defeats Vernon.
San Franslsco. May 25. Oakland
won a close snappy game from Ver
non yesterday by a score of 4 to 3.
Superior stick work on the part of
Oakland and a quintette of errors on
the part of the visitors explain the re
sult. Both Klh-oy and Brackenrldge
pitched a steady game.
Brackenrldge and Brown; Kllroy
and MItze, Pearce.
Sacramento 0, Los Angeles 5.
Los Angeles, May 25. Thompson
shut out tho Los Angeles nine yester
day, allowing only five scattered sin
gles, rn the fourth Inning Agnew was
driven from the box by the Sacramen
to batters, giving way to Couchman,
who held their batting average down
but could not, retrieve the game.
Los Angeles .5 5 3
Sacramento .9 11 0
Agnew, Couchman and Abbott;
Thompson and Thomas.
Standing of (lie Team.
Vancouver 21 13 .618
Taconia 19 15 .559
Portland 15 16 .484
Seattle 12 20 .375
Victoria 8 24 .250
Portland Shutout Victoria.
Victoria, B. C. May 25. Thomas'
wlldness and the shaky support af
forded him enabled Portland to de-1
feat Victoria 7 to 0 yesterday." ' Up '
to the eighth inning the visitors had j
but one hit off Thomas, but in that j
Inning four hits and Ward's error en-1
abled four men to score.
Score. R. H. E. j
Portland 7 5 1
Victoria 0 6 4,
LamKne and Harris; Thomas, Parks I
and Devoght, Dashwood.
SM)knne 4-2, Vancouver 2-0. J
Vancouver, Ji. C. May 25. Spokane
broke Vancouver's winning streak I
yesterday, winning both holiday games
by scores of 4 to 2 and 2 to 0. Van
couver played raged ball In the morn
ing contest, errors being responsible!
for three of Spokane's scores. Holm '
had Vancouver helpless In the after- 1
noon, allowing but two hits, while j
George Englo was hit hard, losing his
first game of the season. Klppert
and Brlnker furnished the fielding
features of the afternoon game, both
making sensational rnunning catches.
Score: B. H. E.
Vancouver 2 9 6
Spokane 4 5 2
Cates and Lew's; Kraft and Hasty.
Score: B. H. E.
Vancouver 0 2 0
Spokane 2 6 2
Spokane 2 6 2
Engle, Gervals and Lewis Spies-
man; Holm and Ostdlek.
Taeomo I, Seattle 0.
Seattle May 24. Tacoma shut out
Seattle yesterday, 4 to 0. The visit
ors bunched hits in the third and
scored three men. ' Seattle's six hits
were spread over as many Innings and
Score: n. H.E.
Seattle 0 6 0
Tacoma 4 8 0
Furchncr and Shea; Annts and
OFFICIAL' MOUNCKU MASHES
HIGH SCHOOL MASIIKIt
Granite City, 111. Two hundred
pounds of masculine brawn, hired es
pecially by the Granite City school
board ot "bounce" Courtney Gonter
man, 17 years old. son of a Jeweler,
the richest man In Granite City, has
made good. Young Gonterman has
been ejected from the senior class
room, but it took four days of the
most lively warfare, replete with dally
rough and tumble scrimmages.
Gonterman is the odonis of the
high school and Is accused of "mash
ing." By reason of his third sus
pension by Principal J. II. Frohart he
was expelled by vote of the board. T.
E. Gonterman, Courtney's father, or
dered tho son to Ignore the manifes
to and nttend classes.
He did for ton or fifteen minutes
at a time until Principal Frohart and
iVormiin Gudder, truant officer,
pounced upon him and by dint of ut
most effort dragged him from the
Sixty pupils last Friday morning
w'tnessed tho first battle. Gonterman
was routed, but was back again In
the afternoon. Ho was ousted again,
but returned the following morning.
Tho following two days witnessed the
llgellest hostilities. Principal Fro
hart and Gudder tired of the Job and
appealed to the board. Leonard
Graham was appointed "official
Gonterman accepted the defl nnd
slid Into his accustomed seat this
morning. There was a conference of
tho educational clans and Graham
marched on his 145 pound foe. Gon
terman was dragged down a flight of
stairs, across the green and dumped
bodily over a hedge fence.
The board Justified its action In
expelling Gonterman on the charge
ho was tho high school masher, who
Just could not make his eyes behave.
u)W IvOlLIn u)
AT SENSATIONAL PRICES
Regular Price $12.50 and $15.00
We have 190 new spring suits, blues, blacks and 40 different patterns all this
spring's styles, and values that cannot be duplicated in the city at the price. To
prove it, we ask that you compare them with any now being offered.
Alterations are free on any, suit we sell, no matter how small the price, for we
guarantee a fit with every suit sale. You money cheerfully refunded if our
clothes fail to give satisfaction.
You can save money the year 'round at the
Workingmen's Clothing Co.
ATHLETES HOLD TRACK
The last high school athletic event
of the season will be pulled oft to
morrow afternoon at Roundup Park
when the juniors enter the lists
against the other three classes in a
combined track and field meet. In
the recent interclass meet, the Ju
niors carried off the largest number
of points, but whether they can take
more than the other three combined
is a question which the morrow will
During the recent trip to Eugene
and Corvallls. the track team incur
red considerable expense and came
back with a deficit which it is hoped
will be wiped out by the gate receipts
tomorrow so that the management
next year will not start under a han
dicap. The Juniors certainly have some
star point winners among their num
ber. Captain Gordon Is a junior, ns
are also Fee, Chapman, C. Jordan,
Taylor and Hampton, all sure placers.
Then there are a number of others
who may pick up some second and
thirds, among them Haw, Carroll.
Strain arid Hinderman.
The other classes are relying prin
cipally on Boylen, Dcvine. A. Jordan,
Dickson and Flnlicll, although they
have other point getters in Sturd.vant,
Straughn Jarvis, Terry and Dorsey.
WHY SHE DIDN'T WAIL.
William Loeb, Jr., at a dinner in
New York, said of certin customs
"They do very incriminating things,
then they claim that these things nr
mistakes. Grunting them to be mis
takes, they are suspicious as sus
picious ns the business man's wife.
"The wife of a young business man
got a wire from her husband the oth
er evening that said:
"'Shall dine with Milly Brown, an
old gal of mine. Will be late. Don't
wail for me."
"When the business man reached
home at midnight, his wife met him
in the hall.
" 'Don't wail for you!" she sneer
ed. 'Why, I wouldn't wall for the
best man that ever lived. Let alone
" 'Why, my dear ' ho stammer
ed. "Then bursting Into tears, she
handed him the telegram and in a
jiffy he explained that what he had
really wired was:
" 'Shall dlno with Billy Brown, an
old pal of mine. Will be late. Don't
wait for me." " Washington Star.
Big Farm Ijmd Deal.
Dayton, Wash. One of tho largest
real estate deals made in Columbia
county of late was recorded yesterday
when Frank Flltner, of Dayton, pur
chased from L. W. Bumham and wife
822 acres of land for $65, 3S8.
ay mi Satogrcky
Note carefully the fine display
By the overwhelming score of 19
to 1, the Buekarooes yesterday after
noon shattered the hopes of the Hold
man team which came to this city to
takp the measure of the leaguers. As
can becasily deduced from the 111
proportioned score, the contest was
not particularly thrilling from the
spectators' point of view, but the vis
itors gave the locals a good workout,
nevertheless. The Holdman boys
have a good team for a rural com
munity but could not put up the ar
ticle of ball necessary to make a
showing against the Buekarooes.
Milne and Sturdivant formed the
battery for the locals and they per
formed in a very creditable manner
although they made no attempt to
retire tho Holdman players at the
bat. They were allowed to hit the
ball in order to give the fielders a
chance for practice.
Tomorrow the Buekarooes will get
a stiffer workout for they will play
tho Weston team at the Pioneer pic
nic. WANTS WAGONS AND MULES.
Army In Texas Crippled by a Lack
of auxins and Mules.
Houston, Tex. Commissary offi
cers as well as line officers in Brig.
Gen. Miles' command at Galveston
are much exercised over what they
declare a serious shortage of train
wagons and mules in both divisions
of tho army now in rendezvous In
Texas on the Mexican border.
it is -said the troops in Ti xa are
short about saa wagons, 12011 mules
and about T.Onrt men to complete the
organlza'ion of the fir.-; division. All
tile stall. ins have been enlisting re
cruits and hurrying them to Texas,
but there is no addition to the mule
and wagon eiiuipment.
The officers in deploring the state
of affairs of the first division would
be sadly handicapped should ll sud
denly be ordered on a forced march
with peniline action injected enroute.
Draft on the commissary train, they
say, would be necessary to make up
ammunition trains which would In
consequence cripple the commissary
department. Uelyanec on commercial
wagons drafted into the service, they
say, would disclose the commercial
wagon not up to the standard and
which would collapse with a heavy
load on a long forced march.
TWO OF A KIND.
Ripley Hitchcock, the critic, was
talking at the Authors' club in New
York about a well known publisher.
"Ho took up a young writer last
year," said Mr. Hitchcock, "who, as
It turned out. missed fire. But he ex
pected great things of the young man,
nnd, while his first book was In the
press, he made him a present of a
in our large corner
cheap motor car.
"Some months later the two met
in Broadway. They shook hands cor-
rtially. Then the author said:
"Look here, you know that car you.
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j gave me? Well it won't go.'
' " 'Neither will your book,' hissed
tne publisher, as he hurried on."
: Aew York Press.
Do you read the East Oregonlan?
in America could bo persuaded