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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 15, 1914 WORLDo .SPORT) MUCH W III FIFTH FOR SENATORS Huge Bouquet . of Tallies Presented Kid Krause by Team-mates Bucks Up Youngster and He Beats .Veteran Doerdorff win an uphill fight, and they have been right so fat as the last ten games go. The fact that yesterday's was not uphill after the first didn't signify, for Tucson was dangerous all the time. It was only good luck and streaks of brilliant playing that kept the outsid ers from running away with things. Barton was a whirlwind on short. In the fourth he took a hot liner ten feet beyond second, scooping it off the grass roots had there only been grass roots and whipped to first. Chief Lewis distinguished himself with three one-hand scoops, one of which Barton turned into a to first. double by a quick peg Phoenix I 1 Ritchie, 3b ,Barrett, cf 5 They couldn't seem to make enough errors behind Kid Krause to lose the youngster his game against Tucson. The Phoenix infield, composed of Cap Barton, whipped the Tucson in field, composed of four . clockwork players, especially Williams and Dar nell. ! Dodge, If Ritchie made three errors on three ; Hoff. 2b consecutive plays in one inning, letting j Sullinger, rf Barton, Kimbo, Lewis, Sloane, Jenkins, Krause, Warren, Totals ss If 2 b rf in two runs, and then batted in two runs to offset. Kerns Warren, " substituting for Sloane in right field, walloped the very first bull pitched in the seventh inning and sent it over the fence for Phoenix's last score. Krause's strikeout record didn't de velop. ' Tubby Hudson stole two liases. In those two sentences are told the high lights of Phoenix's 11 to S vic tory over Tucson. As usual, it proved to be a jinx battle! the Phoenix animal beating- that of Tucson by the narrow margin of three scores, after one of the most thrilling and at the same time uncertain baseball games seen here in a long-drawn-out space . of time. After a splendid team effort in the second, Phoenix got a single run across. In the third. Ritchie, last year's captain, overthrew first twice In the same place-'and then missed an easy throw from Barton, letting in two tallies. But the fifth will be historic. Here is the chronological order of happen ings: Sloane Texas-leagued over first. Jen kins hit to right fence for single and stole. . Krause fanned. ' Ritchie hit to right fence and made it two on Sully's error, the other scoring. Barrett lifted a high on-. to Young. Hudson stung one past short, scoring Ritchie, and scored himself when Dennis misjudged Barton's high fly. Kimbo took one in the ribs. Lewis singled to center, scoiing Barton and Kimbo. Cloane hit by pitched ball. Jenkins out, Darnell unassisted. Total five hits and six runs. Again in the sixth Phoenix made a slug holiday. Krause was out, third to first; Ritchie safe on Sully's error and made it two. Barrett singled sharply to center. Hudson walked. Ritchie Dennis, cf . . Williams, 3b Darnell, lb Hanson, ss . Young, c . . Doerdorff, p Voltz( rf ... Totals . . . Score by Innings Phoenix 1 2 3 4 5 6 ..0 1 0 0 8 3 AB. R. H. PO. A. E. 5 2 2 1 0 4 5 113 0 1 . 4 2 2 13 0 1 .4 2 0 5 5 0 2 110 0 0 .401150 .1110 10 .411510 .4 0 0 0 3 1 .1110 0 0 .33. .11 10 27 15 8 Tucson AB. R. H. PO. A. E. . 5 2 0 0 1 0 .4 1 0 0 0 0 . 5 0 0 3 0 1 .5 0 0 3 0 1 .411040 .2 0 1 10 0 2 .4 0 1 0 5 0 .4 1 0 11 1 0 . 4 2 1 0 0 0 .1 0 0 0 0 0 .37 8. 6 24 11 5 II ERRORL BALL AND WIN Double Present Made to Big Crowd of Fans When the Jewels Defeat Bears 5 to 4 With Error Column BILL VARLEY BRANCHES 0U1 INTO NEW BUSINESS Bill Varley, the youthful ball player, late left gardener for the Solons, has branched out into the billiard business. It was announced yesterday that he would take over the Ford parlors. The Ford room is well fitted. It has four pocket billiard tables of the St. Elmo styie, and furnished by the fam ous Brunswicke Balke company. Varley, who has a great many friends expects to make a success in his new line of wrk. He has already complet ed arrangements with Marcus Catton, the local star, to give an exhibition of pocket billiards tomorrow evening at seven o'clock. Catton has never dis played any fancy pool shots in Phoe nix. He says he has a great many new ones to pull off. He is as good at this game as at tne more important one of billiards. When only 15 years old, this son of Old Billy Catton was champion of the state of Oklahoma. Showing Zeros Runs Hits 0 Tucson 1 Runs ...0 Hits 1 2 3 0 2 0 0 1 9 11 10 9 0 8 0 6 Summary bases Ritchie, Hudson 2, Stolen Barton 2, Kimberley, Sloane. Two base hit Ritchie. Home run War ren. Bases on balls Off Krause 2, off Doerdorff 2. Hit by pitched ball Kimberley, Sloane. by Doerdorff. Struck out By Doerdorff 8 , by Krause 5. Sacrifice hits Kimberley, Lewis, Barton. Horr. Double play Lewis to Barton to Hudson. Time of g;lme 1:55. Umpire Geary. Scoier Abbott. OPpecial to The Republican) MESA, June 14. By playing nine innings of immaculate basball, and thereby immensely pleasing the larg est south side crowd assembled he'.'e since the Mesa White Sox game on March 31, the Jewels beat Tempe by a score of 5 to 4. Not a single error could be assessed not a it was scratched. Strangely enough, Tempe outhit the locals by four safeties, but the matter of keeping them scattered was what counted. I Nettle, the husky Tempe pitcher, ; served up excellent ball, and except for two hits, letting in three runs in the first, and two hits standing fo" one run in the fourth, he was keep mg tiie Jewels guessing. Again in the eighth, a combination of a walk and a hit told, and Mesa scored the winning tally. McGowan, who hurled for the lo cals, was letting the visitors down with a hit or so an inning, and keep ing them so scattered that nobody could be called effective. Sacrifice hits by Core. Halvorsen and Bond figured in the Mesa scores. There were two lightning-like double plays. One of the surprises of the game was the appearance of Brown former shortstop for Phoenix, and later third base for Tempe, in a Mesa uniform. He played second. The score follows: Tempe A B R. II. P.O.A.E. 4 1 2 1 0 0 2 1 2 1 10 IN MIS Figures Before Corporation Commission in the Three Cent Fare Case Show the Shortest Railroad in State to Be Greatest Earner - SAYS TITLES IN MARKET BRING VARYING SUMS Mll'S NEW 1111 SCORES I lit HIT STANDING OF THE CLUBS National League Club Won. Lost. Pet. New York 27 17 .614 Cincinnati 29 22 .569 St Louis 27 2G .509 Pittsburg .. 23 Chicago 25 Philadelphia 22 Brookln 20 Boston 17 2G 23 26 23 25 28 .500 .490 .483 .444 .37$ Club Philadelphia Washington Detroit .. .. St. Louis . Boston . . Chicago . . New York Cleveland . American League Won. Lost. Pet. 31 18 .633 29 . .31 28 .26 23 IS 16 21 23 23 24 28 30 35 .586 .574 .549 .520 .451 . 375 .314 Red's jtace Dope (By A. M. CORRIGON Red McGhee says: ' Ol' Muggs McGraw has quite some ' rep for turnin' out tile boys with pep to 'lectrify the nation. An' nearly ev'ry i year you'll find him drivin' right along ' behind an all-star aggregation. It's 'not so very long ago Mike -Dunlin ; played in Muggsy's show an' shined out pretty bright Then, by some fun : ny turn o' luck, the ol' pastimer got ! stage-struck an' married Mabel Hite. When Mike annexed himself a wife ter. and Rarrett and Hml ambled home ' he thought he'd give the footlight life whpn Kimhn ulow rmD ,t thir.i in ! a handsome little treat. Became trvine to score on his own lonir smash : actor yes, he did Kimbo was out, left field to catcher. he tried t0 kid Phoenix started out very business- ! Well, anyhow, like, but Dntohv Doerdorff had some- ! couldn't stand thing to say about it. But in the sec- 1 ond there was some nice baseball. Bar ton was safe when on a bunt Darnell lost Doerdorff's peg. Kimbo sacrificed him to third after he had stolen. Lewis lifted a long fly to Dennis, and Bat ton beat the throw by twenty. feet. Rome folks say Phoenix can only an I don't know who I never bought a seat, it didn't last, Mike the baseball fast an' back to Muggs he came. J hope that Broadway fever's gone for Mike looks best out on the lawn at our ol' dia mond game. In Iookin' through the ol' box score you don't see Mike's name much no more. He pinch hits now an' then He coaches, too, at first or third an' Harris, cf. Moeur, 3b. Trujillo, 2b. Witt, c- ... in riff en, lb. ! Oviedo, -st. Ewing, If. . r.allin, ss. . Nettle, p. . Tola! . . Brown, 2b. . Morris, c. . . Wililams. 3b. Pomeroy, cf. Core, ss. Bond, li. . . Collins, rf. . Halvorsen, If McGowan, p 0 2 2 10 110 2 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 ::7 4 12 24 9 0 Mesa A.B. It. II. P.O.A.E. Pugilistic Come Back By Brace Of Phoenix Tossers Bv Cleverly Mixing Meta-, was onl-I)reliminury sparring phors, The Keinl.liinV Fir, IT'S. hurry up W)Uian Sport Sel'lbe lei IS scheciule that was sensational. Time I "I 111 S4 Ot liaSeoall Uame 111 called ten minutes. "Pfiyp-Tinof T.itl'm Second half Tucson Five momentarily I dropped guard and quick as a Hitrtun pai'p him nn unnpr nit BY 0l.l-T MWOO I minutes Phoenix knocked out Tucson yester-! Third Round tiay afternoon at Grant Park. It was j j.-irst naifwhen the bell rang, a pippin of a fight right up to the mo- i fourteen minutes, Young and Doerdorff jnent it terminated when the fans, had a verdict for Tucson, wildly excited, and enthusiastic cheered Second half Interference of the the boys who whipped the Old Pueblo ' gong at the count of three minutes, upstarts.- j fifty-two seconds. The fight proved Hudson and Ritchie ; Fourth Round r ' could come back after a temporary re- 1 First half Wonderful effort on part tirement "Tubby" was right there I , f Barton. A rise by Williams on ten ran tell von with stamina, vital force, ! minutes count. nirirression sDeed. and nower of the Second half Four minutes, six sec punch. He was the hero of the arena ends brought end. 1 5 .1 13 0 1 2 1 0 4 1 0 0 0 7 0 0 2 0 0 2 Club Baltimore . . Buffalo . . . Chicago . . Indianapolis Brooklyn . . St. Louis . . Kansas City Pittsburg . Federal League Won. Lost. Pet. 27 26 26 24 20 24 23 21 18 20 24 23 23 29 28 26 .600 .565 .520 .511 .465 .'453 .451 .447 Coast League Club. Won. Los Angeles 41 San Francisco 41 Venice 3S Portland 31 Sacramento 30 Oakland 26 Lost. Pet. 32 33 31 31 37 42 .562 .554 .551 .500 .448 .3S2 With annual earnings amounting to $35,000 per mile, the Ray & Gila Val ley railroad, probably the shortest line in operation in Anzona, leaus .every other road in the state in the matter of net earnings. The reported mile age is only a little over nine and one third miles, and on this length of track the line earned $325,623.52 in the year ending June 30, 1913, according to figures as given in Poor's Manual of Railroads. The operating expenses and profits of a number of the smaller roads of the state are due to come up before the corporation commission this week and, following the statement last week that no showing can be made against the Arizona and New Mexico railroad, on evidence submitted by the account ants of the commission, there has been no small amount of speculation as to the earning capacity of some of the smaller companies. In this connection the earnings of the Arizona & New Mexico as given by Poor's Manual and figuies sub mitted to the tax commission are of interest. The report to the state com mission shows that net earnings of the A. & N. M. for 1913 amounted to $427,031. and for the year ending June 30, 1913, as given by Poor's Manual, $571,990. The total mileage of the Arizona & New Mexico, which runs fram Huachita to Clifton, Ariz., is 108 miles. This would place the earn ing capacity at approximately $4,200 a mile. The shorter lines of the state are engaged mainly in the transportation of ore and materials from the large mining camps, and in most cases are owned by mining interests. Their earnings are derived largely from the heavy freight traffic from the mines to the main lines. Whether the re duction in earnings effected by a re duction in passenger rates would work a hardship on these lines as to be confiscatory is the question that is up to the corporation commission The first public concert by the newly organized Alden Concert band at Riv erside yesterday afternoon was a de cided success. The announcement that the band would be on hand attracted a large crowd and long before the hour 'set for the concert the seats around i the band space were at a premium. There was not a hitch anywhere, and I while all the members could not be present, the program was in great style and the boys deserve a great deal of credit. The affair was somewhat on the in- f associated prkss dispatch! j formal order. While a definite pro- BERLIN, June 14. Kark Liebknecht, jgram was planned and played, numer- leader and member of :uus requests came Irom tne crowd lor j popular selections, to all of which the i band crarioiislv- reMlmniloil It un.n year resulted in the conviction of what might be termed a "get aconaint- j ed" concert. The band was at River ! side ready and anxious to please the Trafficking in Handles to Names of Other Than Royalty Forms Important Prussian Indus t r y, i s Charged the socialist the Reichstag w hose revelations last j number of Krupp officials and army officers of bribery, has again un- , earthed affairs that are engaging the attention of the prosecuting attorney and seem likely to result in criminal prosecutions. patrons, and all seemed to realize it. While every member gave an excel lent account of himself, perhaps the most pronounced hit of the afternoon was the cornet solo by Alden. His se- Liebknecht charges ana supports lection was an extremely difficult one. his charges with strong evidence that jbut the ease with which he handled it trafficking in titles on a commission j at nce stamped him as a musician of basis is carried on in Prussia, and that more than ordinary ability. The ap certain titles are, or were, up to two I piause which greeted him at its con years ago, granted for money consider- j elusion again demonstrated that Phoe ations. The minister of education has . nix is o,uick to appreciate real merit, made a public denial of the latter part j Charles Coffee on the tuba and 'Gene of the accusations, declaring that tit- i Ray on the baritone are also deserving les, or at least, that of professor, are i special mention for a finished recital, not to be had for money. He has, how- If tiie concert yesterday afternoon is ever, directed an investigation of the j to be taken as a sample of the style of other charges, and it is now under i the new band, Alden has made a good way. Liebknecht tried to make his dis closures at the conclusion of his speech in the Reichstag on the arma ments trust, but was ruled out of order start toward the realization of his am bition to give Phoenix the best band it ever had. you publish an article a scientific by the speaker, two or three days magazine and then have copies printed later he published the first instalment ! of it as a monograph, or you can have of his charges in Vorwaerts-, the cen- ! printed an article written especially for tral organ of the socialist party. It j this purpose. This is onlv a matter of WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY National League Chicago at Boston. Cincinnati at Brooklyn. Pittsburg at New York. St. Louis at Philadelphia. American League Philadelphia at Chicago. Boston at St. Louis. New York at Detroit. Washington at Cleveland. Federal League Brooklyn at Kansas City. Buffalo at St. Louis. Baltimore at Chicago. Pittsburg at Indianapolis. Total Score 29 5 8 27 11 0 by Runs Hits Runs Hits 0 0 0- 1 1 0- 1 x 1 x 10, by innings: Tempe 2 0 0 0 0 2 3 0 12 13 Mesa 3 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 1 0 2 0 1 1 Summarv: Two-base hit Oviedo. Struck out By McGowan Nettle 3. Bases on balls Off McGowan 2, off Nettle 5. Wild pitches Nettle 2. Left on bases Mesa 8, Tempo 6. Hit by pitcher McGowan 2. ISacrifice hits Core 2, Halvorsen, Bond- Double plays Core to Bvown to Bond, Ballin to Trujillo to Griffen Time of game 1:55. Attendance 350. Umpire Smith. Scorer Lesuer. slips the crisp an' cross-grained word to hostile batt'rymen. The big league tricks Mike has to show to youngsters Muggsy takes in tow to help his Giant band. Mike helps nlay ball games with flash . uts head in fact, when everything is aid, he's Muggs McGraw's right hand. o and was In excellent condition though a bit of good, hard training would put him In better form. Ritchie did not show up to as good Fifth Round First half Dodge and Doerdorff made record in nine minutes. ; ' Second half Sloan, Ritchie, Kimber- advantage, early in the. scrap. While j 'V. Hudson, Jenkins and . Barton hur- his footwork did not seem imparea to any extent, his hands did not work In that harmony that mrght otherwise have made him perfect on the defense. Now and then he went stale but on the whole went after the fight with spirit and determination. The fans at the ringside did not ex pect to see Phoenix outclassed but neither did they anticipate as easy a walloping as they gave Tucson. The defeated fighters will not retire per manently and another scrap will be scheduled to take place shortly. It tlid not require nine rounds yesterday to place Barrett's men as the winners. Wrestling tactics were not tried and both sides were satisfied with the de cisions of Referee Geary. First Round ' Each half lasted, seven minutes and ried the end as much as possible. Cal led in seventeen minutes, ten seconds. Sixth Round First half Barton - forces Tucson from ring. Seven minutes. Second half. In six minutes,-thirty seconds Ritchie and Hudson succeed in rolling over to their side at right moment. Seventh Round First half Dodge, Hoff and Sullin ger act like champions. Eight min utes and a half. Second half "Kid" Warren retains old time stamina. Eighth Round First half Twelve minutes, thirty seconds. No count. Second half Three minutes. Blank. Ninth Round Called in five minutes. " . TRIPLE' OUT IN GAME Glendale Falls Before Castle's Pick Ups Wilson Gets Homer and Two Doubles Score 13 to 7 In a game, distinguished and set apart by reason of its developing the very first triple play ever seen in Glendale most of the southwest Frank Castle's pick ups walloped the Sugar town stars 13 to 7 yesterday. There were other distinguishments. Wilson. Maroon catcBer got two doub les and a homer out of four trips to the bat. In the ninth, with the score '13 to 3 and the bases loaded, a Glen dale hitter knocked the ball into i field of cane a mile or so down the road, and made it 13 to 7, where the score stuck. The Maroon batteries were Foster and Wilson. It was a peculiar line up that en abled Gabe, Collins and Quiros to make a triple play In the fifth. With men on first and second, Jones hit a liner to Gabe on short. Gabe whipped to Col lins, who in turn threw to Quiros, nip ping both runners, who had led off, believing it impossible to stop such a whizzer of a hit Batteries Leonard and Carrigan; Hamilton. Taylor and Manning, Leary, Crossin, Rumler. had to do with the late General von Lindenau, one of the most distin guished military men in the empire. Von Lindenau was for a long time chief of the great genera! staff; he was ap pointed governor of Mctz shortly be fore his death, and it is declared that he might have become Prussian war minister had he lived. He enjoyed the especial confidence and esteem of the emperor. Liebknecht published extracts from official documents showing that the general left debts exceedin; and practically no assets. FEDERAL LEAGUE Coast League No games scheduled. NATIONAL LEAGUE Open date. AMERICAN LEAGUE Snuk up on Chi CHICAGO, June 14. Philadelphia came up from behind, overcoming a three run lead. Scott's wildness and his teams' errors, cost Chicago the game. Score R. H. E. Philadelphia 8 16 0 Chicago 3 8 4 Batteries Brown, Bressler and Lapp; Scott, Jasper, Faber and Mayer. Marsans! ST. LOCIS, June 14. Marsans, sus pended by the Cincinnati National ten days ago ''jumped" to the St. Louis Federals today and played sensational game at shortstop. Score R. H. E. Buffalo 9 13 2 St. Louis 2 4 1 Batteries Krapp and Blair, Lavig ne; Willctt, Welch and Simon. Blanketty Blank! CHICAGO, June 14. Baltimore and Chicago blanked each other in a doubleheader. Umpire Bush suspended five men over an argument. and R. H. E. .050 .491 Jacklitsch; First Game Baltimore , Chicago . . Batteries Wilhelm Lange and Wilson. Second Game R. H. E Baltimore 2 7 Chicago 0 4 Batteries Quinn and Russell; Wat son, Fisk and Bloch. Braves Beat Pittsburg INDIANAPOLIS. June 14. Indian oils batted the offerings of two Pitts burg pitchers for eighteen hits. Mosely held the visitors runles until the sev enth. Score R. H. E. Pittsburg 4 11 1 Indianapolis 11 IS 1 Batteries Barger, Adams and Berry Kerr; Moseley and Raridan, Warren. o .5. COAST LEAGUE Couldn't Finish DETROIT, June 14. After starting a batting rally in the eighth by knock ing out a double, Caldwell went to pieces and "Detroit got three runs off him in it.T half of the same frame. Score ' R. H. E. New York 1 6 1 Detroit 3 5 2 Batteries Caldwell and Sweeney, Gossett; Hall, Dubuc and Stanage. Abe Shuts Out Nats CLEVELAND, June 14. Abe Bow man, a recruit pitcher, shut out Wash ington with Walter Johnson in the box. This is the first victory for Cleveland against Washington in twelve games. It is Johnson's seventh defeat this year. Score R. H. E. Cleveland 4 6 1 Washington ... 0 6 3 Batteries Bowman and O'Neill; Johnson and Ainsmith. Hammer Browns Hard ST. LOUIS, June 14. Leonard had St. Louis at his mercy while his team' mates ponded the St. Louis pitchers hard. Walker's homer brought in the locals' only tally. Score ' R. H. E. Boston 10 13 0 St. Louis 1 3 4 BaseballGoods PINNEY & ROBINSON 17 South Center AT Venice Morning game R. H. Sacramento 1 5 Venice 0 2 Batteries Stroud and Rohrer; Flc- harty, Henley and Elliott. Afternoon game R. H. E. Sacramento 0 6 1 Venice .6 11 J Batteries Klawitter, Colwell and Rohrer; Hitt, Bliss and Elliott. form, so that it can be said that von have published some scientific article. , "(2) In a certain quarter you will pay $10.0011, and $375 as commission." Liebknecht followed this article up with two other letters of Ludwig's, one dealing with the obtaining of the title of professor, the other that of court dentist. The former, Ludwig wrote, involves meeting "high financial de mands." The latter would cost from $2,000 to $2,500. The disclosures, painful enough in $250,000 ; themselves to the average German, are He also Especially painful to all non-socialists. published a copy of a letter from the for not only do they come from a so general to a certain physician, ack- ! cialist, but Dr. Ludwig is vice president nowledging the receipt of a large sum I of the Imperial Association for Coin- of money, "to be repaid in case you do ! bating Socialism. The socialists nat- not receive the title of professor within . urally display no very lively sorrow- one year. In a further article, Lieb- I about the unmasking of one of their knecht declared flatly that von Lin-I chief enemies. ilenau had for years dealt in orders Liebknecht also charges that in 191? and titles. 1 persons hungering for the title of nro- The non-socialist press found it im- ! fesscr were taken to the roval palace possible to deny the probative force of and received by a trusted financial of Liebkneeht's documents, but declared j ficia of the empress, through whom that the case was "a solitary, sad in-jail dealings took place. This official, stance." Thereupon Liebknecht Dub- i he says, is no longer in service. lished a facsimile of a letter from a I Liebknecht also publishes .what he certain Dr. Ludwig to an unnamed physician, dealing with the obtaining of the title of professor for the latter. In this letter, written more than two years ago, Ludwig declared that the calls "the title and orders tariff." It puts the price of the Tted Eagle, fourth class, at $2,000 for academicians and $3,000 for others; commercial council lor, $12,500, provided the application matter was difficult and expensive, the i goes through the regular channels, $15.- 000 if the matter is expedited; $3,750 for appointment as "purveyor to the emperor," and $75,000 to $100,000 for elevation to the nobility in Prussia. In Coburg, he says, the price is only $62, 500. Liebknecht does not support this list with any evidence, and it is prob ably fantastic. cusi neing nigner lor toreigners than for Germans, higher for Jews than for Gentiles." The following conditions, he said, must be observed: "(1) You must, in order to observe te proprieties, submit a printed treat ise. This need not be exhaustive, it is only a matter of form. For example, At San Francisco First game R. H. E. Los Angeles 1 3 4 San Francisco 3 7 3 Batteries Etimke and Boles; Stan dridge and Clarke. Second game R. H. E. Los Angeles 0 3 1 San Francisco 3 9 1 Batteries Chech and Meek; Fanning and Sepulveda. E. At Oakland First game R. H. Portland 6 11 2 Otkland 3 8 2 Batteries Krause and Yantz; Abies, Killilay and Mitze. Second game R. H. E. Partland 3 10 2 Oakland - 2 7 - 1 Batteries Higginbotham and Brene gan; Proules and Alexander. o Maine's four representatives in Con gress are to have no opposition for re nomination in the general primaries to be held next month. The Progressive party in Oklahoma has decided to put a full state ticket in the field this fall, headed by John P. Hickam as candidate for governor. Mil! eft-! mm 9 lf' Keep Cool By With Electric Wire Fans Carload prices put Electric Fans within the reach of everyone IT COSTS HALF A CENT PER HOUR TO RUN A 12-INCH FAN Prices $13,00 and up Easy Terms if Desired PACIFIC GAS & ELECTRIC CO.