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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 21, 3915
THEIR SCHEDULE SOLONS WALK AWAY WITH FIRST GAME; Trojans Will Have Lon( and Husky Football Lav out Next FallCrowded - Schedule Will Include Came With Arizona BASEBALL BOOKKEEPING -cWW- SECOND GOES II INNINGS: STANDING OF THE CLUBS Rio Grande Association PAGE TWO 1 U.S.C. ANNOUNCE . i SPORTING NEWiS H3 MACKS WIN 1 . v FIRST GAME PHOENIX AR R. II. I'O. A. K. Dowling. 2b ti 1 1 2 2 0 McArdle, as 6 2 2 1 C 0 Xutt. rf R 2 2 0 0O Demagrjio, cf 5 1 2 5 0 0 McGIlvray. lb f. 3 10 0 0 Lynn, c 4 1 3 7 0 0 Stewart. If 5 1 2 0 0 0 Hwier, 3b 5 0 0 1 0 0 Hall, p 3 U 3 1 1 0 Totals 44 11 29 27 9 0 EL PASO A b. n. H. r. A. K Mathes. lb 4 0 ii 13 II 2 Perrine. 2 b 4 ii 1 1 4 u Bauer, cf 4 1 O 3 1 1 Duddy. 3li .4 II 1 0 1 0 Thompson, rf.-lf. ... 4 0 1 3 0 0 Pendleton, ss 4 0 1 3 5 2 Pfleiger. If 3 0 0 0 0 n McGlynn. p 0 n 0 1 II Oj Knight, p 3 0 O 0 1 0 j i Totals 33 1 5 27 14 5 ! Score by innings: PHOENIX Huns ('04 Hits 12.-. 100 11 212 11 123 EL PASO jinn imiii iii'm'i Hits 00 10' p, 2n , SUMMARY Innings pitched by McGlynn. 2 1-3. by Knijrht G 1-3. Runs off McGlynn 5. off KniKht 6. Hits off McGlynn Fix. off Knieht 13. Two base hits hknignt is. i wo oase nus i . Duddv. MoGilvrav. McArdle, I "n,l's walkmg around with a brok hree base hits-McGil vray. I " toe and Catcher Byrd Lynn of Perrine, I.vmi. Three Hall. Stolen bases Stewart 2. Sac rifice hits Hall, Lynn. Struck out Hv Hall 7. by Knight 2. Bases on balls Off Hall 1. off Knight none. Batters hit by Hall 1. by Knight 1. Double, plays Bauer to Pendleton. Time 2:oo. Umpires Quigley and K:ne. SLA6LE HOLDS DUKE HITTERS SAFE WHILE TUCSON HITS IRION Pueblos Get Jump With Four Runs the First Inning, and Walter Keeps Albuquerque in Leash Rest of Game (Special to The Republican) ALBUQUERQUE. June 20. Tucson got the Jump on Albuquerque today in the first Inning, scoring four runs on four hits and a walk. Slagle's effective twirling kept the j Pueblos in the ead from then on. Irion was hit competently in several innings. but tight support kept the score down, j Slagle let the locals down with six I Gigarrists Wallop Ball And Beat Combine 14-8 Josh Came Raises Thirty Dollars for Phoenix Sen ators Billv House Was Hit of Funniest Ball Came Kver Produced In a game that was unmatched in the annals of baseball for downright thrill the Cigar Clerks defeated the lit publican-Coliseum aggregation yes terday afternoon at Riverside pmk, and about thirty iron men wer-i lifted for the Phoenix team. Today, the city will be redolent with arnica and other herbs that are g ,od for chai lie-horses and things. I'ierson's triple and Holliday '7 in field 011& scored a run for 'he R. -C. team in the fourth, and broke .ip what was threatening to be a -long Fhut out. Kid Krause. who fanned thj first six men who faced him with ridiculous 'ease, was then assailed for eipht runs, while Breckinridge was (liming walks and hits.th.it cov ered the score sheet with tiny crose3 indicating runs for the Tobacconists. Fourteen, they made before the pencil broke, and after that the account was not kept with any degree of ac curacy. Here three paragraphs have been done without a reference to the -umpire. In order that Brown might not feel hurt at not getting mentioned, he herewith gets one bunch of words all about him. Of all the players on the grounds, B. House excited the most comment from the five major league scouts who. sat in their luxurious automobile near the gate. House accepted every chance that came his way, got three urassisted pu touts and fell down each time he caught the ball. After tak ing a grounder down toward first base, Billy found it too hard to get up on his feet, so once he wiggled, once he crawled and once he stretched out and covered the bag. His hitting was of that vicious Ty Cobb order that meant grief for the opposing pitcher, and every time he rame to bat, Krause worried. On the other side, Johnny Corboy proved the wizard with the willow. In three times at bat, he got a walk, a triple and a home run. Corboy also figured in the only double play of the game, catching Moffatt's fly and snipping the slender I rp t.i , TT T...... i x rouuic vvcr ii.in v jviiin; l'oor Eyesiplit Ouli'iinatcs in Assault by Catcher Lynn, for Which lie is Jailed HALL PITCHES IN BOTH THE (JAMES licats Mackmen Easilv in First, Hut Strain is Ton Croat and lie Crows Wild in Second, Reliev ing Toner in Fifth ! KIj PASO, Texas, June 10 Catcher Lynn ,,r tn'' Phoenix j teum, jailed this afternoon for j an aHcged assault on Umpire j Kane, was released tonight on his I own recognizance. ! -5 (Special to The Republican) EL PASO, June 20, In the second jjanie of a double-header which Phoe- 5 I nix and the Mackmen divided heio J today, the bad blood which has been kept boiling at Umpire Harry Kane s tendency to umpire to the home grandstand spilled in a thrilling I manner, and with the result that the the Solons is under arrest charged with assault. Phoenix has been getting much the worst of it the entire series, ar.d being far from a patient team, the visitors have suffered at least two ciefe its that were not earned be cause they lost their heads. Kane, who umpired in a very satisfactory manner at Phoenix three weeks ago, is openly accused of having strongly ! favored the home club. In the ninth I inning of the second game today he called Lnn out at a critical time on la called strike. Mad with indigna Ition. Lynn hurled his bat and struck the umpire on the foot, breaking a big toe. Lynn was taken from the park and lodged in jail and John Nutt vent in to don the mask and protector. The First Game Phoenix won the first game in hollow fashion. Hall being mightily effective against the Mackmen. while the visitors pounded McGlynn and Knight almost at will. McGlynn sur- scattered hits and was in trouble but two innings. Score R. H. K. Tucson 401 100 010 7 13 2 Albuquerque . .020 001 000 3 6 2 Batteries Slagle and Callnn; Irion and Raedel. Umpire Brashear. thread of House's base-running life on first with a snappy throw to Fink, which the attenuated Hal Chase man aged to retain in his port -sided glove. Abe Michelson is being overlooked by a lot of industrious scouts. In four times at bat. he got a double and two singles, which is pretty fair for a chap who modestly hung back when asked to play. What? The Cigarrists blew in with six tal lies in the first. Robinson started things by tapping Breck for a single to left. Stone sacrificed beautifully, Piersoi to House. Fink fanned, but with two down, Breck grew wild and walked three forcing in the initial I score. Carlson was safe on an error by Myers and Michelson cleaned the bases with a double that Rang as it progressed toward the tall uncut. Creech was safe on an error that scored Michelson and Robinson, get ting his second bat submitted to the terrific speed of Breckinridge and fanned. In the second frame. Fink was hit by a pitched ball, stole second and scored on a wild throw. Corboy tripled within the grounds in the third, Carlson fanned and Michelson singled, scoring Corboy. " Creech and Robinson fanned. Breck blanked the Tobacconists the next frame and then after fanning Krause, Corboy homered. Carlson and Micehlson singled, Creech made an infield out and Robinson's solid two-base swat sent across two scores. Stone looked 'em over for a ' pass and scored on the error on Fink's blow. Fink advanced and scored on Ruddrow's hit ( House's single in the fifth Scored Varely. after the latter had singled and advanced on an error. I To the many friends of the game. I who loaned things or donated their Fervices, the everlasting gratitude of the management is extended. While the crowd was not excessive, it af forded A. Pickett a chance to ramble around clinking a bunch of quarters amounting to about thirty beans, which will be turned over to the Sen ators when they come home. Many women were in the audience, show ing that the game held a lot of in terest for them. Score: R. II. F. Cigarrists 14 20 4 F.ep.-Coliseum 8 10 6 D "1 Batteries Krause and Ruddrow Ereckenridge and Variey U m pire Bro w n . SECOND GAME PHOENIX j AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Howling. 2b. 6 1 3 3 3 1 McArdle, ss B 0 2 3 C 0 Nutt, c-rf 6 2 1 1 1 0 Deningglo, cf C 2 4 2 0 0 McGilvray. lb 5 1 1 10 1 0 Lynn, c S 1 2 ! 1 0 Stewart, If G 0 2 1 0 0 Hcnter. 3b 5 0 0 2 0 0 Hall, 1 3 0 1 0 0 0 Toner, p 2 0 0 0 1 1 Soanlon, rf. 2 0 0 0 0 0 Totals f.l 7 16 3113 2 EL PASO AB. R. H. I'O. A. K. Mathes. lb 5 2 1 13 0 1 Perrine. 2b 5 1 1 2 2 1 Bauer, cf 6 1 4 4 0 0 Duddy, 3b 7 1 1 2 1..1 Bliss, c 6 1 2 T 1 0 Thompson, lf-rf 5 0 2 0 0 0 Pendleton, ss C 0 2 4 2 1 Pfleiger. If o o 0 1 1 o Kallio. p 1 0 1 o 3 o Knight, rf 2 1 1 1 0 0 Beer, p.' 3 1 1 1 2 0 Totals 4C 8 16 33 12 4 One out when winning run was scored. Score by innings PHOENIX Runs noo 241 000 00 7 Hits Ill 341 Oil 1216 EL PASO Runs mo 004 nil 01 8 Hits 121 i'21 521 1216 SUMMARY Innings pitched By Kallio 4. by Beer 7. by Tomer 4, by Hall 7: runs made off Kallio 2. off Beer 5. off Toner 4. off Hall 4; hits off Kallio 6. off Beer 10. off Toner 8, off Hall 8; two base hitx Thompson. Bauer. Beer. Howling 2; three base hits Pendleton, Mathes, Howling; stolen bases Nutt. Pliss. Pendleton: struck out by Kal lio 1, by Beer 5. by Hall 4. by Toner 4; bases on balls off Beer 1. off Hall 5. off Toner 4; doub le plays Mathes to Pendleton; wild pitch by Toner 1: passed ball by Lynn 1: time 2:40; umpires Kane and Quickley. vived not quite three innings, during which time the Senators piled up five runs on six hits. Knight, who pitched the majority of the game, was also liberally peppered with I ingles. thirteen. being assessel against him, together With six runs. Phoenix certainly had its eye on the ball, for in idling up 19 wallops, the Arizonians clicked the ball for three doubles by McGilivray, McArdle and Lynn and two triples by McGilivray and Hall. Kl Paso got but five hits anil one run. meanwhile aviating to the extent of five errors back of McGlynn and Knight. The Second One 11 Frames The second game went eleven In nings, and as this counted at the play-off of the 12-inning tie of Fri day, it actually took 23 frames to decide the contest. Up to the sixth inning. Phoenix had a good lead. Then Hall blew up and issued passes galore. He had been sent in for Toner to start the fifth inning, and the strain was too much for him. Four passes and a two-bagger promi ted four runs, making the score 7 to 4. Two other runs, one In the eighth and one in the ninth, tied up the score and then the game went into extra frames with the harrowing result Just narrated. In the last of the eleventh, with one down, Duddy singled and ad vanced on Bliss' walk. Thompson then singled, and the contest was ever when Duddy sprinted across the plate. This gives Kl Paso the series. 4 to 2 with one game tied. The Senators leave tomorrow for Tucson, the Mackmen also departing to clash with Albuquerque next week. o The progress of golf in America riv als that of baseball. It is getting to be the game of the elders, supplanting the more strenuous national pastime. o Rarne'y Oldfield was the heaviest Winner in the coast auto races. He will make this diving contest, me pocketed $7,000 in cash, besides most interesting and closely con trophies, tested ever held here. . Qut of seven games played at El Paso last week the Senators won two. lost fojr and tied one to twelve innings. This gives the Mackmen exactly the same advantage over the Phoenicians for the series that the Dukes had the week before. Hester, In a letter to the sporting editor ligures on a better week t Tucson beginning Tuesday. While the Macks were taking the long end of the eeries from Phoenix, Tucson and Albuquerque were bat tling at the Duke city, with the re sult that the New Mexicans tri umphed In the series, four games to two. They were passing it back and forth in the Federal League again yesterday. Newark and Pittsburg each blanked the other in a double header. If Detroit gets shut out about once more, everybody will begin Club Won Lost Pet. Kl Paso 15 10 .600 Albuquerque 14 11 .500 PHOENIX . 11. ..14. ...440 Tucson 10 15 .400 National League Club Won Lost Pet. Chicago 30 21 .588 St. Louis 32 2C .552 Philadelphia 28 23 .T.49 Pittsburg 25 25 .500 Boston 24 28 .462 Brooklyn 24 29 .453 New York 21 26 .447 Cincinnati 21 27 .438 American League Won Lost 37 20 Club Chicago Boston . Detroit . Pet. ".649 .609 .5S6 .529 .500 .396 .370 .358 28 34 18 24 24 24 32 34 34 New York 27 Washington 24 Cleveland 21 St. Louis 20 Philadelphia 19 Federal League Club Won Ixst Kansas City 35 23 Pet. .60S .596 .544 .537 . 500 . 500 .377 . 350 Pet. .562 .527 .518 .4S1 .471 .441 St. Iiuis 31 Chicago .. 31 21 26 Pittsburg 29 Brooklyn 28 .Newark 28 ! Baltimore 20 28 28 33 39 Buffalo 21 Club- Won Lost Coast League San Francisco .41 Salt Lake .. Los Angeles Oakland .. Portland . . Venice .. .. . . . 39 , . .43 . . .39 . . .33 . . .34 40 42 37 43 WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY Rio Grande Asociation No games scheduled. National League Philadelphia at Pittsburg. American League New York at Philadelphia Boston at Washington. Federal League Chicago at Baltimore PiWshurg at Newark St. Louis at Brooklyn Kansas City at Buffalo. Coast League No game scheduled. I GAMES OF WEEK JUNE 22-27 Rio Grande Association PHOENIX AT TUCSON Kl Paso at Albuquerque. Coast League Oakland at Salt Lake Portland at San Francisco Venice at Los Angeles. DIVERS CUT WATER JUST LIKE KNIVES Splash! But there wasn't any splash when the diving stunts took place at Riverside yesterday after noon. Bill Kendall, of the Olympic club of San Francisco, and Corpstein, King and Pinney cut the water like knives in a splendid exhibition from the high tower. "Bill" Corpstein, the 'local cham pion, is acknowledged to be one of the best divers on the pacific slope. His dives from the 50 foot platform are wonders of grace and agility and lend a thrill to the aqiatic exhibi tion that takes place in the big pool each Sunday. All four of these divers are displaying splendid form just now and practicing hard for the contest which is to be held at the pool on July 3. 4 and 5 It is ex pected that two or three out-of-town entries, notably one from Tucson, thinking that a certain T. Cobb has met up with another butcher boy. Phoenix played errorless ball and got 19 hits behind Herb Hall yes terday, and the local twirler did his part by separating El Paso's five measly bingles In good triumphant fashion. Say Hall is not packing around a wishbone! After licking the Mackmen 11 to one. It was a durn shame that the Solons had to lose so close as 8 to 7. It must have been a hard luck game. (Special to The Republican) LOS ANGELES, June 20. The longest football schedule in the history of the University of Southern Califor nia has bee i announced lor next year by graduate manager Warren B. Bo vard. Six intercollegiate contests are included in the list with a strong pos sibility that two more will lie addel The tentitive KChedule for the fall is as follows: Oct. 9. U. S. C. vs. Red lands on Bo vard field (at ths University of South ern California. Oct. 16. U. S. C. vs Throop College of Technology on Bouvard field. Oct. 23. IT. S. C. vs. Los Angeles AthUtic Club on Bouvard field. Oct. 30. Open date. Nov. 13. U. s. C. vs. Pomona at Washington park, Los Angeles. Nov. 20. U. S. C. vs. the University of Utah at Salt Lake City. Thanksgiving Day U. S. C. vs the University of California at Washington park, Los Angeles. Dec. 4. U. S. C. vs. Whittler College at Washington park, Ios Angeles. A game with the Colorado School jjf Mines may be substituted for the garn with the University of California on Thanksgiving day. The University of Arizona will probably play a game with the U. S. '. at a date not yet an nounced. The University of Washing ton will also be included in the sched ule at a time not yet fixed. Both of the last two games will be played at Washington park. Thi park has the advantage of being only a few minutes' ride from the heart of Ijis Angeles and possesses a set of bleachers capable of accommodating a very large crowO. One of the most Important of recent announcements from U. S. C. is one lo the effect that Ralph Glaze, a former star athlete of Dartmouth College has consented to remain with the univers ity for another year in the capacity of held coach. Glaze haw made himself thoroughly liked by students and fac ulty, and there is every indication that under his coaching a championship American football team will be devel oped in tiie fall. For the first time In history the U. S. C. will invade the state of Utah next year to play the University of Utah at Salt L'lke City. It is hoped that this gome will serve as the first of a series of athletic contests between the oppos ing universities. The University ,,f Southern Califor nia in common with numerous other in stitutions has decided that freshmen are eligible to compete in intercolleg iate contests, and its athletic season will be conducted under that arrange ment next year. Fred W. Teschke, a popular student and four year athlete of the university han been elected ath letic manager, and is taking hold of his new office vigorously. Teschke resist ers from Redondo Beach. California. o National League CARDS IN SECOND PLACE ST. LOUIS, June 20. The locals won their fourth straight and moved Into second place. Crutcher was re lieved in tiie fifth after yielding seven hits, including three triples and a double which combined with the visitors' two errors netted six rurf.. Tyler allowed no hits. Score R. H. E. Boston 2 7 2 St. Louis 8 . 8- 2 Batteries: Crittcher. Tyler and Gowdy; Meadows and Snyder. REDS BEAT PHILS CINCINNATI, June 20. Only twenty-four men faced Dale In the first eight innings, but he weakened in the ninth and was forced to give way to Benton who stopped the vis itors' batting streak. Score R. II. E. Philadelphia 1 5 0 Cincinnati 1 2 6. 0 Batteries: Demaree and William, Killifer; Dale, Benton and Wingo. CUBS' CLEAN SWEEP CHICAGO. June 20. A combina tion of the airtight pitching of Pierce and three homers by the locals won a clean sweep of the series. Schulte and Saier made homers in the first and Phelan in the fourth. Score R. H. E. Brooklyn 1 5 1 Chicago 6 S 0 Batteries: Aitchison and Miller; Pierce and Bresnahan. IWMKWIWHIWWWVMWIIWA American League WALKERS WIN FOR BROWNS DETROIT, June 20. Weilman was slightly better than Dauss in a pitchers' duel. C. Walker's single and E. Walker's double scored the only tally. Dauss struck out eight. Score R. H. E. St. Louis 1 7 0 Detroit 0 - 4 1 Batteries: Weilman and Agnew; Dauss and Stanage, McKee. WHITE SOX WIN TWO CLEVELAND, June 20.-The locals failed to bunch hits in the first game. Morton pitched well in the second but poor work .if the out fielders which converted singles in extra base hits allowed the" Visitors to score two in the third. The next run was a result of a' triple steal, Weaver scoring. Score' R. in.B- Chicago . 7 14 1 Cleveland . ; . . . . . . 1 11 "2 Batteries: Benz " and Schalk; Ring out the Old, Ring in 'the ISTew! A man gives the world a new pleasure, just a little dif ferentand he's Famous. Once in years some new cigarette is only a little different and it's a sensation. NEBO ELn ed are not just a Httte dtjfl 'event They are "Utterly Differ ent ' and a generation ahead in Goodness. You'venever smoked anything like them. Reason why ? " Utterly Different7' They are the "Big Discovery" in the cigarette world. Of course you're going to try them. GUARANTEE -If after smoking Iialf the package of NEBO dzii'i you are not delighted, return balance of package to P. Lorillard Co., New York Estab lished 1700) and receive your r.iOucgbo.ck. m cigarettes ids$$mam BASEBALL LABELLED BRUTAL DANGEROUS AND ' SILLY ALL AT ONCE ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH NEW YORK, June 20. It remained for an Australian minister of health to discover that baseball Is brutal, dangerous and also silly. During a recent game in Sydney, teams repre senting America and Australia were plaving at a patriotic carnival. Ac cording to the report of a Sydney daily: "In America's second inning a play er deflected a fast ball straight for the densest portion of the crowd, and a scream was heard. The ambu lance men rushed to the spot and found that a woman had been struck on the head by the ball, but was not seriously injured. Without waiting to see if any damage had been done the players procurd another ball and con tinued the game as if nothing had happened. A few moments later this later this ball was also deflected to the upper story of the pavilion, strik ing a man on the shoulders. Mr. Flowers, the minister of health, who was present, rushed out on the ground, and called out: 'Stop this silly game.' The players promptly obeyed his orders, and play ceased." SECRET PRACTICE TO BE LIMITED IN FALL associated press dispatch NFTvV YORK. June 20. The new- rule adopted by the conference col leges of the middle west limiting the secret football practice sessions to two each week will spoil many a good Counibe, Jones, Walker and O'Neill. Second game R H E Chicago 3 7 0 Cleveland 0 5 0 Batteries: Scott and Schalk; Mor ton, Harstad and Egan. o FEDERAL LEAGUE Pittsburg, 2; Newark, 0. Second game: . Newark, 3; Pitts burg, 0. COAST LEAGUE San Francisco, 4; Los Angeles. 0. Second game: Los Angeles, 5; San Francisco 4. (11 innings.) Oakland, C; Portland, 5. Second game: Oakland, 9; Port land. 1. ' Salt Lake, 10; Venice, 3. yarn during the coming season. Se cret practice has always been a fer-, tile field for gridiron gossip. Few of the wierd and amazing plays so fully described and credited to various (eastern and western elevens have even been seen in actual contests, but I they made most Interesting reading, j A prominent coach was interviewed last fall regarding a certain play said I to have been perfected by. his eleven I in secret practice. He listened care j fully to a description of the gridiron I maneuvers as outlined by alleged ob servers who neglected to state how j they became so familiar with the play 'if it was practiced exclusively behind closed gates. "Yes. that would be a winner." he remarked after it had been explained in detail, "if we could use our second and third teams to hold our oppon ents while we were pulling it off.'" , o BOBBY WALLACE IS ON START DF NEW CAREER ASSOCIATEU PRECS DISPATCH NEW YORK, June 20. The shift whereby Bobby Wallace, for thirteen years a member of the St. Louis Amer icans, cast aside his player's uniform in favor of an umpire's Mue regalia marks the passing of another of the famous veterans of the national game. Two other contemporaries in Honus Wagner and Napoleon Lajoie still cling to the diamond conflict but their rec ords show no greater adherence or loy alty to baseball than the one to which Wallace has written: "Finis". After twenty-one years of profes sional baseball, twenty of which were passed in the big leagues, he now holds an indicator in the American League and if he umpires as well as he played the game the Johnson circuit will be a distinct gainer by the transformation from player to arbiter. Born in 1874 Wallace played his first game as a professional with the Clarion club of Pennsylvania in 1894. The following season he joined the Cleveland National league club playing there from 1895 to 1898. In 1897 he was shifted from the pitcher's mound to third base where he immediately made a hit. With the transfer of the Cleveland club to St. Louis Wallace played with the new organization from 1899 to '1901. When the American League invaded St. Louis he jumped to the club of the latter league playing continuously with the Browns from 1902 to 1915. During his twenty years of big league baseball Wallace appeared in 2.324 games, fioing to bat 8,587 times for a grand average of .256. In this period he made 2.282 hits, 1,046 funs and stole 206 bases. His highest bat ting average was made in 1901 when he was a- member of the St. Louis Car dinals he hit for .322 in 135 games. His average for 1914 wad .219 for 26 games being five more points than 1913 and three more than his average in 1893 when he made his big league debut.