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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 07, 1913, Image 10

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10
TIGERS CLAW THE OAKS IN A FAST FINISH
DAME FORTUNE'S SMILES
ARE ALL FOR HAP HOGAN
Hits, Errors and a Close Decision Play
Havoc With Unfortunate Oaks
" Happy; Hogan's 1913 "crew/dolled up in blue and labeled Venice, made Its |
debut before a local crowd yesterday, and 'it; came stocked.: with- a valuable .
asset—namely, luck. The Hogahites --'were['fortunate in get ting the. breaks which j
resulted in the defeat of the Oaks in a game that was worth witnessing. It '
took the boys from the pleasure town of Venice an extra* round to accomplish
their task, but they did the job with speed. and dispatch In the extra round. The
conclusion was 3to 2 against the transbayites. Slats Raleigh, whose.stockings
hang baggy on account, of his thin shins, occupied theimportant position* of
Rm was against the and.he.was kissed by the Goddess;of
ggy on account of his thin shins, occupied the important position of
an in yesterday's conflict, find he was kissed by the Goddess of Fortune
before he took his place on the elevation. Inning after inning the Oaks threat
. - . -y- ■-.--: '----.'■ ..... •.,'■'■- 777- - ". r- ■■: ■■.'■:■■
ened to send the thin lad to the bench, but lie weathered the storm, and:with a
little good luck and a little assistance from his 7teammates7 and; a favorable
decision by Umpire Newhouse-he man
aged-to get by
It was a snappy exhibition, and so
different" from the brand of ball that
was dished up last week that the fans
welcomed the change. The Hoganites
jumped into an early, lead and retained,
it for four rounds, when the Oaks tied
It up and assumed the lead in the
seventh, which was maintained until
the. ninth, when ' the southerners tied
it up. ,Then the flashy attired men from
Venice kicked through with a couple
of * whacks in 7 the ninth:, and put the
game in a safe deposit vault.
PARKIN GETS BAD START
Opposed to Raleigh was -the rustic
Individual. Cy Parkin, late of the hay
fields. Cy has been rather a conspicu
ous Individual this season, not on the
mound, but from the side lines, where
he has been hurling his parting shots
to the opposition.
Apparently Manager Mitze thought
it was time for Cy to earn his salary,
and he delegated him to do some real
physical exercise. Mr. Parkin was-not
visited by the same Goddess which paid
her attentions to Raleigh, or he might
today be bragging of a perfect record
of two straight wins.
Parkin had a bad starter. He did
not have his roundhouse, curve: work
ing right when he went on the hill and
he got himself into an awful mess be
fore the game had hardly been .under
way. The bases were crammed with
one down, but, he pulled himself-out
of the hole by allowing but one tally.
Carlisle opened up the game with a
safe, rap to the right garden and Me
loan, a new individual from the big
brush, made his debut.: He showed
that his eyesight was perfect by allow
ing four wide ones to pass -him by.
Bayless hoisted one which fell into the
outfield i net. Then Brashear partook
of Parkin's generosity by two stepping
to the initial sack on four balls.
looked mighty bad for Cy, but he
showed courage and he 7 might have
slid hy without any damage had per
fect support been accorded him. 7 Pat
terson, who was up, slammed one down
to Leard and he chucked Brashear out
at second. .In the meantime Carlisle
scored. Cook tossed to .Ness,"-:but the
throw was too high for a double.
Meloan tried to score on the play,
but the throw from| Ness to Rohrer
nipped the Venice man at.the; plate. ;*
• The Oaks-.kept*, threatening all the
time. Southpaw Raleigh- was in ■
number of tight holes, but luck seemed
to breaks his .way. It was not until the
fourth-frame that the Oaks j. were able
to score on him, but that was: only for
a single tally, when a little break their
way might have given* them several
runs. yi'S'' -■ y.- * .' • "!■ .- v
OAKS TAKE TIIE LEAD ,
In the fourth frame-Ness! singled to
left and took second on. Carlisle's er
ror. ;Rohrer .was. safe on a 7 dinky in
field! lilt, .Ness going to third on the
play..- took drove a liner;toward short,
which Hosp dived/in the air after-rind
eorraled it, doubling Rohrer at first.
Parkin followed with a single, scoring
Ness. Schirm singled. but Leard
struck out, retiring the side.
Two hits netted the Oaks a run in
the seventh.; which ga,*Te them a run.
Zacher singled. Christian was sent in
to run for Zacher. Christian .was forced
at second by Coy. Hetling was safe on
Brashear's error. On Ness" infield out,
Coy went to third7and;Hetling to sec
ond:. A dinky'hit to third by Cook! al
lowed Coy to score. 7
Parkin; pitched excellent ball all the
way through, but the horseshoe which
lie is supposed to have must have de
serted him. In the ninth he started off
nicely by getting Patterson. yy Hosp
singled to center. Hallinan hit:to! third,
but Hetling made a bad peg |to second
to get Hosp, the ball going into right
field and Hosp to third. Toreneman, who
had relieved Kreitz behind the bat on
account of the; lattcr's injury, hit to
Short, Hallinan being forced at second,
and, Leard hurled to first to.get Tonne
mari." It was a very close play, but Um
pire Newhouse ' ruled that Tonneman
was safe, and, in the meantime Hosp
liad -cored. -\ yy' SS.X;.■';"';.-'
After two were down In the tenth,
Mcloan.beat out"an Infield hit. and Bay
less was.given a walk. Then*Brashear
kicked through with a beautiful drive
to left, scoring 7Me loan. Score: 7- y:;
. - ■ VENICE
-■' . AB. P. BH. PO. A. E.
Carlisle. 1. f............. .* 1 *■72; ft ft 1
Meloan. c. t.....:.... 2- 1 I f> ft *: ft
Bar less r. f 4 0 ft 2 fl ft
Br.i*h°sr, 2b. ..... ..40 ,1 21 ?
Patterson, lb. .......... 5 ft • ■ 1 8
H05p.'.»«... ;-...i.......7... 4 1 1 4 r» ft
Hallinan. 3by V...;.. 4 ft ■_• ft 2ft
Kreitz. c.t ...... ...20 '* 2,0- ft
. Raleigh, p. .......2 '" <* , ;2: 2 ft
Tmtnemsa. c. 77,.....'.. . 1- ft ft r 1 ft ]
Elliot, c.. 77. ....7.7.....: ft o*o * 4 ft ft]
Total 31 - I 7 .".ft 12 i
'/.'< , OAKLAND - - ' ySy
.' AB. K. P.H. PO. KXVX. |
Siehirm. L f..... 4 0,1 1 00
T.eard. .2b. ................ 5 7<> <>, _ ". ft I
7.a<*lirr. c. f..............4 ft 2 1 0 " ft,
Coy, iv f ...4 1 •■'-I* '_' Oft
H.-Miog. Sb. .......oft 1 1 21
Ness, -1b.V.'...'. "7iH-. 1 2 ; 11 v.. ft
Cook. ?<- '...777. ..7.. 4 ft : 2 8 2,"'0
Rohrer. c7'.7.7.7.......7. 4 - ft 1 4 ft ft
Parkin, p. 3 ft _ 1 5 ft
Beck.. -c. t.7......::. .*..* 1 -y ;'o -0 . 1 ft <'
Total .S. '..,.'.'. '. 3D .! 2 '.. 12 " :*.i» IS a- 3
7 AM) HITS BY 1 VMM'S
\ mice , .St. ... l ft ft, ft '" •' *0 *. ft ft l i—. a
-JJasehits ....1 ft 8 0 2,0 l.ft'l 2— 7
Oakland ~;...0.0 ft 10 ft I ft ft o^-2
Bftsebita :i..y.l- 2 14 7 17l 2 0 >;0* ft-12
|BiyBBM|^^^77;!Ji;.MMARY : ■'
Two base bit —Zacher. '■ Sacrifice hits—Cook.
Mcloan, Kaleigh.'Kieltz. . Stolen Carlisle,
Hetling. First- base- on '-. called -ball* - -off Ual
*«*l**:h ; S. off Parkin 5.y Struck tout—By Ua'.-ie'.i
' ••.-. by Parkin I. Double. plays-—Leard .to Cook to I
\-fMH .', to . Uolircr: H<>«;> .; to '■-- Patterson.l Time -; of |
: ifaLue— 2 hoars and 5 minutes. v Umpires—Held ;
• and Newi-.otisc. '' ■-..".
CENTRAL LEAGUE
Fort Wayne 1.2. Kvansville 0. ■■_' "t
(Jrand Rapids 2," Tern Haute 1. 7 '■'*■' *:!
.Springfield <87l Dayton fi. * ' ,
■• - . .. . . ~.«
? -.;,'.**'**- THREE I LEAGUE . , y! •
-• . . ', -7—, .-■ ■ . — 7*,
'-• Bloomiogton I). Kavenpoit 7. y
Springfield T.-Qaincy "i.'7, :*--
A Dubuque 0. Danville •':. -fX ' *y _ - ,' 7
Decatur 12,* Peoria-7.. --y: ■ *.-. ' ;'-*-'',*;.
*»—' ■' "'.' ! . " —- '...... ! - — : ~—f
I COTTON STATESy LEAGUE 1 ■
'■»- -■■-— '■—. , ........ ..••:•"—: —:"■:"■■■..■»
'"Jackson-Meridian.:rain.' '-,-;** :.-* *. f.-.'-S,
-Pen«acola'*l."».*j!olumbla ".-; ,X '7 T* 7 y ; **y
' ■♦si-Hie , lj Pel ma .".'.. -*:-, "' 7 7-y7 - '.:. X y
JOE MURPHY
LOSING STREAK
ENDS FOR GIANTS
Muggsy McGraw's Men Out
slug the Reds in, a Red
l- Hot Exhibition
— XEW:YORK. May 6.—The" New Yorks
ended their losing streak today when
they beat Cincinnati in a slugging
match. S to 6. Tinker's team, however,
played a great uphill game, as they
were five runs behind in the fifth in
ning. Both| Suggs andTesreau^" who
started, were easy. Demaree- saved the
game for New York in the seventh., He
went in with the bases full and retired
the side with only one run scored on
him. " '■' -■""; . * ; r."y .--'y .
7 Snodgrass' -muff of Tinker's fly was
responsible for the two runs scored off
Demaree7;in the" eighth. 7 Shafer J : hit
safely. every ; time] up, while Merkle and
Herzog each hit .;- safely three "X times.
Tesreau7 cleaned the bases in the*fourth
with a triple. ' ■• *; ■'.',-
.Catcher, Johnny Kiinsr joined.the Cin
cinnati team here today. 7 ' l r 7 :
HERE'S A CHANCE
FOR KID KENNETH
If He Beats Flynn, Oil Fields
Hope Will Be in the
Limelight
Kid Kenneth, the big, slugger from
the oil .fields, will have ; a grand chance
to 7 blossom* out as a regular white
hope next Friday; night if .the. manages
to get away with Porky Flynn at the
Pavilion' rink. If the stories which
they tell about Kenneth are true he
must be a corning wonder. But 'the
fans of San - Francisco generally like
to be shown before they, get I behind; a
fighter and; boost him along, so it will
be- Kenneth's job 7to give : them a good
demonstration. - / y> 7|
The big fellow looks all right" and he
! works out like a man who has deter- i
mination, ambition and grit" in ': plenty. ".
[ Naturally,;" he lacks the \ experience, for j
! lie: has7been "at the game only a year.
| But if he can show the* hitting powers '
and the sameness, .then: there is a
; bright future In store for- him. . Sy.\
"-'• Kenneth stands. 5 ; feet 11 inches in ;
height and*weighs in the,neighborhood 1
of 190 pounds. He is!; fast "'on his'- feet i
, for a fellow and he uses his right |
. hand to the head to - good advantage." I
He knocked -Al Kaufman 7; out with a !
| right swing* to.the jaw. This is said !
jto. be his very, best punch; -i7\~A
'The record .of the , man from 7 Taft I
would- ; indicate that he - is a regular j
: knocker * out. ". Most- "of -his victories !
j have been won r within ten rounds. 'lie j
iis not much of a boxer nor a ring gen- j
eral, for 7he ..relies mostly 7 upon his j
! great strength" and his ability to catch
| the other fellow coming in! SyX
Flynn7;looks to be the very man to'
try the youngster out. The Bostonian j
has been at the„ game t for 1 many, years
and.-: lie knows each t. and every angle
of• • it. ■He is clever and shifty - and
as full- of tricks as Jack Twin Sul
livan. The 7 Bostonian has fought
all the best of them with the exception
of McCarty and 7 Gunboat Smith, and
his record is a very : creditable .one.l .7
Next in line "is another product of
the oil} fields,--Vic Hansen, the middle
weight. ;7 They have him matched to go
against Jimmy -Howard,;! the clever boy
from Chicago. Hansen used to j fight
around here-a couple of years ago arid
they rated "him as a very ,S live 7 per
former. *",;_ In ; Howard ahe • meets a man
who knows the game;thoroughly and
who is always willing to . take a
chance. „7 " , -,SX • -; ! y „ ■
Two of the cleverest feather weights
on the Pacific coast are carded in : the
other special : mill. They! are Jimmy
Fox and Jimmy .Carroll, •>both of this
city. 7.Each boy ; has been in ; the lime
light around here and across the r bay
for several;-years. Carroll has been
laying off during the last.few.' months,
while ; Fox-has. been fighting at his
best; and the latter {therefore; ought to :
lihvr a; slight edge on his shifty oppo
nent." - ' ~r7 *
,' «. i*e Miller, who is looked upon as
the -"h bantam 7 champion of , the four
round game; meets * Frankie Dolari,*"* the
former Olympic club .115; pounder. Both
boys y have perfect 7;records ?: and 7' the
winner will be regarded as the king
of his class. SS, .';'■-, a'XASXS. , 'XxS.-"l
A; The other battles will; be as. fol
lows: Percy Cove vs. Freddie* Couture,
feather-weights; Dick* Kendall vs.
Freddie Hammen, feather;weights;^"Joe 1
Merrick .vs.,! Tom Nickola, welter
weights;;Kid■Bertelson.vs. Mickey' Ho
gan, bantams; 'Bubbles-"! Robinson - * vs.*
George Engle, lightweights. ' y V
Studies Call Halt to Rugby
Workouts
STANFORD UNIVERSITY; May 6.—
Spring Rugby practice, which has been
carried on three times a week for the
last!two months, 7; has:;* stopped on ac
count- of the 'final' examinations!*; 7 This
year's training ;has been a ; great serv
ice in developing new men for!; next
tail. - On ly!;! seven j; of the 7 1912 f 7 varsity
men * win! don" their togs in- Sept ember.*
Coaches 7 Brow and r- Presley will -|have
to rely on the; strong squad of substi
tutes who were out 1 last yea rand an
Influx {of 7 star freshmen in order to
turn out a*' winnlng combination. Xy
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1913.
PACIFIC COAST leagl'k- P.TCKUP-
Standing of Clubs .
in the Coast League
X s- 1 ■- -y---7y/-* •'■*"• „ 5 l&>-***'Jfr>*Fii
W. i.. ret.
Low Angeles '.. 21 11 «."»« ,
Venire :.. ...... 77* 18 1« , BM
Oakland 77 777777 IS 7; 17 4«J>
San*7 Francisco.... 16 :*.'•' 13> ' l 457;
Portland .... 13 10 44S
Sacramento ......13. J 7 4'7t7,
, HKSl'l-TS OF GAMES
">'* Venice; 3. Oakland 2.
I.o* Anjjcle* yAyA. San * Fran
*cisco la 5 7y'.. ' : 7" yyX X'y-A- y.y-y
Portland 5. Sacramento 1. :*:
(JAMES TODAY „
'yy. Oakland-Venice at San Fran
clmo.-. ' ".-*'.."**. *"
•'* San Franclwco at J.«w» ; Angeles.
7 Portland at Sacramento. ,*7
JAMES TOO FAST
FOR SACRAMENTO
Big Beaver Heaver Keeps
His Hits Well Scattered
and Romps In Handily
SACRAMENTO, May 6.—8i1l .James
of Portland - kept Sacramento's hits
well -scattered today and 7 was always
effective in the. pinches. Prince Al
berts of the ;Wolves on the 7other.-hand;
was .inclined jto be liberal with passes
and* three of 7the -bases"on-balls?which
he Issued developed * into" runs when'
followed by timely. hits. Only two of
the locals went beyond second base;,
and scored the run wlilch'saved j
a shutout 7 when 77 James 7 lost control;
of an underhand -delivery and the ball
rolled to X the grandstand across ; the
third base; line:-; .Score:7 X- X . •>.-".;
! Prtlnd.". -AR R H P;AjSscto7, ARRH.PA
Chdbrn, If. s*o-0 3 0 Shinn,*rf.. . 4 -;0: 12 1*
■ Doane,* rf. 4 10 2 Of Young. »".. 4-: 0 i o*2; 5
Knrw. p«.*. 4* I 2 '-*' 1 7 r.|M'>ran. rf. ."•:4 71 7 2 1- 2
1 IMftrs. 2*l. 2 10 3: fi Tennant.lb. 4 0, 1 It 0
Krwejter,ef "' 1 1 1 -0 Knwrthy.l'b 4 0 10 4
M'Cmck.SbU 0 2-070 (V Rrke,3h.. 4 00:3:2
Derrick.lb. 3712 11 0 Lewis. If .. 4 0 0 10
Flatter. ... 4,0 l 8 0 Rites, c... 2 0141
James, p.. 40 1 031 Albert*."-p."."-3 0 0 Vm&
_ _ __ __ —(Van Riirea. 1 ' 0;-OjOfO
T0ta1.... 5 92714 ! Swain.;... 10 0 0 0
■ ■ j T0ta1..7.35 1 C 27 20
I Van Huron* for Rills'ln, the ninth.
Swain butted for f Alberta Lin the ninth. y
RUNS AND HITS RY INNINGS
I Portland ..........2 o v o*'l 1 0 0 ;0; 07-5
! • "Raspbitß .... .7771 0 1 2 1.2 0 I - 0 —!»
: Sacramento ... 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 .0 70—1
■ .Rasehits: ........ 10 0 1 17 111 o—6
! - SUMMARY
—tbntgfr*. Knr"«, 7Young. Stolen bases —
Doane. Kores. McCormlek," Derrick,"* James." ".Two
I»nse- hits—Moran;-. Rites.".* Kenworthy. Perrick,
Fisher. "McCormlek. Struck out—By Alberts.3.;
by James'C.-a*First base on;called balls—Off*Al
berts .V ol James 1. * Wild .fames.? i Hit
by.pitched* ball —Bliss. Double; play—Moran ,to .
Young. ;-, Time .of game—2 ;"_' hours. * . Umpires—
Phyle and 'Finney. "■ .'., - V ■"■','.'
NATIONAL LEAGUE
UP LOSES BERTH
Indicator Man Owens Is Re
-■.:-.-• yy'- ■'■' ~ . .;-';v.- ; . ,".,'-■'-'- ■'.yi.yy -< ■
. leased Because He Visited
Gambling Resort
NEW YORK. May 6. —President
Lynch of the National league 7;7an
nounced-tonight that he had "dismissed
Umpire ,*, ('. B. : : Owens or violation of
the rules of ;deportment. y j7"The viola
tion alleged' consisted" in ? entering a
gambling resort. 7in making the"; an
nouncement. President Lynch * said: *
!: "Umpires In the National league by
their deportment :on and .*; oft J the i-ball
field.Tare 'supposed to 7 add ;dignity to
their,; positions as '.representatives ;!• of
the ! league. They are backed up by
the'president in the discharge, of their
duties, and in order! to gain and hold!
the respect of the ; players, the press
and the public! it. is most essential that'
their conduct at all ; times ;xbe! above
reproach. -
"Mr. Owens tby his actions' has for
feited the; right to thevprotection af
forded 7 him by the president .of -the
league, and for the good 7of ,"* the game
he*• is l ; discharged." < j
Four Noted Golfers to
Meet Next Week
NEW YORK, May 6.— A > golf match of
unusual interest is being.' ararnged for
next 7week when Jerome! D. Travers and
Oswald Kirkby will meet Fred Herre
shoff arid-Walter J. -Travis in a four ball
event at Garden City. They will '• play
36 holes. 'These four were to have met
a few weeks 7 ago,; but S partisans pre
vailed on the players 5 to wait until 4 t all
had 7; had ia77 chance' to breach top form
through; practice. Travis ;is ! naturally
at : home at j Garden > City and -is r always
hard to beat there ior elsewhere. Herre
shoff makes an effective partner. ' Trav
ers is one of the ; best' match golf play
ers in .the! country, however, and Kirkby
is a good "man "In a 7 four ; ball match;
The contest promises * fine; golf. ! 7 r
Diamond Sparklets
. While 7 the. Venice baft " had the best of the
breaks;-. In the " 4 came, the players 5 were rather
unfortunate. V ti Catcher v Kreitz 7 had •*- his '. hand $. in-* 1
jured : by; a thrown ball ; during the : latter "- part • of.
the i, game, y Tonneman .* replaced him 1 behind i the
bat sml in the ninth Inning he injured his leg
while E running down ;. to : first.'; ; Elliot succeeded
him behind the plate. . " , >
... ':'•■*; -- -■*•*'.
Meloan. - the new outfielder {secured. from
the St. Louis Americans, looks* like :a . nice ;ball
player.' £? He is |a J left :i handed I hitter, with t good
speed.".!* lie i also played with the Chicago White
Sox and whs going great* suns until he was hit :
by a : pitched i bail.' lie fell; off; in bis .work; after
that 7 accident and then/ went to the ' St. "Louis
Browns. . ; ~ 7, - -
~.*. Eddie -Hallinan, the. i fielder of the : Tigers
who *; recently '-A. came '-*, back i-».from :i the ; St. js Ij>uis
Browns.* j whs ', presented & with |a | beautiful "j bunch
of rates when be went to the bat in the second
frame. Hallinan i played 1 * a nice \ game, getting
two hits and.handling; all bis:[chances-without> a
break. 7 y* ; -- : *■ ■ ':=-' yy yA'",7-- A ~~7y :yyy. -:.
.- .: -:*-■ - • ' , * -;-.*'- -if "-.'•'- -'7 ---------"-% -.;': v v ;*
Zacher's double in the ; , opener, was ; "a7 mighty
swat. * lie' sent l the;ball on a; line to; the;fence
a few feet from the his bull. ' -
■S- w *
7.7 Meloan; made sa ' great running catch lof J ITet
iing's drive in i the. third frame. Coy was on first
at .the . time** and the * wallop looked'; good sTor < at'
least >s two bags. After * a : long y run - Mcloan
grabbed it.
. '. \ *-•{•* *
,4 The 'decision of Umpire Ncwhouse -f in 3*the
ninth'j'frame.'Scalling.iTonneman 9 safe, gave the
Tigers •/ a i chance. Tonneman 5 hit Ito i Cook, who
threw Halliuan out at I second, and % then |Leard
whipped the ball to first ttof get Tonneman. It
was . mighty .> close, bat 1 Newhouse [called * the \ run
ner i safe. Parkin! was ?j very sore * about J the de
clslon.'SiUlo?^; scored on the play and .the Tigers
won-"out::i:i Hit* tenth. * „,-.' .
** • *
Raleigh seemed tt, get better after the seventh
frame. Is each of these i frames the Oaks got
,o "i* more Wnglcs. Then :he settled down land
finished the laal three frames sallowing,
a*iangle.y:in : the tenth he struck -out lletlinz
and Cook; .- ~y->-y
MAGGART'S HOMER
FINISHES SEALS
Angel Center Fielder Con
cludes a Great Big Rally
With Four Base Swipe
{Special, Dispatch to The Cull) '
:-,'- LOS ANGELES, May 6.—L0.« Ange
les 4, San Francisco* 1. This i? a re
ceipt of how 'to win a prairie with two
down. Long pa3t the middle —let you
in, on the. marrow of. the game, 7 right
at the jump as it were.
.'. It is the last half of the sixth with
Angles on the bottom 7 side of a 1 to
0 ,:, score, and to all appearances des
tined to stay there for the rest of the
afternoon.
Roth -Henley and Tozer have been
catapulting like a pair of machine
guns and San7.Francisco's7 one ytally,
a gift, up like the winning ace. !
\ [Here's comes little Walt ; Boles. He
smiles- at; Henley's 7 offer and tries a
sound of : a ball being flicked into
air. ' It descends Just in . front of .'.the
plate, and -Walter 7 Schmidt, -squatlike,
smothers it in his mit.
y Three strikes' are* tolled off Tozer.
Bill* is peeved, not sso ;much at;the um
pire as at himself, and he 7 made «no
attempt to disguise the 7f act; ;* Bill had
apparently tossed his game away with
a had throw -to first earlier in the day-
Two down, and hope is fast .oozing
away..: But you: never can: tell what
will happen in i'a",baseball game. There
comes 7; "Scrappy 7: Bill" Page. 7 Bill's
shoulders are slightly stooped -from the
days toil, -'but Jgrimfdetermination is
depicted in the size of his warclub.
77 Zowie!" See it sail. But for that
Johnston it might have gone for two
bases. - , \ ' ' ,
Then up strode Rube Ellis, y Two
down, 7 and X ■lie";"" can't 7 sacrifice. .7..;• Bam!
There she goes into right center and
she's goodlfor.a double. .Page hotfooted
it. heat the throw to ; the plate, unci the.
score Is tied. Then -Moore;»found S his
favorable spot; on the left, and "Rube"
had a running part,* but 7 beat It'inland
made us ; one fto'l nothing. -Maggart' Is
up." They keep him on the clvb v because
of his habit of shedding home runs at
opportune times.
. Look at that \ swipe, a mile high : and
two:miles long. > Sure iVs: a homer. Good
as S gold. Moore already in; ' Maggart
rounding third and Zimmerman 77just
digging the ball out* from under; the
center field t fence. 7" 1 Four * run in.
The Seals squeaked out 7 their lone
tally.in ' the •■ sixth." when' Tozer Insisted
in marring a*7w6rkmanlike performance
with; heave ; to >; first. ;. Johnston
opened up with 7 a crawler down the
first 7 base line. -y, Moore 7. ran In ;;: and
fielded the ball just as Johnston" flashed
by him, but there was no . chance Ito
get the speedy Seal at first. ". •
-y. .;Tbzer,| straightway.: endeavored ■to nip
JohnstonJ off -* the V base. 'X ll :• was L a two
shot, slightly vto ;. t the ;; right, , and -left
Moore examining his bare hand to see
just how much was left of it. 7 Johnston
easily gained *; Ird7 on the error 7 arid
scored: on -Hogan's gift fly in deep left.
On three other occasions Seals stood on
third and i surveyed the promised } land,
but; like Moses, that was as far as they
got. • San Francisco had Its best chance
in the 7 fifth, when three men * were left
stranded 7 for the want of a base hit.
But that's::no .argument,; because'!' many
games are lost the land over for the
same reason. The score:-*, .
"S t : ,w y SAX FRANCISCO *. -, i
*"" * % ' * y*"*An?yß7 711. PO. A. E.
Mundorff. r.tX.i 7~?.*A 7t ** 3V"■O -A 2 10 0
MeArdle. 2b ."..*"..7. *..:*. .4 7" 0 0 1 4*l
Johnston. il.:f.-'.:*".*.;*Vli ~.4 77 12 ~7<2'7*-ft" 0
Ho«an, fib.. ......*...'..,'... 3%: ft -„-:o 7 10
Zimmerman, c. t '...;', *0'" r 0 -2 ft 0
Wuffli. „ ".-.."*....-. ~..":. 4 0 1 3- 2 *7C
Cartwright,* 3b. "*.'. '.'. 77777. 4 : 7o ; 2 "•?'-' 1 10
Schmidt, c.., ....r t 2; 0 ft 7 1 ,0
Henley, p.... 77. .... .77.7,2%y0yA0 ;7 0 ; .0 *,"0.
-Total .. -..-.;.".".'"."'; yySSTZ) Ayl 7 24 "A Qyl
:: ''y';X.--Ay'S;Sy-ixtS: ANGELES
'* ' '* AB.' R. BH. PO. A. E.
Page. 2b *...'.. .V.'... 4 1-.. I; 3 1* 1
Ellis. 1. f 7777. y:7777 4 SXVy ; 1 ;"<3:~ "o*7 ft
Moore, lb *.*..'.•*.;.*.".. .7 4 77717?; r',« 10 -y 0 ~" ! 0
Maggert, c.if.:.. ..:....*;. 3 ;?; i 10 0
Howard, r. f 3 o.ft X•> to
Metzßer,J3b..*:.::".".i.r.:.*2 y t» ! -0 ;i'*- 3:0
Johnson,us: -7.77.7.7..7.7~.7-v.-7y ft -srt ; 2 *i : 1 y ft
801e5," C7777. .77777.7.7.3 - 0.0 5 :;3 70
Tozer, p.............;.. .". 3 ". 0 ' '-2 ; -.ft '■■'■ 3 ,""'2<'
Total 7.7... .*.: .'.'.*. .'7i"7.ia/S*'S.; 6 ""> 27 yl2 ';-7 3 '
••'.■'.-'•>:RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS 7* ' S'X
•San Francisco .;..'.(! "ft ft;; - 0 1 o'o-O---i
. Rasehits >;.;:..;. 2 ft 0 0 2 I 1 * ft- I—7
Lo-J ... Angeles .. .*.. .0 ~*. 0 - O .■ 0 rt 4: ft it x—4
: Basehits ...."*..'. .0 '0".1* OVO ■ 4 0 1 x— B
"' 7. ■ SUMMARY .":■- "*" *" -
' Home" run— Maggert. 'Two-base hit—Ellis.
Sacrifices; hit—Schmidt. ' Sacrifice fly- Ho?an;
Stolen basesMundorff. Page. Tozer/y First base
on called balls—Off Tns*r 2," off Henley l. Struck
out—By r,. by Henley 3 4.': ''% Double ! plays-
Tour to X Metzger to j Moore; X Hogan sto ;. Wuffli.
.Time sof 7 game—l % honr I and *23- vi inutcs.' ~ Em
pires—Bush and McCarthy.; . ,
One Horseman Suspended;
Another Restored
.':-. CHICAGO.: May;6.—-The l boards of * ap
peals lof > the American Trotting asso
ciation met here today and considered
40 minor cases.
The, board, ordered!, the permanent
reinstatement! of L. G. Marshall of To
wanda. Pa., and the suspension of I. R.
Sadd!!of Willimantic, .Conn., until he
returns the winnings of his chestnut
gelding Billiken, ; amounting ,- to a $1,385,
the horse not having been identified to
the board's 7; satisfaction. 7 Application
for the i reinstatement ?of ! the gelding
Storm, suspended at Rockford, Ohio,
last October, was denied. "■
Xi Other -cases^"decided were 7those 'y "of
Frank 7 Carpentier *of Detroit, Mich..
who was ordered reinstated on the
payment of $745, won:* by. his; mare Jes
sie Gon tracks! in Ontario, West Vir
ginia and! Maryland: in 1910; applica
tion for reinstatement of J. A. Rhoades
of J Phoeriixyille.'S Pa?, 5 * who 7 was 7 accused
of having started '"a! horse named F. O.
H. under the name of Willing, was de
nied; applications for reinstatements of
Guy R.f Li ri el t f and Morton Morgan]
"of.*iHollidaysbufg4pa?Sri"d|C.f J.*| Miller
off*Al too Pa., who ? accused of
having misrepresented the time in
races in which , they. acted as time
keepers, was granted.
.... ■■yy--- ■!■■••■. 3, .-,.-, -■ ..*, - y■■■ ■■
Governor Sulzer Warns
Track Gamblers
ALBANY, N. V.. May «.— In view of ;
the approaching, opening of the •' horse j
racing j in Metropolitan dis- I
trict. Governor Sii 1 eerj sent 1 letters to
day to the sheriffs and district attor- j
neys of Nassau. Queens, Kings and \
New York 7 counties and to Rhinelar.der
Waldo, police commissioner of New
York city, directing them to "prevent !
all wagers, bets or stakes made to de- I
"pend upon any horse | race, in the na- 1 j
\ ture|pf | gambling within your county." !
The governor's letter explains that his |
attention has been called to tlie prep- j
aration to resume racing in the coun- :
ties mimed, -and warns the officials ad
dressed that they "will be held strictly :
accountable for the performance of :
duty" in preventing gambling. ' • *
m
SWEDEN VS. UNITED STATES
•HWASIIIXGTOX.^MayW"."— Sweden hß»*face*pted
! tho invitation from | the I'nitnl i State* t') Kern I k j
rifle team to. take part in : the inlernatlmiaTjriCaj
shoot lnjt| competition |to I lit* held fat 1 lamp I Perry.
: Obi". September 1 to IJ»,*"f In e.vmei-tioi I with 1 the |
Perry alctory centennial i celebration .*4'Th»ifednn-* i
' try will lb* i represented by Ia : teoin jof 12 lor 14 of |
its most expert riflemen. * '
GIANTS COME ON
WITH A VICTORY
McGraw's Men Down the
Reds After Five Defeats
in a Row
straight
New jTork J Giants*! came back to-their".
own bailiwick today '. to repel the ad
vance guard of western invader?, the
Cincinnati*. Both batted freely.
New York making 16 hits, while Cin
cinnati made 13. Score: • •
~ Cncti. AB It II PA! N. Y. AB;R'H?PrA'
' Reseller,* If. 1 7 o,oo* o!Snd;jrss. ; cf.'?r» * ; 1 70:2*1
Becker. If 4*o l;l.o!Shafcr, ■«.. 4' 2. 4.3..S
Bates.' rf.. 4)1. 1- ft llßums, !f... 3 0 13 0
Tinker. =!•;. 4 1 1 .1 51 Doric. 2-*.. 3 ;o|o|of 2
! Hbltzl. lb.. 4 0 1 in o|McCrmek.rf 3 0 0 10
•Marsans.cf. 5 2 5 1 IDevore, i f.. 1110 0
Kgan. . 4 0 i - ■_- *3 Merkle*lb.*f4 2; 310 -0
Almeida.2b,37 1 .0 2*3 Herzog. 3b;v4Sl*|3tel|l f
I Clarke, c.. 4 1 11 3 Myers, c.... 2-1 1 7.2
Suggs,- p.*.. 3 ,17 2;ft . 1 Tesreau* i>. 3-" Of ISO Jti
(Grant rift 0 Dcmaree,* p. 1,-0^0? 0 0
: mean, p..-0 0.0 0 ll • ■- —-— "■—.
. *_ j Total ...33 81127 14
Total ..37 12 24']RJ|
I Grant batted for Suggs In the eighth.
SCORE BY INNINGS
! Cincinnati "..'.:.... .0 1 ft 'ft 1 1.1 " 2*% 0 6
New York i77'..A\ \".". Iyl *" 0"7 4A 0 ."'.' 0 .-'. 2'/ 0 * ■» X—B
'. SUMMARY.** ■ . J~%*~*&
■ *~"-Krror's-r-Clarke, . Shaft* ; ? (21, 7 Snodgrass. Two
base, .hit—Burns. Three: base Tesreau.
Becker.< Devore. Hrraoc. - Sacrifice bitsßurn",
! Kgan, "Doyle. ■ Stolen base*—Hob! Almeida.
| Left on bases—New York 5. Cincinnati 12. Dou
j Mo plays—F-gan Mo. Tinker ito Iloblltzel: Myers
Ito 5 nerzog; £ Sha f cr '-* to ; | Merkle. First If base i on.
called"; halls -Off Tcarean <8 " off Suggs fl. :St Struck
"ill B.v Tesrean \ 3;*"* by *>.Dcma ree *3. by -i Suggs J.l.'
I Hits -Off tDemarec.;■ 2*ln :3 ' Innings; : offiTesreau.'
j 10 in 6 Innings, : " taken out with - none/out-"In
seventh ;foft.k Suggs, '■'% 13* in * 7 innings: off Brown.
1 in 1 - inning. Time of game—2 ;hour and
8; minutes.:-. Umpires—Brennan and Eascn.
- "V"cardinals: 3, PHILLIES i
y PHILADELPHIA. Miy 6.— Wingo wen' to hat
In the seventh .; inning jof 1 today's Philadelphia-
I St. Louis'?, game X; as % a ;*. pinch.; hitter J for J Steele
[ wit IT' the bases filled awl two out an.l made a
| : two } bagger a Which "l drove tin *. two | runs, enabling'
St. Louis to win.' ; While Wingo;■ was 'at bat"
j ; Umpire j called -j an s extras ball on Seat-*,
t who" bad \ replaced '. Brennan ■: In '; that liming, with|
two ; men 7on ''-bases : and one > out for ? delaying
[ the 7; pitch's ands there •-. was -lively ;argument
I after - the '■■ hit* was -made.*;--;' Score: y - -.«■ -.-**,";
St. 1.. AB it*H;p;A|:Phi]ay 7*ab Ii II P A
Muggins.2b 4 0 : 2 1 SlPaskert, cf. 2 0 ft 3 ft
L.Magee.lf-*.". O* 0 .1* OlKnabe.** 2b. 4 -I- 2-2 71
j Whit ted. 4*o 0 3 .TLobert, 3b. 4' 0 O 3*3
Knetehy.lb 4 ",() 1 12 * o|S.Magee, If 4 0 2 10
I Fathers, rf 13' l; 3 0 OlCravath. rf. 4 0 0 11
I Shcek'rd.rf 1* ft jl) 0 ftiLuderus.lb 3 ft Oft 1
I Oakes."'cf.y:4 -I*s 1 .3 - ftlDoolan, -. ss. 3 -ft* 1 2 2
O'Leary. ss 4 :"■ 1. 2 *fl -i GlKllllfer, :c. 2 ft * 0 5' 8
McLean, c. 2 0 1 fi» 2|Dooin,*ic. 0 o_o Si 7 1
j Steele, p. . 2 -07 0*0; ftJßrennan,.: p 26 Os 0 io>3
I Harmon, p0 ;0 ft, 0 * ft'Seaton,. p.. ft* 0 7ft»;ft 0
Wingo. 77. "10*10; 0 Maier. p."..' o*o o*o 1
';■'" : - "*'-■'•: X—~ — — iMlller.v..:. "1 - 0 *o>o7 0
*;-; Total:.. 32 .3 11 27. lfi|Walsh'.'. 1 0 0.0 0
T0ta1.!...31 1 527 18
"t'. Wingo 7 batted for Steele the seventh.vs• y-
Miller batted for i Killifer :in ; seventh. y
Walsh batted for Seatoa in eighth.
S-'Xy.. -y, iv-*'SCORE BY 7 INNINGS
St.. TxsUi« .... 0000-oft2o 1— 3
Philadelphia;., .v."; 07 |0~ ft- 1 0— 1
SUMMARY . :
X- Errors Paskert. Knabe. " Two base hitsHug
gins (2).; Konetchy,** Wingo. -Knabe 7 (2). Hits-
Off. Steele;? 3 In 6 Innings; off .Harmon., none in 3
Innings a off % Brennan. .* 8 ?- in a 0 1-3 i. innings; i off
Seaton, I in 1 2-3 Innings: off Maier, 2 iff 1 In
ning. Sacrifice hit—L. Magee. i; Stolen '■> base—
Oakes. ,7: Double plays—Whltted to McLean to"
O'Leary;';.". Muggins y tnX. McLean; ; Muggins yto
Walt ted; ' Lobert •to Killifer:to Lohert; » Knabe to
Doolan to * Knabe. Left -j on * bases St." 5 ! Louis it 5.*
Philadelphia 4.. First base : on' called balls—Off
Steele 1, off Brennan .I. *-. off Seatlon 1.7 i Strack*: out
—By s Steele !2. by ; Harmon 1, by r Brennan 5 .'*; by
Sea ton' 8, Time- of f game—-1 hour and- 40 min
utes. Umpires—Klem and Orth. ';'*'
BOSTON 4, PITTSBURG 3
BOSTON. 6.—With Wagner back in the
game."* Pi ttsbnrg,\was s defeated by 3Boston? today
In I a Jo Inning contest. The finish was fensi
tlonal.S Sweeney j led with *a ' single >. In 7 the I tenth
iiinlug. Tiius sacrificed S and i Klrke. batting for
Mann, lifted fa f high one 'ito's left. Carey it came
tearing iln 7 for "'-. the 7 fly and "■* as Ahe caught 9 It.
bnmped into the i. fence at fl the J er.d i7i of the
bleachers, the] ball 1 falling oyer. Sweeney J came ■
bene with the winning run. Score: ■
Pitt*-*. RV II A! Boston. >AB R 11 P A
Carey. If.. . 4 111 1 ft" Marnvillo.s 4 "ft '32 S
P.ooe. cf.;';'' 5'- 1 2 0 ftlConnctlv.lf 4 '->ft 0 55 : 0
Byrne.'3b. "7 40 V i,3 Myers, lb.. 4 ft, ny o
Wsgner.s. 4.ft :ft 7 2!Swenev.2b. " 4 1 10 7
Miller, lb. 35 0 ft ~-3)Titiis.i*f... 3 0 I ft*o
Wilson.rf. 4 0 0 2 o!Mann. 4 cf. . 3.0 0 2 0
Butle,-.2b. ,4 ;0" i l73,i2 , Devlin. 3b. 3 1 -2 ft 4
Krlley. c. 4 ft-2 7' "Brown, c . 3 1 .1 ft ft
Uendrix.p* 4 0 0 ft 3'perdue, p.. 2 ft tl f»7l
."■'-.-* y.yy-.-y—. _— _ |K1rke.'.v:.7717 ox;i Jft 0
Total. .36 2 728 IC' ~'•*.*" 77 '■-. "—— .i-*"—' ; _
" . . ' '. I ..T0ta1.".731: 37-0 30 2ft
:X : "Kirke;batted7for > Mann in tenth.
y. One ; out *; when 7 w Inn lug } run was ; scored.
,7 -SCORE 7BY f INNINGS* *
Pittshprg '..;.*. -1 t» 0 0 ->0 : j ft.'ft" 1,0 ft—2
Boston ;... ;r. .0 - 0:2, 0,7 0 ? o*:07 0 ! '7o7i I—3
SUMMARY
*; Errors—Wagner ;2,.jyilson.iMaranvine. Mann.
Two j ■ base 1 - It its—Kirke. Maranville. Sacrifice
■ hits -Titus. J Perdue.**.* l - Stolen bases—Butler. Mar-*
snvUle. Myers. Doable -: Ida —B'Tne tod R'lt
ler; Ji Butler. Wagner i and Miller: f Sweeney .'5 Mar-'
anTille;nnd Myers: S Devlin. 1 : Miranville andiMyej*«s
Left on \ Pittsburg f>. Bsoton 7, First base
on i called * halls—Perdue 2. First base on
errors—Pittsburg ,|l 7( Boston ** 27X Stnick p. ont-fi-By
Hendrlx. fi. by * Perdue :>. Time of game—2 hours.
Umpires—Pigler and Byron. *
y BROOKLYN 4. CHICAGO 3 -. : .
7. BROOKLYN. slay Brooklyn :took7th-.*:first
game of 'the* Chicago i series i today.;* Dalil.*>n out
guessing I Kvers in : a battle'ofinianagerial%wit«'
over pinch -| hitters. * Inf the? seventh. • with the
score *'! to ;2; in "-,. favor 'of i Chicago. Wheat % led
off A with a I sera teh * bit. moved lup§ on ? Daubert's
out and - scored the "tying' run - on 5 * single; J| by.
1 Smith ■ 'and 7 Fisher, the v latter A : takings' second
on throw in. Frwin was sent to bit fur
Miller and was J passed 5 Intentionally.** Evers 1 ap
parently expecting * Regan to cony next; - Ii
stead. Dahlen | called ,on Hummel, who '. furnished
itl'eUiitjthatiscored the winning run. S~->r":- ' —
I Chicago AB R7JI A! Brooklyn AB RIHIP?A :
; Clyincr,cf;v,3:;o oft .0 Moran. rfy 4/1; ft ? -70
PI:-! in 1 ft 0 0 o ! Cutßhaw.2h 4 1 *1 2.-2
W.Millr. ft -0 ft l; o!Sfengel.*cf;:4"*o 12 0
Schulte.rf.i3 0 ft, 0 Wheat. If.. 4 11.** 0
Mitchell. If 74"- ft ft. 3 ftiCaubert.lb 4 ft ill ft
Zimrmn.3b|3i 10 0 21 Smith, 3b.. 3 1112
Btoter.lb.. 2 1 OKI OlFishe-. ss. .so .'ltjoll!
Leach: 10 ft ft o|O. Miller.c. 2-o'*l*'4f2
Evers. 2b.. 3 1.l 2 olErwin. c. r;1o|o|o|2lo
Bridwcil.ss ( 2 ft ft : 1 2tßag»n.p... 2 0 Oft -4
Archer.c.. ?, ft 2.4 2| Hummel... 10 10 0
Cheney,p. 3■ 0 A ft 2!Rucker, p.. 0 ft 0 0-1
T0ta1...28.3 324 13! Total... .3? 4 827 12
-Phelan batted for Clymer7ln the eighth.
. l.<ich batted for Saier In the ninth.
Il'inimel batted. for Pagan in the seventh. ■
mm-' SCORE BY INNINGS
Chicago ......;". .V.ft ■. .1 ft ft ft ft .0 0 o—3
Brooklyn ...2 ft 0 ft 0-0 2 0 x—l
SUMMARY
ssS7 s Errors--Zimmerman. Cheney. J; Left: on*bases—
Chicago j2. Brooklyn J4.S. Three j base * --Stengel.
First sbase Ion) error - Brooklyni'J.irs Stolen % base--
Cutshaw.WDouble I' plays—Ragan ii to j I'utshaw to
Daubert: Cheney,! to 'Archer, to' Saier. * First % base
on I called I bal Is—Off Ragan 73.7" off Rocker 1. 06
Cheney 1.: Struck . outßy R.igan .3. by Rticker
1. by Cheney 3. Wild nitch—Ragan. Passed ball
Archer. Hits 'iff Ragan 2 iv 7 innings: off
Backer 11In 12 j innings. Time of | game—l 1 hour
, and 32 minutes. Umpires—O'Day and Emslie.
Free 10 Days, Men Cured by
Dr. Hamilton, Expert New
■mm York Men s Specialist
|s^^^raW t |PtTojdemonBtrate,tO;the afflicted men ol.this dty«my_-latest|
§York Men's Specialist
To demonstrate to tbe afflicted men of this eitj mj latest
discoveries and up-to-date methods, I will CURE FREE
t*mfsmmmWS : : for the next 10 days the first 200 men to respond to
this announcement, of WEAKNESS OR LOST VITALITY,
ipllilliP ' BLOOD POISON, VARICOCELE, HYDROCELE, KIDNEY
AND BLADDER DISEASES, PILES. FISTULA, COS.
3P-- *"' TRACTED DISEASES AND ALL PRIVATE DISEASES
This wonderful offer is made by one of the most expert specialists in
Men's Diseases in America, a physician who has treated men only for
nearly 20 years. Foolish indeed is the suffering man who rftads this
announcement and does,not hasten to avail himself of this sure chance to
be cured. Don't lose a minute. Come today. This is an offer for 10
days only, the greatest offer ever made by a reputable physician in this city
Hours— Dally, 9a.m.to » p. m Sunday. 9a.m. to 1 p. m.
Dr. A. M. Hamilton, 721 Market St., near Third
Standing of Clubs
in Various Leagues
-■: :.-.■,.,-*■--.■ .-, .*■ r<--. .-■■■yy-,, -y.yy--iry.-y--- '-■ ---.. .;-.;: ;
AMERICAN league |
Cub— W. L. Pet. Club—* W. L. Pet. \
Phil*del.*!l3 a3 y 818! St Louis.. 9712 » 429 : .
Wash 11 : 17733 BMtoar?r7tt™"s**»
Cleveland .13 *<f;674 Detroit*Vr:*-«w* 1* »00 ;
Chicago|.4'. 13; 9 7 591 New Y0rk.72.15 118
*| No games scheduled. y. -'
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Club— W. i,* Pet ISi Club— W. L. -. Pet
Philadel. ..9 5 643 New York. 9 8 529
Chicago ...13 8 * 819!Pittsburg .10 10 500
Brooklyn .11 7 611 Boston ... 5 12 234
St.* Loui-...12 ,7 8 600 Cincinnati. ; .4; 15 . 211
RESULTS ?OF GAMES *
1 Brooklyn 7 4*7 Chicago » 8.:
Boston iS,*"' Pittsburr ' : S.'-X- ,:,-•,*' : -"-'r;
' ' 7 "r New York 3, Cincinnati .6. . ..; ; •
' St. Louis 3, Philadelphia 1.
NORTHWESTERN* LEAGUE:*
7i Club— i "W. L* Pet. I*K Club— ,'r,.'-. W. L. Pet.*
Vancouver .13 *• s***5 *** 722 Portland ... »8 11 421
Seattle ....14 9 609 Spokane .... 13 409
j Tacoma ..:: 12 11:* 522! Victoria <■/... .6 15 256
RESULTS OF GAMES
I Vancouver 3. Spokane 2. -.'■'-:
Taccma 7, Victoria 0. • *-
I " ".* '* Portland.2, Seattle 0.
STANLEY PUZZLES
TACOMA BATSMEN
McCredie's Former Left
Hander Proves Winner
for Portland Colts
y. PORTLAND. May 6. — Stanley, who was turned
ever "to .'Portland 7,.Northwestern*/7 team by the
: Portland* Coast * league club, ■ pitched ; bis first
game today and acquitted < himself ; with t * glory.
He:was opposed•' by Melvor. the high school- boy.
who pitched a good game 'for Seat tie, the. serious
difference between him and tlie Portland twirler
being Stanley was airtight in " the pinches
and » Melvor * was-not. "*,, . :,.'- -;*. '*■*■■':
-; Portland's first: score was made in the first,
after a whirlwind start :that presaged all ' manner
of bad luck for A Seattle. ' 7 They 7 scored 'A. again
', In y the i; sixth;] through A timely.,' hitting. y Seattle
filled A tbe "bases iin two f innings. . V i,'"
- , The fl first ; time 7 was 3in the ."* sixth *. and the
second time was In the ninth."/ : ": Kncli'/ time
Stanley! and the, fielders 'behind ,* him * were 'equal ,
Ito I the emergency A and 7 turned \ to, naught * what i
appeared tn be almost scoring. Score; ." -• -
Seatt'e. AB RHP A Port I'd. AR R H P.A J
Shaw *3b. 7 37 0 0* 1 0; Bancroft, ss 4 ft 114 ,
Nill. 2b.... 10 0 1 M'-hler. 2b. 3013- 3!
Wilson, rf. . 0, ft 1 0 Fries, rf... -"52020
Cadman. c. 4 ft •0* 4' 3 Mahoney. (rf 2 \ ft ,«. 0 3 0
Jacksn. Ib. 3 ft 014 f 1 Speas.*lf.:. ! ,3 0-2- ■'■ 0 1
Strait If 4 0 1 ft OiHeilmn, lb. 3 0 0 7 0|
Killilav.cf. 4 ft ; 3f 2 OlColtrln. 3b.73 ft ft 1 1
Raymd. ss.l3 0 10 G'- Murray, c. - 2. 0 1 . 70\
Melvor. .- 2VO-111 <11 Stanley, p.. S 0r« ; 0 4j
Rock. 3b.. 1 ft ft ft 71 ! :>'y yy— —- — ~; ~
Waliy....*:; 17 070 0. o[. Total .. .-6 1 5 -'< 12
Schneider, 0 0 0 ft ft ' •
Fullerton... 1.0 ft .0-0 y
'&/ Total -fV:3O" 0.6 24 111 ' '-'"''' 7.' {.
Waliv 1 batted-for" Jackson in the ninth. -
" 0 Schneider batted for Mclvorin the ninth. .-»
1 7 Fullerton batted for, Rock-in, the : ninth. '., ..'
'S'yS. '„;.- SCORE BY INNINGS - ■
Son t tie ..*...;..... .0 i-O ft 7 0-0 ft., ft .ft ft—o
Portland :;..'*.. 77.... Iyo .T 0*707 0:i '•■ ft 7° !l ~r
.'.- '. >*.-:- - SUMMARY " ; 7." • j'--'-. ;
Errors—Heilmann. Jackson. -' Struck •
Stanley 7, by. Melvor 2. First "base on called
balls—Off Stanley 4. off Melvor; 3. Two base
hit— Mohler.* I Double I play—-Mob ler %to 1 Bancroft
to Heilninnn. <i Sacrifice v.hits—Mohler.; Melvor.
.Wilson. .Time oi* game— 1 hour and 35 minutes.
Inijiire—Case;".
- TACOMA 7, VICTORIA 0 *
VICTOR A;.; May ft.—Joe McGinnity proved a
pnzzle *■:• to r the • Bees ,7 this v afternoon •-: and A- held
the* locals I to,' five scattered shits./; shutting ■* them
out. while 5 the : Tigers »batted i Smith 'x freely • for
neven " runs.* "' The, "iron man" worked A In*: old
time * style, 'striking out % seven.!? while 'he 1 did ; not
issue a pass. Rowlings im-de three 6 errors
nt * short, while * Felts \ featured f the j game A with
a grand * shoestring * catch *nt '"•:. Neighbors';: short
fly. Victoria has % released /Out Hclder i Morse to
Medicine Hat. i S'-ore: SA-.--.-.
''*Vctrla;* ; >Aß-iR HP*A|«.Taeoma; AB R H PA |
Rawlgs. <!.'4 *oil* 57l|StadIl!c* If. 77 0?27;4 : 0
Brooks, lb. 477 ft , till A ft! Kellar. 2b. 73 '2 : 2 3 0
Lamb. 3b.:i4 0 12 .-21 Nghbrs. rf. 4* 2 : 2 -. 0 0
Melcblor.rf 3 ft s 07-0 ;IJNordyke. Ih 4 1 .300
Lynch,*; cf.. 4; 0 1 0; ft: Kennedy .cf i, 5 0 2>' 4 ft
Di'lmas. 2b: 3 0 2 -•* 2 ? Rtßuell. ss.'.-' . 4 0 2 1 7
Felts,* 1f... 3' 0 0 1 HMcMu!ln.3b 5 O'O-" 1 ft
Shea, c 3 0 -0. (i .'".lCordan. c. 3 -li-0 ;S- ft I
Smith, p.. 3; ft ft 0- 4 MeClnity.p. 4-1 .1 ft 0
,-. :.-.__ 'Kurfess, ss. ft ft 0.0 l|
* -T0ta1,".'.31 'ft'-5 27 1M 7.--" X :"7a~-— —'— — —
X;7y ,-:, -jy Total . .."' 714 27; 8 1
RY INNINGS : . 7 ■
Tscoma ■S.aXS. '■'. X.'i'S.V- 2 : ""1 : 7ft7 i "ft 2 ft ft-7
Victoria 7. *;'. 7."77. .. -.0 ft -7 ft -7- ft •, ft .*;' ft a 0,0 .** o—o
fXySyyySS. -' ■' '/SUMMARY.' 7'; ;■. y- -y 7'- '-. V
-'". Errors—Pawling* ,(3i."* Two base : hits— Lamb.
Kennedy, sta.ii'i*. Sacrifice hit—Nordyke. stolen
bases—Stadi lie.:,- Kennedy." Ruell.vKellar.:?Double
n!.r,-t—Keilar .:'* to - Nordyke: X' I.nmb ' toy Shea f to
Brooks. Struck out — .MetJinnity 7. by Smith
»".. ;. First base ; on called s balls—Off Smith' '5.
!Hit pitched ball—Kellar. .Wild pitch—-Smith.*
Time "of f .game— l: hour ami 40 ■ minutes. ~"; Cm j
—Fddinper. •■'.,"7,";y.;% ;*:---. -'-'■ ■ .:', 1 ; - ; . : ',7
VANCOUVER 3, SPOKANE 2 ''-Xy 7
VANCOCVER. May G.—Vancouver won -a sen
sational 11 Inning battle]from-the**. Indiana today.
With two down in the eleventh, pigersoll hit a
loug :i fly.* to left r field, iwhich:• Pappc i lost 7ln '~t he
sun; and 1 it«went ■ for,' two, bases. Bennett poled a
Hue drive *~ to ; the 7 right a field :> fence 5 for i a -two
bagger 9 and v **: Ingersoll f; scored.*-:" Both * Kraft A and
Ingersoll pitched S sterling S ball, although 7, the
: Pi-avers 1 bunched i their Fevcn *; hits»in % the •; frames
they scored in. A o:ie banded catch; by .Wagner
of lal line drive ".f rom Walsh's bat ; was ■ the field-
Ingi feature. A Score:«C-7"; ." • '-'-"-* -'.;;"*.::
Van. AR RH PA! : Spokane AR RHP A
Rennett72b i 3 v 172 - 3 i 3-Pap|*e.7 If.. ;4';l v 1 - _*• : 1
Heister "'* if 3 ft *ft 7*4 : olAltma-i. «*. 4,ft:, ft . 4 2
! Kippert* cf ■4*■ ft "A 2 ->"1 ; ftiMeCarLMh. ;7ft ft 7 2 11 --• 1
Frisky rf.. 4r ft 1 ft'•; ft] Wagner.* 2b ,5: Of ' 27.4 > 2
| Walsh, lb. 4 -ft ft 17 .I.Yohe. Cb. . 4~07" I,i 1,0
■ M'Mrdo, 3b 4* ft ft .1 3 Johnson," rf. 4.ft 5 o*l.o
Scharny, 4 <»' ft 211 {Million, ef, 4ft 717. 2ft
Kounick.' c 4; ft 0 .*> ft 1 Ostdlek,"•«■ c. 3 .71 *. 1 7 2
Ingersoll, p 4 ;2:;27o;7olKraft, p.... 3 ft ft ft 3
Total 34 37 33 2t| Total. 1...30 2 32 11
A. Two ; out' when wiunlng ; run was scored. .'. '
. .SCORE-BY. INNINGS yAy y77 -■■-
j Vancouver.. lftftftftlftftOO 7.1-—3
' Spokane ;. lOOftIOOOOOO— 2
: BUM-CAR *
Krrors—Scharneyy i 2). -.:Sacrifice hits —Bennett.
I Heister, Altman. " Yohe. - Two "base , hits—Ben
j nett. Kippert, Million. Ingersoll.i: Three base: hit
I Wagner. **i Struck ' out—-By.;lngersol' '.',. by ; Kraft
j 7.*^ First base on i called balls — Off « Imrer«ol ": 2.'
Double |: plays—Wagner Mto ty Altmaln *. Walsh s -; to
Sebarney :ißcharney.;to Bennett to Walsh. Passed
i balls —Ostdlck. Korinlok. .*> Left.7 on ~ bases—Van
j roarer 2. Spokane 6.; Time of game—-l hour and
05 minutes. ,- Umpire—Toman, y •
CARR STOPS BOTD
LINCOLN." Neb.. May-C -Joe Carr.*} a local
boxer, put \ vet fAI 'Boyd •of * Canada' in ' five : rounds
"of 4 a 10 i round match here 'last* night." fArter the •
'first i round?¥,which :•*. was j eyen,"' Carr landed \ fre
quently without return. , '■'-■- SSySXyS :*y':
HAL CHASE MAY
BECOME A TIGER
Chance Willing to Trade the
Californian if He Gets
Men He Wants
-xx,-.7-yX-'. xyL .y 11 ,:.r, x . ■
DETROIT. May 6.-When . th- . New
York American league team reached
Detroit this Afternoon." Manager. Frank
Chance was asked if there , was a. pos-
that First Baseman Hal Chase
miSt be- traded to the Detroit^ earn.
'•I am willing to trade Che*• to De.
troit providing I get a fair exchange,
said -Chance. ~- ". * ... -" : i-\- *»'■»-
What do you consider .a fair ex
change?'' 7* was- asked. , .-.--.':■•>. -. '
•I can't tell. I know of but ; two m*"
on the Detroit team—\ and
Cobb'."y" i i7-;'7:..- -x-.yy-y - "-y '■'y''X-', —
"Would you trade Chase .forCraw- :
ford?" . "X 'S A y
. '■"'■ Chance >shook "his head. ■ • y -'*__,
"Would you trade him for .Cobb?"
."We'll. who would you- trade him
for?" SX 7,t: ,X ■ - • ~SI .* *''
w "There * are two 7 men ; on". tne ye-
team when would comprise a rair #
exchange.'".. •> ' -••-*■■; - -.* * .'. SIXa
•From this 7 conversation. it- would;
seem that Manager. Chance was not
very willing to consider a' deal tor ms
"Every team in the league -woultfy
be ;very willing 7t07 take Chase, but' r
none of them is willing to give me
more than three or four subplayers in
exchange." continued the leader of v tne
Highlanders.
Called Ball Results in a
« v;v Protested Games
PHILADELPHIA, May 6.— The Phila
delphia National 'League Baseball:- club
has /protested -today's game with St.
Louis, claiming-7 that y Umpire Klem
"took undue advantage ,of J; the rule
which provides ;that the*ball must be
thrown by the pitcher within 20 seconds
after; it has been called for. by -the um
pire." "" ; ... ■ " ... '■ " .
7*4- Manager Doom claims '.that Inasmuch
a» the bases were t filled at the .time, the
umpire "should not 7 have insisted upon
enforcing > the - rule, 4 as 7lt ; seldom has
been; done." ■■ 7 - y-X- 1 A'.yA- - a:----.- ■"-.
■*7.Pitcher;Seaton had two strikes and
one ball on Wingo in the seventh in
ning and was waiting 1 receive » his
signal from the catcher when Klem
called - the second 7 ball, 7 which:s later
forced Seaton to put the -.ball In x the
groove, when Wingo doubled, giving St.
Louis two runs. # AX 7y ■:*. ';'■;.-
SOUTHERN LEAGUE;
At Memphis— ;l.:Na*vllle 6. .
* ; At Montgomery Montgomery l.'Cbattanoora 3.
At '• Mobile—Mobile fi. Atlanta 3.- • -*
At ""New;* Oilcans—New - Orleans-Birmingham;
THln.yyyy ..'-•- ;'ASy-S A-.S r ,*;-: -r^K
* : *.
X :y>, IKTERWTIOXAL LEAGUE |
♦ : ■■-—~'■■• ■_ —-—. ■ .-■,-- .. *.
"7: At Toronto Toronto 4. Newark ' I:V.->-
• At -ißochester— Rochester 2. Baltimore 3. •
At Montreal Montreal *K. Providence ;B.' ■-" '
-■■I Ati Buffalo —Buffalo 6, Jeraey .City. 4.
'!X WESTERN LEAGUE
Sioux \ City ft. Pcs ; Moines .9.
.Topeka* ; 3,,! Wichita* 1. ;- •--;7
Lincoln 11. Denver .8. .*>
THE FOO & WING 1
~■■.■■ * ■ - ' '„■*:» wsk - _Miik.
HERB M i*-
__SH__a_p rl _r r% IS _p*t^^
llJL_il\l_# IT^-;!?S1
THE LARGEST VIIERB iCO. IN f THE
| UNITED ri STATES,. -IX -BUSINESS
| HERE OX- : THE COAST FOR 20 YEARS.
Write to Home of orir cured patient*. -
j Here 'fare- some .names t ';- HUNDREDS
more at tbe office: .AA.y..: ■~--.. ,-..-:=.:.:
Mrs. J. M. Sherburn, 641 O'Farrell St.; ■
had case,of ; stomachs trouble. yt"*;
> J. Materlink, 224 29th St.; en
larged glands. *■.: * / r; - yy.-'
Mrs. li'McFiiul, 224-Octa.vla.St.; kid
ney and stomach trouble. --,*.-- .-.
-y Mrs.7*. J. Gunning. 422 Valencia St.;
stomach "and- bowels. t- ■*'*-■■• **. ■ ' ■■* *
; Maria 7Haluk,;! 2431*7 Market St; : ec
zema. • *-'■> .-y.'S' -. '-'■•** * >.."-* •.
Mrs. A. ;Ralriey, ,2207 Broadway, tu
mor and female trouble.' : •-;>
Treatment -by Mail
If yon live 7 out of town, send for
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§ ANIMAL SERUM
IJB y2 WEAK *! MEK—tt 1- pi eases:
I /__*__* .7 mf> 4to J offer you a remedy i
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IH-A. BBL ~. like rit.~y'.; r Improvement; h«-
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...-■-.->--.. : --.:.•,- vinces • the most -~ skeptical ""■
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V J Dr. King Guarantees to Cure ?<
NERVE. BLOOD 1
_fifc___W \ and Skin Diseases, X
Warn *=*«* STRICTURE. - 1*
-'fi__F**' ■■"■'&' \ 7X.. Prostatic Troubles.. _'
_Jt\ V VARICOCELE. J
:W\ HYDROCELE. t 7".'.►' J
\- ** J • Kidney.: Bladder and \<
■X'__7X;*7^a^ / 'y Ti Urinary * Diseases 7 y-: \■: .
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i _«X »™ bu! "" 1 *l**?- Treatment and F
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-«• i' m * VS n """ *■*<*■» »toL * * .
> UNmcuatO «? Examination and ad-rice free. *
A Not a'dollar.-ncedfl>etpaidHmtiUcured7 i
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g State of California to tri-nt all diseases of me"-.- i
lla^''-r-.^-*-ra*l.»-ra^k'^^e^ > *
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j * « GNCATCR THAN ev M , J* "\* i 1
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