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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1913)
MORNING OKEGONIAN. TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1913.
BY COLTS, 8 TO 1
Mays Is Victor in Battle With
Higginbotham and Krapp
for City Honors.
FANS PULL FOR CLASS B
Xorthwesterns Play Rings Around
Coast Iieagne Leader Captain
Rodger Discards Red Shirt
and Williams Wins.
BY RALPH J. STAEHLJ.
If the Portland Beavers can't win
the 1913 Pacific Coast pennant Mc
Credle might shift the Northwestern
League Colts over.
Nick Williams' Class B boys played
Class A ball yesterday when they
drubbed Class AA seniors In the annual
city championship game. To leave
their superiority unquestioned the
Colts piled up a score of 8 to 1.
That It was a brilliant (tame will be
attested by the 1951 wildly enthusi
astic fans. Nineteen hundred cheered
themselves hoarse for the Northwest
erners; 60 whispered allegiance to the
Coast Leaguers and one man Umpire
Bush observed the laws of strict neu
trality. The Northwestern League victory
came as a surprise to nearly everybody.
It was a distinct triumph for Carl
r - .v.- hinnriA rlcht.hander drafted
by Providence the other day. In fact.
Providence seemed to be all with the
Northwestern League runnersup.
Beaver Pltcaem Are Clouted.
While Mays was setting the Beaver
down with S hits, his teammates were
clubbing the offerings of Higgin
botham and Krapp with timely regu
larity. There are two explanations of how
the game was won and lost. One Is
that before going Into the game Cap
tain P.odgers declared that he would
ot need the lucky red shirt against
the Colts and ruthlessly discarded at
Inverness coat. Others have it that
the Beavers were simply out-classed,
and there were more than a few of the
That the Coast leaders were not go
ing to have any kind of a picnic be
came evident early in the game. Hig
ginbotham and Mays sailed throush
three Innings without permitting a
man to reach third. McCormlck got to
first unexpectedly In the first inning.
Higginbotham was holding his own
and was credited with four strikeouts
in the three ' rounds. Mays fanned
Kores, but McCormlck hit.
Doane Scores McCormlck.
McCormlck started the fourth Inning
with his second hit and was advanced
by blngles to third. With two out.
Doane landed hard and got to third,
McCormlck scoring. Lober came and
went out by a popular route of the
day liners to second keeping Mohler
and Heilman pretty busy.
Netzel was the first man up for the
Colts. He measured the offerings of
Higginbotham and walked.
Mohler got a hit. Mays advanced
them on a sacrifice, Guignl walked
and Heilman went out on a single over
second, which brought In NetxeL Mel
chlor sent In Mohler. giving the Colts
In five more Innings the Beavers
were unable to get any satisfaction
from Mays. Davis gleaned a hit, the
next man walked and Higginbotham
was hit in the back, filling the bases.
Krapp replaced Higginbotham In the
sixth, but could not stop the Colts,
who clouted out seven hits for six runs
In the seventh. Mahoney singled and
scored when Williams hit. Mohler
tapped out a two-bagger, scoring Wil
liams and NetseL Then to cap the aft
ernoon. Williams got a two-sacker In
the eighth which scored Heilman and
Bearers 1 Colts
BHOAt B H O A K
ehdbrn m 3 0 1 0 OXetwl.r. - 1 1 0 0
McCrrak.3 3 2 2 1 O-Mohler.2.. 3 2 0 60
Kores.l.. 4 Oil OOMays.p... 3 O O 10
Rodgers.2 3 0 0 3 0: Gul(tnl.3. . 3 0 1 30
Doane.r.. 4 11 0 Heilmnn.l 4 2 19 00
Lober.I... 3 O 2 0 0 M Ichlor.m 4 1 0 00
Berry e.. 4 0 6 1 0 Mahonejr.l 3 1 1 00
civisi 4 2 1 1 1' Coltrin .... S o 0
Jills' p. V." 1 O O SO.WUIlmi,o 4 2 5 10
Krapp. p. . 9 0Ol 0j
Totals sT 623 12 1: Totals .St S 27 17 0
Melchior out. hit by batted ball.
Score by Innings:
Beavers 0 OO100O0 O 1
lilts..... 1 O 0 2 1 0 0 0 15
Col's 0 3 0 0 4 2 8
Hits 0 0 2 0 0 4 3
Runs McCormlck. Netzel 2, Mohler.
lplmnn, Melchior. Slahonry, Coltrin and
Williams, struck out By Hlsplnbotham 3.
Krapp 2. by Maya 5. Base on balls
Off Hlnsinbotham 3. off Krapp 1. off Maya
3. Two-base hits Mohler. Williams.
Three-basi hit Doane. Sacrifice hits
.Maya. Chadbourae. Mahoney. Hit by pitched
bjl Hlgv inbotham. Innlnga pitched B
JtlSglnbotham by Krapp 3. Bwe hlta
Off Higginbotham 2. runa 2; off Krapp 7,
runs tt. Time of ivne 1:35. T.'mi.lre
Notes of the Game.
The attendance of nearly J00O fans at the
benefit matinee means that each player
win receive about S23. as the entira sate
goes to the men In uniform.
Coltrin wore a red shirt: Rodger bad
none. That doubled the "Jinx."
As usual Davis made several good stops at
short. Davis also did good work at the bat.
He got two of the five hits of the Beavers.
It was muddy sledding, to say the least.
The Northweaternera had the edge there.
They have played on more soft fields than
Not one of those present regretted the
outlay of "four bits."
Ttere will be some "holler" If the Coast
magnates take the Colts out after that per
formance. Sliding was easy, only there, was not
enough aand. and it waa a case of too much
la as bad as not enough.
The crowd waa overwhelmingly with the
Colts to win. The Beavers had the painful
experience of being Jeered, gibed and derided
on their own home grounds.
ALL-STARS DEFEAT CHAMPION'S
lick of Northwestern Players rut
Vancouver Team to Rout.'
SEATTLE. Sept. 29. An all-star team
of the Northwestern League won an
exhibition game today from the pennant-winning
Vancouver team by a
score of 4 to 4. Kaufman, the Tacoma
twlrler, was in the box for the all
stars and Meek, of Victoria, was catch
er. Schmutz pitched for the pennant
winners, with Grindell behind the bat.
Kaufman allowed eleven hits and
Schmutz was touched for eight. Score:
Vancouver I All Stars
B H OAE B H OAE
Schultzr. 5 8 2 0 0M-Mnfn.8. 4 1140
Graver.. 4 11 2 1 Ra'lings,s 4 1 3 10
Klppert.m 3 0 1 0 0, Frtes.I. . . 14 2 3 00
WMur-o.1 4 212 00'Meek.c... 4 17 11
Frlsk.l... 4 2 2 0 ;Nelghb's,r 4 1 1 10
Konnlck2 4 2 2 2 O'BrookJ.l. 3 0 5 10
Heister.3. 4 11 1 0 Keller.. . 3 2 18
GHndle.c. 4 18 2 HKillilay.m 4 2 6 00
6ch'uu.p 4 0 0 0,Kaufan.p 2 0 140
Totals 36 J2 21 IS 2; Totals. 32 10 27 131
Vancouver JJJ J
All Star 0 0020O31 8
Huns Klppert. McMurdo, Frisk. Konnlck.
McMullIn, Rawllngs 2. Neighbors. Klllllay.
Kaufman. Two-base hlta Konnlck 2, Hels
ter Schultz. McMullIn. Sacrifice hits
Brooks, Kaufman 2. Stolen bases Klppert,
Helster. Fries 2. Neighbors. Keller. fa truck
ut Schmutz 3. Kaufman 3. Bases on balls
COLT STARS IN YESTERDAY'S 8-T0-1 ROUT OF THE BEAVERb
' IN CITY CHAMPIONSHIP GAME.
aofemnt t Vaufman 1. Double pi
Meek to Rawllnits, neighbors to aicjiuiihi i
Rawllngs; Kaulman to nawnnga 10
VICTORY DEEMED SIGXIFICAXT
Colver Says Portland Fans "ow
Should Demand Class B Ball.
spnk-ANT. Wash.. Sent. 29. (Spe
cial.) Spokane fans have a healthy re
spect for the Portland Colts and fans
nerA were not erreatly astonished at
tholr victory over the Beavers. Down-
tnwn rlrjr stores were buzzing tonlgni
and on all sides one nears praise iur
Wllllama null h S TP Tn
uhan tt ia rmninhf rpd that Williams
has had to give up Speas ana ianiey
to the Portland Coast team and that
Bancroft Is out of the lineup, Portland
pro-Coast fans must attach some sig
nificance to a Williams victory and
must concede some class to the North
western's fast circuit. If Williams had
been able to keep Stenley and Speas
he would have won the Northwestern
eague pennant for 1913.
The Portland Colts are one of the
gamest teams that have ever cam
paigned in this circuit and I believe this
particular characteristic enabled them
to turn the trick. There are some won
derful young players In this lineup, in
cluding Heilmann. Guignl and Mays.
Mays is one of the greatest natural
hitters this league has ever had and one
of its best pitchers, although his win
ning record is Insignificant.
Portland should be proud of the Colts
and should Join Northwestern magnates
In putting up a strong demand for con.
tinuous ball in Portland and a perma
nent berth in the Northwestern League.
SALEM RACES DRAWEVO CARD
Almost Entire Attendance at Fair
Sees Sporting Events.
8ALEM, Or.. Sept 29. (Special.)
The race programme at the State Fair
today attracted almost the entire at
tendance at the grounds.
Oregon Futurity, two-year-old trot; purse
J90O pest two In three. First heat: (II
Esperanzo. W. O. Durfee, I-oa Angeles,
Durfeo up: (2) Man of War H. 8. Hfr
boom. Woodland. Cal.; Hogoboom up. id)
Bonniola. A. U. McDonald. Roseburg. Mc
Donald up: (4J Luoifer, H. C. Fletcher, faa
lem; (5 Salem Boy, Mrs. lone Mauzey,
Salcra. Time of winner 2:30. The horses
finished in the same order In the second
heat. Time. 2:2'4. ,
Capital City Purse. 2:14 pace; every heat
a race: $1000. First heat: U Uncle
Huso Schmidt. Srokane. McManus up: -)
The Deacon, J. E. Ferner, Denver, Colo
McOuire up: (3) Yedna, Johnnie Fhail. Van
couver, B C-: HI Mack N., Bert Clanfield,
Dallas: l5) Aldlne. C. W. Todd. Portland.
(6) Majesta. J. Carson, Vlnnlpeg. Time
216a. second heat: (1) The Deacon: (2)
l-ncle H.: '3) Tedr.a; (4) Aldlne: 5 Mack
N (8) Majestia. Time. 2:18 "4. Third heat.
(l The Deacon; (2) Uncle H.; (3) Aldlne.
(4) Y"dna; (5) Majesta; t) Mack N. Time.
"'8:40 trot, purse S10OO: every heat a race.
First heat: tl) Adealo. Chw.es Wright,
agent, Salem. Ragsdale up; (2) Major By
Bv J W McClaln, Monarch, Alta,. Mc
Claln up ,8) Hallie B., Mrs. 1- W. Watts,
PortlanS: (4) Marguerite A.. Cndihee.
Seattle; (5) Jerry Zombero J. J. Kadderly.
Portland. Helmann up; (o) McAlzoo H C.
Fletcher Salem. Time, 2:21. Second heat:
fl Major By By; (2) McAlzoo; (3) Jerry
Zombero; (4) Idealo: (o rf- v'v.
Mareuerite A. Time. 2:30. Third neat,
(l" Major By By: 12) McAlzoo; (8) Jerry
Zonvbcro. Time, 2:21. ,,trw ou
Great Western relay race, purse flSOO,
miles, to be run dally. Standing at end first
dav: (1) E. A. Armstrong. Harrington.
Wash.: time. 5:30: 2) B. Gerklng; tlmj
5-31; (3) A. A. Guyette. Salem; time. 6.30.
Harrington has a lead of one second over
Gerklng and one minute over Guyette.
RAVARIA SETS TRACK RECORD
Favorites Lose In Children's Day
Handicap at North TaVlmn.
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash.. Sept 29.
(Special.) Ravaria, a bay mare own
by W. Lee, of Kliensburg. finished
ahead of Lady Panchlta and Golf Ball,
the favorites In the Children's day
handicap, the principal race this after
noon. Jockey McEwen was up and the
time of 1:13 ?i was a track record for
the distance, six furlongs.
This afternoon's results were:
First race, purse $200. for two-year-olds,
maidens allowed five pounds; four furlongs
Herd Ball. 113 (Willis), won: Bara ez.
110 (Forsyth), second; In Dutch. 113 (Mc
Ewan). third. Time, :49. Peekaboo and
HttarSU"tln. five farlong
Island Queen. 109 tTu.lett . won: ; Tl Umg
hait. 100 (Heavener). second: Susan F..108
(Forsythe). third. Time. 1:02. Lofty Hey
wood. Alchemist and Electrowan also ran.
Thirl race. Children's Day handicap,
purse 230. for three-year-olds and up, six
furlongs Ravaria, 100 (McEwen), won.
Lady Panchlta, 109 (Forsythe) second:
Larkrcse. 1O0 (Hoavener). third. Time.
ltl3W. Golf Ball and Henry Walbank also
"Fourth race, selling. 8200, the-yw-olds
and upward, six furlongs Otllo. l7 (Mc
F,nl, won; Ethel Samson. 10T (Heavener).
aecond; Pro Uealla, HO (Tadwell). third.
ti i .i . nn XV. BHtton. Robert and
Tony' Koch also ran.
DEVLEV MAY ASSUME REIKS
Xew Oakland Player Likely to Be
come Manager at Once,
c xt pnixnsrn Sunt 29. (Spe
cial.) Art Devlin Is hurrying to Port
land from New York to Join the Oaks
and by Thursday should be with the
team. Whether he will take charge
or not has not been settled. Secretary
Jack Cook says that Devlin does not
want to assume the management of
the club until netx season, uui,
Anting rnatr.. Oui Tietlina does not
care to continue In charge after Dev
lin arrives some sore of an arrange
ment will have to be made.
Tlt. 1a tint nlnnnlnv to rfon
an Oakland uniform again. He Is still
dickering with several Eastern ciuds
and expects to close before his two
weeks leave of absence Is np. . When
he settles his berth for next season it
is likely that he will lay off for the
rest of this season.
Condon FIv-; Organized.
CONDON. Or.. Sept. 29. (Special.)
A basketball team has been organized
at the high school In this city with
Ray Schott as manager and R. Kennedy
as treasurer. County Clerk Laughrige,
one of the best players In the state,
will coach the boys who will try to
play every high school team in Eastern
ays , & S II
Wmwufti tin siiyiiii'saw"iiiwMiijitOT i
L,eft Carl Maya, Victorious Colt
Twlrler. Right Nick Williams,
Wkoa Two-Bagger Scored Two of
the Colt Tallica.
' BERTH FID
Providence, of International
League, Gets Colt Hurler.
CLUB IN CLASS WITH COAST
Great TTnderhand Pitcher Who Van
quished Beavers Will Go on Barn
storming Tour With Xorth
westerners Down South.
Carl Mays, the great underhand
sllngsmith of the Portland Northwest
ern club, will pitch for Providence, In
the International League, in 1914.
Mays was lost to Portland In the
drafts several days, but It was an
nounced at the time that an American
Association club had claimed him
j. H. Farrell, secretary of the Minor
Leagues Association, telegraphed The
Oregonian last night that Mays had
been shifted to Providence.
"I'd rather play In the American As:
soclation because I live at Kansas
City." said Mays, after his great vic
tory over the Portland Coast League
club In the city championship game
yeBterday. "But I guess Providence Is
a good team to play for."
Providence is in a league of the same
class as the Pacific Coast. The club is
a farm annex of the Detroit Ameri-
CaMays will remain In Portland until
Sunday and will then -leave with the
Portland barnstormers aboard boat for
Eureka. Kid Mohler has arranged a
four-game schedule with Eureka, end
ing the following Sunday.
. . .v.. tha hnvs will continue
farther south in California, where most
of them will Winter.
Manager Mohler announced his line
up as follows:
Catcher, Murray; pitchers. Mays and
Hynes; first base, Heilmann: second
base. Mohler; third base, Guignl; Bhort
stop, Coltrin; outtield. Mahoney, Mel
chior and Wuffli.
Wuflll is a Spokane player, the only
non-Portland player In the aggrega
tion. , ,,,
Eastley, Williams and Bancroft will
remain in Portland for the Winter.
Quite a number of Northwestern
League players, through for the year,
passed yesterday in the city en route
down the Coast
Umpire Perle Casey registered in and
will pass the Winter here, this being
Waseda and Washington Tie.
TOKIO. Sept. 29. The Waseda Uni
versity baseball team and the visiting
nine from the University of Washing
ton, Seattle, played a tie game today,
the game being interrupted by dark
ness. Tre score was:
t tt -p.. R. H. E.
Waseda ....7 3 EjWaah'ton ...7 14 7
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS.
W. T.. Pet. I
07 48 .0701 Boston....
85 5 .5S7Brooklyn..
86 65 .570lClncinnatl.
78 6 .531St. Louis. ..
85 5- .644Chlcao. ..
KS 63 .&77iDetrolt....
8.1 65 .aol New York..
76 tiU .0255t. Louis. ..
W. I. Pet.
68 82 .446
64 81 .441
64 87 .424
49 09 .331
!htcaa:o. . .
77 72 .817
G4 85 .480
65 81 .374
CS 94 .373
Mllwa'Ve 100 67 .600St. Paul... 77 90 .439
M nneap-ls 97 70 .6S4:Toledo 69 98 .413
UoSiavllle. 05 72 .57- Kansas C. . 89 68 .413
Columbus. 93 74 .OdOllndlanap'is 68 09 .408
. . i .1 T 11a K0 XT1 1
American ; . V . ' : ' .
waukee 2-9 (second game called end sixth
inning on account of darkness); Columbus
4-10, Minneapolis nui"t -, .-v.
Paul 2-10; Toledo-Kansas City game post
poned, on account of rain ,f. ,.
western ivcaisue k-. "''" -.
Des Moines 1 10 Innings). No other games
Games Scheduled Today.
i .1 . " i-' J a Vji.
I'aClEIC tui uf - - -
land; Ixs Angeles at Venice; Sacramento
at ean .r rancisco.
How the Series Stands.
t.miia rvtjtnt Learue No fi-ames nlaved
in the new series yet.
Pacific Coast Batting- Averages.
AB. H. Av.l AB. H. Av.
.551 70 .316 Krause ..118 SI .263
.440 138 .309 Berry ...234 55.235
.678 2 .808; James ... 88 22 .229
.527 li!2 .SOT McCormk 303 65 .214
.124 37 .3O0 Krapp ... 65 12 .1S3
.307 100 .2l7Davls ... 27 6 .188
.466 138 -2! Stanley ..8 1 .167
,4S 141 .283! West ... 89 11 .123
.70S 19 .2S2 Hagerm'u 5S 6 AOS
HT'JiiliilcUredle 1 0 .009
1 Baseball Statistics j
WILL PITCH TODAY
Six-Game Series With Oak
land, Last at Home This
Year, Opens at 3 P. M.
DUE CREDIT GIVEN COLTS
North-westerners Showed Too Mnch
Class for Beavers, Says Magnate,
Who Bemoans Loss of Mays
and Harry Heilmann.
Pacific Coast League Standings.
Portland.. 73 .566iSan Fran. 88 92-488
Venice.... 95 87 .522 Los Air. 85. 94 .475
Sacramnto 89 83 .617 Oakland.. 60 103 .437
No games played yesterday traveling
Harry Krause likely will open for
the Portland Paciflo Coast League club
this afternoon, against Oakland. This
opening game of the final home series
in Portland this year will start at 3
o'clock. Six games are on the schedule.
The Oaks are In the cellar and Port
land on top, so the Beavers should take
the long end of the series without much
McCredle wants to leave home for the
final three weeks' finish down South at
least eight games to the good. With
that margin and only 20 games to be
played, Sacramento or Venice wouia
have to make almost a clean sweep to
entertain any hope at all for tne pen
nant. Once again W. W. McCredle has his
"JaiiiIbp" ut and is gunning for a fight.
Incensed at the strange handling of
his draft for Catcher Kafora, of Butte
first awarded to Portland and then
switched over to Pittsburg the Port
land ball magnate yesterday filed com
plaint with the commission.
"I intend to run that matter down.
declared Judge McCredle. "They buffa
loed us out of Shortstop Toung, 01 Sac
ramento, last year the same way, hand
ing him over to New York a week after
the major drafts had expired, and I
don't Intend to stand for any more of
That Colt-Beaver game took all the
wind out of Walter McCredie's sails. It
was rather unexpected. He explains
"Well, they beat us. That's about all
there Is to It. When any team plays
ball of the brand those Colts played
yesterday It's foolish to attribute de
feat to anything else. They outclassed
us no. matter what particular division
or class of league they may belong In.
"Mays pitched a wonderful game. He
deserves the glory. Our men were all
playing right and in good shape. The
way the Colts hit and Tiandled the ball
would have defeated any of the Coast
"It makes me put up my hands and
bemoan my luck," was about all Judge
McCredie had to say on the game. "To
lose two such boys as Mays and Heil
mann in the same trip. Well, such Is
the game, but they certainly would
have looked pretty neat in Beaver uni
forms." - - ' '
EASTERN STUDENTS TRY
AT PRIXCETON" 500 TURJf OVT
FOB VARIOUS TEAMS.
Harvard's Fall Athletic Activities
Are Started With 400 Competing
Baseball Still Holds On.
PRINCETON, N. J.. Sept. 29. A num
ber of students are already registered for
the different athletic teams, following
the Initial practices today for track and
soccer teams and the crew. Five hun
dred In all are at work, divided as fol
lows: One hundred and seventy-live
for varsity football. 90 for crews, 80 for
track, 50 for soccer and 100 for fresh
man and interclass baseball. The track
men included a squad of 30 for cross
A well defined rumor that Princeton
and Tale will meet on the water this
Fall on the morning of the Harvard
Princeton football game at Princeton
is going the rounds here.- A conference
between Dr. Spaeth, the Tiger coach;
Captain T. C. Briggs, of Princeton, and
representatives of the Yale Bowing As
sociation will be held In New York
Wednesday to. decide the matter.
CAMBRIDGE. Mass.. Sept 20. Har
vard's Fall athletic season opened wide
today with more than 400 men engaged
in some form of sport. The annual
. , ....namAT,t fnr the college
championship attracted - 150 competi
tors. Anomer nunureu
i 1. 1 n . v. a fnAthntl nractice for the
varsity, freshman and second team
squads. Oarsmen to tne numuer ui u
1 h first rnwIriEr drill and
reiiui leu rw - - - -
three eights were sent onto the river.
The candidates for the track team con
tinued the unlimberlng and the cross
country runners worked the kinks out
of their legs. caseDaii, ui"
I wnanV f nil mVMrH. ft
waning seasuu, uou
large squad participating In several
PRIXCETOX LIXB IS THAXGED
Coaches Torn Things Topsy Turvy
as Result of Rutgers Game.
PRINCETON, N. J.. Sept 29. The
Princeton football eleven, which took
the field today for the first practice
i t.A -Ruto-ora E-ame Saturday.
ttinuu - .
looked almost like a new team. The
coaches had turned things iopsy-t.urvy
as a result of the game, and many
-L nntixi Rla.ck went from
snuiB wc.w -
right end to right half, due to the
ability he aispiayea oaiuiuaj "
through an open field; Baker, the regu
. . -arant t rlcht end : Law.
lax ituuncii " " - - ,
regular half, took the quarterback po
sition; Hammonu weni m
place of Brown, and Merritt took a turn
at halfback for the first time.
The varsity had a 30-minute scrim
mage against the scrubs, neither team
being able to score.
Xew York 5-1, Boston 3-8.
nAI.mntf O a K.nr Vfirlt hftVlnST
UVJ U-1 , U -! ' '
clinched the National League pennant
presented a makeshift team today,
which won one game, 6 to 3, and lost a
second to Boston. 8 to 1. Darkness
stopped the second contest In the sev
enth inning. Jim Thorpe, the former
amateur athletic star, played his first
full game as a memoer ui me
tt. j v,iTria run into the center-
xae uiwii. - - -
field bleachers and also made a single ,
In the first game. Thorpe also pulled
down several difficult tiles, ocores;
Smlth.s. . .
5 0 0
2 3 2
Herzog.S. 4 1
Myers.l. . .
0 0 0
3 2 1
0 0 0
O 0 0
Quinn.p. . ,
0 0 0
Totals 35 9 27 12 2 Totals. 35 11 27
Batted for Hess In filth.
Batted for McLean in eighth.
Batted for Rarlden in ninth.
JJUlltU 11 ....... . ..... .
Runs Thorpe 2, McCormlck, McLean 2
Mann, Deal, Schmidt. Two-base hits Mc
torraiCK, Lorn, maun, awim.".
Thorpe. ijiis on
. . . . I o. TT a In K nilfTITI 1 in
smi.n h!uta HerzoK. Stock. McLean. Sac
rifice fly Lord. Double plays Herzog ti
Shafer to Merkle 2. Shafer to Stock to Mer
. . . .... .A U.ri.,.a T.MTt Ol
Kie; ueai to owccutjj w . j - , ,
basen New York 5, Boston 9. First on balls
0 Hoarne 3, Hess 2. First on errors
New York 4, Boston 2. Struck out Hearne
4. Hess 1. cjulnn 3. Time 1:35. Umpires
Klem and Orth.
BH OAE BHOA
Sharer. 2. .
Stock.s. . .
3 0 0 1 0,3mlth.s.... 4 0 1
3 111 0!3ritflth.r.. 3 2 2
3 0 2 0 0'3weeney,3. . 2 0 1
2 0 6 0 O'Schmldtl. 4 1 10
3 1 3 0 0 Lord.l 3 2 0
2 0 1 3 21Mann.m... 4 13
3 13 0 OiDeal.S 3 0 1
5 0 2 0 1 n'hallng.o. 2 13
Schauer.p. 3 0 0 2 OjPerdue.p. . I J 0
T...1. 9 18 1 J Totals. 28 8 21 13
jamea.u... a x v
Kew York 0 1 0 0 0 0 01
ti.t 0 0 0 2 5 1
Runs Stock. Griffith 2, Sweeney, Schmidt,
v i o nrhalln. Twn.hn.A lilts
Mann. Griffith, Whaling. Three-base hit
,.- i i. tti. nft prdii. a in a in
nings: off" James. 1 in 4 innings. Stolen
bases Stock. Griffith, Mann, James, vvna-
I t c,..lfi.. flv Whaling. T.eft DO
bases New York 1. Boston 7. First on balls
Tiff Srhaiinr 6. oft James 1. u irst on er
rors Boston 1. Struck out By Schauer 2
Time 1:36. Umpires Klem and Orth.
Brooklyn 3-4, Philadelphia 1-4.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept 29. Brooklyn
defeated Philadelphia in tne nrst game
herA todav. 3 to 1. and tied the second,
which was called because of darkness,
with four runs for each club in .14 ln-
m i..,. Tn tho MnRinir affn.il
I .. .J conrp In tha eighth
lilts viaiLwm l . v. fci.v. -
tt 1.1 .5 t-arn
and nintn innings. Druumju miuio
in the 11th. in rnuaaeipnia. a nan. mo
ftea.in tied on Magee's single
and (jravain s nome run. ui
B H O A E
Wnranr.. R 1 2 00
Cutshaw.2 4 0 2 3 0
i o t Art
5i.eiisei,iu . j. " "
Wheat,!.. 8 1 1 00
K'p'trlcK.1'4 a i i u
Rnrns.c. . .
Mayer.p. . .
Totals.. 32 7 27 13 1 Totals... 30 4 2TJQ1
Batted for Burns in eighth.
Batted for Mayer in eighth.
(Batted for Doolan in ninth.
Brooklyn 1 0 1 1 o o o o
Philadelphia 0 0000010 01
Runs Moran, Stengel, smltn, aiagee. j.wo
l hi.. e,anD-Bi Klrlinnfrtrlc. Smith. Lu-
derus. Mane. Three-base hit Fischer. Hits
Off Mayer. 6 in 8 innings; off Marshall, l
in 1. saennce mes w neat, .u,UDi,
dcrus. Stolen base Stengel. Left on bases
KmnVlvn 7. Phi lad el nhla 3. First on balls
Off Mayer 2. off Marshall 1. First on er.
rors Brooklyn l, i-niiaaeipma i. aw u.
out By Reulbach 4, by Mayer 4. by Mar
shall L Time 1:25. . Umpires Byron and
Second game ,
Brooklyn f Philadelphia
T 4 IS O 01 Knabe.2... 7 o 2 u
7 2 5 5 O.DOolan.s.. 7
2 8 50
3 4 20
8 5 10
Stengel, m 5
13 0V; uooert... n
O 1 0 OiMagee.l. .. 5
3 1 OO Cravath.r. '6
w neat.i. .
1 2 O 0
1 12 1 0
2 8 0 0
Krkotrkl 6 021 0 l'Luderus.l. 6
Smith,.. 1 1 4 0 Paskert.m.
ft l H iu lilvilllier.c..
6 1 10 10
6 111 O'Alexandr.p S
8 1 2 u
Totals .63 16422221 Totals ..54 1342150
Brooklyn 0 000000110200 04
Philadelphia vxvvvuvivww -Runs
Smith, Fischer, Ylngllng 2, Lobert,
Magee, Cravath, paskert. Called end of 14th
Hnrtni.il. Two-base hits Wheat, Cutshaw,
i.uderus. Paskert 2. Doolan. Home run
Cravath. Sacrifice hits Paskert, Mowe.
Sacrifice fly Stengel. Double plays Magee
. Tr.TAian L'nnh.- TCnabe to Doolan to
Luderus. Left on bases Brooklyn 11, Phil
adelphia 11. First on Dans iuib;;"b
off Alexander 2. First on errors Philadel
phia 2. Struck out By Yingling 1, by Alex
ander la Passed ball Fischer. Time
2:13. Umplres Rlgler and Byron.
CTNCINNATL Sept 29 The Pitts-
burg-Cincinnati game was postponed;
MARY BROWNE IS DEFEATED
Former Hazel Hotchkiss Takes 6-0,
6-2 Match From Champion.
BOSTON. Sent 29. Mrs. George W.
WIghtman, of Brooklihe, formerly Miss
Hazel Hotchkiss, of Berkeley, Cal.. was
victorious In both the singles and
doubles events of the Fall lawn tennis
tournament for women on the Long
Sh hpffan the dav by defeating Miss
Mary Browne, of Los Angeles, the Na
tional champion, 6-0, 6-2, in the chal
lenge match for the Longwood bowL
Then she paired witn jyiiss jviarion
Fennon, of Boston, and defeated Miss
C. Harvey and Miss Alice Clarke, of
Boston. 6-2. 6-2. In the finals in the
WOLGA3T AND NELSOX SIGN VP
Two Former Ilghtweight Champions
to Meet October 13.
MILWAUKEE. "Wis.. Sept. 29. Ad
Wolgast of Cadillac, Mich., and Battling
Nelson, two former ugntweignt cnam
pions, came to an agreement today and
signed articles for a 10-round, no de
cision boxing contest to be held here
October 13. The men will weigh In at
133 Dounds at 8 o clock.
Both Wolgast and Nelson fought
several battles in Milwaukee before
they became championsbut neither has
appeared in the ring Sere since their
rise to fame.
TEYXTS TOURXAMEXT OX SOON
Co-eds of State "U" and Agricultural
College Play This Week.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corvallis, Or., Sept 29. (Spe
cial.) A woman's tennis tournament
between the co-eds of the Unversity of
Oregon and Oregon Agricultural Col
lege will be played on the local courts
A White Satin Striped Madras
Collar that won't spread at the
top on account of the Linocord
Unbreakable Buttonholes, used
Ide f ilver
U size 2 for 25c
JTow on scle at all the best shops
Ceo. P. lue & Co., Troy, N. Y.
Also Makers of Ide Shirts
. , v-.'-.ji-w "n.'.-T -..r
Thm Rmington Cab
(orf tne mtcml lining
Will Boost Your Shooting Average
TRY the Speed Shells this season;
they get the load to your bird
quicker than any other shells you
ever used. You take a shorter
lead angles bother you less
you get more birds.
The speed of these shells is due to
the steel lining to the way it compresses
the smokeless powder and keep3 all the
punch of the explosion right behind the
shot, where it belongs.
Exclusively a Remington-UMC idea
and it is right.
Get Remington-UMC Steel Lined Speed
Shells of the livest dealer in your section.
See that the Red Ball mark is on every box
of shells and metallica you buy.
Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Go.
299 Broadway 7 New York
on Friday and Saturday, October 3 and 4.
Each college will enter two players,
and the tournament will consist of two
matches of singles and one of doubles.
Under the direction or iiiss Anne nut-
ledge, a member of the team which
met the Oregon artists at Eugene last
Spring, tryouts will be held on the O.
a r nnnrid itiHnf? the earlv nart of
the week, In order to select two repre
sentatives. Miss nsiner nanung,
PORTLAND ICE HIPPODROME
"Workmen nave now broken ground
for the Portland Ice Hippodrame
Company's Building at Marshall,
Northrup and Twentieth streets, and
as soon as the foundations are set
work on the main part of the build
ing will be rushed to an early com
pletion. It is expected to have this
place in operation by December loth.
This enterprise will give Portland
ers the opportunity to exercise to the
fullest their love of clean, healthy
indoor sports during the season it is
to be operated. Similar enterprises
have, in other cities, been extremely
successful, and a noteworthy feature
of ice skating is that its popularity
does not wane nor become tiresome,
as do many other indoor sports.
Every precaution has been taken
for the care of spectators, and ar
rangements have been made for
ample lounging and dressing rooms
restaurant and bandstand. It is
said, and truthfully, too, that the
For the man who
guards his health
If you like a fragrant cigar Smoke
If you like a mild cigar Smoke
If you like a fragrant mild cigar
The Mild Havana Blend
The Hart Cigar Co.,
141 l Vl-wu
was also a member of last year's team,
is in college again this Fall, but it Is
hoped that there will develop material
among the new girls which will mak
the veterans have to fight to hold their
The value of the Turkish tobacco ex
ported to the United States Increased
from 3,902,643 in 1910 and 18,620.324
in 1911 to $10,010,952 In 1912.
Hippodrome to be erected here is to
be the largest in the world. It will
have a gross ice-making capacity of
100 tons per day and a total floor
space of 48,600 square feet.
During the season many contests,
such as hockey and curling, will be
inaugurated, and teams from British
Columbia and Eastern states will
come here to compete with local and
outside teams. Ice skating has been
endorsed by medical men here a
well as in other cities, and municipal
officials as well as those interested
in physical welfare generally highly
recommend this sport as conducive
to morality and health.
The Portland Ice Tlippodrome
Company is a local concern, was in
corporated recently and the charter
was received last week. The offices
are in the Wilcox Building, and it
will be essentially a Portland enter
prise for the benefit of Portland
2 for 25c and
V . "-J IIi'jI K
V nwrK'rjr,Hr jr