Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1913)
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAX, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1913.
NINTH INNING RALLY
WINS FOR BEAVER
Errors Responsible for AH
Runs in 3-to-2 Contest
BOTH PITCHERS SUPREME
Jvranse and Killilay Toss Shutout
Ball Portland's Winning Tallies
Batted In by Kores and Bill
Rodgers Seita Is Robbed.
Pacific Coast League Standings.
W. L. Pct.l W. Zj. Pet
Portland.. 08 73 .5x;San Fran.. 80 02 .492
Venice 95 88 .519,'Los Aug.. 86 04 .478
bacramento 89 84 .614 Oakland. . 80 104.434
At Portland Portland S, Oakland 2.
At San Francisco San Francisco 4.
ramen to 1.
At Venice Los Angeles 8, Venice 1.
BY ROSCOE FAWC: -;I
Under Roquefort clouds and before
1500 chilled spectators the Portland
Coasters staged a thrilling ninth In
ning; rally yesterday and won the open
ing game of the series from Oakland.
Score, 3 to 2.
The same was a superb pitching duel
between Harry Krause, of Portland, and
Jack Killilay, of the Oaks. Both pitched
shutout ball, errors being directly re
sponsible for all the scoring.
Up to the ninth Killilay had the
edge, having allowed but two safe hits.
Then, with the score 2 to 0 in his
favor, his support buckled and col
lapsed. Errors by Rohrer and Leard
started the fuss; Killilay ticked er-
rick on the arm filling the bags, with
nobody out. Rohrers offense con
sisted in muffing Krause's third strike
and overthrowing first trying to atone
Korea and Rodgers Bat Victory.
At this psychological juncture those
two ever faithful swatsmlths, Kores
and Rodgers, unslung their bludgeons
and batted oat victory.
Kores poked a screaming liner
through second, scoring two runs.
With a man lurking on third, Rodgers
then responded with a line drive over
short and counted another game won
by his sticking prowess in the pinch.
Meantime, 1500 fans were screeching
themselves hoarse. It was one of those
good, old-fashioned rallies that you
talk about weeks afterwards a rally
maaa to orcer lor the lozenge manu
While the Beavers scored their three
runs before anybody was retired in
the ninth, a decision at the plate by
Umpire Guthrie helped run the Beaver
flag to the top perch.
Selta Robbed of Steal.
Seitz, a staunch-looking third sacker.
late of the Texas League, plainly stole
home in the first half of the ninth for
tho Oaks, but the umpire ruled him
out. Manager Hetling, pro tern, shoved
a beautiful dentistry set Into Guthrie's
face but the arbiter was obdurate.
"He's out and that's all there Is to
It," declared Guthrie. Perhaps he was
but whether or no. Tans quickly for
got the Incident. Portland undoubtedly
wouw nave won anyway, so why worry
Harry Krause twirled one of his best
games of the year. The popular south
paw allowed six hits to four oft Killilay.
Marry wouia nave chained up a no
score game but for an error by Bobby
The Walla Walla boy's defection oc
curred in the third inning and up to
the ninth it looked as if his boot was
to cost the game, as it let in two runs.
Davis Gnms Up Grounder.
With two out Leard drove a grounder
at snort. Davis gummed it and the
Seattle speeder camped safely on first,
when there should have been three
outs. Zacher and Coy followed with
doubles scoring two runs.
Zacher and Davis negotiated star
catches. The score:
to Halllnan. Left on bases Sacramento 4,
San Francisco 8. Time 1:58. Umpires
neia ana Jacuartny.
TRIPLE TAKES SPECK'S XERVE
Venice Pitcher Passes Three Angels
Thereafter, Forcing In One Ran,
LOS ANGELES, Sept 30, Chech's
pitching was too much for Venice to
day, and the Angels took the opening
game of the series. 3 to 1. After How-
ard hit""to the right field bleachers for
three bases in the seventh, HarKness
lost control and issued three passes,
His wildness stayed with him until he
was taken out at the end of the eighth.
Hitt also had difficulty in locating the
Los Angeles I Venice
B H O A El BROAE
Maggrt.m 4 2 3 0 0 Carliale.l . . 4 0 2 00
Howard.l. 3 18 OOKane.m... 4 0 6 00
Ellis.1 4 0 3 10Bayless.r. 3 12 10
Page.2... 3 1 2 4 0Brashear,2 8 0 2 30
Krueger.r 3 12 0 OlO'Rourke.s 4 0 8 00
Sawyer.3. 4 0 1 1 0jLltschi,3. . 4 2 0 21
Johnson,! 2 0 2 3 0 M'Don'11,1 3 2 T 0 0
Boles.o... 4 1 6 2 0 Elllott.c. . 8 16 00
Checb.p.. 3 0 0 1 OIHarknee.p 2 10 40
Peioan.. i u - u o
itt.p 0 0 0 10
errett". 1 0 0 00
Totals. 80 6 27 12 0 Totals 32 8 2711 1
Batted for Harkness In eighth.
Batted for Braahear in ninth.
Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 8
Hits 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 8 1 6
Venice 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1
Hits 0 0 1 1 2 0 1 1 28
Runs Maera-ert. Howard. Boles. Bayless.
Five hits, 2 runs oft Harkness In 8 innings.
Charge defeat to Harkness. Three-base
hits Howard 2. Two-base hit Lltschl. Sac-
GAME TO BE SHOWN
Heilig Theater Gets Automatic
- Baseball Board.
EVERY PLAY IS DEPICTED
New Invention Set Up for World's
Series Movement of Ball and
Men Traced Exactly as at
Field In New York.
Manager Pangle, of the Heilig The
ater, has secured for the benefit of
himself and live fans In general the
first automatlo baseball player board
ever .set up on the Pacific Coast. It
will be at the Heilig Theater ail next
week to show exactly how the world s
series was won and lost play by play.
At the same time The Oregonian
made arrangements whereby 1000 of its
NEW INVENTION WHICH WILL PLAY THE WORLD'S SERIES AT
THE HEILIG THEATER NEXT WEEK.
Caap kevyyqrkI r ' " 1 BOSTON fap
sjpmnnnggn sffnongggg .
ftmhlflDtVO HOOPER Wi
ODDRponi ; yericb irnnmn
nmnkrlawPCkASS SPEAKER K'IDDDD
nmnirifHKzoc Istahl mddd
IrfrATHLwW -ft U-WlUli WOOD I'lBBD
r h eqdbbgosq wfe'L myall SDBBDR H E
I UMPIRE IfBRENNANl 'IMUlr? 5WtTiJ I UMPIRE H KLEM I
I fr Tf JciU
Leard, 3... 4
B H O A E
4 1 4 0 0
Berry.o. ... 2
Davls.s. ... s
Krause. p.. 3
Flsher.c. .. 0
B H O A E
4 1 3 0 0
Totals. II tM 2 Totals. 27 4 27 S3
Batted ror Berry In eighth: ran for
Derrick in ninth; tnone out when winning
Oakland 0 0 i 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
Hits 1 0 2 0 0 1 0 1 1
Portland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3
Hits 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 24
Runs Leard. Zacher, Chadbourne. Krause.
Speas. Struck out By Killilay 4. by Krause
7. Bases on balls Off Killilay 2, off Krause
z. 'l wo-Dase nits zacner, Krause, Seilz
Three-base hit Clemens. Double play Cook
i'j iieura 10 truest, oacrmce nils Killilav,
Guest. Stolen base Seitz. Hit by pitched
balls Doane, Derrick. Time 1:48. Umpires
UUIU1JQ 0 11 Li DUBJI.
Notes of the Game.
Portland's lead in the Coast race soared
to eight games yesterday, both Venice and
cacramenio losing aown soutn.
Kodgers wore bis red shirt again. Bill
pulled a "Merkle" Monday against the Colts
oy tailing to aon nis carmine underwraD.
Gus Hetling Is nursing a lame back and
am nis managing xrora tne bench.
McCormlck batted for Berry In the eighth
and hit the ball a terrllio thump Into een-
terfleld. Zacher raced in and pulled it off
the grass tops with one hand, bringing for
aim pains s iremenaous nana.
Kores neia aown tmra base in great
snape. mct-reaie wants to give Davis
tnorougn trial at snort and Kores is too
valuable a man to keep out of the lineup.
Hence his shift to third. Derrick returned
to first yesterday, so the Beavers are In
pretty good snape again, with iLlndsay
me only aoseniee.
Two new pitchers. Schwenk and Stone.
accompanied the Oaks north. Ness was left
at home, owing to injuries, and as Gardner
is also on tne sneir Guest held down first.
If ever a pitcher twirled winning ball
Killilay am yesterday. It was tough we
bad to neat mm.
James will pitch for Portland today.
MUXSELIi IS EASY FOR SEALS
rlfice flise Krueger. Howard. First on
balls Off Harkness 5, off Chech 2, off Hitt
2. Stolen bases MagKert. Krueger. Struck
out By Harkness 5, by Chech 4, by Hitt 1.
Double plays Bayless to O'Rourke; Chech
to Boles to Page; Page to Johnson to
Howard. Time 1:65. Umpires Finney and
Boston 3, New York 0.
BOSTON, Sept. SO. This was "Tyler"
day, and Lefty Tyler shut out New
York, 3 to 0. The league chamDions
again presented a team of many sub
stitutes and their hitting was weak. In
honor of Tyler a delegation came from
Derry, N. H., his home, and Mayor Fair
banks, of Derry, presented Tyler with
a silver loving cup and 2100 In gold.
The pitcher's teammates gave him a
chest of silver and Manager Gray, of
the Lowell club, under whose direction
he broke into baseball, presented him
with diamond sleeve buttons. Score:
New York I Boston
BH OAK BHOAE
1 3 SSI Smlth.s... 4
12 8 ijGrlrfith.r. 5
0 10 0Sweeney,3. S
112 OO Schraldt.1. 4
1 0 OO Lord.l 4
1 3 8 OI.Manrf.m... 8
1 0 0 0Dea!,3.... 4
1 2 2 O.Kariden.o. 4
Thorpe, 1. .
0 0 2 0
0 1 10
Totals.. 31 T 24 14 2
0 8 2 0
2 1 00
3 3 6 0
2 10 0 0
2 1 10
1 4 00
8 6 2 0
1 0 40
II - jr - - ,
' '" a?(
Top Star Ballplayer In Recent Game
Between New Yorlc and Boston. Bot
tom W. T. Mahaffey, Who Broncht
tne Board to Portland.
Totals. .35 15 27 16 0
New York 00000000 0 0
Boston 2 1 8 O 1 OO 1 8
Runs Griffith, Sweeney 2. Bchmldt, Lord.
Mann, Rariden. Two-baao hits Cooper,
Herzog, Schmidt, Rariden, Tyler, Griffith.
Hits Off Fromme 8 in 4. Schupp 7 in 4.
Sacrifice hits Mann, Tyler. Stolen bases
feweenev. Schmidt. Deal. Double plays
Stock to Grant. Tyler to Sweeney to Schmidt.
Left on bases New York o. .Boston 7. f irst
base on balls Off Fromme 1, off Schupp 1.
off Tyler 1. First base on errors Boston 1.
Struck out By Schupp 1, by Tyler 5. Passed
balls Hartley 8. Time of game laa. Um
pires Klem and Orth.
San Francisco Makes 15 Hits Off
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 30. San
Francisco touched up Munsell, Sacra
mento's pitcher, for 15 hits today and
won, 4 to 1, in a listless game. Schaller
knocked a home run and two other
hits. Mundcrff also made three hits.
Sacramento San Francisco
ii H OAK; BHOAE
v x ojMunaorrr.r 4 3 3
15 1 0jMcArdle.l. 4 1
1 0 OO johnst'n.m 4 14
O 1 0 O Schaller.l. 4 3 2
0 4 1 0Downs.2... 2 12
O 1 1 OiCorhan.s. . 3 2 4
U 5 1 iCartwrl t,3 4 10
0 7 4 0-,Schmldt.c 4 2 3
Moran.m. . 4
Hallinan. 3 3
. VlunaelLp 3
1 0 0 1 Leifield.p.. 4 1 O
Totals. 80 8 24 l Totals. 83 15 27 10 2
Sacramento O 000 0 1 0 0 0 1
Hits 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 u 3
an Francisco 0 1 00 1 0 2 0 4
Hits 1 1 1 0 8 8 4 2 15
Riini Kenworthy. Mundorff. McArdle,
Schaller, Corhan. Home run Schaller. Two
base hits Corhan, Schmidt. Sacrifice hit
Corhan. Sacrifice fly Downs. Stolen bases
Kenworthy, Lelfield. First on balls Off
Lelfleld 1. off Munsell 1. Struck out By
Leifleld 3. by Munsell 6. Hit by pitcher
Tennaiit. Double plays Moran to Tennant
Philadelphia 10-1, Brooklyn 9-3.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 30. Today's
double-header here resulted in an even
break, Philadelphia winning the first
game, 10 to s, ana JsrooKiyn toe sec
ond, 3 to 1.
In the opening engagement Brooklyn
scored nine runs in the first inning.
Philadelphia then began a great up
hill struggle, tied the score In the
eighth and won In the ninth, when
Burns doubled and Knabe singled,
scoring Reed, who ran for Burns.
In the second contest, timely hitting
by Moran, Collins and Wheat off Cam
nitz' delivery gave Brooklyn enough
runs to win. Scores:
4 16 10 Knabe. 2.. 5 2 8 81
15 12 2 1 Doolan.s. . 5 115 1
5 0 4 0 1 I.obert.3.. 5 8 2 1 0
5 2 0 0 Magee.l. .. 4 1 1 00
8 0 8 OODevore.l.. 1 0 1 0 0
4 2 1 1 3 Cravath.r S 2 4 0O
5 112 1 Luderus,l 5 2 8 1 1
10 10 0 Paskert,m 4 12 0 0
2 2 2 OODooln.o... 0 0 1 01
4 1 0 40 Burns.c. 31400
Rixey.p... 0 0 0 00
Ch'lm'rs.p 0 0 0 00
Marshall.p 8 0 0 2 0
Camnlti.p 0 0 O 1 0
Miller,'.. 1 1 0 00
Reed,".. O 0 0 00
Becker' 0 0 0 00
F. O. B. Factory
Why the Model Twenty-four Chalmers
Is the Master Motor of Them All
Ever since motor cars have been built, the buying public
has been demanding three qualities each year in a greater
It is in these three qualities that the motor of the new
OhalmerB "Six" excels.
We make the unreserved statement that there i3 not a motor
built which is smoother in its operation, which develops greater
power. for tho same bore and stroke, which is more nearly
trouble-proof, or more economical than the Model Twenty-four
the "Master Motor of Them AIL"
For these qualities have been designed and built into the
In the first place, this motor is of the T-head type with
unusually long stroke (4-inch bore by 5Va-uich stroke). This
gives "pull" sustained power in rough going.
We use Tungsten steel valves. Tungsten steel must be
heated to 2200 degrees before it can be worked. Even at high
speed the heat of the motor does not exceed 1400 degrees. So
here is a valve which WILL NOT pit or warp which almost
never needs regrinding. These valves cost more than twice as
much as ordinary valves, but they eliminate practically all
With a big lift 7-16 inch and large diameter, these valves
insure the full charge of gas and complete exhaustion of burned
gas at all times.
Large oval cams with a gradual lift, instead of the usual
pointed cams which open and close valves with a slap, make
for quietness. The cams operate against new design roller
valve lifters, reducing friction and sounds of operation to a
In addition, all of the valve mechanism is fully enclosed.
The pump and magneto shaft is the only moving part of the
The Model Twenty-four motor is as vibrationless at 50 miles
an hour as at 15. Even at 1200 to 1500 revolutions per minute,
a pencil can be balanced upright on top of the motor.
Such stability and smoothness are possible only when mov
ing parts are balanced to the finest degree. The Chalmers
crank shaft is in perfect balance at all speeds. The reciprocat
ing parts, such as connecting rods, pistons and piston rings, are
made of finest steels and iron so that we are able to build them
40 lighter than ordinary. By eliminating vibration and fric
tion, wear has been reduced to a minimum. The Model Twenty
four motor is exceptionally economical, both to run and to
Every part of the master motor is accessible. Valve mech
anism is exposed by simply unscrewing plates on either side of
the cylinder blocks.
By removing valve bonnets and water manifold, the interior
of the motor is easily reached. Crank case is made in two
pieces; the lower half is easily removed for adjusting all bear
ings. "The Master Motor of Them All" experience has given
this name to this great new "Six." Every claim we make for
this power plant will be proved in actual test by the car itself.
DEMONSTRATION BY APPOINTMENT
DEVLIN TO MANAGE
Charge of Oaks at Once.
Totals 88 10 25 10 6 Totals. 41 14 27 18 4
Batted lor Marshall in eighth.:
Ran for Burns in ninth.
Batted for Camnltz In ninth.
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Philadelphia 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 5 1 10
Runs Moran, Cutshaw, Collins, Wheat,
Klrkpatrlck. Smith, Fisher, McCarthy, Ra
gan. Knabe, Dooian, Lobert 2, L.uderus.
Paskert, Burns, Miller, Reed. Two-base
hits Kagan, Smith, Luderus 2, Paskert.
Cravath, Burns. Home run Lobert. Hits
Oft Rixey 2 (none out In first); off Chal
mers 2 (none out In first); off Marshall, 5
In S; off Camnltz, 1 in 1. Sacrifice hit
Klrkpatrick. Stolen base Cutsh&w. Dou
ble play Moran and McCarty. Left on
bases Brooklyn T, Philadelphia 11. First
on balls Off Ragan 5, off Rixey 1. off Chal
mers 1. First on errors Brooklyn 8, Phil
adelphia 2. Hit by pitcher By Rixey
(KlrkDatrlck). by Chalmers (Smith). Struck
out By Ragan 2. by Marshall 8. Wild pitch
Chalmers. Time 1:55. umpires Byron
readers will be its guests at the games
played on the big 10 by 18-foot rep
resentation or the ball field.
This board is something entirely
new. There have been others in the
city worked by lights, but there was
no ball and tne thrills of running bat
ters out between -bases were absent.
Movements of Ball Shown.
This new invention by Paul C. Oscan-
yan represents a diamond. There is a
big white ball, which takes part in all
viojro. Dijui. in uie imuuie ui tne MBa. . . , ,
diamond is the pitcher's box. The ball fcX-MajOr LeagUC biar 10 I aKe
wim no visiDie means ox support is
thrown from the pitcher to the catcher.
If the batter misses, not on the board
but on tne field of play thousands of
miles away,' a sign flashes up and the
ball returns to the pitcher.
If he makes a hit, the ball goes In
the direction Indicated by the wire
flashes and 19 handled in the field. The
square representing the batter starts
off to first and the ball gets to first
either before or after him, depending
on whether he is safe or not.
If the pitcher catches a man off first
it is Indicated by the ball and the
square representing the man. If he is
thrown out the ball takes the correct
directions and the assists are shown.
Board Makes Hit in East.
The board has been in use all Sum
mer at Eastern reSorts, showing the
National and American League garaus
play by play. It was an immense suc
cess and drew big wherever exhibited.
Although it could not be said to have
cut down the attendance at the games,
it nevertheless made the fans shout
H. L. KEATS AUTO CO.
Burnside at Broadway
MITZE MAY BE TRADED
Gns Hetling, Temporarily at Head
Visiting Team, Says Xew
Pilot Will Xeed to Find
Out How He Stands.
Arthur Devlin, the new manager
the Oakland Coast Leaguers, will as
sume control of the 1912 champions on
Thursday afternoon. The former new
Tork and Boston star is scheduled to
their loudest when the blocks and tne report in Pertland on that date and
. .. ' . . ... . .. I ,,, , i 1 J 1 .1 ) .- 1 n rrl-,TWl T
vnite oaii t-awea-up someone s I win tatte nui ujueioij.
Mowe.s. . .
H O A El
2 2 00
2 8 0
Lobert.8 . .
Devore. . ;
8 0 2 4 0
10 4 0
0 2 20
12 0 0
0 1 00
1 13 00
O 8 00
0 4 10
0 0 00
0 0 40
0 0 00
0 O OO
0 0 00
miscue on the green boards.
It will take six or eight men to run
the board whicn was set up yesterday.
ii.st night the men in charge - had a
real enthusiastic tame playing o 'it
the local 3-to-2 defeat of Oakland by
the Beavers, with the blocks and the
The Portland board was brought
to word Driven out last night.
Frank Leavltt. president OI tne t-aK
lnnri nsaoclatlon. is making his first
trio of the year north. The team is
undor the temDorarv management of
Devlin should finish the year at tne
helm, so as to know his needs for next
season. " .said Hetling yesterday. "He
here by W. T. Mahaffey, of the Star is coming Thursday and will undoubt
edly take charge at once.
Honus Mitze, deposed manager, whose
path has not been smooth this season,
was left in the South. MiUe will like
ly be traded off to some other club,
although he has. been given his option
of going or remaining.
The Oaks furniuh a concrete example
of how a minor league can fluctuate in
one season. In 1912 Bud Sharpe piloted
almost the same club to a pennant and
now, one year hence, they are down
in the cellar.
Baseball Player Company of New
Mahaffey Is a baseball player him
self. He was captain of the Connecti
cut Literary School for two years and
made such an excellent showing that
he was given a tryout with the Brook
lyn team. He looked "pretty good to
Manager TIbbets, who wanted to take
him on the road. Mahaffey backed out,
as he did not want to become a pro
fessional. The Newark team of the
Eastern League is still after him, but
Mahaffey declares that he will not go
Details as to how the 1000 lucky
readers may secure tickets to the
games will be announced later.
YERAL IS COACHIXG AT PACIFIC
Telegraphic Sporting Briefs
Totals. 33 12 27 10 0 Totals. 28 S 27 15 0
Batted for Kllllfer In eighth.
Batted for Camnltz In eighth.
Brooklyn 1 0 0 0 1 OO 1 0 S
Philadelphia 0 00O0000 1 1
Runs Moran z, Klrkpatrick, xoo I an. two
base hits Moran, Klrkpatrick, Walker. Hits
Off Camnltz, 10 In 8 Innings; off Fln-
neran, 2 in 1. bacrlNce hits Collins.
Mowe. Moran. Sacrifice flies Wheat, Cra
vath. Stolen bases Moran. Lobert. Double
plays Klrkpatrick and Mowe; Knabe, Kil
lifer and Luderus. Left on bases -Brooklyn
13, Philadelphia 6. First on balls Off
Walker 4. Camnltz 4. Flnneran 1. Hit by
pitcher By Camnltz (Mowe). Struck out
By walker 6, by Camnltz 3. Time 1:45.
Umpires Rigler and Byron.
Hamilton, Ontario, proposes an electric
sign a mile long and about 100 feet high
advertising the city.
Football Prospects Declared Bright
at Forest Grove.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, Forest Grove.
Or., sept, 30. (Special.) Football
prospects are brighter at Pacific Uni
versity than for some . years. Ralph
leKai nas Deen engaged as coach and
was on the field with bis men this
afternoon. Mr. Tekal had five years of
college football under such coaches as
Hall, of the University of Illinois;
Gillesby, of Northwestern University,
andScott and Muhl at Illinois Wesleyan.
He was president of the Y. M. C. A. at
Illinois Wesleyan and captain of the
football team which defeated North
western. Nearly every man In school was out
on the field tonight and some of the
old men were feeling rather shaky
about their positions.
The game with the Alumnae comes
next Saturday and the game with Wil
lamette is only two weeks oft I
LWAUKIE. Several thousand
fans crowded the Union Station
here and noisily welcomed home the
Milwaukee team, winners of the As
sociation pennant, the first pennant
ever won by a Milwaukee team. The
members of the team were taken into
automobiles and led a parade of auto
mobiles, carriages and pedestrians
about the downtown districts. A big
banquet in honor of the team will be
held Thursday night
New -sHaven, Conn. The so-called
English stroke will be continued by
the Yale crew during the next year and
W. Averill Harriman, head coach last
season, will again continue in that
capacity, assisted by J. O. Rodgers, a
former head coach. Young Harriman,
who is a son of the late E. H. Harri
man, has returned to college to com
plete his course.
San Francisco.' Sailor E. Petroskey
will enter the ring here Friday after
noon for his fight with Jimmy Clabby,
weighing eight pounds more than his
opponent. Clabby announced that lie
would not weigh over ISO pounds the
afternoon of the fight.
Indianapolis, Ind. Jack Dillon, local
claimant to the middleweight boxing
championship, and Qua Christie, of Mil
waukee, have been matched to box ten
rounds In Terra Haute, Ind., between
October 3 and 10.
Toklo. The Meljl University base
ball team shut out the visiting nine of
the University of Washington, Seattle.
R. L E.l R. H. E,
Meijl 1 6 HWash. ...021
Toledo, O. Cornelius Bresnahan,
El, brother of Roger Bresnahan, of the
Chicago baseball club, died as the re
suit or a fracture of the skull sus
tained In a quarrel In a saloon.
St. Louis. Billy Fapke has been
matched to meet Marty Rowan in an
eight-round bout here on October 14.
The men will weigh in at 158 pounds.
PITTSBURG NATIONALS BEATEN
Louisville American Association
Team Wins in Ten Innings.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 80. The
Pittsburg Nationals were defeated by
the Louisville American Association
team by 6 to E In a ten-inning contest
here this afternoon. The Pirates had
a lead of three runs up to the eighth
inning, when the locals fell upon the
delivery of Hendrix, who had relieved
Adams in .the sixth, and scored five
runs on two singles, a double and a
triple, a base on balls and an error.
The Pirates tied the score in the
ninth, bat Ellis held them scoreless in
the tenth, while Louisville obtained
the winning run off a pass by Cooper,
a single and an error. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. B.
Nationals... 6 9 2 1 Americans.. 6 14 4
Batteries Adams, Hendrix, Cooper
and Gibson; Ellis and Clemens.
Sox to Train in California,
CHICAGO, Sept SO. The Chicago
American League team will train in
California next season, as this year.
President Comlskey made the an
nouncement today. The White Sox. will
play practically the same itinerary as
last year, starting with a 'warming-up
season at Paso Itobles.
CHEAP HUNTING COATS
From II up. Also a full line of skele
ton (sleeveless) coats at special prices.
Archer A Wiggins, Sixth and Oak. Ad.
ate heina shown in, the better
sort of snops -fashions latest
edicts correctly and smartly ex
pressed in aarments of unusual
merit x $150 and up
CLUETT.rEABOIJy & CO JHOMaier$ f ARROW COLLARS
LADIES ADMITTED FREE
1-Mile Ladies' Race
2-Mile Gentlemen's Race
Very Funny OBSTACLE RACE Very Funny