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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1913)
TITE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1913.
POINT NEARER FLAG
James, Oak Nemesis, Is Victor
Over Stone, 3 to 1 , in Game
BOBBY DAVIS lS DUAL STAR
Portland Shortstop, With Brilliant
One-Hand Stab, Redeems Sloppy
Fielding by Other Members
of Club He Also Hits.
Pacific Cout LnfU Standings.
w Li pc w r. pc
Portland.. 87 73 .872 San Fran. 89 98 .489
Eacram'to. 80 84 .61. Los Any.. 67 84 .481
Venice 95 .016: Oakland. . 60 106 .432
At Portland Portland 3. Oakland 1.
At San 'Francisco Sacramento 3, San
At Venice Lot Angeles 4, Venice 2.
BT ROSCOB FAWCETT.
Before a' slim crowd the Portland
Coasters made it two straight from the
tall-end Oaks yesterday, 3 to 1, In a
drab sort of game. Not an extra base
hit, double play, sacrifice or even
stolen base enlivened the afternoon.
Tall, lanky Bill James, the Oak ne
mests, was on the mound for the
Beavers, opposing Stone, Jate of the
St. Louis Browns. James possessed bis
usual malignant attributes and won
deservedly, although both pitchers
twirled good ball.
Minus fielding flaws the score would
read about 2-0 In favor of Portland.
James and Stone each allowed six hits.
Inasmuch as the Angels obligingly
drubbed Venice again, Portland's lead
Is steadily mounting upward. McCre
dle's margin on first place is now nine
Bobby Davis, of Portland, maneu
vered one brilliant one-hand stab at
shortstop that really redeemed a sloppy
fielding day for the members of both
clubs. Davis also starred at bat with
James Pitches Out ol Hole.
Bill James had one bad inning and
Stone two. James' support put him
In his hole in the second Inning, but
Bill applied the sand by fanning Het-
ling and Krletz in the pinch and onlyf
one run tncKiea across, stone, on tne
other hand, had the bases filled twice,
and both times the Beavers rung the
score gong as a result of his wildness.
The fifth was Stones bad frame.
With one out, he walked Doane. Sin
gles by Fisher and Davis filled' the
bags. James rapped a hard Blngle
through Cook, bringing Doane In with
the tying run. Chadbourne's infield
out scored Fisher.
Stone also hit Derrick, in this Inning,
the first of two shots to the Georgian's
Portland bottled the game in the
seventh by scoring tbe third tally.
Stone started off with a walk. A wide
chuck to second base by Hetllng, and
Derrick's second pass via the dead ball
route filled the bags again. Stone then
forced James across by walking Kores.
Oaks) Register Lone Tally, a
The Oaks registered their only tally
in the second Inning. Kaylor began
by walking. Cook singled through
: first and then Derrick miscalculated
Seltz' speed, tossing late to first and
filling the bases. James tightened im
mediately and fanned two men, but
Kaylor crossed on a puny tap down
the third-base line, James and Kores
trying to "shoo" the sphere foul.
Guest was out of the game for the
Oaks as a result of an Injured finger
and the Oaks Infield presented a re
arranged front. HetllDg went back to
third, Leard to short, Seltz to second
and Cook to first.
Alexander, a new backstop purchased
from the St. Louis Americans, reported
to the Oakland club yesterday. He will
jump into harness immediately, taking
Mltze's place. Score:
Oakland I Portland
PORTLAND ATHLETE WHO MAT BE PROMINENT FIGURE IN
WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP BASEBALL SERIES. '
if - ' - v it - J r' X ' i
I X f ' , ' a ; IfT: v i " ' , I ,
MATTY'S RECORD 15
GREAT THIS YEAR
BYHOJT HOI CK, PHILADELPHIA PITCHER.
Clemens.!. 4 0 3 0 01 Chad Ve.m. 4 O 2 10
j.eara.a... 2 o z o o uerrlcK.l.. a o 8 0 0
Zacher.m. 4 1 0 0 0 Kores.S. . . 3 10 11
Kaylor.r.. 4 11 O 0, Hodgere.2. 4 0 6 31
Cook,-... 4 1 9 OODoane.r. .. 4 1 O 00
e1tz.n... S a S 0 U. Lober.L... 3 0 O 00
Hetling.3. 4 0 2 0 1 Fieher.c. . 8 a 8 40
Krelti.c. 3 0 4 1 1 DavH.a 4 1 1 30
Ctone.p... 3 1 0 2 0 Jiraei.p... 3 1 1 20
Totals. 31 24 112 Totals. 30 6 27 14 2
Oakland 0 1 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 1
Hits 1 S 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 f)
Portland 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 3
lilts 1 1 0 O 3 0 01 0
Runs Zacher, Lober, Fisher, James.
Struck out By Stone 8, by James 8. Bases
on balls Off stone 8. off James 4. Hit by
pitched balla Derrick 2. Time of game
1:64. Umpires Bueh and Gutnrie.
Xotes of the Game.
Cook overran second base on Setts second
hit and was cabbed on a quick throw from
Bill James and Rodgera invaded the fields
early yesterday morning after pheasants. One
bird rewarded their prowess with the shot,
Pitcher Pruitt.of the Oakland club. Is the
latest addition to the hospital corps. Prultt
is confined to his room temporarily.
Hi West will pitch for Portland this after
noon. Big Harry Abies Is just about due for
Senator Frank Leavltt, the boss of the
Commuters, expects Manager Devlin In Port
land today. Whether or not Devlin plays
an Infield position the rest of the year re
mains with himself. He batted .289 in the
National League last year at Boston, play
ing first, second and third. The Oaks could
use him to good advantage at first base now,
with both Ness and Gardner out.
SACRAMEXTO WIXS JTEAR EXD
Wolves Solve Overall and Take Hard
Fought Contest From Seals.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 1. Sacramen
to won today, 3 to 1, from San Fran
cisco in a hard fought game. Neither
club made a hit until the fifth inning,
when each secured one blngle. In the
sixth the home team scored a run and
Sacramento tied the score in the next
The Senators solved Overall after
the seventh and two hits scored a run
in both the eighth and ninth. Johnston
stole two more bases. Score:
Sacramento San Francisco
Page, II. . . .
ritt was in good form and neld the
Tieers to six hits, while his team
mates pounded Koestner's delivery for
Ferguson, who relieved Koestner In
the ninth, walked two men and al
lowed one hit, which gave the Angels
another tally. Score:
Los Angeles Venice
H 11 U A f' XXXWA
4 13 OOlCarllsle.l.. 2 O 4 0 0
4 013 0 0!Kane,m... 3 2 0 00
8 12 0 OIBayless.r. . 4 2 100
4 2 2 2 0 Brashear.2 3 0 4 10
4 2 1 OOO'Rourke.s 4 0 B 20
2 1 0 8 0Litscho.3.. 4 10 80
2 1 0 8 0 M'Donnell.1 4 0 10 10
Arbogast,o 3 2 8 1 OlBlliott.c. . . 3 12 30
PerrltUP.. 2 1 0 4 OIKoestner.p 2 0 1 BO
meioan-... w v j w
Ferguson.p 0 0 0 0 0
Totals..29 12 27 12 1 Totals... 29 6 27 18 0
Batted for Koestner in eighth.
Los Angeles 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 4
Hits 1 8 1 1 0 2 3 0 1 12
Venice 1 000000102
Hits ...1 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 1 6
Runs Page, Sawyer, Johnson and Arbo
itast: Carlisle and Elliott, Eleven hits and
3 runs oft Koestner in 8 Inlngs. Charge de
feat to Koestner Stolen base Ellis. Home
run Page. Two-base hit Arbogast. Sacri
fice hits Howard, Kane, Meloan. Johnson,
Perrltt. First on balls Of Koestner 8, off
Perritt 3. off Ferguson 2. Struck out Bj
Koestner 2, by Perritt 6, by Ferguson 1.
Double plays Johnson to Page to Howard;
Koestner to Elliott to Brashear; Braahear to
O'Rourke to McDonnell. Wild pitch Fer
guson. Time 1:37. Umpires Phyls and
STARS TAKE THREE STRAIGHT
One of Athletic Star Pitchers
Is Oregon Boy.
TWO EX-COASTERS TO PLAY
Vancouver Pennant Winners Drop
Game to Picked Team, 4-1.
VANCOUVER. B. C, Oct. 1. The All-
Ktard scored their third straight vie
tory over the Vancouver pennant win
ners tndav bv a score of 4 to 1. Clark
was, hit hard in the first three Innings
when the Stars scored all their runs.
Kollv was effective at all stages. The
game was devoid of fielding features
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Vancouver. 1 8 ljAll Stars.. 4 12 3
Batteries Shulta and Clark; Kelly
PEXXSY WORKS HARD TO WIN
.Light Franklin and Marshall Team
Loses Only 18 to 6.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 1. The light
Franklin and Marshall football team
played great football against the heavy
University of Pennsylvania eleven to
day, and, although the Red and Blue
won, the visitors crossing the Quakers'
gotl line for the first time this season.
The final score was 13 to 6. Coach
Brooke's team was weakened by the
absence of Captain Young.
Pennsylvania scored first in the
opening period on a forward pass. In
the third period, with the ball on Penn
sylvania's 16-yard line, Avery fumbled
Simpson's pass, and after recovering it
tried to kick, but Hartman blocked
the ball and H rolled behind Pennsyl
vania's goal line, where Smith fell on
It for a touchdown. Jones, however,
failed to kick goal.
Pennsylvania changed her tactics In
the final period, using straight line
plunges, and earned another touch
down. Marshall kicked one goal from
B H O A E
Young,!.. 8 0S lOMundorff.r
K'Wrthy.l 4 10 6 McArdle.l.
&hlnn.r... 4 1 3 0 0 J'hnst'n.m.
Swain.I... 4 2 2 0 1 Schaller.l..
Moran.m.. 8 10 0 0 Downs. 2...
Halllnan.l 2 0 0 0 9 Corhan.i..
Tennant.L 4 1 12 0 0 C'wrlght,.
Bllss.c... 4 0 0 0 0 Schmidt. c.
K witter. p 3 1 0 4 0 Overall.p. .
32 7 7 1ll)
Totals. 32 7 27 12 1 Totals. SI 4 27 10 1
Sacramento 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 3
Hits 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 2 2 7
San Francisco 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1
Hits 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 4
Runs Shlnn. Swain, Klawitter, Mundorfr.
Home run Swain. Two-base hit Shlnn.
Stolen bases Moran. Mundorff, Johnston 2.
Sacrifice hits Toung. Hallinan. First on
balls Off Overall 1. Struck out By Overall
8, by Klawitter . Wild pitch Overall.
Earned runs Sacramento 1, San Francisco
1. Left on bases Sacramento 6. San Fran
cisco 3. Time 1:42. Umpires McCarthy
ANGELS WIN BY SLUGGING
Koestner Is Pounded Hard and
Venice Takes Game, 4 to 2.
LOS A GELES. Oct 1. rBy opportune
hitting Los Angeles won its second
game from Venice today, 4 to 2. Per-
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS.
W L PC W L PC
New Tork. 97 49 .'' Boston 67 82 .449
phlladel... 6 89 .51)6, Brooklyn. . 65 82 .442
Chicago... 86 6.5 .570 Cincinnati. 64 87 .424
Pittsburg. 78 69 .831, St. Louis.. 49 99 .331
Phlladel... 95 84 .038! Chicago... 77 72 .817
Washlng'n 88 63 . Detroit.... 64 86 .427
Cleveland. 84 65 .5tWSt. Louis.. 86 94 373
Boston 78 69 .581 New York. 03 92 .868
Denver..'. 101 62 .630; Omaha. .. . 78 83 .484
Des Moines 91 70 .005!Top6ka 72 89 .420
St. Joseph 85 77 .625) Sioux City. 72 90 .447
Lincoln... 85 79 019 Wichita. . . 64 98 .3U4
Western League Omaha 12, Sioux City 5;
Wichita 5, Topeka 4; Lincoln 7-8, Denver
2-1 (second game called end of seventh
inning as per agreement) ; Des Moines 8, St.
Joseph 8 (called end of tenth inning on ac
count of darkness).
Games Scheduled Today.
Paclflo Coast League Oakland at Port
land; Los Angeles at Venice; Sacramento at
How the Series Stands.
Pacific Coast League Portland 2 games,
Oakland -no game; Sacramento 1 game, San
Francisco 1 game; Los Angeles 2 games,
Venice no game.
Portland Faciflo Coast League Batting Av-
AB H Av AB H Av
Spoas... M 79 .31BjDerrick. 443 117 .264
Doane.. Bo2 103 .3l7 , i-rry. . . . 236 B5 .243
Kodgers. 6S0 21t) .8I6 James. . . 99 23 .232
Lobar.. 46 136 .30oM'C'rm'k 304 65 .214
Hlggl'm. 124 37 .300Krapp... 65 12 .186
Fisher.. 340 102 .iuO'Davls 34 6 .117
Lindsay. 4t6 138 .206 Stanley.. 6 1 .107
Korea... 502 143 .2S6jVest 89 11 .123
Chadb'e. 713 200 .280!Hag'rm'n 6S 6 ,103
Krause.. 121 32 .264)MeCredio 1 0 .000
Pete Daly, Former Angel; Billy Orr
Once With Sacramento; Shafer,
Snodgrass and "Chief" Meyers
Known Along: Pacific.
When New Tork and Philadelphia
meet for the world s baseball title In
a series starting October 7 at New
Tork, one great pitcher produced here
in Portland, two ex-Paclflc Coasters
and three Southern California pro
teges will be ready for action in the
Byron Houck, a University of Ore
gon boy, is the local delegate. Al
though ranking up next to the famous
Walter Johnson as the leading twlrler
In the American League, Portland fans
have heard little of Houck. This is ac
counted for by the fact that Byron
broke Into baseball at Spokane two
years ago and has never pitched in
professional company in his home city,
Philadelphia drafted him from Spo
kane at the close of the season and
he has made decidedly good. His rec
ord this year Is 13 wins and four de
feats -for the Athletics. He Winters
here, being a lather by trade.
Other world's series aspirants known
to Coast fans are Pete Daley, last
year with Los Angeles, and Billy Orr,
the kid shortstop drafted from Sac
ramento last Fall. Both are with
Arthur Shafer, Fred Snodgrass and
"Chief" Meyers of the New York Na
tionals comprise the Southern Callfor
nla contingent. All three were raised
in Southern California.
The chief broke into ball in a small
league in Southern California, compris
Ing San Bernardino, Arlington, Coltron
and Riverside. Meyers later drifted
into the Northwest, Butte selling him
to St. Paul in 1907. The Saints got
$6000 from New York for the slugging
backstop the next year.
Snodgrass and TUlie Shafer started
in Los Angeles. On a spring training
trip McGraw saw promise in Shafer,
then a student at Santa Clara. Shafer's
folk have money and he refused to go
East unless McGraw also took along
his chum, Snodgrass.
McGraw has never regretted ' that
move. Snodgrass was a catcher then
but McGraw soon converted him into
an outfielder and though his muff cost
a championship last Fall, "Snoddy"
has more than made up for that monu
PIRATES DEFEAT HOOSIERS
National League Team Downs In
dianapolis Club, 0 to 5.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Oct. 1. The
Pittsburg National League club won
from the Indianapolis team, 9 to 5, here
this afternoon. Men went to pieces in
the fifth and the visitors, bunching hits
with the locals' errors, scored three
runs. In the sixth more mlsplays and
more hits brought Pittsburg's total
to 9. O'Toole, who started the game
for the visitors, was tatfeen out after
he had allowed nine hits for a total of
five runs. Summary:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Pittsburg.. 9 13 Ojlnd'apolis.. S 13 8
Batteries O'Toole, Robinson and Si
mon; Herz, Schardt and Livingston.
GIANT REGULARS TO LINE VP
McGraw Prepares to Tune Men for
Opening: of World's Series.
NEW YORK. Oct. 1. After taking a
few lays' rest while the "Colts" were
essaying to represent the team In Bos
ton, the New York National regulars
are expected to get hack into harness
again tomorrow, if the weather per
mits a game, for a three-day tuniner-
up stretch before the season ends and
the worm s series week begins.
Manager McGraw was hopeful to
night of getting his entire champion
ship lineup on the field against Phila
delphia, but would not commit himself
to saying definitely whether two in
jured members of his first-line squad,
Doyle and Snodgrass, would be found
in their usual positions. . . !
Like Bender, New Yorker Has
Experienced 24 Victories
and Has 9 Defeats.
INTELLIGENCE IS HIGH
Giants' Array of Talent on Slab May
Prove Ability to 'Show Up' Enemy
in Games for World's Cham- '
pionship Starting Tuesday.
(Champions in Review. An analysis of the
nlavinr strensrth of th PhlladelDhia and
New York baseball clubs Sporting Editor's
No. 6 The New York Pitchers.
As the gong sounds to start play In
the first game between Giants and
Athletics. October 7. in New York, the
assembled multitude will see on the
slab the greatest master of pitching
skill that baseball has - produced.
There may be one possible exception
to this sweeping statement, but Wal
ter Johnson has a long way yet to
go before he equals the 13-year reoord
of Mathewson. the Splendid.
Like his formidable adversary)
Bender, Matty has had a great season
Unofficially he is credited with 24 vie
tories and charged with nine defeats
at this time, three more victories and
the same number of losses as the In
dlan. Mathewson has worked in nearly
50 more innings than the Chief, but
has had to do no rescue work at all
and, therefore, has pitched in 10 less
games than Bender.
It is difficult Jio compress into
Daraeraph a summary of the attain
ments that have brought fame to Big
Six. A magnificent physique, remark
able powers of endurance, Intelligence
of a high order, are some or tne toois
Matty brought with him to the Polo
Grounds. With thpse he perfected the
fadeaway, conserved his strength, cat
alogued mentally, all tne batting pe
cullarities of his strongest opponents,
and enters his fourth appearance for
the srame's highest honors more re
spected by his friends, the enemy, than
any man on the New xork team.
Table Shows Success.
The table shows with what success
he has battled this season against Na
tional League hitters of approximately
the Bame strength as those ne will
oppose on the Athletic team. He has
been hit pretty hard, but seldom tries
to nltch hard except in tne pincnes.
In 1911 Mathewson defeated Bender in
the first game, but suffered defeats
twice afterward. His record in that
series is given herewith:
G AB R H FCT.
Mathewson 8 104 8 26 .zo
Record for Season.
Plcked team. G
Lobert. Phil 124
Doolan, Phil 128
Daubert, Brooklyn 128
Cravath, Phil 126
Marsans, Cln..... 1041
Phelan. Chicago.. 80
Saler, Chicago . . . 135
Archer, Chicago.. 96
Viox. Plttsburj... 127
Wilson, i-lttsourg. 14a
Konetchy. St. L.. 137
Tyler, Boston .... 85
Bescner, cm lav
Raton. Brooklyn.. 32
famous hook that was the despair of
the best of hitters.
AS H PCT. AB H
468 140 .304 17 4
4;17 93 .213 15 2
465 inS .3(11 17 5
44S lBO .385 10 6
403 117 .290 18 6
243 61 .252 7 1
474 137 .288 19 5
828 88 .261 10 2
468 143 .815 13 6
507 163 .286 14 6
481 131 .272 14 4
98 19 .210 8 0
470 125 .21)8 18 6
81 13 .160 2 1
434 120 .258 ..
Sweeney, Boston.. 120
Totals B825 1660 .285 185 64
Picked team's batting average, .292.
Marquard Starts Slowly.
Beginning the season in rather
mediocre fashion. Rube Marquard
gradually regained his best form about
June 16 and now ranks next to
Mathewson in number . of innings
pitched in effectiveness. While his
percentage of victories is not as high
as Demaree's. he, like Matty, has
drawn his full share of tough games,
and has taken his place on the slab
Rube did not show well In 1911
against the Athletics. In his first
game he was opposed to Plank and
after Baker had poled out his first
home run in the seventh inning he was
withdrawn. In his next effort he was
found for three runs In the third round
and again retired not to show again
except to finish the final game. Against
Boston, Marquard hurled high-class
ball and won both games in which he
started. At no time during either bat
tle did the Red Sox have a fair chance
for victory. Two years of experience
may make him a tougher customer for
the American league winners than ne
was before. Rube's records against the
Philadelphia club two years ago and
against the picked National league
earn are shown In the accompanying
G AB R H PCT.
Marquard 3 43 8 9 .209
Marquard Tesreau iemaree
vs. picked vs. picked vs. picked
team. team. team.
AB H Pet. AB H Pet. AB H Pet.
3 1 .333
Cleveland 8, Detroit 1'.
DETROIT, Oct.1. Vean Gregg held
Detroit to four scattered hits today
and Cleveland won 8 to 1. The Cleve
land left-hander blanked the Tigers
until the ninth when Cobb beat out
an infield hit, stole second and third
and scored on Gregg's poor throw to
catch Veach oft first. Score:
Cleveland I Detroit
Lelbold.m 4 8 1. 0 0Bush,s 3 0 6 40
Chapman, s 2 2 1 10Bauman,2. 3 1100
Jackson.r. 6 0 0 0 0 Crawford.r 4 12 0 0
Olson.2... 4 2 6 8 ijcobb.m. ... 4 1 2 00
Johnston.3 2 0 5 lOVeach.l... 2 0 0 00
Ryan.l... 116 1 0Oalner,l. . S Oil 11
Brady,8.. 4 0 2 S lGluson,o. . 4 0 8 80
Graney.l.. 4 11 0 0Vitt.3 8 0 2 2 1
O'Nell.c. 4 3 4 2 0Comstock.p 2 0 140
Gregg.p... 3 12 BlHouck.p.. 0 0 0 10
Stanage.. 110 00
Totals. .33 13 27 18 S Totals... 29 4 27 15 2
"Batted for Comstock in eighth.
Cleveland 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 2 28
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1
Runs Lelbold 3, Chapman, Olson, O'Nell
2, Gregg, Cobb. Two-base hits Stanage,
Chapman. Three-base hit Leibold. Hits
Off Comstock, 11 in 8 innings; off House, 2
In 1. Sacrifice hits Chapman 2, Gregg.
Sacrifice fly Chapman. Stolen bases
O'Neii, Cobb 2. Left on bases Cleveland 4,
Detroit & Balk Gregg 1. First on balls
Off Comstock 1, Gregg 6. Struck out By
Comstock 2, by Gregg 3. Wild pitch Com.
stock. Tlme 1:47. Umpires Ferguson and
Washington 1, Philadelphia 0.
WASHINGTON, Oct, 1. Washington
made it three straight shutouts by
winning from Philadelphia today 1 to
0. Again the champions played none
but second string men, but they forced
the locals to hustle in order to win.
Bohen, one of Connie Mack's young
sters, pitched a splendid game. Two
of the three hits he allowed came in
the eighth, when Washington won.
Philadelphia I Washington
BH OAK! BH Oil
Daley.m.. 1 0 8 0 0!Acosta,l. .. 8 1 2 00
Mueller.. .. z u v u u
Gedeon.r. . 1 0 2 0 0
Foster. 3... 3 0 3 4 1
Gandil.l... 3 0 8 0 0
Morgan.3.. 3 0 3 0 0
Alnsmlth.o 8 1 6 1 0
Shanks.m. 3 1 0 0 0
McBride.s. t 0 4 10 0
Hentley.p. 2 0 0 4 0
Gallla.p... 0 0 0 0 1
Lillian"... 1 0 0 0 0
Walsh, 1.... 2 0 2 00
Frltl.3 3 0 0 2 1
C'r'there.2 4 2 2 1 0
Brickley.r. 3 0 0 0 0
I.avan.s. .. 3 0 0 4 0
Orr.l 3 0 10 0 0
McAvoy.o. 3 17 2 0
Bohen, p.. 8 0 0 2 0
Strunk... 1 0 0 0 0
Totals. 23 3 34 11 1
Totals. 2$ 3 27 13 1
Batted for Brickley in ninth; "batted for
Bentley in eighth.
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1
Run Ainsmlth. Two-base hits Carruth
era. Shanks. Hits Off Bentlev. 8 In 8 in
nings; Gallia, none in 1 inning. Sacrifice hit
Daley. Lert on Dases fnnaaeipnia o
Washington 3. First on balls Off Bohen 2
off Bentley 2. First on errors Philadelphia
1, Washington L Hit by pitcher Fritz by
Bentlev. Struck out Bv Bohen 5. by Bent
ley 8. Wild pitches Bohen, Bentley. Time
1:25. Umpires Dlneen and Connolly,
NEW YORK. Oct. 1. The New York
and Boston games called off; rain
Thm Rmington Cubt tlndT
th Autoloader mlmmym rtadj
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 1 The Phil
adelphia game with Brooklyn today
was postponed on account of rain.
FANS SHOULD BRUSH UP
KNOWLEDGE IS OPEN SESAME
TO HEILIG SCOREBOARD.
Thousand Who Will See World
Series in Miniature as Oregonian's
Guests Will Be Quizzed.
7 8 .429
6 1 .167
4 2 .500
17 6 .R58
20 6 .250
6 2 .833
8 8 .875
10 4 .400
9 3 .833
7 2 .288
12 3 .250
20 7 .350
14 6 .875
8 1 .833
10 2 .200
13 4 .808
10 8 .800
10 6. 316
18 4 .808
7 8 .429
Tyler. . . .
Doolan. . .
Kagon. . .
Archer. . .
Totals.. 15 62.810 168 50.810 108 25.231
Tesreau Yet to Pace Athletics.
Big Jeff Tesreau should draw the
assignment for the third game of the
series. Last year he was McGraw s
first choice and there are those who
always will think the little Napoleon
rred seriously there. They contend
that had the Giants' pitchers 'been dif
ferently rotated there would have been
no eighth game with its disastrous
ending, the serious would have been
finished with New York on the long
Tesreau has never faced the Athlet
ics and he did not look good against
the Red Sox, not even in the game he
won, where he started with a six-run
lead. He was Blow rounding into form
this season but during the last two
months has been going great. In a
recent game against the Chicago Cubs
he looked to be vastly Improved over
anything he showed last year. Once a
man so large and strong as is Tes
reau gains confidence, and such control
of the spltball as he seems to have
now he becomes hard to beat. -Tes-
reau's record against the picked Na
tional league team Indicates the kind
of batter with which he succeeds best.
Al Demaree. the recent but not youth
ful acquisition to the New York corps.
as borne out In a season of long trial
all the expectations aroused by his
exceptionally fine record in the South
ern league,. At tbe beginning of the
season he was Judiciously placed by
Manager McGraw in games where he
started with the odds inhis favor.
Gaining confidence with success, he
as of late been taking nls regular
turn in with the "big three" and will
finish the year at the top or very near
in percentage or games won.
Arthur Fromme, good pitcher though
he is, will hardly start a game against
Philadelphia unless Tesreau and De
maree fall utterly, in which case it
probably will be too late. Good old
George Wiltse also will earn his share
of the receipts by giving advice on the
bench instead of shooting across the
Portland ball fans who expect to see
the world's series games on the unique
bulletin board at the Heillg Theater as
guests of The Oregonian had better
beginning studying the "dope." They
must show their ingenuity by answer-
lng a few questions about the New
York Giants and the Connie Mack
team before securing the coveted free
pasteooards, 1000 of which will be
given away by The Oregonian.
The first questions will appear Sun
day. This will give the fans a chance
to do a little cramming.
The quiz will be simple. The ques
tions will not require any technical
knowledge of the game, but the man
who has not taken an occasional
glance at the sport page wilt have to
pay to see tho games played on the
Star baseball player.
The special wire from the Heillg
Theater to the baseball field of the day
will open up an hour before the games
and will give the fans all the interest
ing side lights on the day's play.
Manager Pangle, of the Heilig, has
taken some of his fellow fans to his
show shop and shown them just how
the game will be played. All are en
thusiastic an declare it really more
oomfortable than sitting on the soft
side of a bleacher board or hanging
from a telephone pole, the only way
that all except a privileged few can see
the games In the East.
Live Portland followers of the game
will have an easy time of It. One
thousand will see the game played
on the Star board as the guests of The
Oregonian. The others will have a
chance to see them at little expense.
Names will play a big part In the
questions which the sporting editor
has propounded for the fans. The cap
tains and managers of the team in
the National and American leagues may
be asked for.
Again he may ask for the names of
some of the valuable men on the cham
pionship teams, with a reason of Just
why they are valuable. Anyway, it
will prv to brush up a little bit.
ANNY LONG has arranged, six
games for the Chicago Ameri
cans and New York Giants on
their world's tour. The ex-Seal man
ager has them booked for Sacramento,
November 12; Oakland, November 13;
San Francisco, November 14-15; Oak
land, November 16 (morning); San
Francisco, November 16 (afternoon).
The teams sail from Vancouver No
vember 19 and apparently are. to pass
m m m
Buddy Ryan has not yet been traded
hv tho Plpvfllflnd Nuns In Chiaern. At
. - r- c ,
the last moment Chicago bucked over
the Nap demands, but the deal is still
In prospect and may be put through
before the season closes.
Walter Johnson, of the Washington
team, is to be declared the winner of
the Chalmers trophy this year. The
trophy commission has made no de-
duett. Peabody A Co.. Ine. Makers
f A NY way you look at it, the
Zk Autoloader is the hich-
est development in
modem shotgun design.
It "puts five loads at your
disposal by merely pressing
the trigger. It puts the recoil to
useful work to eject the
empty and slip in the fresh
It saves the gunner's shoulder
rids his sport of annoyances in
creases his shooting average.
Your danger is that in your en
thusiasm over the autoloading prin
ciple, you may forget to insist on
getting the finest embodiment of that
principle the Remington Autoload
Thm peculiar advantssfraa of the Remington r
too many to detail hare. What you wast to do ia to
fmt one ol the Remington dealer in this section
to demonstrate them to you on the sun iteeli.
Remington Armt-Uaion Metallic Cnrtridga Co.
59 'Broedwey 11 New York
clslon, but the individual members are
a unit in declaring the Washington
pitcher the most valuable player in the
American League. Walter has pitched
324 2-3 innings and has allowed an
average of only 1.4 runs a game.
Ty Cobb says New York has im
proved 70 per cent under Frank
Chance's management and predicts the
Yanks in the first division in 1814.
The Victoria Colonist isn't a bit par
tial to its Canadian players. Its All-
Northwestern league choices show but
11 of IB men chosen from the Victoria
and Vancouver clubs as follows:
Catchers, Shea Konnlck; pitchers.
Kontlfhner. Clark. Schmutx, Mays and
Douglass; lnflelders, Walsh, Rawlings,
Delmas and Yohe; outfielders, Klppert,
Swain and Neighbors; utility, Brlnker.
RITCHIE-OROSS GO OCTOBEK 28
Champion Announces Dato of New
York Match Is Changed.
CHICAGO, Oct 1. Before leaving to
day for New Tork, Willie Ritchie,
lightweight champion, received word
that the date of his match with Leach
Cross had been advanced to October 28
from October 81.
Ritchie last night agreed to meet Ad
Wolgast, whom he defeated for the
title, or Packey McFsrland, at Mil
waukee on November 10 or 11.
For the man who
guards his health
The popularity of Muriel rests on
these two facts a marvelous mild
ness and a fascinating fragrance.
The reason: the skillful blending of
Muriel is the
2 for 25c and
ASK YOUR DEALER
The Mild Havana Blend
The Hart Cigar Co., Distributers, Portland
RMe and Pistol Cartridges
It's the careful and scientific manner in which
Winchester cartridges are made and loaded which
has earned for them a reputation for accuracy,
reliability and uniformity which no other brands
enjoy. Winchester cartridgre shells are care
fully inspected before loading for size, length
and conformity. All Winchester bullets are
swaged by machinery which makes them
exact in size, contour and density. Then the
loading is done by automatic machinery
which not only insures a uniform charge,
but seats the bullet in the shell so that its
axis coincides with that of the shell; hence
with that of the barrel of the arm. These
are a few of the many reasons why Win
chester cartridges in all calibers are the most
satisfactory on the market. Use the W Brand
They Shoot Straight and Strong