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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONIAX, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1914.
ANGELS ARE SHORN
TWICE BY BEAVERS
Portland Men Make Sunny'
landers Look Like Hicks,
3 to 0 and 7 to 1.
ONLY WOLTER HITS SAFE
Second Game Painful to Behold
"When Kid Ehmke, Touted DIscot
ery, Is Poked by Everyone.
C-I-a-s-s Wins Doubly.
Coast League 8 tan dines.
W. L. Pctl W. L. Pet.
Portland.. 88 68 .566 Venice 88 78 .52-1
San Fran. 89 76 .MS Missions. . . 73 82 .471
L. Angeles 87 77 JS3lOalcland. . . 84 87 .398
At Oakland Missions 6-4. Venice 1-11.
At Los Angeles Portland 3-7. Los Ange-
"a? Ean Francisco Oakland 2-8, San Fran
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 9. (Special.)
Too much class. That's the whole story
and that's why the Beavers took today's
double-header from the Angels, 3 to 0
and 7 to 1. Berry's high-priced ball
nosers looked like a lot of rank hicks
' compared to McCredle's crew, and the
result of either game was never In
If Johnny Lush could have gotten rid
of Harry Wolter In the first affair, he
would have scored a no-run-no-hit
game, Wolter being the only Angel to
hit safely. He got a single In the first
inning and nearly scored, being nipped
at the plate on an infield out. His
other safe rap came In the sixth, these
two being the sum total made off Lush.
Wolter Errors Aid.
But had Wolter been from the game
It would have been harder sledding for
Portland, as his two errors let in the
first two runs. In the fourth frame
Rodgers walked, a single by Fisher, a
double by Ryan and Wolter's first wild
heave let in two men. In the sixth
singles by Doane and Korea and Wol
ter's second error gave the Beavers
their third tally. The Angels could do
nothing at all with Lush, Wolter being
the only man to get past first base
The second game was painful to gaze
upon. Kid Ehmke,. touted as the find
of the season, was sent in to stem the
tide, and the way he stemmed it was
a caution. Every Beaver except Rodg
ers took a poke at him, several of them
twice, and the ball was kept chasing
to all corners of the lot.
Angells Score Lute Lone One.
With one run home in the second in
nine: and a man on second and third.
Krause singled and practically won his
own game, as Portland didn't .need any
more and the best Los Angeles couia
do was to work one over in the ninth.
Derrick enjoyed the pleasure of being
chased out of this game in the first In
ning and then being reinstated.
He sent a bouncing grounder over
second base and thought he had beat
out Johnson's throw, but Umpire Mc
Carthy said he was out Enraged, Der
rick grabbed McCarthy's cap and threw
It in the air. He was promptly Dan
lshed, but before he got off the dia
mond Mac relented and called him
Tnrflnrt 1 Los Ariaeles
E K O A E BHOAE
Bancroft.! 5 2 1 4 OjWolters,r. 3 2 6 0 2
Derrlck.l. 8 1 10 OOMetzger.3. 4 0 0 01
Rodgers.2. 3 18 4 I' Maggert.m 3 O 4 1 0
Fisher.s.. 4 13 lOAbsteln.l. 4 0 12 0U
D.Hvan.m 8 1 0 0 01 Ellis. 1 3 0 110
Doane.r... 8 1 2 0 0johnson,s. 3 O 3 80
Kores.S... 4 11 2 0Page,2 3 0 1 40
Lober.l... 4 0 7 0 0Brooks.c. . 3 0 1 20
Luflh.p 4 1 0 2 0Hughesp. 3 0 0 20
Totals. 33 9 27 13 oj Totals. 29 2 27 13 3
Portland 0 0 0 1 0 1 OO 0 3
Hits 2 0 0 2 2 2 0 0 1 a
XOS Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hits 10000100 0 2
Runs. Rodgers. Fisher, Doane. Two-base
Jilt. Ryan. Struck out by Lush 6, by
Hughes 1. Bases on balls, off Lush, 1. off
Hughes 8. Stolen bases, Ryan, Doane. Hit
by pitcher, Derrick, Maggert- Wild pitch.
Lush. Time, 1:46. Umpires, Held and Mc
Stand' ge.p 2 0 0
Jor.es... 10 0
Couch.p. . 0 0 0 0 0;
Fltzge'd 1 0 0 0 0;
3 10 2 0
Totals. 30 10 27 13 1
Totals. 30 6 24 15 2
Batted for Standrldge In eighth.
Batted for O'Leary In ninth.
San Francisco 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0
Hits 0 2010110 1 8
Oakland 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 3
Hits 1 1 1 2 0 1 3 1 10
Runs; Menges, Dow ling, Prough. Three
runs. 9 hits off Standrldge, 28 at bat. In 7
Innings. Stolen bases, Corhan, Dowllng 2,
Gardner. Charge defeat to Standrldge. Two
base hit, Qulnlan. Sacrifice hits. Downs,
Mlddleton, Tobin. First base on called balls,
off Standrldge 1, off Couch L Struck out,
by Standrldge 2. Prough 5. Double play,
Schmidt to Corhan. Left on bases, San
Francisco 5. Oakland 5. Runs responsible
for. Standrldge 2. Time. 1:32. Umpires.
Hayes and Guthrie.
VENICE AJfD MISSION'S SPLIT
Williams Pounded All Over Lot In
Second Game for 8 Runs.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 9. Venice
and the Missions divided a double-
header today, the first game, which
was played in San Francisco, going to
the Missions, o to 1. After the lunch
period hostilities were resumed In
Oakland, where Venice romped away
with an easy victory, 11 to 4.
Williams, who started the game for
the Missions, was clouted to all parts
of the field in the second Inning, in
which Venice sent eight men across
the plate. Williams was removed
from the mound in this stanza, and
Kremer, his successor, stopped the
Venice I Missions
Carlisle,!. 4 1 6 9 2 Coy.m 4 3 2 00
Hosp,2... 4 0 2 SOOrr.s. 4 0 1 60
wilholt.r 4 ' tt uu snlnn.r... a - u u u
Meloan.rn 4 110 0 Tennant.L 4 1 12 0 0
Borton.l. 4 16 0 O'VanBuren.l 4 12 00
Litsch.3.. 4 0 0 10Cook.3 3 0 2 20
McArdls.s 3 12 10Young.2.. 4 0 3 40
Elllott.c. 3 14 0 lRonrer,c. . 4 3 6 10
Henley.p. 8 0 0 2 OlMalarkey.p 0 0 0 00
pioran ... l u u u v
Arellanes,p 2 0 0 10
Totals. S3 7 24 7 3 Totals. 86 10 27 13 0
Batted for Malarkey In second.
Venice 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1
Hits 0 1081101 0 7
Missions 1 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 6
Hits 2 0 2 8 0 2 0 1 10
Runs, Wilholt. Coy 2. Orr, Tennant, Rohr
er. No runs. 1 hit off Malarkey, 7 at bat in
2 innings; credit victory to Arellanes. Three
base hit, Carlisle. Two-base hits, Shlnn, VaD
Buren, Rohrer. Sacrifice hit. Arellanes. First
base on called balls, off Henley 4. Struck
out, by Henley 2, by Malarkey 1, by Arel
lanes 4. Stolen bases. Coy, Orr, Tennant.
Double days. Young to Orr to Tennant. Left
on bases, Venice 6, Missions 8 Runs respon
sible for, Henley 4, Arellanes 1. Time of
game, 1:30. Umpire, Guthrie.
Afternoon game :
Venice I Missions
BHOAE it H u A u.
Derrick. 1 .
Doane,r. . .
fores,8. . .
Lober.l. . .
6 2 B 2 (I Wolter.r. . 3 l - no
4 1 4 0 0Metzger.3. 3 0 0 20
6 0 0 1 0;Maggert,m 3 110 0
6 2 7 0 0!Absteln.l. 4 0 10 0 0
4 2 8 OOIEllts.1 4 16 10
. 4 1 3 0 01 Johnson.!. 4 0 2 31
3 2 2 0 0;Page,2 4 1 2 80
8 10 0 OIBoles.c. . . 8 14 00
.4 2 0 lO.Ehmke.p.. 8 0 1 20
37 18 27 4 0' Totals. 31 6 27 111
.0 4021121 2 13
Hoe p. 2 . . .
0 0 Coy.m 1
2 0,Orr,s 5
0 0'Shlnn.r C
Totals. 42 14 27 1 1
0 0 0 0
0 2 2 1
0 10 1 0
0 0 0
YET, AVERS MATTY
Poor Playing at Beginning
Makes All Worthy of Kick,
BAD START HURTS BOSTON
Switching by MoGraw Back to Vic
torious Lineup Puts Nerve In
Giants and Christy Now
Has Hope for Flag.
Totals. 32 7 27 U4
Tennant batted for Rohrer in ninth
Wolverton batted for Kremer in ninth.
Venire O 8 2 O 0 0 0 1 0 11
Hits 0 7 1 0 0 1 1 2 2 14
f1..n. 051 00000 1 4
Hits 1 SO0O1OO2 7
Runs, Kane. Wilholt, Meloan 3, Lltschi,
McArdle, Hogan 2. White 2, Van Buren,
Cook, Young 2. Eight runs, 7 hits, 12 at
bat off Williams In 1 2-3 innings; 3 runs,
S hits. 21 at bat off White In Innings;
credit victory to White, charge defeat to
J. Williams. Three-base hits, Kane, Meloan.
Two-base hits. Shlnn. Borton 2. Moran.
Sacrifice flies, Hosp. Rohrer. First base on
called balls, off White 3, Koestner 3, J.
Williams 1, Kremer 3. Struck out, by J.
Williams 1, Kremer 1, White 1. Koestner
1. Double plays, Hosp to McArdle to Bor
ton, Koestner to McLaln to Borton. Left on
bases, Venice 9, Missions 5. Runs respon
sible for, J. Williams 6, White 2. Kremer 2.
Koestner 1. Passed balls, Hogan, Rohrer.
Wild pitches, Kremer, Koestner 2. Stolen
bases, Meloan 2, Wllhoit Borton, Rader,
Van Buren 3. Young I. Time, 1:47. Umpire,
M'GINNITY S FORM GREAT
BALLARD SHPT OUT IN 1
GAME: AT SEATTLE.
Former Colts Play Errorless Ball, But
Are Unable to Make Lonely 4
Seattle. . .
W. L. Pct.l
H 64 .eaSIVlctorla..
93 69 .612Tacoma. .
82 65 .314 BaiUrJ..
W. L. Pet.
62 85 .422
61 91 .402
56 93 .376
tea Aneale. 0 0000000 1 1
Hits 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 6
Runs. Bancroft 2. Ryan. D"oane. Kores,
JLober, Krause, Ellis. Three-base hits.
Krause. Fisher. Ellis. Two-base hits, Ryan
Derrick. Sacrifice hit, Leber. Struck out,
toy Krause 6, by Ehmke 6. Base hits, off
Krause 8, off Ehmke 1. Runs responsible
Tor. Fhmke B. Krause 1. Stolen base, ltyan
Double plays. Johnson to Absteln, Krause
to Bancroft to Derrick, Ellis to Boles. Hit
by pitcher. Derrick. Wild pitch Ehmke.
Time. 1:47. Umpires, Held and McCarthy.
DOAYLIXG REDEEMS HIMSELF
Fourteen Chances Accepted Without
Mishap and Oaks Take Both.
6 AN FRANCISCO, Sept. 9. San
Jfrancisco received a serious setback in
the pennant race today at the hands of
the Oakland team, two coats o( white
wash being applied by the cellarites.
The morning- game, played in Oakland,
was a nip and tuck affair until the
Beventh inning, when Pitcher Lefty
Leifield blew up, allowing three hits,
which nettad the two runs of the ses
sion. The long Winning streak of "Pete"
Standrldge, the Seals' heaver, was
broken in the afternoon, Oakland wln
Jiir.ir, 3 to 0. Dowllng, the Oakland re
cruit, whose bobbles at second base
presented yesterday's game to San
Francisco, was largely accountable for
both Oakland victories today. He ac
cepted 14 chances at the keystone sack
without a boot during both games, got
three hits in six times at bat and stole
two bases. Score:
San Francisco I Oakland
B H O A El
u v .uenKes.s . .
2 OMld'ton.1. .
0 O Zacher.m,.
1 OlHetllng.3. .
4 U.Abies.p. .
1 o 0
0 OIKlawItter.p 0
3 2 0
6 4 0
3 6 0
0 4 0
0 0 0
Totals.. 26 6 24 18 21 Totals. .28 7 27 18 0
Can Francisco 00000000 0 0
Hits 01102110 0 6
Oakland 60000020 2
Hits 10020130 7
Runs. Zacber and Hettinger. Sacrifice
bits. Tobin. Leifield, Corhan, Downs. First
base on called balls, off Abies 4, off Leifield
0. off Klawltter 0. Struck out. by Leifield
B. by Abies 2, by Klawltter L Bit by
pitcher, Corhan by Abies. Schaller by Abies.
Left on bases. Oakland 8. San Francisco 7.
Stolen bases, San Francisco 2, Oakland 1.
Time of game, 1:40. Umpires, Finney and
San Francisco Oakland
Mundorff.r 4 0 10 l:Qu!nlan,r. 4 2 2 0 0
l'I.enry.3. 3 o l iuuenges.s..
Gchaller.l 4 2 0 0 0 Mlddle'n.1
Downs.2.. 8 2 0 0 OlGardner.l .
Tobin. m.. 3 0 6 OOjZaeher.m.
Charles.l. 3 1 10 1 0.Hetllng.3..
Corhan.s. 3 14 3 1 Dowlinc.2.
eohmldt.0 8 0 S 4 O.M!ue.o. , .
4 2 9 1 1
4 110 0
8 10 10
3 2 8 2 0
3 0 6 4U
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 9. Tacoma
won from Ballard today, 1 to 0. Only
eight men reached first on McGlnnlty,
who pitched good ball for Tacoma.
K. H. E. R. H. E.
racoma 1 6 2Ballard 0 1 0
Batteries, Ballard, McCory and Mur
ray; Tacoma, Mcuinnity ana Stevens.
Seattle 9, Spokane 4.
SPOKANE, Wash., Sept. 9. Seattle's
unmerciful pounding of Tozer"s delivery
in the first and fifth innings today won
for the visitors, 9 to 4. The Indians hit
Malls and Fullerton freely, but not ef
R. H. E.t R. H. E.
Seattle 9 14 ljSpokane 4 10 2
Batteries: Malls and Cadman; Tozer
Victoria 0, Vancouver 0.
VANCOUVER. B. C Sept 9. Steele
and Hall hooked up In a pitching duel
today, the game being called in the
ninth on account of darkness.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Victoria 0 4 ljVancouver ...0 3 2
Batteries: Steele and Hoffman; Hall
and Cheek. Called on account of dark
ness. Despite War London Horses Race.
LONDON. Sept- 9. The SL Leger
stakes of 6500 sovereigns for entire
colts and fillies foaled in 1911, distance
about one mile and six furlongs, was
run at Doncaster today and won by
J. B. Joel's Black Jester. Sir John
Thursby's Kennemore was second and
his Crossingham was third. Eighteen
GRAND CIRCUIT RACES FAST
Six Heats Required to Settle 2:08
Pace and Newzell Wins.
HARTFORD. Conn., Sept. 9. Despite
the fact that there were only two
classes on the card, the third day of
the Grand Circuit at Charter Oak Park
developed the finest racing and the
most exciting finishes thus far.
The Capital City stake for 2:08 trot
ters went to Newzell, but it required
Andrews won easily with Newzell In
the first two heats, but tired in the
third, and AtlanticsEmpress came first
under the wire. In the fourth Dicker-
man s horse, in a driving nnisn, tailed
by a head to beat out Oakdale. Atlantic
Empress took the fifth and Newzell
took the lead in the sixth and won
easily when Atlantic Empress broke in
the stretch. Oakdale was distanced,
Newzell winning first and third money.
2:16 pace, three in five, purse $1000
Zalda. blk. m., by Pear (Brazel) . . . .1 1 1
John A. P.. br. s .(Crozler) 2 2 8
Malntlme. b. a isiurpnyi 3 3 a
Time. 2:0s. z:tnt, z:ioi.
CaDltal City, three in five. 2:08 Dace.
Newzell. b. m., by New Leaf (An
drews) 1 1 4 4 4 1
Atlantic Express, b. a (Dicker
son 4 8 1 2 1 2
Oakdale. g. g. (Avery) 2 2 2 1 2 d
Blsmyia. b. m (Proctor) $ 4 3 $ ro
Time, 2:081i, 2.-09. 2:10, 2:12, 2:12,
BY CHRISTY MATTHEW SON.
The Giants' Star Pitcher.
NEW YORK, Sept. 5. (SpeclaL)
Almost any ball club In the National
League should kick Itself after this
race is completed that Is, every one
except the winner, because any team
that had stepped out and shown a con
sistent pace for a month or six weeks
would have had a grand chance to cut
up the world's series money. It has
been the rockiest race that I have gone
through since I entered the National
League, 14 years ago.
Only one team has developed any
steady, consistent game, and that one is
the Braves, but they handicapped them
selves so badly by the poor showing
the first part of the season that they
had to expend all their energy In catch
Ing up Instead of obtaining a lead. It
is my honest belief that if the Boston
team had gotten a fair start, the club
would be out in front so far now that
it could not be seen with a long-range
spyglass, except, possibly, for one
That exception Is that for the last
four years every time that the Giants
have been pressed they have rallied.
Up to the time the Eastern teams
started west, the Braves had been trav
eling at a much faster clip than we had
for two months. Then they pulled up
on even terms with the Giants. Many
followers of the game expected to see
them draw away, but they began to
show signs of slowing up that we had
all expected for so long, while the
Giants once more fought off the team
pressing us. If the Boston team had
gotten a better start and had pushed
us earlier in the race, would the Giants
have rallied and fought It off?
Victorious Lineup Telling.
When things looked darkest, Mc
Graw switched ba:k to the lineup that
had brought him three pennants, and
it changed the whole spirit of the team.
"Now we are going," said one player
to his nearest worker, as the club with
set teeth went to work.
I believe that the Giants are going
to take the flag now, but we ought to
be far ahead if we had played any kind
of ball. Many fans wonder why we
rallied with the old lineup. Murray,
Grant and Snodgrass had been resting
up all year, and when they went into
the game, they put fresh life into the
club and new spirit. The Boston club
came too soon with its spurt to go
through, as I figure it. If you will look
back over the scores of the Braves,
you will notice that they have been
winning their games by close scores,
and that they were never getting out in
front early in the battle and making a
lot of runs so that Stalllngs had a
chance to take out one of his three
pitchers that he was working so ardu
ously and give him a much-needed
Strain Affects Players.
The strain under which the team has
been working has also showed in some
of the players misjudging flies and
making other mistakes that would not
occur when so much was at stake. I'd
like to make a bet that the Boston
players have not done much sleeping
at night since they got up near the
top because they have been figuring
and playing battles over after going
to bed and have been thinking about
winning that pennant. Now the Giants
come along with some fresh life and
confidence In the old lineup backed up
by the experience of three successful
A lot of baseball men are figuring
the St. Louis Cardinals as strong con
tenders, and it is a good ball club with
a rattling pitching staff, but they are
facing a handicap in being forced to
make their final fight on the road,
while both the Braves and the Giants
are playing out their schedules at
Then, the Cardinals got some tough
luck when the Eastern teams were in
the West last week. Games with both
the Giants and Braves were postponed
on account of rain when the New York
and Boston pitchers were badly
fagged, and Hugglns had enough
steady workers to be strong In the box.
Those rainy days hurt the Cardinals'
chances. The rain in St. Louis and Chi
cago helped the Giants, for McGraw
had an opportunity to rest his pitchers
and carry us through a critical spot in
the race. If we had been rorced to play
all the games scheduled for St. Louis,
we would have landed in Chicago with
a badly worked-out pitching staff,
while the Cardinals would have had a
fine chance to climb then by beating
Boston. Lately, we have gotten the
breaks In the luck, and I believe this Is
a good omen. The cardinals lost a fine
opportunity by the rain. The partisan
crowds and climate make St. Louis a
tough town for a visitor.
Fines Better Than Firing.
McGraw is wondering what kept
Maranville, Evers, Zimmerman and
Schmidt from being suspended after
their mixup in Chicago. He is glad that
they were only fined, so that neither
one of the clubs would have a good
excuse If the flag was lost. But Mc
Graw was suspended for five days for
an argument with an umpire at the
Polo grounds, and the team lost his
advice and leadership at a very critical
spot in the race.
However, President Tener showed
great judgment in not breaking up the
contending teams in. the last weeks of
the battle. With Evers, Schmidt and
Maranville out of the Boston lineup,
the club would have been torn to pieces,
and I believe the Braves are hanging
on by a fine thread now. It is my opin
ion, from what I know of previous
races, that two or three defeats in a
row will crack the Braves, and that
they will drop back fast then. The club
has been winning games on pep and
nerve, and some setbacks are hard to
stand after the long fight the team has
made without any fresh material ex
cept Moran and Smith. Many of the
players also are young.
Suit to order.
Best quality linings
A suit that will suit
The Famous Yel
low Edge Serge
Considered to be the
best serge made in
Europe. Suit to order
Absolutely the best
value on earth.
This man is pointing out and enumerating the good points in
TOM GALLAGHER TAILORING
1st. The snug, close-fitting collar; 2d, the well-rounded, smooth shoulder; 3d, the perfectly tailored, un
breakable front the points that have made Tom Gallagher's tailoring famous. Come in and examine the
cloth and select your Fall suit from the largest stock of woolens in the Northwest All the new and beautiful
Fall goods are here for your inspection.
Come in and look; it's no trouble to show goods. You will not be urged to buy.
TAILOR TO MEN AND WOMEN
382 Washington St.
One Door Above
. West Park
GAMP WORK IS HEAVY
SIX MEN OF LAST YEAR'S VARSITY
TEAM ARE MISSING.
Princeton Golfers Best.
GARDEN CITY, L. I., Sept. 9.
Princeton golfers won the team cham
pionship of the Intercollegiate Golf As
sociation on the Garden City Club's
links today, defeating Harvard's team
of six men by a total score of S points
to 4 in four-ball and single matches.
Nineteen team championships have been
decided since the collegiate organiza
tion was formed and this is the first
time Princeton has taken the honor.
Yale won it 12 times and Harvard six,
while Princeton was the runner up on
Plenty of Talent Said to Be Avail
able to Fill Vacancies and
Others May Be Supplanted.
9. (Special.) Four mile "hikes,"
finished off with four-mile cross-country
runs, feature almost dally the pro
gramme at Camp Oregon.
With the graduation of Bradshaw,
Jones, Hall, Annuson, Grout and Fen-
ton, Oregon lost six men who had con
tributed liberally to every victory. It
is this puncture In the lemon-yellow
team that has to be patched, and al
though the new material is showing to
advantage, the men are diamonds in the
last season Beckett showed con
siderable punting ability, even when
handicapped by lame ankles. Unless a
recruit capable of filling Fenton's shoes
shows up, the "dope" favors the big
end as Oregon's next kicker.
Huntington, of The Dalles, will reg
ister soon. He is a halfback and his
credentials say he is a wonder. Dudley,
the scrappy second team end and tackle,
writes that he Is to be on hand when
the roll is called in Eugene. "Dud" is
one of Borleske's Lincoln High School
products and undoubtedly will make
old and new candidates hustle for a
"Nance Cornell Is optimistic. "This
Is my seventh year of football," he
said, "and beyond a doubt I am In
the best shape that any early season
has before recorded."
A temporary varsity team will be
picked upon Bezdek's arrival, and stiff
signal practice undergone.
To date, no sickness has been re
ported among the men.
Pittsburg 5, Chicago 1.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 9. McQuillan held
Chicago to four hits today and Pitts
burg won, 5 to 1. Cheney gave seven
bases on balls in five Innings. In the
fifth inning Corrlden's wild throw over
the plate with the bases full netted
three runs for Pittsburg and placed
Kelly on third. He scored on a single
by Vlox. Archer was put out of the
game in the third inning for disputing
a decision. Score: vri l
Chicago 0 0 0 00 0 1 00 1 4
Pittsburg 0 1 0 04 0 0 0 5 5
Batteries Cheney, Smith, Hageman
and Archer, Bresnahan, Hargrave; Mc
Quillan and Coleman.
Philadelphia 10-0, Boston S-7.
BOSTON, Sept. 9. Boston increased
its lead in the National League pen
nant race today by breaking even in
a double-header with Philadelphia.
while New Tork was losing. The sec
ond game, which Boston won, 7 to 0
after losing the first, 10 to 3, was
marked by a no-hit-no-run pitching
performance by one of the recruit
pitchers, Davis, formerly of the New
York Americans. He was wild at times,
filling the bases in the fifth with none
out, but he recovered control and re
tired the side without a run.
Umpire Quigley was knocked uncon
scious in the second inning of the sec
ond game when he was hit in the
throat in a foul tip. He was carried
from the field and was under treat
ment for half an hour, but gamely re
sumed his duties in the fourth inning,
with an ice pack about his throat. The
First game R.H.B.
Philadelphia 52 0 0 010 00 10 18 6
Boston 0 001 0-1 010 S 7 2
Batteries Alexander and Kllllfer;
Cocreham, Crutcher, Strand and Gowdy,
Second game R.H.E.
Boston 02 0 2 0 0 1 2 7 12 2
Philadelphia 00000000 0 0 0 1
Batteries Davis and Gowdy; Tlncup,
Rixey, Oeschger and Burns.
Brooklyn 9, New Vork 3.
NEW YORK, Sept. 9. New York re
turned home from a long road trip to
day and instead of gaining on Boston,
lost to Brooklyn, 9 to 3. O'Toole, re
cently bought from Pittsburg, was
batted hard, yielding 14 hits. Fast
fielding would have prevented many of
the Brooklyn hits. Pfeffer, who has
been effective against the champions
all season, held New York to six hits.
Brooklyn 00400200 S 9 14
New York 0 0 0 0 11 1 0 0 3 S
Batteries Pfeffer and McCarty
O'Toole and McLean.
FOOTBALL HUSKIES BUSY
, A. C. HAS IDEAL, CAMP FOR MORE
THAN SCORE OF MEN.
STAN DING OF THE TEAMS.
W. I Pet.
Boston 70 64 .565 PIttsburs..
New Tork. 68 56 .553 Cincinnati.
Chicaeo... 67 60 .5J7 philadelp'a
St. Louis.. 67 61 ,623Brooklyn. .
Philadelp'a 85 45 .654Chlcag:o. ...
Boston 77 51 .601 St. Louis. ..
WshinBt'n 66 60 .524 New York.
Detroit.... V .z .smujieveiano...
Buttalo. . .
71 56 .559 Brooklyn...
70 56 ,556Kan. City..
W. U Pot.
67 65 .467
67 69 .493
58 66 .468
55 69 .443
12 67 .481
57 70 .449
58 72 .444
42 87 .325
66 68 .492
59 67 .468
56 72 .438
61 71 .413
76 73 .510
72 76 .487
71 78 .477
50 97 .392
66 78 .458
63 77 .450
57 84 .404
55 85 .393
625 St. Louis.
61 60 .604iPittsburg. .
Louisville. 83 65 .StllCleveland..
Milwaukee 80 65 .552Kan. City..
Ind'apolis. 81 67 .54! Min'apoiis.
Columbus.. 77 69 .528St. Paul. . .
Sioux City. 88 53 ,624Lincoln
Denver.... 86 58 .S97jOmaha. . . .
St. Joseph. 79 61 .564Topeka
Des Moin'a 72 70 .507;Wichlta....
American Association Indianapolis 5-8,
Louisville 2-2: Kansas City X, St. Paul 1;
Ulnneanolis 15. Milwaukee io: uieveiana-
Columbus came postponed, cold weather.
Western Leatrue Lincoln z. sioux uiy w:
Topeka 1, Des Moines 0; St. Joseph 4, Wich
ita 2; Denver 10, Omaha 3.
How the Series Stands.
Pacific Coast League Portland 2 games.
Los Angeles 1 game: Mission 2 games,
Venice 1 game: Oakland 2 games, San Fran
cisco 1 game.
Where the Teams Play Today.
Venice at Oakland with Mission; Portland
at Los Angeles; Oakland at San Francisco.
Beaver Batting Average.
AB. H. Ave. I AB. H. Ave.
840 1-0 .BOillJavls. . .. ZOo 65 .Z54
5S0 176 .304 Speas. . ..
422 127 -S01 Krause..
491 148 .SOlfBr-n'rn.
414 124 .299 Higg g'm
535 157 .5HWeat
In 10 years France has spent 400,000,000
os aerial war equipment.
Fisher. . .
Lush. . ..
Leber . . .
30 8 .267
54 14 .257
4S3 118 ,250i
Evans. . ,
Plttshurg 7, Kansas City 6.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 9. Pittsburg de
feated Kansas City today, 7 to 6. The
visitors scored three runs in the ninth
during a batting rally, but were pre
vented from tying the score by Oakes
sensational throw from deep center to
the plate to catch Rawlings. Score:
Pittsburg 00002122 7 13
Kansas City 2 0000001 3 6 8
Batteries Knetzer, Camnltz and
Berry; Adams, Hennlng and Easterly.
Baltimore 642, Indianapolis 3-4.
BALTIMORE, Sept. . Baltimore and
Indianapolis divided a double-header
here today. The locals won the first
game, 6 to S, scoring five runs in the
fifth inning off three passes and three
hits, one of them a double. The sec
ond game was called at the end of the
eighth inning on account of darkness
with the score 4 to 2 in favor of In
First game R.H.E.
Baltimore 0000S001 6 9 0
Indianapolis 00000101 1 3 11
Batteries Suggs and Jacklltsch;
Moseley and Rariden.
Second game R.H.E.
Indianapolis 0 00 000 8 0 4 C
Baltimore 0 0002 0 0 0 2 5 2
Batteries Mullen and Rariden; Bail
ey and Jacklltsch.
Brooklyn 2, St. Louis 1.
BROOKLYN. Sept. 9. The Brooklyn
Federals kept up their long winning
streak by defeating St. Louis today by
2 to 1 in the opening game of the series
and moved half a game nearer first
place. Score: R.H.E.
St. Louis 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 8 1
Brooklyn 1 00 01 0 0 0 2 7 0
Batteries Groom, Keupper and Si
mons; Seaton and Land.
Chicago 5, Buffalo 5.
BUFFALO, Sept. 9. Chicago and
Buffalo played 12 Innings to a tie, 5 to
5, in the opening game of the series
here today. The game was called on
account of darkness. A home run by
Hal Chase in the eighth tied the score:
Chicago 11000008000 0 5 11 3
Buffalo 0 0 2 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 06 13 1
Batteries Johnson, Prendergast and
Wilson; Anderson, Ford and Lavlnge,
FEDERAL'S TEMPT JACK RYAN
Los Angeles Pitcher and Ernie John
son, Short, Get Offers.
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 9. (Special.)
Jack Ryan, star pitcher of the Los An
geles Paclnc coast League ciud, ana
Ernie Johnson, shortstop, admitted to
day they had received flattering offers
from the Federal League, but neither
would Intimate what his decision would
The Brooklyn Federals offered Ryan
three-year contract at S5000 a year
and the Chicago Federals made John
son an offer, but he refused to divulge
Both men did say, however, that
Owner Berry had treated them in the
best possible manner and neither had
any grievance. These offers are be
lieved to be the forerunner of Presi
dent Fielder Jones' announced plan to
'raid the Coast" of all its good man.
Pre-SeaaoB Work la Hard, Though
Oathering Around Hotel Fire
place la Evenings la Easy,
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
TRAINING CAMP, Newport Beach, Or.,
Sept, 9. (SpeclaL) Punting, catching,
falling on the ball and delivering and
receiving forward passes, comprised
the practice schedule at the Aggie pre
season football camp yesterday. The
consumption of much food, hikes along
the beach, swimming in the frigid
Pacific, horseshoe - pitching contests
and rock oyster hunts were other fea
tures. The first real workout came in the
morning, when Coaches Stewart and
May kept 28 huskies busy on the
beach for an hour. The heavy down
pour of Sunday night was followed
by chill breezes which blew in from
the briny deep with penetrating force
and which kept the footballers in mo
tion. The workout was followed by a
mile run along the beach, after which
most of the boys shed their gridiron
equipment and took a plunge in the
Sunshine prevailed during the after
noon workout Falling on the ball
was added to the curriculum. Anothe
long run along the water's edge fin
lshed the day's work. Dr. 8tewart is
restraining his more energetic follow
ers, lest sore muscles result.
The Ocean Hill resort 1 proving
ideal for Dr. Stewart's purposea
Twelve tents for sleeping purposes
were found comfortable despite Sun
day night's storm. Meals are served
In the hotel dining-room, and have been
excellent As yet no attempt has been
made to establish a real training menu
The men are allowed to eat their fill,
and the culinary department has
proved equal to its task, despite the
efforts of 30 husky athletes, led by
men of such known reputations as
"Hungry" emyth and "Gloomy Qui1
Hofer. The freshmen on the squad wait
on table. Hoerllne, a 180-pound Hood
River product; Selph, a husky tackle
from Santa Ana, Cal., and "Rusty
Groce, Lincoln High idol, composed the
first shift, and acquitted themselves
Evenings are passed around the big
fireplaces in the hotel parlors. Cards
and music provide entertainment with
"Ed" Alworth, of Crawford, Wash
likely-looking end, and "Doc" Stewart
on the piano. "Doc's" repertoire Is of
the "Beautiful Doll epoch. Every man
is required to be in bed by 9:30 P. M.
In a talk to the men Monday
Coaches Stewart and May emphsslzed
the necessity of maintaining scholar
ship. A number, of men are cram
ming," under the direction of Profes
sor Beatty, or tne college iorce, in
preparation for the busy Fall months.
Washington 1, New York 0.
WASHINGTON, Sept 9. Bentley's
Ditching srave Washington a 1 to 0 vie
tory over New York today. He allowed
only two hits, struck out six men and
gave one base on balls.
Bentley also scored the winning run
the third inning on his single and
hits by Moeller and Milan.
Score: R. H. E.
New York ...00000000 0 0 2 2
Washington ,00100000 0 1 5 0
Batteries Warhop snd Nunamaksr
Bentley and Henry.
Boston 2, Philadelphia 0.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept 9. Battery
and fielding misplays gave Boston the
victory in an 11-inning game with
Philadelphia today. 2 to 0. Plank and
Ray Collins battled with honors even
for 10 innings, during which the former
fanned 14 batsmen. In the eleventh
Murphy snuffed Hooper's fly and Scott
sacrificed. Speaker beat out a grounder
to Barry, Hooper taking third. Lewis
was purposely passed, filling the bases.
Hoblitzel also drew four balls, forcing
in Hooper. After Speaker was retired
at the plate on Janvrln's grounder to
Baker, a base on balls to Gardner
forced In Lewis. Score: R. H. E.
Boston .....0000000000 X 1 4
Philadelphia . 0000000000 0 0 4 2
Batteries R. Collins and Carrlgan;
Plank and Schang.
vides that it Is unlawful for any hunt
er to have more than 24 of theso birds
In his possession at any one time. The
Federal law regulating the killing- of
migratory birds provides that they
shall not be shot before sunrise or after
Many sportsmen who have returned
from the breaks of the Salmon River
state that birds are numerous, though
not as plentiful as heretofore, as many
were killed by the late snows In the
Vancouver Shot la Second.
DAYTON. O.. Sept 9. High winds
caused generally low scores today In
the preliminary shoot which preceded
the Grand American handicap to be
started here tomorrow morning. Wol
folk Henderson, of Lexington, Ky . who
won two amateur championships yes
terday, was leading In the preliminary
handicap this afternoon with a soar of
38 out of a possible 40. Mark Aria, of
Vancouver, Wash., was second with a
score of 85. The shooting was at the
22-yard line. There are til entries in
the grand American handicap.
Cornell Football Men Oat.
ITHACA. N. Y Sept t. Twenty-four
candidates reported for Cornell's first
football practics of the season today.
The coaching staff this year wtll be
the same as In 1912, Dr. Sharps, Dan
Reed and Ray Van Orman.
LEWISTOX BIRDS NUMEROUS
Hunting Season, Recently Open,
Taken Advantage of try Many.
LEWISTON, Idaho, Sept 9. (Spe
cial.) The hunting season which
opened here a week ago for grouse.
pheasant ducks, geese, snipe and plo
ver is being taken advantage of by a
large number of sportsmen. The state
law allows 12 grouse or 12 pheasants
to be killed in one day, hut not more
than 12 birds of the two varieties may
be killed in any one day. The law pro-
Fifty young men
in line answering
this ad for help.
All things being
equal, what an
advantage has the
young man who is
spick and span and
He is usually the
Spend less on fun
and dress better.
we'll help you.
Betwrrs Fourt asd Fifth
See Page 6 Tomorrow
A chance once la a lifetime. Vsry
highest grade pianos and talking
machlnss of all makes. Most costly
instruments made can now bs se
cured for less than the cheap ones.
Bankrupt piano sals. For full par
ticulars, read pass 7, this paper.