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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER IS, 1914.
BY VENICE, 7 TO 2
Evans Starts Game for Port
land, but in Sixth Four
Hits Net Three Runs.
EASTLEY SENT TO RELIEF
TJgers Score Total of Four or More
Swats and Rieger Is Ordeed In
and Holds Them but Lead
Is Not Overcome.
Pacific Coast League Standings.
W. I Pct. W. L. Pet.
Portland. 8 69 .064jVenlce. . . . DO 80 .529
Ban Fran.. 91 79 .641Miasion. . . 77 SB .472
LoaAngl' i 80 .638Oakland. . . C6 104 .387
At Portland Venice 7. Portland 2.
At San Francisco Missions 3, San Fran
cisco 1. .
At Los Angeles Los Angeles 13-3, Oak
BY RALPH J. ETAEHLL
DAvtlanil I, n tii.Kl 11 TootiirHa V hilt
fans might have been better pleased
had the rain out on the damper tor a
day longer, for Venice trimmed the
Beavers, 7 to a.
McCredle had plenty of reserves and
each battalion individually seemed to
he the "goods," but somehow the whole
lacked unity and the allies, under Hap
Hogan, fell heavily on both flanks and
the Beavers soon were "going south."
Evans started the game for Portland
and in the sixth, after the Tigers had
xnade three runs on four hits, a reserve
In the shape of Eastley came from the
rear, but four more hits were taken off
him. netting in all four runs for the
Rleger Is Sent In.
Then Rleger went in and he man
aged to keep the Tigers chained, al
lowing one hit.
The Tigers assumed the offensive in
the second inning. Rodgers ran over
Into Doane's territory when Elliott filed
up and in the scramble between Doane
and Rodgers the ball went awry, al
lowing Borton, who received free trans
portation to first, to score the first of
the seven tallies.
In the third Carlisle doubled over
third base and Leard brought him in
with a single. Leard himself died on
cannn1 w 1-1 or T- j-fc ati-ath TY . Dlncrlo
In the fourth Borton got in the game
to the extent that every fan In the
stand lelt uko naving mm naiea 10
court for assault and battery. Almost
the first ball pitched tickled his fancy
and he sent it sailing right over Ed
vjreniii&er o auiu sign, iimniug uuca ui
the longest home runs seen in the park
this Summer and in several others.
That marked the setting of Evans'
sun. Eastley went all right In the
fifth.- Then Rodgers made another er
ror, at first, ana Wilhoit, who had re
placed Risberg, was safe. Then fol
lowed four hits, one of them a dou
ble by Carlisle, and the result was four
Carlisle C'sueht at Third.
Carlisle himself was caught at third
trying to stretch the lucrative double.
A V. V, - 1. I . .. ln 4-WA Ape- In
ning netted Portland its first run,
scored by derrick. The second came
ln the fifth, when Lober's touch was
stamped by Bancroft's hit.
Venice was all snap. The palm goes
to Carlisle in particular for a couple
of catches out ln left. The prettiest one
was his reception of Doane's fly. This
kept going and going and Carlisle
twisted and sauirmed like a Dervish
and then stabbed it with one hand.
Venice I Portland
Q H OAK B II O A E
5 2 6 0 l):Bancroft.3. 4 1-4 4 0
3 0 OiDerrlck.l. . 4
0 0 OiRodgers.2. 4
Home run. Dowllng. Three-base hits, Ellis,
Daniels. Struck out, Hughes 1. Prough 5.
xBases on Dans, Hugnes 4. Prougn 1. Kiini
responsible for Prough 1. Hughes 1. Stolen
bases. Mltze, Time, 1:22. Umpires, Finney
MISSIONS DEFEAT SEALS, 3-1
Only 27 Batsmen Face Lellleld on
OAKLAND, Cal., Sept. 17. On their
adopted home grounds the Missions
fell mercilessly upon Pitcher Lelfleld.
of San Francisco, today, defeating the
Seals 3 to 1. Lelfleld presented nine
hits and three runs in seven innings,
facing 27 Mission batsmen during the
presentation. Couch, who succeeded
him in the eighth, stopped the hitfest-
Downs and Del Howard marred the
progress of - the Missionite holiday in
the third inning vv'nen they tilted with
the umpire. Both lost the argument
and occupied the bench as a result. The
Missions San Francisco
R IT O A El BHOAE
Orr.s Oil 2 olMundorff.r 4 1 2 01
ioung.2. 4 s a l zioxeary.3. 3 o x i u
hinn.r 4 11 O O Rchaller.l. 2 O 1 11
Tennant.l 4 19 0 ltrowns,3. . 1 0 1 1 0
VBuren.I. 4 12 OOiTobln.m.. 3 13 10
Hallinan,3 3 0 O 6 OlCharles.l. 4 Oil 0 0
Moran.m. 3 0 6 0 0 Corhan.s.. 8 0 2 70
Kohrer.c. 4 2 6 2 0Schmldt,c. 4 8 3 3 0
vviurs.p a u v z v Lteirield.p. z u v a
colllgan,2. 8 0 8 2 0
CarCight,l 1 0 0 0 0
ICouch.p... 0 0 0 10
jPernoll.p. 1 0 0 0 0
Totals. 34 9 27 12 3i Totals.. 82 6 27 19 5
Missions 1 0 1 0 0 O 1 0 3
Hits 3 0 2 1 1 0 2 O 0 8
San Francisco 0 0 0 O 0 1 0 0 0 1
Hits o 1 1 o l u l u l o
Runs. Tounsr 2. Rohrer. MundorfT. Three-
base hit, Rohrer. Stolen bases. Young, Ten
nan t. Sacrifice hits, C. Williams. 0'tary.
First base on balls, off C. Williams 3, off
Lelfleld 1, off Couch 1. Struck out, C
Williams 6, Lelfleld 2, Conch 1. Double plays,
C. Williams to Young to Tennant to Young,
Lelfleld to Corhan to Charles. Time, 1:40.
mpires, Hayes and Guthrie.
Chicago 6, Pittsburg 2. -PITTSBURG,
Sept 17. Pittsburg was
nable to hit Brenan consecutively to
day and Chicago won, six to two. The
visitors knocked Dickson out of the
box in the sixth. Score: R. H. E.
Chicago 0011 03 0 1 0 6 13 0
Pittsburg 00 00 0100 1 2 9 0
Batteries Brenan and Wilson; Dick
son, Walker and Berry.
Buffalo 7, St. Louis 2.
BUFFALO, Sept. 17. Buffalo made It
four straight from the St. Louis team
today, 7 to 2. Groome and Crandall
were hit hard. This, coupled with
loose playing by their teammates, re
sulted in their defeat. Score:
R. H. E.
Buffalo 0 23100 10 7 9 1
St. Louis .......0 000 0 0101 2 7 3
Batteries Schultz, Woodman and
Lavigne; Groome, Crandall and Simon.
Leard, 2... 3
Kane.ra. . 1
tlorton. 1.. 3
0 0 0,Fisher.c. . . 3
7 OOlRyan.m... 4
0 1 lDoane.r. .. 4
6 1 OKores.3... 4
8 0 U,Lo6er,l 2
0 1 OiSvans.p. . . 1
0 0 OjEastley.p.. 0
0 O Ojftieger.p. .. 1
O 0 0Vantz,c 1
0 1 Oiipeas.l. . . . 2
2 3 2
a 1 0
3 0 0
0 0 0
3 0 0
Totals. 31 8 27 9 1) Totals ..34 8 27 14 2
. w sucyici s U DIAL 11.
,, Venice 0 11 10400 0 7
Hits liiinn o
Portland 1 ooo 1 ooo o 2
Hits 3 0012011 0 8
Runs, Carlisle, Borton 3. Litschl. Elliott,
Wilhoit, Derrick, Lober. Struck out, by
Klepfer 3, hits 2; by Evans 2, by Eastley 1,
by Rleger 3. Bases on balls, off Evans 2, off
iaaiiey i. on lueeer i 'rwo-Dnn tutu
Aane, Carlisle 2. Home run. Borton. Dou
Die play, Rodgers to Bancroft. Sacrifice
hits, Litschl, Eastley, Wilhoit. Wild pitch,
. Rleger. Innings pitched by Evans 4, by
Klepfer 6, by Eastley 2. Runs responsible
- for, Evans 2, Klepfer 2, Eastley 3. Base
hits off Evans 4, runs 3. at bat 14; off Klep
fer 8, runs 2. at bat 20; off Eastley 4, runs
. at oat w. iime, :40. umpires, uc-
L ii y anu X 1 1 y i w .
LOS AXGEliES VICTOR TWICE
Oakland Ixses Doubleheader, 13 to
5 and 3 to 1.
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 17. Los An
geles again won today, taking both
ends of a double-header from Oakland,
The first game 13 to 5 and the second
3 to 1.
Oakland's three pitchers were pound
ed almost at will in the first game,
while Ryan pitched steady ball.
The second session was a pitchers'
battle, with honors even but the breaks
all in favor of Los Angeles, which ac
counts for the result. Scores:
Oakland I Los Angeles
B H OAE
4 11 0 0
Ellis. 1 4
1 OI.Moore.s. .. 2
6 O Brooks.c... 4
1 u Kyan,p. ... 4
O 0 0 0
Totals. 82 9 24 16 0 Totals. t2 IS 27 IS
Baited for Bennett ln ninth.
Oakland 2 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0
Hits 2 0 1 2 2 1 00 1
Los Angeles 1 2 0 1 1 3 2 2 13
Hits 1 2 1 1 2 2 2 3 16
Runs, Daniels, Guest 2, Gardner. Quinlan.
wolter z, ADstem 2, Kills, Moore 4, Page,
xirooKS z, xtyan. -xnree-Dase nit, feilis. lwo
base-hit. Ryan. Sacrifice hits. AlaKKert.
Quinlan. Hetling, Page. Struck out, by Ryan
4. itlawitter z. xBases on Dails. on Ryan
- Klawltter 7, Sennett 2. Runs responsible for,
Ryan 1, Klawltter 9, Christian 2, Sennett
Ten hits, 9 runs, 23 at bat off Klawltter ln
Innings; 8 hits, z runs, 5 at bat off Chris.
' tlan In 1 Inning. Charge defeat to Klawltter.
Hit by pitched ball. Guest by Ryan. Ab
stein by Klawltter, Moore by Christian. Wild
pitcn, xkiawitter, xiyan. stolen bases. Ale.
ander 3. Guest, Absteln. Moore. Balk.
Christian. Time, 2:0j. Umpires, Held and
Oakland 1 Los Angele
Daniels.m 8 2 4 0 0 Wolter.r.. . 4 2 3 0
3 O 2 3 l Metzaer.3. 4 13 3
4 12 OOMaggert.m 4 0 3 0
4 0 8 1 OiAbstein.l.. 8 0 5 0
4 2 2 1 U.Ellis.l 3 2 4
4 0 0 4 0Moore.s. .. 3 0 3 1
Dowllng.2 4 2 0 3 0, PaRe.2 . . .V 3 12
Mltze.c... 3 15 2 OlBoles.c. . . 2 0 3 5
Prough,p. a O 1 lO.Hughes.p. 3 1 1 O
Quinlan.. l o o o o;
Totals. 32 8 24 15 1 Totals.. 29 7 27 11
1 AUl.N Sil KJJUU
Batted for Prough ln ninth.
Oakland 00 0 0 1 00 0 0 1
Hits l o o 2 1 o 2 1 1 :
- Les Angeles .......... 0 1 O O 0 2 o 0 3
Hits O 2 1 0 0 3 1 0
Runs, Dowltng, "Wolter, Maggert, Moore.
PULLMAN. MEN . LIGHT
Coach Will Rely on Speed in
Absence of Weight.
IDAHO TAKES ONE PLAYER
Indilanapolls 7, Brooklyn 5.
BROOKLYN, Sept. 17. The Brooklyn
Federals today lost their fourth
straight game to Indianapolis, 5 to 7,
and fell back to the second division.
The visitors' deciding runs came
In the eighth Inning, when Laporte
scored on Delehanty's error, and Carr
reached home on Rausch's single.
Score: R. H. E.
Indianapolis 4 1 0000 02 0 7 9 1
Brooklyn ... 0002 1 00 20 5 12 4
Batteries Whitehouse and Rariden;
Seaton, Bluejacket, Somers and Land.
Baltimore 3, Kansas City 2.
BALTIMORE. Sept. 17; Baltimore
made it four straight from Kansas City
by winning today's game, three to two.
Score: R. H. E.
Baltimore 1 00 02 00 0 3 9 1
Kansas City 0 00 0002 0 0 2 6 0
Batteries Quinn and Jacklitsch;
Stone, Cullop and Easterly.
MERMAIDS OUTDO AMATEURS
Club Swimmers Balk at Dives Un
dertaken by Girls at Empress.
Clair Tait, Multnomah Club's cham
pion fancy diver, won the Empress
Theater amateur meet following last
night's performance of the five div
Talt was closely given a rub by
Louis Balback, also of the club. The
work of the amateurs brought out to
better advantage the. real cleverness
of the mermaids, for the boys balked
at many of the dives which the girls
No local girls entered, but several
have agreed to appear in masks at the
Friday meet. Frank E. Watkins,
chairman of the Multnomah Club
swimming committee, acted as repre
sentative of the amateur association
and also Judged the dives.
EED ATTENDANCE 1,750,000
Figures Given In Support of Chal
lenge to Play for Title.
CHICAGO, Sept. 17. Clubs of the
Federal League have played to a total
attendance of 1,750,000 persons to date,
according to a statement Issued today
by President James A. Gilmore, of the
The statement was made ln support
of the "gentlemen's challenge," issued
last night by President Gilmore to
members of the National Baseball
Commission, asking representation of
the Federal League ln the world's
championship series. Gilmore pro
posed a post season series between
the pennant winners of the National,
American and Federal Leagues, to de
cide the world's championship.
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS.
W. L. P.C.I - W. L. P.C.
Boston 77 66 -5S3flnclnnatl.. 68 75.476
New York.. 74 59 .556 Plttsbnrg. .. 61 70.470
St. Louis... 70 64 .522, Philadelphia 64 71 .476
Chicago.... 70 64.622;Brooklyn... 58 74.440
Philadelphia 89 46 .659Chicago 62 73 .461
Boston 80 r.3 .eOlSt. Louis... 6172.400
Detroit 73 63 .C37INew York.. 6175.448
Washington 69 63 .622iCleveland.... 43 93.82
Chicago.... 77 69.565Brooklyn. . . 67 74.477
Indianapolis 78 59 .562,Kansas City 6172.460
Baltimore.. 7 1 69 .545St. Louis... 58 77.430
Buffalo . 67 64 .511Plttsburg 63 76.411
Louisville.. 90 66 .577;cieveland.. 77 77.600
Milwaukee.. 8S 68 .ooo Kansas City 77 79.4)18
Indianapolis 84 71 .543Mlnneapolls 74 83 .409
Columbus., bo 14 .o2U,st. Paul 53 102.34:
Slonx City.. 4 56 .627IL.lncoln 73 81.470
Denver.... 90 86 .690Omaha 69 81.459
St. Joseph.. 82 60 .oouiropeka 60 89.40:
Des Moines. 76 74 .507 ;Wlchita. . . . 67 91 .886
American Association Louisville 8, Co
Western League Sioux City 1. Wichita 0
Omana 2-7, Topens u-x.; uea Moines 2, Den
ver u; Lincoln , ou josepn o.
Where the Teams Play Today.
Pacific coast League Venice at Portland
game to start at 3 o'clock; Missions at San
F rancisco, uauiana at loa Angeles.
How the Series Stand.
Pacific coast league Venice 1 s-ame.
Portland no game; Los Angeles 4 games,
Oakland no game; Missions 2 games. San
Francisco 1 game.
Beavers' Battinar Averages.
Ab. H. A V.I Ab. H. Av.
Fisher 3.".4 128 .36ZKrause. ... 64 16.250
Ryan 428 129 .3o2;Speas 805 75.240
Derricn.. i i.ow win 33 8.24
loanA - fill 19J..UliRrani,n , a v -i i
Rodgers.. 603 178 .294!Higginb-m 131 81227
'Kores. . . . 5i"5 163 .298West 59 12 .203
Bancroft. 505 137 .27lYants 114 22.193
Rieeer... o 1 .zootevans 87 6.16:
Lober.... 478 122 .2.,5 Martlnonl. 45 7.156
Davis.... 20U 00 ..oi
Montana Also Said to Be Alter Sev
eral Members of Aggregation,
Among Them Durham, Find
for Place at Quarter.
WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE.
Pullman, Sept. 17. (Special.) With
the opening of college. Coach Johnnie
Bender brought his bunch of 20 or
more huskies in from the timber up
at Twin Lakes, where he has been con
ducting a Summer camp. The college
has the lightest aggregation of foot
ball material it has had ln many years,
and ln the absence of weight. Bender
expects to try for speed.
The season's games will open Octo
ber 3, with a freshman-sophomore
game. October 13, the Montana game
will be played if It is not canceled,
which it may be. October 17 the team
will play the University of Oregon at
Other games will be played as fol
lows: October 24, Oregon Agricultural
College, at Pullman; October 31, Whit
worth, at Pullman; November 7. Idaho,
at Pullman; November 14, Idaho-Wash
ington State College second team game;
November 26, Thanksgiving day. Uni
versity of Washington-Washington
State College at Seattle.
Vance, Shallebarger and Coulter,
being out for the season, necessitates
the building up of a new backfleld out
of practically new material. The
neucleus- of the last year's team now
on the ground consists of Captain
Alvord, right tackle; Langdon, guard
and center; Tom Tyre, left end; Heg
and Dletz, right end; Smith and Dur
ham, quarter; Wexler, fullback, and
There is a small host of new men,
among them Applequist, out last year.
but formerly a 'right tackle; Asa
Clark, a player of many years back
in backfleld positions, but who will be
tried out by Bender in the line, prob
ably at center; Snddgrass, backfleld;
Hanley and Doane. Bangs, a sensa
tlonal find at halfback, who spent two
weeks in the Washington State Col
lege training camp, and was registered
at Washington State College, departed
for Idaho yesterday accompanied by
several Idaho delegates, who had come
to Pullman to induce him to Join the
Coach Nlssen, of Montana, who as
sisted at Pullman last' year, has put
forth strenuous efforts, it is said, to
pull away several Washington State
College players, among them Durham,
an exceedingly good prospect at
Boston 5, St. Louis 1.
BOSTON. Sept. -17. The Inability of
St. Louis to hit Rudolph consecutively
resulted in another Boston victory to
day, S to 1. Dolan hit the first ball
pitched in the opening inning for two
bases, and scored the visitors' only run
on Hugglns' single and Magee's sacri
fice. The score: . R. H. E.
St. Louis 10000000 0 1 7 0
Boston 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 S 9 1
Batteries Sallee. Robinson and Win
go; Rudolph and Whaling.
Chicago 5, Brooklyn 1.
BROOKLYN. Sept. 17. Chicago won
from Brooklyn today 5 to 1 ln 10 In
nings. In the 10th the Brooklyn twlrler
lost his effectiveness, allowing, a double
to Schulte and singles to Fisher,
Sweeney, Good and Saier. Chicago's
other run came ln the seventh on Zim
merman's single and Fisher's triple.
Score: R. H. E.
Chicago 00 000010 04 5 11 1
Brooklyn 0100 0 0 00 0 0 1 8 1
Batteries Vaughn and Archer; Reul-
bach and McCarthy.
- i - .
New York 10, Cincinnati 1.
NEW YORK, Sept. 17. New York
won another easy victory from Cincin
nati today, the score being 10 to 1.
Douglas was wild, walking eight men
and hitting another, so that the cham
pions scored with little hitting. Mathew
son was strong throughout. Score:
Cincinnati 010 00000 0 1 6 3
New York 0 00 3 0 24 1 10 9 0
Batteries Tingling, Douglas and
Gonzales, Glockson; Mathewson and
Philadelphia 6-2, Pittsburg 3-0.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 17 Philadel
phia won two games from Pittsburg to
day and ousted their opponents from
fifth place. The scores were 6 to 3 and
2 to 0. The first contest was wort by
hitting Harmon's delivery hard in three
innings and by Mattison's good twirling
after he succeeded Jacobs in the fourth
inning. The second game was a pitch
ing duel between Tlncup and McQuillan,
and was won in the sixth inning on two
passes, Luderus double and an error by
Siglin. Scores: ' R. H. E.
Pittsburg 0 0 110 0 10 0 3 9 3
Philadelphia 2 00 10 2 10 6 9 1
Batteries Harmon, Conzelman and
Coleman, Gibson; Jacobs, Mattlson and
Second game R. H. E.
Pittsburg 00 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 6 1
Philadelphia 00 00020 0 2 S 0
Batteries McQuillan, Kantlehner and
Coleman; Tincup and Burns.
There's Nothing Succeeds Like Success
I started business as a merchant tailor in Portland about three years ago, without knowing anyone,
without a single customer. Today -I have on my books the names of thousands of Portland's best
citizens. Why? Because this business has been built up on merit alone. The highest skill of hand
and brain goes into the tailoring of my Suits and Overcoats. It is the uniform excellence of my ma
terials and their careful tailoring that has placed me where I am today, at the pinnacle of success.
I will tailor to your order a
That will satisfy you for
WE FIT THE
HARD JO FIT
My famous Yellow Edge Serge,
warranted fast color, and perfect
in every respect.
OUll 4 DAYS ONLY
Well Worth $40
A Message to Every Man
And one of special significance to the very stout man or the very tall man, or to any hard-to-fit man.
1$ If you order your Fall Suit from Tom Gallagher, the Tailor, you may rest assured that all your
physical characteristics will be carefully studied out and we "will guarantee to fit your body
You may have your choice from the largest and most carefully selected stock of Imported and
Domestic Woolens shown by any merchant tailor in the Northwest.
All made in my own workshop by skilled individual Union Tailors there are no women or girls
employed in my shop all are made by men.
I A couple of blocks above the high-rent district. Will it not pay you to walk a couple of blocks
and save $10 to $20 on your Fall Suit or Overcoat 1
382 Washington St.
One Door Above
TEAMS WORK EARLY
Bezdek Puts Squad Out Upon
Scrimmage Day Ahead.
CORNELL EVER ELUSIVE
Fast Plays and Hard Preliminary
Struggles End in Few Hurts, but
Men Appear Heady for Game
in Spite of Injuries.
won his first game as manager today,
when New York defeated Chicago 7 to 2.
Fecklnpaugh assumed the duties of
manager following the resignation of
Frank Chance yesterday. The visitors
scored their runs by hitting oppor
tunely, running the bases cleverly and
taking advantage of each slip made by
the locals. Score: R. H. E.
New York 0 2000100 4 7 12 1
Chicago 00001100 0 2 7 2
Batteries Warhop and Sweeney;
Benz, Lathrop and Schalk.
Washington 12, St, Louis f2.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 17. Washington
pounded St. Louis' pitchers hard today
and won, 12 to 2. St. Louis could do
nothing with Bentleys delivery after
the first Inning. After the fourth in
ning Manager Rickey put ln most of
his new players. The score:
R. H. E.
Washington ...3 2300040 0 12 14 2
St- Louis 20 0 0000 00 2 6 2
Batteries Bentley and Henry; Mit
chell. Southern, James and Agnew, Hale
GOKECZKY TO ENTTIi OREGOX
Star Track Man to Bolster Varsity
Team With Lake and Others.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Sept. 17. (Special.) Oscar Goreczky,
present holder of the Northwest inter
scholastic records for the 100 and 220
yard dashes, will register at the univer
sity early next week. With Kirkland.
Lake and Malarkey, Goreczky was a
member of the crack Columbia relay
team which defeated all opponents. In
cluding such quartets as the University
of Oregon, the Oregon "Aggies" and the
Multnomah Club. The same season wit
nessed the uprising of Walter Murl-
head, who has undoubtedly shown him
self to be the greatest "prep" school
athlete the Northwest has ever devel
Murlhead. with Kirkland, will matrlc
ulate at Notre Dame; Lake, Goreczky
and Malarkey, however, remained at
home. Doctors advised Goreczky not
to enter college last Fall. This year
the Boise phenomenon has regained his
Vancouver High Squad Active.
VANCOUVER, Wash, Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) The Vancouver High School foot
ball team has been out practicing sev
eral nights this week and by tomor
row night at least 25 men will appear
ln uniforms. Coach C D. Poling Is
pleased with the prospects of a strong
backfleld. Definite games have been
arranged for at Hoqutam and Camas,
with prospects of games at McMinn-
ville and Estacada. Salem and Astoria
will play here.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Or., Sept. 17. (Special.) Coach Bezdek
Blipped a surprise to his Bquad when
he sent them into a hard scrimmage
session lasting an hour yesterday aft-
-t j than ATnArtsd
it V AB UUO UJ ' ,
but the two selected teams responded
with a Trim tnai orouisui mw
. v. MnaTAa art4 much ADDlaUSS
from the bleachers. He repeated the
"Nance" Cornell and "Skeet" Blgbee
acted as pilots and these two little
generals kept their men ai niur-irisisor
edge throughout the battle. Cornell
i j ... Vio Vi n rtaa lost
tLDiy ueuivuDu.icu v--
none of his old-time eluslveness and
t CJJnaiUui J - j
kn. t.) k- tnLlari Vi ii rl ii them-
w 1 1 1 1 a r uuiu-v-.""."-
selves through the air for me runner
who wasn't there.
T' ... M1nM tntlirlAR .VARllltAd ffODl
the initial scrimmage. Montelth, a
husky back from Albany, broke his
nose, and Dave Phllbln. guard from
Portland, is wearing tape around his
head to keep a torn ear in place; both
boys are' out in suits today, however,
apparently none the worse for the
Captain Parsons telephoned-that he
. . i .i i -. . . 4n LnnT.n a tnnlrht. bring
ing Johnny Beckett and Lloyd Teggart
with him. xnis aaamun w
tn v. - . mir.AviA nnA and Bezdek-
perhaps, will have less cause to worry
over me season a
Boston 8, Cleveland 1. t
CLEVELAND. Sept. 17. Boston opened
its series here-by defeating Cleveland
8 to 1. Mitchell pitched poorly and
was miserably supported. Barbere, re
cently of the New Orleans club, made
his Cleveland debut and drove ln Cleve
land's only run. Score:
R. H. E
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 6
Boston ... 2 011004 00 8 11
Batteries Mitchell. Dlllinger and
Bassler; Foster and Carrlgan, Thomas.
Philadelphia 8, Detroit 3.
DETROIT. Sept. 17. Philadelphia's
persistent hitting and Pennock's effec
tive pitching gave Philadelphia an 8 to
3 victory over Detroit toaay. score:
Philadelphia ....10123001 0 8 9
Detroit 2 1000000 0 3 7
Batteries Plank, Pennock and Lapp
Dauss, Main, Reynolds and Baker.
New York 7, Chicago 2.
CHICAGO, Sept. 17 . Pecklnpaugh
PLAYING FEDS UNLIKELY
GILMORE CHALLENGE VIEWED AS
MERELY COMPLETING RECORD.
DIRECTUM I BEATS OWX MARK
Famous Chestnut Stallion Almost
Reaches Minor Heir's Recorji.
DETROIT. Sept. 17. Directum I
paced an unusual mile here today in a
trial against his record of two minutes,
as an exhibition ln connection with the
State Fair races. Driven by Ray
Snedecker and accompanied by a run
ner, driven by Tom Murphy, the chest
nut stallion paced the first quarter ln
SO seconds, the half in 1:01. the three-
quarters ln 1:30 and then paced the last
quarter in 28 seconds, making the
mile ln 1:58, next to Minor Heir's
mark of 1:58, which is claimed to be
the fastest mile ever paced In the open.
Lord Dewey, ln another exhibition
trial, failed to beat his trotting mark
of 2:03. He made the distance in
2:044. Three races were on today's
programme. Brighton B. won the last
three heats and the race ln the 2:12 trot
after Bertha Cary had taken the first
two heats. Marts Bellini was an easy
winner ln the 2:10 trot and King Couch
man won the 85000 pace after it had
gone five heats.
2:12 trot, three in five, puna I105O
Brighton a. -won. Bertha Oary second. Fair
Virginia third. Beat time, 2:08.
2:10 trot, three ln five, purse S10S0
Marta Bellini won. Vanity Or second. The
Wanderer third. Best time, 2:07.
2:11 pace, three ln five, stake $3 OOO King
Coucbman won, Camelsa second, Eel rlrect
tmro. ueit time, :u.
, Punter Not In Whitman Lineup.
WHITMAN COLLEGE. Walla Walla.
Wash.. Sept. 17. (Special.) Whitman's
football prospects were given a severe
setback today when It was learned
that Dorsey Baker, the halfback who
made a brilliant record last year as
a punter and drop-kicker, would be
unable to play football on account, of
the extra amount of work his course
calls for this year.
Birmingham Wins Pennant.
ATLANTA. Ga,, Sept. 17. The Birm
ingham, Ala., club of the Southern As
sociation, won the pennant for the
1914 baseball season, which ended to
day. Mobile finished ln second place
and New Orleans third.
Assertion la Recalled That Head of
Outlaw League Will Claim World's
Title for One of Ills Teams.
CHICAGO, Sept. 17. The world s
series challenge of President Gilmore,
of the Federal League, to the National
Commission, Is accepted here as merely
completing the records of Gilmore's
campaign to receive official recogni
tion of bis organization as being of
major league caliber.
That the challenge would be sent
was announced a month ago. Presi
dent Johnson, of the American League,
and President Comlskey, of the White
Sox, could not be found here today, but
it is recalled that both had vigorously
asserted they would have no relations
with the "outlaws," except on a dis
tinctly unfriendly basis.
This attitude has not been changed.
It was said. Anticipating that his
challenge would be Ignored. Gilmore
said a month ago that in event of a
refusal, he would play a series within
his own league and declare the win
ner world's champions.
Herrmann Is Silent.
CINCINNATI. Sept. 17. "I have
nothing whatever to say at present."
Alleged Slayer Before Jury Today,
TILLAMOOK, Or., Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) The trial of Ray Cooper, who Is
charged with murder in the second de
gree for killing M. Ackers, will go to
the jury tomorrow.
Santiseptlc Lotion relieves cnaflng. Adv
said Chairman August Herrmann, of
the National Commission, when asked
today If he Intended to answer the let
ter from President Gilmore. of the
Federal League, requesting that the
latter league be allowed to be repre
sented in the world's championship
Man, Long Bitten, Fears Rabies.
ASHLAND, Or.. Sept. 17. (Special.)
Alvin B. Chapman, living ln the
Kingsbury Springs neighborhood, near
this city, left today for Portland, seek
ing expert medical advice concerning
rabies. Last June he was bitten by
a pup, but no unfavorable symptoms
developed. Since then not only the
dog, but also several other animals be
longing to Chapman have died under
suspicious circumstances. Among them
was a cow, the head of which Chapman
took with him to Portland for experi
ments under Pasteur methods.
French Detain Germans From Brazil
NEW YORK, Sept. 17. The Frenci
cruiser Conde removed from the Bra
zilian steamship Rio de Janeiro 26 pas
sengers whom the Conde's officers be
lieved were on their way to fight for
Germany, according to persons on
board the Brazilian ship, which arrived
at Quarantine tonight from South
American and West Indian ports.
7:30 o'clock Saturday evening and 9
o'clock other evenings Is the closing
hour for accepting Classified Ads. for
proper classifications for the next day's
Issue. Classified advertisements ac
cepted after these hours will be run
under the heading "Too Late to
AMERICANS INVITED TO
General Jimmy Dunn still holds out on the heights of
the Oregonian Bldg., waging a just war on high prices.
Big guns boom from the high rent ground-floor stores and
flank movements have been attempted by charging
Jimmy's front with electric signs and swell window dis
plays, but General Jimmy's sharpshooters of high value
and low price have caused the combatants to retire.
The $12.75 BaJmacaans have distinguished themselves this
week withstanding the pelt of rain-bullets and showing
dashing style. The $14.75 and $18.75 new Fall Suits are
tustingruishing themselves and surprising everybody by
their swell appearance and power of quality.
Take the Elevator, men! and enlist in General Jim
my's Regiment of Money Savers.
' JIMMY DUNN, General.
(Fort) 315rl6-17 Oregonian Bldg.
Elevator to 3rd Floor
Open Saturday until 10 P. M.