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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1914)
THE MORXTN'G OREGOXIAN. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1914.
PORTLAND 10 HAVE
HARD ROW TO HOE
Venice Team Battling Organ
ization and Never Easy
for McCredie's Men.
LOS ANGELES HAS CHANCE
'Schedule Pits Three Leajrue leaders
Against Each Other in Most of
Games Left, While Angels
Meet Weaker Ones.
Pacific Coast League Standings.
W. L. Pet. W. I. Pet.
Portland. 97 73 .56 lI.os Anf.. 300 88.533
Ban Fran. 105 85 .Dd'JjMlsslons. SI .10ft .426
Venice... 1U3 S3 .54,Oakland.. 72 116 .3S3
No game played, traveling day.
Portland still has ct lead of one game.
Portland has- 21 games on the schedule.
San Francisco is' still one game ahead of
Los Angeles Is three games from the
"Pop" Dillon's Angela may have a
place in the race for the Coast League
pennant. While the Beavers and Tigers
are struggling this week at Los An
geles and the Seals and Missions are
battling in San Francisco, Dillon and
his crew will make daily overtures to
the lowly Oaks.
Next week Dillon will have it easy
again, when he hooks up with the Mis
sions at the Seal battlements. Port
land, however, will fall into the soft
berth vacated at Oakland by Dillon,
and San Francisco and Venice will be
striving hard to wrest the crown from
each other in the south.
This schedule pits Los Angeles against
the two lowest teams for two weeks,
while the three league leaders are bat
tling among themselves.
The Oakland series should permit the
Beavers to regain any ground they may
have lost while playing the Tigers.
The final week will see the spurt in
the race. Portland will have to fight it
out with San Francisco, while Hap
Hogan's Tigers are clawing at the An
gels. All three series the Tigers par
ticipate in will be on their home lot,
but they will meet the three strong
teams, while the other clubs get at
least one whack at one or the other of
the two lower teams.
There is no doubt but that the Beav
ers will have a hard row to hoe be
ginning in the Venice series. The Haps
are a battling organization and have
never proved easy for the Beavers, as
have some of the other teams.
No game is scheduled for today
between Portland and Venice, as the
Beavers could not make the long jump
to Los Angeles in time.
Bud Sharpe, who managed the Oaks
in 1912 and landed the pennant for that
club, is living on George Stallings'
farm at Haddock, Ga., according to re
ports. Sharpe was not in the best of
health when he was on the Coast, but
it is said he is now in perfect health.
San Francisco fans are pulling hard
for Manager Howard to get into the
game for the last three weeks of the
season. His timely base swats would
no doubt be a great help to the Seals
Jn the pennant race.
GUS FISHER INCREASES LEAD
Portland Beavers as Team Also Keep
Steadily Hammering Ball.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 5 Del How
ard's virtual absence from the active
list of Son Francisco player3 left his
batting average almost stationary at
.352. while Gus Fisher, of Portland, has
ilrawn gradually into a comfortable
lead of .362.
The Beavers keep steadily and solidly
hammering the ball. Their season's
team average this week is just what
it was seven days ago, .278;with Los
Angeles at .271. San Francisco - tags
rearmost, tied with the Missions at .225.
There is a close race between Harl
Maggart, of Los Angeles, .109, Wolter,
of the same team, .108, and Carlisle,
of Venice, also .108, for the most runs
Wolter and Bayless, of Venice, are
the most formidable pile drivers of the
league, with eight home runs and 19
triples to their credit. Lober, of Port
land, has nine home runs, but no triples.
Chicago 2, Kansas City 0.
CHICAGO. Oct. S. Chicago main
tained its slender lead in the Federal
League pennant race today by beating
Kansas City. 2 to 0. A base on balls
to Zwilllng and a fumble by Kenworthy
paved the way for Chicago's runs.
Kansas City 00000000 0 0 6 2
Chicago 0 1 1 0 0 000 2 5 0
Batteries Cullop and Easterly;
Prendergast, Fisk and Wilson.
Buffalo 4, Brooklyn 3.
BUFFALO. N. T., Oct. 5. Buffalo
took the first game of the series from
Brooklyn today, 4 to 3. Tom Seaton was
taken out in the fifth inning, after
Buffalo had scored three runs. In the
eighth Brooklyn tied the score. Fred
Anderson won his own game in the last
of the ninth, however, when he scored
Young on a single to center. Score:
Buf f alo 01200000 1 4 10 2
Brooklyn 000002 01 0 3 10 6
Batteries Anderson and Lavigne;
Seaton, Bluejacket and Land, Watson.
Indianapolis 15, St. Louis 8.
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. S. Indianapolis
won from St- Louis today, 15 to 8, In a
game marked by free hitting and fre
ciuent misplays. Score: R.H.E.
St. Louis 20201030 0 8 10 4
Indianapolis 1 04 0 1 5 1 3 15 16 3
Batteries Groome. Crandall and
Chapman; Kalserling, Mullln and Rari-
Pittsburg S-l, Baltimore 6-1.
BALTIMORE. Oct. 5. Baltimore lost
the first game to Pittsburg today by
poor pitching and poor fielding. The
score was o to o. rne second game was
called at the end of the eighth inning
because of darkness, with the score
tied, 1 to 1. Score:
First game R.H.E
Pittsburg 0 0 0 1 1 0 3 2 1 8 11 2
Baltimore 10 00 0 3 00 2 610 4
Batteries Knetzer and Berry; Bai
ley. Smith. Wilhelm and Kerr.
Second game R.H.E.
Pittsburg 1 0 00 0 0 0 0 1 7 1
Baltimore 0 01 0 0 00 0 1 5 2
Batteries Dickson and Roberts
Quinn. Conley and Jacklitsch.
Brooklyn C-5, Boston 15-9.
BROOKLYN. Oct. 5. Th Boston
champions played rings around Brook-
lyn in today's double-header, winning
both games, the first by a score of 15 to
2 and the second 9 to 5. Score:
First game , R. H. K.
Boston 3 0205003 2 15 14 0
Brooklyn 00000002 0-r- 2 7 2
Batteries Crutcher and F. Tyler;
Aitchison, Sehmutz and McCarty, Fisher.
Second game R. H. E.
Boston 0 0 3 00 0 1 0 5 9 10 4
Brooklyn 0 0 0 1 00 04 0 5 10 2
Batteries Hughes. Hess and F. Ty
ler; Allen, Ragan and McCarty.
Cincinnati 3-4, Pittsburg 4-1.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 5. Pittsburg and
Cincinnati closed the National League
season here tonight by dividing a double-header.
Pittsburg won the first
game, 4 to 3, and Cincinnati captured
the second, 4 to 1. The second contest
was called by agreement at the end of
Pittsburg's half of the seventh inning.
First game R. H. E.
Pittsburg 00400000 0 4 7 4
Cincinnati 1 0 0 0 00 0 0 2 3 8 1
Batteries McQuillan and . Smith;
Ames, Douglas and Glockson.
' Second game R, H. E.
Pittsburg 00000 10 1 4 1
Cincinnati '0 00 3 1 0 4 6 0
Batteries H. Kelly and Schang;
Schneider and Gonzales.
St. Louis 3, Chicago 4.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 5. The St. Louis
National League team closed its season
here today by losing to Chicago, 4 to
3. Score R, H. E.
Chicago 0 0 00-0 02 1 0 4 8 1
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 03 0 3 9 3
Batteries Zahel and Tyre; Perritt,
Perdue, Robinson and Snyder.
Xew York 4, Philadelphia 0.
NEW YORK, Oct. 5. New York shut
out Philadelphia in the first game of
their last series here by a score of 4
to 0. Wednesday's game has been moved
forward to tomorrow, when the local
National League season will end with
a double-header. Score: R. H. E.
Philadelphia... 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 3 2
New York 020 Oil 001 4 10 1
Batteries Rixey. Mattison and Dooin;
Demaree and Smith.
Philadelphia 2, Xew York '0.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 5. The Ath
letics' regulars began their tuning up
for the world's series after a week's
est. when they defeated New York
today. 2 to 0. The American League
champions showed the effect of their
layoff by their weak hitting, but this
was offset by excellent fielding and
splendid twirling by Bush, Bressler and
Shawkey. Score: R. H. E.
New York 0OOD0 0OOO 0 2 1
Philadelphia.... 0 1 0 1 0 00 0 2 5 0
Batteries McHale and Sweeney;
Bush, Bressler, Shawkey and Schang,
Boston 3, ' Washington 0.
I)AT(1 X' tin S I T a v-v hittinff bV
-nrohino-tn'r. .QDiiltoH In a 9-tn-3 victory
over Boston today and enabled the
visitors to break the tie with Detroit
for third place. Johnson contributed a
home run drive into me center iieio.
-.1. r t-- CPnr0 R H. E.
iv,hl,i.tT, 2 0010103 2 9 11 2
Boston 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 13 10 3
Batteries Johnson and Ainsmitn,
Collins, Gregg and Cady. '
WILLIE BEECHER HERE
NEW YORK LIGHTWEIGHT HOPES
TO MEET FREDDIE WELSH.
Party Leaves for Butte, En Route to
Chicago, to Try to Arrange Bout
With White at Milwaukee.
After a' two months' stay in Cali
fornia, during which time he fought
two 20-round bouts and trained for a
third in a space of 21 days, Willie
Beecher, the New York lightweight,
his manager, John J. Reisler, and
trainer, Joe Lewis, arrived in Portland
yesterday morning from ban s ran-
cisco and left last night for Butte,
Beecher is in srood condition and has
only one mark, a little scar under his
left eye, to show as a result of his re
cent battles. He tips the beam at 136
pounds, three pounds more than the
The party is on its way Duck to tni-
cago, where Manager Reisler hopes to
complete negotiations with Charley
White for a match at aiuwauKee, Octo
ber 29. After leaving Chicago, Beech-
is home in New York will be visited
before returning to the scene of the
On his first appearance before Pacific
Coast fans Beecher lost the decision to
Mexican Joe Rivers and two weeRs
later he won a draw in his battle
against Dundee. According to several
who saw the bouts, the . New Yorker
got the worst of the decision in each go.
Manager Reisler is trying to obtain
a match against Freddie Welsh and
says he Is willing to post S20.000 wltn
any well-known bank or sporting man
to bind the setto. xne cnampion is
given to understand that he can set
the time and the place of the meeting.
Beecher is a rushing sort of fighter
and tears in throughout the fight.
Critics all along the line credit him
with a dangerous kick in either nana
and in more than 200 bouts he has
never been knocked down.
Since his career began, Beecher has
met Jack Britton, Battling Nelson,
Younc Shugrue, Abe Attell, Leach
Cross, Jimmie Duffy, Billy Wagner,
brother of Charley v hite, stopped in
four rounds; Johnny Griffiths, Harlem
Tommy Murphy. Young corbett,
stoDDed in four rounds: Dick Hyland,
Grover Hayes, Joe Rivers, Johnny
Dundee, and several other well-known
LEXINGTON RACES ON" TODAY
Total of $85,000 to Be Contested
For by Some of Fastest Horses.
LEXINGTON. Ky., Oct. 4. The an
nual Fall meeting of the Kentucky
Horse Breeders' Association will be
gin here tomorrow. Some of the best
and fastest trotters and pacers in me
country are entered and many visitors
are in the city.
There will be 16 stakes and 20 purse
races in the 10 days of the meeting.
and a total of $85,000 will be distributed
among the horse-owners. An average
of 20 horses are entered in the purse
races, but eligibles to the stakes are
somewhat less than that number.
The October prize, a free-for-all trot,
which will be decided Tuesday, has
the smallest number of entries, four.
The Kentucky Futurity for three-year-olds,
for a purse of $14,000. the prin
cipal event of the meet, also is to be
On the card for the opening day are
the Walnut Hall cup, purse $3000, for
2:12 class trotters; the Futurity, purse
'5000, for two-year old trotters; a 2:09
class trot, and a 2:09 pace, both of
which are for purses of $1000.
Kansas City 6, Sioux City 5.
SIOUX CITY. Ia., Oct. 4. Kansa
City won the post series from Sioux
City, by taking the first game of a
doubleheader 6 to 5. The second game
was called in the fifth inning, with
Mlna Florence Stelnacher. of Broolclvn.
bathing at Culver's Lake, X. J., floundered
In ISO feet of water. She would have
drowned nad not some one thrown her an
Inflated automoDile tire.
MANY DUCKS KILLED
Hunters on Down-River Places
Get Close to Limit.
LATE SEASON IS LIKED
Xew Enemy of Birds Is Discovered
in Little Black Hawk, Which Is
Said to Be Able to Carry
Teal Xearlj- Its Size.
The first successful day of duck
hunting for a squad of down-river men
was Sunday. One of them was W. B.
Fechheimer, who came home with al
most the limit of ducks. He said the
shooting was the best for early season
in a long time.
Mr. Fechheimer shoots at the Albert
Johnson place, on the lower river, op
posite the middle of Sauvie's Island.
One of the biggest flocks in a long
time raised from the lakes there Sun
day. Flocks of as many as 500 birds
were a common sight, he said.
This is the first year that hunters
have had the benefit of the later sea
son. Other years it opened September
16, and the early hunting was not the
While pheasants were the alluring
subjects, there were enough duck hunt
ers down the river to bring out the ad
vantages of the late opening of the
Hunters down the river have discov
ered a new enemy of the duck in the
little blak hawk, common to this vi
cinity. An instance was related yes
terday by J. D. Honeyman.
Mr. Honeyman was on his party's
preserve when he noticed one of the
hawks make a dart down into the
grass. He followed it up and discov
ered a duck, pretty badly pecked. The
dog was sent after the wounded bird,
which was so badly injured it could
not get away.
Others related incidents where' the
hawks have carried off teal, with little
trouble, despite the fact thatlhe teal is
almost an equal In size and weight.
W. L. Morgan. A. L. Finley and W. S.
Dinwiddie had an excelent day of it at
tneir place, 26 miles down the river.
Their duck lake was literaly swarming
J. D. Honeyman's Dlace is in their
vicinity and he also got a good mess,
as well as some pheasant.
Dave Wilialms. Arthur Smith and
Felix Isherwood got their share down
on the Saline place. ,
Archie Parrott says the season Is
"It's been the best ODenintr we have
had in a long time," said Mr. Parrott.
ine Dirds seem much better than last
year and ducks seem more plentiful
than they have been in quite a while."
Mr. Parrott shot with C. Hilgers and
G. P. Clarlne on the Clarine place down
Hunters are considering themselves
lucky if the bird they bring down is
a ''spring chicken."
The early Summer which favored Ore
gon this year brought the brood sea
son several weeks early and the pheas
ants of this year are larger than the
leit-overs from last.
Mr. Fechheimer got three. Twn nf
them were this year's bird an in
quality they were superior to the bird
or last year.
J. A. Addleman and E. R. Wifirsrlns
went hunting on the Columbia Slough
road and got several birds each, within
half a mile of the city limits. They
went out iate ana got Dirds against a
field of nearly 50 hunters.
Gun Club Banquets.
WAPATO. Wash.. Oct. 5. (Special.)
-The Wapato Gun Club brought a.
most successful season to a close with
a banquet in Hotel Wapato. Forty-
two memoers or the club, with their
wives and sweethearts, enjoyed Chi
nese pheasants. C. S. Silger, president
of the club, was toastmaster.
Ockley School Has Soccer Team.
The Ockley Green Grammar School
soccer team has organized for the com
ing season. Teams between the aens
of 15 and 17 years wishing to arrange
games call woodlawn 1898.
W. L. Pct.l w i. iv.t
Boston 03 5S .618 Brooklyn. 74 78 .487
Sew York.. 83 60 .547iPhlla.. .. 73 79 .480
St. Loul... -81 72 .53(;Pittlurs. 69 85 .448
Chicago... 78 78 .007 (Cincinnati 00 84 .390
Phila OS 52- .6535t. Uoulo.. 71 82.464
Boston !H 61 .590 Sew York. 69 83 .454
Wash'ffton 80 72 .527hlcago. .. 70 84 .454
Detroit 80 73 -52321eTeland. 01 10J .334
rhlcago... M 65 .570Brooklvn . 74 74 .500
Indlan'p'lia 85 65 .56Sran. city. 65 83 .430
nammore. i'J s .it;iPlttaDurg;. 62 81 .434
Buffalo 77 68 .531 lit. Loula. . 62 86 .419
Where the Teams Play Today.
Pacific Coaat League Missions at San
Francisco. Los Angeles at Oakland. Port'
land-Venice series starts tomorrow at
How the Series Stand.
Pacific Coast League New series starts
The smallest bird Is a Central American
humming bird, about the size of a blue bot
Right to a dot. Avery clever
'white polka dot madras collar
v?hich proclaims at a glance
its superlative smartness.
The leading men's wear stores have Ide
Silver Collars or can set them (or you
but if you have the slightest bother.
write us tor a list ot our dealers near
GEO. IDE a CO . UAKITC. TROT, n' V.
vr x Mm
!-: - - -
175 HUNTERS SEARCHED
DEPUTY GAME WARDENS FIND NO
VIOLATIONS OF. LAW.
Forty-one Automobiles Are Stopped by
Officer on Motorcycles Only Two
Partlea Draw Even Warnings.
Just to show that violations of the
game laws were becoming -scarcer day
by day, a record of all hunters stopped
and searched was kept last Sunday by
Deputy Game Warden Frank Irwin and
Special Deputy Leo Truesdell. Forty
one automobiles were searched, as well
as 175 men, and not in one instance was
anything found that would warrant an
The two deputies patroled west of
the city and covered Multnomah and
Clackamas Counties for a distance of
150 miles, as estimated by Mr. Edwin.
Both men rode motorcycles and not
once were they called upon to run down
a speeding automobile.
On only two occasions was anything
suspicious noticed and that was late in
he afternoon Sunday. Two machies
loaded with hunters were running
slowly along the road waiting for birds
to fly up along the roadside or adjoin
ing fields. The men were warned by
deputy Irwin and this, according to
the deputy, is one of the best methods
of keeping down violations.
If we have the opportunity to warn
a hunter that he is on the road to a
violation, we do so, and in that way
we not only instruct him In the way of
the law, but we save him money, said
Mr. Irwin. "There are few hunters who
will deliberately violate the law after
being warned and there are a mighty
few who get away with it, if they do.
"We are out all the time, both during
the open and closed seasons, and now
the hunters are being educated that we
are always where they least expect it.
As a proof that people are becoming
more educated, boys 15 years old, who
formerly were great violators, have 11
censes this season and all is running
Birds are plentiful, according to Dep
uty Irwin, and a hunter with a good
dog has no excuse if he doesn't get the
VARSITY TEAM IS CRIPPLED
Bezdek Complains of Lack of Spir!
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene,
Oct. 5. (Special.) The Hayward Hos
pital at the gymnasium was crowded to
its capacity this morning while 10 foot
ball men steamed, rubbed and boiled
out bruises, sprains and twists which
have been the result of recent scrim
mages. With the Whitman ame less
Car- O7" 7V7
F. Ot B. Dtrtil
S-patsemgtr Tfrint Car
Distributor fas Oreses and
n 40-4 8 90th St., Portland,
Phones Marshall 1689, A 1-UM,
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than a week distant, the outlook is far
Only 24 candidates reported for prac
tice Saturday and among them there
were only half a dozen who were not
afflicted with some complaint. Each
day of the last week has marked the
permanent retirement of an athlete, and
this fact, coupled with the injuries.
made scrimmages impossible. Oregon
man do not seem to be behind their
team this Fall and the number of
"quits" has discouraged even the most
optimistic fan. The cancellation of the
Oregon Agricultural College-University
of Oregon freshmifn game caused more
than one ambitious first-year man to
turn in his suit. Bezdek is wrathy
about the manner the students have
shown, and when he looks over his
squad each day and notes the defec
tions, he is in despair.
Little "Nance" Cornell is the worst
Injured man on the squad and he is
the one who Is causing the most anx
iety. Sharp is calling the signals in
FANS BEGIN LONG VIGIL
LI.VE HALF BLOCK LONG WAITS TO
CET WORLD SERIES TICKETS.
Sale Starts) at 9 o'clock Wednesday
Mornlnsr in Phllaclelpfcta. bat Plaeen
Already Are at a Premium.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 5. Although
tne pUDllc sale of world s series base-
Ball tickets does not betrin until 9
o'clock Wednesday morning, a line of
prospective purchasers half a block
long had formed early tonight In front
of the department store where the
tickets will be placed on sale. One en
terprising man camped on a soapbox
at the head of the line at 7 o'clock
this morning. He is Josh Banks, of
Camden, N. J., and says he and his
brother, by taking turns In holding the
coveted place, hope to preure the first
tickets disposed of. They are for his
father, who. he said, had not missed aj
championship series for many years.
Several of the men and boys In line'
did not hesitate to say that they would
dispose of their places if they received
a fair offer. Many of the waiting line
had come prepared to spend the night,
as was evidenced by the lunch boxes
and cushions they carried. Crowds of
onlookers surrounded the line and a
detail of police was on hand to keep
Montana Plays Washington Today.
MISSOULA. Mont.. Oct. 5. (Special.)
The greatest game of football ever
staged in Montana will be played here
tomorrow between the University of
Montana and the Washington State Col-
I lege. The prame was scheduled for Oc-
W. S. Dulmage, of the Dulmage,
Manley Auto Co.. says:
A lot of men I know, some you
probably know, will soon be driving
the new Hupmobile.-
Everyone of them is able to buy
But they don't want the others
they want the new Hupmobile.
Why are they walking or driv-,
ing their old cars meanwhile?
Because they recognize the extra
value in the big, comfortable, five
passenger Hup, in its refinements,
in its conveniences and its really
Men know something about Hup
goodness, too enough to make them
want it in preference to anything
else on the market.
And they know the new Hup is fit
to give them the complete satisfac
tion that has made the Hup famous
I'm proud to represent a car that
has the high standing of the Hup-,
mobile: proud of this beautiful, big.
new model, which actually drawns
men to Itself.
Come In and let me show you the
new car's fine points.
Tour Winter driving will be made
enjoyable by the finely - flnishcu
sedan or coupe top, which can be
attached to touring car or roadster
at especially alluring cost.
THE, TURKISH BLEND
YJull like tkem
tober 10, but owing to the game with
the University of Oregon. October 17,
Coach Bender, of the Washington State
aggregation, refused to play on the
original date, asserting that two trips
would weaken his team.
GEERS WINS AT LEXIXGTOX
Veteran Drives Sparkle- Watts to Vic
tory In $5000 Trotting Event.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 6. The vic
tory of Frank O. Jones' Sparkle Watts,
driven by the veteran, "Pop" Geers, in
the $5000 2-year-old trotting futurity
featured the programme of the opening
day of the grand circuit meeting on
the grounds of the Kentucky Trotting
Horse Breeders' Association today. Aft
er losing the first heat to General
French, Geers came back In the second
and won ir. a driving finish, repeating
in the third, a neck in front of Native
Rhythmell, owned by Senator Tod. of
Toungstown. O.. won the 13000 Walnut
Hall and $600 gold cup In straight
heats. Her best time, 2:04 14, was a
new record for the race. Margaret Dru
len, in the third heat, trotted faster
say "CEDAR BROOK, to be sure."
No need fb stop to consider when the
cheerful question is asked. The an
swer is quick and certain "CEDAR
BROOK, to be sure." Cedar Brook
quality has been sure since 1847.
Same today as it was sixty-seven
years ago. Same unvarying superior
quality. That's why it is the largest
selling brand of high-grade Kentucky
whiskey in the world. Be sure to
say, "CEDAR BROOK, to be sure."
At all leading Dealers, Clubs,
Bars, Restaurants and Hotels
than the world's record for 4-year-old
fillies, going the mile in 2:04 H.
The 2:09 pace resulted in an easy
straight-heat victory for Joystone. and
the 2:09 trot was unfinished, Lizzie
Brown, Oakdale and Tommy Horn tak
ing a heat each.
RIVERS DEFEATED BY MAXDOT
Waiting for Clianee for Knockout
Proves XTseless Maneuver.
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. S. After 30
rounds of slow boxing here yesterday,
Joe Mandot, of New Orleans, won the
decision over Joe Rivers.
In the first 10 rounds Rivers did not
extend himself, apparently waiting for
a chance for a knockout, and from the
11th round, when he attempted to meet
Mandot at boxing, he was outclassed.
The men are lightweights. .
Centralia High School Wins.
CENTRAL! A. Wash.. Oct. 5 (Spe
cial.) The Centralia High School foot-
ball team sprung a surprise on the
State Training School Saturday after
noon by rolling up a score of 57 to 7.
The first half ended with the score 13
to 7, but in the second half the Train
ing School defense crumbled.