The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, September 03, 1911, Page 11, Image 11

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    t "H'JUIiU-J, . ,' ! ,i ", M. 11 "1.J
uiiuuni u mi ft
nchinre pnMTCOT i
Flater ;and Harkness, Pitch a
Great Game Lamline
: , Lasts Short Time.
San Francisco, Sept. 2. Three re
markable features stood out in today'i
continuation of the desperate Strug
gle between the Oaks and the Beavers,
which waa wen by "McCredie's men with
one run scored In the ninth inning. The
first of these will be hardest to be
-lleve. Here they are:
Oakland had the advantage 'of one
Blngle; two wild pitches and three baoes
on balls In the first inning and did
not score a run.
John Flater pitched a no-hit, no-run
game for eight full innings, and then
lost the game because of a double
and a single in the ninth, the only two
bingles registered against, him.
'Spec" - Harkness, one of McCredie'a
star twirler of 1909 and late of Cleve
land, "came buck" with a suddenness
that . startled his staunchest admirers,
after several futile attempts to regain
his old-time form. lie won his first
game of the season, allowing lhe Oaks
two widely separated singles after ha
had relieved Fred Lamline -with the
bases full in the first Inning.
1 The start and finish of the game were
McCredle decided to give his North
western league recruit,- Lamline, a
chance at the Oaks and Lamline im
mediately proceeded to spill his wild
shoots all over the diamond. He man
aged to get one over for Hoffman, first
man up, and Iasiy combed it to center
for a single. A wild -pitch over Kuhn'i
head advanced Hoffnean to second and
he took third on another misdirected
heave that escaped Kuhn far to the
right of the pjate. Wares was -walked
and tried for second. An accurate throw
by Kuhn caught him with Hoffman still
clinging to third. All hope of Lamline
getting a ball over the plate had gone
by this time. He passed Cutshaw and
Coy In succession, filling Jthe .bases.
McCredie yelled for the hook and Hark
ness, who had been warming up, was
sent in. He saved the day.
Zacher grounded to Sheehan and
Tommy's straight peg nabbed Hoffman
at the rubber for out No. 2. . Rapps
knocked down Wolverton's fast
grounder back of first and tossed to
Harkness, retiring the Oak leader and
the side.
Out of this bad hole. Harkness didn't
give his opponents another interesting
chance during the rest of the game. The
Oaks had had their opportunity and be
cause they overlooked it they lost.
The finish was rather unexpected.
After the brand of twirling that Flater
had handed out for, eight innings, hold
ing the best of the Beaver sluggers
helpless, no one doubted that he would
get past the ninth with the, tail-end of
the batting order up. "Red" Kuhfi was
always a dangerous hitter, however, and
he scored the first blngle of the game
for Portland, a hard knock Into the
edge of left field that rolled to the far
corner of the lot and counted for two
. Harkness wanted to sacrifice the
worst way, but after fouling off a cou
ple, he fanned. .
Chadbourne grounded to Cutshaw and
was out at first, Kuhn running to third.
With two men-down the Oakland fans
breathed easier, but Lindsay shocked
them by smashing a single through the
pitcher s box and past the frantic reach-;
of Wares into center. Kuhn trotted
across the plate. This practically end
ed the contest, as Oakland could do
nothing with Harkness in the closing
half. The score:
AB. R. H. PO. A. E
It U f,
IVI -:. 1 9n VVI
mLZj'' - ' 'V; ; J
Danny O'Brien, thejclever lightweight of Tom Tracey's boxing school.
, who Is lighting the best battles of his career In San Francisco.
O'Brien has fought some of the best boys In the Bay City ring and
Is able to hold his own with them. Danny's work beats watching
and he may1 in time be 'one of the top notchers of the coast.
acoma Team, Said to Be
Losing Money, Discharges
Two Players.
Linduay, 2b
Rapps; lb .'.
Hyanj rf . .-.
Krueger. cf
Sheehan, ah
Kuhn, c . . . .
1. a ml me, p
Harkness, p 3
2 0
2 3
12 1
0 0
1 0
2 2
1 6
6 2
0 0
1 1
Totals 27 1 2 27 14 0
AB. R. H. PO.
Hoffman, If .
W ares, hs
Cutshaw, 2b .
Coy, if
Zucher, cf
Wolverton, 3b
Tledemann, lb
Mltze, c
Flater, p
0 11
1 4
0 0
Totals 28 0 3 27 14 1
Portland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 i
Hits 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 '
Oakland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 i
Hits 1001001 0 03
No runs one hit off Lamline in 1-8
inning. Credit victory to Harkness.
Two-base hit Kuhn. Sacrifice hit
Lindsay. Bases on balls Off Lamline
Flater- 2, Harkness 2. Struck out
Bv Flater 3. by Harkness 5. Wild
Itches Lamline 2. Time of a-ame
1:45. Umpire Finney.
George M. Schreeder, owner of the
Tacoma Tigers, Is evidently losing
money on his team again this season
and the big manager has released Ed
Kennedy and Jack Tauscher, both of
Bchreeder is away in the hole, Judg
ing from his recent orders to prune the
salary list. A conference with Mike
Lynch - was held and It 'Is Said that
several other players are slated to go.
One or two pitchers are among those
who will be let out In the near future.
Kennedy did good work for the Tigers
and was playing a a-reat same as util
vogei, recently purchased from the
Rock Island club, will play at second
Dase in today's games and Mike Lynch
thinks that the former I-I-I league
player will, fill the shoes of Ike Rock-
enf leld to a nicety. Tauscher waa
great favorite around "the Northwestern
league circuit. This Is his first season
in professional ball, Joe Conn watched
lauscher work last season and sent him
a contract, which was aimed anil
Tauscher showed great form In the
craining camp and did well in the first
week of the season, filling tha shoes
of Cartwrlght, who was injured, in
graid style. When Cartwrieht waa
able to resume play Tauscher was
shifted about and used as a pinch hit
ter a great deal. Later when Cohn had
a large number of players on his staff
ne released the Portland boy. Tauscher
was immediately grabbed by Mike
Lynch and when Mike bought Vogel it
was curtains for Tauscher's career in
the Northwestern league, at least for
mis season.
Joe Cohn, It s understood, will take
Tauscher back next season If he It)
wjinng, and give him another chance In
the league, Tauscher will play tomor
row with the Gresham Giants and will
add a great deal of strength to that
veam. wnicn is battling for the seml
professionai championship jf the state.
(Special to The Journal.)
Newport, Sept. 2. Maurice Mc
Loughlin, the brilliant young tennis
player from the Pacific coast and a
member of the international team, won
the final match of the thirty-first all
comers' national lawn tennis champion
ship here tofay. He is the youngest
player who has ever won the tourna
ment. He defeated Boals C. Wright,
the champion of 1905, after four rat
tling contests, by the score of 6-4, 4-C,
7-6 and 6-3.
As the result of his victory, which
was earned In every sense of the word,
Seals-Almost Jake 'Game
French's Misplay Costly
.vto- Long's Players. 'H e
t '.',( 'Kim ' i "... t , ' J
Los '.Angeles.' Sept. 2,-i-Tha Saturdays
score was Los Angeles 6, San Francis
co 5. Scant encojrageme.nt for the Seals
that theyalmosr" won a'game. The to- 1
boggan Is n becoming more - slippery '
every day. ' - . '
With the score standing 3 to 0 against
them the unhappy .. visitors ' foil on
'Flame" Delhi for five hits In the etehrh '
The rally netted five runs and Lnnny '
Long remarked l)at he "sjrielt a vie- j.
tory." Danny war on the wrong scent '
as thetAngelH vied the acor
nair or the eighth and won
ninth; '
As a result of the ninth Inning plav.
pussling to three fourths of the" "crowd,
the Seals have i "-'didn't touch second'
affair to their credit with young "Cor
oner French, tli.i victim of the stunt
that lost the game
With one out in the ninth Daley
singled to left. Dillon grounded to Mc
Ardie, playing first. McArdle whipped
the ball down to French, who was
straddling second. The Kentuckian
caught the ball, forcing Daley, as he
supposed, and heaved It .back high over
McArdle's head. Jr. the meantime Daley
trotted slowly around third and reaching
the plate, stooped over to pick up his
bat, . McGreevy ruled that French had
not touched second when taking- the
catch, consequently Daley had not been
rorced. All that remained was for Piti
i ' '
f. --..vzr B
U r' jtJsl -Kjrta"wl1'11 ' -'Wiay - 4 H ,
!, , V 1 - . 'w . "
Five Errors in Seventh Frame
Give Hogan's Leaders An
other Contest.
e -in tiietr The" Red Top HI, which hi-fi on.v3icJ the Centennial regatta races.. The
out in the Red Top is from Iowa and seen in the bi regatta, which
.,wui,De neia in Portland on September 16, if the efforts of the di
rectora of the Portland Motor Boat club" are of any influence.
iSnei'lul In The Journal.)
lrs Angeles, Sept. 2. Johnny Kll
bane of Cleveland and Joe Rivers of
Los AngcleH cut out the grind of train
lng late today and until thoy are sent
away on their 20 round Journey at Ver
non Morula v afternoon bv Rnfarpe
to step on the rubber and the winning i Charles Kyton, will take things easy,
run had -been recorded. I a hue bundle nf Rlv..r- m.nv was
The score: ' turned loose this afternoon in the bet-
LOS ANOKLKS. ting market and the odds took a tumble
Howard,, 2b 6
lueizger, 30 6
Daley, cf 3
Dillon, lb
Del mas, ss
Lober. if .
Smith, c ..
Delhi, p . .
Leveren ,p
Halla ..
to 10 to 6, with the Clevclander on the
J 1 chances.
J ! dition.
0 i
short end. Kllhane explained the shift
in the betting by saying that his fol
lowers were waiting for the price to
drop to 2 to 1. He confidently expects
the odds to reach this figure and ad
vises all his friends to get down on his
Both boys are in splendid con.
Totals 35 6 10 27 16 1
All. K. H. PO
Powell, If 4 1 0 1 1
Holland, rf 4 1 1 2 0
McArdle. lb .4 1 1 7 0
Vitt. 3b ' 4 0 1 3
Shaw, cf 2 0 0 4 0
Krencft. ss 4 0 1 0 4
Mohler, 2b 4 0 0 3 0
Berry, 0 3 1 1 5 2
Suter, p ,...2 0 1 0 1
Henlev. n 1 0 1 11
Tennant, 1 1 1 0 0
! Krappft Beats Hose. .
6 1 Chicago, Sept. 2. Cleveland made it
0 ! two Htralght from the White Sox this
0 ( afternoon. Scorns:
, R.H.E.
o (Cleveland 5 7 0
Chicago , 2 7 1
Totals 33 6 S 25 10
Halla batted ftr Delhi in eighth
0 I
1 I
Batteries Krapp and Smith;
Hovllk. Uenz and Block.
I'mplres Evans and Mullen.
Yankees Beaten Badly.
New York. Sunt ''. An rlprlaivn a
"ii-Himni oauo i ror suter in eigntn. ( feat as the Yankees have suffered In a
ne 0ULTn?1ovMKM'v'Wd,!' llon tlmo waa ''a""1"1 "ut y the Sen
HL,(JHt. BY INNINGS. i,i c
r . , n n n ".win una aiiriuwii, ciciii f.
AIIKCIva V U L U if U U Z 1 b '
Base nils 1 0 2 1 1 1 1 2 1 10
McLoughlin stands
Bearers rive Games.
Chadbourne .....16
Lindsay 16
Ryan ...17
Rapps 8
Barry 8
Krueger 19
Sheehan 17
Peckinpaugh ....18
Kuhn 19
Harkness 8
Steen 3
Beaton 2
Henderson 4
Koestner'. 5
jrioka rive Oamel.
- . AB.
Mundorff ..; 17
Speaa 18
Stovall 21
1 Williams .4 .19
Pettlgrew ....... 20
Casey 7
Mensor ......... 9
Coltrln. ...18
MOore 13
Karris .' 6
Garrett r. i
Jf risen ..... . . . , . 4 '
tlenkle 3
Kaattley ..... . . 4
Bloomfleld 3
, 1
' 6
Chicago. HI., Sept. 2.-r,The meeting be
tween Lightweight Champion Ad Wol
gast and Packey McFarland fx iiici n
? R .V"! way toward wiping put the
l.W ''""htweight limit of 133 pounds
4 ringside. It is true Wolgast won the
title at this weight, but in agreeing to
- , 1.11 mcney ac a nigner weight he in
a way gives consent tn a n.h
weight limit. 1
It Is Jikely that if Wolgast wins he
will be urged to get a match with Matt
wells, the English battler, or some
other good lad who will expect to be
conceded a weight limit at least as
hiffh as the onn allnwaH in v.A u.v..
I land match. Already Wells is out with
,a challenge to meet the winner of the
juuwauKee light.
weus nas proven to New Yorkers
that he is a mighty shifty fighter. He
says h has an offer of 180,000 from
England for a battle - there between
mmsejr ana either McFarland or Wol
gast .-, .
as the challenger 1 Two
wno win next Monday meet William A. I
Larned, the six times holder of the
national title.
The severity or tn Cftllfornian's
game may be Judged from the fact that
he broke five racquets during the
match. He outplayed Wright almost
two to one.
San Francisco ...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 5
Base hits 001 01005 18
Three base hits Howard. Metzeei
base hits Heltmuller. Sacrifice
R. H. E.
Washington 11 14 1
New York 1 7 6
Batteries Johnson and Street, Ain-
i smith; Qulnn. fisher and Blair.
1 Umpires Dineen and Perrine.
Bud Anderson, the local favorite in
the lightweight ranks. Is to have an
other chance at Frankle Edwards, the
Oakland scrapper, tomorrow at Rai
nier. Edwards was defeated some time
ago by the Vancouver lightweight and
in tomorrow's battle hopes to redeem
Edwards has been getting into condi
tion for the past month at Oakland and
reports himself to be In the best of
Anderson has been roughing things
around Klamath Falls, Oregon, and Is
In the best of condition.
Kdwards has foueht in Portland with
Bobby Evans and proved to ba a great
mixer and his style was liked by those
who saw him in action.
One of the preliminaries will be a
s-round bout between Frankie O'Brien
and Chuck O'Connell. Frankie is a
brother of Danny O'Brien and Iihs had
several bouts, showing a good deal of
A crowd of fans will llkelv leave here
for the Columbia county town and see
the bouts. A large number of the Van-
couverites are going down to watch the
Anderson-Edwards bout.
mis uerry, enaw, stolen Dascs now-
ard, 2; Daley, Lober, 2; Halla. Base on 1 IVullnro'a till uia
balls Off Delhi. S: off Suter, 3. Struck! ... t " Bl,'lCe " "U ,W ,ns'
out By Delhi; 4; Suterv i; -Lerereni:, 2; Louis, Sept. 2. Manager Bohbv
Henley, 1. Wild pitches DelW, Hen-I Wallace made a single in the eleventh
ley- Time of game 2 hours. Umpire I Inning today that sent Detroit down to
McGreevy.. I defeat in the flrBt game of the series.
Popular Boxing Instructor Has
Plans for Busy Season
With Padded Mitts.
Polo Match Next Year.
London, Sept, 2. The Duke of West
minster tonight announced he had se
cured enough subscriptions to warrant
another challenge to the American
team for a game for the international
polo trophy. The game will take place
in the United States early next year.
Tommy Tracev, the popular instructor
of the Young Business Men's Athletic
club, will open his classes for the win
ter season about September 10, owing
to the, request of his old pupils that
they be permitted to start the train
ing season . In boxing, wrestling and
squash playing as soon as possible.
Tracey has had a recess for the last
three months and is anxious to as
semble his old pupils, many of whom
have deserted the ranks of the Bimon
pufe to take a chance at some of the
Juicy purses In the boxing and wrestling
Tracey, who has been one of the mast
successful of Portland boxing instruc
tors, has had a large number of appli
cations for membership In his boxing
classes this season, and the outlook Is
promising for the development of some
good boys In that braneh of sport this
Tracey's gymnasium on Second street
between Washington and Alder, Is right
now the scene of several good boxing,
wrestling and squash matches dally, and
by the middle of the month every hour
of the day will probably be filled with
practice contests of the same decree of
Tracey is one of the most popular
boxing instructors that Portland has
ever had and the boys who have de
cided to go professional stand as a tes
timonial to the efficiency of 4t teaoh-
lng methods.
That four-round amateur boxing sport
with representatives from the Multno
ham club, the Columbus club and the
Young Business Men's club, will be the
order of fistic sport this winter seems
pretty well assured and some interest
ing bouts Hre bound to be offered the
Sacramento, Cal.. Sept. 1 Happy
Hogan s Vernonites did not have to ex
ert themselves at any stage of today's'
game. It Just came naturally for thu
Senators to he defeated for their elev
enth consecutive loss, Vernon taking
today's affair In a walk, by a score of
1 to 1,
For five Innings the Senators gave
the fans reason to expect a real game
but then they slackened their pace and
after the grand blow up in the seventh
the fans wer0 kept in one continual
wave of lav.ghter. .
Five errors crod up in the local '
amp. and this 'inintet represents a con
siderable quality or mercy, for there
were all kinds of near errors that pity
demanded should be overlooked
Sacramento's only run came In tho
midst of the third frame Into which
ernon crowded two bases on balls and
an error by Hosp. Madden contributed
a single to left and ORourke donated a
sacrifice which resulted In the staving
off of a shutout.
Except In thn IhlrH ii.
ators sent only one man as far as third
...... .....j iUur aiea on second.
Carlisle, cf . .
Kano, if
Patterson, lb
Brashear, 2b
McDonnell, rf
AB. R. H. PO. A.
2 3 0
Hosp. ss i
O .. 11 A. . 1
Burrell, 3b
nasty, 0
f'arson, p
1 2
1 13
33 7 11 27 10 I
Madden, rf .
Shlnn 3b . .
O'Rourke, ss
Danzia-. lb ..
Van Buren, cf
Lewis, If ....
Thomas, c . .
Aeblnger, 2b
AB. R. H. PO.
0 0 2 1
Thompson, p Jj
Hcister - I
, 1
.3.1 1
20 6
Canadian amateur athletic track and
field champlonsnlps will occur at Mon
treal on Saturday, September 23. Many
athletes from the United States will
R. It. K.
Detroit 6 13 4
St. Loins 7 13 4
Batteries Donovan and Stanage;
Hamilton, George and Stephens.
, Brighton Beach, N, Y Sept 2. Bob
Burnham set a new world's record for
, a dirt 'track here lata this afternoon
when he covered two miles in' one min
ute,. 37:89 seconds. The recent heavy
rains had smoothed down the .track,
which was as fast as though made of
boards and--perfectly safe for high
peed. r
. v fl'plted P" Leaned Wire.)
St. Louis, Sept. 2. Chicago this af
lernoon a created Cincinnati for the
cnampionsnip or. the Union Printers'
Baseball league by a score of 2 J to in
A field day program, In which, women
100K part, preceded the baseball game.
. R. H. E.
Cincinnati .,...,. 10 6 7
tjnicago . . , 23 20 11
Batteries Stout, Rohr, Halmeyer and
Randall; Rlehter, Painter and Ahrens.
. Umpire Becker,
.Winners In field events:
Throwing; baseball Thomas Walden.
St Louis," 334.6 feet. ' , '
60-yard dashSmith of Boston. . '
100-yard dash-rBund of New York.'
Fat men's race John McOowan of
Clhcago. i ' !
Ladles' egg race Mrs. L, . Qulnn of
8t. Louis. - " , , ,
Indies' potato race Mrs, JB. Oelger
ot 6f Louis. . , , " .
Salem, Or., Sept. 2. Traveling an I
even hundred miles through heavy 1
clouds of dust all day long only to '
meet with a heavy rain storm later In 1
the day, which turned the roads to I
slime and almost mired them in mud. '
the sturdy crew of the Abbott-Detroit I
Bulldog arrived here tonight. 1
They will stay here Sunday and rest
and should arrive in Portland Monday. I
The around the world tourists reported I
the road as far back as Eugene to be 1
badly rutted and heavy with six inches
of flour like dust owing to tho continual
ary speu ana neavy trarric and say
that rain will simply convert it Into
sea of mud if .it continues. - The
Bulldog is creating a great deal of tx-
itement here and tomorrow Dr. Per-
clval will present to Salem's mayor the
ieitcr ne nas been carrying from the
mayor or eaiem, Mass., which was
given . to him ten months ago and
which he has carried for 10,000 miles
around the borders of the United States.
(Special to The Journal.)
Seattle Sept. a. Dugdale's hirelings
trounced the Beavers good and plenty
today, clouting Cates and Brinker for
18 safe hits, 'Which netted nine runs.
Leard's batting was the feature, get
ting two. home runs and a Blngle out of
four times up. Score: K. H. B.
Seattle . ..9 13 0
Vancouver -. . , .1 5 2
Batteries Pullerton and Shea; Cates,
Brinker and Lewis' and Shea.
Mack men Ijno to Pape.
Boston, Sept. 2. Cornelius McOilll
cuddy's champion Athletics struck a
biihk here today in the Red Sox, led
by a pitcher named Pape. True, they
got a home run and a two-bagger, be
sides five other safeties, but got only
rour runs to iioston s seven. Score:
R. H. E.
Boston 7 s 1
Ctillaileiphla 4 7 1
Batteries Pape and Williams. Carri
gan; Krause, Morgan, Danforth and
Umpires Connolly and Sheridan.
. u .. . . : .
ual ' r Thomnmin in ninth
Vernon RB Y KlNQS: "
V,r.?.on 0 1 1 1 (I o 4 ft n t
02 2 2 2 0 3 0 0 11
00100000 0 1
111001111 i
lislA a lim- 1 , Vs' . "?es-
Sacra in. nto
Hits . . . .
Pacific Coast League
Vernon n
Portland ... Jf
Oakland .. . l
San Francisco'!; 71
Sacramento . . ' ' "
Los Angeles... J,
Northwestern League.
Evers Stars In Victory.
Cincinnati, Sept. 2. Johnnv Evers,
out of the game most of the season
from nervous prostration, reentered the
Cub's lineup this afternoon. He got
two hits and scored two of the Cubs'
three runs. Score: R. If. j.;
Chicago ' s' 1
Cincinnati , . . . . . 1
Batteries Brown and Needham
par Hnd McLean.
Umpires Rlgler and Finneran.
10 0
; Gas-
Tragedies Told In Headlines '
From the Chicago Tribune.'
"Carelessly Threw the Match Away."
'Tried to Jump on the Boat as It
Was-Leaving the Dock."
'Policeman Happened to Be Stand.
lng Just Back of the Masher."
"Motorman's Attention Was Attract
ed by a Dog Fight."
"Undertook to Milk a Cow on tha
Wrong BideT" ' 1 , '
"He Flirted With a ' Fuslllst's Beat
Girl." .' '
"Officer Was Trying; to Shoot a Dog."
Thomas C. Bundy, the sensational
Callfornian, who, with hia part
ner. Maurice E. McLaughlin, also
of the Pacific coast state, has been
picked fc repesent the United
States In the doubles of the Jnter
, national ' tennis matches at New
. York on September 6., The, Brit
ish, team which, will oppose the
s two western : youths, Is declared
, to be one of the greatest that ever
bore the colore of the United
Kingdom and experts declare that
v the Arr-erlcanypalr will have their
hands full to win the honor of
competing: against the Australian
holders of the Dwlght F. Davis cup.
Kube ftcscue Giants.
Philadelphia, Kept. 1'. After having
the giiine suited nwav the Ohmm r,i
i the sniie of their lives and Mcfiraw had
1 to rush MaroUHi-d to Crandall's rescue.
: Swre: R. H. E.
Jv'rw York 7 9 j
I Philadelphia . 3
1 Batteries Crandall. Maniuard "and
1 Meyers; Chalmers, Burns and Madden,
1 Kleinuw. I'niplres Klem and Brennln.
C)'TM)le (Jives Three Hits.
Pittsburg. Sept. i1. Fred Clark's pi.
rates divided a double-header with St.
Louis this afternoon. In the second
contest CToole, the $22,500 beauty,
made his debut on the mound In Forbes
field, winning 12 to l. Ho struck out
nine men. Scores:
First Game: . r. h k
Pittsburg 4 ' 8' 3
HL Louis ... H J4 1
Batteries Hendrlx, Ferry, Steeh',
Robinson and Gibson; llnrnion and
Bliss. I'niplres o'Day and Kmslle
Second (Jarne: n, j j,;
Pittsburg 14 14 0
t. Lojils 1 ., I
Battiirles O'Toole and Slinnn; Oeyer
Laudermllk and Wing, trmplrea Kms-
ne unu u uay.
Vuuiig Wins Another.
Brooklyn, Kept. 2. Close scores were
the features of both games In the double
neaaer witn Boston and Brooklyn split
ting them this afternoon. The Rustlers
lost tho first. 4 to 3. but tnic n,
second, a to 1. Scores;
r irsi uame: It. H. K.
iiosion .(, 3 n x
orouaiyn .. '. i'i i t .. . . 470
Batteries Hogg and Kllng; Darger
and Krwln. Umpires Johnstone and
Second Game : , . ' R. H. K.
Boston ' 7 3
Brooklyn ' 5 j
Wauerlcs Young and ' Raridan;
Schardt and BeVgen and Erwin. Um
pires Johnstone -and Laeon.
Advice. .
Chicago Record-Herald.
'Now that you've .heard my daughter
sing, what would yon adlse me to do?"
' "Well," the music teacher replied,'. 'I
hardly know,. : Don't you suppose vou
could get her Interested in settlement
work or horseback riding, or- something
like- that f v
Chehalls, Wash.. Sept. 2. After pitch
ing many great games. Berger, former
iiit-moer or tne San Francisco team,
lost his first game this season to the
locals by the score of 9 to 2. Bergr
was batted out of the box and was re
placed by Krause. Archer twirled for
the locals. ,
The score:
R H. M.
Chehalls 9 13
Centralis. 2 7 3
Batteries Archer and Wineholt; Ber
ger, Kraus and Roche.
Spokane .
Tacoma .
. .7
"CO Lilt" m t
Portland in
victoria ::::3i
Spokane, Wash., Sept. 2. The Bees
lost another game to the Indians, which
Is their twelfth straight defeat In the
last two weeks. Both Thorsen and
Kraft were hit hard but the Indians
munaged to bunch their hits and won
the game by the score of 7 to 3.
The score: r . j,;,
Victoria 3 11 1
Spokane 7 11 1
Batteries Thorsen and Orlndle;
Kraft and Ostdlek.
Dertolt ....
Boston ....
New York .
Cleveland . ,
Chicago . . .
SL L(MiTs ..
. ..3
.. .64
. . . 62
. . .36
Lost P. C.
h5 . .570
3 52
"3 .63
52 .471
M .440
91-" .111"-'
Lost P. C
l .54
53 .64.1
i .623
109 .221 1
Lost r. c.
43 .64
9 .60S
69 ,5l
0 .514 ;
60 .508 !
2 .49 1
72 .41
85 .298
National League.
New York Ys
Chicago it
Pittsburg 22
Philadelphia gj
t. l.OUls ' an
Cincinnati Sf
U,.l,.. o
11 47
. .32
P. C.
.685 -.538
Jrd Iris
neux la I
Irish. -
letter to
Vrctle Mountain of Iron.
From the Niw York Sun
Sweden has been trying to sound with
diamond drills the depths of the mag
netic iron ore pilod up in great hills
near the town of Klruna, l.aoland Bor
ings have been made to a dentil of 7R4
feet; the bottom specimen sre rich In
ore and there Is no indication at what I
oepin mo ore is likely to peter out.
These are practically small mountains
off the finest Iron ore. There are two
of them, Klrunavaura and Luossavaara,
and development work is us yet confined
to the first. TI10 borings at Kiruna
vaara indicate 750.000.000 tons of ore
In that mountain, and probably many
millions more lie below the rone of
present exploratioi .
The quantity .111 sight Is more than
three times as lntie as Nie estimated
amount of ore In the famous mines at
Uellivaia. also in the Arctic Iron region
and about 60 mihis away. Not only is
Klrunavaara the greatest single deposi
tory of Iron ore jet discovered In any
part of the world, hut Its larjse content
or the metal Is also very remarkable.
The upper third of the mountain is near
ly pure magnetic, and there are few in
dications of less than 70 per cent of
metal as far as exploration has ex
tended. Of the two Arctic railroads In the
world, one is h'.mling coal from the
Hpltuenbergen mint, about two miles to
the sea; : irelght of the other Is , f
i.umi ut-Hivura. aim tviruna to
ine Atlantic pott of Narvik. Klruna
has shipped an average of 1,600,000 tons
a year for the Inst four years, and the
industry is only Just beginning. Ten
years ago this wonderful spot was
nothing but a dreary Arctic waste. To
day at the foot of the iron hills i n
well built town ot 8000 inhabitants,
with a hotel, poslofflce, telegraph sta
tion, many storos and a fine school
house. A gitat source of wealth haa
come to light In the Arctic. Frequently
the approaching exhaustion of the Iron
supply is announced, but every decade
great new sources of iron are found; no
doubt other Klrunas yet to be discov
ered. will extend the Iron age of ma,, mr
centuries to come.
Germany leads the world in rtlriit.r.
with 0. , ,
The Golden-Hal
Herbert O'Hara Mollneux
New York Sun
There Is a curious idea at the back of
the American m'nd that the typical
Irishman is red-haired and. if any-
thing, of short stature. To the British '
'""VJ icit haired, while tho
Scotsman is sandy. This shows how the
average man will Jasily acquiesce in a
characterization horn perhaps in carica
tuie rather than actively use the evi
dence of his senses. In reality the ma
Joiity of the Irl ih.are blond, even most
of the dark Irish having blue eyes, r
while both Irish and Scotch belong to
the tallest races of the world.
Thus Caesar, comparing the large '
limbs of the Irish Gauls with the small
stature of the Romans, calls them tall
"nVrma'r haired an1 Jmlres their
mlrifica corpora" Strabo says of an
Irish speaking tribe, the rwo.vt
show how tall they are, I myself saw
some of their young men in Rome, and,
they were taller by Inches than any ,
one else in the city." .Any one who
today sees Irish and Italian workmen ' -together
will note how little physical '
characteristics havo changed in 2000
yeara Giraldus Cambrensla wrote la
the twelfth century, following a' visit.
"In Ireland man retains all his ma
jesty. Nature alone has molded tho
Irish, and as if to show what she can
do, has given th-im countenances of ex-
qulslte color and bodies of great beauty
symmetry and strength." Silus Itall-
cus speaks of the golden locks and
powerful limbs of the Boli. an Irish -tribe.
. ' , .
Edmund Spenctr, the poet, wrots In
1696: "Great warriors say that in all ,
the services they l ave seen abroad thiy
never saw a more comely man than the ,
...... IIKlr lURl comet n n mora.
biavely to his charge." Fynes Morri
son, Spencer's contemporary, says that '
the cattle of Ireland are small and " .
j " na ine greyhounds ars
f great staturo." a referent. h.
famous wolf-hound So admired by tho
Romans. The oldest Irish epics cel j"
brate tall,, fair-haired, gray-eyed
heroes, armed and clad In Gallic fash-'-ion.
The famous contemporary do
scrlptlon of Cormec Mac Art, high king '
of Krln (228-866), presiding aver the
parliament or Tara, boglns "Klowlmf '
and slightly curling, was hi gulden
hair" and end "And he was himself
beside tall, symmetrical and. beautiful
of form; without tlemish or repronch,"
These references art . Iirtereattn s
showing how the Irish hav retained
their, distinctive physique through their -splendid
history rf thrice a tliotmatnf
years as welt ns through the hardship
of Jhe last threw hundred. -
Practically all forms of rirboii tt
ba converted Into graphite, by he.Umg
to high temperatures. .