The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, September 04, 1911, Page 13, Image 13

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

HMD'S ins
San Francisco Loses at Tennis
Maxmeyer ' and Eastley top
Much for Mike Lynch in
Thanks to the great pitching of a
reerult an ,a . veteran, Portland ,took
goth tamei of a doubleheader yesterday
afternoon, advancing their percentage
to .829, three points behind the Tacoma
Tig-era. The scores were 7 to 2 and
10 to 3.
v. the . awkwajrd. recruit, Maxmeyer,
pitched the first Kame, and allowed the
Tigers but five hits, and these ho kept
scattered. The ' Tlg-ers scored. In the
sixth and the ninth Innings, but these
were .the only" two Innings where
I,ynchs men had anychanCe to tally.
Bunched hits In the sixth netted ,one
run, vnd Burns' single, MaxmeyeVa
overthrow of firs and ah Infield out
gave the Tigers the second run.
Annls was not in good form. He
Joked with Maxy, as did the other
the first" of the game, but as
the southpaw c'ollegian settled down In
the sixth and seventh when the Tigers'
had a chanoe to score, they quit their
Annls Immediately put himself in a
hole after Speas and Mundorff were
out. Williams and Stovall singled and
Stovall scored when Annis let Siebt's
return throw' get away. '
Annls Is Bumped.
In the second Inning Annls lost com
plete control and walked Mensor. Then
Harris grounded out and Coltrin walked.
Maxy fanned. This gave the Nicks two
on and two down, when "Russian" Mun
dorff rattled the boards in right field
with a slashing double. The path was
so slippery that Mundorff stumbled all
over himself. Speas hit one out of the
reach of Morse, and Mundy went to
third, ' Speas stole second and both
scored on Stovall's hit. Stovall took
second on the throw home and stole
third, but was out stealing home.
In the seventh Mundy was hit by ft
pitched ball and Speas sacrificed.
Mundy scored and Speas made third
when Annls threw the ball to right
field. On -Stovall's line fly Speas made
a beautiful run from third and beat
Burns' .throw . from left field to. the
This ended the first game and Max
meyer was given a loud cheer when he
went to the clubhouse.
The rain began to fall in the third
inning and It rained so hard in the
fourth frame that Mike Lynch became
peeved and quit the field. Starkell, how-,
ever, refused to call the game, although
Mike begged, him to do so, and Mike
used a sub in center.
A toss of the coin decided the Kick
pitcher In the second game, and Frank
Eastley won froin Tonneson. Franji
was there good and' plenty, and held
the Tigers safe throughout tne game.
Tac. ma scored In the sixth and ninth
innings in this game also. Vogel, the
new second , baseman, made nits first
hit by slamming a-double to center
field, and took third on a wild pitch,
scoring on Abbott's Infield hit Two
lilts netted another run In the ninth
Inning, being helped by a wild pitch.
Soors on Wild Pitch.
The Nicks scored two In the second
on Asher, who made his first appear
ance here on the mound. Williams sin
gled, but was forced by Pettlgrew. Men
tor walked and both advanced on
Moore's out Fisher making a great stop
of his grounder. Bobby Coltrin was the
lifesaver here, and with his liner' be
tween second and first scored both run
ners. Eastley ended the Inning, and
the bell tolled twice. In the sixth in
nlng five runs were scored. Singles by
Ktovall, Williams, Moore, Coltrin, East
ley and Mundorff, a fielder's choice and
a couple of bad errors gave the Nicks
their quintet of tallies. In.Atie eighth
three more runs were scored. Mensor
opened with a double and went to third
on Moore's infield out. Coltrin hit to
Coleman, but Burns dropped the throw
and Eddie scored. Mundorff singled
after Eastley filed out. Coltrin and
Mundy scored when Speas came through
with a triple, and Billy was out trying
to make home by a close shave.
The rain made the ground- mushy In
the second game, and the Nicks proved
to be the best mudders.
First, game
Aa R. II. po.
Vogel. 2b ..
Coleman, 3b
Abbott, rf
Lynch, cf 2
Morse, us
Burns, If .
Solbt. o
Fisher, lb ,
Annis. p . .
Hlgglns, cf
Totals 29 2
6 24 9 8
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Speas. cf . .
Stovall, rf .
Williams, lb
Pettlgrew. If
Mensor. 2b .
Harris, c . .
Coltrin, ss .
Maxmeyer, p
. 3
. 4
. 4
. 3
. 4
. 3
..31 7 9 27 10 4
0 0 0. 0 1 0 0 1 2
1 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 G
4 0 0 0 0 2 0 7
Hits .
Hits .
2 2 10 0
12 1 - 9
Struck out By Maxmeyer 8, by An
nls 5. Bases on balls Off Maxmeyer 5,
off Annls 3. Two base hits Mundorff,
Pettlgrew; Abbott. Double plays
Mensor to Coltrin to Williams. Sacri
fice hits Coleman, Spoas. Sacrifice fly
Stovall. Stolen bases Burns, Speas,
Stovall Mensor, Coltrin. Hit bv pitched
ball MundorTf. Wild pitch Annis.
Time of game One hour, 60 minutes.
Umpire Starkell.
Second game
AB. R. 11. PO. A. E.
Vogel, 2b. ... .
Coloman, 3b.,
Abbott, ft. ...
Lynch, cf...,
Morse, ss
Burns, c
Annls, If
Fisher, lb....
Asher, p.....
: Total
.........83 2 7 24 18 3
.. ,AB. R.H. PO. A.K.
Mundorff, lb.
Speas, cf
Stovall. rf...
0 1
6" 0
8 0
7 0
8, 1;
0 1
...... f 4
Williams., lb...
Pettlgrew. If. 4 j 1
Mensor, 2b , 8 . . 1
r -
Coltrin,. ss...........
Eaatiey, p
... .. 10 18 87
4 1
Tacoma .0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 2
Hits ........... 1 0 0 10 8
0 127
PrvrtlArM .... o 2 n n n K
BOH 10
mi. n 9 n 1 1
0 I 13
-V: 'SUMMARY, .v.-
Struck out By Eastley 7, ASher 2.
Pases on. balls Off Eastley. 4. Asher -bv
Two bass hits Coleman, Vogel, Munaor.
Dlnge Chamblon In No
: to Ateet . Bombardier Wells,
Paris, Sept. 4. Jack Johnson says he
may enter the ring with. Wells 'weigh
ing 211, or 11 pounds more than his
best fighting weight. As a matter of
fact Johnson cannot get down 'to 211
pounds in three weeks. ' This has led
the champion's associates to fear that
he may forfeit the fight with Wells on
the- excuse that he In 111. .
This fear is heightened by the fact
that while Johnson Will get $80,000
win, lose or draw, for his fight with
Wells, he has a contract with Hugh Mc
intosh, the- Australian fight promoter.
for two fights In Australia this winter.
For these Johnson will receive $60,000,
but they will not be fought If Johnson
Is beaten by Wells, or even If the Eng
lishman Is. on his feet at the end of
20 pounds. So the negro, taking no
chances of losing; the larger purse, may
abandon his fight with Wells.
Johnson and his wife have a suite of
seven persons Including his white valet
and his wife's maid. He has a magnifi
cent, apartment with "bawth" at tho
Grand hotel. It is a fact that since
Johnson has been in England he says
Johnson Is mora Interested In Mont
Martre and Its all night restaurants
than In training for a fight.
Chadbourna 24
Lindsay 22
Ryan 24
Krueger 27
Rapps IS
Barry 8
.Pecklnpaugh ....25
Sheehan 24
Kuhn 26
Harkneas 8
Henderson ...... 4
Steen S
Seaton 6
Koestner 3. 8
. 1
Nicks Seven Games.
' Ab. H.
Mundorff 25 9
Spes ...23 8
Btovall 28 11
Williams 27 12
Pettlgrew 24 8
Casey 6 1
Mensor- 13 7
Coltrin A... 24 11
Moore 17 8
Harris 10 0
Eastley 8 1
Jensen .4 0
Garrett 4 0
Bloomfteld t 0
Maxmeyer .4 1
Ilenkle 8 0
Pacific Coast League.
Won. Lost. PC.
Portland 83 63 .569
Vernon 88 67 .567
Oakland 84 74 .631
San Francisco 73 85 .462
Sacramento 68 84 .447
Los Angeles 66 91 .420
Northwestern League.
Won. Lost
aicnuver H6
Spokane 80
Seattle 75
Tacoma 75
Portland 72
National League.
New York 77
Chicago 69
Pittsburg i 72
Philadelphia 64
St. Louis 63
Cincinnati 65
Brooklyn 47
Boston 32
American League.
Won. Lost PC.
, 79 43 .648
, 75 . 49 .605
. 64 60 .616
, 64 60 .618
63 80 .613
61 64 ' .488
62 72 .419
36 86 .295
Detroit ...
New York
At Chicago First game: R. H. E.
St. Louis , 8 8 1
Chicago . . ; . ; a 6
Batteries Cole, Smith and Needham:
Steel and Bliss.
Second game: R. H. EJ.
Chicago 4 9 3
St. Iouls i, 3 9 1
Batteries Richie and Needham: Lau-
dermllk and Bliss. Umpires Rlgler
and Flnneran.
At Cincinnati , R. jr. E.
Pittsburg ; 1 6 0
Cincinnati 8 13 2
Batteries Fromme and McLean:
'Adams and Gibson. Umpires O'Day
and Emslle.
At Chicago First game: R. H. EX
Chicago I 8 1
Cleveland 7 15 8
Batteries flcott, Walsh and Block.
Sullivan; Mitchell, Blanding and East
SeUond rame: R. IL EL
Chicago 1 6 2
Cleveland . ....8 t 0
Batteries Bona, Baker and Sullivan.
Block; Kaler and Easterly,
At St. Louis . R.tkSbK.
St. Louis 8 7 1
Detroit . , . ..... 8 18 0
Batteries Wlllntt, Summer and
Stanage; Moser, Mitchell and KrlchelL
Seattle Homers Win.
Seattle, Wash.. Sept 4. The short
fence of the Seattle grounds gave the
Giants another victory over the Ca
nucks bv the score of 8 to i. T.nard
and Buos put the ball over the fenoe
In the first inning; -and gave the locals
the game. Weed's great catoh saved
the Canucka from tying the score.
"-The score: 'R.H.K!
Vancouver 3 6 0
Seattle t S 4
Batteries Clark, Gerval and Lewis:
Sage and Whaling. -'"
Three base hits -Speas. Double plays
Williams (unnsninted). Vogel to Morse
to Fishor. Wild pitches Eastley 2,
Asher. Time of (tnmeOne hour 85 min
utes. 4 Umpire fatarkell.
Seaton and Koestner Outpitch
Abies and Gregory in
Close Contests;
San Francisco, Sept. 4. Portland
crept back Info the Coast league lead
again yesterday when Koestner and
Seaton pltohed ths northerners to vic
tory before an aggregate crowd of 20,
000 people,- while tho lowly Senators
were administering knockout drops to
Vernon -In both games. Koestner op
posed the giant Abies, while Seaton
took the measure of young Gregory.
The' largest crowd of the season, num
bering 9000 saw the morning game at
Oakland, while 11,000 fans crowded Into
the S&n Francisco park in the afternoon.
It being the second largest crowd in
the history of the, local park.
Had Seaton not walked, a man and
then contributed wild throw, the Oaks
would never have seen the rubber In
that game.
Ryan grabbed pair of two baggers
out of the day's work, while Krueger
hit to advantage, in both games.
This afternon the Beavers and the
Oaks will mix again In two games
properly to celebrate Labor day. The
morning game will be played In
land, while the afternoon contest
to San Francisco.
Morning game:
goes AB. R. II. PO.
Chadbourne. If .
Lindsay, 2b. . . .
Itanps, lb .,
Ryan, rf
Kruoner, cf. ...
Sheehan. 3b
Pecklnpaugh, ea.
Kuhn, c.
Koestner. p.
Steen, p 0
Total 31 2
7 27 IS 2
AB. R. II. PO. A. E.
Hoffman. If, 3 '1 2 1 0 0
Coy. rf 3 5 0 2 0 0
Cutshaw. 2b. ' 3 0 0 2 3 0
Zaohor. cf 8 0 0 1 0 0
Wolverton. 8h 3 0 1 2 2 0
Tledernann, lb 4 0 0 11 0 1
Wares, ss 4 0 2 1 6 0
MItze, c. 2 0 0 7 4 0
Abies, p 8.0 0 0 2 0
Peterson. If 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hetllng 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 29 1 5 27 17 1
Batted for MItze in the ninth.
Portland 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0
Hits 0 1 0 2 0 1 0 2
0 2
1 7
Oakland 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hits 2 10 1 1 0 0 0
Stolen bases Hoffman. Zacher.
run, five hits off Koestner; taken out
in eighth with man on second; none
out; credit victory to Koestner. Two
base hits Hoffman, Krueger. Sacri
fice hits Coy, Lindsay, Cutshaw. First
base on balls Off Koestner 4. Struck
out By Abies'. 8,. by Koestner 7, by
Steen 2j Double plays Lindsay to
Rapps T to Pecklnpaugh to Rapps; Peck
Inpaugh to - Rapps. Wild pitches
Koestner 8. Time of game 1:45. Um
pire Finney. .
Afternoon game
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Lindsay. 2b
0 0
Rapps, lb 3
Kvan. rf
Krueger, cf
Sheohan, 3b
Pecklnpaugh. ss
Kuhn, c
Seaton, p
Totals :.32
3 7 27 9 1
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Coy, rf
Cutshaw, 2b . ,
Zacher, If
Wolverton, 3b ,
Tiedomann, lb
Wares, ss
Pearce, c
(iregory, p
0 10
0 3
1 4
0 0
Totals 29 1 4 27
13 2
Portland 0 0 0 2 0 i Q 1 03
Hits 1 1 0 2 1 0 0 2 07
Oakland 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01
Hits 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 04
Two base hits Ryan 2, Sheehan,
Krueger. Sacrifice. hit Tledemann
First base on balls Off Seaton 1 off
Gregory 3. Struck out By Seaton 9, by
Gregory 5. Hit by pitched ball Ryan,
Cutshaw. Double plays Cutshaw to
W ares to Tledemann 2; Pearce to Wol
verton. Time of snme One hour, 60
minutes. Umpire rlnney.
New York, Sept 4. Abe Attell, feath
erweight champion of the world, versus
Matt Wells, English lightweight cham
pion, may be the next big card here If
the champion makes good on some hot
talk with Dan Morgan.
Attell is reported to have declared
his willingness to bet 31000 that the
English lightweight cannot put him
away In 10 rounds. Morgan Is equally
eager to take the other end of the wager.
Naps Win Another.
Cleveland, Sept. 4. The Naps con
tinued their winning streak in the morn
ing game today, beating Chicago 9 to
8 In a grand old nlugfest. Costly mis-
plays baok of ' Falkenberg nearly- eost
Cleveland the game, but with the boys
wearing their batting togs they made
the 16 hits count for victory. Score:
R. II. E.
Chicago 8 11 ' 1
Cleveland 9 15 4
Batteries Mogrldge, Baker, White
and Blook; Falkenberg, and Smith.
Umpires Mullen and Evans.
Athletics Beat Senators.
Philadelphia. Sept. 4. Cutting into
Gray and Cashon In the morning game
the Athletics beat Washington 8 to 8.
Score: ' R. H. E.
Washington ...........3 T 1
Philadelphia ...8 10 1
Batteries Gray, Cashon and ,Alns-
worth; Coombs and Lapp.
Umpires Perrlne and Dlneen. ,vw
Red So Throw Game Away.
Boston. Sont. 4. The Red Sox threw
away tho morning; game by making; five
errors In addition to the timely- hitting
of the Highlanders, Score: R. H. E.
New Y,erk ,.. .'. 7 1
Boston1 .............. 3 8 S
Battorlos Ford and Blair; Wood and
Carrigan, " ,
Umpires Connolly and Sheridan.
If iV'v'vvWt' M "
If ?4 .fv A.
Newport, R. I., Sept. 4. Defeating
Maurice E. McLoughUn of San Fran
cisco, in three straight sets, William A.
Lamed today retained his title as na
tional tennis champion.
The challenger made his strongest
Chicago, Sept. 4. Betting odds on the
Gotch-Hackenschmldt wrestling match
at the White Sox park here today stood
at 2 to 1 against the Russian, with prac
tically no short end takers.
The-Iowa man receives $21,000 cash
sad half of the moving picture receipt
as his share of the purse. Hack gets
$11,000 cash and a quarter of the mov
ing picture proceeda
That the Lion Is taking no chances
with his foxy opponent was made ap
parent today when he refused the initial
handshake for fear of a trick similar to
the one Gotch played against Zbyszsco,
A record breaking crowd is a cer
tainty. The advance sale has passed all
expectations and many reserved seat
holders were occupying their positions
before noon.
Pirates Beat Reds.
Pittsburg, Sept. 4. The Pirates held
a one point advantage over the Cincin
nati Reds In the morning game, making
Just one more run, hit and error, and
winning 4 to 3. Keefe and Camnltz
would have made a better showing by
their dueling efforts had the support
been with them. Score: R. H. E.
Cincinnati 3 7
Pittsburg 4 8
Batteries Keefe and McLean;
nits and Simon.
Umpires O'Day and Emslle.
Alexander Loses Game.
Brooklyn, Sept. 4. Alexander was hit
freely In the morning, yet the 6 to
score run up by Brooklyn would not
have been so largi had he received good
support. Score: R. H. E.
Philadelphia 2 6
Brooklyn 6 9 0
Batteries Alexander and Madden;
Knetzer. and Bergen.
Umpires Eason and Johnstoae.
Giants Hit in Pinches.
New York, Sept. 4. It was tough luck
for the Bostons to lose the morning
game, after outmttlng the Giants, but
they did, and by a score of 6 to 4 at
that Boston stood a chance to win had
Tyler been given perfect backing.
Score: R. H. E.
Boston 4 10 2
New York ....6 8 1
Tyler and Kilns, Rarldani Ames and
Umpires Klem and Brennan.
Cubs Are Beaten Again.
Chicago, Kept. 4 The Cubs used up
a large portion of their pitching staff In
the morning gams In a fruitless effort
to stop the fighting Cardinals. St
Louis began to clout the ball hard In
the second inning, when three runs were
scored. Another trio came in the third,
Hut by this time the new pitchers began
to show form, and only one more run
was made. This came in the fifth. The
Cubs tallied in the second, fifth and
sixth for one eaoti, and tried to catch up
In the eighth by registering two mora
Score: ' R. H.E.
St. Louis 7 IS 2
Chicago 5 6 1
Batteries Golden, Geyer, Harmon and
Bliss; Smith, Richie, Mclntyre, Toney,
Brown-and Needham,
Umpires Rlgler and Flnneran.
Angels Take Two More.
LosAAngeles, Sept 4. The Beals lost
their thirteenth straight game by drop
ping both games yesterday to the Angels
by the scores of
4 to 1 and 4 to 2
Howard's batting
was the feature of
The scores:
R. II. E.
.....2 9 1
4 10 .1
the second game.
First game-
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Batteries Miller and Berry;
ens and Abbott. '
Second game R. H. B.
San Franolsoo ............... S 8 1
Los Angeles ................ 4 10 t
Batteries Mosklnan and Berry: Hal-
la and Smith. '
showing In the first two sets, the cham
pion winning out easily In the third on
a 6-3 score. McLoughlln's play was
brilliant throughout but the strong net
work of the champion made It a losing
fight for the young Callfornlan.
Only a few shooters were at the Port
land Gun club traps yesterday, owing
to the opening Sunday of the duck hunt
ers' season, but some fine scores were
made by those preeent. Beck won the
Selby medal for the third1' straight time
and Is now owner of that medal. Thi
Inman medal will be shot for this after
noon. The scores:
Pot. pot.
Wagner 94
Mclntyre 92
Beck 85
Smith 32
Sager 82
Caford 80
Devo hO
Pegu In 76
McCormck .... 76
Rav 72
Conley 72
Brown 68
Leroy 8
Landry 60
The Greenfield Blues ended the sea
son yesterday afternoon at North Plains
and dedeated that team by the score of
16 to 1. The Greenfields have won
12 and lost nine games this season and
plan to have a fast team In the field
next year.
The Tribunes did not make the trip
to Vancouver. Wash., yesterday to
meet the First Infantry.
The Columbus club returned to Port
land last night with a victory over the
Mount Angel nine by the score, of 4 to 3.
The Weonas were In fine trim and
defeated the Kalama nine by the score
of 6 to 1. Scott pitched a great game
and allowed but a few hits.
With Jack Tauscher, Phil Nadeau and
Pembrook In the lineup, the Gresham
Giants had little trouble defeating the
Cornelius club yesterday by the score
of 11 to 4. The Greshajnltes had things
their way throughout the game and
the pitching of Townsend was a feat
ure. Albany, Or., Sept. 4. In the second
game of a series of five to be played.
the Albany Colts defeated the O. R. A
N. team of Portland here yesterday
afternoon by a score of 3 to 0. Albany
scored their three runs with two hits
and an error In the sixth, while the
visitors were only able to gather two
hits off Patterson during the game.
The score: R. H. B.
Albany 8 5 1
O. R. & N 0 2 1
Batteries Albany, Patterson and
Colbert: O. R. A N.. Stonarch and Bla
ster. Umpire Shea
v Overall Would Help Cub.
I United Pr UihO WIk.i
Stockton, Cal., Sept. 4. That Orval
Overall, the big ex-Cub, could be of
material assistance to Chicago right
now Is the belief of the fans here who
saw him pitch for the Independent team
yesterday. Overall allowed San Jose
but two scattered hits, struck out eight
and gave two passes. '
(PiiMIher' t-Tm liai.d Wire.) !
New York, Sept. 4. Una Cavalier!.
the singer. Is reported to be amicably
Inclined tward her husband, Robert
Chanler, and willing to waive her dower
rights In his estate.
This fact became known recently in
connection with a suit brought by
Margaret Livingston Chanler Aldrlch.
Sheriff Bob's" sister, for the parti
tion of what Is known aa the Curson
farm land In the vicinity of West
Fifty-fifth street, and worth several
hundred thousand dollars.
"Fighting McCook" Is IlL
Rumson, N. J.. Sept 4. The condi
tion of Colonel John J. McCook, young
eat of the "1Flghtlng MoCooks," of Ohio,
and now very prominent In legal cir
cles In New York City, showed a change
for the worse tonight, Fears are en
tertained that be . cannot get well. Ho
Is suffering from heart and Intestinal
The Bleacher, the only sporting week
ly published In the northwest, made Its
Initial appearance Saturday and was a
decided hit with the sporting publlo be
cause of the breexy manner in which It
was gotten up.
Covering all sorts of sports, from
baseball to aviation, the new publica
tion brought forth many interesting
features. Including caricatures of sev
eral well known characters connected
with the sporting world. f
James J. Richardson, editor of the
paper, was pleased with the demand
for the Initial number, and states that
his paper hereafter will he Just as
breezy and interesting to the fans.
Among the contributors to the edi
torial department of the Bleacher are
several well known writers, who are
In charge of various departments, and
their work has been well done.
Portland Is the only town north ot
San Francisoo that possesses a sport
ing weekly of the Bleacher character,
and Its premier augurs well for its fu
ture position in 'the world of sports.
Senators Take Both.
Sacramento, Cal., Sept. 4. -The Hool
glans dropped the lead to Portland when
the Senators took both games yester
day by scores of 7 to B and 4 to 3, the
latter an 11 Inning game. Burrells'
errors were partly responsible for the
loss of the morning game. FlUgerald
allowed but six hits and made a double
and a home run himself.
In the second game bunched hits en
abled the locals to win, although the
Hooligans made a great try. for the
game In the ninth and tenth, but Baum's
steady pitching and Lerchen's great
playing saved the game. The scores:
First game R. H. E.
Vernon 2 6 4
Sacramento . . ., 7 8 3
Batteries Hitt and Hogan and Has
ty: Fitzgerald and Kearns.
Second game R. H. E.
Vernon 3 10 0
Sacramento 4 13 6
Batteries Stewart and Hogan, Hasty;
Baum and Thomas.
Spokane Sweeps Series.
Spokane. Wash., Sept. 4. Spokane
made a clean sweep of the Victoria
series by rallying and scoring five runs
in the eighth inning, winning the game
by the score of t to 8.
The score: R. H. E.
Victoria 3 9 2
Spokane 8 2
Batteries Erlckson, McCreory and
DeVogt; Bonner. O'Loughlln, Willis and
Journal, Want Ads bring results.
Ouar Showing IF
The Beft$3 Hat
on EaurlEi
ftvSy'i-A,... Miii&$
Hails pf
' For Fall o 11
A definite treaty of peace ending the Revolution
M ary War was signed by David Hartley for Great
0A Britain, and Benj. Franklin, John Adams and John
mm. Tav for the United States 128 vears asro todav.
fi;-v m '
Lrh. mmimi sym
nmnm 'mmm,K u-m
mm, mm m
sasas .fJMsjBMsslBjsjWIr V f 'VV 7
Los Angeles, Sept. 4. Johnny Kilbane
of Cleveland and Joe RlverS of LOS '
AngHes, two of the best 122 pound
boxers in America, are scheduled to bat- j!
tie 20 rounds this afternoon at the Verv 1
non arena. When they weighed In at
10 o'clock today before Referee Eyton
neither boxer raised the beam at tne -'
featherweight limit. The winner will be
matched with Frankle Conley, the victor
to battle with Abe Attell for the feath
erweight championship ?
In the opinion of looal fans RiverS
has the call on the easterner. The
Mexican will enter the ring; at a 14 to'
6 favorite with even money offered that
the fight does or does not go 20 rounds,
Kilbane Is confident of gaining the
decision on points while Rivers says he
will knock out the Clevelander Inside of
15 rounds. v
All members of the amateur athletic
union may be asked to contribute to
the fund to send an American team to
the Olympic games at Stockhomn next
year. , J
When The
Doctor Says,
"Three Cigars a Day for You"
laugh at him, and smoke all
the mild, domestic cigars you !
want. If s not the quantity, '
Vint mialirv that fnirtj vmi.i
Even one rich, black Havana
cigar will irritate you. But you
can't hurt your nerves with
any number of the light ' -
Gen! Arthur
mm 10c Cigar
M. A. Gunst C& Co., DistriDutors
r i t s
Kilbane and Rivers Fight
Eliminate in Hope of