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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1916)
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SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1916
' nm-F Trm rCMTC u TJ
THIRTY-NINTH YEAR No. 213
WILL BATTLE TOY
WWS HO JV jBG
WOflZJ) S?S GAMES
AT BOSTON TODAY
Red Sox Pitchers.
i GEORGE FOSTER One of the no
liit artists of the American league. He
is the main tay of the Rod Sox's won
derful pitching staff. Foster gained his
first experience as a professionnl with
the Houston, Texas, league club in 1912.
He was bought by the Red Sox in 1913
and has been with Boston ever since
He stepped into the shoes of Joe Wood
nnd has since been the club's most con
distent performer. He starred in last
HUBERT B. LEONARD Another no
hit hero. He went direct to the Boston
club from St. Mary's college, Califor
nia, in 1911, but was sent to Denver for
further seasoning. ' He made good with
Denver, remaining there during the
1!U2 season and part of JDl'3, reporting
back to the Red Sox in tlie middle ot
the 191:1 season. He led American lea
gue pitchers in 11114, and won one of the
guinea for the championship in the lust
" GEORGE RUTH "Bube," besides
being a pitching demon with his left
hand, is a natter or great aimiiy aim
often iB sent tip as 0 pmeli swatter, jie
J'irst attracted attention while pitching
,n Baltimore for St. Mary's Industrial
school, when he pitched a no-hit game
tiud struck out eighteen batters. In or -
,i in iirn Ruth. .Tuck Dunn, who was
manager of the Baltimore club, took out
papers as Ruth's guardian. In Ruth's
first year as a professional unner ine
crafty Dunn, he pitched and defeated
the Phillies, Athletics, Dodgers and
Braves. Ho and Shore were sold to the
Red Sox ill I9H for $30,000. He throws
nnd bnts left-handed.
ERNEST G. SHORE Ernie is ano
ther recruit from college ranks, first
being a member of the New York Giants
with whom he signed when fresh from
Guillford college, Fuyetteville, N. C.
John McGraw released Shore to India-
apolis in 1912, nut nuorc reiuseu iu I throwing arm. We was a star w itn Ann
make the change and went home. The),,,,, (jtv i the American association be
next year he asked McGraw for rein-,
statement, got it, and was sent to Balti-
more, where he made a great reputation . hb has been a regular with the Red
being sold ill 1914 to the Red Sox. Sox ever since the transfer.
CARL MAYS Mays is 24 years old I HARRY B. HOOPER HoopoT becant
i, ml went to the Red Sox two yearB ago! ti10 ler0 0f the last World's Series when
from the Providence International lea-jj,, the deciding game of the series, he
gue club. He didn't get a chance in the twice laced the ball out of the purl:
last World's Series, but has shown j fr 10me mus in Philadelphia. Hurry
great ability this year and may get Ji first got into basball as a pitchor, but
hand in the title games. He has been wns placed in the outfield on account of
a consistent winner all year. Ibis ability to smack the ball. He show-
Catchers. ' ' cd first with .Sacramento and was pur-
WI1.LIAM CARR1G AN Although I chased by Boston in 1909, immediately
manager of the American league chain-1 becoming a regular. Ho is n'fiel.ler of
pious, Carriguh occasionally dons mask j exceptional ability and has a wonderful
and wind-pad and works a game. It is arm.
uid of him that he has no master in, GEORGE LEWIS Duffy ranks as
linn.llinir i)it; hers at critical periods, and i one of the most dangerous hitters in tho
the fact that he was on the receiving
end w hen Leonard nnd Foster pitcneu ; most nccurute anil strongest throwers
their no-hit games this year, is evi- in the big leagues. He started his base
deuce that the assertion is not over- ball career on the Pacific Coast with
drawn- He went to the Boston club j Alameda in 1900. Ho enmo to Boston
direct from Holy Cross college which in 1910 and almost immediately be
nlso produced Jack" Barry. j came a regular. His fielding in the last
FOREST CADY Since Bill Carrigau j World 's Series was one of tho e.ontri
has devoted most of his time to maun-i bating features to Boston's victory over
irerical duties, Cadie has become the the Phillies-
first catcher for the Red Sox and is
rated high among the sterling wind-pad
nrtist-s of the American league. He is
32 years old and made his professional
ili-but with Indianapolis in 1998. He was
sold in 1911) to IvewaiK ana was
that dun tor two years w. .
sold to the Red Sox just iu
time to uup
' - - - - - . . . llllll' Ulllt! llllll -lillllVIIO. " " C'lV"
tlmr. cub urab the American league.. ... ,.. ,,,,. ... 1lin- r...i,-
...i.:7. I ,r it the wr.rl.ls
III.. .llI.U.lll 'J ll'u mi. . .. . - -
champion-ship trom the mains.
SAMUEL Ali.NM w lien with me
Browns, Agnow was one oi me ..es. ...
the. Ainericnu league as a receiver V ,he Brookvn hul.iing ,.,rps, but sent
ns a heaver to cut down base-stealers. h-m in Brokvn jrnft.
He bus seen little duty this year, how- him ffom 0rauJ J n iJU Uq
ever, having spent most ot his time on ft ri bt-liander
the bench. He went, to the Browns, UKOK(iK NK,'. R1TKER Still shin-
from Omaha in fn ,eB.K"e: . , ing is this stnr, although some of the
CHESTER D THOMAS-Rather hid-;i(ire off )jy
den under a bushe this fellow, f or , h ry Hia kn0.(,a of the alld
main part of his duties i is warming up 0!wWloll 8fow ,, thHt is
pitchers. He occasionally takes a nl- iink mnkea him fltm pff(,ctive.
lop at the bail as a p.i.cn n.ner, , . He 0b,im.d from Augusta by the
very rarely works behind the bat in ' . -n m. At tbe
regular contest. Ihoinas joined the , t f ,je w-as-cnIlllij,,ri,u
Red Sox in 1!M4 and has been u regu ar!t ieft.hander iu the Nntionnl
ever since, nt . u i.i..i-.j m.....
RICHARD J. HOBl.ITZEI. Hobby
first turned up as n pr.Mcni.iu.iii. "
player with the Clarksburg, -
dub, and rose to a higher company in repr w;tll ,Tm-ksonville, Florida, ami al
190S, when he was taken on by New- naH been with Louisville, Grand Ra-
nrk. He was sent to vtneenng. y i"";i;i,!! and Newark
club and was purchased, in 19H9
Ciiiciuntti. tnnriey nerzog loppeu ....
Hoblitzel's head ill 19U and sent Inm
to the Red Sox and fame. He is a
clean-up Hitter inr ine cnainpioi.s hi... .
rated a most dangerous butter.
JOHN J. BARRY One of the most
important members of the world
champions may be handicapped in tins
year's contests, for he recently suf
fered a fractured hand when he was
hit by a pitched ball. Barry, who was.
born in Meridnn. Conn., ill 1!7, is one;
of the most widely Known piavers
baseball. He was a member of the fa
tnous Athletics when they regularly
Tvon American league championships
world's seties. With the Athletics
was a shortstop, playing alongside r..l -
die Collins. He was signed by Connie
Mack, in 1908, fresh from successes at
Holy Cross college. He was a mainstay
of the Athletics from that time unil
1914, when Mack broke up his famous
machine and Barry was sold to Boston
He has since been the regular second
liaonniflii tin Wi.fl Sot He is A
dungefous hitter in the pinches and has
few equals as a tielder.
LAWRENCE GARDNER Got his'inHWo. Cleveland purchased him mat
wiih the lTni-'vear and after a brief trial he was
versity of Vermont in 191)3-0 and in 1907 1
was signed bv the Red ,Sox. He wasn't !
auite ready for such fast company, how-1
ever, and was sent to the Lynn club.mous "failed to touch second" plnyer
for seasoning, being recalled in 1909. 1
He has been with the clnti regularly
since then, first as utility infielder and
pinch hitter and later as a regular in
fielder succeeding "Amby" McConnell
as secoml baseman, and later moving
to third base. He bats left handed and
throws right-handed. He is one of Bos
ton's most consistent hitters.
EVERETT SCOTT Heinie Wagner
lost the shortstop position to this youth
musi iwo years ru. u nu uu... ...
I Bluff ton, 'Indiana, twenty-three years
ago, and .signed hisjlirst professional
i contract at the behest of scouts for the
1 Red Sox. He was shifted to St. I'aul
for seasoning and was recalled in 1914.
He is rather a weak hitter but has a hub
it of shooting his safe ones to the out
ticld just when they are needed most.
CLARENCE WALKER Went to the
Red Sox last spring from the Browns
with a big job on his hands, lie was
signed to fill Tris Speaker's place. He
hasn't hit like Tris and Boston critics
snv he doesn't cover as much ground
as his famous predecessor. But at that,
hp j fcnriid by. rival dubs as a batter
,( :g a" fielder who ranks around the
top. Walker's great asset is his strung
furc being sold to the Browns, where he
spent most of his time on the bench.
I game. He also is considered one of the
JOHN WESLEY COOMBS Is a
comeback". Turned adrift by Counio
M,.k in m4 j,a 8i(lied with the DouV.
... B11(1 hig work ha8 been of the variety
, , . . . nitch-
I "'K '"? "av"
o i 1 1 1 i o " Muck found him and signed
him to a Philadelphia contract.
I EDWARD PFEFFER The Browns
, o , ,,fo(.f , brightest stnr of
SHERROD SMITH Smith had . a
'chance with the National league as a
j member of the Pittsburg club before he
finally won lufl spurs witn the JJort
. gCrs. He started his professional car-
j LAWRENCE CHENEY Dropped
)v the c'uils when Brooklyn took him
hy refusing to waive in 1915, Larry has
he(,n uh0ut the most dependable of the
Dod(jer staff. He started his pnites
Isioual career with Bartlesville. Oklaho
ina, and went to the American league
in 1907. The White Sox had him. but
'a dropped him and he didn't get back
' until I'MIS w hen I inciuutti looked mm
- ;over. The Cubs took Cheney iu 1912
and he stuck:
WHEEZER DELI Dell ' began to
pitch professional ball with Vancouver
in or the .ortnwesiern league ana weni
- 1 to the Dodgers from Seattle in the same
circuit in 191.
and ! RICHARD JAR'UARD A Giant
he!catoff. I(ul:e came to the National
j league fr..m Iudinnapohs. He wns
known as the $11,00 beauty and then
as the $11,000 lemon, but McGraw made
a regular pitcher out of Mnrquard and
the star southpaw did quite a bit of
shining around New York before he
was ullowed to go to Brooklyn in 1915
at the waiver price.
JOHT T. MEYERS The big Indian
also was a former Giant and was re
leased to Brooklyn in 191o. Butte gave
the chief hm start toward the big lea
gucs and he touched ot St. Paul on his
way up. Ho is an excellent hitter and
receiver, but woefully slow.
OTTO L. MILLER The second
string catcher of the Brooklyn Dodgers
i 1. . -.i. i .:u.. mini 1
Lror.e 111 mill J.u.l.MlllIt! 1U ami
went to Brooklyn the following year,
JACOB E. DAUBEHT Lykens, Pn.,
first saw Daubert's first-basing efforts
sent to Na-shville iu 190S. Brooklyn
snared him in the draft.
FREDERICK C. MERKI.E The fa
was traded this season to the Dodgers
by McGraw tor Lew .uct:nrty n cutcner
Tecumseh in the Southern Michigan
league sold hiato the Giants in 190i.
GEORGti CUTSHAW Went up from
the Oakland Pacific Const league after
considerable ot a record ot Notre Dame
university. He has been with the Dod
gers since 1912.
Third Baseman. '
MIKE MOWRY Went -to Brooklyn
after being released by Pittsburg. Was
with St. Louis before being traded to
IVAN OLSON--Weiit to the Dodgers
from Cincinnati. Is only u fair fielder
JIMMY JOHNSTON This is John
ston's first year with Brooklyn, but
he hns also been n member of the Cubs
ami White Sox. Oakland sold him to
ZACH AVHEAT Shreveport and Mo
bile gave Wheat his start in 1908 and
he was sold to Brooklyn iu 191(1. He
recently finished a run of twenty-nine
consecutive games without missing a
CASEY STENGEL This is Stengel's
fourth year as a Dodger regular. 'He is
an adept in right field at the Dodger's
65,115 BOOKS IN THE
University of Oregon, Eugeno, Oct. 7.
The State university library now
contains iio.115 books, of which num
ber 2,377 have been udded since June
1. The beginnings of what are in
tended to be substantial law and ar
chitectural libraries were made this
year. Use of the library is free to
residents of the state. Persons desir
ing to. borrow books should communi
cate with M. H. Douglass, librarian,
COMPANY HAS DOUGH
Chicago. Oct. (1. Judge Hough of the
United States district court, today ter
minated the receivership of the Inter
national Mercantile Murine, a iff0,(MH),
090 corporation, which went into a re
ceivers hands in April, 191,1. The court
allowed P. A. S. Franklin, the receiver,
According to Wall street reports the
International Mercantile .Marino lias en
joyed profits exceeding $50,900,000 since
tho suit was started.
Gcnernlvv the womnii decides thnt the
man shall decide to marry her.
Next to plaving the guitar the most
useless accomplishment is being able
to write good lovo lettors.
Merkle and Others, Have
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
New York, Oct'.' 7. Another bunch
of enstoffs are getting their faces
ready for a loud, hearty laugh at the
Fred Merkle, Chief Meyers and Rube
Muiipiard are going to have the chuckle
of their lives when the world's series
is over and they have time to think
how they were kicked off a team they
had helped win several TMntionul lea
gue championsiiips. Aiding tiiem in
their guttaws will he .Mike .Mowrey,
Larry Cheney and Jack Coombs.
Every one of these players was ad-
indeed "done" some tune ago. The
props we nmnnci. o . mm: .v. .. .
- 1 1 I .1.... 11
Mevers finished the season with u. ,
Wants, but Rube drifted to Robinson !
t the waiver price while the IHlOj
Giants still were struggling toward n
"Had to break up the old team,"
said McGraw when he traded Merkle
for Lew McCurty lust. August. Fred is
going to get some more of that world's
series dough when the Dodgers and Red
Sox get together.
Jack Cooml.B drew his uncoil. litionnl
releuso in 1915 when Connie Muck pick
ed up his trusty axe and began separ
ating his Athletic3;from their Philadel
phia jobs. Jack landed iu Brooklyn and
there never was a more sensational
comeback than he has shown the Brook
lyn funs, (juite a nice little thing for
his' declining days will be his slice nt
the win Ill's series aa-sli. .
Mowrev, wayward though he was, is
back with the gang. He never had a
chance at world 's series money before,
but he's ready to take a pocketful this
year after having been dropped by St.
Louis and Pittsburg. Mike is quile a
dienrd, they claim in Brooklyn.
In Bustou Jack Barrv is getting to
hold the distinction this year of being
tho only player who ever took part in
six world's series. Jack wns sold by
Connie Muck back in 1915 and had a
split in the receipts of the lust big
games. He was a big factor iu winning
pennants iu Philadelphia when with the
Jimmy Walsh also is going to taste
the fruits of being transferred from the
Athletics. Walsh now is drawing a lied
Sox pay check and will draw one from
tho national commission when the uue
games have been played.
At an evening party two men stran
gers to each other, began chatting.
Presently one indicated n lady across the
room, and remarked: "What n benuti
fuf woman that is over there! "
"Glad you think so," replied the oth
er, with a smile, "she's my wife."
"Then I congratulate you, old chap,
it must be quite a pleasure to lose every
argument to a woman like thnt."
Captain (to new recruit) Always re
member thut a soldier's tust duty if
prompt and unquestionuble obedienci
to his superior,
Recruit And 1 joined the army t'
get away from my wife.
A Successful Hunt For
Sizes Up the Teams and
Points Out Strong Features
By H. C. Hamilton,
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
New York, Oct. 7. Triumphant
after their smashing drives down the
stretch of the pennant races in the two
major leagues, the Boston Red Sox and
the Brooklyn Dodgers are resting to
day, taking a final breath before the
opening game of the world's series
Saturday in Boston.
Tearing their way through every
obstacle, fighting off attack after at
tach!, holding up their heads when it
seemed that victory could not bo won,
these tenms have proved their nerve,
their unflinching hearts. They go into
what promises to be one of the most
interesting series ever played between
clubs of the American and National
! leagues after the tightest race since
the never forgotten finish in 190S
when tho Cubs and Giants fought down
to the last day.
The driving finish, the bitter clashes
IHIA 11, U, llllll-,
with rival tennis, the nerve wracking,
,)r(aki ,,;,, f R ,piu,
-y the margin of a f.Mv points, all have
mounted by these two preniier
,b"11' ''; 1 hey will go into the
series with the admiration and interest
of a nation behind them. Wherever
there are baseball fans there will be
eager watching for tho returns of the
crowning event of a season.
Red Sox Favorites.
The Red Sox will go into the series
favored to win. Man for man, the
team representing the American league
stands out us a better iirgniii.utioii
than its National league rival.
This year will see no change from
last in thnt interest will center in the
pitching stuffs of the two clubs.
The Dodgers have a powerful at
tack. The Red Sox have a wonderful
defense, backed up by a pitching stuff
Hint has pulled the club tojhe top of
the league every time when it seemed
they might alter.
It is hard to milk a comparison of
the nitching staffs, for American
league pitching has been conceded to
be stronger thiiii (he National brand
for several years. Also' it is held that
American league pitchers have to face
heavier butting than their brothers in
tho Tenor circuit. In the past Amer
ican league hurlers have borne up well
under heavy assaults from the older
organization nnd it seems reasonable
to believe they will do so this year.
The Brooklyn hurlers have done re
markably well. They have hud n pow
erful scorini: machine to help them nut,
but there lnu'e been times, us there are
in the . life of every baseball cluti,
where the issue depended upon tight
pitching and they rose to the oc
casion. It. will be up to Shore, Ruth, Leon
ard, Foster and Mays to hold down the
slugging bnts or sucu nui.o-.n
Casey Stengel, Jake Dnubert and Znek
Wheat, not to speak of Chief Meyers
and some of the smaller tribe who are
not considered ns top notchers by Na
tional league hurlers iu any sense of
Aguinst Mnrqunr.l, Pfeffer, Coombs,
Smith and Cheney the Red Sox hitters,
although their"bnHing averages are not
so imposing as those of their National
league rivals, are expected to inanu
fncturo enouiih records to win n ma-
ioritv of the names. Willi an infield
(Continued on page two.)
Salem Y. M C. A. Gets First
Class Man to Direct Gym
Wrestling is promised ns one of the
big features of athletics at the Snlein
V. M. (.'. A. for the coining winter sen
son. This department, of physical cul
ture will be under the direction of O.
E Frnnzke, who has carried off State,
Northwest, and nntionnl wrestling
honors, and who is now employed with
E. T. Burnes' Cash Store. Wrestling
appears to be growing iu importance
among the schools and Y. M. C. A.
directors nnd has been considered for
the Salem high school.
Mr. Fmir.ke, who -has been interest
ed iu this form of athletics from the
time he was a boy nnd who is one
of a crop of champions who developed
several years ago, believes that every
voung man should educate himself
physically as well ns mentally and is
of the opinion that it is a means to
wonderful health nnd protection dur
iug the whole life. Talk wrestling to
Frnnzke aud the' warm spot in his
heart is touched. He him specialized
on this phase of athletics so that he
really is one of the top-nntchers, and
can talk with authority, which makes
it as interesting ns a pheasant dinner
with u II the trimmings.
In his' school duys, he was keenly in
forested in font-ball, basket ball, base
I ball, jumping, foot ruciiig, volley nnd
ibiff ball, boxing, Lncrosse, and wrest
j ling, but of all these wrestling won his
heart. Ho practically led the athletic
work of his school nnd defeated all
j who came his way. As he grew older
I ihe science of the giimo began to in
terest him more and monvnnd he went
in with other bids of his nge nnd they
built n private gymnasium.
Boxing and wrestling were featured
and Fran.ke soon became the star of
the vicinity. Shortly utter a wrestling
enmpnign began out of it came some of
the best wrestlers the world has pro
duced. Among them were Farmer
Burns, one of ' the World's -champion
and greatest wrestlers thnt ever livfd
at l.")S pounds, Dim McLcid, McMillan,
the Canadian champion, rrniiK (kiicii,
low world's champion and lnnny
others who have won fiune iu the ring
and on the unit .
During this time Frnnzke, who wit
nessed these mutches nnd who worked
in the training iunrters, received n
splendid physical education and train
ing. His career started when he enmo
to Portland and joined the .Multnomah
Athletic, club, taking instruction from
Joe Aetna nnd Eddie O'l'onuol, who
were instructors iu wrestling.
"I learned more and worked harder
under O'Conncl than ever before.
said Frnnzke todav, 'and became
popular alter defentiug some of the
toughest of my teiim inntes. I was
later sent inlo uctual competition
ii gainst men from Vancouver, H. .
Sent tie. Si.oknue. Sun Francisco, Los
Angeles, and smaller places and cap
tilled u number of chutnpi'inships in
the light class at LI1 pounds.'
In 1909 he wns chunipion of Oregon
in 1910 Pacific Const champion, in 1911
l'niii.il Sli.les chami.ion. uud ill 1912
Northwest champion. He has only
been defeated once, nnd that was when
he was rushed ill to lake another's
plnee. and was out of condition.
The Y. M. C. A. is suid to be ex
tremely fortunate in securing Mr
Frnnzke to teach the wrestling classes
which will be free to the association
Expert Tells of Teams and
Players All Eyes Turned
TQward Boston Today
By H. O. Hamilton
(United Press stuff corresH)inlent)
Boston, Muss., Oct. 7. While an en
tire nation waited with expectnut ear,
thu Brooklyn Dodgers nnd Boston Red
Sox stood-poised today for a rush which
will bring them into a collision whoso
resounding smack 'will be heiird from
Maine to California.
Under ideal weather conditions nu.l
with all indications pointing to a crowd
iif 40,9110 or more, the wiuiners of the
Nntionnl and Americun league pennants
will meet in the irst game of the
world's series on Braves Field at 3
o'clock this afternoon.
Never iu baseball history have two
championship tennis met in the base
bull clussic after such wild scrambles
for. the honors they have gained. Not
until Tuesdny of this week were the
Dodgers sure they would be here today.
Now that -they have looked about and
established beyond a doubt that tlnjy
are on the verge of the big razoo .if
the year, they linvc determined to put
up one awful fight.
Among HostoH Inns only confideeee
is to be found. It's of the cockey, lilt-
me-if you dare sort. The city' of inl.d
lect is about to clash with the eitv of
rubber plants, perninliulntois nu.l
hureh steeples and the former can't
see where growing, rubber plants and
ashing goenrts contribute anything
toward producing a world's chniiipion-
hip bull club.
Hut when von are brought up ill an
atmosphere that enables you to figurn
out mat hemuticnlly why a bull scout
along the ground instead of suiting 'n-
t.n the ozone when struck this way Di
stend of that, then yon have something
on which your reasons for beiii'i oniony
those present in such cocmpauy can be.
Marcfiiard a "Come BacJ:."
Rube Miirquard, wry necked como
buck, custoff of John .McGraw, but lho
idol of a host of llrooklyn funs, un-
loiibte.lly will be given first chance to
lower the colors of the world s cham
pion Red Sox,
Opposed to the stnr soiilhpnw pn.li-
nblv will be Dutch Leonard, although
llnbe Huth and Curl Mays have been
given ihe iioiuiiintii.il by ninny Huston
Leonard is regarded as the likely e
I'ction to open .ic series becnuse of the
Dodgers' weakness ngninst portsnln
Hinging. Dnubert, Wheat, Stengel uud
lo inston nil hit from the south r.nto or
Ihe pill to. None of them is strong fork
liiiuders. If Leonard starts either Sten
gel or Johnston may be yanked from
the lineup and Myers Inserted.
Mnripiiir.l nlready has taken Hio
measure or the American league.
Duck iu 1912, when the Guilds nnd Red
Sox disputed the issue in eight nu.ru
t'oiielit i tests. Mnr.piurd was the mi-
Nalionnl league hurler who hu.l liny
winning from tho
Mitionul leaguers who have wiitcl.cil
Maripuird's work this year declare that
when he is right the Rube never was
A Matter of Pitchers
It's mostly a mutter of pitchers,"
is ihe constant cry heard in the .iniii-
I. hotel lobbies when today's gaum
and the series is discussed.
Carl Mavs is considered to have nn
excellent chance ot staruug ngunm
the Dodgers. He is an uii.lerhan.l Inn t-
er, something the Nun mill does not
. onlain. ( 'onse.pient ly, it is argued,
Mays delivery would be considerably
puzzling to the Dodgers.
Leonard, however, is given prefer
ence for the first game, lie slopped tin)
I ....lies last venr and Manager I'ani-
gan believes he call turn the trick on
the I lodgers, If Leonard pit. he Cavri-
Vf si ii will be the Huston catcher.
tleorge Foster, who pitched two
games of the Inst world's series, is out
of it. After n good start this year, K-w-ter's
lino went back on him and is
In ense Mur.piar.l opposes his i-ln m
pions, Ciirri'ian will stiuiou Chick Shor
ten in center field, reserving Clarei.i-e
Walker for doty against right hetid
dingers. Iloblit.'ell will probably pi.-y
first base even against the left bu" !
els. .lack Harry will not start iu
game today, although President l.unnin
told Ihe United I'ress the former A'h
letic stnr is fit, if he is nee. led. Harold
lauvrin, the onlv native Bosloniiin "u
the Red Sox payroll, will be nt seem.. I,
where he has filled in since I hive Dav
enport smashed one of Hktck .Inch's
Pacific Coast League Standings
W. L. ivt.
Los Angeles l:t 71 .-.!'"
Vernon 10:1 7S ..'.7
San Francisco 9i 99 .'"id
Suit Luke -l ss .v"
Oakland ? I--
At Vaoglin stree I'oitlnud 9, Uok
At San Francisco No game wi'h
Los Angeles, rain.
At Los Angeles No Suit Lake V. r
nou game. rain.
She would not go to service,
This aristocrat so fair
It made her feel so nervous
When they rend the Common Piiiycr.