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SERAPHS TAKE DOUBLE-HEADER FROM SENATORS SERAPHS SLUG OUT MORNING FRAY AND SQUEEZE VICTORY AT CHUTES Berry Boys Outpoint Northerners in Terrific Slugging Bee at Doyle Park, Where Baseball of Every Variety Composes Morning Pro gram-Sacramento Starts Afternoon Mill Like Victory, but Angels Collect Two Tallies by Bunching Safeties-Final Game of Series Will Be Played Today-Vernon and Sacramento Will Occupy the Spot Light Next Club Won Lost I*rt. Club— Won I/o«t lVt. Portland .. M M .543 Vernon "1 (<9 •so '! Oakland i....1« •> .B»!l Los Angeles 12 71 •80a San l"ranclsco 76 66 .533 Sacramento BO 85 .871 RESULTS OF DAMES Ix>R Angeles 10, Sacramento 3. I.os Anilcs i, Sacramento 1. Vernon 6, San Francisco 4. Han Fraud urn 2, Vernon 0. Oakland 4, Portland 2 (one game). With the. Angels taking two '"» Sacramento on the local lot, the Villagers and Seals breaking even mid Oakland banding Portland a beating, affairs in the Coast league ranks assumed a tighter aspect than they have since the season's, struggle began and It In still anybody 1! race for the pennant. Every team in the Hock, with the exception of the Senators, lias a lighting chance for the rag and the managers arc a«aiir beginning i" talk us thong'" they had lite buiiliug lashed to the mast. Oakland's showing at Portland was the sensation of the week, the Commuters making McCredle's men hustle as they never hustled before, Out of six games played the Oaks hooked three and fought sixteen Innings to a drawn contest. At San Francisco the Villagers performed nobly against the Seals, winning three games for the four they dropped. On the local lot the Angela trimmed Sacra mento for four out of the six thus far played «nd If form counts for anything, out to take the game which will be the center of attraction this afternoon at Chutes park. I.os Angeles made it four to two in the series score yesterday by taking two from the Senator?, the Doyle camp affair running- up a tally of 10 to 3 and the Chutes contest closing- on a 2 to 1 basis. With today's game closing the session the Dillonites are determined to make it five pamea to counterbalance the sting of the awful defeat the Senatorial squad meted out to the Angels on their last trip north. The Doyle diamond struggle was one of the condensed potpourris that some times it* is the fortune. or otherwise, of the fans to witness, and btngles and errors, double plays, walks and, in fact, everything known to the rule books or notes on the game were given .in airing, the like of which the Vernon grounds have rarely been guilty. It was not so much a chance for luck, as the score was a little bit one sided for the possibilities of that phase of the diamond work, but the combin ation ot hits and errors, walks, et cetera, brands the struggle as a pathetic upheaval of the traditions of the national game. Delhi handled the local team's mound department and was received by Smith. Byram, Hatch and Bplesman worked for the Senators. It was a wild morning's affair Aid pave local fandom a taste of something of a new variety. The afternoon game bore more resemblance to th« pattern we have Bad set bef,m ■ us during the past, and a single error marred the fielding department. Daley and Dillon were largely responsible for the Victory; and our Tap came into his usual Sunday afternoon batting form and secured three singles from his four chances at the swinging. Thorien and Waring, .Baum and La Longe handled the two deliveries and held tlie honors about even. Both twirlers were apt to present bases frequently, but the hits were only one-sackers, and two and three-baggers were absent from the schedule. MORNING GAME Los Angeles started the counting in her half of the first division after Daley and Bernard had fallen easy victims to the Senatorial Infield. Wheeler connected with a plate-cutter and sent the ball over the fence. The second inning brought the Angel victory and gave ample opportunity for the local swatters to hand out some fancy exhibitions of what the daily Angel bingling ought to be. Murphy singled to left, but was forced out by Hallinan's intield grounder. Hallinan stole second, went to third on Delmas' single to right and scored on Smith's hit to left. Delmas and Smith advanced to second and third on a wild pitch. Delhi struck out. Daley walked, filling the bases. Ber nard grounded to Byram, who played tag with himself while Delmas scored, and Bernie was safe. Wheeler was a target for one of the Senatorial twirl er's inshoots and Smith came in on the base-advancing. Dillon grounded to Shinn, who seemed to have entered Into the spirit of the scoring gifts and juggled the ball while Daley and Ber nard went to the home platter and Wheeler went to third. Dillon and Wheeler successfully worked a double steal and Wheeler scored. And there It ended for a time. Murphy went out on an infield grounder, retiring the side. The Senators started In to connect with the ball In the sixth and the Dil lonites took the error-making depart ment. Helster hit a grounder to Del mas, who threw over Cap's head. Perry fouled to Smith. Boardman doubled to left, scoring Helster, and Briggs followed with a. low drive to Delmas, scoring Bonrdman. Briggs completed the Sacramento tally-mak ing when Burns singled to left. Again in the seventh Los Angeles took to heavy ningling. Bernard walked and stole second. Boardman juggled Wheeler"! grounder. Bernard went to third and Wheeler was safe. Dillon walked. Murphy doubled to center, scoring Bernard and Wheeler. Hallinan walked. Delmag flow to left and Dillon scored after the catch. The record of the slaughter reads as follows: • LOS ANGELES All H II SB I 1') A i; Daley, ef I ] 1 (I 1 0 0 Bernard, rr . ... 2 2 0 2 2 0 0 Wheeler. 2b ... 3 3 1 1 1 2 0 Dillon. Ih 2 1 0 1 14 0 0 Murphy, 1f....4 0 2 1 3 0 0 Hnlllnan, 3b ... 1 1 0 1 0 2 0 Delmaa, 53....3 l 1 0 l 1 2 Smith, c 4 1 1 0 & c ii Delhi, p 4 0 0 0 li 3 0 Totals 27 10 « 6 27 8 1 SACRAMENTO Al3 It H SB PO A E - Khlnn. 2b 3 0 1 l 2 2 i Van Buren, 1t... 4 0 0 0 8 - 0 Helster, . r .... 4 1 1 0 L' 0 0 Perry If 3 0 I 0 2 0 0 Boardman, 3b .4110121 Brlgga, if .... I 1 0 o 0 o o Hums, es , 3 0 1 0 4 4 0 Splesman, 0 ... 4 0 0 0 I, 4 0 Byram, p..... 0 0 o o 0 1 1 Hatch, p 4 0 0 0 0 10 Totals 23 3 5 1 -i 16 '■'■ RCORE BY INNINGS 1,08 Angelea.'.l 4 0 0 0 0 3 3 x—lo Base hltß ..13000011 x— 6 *6acramentn .. 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0— 3 Baso hits .. 2 0 0 0 '0 2 d 0 i— 6 SUMMARY Home run— Wheeler. Two-base hits— Boarrlmnn, Murphy. sacrifice hit—Delmas. Banes on halls—Off Delhi I. oft Byram 1. off Hatch fi. Struck out By Delhi I. liy Byram 2, by Hatch I, Double plays— Hatch to Van Buren to Bnardm&n, Hatch to Bpiei man to Shinn. -,\ lid pitch— Byram, Hit by pitched ball — Wheeler by Byram. Um pire—Flnncy. Time of game— l:4o. - «» . ♦-- AMERICAN ASSOCIATION At Indianapoli.- Minneapolla R, In dianapolis 1. At Toledo—First game, foledo :i. Milwaukee »; sccoinl ge Milwaukee 2. At Columbus—First gi umbus L. St. Paul 0: second game, i 'olumbuu il, St. Paui »- AFTERNOON GAME Sacramento began the afternoon con test like winners, and Shinn. the first of the slugging Senators in the list, began the proceedings with a single to left, stole second, went to third on Van Buren'a out, Delmaa to Dillon, and home on Heister's sacrifice fly to center. Bull Thorseri was a trifle wild in the start of the affair, as he pre sented Perry with a base, but he kept up the pan-cutting and came through the trouble without very much dam- j age. Pop Dillon started the Los Angeles tallying in the second with a single over second. Murphy sacrificed him to second. Hal'inan's center field drive sent the Cap to third and the first tally was found on Uelmas' beau tiful saeriliee along the initial sack line. Finney had a little mixup with Nagle at this stag's of the fray and the latter was sept to the clubhouse to cool his fevered spirit. The ump stepped into some delicious bits of criticism from the bleachers for a little Close decision work around the field, but the atmosphere cleared grad ually and the crabbers retired. The fifth brought the winning run for the Angel band and it came after two were down and tie fans were expect ing an extra inning affair. Pete Daley was the hero of the hour and he jollied th" lanky Senator Into handing him a walk. Second ha received on a wild throw by La Longe that credited him with a stolen bag, and he went to third on Bernard's single to right. Bernard stole second while Wheeler was wait ing for his walk and Dillon's drive to center sent Daley homeward. There ended the tally-making on both sides, but the local boys came into the possible score area in the seventh with a duplication of the fifth inning rally. Daley singled to Van Buren with a hign bounder that the Senator could not handle in time to return to his station, Baum then tried to catch Pete off the sack and the guardian of the Initial station was sound asleep. The ball went over to the right field bleacher fence and be fore It was returned Peter was en sconced safely on third. Bernard went out, however, on an Infield drive, and : the chance for another score was lost : The tabulated ta.'e of the Chutes af fair follows: LOS ANGELES . , AB R ii SB PO A i: Daley, cf ,'i 1 i i 4 0 0 Bernard, rf ... . 4 0 1 1 2 0 0 Whealer, 2h ... 3 0 0 0 3 3 0 Dillon, !b .... 4 1 0 112 11 0 Murphy, If ... 8 11 ' 0 i) 0 fl Hallinan, 3b ..2 0 1 0 0 5 0 I>> Imaa, sh .... 2 0 0 0 4 2 0 Waring, c .... '3 0 0 0 ; 2 0 Thorsen, p .... 3 0 1 0 0 2 0 Totals 27 2 8 3 27 14 0 SACRAMENTO .Miinn. 21 4 11 1 I! 4 (I Van Huren, lb. .4 0 10 10 0 1 H.'l = l or, cf 3 0 0 0 1 ! 0 Perry, If 3 0 0 1 2 (i 0 Hoardman, 3b. 401101 1. Brings, rf 3 0 1 0 2 0 0 Burns, us . . . . : '> 0 0 1 1 0 1..1 Longs, c ...:i 0 0 0 3 4 (> Baum, p 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 Totals 23 1 5 3 24 12 i 1 SCORE BT INNINGS Los Angeles ..01001000 x — 2 Base hits ..0 2012120 —1 IS<aeramento .. 1 0 <» 0 0 0 0 0 o—l Baso hits ..10010111 o—s MM Alt V Sacrifice lilts— HHs'.cr. Murphy, Delmas. Bases i,n halls —Off Thorsen 2. off Baum 3. struck out —lly Thorsen 2, by Baum 1. Umpire—Finney. Time of Kami' — 1:85. WESTERN LEAGUE At I >^s Moinea Denver 1, l)': Molnps 2. At Omaha St. Josoph I, nmah At Sioux City—Firsl garni Topeka ■V Si"ux i 'lty 8; second garni, ; Sioux City 17. .st Lincoln First game, Wii hli Lincoln »: second game, Wichita 3, Lincoln lv | LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 22, 1010. SPORTS STANDING OF THE CLUBS NATIONAL I.K.WiIK Club— Won. Lost. ret. Chicago » SS .873 I'lttsburfr'- 64 41 .610 New York «l >• .Ml Philadelphia .14 N .605 Cincinnati ■'<* 58 -"" Ilr.M.Kl.vn « ■> •:I'»t St. Loill ** « •:t"1 Boston " " •»«« AMERICAN LEAGI'E Club— Won. Lost. Pet. Philadelphia 16 84 .Bill Ilimtuil «* « •*''* Detroit 63 49 MM Ken York «:» 4» .503 Cleveland SO <"> •**» Washington 4tt «4 .484 Chicago *♦ «•'• -404 si. Loot! 34 14 .818 WESTERN LEAGUE Club— Won. Lout. lVt. Sioux City »1 44 .BSD Denver '• 47 .606 Lincoln 67 s<> •*'!* Wichita »3 M .546 Omaha. >• 63 .411 St. Joseph M «8 .441 Dps Molnrs «3 1° -431 Topeka 36 84 .300 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Club Won. Lout. Pet. Minneapolis 86 44 .«72 Toledo «» SI -S4B St. l'Rlll 68 BO .Ml Kansas «il.v M ll" -813 Columbus 01 6J .49(1 Milwaukee 88 72 .483 Imltannpolls .' 54 7» .435 Louisville *8 7B .87* !> ♦ » OAKLANDERS BUNT OUT VICTORY OVER BEAVERS Two Run Lead Secured in First Inning Overcome when Gregg Weakens PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 21.—Although Portland scored two runs in the first and Gregg appeared invincible, Wolver ton instructed his men to bunt to Gregg, and this, accompanied by smashing hits in the fourth, netted four runs, enough for Oakland to win. With the bases full. and none down in the sixth, Seaton went in and saved further scoring, a fast double helping materially. Harkins replaced Willis in the fifth. Score: OAKLAND AH R H SB PO A E Maßftart, If. 5 12 13 0 0 Wares, us 5 0 2 0 0 4 0: Hogan, of 4 0 1 0 1 0 Oj Cameron, lb 8 0 1 0 15 1 0 Wolverton. 3b 6 0 2 0 13 0 Outshaw, 2b 4 110 2 2 1 Bwander, rf 4 12 0 0 0 0 Mitie, a 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 Willis. p , 2 110 0 10 Harkins, p 10 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 4 12 1 27 11 1 PORTLAND AB R H SB PO A E Ryan, of 4 1110 0 0 Olaen, F.I I 0 0 0 2 0 1 Kapps. lb 4 0 10 7 0 0 Fl»her, a 3 1 0 2 13 3 0 Casey, 2b 4 0 10 110 Shi ■ han, 3b 4 0 0 0 0 5 0 Spirts, If 3 0 0 1 2 0 0 Ort. rf 3 0 'I 0 2 0 0 Gregg, p 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 Seaton, p 10 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 2 3 4 27 9 2 SCORE BY INNINGS Oakland 0 00400000—4 Base hits 0 12 5 0 111 1-12 Portland 20-0 " 00000— 2 Base hits 2000 0 0 010-3 SUMMARY Struck out—By Gregg, 9; by Beaton, 2; by Willis, 4; by Harkins, 1. Bases on balls— Off Or egg 2; off Beaton, 1; off Willis, 2: off Har kins, 2. Two-base hit—Willis. Double play— Bheehan to Fisher to Rapps. Sacrifice hits— Olsen, Mltze (2), Willis. Credit victory to Willis; defeat to Gregg. Hits—Off Gregg a. runs 4: off Willis 2. runs 2. Time cf game— 2:"5. Umpire—McOreevy. CHANCE SAYS PIRATES OUTCLASSED BY CUBS Peerless Leader Predicts Athlet ics Will Be Beaten for the World's Championship CHICAGO, Aug. 21.—Frank Chance h i the greatest ci ntldence in the ability of the Chicago Cuba to carry off this year's pennant and then win another world's championship. He picks the Philadelphia Athletics to win the American league race and thinks! Chicago can wrest tin honors from that in a. world's si ric i. The peerli bs leader does not fear tho Pirates. Ha ited as Baying: "Pittaburg iii- of ' 'hicago last year 1 ausu thi Pirutes got the lucky breaks. This hi •■■ go) a stronger team and bo far have been fortunate enough to obtain ou_r share of the breaks. In Ih Id lally und col lectively the Chicago toam Is the fast i i ball club in tho National league. Then we have thi greatest pitching st;i if in the buslm rs, m i no club In either major league h two catchers 11 r-ual of Kling and An hi r." HORSE RACING STARTED BY MAYOR OF CHESTER NEW YORK, Am.. 21.—The earliest ; definite establishment of lion d racing Minis to have been made at Chester, England. It was William Lester, who, about 1609, being mayor of Chester, did cause three silver bolls to be made of good value to be tun for upon the "Koode Dee." From the nature of the prize was derived the proverb "To bear the bell," though the belli In this enso existed long before, the "ring " The "Chester cup," which hits been Bub stituted for the "host hell," Is now worth $12,500. to lay nothing of Che shire cheeses for the- three, placed horses. * . » DISCUSS LACROSSE PLANS MONTREAL, \.\ig. 20, There is aj plan mi fool to •■■! ml v Montreal la tea tnto England next spring-. it is not certain yet whether the N. 1., i. c hampiom ivlll bo smi or a com bination, but President Pindlay of tin Montreal tin trongly supporting the plan, it In thought the toain could arrange i nough games tv pay for the trlD. i VILLAGERS SPLIT SPOILS UP NORTH Take Morning Game and Allow Seals Victory in After noon Fray ROY BRASHEAR SCORES FOUR Fluke Home Run Cinches Fore noon Contest When San ■ Francisco Has Lead (Associated Props) SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. Vermin and San Francisco divided the double header today, Vernon taking t'.ie morn ing- game, 6 to 4. and San Francisco shutting out the southerners in the afternoon, 2 to 0. R. Brashear was the star performer in the forenoon. With the score 4 to 2 1 against Vernon in the eighth and two out, he drove a. hard one to left that bounced over the fence, ami three men who were on bases trotted home ahead of him. Sutor's pitching was too much for Vernon after lunch. Score: MORNING GAME VERNON . - ' AB R HSB PO A.E Stovnll. If 3 f 1 0 4 0 1 Burrell, 3b 4 12 0 3 2 0 N. Brashear, ss 4 10 0 12 1 Carlisle, cf 3 110 5 10 iirashear, 2b 3 13 0 6 4 1 Coy, rf 3 0 10 2 0 0 Fisher, lb 3100310 Brown, c 4 0 0 0 3 10 Hrackenrldge, p 4 0 0 0 0 10 Totals ...: 1 6 9 0 27 12 3 BAN FRANCISCO AB P. H SB PO A E Madden, cf 4 0 2 0 2 0 0 Mohler, 2b 6 1 0 0 5 0 0 Lewis. If 4 110 2 0 0 Tennant, lb 3 1 1 0 10 0 "0 Melcholr, if 4 110 0 0 0 VIM, 3b 4 0 0 0 2 4 0 Williams, c 4 0 2 0 5 4 0 MoArdle, as 4 0 10 12 1 Browning, p 1 0 0 0 0 3 1 •Shaw' 10 0 0 0 0 01 Totals •. 34 4 8 0 27 13 2 •Batted for Brownlns in ninth Inning. SCORE BY INNINGS Vernon 01000014 'o—B Base hits .....f 12001023 o—9 San Francisco 00000400 o—4 Base hits 10101410 0— SUMMARY ! Home Run, R. Brashear. Two-base hits—Car- I lisle, Stovall, Melohalr. Sacrifice hits—R. ! Brashear, Browning, Coy. Bases on balls—Off ! Browning, 2; off Brackenridge, 1. Struck out —By Browning, 4; by Brackenridge, 1. Hit by pitched ball—Tennant. Stovall, Madden. Dou ble plays—Carlisle to R. Brashear; Vitt to Tonnant. Time of game—l:4s. Umpires—Hll debrand and Van Haltren. AFTERNOON GAME • VERNON AB R H SB TO A E Stovall, If 4010210 Burrell, Sb 4000100 N. Brashear, sa 3 0 0 0 110 | Carlisle, if 3 0 0 0 0-0 0 R. Brashear, 2b 4 0 2 0 3 2 0 Brown, rf 4 0 2 0 3 1 0 Fisher, lb 10 0 0 6 10 }[. Ilopan. ss 3 0 0 0 6 3 1 Carson, p......3 0 10 2 12 Coy 10 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 6 0 24 10 3 SAN FRANCISCO AB R H SB I'O A E Marten, cf 4 1110 0 0 Mohler, Hi 4 0 3 0 4 10 I^ewis, If 4 0 10 2 0 1 Tennant, lb ..'. 2 0 2 13 4 0 Melcholr, rf 3 0 0 o<oo Vltt, Sb 4 0 10 3 10 Williams, c 3 1 1 1 6 ,2 0 McArdle, £8 2 0 0 0 2 0 1 Sutor, p 3 0 0 0 3 10 Totals 25 2 3 8 27 9 2 SCORE BY INNINGS Vernon 00000000 0— Base hits 10011020 1— Ban Francisco 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 •— Base hits 11311001 '--8 SUMMARY , Two-base "hits—Mohler, R. Brashear, Lewis, Brown. Sacrifice hits— MoArdle, Fisher, Ten nant. Bases on balls—Off Carson, 2; off Sutor, 3. Struck out—By Carson, 6; by Sutor, 3. Double plays—Vltt to Mohler to Vitt; Brown to her; Stovall to Hogan to Carson. Passed ball—Williams. Time of game— Umpires | —Van Haltren and Hlldebrand. BOWLING in the Brunswick alleys Hopper and Mackenzie defeated Rackow and Dee at Jim-Johns. The scores: l. 2. 3. Tot. Ay. Mackenzie 11« 131 118 868 122 Hopper 12S 135 88 361 120 Total! 247 266 216 720 1. 2. 3. Tot. Ay. Rackow 12IS 120 1"7 363 117 Deo 120 111 102 33S 112 Totals 310 334 !19 689 At the conclusion of the match Fos ter and Stratton dropped in and a three-cornered match was arranged, i Stratton and Foster and Hopper and i Mackenzie each won a game. Dee and ; Rockow were elected to pay for the sport, The scores: I. 2. Tot. Ay. T>cc 93 110 203 101 RockOW 104 94 198 ■■ Total! 197 204 «1 1. 2. Tot. Ay. Mackenzie 113 108 218 108 Jiojipcr 118 118 238 118 j Totals 231 221 4.",2 1. 2. Tot. Ay Btratton 129 130 856 129 1.-ostor 116 90 206 103 Totala - 245 220 465 On the same alleys in a friendly match game Mrs. Mack and Mrs. IT. C. Scott bowled some good games. The .scores: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Tot. Ay. Mr-- Mack 151 1™ l!>0 IS* 158 553 170 Mrs. Botl 157 176 110 174 145 772 154 Mr». Knox and Mrs. Rupcl also howled some excellent frames. All of the ladies are bowling in good form and should roll up nice averages in the mixed doubles, tournament. The Bauer & Krohn bowling trio held their weekly practice on the Bruns wick alleys Saturday evening. Atter bury had high score for the evening, 215. Fred Hurst and Architect of Bisbec, Ariz dropped into the Brunswick al leys to shake hands with Alf Macken zie. Hurst and Mackenzie were team mates on the Blsbee rifle team. A. 11. Hungerford of Ooldfield Is In the city for a few days. Hunger ford lias the distinction of bowling the city record for three games, which hits never been beaten. M. J. Schneider, prominent bowler of Salt Lake City, dropped Into the Brunswick alleys last Friday and bowled the excellent game of 231. NATIONAL LEAGUE CHICAOO, Aur. 21.—ChlciiRO made a clean Sweep of the Brooklyn series by winning both games today. RUOkef made Chicago word hard to win the. first game. Colo had the better of Bell In the second content. Scores: First snme — Brooklyn 2. hits 8. errors 1. Chicago 3, hits 8, errors 2. Catteries- Kucker and Miller; Over all, Richie and Kllng. Second gamo— Brooklyn 2, hits 5, errors 3. Chicago 6, hits 7, errors 0. Batteries: Bell and Miller; Cole and Kiins. Umpires— O'Day and Brennan, ST. LOUIS, Aug. 21.— Philadelphia lost today in seven Innings, rain stop ping the game. Score: St. Louis 10, hits 13, errors 1. Philadelphia 9. hits 21, errors 2. Patterles: Willis, Harmon, Corridor, and Bresnahan; Moren, Stack. Ewlng and Dooln. Umpires—Kiglor and John stone. , . _ , CINCINNATI, Aug. 21.—Cincinnati hammered Wlltsa hard, a base on balls with seven hits giving the neds Beven runs in the fifth inninpr. .Score: Now York 3, hit.s Ei errors '1. Cincinnati 10. hits 13, errors 0. Batteries: Wiltse, Dickinson and Meyers: Gaspar and McLean. Um pires—Klen and Kane. i LOCAL RING FANS SEE PICTURES UNMOLESTED No Official Interference Spoils Films Exhibited at Hotel Oakwood. Arcadia Many local fight fans took oppor tunity by the forelock last night and journeyed out to Arcadia to see the re production of the Jeffries-Johnson af falr which Manager Stewart of the Oakwood hotel is flashing on the screen in the gardens back of his hostelry. Since Saturday nl»ht, when two of his assistants were arrested by county of ticlals, no interference, to Stewart's plans has been offered, and his inten tion is to run the show for the Xfi mainder of the week. So far as pictures go, those of the Reno mix are far and away above the average. With the expectation that the bout would be the real "battle of the century," those in charge of the tllin department labored morning..and night to faithfully preserve the movemonts. of the principals. The .Reno street scenes, doing at Jeffries' camp and the appearance of the big arena before the bout and during its progress are all the height of art in their particular line, and no detail of events around the Fourth of July escapes because of blurs or faulty films. While the pictures themselves are perfect, the same cannot be said of the bout itself. There is no happening either previous to or during the time the men are In the ring to afford any one the slightest bit of excitement, and no iibjectinns.to the films can be taken on the grounds that their showing in cites to violence. On the contrary, the ordinary fight fan is rather dlßguated with them, and were it not for the fact that they want to see just exactly how Jeffries succumbed to his op ponent not many would make much of a trip to view them. However, it was not every one who went to Reno and saw the bout in its originality, so there is plenty of trade for the Arcadia promoters to draw, even if they con tinue to stage the show for a month. Special car Bervice and rates serve to facilitate matters for the Los Angeles contingent which visits either of the two shows given each night. COACH ISSUES CALL FOR PENN FOOTBALL STARS Practice Scheduled to Begin on Franklin Field About Sep tember 15 PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 21.—Andy Smith, all-American fullback in 1904 and coach (if the University of Penn sylvania football team, has issued hi» first call for candidates to report Sep tember 6. The squad will be taken to gome summer reaort until September 15, when regular practice Will begin on Franklin field. The lirst game is scheduled for September 24. Lamberton, Fritz, Miller, Hraddock and Somncr will be missing from the squad, and among the veterans again eligible are Cozens, I'ike, Ferrier, Hutchlnson, Young, Irwln, Marks, Hellman, Scott and Ramsdell. Every effort is bet'ig made to induce Dr. <'aii Williams to again take the chairmanship "f tu«s advisory board and help the football team. It Is be lieved that he will accept. Bull Whar ton has consented to return and coach. other assistants wltlcb Smith will have are ifunter Scarlett, al!-Ameri ian end in 190S; Jack Hedges, Bob Toney, Harold Claston, Al Mulford, Howard Bheblo and (Jcorge Brooke. Six of these men mad* the paper all- American team in their undergraduate days. It is hoped that Hutihinson will till a long-needSl kicker's position on this season's team. He has been working with the ball this summer. CRACK SHOTS TIE FOR MONTHLY BADGE HONOR A M. Macombsr and O. I. ' Royce mado it a dead heat on the Bishop street ranno yesterday in their com petition for the monthly bullseye badge shoot of the Los Angeles Re volver club. Each export secured nine tens out of scores of ten shots each. High count of the day was registered by \V. B. Smith In the practice divis ion, Royce and Peterson taking a chance for a few rounds and then re tiring. Following arc tho day's rec ords: isv Bn<lge nhoot: _* i T'rir. A. M. Uuombir <■ •: (1. I. Royca ° W. i: Smith • K. a, Richardson 7 .1. ]•:. Holcomb ■ ° I", T. P«ter»on - Practice i Bhoot! W i: Smith »0 90 M 94 05 91 M (i. I. Royce M !*>.SS 8,1 11.I 1. E. Peterson 88 73 SANTA BARBARA REGATTA PLEASES YACHTSMEN REGATTA PLEASES MANY YACHTSMEN Southern Tars Speak Favorably of the Recent Event at Santa Barbara MISCHIEF I FIRST BOAT HOM Local Skippers Plan Tour in the Channel Islands Before Re turning to Moorings Southern California yachtsmen are enthusiastic over the regatta which was held at Banta Barbara during the last week and which is looked on as one of the most successful ever held in the annals if Pacific coast yachting. The races closed Friday and the. first of the many boats gathered at the Channel city let go their moorings Saturday morning. Morgan Adam's Mah-pe went to Santa Cruz Island, Where she will stay for a week and then return to San Pedro. Tho Win some owned by Francis Hays, will remain In Santa Barbara until Tues day, when she, too, will go to the isl ands for a short stay. The Winsome won two of the cups presented ut the regatta, , . Warren Wood brought the Mischief, winner of the Arbitrary handicap race sailed Friday, back to San Pedro yes terday and will leave for Catalina isl and tills morning for a weeks stay. Tin trip down was made in twenty-six hours. A good stiff breeze was en countered out of Santa Barbara and was held until Point Dume was reached, when the Mischief was be calmed for more than five hours. Be sides winning the Arbitrary handicap Wood won the match race with the AJert of the Santa Barbara Yacht club by two seconds in one of the most exciting races ever sailed on the Pa *" The' yawl Wave and Minerva both started from Santa Barbara for Ava lon Saturday, where they will remain for a few days before returning to San Tedro. . The regatta was so successful both us to the interest shown in the sport and tho good time afforded the visit- Ing yachtsmen by the Hotel Potter and the Santa Barbtira Yacht club that a movement is already on to hold the next regatta in the Channel city. All the yachtsmen who attended the affair expressed themselves as having the best time of their lives, and they could not speak too well of the Santa Bar bara yachtsmen. GOLFERS AT WORK ON BROOKLINE CLUB LINKS Approach of National Amateur Championships Brings Play ers to Boston Course BOSTON. Mass.. Aug. 21.—"vv Ith the national amateur golf championship only a matter of a few weeks, Heifers are beginning to give a thought to tho Brookline Country club links, over which the big event Is this year to be held Herbi rt Jacques, presioent of the United States Golf association, lias arrived from his summer place in Can ada to supervise the work of getting the grounds in order and aluo of see ing to it that the accommodations for the crowd will be right. Local play ers are making no secret of their in tentions to make the tournament a record one in every way. Another indication of the interest that is being taken in the forthcoming struggle is the fact that Intending contestants from ill over the country are arriving at Brookline for a whirl around what is declared to be one of the best courses in the country. The. layout is deilured to be almost per fect wliile as a test of golf they also state this year*i Mleotlon will be hard Indeed t<> beat. The prophets are al ready at work with their forecasts of the scores that will qualify. One of these think that anything under eighty will be a very fine score over the re in. ><i led links. LONGBOAT GOING ABROAD HAMILTON, Ont., Aug. 21.—Tom Longboat, . the Indian Marathon run ner, is planning his Bchedula of ex hibition mns, whuli be expects will keep liim busy for ;ibout three months abroad. On Labor day Longboat will probably meet Al Shrubb, the English distance runner, at Montreal, and fol lowing the contest he will leave for England. Longboat Hnys he expects to tour Ireland and Scotland. ESTI9OO IGATLINI QATLIN M2SSCRANDAV - LOSAN6ELE3 INSTITUTE "Z5 S.CRAND AVE. CAL | PORN|A BR'D'Y 1377 Call, Phone or Writ* HOME F1022 400 JOIN RUN OF MOTORCYCLE CLUB L. A. Organization Makes Second Annual Trip to Venice Without Mishap NINETY TANDEMS ARE IN LINE Friends Play Practical Joke on C. Will Risdon, Who Ex plains to Police VENICE, Aug. 21.—The second an nu.il run of tho I,os Angeles Motor cyi le club to Venice today was par -11. ipa tod in by 400 machines, represent ing all types of motoroycloa in use, in Southern California. Leaving tho club house at 9 o'clock this morning, the run was made to Venice In quick tima without accident and upon arrival here tin 1 cavalcade spod down the broad Ocean front walk from Rose avenue. The expedition was In charge of the iinnual run committee of the club, com posed of H. D. Bissett, A. J. Menegay, P. F. Backus and E. O. Gordon. A feature of tho run was the presence of ninety tandems, upon which ladies rodt to the beach. In tho races held on Windward fcve nue in tho afternoon there was much friendly contesting. Tho free-for-all slow race was won by F. L. H. John son on a four horsepower Kxcelslor, While J. Ij. Mockley with a similar model of machine was .second. The free-for-all pedal race was won I>y J. P. Mason on a four horsepower Kxoelslor, with A. C. Hart second on a flvo horsepower Indian. J. R. Evans on a five horsepower Thor cams first in the coasting race, and K. G. McLean on a four horse power Kxeelsior came in second. <m the Midway were held running nUiM for members of the club and ladies. In the ladles' tug-of-war iho prize for holding their own during a one-minute pull wns won by Mrs. Percy Power, Miss Ivy Barnard, Mrs. G. M. Rhodes, Mrs. A. J. Johnson, Mrs. K. O, Gordon. The ladies' consolation prize in this event was won by Mrs. 11. W. Kllis. Mrs. G. Human, Mrs. M.., B, Beck, Mrs. G. L. Ledbetter and Mrs. E. M. McMurray. The men's tug-of-wnr was won by Harry Kllis, C A. Morrow, George Homan, H. Adry and tJeorge Hood. A. J. Griffith came first in the men's 100-yard dash free-for-all. Mrs. G. M. Rhodes won the 100-yard dnsh for la dlei. Percy Power and Harry Poole won the men's three-legged race for fifty yards. Following the close of the proprrnm C, Will Risdon, Los Angeles agent for the Indian motorcycle and a popular member of the club, was hauled into the police station on the charge ot stealing a motorcycle. Members of the club removed the number, 24070, from his machine, which stood on Windward avenue, and going to police headquar ters informed Chief of Police Parrent that the machine to which that num ber belonged had been stolen. Risdon waa pointed out to the chief as the on" who had the motorcycle in his possession and he was collared. It re quired considerable explanation on Rls don'l part before the boys perceived that the entire affair was a practical Joke. AUSTRALIAN HURDLER IS LOOKED ON AS PHENOM SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 21.—A hurdler of the first water has been un covered in Australia this season, and he bids fair to make athletic history In the Antipodes. His name Is J. L. Davis and he is a ntudent at the Mel bourne university. At the. Sydney oval last month he did something which en titles him to a place among the front brigade of timber toppers. He cov ered the 440 yards with ten hurdles three fret high In 67 2-5 seconds. The track was measured right after Davis made his run and was found to be a yard over tho right length. At that time the record for this class of race was 57 4-5 seconds and two men were Joint holders. One was T. M. Donovan of the Queen's college of Cork, Ireland, who made these figures In 1896, and the other was J. B. Den shara at Kennlngton oval, England 1, In 1907. G. R. L. Anderson, the English champion) did 56 4-5 seconds on July lii. and this l> now the world's record. That Davis in a Hrst-class athlete there is evidence In other perform ances he made. Two days after he did the 440-yard hurdle record ho won three firsts in the same afternoon. He won the 100 yards In 10 2-5 seconds, tin 1 120-yard hurdln3 in 15 4-5 seconds and the 440 yards Hat in 52 2-5 seconds. NO RACES AT BUTTE BUTTK, Mont., Aug. 21.—Tomorrow being miners' union holiday there will be no races in Butte.