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LATE HAPPENINGS IN SPORTDOM ALSO-RANS SMITE BERRY'S FALLEN ANGELS IN HEART BREAKING STYLE Byram Stingy with the Safe Ones, While Castleton's Offerings Are Easy for Senatorial Sluggers-Gus Nast Shows Class with the Willow and Divides Honors with Pete Jeff Daley—Home Team Players Work in Listless Fashion, and Northerners Are Quick to Take Advantage of Slump Beavers Continue to Maintain Lead * Today's Ifs Club Won Lost Pet. Win Lose Portland 91 69 .569 .571 .565 Oakland 98 79 .553 .556 .550 San Francisco 93 82 .531 .534 .528 Los Angeles 87 91 .488 .491 .486 Vernon 84 89 .485 .488 .482 Sacramento 63 106 .370 .373 .366 RESULTS OF YESTERDAY'S FRAY Sacramento 7, Los Angeles 2. Portland 2, Vernon 0. Oakland 2, San Francisco 1 (12 Innings). TODAY'S BATTLING GROUNDS Los Angeles-Sacramento at Chutes. Portland-Vernon at Portland. San Francisco-Oakland at San Francisco. Without Nast, Daley and Murphy on the Angel lineup at Doyle park yesterday, Byram would have handed out a sample of the no-hlt variety, but the busher was there with two safetie 3 in his three tries, Daley ladled out a couple and Frank Murphy was good for another. Byram twirled great ball, tout the excellence of his heaving waa not the only cause of the defeat of the home team. A demoralized aggregation of ball tossers were lined up against the Senators, and the use of t he double-umpire system was a cutting bit of sarcasm from Judge Graham's headquarters. The Angels did not even tickle th c Grahamltes to the point of exertion. Orendorff seemed to think he was back with the sand-lotters again, and walked around doing the theorizing E tunt while a little practical baseball got away from him. Hallinan caught the strike-out fever and whaled away at the ether when the wide ones came along and watched the groove variety pass by with averted gaze. Dillon was suffering from his usual inability to hit a southpaw, and Howard, W heeler and the rest contributed to the general fan disgust. The local fans arc positive that they have a team which might easily be in the running for the Coast league rag if the individual players, or at least a majority of them, were d eallng out the class of ball of which they are capable. And even at this d ate, when the home team Is down the line in the percentage column, it is poor policy for the team, individually and collectively, to pack up their bats and use the remainder of tho schedule as a practice program for t he next season or handle their sticks as if they had given up hope entirely and wer3 only performing their usual stunts for the purpose of purloining the gate money from the indulgent public. Tho fans desire a general wake-up, and tho wake-up will be followed by a corresponding increase in attendance and interest. The first frame developed nothing of the bell-ringing kind, although the Angels had a chance tit the base run ning. It was the second inning that accomplished the third straight victory for the Senator.", and it was a combina tion of three hits and three errors that did the work. lIKST HEM, RINGER Danzig, who, by the way, was the star bingler of the day, led off with a double down the left-base line, and Hallinan took a chance on the sphere going foul, making no effort to get in the way. Perry dropped one In a safe spot between home and third, and beat the ball to first, Danzig advancing to third. Boardman forced PArry at sec ond, Delmas to Howard, Danzig scoring and Boardman reaching the keystone when Howard overthrew first in a try for a double. Burns singled to right, scoring Boardman. taking third when Gus Nast miscalculated the bounce. La Longe flew out to Murphy, and Byram reached first when Delmas overthrew Dillon, Burns scoring. Shinn walked, but Van Buren went out, Howard to Dillon, retiring the side. Score, Sac ramento 3, Los Angeles 0. The fifth division netted the north erners three more bells. Three hits and a walk brought in the tallies. Shinn started with a single to left, which " Murphy played football with and missed the tackle. Van Buren walked. Danzig grounded to Dillon while Hels ter went to second. Perry lobbed to Hallinan. Boardman sent over Van Buren and Heister with a single to center, but died on the sack when Burns lifted a skylark to Murphy. An error and a single brought Los Angeles her first score. Castleton reached first in safety when Burns let the grounder roll by. Daley singled to center, advancing Castleton to second. Nast went out, Boardman to Danzig, and Castleton and Daley each advanced a sack. Howard went down by the Boardman-Danzlg method, Castleton scoring and Pete reaching third. Dil lon's out Shinn to Danzig, retired the side. Score, Sacramento 6, Los An geles 1. Sacramento made her final reckoning In the sixth with two singles and an error. La Longe rapped a single to left and Byram fanned, Mickey steal ing the keystone on the third strike. PRESIDENT TO ATTEND CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES Nation's Chief Executive Plans to Watch the Athletics and Cubs in Action CINCINNATI, Sept. 23.—President Taft will be among: those present at the world's championship series at Philadelphia, if he can arrange tho af fairs of lii.s office to permit of the trip. Chairman Herrmann, of thr ; National commission, has received word from the president to this effect. GRAYSON AFTER FRANCHISE TO EXTEND ASSOCIATION MEMPHIS, Term., Bei,t. 23.—"William Grayson, of the Louisville Ann Association club, is here in an effort to secure the local Southern league fran i, According to the plans outlined )iy Grayson, a movemei foot to prepare a 12-club circuit in tho Amer ican association and Memphis is being Bought after. I Shinn lofted to Delmas. "Van Buren ; singled to right, La Longe scoring when Orendorff muffed Naet'a beautiful throw to the plate. Heister fanned. Score, Sacramento 7, Los Angeles 1. The seventh marked the close of the circuit racing when the Senators al lowed the Angels a couple of hits and made an error at an opportune time. Orendorff was safe on Burns' low throw to Danzig and reached second before the ball was recovered. Castle ton died, Shinn to Danzig, Orrie going to third. Daley singled infield, Oren dorff being llfcld at third. Nast singled to the infield, scoring Orendorff and sending Pete to second. Howard flew to Boardman. Daley and Nast success fully worked the double steal, Pete reaching third and Gus second. Wheeler, batting for Dillon, fanned, re tiring the side. . Score, Sacramento 7, Los Angeles 2. The incriminating evidence of an awful exhibition follows: LOS ANGELES AH R H SB PO A E Daley, ef 6 0 2 110 0 Naat, r£ 3 0 3 1 1 11 Howard, lb 4 0 0 13 2 1 Dillon, lb 3 0 0 0 9 0 0 I Murphy, If 4 0 112 0 0 Hallinan, 3b 4 0 0 0 12 0 I Dolmas, M 4 0 0 0 3 11 I ori'nilorft, c 3 10 0 3 0 2 Castleton, p 3 10 0 0 3 0 , xNagle 10 0 0 0 0 o! Wheeler, lb 10 0 0 4 10 Total« 35 2 6' 4 27 10 5 SACRAMENTO AB R H SB VO A B Shlnn, 2b 4 110 2 4 0 Van Duren, cf 4 110 2 0 0 Heister, rf 6 110 10 0 Danzig, lb 4 1 3 0 11 0 0 Parry, if 4 0 1110 0 i Boardman, 3b 5 12 0 16 0 Burns, S3 6 110 0 13 La Longe, c 4 1119 0 0 Uyruni. p 4 0 10 0 10 'totals 39 7 13 3 27 12 3 xNagle batted for Castleton in ninth inning. SCORE BY INNINGS j Los Angeles 000010100—2 Base hits 001110200—5 i ! Sacramento 003100 o—70 —7 Base hits 03003211 2—12 SUMMARY Two-base Danzig. Sacrifice hits—Na*t, Perry. Bases on balls—OlT Castleton, 8: off : Hyram, 1. Struck out—By Tastleton, 3; by I Byram, 7. Time of game—l:6o. Umpires— iiultrcn and liildebrand. FAST TIME RECORDED IN COLUMBUS EVENTS Independence Boy Wins the 2:07 Pace by Going Two Clever Heats COLUMBUS, Ohio, Sept. 23.— Faster than any race track this week of the Grand Circuit racing- was today's 2:07 pace, which Independence Boy, winner Monday and again Tuesday, took in straight heats. He did 2:04 1-4 tho first time and repeated this time in the second heat, the third one being 2:04 3-4. Sclenta, from Hartford, Conn., was favorite for the 2:15 trot and did not have any particular opposition. Sum mary: 2:07 pace, $1200 —Independence T!oy, won' Ruth V.. second; W. A., third. Best time' 2:04 1-4. 1:15 trot, $1200—Scienta, won; Nance, second: Furis Johnson, third. li'est time 2:11 1-4. 1:11 race, lISOO (unfinished)— Tfed V.. won; Dili, second; On Time, third. Heist 1 time, 2:0«%. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1910. Senators' Leader Getting Away to Early Start for 1911 Battle in Coast League " • ■-■^ ■"f ■ . ■ • ■ -.'.'.•-.''" " \ ' ■ ■■-;. ■ ■ \^-'t ._■ ■ , ■.".'. ° - .'-'>■ p..■.■,■.. ■■ . . £ r**-^* .■ ■ » ...■.■ ■■ ■ , ■.■.." ■ . ■■ ■ ,■■.■■ ■ ■ . . . ■ ■ . ■ ''. "'■,'" J .". '. .■ ■ ' ■ H .■ ■I' V^ ■*■ .". * » b'L'.Z^' ■ ' ■■I. ". , V . "-' ■ ■ '•'.••' '.■ ' ' '»'^ ' ■' ' ' L,'| \» "." ' ■ I ■...." I ■ ■ \ . .- , ■ . ■ . <". . - CLOSE DECISION TRIMS VILLAGERS Hogan Argues on Finney's Ver dict, and Runner Steals and Then Tallies PORTLAND, Sept. 23.—For the third time this week Portland shut Vernon out today by a 2 to 0 score. The con tost was a neck and neck race up to eighth inning, neither side being able to get a man across the plate. In this Inning Olsen came home from second on an infield hit by Casey. The decision on Olserv was very close, and while Manager Hogan was argu ing with Umpire Flnner, surrounded by a large audience of players, Casey Btole second and finally scored on a single. Score: VERXON AB R H SB PO A E Carlisle, cf i 0 0 0 2 0 0 Burrell. 3b 4 0 1 0 1 2 0 If3oo 0 2 0 0 R. Brashear, 2b. . 3 0 1 0 4 2 0 Coy. rf 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 N. Brashear, lb. :i 0 0 0 12 0 0 Lindsay, ss 3 0 0 « 1 3 1 Brown, o 3 0, 0 n 2 1 0 ■ Wlllett. p 3 0 0 0 0 5 0 I Totals 29 0 3 0 It 11 1 PORTLAND AB R H PC PO A E Ryan, cf 4 0 n n 0 1 0 Olsen, SB 4 1 0 0 2 .". 0 Kruger, If 3 1 0 1 2 0 0 2b S 0 5 1 0 3 0 ;in, 3b 2 0 0 0 0 4 0 ,1b 3 1 0 0 15 1 0 .-, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 Fisher, o 3 n 0 0 7 0 0 p 3 0 2 0 1 1 0 Totals 27 2 4 2 27 15 0 SCORE BY INNINGS Vernon 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o Baso hits 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 o—30 —3 ' Portland 0 0 00000 2 •—2 Base hits 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 2 •—4 SUMMARY Struck out —By Wlllett, 1; by Steen. 5. liases on balls —Off Wlllett. 2. Two-baie hits —R. Brashear. Steen. Sacrifice hit — Sheohan. stolon bases—Casey, Kruger. Hit by pitched ball—Mensor. Left on bases — Vernon. 2: Portland. 5. Time of game. 1:35. Umpire. Flnney. ■ AMERICAN LEAGUE Club— Won. Ix>»t. Pet. Philadelphia US 41 .Hill Detroit 80 60 .571 Boston 78 00 .56.1 New York 79 61 .51.4 Cleveland 61 70 .457 Washington 50 80 Mi Chicago 58 80 .421 St. Louis 43 97 .307 HAL CHASE PERFORMS WELL, BUT NAPS DEFEAT YANKEES CLEVELAND, Sept. 23.—Cleveland defeated New York today, 7 to 2. Hal Chase's base running and batting were features. Score: Cleveland 7, hits 18, errors 0. • New York 2, hits 7, errors 0. Batteries — Mitchell and Smith; Hughes, Fisher and F. Mitchell, DAMP IN CHICAGO CHICAGO, Sept. 23.—Philadelphia- Chicago game postponed; rain. Two games tomorrow. SLOPPY AT DETROIT DETROIT, Sept. Boston-Detroit game postponed; rain. Two games to morrow. ST. LOUIS FEELS MOISTURE ST. LOUIS, Sept. Washington- St. Louis game postponed on account of wet grounds. \ ;)' CM AH!.IK (iRAIIAM ATTELL AND WOLGAST AFTER HIGHEST BIDDER CHICAGO, Sept. 23.—Abe Attell and Ad WtilituM were matched ye»terdaj to fight in Xuvnnber before the club of fering the best nurse. Uld» will be re ceived and opened November 1. It was agreed that both fighters weigh 133 pounds ringside, but the division of the pnrwe Ims not yet been decided on. NATIONAL LEAGUE Club— Won. I<o«t. Pet. Chicago 93 44 .877 New York ..' 81 68 .683 Flttsburg 81 68 .583 Philadelphia 72 68 .614 Cincinnati '1 Ti .497 St. Louis 86 80 .412 Brooklyn 63 84 .898 Boston 48 8* .343 COLE'S PASSES USED AS AIDB TO GIANTS' VICTORY OVER CUBS NEW YORK-, Sept. 23.—The locals defeated Chicago today, 6 to 4, by put ting to good use the passes issued by Cole and by hitting Mclntyre at the right time. Score: Chicago 4, hits 11, errors 0. New York 6, hits 8, errors 2. Batteries—Cole, Mclntyre, Weaver and Kling; Crandall and Myers. Um pires—Klem and Kane. BEEBE TWIRLS GOOD BALL TO GIVE CINCINNATI GAME BOSTON, Sept. 23.—Cincinnati de feated Boston today, 8 to 2. Beebe kept the hits scattered. Score: Boston 2, hits 7, errors 2. Cincinnati 8, hits 11, errors 2. Batteries— Tyler, Frock and Rart dan; Beebe and Clark. Umpires—Rig ler and Emslie. QUAKERS WHIP PIRATES IN BATTLE OF PUZZLE ARTISTS PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 23.—1n a pitchers' battle here today Philadel phia defeated Plttsburg, 2 to 1. Both teams put up a very fast game in the Held. Score: Pittsburgh 1, hits 4, error 1. Philadelphia 2, hits 4, errors 0. Batteries—Ferry and Gibson; Moren, Girard and Doom. Umpires—Eason and Johnstone. BURKE HOLDS CARDINALS TO TWO HITS, BUT DODGERS LOSE BROOKLYN, Sept. 23.—Burke hflrt St Louis to two hits in a seven-In ning game called on account of dark ness today, but the visitors made both of them count and won, 6 to 2. Score: St. Louis 6, hits 2, error 1. Brooklyn 2, hits 3, error 1. Batteries — Alberts, Harmon and Bresnahan; Burke and Bergen. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION olub _ ' • •'"■ Vi Won. Lost. Pet. Minneapolis < 103 50 .037 Toledo 8B " *» st. r»ui SJ '1 •JfJ kunsu* City ** '» ■»" Milwaukee « «» -«4 Indianapolis «» »'; ■. »- LouUvUlß ' "111'" 6(> W* •»<" At Ijouisville—lndianapolis, 4; Louis % At' Kansas City—Milwaukee, 10; Kan- B£ At Minneapolis—St. Paul-Minneapo lis, rain. ■ '." • At Columbia-Toledo, rain. •« » It's «» easy to Meura a bargain In • uie4 «utomobtl», through want advertising, aa II used to be—and •til) U-to secure a horn and carriaga. *//."! j URGE CROWD ATTENDS OPENING DAY AT OGDEN Bad Spill Mars Second Race, in Which Jockey Smith Is Injured OGDEN, Sept. 23.—The fall meeting of the Ogden Racing association opened thir afternoon at the fair grounds in connection with the Four- State Fair and International Sheep show. The attendance was about 3500. In the second race Lady Adelaide, with Eddie Smith up, and May Pink, with Rosen up, fell in a heap. Jockey Smith had nis right arm broken in two places and a shoulder blade dislocated. May Pink was so badly injured that it wag thought best to destroy her. Results: First race, six furlongs—Chief Desmond, won; Biskra, second; Emma G., third. Time, l:ie 3-5. Second race, five furlongs—Swagerlator, won; Alexle, second; Billy Mayham, third. Time, 1:03 4-5. Third race, five furlongs—Genova. won; Aunt Polly, second; He Knows, third. Time, 1:03 3-5. • Fourth race, mile. Wasatch handicap— Balronla. won; Cabin, second; Fancy, third. Time, 1:43 3-5. Fifth race, mile —Younjr Belle, won; Ne braska Lass, second; Swell Girl, third. Time, 1 :44 '.-j. Sixth race, six furlongs—No Quarter, won; Arlonette, second; Lady Elizabeth, third. Time, 1:16. INTRINSIC LOWERS TRACK RECORD AT LEXINGTON LEXINGTON, Ky., Sept. 23.—Intrin sic, well rjdden by J. Reid, nosed out Ethel D. in the fourth race at a mile and seventy yards here today, and broke the track record, going the dis tance in 1:44 3-5. Summary: First race, mile and twenty yards—Twi light Queen, won; Alice Bairrt, Becond; Green "Bridge, third. Time, 1:42 3-3. Second race^ live furlongs—James Mulvi hlll, won; bolster, second; Cloud, third. Time, 1:01 1-5. Third race, six furlongs—Royal Captive, won; Dainty Dame, second; Chapultepec, third. Time, 1:13 4-5. Fourth race, mile and seventy yards—ln trinsic, won; Ethel D.. second; Claudia, third. Time. 1:44 3-5. Fifth race, Belling, six furlongs—lima, won; Virginia, second; Eastern Star, third. Time, 1:11 1-5. Sixth race, mile and sixteenth—Hans, won; Bad News, second; Stolypln, third. Time, 1:46 3-5. WALLA WALLA WINNERS WALLA WALLA, Wash., Sept. 53.-Results . .oday'a races at the ral rgrounds: I.ln trot, HOOO— Daybreak won, Zonbrount second, Golden Nut third; best time 2:10%. 3:15 jiace, $Mo—Lou Miller won. Dan Patch Jr. second, Francona third; best time 2:10. i tin c furlongs—Eel won, Sam Mullen second, Potts third; time :35%. FMve furlonKS—Zcllna won, Thurbert second. Brush Up third; time 1:01. OGDEN ENTRIES First race, five furlongs— Amargosa, 99: Orel la, 96; Albetto, 92; Miss Greenwood, 103; Al . cond race, Bbc furlongs—Geltco, Aquiline, 9U; Salnest, 100; Orello. VI: Cavallena, Chief UfsmonJ, Harry Stanhope, 105. Third raoe, five furlongs—Ocean Shore, Burn liik Bush, Wan«r, Bill Mayham, 108; Tube Huso, 103; East End, 112; Beaumont. 109. Fourth race, one and a sixteenth miles— Buena, Sink Spring, 104; Sir John, 106; Treas < ker, Howard Pearson, 10ft Kitth race, seven furlongs—Pal, Knight of Iv uh.ie, Dr. Downie, 114- Charles J. Harvey, 111; Tanay, 101; Charlie Dohetty, 117. Sixth race, five furlongs—Thistle Delia, Han nn i Loulbo, Silver Stocking. On Parole, 101. Be Sure to Hear THEODORE A. BELL In Temple Auditorium Tonight MANY RECRUITS ON GRAHAM'S PAY SLIP Sacramento Leader May Plan to Get Up a League All His Own , When Is Charley Craham going to quit buying players for his next sea son's Sacramento team? Every day from one to five ball tossers are re ported as having been cornered by the big chief of the tail-enders, and if he keeps it up the prospects are that Sacramento will have a league all her own, and with the fgull eight clubs doing business. Graham's efforts to get a real team together might be copied by others. The big chief of the Capitalists atart ed in as early as the law allows, an* e\*ery time he heard of a likely look ing youngster he stuck in a bid for him. At last reports Graham's book keeper had run out of numbers for the recruits and they are being labeled with letters. Sacramento has been the most In and out team on the baseball map this year, as the present series against the Angels will show. Just when they appear to be murks for the oppo sition the Senators come along and play the biggest of big brushers, but when it looks like they have something lHte an even chance—Blng! th« other team takes the works. Since they have never figured as contenders for the pennant this form reversal stuff has made the whole cir cuit perk up and furnish nip and tuck ball. Despite their position in the league standing—a distant last—Gra hum's gang manages to draw pretty well, and their loader's popularity with the fans is almost on a par with that of our own Hank Berry. A few seasons ago Graham was one of the Star catchers in the league, but te look at him now a person would not be led to think the Sacramentan ever did anything for a living but sit around. Graham fits into the man ager's berth as though born for it, and his increasing weight precludes the idea of his returning to active work. At that he never fails to don a uniform and do his best on the coaching line, and many a game has been won by his superior knowledge of the finer points of the game. JAMES FLYNN, ACTOR, TO MAKE HIS DEBUT SUNDAY Well, just listen to this! James Flynn, fireman, fighter and Pueblo mil lionaire, Is about to branch out as an actor. Tired of hanging around wait ing for the mitt game to resume its old status the Naud Junction idol has signed a contract with the Sullivan and Considlne people and beginning tomor row will decorate the stage of the Los Angeles theater with his graceful pres enco Jim says that Jeems Corbett will have nothing on him when it comes to a footlight stunt. The fireman is not going in for much of a talking part, however, as most of his act consists In slamming around a sparring partner in the windup of the Old Clothes Man, the piece de resistance on the Los An geles bill next week. Flynn is sched uled to go three rounds, and' expects before, his first week is over to be signed for a forty weeks' tour of the European concert halls. Let 'er go! GOVERNMENT PROVIDES SWELL PLACE FOR FENCING WEST POINT, N. V., Sept. 23.—The largest and finest fencing plain in the world is owned by the United States government. It has just been opened as a part of the new gymnasium of the Military academy. The room is 100 feet long by 50 feet wide, and lighted by four 30-foot win dows on the north side. The highly polished inlaid floor is spaced to ac commodate 52 persons fencing at the same time under ideal conditions. Encircling the entire hall, securely attached to the wall, are several tiers of steel racks for the fencing outfits, foils, sabres, masks, etc. The end walls are devoted to a display of the pictures of famous military fencers. WIND BPOILS SHOOTING PHOENIX, Ariz., Sept. 23.—Scores in the tournament of the Sportsmen's association were not so high today on account of the wind. The best pro fessional score, that of H. E. Posten, was 169 out of a possible 175. C. Ral thal of Deming, W. B. Twitchell of Phoenix tied for the highest individual amateur score, 48 out of a possible 50. Ralthal was given the award by winning the next event ever Twlteh ell. Raithal also won the 25-target event by a clean score. CELLMENE 111 SCORES PARIS, Sept. 23.—Eugene Fischoff's Cellmene JII won the Prix Provence run at England today. The prlx Cam argue was won by MPr. Pfizer's Cim also. EST.I9OO T GATbIN D^ICSORBADAf reR GATLIN INSTITUTE LOS ANGELES CALL SAN FRANCISCO lI2SS.6RANDAVE. P hone »428 GOLDEN GATE AYE 8RDY1377 «R WRITE WEST 75 v HOMEFIO22 w«WKMt HOMES4SIS OAKS DOWN SEALS IN TWELVE ROUNDS San Francisco Outbats Commut ers but Score Only One to Opponents' Two SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 23.—"With the fifteen lilts off Moser In twelve In nings Sftn Francisco was able to BQUeeze only one run over the plato today, while Oakland, with only six hits and with thirteen men fanning out, was victorious, 2 to 1. Poor base running was the cause of the Seals' fall. Williams permitted a double steal by Pfyl and Hogan in the fourth, which gave Oakland its first run. Bodie tripled and scored the only run of the day for the locals when Tennant singled. Score: , OAKUA.ND AB II H SB PO A B Maggart. 1f.....6 0 1 1 4 0 0 Wared! v ■ 0 0 0 8 6 3 Pfyl. lb <• 1 1 1 15 0 0 Ilogan. 3b 4 1 2 - 1 3 » Cutsliaw, 2b 5 0 1 0 S < 0 Swander, rf 4 0 1 0 3 I 0 Thomas, cf S 0 0 1 4 0 0 Mltue, o 5 0 0 0 4 0 0 Moser, p 6 0 0 0 0 1 0 Totals. .. .1 41 2 8 « a« 17 2 SAN FRANCISCO AB R H SB PO A B T.*wls, of 6 0 0 0 2 0 0 Shaw. 2b 6 0 1 0 1 3 0 Melcholr. rt....6 0 4 0 2 0 0 Bodle, If 6 1 2 0 S 9 0 Tennant, lb 6 o 3 2 8 1 0 Vitt. 3b 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 Williams, c 6 0 1 116 0 1 McArdle. v 5 0 3 0 4 3 0 Sutor, p 3 0 2 0 1 4 0 Bastley* 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 48 1 15 3 M 11 1 •Batted for Vitt In twelfth innlni. SCORE BY INNINCIS Oakland 0 0010000000 1— J Bane hlt» 0003000000 1 :— « San Francisco ..00001000000 0 — 1 Base hits 11312 011211 I—ls SUMMARY Three-base hit—Bodle. Two-base hit-—, Tennant. Sacrifice hit —Sutor. Bases oiT balls —Off Mosor. 2; off Sutor. 4. Struck out —By Moser. 2; by Sutor, 13. Double play—Wares to Cutshaw to Pfyl. Passed ball —Williams. Time of game, 2:35. Um pire), McGreevy and Irwln. ATHLETICS A FEATURE FOR OCEAN PARK CHILDREN OCEAN PARK, Sept. 23.—Beginning with the opening of school here next Monday, Ford M. Jack, new member of the teaching force, will Inaugurate a schedule of games for the pupils in the eight grades. This will be a new departure at the local school and Is expected to meet with the hearty ap proval of parents. The playground games and exercises in use at Los An geles and the large cities of the east will form an Important part of the course of the Ocean Park school chil dren. The larger girls will bo taught cap tain ball, basketball, tennis and vol ley ball, while the larger boys will learn basketball, playground ball, base ball, volley ball, tennis and soccer football. A large common near the school building will be utilized as a playground and the board of Bchool trustees has authorized Jack to place it in shape for immediate work. Mrs. Nellie D. Tyler, principal of the school, will serve in un advisory capacity In directing the games of the school chil dren. OLYMPICS PLAY BALL SAN MATEO, Sept. 23.—Next Sun day the fans will have an oportunity to witness a fast game when the "Winged O" boys hook up with the home talent. Each have scored a vic tory and the third game is sure to prove an Interesting one to the fans. Artie Benham, whose services are being sought by several Coast league managers, will occupy the box for San Mateo, while Dudley Sales, the giant ex-Stanford pitcher, will occupy the mound for the Olympians. STAN MITCHELL AT STANFORD Stan Mitchell is expected on the Stanford campus tomorrow. Mitchell's presence in the Cardinal squad will im prove the back field wonderfully. There is no chance of the elder brother re turning to college. WESTERN LEAGUE Club— Won. I<o«t. Pet. Kl.mix City ..101 61 .824 Denver OS 61 .D 0» Lincoln • »1 67 .876 Wichita «S 74 .5?8 Ornalm 78 78 .507 St. Joseph 68 87 .438 lies Molnns «4 SI .418 Topeki. - 41 »* .881 At Sioux City—Sioux City, 8; Lin coln, 3. At Omaha —Omaha, Dcs Molnea, rain. At Wichita—Wichita-St. Joe, rain. At Denver — Topeka-Denver, post poned, Topeka team in wreck.