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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 17, 1910, Image 13

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COMMUTERS GAIN ON BEAVERS AND SEALS FAIL TO GET BY
FEATURELESS GAME
SEALS SEALS' FATE
Vitt Makes Pair of Good Stops, But
Vernon Tops the Score
Oaks Crawl Up on Beavers by
Winning Game Against Angels
(Pacific Coast League)
Clubs—' W. L. Pet. Clubs— W. L. Pet.
Portland 85 67 559 Vernon 82 81 493
Oakland !....94 76 553 Los Angeles 84 81 491
San Francisco 90 78 536 Sacramento ........ .59 102. 365
Vernon 3, San Francisco 2. , Oakland 6, Los Angeles 5.
No game at Sacramento.
Vernon at Recreation park. Oakland at Los Angeles.
Portland at Sacramento.
By winning over Los Angeles
yesterday Oakland managed to
crawl up a few pegs on the Beavers,
principally because the Beavers did
not play their scheduled game with
the Senators at Sacramento. They
are now just one game behind the
leaders, end if they can win today
and Portland loses, then they will
be about even up once more.
WILLIAM J. SLATTERY
Thft. Seals .won't tie any strings on
that pennant if they can't fire up a bit
better than they did yesterdaj' after
noon against Vernon. The 3 to 2 vic
tory which the Villagers snatched off
lor themselves leaves the series even
-jp with two games for each club thus
far. This will never do, because San
Francisco simply must win- a lot of
games from a club like Vernon In order
10 qualify In the big show. Things
are breaking fairly well for them, but
they must help along a bit themselves
during Portland's idleness.
It was one of those- sluggish, feature
less games and nobody did anything
that would cause any of the fans to
go mad. Vitt made a couple of spec
tarttlar stops and throws around third
hase.. However, with his team to the
tad all the time, the fans could not
\ r-ry well soup up their interest in the
rxhihition. They pulled hard enough,
but pulling will not help any aggrega
tion out unless the players become a
bit aggressive with the stick. This im
portant move was ' not made by San
l'ranoisoo yesterday.
Wiilett pitched a nice game of base
ball for tho Villagers — a game good
enough to have been recorded as a
. rhutout had the men behind himplayed
as they should have played. But a
bad error, sandwiched in with a hit and
a. pass, had the effect of bringing a
. pair of the Seals over the jumps, and
this robbed Mr. Wiilett of the fame
which he should have annexed for him
self had things gone a bit different with
the men behind him.
\u25a0:ohlf;u makes a boot
As for Sutor, he took his usual beat
ing in the third inning, but the fault
was not all his. because Captain Mohler
made a very glaring boot of an easy
'grounder at second base, Which allowed
.. two of the Villagers to come tearing
home. This boot, -by the way, came
right on top of a brilliant stop which
the Seal leader made when the sacks
were filled with Vernonites.
Had the home boys been able to start
anything at all In any of the various
innings they might have won out
handily enough. But their efforts with
the big stick were awfuL They could
not hit and they would not wait for
bases on balls. It was simply one of >
those bad San Francisco days — a day
when the other club must win, no mat
ter what might happen.
The third inning was the tough one
for the SeaJs and tho bright one for
the. Villagers. Sutor got off badly,
pas-rirg Lindsay and giving Brown a
hit. Carlisle also bingled, making it a
full house. Then Burrell hit down to
Mohler. who made a beautiful stop and
peg and hailed Brown at the pan. The
next man was also uisposed of, but
then Mohler booted one from Ross' bat,
and two runners. Wiilett and Carlisle,
romped across. A moment later
. Brashear gave them a bingle and Bur
rell was in with the third tally. |
This seemed to take all the* fighting
spirit out of the Seals. Their pepper'
Angels and .Oaks Get
New Players
AUBURN, N\ T., SepL 15.— John H.
Farrell, secretary of the National As
sociation of Professional Baseball
Leagxies. today gave out the following
list of drafted players In class A and
AA. More than $50,000 was deposited
ftvitb Secretary Farreli for the drafted
(men. The list In part follows:
Selected by draft (chosen by lot).:
lx* Angeles frosi Hertford. Metrgax.
Oakland from ViFalia. N. Kynch.
Oakland from WatPrbury, Bantrlster.
Tiiruiinphain from Seattle. Chenault.
fort land from Water bury, Rodger*.
iNorthwestern-League |
VANCOHVER. B. C Sept. lCj—Byi winning
tfc* t-e<"oDd gamfi of a double licadcr today Spo
kane jroi a step nearer tbe 1910, championship
flap. In tlif second pa me Vancouver sot only one
ru:ion s» far as third. Score; ' '.">.
Ilret srame — R. *• H. E.
\"a:!e"UTer ..,~P " 9 .2
£|>"kane .....'.... 1 5 ,7
Batteries — Jensou and Ixjtris; Claflln and Shea.
Second gtme — R. H. E.
Vsncouver 0 B--;0
fcl'-kane .s. s 4- 6 0
Uancries— Ericker «nd Lewis; Bonner, Ostdlek
end Shea.
American Association * \
At Columbus — TOWO 10, Colnnibns 3.
At Indianapolis — Lojiisville T. Indianapolis 0. "
At Miuneapolu —^Kansas City 4, Minneapolis 2
«11 inniegg).
At St. Paul— Milwaukee 1, St. Paul 5.
Western League
At Wichita— Sloox City 9. Wichita 2.' \u25a0
At St. Joseph— First game — Omaha 11, St.
Joseph 0; seeoad game— Omaha 10, St. Joseph 5.
At Lincoln— Lincoln C. Topeka 2.
-A» J>eaver— JJetver S. De* Molnes 5 (eight In-*
liisgi;: darkuess).
CHICAGO. Sept. I*>. — Another surprise occurred
t'rtlay in the cliamiilonsbijj tournament of 'the
Women's Western <io!f »KsociaUon. wfcen . Mrs-
Harvey L. Pn-ma of tbe .Skokie olub eliminated
Mr*-. Lutner K^uueit of tbe Evanston golf <;lub
nod ti»e soutb,wn California champion by 4 and 2
Id the semifinal round at Skokie. .The,. victory
lirings Mrs. Pound in the final tomorrow against
Mrs. Thursloß Harris of . . Westward - Ho, - who
defeated lire. Edmund T. Perkins, 6 and 5. -.*-
RESULTS OF GAMES
GAMES TODAY
Too bad that the Seals could not
get by with that one against tho
Villagers. Had they accomplished
this feat, they would have been
pretty close up. But as it is now,
we can not afford to brag about our
team unless it gets in and wins a
couple in a row from the Villagers.
There are three games left, so the
Seals still have a good fighting
chance this week.
was gone and they were unable, to
awaken any more of their old time ag
gressiveness. Their fate seemed sealed
all the time.
San Francisco's one good rally gave
their rooters a bit of hope in the next
spasm, but alas, it died out when they
were within one run of making It a
tie score. With Bodie on first, Ten
nant shot a blngler down the line. It
got pa-st second all right, and when it
was fielded in. Brashear made a very
wide peg to catch Bodie, who wandered
home.
VITT /GETS A' EAR PAN
The ball went away on the other side
of the Vernon bench, so Tennant was
entitled to third on the play. Al
though there were two down, the Vil
lagers did not rally nor play any too
carefully for Vitt- His grounder- was
booted around by Burrell and Tennant
was allowed to come on with the sec
ond run. This, alas, was the last time
the Seals could get near the pan.
Had they started bunting the ball or
waiting for the bad ones or showing
the aggressive spirit which won their
two previous games this week, they
certainly would have been capable of
making at least a tie out of it, for
chances were numerous. Instead,
everybody was trying to knock the
cover off the balj and the result was
that Wiilett had everybody's number.
Outside of the third round, Sutor
pitched nice enough baseball. He was
a bit erratic at times, making two
wild pitches, one of which all but gave
the Villagers another run. On. the
other hand Vitt made two stops and
throws which kept at least two of the
Vernon tribe away from the pan. The
score:
YERNON"
AB. n. BH. PO. A. E.
Carlisle, c. f 4 1 12 O 0
Burrell. 3b 3 110 0 1
It©**. Lf 3 0 03 0 0
R. Braabear,- 2b 4 0 1 4" 8 1
Coy, r. f 4 0 10 0 0
K. Brashesr. lb 3 0 1 5 0 1
Lindsay, s* 2 0 0 1 5 0
Brown,, c 4 0 1 2 3 0
WiUet, p 4 1 0 0 4 0
ToOti 31 8 6 27 18 ~3
BXH FKANCtSCO ..
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
irsflden, c. f 3 0 C 1 0. 0
Mohler, 2* 4 0 0 5-21
i.Shaw. v 4 0 i 13 0
Bodi«. 1. f 3 11 3 0 0
Tenoaat. lb A 1 1 «» 1 0
YIH. 8b S 0 0 1 S 0
TVilllauvs. c : 4 0 0 & 3 1
Melcbior, r. f...... ...... 8 ' 0 1 I 00
Sctor. p .... 2 0 0 2 1 0
Tots! 29 2 4 27 13 ~2
- RUSS AJS'D HITS BY INNINGS •
Vemoa 0 0 30 0 0 0 0 o— £
\u25ba S*seMts 0 0 3 0 1 0 1 0 I—6
Saa Fr »ncn«o £ * 0 a 0 0 00 o—2
Basehits 4 0 OX 1 01 0 I— 4 ;
j SUMMARY ;
; Sacrifice h'.t— Tcnaast. Stoler. Uses— Roe*. '<
Laadsay. First base on called balls — By Wll- ;
left 2. by 'Sutor -3. Struck out— By wni«tt2 i
by Sutor 7. Hit by pitched ball— Ross, Burrell.
I'osble plays — Shaw U> Tennant; Lindsay to R.
Brasaear to X. Brashesr. Wild pitches— Sutor
(2). aims of jfaxQ«— l hour mot 45 minctes.
1 Umpires — HlMairaßd aad Van Halrren.
Grand Circuit Meeting At
Syracuse Ends
j STHACUSE. X. T.. Sept. 16*— -The
C^and circuit meeting closed today
with fotrr grooA rac*s. in whloh close
finlshee and fast time featured.
Sarah Ann Patch was a declsiro win
ner in the 2:18. pace, taking it In
ftraJcht heats.
An extra hm*t was required In the
2:11 trot, 1b vrhlab J. Gahag-an drove
the b*y seldin* Startle to ultimate \-lc
tory. • ,^ ;*\u25a0_\u25a0
In the 2:11 paae Joe Boy, Locust Boy
and Doctor Fox had spirited battles for
two h*»ts. wlien Joe, Boy, which had
(ail?d to laad a heat, wai rul*d '\u25a0} out
along -vrtth OenUy and Nancy Allen,
and Locust Bay and Doctor Fox «it
tled the Issue aloa*. It was a great
h eat. They were well together till the
stretch. when'Harrey Ernest'cam* V" up
from behind ln v a great "drive 'with Lo
cust Boy' arid bnt J. Qahagan with
Doctor Fox by a neck.
- There was a splendid field In the 2:15
trot, but PeterDoruey hud enoufh to
tak- the race hi straight hc»te.
Summaries:
; 2:15 pace, two in ttrea. i»ux»e $1,800 -S«rah
Ana Patch won, ; Wrect A^alr second, Oakland
Soa third. Best time. 2*0914.
2:11 trot, two in thre«, tune ?l,oO>-6tjtrtle
"woa. Jc«o •ecos4, Melr* J. third. Best time
2:oS}i. . -.. . -\u0084. ,U, . •• -. .. ;,-,i;s .'
• 2:11 p*ce, two In three, pane tU'MO— Locnrt
Boy. won. Dr. Fox second, Joe Boy third.- Best
time. 2:0814- j\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 . .'-.-. . *. 4
\u25a0 2:-15 - trot, trro Ja three. • pnrae \u25a0 $I.3oo— Peter
Dorsey won. Major Wellington aecood. Baron
Alcyone third.' B««t time., 2: lo^. - - -* -.
HIGH/' AND COLLEGIAJVS TIE
[Spcr-mf Dispatch to The Call]
OAKLAND, S-pt. 16. — The football
team of, Oakland high school :llned up
against- the, St. Mary's; college; squad
on the .collage ; field . this af ternoon r for
the 1 second time - this -\u25a0week. ; The con
test ' was ' a • fast i half - hour's 7 exhi bltlon,
Uu» aefW resulttn«r in -a tie, '. 3 to 3.
THE SAN FR-^CISGO;C 1910:
VERNON RALLY TAKES
ANGORA OF CHAMPIONS
Snapshot photograph of. the Vernon rally in the third. Roy Brashear
is shoivn tearing into third just before Vitt got the. ball. In the background
the camera caught Shaw Covering second and Coy rounding the turn. On
the left is an action picture of Ping Bodie just as fte singled in ihe fourth
inning. . ...
NEW SCHEDULE IN
THREE C LEAGUE
San Jose and Gilroy Drop Out
and Leaders Will . Have , :
Special Series '\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.l . a-
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SANTA CRUZ, Sept. 16. — With anew
schedule framed up ,to continue the
season until tho latter part of October,
the Three C league season will be ter
minated Sunday, as. far as the San Jose
and Gilroy teams are concerned. Wat
sonville has tlie second half of the sea
son already, cinched and it is under
stood that Salinas, unable to find the
necessary backing, v.-Jll forfeit their
two remaining games with Watsonvllle.
As Salinas won the first half of tha
league . series, the rival -managers of
the' two teams, have arranged "for a.
five games series to settle the cham
pionship, the first game being played at
Salinas Sunday, September : 25..
By a specially, framed' up agreement
Salinas; will; be allowed" Pitchers Joe
Berg-er and Cann, and Fielders : Gari
baldi and Bonnetti. As a sort 'of com
promise, Salinas will not object to Wat
sonville using Pitchers Elmer .Strick
lett-an'd Charley. Freine.; and Fielders
Joe? Grannlni ' and .Mickey Thompson. 1
Cy Townsend.'Jim Nealor and Harry
Walters will be official- umpires for tlie
series. \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 • ... .-. \u25a0 . \u25a0• S'\u25a0 \u25a0- ''. '"
Baseball Notes
\u25a0• . — :: — — _ — ;; — _*.
Brown of Vernon < Is hitting in hard' luck these
days. Although he got, by .with one -single yes
terday, be drove out two more which went right
into the waiting mitts of -fielders.
Those layoffs * yesterday and - the day before
are touch on the Beavers. . They, figure to take
nearly every game from the forlorn Senators vet
they don't even bare a chance to accomplish this
feat.' \u25a0 \u25a0 • ;.-: ' •:• \u25a0 • \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 . - •\u25a0 j \u25a0 -•.
' ' .*. * \u25a0 \u25a0 * *\u25a0"'**\u25a0- r. - ' . \u25a0 ' •
Sntor had plenty 'ot smoke on the ball, winc
ing seveD of -the .Villagers to' the bench on 'the
third strike. But at that they generally - man
aged to lace the sphere 1 out when a hit' figured to
do them some, good. \u25a0 . ; . .
Here's another one. ' Mysterious Mitchell - has
been positively identified as ; a former exercise
boy down at the coal bunkers. .-Maybe they will
succeed in Identifying him If they keep on trying
• All l the league directors attended i the game ; in
a body, > occupying the - private, box \ downstairs
It most have been edifying for Judge- McOrpdie
and \u25a0 Dugdale " of : Seattle* to, watch the belplesa
efforts of -the. Seals.. the champions of last season
McCredie wore ; a : very ' broad Finite. *" Ho did not
say much, but he kept on thinking how 'easy it
will be, for his .Beavers to get 'away; with -thn
pennant. Of c«ur*e. .Dugdale felt -.certain -that
his outfit Is better than ours.. Too badthev were
there, when, the Seals, had: an; off day.'- ! •> \u25a0* «
\u25a0 « •-\u25a0:\u25a0•\u25a0; <:\u25a0'\u25a0 v *\u0084\u25a0;••.•,.«« •\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0••>.\u25a0- \u25a0\u25a0-.;". : ,
President Graham : yesterday v received } Umpire
XTcGreevy's report' of Thursday's row at* Los
Angeles. - detail, iMcGreevy* describes vhpw
: Woiverton,and Cameron upbraided him. how they
refused to ; leave t the field,' and :horw~ Lively 'and
Nelson also came, tearing at Mm, and, how hV was
finally saved by the Los • Angeles I players and the
Los Angeles police. \ Evidently, it was the worst
nilxnp : that \u25a0' the \u25a0: umpir«»l has , N^n ' tangled ; up i In
since he became \u25a0an Indicator man in the Pacific
Coast league. •; : ,"> '" . \u25a0;•'\u25a0'-\u25a0„—-\u25a0'
BREAKS AXOTHER RECORD
IKDIANAPOLiy,- ;Ind:rySept.^l6.^
Minor; Heir.; son of^ Heir at Law,:agrain
broke the record :for • a i paced:
mile \u25a0 today, atCthe' stato^fair.J grounds,
going .^theH^lstance^lnV. I:SB Hr-<-The
former^ record >was " 1:59, "t .'which ''••' MinorJ
Heir; himself- set 7 , ia^ a ; race there ?J last :
Monday. ''--...- ." \u25a0 ;\u25a0 :,' --
Wolverton in Another
Row With McGreevy
[Special Dispalch to The Call]
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 16.—Fol
lowing -the announcement that
Manager . Wolverton V : and ' .First
N Br.semnii Cameron had been sun
penderi for rowdyism,': Wnlverton
\u25a0 atid Umpire McGreevy had a ver
...lial rovr. at Chutes park.VWolver
| ton.' ;'•' according ;to witnesses,
; threatened j McGreevy • and -. db
\u25a0 eiare«jUlie would *'fseV^ him. Mc-
Greevy, became angry and warned
i AVolverton not ' to | Htart- anything:,
1.-'.n* -It ."would be the T worse for
him 'in the- end, — •;;;• l v .: :>; \u25a0'
Wolverton .approached .the
. pre*M box and' \u25a0 denounced the
sporting writers for their atti
tude. He especially resented the
publication of a report that >" his
team had lont.slfjht of the > water
naßon and "that:. several of the
men had been drinking^ heaVlly.
With Wolverton , and ,. Cameron
out of ;the same Hogan will be
; continued at third and Pf yl will
Khje brougrht in. from the outfield
.to cover first. {Carroll and S wan
der with I Mag-grart wtll . be r. »ta
tloned in the enter , srarden. * ;
\u0084 STAXDISG OB" -THE CLUBSt i
NATIONAL* LDAGtiE AMERICAN-. LEAGUE >
Club— W. I;." Pet. -Club— .--r\V. L; Pet.
Chicago .....&S 40, 6ST Pnllauelphia/..P5';40 j690
PltteburC'-- -78 ,56 582 New >. York.. .77' sfi.-57f>
New* York .\u25a0\u25a0.'."« ; ?ssf-.-580 Boston ......76 57 571
Phllaflelphia-es: 60 ;507 Detroit' .WV.77. 59 ;p<s6
Cincinnati' ..6S 6S - SOO Cleveland j ...61« 74 452
St. - rxmis.'.-. .53 76 \ 411 Washington -.59 77 \ 433
Brooklyn . .7.62 "80 .804 Chicago - . : . .54 ". 79 ' 407
Boston 46 88 343 St.- L0ui5.... 40 94-289
National League
. NEW., YORK, Sept.* 16.— New .York ' took " the
l«8t game of the, series. from Plttsburg-toilay.,3
tol. 'Xherisitors were shut out' until the ninth
inriinß.'neoring*then;on-Leach's triple and.Waß
cer's single. „ Score: ...\u25a0:.. . R.. 1i..,K.
Pittsburgh. ... . • •'. . . ... . .. . . . . . ; .' l 1 - r.- 2
Nt\r,' York; . . •'.. \u25a0i • •'•• ..".....:.' ..... "3 \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 7 \u25a0';:\u25a0, 4
Batteries— Lelfield. Ferry, and Gibson: Mathetr
son and Myers. - Umpires-^O'Day and Jobnstonel
\u25a0 BROOKIiYN; Sept. y 16.— Covaleski.' who: made
a great I record Inthe Southern league, 5 continued
his pood work for s Cincinnati i today. . beating
Brooklyn, ' 7 to - 3, : and f striking out ' 12 1 batters.
Score:- -= :',\u25a0 v--'*; •-- .---', -''J: ..K.:;.H...- E.
Cincinnati ...............:.... 7 i 5 • 1
Brooklyn ..:%...\u25a0..••'-•-'•••••••' .' 3 ' ; 6 \u25a0 "4
1 Batteries— Ooraleskl and OUrke; Ben. and Ber
ren. -Umpires — Klem and » Kane. . .\u25a0. r . • . \u0084.-.\u25a0;
PHIADBLPHIA, : Sept. .: 16.— Ohlcago '; won to
day's game, 4 to 8. The-Tlsltors knocked. Moore
off ' the rubber In -. the iflrst * inning, y when • they
scored ' four ruBB on four hits, a -T>ase on 1 balls
and a sscriflce.fly. . Scoit: \u25a0- \u0084 -R. \u25a0 H.- .E.
Chicago r. .... •• • - . :...... 4" 14 1
PMladelphj« ! .V^.V:.V.V.y.A.-...;;-3.. 8- r rO
-.Batteries-^-Mclntyre and'Klins^Moore^Brrn
nan and Doom.; Umpires— Eraslie and'Rigler.:-. '.
BOSTON. PeptrlC.e-Boston defeated; St. Louts"
' today,.- 7i to } k - by. timely ; hitting ; in • the .WTen th
an.i eighth.; Score: :. - . ,R.,* H.-E.
Boston •.v.;//rvvr:.-.v.;............ 7 .11 6 3
Sts«Loal».v.".".TJ :.\u25a0..'; •.".-..•:-.•.'.;.-. .....5 ' '12 r ya
j Batteries— Brown,. Mattem rand. Graham: ; Lush
and I Phelps.vsUmpires— Brennan ' and Eason. -^^m
American League
DETROIT; [ Sept '16. — Coombs 'held , Detroit to
two hits todays onlj;one: local- man reaching tec
ond; and'PWlßdelpbla won; 10 to 0.*7 Cobb .batted
for Wiilett in the eighth -and- struck "oat.- -Score:'
•-'• ':\u25a0;: \u25a0 \u25a0'':\u25a0]\u25a0'\u25a0 ;\u25a0.:::...- -:\u25a0--- :;.\u25a0*.\u25a0.-" : ;;e.
rilladelphia?'. ..\u25a0.:... ........... . . . .i<i • .14 ,••".-.. 4'
Detroit . : . .-"\u25a0- • . . . . ....:. . . .......... 0 2 v s
•i Batteries-^Coombs 'and -Lapp: -. Wlilett," Stroud ' l
•ind'.ScUmldl. \u25a0'\u25a0.\u25a0\u25a0 •--\u25a0 ' - \u25a0 •-'.\u25a0; -,:\--'.,i -.-,: ,
i-.CLKVELAND.^Sept. v< 16.— Ciereland;* defeated
Washing ton! today; 6 .tok- s.'^Walker, and
were effective .until, the eighth. inninjr.vwhen; both
were knocked out... Score: ; . \u25a0y - IR. H. --E:'«
Cleveland :. .*../••. . . . :. -V. . . . . .*. ... . \u25a0 6 ;. ' 9 / ; . 2 ;
Wa5hingt0n ....". . : . . . ....... . .V.V. . . 5 JZI 6 .;: . 2
.>: Batteries — Mitchpn;.Koestner?and!L«nd;^Wal-'
ker,"" Gray and "Alnsmitb-V:;' : : , ' , ,\u25a0- f , •->.*
CAMERON AND OAK
CHIEF SUSPENDED
First Baseman .'. Hears Order
-After Winning Game for
„\u25a0; ,•\u25a0;\u25a0'." \u25a0<\u25a0.. Commuters
/.LOS; ANGELES., Sept. 16.— Cameron,
who -led.; the r Commuters' .in their at
tack "on Umpire .McGreevy - yesterday,'
won today's game for- his team with
his good stick.; wofkl* Cameron drove
in three, of ;the six runs that enabled
the, Oaks -to win .by- a margin of one
tally. ' Immediately after the. end •of
the game c Cameron .was 1 told he : had
been- suspended with Wolverton until
their, 'actions of -yesterday have been
satisfactorily^explalned..... Score: ~. .
. > LOS 1 ANGELES
- • AB. R; BH. PO. A. E.
Daley, c. f. .".".'. ......... 4 0 3> 0 0" 0
Bernard, r. -. t .....3 0 0 0 0 0
Howard, 1 2b." .'.'.".... ..... 3 " 0- " 0 * 2 2> O
Dillon, lb.j ......... 400 17 1 0
Murphy. -l.f. ..:.... 4 1 .0 2 0 1
Hallinan, 3b.- 3 0 0 13 0
Delmas.ss. .........:... 4 1 2 2 4 0
Smith, c. ......'2: 3-0 3 1 0
Delhi, p. \u25a0 3 0 0 0 5 1
•Waring.;. 1 0 10-/00
Totsl ............ .31 5 6 27 ; 16 - 2
OAKLAND \u0084
. AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Maggart.l. f. 4 2 1 0-: 0 0
Wares.', sc. \u25a0 Tl .:........\u25a0.. 3 ' \u25a0' 0 0 -'• 1- 2 0
Hogan. 3b. ....;.'. .31 0 O 1 1
Cameron; --lb. ....... 4 l" 2 10 00
Cntshaw, 2b. ......... ..-4 ; 0 --0 3 30
Pfyl. c.-f. 3 22' 0-0 1
Swander.T.f. =....; -3-0 11- 0' 0
Thomas, c. .. ';.'. ....... .'3 0 1 12 1 0
Lively, p. \u25a0'. ..V. 4^o 0 2 0
Harkins, p.- 0 0 0 0 2 0
• Total :.'..............: .'.... . . . ... . . . . .31" 6 ' 7 27 .11 2
•Waring batted for Delhi in the ninth..
RUNS AND HITS BY; IXN'INGS"
Los Angeles '/.'.... ft 1 o^o 1 0 1 0 2—5
.. Basehlts' .5 ". . . . . 0. 1 '• 1: 0-- 1 .0. 1 o.' 2—6
Oakland ;.....,.'. .t 1" 1 0 0.3 0 01\0— r.
Basehlts... 12 0 12 0 0 1,0—7
.\u25a0:.-V: -..-\u25a0 : . \u25a0 / SUMMARY- -- • : - \u25a0
'Hits — Off Lively • 6. Home ;run — Cameron.
Three base hit — Pfyl. Two base hits— Swander.
Pelmas (iO.^Daley, .Waring. Sacrifice' hits — Wares
(2).*-tHogan, .Thomas,; Hallinan, \u25a0 Swander, Ber
nard. 1 Dale y. i Stolen 'bases — Howard. 1 Smith.- 1 In
nings pitched— By Lively 8. ' First base o^» called
balls— Off Delhi 2, off Lively 4, off Harkins 1.
Struck out — By Delhi 3. 1 by Lively 10. : Passed
bPIl — Thomas. . • Time- of game— 1 hour and 50
minutes. Umpire— McGreevy. "
. \u25a0-..', . - -'•" \u25a0•\u25a0 —. — : o— — :: — — '—
ABERDEEN, Wash;. Sept. s 16.— Richard Ar
land." second baseman. In the Montesano baseball
team- «f the State league, rras killed in an anto
tnoblle accident -near Monteeano late last nlghc
As the - machine - was crossing* the .Wynooche
bridge Arland leaned ont of the car and his head
struck : against a tteel support, killing him al
most i instantly. 'r V '. •»' ' "
' SHOPPING KYJ|>U||pNß
j Ai HE telephone »Kas made it possible to do
I v and -marketing satisfactorily r . and >
j ;\\atH' comfort, Economy and despatch. > ".
\u25a0 Practically -I every .) store and. shop caters "to- telephona
: :." ':\u25a0;.-\u25a0 trade and pays special' attention to telephone orders, "sot
; that telephone; Buying has* become a habit with hundreds
of thousands of people. • v :^\ : -
, -When ybu\want; something^that (Miriri^:b«:sexurey in
-your local f shops,; the'Long Distance Service of the :Bell -
;comiects;ywi^w >-
'. country,- \\ even •- though'^ you /are 'hundreds, of miles away. ; .
;p|p|^ f^ aeitiG 1
n^^Jiand.Telegraph Company a<&J
Every Bell. Telephone is the Center of.the.System N^s£g^
RAILROAD CLUB'S
SHOW CALLED OFF
Failure to Secure Sanction of
Supervisors Kills Off Four -
Round Bouts
. The series of semiprofessional boxing
bouts which the Railroad club was to
have pulled off last night "were called
off on account of- the club not receiving
a permit from the board of supervisors.
; No effort - was .'made •on the part of
the officials of the club to promote the
show, as it decided' early in the
evening to postpone the exhibition.
The club had series of eight bouts
advertised, and they were to have been
held in the gymnasium at Fillmore and
Turk streets. -The police committee of
the board of supervisors had sanctioned
~ : ~~— — \u25a0 — ~" — \u25a0 \u25a0 »
the show, but the board did not grant
the club a permit.
An effort was -'made to secure the
signatures of 10 of the supervisors, but
evidently the. club was unsuccessful In
its efforts, so the show was called off.
SPOTLIGHTS
ON SPORTS
VICTORIA. B. C, Sept. 18.— The . shooting
season opened yesterday and Chester Young,
aged x §^ was kHi<?d by a buUet from the rifle of
CoUln Wood. 11 hunter, aged 22. Wood was held
for the coroner's Jury.
\u25a0•\u25a0•-•\u25a0
WASHINGTON. Sept. IB—- Chicago defeated
St. Louis. 7 to 3, today in the toornament of tie
union printers* national baseball league..
JLATE SHIPPIXO IXTELLIGEXCB
ARRTVED
: \u25a0 - . . ' Friday. Sent. 16.
-11:40 -a. m., stmr Yellowstone. Lndlow 87
hours from San Pedro; ballast to Charles R
McCormlck & Co.
• DOMESTIC PORT
BANDON — Arrived Sept. - 16— Stmr Elizabeth,
hence Sept. 13. ' . . . \u25a0
\u25a0
Crude Oil for Pen,
The British tank. steamer El Lobo was cleared
for. Lobitos. Peru, yesterday with 1.400,000 gal
lons of crnde oil. valued at 527.600. The
Bteamer also had £0 cases of dried frolt. valued
at $60, for Callao.
Change oX Mutan -
• Steamer Tiverton. Ist© master Samuel Bool
field; present master. O. Dettmers.
K5 ; ESBOLLMENTS
\u25a0- Schooner Rcptat, H. C. Grimm master-
Steamer Prentiss, ..V. Iverson master.
Steamer Aberdeoo,'H. H. R«es master.
SWEDISH CHUSCH SERVlCES— Berkeley, Serrt.
16.— Special serrices were bejmn at the Swed
. ish Mission charch at Grove and Parker streets
. and sermons will be preached for several days.
ReT. C. F. Sandstorm of Oakland and Rev.
> Mr. Malmstadt of San Francisco addressed the
congregation '\u25a0 tonight. Tomorrow af teroooa
\u25a0 ReT. J. A. Llndanlst, pastor -of the chorch,
will lead the discussion.
WOOD AND FOWNES
STAY FOR FINALS
Much Maligned Putter Decides
Semifinal Matches of Na»
\ tionaj Tourney
— - .
BROOKUXE. Mass.. Sept. 16.— Th«^
midwes^wlll meet the western edse^
of the east for the amateur golf cham
pionship of the country at the Country
club tomorrow. The winners in. the
semifinal round were Warren K. Wood
of the HomewooJ club, Chicago, and
William C. Fownes Jr. of the Oakmont
country club. Pitt3burg.
The losers, both of whom went down
on the home green, were Walter R.
Tuckerman of the Stockbrldsre golf
club and Charles J. Evan3 of the Edge
water golf club. Chicago. Wood won
from Tuckerman by 2 up, and Fow.nea
from Evans by 1 up.
The much neglected putter settled
the matches today, proving a more*
doughty weapon than the far famed
mid iron or *he wooden headed driver.
Wood ran down half a dozen putt 3
more than 10 feet on the greens, while
Fownes* stability in that Important
department. ' and Evans' failure, won
the other match. Both the winners
used the putting cleek. ignoring; tho
mallet putter, whicr* ha 3 been tabooed
by the British association.
"Chick" \ Evans, a hot favorite for
final honors, will never forget tha six
teenth hole at the Country club, over
the smooth grreen of which he lost his
chance for the championship. The six
teenth hole is only 125 yards from tho
tee to the near edge of the green, and
even ordinary players make it in three
strokes, despite a trio of deep traps
that yawn in front of the smooth sur
face. With two holes safely stowed
away in his bag. Evans tossed his ball
deftly on the edge of the green.
It looked like an easy 3. and when
Fownes. a minute later, fell short and
was dangerously near thd.edgs of oa«
of the traps, half the crowd started
back for the clubhouse, satisfied that
Evans had victory well within his
grasp. But Fownes pitched his ball
from the edge of the trap 13 feet past
the hole. Then Evans putted with per
fect confluence that the match was his
with a half for the hole, but the ball
ran over. Fownes holed out his putt,
and Evans missed his by a hair and
lost the hole.
The break was astonishing and dis
turbed the youngster, and when on the*
i next hole Fownes laid his second dead
to the pin and holed out 360 yards in 3,
Evans became anxious for tho first timo
since his arrival in the east.
Each was on the green on the seci»nU
shot; but again Evans was too strong;
with his putter, and the ball overran,
while Fownes laid his third dead.
Evans failed to run down a six foot
putt and, with tears in his eye*, joined
the hundreds that ringed the holo ta
applauding the winner.
For the first time, after 10 years*
work, Fownes found himself a finaliat
In the national event.
Morning cards:
Fownes—
Ont 55474 5 34 5—145 — 14
Id 34355444 -*—«—«-,
Evans— . -
Ont 54445536 8—42
In 3.4 5 5 S 5 3 4 s— 33— Sl
Wood —
Out 5 4545445 5—41
In 3 4 5 4 »5 5 4 4— 4o— St
Tockerman —
Out 55544M4 5—42
In ; 3 3 4 3 5 4 3 4 4—25—77
Afternoon cards:
Fowne*— - 1 • \u25a0
Out 65644434 6—42
In 34 5 65 7 334 — 40— 52— 187
Erica —
Ont K4534455 5—405 — 40
In 35446444 5— 30— 70— IS(J
Wood—
Out 4 4 5 4 5 3 4 ?. 3— CT
In 44585444 3— 53— 73— 150
Tucktrmaa —
Out 55545 44 5 5—435 — 43
In 4 3 5 4 5 4 4 6 4— 39— 81— 13S ,
Golden Gate Players To
Meet on Courts
The first and second class players of
the Golden Gate tennis club will com
pete in a class singles tournament on
the park courts tomorrow.
The drawings were held last night
and resulted as follows:
First class, preliminary round R^ V. Wl»ltn*>7
\u25bcs. W. G. Knowlton; Charles Foley vs. R. Hunt-
First round, upper — E. P. Flnnegsn vs. F. A.
Adams; B. Botkln. a bye. First roand. lower—
G. Janes, a bye; F. W. Gaerln vs. J. x. Code.
Second class, preliminary round — G. v>ns»nr»
vs. T." XL Ea*tta« U. P. Martin \u25a0»». A. Sutro;
M. Rosenberg vs. B". H. Leviaon: J. Schwarta v«.
E. Rlebeth. First round — C. Curley ts. W. Mar-
CQ3I. F. Bass vs. O. Gaerln.
riltered
f SaltWater i:
LURLINE I
i BATHS :
J the ocean water is filtered t
'" before it flows into the tab J
o baths and swimming pool, t
0 TURKISH BATHS ;'},
1 AND MASSAGE J
0 Hot Air Hair Dryers for .',',
j Women i Bathers Wm 44 4 j
: Bush and LarkinSts. :
t" • :
1 OPEN EVENINGS't
\u2666 \u25a0 . . \ • . • \u2666
t r DR. MAR DON
The Noted Doctor
Chlneie Empire
766-7^'day St.
»&S YRAXCI3CO
With knowledge lnlierlUd tiroojii m**q .
jceneratlons. cures all ailments that tii-
human system is raitfeet to. by m«u» of
t fas and caref all j. selected herbs. Consulta-
tion daily. Phone Chlaa 601.
;. ' tetare's 'teaedlss— ln sxJ Bart SaaiUrfa*
DR. CHOW JUYAN .
• 'i&s& Z6 ° cc * 7 V- ***** CUa * «>•
•'• [ -'-JX'-KU* Grand. 1083 Kauay
fig% r vfi «t-. 8- I"-. aa» t«7 gUi ta
%£&§? tt%Qtj to ta« tJKia of I>.
- IKpHI . Os«w Jcjin, wS» ewemd my
wlfa of paraJy«t» aftar **m aad
spent '- bust - bmoCbb \u25a0Is trs* t-
j meats wid dactor* la V»Sa dtr<
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