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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 24, 1910, Image 13

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DUCKS AND OAKS WIN WITH SEALS ON THE TOBOGGAN
2 TO I JINX 18 ON
lOHLEHTE CREW
Seals Dreg Agony Over 12 In
nings, but Ifs No Use;
They Can't Win
WILLIAM J. SLATTERY
r 1 1HERE is no question now in the
» minds of any of the fans that the
2 to 1 jinx is on Jhe Seals.
They took another knockout wallop
from the Oaks on the Valencia street
lot yesterday afternoon and the finish
was the same as it had been for the
la?t three days. The only difference
was that it required three additional
rounds to decide the supremacy be
tween the teams. Oakland deserved
to win because it displayed the real
game spirit all the time and came
from behind. San Francisco made
hits enough to win three games, but
hits don't \u25a0 count when they fail to
produce runs.
None of ihe fans could have wished
for a more exciting; or a more nerve
racking game of baseball. The tossers
were on their toes every minute of the
time. and they just battled and tugged
and fought round after round as
though the championship of the world
depended on that one particular game.
The errors were few and far between,
and they were so badly smothered by
the brilliant plays that the fans soon
lost track of them.
Willie Hogan is the man who bears
the honor of registering the final tally
for the Commuters. Leading off in
the twelfth, he dispatched a well
placed single into the right garden.
Cutshaw tried to put one through the
infield, but Shaw gathered" the ball in
and fielded Cutty out at first base. Ho
sran made second on this play and ad-
Vanced to third when Eddie Swander
planted a grood one into center.
TOO BAD BAL.L DROPPED
Tl-oivas came up and deliberately
laid down a bunt. The ball was trav
eling rather slowly: but. at that. Sutor
picked it up and, without even looking
at the plate, heaved the sphere. Wil
liams was waiting to grab it off as
Hogan slid^in feet first. Umpire Mc-
Greevy was right there, so that there
could be no mistake about it.
Williams caught the ball, slapped at
on Hogan and McGreevy raised his
hand as a signal that the runner was
out. But before his motion was half
completed. McGreevy lowered his hand
and yelled "Safel" for Williams had
dropped the ball. It was an unfortu
nate error, for it lost the game for
San Francisco. Still Hogan deserves
all manner of credit . for his clever
This, in brief, is the story of how the
Seals dropped back another game in
the greatest pennant race that the Pa
cific Coast league has ever known. Al
though they hit the ball safely 15 times
to six for their transbay opponents, still
they could make only one of these
15 count
Some of the fans believe that San
Francisco should have won the game
:n the ninth, but. of course, this does
not go for much, especially as the um
pire was right on top of the play and
should have been in the best position
to judge it. 'Twas on this occasion
that Harry Sutor was caught at the
pan after making a great run in from
second base.
FIMSHES LIKE SPRINTER
Sutor planted a pretty bingle over
the third bag and advanced to second
on Lewis* out. Shaw came up and
f :r.ashed one away out to the right field
fence. On came Sutor from second and
the fans were so certain that he would
beat the throwin that they were get
ting ready to leave the grounds.
Sutor tore for the. plate on a dead
run, but instead of sliding in like a
wise ball player, he finished straight
up. Just like a 100 yard sprinter. Swan
der made a great peg in from, the right
garden and Mitze got the ball just as
Sutor approached the plate. McGreevy
was right there and could not possibly
have made a mistake. He called Sutor
out and he was right. The Seal pitcher
.could have won his own game there by
fliding.
. For the first three rounds the Com
muters could not get close to any of
the offerings of the Seal southpaw. He
was in splendid form, being there with
wonderful speed and curves that broke
to his liking. But the transbay slug
"g^rs took his number in the fourth and
by bunching three hits they cleverly
eased a run across and stepped into
the lead.
This they held for just an inning.
The Seals came back in the fifth with
the one that caused the extra innings.
-Bodie lifted a fast one into center and
.>oung. Thomas, who is not familiar
\u25a0with the outfield, failed to play the
ball properly. It got by him and rolled
to the clubhouse for three sacks. A
moment later Tommy • Tennant regis
tered Bodie with a single.
MAGGARTS DARING ATTE.MPT
Maggart made a daring attempt to
break up the game for the Oaks in
the eleventh. With two down, he sin
pled to deep left field and made a great
f-leal of • second. On the next ball
pitched 'he pilfered third, beating Wil
liams* peg to the bag by a foot. Any
kind of a hit would have meant a vic
j-tory then and there, but the best Pfyl
had was an infield fly.
Sutor fanned 13 of the Oaks, 10 of
them being winged to the bench In the
first nine innings of action. But strike
out pitchers do not always win their
games and this was evidenced very
clearly yesterday. However. Sutor was
not so much to blame, for that unfor
tunate error which Williams committed
on ihe final play proved his undoing.
The score:
. \u25a0 OAKLAND,
AB. R. BIL*PO. A. E
Manr&rt..!. f.....; .". o 1 4 O O
Wjirps. s? 5 0 O 3 5 •»
I'frl. 1b... 5 1 1 15 O 0
Hojran. Sb 4 12 13 0
<"msbaw, £b 5 0 1 3 6 0
Stvandfr, r. f .....4 0 1 2 •» 0
Thomas, c 3 0 0 4 0 0
•\u25a0', ltz<s - <" 5 O O 4 0 0
M'*pr. p 5 0 0 0 j 0
T«UI t « ~»~l 36 17' 2
SAX FRANCISCO
ZS:tf— \u25a0•\u25a0• i f« B r?t1
MHrfeior. r. t « 0 4 2 0C O
««"••\u25a0 '• t 6 1 2 3 0 «
>-Tr. nan "X lb « 0 3 8 1 o<
wi tlViß^;t I Vi B^;- c v.v:;;;.v.v.v.! % ? ,5 g ?
-::::::::::::::% % l\'l\
, Stlfx " _l _0 J) J) 0 \u25a0•. 0
Total 48 l is •»« 77 "T
•Batted for Vitt ta the twelfth;
RCNS AND HITS BY INNINGS
P*£ 11 * a 2, o-o oiooooooo i— •»
Basfhits 00030000 00 1 2— 6
Fan Francisco 0000 10000000—1
Bisebltfc lUI2OI 12 11 I—ls
Three base, hit— Boflip. Two base hit—Tea
nant. Sacrifice hit— Sutor. Stolen bases Jiaz
rt ™; rfrl - J?*** 11 <2) - HwwiM. Tenant
<2>. Williams. First ba*e en called -balte—Off
Mo«>r 2. off Sotor 4. Struck out— By Mow 2.
&J? utO L. 13 - ,. Dm £ le P l *^— Wares to Cctshawto
Pfyl. Passed ball— Williams. Time of frame—
This remarkable snapshot photograph was tal^en just as Maggart, the speedy Oakland left fielder, slid hi.t o)
third base in the eleventh inning, a few moments after he had made a successful steal of second. The camera caught
Maggart diving right under the ball, which Williams pegged to Vitt a fraction of a second too late to nail the daring'
base runner. Vitt, in his anxiety to tag the runner, dropped the ball- just as Maggart reached the bag, though the
chances are Maggart would have got away with his bold trick even had the Seal third baseman held on to the sphere.
This Was but one of the several clever steals which the Oaklanders got away with. A few innings before, Pfyl and
Hogan pulled off a speedy double steal. Pfyl slid feet first into the third sack and injured his ankle. It looked for
a time as though the speedy first sackcr would be forced to quit the game,'but he rounded to and went back to his
post. . Strangely enough, both Maggart and Pfyl were left at thiri base after their strenuous efforts.
Yes, It Was the Same Old Tale
On League Diamonds Yesterday
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
/DmaiCm l^A3Cf T l^"3 CJII a\ - -
Clubs— W. L. Pet. Clubs— W. L. . Pet.
Portland ...91 69 569 Los Angeles 87 91 488
Oakland 98 79 554 Vernon 84 89 486
San Francisco 93 82 531 Sacramento .. ..63 106 373
RESULTS OF GAMES
Portland 2, Vernon 0. Sacramento 7, Los Angeles 5.
Oakland 2, San Francisco 1 (12 innings).
Oakland at San Francisco. -Vernon at Portland.
Secramento at Los Angeles.
'Twas the same old story over
again yesterday afternoon — another
victory each for Portland and Oak
land and another plunge down -the
line for San Francisco. Now the
Seals seem to be out of it for keeps
in this series, at least, unless per.
chance they can take the. Oaks
down the line in today's game and
in both games tomorrow, which
does not seem at all likely.
This- series between the Oaks
and the Seals is, perhaps, the hard
est fought of the season. Of the
four games played thus far, each
has been won by the same score^ —
2 bonrs and 35 minutes. Umpires— McGreevy
and Irwin.
+. :
i THE GAME IN DETAIL |
: -\u2666
FIRST INKING
, Oakland — Maggart filed out to Williams.
Wares fiied out to Lewis. Pfyl struck out.
No runs.
Ban Francisco — Lewis struck out. Shaw
walked. Melchior singled to right field. Bodte
filed out to Thomas and Shaw and Melchior
advanced on the throw In. Tennaat filed out
to Thomas. No ruus.
SECOND INNI2JG
Oakland — Hogan walked. Cutsh.Tw went oat.
Shaw to Tennant. Swacder strnek out and
Hogan stole third on 'the play. Thomas struck
out. No runs.
Baa Francisco — Vitt went out. Cutshaw to
Tennant. Williams flied out to Maggart. Mc-
Ardle singled \ past Wares. Sutor walked.
Lewis went out Moser to Pfyl. No runs.
THIED INNING
Oakland— Mitze struck out. Moser went out.
Sutor to Tennant. Maggart struck out. No
runs.
Ban Francisco — Shaw beat, a bunt. Melchior
singled past third.- Bodie struck out. Tennant
singled to the rijrtat field fence and' Shaw -was
thrown" out at Ibe plate. Melchior went to third
on the play and Ttnnant stole second. Vltt
flied out to Wsres. No runs.
FOTTBTH INNING
Oakland — Wares struck ouU Pfyl beat an.in
"field hit. Hogan singled to right field. Pfyl
and Hogaa made * double steal. Cutshaw
bunted to • Sutor, who fumbled the ball. Pfyl
scored anft Cutshaw was safe at first. He went
to second on a passed ball. S wander .walked
and Hogan was caught trying to. steal . home.
Thomas walked, filling the bases. Cutshaw was
caught at the plate trying- to steal home. One
ran.
San Francisco — Williams filed out to Maggart.
McArdle singled to center and went to second on
SutorV sacrifice. Lewis' went out, Cutshaw to
Pfyl. No runs.
FIFTH INNING
Oakland — Mi(ze filed out to Melchior. Moser.
struck out. Maggart struck out. No runs.
San Francisco — Shaw' went \u25a0 out, Cntshaw •to
Pfyl. Melchior. filed out "to. Swander. v Bodie
tripled to ' center field and scored on \u25a0 Tennant' s
slngle_ past Moser. Tennant' stole second* and
Vitt went cut. Wares to Pfyl. One run.
SIXTH INNING
Oakland— Wares flied out. to Bodie. ;V Pfyl
went out, Shaw to' Tennant. Hogan flied out to
Melchior. No "runs.
San Francisco— Williams filed out to Maggart.
McArdle went- out, Cutshaw to Pfyl. \ Sutor
filed out to' Cutshaw." No runs. ' :. -/.^
SEVENTH INNING
Oakland — Cutshaw struck out. Swander • filed
out to McArdle.' Thomas .walked and stole sec
ond. . Mitre struck out. .No' runs. °
San Francisco^— I>ewls was • pafe -on Wares',
fumble, and was \u25a0 forced at. .second by, Shaw,' who
went to third on^MclchlorV single to' right field.
Bodie hit' to Wares, who threw to: Cutshaw,
forcing Melchior at ' second. "^ Cutshaw threw" to
Pfyl' and' Bodie was " out- at": first on- a double
play. No "runs. V
. EIGHTH INNING .> : , ; .
Oakland— Moser was out, • Tennant. to-Sator.
' THE SAyr FBANCISCO 'CAIJ;. SATURDAY." SEPTEMBER i 24V . 1910:
GAMES TODAY
2 to I—and1 — and Oakland has cantered
away with three of them in a row,
all of which goes to show that the
Oaks are deserving of their suc
cess, for no team wins three
straight on luck alone.
It did look at first as though the
Villagers might possibly give the
Beavers a tough argument of it in
the north this week, but evidently
the Portland pitchers are all work
ing in their best form. The third
shutout which they registered
against Happy Hogan's bunch yes
terday afternoon is good enough
proof of this.
Maggart flied out to McArdle. Wares went out
McArdle to Tennant. No runs.
San Francisco-Tennant flied out to Thomas.
Vitt filed out to. Wares. Williams singled to
center field and stole second. McArdle went
out, Hogan to Pfyl. No rnn s.
NINTH INNING
Oakland— Pfyl went ouf, .Sutor to .Tennant.
Hogan Cied out to Bodie. Cn&haw fliai out to
McArdle. No runs. •
San Francisco— Sutor beat a hit to short a"bd
took second on Wares* wide throw to first base
Lewis flied out to Hogan. Shaw went out Ho
gan to Pfyl. Melchior singled to right field and
Sutor was thrown out at the plate. No runs
TENTH INNIKG
Oakland— Swander went out. MeArdle to Ten
nant. Thomas struck out. Mitze struck out.
No runs: \u25a0 • -
San Franci«co— Bodie flied out to PfvL Ten
ant doubled to the right field" fence.' Vitt went
out. Wares to Pfyl. Williams flied out to Mag
gart. No runs.V.. v ;>' ;
ELEVENTH INNING
Oakland— Moser flied out to Bodie. ~> Maggart
singled to left field and stole second hase and
also 1 third , base. Wares flied out to McArdle.
Pfyl went out, Shaw to Tennant. No runs.
. \u25a0 San Francisco— McArdle flied out to Thomas.
Sutor singled past third base. , Lewis "grounded
out to Pfyl. Shaw went out. Wares to Pfyl No
runs. .
TWELFTH INNING
Oakland— Hogan singled to right field. Cut
shaw went ont, Shaw to Tennant. Hogan went
to second and took third ; on Swander's Bingle to
center. Thomas _ bunted to Sutor, who threw
the ; ball home, but Williams' dropped it and
Hogan scored. Mitze flied Ito center and Moser
struck, out. One run.
: San Francisco — Melchior • flied out to Wares.
Bolle Vingled^.to 6hort. Tennant filed out '- to
Swander. . Eastley. batting' for, Vitt .ended the
game by- going out, Cutshaw to Pfyl. ,
_\u2666-- — "• " ''••-'.: — _. \u2666
National League
NEW YORK, Sept. 23;— The locals defeated
CWcago today, 6 to 4.^ by: putting to good 1 use
the passes issued by . Cole .' and by hitting Mcln
tyre at the right time. Score: R. : H E ;
Chicago ...:...: 4 11 . 6
J«ew 10rk.... . ... .....'....'......».. 6 4 8-•-•'8 -•-• ' °
Batteries — Cole/ Mclntyre, I Weaver and Kllnsr"
Crandall'and Myers, Schlel. : Umplres-'-Klem and
Kane. . ' . .- •' ' • - . . \u25a0\u25a0> , _, •.
BOSTON, Sept. 23.— Clncirnatl defeated Bos
ton, • 8 to 2, . this " afternoon. . Beebe kept ' the'
locals' hits scattered. 4 Score: R. H E
Boston' ......'. t. 2 : 7 •>
Cincinnati .:..: .....\u25a0...:...:.... ..g ' n -'.'o
.Batteries— Tyler. Frock; and- Rnriden: Beebe
and Clark. Umpires— r ßigler and Emslle
- BROOKLYN, Sept. -23.— Burke held St. Louis
! to ; two hits in a 6eren ' inning game called on
account of darkness today, but the visitors made
both of them count and won ,6 to 2. ' Score:: "
St. rL0uj5. . ........ /.'.. ..'.!.... : ';/£«" E {
Brooklyn",..'.':. ..'. ... ...'.:...;•;.•: 2 -3 «'',• i
'•Batteries — Alberts^" Harmon -and . Bre'snahan-
Burke' and Brrgcn. •
.., . .-_-.-..-«\u25a0* '* .'; :
; PHILADELPHIA," .Sept. 23!— In 'a .pitchers'
battle here . today Philadelphia defeated - Pitts-'
burg, 2 to 1. Both teams -put; up a'vervtfa^t
game ln'the field. \u25a0 \u25a0 Score: : ; R; h ' . p
Pittsburg \u25a0 ..... . . T. .. .-. ..U ....'..\u25a0.•;, l \u0084.'.;.4 ' ;"••• i
Philadelphia " ....::"................' 2 \u25a0\u25a0* 4 o
Ferry . and ;: Gibson; ; Moran, " Girard
and Dooln. Lmpires— Eason and Johnstone.
SENATORS BATTLE
LIKE CHAMPIONS
Tail Enders Wallop Southpaw
Castleton and Diltonites
Pile Up Errors
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 23.— The Sen
ators held, another slugfest today and
defeated the Angels -7 to 2. Southpaw
Castleton. was hit for an even dozen
safeties, while his team mates were
piling up flye errors. Byram. the col
l«gian, was on." the \ mound , for Sacra
mento, and five bingles were the extent
of his generosity. - y.
The Senators' luck went' by threes.
Three hits and three errors netted
three runs in the second inning. Dan
zig, Boardman and Burns scoring.
Three more hits in the fifth brought
three runs to Graham's men. V Their
seventh and last run came in the sixth,
when La.Longe singled, stole second
and scored after Van Buren singled to
right, Orendorff dropping the throw at
the plate. ;
The Angels t put one over in the fifth.
Castleton getting around on an error,
a single and two outs. They tried hard
in the seventh when Orendorff was
safe ,on Burns' error and went to third
on Castleton's out. Daley singled in
field and Nast did likewise, scoring
Orendorff. ' \u25a0 . . : . .
Howard could do nothing, and
Wheeler was sent in to bat for Dillon,
but he fanned. Nast,, a former high
school player, was tried, out in right
field by Dillon. He gottwo of the
Angels' five hits and ran bases like a
veteran. Score:
LOS ANGELES
AB. R. BH. PO. A." E.
Daley, c. f .'. 5 0 2 1 0 0
Nast, r. f. .-.*.; ...... 3 0 2 1 1: i j
Howard,' 2b...... ....%.. 4 0 0 3 5.,2 -1-'
Dillon, lb ..3 0 0 9 0 0
Murphy. 1. f ............. 4 0 1' 2 0 () '
Hallinan, 3b..'. .....4 0 0> 1 2 0,
Delmas, ss. v . ......... .4 0 O 3 1 1
Orendorff; c. ............. 3 1 0--3 O- 2
Castleton, p. ... . ." ... 3 1 0 0 30
•Nagle .'.. 1 0 "O'O 0 0
Wheeler,' 1b....... ...... 1 0,0 4 10
Total ...35 2 5 27 10 5
.•Nagle batted for Castleton in the nimbi
SACRAMENTO
AB. R. BH. TO. A. E.
J!hinn.i2b. .-•...4 1 1-2 4 0
Van Burrn, c. f.... .'..... 4 1.1 7 0 <»
Helster.r. f.- ........ 5 1 1 1 0' 0
Danzig, lh.. 4 V 3 11 00
Perry. . L f.... 4 0. 1 1 00
Boardman, 5b........ 5 12.1' 6 0
Burns, -ss/. .............. 5 1 • 10 1-3
La Longe, c. 4 11 9 0 0
Byram, p.... 4 01 0, li.O
Total .................41 -7 12 \u25a0\u25a0 27 12 3
RUNS AND HITS, BY INNINGS
Los Angeles.;... 0 0 0 0 1- 0 10 o—2
Basehits .. 0 0111 0 2 0 0— 5
Sacramento ..... OR 0 0 3 10 0 o—7
;- Basehits ...... 0.300 32 - 1 1 .2—12. 2—12
SUMMARY
Two base hlt-^Danzig. Sacrifice hits— Nast.
Perry. Stolen bases— Daley. Nast,: Howard.
Murphy, -Perry. La LoDge. . First. base on called
balls — Off Castleton 3. off Byram 1. Struck, out
— By Castleton 3. by Byram 7." Time of game
ly hour, and 50 minutes. Umpires — Van Haltren
and Hlldebrand. . ; • •
y — — «•
I Northwestern League |
\u2666 —^_ — --.: — _ —^.
.- . SEATTLE. Sept. 23.— The Spokane \u25a0 champions
put a. patchwork team, on tlie field today., and.
were easily beaten by . the cellar r champions, 8
to^O." Score: \u25a0 R. h. E.
Seattle ..................A..... s - 11 2
Spokane ;..'.-. ....i. \u25a0.••-........... 0 ' 3 • 4
Batteries — Joss and Hcmenway; Holm.'Bonner
and Brooks. . ' •
\u25a0;\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0»• •"..'.•\u25a0.• ' ; - • v . \u25a0 •\u25a0 - \u25a0 ' :
v VANCOUVER, B. C.r Sept. 23.— The"*Tacomas
hit Miller's offerings to all corners of. the lot to
day and found , him .. safely in every . inning.
, Swain and. Warren both made home iruns.' Miller
fanned 11 men.. Score: R. H. E.
Tacoma .......5 16 ' o
.Vancouver t ....."• ..;.«. ........ ..;.:i 8 2
Batteriesr-Geehan.and Barnes; - Miller ' and
Lewis.* -. ' \u25a0,'-.:';.'-" , .:.'\u25a0 . ;;.
Ayestern League
.At Sioux City— Sioux City 8. > Lincoln 3. -'
At Omaha — Omaha-Des Moines;'. rain.- •\u25a0'*\u25a0/\u25a0
•Aat Wichita— Wichita-St. Joseph; rain.
-A*.- Denver — Denyer-Topeka postponed ;• Topeka
teamln wreck. ' \u0084';\u25a0. ;\u25a0:\u25a0;; \u25a0 ,
| Grand- Circuit: Results, I
\u2666-'.?\u25a0\u25a0.'^.. "-.-.. \u0084 \u0084-\u25a0\u25a0. \u25a0-'-"\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0:.;..'.'. :": ./" "-•+\u25a0
\u25a0-\u25a0 COLUMBUS.", 0.. Sept.- 23.— Faster: than i any
race . this week » of , Grand circuit racing . was to
day's 2:o7tpace," which- Independence tßoy,:t Boy,: win
ner Monday, and again I Tuesday, ; took |In straight
heats, v He "\u25a0\u25a0 did y 2:04*4 v the flrat time » andre
pea ted this ; time -In j the second i heat, the third
one being in:2:04^4.-'.-.*:: '\u25a0;\u25a0 \u25a0 \u0084\u25a0• ..;';>.-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.•...,.
-\u25a0 Scienta, e from -v Hartford, i Conn..-- was favorite
for,: the : 2 :15 \u25a0 trot \u25a0 and , did . not \u25a0 hare * any particu
lar opposition. "Summary:' 1 . \u25a0 • .:..:. :...,.,..;
; 2:07^ class .pacing.; three - heats, . $I.2oo—^lnde
pendence Boy* won, ; Ruth ; D; second,; W A' third 1
Best Ulme.", 2 :o4J,i : ..: : .;; \u25a0-,*'.;,.+..\u25a0{
>:-2:15", class, trotting, three in. five; , $1,200—
Scienta won, -Nance second, ' Fuzz Johnson third 1
Beßt ; tlme,i2:ll*4. ?\u25a0•*\u25a0\u25a0 :•'*\u25a0<;.\u25a0 .':-<.'>t .:\u25a0:.. ,;-.f
'a', 2:13 * class v pacing, i three . In V five..: $1,200 • (un
finished)— Fred, F" won.. Dirt \u25a0 second, -On Time
' third."-.- Best time,* 2 :0G%.~".. . .-.\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0.. \u0084
HOGAN EJECTED, BUT
DEMANDS AN ESCORT
[Specie/ Dispatch to The Ca//]
PORTLAND, Ore. , Sept. 23. — Happicus Hogan, manager of
the Vernon team, became so tempestuous in his denunciation of Umpire
Finney, following the close decision at the home plate in the eighth inning
today, that Finney ordered him ejected from the grounds, f 'y±
Additional amusement TV as furnished the fans by the incident for
the reason that Hogan insisted that he' "would be .escorted out only by a
policeman, and there -was delay in locating an officer of the law to of
ficiate. \u25a0
a \u25a0} ;. Catcher Brown . was fined $1 0 for disputing the decision. Olson
came home on Casey's pinch hit, Brashear pegging the ball to Brown,
who slapped Olson with it a trifle too late. Finney called the runner
safe, while the visitors insisted that Olson was but by a mile. While the
dispute was in progress no one noticed J. Krueger, and he stole home.'
The two runs were all Portland got and gave the locals the game.
VERNON CIPHERED
IN EIGHTH FRAME
Olson Romps ' Home and Casey
Pilfers VV/if/e the Villagers
, 'Argue Decision
PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 23.— For the
third time this week Portland shut
Verhon out today . by a 2 to 0 score.
The contest was a' neck ' and neck race
up to the eighth inning, neither side
being 'able to « get a man across the
plate. In this inning, Olson, who had
reached second, came home on an in
field hit by Casey. The decision" on
Olson was very close, and while Man
ager Hogan jwas arguing with Umpire
Finney, surrounded by a large audience
•of 1 players, Casey stole second, and
finally scored on a single. Score:
VERNON.- . '
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Carlisle, . c. t 4 0 0 2 0 0
Burrell. 3b 4 0 1 , 1 . 2 . O
Ross.,l. f. ...\u25a0...'......... 3 0 0 2 0 0
R. Brasbear,'2b 3 0 1 4 2- 0
Coy. T. 1.. .3 0 10 0 0
N. Bra6hear, lb.. .3 0 0 12 0 0
Lindsay,- ;55.:..... ....... 3' 0 0 1 <S''l
Brown, c... .....;....;. .3 0 0-2 10
Willett,: p...'...;..: r3 0 0; 0* 5.' . 0
Total .............:...29 0 3; 24 13; 1
PORTLAND r
[\u25a0 . AB. ?R. BH. PO. A, E".
Ryan. c.t. ......' ...4 ,0 0 0- I 0
Olson. ; 58.. .............. 4 l 0-2 5 0
Krueger. 1..f... .....'..... 3 1 0 2 0 0
Casey, 2b.......... .3 0 2 0 .3 0
Sheehan, '3b .......' 2 . 0 0• - 0 .4 ' 0
Rappa.""-1b.. .............. 3 0 . o •' 15 1 0
Mensor.'.'r. f ........... .. 2 0 O 0 0 0
Fisher, c.'.. ...... ;....... 3 -0. 0 7 0 0
Steen, p. . ....... . . ...... 3 0211 0
Total . . . ..... . . . . . . ...27' 2 4 27 \u25a0 1-5 0
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS" .
Vernon; •'.'.' ..^0 -0-0-0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Basehlts ...... .o.o' 0 1,0 0 2 0 o—30 — 3
Portland' ........ 0:0,0.0:0.0 0 2 x — 2
Basehits ; i.O 0,1 0.0 1 0 2 x-— 1
":-.:"*. V."' ." ' \u25a0• . '
- Struck, out— By' Willett 1. by Steen 5. First
base, on . called balls — Off ( Willott -2. : - Two base
bits— R." Brashear, Steen.' : Sacrifice hit—Shee
han. : Stolen - bases — Casey, : ; Kmeger. '; Hit. by
pitched ball — Mensor. : First 'base on errors —
Portland \u25a0„ 1 : Left on . bases— ;Veruon 2, . Portland
o.v Time: of gamo — I> hour and 35 minutes. '.\u25a0 Um
pire — Finney. r . • ' . \u25a0 V > ;, .\u25a0 \u25a0
\u25a0»-. *'..'\u25a0.'-.' — ~~~ — '\u25a0 .'\u25a0 ' .' . .' . -\u2666• '
American League
+.. ; — . — : ___ — : — -\u2666
CLEVELAND, : Sept.^ 23.— Cleveland T; defeated
JNew-York today, -7 to 2. Chase's base running
and -batting were the features. Score: :
. •":\u25a0••,- :\u25a0 / . •\u0084 \u0084.\u25a0,-\u25a0.\u25a0."- ".:' '-\u25a0\u25a0 '-\u25a0 iR. H. E.
Cleveland -."... ..'....* 7 : : . 18 .; 0
New.- Y0rk . . . .".-. ............. .'. . . :.~ 2 r~- \u25a07 - 0
'Batteries — Mttchell'and Smith; Hughes. Fisher
and^F/ Mitchell. ; - \ -
;. CHICAGO. *; • Sept. - 23.— Philadelphia-Chicago
gacie postponed: \u25a0.\u25a0 rain. • \u25a0 Two games tomorrow.
'ST. LOUIS. Sept.r23.— Washington-St. •, Louis
.game ' postponed; -wet : grounds. {:'\u25a0; \u0084•\u0084 • - •\u25a0 . \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0
;.. DETROIT/ 'Sept. ,23.— Boston-Detroit v game
postponed;? rain. > .Two* games i tomorrow.* : ,\
| American Association f j
\u25a0#~— 1 --\u2666\u25a0
-'.'At \u25a0\u25a0' Kansas . " City^-Mllwankee 10, ;" Kansas
CltS-2.^.r>r'- : *~- t - \u25a0\u25a0•"'.\u25a0\u25a0--'-\u25a0 ~~ Y^ :: ~V' \u0084/ '.: : -:\u25a0
;\u25a0;\u25a0;• At '- Loulsville^-Indianapolls > 4.^. Louisrille :\u25a0 L .
\u25a0 " Minneapolis :'. and St.", Paul," r Toledo ' and -: Colum
bus /games 'postponed.'. --'•/•\u25a0' :-'-.' .'\u25a0.\u25a0'\u25a0 '\u25a0\u25a0-
STANDING > OF , THE 3 CLUBS
NATIONAL " LEAGUE AMERICAN LEAGUE
'.Clubs— -W.--L. Pet. r; Clubs— • / W. L.^Pct.
Chicago i.^.. 92 {44; 070 .'hiladelphia ,'.93 '42.6fW
Newxt ork i'i'.ftl ". 57 \u25a0'- 590 Detroit v : t .'. SO 60 : 573
Pittsburg ir.r.SO s 59 ; 576 Sew" -York: ;\u25a0; 7o .61
Philadelphia; 72; 68 514 Boston :...:.78; 60:56S
Cincinnati V. .71 '« 72 " 497|31eYeland - . ..69 ' 76 ' 478
St.;-; L0ui5." .".56 80 .' 4l2! Washington "59 ; 79 1 428
Brooklyn > ; ..ss ; 84 \ 596 Chicago . : : . r.SS -80 • 420
805t0n .. . ;. . .4S 82 369|3t.. L0ui5. : ..43 - 9T - SOT
MAY PINK KILLED
AND JOCKEY HURT
Opening Day's Racing of Ogden
Fall Meeting Is Featured
by Accident
OGDEX, Sept 23.— The fall meeting
of the Ogdeh Racing association opened
this afternoon at the fair grounds In
collection with the- Four State fair
and • international sheep show. The
attendance was about 3,500.
In the second race . Lady \u25a0_ Adelaide
with , Eddie . Smith ,up, and i May . Pink
with Rosen up, fell in a heap.. Jockey
Smith had his right arm broken in two
places and a shoulder blade dislocated.
May Fink was. so badly injured that
it was thought ; best to destroy her.
Summaries: •
FIRSTRACE— Six furlong*: '
Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin.
5-1 — Chief Desmond. 100 (Buxton) ........... 1
6-I— Biskra, 100 (Callahan) 2
4-1 — Emma G, 109 (W.-Gargan). ;.-8
Time. 1:16 3-5.- Tube Rose. Capewell,- Gale&e
Gale, Mossback. also ran.
SEOOXD RACEJ— Five furlongs:
Odds. Horse. : Weight and Jockey. Fin.
2-I— Swagerlator, 110 (Ivere) U.- ... 1
12-I— Alaxle.Mos(Gaug*l)... «
6-I— Billy Mayham. 113 (Ltadnorst) 3
Time. 1:03 4-5. Waner. Burning Bush. Ger
trude G. Lady Adelaide. . May Pink, also ran
THIRD RACE— Five furlongs:
Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. ~ Fin.
2-1 — Genova. B3 (Itadtkei -.U.'.l. ." 1
5-2— Aunt Polly. 109 (Gaogel)... .2
6'l— He Knows. 100 (Parker) 3
Time. '1:03 3-5. Pal. Cbonskln. Ketchel, War
fare.vHannls. also ran. * ; - -
: FOURTH ; RACE— One mile, Wasatch handi
cap: ... .
Odds. Horse, Weight and Jockey. " Fin.
4-s— Balronia. 99 • (W. GarganJ 1
r>-2-^Cabln, 105(Buxton). "2
2-1 — Fancy. 104 (Anderson).. . " 3
n^RtcE^nTSne-: aisoran.
Odds. Horse. > Weight and- Jockey. \u25a0 ~Fln
3-1 — Young Belle. 87. (M. Gargan).. 1
2- I— Nebraska Lass,' los (Lindhorst.).;. . °
6-I— Swell Girl. 100 (Plourd).. .. *"* 3
Time. 1 :44 2-5. Captain Burnett. Prome
theus. \u25a0 Yama, v . also ' ran. *";'
SIXTH- RACB— Six furlonpi: '
o<tds.' Horse. -Weight and Jockey. ! Fin
U-.V^-No Quarter, ,111 (Callahan) . ... ...* i
7-10 — Arionette. -112 (8uxt0n1..... ••
5-I— Lady Elizabeth,- 107 (Anderson) .". ...".*".' 3
Time. 1:16 3-5. Buena. ' Oberon. also ran.
ENTRIES FOR SATURDAY
FIRST RACE— FiTe furlongs. »ellrny:
Amargosa .......... 99|Mlss Rreenwood ...103
Orella ;.\u25a0....... . : . 96 Alta . Ray ...:...... 91
Albetto 92| \u25a0: ..
\u25a0SECOND RACE— Six- furlongs.^ »€llln£:
•Gelleo >.'.'.".;.;" 9»!CaTall«na - . .• ..-.105
Aquiline \u0084.V......;..'99iCh1ef,, ..V.. ....;. .'99iCh1ef , Desmond . 105
•Salnest , ; ..*. .!*. ....106; Harry Stanhope' ....105
*Orelio- . ....'.. -.'.'..'..\u25a0\u25a0 V7| '
-THIRD. RACB-^FiTe furlongs.' selling:
Ocean Shore ?;...-. 109!Tnbe Roxe. 10.T
Burning Bush •..;.:. 109 [East End .........112
Wancr ....... ...lOO.lJeauniont ...........100
Billy Majham . . : . : 109[
FOURTH RACE— One and a sixteenth miles,
sclllns::: ..'-•'•-\u25a0. . \u25a0 • \u25a0 ••\u25a0 -••
• Buena \u25a0 ". .*. . .,; .*. .'. . .104 Treasure ' Seeker .'.'. . 109
Sink , : Spring *.%....: 104 Howard ; Pearson 109
Sir John* ..........106 * .
FIFTH 1 RACE— SeVen * furlon js. selling:
Pal ;:.:.• :... V.U4J Charles. J. Harrej..lll
Knight of ilTanhoe.,ll4i lTanhoe.,ll4 Tan*y ...10$
Dr. Downie .;.-.;...^l4|CliarUe Doherty ...117
> SIXTH RACE— Fire furlongs, purse:
Thistle. Belle i...... lO2[SllTer Stockins *..... 102
Hannah; Louise . . . . ,102'On ; Parole .v. . . .102
•Apprentice '"allowance.
1- WEST'; POINT. Sept. . 23.— The. largest and
finest - fencing * hall •In the world Is owned by : the
United = States -j 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:Hghted by four 30 foot
windows on the .north slde.T The highly polished
inlaid floor Is spaced •to accommodate 52 person?
fencing, at the same time. ,
RIVAL OARSMEN
MATCHED FOR RACE
Oscar Mohr and Henry U 'ess tor
Settle Friendly Grudge on
A lamed a Estuary
It has been a long time in boating;
circles since events between oarsman
has caused so much interest as the com
ing match between Oscar Mohr of the
Dolphin &*wlmm!ng and boating cltxH
and Henry Hess of the ALazneda club,
who are 4 to measure their prowess in
out rigger skiffs on." the morning of
October 2, on the other side of the bay.
, Mohr and Hess are conceded to ba
two of the cleverest oarsmen around
these parts, and the question of supe
riority between them has often bten
discussed. While the rivalry is of a
friendly 'nature, still there Is a whole
lot of club pride to be upheld. All ar
rangements have been made to koTd
the match on the Alameda side of the
estuary. . The course will bo a full
mile and a naif and a tu^r is to be
made at a three-quarter mile mark.
The Pacific association of amateur
oarsmen has offered a handsome trophy;
to the winner. :V'
The competitors have been in active
training for the event nnd INey will be*'
ready to row their best.
Elaborate preparations *are bemg
made by the members of the Dolphin'
boating and swimming dub for a.
dance to be given next "Wednesday :
evening 1 at -their clubhouse on the
Aquatic park at the foot of Van Ness
avenue. The affair will be complimen
tary- Another social event that has
been planned by the club 13 tho mas
querade ball which will be held., in,
Golden Gate commandery. hall one
evening in October. The affair is for!
the benefit of a fund to be used to!
purchase a new racing barge. . m
Crimson and Blue to
Fight It Out
MANCHESTER. Mass.. Sept. ; 23.—* :
Harvard and Tale will battle tomorrow
for the individual I intercollegiate golf •
championship, F. C. " Davidson of Har
vard and R. E. Hunter of Yale hems:
the - survivors of today's play on th»
links of the Essex . Country club.
Hunter came through to the final round
by defeating the present intercollegiate
champion. Alfred Seckel of Princeton.
3 up, 2 to play. Davidson won hi»
place by defeating G. C Stanley of
Yale. 1 up.
Walla Walla Results
WALLA WAUA. Sept. 20.— Results of t to
day's races at fair grounds:
2:10 trot. Valley purse $1.000 — Daybreak won.
Zombronuc second. Golden Nut third. Best time.
2:lo<*i. •-'.•!..->•
2:15 pace, state purse $500 — L«x Miller. won.
Dan Patch, - Jr. second. Francona third. Beat
Urn«; 2:10. •\u25a0\u25a0-,:
Three furlong*, runnla? — Eel won. Sans Mnl
lcn second. Potts third. Time. :35*i.- \u25a0 ;.
4 Five fnrlonsa. . running— Zelina won. Thnrbert
»«»c«>nd. Brush Up third. Time. 1:01..
Train the Bowels
Healthy bowels act freely .aad rezttlarfy.
. Constlpatioo " means that the -bowels ar«
.sick. Sick bowel*. mean. impure blood. Tbft
heart can. not pump pure.btood through a
'sj-stem clozjred by constipation. - Train - th#
.botrels to art regularly and naturally with a
• treatment of nainr»-*s own remedy -7— puw.ex-'
tract of selected red clover bloaeoms. .'. t V
Contains no alcohol and la ' not a - patent
iinedlclne, , It Is. simply a. pore extract' of
choice clover , blossoms, gathered at just ths
right time, -and prepared in a scientific man*
. ner. . .-. If rot: , suffer from const lpat ton. hvad-
; acnes, facial eruptions. . eczema, salt rheaa. 1
cancer, rheumatism or any blood, disease fan
' shotiM l*>ara ilFabout .this wonrferfaf remedy.
I'Ask your . rtruzsist for N>edham*s Extract.
.Semi coupon for free \u25a0 booklet. • \u25a0
." \u25a0 l>. X EED H.VM'Sj SO.VS, '
: 47 Lakeside Bids.. Ghlcaso. '.
: Please send me free ' booklet. ' ;
• sni€^» •*,• ••••••*•••'•»••••••••\u25a0•*•\u25a0•**» * * *
• « .Address .....•...•.«*»•*•. W •••••»»»,.... + M * % •
13

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