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SOX TO A WIN MORAN'S TEAM (Continued from Page One.) Sert. Felsch up. Felsch beat out a bunt. Bending Jackson to second. Gan dll up. Ball one called. Gandll forced 'Felsch, Kopf to Rath. One run. Three hits. One error. CINCINNATI—Rath up. Strike one called. Ball one. Rath was safe on E. Collins' error of his grounder. Dau bert up. Daubert popped to E. Collins back on the box. Groh up. Ball one. Strike one called. Strike two called. Strike three. Groh fanned, swinging terrifically at the last one. He crab l .'d at Umpire Quigley for his decision on the second strike. Rousch up. Foul, [strike one. Rousch forced Rath, E. Collins to Rlsberg. No runs. No hits. One error. • Cleotto worked deliberately and carefully. He was using a sharp curve across the corners. SECOND INNING. CHICAGO—Rlsberg up. Risberg out, Kopf to Daubert on a hard drive, per fectly fielded. Schalk up. Strike one, called. Schalk lined to Neale In right center. Cicotte up. Foul, strike one. Clcotte out. Groh to Daubert. No runs. No hits. No errors. Sallee went better this Inning. His curve was breaking nicely across the corners. He gave the Sox no fat ones to hit as ho did In the first Inning. CINCINNATI—Duncan up. Duncan filed to J. Collins in center. Kopf up. Strike one, called. Ball one. Kopf singled to left center. It was a cork iing drive. Neale up. Strike one, swung !hard. 'Neale fouled to Weaver back j of third base. Wlngo up. Foul, strike one. Ball one. Kopf out stealing. Schulk to Rlsberg. No rugs. One hit. Nc errors. The Reds were In a fighting mood and each batsman in the second in ning protested vigorously Umpire Quigley's decisions on balls and strikes. Kopf also crabbed when Umpire Rlg ler called him out when he tried to steal. THIRD INNING. CHICAGO—J. Collins up, foul strike one. The ball took off a fan's hat in the grand stand. Ball one. .1. Col lins singled to second, Rath making a nice stop, 'Kopf recovered, but could not make the play. E. Collins up E. Collins beat out a i hit to Kopf. It was a close play. J. j Collins went to second. Weaver up. j Foul strike one. Fisher went out to ; warm up. Foul strike two. He tried to bunt. Weaver hit with a double play, Kopf to Daubert. J. Collins went to third. Jackson up. Jackson singled to left, ■coring J. Collins. Felsch up. Felsch forced Jackson. Kopf to Rath. One run. Three hits. No errors. It was a hard Inning for Sallee and he was lucky to escape with one run against him as the Sox were pounding the ball viciously and the Red fans were calling for a new pitcher. CINCINNATI—Wlngo up. Ball one. Ball two. Strike one called. Ball three. Ball four. Wlngo walked. Sal lee up. Ball one. Strike one called. Strike two swung. Foul. Sallee lined to Felsch on the right field foul line. Hap played him Just right. Rath up. Strike one called. Hath forced Wingo, Risberg to E. Collins. Daubert up. Daubert lined to Cicotte. No runs. No hils. No error*. In Chicago's third Inning, Umpire Nallin called \\ cuver sate at first when Kopf attempted to complete a double play but Umpire Rigler at second base rulled the runner out when E. Collins, running to second, interfered with Kopfs throw. FOURTH INNING. CHICAGO—Gandll up. Strike one called. Ball one. Foul, strike two. Ball two. Gandil filed to Neale in short right. Earl took the ball after a pretty run. Risberg up. Ball one. Ball two. Risberg fouled to Daubert, w T ho made a spectacular catch, leaning over the fence into a box. Schalk up. Schalk was credited with a single when he heat out a hit to Groh. Cicotte up. Ball one. Cicotte filed to Rousch. No runs. One hit. No errors. Groh made a wonderful stop of Schalk's grass cutter but threw (rom a difficult angle and Ray beat the throw to the bag. CINCINNATI—Groh up. Ball onte. Ball two. Strike one called. Groh out, E. Collins to Gandil on an easy roller. Rousch up. Rousch out, E. Collins to Gandll on another easy chance. Dun can up. Strike one called. Duncan out. Weaver to Gandil. No run«. No hits. N o errors. Cicotte was working grandly, mix ing a sharp curve with a fast ball that was hopping sharply. The Reds were swinging hard but were not able to Mt Eddie out of the Infield. FIFTH INNING. CHICAGO—J. Collins, J. Collins filed to Neale on the first ball pitched. It was a high one. E. Collins up. Ball one. Ball two. Ball three. Strike one, called. Foul, strike two. Quigley stopped i —needing« to dust oft the plate. .. t Uins singled to center. It was a clean drive directly over sec ond. Weaver up. Weaver was safe on Groh's error, E. Collins going to second. Jackson up. Ball one. Jack son safe on Rath's error of his ground er, filling the bases. Tho Reds were plainly up 11 the air. Felsch up. Ball one. Strike one, swung. Felsch sin gled to center, scoring E. Collins and Weaver, sending Jackson to second. It was a clean, hard drive. Sallee squat ted In the box and Daubert went over to talk to him. Fisher new pitcher for Cincinnati. The Red lnflelders walked to the box with Fisher and talked over the situation with him. Sallee drew a big hand when he walked down past the Red dugout. Gandll up. Foul, strike one. Ball one. Gandll out, Fisher to Daubert, Jackson going to third and ' Felsch to second. Rlsberg up. Strike one, called. Ball one. Foul, strike two. Dressier went out to warm up for the Reds. Ball two. Strike three. Rls* berg fanned. Two runs. Two hlta Two errors. Tonight What are you doing to night? Are you enjoying flnusio? It's Sampson Musio Go.'s pleasure to add to your pleasure In muiioal wants. I HE "CAME BACK" EDDIE OIOOTTE Sallee was driven from ths box by a furious bombardment. The Sox bat ters were d:gging their cleats In'and swinging viciously. The Reds were plainly disconcerted and the Red In field was unsteady. CINCINNATI— Kopf up, foul, strike cr.e. Umpire Quigley looked at the ball when Kopf protested, apparently looking for Clcotte's shine spot. Strike two, called. Ball one. Kopf filed to Jackson, close to the foul line. It was towering hit and Joe had worlds of a towering nit ana joe nna world» oi time. Neale up. Foul, strike one. Ball (,nc. Foul, strike two. Ball two. Ball three. Neals singled to left. Wlngo up, strike one, foul. Strike two. Ball one. Ball two. Ball three. Ball four. Wlngo walked. The crowd came to Its feet with a mighty roar. Reuther bat ting for Fisher. Reuther up. Luqus went out to warm up. Ball one. Strike one, called. Bill James warming up for Sox. Reuther fouled to Weaver*• It was a feeble attempt and Dutch'™ reached for a wide curve and looked foolish. Rath up. Strike one. called. Rath out, Weaver to Gandll. No runs. One hit. No errors. Luque new pitcher for Cincinnati. SIXTH INNING. CHICAGO— Schalk up. Ball me. Ball two. Strike one called. Schalk filed to Duncan. It was a high hit ball and an easy chance. Cicotte up. Ball one. Strike one swung. Eddie hatted left-handed against Luque who pitches with his right arm, strike two called. Strike three. Cicotte fanned, swinging hard at a tip curve. J. Collins up. Foul strike one. J. Codins doubled to left. It was a sharp drive down the fi ul line. E. Collins up. Ball one. Strike one called. Strike two PRlled Strike three. E. Collins fanned. Wlngo ; dropped the ball and pegged bim out to j Daubert. No runs. One hit. No errors. • Luque showed form in thv> box and 1 pitched coolly and deliberately. He was breaking over a sharp curve and 1 he looked good. CINCINNATI—Daubert one swung. Foul strike two. up. Strike Boll one, strike three called. Daubert fanned. ; He st00fl wit h his bat on his shoulder | wh!le the last one cut the plate Dau bert Jiiwjed with Umpire Quigley the decision. Groh up. Ball one, strike one called. Groh doubled over the fence in left field. It was a tremen dous clout, but ground rules United him to two bases. It was over the temporary fence In left. Roush up. Roush out, Cicotte to Gandil. Groh taking third. Duncan up. Ball one, strike one called. Foul strike two. Ball two, Duncan singled to center, scoring Groh. It was a ring drive across second base. Rlsberg ti led hard and almost reuched it. Kopf up. Kopf forced Duncan. E. Collins to Risberg. One run. Two hits. No errors. The Reds are lighting hard and were finding Cicotte more effectively. Groh's and Duncan's hits were crashing drives and Kopfs last offering to E. Collins was a very hard driven ball. 8EVENTH INNING. CHICAGO—Weaver up. Foul, strike one. Ball tjvo. Foul, strike two. Foul. It was a hard drive down the first-base line only a couple of Inches outside. Foul. Foul. Ball three. Strike three culled. Weaver fanned. The last one was called and Buck made several comments to Quigley as he passed to the bench. Jackson up. Jackson out, Rath to Daubert. tt was a hard lilt ball but an easy chance. Felsch up. Strike one culled. Ball one. Foul, strike two. Ball two. Ball three. Strike three swung. Felsch fanned. No runs. No hits. No errors. Felsch swung vigorously at the last one. Luque was pitching with daz zling speed tend lie was showing a sharply breaking curve. He had Weav er and Felsch plainly puzzled and the crowd gave him a big hand. CINCINNATI—Neale up. Strike one called. Ball one. Foul, strike two. Foul. Strike three swung. Neale fun ned, swinging weakly at a sharp curve for tho last one. Wlngo up. Ball one. Foul, strike one. Ball two. Bull three. Strike two culled. Foul. Ball four. Wlngo walked. Schalk was peeved and growled at Quigley. Luquo up. Strike one called. Bull one. Luque fanned. Rath singled. Daubert out, E. Col lins to Gandll. No runs. No hits. One error. EIGHTH INNING. CHICAGO—Gandll popped to Kopf. Risberg up. Risberg was safe on Kouach's error, but he was out at tempting to reach second. Rousch to Kopf. Schalk up. Ball one. Ball two. Schalk out, Kopf to Daubert. No runs. Nc hits. One error. CINCINNATI—Groh up. Ball ono. Ball two. Strike one, called. Groh lined to Jackson In deep left. Rousch up. Strike one, called. Rousch out, E. Collins to Gandil. Collins nearly went t.i second to take the bounder. Dun can up. Dunc&n out, Rlsberg to Gran dll. No runs. No hits. No error». NINTH INNING. CHICAGO—Cicotte up. Strike ona. Strike two called. Strike three. Cl ootte fanned. J. Collins up. Ball one. Foul, strike one. J. Colline filed to Rousch In left center. E. Collins up. E. Collins out. Rath to Daubert. No T t. No hit». No error». uque concluded hts fourth Inning irltfc only one bit made off him. CINCINNATI— Kopf up. Foul, »trike one. Ball on». Kopf popped to Collin». Neals up. Neale filed Jackson. Wlngo up, Strike one called. Wlngo singled »rough E. Col l Uns. Magee batting for " a * gee up. Strike one called. Bal ' Foul, strike two. Ball two. Magee singled to right, Wlngo going to sec ond. Rath up. Smith running for Magee. Rath up. Strike one called. Ball one. Ball two. Ball three. Strike 2 called. Rath out on fly to Felsch. No runs. Two hits. No errors. By HENRY I* FARRBLA,. (United Press Staff Correspondent.) Red land Field. Cincinnati, Ohio, Oct. 8.—Chicago's White Sox faced their supremo test today on Redland field. Faced by an adverse game score of 4 to 2, hut fortified by the belief that they had recovered their collective bat ting and the psychological effect of having come from behind for a vic tory yesterday, the Sox were ready for the test. The Reds need one more game to give them formal possession of the proud title of world's champions. Over* confident yesterday when to all In tents and purposes the big plum al ready seemed their, the Moranttes, ac cording to Pat himself, had come back to earth to face realities. • Slim Snllee, it was expected was to shoulder tho pitching responsibility for the Reds and Eddie Cicotte, twice beaten, was ready for a third start for the Sox. WIELDED EFFECTIVE BATS. Gleason's men yesterday wielded ef fective hats against P.euther and Wing, whom they were totally unable to hit last week. Having found themselves able to drive out base hits off the other pitchers who had previously beaten them, the Sox seemed confi dent they would reverse the result on Sallee today. They combed the tall left-hander for 10 hits on his first ap 1 to the batters ... , ,, ... terly work In the tight places carried Mm through. Both clubs appeared on the field early today. When Kid Gleason walked cut behind his men, the band played "What's the Matter With Father?" and the Kid waved his hand and grinned. The Reds spent more time than us ual at their batting practice. Ring, Luque and Charley See, an outfielder, all right handers—pitched Larry Kopf, who has been hitting left-handed against Glea son's southpaws, swung from the other side of the plats when ho took his licks. A nice sound of applause greeted the r vr I * * . v , , . ., | Sox when they ^nt out for their hit U> n * workout. Erskine Maser went to Ujje mound when^ the practice started : The Sox seemed. to have more life than ,. . „ . | ba **" a " "X'. pn[f ago—- J Collins rf • E Col , ln V-.,WcRver3b Jackson if' ; ^?' ch %3b, Jackson, It, . .. Cicotte p rtxvnTW *frr _Dn yesterday. i The day was bright and sunny with 'an almost cloudless sky. It was a good CINCINNATI.—Rath, 2b: Daubert, lb; Groh, 3b; Roush, cf; Duncan, If; Kopf, as; Neale, rf; Wlngo, c; Sallee, p. Umpire—Quigly, National at piste; Nallin, American, first base; Rlgler, National, second base; Evans. Ameri can, third base. The Reds uncorked a world of pep when they took their fielding practice. Luque hit to the Infield and Eller and Magee to the outfield. The Red infielders tore after even Impossible chances. The Sox Infield worked a bit ragged In practice. Lowdermilk and' Mayer butted to the outfield and Gleason to the Infield. At the game time the stands were not much more than half filled. Un ; certainty as to the way tickets would j b 0 sold—announcement of the sale hav ing been made only last night—was • believed to be responsible for the com 1 paratively poor turnout. It was sug ^ested also that possibly the public had 1 no t entirely approved the scheduled nine game series. RIOTING IS RESUMED IN OAKLAND TODAY Oakland, Cal., Oct. 8.—Leaders of three labor councils represent ing 50,000 union men, notified city council their men will arm if police club any more union men. Riot ing resumed this afternoon. PINNEY THEATRE TWO NIQHT8 SATURDAY AND SUNDAY OCTOBER 11-12 THE 8ELWYNS 8ERVE TEA FOR THREE BY ROI COOPER MEGRUE The Biggest Comedy Hit in Years Direct from record-breaking run at Maxine Elliot's Theatre, New York. WITH NORMAN HACKETT AND AN EXCELLENT CA8T "No American playwright has written such sparkling comedy dia logue as Roi Cooper Megrue in 'Tea for Thr»».' New play fairly crackles with wit."— N. Y. Tribun», Sept. 20, 1918. PRIOE8: $2.00, 81-50, 50c. All prices plus 10 per oent war tax. SEATS NOW SELLING Home For Sale Fine, modern 9*room house, two bath rooms, furnace and garage. Cannot be built for $7500 PRICE $4300 Wyman Realty & Brokerage Co. 806-807 Overland Bldg. Phone 1000 TAKE DEPOSITIONS IN THE NEW MURDER CASE Los Angsles, Cal.. Oct. 8.—"Impor tant depositions'' are to be takfn In In-__ dianapolls by the prosecution ot Harry £!. New( accused of murdering Friedaj Lesser, his sweetheart, it was revealed today, following an order In the su pcrlor court continuing New's trial from Oct. 27 to Dec. 6. Indianapolis Is the home of TT. S. Senator Harry S. New, whom the ac cused man claims is his father. It Is understood here that District Attorney Woolwine of Los Angeles has left for the east to take the deposi tions. The trial was continued on the request, of the prosecution. éiOwle (Continued from Page One) at night, was thrown on the river. Throughout, tho run over Iowa and Nebraska, crowds gathered at stations to see the King and Queen. At several places they came out on the platform and shook hands and kissed babies. A brief halt was made at Manilla, Iowa, where railroad employes gath ered and gave the queen three cheers. PASS UP CHICAGO. The trip through Chicago last night just touched Its outskirts on the west side. None of the party left the train the King and Queen eating their din ner as engines ware changed. Great regret was expressed by several mem hers of the party that Chicago was Iout of the program, but the pro gram is entirely In the hands of the state department. At Elkhart, Ind., yesterrfay, an amus ing incident occurred. A Belgian work* lng man approached the king and spoke to him In Flemish, but was un able to speak clearly, so the King asked hint If he could speak English. '•Yes, replied the man. "Then speak English, please," said the king. The King and Prince , are expected today to again mount the engine cab end take over the throttle. The special Is due in Cheyenne at midnight tonight and in Ogden, Utah, at 3:30 tomorrow afternoon. A halt of one hour will probably be made at Salt Lake City late tomorrow after noon, where it is hoped to visit the Mormon tabernacle. (Continued from page one) mind off it- He insisted on being: In formed as to what was being: accom plished. If the rest cure Grayson is conducting is to be a success, the pres ident must not agitate his mind about the proceedings of this kind or about any other public business it has been stated at the White House. Messages of sympathy and inquiries about Wilson's health continued to come in from all parts of the world. Those who asked about his condition were told that there has been a slight improvement. The cooler weather seemed to have a good effect on the president. For the first time in a week the president was Interested In food. Hr asked for soft boiled eggs for break fast. Afterward he expressed a desire to see several persons on official busi ness, finally remarking that Dr. Cary T. Grayson showed remarkable ina bility to get in touch with the men he wanted to consult. His physicians were not ready to abandon the rest cure. Exertion, men tal or physical, they believe would not be good, in spite of the improvement. Wilson asked many questions about the industrial conference and the peace treaty situation. Yesterday, it was disclosed, he persuaded Mrs Wilson to telephone Secretary Tumulty to get the latest news from the senate. Best and lowest priced photos. Carter's Studio, 1122 Main St.—Adv. sm-n (Continued from Page One.) equipped with a Rolls Royce motor and will furnish a good comparison with the Liberty motor, with which most of " " " the other planes are engined, In a long distance test. START FROM PRESIDIO. San Francisco, Oct. 8.—The first air plane from the Pacific coast in ths trans-continental air race left the ground at the Presidio at 6:50 this morning. The plane Is a DeHaviland and Is driven by Lieutenant J. P. Reichter, with Lieutenant J. B. Patrick as ob server. Others will follow at two minute intervals. Due to the non-appearance of one of the aviators, 15 Instead of 16 will leave from this coast. The fields of starters was reduced to 14 when engine trouble prevented tho plane of Lieutenant A. E. Rice leaving the ground. The last plane to leave the Presidio was piloted by Major C. P. Bartho). It left the earth short ly after 7 o'clock. All machines rose toward the west, circled around and made a course dl jrectly east, disappearing behind tha bills in Marin county 40,000 LONGSHOREMEN IN N. Y. ON STRIKE New York, Oct. 8.—The port of New York was partially tied up today the result of an unauthorized strike of longshoremen. The number of strikers was estimated at 40,000 to 60,000. They demanded an increase from 65 cents to $1 an hour and $2 an hour for overtime and Sunday work. Several trans-atlantic liners are held at their piers. BULGARIANS ASK FOR MORE TIME ON TREATY Paris. Oct. 8.—The Bulgarian peace commission today asked for a 10-day extension of time to make their reply to the treaty recently presented them by the allies. (Continued from Page One.) collect all the information available if they are to recommend satisfactory regulations. The proposals must he submitted in writing on behalf of the group in which they originate. Before being submitted the proposal must flrHt have been assented to by a majority of the group members. Individuals may not offer proopsals except by group per mission. REFERRED TO COMMITTEE. Immediately upon submission to the conference each proposal is referred automatically to the central committee of 15 without discussion. This commit tee must consider the proposal and report before it may be discussed on the floor. ( As a result of the adoption of this procedure, the confernce today faced adjournment almost immediately after submission of proposals. Twenty-two delegates nominated by the President to represent the public will have no proposals ready for sub mission today, they said. Bernard Baruch is chairman of this division. All delegates must stay on the Job, the central committee of the confer ence Berved notice immediately after the session opened. Many delegates who feel the call of business hnd made inquiries as to whether alternates might be named by them. TLgs com mission ruled that alternates'* can bfe appointed only by the President, the chamber of commerce or one of the other groups authorized to send dele gates. Thomas D. Chadbourne was an nounced as chairman of the central committee which organized last night. The committee Is regarded as the most important power In the conference since, under its rules, it may pigeon hole any proposal. John J. 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