Newspaper Page Text
Classified Section Monday, October Twenty-fifth, 1915. SOLDERS BEAT SD.WIHS HAMMER IHJJD 1UU v New Pitcher "Blows" and His Relief Proves no Better; Pete Leyva Checks the Battering; Wilson Holds the Mexicans to Three Hits, But Has One Bad Inning; Kane and Rooters Disagree. Ilj- DBCK." REVENGE is as e' soW,er as to any other Person and the member, of the MU. '-- eyeball team are JWW; . T ,. re of to - ana ---them By , this, for tli deieat '',' prv.loiiE. I jh. .Mexicans e.fh days J, , Mexicans 'f"' ," slaughter, j l, the M.jie '"'l'1 Sut the sol- ' i ' " - "- , . ,,,, .. hall and l"v tu, - were .ml'' to hit tne oan ; i.i.i ns ..u'i ""L . r.-ea spots IMh leans . MOBpiia, a 1 , me fiehl.ng and w hen Jmlt rtw p.tche- due up 0ma..crackins," j G..miz showeu s Mis oi hi tm.K the i. mi up witn nni Ja.i,Mon V' 7,?i' r am e. was sent e ilrs in their "f" r",'I,lf heart t m- resell' hut aJ He i t h.uk up ;;:I1"!,;t?,l.Sad lasted fc, .! mifci.n li,,,e..l,m""" inK . .. ... inning, muic uu . r. off h"n than off Mungu.a. Pete tesl . was hustled to the res. ue and f. old reliable pitched nice ball for th. remaind.r of the game. , 1Ml,on 1 catena la L "f nh:, ror Wilson t,rled magnificent ball for . soldier for J aS VT thex.bcaSn?foaunrdunrldV g-. 5 lin-le and a wild pitch gave them xher Irfth .on in the H" '""oTie ,.i. from the soldiers- half or tne s. nth an" the hardware teams 1 . Hes of tl i fifth and sixth, the game "u waatCed b a triple ptaj in the second inning. Lujan got life i " GHmores error Munguia. dropped ont at the finger tips of Souders ana l),.th were s-ife With runners on first ,I second. Caro one at Morc -ho made the raUh and touched first IVore Munguia could set back U the l.ag Lujan ha.l taken a long lds ieSseerned troubled a"" 5J ..d he made no special effort . tc . 6 l...tk to seconu. ""-" "-"-J". " ,.. : luui out. It was the first triple play st Rio Grande park tms yw- "" - ,s made in the Commercial leasueat Washington park tate in the season. Carnio Stars In Outfield. rarp.o covered a world of t-rltory In centerfleld and his running catch verv pretty. Gomez played a napp f.T HP3I1 ! lllilL ez nlayed a snappy S,m( at first base but both these men 1- - tha ctiolv . The Mexican rooters didn like the -wav umpire Kane called strikes on , a 1"L un,i. - th. fifth They lg aucit. i didn t fail to aay so. either, and truth to te!L Kane did call some &. j 1, w strikes. Then Caro walked anl I Feds May :Purctase Some Rival Gluts -:j:- -:1:- -::- -:!!:" -:H:" Cuts, Reds and Cards Migkt Be Sold BY EDWARD W KANSAS CITT. Mo, Oct. SS. When Jim Gltavore made a statement recently flatly denying that mag n ites of the Federal league were seek ing peace with O. B. he forgot to men tion the fact that possibly some mag nates in the two veteran majors are -willing to sell their properties, and pos sibly the conferences between the two factions during the world's series were for the purpose of finding out if the nirmeved men of the new league would :ike to buy In the National or Amerl- ld 11 .UnouKh denials from the club presl- d nts can oe expecieo. unui ura lie j a o .. it is shiu tnat tne ownein v v i in. mnati Reds. Chicago Cubs. St. '.uis Cardinals and one other club v oi.'d not mind disposing of their hold i ps it the could get a fair price. T iese clubs have lost money the past s-..son an.l the financial backers are not stuck on putting up for losses an other year If. 1 Sp cince the death of Robert B. Ward. T esident of the Brookln club, vice .J.. ..T .V... lunm... ant ttlf haV. rf the Feds, it may be easier for j O'sanixed basehall men to interest the j nclthy cluh owners of the new circuit j i the old ones Ml are agreed that there must he a settlement of the strife X1UI1C. Wl l tr- l ill! iliivieii wuua Iiup of a lot of clubs was anything but it ."factory at the close of the past - -Oil Jut what effect the death of Ward .11 xni-a nn ihf. nan lato-iia ik harrl ff d .ermire definitely at this writing. &3 ,V; Capital and Surplus $615,000.00 Resources $3,370,000.00 Regularly organized departments for all branches of banking. Pioneers in Savings. Safe Deposit Boxes. We Cordially Invite Your Account tried to steal second. Head took Au gustus: s mrow ana i wiiwi iw runner, hot the white of the ball re mained toward the stand all the time and if Head tagged Caro it was with the back of the hand. Kane called him oat and the bleaeberltes sab things. Kane so far forgot ntms?it as to indulge in some language that is hardly the thing: for an umpire to use. Harr explained afterwards that he had been called wme foul names. ?licra Ttmoi sirniKui m. when the scalers were at bat in their half of that inning. Kane Save the Mexican pitchers not a shade and - hen, with three balls on a batter. they grooved it. the soldiert pasted t t(e outfteU, Whatever luck was in the same was with the soldiers. It was re- marked that the grounders seemed to bound over the hardware Holders where the soldiers had few such tough chances. The soldiers, however, were chances. The soldiers, however, were and deserted their victory. If the Shelton-Paynes could hit better they would make any semi-pro. outfit travel fast The box scere follows - Sbeltoa-Paraea. AH. R. H. rO. A. E. Mlnjarea. 2fc Mcsl If Medina. U Lnjaa. rf Munguia. p ViltareaL p Lerva. p -T.. Caro. as ....... Carplo. cf .... 1 Gomez, lb .... lUrtlnez. c A. Gome, c Totals 8 sth Infantry. AB. Head. lb -s. Buchanan, as Savage, rf . Gllmere. 3b - Asfraulak. c 'wuaon. p Moreh. lb Souders. If CaporaL - cf Tntak .....4Z SheltoB-ParBes JJJ JJ J1 J Mth Iafaatry x " Sammary Three haw hits: MorcK Savage; two base hit. Angartlak. Caporal: triple pfcvr. March to Baenaaan: stolen bases, aflajares. Medina. Caro. Head (5. Baehanan: hits, off iiungaia - ';- :TiVi iSliio. Muagaia 1? In 4 1-1 Irtw o.t. vr-. . m m.o n Vmmt -i-iii. fli t . iwa. z. iitvl vmm v. .. Vlllareal l. oy iyT -. " "lTT;,., T7 . off Wilson 4. off Mongula "off VHUreal 4 wild pltchea. Moagula 1. Vlllareal S. Wltaon I passed bait Martlaei. hit br pitched balliby Maasaia WlhK.nl. left on bases. Infantry s. Shelton-Paynes 1. time of game. rr': . . . .... imba n taaiBL loianiry . on.w--. -, ; hoars amolre. Kane. . COCHRANE- but it is sure to have its effect It wUl have to be learned whether the heirs to UhT estate care to back the Brookfeds and carry on the fight against OB. If they do everything will go weU. bat If they do not there will have .to an other "angel" in charge of th Brook feds. Bat that matter will all be threshed out later. It is altogether likely that members of the national commission and their associates would like to see Charley Weeghman own the Cubs. H. F .Sinclair owner of the Reds and Phil Ball backer of the Cardinals. It is a certainty that these three men are going to remain in baseball. They want franchises in ma jor leagues and are going right along with Federal league plans. O. B. might not be able to induce them to enter their, organisation, but if they could it would be a ten strike. Owinner of Pittsburg might not have a whole lot of trouble buying the Pirates if he cared to invest in that club. It wouldn't take fortunes as for tunes go with these men to buy Na tional league clubs. A year ago Charles Taft and Charley Murphy wanted J8541.M0 for the Cubs. After the loss of the past season it is under stood that they are willing to cut that figure quite a bit- The Reds, so ad vices have it. can be bought for about 56,6v. as the Fleischmans. who have been paying heavy losses season after season because of the poor fight the Reds have made for the pennant, are about to sell at a reasonable figure It is believed also that the Cards can ("Continued on next page). K3T J I I z t A FEW M.MUTE5 J 7 t j j J 1 1 ii Hiprnii i Pripnirnnnurr I nil Ts?fi Siisi HCCn MD liril UPC Tfl Ulllf RIC Ifefug: w. SPORTS, RECREATION, SOMEBODY IS 1 29' ?si 'mmmL zmtk mn mw, i i-- 1 1 iril J-En 7-7 ! f Ori whv iij HEAvJEi kjae -7; rfri AtE -roa- be- (howj- Do -too Dp!? I I Ci. ll i I DIO Wu BRIW6 Thst wiGW ( NOuJ li STJ ' I REFT OP woR . V1,?. MueurCTT To I MlfiHT HEV kV3brX CLU TV . JTi: ( SVnR BOCK- 7.S I . ZNP f I-S7 fab tP ? poi6Le ?v V vS 1 1 e nnaa r? V SI y! 1 Kvvcr Hill! " )) B Tl ffl flPr :- mR H.H.PaA-B. - -. - u II 51 HMWLUBI I VkHHIIkl pfKIHIIil I n IH . """ "!'-'., "r" .1 "11 ..' . W.i. II II II IIUII III HI I II. I III IINII Mill I BB W HH1 & mm BHl I VMir TQ CUO IH BHUC ULf U ub BMB B : IBHill llfll I III fflllllll I 1 1 1 I V I II I I nili I Driced players. It drew only small I UU'U Will' 1 flafcl 1 linVbLinteb Vfc.lt i i i i -.. I .-j. . home and because It was 1 . . . . . - . - HUNT BIG Some in National and American Leagues, Made Profits of $20,000 to $50,000, While Others Ran Far Behind; Giants, Though Far Down in Race, Made $65,000; Most Fed Clubs Made Fair Money. B FRAMi rBW YORK, Oct. 25 The season fVI Just closed was a lean one for i -- most of the baseball magnates. I Despite the close race In the National. the-' American and Federal leagues, losses of some of the clubs over bal anced the eains of others, and those in close touch with the financial side" of the diamond game claim that each league, as a whole, lost money. The neck and neck race in the Na tional league from the start of the season almost to the finish was the only thing that saved the entire laxrtie from a terrific financial wal- loping. The cleverness or tne nsnt Kept ! the crowd coming from the opening of tne BtsaiBvii wuiii iuc him vi. ..-.r,.. However, the crowds ir!a not come In the volume of other years and those clubs that made money showed profits that were very small in comparison with those made by the winning club in other years. j Phillies Profit $5,00U. . The Phillies won the pennant but ; their profits for the regular playing j season did not go much above iZa.oaa. i "AVe drew fairly well a homi and ! in the east." said William F. Baker. I president of the club, "but we lost money on every one of our 'western (trips and we feel lucky in breaking a little ahead of the game." Dodgers Made a I.lltle. The Dodgers, owned by Charles Ebbets, made money for the first time in many years, due to the fact that j they were runners up In the race from I mid season until the last week of the I season TVe Brooklyn's profits were ' around 20.(M. Jim Gaffney's Boston j Braves cleared about JlS.OOu. They ' drew well throughout the season, but the top heav salary list cut Into Uaffne's profits. ' Glanls Clear 65.UO0. Despite the fact that ?he spent the major portion o the season trying to push out the bottom of the National league, the Giants cleared about SS.060 Of this amount $lS,t0O came from profits m a regular season ana the other came from rentals of their park to the homeless Yankees. The i oianis arew iairiy wen ai ngise "ui j lost money on most of their western trips. Cnlis, Cards. Pirates Lost. The Pirates were even up with ex i penses until mid season but their i slump after that eliminated them from ' the list of drawing cards and their expenses overbalanced their receipts. I The Cincinnati Reds are said to have i dropped about J25.090 on the season. I The loss of the Cardinals are estimated at between $25.00 and J56.000, and the Cubs are said to be behind some i thing over $25,800 for the season. Red Sox Made C0,OOO. The Boston Red Sox made about $6u 000 for owner Lannin. This is not much of a showing for a pennant wln , mug club that has a large park like that of the Red Sox. but it must be remembered tliat Lannin's payroll in I one of the largest, if not the largest in the country, and his receipts dwindled ' considerably every time pay day came i around The profits of the Detroit club which j acted as runners up throughout the j season is estimated at $5.0O0. The I White Sov cleared about $15,000 on tn. i pla ing season, but this and about I Xin nAil mnrA .iron iioa.1 tin l ttiA Iltir i chase of hi?h nriced talent such aa Joe i Jackson, Kddie Murphy, emo i.eiboln i and others. 1 1 Senators, Brown. Tnnkees IocJ. I The Senators are said to have lost oeiween .:,wwo ana w,wv. nc losses of the Browns are estimated at between $15,000 and $5.0U. The Yankees losses are estimated at be tween $50,040 and $75,000. and the same sum is reported to have been lost bv the Cleveland club. The Athletics lost j around $50,000 on the playing season. according to the best estimates, but j got a part of this back from the sate i Of plae-s j lliial Feds Made Money. I In tic federal league thi luetic j OUTDOOR LIFE-CONDUCTED BYA.H.E BECKETT ("BECK."; ALWAYS TAKING THE JOY Iustem Joe- i vviaut I wiu. tx st ah. I j0uj a LE.ueN I JCsJje oTweR flH Vl fcaMe BeR. l Wou To COe OUT 1 "GMJ'LSSy hrT ?u.-se ll-rf SH6S A GREAT I flo . H0O- rBRACf- Vto my house FbR Vl'i-rS hiH.'iH1 I ABM.RwacwoM- --Ll-L-" wo SS7coME -5 - JO, -l DEATH TO SEE N l" alk. AMD MArE -s. 5 f V "vJPBk !S si? Wfta. jSp q home- m ??&. .a WsavS? Sifc'ir BS W- aHaSR 3t3L UrfERe- vurRE LJv X UJ"F CLUBS 1 LOS G. 3ICNKK. Pittsburg. St. I-ouls and Kansas VV" C1UDS maoe money. Ae v-niwi . . Iwno iron me pennant, ate smhl m im. . jlrH ln AAA whll the nrnflts of the cje,,. jto.000, while the profits of the Kansas City club was aroond .e. This club lost nearly I7S,Mt last year i out lis great Xlgnt lor me pmmmv vrO3".. izrz2Kr. . n. ... . -. 0 . - or tJSM Atioaai none hbo tocojbc toaraa traction. jBeat. The Pittsburg club which Is not j Fred Jackson, the Bhw Movnd. Kas en tHa.a.i ... ith hifh nt-ifsM) tAle-nt. i trant. was hlea corer of the C4 entrants cleared between S2S.0W and JtMMI on tha season. Moat or. this proiit was made during the last week of the season when It battled with Chicago for the championship. It got nearly $20,6oo on its share of receipts in the final series at Chicago. The St. lAMrta club, a heavy loser last year, made between $25,000 and 2.0M). The Buffalo club broke about even, but the Baltimore club, which was oae of toe few clubs in the circuit to make money last year, is said to have lost about $ 10,00b In the 1915 venture. The "Beck's" Amen Corner BY - J700TBALL teams cannot be ex pected to win all of their games and the defeat of the Tigers on Sat urday was hardly unexpected for sev eral players on the local eleven were on the hospital list and the team was rather handicapped. The toys put np a stiff game, everything con sidered, hut the Mesilla Park aggre gation happens to be an unusually good one and a defeat at their hands is no disgrace. DRINCET0N and Syracuse continue to look the best of the big football teams of the east this season. Brown gave the Orange a closer game than many had looked for, Saturday, but the Tigers fairly romped away with Dartmouth, though the latter can claim credit for being the fust to cross the Tigers' goal line this season. CORNELL apparently has one of the lest football teams that has represented the Ithaca institution in years. The alibi of the Crimson is that fumbles let Cornell score. That may be but fumbles are part cf the game and Cornell's victory, 10 to 0, was deserved. "MEW style football" accounted 1 for the defeat of Yale, 16 to 7, by Washington and Jefferson. The latter team found the Blue line hold ing well so resorted to forward passes, trick plays and other forma tions not found in Yale's football curriculum, with the result that the Bulldogs went down to an inglorious defeat. 1 ES DARCY has added another scalp to his belt and has also established his worth as a boxer. He won recently from Eddie Mc Goerty by the knockout route and shewed that he had a wallop. On Saturday he outpointed Jimmy Clabby, one of the cleverest" middle weights in the game, in a 20-round bout, so now we will have to admit that he is also a boxer. I Brooklyn club was the heaviest loser In the Federal league and probably the heaviest loser in baseball this year. This club Is made up of high priced players. It drew only small crowds at home and because It ! far down In the race nearly all year j It was nothing as a drawing card. VvrrL- rirnnned Some finance. The Newark club in the Uilmore cir cuit, was from Jle.OW to JS0.0O8 behind for the season. Its payroll was top heavy and because of its venture in the new city it had some extraordinary expenses to meet- The club did not draw well at home until after the low priced baseball policy was put into effect. The crowds came out alter that, packing the park nearly every Sunday, but the receipts from those games. and on the road did sot bal ance the expenses. Loofc Who's Here! Kansas City Wins 'World's Quoits Title Kansas City. Mo.. Oct. OS. The Kaasas City 4sBt-maa team won the world's chasa- i srx-Trfi."sss. I h, th.jr.d-. , ehamplMp evtrhmlac 11 casaes and losing- oae. Jackson mad xi ringers and scored a total of 1S4 paints. Al.lXATIO.ALS WI.V. Omaha. Neb Oct. 25. Alexander held the All-Americans aafe In yesterday's game here Score. R.H.E. All-Nationals 8 14 X All-Americans 5 7 Batteries: Nationals. Alexander and McCarty, Americans, James, Ayres and Cady. BECK." f JNIVERSITY of Washington is now siaxiea on cujsuict suing oi consecutive victories and the fact that the Seattle team has gone through four seasons with ut a de feat is a matter of great pride in the northwest. Gonzaga college, of Spokane, fell before Washington on Saturday, 21 to 7. QLEN" WARNER is making good with the University of Pittsburg eleven. It trimmed Pennsylvania,' 14 to 7, on Franklin field, Saturday. Right now, Cornell looks the choice for the big Thanksgiving game with Penn. DOTH Army and Navy elevens won on Saturday. The cadets beat Georgetown, 10 to 0, while the middies triumphed over Virginia Poly, 20 to 0. Q0LGATE bumps into the "big" teams from now on and that team is going to be worth some attention. Colgate always has a good football team and there is a fable in eastern college circles that no matter how good a team Syracuse may have, Colgate always triumphs in the big Orange stadium. How ever, it will oe Harvard's fate to meet Colgate next and a team that can defeat R. P. L of Troy, by a score of 107 to 0 is likely to take the weak Crimson team into camp. J7VERYB0DYS get their crack at the soldiers this week and the first game of the series will be played at Rio Grande park on Wed nesday of this week. Then there will remain but the Feldmans to have a whirl at the army champions. t JVJEMBERS of the 20th infantry baseball team are talking of a barnstorming trip through Arizona and New Mexico. They should re member that railroad fares are high and that every day isn't Sunday in the mining camps. OUT OF LIFE DISPLAYShUH "Pete" Hatcher Asserts That New Models Will Not Get All the Attention of the Visitors; Actions of Tire Men Create Suspicion, and the Practice for Tire Changing May Be On. "D O.NTT overlook the fact that the used ear dealers are going to be In' on this 'Automobile Week' ia leal earnest." said H. M. Hatcher. "The used car business is now getting to be almost aa important aa the new car business and you can get out your notebook and put down that 'Pete Hatcher is going to have one of the big displays of the weelc Mr. Hatcher declares that he will have an unusual display of used ears and will also "pull off a stunt." The car that Mr. Hatcher deems to be the best value os the floor la to have a bargain price tat; affixed to it- That car will he on sale for one day or less. if a deal is made at a great deal less I than tne market value. Will Sell "Aa Is." "They'll buy the bargain az rz, as the humorous writers put It." declared Mr. Hatcher. "The car will be there for the prospective buyers to look over but when they ask any questions, we'll simply point to the tag. That tag will bear the price only. ' It may be a ease of 'buying a pig in a poke.' but our guarantee of value will stand behind every sale and that is all we'll tell anyone. No questions will be answered j about oar special bargain and It will be a case of motorist using his own i JQdgment- The suggestion of a tire-changing stunt has "caught on" with the tire dealers. "Slick." the "smoke" comedian with the Quick Tire Service. Is all puffed up because it has been hinted that he stands a chance at a prise, but "Jim." another member of the same force, asserts that "Mistah Stick won't be in it. Say. dat gny'll glue his eye on some pretty gal going by and it'll be all off wit' him." lire 3Ian Is Busy. At the offices of the Boas Rubber company, it is hinted that Ray Smith has a crew working "under cover- to get in trim tor a contest and that they plan to show the other fellows how The Whole Story iltffiy-Hwrfcrc; V 'A ICHDVfJV J - 1 KU Iks. !MSv onY$wv y "-". C. ' 2?. & m' 'sfct-v. Window uiofjiujr - SPORT and Classified Section BY BRIGGS "nUTDMOBILE 1EET to take off other makes and pat on Kellys. Earl Fletcher spends a lot of Ins time in the basement at the Western Motor Supply company's establishment and as that basement Is practlcallv filled with Flsks. some of the other tire mem are getting suspicious. However, they as sert that if there is any real work to be done. Earl is sure to have an as sistant and now they are trying to gel a line on the assistant. Seek Excursion Rate. The chamber of commerce is alreiuA busy with the matter of excursion rates on the railroads and in advertising the big week throughout the southwest George H. Clements, of the publicity department, asserts that the papers uf other southwestern cities are gums 'Automobile Week" liberal space. Arrangements are now under wa for a meetiac at the chamber of com merce some evening this week for a. final considesation of the arrangements so that there will be cooperation In the fullest sense among the dealers. The idea was quickly grabbed by the deal ers and all are enthusiastic and there is no doubt that the week of Nov. 29 t,. Dec 4 will see the greatest automobile show ever held in the southwest. COAST LEAQUE WINDS UP ITS CHAMPIONSHIP SEASON San Francisco. Calif.. Oct. 23. The 191 race for the Pacific Baseball league pen nant came to a close Snnday. with earn" at Salt Lake, San Francisco and Lea Atsg lea. San Francisco, under the managemeru of Harry Wolrertoa. gained tne champion -ship with a comfortable margate; Salt Lai. ttnlshe-d in second place with Lo Angeles third. Varnoa. Oakland and Portland con rinded the season's schedule in the order Tne score in Sunday's games were: At I Angelas morning gm-, Portland 4: Vernon. (Afternoon game. Portland 1 At San FianchKO (sMralng game) Oak land 9; San Fmadoco 1. (Afternaea game) San Fraadseo 11: Oakland 4. At Salt Laho 12; Los Angeles C Hanan Shoes For Fall $6.50 to i'- . L $8, o'