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The Spokane press. [volume] (Spokane, Wash.) 1902-1939, September 17, 1909, Image 12

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085947/1909-09-17/ed-1/seq-12/

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LOOKING FOR FOOTBALL
FIELD, HOI SPORT GOSSIP
THE North Central high school Is looking for a place to play their
football games this fall. At the present time the boys are
practicing on a vacant lot near the school, the same one used
last year, and from all indications it looks as though they will have
to play all their games there except the one with the South Central
high school, on October 9. Principal Hargreaves stated this morn
ing that moßt all the dates for Recreation park are filled and that
he does not know where the boys can play their games this fall.
• • " • *
Langley. near Seattle, will be to Washington what Colma is to
California, unless the plans of C. A. Baker go awry. Colma is where
the prize fights come off. Over in the Olympic club
(which took such good care of the Labor day crowd) expects to put
on some bouts in the near future. A 10 round affair between Eddie
Marino and "Chic" Huson is already rumored, and some local talent
has been promised an engagement.
• • • •
Jack Gilllgan, the Vancouver pitcher who was sold to the St.
Louis Americans not long ago. is making good in the east. Yes
terday he won his first big game in the big league against Wash
ington. All Washington could do with ihe youngster was to secure
live hits and two runs. St. Louis scored three times.
••* • •
Coach F. G. Kennedy, of the South Central high school football
team says that he expects to turn out a winning team this year in
spite of the fact that he has a bunch of practically green material
to work with. Coach Kennedy was up against the same proposition
in 1906, when with an entirely new bunch of men he turned out one
of the fastest teams that ever represented the Spokane high
school on the gridiron. Kennedy is very optimistic over the outlook
for the season, and does not feel at all disappointed in the outlook.
.Watch the dope, fans. Kenny always has something up his sleeve.
• * • *
A rumor was afloat yesterday that the schools throughout the
city may not have a physical director for this season. This will
come as a keen disappointment to the large number of candidates
for the position.
TURKS SUITED THEMSELVEB
The Turks had everything their
own way at Portland yesterday,
securing 11 hits off Seaton during
the game and winning, C to 1. Sea
ton was unmercifully lambasted,
and this coupled with five costly
errors made by the Colts lost for
Portland. Although Seattle did not
p]ay good ball she was able to win.
The Colts seemed to be having a
day off and the Turks made a
nome run by bad Judgment in field
ing. Batteries —Seattle. Allen and
Shea; Portland, Seaton and Arm
bruster.
RAIN STOUS GAME AT
TACOMA IN SEVENTH
Jupiter Pluvlus took a hand In
the game at Taeoma yesterday be
tween the Tigers and the Oats, and
the game was stopped in the
Special Sale Friday, Saturday ® Monday. Save Money
128 HOWARD STREET
SPORTING PAGE OF THE PRESS
seventh inning with the score tied,
2 to 2. on account of rain and dark
ness. There Is no teiiing how long
the contest would have lasted, as
Pernoll and Annis were in great
form and it was a pitchers' con
test from start to finish. Batteries
—Taeoma, Annis and Stevens; Ab
erdeen, Pernoll and Kreilz.
SUES CITY FOR SQUIRRREL
BITE
(By United Press.)
PITTSBURG, Sept. 17.—As the
result of a bite from a squirrel in
East park the Rev. Charles V. Mol
nar took the Pasteur treatment and
is suing to collect the costs of the
treatment, amounting to about $126,
from the city. Mr. Molnar was
bitten in the hand while a police
man was trying to take the squirrel
from a dog. which had caught it.
Made-to-Order Suits
$15
THE SPOKANE PRESS, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 17, 1909
STUNG US AGAIN! NUF SAID,
Clubs— Won Lost P. C.
Seattle 97 52 .662
Spokane 89 60 .597
Portland 72 77 .484
Aberdeen 70 75 .481
Vancouver 66 86 .434
Taeoma 57 100 .363
Stung again. After having held
the Champions down for seven in
nings, Harry Rush, slab artist for
the tribe, went to pieces in the
eighth Inning, giving the game to
Vancouver, 6 to 5. Rush started
off the eighth inning by walking
Smith and letting Sugden make
first base' by a bad throw of his
bunt. After Erickson had sacri
ficed he walked Davis, and here
he was taken out of the box and
Killllay substituted. Killilay had
pot warmed up and walked Cart
wright, forcing In the deciding run.
It was aheartbreaking contest,
and never before did such a bunch
of dejected looking fans leave
Recreation park after a game.
Rush, while effective at time,
could not deliver the goods when
the Indians were in a tight pinch.
He fielded his position poorly, and
it seems that if h chad exerted
himself a little more the tribe could
have won easily. On the other
hand, while Erickson was hit quite
freely he tightened up when the
bases were full, and this, coupled
with a few costly errors made by
the Indians, lost the game for Spo
kane.
The score:
Vancouver— AB RHPO A E
Davis yf 3 0 0 3 0 0
Cartwright 1b.... 3 2 2 6 1 0
Flanagan cf 3 0 1 0 0 0
Swain rf 5 1 1 0 0 0
Snyder 2b 6 0 2 6 3 3
Scharnweber ss.. 5 0 1 0 1 0
Smith 3b 4 2 2 2 6 0
Sugden c 5 1 0 6 3 0
Erickson p 3 0 1 4 3 1
Totals 36 6 10 27 17 4
Spokane— AB R H PO A E
Altman 3b 5 0 0 0 4 0
James 2b 3 1 1 2 1 1
Weed rf 5 1 1 1 1 0
Brinker cf 5 0 1 0 Q 0
Nordvke lb 3 1 2 11 0 0
Clvnes If 3 1 1 3 0 0
Burnett •».,.,.« 2 1 0 5 3 0
Spencer 5........ 3 5 1 B 2 0
Rush p 3 0 1 0 5 2
Killilay p 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 33 5 8 27 16 3
Vancouver... 010120 11 o—6
Spokane 01020 0 20 o—s
Home run —Smith. Two base hits
—Nordyke, Snyder, Sugden. Sacri
fice hits —Burnett, Killllay, Flana
gan 2, Erickson. Stolen bases—
Spencer, Burnett. Hit by pitched
SUITS, INC
ball—Cartwright by Rush. Hits—
Off Rush 9 and 5 runs in 7 1-3 in
nings. Wild pitch—Erickson. Struck
out —By Erickson 4, hy Rush 2, by
Killllay 2. Bases on balls—Off
Erickson 6, off Rush 3, off Killilay
1. Double play—Erickson to Sny
der. Time of game—2:oo. Umpires
—Carney and Drennan.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
. Won. Lost. P.C.
?etroit 88 48 .647
hlladelphia ....... 85 51 .625
Boston 79 58 .576
Chicago 70 66 .515
Cleveland 68 70 .493
New York 62 73 .459
St. Louis 67 79 .419
Washington 36 100 .2G5
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 17.—
Philadelphia yesterday defeated
Detroit 2 to 1 in the first game of
what is considered to be the cru
cial series of four contests for the
American league pennant. A hun
dred policemen ,were sent to the
grounds to preserve order and to
protect Right Fielder Cobb of De
troit, who had received threatening
letters because of his having spiked
Baker of Philadelphia during the
recent series at Detroit. Cobb was
not molested. Score by innings:
Philadelphia-.0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 *—2
Detroit 0 0000100 o—l
K. H. £.
Chicago 7 12 2
Boston 5 13 0!
First game— |
Washington 5 9 1
St. Louis 0 5 1
Second game—
Washington 2 5 2
St. Louis 3 9 0
Cleveland 1 2 2
New York 2 6 2
COAST LEAGUE
Won. Lost. T.C. \
San Francisco 107 61 .631
Portland 90 70 .i.562
Los Angeles 92 77 H545 j
Sacramento 79 82 ''.493;
Oakland 71 102 .418:
Vernon 58 107 .361 1
R. H. E.
Vernon ...2 8 0
San Francisco 1 7 2
Los Angeles 2 7 0
Sacramento 1 7 2
Portland 4 8 2
Oakland 1 6 2
Open Until 9 P. M. During Sale
RECORD OF 19 TEARS BROKEN
BY GREAT PITTSBURG CATCHER
GEO. GIBSON
Special Correspondence to The Press j
PITTSBURG, Sept. 17—George
Gibson, the great Pittsburg catch
er, has broken a world's record of
19 years standing by catching 112
successive games. Chief Zlmmer
set the successive games record in
IS9O. when he went behind the
bat for 111 contests.
Had Bresnaha.i, or Kling. or
Meyers, or Bergen, or Billy Sulli
van, or Nig Clarke, or any of the
other much advertised backstops
made a record to compare with
that of the Pirate's star performer,
the fact would have been heralded
far and wide long ago, but because
Gibson is unassuming and has no j
press agent, his wonderful per
formance was almost permitted to
slip by nnannunccd.
■<IfQO-5H0F.5. ■ .
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We have without a doubt the
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CHIEF ZIMMER
Gibson has caught every game
played by his team this year save
one. On May 5 he took a rest. He
then started again and has caught
every ball pitched by the Pirate
pitchers since.
MRS NELSON MORRIS KILLED
(By United Press.)
CHICAGO, Sept. 17—A cable
gram received here states that Mrs.
Nelson Morris, widow of the late
Chicago packer, died at a Paris
hospital this morning from injuries
received in an automobile accident
in which she was badly mangled
She had control of a twenty-milllon
dollnr estate. She leaves two sons
and two daughters, who are hasten
ing to Paris. "
Uncalled-for-Suits
CHICAGO, Sept. 17.—President
Taft saw New York defeat Chicago,
2 to 1, here yesterday. Mathewson
and Brown pitched well, but the
winners placed their hits to better
advantage in the first inning.
Score: R. H. E.
Chicago 1 7 1
New York 2 7 3
Cincinnati 4 6 6
Pittsburg 9 11 2
$10
128 HOWARD STREET
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Won. Lost. P.O.
Pittsburg 97 86 .726
Chicago 91 43 .670
New York 78 62 .600
Cincinnati 66 67 .496
Philadelphia 65 70 .481
St. Louts 47 83 .392
Brooklyn 47 86 .361
Boston 38 93 .290
A Strong
BANK
The unquestioned In
tegrity and solidity of Iti
personnel, its large re
sources and established
reputation for conserva
tism, form the basis upor
which this bank rests itc
claim for business.
Capital $1,000,000
OFFICERS
D. W. Twohy, President.
T. J Humblrd, V. President.
W. t). Vincent. Cashier.
W. J. Kommers,
Assistant Cashier.
J. A, Yoemnns,
Assistant Cashier.
DEBECTOBS
f,ovl Ankeny, J. D. Farrcll.
T. L, Orcenough.
J. P, McQoldrlcE
D. W, Twohy. T. J. Humblrd.
iohn Twohy. W. D. Vincent.
John F. Porter.
Thou. F. Wren.
The Old National Bank
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50c

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