-• • -' 1 1 . A T - ;;--, ! -:• • »~ •• - - - -. — i . \ '.•.-;. •- . ^. • f ^^>r^. •*•'---- -;•,.'-••-..->•. -..:-•. : -V: ,= -..•/"••-' v.,: ^-hv^-.y. •'--• :-: .. .-:-. "-' >."X:..V"\ . .,'.-•'.;;••- . ..'. := W; :*»>7/lT V-", , -* -• , - •-: "-i •', ' •' " ' . . /- •. . - - ' •'-;-,t' *^:^ •'-•>'' ^'^^'Y^rv^.y^, ^v^f-.•;:• r ':.! : . ,y.". -;,>*.•.. L8 dAUFORWAN, FftlDAY, SEPTEMBBft 25, 1886 ' h. >'>/.'". v v . J.-'T-o'x -/' "-*-.-i , i .r-*./; .' ' •'-. : >; T 1 • - .1 i. Yankee Forces 3 ' Given Reviews ^Vj i. frowv P«0e Match Brains With • L rawn in Meeting the Yankees By ALAN GOULD (Associated Preit Leaded Wire) TVTBW YORK, Sept. 26.— Tho more *•* or less nerve-wracking approach of the New York Giants to the world series with the neighboring Yankees finds the dramatic outlook somewhat reminiscent of the last tbree baseball wara fought out on opposite banks of the Harlem river In 1923. Then, as now. in a manner of speaking it was "brains versus brawn." In other words, the record- smashing power In Yankee bats will bo pitted against the resources of the best defensive club In big league baseball. 4 Instead of the battle of wits between the most famous of all master minds, John Joseph McGraw, and the greatest of all sluggers, Babe Ruth, this year's affray finds h. pupil of tho old master, William Harol$ Terry, devising strategy to meet the slugging ensemble led by larruping Lou Gehrig, the new home run king. Terry and his Infield mate, Travis Calvin Jackson, were just two young fellows being ripened for regular duty when the last "subway series" •was played, The complete shift In regular playing casts since thgse glamorous •days has not been accompanied, however, by much alteration In rival methods. The Yankees, with Joe McCarthy directing maneuvers from tho bench as the late Miller Huggins did, still operate on the theory that a home run is the best strategy. They have broken all records for clr- "cult clouting this year with Gehrig setting the pace for a new batting order that swings from the heels, from top to bottom. Aim for "Breaks" The Giants, possessing a brand of power that fades somewhat by comparison, still play "McGraw baseball." They aim for tho breaks, feature a tight defense, and rely upon the resources of a pitching staff headed by the great Carl Hubbell. * It remains to bo seen whether one Rrcat moundsman can carry the Giants to victory In the world series, Except for the veteran knuckle- bailer, Freddy Fitzsimmons. the National leaguers have no other pitcher who now appears capable of giving the celebrated exponent of the screwball much support. Hubbell, if he holds his current form, may not need a great deal of help, but tho series would have to bo prolonged to six or seven games to give tho Oklahoman a chance to carve three winning 1 performances. The presence of. Hubbell In the box, however, will make the Giants favorites for the opener next Wednesday at tho Polo grounds. If he measures up to expectations, the occasion also may see the end of the Yankee winning streak in world aeries competition. Colonol Jacob Ruppert's riflemen have not been stopped by opposing Sharpshooters since 1926, tho year the Yankees dropped tho verdict to Grover Cleveland Alexander and the St. Louis Cardinals In tho seventh game. Magnificent Pitching American league experience against Hubbell has offered nothing (Continued <m Pope tended Mercersburg Academy and firown Uhlyerslty. >laycd football >ylth Brown froahmen where he ac* Quired nickname, "Bump," because he htt bard. Likes to talk football. Always-wears grin. Says Joe McCarthy is' tho only manager who ever let him punch hia way. Consequently having most successful season in his career. l?at Malone—Tho old railroad man from Altootta, Pa. Promised his pal, Joo McCarthy, he wouldn't drink this so OB on and has kept his word. Strict training enabled him to get back his old fast ball. Paid hia own way to see world series between Cubs and Tigers last fall. Signed with Yanks this spring on a provisional contract after having his salary slashed in half. His comeback has much to do with Yai?ks winning pennant. Johnny Broaca—Lithuanian from Lawrence, Mass,, and Yale graduate. Learned to pitch from an* article on pitching in Youth's Home Companion. At Yalo was under tutelage of Smokey Joe Wood, old Red Sox star. Wears spectacles, and looks like labor agitator instead of base ball player. Very much concerned with problems of the labor class, < JOhnny Murphy—Irish kid from the ronx, who learned to pitch at Fordham. Never says .much. Constant reader. Favor i to author, Washington Irving:. Bill Dickey—Affable boy from Arkansas. Too big to bo catcher, consequently getting hurt frequently. Will catch in world series with dislocated t h u nib. Broke Carl Reynolds jaw with single punch in brawl at Washington coupU* of years ago and drew $JOOO fine and 30-day suspension. Afterwards sore at himself for losing temper. Kooms with Lou Gchrlg on road. Hated one of most dangerous hitters In clutch on Yankees. Ardnt Jorge us—Norwegian from Chicago. Rated defensively the best receiver In American line. Best leu skater in majors. Joe Glonn—Polish boy from Pickson City, Penn., who came off slag- pile outside Sdranton coal region to majors. Real name Olezynskl. Jovial and good naturcd. Always trying to use big words. Recently when a photographer took his picture, he said: "What's this for? A nation-wide hookup?" MINNESOTA IN NORTH SEATTLE, Sept. 25. (U. P.)—The national champion University of Minnesota football squad, which emerged safely from a dlsastrpus Missoula, Mont., hotel fire, was to arrive here at noon today for a major intereectional test against the strong University of Washington eleven Saturday afternoon. Diamond Dust Press Leased Hal Schumacher, Giants, and Bill Weir, Bees—Former pitched seven-hit ball and drove hi winning run in doublehcncter opener; Weir stopped Giants with six hits In nightcap. Bob Johnson, Athletics — Had double and single, driving tn two runs In 4-3 win over Yankee*. Cy Blanton r Pirates—Hold Cubs to three hits. ¥ Charley Gelbert and Dizzy Dean, Cardinals—Former's twelfth Inning single drove In winning run hi twin bill opener; Dean held Ucds to four hits In nightcap. ANKLE-FASHIONING f Provides Greater Comfort, Neater Fit An exclusive method of f molding the uppers to * more perfect, more durable fit, Ankle-Fashioning means as much to shoe comfort and appearance as "prc-shnmk" means to a shirt. . . , .** -' -' -"- J - '.'•-;t*iu- ,•**»'-. tf-% . •" ,>' ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^t^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^K ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B ^^^^^^^^^^^fc ^BB^^^^^^^^^^^^^^~^^^B unn-Bush rtnhfa. -fajJiion&d, XX • I' /P '' '.. i \ «* * f t'- * <*"" - ' • ^v> ,-- . ." •- # • •/ - •;*- $7,75 to $10.00 q Tbt SAVOY fiM >/«ri» ft* modil. I '( t MEN'S SHOP MAIN FLOOR - I hi'. IN E VICTOR STADIUM First woman to win a Bwidbc transcontinental air race, Louise Thadon. right, of Bentonvllta, Ark., accompanied by Blanche Koycs of Cleveland, with whom she is shown above, streaked across the nation from Now York to Lou Angeles to set a new women's east-west mark of 14 hours, C4 minutes, and 49 seconds. Besides $4000 prize money, MlBs Thaden won a $2500 side purse. H OWARD "Hangman" Caaton* wine, before a house packed to tho rafters hero last night, out- slugged Abie Freeman to win the main, event of the mat mauling card. Both df these boya are mean, well*padded villains that need no moustaches to make their roles convincing, They started the bout with a two-man poolroom riot which ended tn 14 minutes and 80 seconds, going to the "Hangman." Howard, to win the Initial fall, picked up his 246 pounds o£ opposition, Blammed him to the mat twice and then kicked him in the chin for good measure. This bit of delightful notion followed a hitting spree by both badmen. The Hangman and Abio were both soundly booed at the start of the match. By the time the second fall started, however, the fans were all on tho side of Cantonwlno. This ses- slon went to Cantonwlne In lena than throe minutes. Hangman Knraged Tho Hangman NVOB apparently enraged at tho atart of the second fall. Ho bounced out of his corner in fast time for a big man, met Abe before he had hardly como out of his lair. The two slugged toe-to-too during tho rest of the bout, which was short-lived. Honest Abo went down and stayed down for the count, un able, apparently, to tako tho brand of punishment handed out by the hard-hitting Hangman. Brother Johnathan and BUI Hanson wrestled to a draw in the semi- wlndup. This match was Just as wild and rough as the main event. "When tho bell rang ending the bout at the time limit, the boya were still trying to beat each other into Sleepy Hollow. The first fall Went to Brother Johnathan In 19 minutes and 41 seconds, The god Brother used slugs to the Jatv and rabbit punches with all tho trimmings of a free-for- all braw^ to win this session* Patrons Delighted Wild Bill Hanson won tho second fall in 4 minutes and 19 seconds with a body press. Johnathan tangled Bill's feet In tho ropes following 1 a bit of action on top of one of tho ring posts. Colonol Tod Hopkins and a ftnv of the customers Jumped to his aid, After tho reaouo. Will made a "super-spectacular" entry to tho ring and maltreated tho Brother to tho delight of tho pay* Infr patrons. Jnck MoArthur, subbing: for the Mask, defeated Tiny Roebuck In 12 minutes and 45 seconds with a slingshot off tho ropes* r Portland Victor in Long Conflict Prttt* beaded Wire) PORTLAND, Ore., Sopt. 2R.—Tho Portland ttaavar* outlasted the Oak* land Oaks In tho first game of their final pennant play-off last night, coming from behind in a 10-innings game to win. 6-5. The score was 6-3 against thorn In the t**nth whnn the Port landers found Jack La ROCCA for a three*run rally to win. Cieorprtv Castor pitched for Portland, allowing tho Onks 11 hits, while Ken Douglas ROVO way to La Roecrt In tho seventh. Tho Acorn hurloi-H gave up Ifl safeties to tho Uurd-alugglnK northerner*. Cla- hatigh, H\vm>ncy And Coscarart led their teammates with throe hits Apiece. Moby Dick Taken in River Report KERNVILLK, Sept. 25.—According to "Pop" Fisher of K. U. 3, "Moby Dick," the mighty trout of tho Kern, has met hit* Waterloo. At least. Hiiys "Pop," it' tho fish on ice at Bert's store in Kernvllle Is not Moby Dick, it will do until Moby loses enough weight to make it over tho riffle \vhoro this unfortunate plHcntorlal prize was captured. BG- lluve It or not, tho huge speckled beauty wa« landed after a two-day battle. "Pop" believes thai this alone should rate him as the Moby Dick of tho Kern. On Tuesday a stranger fished in the haunts of the old flnh and hooked him on a salmon egg hook. After a brisk baltln, the trout left a sweating, (wearing fisherman on the bank, taking with him the hook and part of tho leader. Next morning "Pop" girded his loins to take up the fray whore tho unsuccessful angler had left off. He dipped his favorite secret lure into tho mighty rapids and fell tho zoom of a striking trout. After a terrific battle he brought his fish to the gaff with ! arms almost paralyzed by tho constant pressure of the fray. The trout weighed 7 pounds even and was exactly 2 foot in length. GOLFS NEW AMATEUR KING STANDINGS By overcoming a hurricane, a sprained ankla and the country'4 amateur aeon, Johnny Fischer (right), University of Cincinnati law student, rose to tho golfing heights when ho defeated Jack McLean (left) in tho flnuJif of the national amateur championnhlp tour- nnmont at Garden City, L. 1. Fischer holds the title trophy. NATIONAL LEAGUE Won Lost Now York 01 St. Louis..,.. 86 Chicago 85 Pittsburgh 84 Cincinnati ..,. 71 Boston ,,.., 70 Brooklyn 05 Philadelphia B3 60 64 07 68 80 81 87 Pet. .603 .678 .559 .653 .470 .464 .428 .340 Yesterday's Results New York, 2-0; Boston, 1-4. (First game, 30 innings). Philadelphia, 4-2; Brooklyn. 2-4. (Flr«t pnmo, 13 Innlnga). Kt. Louis, R-2; Cincinnati, 4-0. (First game. 12 innings; second game, fi Innings). Pittsburgh, 4j Chicago. 0. 0tunes Today Now York at Boston. Cincinnati at St. Louis, Only games scheduled, AMERICAN LEAGUE Won Lost Pet, New Vorh 100 Dftroit 83 Wnahlngton 80 Chicago ,. 79 Cleveland 77 Boston 73 St. Loulfl 66 Philadelphia .... 52 60 60 70 70 73 78 93 08 Today Boston ut Washington. St. Iwouls at Cloveland (2 New York at Philadelphia. Only tfampfl Hchoduled. .667 .646 .633 iC30 .513 .483 .878 .347 HORIZONTAL 1,4 Who is the man in tho picture? 8 He i* a popular motion picture 13 To rub out, 15 Not hurriedly. 16 Male ancestor. 17 Girdle. 18 Perished. 19 Forbearing. 21 Edges. 23 Half an em. 24Tl*t-bottomed boat. 25 To value* 26 Father. 27 Cittern. 28 Platform. 29 Male. 30 Limbs* 31 Lichen. 32 Decorative mesh. 33 Rod. 34 Almost hopeless. Answer to Previous Pfeule VICTOR EMMANIE akersfield for Sporting Goods Headquarters SCREEN PERFORMER 36 To consume. 37 Pair. before. 40 To fcapt, 42 Musical note. 43 Sun god. 44 Regrets. 45 Organ of hearing. 46 Flannels. 47 Plays boisterously. 49 He specializes in Hli —la WB most expressive feature, VERTICAL 1 Court fool. 2 Constellation. 3 Title. 4 To exist. 0 Scented. 6 Mark of * lash. 7 Insect's egg. 8 Statements of accounts. 9 Wickedness, 10 Golf devices. 11 Ancient. 12 Railway, 14 Oozing, 17 River edge. 20 Hastens. 21 To lift up. 22 Horse's neck hair, 25 File, 28 Step, 27 Wire message* 28 Dower property, 20 Husband or wife. 30 Not to win. 31 Myself. 32 Fluid rock.™ 33 Unmixed. 34 Stylish. 35 To improve, 37 To make a plea. 30 Swamp. 41 French measure. 43 Wholly absorbed. 4$ Mooley apple* 46 Behold. 48 Hawaiian bird i YOU'L Th CHANGE/ Youll by Smokinq Doxmos. And you'll *n|oy th* change to r»al cigar* tie mildnxM. Why not mak* thii chca»9»TODAYf ^. THE miLD CIGWRETTt -J t ' t i t i I' ' ' I ' 4 argams FOOT $7.00 Football Shoes . . $8.50 Football Shoes . . $11.00 Football Shoes . GOc Sweat Sox $11.00 OIHciaJ Footballs $8.00 Wilson Football . $6.50 Wilson Football . $4.50 Wilson Football . $3.00 Wilson Football . $2.50 Wilson Football . TENNIS * * > . $4.95 » . $5.95 . $7.95 pair 36c , . $5.95 , . $4.95 . . $3.95 , . $2.95 . . $1.95 . . $1.39 GOLF 75c Golf Balls 50c Golf Bulls 35c Golf Balls 25c Golf Balls 49c 29 c 19c 13c 2000 Good Practice Balls; all makes; pick out your favorite brand; graded 9c to 39c $4,75 Lad lea' Golf Bags; uBHort- ment of colors .... each $3.49 Men's Golf Bags . $20.00 Leather Pro $1.95 to $27.50 .... $12.50 English Tennis Balls, close out, en, 9e Engli&h Tournament Tennis Balls each 19c Wilson Matchpoint .... each 25c $1,75 Tennis Rackets 98c $4,00 Tennis Rackets $1.95 $5.00 Tennis Rackets $2,95 $9.00 Tennis Rackets $4.95 Tennis Shorts 25% Off $2.00 Converse Tennis Shoes . . $1.45 Special Prices on Restringing Rackets SPORTS APPAREL Basketball or GJTH Shoes; pair 89c Wilson Pro Shoes .... pair $1.59 $4.00 Basketball Shoes; all large sizes $1.49 leather Top Shoes . , . $3.95, $5.25 De Luxe Sweat Shirts; two pockets, six colors each 75c Tilden Tennis Sweaters .... $1.00 Gray Sweat Pants . . $1,10 and $1.25 Silk Polo Shirts 95c $5.00 Waterproof Suede Jackets; two pockets and zipper; fleece linen ..,•.••*••*• CIAL $3.00 Volley Balls . . $1.95 $4.00 Volley Balls . . $2.25 Striking Bags . . . $1.95, $2.95, $3.95 $1.75 Badminton Rackets . . . $1.19 $6.00 Soccer Ball $3.95 $7.50 Soccer Ball , . $4.95 $9.00 Soccer Ball $5.95 $6.00 Basketball . . . $3.95 $9.00 Basketball . . . $5.50 Tether Ball Seta ... $5.25 Tlmpe Sets §15.00 . . . . . . . . . $1.59 $1.95 $2.95 $2,25 Badminton Rackets . $3.75 Badminton Rackets . $5.50 Badminton Rackets . Two-Racket Sets, Complete . . , $4.95 up Four-Racket Sets, Complete . * . $7,95 tip 35c Shuttlecocks . , . . 19c 40c Shuttlecocks . , . * 29c 50c Shuttlecocks .... 39c akersfield Hardware Co 2015 Chester Phono J • ' h • -r J| ' . f_v vJv v - ; . • **- - *,i ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•••^^^••B! '" t ^^•^^•^^•^^^^^•^^^^^F^^^^F^F^P^IF^^^T^^^^^ 1 ^ * i'a* ' ' ' "*' •'*-".,',-'•' '"^ '•.*-;- -v*^: ," ?: *,'-''' f •'- ! •\ >=•/ r'; ^, * * *-. r- . ^ r,-^ i. > .
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