Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 10, 1913, Page 5, Image 5

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Official Box
Third of World Series
AB. It, BH.PO.
Mnrphjr, rf 5 1 3 a O 0
Oldrlng, If 5 3 3 o o u
Collins, St. . 5 2 3 5 4 0
linker, 8b 4 12 3 10
Mclnnis, lb.... 4 0 0 0 0 0
Strunk, cf 4 0 0 1 0 0'
Harry, ss 4 0 1 2 3 0
Schang, c 4 1 1 5 2 1
Hush, p 4 0 1 .0 1 .0
Totals .. . .30 8 12 27 11 1
i'h la del phi ft Runs
Hits .
New York Buna . ...... -
Two-base hit: Shafer. Three-base
Hita: Off Tesreau. 11 lit six and
and 1 two-thirds innings. Stolen bases:
Murray, Cooper. Cooper. Double plays: Collins to Barry; Bush to Barry
to Mclnnis; Boyle, unassisted; Schang to Collins. Left on bases: Phila
delphia, 4; New York, 5. First base on balls: Off Bush, 4. First base
on error: Philadelphia, 1. Hit by
Struck out: By Bush, 8; by Tesreau,
"Umpires: At plate, Rlgler;
field: Egan.
on bases,
Defeat White Sox, Six to Five, in
Thrilling Battle.
Victory of 'Nationals Mainly Doe to
Conrase and Coolness of "Din
Jim" Vaughn, Who Stand
1 Fat Before Onslaught.
I CHICAGO, Oct. 8. In a thrilling- thlr-I'teen-lnnlng
battle the Chicago Nationals
, made the standing In the Chicago cham
i plonshlp series one and ono this after
! noon, downing the American leaguer, 6
to 6, before 29,368 "persons. The victory
of the'Cubs was dije mainly to the cour
age and coolness of "Big Jim" Vaughn,
who' refused to give way before the vig
orous attack of the south aiders.
The game was a ragged one and poor
plays were as Important factors in It as
I good ones. Though Clcotte was ham
mered hard, ho might have lasted If
some poor playing back of him had not
' been bunched In the fourth round a dis
astrous Inning for the White Sox. In
that Inning Chappelle, whose timely hit
In the eighth pushed Chase over with the
tlelng run, let loose a wild throw that
struck the grandstand; Schalk muffed a
throw' from Lord that let In' a run and
Bodle, later delivering an opportune sin
gle, misjudged Archer's short fly so
badly that two runs counted on the hit
and the Cub catcher drew up at second.
Singles by Bvera and Sohulte and a safe
bunt by Zimmerman had opened the In
ning, which ended only after the west
eiders had scored four runs.
Dens Succeeds Clcotte In Fifth.
Bern succeeded Clcotte in the fifth after
Xach's safe drive, a pass to Overs and
Sctiulte's hit scored the former, and after
.that he pitched a great game until" the
1 thirteenth. Then Zimmerman singled,
Baler walked. Good filed out and Brld-
well was passed. With the bases full
Archer shot a drive into left and Zimmer
man counted the winning run, Saler be
ing caught at the plate on the throw-In.
The Sox bunched sir hits In the fourth
for three runs. Lord made the first of
them and In trying to score from second
en Bodle's single a moment later collided
with Zimmerman In rounding third base.
To Umpire CLoughlln, as well as to most
of the spectators, It looked like a deliber
ate attempt at Interference by the Na
tional's third baseman and Lord was al
lowed to score.
Score Tied In Eighth.
1 Hfrers fumble gave Bodle a life in the
sixth and Collins hit and two Infield
(outs gave the American leaguers their
I "fourth run. They tied the score In the
eighth. Chase opened the round with a
single and Bodle laid down a perfect sac
rifice. Collins" fly to Leach was too
amort to help, but Chappelle drove out
khAneeded hit and Chase scored.
I Official attendance figures: Attend
jance, 29,386; total receipts. 319,946; commls
(eVon's share, 11,995; players' share, $10,771;
each club, $3,590.
The score:
AB.ll.o. A.E.
Jjtich. cf.... I
(Bwr. J&....4
SchuUe. It.. (
Ztrarman. Jb 8
Hilar, lb.... 4
Oo4, rf.....
urldwall, '
Archer, c... t
Vaughn, p.. 5
1 3
1 fi
3 0
1 1
3 0
0 ::
1 i
0 4
3 7
0 I)
lLort. b...
OCbai. lb..,
I Bodle. rf...
1 I
1 IT
0 0
3 3
3 6
0 6
1 0
1 0
0- 0
OKournler, Tf.
OColllnt. rt-cf
IChap'ella. lf
OBchalk. c... (
ODerger, 2b... t
-ClooUa, p. . t
SBeni, p
ToUU 44 9 33 It
' ToUl .. .41 11 34
Nationals ... 000 4 1 00000001-fl
Americans 0 003010100000-6
, Two-hnse hit: Archer. Hits: Off
tlcotte, 6 In four Innings, none out In
fifth; off Ben, 3 In nine Innings. Sac
rlflctr hits: Bodle. Archer. Sacrifice fly:
Baler. Double play; Lord, unassisted.
, - hn.. Nationals. 8: Americans.
( nM on balls: Off Clcotte. 3; off
,Ben. t; off Vaughn, 2. Struck out: B
? hv IJen. 2: by Vaughn, i
Wild 'nltches: Vaughn. Bens. Timet
12:58. Umpires: O'Loughlln. Orth. O'Day
tu Sheridan.
Fatrbury Athletic Notes.
FAIRBURY. Neb.. Oct. 9.-(8pecIal.)
The Falrbury Base Ball association has
'arranged for a four days' tournament In
this cltv on October 10, 11, 12 and 13. The
games will be played between the Falr
burv Blues and the Lincoln Western
league team, which Is under the manage-
ment of Paul Cobb, a brother of the la
mous "Tyrus Cobb" of Detroit fame.
I The s-irls of the high school have or-
ranlred an athletic association and
elected the following officers for thu
.years 1913-1911: President. Alice Hurless:
vice president, Grace Williams; secretary.
Plome. Williams, treasurer. Cec'l snep
herd. It has a membership of sixty.
Iteds Get Odd Pair.
Pitchers Davenport and Robertson, justi
signed by the Reds, are an odd pair The
! "-finkea Vlre Between them
Score of
ab. r,
nerzog, 3b. .
Boyle, 2b. .
Fletcher, ss.
Murray, rf . . .
McLean, c...,
Wilson, c. , . ,
Cooper .... i
Wiltse, lb..,.
Tesreau', p . . . . ,
Crandall, yc.
Totals 20 2 5 27 0 1
Ran for McLean In fifth.
Ran for Merklo in seventh.
0 12
0 10 10
0 2
1 0 2 0 0
hit: Collins. Home run: Schang.
4 0 0 1 0
,4 0 0 3 0
,31 120
,2 0 0fc 2 O
,0 0 0 0 0
,2 0 0 3 0
0 0 0 2 0
,2 0 0 0 0
,1 0 0 0 2
.20 2 5 27 0
one-third Innings: off Crandall, 1 in two
Coilns, Baker, Oldrlng, Fletcher,
pitched ball: By Bush, Fletcher.
8; by Crandall, 1. Time:
Connolly; left field, Idem;
Cardinals Defeat Browns in First
Game to Decide City Title.
Nationals Secure but One lilt Off
Americans' Hurler, but It Does
Not Figure In the
ST. LOUIS, Oct 9. The St. Louis Na
tlonals defeated the St Louis Americans
In the opening game today of the series
to decide the championship of the city
by a score of 1 to 0,
The teams, which finished eighth In
their respective leagues, put up a won
derful exhibition In the field behind great
pitching. Bailee and WeUman were the
pitchers that worked In the duel of left
handers, the former gaining the verdict,
when his rival made a wild throw to
second base to catch a runner. .The Na
tionals secured but one hit oft the
Browns' elongated hurler, but the blow
did not figure In the scoring.
Alio run was the result of a base on
balls to Whltted. O'Leary then hit 'to
Wellman. who threw to center field try
ing to get Whltted at second, and the
flatter' toolt third while O'Leary was
safe on first Wlngo rolled to Wares,
who tossed htm out at first, while Whit
ted crossed the plate with the lone run
of the game.
Bailee held the Americans to one hit
until the eighth, when Blslander got his
second single of the game. In the ninth,
after two were out, Wares singled and
took third on Pratt's one-base drive, but
Walker ended the game with a foul pop
to Mowrey. Score:
-AB.H.O.A.B. AD. II. O. A.E.
Hucrlna, lb. t
1 OAnatln, ib... 4
1 OWeret. 2b... 3
o 0
Mum. If... 4
1 3
1 13
0 4
0 1
o a
3 3
0 0
0 0
Mowrar. 3b. 4
Oakea. cf.... S
K'natchr. lb 2
S 0 Pratt, lb.... 4
0 0 Walker. If.. 4
0 OWIIllama. cfS
I) OB'oau. rf.... 3
0 ODIiland, u..3
1 OAinew. c... 3
3 n Wellman. D. 3
0 II
0 0
0 fl
0 c
0 0
wimm, rr. z
CLenry, as. S
Wlnco, e.,.. 3
Ballet, p.... 1
McAllltter . 1
Totals 17 1S790 -
Total! 4 37 tl
liattad for Wellman In ninth.
Nationals 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Americans 0 0 0 Q 0 0 0 0 O-O
Sacrifice hit: Agnew. Stolen base: Hug
gtns. Double plays: Hugglns to Konetchy,
Wares to Pratt to Blsland. Left on
bases: Nationals, z; Americans, i. uases
on balls: Off Sallee, 1; off Wellman, 3.
Struck out: Bv Bailee, 2: by Wellman. 5.
Time: 1:35. Umpires: Hlldebrand and
Giant-White Sox
Bunch is Not to
Play in This City
The Comlskey-McGraw aggregation of
ball players touring the world this winter
will pais through Omaha about October
going out to the bustling little burg
of Superior. Neb., which has put up the
required guarantee of 11. COO for a game
The guarantee proposition was offered
Pa Rourke for a game at nourke park,
but Pa declined It.
Pa turns down the proposition simply
as a matter or Duswess, i raring mai, in
view of his experience with crowds the
last season, the fans might not rally to
his support on this occasion.
Blue Rapids, Kan., a town of 1,600
Dopulatlon Is another point that hai
come to the front and offered the re
quired $1,000 and 75 per cent of the gat
receipts for one of the games when the
team makes Its Junket. Officials of the
town have notified the Union Pacific of
the offer and have asked that arrange
ments be made for running special trains
into Blue Rapids the day of the game.
At headquarters it Is learned that be
sides Omaha, the proposition of the
Comlskey-McQraw aggregation was
turned down by Des Moines, Sioux City,
St. Joseph, Kansas City and Denver, the
sports of these cities not feeling safe In
taking the chances on putting up the
guarantee and getting out whole.
Land Open
to Settle
In former Ft. Niobrata Ml'ltary reserva
tion In Cherry county, Nebraska. Dates of
registration October 13-13. 1913, Only reg
lstratton point, Valentine, Neb., reached
by the Chicago k Northwestern railway
For rates and descriptive literature con
cerning the openlpg apply ticket agents,
Chicago & Northwestern Ry., or address
W. 1C. Jones, D. F. & P. A., 1131 Farnam
street Omaha, ' Neb.
nnfrvm Want Game.
The Monmouth Park Reserves are on
(he warratn for next Sunday. Any team
that averages 1C5 pounds can get a game
communicating with Melvln Davis.
Bat Out Victory in Early Inningi of
the Game.
nig Jrff Trirran Found for Five
ttuns nt Start and After thnt
It Was All Off for the
(Continued from Pas One.)
him a hearty welcome to the association
of home-run boy.
Philadelphia fans are now confident
that Mack will send In Chief Bender
Friday and that the big lndlnn will be
able to duplicate his game of Tuesday.
The Athletics and Giants came on the
field together shortly before 1 o'clock and
the greeting cheers of the crowd had
scarce died away before the Giants
started In a long batting practice. The
American leaguers passed the ball back
and forth on the side lines.
ine sun succeeded finally In burning a
hole through the clouds about 1 o'clock
and the Indications of a probable clear
afternoon helped keep the crowd In good
The crowd had now flllod all the upper
and lower grandstands and every seat In
the backfleld bleachers was occupied,
with hundreds pressng for admittance
at the gates. Bush and Lapp and
Shawkey and Thomas warmed up for the
Athletics on 'the side lines.
Umpire Rlgler gave the decisions on
balls and strikes; Connolly took care of
the bases while Umpire Clem was In left
field and Egan In right field.
First Inning.
Philadelphia The announcement that
Bush would pitch caused hundreds to
murmur In the stands! "This Is the
pitcher that Connie Mack lias kept un
der cover (or the last six weeks In ordiir
to use him In the world's series."
Thomas, the Athletics' catcher, said that
Bush had a world of speed and a fine
breaking curve when tie warmed up.
Tesreau's curve broke over the plate
for a strike. Ills second pitch was a ball.
Fletcher threw out Murphy at first. It
was a close play, the ball beating the
runner by only a step. Tesreau had
plenty of speed, and break to the ball.
Oldrlng singled when Tesreau sent up a
floater. Collins took a strike, the ball
curving over the plate near his knees.
Tesreau then shot over another striko
putting the batter In a hole. Collins
singled over second, Oldrlng going to
third. Then came Baker to the bat and
the Athletics' rooters gave a mighty
cheer. Baker missed the first one. The
New York Infield laid back to try for
a double play. Baker missed the second
one by a foot. Oldrlng scored on Baker's
single to left, Collins being held at sec
ond. Tesreau put over a strike on Mclln
nls. Collins and Baker made a double
steal, putting then on third and second
respectively. McLean dropped Tesreau's
pitch. Mclnnis struck out, McLe&n to
Merkle. Collins and Baker scored when
Fletcher took Strunk'n grounder and
threw wildly to the grand stands, Strunk
went to second on the play. Barry pop
ped to Fletcher. Three runs, three hits,
one error.
New TorK Bush put over the first one
for a strike. The second one was a foul.
After having two strikes on the batter,
Bush pitched three balls. Herzog out,
Barry to Mclnnis. Bush held a basket
full of speed, but seemed somewhat shy
of control. Doyle got an Infield hit.
which Bush was unable to field In time.
Doyle had a good start on the pitcher In
an attempt to steal second, but Fletcher
fouled the ball. Fletcher was hit by
pitcher. Burns filed to Collins, who
tossed to Barry, doubling Doyle at sec
ond. No run, one hit, no error.
Second Innlnsr.
Philadelphia Schang struck out, being
unable to gauge Tesreau's spltter. Bush
filed out to Murray. Murphy beat out a
hit to short, Fletcher making a nice stop
back on the grass, but could not get his
man -a'i first. Oldrlng got his second
single to right, sending Murphy to third.
It was the hit and run play cleverly
worked. Oldrlng stole second, Murphy
be'ng held at third. Murphy and Oldrlng
scored on Collins' line drive over Doyle's
head, Thts made six hits off Tesreau In
two Innings and the third man still to
be put out. Collins was out at second
when Doyle took Baker's burning smash
and touched second. It looked like a
sure hit and only wonderful fielding by
Doyle prevented the ball from going to
center field. Two runs, three hits, no
New Tork Shafer out when Collins took
his slow roller and tossed to first. Mur
ray sent up an easy fly, which Collins
smothered. McLean laughed when Bush
fooled him with a slow floater over the
Inside corner. McLean fouled out to
Schang. No run, no hit, no error.
Third Inning.
Philadelphia Mclnnis .filed nut to
Burns, the Giants' fielder taking the line
drive over the foul line. 'Burns took care
of Strunk's high fly, not having to moVe
but a few feet to get It. McLean took
Barry's weak foul. No hit, no run, no
New Tork Merkle sent up a high fly
to Shrunk. Tesreau went out on three
straight strikes. The last ball Tesreau
struck at struck the plate and and
bounced Into 'Schang's hands. Collins
took Herzog's liner and the inning was
over. The crowd applauded Bush as he
walked to the bench. No run, no hit, no
Fourth Inning.
Philadelphia-Schang struck out for the
second time In the -game. Bush got a
Texas leaguer which Burns trapped on
the tops of the grass and it looked like
a put out. Murphy out to Shafer. Dovle
threw out Oldrlng at first. No run, one
hit, no error.
New York-Umpire Rlgler cautioned the
Athletic players on the bench from
coaching. Doyle fouled out to Baxter.
Bush had plenty "stuff" on the ball, his
curve breaklngvery wide at times, keep
ing Schang busy going after them. Bush
gave Fletcher three balls and then put
over two strikes. Fletcher singled .ver
second. Collins stopped the ball, but
could not recover to make the throw,
Bums fannexr and Schang snapped the
ball to Mclnnis, who nearly caught
Fletcher off the bag. Fletcher stole sec
ond, having a good lead on the pitcher
and Schangs throw being wide. Collin's
threw out Shafer. No run, one hit, no er
ror. Filth Inning.
Phlladelphla-Collina made the New
York fans sink by sending a liner to
right which was only foul by Inches. Col
llns out on a smoking liner to Murray,
Fletcher took Baker's pop fly on the Ml
field line. Mclrmla out on a fly to Mur
ray. No run, no hit. no error.
New York Bnsh pitched three balls,
then shot over -two strikes on Murray,
Murray walked. It was the first base on
balls given In the game. Murray stole
second and went to third on Schang's
wild throw to right center. Murray scored
when McLean's hit shot by Baker
Cooper ran for Mclean. Merkle filed to
Murphy. Cooper easily stole second,
Schang's throw being very high. Baker
threw out Tesreau, Cooper going to third.
Schang threw out Hertog at first. One
run. one hit. one error.
Sixth Inning.
Philadelphia Wilson now catching for
New York, fitrunk filed to Burns, Barry
singled sharply to right Schang sent a
long foul ball Into the left field stand and
the crowd groaned, thinking It might be
home run. Wilson took Schang's foul
after a Ions run to the Athletic players'
bench. Bush tiled out to Doyle. No run,
one hit, no error.
New York Score now 5 to 1 Doyle
out on a grounder to Mclnnis. unassisted.
Fletcher walked. A double play ended the
Inning. Bush took Burns' splash and
tossed It to Barry, forcing Fletcher at
second. Barry then completed the doublo
by a rifle shot throw to Mclnnis. No
run, no hit, no error.
Seventh Inning.
Philadelphia Murphy sent a spltter to
right for a single. Murphy was forced at
second when Fletchrr took 01dring"s
smash and tossed to Doyle. Collins sent
long foul Into the upper right field
stand, the balr falling almost into fair
territory. Oldrlng scored on Collins' three
base hit along the right field foul line.
The ball took a wicked bound past Mur
ray, enabling Collins to make third base.
Collins scored on Baker's single to center.
The Athletics' hitting was too much for
Tesreau and ho was called from the
pitching mound. Crandall went In the box
for New York. "Mclnnis out when Doyle I
took his liner and touched Baker on the '
line for a double play, unassisted. Two
runs, threo hits, no error.
New York-Shafer doubled to leu.
Shafer scored on Murray's single to left.
Wilson fanned and Schang threw out
Murray at second. Collins Inking the
throw and completing the double, piay.
Merkle walked. Wiltse ran for Merkle.
Collins thiew out Crandall at first, one
run, two hits, no errors.
IQIghth Inning.
Philadelphia Wiltse went out to play
first base for New Yrok. Crandall threw
out Strunk. It was announced tnai mo
attendance figures and receipts would not
be given out until tonight. Crandall also
threw out Barry. Schang scored on a
home run drive Into tho right field Blnnd.
Baker came out and shook Schang s
hand after he crossed the plate. "You
belong to tho home-run club," nald linker.
Bush struck out. One run. one hit, no
New York-Herrog lined fly to Baker.
Dovle out to Innls. unassisted. Fletcher
fouled out to Schangr- trying to bunt
No run, no hit, no error.
Ninth Inning.
Philadelphia Murphy out on fly to
Murray. Oldrlng out on a foul to Hersog.
Collins out on a fly to Shafer. No run,
no hit, no error. '
None DUmnyed !- Ilesnlta of First
Two Games.
-The New York Giants and the Phila
delphia Athletics, pennant winners of
the National and American leagues.
crossed bats here this afternoon In the
third , contest of the world's base ball
serles Thirty-five thousand persons, un
dismayed by a constant threat of heavy
rain, swarmed the vast concrete stadium
to view the struggle. Kach team, with a
victory to Its credit', was determined to
win the day's game to obtain what the
ball players call "the Jump on the other
"You know luck breaks better for the
leading team," tatd Larry Doyle of the
New Tork Nationals, "and that's why we
will be out there today to beat the Ath
A soggy field, drenched by hours of
hard rain, slowed up the fielding of both
Giants and Athletics. Water had soaked
through the coverings during the night
and a dozen ground keepers worked from
dawn to game time to dry out the mot
ture. Gallons of gasoline were sprinkled
on the base paths and the early specta
tors saw what appeared like the sart of
a prairie fire. The ground was then care
fully sanded and the puddles In the out
field were sponged up.
Umpire Rlgler Inspected the grounds at
10:30 o'clivck and reported tl diamond
in shape to play It there was no more
rain. The gates were Immediately opened
and a fits of weather-anxious spectators,
that stretched for four or five blocks
away from the entrances, passed Into tho
unreserved stands, scores of women
stood for several hours waiting for the
gates to open. And they were Just as
lively as the men In the rush for the front
row seats.
Comparison of Teams.
"We're a crippled team," remarked
John McGraw grimly, "but we will have
a good club In the field today, as Mack's
men will find out."
The Athletics came to the Polo grounds
with every member in fine playing con
riuea wim rar greater assurance
than on the opening day before the teams
had tested each other's mettle, New York
fans began to flock to the grounds. Tho
wonderful pitching of the great Mathew
on yesterday and the fine way his mates
had rallied to his support and with
crippled team preventing a single Phlla-
delphlan from reaching the plate had
worked wonders with the spirit of tho
club's followers.
On the other hand, Fhlladelphlans were
In no wlso dismayed by the defeat thel
team had sustained In the first game at
Shlbe park. Again, as In the first game
he worked In the 1811 series, the wizardry
of tho veteran Mathewaon had been too
much for the Mackmen, but they and
their partisans recalled that they had hit
him freely on other occasions two years
ago. Tesrau and Demaree, one of whom
McGraw was expected to start today,
are practically strangers to tne wnite
In number of available!, the superiority
lay with Mack, who had given a season'
hard work for the schooling of Brown
Bush, Houck and Shawkey and by work.
Ing them through when fit and In relays
when the acting twjrler began to show
signs of wavering, successfully woi
game after game In the regular leagu
onion. In quality, however, New Yorkers
olaimed that McQraw was far ahead
with Tesreau, a man who has bee
through the wire of a world's series an
who showed so brilliantly In the few In
nlngs he pitched on Tuesday at the Polo
grounds, and Demaree, a leader among
this years National league twlrlers.
MeGrarr laj Confident.
"In comparlton with what our oppon
ents have left my remaining pitching staff
tooks mighty good to me." said McGraw,
Connie Mack was less explicit, but ap
parently he had no fear of the outcom
"We are not a bit discouraged by our
defeat." he said.
The Giants with the mighty Matty
mowing down the Philadelphia hitters
In a row and giving the Mackmen a
coat of white wash got away with yester
day's game In splendid fashion. But It
was not to be denied t' at tho crippling
What "satisfaction assurance
did you get with the clothes you
are wearing?
If they were bought nt our store and hnvo the Berg lnbel
(under tho loose lining belov tho collar) you are positivo
. that you are wearing the best. Tho satisfaction of your
purchase is backed not only by this store, but by the
makers, who have tailored good clothes continuously for
years you get Btylo, fit, comfort and service and at a
saving, too. Come in today for n try-on beforeour big
Suits and $ "
Overcoats I
of Meyers and Merkle, with the con
tlnued Inability of Fred Snodgrass to ptay
his game, was likely to prove a severe
handicap for McGraw's men.
Shafor's comparative Inexperience In
the outfield showed Its effect In Tues
day's game. In which his playing of
Schang's drive that went for three bases
had been freely criticised.
Larry McLean, while he started the at
tack which led to Plank's undoing yes
terday, la so slow of foot that McGraw
Usually feels Impelled to put In a run
ner for the big fellow when he lands
safely on a sack by virtue of a hit, a
pass or an error, lest he effectually block
tho paths of swifter men. With Meyers
Injured this process early In a game
would compell the substitution of one
f the younger catchers, Wilson or Hart
ley, whose nerves the speody Athletic
runners might try Reverely.
Merklr Horn Flnv Work.
Merkle started out to hit well In this
series and ho la an experienced first
sacker, which George Wiltse Is not, al
though this fine fielding pitcher gave a
plendld account of himself at Shlbe
Park, saving the game for the Giants
by his skillful handling of taps by Lapp
and Plank In the ninth Inning.
Altogether the general batting and base
running and probably the defensive
trcugth of the Giants Is lessened by the
Inability of the crippled trio to play.
As the series stood this morning, how-
over? even with the Giants' crippled team,
the advantage at tho start looked to
many close observers of the play to be
with the National leaguers. They at least
had one superbly dependable pitching vet
eran against none for Mack, whose prob
able expectation of taking two games
with Bender and Plank before having to
resort to his young twlrlers had been
spoiled by the phenomenal work of
Oreighton to Play
Wesleyan Today at
University Place
The Crelghton foot ball squad, thirty
strong, Is at Lincoln today, where the
Blue and White meets Nebraska Wes
leyan at University Place thla afternoon.
n the squad are tho regulars, about
twenty In number, who will take part In
the game, and the most faithful and val
uable members of the scrub lineup.
In uddltlon to the players, Coach Harry
Mlllor. Manager Justin Young and
Trainer James Kelly wilt accompany the
squad. They leave the Omaha Union
station via the Burlington .at 9:15 and
leave Lincoln for the return trip at p. in.
The wearers of the blue and white
will be supported by a large delegation
of students from alt departments of the
university and extra accommodations will
be furnished by the railroad for the root
ers. This is one or mo two games wnicn
Crelghton plays this year on foreign ter
ritory, the other being in St. Louis.
Crelghton will enter tho game In good
shape, as none of the regulars are suf
fering from Injuries. Parker has recov
ered from an Injury to his arm, while
Loady Is now wearing a cast made espe
cially for hlB Injured leg and expects no
trouble from that member. Crelghton Is
well fortified with subs, having two sets
of backfleld men, three quarterbacks and
three setB of ends.
WEBSTER CITY, la., Oct. 9.-(BpecUL)
George LeValley has Just returned to
this city with his remarkable trotting
horse, "The Deacon," from a tour of the
racing circuits of Iowa, Missouri, Illinois
and Wisconsin. "Tho Doncon" has a
phenomenal record, which probably can
not bo equaled In all the United States,
or, perhaps, In the world. During his five
years of racing this hors has never fin
ished worse than fourth, staying always
Inside the money. And at that he has but
three fourth places In his record. "Tlvi
Deacon" has been much written about In
the big horse and sporting magailnes, the
Horse Review but recently having carried
an Illustrated story on him.
Two years ago "The Deacon" was one
of fifty-six horses In all the United States
that had won fifty-eight heats during his
racing career. This remarkable horse
now, however, has a total of eighty-six
heats won to his credit. His record aa a
world beater, though, will probably stand
on the record that during five seasons h
has never been behind the money, and
that even then he has only three fourth
places to his credit.
His season this year was comparatively
short. Mr. LeValley started him in only
nine races. On these nine, however, he
won five firsts, three seconds and one
Two Games at Beatrice.
BEATRICE, Nob., Oct. 9. (Special.) A
double-header foot ball game has been
arranged for next Saturday at thla place.
The regular eleven wilt play the South
Ornaha team and the second high school
eleven will meet the Wymore team. Both
local teams have been training hard this
week for these games.
Key to the Situation Bee Advertlilng.
Greatest Clothing House
Nebraska Athletic Board Will Not
Draw the Color Line.
It Is Snld the Jnyhnwlcera Have Sev
ern! Player Whose Elldlbtllty
31lfrht lie Questioned by
thr Athnrlt!r.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Oct. 9.-(Speclal.)-The Ne
brnska Athletic board, at a meeting
here thla evening, decided to turn down
tho protest of the University of Kansas
and the Kansas Aggies against Clint
Roes, Nebraska's bl gguard, on color
lines. Secretary Clapp was notified to
immediately wire tho Kansas schools of
the action of the board.
Not n dissenting vote was cast against
the resolutions, which Coach Stlehm him
self drafted, declaring Ross eligible to
participate In the games. The resolutions
called attention to the fact that Nebraska
had never enforced the color line and hod
always allowed colortd players to par
tlclpate. The board took the attitude
that now was not tho time to Invoke the
Tho sentiment prevailed that both
schools were protesting from Insincere
motives, Nebraska's action may lead to
an athletic spilt between Nebraska and
Kansas, but tho board announced today
that the resolutions passed Indicated Its
final attitude In the matter.
Guy Reed, manager of athletics, has
several letters Indicating that Kansas
had better clear Its own skirts before
taking up protests against players In
other teams.
It Is said the Jay hawkers have several
players whose participation Is questioned.
Practice tonlgHt was light, without
much scrimmage. The varsity scored four
touchdowns In Us turn against the
DAVID CITY, Neb., Oct. 9.-(Speclal
Telegram.) David City Is observing tho
two good road days. Tho Commercial
club formed an organltatlon, which
stnrted working at 7:30 a. m. Mayor
Hastings donned overalls with about fifty
leading business, professional men and
farmers. Farmers furnished many teams,
Money was raised to get graders and nu
tomoblles were used to take the men to
the country.
nEAVEn CITY, Nob., Oct. 9.-(8peclaI
Telegram.) Phelps D. Sturdevant died
suddenly this morning at the home o
his son In this city. Mr. Sturdevant was
a prominent democrat and at one time
state treasurer.
Anlinrn to Have Improvements
AUBURN, Neb., Oct. 9. (Special.)
Bonds for $17,000 were voted at a special
election held here Wednesday for th
purpose of enlarging the present water
system and the installation of a. muni
clpal light plant.
The paving of sixteen blocks at th!
place Is rapidly progressing and Is nearly
Key to the Situation Sec Advertising,
"New Rival" and "Nublack"
Loaded Black Powder Shells
arc always good, because they are
made of tested materials, by modern
methods, and loaded with the standard
brands of powder, shot and wadding,
and by machines which
measure the powder and shot
with exactness, seat the wad3
evenly and crimp the shells
firmly. You can always
be sur.e of getting good re
sults with Winchester
black powder shells.;
Made by the Makers of the
famous Winchester Guns
1 WYw'Tmrmwm w
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Neb., Oct. 9.-(Speclat,)-A
comparison of figures to be found on
ftlo In the office of the bureau of labor
and Industrial statistics shows that the
employes of the different manufacturing
Institutions In tho state of Nebraska,
so far as reported for 1912. show a con
slderable advance In tho amount of money
received by each employe for the year's
work. In 1911 It Is found that 1,10) in
stitutions employed 22.SSS persons, pay
ing them 111,915,027 for their services, or
an average of 36J2.11 each for the year
Taking up the year 1912 the report
shown that 1,163 manufacturing Insti
tutions employed 20,762 persons, to whom
they paid 315,622,204, or an average of
752.45 each for tho year.
The cost of the material used In 1911
by the 1,100 manufacturing Institutions
was 3108,428,783.
It Is found that In 1912 the 1,162 manu
facturing concerns used material which
cost $133,M3,3n, hut the manufactured
product was valued at only 3155,367,663.
It will be observed thnt while the wager
of the persons required to produce thl
product have Increased from to
3752.15 for tho year, the cost of material
has Increased materially and the arti
cles produced show a much smaller ag
gregate valuo than In the preceding year,
half completed.
NEnRABlCA CITY, Oct. 9.-(SpeclaI.)-
Tlle police have been experiencing con
siderable trouble with tramps and beg
gars of late and have adopted a rule to
arrest all who appear In the city begging,
and the police Judge Is putting them o
work on the streets. It has been the
means of cleaning the city of this class,
that had become very numerous of late
and quite troublesome. A rock Pile has
been fixed up and all vags will be put
to work on the same. A number of local
characters who have existed without any
visible means of support, although resi
dents for years, have been given a dose
of tho same medicine. According to tho
ruling of Judge Cook all must find em
ployment or move. At present the city
Jail Is full.
Must Build Nrvr Ilrlrttrra.
TECUMS1CH, Neb., Oct. 9.-(8peclal.)
The main drainage ditch and lateral
ditches ' along the Nemaha river and
tributary streams In Johnson county will
cause tho county to build nineteen and
one-half steel bridges of good size, The
one-half bridge Is explained In being on
tho county line, each county to pay one
half of the expense of construction. The
total cost of the bridges will be about
H',000, of which the drainage board s to
pay :it000. '
House Burns nt Geneva.
GENEVA, Neb.. Oat. .-(8pecJaU-Flre
supposed to have started from a de
fective fluo yesterday almost destroyed
the residence of Jacob Weiss. A fire had
been started in the furnace and shortly
afterward the upper story of the house
was discovered to be on fire. The house
was well Insured.
"Died of Pneumonia"
la never written of those who euro cough(
and colds with Dr. King's New Discovery.
Guaranteed. DOo and 31.00, For sale by
your druggist Advertisement.
hurling staff.
jWebster after 6;30 p. m.