Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1913)
Powered by OpenONI
THE BKK; OMAHA, SATURDAY. OCTOBER 11, 1913.
M'GRAW IN THE LAST DITCH '
Big Men of the World's Series-Albert Demaree.,
Qiant Leader Finds Himself Facing j
a Baffling Proposition.
DEMAItfc IS NOT GOOD ENOUGH
Venn ritcher lilt Hard nnil Poorly
Supported, While Bender Work
Well for Athletics.
(Continued from Page One.)
Phlladlphla's lad. There was a.Glant
on third base otid two out when this
tt-rrifle rally was ended, and Bender, cool
and craft' and gume, was the man who
McGraw a men whaled the tall with
the strength of a desperation fraught
Ith the fighting spirit of their own leader
In the eighth round, and for a time It
did not look as If they were going to
leave a shred of the Indian's anatomy
unuhnrmed They whaled and smashed
their way up to within one run of a tie
and had that run roosting on third bass
only ninety feet away. AlmoM an other
leader than Mack would not have risked
finishing with Uender the wa the Giants
wr trouncing- him In th session.
Connie had Carroll Bron on the warm
ing pan rndy to go In nt onco after a
three-bare hit had come close to wiping
out all ot Philadelphia's lead. Thtrc win
a pauso anil a consultation !n the Ath
letic camp. But the Indian begged to go
on, and back ne went to the slab. As
deliberately as If he were working In an
' exhibition game with half a dostun runs
In his favor, the chief retired the third
man In .that crurtal eighth Inning and
disposed of three In a row In the ninth.
A boat the Second (Jnrssers.
All Philadelphia Is applauding and sup
porting Mack's swell Judgment In not
taking out Bender In that nerve racking
situation. But If another lilt had upset
the game there would havo been a howl
that could be heatd from Harnrburg to
Jersey City, because lie did not take the
big chief out. Just' as there was a wall
of woe and a hammerfest because Mack
did not use a lot of pinch hitters to
beat Mnthetvson In the ninth Inning of
tne second game or this scries. The seu
ting guess squad never Is heard from If
the first guesser guesses right.
Barry find Sehanff Help.
Jack Barry and Wal'.cr Schanit aways
will share the laurels of the day's victory
with Benilrtr. Barry's bludgeon was the
strongest ono in the Mack camp. Ho
whaled out twow doubles and a single,
and each of thesa throe swats figured
prominently in the making of runs.
Hchang stung the ball on two different
occsslons with runners on second and
third base waiting to score. Both times
the nervy kid catcher came arross with
timely singles, long enough to drive in
runners. Pour tollies crossed (ho platu
ss a result of his stick work, rind Sehang
emerged with a perfect batting nverag-i
because ho was given bosoi on balls thu
other two times he win up.
In strong contrast to yesterday's game
nd an Illustration of the all around
,trngth of Connie Mack's great ma
hfne, it was the rear end of the batting
list that did the telling work In today's
attacks. Yeiterday at tho Polo grounds
U was the top of the Hat that (brought
home the bacon. Kddle Murphy, Rube
Oldrlrig, Eddie Collins and Baker were
lads who won Philadelphia's second
flctory with their clubs. Today Mclnnls,
Itrunk, Barry and Sehang were the
nighty men of swat.
Crippled Mttrbte'a ISrrors.
Fred Merkle, on whoso shoulders a
ready rests the blame for the loss of
one National tragus serres and a
world's series pennant, will have to
shoulder mucVoJ. the reiponslblltty for
today defeat, Two -.errors by the limp,
log first baseman turned the scale
gainst his team. One of th'tmwas an
accident due, perhaps, to over cpnlideuco
the other was an excusable failure to
make" a nurd play. ' -
Merklo'a muff of Barev'a rvni eiu i.
tho second Inning .gave. ..the. ..Athletics
....... ..-k iuii, uuu u proveu to be the
one that stalled' off druit i
H was not a hard chance, for the ball
came uowrrliair way between first base
and the grandstand, and Merkle easily
could have got under It The fly up.
parently pusxltd him, und he tried to
caicn u on to one sldex jt fell squarely
in hlS hondS. .iUt sUmMit llirnnrl. tti.m
Merkle made a frantic grab and reuched
tne call again before It tourhed the
ground, but for the
from tho Hps bf liU flnccra antf this
is Whole Story
Sciatica, Lamlxi, m4
SBBBBBBBBBa " BBBBBBl
Tea Will Fwl uks an Acrobat After Ustos
B. 5. B,
There la a host of pills, powders, tablets
end what-nei for rheumatism, but they
all lack the first essential to belnv a
natural medicine. Tp begin with. rheu
matism is simply a name given to deslg
nate a variety of pains, and can only be
reached by irrigating the entire blood
supply with a naturally assimilative anti
dote. True, the pains may be eased with
narcotics or the aclda may be neutral
Ixed for the time btlng. But such
methods merely temporize and do not
even lead to a cum. There Is but ono
standard rheumatism remedy, and Is sold
In all drug stores under the name of S.
a B. Attempts are often made to sell
something claimed to be "Just as good."
Insist positively you ivlll have nothing
but 8. 8. 8.
.It contains tmly pure Yegetable els.
meats and is absolutely free of mercury.
Iodide ot potash or arsenlo.
The recoveries of alt types of rheuma
tiro by the use of B. B, 8. is a. fine trlb
UU ti the natural offlcacy of this re
rnaritable medicine, for it is assimilated
Just as naturally, just as specifically, and
just as well ordained as tho most accept
able, most palatable, and most readily
digested food. Do not fall to get a bot
tl of 8. B. 8 to-day. You will be as
tonished at tho results. If your rtufuma.
tlsw 1 erf jruch, , nature that you woull
Jilts to consult a specialist. -write to the
taedical department. The Bw)ft Bpeciflo
Co., IM gwlft Bids, Atlanta, Oa,
miasm' - i sas - . n rJ i ii n i sm-Wy?.
In tho abore picture) Demure
pitched his speedy deliveries.
Standing of Teams
Won. Lost. Pet.
Philadelphia Americans... 3 1 .750
New York Giants 1 3 .250
Chicago American 1 2 .333
Chicago Nationals 2 1 .007
St . Louis Americans 0 2 .(
ft. Louis Nationals ....2 .'0 l.OOO
(.levoliiml American.... s.. 2 2 ,Joo
Pittsburgh Nationals ..,..-3, 2 .000
time It hit the turf. There was a runner
on second and one out when It happened.
Barry lost no tlmo In taking .advantage
o this tucky break, for ho smashed the
next thine that came oyer on a line to
left for a twe-baie. hlt.Vscb'rlng Mclnnls,
who had progressed to tho keystone cor
ner by ivlrtue of a' Texas league single
und Htrunk's sacrifice. . '
Another tn the Fourth.
Again In tho fourth round, : when the
Athletics were making their bravest at
tack oi Demaree, Merkle, raced lii after
a little bounderforn Bender's .bat, try
ing to make a pla at- the 1 plate and
missed sal the chapces to. get either out
lie had to play ft tliaway or the run
would have gone, in 'anyway. v
Then' having all his cussedness out of
hu systwn Merkje .more . (Ijan mado
amends with ahome run smash which
bounded into the open faced seats In
left center with two men on bases and
twq out in .the seventh Inning. That
drive by Merkle meant three runs, cut
Philadelphia's lead in half and gave the
weakening Giants courage to make their
vicious assault which came to near up
setting tho whole works In the next in-
Snodcrrass Polls Ilaner.
McGraw started with hts regular team
except behind the bat, where McLean
continued to flit Meyers' place. 8nod
grass returned to center field and Shafor1
resumed thld base guarding. In place of
Ilerzog, who had not made a hit In the
series up to today. JSnodgraaa apparently
hud recovered most of tle use of hla
lame leg, but not .all of IL In the third
Inning with one out and the bags empty
Hnodgrass took It Into his head to bunt,
forgetting .hls handicap, Ha dumped a
perfect one along tha.thrd base line and
onsinany ,wouiu iuivo beaten It easily,
but Bonder went over and. thrtw him
out at first by n, step .and a half or
more. That finished Bnodgr'as' , w,brk, for
the day at least.
Whether or not . tho effort brought
back his "charley ' horse" or McGraw
benched him for the bone play could
not bq ascertained. Bhafeiywent to cen
ter and Ilerzog;' to. third In the opening
hal('of that Inning and Hcrsog broke
tnto the hit column in the desperate
eighth, which he started.
Another HoraeaUoe Cntoh.
Itube Oldrtng must accept a lot ot
credit for Philadelphia's victory. A sen.
satlonal shoestring catch by. him In the
fifth Inning saved the game as events
proved. Not iO' much notice was taken
of It at the time, because the Athletics
were so far ahead. A run or two did not
matter. It came off when MoGraw
trotted out his reserves, preparatory to
changing batterlei, and there were run
ners on first and third with one out.
McCormlck was sent to bat for Demaree
In his pinch and-ripped a hot liner tnto
left field. It looked as safe as the
Tnlttid States treasury. buttJldrjng came
In like a race horse, stooplnc'low as he
ran and managed to reach the' ball Jut
teforo It smacked the turf. What's
more, he had .It . and. the runners had to
cmirry beck to their bases ' to -duck o
double piny. That hH would 'have bevu
fatal If It hud cone through, but tt
Ilrst Weather ot Herle.
The weather was the best that has
graced the series so far. but nothing to
brag about- The sun shone part uf the
duy, but the crowd was only a smidgeon
bigger than that of Wednesday hero, bo.
cuuse no more could find seats In tho
stands. When game tlmo came the sky
wss overcast and the oloud threatened
to stop things several time, but re
trained from making good their threats.
Youngster Wills Popular.
Three clubs, the Box, Browns and
Giants are said to have made offers to
Phil Wills, a youngster pitching for an
independent team at Centralis, III. He
has pltrheil eighteen games this season
and lost, but two. Two ot the games
were no-hlt-no-run atfalra
Usrnn to Nevr York Americans,
When Egan ot the Cincinnati Reds re
turned to his home In San Francisco stv.
ersl days ago, brings confirmation of the
news that an effort was made to trade
him to the New York Americans. Chance
Is still a possibility of the deal being
carried tarough this winter
The Persistent and Jim:ciou it.. r
Newspaper Advertising is the Boad to
vrna snapped a second after ho had
CUBS GET A LEAD ON SOX
Win Third Game of Series, Making it
Two Out of Three.
SCORE IS EIGHT TO NOTHING
Humphries nrllllitnt Pitching and
Terrific Onalanaht Upon Jim
Scott's Offerings Olve Na
tionals the Game.
CHICAGO. Oct. 10.-Dert Humohrlrea'
brilliant pitching and a terrific on
slaught on Jim Scott's offerings In the
ilxth and seventh Innings, gave the Chi
cago National? the lead In the city
championship series today, the third
gamo going to the westslders by the
score of 8 to 0. The American leaguers
were helpless before Humphries' baffling
curves and made only four hlts( one of
which was entirely free from the stigma
of "sorptch." Only two ot the south .
aiders got as far as second base.
A3.H.O.A.K. An.H.C A.E.
WeTr, u., 4 0 1 1 l-ch, of.... 12 0 0
Lord. St,.,.. 110 0R-n. :t.....S 1110
flhus. Ilk.... 4 1 0 OHchulH. If.. 4 t t 0 0
DodU. ct,...4 0 10 lZlmcmin. lb 4 10 0 0
Cnllln.. tt.. 1 Z 0 lraltr. lb.... I 1 I 0 0
E-..,rnlr It ? 1 S B (1.1 rf I 1 1 0. A
Schilk, e... I 0 4 0, 0 BrUwell, . 4 1 t
Birpr; b...t Oil lArelitr.' e....'4 0100
omen, zd. .o o i v oiianpnrs. pi v "
Beott. n 10010 '
Lthrop, p..O 0 0 0 0 Totl. 10 H
-rautrijr ... i i u v
Cbarctl .110 0 0
ToUli....." l T i
Batted for Berger In eighth.
Batted for Scott In eighth,
i -i nnnnAAAO ft 0
Nstlonrds 0 0000360-8
Two-base hits: Chase, i Joro, Leacn.
Hits: Off Bcott, 10 In seven innings; oft
Lathrop. none in ono Inning. Sacrifice,
hit: Kournlcr. Double play: Schallc -to
Iord. LAft on baset: Americans. 4: Na.
tlona's. 4. Bases on balls: Off Bcott. 3.
Hit by pltchod ball: Humphries by
Scott Struck out: By Bcott. 4: by
O'Day, Sheridan, Orth and O'Loughlln.
Oornhuskers Hear -Nothing
Ahout the Protest
MNCOI.N. Neb., Oct. 10.-(6peclal Tel-
lecram.) Up until 6 o'clock tonight the
vornnuiKtr aumonuoa nuu m.-eivcu nu
word from the Kansas Aggies' manage
ment relative to the action of- Nebraska
yesterday In' overruling Its protest, on
Ross, the bfg colored Cornhusker guard.
The Aggies are to be Nebraska's oppo
nent tomorrow afterooen in the second
gamo of the season and are scheduled to
arrive In Lincoln late tonlghu Dr. Clapp,
secretary of the athletic board at Ne
braska, said he though the Kansas Ag
gies would take no further action since
Nebrska had announced Its determination
With a fast field Nebraska rootera will
have an opportunltJ' tomprrow to see
what the Cornhuskers can do. The Kan
sas Aggies havo nearly a veteran eleven,
and whllo Stiehm Is not worrying about
winning he does not expect to pile up a
high score. The Cornhuskers are In good
fchape and had a light workout tonight.
Fnlrliury Illnnka Lincoln.
PAIRBUllY, Neb.. Oct. 10.-(8 pedal.)
In a hard-fought came between the Fair
bury Blues and this Lincoln Western
league team the Falrbury nine defeated
the Lincoln team by a score of 1 to 0.
Both sides played almost errorless bil
and neither team scored until the ninth
Inning, when Uort Shaner, manager and
pitcher of the ' Fulrbury nine, drove a
ball from home plate to oantor field,
bringing one ot his own men teafely to
the homo plate. Shaner played and won
his ,own game. Three more games will
be' played with the Lincoln nine. Hcore,
Fa'rbury 0 0000000 1-1 43
Lincoln 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 I 4
STANTON EDITOR SWALLOWS
CHEMICAL FOR GRAPEJUIOE
STANTON, Neb.. Oct. 10,-Speclal Tele
gram.) O. A- Maytleld. editor Of the Stan
ton Picket, swallowed a draught ot de
veloping solution for photographs today
Instead ot a glass of grape Juice, for
which he made a trip to his cellar. A
physician's aid was needed to offset the
effects of the fluid. Mr. Maytleld waa
real thirsty when hi made the trip after
the essence and he took a considerable
amount of the "hypo" before discovering
0MAUAN IS RE-ELECTEb
TO MASONIC COMMITTEE
BUFFALO. N. Y., Oct 10.-Suclal Tel-
jegram-.) R. V. Cole of Omaha was re-
i elected nere tonight to tne advisory com
imlttee ot the Masonlu Relief absoclat'on
lot the I'nlted States and Canada, which
jclo'ed Its tenth annual setslQh here in
jMasomo temple. Andrew J 6'ReIlly ot
I St Louis waa elected president
Tho cartoonist hurfer, who la considered ua coolest, youngster U
tlio his leagues, shown in the net ot winding up.
Giants Pick Young Star to
Duplicate "Babe" Adams' Feat
BY J. W..?tcCONAUGIIY.
In the spring of 1912 the Giants stopped
off at Mobile on their way north to play
an exhibition game. Exhibition games on
the spring training trip serve two pur
poses. They pay part of the expenses of
the training campaign and give the Jaded
war correspondents something to write
about Just at a time when they are geU
In raro Instances these contests bring
forth the shining light of a minor league
star so that It dazzles tho eyo of a big
league manager. 'In such manner was
Arthur Fletcher rescued from the Texas
league a fow years ago.
And this brings ub down to the story
ot the exhibition game In Mobile and
Albert Demaree, the greatest pitcher that
ever drew cartoons for a newspaper.
That exhibition game as to the results
do not make any difference because
fans in the north don't pay much atten
tion to them. Not so with managers. Few
of the ml.Vity chiefs ot fast company
regard the losing ot an exhibition game
with unruffled feelings, and McGraw-Is
particularly sensitive In this direction.
He thinks It Is bad for the morale of his
club to have them gathered Into camp by
a crowd of bushers, even If It Is early
In tho spring and the game doesn't figure
In the percentage column.
Mobile Looked n Cinch.
In this case he felt no uneasliiess. The
Mobile team of the Southern league waa
a notoriously weak hitting club even on
that far-down circuit It Is the bush
league sluggers that make trouble for big
league pitchers when the latter haven't
yet worked the winter kinks out of their
arms. No matter how many sluggers
Mobile might havo had, the Giants would
have played them, ot course. But as It
wss, they looked pretty soft.
So far as their hitting went they ran
true to form. They couldn't hit a little
bit. But disgust and amazement worked
their way Into McGraw's soul when he
observed that the Giants were afflicted
with the same plague. The Mobile club
had trotted out Its star performer, a
young man named Demaree, and he was
performing as befits a star. He was not
much to look at He seemed to lack
something In bulk too much length for
his beam and there was a sort of loose,
hung air about him, which Indicated that
he might break Into little pieces when
Doyle and Murray and the rest got busy
with their clubs.
Mr. Demaree waa not nearly so fragile
as he looked. Inning after Inning, Giant
after Giant, walked up to the plate, ob
served Mr. Demaree go through his sim
ple and open motions, took a tew Kikes
at places where .the ball should have
been and then' they unanimously re
turned to the' bench,
Along about the eighth inning, when
the Giants had plied up two hits, Mc
Graw began hitching up his trousers and
making pointed Inquiries.
Didn't Have a Thlna. '
"What's "he. got on that ballT" he de
manded ot a baffled .300 hitter as he
returned to the, bepch.
"Why,. Mac," protested the Injured one,
"he hasn't got a blamed thing on it-" '
"Then I want him," cut In McGraw
grimly. "W'hat' a wonder he'll be when
he gets so he can put something on tt."
The game, went along five Innings more,
and then It was called because the well
known southern sun had gone oft watch.
The score was 00, thirteen Innings. Mc-
I Q raw signed Demaree that night
!Bo the "pitcher who had nothing on the
ball" became a regular member of the
Giants squad. He did not report until
late that season, but he has been there
all thla season and la likely to be for
a long time tp come as long as he clings
to that wizardry of fooling batters tilth
"nothing on the ball"
Among ball play this means that a
pitcher's Judgment of how to pitch to
each batter la so shrewd, his contrpl so
good, and the little "break" or "Jump"
on hts ball, "atyafp," that It gives the 1m
presslon that he Is Just out there aim
lessly tossing base balls and trusting to
luck. Though they don't mean It In ex
actly that way, about the biggest boost
that ball players can give a successful
pitcher is tp say that he haa 'nothing
on the ball."
Aa a matter ot fact of course, Demaree
has plenty "on the ball." Furthermore,
and especially, he Is wonderfully cool
headed and confident for a new man In
the big leagues. This Is probably due to
the fact that he was a man "and not a
boy when he came to the Giants. He
was SS when he pitched that exhibition
game against them and then he waa the
best pitcher in the Southern league.
Interest Facts in
Base Ball Career
of Pitcher Demaree
Albert Demaree. Age, 27; weight,
170; height, MO. Pitches and bats
right-handed. vBcgan playing profes
sional base ball with Columbus of the
Cotton State league In 1908. Was with
Savannah of the South Atlantic
league the following season and with
Chattanooga, Southern association. In
1910. In June, 1911, he was traded to
Mobile and was with that club until
purchased by the Giants In 1912. "With
Chattanooga and Mobile In 1911 he
pitched In twenty-five games, won
thirteen and lost eleven, for a winning
percentage of .Ml He took 'part in
but two games with' the-Olants In
1912, winning one of them. His 1313
record to date is:
Bat. Field, record
Year. Games. Ave. 'Ave. W. L. P.C.
1912 2 1 1 .100
1913, .177 .966 14 4 .773
which Is quite a school for ball players.
He has a very deceptive change ot pace
and a fas ball 'with a Jump to it His.
curves break close to the batter, and hla
brain Is working all the time.
New York ana and his team-mates look
for much from Demaree In the world's
series. No matter h)aw good a pitcher
may be he seldom shows up well under
the terrible strain of that short and mo
mentous campaign unless he Is a sea
soned warrior of many battles or has
been through It at least once before. The
famous "Babe" Adams of Pittsburgh
was an exception and tho Giants be
lleve that Demaree will ho another be
cause he pitches with his head and never
loses his nerve.
Cotner and Peruiu
PERU, Neb., Oct. 10. (Special Tele
gram.) In a foot ball game replete with
brilliant plays, the Peru Normal and Cot
ner university went the halves this aft
ernoon and finished 0 to a The elevens
surged up and down the field, but at no
time was there a possibility of either
man kicking goal. The game waa
watched by 600 spectators.
KEARNEY HIGH SUPREME
OVER GRAND ISLANDERS
GltAND ISLAND. Neb., Oct. 10. (Spe-clal.)-Kearney's
High school team of
old timers was too much for the local
high school team, mostly novices, and
easily ran up a score of 35 to 1. Grand
Island scored In the last few minutes
of play, after carrying" the ball on for
ward passes to the Kearney goal, and
pushlngvlt over. Lants and Lewis made
the five touch downs for Kearney. Line
L.T ,...D. Stelk
L.G R. Scott
r-g o. stea
ler. ..k, Lykke
Olson R (5
Dungan. ....... rtE.
AURORA HIGH GIVES
TROUNCING TO LINCOLN
AURORA. Oct 10,-Speclal Telegram.)
In the presonce of the. largest crowd that
ever attended a foot ball game In Aurora
tho Aurora Htgh achol team defeated the
Lincoln High school team today at
Jones' park, by a score of 7 to 0. Tho
Lincoln visitors played an excellent game,
but were unable to make any impression
on Aurora's lineup.
Brers Insk a Hitter,
Officials or the Cubs are enthusiastic
regarding the possible major league
future of Pete Allison, the hard-hitting
olaver obtain.! trctm th- tj . -. '
league. Allison hit like a whirlwind In
ine minora ana Manager Evers has an
Idea ha mav matt - mmii. . -i . .
. . "i.i uuumiucr
of him next year, Pete is fast on the
bases and a good fielder.
The Persistent ana Judicious IT nf
Newspaper Advertising la th Road to
Another view of "Stcnmcr Al," photographed In tho box whllo
winging ono of his fast ones over tho pinto.
CARDINALS TAKE SECOND ONE
"Pol" Perrit for Nationals Effective
in All But One Inning.
FOUR RUNS OFF BAUMGARDNEty
Nations Get Score In Fifth nnit Amer
icans Tie It tn Serrnth, nnit In
Same Frame Opponents
SInke Three Blare,
ST. LOUIS, Oct 10.-The Nationals, by
timely hitting In the seventh, mixed with
errors, won the second game of the
series with ,the local American leaguers
today to decide the championship of the
city. "Pol" Perrltt for the Nationals was
effective In all but one Inning, jlcldlng
but one run, while his teammates touched
Baumgardner for four tallies.
The Nationals" got a run In the fifth
.when Konctchy singled and tallied on
Evans' two-base blow, The Americans
tied It In their half of the, seventh In
ning on Blngles by Wares,'' Agnew and
Williams. The Nationals -virA ahead in
"We are pleased to announce that
we have been selected by Frahauf
Brothers & Company of New York
City as exclusive distributers in Ne
braska of their high-class ready tai
They have created a new suit model
for Autumn 1913 which has never,
been equaled in ready-to-put-oh -apparel
for stylo, workmanship, fit and
comfort. ."We shall welcome your
judgment upon it.
All of their garments, independent
of price, are alike in . making strict
ly journeyman tailored, hand edges,
soft natural shoulders, and lapels, and
made from tho best of foreign and
We have fully tested the, merits of
Fruhauf tailored garments for years
and they can be depended upon to
give absolute satisfaction. They are
supported by our unqualified guaran
tee as well as that of their makers.
They, sell at $20 to $100.
Don't go to a tailor before spend
ing a few minutes here. These su
perior garments are bound to simplify
your clothes problem.
Smart Halt end FarnUhlngn
413 So. 16th Street
the same Inmng, scoring three runs.
Konetchy tripeld. Evans was lilt by a '
pitched ball. Wlngo singled, scoring
Konetch). Evans also scored and Wlngo
raced to third when Austin let Sloan's
Hhrow get away from him. Perrltt singled
and Wlngo tallied the last run of tho
- The gamo was
called at the end ot the
of darkness. Score:
A.Fi. AD. II. O. A.E.
llusstm, ib. 4
Mine. It... 3
1 OWIllluns. c!2
1 OAustlu. 3b... 3
2 0 Pratt, lb.... 3
Mowray, Sb. 3 8 0
OtVus, cf.... too
K'netchr. lbs ! s
Krnt, it.... I 1 4
O'Vetrf, St. I 0 0
Wlnro. c 1 4
Perrltt, p... S 1 0
0 0 Wtfter, If... J 0
0 OSlotn. rf.... 3 1
0 0-Dliland. u., 3 0
0)0ffim, ib... 3 3
l v Agnew, c. .. x
2 BumgTdnr. p 3 0
Total S7 8 21 7 Totals J... 24 S 21' 7
Called on account ot darknepf.
Nationals 0 0 0 1 0 31
Americans , 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Two-baeo hits: Magee, Evans. Three
baso' hit: Konctchy. Sacrifice hits:
Walker. Austin. Sacrifice fly. Agnew,
Stolen bases: Perrltt. Williams. Double
Elay: Hugglns ' to Konetchy. Left pn
ates: Nationals. 3; Americans, 7.
Bases on balls: Off Perrltt, 2. Hit by.
pitched bain Dvans by Baumgardner.
Stiuck out: By Baumgardner, 6: by
Perrltt, 4. Time: 1:30. Umpires: Brcn
nan and Hlldobrand.