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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1914)
Goodness, Gracious! That Little Jeff is a Merry Jester
I I Vv I
foH, MUTtH C0J th6 wAmv I HONEST ?1 X WTrT) ' Z N )
9 HeV!-MUTT!. r ALL OVER. I L J iV ( ICS 1 I U'WNW W. N r
f: Y ' 1 T OK WAT, W I ?
OLD AND NEW IN BIG SERIES
Athletics Veterans, While Braves I
bat Recent Big Leaguers.
ATHLETICS AN OLD MACHINE
Ii"nfele)nl Services ot Markmen
Ioniret and Header, Plank,
Oldrlnsr and Lapp Arr Vet
eran of Rota Teams.
NEW YORK. Oct. 4.-Vhen the Phila
delphia Athletics ami the Boston Braves
fro Into action In thn twenty-third series
for the world's championship base ball
honor the diamond campaign will be
fought out by teams which represent the
old and new In the national sport. Al
though the average age of the leading
rlayers of the two combinations Is not
widely separated, the Athletics machine
Is so famous and Its success so striking
that It appears old by comparison with
the squad that George Stalling whipped
1n shape In midsummer and thus won a
pennant for Boston. Taking twenty odd
players of the two teams as a basis it
will be found that the average age of the
Athletics la years and the Braves
While less than two years In average
ge separates the' teams the extremes
are more marked In the Athletics than
the Braves. Dank, Bender. Coombs, Old
ring, Lapp and Thomas are all pant 30,
lut the majority of those who will figure
In the dally lineup are several years un
der this age. The three youngest play
ers In the squad are the pitchers, Bush,
I'ennock and Wyckoff.
Advantage of Kmperlenre.
The American league representatives
have the advantage In years of base ball
experience, for the Philadelphia club play
era average fully a year more In time
pent upon the professional than the
Boston players. The Braves' average Is
approximately, five years, with J?hnny
Evers heading the list with twelve -years
of play. ' In point of professional serv
ice Plank leads the Athletics with thir
teen years of base ball play and experi
ence at his back. Bender Is but one year
behind and several others Just fall short
of double figures In their diamond career.,
As a result the Athletics' average Is six
years, notwithstanding the fact that a
number of comparative youngsters are
marshalled under the Philadelphia flag.
The team whlc will act as the stand
ard bearers of the National league Is an
Interesting combination of the youth and
the age of the diamond. In some cases
extremes have been blended by Manager i
Htalllngs In artful manner to make of the
Eraves a winning team. This fact is
Illustrated in two notable cases. Prin
cipal figures In the scheme of attack and
lcfense which enabled the Braves to win
to the front of the stirring race In thej
(National league, Johnny Kvers. veteran I
jf nearly 2,000 games, a figure prominent I
Ir. the recent history of the sport, has!
worked In effective collaboration about
second base with "Rabbit" -Mweanville,
barely more than a boy, playing his sec
ond season with a major league club. The
Fame combination of old and young is
found In the records of the men of the
outfield and of the pitching staff. These
figures show the oldest member of the
team to be Otto Hess, with thirty-three
year behind him. Almost a boy, Paul
ftrand, at 19 years is the baby of the
8'stlatlcs of Players.
The statistics of the players who are
likely to participate In the world's series
i of 1914 are as follows:
' Yrs. In
Name tnd Pos. Age. Height. Wt. ball.
Tiaker, J. F., 3b at 6.il 175
Barry, J. J., ss....?7 S.00 151
Bender. C. A., p. ....11 6.01 li U'
Bush, L. J., p 21 5.10 173 2
follins, E. T., 2b. ..27 6.t Itt 7
I'oomb, J. W., p....,",! 5 10 170 8
Houch. B. 8., p 23 .00 180 3
Ipp. J. W., c 30 S.104 170 t
vtn, J. L., ri 24 5. IT', 14 2
jvicinnts, J., id 24 dUi'i 1m t
Murphy, J. H., of.. XI 5.10 Itirt 3
ing, R. N.. of.. 31 i 5.10 14
rr. W. J., if ti R.11 172
Fennock, H. J., p..2o tt.(M 104
J'lank. E. S., p ss 5.11 171 l:
fcchang. W. II., C...24 .Y(W lS'l 4
Shaakey, R. J., p. .24 5.10 175 3
Strunk, A. A., of.. 25 5.1"i N Itvi 8
Thomas, I. A., c...a3 .02 -t 11
"Walsh. J. C, of....2rt 5.10 175
Wyckoff, J. W., p. 21 6.00 174 3
Name snd Pos. Height. Wt. ball,
father, (J. T., 1C..25 5.11 12
'ocreham, E., l -! 6.01 mj ;
Connolly, J., If -'i 5 07 Imj u
Cot trail, E-. p 2", 5.11 i4 b
Crutcher, R. L, P .S4 5.0ft 141 4
Davis, Q. A., ir. p. .24 5.10 1S8 3
Deal, Q. A.. 3b L'l 511 1i 4
Devora, X. cf 27 5 10 1 7
IDugey, O. J., ut....2t 5 I'M 8
Kvers. J. J., 2b 3t 5 07 lt' 12
tlllbert, U, rf ! S.tW ISO 3
Oowdy. H. H., C...H R0! 17 5
Hess. O.. p "3 ifi2 19J 10
James. W. L., p. ...22 .M W! 3
Mann. L.. cf 22 YOn 172 8
M'nvlile. W. J., SS..21 .VOS 14 4
Moran, H. C. c 27 i .0k 144 7
Rchmldt. C. J., lb.. .27 .01 lf7 5
hmith. J., 3b 24 5 II Kl 5
Ptrand. P.. p 1 .oo- v2 4
Tyler, O. A., p 24 5.11 171 6
ftudolph, R.. p 28 5.11- 1 4
WhaUng, A., c 2'. 600 lv8 5
Whltted, G., ut 24 5.10 Jh 4
Two auto'hTlf-mile dirt
TRACK RECORDS LOWERED
OKLAHOMA CITV. OKI.. Oct. 4 -Two
new automobile half-mile dirt tratk
records were made here today. Kddle
Sfearne lowered Hnrman'd record jf 5:5.',
for five miles, going the distance In 5:47.
and John Italmey lowered Hurman's
(cord for three miles from 1:32, to I XS
COBB WINS FOR THE TIGERS
Georgian's Hitting and Base Run
ning Brings Victory to Detroit.
EIGHT RUNS IN ONE INNING
(ohb Breaka the Tie by Coming;
Home from First Baae on a
Fumbled Gronnder Hit
DETROIT, Oct. 4-Petrolt. fighting for
third place In the pennant race, closed its
season by defeating Cleveland, 11 to ,
here today. Cobb's batting and base run
ning brought victory to the Tigers, but
Cleveland's wlerd defensive work helped
to swell the score. Cobb's drive past Lei
bold and beyond the flag pole In the
sixth inning was his second home run of
the season. In the seventh Inning, when
Detroit scored eight runs, Cobb broke the
tie by coming home from first base
when Wambsgansa fumbled Crawford's
grounder. Washington must win two of
its three remaining games to finish ahead
of Detroit Score: R.H.E.
Detroit 0 0 1 1 0 1 8 0 U 10 4
Cleveland ...0 02101000881
Batteries: Detroit, Duhue and 8 tan age;
Cleveland, Mitchell and Egan.
Indiants Take Two
From the Kawf eds
INDIANA POLLS, Oct. 4.-Indlanapolis
won two games from Kansas City today
before the largest crowd ever assembled
In the local park. After Falkenberg
weakened In the ninth and allowed Kan
sas City to forge ahead, the local team
developed a batting rally and won the
first game, I to B. Kansas City's ragged
fielding gave Indianapolis the second
game, called on account of darkness,
4 to 0. Score, first game: R.H.E.
Indianapolis 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 1 I 61 S
Batteries: Kansas City. Hennlng, John
son, CuUop and Eastnrly;.. Indianapolis.
Faikenberg and Raiiden.
Score, second game: R.H.E.
Kansas City I 0 0 0 00 i 8
Indianapolis 1 0 12 4 S 1
Batterle: Kansas City, Johnson and
Easterly; Indianapolis, Moseley and
Taken at Carleton
SfPERIOR, Neb., .Oct. 4. (Special Tel
egram.) Sheriff oJnes captured Sam
Francel today at Carlton. Neb., as he
was geittlng read yto board the tratnout
of town. He asked for a drink of water
and parties reported him to the sheriff.
The body of Tony Turco, whom Francel
is accused of murdering, was taken to
Omaha today by the following Italians
who came from Omnha: C. Turko, Joseph
Salem, S. Mandolfo, Joe Canlgler and
Anglo Roxsitte, all from the same city
In Italy originally.
BIRMINGHAM TAKES THE'
SECOND FROM MILWAUKEE
MILWAUKEE, Oct. .-Birmingham,
the Southern association champions, de
feated the Milwauke pennant winners to
day in the second game of the series for
the championship of the minor leagues
by a score of 8 to 2. Score: R.H.E.
Birmingham..! 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0-8 0
Milwaukee.. ..(I 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-2 9 2
Batteries: Birmingham, Robertson and
Tragressor; Milwaukee. Dougherty, Slap
nlcka and MrGraw, Hug lies.
COMPANY HAS BEEN SOLD
GRAND ISLAND. Neb., Oct. 4 -lSpeclal
Telegram.) K. R Sunny, the prominent
Chicago owner of telephone and electric
Interests, has disposed of the Orsnd
Island Electric company to the Meyers
Electric company of Chicago, Mr. Collins
being the local representative of the
End Season la Chicane.
CHIfAOO. Oct. 4-The final curtain of
the American league season In Chicago
was rung down today with a to 1 vic
tory for the locals over St. Louis. Dar
ing baserunning on the part of the home,
club, coupled with bases on balls off lv
erenz, opportune hitting and errors gave
Chl ago the last game of the season.
Faher worked In fine form and had
little difficulty holding the visitors safe.
A double by Pratt and a triple by K.
Wa'ker In the fourth Inning saved St.
To'jl from a shutout. Score: R.H.E.
Pt. Iyoiils 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 01 R 3
Chicago 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 2 5 9 I
Batteries: Leverens and Agnew; Faber
Broken Bow Defeats Mason City.
BROKEN BOiy. Neb.. 0-t. 4. (Special.)
The high school foot ball team of
Broken Uow won Ha first game of the
teaaon from Mason City Friday by the
score of 44 to 0. The star players for
Mason City were Bray and Weaver,
while Arthur and Verne Melnlncli.
Chnrles Sargent Hnd Paul Predmore were
largely ' responsible for Broken Bow's
ae City Defeats Carroll.
S VP C1TT. 1a., Oct. 4. Special Tele
gram.) The Carroll High school was out
played In a foot ball game here yesterday,
Sac City high winning, 40 to 14.
K. C Beat Slons.
mOl'X PITT, la.. Oct. 4. -The Kansas
City American Association team defeated
the Sioux City Western league team,
Ntreaafheae Weak Kidneys.
Klectrl- Bitters will more than sur
prise you after the first bottle. Get a
bottle today; safe and sure. 50 cents and
11.08. AU drugaists-Advertlsement.
M TTTE BEE:
M'NIEL NIPS MILE RECORD
Travels Distance in Thirty-Five and
CLIPS RECORD THREE-FIFTHS
Former Mark Held ky Ie RamlMon,
Thlry-l Pint, IOO Miles nn
Hour, While MrMrl'i Speed
J. A. MeNlel of Minneapolis, riding a
Cyclone machine, clipped three-fifths of
a second from the world's record for one
mile on motorcycles at the Stadium
Speedway yesterday afternoon. MeNlel
circled the track three times In thirty
five and two-fofths seconds. The previous
record was thirty-six seconds flat held
by Lee Humlston. McNIel'a speed was a
fraction over 100 miles an hour.
The officials and the motorcycle deal
ers of Omaha will examine McNIel'e ma
chine this morning and measure the va
rious parts to see that all F. A. M. re
quirements were observed In the con
struction of the motor. The watches
of the timers who snapped the record
will be examined for defects in their
mechanism and the timers will sign affi
davits. Then the Federation of American
Motorcyclists will be usked to recognize
the record as official.
Rldea Despite Rain.
MeNlel offered to run the mile when
the other riders refused to go on the
track because of a sprinkle of rain then
falling. The rain, with the darkness,
made It difficult for the riders to see
and they were hesitant In riding a race.
MeNlel traveled the first lap In eleven
and one-fifth seconds, but his subsequent
two laps were a bit slower.
McNiel won two out of three match
raoos from aLrry Fleckensteln, the Den
ver lad, and the third was a dead heat
between the two. Morty Oraves was
forced to drop out after his first raoe
yesterday as he burned the ticart out of
his engine. It will be two or three
days before he will be able to mount his
Three Hare Hard Lack.
Chailey Suddeth and Henry Lewis were
the hard luck victims. Lewis managed
to win one race, but was forced to drop
out In the other two while Suddeth and
Meyers experienced mishaps In every
race they were entered In.
Tex Richards of Dallas, woa two of the
three French point races while Dave Kln
nle of Los Angeles, was second. Lewis
copped the third French point race and
Roy Mllner of Cleveland, waa second.
There will be races every day this week
at the Stadium Speedway. On Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday the
races will start at 4 o'clock in order that
the parades and Lincoln Beachey may be
witnessed before the races. On Friday,
(Saturday and Sunday the races will
start at the usual hour of S o'clock.
Race No. 1, French Point Race Tex
Richards, first; Dave Klnnte, second;
IUv Milner, third. Time. 2:60.
Race No. 2. Three Mlles-J. A. McNiel
and Larry Fleckensteln, tied for first;
Morty Graves, third. Time. 1.51 1.
Race No. 8. Five Miles, French Point
Rare Tex Richards, first; Dave Klnnle,
second; Roy Mllner, third. Time, 3.33:3.
Race No. 4, Four Mile-J. A. McNiel,
first; Larry Fleckenstein, second. Time,
Race No. E. Six Miles, French Point
Race Henry Lewis, first; Roy Mllner,
second. Time. 4.21:2.
Raoe No. 6. One mile Against Time
J A. McNiel on Cyclone. Time, .36:2.
Race No. 7. Five Mllea-J. A. McNiel,
first; Larry Fleckensteln, second. Time,
FIELDER JONES' TEAM
WINS, 0NEJ0 NOTHING
CHICAGO, Oc(. 4. The St. Lonls Fed
eral league team won a hard fought
gams, 1 o 0, from the Chicago club. The
visitors' lone run was made In the sixth
when Mtsae reached first on Tinker's
error, was saoriflced to second and
reached homo on a two-base hit by Tobin.
'St. Louis 0 0000100 01 3 0
Chicago 00000000 00 S 3
Batteries:' Watson and Chapman; John
son and Wilson.
TEN CARS IN THE DITCH
ON THE NORFOLK BRANCH
(TOLT'MBVH, Neb.. Oct. 4 Special Tel
egram.) Lsst night's southbound freight
on the Norfolk branch of the Union Pa
cific was wrecked one mile north of
Oconee, ten cars going in the ditch, in
cluding one loaded with chickens. No one
waa Injured, but the track was blocked
until this morning. The wreckers will
have the right-of-way cleared up by Mon
Roy Breaks Collarbone,
AVOCA, Neb., Oct. I. (Special.) Tha
3-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ixrin
Mlckel, living north of town, fell from
a load of straw and sustained a broken
Why Not Publish Itf
When you want a f a t to become gen
erally known, the right way is to pub
lish it. Mrs. Joseph Kalians, Peru, Ind..
wss troubled with hel-hlng, sour stom
ach and frequent hesdaches. She writes.
"I feel It my duty to tell others what
Chamberlain's Tablets have done for tne.
They have helped my digestion and regu
lated my bowels, rtmt using them I
have been entirely well." For sals by all
OMn.. MOXHAV. f( TOKKW :. 1H14.
Standing of Teams
Played. Won. Ixwt. Pet
Indianapolis 14! X4 ',' .U'A
'"hlrSKo 150 S4 IK 6iO
Baltimore 14ti 7 7 Ml
Buffalo 143 7 s ,61'H
Brooklyn 147 74 73 .W3
Ksnsas City 147 82 .443
Pittsburgh 142 fit SI .43
PI. I.011IS 147 63 84 .429
AM EX. LEAOCE.I NAT. LEA?1TK.
W.UPct I W L.IVt.
I'hlla. ... V", 52 .(V.I I Boston ... 91 (vS .811
Boston .. 90 fin .Ami New York. 82 88.547
Wash. ... 7 73 .523 St. Iiuls.. 79 73.528
Detroit .. HO 73 ,623i I'hlcaso .... 7S 75 .510
St Iouls "1 82 .44; Brooklyn .. 74 7 4S4
Chlcsgo ..WW .4551 Phlla. .... 73 W M
New York t R2 .41.7 Pittsburgh. S S4 .417
Cleveland 51 102 .3331 Cincinnati.. 69 93 . 8SS
St. Irfuls, 4-8; Chicago. 8-4.
Pittsburgh. 4-11: Cincinnati, 8-4.
Cleveland. 8; Detroit. 11.
Pt. Louie. 1; Chicago, 5.
Kansas City, 6-0; Indianapolis, 6-4.
Chicago, 0; St. Louis, 1.
Federal League Kansas City at Chi
cago. St. Louis at Indianapolis, Pitts
burgh at Baltimore. Brooklyn at Bufralo.
American league New York at Phila
delphia, Washington at Boston.
National league Philadelphia at New
York, Pittsburgh at Cincinnati. Chicago
at ft Louis, Boston at Brooklyn.
ALUMNI TEAM LAID LOW
South Omaha High Founds Prac
ticed Players Into Ground.
FIRST IN SCHOOL'S HISTORY
Kew Team "hows Vp Wonderffally
Well, Giving; Promise, of Fine
Record Daring; the Sea
Breaking precedent. South Omaha High
school foot ball team opened the foot ball
season Saturday with a decisive victory
of 21 to 0 over the alumni team on the
Bellevtie field. The alumni teams of the
high school have never before been de
feated by a high school squad.
The high school aggregation played like
a machine,: and its work In the back
field has seldom been equaled here. Bott,
; the last year's star halfback, showed up
I in his usual brilliancy. Leach, ths fast
; quarterback for tbo high school, was In
I vincible when it came to making gains
through lino smashes. In the last half,
after a series of long line gains. Leach
landed with the ball over the goal Una for
Foloy, right end for the high school
squad, twice, amid the cheers of 200 high
school students, landed across the goal
line with the ball tucked under his arm.
Nixon, right tackle, also showed up in ths
Frank Foley, Alumni halfback, practi
cally rlayed the whole gams for the
AlunVii team. With the sure Interference
of Schurr, the Wisconsin university var
lty right tackle, he waa able to gather In
long line gains. In the first half, the
high school squad ran the ball to within
two yards of the goal, and In preparing
for a goal line smash, fumbled the ball
over goal. Tha referee awarded two
points. Nixon kicked the one kicked goal
for South Omaha. Lineup:
L. Foley R.B.
R-E. ...... Campbell
IB O. Rapp
H.T t. Ensor
UT P. Knsor
H.H F. Foley
L.H C. Rapp
Goals: L. Folev
(2), I .each. Points
swarded: South Omaha, i. Ooal kick:
Mxon. Referee: Maxwell. Timekeeper
Moore. I'mplre: Sputter.
Rollo Blanks the
COLUMBIA, Oct. 4 For the first time
in Its history the Missouri School of Mines
at Rolls. Mo., defeated the University of
Missouri in foot ball Saturday, 9 to 0. All
the points for Rolla were made In field
goals by Freeman.
Phepard for Missouri prevented touch
downs by punting for sixty and sixty-
- - -
LAWRENCE. Kan., Oct. 4. The Uni
versity of Kansas defeated the William
Jewel college foot ball elevei yesterday,
is to t The game was one-sided from
thi start, although the Missouri collegians
fought hard. The K annus elev n made
a good showing in open field work but
the Urns was slow In comparison with the
FOOT BALL CLAIMS FIRST
VICTIM OF THE SEASON
SAPUPA, Okl., ct. 4. Foot ball
claimed Its first victim of the season in
, Oklahoma yesterday. Ray Allen, lit years
old, of the Stanley High school tesm, was
tackled in a game with the Tshlequah
Indians and died thirty-five minutes later
without regaining consciousness. The
boy's mother saw him as be carried the
ball to bis death.
CARDINALS AND CUBS DIVIDE
Same Scores for Both St. Louis and
VAUGHN WINS SECOND GAME
Final ContNt failed at the Knd
of the lsh ftrrnuse, of IJnrk
nesa, with the YUltors
In the Lead.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 4 -St. Ixmis and Chi
cago divided a douhlc-lit'Silcr here tod 114,
the local team taking the flnt Ksme, 4
to 3, and the visitors the scond smie, by
a score similar, when the game wns
called on account of darkness at the end
of the sikth inning. Soore,firt game:
Chicago 00031000 08 8 2
St. Louts 0 1 2 " 1 0 0 4 1) 2
Batteries: Chicago. Cheney. Pierce and
Bresnahan; St. l.oula, Niohnimo anl
Score, eecond game: RUM
Chicago 0 0 2 0 1 1-4 (, j
St. lxiuls 0 11 o 0 2 13 6 0
Batteries: Vaughn and Hrcnnahan; Wil
liams, Robinson ami O l'oimer. Called on
account of diukmws. (
Pirates aud Heds Divide.
CINCINNATI. (., Oct. 4 .-Pittsburgh
and Cincinnati divided a double-header
here today, Cincinnati winning the first
by 5 to 4 and PlttnlmrKh the second by
11 to 4. In the Urnt contest Pit'Mniruli
tied the score In Its half of the ninth,
but Cincinnati won out in the secoml half
when C'onsolman, who had replaced
Adams, gavo two bases on bulla and was
hit for two singles.
Pittsburgh won the second game In the
third Inning when they scored eight runs
on five hits and three errors. Score,
first game: K.1L1;.
Pittsburgh 0 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 1- 4 i i
Cincinnati 0 0103001 14 10 4
Hatttetr. Adams, Consnlman and Hchang;
Flttery, Douglass and 'llutkaon, Uonsales.
Score, second game: R.1I.E.
Pittsburgh i 0 8 0 0 111 T 1
Cincinnati 0 .. 1 10 3484
batteries. Mamanx and Bmlth,; Denton
and Uonsales. Culled ( n account of dark
ness. Amateurs Defeat
Team of Selected
Omaha Pro Youths
Practically the last big Saturday game
Of thw season was staged at Chris Lyck
park yesterday afternoon between the
amateurs and the professionals, whluh re
sulted In a victory fur the amateurs after
a grueling atrugglo of thlrtrn innings, bj
the score of 2 to I. Somo of the salaried
ginks failed to show up, the profes
sional camp had to be supplanted by a few
Both teams walked on the field with
an excellent lineup and it was apparent
from the Jump off that the contest would
be a thriller. The Professionals scored
their tally in the third round, snd from
armesrsnces It looked as though the ama
teurs were in for a trimming, hut In the
eighth paragraph they tied the score, and
won out later.
Ths game was Iced when Collins clouted
one at a critical moment for two cush
ions. Tbs Professionals attribute their
defeat to the faot that Dick Murphy,
their manager, failed to decorate the
scenery. He wss called away unex
pectedly on a business trip to Baltimore,
Md. Autrey twirled a grand game for
the salaried ginks but was compelled to
take the short end.
For the amateurs Frank Qulglny pitched
a remarkable game, being stoady in the
pinches. He allowed only five hits during
the struggle. Boors:
A mateurs 0 0000001 0000 13
ProfesMlonals 0O1AOO0OOO0O 01
Batteries: Professionals. Autrey and
Oondlng; Amnteurs, Quliiley and Yost.
Army Buries Stevens
Under a Heavy Score
WEST POINT. N. Y., Oot. 4. -The Army
burled Stevens under a 49 to sscore yes
terday In the opening game of th sched
ule here. The Cadets scored seven touch
downs, frwm which five goals were
kicked, and forced Stevens to make on
The visitors were weak in every de
partment of the game. The Army's of
fensive waa strung, while the .regulars
wore In. and Ollphant. Priohard and Mer
rlllat played spectacular foot ball. Prlch
ard ran back one of Anderson's punts
eighty yards to a touchdown, aided by
, The visitors failed to make a single
first down. The Army's bandllrvg t ths
ball was clean, only one fumble occur
ring. The cadets were ' penartxed but
CORNELL LOSES SECOND
STRAIGHT ONE OF SEASON
ITHACA, N. V Oct. 4-Cornell lost t lie
second consecutive gnine of the foot ball
season yenterday when It was defeated by
Colgate by a score of 1 to 8. Failure to
solve the visitors' forward passes spelled
defeat for he Ithacans.
The first half was scoreless, both teams
playing hard foot ball. Cornell scored
In the third period when Barrett dropped
a goal from the twenty-yard line at a
difficult angle. In the mine period Rob
inson caught a Cornell klckoff and ran
seventy yards to Cornell's fifteen-yard
line A forward pass, Anderson to Slow
art, scored for Colgate.
Tsher, Cornell's tsr hnlfhHck. suffeied
a severe injury and probably will be out
of ths gams for ths rest of the season.
for The Bee by
COE YIELDS BEFORE AMES
Apgies Too Powerful for Scoring
Machine of Cyclone Camp.
LONE SCORE FOR CEDAR RAPIDS
Ft sal feast stands Twety-Se.ve
to Six, Ames PmdaetasT Smash
ing Variety of Foot
AMBS. la., Oct. 4.-Spelal Telegram.)
Coe college eleven ot Cedar Ksnlds
champions of ths Iowa conference, was
unable to hold ths llne-hammerlng offense
consistently and lost to the Cyclones on
state fluid yesterday, T7 to 8.
Coe scored the lone touchdown In the
third quarter. Bailey, the star left half
and sprinter of the Presbyterians break
ing the Ice for It. Following up Bailey's
sensational sixty-yard run. Novak, Cwe
fullback, battered Into the Cyclone center
which failed to yield. On the fourth down
and two yards to go. fcUflnk. querter,
slammed Into the Ames left tackle and
Ames scored once In ths second quarter,
again in the third, and twine more Is ths
Uhl. fullbsck. plunged for the first
quarterback; Moss made the second score
on a wide left end run; Cramer, sub end,
nulled a pass out of the air for the first
score of the fourth period, and Wilson,
right half, butchered the line for ths final
Fullback Uhl's steady and efficient line
smashing In the face of Coe's stubborn
and heavy line was the feature of the
Amos' attack, coupled with Quarterback
Moss' wide end escapades and dodging
through nests of Coe tacklers. Klnnlck.
sub quarterback, played a brilliant game
In the time ha had, delivering two for
ward passes which ultimately developed
Into Ames' last touchdown, and It waa his
dogged and unerring defense that bottled
up Coe's attack, as it broke out now and
then through Bailey.
leffks R O.
Reevs ...........R T.
I 'hi F.
nf. ........ rtvranson
HllllHtttlltes: MHMV foe Wvknff Vn.nr.
for Massev. Slate for Knapp, Collins for
Hnllev, Mi'Kinley for Allen, Mullen for
McDonnell. Collins Tor Park. Kresenskv
for Potter. Harrison for t'hl. Touch
downs: ITit. Moss, Klfrlnk, Cramer, Wil
son. Kicked goals: John, 8. Referee:
Birch. Karthajn. Umpire: Oraham.
SP'KE SHANNON RETURNS
TO r.RFIGHTON GRIDIRON
"Spike" Shannon, tackle on the Crelgh
ton font ball squad last year, returned to
his classes at the Creighton law oollegs
Saturday after a summer spent In the
seat. He will get Into a suit at Creighton
field Monday and make candidates for
line positions hustle.
hannon's twin brothers. IT years old.
have been drafted from Asbury Park's At
lantlc league team by ths Boston Red Sox.
They are nsmed Joe and Maurice, and
played tinder the name of O'Brien. Both
hoys were formerly college base ball stars
In the east at Seston hall, Orange. N. J.
Joe Is a first sacker snd his brother a
Those Braves have a Smith, Schmidt
and a Bchmitt and Manager Stalilngs is
now on the lookout for a Smyth.
Fashioned To Form
(JX Each Vassar Union Suit is Jm' to
perfect size, one at a time h is fash'
ioned to form in the knitting, not cut
from knitted cloth.
H, The result is perfect fit and luxurious comfort.
dX Particxirar men wear them; particular stores
Knit to die forwi . ens sail si a tans; Swiss-ribbed fabrics
very sUstic: curTi and anklett knit on not sewed on don't
roll up or tcrstcn out; specially tailored button-holes
won't stretch or pull out; Brushed like tailored cloche
these cachaivs features rotas Vassar Union Suits distinctive.
VASSAR SWISS UNDERWEAR COMPANY
QUAKERS DOWN TO DEFEAT
Franklin and Marshall College Scat
Pennsy, Ten to Nothing.
RESULT PROVES BIO SURPRISE
I'patare Team's Line Holds I.lkfl
Stone Wnl nt Critical Times,
Taklnsr Advantage of tip.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct S.-Frsnklin and
Marshall college of lancaster srrung the
first big surprise ot the 1!14 eastern foot
ball sen son today by defeating the V'n'.
verslty vt lvnnsylvanla on Franklin
Field by the scorn of 10 to 0. A touch
down and goal and a goal from place
ment represent the score.
The up-stato team richly deserved the
victory, for Its line held like a stone wall
at critical moments, and It wns able to
take advantage of the mtiny mlsplays
of tho Philadelphia men. The attack of
Franklin and Marshall was powerful and.
big holes were frequently rlppecl through,
Penneylvnrfia's line for big gains.
Bee Want Ads Producs Results.
" BELC0URT 1
Right to a dot AverycUver
whit polka dot madras collar
which proclaims at a glance
its superlative smartness.
roar sals la Omaha by ths
Pray for Men,
Thoi. Kilpatrick & Co.
:t ? t'.ti
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