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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1915)
THE KEE; OMAITA, ' TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1913.
Bringing Up- Father
Drawn"forThe Bee by George McManus
. . i
I 7 ' v 1 1 1 j 1 1 " i ,
GET COLLV 1 1 i '
apolicemJh i - - r MK:tL 1 v- what no HELLO- KY-CHlEF
I ft - ,
COMING SERIES IS
First World's Series Won Thirty
One Years Ago by Providence
from New York Club,
UNAVOIDABLE LAPSES SINCE
CHAMPIONS OP THE AMERICAN LEAGUE Photograph taken September 30 during the time when, though they
themselves were idle, the Boston Jted Sox were being made champions of their league, shows the Boston American League
Base Ball team, champions of'the American League, wo will contend with the Philadelphia National League for the
world's championship. Left to right are shovsn, top row: Collins Wood, dainor, Shore, Gregg, Ruth, Mays, Hoblitsel
and Barry. Middle row: Leonard, Henricksen, Gardner, Manager Carrigaa, Cady, Janvrin, Thomas, Trainer Green.
Bottom row: Lewis, Wagner, Speaker, Hooper, Poster, Scott. :- ,
NEW YORK, Oct. 4. Although
thirty-one years have elapsed since
the first battle for the base ball
championship of the world was won
by the Providence, R. I., "Grays,
there were several years in which the
struggle was not repeated, so that the
coming contest between the Boston
Red Sox and. the Philadelphia Na
tionals will be the twenty-fourth
series 10 ut) pmyea. lur me yiemier
title of the diamond.
The inaugural contest In 18S4 was won
by the Khode Island team, then cham
pions of the National league. In three
lames from the Metropolitans, the stand
ird bearers of the old American asso
ciation of that year. Unavoidable lapses
occurred In eight -of the subsequent sea
ions. There was no competition for the
world's honor In 1891 or, 1893. There was
also a five-year lapse from 1898 to 1901
Inclusive, but In 190B the Boston Ameri
cans beat the Pittsburgh Nationals, five
games to three. The- following; year's
championship was claimed by the Boston
Red Sox by default as the New York
National league club would not permit
Its 1904 pennant winners to play the
American league champions.
Flared on Soli d Basis.
In 19C6, however, the two major leagues
arrived at an understanding after the
matter had been ' thoroughly discussed
during the winter months, and the world's
championship competition was placed on
a solid basis! Th -National Commission
assumed control of the annual series and
made It compulsory for the pennant win
ning clubs In each league to have their
teams meet at the close of the playing
season every year, the world's title to go
to the, club winning four out of seven
Fames. Rules were adopted by the Na
tional Commission, which govrned every
thing connected with the post season bat
tles. Arrangements were completed re
tarding the disbursement of the gate re
ptDt between the winnlnsr and loft In?
Commission and to the merest detail ev
erything was done to the satisfaction of
Play Is Rmmtt, -Under
these new conditions the poet
reason games were resumed and they
have been played every year regularly
since 1905. In the fall of that year the New
York Glanta defeated the Athletics of
Philadelphia, four games to ono and
scored the first winning of the world's
title under, the new Qeglme. The rival
Chicago clubs had the Issue between them 1
In lW, Comisky's W hite Sox winning the
honors by four games tv two. The De-
trolt Tigers won the American League '
pennant for the next three years in sue- .
cesnion, but falkd to add the world's title
to their string of victories as they were
beaten in the post-season battles of 1907
and 1906 by the Chicago Cubs and the ,
following year they lost to Pittsburgh, ,
when the Drates nailed both the world's J
championship and National league pen- -n
ants to their mast. Connie Muck and
his Athletics were dominant factors in
th two following years, they scored a
four to one victory over the Chicago Na- i
ttorals n 1910 and In the 1911 series they .
squared their defeat by the Giants In 1905 i
ly taking McGraw s players Into camp i
tour games to two in the battle for the
rim Between Giants and Boston.
nw. ii . ,
'u"u me great einht game
series between the Boston Americans and
the Giants. Probably for a long time to
come 1913 will be remembered as the
"banner year" as in addition to a tie
game the Red Six players, several of
whom are still In the Boston lineup, went
the limit and forced Manager McOraw
to a four to three defeat. Philadelphia,
Connie Mack and the Athletics scored a
third world's victory in 1913 with the
Giants again losers, the New York team
winning only one gameiout of five. Last
year the Boston Braves made a clean
sweep In the post-season games, taking
four atralghr from the Athletics, after a
sensational spurt and final victory in the
National league race.
Year Winners Won Losers Won
1HM Prov., (NL).3..Metp n., (AA)..0 -"3
Col (NL... 3.. t. Ls (AAi.,1 Tie
I St. L.. AA).. 4.. Chicago. (NL)..3
t Detr't, (NL).ll..8t. L s.. (AA...4
1889 K. T.. (NL).. ...Brooklyn. (A A). I
'It'' ' "' ... Tie
I HHt Boston. (NL) S..(eve. (NM . 0
JH N. Y., tNI.).. .. Baltmre., VL0
4.. Haltmre., (NL).l
4..Cleve.. (NM 0
4.. Boston. (NL)...l
43.. Phil.. (AL) 1
4 . Chicago, (NU..J
4.. Detroit. (AD...0
j A , 14 ar..' s r " J-".-. - . tt
f i 'toVv I Jt x i xtM x ii,.s; v.s
r J - x .r - v i, - . i
1S5 Cleve., (NL).
iNe Malt., IM.)
1SW Halt.. (NL)..
l:3 Boston (AL).
15 N. Y., (NL)..
l rt Chi., Ml,),.,,
I 7 Cbl.. (XL)....
J I'Uts., I N L) . , 4..1etrult',
'h I.. (A I.)
1 I'hll. . AI.
N. 1., I IN L.) I
l?lr?"oa- 1AL)4..N. Y., (NU.V..I
13 Phil.. (At.)... 4.. N. Y. ( N I .).... 1
lfli Busion. (NL) 4. .Ph i.. (AL) e
A for bale' ad will turn second-hand
furniture into cash.
YANKS TAKE FIYE
FROM BOSTON SOX
New York American! Whip Amer
i ican Champiom in Both Games
LEONARD AND F0STEE BEATEN
NEW tORK, Oct. 4.-The New York;
Americans defeated the Boston cham
pions in both sections of a double
header, 5 to 1 and 3 to 3. New York has
now won five straight gamns from Bos
ton, The New Yorks hit Leonard hard
in the first game, making nine hits In
six Innings. Peckinpaugh made three ot
the hits and drove in three runs. Markle;
a recruit, held the new champions safe
at all stations. An error by Malsel was
responsible for Boston's only run.
In the second game Caldwell, who held
Boston to four hits, won a pitcher's
battle from Foster, tbe visiting pitchers
weakening In the ' eighth, when the
Yankees scored twice on Pecklnpaugh's
nome run, singles by Plpp and Baumann
and a sacrifice fly
Manager Moran,- with Alexander and
Catchy Kllllfer of the Philadelphia Na
tionals snd President Tener of the Na:
tlonal league attended the games. Score,
BOB TOM. NEW YORK.
AB.H.O A 8 A8.H.O A E.
Hooper. It... 4 t 4 0 OHuih. If i f (
frU, 4 I 4 I IPccklnpa'. Ml 3 14
Bpkr. cf . J I I OMatKl, lb... 4 I 3 I
H obi It 41. lb 4 1 11 SMulUa. lb. 4 114 4
ll. If.... 1 4 14 IBiuiuh, ib4 113 4
Gardner, lb. 4 4 1 4 0Hrndri iL ( I I I
Harry, lb.... 4 111 OMIIIcr. rf....l 1 1,4 41
'arrlsaa. .. 1 4 4 1 4Alozai!kr. cl I 4 1 4
4 UMarkia, p .. 1 4 4 1 11
II 1 17 T 3
Standing of ;Teams
AMER. LEAGUE. NAT:' LEAOUH.'
99 4 ,6fi8 Phlla S3 , 63 .tXJ
100 61 ,J Hoston ....... Si t .644
1 61 .69U Brooklyn ...WtO a
M 66 .3 ; Chicago ....173 30 .477
M SI .4V. Pittsburgh. 7S SI .474)
63 l ,49 Bt. Louis,.:. 73 81 .471
67 96 .Sin Cincinnati ..71 M .411
41 106 .3,3New York. ..63 31 -.406
, Yeateraay'a Result. ,
NATIONAL LEAGUE. . '
urooKiyn, 3; I'hliacleiphla, 3. ,
New York. 1-4; Boston, 44.
Philadelphia. 3; Washington,, 7. 1 '
Boston, 1-2; New York. fr-3. ;
;ames Today,, - ''
National league Brooklyn at Philadel
phia, New York at Boston.
American League Philadelphia r at
Washington, Boston at New-York.
Umpires: IMheen ' and
by Foster, 3.
Tallin. i 1 ,
Senators Beats Maens.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.-Hsrper-' was
wild today, but he outpltrhnd , Nabora
and Kay and Washington won from
Philadelphia, 7 to 1 Score: '
PH1LA1MJHIA. . WAUHINOTOX. .
AH. H O A AB.H.O. A. B.
chant ... t 114 OJudm, lh... I 70
trunk, rf .. 4 34 Vr'oiiar. Ik... 443(4
Oldrlng. rl . I 11 OH Mllaa, cf. 1 I 1
Mclunla, lb.. I 1 I I uliarliara, rf . 4 3.4.1
Ul(f1A IK 1 a 4 I l,m lu,. I, A m A
Zalbola. aa.. I S A S Mhjnh. tfe a a a A a' won two rampa fmm Ik. Vu V l.
Kr. p 1 4 4 1 cwilhaan, -e.. 4 01 I Giants today, winning easily in the first
panraa. Ik, 1 I I J"T- '; fnie, 4 to 1. but being forced to twelve
NlborV-." "I ! I I ""' . nnlngs in the secoadT 6 to 4. Boston
! 1m t lis! Tatals u " JI 7 I Tl h?lpJd 10 Victories by
nopr, - 22211 TBU,, trill 1 1 poor pitching or by errors.
Phillies Are. Whipped in Shortest
Major' Leag-ue Game of the
LASTS ',U0Vt, " THEEE MINUTES
y m -
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 4.-BrookIyn
defeated Philadelphia. S to 3, In the
shortest major league game of the sea
on; it requiring only one hour and three
mlnutej "to complete the nine Innings.
Pfeffer . kept the home team hits scat
tered, while Brooklyn's victory was due
largely to two extra base hits by Dau
bert and an error by Stock. I1tcher
Wood and Shore of the Boston Bed Sox
witnessed the game here, while Manager
Mofan,' Alexander and Kllllfer of the
PMllle were at the Boston-New York
American league game at New York.
After the fourth Inning Bancroft and
Ntehff . left the game In order, to give
Byrne and pusey some practice -and
Stock shifted over to shortstop. Score:
Braves Heat Yanks Twice.
BOSTON, Oct. 1-The Boston Braves
PETER YOLO WINS
THE CASTLETON CUP
Carries Off Prinoipal Event at Open
in; Day of Lexington Grand
4 4 4 4 4 Totals...
IMnard. s.. I 1 S 4 a
""ll, p u
1 4 4 4 4
Total i 4 14 U I
Ratted for Haley In ninth. -
Ran for Hindrlkaon In ninth.
Batted for Gregg In ninth. .
58," ; 1 0 0 0 6-1
New York 0 0 1 0 3 3 0 0 -t
Tw2b??', hlt'l! Alexander. 1 Pec'kin
paUKh. Miller. Double .lav: Alexander
ta Baumann. Baaes on bills: Off Mar
kle, 6; off Leonard 1; off Gregg, 1. Jltts"
Off Leonard. In six lnnirus;7off Oretrg
none In two Inning. Struck out: By
Markle. 4; by Leonard. 3: by Grerr L
Umpires: Nallin and I'lneer.. Score,
ByBTON. NEW VOWK.
AB H.f 11 AB.H.O AI
Hoooar. rf... 4 4 1 4 4t. If l a t
Srotl as I 4 11 IFaoainpa', as 4 114.
Jaania, aa., 1 1 4 3 4oaa. la.,.. 3 4 4 1 0
Hvmm. cf.. 4 4 4 4 ICIp. lb 4 I II 1 1
HobiHial 1 I 1 I 4 4Haumaaa, 3b 4 1 114
lwla. If 4 1 I 4 SH-aDrra. cf. I 4 4 4
ftardaar. lb. I 4 I 1 4MII)aT. rf.... 4 14 4 4
Harrjr. lb.... 4 4 11 4NlMkaaiakr, 1 I 4 4 1
Thtxnaa. a... I 4 4 1 4Hrkart. a.. 4 4 4 1 S
roaiar. p.... I 1 4 4 40ldw.ll, .. 1 a J 4
Tutala M 4 M I 1 Totals ly 4 17 14 I j
Hoston 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0' 03
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 13
Two-base hits: Lewis, Foster. Hoaw
run: BetkinpauKh. Sto'en bases: Hoonn,
llinh. ripeilier, liohlit '.!. Ilauinann.
Baaes on balls: Off CtJdwo'l. 2r Off
roster, 3. struck out: By Caldwell, 1;
TotaJs 40 3 34 II I . 1 .
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Washington 1 8 0 1013 i 1
Two-base hit: Strunk. r Three-base
hit:' H. Milan. Stolen bases:' Judge (2),
Sawyer, Htrunk, Maione. Iiouhle play:
Shanks to Foster to Judge. Bases on
balls: Off Harper, ; off Nabora. 1; off
Ray, 3. Hits: Off Nabora. 4 In f.r
nn ngs; olf Ray, In four Innings.
frl..!L.ouM. y tH-P-'.7; by Kay, .
tllliyglCa V 4UUU(ItllJl,
Fremoat ' Connie Married at Vsrk.
YORK, Neb., Oct 4. -Lloyd & Breeden
and Buelab E, Buck, both of Fremont,
were united , In marrlasre -Saturday
morning by County Judge 1. O. Hopkins.
in the second enntear hrtfth Diiilnlt.l.
and Ilf titon were sived by their fielders
at several stages. In the twelfth Moran
jingled was sacrificed to second, went
to third on Magee's single and scored
when Schanrs throw to catch him off
the base bounded off bis back. Score,
l KBW YORK. BOSTOV.
AB H O A B IB H O ll
Burna If..:. 4 3 I 1 ra, rf.... 4 0 14s
I CEvcra, 3b I 1 1 1 (
I V 'Ttiptoo. cf. 4 14 4 4
1 OMaaua lb... 14 114
I IHipiih. lb ... 4 s 1 1 a
4 Oolllin, If... 1 1 1
IMaranvll, as 1 4 1
lWlMllUI. C.t I 1
P 4 4 1
Kobaru'n.N rf f
Doric, lb.... I
M.rvla, lb... 4
Klatcrtar as. 4
Bialnard. lb 4
Marara, t.. 4 4 4
3 4 3 iTrl.r,
SIX GERMAN AVIATORS
HAVE ARRIVED AT SOFIA
LONDON. Oct. 4.-81X Oarman aviators Fletcher to HraWd.' Base, in ball"!
Tolala It t H a a
ToUIC.....4 4 14 14 I
uatted for 1'errtlt In ninth.
New York 0 0010000 01
J"on t 1000030 4
1 wo-Da. M hit! f V.-l 1,1 r,,. . K
Collins. Double plays: B irns to Merkle!
have arrived In Sofia, ' according; to a PerHtt. 3: off Tylr. 3. Struck out:-
Reuter dispatch from Athens, v kf.' 'i, IyWr- 4 I'mplrn.:
., , . . . I l'em and t'ocklll. Score, se-m-l gume:
, The dispatch adds that .large numbers! HEW yooik BofcrtM
of German skilled laborers are leavtn'Sllrefc f f - ",Mo H "-
Constantinople for Bulgaria., ; ' j hobaru si'Vir 1 1 1 4 ox "a?.' rb i" 1 1 I ! 1
I rtAwl. Ik a a a a.... ... IT t .
t)Oyl4j. b.... I
Ia la Ik a
Twa C hlldma 3Iaa rran. Kiai'sa, aj I
The two children of J. . W. Nix, mer- "" f .. 4
chant. Cleveland, Os,. had croup, last 1 ".Sanl'e. I
wmier. unm was a ooy or S. Ill other a 1 ttaama. p.... 4
glri of 3 years. Mr. Nix writes: fBotb
got so choked up they could . hardly
breathe and couldn't talk., I gave them
Foley's Honey and Tar and nothing- else
and It entirely cured them." "This re
liable medicine should be in every home,
fur it gives Immediate rellaf, from oolda.
coughs and croup, heals raw , Inflamed
thrv.e.1 ad loosens pUtgui. ., gold every- ':.tf Ru.lnli.h 8. ptrurk put: 1
hete. Advertiscmea ton, 1; lv' Rudolph, . Umpire.
t i aud Cock HI .
I 1 lKllipal'k. C4 1 I e s
1 II 4 tUaM. lb ... 4 3 II I 4
14 4 OBmltk. lu... 14 14 4
34 ICsan. K I 1 1 0
4 I T W'ran.ll. as I 1 1 I
114 ptiowdr. a... 4 3 4 4 s
3 4 1 4Huolh, p.. I I 1 a
JMala 41. fll 1 4 Totals.... 44 11 ft It 1
1 wo -out m hen winning run adored
New York 03000011000 04
IBosjon ....0 I 1.1 I i i M M
Twa-bape hits: Benton. Evers. Ken.
Fletcher- Btolxn baaes: Bnntun, Hirns,
Maranvl'le. Oowdv. Mum pouhle
rlays: Pudnlt.h to Smith n Marnnvllle
Maranrllr to Ever fx M . F'etch'-r
. t -t- ,-. niwi on oil's: orr iiPn.n
VICTORY IN STEAIGHT HEATS
LEXINGTON. Oct 4.-Peter 0VI0. 1
3 and 4-year-old champion, won the 33,000
Castleton cup, the principal attraction
of the opening dar of the grand cir
cuit meeting here today in straight heats
before a record crowd, and in doing so,
nut only set a new mark for the race,
but a new world s record for a stallion
for two heats. Hs time In the first
heat. l:02H, Is the beat made by any
trotter in a regular grand circuit race
this year, the only mark better having
been made by Teter Volo In his match
race with Lee Axworthy at Cleveland
when he negotiated the mile In 3:02.
Duchess, driven by McDonald, won the
310 trot In straight heats without dlf
flculty, Kxall taking second money and
Bonlngton third. '
The 3.07 class pace was easy for Fay
lUchmond. which won In straight heats.
May Irlrect won the opening heat of
the 3:14 pace, but the best she could do
In the second was flftn, Margie Hal
taking the heat. In the third, however,
May Direct "came back" strong, win
ning in a drive from Bud Elliott, Margte
Hal being third, and In the fourth May
Ilrect won easily, Margie Hal being
The attempt of Williams, world's
champion pacer, to lower his record to
Wagon, set for today,' was postponed
Trotting, 3:a class; 3 in ; purse, 31,000:
Duohens. 10. m.. by Allerttna
KxaJI. br. h. (Bearse 3 3 (
Bonlngton. ch. h. iDlckerson) 3
Nata I'rima, Todd Temple, Wlll-Oo,
Lady Ci ration, Bertha turfy, Nathan
ztrXd&rBoy u ur,eL
J''InR. 3 J claj-ei 3 in 3: purse, 1000;
. -j uu;iuim,iiii, sr. g., py isew Klch
Billy Brtno b. h (Fleming)
Our Colonel, b h. 'hllds...
haatna A i i .- 1. , , , i ,
, -."o.iiw, lanian 1 , i ne
Aseesaor. Brlnoesa. Margaret. Polly Ann
aNm.."30Z;r 3X"hk" "UrUd
The Caatleton cup. free for all trotting,
f in 3; purse, .1,uu:
,1 'T0' br c bv Peter The
wrri inurimyj ,
Margaret Druten, b. m. (Cox)
Hons B., b. g. (Wright)
Joan and May Mack also started.
j uim, a :".:. l.u.a.
facing. 3:14 ciaaa, 3 In t: purne, 31,000:
May Direct, b. m.. by Very Di
rect Ban) 1 1 1
Margie Hal. b. in., by Devil
Hal (Han) .', 13 3
Tango, br. h. (Todd) ( 3 T 4
Budd KMIott. Lndy Venus. (Vrfonel
Ellsworth and ldy J. also staxted.
Time, 3-tlWs. 3:m'-. 3:W4. I'M.
A ' For rale" ad Mil turn second-han;
furniture Into cash.
and " Repeater9
Sho tg un Shells
If you use a shotgun and want shells that
shoot with the most uniformity, the great
est speed and penetration, give the
best spread of shot, and are sure
fire, use Winchester factory
loaded "LeaderMor "Re
peater." They are sold
everywhere and are
I I w Vaw
The Chew That's GOOD
Such a rich, rare fla
vor as you get in a chew
of SPEAR HEAD you
never did and never
will taste in any other
tobacco. That SPEAR
HEAD flavor is unique,
mellow, fruity, ever
lastingly delicious and
has been famous for a
third of a century as
the richest, tastiest of
It's madd of sun-ripened
red Burley. And it's pro
duced by the most modern
processes, which develop the
1 si m s a
luscious navor or tne leal
,to the supreme degree,
tret a plug and try
TM AMtMOAH TOSAOOO OO,
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