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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1916)
PHILS WIN LAST
ONE FROM GIANTS
Philadelphia Make It Three
Out of five Off New .
DEMAREE GETS EEVENOE
New York, July 1. Philadelphia
made it three out of five from New
York here today, -winning the last
tame of the series, 9 tJ;Z Demaree, a
former Giant payerf avenged hii de
feat in the first gam of the series
and pitched a strong game, holding
New York to five hits. It was the
fourth time Demaree has defeated his
former teammates this season.
The league champions bunched hits
on Benton early in the game and had
hattinar nicnie at the expense of
Schauer and Schupp in the eighth in
Pkertof (IIS Borne,lf 4 I I I J
i M'hnf9h 1111 IKauff.C 4 1 S S
Stock, lb I I 4 Rob'l'n.rt 4 111
. Ceath.rf 1111 4Dojrle,lb I I
Lo"iia,lo till FI,cher,ee Mil
Whlfo.lf ISIS tMerklo,lb I I I I I
Bcrofl.ea lilt IMtK'le.lb III
EBunn.0 4 1IS IKocher,o I I I I I
Dl'mp 4 1 I (Benton, I I I I I
A.oiMh I I S
Tote .14 11 IT I IBcheoer.p I I I I I
Schopp.o S t
ToUU.il" IT II "I
Batto4 for Beaton la eeTentn.
New Tom. . IlltSS 4 I
' Two-baa hlta: Paekert. Robertaon. Three-
eeee hlti Ntehoft Double plant rieteher to
Deri to aferkle; Nlehoff to Bsneroft to
Luflorna; Doyle to rioicner to Morale. Baeeo
. an baJla: OH Benton, li off Sotier, I; err
Bohupp, I; off Demareo, 1. Hits and earned:
1 nine: Oft Benton, I bite, 4 runa la eeeen
renins: off Bohanar, I hlta, 4 runa (retire
no batsman) off Sehupp, 1 hit no run In
two Innlnsot off Demaree, 1 run. Struck
out: By Demaree, I; by Benton, Ij by
; aoaupp, a, umpireot Byron ana Qnip-io.
Huge Crowd Sees
Braves Take Two
From the Dodgers
Boston, July 1. The largest crowd
01 tne season saw Boston take I
double-header from Brooklyn this aft
, ernoon. Heavy batting decided the
: :- . i k.
'- UWHUlg Willie IU IIIV 'IUVIII IMVI
J 7 to 4, and the second game was a 2
s ra u snutout uue to mupiays ay ine
; A remarkable squeeze play gave the
t Braves two runs in the sixth inning
of the first game. With the bases full,
Snodgraaa bunted in front of the plate
and both Collins and Magee came
' home while Pfeffer was throwing out
i the batter, score, tint game:
si BROOKLYN. BOSTON.
rnaton,ef (III MarVe,o 1 4 I
s 0ub't,lb I 111 4 Brara.lb 14 114
I ItantaLrf III Collln.,rf III
Wheat.if 114 1 tUm.t-.lt III
t Ucwr-y.lb III IKon'y.lb I 41
w,io t i a enmnn,
Omere.ee 114 esnod.'a.of I I
ftfevera.o 411 IOowdy.0 4 1
Ilia iHutnee,p l a a
; aum.p it
. Totals.. II 1141 I'CoanoUr 1.
-1 v -j,.. ToUla..! 4 II II
' Betted for Hansel In ninth.
mttee tor Buim in una.
Two-beee klHl atenael, Stereo, Snodrreee,
Oewor. Thraa-kua hit i Wheat, ftelen
wneel, oionnoi. iMiuBie piere.
Standing of Teams
WEST. LEAOUE. ; NAT. LEAGUE.
W. L. rVt.l W. U Pet
Oaaaha) ...IS 11 .eMlBroeklrn .14 It .140
.11 21 .1141
..II II .4411
D. Malnea 14 II .444
Sloul City tl II .431
Topeka ...17 14 .44l
8L Joeeph II II .II4
..14 II .141
.11 IT .143
Denver ..It II .104 New Tork II II .III
IChlt.ro ...II II .471
Pltteburek II It .4
Cincinnati II II .til
St. Louie .11 II .441
The Scenic Loon" from Albright alone the bluffs of the Missouri
river, through historic Bellevue to La Platte, and return via the George
Washington highway, is a splendid week-end trip. Route marked by the
Omaha Automobu club:
W. L. Pet.!
New Tork II II .(14
Cleveland 17 II .till
Chlcuo ..14 II .1741
Boaton ...14 It .131
Weehtnrn II II .III
Detroit ..14 II .117
ta Loula .11 17 .417
W. Xj. Pet.
Kan. City .41 II .118
Indtan'lle .11 17 .171
Mlnneap'la II II .171
Louisville .11 II .III
IColumbua .11 II .441
Toledo ....II II .471
1st. Pan! ..17 II .441
17 41 .17lMUwntlkee II 44 .131
Denver. 1: Bt Jneaoh. I.
T apeka. I; Wichita, 4.
Llnoeln. 1; Dee Melnei, 1.
Omehe, I: Sloui City. 4.
NATIONAL LEAOUE. .
Brooklyn. 4-: Boaton, f-l.
Philadelphia, Ij New Tork, 1
Chlcuo, it. Looli, 1-4.
PHUburik. I; Cincinnati. 1.
New Tork, l! Phlledelpklo, 4.
Boaton, I; waahlnaton, 4.
Detroit, 4: Chlcuo, 4. -Cleveland,
li St. Louie, 4.
Xanau City, I; at. Pael, 1. ' .
jeiiweune. e; Minreopeiia. a.
Lonlevllle, I; Indlftnepollo, I.
Columbua. Si Toledo, I.
Weatora Lootrao Denver, at ft Jeoeph,
Topek at Wichita, Lincoln al Dee Mottoo,
Omaha at fltone Cltv.
National Learee Chicaia at It Lonta,
Pltubureh at ClaelnnatL
Amartoan Leeene at. Loeia at Clovalud,
Meadowa, I, Hlta and earned rune: Off
Vatithn, f hlta, I runa In eleven Innlnm
off Amao, I hlta, no nine In aeven Innlnaa;
orr HOMewa, i ait, ao runa in four innlnga.
Hit by pitched boll: By Vaushen, Beecher;
by Mendowo, Zimmerman, atnick outi By
Amoe, 1 by Vaughn, 1; by Meadows, I :
umpiroa: Kiem ana aunoiie.
OF THE BIG CHAPS
I:::!! it 111 !tl
Mevera to Daubart. Oowdy to Smith.
on belli: Off Pfeffer, I; oft Hushes, li off
R.ulbacb, I: off Allen. 1. Hlta and oarned
runa: Off Pfeffer, I hlta, rv.no In allht
Inointoi off Hufhae, f hlta, I runs In oao
nnlnti off Raulbach, ao hlta, no runa la
one and ana. third Innlnfal off Allan, I hlta,
no runa la two abd two-thtrda Innlnaa.
truck oat: By Pfeffer, I; by Hulhae, ll
by Reulbaeb. 1: by Allen, I. Umptreal Baaoa
had O'Day. Score, aecoad f amei
rnoten.er 4 4 4 4 iMarVe,ia 4 11
Dsub'Lik 4 s s 4Evara.ib sail
1 f acolllna,rr l ff l
wneatdl a l i entap k.it a e v o
Mowr'r.lb 111 4Mu..if 4 i 1 I I
Cuta'w.lb It IKon'y.lb ill!
Olaon.aa III IRmltMb I I
Mlllar.o 111! IBnodi tof I J I 4 I
Maro'd.p ll aowdy,a ill
Mccarty 1 Raa, till
Total.. II III I 1 Totals.. II 1171 1
Batted for Maraaard la ninth.
Burtflo hlti Bvrt. DoaUt pl&rt Rm-ui
t MarM.v.11 to Kon-tchr. Fint htm
rron; Brooklyn. 1 Stoaton. 1. Bum
ba.lt; OH Mrqurd, I; oft Raftn, 1. ftnik
out; Br Mftrquard, I; by HoVflM, I. Uflk
plroa; vDaVf nd mon.
Cardinals and Cubs .
St Louia. lulv 1. The St Loula
tnd Chicago Nationals divided t dou
bt header here today, Chicago win
ning the first game, 9 to 2, and St
Louis the second, 4 to 3. Jasper and
Hall wen hit hard in the first gam,
while Prendergast and Packard kept
their hits well scattered. The second
game was a pitcher's battle. Errors by
Ames and Hornsby allowed Chicago
' to score their three runs. St Louis
scored the winning run in the elev
enth on Long's single, Miller's sacri
fice, Hornsbys force-out and a wild
pitch by Vaughn. Score, lirt game
. CHICAGO. bt. LOOia.
ZeMer.lk 4 14 1 tBetoeLIb I I I I I
FtecK.rr o a e o otKoonar,
WUII'a.cf 44 ILone.rf
lb I 1 wilaen,rt I 1
Schulte.lf III IMIll.r.lb
Mannf tilt Beck.ib
lit Smlth.of I I i I I
faff 18nyder.o I 1 !
I I I ICcThea.nl I i I
.lb 1 i
ih i a
Beler.lh III! IH'naby.lh 4 f
Kneba.lh 1114 ISmlth.ef I I
Xoll'.nja 4 111 IJaapar. 1
P-darCLp till IHalLp ill
rekaM.p I I Buniaa III
Bee for Snyder la ninth.
BL Loula ... Ill I a
Twe-baee hltai Mac her. Seler. Mane. Wll.
eon. Thna ban hit. Homaby, Homo run:
Baler. Btoloa baaoa: Beecher, Flack (I):
Double pleyoi Cor hen, Botael aa4 Miller:
neu, utrua no bock, aaaoa oa nollo
Off Jaaper, I; off Prondertaat. I; off Halt,
i. mta ana earaee rune l un Jaaper, I
hlta, 4 runa In ala and on. third tnalnsa
off Prenderaaot, I hlta, ao runa In eU
Innlnea tnoojo out la aovoathll off HatL
hit. I runa ta two aad two-thtrda laauura:
off Packard, I hlta, I rune In throe Innlnaa.
atrsek eut: By Jeaper, I; by ProBdercaaL
I: by Hall. . umpiroa: Klam a BmaUe.
CHICAGO. - I- BT. LOUIS.
1 A.BL"-2 Jr"i . AB.H.0.A.B.
ieeiaerto m e y vBotsol,ia a I S
iOSiP. I i ! i :Beeehor.tt I S
IlDianjb lljj jMllilMh I
IfSH i i .! ? jH naby.lh I
Clf lfl'l. ! i f I iV"eoa.f
Vaunhtp SI IaZSF?
xwiinea Me wi.B
Little Battler Saji Enikeri
Ooae sailer and Fall Much
;, ; Harder.
WANTS TO MZZT WLtkXD
New York, July 1. In an Interview
the other day Jack Dillon said; "I'd
rather fight t big man than one of my
own weight. My record shows that I
have had more success with the big
fellows. The reason Is the big men
have a little confidence In themselves
and they try to knock me out. That
leaves them open, and I can pop them
square on the jaw. But the little
fellows use their ipeed and run away.
They won't mix with me and It'i hard
to catch a man right when he'i fait
on hi feet and ii there merely to
aiay me aiiianc.
My two bouta with Al Norton
how what I mean. Norton ii a fast
fellow with a good left hand. The
first time he fought a eareful bout
and got draw with me. although I
should havi had the decision. . That
gave him lot of confidence and the
next time we were matched he tried
to fight with me and I knocked him
out feople alad that I had been sav
ing him up, but that was not so. It
was Became he changed his style
.1 . V .LI. - - . t
tnai i was ame io gel mm. ' ;
"Why didn't I stoo lira Flvnnr
well, i tried naro, out 1 couldn't get
him on the right spot. He was al
ways ooring in witn mi head down
and kept so close thst I couldn't
fet pood shot at him. Besides,
lynn is a mighty hard man to Hod.
Gunboat Smith went the limit because
he would not mix. He iust stood off
with hit left shoulder raised and
jabbed. He wouldn't fight me, or I'd
nave got mm. '
"Yei, I really think I'd have a good
chance of beating Willard, but I don't
think he wants to fight me any more
than Jim Coffey or Fred Fulton does.
Coffey won't talk fight at all and Ful
ton's manager told me that he had a
chance to make a little money with
the circus and asked me as a favor to
leav him alone
Tha atoff about me belna- too
mall for Willard is all wrong. I
think hi'll retire. He doein't liki
lighting! ham t got the - lightini
heart He'i got plenty of money am
I exoect htm to hand tb title over
wttbout strggle beior long.
Short Bout Enough.
"But II hell fliht me I'm ready.
Ten round would be enough. - I'm
not looking lor longer fight, al
though, of course, I'd take one if he
insisted, out ten rounds would be
plenty. I could do all my lighting in
mat time ana it t couion atop mm
by then there would be no use going
further. He e so Dig ni would out.
Last ma if I didn't ant him ouick.
' "1 am not impatient and i can af
ford to wait until Willard makca up
hie mind what to do. That ia why
I'm not bothering him with chal
lenge. Peopl might think 1 wai
looting for advertiaing and I believe
in letting my work in the ring apeak
for m. Al toon a I've cleaned up
all the challenger! it will be up to
Willard and ha will either have to
fight or quit
"I'm nnlv 25 vaar old and al
though I'vi had over 200 fighta lince
I entered the ring eight year ago
I think 111 be good tor five year
more. I want to make It an even
300 before I retire. That ought to
be a record, even if I never win the
i :v.. .:! 7
Omaha Canoeists Want
. Match With Beatrice
Bud Kearna, phyiical director of
the Young Men'i Christian Aaaocia
ation Is negotiating lor a canoe match
between representative of the Canoe
cluba of the Omaha association and
Beatrice hat several expert, and
the teama will probably meet her
This trip affords a splendid view
of the Missouri river valley from the
hill road to Bellevue and La Platte,
gives an opportunity to see the Belle
vue ferry, now in operation, and to
cross the river on the barge should
the tourist desire to vary the usual
routine, and is not so long as to tax
the endurance of the driver or his
"Inspiration Point," the first view
of the Missouri river from the bluffs,
is one of the finest bits of scenery on
tha trio. The river valley ia visible
for a distance of almost twenty miles
at aome stages of the trip.
In starting, follow the South
Twenty-fourth street road through
South Omaha to Albright A large
sign at the Albright crossroads reads,
"Take This Road to Mandan Park."
Follow thia road along a winding
route up and through the hills until
a sign is reached, "Mandan Park."
Keep to the right and straight ahead,
instead of entering the park, and con
tinue past the old South Omaha
, .. Totals.. I till I
t Ona out whan wtnnlnf run aeoro.
Betted for Hulllaon In eleventh.
-Battoa tor Amao la oovonth. .
Ren for Snyder la oovonth.
1 Bo.lto for Bouta la aoventh.
Chleeao 111 I
.' St. Loula ...I ll 1
Two. beet hlta: Battel. Baler. Stolen hue:
-r Miller. Seorlrlce hlta: Beecher, Smith, Fleck,
.( Flecker (I), Miller. Double pleyoi Lane and
' Auuer. Baaoa on holla: off Voufha, 1; off
At St Peel B.H.1
Ken ate city,,.. Ill (ill 1 1 I
St. Paul I t i i 4
Betlartao: Santera, Hamper! ee on Bony
Orlner. Lelfleld and Blemena. Otana.
At U In.eepelte . . B.H.I.
Mllweukee ......o M1IMI ee 4
Minneapolis ...... !! 4 I
Battortant Hevllk and SBelUaaa; Bark
At LoulavlUo ' ' . . ' R.H.B
inoienopeiia ..oiooaaou e I a
UelaTllTe I ( 4 7
Bettertee! Dowooa as ohaai Middle
tee and Lelenare.
At Toledo ... ' B.H.B.
tiiutnoua MiiitM 0 11
Toledo S 4 1114 14 4 11
Battertea: Oeoree and Colemaa, Pratt.
wauoy, jaau aae nwoener.
This Short Automobile Trip
Includes Pine River Views
KSB ; .....
YANKS HAKE GLEAN
New Yorka Take Final Game of
Four by the Score of
rive to Four.
BUNCH HITS OK EREOES
Country club, keeping the main trav
At Bellevue a sign on the left side
of the road reads "To Ferry."
If the tourist desires he may take
the ferry across the river, a short
drive then placing him' upon the main
traveled road from Council Bluffs to
Folsom. Taking this road north the
traveler returns via Council Bluffs
and the Douglas street bridge. 1
Otherwise, after - seeing the ferry,
continue through Bellevue past the
street car station, with the college
buildings on the right at Fort Crook,
at the left. Keep straight ahead
ahead across the ear tracks, and big
red bridge, Burlington railroad at left.
Keep to the main traveled road until
road turns to right, with white church
on left, and you are at La Platte.
From La Platte take the George
Washington highway (Omaha-Kansas
City route) back to Omaha, or
return via the same, route you came.
Take . the hill road down, rather
than uphill while returning, or much
of the scenic effect will be lost.
SHOOf FOR 18-YARD
A. B. Biohardion and Allen Hell
to Compete for Old Trophy
In Open Competition.
IS OLD LTVE-BIED PRIZE
DRAWS THE CROWDS
: (Continued from Page 1.)
New York, July 1. The eighteen-
yard-mark challenge championship
trophy, first competed for in Wilming
ton, Del., in 1895, is to be placed in
competition for the first time this
year at the Great Eastern handicap
trap shooting ; tournament, which
takes place over, the traps of the
Keystone Shooting league. Holmes
burg Junction, Philadelphia, July 17,
18, 19 and 20.
The trophy will be shot for at the
Great Eastern handicap oh Monday,
July 17, beginning at 10:30 a. m, be
cause A. B. Richardson, champion of
Delaware, has challenged Allen Hell
of Allentown, Pa., the present holder
of the trophy. Heil won it at the
Westy Hogan shoot last fall, with 97
nreaks in tuu targets inrown sixty
live yards, and standing on the eighteen-yard
Seldom has such fine shooting been
seen, as the targets that day were
treacherous and flighty, so caused by
the high wind which blew over the
The h story of this trophy is inter
esting. In 1895 it was first placed in
.!.: !.. rj.n: ... ia T
competition in oeitiiuuic, wu.
bird shooting was tnen in its teniin.
Smokeless powder made in America
waa just becoming a reality, as up to
that time American aportsmen had to
depend on the makers abroad for their
smokeless powder. And last, but not
least, Fred Gilbert, most famous and
expert of all clay-target breakers of
all times, was ushered into the lime
tight by winning the famous live-bird
trophy the fint time it waa placed
in competition. Gilbert was young
then, and also unknown, and what he
did to the buncn ot snarxs tnai aay
in October, twenty-one year go, is
still the talk of trapshooters, old and
In succeeding year the trophy
changed hands many times, and Gil
bert, Crosby, Heikes, the Elliotts,
Marshall and others claimed it for a
time. When live bird shooting passed
on, the trophy was removed from
competition. Later on it was put up
as a clay-target trophy, the condi
tions being that it be shot for when
ever there was a challenge. When
ever a challenge match ia shot, every
one desiring to do so may enter ana
have equal rights in the competition
with the challenger and the chellen
gee. The entrance is $10; $8 goes to
the purs to be distributed among
the high guna; 1 per cent target goes
to the club holding the shoot, and 1
Cer cent target goea to the accumu
ition puree. When the accumula
tion purse amounts to aoiu, tne cup
ia placed in open competition, and
those who have won the cup since
the previous shoot-off for an ac
cumulation purse, enter the competi
tion for the accumulated $200. The
purse now amounts to $84.25. The
following matchea have been shot
lor the trophy:
Tulv 14. 1911. William Foord. 95:
September 20, 1913, Dart Lewis, 92:
April V, 1814, sart Lewis, yj. ana ti
straight in shoot-off: May 31, 1914,
11,1,1!. t, : j ni. t Ve mi, 1
wmiem jmuicv, Mi juiio w, wii, j.
N. Knox, 94, and 25 atraight in shoot-
off; September Zb, lyu, W. M.
Foord, 97; September 18, .1915, Allen
U.it 09 U..I .1..lw
by W. S. Hoon, Jewell, Ia., with 96,
and C H. Newcomb of Philadelphia,
and Frank S. Wright, Buffalo, N. Y
with 95. If Heil shoots in this event
the way he shot in the Pennsylvania
state snoot, when he won the state
championahip with 100 atraight, he
win max an worx to win tne tropny.
Former Grid Star Gets
. Artillery Battery Ready
Curtis Redden, former end at the
University of Michigan, in lea than a
week reorganised a battery of the
state artillery at Danville. Ill, re
cruited to war atrength, and marched
into camp at Spring held. , .
Mempnla, S; Atlanta, I.
Little Reck. 1-4; Blrmlneham, I l
Chetteneoea. 14; Mobile. .L.
MeeBvUle, li Maw Orleans, 4.
Kinney' again showed himself to be
a great pacer great in every sense of
He is the greatest attraction on the
middle west turf today, and from the
E resent outlook, nothing can prevent
im from, .winning fresh laurels at
the later and larger meetings this
season. ? ... ':
, . . - Bsbe King a Favorite.
Another stellar attraction on the
Nebraska turf, and second only to the
free-for-all pace in drawing power, is
Babe King, the world's fastest pacing
pony, owned by Miss Frances Denni
son of Omaha. Babe King has been
giving exhibitions over the Nebraska
midway racing circuit this season,
each performance in which she steps
the last one-eighth of a mile against
time. The pony has shattered her
own record twice already, and may do
it again later, under favorable condi
Unfortunately the little beauty was
slightly injured in a spill at Auburn
week before last and was unable to
step the exhibition at Aurora. The
crowd at the races, however, heard
she was quartered in the stables
there, and so great was the clamor
juat for a sight of the sleek pony that
she was led out in front of the grand
stand, and, of course, siven a roval
reception. Babe King is still a trifle'
lame and will be rested up for a cou
ple of weeks, probably to appear at
an Iowa meeting after that time.
Omaha and Nebraska horiemen'i
interest this week will center on
Kearney, where the final meeting on
the Nebraska midway circuit is to be
staged. The dates are July 2, 4 and
5, a record-breaking crowd being ex
pected on the national holiday. As
usuai, me Dig attraction ot the meet
ing will be the free-for-all pace, in
which Hal McKinney and Columbia
Fire are to go to the mat, or rather,
the track, again.
A large delegation from Omaha
plans to make the hetrira over ta the
western town. Kearney is also on the
ncDraaxa apeed association circuit.
Southland Proves to
Be a Tough Scrapper
New York. Tulv 1 Th.n ...
better hnrera in fhe .in. .1
Vic Moran, the southern lightweight.
out tney certainly do not come any
tousrher. Both of thre rf.ri.r.,:..
were concretely proven when Vic
unco up against Benny Leonard, New
Yorka premier lightweight, in the
ring at the Harlem Sporting club.
Leonard swarmed all over Colonel
John Reisler's champion and hit him
every punch known ta fistic science.
He even invented some new ones to
serve in the emergency, but Moran
was intact at the finish, and fighting
iust as atrnnorlv ee he u.. . . u.
start While he was decisively
outpoinica in practically every round
u, (int: ten, iic gvc am cxniDition mat
Brained him manv nur irlmir.,.
Moran's gameness and ability to
eaeiiiiiiaic pumsnmcni xranscenaed
Leonard's superior performance. As
the limit ,1. n.. ilnn. mtA T . . . . I
connected with punch after punch
wun.11 uugm 10 nave put nn orainary
mortal in the arma of Morpheus, but
which failed to even daze Moran, the
fans marveled how he could remain
on his feet. Joe Grim, the original
"Iron Man" of the ring, was no
tougner tnan Moran proved to be.
New Coaches at Andover
And Exeter Are Old Rivals
New York. July 1. The new foot
ball coaches at Andover and Exeter
were rival foot ball captains In these
schools ten year ago. Later they
were team mates at Yale; now they
are again opposed. Fred Daly will
be in charge of the Andover eleven
and Harry Vaughn,' another former
Yale player, will be foot ball coach
at Exeter. Just ten year ago. this
fall, when the rival school clashed
in their annual foot ball game, Daly
led Andover, while Vaughn led the
Exeter gridiron men. Andover -won
6 to 0. Both Daly and Vaughn en
tered Yale the next year and the pair
became . friends, in addition to prov
ing themselvea valuable to Uld ill as
foot ball men. . .
Philadelphia, July 1. New York
made a clean sweep of the Philadel
phia series of four games by winning
today's game. The score was 5 to 4.
The visitors bunched their hits with
errors lv the! home 'team with run-
getting effect Russell wis succeeded
bv Moeridire after Philadelohia scored
'four-'-ruhs on three , hits and three
errors. Magee scored the winning
run in the ninth on bis single, a steal
of second, Lawry's wild throw and
Nunamakers double, score:
NEW TORK. FHIkAUEljI-HIA.
niruvrf ass fr.ewrv.tn 4111
XllWlf I I I I IK.lnl.ee 4 I I
. ...ee v 4 48trunk,cf 4 110
Pfp.ll 11X1 OSchent.lf 4 11
Beker.lb 4 111 McI'nla.lb I 1 11 1 1
u.... ft ilia 0Weleh.r( 14101
O'deon.lb 4 IRowe.lb 1110
Nun tter.e 4 l T I l Meror.o a a v a v
Rueaell.p 1 I IMyere.p I t. I t
Morose.p i a v a o
Caldwell 101 Totals. 10 71711 4
Totela.ll T 17 14 4
Batted for Bnaaell In fifth.
New Tork 1 t 1 I I
Philadelphia I 14 '
Two-baaa hlta: Baker, rfnnamaker. Three-
beae hit: Masee. Stolen baaoa: Btrunk,
Uee-ee. Sacrifice hlta: Hlsh. Btlnr. Mclnnle,
weian. Merer, oecrmce inw. w-.
Raa nn helta: Off Rueaell. I: Off MVCra, 1.
Hlta and eernad runa: Off Ruasflll. I hlta. 4
nine In four inninsa: on eioenaaa, s niie,
ntna in rive Innlnee: off Myere. I runa.
q,m.ai. ah,. nv.nuM.il. 4: hv Uoorldea. 1:
by Myers, I. Umpiroa: Hlldabrand and
Indians Make It Two
Out of Three Games
Cii-vMand. Tulv 1. Cleveland made
it two out oi three with St Louis
today by winning; 5 to 4 in eleven
innings, loveieskie oegan me iasi
half of the eleventh with a single.
Grant v flied out. but on Ch a Oman's
single Coveleskie took third. Speaker
was passed purposely, . nuing tne
bases. Roth, . who . had failed to
reach first on five previous attempts,
drove the ball to the bleachers. Cov-
leskie scoring. Covleskie also pitched
hrilhanf.v. not alio win a a nit in nve
innings, on suticcii wcu lavnte ""
bcore : . '
CLE.VBLANP. BT. IjOUIB.
AH H O A E AB.H.O.A.E.
Otainv.lf ft 1 4 A Ofthotten.lf S X I 0 0
Uri p in.H 1 1AUIUD.1D I 1 V
HnaMfurof lift ft Tohtn.rf 41101
Roth.rf 6 19 6 OSIller.lb j 1 M J
Oand.i.lD 3 0 irrati.iD s i
Hoard,2b 4 S S I 0U'rtm,cf II I 0
Evant,3b 4 1 I 1 1 La van.- v o l o
rvNAiii.fi ft t 1 I ns'vflrid.a B S 4 0 S
Baffby.p t 9 0 S OHa'tlton.p 10110
Klepfer.p 0 0 6 0 0 Parle. p 16 6 16
C'leskla.p I I 0 I OKoob.p 0 0 0 6 0
"smitn 'v 0 orianicp x v l t v
Uaiy i v o v o
Totals. 17 1'Sl U 1
Totall.41 16 83 14 I
Batted for Klepfar In alxth.
Batted (or Smith In alxth.
Qua out when winning- run acored.
St. Leul 6 6 1 6 S 6 6 6 6 6 04
Clavaland 6 111601666 1 S
Two-baae hlti: Bvam. O'Neill. O and 11.
Auatln. Tobln. Stolen baaai: Chapman,
Oraner, Speakar, Blalar. Bacnnca niti:
Chapman. Howard, Auatln, LTan, Town.
S&crlflca fllaa: Socakar. Evana, Staler.
Double play i Maraana and Slater. Baae on
balls: Baa-or. a: Hamilton. i ram, a
Plank. 1. Hlta and emmetl inna: Off Babjr,
aeven hlta and two runa In flva inninsa;
off Klepfer, one hit and no runa In one
Inning-; off Covleskie, no hlta and no runa
In five Innings; off Hamilton, four hlta
and two runa In four Innings; off Park, two
nits ana no runa in one ana iwo-inira iit
ninaa: off Koob. two hlta and no rana ti
two-third Innlnv: off Plank, aeven hlta
and one run in four and two-third inmnga.
Struck out: Br Bagbr. 1; by Klepfer, 1;
by Covleskie, 1; by Park, 1; by Plank, 1.
Umpires : Dtnoon and ChtU.
White Sox Shut Out
The Tigers of Detroit
Chicago. July 1. "Lfty" Williams
and the heavy hitting of E. Collins,
relsch and J. Collins enabled Uii
cago to shut out Detroit, 6 to 0,
oday. This waa the third straight
victory over the visitors.
relsch s homer, wnicn went into
the left field bleachers, started the
locals to victory. Following this
drive, Chicago got the bases filled
and I. Collins drove a triple to left
Jackson, in a hurry to score, passed
b. Collins, and was called out by
Umpire Evans, and only two men
counted on tne hit score:
Vltt.lb 411 PeIoeh,ef 4 I 1
Buah.a. Sill IWever.lh 1 t S
H'I'ann.rt 4 11 BCnina,lk 4 I 1 S
Cobb.rt 4 111 (Uackeoo.lf I I I 1 0
Veech.lf 4 I 1 I lJCUIna,rt 4 111
tsurra.lo a a in i itrniar.in a i a i e
Young.Ib 11 OSchalk.o I 1 I I I
Beker.o S 1 4 S 4WrlKht.aa 111
jamea,n i a a a twmnia,p i o a a o
Uttchell,p 00 ToUla.lTltIT I
Tel.1.11 Tllll I
Batted for Jamoa In eighth.
.Jeekeen out for Maalna B. Collins while
clrcllnc the boeea.
Detroit t 0 ( t 0 ft
Chlc.ro t I 1 I I
Two-baaa hlta: Barna. Hellmen. Three-
beee hlta: J. Colllna, B. Colllna. Homo ran:
Feiaca. stolen baae: Fournler. Baorinoo hlta
Wen ear, Behalk, Wright SaerlAea ny: Jnok-
eon. - Double pl&ya: Jamea. Buah tc
Burna, Wright, Fournler to Weever. Baaoa
on bella: Oft Wllllama, 1; off Jamea, 1; off
Mltohell, 1. Hlta - and earned runa: Off
Jamea, nine hlta and four runa In aeven
Innlnga; off Mitchell, one hit and two rana
In one Inning; on Wllllema, no rune.
Struck out: Br WUUamo, I: .by Jamea I.
Wild pitch i Jamea, Umpire. : Bvana and
One Off Red Sox
Washington, July I. Washington
made it three out of four in the series
with Boston here by taking today s
game, 4 to 2. Boehling, who allowed
only three ruts in seven innings, gave
way to Johnson when he had two on
bases in the eighth. The locals drove
Ruth from the box and scored all their
runs in the fourth on three singles,
two passes ana an error, score:
Hnoner.rf A 4Ua.ltar.rr 4 1 1 a 4
Barry.ib 111 4t-c.ter.lb 1114
McN'ly.lh I I Mllan,cf 4 140
iwie,ii a o a o isn.nRB.in 40111
Oeln.r.lh S 1 IS ft ftWIIH'elh 4 1114
Walker.et 4 1 S I 4R d.eu.lf till
O'dner.lb 411 OHenry.c 1141
Scott.ee 111 S.wy.r.ae 111
Cedy.o till lBoehl'g.p I t I
Ruth.p . I 4Johneonj 110
Foater.p 1 t .
Hoblltaal I Totohj.ll 1 IT IS 1
h rucaan 1 a o a 0
TotaJa.l"ii7u"i : : -"
Batted tor Berry In eighth.
' .Betted for Qainar la ninth.
Boaton I 1 I I I I I I
WaahlagtoB I I I I I I I
Two-beeo hits: Walker, Footer. Saorlrlee
hlti Bondeou. BnerKloo fly: Both. Double
play: Sawyer to Footer to Wllllema. Baaoa
on noiia: urr no filing, 1: on nutn, 1.
Hlta and oarned runa: Off Both. I hits, 4
runa In three and one-third Innlnga; off Foo
ter, 4 hlta, no rune in foor and two-third.
Innlnga; off Boehling, I hlte, 1 run In oeven
Innlnga two on beaaa and none out la the
eighth); off Johnoen, no hlte. no rune In one
inning, mrucn out: By Rula, 4. Umpires
Oweae and ConooUy.
BIG WEEK IN STORE
FOR OMAHA GOLFERS
(CoBthraod fraaa Fage L)
ols," Hal Brady, J. H. Conrad, I. W.
Tillson, R. M. Laverty, Ray, Could,
rnu jjown, 1. r. Murphy. a.
Moser, W. N. Chambers.
State Opens Wednesday.
The State tournament. onenino
Wednesday at the Field club, will un
doubtedly be the largest tournament
in point ot entry list that has ever
been held in Omaha. At least 250
players are expected to pay their
entry fee and the number of atart
ers is expected to be in the neigh
borhood'of 200.' ;'
. The clay; too. oromises to be close
and rivalry is intense. Sam W. Rey
nolds of the Field club, twice state
champion and a finalist in the last
tour tournaments, is being backed
heavily by Field club golfer to re
gain his old title, now held by John
W. Redick, who defated Reynolds in
the finals at the Country club last
The Field club course is not con
sidered particularly adapted to Red
ick s style ot troll, while Revnolds
has been playing the rounds steadily
all summer and holds the course rec
ords for both inside and outside nine
holes. . .
Expect Keen Competition.
Redick and Reynolds are hot con
ceded a walkaway, however. Ralph
reters, wno is iust now showing the
most class of the Country club men,
is figured as at least a semi-nnalist.
barring some unforeseen complication
of the draw. Peters has heretofore
shown to best advantage at medal
play, and has never been able to com
plete a state tournament without one
bad round which put him out of the
Blaine Young, a former state cham
pion and medalist of last year, is al
ways dangerous, and Jack Hughes,
who won the state championship from
Reynolds when the tournament was
last played on the Field club course,
is a steady player and much feared
on his own pastures.
Dr. H. L. sumnev. also a former
state title holder, may not participate
this season. He has been devoting
more attention to billiards (than to
golf and has been seen on the links
only a couple of times this year.
The outside delegation is not con
sidered likely to grab the champion
ship honors. Billy Folsom of Lin
coln is somewhat feared and has
played fine golf in two previous state
tournaments here. Most of the other
visitors have had little experience on
a course of the nature of the Field
club. Paul Scott of the Council
Bluffs Rowing association is consid
ered likely to Qualify in the cham
pionship flight and may spring a sur
prise oi two Deiore tne piay is over-
Nick Cullop One
Star Born in the
Late Federal League
New York. July 1. The best pur
chase from the Federal league by
American league clubs was Nicholas
LuIIod. Lett-handed as ne may oe,
this same Nick has done more to re
imburse the owners of the Yankees
than all of the rest of the outlaw
chattels out toeether.
Cullop has pitched seven full games
for the Yanks, and each and every
one of these starts have been con
verted mto victory. In other words,
Nick Cullop is yet to be beaten bv an
American leaarue ball club and is lead-
in 2 the leairue. Just after Russell.
Jhe Baltimore prodigy, had over
powered' the great Walter Johnson
in the first game of a home-coming
double-header Culloo took up the
burden and pitched Harper, the 1916
phenom, into a state ot coma.
As a result of this upheaval on the
part of Yank pitchers the Senators
dropepd from second place to a
feather-edge hold on the tail-end of
the first division. The Yanks were
then third, only twenty-five points be.
hand the leaders.
Cullop cost the Yanks something
like $8,000. Figuring each of his
wins at SZ.0OO. which Is conservative,
he has proved himself worth more
than double tha amount oi money
Mammaux Wins for
Pirates, Two to One
Cincinnati. Tulv 1. Mamaux's good
work on the mound and at bat won
for Pittsburgh here today, 2 to 1. He
let the local team down with four hits,
made a double and a triple and scored
nn run. The other fittsburgn run
was made by Wagner, who hit to the
right field fence tor tour Dases. nei
ier allowed only five hits and not a
visitor was left on the bases, score:
r" Tn unite AB.H.O.A.B.
Carey.cf 110 OOroh.lb 5 I
O'Brlen.rf 4 110 HeHog,ea 0 0 J t
Wagner.aa I 1 I I Of leher.aa 4 1 I I 0
H'ch'an.lb I 10 1 4N.ale.cf 4 1
Vlo!,lb 10 0 4Kllllfer,U 11
Coatallo.lt 111 0Orlfrh,rf I J 1
Balrd.lb I 0 I Wlngo,o I IS 4 0
Olbaon.0 11 I OMollw'fclb 10 10 0 0
Mem.m.P 1111 I;ouden.lb I 1 I t
ltnotroi ,p a v v v
Totals.. ST I IT 11 t'Chaaa 100
Totala..ll 4 17 11
Batted for Kllllfar In ninth.
Wl,..h,ih 1 i 11
Two-baaa hit: Mamaux. Three-haee hlta:
Wingo, Mamaux. Home run: Wagner.
Stolen baaee: Louden. Oroh. Double pley:
Hlnchman (uneeeiaioai. twee, on """
M.meue, 4; off Kneteer, 1. Berned rune.
Off M.meux. l: oft Knetaer, I. Struck out:
By Memeux, I: by Knetaer, 4. umpiroa:
Blglar and Harrlaon.
Marooned Doa Finds a
. Friend When in Need
Ticket Chopper Puta Hlmeelf
Poyll to) tsem Forlorn
. - AmtaJ.
In an effort to follow two men on
board a Weehawken ferryboat as it
started for Forty-second yesterday
a small oiaca ana wnuc wma ,
to the water and was awept back ua
rl.r the ahio. For two hours dock'
hands and passengers in the slip
heard the howls ot tne uog.
Finally George Neiss, ticket chop
who lives in West New York, N,
J, lowered himself over the side of
the slip witn a lantern iicu arouna
his neck. He espied the dog perched
upon a piece of underpinning. A plank
was passed down to Neiss and a rope
waa attached to it Neiss pushed the
free end of the plank toward the dog,
who crawled upon it
Neiss then pulled in the plank and
hoisted tha dog up. Taken into the
dockhands' room, the dog made him
self at borne beside a warm stove.
lighted especially for his benefit-
New York Herald.
ATHLETES LEAD IH
John KUpatrick, Kid McCoy,
Hobej Baker and Other
Lights Answer Call.
rmsnsH kunnee also goes
New York, July 1. When the war
call rang through Europe nearly
twenty-three months ago no class of
men rushed to the aid of . their re
spective countries quicker 'or made a
finer showing ' oh the ' field of tattle
than the sportsmen. And now his
tory Is repeating itself. Uncle Sam
has sounded the clarion call to arms.
He wants his volunteer state troops
to go to the Mexican border to back
up his matchless regulars. The New
York militia has resoonded as a man
clerks, bankers, millionaires, labor
ers, mechanics and all have rushed to
the colors with a spirit that bodes ill
tor the misguided peoole to the south
of the Rio Grande if real war comes.
Among the New York regiments
are found hundreds ot sportsmen,
representing every pastime from foot
ball to chess, inese young fellows,
like the others, have tossed aside
everything home ties, business and
all. They may have but to go camp
ing for a soell and do some border
duty perhaps, but if- the fates rule
that the Mexican capital is to be Un
cle Sam's goal, the boys will see some
real fighting and fight they will.
l hough the track and field men
predominate in the local regiments
because of the great activity in this
sport in the armories, other pastimes
are well represented. Perhaps the
most famous foot ball player in the
New xork "guard" is John Keid KU
patrick, the famous end. He will go
out as a member of Squadron A, and
heaven help the poor Mexican who
tries to stop Johnny going around
Hobey Baker, the great hockey and
foot ball player, will probably be
there in snort time. He's training in
the aviation .school at Governor's
island and just as soon as he becomes
proficient enough the former Prince
ton star will toss aside his duties in
J. P. Morgan's office and fly away to
ine- jvicxican ooroer. xiooey win
probably show the Mexican! some of
that twisting and dodging that has
made him famous as the greatest
hockey player ever developed in this
Another Baker Homer Is a mem
ber of the hospital corps of the Seventy-first,
and Hannea Kohlemainen,
the great distance runner, who es
caped the European war by coming
to the United States, goes out with
the fighting Fourteenth of Brooklyn.
An athlete who should make his mark
in the Mexican campaign ia Nick
Giannakopulos, one of the acore of
boys to whom John Wannamaker
will pay full salary during his term of
service. Giannakopulos in practice
hikes has often carried the equipment
of two other men besides his own, so
that these fellows could keep up to
the murderous pace he set This
sort of stuff will help in real cam
paigning. When it comes to hiking Dick Re
iner and Bill Plant the walking cham
pions, ought to be there. ; Remer
makes a real sacrifice in going out,
as he will leave five fine little Renters
at home behind him. In the Seventy
first's list is Kid McCoy, the famous
boxer of yore. The Kid has licked
all manner of men in his day and
wants to add a few Mexicana to his
list. Just imagine the surprise of the
greaser who, expecting a mild bayo
net thrust, gets the Kid's corkscrew
flush on the nose.
Hurdle Champ Goea.
The most famous active competi-
. ,L-. :il . . . u:,l . i. i'.-.
tur mat win gu uui witn uic .wcuiy- - -
third of Brooklyn is Walter Bursch o
of the New York Athletic club, who''
celebrated one of the greatest track
comebacks on record last summer
. . , . . , , I
Dy winning ine junior national tow i
hurdle championship at San Fran
cisco. It will take more than a few k
barbed wire ' entanglements and
trenches to stop Corporal Bursch
The bike-ridere will be strongly rep
resented, too. Bill "Van Den Dries,
cuoie ijooowin, jacs lownscna, ji
Lake and W. Waldner are few of
the good riders who, because of their
experience awheel, will probably be
put in the motorcycle squads.
Arthur Chappie, the famous mo
torcyclist, has enlisted. Chappie will
serve either as a dispatch rider on his
motorcycle or else as a driver for one
of the guard's armored automobiles.
Depend upon it, Chappie will drive
whatever machine he pilots right into ,
the middle of the nearest fight An- &
other bad customer for the Mexicans
to handle will be Myiea Mcnugn,
the big middle distance runner of the
Seventy-first regiment Myles does
n't care any more for. a fight than
the average man does for his right
eye. It once took a whole squad of
policemen to put McHugh out of a
race he was determined to finish in.
Winners in the Double
Silver Medal Contesk
A double silver medal contest was V Tv
heM Frirlav eveninc at Clifton Hill
Presbyterian church, the winner in
the musical conteat was Miss Violet
Carlson, daughter of Mrs. Cella Carl
son 219 Park avenue. The title of
her selection was "Along the Firing
Line." The winner in the declama
tory contest was Leslie Van Noi
trand, son of Mr. and Mrs. C H. Van
Nostrand, 4243 Erskine street The
title Of his selection was "Dot Poy
Stata Right for Motioa Pic
turn of the great Stecher
Lewis wrestling match for sale.
The motion pictures of thia
great contest for tha Champicm
hip of tha World will be ready
for exhibition July 8. Here is
an opportunity for s livo wire
to me-kfl monar.
Call on, write or wire
J. C. LEWIS
.-. 410 MaCagno BUg.,
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