Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 29, 1920, Page 2, Image 2

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U. S. No. . Entered
J Seven Members
r! Of Chicago Ball
White Sox Players Indicted for Throwing Championship to Cincinnati Last Year
By Ft. Omaha, Wins
r Club Indicted
-v m, ffT$: i - Ms I X
i ' ouii
J! .'east
J , i- Ci
. .True Bills Returned Against
f. ' Sox Hayen-pfwo Confess
To Throwing World
Series Games.
- (ContinwU "rm rf Oo.)
i i
- single over second bsseV that sent
! Rath to. third and he sc6rcd when
j Croh died to Jackson, Rath beating
Jackson'sjthrow to the plate.
!' : Chicago tied thia tun in the next
' Inning, Kopf putting Jackson on
' second with a wild throw. Felsch
sacrificed him to third and Gandi
i; dropped a little fly aifely in center,
1 vr scoring Jackson.
. The end of Ciipotte's pitching and
, '--the runs that ultimately won the
; .--game, were scored by Cincinnati in
the fourth inning. All the damage
was done with two out. With Kopf
f 'on first, Neale" and Wingo singled
and Keuther. the hard-hitting Cm
cinnati pitcher, drove a three-base
hit to the center field bleachers.
.'Rath doubled and Paubert singled)
i?'the combination resulting in five
H'runs. Wilkinson took Cicotte's
U;'jplace after Daubert's single , and
K sVrpb felsch. The final
B ,;sore of thia game was 9 to I.
f Vi Fourth Qme Thrown.
1 The fourth game played at Chi
!, t:ago was also deliberately thrown
., ;away, according to the co'urt of-
,, iieiais wno neara ucotte s state,
.incnt to the grand jury, The Reds
Won this game, 2 to 0, Ring, pitch-
v,mg for Cincinnati, holding the
T, ..American league champions to three
;. ' hits. Both Cincinnati's runs were
rnad5in the fifth inning when two
v".iiui4i nm.were ouuenea
i with a wild throw to first by- Ci
V cotte and a bad throw to the plate
f, by Jackson, which the pitcher inter-
j. cepted ad muffed. The play of
this inning was sent over the Asso-
ciated Press wires as follows:
T :- "Roush as out, Schalk to- Gan
'dil, the ball rolling half way to the
... V(itillAf'a I n -. T f
uunnan was saie wnen
Cicotte threw his drive wide toJirst,
the ball going to the standand Dun
Tan stopped at third but scored when
Jackson threw wild to the phte
Kopf reached second. Neale sen
one over Jackson's head and Kopf
scored. Neak reached second. It
was a two-base hitf Wingo out, Ed
Collins to Gandil, Nele going tq
third. Ring, drove a vicious ground
er that lid Collins got and thrw
him out at first, Two runs, two hits
two errors." -
The rest of the game was played
sharply and so far as the records
show, cleanly, Cicotte pitched
through the nine innings,
, . Pitches Sixth Qany.
Cicotte's next appearance in the
series was in the sixth game whn
Cincinnati had four victories to g
credit against one defeat, Richard
Kerr, the diminutive left-handed
pitcher, having shut out the champ
ions in tne third game, the vetersn
twirler who .today confessed the
big gambling deal, went through nine
innings' and held his,opppnents to
seven bits. Chicago won the gsme
4 t9 1? hitting Salle? hard in the
firsj f'v$ innings. Jackson and
Felsch each
got two hits and be
twe.en them drove in all of Chicago's
y '"Billy Maharg,-Philadelphia prize
ft fighter, who last night in Pliiladcl-
f, ihia issued a statepient connecting
! Cicptte with the gambling dral and
i charging Abe Attell, former fighter,
. headed the gatfibling clique! asserted
; the Sox were double-crossed by At
C te'l never received $1QO,000
j" which had been promised them. It
J was late in the series before they
$ found this out, Maharg asserted, as
f; Attell kept postponing the day of
settlement, saying he needed the
moneyao bet.
p .Besides the two defeats registered
jcjjj against Cicotte in the series, three
others were chalked up against
Iaude Williams. The latter, a "side
g arm" left bander, was wild in the
fij second and fifth games, which went
to the Reds, 4 to 2 and 5 to 0. In
g the eighth aNid last game of the se
$i ries he was found for four solid hits
in the first inning and that game and
the title of torld's chatnp'.ons went
ta Cincinirati, 10 to, 5. Williams'
lack of control Tvas jrenerally re
X fa corded ?s the cause of life defeat,
I?, the rxeord of the second contest
, g saying:
S "While ('Cincinnati obtained oply
v ur hits, these c4me at opportune
gi times when they had Ix'en receded
5st,v bases on balls off Williams."
j 4 ' Fifth Game Shutout,
i' The fifth game was a shutout
triumph for x Hod Eller, the big
E "shioe ball" expert of the Cincin
jjf nati pitching staff. Only three hits
were made pff hini jnd he estabr
f " lished a world's scries record by
v' sirikitig out the side in two succes-
sivs innings. All told, Eller had
iilj'riine strikeouts that day. Foir of
"i Cincinnati's five runs were grouped
I. itt the sixth inning, iller doubled.
Rath scored him wit If a single, and
I moved to seebnd on Daubert's
jj 'bunt perfectly laid," as ihe referee
ot tht game Sail. Williams walked
-SS'Greh. Rousch drove a three-base
I'V to Felsch's territory, scoring fw'l
IX limners and hi-nsclt tallied after
;i Ouncan flicd to Jackson,
ii Both Cicotte qnd Jacksop were
f closeted with the jury for a consid
. ?fable time today nd later court of-
ficiats reported that they told their
J stories in substantial detail. As they
Left the.oom ihey were taken in
i"? custody by detectives of the state's
;4 ittorney's office and taken away.
Their detention v. as not in the na
" lure of an arrest and it was an-
i ouneed that they woHld be re
ed later.
code, who, curlier in the day,
had vehemently denied any -part in
:he alleged plot described by Ma
larg at rhiladc'phia. admitted oil
the stand, officials of the court said,
lhat the Philidelphian's story was
substantially correct. .
1 Tell ol Duubk-Cross.
The court officials also quoted Ci-
cctta as saying that the players had
believed Jhat
i: l jL.t i
Chick" Cajidil. who,
he said, Via intereted in the deal
ings with the giniblers, had dou-Vle-crossed"
then and that Wa-f-e's
sorv was the first intima-
tion they had that Attell had "held
k oat" on the $100,000 whic4iadjeen
i.roinited them
The. eight players named i' the
I.lchlinft l.tiirrs iCranat-n Elec
H P,TM i- ft , V J-Si' "v. i.-t 5 88' . . . .. . ojv (
li ?CV v .t': . s s W V" I r : T
QXaxdU Willi
" , ' '"' Z V--.
tz&&mMKwwmimmma v I
1 ' Chick G a ujUl. ,
true bills had been with the VC'hite
Sox for periods gauging from four
to nine years. Cicotte was pur
chased from Boston in 1912 for the
waiver'price. Joe Jackson was
bought from Cleveland in 1915 for a
large sum in cash and some players
in trade. Felsch was purchased
T 7 Wo Give No Commutjon on Piano Sales.
Beware 'the Commission .
When You Buy a Piaino
If. a friend or musig teacher inaistr. that you buy at any othrr
store than Oakford's, you are justified in thinking that a com
mission has been offered and remember: v
The Buyer Pays the Commission
for .whenever a dealer gives a commission on a AUn sale this
money comes back to him in a greatly increased Trice.
We Have One Price and Pay No
Commissions on Piano Sales
That's one reason we cell at prices that are the lowest in United
WrSfc .... S$Zt
Mqsic Co.
' and Norfolk,
REMEMCEB, camiRuijta sivine 4s.t
name, it
i nada.
you urchac.
r or sot
.Delivery of The Bee
If The Bee is n9t delivered
.promptly to your home, or
youV office,,pleas elephone -your
name, addrej-and.spB-cific,
compjaint to The Bee,
Circulation Department.
: Tyler 1000 , '.:
... .Ti MM'i. i rMr m-uz :v, i -- u t lt rM 8
from Milwaukee of the American as
sociation in.J914; McMullin from
(Lps Angeles in 1916, Risberg frorfi
Vernon of the Pacific Coast league
in 1916, Williams from Salt Lake
i:j J916 and Weaver from York. Pa.,
:n 1911. The purchase price of the
and Other
py "Iriend" wo turned a your
to frica4 i preeat wban tk lato
eight paid by Comiskey, Vepresents
a tidy fortune.
Will Bare All Angles.
The investigation by the grand
jury will continue until all phases
of bafe ball gambling have been
bared, it was announced by officials.
The investigation started two weeks
ago following reports that a game
played here August 31, by the cyOi
and Philadelphia .Nationals -was
"fijd" and the inquiry into last
year's worl J series came up only as
' in incident to the other inquiry.
Assistant States Attorney Hanev
Jleplogie, jn charge of the case, sail
that iudictments to be drawn up to
morrow -on today's -true bills may
contain several counts,-- The true
bills themselves specificdbut one al1
leged offense, "conspiracy to com
mit an illegal act," The penalty
provided upon conviction on this
count would be oile to five years in
he penitentiary and a fine of no;
mora than $10,000.
"This is just the beginning," Mr.
Replogle said tonight, "We - will
have more indictments within a few
days and before we get through we
will have purged organized base bal'
cf everything that is crocUced and
dishonest. ' s "
Going After GambUrs.
"We are going after the ga'inblers
i,Ow. ' There vvill be indictment),
within a few chys against men in
Philadelphia, Indianapolis. St. Louis,
Des Monies, Pittsburgh, Cincinnati
and other cities More base hz
Special Allotment pf the
Famous Hartntann Cushion
Top Wardrobe Trunki
I Just seventeen of
hclu4ingWar Tax
Contains all of the Hartmann patent
features Laundry Bag, Cushion Top,
Round Edge Construction Locking
Bar, Shoe Box, Four Rocmy Drawers.
Suitable for woman or man's use. The
equal of any. $85.00 Trunk. -
Fueling &
1S03 Farnam St
olavers also will be indicted. We've
got the goods on these men and we
are going the limit." t
Harry, Grabiner, secretary of the
White Sox. announced the club
wpuld play out the schedule to thej
end if it had to "employ Chinamen to
fill the vacancies m the team.
The White Sox players who were I
. , s .1. . j H
not implicated in ine case pan scanu
al, held a celebration at a dinner to
night. v
"We've known something wa;
wrong for a long time, but we felt
. ' i j i -I . t
4 we nau w KCtj) nem uctausc :
-ere fighting for the pennant," said
hddie Cojlins. Wow its all over anij
we're the happiest bunch in tli;
Besi(is Collins. Eddie Murphy.
Amos Strunk, "Nemo" Liebold and
John Collins were , present. Urban
Faber and Ray Schalk, unable to at
tend, telephoned during the dinner
to express their happiness over the
cleaning ot the atmospherer ,
Youthful Bride Shoots 1
Husband Who Won't Work
Chicago, Sept. 28. Exasperated
because her husband would not ?et
iQ work to support her and carry ;he
household expenses, instead of loaf
ing around all day, Angeleine Otte
Mananelli, an lS-ycar-old bride, shot
Michael, her 23-year-old husband.
The buHet shattered his thigh and he
is at the county hospital, but will re
dei 6
these on hand.
e since
Slavin I Taken Home
v Following blcGrew Battle
New York, Sept. 28. John C.
Slavin, the actor, who has been con
fined in St. Luke's hospital since
August 8 with a fractured skull sus
tained in company with John J. Mc
Grav, manager of the New Vprk
Giants, was returned to his home
from the hospital today. Tomorrow
morning Slavin will visit District
Attorney Swan.i to , tell what he
knows about the evntul night at
the Lambs club when he received
his injuries.
v '
ai Thomps on-Beld en's
The home dressmaker practices economy without sacrificing style,
for with proper patterns as a guide and access to wonderful selec
tions of materials and trimmings it is both pleasant and profitable
to devote a part of one's time to the making of one's own clothes.
Many mothers also know the advisability of fashioning wearables
for their children, particularly from the viewpoint of the savings
r effected. We can't begin to tell, here, but a few of the many
lovely new ;hings gathered for Fall and Winter. Only a personal
visit can acquaint you with the completeness of our selections.
McCalr Patterns
Exclusively at Tfiis Store
McCall styles are really dis
tmctive and each pattern
dependable assuring a gar
ment tnat nts. a lew mo
ments spent looking over
newest fashions will ac
quaint you with the most ad
vanced ideas for Fall and
Winter. McCall Patterns
are 16c to 30c.
Second Floor.
Satin Lingerie
Ribbon all widths
Blue, pink nd white, as you
prefer, for every sort of lin
gerie, camisoles and ths like.
10c to 45c a yard
Lingerie Pins
Decorated with hand-made
flowers on a foundation of
lace. Very dainty and not
expensive. '
Ribbons, to the
Right ot You Enter.
c 4.: n
Special o9c a yard
Choice iew patterns in at
tractive color combinations
for kimonos; 59c a . yard,
Wednesday only.
Second Floor.
Bleached Muslin
Speciaf, 39c a Yard
Full pieces of soft finish
muslin, free from starch ; 36
inches wide. Wednesday, 39c
a yard.
' Second Floor.
tongcldth, $5 a Bolt
An extra- fine quality, soft
finish, regularly priced 80c a
yard, Wednesday, a bolt of
ten yards, for $5.
Linen main Floor,
. .
Women of U. S. Bring Own
Maids Home With Them
London, Sept. 28. Despairing of
ever getting) domestic help in
America, the 'American women vis
iting in England are taking maids
home with them. In many cases
they ate former stenographers at
tracted by wages amounting in some
instances to $25 per week. .
The Domestic Workers' union has
issued a warning to all girls con
templating suchof fers thar although
the pay is higner in the United
States than in England, "other con
ditions may not be so desirable."
The Materials in Favor
x for the New Season
Silks in Fashionable Weaves, x
Beautiful Colors and of a
Quality Invariably Dependable
Satins, taffetas, crepe( de chine, char
meuse, crepe meteor, Fokina, Chinchilla
crepe, Pussy Willow, satin raye, Georg
ette, Pagoda crepe. Browns, navy and
Ming blues, dark &reen and taupe are
the, leading colors. -
Woolens for .Coats, 'Suits and
Attractive Sej)arate Skirts
v Coating materials in greatest "favor are
velours, tweeds, English mktures, Vel
dyne, Marvella and Silvertone. Suiting
fabrics include Poiret twills, serges, tric
otine andduvetyn.
Plaids for separate skirts. Lovely color
combinations in broken, block and check
plaid woolens.
South A:le Main Floor.
Helpful Notions
The . kn portan ceof L Utle Thin gs
Ready-made dress
linings, 90c, $1 and
Bias lawn, 33c to 90c
for a 12-yard bolt;
priced according to
Plain silk elastic in
black and white,
26c to (50c a yard.
Belding's silk thread
(100 yards), all
colors, 14c a spool.
Balloon Flight
Craft Piloted by Lieut.
Thompson Travels 90Q t
Miles In l40 Hours and ;
. 10 Minutes.
U. S. No. J, Fort Omaha's entry
iu the national elimination balloon
contest, piloted by Lieut. K. E.
Thompson, landed safely at Ridge
town, Out., 900 miles aay from
Birmingham, Ala., the starting point,
thereby winning the-race, according
ts army officials here. ' ' v
Announcement of his safe lauding
'was made iu telegram to his wife
at the fort. He was accompanied by
Lieut. If. E. Weeks, also of tort
Omaha. The balloon was f the air
40 hours pnd'10 minutes, the longest
of any entrant.
Ascend During Storm.
During a storru Sunday night tin
officers ascended to an altitude of
30,000 feet to get out of the dangerv
zone. s
Second place in the race was won
by Kansas City II, piloted by Homer
E. Honeywell, landing at Chatham,
Ont. Lieut. Kaafe Emerson, U. S.
N., was third, landing at Graytown,
O. These three balloons will rep
resent America in the international
balloon races. Ralph Upson, inter
national champion, also will be in
the world's race, by virtue of hia
title. He landed fourth in the Bir
mingham race, ;
Elsie Delight Lands.
Elsie Delight, constructed at Fort
Omaha and entered by E. H. Wes-
ton and piloted by A. Leo Stevens,
civilian instructor; was forced by a
heavy storm to land at Drakesboro.
Ky., 350 miles from the startingM
point and Yt hours in the air.
The international race will start J
from Birmingham October 23. J
Bee want ads bring results.
IieLong's snaps,
hooks and eyes,1' 10c
a card; three for
Willsnajte, 10c a card.
Underwear buttons,
10c and 15c a card.
Spencer web elastic,
'.4 -to I'i inches;
v 12c to 40c a yard.
Press Shields from
37c to $1.58 a pay-.
tric Co- fpicrty Burites-rnaen