Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 09, 1921, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY, MAY 9. 1921.
5 .
Up-to-Bate News and Gossip of Interest to Sport Fans
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Pirates Finally
Lose Ball Game
To Cincinnati
Reds Keep Pittsburgh From
Winning Tenth Consecutive
Game Pitching Duel Be
tween Adams and Rixey.
Cincinnati, 0., May 8. Cincinnati
stopped Pittsburgh's winning streak
of nine games by beating the Firates
1 to 0 today. The game was a pitch
ers' dttel between Adams and Rixey,
the latter, getting the decision in the
ninth, when Roush doubled, Duncan
sacrificed and Fonseca singled.
Neither pitcher walked a man, while
Adams fanned five. The score:
Klgliee.lf 4
0 I OlHohne, 3b 4
S 1 0 D'ubert. lb 3
: 3 31 Roush, cf 4
1 1 3 Duncan, If 3
1 ft l'S-p,r( 3
1 0 ft
farcy, ct 4
M'vlllo, ss 3
C 'tiihsw, 2h 4
Tlerney, 3b 4
Mokam, rf 4
(Irlmin. lb 4
Oil 1
1 2
1 3
0 0
1 Olonsera. 2b 4 3 6
1 12 0, Crane, ss 3 D 1
I 2:H'rgrave, o 3 2 5
1 0 4lRlxey, p 3 0 0
. Schmidt, 0 4
n,.., ii asiieri o w u
Totala 35 9 26 13
. Totals 30 7 27 1 1
jrOne out bn winning run scored.
xPuskert ran (or Roush In ninth.
Srnra by Innings:
Pittsburgh 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Cincinnati , o o n p g o o g i i
2, Summary Run: Paskcrt. Errors: Mar- ,
. """Hi. .nu-uaaw (tun. iiuiiuc, llt;illi., i
U.I.mI 11 1. u,..i 1 . . . ...
Cutahaw, HaraTave. Adama. Sacrifice hit3:
Daubert, Maranville, Duncan. Left on
bases: Pittsburgh. 9: Cincinnati, 6. Struck i
out: By Adama. 5: by Rixey. 1. Time of i
game: 1:43. Umpires; O'Day and Qulgley. I
I V,1 ' . Brooklyn, 2i (ilnnta, 0.
- - Brooklyn, May . I. Brooklyn regained
- aui nnd place from New York today by
defeating tha Giants, 3 to 0. Although hit
''" In every Inning, Mitchell held the visitors
in check. Mitchell registered his only
. str'ioout when he funned King In the
-- eighth, with tha bases full and two out.
i Griffith made a home run off Barnes In
y the sixth. The score:
AB.H.O.A.' AB.H.O.A.
Burns. If
5 12 0,.1'hnst'n, 3b 4 1 1 1
- ' B'choft. ss
8 6i Olson, ss 3
5 (.Griffith, rf 4
2 0! Wheat, If 3
9 1 K'etchy. lb 3
1 6 2
1 1 0
0 1 0
0 12 0
0 2 0
2 12
0 0 B
F.isch. 2b
Young, rf
Kelly, lb
Kiiiit, cf
Bapp, 3b
Snyder, o
Gaston, e
Jiarnes. p
, Myers, 2b
1 Nels, cf
2 Miller, e
yan, p
x. Monroe
x Drown
3 6 27 17
f!'j ;' K 10 u iv
x.Monroe ran lor Knyaer in seventn.
xV.rown batted for Barnes In seventh,
nrsn.-s xOonznles batted for Ryan In ninth,
w 4 - 8core by innings:
Now York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Brooklyn . 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 x 2
, Summary Runs: Qrifflth', Mitchell.
Error: Myers. Home run: Griffith. Sacrl-
fice hit: Ncis. Double play: Myers M
--Konetchy; Myers to Olson to Konetchy;
Bancroft to Frlsch to Kelly. Left on baaea:
" New York, 10; Brooklyn, 4. First base on
J ".liallsi Off Barnes, 3; off Mitchell. 3. Hlta:
,,roff. Barnes. 3 In 6 inning: off Ryan, 3 In
. T - 2 Innings. Struck out: By Ryan, 1; by
Slltchell, 1. Losing pitcher: Barnes. Time
. ot game: 1:54. Umpires: Brennan, Emslle,
Mccormick ana Mart.
Cardinals, 8 s Cubs, 6.
Chicago, ay 8. St. Loula defeated
Chicago, S to 6, In a free hitting; contest
- today. The visitors launched their attack
behind York's wildnesa and piled up an
' early lead. McHenry and Flack made
hojne runs. The score:
Klacle.rf' 4 3 3 0
Mann, cf
2 3
Schultz. rf
Stock. 3b
H rnsby, 2b
K'rnier, lb
M'H ry, If
I.avan, as
May. p
Riviere, p
1 i
3 2
2 15
1 1
1 1
0 3
ft 0
1 0
H'U'cber, ss & 0 2 4
Terry, 2b 4 13 5
Orlmes, lt , . 3 112 0
Malxel. cf 5 12 0
T'ombly, If 3 2 2 0
Peal. 3b 4 2 14
O'F'rfell, c 4 0 3 1
York, p 3 0 0 1
xRobcrtson 110
Freeman, p 0 ft 0 0
39 13 21 17
Totals 36 1127 15
i Roberts batted for York in eighth,,
Score by Innings:
Loula 1 0 0 1 0 4 0 3 0
v... Chicago 0 0 0 i 0 1 0 3 0 ti
v.. Summary Runs: Mann, 2; Stock,
Jl.fiisby, eournlcr, Metienry, z; ininoeier,
Klvlere. Flack, Grimes, Malscl, Twombly,
2. itobertson. Two-base hits: Deal, Stock,
rru-mtihlu Unmahv UmriA riinar McHenrv.
I ' l'lack. Stolen bases: Flack, Hornsby. uou
umva: Lavan to Fournier: Lav an to
"V'l'uU nlcr to Hornsby. Left on, bases: St.
' l,ouu, i Chicago, 8. First base on balls:
.ff Mav. 3: off Riviere. 2: off York, 6.
l-irte: Off May, 4 in 3 Innings; off Bev-lere,
V tn '6 innings; off York. 13 in Innings;'
r. ' .1. olt Freeman. 0 in 1 inning. Struck out:
Va:.u 1. I,,, Hivir : "Wlnnlnlr nttch.
m- er: Kevlere. tjOSing pucner; jorn. nine
rt.o same: 2:10. Umpires: Rigler and Mo-
i i.n. -
Etery 0. A. C. Swimmer
- To Be Taught Life-
Saving by Wendell
Every swimmer in the Chnaha
Athletic club is to be taught life
saving, according to plans of Pete
- Vcndell, swimming instructor of the
, Wendell has already' organized a
laree erouo of men and women in
the Red Cross Life Saving corps,
t t - i i . a i .. ;,,,.:e
f lie lias IMJ luuiLW a iai juu'vt
I ' corps, composed of -40 boys and 30
girls. Everyone in the corps must
JT pa-ss a scries of tests which Wendell
has arranged. Fourteen of the boys
and two of the girls Ima-lre&dy
passed the final tests. ' Only boys
and girls between the ages of 10 and
10 may enter..
T he tests include the following:
mnt , Swim 100 yards, using two or more
,n j iroes.
. Swim !t yards, using backstroke.
I ilve from -take-off on bank of pool.
Ketrieve 10 pound bag ot sariB in 6 feet
"'of wter and swim 30 to shore.
Carry a person 30 feet, demonstrating
. four ways.
,, Uemonatrate Sylvester method of arti
ficisl respiration.
Break S difficult strangle hold;.
lemonstrate Shafer method of- artifi-
cial respiration. v
' r .Cornell Beats Coe
- - Mount eYrnon, la., May 8. Cor-
.jiell college's , track team defeated
" Coe college yestsrday by the score of
1.71 to 65. Captain Bretnall, V'ctcr
. . ."'V'sun and Cole on cinders ancj O'Neil,
-t'l" Ensign and Thompson, on t,he field,
.J wfrc t?t Kvv rutin f inrprc
"1":' Oregon Loses Meet
.-..TI Seattle, May 8. The University
1 of Washjfieton won the dual track
. meet with the University of Oregon
;",, ' at the Washington stadium here, 88
points to 43.
Washington State Wins
Pullman, Wash., Mav 8. Wash
TJ ington State college with 79 points,
' won the dual meet here with the
. - - ...... y ' J'
Virginia Tracksters Vin
Annapolis, Md.. Mav 8. L'niver
suy 01 Virginia was acieatca in track
and field' meet with the Naval
cademy, 9i to 34.
Gibbons to
u tri i -Mfc.
1 HVrKwSii;:-;
St. Paul, May 8. Mike Gibbons, St. Paul middleweight boxer, who
has been signed for three bouts in New York City, according to word
received here tonight, will meet Italian Joe Gans, May 17; A. Rosenberg,
May 21 and Louis Bogash.
First Intersectional Games in
Big Leagues This Week to Show
Relative Strength of East and West
; New York, May 8. The first in
I tersectional battles in the major
j leagues this week will show the rela
,tive strength of the western and
eastern teams. The Pittsburgh Na
tional leaders are fortified in pitching
for their invasion of the cast, while
the Cleveland Americans appear well
prepared to take care of the eastern
invaders. Pittsburgh will play in
P.oston, Philadelphia, Brooklyn and
New York. Cleveland will be host
to Washington and New York, while
Detroit will take on these teajns in
the reserve order.
The Pittsburgh National twirlers
have yielded about three and one
fourth runs a game and the Brooklyn
and New York boxmen a slightly
higher rate. The Pirates and Giants
winning streaks were interrupted to
day by Cincinnati and Brooklyn, re
spectively. Pittsburgh had won nine
straight and New York sixv The
Pirates and Giants were the only Na
tionals to gain ground last week
Superior High Wins
Scholastic Meet
Frank Loomis Runs Exhihi
tion Hurdle Race Weyer
Is High Man.
Hastings, .Neb., May 8. (Special
Telegram.) Superior won first place
on Hanson field yesterday in the
interscholastic track meet' of central
Nebraska, in which nine high schools
participated. Clay Center was sec
ond; York, third, and Hastings
j fourth. Superior got 40. points-, Clay
Center,- 33 ; lork, 17; Hastings,
16; Fairfield, lfyy, Osceola, 11, and
Franklin academy, 7. Schools win
ning no points .were Aurora and Ayr.
E. Weycr of Superior, winner of
individual honors in last year's vneet,
was again high point, winning four
firsts, high jump, pole vault, shotput
and 120 low hurdle. In the 120 low
hurdles his .time was caught at 16-1.
Two watches caught this time, con
flicting with the third, which regis
tered more time. .
Because Weycr won easily" last
year, the schools this year were lim
ited to four entries for each man.
Wcyer, however, was allowed a fifth,
entering-the relay half mile, in which
he won second for Superior.
Frank J. Loomis, in an exhibition,
ran away from his ., competitors,
making the 220-yard low hurdles in
25-2. The athletes ere given a ban
quet at Hastings college tonight.
Missouri Tigers
'" Beat Kansas Aggies
. -' ;
Manhattan, Kan., May 8. (Special
Telegram.) With a stiff wind be
hind him, Smith of Missouri uni
versity held the Aggies -to six scat
tered hits and one run, the Tigers
winning their second game yesterday,
6 to 1. Hewey's slow ball wasn't
helped much by the wind and the
Tigers clouted it. during the first
three .innings especially, totaling 15
hits in the game, which was played
on a wet field.
Missouri Unl 2 1 1 0 1 1 06 Ai
Aggies 1 0 0 0 ft ft ft 01 6 2
Batteries: Missouri Untwrslty. Smith and
Keller; Aggies. Hewey njifl GuiKuyle.
Umpire: Quiglcy. x . '
Ohio Beat9 Michigan
r i a i i
C2lVbJ,s'.?: a?i?l.r:tL"tp,5
by Stipe in the hammer throw, the
last event of the day, gave Michigan
rrt a ' . -v , r-. t
1 6?ZTS'VlTh.?.
in a fast field and track meet yester
day. Local records fell right and left
as first oneand then the other team
took the lead. ,
MUwinri Srniflfl WJna '
Missouri suuaa wins
Columbia, Mo, )r.y P The Unl-'
i vcr.-itv ot .viissunn
I State 'agricultural ccl'
i 5v ii - as
i'i a track
i and field, meet, 794 to 34j.
Box' in Gotham
The Cleveland Americans appeared
to be the only team which will give
strong opposition to the two leading
eastern clubs, unless Detroit's bat
ting can carry its faltering pitching
staff to, victory. The Tigers have
averaged nearly 12 hits a game.
Boston continues to break even.
The St. Louis and Chicago pitchers
have been hit hard. The White Sox
have dropped to last place. The
week's record in each league, includ
ing games of Mav 7. follows:
Pittsburgh 6 6
New York 5 5
Brooklyn 4 2
L. R. H. E.
0 0 26 48
0 28 61 8
2 10 24 7
3 25 61 6
3 12 34 10
4 20 49 7
4 6 34 7
3 11 31 6
Ia R. H. E.
1 21 34 4
4 13 39 t
1 18 47 2
2 55 39 8
2 14 35 1
3 21 63 10
2 25 50 7
5 14 63 4
Chicago; 6
Boston ' 5
Cincinnati 5
Philadelphia 4
St. Louis 4
New York .
St. Louis . . ,
Cornhuskers Wallop
Cyclone Base Ball
Crew by 7 to 0 Score
Ames, la., May 8. (Special Tele
gram.) .Nebraska came back and
won the second of the two-game se
ries with Iowa State yesterday after
noon, combining the errors of the
Cyclones with a steady pitching
game by Banger to shut out Iowa
State by the score of 7 to 0.
The runs came in the first and last
innings. Both times the Cyclones
lest their grip and made some wild
plays. Pizer and Carr scored in the
first inning on an error by Morrison.
Cyclone pitchers followed.
By his hitting Thompsn and Mc
Crory, one after the other, Bekins
sacrificed to bring in the second of
the two runs. Both teams worked
fairly tight through the remainder of
the game, at no time letting more
than two men on bases until the njnth
inning. .
When the whole Cyclone team
blew up Morrison threw wildly. Both
the second and third basemen on tht
Iowa State team muffed the ball, and
the Cornhuskers batted around for
five tallies. Carr hit the only two
base fly of the afternoon over cen
terfield in the fifth inning, but failed
to score. Nebraska lost to Iowa State,
12 to 7, yesterday on the same field.
Score by innlnss: ...
Wbraska 2 0 0 0 0 D 0 5 a
Iowa State 0 0 0 ft 0 0.0 0 00
Kilbane-Jacks Bout
, To Be Held May 25
! Cleveland, May 7. The Cleveland
boxing commission ruled that the
10-round. no-decision bout between
Johnny Kilbane, featherweight cham
pion and Freddie Jacks, bantam
weight champion of the British Isles,
The commission . had investigated
scheduled for May 25, can .go on.
Jacks record following complaints
that he was not a worthy opponent
for Kilbane.
i Loup City Wins.
. Loup City. Xeb., May 8. (Spe
cial.) Loup City won from Greeley,
8 to 2. Evans gave the losers but
one hit.
'Spike" Base, Balls
Found After Game
In Southern League
Mobile, Ala., May 8. Spike base
T 1 1 1. k ,1 1 . . 1 -
uans lime uccii lllnutJYCrcu at llic
Mobile Southern Association Park,
according to President J. D. Logan,
who has taken the matter up with
iiu lias larhiii me 1114LICI uu will
Resident John D. Martin at Mem
phis and National
Landis at Chicago.
The balls were found after the
Mobile-Little Rock game Friday, but
i t,ie disc0' ery of naiIes drive" int0
, .,., , ,..;. ,rtrl,,. TI,
nail in each instance is a small, lonor
j wire one driven into the stitches and
I the ball had to be examined closclv
' to find lU
Athletics Beat
Yankees in 14
' Inning Game
Pitcher Rommel Wins Third
Victory of Season Over
New York Yanks Tie
Score in Ninth.
New York, May 8. The Philadel
phia Americans won a 14-inning
game from New York today, 5 to 4.
In the 14 inning Catcher rerkins'
triple scored Dugan and C.'Walkcr.
Rommel won his third victory of the
season from New York and pitched
spectacular ball with men on bases.
A clean steal of home by Fcwster, a
pinch runner, enabled the l ankecs
to tie the game in the ninth. ' The
AB.H.O.A. Roth, cf 6 2 1
Dykes, 2b 6 15 4'P'paugli. ss 7 15
Witt, rf 4 12 0 Ruth. If 6 3 5
IMigan. 3b 7 2 14 Plpp. lb 7 3 18
CWal'er, It 4 14 O Meusol, rf 6 1
FWalr, cf 6 2 5 Baker. 3b 4 1
Perkins, o 6 4 7 2'W'rd. !b-3b 6 1
Oriffln. lb 7 117 OHaffman, c 1 0
! G'llo'ay.'ss 6 11 HSchang, c .4 1
I Rommel, p 6 10 6Plercy. p 3 1
I . -ixllawk 1 0
! Totals 52 14 42 19CIIIIns. p 1 0
x Fcwster 0 0
I M'Xally. 2b 2 1
0 0
0 2
o n
o :
I Totals 54 15 43 26
j xllanks batted for Pierc.y in ninth.
xFewster ran for Uaker in ninth.
Score by innings:
I Phlla'phla 0002010000000 25
I New York 0000100020000 14
1 Summary Runs: Wilt, Pugan, 2: C.
j Walker, F. Walker, Ruth, Meusel. Hoff
man, Fewster, Errors: C Walker, Perkins,
' Baker, 1'iercy. Two-base hits: Rommel,
Uvkes. Pecklnpaugh, Roth. Three-base
hits: Roth, Perkins. Stolen bases: Dykes,
Witt, Schang, Fewster, Oriffln, Meusel.
Sacrifice hits: C. Walker, Ward, Collins,
Meusel. Double plays: Ward to Peckln
paugh to Plpp; Pecklnpaugh to Pipp;
Pecklnpaugh: to Schang to Ward; Mc
Nally to Pecklnpaugh to Ward. Left on
bases: New York. 16; Philadelphia. 14.
First base on balls: Off Plercy, 4; off Rom
mel, 6; off Collins. 2. Hits: Off Plercy,
9 In 9 innings; off Collins, 6 In 6 in
nings. Hit by pitched ball: By Plercy,
Dykes; by Collins, C. Walker. Struck out:
Ky Plercy, 7; by Rommel. 4. Wild pitch:
Collins. Passed ball: Perkins. Losing pitch
er:. Collins. Time of game: 3:05. Umpires:
Morlarity and Connolly.
Indiana, 17; Sox, 3.
Cleveland, May 8. Cleveland made It
3 out of 4 from Chicago, winning, 17 to
3 today. The three Chicago pitchers were
hit hard. Uhle pitched brilliantly and
made .hree hits, a single, double and
triple, driving in four runs. Burns hit
safely the first five times up, hlttlns into
a double Dlay his sixth time. Cleveland
made nine runs in the fourth inning.
The score:
J'hna'n, ss 2 0 14
Evans, If 6 2 6 0
Burns, lb 6 6 8 3
M'Cl'an. 3b 2
M'an, 3b -as 4
0 0 0
10 2
13 4
0 3 0
Speaker, cf
Collins, 2b
Hooper, rf
wood, rr
G'dner, 3b
Falk, II
Strunk, cf
Sheely, lb
Schalk, c
Yaryan, o
Kerr, p
D'nport, p
W'lnson, p
2 2 0
Sewell, ss
1 2 OiS'nson. 2b
1 10 1
O'Neill, c
Thomas, c
0 0 0
13 0
0 0 1
0 0 0'
2 0ft
Uhle, p .
Jeanes, cf
Totals 42 20 27 13
Totals 3i S24 12
Score by Innings:
Chicago J. .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 S
Cleveland 0 0 2 9 1 0 3 2 x 17
Summary Runs: Mulligan. Hooper,
Strunk, Evans, 2; Burns, 3; Speaker',
Wood, 2; Gsrdner, Sewell, Stephenson, 2;
O'Neill, Thomas, Bhle, 2: Jeanes Two
base hlta: Falk. Wile, Evans, Burns, 2;
Stephenson. Thomas. Three-base hits: Wil
kinson, Mulligan, Uhle, Wood. Stolen
hase: Burns. Sacrifice hits: Strunk,
Speaker. Double plays: Uhle to Sewell to
Burns; Steptvenson to Sewell to Burns.
Left on bases: Chicago, 4; Cleveland, 6.
Ftrst base on balls: Off Kerr, 0; off
Davenport, 3; off Uhle, 1. Hits: Off Kerr,
8 In 3 1-3 Innings; off Davenport, 2 In 0
innings: pitched to o batters in fourtn;
off Wilkinson. 3 0 In 4 2-1 innings. Struck
out: By Wilkinson. 3; by Uhle, 1. Los
ing pitcher: Kerr. Wild pitch: Kerr. Time
ot game: 1:55. Umpires: Chill and Owens,
Boston, 4; Senators, S.
Washington. May 8. Boston defeated
Washington today, 4 to 3. Two runs in
the ninth from Pinch Hitter Foster's
triple, Pratt's double and a pair of singles
off Zachary decided the issue. ,
The score:
AB.H.O.A.! AB.H.O.A.
Witt, 3b 4 0 2 l'Judge, lb .3100
M'nosky. If 3 1 3 O Milan, If '4120
xFoster 110 WRice, cf 4 2 3 0
Lelbold. If 0 0 0 OIBrower, rf 3 0 10
Pratt. 2b 4 13 2!Harris, 21 3 14 4
H'ndryx, rf 3 1 1 OlShanks. 3b 3 10 3
M'In'is. lb 3 2 8 1OR'rke, ss 4 1 S 3
Scott, ss 4 0 4 4!G"rity. c 4 0 5 0
Cillins, cf 3 11 OlMogridge, p 1 0 0 3
Ruel, e 2 0 5 lIxEllerbe 110 0
Jones, p 3 0 0 , 3;Zachary, p 10 0 1
Totals 30 7 27 121 Totals 31 8 27 14
xEllerbe batted for Mogridge in eighth.
xFoater batted for Menosky in ninth.
Score by innings:
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 2 ft 24
Washington 0 0 0 1 ft 0 0 2 03
' Summary Runs: Foster, Pratt, 2; Hen
dryx. Judge, Brower, Ellerbe. Error: Mi
lan. Two-base hits: Mclnnis, Pratt. Three
base hits: Hendryx. Ellerbe, Foster, El
lerbe, Foster. Sacrifice hits: Shanks. Mo
gridge, Ruel, Hendryx, Mclnnis. Double
play: Shanks to Harris to Judge. Left on
bases: Boston, 2: Washington, 6. Frist
base oh balls: Off Jones, 2. Hits: Off
Magridge, 5 in 8 innings: off Zachary, 2
in 1 inning.; Hit by pitched ball: By
Jones, Harris. Struck out: By Mogridge,
4: by Jones. 3. Losing pitcher: Zachary.
Time of game:, 1:42. Umpires: Nallin and
uineen, j
St. Louis, 16; Detroit, 8.
St. Louis, May 8. St. Louis hit three
Detroit pitchers har today and won.
11 to 8. The Tigers hit Palmero hard
also, but the early lead accumulated by
the Browns, proved too much to over
come. The score:
Young, 2b
3 LTobin, rf
6 2
Bush, ss
0, 5 Cerber, ss 6 2 11
1 O'Sisler, lb 6 3 7
0 OlWlllia's, If 4 12
4 0J'c'bson, rf ' 4 3 1
8 liM'M'nus, 3b S 2 1
1 liLee. 2b 3 2 1
6 0' Billings, ft 4 2 2
o O'Palmero.p 4 2 0
Cobb, cf
Heil'an. rf
Veach. It
Blue, lb
Jones. 3b -r
A smith, e
L'onard, p
Holling. p
1 i j
ft II Totals ' 41 19 ti 10
Stewart, p
0 Oi
Total 40 13 24 10!
xHale batted for Leonard in fifth. '
Score by innings :
Detroit 1 0 0 1 0 3'2 ft 1 8
St. Louis 0 2 3 8 0 6 2 0 x 16
Summary Runs: Bush, Cobb, 4: Hell
man. 2: Blue. Tobin, Sisler, 3; Williams,
2; Jacobson, 2; McManus, 3; Lee. 3: Bil--llngrs.
Palmero. Errors: Young, 2 Hellman.
Two-base hits: Cobb, 2: Atnsmith', Heil
man, Sisler, Jacobson, McManus. Three
base hits: Cobb. Veach, Lee, Sisler. Home
runs: Cobb, Tobin, Stolon bases: 8hilr.
Williams, 2; Jacobson. Sacrifice hit: To
bin. Let on bases: Detroit. 7: St. Louis,
3. First base on balls: Off Leonard. 5;
off Holling, 1: off Stewart, 1; off Pal
mero. 1. Hits: Off Leonard, 7 in 4 innings;
off Holling. 7 in 2 innings; off Stewart,
6 in 2 innings Hit by pitched ball: Ky
Palmero. Blue. Struck out: By Leonard.
3; by Stewart, 1; by Palmero. 1. Losing
pitcher: Leonard. Time of game: 2:12.
Umpires: Evans and Hildebrand.
Ciltner Beats Hastings.
Giltncr, Neb., May 8. (Special
Telegram.) Giltner defeated the
Hastings American Legion team
here today in a fast game of ball, 2
to 0. The feature of the game was
the pitching of Williams, who al
lowed three hits and struck out 12
Pennsylvania Wins Meet
New York, May 8. Pennsylvania
nosed out Dartmouth by two-thirds
of a point in a triangular athletic
meet with Columbia. Pennsylvania
had 51 poinis, Dartmouth, 50 1-3, and
Columbia, 14 2-3.
Palmero Defeats
Tigers by 1 6 to 8
i-W -V"
3 jf-D
HH 1 A,
Emilio Palmero, former Omaha
Western league pitcher, who twirled
the St. Louis Americans to victory
yesterday. Palmero was helped con
siderably by his teammateSy who
gathered 16 runs. The Cuban al
lowed Detroit eight runs.
English Criticize
Tennis Selections
Challenging Nations for Davis
Cup Having Hard Time
Picking Teams.
' New York, May 8. The selec
tion of players to represent the chal
lenging nations in the international
matches for the Davis cup is creat
ing lively discussion in some quar
ters. In teDan.the lawn tennis of
ficials are busily engaged in pulling
wires so that Zenzo bhimidzu, who
is now in Calcutta, may secure a six
months leave of absence to take his
place on the court beside Ichiya Ku
magae in this country.
A storm of criticism has burst
forth in England oyer the selections.
It made itself manifest a few days
ago when F. M. B. Fisher, a famous
New Zealand player, who has re
sided a number of years in England,
was requested to participate in the
test matches the outcome of which
would determine the final selection of
the four nominations for the British
Isles team. Fisher promptly de
clined, stating that his reason was
based upon his lack of confidence in
the selection committee and its judg
ment. Fisher, who formerly held an of
ficial position in the Australian asso
ciation, came bodly forth in an open
letter which has , threatened an up
heaval in. the British Lavyn Tennis
association. - . a . ;
To Raise Worlds
Championship Flag
Cleveland, O., May 8! The word's'
championship pennant won by the
Cleveland Americans last tall, will
be hoisted to the top of the flag pole
at Dunn field here on May 11 with
appropriate ceremonies. Washington
will be the opposing team and sev
eral base ball notables are expected
to attend. The American . league
championship pennant was raised re
cently. Yale Defeats Tiger
Track Squad, 56 to 48
Princeton, N. J., May 8. Yale
athletes - defeated -Princeton in a
track meet, 56 to 48. It' was one
of the hardest fought . meets held
here, the result being in' doubt until
the last event, the 220-yard dash,
which Feldman erf Yale won in 22
Notre Dame Loses
South. Bend. -May 8. Illinois de
feated NotrevDame in a track meet
yesterday, HVi to 52.
Amateur I
(.rcsliam Bents Seward.
Ureshani. Xeb.. Mav 8. ifpecial.)
Gresham dtfeatcd Seward here by the I
score of 7 to 2.
Lodgepole Reason Opens.
The season of the Lodgcpole Vniley
league will open .May 15, with Sidney
playing at Lodgcpole. Chappell at Peetz,
and Kimball at Potter. Twenty-four
games is the schedule and all home play-j
ers and all uonsalaried are the features of
the league.
Atwood Wins.
'Trenton. Neb., May 8. (Special.) Tren
ton opened the base ball season with
Atwood. (Knn.) on Trenton diamond to
day. The Bcore:
Atwood 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 3 2
Trcntoir- 11100112 X 7 8 3 !
Batteries Atwood: Mather and Wright;
Trenton: Bailey and Uatcllff.
Brady Wins Game.
Brady Island, Nob., May 8. (Special.)
Brady won its first game of the season
from Stapleton, 8 to 8.
I Batteries: Brady, Kratzenstein. and Car.
: ter; Stapleton. Snyder and Davis.
! Conger won first money trr bucking eon-
test; McL'ullough first In steer riding. '
Chndrnn Wins.
ChHdron, Neb., May 8. (Special Telo.
grain.) rhadvon Amern-an Legion base
ball team defeated Pine Ridge Indiana.
Score. 15 to s.
Batteries- Chailrpn. Lowenthal and
Wilson and Pflug; Pine Ridge, Kedbear,
liedcloud and AclEon.
Boosters Beat
Sooners, 6 to 4
In Final Game
Graham Wallops Circuit Clout
For Third Consecutive Day ;
Otto Mens Pitches
Superh Ball.
Dcs Moines, la.. May 8. Des
Moines hit Allen consistently
throughout today's game and won,
6 to 4 in the filial gaine-of the se
ries. Graham hit a home run fer the
third consecutive day. The score:
Pitt, rf 3
Moore. If 4
Shanley, ss 3
Harper, rf 4
tir'hsm, lb 4
Wr'ght, 3b 4
Ilu'hea, 2b 4
Parker, o 4
Allrn. u 3
0 1 O.MIIIan. If
1 2 n
2 2 OlOrant, 3b
0 0 2 Ken'dy, cf
1 6 0 O'C'nn' r.rf
3 7 1 Rhvne. ss
0 1 2Mo'lcr, 1b
1 3 4)Cof'ey,.2b
1 4 (I'Mers. p
0 0 S Banner, c
6 2 0 3
6 2 10
4 2 2 0
4 2 6 3
4 1110
4 3 2 3
3 10 1
4 2 3 0
xlletly 1
0 0 0
38 16 27 10
Total 14 8 24 141
xHeatley batted for Allen ninth.
Score by Innings:
Oklahoma City .....00010200 14
Des .Moines 00111120 x 6
Summary Home runfe Graham. Two
base hits: Coffey, 3; Banner, Milan,
(irant, Rhyne. Sacrifice hit: Mere. Stolen
bases: Harper, Kennedy. Left oil bases:
Oklahoma City, 6: Des Mnlnes, 9. Struck
out: By Mem, 3. First base on balls: Off
Merz, 2. Earned runs: Oklahoma City,
4: Des Moines. 6. Double play: Merz to
Rhyne to Moeller. Umpires: Anderson and
Becker. Time of game: 4:27. -
Facker Game Called.
Siout City, la.. May 8. After Davis
had singled and Parker had doubled with
two out In the first half of the sixth, a
heavy rain set In. which resulted In the
callln.T off of the final game of tho Tulsa-
Sioux City series here today. Neither teaml
linH e.Mrnd TliA clarl et tba ram. wai P
delayed 20 minutes by a downpour that
cut down the attendance considerable.
About 2,000 faithful fans sat through tho
contest, which was played In a drlzsle
that continued almost steadily. The score
Wuffll, 2b
2 0 2 HFox. ss 2 0 1
Be'ett. rf
0 1 OiSte'b'er. 2b 2 1 0
Davis. If 2 0 2. 0
Parker, 1b 2 0 7 1
Th'son, 3b 2 ft 0 2
Torit. cf 2 1 1 01
M'Gi's. ss 1 1 0 1
Pa'ock, cf 3 3 1
Metz. lb 8'0 6
Casey ,t If 2 0 3
Ro'lson. rf 1 0 0
Marr. 3b 10 1
Query, c 1 0 1
Tengen, p 241 0 1
OlSp'man. o 2 ft 8
3Lotz, p 2 10
Total 16 2 15 81 Total
Called at end of fifth, rain
Score by innings:
18 4 16 4
Tulsa 0 0 0 0 0 0
Sioux City 0 0 0 0 00
Summary Two-base hit: Paddock. Dou
ble plays: Marr to Metz: McOlnnis to
Wuffll to Parker. First base on balls: Off
Lotz, 2; off Tengen, 3. 8truck out: By
Lotz, 3; by Tengen, 1. Passed ball: Query,
Lett on bases: Tulsa, 4; sioux city, o;
Time of game: 1:05. Umpires: Pelave an'
Gulhrle. ,
Dear Sir! ' .
It 1 our Infirm belief that Roughtown
was settled by slacker driven out of Tuff
ville. That town was four octave tougher
than wire whiskers. Slim Pickens was the
duke of our boys. He had a first like a
wet baa; of Portland cement. 'Ills ances
tors Introduced mlvy bean into the navy,
Tough? He was a scout In the Indian
wars. Met four Indians. One ran toward
east, one west, one south and one north,
Slim chased them all at onre. The night
he fought Gink Fowler he knocked Gink
bark Into General Coxey'a last parade.
Yours, hoping for an oily reply,
The world won't be infallible until
chewing gum slot machines work
the first time. slim fickens did
make an attempt to put the sing on
Gink. But it -was like a sack of oats
fighting a hungry hoss. Gink ran
around him like a secret around a
sewing circle..,' It was as one-sided
as a one-legged rocking chair.
Slim met the Koughtown im
presario oh the night that Gink was
lighting 'cm 15 or no count. That
meant he had to put the bulldoze
on 15 birds or the deadheads would
get their complimentary tickets back.
Slim' was tfe'e fifteenth waffle to step
up for., the 'soothing syrup. Gink
measured him for a form-fitting
nunch on. the nose, but Slim fooled
(he wise money by absorbing punches
like a commutation ticket.
Gink showed him everything in
stock, like a grocer waiting on a
cash customer. It looked like Gink
wouldn't get the credit for the first
14 he had autopsied. Slim was hang
ing on like a fly on a web. The1 fight
was stopped while they poured water
on Gink's elbows. Slim was taking
everything Gink had and looking
disappointed. '
Roughtown was in an uproar. The
news spread that an unknown was
staying more than thre seconds with,
the champ. The Stock Exchange
suspended pocket-picking for a day.
The state jail declared a half holi
day. State bank examiners ordered
the Roughtown Bank closed for re
pair.s to the cashier's honesty. Waltz
ing mice ran around in circles. An
unknown was staying a minute with
the champ.
By his glorious battle against un
derwhelming odds. Slim made his
name famous wherever epitaphs arc
read. Gink put the tap on him in
the second minute of the fight and'
spun him like a pair of loaded bones.
Another beautiful massacre was
over, and the Roughtown champion
wa still monarch of the padded cell.
He was a jolly little beggar. A
pleasant time was had by all.
Saddle Horses To
Be Auctioned Here
Omaha will have Its first annual
auction sale of thoroughbred saddle
horses at Ak-Sar-Ben field May 21.
M. C. Peters will send more than 30
saddlers through their pages that af
ternoon. Announcements have been sent to
many cities throughout the middle
west, and a large delegation oNncn
who know fine horses are expected
to be here for the sales. Ilorsc riding is a popular sport
throughout the country and Omaha
possesses many beautiful saddlers.
. American Association
n. h. e.
Indianapolis ...4 12 1
Louisville 3 8 t
Batteries: Cavet. S(ryl;er snd Henllne;
Long, Tlncup, Kosher and Meyer.
R. H.
.0 8
Batteries: Danforth and Wilson
Mci. ullmigli, Morgan and MaLush.
R. H. B.
2 I
3 sk. 0
Mayer; Hall
St. Paul .
Batteries: Robertson and
and McMcneroy.
Cwrtl HIT
ena Standings
w. l. ret. w. i.. rvt.
Wichlt .14 6 .700.OMAHA II 1 1 411
.loplln 10 7 .6SS'Kt. Joe 8 11 .4-L'l
Tulsa 10 I .r.aS'.Soo t'lty 8 11 .4-.M
OUIa. City 10 10 .W D. Motnrs 12 .4J9
Yesterday' Reaullt.
Siour City, 0; Tulsa, 0. (Game called
at end of flft,;.)
Des Moines, 6; Oklahoma City, 4,
Omaha game postponed. .
' Today's Games.
No games scheduled. ,
W. L. PcLi- W. L. Pet.
Pittsburg 16 4 .800 Boston 8 12 .400
Chicago 9 9 .600;('lncin. 9 U
N. York 12 7 .MS.l'hlladel. 6 12
Brooklyn 13 .7 .SCOISt. Louis 4 12
Yesterday's Results
Brooklyn, 2; New York. 0.
St. Louis, 9; Chicago. 6.
Cincinnati, 1; Pittsburgh. 0.
Other game not scheduled.
Today's Game.
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
W. L. Pet. I ' W. L
Cl'velaml 15 6 .:it;.Vew York S 8
Washing. 11 ,650'St. Louis 8 11
Detroit 11 10 .524 Philadel.
Boston 8 7 .63'Chicago
Yesterday' Results
Boston, 4; Washington, 3.
Cleveland, 17; Chicago, 3.
St. Louis. 16: Detroit. 8.
7 11
6 12
Philadelphia, 6; New York
Today' Games.
Detroit at St. Louis.
w. l. Pct.t x w. u pet.
I'oapolls 10 7 .6K8!Columbus 10 10
M'eapolis 8 ,629'St. Paul 10 11
Kan. City 9 7 .526Toledo 9 12
Louisville 10 10 .600,Mllwaukee 7
Yesterday's Games.
Indianapolis, 4: Louisville, 3.,
Cottmibus, 2; Toledo. 0.
St. Paul, 3-; Minneapolis, 2.
Milwaukee-Kansas City, postponed.
Today' Games.
No game scheduled.
Mobile, 1;. Memphis. 12.
Chattanooga, 10; Birmingham, 15.
New Orleans, 17; Littlo Rock, 4. (first
game.) New Orleans, 3; Little Rock, 2
(second game.)
Nashville, 5; Atlanta, 4.
Kans-as Loses Dual
Meet to Nebraska
Smith Upsets Dope Bucket
Bradley Fails to Star
Wright Wins Easily.
Lincoln, Neb., ""May 8. (Special
Telegram.) Nebraska university de
feated Kansas in a dual track meet
here yesterday by the score of
64 1-3 to 522-3. The events were run
off on an extremely heavy field with
an east wind blowing. Records made
in the track events were exceptional,
considesing the condition of the
track, but field records were poor.
Smith of Nebraska pulled the sur
prise" of the day by copping first
honors in the 100 and 220, against fc
strong field of Kansans, and Deering,
star Cornhusker sprinter, smith s
time in the 100 was caught at 94-5
seconds by four watches. He was
helped a little by the wind, but hin
dered somewhat by the heavy track.
Bradley, Kansas Olympic athlete,
failed to cause any such stir as was
expected. He took only one first,
in the broad jump. Wright, Nebras
ka hurdler, was -going true to form
and copped both hurdle events, the
highs in 15-1. ana the lows in 26:1.
Sandefur of Kansas took first in the
shotput and discus.
the meet wa hotlv contested
throughout with . th Cornhuskers
leading by a small margin most of
the time. The onfy time that the
Jayhawkers were ahead was after all
of the events but the javelin and re-
ay had been completed. Kansas was
leading 52 2-3 to 511-3. The Corn
huskers copped both places in the
javelin and took the 'relay.
A summary of the events follows:
100-yard daali: First. Smith (N):
Second. Bradley IK). Time, 9:4.
220-yard dash: First, Smith (N); second,
Westermeler K). Tin. 33:4.
440-yard dash: First, Stromer. (N);
second. Oleary (K). Time, 61:4.
Hair-mils run: First, Mieainger
second, Dlerklng (K). Time, 2:03:2.
Mile run: First. Patersoa (K); second,
Allen (N). Time, 4:39:8.
Two-mile run:- First KraWlir (N);
second. Patterson (K). Time, 10:11:1.
120-yard high hurdles: First, Wright
(N): second. Bradley (K). Time, 15:1.
2ift-yard low hurdles: First, Wright (N);
second, Gish (N). , Tims, 26.1.
1560-yard relay First. Nebraska (Qibbt,
McCarthy, Stromer, McDonald). Time,
High Jump: First vid second, Olh
N) and Bradley (K) tied. Height, S
fa..t; 4 inches. ,
Broad jump: First.' Brsdley K) ; second,
MtGlnnis (K). Distance, 21 feet, 2'
Discus: First, Bandefur (Kn second.
Weller (N). Distance, 129 fee:, 14 Inches.
Shotput: First. Sandefur (K); second.
Dale N). Distance. 43 feet. 7 Inches.
Javelin: First, Carmen IN); second.
Brown (N). Distance, 145 feet. Hi laches.
foie vault: first, wrown tsj. i,ees
IN), and McAdam (K)I tied. Height,
10 feet, 6 inches.
Plattsmouth Wins.
PlatUmonth. Nell.. Mav' 8. Soe-
cial.) Glenwood (la.) High school
ball team was beaten lor the first
time this season by Plattsmouth
High on the grounds here. Each
team has won one game irom the
other and neither team hasbeer( de
foated before except by its opponent
of this afternoon.
Why The Seconds
At Mat -Matches?
Queries Old Fan
"I notice that they propose as a
reform in wrestling to bar the head
lock," said one of those fans who
long have followed the grappling
game. "While they are about it
they might as well slip the hook to
tht toe hold. That hold, in my
opinion, is evcji worse and never
should have been permitted. How
ever, it is about time that something
was done to place the sport on a
more scientific basis and abolish all
the disagreeable features in connec
tion with it
"One thing' which they surely
ought to abolish is those senseless
seconds at wrestling matches. Why
a. second at a wrestling match? I
never could quite make that out.
Vou have seen. him march down the
aisle accompanying a wrestler to the
ringside and there his service ends.
'"The wrestler goes to work with
his opponent, and while it might last
several hours the second just stands
near the corner with nothing to do
but take up valuable space and ob
struct the view of the faithful who
K3y the tariff at these contests.''
Crabbing Should
Be Stopped In
College Sports
.Coaches Have Much to Do
With Bailing an Official
Up to Mentor to Stop
Jtazzing ReTe
Unless step's are taken to prevent
baiting of officials at all contests, es
pecially basket ball and base ball," in
tercollegiate athletics may receive a
severe setback within the next few
years. This is escpecially true in the
middlewest, where the Western con
ference is the leading university as
sociation. This baiting of officials is brought
on by coaches, captains and players
and in turn by student bodies, whitT
are always eager to follow the lcao
of a contestant or those engaged in
the development of teams. At times,
it has approached the rowdy stage,
and there are a few cases where
basket ball officials have had to se
cure protection when leaving the
floor. '
Disposed to "Ride" Officials.
Instead of treating officials with
respect as they should he the av
erage run of student bodies too often
is ready to start "riding" the arbi
ter.s the moment a contest is started.
The coach and players generally are
the first to get after the officials, and
tlrr only serves to arouse the stu
dent rooters, who always believe
their players or coach are in the
right. . .
In the great majority of cases the
compensation received for acting as
an official in any sport seldom rec
ompenses the men for their time and
trouble. Most of the Big Ten arbiters
work the games because of their love
for the sport and acquaintances they
make on various trips. All are men
of standing, whose judgment in busi
ness is not questioned and wliec
honesty is above comment.
Help Keep Sport a Success.
It is questionable what would hap
pen to college athletics if thesmen
who officiate for the love of the sport
would suddenly retire. Other offi-,
cials would be secured, but it , is a '
question if they would handle the
contests with the seriousness of their
A professor at one of the Big Ten
universities who has followed inter
collegiate athletics closely for 25
years is authority for the statement t
that intercollegiate athletics will be
curbed within a few years by. the
faculties unless a more hospitable at
titude is shown toward officials.
"It is not right that these men,
who 'handle our contests in such
splendid fashion, should suffer abuse
from student bodies," the professor
said. "In my 25 years of intimate
connection with Big Ten athletics I
do not know of a single case whee
an official's honesty has been ques
tioned. I have met most of them,
have talked with them, and know
they act in various capacities because
they love the sport and are eager to
see it grow and improve.
Up to the Coaches.
"This baiting of officials should be
stopped, and the persons to curb it
are tlfe coaches. Students must re
member that officials are selected by
coaches of the contesting teams, and
as such should be acceptable to them
the student bodies. The arbiters
make mistakes at times, but they are
not intentional. 1
"The umpire behind the plate is a
better judge of a ball or strike-than
the studHnt-in the stand. He also is .
in a better position to know when
a base runner is safe or out. and no
matter how close 'the play all should
abide by .the ruling. I would like
to see some action taken along these .
lines, because intercollegiate athlet
ics are too great a necessity to be
ruined by a condition which easily
can be remedied."
Arguments Out of Place.
There are some base ball coaches
who believe their players are not the
real articles unless they have con
stant arguments with the umpires.
This may be the game as taught in
professional base ball, but it is not
needed in college. .
In track and field athletics the of
ficials serve without pay. They give
up a night at home with their fam
ilies or leave their place of business
early in order to attend a cet of
games. . Hardly a meet passes into'
history but some uncomplimentary
remarks are made to some official
because of a decision.
The foot ball arbiters are blamed
because they will not allow plays
which are illegal or call fouls tor
holding when a certain player mo
mentarily stops an opponent by use
of his arms. In most of such cases
the coaches are directly to blame
for not taking the matter up with
the officials before the game to find
out how they would be rufed; in
stead of trying to get by on the
playing field.
Says Tobin Most ,
Scientific Batsman
Cleveland, O., May 8. Pitchct
James Bagby, who led all pitchers
in organized base ball last year with
31 victories for the Cleveland Amer
ican league team, thinks Johnny To
bin, right fielder with St. Louis, i
the most scientific batsman in thu
country and a worthy successor to
Willie Kceler. who led the National f
league in 1897 with a batting aver
age of .432.
. Bagbyays Tobin has the ability
to hit the ball as far as other heavy
hitters, can bunt more skillfully than
most of them and places his hits
with more accuracy than any other
player in the American league.
Jimmy Austin Fractures
Arm in Detroit Game
St. Louis. .May 8. Examination
rrvealcd that Jimmy Austin, veteran
third baseman of the St. Louis Amer
icans, has suffered a fractuVe
of the right arm, when he was
hit by Pitcher l'.hmke of the Detroit
Americans in the seventh inning ot
Friday's game. . f