Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 7, 1912 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 7, 1912
Page 6
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NORyHi SERIES TOMDRflOW CHAMriO?iSHII> n vsl HALL T»8T IN M \< YOKKi r(»\- .B*rlcwofi »he Tcuns :«»»«H'rR, and tke " DW " Whi-h \\U\ Aid in • FAllowIpg (III" IMS—Boston (A)'5.—I^HtaburK2. • • 1904— No Ecrics; New York refused to^Iay Boflton R<>d Sox for .the title. IMS^Ncw .York (N) 4.—PhJladol- phlk 1. « j 1806—Chicago (A) 4.—ChlcB «o 2. i 1M7—Chicafio ' N 5 4—Detroit 0. .1JW8—Chliaco i\» 4,—Detroit 1. ~ 1«09—PIttsbu-': iV) 4.—Detroit 3. - 19i0—PhiladPli)iii;i (A) 4.—Chicago 1911—Philadelphia (A), 4.—New (Note.—^The ab</.'- -jhows the year of the series, the inning team and tho number of gamos won by- it in the _ series, and;the Ictterr A) and (N) in' .dicate which league II winner Jie/ longed to, the opposing team lieing- of " - the other' league.) If orl^ Championship. ; - .• • Base Ball Pohedule. All games begin a- i.' p. ra. • Tuesday, October 8- First game-. a» Polo Grounds, New York. • Wednesday, Octohor 9—Se c o n d J!-_ game, at Fenway park. Boston, i - • Thursday! October 10—^Thlrd gamo, at N6W Y'ork. Friday. Oclobor 11— Fourth gamo, •• atBoston. '•• Saturday, Octob<'r 12— Fifth gamo. at New York. _ Monday, October 14—Sixth ganip, at _Boston; (If necessary). JTo be decided later—Scvonlh game, —If necessary. Club to win the first four garaoR cap ; lui^ the title. 1 A Whonovflr Imposalblo on account of '. bad weather or other cnuwa, to play a game on the day schodnlcd, iln- r«n- tendlnu clubs will remain in the city r- at «hlclf that gantA ta,«chflduled until the"game can bo played. In event of auch pcntppncment th« schedule of .reniainlnR games will be pushed for- -ward lust so much. • / * Senls for Iho Worid Serlen. At New York, Polo Qrounds, capacity 88,000 acata. Boxes (4 sca(s) on public sale In • T advanco $25. -'-Upper grandst^d (8 .000) at $3; , ^ oa-public sale in advance. , :Ijlower grandstand (15.000) - at $23 aalifr at grounds only en day of game. Bleachers (1S.00O) ai ?' : on sale at grounds only day of gauiv At Boston; Fenway capacity SO.OOO seats. Boxes.v^per seat, $5; on in ad- vhijce; tickets must be 1 .ijilit for three games. ^ nrandstaiid, $3; on sale I:< r '.vnnco; tickets must be bought three games. Temporary stand, $2: on =;:;. "n ad. yance: tickets must be boagm tor -three games. ; ^Pavilion, $1: for 3al<» cn ground.*;. • , .'Bleachers BO cents; fo.- sale 5;. thip grounds. . Gates at the Polo crn»jnds will be •Jqpened at 10 a. m. on 'lie day of ilie gaoies and all persutt wlllhe obliged to }>; the-^park. • . IWrlrfoD of fhc i • nefcIpN. Receipts of the nr. , for the x\ • - aeries are to be divl' 1 is foUowji. FV>r the first four -iios 10 nor cent of thp receipts gooE u. ;Iie National ^ " Coininlsslon: 60 p.- <.u\ goes to a ': pool jfor the playm per cent of : ihlli pool to the winnir .-i and 40 per '; cent {to the losers); remaininj; 30 _ per ^*nt to be divided «»<jually between il^eM'iro club owners. All the receipts of -Ih J -games after the fourth go to r tte club owners. Thi 1' financial record <>stabll8hed V last jiaar was the highest of any world aerlei tcpdato. Tiie total recolpts for ' _:the ax games w.ia $342,864. Of this i • «ach of the 31 Pi'llaJelphla American V pUy«rs,'a8 winni>r» received |.t,6M, •while «iich of li..- losing New York Natioial^players i -oelVM $2 ,486. Ne'r^ork, Oct -For the twenty- first time in hlr. t vj and for the ~_ .^ijRhii time under the auspices of the node !>n ffational Bri i^ball Commis: aion, ttae,xftstfi arc »i ijuged and the :7 soenes arte aet fo rthe greatest of base • "l»a?l ihowa. The performance Is en- r-\ fitted this year for the first time, -•Kew York vs. Boston." f- iFoi faoaor in parrripating in this setso n'a'cliinax, ovi r 500 individual ~- ^gp\r tnta ^J"* enrolioj. They hailed ^; from [every section of the ITalted biyinp tlcV -'s directly .to States, and grouped <under the hwder- ihlp of sixteen dlBerent managameau engaged • all • sttomer'^ln' ihQlr -cbM ^t- iUve rehearsals 'known as the Major l.ieague Pennant races. Many .'Wen put aside a^ unQuallfled f6r th'etr uarts. ^Others ahone Ihdlvidnally 'brilliant stars.- U remained ho*ever Tor Managciii Jbhu-'J. McGraw, of th( Naw York S'atlorials, krid 'Garland (Jake) Stahl of the Boston Amerl cans to emerge, with the.two beat com paliies of players. The- manner lu which they accomplished this end differs in points which-are interesting to view as the curtain rises on the world aeries. i McOraw TS .-Stahl. ^McGraw. the "Little Napoleon of Base- Ball," has; with this year's company, turned out four pennant winning teams, including one world cham pionship club in 1905. Tn all of tlic nine years since he came from thf Baltimore Orioles to take charge of the Giants In 1903, his men have never finished below third place. With this record at 39 years, WcGraw is a veteran in comparl.son with, the Boston manager at 32, who Is eAioylnr his first success at the head of a •. nampionship team. It la an Interesting coincidence that in 1903, the saiue year that MeGraw undertookthc. leadership of the Giantf .T,ike Stahl, as a college man, starring both on the diamond jnd gridiron for the T'nlversity of Illinois was diatxivered by a Boston Americar scout and brought east. The sam» year as a recruit catcher, Stahl sn' on the l >ench and watched his team males win their first, and only world 'i champinnahip from Pittshurg. In the excitement of world honpn at the tini'f Boston apparently ioi<' sight of the promiising Rtahl and le" him go toAVashlngtnn. Ho wasTnana- ger of that time for a time but was tu little appreciated there that he wtv offKred for sale to Chicauo. He re fusiMj to go but in lOS hewasjhandw Uivr *o tlie N'ow York Americans T;I" V I'lomplly traded him buck l< Ul-i liivi Iovi»HoBton. and lo rnme In 1. 1 'it;, 'wn a<i Hio nialnslnv of a goo<" hue iini.irtnnate team. Ilr dccldei' last year to give up the ganie to tr.v banking In Chicago. In his abeenr. Hofltan exi>«*rlencod still greater misfortunes and slumped to tifth plac<- I rxthd American l<eag«ie. ' It wris from this slough of deapont' that Stahl. after returning to Bnslor last spring aa a pla>'er manager, helped the new owners, itobert McRoy ant' .Tamos McAleer. to 'rescue the club [•With practically the same pcrsonue' as the 1911 te;im. strengthened in places, he has developed the contend ers for world's honors and ibrought base^ball-entliusiasm in Boston bacV to thfe pitch which Jimmy Collins held in h^ prime. In the battle of managerial witF whicli is always to be reckoned with in a world's series, the Boston supporters express little worry that Jake Stahfes eaniiiaralive inexperience in such-a cruci .-jl ioat will be matche<* unfaf 'ii' .;.]< against the vet«!ran Alc- Graw. Both ar^ playing managers hut Stahl is entitled to be so called moro than the Giant's leader, for he will probably b? found ih the world's series at h'c usual place on first base, a position at which few men today In base ball have better records. McGraw. hdwever, while always in his ball togs and once a famous player, is now seldom in action, devoting his whole time to the strateg>- of the 'game Reviewing briefly the course the two clubs have run this year, it is striking to note that they won the pennant in Iheir respective leagues with practically the same averages. The Giants began their season under the most favorable circumatanres and at the expense of their weaker competitors they galloped off with a lead which stood at Ilflecn games In June but Which dropped almost to dangei point in September. It was not until within ten days of the close that the> wholly displaced Chicago's chance of defeating them. Tlje Rod Sox of Boston were lead a more consistent race and won the AmcHcan I.*ague pennant a week before the Giants clinched Uieirs. New York, Oct. .—AVhIle the i>«>lice of both cities will probably l>e heavily burdened in handling the great crowds at the world aeries games in Boston and New York this week,'the Mtuation in the Metropolis bids fair to de^op the hardest day's work of lis Wad that the New Y"ork biuecoats have ever had. In Btiston the majority of those attending .the games -will have .secured their ad^slon cards aeveral'days In adrance; Wliereas in New an exi^rlment to beat the ticket suilpers' iHlli^ell atiPaWIe Aaction, at my farm Smiles west and IM miles sonlh ^f lola, aad 4 miles east and miles sonth of PIqna, KaD!>as on Xfeiursday, October 24. 1912 Besbtnlnsr at 10 o'clock, a. the follewtne desft-Hted property; THE IQLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVEltoG, OCTOBER 7, lgl2. tlio lui^aUon'or M^^^ pnio- ^ - ' • " '^nfKlftfKft^^ HOBOES. H0USK1I0I-P1R00DS. • I sdrrel horse, wu 1200 lbs; 1 black ^ , „ . , mare with foal wt. 1100 lbs.; one fine; \ K^S range, 1 Reznor gas heater 1 Borrel colt. 5 months old. j Coles hot blast heater. 1 dining taMc. COWS. 1 kitchen cabinet. 1 solid oak center IW CHICKESS. ** room chairs, 5 kitchen chairs, ,-75 ^ode Island Reds; 75 mixed. J3 ro#kers. 1 iron bed springs and mat- JEABM DrPLE .¥EST8. tress. 1 sanitary couch and mattress, i wkiktng plow. 1 riding cultivator. I set lace curtain stretchers and many ;• 1 haiitow, l.wagon. 1 top buggy. 1 set Lth^r things^oo numerous to menUon. '<-r double faanre'ss; 1 set single harness. ] i 1 lam Caress water tank. 200 bushels of corn in crib. OP SALE— A ovpr $jlO.#. a credit of :l; •ppw pal^ i|rheB>4ae to draw •ed aecurlty, bearirij: sums of $10.0U and under, cash in hand. Ail sums laths will be given, purchaser giving note with siaaa. No,proper! •cm. 10SHOP. AwUoaeer. ^^|BM|BOWI<U ^ Clerk. interest from date it ,iiaia ^hen due. If not I'l : 'rom date of-*aie. .4% discount for cash on to I removed until ue'tlled for. N- M. Preston U .'.S'U ON THE GROUNDS- fUMi^.tliolasAvatlon'of alining prao- UoaUy all tlolnU ob the gr«unda on th« dir Of tlMiiain^-Ia to be triad; In laat yeair'a vorld'a aerlea con- testa, when moat of the tldketa'had been advance, th^re-waa atlll •» 6ro«d;i>f'100^000 peraoAa at the ;ate8 i& ttaa. day, of the opening game nore than half of whom failed to get snslde." Thla year, with the "ilrst come first served." plan in force, it is oatimated that twioa laat year's crowd will be attracted by the possibility of numbering-among those served. The police.have taken iqto account the posBlbllitT bt^ an unprecedented crush for it is already apparent that many citreilie'fans plan to bivouac all night tbnight about the ground^, if not ac- ttialljr atart aanpe of the waiting lines. They wiil wait until 10 a. m. however, before getting so much as a sight of the covered tickets, and will be required, as served, to pass directly into the stands, with a restless watt until two o'clock for the big game to atart There are*-21 ticket offices at the Polo grounds befQre which th^ waiting Ifnea will be formed, probably long before daylight t)ver 30.000 tickets are to be sold through these offices. Although nearly as large a crowd lias been handled in this way at ordinary games, at these times there were ncvc er more applicants than could be accommodated. I New York,! Oct. 7.—The prediction nad^ l)efore ever}- world series that •he crucial games will be pitchcra' lattles usually proves correct. It was HI last year with the exception of one ;ame - and to lie so this year. A cliampionship atruggie was never] ;pproach«i with keener interest In the , oliance placed ui>on the pitdiers than i the case this year. In Boston ye.'-' orday they celebrated the twenty- j !iird. anniversary cf- the birth of Jos- .iph WiKMl. a date which has generally Missed unnoticed in previous .venrs. ail on this occasion it marks the of- Iclal. conclusion of a league chani- lionahip race which for a greale parr H due to .voung Wood's phenomenal Itching speed. A fortnight ago he •mupleted a run of sixteen straight Ictorles for the Boston club, thereby 'qualing the League record *iit this season by Waiter Johnson of Washington. The blinding speed with which Worn! vinds up was one day described > as •smokey" by a Boston enthusiast and '.t seemed so' apt tliat the word bi<- •anie his nickname. Although one of \ ;hc younger members of the team betas been with Biston since I!M)S. lie! .'ame from. Hutchinson. Kan., in 1907.' .vhich was his first year in profession-1 li base bail. ' He had a record of a no-hit game, the^c and soon after toing to Boston his success as a biV^ eague pitcher was assured, although Ray Collins was the Boston star at :hat time. It was really not until Ih!.-; j lear that Wood came into his own as he idol of the Boston fan. .Votwithstanding that in Ruhe Mar- luard New York boasts a pitcher who •equalled tiie world's record by pitch- 'ng nineteen consecutive victories In the early half of the past season, ilie local followers appear to have side- racked both him and Mathewson. while arclaiming young Jeff Tc.-^reau IS the hero of the hour. Matched (gainst the Boston star, is Tc.irean or he same age. but his suocessfui career as a big league pitcher has vlr- 'uallx been confined to tlie''Iattcr half if the past season. Tesreau is the on{y man in the taints' linqup who was not with the club 'n the world series struggle last "jear. .Mc.Mcer. now president of the Boston Vmoricans. when matuiger of the St. Ixjuls Browns several years ago.- was I he first to give young Tesreau his ilrst big league trial when one of his couts discovered him in the Trolley League In Missouri. The now prosi- Icnt of the Boston club could see no lope in the lad's work and turned him •aok. In 190S he was tried o:it by the )etrolt Americans, but taiieil. Ho slilftcd around among five differ- nt Te.vas clubs until McGrew' dls- •overtd hlui In Shreveiiort a year ago last spring and added him to his Urlng of recruits. Instead of making ise of him. however. McGrew farme»l >lm out to Toronto. It was tiiere tliat Tesreau showed his flrsit prouiis<' and iiy the end of the season lie was haled I* one of the best pitchers In ttie IZastern League, having mastered the irt of the ••spit-hall." McGraw recalled him. only to be disappointed in ".ig wildness the first of the reason )ut by. midsummer he regained con- 'Idence in the young pitcher and has -incc been regarded witli"the sensa- ional capture of many crucial games. A'ith seventeen games won to five ost- as the season closes. Tesreau stands at an average higiier than any 'f his colleagues on the Giants' pitch^ ng staff. McGraw;considers hini the )e«r- of Ed Walsh, the famous "spit- lalV' pitcher of the Chicago Ameri- •ans. If he keeps his control he will indotibtedly be given the greater i)art if the box work for New York in the world series. The acclaim of Tesreau and-Wood, lowever. has not altogethehr over- hadowed the older favorite either •^ere or in Boston. The veteran Math- ^wson is still steady and effective with I fadeaway ball as his specialty, and -n the whole' is still the mainstay in 'he Giants' box. Rube iKarqnard ex- -lerienced a losing streak after his sen -:ationaI run lip to July. 4th, and came n for harsh criticism from some of rhe fans. The only explanation of his -trange slump is. that he gave way to the nervous strain of his winning streak. He is now In good physical trim, however, and will undoubtedly '.ave a share in the hig games. "Old noctor" Crandall, Wiltse and Ames, the remaining members of the Giants' pitching staff, are all considered strong relief pitchers and tliere is some expectation that Ames' good work during the season will net him a :!«nce to start the game. Boston's second choice in ' be box is iirohably Ray Collins', an old Univer- tity of. Vermont "southiww." who joined the Red Sox four years ago. Ills average has not been up to that of r ;»arlle Hall, however, and the latter n:ay be picked as Wood's real co-worker. Hall is an old American Association player. Thomas (Buck) O'Brien and Be- dlent. botl) of whom are practicall}- THKSi; .MEX WILL BATfLK HED SOX 1 fV»! 15^ of Boston, will speak at Moran, Kansas at 2:00 p. m. the first day of the Moran Agricultural Fair George Fred Williams is one of the Bii^ Men of the country and has few equals as a platform speaker. You should hear him. You will not have another opportunity to hear the issues of this campaign handled as ably as Mr. Williams will handle them. Free Bali Game and Other Attractions |600DPirClllN6THE FEAIDRE I . I 'ulwidvr and itiimps Were tlppoMd In \ I to I (Jiiiiir and Inia Secured (he Tuo. A Belmont "notch" c<dJarInwhito striped Madras. It's an COLLAR i't, 2 for Cluctt, Pcattody £; Co. .tiTa .Kf of the twelve twirlers. Ho -ijinds at .S.«;i HS compared with Te.<- rt -rtu's .77:'. The talile is .ns follows: <>iant.>i. S. W. I.. H. Aio Ti'sreau IT 14S Misrqiianl ... . 2«; n 274 .7i:: ('r;inila!l .. ...•5t; 12 177 .t;K7 .UallKnv.-on .41 22 12 2:»4 .647 •,v:iis.' ;i i:'.4 •.64:', Ainrs ... _r.'> ;» 5 177 .643 Red .Sox. s. w. U n Avr. Wood -.40 4. 212 .SS9 Hall 32 1-7 7 .706 Brdi.-nt .".*3S IS t 17.=i .6S2 Collins - — 24 14 i 164 .667 O'Brien Ifi ' 12 218 ..>7i; Pape —12 1 1 64 •.500 ' Till- liallory work «>f Altie Kulwidi-r ' I ;in"l "TanuT" (»raj w.-i:< loo mnrli for i 'III.. Yates Center aci;toi;a;i<in of l>:!ll i lossors yesterday afternoon at Kl.-cirir ^ I'avk. an«l the 'ivhitr- Sox won one of ^ Ix'st R.-imes that ha^= Ix-en i>lay<'(l ' j hero this sc.ison. The conte.-;l was;; I .soiiiewliat listless, hut as tS:e 2 to 1 ; i s«(>ro imiieates. v.ii> wp U playpil. I(.-w J errors oi-i -urrin.t; to as.eravate the ' I hups. ' • i "I -'u 'l.v" wa.s in pnMt lorni. allowiiwr l )Ut four scattered blows. Kight men ^ fi.-lied in vain at three fast ones. :ie also poled a neat t\vo-basr(?er. Hi.- sui>i)ort -.vas superb, and the first r<nirtt cn men that fared him never • rested on a sack. K. Diilinsky. tlie { last man up in the second, sinpled but Uiu-i caupht trying to .<: T retch his hit to a tloubie. Fuiwider soL out of a deep fissure in the eiRhth. when with -iccond an dthird occupied and no outs. lie fanned one and made the other r .vo la.v Jt down, to him for an easy as- -i-t to first base. Yates Center's only run cam<; in the seventh, when Us- For Counl^ Treasurer .TOHN T. TYteR Pres. lo.'a IJiisincss C>t\Wv\. Your Support Solicited -.-(jiifozo play" sign was flashed. Ttic halt .'ry missed th*"- bail, however, and Diilinsky was caugtit- almost home. St-^-inffiie could not make it he turned - land started back ito third, tlray pur- iiorn took life on Uvingslon's l)obbIe j a„(j tassed him a few feet from " '' ' the base after .they had exhibited some sterling maraljhon qualities. Tommy Edwards starred In the out- of a low throw, and crossed the pan a minute later when Pitcher Bumi>s hit safely. Here are the Xew York f;:an*.s, the winners of the National pennant race, whto this week will l)attl<> with,the Kcston Red .'-"o.^: for ..orhis champiuueliip lienors At t;ic top is Manager McGraw. Tii-n <io«-n u;-' b'flj side lieRinntng alt'., top. ..i-.i>oyU-. • Devorc. SnodKra?:-. M:i.-s.'.M>. M -. \Vi!t-j ae and Manjr.ard. .\t 'h" r-.shi. t.-'!) io| bpttaoi.are i-'leiclier. v: ,.i ,t .v-rr.'' ray. CraudHll. 'I'osieae. U .v, .m-l. Merklc. ' i serving tlieir fiist yiar A !:., IJo.'Jton and l.rfiwrenop f'.tiie. ait^ thp other menilien. of t;'f> r .o>tr>n .-inf- i Rerords of !!!«•_ pi!'-''< ;s roniplljvl I up to within a f-w ^aiuvs if t!.i sea- i £on'8 close, tji-.e Wood iii>" lilglicjt* Start Next WeekBighi! Buy one 6f those VacDum Washers anti let it do your washing while you do something else' Best $2.50 investment you ever heard of.. . . ball lot for the visitors, struck out thirteen men. but be was rapped for a j total of ten hits, three of them twor- !i --ackerB. by Gra.v. Uvingstoa and Ful- j -.vider. He pulled himself out of sev: eral bad places by fanning 'em out His team mates made a pretty double iday in the first inning vrith Die first two men who faced him. Both cf lola's runs w-ere earned. In the fourth '"Tamer" secured a two- 'base drive and counts on Uving- i ston's hit of the same dimensions. In the sixth Tommy Goes, who played short in the absence of Carl Robens. ! nicked out one to his liking and plac- (ed it SHfply lMM>lt of second. Marling sacrificed him to second, and -lie came hon;e on Gra.Vs, liner over short. If any^of the' visitors had an Idea that "Tamer" (?ray couldn't s\»rlnt In a pinch, they have abandoned the said idea. In the seventh, after one had 8core<i and E. Dulinsky was on third. Bumps on ««con<l and one dovrn. a left garden -like the Register covers the county, lie captured one from Os- boms bat iit the second after a Ijard run that looKed. from the grandstand, to be a homer. Guy Strawn led In the hitting section, getting hiinself three bingles in -four trips to the plate. From the umpire's "playl ball" until Bumps cracked a liner to Goes for the last out in the ninth, jt looked Hke anybody's game, as both sides bad a number of chance* to tally which were nipped in tlie bud by good fielding and twirling. Following Is the count by rounds: R H K White Sox rtOti U'l 00*—2 W '% Yates Center "00 WO 100—1 4 2 Batteries—tola. Puiw{d«r and Gray; Yates Center, Bumps and G. Dulinsky. Mr. and Mrs. A. Enders, of Perry. Okla.. who have be«|i here visitiiii; Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Schlick and P. E. Enders retarned home tills aftemootL

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